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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Mar 3, 1965

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 1 s^  *   as a?  _3 ** ��  fo jo o  o *v��  . _ *��>  ^Hsoo Creek, Selmg Pork; Sechel^tfolfmoon^oy^c^ttoVe/Pender HorboMr/lvfodeifo Pork, Klemdole, Irvme's londrng^Bort Cove.^ Eomont.  ,<* 1      h M     , A-i   T^ ^^^^^^"^"^  �� ii . i I   i   )     _________   i     i       j ^  ���.    , . ^-*o 9   1    ***��  'Volume 2, No. llt  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3, '65   1��C  Progress made -.  v  Three areas unite  for garbage talks  FURTHER-progress-toward the estabUshment of a gar-  r~r bage collection and disposal district was made last  week with a meeting of the site committee at the Health  - Centre, Gibsons. v '' - w-~ *-*��w��.WWM.w   ...,���  ,     "**.^,v.��i*i�� *-#  C of C installation  CHAJRftkN of Village Ctounca,Mrs,^ ScOU.s/Gui�� hold  a pronunerit part during-the,Chamber of:Commerce : "���?",  banquet and installation last week as seen swearing-in   Father Son banquet  FM^S!^H^vf ^inTrf ^rae> right>.'And Vice-    WILSON Creek cubs and'scouts  president John Hayes, centre.        .     ���  .   - - \-, recenUy held their father and  Plftn hiici/ t/o/tr ',.,  - son   banquet   in   the   Wilson  fnan PUSy year .  . * -=- __    ' ��� ,   --;- Greek-Hall. Guests for thuran-  nual event were Cpl, Nelson/  Dist Commissioner; ,Mr. N. G.  B. Burley, Regional Representative; Mrs. N. G. B. Burley,  Treasurer for the District Cou-'  ncil and Mr. Brian Harris, President of tlw District Council.  A wonderful turkey dinner  was provided for the 45 persons attending,", served by the  mothers who also co-operated  with the Wilson Creek Scout  Group Committee in Sponsoring  Chamber  seek ferry increase  ANNUAL dinner of the Sechelt Chamber'of, Commerce  took place in .the* Legion Hall ^Wednesday/ February^, where president Mr.TedOsbomemd vice"pre=  sidetft Mr. John*Hayes took oath of .office before. Mrs. A  D. 'Johnston, chairman of the Village ot Sechelt.  .Secretary - for ,'the ~.coming*  !      "w" "  surer/ *Mr. "J, B. Janiewick;  other council members include  L. W. Higgs, J. E. Parker, C.  Lawrence, Mike Jackson, Bill  parsons, Dick Clayton, BUI  May, Fred Jorgensen, Ray Nelson and At Campbell.  Guests included Pender Harbour C.O.C. president Markle  Myers;  Gibsons president Ken  av.r  meeting will be for executives  on March 10,  DeMolay eleci  Kenneth Preiss  AT THE last, meeting of the  .* �� �� _ _-._ " .;���-�� ~tv, O^er Pf .DeMolay, . Kenneth  McHeffey and chairman of Gib-'i   Preiss was elected, to , the of  s    ^Foul^en/'cnb^^ha" seven  ^  Dr. A. J. Cunningham attended the meeting accompanied by  sanitary inspectors Barry MacDonald " and Philip Crampton,"  the committee included Len  Larson and Henry Whittaker of,  Pender Harbour; Sid Waters  and-Bill Swain, Sechelt; Vince  Bracewell, Eric Prittie and  Frank Wyngaert, Gibsons. Chief  Alfred August was also present  Mr. Bracewell told The Times  "It is a father long drawn out  process but we are steadily progressing, there are numerous  legal and technical details to'  straighten out but it looks as  though we are finally getting  somewhere."  When completed, the project  which is a pilot scheme for B.C.  will utilize three disposal sites,  maintained in such a way that  they-will not become unsightly .-  - Locations at Pender and Gibsons, are now available and the  committee is presently negotiating with the Sechelt Indian,  band who have a suitable site  already inspected by the health  department' and forestry' department  A further meeting is scheduled. ��or~,thi& week between the  committee and the Indian band  in the Indian Council1 Hall, "this  follows the generous offer by  the band to allow the free use  of their hall for such meetings'.  One of-tiie problems-up until  now.has been finding a suitable -  meeting place, due to lack of  funds, for so far the committee  has operated on small sums do^  nated by interested bodies, This  has been taken up with transr  portatioh, re-embursement etc.  Rigid requirements have been  set up for the operation of the  combined project and were sur>  plied by Dr. Cunningham of  the'Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. t     '  Other'details will include the  preparation of estimated costs  and plans for efficient operation  of the scheme. It will be recalled the problem of sadministra-,  tion was settled recently 'with  the announcement by the Sel-  ma^Park Improvement District  that Selma Park would accept  administration of the Garbage  Collection and disposal district  when formed. This of course is  subject to approval from Victoria. .  'ender  sons Village Council A. E. Rit  chey,   accompanied   by .their  wives.  i.  Mr. Osborne gave a brief re-  View of thc Chamber's accomplishments during  1964, paying'  tribute to the Hospital Commit*  tec for the tromcndous amount',  of work that had gone Into'the  establishment of the new hospital in thc Sechelt area. Plans;  for the liquor store saw fruit-'  Ion Jn 1964 as djd thc improved'  ferry service.  -In 196�� efforts will be made  to  increase  thc  ferry  servlco'  and work will continue towards,  the approval of a  breakwater'  at Selma  Park, said  Mr.  Osborne, A policy committee will;  , bo appointed to direct, members'  Attending meetings of thc Gib-*  sons and Pender Harbour chambers which will establish great-1  er  liaison  between  thc  three i  chambers    on    thc    Sunshine i  .Const.    (.,,,,. ,  !'A Joint committee, will also!  be formedi to: work on the Improvement of; roads, The cham* j  bcr had been notified by the  Dept, of Highways that turn off  1 areas would bo constructed," on  illfihwny 101 before the com*;  mcnccmcnt of tho tourist sen*  son; ".���''"��� /j ",l '' "v.'"���";:":'.-.'; *';."  Cpl, Nelson observed that if  flee of Master Councillor for  the ensuing term. James Man-  delkau, Senior Councillor and  Godfrey Ai Robinson,. Junior  Councillor. Miss. Pianne Hopkins was elected Chapter Sweetheart V  Installation cerempny will be  held at 8 p.m. 'March 27 in the  Masonic, Hall, ��� Roberts Creek.  The general public are cordially invited,to attend..  cubs, entertained   the   visitors    Good tum-OUt  ivith skits and group committee    -���; ���   and leaders',enacted a pantomime. Color films lent by the  B.C. Hydro delighted the audience particularly the one showing the building of the. Roger's  PassJHighway."    _ , ..  , The steadily increasing membership of the Wilson Creek  group is a tribute to both leaders and parents who have  worked so hard to revive interest in the arear  :z&L v-  reslieifs  sifprise sclool: :bdiri  SCHOOL Trustees were pleasantly surprised at the num-  _ _ber of residents .who attended the recent school board,  meeting held at Madeira- Park. A previous meeting in,  Sechelt attended by one visitor was taken as an indica-^  tion of apathy which gave the board reason to doubt the  advisability of holding future meetings in the different'  areas.  !   RED CROSS  IS ALWAYStHERE  WITH YOUR HELP  At EfohinStone1. . ���  Prominent educators  speak-/at convention;  DR, MEREDITH.?md JDr. Ron Baker, prominent,British.  Columbia educators > are to address Teachers' Convention at Elphinstone' Secondary School on Frldav,  March. 12       > ��� ���������;\  ^irfnU*!*'"-***"  i  Dr. .Meredith of the currie-  ulnrn'd^vl^oji"of, Department of  Education will address teach*;  ersbf'Powell River, SqUamlsh  and Sechelt District, He will  speak ion7; recent curriculum ;  changes with particular emphu*  sis on. the new programs nucct*  Ing Grade'41..student* in Sept*;  ��� ember, 1905^' : .���  /.  Dr.4 Roh ' Ralicr,   Academic  "��� -r-Mcntal .Health.v;;J)r,. j do  Shlolds, Powell RlVer school  district psychologist; ; "  '' ���f ocatlonai; arid Technical  Training!, Mr*, J...Cooper, ,forr  mcr, Director of Provincial Vo��  catlonal 'and; Technical Education; now with the Federal Government,' Northern Affairs1 Department1',"' V;1 ,'',,' '���' ";  ���  -Visual' Aids! National Film  !��� ��� _tji>**# (4M*����t��r.*��'af "Wri fJ*i 4  |J  <\ !  a school, busls to abide by the ���'* DK'.-Roh" Baker,   Academic      -Visual < Aids!  ���nrotoFTehrcle'iar  few places "on HiRhwny 101 fr��ser,University, will famll* -p, r, (Elementary and Sec-  wlibro it could stop, The' act' ��rl��6* the ioachors nltendlnRj ondnry): %. pori Stccn, Burn-  ntntcs that tho bus must have',!tho )convcnt on, Wtlrthc many; nby Central-Secondary School.'  an ��rca,at least 10 feet wldo :���'jne^.. conwPi-*.. In. h Rhcr cducn-;    , .-Elementary;    Mr,    E.    T,  ���������'������     "��� ������onto'bo offered at Simon Frn*    Tribe,,      v.,  In addition: Fridays. Academic sessionsi Saturday morning  will bo highlighted by an hd  Of greatest Interest to the  visitors was a 'discussion on the  hew curriculum, shortly to be  introduced into the secondary  schools.'Taking part were District Superintendent Mr. Gordon Johnson, Elphinstone High  principal Mr. G. Potter and  Pender , Secondary Principal  Mrs. F. Fleming.  Mr. i Johnson explained that as  a result of the "Chant" report,  changes In, the-school system  are "so 'rapjjd that schools are  finding difficulty ln keeping up.  i, Biggest change in the curriculum is at thc senior secondary level, grades U and 12,  where students aro divided Into six different streams, ranging from acac|emlc*technlcal to  vocational programs;  ; Grndo 11 will be Introduced  to the change In Soptembelr of  this year and grade 12 In 1966.  Acptlon Is being considered  by tho board by which parents  and students may bo,acquainted  with the change over & a panel discussion has  been slated  "   '     '" ' to really promote adult oduca  tU>n this fall,  Senior High,  KINDERGARTEN PLANS  if-.'!'1  after stopping, before tho'doora' .   c   -,.������_  may   bo  opened  to dlschargo f��or In September, 1065.  passengers.  Falling this tlwro In, tho   afternoon   secllonnl  should bo n clear view or tho "h.ccttnit���,>wfu bo hcUlMmdor tho  rond for 200/cot each way after 'direction of specialists In a var-*  parking.                iety of fields;������{           ,  Ah the occasion was a Koclnl '���Homo    Economics!    Mrs.  gathering tho business meeting Cade, Burnaby Conlval,  Representative Mr, 11. , Cluy  nske^l what were tho board's1  plans for the establishment of  a kindergarten and what would  v - ...o*���o.">** ��.>   ��    be the transportation facllUca,  dress by MrrRrG; Kascr, first  7Io wos informed by Mr:' John-  vlc,e*presldent of tho-nCTF, on    son that It would not be before'  VlC,0*pl vn.MVM*   wt    ...V ��v- *.���,  professional mMtors relating ,10  tho toacheVs* profession.'  September and tho school board  did  not  supply  transportation  NEW  APPOINTMENT  ���Tho position of assistant to  the Secretary treasurer has  now booh filled by Mr. John  Phillips ot Knmloops who was  selected from a total of forty  applicants, Continuing school  district expansion has created  the need for thin new position,  V  for kindergartens, Biggist pro*  blem was getting a teacher to' *  take both kindergarten and re*,  medial classes. He explained  that an area could qualify for  two teachers'with an enrolment  of 26 pupils' with two classes  but 24 was insufficient for department assistance.  It was suggested' a survey he  carried  out to  determine  the    ,  number  of  children  likely   to  attend tho Madeira Park kindergarten.  TRANSPORTATION  Halfmoon Bay representative  Mrs. J. Burrows queried a transportation    problem    involving  . Redrcoffs Road and was told |  the    transportation    requested?  would prove too costly, A slm-|  liar  situation,  exists   at  Twin  Creek.-.'     ������ /,    ���',.���,.'''  CONFERENCE ';  Secretary    treasurer    Peter  Wilson was appointed to attend i  ' the Adult Education Directors.  Conference^   at UBC   in  April.  ,Z^' ���;  v  ���!/***_"  Poge 2 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 3, 1965  ��� W^iy^jr-,  FOR SALE  ��echeltPeninsula^W*  .Published Wednesdays by the . '  ! Sechelt   Peninsula  Times   Ltd.,   at  Sechelt, B^C  Gross Circulation, 1850 copies  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-jJne AdBriefs 05 words)  -���Orre Insertion ^~85c  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  BUILDING   contractor,   altera-  "   tions a specialty and plumbing.  Contact J. Whitaker, Wilson Creek. 885-9704. 9692-tfn  Three insertions  1.7a  15c  Extra lines (5 .words) -J   Box Numbers, -,25c extra  "lfvpaid before publication, a discount of 25c per AdBrief is allowed.    Semi-Display,    Super-Display,  ond Blue Chip Display   1.50  per  inch. *-/  Legal Notices: ",.  1?7c per count line (5 words) first  Insertion,  13c per/count line sub-  .      ��� sequent insertions.  Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services  ot a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the' newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  ond   may   be   withdrawn   at   any  time."  Advertising is accepted on the condition that, in the event pf typographical error, that portion of the  advertising space occupied by the  erroneous item, together with reasonable allowance for signature, will  not be charged for, but the balance  of the advertisement' will be paid,  ������'������'���'''���'fori'Otvth��x,apj>licoBle rate.  A composition charge is made for  advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled hefore  publication. Change from original'  ��� copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable: at an  hourly rate, for the; additional work  ,|  required.  Subscription Rates:  .10c, per copy, 50c per month (by  .carrier); $5^)0 per year,, irv  advance.   ,  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  Deaths, Bf rths;4#Merrrbndrr.,' (��onv  Ing Events. &c.; I?er Insertion-tup~tct,  40 words) $1.25; extra words, 3c  each. 25c Discount if paid before  publication.  NOTICES^  AS'.., OE v February-18, 1965, I,  David ,W_ Trpwse will not be  responsible for debts incurred  in my name by my wife Mar*  guarite Gladys Trowse, or any  other persons. 7833-11  WANTED  .WOODEN water storage tank.  ) Preferably 2,000 gals. 885-  2046. 7843-13  HELP WANTED  SALAL   pickers   required   for  B.C. Florist Greens L,td. Information   phone   885-2016   or  next to Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  7834-13  SALAL s PICKERS for local  packing plant. Apply Reid,  Fern & Moss, General Delivery,,  Sechelt or next to Sechelt  Theatre. / 7810-tfn  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  FOR  SALE,  Coin  Drycleaning  -business.   Sunnycrest ^Plazai".  Gibsons,   B.C.   886-223-1 or 886-  2705. 7836-10  CARS and TRUCKS  1954   MORRIS   Minor   coach-  good running order. Good rubber. Near^t offer;tb;:$275; "883:  2237. * 7840-il  1963    AUSTIN. 850-   Premium  condition.. New tires, etc. Low  mileage. Box 007,, Gardea Bayy  Phone 883^2427,     .     -   Z83&��t  TREES need topping . . . roof  needs fixing-.  .   .'fence or  whatever it, may be   just  phone us���it only takes "one  phone call���no job too small���  886;2954. 7826-tfn  -i ��� ' ' ,   ',- '      ���'/������������ >  NEED trees taken out?' Your  , lot cleared of trees and underbrush   Free  for  the  wood.  Information call 886-2954,  FOR RENT qr M-rr  a BEDROOil home aJ^iKleW  -dale;-Pender~Harbour. Phone  883-2448   or   885-2180, .    7837-13  WORK WANTED  5 ACRES���Porpoise Bay, $600.  New 2 bedroom waterfront  home, Porpoise Bay, '$12,600;  Sechelt Village, modem "serai-  waterfront home, IVi acres,,  landscaped, 3 bedrooms, rumpus' room, $20,000.H. B| Gordon & Kennett'Ltd.,! Sechelt,  B.C. 885-2013, Ron MeSayaney,  ,886-9656.' \ 7842-11  Fields - LaWns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  Pjbasc  phone  evenings only  ,      0722-tfn,  SUnshine Coast  1 Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School  10 a.m.  ���, ,i . .' -   ' ���'       .-"i1'  Church Service     \  11:15 a.m.        ]  Selma Park Community Hall  OWHAWSe^lrtMWSll.WWWWMM  2, NEW SUBDIVISIONS  "      1TERFR0KT LOIS:  Earls Cove Subdivision ���- adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on" the Sunshine Coast Highway.  .Also - LARGE VIEW LOTS  it/^qdQitd���Rark..Subdivl6ion ��-��������*  Harbour and  Gulf ���< 10% down ��� easy  terms  ,       on balance, plscount for cash.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  O. SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  '���"    Phono 883-2233  or phone North Vancouver  ������':;;������.';���'���   ;;.;; ';.;.;: ?85-4?34  . SIMMONS steel bed, walnut fin*  -��� - ish.' Single, spring-filled mattress, $30. Mrs. Vera Lobb, Wilson Creek.' 7838-11  HOUSE for sale, close to hospital. Phone between 4:30 to  6:00 p.m.. 885-2289. 7830-11  NEE�� WOOD?  We have it here for you now.  Any type and; length. Charge oE  $1 extra for order under 12";  Also $1 extra for delivery to  Port Mellon^ Pender and Egmont.-prices-range from $11.50  up.    '  Phone:  895-947 \ or 886-2954  9696-tfn   ; '  BUY   and save on  quantity-  Smoke fish, and fresh local fish  only. Plant at James Wharf,  Sechelt. 885-932.. 7841-tfn  12  HP" JESLTO  outboard,   L.S.  Phone   886-2396. 7835-10  FOR your Fuller Brush Products  contact Willie  Takah-  ashi.   Phone   885*4468.   Sechelt,  B.C 7795-tfn  ���NEED wood? We have it here  foe- you now. Any type and  lengfcfe Charge of $1 extra for  orders under 12.". Also $1 extra  for delivery to Port Mellon,  Pender and Egmont. Prices  range from $tt.5Q< up. Phone  . 885jm,,p^^2954*^^ .,,>, 7821?tfn ,,.  STURDY single lens Reflex  camera "Kalimar" 120. with  X setting. $60., cost $130. Phone  885-9654 or call Sechelt Peninsula Times. 7827-tln  Minister sounds  a 'clear call'  A CLEAR call to United Church  ;     members to.leave their com-  -fortable pewsand::allovr God to  get out of the one-hour ghetto,  was sounded recently by Rev.  J.  R.  Hord, secretary  of the  Board of Evangelism and Social  Service. JMtr. Hord was, reporting to the fortieth amiual: meeting of the. board in Toronto.,  "I hope and pray that ourjna-  'tional   Project   of  Evangelism  an<? Social Action (being start-  led this year is a centennial pro- H  ject)   will motivate  and  train  church   members   to   practice  their religion.outside the church  structures and to get -involved  in   the  life   of  our  world   as  Christ  is  involved,"  said  Mr.  VHord.  * In his report Jo.about 40 clergy and lay delegates from ac*  rpss, Canada, Mr.- Hord spoke  on thevtheme "The Price of  ;Hope^arid>called,'bn members  of United Church congrega* <���;  tioris'Jto pay the price "through  the commitment of our lives  to Christ; through the accep*  tance of a stern but sensible  discipline; by humbly listening  to our fellows & to the world,'  and by , , , fighting the battles  of' lovo with i:aiicl for the com* '.  mon, people. Jesus,..Is* calling ���  us/' he said, "to get out of our  church structures and formnl  organizations to) stand with tho'  people who* most need our help  ���the alcoholic, tho nddlct, the  unemployed, tho divorcee, tho  deported, the school drop-out-,  the poor, the mentally-Ill, in ,  orclcr that we may bring them  ..nopty,��".,.,*".���;'* ���"^'���z i'z-  . :  Mr. Hord, recalled that Ing*  ,  mnr Bergman,;,famous for his  films ' depicting   mnn'H   sonrch  for  God,  onccsnld:   'God  has  always boon n,, problem to mc,  Ho, is no problem,, to most of  our Church" Christiana,  If lie  -cvor*.gbtjj-out-6f r tho-one-hour*"*  ghetto, Lord what n'" slaughter '  there's going to bo|'  , "Lot us allow God to get out  of tho  one-hour', ghetto,"  mild  Mr, Hord,  11  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water System Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510    '  Insured Blasting    "     .  Phone Sechelr 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING WfVVt  "The House With A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 - Seehclr. BX.  Scows -��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  ���.' ':-L: -HIGGS" "....;������  ^hon^dJJo-4425 :   ;  The Finest Jn  FLOWERS  For All Occasions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Iphone 885-4455  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  STUCCOING-PLASTERING.  GYPROC JOINT FILLING.  CEMENT WORK  by     . *  N. SCHOENEWOLF  Phone 886-2862  L  Z\  * i  4"1  L,  -**+.   -L.  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  - HAUPMOONBAY  " Emergency end non,ErrterQency  colls.   Special   rotes   for' O.A.P.  �� ^_  Qualified (Krsonnel^   . /  .       24, HOUR SEftVICE       '. >  x    i"1     *���  ���J    *������ r,    ,  &  Phone 885-9927  ^w-w���wpi��� ���1-.1 mmmmmmmf**  ^4    -*-*K    ��,f*  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING';; *'���  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW. -.  .  Imured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-9946.  MARVEN VOLEN  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating  requirements  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  C. E. (Cal) Tingley  Box No,-417, Sechelt   -  885-9636 ���885-9332 -  .. IHEATJ-If - DQM���SJIC .__ .. "Z L^8-|�� SWANSOrf LTD.-  -  !GI/tAAAPRriAl   . ikirwiCTDi-r * " ���"   ���   _ "-"--:������     .-'*"���'   : -' " ~ C ' **'*;���* X."'  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS   *  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phone 883-2366  Septic Tanks awl Drain Field*  Backhoo and Front. End  UodcrWork   "  Screened Cement Grovel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666  Bok 172 - Sechelt  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Real Estate and  Insurance  Phones:  885-2013/886-2191  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRiST  ,''- Bal Block   ,   Gibsons   Every Wednesday  for..appointment  886-2166  ST.   JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School---*0:45 a.m.  PlvJnq.Wo'rship-J-l.l; |'$:o,mt  Led by Miss H, E. Campbell  *     *  Except on 2nd Sunday each  month  Family Service���11:15 cm.  Divine Serviced���3:30 p.m.  Led by.Rav. VV. M. Com��fon  Mortgage Money;  for New Construction  or Older 'Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychost,'Shopping Conlro"  886-2481  Glbioni  BAPTIST ;CH WCH;  ;/:v:v����TH��^'-'-''!'  .SECHELT   ,c..(,.,  SERVICES  : Sunday School ���* 10 a.m.  Church ScrWco ��� Ut)5*.m.  Prayer- Wodnctday 7:30 p.m.  PASTOK  REV, A. WILLIS      ,  Yay oroJnyltcd to ot ^  "'any or ooch'sorvlco',  In "tho I2.y,i7iii' period ids'].  11)03, lnbor Inconio In Canndu  more than (loublod-from $0,(1  ���WUion-to ?at.a,billion,  (Utl***n,(**��i*)*��iteW��l fM.-  Anglican Church  . l' ,OF'.CANAPA "   ���  Kccior Rcv.'limjM l��;lirwhson, H;A,. l.thi "    I  ,   I'liono ����5*979.1 '    ,.     "V    F  rtiBiitaMB** i J��f4*isMM��:  ,   .'bono 8K5-979J  ,".. Su'l,dQy' MQrch 7) 1965  CHURCH OR (HIS PRESENCE  Holy Communion���11 ;00 aim;   ;  ST, ^RY.'S-^ENPER HARBOUR  ���evening Prayer~:3';00p-m.' ;  :: ,^7HiLpA'S-~SECHEL>T'; r"  Uvonlng, Prayer���y^O p,mv   ;  *m&\-^fV>&*<"*<:4),"pt> ��*  1       '  * :^*  .j~-*r**_KVrfi3   -*i *sr*s  ���"'^iisrSTT'TJ  *iis8rfri??s.As -s~ ;��m��tiI��   ****;  K---W^-^  The Sechelt Peninsula Time., Wed., March 3, 1965 Page 3  ���His qqsLH&eL���  by J. and D. Browning  HOW'CLOSELY'do we hover on the brink of crime.'  That is not a question but a statement it>si facto,  Latin for, migosh you're right.  A few days ago I picked up   * :   Seldom won  THE RELIGION and Life badge has been awarded Mary  Lamb of the 1st Sechelt Co. To receive this badge it  is necessary, to pass a Bible test which conforms with  standards set by the Christian Education Dept, be a willing helper in church work and have at least a 75 per cent  attendance record. Mary is a member of St John's United ^Church; Wilsoh Creek^Md^%&AMt^'ZJ^M^aae  High School.  Badge presentation . . .  Mother, doughte? lanqiiet  attended by Second Pack  ONE hundredand sixty people gathered in the Canadian  Legion Hall, on Monday, February 22, for the annual  Mother and Daughter Banquet of the Sechelt Association  to Guides and Brownies.       '" - -"Z' ":���'' ���" ���" ������<������  Inadvertently another chap's  booze, as well as my own two  humble bottles of sherry, at the  liquor store, and walked to the  car with it, thinking, that my  two bottles had been put In  separate bags.  Had I not checked the contents and driven off with the unintentional loot, just imagine  the awful results. If-If-If, if the  Queen of Sbeba had worn pants  she would have been the King  of Sheba.  Under the above revolting developments, the bottles not the  Queen of Sheba, my face would  have figured on the mug shots  in the RCMP office as Person  Wanted. My successor as civilian . guard would - have said,  "Hm, proper criminal type/'  when filing away the new mug-  shots.  . .   .  Then, ^when hauled before-the  law, pleas would have been useless, even .though I abhor booze  stealers. The .unintended loot  was earmarked for holy matrimony, which made matters  worse.  In the old unregenerate days,  I have edged away from and  refused to buy any more for  people who drink another, man's  beer, while he has gone to the  washroom. I would have been  guilty of the most contemptible  "; Mhd of larceny, as bad as stealing another man's wife���but  you don't go to jail, for that���  or the sugar for the prisoners'  breakfast coffee.  And here I, imu^lregarclingl  myself as  an. upright citizen,  -: would   have , been ; numbered  ampng the transgressors, if I  had riot" checked the two paper  bags.  Let us picture the criminal  proceedings:  The law: "Did you take the-  battles?"  Me: "Your Honor, I wouldn't  steal booze, because I only buy  bricks, dug coal, eternally hoed  potatoes, shovelled gravel and  other such boring jobs.  Imagine being stuck in a  cell for five years with a chap  who sniffed, all day and snored  all night.r Also there would have  been the mug shot after time  off for saintly behavior. Released convict. Beware of this  man. Dangerous. Keep booze  out of reach."  ,  Moreover, many convicts find  it hard to adjust after release  from prison, so probably I  would have spent the few succeeding years in jail as a habitual criminal, and in the short  periods out of jail been excommunicated by my church, or at  least not' be allowed to sit in  it when someone is coming to        the house, to whom it hmy _ the~^comfortableTpew" at the  t-j-.i.. x- _   ���    .    -    kacl^   for   jgarj |��d pinch   the  social~duty to-give-a drink. ��� I  don't care much about it any  more, and anyway people look  "awfully "silly when , they are  drunk. In fact the best alcoholic cure would be to make alcoholics, when sober look at people when drunk, they 'wouldn't ..."  The  Law:   I'Did' you  or did  you not take the bottles?"  Me:   "Yes,  your  majesty,  I  mean your worship "but . , ."  The Law: "Stop butting me,  you  insufferable  old  humbug,  and shut up. Five years hard -  labor."     '  One does not,know what con-,  victs do for hard labor in this  enlightened age, probably push  buttons, but when I was a penis*  tentionary guard', almost in the  dawn   of  history,   they  made  collection money. It is a sobering reflection. Ml this might  have happened, if I hadn't just  looked in the paper bags, before driving away.  Apropos of nothing at alL  here>: a. suggestion for the unemployed. Try. to invjent a silencer, for dogs, as in cars,  only at the front end'-ior- dogs.  I don't mean for old Solo next  door, he just b#rksi a few short  ones,., when, anyone arrives  there, but for the yapping little  ���brutes who keepit up for hours  onT^nd>i -especially; ?on Friday  iaAX$fpai^y-:-Mi&S'\:Z.'  EPlTAPti FOR TODAY  ^.Her^v,:^es^popr��Bldo,   -  , May the sorrow soon soften,  He barked, hot once, but much  too often. .  ANNUAL MEETING  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1965  '  8:00 p.in. "'. '. Z      .-  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  The second Sechelt Brownie  Pack from the Indian Residential School with Brown Owl Mrs*  Dolly Jonas and helpers Judy  Chambers, Leslie Kennedy and  Fairy Godmother Mr?, E��� G.  Chambers celebrated this event for the first time; the pack  was formed in February of last  year.  A smorgasbord dinner topped  off with a choice of pics was  thoroughly enjoyed,, Conveners  of the dinner were Mrs. Nancy  Jaeger and  Mrs,  Pat Gibson.  Following the dinner, pack  songs were sung by each group  end the colors were presented.  Sethelt v  Beauty Salon  Evelyn Hayes *  Abovo Popt offle*  .,      Cutting and Styling       Tuetday to Saturday 9-5  "Your Stairway To  , Hair Beauty",  Phono 88S-952S  Divisional Commissioner ���' Mrs,.  L, Labonte presented pins and*  badges to the following guides.  Mary Lamb received the Religion and Life badge which vis  an award seldom won, also her  third year pin., Sharon Lawson,  Hostess and Second Class Badge together with first year pin. (  Judy Higgs, Hostess and Second Class badge and two year  pin; Dona Nelson, Hostess and  Second Class Badge and first  year pin. Linda Hansen, Cook  and Hostess badge and third  year pin. Rita Ono and Barbara Jaeger second; year pins.  Marilyn McKenzic, Jackie  Chambers, Georgina Newsham  and Eileen Nestman, first year  pins. ;   Mrs. C. Jackson, guide godmother, and fairy , godmother  Mrs. G. Halahub and Mrs.  Chambers were presented with  pretty corsages.  The guides entertained wiUi  a comic skit of an operation  which created much excitement  and evoked lots of squeals.  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwcll, Cap*  tain of the guides assisted the  girls with tnpa to finish off the  evening,  purcnases oi#  ��� ���.'..'',.���'.'   ;.',:'r' .!���,'���   ,������'.',���   -...:.; :.���'���.�� '   ,-;  '.-A   '     ��    A.-...:   '���   ' ,     ���   '    ���  :.:.  oil and minor repairs, etc,  wt(*a<^������w��*sw* [  INSURANCE IS ONE THING  ... COVERAGE ANOTHER!  >mt*H ��_^w��*****J fr.w��**i*i^��-*��wM^  ,   Improyomenti  and  tha  rl��a  In  market  'value may have "upped" tho valuation   ,  of your homo . , , abovo tha coverage afforded  by  your preterit  flra  iniuranca'  Insurance of       policy, Review It vrlth m��.  , every kind ���/,'.>''  J   H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY -SEE J. Dr FOR SAFETY  Fhori�� 886-7751 Glbioiu., B.C.  MURRAY KING  Gibsons Automotive,  ,;//..''; Chevron   v..1  BILL WRIGHT  Sunnycrest Motors,  .'���.''��� Imp*, JEsso v,  ... ���.������ '\..,, ���..- .. -  GEORGE HILL  Hill's Machine Shop,   t?  ; Chevron        , '-'I  WALTER LOITZE  Waif Is Center,  Chevron  ,��,,���^��ANDY��TVANDERHORN  Hilltop Motors  ��*lwsMf��ra*t(ft*^>��)**^h*ta*WWj��al  FRANK SOLNIK  ���a��i*^��iW'^*w-.*����**��*w��W"i  Solnik  ik's B.Ae Service   |  CHARLIE MANDELKAU  Gibsons Shelf Service!  4  i  ���-?'*'  fe.'  liaSrta^^.j^^W-sMHjisi**.  Um��*  Pm/m////////^^^  **"',  ; ., . . .: ������ 1 ..'(Z-'s  ��� ���-V.T4 fj* ��  SECHElJpENlt^ULA'^WeA  i may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fall to say what J/belffy'e to b<e rigbty'���rioim Atkins  Wednesday, March 3,3965  Mop This  Mangling  (Cariboo Observer)  Convoy  Second Prize Winner International Contest Seamens institute"  New York. ' *".;  ���by Edward Greet)'  AN EDITORIAL in a recent is-. *" ��� ��   '���!    "  fue of the Abbotsford, Matsqul Stt^nw fSpAn ��  and Sumas News points up a-       SLOW AHbAU. ,  gain the necessity for an early Qut lh      h thcgUardjng netg  TJ331&* q     The brave ^'^' ' ;  ot teacners  salaries. AmJ ^^ whh dogged ^^^  "New Year brought a round Spurn the m,cat  - <   ��� ��� .      . ���������,.,    ,        *,-.,* l j of pay increase for rhpst school ��[eei bellies fat with coods  .CENTENNIAL projects, on the Peninsula as   forbids them from seeking help from others, and teachers says the News editor- ^ A^7.      ..        h  elsewhere,  are certainly  many and varied   there is no reasonwhy ih��y Should have to lose ^ ��And h, this part of the j^e Plimsoll marks awash  Rev)>" Sixty Foiu\  THERE/*  TRYHER  their dignity in thisrespect, country they appear to average  In Eastern countries, age and experience out to .a .little better than five ��� octK lo'U!> puu  are-treated-with-ih^                                    crude Per cent,  manner in which we discard and neglect bur aged,    "Unfortunately,   district  taxis an appalling'Condefflnation of a way of life we payers are assured of nov such  so proudly refer to as modern civilization. across-the-board    increase    in  Most of the trivial cehtehnial projects slated earninS ��or 1965���  for 1967,ajTiounttohttlejnorethanacant>f "They   do   know,   however,  beans, wlWas the combined resources of the thaf they will have to foot the ��� tn-ehebt >h<�� rp��  entire area>vould - be sufficient, to establish  a bUl for the teacher salary hikes ^,,^1^^ ^ revs  and in many cases subject to considerable con  Jroyersy. Most of them however are not without  some merit. ���  Greatest diversity of opinion would appear  "to be in regards to whether projects should be  joj the benefit of the young or the aged. The fact  .that a majority seem to suggest we should do  ���more for the younger generation, is well worthy  of considerable contemplation, for a number iof  aspects are unfortunately overlooked in the ardent    CIUUC areu .woulu ��� ���,.. suimTOUl- lw ^Wumu ���   --��� ��� ~ *��� ���--,-. nf ro,l;nff wrew-  desire to improve facilities for the young people.    worth white....p^!t..O^ ***** represents approxi- ^���2^*  The order, convoy speed  They fall in line  Each to his place  As engineers below  There certainly is nothing wrong with "the  idea of creating better conditions for our youth,  - despite the fact that the present generation have  far more to occupy them than their predecessors,  in fact. in some cases they are milk-led to extremes. Yet it is indeed a fact that vandalism and  delinquency is on the increase.  One sorry state of affairs existing in our  present day society is the almost complete indifference to our senior citizens and the -general  failure to appreciate the debt we owe them.  They too fought and worked to improve the  lot of their children, and under infinitely tougher  conditions than we know today, yet as they grow  old and infirm, so many of them find themselves  left to fend for"existance;;ofteh under tremendous privation. '  The tragedy is that in such cases, their pride  nmnH fnr �� lnho I'imo rnatelytwo  mills in  potential Each turn nmt count  proud for a long time. tax increase for them An error wilHroi do  What better plan than that of Canon Greene? '        ,  namely aj^nior citizens home. A nurrtber of com- ; "The News is not attempting Revs, Sixty Six, "A MJTE  mitteesj^^ AS�����''  a number>e bent on ideas of their own. Jy paid ^_ ^ We mspect ^ Grey dusk and jaded e^s ���.  We are all inclined to get carried away with feest are not, and that a min- Watch sullen seas  schemes of our own or those to our own ad-ority are overpaid for the job For feathered foam  .vantage. The-opportunity is now available for "a they are doing. The injustice jhe pluming tail of wotyes  little broader outlook and all committees should in the present situation is that 0nce weu fannca ^ut  giye the utmost consideration to a situation which    u,"-''~* ! -��� ~~K ��� *u-  leaves a great deal to be desired.  A senior citizens home in which they will  have constant care and attention, would be a  wonderful project which, to some extent, would  helpremove^the* present-stigma we -all  must  blanket increases such as the  Now stalking for the kill  hike recently awarded District CoavePging fet behind  34 teachers are paid for by area ratepayers, yet responsible"  authorities in the district have  no control over them.  Each spray-crowned hill  Revs, Sixty Six. "HOLD HER  THERE."  they are entitled loo  Garrulous Kstoeks Reboiaii-d  shoulder until our aged are provided the facilities ^^^^^^Thc one time friendly night  on salary negotiations,  provin- Not friendly now  cial    regulations    provide    for They fire sight unseen  conciliation and finally, binding The night a cloak  arbitration.  This  year  seemed They strike and give no chance  of the Peninsula, cancellations amounted to less  than two percent. This .was greatly offset by  numerous new subscriptions purchased, which  is overwhelming proof of the popularity of The  Times.  ��� \'  PROOF of the p^^ the Peninsula is not'yet read^  by this samPe toke| acceptance of The limes   he xSers to as a metropolitan type of paper with ^SS^Z ^ -S To�� SS^SX ��*  has   been   measured   by   subscription   renewals    pictures. approximately  half  what  they wrpcuuu. iracK  which becamedue last-month. What an  absurdity,  one would think  the were seeking Revs< sixlv Four -WE'RE  Response  to  reminders  sent  out,  proved   Peninsula is peopled *y a bunch of denizens of       ��� ~t;tt       tM���h#w     CATCHING UP."  extremely gratifying, for with the exception of   the stone age who have to be ��tit*fied wUi some "^^^y ^^ ^��e��  a few folk who have moved away, two or three    type of primitive publication comprising a series jJUSiGd %^u also mghlights 0ut ��*er 'mpcriflcd course  who prefer to obtain the paper from our carriers   of simple signs surrounded by advertising. the unfair position in whidl the The MnmvM!S  and a couple of cranks, well known the length The policy of providing readers with* a com- provincial   government   places  prehensive  coverage  of  local  news  brightened itself,  up with pictures of interest, will continue,  as     ..r_������fo   .  '._.   ....   .  undoubtedly will the cbildish knocks. Fortunate* fer ^v^JnS"^ "3  the perpetrators of these smearing tactics are teachers salaries They are,  known for their tiresome verbosity and in most however, based on, a 1961 pro-  This response has made obvious the fact cases gain no more than the contempt they de- vincial teachers salary aver-  that the public is by no means as gullible as serve. ^ age. Increases above these  certain individuals appear to think, for a rather The Times will continue to honor the in- rates, whether arrived at by  insidiousI campaign h^s" and' sf iir is; being "con-^ telligence-ofits^read^^  ducted,   aimed   at   convincing "advertisers   that    increasing circulation, increased store sales and b,efinanced   entirely   by   the That stately line  circulation has dropped off and that The Times   general popularity prove we supply the ingre- ���payers ol each scho01 di*- A phip goes down ;  is a lost cause. ,,;;;.,��    dicnts the public appreciate.  , ; ,������;..-.'; .--?-���.. -' ���������������'���  Another takes her place'  Infantile remarks by one rotund gentleman   "Such a formula is patently So it will be  unfair, it renders district school Until our safety's won  Mlmilte MeSSfflf_|eS-^a4?   Jmpptcnt   t0   cxorcise And bells of peace shall *rill   : .::,���.:,,,.,..,, .....Ir ,...,   f nui!f,C0Sr?V ov��- their own Each heated gun     , , ...., AA,  financial affairs, encourages a ���  . ���'','���'. neecUess   round   of   expensive  ;"Most   people ...are.....botl\er��d  by and   time   consuming   arbijlra-  those passages ���of Scripture they tion   proceedings,   and   dumps  ��� do not understand; but . , . if/jtr the  financial  burden  on  rate*  The convoy, goes  High octane, guns and. shells,, .  Are on their way  When suddenly a frigate  Rushes by  The attack is on  And steel cased missiles fly  Full Ahead.- "TORPEDO  ATIACK."  that without the hospital there would, be nothing  in the paper, are as ludicrous as they are ���  mischievous, Our coverage of the new hospital  has been appreciated by the staff, board and  public, it has also been a pleasure to provide this  'coverage, '" '���  ;���.-<    An equally  fatuous,  despondent and notoriously dogmatic type of individual plaintively  Of Many Things  Revs Sixty .Five,  OUR WAY,"  WE'RE ON  passages that bother me are those- payws. ,,  I do understand". ��� Mark .Twain     "Time   has   surely   come   to  Trust in Jesus -!n- thb hod��c"i)0dfie of ��-egot*  .....,; '.*...'.������,.,..'.!.:...., by., Ambrose,. Hills  A THOUSAND -NEW LAWS  ;$%��� MJft^UMMER .ih'i*, country will hP.vc, nt thc very  leaslj one thousand new pieces of legislation, That  docs not Include Federal Jaw,s. Provincjal governrncms  will be busy as bcc.s.'inirodifcing new laws, but seldom  tossing out old ones, Politicians feci they need more  things to Jiang their bais on.  In my opinion it would be a' wonderful t hi rig for  Canada if all our govcrnmenls look a long holiday���  Bay,five years or so. Wo could all selllc down and get,  aomo real work done on our own,, Sonic of ihc pollllcinnV^-'TS -Ih.mI,i h, d,Jm.,.���   lCft^Cr?   nnd   lrwsl��cs   J��   �����>��  might do some useful work too,'on their farms and in   ,���. of ,Z'J K^ll'hl_!;,r'd'!^*. .bc.,hc ".!?" fr"��tratln�� . aspect   of   Kovttrn  The Monster  1 ���by Henry Rag��  ......        |  Through a wild midnight all my,  nHHintalnou^paxt  Labored rtn,l heaVed With all' *  had forgotten  ���     .,        ,   ��,. .. lations across  the  length, and  ���without hhccftling' of blood is no remission." 'breadth   of   British   Columbia   Hebrews 9:22 o^ch year.' If Victoria  admits  FliURUAKY past, thoughts will soon turn to, Easter. i^.W'POiMibUUy' for,'paying tOB*'  ...  ���  remembrance that had no recent begiriniiVg. eners adequate salaries, let it Un,il " P����n> no bigger than a  In man's early days, it  was a lamb  for an In* n,C,0t  that ^Ppn^WHty   fairly      mouse .,  dividual, like Abel being accepted of God, by sacrificing f," ��� Sf'"arc|y-  ��nst����f of  trot*  Came forth, And with thc darl*  ,,��, ,\, c��ta w���vc,��,cll, ta orf������B ���,��, ���w��� as,;, s,ss ssa-jis wrcrr:,?,:,, bCBCUcr  \ .    . ,       .      '                               '���"' Ihc current year's salary bill      nn<i hmnii,.n.'  A lamb.for a household, was the means of Israel's tts adjudicated' by'^^an ImpsrSai  deliverance from Egypt, as tho Lord was pleased to pa*s authority,' without quibbling  over wherever the blood was applied, In,,, dca.h visited ���Anm|aI    h-ggl|        ^^  ek'whcrc.  "Monster!" I cried, And  "Monster!" cried thc mouse,   '. X.,- ;,..",. .:::',   g of l aster, John proclaimed, as he r��nw Jcsu,s coming, menl   at tho  local  level that  SeEheLT PcNINSUWVtftw��&,  llbhold the Lamb of Ood,,whicli taketlr away the i.|n should be olimlnated.'*   ' .,,���,.,.;.  of thc world." Through this Jamb only, may wc have, ��� . i ..wi.k^ t��_^._   deliverance from the bondage of sm and death, If wo*  Tho dear public craven things  very  Christ.  dear.  their law offices. In any event wo would ,siivc ourselves  their sessional Indemnities, and that Is not hay. If all the  Hoards and Commissions took a rest at thp ��amc lime,  tho savings would bo astronomical, ^iii ���|m .        ,   ,,    ...   f r. .        ������      ' ;���;������.������;���    ynvi near puniic cravo.il  ��� tha|i correct one It will perpetrate twb more, When a  ���biHlncss��has-mHdc-mhakcrlt-has-tb-piill*1irlrriVofnr"  and try to cut tho losses, Government hlmply add a few  more taxes or increases fees and licenses and'carry on,  pretending that all Is well, ,      . ..  Tho solution to all this 1$ IcyJ government, People  ought lo Impress,on candidates their desire that less bo  upcnl by governments In order that more can be wpcntby  flic .people., themselves.. Today the> government lakes  ubout on third of. all the Hverago mnn carmtr How long  vWII It bo before jitakcs half?  -ri5��L?v,,,,ci\.S' Ackroyd. Ponder Harbour Tabornnd(L.  . ' '     Z. ��� \  IIS   l|ll���ltefl  loop, tot thought  11  ��o  >9  t  1  "A conininnfty tltid "allows officJalslo tyranntw over  II abdicates lt��rlBlit\lo live. ���Wlckman Steed  Published. W��dnc��daya  .,'.���"'" at Sechelt <       '���,  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  .     ,.'by;. .... .....   ...  Sechelt Peninsula Time* Ltd,  " Box ,iMl - Sechelt. B.C.  RED CROSS  .IS ALWAYS THERE  WITIlYOURllELP  II  0  ServltiR the area from  Part Mellon to Egmont?-,  ill owe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  lhniglas 0, Wheeler, Kdltor  S. It, Alsfiard, I'ubllther  8ub��erlptlon Rate*;,  (In advance)  1 Yflur, $3 -2 Years,$9 ,  ":'"'"  a"Venra~Sl3   U,S, and Foreign $5,5Q  <itri|f(V*i .'il* ,i ,��,f.i    ,M>t(H��M,. ��*i     ,  ������Cr;x S^s&rfo&i.  >.  ��� J. *-J3:m  - -w��������a.,��,iM k.iv*>"-����>.��-*~t- _������  /n The Legislature  ���by tony Gargrove, M.L.A.  RARELY have I seen a Government change its policy  a under criticism.as we jiave seeh during the Tyrone  and Budget debates here in Victoria. , ' " .  .rThe government has been un-    ~ ��� ;   lvffSiVy ��*?? ?caus_? ��f St?    not" yel^ot exact fig��res  on  niggardly, athtude towards mun-    this, but we are told they will  icipaldaes. The Minister of Mun-"    be substantial. The natioValiza-  icipahties   Dan i^pbell^bas^tion of the B.C.  Electric .has   been���criticiz��r~ToF~ describing  the pleas for more financialjiid_  Co-municipalities as "hot"air".  After   continual   hammering,  W. A. C. Bennett, the minister  ^^-r^Jf-ifinance,-announced that the  -    grant system for municipalities  has now been increased.-The increases for the first. 3,500 peo-   pie are now $20 up, from $16;:  the next 4,500 people are now  $16 up from $12; the next 42,000*  people are now $12 up from $8;  and over 50,000 people the per  capita grants will be $10.50 up  from $6.50.  The minister of finance has  also announced more rate cuts  in the electricity rates. We have  been^suc<^��sful so far as the  _ consumer- is^c&ncsrned. ���   * Many members, including  Dave Barrett (NDP-Dewdney)  and Donald SroittV(SC-Victoria)  urged that ,old age pensioners  , receive free bus,, passes^ The  .government,.resisted~ advising  the B.C. Hydro and Power Authority to issue these passes/  At first the government agreed  to give old age pensioners receiving the supplementary allowance one additional dollar  per month.  The criticism concerning bus  passes began to increase, .and  then the minister of finance an-  bfotes from Pender  ���by Lorill Kilbourn  AT.THE general meeting of the Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire Brigade, it was reported that the as-  sets**of��the?-brig&de<<^^  truck, fire boat, fire haU, hose, and cash on hand.  Cash raised by  the: Brigade  nounced, out of the blue, with-,  out apparently' consulting ,his  cabinet/ that the supplementary  allowance' for. old age pensioners would be increased "by $5  per month. ..,'      *  . Alan Macfarlane v(L-Oak Bay)  accused the government of trying to starve Gk.^E, P. Jones  out of his; job as chairman of  the purchasing- commission. He  was recently acquitted by the  court of receiving illegal.benefits as a public official. Jones,1  as the purchasing commission^  er for the province, can only  be removed by an address from  the legislature. '  Jones is one of the legislature's few direct servants. Thejr  are a very select group of civil  servants who can only be hired  or fired by the legislature it-  iseif. They include the comp*  troller-general or chief auditor  for the province, the clerk of  the house, and the sergeant-at-  arms of the legislature.  Under  persistent questioning  during the purchasing com mis*,  s'ion estimates, the minister .of  finance withdrew the spending  vote that provides the $338,000"  needed to 'operate the purchasing   commission  for   the  next  year,  including Jones', salary.  I   suspect  the   government is-  now- going- to--remrjve ^ Jories^b/y'  a special bill later in the session.  The Secheft Penmsufq Trmesy WeoV, MorcrV3,1965 Page 5  1 ' Hi , . ��� , ,   , i,  Sechett Bowling Alleys _ '$  'f'ZZiL  \Z>Z  ,. ",A>  ~,.v*,' t*  ���by Eve Moscrip  <���   i*f* K.     -V **  BEV Robinson,1 bowling-in the  ladies league was-,high bowler of the week'-witb a big 768  (250, 302).  LEAGUE SCORES  ��� Buckskins: Gilbert Joe _644^_  Ted "Joe 63$ {220), JLIoyd Jack-  son 602, Doreen Joe 506 (208).  Ladles: Bev Robinson. 76ft  (2% JW2),, Dorothy * Smith, 726  Qmy,lJ3. .McCourt 261, Anne  Kenney 264, Betty Laidlaw 263.  ,,- Ladies Matineer Eve Moscrip  659 (272).  Pender;" Hoy Fen 748 (330),  Dave McDonnell 655, Muriel Cameron 567.  Sechelt Commercial: Matt  Jaeger 709, Lola. Caldwell 576,  Eunice Allan 255r Ray Fleming 275, Bruce Redman 284.  'Sports Club: Lawrence Cru-*  <51 711 (280), Hazel Skytte 592.  Ball and Chain: Red Robinson 743 (283), Mary Flay 578  (265); '  SCHOOL  LEAGUES  ^Sehioxsf^- Jarnes -: Duffy 304  (200), 'Jack Goeson 466 (243,  223),   Peter #Yates ' 419   (253),  .-,,, <>  Ar�� 't >,'_  Earl John 528; (291; .237),  lene Johnson 382 (246).       , > ^ r.-^.,.; ..s. t  Juniors-: Earl John 358 (206)^^t^3r4w^  Wendy Bystedt 315 (220). "^-\'Z�� ya^i'-  TEN  PINS       " *,-O/'  ��� Mixed:-  Doreen  Mullens -352-xc v,!F  (208; 186).  Men;   Butch  Ono  555-(202% ,'-^  Ray Benoit 553 (206), Lawrence %XV\  Crucil 509, Charlie Hauka" 5of?':.^V"  Ron Robinson'520, Henry Chris* Z'^"  tensen 201. '      .���: "* "  >.w<n'-L  The first rules for ice hockey,-  and still the game's basic mlesl X"'  were laid  out  by  students  at- -  McGill University, Montreal, in,  1875. -   -    -  through  RED CROSS'  Your help does so much  for so many  - !  1 {  in 1964 totalled $2,284.00, which  fell somewhat short of expenses and the cost of equipment  and supplies purchased. This  iium was raised by "the remarkable efforts of a few dedicated  men. At no time in 1964 were  tjfcere more than seven active  brigade members. '"'���>  5 It was note4 that much difficulty, was experienced in getting memberS'iput: for~nractice.  "* Wewr eguipmieht^^ "hfeedM,^ includes: self-contained breathing.  ��ppaf*atus, a two-way radio for  more efficient communication,  and a drying[rower. Most ulr-  ^ently needed -is the tower, to  provide a means of drying fire  hose, to avoid the damage that  ^ould result if hose must be  left, wet.  l1rne~now spent in fund-raising  ���Jould j be used, to better, advantage in training and practise  for actual fire fighting, if area  could be formed Into a fire dis  trict.  An aluminum, army-type  stretcher was donated by Mr.  E. Spicher. This jwili give the  brigade a stretcfier^lor^b^tn  sides of the Harbour.  Officers for 1965 are: chairman, Mr. ; D. Harling; vice-  chairman, Mr. E. Spicher; secretary-treasurer, Mr. A. Scottr  directors are, MrL K. Powers.  Mr, M. Rae, Mr. W. Ward, Mr.  J; Love.  CREDIT UNION  Pender Harbour Credit Union will hold a general meeting in the Community Hall on  Friday, March 5, at 8 p.m.  OPEN HOUSE r'.r-  . Tuesday March 9 from 9 a.m.  to 12 noon will be open house  ...,day._at..,.the.,Pend'eLHarbo'urT..Se��-  condary School. At noon, Mrs.  F. Fleming will be in the Homo  Economics room to meet with  parents who wish to ask' questions about school affairs.    ;  ...I ...������ .:.,..���������..,',,.';��i,,...;,i.i.�����./���."������'���,,���",|", '';"���"'��� -tv' :'���'��� i'-r"1 ^"-,"1: ...I,...,., .,.,.,.,,..,....... ...,,   S&nelf social notes  ->-���������-������������ ������ ���          - ������*     - ��� ������        i -   ���  - - ., ,.���������--ini,,.,11, _uim  ���With, Your Neighbours  ROYAL BANK  IMPORTANT NOTICE  MRS. T. Ivan B. Smith entertained at a tea In honor of Mrs.  John.Milhe of;Princeton. Mrs,  il|lrie is the wife of the Cjrand  Master of the Independent pr-  der of Odd Fellows of the Jurisdiction of B.C. Present were  Mrs, Gladys Brown, Mrs, Linda Andrews, Airs. Margaret  Wise, Mrs. VHdn Waters, Mrs,  Mqc Wn-kcr, Mr��. Hazel Crit*  ��)holl, Mrs. Olive Porte, Mrs.  Ruby Brcese, Mrs. Josephine  Rcld, Mrs, Alice A. French and  Mrs, Emily Parsons.  Mr.  T,  1.  B;  Smith  accom*   ���  pahicd Grand Master Mr. John  Milne or,, his visit to Powell Rl- ^  ver. They paid a visit.en route "  to Mr. and Mrs, F.  M. Allan  of Secret  Co.ve,  who  are, old  friends of Mr. and Mrs., Milne.  The Milries arc In fact living ,  in the house which Mr, Allan  'built. '": ���'. ;   \ v  Tlds was their first visit to  the Sunshine Coast and thoy  have vowed that jt will not bo  their last: ,    ���>     ��'  ��� 5*��sw^^i��Ja^����M^��W��������s*,ts��!  A  V'  S��i*rf*IBt*��flWB��fJMB-  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years 'TV.Pay.;,'  <tft* u^rtt*W*aWW*.s��iisawlfcSS,  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For free Estimate -Call 886-2728  The RoyallCpmmissionZon:Banking andF the removal 'afihe'JXfe  : 6%: ceilingApm the Urajefof interest:p chartered banfc^ ' '  hope that ihe.iBank^-Actya^:forXreyiiion-by Par.tirnmnfc1s0rif'iillitl in fact remove   -  '   iiii.iceitin^^ chartered banks ia take mortgage security���now  ,,  prohibited b)) law but recommended hi the Royal Commission report.  '���''-:'t6':OurB6rro^  To remove any uncertainty invthemind^  Bank wishes to assured them tWatremoval of th'e ceiling will not of itself affect  ''''''^'''ouf/prevallingj'loan-'ra^  monetary policy a_ formulated by the Government and implemented through ���  the Bank of Ganada. However/the changes proposed by the Royal Commission  will, if enacted in law; enable the chartered banks -to enter lending fields   ,  ,     hitherto closed ��� to them, Thus the banks: will be in "a position to make, at.  reasonable ratqs, loans of a tcrrn and risk, which, under present regulations are '  available only at higher rates outside thc bankingsystcm.  Wc look forward to thc removal of thc ceiling as a means /by which wc can  .serve a wider public, not as a means by which we can pharge higher interest  rates oji our present tyj)cs of loans, ���  , i To Our Savings Cus^pitiers  Rcmqval of the ceiling, by permitting us to make new types of loans, will enable  Us to introduce a new type of, savings account on which a higher" rate of  interest will be paid,  .      ��� , f�� ,    , , ,   ���  Thus, removal of the.6% ceiling���  counts With the chartered banks. ",  Z*   Will not hurt existing borrowers.  3, -Will help those now forced to borrow outside the  chartered banking system, hY providing them with  loans at more reasonable rates. s '  ��� j   ���:;- v X7Z*X  X ���..���.-.'. ������������    ��� ...,-,^    '  -^:-  ���-���". ," ' t *"^���^%^\i^'"':''T'^-^���  -���*---  ,::���               ���         , ���;  ,.....,���)  A Z,$.,-., :,,;;,;,  jf  .'A,-    ��� " i'itl^:"' ' A~ZiS~.  ���A--". ���i^AAf.A.:rvAr'h:  '���'��� *'.i  .'[,!.. .s...  }*W<  f^ltUH'Jjir,  [X  ���*i*WlKfckS*!MiM^.>W)l*>klf(((WB*tl����*WI  .���ain��*KJt'lB*1Wl(gh(��  ���**��HS*WW��|( W��*i4f��**��!'*iii*stnMfr��w�� W��*s fl>v�� j����i|M��Mis s��i#frrrf��w����Bi��*'*W  ll.'l  TH~~ ^.?\.��M Z'  v  Page 6.The Sechelt Peninsula Times/Wed.., March 3,-1965  -���.., ' i' ��� ������,.-,,  Port Mellon News  by J. Moore  BURN'S SUPPER���The Port Mellon Burn's Club held  their lejth annual supper and dance on February 20  in the community hall. A good crowd w.as/ in attendance  as usual. Mr. J. Swan started supper off with the Selkirk  Grace. The Haggis -was carried in by Heather McBride  to the piping of Mr. R. McDonald. Mr. R. Wilson gave  the Spiel to the. Haggis. The usual supper of neaps, tatties, haggis, ejfcfollowed.  ��� Mr. E. Hume gave the toast  to the Queen, also chairman's  remarks. Rev. J. Fergusson  gave the toast to the Immortal-  Memory. Mr. G. Davies sang  "The Star O'Robbie Burn's".  Mr. J. Willis gave the toast to  Canada and Mr. D. Wilson the  toast to Scotland. The Burn's  Chorus sang a selection of  Scotch�� songs followed by dances by Carolynne Miller, Heather McBride, Joan Dunbar and  Joan Fraser accompanied by  Mr. R. McDonald on the bagpipes. Miss Fraser is a newcomer to Port Mellon. The toast  to the ladies was given by Mr.  0. Johnson and responded to  by Mrs. J. Mylroie. Mr. R. Mc-  wvt  Donald, gave a selection of bagpipe solos. -   ���������>���������. ���-'���'.���  "'  A votelof^thanks and a bouquet went to Mrs. E. Sherman'  for her direction of the chorus.  Mrs. M. Freer was the piano  accompanist. /  Qut of. town visitors were  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Turner and  Mi\ and Mrs. 0. Bowman, Bur-  naby; Mr. and Mrs. A. Herd  and Mr. and Mrs. Killeen, Vancouver; Mr. T. E. Dora, Birtle,  Manitoba; Capt. and Mrs. Gol-  die, West Vancouver; Mr. and  Mrs. W, Gray, Chilliwack and  Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Purser,  New Westminster.  WEDDING  A quiet  wedding took  place  at CbeUf d!Alene, Idaho on February l; when. Linda, youngest  daughter of JJtr, and Mrs. Paul  ^dore became the bride of Mr.  Mrs, -B. Conleau, Meteghan  Felix Comeau, son of Mr, and  jyta., Digby County, Nova ScS-  tia. The newlyweds traveled  south to Los' Angeles for \two  weeks, visiting Knotts Berry  Farm, "Disneyland, and Buena  Park. Mr. and Mrs*. Comeau are  .residing in Hopkins.  SHOWER  A miscellaneous shower was  held in the church^ hahVon February 24 to honor Linda. The  tables and hall was tastefully  decorated with an air of spring  even to "the china. A shower  cake graced the head table decorated in spring colors. Linda  was presented with many iove-  ly giftsv  Over 60 ladies attended the  shower, Linda's grandmother,  Mrs. Purser, New Westminster  was there also. On behalf of  Linda, Felix and myself I  would like to thank Mrs. Ted  Hume for all the organizing she  did as to putting on the shower,  also to all the ladies who helped make it a success.  IS  on co-  THE Honorable Rene Trerrcb-  lay, Postmaster General, announced that a special stamp  .honoring ICY ��� International  Co-operation Year���will be issued by the Post Office Department on March 3, 1965.  Tremblay said that the  stamp forms one part of Canada's contribution to tW United Nations' sponsorship of  1965 a's a' year of international  co-operation. Its aim is to foster greater interest in United  Nations efforts in the field of  international good will, in order to achieve a deeper and  wider understanding ot the  aims, purposes and achievements of the United Nations  family of organizations.  Canada, as a member, of the  United Nations Committee for  *~      imRlUTOlUtahO��WIW��TtiflR65-  Skin specialists are a bunch  of grafters.  ICY heartily endorses this  aim, and the year's theme:-  "Peace and progress Through  Co-operation."  Three  diagonally   interlocked ��  links?, with Canada's maple leaf  in the centre are featured,and  symbolize Canada's role  as a  link in the world- wide chain  of nations. The upper right corner shows the ICY. symbol: the  United  Nations  Wreath encircling two firmly clasped hands.  The   words- iHnteriiationak=CQ?__^.  operation Year 1965" and= "L"-  Annee de la Cooperation Inter-,;  nationals  1965" appear at the""  top and bottom borders.  The. stamp will be printed by  the intaglio process, a method  designed to delineate detail,  and value with utmost prect-  sion. Of large size, the stamp  will be dark green. The Canadian Bank Note Company ex- "  ecuted and printed the stamp.  Words can be no more substituted than products. There  is one authentic usage; all others are false.  Trie trick is to get the gleam  right on the beam.  emand  lewd  of yotir Business leaders  r  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmJim��^m*l!'II^P  Cham Saw Centre  Wilson CteeK        -^  Dealers for P.M. Conadien - McCulloch -  Homelite ��� Pioneer and Stihl Chain Sows.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  Your Peninsula Centre  for Furniture, Appliances  Sales and Service  Richler's T.V. & Radio Lid.  Sechelt, B.C.  \  '~���*���~~m~m~mmmmimmmipmmmmmmiimMli*mmmmm*,  IGARDS  SHOE STORE  ..  ./-.  service you can count on  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 8S5-9519  YOUR FAMILY STORE  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  Phone 885-9777  Shell Oil Distributor  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  Any time, any  weather, you. can  count on us for  prompt delivery of  top-quality fuel oil.  Our service contract  offers you many advantages, money*  wise and otherwise.  Get the facts qnd  fig oresI  \.  JUDD KIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons 886-2133  imfmmmmmt  *mmimmmimmm0^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm0immmtmmmmmmmmi  'mmmr\>  We^ carry a full  \\ne of  SHELL PRODUCTS  every thing for the "Home, ''"Farm and all  Marine Products. Courteous driyers*are,  at your call at all times, just pick up the  phone and call Budd Kiewitz at Gibsons  886-2133  for Delivery anywhere from Sechelt to  Port Mellon.  j   GIBSONS RESIDENTS  j Calls how taken}for Ad-briefs  j and Messages for The Times  j  at   the   Coin   Dry   Cleaners,  \ Sunnycrest Plaza Phone 886-2231  t '��� , ;_i _���_   |   PENINSULA PLUMBING  \ LIMITED  \ ,... .,.  ...,    ,.",->   j    Heating & Supplies  5 FREE, ESTIMATES  I *  �� ���    i   ,  ��� Super Kemtone  I       5(?.G/w^.,W///iam  | Phone 886-9533  i -���'��������� ���     ������ :���������-��������������� ���  ��w~m^*mm.  m TIME  1  cliff  FURNITURE ANO PAINT  ���  ���     .,    , STORE  fmi^mm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmm��.mmmt.mmmm0mm0immmmmmmmmmmmmmf,m,  ���***wmmff*mmf0mmi.  Nb^ViLCIIbSTkREIELD.mSUITES,  .t*i!i%i-teJ��iJiiM,'|iWt.i  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROtVSR  SECHELT  Phone 885-2058  , i ���"'��������',.,  IffltRlOR & EXTEWOn  w&mcmm  mmn^mmmmmmmm��  ffHSTSIft  flL.0*  ^fllNG  oppe  Convcnionrly located acrofi from  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Phone 886-9941 - Gibsons  ,.;���.���  X  [^Mjiu^^MS**!WJ*>����*W   , ,(iFOR (   ; .  TOP QUALITY  AT  LOWEST PRICES  IN��-ALL~YQUR  STATIONERY  AND  PRINTING REQUIREMENTS  .8.   -{     <   - *~ < ��� ~ ���  ������  \    Who, Shop Out Of Town?  !  \--  *tvis3w^*��il*f)*��>>W*��S��Bi'fti*ft��;- I  nm0immm*"***n*i*0*mt*f0*\tm0*m* \  ; ,-   . i\  t *i  u  been "rejected" by, the poll an  the ' meeting,  did not, ��� 5n his;  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 3, -196�� Page?  ���The News' Ottawa' Bureau  view,i_\eHedt <fee, tenor -of /Hie",-* *u '       ''' v *_������     .-��� -,������rrTT~~~^'    ~rXZZZ~  ���-'- -^^ ^ /r v;, -*������;</ ;.-^   , ...; the .hope,.that m-the not-tqo-dis-   <jbim, in the event that the Cottf  OTTAWA���John Diefenbaker, a veteran of 25 years in  Parliament .drew oiv his experience to beat Back a-  growing revolt i withini the Progressive Conservative'  Party, against his leadership. He emerged the victor in  the struggle to oust him from office, but it was a near  thing and undoubtedly it left him somewhat shaken and  worried about the erosion of hi^ strength.  At the previous annual meet-    ,    ; : ������  BRINGS REACTION  This v reaction '��� froW Balcer  brought an even more vigorous  and -explosive reaction ftom Hi*  chard Thrasher, National director* of the Kregeessve Conser*  tant futureJ Diefenbaker would  ,. declare his readiness to retire.  This would enable the parly to  call -a leadership -, convention  and select a new, younger man  who would have greater appeal  vative Association. He -attacked^ to aU sections ^of.the country.-  ing when Douglas ILarkness,  his former Minister of Defence,  rose" to^challenge~Tiis-;ieacler-  ship, Diefenbaker by the magic  of his oratory and thc magnetism - of his personality, ^was  able to rally the Tory delegates to his banner and they  gave '-him an overwhelming  vote, of'confidence in February,  1964. ,   . ���  .One^year later in the national executive meeting .held in  ,ca mera, .Diefenbaker .found .that  he was not able to exercise the  same.magic to extract another  overwhelming   vote   pf   confi.  sisting these efforts to . knife  him. Now .his .enemies have  been told he is going of his  own free will aft^r. a,decently  honorable interval.".  He along with other' supporters* rof Diefenbaker were hop-'  ing that the meetings of the  caucus and later of the national executive had "cleared the  air." i But ? this did'not appear  to be the case.  Leon Balcer, Chairman of the  Quebec - Conservative caucus,  and the leader .'of the latest re-  -,-;   ,-,-     -.. ^yolt VgJaii-jt* Diefenbaker,'inrli-  dence. Many delegates at; the cateri he was far irbsa^atesfied  executive meeting, spot*; of be- with theHmnounced -results of  ing-disillusioned and said they the- questionnaire.jtaken during  were under instructions from' the national "executive session,  their home organizations to^e'Vontendett'that-the t>��icial  convey, to^ the rexecutivei the ^^rty'^declaration^llniti'th^; call  desire to have a leadership,con*v^f0ra>leadership <*onvehtiori had  vention. t ��� ���     -- -  - ��� ���*-�����-  The day before in the Conservative   caucus   Diefenbaker  was able to win sufficient support from  the  Western,   Mari-  ,.tiaj�� -and ���sorae-Onjtari(| MP%to.  f'fem|r%g! froth tttie '^bsed- do]|rs^  "and  announce  he had won  a  ^."virtually .unanimous".Jwrte- ot-  confidence.   Later   reporters  learned   from -memhliics^,that^  but of the 97 \vlTo'a^elM^a1bbut'  a dozen or J5, at the. inosfe ^abstained from  Votingtfol ?ttThe  Cluef."  WASBEAMtNG.    <      lwW   T  Diefenbaker  when lie* came r  out. of the qaucus w^s ^miog.;  As he 'told'-rtewspagermin^eluV'^  "terecl "ardund'hinT that *ne*'naSi*''  been   given~-an ��� o^fen^hch^TiJ^r*',  vote of confidence by the caucus ' andv he was" tbb^iou^yj^lf^ I  ligbted  and  exultant. But' bis  exultation  was1 ,%orUived,> be-  ,  1  cause ihq next day, Saturday,  '   Feb. 6, he wVnt to; the: national ���  executive meeting and found.it  much less enthusiastic for his  leadership,; ';.���,,.��� "* ZX..,- ���:���  'Tiiie reaction of tho staunch  supporters of Diefenbaker was -  summed up by Gordon Churchill, ^Winnipeg   MP   arid   House  Leader ofs the Conservatives in  the .Commons, ���Uej^nid jthati pie-K, |  fenbaker had" indicated ;to ttibth s  the caucus and the nist day to  the national executive that he  i(  (Diefenbakfcr) was prepared in  V the not-tob-distant future to step  ; dovvri.'v ,, X" '���''' '���'���   ''''    ";Z ' ���  i   , "That's why we, his friends,"!  said Churchill, "have been ve-  Balcer for daring.to suggest','  that the announced result of the  poll���-as tabulated %y the exeeu'  five officers tff the+ organization���was not entirely accurate. Bitterly ��be denounced Bal-  The pressures on Diefenbaker are mounting. But he is a  fighter. The more people try to  push -him out of office, the more  be reacts instinctively and  fights back: "But bis Tory cri*  cer and5others whom ke.sug-    tics  were' to take -encourage-  gested were: helping ,split the A * " "'"'���" ~ ""  Torypar^r i>y their tactics.' f- -  The followingjday aroe'Clatk,  president * ois the, {Progressive  ConservativeV Student Federation,^ appeared m-.the-Parna-  . mentary Press^CraTlery and beld  a press conference: He -said he  had sent -a - letter, to Mrr* Diefenbaker. ' He /declined to disclose^, its contents, but ne" said  in reply to' questions that he  "believed the Conservative Party would T��e -better served- "by  another leader.'  Clearly the Conservative Party is in sad disarray.- Those  trying*'' desperately ~ to 'patch' It  up and prevent it coming apart"  xnent from bis declaration that  he has no intention of hanging  onto the reigns -of office indefinitely.  .NOT PLEADING  - He told thejiauens and-later->  repeated at the national execu-  .tive meeting that be"~~was not  a' suppliant pleading for  sup-  , port He emphasized there were  no further honors he could  -wish. He recalled with a- chu-  .ckle that during the Cabinet re-  ivolt the suggestion bad been  made that he be appointed  Chief Justice."AndJ he understood  that   certain   prominent  , Tories were wondering if the  ' offer of the office of" Governor-  servafives   were1  returned^';td  "power. ���    Z "' ' ~~' Z \'  1 Diefenbaker emphasized that    /  '  he was not going to be leader *  '"\  forever and he urged ^the bright '*  young men in the party wtwra's- ~r^~ "A  pire  to*the leadership toje^,.,,,^,...'  strain their "impatience a'lh^e^-^'V"  "longer. He indicated they would?: VZZ*fc  not have too long to wait..it ~  seemed to stfnre  germ   of  a . farewell   address];'  But others  scoffed. They had  heard - the  wily  old   politician  too often ^suggesft' be would be|  soon resigning and then carry;  on to fight another day. \  v i The Conservative 42hief -jiad  to liave' \fhQ r~,~*?VZ  ���"r^.i     -;  won decisively in the caucus",'-; JL "~-r '*���"'  He had-scored a win-jn tite-^na- ",' " ,  Jtibnar executive on points^-but* yr;-; ->  it had been-close. But they may. ^''^v'-v-,  turn out to be pyrrhic victqnes. ��� , .���- **  It begins to look as if Di'efeii^^'^':.  baker may split the party 'as- ,_ "��� ��� *  under if he persists in remain- -  ing in office and ^does 'not.'de--1  cide to call, it iiuits sometime  this year.  c-t, __*  A -gal' who ..is s-free for1'the?  evening' is pfetiyWdara^espea-i  sive.  T  1  EDUCATION - GATEWAY TO PROGRESS  i*0-..H|ijfl-.l *1^4iilV $%P$t-  4  ATION  inarch 7-13,1965  \' '���  If Your Job Is  Cutting Trees  This Message  Is For You  E ducat ion   Week  is   yawr  opporfo.^  to learn what the Schools  are  doing  S^i^t��$Mmmm^&*^*V*w.to^t>xii*k<  X :i.  S   *    ���  C it* t   ����    t  We are Deaferi  for  t PM. CANAWN  -������'McCUW^CK^f  ���,HOMEUiriE*%w,'l';'!  COMPLETE STOCK  OF ALC  i   i. .IS I   I(,|MI  \,Vf  /*i'(i,i,Vi  ��REPAIRS .  ,   ;���������    ���;��� .--I'.���v.ff.i-,^  , r  CHAIN SAW  Wilson Crook  885-2220  for   our   youthi   You -are   urged   fo  participate   in   the   special   Education  Week activities  in  your  district*  ,.,|i|i(tlnW, ,,  I in,,,'".,   i-,,^,���,,,i'       ,',"    l"'..VH('p MM"!),,*';;1  -m ,������  n  ^^Kmww****'**'1*** ��� ;ivlwtfe*i.  j��a^l*As��W��B��*��*cW*l*5*:!'^'1^'**  m. W**t*��wwM iaa����i*��*i  ^J*^**^Wrt^.^ft��Hi*H^����***)��l  rf*sWi(iiM��*^W^*t^J^'^,H*^*W^^*a*j  ftl��K*^^'p^w���il��ItWl**���^**���'*,**'"  BRITISH COLUMBIA TEACHERS' FEDERATION  1815 West 7th Avenue, Vancouver 9, &���;  ��������;','���  (i-.WOWflfEfftKWjW I *A"*��w4hEM |fl��*9IW��l����*l  \t ,. (  A  *T*i  , _   ^, ���_, ^ ^,,; r... ,���. J[__L���*������^- .^- ��� ��� -�� - ---^-^!-^->r��. * 1^ _-' **.-*��-,---i--*_vl -,a��*-������_-.-^ *��* L^^'i*--^-------^**.*- ^ ��*-> ��� ^---1*1^- ^*H-* *, * ^**-^ 1 ^ -*-.J-^. f> ^-^ �����** ^ * t^ r**+?������������� - fc��� rarer  OBSTRTje*KHSS-i�� the Tzoonie ,  River are being cleared by.  the Dept. of Fisheries, states  Mr. Norm Watson of the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce;  The Chamber has been agitating for improved spawning cote  ditions and the Tzoonie River  at the head of Narrows Inlet  -is the main cohoe spawning  river in this area.  A count was taken last year  and it- was found that 10,000  cohoes were trying to negotiate the river. That is more  than the area could support,  said Mr. Watson but the Dept.  of Fisheries will clear the river allowing access 'for the  maximum number of spawning  salmon. Pinks and chums  spawn ��� at the river's mouth  where there is an ideal sandy  area.  Five infractions  net $90 in tines^  WESTVIEW Freight Ltd. was  fined a total of $90 last week  by Magistrate Andrew\ Johnston  following a number of infractions of' the motor vehicle act  regulations affecting���several of  their trucks.  Altogether five infractions  were involved and included no  tail lights, faulty brakes, etc.  Charged^ with  ,driving,Jwhile,  his ability was impaired, Frank  Boser of Port Mellon was remanded for hearing  March ��20  at his^own request.    / ���  - LOST CONTROt  Investigations are being carried out by the highway patrol  following an incident last Saturday involving a late n>odel  convertible which went o%\ of  control and overturned near Ro-  /,��bertS; Creek.  The vehicle driven by 17-year  \    old Alexander C. L. Skyttes suf-  A fered damage to the extent of  $1,200. Skytte was returning tf  his home at Roberts Creek at  the time.  Vmvis^Qticrwa Diary  By Jack Davis, M.P, NOTOE  Banking Wizardry  BANKlNG4ransactions will now be handled at electronic speeds by the Bank of, Montreal at its Vancouver  "Genie" centre, which has just started operation. "Genie" is!the name of the bank's fuily-mtegrated syftem  of data processing'machines and computers to clear  cheques and post ledg&rs. Here, Mary Nihei takes a selection of sorted cheques from the cheque sorter, heart  of the centre. The B of M's Vancouver? "Genie" centre  will eventually serve 60 branches in. the-area. There's  a possibility that within two years local'Bank of Montreal branches will be operating their accounting from  Vancouver. ;"X  BEFORE Parliament can start'a new/sesswn^several  important things must be done. It must pass tte  Canada tension Plan. It must finalize a NationaliLabor  Code, And it must give its stamp of approval .to fee opting but arr^angehients with the provinces. .The iatfer i$  the agreementiwhereby any province can jLo&*wfc��* '  certain programs which, though launched by,,, \Ottawa, %  norSilly fall Within provincial jurisdiction.     ;"; - ��� <g.   '  Passage of these key items -sJ*��ua_����Ao  A Canada ��� Development "Coff  poratiort may ,befintrqduce'd.  Aimed at increasing' Canadian  ownership in our jmajor jndus- -  tries it should provide more  funds ior development /in. this  -country. Meanwhile- the- railways have to be- reorganized.  This, among other things means,  the abolition of subsidies! And  a budget wall be brought down  with all its implications fop the  future.    " r-Z  . ' j.   '  And what about an election?  In my opinion, a serious test of  confidence is unlikely to be put  to a vote before Easter. Thereafter much will depend upon  the government's new program. If it is forward looking  enough and if it come* up with  tangible answers to our more  pressing constitutional and eco-  noniic problem's, ~MPs can relax a bit. Prime Minister Pearson's present government, in  other wbrdsr wiir TchVain in  power for some time to come.  4  The Seenel  pass they will. The NOP cannot fail to support the. Pension  Plan: and the Rational Labor,  Code, Other Opposition mem-J  bers including. the Social Credit MPs-will back the govern-,  meni on "opting Out". So a  working majority seems to be  assured in each case.  - An all-party committee of .the  Commons and the Senate has  proposed certain changes to the  Canada Pension Plan. The Labor Code has also been altered  somewhat. The government is  accepting these alternations..  And in this atmosphere of give  various other bills should also  become law before Easter rolls  around. ���___.  Next comes the Speech from  the Throne. Outlining the government's intentions, it will  mark the beginning of another  year; a year which promises to  be as eventful, if not as acrimo-  .-.,-nious;-as^the''last;^^��'^'--'v-:'>,;it''���-T';!"-  Changes in the Bank Act will  v  A��rc��s1s  Tony Gargrave  ���*���r*T  ��    4L,   A  f��.,-'"   '���  ���%&.  H\  %.  Canadians are" paying a minimum- of $3 billion a year for  the privilege of being ill.  An article in the current issue of "Health" says an estimated "200,000 people every  ' day are unable to work because  of sickness, much of which ia *  preventable."  The Health League of Canada publication continues ... .  "a conservative, estimate of' the,,,  1 annual cost of actual sickness  In Canada might be about S3  billion. And that's only actual  sickness! Who can put a dollar  value on the discoveries not  made, the inventions not com-  , pleted, the books not written,  the pictures' not. painted' and  the songs not sung���because of  premature ��� bu t preventable  death , , ."  Health League Director Alec  Phare points out In tho article  that "more and ,more diseases  are becoming preventable, yot  /we go on building hospitals for^(  patients,who aro unnecessarily  sick,  LA files ammendmenf  Folkfiion-coEfirol IcB  AMENDMENTS to the "Pollutioh-corrtrdl Act" to con-  ' trot Air pollution were filed1 in the Legislature by  Tony Gargrave, MLA (NDR-Mackenzie).  The present Act controls water ���contamination only.  The Gargrave amendment adds, the word "ajr contaminant" to the'Act, which will allow thePollution Control  Board to determine what qualities and properties of .the���  atmosphere constitutes a polluted -condition.,  The  1. Citrus fruity  6. Serving girls  ��� 11. Rocky ridge  .12. Horse's gait  13. No good  (abbr.)  14. Either ^  15. Lubricate  16. Myself ...�� �� ,  17. Dawii   , ,.: :.:  l&.Rqman   -�� *' *  numeral six  21. Water wheel  4. Ear: comb.  form  5. Leaf vein  6. Principal  7. Apportion  9. Prefbc,  not  9". Masquerade  cloak  10. Utter  12. Depart  , 18. A planet    ; ,  20. Angry **��*��  *22. Kidnapers-  payment  24. Palm lily  See Solution  on Page 1$  For Today's  Crossword  23. Natural height ,25. Evolve  36. New England  state'  amendment would, also  allow the Board to prescribe  standards .regarding the quality, and'; ch'aracter; :; of the :;air:  contaminant which may be discharged into the 'atmosjpherp  arid order any .person to increase the degree of .treatment ,<  of the air contaminant or to  alter the manner'or point of  discharge of it.  '""Another amendment, first  moved by the government and  supported by ���- Mr.,, Gargrave,  provides for the appointment,  of Advisory or Technical -Com*  mittcqs to advise "the Board.  ��� "I urge the citizens to write  ;,tP/.,.Mr.''Ray WMiston, Minister  of Water Resources, Parliament  Buildings,  Victoria,   B.C.,  sup*  : wvwwwtA'vwvwwvtfVtmwwwwtA'yuwwt'wttvMwwwwMUM^ ;  Education: Gateway to Progress  Film Program  .      Four Teachers  The Test  JtkeJLoacher=Aiithority~ot~Autom  MARCH 9, 1;00 P.M.  Pender Harbour Secondary  MARCH 9, 7:30 P.M.  ��lphinsrono Auditorium  MARCH 8, 7:30 P.M.-  Sechelt Activity Room  EVERYBODY WELCPME      ,  *v*v**'m'*mt*fm*nt*t*)i>nnt*nnfinnnnnn^^ \  porting the air pollution amendment, to BUI 24���'An Act to .V  mend ��� the Pollution-control  Act'," Gargrave said.  , The 'Mackenzie-'MLA also said,  that he strongly disagreed with  the Provincial, Government's  view that pollution control is a  municipal matter.   '  "It is my view that this stand  by  the  Provincial Government  is Inadequate, Air, pollution crosses municipal boundaries, Many\'  industrial  plants  arc  adjacent  to \ municipalities   but   outside  their boundaries.  Furthermore,  Powell River Is, prevented from  instituting pollution control , by **  the wording of its special ActA|,  It is my,firm view that Pro/  vjndinl   legislation   In   needed,  " One factor to bo considered 'b /  that one particular mill should  not, bo placed nt a comparative  disadvantage with another mill,  by one mill being required to  eliminate    air    pollution    nnd  smell    at    considerable    cost,  while another mill Ih not being  required to do so, This/ would  bo the effect of municipal con-  "Air contaminant" Ih defined in an Ontario Statuto (hh "n  solid, liquid gas or' combination  of any of thorn' In tho outdoor  atmosphere thai 'contributes, to  aid pollution,"  Tho   Provinces ^of   Ontario  Mnnitobn nnd Albcrla1 hny�� ex* ,  Ming    Provincial   'logJAlaUon  controlling,' In various degrees,  nlr pollution,      '��� ��� r 'a  2d. Liquid  receptacle  27. Violent speech  29. Negative  work  30. Greek letter  31. Musical    ������* '  compositions  '33. Ventilates  v35, Thrifty   ,     A  management  38. Internal  40: Printing   J    ���,  measure  41. Sheep cry   4_. In like manner  43. Enclosure  45, Pronoun   ���  47. Within  48. Greater  ,..50...Large..,,/-..,,,,v,i-i.  traveling case  52; Finished '  53. Comforts  ���pfrwyxy"'1-  ..Narrow roads  2. Rye: fungus  3. Note of scale  28. Descendant of  37. Puto-sharply.  ,39. Hollow grass  44. Comparative  Esau  30. Ancient,,.;,  Cretan ;*  32. Measure,  .  33. Passageway  34. Suit material  suffix'  46. Musical,  syllable  49. Road (abbh).  Sai,u!:cn  ���J-I-6V  51. We  *  a  _  V  i-  ��1  6  7  s ���  ,f, ���  iO  //  *9  Ii  ���'���'t  ���  tyv.  ���'  I  IS;  1  4,  '?,'  1  it  i/.  ii  *J  ,  5y:  :':a.  *S\  *��  -7  (  .,..,  ",'.'���!��� 1  Vt  11  "Jo?  )i  3*  \  M  ���J,'  IV  3T  tt  i*  *'f  M  ,  If  fO  ���  ���fi  ���  VI  ��>  *S  V*  v7  T"  >tt  it  .0  ' ;.  Si  ii  r'��  ���'������  On Willis,E  Olvev. vvhab.  -3TBAW8BPJ*  ���fu��i*i ireaso  His p/rm  MiLTHATt  MOPBNEDl  VM.mmtk  THEiM  DEEMS  The TinM Soul  AWTJlSTCTCtAMIC  ��� ctvere!i vjoulon't  Hwe'eeueveo'iriF  SOrVfof CHr\rV\C,rCr\ OV^  suppose wout-o orivc  ' A'Pite'oPonuMK Likt?  .  .HeHtHQHiHeH*,  Nonce iftG poiseo-  Fof^-rt-ioHr cook  1fl/\T O/VCS /W tUU$IQN  Of*" MoTtQfit &CM W��<?^  TFfecyWis sr^wDiAic?  STU-I-. /\NOTF"H?  LUXURIOUS STttWC/-*  eor/ ��yi  mU  i>noet\ IBB CIRCUMSTANCES  AIR.Mit-QUGlpAPJT   QOQGMT  CAHS To ACKHaWb.GOGG'  .OW/VgnSrllP1' ��� ,-\  1 *  TheSeeTielt Peninsulo Times, Wed., Mor. 3, '65 Page 8-9  SONNY SOUTH  NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH  ' c,  by    Arnold  #_. -veai -���-..-.  Rented a big MISSOUfc/ -Pavm because pf an oW BOTTLB OF POP J  Ov�� Willis Btk birbWday i* 1992, he was _  Qtvevtwhdbweoesfredwosfc-a case of  ���f uliy ireasored av\d seldom tested...  WILL THAT IF WILLIS COULD PROPUCB AN  mpPBNED BOTTLBQAI WILLIS 65 H> BmH-  ���American  HAVE  ���IDENTIFIED--  WOQOmw  V��l^A|ES7^  I am not serious ��� all I said was ,| .didn't  like red fingernails on you ���. \  DEEMS  By TOM OKA  ,o  ,. :V,,1  Ir^fJj*^*  '' JT3<  T7    '''"I * A  , ?��->'fv  ������Mil/.  i? 'Gb^JP  ^/       l/fiisir  'yMmffld  W&��\%M  sSfai CSPBa   )  "^-^-^fc- -*->        -O*  [SOLIUM tour-  I   ANorws? sopy  V cracker, ccnore?j  ft  ft!  5WJC  _  GRANDPA'S BOY  by BRAD ANDERSON  *  }  /  i  i  u  ,,��� , ,,  1 ��� i  II 1 .  ���-     * ...Ii.;/  JPoge HO The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Morch 3# '65  S  vStejrv^^r"'  JHlfo'  k  ri��;  ��*���*  $1 <t   ���y *  r��f i *��� j *  *k        - :d        rf �����/s��*t .i "/'*  *  Survey reveorls* - .  ____,���   ,,,. ��� /'   ������  ,���'' . ������  Health Officer reports    '  success of skin tests  OPERATION Doorstep in S0ehelt-Pender Karftbu> ^s  a' success Dr. A. J. Cunningham, medical officer  .of Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit said today.  rf>Jl   -I*  _^__i_S____i__i  Dr. Cunningham said that 65��  per cent of the Sechelt Peninsula population was tested, dur-  _ingJtheltvvoav��ek^^per^tioh-ats-^  ���  ing mobile X-ray clinics jfrom  Pander. Harbour to Gibsons.. ,  He said that although the  success point for Operation  Doorstep surveys is 70 per cent,  ���the turnout in the area was  good considering poor weather  ��nd road conditions.  Dr. Cunningham said that the  total of^,837 people tested, including -1*658 school children,  showed 847 positive reactors 'to  the tuberculin skin test.  Preliminary results of the  survey' ���which ended February  t2 also showed 114 cases under  further medical investigations.  Some of *he114leases may turn  out to .-be' tuberculosis, while  others may be <chest conditions  already   known  to,the   indivi-  Hospltal ^Irfe line -       (  THE BOILER room at St. Mary's hospital 'appears *at  .   first glance to be a maze of pip^sand valves. Bous-  M-ttierein'are^to^ the*  heating system; one -50 hp high pressure steam boiler  which feed thfe laundry and sterilizers. Vacuum ipump  which runs an artery to the operating room. Two hot  water tanks 140 and 190 degrees temperatures, incinerator and the diesel emergency power plant'which.'auto-'  wiatically operates in the event oi a power failure. Engineer Jim Derby is seen here checking one of the boilers.  r's  ,!Fii!ly mechanized  BERT Simmons, plant supervisor at St. Mary's explains  the automatic functions which ttho control panel of  the boiler performs. Using bunker B oil the boilers are  propane fired, two boilers consume 150 gallons fuel daily,  Mr. Simmons comes \from Nelson and now resides with  his wife at Wilson Creek, they have 12 children, three are  working away from home.  I  'I  !. s  Billy Grahain Crusade  Leighton Ford  Crmade Film y\  of*GrvMd��*ln^Strr!lo1i'n'irNQ'^B'Wrt%^itik  i.*t*t4*t��B����lHa����*M**l  at'Gibsons School  Hall  7:30 p.m. Wednesday, March  17th  Sechelt Elementary School  7:30 p.m. Thursday, March  *8th  EVERYONE WELCOME    *���    ADMISSION  FREE  i '  j  Sponsored by... I ho Sunshine Coast  f    Ministerial Association  I  ,1  '//rf//f///fmff////////m//i///jjj/u///j//j////j//////////ur.  Successful Survey  Editor, The Times;.  Sir���\Vith*65 per cent of the  population >6f the Sechelt Peninsula having taken advantage  of. ^'Operation ..Doorsteps" combined tuberculin test and chest  X-ray program, we consider  the survey a success. The  4,837 people who were tested attended the mobile clinics despite the poor weather and road  conditions prevailing during  that time. .  Operation Doorstep could not  be undertaken without a great  deal of voluntary help, which  has been freely given by many  organizations in Sechelt and  surrounding areas.  The support and co-operation  of the mass media played a  very important, part in the success of our Operation Doorstep  survey. Both papers serving the  people of Sechelt backed us up  in a most generous and public-  spirited fashion.  On behalf of the B.C. TB*  Christmas Seal Society, I thank  you most sincerely for your  valuable help.   '  -KAYCE^WHITE  (Miss)  ���Information Officer.  Not so happy  Editor, The Times',  Sir���I hesitate to doubt the  accuracy "of your reporting.,..of  Mr. Leo Johnston's remarks to  Sechelt Council about tho school  budget. Mr, Johnson said he  thought U��e lower paid teachers  were happy with their, lower  salaries and that it was the-teachers In thc higher brackets  who wanted more  money,  What a picture! The elementary teachers tripping gully off  to school each day, happy In  the knowledge tnnt they are  subsidizing the high school ton*  chers, What was tho settlement? Less thsfn 2 per cent  rising to a per cent, 7 per cent  and 8 per cent plus bonuses,  Three guesses an to how the  Increases wore apportioned, An>  added chuckle was tho Jolly  threat of a  wnge-frcoze.  Mnybo next year "they71 can  make,the 'lower* paid teachers  delirious with Joy by arranging  for them to substantial salary  cuts, the amount to be added  to the higher bracket salaries,  If 1 am sentenced to bo shot  at dawn for those remarks,  you, Dear Editor, and all your  readers nib cordially Invited to  tho festivities,  1  B. TUHNBUU.  Grantham8 .Landing  .,������..,,.-�����,.���'��� i        ������        ���  Wbrthy project  Editor, Tho Times;  Sir������II.  Is   my  earnest  hopo  that the various centennial committees in these parts have given serious thought to my earlier suggestion that we should  have one big worth-while project for the. whole area. I am  thankful that -a goodly' number  of residents from Port Mellon  to Egmont have agreed with me  that nothing finer could be undertaken than a senior citizens'  home, to which each .community could" contribute its share.  It would be inspiring to be able  to point to such an institution  in years to come,,and say  "THAT is what we built as our  centennial, project. It has been  a source of blessing to scores  of our older residents who needed such a home in their later  years."  I venture to predict that once  such homes for single persons  or aged couples were in use,  even oh a small scale as our  'actual centennial project, many  socially minded clubs or communities would ask thai they  too might fcuild additional units.  May I, quite on my own, suggest that each local centennial ���  committee meet at once and  give this idea <fheir earnest consideration, as they discuss what  our centennial -projects should  be.  -.Rev.   CANON  ALAN  !   D.  GREENE.   ���  dual's family doctor.  JThe positive reactors to the  tuberculin skin test are not nee-  essariljf sufferlhgTroni tubercu*  4osis, said Dr. Cunningham. A  positive reaction to the tuberculin test merely means that the  individual has become infected  by contact with someone who  shas the disase, The TB germs  anay lie dormant In the body for  years without Causing disease.  All persopsv with, positive reactions will ^be given chest  X-rays iijftmediately and at periodic intervals /in the fnture.  Medical ^authorities estimate  that one out of 20 positive reactors will develop the disease  at* some time during his lifetime.  Twenty-three reactors were  found, among the school children tested in -the area and one  pre-school age scbild was found  io be positive..  Mrs. ��� j."K. Wood, chairman  of the Sechelt Christmas Seal  Sale Committee, said that mobile units-wilhreturn to the Sechelt' Peninsula -next year to  X-ray all positive reactors. The  Operation Doorstep m o hi 1 e  units are operated by the B.C<>  .Department of Health and the  %.C. TB-Christmas Seal Society  "on' behalf of the Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  DOCTOR OF  OPTOMETRY  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be  in Sechelt  MONDAY,  MARCH 8th  For an appointment  for eye examination  phone 885-9525  "w  Keyto  Financial Security  fhb Great-West !Lifa representative offers a  higlhty porsonoliswd Bervice to his clients. IFrora,  t\ completo ttrnm of life insurance plans, nt  rate*, among the lowest available nnywhero, ho  can help to develop and build the right, 'Programlot you., Thin takes technical skill, training' and 'experience. 1*o,g��ther with a oenso of  public servico nnd responflibility, these aro tho  qualifications of tho Groafc-Wosfc Xifo man,,  For further  Information  Wrlto to  *��t(.t4��'��l>s����Wi"i^��j��l��'��       ������iiiln��U44.  SECHELT,  Box 381  Bryan E. DurMnihavr  Mt^��sVWft^*tHWtfc6iWW����iMi!W��.ie��B^^  Robert B. Loo  ,'    "' ' THE  Great-West:  1     ' /saaurtANCB, company  /> ,  VTWI <"8  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 3, '65 Page 11  64 youngsters . . >  -~-  \  SecEaelt grade sevens  take educational trip  WEDNESDAY, February 24. 1965. was an exciting day  for 64 Grade Seven boys and girls frorrT Sechelt Ej7  ementary School. Leaving Sechelt at 7:30 a.m., they set  off for a day in Vancouver to visit the Maritime'Museum,  deiiyr:Musfflmi>z&ta^^  sures of King Tutenkhamon on display at the Vancouver Art Gallery^ ^  The Maritime Museum, first  stop, was invaded at 10 a.m.,  and the exhibits there were-examined .-critic-ally���and���wilh-  many exclamations and comments. 1 Practically every student  was . transformed. into  a  submariner and   succeeded  in  torpedoing every visible tow-  boat, mooring buoy and seagull  in English Bay, viewed thru  a periscope from the now scrapped HMCS Ontario. A scale  model of the old Cunard-White  S(er liner Majestic (ex-German  Bismark) of WW I vintage, was  carefully    scrutinized    by   the  ver Art Gallery, was primarily  for the bnce-in-a-iifetime sight  of King Tutenkhamon's Treasures, currently on loan from  the Egyptian Government. King  Tutenkhamon, who reigned  from about 1365 B.C. for seven  years, dying at the age of 18,  was the last ruler of the 18th  Dynasty of the Ancient Phar-  oahs.  The tour of the treasures was  preceded by a lecture and color  slide program presented by the  Art Gallery staff. On show were  several dozen pieces, of the  most beautifully worked examples of gold-leaf, alabaster, pre-  WMM     I    6IIVn4     l#IC��6lliailUII  youthful visitors. The boys and  girls   Were   universally   disap-    cious  and semi-precious  stone  pointed that the RCMP schoon-    work of which the most strik-  ���*..     ��� ,B i ���  visit  to  the  er (retired) St Roch Was not  open for inspection. Many children felt that it was shameful  to allow such an Wstorical^trea-"  sure to deteriorate without any  real effort being made to save  her.  .. Eteyen   o'clock   arrived   too  sttota-inext stop���ther- City Museum; . "wber�� an enjoyable hour  "'Tnawa''s'nau  through collections of B.C. Indian relics, oriental handiwork,  swords, daggers and firearms  old and new, mammoth skeletons, rock and mineral samples,  stuffed birds and game animals, suits of armour, mummif-,  ied cats, and a shrunken hum-  : an head.  After  lunch,  a  .Stanley Park zoo. A half hour  ^exchange of ribaldries and insults between the children and  the monkeys plus the dispensation of popcorn among the var-*  ied species around the zoo area  passed the time until 1:30 p.m.  They  arrived  at the  aquar-.  : ium in time to see the alligators having their twice weekly  feed of chicken heads and liver.  Hopes  that  a  human  leg���attached to its owner, of course  ������might  constitute dessert  for  these delightful creatures were  dashed ,due .to..,a"..timely, warning from  the. assistant keeper  to   the   gentleman   inside   the  ���;��� pen. '.-.'.v.' -r: ������'?':'���.���;'.���;������.' ': ''.';������'' ,':;  The baby seals put on a siip-  erb aquatic show for the young*  sters,,nnd the octopus presented  an inside view at regular, Intervals," of;'its oxygon separating apparatus, to all the Interested observers. 'A class comedian thought aloud that maybe B.C. Hydro should hnvo a  supply of electric, eels on hand  in Sechelt for use during power  failures.   Friendly   grins   from  'the Nurse Shark and baby cro'-  codlles  were  gallantly  returned���from outside tho tanks, naturally���by the boys and girls,  A final visit, to the Vnncou*  ��wJ^#MIMMl!^MMWI* *��1*pU��"rWf��*jlM  ing was the small stone-encrusted "Mummy" case . that had  contained Tutenkhamon's lungs.  Although" dhly;"a" small part of'*  the treasures were on view  they were valued for insurance  purposes at five million dollars:  During the question period after the guided tour, one of the  leg-weary boys asked why the  ���'Mummy" of ''''king'''"TuBnWilia-"('  mon himself had not been'  brought on the tour, and he  was told that the body was  still in the tomb in the "Valley  of Kings", on the bank of the  Nile River. His.vnext.query was:  "Why didn't-the Egyptian  Government have him, taken to  the Cairo museum too, along  with the other treasures?" Before the guide could answer  him, the voice of a class wit  came clearly to our ears:  "Because his "Mummy* wouldn't let them!"  So ended a very interesting  and enjoyable trip to the "Big  City," and 64 weary kids: and  two wearier teachers set out for  home.  GIFT of an eye canastdr was presented to St. Mary's  Hospital by the Sunshine Coast IOOF Lodge 76. Receiving the gift on behalf of the hospital is director of  nursing Mrs. Egan. Reading from the left are: Mr/Frank  Walker, district deputy grand master, Mr. John Milne,  grand master of the jurisdiction of B.C.; Mr. T. I. B.  Smith, noble grand of Sunshine Coast Lodge 76; Mr. Don  Marcroft, treasurer; Mr. Mel Usher, past district deputy  grand master; and Mr. Norm Buckley, hospital administrator. ������.��� i  ���������������-"/.���. ���<-..  Sunshine Coast .. .  Lodge 76 Odd Fellows  entertain Grand Masters  SUNSHINE Coast Lodge 76 International Order of Odd  Fellows was privileged to entertainthe Grand Master of the Jurisdiction of B.C. Mr. John Milne of Princeton during his official visit, last Friday.  '   The lodge chose this occasion  will result in the solution of  many ocular disease problems-  Anyone wishing to donate  their eyes should contact the  Odd Fellows Or the International Institute for the blind.  A.  PENINSULA  PLUMBING LTD.  to present to St. Mary's Hospital the gift of an eye canister. Mr. T. I. B.�� Smith, Noble  Grand of Lodge 76 made the  presentation in the presence of  the   Grand   Master,   Mr.   John  thalmological Institute of John  Hopkins Hospital and University, Baltimore.  Odd Fellows and; Rebekahs  the world over KaVe donated  ��625,000 to finance the Odd Fel-  Milne;   District Deputy Grand ^lfv^jR^  Master Frank Walker; Past District Deputy Grand Master Mel  Usher and Treasurer Don Marcroft.  Hospital Administrator Norm  Buckley took the visitors on a  tour of the hospital which they  found most interesting as the  Odd, Fellows have established  an Endowed Chair in Ocular  Research  at the Wilmer Oph-  the world's largest unified eye  centers for teaching and vre-  search in the alleviation, of  blindness and eye disease.   '  Dr. Arthur M. Silverstein,  Ph.D. has been selected to assume the Odd Fellows Research  Professorship whose ability  coupled with the incomparable-  research- facilities of the Wilmer i CJphthalmplogical  Instiute  800 COLOURS  to  PAINT BRUSHES  Everything for your  '"Decorating needs  Phone ��86-9533  Gibsons, B.C..  %  1;  CBAL GOV!  i&��W*e����  Effective immediately, the Provincial Go^^  creased.grants,to approved public hospitals and(othcr non-profit agencies which wish to construct  or develop nursing-home facilities for thc care and treatment of the chronically ill. These grants  will amout to. ���    ' ,,    "'.  50 per cent of thc approved cost of construction;   ,  ������,.,','���"'        33Mi pcrjcent of the approved cost of renovation and improvement; r  33Mr per cent of the approved cost of moveable equipment.   '   '  ....    In addition,.,the Provincial Government will extend, as early as possible in 1965, British  Columbia Hospital Insurance Service b-nefus^o those persons in approved nursing-home facili-"  ties operated by public hospitals or other non-profit agencies and for whom skilled nursing care  and continuing medical supervision is shown to be'"'required. ���     . ;  DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH SERVICES AND HOSPITAL INSURANCE  I.  y  ..jl I.  HON. ERIC MARTIN, Minister  ^��Ji^MJMK^^'^**iM*'*'W<''(W**��W fc W-^iWi��l��.H#MW^f^.^;MW>**** (*��  GOVERNMENT OF.THE PROVINCE  *��l.i*bU��*if*i  V  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  V ;  I  I'!  I.  1r1  .���.u,������:  ����� H;-�� p -  Pf   fi����vi*��Jf. ?.^��    F  rf-��*~U-    l-^W    ��- ��!T ��fUJ��nrii'*��l *U��*So? ��s**T  Page 12 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Morch 3, '65  i  ( r*.*^*. '  -i  Roberts Creek News  *^by Florence McSavaney  AREA convention of the Recreation Commission for the  Sunshine Coast, was held this year at,the Roberts  Creek Community Hall fon Saturday, February 20. Mn  T. Reuben, Regional Consultantwas in charge of the  meeting which was attended by Mr. J. Panton, Provincial. Chairman and Mr. P. Xawrence, who is to be the  : Recrea&ori-Pir^citor in this-area.      ���   'Guest speakers from various  points in the Fraser Valley  were also present.  "As this was an all-day cor��  ference it-"was necessary to arrange for lunch and' this was  very capably done by the ladies  of the Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary, who served a very  delicious Smorgasbord. Most  important item of the convention this year "was "the opportunity of meeting Mr. Lawrence, who will take up his  duties on March 15, and will  have his office in Sechelt. ,  Mr. and Mrs. R. McSavaney  together with Mr. and Mrs. J".  Forbes attended the Centennial  meeiing in Sechelt on Monday  evening, Fehruary 22 in St.  Hilda's Hall. Delegates from all  points, from Port Mellon to  Powell River, were present and  were asked, to report on what  had. been done, by their com-  Nearina  combfetibn ' '������'. mittees  to date  in regard  to  -.;**,,       Z-,    ������'   ��� j.     t       _. pair   and  renovate  then:  cars    setting   up   a   Centennial   pro-  NEARING completion, an Oldsmobile V8 motor has been    but many of them have dev-    ject. Afterwards coffee was ser-  added to this old 1931 Model. A body as well as a    eloped a hobby from acquiring tved and there was an opportune  numbferf,;*bf other fihhovations including a radio. Giving    cast off vintage autos, usually    uy for .all delegates to speak  it into being.  Also coming up is the annual  meeting of the' Community As-:  sociationi Wednesday, March i0,~  at 8 p.m. This is your- opportunity to pay your membership  in the association and to have  a1 say in. what is being done in  your community. As you know,  we are now to have a full time  director in the area and" it is  the Community, Association  which has taken part in the  planning and preparation for  this;  Mr. Lawrence is the man Who .  mil now be available for advice in setting up soccer teams',  baseball, drama clubs and any  other type of recreation that  may be feasible. So if we wish  to, benefit fully from this opportunity it is up to you to  attend this meeting and see  that an efficient: "working executive is appointed for the forthcoming year.  All" the funds that are avail-  'i-able^in^this^area, for any type  of recreation are handled thru  it a quick once over is Lloyd Bingiey 7 right and one of    little more than stripped down    to" any of the officials and to    tne Community  Association in  the members.  F��    ?-A*gA V"    ��� f *  I * ft ^  - J  jwbJ-- .,*.-��*_*��� o  j   i J *  (���'.  '4  rusted bodies, which they proceed to build up into custom*  ized hot-rods.  To obtain funds, dances and  car washes are held'5 periodically and to date a comprehensive assortment, of^ equipment  has been obtained.  President of the club.JLJpyd  Bingiey, told The Times, "we  'have a very strict code which  ���members, are; expected to ad-  'here to,j this includes careful  and courteous driving."  ask any questions regarding the  rules governing this forthcoming celebration.  Roberts Creek has not yet  chosen a project; but a public:  meeting has been called for  Friday, March 5. The committee would like as many as pos- ���  sible to attend this meeting as  to date very little interest has  been shown and only suggestion  has been submitted to the .chairr  man J. R. McSavaney.  The committee, has, however*  heard rumors that a sprolect^hasl  on way or another; and they  are not going to be spent for  the benefit of the.; majority of  the people unless there are  more people come out to meetings tn have a say in how they  are going to be spent.  -   ���   ��� -     -  > + 4      &&*  The popular concept of Hot-    ��^->��um���^����roj����'i��w.  rodders worries the club a litUe    beer> chosen but they have ml  - J. _���  ���*���__  .   ��� ��� -A -  '���*��� -      * ���   H A  Future Hot-rod .���  FOUND abandoned, this hunk of old metal, at one time  v...' a 192�� model Ford< was taken to the Chancellor Car  Clitb lot by Dloyd Bingiey who is presently seeking spare  parts With which he will eventually build himself an up-  to-date hot-rod, .,    " ..������>-,���..���. '���'���:'���������,������'  ���1���: '���:���: : *'���;������ :������ '  A strict code . ..."  Chancellor car club  help many motorists  for they by no means wish to  associate themselves With reckless speeders of the punk category. ����.  The boys enjoy considerable  respect in the Gibsons area for  many a motorist who has found  himself :in difficulties,'has: been  helped out at-no cost by one  or other member of the Chan-  cellorrCar,<Jlub..,  Other projects undertaken by  the members is to drive old age  pensioners to the annual Christ*  mas dinner, assisted at the Gib-,  sons -Fall Fair, etc.  Rules set up haye been those  approved by the B.C. distort)  'Car < Association. It is hoped; to  eventually acquire the use of  a suitable lot for use as a  track, on which. It might bo  possible"''to introduce a gym*  kana.  So far only one member is  from Sechelt but it is hoped  more will join, in the near fu*,  lure* In the meantime the  members are fully occupied  with the problem of having to  fix up the roof of their Work*  shop, damaged during the recent heayy snow.  Jbeen informed as to what this  project is. They would especially ask that these people come  forward at the meeting and disclose the nature Of the1 project,  in order that plans may be  made to finance it and  bring  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  Peninsula  for Prod.  %>,j.$  SECHELT, B.C.  Pi>. 885-2111   - Ted  Farewell  STARTED about 18 months ago, the Chancellor Car Club  of Gibsons,has grown from a handful',of young car  enthusiasts lo the present membership of 40. Idea behind  formation of the club was that by combining forces, tools  and equipment could be obtained with which members Wilson  would bo able ty carry out repairs to their vehicles, oth- KUjA Urqulum, Wnfion of ',Jlir  erwise beyond their means. "-������ ���������r ���  Ella Urquhard  Shortly after the formation,  Super Vnlu operators,,, Keith.  Wright nnd'-Jfthn Mnthews gave  tho club permission 'to use tho  old roller rink j\t tho rear of  the' Sunnycrest Plaza. This was,  quickly converted'into a workshop which has been the sconq  of continued activity ever since.  , Not only do the members re-  :j0*#tt>14> ��*��Hl''*t*��^��*''*,*l**IS*<***d*'*l<*1  'Vl"'      '       '     'V     _V^       ^   fo]  ���ma.]H>WM4t3)>&W>  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Open Tuesday, to Friday  11 a,m, to 5 p.m.  YpLUNtEEK  COLLECTORS  Wanfod for fSchobl Saying Clubi  tor tho two Socholr Schooli,  Contact Credit Union Olflca  Phone 805*9551  nnby, B.'C, formerly of fie*  Chelt, pnsfied away February  22, 1965, Survived by one sis*  tor, Mrs. (5, Lodge, California;  ono niece Mrs. K, Rcid, Nova  Scotia; ono. daughtor-ln*lnw,  Mrs, Harriot Duffy, Sechelt,  B.C, Funcrnl service wn�� held  ���Thurl��day,��Fobruory.25 from-tho��  Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home. Interment was-  at the Sea'View Cemetery, Rev*  crend J, FergusKon offlcintfng,  .,.-���..-.,.. -,,<��� ��� . ���....... -...    .' i ������ ���  New citizens  JANIEWICK-To Mr. and Mrs.   .11 my . Jan(c wick,   Sechelt,   a  son 'born Fcbrunry 2ft, 1005.   ���  ,iOK-To  Mr.   fthd   Mrs,   Ron  Joof Sechelt, a daughter, born  February 20, 11W5,  rnnrn  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ;"PATPB''.PitD  iiiiiii��illiiliiiii��iiHiiii��wi8��iiiittiyiiiiiiiiyiBiito^  'Eg-  ��� This free, reminder of coming events is a service of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date Pod".  Please note that space is limited ond some advoncc dates  may have to waif their rurrj; flf|so that fhlsls a "reminder"  listing only and cannot always carry full details,  March 6���6; 30 p.m. Sechelt & District Boy Scoi.it"As'sh","  , 1st Annual Dinner, Legion Hall, Sccholt,  March 10-���8 pirn, Annual���-rrrcellng Robort Crook Com-  munlty Assn.  March  II���8 p.no Elriblnstono High School, panel dls*  vcussion,   Effects of  Curriculum Change  on Community Life, Public welcome,  March  19���8 p,m, St, Hilda's parish Hall, showing of  glides, United Nations Youth PIIgrlmago. Sunshine  ��� Rcbokah Lodge,  Two bedroom modern home with  third bedroom in full cerrienr  basement.  Electric heating. In lawn with cement walks,  Mermaid' Street, Socholt, Full price $1*1,700  half cash. See Bob Kent, __  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY and INSURANCE   "       1  VytWrf ^oad i Phono 885-2161  ��H������A*tKS.*����^->��5 *Mf***WkW*^������"����*�� * ' *! 4 "*  ^  -/v iHvn u**&z MW^-ntwl-wr-sijfcwi  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 3, '65 Page 13  Egmont Eye  if  !  ,    \., ���by John Duniop ^  EGMONT is on the move. Our access road Irvine h|gji--'^t^;  ,   > way Is receiving some long awaited attention^ our. >|  ccamraimty^club is off to a good start for 1985, we'iiave . *>  an enthusiastic representation on the Pender Harbour; ,, i?  and IHstrJct.Cnamber of Commerce executive and in the'    '     %  newly formed Sunshine Coast Business and Professional $_  Women's Club, of which Mrs. Dorothy Bosch is treasur- 4  er. We bave a-local centennial celebration committee re- -' <��� ' 11  gistered with thejproyincial committee and, by and large, ft  a generalTfeeling of optimism pervades the entire com- l " ' q  munity. > ;      "     I  classroom.  (Film awards).  The Teacher - Authority, or  Automation? In our Overflowing classrooms today are methods of mass production edg-  Store display  MANY shoppers were reminded of Scout Week by the  eye-catching display in the "Shop Easy Store, Sechelt.  Yellow and green Scout Emblem was the work of assistant manager Barrie Reeves and Bob Janis of B.C. Hy*-  dro. Boys gave a helping hand^rpu^o^^  cubTpicmred here are, Ricky Nelson, Keith Jaeger^ Bra- ucation? What of our teachers?  dley Allan, Robin Barendregt and Warren Allan. . What of: the curriculum they  '������:��� ���: ��� '���--r������������.-���"'.' ���*'-�����'"  . "    ; are obliged to follow? Is it ad  equate to-equip students for The  needs of a challenging world?  In this film you hear a vocal  sampling of opinion from across-Canada. T^  istrators, high-ranking educat-  , ors speak their, minds. freely  about: the problems^ facing education in Canada today and  the danger of relying too readily oh the stop-gap measure,  the temporary expedient.  Parents are invited to attend  open house activities which will  be held in all schools in School  District 46 during���Education  Week March 7-13.  Port Mellon Elementary ���  Thursday; March 11, afternoon.  Elementary program; P.E. display.  I,angdale   Elementary���Monday, March 9, afternoon. Hawaiian  Project In progress and  "'film;!'   For parents �� �� .  Education week opens  gateway to progress  A PRbGRj-Mof mree films to be shown during Education Week at Gibsons Elphinstone Auditorium, Sechelt Activity Room and Pender Harbour Secondary  SchoortSeeadfotfdate, time, and place.)  Four Teachers-���How does the  Canadian school teacher compare��� with -teachers- in ���other  countries? To show ydu, this  .film.i taken you to classrooms  in Japan, Poland, Puerto, Rico;  and Canada. You see many illuminating glimpses of student-  teacher relationships, of the status '���; of the i teacher in the; coin-'  munlty, of the importance placed on education. Where each ..���  succeeds or fails is for you to  judge, but commenting on each  sequence arc Professor John;  F. Seeley, .of Toronto; Miss  Vienna Reid, a Montreal teacher; and Gordon Hurwash, the  film's producer.  The Test���Children live in two  worlds-^-the" hdnie and the  school. When the values' of one  conflict with the values of the  other j it is the children wh�� are  caught in between. This film  dramatically 'portrays the role  of the Home and School Association in: presiding a middle*  ground" where parents and tea  chers can/ meet to resolve dif-       Gibsons Elementary-Wednes*  ferences and come to a greater- day,   March  W.  Notices  com-  understanding of" their' mutual  role. Focus of the f|lm is & conflict that arises in a community  when an idealistic teacher chooses to resign her position rather  than  condone  cheating , in  thc  ��a��a*tam.w��walBBW*��*M'is.Kit>(iffii!ji  ft  4Mttt*ri^e  toyS ��ri��S  > *eV,i*2  ^ve^es d  CWWren*w  ' ,HAWBR0V^  ROAD PROGRAM -  The road program, according  to word from the .Department  of Highways, entails widening,  removing the many hazards  now present in the form of  stumps, blind curves and steep  grades, grading and preparing  for black top. It is hoped that  the road will be completed in  1966.  COMMUNITY CLUB  Egmont Community Centre  Club is away to a flying start  this year, thanks to the ladies  of the district. Afternoon teas  are being . held every second  Wednesday and this week's tea,  in the form of the "white elephant sale", enriched the club's  coffers by almost $30. Mrs.  Terry Morgan, Mrs." Irene Grif-  fiht and Miss Doris Disney were  winners of toe three contests.  The club's social convener is.  Mrs. Lily Duniop and co-convener is Mrs. Vi Berntzen.  Keep up the good work, ladies.  SICK  RESIDENTS  Mrs. Louise Williams is now  . recuperating at the home of  her parents after spending a  lew days in St. Mary's Hospital. Mr. Ernie Silvey is also  in  St.   Mary's   after   suffering  .a sudden illness on Tuesday,  which necessitated his being  flown out. We all wish Ernie a  speedy recovery.  4-"  COURAGEOUS DEED  A belated thanks to Terry  Phillips for his prompt and  courageous action in the rescue of a three year old boy"  who fell from the Egmont wharf  during- the recent cold spell.  Terry, who was some distance  away, saw the youngster fall  about 12 feet into the deep water and, without hesitation1 and  fully clothed, he plunged into  the icy water and supported, the  boy until further help arrived.  Apart from a soaking neither  of them suffered any after effects but an act like this should  not go unrecognized.  Counterpoint in writing- is the  adroit juxtaposition- of t<he  wrong-right words.  Join our personally-conducted  -^PACKAGE TOUR^-  tothe  tftMftfY^ STAMPEDE  BANFF &  LAKE LOUISE  July, 1965  L ��>***;*��B***sf.��i)Jw'  COrA*  lis  ing  with  students.  New  wing  completed for your inspection.  Elphinstone Secondaryf-Mon-  day, March 8, all day. Future  Teachers guide. Home Economics Department serving refreshments, Tuesday, "March 9, 7:.'10  p.m., film program. '"'"���'  Robert Creek Elementary --  Monday-, March 10, morning.  New handwriting program getting surprising results. Visual  aids demonstration.  Davis Bay Elemcntary���Wcd.  nesdny, March 10, 10 a.m. to 2  p.m., Students arc busy making  puppets and practicing skills of  making the puppets perform,  Possible public showing.  .Sechelt Elementary���Tuesday,  March 0, evening 7:00 to 8:30.  Monday, March 8, grade five  parents. Monday, March 8, 7:30  pirn., film program, activity  room.  Hnlfmoon liny Elomcntnry,  Tuesday, March 9, afternoon.  , Madeira Pnrk-N .Elementary,  Thursday, March 11, afternoon.  PTA-fi6VVlhg"tcft:  Pender Harbour Secondary-  Tuesday, March 0, 9:00 to 12:00  a.m. Film program at 1:00 p.m.  Mr. Dill Malcolm trustee officii^ greoter, Future Teachers'  Club will act as guides. Tea  served by Mrs. Gooldrup and  tho* PTA.  Egmont and irvings' Landing  ���Communication will bo done  through tho students.  6/2 days  as low as  $��! J095*  per  person  See spectacularChuckwagon Races.,.Bronco  Riding . . . Cowboys . . . Cowgirls .. . Trick  Riding and Roping . . . Brahma Bull Riding  ... Square Dancing . . . Hill-Billy Musicians  ... Indians . . . Mounted Police ... the  Midway and many other exciting features.  Tour cost includes: Round-trip rail transportation in air-conditioned sleepers on "The  Dominion". All meals on "The Dominion".'  1 day's meals and accommodation at Chateau  Lake Louise. 1 day's pnealsand accommodation at Banff Springs tjotel. 3 nights'  accommodation at Palliser Hotel, Calgary.  Sightseeing drives. Grandstand seats to an  afternoon.and evening performance of the  Calgary Stampede. Gratuities.  Schedule: Julyr 1965  Lv, Vancouver    Sat, July 3  Ar. Lake Loulso Sun. July 4  Lv.Lako Loulso Mon."'.' 5  Ar, Banff          Mon."   5  Lv. Banff           Tue. "   6  Ar, Calgary        Tue. "6  Lv, Calgary    ��� .FrL   "   9  Ai\ Vancouver    Sat " 10  ��F��ro��tromV��ncouv��r.Corro��ponctlngly law farm, from til other point*,  ��� *a��sv-6s*twi4 d��eaw*  | *WIH**vjto*il��isMi#j����iW(!i  DON'TBE LEFtPWNDr RESOtVE NOW  For froo folder, towrnotlan and reservations call  your Travel AgentT Local Canadian Pacific office,  or write H, NEWTON, General Possen_er Agent,  Canadian Pacific, Vancouver, B.C.  mvn  ';xm(fadMc  TRAIN! /TRUCK!IilllM/ PIAN"I HOjr'*.t/TKlROOMMUHtQATIONt '  WORID'S   MO��T   0?MPt,ETR   TdANiPOftTMlON   SYSTEM  4  ��  I     I  </<  < I  '  A-  \  I  ' 1 Poge 14 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., March 3, '65  ������-By Ed rGreen  MR. PEARSON'S government, if you don't care how you  use the word, is. about to /commit medicare. This is  hailed as the greatest invention since women and is said  to be greeted with great zip by everybody but the doctors. Since the doctors are in the minority, eyen lij the  health business, it would seem their opinions Idon't  amount to much so we'll get on with what amounts to  still less with some governments; we won't mention  -iffhich, and that is public opinion. * ~        ' ���.'  Many -of  the public,  spark-    ~  -bex^ojus name. He feels the  govermn^t^hicji, he says, is  the public,is. entrclelM&sorAe-  thing better and he wants to  give it to them.  What Mr. Gibson wants te-do,  and he said so right on TV,  is give every person in B.C. a  fine free holiday now and again  in Hawaii, or Mexico. "This,"  ���he said, "combined with medicare, would inspire the people  ot greater things. This," Mr.  Gibson says, "is not a radical  idea because some other countries are doing it nad we can  plugged by Certain doctors, are^  yelping jn^jn^al^ngufeh^  quality or medical attention will suffer. Since, the  patient" is already suffering it  would seem that this would be  a saw-off and evenjhings-upr���Tense: This is great stuff even  __^ts-4vho^ut-them=in^ffrvaW::=:wey"alfop  wards-with a gaggle of shapely-  nurses who soothe their fevered  brows and then put them on a  plane for Hawairor AcupulCo so  they may recover at public- ex-  fftf*  m  ft***  "Layman of the Year"  WORLD Day of Prayer, will be March 5 at St. Hilda's,  Sechelt,theme of the service, "What Does The Lord  Require", was written by Mrs. Jessie Jai McNeil, first  woman to receive the citation of "Layman of the Year,"  Mrs. T. W. Hall speaker , . .  World Day iof Prayer  March 5th St Hildas  WHEN Canadian women joined those of 150 other nations in a day of prayer for peace and Christian unity  in 1964, more than $70,000. was received in offerings. The  major part of this .was spent for Bibles and other literature to further the work of various Christian groups both  in Canada and abroad.  : : ~  .**����  - This year, the. first Friday of  Lent,- March 5, has been chosen  as World Day of Prayer. Locally the service will take place  at 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's. The  convener, Mrs. S. Dawe, expects that women from five  churches will participate. Mrs.  Canada to assist the Bible Society, the Committee on Friendly Relations with Overseas Students, Student Christian Move-  ^-butj���theyrnaihtain, the doctors wouldn't have time to do  anything more than grunt and  prescribe aspirins. This is no  different from the army where  half a milhon men or more enjoyed Instant Medicare and  were known to recover from  the most deadly ailments by  swallowing nothing more complicated than a Number Nine  and in some stubborn cases  two. The government knows all  about this and even if the public yelps, and the doctors yelp  they wilt yelp too and since  their yelps are recorded on  every cheque they give away  it is, easy to see whose yelps  are going /to count.  .,, Just why there should be so  much fuss about medicare,  even* Mr. Bennett's type, is  hard to understand because at  this moment we have at least  a dozen medicare plans in operation, some of them operated  by the doctors themselves:  Welfare recipients, war pensioners and those on .War Veterans Allowance are also on  medicare as are Eskimos and  Indians until it. begins to look  as if the only ones who aren't  on it are the new immigrants  who have just landed and  haven't had time to get a new  address but as soon as they do  ment, the Indian-Eskimo Association of Canada, and others, Jhe^U Wright in"��Ver7 with the  jltalso helps to jnake possible ^thers as soon as they get sign.  (Bibles for new Canadians, and  T. W. Hall, M.B.E., will be the ,_jthe printing' and distribution of  speaker  . The theme of the 1965 service  is "What Doth the Lord Require." It has been written for  the occasion by Mrs. Jessie  Jai McNeil of Pasedena, California, the first woman to receive the citation of "Layman  of the Year" from the Detroit  Council of .Churches. A trained  sociologist, Mrs. McNeil is the  wife of a distinguished author  and minister. She has been active in the civil rights movement- in the United States and  in many other, community and  church undertakings.  The  offering  from, hundreds  ,of World Dj}y 6f Prayer servi  Christian literature in French,  Finnish, Ukranian, Hungarian  and Italian languages'.  Sechelt-Gibsons   -  Kinettes meeting  KINETTE Club of Sechelt, has  been busy the past two weeks  with a variety of projects. At  the regular monthly dinner  meeting; plans were discussed  for the coming fashion show  which will be held on Saturday,  April 3.          ,.,...,..,.,,,:., .,���  ���Kinettes served and cleared  tables at the recent guide and  brownie  Mother and Daughter  ces across Canada, n^si^ps,, pp,s* Baricjuet,   ' siblc" ' substantial' "grants * to :: ��r:::; :Last Wednesday together with  large number of organizations,  Braille and talking books for  the blind, hymn books for Formosa, Bible Society branches in  many lands, and thc World  ' Council of Churches are just a  few of the causes assisted.  Some of the  money stays in  tho Gibsons Kinette Club, initiation night was held in the  Peninsula Hotel! Carmen Pix*"  on, Virginia Reynolds, and Gay  Simpson , of Gibsons; Darlene  Flumerfelt, Helen Phillips and  Joan Spcnco of Sechelt were initiated.  ��if|to!HMl��**>iWtl*taUa*  ��V  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE*-* NEW TIMES ZXZVX 'Z'"X T...'..'  Doors ot 7:00 Show at 7i 30  Twlliflht Theatfc will havo shows on Thursday, Friday, Saturday  '    '    , and Saturday matlnco only for January,     ���  *\,,nSaturdoy Matlnoa show tlmo remains 2:30 p,nv  Thursday, March 4, 5, 6  THAT TOUCH, OF MINK  hlilarJousXomedy  Doris Day, Cary Grant  CINEMASCOPE  ^N3^^*t*W��i��*^*��*��!i*W**(^ '  Al t^iJ^iWw^iKBWa^aw^ni^f^^HW^*1*'^**  March 6 Matinee  EXCUSE MY DUST  Comedy  Red Skclton  ed up for Unemployment Insurance which is another kind of  medicare because people get  awful sick when they have to  go without their beer, and '  sometimes food.  But, the protesters yelp  again, we do not have enough  doctors to take care of people  on medicare. This is very  puzzling because it is hard to  see how you can be any sicker on medicare than otherwise, ,  and anyway, the head of the  doctors union said there are  enough of them around right  now without, starting a crash  'program to increase the output of the doctor factory to  supply new models designed  for medicare only. He also said  that, If the doc tors knew they  were going to be paid for every  patient they attended they  would be better off than at pre*  sent.  This brings up a very inter*  cstlng point,' a point about  which little or nothing has been  said at the moment, Is ho also  going to get paid for patients  he doesn't attend, do not exist  for that matter?) What check  or control is exercised over patients and doctors and by  whom? What Is to stop n hypo*  chondriac from having an appointment or tv/o each day with  dlfforent dpctors? Why can't a  doctor with nin houY to spnro,  write a, lot of names In his pay-  mo book? This might look like  a silly question but until now  nobody han come. up. with an  answer. We're not forgetting  how   a   staggering,���, Uncmploy*  _mcnt lnsurancq,.JPund���p��Bmllk-,-  ed dry In' nI surprisingly short  time because nobody had any  answers,  Public medicare mimt (bo a  fine thing because all of our  politicians have It even ,lf they  don't think they are public too.  Wo can't blame thorn too much  v for this bccniiHO if they ��at  something rich "Hint goes down  the wrong way thqy call for  Hovoral highly Hpeclnllzcd Hpo*  if the politicians don't shout  too loud about it. They don't  even care what the public  thinks about it either, Ottawa  style.  Here in B.C. things are different. Mr. Bennett cares what  the,, public thinks, around elec-^  tion time anyway, because he  wants a permanent pob as premier on account of the hardware racket being twice as  hard as collecting taxes, and  right now he not only has a  medicare plan of sorts but he  is also listening to Gordon Gibson, MLA boss logger who is  now vociferously denouncing  the very thing he made a few  millions out of. Mr. Gibson, it  seems, has come up with a lulu  arid" before he 'gets itw riltenX"  ' into law we'd better get some  fences put up between us and-  the common people east oi the '  Rockies or we'll have them in  ��� here by the millions.  Mr. Gibsons has had a change  of heart. He no longer thinks it  is cricket fOr the big logging  outfits to take all and give nothing, or practically nothing  back to the government like  they did when he was struggling along with only a few hundred million feet of prime lim  it is easy-to !aniders^nd--Mr^  Gibson's reasons now. H��=is- ar  great thinker who. looks a long  way ahead. With half of the  people out of. the country on  holidays we have- jtnore than  enough doctors because those  whocame back from lolling on  the beaches with or without  hula girls will be Ural but too  healthy to think about medicare or anything else, but the  next holiday. With the loggers  paying/their just dues, about  98 per cent of what they earn  and the cost of medicare, even  the very highest quality/, being  less than half of what \yas expected, it is possible around  the world trips will not be too  much to expect.  By now you will see that our  provincial government cares  what the people think, as long  as "they think the way the government wants them to.  MEETING  UNITARIAN  FELLOWSHIP  . Tonight,  March 3rd  8:00 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK  HALL  Hollywood Decorators  PAINTING   -   DECORATING  PROPERTY MAINTENANCE  COLORS THAT LIVE  Sechelt.-.- 885-2013  a_  TAPPAN-GURNEY Sen  But it's coming next week  in Gibsons at  GIBSONS-HARDWARE-  .A    Tuesday, March 9Hi   i       "  in Sechelt at  PARKERS HARDWARE  Thursday, March11th  Watch-'For The Flyers  "V ri i.j ��������  k *i��wf "<��/>  y  f ^P^    S r> **���   f* tflfV  . aerious discussion  SPEAKERS at the conference of ��� recreatioru commissions; frorn left, Mr. Clyde Griffiths, Surrey; Mr.  Dou& Offediaus, Abbotsford; Mr. Philip Lawrence (Sunshine Coast Recreation Director); Mr. Jim, Panton, provincial director; Mr!' Pete Swensson, Langle^ Mr. Tom  Ruben Recreation Consultant- and Mr. Charles Bell,  Delta,  **H��!*l**M>Wa**i*��  Sqmrmgiy Yours  In Vancouver ...  tctk�� vows  double ring ceremony  A LOVELY candlelight, double-ring'^ceremony.took place  on Friday evening February 12. in Chownr Memorial  United Church, Vancouver, when Mar^orieJearif daughter of Mr: and Mrs. John, \5L Gibb, Hanbury,,.Road^ Gibsons, B.C. became the bride of Bryan; Richard Moore,  son of Mi-.,and Mi;s.: Robert Moore, Burnaby. B~.���: Rev.  Elliott Birdsatt, uncle of the brMe ofJtciiated, assisted! by  Rev. J. C. Cronin:: ���:���������   The bride who was" gi#enr in    the gtwom most ably respond-  marriage by her fatherL wore   ?ed~. Mr- Peter Smith proposed  ���^-by Maurice Hemstreet  ALLISMANDJE. Left like a-daisy chain, go-forward two and  turn back one, now forward two and turn back one,,  forward two and turn- back one, now forward two a left  and right for aright and left grand\ every other girl with  every othei? handr meet your partner, promenade home.  Well! This call dicbx't stump  -The   Sechelt   Pen.   TimeSa  Wed., Morch 3, '65 Page 1*  Local Democrats  ���/-PENINSULA, Democrafcsf>'heldt  e   thefe monthl^- meetinff5 last  Thursday at Roberts, Creek- ancLj  iwas, weUt attended: and'ta^inun-  berr off subjects " attendM*v to.  . main, topic being the need; for?  . political' education.      ^ f      *  ' ^' Members- voted in. favour of;  "a- motion,-requesting "tite^ West- -  " Sechelt   Improvement ��Mstrict!  , complete excavaiioaiQfclSjfr wa~  i ter line along .the- highway m  such a manner that: it would!  be suitable for af sidewalk, area,. A letter to this? effect is,  to, be forwarded tov the trustees  , oi the WEED.  The meeting terminated; with*  an; informal discussion and refreshments.  Next meeting is slated for*  March 25, time and* place,, to  be announced', in: thfe newspap-.  er. It is hoped to have^a guest  speaker for this meeting.  a full skirted floor length, gown  of white peaui dfe^soic; with'lace  appliques, styled with sqbop  neckline and lily point sleeve:).  A tiara of crystals and pearls  held; her shoulder length- veil'  and she carried a bouquet of  a toast to the. bridesmaids.  Douglas Gibb, brother of the  bride presented the guest book.  The bride presented flowers  ftom, the. bouquet to the groom's  grandmothx; Mxs< W. Bryan  :aiH)'-'''tof''b6th>^her^'ow'h''''a3Hti-''the  tangerine rb*ses- WiUV while car4'  nations. .   ..groom's mother. She theft tos-  Miss Elaii^Gfbbl therbqdvC"5^ the^b01l?ue^^ a-dozen  sfisfec want maid* ol tenor*: and?;  Miss Lyrmo "Gibson, was bridesmaid.   They   were   charmingly.,  dressed ..nj< deep*'blue ,��� j^OAibise..  peau de sole gowns with matching lace jackets andl veiled'  headpieces. Their silver lockets  were gifts from the j bride and  they carried bouquets- of tangerine roses and 3yh|te, carnu;  tions. .    !.,... ���..',. .^..^j'i.S,..;..'.'...'..^  Best, man , was P^T Smith,  the  groom's  cousin  while  the;  'Ushers were Sandy Gibb, brother of U��e bride and Denis,; Mc*  Cahn, friend of the groom;  The  bride's  mother chose a  suiji of misty blue boucle with    sail,  0|ds,: Alberta;' ReV.  and  b^clc accessories; the groom's    Mrs. E, H._Blrdsall, f<elowna,  eageJt young friends.  For  her  going  away-outfit,  the   bridie  wore  an, emerald  , green knj^suit|..with}jblflck; accessories. After a short honeymoon on ytoncduveij' Island, the  ' young ��� couple will reside- in Bur-  "MWZZ^CZZZZZ.     ���^~  '    Outof-tbwn" Quests . were:  .    Mr. and; Mrs. W> Bryan and  ��� Mt. anct Mrsi 'B. Morrow from  Hope, B.C,;  Mr. "andjMrsT R.,  Douglas, Nanalnvo, B.C,;  Mrs.  P. f. McKee, Highridge, Alberta; Mrs;,W. J. Thompson, Lunn*  ford, B;C.";'Mrs. J. Hr Birdsall  and Mr. and Mrs. W,:,F: Bird-  the Sechelt Promenaders last  Sat night, Feb. 20, 1965, no  sir, everybody had a whale of  a time and it's been, real nice to  see such a swell' turnout the  past few weeks. I would say  almost a hundred per cent.  The children's classes are  well" out in the lead and are  ahead of their first five lessons,  this is good and I'm proud of  'them. They will learn in' the  next few months that there will  be much in store for them and  many,, rewards.. ������,���   Talking of children in general; I must put in a word here  aboiit the Cub and Scout Week  that has just gone by, and I'm  sure it was well noticed as  there were cubs doing good  deeds and enjoying it. By the  way, parents, get behind the  ball and keep it rolling.>. HUR-  \RA#! for the .browniesj'guides,  cubs andi scouts,, last but not  -least, the< leaders and- helpers-  toor should; be- given^. merit ;-a*-  -wards for putting their best  foot forward in helping- the  whole guide and scout movement.  Say, now, here's a date that  two to three hours of_ dancing  in an evening with a smooth,  gliding, one-step using a fraction of energy used in walking.  All beginners have a: tendency  to "over-exert" but with^practice, j the, ability to,,hear,: to  translate and do, 'becomes automatics and ^relaxation ��increa-< ���  ses. Good dancing is mentally-  and physically relaxing.       '    ���  Well, if you feel tired and.  irritable, mad at the man. in  the moon or just plain ornery,;  try^ square dancing and learn;,  to live again.  /Well,   it's   time  to  give   the  baby' her  bottle,  so. must run  along for now,  SEE YOU AT  THE SQUARE. DANCE.  . Of, the outlays of all- governments in Canada one dollar in  four goes, to'.teansf^t.oay^ments  to persons-4-Le-j .xweifa're. ;andi���so*.  ciai security spending^ .'" " "    -  NEED ii CAR?  f^fj or USEE��  TRY  Mslor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885 2111   - Ted  Forewctl  t i t * t * ******** 4 ******* t * * ��� i  1****4* *******  mo,ther chose a flight; blue, wool  kn|t�� suit; also ��� with ^black accessories, and both' woce ,cbr*  sages ot pink roses" with lily  of the .volley.* *  Ajt IhC) r^ption, attended! by  B.G.r Misls Dplty McPhce, Campbell River,: B.C.; Mr. ��ahd Mrs.  J. N. Elided, Mra.:;JWiHan Gibson, Mr'J" arid' Mrs//,W, Baker  and Miss Lynne Gibson, Rob*  ert4,Creek, JB.C,; Mr. and MV8.  almost ���" ttlf^.v->Bttie��tii,;^ Mif* ^ry Bl*-:*' *" W;- D.+'Spql*-;-* Glbsons^B.C-.-; - -Mr.' -  red of Roberts'^CrccK^pr^pcM^Wd--Mwri'M.   *4pjuhi' Mission,  a (oast lb��� tlio *>Hcio to' ^cM.JB;C.,./;,'^;:/;.. .ZXZ>ZX-' ' ���!.'���-.  i((>  r>:/."  ("���."l*';  >  liiiulliiieiif  m  \LZ  On Uhoif of' Raid/ Fern & Moss, Bofi',:ZZ  ,*w  Sturgeon would like ro oxprcs* hik J��p- ; �� ^  ,   preciation to aft who contributed" to tho  success of his stay In Sccholf. The cor  oporaHon of now pickers and bunchors  "'"'^ki'\ton'deTfulr*He.'��no\f'Vf*hOT  ���' v ��� '       '   '        > :<      \, >������ *  bost to Mr, JoKn Hoyos who takes over  management of,; tho, SccHolf plant,  His  A Mnttorost dud onthMilasm; during training ;Z  ; a;.zz V>-. i.;:.f'.--Mc.^-v.i ,[������������ ���������'��� ���'*���< -.'^ "������  indicatos a very successful fututo for tho  >WHn��Blflirf��*..tii.,|,.il*l|| I  operation  kZ\  . i i.i  just ^won't do td^dverlddk and.  ���it was on June 4, I960���The Sechelt Promenaders gathered at  the Frank and Vivian Parker's   ,  ��� hew   home   in   West   Sechelt,  where, the  living  room   furniture Was pushed back and over.  two sets of square dancers'par*  - ticipated in an' "evening of  .square dancing and friendly  t square talk. Unkown to Peg and  }l, a collection had been taken  1 up and this along with a beau-  'tifiil card of appreciation was.  1 presented to us at;r6fresh,n)ents  I'tlme, Now really,- i don't mind  calling f,or a square dance c|ub  for free through the summer  ��� months as - I enjoy this fine  s hobby to its fullest extent sp  tto say, the least I wars specch-  'less, amazing as;it may seem,  ^1 just simply run out of'words,  fit sure Would be nice Ukscc  *Vlvlnn and Frank Parker com*  i Ing in the square , dance hall  '^door "again; '������       ',;;,'' "'' .'  >', July, V, i960���Open air square  'dapco at the Super Vain park-  Jing lot, with., Harry  Robertson ���  i<>fficintinfir really topped off the  /Flrs^t of July" celebration.  July lfi, IDt.O'���Squared'up "on  ��� our lawn,, It ,wa�� 'dlffei-ont but  jnlce In the cool, cool of the  ,evening, ' .  .. j July ,23, 1900���The last was  -such a success we squared up  on |ho lawn again and Mr. and  ��.��Mr8,���*C,v��BigKs���fromwClal��ury.*  Joined  ub,  This particular ev*  jenlng  Is still  remombercd, by  Morle about "Wluit Ih squnro  ���dnnclng",   Square   dancing  Is  '���pot rough and stjrenuoun, Somo  ,of tlio proHont,nUon8 of square  dancing create the misconcop*.��  tion  that  gymnanUc   nnd   top*  ;dai\c|ng. ability   aru   required.  Actually, the inllllona of reg*  ���.> ular' dancern' moved   through  f ypewrlter Repairs  Your typewriter,cleaned, oiJed^ adjusted, and new  ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you. bring it  to The Times. (Mechanicdl repairs or parts are extra  ���you will be advised of any extra cost before any  work is done unless we are instructed, toi contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at samef. rates and conditions. , ���.;���.,..���.���   THE f liWES   SECHEtT - PHONE 885-9*��.4  'Buy, rent or,/ease"Canacfa's Largest Selection'  4-WHEEL DRIVE  li4jii!tft>'li(li*('IE"��V*l'** B  THE WORLD'S MOST VERSATILE VEHICLE ,  GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING,  Largost Se|ectlorn of all nine rnodels, two  chassis lengths, gas pr, dlesel onglne'.  Station Wagons, Hardtops, PicKups,  -Crummlesrfrom $2895*��Torm9 to Suit-  Top Quallty.Usod MbdQls gas,and dlesol:  frorrti Juat $795h Easy'Terms,  '   WRITEvWinE,* or telephone; coUect  QUALIFIED SERVICE FOR AUU 4-WHEEU DRIVR VtHICUS  ��9? Klngawny ot Windsor, Vnncouverr B.C,. TR 9*521 \  H  a  f V  %  Iff  - ��� ^  t  I  ���.jr.*-.  5   .   ���  if .A  p.'  MjJ.WpfrWwMHtrt^tEW^WyiiWiMHIiwtiill^ !  I  ,1.  t ��� Page 16 The Sechelt Pennisula Times, Wed., Morch 3, '65  m  been formed including Jervis  Inlet, fi^yeiopmeiit of "the'.'$koo-  kum Chuck Park wa�� tnelr project. ',;;'.-,  ��� AAn-ZAA  I Mal^pina had forrae^a cpni-  mittce and had threelprojecls  development; of a' beach park,  ski lift or firehaU.. They would  also be "holding celebrations in  1^7 with aj&eld day and fireworks. '' ,���'<..; -:.;''-...*  texada Ipped to, establish a  niarina on the. west. Coast:,df the  island where ;a small rocky island, was now for sale, which  Was" ideal, for such a development, r v ''������.' ' "  -^feund-witlrt>nly"a small \popu-  lation hoped to'build a hall and  ptafground forvsyoung? people, a  Powell Rivei;: Vice-chairman  George Terris^said many" projects had be��n proppsed;. .the  result of a leaflet Questionnaire  indicated  a   majority favoring  Is  a swimming pool and park development at Willingdon Beach.  A shyster is  the  other  fellow's lawyer. *   '" *  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  i       -.  ~->_.__  Centennial directors  AMONG the-CentenniarDirectors attending a meeting of  committees last week in Sechelt were from left:  Mr. W. Ireland, provincial archivist; Mr,. L. J. Wallace,  Deputy Provincial Secretary; Mr.' J. Benner, Sechelt  councillor; Mrf. Beth Wood, New Westminster.  Mass meeting . . -  Centennial committees  disclosevariedplans  CENTENNIAL ..committees from Port Mellon to Egmont  will consider the merits of a universal centennial project and present -their findings at a combined meeting  with area consultant Tom Ruben on March 24 at St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt: ' '" I '������  This was the outcome of last  week's meeting when representatives from 14 committees  from Port Mellon to Lund met  with directors of the Canadian  Confederation Centennial Committee of B.C.  Councillor Joe Benner, Se-:  chelt, introduced General Chairman L. J. Wallace and Direct-  prs W. E. Ireland, Provincial  Archivist; G. E. Hacker, newspaper publisher; E: F. Fox and  BIrs. Beth Wood, Also present  were R. H. Gillespie, executive  assistant to Mr. Wallace; C. J.  Cox, honorary secretary; Gordon Rootes, consultant and Tom  Ruben, consultant and official  representative.  Mr. Ireland explained that  the B.C.. 1966 celebration is the,  anniversary of'the union of the  Crown Colonies of Vancouver  Island and the Mainland which  occurred on November 19, 1866.  This would be a forerunner of  the 1967 celebration, the 100th  birthday of Canada-  General Chairman L. J. Wal*  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  "���      " 'TRY ";' '" "  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885*2111  ..Ted Farewell  lace estimates that B;C. communities will create centennial  projects worth a total outlay of -  $15 million. At the same time  .there is a potential treasure  chest of $680,000 available to as-  . sist in celebrations.  '  Federal activities include the  inter-provincial youth travel  program whereby grade eleven  and twelve students will experience life in other._ provinces,  and the Confederation Train  and Caravan, which depicts the  history of, Canada. -The caravan  . will make a stop on the Sunshine Coast sometime between  May and November in 1967.  Twenty-three provincial sub*  committees ha^e been formed  to work ont provincial projects  such as creative and cultural  activities, ethnic organizations,  historic commemorations and'  many others. Pioneers will be  honored and presented with  momentos.  Locally there arc at present  285 centennial committees in  ., the province, with more expected to participate. Two grants  are available: program and administrative grants of "40 cents  per capita based in tho last  census, figures. Ten cents arc  now available on submission of  plans; a, further ten cent}- in  November of this year, the re*;  malning ?0 cents will be paid  November 1, 1966; no matching  1 community grant is required,  i ..Larger grants  arq available  for commemorative projects;  the federal government will allot" $1,00 per capita and provincial CO cents,on condition that  the municipality* provides a further $1.40 per capita.  The last official census recorded a total of 6,800 people on  the Sunshine Coast. Mr. Wallace urged people to think imaginatively on useful projects.  Mr. Hacker stressed that people  should consider why we are  celebrating this centennial and  make full use. of Mr. Ruben's  services  as  consultant.  COMMUTE E   RE PORTS    V      ,.,.  Port Mellon: MrT FranlTWest  reported that a committee had  been formed, mOney was available but no project decided.  Gibsons Rural: Mrs". D. M.  Wortman said the majority favors the development of Brothers Park, if nothing better is  suggested. It was hoped that  Hopkins Landing and Soames  - Point would join them.  Village of Gibsons:' Mr. S.  Fladager reported a vote of  confidence on the development  of a central village park.  Roberts Creek: Mr. Ron McSavaney stated no definite project, as yet. v >  Wilson Creek: Mr. R. Keeley,  committee formed and project  chosen, track for junior- Olympics and field for little league  baseball.  Selma Park: Mr. L. A. Fraser said no committee had been  formed and showed an inclination to follow Canon Greene's  proposal of a 'senior citizen's  home.  .Indian Village: Chief Alfred  August reported they would  work with Sechelt,  Sechelt Village: Mrs. S. Dawe  favored' the senior .citizen's  home, West Sechelt would .join  . forces,     ..,,,..,  :.,,...���  ���Welcome Beach, Canon Alan  Green reported his community  of   mostly   ancients, , veterans  and die-hards had a trust fund  Qf���'$5 and were 85 per cent in  favor of a'senior citizens' home,  Halfmoon Bay:   Mr.  fir  Sur*  ., tees,   favored   Canon   Green's  suggestion.   If  not  they  would  hold a celebration and erect a  commemorative Cairn. "  .JPcndcr Harbour;   Mr.  It, J,  Crichton said no project as yet  but were awaiting tho pudglng  of  essays   submitted   by   students. . ', ,  Egmont:   Mr, 'j.  Duniop re*  ported  a   committee  had  just  tBB��*|i*iW,B����itB��*ilB(��>  ���>  '��� '      ���-���':''':r-  Sechelt Teachers' Association invites you to attend a panel dis-  ' cussion on: ���' -. . ���a'...          <-  ������ ���'  "The Effects of Curriculum Change on Community life"  __.    .;..   ��� ���'        Panelishi____^^  CHAIRMAN, MR. W. S, POTTER, Principal Elphinstone Secondary School  MRS. F. FLEMING," Principal, Ponder Harbour Secondary School  MR. L. LAWRENCE, Local Recreation Commissioner  -,' MR. P. STEEN, Teacher,^urnaby  I     MR. STROYAN, Public Relation* ��Qfficor MacMillan,, Blp,qdc| and'Powell  ! River, Harmac Division  MARCH  11  - Elphinstone Secondary School Auditorium, 8 p.m.  �����-<?'���  FOR FABULOUS BUYS  ��fl  nmmwmm  .��� NEW ROLE LAMP $14.95, ^i  set of 3 lights  NEW TABLE AND 4 CHAIRS $69.95,  large? table  1   GOOD STOCK OF NEW CHESTERFIELDS  "TI       NEW OFFICE DESKS $29.95 each  COLONIAL,   FURNITURE,   4   matching  chairs with 40^toble $119:95  Complete line of unpointed furniture  $139.95 and up  w  BENNER BROS.  FURNITURE A*ID PAINT  . zSTQWaz''  SECHELT  Phone 885-2058  BENNER BROS.  USED DEPARTMENT  TELEVISIONS $19.95 and tip  WASHING MACHINES $19.95 and up  FRIDGES $19.95 and up  ELECTRIC RANGES $19.95 and up  GAS and OIL HEATERS $19.95 and lip  OIL RANGES 29.95 and up "  LIKE NEW, OIL and GAS RANGE $95.00j  LIKE NEW CYClk) MASSAGE CHAIR,  drop in and havo a look  ���4*  O  For your plumbing and heating we  have a complete stock. Financing  arranged on as low as a $10.00  -"purchase*.


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