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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Mar 17, 1965

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 ������ presto* utcmmMmfTsEwnc^ " ^^  ��� ���i  ���o>,  8188 WEST 12th AVENUE  VANCOUVER 9, B.C*  Serving the SunshineCoost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Met), including Port Mellon, Hopkins londing, Gronthom's Londing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,-Jf^jSfr f  Z > -    '-     Volume 2, No. 13 '  VVilson Creek, Selmo Pork. Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Horbour, Modelro Pork, Kleiodale, Irvine's Landing, Ear! Cove, Egmont^ WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17, '65   10c  Authorized as second doss ,  ^mail   by   the   Post  Office  9      Department/Ottawa.  T   >  8*   *_*  m V" . _*��i      _. * _��        i  Sechelt P&M.....  rTJ  IPF@SS pi��@ (S��ie@M  V*' %iM}f^Jz- ^ ^^r AoiBriddiis hi  f-j / v�� 3' ***'   '      SECHELT PTA is -still rvery concerned with the hazards  -4fevJ'*-y '-' "]       ^_?__whi��h,childr^af? exposed on Highway 101, and'  ffiSr&l     ** -   i    a letter wnrbe se"1 to Mr. Tom H. Smith, safety chair  -jT    W#^??Pt, '   : -man-of-the-Par-ent-Teaeher���F^demtionr-together-with  it?" -  ..     . , ..-,  .a  withr  Photographs  and diagrams illustrating the nature  of  :&ese hazards. "." ' -, '.;���'���, ":. -���=���'������������.--....���;������ --;  Mrs? Margaret Lamb, , president,   read   the   letter   at  last  Panel members  HOLDING a brief conference prior to the panel discus- Phi 111  attarlraH  sion which helped clarify the effects of curriculum V'*U1M- ailUWVyU,  change on community life are; Mrs. F. Fleming, princi- ;L_,_, ����;��:_*,.��  j^_��  pal of Pender Harbour SecondaryfEre:S  relations officer, MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River ~JL anrf a h_,f v,ar ��� M T.  Limited- W. S. pJtter, principal of Elphinstone second- �����ilff-i^-StottiiSS  ary; Phil Lawrence, local recreation director; and D. village suffered severe lacera-  Steent head of the Physical Education Dept., Burnaby tions to the arm when she was  High School.  Association campaign . . .  Logging operators  liolfi* safety meet  GATHERING  at Wilson Creek Community  Hall  last  week, a group of logging operators were given a talk  arid shown a film by Mr. Frank Waters, 'representing  the Truck Loggers Association of B.C.  Object* of the meeting was a  new safety campaign presently  being conducted by the association as a means of eliminating  unnecessary accidents in the  logging industry.  The safety department set up  by the association is comprised  of experienced men who themselves have had considerable  employment in the industry  and are therefore well equipped  with a knowledge of their subject. Their .function will be to���������  niake periodic visits to, logging  operations, where they will con*  duct surveys, investigate accidents by request, carry out  sight .screening-and give tfatn*  ing to both employer and employee, A film library presently, consists of 50 films covering  a variety of aspects relating to '  safety.  Among 18 training . courses  available, supervisory ability is  considered of major importance in that many saccidents*  .take place due to apathy in giving instructions!  Asked how many of the companies present had safety com*  mittees set up, most members  were forced to admit they ��had  ^nqne organized. Mr. Mike  Jackson of Jackson Logging  said that although his company  had no committee they" were,  keen c-n getting something organized.  The  film   which  featured  a  noted American safety , expert,  Dr,   Pflul   Plgors,   emphasized  the necessity of correct ��� phiras*  ���tv�� page 12  attacked by a vicious dog, last  ''SatiirdajC ���-.������-;--������'-    ���;  The animalx belonging to a  nearby resident had wandered  into the property of Gilbert Joe  where his daughter Nancy was  playing with their own dog. The  child transferred her attention  to the stray when it im mediately 'attacked* her inflicting a  bad gash to' her arm. Dr. E.���  Paetkau was called and had to  insert 40 stitches before it  could be closed up.  fThe youngster who had been  taken to St. Mary's Hospital is-  reported to be making satisfactory recovery. ���~-  week's meeting and it was  agreed to send copies to the  school Board, Sechelt Teachers'  Assn., and other organizations  interested in the imorovement  of this dangerous highway.  Teenagers desirous of holding an Easter dance in the Legion Hall, Sechelt, have approached the PTA to sponsor them.  Dances were held oh previous  occasions and were discontinued through lack of parental  "support' particuarly? theHapathe-"  tic attitude of the fathers. Mrs.  Poteet stated she would discuss  the dance with Mr. Phil Law-"  rence our new Recreation Director who has had so much experience in this field and will  "be c^rnencing duties about the  end of March.  The  PTA agreed to sponsor  the young people who will make  " all  the  arrangements   for   the  dance   which   will   feature   a  "Uve orchestra." ��� .  Mr. Malcolm Mactavish who  teaches grade se,ven at Sechelt  Elementary School was the  narrator during the showing of  two film strips on' sex education. The first illustrated how  parents, should reply with candor to their young children's  ��� natural curiosity, using language which small children can  understand, so forming a foun-  dation of communication which '  would continue through to adolescence.  The  second  film strip  dealt -  with  adolescents,   wheie  prob- -  lems   arise x JbK^ommunication  between parent \nd  child  has  broken   do\vn.   Discussion   followed with Miss''Oliver, public  health nurse from Gibsons par- -  ticipating.  Both    Mr.    MacTavish    and  Miss Oliver felt that the home  was ideal place for sex educa-  tion'to" begin-butthere? -are in-J  stances where it would be beneficial to seek outside help. Good '  films and literature" are~ available  from   the  department  of  public health. Miss Oliver stat-'  ed that.a film "Generation ; to,;  "Generation''   was  being shown  to    Pender    Harbour   students  who had received parental consent and expressed a desire to  see the film, '���-'.'���  Following a coffee break Mr.  MacTavish discussed with PTA  members resolutions to be pre-  sgntej..^ the PTA'convention  to be��� held* in Victoria on April  New curriculum  <��� This discussion will be continued at the next PTA meeting  to be held Wednesday, April '  7, when the PTA members will  decide how the Sechelt Branch  will vote when these resolutions ���  are presented.  Ond advantage of being mem- ,  bers of a PTA rather than an  auxiliary group is that we do,  have a voice where matters of  education are concerned;  said -  Mrs,  Lamb.  These  resolutions  bring  ��to   Light   unsatisfactory ���  conditions in other parts of the  province, which could one day  Department Education  pressured by changes  TREMENDOUS pressure \ has been plaqed on dept. of "affect us also if not corrected.  Z education,, by the curriculum changes, said Superintendent Gordon Johnson, addressing the general assembly of teachers at the weekend convention held in  Elph mstone High School There are many "problems  ahead said, Johnston: introducing the .man closest to the  problem, Mr. J. Meredith, director.of curriculum for the  dept. of.education.  Legion officers  19651]  Site committee . . .  Garbage-district group  '   A ''      '" ''"    "'    '       '  '   '"���'      ' "'.'"''���'  forging sfeaiilf Ami  MEETING  in tho  Indian  Council  Hall,  Sechelt,  last  Thursday, tho site committee of the combined Gn��v  bago Collection Disposal Board mndo further progress  toward the establishment of the planned district,  Despite the lack of attendance * ��������-������ - ������- ��� ���  by the Sechelt inemhcrH, a  inimlier of points were dl��cu��*  ��i��d and while the GlbsonH  �����mi>ml)er,i-werc-nble'*to-submlt-  thelr estimated' con'ta of Iho pro*  Ject, an estimate from Secholt  will ho neqcsHary before n huI)*  nilHHlun may bo made 'to tho  (lopjutment of munlclp'hl, af>  fuliH. Chairman of the commit-  lee Vlnco Bracewell .hopes to  receive such eHtlnuite from So*  chcli during thin week,  Mr, Bracewijll told The TlmeN  , "once the department Is In po.s*  Htwnlon of nil tin* porllncnt do*  tiilh, a draft of tho proponulH  \ylll bo advertised In'tho pa*  per/.. Providing there aro not  too many disHcnlcrs, tho matter  IWirihoTii'bOTtnOfflcliSrpleliir'  cite." A provloua Huggontlon  that Hlgn��turc�� be collected was  considered Imprnctlcnl duo to  the extent of thd area Involved.  While the Ncliumo was baHl*  cally designed to take^enre of  the collection and disposal prob*  lems of outside, districts, It Is  logical that tho villages nhould  also ���pnrtlelpnte, and once sot  up,  .Sechelt   mid   Gibsons   will  Mr, Meredith welcomed the  opportunity to address the as*  semblcd teachers, stating that  education 'Is" everybody's 'business and' although there are  conflicting views, there Is a  measure of agreement on the  basic, fundamentals of learning.  Three recent sessions in the  Legislature proved the Dept.,  has close contact with the public, that, any question could be  asked, some seemingly .trivial,  are important to those seeking  tho answer,  The changes which the now  program entails arc based on  research conducted by advisory committees composed of  'pooplo from different representative backgrounds who ndvlso  the depnrtmept of education on  *th6lr*fln(ll'ng8r~,���*^~-,,*^~***^**w  The   committees   commence  by  assessing  the  present program for weak spots, then de*  1 velop a philosophy as tp what  should ho required,".select content from research and relate  the, material to the ability of  tho pupil.  Some* programs of revision  arc complete; others may nut  be completed until September.  Vocational proems are Mug  , related to careers, which could  necessitate  the need for summer workshops;  Change is inevitable, said  Mr,' Meredith advising teachers  to focus their attention on the  ultimate outcome of the chan*  ges and assess them in terms of  their own concept,  Mr, J. Morodith  "CHANGE is Inevitable,"  said J.jMeredtth, director of curriculum, dept, of  education, speaking at tho  weekend tei\chers' convention.  TWELVE members of Branch  140 Canadian Legion, Sechelt, attended the last regular  meeting of Branch 112 Pender  Harbour during which, installation of officers for 1965 took  place, together with the presentation of the travelling gavel.  The gavel was presented to  the Ponder Harbour branch by  Ted- Surtccs,- President of tho  Sechelt ��� branch, President of  Branch 112 Mr. C. R, Fenn received the gavel which will be,  kept for three months before  travelling to it's next destination at Powell River,  Slate of officers .sworn In by  Mr, C. Luckon, Deputy Zone  Commander, Included: President, R. Fenn; First Vice Pros.  "jrvPaMdro^y,ScT6Td"VI^PrpSr'  J,   Duncan;   .Executive'   members, E, Wldmnn, T, Payne', R.  Crlchton, C. Anderson, ,l, McKay.  Attending tho ceremony from  Powell River was Mr, (Tish)'  Schon, Zone Commander, And  from Sechelt, Mr. and Mr��. Ted  Surtccs, Mr, and Mrs, C. Luckon, Mr, Jack Mayho, Mr, nnd  Mrs, Sl'd Waters ^ind Mr. and  Mi'*, Al, Cooks.   , V  t1  W  ?  %  K  %  h  X  ���*'  f  JL  1  t Stage 2 Hae Secbeft Pecif-sola Times. Wed., Moid* 17, 'iSS    ^-^ OTAT1 fCeBfrj     '       IJEmmJAMTKES  SMrfSssei Wes^esSrys fey- Ire  Secfeess ^entiss-te Tict__,' sLfei,  6r-s_" CaaCTA-ricffl, i&SSfcapies  S-Si��se A_Sh����5. klS weed&E  CARD OF THANKS  .ace  TO   ga->��*l.   "nss-f   sssagr- 'isiksssss  -Kiss. s�� 3__a_% sssastei. ^asset sse sa fcsscSal asst s___t'l&sss'  "gsce? kbssks. l--ta__p'i_B_s''--��_^er~'  4...   feessstsssa    Jsssassv    e!-*_sic.  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ECILDCVG , canrr.��r_sc,   aitwr*-.  , too*  i,- *5;��jrciJ��t,Cy  aa-s  ;nirt:,,>  i3g���. C����C*ct J, .Wtoscte-y/WS-! , pjtjat- f^33MC,  ,*��;a Cr*w*��� iSJ-^M,. ., ', *2?_-c^:   . ' - , '   , - ���  EWA.RT >��*cV,'??��:-H  Rkb>���' ��� )��SKi.__5��Se>,-'  ���''��� sffliu-'n;  (n��i��w��. i*d>il f JW~��h5il��*��il  - '-2- NSVf SUSO;^V1SJ���^.' ! ���'"���'��� '"v:  IlERFRONTLOIS  ���cris Cc'^ >i:ci.>vs*or},���, b^exsarw,,��.^^ Com*  ,   fefr^ termtrct ah ire SOrshfrre 'Cock? Hqjrimarfi '  I  BAj^TIST CHURCH  StTtfEL  SSCWELT  S^'/A. f#*''lL-.���S '  ���f"5��j., ijrn  jTV��f��rgJ, ffH 5T*~*1��S ,  ''''*tT<f *r ��-_*?. ��er#rt3>..   "���  \  Also-LARGE VIEW U  ,���^v;.T,,3���,T������ttw��'��.*..*"^w^i^-*.***'*^.^^-*..���T*,* ��� .w,j��.��w.'  (Mode^rc roirik Subc&vistaci  ��� o**t-rioc*idjnig  Pender  "HcirDcv*r  end-Guff ��� JO'^e 4_o��wni -��� easy tewrns  ���cnAcch2r.es.. D^sccurtt few cash.  -   -   FCR-SAJLE 5Y-OWNSR  '  O   SlADjEY ��� Mocfivb pBsrk,' 'B-C  '   Pfccwe 83sJ-2233' e*r' pheme ;Ncwrrti. Vcmoaanr����  ,i*i(������*-l*'6W''��SMI(1f'a��"oa-.  LUTHBlAfi  mUBOi.  .|!����SlStfi#i��i,**SiB*!'��SSW*..  - .e**e��*y- cr+'err1 'S-rCf?1,*,'  ot 3 '30 ,p ,^,  :���.���.^x#nco.(i,.,, c^f.........*...'.... ^, ..stcv.,.-.    iHnr-1*.���** myi R<*��,       ^ .  . ^^^p^^w ^^ns %#wi^^^jt  ST. JOHN'S  UNFTED CHURCH  'Wahioi* Creels ' B(C.  C.'''.'��-tt"Ai;r*irTp���I'-'i1   i J> D.-i���  f-arr-viv .Ssn>*c��������. 1.5 5 c -*,  ,j , ':'^-rf'rTej*>ici��.-~:j,j-3p:m;|1  *    l_*ii 'r?v *��,_���*   ��V. ,V, Ccr-Mv-cn  gains wide acclaim  trtftcboGif a** pafeii��3ttiv��j of  her first bw>k/ Mac* c*f <^��t  Wat��?r�� (A4vott��rfe in a B-C,  1��arad*��e) on Mar^i ^ Sfsrgar-  -��i 'Slclntyre ha^draw tfee ^;  t��nitjj(m ftf tftf? literary w��rfel J^'^  ..S*��h��It   VttsvU*t& t& Ifcfe, w"  imting bad been ^aatiocfi Co  <feMrt etoiim,  mtnv o�� 'vstm& <  ���bvwJb&m broadcast mm. C��&s v  &t*# M-Jiotyre, a jr^?fei^-iterT '  -son who fbum pjibJjc%>''fim.  -��amie;1��*tits' Sca-Wne CSesssat fti  -latg^-IMag fn ftaftwrm Crtaaar-  3t- SepjcE c�� E�� .tcasuees of  S_?>^E__taasS_s@s i-f'tfee H-osp--.  ���a^ ��� ^sspesrsssss��   '��sstrsrt    in  2��*L . ���  X' s-egaeei sl' fee trustees of  _a�� 3_s_c_s-i es__ii_kas of _ae  Sb^gtal. fsafgrwre-sasffi "ESstriet  sr iset "  ��,. -feesssasa tbise Sis tras-  Jsss, eat assf- ___s__r reis^Hsg to  S-r _aiKierr_ai__-gs. a*r Sssscsai  e_c___3��aj_i *s��� __��*������ Ssspaal Ia_-  ?��s3sea_an_  BssSrias s_ 2955.  ���. _S_cc_5E s�� ��s��kSSees to re-  afesa? __iase;, wsasse __se_ ���_*? gS-  S22- lE-Eperes ._�� _$e _sai. ef tie  seat -^aaesaE _se-s_as*p. <Za_K  2 _E_f ��� a_ae. 3 -ssar _s_ts_?es'  easc&s.  iar sss_p_DE>e!rs-  ..irgjj' _i&-Msfefe. �����_�� as 3 Css_>ffi_s-,a  ��r3~25H_' ___i ss p��;.earj'--s��_f y-eau-s  as ag*�� ��c ��s&sar 3333 ee tie wo-  ��r srsf "Sjaaci sssafie ,a ���__����� ssad  ass?'.. '<��r SSa- Sitac.er;i&^ atgees  ��jf szry beard, cr ejaepeciaaa  T&Et is taar tsw_��.r cjf *sws_ .L_&d  ' aj^iEfir:" ��c ������sada ���tisai' wb? fcos  <&����, 'feecicns*. _2sc{'s-��_a .or *d-  ���finse:., aiao s$ ^_a.g����d to -i��e rep-  ���'PrswiTraSal' 'Btecsijes ' Artl,''''��f-  itsy pttrK-as, t^j&Std t _.*  tforr-  ,, '*aaS >��., *,��xe ��a___;. ��� j*^. ^i-iEfiiwi ���  ti- 'fc��j '���- criapxi'jfi* fcr ::ra,��w  ���" ���'''  ' Frxai Wersc... , :>x;rv"wiry  2nd .Pender tuab��^kekm-^Sr,i  **By -settling- JtLJS^-Afe?^^  j��imri��H]u> Fails Boad,  also a   prr^essbnal  mtt^Maa, *  who has taught many ffe^Svcst^  ante Peninaula, ^Isssasm^s.  IS her insmim&mat rea_-g��gsa-t- "~  IJositluas are filed m tf�� <Sss_��-  dian Archives. People may *e-  mgaifegr   .the   Roberts   Crse^:  ���^tiring orcfeestra wtacfc aSBe ��ar-  ganized, togeiber wftfe the is_%��  <rf her friend Miss Jerry JFcr��m,  some years ago.  Stergaret Mcintyre coosidass .  her life quite uceveUfal "apart  .;Srom   a  Inree-year  xtve&dt���' toe :  tte Canadian Woiaenr* Aisry.  fdBowed   by  an   cxpeniBesCail  delve into truck farming. wfifcSs  ��cd��d in complete faei-trspftcy^  and   a   period   when   sfce   azsd'  Jerry bought a West Coast trailer and decided to fish for a  fivipg.^ ^ ,.,,.. .sr_,,^  ladeira school  husy  1  MADEIBA   Park  School.  boose day. was toe scene of  brisk aod muted activity, es  parents, accompanied by scores  of pre-schoolers, swarmed irons  room to room to watcb classes  in session. There was sucfe a  feappy -spirit evident is ;tfee children aod adults, leacfeers inrfe-  ded. that one wishes this coald  iaappen, more often. It is ml  too likely that teacbers woa_d.  siiare that wish because it must  be rather a strain on thetn.  However, there was atmpfee  proof in numbers, that pareats  appreciate the upportunstv^ pi  vudting the school.  Mr.f"PoVers, ' principal, welcomed parents and expressed  appreciation of the aarodansee,  and urged anyone fjm wishie4  ' to s">eak in teachers, to do. so  folbwins dismissal.  Following classroom visits,  parents g;iil,cr��Hl tu cn)oy the  tea  >ervcU  \\y  the  pf.\  Weekend soccer  brief -results".""  .DiSiMon flvp=i.i��v��rt  MpIIao ft",  C ib<*,��r.s ��� M vrch^nts   I:   Ci,ih��>m  *   RwoertN V\-}A>k Timers'3... ,%.,  rhelt Rc>idcnii:il X, SccWlt'"l.A  cicn f�� '  St/nshine Coast  Gospel Church  (llfHlcnonunolHwoU  Sunday School   10 o,m.  Church Service  :-V,'.;,;ll:J.>;a:m;,;;::.;:  5��'���� f ailil C��>n.m*.ntt- t^NaU  \  Anglican Church  u OF CANADA  Rcwxw Kc\. jMm����� h. K-iit'.hMVi, HA. l,th  Sunday, Morch 3tU��,   1965  ST   MARY S -PENDER HARBOUR  r*toV Con,nSur����vM,>  -11 00 a m  CHURCH OF HIS rRBENCK  ..E-k-roing .Ptovfi���3.00 p m   ���  '    *     ST' HICDA-S-'-^l-CHCtT'"'!  Evro.ir>3 'Proscr-'-*? 30 ^ n>  .if(i)iiiiw��WW��i***��iiS��*!***^*��^^  ,u;..'  ��� �� **m��^^  \\  the Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., March 17, #65 Poge 3    By Malcolm McTavish  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water System Service  L. C. EMERSON   Sechelr 885-95TO  L&K.SWANSpNLTp.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fieldi  Backhoe and Front ��nd  Loader Work  Screened Cement Gravel  ��� Fill andtt��i_l gravel   Insured Blasting  B.C. Telephone^film  winds up convention  FRIDAY afternoon session of the teachers' convention,  opened with Mrs* Fleming, principal of Pender Harbour:Junior-Senior Secondary Schobl,  introducing Dr.  Ron Baker, academic planning director of Simon Fraser  University.  > -^ ��� ���-���������������  Outlining    the"   hopes    and    al Psychology; Col. J. W. In-  -dreams for B.C. V newest uub���glis7  Phone Sechelt B85-9-W  Phone 885-9666  Box 172-Sechelt  versity, Dr. Baker mentioned  tb^ ;s^Uv,sMdli operate on the  trimester system; that is.' three  Tribe,   Principal   of   GlenayreT  Elementary  spoke to  a  large  assembly   on  the   elementary  language arts;  FridayX evening was taken up  with a cocktail party, banquet  and, dance which were well attended and thoroughly enjoyed  by the. participants.  ~* Saturday     morning     opened  withypti "assembly,  where  Mri  Kaserv First Vice President of  Jhe BCTF spoke on the propos- ?  ed reorganization which is one-'  of the main items..- on the ag-  afinuatrrgeneraFr  A  cational School spoke with another group of teachers on the  changes taking place in voca-  meeting to .be held in Vancouver during,the, Easter, vacation.,  .To wind up the 1965 Sechelt  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  _TJieJHouseWith A Heart'  E. J. Caldwel^Troprie  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWERJJMBS-fiOR-VlEW.  Box 97 - Sechelt, B.C.  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-4425  The Finest Jn  FLOWERS  For All Occasions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors.  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 885*2062  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606     *  Marine Supplies Service   ���  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS   .  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phone 883-2366  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  .   Bal Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  for-appointment  886-2166  "Z... Mortgage Money ,  for" New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychost Shopping Centro  Insured work from Tort Mellon  toPender Harbour  Phone 886-9946  MARVEN VOLEN  film on Audio-Visual educational  techniques   and  Mr   E.  T.  Gibiom  IN<  886*2481  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOONBAY  Emergency and non EmcrQoncy  colls,   Special   roles   for   O.A.P.  Qualified' personnel  ,24 HOUR SIRYICS  Phone 885-9927  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES ond SERVICE  for all your heating  requirements  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  C. E. (Cal) Tingley  Box No, 417v Sechelt  885-9636--885-9332  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.  Phone 885-2080  St. John's United  women meeting     \  THE UNITED"ChTffch Women  of St.. John's United Church,  Wilson Creek held their regular  monthly meeting on Tuesday,  March 9. Plans for their spring  tea on April 27 were completed.  Miss H, Campbell spoke about  the work being done in the  church's newest mission field  "in Brazil, and especially about  the^work in. and around Brpzi*  lla7Aie new capital.  After the business meeting  thc ladies paid tribute to Mrs.  W. C. McCulloughwho is leaving Wilson Creek after many  years of actvc interest In  churcli'"work.' Speaking on behalf of the members, the president Mrs. V. Franskc expressed .regret at losing a valued  membor of the group. Mrs.  Margaret Mnclicod then presented Mrs, McCullough with a  corsage and gift and extended  warmest wishes for happiness  In her now home. Mr. and Mrs.  McCullough will bo leaving ln  a few days to reside at Sidney,  Vancouver, Island.  Adam may havo had his troubles,   but  he   never   hud   to  listen  to   E'vo  tnlk  about  tho  -other men she could havo mar*  rlcd.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  ELPHINSTONE ZONE MEETING  LEGION  HALL -SECHELT  Safurday, March 20, 2 p.im  lA**?*t  < &~Z-  sixteen week sessions' operating    tional and technical training in : Teacher's   Association Conven- 7  on a year round basis, starting'   secondary schools.       * tion, the B.C. Telephone Com-  in September of Ms. year." Only       A demonstration in wrestling    Pany .k^ty g-ve the time and .  graduate" students,  sbphomores���^vas^aged^y-^tudents-of^VIr^--5613^  ^nd-freshmen-^wilWbe=-enrolled���Di���Stee4v-^urr>aby7���for--^he    Presented   a   most���interesting-^  in September;  junior and sen-    Physical Education group. The    *na   informative   lecture   and'  ior' courses will begin in May    National Film Board ^showed a    ffl to' on Television and Educa-  1966 and January 1967, " "       "     "  '   The faculties Of Arts, Science  ���and Education are all ready to  . operate when, S. F. U. opens,  and Bachelor's degrees will be  offered under, these programs  of study. Graduate instruction  will only be offered in one faculty at the outset, but will be  provided in all departments as  soon as it is feasible.  Dr. Baker was lavish in his  praise for the assistance and  co-operation received from UBC  with its,, offers of thekuse M research facilities', library books  ���and other help that, will eliminate many of the teething troubles normally associated with  the inception of such an institution.  For thei" secondsession of the  afternoon, the convention broke  ?�� ^ Sb�� JSTl ea<* ^ Convention speaker  mg with a particular aspect of _.   m   ���-,-->_-       ...    ,    ,  education,   today   and   in  the E- +��� TRIBE, ��� pniacipal Of  future.    Mrs.   Cade,   Burnaby'      Glenayre   Elementary  Central  High  School led  the School,    Coquitlam,    spoke  Home Economics section;  Mr. to    a   large    assembly   of  DeShield,  Powell   River,   con- teachers    on    elementary  ducted a seminar on Education- language arts.  tion. He outlined tiie basic re-:  quirements for a closed circuit  TV system such as is used |&rf  "Kamlpops. ....':  The, film outlined various educational TV systems currently.  in operation in the. JJSA. iSchool  district owned and operated  systems with direct hook-up  through coaxial cable, were  seen, as were commercially op-��  erated micro-wave distribution  systems covering large areas,  and one rather Unusual operation was even conducted from  ting pre-taped lessons from an  altitude of 20,000 feet.  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  through  RED CROSS"  Your help does so much  for so many  '������#  I  ?���  ���-$  ":2;  :|:  h  f Ee^ij Peninsula ^2Wa.  "I may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what" I believe to be rigktJ'-  ,..,,. _... .- ���    ... .���   , Wednesday, March 17,196S ,:...::.���;- ��� -   "-  Shout; Loud and I_mig  THERE probably is no other road in the province  ~i   BennetiAZ&TruT The Modem  Rescue Hiawatha .  (Abbotsford News) -^Anonymous  JUST   when  councils   were   at When he killed the Mudjokivis,  their    wit's    end    wondering Of the skin he made him   l  . how to keep their taxes at a     mittens,  -John Atkins   | reasonable  level,  along  comes Madc them with the fur  Premier Bennett's dynamic so-.    jnside  ciety and caves the day. Made theai^widwhe-skin-side  We refer, of course, to-the  ' additional -per   capita   grants,  at  the   rate  of  $4   per  head,  outside,  He, to get the warm side inside,  Put the inside ski n jide_6iUside4-  suggestion more would be accomplished if we had which Premier Bennett pulled  a Social'Credit M.L.A. representing the riding.' out of theiiat^as  This of course is a matter of conjecture and in ary boiui^fwFTiarrassed mun  fact, difficult to determine, for it would in fact-ie^Jalities.  be something of a vote catcher should the Hon.    These grants are not in  Philip Gaglardi take it. upon himself to provide sea^entiat^n^th^cTfylTcase,   the Sunshine Coast with a reasonable highway.   ^^te^^w-ilTprovide an^^-a^drtionaT"why hc put thc skin side  That the minister has so far neglected what income of around $33,000. This     outside,  is undoubtedly  a  black  spot  in  an  otherwise -s roughly  30  per  cent  more WhV he-turned then  ��ct=rhei^oT3-sTde outside,  Put the warm side fur side  inside,  J[hju^s_wh^Jbe--pu Hthe" fnT~side~  inside, ���_. .    . -  as unique as that between Langdale and  Earl's Cove, for the motorist who enjoys the  dubious practice of dueling with the unpredictable; this 52-mile monstrosity lacks nothing.. '  Cunningly contrived with ungraded bends,  pot holes and intermittent ruts are but a few of  the unequalled hazards which lend considerable  weight to the theory that the miserable ribbon of  distorted hard-top was designed to eliminate all  doubts as to the pleasures of motoring. ���It-could be-his^epartmen^eok-TiponHt-as^d^  Various   groups   from   Victoria,   including    added attraction to our southern visitors. To say^-^0*5 to. Sain more tnaa $73-' Fdf.fier William  ministers of departments, visit the area from time    the least, to drive over its corrugated contours is 00��-   a  rise oi nearl>'   40  I>er ���lewis Carroll  ���to time,, in-most -cases-4n-rfull- possession of the-���eert_aa*ly-an experience, unfortunately not one ihc ��fnv -��� ���- ���-���:   normal faculty of vision, yet apparently fail to    average visitor "would rush to repeat. It would be unwise of course,  visualize the dire necessity of road improvement.  notable road network, is difficult to understand, than   Victoria_jtas--previ5iisiy  jut^^The���munieii)a4ity-  "Vou are old. Father William,'  Through concerted efforts of Chamber of to assume that all 4his money     the young man said  The different Chambers o/:Commerce have    Commerce, Tourist Associations, Council, M.L.A. will go back to the ratepayers  'And your hair has become  corresponded with the Dept. of Highways and  promises have indeed been made to some evasive  extent. Surveys appear to be carried out with  monotonous regularity and with equally tedious  regularity we have a fresh spate of rumours to the  effect a new road is scheduled at an unknown  date. /  There might well be some credence to the  and other  responsible groups,  directly  to  Mr. in the form of reduced taxes,     .very white; ,  Gaglardi, it is very conceivable that what has been Things , seldom   work- out  that And yet you incessantly stand  accomplished in areas of lesser importance, could way  be repated here. Past experience has shown the    It will probably mean that it-  Minister of Highways is proud of his achieve- ems of expenditure which coun-  ments in the province  and when communities cik had^reluctantly planned to  shout loud enough and long enough, he usually  comes through despite his political affiliations  What9�� Ci^wi Wmw The ��wise  __3XiM-H��-Gauses- to which the public is continually asked to contribute, appear to increase each year. Seldom does a week pass without one or more canvasses being held and-it is  little wonder voices frequently ask "where does  . . it all.end?"'.   . .. .'       , '   Many of our regular canvassers who give so  much of their time freely in order to collect donations, are encountering a certain amount of reluctance on the part of both householder and  merchant which under the circumstances is not  too difficult to understand.  The whole system of aid for worthy causes  badly needs a thorough; investigation, for worthy  though some of them are, many undesirable  aspects attached to- the organizations leave a  great deal to be desired.  The collectors, or canvassers, carry out the  difficult and thankless task for which they derive  nothing more than possibly a certain satisfaction  from the knowledge they are helping a cause we  should all eagerly support.  The unfortunate catch, blissfully overlooked,  is how much of, the money collected actually  reaches'the- source for which it was intended?  A survey carried' dot in Britain some years ago  indicated I5c-'c which may or many not be an  exaggeration.  The fact remains that a little higher up the  scale, within too many of the organizations, high  .salaries are paid out to people employed under a  number of classifications,, including such innovations as publicity managers, public relation  directory etc. On top of which there are ac-  ntantrrnrid-TraTTW^  Quite obviously, administration is essential  as, is efficient book-keeping and indeed a certain  amount of publicity organization. A point of iri-  terest however is,, if so many people, many of -  whom work a fulj work day, arc expected to give  so much time aficl effort in carrying out the hard  pan of the project, why should not a few accountants or book-keepers be prepared to donate  a little of their time freely to the cause, This of  course applies\to the other'extremely well paid  positions held by those in the higher echelon.  A typical example was emphasized in the  district last week when a particularly prosperous  looking^ immaculately dressed individual climbed  pidgeon-hole will now be inclu  ded in their budgets.  Still, the pressure has definitely been reduced. Although  the school mill rate is still likely ^increase (per capita"  grants are fed into jthe general  budget, not the school budget),  it  is   highly  likely  that   many  from his near new Lincoln to hold a brief conversation with an acquamtaTrcer-iiiTTo^uced to a  newsman who happened to be present, he exchanged business cards, apologized for having to taxpayers will not feel the pin-  rush, and drove off to catclTa ferrv. His rush ch- r^s applies particularly  seemed a little odd for he had but two miles to f�� those qualifying for the  drive and half an hour to do it in. '   homf���nf rs grant, which is up  His card revealed him to be a director of another $15 *��* year  Public  Relations for one of dur better known     Th��? provincial government is  worthv causes, although in his brief*conversation oftea assailed for its  lack of  he stressed the fact he did not bother too much m,ag��aIumity for the -mfefrness  with that side of the business, he now had a wo  man doing the job for him on a part time-basis.  of the homeowner grant. Air  the same, one should give credit where it is due . . . and  Premier Bennett's boost in the  per capita grant definitely  comes at a highly opportune  rime.  on your head-  Do you think, at your age, it is  right?"  '"In my youth." Father William  replied to his son.  "1  feared it   might injure  the  brain;  But. now that I'm sure I havg  -.^nonc, ;T -.;,..,.......,,.-,-,.. ,..v���:_, ..,���...,..,<...  Why, i do it again and again."  "You are old." said the youth,  "as I mentioned before.  And have grown most uncommonly fat;  Vet you turned a bacR-sbriier-  - sault in at the, door���  Pray,   what   is   the   reason   of  that?"  "In my youth," said the sage,  a*, he shook his gray locks,  "I kept all my limbs very  supple  By the use of 'this ointment-  one shilling thc box  Allow me to sell you a couple?"  Inflation Hits  Love  (The Financial Post)  THE U.S., for one reason or another, has been  subject to attacks by many a Canadian from  time to time. Sometimes the. Yanks are "too  stuffy," while at other times they're "too informal." Some Canadians see them as "stuck  up," and dthers view them as "too much down-  to-earth." This may all be, yet we still can't help  but  admire  their actions  during  the Granduc"  Mine disastrous slide last week. Who was thc o^CE   upon   a   time   it   was  first on the scene for the rescue purposes? Our    enough at Christmas to catch  neighborly Yanks And who saicUhe only reason a partridge, stuff it in a pear ..,��� my yollIh ������ ,aid hh father|  they got there first was becauseithe Canucks from tree, add a bit of background     ��| look ,0 ,hc hVr  Prince Rupert had a tougher route to traverse? entertainment and let the whole c  '   '  You're right, the friends from the U.S. And who business go.  put the giant Alaskan ferry at our disposal for    .But   even- that,   it   appears,  ambulatory and other purposes? Governor Egan would be impossible at toddy's  of Alaska, that's who. 'Nuff said. . prices.  , Note that the London  Even-  __. __'"' irig Standard figures  It  would  ZrlllllBte  illeS8ag*K8 .cost the "true, love" of the song  ���������r���~���; ,���: :"':"u;��^**��..'The   Twelve- .Days ��� of  Christ-  '"You are old," said the youth.  "and your jaws are too weak  For anything tougher than suet;  Yet you fini>hed the goose, with  the boue> and the beak���  Pray, how did you manage to  do is?"  And argued cUc'h case with my  wife;  And ihc..muscular strength  which it ��avc to my jaw.  Has lasted the rest of my life."  *8>��  "Most people are bothered by  those passages of Scripture they  do not, understand; but..... ,������..���... tht  passages that bother me arc thou  I do understand". ��� Murk Tfvaln  Upward To Achievement  "I was noi disobedient unto the heavenly vision,"  Acls 26:19,  A CONTRACTOR said to a friend of his. VDo ,\w  sec that' two-story 'building across iho' hired?"'  "Yes," replied the friend, "what's peculiar about it','"  "It's ii iwo-story building on a tcn-siory foundation.  When il was being built the owner had the idea that he  would btiild ii (en*s'lory biiililitig (here, and ordered the  mas"   to   purchase  at  today's  prices,   the   partridge,   French  hens,  turtle  doves i and  so  on  listed in the lyric.  One  6-footpear   tree���$'1,51,  One partridge, dead or" alive  -$?.oi. .���������   ��� ������" ������������     ��� ��� "  One pair turtle doves���$15.<H.  Three French lions���$U,,.Vt,  Four calling birds (say goldfinches)��� $73.91..  Five gold rings, (22 carat)���  $790,  Six  laying gccs<,vfl8.H.  Eight milkmaids, at n week,  ly minimum"of '$22,79 .stlpulnt-  "You are old." said Ihc youth,  "one would hardly suppose  Thai your eye w^ us steady as  ever; *   ��     '  Yet you balanced an eel on Iho  end of yw nose���  What made you so awfully  clever?"  "I  have  answered three questions, and lhii| is enough,"  Said his failici? "don't give  yourself niis!  Do you thinK  I can listen "II  tla'y lo such stuff?     , .  He off, or I'll Kick you down-  sillies,"  r***��.��a��a.����..����.����M��-  foundation put,in with that in" mind, The.) Nomcil.inR ��<l  b[ Jhe  Agriculture ��� Wngo.s   BrSZu^LTP^NflUWV^&W^'  MS    ��MtMetl happened, nnd he never built ���rc .Uian^vvo-'rtwK Vublhhcd Wednesdays  *i�� . ^gaa?"'1*'^'"-* NoWc Cff0r,s have been made 10 train mlfcrs In rl.v ���  *mxx}- V*M <Ior 0����  foodf for tboughi  habils   of  thoughtful   prayer,   .Scripture" reading   and  church-polng, with the hope thai they would rise to great  t.-:..u..   _����� /-��t._i_��i.._  ii-..���  - ���_ ��� ��     - .        , .  i*t Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunuhino Cowt  Until you. have become really, in actual fact  NcTsori ofscientific leaching, no jkind of common I  est, will ever leach men lo. share, property and privilege  wllh equal consideration for all, Rvcry one will think  ?ils share loq small and ihey will be always envying,  complaining "id attacking one another.  ���  ���Fyodor Postoyeviky  Cyd. Charlssc.. film star, on how to, handle men:  Treat u<> any pet. Three meal*. * u*y, plenty of itffeeilpn,  m |o<)sc leash, Do not disturb while eating.  11  highest revelation ih*u God Us gr-nied. It Is far better nnlmals nlternnUvo isuggc��Uon)  to go thc tipwurd way( of spiritual achievement olonc ��� $1,098, '  with Ood than to remain on the common level of life. Twelve dnitnmcra (niuulc*  Thc hope of the world K in thosio who obey the heavenly inn.i1 union standard rale)���  vision���in Ihosc who by continually seeking Ciod'it help 514.),4^ .-..,.  In budding a ten-Mdry lire on the solid foundaliort of Total for, UU�� bucolic 4lt I lo  srplrlrual haWrs-, Inspire others to noble living. CluMmna   oxtravagain?:)!:  ���W, Murray Cameron, Cilbsons United Church 305,01 at current prices,  ���'"^��  .'igmont  {Howe Sound to hrvis Inlet)  IktHglm (I, Wheeler, Kdltor,  X, Ih rilwwt, Publisher '  ��SubsciIpilon Raictii  (in advance)  I Year. $5... 2 Yc��r��, $9  .lYtJumJlJ  U.S. wulForcign $5 50 ...^.J^Jaa.^av^i  P*i^^^9i3^  ,*^'..�������*. ���"'���������������'���������' ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  , NO ONE has ever tried to deny that the Liberal Party  in its election campaign, of 1963 promised the Western farmer a guarantee of $2 a JtmsheLof wheat in some  form. From the hustings there were variations in interpretation but an official Liberal booklet stated that if  returned to power a Liberal government would establish  all sales under the International Whettt Agreement which  were below that level a deficiency payment would be  made presumablyjto the wheat-board.-to~cover~the-di��-  lerene^.       '   '     "'.  V      ~- ���^j_���-   There ts-no^oubt-that in this    to thelward and handled at the  form,, at least, that promise is    lowest cost on record, 2.7 cents '  as   dead ��� as   Hazen   Argue's    a   bushel,   With 'ttie__aaerage-l  -chance-4)f-4>&c^niin|HEH-minister���price-to the buyerTfor No. 1  in Lester Pearson's Cabinet. Northern slightly above $2 the  And the two things are not un-    return to the farmer is $1.97.  The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Weds.^,M��*'cf. 17, '65 Page '��  ...i  The Memderfs Mght  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and address, although a  ���--   -��� AZPenname me,y be used for publication.  connected..It was the one time-  CGFer   running   as   a   Liberal  candidate jn his _ old -constitu-  wan who sold Pearson*-ori'the  idea of S2 wheat as a means of  winning back the Diefenbaker-  loyal province. He also, apparently became the-minister of  agriculture designate not only  in his own eyes but in the eyes  of the prime minister-to-be.  Argue's sound defeat at the  hands of a Progressive Conservative relieved Pearson of any  obligation he may have felt to  take Argue into his cabinet. It  Final payment cheques for a ��_.*;���  total  of $27,964,204  are  being Philip Lawrence  distribute^ living;lrplo Sharp's   Ai-tEADT ~��T~weltknowrr  aredietion-that-it-sveuld-be the ~  largest payment on record.  Carnival banner  ^EdJt^Jh^lWmes- _  Sir���May~Ttco5grafeila^John  and. Dorothy Browning^fof"  fine articles each^week-in The-  -Times^-^hey-are^spjendid. Keep  "His and Hers,rgoing~~John.  ,1 also' must say-a-^few; words!  regarding "Round About -the.  Town" by my friend Ed Green.  I do~erfjoy~reading_toese June  items especially the tmlTTegarv  dtag^e-new-flag^Ve^ri^thV  many pioneer's have ��� liads^to  moire- to -Vancouver for - tMs  lack. Why can^t-'we float a bond ���  issue under, the guidance ~pt  igof the up ana coming  "yl)ungey~gi;oups such" as tfie  Lions or Kinsmen? There are  possibilities here, perhaps we  could purc^ase^something' Me  lOckwoed Lodge with lots of  rooln~~for-expansion. I have in  ray mind's eye smaH�� apartments for those who like to be  CAPITAL HILL CAPSULES  A Senate committee on the  aging has disclosed the information that 77 per cent of Canadians over the age of 70 own  their own homes. This sounds  like an affluent society and an  argument against any increase  in old age pensions until other  statistics are added. But the  Figures also show a large per-  , ._.-:,��� centage of homes badly in need  also sounded the death knell or   0f repa|i. and a relatively small  hi s    wheat    policy.    Mitchell    number   with   running   water.  Sharp; whcv became minister of    Th^  trade and commerce and took    the start of an investigation un-  the wheat board-under his wing  had strongly opposed it and won  support within the cabinet. In  a'"recent speech in Winnipeg  which had the advance approval of the prime minister he  laid the 1963 promise to rest, as.  effectively and clearly'"as; anyone could have done.  FIX PRICES  "It has been proposed," he  said, "that the price to the producer should be fixed above the  dertaken for ARDA by the  Canadian Welfare Council into  rural poverty.     '  The department of trade and  commerce, is .at work developing a national energy policy for  Canada aimed at the most effective use of energy sources  including Waterpower, gas, oil,  coal and the newcomer to the  field. Uranium. A reviving  world demand for this nuclear  fuel,*- sparked by the current  mlrkerind IhaT^thT" wheat    �������*-"*��- $ * long-term con-  board should sell at a loss. It  has also been proposed that *jx-  ports should be subsidized. The  inevitable result of the adop-.  tion of these ideas would be to  convert the wheat b^ard from  a producers' marketing agency  to a government agency^"  And later:  "We therefore do not intend  to adopt any policies that will  interfere with the efficient operation of this producers' "marketing agency or reduce the  board's incentive to go after  markets on behalf of the producers."  The strange thing about it is  that neither Sharp nor any of  his cabinet colleagues will admit' in t|ie light of .these statements that they have abandoned wheat price subsidies or rejected the demand for '" thorn,  which   lytf>  tpllo.yed the_price.  tract between the French and  Denison Mines Ltd., has made  exploration for new reserves  an urgent need. The energy policy is part of a joint suidy being undertaken with the United  States which was suggested  nearly two years ago by Trade  Minister Sharp.  '���',*�����*  Finance Minister Walter Gor-  ���don has put passage of his decennial bill to revise the bank  act in jeopardy by announcing  a provision that no provincial  government shall hold shares in  a chartered bank. This successfully thwarts Premier Bennett's  second planned venture into the  banking field but it has brought  a threat from his Social Credit  allies in the House Of Commons  to filibuster the bank bill when  it comes up next session.  figure in the district, Re-  creationaLJliiectorPhillip  Lawrence, is expectedTb be  opening his .office in Sechelt in the near future.  Difficulty in obtaining suitable accommodation has  hampered his .earlier arrival.  Suspend sentence  on assault charge  ROBERT, Hugh^ Sut|on, age  '"""237 of Glranthams Lariwing ap- r  peared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston last Saturday  on two charges of assault causing bodily harm and common  assault.  Charges arose following a disagreement between Sutton and  his wife, result of which his  wife left home and the accused  went out and drank beer.  Later he was able to locate  his wife at the home of her  aunt, Mrs." M. Berdahl,, who.in,  remonstrating with. Sutton re-"  ceived a pushing causing her  bodily harm in the nature of  a blow to the eye. ���     ' '  For this offence Sutton was  given a six-month suspended  sentence, and on a charge of  common assault on his wife he  was fined $25. He also entered  into a reconnaisance of $200 to  keep the peace. It was stated  he had no previous convictions.  .George Phillips  PASSED away March 12, 1965,  George Philips of Sechelt,  B.C. Funeral service was held  Monday, March 15 at 2 p.m.  from St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. B.C, Rev, Cn-  no'ft Alan Greene officiated. Cremation. In lieu of flowers, donations tp St, Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt,  jackpot Ed with the comment  Carnival Banner. I am glad to  ~see~the~Roval~Cattadian T^ginn  aiolie7~with-^dining���room, social  lounge, games and hobby  rooms and  maybe a pool and  the  with spirit enough to  Red Ensign flying.  JACICMAYNE  Sechelt, B.C.  Help the aged  Editor, The Times  Sir���I do hope -that Canon  Green's proposal regarding the  Centennial project, Senior Citizen's housing, will get the support it deserves. So -many people reaching the 70 year mark  find themselves unable to cope  -with the maintehance ofa home  and would be willing to sell if  there was something on the  Peninsula where they could  spend their time in rest and  quietness   amongst  friends.   So  necessity of capturing mote  than three seals they now hold  on tho Prairies if the government Is to bo returned with a  .clear., majority,,. Perhaps there  Is some faint hope that Instead,  of being haunted by tho ghost  of $a wheal, (hoy can turn It  Into a friendly apparition that  '���can" bo called'up'on occasions  without being resurrected In  I ho flesh.  ^ Are you interested ini Joining this fine organization? fe  > rf|f so ��� Write Box 381 Sechelt or phone 885-2155 ��  ;&    ������'���  ���'-��� ' '���" .-":������      ,���'��������  & evenings. Uniforms supplied. s  Training is given in tho following subjects;  RIFLE SHOOTING SEA HISTORY  SEAMANSHIP BAND WORK  SPORTS  tS LEADERSHIP  PILOTAGE  SAILING  SWIMMING  BOATWORJC  FIRST  DISCIPLINE  ��oci Cadets with o��od attendance- records aivi corlal  cations may bo 'permit led to no an cruises In RCN  ono of tho summer training .establishments far a 7-wcoK  steam baths -witn nurse in at-  . tendance. We have our bospit-  ^Tno\v-aod~the Peninsula is an  ideal spot for retirement���so  many of us invested very hea-  "vny~itera=in the . arly days and  don't wish to leave all this  behind us because there is nothing here for the older element, y.  Some years ago I was interested in the Woman's building  in Vancouver and bought a  share for $25. It was a nonprofit organization later turned  over to the Salvation "Armyr  Many here would. do the same  and it would .soon beJself-supporting.  ALICE AMELIA FRENCH  Bank of Montreal  'V  SOUNPER   POLICY  Meimwhllfl Sharp has repine  ^..(Hl-lt-wlth-a^ar-soundor-iWhent"  iniukHIng policy Including n  Uiccc-yeHr target for hhIch  which, oven. If prices should  drop to the International Wluuit  Afirci'ment. floor of $J,7l which  no ono experts, would itlvo tho  western Um\wv n higher cash  Incomo   than   In   apy   previous    S tralnlno courso, In addition^ many cadets arc selected io auomi a g  HWo-yenr  period  U  tho  crop ��j 2.Week course In H/vjCS QUADRA; tho Sea Cadet Trolnlno E$ta- ^  hllshmcnt at Comox, op Vancouver Island, 8  coKs trades ^  to attend a S  year 1,00,1*04 is excluded.  This bonanza year of bumper  crop plus , Russian sales unw  m, H7I., ZW hushcls delivered  i.^*��^H(^,*swt��i��4j^^^  Bring allyqur        ��� .  personal credit needs | under one roof f  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS,  Sechelt brnncht '1.RNF.ST BOOTH, MntKipcr  I'riulor lliirboiii'i'Mmlclui. Purk (.Sub-ARt'iiey)!     Open' Daily-'  aihiioiiu'llrimcht HOWARD UliNNIKl'.K, Munuitcr  " - 11  ytMtmtttmitmimmiim*imtitmmtmmrmnmtgi I. '������)  Page 6 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 17, '65  tquaringiy Yours  ������-by Mourico Hemstreet  FLASH, Gibsons.Squarenaders held a round dance work  shop on Tuesday, March 2, 1965, which proved to  be very successful and enjoyed by all who attended.  By   the   grapevine,   Gibson's . ���������   Squarenaders continue to have    ridge's beach winch is now' the  Win local trophy  IN LINE for the Provincial Cup is the Gibsons United  team who beat Sechelt Residential School Division  5. 3-2. last Friday. They play Powell River next Saturday. March 20. Back row, from left: Coach Jock Bennett,  Frank Hoehne. Tommy Blaine, Phil Anderson. Kirk Thomas, Kim Inglis. Steve Parker; Coach Bill Sneddon and  Jim Burns. Front. Danny MacKay. Karl Hansen, Danny  Crosby. Ken ���Verhulst, Malcolm Winn, Norm Cooper and  Ray Puckalski.  Combined assets ...  determination  produces good citizens  THE NEW curriculum is the most forthright attempt to  solve the educational problems of today and provides  a partial solution. We have serious unemployment and  at the same time an acute shortage of trained and professional men, .observed-Mr. E. G. Stroyan, manager,  public relations. MacMillan, Bloedel and" Powell River  Ltd.. participating in the panel discussion last Thursday  at Elphinstone Secondary School.  Average ability students form   a  majority but average ability  combined    with    determination  -produces an���excellent citizen���  professional manpower Ls being  wasted on jobs which could be  performed equally well by.  technicians, thereby releasing  the highly trained people for  better things.  Industry demands' p e op 1 e  with versatile educational backgrounds and the, ability to absorb further training1 ajnd education which changing conditions require. \  The supreme satisfaction of  an individual comes with the  dignity of doing a good job,  whatever that job may be, said  ���..Mr���....Str.jyan. ,,.��� ���������������-.��� .���,..,-.....  Thursday evening's panel dis-  this mild renaissance in Canadian education.  . Mr. W. S._F>otterf~principal-of  Elphinstone   and   chairman   of  the  panel  stated, "There "have  always been changes in education, but the age of Sputnik, automation,'and computors has, fo-  . cussed, attention- on   mathematics and science. The new curriculum will enable us to motivate students in the right direction  according  to ability  especially in the replacement of thc  old    general  > program,    which  was a hodge-podge or unrelated  courses, by any one of four or  five   programs,   each   with   its  own goal and content."  Mrs, F. Fleming, principal of  Pender     Harbour    Secondary,  cussion on the effects of Cur-, outlined the six new programs,  riculum Change on Community Each will have the same goner-  Life, gave*members of the pub- al education,constant consisting-  he s'jrnc idea of the reason for of    English,    Social    Studies,  *4eia(��-OTSii*w��j*MfrW*��i��i  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  quite a large number of square  dancers turning out to dance  to the lively calling of Marry  Robertson, this, and I quote,  "is good news indeed.a  SCOOP���The Roberts Creek  club is really going great un-  der the calling and instruction  of Bud Blatchford at the Roberts Creek Legion Hall.  pedal���event^���Sat���nighW-  March    6.     1965    St.   'Hildas  Church Hall was" the scene of  the second  night with  the Se  chelt Promenaders -square dan  home opthe Terry Rodways.  That   night's  square  dancing  reminded'  me   of   that   great  French    poet   who   said:    The  wind  she 'blow  like  hurricane,"'  I think she going to blow some     -  more!���And   you   know,   it  did;   but we went out to square  dance in the, water because  someone said it was. great fun,  -ixm\~ of rourse���we���did���a nd~it������  was, it was also Brrrrr, cold  that evening too!  Now���W4?���haw ���some -more    ~"  i��sl��t*>**��it��Mi6)��+S  No Down Payment -Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  Guidance and Health, and Phy- ,  sical Education. Combined with  this ivill be a program constant  which will be determined by  the program of the students'  choice or ability. Academic and  technical will have- mathematics and a choice of sciences or  a science and language. Two  programs commercial and corn-  unity services have general bu-  sinesss. The industrial program  has applied maths and general  business. Visual and performing arts also have general business and a fine art. The sixth  program for a particular occupation will depend on the facilities of the high school.  Along with these " constants  will be a choice of three specialties which the student will  need tp choose carefully according to the goal in sight.  Graduation certificates will  also change and will only mention the specialties, so giving  the interviewing employer an  indication of the applicant's potential.  Mrs. Fleming stressed that  students will need to work harder and should ascertain the  entrance qualifications of the  university or institute they wish  to .attend together \vith the faculty requirements which will  guide them in the choice of spe*  . .cialties.  Mr. Qon Steen/ Burnaby, who  holds a Master's Degree in Physical Education and, is a mem- ,  "bor of the Achilles Club said  that, U) per cent of the students  do not know what it is like-to  be really fit, Physical fitness.  and sportsmanship are important throughout life, The new  program will burden the Physi  ���cal. Education teacher with extra duties indicating a need hv  clerical  assistance.  Mr. Phil Lawrence district  director of recreation1 for the  .Sunshine Coast, thought the  new program would help stu*  dents to .know what they wanted  in the. field of recreation,! which  should be defined as the constructive use of leisure time,  Graduates of the visual and  performing arts would be suitable applicants for tho com*  munity recreation programs.  Recreation programs will become increasingly Important  with shorter work weeks,  .I*_.ll      1   f UlUtllUUHJ      0<{UUI V      VItill 1 '    *  ing to records with���calls on���about what As square dancing  the flip side, and by judging and lhc fading of this issue is  from; the comments of thc ptfst Movt' in B^���- Yes, dancing  week, I would say that a very is th�� rhythmic interpretation of  enjoyable evening was had by- the music The various rhythms ,  all, including two new couples. of the music, lie the figures of  Jack, and Pat Whitaker and the danct^ together in a contin-  Sid and.Lorraine Conroy. uous n��w-  ���Timing" is a part  of this requirement. To know  timing you must know the correct' number of steps required  for; each Tigure.   Doing figures 7  The Sechelt Promenaders  President Gordie McCourt^ was  the master of cereniQniet Jar._  the evening with Cal Tingley  acting as assistant, put two and  two together and you have real  smooth square dancing.  Extra small, .J he junior  square dancers are doing very  well under the watchful .eyes.:  of Doug Doyle, Cathy Berry,  Alan Hemstreet and, of course,  yours truly, bashful Maurice,  but we also have our troubles  too in our junior square' dance  affiliation and right now they  come under the heading of measles, mumps, colds, chicken  pox and various other hazards  which tend to slow us down a  little, but we do have a really  great club going so watch for,  headlines.  ' Wow, here's a night I just  have to tell you about! It was  Aug. 13, 1960 and it was a chilly night; but the Dooleys,. Parishes, Lambs, Hemstreets. Lou  Plumridge and Ric and Betty  New square danced in the water to acquire their Aquatic  badges. This fun, fun, fan took  place at the Jim and Lou Plum-  mib. the correct number of  steps guarantees that all dancers will begin each figure and  end it at the samf time and  "co-operation"'  wilrbe perfect-  This ends a.....briefrundown���on   what square dancing really is,  and for my money, when the  rules and regulations of square  dancing are given the old college try, you just 'can't beat  the good clean fun to be had in  this specific organization known  as modern square dancing, so  I'll see you at (where eLse)  square dancC of course.  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  "A?  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  HATE PAD  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  ' TRY ���'������..  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  ,    SECHELT, B.C,  Ph. 685*2111... Tod  forovroll  ��� This free reminder of coming events 14 a service of *  SECHELT, AGENCIES LTD. .Phono Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote Pod",  ���Pleosonote tfjat space is limited and some advance dqtcs,  may havo to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder"  listing only and cannot always ccrry full details.,  March  I9-���2 p.m.-4 p rri. Gibsons United Church Hall,  Shamrock Tea & Bake Sale, /     ,..  March 19���8 pm St. Hilda's Parish Hall   Slides,' United  Nations  -Youth    Pilgrimage    'Sunshine    Rebekah  , Ledge. , '  March   24~<-8   pm,   Annual   Meeting,,,riRpberH   Creek  Credit   Union    Selma   Pork   Community .Hall,   All  welcome, '  March 27���-9 pm, Masonic Hall.  DoMolay  Installation  "]        of Kt?n Preiss and Officers,  April   2���Lcaion   Hall,   Sechelt    Public   Meeting,  -Hon,  Dan Campbell speaker, '  April 2~-Dan Campbell, Minister of Municipal  Affairs  will speak  in Sechelt.  Time  and place  to bo on-,  naunccd,  Two bedroom modem  home  with  third bedroom iri full cement  basement. :. ' /  Electric heating, In lawn with cement walks,  Mermaid Street, Sechelt. Full price $14,700  hplf Cash, See Bob Kent,  -SECHELHGENCIES HDr  REALTY and INSURANCE  Wharf Road Phono 885-2161  '���i; i.      :        :    :      :    ~-     -    '���        "   ' ' '      .    ���*   '    r       ' > k.  ��� -sty,**-" *  *H_i_^�� __���____,  ,.'.u. i-m ,.���.��,<jj~.  a.*uW^ftvyU.p��vy;;.JWit..KY.;^";��fff  ^'fW^*f^!  ivirJ^SStSSW^fiifK^  Happy birthday  t act Dmn*v��e   t    ���      o rv �� j j  ���      Pearson is looking-across *he  LAST FRIDAYS Junior Square Dance class enrted in   southern border-anfrTronderutg  a surprise l^irthday celebration Iof 10-year-old Terry   if there is anything left in Can-  Durrant. Back row-from left: Derrick Nelson, Alan-Hero-   ada that isn't under oontroL of  street, Jimmy Gibson, Stephen Beduik, Tommy Lamb   our freedom loving neighbors.  ano> Doug Doyle: Centre; Bonnie Whyte, Cathy Berry,  Sherryl Clark, Denise* Clarkv Sandra Hemstreet, Glare  Hffgue, Diane Dooley and Maurice Hemstreet. Front, Michael Laidlaw, Terry Burrant and Susan Gibson.  \  By now you' wilt see it is^go-  big to be difficult, if net impassible to get aji anthem, we can  call nationals There is only one  tiling left, to do; -let each province have its- awn national anthem: *--������-*'- - ���-"   The Maritime* provinces can  keep "O Canada" because-they  ai>e stilli glad  to be off that  -~-4��y<_fctice*JUicqui  "APPROXIMATELY 50/ people;  adults' and teens- alike, were  eager participants in. the teen  service, put on- by the young  . people oft St. Hilda's  and St.  Bartholomew's, March; 13 at St.  jBfloEtiS^m-a^ can  Churcfr, Gibsons. "  Mr. S. Redman played- the  opening hymn, Glory, Glory,  Alleluia  phis- other accompam-  Round about the town  ��� ���.    II.-I....II*-���������n^i ���wii.���-��� mi��� ,���,_.���,.        m^-i���.i     ������������'��� i     .iw,-i--�������� ���-   ,i. ������  -. -  ���By; Ed Green  NOW THAT we have a new flag, and I use the-tejan very lumPX o^a* andJ we can also    ments throughout tlte service  loosely, there is a great'unrest among the people in inc!^e ^l****? in-this because   Rev   and  Mts   J;  Fergusson-  the market places of our vast land for a national anthem. "SLJf' ^^f^^^X  The^ wish^very majestic ditty that they .ea* mimible g^f"SS^^^Sern  as if they believed it and they do not care at all fbs any : bounces. Of course-Manitoba  run of the mill stuff as what comes out of Tin Pan Alley and Saskatchewnit-coiild settle  or something that was scratched out long ago, " - -  The,Sechelr   Pen.  .Times,  Weft Marsh 17, '65 Pa9^7  jor addition  i| natural gas  OFFICIALS   6f   Peace   River  petroleums   Ltd.   report   results to date in the second well  on  vthei  10Q,0fiQ;acre   Mohkhiajt.'.;, '".?  Pass^r^adipismise^^  mvf addition to, the natural gaS  fields of Northeastern Bf0A-Z'zA,  ^trriabt report,  the 2y.jrmiije~^~  '.tepout welt was drilling in, th^;  Nikanassin     formation     ja -nitl���''/ 7  showing   a   steadiiy-fe^ncreasing \  \ Bume of gasT'TEe formatiojtr  .was entered  at 7,480 feet, .3$. -  ~-nrost-"the~;s-a^^  .last .year's   No.   i   discovery:. ���'  wellr.'  -        ������^    " ���    '''" ~A..--~~Z'>-.  ��� According- to - company   coii-^;  sultants;   resultsZ>'at".'the'' -riewZ:  {driller-iiiidlcate;--thoude^-iS:/Co.Kfc-"  vparativefy flat-lying and  couid  . ibe much larger-.than;, originally.  anticipated Plans~are t6>dr��B';:.  ��� deeper, run a sonic jpg- andvsft *  .production casing-hi the~2|||& >  cated gas pay zone: |P!f.|  ��� hast   year's   NQ.^_l^siiceess .  was completed alt 8,407- fe^ after penetrating 811 feet ofsNik'af-'  nassin   formations ���SofHic^j~M��  tests indic��tedf312r"feetr oWbil;  formation   behind   tht   casing  hid porosity ofwbettoethj^c" '  cyeft^pe^;c^i���;Es;tima.te^''"'"  bable gas reserves rairgp  as 71 billion cubic fee_..    _  acres- ' V*p|  Participants in Uie Mj^man  Pass  gas  play  include 4"Ppac,e ....  kiver   Petroleums,   Graj&^^Wl  Co. of:--'Texiis>r'^6ra^a''';:l��_ljSi~"'  Richfield oft California; Cemfal  Del* Rib. <  .   i  2    ���  USE TIM#S CU^EfB&,4  ���     ���-������-   *zm%  gP ��� i4'*a!i^^*sW'^4^^.^'i^WlW^Wjl��1,*^^  To wish for a national anthem  is a laudable ambition but at  the present time it would take  an entire turn around in the  British North America Act to  accomplish it and it would be  far easier for all concerned to  toss the Act out altogether. This  is on account of there being no  provision in,.-the Act. for a national anthem because .when it  was written in the late 1800s  or thereabouts, large pieces of  the, country had been swapped  around between the French, the  Indians, the Americans, thc  Hudson's Hay Company and  ���maybe,,, even the i Seventh;; Day  Advontist.s, to such ah extent  that, nobody knew |f we had a  nation or not, A condition that'  slill exists if we take it on an  ocean to bctfan basis,  Some .misguided folk think  ..that., 0 Canada , is otir national  anthem, It is actually a'bU'sri-  ing rendered U�� hi��h heaven  when llu< first seniors^ tiftor  biMliitliivu around the ocuan for  many weeks ran smack ashore  and after scrambling to dry  land all said, "Oh Canada!"  and that exclamation point  makes all tho difference, .Some*,  body wrote 'what I hoy thought  was a hymn around this heart*  foil uxclunuitioii utul to this  day It Is accepted us a national1  anlhuin, ,,So much for history,  which In about as accurate as  a lot of other stuff we call history, ,'''.<  Since'It Is practically Impos*  siblo to have a national niithom  beforq ytm have  a  nation  wo  had belter take iv look around,  nnd-HOi^wlicro^ve tUnnd  Iltglit away wo fliMithat'Wob  united and one member even  broke away tp form his own  party so.it is hard to see where  the united business- comes in.  In addition to this we have 10  provinces with little or nothing  in common except the CPR and  ���foe '.*My ��� liktle Grey-Home:, in  -theVWest" rand **Hbme On-the  Range" would fit Alberta.  We  now come- to BiC.  In B.C. (Bennett's Country)  we have a different setup with  our, as Smiler Bennett calls it,  Dynamic Society. Ho has had  so many bouquets) handed him  they too have their parties who   >tely that it seems only* fitting  tlia;t our anthem" should be "My  Bennett 'Tis of the" or bettjer  still, "There's No Business Like  Show Business."  havo never heard that love is  a many splendored thing because inside of their boundaries  are many many municipal governments whose anthem is/"we  want more .���money.''. However,  these are trifling details and it  is quite possible we might yet  work out a -national anthem if  it wasn't for Quebec.  Here we have ii real "hoi po* ,.  tato which Mr, Pearson is trying to juggle, with one eye oh  votes"and the other on LIU. It  seems there ,is a group in Quebec who call themselves Separatists and they say that  French Canadians, arc'the vie*  lims of racial discrimination,  an item that is causing LH.I  to have some unhappy moments, They say -they havc to  speak' l.ngllsh .oven*in Quoboc  and that French Canadians are  not allowed-'to''hold key Jobs,  though iho newspapers ��,f Into  scctn to Indicate they havo tho  ��� keys to; everything,; Including  tlio national treasury and' 0Von  tho Bordeaux Jail, In addition  to this juicy bit, starting with  the MPs a slngle> glance at (ho  civil Ror.vlco list of employcos ,  reads llko tho telephone dlrocjt*  ory of Quebec City, Of course,  (he Si��>>��rntlst8 domandu,, In  their opinion* arc very modest,  AlLthoy-,a8k.ls-that*QM��boo��b^.-.  t thrU  About Quebec? Oh yes. Let  their anthem be "The Last  Time I Saw Paris."  ,.. There's nothing wrong with  these ditties and they will last  about as long as Canada at the  rat'e we're going.  " PlJ&ed"dUre other, songs, many.;  off _hehi. freeWin* songs,, appro*'  * prtate --to" the- realization of- the*  ' trouble in. Selma.  Rev.   Kelly  of St.   Bartholo-  ; mew's "gave the sermon which  put the- finishing touclr oi*i the  searvice.  Following the- service every-,  one went over to the parish  hall, where the young people  of St., Bart's staged, a very hu*  morous opera, "Authello". Rev.,  and Mrs. Fejgusson then played .a, fe^TelecUons. on  their  .guitars. ���   "After refreshments were served, the record player was  hauled out and the rest of- the  evening spent dancing.     .,.,'.'  This service is a good example of how mature teenagers  can work together '.'���'successfully."''  Let's face it���Paris Is to mon  what Disneyland is to kids,  Secbfilt  Evelyn Hayea  Above Post pffica..  Gutting and Styling  Tuesday to Saturday 9-5  ("Your'Stairway To 1,  Hair Beauty"  Phone 885-9525  coihut) n sopwwtto nation &  HtorV Dictionary   says  that" in   9,UttiWtt'. ���><*<������������'���   l.>.wt   ^   .'!'  nation Is, among otherthlngs,  "Iho Inhabitants' of one coun-;  try united under the same gov*  orilinwnt" This Is somewhat  initialing. If we'ali'e lo cull otu'��  selvos a nation. DocauHo \vo  l��uv�� four, iwUUcul imcUotv who  iirv unyllilng but uiiIUhI, oxoopt.  when It comes (o vol I rig (lienv-  nCvos a salary Incroano, Kven,  (he   parties   themselves   aren't'  Since (hoy practically own 01*  (awn ' riKht' how thero doesn't  seem" to be much point to thl^s  argiinieirt1, They say they Iiiiym  bceii ,1 alklng (o Charles < do  (iiiulle lihd ho thinks this Is 11  fliwj ld��a hut, Uicy  havo  aUo  Immjo handy ing words with UVI,  who woiddn'.t mind Quebec ha*  coming Him fttnl state, or soino-  (hlng, so II is no .wonder Mr,  OTICf TO COMTRACTORS  0rooiicls cfeyelopiwerif  *   |l *   ' 1 I     '   ' '  '       ! |l i ' '  ' ���! ' i      ,      ' '  Pamtiitg ' *;~'.j  Uk anticipated f/iaf kdrisiderablework in the above  cati^oiieswill be required by School frhtrinhNv. 46] (Sechelt)  this ye,ar. The graund development will include ciean'ng,  levelling, ditching and fill.  i me painting will be interior aria exterior of vatious  sc/iWs, in the district. Parties interested on this work are  asked'to submit by fetter [their name, type.of equipment  avaihblk and cost per hour to Air. Refer C. Wilson,  Siacr^fafy^reosurer, School' EfisrticP Nh, 46 (Sechelt), Box  27ff,XQibmnsjBX. "'* A '' ' /";""""���������'   > '  "���*>���  'ft/At--.  (it ifaatoWaN*1"*^ iMii Vt -.^-.....ap?  ���In Your Garden  ���By Old Rake  IF YOU want to have early vegetables, now is the time  to do something about it. As long as the soil is workable the first sowing of garden peas can be made. In  .fact, they prefer a cool soij to get started in, then as  ' soon as the soil and air warm up they come ahead fast.~  it is much better if the trench  ^ ������-���-   Red toss ^  increase  ���By Mabel Wagman |  NOTHIN  AT the annual Red Cross Council Meeting ;0f���, the BiC.Division, held recently in the IToteL  Vancouver, Dr. John H. Sturdy;,  was prepared earlier but good  .results   can   be   expected   by  making the trench up now and  making it as rich as possible  with  compost and  phosphates,  do not use too much nitrogen  as this will make the vines tall���doors will gain you a couple of-  to  the  exclusion  of  the  pods,    weeks. The easy way is to use  Put  the supports  in  at plant-    onion sets,  this is quite satis-  ing time so that they will lose    factory except that quite often  to seed-as soon as the weather  gets warm. N.p. It is not too  early to sow onions, if-you expect to harvest a crop of big  onions for keeping over the  winter.   Starting   the   seed   in-  GENERAL meeting���A general meeting was held at the  Wilson Creek Community Hall, March 8, where the-  ,��,���.��_.��,,���_..-,*"__,__.��.-.���,,, business at hand was discussed. Mention was maje that  volunteer chairman of ffie Wood :there will be'a; general meeting on every second Mon-  transfusioh service^ reported.day. of every fripnth and that anyone interested should  that in;1964- collections were in-   make a note of it on their calendar so they would not  -no-time~climbing-when-they-are���~Tiec^kSTmd~doTi6t~keep so wellT  large enough. a good number will have thick  Another  vegetable   that  pre- - Onions will take lots of Potash,  fers a cool soil is spinach. In ._ this .is obtainable either  as a  .fact where grown in sandy soil    chemical or 'in dry wood ashes,  this vegetable will bolt; or go    If is is possible to get any wood  (not oil) soot, dusting the young  ll~Will" act as" a' de-"  terent   to   the   onion   maggot.  When thinning  onion  seedlings  "Toriase as greens try to leave  at least  a  hand's  breadth  between each plant.  Parsnips  should  be sown  as  , soon.astheground is,, able to  be worked.  They like a fairly  rich   soil,   well  dug   and  free  from rocks, ahd litter that will  make for forked roots. The flavor- is   considerably   enhanced  when they have been subjected  to some frost.  Spring Cabbage of the Early  Jersey Wakefield variety can  be started indobrs now and will  be big enough to set out when  the  weather warms up.  A few lettuce seeds sown indoors now could easily result  in extra early plants,, however,  should the weather be unfavorable the loss of a few seeds is  negligible.  creased by 8.1 per cent; blood  issued to hospital increased by  6.6 i��eq��3pnt ahd blood tfanT-  fused 9.6 per cent.  Total   blood   collected   from  volunteer donors was 75,397 bottles, whicn surpassed the quota   _.   .     -,       ~ .    ,   ���       ...  of 72,000 set for 1964. This free    Davu\ B*y   f'h����\   "!%��� *ls��  service   of  Red   Cross   saved   come to buy their lunch if they  the people of B.C. five times  have to be reminded.  _ A coffeepart^on March 26,  at the noon-time coffee break,  will be held at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall. Everyone wel-  -come.  The  children 'from   the  in rememrance of her close  association a"hc( fellows^ip^to  the church.  wish.  _____    _      __tP^_YTi  more money than the monies   leaving FOR SYDNEY _#**���_��?*****    ivauw  collected  from   all   Red  Cross       Mr   afKj Mrs   w   c   McCul-    WEALTHY    French    business-  campaigns throughout the prov-   j^ of wils   " Creek' ^ -^      man   Louis   Rieval   of   Can-  mee,  or more���than ihree-mil-   lion dollars in transfusion fees.  The Sechel  The average cost of transfusion  south of the border is around-  ving to Sidney,  Vancouver  Is-    nes, France, visited the district  taTirJ-^vvheje-ttey^h^  side. They both will be remem*  The Ti  e limes  Phone 885-9654  DOES YOUR FAMILY HAVE  REAL HOME SECURITY?  The wisest investment you con make for  your family's protection and your own  peace of mind is I.IFE INSURANCE to  cover the full amount of the mortgage  on   your home.  Come  in  for  the  facts.  Insurance of every kind  SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA  .1 H. G. (Jim ) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY - SEE J. D. FOR SAFETY  Phone 886-7751 ^fbsorts, BC  Is This YOUR Copy  of The Times ...  OR DID YOU  BORROW  IT?  We like to hoyc everyone read The Times.  But it's better for us when everyone gets  Mr-own-copyr-More~subrert^  stronger paper, better able to help your  community. Being a subscriber means you  get your paper regularly in the mail,  week after week..  suBfrcRm nowi  ,���.___ . CUP THIS COUPON .**-*.-:*..*...   Ycj, I'd ||ko to be a regular subscriber to The Sechelt Penfnsuld  Times and suppprtmy community newspaper.  '��� ,���    -I   ..... i ..  ���    ���, ��� ������       ��� ��� ��� ������ ',,      t   '   ���������'��-1 ���  ,;    Enclosed la cheque ��� p   M/O   ���    for $.1...... ..��� .  ' ��� i .     ' ���      ' ' r  ^NAME ,...' ,i ,  'AobRess^���..............:i........l.,.....,...:...:...............,i ....*....',  ,���������������, " ���.' ���    ���     ���       '    ���, ���"  PLEASE CHECK: SubKrlptlon R��tni  NcW q     Renewal Q*   :   1 yW$5 - 2 y��an %V. 3 yean $13  , MAIL OR BRING |0: j ���    ���     ���     "     ,   '  Sechelt P��nln��Mo Tlme��, Dox 301, Sc��h��l^ B.C.  t __x _ ... ���_,..tl-1' '.      ( ....',..,.. /.._.  '        .       '.       ���'  $40 a pint of blood.  Dr. Sturdy stated that to keep  pace with hospital usage collections of blood for 1965 must be  increased by at least 2 per cent,  or 1,500 bottles. In view of this  a study of the expansion of the  Blood Service in B.C. -is now  ��� underway. Recommendations  "for expansion, with changes in  blood procurement and���collection policies were made to the  National Blood Donor Policy  Committee and Central Council,  Toronto.  Dr\ TDr Stout, divisional medical director, pointed out in  his report that the RH Laboratory tested 27,545 specimens, or  1,872 more than the previous  year��of 1963. This laboratory also carried put a project involving some new tests for jaundice of the newborn. These  were on O group mothers, a  few.of whom have A or B children who are jaundiced. This  was in addition to the usual RH  testing' and was a free Red  Cross service;  Further fir. Stout reported  that use of ��� fractionation products from blood is rising gradually and the B.C. Red Cross  Transfusion Eervice issued during 1964, 897 units of Serum Albumin; 167 units of Fibrinogen  and 698 units of Gamma Globulin.  Heart surgery ( operations  were about the same as 1963  and 1962, this is, about 150  cases. The number of blood donors required per patient, from  10 to 25. The provision of fresh  or fresh frozen plasma for hemophiliacs continues to occupy  a great deal of time in the providing of donors. One hemophiliac alone used the plasma  from almost 500 bottles of blood  during November and December. ��  (JARS offering  financial aid  lliM**' < ' ' ' '    '  CANADIAN Arthritis and Rhcu*  matl'sim Society is once again  offering financial aid, to BiC,  students qualifying for training  ���a&..~phy��lcai---and���occupatlonal-  therapists.���B��rsary*loaas of up  to $500 arc' available to students who have completed Grade  13, or first year university,  with the required subjects:  English 100; Chemistry 101 or  102; Mathematics 101 (rcvlaedV  or 120; Zoology 103 (or Biology  100 Senior .Matriculation) and  one other credit course,  Training can be taken at thc  School of Rehabilitation, Unlv*  orslty of British ���Columbia. Jqb  opportunities in^thls vital field  of rehabilitation/ arc, unlimited.  CARS also ottevti a fir/it prize  of $100 for, the, best essay on  "phyfllcnPor^occupntlohnrilior****  apy by a high school student,  Entries arc Judged by members  of the Canadian Physiotherapy  Association, the Canadian, Occupational Therapy Association  and tho Press,  Entries must bo sent direct*  ly to the Canadian Arthritis  ���> ami < RheomatlMn, Society,(HS  West Broadway,. Vancouver 9,  B.C., not Inter than May 31JT  1905.  "oered for their service to the  community and will be missed  by their many friends in this  area.  PRESENTATION  MADE  The regular meeting of the  UCW of the United Church of  Wilson Creek was held in the  Sunday School room On March  9. Fourteen, ladies were pres-  em. included in tne business at '  band, Miss Campbell spoke a-  bout the United Church Missionaries in Brazil.  Refreshmentsr^ivefe1 served'  following the meeting at which  a presentation was made to  Mrs. W�� C. McCuliough, a longtime resident of Wilson Creek.  ing a contract for the delivery  -of���H�����A-framfe���houses   with~  Vancouver contractor tes Robinson.  Mr. Rieval after viewing two  of the structures sent to France  as demonstration units, was  sufficiently interested to visit  this area in order to inspect  various A-frames built by the��  contractor���three of which were  located near Ole's cove. During  their visit, Rtevai-trnd his inter*  preter Mr. Jean Robert, also  of Cannes, were entertained by  Mr. Robinson at the popular  Winning Post dining room at  Ole's Cove.  The Frenchmen left later for  a trip to Hawaii where they will  inspect more buildings.  SWI��A  ACROSS  1. Mimic  4. Divide into  layers  12. Wool cluster  13. Windflower  14. Weight  allowance  16. Flagellants  17. Frosters  19. Scuffle  23. Act  24. Steer wildly  26. Lamprey  catcher  27. Palm leaf  29. Dance stfep  31. Polynesian  dance  32. Story  34. Fresh  36. Half way  37. Short jackets  39. Feline  41. Palm lily  42. Be in agitated  state  44. Flowering  shru,b  46, Network  48. Greek letter  49, Breed of dog  53. Seine  54. Hated  55. Employ  DOWN  1. Counteractives to poison  2. Seep  through,  3. Fencing sword  14, Note of scale  5. Literary  selections  6. Liquify  7. To saturate  8. Sounds  9. Indefinite  article  10. You (sp.)  11. Plural  ending  15. Attempt  18. Vital. Fluid  20. Sender  21. Causes to rise  22. Erase ���<- -  25. Pale  28. Medicinal  plant  30. Dry, as wine  33. Dinner course  35. Had been  38. Out buildings  40. Vat  See Solution  on Page 12  For Today's  Crossword  43. State (fr.)  45. Bill of fare  47. Eel (old Eng.)  49. Paid notice  50. That is (abbr.)  51. Right (abbr^  52. Boy's  nickname  $  (  2  j  1  1  .  s  6  7  _-"-���  '/,  70  1,  It  ii  i  IS  >t>  '?.  ���  nr  >9  *o  21  3*.  .3  *<V  *s  2*  *7  ;;',','  itf  JO  It  ���  3X  ,  -/  fs  46  57  i��  ^m  ft  4i  ���  ��� RF  H  <*7  sss  w  1   '  ..  if  .-.'  r3  r".  st  r  yrmmt  whittle  DEEMS *tfffi!?!?^^  'W^^^^iW^^^_J^y  "-.^swsss^^  S-^^tffC,.  The Secrieff Pemnsulo Times, Wed., Mor. 17, *65 Page 8-9    SONNY SOUTH  ���    NOTHING BUT THE TROTH  by   Arnold  A SPY between 9 and  IB Meatus of aqe  r^equir^s as wuch  F0OD as a MAAf .  ���QHd between,  14- and /9, he  will requite MORE  FOOO thm 3  MAN ff  1-2-11  SWI.W UPStpe-D&WNtt  . i  WMJRENS.BOWSON,  otfWH**botv Hawaii,  HpL&STHEVyOW-Dfe  ���'me**'  ���> They're 90 In love.. .even his eyebrows  wbfotle when the passes him." -  GRU1BY���  DEEMS  Pimm, M,  BY WARREN SATTLER  GRANDPA'S BOY  OtiMol-Somyl  by BRAD ANDERSON  7*y 0SAHPN&V/ CtEAM ,  TA8L6CILOTH- RUmEp!  IT WASN'T ME! IT WA$1   ^ ���/���  ~<B8mwfc MA5HBP -_JL/-^-_3^  7\   f-v- <v  iTHOSEi  WERE  THE  BAYS'  /.**"'   i  Jntweolodavs  the smpuer.  food! the bettei  uevkl I hatethis 1Pmoa\- arevou 3  VITAMIN GOOP, BUT } 6URE Tr-llS AMLK IS  MAVSE I NEED^- WlOGBtilZED?  THE STUFF? ~~   _Ti juf��& v. _?-> _<Q_ VES-NCW  r     EAT^Uft.  WHEAT SERBS'  WITH /��OrV,<  mmi  r-i'ti  MfitaiM't  , a scientific,  *    IT'SKJOSOOO/i  Hr^Mif/C08ALT, TIN,  m i  jJIfM  AND CALCIUM  FOR  BREAKFAST/  LITTLE FARMER  by KERN PEDERSON  By TOM OKA    OFF MAIN STREET  by JOE DENNETT  RURAL DELIVERY  i*a-3-*t-s 1 H  ��-7-a-9*10  WTMrW^Hr**  by AL SMITH  S^W*^**"**���***** ��i*usJ* ��tt,f^(*w��ii* _w>  ... -. , ��� ,i ... ,��� >*. is.?  helt P9mjnk��(tfTlmes^.W*^u,^a^'i7�� '*5S  ure  .>.__���_ ���by Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.  LAST WEEK I introduced a Bill entitled-^rtAct to Provide Legal Aid and Advice." The: j^urnose of this  Bill is to make legal aid and; advice in Bri tish Columbia ���  more readily amiable and-to enatote4&e dost of legal  5td*or^advicVta^e>^etra^ed^ pa^# xwt of moneys provided by the Legislative: Assembly, ' ��� ,\  Though   many ^people   go   -r~-���- ������--��� ���- :���  ^tljroughlIrfe not  requiring  the    the Legal-Aid >urid.  servicer^f^y4a^yei*_to  any       The Act specifically provides  ^signifeant degree, it is true that    that  iegai   aijf should  not be  >Mnder the adversary system of    gtkntet for (a) defamation (b)  A law no person can be prpperly ..preach of prdjnise of marriage  *   represented'in. a civil or crimi',   (C) loss pf services of a serial: court unless, he-has trained    vant as the result of seduction  iegai -advice. -T^ined^tegalad^rftf) tho; induction of one spouse  vice is not ayaqlfbi^l at present,. ,fo jjve^ or remain apart from   -  under any adequate' system in>  the�� other Ce) election petitions  British Columbia :*pr; people of i (i^fe&^btS court action (g) *  - s'msjlL means, iustite.Js denied?   ma^rsf^rlsiftg 'as part" of the  4er^Qse^_aeepley^nd::this"���."Ajet    ordmai^- epuKse of business of���  COMFORTABLE cabin with a log fire burning in the    _\_GJiGlI  W'f ��L     ��� ���''�� v^ 'to-"%J!em*dy ^ I6"  ���*���# .a^e^'^��^ .proceedings  stone hearth, provided an unusual setting for the last    / ' -���"��� ^She Act orovide* that! uWai  ^e^Si^Vlor ?��� !iquidated  enrolment of the Reason when Karen Parsons   Marsha"   faH||lV  nfffh*   ,. JwSdSS'1^^^  Gibbons, Gwen Aldred, Arteena Woods, Gloria Sheridaiv   IOBH1I   HXgill.. abk tor ^ pe��sjrit ,4^-iSiXSw^mmS^  and Marilyn West were welcomed into the 1st Sechelt    SECHELT  PTA  Family Night    plies for such legal aid :*&^M&jfa��A*Z .    <  Company. ,    to  be  held  on  Friday,   and-    vice    providing-    that    pen$g^       ^ -  -���--���--���-���----������* ; :      Saturday,  April 9-10,  promises  athis^ear^to 4>e^fagbest yet���  J- -Is&rG&mpan&x^^  Seelielt Geides at  RECENSIkM eiii��H_^tto_ferio6t guides of the 1st Sechelt  Company together- with; more expeii-ateetfc comritttes,  enjoyed tfeier first experience ii* camping at Roberts  Creefe ���aiftp 0lave-, lajrt-we<*enA  Captaifr   Borottry-   Stockwe��i    ��������� ; ?-���   :   1st   Lieutenant   Lola   Caldwell  [ add MarilynSwansonv who- has  1  recently   joined*  the   company  ���   and. is. training, to become 2nd  liieutenamV   accompanied    the-  "camping, expedition,    -v   .  .   i,   It-is not often our guides.have  * ���   an /opportunity to-use this beau  ole, Look Wider Still and Jesus  Wanted: were just soma of the*  numbers sung.  The sing song, was fbHowebV  ��ig��� colorful and hw3y7  "~'~T2as,. program wall commence  promptly eacbs evening at 7:30  p.m. and' present two and. one  hail boors of. continuous .enter*  ������'tainme_trv^:':!''fc^^^  Due to me large number "of  perforjaens,. ITS in all, there-will  not be room for all tajcing part  to see the concert, those participating for, one night only are  requested to purchase- tickets  for the night they are not performing.  Tickets- willi be sold in advance   by.   PTA  members   afc.  agrees to make a .contribution;  to the Legal Aid Fund.   ,  lgj��sj:pntrjbtt1tionIto tho  Legal A^��*=I?B9Bi~W*_dr br~ not  less than five-dollars, atnd vary  according,, to the legally {aided  person's* average annual income  X^^vjftet -would?   come   Into  "force1 on' _ day" fixe^1 by proclamation.  X %.^aai^Jx^a^ aidvscheme in  'England costs' seven cents per  head~of population per year  base on; i?; years' experieTnce.  or   capital  as��^.:r!Thee^  amount of. payments would txj    would be somewhat higher  defined by regulation;  Nobody would be barred from  applying for aid' regardless of  his actual income., A relativels  well-off person could ' benefit  from legal aid" if hwIeAsOvaaT  long and expensive.    ���'  * '  The scheme will be volum  'larjc People; ma$,apply for lef,  gal aid or not as they wishj  33tfs Bltf separates_a person's  legal needsTfronTTiis abiUty to  pay for the legal services. If  this Bill becomes law a person  need never fear that he will be  ruined bit the legal - fees in a  law suit. As>Mark Twain said,  "I have only been ruined by ��  law suit twice; once when/ I*  won^and once when I lost.'.'  __-._... Sfo�� Ba��y) and Redb������.&?- White- Barristers ajod  soiicitora  may  by. slats and the. evemng: ended^ Stores,  in. Secfielt or by  con* particip^e^in~tne scheme or not  with-  the   serving   of   cefresh- tacting; Mrs; Eott*t^.phone-88S, as mey ^wi^ *Hift ���cte will b��  ments. The company returned 9SSS. la. Pender HarborJ timtaeV aj_mimstered   by The* Britisb  home m time for church, Sun- Mia.    Fleming,    Principal   of Columbiai Lasv Sodetsi subject  tiful campj  which-is occupied    day mormng  and, guides  who    Pender Harbor High Schoob In    to*tbe approval^of the cbief ju*  most of. the season by Vancouver companies, but last Friday  ,   night the giiia were safely settled in? the comfortable North  ;  Vancouver Brownie Cabin "Kla  ;   How-Ya" with a log fire butn-  :  ing merrily, in. the granite fireplace, arid the night birds providing just the right atmosphere  for a camp out '.   ,  Saturday commenced with a  mile trot before breakfast for  some members' while others'  prepared a hearty meal for the  sharpened appetites. Many  ��� guide skills were practised during the day and lunch was enjoyed on t h e .sun-drenched  beach., ,  Woodcutting'for kindling and  fire lighting was a first experience also, for many of |he  tenderfoot members.. During  ��� the afternoon visitors were welcomed including their District  .     �� Commissioner    M r s, ��� ��� Harriet   ,, Newtpn,,. '...- ..,- ���.,,, ���..,.'  Cook patrol prepared the vegetables   for   the   evening   meal  -and it was a very rosy cheeked.  '.. !._.gulde.���-company   which   assem*  bled for the last enrolment -of  the year, 'when "six new mem*  bcrs 'wore   welcomed1 to   the  company,/'       ,,  "���-     Mothers of the how members  and guide godmother Mrs, C. V  *    i  JnckKoh were outortalnod l|i the  ;   j rustic cablii;;and;thoroMKhly en-  '���'('joyed   the ��� cnmpflro   slrig-Hong  I led by Captirin Dorothy ��Stock*  j  well, who Is training .the guides  .    [> to harmonize i flo .that the wongs  ',. arc very pleasant to listen it),  | \ Cowboy Lullnbye,  Golden Orl*  visited the camp for the first  time were greatly impressed  with the camp especially; the  ornate gates leading to the  church in the woods.  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  Gibsons, l_tiw*y Scott afld, Einda  Goeson- will be in. charge of:  tichet sales at Elphinstone High  School. Mis* Blachford will be  selling tickets in fioberts Creek.  Adults 75 cents, children and  students- 25 cents. Purchase  early not to be disappointed.  Roberts Creek News  tice of the province and the attorney-general.  The scheme" provides for civil, and criminal legal-aidi Each  legally aided person would  choose his own. lawyer. Contributions* by legally aided persona  shall be paid direct to the Legal Aid Fund; Each lawyer ^vitik  be paid his fees directly out of  Penrns-la  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.        . . j  Ph. aaS.211^ - Ted  Farewell  .���  gryvyyyvwvwy-viwrwwrw^^  ���by Florence McSavaney  MONTHLY meeting of the Roberts Creek HospitalaAuxU  lary was held oh Monday, March 8. Mrs. Birkin reported on the committee which she and Mrs. Plumraer-  felt had,attended at the hospital in Sechelt,    - '"������)'  This committee will keep the j  various auxiliaries informed as    M, Stevens; .secretary, .Mrs. Jit  Monrufet.    '        '  Committees appaointed were;  Sick and visiting, Miss E, liar-  rold; ��� library,   Florence   McSa*  to the work being done, so that  there will not be too much over-,  lapping.  A request had been received  to cater, to a ...banquet for-J he    vaney; roads, G, Mould; recre*  local soccer team. Thin presents considerable problem's as  the auxiliary does not have any  equipment. The matter was left  in the hands of Mrs. Swansop.  Mr. and Mrs. .1. Hear,s brought,  their projector and showed  some very enjoyable colored  slides of Banff Park and some  places of intercut ln Groat Url*  Annual' meeting of the com*  muhlty association was held on  Wednesday evening, March 10,  Officers elected for /the coming year were;   ,     .  ' Chalrmany .1. Forbes; vice-  chairman, W, Hurtle; treasurer,  *tiiM'ua��*!&����*W'��'Mi*H'ft<I *'  m  A MM IfAL MEETING  1        i '  Robert! Creek Credit Union  ftSM^^SiSMftliaJlMWi  I  SELMA PARK COMMUNITY Hhll  Morcli 24f 1965 r 8:00 p,rau  Everyone Welcome*  ation, .1. Forbes,, W. Hurtle, H,  McSn vaney.  1 It was nice lo see a few new  faces at the meeting and It Is  to bo hoped that these people  will continue to take nn Interest,  Adult square dance group'  finished off the season with a  cold turkey dinner., Mrs. Hicks  was in charge of arrangoinontH  and preparation and as -a token  'of'"Appreciation" was presented  with, �� flowering plant by the  mem burn of the club, Dancing  continued for the balance of Iho  evening. '  Mr. and Mrs, Cliff Heeman  and family made a trip to f^a*  nalmo Inwt weekend to attend a  family reunion and birthday  jllnnfer^r_jCIW;fl-jn.QtHirr-*wlio*  has attained'the ano oMtyi Thin  In the only Oceanian, at which  all members of her family have  been together Wncc thoy Udt  \U}ino and" thoro were W'people  to.sit'down,fij dinner; Including  grandchildren andi greu>nrnnd*  children.  *   , (- ��� ���. j ,.-�����������������:.  Typewriter Repairs  Your typewriter cleaned, ailed, adjusted, and new  ribbon installed, for only $8.9S when you brina^ it  to The Times. (Mechanical repairs or parts aro extra  ���you will be advised of any extra cost before any  work is done unless we are instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at same rates arid conditions. ,  THE  TIMES   SECHELT - PHONE 885-9654  "If a mm could liaVo bin  wli\heH, ho would double his  troubioN," Hwld Honjumin Fran*  kiln,  Ph��mbifi9 Supplies & Fixtures  We Offep:  . i  a^jomprehensiv^.,  nmtge of oquipmertt  and) accessories.  PEHmSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Phmw88aV��533 ^^WGmit,tf��'  Your Kcmtono &\ Sbcrwin Williams Rdint Dealer  ���W��!*t��(Ml'       s��i��s*iS|rauwi*��'  r>  si.. ^-��*^:^Ki��^    -. ...   ,,  ,  ' s*^>^,~S-iV^'2W''��'n' '.V'iT-1   ��� ��� ���" ��� "���" ������" "���"     "      v- ���   '-"  ^������,.  W;  ng impression  say Credit Unions  TAX EVADERS? The charge has been levelled at Canada's credit unions because the Income Tax Act specifically exempts them from payingtaxjraj^  mainly~derived~f ro^  their loans.      *" ���  The charge is false, says Robert Ingram, executive director  of Canadian 'operations for  CUNA International, Inc., the  nonprofit association of credit  union leagues. Tax is paid on  ereditjinion incomes���by credit  union members themselves.  By the provincial laws under  which all Canadian credit unions operate, Mr. Ingram points  out, each credit union's income  ���once operating expenses are  paid   and    thc    government-re-  quired reserves are set aside-  is distributed annually among  members in the form of dividends on the shares they have  saved. These dividends must be  added to the member's taxable  income when he computes his  own income tax payment.  Taxing the credit union's in  come too, Ingram notes, would  impose double taxation. Credit union members do not enjoy the 20 per cent tax credit  on dividends available to shareholders of taxable Canadian  corporations.  The plain facts about credit  union taxation are contained in  an informative eight-page booklet just published by CUNA International ��� Canadian credit  unions���what they believe about  1 a w s.  taxes,    and"  people's  needs. The booklet scotches a  number of false impressions  about credit unions.  For instance, says Ingram,  some critics have been complaining that credit unions have  outgrown their original purposes.   This ��� is   nonsense,   he  says. Credit unions encourage  thrift and provide low-cost credit for their members... today  __iuat__ as.-they did when Alphonse  Desjardins ^established the first  one 'on... the. continent 65 years  ago. Over the years, they have  helped millions of Canadians  make the most of their financial resources.  Criticisms tbat. credit unions  have grown too large are equal-  _iy_wide���ofAthe���markp-Ingramr  says. Two-thirds of the credit  unions in Canada have less than  $100,000 in assets. Million-dollar  credit unions~are~ln the mihpri-  ty. Many of these are employee  groups, .and it would obviously  be unfair to limit membership  to a certain percentage of -a  large company's employees just  to keep the credit union small.  Explaining what makes credit unions different from other  financial institutions, the new  booklet quotes from the 1964 report of the Royal Commission  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed*, March 17', '65 Page .11  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  -^-by Ere'Moscrigtera.',  DON CALDWELL and Sam MacKenzie led the tenpin  league both rolling 553. 0&n 553 (233), Sam 553 (233,  200). In the five pins six 300 games were rolled during  the week. Hazel SkyetteJ^BflrisjClub^)-Ied4he^Iadie's-vvith -  72&T2B7, 253), Orv Moscrip (Sechelt Commercial) led,  the men with 841 (307, 287). ��� :   said of them: "Their emphasis  will always be colored by their  wider social objectives of encouraging thrift, rehabilitating  the financially improvident  through the sound use of credit,  and giving priority to the smaller borrower, who cannot turn  elsewhere ^ rpasrinithLo-rrit.nti ���''���  LEAGUE;   SCORES,  Buckskins: Tom \ Joe " 650  (239), Mike Johnson-^625 (241),  Delly Paul 564 (240), \nh Joe  560_^237Jk___   Ladies: Dorothy Smith\ 576  (257), Ann Shaw 273.  Ladi&s Matinee: Lee Hughes  662 (308), Hazel Skytte 620  (294),  Jean  Eldred 648  (259).  Pender:  Roy Dusenberry 650  (322), Sonny Scoular 679, Char-  J_e__Hauka���66i-*-(3e3tr~*saber-  Gooldrup  664  (267).  Sechelt Commercial: Orv  Moscrip 841 (307, 287), Dorothy  Smith 721 (253), Dick Gray 769.  (310), Audrey Benner 276, Red  Robinson 742 (300), Dick Clayton 725.  Sports  Club:   Lawrence  Cru-  ~eil-7eo-(278), H-a-zel~&tytte-726-  (287,  253),  Jay  Eldred 290.  Ball and Chain: Les Chamberlain 637, Etta Dooley 590. "  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors: Stan Paul 396 (222),  ���Earl    John    348    (218), Julie  Steele  303  (200),   Arlene John-  son 323 (211).    \ ''J'"  Juniors: Earl John 423 (250),  Denise Frigon 175 (90).  TEN PINS  Mixed: Dorothy Rodway 454  (161).  Men: Don Caldwell 553 (233),  Sam MacKenzie 553 (223, 200),  Mickey Baba '203, Bill Raffle  231, Chuck Rodway 502 (200),  Henry Christensen 526, Harry  Batchelor 525, Al McGee 522.  1 '������  !  Ai  -USE TlMByrnrBRTEFS"  MFl  jftffi^^  ers  Cham SawCent re  Wilson Creek  Dealers for P.M. Canadicn * McCulloch ��� .  1      Homelite - Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws.  t   COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Ports ond Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  YouiAPeninsula Centre  tor Furniture J Appliances  Soles and Service  Richler's T.V. & Radio Ltd  Sechelt, B.C.  iewifz  Shell Oil Distributor  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  1CAEDS  SHOE STORE  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9519  YOUR FAMILY STORE  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  \   -  GIBSONS RESIDENTS  Calls now taken for Ad-briefs  and Messages forJE&e Times  of_ the Coin Dry Cleaners,  Sunnycrest Plaza        Phone 886-2231  1  ���J"  SjHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons 886-2133  We carry a  line of  SHELL PRODUCTS!  everything for the Home, Farm and all  Marine Products. Courteous drivers are  at your call at all times, just pick up the  phone and call Budd Kiewitz at Gibsons  886-2133  j   I    for Delivery anywhere! from Sechelt to  ���cj  !  \tMMtt ffifOS��  FURNITURE AND PAINT  STORE  NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  SECHELT       -  Phono 885-2058  Port  ncrcr  Mell  on.  1  ,._----^��.-_,-----w��,__�����_--__--^��_-�������-����,_�����___������__-__,��_-__,  wmmmm.  Bust sich"-  jWiS Wi��M*y��W3*.-j)��t. iic ���& ���$*/���-*  IfflttlOR & EXTERIOR  ���__   .  Ul.  jpliliiNl  ]%ion  ��.  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  Heating & Su  FREE ESTIMATES  ses  Super. Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints  Phone 886-9533  THE TIMES  FOR  TOP QUALITY  AT  LOWEST PRICES  oppe  Conveniently located across from  ��� Ken's Lucky Dollar Store..  Phone 886-9941 �� Gibsons  I-  IN-ALL-YOUR  STATIONERY  AND  A-  i.  11 ��� v  ^MMIKMhMt^M^iVWtaWMttW^IISt 3 mii*��*W��lf����t9&��*>!f<B����iqH!  i!f*m*te  I  I    PRINTING REQUIREMENTS  | ...Why.Shop Out Of Town?  ii* Page 12 the Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Morch 17,.'65  jS^er -n*111" y;r �������  ������>-."������  ...it  XI-  ���it'*'  1KC**-  His -and Hers  -by J. and D. Browning   f_~-��-~'~,  IN THIS day and age colonialism is a bad word. Gordon  Sinclair on "Front Page Challenge" said "Down with  ' colonialism, down with %e Union Jack. I'm a Canadian  and proud of it." On that same program he-didbrowbeat for her religious beliefs, a missionary widow whose-  missionary husband had been killed by the Congo rebels. *  to just eat and drink (in the  form  of  rum)   those  products.,  ims&lf^-^o-^e-ext^tesioV^riiir"  else.  The British and others have  VJTW/R1   ���* A *Kt_3  ������_5*_f *      J*   **    �����'  -"  That    is    the    very    worst  breach  of  good  taste  I  have  ever heardj^nJTALJXjnfian-the  'browbeating),   including   some  of the appalling sex  and pag  an programmes which the CBC been condemned for colonial  puts over the air. If he, Gor- policies in Africa and else-  ldon Sinclair, is proud of being where, but one sees pictures of  a Canadian we would not think magnificent cities in places  that many Canadians would be. like Ghana, Rhodesia, etc^  proud of Gordon Sinclair. _���. ^u^r-many-of-lhe natives live  :!Hf^s;_��; ���  "��� ��� - - * rti"~- -���-.���-  MORE ABOUT  W  frm  page, 1���  be invited to join in. This will  Welcome return  ifyoneTcan  have  their own    in  a  squalid  state,  but  would  opinions about colonialism and    they have been any less squalid     _._ .������������ ��� .,������ _  , ...   the   Union  Jack,   but   because    if  the   white   man   had   never    also apply to the Sechelt Indian    reopened  his  popular  meat  and J allied  products   store  d s Service  Meats a few months after he had opened up in  chelt, not to say the least was a broken leg. However,  undaunted, Ed Eldred made a comeback last week and  arrived? We doubt.it.  In the 1890's my father was  a missionary in Guadalcanal.  At that time the interior bush  tribes used to raid the coast  natives, butcher all they could  Gordon Sinclair condemns them  does not mean a thing.  We   are   not   criticizing   his  pride in  being  a  Canadian or  of the new flag.   Everyone  is  proud of  being  whatever they  are,  Canadians  of  being  Can-  -adiafls,-^ Scotsmen���of    being    women. All-that has -been-stop"  ped by the white man's influence. Is that a good or a bad  thing?~~Certainly good for the  coast natives.  We wonder how the aborigines of the various countries  received their white visitors. It  is said that the Indians of our  east coast received them with  open  arms.   Probably true.   If  Village.  Mr. Bracewell said, "there  are a number of loose ends' to  be tied up yet, it has taken  time and will take more yet.  We   have   sites   available   and  Scots, Americans of being American (and how!) and Siamese  of beingJ Siamese as witness  their stirring national anthem  ���"0 rwa ta ria: Siamv" ���sing  it over a few times.  One wonders how people get  that way. Probably national  pride boasts their ego. No  doubt Lee Oswald was intensely proud of being an American,you doubt it, try movement? 1  catch  and   run  off  with  their--'presentlyplan to lease- a .site  from   the Indians for  the  Se* ���  chelt area."  It is understood the Indians  have a fund available for such  a project and it is felt they will  be pleased to participate. Clarence Joe of the Indian council  has been active in the proceedings since the scheme was  evolved and stated the village  would naturally take part. Payment would  be made  in bulk  where he was soon kept busy with old and new customers, v  Note from Pender   by Times correspondent  YOU ARE invited to a gigantic weiner roast which will  '   follow a workbee in Madeira Park on March 21. You  rfare,���,alsa;in^  Situated on Community Club r  though he did  choose  a  queer  way ef showing it.  Here are just a few random  thoughts about colonialism. Supposing colonialism had never  happened. That would i mean no  one would have ever left Eur-  'ope and settled in North or  South America or Africa, Australia, or New Zealand to name  but a few of what were originally Colonies. The United  States might be the United  States of the various Indian  tribes.  It is generally admitted that  the present state of civilization  is highly desirable, including  bubble gum, frozen bread  dough, murder, T.V., a vacuum cleaner in every room and  , .electric mixers, to name but a  few desirablia.  There is no evidence to show  that the North American Indian is any less intelligent than  us whites, in fact probably  more so, for whoever heard  ��� of an Indian teenager screaming at the Beatles?  But it is  and   2   of   tomahawk   practice  with closed arms.  One imagines they didn't just  take to the newcomers, who in  turn had their troubles. We  read they bad nothing to eat  at Thanksgiving but pumpkin  pie, probably without vanilla or  nutmeg. However, they soon  learnt to freeze:the water out  of their hard cider, the consumption of whidi would have  mitigated the offensiveness of  pumpkin pie.  EPITAPH   FOR   fdDAY  Shed a tear for Solomon Fry,  Who   died   of   eating   pumpkin  pie.  If he had "stuck to raisin and  prune,  He   wouldn't   have   passed   on  quite so soon.  Shamrock tea and  home baking sale  GIBSONS United Church Women will hold a Shamrock Tea  and  sale  of  home" baking  on  doubtful   if   they   would   have    Friday; March 19, 2-4 p.m. Jn ; operational.  from the fund whereas other  districts would be on a tax ba-  .   A.  SIS.  The site in question for Sechelt is about six acres and located on the northern boundary  of the reserve.  r  MORE  ABOUT . . .  Safety meet  from page 1���  ing and clarity of issuing instructions. It is not considered  sufficient to simply issue an order. In the cause of safety,  reason for the order should often be given also.  Dr. Pigors also gave an example of how greater co-operation is received from employees when the employer adopts  a reasonable attitude rather  than that of a blustering bully  when giving orders.   "~  Meeting terminated with an  ���expression of determination by  the operators to press -for greater safety measures. Mr,/Waters promised to rnakea visit  later to the camps when fu|ly  land is Centennial Park, which  was supposed to be continuously maintained, but which is  so overgrown that its existence  is almost forgotten. Just who  is responsible for the maintenance of the park has not been  ascertained. The park was the  23 at 8 p.m. in the Community Hill. Remember the date,  and please attend. Ideas, and  willing committee members are  needed,. .,_ .   ,i  .  SMORGASBORD  There are still a few tickets  local project for the B.C. Cen-'* 'available for the LegjonJSmor-  gasbord and" Dance to be held  on March 19. If you wish to  attend, don't wait until the last  minute. The number of tickets  is limited.  tenniat in 1958.  However, public turnout to  work bees in the past has been  so good, that it is hoped that  it will be the answer for this.  RAFFLE WINNER  Holder of ticket No. 133, L.  Flumerfelt of Roberts Creek,  won the $50. first prize in the  Pender Harbour Community  Club raffle, March 11. 0. Kle-  ven of Madeira Park won'sec*  ond prize of TV tables.  Conducted by Mrs; B. Iver-  son and Mrs. D. Edwardson,  the raffle raised approximately $100. .  CORRECTION        "  Pender Harbour Centennial  moating date is Tuesday, March  A  P  E  Cam i  naItIeI  N  6  P  T  A.NE  M  ONES  T  R  6  IA  L  B  1  i  0  o  C  e|R  sm  ApJ  TJU,  s  S  L  E  ��mv  He  e  L  e  R  L  ABPIAISH  s  1  V  A  T  A  L  ��  iNjew  M  i  0  J  c  B  T  0  N  s  mc A  tH.t  s  e  G  T  H  ��  Hs  u,  Ift  A  R  E  T.  &m  B  E  T  A  A  0  _JR  ��  0  s  A  T  L  E  El  N  &  T  E  T  U  S  E  in siasjfWfitofmifcMtw  reached the same high state  of bubble gum and murder  westerns without thc white  man^s influence. ,T/o start with,1  thereWould have been no white  U.S. cavalry for them to fight  with, and get beaten by, Also  there would not be. enough of  them to constitute a "dynamic  Society" considered by the public to be but a few of the, hall  marks of civilization,  it no ono had ever colonized  1 those places, would ' they or  would they not be better off  than they are now? For in judging colonialism one must  Judge the effects on the orlg.  inal inhabitants,  Tho people who are loudest  In their condemnation of colonialism would l>c the first to  regard with fimug satisfaction  the amenities, from Gerltol nil  the way to Hkyflcrapcrs, of mo*  dcrn times. Yet these ore tho  #cn^  ^people which'the nntlvo" popul*  atlons, enjoy a|so, Not to the  same extent, no. But skyscrnp*  crs moan business, nnd Imsl*  ncss mentis outlets ' for bun-  Anns, Wheat, cocoanuts, pen*  nuts to name but n few. Is It  not better for n native of Jam*  alca, for instance/ to sell his  /Mignr and bananas nlnond, and  buy necessities with the revenue therefrom,  than to have  the Church Hall.* Mrs, A. Fairis  will greet the guests and Mrs.  J. Mainll is general convener.  Come and enjoy a cup of tea  and, a chat and lake home ,a  tasty pie or loaf of bread.  USE  TIMES CLASSIFIED  MANY USE CONTACTS   ������  It is estimated by the Canadian Ass6ciatlon of Optometrists  that 6,000,000 North Americans  own contact lenses and an additional 6,00,000 patients are  fitted each year.  S        1*_    ^**C?i?^*C*^;~-��*^ ^  " Earnie Silvey 1  Fish Buying  Station  EGMGNT,  B.C.  ��� .WWHIW^tj*^^*"***' I  S^MlMjBA^ilAimshj^nd  Frozen Fish |  ....:;.....:.... : ,|  Especially to Fishermen; |  Drop in and see us when in the  ty/////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////^  I  leroi tLosts  May we speak frankly about costs!  It seems to us that making this a  *<h^8h-h^8h,' subject, only leads to; dis-  /'saftisfactipn and possible recrimination  later' on.  At our establishment it is possible to  clarify the subject of costs ��� itemized and  total'~^^HvateIy;''and' discfeetly. It is  something between the person' making  arrangements and the funeral director  to \Vhich no outsider need be a party.  i1 ���   ������   ' i\. ��� i'.. *���-  Experience repeatedly has shown  us that frankness in advance of arrangements removes many doubta and worries  from the mind of the person who dis-  cuoaes them with ua.  !tiXfiaimumi��at./mnMfMf*ii^f^ t-wei*',  *.f��**'a��*^^n��BW>��**������M46  A complete Memorial Service for  $1,00 plus cemetery or cremation.  </V . ���  Your  Inqulrios^Aro  Invited  Without  Obligation  Harvey pyoeral Home  Gbisons, B.C. - Phone 806-9551  r,.,i,,��',v,i"i,,itw!.��'ni.**��.;',n>.  h^'.^-V.if'f"��'.' ^- .'���  _.   .....J' iWBS** WVSJWW* 4^w*Ootf*-&eUS&U^  iW  ��L��A((j*��  r-wwv  ,*  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 17, '65 Page 13  Deliver mail'_��� �� ._  _.  ^  1  Volunteer helpers  aid hospital staff 5?  -J^CHEI-T-Au-riJiaiy^^  hospital at 2 p.m. on March 11 with 34 present Several new members were welcomed by the president Mrs;  _ J. Redman. Once again this group has a full- schedule  -ahead of it and remains eager to contribute thnejand  talent. '   - v    ���; - = _-rr-  * '  Roasting demonstration  A DEMONSTRATION of roasting a joint, sampled later with free coffee, proved a novel and popular in-  jiovafcldn at Parker's Hardware, Sechelt, last week. As      _  may be seen, a steady stream-of-eustomnr.*. lenpt���ftre���six~liiuTSo��eT^^^  ChetsHBusy. ....  ' Chris Spencer Foundation En*  ans,  $400 renewable for four  years.        '  Independent   Order   of   Odd  Fellows restricted to -members,  It was announced that a Lower Mainland Regional meeting  .will be -held at the Royal Columbian Hospital en April 2 with  the main tcpic being ''Libraries in Hospitals." As this is a  .future project for our new hospital, it is hoped a large group  ���will���plan���to���attend f���rm'tnTs"  area. Mrs. J. Redman is to  charge of making transportation arrangements.  ��� On March 8 the Co-ordinating Council met with two representatives from each auxiliary present Mrs;Flumerfelt  is chairman; Mrs. J. Love,  Vice-Chairman; andK Mrs. O.  ���MoseriPi; gecretafa^^easureg;-  red smocks to help the staff  by delivering flowers and mail  to the patients. Anyone interested in donating their free  time to this project is to please  contact Mrs. J. Redman before  April 5.  JEoe. aoMite��^ttor-r--jhfr:���Nt  Buckley, informed the Council  of the" need for surgical instru>  ments and two pediatric cots  and the Sechelt Auxiliary agreed to buy these; .' ���������   *  There will be no Spring Smor-"  gasbord because it was felt that  there wasn't sufficient time to  prepare for the event properly.  ���AnJi^Insianfc^ate-^^  Various loans  grants  trance Scholarship, $5<H)  Indian students attending integrated schools are eligible to  apply for any of these scholarships together with special scholarships especially for Indian  students. The best student in  each region (this region would  be B.C. and Yukon Territory)  A showcase is to be placed in  the lobby of the hospital which  will be stocked by all auxiliaries with nighties, knitted baby.,  :'eBaesvaM':"al$o''''.sliitall gifts for  adult patients. The hospital office staff will look after the  sales and money raised will be  used for a project to be determined, later. The pricing of the  be held, -at the twspital for the  staff at the next regular meeting. It is boped that each member 'WiH^heip:<.make./this a suc-  eessfiU"vven^ a  sample of her baking. Mrs. C.  McDermid kindly offered to  convene this sale.  Artificial  paper  flowers  are  to be made by Mrs. R. Hffl and  University Scholarship, $750 to  STUDENTS entering university this fall may apply for $i,2S0; teacher training scholar-  financial assistance in the form of a scholarship, bur- sbip, $250 to $1*250 nursing  sary or loan. Many are available to students in this area  but in most cases application must be made before the  dead line which varies for different awards.  In  general, scholarships  are  could'aoply-for $1000 to $1750 -donated  intended for students with high  scholastic standing sometimes  combined with qualities of distinction. Bursaries, on the other  hand, are awarded to those with  high scholastic standing who require financial assistance ��� to  continue their studies.  Students proceeding to a full  course of study at a B.C. university are eligible to compete  for a Govt, of B.C. scholarship.  First class students, with an  * overall avcrage_j>f���at least 80  per-"cefirTn the examinations  set by the dept. of education in  Jnne receive a grant of one  half their tuition fees. Second  class students receive one third  of their tuition fees; School  'counsellors should be consulted  regarding these awards. Bursaries were also 'available hv  .1984 and are expected to be  continued this year.  April 15 is" the deadline for  .. submission of application forms  ,,    (obtainable from the Dean of  Intcr*Fac,ulty   nnd  Student  Af-  fairsv University of B.C., Van-  ,   couver 8,  n.C.) for, the Chris  Spencer Foundation Scholarship  nnd the Norman MacKenzie Alumni Scholarship,  Interest free loans are also  available to atudcnls with satis*  factory standing, for study in  either of Ihc U.C. universities,  ' 'institute of technology"nnd,' cor*  tain schools of nursing in *����  province. Information about  lo7Tnirior"l0C5-il0 will probably  bo available In May or June  from Pcan Walter II. Gnfio,  UBC or dept. of cduention, Vic  torin.: '��� '     ,  The Important thing for sin*  dents to remember Is that appll*  , cation must bo made before  they become 'eligible for these  awards and they arc urged to  -"--^nr^contACt^thislr^flchool^c'wtnser  lorn otf principals regarding tlio  ���   -   details, '���������������  '���' '��� ���''���"���' "'  , , Local flcbolnrshipA includo  three awarded by the Sechelt  '���" Teachers' Association, two for  Klphlnstono students and one  for Pchdcr Harbor, valued at  $150. Appll-lntton deadline Is  August 13. PTA council srtto*  liirnlilp, $W0, kocs to the top  Mucloat In fScJtiool pistroct No.  40 with on ��o pur cent average  and ��150 bursary to the most  deserving student.   .  Kiwanis Win. Bow Memorial  Bursary of $100 is awarded to  an Elphinstone student. There  are also Royal Canadian Legion Scholar ships available  through' local branches.  On completion of the General  Application for Scholarship  Form obtainable from Dean  Waiter H. Gage, UBC, Vancouver, students may compete for  any of the following, the earliest deadline for submission of'  application forms is May 15.    ���  General Motors of Canada,  two  scholarships   of  S200   arid  .UP..,'..  '..'. ..���   .-.,:>���:-  B.C. Parent Teacher Federation, $200 for son or daughter  of a;-'native Indian of B.C,/    '   "  Pacific Brewers' Warehousing  Ltd,, 12 sholarships of approx.  $400 each." '������������  Pacific Resins Ltd,, $300 to  first-year science student!  The Phrateres, $100 to out-of-  town  woman  student   entering  ,,,UJiCr,..,,,,,,.,...,, ,,,,^, , .>........��  The Hoyal Arch Masonic Or*  , der, three scholarships of $300  restricted  to  members'   child;  ren,  Standard Oil Co. of B.C. $500  to  bo   renewed  for  a  further  three years If standing is satis*  factory.   Total  award   $3,000, '  overall  average  not  lei��s  than  7,r> i>er cent Ii\ June Examinations set by dept. of education.  Union Carbide Can. Ltd., male  student  enrolling f.   Engineer*'  Ing, Physical Sciences or Commerce1 and   Business   Administration, $700, first year; $000  J'.'oa'ch of next thrco ypars.  B.C,    Forest   Products,'   restricted to employees children;  bursaries up to $5,500 maximum"  value of $300 each.  B.t)r-lwtltute*'of<-Agrologlsts*'  bursary, $250 tot student entering a degree ctntnic In Agriculture, Fraaor Valley Milk,Producers A��sn., $300 bursary also  for first year Agriculture student, Grand Lodge Masonic  Bursaries, restricted to "members, $200 to $500. Hospital Em-  ploycca Local 180 restricted to  members children, $2,W.. IODB  for children of disabled or do-  cenncd World War Two voter*  scholarship, $500 to $1,500 vocational-training scholarship, $750  to $31,500 university conrse in  agriculture, $750 to $1^500 in  university social- services or  forestry courses together, with  six scholarships foVj[ndjan students of outstanding~aDility in  cultural pursuits such, as art,  music, drama, carving, etc.,  valued from $250 to $1,750.  Urgent appeal ior  children in need  THE Save the^CbHdren  Fund  ' ja_te -for:dqnatk>nkTof money  to buy, food, shette^ & medical..  .:aW:;''forwiithe;;'':maiiy.tcluldr^  dire need in war-torn Viet Nam.  Supplies will  be purchased in  Australia   and   New   Zealand,  and the need to take care of  the children is urgent; All help  will go through the British Am-  ���,,basstidorv'ih''''VIe^"'';r^a'ffi';,;' Please  mark    your   donations    "Viet  Nam   Appeal", for which  receipts wiU be issued for income  tax purposes, and mail to Save  the Children Fund Office, 2775  West Broadway, Vancouver 8.  easier if each item is marked  with the cost of material and  a suggested sales price.  A hospital cart is being planned to' bring miscellaneous articles to 1 the patient's -bed-side.  Volunteers will-be appearing in  the  future  dressed  in  cherry  to take place on Saturday, May  8Hi for Mother'iS Day. i  Following   the   meeting   te_t-  and coffee were served in the  cafeteria.  The -text-meeting will be held  ^t the Jiospital on- ApriJf'S ��tr  2ApimX~* " . i?"  .~*"**"���������"���'-��� 1 ������y���m-n-inrnnrn--irinnniinnnnnriiiniiriiirinrijiiiiirMtj��  TWILIGHT THEATRE   Gilnom ��� Phone 886-2827,,,; ,..,    HOTE���NEW TIMES  f Doors at 7:00 Show at 7:30  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thursday, Friday, Soturday  and Saturday matinee only  Saturday Matinee show time remajns 2:30 p.m.  Thursday, Moreh 18^-19,~20":  ������ -��� -v- -^doubiie "Biiar ������":'���:':.���i���v���''':',,''    '' .'/!':��� ."l'!'  Top recording star Connie Francis, Ron Randle  C!NE_NAASGOPE.--���GqLOU��*l       ^  '^THE DAY THE EARTH CAUGHT  J. f^iunroe  CINEMASCOPE���'.-; DRAMA ;  March 20, Matinee:  FOLLOW THE BOYS  T  rfwWKMBWfrWWtfc  Enjoy the coniinenl-wide convenience ol Shell and  While Rose Service - with a Shell credit card  ; With Q Shell credit card you drive,into ony Shell Rose station  in Canada, or intoany Shell or Conoco Station in the United States,  and charge most of your motoring needs. No other identification is  necessqry, and there Is ho red tape,    r  Muffler installation, brake relining, and other minor repairs  up to $50 can be charged ancl you can aso use your Shell credit ,'  card to BUY TIRES, BATTERIES AND ACCESSORIES ON THE  SHELL DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN. No reason \$ postpone buying important Items or having necessary repairs done once you  enjoy Shell credit card facilities,  U< Wt��ft��*M*3**M�� n��-��*��Jii'M*WJ  H^-WhbJ*^  ,otaWiif��y,A#BII*������MlP W*'  CONOCO  ���w  WrtlTE' ,  APPLICATION FORMS AVAILABLE AT  GBBSONS SHELL SE  Phono 886-M72,  t  }:��� >r  I  \'  1 *  4 .  i 9 i  I*   ���  'A'  U  it i.  ''V  _;,4.,T��..  ��.  "A. A.  Page 14 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 17, '65  By Jack Davis, M.P.  THINGS are moving more rapidly in Ottawa. A number  of important bills have been passed since the Christmas recess. Often things appear to drag. But then there  is a spurt. AH partiescpfoperate with the result that legislation is passed with amazing speed.  One such act is the National   ^_____  ~  Labor Code. It set^iup__a_jnini�����^iS bill is designed to allow  mum   pay_sea4e-~~oT$ii;25   an    any province, (like Quebec >-4p  houFr-a-^O-hour^weelc-aUd eight    run  any program which falls"  holidays  a  year in all inaus-__^Atkin^rovm^  Puppetmakers  GRADES four/five and six students of Davis Bay School undef the supervision of  their teacher Mrs. Margaret Slater presented a novel puppet show to visiting  parents, last week. Picture^ here, back row: Barbara Humphry, Cindy Nygren, Ka-  thy~DeTae^f7~Valerre- Simmons, Grant Furuya and Betty Humphrey. Centre row:  Denise Clarke, Barry Franseke, Billy Simpkins, Richard McNutt, Alan Simmons  and Royce Erikson. Front row: One Burnett, and Gary Woods.  Lost in space  DISPLAY of colored planets caught the attention of  four-yeaz--old Diana, while visiting Davis Bay School  with her mother Mrs. Phyllis Hicks,, during last week's  open house activities. , ______  Pender parents . ; .  Good adult attendance  invade school classes  OPEN HOUSE at the Pender Harbour Secondary School  ��� was well attended and mucli- enjoyed by parents  who witnessed classroom procedures; conducted in as  neal'-norrnala manner as is possible when tho school is  invaded by adults.  tries which come^hider^��tta>  wa's jurisdictionT"^^  Then in!swift,succession came  half a dozen other measures.  Incorporating^ threjs new pipe-  liries, approving the finances of  the CNR, doing away with double   taxation   between   Canada    and -a numer~of foreign coun* legislation will doubtless mark  tries and amending the Canada the end of what is already the'  Shipping, the Penitentiary and longest session in Canada's  (Lo-aJ���Broduciiora���Assistajnee-HE^tiaT^^  Acts,  they, broke a legislative  Ottawa often takes the initiative. But, from now on it will  be^ upto those provinces who  wish to administer such 'provincial" programs to take the"  full responsibility for them*  selves.  JPassa_e_ _ j_t _ the., jppting���out-  Many an adult could have  profited by listening to Mrs.  Fleming's English class, (l)o  you know tho correct, usage of  effect an<l nffeel;..council and  counsel; oil ready nnd al*  ready?)  ,/Jla-Mr,.,��,KrleHun'K-.claBHOH-.onter*  tnined t Ii e I r visitors with  French songs, while Mr. He*  gees' chemistry class added a  touch of color, and odor, as Iho  students produced Iodine cry-  slals',  ' Social Studies class taught hy  Mr. Cross, pondered tho In*  Irlgulng question of "What is a  Nallon?"  In'the" Home Be, room, Mrs.  Wbitlaker conducted her class  es amid thc comings and goings  of those partaking of coffee and  cookies served by Mrs. Burrows and Mrs. Goldrup,  Physical - education groups  were put,through their- paces  by gym lustructor Mr, Perry.  -*Thc���,influstrlnl^Arts"**'clj(ar  taught by Mr, Ward was al  work on diagrams, which involved book*work In n regular  classroom, so that parents wore  able to examine the law new  power tools which aro now In  the IA room. Commented one  father, wistfully, ns ho caress  ��ed >a monstrous, machine,'""*T  wonder If Mr. Ward would take  on adult classes.  At l p.m. films were shown  on the gym stage. One film, entitled "The Test" vividly portrayed a situation of our times,  where deceit and dishonesty are"  excused as "that's business,  son,'' by the same adult who  reacts with righteous rage to  the idea that a child, particularly his child, would cheat on  exams. A  The second film, .''Four Tea"  chers" took the audience Into  classrooms of four oounlrles..  This was a very 'Interesting  comparison of the teacher-student relationship. Commenting  on the film were two Canadian  teachers, (also on film), who'  by their very comments presented a striking contrast of  attitudes, One discussed tho  teacher-student relationship In  terms of "warmth" and "love"  toward students, while the oilier  left one with tho Impression  that no problems' would exist If  teachers received much higher  ��.8alario��.i��and������rccognltlon;"  log jam which had been in existence for a long time.  Amongst the Private Members Bills was one of particular  interest to Coast-Capilano. It  wound up the old Burrard Inlet Tunnel and Bridge Company; thereby freeing thousands of dollars for use.by the  municipalities of North and  West Vancouver.  Legislation dealing with our  finance companies has been  broadened in various respects: ���  Canada's true and loan companies can now loan more money to _more people and back  a wider^ajge of industrial enterprises. Particularly interest- -  ing is the fact that the ceiling  on first mortgages now rises  from two-thirds to 75 per cent.  This measure will help stimulate the construction of new  homes in* Canada.  There was a negative aspect.  No longer ean control of our finance companies be given up  to foreigners. Parliament, in effect, has put an end to the sellout of Canadian financial houses.  Progress on the Canada Pension Plan, regrettably, has been  slow. Last Fall it was passed  in principle by a vote of 183-0.  During the Christmas recess it  was studied in depth by a combined committee of the House s  of Commons and of the Senate.  But to no avail. Each clause  of this complicated act is again  being reviewed in the House it*  self!. Pass it will. But most  MPs want to have their final  say before it becomes thc law  of the land.  ,,   '. :  .... ...���������'.     ,     ������������������    '������    : ���    "  Then comes a measure to Improve parliamentary procedure.  A special committee recommends that we should allott a  certain amount of time to each  bill. This Would be followed by  a vote. Adoption of these provisions will go a long way towards making Parliament a  more businesslike ��� place in  which to get things done.  "'Opting   out"   comes    last,  TT may  be the longest for some time.  However, With issues like the  flag behind us with a more cooperating spirit developjnjLJB-  ���the Commons, the legislative  process should continue to accelerate during the coming  year.  Stamp readied  for big holiday  ''"iJET^iLS^of"'* conrmemoraiive  postage stamp depicting Canada's new flag were announced  today by the Hon. Rene Trem-  blay, Postmaster General. The  new stamp is to be placed on  sale .June 30 to coincide as closely as possible with Canada's  national holiday.  The flag stamp will be printed in red and blue and will be  of the horizontal large size. The  flag, main theme of the stamp,  will 'be in the official colors of  red and white and the background will be blue. The only  wording to appear on the stamp  will be "Canada", in the top,,  right corner, the words "Pos-  tes*Postagc" along the lower  right border and a large five in  the lower left corner.  In making the announcement,  Trenbley explained that the  department expected a greater  demand for the new stamp  than for other oommemora-  tives. As a result, some 35,000,-  000, stamps are to be printed as  compared to the usual 27,000,-  000, The stamp was designed  and is to be printed by the Canadian Bank Note Company Ltd 'v,  ����Jm4��in  _-#0$Wlt{*ratift8t'ii  Now stamp  .) > *hl<lMH**oHW<��*stot  FOR COMPLETE  INSURANCE  SERVICE  Life ��� Health  '��ir  Annuities ��� Group  Following the films, Mrs,  Fleming Joined parents ln a  general discussion of, tho films,  Chiropractic Office  MON., THURS., SAT.  1678 Marino Drive - Glbstans  Phono 886-9843  Dryan E, Purklnihaw  For further  Informatjon  wrlto fo  SECHELT,  B.C.  Pox 381  tmh  !'f*W��tfl*ii(*.*nt*W*9|*f!***,p��  Robart E. Lea  <*Jt*f1  Oroat-West Life  AStUlltANGK qOMI'ANY  Q-wi  ���v..'-J,\:ri '������' f$i$$0iiijfc��  ,*_w��*��x. <w*��*_*.��.V._ a^mju^   ^���-^vi^e^^��^^��*n*-*_nr^%l^JU'*<.  '^^^T-n^^Sfej^^ '-  _   i. ��> ,_���       __���  4--ft  -��i!_*>~f  FV^_^  ��S-tf^iSfJii*-,** A*ii^-*''-*>''"*��J^^7S'" ^  modation a^~-the__service provided -at  John ia_td*"~_��orothy_  Bosch's 'Egmont Marina'. Bathgate's Egmont Enterprises pro-  ividedja^al ^ts"knd".i cdt-  tage^thepl&tter-tnstog usedliox  changing- _tto. diving g_aa* and  ���for-liiB^_torafeel*_f equipment,  -etc. "Here again the co-opera-  |r , tion'exteiaded-by the JBatljgates  ireatly -appreciated./'v  The Sechelt- Peninsulo Times, Wed./Morch 17, '65 Poge 15  Bob'dB  Sechelt social notes  _,   , v    ���With Y��w-Neighbours  AFTER making his -home here for sevef_f years, Mr:  James Dunn will shortly he leaving Sechelt, to reside  in.^anfeouvefCfUiSt coinhtg here as 'bookkeeper at the'  i"<-lir''V_tew ' Secfogtt, Inn, _te has been very tactive in community af-  r___ar~___ j__^ _ fair���*  awH T*ar-Tnit/1  mom, siCft,.,*-U-. .����*    -lt*,t.3.~>~   A���^��n.  '-^Dawn' were, %e ��o^ep__4tbj^jairs and lias Tielfljjiany OfiSces Jin St. .Hilda's Anglican  Itogs^^htirehr His fp-gsitionas treasur-ar for JSL> Hilda's has now'  position,  been filled by Miss E. Ormrod.  Visiting  from  Vancouver   is-  New <4perater-  , center of the entire proceeding:  ^a-_^t-4s^hopedl that -his close  ��� coiitaef. ^wittn^to^j^marous  ' S!* '^ii^^J>?f^^~^^- Soren��>%^st of her   jated at the funeral service and  _anr. way, -affect'Sob'* ;fishmg   daughter .and  son-in-law,  Wr. ��� .____.,���;������ *_. ��� _^  .'���i_jIta^Ufes.^inake the/New^ 'afldTltrs.T_5:Moifctewnery^ crein^on followed.;.; .  *Oamf.>iEtt��<.-|. temperamental,    visiting   from   ladner   and      ^ssed^awa-y in St.  Mary's  staying with her cousin THrs.T." "hospital. Mr. Geo/Phillips> aged ��6.  Coming to Sechelt in <  lady. The film, when .eomplet-    ��� . f?  vice; Se<pheilt; ^^_*ta?I��t^ a_,tnp_^925_TOtJiJ_k^paTtaer^lfeo.-Hott-| .  CHAKfGE of name ani^moKfeas-b 2P_^'5-L_!f �� *���*--   ���>.���- ��� ���  ;;   w��h>_ie takeover **T-fK,i_w<4fe^ _S^S* __��_2-*! *'*^   jFraiciui? Mrs* ^^ Caron-  production hut there-Is ^a.rpos*  Ster. 13tMpte7_o ifewcomer^-garage-work and is present- 'itatuieJt.vaR' he ttsed as-such  & considering the-parchase of a home in- the district  ��8>  Egmont _^*e  RUMSrWCE JffiftLE   ���  Wednesday's -^rnmmage ��� sale  was a/Trage]_oeces��,.botnin^at-  - tendance ia_J fo the ,fu_mcial  benefit o* oar finntmunity Club.  ���to,fVancouver,Jor a,few .days  ���holiday.  Mr. Tom Lamb visiting his  jfamily for the weekend.  DECEASED  "Passed  away  in  Vancouver  after a long illness. Mrs. ."Lap-  ���sfey was the" mother ^of- Mrs.  Syd Waters  fvUdaf) ;*&t: Selma  who- doxtated "the .goods-and to  FOR THE past, two we_ks 'Egmant-baB^beenthe scene   those..who go*** so wUlingh/of  of much unusual-activity. The National Film Board   their services* and time.  of Canada, in co-operation *with tlse "Vancouver Aqua-        ���  rium,-has Just completed a short *&e_aiacal film showing  the marine life otf Kiis area and >1he methods used in collecting live ^ecimens  f  The expedition was wider the  directum' of Mr. Bernard Devlin- of Montreal. JMrector of  photography * Robert .Humble,  sound engineer Andre Hourlicr  and public relations director.  Al Morgan also accompanied  Mr. Devlin from Eastern Canada 'Tlic underwater cameraman was Peter Hartmann of  Vancouver as were the following divers; Tama Hartmann  (iPeter's wife), Sorija Glasgow,  James Land, Phil Nuytten and  Gary Leslie.  ��� " ��� A/'  The divers-aTe all ;wett*taiown  in lower-mainland scuba diving  circles, some of them having  been on previous diving trips  in this -vicinity. Peter Hartmann, who. isSiwe of (Canada's  top underwater cameramen,  was responsible for Egmont  being elwsen^4hefo(Krtio*rfor  ttiis film, Peter, who has dived  ih many parts of the world,  and particularly here on the  B.C. coast, states that Egmont  is one of the best locations in  the lower gulf area for sea life  and underwater terrain, 'in one  locality in particular, can be  found the wolf-eel, octopus,  rock and ling cod and large  box-crabs, tho latter being  somewhat related to the king-  crab of Alaska.  Several fine specimens were  captured by the expedition"; including two wolf-eels, each a-  bout'.six feet ��� in: length, two octopus and several box-crabs;  In addition to several other varieties of fish, all of which will  find a home in the Vancouver  Aquarium. The""piirpoiic"' of this  .���visit was to fllrrt the marine  life of this area In Its natural  .surroundings, to show the pro.  reduces used in capturing and  shipping live spoelmcns to the  aquariuni and to acquaint the  general public with the function of the, aquarium in our  larger cllio.s,  'The"divers, using aqualungs,  first explnrp. the nren and then  report their findings to'dhe dlr*  eclrtr Mr, J)o,vllii, and to Peter  Ilnrlnrmin. If thcstthjecl was  deemed nuitnhle for filming,  Peter and IiIh aNsl.stnnta would  I hen go down to photograph the  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  V  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SRCHt-tT, B.C.  iPfl, 005-2111  . To<l Forowoll  ri-aasBSF:  ~ action. A still camera and the  big-35m������ movie, camera together with two powerful, battery  -operated flood or searchlights  were also -sent down, all of this  equipment iiemg specially treated and encased for underwater  use. Wolf-eels, when located in  their dens, -and being rather  nasty " creatures  to  handle  in  ��� their normal environment, were  first subdued and put in a leth-  ��rgic -state ��by chemical means  before being brought to the sur-  . face and placed in a prepared  live-box.  Octopus were also treated on  this .maimer when it was found  difficult   to   disengage    them  from their dens *��� Br "from vflie  rooky   bottom   to which   they  r clung. .Other specimens, inclu-  ding ilfe���-^ciaajs; -were  netted   -  j and live-boxed, the entire catch  t being- finally   transported   to  i Vancouver in a specially equipped truck supplied by the aqu-  : arium.  Upon their arrival in Egmont, Mr. Devlin had engaged  * Bob   Griffith   and   his   troller  ���New Dawn' ito supply the wat-'  er transportation and to ajjl as  a floating base for the>_roup,  and Bob "thoroughly, en joyed the-  ��������� experience. -��������' ������    A camera platform was also  constructed by means of plan-  ��� king fastened across two small  ���boats   and   it. wasr.irom  ^bis.  floating platform, and from tho  'New  Dawn', that the  surface   .  shots were made, Immediately  the divers surfaced, the above  water  crew  went  into   action  /under the .direction of Bernard  Devlin, with Robert Humble  handling the camera, and skip-  per Bob 'Griffith keeping his  beat In position, when net at on*  chor. Normal safety ^precautions were ' taken at all limes  and nothing was left to chance,  particularly in the underwater'  work. This Is the trademark of  thc profcsslpnaj, The divers, at $  times, were submerged for al*  most forty-five minutes Vnnd ;  worked down to depths of about  80 fc*t, When coming to tho  surface they ncvor exceeded  .the speed"b( the bubbles cnua*  'ed by escaping ��ir. At times  they put In very long days, ono  >or two of which flqlshod as late  nt io::mi p.m.  According to the divers the  ���m n Jorl ty "of "sej|**"croattires *��ro  much more active alter darkness fnils and 'tnlR M'o.ssltnt*  ed considerable night time film-  ins.   ,.,. , ..�� .  They woro <a fine bunch of  people and wo1 hope that, If  possible, wo shall see somo (-/.  thorn "bnek hero, at some future  "(%'(��, *"���"' "���' ""  Local >isincsn wan also stlm*  (dated by our victors'who woro  well pleased with their nccom*  ^GfiUt MEETING  ,  - A public meeting will be held  at the Community. 13all on Sun-  *day, March 21, ��at 1:30 p.m.  tinder *tte auspices of the ^Egmont Crevtesmial, /Committeee.  The purpose of this nieeting^is-__si_ter^ ��,__  to decide on a centennial pro- ftta  jeet for this district and it is  in'the best interest of our com;  munity for ail -residents to attend and ro_&e~their wishes  known.  to paint t_te Sechelt Hotel ?  winch -had "been -honghtiby the t  -Union Steamshjps-Co���with-the~i-  Sechelt Estates.- He met there/  Miss Mary Amae Porte .known'&  as Minnie who was-cook. They \  married and werft to Vancou-  -ver for some months.  Mrs. Phillips had\a large seci \  -tion ^of - property %i .Sechelt^  (most -of sit 'on CJo6$vrle*lStreet.  Park, B.C. She leaves four dau-    She passed, away _j agffi, Mr. '  ghters, Mrs. C. Campbell, Mrs.    Phillips * %as   magistrate   for  P. Lubeck-of West Vancouver;   ^ome years afeo was *the of-  Mrs. S. Waters of Sechelt' and   fecial trustee TepreseKfing Se-  iMrs.-H.EIdgar'of'Port Angelus, , chelt-'Sdhool^Board, far some  Washington.  16  grandchfldren,   time: _fe was a native of Liv-  one 'great  grandson and <*me   erpool and^hasi no known ret  M. 'Taylor, Manit-. natives. Canon Greene officiated  at "the funeral sesvke held at  Heverend���R.  F. Filer offic-   St Hildas.  good pro5��~5^  Mrs. Nellie McKeague has  "been ^ pat��e_t % St. THarys  JTospital for 4he 3*ast*two��� weeks  ��s 4i-^result axf nt swdden illness.  Nellie is progressing favourably 4and tier ^manyr friends -wish  -her -a-^speedy -recovery.  Syllables    have    souls  words are their bodies.  and  flil!p����nl Pecorafors  TAINTIffG   -   iDECORATINe  COUHIS THAT LIVE  Box 254 - Sedhelt 885-!  a-  t^X.  Spotlight on Defence  "Official NORAD photo,"  B.C. Tel communication systems  help guard our continent  against surprise attacks  BX. tolt's variety of tho'viitiy latest develop^  ents In the communications systems arcplay-  a F  Tp detect the approach of and defend against  missiles, rockets or planes entering'theterritorial atmosphere of North Anlerlca Is.^tlne Vole  of NORAD-North American Air Defence Com  ments  Ing a key role in,perhaps thjerribst Important 6fZ  all public servkes-defenco of North America  ;.l4^isMwli(#l��*��^*H**����l��i&l*����S"  mand-wlth nits Combat Operations Cen\ro at    aijaliist destruction. These electronic marvels  Colorado Springs. ���''--v^ .provide the connecting links for data transmls- ^  Jointly controlled by tho United States and, ���. slpn devices bctvvcdn radar sites and strate- ,  Canada for defence against surprise'nuclear al*    glcally located computer centres.  ����ck,*,thlsl"Complcx*nei^e^ccntro��demons��rate����'���'��-Suclvdramatlcadvonccs*forfmllltary purpo��ej--i*��**--'"-''��*'-''-*'*'*  vividly lioW'B.C. Tel and i\ contlncnt-wldo not*    aro oven now expanding our everyday corn-  work of telecommunications systems Is meeting    munlcations. Long distance calling, radlo-tele-  tho challenge of today's "Cold War" condl-    phono coverage, TWX and other special data  tions. ' ���.���������/     services are but a lew,  o��(fl*��t MiiMUM  ��'.<'  "fw:  (B.G.TkiL  mmsH coiumifinimim commnya  U.C-3-PR  woKLowint mirnoNi conniciions ��� intiunationai twx ano Tinrvn swvici ��� ftAOiouurnoNEs  aosro qkcmit tv �� intckcom and tacinc stitims �� luaRoyvarrm ��� oatAiiionis  ANJWM.NC 'AND AtAKM UNIT? ����� OVIK W�� OTHIK COMMUNICATION AIDS fQR MODt^N HQMH AND aUSINts*  *������  *  >#(  i'l��..  ..... K.. ��s3  they're  Giving Away  Sunnycrest  Join the crowd and  cash in on the  fabulous monthly  $50 draw at the  Plaza  Todd's Drygoods  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  Wear  Motors  The Service Station  with everything for  the Motorist  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Drugs  NOW OPEN  On the Sunnycrest "*"*" u, p|CKLED  Plaxa for your  Shopping-Pleasure  STOP for  SPRINC  mimirmmm  Lube jobs, oil changeovers, tune-ups . . . complete  car care for safe, smooth, trouble-free performance  as you're driving into spring. Whatever needs doing,  we'll do right, in less time. Free estimates.  CHECK-UP     WIN -  WIN  - WIN  Aw Action Cor  Pick up an entry form at Sunnycrest Motors and take part in the  ESSO CELEBRATION CONTEST. You could win a beautiful FORD  MUSTANG.  Phone 886-9962  Gibsons, B.C.  I'NSTAiMT'C^  PEAS CHCtSEA, No. 5 Choice, 15 .������ .       4   tin     49C  TOMATO JUICE ubbt, 48 -. 3 ������ $1.00  cake Mixes  IfliPffMVMn^H  . MONARCH,  4 "h��". 69��  COTTAGE ROLLS  j ��� ��� . ..      . i      ���   ���   .ib, 55c  See^our^flyers���for -many  other great buys.  Ktn*&ify��itv#* 4 i  WmiuA  _,, ��c MrZ^wm -z _BBHr-M','HHi^.J't;f;t  floosBfliiiiii  Iiaililiiill  A* iSMBimM��il��tWflMl*i*����i(*)Mfc  5UPER-VALU  Buy Better  Serve More  Charles English  Limited  Real Estate  and Insurance  Investor.  _ Syndicate  Don Matheson  Locol Representative  D. G. Douglas  Variety & Paints  ''Anything you want  we  hav^'  $50  YES! YOU MAY WIN FIFTY DOLLARS  $50  '�� \>  Cashing your FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE at any oHhe advertised Plaza Community Places of Business  When you cashjour cheque in one dfmse^ picked in a barrel and the lucky name is  drawn at the end of each month. <       '  vm���  m^mmmm  ,<  '""V���


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