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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Feb 24, 1965

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 IT'  ~i ��t��-* ���~v*. ���<*��.*%,���> tf-^5 ^w^_i*4-���^-t.-v^rt^^M^^^y?*^*-^^*!!!^ 7-* ^JT"JUl +���^ri C^v~/CT_w  t(�� ���*.<***_*.(,  _,,.,  <"><���  \  }  -rU>" *���  Authorized as second class!  moil "by   the"-Post  Office  Department, Ottawa.    ,  ,fc  H6&X  D._l._  ^Ing the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to iervjs fnletVincludino Port Me.lon^Hopkins Lond,ng; Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek: M *��Z    ' VokW 7r*> 10  Alison Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Hnlfrnoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender, Harbour, Madeira Pork', K.eindola, Irvine's Landing EaTTc^l^.ff WEDNESDAY, FEB. - 24, 1965   1QC  Raise gueried , . /  Trustee explains budge  council^ gives approval  COUNCIL of Sechelt moved a vote of-thanks be extended  - _ to school.trustee Mr. Leo Johnson following his run  down of the school-budget for 1965, prior to the last regu*  lar meeting of councils         ��� -���--���-���-������-  On a recent teacher -salary  increase, Councillor Ben Lang  asked  whether the  raise   was  ���the���result���of���agitation���byMhe  .      iT  X  272 participants  saving programme  > Bawn(. rroweu..aunaay   . . ���_. ..  MEMBERS of the Sechelt and  Wilson Creek-Cubs  -    Scouts, Brownies and-Guides attended-the church  service held in the. Legion Hall, Sechelt, on Sunday For  the 24th consecutive year Boy Scout Week is-beine ob- -c���ldren~ participating   in  served in Canada. Pictured here are the color parties    ' *n,m"  nw,BM"1  which preceded the long procession of boys and girls  into the hall. 6  Central office  R  -WT,. ��u;fc  locates in Sechelt  the school saving program  now number 272 including 22  members from the Sechelt Kindergarten -and six members  from the_S_t. Augustine School.  . The program is sponsored by  the Roberts Creek Credit Unions and total savings.to .date  amouiit.Hto-,$5_34.36--jwhich includes $1,756.12 for the 'year  ending January 31,-1965.  , "Voluntary collectors include  Mrs. J\ JettrTes*,'Egmont;'*Mrs.  ichers, or as an-mducemeht  by the board: to, .encourage  new teachers into. the. area? Replying, Mr. Johnson said he  thought the teachers in the  lower bracket were quite hap-,  py but that it is teachers in  the higher-^echelon who want  more money.:  Following? further discussion,  acceptance of the budget was  approved, moved by Council-  tor Bernel Gordon and seconded by Ck>uncjltor:?Joe.v^^  SUBDIVISION  . Proposed1 subdivision on Boulevard Street moves a stepja-  head with the submissjpT of  revised plans by SecheltXands,  who<. nowaa^ee,J^,J^^SLge re^  quest for a lane dedication and  66* road allowance.  VILLAGE   EXPANSION  Further investigations by  Councillor Lang who is seeking - pertinent' data regarding  proposed extension of the village boundary to take in West  Sechelt, "reveals 'the fact ~a  large .number of" residents in  that area would participate.  The proposed water system  at   West   Sechelt   includes   195  pointed out/ ihejr- need  a  fire  service,  for  which  Sechelt  is  paying at present.   l^uncljorrLaig   agrfrsdV <��y.  plaining that he felt- most of  them would agree but^suggest-  ed they be given concrete proposals in black and white.        '  FIRE  DISTRICT ',  Councillor Bill Swain on the  subject of the Fire Service,  suggested village .should consider the establishment of- ai fire  district. He was told by clerk  E. Eayner the firemen themselves were already working  on-this* project. - '  TAG DAY  . Permission was granted a  request by the Women's Auxiliary to St.. Mary's Hospital  to hold a Tag Day early in  MarcK Tags "w^  form of imitation :flbwers. '  Voting contrary, Councillor  Gordon said there were so  many institutions collecting Jhiat  he felt the ftmtS was near when  -we will- be? voting in One day  free of collections.  Chrisimas Seals  INTRODUCING Mr. Philip Lawrence, new Director of   ?" J,63*80"' ?a,?s **-_ Mrs"   parcels of land   on which live  Recreation for the Sunshine Coast, to" the assembled   _:m-!_--' .r_.,   .,.       stud_ent   120 people. 70 water connec  recreation commissions at Roberts Creek Hall, last Saturday, provincial director, Mr. Jim. Panton,, announced  that the two-year experimental program would commence on March 15, 1965  campai  Mr. Panton, during an interview with the Peninsula Times  reporter,  paid   tribute  to   Mr.  La wrencc who is relinquishing  a permanent position with the  Vancouver    Parks    Board    to  conto [here. ��� "Thjjs Js  quite  a  decision  for   a   married   man.  with three children and exomp.  l|fies Lawrence's  courage  and,  dedication     to     community,  work," he said.  , The new director will operate from  an office In Sechelt  above  the  Bank of Montreal,;  this office wflH be shared with  tho   probation   officer   and V in,  some respects the two'will work  together, Tho cost of the office  together   with   the- Director's  salary will. bor paid by the Pro* >  vlncinl   Government   for   two  years!   "Progress of thc  pro*  griim will bo closely observed  even by the Minister himself,"  paid Mr. Panton. To offset this'  com,   the .recreation   commits*  slons  on  the  Sunshine  Coast \ COMMENTING on tho efficiency with which a. Yancou-  garding the situation.  Representatives from Sun:  shine. Coast Recreation Commissions attending the confer;  ence were: Port Mellon, Mrs.  W. J, Mueller and Mrs. W,  Booth; Gibsons, Mr. E. yah*  lonski, Mr. Sam Fladager and  Mr. Bob Harding; Sechelt,  Mrs. Lee Redman, Mrs." J.  Tpynbce, Mr. R, F. Branca and  Councillor J. penner; Selma  Park, ���Mra. R. L. Llste;! Roberts Creek, Mrs. F. McSavan*  ey, Mr. John Forbes, Mr. Geo.  Mould and TAil and Mrs. W.  ~��ee  pago' 10  collector. Maria Sturam; Mrs.  L. Flumerfett and Mrs. E.  Tawse,; Roberts Creek; Mrs. M.  25ueff,; and student collectors  Cpry-Ann: McKay .and Evelyn  Ward, Gibsons. (Mrs.. Florence  .Jeffries^ is .Supervisor of the  School Saying Program.'  Plans abandoned  lor J room school  Previous plans to construct  ���^ one room-school at Port  Mellon and additional two  rooms at Langdale. Now after1  due consideration, it has been  decided to add three rooms to  the Langdale school; making  possible   more   comprehensive  I facilities  which will include  a  ' library.  tions have been arranged for  at a cost of $72. for connec*.  tion and $60 annually for water.     '  ''' ���" '   '.          ;  Councillor Lang said, already questions are being asked  as to what would : be the advantage, should the area come  into the village? Also would Sechelt be interested > in purchase  ing the water service.    ���  Chairman  Mrs.; C:   Johnston  SO FAR the Christmas Seals  campaign has fallen behind  last years project by $81. with  a total collected to ��date of  $l-,700 for this area, compared  to last year's total of $i-,781.  2,600 envelopes were sent out  and 900 ; returned : containing  donations. Mrs. Kay Wood;  campaign chairman points put,;  it is not yet too late,; contributions . are still being accepted.  Blacktop by iall ...  Souji improvements sotin  or Egmont, P. Hh-tEboiii:  No tenders  Water line contract  subject of complaint  I  ���^e^*'*W*w���5(rf��tt^��a|!M^jj5(tj*.i  will) forego nthoir, monthly  grnnts. Although In future  these commissions wilt not bo  reqiiired to mnko reports to  Tom Ruben, the , Recreation  ConHujtnnt, they \voro turgcd  by Mr. Pnnton to continue op*  orntion hnd report to Mr. Law*  renco, who will require their  full co-oporntlon,  'rRoIar"(irn^thonftT*of "TicKcJoT  fftclllMos, Mr, Pnnton snld that  school boards alwnya co-opcr-  nted fully with tho Recreation  1'rogiaui, but It was the public's responsibility to make  their requirements known to  the Nchool board througli the  media of their, reprosentatlvcs.  Tlio school board Would bo ro*  cclvlng a letter from the Community  Programs  Branch  ro  ver company had installed a new water line without  causing inconvenience, Coun. Sam Fladager told council last wetik,, tho pipes were connected up at wight,  therefore the problem of anyone being cut off, was eliminated.  Coun.   Jim   Drummond   remarked that ho had boon np*;  pronched by, n number of local  .people who expressed dlasntls*  ���factlon,.wlth��.tho*way��contrnct8��*  wcro glvch to outside contractors without the local men having  an opportunity  to tender,  Coun, Flndager said ho doubt'|d  very much whether local men  could   competently    undertaKo  worK   o,f^  this   nature���.'it   Is  n  .highly   technical   operation  which .,.��� Involves ��� the . detailed,  working out of, gradoH, etc," ho  Coun. Norm MacKny agreed  ��� *.r -alv^ i*Wr*i.*i^��liWi  that this might possibly, bo the  case but he felt they should  nevertheless bo given the opportunity to "tender.  Chairman A. Itiichoy said ho  felt tho local .men sjhould bo  tolfl th��t any jobs available  woro In most cases put out to  lpc/|l contr.net an)d when possible they got thorn.  Martin,' Dayton, engineering  consultnnlfl, who ore presently  engaked in seeking a��� suitable  water sysioiia for tho municipality,   notified   council   thoy  '"    , �����*o rpagv .10  EGMONT is slated for a black-top road this fall, a compressor is presently at work, and widening is scheduled for March. Both the Irvings Landing and Francis  Peninsula Roads are to be paved during the summer,  and pressure from responsible bodies could result in major improvements to the Sunshine Coast highway.  These facts wwe revealed at    ������-; ���  '��������������� -'   tho Inst general meeting of tho  Pender Harbour Chamber of  Commerce, following a dinner  at which Mr. I/nlcrwood and  Mr. McMillan of the highways  dept. \y��r�� guests of tho cham*  bor executive, Mr. N, Wats6n  and Mr, M, Jackson of tho Sechelt chamber woro also' present, ��� ������ ��� ������������ ������>'         |  On tho question of a new and  more direct road to tho area,  Mrj���Undorwobd-ojcplalncdi-hls-  dpariment deals only with  maintenance and Improvements  to existing roads. Approval for  now roads has to bo obtained  from the minister or highways,  tho Hon, PhilU|> Gaglardl,  Members approved a motion  asking tho highways dept. In*  vestlgato tho poaalWUUcft of a  n^oro direct route from Pender  Harbour to Sechelt, thus cllmU  noting tho present winding  :���   ' t*  road. *  HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS  Discussion on harbor speed  limits and channel markers  ended In agreement to post  signs requesting Incoming craft  to reduce speed, It was also  noted, channel markers aro  needed on Pt. Upwood on Tex*  ada Island; on'Cockburn pt, on  Nelson Island & on Naros Rock,  -at-thb'-ontranco��of-Pender-Har��i-  bpur.  Following �� dlsclosviro that  at least three local people were  Interested In establishing a cannery for tho, convenience of  sports fishermen, Mr, J. Lovo  stated ho had received a reply  from the provincial dept. Indicating an Inspection of oner property was to bo carried ,,out,  shortly and that the chamber  would bo kept Informed,  .4  ���  . s  JU-  ���fmi  r*i  ,-.,.%w^i^#M^f<\ff>tMfttr\y\t,^'*w  ( \
i I- <
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Poge 2 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed.; Feb. 24, 1965
FOR SALE (Continue*!)
STGRBY' '"single'leas"^ ReSss^
'" ^asmaek *Ka2_fe^*T 120. *3_h
^wX^tt%^j^ast$Ofr Fbaae t
| ^SSS-^SSJ, ci\caET Seefeelt Penio^
-fllsak-Tfeesr-           **   * 7S27-i6r
I ;—.	
<       , Published Wes&s-sdajis by tine
„•""■"' ~~&scr*e$t Peninsula Tfees L&L, ot
SecheJt, RC
Grass Circnjetica, 1850 copies
Oavsified Athcitlving Sates
3-Lfirse A-Briefs (15 «arfs>
-One-lreertScn '        °      —R^--
Three KB8stk«s _,.:.:
~BsttQ IfeteS © *(C33_*^i:
needs Ssisg . . . lessee or
fs-ta&erar it «&sy is? , . . Jest
pfeaES; sss—if *_o_y Sadtees qss
gfcase eaB—so jg& Sao- stsaB—
All lengths* sfwspes end
Skiing, Decking, PcanelSing,
-Posts, Bearns* Timbers,
Kee^~Mc_>ts^ etc.
if paid before pt&HDaSoct, c «Ss-
tssjsnt of 2ae per'AeSrfef e «&"*-
edt Ses-jsi-Ossesfey,, Ss^jep-Ofepfcy,
srsd ESae Ch^s D^pSsg*, 153 pes
^^-^^-^SSB-ttx>sS'-tskm-i^ri-Y4mr' -—YOU^-iA^E-fT
SERVICES       . ,
Gonjp?e*a Vfetw System Service
Sechetr 885-9510
j       r
Phone Secheft 885-966$
t , . ?    - fay
Phone 886-2862   "--■ --
5 ?     n
legei ttd&cesz
17c per ccurta- Brse G «3s_s3 'SesT
fesisrtBarfj, 13c '-per cocas* fee s_5>-
seQusrafc ensertrars.
BeodEaaes: SossBdoy- 3 pjs».
**ln fee eaeg- gg a typsgregrwest
errtr ~Q-vgrass*3 geods cr sentaees
Isc ekssesl e£ stress aatt saa-
dfectess^ .FSree Set. sbe wood!
S-sgr-saSasa eaS sa&SSSIL   J
St?HJ>S%, .ssHSractor./ _atera-
Sasss a spec£a_ty. aadl—jjiQ_ab--
is^. 'Cs_Sact J. WMS5__er, .Wil-
sm. Creeks SS5-3%fe sesstfsr
cs <s iwsrasg. jstks, goods or se*vicss
cscjf rKS fee s_6d sad iyte.esTEaracacs
chsarsed fe? Jfae rsewspepes-- Aavsr-
tisw^ is 'aaesBij? aa s*sesr to ssS,
cexs ra_y be -mi^ssrs»r% -z& cray
2StJ5scg is occspfes^as^e can*.
fis^fesqei 'ernsr, 4feas portkars. ol the-
cofSiisssnig spece ccoaMed ijy «»s
esrrcwecss ttens, toosifeer »ifch resss-
cssesfe aSswcsTcs- fear sgrsc^jsrs, will
net _e ds_?^d fer, bat tfae bclcme
cf the achrerSisernsn? ■wreS be pokj
rar cr She- epp5cc_>fe rste.
"'A' ctx-5323T7cr» cfKsrpe es mafe frr
■cdS _ras,-g -scc^ste** cwf -pcJr' sntt»
p«r't__cJicn!r js_f concs£fed fcesore
pt:fc&_ZiS3!-4. Chctige..-hvm cr^jencS
cs^?y wfceR pfsrcl is sisffsfttsd to
jD^cener s._cfeo-..£feGsgess?3le..Gt-.jC*a
hctsly nsfe icr tibe cxiditsanctJ. -mzx-k.
 =.,.-. .r.-s_!3_areeL....i~—■■■-■— ..■-.-,..
.Ilk per cqpy, 5& per srsor^j Cby
oasrierJ; $5oOQ per veer, m,-
Ccrd cf Tfs_rfcSy Ersgogerse«t«,
Desfe, E&ths>.!« MeaaeiKHes-v Ccm-
fcs Ewsnfts,- B^.-Pmr'kt3Sftkxi &s? to'
43 *<crrfs$ Si^5; eactxs woks, 3c
*spc^.. 25c -DracK-fit ii:-;,pcsa: isefSre
'-*■■ srfsfe_tiori.r/"
Gravel Bulldozing  -
Sbc^j for oil your basic
needs ot one stop-
East Porpoise Boy
Box 101 - Pk~ 885-2080
Tne House With A Hent^
E. /. Coldwell, P^»rfetor
Box 97 -Se»4eft, B.C,
Scows -— Logs
1 ^ ^""      ^
ec3ts*,K SDes-al _«*_«., for  O-AJP*     !■*■■«. , \ ZX-
'     .' Qiwliffedf'(pcrso»w_jt ^ fi ^ ,* t ^ 54
>    Phone 885-9927       ,,:;«:':. -1
\* r; r"
Mortgoge' Money
AS   OF   Febmar?' m   1S65   I.
I>aTOs W„ Troispse- wis j_5t -be
resjao'EsMe' -.ior .debts incurred
is my name by my t>i£e Mar-;
FSESEJ kippers at pJaol James
Wfaaerl   £M_dL   Phone  S85-
9J2L ' T7J9-tfe
p__3a»e.' Gladys-^ ^cowse,- or ..aray
©Sher. persj-as'. "   ■   1S33-21
'SALAL   pickers    required ' for
B.C. Flsrist ^Gretas,Lt'l In-
ibrmation    p£rane   SS52<"!^'   or
sext to -Secfe^J.  Age5sscrJ*s  Lj«L
'**IHS SSSf BsiB&sa isi-asfcrial es-
passaaffi reeeallj assoaaced
for t&e PoweS River lDi^isioa
of ifB&PS iLinaJtedL,. !sriB. place
istoleraMe 'bosd-3^' on - l&e fer-
xv.. crossiags- oo ■ Ho^re. "''fitaond,"
Jerrfs    -'lialeS:  ■ a_d.>L; Georgja
"^al-T"' ;^saM  Tony   iSaaTgraver
SedbeM   .or   .neat   to    Sechelt -T&arsdav.
PICKERS    fer _ iseal
fee* '" 'Appigr   SeM.'
Beavy Equipment Mcs^-ing
«St Log Towing
Ksone 883-4425  T
The Finest in
Fcr All Occsastkars
fcowfw Mreer, jccwcti
—  Phone 8SS44S5
Phone 885-2062
for New Corrstrjuctton:
or Older Hemes
Simnychesr' Shopping Centre'
lasored work from Port- MeSon
to Pendcj Harbour
Phone 886-9946
'ISH^t-a       "U^SPB is .gesEg to emploj
■ Seo-Esea «n,-tl*e Eew-expausloa.
aisl .majEi^ of Sess wiS ise Mofr,
■daT-ito-Fiiday ><o__4ractkm wor-
'fcas,.-.|fe.ciiig'--great, .ssrain oa
fee ferEles aisci "EQ^way 161 -be--
FQS. 'SALE, 'Ocsn' I^cless&g
Isssessss.   &i__53£rest. JPlaza,
GH3S025..- B.C. ■SSS-2_S2 -Sr SSS- ■ •■ .,,    ■■•■ ■
23SS.. t^w,.^ ■ ■■^al^LjGargrave-- saM:
EIe«^'cqf Cohtroctors h
A^plionces - Electric Heat
Phone 885-2062
General Sheet Metal
I WISH to. express is j feeait-
felt thaincs  to meads,  reia-
. teres   sod 'ts^zmzz&sms" fronfc
Gibsons   smd   SedselS,   for 'a§
taeir kindness, ca-pds asd Scw-
ejfs. dcriog'-my rfecect •• slay in
Jsospstal. My special Ihaetfes to
the'' stedS of "s«. ^fisry's Haspst-
•■£!;■■• 'Drs: 'Paetkau, 'S«^n   and'
son and Hi KeSiy.,' — Sirs ' Marie R; Clarie, .Crassons, B.C...'   ,
-.HOUSE 'imr--sale,, close-t»:bos-
pataL Pbooe bet-ireen 4r30 to
6:€0 p.m. 8S5-22S9. TS3(MI
Fields - Lawns :
Bok 435 - Sechelt
Please  phone  ereoings   only
We baye it bexe for you, naw.
Ang- type and length. Charge of
Si extra "for order usder 12".
..Als»...„Sil: .eaira-for-:.«ie!i¥«ry.' ■ to
.-. Port.; ..'Mefloo,; ;■; Pender','; nnd ■, 'Eg--'
moaL Prices san@e, fmm. '$11-30 ■
r .   PP*      '
Ptene; ■ .   ■•.
" 835-967'f "-or' '.'886^29^4 ':
"32 '"KP' ':;ELTO::' owt&sanl;;; L_S?'
...PhO'Dfe;, .,S86t239S., ., ;';,,   ... ,,l7S35-l«.
FOR; ■■■'jtmr''''' FoI!er'vBri_sis:"Pic**
ducls, coatacj. .Wipe  Takafa-
" 'adtt; Pfeoae SS5^4*«:''vS«<Seit,'''
B,C.  ;.. I,i!i.,,„,  f; ,.i„ii, .,-. .v... 'TTSS-tCa
SEED wood* We hare it liere
for, jpp w>»r. Any type aod
'Izossediale, •    ijaapnrreiBeias
are ■ w_TTa_*ed: to HlgSrsray .Id
now*. Tfee ..ssfsiatite.J.wiE.s.bec»>me'
,s«ra^.,^,wifianLj..12 , moifiass.'"'., .fee,.
.■ Gargranve.told tise Legislature
. feat lie ■-hoped;. thef'FeiTjr Aotb-
' 'ority.''' can -'cmotinae ".tb" provide
tte:jBaeas«d:;;5ervices'that will-
be demaaded of them in the
eonribg. months,
^Federal..'s&p-baildin;g subsidies uiafcabtedly contributed to
■;' tfae;-financial'' success- ■ of.' this: op- '■
era!ibi-/V'he;'.said.' \ .
, Vie1 local'iiLAistiressed once
, again* ':-ia \ the \,' Budget ""l)e'bate
.•ttiali tianrspiartation;' was,; impor-'-
taoS ta tbe. Maciectiie constituency. He'urged improvements'.
:i,t» '-".'.lie';; wisote-:- oi '^Highway ''•-•'J.6I-';
between, Langdale, aiad .Powell
Biyer, v: aod-.. improved, i. .ferry:
.'tiawportatioQ.' ;.to'"Texada" .Is-'
"laxicL ..-.-.-■,--
"There, is ,.jofcs .of .'revenue a-
rownd the Provincial Trefisury,
and there is no excuse not to
improve   m_in   and   secondary
Phone 885-9604
Marine Supplies Service
A C(WlSTE°Ll??£vPS:
Garden Boy, B.C.
Ffeme 833-2366
.'- :Jm all .yogf '^feolinSi; ,,;
4'OH Co/s Flrrarteef PfcrtSL
C. E. (Col) Tingley
— Box No. 417, Secheff
885-9636 — 885-9332
,»>.     «.*■  .,.v     '.       .,.■: .. _-
Septic Tanks ond Drain Field*
BfiHihoe and Front End
 tooder Woik .	
Screened Cement Gravel '
F3] and Road Grave!
Phone 885-9666
Bo* 172-S«cr,<l*
length. Charge, of Si «tra for , !jf i^^" CaTffr°
orders insder 12'-   Al« *i «t«     **"•  ..Tber'  b  «> ex«»*e f«>r
orders uader Vf*. Mso-$l extra
for I delivery   to   Port   Mellon,
Pender   and   Egmont,   Prfc*»)
range  froro  Si 1150  up.   Phone
«S>9£7Jl or 886-23^1.        7821 tfn
Real Estate ami  Instjcance
885-0013, 886-l»191
"■   ■' ■ / • ■ ■ i • ■ ■
. ^-■-:,'froi*..E-'Oeckef';--"'-■:■
    pnoMFnmr'    ■
Bai Block'
,,":'"'" Gibsons
,     Every Wednesday      .
Earls Cove Subdivision -— odjocent to Earl* Cove
ferry terminal on the Suhsfiine Coast Highway;
Madeira Park'Subdivision — overlooking Pender
onbaforke. Discount for cash.        '
1 I '      ' ' '   ',   '       '     r«V| '
a SLADEY — Madeira Park; f ,C.
Phone 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver
■     ,    ■ ■    v~ ......    .••■•'	
Upholstery Cleaning
Carpet's.','- Furniture -
Phone 886-9890
Sunshine Coast
Gospel Church
Sunday School  10 a.m.
Church Service
Setwo Porfc Community HoH
Wilson Creek; B.C
Sunday School—9«45 am.
DivmeWoohip~,-||;r5 a,m.
Led by Miv. H. E, Campbell
»    .
Except en 2nd SUnday each
Family Service—I I; | 5 a,m,
Divine Serv(c<,*.—3;3Q p,m,
Led by Rfcy. W. M. Com«ron
Sm^ktf' SclKHrf'—- 1© aim.
Ctrarcf* Serv>««^—11 ;1S a.m.
IV-y-r - Wc4mtt94mf7i3a p.m.
Yoy ato invited to attend
,„,».,,,,. ony :.&;. each ,&«rvice.--.--.-i»-..--
';.    .     ■ *!*• ■" '        'v
Anglican Church
Rector Rev. Jamcj B,.FersuviQq. B.A;, l.th;
Phone 885*979) r'
Sunday, February 28,  1965
Holy Cammvnion--9;30 a.m
'EGMONT    "
Evening Prayer-t-3:00 p,m,
Evening Prayer—7:30 p m
*Wt«w*iftiifrii*i ^^%.t^4i*'
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■ *.Jl\- ■    „.•*. ts
■   - * '■*■■* h Ji-ru,    ^.reti^    M*-*W**i_����. J^rfi^'l^rfl***.  ��*C�� > r��'*'-rH*u*    *-/-->iT*fc-Ufc*^tt(  >'V<r^��"r<_w.��i*<    (jsi-^��wpiij��w��f **J*��"1'1'  ��� -f     f    *        fc-l--.i*j__J* ��^*�� ������^-'V-t-V*^,-^^. v-i**- i*"*-j ��*  V.  !   ,  His arid Hers  * ali .voted* far his party. ��� Aber-  ^.hart wanted rus ,to have -it the*  ether party, did riot, "just like  '- that. ,.   <������>  ��� . . '  The Sechelt Pcninsulo Times, Wed., Feb. 24, 1965 Page 3  by J. and D. Browning  r^ ��2i    "tTk-S-"?1W!,',j! "^^ confmed to-hOSjpi-,' victory, there was a, listening;  iai newsr Hoeing a daily-visitor there; where the1 party at our house-listening to  Her s ot this column, my wife, has been for the last five' ele'ctico results; We had many  WeeKS.   In  anSW0r   f-n   mamr   IrinH   txnntii���**'  ~1���i   ��� -~���   4.^       hntt-lac   ryf   tni-,    ki��U      .,��...    *.������  -We���saw���Mis-Jack���MacLeod-jn���plishment:  ^~., v-f.M,^ w wiuucM^tu irouuie coupled witn a^enrome *��"&" ^""s mc uuiucs m ���e  asthmatic condition. Meanwhile she is well looked after ��aith��ul. we aimed them away  by devoted nurses and the equally devoted Dr Paetkau    from  the '"dp-6?*- * ���**- ��ne'  ' Mr. Stroshein Sr.  is also a     - ��� ' ~    cbap'  W_  a  launch. U.F.A. >  patient at St. Mary's.. Being an $5 to fix the mudhole in the m?n' ?** lactI*fs- eno"fh to'  active young 87/ it is difficult road by their house, or some as����. where the $25 a month was -  to keep him. in bed, they say.    other   equally   worthy   accom- - *CImn�� 4*"am?   **   ?sPe��ally  '        - - -fizzy-bottle-was-aimed-straight���  at his_face. So don't go around-  saying  we   have  never   done  anything for-'social-creditr'and",  cultural heritage.- ,  -"~ Political "candidates have  their troubles. Up in northern  Alberta, there was a riding  (Athabasca) in which resided  many half breed electors. So a  certain candidate, we will call  him Mr. Jones (no name, no  pack_driU) induced a prominent  his hospital bed looking his usual cheerful self after an operation; probably glad to get  away from split water pipes,  leaky taps and what have you,  for a while. He is back home  now.  We submit- that - such electioneering was ���more above  board than~the~present"day method of slanging and obstruct-  ing the party in power. Every  party is tarred with the same  brush. We did know one chap  urtki snnJii who ^ok the $5 but hauled a  Snmrtimo     ��� *���        .u* , b&TTel  ��f  Wat���r  to   Ws   mudhole  nmn    ���   * n Wn��g     I.001'    every night' ��h����fa8 *����� &  umn,   we  falter.   Many   ideas    to $5 as the trade would bear,  comepoppmg  up  like chicks ���for^hauling stuck .cars out of  r  ��**���       tfS**,  s.*   v*    ?, *s��3v-*"t,'Mr"*  a_8t. 5  ^*���� ���*     **  ...t.  ���<   ���^-;��� ... ,: ,.���   ..���    ..���^=r���>u��-,iwuiih5   avuvn. -curs   oui  o^      r ���*���  ^^SS^SJ^M-^   th^.m"d-. T-ha^^ter^vhen-fa^^  ^Balloon contortionists  ���Wfiw-WftiJwiKEUI  teresranyone7_The only way is  to get on with it, "ere the  stern hue of resolution be sicklied over by the pale cast of  doubt".   (Shakespeare),  Let us consider politics and  democracy in 'action. One cannot help but compare present  day politics with those of half  a century ago.  In those days the hopeful  candidate or his agent drove  round in a buggy visiting the  electors   and   promising   them  model T's were rampant.  In 1935 Mr. Aberhart introduced a new political era. He  promised us various things including $25 a month "cultural  heritage" (whatever that it).  It was a beautiful thought  which had not occurred to the  other parties, better than fixing mudholes for $5, and anyway we were receiving n cents  a bushel for wheat, 1M> cents  per lb. for hogs, and 2, cents  per lb. for steers, so we nearly  Made freeman . . .  Money pours,in  as Bennett feted  by Al Alsgard  ELEVEN thousand dollars changed hands last night  when citizens of: the .province of British Columbia  -paid tnbuteToThe Honorable William Andrew Cecil Bennett by laying $10 each on the line for a testimonial dinner to show their appreciation of the spirit, determination, and achievement of the man who has served the  longest tenure of office as premier of this lusty province  Vancouver's Hilton was taxed    ��� ���   to the limit but came through  in the expected tradition of  "the impossible we do immediately." ..-.���'.,..���  Premier Bennett, a New  Bruhswicker who is already a  freeman of his adopted home  town of Kelowna, wa s m ade a  ..freeman of the city of Vancouver. He received, from the din*  ner guests, a priceless Haida  carving denoting his achievements or, as he said, achievements of this government.  "I have the softest jobHn^ the  world," he offered in an ex*  planatioh (hat the cabinet does  all the work and "I get all the  credit." ���',./���":,.  One Vancouver evening daily,  in a typical dam*at*any time  effort,  featured ' two  editorials  '". on" the eve of tills historic occasion which would have, been just  , ��s potent and |ri much better  ��� taste if published two days  hence.   They   only   served   to  heighten tho gmdglng admira*  ���  lion of Bennett's political foes,      Churchill,  Man,,  was' named  most of whom wore busy en-   for John Churchill, n'"governor,  joying the opportunity to grant   of.tho Hudson's Bay Company  thlH   man   the   fruits   of   his    in   thc   early   1600's   and' tho  achievements. i grandfather seven times rcmo*  , Chairman of the dinner meet*    ved of Sir Winston Churchill.  ing, attended by citizens from  all points in B.C., was Allan  McGavin. He summed up the  spirit of the testimonial dinner  with, t'All men know how to  criticize, how to blame, but few  know how to praise, v  Honorable Hi H/.-'Sfeyens, a  political figure of Stature in  B.C.'s recent, history and a  staunch Conservative leader,  said: "We are only doing what  is fair and right.M He contin*  ucd: "I pay tribute, to you sir.  < We sat on our opportunities  While your government got on  with the job." ;  Bennett, after ail the honors  .from citizens of\ all levels of  activities, in the arts, the professions, business, labor, and  of opposite political beliefs, as  well as supporters, said; ."This  is  a  lucky  government  ,  ',   .  -- thank you;"--":���i:-,;;-'v";:���'--.'- ������'"  . Representing Tho Times was  Stewart Alsgard.  ipeeeh  on his (Mr. Jcnes') behalf, Mr.  Jones being present at the meeting. The prominent half  breed's speech was pithy and  absolutely ad hoc. He said,  "Ladies and gentlemen, ' I  think we' should all vote for  Mr. Jones because he is a  crook. Down at Ottawa, they  are all crooks, so we should  have representing us a member who is smarter than the  rest." Loud applause. Incidentally, Mr. Jones was elected but  lost his seat for unethical electioneering practices, stuffed  ballot boxes being one of them.  There have been other changes. In those days a 26er of  rye cost $1.25, now it costs  $9.00. Why $9.00? Because in  order to arrive at the comparative costs you would have to  buy two, present day 26's and  by process of osmosis, extract  the water from the two bottles  in order to arrive at the same  strength of rye, as of that  time. Osmosis means the "absorption of liquid from one object to another e.g. from soil  to the roots of plants, not quite  the same as the absorption of  liquid in clubs, pubs, at'New  Year's Eve and in soup. The  noises are different too. True  osmosis is silent, the others  accompanied by glug-glug or  slurp-slurp, in order to get the  true flavor.  In closing one brief thought-  about athletics. Did you ever  stop to think why Canadians  do not do so well at the Olympics? It is because they have  never been used to running.  They did not run in 1812, nor  in the Fenian raids, nor in  1914-18 nor in 1939-45, nor in  Korea, so why now?  THOUGHTS OF SPRING  Not for violets, bulbs and heather  Do I want the warmer weather  But the Warmer weather will  Cut" right down the fuel bill,  FRIZE  winners of the balloon strangling competition  which preceded the more serious discussion at the  recreation  conference  were  Bob  Harding   (left)   and  Councillor Sam Fladager of Gibsons.  Roberts Creek . . .   .  iecreatioi. ceil ereice  leatured lop speakers  ATTENDING the annual conference of recreation commission held in Roberts  Creek; last week,  were  three directors from large municipalities on the lower  mainland.  , Mr. Clyde Griffiths of Surrey who directs a most extensive program in an area of a-  bout 80,000 people stated that  more leaders are required in  the field of recreation and  should be selected for moral as  well as physical-strength. With  automation providing increased  -Ieisure-time~for~atlnlts the need"  for   an   adult   recreation   program was necessary.  Mr. Pete Swensson of Lang-  ley presented a series of slides  to ,the group illustrating the  work done there and showed  how they had progressed from  a humble back yard beginning  to fine track fields and three  .public swimming- pools.- Mr."  Swensson's slides are of- prize  winning quality and he has indeed "won prizes in international competitions. Slides of Ids  recent trip to . Russia, proved  that their interest in creating  recreational activities isj, of  prime importance.  Mr. Charles Bell of Delta  spoke of the various types of  recreation program offered to  different age groups; handicapped people are now being included in the program, also participation of ethnic groups. A1-'  arming statistics were, also  quoted relating to tho decline  In skilled workers"��cbiipled' with  y           the   increasing   population   is  becoming a serious problem.  ���Mr. Tom Ruben, quoting  from a leading magazine said  "tomorrow is here and we are  all set/ for yesterday."  NEED A CAR?  [NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  - Ted Farewell  ii*iwr fj*��M*i*iw*t t>��! *#***��**'  INSURANCE IS ONE THING  .COVERAGE ANOTHER!  ���    H  Improvement! and tho rlio In market  ^L,4��M����-.YolMO'*may1��havo ''upped" tho valuation  of your homo , . , abovo tho coye'rago afforded  by your proiont tiro Iniuranco  Inturanca of        policy, RoyIow It >v|th ml  ovory kind ,,  \  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY '- SEE J. D. FOR SAFETY  Phono 806-7751 Glbion*, B.C.  ECHELT  ERVICES  PORPOISE BAY  (Sechelt)   B.C.  i  Air Charter & Aircraft Maiiiteiiaiice'  Fishing } Contract Fining  Hunting  S��*��tras( wWli**i*#i!��**itsMi��i*)r#*4! (J|**m��rtJi(ftiij����M��M*'+'  Freight  /i. ir a uxi  Sightseeing Tours  Timber Cruising  Air Ambulance  phone; sechelt g^g.^g���� and booei flight  Sschelt  \  Beauty Salon  ��  *  Evelyn Hayes  i  J    _  Above Post office  Cutting and Styling  Tuesday to Saturday 9-5  "Your Stairway To  Hair Beauty"     ��  i  Phone 885-9525  \\  >\  ''!  V  I  ������-...       ,       -.^ .! ��� [.���  ."-' '  'A*  V'-  ^Esejft^i^^ --- - -  f?--��_3V;|e- TK^c^^itet:i afelj ��o* &e sif��rmsig--ss- to :feil td Wj-:whai-' I bdseve to ifi right."'-^.John-. Atkins  >....'  '���������     ''.'. ;.    '     Z        ���.   ytiefossdax^dmsssit24,1965 -   ';v ... ���.'.��� ���'.  -    .'"|" ",-   '���'  Jumping Crab  ~~and-&oxy���  Daffodills  ���by Ethsl l>rayton_  r  A WISE -snaiis. .��ace saM that time is the .only  ��� trass; test of .as idea, lif ir repaired its aSrsc-  fivjeifeess'sic^-'isriNcBess-lO' voj_ng .people, it was  bdwo-d^eacime. -������      ' J  HMs-is wihf the Boy Some .movement has  en|oj^'-<;ai��tmmEg, -jsacoess, 'It is- .neaaiy '���$ -vests  Ego .sascas -ifee &s�� JIgh? Scout troops asere c*r-  gaa_2��^-��___f :'SCfi!~siEEl_&'i3^sns<ad -ill '6%i_s the,:wotfei  and --#y. ���cwP^H^Lfwars. :fear is g��, greater Shag -essr. ���  Cyfendratssiv'-sDEfiSins ..appeals to jonas. .fellows..  ��f ��<L*��nst1iimg  hot what is these sl-osst .scotszog thai .snakes it so  anka_-l*? -isa_%iyas to those isis��' stand 'between  Jv>t5wv*jJ awfci wtaahivgf*"  spirit of adventure lyiflg in the heart of every lad.  ..TJas. is the attractiveness of scouting. But  scouting woiM :sot^be the force; it is if it were  only -because it amused or entertained thousands  of youngsters.  Above and beyond its physical activities is a  spiritual and moral codeJhatjmeets another human hunger���4he desire jo belong to a group that  commands public respeel: ������>."   Bo3rSd5in3r grow into "good scouts" in the  fullest sense of the termi They become self-reliant  men, good husbands and fathers, dependable and  law-abiding citizens. Often they become leaders in  chosen fields. .  Tie bfcad Wlsm&&^'t$ ����� -sabsie biirefjfee-���       ThlSTs^v^^Juting has eiuhired over the  fee; S��ss Itwe JEai&ffiss. gjosp effort md a sense    years. That is wby^wtt-grow in the next 60    , ���.  cf Isefe^as. J2ae e��s_dtaor".aEthdflti_K of scoutiog������   years '-even more vigorously _U_urtrhas done- since  tes��f felsaBB^ caEsaps^ tn-dxog, map-making .and    the first Boy Scouts gathered together -in- 1903.  tie- c_sE_mkrse t-ader csxtvass all becfcoa "to the - Utete is, aoiiiing -that;��� cpate takes, its .place.  (Financial Post)  HERE is good news far typists.  _ AIL3ood_jB��n- need not come  to the aid of the party and  the quick brown fox need'jump  over the lazy- "dog no  longer.-  The reason: A 15JS. firm has  just produced a type-book containing far zippier sentences  for making sure practicing typists use ever letter of the keyboard, "f  Graft kidflS, vows miss quit  cozy xylophone job, might be a  cinch after a lot of practice.  So might these examples:  Wet squid's inky haze-veils-  sex of jumping crab.  Squeaking rival Jezebels exhume cryptic wolf.  Exiled zouave packs barque  with jolly frogmen.  Or even..this;.  'Dox>' with charming buzz  quaffs j�� vodka juleps.  These may or n_ay not speed-  up^tpyisg^r^begiriise improve  Good b>e to snow and, frost  and ice.  Good bye cold winds that sling  and chill,  Thrice welcome to the Queen  of Spring,     '  The merry, dancing 'Daffodil.  The wild birds sing their gladdest songs,  When, jou they see upon tho  rtiil A  Tiecked in your dress of green  and .gold,  You dainty, dancing daffodilL  Then sound your trumpet   through the land.  The merry sound maJfcss all    -���  hearts thrill,  You come to herald in the  Spring,  You joyous, dancing Daffodil.  Plural aren't  ReliaFii IT�� fite��!Mie^��e  SI"  FtON m ooaod! fey GoundMor Tang  that the pass refeain Irani .-ensodng individual  cD^sciiors, received as much support as the ab-  $urdSt\- she proposition warranted^ namely a.stony  sHeace fre��a i-Sow-inesifeers.  Apart from the fact that anything coming  --i^-s;og3e_i^PB-a^  23v respoisssfele nsKsnan reframs irosa rirposrting'  Ise utiBisous. asides .and ���H-gnarri^ .remarks of  cxMHJCillors ~w,iikh frequently come oat in jest.  Amy sweeping staement during- a .debate*  howgever. -is.-meatl��K' the ..press, andanvesperiencad  ���tz��sab_r-%.;aiK_ffi'--Q_r:.j_d^'l!^^  taialy fakiv sew -m -the couscil -sssBa. hsit .has  'i-tveiiisefe-s -aervaed. pte��pus% .elsewnscEe.' -ife  shoald tS_acisH3�� .-;be -wsil avs_Hfe rttsai 3__e laatser  fc-ceSttt.. ,staS��3ssxits .ie bss made, foam _se.m  time, during his short tenure of oSioe ar*e *m&  going to,le ���sssept-trader ,U_e -proverlsal' carpet,.  ���icven .thou^i he might regret.-tthero at'a.:lster-i_^e.,'  -Itistij.foe-isssaeaBfeered,the public hasjevery  right to know preciselj-- ���sshat their .elected re  presentatives are doatgl fat th% report the press  hasajdns^ to perform wfiich is actually twofold,  in that not only is the puMic informed of what is  accomplished and by isshom, hat the councillor  also gets due credit for what he does.  Naturally, this is not apprsci^ed by those  ������saeito*_fe"teck^aad-";^ ior very- soon  jQuestions are asked by the voters and come next  election a change <*f heart could be the outcome.  :Berusal of:._a9T :4stlv .-and responsibfe weekly  aea^pear *m-^^-&n*x ftis-lintimduak'  ss4o roake the tsesass, not the SFOisp. In most coun-  '''�����S":__3>i^its-w,as''T^8i!:^  sasnibsxs are qassted far tnwe Iretp-entiy than the  l-ac^orcoancdasa'whole^  ��� -.., To coaie; out. openly and sliest, suppression  of news is not only ludicrous but tends to leave its  perpefraiors open to the utmost suspicion-  Credit is due any councillor \&o has the  fortitude to speak out, whether fee be right or  Tsrong. He should, however, have the courage of  his convictions and stand bv Ms-Temarks. ���  Bfiiii iii Sp^tliglit  :^AT^I*iAi-;Hoclaey-'League President Clarence.  C_xnpBe_|. :j������BSly dismissed ��� former .referee  '^EAIBe -PoSpeisf charges that, ssn attempt vcas made  to ��wngw^tf*,;i-be-.se-ultvof��� an NHL..ljo*��ey.ga_Qe-  sas sa>i��ei3hing. not worth ^vm talking'about.'  ' "TSass may- [p&&i?c 'to"be a feissotic; -iBistake.  ���������-'���'' '' "Powers'''is  an  experseaced ^-sml  respected  "������;: ;reicace.v.'Kf2o'-! hi^tmSSkdP? \:to i 't2_sl:e': 'ssno-s' arcasa-'  ,;lksas lightly. Nor &?s fee- TOnten_ed ���'ixsmseh!, vemh  >--g^lg(aBar__i_��fis.      ,  ��� He has charged sp?c5fkalfy that on March  "22, I%2,,jestv'IWdre,a*game,'bem       New York "  1 -Ransers aaod Bostoq .Breins the officiating -referee,  ^ /JDkaMon^'-iiR^Arihur,1,: w^^  referee4n-*chief Carl Voss \sho ur^-iwn.io czic  '" '.up OT^dassEp" pianahks-^-iB'M New- 'York, -Trith  tM Rznztii Beedtng''a';\worj-''to:,,er_le the play-'  oifs.\ , -*"    ;    ',"���������" <"������-. ��� ,'      '"   ��� '  '      'Piomixs.- aibo alfegej. u>ere havie been ouh-cr  iadj^__ic__s ,of,. ns_tc��gMi!��.t��n of: .the  resu)^���. ol  -v .-gEEat*;. -pje5_��dioe--ii$aini��'-- *on*B-team��*- ajcwl -��� intinji- >���  daiKK��,oj,referees. Before making.a.public.sate-  \.jmmL hs ,mp& imfjucces.ii'uljy to,bring..sworn.'inr1'  forn^sjkwni on tbe��? tnaturs before thc NHL bo'jsrd  c��fjgoTi^esnacc*.   '.''''     ��������������������� ���[  Campbell may be- under, the i!Si��.jon the  SS'H'L h .��> faar afoonie. swpadtan in ibe .public  ' piwS tfeas, cfeBJTse* <ti' Hn% "S&n ��iIJ he 3oaKKn2��icaJty  , lii^cpirSid, U ,-*��, ,iae ^ericntily misre&k, lbs /eel-.  fc��c$ <nT \hc mil'fixxn v��� Ciwriian* ,wfK��- foifow the  gsaue.  ;.;,;;;;:(;;,y.'iOvcr.'ifcis je*ni;.ih8';faas fes^.i.ecfi'.lhe .Jcagua;  ,   oycr-iiod bdoktc 'and :mtote^ like ���* tecaBch o$ ifeonr  cwsinesA, ,��o secure' the niathnuni '.iprofit fox the  cliit^, .,',..  ���,;,:'.   They .have no^atJ the cosy ,way in which fran-*  chiK* arc retJtncjed no 'juj^six teiin*. They' have  -Ken thc p!ayingi tcb��Juki ,of these six teaim  ''gr-tduil3v.ciieodcd'until U��ey fwwe, among ihcm  .. 210 rcpubr-K.iMw. games, and up to 21 plawoOf  ���feacEry the.'arbi_er..of;lhe g^nse -and -tfae. enforcer of  the rules. In practice, bow��i?er, foe itas b^  more than a servant of-the club managements,  exetcisin^ little or no control on -his own,���������  He has certainiy not earned the kindjof  reputation that %vould allow him to dismiss  ;.i^__x,:'db^r^ ,i',';.,.'vi.  Hockey fans on this continent want answers  from ''Campbell���4he'-..idQid\iai;-i.-'ans��.rrs that can  only come after a lull-iscalc pubjtec inquirj'. it's  ..time-'the,,president-,of:,xhc-'iNHL slopped bowing in  the direction of the club owners and paid a little  attenttoh ^o the fans.-who U'ant. an absolute,;,.as-,  LsurM_e':^therunsa'cieah'gamci.;' "v.'';/'";     \XZ  Wmm Fare  ^ .. >  . . , let a stitifc t-f ywur imbrella  ,.Tfec,,bevhtoi,"., amwsl' ''horns'., ope ]vO*njngi to Jfind  bk wtaitc j_taiaaa*bt. 'Tvc.iweJI �� jOTiWc. da)."| ifac com-  ,'p!_i.o*d. ^W'b*5?ii-,'oi��' tiik'firM tooch; then he .took,his  fina vt��p;' ih'tst 'hi' ,fcH,'W��,n'''iod 'ojI hH 'lip 'on the  joocb.". '        ,.....' '."    ;  "^Vls-t hfcpptwod osxtV nftic husJhaod a^lcd,  "TbCT," Ac 9tdde<d m * jJhocicd voi��, "he jaW  . Whom I fouaad my iwMJct. jjcly caaic�� handful* pt  j:wid Utm ha ' )_tndR��i)a�� I c-!krf .atrr jxrd.i��ir>ci��<n ��nJ  loJd him ifckJ-1 h*dTjpven tcr.kMi'Of *��'~ttt io drint, *nd  A*l*d.-*fci:-t tW'.J.��&0^*Jt��s< '-���>.,.,-.;'-.. ���.���'...,���'...   -i--.-.  --"  -|V-.r- -..-. i-.  ���' "huM *-0iq"H p��C;,t��er Awy/cccoeTrt,1* l>c ��.��t>d, '  **i#��fflS����^M!Wfe^W��(��ii��^*fl*'^ ���'  contest.  Far inow'��er��ous they'haw s��en the iSHL  bkm hot and coJd on applicasitm of rules dc-  wgned, to check romgh and _5m- play and reduce  in|��ric*.iThc.imprcssiic��n h pcncral that whenner  the inogulj. of hod,*} fell that a littJc bJoodshcd  on the ke would be good im the bo* office,, the  word goes, o��H<*.wertobk Ihc rough stuff.  , ,\,���u',A^,,.pt��.idcnJ..pijhc XHL,^Campbell,,U..���in  i-��0  33  as I^Kbted  .. food for llwuflba  )>tw^BM��W(Mrt��i*4!Wttttw��Mi^��tt��iMft��6(��^,  The Punch J,-1** a pronTrt*, 'Too (*r <��,st h wc.it.*'  I fmi'thii M>ins; *ppfO|>rt��tc for thew time* In" Which,"  joo oilcn, mmik *0"C*Uod ris^tiUK H|>pccting and *c*  cufciiisflj; c.'cr>'.liberal.^ct, find themwlvej, employing ihc  \nr> commwsiMic tannic* that they claim to be fi$htir>p,  So, to r��M*|>*M*���� ��_>c Dutch, wc xuifhl ��.ay: "loo  f*t liirht n left,!* And w> it h on our uphcrica), planet.  ..,���,..,.,-,,,���.���,....������,..     .. . ..���.,.,��r���...,���..r.-~K<��ahltcn.Bri<tf<*  knowledge of the alphabet, pat  they haiFe the >roerit df being  ���ei-tertajoiing.,..,.,:.  Mermee Counts  (Vbbotsford News)  TOURISTS do not mind so  .much what they slpend on gas  bat are far more interested in  the service they get, was the  simple but so true statement  made recently at a service station operator's  convention.  The speaker could have gone  further. He could have, said this  ���does not apply only to tourists  but to the majority of motor-  isis.  There ate thousands upon  thousands of gas stations  tlirouglsOut the country all eosn-  peting for a living. Some of  them liail and ���wonder why. It is  not difficult to reason that failure to Jive service is probably  the major fault.  Ko^adays the front end man  is expected to do several things.  Apart from being cheerful, he  is expected to clean the windshield, ..  Is there anjihing more infuriating than to have this done  in a sloppy way and find  smears of dead insects left on  the glass? This happens far too  frequently and that particular  motorist-will look elsewhere for  Ms fill-up.  Another fault is to clean the  windshield with oily hands. This  invariably leads to an oily film  on the glass.  On analysis, it will surely be  found that the gas station that  does the most business does  not depend solely on a good location, It also gets a good name  for the minor services it performs for customers.  Lastly, but certainly, not  least, the condition Of the rest  rooms is frequently a factor in  a station's success. All too frequently one hears someone .say,  "I'll never go" there again,"  Champagne Tastes  (Abbot.vford News)  CHAMl'AGNK tastes on a ln-or  income. That, is the, way Earl  K. Brownrldgo, i>rc��si<|ont of  American Motors (Canada)  Ltd., describes <\iniulis\W  claims to u standard of living,  to match that of l.h,e United  States, wealthiest nation In the  "^���orld,"' Canadians havo tho  right , to - work toward* that  standard, They hnv'o no right  to expect It to ho provldwl for  them by �� benovoleiM govern*  nicnt, l^cl Is that thc avev-  age Cranadlan" prtxluo^s..only a*  Iwut threequnrtci> of what'tlw  average Atnerlwin in'rtilticoN';  .suMiard*-oPiivinK"In^nnmln  cannot bvRi'n.tn match Www ot  the United Stales until t'ntwil.  ian productivity Ik hroui;l��t to  the American level, No jmuomnI  of government <snl^ldl��,>lloiv  can close that g��n, it CflU 0n  ly be closed by pmduclng and  sellinu more than Canadiam  >re now doing, ��� "���-���-������--  Singular,  ���by VeeLobb  "Toe Is a MPord, but' toes isnl  toes,'ifees'are.'  Small twins, is one pair and  four feet is two pair  Which it hurts if ihc; Ye trotted  too far.  It two straight eyes required to  make one good shot?  Or is specifications, j*et ooe?  Is it elk or are elk? Is, or-a��  deer? h it or are it or not?  S^m��T!sbe*men t��8, *b��a to  put to a quiz  Mendacious -and '^owfeg  reports;  Fish can be are* bm if'hoaisdy  told, no fish usually is,  -:'Be--pedant}c--.aod-"-cul!i_red..-af��i.'-  . be-a success.  Mitch your ladder right oa to a  star;,  But cm-reaching the top jooll-.  likely find out   .  Things hts't the way that ifeej  are. . .  A Ship Leaves  Port  ���Out-on deck ere the ship .sets  sail.  Standi a soldier boy-'by,.the.  ���  crowded rail.  With   lip*,  that smile ,'hc calls  farewell       '  To those, "on ihore whom fa*  loves ��o well.  The warning uhKtls unkct,  each heart, .    ���  Telling them all it w. time to  P',r,i       .  The rope> are freevi till jwt oo��  strand  Tlin^-ito,ih��'',doc!t'i'l^-c'a-'':,'';"':''t'  dopcrate hand.  ,'Th!itiU'H>l,iW ��one. .The 4hi|��,pullj:  ''out,    ���.���'  ���"    /;'' :,';i";;.,' _';  Voicev'rise in,a Ufc*iclJ<��hout,:  And br��\c hean> breai, without  "A>" the'"ihtp'' rooVe^i ,for*'��rd���*'"''  CHitwurd K��ui>d.  A woman turm -with a ���.  whjiperctl pr��>er j.  I'o  toe   (.Jovt   AK.W   Who   is  ev,:i yw here,  "H|e>\ him aod i;uAjt| him  con>i;iMly,  And tiiing him'swfetlj' hotrc.to  me."  >l��>Hil  ������ >^i����1WWi  M��Mi^��M  ***"*��*** W*TW,**/WPP!1'  Puhli��,heil Wcdne*da>-i  **t Secoelt  ou U.C/* SumtutK! CtoMt  1 hv      ,  Sechelt l\nltuuU Tuwa Ltd,  lUn.tsSl * SestKlt, B.C,  AVrviuc tht Krwi Mmm  Tnrtstfiim%r^mM''m'"m"'  {thuyt ,V����H����< f���� Unit Mtl)  fWiA'f.h (J,'\rkttb'r>&Bter  a, IK iil.\t+t*i, Vxtlsiitiktr  J>uh>crlption Rate*;  'litl AdVMKt.  t I Vc��r, >> * J Vcai^ i��  \ Year* SU   J .S, ftlKU\W��AJU�� -M-JO -,,-.,.,--,-.-.  W.����gr'ls��>��Bi��aj3HM5BH  *.-1j  ��-fc*wn> w��i-��.p m+*mmm**m<+<mm*  l'��W*  '\  "*       ���*"***��� H...I    .-V ����������..**�����* :|*������*�� ��.��.<**.����_ ��_���____ _l_ili5_.  *Jj^^*f��tf    tSrllr-*   f  -.��*-l,^^-^J,^.     *,    -*  ��_^ir_*_xt_-JV-"fr^V-^��j<_._t.w*' ^r^^ti  _j   ��n��i/Jv-> ^i|.  H*(iAlf**,J'J1  ^/��!  Ferry being tested , . ��  <   **  estimates  boostedby~ $10*000  IN A RECENT speech to the, Legislature,?Hon. P., H.  ���r- G^aglardi  minister of highways;*7 supplied information which indicated the district vote for roadv bridges  f?A ioSieL^ ^e Mckenzie Ridteg for the flfscal year  1965-1966. This money i& used to pay general operating:  eosts^ in the constituency. It does not include capita?  costs, such, as extensive road construction' or bridge-.  -Building.-   - ~  --   -    ��  Little River are-being built for"  ; this* new service which will  ncolnraence thi * spring."  '   ��"  The speec&r alaov said "Tenders' have- beefc called for a^  larger vessel' for the1 L'asqueti  Island' service." A,new 400-pas-  senger and" vehicle* ferry was 5  built for1- the, Woodfihre, service?  and named- 'Garibaldi' H." <   /  During- the Biast. freest, year,?  ' forty-nine. femes -or < alE types*  xvere operated! under the juris-  dictiorr of the, highways department. The fleet consisted! ot XL -  ritaior-ferries^-JS,* "power cable  ��he=^acken_ie^idlng=^a^=^64jM^^  allocated S217,50Q for, the dfai    January _C 1965i   -  *���-��w ,~  ��� \_v��   v   .    -;-"-    course eoncerningthe alms and-  iemes,-lS restore ferresrfour^aefe af .unitamnism. Mr: He  The SechertPenmsulaTimesrlWe<L-,Fek-24<:>l96& Foge^  �� L��� / I.  Meeting soon . . .- ... -'      :\    .  Fellowslilp   :  iflT d  -  slated for Peninsula  * * ���*  REV, A. PHILLIP Hewett, a minister of the Unitarian  ,'   Ghurebr ^oi Vancouver was-the guest speaker at a  meeting held at Roberts- Creekf;,Comraunity Hall on Week'  nesday evening,'February 17.  '*-                              t,   '>  - After a very informative- dis-   ~ i nr; * ���   ir'<%i  , >  trict vote/ which will be spent  m the riding if the estimates  are approved later in the .session.. This amount is up $10,000  fcora last year.   " '  The   appendix  to   the  mini*  star's speech also indicated the    wcslv,��w were aiso m progi  heavy snowfall ^ZMz^t^v^^^r^Gs^���  At   Gibsons   on   tho_  Sunshine *  The  same   source' reported  that the? Powell River bridge in  the-Powell River municipality ������  was, hV progress in the* fiscal-  year 1964*65, and that the ferry"  landings   at  Little River  and  Westview were also in progress  Coast Highway to January 28,  1964, there was six inches of  snow, but to January 28, 1965  there was 79 inches of snow on  this portion of the highway.  On the Sunshine Coast Highway at Powell River, seven inches of snow fell to January 28,  Under the ferry section of the  minister's written speech, it  said: "A new 150-foot vehicle  ferry is being built for service  between Comox and Westview.  This vessel was launched November 24 and is now completed and' undergoing tests. New  ferry landings at Westview and  miscellaneousnEerries, ~ aJE gov-  ernment owned*, and; seven privately owned subsid��^ femes..  This ffighway/ Ferry-'Service is>  operated directly/ bjr the high*,  ways department andL/has' iuv  thing to dowitfc t&e.EteX Efeoyr  Authority.  The major road contract' h*  teJMad-enzie^riuiing:���forMhe  iiscal-v^asH_36ke��S^was-o  wett answered-the ivmany.and  varied questions put to him by  those��in, ^attendance/ The > meeting > then took the form of. a  free,discussion; the outcome of  which established the maxinr  that Unitarians do* indeed/find  tfieir uniiy ia diversity.,   Such was the response of the  27   people   who   attended   the  the, idea is  an indication that-  such-a- fellowship should get oft'  to-a-good,start., It is. expected'  that the organizational meeting  will take place on < Wednesday^,/  March.   3.   Interested   persons^  please watch "for an advertisement in, the coming edition off' ,  this newspaper' which wttT de*.  fTiitely establish the time and.  the place.       ,  Chilcoiin _lella Coola;' Highway.,  In that year a surfacing! coo-  tract was let fronr the Bella  Coola wharf to the Saloompt  Road for 14.8- miles of plant-  mix (blacktop). Some 7.1 miles  were completed, in the present  fiscal year and work is continuing for the remainder.  meeting, that it is hoped to organize a Unitarian- Fellowship  for the Sechelt Peninsula in  the very near fufeire. When 10  or more, adults holding Unitarian beliefs wish to consolidate  their activities, they form a fellowship.  The support already given to  There are more than 80,000  fires reported in Canada each  year, & three-quarters of all  fires are residential; smokers'v  carelessness is the largest single source of fires, causing  more than a third, but faulty  use of electrical appliances and  wiring ranks second- as the  ��� cause of fires and first in pro-*  ews an  mwmwmwmmm\  'Cham Sim Cent mi  Wilson-Creek,  Deafen for R.M. Canarfier* - MeCullodt -  Homelite. Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws,  COMPLETE STOCli: OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  sense  Your Peninsula Centre  for Furniture, Appliances     I  Soles and Service  Rich-left T.V. & Radio Lid.  '   Sechelr, B.C.  kwlts  Shell Oil Hi  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  tjOM& oi your busifiess leacfers  shoe: stoue  Sfeebeti, B.C - Ph. ��85-9519  YOUR FAMILY STORE  STYLE SERVICE AMD fcUAtlTY  '��������'i  Phone 885-9777  **Wi��1tf*��i^(#!Ww't****,$;i��*<��fts*  *  Any time, any  weatfeer. yow can '  count on oar- for  prompt delivery* of  topi-qoollr/' foef vo��R  Our service contract,  offers you many, ad* i  vantages, money-  wise and otherwise.'  Get-the factt and  figures!  . SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons 886-2133  We carry a full  line of  SHELL PRODUCTS*  everything for the Home, Farm and all  Marine Products. Courteous drivers ate  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.  5*       I.  &   t  z-  I  I  W-W-r���yi  ���  i  i ���  i'  ���. ���  i-  ! ���  i:  ���J:  I  GIBSONS REStDBffS  .. | | Calls, now taken for Ad-briefs: j  | J and Messages for The Times |[  | S at the   Coin   Dry   Cleaners,  [���  \ [ Sunnycrest pToro        Phone 886-2211 '\':  >      �� -    ! f  '���L-  r  1  !  I  *****i"~mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMrmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmm  i  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED  Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemfone  Sherwin William Paint*  Phone 886-9533  fmmmmmm*  tmmmmmmm  wmmmnmm*mm*rmmnmmmmmiwmmmmmm  I ;  ,1  I  !!  i <  i >  i  i-  i ���  i;  i  i.  i ���  i <  i  i  ���  i  I :  I ���  I  I  I  i i  i  I  !  iCMffiCf  FURNITURE AND PAINT  "���.���'������ STOHE' "  ..,,....,. ......... ........ ���.... ,��� ���....... . ,..,.  NEW CHESTERFIELD SUITES  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  -., SECHELT,.'-^<  Phono 885-2058  /AfTER/O/f & EXTERIOR  iiiiilillii  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  )**f-aa��Wnt��,i ��� .4stoi%  |j��ST t5lfi  ^?We  M  \  Coffee  Shop and  Dining  Room  Open-  7 am-1 \ pm  Sunday"  8 am-Q'pit,  !'  i  Ii  ��� i;  i  i  i  , i  i  I';  i  ���I ���  ���I  ���:  I.  I  i ���    a ' ' > '������ ������-'���-������ I  -3^  ���oft*  Convonlontly located across from  '��� Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Phone 886-9941 - Gibson��  mmmmmmm mimim<*mm0* immmmmmmm m m mmmmmmmmmm&*+*Mrmmmmmmmt4*m-i**!r0*mm*iK  Our Own Chinese  Food Available  Tkresday thru. Saturday  5 p.itT.-Hl p.m,  PKone 893-2377  !!  i.  i  I  I  1   I  ', ,i^M&&W*mr&mi>fi^z*'^&2^r<^.^  ;.^!-  �����,(,,  : a Vr.-  t  "*��'���,,.,     ���     ';' 'V  ���;*;���  ��***��     -rnr- jhu-i  ^x  I   ll I'  Page6 The Sechelt Peninsula TirffeV, Weo\, Feb. 24, 1965  Businesswomen ...  mm  new  ptheriitg kuitch  eslnblMed club  MANY OFFICIALS, representatives and members from  other clubs attended the installation and charter presentation ceremonies of the Sunshine Coast Business and  ifraf^sioi^aO^ojnens^^ February 20.  ^ast President from North Vancouver opened the meeting by  welcoming the new club, sayfng  that she still found charter  nights trilling although she  had attended many across  Canada...  Vancouver Island Director  Miss Ella Brett said it was an  honor to participate in charter  ceremonies .and a privilege to  install the officers. The impres-  e���geremoss^-eentered-^round-  -thc   lighting   of  symbolic   can  ret],   1st vice^pre^%fid^rs.  Geraldine  WdtsmreTjI^^Q*^:  ell  River  was  represented  by"  Mrs.   B.   Johnson,-  treasurer;  Mrs. Alice Fraser and Mrsrjil-  lian Saxby. Miss Myra. MorganT"  Vancouver;  Mrs. Nora FrizzelT  past  prov!   see.;   Mrs.   Phyllis  Chandler, Mrs. Margaret Morrison,   chairman,, of. the irtter-  c)uh council of the Lower Mainland, all from Vancouver Fan-  oba  Club.  Mrs.  Mary Walker,  Westminster  New  and    Misis  dies. 28 glowing candles represented the B.C. clubs, the 29th  one far the Sunshine Coast  Club was added after the presentation of the Charter.  A tall candle "The Light of  Federation" symbolized the  club in its entirety, and from  its flame; each officer in turn,  .lit a . smaller colored candle  symbolizing the duties of her  office which she pledged to uphold. Officers installed were:  President^Irs? ^o^Benjalieldl3  Vice Pres. Mrs. Phyllis McLeod; Secretary Mrs. (Srace  Harling and Treasurer Mrs.  Dorothy . Basch. Following affirmation of 'support by the  new club,members, .the officers  wereofficially deciaredT  Mrs. Ivy Baston, President  of B.C. and Yukon, presented  the Club Charter and interpreted the inspiring symbology of  ~T5e chib���emhlenUn-heir���welcoming speech she said the  club now had the privilege of  adding its voice to that of 167  other clubs across Canada.  _ New members would enjoy the  tangible benefit of fellowship  and friendship with other members^  In her acceptance speech,  Mrs". Benjafield said that although the Sunshine Coast Club  expect to take' an active and  construct!veinterestin local:affairs, it will also have a wider  view. She thanked Miss Adele  deLahge , for her invaluable  guidance- in; forming the club;  and the successful organization  of the. Charter Night.  ��� President of the Pender Harbour Chamber of 0>mmercef  Mr. Markle Myers extended his  greetings! to the, club which  would be an asset, to the Peninsula, and invited thent to call  upon the Chamber if it could  assist themin any way.  Scores of greetings were received by .telephone, telegram  and letter from clubs and members across^ Can$a. Every  province from B.C. to Newfoundland and the Yukon was  represented. <  Guests included: Mrs. Jean  Baillic, Regional Director of  Lower Mainland; from North  Vancouver came Sirs. Ann Far*  Regional  Marjorie Gibson,  Victoria.  Local   guests   included   Mrs! .rDB1���r  Markle Myers, Mr. D. G. wW SCBPWC executive  ��� ler, Mr. and Mrs. f. Kruse - INSTALLATION of officers of the newly-formed Sunshine Coast Business and Pro-  and Councillor j. Benner of^-. TesskmalWomen's Club, took place last Saturday night. From left they are; Pre-  Sechelt. f Jsident Mrs. Jo. Benjafield;  Vice-president Mrs. P. McLeod; Secretary Mrs. Grace  Many gifts were presented to   Harling; Treasurer Mrs. D. Bosh;  Installing Officer Miss Ella Brett of the Vancou-  the new club and Msis deLange    ver Island Regional Club  Victoria  presented  a  gift on behalf of  herself  and  club  members  to  Mrs. Benjafield.  Mrs. Phyllis. McLeod thanked  officials, dignitaries and repre-  , sentatives-i-whose .presence .had  made the evening so memorable. . The evening closed with  a buffet supper which was most  enjoyable.  Members of the Sunshine  Coast Club have received an  - iny.itatioh to attend the" International Banquet in the Hotel  Vancouver on March' 20. The  club win hold a dinner meeting  at Ol's Cove on March 2nd at  6:30 p.m. Interested ladies  should phone Mrs. Doreen. Lee  883-2283. ��� "^--_  Average hourly wages-and-  fringes cost in Canadian manufacturing is S2.35, compared to  Sweden $1.44, West Germany  $1.14, Great Britain 96 cents,  Japan 73 cents.  *$:  -. j-. *Tlirn1il  Davis' Ottawa Diary  Charter presentation  PAST National President Mrs. M. Campbell looks on as  President  Mrs.   Jo.   Benjafield   receives   the  new  _    ,   .   _  '-   club's charter from Mrs. Ivy Baston, of Powell River.  , -  By Jock Davis; M,P. , Mrs. Baston is provincial president of the B.C. and Yu-  C^ADA'S Economic Council has tabled. its first reporj'.. - kon cIubs  Running to more than 200 pages it give's'us a glimpse  of what this nation may be like in 1970. The prospect is  dazzling, with population up, production up, personal  income up and unemployment as low as .three;per cent  of the nation's labor force.   ���   ,.   , .   ,���,������.,,,���:   All these things, the Econo-  ? 151* '^Vtt ���"���*:��,���.? evC*!!?**; 'v:v*��Sj' ^NijfStlKftB||*i5SS��IS_i15\:  5lu^n|S:e|stan:dl5A^E|!!  hiic Council says, are possible.  But they can only be achieved  by pursuing the right policies  for business expansion. Our tax  structure will , have "to be,  streamlined, much more effort  will have to go into research  and development and our trade  values will have to be reduced.  Only with a more flexible and  competitive economy can we  hope to achieve the 50 per cent  increase in production with a  forecast for1970.  Several of Its forecasts are  striking from a political point  TWILIGHT THEATRE  ' ,        Gibiori, ��� Phone 886-2027  Bl* A(t^^M^lll��j^t4i^l^WtMW��^^^Mif^l#lt��>��ei4  NOTE*���NEW TIMES  .��� ,    Doors ot 7:00 5how at 7S:3Q       ���       <l<,  T*vil��"oht Thcotrc will have showa on Thursday, Friday, Saturday  ood Saturday' rnotinco only for January. ,  Soturday Motlncc show tlroo rcmo'ns 2;30 p.m.  Thursday, Friday, Saturday, February 25, -26. 27  ���MY-GEISHA*  Shirley McLean - Robert Cummings  COLOUR) CJNEMASCOPE  CLIPPER SHIP Q,  ������'���  vl��*#!!*SHB'��**��(*��K!>S*��U* pi^^^^.^l#l^*M��*U4M^^Ml��Wl*+^fi���.' I  k ^*^M^^MAWkw<WW'^��*-HWt<^��^>*^^  Saturday Matinee  MY GEISHA  ^  of view.ABy 1967,, the average  Canadian will only be 24 years  old, Respite longer life expectancies, Canada will still be a  land of young) families���families whose educational needs  will continue to, be one of the  most pressing requirements insofar as government expenditures are concerned.  At our centennial in 1967) one  out of every four Canadians  will' still bo In school. Meanwhile, three out of every'four  Canadians will be living in our  cities, Thfs trend to city dwel*  ling marks a complete reversal  from Uic situation at the turn  of the century. ,Thcrt" only about  one In four lived In villages and  towns.  Obviously Canada is 'becoming a nation oriented towards  1.8,young people and schools. It  Is becoming a citified people. It ;  Is also becoming n society In  which advanced technology will  cause people to change jobs  frequently and learn new skills.  < �� Our political leaders are nl-  *-rendy*becoming-consclour'lrifr  these fac|��. They are,having to  eater more to voters In their  ' 20'fl and 30'b. Political power  will become increasingly n preserve Of the more energetic',  educated, ; affluent, clty-dwcll*  ,lng young Canadians.  1964 STOCK SALE  10% - 20% OFF Reg. List Prices  *M^^^MMW^^*BM^WWWWWM^w^WM^^���' 'IT"��'1'WW��IW��IIW����WIIIIWi  USB  TIMES  CLASSIFIED  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  \  7.50x14 NYL6NAIRE  |  Reg. $16.35 ,  ��� ���PoPURi  10% to 15% OFF  Atl FIRESTONE ACCESSORIES  GIBSONS .0SERVICE  Phono 866-2572  r-*;  i  +< tWfrlfeMt^ #'-��frw*,<l �����  ,\  ���'6t- -&i%j_.  ' .1 .  *v  9  _7* _j*^r.Q     . f  Artist at work -* '     -<   - it *i    :" ��� Z "rtV      a  Tdifvfe"^8 ���vv*** '* *��� secheit Roberts Creek .  r-FgL7*��." Mrs,. Kathleen Wells of Roberts   ��� , -     . -'4  "���y&ffita^ t artist 63dHMts --  PRESENTLY .showing ,at , jthe  Qallery of pic, Jtete/ Georgia  St.  Vancouyer,  is .an- exhibi-  PT.-4. meeting ��  Outspoken Principal  captures imagination  Opening on -Sunday, /February  14 and  continuing  through to  "TOOLS OF Teaching" was the tonic of the mnaram   Febn,a*y ��* tte esMbitionwas  Planned by Mr   fw�� principal of t�� ffiES   * ���*- TO'  '  Park Elementary School, for We PTA meeting held  Tuesday, February 16.  : -- - .  Parents who* do'not attend  PTA meetings this year are  mi&ing'an unusual opportunity  offered by Mr. Powers in  acquainting parents with the  &chool life of their children.  Rarely are PTA meetings as  forthright and ��� illuminating ' as  tion of paintings by Jfrs. Xath- -and Mrs. Diane Harris of Se-  teen Wells of. Bohe^s, Creek,    chelt and Tracy Leigh Harris  TUrs.- John Milne^of Princeton ed Nations- at which John was*  -will-be guests-of Mr. and Mrs. vardelegate last year. Sponsored  T. Ivan'B, Smitti.at Highcroft,. by Sunshine Rebekah, Lodge at  during- their stay. Mr. Milne is St. Hilda* hall at 8���p.mf ^?:-*%;"> '***  Grand Master of the lOOF.and ver collection " ,   lJt.J?l"r%~��r>>*i  wUl be visiting the lodges at       Mr. and Mrs.. Louie IJed&V-V: K"'~  Powell River and Sechelt. of Benner Bros. Sechelt, away, ���^~r"  'Richard Earl were the names on  vacation.  Mr.  Benner. 'fca?i<-i^v v " '  chosen in the baptism of the been   under   the   weather, for ��"-'''">"-l'  infant son of Mr. and JVtrs. W. some   time   and   decided "V    **���   * "''  De Herd^of Sechelt. Godparents ehange   would' do   them   both -  ��� -tvece Jtfr... and-Mrs^-T-ed-gurlafe���goodr -���   -  -*eA��r^nd-Wr-M^���ameron^er- ���  formed the ceremony at St.  John's United Church Davis  Bay.  Rev. J. B. Fergusson officiated at the baptism of the daughters of Mr., and Mrs. Brian  Harris in St. H-HaV Anglican  . .Church Sunday, Feb. U. Names  -are't&ristie Jean Harris whose  godparents are Dr. David and  Mrs. Masters of Powell .River,  one'room, it will be according  to the provincial average. This  will mean less As and* Bs. Pro-  vincially, there is a very large  group at the centre, and a  small group at each-end. The  average, t related -to IQs .is 50  -..--.. ~ --V   P** cent to 70 percent In Ma-  #0SB;jviilc_t^are��ts^have.,been " oelra'the-average1 is 40 per cent  privileged ^o^ttendHibi^eai^^ Uteri"'"  Mr. Powers and teachers  Mrs. Lee, Miss Critoph and  Miss" Fanning, demonstrated  and explained the advantages  of using the overhead projector  in presenting lessons.  Shown also was the control-  an overly large share atH the  lower end of average. A large  bulk at the lower achievement  level indicates' that performance is down from average.  Several pertinent factors, including home atmosphere -and1  , It is not surprising that two  paintings Blue Poppy and Dahlias were sold-on the first day,  as all Mrs. Well's work has an  exquisite charm. Although floral subjects appear to be this  artist's specialty, .she has also  painted some fine Indian portraits and captured the varying moods of the sea on can-,  vas.-.-   * '<��� >"  tfTsr-Wel-r^vto-Tb-as^studior  at the" .Washington   SchoolV<>f  Art and also atvtbe University*  of British Columbia has. helped  whose godparents are Mr. and  Mrs. H. Moscrop, West Vancouver and 'Mrs. Diane Harris of  Sechelt.  Mrs. S. Dawe ^entertained at  a St. Hilda's friendship tea-  Present were Mrs. David Hay-  ward, Mrs.. N. Franlan, Mrs.  G. Potts, Mrs. A. Cobleigh,  Mrs.*C. Jackson, Mrs. H. B.  Gray, Mrs. D. Erickson, Mrs.  ���l.'S. Northcote, Mrs. H. Nelson,  Mrs. A. Macklin, Mrs., L.  Posthlewaite, Mrs. G. Batche-  lor, Mrs. V. Boggust and Mrs.  E. French. ,  ,  Expected to he guest speaker  at the World Day of Prayer-  Mrs.- W.   T.   Hall,   M.B.E.   of  North Vancouver.  . ,   j-   k _-_T_���_    -Keep March 19 in mind,  a  students of-ArJUin this area v by ..   showing of slides by John Daw  ti��ar>hiniff   at.    nitfVit    mlinnl o�����.     ���*    T>���...���n     t>: ., _  New publication  on ceniauiialt V  THE  FIRST issue -of .a '.new   ��  British  Columbia - publication r   ,  made its %>w this week, ���>--���  The B.C. Centennial-Spokes-  manj a four-page IniUetin*, fon~ '���>.  and about the organization in4 .  volved   in   centennial -celebrations in 1966 and 1967 Is produA -  ced >by/ the -Queen's Printer *in  Victoria.  Deputy .Provincial "Secretary "  L. J, Wallace, Chairman of the  Canadian   Confederation    Cen-"  tennial   Committee   of   Britisli      4  Columbia, > said The Spokesman  will appear frequentty?* probabj,  ly  monthly,  as the - years  of  celebration draw closer.        v-tJ *���-. %  ^British   Columbia   will   cele- ' -*  brate the Centenary of the un-',:.  ion of the Vancouver Island and  mainland colonies in 1966.. Tnr *  1967  all. of Canada  celebrates* *���*-*'��  the Centenary ,of Confederation.1"   -  JEhe new"imlffication-Aiiatt--jFe-  teachingat night scliool.  Powell  River  cord e*ch step in the "planning;  It will' be distributed to all" local centennial groups and- will'  also be used to advise' other)  planners across "Canada" off  events in this province.  <>-. -  led reading machine'which )5h��u attitudes,  which have a,b^arJ*-f  jects. words on to a screen at'  'nS 0I* the achievement* of ^ the     <���  a^ regulated pace; This device ��� c,,i,til m school, were 'listed" for!  increases   reading   speed   and    tne consideration .of parents,; An!  .ability. > ��� ;,        interested approach jto a child's'  ,  The school now has a radio    reading,  by  parents,  is [ b^ne-J  which can be used when school    fic��a- *o the child. This is: not  ��� programs, or other;  grams' 6f henefif n u    v ^^ ,       .  to,;(thW students-,'aries broadcast! .-nte*;est j front', the1, parent Hi  TheVe;is o^ntlw.tate^��^rder'V,��.P--*es^ child... Reading, ability,  ' too.^Thls isMi'sea- to rre��" is vitai: "��� \ ".' "���'' I  speeches and newscasts which 'During the;business meeting,!  can then be.us��ji>( the)teach-r it'w��is decided,that .a letter be'  .er's convenience: J ";     ^    >' "v.'sent  to'.'the  school, board  re*!  Some   recordings   taken   to    questing definite infbrmatiqn on'  date are speeches by U, Thintj" their plans for the kindergarten1  and   Prime  Minister '��� Pearson,    in Madeira Parkl '  and a special newscast, The'  PTA will be renting a TV for  one month JU>._cc,if educational  programs which, artf- televised  , would .prove beneficial to ;thc  elementary classes,  lr>'reply to a query regarding  report cards, Mr. Powers stat-  \ ed that the .grades are. being  marked more realUUcally. la*  slend of a rating in comparison  , tO^avcrneo of oilier students in  May 7 Is .the date set for!  the PTA Variety Show. Anyone1  wishing to.enter .^contact .Mrs.[  Don Cameron at 883-2650.   ���. .  j  Tentatively scheduled pro*J  pram for the mcpUng ncxtj  month is a foru'nV���''on* remedial'  teaching. This Is a topic of par*1  titular concern to this district.]  Date and place: March J6, 8  |).im, in thc Pender Harbour  Secondary School."     !      'X   -  WSa  ^jm  ��T,I   *l  ,   wl.  as of msmcH tf ises  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.,  WILL BE OPERATED ON A  CASH BASIS,  .>it i  i 'i.  30 days credfift .will be nllowed  to approved accounts.  ��fijoy family banking service:  Hojywf�� professional help and services are available to tlip entire  ,   family as a group -*-��� or to each member individually. Suggestions  ��� i and practical aids, such asrJiow to malic best use of our 2-Account Planj  for steady saving; low cost (I0f5-a-chcque) bill-paying with n.  Personal Chequing Account; how to save money  by borrowing the Royal, temipian way; Safe, Ocposit Boxcsj  i.i  Do4t-yourisc1f Money Orders; Travelers Cheques, Etc. .  ���"- - ��� ^.i.jl..-j.._....- -'.^.l._ ��� ��, -.,..... ...-���-,..J. ..i u�� -��. ^.*,..j.^.._i��_.k..i_^..^,^_,.u._,^__j*_,^.-ui=..-*_^^.t^^w|lW^,^  *'it*(#t����:��Wsii4��[��v*fttSf^ g^B^rt'-��**t'^w,��M^fl^-��^f**l,'*  Lcanels ttyuilubjle; use all your  Royal Bank scrvicca.  evS3  ,    Gibsons Jlrtwdii It. I), Hopkins, itutna^r  ii i    ii  * A'ljfW fcSl ���W*lMW*'4*-*i*ri**,*l*l>***W* #��WlM W����St(*!ftitt*rfl  ������v.  *** �����"Vt  ���(  I  MS ��i  T  -The Times' Ottawa Bureau  that something would be done  for ~ Canadlan*^alre^Wy;rCtired-  and due to ^toe^sobrr^      l '  Just what"it Would.i>e wasn't  clear hut the federaB'-iiberals.  aren't receptive to the kind of  dson^BieeklrOtes  St*.'./  il/tUt,*  V The Seen  -By Mabel Wagmon NOT]  the attention has   intergration* of the two pension   A. GENERAL meeting was}$sftl at the VVilsonJ-j&rfee^;  of the two major   plans proposed by Ontario. The     - } Community Hall-on February 8 .where the|jt$cti0|;  FOR THE past-few weeks most of  been concentrated on the troubles ._.... , ���  parties���Liberal scandals and Tory revolts..There has   Ontario'government suggested 0f officers took place* Following is the executivej%re��*  been good reason for it/Never in the history of Canada   JJat the .present old-age secur- dent y*mce Mitchell; vice-president, Jack Whitateti^seA":  have both big parties been in such a state of disarray.    Jgm?*%?^ ^SZ mSled cretary-treasurer, Pat Whitaker. On the enterl^ijg^  ITZvZT^c^SS committee,aire;Ann Pearsoiy'pauia Reynolds add^^  -���^ec'.  ���JEvery week brings new tid  ings to further rock this shell-  shocked capital. A cabinet minister is fired without explanation. Quebec dissension suddenly blossoms into a full-scale effort to topple John Diefenbaker.  Judge. jjorion digs deeper into  a complek and sordid story.  " Politicians and pundits are  left" shaking their heads and  Joking; ��V?hece will it all end?"  pie -parliamentary recess was  supposed:!�� be a chance for the  parties to take a breather  j5e^r^Hpr4bJir_ilQr*es-^^  of a pension plan which does  little or nothing for anyone now  over 60.  The two million Canadians  left out are the most pension-  conscious section of the nation  and they are all voters. And  their sons & daughters are vo-  whether they qualified for Can  ada  Pension Plan benefits  or  not.   ,    .   ^ ^ ,  4 ���  The' federal, * government  would prefer to take,the extra  tars So to provide;for ^odest*                      present old-age, pen-  ly adequate" pensions of^up to   *_.___*��� _.._*_>\_' __.-i___*l^_  $179 a month for young Cana-  sioners ,oyt'oi present sources,  they, 'imu^three^tlu^formula*'  The main topic of discussion  was the financial statement and  that inproyemenfMit'as. in order.  Much tp ^ur/surprise, though*  casual cohversation^we have  discovered' a few of lour recent  residents ;,did not. Jknow there  was an' existing'Community-*  hall' in* this1 rarea so- it was de-  supper.     _ tsp    iA<;  Orv1 Moscrip attended^i^re"'  gards , tp '���' the approval* ttt* Jtoe���  renovation' of the^fieldfforlfu-  turef sports.-  ��V        ���&''*  t and    <dba��J��Bo*df^^.^^ publicity was  the session.  .But when the smoke and dust  clears, when the current troubles of John Diefenbaker and  Lester Pearson are nothing but  history, Canadians will still be  living with the results of another set of decisions being taken with far less fuss and fury.  The Senate-Commons Committee on the Canada Pension  Plan. has been meeting almost  continuously, hearing witnesses  and preparing for the biggest  step yet taken by the nation in  the field of .social insurance.  , SIZE OF STEP  To judge the size of the step,,  it is only necessary to look at  the cost.  The Canada Pension Plan  means a $600 million boost in  federal taxation as soon as it   comes  into  effect���on Jan.  1,  1966 according to present plans.  This is the equivalent of a 23  per cent increase in personal  income taxes.. And in addition  to falling on all wage earners  now paying income, tax, it wjll:  ISC 750,000 Canadians who are  W^poor,;to;payiinc^nc^%ta_w'..'..^  These new taxes afein atk  looming as   a   major  political  blunder.  HAVE PLAN  The Liberal government is  moving to repair the damage.  Before committee hearings  were over, it was obvious from  comments of Liberal members  Sales  No substantial ~ boost for the  $75 monthly, payment can be financed out of' these present  rates. If Finance Minister Walter Gordon has to find the extra money.'by; boosting rates, it  may'dim the prospects for a  general tax cut.  '  "   ' ��   -   ' V        r,  PURCHASED J1i5MEl~it>^ -  Mr.   Mike  Turick   who  pur-'��  chased * property    in    Wilson'  Creek last year Is undergoing  ,���--*__ ���... the   addition _ of   two   houses.��,  a f n^^^MPP^O^hT^-Thfese homes  have  a journey  dance following,.** planned for    be^the^hich started fro^  Zm  Lsiamre  r���-by Tony Gorgrove, M.L.A.  THERE is much in a health care program for Canada  which remains to be completedrVVe now hayili^s-  pitalrcaretmdertheBrit^  A person who is on Unemployment Insurance dotp not  lose his benefits if he becomes sick* after ^alifyj^for  the benefits. Many people who airejon Social Ass^tarioe  or who are receiving Old Age Assistance (supplementary  old age pensians) receivei" medical care ff6m the provincial government.    ~- -  the 27th of February. The  dance will include a bar with  refreshments served and 'live'  music. Everyone welcome.  Plans are in the making for  a St. Patrick'^ Day Dance.  Raffle tickets are-being sold  on an inlaid picture; tray made  by Mr. Phil Smith of Victoria,  relation of % Mr. John Tuba of  Wilson Creek. Phil Smith is  well-known for his beautifid  collection of copper and clay  wjbirk etc. The draw will be held  jri! February 27, at the^pot luck  -in   the-  the universlty__districl  Vancouver area, then on to^  scows and towed to the Sechelt"  Peninsula,  HOSPITAL PATIENT  Mr. Jack Mcleod has made  a recent trip to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  SPRING  TEA  The St. John's United Church,  Wilson Creek^ \yill hold Ka spring  tea  on April 27 starting' at 2  o'clock at the Community Hall.  ^Everyone   welcome.     ���*-��� **,.,   -  dition- to the $1 billion annual  cost' of present plans for ther  aged. And the pension plan promises to be an increasing bur-.  den inthe future. In about 20  years, the pension tax rate will  have-to be raised.^ ""  The Canada Pension Plan is  closely modelled^ in the U.S.  social security program which  was financed until 1949 on a  combined employer-employee  tax rate of two per cent on the  first $3,000 of yearly pay. By  1968, the rate will have risen  to 9.25 per ,cent of the first  $4,800.  In the face of tnese figures,  witnesses have been asking the  committee whether Canada can  afford the Canada Pension Plan  and whether this is the best  way, to spend an extra $600 million a year. ,  But .the politicians have tend*  ed to brush aside arguments  based on, economics: effect or  social priorities. Compared with  business executives and economists, their perspective seems  to be limited to the next election; '       '";";   -������'.'��� ���       '  ''���.'  '  As a result, there Is likely {q  be no basic change in the pension plan which the Pearson  Government considers essential '  j' to brighten its record witii the  voters.  NEW SERIES ,  .  ���';;-';To;niake:;ariy,;Wg':thainge;..n<Swv:  would require a n,<M,y series of  negotiations with Quebec which  is bringing In a'parallel pension,  plan. Any new deal thus worked  out would havo lo bo cleared  with" thc "other provinces. A full-  scale, federal-provincial conference might be nccdcicl, The effect would probably bo to de  . One gap which has not been  closed is the care of the chronically, ill. They are not entit-  'led to hospital care-or medical  care, unless they can pay the  full price of both. As I said in  a previous column, * of ten the  costs "bear most" onerously on  -those���who���-can--just~afford-  pay. In a few months of chronic illness a sick person's savings, or those of his relatives  can be destroyed."  A limited Jorm of chronic  care now has 'been announced  by Mr. Eric Martin, .Minister  of Health Services. On Febru*,  ary 11, 1965, he said that when  current negotiations with the  federal government were' concluded a program of extended  hospital insurance coverage  would become effective.  The provincial government  has increased its scale of  grants to non-profit organizations to assist the building of  nursing-home facilities. , This  financial assistance, which was  one third of the capital cost for  building nursing- homes, will  now be increased  to one half  hospitals, he means non-profit  nursing-homes1?* For "chronic"  patients to be eligible for hos-  pitalrcare under BCHJS the pat-  lent/must require skilled nursing care* and continuing medi-  ..cal attentipn. BCHIS .coverage  will'^not be available-to a  chronic-ally^���iH-Hperspn���who-  needs only custodial care.  . , Up-until novv.a sick and eld-  , erly-person 'was: eligible   for  "BCHIS... coverage    no    matter  how  ill that'person  was,   no  matter  how  old   that   person,  and  no  matter  how long  the  vtreatment.required Ln terms, of  time, providing a medical doc- .  tor would certify,that the pat-,'  ient was likely tp recover, from  the illness or at least improve.  ACROSS  1. Restaurant  5. Acidity  9. Laughing  11. Cognizant  12. North Caucas  ian language  13. Semi-precious  stone  16. Narrow inlet  17.^ Dispatched  ���19. Paid- notice  20:*Upon     ��.   -  JrrPig-peii   22. Piece of  4. Printing  measure  - -  5. Exclamation  6. Map maker  7. Constellation  '   8. Harvest  10. Toward        "-  11. Man's  nickname  14. Moccasin  \15. First man ,  18. Drum  *20. Pesters        257 Pheasant  brood  ,25. Dry, as wine  See Solution  on Page 11  '   *      ri  For Today's  Crossword  DON'T NEED  PROOF  ,  Tender "this. definition we had  the frightful situation when a  person who was in the terminal stages of cancer would be  outside the definition because  there was no chance ,of recovery, though I understand in  recent years this rule'was not  rigorously enforced. Now the  nt ��h��� nnn-^�����^ o* mut iii patient does not have to prove  l!^^!^^.0081:.:���8 wHi' thathe-can^eneflt from treat-  also  land  include   the   purchase  of  Want***^*,,,!,^*^ V*.lfrW��J����iS��a.l*S'l��i'***^l) *)****  Jf tho patient Is penniless, ho  Ihcn becomes a  social assist*  nnco case, and  the provincial  Bovcrnment pay tho full cost  lay^Uio^lntroduction^o^ihio^pian^^^nursingfhomo^caro^thoilgh'  and   tho   government   Is   pre- ^relatives' are asked to contrlb-  pared to agree to no delay,  AID GRANT  The provincial government  will how also, give a grant in  aid not exceeding one third of  approved costs fo^ithe purchase  of moveable equipment in nursing homos, such as beds,  tables and kltchcnwaro. Tho  one third grant - in aid will also  be available tp niajor alterations or Improvements to a  bMlJdirigl used * for purslng-hbrne  purposes. All these grants arc  for capital.  At tho present tlmo tho op*     ...  crating costs of a nhrsing-homo    dcr  tho  nowly-announccd  sch*  must be paid, for by tho patient,    ?mo/^hat person-.Is now dig  ment. ���  I can illustrate this with two  examples. When an elderly  person has a,.stroke tiicy may  be completely incapacitated.  Thc doctor may, say, "Well,  I'm afraid your husband Is paralyzed and unable to look '.after Himself and there Is no  phancc that he wl.ll Improve,"  jSVcn though; ho heeds skilled'  nursing care" and continuing  h^cdicar attention, the patient  ceased to be eligible for hosplt*,  al Insurance and tho patient  had to be sent home to his family or to a nursing home. Un*  Hut If politics havo tho cf*  feet of freezing tho basic Can*  oda Pension Plan in Its present  shape, there Is 'another effect  'too,   , ,"���'������  In the commlttco, tho Llbcr  .^utc:,     ..,.,.,..    .......  When ,. tho . current nogotln*  tions with tho Federal Government arc completed, the pro.  'ylnclal , government wi|l proP  cccd to extend BCHIS covcrngo  to  pntlcnti.   who are  suffering  als   havo   suddenly   become  Jrom a,"chronic"' Illness. Whc/i  nwaro of the political hazards    Mr, Mnrtlri refers to "chronic"  Ible  for  treatment'1 under  BCHIS, , ',..|M,. :....,.:....  Another example Is,tho hoart  attack. Tho patient may bo  com plctoly -*, i ncn pa cl trt ted p- the-'  doctor may say "He will heed  hospital caro for two years) but  1 think ho will improve,"' That  patient was always entitled to  BCHIS enfo,     ' ti  Wo   still   do   not   ha'vo   full  chronic enro bocniifio h person  who is just too old nnd "frail'  to look after hlmscins still not  covered,���  artillery f   24. Her majesty's % 28. Merit  .service (abbr.) 30. Rodent        /   ���  26. Chinese '' 31. Head, Covering,<  '��. "#��**y . 33. Waste'lands     ,'  ~27. Fencing sword ., - >>��  29. Click beetle ^ '  30. Biblical  .   .   woman  32. Sweet potato   '  MJBipped  'J5. Sun God  36. Stain  38. From.  ,39. Atop  ,41. Garden tool  T 42. Employers  . 44. Wide* mouthed  pitchers  46. Glad tidings  47, Formerly ,  DOWN  34, Journey  37. Trial  39. Bone  40. Digraph  43. Universal  language  45. Us  ii"-  1. Shank  2. Military  assistants  3. Timid    .  ' ,  2,  *  3.  V    1  'O^^^H  \s  6  YZ  -tJ|t  9  il   1  ���H  '  ��4  (3  /y>  >�� 1    mm  't>  i  '  't  /*>,  lo  ,  2)  1  1  22  ..  f  ,  20.  25  it  i  1  ^^M  i7  2f  H  f  ���  30  3l  il  ii  |"F  iS  .4,  -7  J8  39  to  w  Hi.  V3  vv |y^  H  V7  DEEMS  XThe Thrill That Comes One* In a Ufetlme     ,     a wnam CM*f*C  . *KrNTT rAemm O^VOOf*: OommumitY,  ��� Kmown 'p us ^s irt PprwoAi or  ^STff *no Pia^rfwiiNATio^ /wo  as A UCAOBK ��^ ruttfhGrynQ 'ff-e  Mrtf ANt> 3CICMCCS, wet faci.  irwr Stoo wiit wiffLto^ie tRis :  , OrTPtXT-Ufi ITVT TS P9Jhi plONCCIT,  IN A OAtf/VT tlTC��fA��V;veNTOf*e  ; /\np <?upscftiofl^'ia >atifK /jcw, ',  LAVIS;Hl,Y ltlluKT?W��fD CHCYCLO'  Pacdi^. impact'a>iA/,;hr*      ^ibuit eiruptrtoH most M^vc it .  WMm3fflrW$ri%rWtfa  Tff(J Ocf/ Vs*fO OfiffNT TTMrCC Yfe/Nna Vi  TFlff PIN3T OCtAOiT AT OrTAMMAI^  school, aara nccooNiTiON'  ���..PY,,<-1AH-:>."rr.'-'-": ,   h^/  \v  ttfaHOS**!*'!"''  >M  fmn i!* ^i    _^  . ,, ^*r��   ��,n.r- ^  1        (  t ��������.      ~��   H    If       fr J >.   w* _���>  ��f the Sechelt Penfwsyla Times, Wed., Feb. 24, '65 Page 8-9  ^ONNYSOUTH y  r' i i ' i  ,t   ''  -�� ��t*fc  l��*  t  gr��T*J^!_*"V&  ���BomC 14L JCheiSecbe|��^Pi3iii-  Times, We<i., Feb. 24, 1965  1 r      <J  \.  New Salal plant  feeing  t^t^ri13*^;  REPRESENTING - Beid* fFem P ,  f'and Moss, .Mr.5 John Hayes  'f of Sechelt and Mr. Bob;-Sfi8> * *  ^-^eoo^^a.tplant) manager qf'tbe  ^company, 'appeared before village . couhqU "*at' Sechelt^ last  -week.seeking support-of-thie re����� -  .JKently  established, ..$alal plant  in 'Sechelt which, it was indie-  !'jai��d4 - i;��,. nr^eseoWy t4h*eateiied- "-  :** asna' year round -ope.ratioff:.-'' *  - ." Mr. *, Sturgeon ��� explained;, ,the.  plant which would be, under the  management   of "Mr,,   Hayes,  ���v^rap^lied the Canadian- market; -  ' \with\evergreens''which includ-  and fern."LoCal'lahor  utilized on what' was .ap '  all ycar.jrottnd' enterpwsei with  the  exception  of' a* couple' hoi  week* during .the growing,per-..  ...  r>rt"<-ilis >*$������"*  W \with\evej  U j ed salal^,  ~4   \\as*utihi!  Large-attendance-  MEMBERS of the Gibsons branch 38, OAEO relax in  the warm cheerful surroundings of their new meeting place in the Heaftsh Centre, Gibsons. New members  Executive officers  ATTENDING the opening of the new hall, 1965 officers  V :��F ��AFO Branch 38, Gibsons. Back row from left:  Mr. G. Mould, 2nd yice^president; Mrs: Daisy <3tow-  hurst, past president; Mrs. J3. M- Wheeler, director;  and Mr. Reg Adams, director., Front row, from left,  Mrs. C: Halstesad, 1st vice-president; Mrs. Wrh. Haley,  secretary and Mr. Wm. Haley, president.  Happy group .. .        '  are welcome to join this active organization and should  contact Mr. Wm, Haley, telephone 886-2338.  MORE ABOUT ...  Recreation director  from page I��� ���' ~  Hartle.  Each commission gave amop-  -erational report to acquaint.  Mr. Lawrence with the present  situation, and agreed to compile a list of all organizations"  and clubs "in their .respective  areas It was suggested that  -each commission elect one fep- ���  resentative to form a board of  directors to work Avith Lawrence.        ��� ,v*,^;  In reply to Mr. Branca's  query as to who would supply  money to replace the discontinued grants, "Mr. Panton ppin-  ted out-that ilie condition of  ..the grants was that" an amount  double the value of the grant  should have been supplied1 by  _the_ community. Ttie comniunt  ities would have to support  recreational activities. Both ^Sechelt and Gibsons should pro-:  vide a municipal grant for recreation purposes.   ,  iotl.  It was. now understood an  American .company was moving in here, which not only employed' outside labor but strip  tite area of salal which is shipped to therStates where there  is a shortage of floral greenly-' . " v" ���  Council later disciissed -flie.  situation after being informed  by 4he ^clerk ���they could V-*not -*e-  .fuse the newcomers a licence.  It was generally agreed .there  was little council could do but  enquiries ' would be iriadej, sfs  to">-tbet' intentions of the !cpm-  P.��. innach 38 meet  first time new tporlefs  GIBSONS OAPO Branch WheHhtheir first meeting of  the year in the 'bright, dheerful atmosphere of their  new meeting place in the Health iperitre, Gibsons. Thirty-  one members and one visitor attendednand thankff were  expressed to ��r; Ai" J; Cunninghamr director Goast-Gari-  baldi Health Unit and Miss Oliver, nurse-iiKharge, for  malting-this Aall available to ithe group fdr future meetings.   ��� , ''''' ��� ~r>���'; r_ '';;   .;'   '���',',���',���'   Thanks were also extended to  the Kiwanis Club for their, gift  of three long tables for use in  thc i hall: Annual report of the  year's work and the audited fi*  dayN also at 2 p.m. New mem-  /bers awe i-wieilcoroe to enjoy tho  Boclahllity; of this group, The  mcetiiag. on March 35 will also  bo the seventh .blrtn<tay, and a  nanclal <satement \vcre glven"^��y ' hap^y;, gathering. ��uound   the  thcvsecretary, Jjljrs.' WZ Haley, .   birthday cake is' anticipated;  Social afternoons will be held  on ibp flr^t Monday of each  month at 3 p?mi��*with the>regu*  Jar meeting on the third Mtm-  Hunr n 'i u.  . EED A CAR?!  WEW or USED  I RT'  '  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  sechelt, ux:.  Ph. 805-2111  . Tod Farewell  .,��.,.  . President Mr, William Haley  asks If there arc people in your*  vicinity who would like to join  together for a social afternoon  nnd, (friendly get-together?  p , A   branch of  The Old   Ago  ^Tcnsloncfa1 OrKanlw-tlon can be  Started, toy  callinR a racctipfi  ulUi ten people wltil��g ito1 Ha,  ^^Mc^J^i^^lc^^fwJ^MKI.por.  "'year, At Gibsons, ^;jnocl��1 nf.  itemoon As Md .dnce..fl''imonth  mu\   ��   general  once a month. Anyone  cd 'M ibis work should contact  1 Mr; Wm. HaJcy, KB, 1, North  Bond, Gibsons, Tel. 880*2338.  MORE ABOUT ... 1  Wetter system  from page 1���  were in the district in January  but exploration had been held'  up  due  to  snow. The  survey,  will continue when -snow clears  from the higher levels.  ��� An , aerial survey bad , been  carried out but failed to reveal  land contours and water flow  levels. It was therefore accessary to continue on foot.  DOG PIT  Driver for 1 & S Transport  was given permission to dig a  ditch for tho purpose of'disposing of dead animals, mainly  dogs and cats found in thc area.  A ��� number had already been '  found following snow clearance.  Others were from time to time  picked up, victims of road mishaps.  Chairman A. Rltchey 4old  council he had discussed the  matter' with Len Wr,ay who  (old bun board��KWould be laid  across the ^iteh lo stop anything fftUhog In.  SPEEDY ACTION  Air. F-rorfk. Wyngacrt -complimented council on tho alacrity  with which trees were removed  from his property by works  foreman Frad Holland following tils icwlicr' complaint to  -council,  Aiff poi^t- .utfijofir ������ ������'"���.'-  /Colin,   ^imw Prummond   to*  ported, "aiiffcwftr;' plant. Md #ow  * a rrl Ved **<for *f tho ** in I r por t "* n nd "  would Mm; Installed jIn tho ,i*onr  xmliiiFi"^iNNlRS"; *2\v  TXventjWour enjoyed games  of cribbalge in the, Pender Harbour Legion on February 15.  Prizes -were won by Mrs. Mac  Widman  and  Mr.  Pat Flynn.  Mr. Pat Logue,- who organ* '  ized the games, wishes to give  thanks. to *jMr. Clint Anderson  of the  Pender "Harbour-Store,,  for  coming' to'the' rescue  by I  donating   refreshments   to   replace those which failed to ar- ���  r)ve as scheduled.  Elfin?   1 ^ > fuUfc..*llt n,"��' -inW ihcmtfrk-  yonc1 Jntcicst*, rt ���qW windsock was An opera*  hould contact    tioh v ���,>,,'.  The flri<l  FOR   qUICK  RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  successful electric  lighting plofttrw^s cVlabllshcd  by Tboma'��r*^f|l^n!- Jn a textiJo  mill nt Oomwhli,"Ontario,'  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ,  D AI5E WAM  u^i^'v,;;^,  1      1 ������>���''  ��� This, free reminder of,coming events Is o service of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for-; free listings;; specifying; "Dotb" Pod''.;  Please note that space is limited and some advance dates  mayttave to Walt their turn; also that this Is a ','rcmlndcr"  listing only and cannot always carry full details.  Feb, 25���7:30 p.m.'RobertsCrock Hall, N.D.P. Mooting,  Feb,- 27*���6;00 p.m| Wilson Croek Hall, Pot Luck Sup*  "'   p��r.' Dance to follow,  Morch 6���6;30 p.m, Sechelt A District Boy Scouts Ass'n,  1st annual dinner, Legion Hall, Sechelt,   , <  March   10���-Annual,meeting Roberts Crco^ Community  1    Association.     , ' 'l .  March  11���H8 pmi, lEIphlnstone High Schooj, panel dls*  ,    c*iss|pn, uEffccti of  Curriculum Change on Corn-,  '���-.,  'iriunWy Ufe.Puplic welcome, ': '     ���  March  I9���T-85O0 p,m. St. Milda's Porish Hall, showing  ,,,    of .slides, United Notions Youth PUgrimoge, Sun*,  r        shine Rebekah Lodge,,  ,;,''.'." '.';;',i'1 ".  .��� '! "���; ���''   ",' ' . "  Two bedroom modern home witfi  third bedroom in full cement  . basement.  Elootrlc heating/ In ���lawn with cement walks,  /y^ermald Street,;, Sechelt. Fufl price $ 14,700  ' half cpsh, See Bob Kent.  SECHEL, AGENCIES LTD  ^EALTr and INSURANCE  Wharf Road ;phono 885-2161  Jffn*!  ' I  ^w4^eW��*rt*~il^**��W*.**��^^ I  ,Wh.'  x%s .*���;.��**(  11'  r*  ^ h*  I ��� , I '  I' >l  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Feb. 24,1965 Page 11  CtfiRRSESOBBS^r-  Hits Hospital  for negligence  LOCAL ;JHLA Tony GargnnL  accused j Vancouver^General  Hospital oi negligence, in the  death of Dr. Kaspar Naegele*  UBC dean "of arts.  The Mackenzie Riding MLA  (NOP) called Naegele's death  a dreadful waste of human resources in a Victoria statement.  "Naegele plunged to Jiis ^death  last week from a ICth floor  window of Vancouver GeneraL  "I deplore the gross neglig-^  ���ence of-the hospitartn permit-^  ting emotionally exhausted patients to fall out of windows,"  Gargrave stated.  - "When hospitals are built the  , height of' the General Hospital  and when patients are admitted  condition���when-they���m ay -  Bank progresses  IN Son^rf �� "j* ^"growth of the Peninsula, The  t   Bank of Montreal has now emerged from an extensive modernization program. As can be seen, the result  STfLatt[aC^e aS? offers imP">ved facilities for both  staff and clientele. Pictured here, from left are Miss M  S3- .XLA: F^mholt- **-. Lloyd &$��, Mr" a  Notes from. Pender  ���by Lorill Kifbourn  NO APPEAL^ were made to the South Pender Harbour  n��ntw��f* n��*.~"A "��T"-"'"' "���. "i��^4�� mutiut, lvir. u. Waterworks Court of Revision which was held in  Mr? A 'sK mS^f: MaJager E" W- Booth and   tte office of ��** "edit union in MaSa pl?k on Fe?  Bvltedt flS  rMSLfr��5'. ttec Pi?tUFe are Mrs- W-    17- tt aPPears *at residents a��� not dissatisfied with the  nSs Hocknell, Miss S. Keeley and Mrs. P.    taxes levied for water services.  it is the solemn responsibility  of the hospital to make sura  their windows are secured. -  "It is just as wrong to leave  a patient to fall out of a "window as to give the wrong drug  or wrong treatment," he concluded.  VGH officials later denied the  charge, stating there was no>  negligence in Naegele's  death.  Bol M review . . .  West Indies offer  cn^ieriging  MONTREAL���In  the West  Indies,   rapidly  increasing  .population, rising standards of living and diversification of the economies are creating an expanding but  increasingly challenging market with opportunities for  Canadian exporters, -������       ���-   '���  ���������������"���  * m'liMiMt^yitiMM^'^mid'^v*^'*^^*'^^'*'  This view is expressed by"  the Bank of Montreal in its  January Busmess Review, just  issued. The review also discusses the trowihg importance of  visitors from Canada in the  area, which last year numbered more than 25,000, and Canadian investment in the islands.  ^e recent changes in the  volume and .^composition' of  tr^^vJt^hveen'^Ca'nada and the  \y&.;vJhdles^ have been strong,  ly Influenced"by. developments  in the:, islands themselves," the  ���^X^^t&i^^^'^'^-... .���.::..;    .  ''A vigorous sales effort Is  .required if Canadian exporters  are to maintain and expand  their share of thif growing but  increasingly complex market.  i "Ah indication of tho potent*,  ialitlcs iscontained In the fact  that, while a handful of items  account for the overwhelming  percentage of our exports to  the islands, the remainder is  made up of about 500 different  products, each presumably capable of expansion," the hank  observes,,  *50 MILLION EXPORTS  | While the West Indies havo  ah unfavorable balance of mcr*  cliandlse trade with tho out*  .side world, the Islands havo  had a favorable balance of  trade with Canada for many  years, Canadian imports"' front  the Islands In 1063 were abput  $74 million, while exports to  them woro only about $50 mil*  lion.  "Exports at this level represent , n substantial Incroaso  compared with' tho previous  year and,  indeed, there havo��  been encouraging increases in  the past three years. However,  the significance of export trade  with the islands lies not so  much in its absolute amount  as in its potentialities," the  bank states.  The B of M notes that the  .traditional main exports of sugar, molasses and rum from  the West. Indies, have in. the  postwar years been passed in  importance'., by bauxite anof alumina, ' while petroleum and  fuel oils have moved up the  list ahead of all agricultural  products except sugar and its  "derivatives.":""1""'11"  TOTAL  EXPORTS        '  v "Taken together, this handful of commodities , . . now  account for more than 95 per  cent of the -islands*1 total��� exports to Canada," the bank  states,  "In the other direction, imports from Canada, the trade  fish and agricultural and forest  continues to ho dominated by  products, although in the past  decade or so an increasing  quantity of a wide range of  manufactured goods , . , havo  been moving south, However,  while the gains in exports of  the products of secondary industry havo been substantial,  they have not been large enough  to prevent n decline In Canada's sharq of the total market."  This share dropped from 38  per cent In 1945 to less than  eight per cent in 1903, During  this period, tho total market increased sixfold, hut Canada's  exports Increased by only about  20 per cent,  There were those who came  to protest Avater rates, however, the Court of Revision was  not in session to deal with  rates.  Anyone wishing to. voice opinions regarding rates will be  free to speak and be heard by  Kthe^jwater hoard ,at<vthe^gener-  ai meeting to tie held before  April l.. The ..date will be announced.  Tenders have been invited  for work needed to extend water mains in the area. Sixteen  more properties will be serviced by the mam jo^be laid along  Baker Rd^O^$he;l?*rancis Ren-  insida. .Another exteiBio^^wuT  be laid along the highway past  the hotel to tie Malaspina Subdivision^  Cost of the extension.of mains  will be partly financed under  benefits from the Municipal Development and*Xoan Board in  Ottawa, .and the winter works  program,: ;   _ ���������_��� :...::..::.;;���'- ...._  SURPRISE PARTY  A surprise party was held at  the home of Mr. and Mrs; Ted  Lustic on the, evening "o( Feb.  xiz , ��� ' .../,'.'...���. ���;..���/���'������.v':...  Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Seaholm  arrived, bearing gifts, to surprise a friend���only to find  them s.e I v e s the astonished  guests of honor.  Friends who hod gathered to  honor Mr, and Mrs. Seaholm on  their twenty-third wedding an-  "riiyers?ry7'rwcre" Mr. "and" Mrs","  George Fant, Mr. and Mrs, Ole  Kleven, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar  Tahtinen and Mr, and Mrs. Leonard Larson. Unable to attend  were Mr. and Mrs; Mapson of  Vancouver,    ,','/��� ^ .','.',',,,; ,,���;,���  ;.;:.  A, gift" sot of china was presented to the Seaholms by their  .friends.  .' Hostess Mrs. Lustic presented  Mrs. Seaholm with a corsage,  and Mr, Seaholm a boutonnicro.  Following a happy evening of  songs and visiting, refreshments were served, featuring a  specially decorated anniversary  cake,. ,    ',  RETURNS HOME  Back from a ^delightful sun*  shine-filled holiday arc Mr. and  5=  {Downtown Sechelt  GREENS LTD.  - Phoine 885-20**$  Mrs, Edward Lowe, whose travels took them to California  and Mexico.  When writing has texture . . ,  expressions achieve a contoured drape.  Bank of Montreal  *WitJt*iWt*i*��#��l��W*<s��*��*��*��lH  itBjrlfiii"* 5)11 * l/c^i ii^**����jj"w^����H*^f��i��^^*^^M*wB^^*��iww��^wi^.iM*w**wj��  , personal credit needs \ under one roof J*  LOW-COST '-.LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Sechelt nrunchi HKNP.ST IIOOTH, Mnroupr  render llmboiir, Miulclm Park (Sub-Aiteircyj;     OpcnDiiily,  Gibsons Kronen: l-DWARD. 111>NNil^Tm, Mnnniicr  I , .���*  -Page^2 Tfe-Sechelr Pem^ 24, 19��4  *s>^ **��-h ��,, ~ ���      i *    <  I  ttl  '^  t  bear in minnd thatl anything  other than a maple leaf of. some  kind woudn't do. You have seen  die result and now you know  how it came about even if it  Round about the town  " i   ' ' ' i .ii.  ���-By Ed Green  ���                                                                                                                               ' nuvv    ii.   tunic   auuui>   tutu   u    it  WATCHING TV the  other night when  our- sparkling ****** "J���"?"! fa*f or *?  can M��^ J?�� ^rn' ��'P" fOT TO*"* ** **23 tS��Z Tad  can also mean Long Play or^Low Pressure in this era time to sit dovw and- p^^  of initials, says, among other things,- that if Canada lives Whai part of Canada he, could  for a thousand years this shall be her' finest hour, or more' or less donate h> L.B.X  >-   -    j)'     ;>v*  J       V,,-*    "Z i. '  --     \    J*/   '  ,'/ ',' z  words to that eft'eet  While Iv am. wondering where  r have heard these stirring  words before down* comes the  �� Union "Jack andt up goes. a. carnival banner which" you can see  at the opening: of any used car  lot or supermarket and while  somebody shoots some guns but  . not in the right direction, and  somebody~else_plays a- national  he determined -to 'go~ in.( &  straight line; so his -government  voted themselves- extra? fat salaries with a lot of! fringe ben- -  efits and before anybody could'  yowl about it they shut up shop,  grabbed their cheques and. tooft  off for ther nonce.: .  Wharf development  "AT FIRST glance it would appear a housing development  has taken place at the Davis Bay wharf. Closer investigation however, revealed the homes were on floats.  en^route" try tnw^new loca^dw^t^Wilspn Creek.  anthem, which' we do not recognize as such, everybody shakes  hands and L. P. starts to cry  so a great time is had by all,  except John Diefenbaker-which  makes it a very sad time in-  deed.  By now I ara> beginning to  susp^c^^SSlF^wer^  At no time did L.P. consider  Premier W. A'. C. Bennett, the  outland'erA from BG or he- wmrid  have learned a thing,or two not  ordy* about flags but also-tradi  ing; wiUt horse traders^ ' Did  Smiler Bennett fool around: with  fl^ designs?. Jfe -did nofc-Efe-  was- king1, of. his> own. domain  and since B.C. was considered  to. bes a foreign country it' was  When  they returned . to  the?  scene  of  their,  wetL anyway, *~~.��--.�� ��,*��&�� wu��w* u. ����<*  when they did' get back to dor onlsr fitting it should have* its.  what they were- elected to- dov own Oaf*. Before even; Flying  L.P. decided he- would pull our PmT knew what- had" happened  country  together  with' a newr Bid  mrcE its  own flag which  flag. He; asked, everybody. withr-looked like a fried egg oa a red  a box of crayons to draw one table  cloth,  and  while people  and    after   much"   discussion;, were wondering what it was,  ��� ��� ���,    mostly  with himself,   selected Mr. Bennett swapped a lot ofi  Canadians,  which  we here  in���weeds but was said to be three   yet; sold a lot of power that  he didn't have either and all  at his own price. IFoi* thisagreat  favor to the horse traders he  got an enormous pile of loot in  advance and* on looking the  w|iole thing ovfer I am wonderi  ing if the right man is in  Ottawa-.  ON DRY land at last after a sea voyage from Vancouver,, the two homes were soon settled on their new  foundations at Wilson Creefc.. ��� v  Improved facilities . . .  Large phone project  for Gibsons, Sechelt  ADDITIONAL dial equipment^ caWes^a^dlpng distance  facilities will be added by B.C. .Telephone Company  on the North; Shore, Sechelt Peninsula and West Howe  Sound areas at a cost of approximately $1,200,000 during  "1965 ""���""  .v.,....,.   ..,   ..  Outlining construction plans,  "E, R.j Boyce,; Company district  manager, said that projects will  be undertaken in all 13 central  office areas in his district.  "Scheduled  projects  will to-  ia1! about $280,000 in the North  Vancouver area and aboutS-^-  000 In the West Vancouver ar-  \ca,,',''hVsaid.'i'.  All areas in the district will  have more- oahles for local dis-  stallations will be made at  Deep Cove, Squamish, Gibsons,  Sechelt, Whytecliff, North Vancouver and West Vancouver.  Toll charges will be abolished late this year on calls between Gibsons,v Sechelt and  Port Mellon subscribers, Thc  three areas also will receive  Direct Distance Dialing serv-'  ice; for statibn-to-statkn long  distance calling.    ;  '  Boyce said details .of indiv  tribution   facilities   and   about    uSbTLSm  �� m"l,<Jl  "���������  half   the   central   offices   will    idT .^.^ m be announ* I  half the central offices, will  have additional dial equipment  installed.  Boyce said that equipment In  ce��� during tlio year,  Buying moods, must, be em*  otlvated.  (EXARCH 2}  PANCAKE DINNER  Catholic Church Hall   |  SECHELT ��  'DINNER 5, TO 8 P.Mi.  Children 75c  ��    Aifwlfi %\  '>g   "  '���      ' ��� ;S'  . BiC. (Bennett's Country) are  not, according to Easteners,  are getting- a new flag; or something. I am wondering why this  ..should be because the one they  took down was as good as new  and couldn't possibly get as  dirty as the one- they ran up  if we are to judge by the happenings, in Ottawa of late. In  any case the bands kept playing and they played- everything  except   "We'll   Never   Let   the,  of the Gay Nineties, including  "The. Maple Leaf Forever"  which as everybody knows is a  dirge composed for a Mr'  Wolfe who was said to be a  �� ��*������ J^neral-.,., andi .cabbaged;  Canada' for England, even- if  it meant shooting up all the  Frenchmen he could see on the  Plains ofi Abraham, which he  did. This gave him a clear title  to- Lower - arid* tipper Canada,  Itwpi foreign' ? countries whose  weste^bprders vare at sthe end  ���^f^.^un|^^"Sti^--ln:--T^onto^  Anything beyond that was  owned by the Hudsons Bay  Company.  v Tbis> Maple Leaf: ditty was  moaned more or less by all  school children; except those^in  Quebec, who. said it should be  the other way around and be  La Fleur de Lis, which: is plain  silly because nobody yet got a>  gallon, of maple syrup out of  a lily patch and maple syrup  was.very importantat that time  because the Indians, who really  owned the, country and only  rented it to the Hudson's Bay  Company, used this sticky goo  as trade money.  ��� By how it will" be seen that  the maple tree was very Important indeed and its product  even moreso^ so when the province of Canada, Nova Scotia  and New Brunswick became the  Dominion of .Canada with Lower and Upper Canada, called  Ontario and Quebec, or vice-  versa, .a Toronto school teacher'  named Aler Muir perpetrated  the immortal song about the  -maple leaf being around for all  time and it was groaned with  great gusto by everybody,  everywhere except In Quebec,  This is riot important because  everyone now ,1s known as  Canadian-' and,spoke shattered  English except -the buttinskys  (who. spoke Iroquois,, Huron* MIc  Mac, Mohawk nnd other foreign  :tongues,; ������';������-; ���;;';.,":;";;:;;';";;;::":' z'XZZ  Just about this time some*  bpdy thought there shwild be a  flag for (liis bravo new coun*  try and a committee was named to design one and to come  up with something different  than beavers and buffalo, sjnco  the time was1 somewhere in tho  18G0'h the committee sat down  ��kwlth��a*few.vatfl��of.-rum��nndi*by*  the time they sobered up they  forgot about the whole thins  , nnd so did everybody else until  L.P, came along. When ho be*  came premier In spite of him-  self; ho" kpow he had to do  something that would distinguish his regime, for all time  and since Mr,�� Diefenbaker nnd  his' government had apparently  been running around in circles  maple   leaves.  This,   he  said;  will be our flag.  It took parliament many  days, to convince him they didn't with this page out of a seed  catalogue for a flag so he &p  pointed an impartial committee  to  rehash  the design,   but to  Roberts Creek News  **4  '1fiie.ren��'"li^c^^  ROBERTS ^eek Players Oab held? a meeting in the  Community; Hall on Sunday, Felr. 21, at which; plans  for a spring show were eSscussecE The club is Iookthg for  new talent and to arrange for an audition, contact Bud  ���^Blatchford'i^^^- ��w.,.^..,-,^,,,tw^^....^.,...;..,,.v.i. ....,.:..., ---~   Everyone must be doing their  spring housecleaning early "th.is  year as1 the Horary has been  rather swamped with dona*  tions of books in recent weeks.  These will be- sorted and anything useful: or ^interesting will  fjndia^acfe,on|?tj^ %{  the^ new hnrary^wnen it ^'fin  ished. In the meantime the librarian is quite willing to let  anyone delve into the various  boxes stacked; around on the  floor, if they can't find something to read on thcishelves; as  wellfasUhesei Mr; A* Lischjhas  loaned a considerable number  of his own books to the library  for an indefinite period. Among  these are books on literature,  history and, psychology, as well  as a; few children's books;  Some thoughtlesa person has  been? setting traps on thc  creeks in this area and as a result some domestic- pets are  getting caught. One small dog  was missing from home for  over a? week and when it finally ai^veds in .a very^ejna-  ciated condition, the trap was  still on its foot Needless to  say, the foot will come off and  the animal itself is-admost certain to, have to be destroyed".  The authorities are ihvestigat-  ihg as it is illegal to set traps  in inhabited areas.  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS ;THERE  WITH^YOUR HELP  fgafjfjHi'  7?  Regular subscribers to The Sechelt Peninsula Times don't mist a thing! They know  what's being offered by their local stores,  they know what their neighbors are doing,  they know where to find a baraoin, and  they know what's going on in socials, entertainment, shows, and so on. Join the  growing list of people who are supporting  your community newspaper by becoming  a, regular subscriber. You'l? get your  paper regularly and conveniently by mail,  every week.   "���������'���'������<������������������"���'���"������������ - " ; - ������*���<���  -CLIP THIS COUPON  No, 6  Yes, I'd. llko to bo a roaular subscriber to Thc Secholt Peninsula  Times and support my community nowspapor,  Enclosed Is choquo^Q   M/O   Q   for % .���.,  i^r  Mf\t%     '   (.-�����>-���-��*>!.��� IM.U..M'>  ADDRESS .._:_1.,,..  I  PLEASE CHf^CK;     "  ' Now D    Roncwal Q  (S^*rSbS^��iS*WISrtJ����'Wl��V>^raiWF^^  Stitncrlptlon Rntoij  1 year $S . X yMrt ^9 . j yMf. ^, %  MAIL OR.BRING TOi    ���   .,'      ...  Sechelt PonlniMla Times, Dox ,301,.SflChe|r, D,C.  ��v  ii^6*M��*wl'Myi*^i*"an****^�� I  r  1  1  pi*  **��"**����.���(;! ,1..'>., ^^..#fl��...ih* ��� ��.t*^ ���  w��*l**w��  ^.,1  *  -V- JJie-Sechelt-Peninsulo-TimesrWed^Feb^24r 1965- Panel3  Available on recjuest ... ,  ��n Hiiieiii!  mmmm deductions  "*old'"clothes7_furniture, efoTT^tuV^  tion  fees   ot  private--schools;  amounts paid for card parties, ^  bingoes, lotteries, etc.,- although  .theymay be jheld for the-bene-1  fit of charity  New 'nirlral'  <The bulletin points^joat, tba-St-f/'  an undertaking to" pay'-a do-,  nation over a period "of years  does not entitle the,donor 'to    ,  the total deduction in ittie^year >  h*��i-'*c**-t^t-��_v --W    ' > ���ar which, the .undertaking-is  i-M*" ^f-DERAL Department^of National"Revenue is ,given; A deductionmay-*only  Temi^ding charitable orgaaLzatiorjs of Information   be claimed in the years in   ���  Btuletin,No,~17'of'I)ficember, 1962 which deals with chari-   wiuch the payments are.actual:,  table donations and clarifies what is, and what is not    ly made to the charitable or-  allowable junder, the Jnconie Tax Act. The Bulletin is   samzation-. ,  , u,- '  avauablfi  fc^aii   charitable ^organizations,-including     3*e maxmmm amount which  PICTURED above is the 1965 Canadian fluent piece   ^hes^ request W^ Zj&?T�� �� SEFl  ���     which -bears; f iiew,effigy of Queen Elizabeth' II.   Sew. ��� , . _ :    JjJ��� %J�� ������* ;�����  S�� A^S^r^^i^rri^111!^1 ^ ��������� ������**����� I"���   JXttL��i*^m*m  as   "charitable  dona-    VS^JSJSZ^  -      2L J? (with the'exception Of emergency .periods)   ^rt.of.tte^nntiy.iiwe^hown   1^./^ taxTded^ns are-    ^automatically claim WHl  '^iSS .Sn*?^' thelloyarC^dianTylint has  l^w^^^? *"*" SSaSJ* <KK? orgt    ID per eent, TegaS rf Se  struck 4��.fD.nN| nickel "nickels." Their~9uaUt^appear-~ Zf^J^S^Sr^^^^^^^^^ ��-^^t^uW?ontrib��ted.  ^^^^^J^IJ"!^^^ *!�� and ;pTestige  3f, Sj^^SlJ!??   ��?*^*<> individuals; the value       "In the past few years <we  vthink ibisJis-dne,^-,most,cases,.  tto a ^misunderstanding��of ih^  Jaw. However, some taxpayers  Hare-subndtfimg--el_ims--ior--do-    ���  -^nations���they���tlidnH���really���=��% f     f-  are among the reasons why 47 countries have issued  pure nickel coins in 162 denominations since 1881.  .  CotiacifstrpporFr ;-.  of merchandise where its cost  has been charged -as an expense of business; donations of  bad to disallow a number of  claims because they leoiild not  be substantiated," said Benson.���  ��ilBS0ffis Chamler seeks  tatar improvements  OUTLINE of a brief to be presented to Jack Davis MP  by the Gibsons Chamber n>f Commerce, was read  during last meeting of council last Tuesday, Feb. 16. An  accompanying letter sought, endorsement from council  with whom the chamber lias.cooperated on a harbor payers Jnust ^en bear more  improvement project.  =    ;tnan m&x iair "share <* ****'  make."  Benson went on to restate  the department's policy that  every taxpayer must be treated  equitable, fairly, and uniformly.  "That means," he said, "that  ���everyone should ;be able to lake  full advantage of all the deductions to which lie is entitled  .under the law but ^that jid one  be granted preferred treatment  for ibis .means Ubat other tax-  macrTand Gold  ���Elphie Flashes By Pauline Liste  ON FRIDAY night, Feb. 12, a-group of students met >fc  begin a ticket sale drive. Although it "was raining a\  few students turned out and they mettecl about 4$35V,    ^  About 10 students .invaded the     ���   ��� ���  The brief, in effect points out  the necessity of dredging, extra  floats and a breakwater within  the harbor. It explains that al-  r e a> d y considerable water  freight is handled, many tourist yachts pull in, there are  various marine outlets at present, the RCMP vessel moors  there, seaplane tie up and numerous private �� boats use the  facilities. About CO boats use  thc floats daily and increase to  200 during the summer months.  -Mention is also made of the  new apartment block and proposed new hotel-marina, which,  it is felt, will increase activity  in thc harbor area, and .a number of photographs of the bay  have beep'submitted with the  brief.  Commenting on the request of  the chamber, Coun. ^Fladager  said, "-thisr isf all "very well,  council has Avorkcd closely with  them^on this yet I notice no  rhcptlph, of beaches and the  brief appears to leave council out of it."  Coiin.' fctrummond disagreed,  stating it was his impression  "they were two scpnrate propositions. Coun. Fladager, however, denied this, "we were  working in conjunction" wijh  them on the understanding the  dredged sand will go, for the  beach. ,  Asked where he' thought the  sand would go the councillor replied: ''Out to, sea the'way" it  >tlld before."'*,,.,,,...,,, ,���.���. ,���,.,,j, ,  Coun. Fred Feency replying,  said n committee lincl worked  on a ben c It' improvement  scheme for two or three yours  and had got nowhere. It was  therefore up to council to add  weight to the proposals of the  chamber of commerce.  Chairman A. Bitchey told  members: "We are certainly  not in conflict with the chamber; they simply want our endorsement."  A motion '.that council concur  was unanimously accepted.  ticm."  The Information bulletin lists  ^certain types of-donations for  which income tax deductions  cannot be granted sunder 'existing Jaw even though the object  of the -gift may be of a charitable nature. The Mst is jaot all-^  inclusive but the items mentioned are those -which are most  frequently improperly.  Among donations that do not  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pajf  COMPLEIE LINE Of APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate r Calf 886-2728  The READERS MIGHT  The Times welcomes opjnions-from readers,  but does not necessarily agree with those-e*pressed.  Brevity is a virtue which should not be overlooked.  All letters must be signed bf the writer, although a pen-name  ��ay be used for publication.  support this action of jour Parliament.  ft is well known .that we, the  iRpyal; Canadian Legion have  been very strongly in favor of  retaining the 'Red Enshjn' as  our National Flag; and we  have exerted every proper, effort to 'have our Parliament  retain the 'Red Ensign' as our  National Flag, but our efforts  were of no avail. Therefore as  ! good citizens we accept the  New Flag as our National Flag.  , At our Dominion ^Convention  held lust year in Winnipeg, it  was decided by an overwhelming majority, that tj/e 'Red Ensign' would be the* official flag  of the-Royal Canadian Legion;  'and until this is changed, the  'Red. Ensign' still is the official flag of the Royal Canadian  Legion. .  Therefore' as citizens of this-  grout lnnd, wo support tho Now  Flag as tho National Flag of  Canada, and at the same time  the 'Red Ensign' as tho official flag of tho Royal Canadian  Legion, which has been author-  ized by our Dominion Convention to be flown over alt 'Legion' buildings, , Each Branch  will dccldp. for themselves  '.'whether thoy will fly ��� the New  Canadian Flag as well as tho  'Red Ensign/, ,  After all, Canada is greater  than any on6 of its' cltlzons, and  parliament is our supreme au*  ^Jhorlty^-ior^^all^NaU^al^dcc^  ^l6psT^A1T"vel'cHi^lin^  aires, wo will support Parlia*   inent in poaco as wo''did in  war, but this docs not moan  that we necessarily have to ag*  rco with any ol lt�� actions.  L. A, SCHON  Zone Commander,  Elphinstone Peninsula Zone  Royal Canadian Legion  lu'iiiiriit   ;jiiti,,iii'i  n <'  Gives Legion stand  Editor, The News  Sir���As Zone Commander for  the Elphinstone Peninsula Zone  of the Royal Canadian Legion,  T thought It proper, ^that the  public should . be made. aware  of Uie attitude of the Royal  Canadian Legion towards the  new Canadian Flag that was  first' 'flqwn Monday as bur National Flag,    There con* be no do.ubt that  the members of this organization arc strong supporters of  our, Democratic Parliamentary  form of Government, and they  have .proved, this by offering  thejr all in wuirtlme, in its support. Therefore, now that our  Parliament has by statute, approved a new flag to represent  our Country throughout the  world; we as loyal citizens will  bingo ball last Thursday night  ,and sold S33 worth of tickets.  The tickets are tor the Mardi'  Gras raffle.  .Prizes -have been donated by  merchants in the Gibsons ar-*'  ea. They Tange fronV life preservers to perfume.  We need jour support so when  someone comes to your door  offering you an opportunity to  -win -oneof these wonderful prizes please 'buy as .many tickets  as ryou can -afford.  4AARQ1 GRAS  'TlieiMardi Gras will be beld  on April 3. There will be.games  ranging from such things .as  ling throws to car smashing.  It wilL/be held-ia^the' school  hall in Gibsons. There will be  a Jttardi Gras dance held in  the evening.  itany students are working  hard to make the Mardi Gras  successful but it will rest upon  the public support.  FILM  SHOW  Monday    morning    assembly  -program���Diana Hopkins- gave  a report on the progressof the  Mardi  Gras plans.  After this  the Junior Red Cross showed  -the students a film. * *  BASKETBALL "  Monday, February 8th lheJ  gymnasium .echoed to cheers  once again. This time the junv  ior -boys and girls were playing'  basketball with teams _rom4he,  Residential School. ~>  ' 'Elphie scared 'again bat tne1  visiting teams played good  gpmes. ������ f  HOT DOG SALE |>  ���Grade 12 class sold bat dogs?  Friday. The sale wasvery^suS;-  eessful, i2jdozen hot dogs mere  prepared -and  all   were ��ald.  They sold for 15c each >mx2_  ior, JSc. Tbe students-3iw_i__o^7?  'onAheir.sale wish to express^*  their thanks^-for the ..support  they .received.  : \  IL fURNACI  i"*iWirf!#w" * wt&M<wt!w^-m&t>i,m#>. i  Two Ploiifs fo Seme the  Coast  ���lence not -necessary; we  properly   train   new   pickers*  Please   contact  Either; plant  before going to pick,  Salal 30f ^   feriis 25��  ROD'-TERN^ST  ���' '-MOSS--'   Next to Theatre  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885*9313  teti&t ^Mt#.;t����*nl��^*ij.i**����St��f��*v>��9 l*M*��Sl��rtW**'��'��** W^BH^MtW >*-��� #,  Mrs. Nada Wilson  HALFMOON BAY,  ..   ..B.C. .......  Phone 885-9746  Jfcs*^Mai(lW<^k^����#^liMWt*t(irtW*^^J*Wi��#vMii  fA\\\\\^\S\\\\N\\\\S-\\V\\>>\\\\\\\\V\,V\\\\\\^^^^^  f ' ��*V***J,        if      ���" >  t\'  ^ p^geJ4JThe4e.;he.fc^?nlSlc^T..^^ ;  Mirfin Textile Co. . . .  "���"; * 7 '>- ^ <> ,,'"''  Alert weavers keep  pace with times /iz.  WHEN exhibitors from France bring their wares tcf  Canada's Expo '67 they will be following a pattern  set by their forefathers at the end of the 19th century.  However, while the objective will be the same���to stimulate interest in their products���the means of transportation willjbe vastly different; Fog in 1891 there^were^-  companies    ivho    came "from   France to New York by ship,  then travelled over land by  stage coach in order to participate in the World Columbian  Exposition in Chicago. For one  of-these companies, it was the  beginning of an industrial empire. ������-*������  The M art ins- of Lyons,  France, were one of a group  of five families producing tex-  tilesHnHFRtficer-aTiorTheyTTiade-   -      -.-��,- , . ...     the long,  tedious expedition to       "From the eomnanv's hecin-  THE  BEAUTIFULLY  pressed,   sparking white linen that emerges from this giant   Chicag0 t0 show their ,ine of   ntag i�� 18S Unm K sil^s  press would be the envy of the most meticulous housewife. Busy working in the   luxurious velvets and plushes,   use(j exclusively for the back-  laundrv  at- St.  Mary's  Hospital are   (from left) Mis. Cecile Panchot (seamstress),    of which they were expert wea-   ing and pile of our velvets and  Mrs. Evelyn August, Mrs. Louise Higginjon and Mrs. Amelia Craigan.  Croziers, another family in the  original Martin ,;6FOuP- and he  is proiid of his family's long  association with the textile industry and the way it has kept  pace with the industry's growth. Mr. Crosier /says that the  greatest progress has been  made within the past 30 years,  mainly as a result of the discovery and continued'Improve-  Tnent iiTTnalPm^deTbres^  vers and dyers. After the fair  was over, instead of going directly back to France, the entire family, complete with entourage including a cook, journeyed through the New England  states. En route they passed  through Norwich, Connecticut,  where they found many French  settlers. This discovery crystallized a -decision^they bad been  trying to-make, whether or not  to build a plant in North America.  They  settled  in Norwich  in  1898 and in so doing established  velours," he said. "Then man-  made fibres made their appearance and we began to use visl-  cose instead of silk, and when  nylon became available we  Started to use it. In fact, nylon, because of its strength and  washability, opened up a market hitherto unheard of for velvet children's 5tand,��ladies'  shoes."  Encouraged by the success  of the shoe fabric, J. B. Martin' Co., began exploring other  fields. Their most recent expansion has been in the field  the first J. B. Martin Company    K, w���i,jcfa-flk.i^^4v^  Limited's    plait    outside    of    of uPholstery *-**��.- ���* ��cr��  Laundry robots  THE LAUNDRY at St. Mary's is equipped with the latest machinery. Dryer, extractor, washer and a combined washer extractor which semi-dries clothes. The Mil-  nor machine on the right can handle 1,000 lbs., dry weight, of clothes daily.  France. Today, the Martin  group has plants in eight other  countries, including the United  States, Germany,, Mexico, Brazil, Italy, England, Argentina  and Canada. The Canadian  j^       ���-,',-���    plant is at St. Jean, Quebec. It  >j^ XX*;l**��H    was built in 1934 and many of  *<*��   tne  empi0yees  from  jjje j^or.  wich pant were transferred to  St Jean for the start-up. At  least twenty of them are still  there today.  Mr. Rene Crozier, president  of the St. Jean plant, is a member of the fourth generation of  another man-made fibre, "Ter-  ylene" is playing an important  role.  "Modern living makes high  demands on upholstery fabrics," explains Mr. Crozier,  "they must be fast, to light*,  shrink-proof, well constructed,"  hard' wearing, easily cleaned?1  pleasant to touch and above all,  attractive   in   appearance.  ���By The Old  for pilgrimage  THE Royal Canadian Legion  has announced that the ninth  pilgrimage to Holland, for ref  atives of Canadian war dead  buried there; leaves Montreal  on May 2,  Some 140 pilgrims will be  based at BergenQpZoom and  Holten during the eight days in  Holland.  Both  of  these  areas  tit, IrWtrttf A" MW*"**.*!^*-****  Actually,  nut   trees   require  more pruning and cutting than  more fruit trees. When they are <  quite   young   a   framework   of  limbs should be formed much'  the same- as is done with; apples, that Is, eight or ten well-  placed   branches  cpmlng  from  the'top of the malhtrunk and so  spaced��� to form a cup shaped  head.  From  these main bran* '  ches  spurs  and  short  twiggy  growths arc made and It Is on  these that the nuts arc borne.  .... The long tassolllko Catkins aro  Man in charge. tho mwlo flowcrs that provide  HAPPY in his work, George Eborle, previously, of Ko- tho pollen that Is transferred  Jowna, is in charge of both laundry and, housekeep- to the female flowers, These  ing at St. Mary's Hospital. His wife'Dianno is the (laugh- c��" *>�� recognized ns reddish  ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wheeler of Selma Park. flowcr�� "tat protrude from fat  George was employed In a Vrtmllar position at Kelowna. '^^^ffirfSJ/irft:,  lows that enro must bo taken  to preserve tho fomalo flow*  ers, Tho catkin bearing Khoots  must not ho shortened till after  the fruit has been Hot, then  Jhi!y.��,njay,Jjfl^|i|iorten��d��nUIIU-  llo, It helps pollination If the  branches are rapped with a  stick �� few times, when the pollen Is ripe,;- ��� '  Tho centre of thc trees should  bo kept open, any long, water  shoots should ho cut away  cleanly or shortened If thoy aro  needed to fill In. Each.yoar^lHs...  new growth thai 1�� to remain  ..',,41*,;'*    ,-i     .,.'.*  AS THERE are quite a number of nut trees around a  word about them would probably be in order. It is  February that the catkins make their appearance and it  is necessary to Jcnow that the male and female flowers  are borne separately, It is a^great mistake to leave nut   ^SSU % CanadianIcJ^  treetsto^mw wjldly unchecHed by pru  will probably be nuts on them, they will be small and of   adian visitors will be guests of  inferior quality. ,       ~ ������^������     Dutch families.  should be cut back one third.      Tho Netherlands War Graves  Spurs that are. too'old.can ho ��� Committee, a private ortfanlza-  thlnncd out and worn out twigs Hon responsible for the p|lfirim-  cut  away   and , any   weakened ages, will also provide flrianc*  brahches  cut  back  to healthy lal assistance to next-of-kin in  growth near the base. necessitous   circumstances.  BLACKTOP  DRIVEWAYS - COMMERCIAL]  '���'"���A     MUNICIPAL  Pender hfarbour Credit Union  ANNUAL-MEETING  ,^M%rfj��^*s^hi��WiwMM��i-  8:00 p.m.,  Friddy/ March 5th, 1965  Community Hall, Madeira Park, B.C.  IASPHALTI  SPAVIN Gi  We will be in the Sunshine Coast area  with this brand new equipment:  1. Portable Asphalt Plant 3. Grader and Truck j  2. Asphalt Finisher    ,���..*',4. Compactors  Hot mix aipholt laid with machine at Vancouver price*,  All work guaranteed, , Deadline, for ordori March 30th  /  !��^^��01teiWSfW��^1^���MWft***��l*��>''  ^(BUH^I**!!.*^ ***! I  ^i^^^^itm^^^mimii^m^m^^^Mitm^^-  Phone collect 467-9242 or 467-9745 or write -���  H. WILLIAMSON,  Blacktop & Landscaping Ltd.  ^ Pitt Meadowi, B.C.  ., 1U'A��*���^  ,.   ** ,        ..-."   ����<>>**����� ,1  '/^ ;f^,Vt fr^^^^ Eeb. .H 1965 Page 15  ^a-Y^.,* .^^^T^rim'-'iiia-'iri'fcrTf-rii-ir ii j.-11111-11 ill   -   R-win ijui_m  n   '.tt_--tmI----!'   ** ^   ' *   a "   '   " ^*'^"^"^-^^  ""**^-��������-��������-^���^-..���w-w��� * ���* ,  n I-   WM -������  /  ��� 1 ^? u       1,5  eeaftrti  !*-"���<"'>   "P^V*  e  j,^^  t.\*t ������**  FUN; I^UN, Fun, is the, only w^yr yo%<eaflhre^Vjde5�� ���  =, scribe .square dauuarig at ffie Ugki^^Mt'dt- ff%cp_arii *  dance evening. Now you take ifaS$^n<FzmkmsfoT'4  for instance:,        . x    r ; ���;���; =���-r���; -  Due to a small membership* will   square*., dance'   anywnere*  in the cltrb at present,and witlT there is 1�� square feet of'flbor,,  the'price of hall rentals up this    sand, water, grass, cement patio, blacktop'ariwttat ftave-you;  'More about what s<iaare  dancing, is. Square dancing is?  not competitive. Square dancing'  thrives in an atmospbeig! of  complete co-operation vfo^afurii  and fellowship. Small groupsof v  neighbor's and friehd% get, toi  getber and form 'square dapce r  clubs' araf- -he" emphasis is. on;  sociability. Any practices; that  set up a "process of- e&nina-  tion" should be avoided/'More  on this subject next- week. *_  Guest-speaker"^  FLANKED by Jack Eldrett, left, and At Heath, right, Lew Matlin, manager of the  Vancouver Mounties, gives words of advice to bis audience which included members of the Perunsula Babe Huth Baseball Association. The small flags represent the  various countries which have Lions Clubs  season, although callers fees  are standard for the past few  '\ears, and square dance clubs  are" ^non-profit organizations,  they still,have their obligations.  So.:, they said, why not dance, to  records Onenight a month and  the- money saved on caller's  fees would enable the cluh ,to  stretch the middle cand��� make  both ends meet the rest of the  month.,So on Sat., Feb> 13, 1965  the "Sechelt Promenaders had  their first night dancing to records. ' I don't know about the  others; but-I had at king-sized, _    ���& children's j^uare_dancg_  :        Honored guests ��,  HONORED guests at the Lions banquet are fromfet: Robert Freitas, Charlie White,  Ray Sheward, Joe Benner, Lew Matlin, Hal Heath.  Trophy presentation . �� .  Baseball no  es  at Lions fiaiiqiiet  SUCCESSFUL banquet hem last Saturday at Gibsons,  \-. sponsoretl by the, Sunshine Coast Lions Club on be-,  hair of the Peninsula Babe Ruth Baseball Association,  was highlighted with-a presentation of a trophy to the  winning team in the Peninsula league for ,1964.  The''trophy was presented by .. ''"':,���";���;.':.. ;.,.,,.' ,:/,..���.';:���;���  Neil "Armstrong;   Field -Repre--  sentative  Miiior' League, ~ "Bob*  Freitas;    Past   Pacific   Coast  League catcher, Charlie White.  barreroflUn. The club has it's  own PA system" and records.  Now I have to admit that some  of the records are pretty old  and they haven't been used  since 1960, but are still fun to  dance to. .    *  At the last minute the. presi-i,  dent of ^our club was unable rb  come and he called on Cal and  Irene Tingley to pick up the  PA and handle the evening. You  see, I was.. just an ordinary  square dancer that night and  -the executive was to do the  honors. Boy, did 1 have fun!  Oh, yes! Cal Tingley was the  master of ceremonies for the  evening and he did a wonderful  job. t think a great big hand is  in order for Cal as he certainly  made*the'evening a'success."  The Sechelt Promenaders will  dance to records the first Saturday night of each month until further notice and with a  caller the remaining three Saturday nights.  . Another .date to remember;-  May1 28^ I960: Arrived at Walt  a^id��Etta.;.X)ooley's farm where:  we square danced in a new  bedroom which had just been  added to "their house. Les, we  classes^afe moving right along  now and as of Friday, Feb. 19,  the beginner classes will be  closed to children who are just  making up . their minds to  come. This might sound cruel  in a way but, the' present classes  are  going  into their fifth'  - week, or rilgnt astfit- weref and  each time* a* new"; child comes:'  to the square dance lessoris it  means  starting  at  the  begin-:  ning and this isn't fair tp�� the  present class   as   it  tends- to,  keep  their  progress  down.   So     ,  any children between the ages  of eight to 12 who wish to join-  in- the tun of square  dancing  please watch for the next be- .  ginner dances  to  start in the;  fall, which will be approximately; theend jof ^Septem&er^thank^    you/'       >.        '. '������������'- :     ;  The adult classes are' open'  to anyone wishing to enter into'  the fun world of square1 dancing, same day, Fridays,- same1  time 8:30' p.m. to 10:00 pJm.j  same place and the- same. acfijfc_  mission.  Weil* old paints���getfing rest-  ^less^: so*��i��tust-rbe .on- myv-way.  Seej^youv at the dance and until  then,   happy   square   dancing,  you' all.  J  Willie Sheward of the Shaugh-  nessy Utile league and son  of Vancouver Mounties director  Hay 'Sheward. to Brian Fur-  ruya, captain of the Sc'chfelt.-'  MusianR.s. winners in the' lo��v-  Kuc.    ,  A .similar presentation of nn  aiilo.uvaphcd baseball bat from  ball is very much in existence,  the;- have an excellent stadium  and he felt a good season was  assured. ......,..,.., ,������ ,,.-,j ���:������,.  In a lighter vein,  he commented, wc get home at night  from work, in one way and another problems soon assail us,  so we slip off to the stadium.  the   Vancouver   Mounties   was    jf AW do���., iikc the ushers wc  also mndf! by Willie Sheward to  Mustangs pitcher, Kerry Eld-  rwl.  can report then^ then wc can  shout names at thc ref,, in fact  we are, king once wc pay-the  President   of, the  .Sunshine    small admission fee.  Coast Lions Chih, .loo Ucnnor,       To   |,j's   young   listeners   he  v.* ' -* \ ���%    '  *.       -x '��� vtt ��7 J  emphasized tlic, need for lead  crship, especially on the field.  opened the proceedings by la*  Irodnclng Roy Sheward, Dlrcc*  toi Vancouver Mounties who is  nlsc  Dlslricl Governor of the iy "^wf a'"7iIm",loaned"liy  Lions Club.                             ; lHe) Vancouver Mountlos, which  Mr.   Shc^nrd  In  turn  Intro- wns ���f u,0 .world series hish*  dueofi the Kucsl speaker of thc . lights ���'���from ��� 1938 to 19<M.  p^8v';^w''w^Jn<'"'*,w��w'' Later   on,   Al   Heath,   Ilabo  <��( tho Vancouver Moun les who ,   ,h ,)lredor for, JJC  d|scus,  apart, frorii nfl Jmjralve ear* .. ����<! .'tho - possibility of this area  If,:!" t^.;,��?M9bnn fold, WVed JoJnlnk the ���,Ci Brrbc Ruth As*  himself ��n accomi>llshed spew. m,-.,Joni  mhm Wcrc asked  kcr,  Vnunu and old'allkc thorough*       p?**T'?W?,1?:,,?*iS."5i'  i  ....i. ���     _     ril...     |���,....���I     i... far i��in iinr iiiii.ih ��'n.ii    iiii"'i  ��?M&& ��w^w s����>.* \  In forecastInK a tfood season  fop the Moiintlc.s, Mr. Matlin,  sild the enthusiasm for haKC-  1      .  Z       '                         i  NEED A CAR?  yhri |k >,M  _H_i|_| m   _t -flt'*!1*������'**i��'��l'��'''S��','M'T'_�� '_^��,'"��^'_^^S*Mfr  NEW or USED  \'"'    '  TRY  1  Peninsula  '  Motor Prod.  '  '        SBCHEliT, PC,  Ph, 085-311V - T��d Farow��ll  to set up a Balw Huth com*  hilsslon hut fathers of tho Gib*  sons ofrcn w��e all too busy  to dovoto such tlmo In this direction, ;��  Other" notable RiieMs Includ*  i,d .District director Ual>�� Huth,  Bzzz.. .bzzz.. .bzzz.. .bzzz.. .bzzz  Funny, the little things that annoy few customers will ever again get  customers I Like hearing a busy the busy signal from your phone,  signal every time they call you, for   It could pay for Itself sooner than  you think just by the business,  you save.  You wi" even pick up new  customers, folks tired ot being  tea  #^^*ff��*Ji��IBW!��-��*ftl��#*  NOTICE  N.D.P. MEETING  . i      >  Roberts Croc* Hod  Thursday, Feb. 25  ''':7,30;;p,m._:   example,Theyget to feel unwant*  ed, Wouldn't you? You might as  well leave your business phone'  lying on the desk | , u  Every now and again a customer buzxed at by one of your single  hears your busy signal once too line competitors.'  ^_-_���_-����_.-.- .P.ft��lUi.a.nrt phones a competltori������ Learn howmucb mdre another *  a man with a voice, not a buzz. Hnocan lmproveyourbuslness,and  The economical solutions an at such little cost. Call and ask our  nddMonnl telephone line, Then, Marketing and Sales Department.  I ���'-l��M'SSl(Wt|H!t***-lsWJllftiM'* '���>  u.Ui itL  BRITISH b0WMM mtflftr/ff COMPANY  - wonowioe nuwoNr connscfions ���wxttHAXiQHM, twx ano Timvre smvice. hadiotiuphonis  ClOJID CIRCUIT TV �� INTMCOM AND- TACINC SYSTrMS ��� IUCTHOWHITIUS ��� OAT/M��HONK  ANSWIWNC ANO AlARM UNITS �� OVW JW OTHW COMMUNICATION AIDJ fOR MOp^N HOMIS AND IUSINISS  IMCHRX  7 7  *. -, V> "-wvw^/ux  **���   W^^v'^VAffiSV ���"*���-'' ^i- v^-^iiw^,^^,-,^ ;  Page 16 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed;, Feb; 24, 1965,  r��j^>'. ^ _*��- v (.rc  T^jj  feS�� :w_i v.4 *��_&_?$&&  ___JMltEUTp^n^0i6r~ -SW^YHStrndasr-r^^ recent traf  shoot of Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club. Mem-  WlTl^I Ii PfP^t 'Der? ��a^er to check scores, on extreme left is Al Jack-  W lllo      L\)      UlCOl      son selecting guns are Bob McGivern and Pete Jackson.  -OVER a dozen shooters participated in the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club's recent trap shoot, commencing  at l p.m. the shoot continued  until 4 p.m. with both singles  sr.d   doubles   being   shot.  In singles, several scores of  over 20 were recorded with the  best score gqing to Frank Jor-  gensen who shot,a perfect, 25  cttt of 25 entitling him to a  '���25" crest.  In doubles. Bud Fearnley  came up with top score of 20  out  of  24.   To   all���scattergun-  Good living . . .  Secondary industries  possible from salvage  SPEAKING at the recent meeting of the Pender Harbor  1 Chamber of Commerce; MrftTdhh Bosh discussed the  possibilities of the development of a secondary industry  0with the salvage of pulp logs on the Peninsula.  Mr.   Bosh,   of  Egmont,   said     ������ -f*���������J ���'���  the Port Mellon Mill which previously-used "side products for  ners   who   missed   tbis   shoot,  ^pulp material, is, now. installing  C"  the club will be holding a trap.  shoot on the second Sunday of  each month at 1 p.m. which will  be advertised.  Shells, factory and reloads  v.ill be available at the range  as well as hot coffee "for all.  Something to remembef���skeet  is to be added soon.  Peninsula shows  communal spirit  SPEAKING at Roberts Creek,  last! Saturday Mr. Tom Ruben, Recreation Consultant,  said this area from Port Mellon to Earl Cove has been chosen for the two, year experimental program because the rec-  Teatioh commissions had shown  6uch willingness, to co-operate.,,  a wood room to handle pulp  logs. This will create a local  market, and, he pointed out a  great deal of clearing is being  done on private land throughout  this area. Since four-foot logs  with a top as small as four inches in diameter ��� are acceptable for pulp, a man with a  truck and power saw could  make a  good  living salvaging  ^J|V_l are  USUaUy   bUfned -'bT air and Mrs!Ten Larsen"  and Mr. and Mrs. Doug Field-  chamber can' support. Since the  chamber of commerce is recognized by both the(fed Ira I and  provincial govern m e n t s as  spokesman for the district it represents, Mr. Myers urged that  the public at large, as well as  the members, feel free to bring  any suggestion for community  improvement to the chamber.  Representatives from Pender  Harbor attending the installation of officers of the Sechelt  chamber on February 24, will  in clearing.  Mr. M: "Jackson stated that  the price of pulp logs is $25,00,  per 100 cubic feet, and in six  months time, the price should  be better. He urged that the  chambers of commerce of the  area support and promote the  development of this industry  by approaching the department  of lands and forests to allow  selective clearing on Peninsula  ing,  Sechelt bowling  by   Efe  Moscrip,  EARL   John   bowling   in  the  -Junior  School  league, rolled  278 and came up with 467 for  Crown Grant, and government    two ��ames>  lands, where logging is not per-    . -Ar.t,B crnDCC  There is still community life , mitted.   Selective  c le a r i ng,    ���, ����Jr, *     ���n���    p^m,,.,.!,  in  this  area,  said   Ruben;   he    whlch can be likened to weed-    J?u^ln*'     Ray,   t       " ���  urged the  groups  to  welcome    ing  a  garden,  would  improve   ^f  J**h .*f*ry VS^���- '  newcomers   and   put  them; to   'the  timber   stands   which" the    ?aroLAu!u?!;607 (237)- Dorecn^  dept,   wishes   to   preserve,   At  the same time, it would provide  off-season work for up to 500  men. Income so earned would  greatly benefit, the cconmy of  the entire Peninsula.  work in their various capacit  ics. Community buildings containing well stocked libraries  and reading rooms, chess a.nd  discussion rooms, where people  of all ages could meet, open  at all times, where students  could study and" have access  to reference books, were fine  . projects,. ��� ���    ',.:-" ���."���. ��� ��� ���'������,������ ���������  Social events  which, families  Joe 560 (216).  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 707  (3C6), May Walker 732 (227,  252),  Ladies Matinee; Lcs Jackson  647   (269),  . .   ..       ,   . ,     , ,  Pender:  J0e Graf 645 (276),  f-nte��-es- in the potcnial value j0,m  DivnU  616  (303),   Isobel  of pulp logs has been spurred GoolQrup    675    {m)    tDennis  by the recent'application made oarnblc 656                          ,  by Rayonier for salvage rights Sechelt Commercial: porothy  In  tho  public   working  circles  could attend as a complete un-    on the Sechelt  Peninsula.  it ore better than thc separation of age groups. This area  t.as a wonderful opportunity |n  being the' testing ground for  this now venture In recreational programing.  President Markle Myers emphasized that the function of the  chamber of commerce Is to try  to; better community conditions,  and that there are no hard and  fast ��� rules  regarding what tho.,  "fiiilv  li^t*^*ft*^Mpi��'*t.'*��'^*t*i('iJaWfW**  ftXMMOOoMooMo^^  typewriter Repairs  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and now  ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you bring Jt  to Tho Times. (Mechanical repairs or parts aro ojKtra  �����you will be advistid of anyoxtrdlcbsrbofdT^nir-  work is done unless we. aro instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at same rates and conditions. ';������..,...., . ...  .' i                 -                   ' ^. s  Tiff  TIMES   SECHELT - PHONE 885-9654  �����. W  .i,v uv-l'i"*i*.  ..���.��',Mi^��4*|.M��.*..-i,s-*<��f'*fa.'i4t*,4��''i.f.  Smith,671, Frank Novcns 690  (332), Lawrence Crucil 680  (291).  ���Sports Club; Ray ' Nelson'#75'  (279), Ul McCourt 085.  Ball and Chain:  Red Robin*  .son 710 (284), Laurie Cavalier  042, Allccn Bystedt 593.     ,  SCHOOL. LEAGUES,,  Sonlors:   Leslie   August 353  (���213), James  Duffy 398 (204),  En,rl John 384 (250), Jack;doe-  son 354 (240), Potor Yates 408'  (254),    LlndniM,McJfinncll,,,,330,,  "(104')'.    '  Juniors: Earl'John 407 (278),  TEN PINS  Mixed: LirMcCourt 450 (1(17,  365) Lynn...Bouchard 107, Ktta  Doolcy 107,  Mens; Don,Caldwell 503 (208),  Randy Wlrcn 508 (210), Sum  MncKonzIo 520, rHutch Ono 021,.  USB   TIMES   CLASSIFIED <"���  t��..  \'Z':


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