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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Mar 31, 1965

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 ri"wi #���**��*���'��'* ^^-  ftA  >X!1JuJ*��y  PflESTQH MICROFILMING, SERVICES  v,;218��ffEST XZth AVENUE  4mC0DyEftVV;����C^    :   ^  ?!  'Authorized os second-class  mail   by   the _yosv Office  , "Department, Orawa.  \  ���v; ^,voiu^^>is  S-rvino, thp Sunshine Coosty (HoweSound to-Jgrvfe Inlet), including* PortMellon; Hopkins Lending,^.Grohthoro's Landing,1 Gibsoris,"Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt,' Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove/Pender Harbour, Madetro'Park, (Cleindpte, IrvineVLanding, Earl Cove, ^n^j^^^^E^YJ^RCH^Ir^^JLtOlS  '  '" ������"������Mi��� ���!������ iii������_----������ ������  i ������_������^���_ ��� ______________ , _ , .   _ ,.. 1���, 1 .���___,_   . ,.,  ._ ]        |    : m     i    .���%- *      ^ ...    |     ��...   |<. **���*._�� ._��� __-���_!' ... __    ,    . _.   ���>?��� ._,. ,>_-^r.   ���      Need $40,000 . ��� ���  X  ;������.*  **���*  t-.i  elerendiim falls short  F architect's esSimffl.e  i  }  A i  i  liTlSctiooiAD&sirietNo. 46 were presented  with many problems atiasTw^elkViTreeting. Discussions with the architect revealed that a further $40,000  was required above the figures set in Referendum No.  5 for building purposes.  ���  -������';.; ���'������-' ���������,������''���i������   Longdate   building   program    appreciate   the   installation   of  set' at $50,000 would be closer    the PA system and more play-  -to-get-ceo. Gibbons, Elementary    l��g il-ltb*- were neeaedr He esti-  set at $18,000 required an addi- mated that $3,00<r would be re-  Uonal   $6,000:    Roberts   Creek quired; to equip the gym. The  set at $56,900 should, be nearer cost of a  basketball backstop  $78,900; West Sechelt*! estimate was $500. The furniture in the  was fairly accurate at $40,000. staff room was,also, a little fru-  t  I    '  f    i  f i  I  Sketch plans have been submitted to Victoria for approval  but even so Superintendent  Gordon Johnson appeared  doubtful that any building  - wrsuftTDe completed in lime for  occupancy in September.  This   situation   presented   a  further problem in the~hiringv��f  -�� teachersrnt^^  ever to hire the teachers and  provide them with temporary  teaching accommodation until  the new classrooms were .available.       "  The board also agreed to hire  intern teachers during the  months of May and June,  which would give the "interns  the benefit of teaching experience in this area and provide  some relief for��the permanent  teaching staff. This had worked  successfully in other districts,  where it was sometimes a condition that the intern accept a  permanent post in September:  there would be no conditions of  employment set m this district.  Mrs. Wiren reported that two  days were spent at UBC interviewing students under the  ' teacher recruitment program.  Forty people were interviewed  and 23 applications received   fs NEED $3,000  A' i Mr. George Cooper,..'principal  of Gibsons Elementary School,  ",' imported that Students were  now Using the new gymnasium  and were delighted with the  showers. They would however,  gal.  Mr. Wm. Reid, principal of  Sechelt Elementary School, explained a map which he had  drawn up showing the distribution of students from grades  oneio_s_!yi_Lin the Weit Se-  ���see page 2  rMeet io explain  new  PARENTS interested in the fu-  , ture-of^heir children, especially parents of high school students should take time out to  .attend the-meeting to be held  in Sechelt Elementary School  at 7:30 p.m., Monday, April 5.  Mr. W. S. Potter, principal  of Elphinstorie Sec ondary  School; Mr. Montgomery' and  school counsellors will be on  hand �� to discuss , curricula*. *���  changes which will affect grade  ten students. It is necessary for  these students to decide their,  future occupation now, and  choose ^thei^f^cp^^^of^^study,,  accordingly, if tiiey ar��� not ^  waste the years ahead.  Grade ten parents, have  already received a summary of ���  these changes and this meeting  will  provide  ah  excellent  �� DeMolay installation -  ��� r>      j - *  PAST\WEETHEART Carol Mylroie and Chapter Sweet-   rioad improvements  ut Diana Hopkins pose with elected officers of   include sidewalks x  Moun< Elphinstone Chapter, Order of DeMolay, Junior   R0AD   improvements, are   to  cillor; Godfrey  Robinson,   Master  Councillor  Ken   ^cammjrace^9^i^s��^lieiv  anidV wilt   indudj|fe;repaving   of  Co  feiss and Senior Councillor James Maridelkau:  Centennial project . . ;  vm  Miltnll  Hill   I  j?  Senior Citizens momes  ruled not fflei-HiissMe  CHAIRMEN and representatives of centennial "commit    ���     n  r>u  v,�� ,   _-���-.*,  - "tees-bf tte Eeni^sula,-meetingiast week hi Sechelt.    ,M"���f; iSS^SP1^  received somethuig.ofa shocks the-announcement by   Zm o^S^-M  Canon Alan p. Greene that senior citizens'.homes woiild ."w^rk-'xe^frSa^^^^c^ ���",  Dolphin Street, paving ol Shorn-'  cUff Avenue a_Qj%)Mlevaf^. Inlet tfonT^e_tC|^V quarters to  Cowrie is to be^jdfned, shoulders of Mexxi|lidJ ^Street and  Porpoise Bay;|S^t are to be  rebuilt ar^^a^gVis-slated for,  the sidewaJ|^^|?.;"-  A  repr^acim-lie^fxom  Scot-; ���  '"   ���-     met * AviaSii#tf__^e^Gl^rh^  *.     ��i_^__;*,''VL__   <r,���-i'JLit      '  _  not be permitted as a centennial project  In   a   plirnfe   call  to   Caiion    ~~    ..,;., .��� -;.  Greene, ; Mr., L,   ?^',V;'W'aU����^et  General Chairman of ^he B.C.  Confederation Centennial Committee     advised:     Centennial  opportunity #, seekT answers .to,., grants cannot be used for >the  the    many   questions   arising    erection   of   Senior   Citizen's  from how the changes can be  most beneficial to their own  children!  x  /x..  Subject to approval . . .       ^yy, ii;ii.ii,,i:  Centei-ilal Committees  .���������I   ", ' ������ ��� . ���"       ��� ���-,,   '  plon diisier for aged  :z  RECREATION^Consultant Tommy Ruebens chaired a  meeting of centennial committee chairmen in Sechelt last Wednesday, March 24, which included representatives of Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay, Redroofs  Road, Sechelt, Selma Park, Roberts Creek, Gibsons Ru-   woui(ilmve the" backing 'of "the  Homes. Such a project must  be undertaken independent pf  all Centennial projects, and,  when approved by the Provincial Government, will receive  a ,grant of one third of the to*-  tar cost, providing the area or  society undertaking ^such, contributes io psr cent of the total, cost bojforc making application for the one third .pro-  vincial grant.  , , V '  The Canon told members,  "''^11 my^efforts to promote the  general support of thc Senior  Citizens Homes, were basied on  an earlier assurance from Mr.  Wallace   that   such   a   project  mittee, Mrs. S,.i>awe expressed disappointment that the  project would have to be. dropped frcm ,the Centennial, and  stated her committee* had also  been fully in favor of the-  homes.  Canon Greene thanked all  fcr their support, adding he  no\v "felt relieved that'the idea  would no longer "be subject to  controversy as a ; centennial  project.    ������ ��� ���  ���    ���  .This does not mean an abandonment  cf  homes   for  the  Impaired driver  GIBSONS 'resWpnt;^:'45'Vyea;r" ol^j.  '��� Frank' /'Bozer^w^V:fined,1 $2ffltZ  �����������MX''ccistsZAvliexJ?Ahe-- appeared-  before Magistrate Andrew'  Johnston, March 20 on a charge]  of impaired driving. [  Bozer   had   previously   been"  observed   staggering when   a*  bout to climb into his auto at;  the   Wakefield   Inn.   He   was ���  warned by a  member of the!  , RCMP not to drive the vehicle ���  aixl had assured the officer he,  rai, Gibsons and, Port, Mellon.  , Programs   planned   for   tho  centennial celebrntlohs covered  Port Mellon has not yet reached final decision but 'b con*  fildcrlng an enlargement of tho  normal Dominion Pay colebra*  tion, according to funds avail*  able,   ,  ItohnrLs Creek arc consider*  ��t��Mfc^*SWP*J.ttt^Vb'HH��!** '  ing n "umber of F0|><)��n!^  h'nvrwi1sk^l  roKltlonlH1: to   for*    ovor 70 wllh no rcstrlctlon ria  n   district,   If  ward their oinliAloiw, Ponder  Harbour pinna n tiny long col*  obrntlon nnd lln^fmoon Bay  haN a similar Idea, In mind.;  (llbHona itur'nl hnvo In mind a  chlldrun'H pageant wlHh func*  tlon.i for young and old alike,  with other events planned dur*  Itig (lie yonr.  Sechelt   plans   nn  historical  Pftgeniu with the possibility of  aged, general opinion being the, would not do so. A short time'  project should be pursued at a later he was  apprehended  by  laterVdate*  as  an  independent Ccnstable   Destrec  when  seen'  proposition, at which, time con- to be driving erratically near;.  siderable "'support Was promts* West   Sechelt.   He   was   found,,  ed,                                 ]      ' to be impaired and arrested,   ! '- '' I ���'���   ' ' [ -���-��� r���;"'  Edric Sidney Clayton .'. .  Final tribute paid  respected pioneer  FLAGS were lowered to half mast in Sechelt, on March  22 as residents lost an old friend with the passing  of Edric Sidney Clayton, To all he, was ix man.of quiot,  'confidence, inspiring hope iri tho future of the area.  Mr,   Clayton   was   born   In   ,������ r -Tr--  Ilumpstoad.   London,   England    l&io to visit his  cousin  Bert.  In  1800,   Ills  father  being   a   Whltnker, returning tho fol|o\v*  partner In tho renowned, .firm.   Ing year to assist his cousin In  This was finally settled by a    Cnnon Greene's announcement,    0f Clayton and Bell, makers of   tho^manngqmpnLQL,th^,hotel���,  .^.nll^Mr^Wefit,.*^^ nftl    store.    Eventually, j   Mr,  Mollon. had stated his commit* ceivod his education at So��* Whltaker sold his interests nnd  too had agreed more should be brook I^dgo and Birkhamstead' land to tho Union Stonnvshlp  done   for   thp   aged,   It   was     Public   School   whore   ho   ex*    Co,,   with  whom   Mr,   Clayton  General Confederation Centcn*  nlal Committee for' B.C, and  tho Government of B,C,  ���'Out of fairness to Mr, Wal*  lnco, I am sure this reversal  ot earlier statement's to me tons  a beacon at night. The Beacon  a"vftricty of subjects nUhough    Idea  was  considered  good  by  at  this   time   nothing  definite    Mr. Ituebcns as was tho idea  has   been   arranged,   In.. .mosU of functions for all iages. ,.t. ............ tt  ens-B;'''" ���"���'-���"'���'���'������������               ''"P1      Another Idea; put '"forward by bcen duo to some ruling made  Mr.   Ruebenaiwas, V turkey, lwi>wcok   by   the   Centennial  dinner for the ten/Mldest resld* K��nr(*, ��f w,hlch ho is our Pro*  onts of each disrf; A'suggcs* vincial Chairman."  tion which resulted in consid* A ^rn^ev of committees had  erahlo discussion as to tho ago "-ready indeated their support  group   eligible   and  length   of ('f -he, Senior ClUKcns  Homes  tlmo resident In tht- area. ���� �� project ami shortly befpre  to   time   lived  approved by commlttcos. An  Item of Interest arising from  tho dlscsuslon revealed the  fact} official definition of n pioneer Is ono who l��as resided  for 75 years In Canada,  Next meeting of' committee  chairmen has bcen tentatively  arranged for Juno 0, tlmo nnd  place to bo announced Inter,  therefore decided to adopt the  homes as a project,  For Halfmoon Bay, Mr. Ted  Rurieos said, his committee  was 100 per cent behind the  Homes project but would now  have to consider flomothlng ol*  80. i  Chairman of Iho Sechelt com*  colled In cricket and soccer, ,  ,  Red   Peer,   Alberta   became  his home when he was seven-,  teen-years-old, but with the out*  break of war In 1914, he return*;  ed to England lo join the army,  Bcrvlng   as   a   lieutenant   In  Franco, Egypt and Italy.  Ho first enmo to Sechelt In  continued to work until he resigned In 1049,  Tho following year Mr, Clayton built his own small grocery  store and In 1050 opened, tho  Tom Boy Store which Inter bo*  came/ Shop Easy and was en*  largcd to Its present sl/.o In'  ���9��o pago 2,  3  !*,  h  ��� h  ���:'t  ���^  s  .V  ,S  '*  V")  ���n...  A- ,  -K-  t <  gage 2 TfceSedaelt &&amsak* Imses*., W&S^ ifecfe 3t, *���5    ^*a_j ay TKUQCS  LEGAL NOTICES  _5&4 F&EB &��_&_����� -&<&5asrttr_ as'  5' ��� _3a_td_a_tr-e_aj_lSfe^5_5_t-iSS&. ������  'PEFASrp|ES?r;.;W  jytQfcE ABQ4JT  ��� ,,  Referendum  from page i���  SOT���.anssiags SK&-&KK  *S3��>-I5  '?__&_��� W&EES OF ���^2&��5>A   c&eiS area. There are sp^srwS-  saatdy e$ 9__sdeaS* isjlajal1 and  TSSSSESS  ''S_fcffsc:ed: Weaaesiajs few tfee  ��_dsr_ffi . PtesMsssfis "feres Lr_iv as  Sec&_ft��� SLC  -HILT WANTED  earaafas. ^ -saasgHfessaB^. ass- "^ $�� stess^asj^ &e$mt3m<&  .mar. .graassaatyv- .SSS& ��K*k. -��_&. ^ !��____��� '^osrfe -of <!aj-3da.'  .3S2S\ara___s. T&SS-SS    ��������_ _jSSSL ^r Varies Ttepper  Sssss CTc-afiaSaait. 185�� crapes .  S*Lase AiErrers i?5 wojdsJ1  Cfee fasarsen; *: SSr  EsSss Scass 15- werti-3-  lipfc .-'^&R^_essc. ...,.���������,,'  13c  2C-���5*55".  Ik .peal fcefers pefcfficsstsrs��. sr -cfe-  CXEtt ef _Sr ��er AsSsasf ss cffis**-  -BSJr���Sstti: _T_j3_v,.  *?���^upgF-15q_t_-it��  'Scxf S��ae Qaas Osgfe^   l-SG? per  aaesi.  Least Mafgeesr  tfc per catrar fee S vwcrdsJ &=��  fc__s��cia, fSr per ca_w ftr^e sao-  SKjj-e-ar isase-SBCES.  *&a ����������� e��s"x cr c trjccGEccfeicrf  erea- a-?��s_rr__-xj ��� geccs. -ex sansces  ���cr c *f~anc pises, cpeds cr.ssr*M_ss-  -Bag- fecr &e sac? arc; -*re GJsise-sses  ���sfeorsec sc ifee ae*_pc_ssr- jfaa��e��r-  fesec is sss^sy en c��Ssf ecs s_$L  C3E5_     STGW     __������    *'EfiE_tS5*5Ss    CT     _T%  ,a_  ssswe-  __j____?   TmsL.  ses.  B2_: 3_L S��dke&. S.C    1SS&-5  S��*_7��E_l_:   ��am-3-  w__s. g_g*sr- ���  ��_r ssc3E?i _eep_s��, sws__3_sl Se-  5% 'S35 ��S��IE '____! 'BJ___^'ES'BSKE/  *SSL Ssd^eai Fesssafe  ___a_s.'  ���       -I       i.i I..    i.lL.f    I i   ��� ,    , *~   San_Fe��es��' '-Kaas-,  . _-iL ;��&-__sa ��r sast  S5. '     ,^^��  SORBINS CCMTRACTOa  easdfc_Eg   gfesHi   j&?��iiS"   Beai,  ��� Fens _k _fess. ��H_eE3^ He��,i��_!jv  Se*s__s    _r   =__����  '��_>���  rSees__l-  "I��___5_. ���___*__!  bosl ���as3ac6 J. W2a___5ar,. ��S>   "^   ^  ��� _'       ���     TB^ger     -_s___ffig���      BUivexside  FOR SALE  ^  ass. eq_al mmhex -iwia�� <as'"'^is  mata JagSwajr. Ttee locsSSm ��f  'tfee West Secaelt pt_g<��e(i''jee:��'  _'fifesol .2|3js6atred ��aceliesS, ffiSfS  o��s>^y problem was. tfee da^es"  to wfescfe ctaldres w����_M be ^*gJs-;  way li��L '/Ms- eesiM isfe ower-'  cc��se^ saM 'Mr. Edd. a* -fee*��  s��e saasy ���tes.-es"' trsveSis^ tS&d:  road    -^Mch    twrid   p&dt   tl_��  ^^ __^.--��i., /_! �����*- *���*-��    Road   was-    ��a_��sferi��S   qosie  ^^ safe. Mr. Reui wj* afe* aatel  Iteafer _acsaEtsas�� eas be ob-    ^yjjs  _e wooid j^efe-# _- ^  ttaa-aae   laweg^.   CS^ef   E&gla-���Eg,_Wtly iiW. toti^fe iLc _��_**  vity. regfnj of the fc��s��3B?eja a��  temporary teaciaBg. .sedCTBsasj**  datum. He replied ~sal aMsea^i  be whs retoet&ct to" see !fe��  bsseRitut in o*e oajc*- agate, is  ���would he bfctter' tbatt safes ���_��*.  sa,��a  SL   ssd  eedasrsas!'  "T��S:-  B��a F^S DSIEDCrlXG OF AP-  FE��_��13_mi!___iT ^i��@ CHS3C  38E��r   CLASS   "3"    MATE&-  $M^ SQCJ___S-|,' B-C/* ��3S be  es?��� 121�� Wes. Georgia -Street,  FOS S��MT  ��tl?i��� ^j w_tsl_- kaae _  etississsSEs,   j_*  a_��_e   2 sesl-  A5��_?SiS'Ps is onnfcaad as tfee crrt-  ^..:?.';'-y*>y^^  ;^^**^    *^?3wa*-*fy ^,;  ccr re '_rcr_ec ^zr aur ���*?�� nass^cs-  - CF'-sse' ���.-ioc��sr$sesr_cTr -����Sf ^ se-pae1'"  fcr a? -se _ppiscsEft�� rare.  i /-. ssfr-osssos *sr-or_e �������� !��__�� fer  Ci���-STTv'Sr"0    '" ' r~-'. -a'^S���   CJTC  ,_l-i5!   "��T^>.���  jp-cojcracR*, __r __-jrGS3tisE te*3-_  .pijirrit���ssjirT. Greece ;>jjrB. a-:grssf  C=C3*   *p-ssn  3T33?   s  ss05t��-rs__  so.  fctjw*>�� *_c_ 'tar ts*_ igrjekstapcs'. aocrcjL  ISc rer cap*,, 50c per Tm_rafe &j>  d_-cr_=.  C-Tr^ c? TTrarrfcs. ��sgsgs*��_>��Sv  C��=!iU,i_i, SjtstSs -fas 5>*_arKiPcr-r._ Gopsv  fc^E*eras, 'Efc. ?_r ���r_s-T.^_r \jo i&  *tOT*?r_s... 5tf__55; esCr^ ��ter__ ^t  c_gJx-525c I>__s��r3f ^"poe issssfe  patJJ��335fo?L  CARD OF THANKS  VIE "*4.i__! 23 aissi'ssrai?' . sSh~-_:  ���s��gr ___r?i frsfiai* frsci rreffi.g'  s r^_ ;&r ifsff/,. .^ae- jb**atacii4' Ss^5-  tr!|J' c_i_te'" sriS " iSzl* ;"' �����___. w  ,c._|j" iys'cd'-'ffiESs: (teat:*1 feer i_~  *-sSi I5��e- T_s����i _r>ss S6es3i_��*rri  t: ia��- HfiCfta_-32f 233 ffj-  v_i"�� jEscarfctr appirec-iioed aad  *������-_    ^UT*.   **iS*K_&y    S^lSifej    13  ta.j.-h?   '��t��>   ifc_Sj��ei._   aD'SO   aTK  iii;j'"__i-i '���_��*���*�������� ?i'*4*j' iUfl Ji��-'  *aX 7KT-3S  3 ���' ''^XjCLD'' Si*   ~..'" c<��f��*r ' ny  , 5. via-, iad, ?' i-iiti't,. 3irs*fc*. -ai  *-'Vii" i;i Si..' li-jt^j-'f 5ii*��.-5C.i] fw  iisj  .a*xs_ir .j*trTi��':'{';j  >W5  i����-  4.;1   i,:i Ttft  Jf_U_  .fT^Cidi   w.CiC"  t-i  .,,. t,_��._r. ��� ji��*-ji.i'....i,j.'��i.��:i5tt^..- jfri^tTf''  ��� i.:.i? ,Siii* 2*t'^;tts sy thsxAi} xi*i  ��� ��� Cj:r.:.c ���' '     ''"<'.!> ri-7'i-u  OSE      _e_rs������  ���  c��E_a_s_~fe-  __Bsse.   aia&_.   SSi   _tjga^_*.  gSeswadS: Flats. X_gi__ss__ g.C  ���Sa*. �����__ gfetsggs-^ �����(�� <pwa>pig-a. ssssS &e ssiisaEiaed an the  s��_��_ f!___e tSS^a. Assess. asss_E sss^^si Isj ^sp"-fte.part-  BX: *. ' "JSSirS-S    sn��sK ��~S i_2s_s5. fee ��� 'aMooipan-   :���! : ������    ae_?.  fear   sae  -����rs_^T' specified  jee s_e s_a_tes- __*c_tnseja&.  fba* _sw��s_' _r ��2sj' teoder not  -    ���' fflBBEiBT  FORT1ER-  Secretary  3fSS�����1*^3   Marra 31.  13SS  _rc^    WAMTH> TO RENT  S3��A  asAxs  8��AL ESTATE  irscE_fS: * ��� rxsz hzmze _  ��-ara��e, ��&LJS��* ife_ HSs_,  Sajs. ^_r_2_ Bay. ��� BX.  ��a��5-  ��_iS  ^4 cedrccrn  ^SEaJ.  ��e��  ___l.  isaji  cmsctsss fraar  ,?P   S32i��Mt.   ^*  .ps&r .Bay.  Sl-SEft cass.  ilxl  'jiX    F..P  h.-r Gomm &  KENNETTLTD.  Final tribute  f.'SiM  P*3*   5���  ���2i��S_.  A&saBS ^asg _ Iceea inierest  is ��sc2Ss__Sj a^ajr:-. 5.?r.  ��2_3_es;. s_r*_a i��s s sntstee. on  _ae fisss .sd_s��r4 ikxard donag  -*__*__5' ������te_Br; '��� test was tea'i^d  aaas .��!*�� prssesE .Secfeeft ��!e-  ssesEssTr Srtecs erected. He  was. ssses as Acts*1* 2_*__ber of  ���SEe' ��a_f�� -SedSasM ia2,pr&v��meiit  Has   jESEs-se^t aBd.,'vc_l-b&-  ,3tot��d &&cSe*Il pSss&er also held  ss__-sy oSajt**' JE fee a&aiD-stra.-  ska   _f   Si.  .. HMa's   Aa'glicau  ' C^2����    si��c_i    isas    built'   in  2S3S.' beiog Ereasarer .aad  botia  .peogfe aad   vkar's  wartifn   _l  _t��E*sne_a .lissfes,. He was, al&o a  dsfcznar  srweaaber oi. -the  Roy&l'  Cj_��d__a lis-poa   Branch   \i-j.  '   Os    _tjE3rsdayv JJ . r c k   2i>.  ��� smiej" bcasiRSiSSBtas closed li*��eir  <��5c��5 *aaa rtsadeois quietly g_-  tttEreci     ��wats��de     St..     Hilda's  Casrcs  to jay. . tribute . to   Mr.  C3*jTac_, Fraoeral semew  v.eri.'  cs3__!t��cti��_ fey  Rev.  J.  B.  For-.  .ccssi�� ai*_ fcauf�� A3 An Greenv  !9'.:c��:'>r���ry    jpi_-Jlbearers    were  Mr.   E^rger  Gr��ti.  Vancouver;  Sju'jei' ��bj_. .*a_ ir*JJi: 3snal -fi��c_    5*��-   iE-n3t*��  Jess.op.   !)lr.   Wni.  :T$m 'sssd'i iriases' S3K iseds: '  ��� aasess   ��_iS2_r   ffi&    fee   -eear  i_33    ,2-saes   sSferj.     P-3issr"&  ��e as-ue j_ ssre issr yss sxsw.  AJ5ST Ejpe a1^ ^*wg5��. C_ss_e s��  S3 .essra iJs- _sf^r sa_esr _T\'  ._i_�� SS ecsa 'issr" <&s3lwery ��  Ban 36__a_. f��_��*����� _sd Ef-  aas__. Ptaeas ��___$�� Irsss $_15^  i_3.  activity room.  ONUS ON PARENTS  Chairman of the Scta&el  Board Mr. J llorvatfo reported  that he and if��- F- Voten had  recently held a meetiag st parents'   request jregardiisg  s?jf%r-  vision at Junior <IaSces"'neS "at  Elphinstone   Secondary   Scso&L  It was unfortunate that eg ?sa-  chers' had  teen invited to' tfe  ���-meetmgr-satd Mr, ifeg-ra&r-bias-  Sir. Potter would report ob fee  ,v.. situation ...al ...Uie,,ne^,,,.iTfseai3g:,:.of..:  ' tine  .school  board.   Mr. Horvatk  also stated that discipline is the  responsibility of the parent and  teachers should net be responsible   for   the   parent's   lack   of  discipline.  It was a greed that there is insufficient lighting ootside Elphinstone School.  Through the Red Cross, y*  help does so much tor so-tfiany.  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  {W ndertcmirvQt lormtj  Sunday School  10 a.m.  Church Service  11:15 a.m.  Selma Park Community Hell  FO��2.  pfiHr  ,.m~-  s^-v-  Bteaa-s  Pto-  "* ^an^a'i   c_c__ms   W��I_t   7;___s-  Slvm ..Cfcsa..    sssai..   ?4rase . .��S5r-M55.���. Stf^wsSl.  B.C - 7B>*e_  Sl'.T   i_i_   :s_"i'��   .joe   qniaCiKyi-  Cjs.-*  ,r,��e.n  ..C.  PEJiSOMAL  ?v"��ED tr^'K*  ti.V.ta  oy,"   Vc��t:r  Iui,:.tr,:i~ii��w t-ti: tJ^'-5**ft   ,.7&*"-~  WORK WANTED  }l���LJA,BJLX  toifj   ViiiCi  iitiuM-  w:rrk;   fry t ��?���   trier    I-Jkhh-  Phone ��35-20 2.3  ..���    .  3*1ii.';*';..S'  HIrS,5.iV t�� Smt�� f!t':.>��'riju:a..  ,'.. a , ifv... o^ii*. ._4__fcace ..a-ws, j*- ���  �����r.I   'l:o.    xp;,c:.5i.,   .!";���    AiTt-j,.  ttn&i"Jir, CnwtKs:   mr*QZ'  ���      ��� 7��Sf'J.f  E��'AKT   .M.rWvaiT.,  s^.j  ����*;*  +..H3    Isitrtf :'!�������    I'byitt   SJtC*  S.C..' '  . , , .?WU*-tt_  Sidiftr.  ��EeK2t. 7B.5-t��a'  SilfSSBT:''- ��KigSe   ' 3��as .-'.BftafX',  csauiiri "*&*&��__���''' i_{(   v-rii  % 1*!53a_J., m,, C'.fK! ..Eiftl!. 'PSrwiK-  JS-Wi�� 'IT '��_.' 5*:it��!.*Js 'P<a__e>-'  jaiii' 7_mej., .. 7lZZ-&��  ____  -'SMS *S  .JBS-W^i.   .:.. ,'��� .��;-.,_��d'  C^KrC'iiT.lBU-    , iti��i:.<_r.��'.i,2,v  ttifaiiMtil   *��nt'   ittiiUt;*:*!!   SKrtxtt  Jiftjicnewi   a-rw*,,  ,aser*r   i��5'"v��te��JS  ,aait-,v   C'iiwjia,   Wrr*'  fc5n   L  ��fc0��7, 125 CaftjiiwT.wk  Ptoct..,  \*E_MU��ft,. _',C":. ' ���    i "WW-tfa  ���ytjuaiii'ssa, ,Mr 'J pttivbins and  M? Hbck Mftyne.  ' PiSte-rerj. were. ,Mr.. UpiKh-.  ICE ' HjirriKiJi"' V&ncouver; Mr.  iiarc.'*3 Nick^ccj,, Mr. Nornun-  E".wJ<-j',. Mr.. Jpiw, porker, ��� ,,Mr,  Siv.a,hs. 'Edw��rd.>on and Mr.  E����"i��t*rj liicfcrtl, Vancouver.  LUTHERAN  CHURCH  Services at home of  Mr. Frank Hall,  Sechelt,  every other Sunday  at 3,30 p.nv, ,.,,.���  Sunday Scnool e<xh  Sunday ��at  II  a.m.  Service*, by Re*.  Poiror JoKn Ulmer  f*Mttfl3*tsact>,  ' aa^'iuice*  rfHEisrifTrn.'t'i' '7innT_sg,v'  ROY'S LAND  l\  E  ,. - ��� ��� ���    - 2 -4ScW- SU5-DHVIS10NS ��� ���,���������-'->  WATERFRONT  EarJs Ca*-e . SubdHvs-idn ���������odyecent to EarH Ccv��|  rferry termtrcj cm r,h* Sunahtnn Cpost High-^cry..  ,JSJ��^^Wf��^r��^S4aMl>��i.^l��(ri*ll'>fW���� *��>  ffliOIS.  Bclds. - LoA-ns - Gcrdens ,  ROY &OLDERSON  Box 435 . St_hrtt  ," '     BE5-9530 ; '    "  f',.''iii*e   pUvzit-  <-.��-r_tu?>   w2j  1 lev* ��*v  ���^^���**.    M^M.  //oa&.ro Perk Subdivi^on ��� p^rlodtung  Pcr��dcr  HorbDwr ,-ond 'Gu'lf ��� S0**r tic��*Ti ���'easy ��� Terms  on .fcoitance; Dricoant for cosh, '  .   FDR SALE BY:OWNER.  O. SiADEY ��� Moie'.ra Pork,, E,C,  Plrone 881-2233 ��it pbtme North Vancouver  985^934""" "~r   St. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wirson Creek, B;t.  Sar-ido i:r>->:.i!���9 45' am  ��>(*.ir��- w<-j.tv;>���1 \  J5,o m.  Lci4 t'�� Via* h  ^. Can-.pL>cll  *     ���  F'')**-u^ S��<"r..ice���1 1   1 Jt o m.  _X.me 5^<-��>f*���3:30 pm-  BAPTIST CHURCH  BETHZL  StCHILT  SERVICES  Sundo> School ������-10 ���.-*, ���  ChuxK Se*vH�� ��� 11:15 ojm.  Prayer i Wc4nctit��ir 7:J0.p.m.  PASTOR  RCV   A   WH15S  ��� ��� ��� ���  Yi^t tin* mvn*-,i t*r> cr-frvj  1' ' 'ftny i"'*' <w��i ���cis*;*  '��.iia����i.'��,i"MU-inumj.'"Mi..��m."^ ��jm.j>��w '-m...1..;.  * '       ' '   The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  | Vt*_*f*����^iKWI^��ll��iMI9iW^^ I  Sunday, April 4th,  1965  CHURCH OF HIS PRESFNCt  Holy Communion���>U-00'a.m ,  ST   MARY'S    rENDER HARBOUR  Eventrjfi Pravet T-i3 00 p n>  ST,, HILDA^���SECHH 1  ,     IveninQ Prayer*-���; 30 pm,--  i*i '  :^r��;t ***��,.-> ij't-js*"*'*���  The Sechelt'Peninsula Times, Wed., March 31, '65 Page 3  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  CompleteUVater System Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  LcYHSWANSONLTD  'The House With A Heart  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 - Sechelt, B.C.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Backhoe and Front End  Loader Work  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666  HBox-*72^S_-lre|i  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR RFMOVIKIft"  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon  aroour  *  Scows ���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  . Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-4425  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES e^SERViCE  for oil your heating  requirements  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  C. E. (Col) Tingley  Box No. 417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD:  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  Lumber - Siding - Decking  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. *  Phoiie 885-2080  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychcst Shopping Centre  Gibson* 064-2481  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - .Furniture -  Rugs  Phone 886-9890  Frank E. Docker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  for,., appointment  _ 886-2166^  Phone 886-9946  MARVEN VOLEN  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal   .  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  Marine Supplies Service  ^GARDEN TOY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS .  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phone 883-2366  The Finest So  FLOWERS  For All Occasions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455  See new policy  as a necessity  THE residents of one of British  > Columbia's largest ;municipal  areas, Burnaby, will have to  "pay-as-you-go" as a result of  a new policy change in gnrages  and service stations, according  to Automotive Retailer Magazine. ���  J.   L.   Kinneard,   secretary-  manager of thc Automotive Retailers'    Association    told    the  j magazine:    "Thc   dealers    in  ijftthese areas  were-all close to  ( deep troubles.  They were forced Into this, course of action  '; A either that," lie added, "or  go under,"  Under thc new arrangement,  customers who wish to finance  repairs on their vehicles may  do so but it must be through a  bank dr finance company,  i Gas, oil����� and minor repairs  may be charged on oil company  credit cards. Larger amounts  tip t6 $50 may bo financed or  the same credit cards without  interest but amounts over this  axe referred to lending com*  panics.  Nanhlmoi Enderby and Gibsons operators havo also changed to the new policy,  Centre of interest  _NE$L_BHU*BINl^^ rare m the Ro  berts Creek area;~CTeattng--_aniiderable interest is  this concrete block structure which wilrije-the new home  of the post office and library, The building is a project  of the Roberts Creek Community Association.  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and address, although a  pen-name may be used for publication.  The Rod Crescent Is the con-  nlerpnrt of tlio Red Cross in  Moslem countries,  Service Ior India  Editor, The News___: _ -,���  Sir���In several occasions I  have read inquiries from people who would like to put their  used magazines to some useful  purpose and thought that you  might be interested *to know  that we have just started a  magazine service to India.  There is a great demand for  used magazines in India, particularly among high school  arid university students. Canadian and VS. "magazines are far  beyond the reach of the average person there. At the moment I have several hundred  requests for magazines of any  description.  Canadians interested- in sending their magazines direct to  persons in India should please  write to me, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope,  and���if they wish���a few words  about their special interests,  hobbies and the type of magazine they have available. I in  turn shall send them one. of  the original letters received  from overseas.- 1  I might add that this is a  strictly voluntary service. We  do not solicit subscriptions or  .contributions but are simply  interested in fostering goodwill  and understanding on a person  to person basis. The cost of  mailing these magazines is nominal.  >    BARBARA  REDLICH  Apt. 409, 141 Erskine Ave.,  Toronto, Ontario.  Man of principle  Editor, The Times       ,  Slr~Edric Clayton: A., man  of hifih principles v In homo;  business and social life.  . I met. Edric for the first  time when he was manager of  the Union Estates general Store  in 1047.  My associations with *hlm  both irt business a,nd personal  matte:*.* havo always been one  of hluh regard,  ' Edric wn��, a man who know  people nnd know thoin well,  His .abilities to change to, and  gpooMMtoooo^  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  MAI.FMOOMPAY  Emergency ond non Emorocncy  colls,   Special   rotes   (or   0,A,f\  Qualified porsonnol  *4 HOUR SCRVICt,  *      " Phono 88iS-9927  Typewriter Repairs  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, ond now  ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you bring it  to Tho Times, (Mechanical repairs or parts aro extra  ���you will bo advised of any extra cost before any  work is done unless wo aro instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Servlco at same rates and conditions.  fj    THE  TIMES   SECHELT - PHONE 885-9654  iwwrowww^^  keep up with the fast growing  business expansign_jn_ th___ar-_  'ea are a iributelcr his knowledge of what w'as goi^vonT!,  "'��� We have lost a fine and respected man "in all aspects of  community life. His example  of fairness and good humor will  always' be a guide to us all.  BEN J. LANG,  Sechelt, B.C.  Appreciation  Editor, The Times  Sir���The officers and members of* Sunshine Rebekah  Lodge wish me to write you  thanking you for all the publicity you have given the Lodge  in The Times.  We have had many advance  notices and news coverage "and  appreciate the many pictures  you have taken especially the  Assembly meeting and the presentation made to us by the  Woman's Guild of the Baptist  Church.  . We realize that a lot of work  has gone into this also a .lot  of expense in developing the  pictures.  So again our grateful thanks.  ALICE  AMELIA  FRENCH  (Rec.-Sec.)  Red Cross' volunteer hospital  visitors remember our hospitalized veterans! by bringing  them good cheer and companionship during regular bedside  visits throughout (he year.  SEAMANSHIP  SPORTS  PAND WORK  PILOTAGE  SWIMMING  Li^PERSffir^   '"'   "���-'"t  1 DOATWORK  DISCIPilN**. FIRST  !  Wv��iiWttB��(��t(*>*,#*aj"��iW*') *wti*BB**W*J  AID  Sea Cadets with flood attendance records and certain other qual  cations may bo permitted to go on cruises Iri RCN ships or ai'tond ��,  ono of tho summer training, establishments for a 7-weeks trades ^  training course, |n addition, many cadets qro selected to attend a jfc  �� ��� 2-wook course In HMCS QUADRA, tho Sea Cadet Tralnlno Esta* ^  & ��� bllahmont at Coinon, on Vancouver Island, S'  y/////////////////r////r/zr//u////A/u////////////f////////^/j^      ' _;i,ii",5����jrtiStV'r*,,jf.'  ' i\*kiJs*��S ifc/iteffM ���& *i)  1-  "������   .^**?t!y.!*~;t -f,  ***aa  i ���  "_ jesgr ���&��� �����w___jt &b?_* jkec-?'shot& js* *ss59E_ -as__��  ; ^__ _-  Fmm.Mm..  To Spam..  ���%' %*--S9B*fe__  Pondn  A BX JEK)C1��ft''tew <��m"'o^^^^^��^^^��^~T  strofl#y 0**Jw��t the type ol     **����*��*** ja**^   ^   __.  %/  system msm4 by the City of    *jfea��^4jKC-'.' .   ". ;:V  Duneac asd.#tso by fcusdrmk A^fei!,teg &*��'** tobsmObu"  oi other fc>wos ��mj<3 mtsu&w-   .  ities  is  Western  Canada   aacs     ,."    , .....     ���'���.���.--  the Uflited State*. V��J*tW��o. *ad *��**��* mado  __���,,^                   ^ �����������    ~         '          ** -     -                    _,    a"   '     -   -                       '    Dr.' Jam**   McAoftlly.  Trail,     *-*������*���  S<erlOfMi a sea. ��s %_B_^. _smoe~_.-2& s._t_sa__��-i*E _ees asBsmass aasan -��_K>.Sae 3��j^ssr. sisxess are iarmer 4i-��cj#r w*��t Kwtxmry ihs{ *m- *** ^"^tfffcea. aa_  ^arnffig some ���axgse x& dah__a& pxssass, .�� .oaastdssd siifes__!_k .fissHseseas ^VomssDt cas^ HeaiflJ ���C-nst, -is featured 'io The     hzin; *$& ��me  azBBttpL wmcs i& tesigfx essa*.'&&sai&. ail- __o__w-agaas.               '    "                                     l-Ttna-oaJ  Post. Toronto, . Nw- J{4 mefKm, ^p^^t��9ate  fax ��m.ti* szmg �� ����_ 5��ch5 iari^js^jgiioE--- Sasr-taaonrsw^^^ ��B*ect ana pa^ ��� ^^   agaiflst   bg<x,a �����'��*�� ��*-=�� ^~��a&����.__  S&s&us ��^*m&si  , * page   ����rajjag   against  a_t _e_sb_f cases m& .mmxm��3S5&$ iipj^ises, never- '^j^ ^ 4.1^.^^ sprx&dvr*.  ���as M-  the ��sed-  Mar jmGioo' >esji& ��SI,!����. _jjs  aisssffi si3�� passsjssa -ess -c&mBD��^__i_a2s^c��-its^Sr  ���the prap_s�� of tb^ c?MBni;UErii>  S��-isit��ijrbsi2_a: is. niaaah'. _s _k :fcs_a ��!  vaEisiactifiss gcaatsd iron; saia^ssmS^ eisccriiag  ose's .duaes.. FsEstsafiln ._ at s*__sT_8_. ar seas  ��>sSHTdjc in oar ia-fa3:t��_T og caas-  p��iessioo to, ur_* z uann Ttuck sussebbj- *^psw* Seemed.  ;aaa as^sss--.                                                               and piace feis afeurd and sta- wo��fld sht Sasfiti  .  ' Mss as fae i^aasnk'����' axe iommm: 'm & me&id * **** ***��*?��� Co^^ ��. ma; iimi^��{''' :  caai we fee zro - cozsdoeacRe, caaais. be��h. **er* * ***** hdoo��*--���� ������� ^       ^w<r.  catr*a-_ oai -_i_ar 'jfeaei .coffiasssUT sod efi> Isaseaffi ��* taattaiwo m��tor}-.        *   "     '  - .  ',   -_.       ^ .. ��S!r^    vwiu^-^i.*^,   ��fc. 5--*     -j*^ jj stjQjjg iangaage Aod   frc*_Ki_����  seas js isssc-  ca__il-*.. Cssaaras _e CSfescass srcsaaih' cjmi, rigfeiv ������ _����^��*    ^   * ^ .  x_.��� ^Z^- Jl,   "!_--'   ^r,",^.. ^ ^. ^ ����- -.�� becoiae   health   Wotkuta,   are I�� ��-��f*��'^ r��--����* ���� ��Bfi* ^  tn^  Cfe __�� ���ga_r imna. roasciiic^ �� Ssca^ sUm w farm. m ^ bvltom a{ hv,cnrte3f.0..md .*trfi ^^  i _v_a iac��EE_3iv. acHssid smBero��& tht> -^^y  ' t&r 5ts__S^ S*J3_  vi! I�� JSi2s_ct  4_r___Sj c pis __           Pc^-jiios te. vlikisr cs3ua'ciic:r b b> ao jz&m$    ispsassi saets^ap, ^sssd ffisas; 33C_rs _p_5_ag3tgis ��^ taanplegteat 0/ marshland  a��b��  .isa=sK5 .cd��__Di  tit*  2.    Toe?.    OS)*?*    t'JMr CD i\rX. SCi  a^isr -__2 c*Sis&.r��-i:' crk2c_-.n1 fX'��Ea_aj_aiij si&sws  takes at s?04ifek so ��_3ssad a co^uacil laeeaBg,  FsTB^pi  SHitEnifeH  PRIVILEGE of  _& 330C f.t__j  _S_22iKkM3_   &5  H.S_33rs-��I ^_e tdepar-xcffiffi-fiirj ia_>Rse__ aad pfarj- gnw-j.^ ���e cattails. s*-dg^ and  ���aE_E> Kfei- 2a sfbsr* csaaaaesScid "aiSs caiHH3KB3l>' rashes.* 3 Tins attracts' durkjs  'tK"S��Z3ii��8L Fc?t sfes lijaafcisss i^s_ they are re- a__ gee**. 4 Taes^-ar-f-foUw-  'sisG^s^sd as saer exssm ��sf Sl.C*. anmudh-. Tbsi ih ,*d In- tst mo-iqusto**. midge*,  isxfe. 33.ace siiss sa aasuii wiucfe .should be re- biark f_es. and spid^n 5 Wa-  aBsaksl wgsaoas _e_��y. Usi :|B4escs: cotcacsJ sbc>yid,. tfir-fovrt ar��? hosts  for bactma  ��lu*_h  they  take  sn  with  th��ir  bot-  Sef��t -s��s  i^ssS-  J3i"*i�� ta^ssfeeri cf c^Haci   ��'giK*a fear. i_Lir. sseps skxxs-SJi^ii  Kiflers At .Bn Mh^  &} ���&&dk-r--Am eipcavt 5i_^Gct_ma^eh cas-ucc be  3. OS  pt^KtiPkr K.  Cv��~l-  li' cc<!i��d acmevcr Ife  i itr* ��m:cdi ckassa ss  |.i*K4_-ri  ��<tfH*sQ��T_v7r*  TisdamcaS}- 2K =5crifGe13l^ are ccssklirKsd  <3-i;&sdabk. -ass atefaaagE dit-re ars occfcsaiyss- ^tes  thj&. xi sal Sincity J3_e, ��� *s js. ~sc^ c^srs a iac*_  ,ar��d iadtasd' re��|u_:_-b b��e > iaqirt iS'.n.-s ak*ag..is_.  isgb^v_>' to gain -_Eap'fe prrxsf jo-tbis efSecs.  ��� ��� Tiae fasia^tic fxMbstsoss of piais ,,s��.t3pklft\  ^sjosassrgicd i?\ some of.-e*i_r nk&cr_ag p_blac is  &he�� B-wedJbk 5is>d hard to b��i��eve. fS_rtac_S_srtv  are psnonasQ ��'H& tssaosi ca_ss  Eves TrKsrse & lie ��_ci'_as_ Salt ^s-assac irissr  appsa? 10 _Tica.5_3_a" so djffeaiky sj obtami-sg  of 'lac -sipplic&si..     ' ���  A r}tssc$i srii-ssp-fc *v_i ��_spk_SfSZ��a_ hiK wedk.  ���w'ssse _ sqssooct ce ike E_C-M.F. %a- lcw_t_ io    _,  ...--��� ��      ��� . .. J Off    Q2_��4*r?t     hTf  mzsQ'i- �� ��U si.pa. m twBar m aprs___sK_ a vouns ��� ���    ���*.     _ '  sB-_rt .Aits js las ���rssdsr rfar&uar area woo <Ertnf_  is- daagsr^ash   iss^s speasc sits^, the isa-aim-av.  feediog   froaa    tht    fyy>!  tasa     S.    Bi*e��ii_g    nio*.qujt��es  .dra*. .%&&>$. ,lr%m.,. --Ciie.. w a Jexlo- wl -  sasd aitfa rt the usitcaous bacteria ������. 7   Trie end -of-the cycle*  fro eg    a    pj..biic   'health    stand-  jwezE. occurs when' the m-o'sq urt- .  o&i traaiier tkis. infectious b_c-  tt-ria 10 itian. in 1956. it u '���>t_jt-  ted 'Ss&re werf _��5 p'K'h in Man-'  it&bzs.  eK> i_  Alberta  and  40  t_  BC  "J be p-roix��j5j��t*,HJ tfossrc, &  ���  r��>-fci<-ry  t��n>t.. iw jTrayesv.  And LiU t-^��i*c^ as ��_es! Jse  tew i-r jc* j ��wsd:  V��-jccsa.^es i����, ��et __3 10 sea  c��h/jj?s?4',.    AfpJ uhcR soca pi-ais- ada,pie<3 to  firm- gro-u-nd  S*ra  tomnnsk  csE_r;ged, tbeir  food uo fffs-i  In tbss.. :rsc  A.fxx-stor'i  c��f F_t&. great  of   s.i   HKjderB   fe&  ii Pi*^^- J-^*-  that  .. J,,  j.3vi ?^_t  xid-v'-r   J��_.  iUall1!  ���W5_idt ���leads io the1 ^ttestioas of just w>^  cam-  w��    v< ii!    la kt  place:     hepatitis,     eacephahtis  *it_3a_aiaa!_Q_    ef    tae    brain*  |K___2g ,_p ���n_r>- '.^BCfe ife CSEf^S *_��.^Ttk;-*   .      aBd   ____��_.__   (Swwt  0f gas.  Is 2s ��____�����_! sf .ssyosse o_a_r :tts2_ TSlatiyes trojatestiaai irJe-ct.-an. typhoid  a^ensid l32i^?e iv*& zm sisfj? kad.^t? killsd le-ssd^'- K"ijrv��r. a.ciit* _iarT--Jjea '.  ^.osid b��t��-e^:__' fej^:'��- fees iosgis __ _b��e 12S- g^-^ McAnuty, wbest- present-'  !c.it'��S!ai_- estcsiigh' 10 have bees iss Ssis pats. Ara s��_o_ is cxsxtv-intf-inglv document-  vebiffe dm'es ��i s^clj spesads.. par_cai__iy <wi .tk�� &_������ .prtsenbes this course of  aapr��'2Tf. is fek stosre &as at aBartky^ssz^cass'iiSi zaaxm for lagoons- clean them.  a pctoni-d kiSsr a th? wbeei. SacJj i*pe* ** caaV'^r* ^ roargias, free of veg-  ���db **_������ tvilboBt. ��� is too bad so 2ftaa"i inaoc��*Sl ��t��*-to_  in  order   that   they  do  thcnrwujgs _xe drr^iag __*_!>'.' ia order so obtain &tr    pcc^4e -sod up ejito" to' dead or mppkd and n5t} becomt- a habitat for wat-  \mp*n-riuns   saa_Jt. %  ,$wamp-s  _sd ��� i.-i.e..'. **rs rear**!.  1 h* f:_nh grr** gr��sas; Use f��ed-  ^gc   fotsov^wi   Age.,  saw*teiOC$  chaniartt. a*ad tfelsgi  .-Viip.uc^ iu cacJi cfea*igc,  r��ot'*cd. vor>r^*d.���  Prtrue-.���1   o-irj  frens  repulc,  it'.  grew wtr.gs,  RcpJilsa.fi vcale* turnied feathers;  ihus. it ihnved.  ^con*. in :.rr>c. ���sniSSiec*, of years,  ���-each ��.p���n  ssaimsi iearsirr*. 'iicwice it a ascei-.sar) 1.0 read sskI  digest--she- provissoes o* the BX". Motor Xthick  Acs.. 5>uppliwl ��jtb ta? free bociki i��'hid! in-  cAMtn rtgukssJiOQi, aad <ir'n".m.2. fran*,, 'dl a_��e&^ary  K?,pab>aag.jtf5 efficiiro'l .tcvi.. Yci' vvjxcln ;_.Vic:rv ,*2jogi  peiriod of cisne foJJoftiag the gr'antisg of a (drivers  Borates ifee jaw*. 2sx��azi.D�� /.eatj of inconipcaeacc  disfigured,for*Mi as a result erf tsc __itics. of sod! *3is,vri- ����* keep them free,of f-\ol>c��J nc* vpcac^; racmMcn.  JdiOIi.  jEoojugmtoes.  Pesisapt. ibe ��>iuiioB r*o_3d bi* harped, wiould  pw-chiizsisic test j. ;be ssatde. coa��psJ_5��c��r>' for those 2p-  piyi��E iot a dOTtxs iJcest-c.-Ji. .is-'jfairiy obviroi  ���uadsx **jcb oo^diiions .a msmbzt of pre*.ci!t day  .drivers TnVOttSd ocrcr have gained the priwifEe.  Lesson for  Teen-agers  (Lakc^horc Chronicle)  'Hoefcey  THE West Island has an extra-  1 brdiaarUy high" num b<:r of  utmagers in ius overall population.  one Of them  is  were cxtifKt.  From rcpttl*. mamrnstl, ape, and  ' then tame M*n\. ,  All ��w.f hv hltsod ������and'cvoiu*.  tion, hnkcvl  Ihc ctcatorc. Man, croc million  yc��r-�� ;��po  ��� Apelike in habit, Icajncd to uvc  hi> brain.  Fir>t, .killed futmciU, th��n,  earned hits crop, 10'grow;  'l'HE..h&....-mietp?ii��i-'.0f:.s&p^ peop&V' *^:wj��\tr>'crv--s^mc��� ttcepi-icn -bnevvu-hkrh was- :A^"<a h  _ ' ' 'd��aotmk   coumk*  Of   C^^Jt   ,^>d   ti�� a lie -      '  ���    '   "...-:V1V.^V:,,,/:VVV..,:.,::;   ,^ra���i4um of a death-doM-  He m-IKcd his hc��, *nd (aihet.  Stm ��wo- �����*** fc^gtow ht^h �� d��: rtjita cf y��r. a_o;ib�� tditwal contmU��, wheo..^.   disea^namelv ���   clnw       cd in hh Sr���in.   ���   ������   ���   '���  vfl^'��amp����>ntffiipho!C��^:CaiaiOa't^^ prtdoajiaated in Canada, team* because he or shc'mav  tike Now" modem M*o cm find no  fourth ,pU��ce fcilcr -a thorough drubbing. were encowra^cd to. play .ihc passing, game.��� ChanK tb_'first puff from a t-i"naretto ''  Tht -editor of the JKrooki JBuileurs ,i.--Jd "the piem in iftb country were vent.'to Olympics and at t!m youthful jwriodOf life.  Ru'ssifcrn .thoAtd '*pecWiiort. -��nd-. player* how'the bockt)' ioumeys. in ��� Ewope.'and were consistent   " Concernrd ?  , pi* > ed i... ��� in.... thi 4-,. .counin  , ptsm,,..,.>as.,. ongiftai. j., ��� pi*> ea..... m.  iiAc*w����ent   .Uranwofi;   Jeatyxed   pas-vrng   dnplay>  >linute >fl*��^��ajS^��  "Mrnt   pto-pte . <?/(  thv-rx peu-Ktgei  ih rs/t nn4tntand  paitffct that  t <td pn<t*rvian<r',  .. ��-sn.jie.r*-l"hey air��> gained���the-reputatton of being Wtule various learned .soeiei-  good *porismen.     *                    .       .            - **���* of medical men rlbcuss tho  ,, ,.  Then, the, game ''.wav. comnwrrcialized .and cauits  of cancer  there  t-t  mi  hockey became '& rouglihoux' vbenanigam. One iir ����ncJu.sivv evidence that in  coach to'Jd feu pb^rr* "thai if ibey could nox beat ma^* ��nsi*-nc<fS' it m��y he nv  their opponent in"'the .alJevs, ihev could not beat crl^'  them on the >ce..that brought"into vogue thc t "!,WVU'      u,{ht ,'0,,u,  -     -               - forcefully almost one year ;ik<i  twthrrtd ��� by   t-mathing of opponent into the,boards, ihc hold.  *tn *j.Scrmu,eZhr7    ing. tbe'.booki'og-auxl the .pearing. The puck h Z^Syn"ffl ? j3���"  vkntami. but . , . rt<    Uw>ed into the opponents' end of ihe rink and |Terry   released his u'n * V- t  hat bviht, m, ar, tk�����    a general mefcc in the corner* roullv    '    ic_ hcadlincVm����hinR rcimj'  Work7*4* "the ffiOguh VwidV.i'uch lactic* vvere what the finitely  establishlnr .n   connec*  tpceww* wanned and pointed to thc K'll-out* in tion between cancer and cl^nr*  ���M��z big'citiw, H needed mayhem to bring out thc ettc ^n^oklnK.  Mf.Hh ��'����� prvhtbl} m imtmcx of r.*K hum��n hc*n m>   pwpte, vp chey said. That was vihat brought out    This  reputed  ,Mir����m's  con-  wow t,.\ ih��Aff'AfpK to'th^,,w.cr,��^> wfpo-wer, 'M.jht   the ancient Rowans in croud*, when thc Christians c-u**wm h.ive Iweit hiicked h'v  Man's Instinct For Power  te\t uniil  He don\ lvi-> aeyii >u��t to rofh  .^..tlKi.inwn,,', .,.,.,.-,...,,,���...,,.,.,,:..,,,..��  Hh Ivuigmt* Keen to conquer  >p��CC, ,uid Will;  Ihe com>e he'x charted he'll  embark u>n, v��H>n.  I iom   1'ioiopl.iMn  in  pnnK^al  \llllK,,  Ihc vcnliuio u>l),cd on( >low��  windinji, v|i|l  An ctitlki*. iIhvm.I upon ihc  >rHu>| ol time (  lo Man,-vtMiraswui M.sin.w,.  equipped \siih Will.  *^mm0>mmmmmmm  h ilvc bXttibixw <A tn>% rnwt c^nclcd b> wn. S*t*n  ini'xrWd **t it and fell, j��wj thc tarn'c crwvjnj; *>*���, il��c  I��r/V>fni5 of tte Uvriikn (HcA"Y<\Ml'be':n<> Ckfi," ***  were xhtawn io ihc lion* in amphitheatres.  The rnogais were enriched but ihc game was  ruined a* a clean, sportsmanlike exhibition. Can-  laa^WSWWw******^ *R������WiM��WBB^I��W'KiM*i.iiw *^���<ft����i**<PM.w��t.  -^'���*w>X,>!i ,hH ^!S;r.^!5.<*'...^,^J...^;�� .*-uccc>,�� ^*> "�� -^ fi"-1   adian teams, brought up in ihc same school, play- T  the British, College 0f I'hy.sic.  tans and otiur dLsUi^ui'shed  groups, in\i how far-r����ftchlng  have bwrt tho  effects  of 'pr  /n*'k for 'hrof>��* *nd dornirii��/n. lie Xnc* it  razzed in the newspapers wherever they played/  AecordlnK   to' laietd .flK��re,s,  the  v��riou���  effort*, of  private  ami the ristn to rule h the povKr *�� ��bcy. Cod"* *->    be world beaters for a long time.                          male population |n tho Unlt^l  *l^r':���,?l*L^                              n          ^Thc:.cotnimioUi*.��ccni^i.6..havc tayghi the~st��.w-h�� given wp cignrottos  ���YCtostlh, Sar^fi,r< font G^prl Church, Vim, P-rk    capitalists a lesson when il comes to spons  *~itt P������� 10  rublhhcd VVcdnevdayj  ��t .Vchclt  on B.C.". Sunshino Coast  bv  Skdiclt Pcninnil* Timea l,\d%  "-^ir6rjKr."ScciKii;'B.c;""  AVri'tfie r/ic ��iri*.i /rom  I'orl SMhm to /j'jjrrconr  (//onf .\o��n��/ (o /rni* /nf'f)  Doutiltw ���S,Whet(<r, Editor  A, /��, ^/.pnr*/, Pnhllsh<r  ,  SuhH-rlptlon Rates;  (in lutvnncc)  I Vcar. S5 * 2 Years, $9  J'YcarrHJ"  U.S, ��nd toicittii S5 30  . ^sMl��fttil^'Wr��i(#����^��^��rt^-!H!��fti*>St1'  ��� 4t*mmmm<mmmm ��*irr*"  ~^;'*A<tAA  ���'���""T^ur*,-*r**J  Notes irom. -Pender  ���by Lorill Kilborn  AT THE general meeting of the PH Volunteer Fire Brigade there was passing mention and  speculation  about the degree of compensation coverage the board  would extend to volunteer members injured while on  brigade duties. ������   It has now been ascertained    made  upon  him.  that the brigade members are       It is not always fully realizes fully protected as any paid    ed the degree to which public  jgrnployee.      '"         -��� -^���spirited���-citizens^vfio-give   of  Proof was obtained the hard their time and themselves for  way by Mr. Jim Love, who was the community, may be called  injured that same evening; en- .%m.JlM$~M Jhe, ^privilege  route home, from the meeting^   ol serving.    V ������"'��� ������  _-   -A mi_*.sUt|>;' as lie boarded me  fireboat,   resulted   in   a   dislo-  .cated shoulder and several broken ribs.  ~���Best  wishes,  and- * a  you'' to you, Mr, Love.  'thank  LEGION SMORGASBORD  One hundred-thirty people, in-  Mr. Love is happy to report    eluding some from such distant  points as ...North Vancouer, Vic-  toria.   and   Nelson. Island,   gn-  that    compensation    payments  are  being  received,  and  have  "helped-him ��� to hire help to do"  some of the work which he is  is now  unable to  do.  Last week the "harness"  which he had to wear, was removed, and by following the  routine of strengthening exercises recommended by the doctor, Mr. Love hopes to be capable of' coping with the heavy  demands   which   will   soon   be  thered to dine at the Legion  Smorgasbord  held  March   19.  Legion raffle of silver dollars  was won by Mrs. Margaret  Donley of Middle Point, and  the ladies* auxiliary raffle of  a" salad set was won by Mrs.  Markle Myers of Madeira  Park.  Following the smorgasbord,  Master of Ceremonies Pat Lo-  gue got the dance  underway.  _Music was supplied by a local'  orchestra,   "The  Saints,"   and  dancing continued until the wee  hours. '  COMPETITION  The Sechelt Peninsula Times  ��� had better look to its laurels.  II has competition!  The first edition* of the Madeira Park Times went-on sale  on Friday, March 26,, at 2c a  copy.' It is the^ brain-child of  -three-��ntefprismg youngTJads4n_  Grade 6 at Madeira Park Elementary.  Handwritten, with carbon co-  ' pie����^th_L_news_heet���-c_ntains  ���innfiorous school news itefiis?  commentary, and riddles. Industrious editors- and publishers are Lance Northrup, Bradley . Godkin- and Bob Fielding.  Good luck, boys! '  BADMINTON  -Mafeh-r-29 . will- -be���the~4��st-  C*A.R.S. drive  THE   CANADIAN Arthritis  and  Rheumatism  Society  has   declared   April   4th-10th   Arthritis   Education  Week in B.C. this year.         r  night of badminton at the high  school for this season. It is  hoped there will be a good  turnout. The PH Badminton  Club will wind up the 1984-65  year with an American toura-  ment.  _JMore  than  a   million  Cana- until a successful cure is dia��  dians have_spme form of arth- covered,   early  treatment-pro-  ritis. The cauieof this baffling vides the best hope for recov-  disease is unknown and' there* .5ery-withoutvipermanent disahi-  is no cure. However, much can lity. Experts estimate that one  jione  for  the  person  who in   every   ten   people   suffers  seek5~1rn^ie_4^_id_u> the early 'from   some  form  of  arthritis,  -stages. Disability and pain can Help iis available through your  be prevented in the majority of family   doctor  and  the  Cana-  cases, if proper treatment  is dian Arthritis and Rheumatism  started in time. Even those who Society.  seek care when the disease is The objectives of the Ca��a>  more advanced can_Je_hgiegrl _ian Arthritis and Rheumatism  in various ways. JButthe sooner Society   are   to   discover   the  USE  TIMES CLASSIFIED  __^OR^QOJCK-RESOtTS^  care can be given, the better  chance there is for hopeful recovery.       ���������-.������  Not many people realize that  even children are susceptible  to arthritis. This disease also  attacks active young adults frequently. It is essential that  symptoms be taken seriously  and  not lightly. dismissed, for  cause and cure for this mysterious crippler, to provide effective treatment for all sufferers,  to stimulate medical research  and training in the treatment  of the disease, and provide public information.  For further information contact OARS, 546 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.  ew5 an  lewd  of your business leaders  f*"-  Cham Saw Centre  ;  :  Wilson Creek  Deolera for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch -  Homelite - Pioneer and Stthl Chain Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  Your Peninsula Centre  for Furniture, Appliances  Sales and Service  Richler's T.V. & Radio Ltd.  Sechelt. B.C.  till  iewifz  Shell Oil Distributor  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phono 886-2133  FURNITURE AND PAINT  STORE  NEW* CHESTERFIELD SUITES  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  SECHELT  Phone 885-2058  /MTER/0& & EXTERIOR  llilli^ll  "���\  ! !  Phone 885-9777   {    }  AS YOU KNOW THERE  ARE NO REAL BUYS IN  \ BABY SHOES - BUT WE  CAN FIT tl^M FOR THE  VERY BEST IN COMFORf-  AND |fOOT GROWTH . . .  ORTHOPEDICS A SPECIALTY.  WIGARDS  SHOE STORE  5  i  !  1  ^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^m.mmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmiKm  SECHELT  S  immmm*mmmmmmi*mmm*mmmmmt*0Nm&0*mmmmm*mmmmMmmmmmi  SPRING  P*.     '     i.    < ii���"i*-  >C7     /  elened ^Tadklon  flRSTSlC^^ '������'*  OAo  YfH  Conveniently located across from  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Phono 886-9941 *> Gibsons  ISAEDS  SHOE STORE  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9519  YOUR FAMILY STORE   .  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  mmmimmmmaimmmmmmmmmmmmimMrmmmmmmm  i  I   GIBSONS RESIDENTS  j  Calls now taken for Ad-briefs  | and Messages for The Times ii  |  of   the   Coin   Dry   Cleaners, r  Sunnycrest Plaza        Phone 886-2231  *    i  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  [,f,Sherwini.iry..illiam:..Pqints..,.  Phone 886-9533  ]L  Phone 885-9519   ��   !  j l  1  j i  THE TIMES  > FOR  TOR QUALITY  AT  LOWEST PRICES  -IN^LL-YOUR^  STATIONERY  AND  PRINTING REQUIREMENTS  Why Shop Out Of Town?  5  ��l�� pmmmm  't#inlMsWlWitj*T*a��!��ti^��J!(B'��^^  "-���* "-" **�� * ,,#  v>  fag? 6 The Sech&U Pen'mmla Ttmes, Wed,, Marcf* 31, '65  i . ,'������'������  Says Eric Graie , �� �� r   v  Just simple arithmetic  at M.P. 100-82 equals 18  YOU 'PROBABLY think simple' arithmetic, hot at (he  KDF meeting bjeld last Friday,'the federal OM*rdi-  oa&r of fee NDP Orvilte Bfaalen' related tfeese simple  figures to om; of the ��� most vital problems lacing tills  coEtatn'���- automatism. ~    "        "~~     '~'     :   :    '  2S&��_*-��!___3�����5      4fjfi2f      cfeeTiJCsl.  Tjs_a_a3. is .LasiQ&r, 24. bo_rs a'  _?y. 355 days' a year with a  xts-sl of IS _33p3tfyes*, _ pl&al  off   fcfess   Mod   aid   sa_#   woe^d  '  IMfaappf stray  FOB SOME. .S2GE3 IssS Sa__sra_3_r.' ig___ -_egr i_3& baes ,_aa-.  ransasss ��a ___ s___i ssf .si ftesis Bay-��� w_ss_s ia issi  sees _Kasssas_ fej _��g_- Is. itasllj  _5br2__ _g sfesre _^_i  5S2*"���� GEE _f I__��_S'l��S!^ S3 ;5?SS __SSB��iS tsFJ. 3  I��2�� ECMP.. ta__S_l 23i9 �����&�� 335S3 ��___ ire__53sgsL  Fgmonf f ye  ea_M __tc_ 3j_sb .|��s_s_it &s> Siis  ���ca______^  3bs  as   wtjafe,.. ^saai  "stasre  iSe   _aaa___.' tees   radii-  shhjq _a isst .__ 2_st w*_fc''$ csS-  ._��__  ____5xi  $j_tE   JSSpiSSSJr   IB'SS  vesx aa_=.jp__3_a__ _&��_ Ss Siie  ______i_B_>    -g^arS    SS    2_3��_-Se    **_3  'Full iinl'Vii  ���fe   <w _!_   Isssssr   tack   seaa  _2sa aaaa tc s~>a_&!  __tt" lead  iBg io saaxty fyrrraie jaessaScsB  fuods. SU-*44BSg_..M 'all feese  plans were ����m.l��.ae4. iflSo.,#, |e^-...  eral gor't peesfes s&aa, i��  could  ixvked jss&fete asfiaarlty    ia <M  a*ge fer  aS Offiadaass,  ���bxve Teqmrm zi -east tW> |**r     ami   <ju��ld   also   SraBOg -aaaEy-  5&  sks  loo   ssacy   years   ago.    m*ided  prap��ts: See fessjaifcals  fists e^S3s'io?"''lS5^_jw_8 as    g__' highways. TSe- iioeas Gate  sksytk'  as 'it  may .seem,   has    llospsta}. 'ifi   K��r4_s   YaaaaowFer  faSkd to frf^wtgrt^j-nf hrai-.s ��f  , ir-r irtiutwi h^V ^ ^*iJlw^ iwr  ^f^S^S IMs exazEffe Usat tbt*  tsreaa of asJsa-stioQ is stlil being ^������ar^japfeasirad, czsnmy. be  jsasrasasss.  S__d _s __sd witi aiitoma-  3ios' .goes cyfceraeiics. tnwre  aaarMsas ��i_ lake over cair  %.��jrk, ha* zosre eotopeuars will  .also ds S3cs~e 'of osar Lfeinking,  fee- *___3.ple:. At qty hail m  V_oKj_T_r, as IBM computer  is., beaag i2_a_Bed at tfee rental  fee of S5aj^i9_jgg; csosife.   "^'ou  ���l^HE-- -r--;V-'-_i-^D_iSB -psner^ ������������ _f ��� - :_s_? - ��es_i__r--' ^e" -___re"* __��*���"  js5"_d isr as?, ��ass f_*sr iK^e__s ass laad its' ���__sd 033.  cist kca! IgtggTH-g i_g__5_ry- asd. as a ress^i. isas 'fersagfe*  Jsae-s^ed ac^fehitr 2�� Epnassl. ' '��� :   _s_a_ss*_ ��5 lE-s- _r*, _3 _ _>-  _ta"DE_    _Q��__y     S_S__    TO    5HTP*  __r-  J-errt?- ������ 331S   'k?W_r   SS-HrSt--'  _ir*s.. ws fsaa _sst sapae EK-_Hi3r  5_>.r*_    _f   __r   k<_s   is____is_.  ��^!2 . iSr    oa_Sa_3__!_    _S_    5HT-  iscsaf .j_ __? Esmscit road is  2355   ��� ��r*   _��5fi _   -sir    __wp_s_r-  T&S5I   V__Xf   "2313   33E3S   TSE__-   Jj��  -SI-sBt. :Ti-��d&q'2j��& 5.�� ____fe  xbi' aacTfiass^ "trsfSr.' Hiey  _2f��_ ieex _aSj' e_c_a_s_ed ior  iae pas: j^Sir _ad  _a* ��� aspsrs-.  -liSIE   .-Hi   SJlMit    ��,1'C"fcE   2__    s_-  r-ejicj   r_sc_ri'iS2   r*jgass_i.   sap- .  >an_c ik   iii* Pea-iar B_nii.3_r  ���sas I*i5trj:rt C__i2_i2��sr >_f =6aE>-  _sar._*. Jur ___o:___ Q^jeh.. 2j  is *i!> in Zi'jp&i "jit?, tatse fkojiis  T!_l    ^i��r     _asJlfcilril    33:    tint    Si-ET  fiEoj*    ��5"t assci  _iarc aw.  Tut E__aa_r. ra��td ''u_?c*cw��-  _u.__r_. ��_-> ^ goiaf idbfcad foiS  biEi^.. Tii* __.jjr.OT.��:_ae_i4S vIQ  ���wntiiiJy' i>i- *si:n'*._ _y tbe  ir&ve$___�� pEiiac wii��n fee >p6  a* Saiidi-fed. Is titf -assxrwidle...  �����*. .Wiiii    aw-   ihis,   road,   -are  it��ie$ waere rasa -a-'arJE: s_ ��s_sf  TSjj? -'____ ' -paj��i___as ��� _J -osr.  5__S_3���� 's_9*i*��_ �� _M�� ��C ,CZ��2_-  3B.:i__*TT    SJET_    SJ-    _H_r    2ES3-SS-  iea____s- 22 t3.e p_a_c mesaHg  :__i_ -s_ S____ey. M_3_a 2L Has  3r*5*H__g tk_5 ��3_B_a js .-0nier S9  ssrass _ .r*ei��e___d .psn&jssrs ixc  ES33.aES.   _sd-   af   passMt.'. ����  2T__     __T5a5T_S    "GC    ���__>    gTE3ES '  e-3G.-H_as_ s? tae sa-kr_! _a3'  pr^vsasiV gBR-����_ass_a_* far *3h��  PHrjKjBe... JZkT'KB iKt��jfie yHsfri4-  _d. 22g_tf__hr ��e*_|_s_�� ������&__  .s__s _ sn__S |_3��_5> ��_s scii r*-  nr_wis_i'S's!*- af "_je _rs__ eh5  ssSsr ^scassars? \tae ___Si_r is  ssEse e33___, _m?i cfecijfed _o  iaia iarcfcs visa _:��*��� PeaSsr  H_riKj_r   C*5_sjasE__   k_6stj_c-  rel_ig:_iiilH>i ;z_it .liitmgittf; ���<;_'  a pr:'je.c: iar E-gsa-atc ��n_ thai  'tire P^sdiT H_ri��ar .ooEcssJiiff  ���v2_ beaaSt frtKE '��� .i_n- ��� fixaicda-  ��K��aE_4ZJi:*   ���,��'*   sa_7   isa-y-t   rie-  3i if i3n;*_fisSiJ* i��r *sT-��7'.-wa?  ��� 'is' Si��e -djiwid 10 t-rn .dm. -nittia'  tcs"    sHapart   to   tie    Psrcfer  as. fhe jn^jd dscMsdi tkowb  ��*SL is-j'snxae _x__n_ be'ismre-  santasnve ��f' tecs _a����&.  lie  aoiE6��as��__3_ffi   _a_!   e__si  safe,.  ieM   _b' !��____���   SS.   'RTts  _asjE__r  ssjdcsss  _a  b!.e.��n,h.   To   um   :_**   "war-_s,   cif    ja-t^astgj, ,_re ii>eid j_p_ _ ltii�� p��  ��� �����z��e-'-seraes--^-iffi__HSias_tS^...3_2^  s*suisss_s3 5��y _dc- l2��__s of ���_r  ���CO_2_a___r ��_!__.   __�� ���_fj3Tt 22__  s_pi3_n- ___wr_ igy' sasr ,__��s is  ���eE_nE_Kyx' graSfyssg 1�� __3 i*s__-  ���cersiaa. S_rs. Jzsel X__fcs __$  ���b* Mg wssaer s�� 3_te ^__", ,s?__-  e_s_ besfe _i�� _a^" priss ��nsS  ��se ^fasaass. ���sag___isBS* .-cmsissa..  Hie csfee i___* Tests was i��y  sri-jpaET-��__ __E_s_r"'L_arsas' ,k*i3  0is2_. pra__tsai ts> sswe 2 pksre  iar rase. T__y set ___sa -__�� 1Mr��  ijsae is laaETr, JaTigu so _��_*�� a  ��ae __ae tr�� isress ia _s Ms_  . r%i._iftd % M.eS J-eSsk:*' rf 5e-  c_h__ ._=2e3 Egma-S.ggna.7a; Je_s  j��__s_��s. CS_r��5_ce Coq^t .and  i-asfe GrEf&c_ oofi- ctf fse ���scb.yJl  *^,C2WSI_=SS.,     -��_Bit��i.     TS*��S     P'JS"-  ctifcsed Spy i:__k and Edia 5is��p>  iiit. urss irar/re_ .by J�� Cart-  .���MTiggii .��ff ''GSmhsb* to iils "new  k��_iti.aB -cm JB**:��k? rc��ad. Tstt  ta.crtt �����"��* iatollji*/����_ toy coe -i.c  .t-wVji ciiKes a! .beer wtada, *ibe  b;nks -*f��U arse,, is -grwrt smfl lo  .cre*-j* tite $4_4.k.  c__ ije. sssre  ftattlt  ��ili -per-  feja__   tfee   ssessa!   fanesioos   of  Mr. Braaxes .a Tetersn trade  ___*ghlsS sar! a kjQg-Sin��,e active  zzembe? oa" the CCF-NDP, in  <_e__2g wim many suBj^ct-),  spoke of the tremendous  ���2_aqra__-,. ���_.. sspoey ..accaroulat-.  floors remain a^fi^i_uad, ��Sae to-��* ���  lite lack of fiasds. ���  He spoie of John. Qaa3 fee  KDP federal ca-aiMaSe ia.sstr  riding Coast -Ca}��!aai��. -Mt.  Quaa graduated ��r__3 Leed's  Unh-ersily witfe a BA its Sco-  oomics aod is aim ��� it d-artered  accouutad for '-fee Credit' Union League of B..C  We  are  bopisag  to -introcleee  Mr.   Quail Vat  tise  iartb-c^TSsing  NBP-^Braetir_g--l��LJ>e advertis&d  in this paper.  To meel the- ever iacreasing  demands for blsod. tfee Red  Cross must collect' a dooatkai  of blood every SH  secoods of  every  vrorfciag' day t&roag&oat  .this., year,....-   S'rjrt-. Me ;5cr Wjasriic!,jCbar^ciiilL,  -^tu-^ot'i, Fuetv1 -_ni_J '".-ears'**' art  K-aat*r,td.. _ihf.i g>:��d tsres ttre  ,i��wft���j;__7'', 'wxjtffl ,.crii__s. p��r-,.  t3i-ui_r.'T au toe WIcH' w*3-jc#t(fc-1  sog As,��3ite2tv��T.R_ ��� B��.j" wbw*'  j_s.nj'raj* -tifcn-JXittf:' c��f rc*A sre  it��e__g resccve, is .wd-er *��c�� "vj-  rwa_. 3a T.t*���, thfr *^5f-f,it: <J  EluoortL,' are '���o.'.n. tsoinpilitiniixfi  ���i.,n_ '��a -gaatfjy sirffer ta��-"jn*  c-xn'tsu��_rt taa: J��r. 'GagJb-rcftt  i�� aJ-ways -j.c�� Mirry for" *.qt3  v'aiti ��* rvKiiiz*- if . BtictKUiry  j*in ctf ass I'unitiriftiiiKg,. h��xAi as  Itot,. 1 Have P^acfF .creTH', yurt-  wsotly t��$>��ed >t��a-, 4-Ufc ���w^yr!L,  it dwipg a j.jfles3d_d ;ir>i> a��d j!  is. airtstody widtsa '-bit a fade.  ... ��ir�� .<ifcu; ��� r**d' _iiB ��� be ��� tt*e. 6-  tad rwralt." A"n.w-i3 '��f" praij.t '\W  toew taera si. a.ii.o, xn "wrdltT.,, Jw  ti����r c:yarM:i7' aad atttaiitapre  l'j the ^rnjawnii j.a ,p;oidiiig iu��a  c*at., taeadasee,, is...:,ar.rt,. tx;��en-  ���fta,'z; inj- '.t_r&e.' Hwwe^er. ��� ia *  -.casse sudb' as tbij., ninxt tiere  USE TIMES CLASSiPIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  P.T.A. Family Nigh!  APRIL 9th and 10th  ADVANCE TICKET SALE  Limrted number. Obtained from Mrs. Protect 885-  9555 Also from Redmans and Shop Easy Stores ond  members eoch 'Saturdoy. Adults 75c, Children and  Sfudenrs'25c. Parents are asked to denote candy,  popcorn or popcorn balls, for sale on those nights.  i i  Mrs. Ino Grafe in charge of donations.  Phone 885-4457  m\mktnvirrttm'mtttrevmtftmmttmua&  ITIZEN RATE  ^rtn��i����i^il^a>4iv��^!s*��j����lw��li^'. I  NEED A CAR?  NEWor USED  ',-   TRY,  Peninsula  Mfflor Prod.  SGCHEIT.B.C.  I  s  ^Jh  ^-Jirned I  or ^sne  .���������^-T!'^..:!s-.P*e9^..t?.^er-:a..sP^'arP''lzen,;y��a^y'subscription rote of $3.00.    ' " ' '     '       ��� , '\ .  Who is q Special Citizen? , !  You qualify if you come under one of the following conditions:  (a) You are a person regularly residing in the area from Port Mellon to Egmont,  without othar income than a pension, not exceeding $175 per month' or  (b) You are retired, and not in receipt of regular incorrte over $175 per month; or  (c) You are registered for assistance w'.th fhe'Soc/a/ Assistance Service,  Confidential application cards may he obtained at The Times  office, Sechelt, B*C.  I Jl>MW^i��%iW^I��li^H��#BHft**WftS**BW��>��1* >--   ������^f-^r^KS*fc^'���W-��^SB��a^W*^.fc^^^^J_>,-^7,v'J  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 31, '65 Page 7  >-;������������' . 'i,   ���   ,      .  Black and Gold  ���^Elphie Flashes By Pauline Lists  THE HALLS of dear Old Elphie brought back manfy  .    fond memories for the past students and teachers  Friday, March 19.  Sixty-nine grads signed their  name to the book. Approximately 100 grads were present.  Food, prepared by the girls of  the Home Economics classes,  was served buffet style.  - A basketball game proved to  many that the "old" students  weren't too much out of practice. -The score was tied. Those  girls in Black and Gold were  just the opportunity to relax  and have fun with people you  know is something which you  will be sorry you missed. Bring  the kids and have fun.  The dance following the Mar-,  di Gras will be for the fatally^  There-will be a pie eating contest, novelty dances and an  opportunity to meet other families.  cheering  for  the  pTsp"t   Way������^Don1^ forget!   That's   Sattii>  Blasts policy . ��� .  m  Somethinq  brewinq  rniicoT-i'o .��_���      _ ' ��� ��� ~   ���    a.x   x~.   m , x,     ��    , up roe piacmg,ot nuciear wea-  THERE'S something brewing m that kettle and the Carl- '^ in comox(lB.c. and else-  ing company executives keep a vigilant watch on where in Canada."  the first batch of their new Toby Beer. Carling, in an Be~_M._ ___���__-  arrangement with Chafrington United Breweries  Ltd. RSrSILKTS.- ���-.*-����.-*  J?oby Beer for sale in British Columbia and.otlier parte iinguauSra -and   Biculturalism,  of Canada. At the Vancouver plant, Harold W. Blakley, caron said that the very, sur-  president of the Carling Breweries Limited, is shown vival of Canada as a united  (centre) flanked by R.; W. Robinson (right) vice-presi- state is at stake unless a new'  dent and general manager of the.Bi.C- operations, and constitution is drawn-up which  Jack Massey (leftlJi_ad-4>Fewma_ter of the Vancouver wil1 guarantee equal rights to  plant;���~��� " Canada's  two  nations.  "The French-Canadian people  are no longer prepared to accept their present status and  demand full equality and an end  to all forms- of discrimination.  Canada will only survive if we  adopt an entirely new constitution on which will meet today's  conditions. The Liberal government,, evades solution- of this*  problem by reducing it to one  CHARLES Caron has been; nominated as the Communist   of 'repatriation' of the 'old con*  Party cancficlate Ihlthe federal riding of Coast-Oapil-   stitutionV' said Caron.  ano. Caronf who is a veteran trade unionist and is at pre-      P��e*$ng at^on to there-  .sent the orgahizatibnisecretary lc��&Sthe;BIC:Communist   c^nt rewrt- of the Canada: Ei>  Part^ was*his^irty*_ candidate ior^tiMrridinl in the last   ?��0IIUC ^rt ������v-*h��_*��ld **J  -*���*"^ ���   r     J b this report points up the need  for a new economic policy for  Canada which will turn- us a-  way from,..being .mainly, a producer of raw, materials and toward becoming a manufacturing nation instead.  "Unless we do that Canada  will be left behind in the economic revolution now taking  place,'��� he said.  STRONG OPPONENT  Caron; who was aV strong opponent of the Columbia giveaway plan during the last election, warned that the present  MP, Jack Davis, is ignoring  the findings of the Economic  Council and is supporting further giveaways of Canada's water resources by backing the  Parsons plan.  1 "Canada's rivers and water  resources should be utilized for  Canada first," said Caron.  Caron is the first Communist  candidate nominated.... in B.C.  for  the  next federal  election.  cougars. Where were the. past_  girls? - -;:~:;"VT;  The game was followed by a^  ���dauco.   Record!; ��� botlT  new were-played.       " '  Congratulations go to Vail  those who worked very hard to  make this evening a success.  The students of today will took  forward with pleasure to the  day they will be able to "come  home."  iHEAR YE��� HEAR ^E  Mark this date ona your cal--  endar. This is "Mardi Gras^  day. The students at Elphie  have worked' diligently to make  this day successful. Now it is  up to you.  Last year there was a gen-  eraF complaint stu-  dents that they had little support. This is a day for YOU.  The games are fun and the  prizes are certainly worthwhile.  Even if you don't win  day at the Gibsons school halls.  It all starts at 1 o'clock. '  "brTef  A   dance was  heldraV fewr'  wefe&f ;ago. for aifcrep team's  and iiie: cheerleaders.  A  good'  attendance   was  recorded   and  everyone enjoyed themselves-.  The Future Teachers presents  ed a short skit on school days  as they used to be.  The Glad. Rag issues- have  been- very successful. -  A; film on "life Saving" was  shown; to the schodL, Friday  morning. This film indicated  the most successful method of  life preserving. This is the  "mouth to mouth" method. If  one has not had ap^opportunity  to see' thusi film of one similar  to it then it is advisable to do  so at the first opportunity. This  is something that every person*  young or old1, should know  about.  ederal election.  Speaking to a public meeting    East Asia crisis and also urged  in  North   Vancouver's   Ilendry    that Canada repudiate the new  Hall recently, Caron said "the  central issue in the forthcoming election is peace.  "Canada will only be able  to solve its problems and build  for the future if thermo-nuclear  war is prevented and peace  maintained," Caron said.  He called on the Canadian  government to press for a  peaceful settlement of the South  "Atlantic Nuclear Force" plan  which would place nuclear arms  in the hands of West Germany.  He said the Pearson government had reneged on its pledge  to renegotiate Canada's nuclear role with the aim of abandoning, the placing of nuc-  lcar weapons on Canadian soil.  "Instead,"  said, Caron;   "the  Liberal government is speeding  The Sechelt Peninsula Times  is  PAPER!  Each week pictures and news of your  community, of its plans for progress, of  its hopes and dreams, news of your  neighbors, shopping news from your  local stores , , , oil these aro in Tho  Times. Make use of your paper . . , support it by becoming a regular subscriber.  You'll get it regularly by convenient mail  delivery,   CLIP THIS COUPON-.*-.-..-.....  No. 3  Yes, I'd llko to bo q rcQular subscriber to Thp Socholt Pcplnsula  Tlmos ond support my community nowspapor,  Encloiod Is choquo   ���   M/Q.   Q   (or $ .,.,   W-^WT^fffiTOertW&SHWmMsWtiWi^  ADDRESS  PLEASE CHECK! Subicrlptlon Raton   '  Now P     Ronuwol D 1 yaar $3 - % yuan $*'- 3 yoon $13  MAIL OR BRING TO:  Socholt Poniniula TJmoi, Do* 301, Sccllclly 0.C.  Jfaeai  *4WWwwuww\Annnn<wvv%<wwin<wwwtn'wvww��  No Cents  In Waiting  ���  ���  ���  !��������_..,.,,.  The Times  Classified  Make You  Money!  i*^SSBHHWjiasWj*��l'Wlf>'  The Times  Phono  8fe5~9654  G_  B^NK OF MONTREAl  Brintf all your  4M jH^rw��fl*^^WWiiW*ft'  personal credit needs'] under one roof  I  ?  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Sccliclt llrnnch;   / ..  ,  IMNU.ST HQOTII, Mimujier  i *  I'ciulcr M��,Ih>viv, Mmtclr.v I'nik tSvib-Aponey)?     Op^nDully  OlbhOiw Hii.nolu       . ,    , liDWAKI). IHJNNIKI'.Kv Mummer  :r".t<>  .a i:.i   ^'?iAvA*>lA>-4.  ZA'Z'^'Z^AA'.A^A:':-  At Roberts Creek . . ���  ���t  Masonic Hall ceremony  DeMolay installation  COLORFUL  public  installation  of  Mount  Elphinstone  Order of DeMolay officers for the ensuing six months  took place in the Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek on March  ���27. ���    " : "   Following   the   opening   ad-    Chapter, West Vancouver.  dress of welcome  by  Chapter  Dad Wm.   Rankin,  the  installing officers entered the  Chap- , .   ..       ^        ....  ter room led by the installing    f^^J^JT!^  Rev. H. Kelly also wished  the officers success during the  ensuing term, stating that the  officer Mr. Bruce Hepburn,  vice chairman of Vancouver  District    DeMolay    Assn.    and  past master councillor of Point  ities of office means much and  when remembered leads to  the successful fulfillment of  that office.���: ���   Master councillor Ken Preiss  ���p.S&'tfK_1�� �����d a-** to ���" *��������  Grey Chapter, were senior  councillor Grant Taylor: junior councillor John Armstrong;  chaplain Wayne power;  senior  DeMolay officers  MASTER Councillor Ken Preiss, centre, Senior Councillor James Mandelkau.^right,  Junior  Councillor  Godfrey  Robinson, left,   pose   with   their   appointed   officers,  reading from left Randy Boyes, David Cojper, Phil Malpass, David Ennis, Richard  Simm^^amerpri r Hereus ,^Peter Emerson, Alan Cooper, and, EdaQpopen  Outstanding service  MRS. DORIS'Drummond presents the Drummond Trophy to Past Master Councillor John Smith, voted  the most outstanding DeMolay during the past term.  Mrs. Drummond was instrumental in bringing the Order of DeMolay to the Peninsula in 1956 wh6n she1 was  Worthy Matron,of Mount Elphinstone Chapter Order of  the Eastern Star. The trophy was donated by the Vancouver Beaver Chapter. +,  :(���*  i  ,%*.*UttfWw;#.#����>uiaiiW��Wi**-��i����it��F*^ii��**  <* Advisory council  MEMBERS of'DeMolay advisory council pVosont at the  installation (back row) Mr. Ernie Preiss. Mr. Wm."  Rankin and Mr, James Garlick, Cliantur Dad W\ District Deputy Mr, Charles Robinson, (front row).  William Francis  Dooley  PASSED away March 23, 1905,  William Francis 'Dooley of  Sechelt, B.C. Survived by ):wo  (laughters, Mrs. Iva Turner, of,  John Day, Oregon; Mrs. Dorothy William Prosper, Washington, One son, Walter of Se-  chelt, B.C.; vonc sister, Mrs,  Anna Wilson, .Seattle, Washing,  ton; 15 grandchildren, 23 greatgrandchildren.  Funeral .service was held Friday, March 26, 1905 at 2 p.m,  from the Family Chapel of tho  Harvey Funeral, Home, Gib.  nons, B.C. Rev, S. Cassells of.  flciated, ' Interment, Seaview  Cemetery.  Garden Bay store  changes ownership  CHANGF of ownership of  Lloyds Store, Pender Hnr-  h:,im\ was announced last vwik  and the now owner, Mr, Jiilir.  KIiik, his wife Judy and dmi*  Kilter Debhy, havo already talc  en up residence at Garden Hay,  My, Mum lias had a wfiullh  of oxfwriuncc In the huslnesH,  his last appointment was as  mnniiK��r of n Viuicouver Sup.  or-Vain Store.  Previous owner of Ijoyds  Store, Mr. Al Lloyd will he  slaying on for ,a while In or*  (ferlo familiarise the new. ow*  neir with the'premises nnd Us  operation,  deacon-- Richard���Pykcr    and���  marshall  Ron Spence.  Elected officers installed  were: master councillor Ken  Preiss; senior councillor James  Mandelkau; junior councillor  Godfrey Robinson. Appointed  officers: scribe treasurer David Cooper; senior deacon Alan  Cooper; junior deacon Randy  Boyes; senior steward David  Ennis; junior steward Peter  Emerson; chaplain Richard  Simm; sentinel Cameron Her-  ��� eus - marshall La rry ��� Ennis;  and standard bearer Philip  Malpass.  Mr. Ray Leitch, Deputy at  Large, secretary for B.C. DeMolay and Chapter Dad of  Point .Grey, installed.... Chapter  Dad James P. Garlick. District Deputy of Mount Elphinstone and Powell River Chapters.  Chapter Sweetheart Miss Diana Hopkins received her banner and pin from retiring  sweetheart Carol Mylroie and  her crown from master. councillor Ken Preiss, the singing of  Let Me Call You Sweetheart  followed the investiture.  Parents of the officers were  then introduced and Miss El-  oise  Debng sang  "I Believe".  The flower talk dedicated to  air mothers in appreciation of  the help given to their sons  was most eloquently given by  Mr. Doug Edgar of Point Grey  Chapter.  Retiring master councillor,  John Smith received the Drummond Trophy for outstanding  work from Mrs, Doris Drummond and was presented with  a bible and his past master  cpuncillor pin, Miss Carol My-  roic also received her past  .sweetheart pin,  Congratulations and best wl.  shes" were received from the  Masonic Lodge, Royal Arch  Masons, Order of the Eastern  Star, Bethel No. 28, the B.C.  DcMqlriy Foundation and many  Chapters Including Powell Hi-  vcr,   Point; Grey   and   Crown  and especially Mr. Wm. Haley,  the organist and Miss Delong,  soloist. ��� *  District  Deputy  James  Gar-  lick then closed the Chapter.  Refreshments prepared by  the Mothers' Council were enjoyed in the banquet room followed by an evening of dancing.  In children, visual defects  express themselves more as  pt)or co-ordination, various  forms of awkwardness, hesita-  ions, and faulty timing, than  as failures in acuity. It is the  teacher more than anyone else  who observes the, child when,  he is trying to achieve; her observation of the child's visual  problems are particularly useful to the optometrist says The  Canadian Association of Optometrists.  And be sure you're  fully protected by  insurance   coverage  Count on us . . -.. ior the  e*act coverage you need.  J. H G. (Jim)  DRUMMOND  Insurance Agency  "SEE J. D.  FOR SAFETY"  ,   Gibsons,  B.C.,  Phono 886-7751  FOR  EAS7ER  The Smartest  Styles  The Smartest  Look  AT  :  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  and! Millinery v  LADIES' WEAR |S OUR QNLY BUSINESS  Phono 885-2007 Socholt B.G  ftSMHMhW f*a?��W^*HS*l��fWlHVlM'B>I"B*��Wf*H1!*  ."!<  r*���; Ottawa report  if   : ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  SCRATCH a politician these days and you'll find a constitutional expert. In Parliament, and in most provincial legislatures, they're preparing' themselves for  .historic debate, not just on the proposed formula for  amending the. constitution, but on the whole course of  Confederation for years to come.  The political battle lines have' ~  been taking shape since last  October, when the Federal and  provincial. governments agreed  on the amending formula which  will permit the "repatriation"  of the Canadian Constitution.  The mortal combat will be  joined "withiiv a V few months,  when the proposal is submitted  to Parliament���for approval.  Some-observers say the debate  will make last summer's long  flag campaign look like a game  of patty-cake.  The federal Conservatives  have chosen this constitutional  issue as the ground for a hflsir-  identical with [the Fulton formula developed under the previous Diefenbaker administration.  The fact, however, will not  prevent  present-day   Conservatives from attaching the formu-?  la as the ruination of Canadian  Confederation.  been able to enact the amendment itself. ���  The Conservative attack on  the "formula will be not' so much  on the' formula, itself, as on  the course Confederation may  take as a result of it.  In other words Diefenbaker  is" predicting that the formula,  and particularly the delegation  clause, will permit the provinces to invade any area of  Federal jurisdiction, including  monetary policy, defence, banking, immigration.  SOME   FLEX|��ILITY  The delegauxni clause is designed to provide some flexibility .inxt^^Jrastitution^Itper-'  rftits four provinces to" exercise  federal powers, by agreement^  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed.; March 31, '65 Page 9  L. J. Wallace -. . .  Centennial Chairman  warns study project  IN ACCORDANCE with government policy, centennial  propects  in  British   Columbia  cannot  qualify  for  more than one provincial grant.  ���?���*  confrontation with the government on fundamental questions  of Confederation.  They fiftd' themselves in a  kind of superficial unity with  the National Union Party in  Quebec, which also has sworn  to fight the amendment formula "to the death."  On the face of it, it's difficult to understand this determined opposition to a move  which has been sought by all  major parties for the past 30~  vears or more.  ��� �� i  BRITISH WILLING ,  It has become increasingly  embarrassing and humiliating  to successive governments that  Canada must still go to Britain/  for amendments to its own constitution, long after this country has achieved full independence in other respects.  The British Parliament, of  course, is-willing and even anxious to relinquish.its afioinalous  role' in CimadLian constitutional  affairs.      i;''*>%*-4!ilf'  The difficulty has been that  the Canadian Parliament and  the provinces have been unable  to agree on what the formula  for amendment should be, once  the constitution has been  brought home.  In thc past 30 years, at four  series of federal-provincial conferences, . the basic principles  have been developed. Little by  little, the Canadian authorities  have been able to agree on,  what sections of the constitution  should be amended by Parliament alone, what sections hy a  simple majority of the provinces and parliament, and what  sections should be entrenched,  or' made subject to amendment, only by the unanimous  consent of the federal Parliament and all provincial legislatures,  The formula agreed upon last  October therefore, is the, fruit  of many \years of work. The  Conservatives certainly,have as  much parental .responsibility  for it as tho Liberals. Tho Fav*  reau   formula    is    practically  Diefenbaker's stand, now in  opposition to the formula, is a  complex one. It is involved with  the whole trend in federal-provincial relations, the flag, the  opting out, Quebec's drive for  a special position in Confedera-  tion. It- is- involved-also with--hi-s-  own position in the party, with  his attempts to rally his divided  party around him for a united  attack on the government.  DIEF'S  VIEW  The constitutional formula according to Diefenbaker, will  weaken the central authority  and tend towards the "balkanization" of Canada.  In the debate that is coming,  it will be important for the or-  dinary ^anadianjo. remember  that the constitutional formula  itself really changes very little.  Amendments to the constitution will henceforth be made  entirely by Canadian political  bodies, and not by the British  Parliament. Amendments will  be neither harder nor easier to  make; The procedure will be  stated in written form, whereas  in t��e past, a varied and often  confusing procedure of seeking  provincial consent was carried  out.  The constitutional amendment  obtained lastByear, to permit the  federal government to pay survivors benefits in connection  with the pension plan, for example, was obtained after thc  consent of all provinces had  been given.  If the new amending formula  had been in effect, the very  same course would have been  followed. The only difference  would be that instead of asking  the United Kingdom Parliament  to make the amendment, the  federal. Parliament would have  or it permits the federal Parlia-  ment to exercise provincial  powers, by agreement.  These agreements can be revoked; at any time, by either  side.  Unquestionably this delega-  -tuMU-cause-is; a new departure  The policy announcement, authorized by the Directors oi  the Canadian ��� Confederation  Centennial - Committee ;of -British Columbia, is being drawn;  to  the  attention  of  centennial  fommiftpps   in   nil   Rrittsh   Col-  permanent commemoration of  the centennial year, if it so  wishes, but, no prpjeet-can irauK  My for more than one provincial government grant." ���  umbia  communities.  Deputy Provincial Secretary  L. J. Wallace, who is also the  provincial centennial, chairman,  expressed concern that some  groups may devote a great deal  in Canadian constitutional practice .No one knows how it will  work out    -  It's at least conceivable, as  Diefenbaker argues, that it  could1 lead to the dismemberment of Confederation, and the  dissipation of federal power.  It's equally conceivable that  it could work the other way,  permitting the federal government to take national action in  fields normally reserved to the  .^prpyinces.^,^,^    This is the argument of major  proportions that will be joined  on the constitutional question  this year. It is a matter oi'iu-'  preme importance to Canada's  future. .  Constitutional.'��� questions < of  this magnitude are far too important to be left to the lawyers, or even to the politicians.  In this historic debate, it behooves every Canadian to inform himself, and to take a  stand on the future of his cpun-  ;v."try-Wi,i:,.��,..V'' ,,, .- >',��� ���'--.-���.���  -ef-^taner-and-^-ffmt lo the planning of a project only to find  that it cannot qualify for all of  the provincial aid they had anticipated.  Specifically, Mr. Wallace  mentioned senior citizens' housing, chronic hospitals, nursing  homes, schools and community  colleges, as some that might  not be eligible for a provincial  centennial grant. A park project receiving financial aid  from the department of recreation and conservation, also  'would hot qualify lor a centennial grant.  "It should be clearly Understood," Mr. Wallace said, "that  a community is not being discouraged from undertaking a  propect  of this -nature  as-its.  "In planning the celebration  of our 100th birthday, it has  been the hope of both national  and provincial administrations  that local communities, in the  selection of their projects,  would seek an undertaking that  is put of the ordinary and  which would not otherwise be  readily attainable for that community by other provincial  grants."  "We hope that they will not  look on the availability pf centennial grants as an opportunity for proceeding with a project that would be constructed  H "Ideally, the centennial project should provide the incentive for reaching a new horizon,  ^^wthe,acjhieyement_ of,.a .new,  degree of community co-operation. The event has been planned, not only to commemorate  our first 100 years,' but to  launch the nation, the province  and the community into a new  and greater century,'?  M^^MhamnA*AnA*AM%AAAAAMMIlMVVV*A^A^Aa^^**aA**AAA*iAAAI*AAAAni**A***'*A**>r.  ^A:iA*A%?&:^$^w4v^A?fA... A.-    t" -  NEED ACAR?  NEW or USED  ....... ,.iTRY, ������.  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  ,        SECHELT. B.C.  Phi 885-2111  - Tetl Farewell  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE ��� NEW TIMES  Doors at 7:00 Show at 7:30  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thursday, Friday, Saturday  and Saturday motinee only  j.    Saturday Matinee show time remains 2:30 p.m.  V ,,V  Thursday, April 1, 2, V;:   4 ^  "SPIRAL RQADr"  Rock Hudson  Action Picture^in'Colour, ' .   '"  "  , Saturday Matinee, jArT^-^'^^'-m^^^I?  :���"    ''TARZAN GOES TOJlNDJA^ "'���''''���*  " New adventure story  PKorio 885-9654  Drop in and browse  through the largest Record  Selection  on the  Peninsula  ^:::::vv;v,^^.v,.:v:v:,.v  Largo Stock of  Lamps - Radios ~  Tape Recorders  and  Kitchen Appliances  SPECIAL  -  SPECIALS-  SKWWWWWUMWWWUWWWtfWWWWHMWWWV  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  Enables us to offer  you storowide reductions on name brand  appliances and  furniture.  We Save -���'.  You Save  Tremendous Savings on  Refrigerators - T.V.'s -  Combinations * Stereo -  and top       j;.�����---".i'*--�������-  '-' quality:v::;:  Furniture  G.E, - Gibson -  Fleetwood -Tynan  I  enters  I *,-*��W��*K4*f,>J,,l<iJ(]  Sechelt, BX.  a  Phone 885-9777  .> ^f  ,vk -  ,-i(jti5��*fe^f^��*nit)aw (*��. tfcW^sftWi*^ *ft}��<t<'w<#*  Page10 The Sechelt* Pen.  Times, Wed., March 31, '65  MORp   ABOUT   *   *   ���  i Other Opinion  from. Editorial Page-  There has also been a considerable���although less -imposing  ���effect on the females.  Progress   is   reported, in   all  sectors of the population from  ,    college ��� students to school children.  But there are still stumbling  blocks in the way of perhaps  greater strides in progress.  Spearheading the opposition  are the tobacco manufacturers.  One of the effects that their  own experts' contrary findings  have had upon them is to make  them apply pressure to congress to prevent certain progressive legislation.  By  lobbying  they  have  succeeded  in tying  up  a  bill to  * have money voted to propagan-  ��� Size the findings ot the Terry  Repo^.- They have also blocked, stricter measures for advertising control.  Were the close to $2 million  previously asked for allotted .  for a clearing house for information on smoking, it is almost  certain that there would be a  further reduction in the num-  ^ ber of cigarette addicts���and  cancer victims.  Greater    honesty    and    constraint in the advertising field  couldn't   help"   but   be  equally  beneficial.  I    .  Prevention seen  as greatest hope  T-HE  Canadian Cancer Society"'  < says the most important ad  vance in cancer research in the  past decade is the realization  that many cancers can be prevented.  / - Dr. Robert A. Mustard, chairman of the society's national  education committee,.says "our  greatest hope for the future lies  n��f ih treatment but in preven*  tion. Indeed, it can now tie"  sjiid that"fthe majority of hu-  riian cancers are potentially  preventable." Dr. Mustard- issued the stgterhent inV;a,, news  release to the Health ^League  ofs Canada, spjpnsQirs of National Health Week.^ariph/jil^O.;':  TJtfe Cancer Socletpsays malig*  n'jahcy can be prevented either  by    removing    cancer-causing   agents from our environment- or  by the discovery and treatment  of   pre-malignant   changes   in  ��� various tissues.  I) Many   cancer-causing   agents  have' been identified, the society  says,   and   effective   measures  are  being , taken to, eliminate  them   or   protect  people  from  them. Certain elements produced during coal and oil distillation   and   radioactive   compounds are examples of these.  However, Dr., Mustard says one  cancer-causing    agent   "which  has ibeen, clearly identified and  "which has caused' and is causing vastly more cancer than all  other, known  carcinogenic   agents put together" must be eliminated voluntarily. iX  /'I refer, of coursis', to cigar-  el; smoking-i-hereis'where cancer education can play a role  of great Importance,!' I)|\, Mus-  tftrd points out that the death  rptc from-lung, cancer Jn those  who smoke more than 20 cigar*  cp a dayV is 50 times that of  at hon*smokcr . , .deaths from  lironchitlfl  nnd  emphy.soma   In  heavy-smokers may be as much  pis six; times, that of non-smok*  ep i-'i, v and; deaths from coroi  nary heart disease more than  double1''.'among: heavily-smoking  nficn between the ages* ot f>0;  n  * ���>*.���  /  More thnrr 2VS-mllllon\ Cnna-  cllnnn give freely of their tlmo,  qfarl or,. their btoodi to. servo  J ii a voluntary capacity for tho  Canadian Jted Cross,  ��� ';.''"Ki!''.!.*-;"4!.k. ivv  ~  !  i  SONNY SOOTH  by AL SONDERS  GRANDPA'S BOY  by BRAD ANDERSON  VWirW^VW fM KIMRXKS BOJLT -THWS  HOUSE ISO VEAR���> AGO   % .UKEr FT  -ANO. 7*451% DESCBNPWTS  *HME LIV��OHER��  EVER 51NCB  THOSE  WERE  \'Clgorct'smoking;'' Dr, Mus-  l^rd says,; "Is by fnrthe big*  tidal single chnllengo to public  health nnd preventive rnedl*  dnc,��' '-,-'���  ^^BBAMT^wmiS******^**  *rt��toi��w*�����^��***~-  AAA....  tP*P"< -J .*..  j^ve* -v ���*!��� jft^'v'y.  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed���> March 31, '65 Page 11y  Doors c/ose ...  Adult art class  but exhibition  '<H  ���*?t  Candidate drops in ,.  VISITOR to Sechel,t last week was Captain Boyd Shan-   April Pit  KlllPttP  won, ��oast-Capilano Conservative candidate for the   UCW1C11 1UUCUC  j_gxiiederaL,lectir^^  cal lawyer Earl Dawe, Captain Shannon and campaign   1UUH1IUY IllCClUiy  manager J. T. Cabeldu, are pictured at The Times of-   monthly meeting of the Kin  fice where they dropped in for an informal chat.  FINAL class of the Madeira Park adult ar| class was  held March' 24. Students were reluctant to write  "finis" to the course which has opened the door to great  enjoyment and satisfaction for them.  Much latent talent has  been     :"        ��� '��� : ���  developed  under  the  inspiring  Jnstoctipn, M ,���Mrs.-v Stephanie  Hoopers  E/ach student has developed  a style pf painting which is as  distinettveVas a signature. Working" with the same paints, the  individual choice and blending  of colors presents a completely  unique^ concept and interpreta-  " tion of _ny~ given subject. Just  fall, you will be truly impressed by what you see.        f  The thought will occur to  you "maybe I could paint top,"  and you /probably could' There  will be another class next  year.  Taxicab: Vehicle that always  seems to dissolve in the rahx  At Madeira Park . . .  ette Club of Sechelt gave  Kinettes the pleasure of once  again having Mrs. C. Connor  and Mrs. A. Hanson as dinner  guests.  Mrs. Connor will act as commentator at the Sechelt Kinette  Fashion  Show   on  April   3   at  the   Legion   Hall.   Tickets   are  on   sale   at   The   Toggery   or  from   any   Kinette,   They   will  also be on sale at the door.  JPiy.E,RAT^PA^BRS oLZone 4��attended the meeting,      Mrs D spence was present-  held for the benefit of the public by hospital trustees,   ed with her Kinette pin at the  in Madeira Park school on March 26. meeting. Many of the members  Zone 4  begins  just  a  little    ������ ���-    are planning to attend the an-  liorth of Half moon. Bay, and it    jes wnose. work for, and con-    anul Kinette  Spring Counil  to  includes all ratepayers of Mid-    tribution  to  the  hospital   was    ^ n?ld ��n Chilliwack. It was  Trustees presents report  despite poor attendance  as individual styles develop, so  do individual preferences of  subjects. Among this year's  class, there are definite personal preferences evident in  seascapes, landscapes, still life  and portraits, although each  painter shows an amazing degree of ability in all fields.  Mrs. Hooper will be arranging exhibits of the paintings  done by this class. Watch for  the dates, and come to see and  appreciate,.the ^delightful.proof  of ability and talemUof the artists, who are your friends and  neighbors. When you bear in  mind tfcat some of the paintings are the work of people  who have never painted before  Je J^"1' ,��*��Sf ^Hfe  ?enAtermed "exceptional  and  out-   .1H^-A^��ga^.uc.eesswlast_year.   beginning with this; classlast  der Harbour and Egmont. Out  of all that���only five people interested?  Despite the poor attendance,  the trustees present, Mr. F.  West of Port Mellon, Mr. J.  Parker of Sechelt, and Mr, S.  McDonell.,of ^Madeira Park,  carried on with thfe presentation of the 1961 reports.  Mr. S. McDohell was appointed chairman for the meeting,  and Mrs. L. W. Kiiborn, secretary,  -i  Following the reading of the  financial statement and the  Trustees report, the meeting  was opened for discussion.  , Experiences, both humorous  and grim, encountered by the  Trustees in the past five years,  were recalled. Only in a small  but developing district such as  the Peninsula, could the average ratepayers havc an opportunity to acquaint themselves  with the details of organisation  and operation of n hospital.,  |The trustees were most obliging in replying to all questions.  ..; The various roles fulfilled by  thc Hospital .Trustees, Hospital  Board, Hospital Society and  the Hospital Administrator  were explained,  The Hospital '"'"Board; which  oversees the operating of the  hospital, is composed of 14  members, 12 of whom are elected from the members of tho  Hospital Society. Two others  are appointed, one by the Pro*  vincial government, and ono  by the Trustees,  standing." Due to the efforts  of the Auxiliaries and other  donations, much new equipment which was not expected,  has been made available to the  hospital.  It was revealed that a'Sechelt resident, whose name was  not given, is donating $3800$  to be used to purcnase^twpVj  meal wagons which keep meals  at their proper temperature  while being brought from the  kitchen to the patients.  Trustee J. Parker stated  that the hospital now has the  scheduled services of some of  the very best specialists who  take time from their regular  practise to spend a day here.  Trustees are proud of the  hospital of _ which it has been  said: "There is none more modern in B.C." They are also  relieved that, with the completion of the building, there is  less demand- on their time,  During ,the,, busiest ,,stages,  there was a long period of  time when it was. necessary  to hold, meetings every  week.  Tld-bits from the meeting:  The nursery is already too  small, Peninsula residents do  not" conform with the statistic*  nl ratio of births in relation to  population���and the size of thc  nursery, was determined by  statistics! ,  Budget problems presented  by the tight control of spend*  ing exorcised by tho provincial government are a constant  concern to administrators, For  and the girls all had such a  good time that they are really  looking forward to this year's  meeting.  The Kinettes are also looking  forward to a ladies night with  their Kinsmen later on in April.  Chiropractic Office  MON., THURS., SAT.  1678 Marine Drive - Gibsons  . Phone 886-9843  Your Decision...  Our Chapel is spacious, well  appointed and, we believe, its  atmosphere reflects the solemn  purpose for which it was built.  However, the question  whether or hot the funeral service should be held here or in  a church is a matter for the  family ^^  largely on their religious affiliations and the customs of  their creed.  In cases of doubt, certainly  a family cannot do better than  to'talk .over, the matter with  their clergyman and be guided  by his counsel. '  HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME  Phone 886-9551  Gibsons, B.C.  Any    district    resident,    not   oxamplp, Victoria allows a IH-  just ratepayers, can bo �� mem*    ���'��   *������   than  one   dollar   per  ber of |hc Hospital {Society,  upon payment of a member'  ship fee of $2.00, The next Soc*  Jvty meeting will ho held April  24,    ��� ,<   ���  Trustees wore lavish In their  pralso of the Hospital Auxlllar-  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Evelyn Hayea  Above Post off lea  Cuttlno and Styllnp  Tuciday to Saturday 9-5  ,.    MYour Slolrwoy To-       HolrRoomy"  Phono 885-9525  day per patient, for meals,  Administrators find their bud*  get so.restricted that to serve  even so much as a cup of tea  to those patients who aro nc*  cu.Htomcd lo mld-afternopn tea,  would over-shoot the food budget, Some hospitals encourage  patients who want tea between  meals', to'bring their own tea  ,ban.s,����..Tho��-hot-,wator-.ls-Bvip��.��.  Pilot,! I  Organization    of    volunteer  hospital ald.s would be,Welcomed,   It   has   been .proved  that-  mieli  a   Hy��lo.n  can  bo  fitted  Hinouthly Into hospital routine.  lly U)H2, St, Mary'H Hospital  will be paid for.  * Appreciation of the Interest  ��ltown by those present, was  expressed by Trustee ,fi. Mc*  Donoll, -r  '��� '��� "'���vs^&S^g$Si,jx  \n   *J }  /�� j.'  <i ���"    ��i vi  nu  Page 12 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 31, '65  Sectielt Bowling Alleys  .'���!������.������  1  -!...  I)  ��� by Eve Moscrip  GIBSONS visited Sechelt on Sunday on a return mateh  from last week. Last Sunday Gibsons edged Sechelt  by 12 pins. On the return match Gibsons again wori-^4tKi_  time by 49 pins���24,055 to 24,006.  What! No quorum?  JUST A few members short of the required number  for a quorum resulted in the annual meeting of the  Roberts Creek Credit Union becoming a pleasant social  evening with the cutting of a birthday cake to celebrate  its 24th birthday. Blowing out the candles are Mr.' E.  Rosen, president; Mrs. R. C. Johnson, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Hazel Liste, social convener; and Mr. W. H.  McKeown, field representative for the Credit Union League. Next business meeting will be in Selma Park Community Hall, April 7 at 8:00 p.m. when it is hoped to announce the dividends.  SquaringiyYours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  'HELLO  again,  fellow square  dancers;   the  season  of  square dancing to date has been very enlightening.  In fact the square dance picture is looking better all the  time with new members coming into the various clubs  on the Sunshine Coast. ������ ������  vacancy in the Sechelt Promenaders club, so if you have a  mind to join- square dancing,  do not hesitate or the position  may be" filled, so hurry, hurry,  hurry.  On Oct. 22, 1960���After being  Also, square dancers from  other parts of the world are  settling in this wonderful area  of ours or even just passing"  through. If they ask if there is  .square dancing around these  parts, for goodness sake tell  .them there are the^ Gibsons  Squarenaders, who dance at  th.e Hopkins Hall; Roberts  Creek square .dancers, who  dance at the Legion Hall in  Roberts Creek; and, of course,  the Sechelt Promenaders, who  dance at St, Hilda's Church  Hall. So you see there are  quite a large number of square  dancers on the Sunshine Coast.  Square dancing is even fun to  watch so anyone who would  like to come for the purpose  will be gladly welcomed.  Sorry, to report that we havc  lost a ��� square dance; couple.  Yes, Mary and Alert Hague  have moved to Crofton on Van*  .couer Island, where Alex has  taken up new duties in the pulp  mill situated there. However,  our loss Is Rai Thomases gain  as I understand that Mary nnd  Alex intend to join Rai's Lively  Lakers.i Well that's the way it  goes. Of. course there is now a  surprised the previous Saturday by the Gibsons Squarenaders, the Sechelt Promenaders ventured forth to Hopkins  Hall to return the element of  surprise, but once again we  were the ones with the wide  eyes and open mouths because  we found the hall in darkness.  A phone call tp their caller,  Harry Robertson, soon told -us  the story. They had danced on  Friday night so that the floor  inthe-half could" berefihishcd  and varnished on tbata particular Saturday. However, within  10 minutes the Grantham's Hall  was rented and we were in full  swing. The evening came to a  close with a luncheon being  served at the home of one of  the Squarenaders Club and to  this day I just don't know how  the Gibsons Squarenaders girls  came up with so much delicious  food on such short notice. Once  again, this is square dance  friendship at its best, king-size,  that is. '"'*  I  hear  the  sandman calling  and my baby blueeyes are getting heavy so, do-sa-do for now,,  see you at the square dance.  Individual winners:  Team high���Sechelt Team No.  8, 6325; Gibsons Team No. 5,  6194.  Ladies hig six���Ha2el Skytte  .....,1273; Men's high six Orv Moscrip ��� 1,496,  ladies'   high  single  Doreen Crosby 267, men's high  single Orv Moscrip 329.  League Scores:  Buckskihs:    Earl    John   C26  "(295), Ted Joe 539 (227), Carol  August   539   (223),   Pink   Pan-  ���thers���2r540:  "  Ladies:    Dorothy   Smith   638  (277).  (253). Norma  Gaines ��70, Ory  Moscrip 281. ,  Sports Club: Eleanor Carter  703 (239), Jean Robinson 3��0>  Hazel Skytte 703 (273), Dorothjt  Sniith 723. ���'..���."---  Ball & Chain: Mary Flay 672  (251), Red Robinson 622, Ton*  my Joe 276.  School Leagues:  Seniors: Jack Goeson 488  (251, 235), Rita Ono 343 (194).  456  Ladies Matinee: Eve Moscrip  654 (231).  Pender: Joe Graf 707, Dennis,  Gamble 729 (300), Muriel Cahv  eron 518.  Sechelt Commercial: S a in  MacKenzie 780 (330), Eve Moscrip 704 (202), Red Robinson  729   (309),   Dorothy   Smith   693  Ten pins:  Mixed.-   Lynn   Bouchard  (172), Doreen Mullen 170.  Men: Leo Johnson 535, Butch  Ono 528 (212), Ray Benoit 513,  Lee McGee 501, Terry Rodway  515 (203), Ron Robinson 501,  Henry Chirsttensen 523.  The Red Lion and Sun is the  counterpart of the Red Cross  in Iran.  Sees 'monopoly' . . .  Local MLA urges  probe of forestry  LOCAL MLA Tony Gargrave has urged a royal commission investigation of British Columbia's forest policy  in a recent legislative development.  Gargrave  (NDP-Mackenzie)  told the legislature last week  .there; are grave economic dangers ahead because the forest  industry is falling into the  nands of a few companies;  He suggested "a royal con...  mission should be bolstered'by  a university research team with  a $100,000 government grant,  Gargrave said complete control of forests should be held,by  Earnie Silvey |  Fish Buying     ,|  Station |  EGMONT, B.C.        I  . , ������ i  Dealer in all Fresh and       tS  */*'  (-vpWi!��SilW��B((��.*e#>**��AtM��*4n��> ��J*��i(j*"*��*��*����*<W*��i*��"l*s  Frozen Fish  Especially to Fishermen:  Drop in and see us when in the  neighbourhood - at Egmont, B.C.  the crown.    [  He said the "uglyV; head of  monopoly" is being raised by  present policies, i  Gargrave added that the"  coast forest industry is controlled by the "big five" companies making unusually large profits, But he did not name the  'companies.  In the interior, Gargrave  said,.,, smaller companies ire  banding together in "cozy ca*  ops" to buy crown timber and  share It among themselves,  Ho said thc commi.tslon also  should examine closely tho Implication of pulp)harvesting , h\  cences, a new' venture in H,C.  "Thc minister; |s In tlio pro*  ce.ssi of carving up the province  Into pulp harvesting areas  which will probably turn out to  bo the most significant cutting  tenure, dovlwed," ho said,  Either'by accident or by ricg*  llgonco, ��,C,'fl great forest re*  source Ih falling Into the hands  of a few, thelocal MI.A said,  Forests Minister Ray Wllllfi-  son, In his reply, said that It  irtoo-Boortrteirthrrmpliar  tions of pulp harvesting licences. Ho said It wl|l not ho until  later this year that tho .first  one lo In active operation.  Ho'agreed, however, that the  matter has to bo studied clone*  ly.  The symbol of the Red Crow  Ih Iho reverse of the flag of  Switzerland In honour of Its  Swiss founder Henri punant,  Gibsons  0 OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  SSB  BR  lillflIM  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��ATE PAH  i  ESS��  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula  Times1 direct for. free listings, specifying /'Date Pad".  Please note that space Is limited and some odvance'dates  may have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder'/  listing only and cannot always carry full details, '  March 31���7:00 p,m. W.I. Cottage, Gibsons, Social  evening. ���.,, ���,���,���., .���.������,,..���,, .,, ..,-... .=,���.....,.t!...,..-,..,....... ���  April 1���2 p,m. Selma Park Community Hall, Old Ago  Pensioners Assn, meeting. . ��   . ,  April 3���.12:30 p.m.-7;30 p.m," School Hall, Gibtons.  Ellphlnstcno students' Marl Grai>,  April 3���8:00 p.m, Sechelt Legion Hall, Kinetic Spring  Fashion Show,  April 5���7i30 p.m. Sechelt Elementary School. Speaker  , Mr,, W, S, Potter,' '"���'..  April 9*10���7:30 p,rn, Sechelt Elementary School PT*  A, Family Night,  April 9���8:00 p.m. Legion Hall Sccholi, public meeting,  ...,;V.     Speaker Han. Dan Campbell.  Two bedroom  modern  home  with  third bedroom in full cement  basement.  Electric heating. In lawn with cement walks.  Mermaid Street, Sechelt, Full price $,) 4,700  half cash, See Bob Kent,  as��ew*^��i'i��ii*��i!*��*>!����e����  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY and INSURANCE  Wharf Road Phono 865-2161" Round about the town   <,. ~Bfc, Ed Green.  IT IS ABOUT' time the Post Office Department got  around to doing something to prevent the mails being  flooded  with  spurious  rubbish  sent out by anybody  sharp .enough to come up with a new idea to fleece the  public. ���>���'��� :   . Hardly a day goes by with- literature with a letter to tell  out ther householder being ; ex- me that for $350, on easy terms  horted-to buy this or that on of course, they will teach me  one pretext or another, all de- how to operate a caterpillar  signed to relieve him of sums tractor otj. a big truck. They  of money even up into the hun- assure me there is big money  dreds of dollars. It all comes in this business. There is, for  through the mail and the un- them but as for me who has  fortunate part of it is. the Post owned both tractors and trucks  Office does riot have waste bas- then* invitation seems a little  kets big enough to accommo-    silly.  date, the garbage. There is another outfit flood-,  Many people gullible enough ing my mail that advises me  lo swallow these outrageous this is the age of electronics  schemes -wonder hovv^feir and space travel. They urge  names got dn such sucker lists me to "get into orbit" with  especially when the letter this fine offer, $450, and assure  starts out with the vveli*known,    me   that   on   completing_the.  "Your name has been selected  by us to etc., etc." The letters  are always addressed to them  personally and they feel warmed and not a little thrilled to  think that such important people have deigned to notice  them. They are therefore ripe  for the plucking. A little  thought would show them their  name has been selected from  the telephone directory or any  one of a dozen sources avail-,  able to such tricksters who will  pay hundreds of dollars for an  exclusive m ailing list.  All of these schemes assure  you   that   you   are.   getting   a  great,deal for nothing. You are  actually    paying    about    four  times more than you would pay  if you bought the merchandise  oh the open marfcetV Many record clubs are a good example.  These '"clubs," and they are  aptly named because they are  holding a club "over your head  if you enroll, send you a certain number of records for an  exceedingly  low   price  if  you  fetgree to take their "record of  the   month"   selection ^at ^the  "regular"   price.   TniS fi genera lly  $4.95, pne  dollar   extra  for  stereo  and  they   magnanimously   inform  you ��� that   you;  can cancel your agreement at-  the end,of six months if you  are not satisfied: There is no  telling what these records cost  them, probably about 25c each,  because you can buy them at  any   record   bar   for  $1.98  or  $1.49 and sometimes they are  on sajle for 99c;  But" you arc,  bound to pay them $4.95 each,'  or $24.70  for six of them.  H  you decide this is a little too  stiff  and   want  to  cancel  out  they threaten you  with every  legal action known to man or  mouse. Ignore them. They, are,  not going to start a court action  for a few dollars,  which< they  might lose. From then on for  a month or two your mail will  be filled with threats, even to  tho red seal and blue label hit  purporting to he t\ legal summon:,,  Throw  it in  the waste  basket, That  is the  place for  it,  and  most of their records  too,  Thero. Is n holler works tin  Howe St,, Vancouver, which i��  continuously begging people ��o  R��t Instantly rich by purchasing shares in n gold mine  somewhere In the Great He*  yond, The place is simply rot-  ten with gold nnd all they need  Is n few dollars to buy some  picks and tihovolH io dig It out,  It never occurs to,tho gullible  that If n moderately rick strike  Is mndo the huge mining corporations ore In there 'Ilke  burglnrs nnd will put up all the  money need to bring a promt*  nlng mine into production, Or  course there are exceptions but  tho,llUe�����of-yon��nnd��I��don't-/feL  in on them. Head any adver-  tlHomont for the sale of stock  In a real mine and you wilt  find tills lino at tho bottom,  "This Issue Is over subscribed," Tho advertisement must  bo published to conform with  tho law. . ������,       V  : Thero ia- an outflVin Toronto  which coriuinly must have U*  wires crossed when It sent mo  course I -will be a qualified  space engineer. I will know-all  about rockets and the fuels, solid and liquid that drive them.  Well I've got news for .them.  I've been in orbit many times  on liquid fuel that didn't cost  $450 a shot but was mighty effective and since I have gotten  away from this stuff now I  can't see any sense in taking  it up again and if I did I certainly don't require instructions.  But there are people who  will bite on this flattering offer and. steps should' be taken  to prevent them.  There is another annoying  use of the.mails by a wealthy  magazine corporation which  makes^a^piractise of reprinting  -articles and books. The books'  are generally in a condensed  form and- every little while they  combine" a few of these condensations Into a single book  that is sent for your approval  at a nominal cost. If you don't  like it you can return it but  since you didn't ask for it in  the first place, this seems one  way to break down customer  resistance. Of course you are  asked to continue your subscription to the magazine at a  new, new low price.  J~^ou^^i��^iily_enough-io-ac  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 31, '65 Page 13.  ment sneaks to nobody and-the  ones who take your money.  speak only to God. You will  next be bombarded with dunning letters that end up by  threatening to take legal' action if you don't pay up at  once. We sent a single cheque  covering both such items and  after six months of somewhat  vitriolic correspondence they  admitted they had been paid  for their flaming book but said  nothin gabout the extra two dollars for the subscription. They  are still trying to .sort it out.  This is not an isolated case.  I met .another well-known man  here complaining about the  same thing.  There is only one thing to do  with these hucksters;  tear up  ,the stuff and throw it in the  waste basket and save yourself  trouble.  yoiingdrivers  cept the book andralso renew  .your subscription at the same  time, you had better make out  two cheques and clearly state  What each is for, and ask for  an immediate receipt. You  won't get it of course, because  in this intensely complicated  corporation' the ^billing depart-  liew^cffizens        ~~"  PRITTIE���To   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Eric Prittie. Gibsons, a daughter Born March 23, 1965.  BERDAHL���To   Mr.   and Mrs7  Herbert Berdahl,  Granthams  Landing, a" son born March 26,  1965.  aet suspension"  TWO PENDER Harbour youths  appeared last week before  Magistrate Charles Mittelsteadt  at Pender Harbour following,  speeding offences JMoada-y,1  March 22 at about 8:20 p.m.  Incidents arose when a police  patrol   car   gave   chase  to   a  speeding  vehicle  which  drove  from   the   Francis   Peninsula  area,   heading   norifcwest   In?  order to   catch   the- .offender,:  Constable    Selwood   of   fchVe  RCMP   was   forced  to   reacts  speeds   of  90   m^oih.  At  onej  stage- of the  chase,V-theMBrsfc-  speeder  drew  leveli^withi-aife-  other    youth    who    increased.'  speed in an attempt to keep  ahead of the passing car.  The police car finally drew  .V-  level with the first auto which-  then drew to a stop.  Both minors were subsequently brought up in family  court where the first offender  was fined $25 and suspended  from driving for two years.  The second was fined $10 and.  also suspended for two years.  i j��a llydrO Sr^OPiMeS-  Thefourth decrease in rates since formation of B.C. Hydro will  bring total customer savings to more than $20 million annually.  Cumulative sayings wiH reach $50 million by March 31,1966  RESIDENTIAL  Residential rates are to be reduced by $5.5 million, giving home-owners an" average reduction  of almpst 15%, This decrease in rates is effective  for the first full month's billing after March 31,  1965 and will be reflected in May bills. Combined  with previous decreases made since formation  ot B.C. Hydro in March 1962, it will bring total  savings to home-owners alone clpse to $14 million  per year. .*'..-..,  This hew residential rate will replace two existing  rates:  .............;.. - :.,���.'..'�������. ���������..-'  OLD RESIDENTIAL RATES  NEW RATE  Without  with  <                  electric electric  .   ���     ������!       '������ 'I    '     .���  heiting homing  First 300 Hwh per month If  First 300 kwh per month  l,%t   2,5tf  v  Next 400                     0.9**   0.9t>  All additional,              If  All additional               1.25c*   l.Otf  Examples:  SMALL USERS, say 150 kwh per month, (lights  and small appliances) now paying $3.75 for elec*  tr|c service will pay $3.00 In future -*  20%SAVtNfc  MODERATE USERS, say 300 kwh per month,  (lights, small appliances and cooking) now paying  $7.50 for electric service, will pay $6.00 In future -  20% SAVING  LARGER USERS, say 1000 kwh permonth (lights,  small appliances, cooking and water heating) now  paying $14.85 for electric service will pay $13.00  llV'TUXMl U ���>�� W**'i='*������*t*^^ *^*s JSfl_r*>*Cfc i_ if 1 _____��  ELECTRIC HEATING AND  AIR CONDITIONING  All residential customers will how be able to use  electric heating at the new low rate pf If! per kwh.  A hew reduced flat rateof lf5 per'.kwh for all power  consumed is now available to non-residential  customers for space heating and air conditioning.  This newrate will be of special interest to schools,  motels and apartments,  IRRIGATION  For all irrigation pumping loads up to 100 hp,  Important rate reductions have been made. The  energy charge for these loads will now be 0.85^  per kwh for all customers, subject to a standard  minimum charge of $6,60 per hp per season. This  new rate will result in savings of up to 50%.  For all larger Installations of 100 hp and over,  there will be a new low rate of 0.60j(! per kwh,  subject to a minimum charge of $6.60 per hp  and a minimum bill of $660.00 per season.  T  J  GENERAL PRIMARY RATES  Rates charged to non-Industrial customers supplied at primary voltages, such as department  stores, hotels, office buildings, large schools and  universities, will now be standardized, and will  -result In customer savings of $1.6 million Annually,*  These new rates are further evidence of B.C. Hydro's determination to mahe abundant  low-cost power available at standard rates in all the areas it serves.  Through tho development of massive amounts of low-cost power from the Peace and Columbia Rivers, British Columbians^can look forward to decreasing power costs 'In future years.  *>  >(^S*KlsS**Mt^*lt'��M**4"^SM^^  '     l ���^.s^m^mssmAA  ���W^PTur.^^^^;^,,.,..^.^.^^,^,;^  '���^'...^���.*i-i>itiW>c'J,,|ilW''fr��',i��^iy.J  &S  '   t  X  ������'������/,���  ������������ ,7  ���v.*::  :;.:;!���  :V  Eager BeaveFXIub  BUSY LITTLE members of the Lutheran Church^JSun-  day School are making clothes for Barbi DollsTTir--  readiness for the forthcoming fashion show. Ages range  from 5 Jto 11 years and it is amazing what these little  people can accomplish. Pictured here from left are:  Lanie Schroeder, Janice Mullen, Mrs. L. Hall, Pamela  Hall, Jeri Muller, Debbie Campbell, Penny Jorgenson,  Kathy Campbell, Judy White, Debbie Hall, Susan Jor-  gensen, Heather Hall and Kirsten Jorgensen.  Davis' Ottawa-Diory  Page  14 The Sechelt  Pen.  Times, Wed., March32, '65  fgj Invite students  *�� for auditions  1 THREE directors from Canada's National Theatre School  will hold auditions in the latter part of May for prospective  students at the University of  B.C.  The B.C. visit is part of a  cross-country tour which' the  directors are making to search  out acting and production talent to study at the National  Theatre of Canada, established in 1960.  Prospective candidates for  the school, which holds sessions in-Montreal and Stratford  annually, should apply to Miss  Dorothy Somerset, head of UB*  C's theatre department, for  -au_ition^-applieatlonsT���   By Jack Davis, M.P.  Roberts Creek News  ���by Florence McSavaney  Completed    applications    are  forwarded to the school's head-  r-YTr-. nm^ry ���    r.    i*          . u        1.         _    o  jo    i     _u quarters in, Montreal. Audition  THE MOOD in Parliament has changed. Suddenly the material is sent direct to ap-  four Opposition parties appear to have run out of pUcants.  steam. At one moment they were in full cry after the Mjss somerset said no firm  government for giving up too much power to the prov- dates have yet been set for the  inces. Next they were taking the opposite tack. Now Ot- ubc auditions, but the direct-  tawa is charged, with trampling on provincial rights. It ors expect to be in Vancouver  is reserving too much power unto itself  John-Diefenbaker's recent differences with his own Conservative    caucus    illustrate    this  ,   point He_wantedJto.; attack the  *  Canada   Pension   Plan  on   the  people present than at previous  meeting, the whole- idea Of a  centennial project may'have to  be dropped. As far as the post  office-library building is concerned, the Community"' Association is committed to complete this in any event.  It doesn't realy require ret-  ro^rOckets and boosters and  such to get quite a lift out of  life. At least one Roberts  Creek resident is already rid- ���  ing on Cloud Nine after hearing  his name had been drawn in  the Irish. We will all be pulling  rangements. He wanted to oppose the government's "opting  out" legislation���a bill which allows any -province to administer conditional grants in the  provincial fields of education  and welfare. He also wanted to  attack the new constitution  amending formula on the  grounds that it entrenched the  main powers of the provinces.  His caucus balked at the  idea. Why? Because the provincial premiers had unanimously endorsed all three of  these measures. Also the Fav-  t    o  A LANDMARK has disappared from the Roberts Creek1 grounds that Quebec could  area with the burning last Saturday of the debris make its own administrative ar-  from the ,house, on the centennial property.  ���, This together with the house  that had previously occupied  the, site where the new building  is now being constructed was  pushed down earlier in the winter. Some of the Boy Scouts of  the area gathered for the excitement of a bonfire and helped to keep the flames under  control. There is still quite a  lot of material to be disposed  of but a couple of good fires  should take care of it.  It will be remembered ihat  this was the Roberts Creek  property and was purchased in  1958 for a centennial project,  the object being to develop a  bowling green. This proved to  be a more costly enterprise  thaii had been anticipated and  the idea was abandoned; the  property never being utilised  except to refurbiish the small  cottage as  a  library.    \  It is hard to understand why  this property "could not have  been used for the construction  of the post pffice-Iibrary building, but the lot adjoining this  was purchased last fall and the  building is now , under constru-  tion and will soon be completed.  The questionnaire that was  circulated to get public opinion  ��n a suitable centennial project seems to show a largo  majority ��� in favor of thc new  .building, Second In the running  was  the senior citizens'  nous-  reserved for the provinces under  the  British North  Ameria  ,Act?.,,v,.���,,,,,,,,,.*^...,v,,^,.,,,*,rJ,,��-.^  The results were predictable.  Diefenbaker was rebuffed. He  has been silent on these issues-  silent . while his conservative  frontbenchers have been thundering about provincial rights.  National unity is all very well  they say. But the provinces  must be allowed to go their own  separate ways. After all, the  Conservative party has always  stood for a minimum of interference from Ottawa.  The intellectual flip-flop  of the NDP is even more surprising. Mr. Douglas usually  talks ih terms of planning at the  national  level.  But  his  follow-  during the  period  May 20-23.  The  theatre  school  offers   a  three-year acting course and a  two-year     production    course,  * which is divided * into tech mcM  and design sections.  Acting      course     candidates  should  be  between  17  and  23  years   of   age.   There   are   no  age     limits     for     production  ...course- ..,,.!��� ���.,-. v.   ��� -  _ ,A      ,        ,     , "ers are now saying that "opting  reau-Fulton formula  for rcpa- *out�� is mere window dressing.  tnation ofthe! constitution is in Tne    provinces    shouid    nave  for your horse to be out front    its essential features, identical greater  freedom   to  run  their  on Saturday, Ernie,  and when    Wlth   ���eu F"Uo". P/0^31   P"1 own    welfare   schemes.    They  this    appears    in   print,    who    forward by the Diefenbaker ad- should   even   have   their   own  ministration in 1961.  Then there is Quebec to think  about. How could the Conservative Party hope,*to re-establish  itself in that province if it de  knows, you may be already on  the way to the moon.  P.T.A. posters  contest winners  GRADES five and six of Sechelt have been busy again this  year making posters to * advertise .the PTA Family Night to.  be held on April 9 and io in  Sechelt School Hall.  Winners of .the" contest spon-  sored by thc Sechelt. PTA are  as follows: Grade five girls,  1st Karen Fcarnlcy;  2nd Mar  banks. This is an amazing reversal, especially when one recalls that the Pearson administration has so often been ac*  . cuscd of giving in to the prov*  nied Quebec's right to legislate*'   inces���all the provinces and riot  the fields which are specifically    just the province of Quebec!  Sechelt social notes  v~.With Your Neighbours  ing, but as this has" been put    Kevi�� Walter. Grade six girls,  aside   for  the   time   being   by    1st,   Joan   Gory;   2nd,   Phyllis  MRS. Jessie Hall on the staff torla- May 3, 4 and 5 are Mrs,,  of   the   Sechelt   Elementary C, G,' Lucken, Mrs. Chas, Kos-  school     entertained     a     few tor, Mrs, M. iceman and Mrs.  friends for high tea, March 21. Geo. Batchelor.  Mrs.  J.   McCrca  (Zilpha)  is M-V David Galvjn is present*  garet Gory: Grade ' (biA boys-    once morc maklnK herhome in' Jy on,, the sick list, undergoing  1st,   Robin   Barendrost^T.nd'    Scid-elt and moved into an ap* treatment In Shaughnessy Has-  For All Your  PLUMBING  NEEDS  being by  Canon Greene, this cannot bo  considered. There will be a release for the information of tho  public in regard to this, as a  ��� j>ctter way of approaching the  proposition bus developed.  There1 was also an offer of  the donation of land to bo de*  veloped into an athletic .park;  this had 'been In the offing for  Crowston and Elfrieda Moldo*  wan, Grade six boys, 1st, Michael Evans; 2nd, Warren Allan,  Tho best poster In, nil groups  was made by Karen Fearnley,  Last year the transport cqul*,  pmom  of the   Canadian   Red  Cross blood transfusion service  some   time   and   with   enough    travelled  more'than a  million  support from  the public could    miles   to   collect   and   deliver  have  been  made Into a   very    blood  to  Canadian  hospitals,  worthwhile    project. .There"  HceniH to bo very little Interest  In projects of this nature and  It Jookfl as If tills one at least  may   have   lo   bo   abandoned  ,.comi)lutcly._-.ThlH,.��.ln--H|)lto-.of-  the fact that tho only Hold of  any kind for cither soccer, or  baseball is In Sechelt and all  of the teams from both Gibsons  and Roberts Creek havo to tni*  vol    there   for   all    of   their  /{nines. As It stands now it Is  up.to the meeting on March at,  Jo see what, if anything,, will be  done,  H there  are  not more  artment In tho  village.  Guests at tjic Clayton home  are Miss Muriel Potts, Miss W  olot Potts, Mr. and Mrs. Rog.  or Green, Mr. and Mrs. Bob  Hnckett, Mr, U-lghton Harrison,  Delegates nominated to at*  tend the forthcoming Rebekah  Assembly at Kamloops May 11,  12 and in are Mr��. Lloyd Tur*  per nnd Mrs. T, Ivan Smith,  Delegates for the J���A, to tho  Royal Canadian Uglon Branch  140 to tho convention In Vic*  Pital.  CALL  PENINSULA  PLUMBING  Gibsons, Phone 886-9533  Deoler for Super Kemtone  & Sherwin, Williqrris  Paints  Hollywood Decorators  PAINTING   -   DECORATING  PROPERTY MAINTENANCE  COLORS THAT LIVE  Box 254-Sechelt 885-2013  I .*tff!l^tj*!!>WM��fJ!iW'��*irate��(*W��'  ELPHINSTONE  MARDI GRAS  *  '  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  April 3rd  12:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.  Games of Skill, Bingo, Fish Pond,  Refreshments, Pie Eating Contest  DANCING  from 8:00 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.  . Adults especially welcome  i.  *i  1 '  .rr ment in the Centennial ceremonies, and the Pender Harbour Conwnittee^.would dike-to  have the EgmontVTesidents in-.,  Vcluded iii this. Names.and hist-'  ; ories - oi oldtimjers 'from Stiver  Sands/to Egmont will, be sought  ���and recorded by Mrs.,M. War-  , ,noek   (who   has -resided  here  % since 1909) and - Mrs, * L. ,W.  jaiborn.  ESSAY  RESULTS  'Winners'.of*v-the   Centennial  .essay contest twesre , announced.  , -<jrade   eigirt^Joaima   Potts;  Hon. mention Martin Donley.  , Grade   nine���Katby. .McKay.  Hon., mention C5aire-.lhii_ey.  (Jrade   12���Shirley   Gooldrup,  Han. mention Peter Lee.<  ~. English  /31���Doreen , Sund-  ' quist. Hon. mention Betty Mills. J  Scholarshin hind  Not wanted BTA joint appeal  NO WONDER Pamela and vCynthia Gross ?look disgust-   JOINT appeal is being made  "aeB^ey-feufld^e-Si^l^^  foT~lh"e"Sciaarsmp"and^Biir-  Young president of this exclusive club is ��ight-yeaF-old ssay Fund by the Sechelt and  Howard Lang who invites all male boating enthusiasts Gibsons PTAs. Early next  ..  ���_������    __ -I*...*.    ��� . month you will receive an en  velope containing _ teabag and  a poetic invitation to brew  yourself a cup" that cheers, and  send a donation to the fund.  In recent ...years the $250  scholarship has been awarded  to Irene Weiss, Derelys Donley,  Steve Mason and Marilyn Bos-  er.  An increasing number of  students are applying for bur-  ^  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 31, '65 Page T5  ���   ���- II���   I     l-ll-   I .1 ������_���������_,��� -I ������ ..I _.,.���   ���  ��� mm ��� ,���,.���.       | ,|   . _1I ��� ,I._M   ,_,.��� |   ��� ��� _-_���_���   III _-,��� ��� .������ ���!������ -^-H���  Heasan ior age ... . '''"   -���  Sir, Winston :  earned Indian blood  AMERICANS can claim some proud ^r^spWsilrilify^ for  ;the fact that Sir Winston Churchill passed 90 years df  age, according to reporter Gwen Morgan of,the Chicago  Tribune Press Service. r-��   m  It's all because he was part  Indian.  ,She bases ber observation -on  an interview with Sir Shane  Leslie, who shares the same  .grandmother with Churchill.  Their mothers x were sisters,  known as the Jerome girls.  :Sir Shane is .quoted as telling  <Beporter Morgan when she visited bis home on the border  between Ulster  and  the  Irish     _ ^  .BbhuWc   and ;^viewed~a-^fr^omYn.^  trait   of  Sir   Winston's   grand  daughter of a white girl and an  Iroquois .^arriorJ' , -  The captain, the storyvcon*  timies, leaned from 'the .'saddle,  swooped the Indian maid up on  his horse, carried her u��f .and  married her. <  Sir Shane, who happens to  be a baronet, was described by  Reporter Morgan ihusry:  "The high cheek bones-of the  American   Red   Indian   were  to join, age limits 6 to 14 years.  For Centennial , . .  Egmont joins forces  with Pender  AN  ENTHUSIASTIC -and willing group of 30  Pender   a  _ .,__-_,__   the Community Hall Mafch 23. Guided by Committee    their education at university or  Chairman R. J. Crichton, the meeting moved at a lively   vocational  school,   si.ooo  has  and interesting pace.  New members appointed to  the Centennial Committee are:  Mr. ...a J.-- Perry, vice-chairman,  and Mrs. G.  Gooldrup.  A letter from Mr. J. Duniop  of the Egmont Centennial Committee, announced thc Egmont  grant will be assigned to Pender   Harbour.   Only  Jl   people,  fenced tennis court which  could also be used as an outdoor roller rink..-.  Mr. Lawrence, Area Recreational Director, who attended'," was called up to comment  upon the acceptability of some  of the ideas.  Volunteer committees were  attended the Egmont meeting appointed to look into the -seen March 21; and at .that meet-    ven  most   popular ideas,   and  *W*��*1!H'*�� I  ing a motion was passed to_  transfer their grants to Pender Harbour.  It was agreed that the P.H.  district should endeavor to  complete a local project, rather than support a Peninsula  project as presented by Canon  Greene. It was thought that,  the amount of funds required  for the Old People's Home  would be greater than the Centennial  grants.  After the list of projects sug*;  gested by the P.H. Secondary  (School student essays was  read, further suggestions were  invited from those present, and  projects were voted on, Each  voted 'for,as many projects as  one favored, thus, eliminating  ideas which were least acceptable, and clearing the way to  the most popular and feasible  possibilities.  FLOOR   SUGGESTIONS  Mobile public' library, \sug-  gested by Mrs, "'Frank White  14 votes,  A .-proposal that the grant bo  spent to provide firnycl fill (or  the Madeira Park'Klcmen.ta.ry  puddly-grounds brought forth  somewhat pained laughter, but  received no votes, Unanimous-  , ly hailed ns a needed convenience in the community, �� pro-  poaed Comfort Station received only eight voles. While all  present approved the idea II-  ��elf, the majority fol| somewhat discomforted lo content*  plale Iho picture of such an  edifice bearing the common.-  orntlve plaque,  SuggMted by  Mrs,  M, llato- '  }y, constnu'tlon of n druK-ulijIp,  received ,no voles, II, was fe'ai)-  cd-tluiinlHrrr-wnuld-b^onlyMr-  , very limited ago group of the  1 nri'n pnpi'ilollon thai would derive enjoyment  from  a drag*  . atrip.  Mrs, M. Warnock proposed  that road acei'ss, lo Kan'n  Itaiigo be acquired, with' n  view to developing skiing  there, Most popular IdeaVcaino  from1 Mrs, H', Malt' who proposed construction of i\ paved,  are   to   present  their   findings  to the next meeting ^scheduled-  for May 31.  Chairman R. Crichton emphasized   that- the  Committee   is,  still open to ideas.  Anyone wishing to offer information of assistance to any  of the committees is invited  to do so. Proposed projects and  investigating committee members are:  been loaned this year, this  money is interest free until a  year after graduation.  .t... -Where does the money - come  from to support this fund? An  anonymous benefactor contributes $175 annually, the rest has  been donated by the PTAs from  their funds.  This year there are 60 students in Grade li at Elphin-  .stone. All of them hope 4o graduate equipped scholastically to  go on to some higher education.  The dollar you give may  make it possible, for one of  these students to continue their  education. Please respond generously  to  this  appeal.  Sechelt Elementary  even-up volleyball  mother  "You can,see the Indian in  her. As a girl she was beautiful. But in her later days she  looked so much like a squaw  that suitors who came to court  the- daughters, our mothers,  called her 'Sitting Bull.' "  The manner in which.Indian  blood became part of the  Churchill strain was described  in this manner by Sir Shane:  "Back in the early days of  theAmerican Jtepublic, .there f  was an officer in George Washington's army named Captain  Wilcox. One day as he wasi riding through New York Static he  saw outside an inn a beautiful  girl. He stopped and asked the  Sir Winston, hpwever, showed  his American Indian heritage  in a. different fashion.  According to Sir Shane, no  Churchill ever lived into his  nineties until the Indian blood  surged into the family. ^Winston's father died at an early  46. Britain's most famed World  War II leader never believed  he -himself would be around for  any .great length of time.     .  But then���instead oftheicav-*  .;^^^.fB?S_!*h.fe.,J,^?.ns*  Sir   Shane,    who's   only   11  years younger than Sir Winston  waSj  credits  the  Indian blood  for their longevity ;and vitality.  He puts it this way:  "We always said we were  innkeeper who she was. The the aboriginesj the real Ameri-  innkeeper   said   she   was   the    cans."-  W  Join pur personally-conducted  -4PAC^AGE TOURls-  to the  CALfiARf -STJWQHE-'  BANFF &  LAKE LOUISE  Tennis  court^Mrs.   B.   Mair,    ON-FRIDAY,  March 26, Sech-  Mrs.    J,    Benjafield,    Mr.    J  Perry.  Beach ������ Mrs. p. Lee, Mrs.  G. Gooldrup, Mrs, E, Warnock.  Park���Mr. L, Larson, "Mrs,  M. Widman, Mr. W. McNaugh*  ton.  Library���Mrs. F. White, Mrs;  W. Rousseau, Mrs. M. McKay.  Roller rink���Mr. R, Lee, Mrs.  M. Cameron. '  Karen Range���Mr. L. Larson, Mr. W. Warnock,  Maps-7-Mr. L. Larson, Mrs.  J. Clay, Mrs.  M, Mutely.       ,  Oldtimers of the area are  to be honored by the govern*  elt Elementary grades 5 and  6 were hosts to Port Mellon  intermediate pupils for volleyball.  Sechelt suffered complete defeat when playing Port Mellon  ���last month but eyened the  score by winning all three  games  in the return match.  Boys from both schoojs then  challenged the girls* with the  boys proving their superiority.  Floor hockey was introduced  to the Port Mellon teams and  two lively games ensued bring:  ing to a close a very happy af*  ternoon,  6/2 days  Admission:  $1.00 Adults - 75c Students  J;M.hi.9MJkYi  The Toggery and  Morgan's Men's Wear  Proceeds to  KINSMEN CHARITIES  per  person  See spectacularChuckwagjon Races...Bronco  Riding . . , Cowboys', .....Cowgirls v.,'. Trick  Riding affd Roping . . .Brahma Bull Riding  ... Square Dancing . . . Hill-Billy. Musicians  ... Indians . . . Mounted Police . . . the  Midway and many other exciting features.  four cost includes: Round-trip rail transportation in air��conditioped sleepers on "The  Dominion", All, meals on "The Dominion".,  1 day's meals andvaccommodation at Chateau  Lake Louise, 1 day's meals and accommodation at'Banff Springs Hotel.". 3 nights'  accommodation at Palliser Hotel, Calgary.  Sightseeing,drives, Grandstand seats to an  afternoon and evening performance' of the  Calgary Stampede, Gratuities.  Schedule: July, 1965  Lv, Vancouver  Sat Ju|y 3  Ar. Lake Louisa Sun. July 4 ,  Lv. Lake Louise  Mon, "   5  Ar, Banff          Mon. '���   5  LV, Banff  Tue, ��'   6  Ar, Calgary        Tue, ��   6  *    Lv. Calgary  Frl,   "   9  Ar, Vancouver    Sat   " 10  ��fnro�� from Vancouver, Correspondingly low faros from all oth��r polnu.  -^^siBfc*tw^l*i5��"��M^''��*,  Refreshments  Door Prixo  n^nntytwmnt��nflnf\iyninkmnrwtniwmt>n^^  MMWWWMMW-MWMKWWWWWMVW-  DON'T BE LEFT BEHIND! RESERVE NOWI  For free folder, Information and reservations call  your Travel, Agent Local iCanadlan Pacific office/  or wrlfco H, NEWTON, General Passenger Agent,  Canadian Pacific, Vancouver, B.C.  Cmadtan. &faUc  tbaini i tbuoki / ��Mira r n.mm i noma / T����.��ooMMMNiOATio��a '  wom��iva   MOST COMPUTE transportation  OyOTtM  r.  i1' :��� - >**j^��ft^��2^j2^'JJr^^tt^-^u^^  Z,~-'-*��'-"-'~�� *'.'Tx'i*^*<^  ^i.. a--��v _j, fr1 r f-^  Tn  Page 16 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 31, '65  future . . .  ��  <lv  :i'  '*'Vr  U  f  I'.'jl.  ..I;/,,!,....  ill . i'.  Tremendous increase  forecast for tourism  "EVERY business on the Sunshine Coast directly bene-,  fits from the advertising through the Sunshine Coast  brochures," says Len L. Larson, president of the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association.  The president made his point       ' ~"    " ~"  lecentiy in explaining why as- "���tour to be available, eliminat-  sociate membership dues have    ing  the   necessity  of  doubling  -Down-to-theHsea  been raised to $25 for this year.  "The steadily rising costs of  operating your association in  printing brochures, administration and affiliation fees leaves  no alternative if we are to  maintain the required publicity  for the whole pi the Sunshine  Coast>" he pointed out.  For 1964, 125,000 Sunshine  Coast brochures were printed  and distributed by August 1,  being   short   of   requirements^-  back, which they had to do until this year."  and   necessitating   an  increase  ,       - Bv  the time  we  reached  our , ,  HENRY Smith and his son John, of Gibsons, pose aboard first days stage, St.  Paud de    m number for 1965 of at least  their newly-completed vessel the John Henry, short- Metis, the bonhomie was con-    25,uu0, the president added.  ly before it left the boat yard for its official launching, siderable,  and  the dryer gal-  It is the last vessel to be built by Jack Gooldrup at that loped the four horses downhill  location before he commences work at a new boatworks like  Ben Hur  at the  Roman  in the bay area. The John Henry is 30' in length, .powered  by a 130'hp. GM diesel and will be used by Mr. Smith  for log solvage work.  His and Hers  :,.^~-....-...-..~.--->-,��� by Jr and Dr Browning  IN THIS column we have purposely avoided taking sides  in the great Flag Controversy, because if we ven-  chariot races. He spoke good  English, when I asked how we  were going to cross the N. Saskatchewan River, he said he  didn't know. I put that down as  Canadians' confidence in their  ability to overcome any difficulty when arrived at. Actual*  Jyv. it -was November the ice-  was forming, and he didn't  know which method we would  use, row through. the ice floes  ALL  BENEFIT  "Our brochures were mainly  distributed by the advertising  services of the B.C. Ferries and  the rest sent out by your association, .the B.C. Government  Tourist Bureau and other affiliated tourist services," he explained.  "Every business on the Sun-  NEW ARRANGEMENT  The financial report of the association for 1964 showed expenses "overcame" receipts by  $1,905.  "This deficit of income to balance was covered by the publicity in the BX. Ferries." the  president pointed out. "Such as-  sistance no longer will be a-  vailabie and the association  must in future finance itsfclf.  "Projected increase of cost  in 1965 operations will be  $3,000," he added.  The president predicted the  total of cars for June, July, August and September���not including B.C. cars���coming to the  Sunshine Coast will "well exceed" 10.000.  'VALUABLE  SOURCE'  "When    you    consider  that  j^ine .Coast  from the advertising' through  the brochures, our participation  in the Area B advertising program!   the   Pacific   Northwest  tured any criticism of Mr. Pearson's flag, we would be    in a *?**' or cross ** the ferry'    Travel Association and the  told to go back to where we came from, if we didn't like  it.  : ������..  That would give rise to great  problems. Go back where'' To  England where I lived for 10  years, or to Norfolk Island,  South Pacific Ocean, my childhood and early boyhood home,  or to the Solomon Islands,  where my father worked.  In the case of Hers, where  would she go? To England, her  home for some years, or to  France ditto, or to Orlando,  Florida, USA, her birthplace  or early home.  All very difficult, so we'don't  touch the subject. In Sechelt,  I heard it said by a reputable  man that Englishmen should  be treated as foreigners and  have no say in the flag. His  listeners did not appear to disagree.  A very interesting pronouncement. Just Englishmen? or  would* it apply to other ".lesser  breeds without the law." All in  ail, let's be allowed to stay  here. We have been here longer  mouth with idiocy.  The eating problem was ��� solved by a friend from the ship  who loaned me $5.00. My trust  in Divine Providence strengthened. In the colonist class  coach, that super-acme of discomfort with wooden slatted  seats, most of the passengers  spoke a foreign language, ate  garlic, and wore sheepskin  coats which stunk like the goat-  or walk across on the new ice.  The next day's journey was  25 miles in a wagon. Cold and  hunger were the enemies. We  stopped nowhere to eat. The  terrain was rolling, there was  no bonhomie; the horses ran  down the hills propelled by the  force, of the wagon, and plodded slowly to ythe top of the  next.  My   cousin,    with    whom    I  articles in national U.S. and Canadian publications,'1 - thepresident emphasized.  He pointed out that resulting  from the hourly service in the  summer on Howe Sound, and  the possibility of two-hour service on Jervis Inlet when the  new and faster Vessel. goes into  operation this spring���and with  the addition of the Powell Ri-  stayed the first winter, kept a    ST"*?"  ^   ?"*�� ~ ^  stopping place. Fish freighters,!*- ^   ��f   V*Slt��rS   l��   SMMh,ne  trappers,   land   seekers   stayed?  skin coats we wore in the tre'n���- there. Very few talked English.  ches early in WW 1, as did the  garlic.  From Vegreville, Alberta, to  my destination, Moose Lake,  was 85 miles in a "democrat  wagon." Everybody talked  French; at least I could recognize it as French, but pronounced very differently to our  teaching at school. My most  fluent efforts were such illuminating   statements   such   as  The fish freighters "brought  their own grub, slept on the  floor and spat on it too. One  eannct blame them for that because where no spittoons are  provided, it would make too  much commotion and be too inconvenient for the cook, if  everyone got up and spat in the  Coast will be "tremenously increased, bringing many thousands of new dollars to out area.  "The efforts fo your association," he continued, "must be  greatly increased in all advertising media to attract the visi-  otrs who will be arriving in  Vancouver and Victoria, and to  day. from reliable sources of  information, are $29���b e i n g  close to $300 per day���to which  you must add the expenditures  of all visiting B.C. cars, then  you realize the potential.  "And B.C. visitors are our  most valuable, source of tourist  dollars, plus the continued business October through to May  31.  "The total, .of tourist dollars  is a bit staggering," he said,  "and to keep those dollars 'coming we must continue to keep  the name of the Sunshine Coast  before the U.S. and Canadian  public, advertising 'The most  beautiful part of BiC.' and  'The Greatest Sport Fishing  Anywhere in Canada or the  U.S.,' " the president concluded.  'Avez vous vu la plume de ma  ..spittoons   were   provided.   The  tante."  It seemed  pointless, to    aim   of  the   patrons   was   re*  ,_  ^ _.,o_    ask them  that, and I couldn't    markable. I tried it once but���  than   most" native-bom   Cana-    oare ioss\ whct,he5   thcA had    ^ n��vcr was a good marksman.  So therefore In conclusion,  we do not think It is quite  cricket to choose out any one  ethnic group for discrimination,  however bizarre their national  characteristics, such as tea and  Since 1947, over 3.200,000 Canadian   hospitaJ.   patients   have  benefited    by /transfusions   of  impress the people of Vancou* - whole blood and blood products  ver and Victoria and the Fra-    provided free by tho Canadian  stove,   whenever  that   function    ser Valley with the new circle    Red Cross,  was necessary.  In   thc   higher ��� class   hotels,  dians, We like it hero. Our  Canadian children and grandchildren would not like us to  go.  Canada, or. at least the prairie provinces  is a  country  ot  "foreigners,"   and   non-English  .speakers.....,....^.-       ,..,:.,,,,,���,���....,���.���,...   In. Montreal, where I debouched, from the customs shed  with exactly .ten cents and  trust In Divine Providence,  everybody spoke French. That  Is their right and one docs not  crab .about It. Hut it made  things veryk difficult for, a 17-  year-old boy, new to tho country to know what to do and  how to eat from Montreal to  "Winnipeg, whore my $35 had  been sent. In those days an  Immigrant had to havo $35, bo  free from the fouler diseases,  arid not 'actually drool',at the  seen the pen of my aunt, or  not. Those who did not talk  French, talked Galician.  On   the   journey,    meritable  bottles'   of   rye   were   passed  around  with the greate.1t bonhomie, even to me, an Anglais,   crumpets,,  ):\  A,'    ���  ,  til .  -, ������ <W'< w ���   '       ���  ' n ���  A', .  ...'���  i  A ,  ,   ,.t,  NEED A CAR?  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