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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Apr 7, 1965

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 i-.q-WtWi&Lki.&t''A  ���'tr*, r *A ^V-'.** w**-��m.j.JU. ����� Uwt,^-w,- _  hi <  > w- ~m,.�� *,^_w^  . ~ t -*v.,.  *<<,'"���(  I I  PRESTOS MICROFILMING SERVICES  2132 WEST 12th-'AVENUE,  VANCOUVER 9,'B.C. 'A\  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing; .Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek/  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, EarLCove, Egmont  Sechelt youth . . .  iemiipded for sentence  on contributing change  MICHAEL K. Vanichuks, aged 19, now residing in So  chelt and formerly of Gibsons, made his second ap  pearance before Magistrate Andrew Johnston last Sat  _itlday_tQ answer a charge -of-j(^ntgibuting^to-4uvenile-d<  Ilnquehcy. ��� ~���������������������  "The offence,  involving a fifteen year  manding nim for'sentence until  i?r4I-24.   ���   January 27 and the accused  first appeared before the Magistrate March 13 following police investigation which continued through February. Evidence was concluded at the  trial in March but council for  the defence, Mr. J. H. F. Stanton, of Vancouver, submitted  evidence on a point Of law,  moving for dismissal.  Prior to announcing his verdict last Saturday, the magistrate quoted cases showing de-  - fence ��Hcounei)s'arg^  be invalid, he therefore disallowed the motion for dismissal  and found Vanichuk guilty, re-  IMPAIRED DRIVER  Logging operator, Scott Pollock of Sechelt! found to be in  an intoxicated condition at the  wheei of his car, was fined  $2C0 and costs when he appeared before Magistrate Johnston  April 3.  Pollock was seen by police  in the West Sechelt area at a-  bout 9:30 p.m. April 2, following a struggle, he was arrested and detained overnight but  was released after sentence  "when' he appearar in court the  next day.  This was his first offence of  this  nature.  Ferry celebration . > .  Inanprafion ceremony  questioned hy council  COUNCIL of Gibsons expressed a little enthusiasm toward a lengthy but vague letter from the Powell River Chamber of Commerce. suggesting ^council contribute $50 toward the estimated $150 share in the cost of  the Comox Queen inauguration ceremony next month.-  The letter explained that $150   extremely limited.  Councillor Sam Fladager expressed the opinion, supported  by his^ colleagues, that it was  fine if the' chamber of commerce wished to send delegates  but did not see why council  should be expected to pay $50.  Rural scene  PROVIDING a refreshing contrast to the fast moving  fBaific on-the,main highway was neat little sulky  seen on the*Kedrqpis Rp.ad Sunday morniiig. Tove Hansen takes her friend Jackie Griffith from ggn^pnt for a  quiet little jaunt in the country lane.  Meets parents.....,.  ��l|h!nstone Prlnclpnl  SMmmsrases new pii0piim:i:v:'vv:.lv:,n;,vv,v;;:v  ��� ������* Hillman,  Alan  Marshall, -aged  PROMOTION of students from Grade 10 to Grade II    20, of Hopkins, Landing is re-  Will not be based ori results of an examination set  was considered the amount ex*  peeled "'from the Peninsula  which would be shared between  councils of Sechelt, Gibsons  and Pender Harbour Chamber  of- Cpmmerce, Twenty representatives, or 10 couples, were  invited as guests from the Peninsula   but  no   reference   was  made   as   to   who   the   guests sent, told vuuwh m- uuu _t-v-n -,    ,.n,v    t       o ~��� a~���.   o^k^^i   ���^^..^���^;����� ~������~���*���  would bo.                   ��� appointed     representative     of pal of Elphinstone Secondary School, addressing parents  General   opinion   of   council the   tourist   association.   When at rodent meetings held in Sechejt and Gibsons.  was that it appeared a combin- questioned by council he,  too,       The superintendent of schools  ed    effort    by    the    Sunshine appeared somewhat vague. nnd two secondary school prin-  Coast  Tourist  Association  and The matter was finally ta^cd eipalswill form a committee to  the chamber of commerce', Al-1' on  a   move  by  Coun.  JimmV formulate   a   promotion  policy  ready three���,members together Drummond, until further infor* which  will  be  similar  to  the  Sechelt student  in.ciraccident  HIGH scbo#^fuaenf ^ll^er  . Lang of Sechelt, suffered' lacerations about the face when  a car in which she was a pas-,  senger left the highway and  came to rest in a ditch .near  Roberts   Creek.  The accident occurred at ap-  ���^  V  Alm0,nbcouncilhhcTaTbeeen    b* the deVX: of education, said Mr. W. S. Potter, princi-  with wives, have indicated they    mation   was . received,   with   a  Will attend from Pender Harbour Chamber of Commerce,  It was therefore obvious, assu*  ' ming members of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association \vero  to attend, together with members   of  Sechelt   and   Gibsons  * Chamber of Commerce, rcpre*  ��entntion /by councils would be  suggestion a representative  Could attend who knew a little  more on tho subject,  Final word came from  , Chairman A. Kltchcy, who was  of the opinion that on principle,  both councils should have been,  Invited lo attend the celobra*  tions.  one now in* existence. In general a reasonable standing is  required in all subjects with  credits in the elective subjects,  which are those in which the  student  hopes  to .specialize,  Failure  in  only   one   course  would not prevent the student,  from   graduating  to  Grade   U  but may necessitate taking two  courses In one year  to catch  up,  that  Is  repeating  the  the  Grade  10 course In that subject, while studying the Grade  t'l. ���.-.....      ���       '      "  Failure ln two or more subjects together with a low standing in other subjects through-  out the year would result ln ro'*'  pbntlng Grade 10 year but not  ���    A ���.   , repealing  the  courses   In   tho  FIRST day of .spring broke the record spoil of 21 days   subjects passed,        .  continuous warm and dry weather here In Gibsons.       Mr. Potter completely sum  that 26 students had taken advantage, of permission to use a  supervised room in Elphinstone  Secondary School .for two hours  during the evening, This room  is made availablo for two'  weeks prior to examinations for  those who cannot study at  home.  ported to have taken his- attention from the road momentarily, resulting in the vehicle  crossing the white line, travel*  led about 180' along the soft  shoulder before coming to rest  in the. ditch.    .... ���., ..>.  "' .-'������  .'������,''.       /...������'���  Marshall received minor cuts  and   scratches,   his   passenger  was   taken   to   hospital   where.  fragments   of   glass   were   re*;  moved from her face.  RCMP   report  pending.  charges   aie-  New records set . . .  Spring breaks spell  Arriving April 9 . . .     , ,  Hoii. Daii Campbell  to tour Peninsula   ^  , M  MUNICIPAL Affairs Minister Hon. Dan Campbell will  spend a full day studying problems on the Penin-  sulci when ho visits the district Friday, April' 9.  Well-known   campaigner   for   ���; : ������ r-  roncl and other ��� improve- Mri Campbell Abo hosted byl  ments on the Sunshine Coast, councn wWcl. uo,l,es to obtaini  Isabel Dawson, has played a valuable information regarding1  large part In bringing the mini*    ��� variety of problems present-!  >d^*ii^$��^tifi*iJ��ik*'*t>,��**  Mar, '05  Mai', Norm,   Mar. Et��\  Total Hi>lnfoU ��� , 2,44"  4,09"  Total Snowfall ,r-..  Days Will) Rain ...  Wettest Day i..���_..  Highest 'romp, A~:r:  Lowost Temp. .,..-.  Moan Temp,    0,03" 3,08"  4 10  1,30" (20th) ,92"  00 -  oo-  23" '26"  41" 41"  PTA meetings will occur  sometime In the future to further discuss this new procedure  giving parents ample opportunity to obtain all the Information I bey require,  Tho   secondary   schools "are  doing   n   fine   Job   preparing  . charts and pamphlets to ensure  19    (1.160)    (hot nil parents aro nwnro of  44"   (1901)    tho change*.  30"   (19155)       Mr.   Potter   also, announced  0,07" (1959)  1.70" (1954)  17.04" (1950)  20 (1959)  1,90" (1955)  00�� 1905)  pressing,for the opening up of  a provincial park-site, Mr, John  Duniop will entertain tho visitors for' lunch prior to their  meeting with members of the  public,  A further stop will be made  at Pender Harbour where again  (he minister will meet the pub*  He and view local conditions bo-  fore departing for Sechelt,  During  hta  stay  In Secholt,  district by tho minister of mu-.  nlclpaUtks could result ln at  number of Improvements, pnr-V1  tlcularly to the highway,"  The public meeting to be held  later   on   In   the   Legion   Hall;  should prove an Interesting evening,  Mr,  Campbell  being  a!  hard    hilling    and    extremely!  capable spenker.  ii i|  :^,Z.  - ,...l,_..-/~.,.,...����.~-.--��-��.����� ���-*- Poge 2 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., ApriK7, 1965;  ���mmmm0rmmarwmMr��rmmmmrw0mmmmmmmmmmmmm  .. fec^Ea^PENiNstJi-a.^*>��etV  ���w^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmm^  ri��u^tate ictj     Notes from Pender  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,   at  Sechelt, B.C.  Gross Circulation, 1850 copies  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion 85c  Three insertions 1.70  Extra lines (5 words) --?-���. lJ5c  6ox Numbers,  ������ 25c��� extra  If paid before publication, a discount of 25c per AdBrief is allowed. Semi-Display, Super-Display,  ond  Blue Chip  Display   1.50  per    inch.  Legal Notices:  17c per count line (5 words) first  Insertion,   13c per count line sub-   1 sequen-t-msertteRSr   WORK WANTED  DECORATOR    experienced    in  painting and  property maintenance.  Will gladly  give estimate. Phone 886-2013.     7877-tfn  COMFORTABLE electrically  (heated one bedroom home.  HilieresT^area^���near���bowitng���  alley, Gibsons. Write Mrs. L.  Bailey, 135 Giggleswick Place,  Nanaimo, B.C. 7864-tfn  125' Waterfront '  Redroofs, F.P. S8.0C0,  terms.  '50' Waterfront  Sechelt, four room house, F.P.  $6,000, $1,500 to handle.  100' Waterfront  1V<> acres, three room cottage,  $8,500 ��� cash.-��� :^��^<- ��� ;  2 Bedroom House  Halfmoon   Bay,    F.P.    $7,900,  terms,  ���by Lorill Ktlborn  IEGION shuffleboard and darts league awards were  presented April 2. Shuffleboard trophy winners were:  First team-Don Scoular and Willie Higgins; second  team-Dave McDonnel and Bill Clayton. Darts: First  team���Sonny Scoular and Dennis Gamble; second  team���George Haddock and Eric Antilla. ; '  Dennis   Gam- ~  ���'';","   Lawns made and  renovated. All  types of  garden work undertdken.  Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  "In the event of a' typographical  error advertising goods or services  ot a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  ond may be withdrawn at any  time."  ' Advertising is accepted on the con-  ....xHtion. that,in the event of. ..typographical error, that portion of the  advertising space occupied by the  erroneous item, together with reasonable allowance for signature, will  not be charged.for,, butthe.balance.  "     ~TD7T^��_RT50R~-���  Phone 886-2897  Gibsons  7872-tfn  RELIABLE  lady  wants housework   by   the   hour.   Phone  885-2017 before 5 p.m.     7854-16  ROY'S LAND  of the advertisement  be paid  for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for  advertising accepted, and'put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  hourly rate for the additional work  required.  Subscription Rates:  10c per copy, 50c per month (by  carrier); $5-00 per year, in  advance.  Card of Thanks, Engagements,  Deaths, Births, In Memoriam, Coming Events, Etc. Per insertion (up to  40 words) $1.25; extra words, 3c  each. 25c Discount if paid before  publication.  COMING EVENTS  THRIFT sale, Friday, April 9,  10 a.m. to l p.m. Gibsons United Church -U'ew/''Clothing,  books, plants, white elephants,  bargains. Coffee bar open during sale. 7871-16  PERSONAL  NEED  trees  taken out?   Your  lot cleared of trees and underbrush  Free   for  the   wood.  Information call 886-2954.  ���\, >���-��������� ������- 7825-tfn  Fields - Lawns --Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  HELP WANTED  MALE   or   female   experienced  in   travel   agency   work,   required for office on Peninsula.  Box 381, Sechelt, ,B.C.    7866-15  MATURE woman with experience in accounts receivable  or record keeping, required. Reply in own hand writing to Box  7851, Sechelt Peninsula Times,  Sechelt, B.C. 7851-16  SALAL PICKERS for local  packing plant. Apply Reid,  Fern & Moss, General Delivery,  JSfcchelt* or V?next to Sechelt  Theatre. 7810-tfn  FOR RENT  ONE     bedroom     comfortable  home,   adults,   $60   monthly,  Gibsons. Write Bailey, 135 Giggleswick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  7846-tfn  REAL ESTATE  PETS  FREE to a good home, Licenced 3'.!��� year old speyed fe-  male half Collie dog, Not too  close to Gibsons, Vern Hosklns,  Pratt Rohd.RR i Gibsons. I  ��� 787-1-10  BUILDING   CONTRACTOR  ttUlLDING   conlhultor,   altera*  tions a specialty and plumbing, Contact ,1. WhUakef, Wilson Creek. 885-9704.       0692-tfn  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  T LOIS  Earls, Cove Subdivision <��� adjacent .to Earls Coyo  ferry terminal on tho Sunshine Coast Highway.  j_x_jie^  Madeira Park Subdivision ��� overlooking  Pender  Harbour  and  Gulf��� 10% down A easy  terms  <pn balance. Discount for cash.  FOR SALE'J3Y OWNER  O. SLADEY ��� Madeira Park/ B.C.     :  Phono 883-2��33 or phono North Vancouver  " " -* "'"905-4934  Darts,   single,  ble.  Trophies for cribbage winners wore presented to Mrs.  May Widmon and1 Fred Mc-  Kenzie,  Peninsula playoffs have not  yet taken place for the shuffleboard. Sir Winston Churchill  Trophy, which was donated to  Legion Branch 112 by Col. E. S.  Johnstone.  Seventy-five people attended  the presentation dinner, and  following the ceremonies, danced to the music "of Tirfc Saints.  will be completed within three  months.  The bank is renting its present temporary quarters from  the Pender Harbour Fire Bri-  UBG planning  big on campus  PLANS   to   spend   $7   million  during  the   J9G5-66  academic  .year   no���,mw.  building,-    and  Sechelt,'B.C.  Phone 885-2013  Ron.  McSavaney 886-9656  948616  FOR SALE  WALTi   NYGRE.V   Sales    Ltd.  now  handling  handguns,   rifles;   and  shotguns  on  consignment.  Phone 886-9303,  Gibsons,  BGa   ���"e-^- ���"��� "'' "''"   7858-tf n  PENDER Harbour, 250' water-  ,   frontage,   8   room   house   a  garage,    $l6i000.    Mrs.    Hilda  Reid, Garden Bay, B.C.  n, 7861-16  HURRY to Secrest .subdivision,  A few choice vseafront and level lots, approx. \W acres,  Small down payment, easy  terms, Jim Cooper. 885*4432.  7850-10  JEW ART" McMynn, Real Estate  and   Insurance,   Phone   880-  21C0;    Res.   88��-2.r>0(); ��� Gibsons,  B.C. 7860-trn  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886,9303  7857-tfn  JOHNSON 9V_ hp outboard, 1  year old S325; used washer,  $20; used washer $69.95; used  TV, Al shape, $69.95; used power mower, $15 (it works)., Parker's Hardware, Sechelt.  7876-tfn  25 HP EVINRUDE���will sell or  trade for smaller motor. 885-  2046. 7875-18  TYPEWRITER,  portable Smith,  Corona.    Ir*   good   condition,  $45. 885-9666. 7873-16  NEED WOOD?  We have it here for -[-you now.  Any type and length. Charge of  $1 extra for order upder 12".  Also $i extra for delivery to  Port Mellon, Pender and Egmont. Prices1 range from $11.50  up.  Phone;  885-9671 or 886-2954  9696-tfll  FOR  your  Fuller. BrusnHpro-  ducts   contact   Wllllo  Takah*  ashl.   Phono  885-44(18.   Sechelt,  I-C.       7705-tfn  IJUY  and  save  on  quantity���  .Smoke fish and fresh local fish  only. Plant at James Wharf.  ���Sechelt. 885-9721, 7841-tfn  STURDY single Jclis1 Reflex  camera "Kallmar" 120, with  X Halting. $60,, cost $1 ;��o.. Phono  885-9654 Or call Sechelt , Penhi:  ��ula..Times,' '   ���" 7827-tfn  The Red Crow hii.s been honoured on four occasions'by bd*'  Ing  presented, with  tho  Nobel  Peace Prize,  .BIDDER   SHORTAGE  Only bidders on the Soidh  Pender Harbour project were  the water board trustees themselves. Lack of interest in bidding was attributed to two factors, (a) it is a small contract,  (b) Baker Rd. as it now exists.  does not follow the road allowance as laid out in area plans.  Water pipes- must be laid according to road plans, which  meant clearing of some timbered areas to lay pipes. WorK  Us- now proceeding under the  direction of Mr. .Rod Webb.  Project completion is expected  by April 30.  Col. E. S. Johnstone of the  South PH Water Board has m-  nounced that the debentures _ for  the first water board project  have been purchased by the de  partment of finance of the provincial government. This eliminates the necessity of putting  the debentures on the market  for bids.  Water board trustees will  hold a general meeting in the  last week of April. Notice of  the meeting date will be placed  in The Times, and posted in  local stores.  MAY  DAY  MEET  Meeting to organize 1965 May  Day Committee will be held in  the PH Community Hall on  April 9, at 8 p.m,  May Day celebrations are to  be held May 24, so those who  volunteer their services will  not be committing themselves  to a long-term.  If there Is not sufficient response from adults willing to  help, there will be no May Day  celebrations Mis  year,  HOLIDAY   MISHAP  Larry Cowcll,' l.vyear-'old 'visitor from Hurnaby added 'in  e x c i t i n g--but unfortunatu*-  touch'to his holiday when he  suffered a cut to his right hand  which necessitated a night-  lime dash to the hospital at Sechelt for emergency treatment,  '��� Mr, O, Sladey administered  first aid and rushed1-, the lad to  St, .MaryVs.  Larry wa,s a weekend guest  at tho home of I.. W. Kllborn.  Sunshine Coqst  Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School  10 q,m.  Church Service  ? I; 15' Qjn'X'A*  Selma Pork Community Hall  campus improvements, at the  University of B.C. have been  approved by the UBC Board  of Governors, President John  B.   Macdonald  announces.  Just'gver $5 million will be  providgj by provincial and  Canada Council grants, and by  the 3-Universities Fund Campaign and the UBC Development  Fund.  Another $1,938,000 will be  borrowed under authority of a  provincial Oi .er-in-eb'iin'clr jieT-'  mitting UBC to borrow up to  ST) million for capital construction.  Bursar William White said  the borrowing would pot expand UBCVs $30,:.million.i dollar,  five-year construction program  which is no wentering its second year.  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9; 45 a.m.  Divine Worship���1 1;)5 o.m.  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  ���     *  Except on 2nd Sunday each  month  Family Service���-11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  LUTHERAN  CHURCH  'Services at home of  Mr. Frank Hall,  Sech'olt,  every other Sunday  at 3:30 p.m.  Sunday School each  Sunday at  11  a.m.  Service* by Rov.  Pastor John Ulmcr  NEW BANK  Construction of a building  which will house Iho Bonk of  Montreal In Madeira Park, Is '  proceeding under the miporvi.  Nion of Mr. O. Sladoy. The  foundation for-the 2000 sq, ft.  building haw been poured, It b  oxpectdd    that    thc    structure  BAPTIST CHURCH  BETHEL  SECHELT  SERVICES  Sunday School ���-10 a.m,  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Prayer - Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR   REV, A. WILLIS .  You ore'Invited to attend  any or each service,  r;fMi(JtW^��pi��*��"'>����'  Tho  Anglican Church  OF CANAPA      '  Plione 88.M7IM 1  Sunday, Apr!.*1 11th, 1965  ST, HILDA'S���SECHELT,.  Morning Prayer���11:00 a,m,  EGMONT  Evening Prayer���3:00 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK  Evening Prayer���*7;30 p.m, ���'���  "   -Ail.   ''^.(���4fliWw'~tt��llf  p-i*.  y  't :  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed.,.April 7, 1965 Page 3  His -imdMBrs  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water System Service  L C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  Insured Blasting  Marine Supplies Service  <GA*^  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  "��� ~" V"GaHirrBay7 BVC;  Phone 983-2366  J*SQxa-=-Xogs-  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Emergency and non Emergency  calls.   Special   rates   for   O.A.P.  Qualified personnel      24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927 ~~~  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  .   Septic Tanks and Drain Fieldt  Backhoe and Front End  Loader Work  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885.9666  Box 172 - Sechelt  lay J. and D. Browning  IN-ANSWER to many kind enquiries, HERS is making  a little progress, but not able to get around much  on account of her chronic asthmatic condition.  She says thank you ever so much for all the multitude  of get-well cards.aftd how kind everyone is.  My culinary efforts have ad  ded six pounds to her weight  since leaving hospital, with  goal assists by the kind ladies  who sent puddings; jellies,- custards and cake. Thank you one  and all. Mind you, she is a  pernickety feeder -as Caroline  Keeley, Mrs; Sheridan and the  other^4war,A jriaids-and ,-aides  will testify. So a man's cooking, is not, always on a par  with dog's vomit.  ding to write about "isms".  The ismest of isms is Communism, or as we used,, to call, it  Bolshevism, its adherents being Bolsheviks. Communism is  like sex, one must not write  anything good  about it.  There are also Nazism,,,/Soc-u  ialisni, Liberalism, Die&m  and Social Creditism. Botulism  is different; it poisons the sto-  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-4425  TINGLEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES ond SERVICE  A.,,,fQ.c..l,:..a.H.vHyour-.-.he.otipg.   ,  requirements  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  C. E. (Cal) Tingley  Box No. 417, Sechelt  885-9636 ��� 885-9332  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Hear  Phone 885-2062  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING - DOMESTIC   '  COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  , "The House With A Heart"  El J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 . Sechelt. B.C.  The Finest Jn  FLOWERS  For All Occastions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455  mach.  This-TOTjkm^b05ine_s-is-quite= Wiffiam-^erhaff^r called"  and stuck on bit by hit a large  and shaggy beard. 1 was "bearded like aard, Seeking the bub-  ble reputation even in the cannon's mouth."     V  I drove the Anglia  to  pick  up Maud; who came running up,  the highway, all in a flap, and  dressed like a Russian maiden. _  All out of ��� puff she gave  out  "Mum   has   bad   an   accident,  she's coming on the next bus  and we are to meet her with  a   wheelbarrow."   A   wheelbarrow! Suffering catfish!  We ex-'  pected   to   have   to   l&ad   the.  pieces onto it. Just as we Reached the   Browning   turn   off  road, the bus arrived. No time-  to   change   garments,   so   we  had to' meet the bus looking like  a  Bolshie  and his  Bolshiette.^  We must have looked ;a proper  sketch out there on theT high-,  way. ��� j  All the passengers looked out.  --^Hhe-win^mr^ndriittered. Yoir  something, isn't it? Sometimes  slow in accomplishment like a  difficult birth. And why is it  when you are in a hurry you  upset milk or soup or something, all over the fridge? Tut-  tut and such language, perhaps  that is what causes the allergy.  Being busy almost day and  night with the above duties,  and gardening and RCMP  guard duties, my christian duties have been neglected, so  that'when"confronted with a  stack of hot cross buns in Bill  Smith's bakery, I didn't know  the date of Good Friday, and  Mr! Fergusson, our clergyman,  being present, I could not very  well ask r and betray _my ignorance. Whispered to, for the information, the little lady who  serves did not know ^efther;  such problems there 'are in life.  We started this cohimn inten-  Age old problem  ing new paying  Lumber     Siding     Decking    COnCemS    COlHlCillOFS  Panelling - Posts - Beams  COMMENTING on the proposed road paving, slated to  coipmence shortly at Gibsons, Coun. Jim I Drun>  mond expressed concern regarding the long-time practice of paving roads and then digging them up again in  order to lay water lines etc.  Timbers - Keels - Masts  Etc.  Also  GRAVEL AND  BULLDOZING!  Shop for all your needs  at one stop!  SECHELT MILLING &  MANUFACTURING LTD.  East Porpoise Bay  Box 101, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2080  crazy because he wanted to '  give everyone and his wife $25.  a month. But if you added up  all the handouts now, divided  per head of population, it would  come to nearly that much.  To establish Communism,  ycu have to butcher off everyone with lots of money. That  would be a pity because there  are very nice people with lots*  of dough. To keep capitalism,  however,  you  do not. Jbtaye^;to,....  butcher" Communists,   because  they do not cut. much ice.  Bolsheviks don't have beards  and bombs any more���that's  just Beatniks���so np one could  find them, anyway, even if they  did have to be liquidated. One  only says nasty things about  them which is better.  We were mistaken for a Bolshevik once, and this is how  it happened.  The HERS of this column had  gone to Cranbrook for a Legion Women's convention. Our  daughter, Maud Kraft and self  were taking' part in a Chekhov  Russian play. On the day of  HERS' return we were to hold  a dress rehearsal in Roberts  Creek Hall. I put on my Russian costume, baggy pants,  black shiny high boots, a floppy   blouse  with  belt,   fur  cap  could see their mouths saying,  "Ooooh, look, a real Bolshie."  The driver said, "Do you always dress like, that?" Mrs.  Batchelor was on the bus and.  the other Legion ladies. She  thought I had grown the beard  while my wife was away.  What happened was that  HERS bad broken a bone in  her foot, and 'phoned, not direct, but by relayed message  for a wheelbarrow, as being*  the' best way5 to negotiate the'  pathway down to our house.  We lived on the beach at that  time.  She had stepped into a hole  in the road at Cranbrook. No,  no, not what you think. It happened at 9 a.m. on her way to,  not from,  a-meeting.  LIMERICK  A premier whose nickname is  wacky,  He  said  to  Bob  Bonner,  "By  cracky,  We'll get this man Jones,  In spite  of his  moans.  Social Credit will give him the  sacky."   ...,:..   ,,,  .,.���....��� , .'..,,  ,     .   ' �����  One of life's briefest moments is the time between reading the sign on the freeway and  realizing you just missed . the  offramp.  M����WW����UMMM>��MMUtl����WIIIMUU>��M����/MMtAIMWMMWMI��<MWM^^  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychost Shopping Contra  Gibsons 886-2481  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleanincj  Carpels - Furniture -  Rugs  Phone 886-9890  Frank E, Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  Gibiona  Every Wednesday  for..oppointmont  886-2166  ���fit^imratna>i/tifiiKHm*tdiWi  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  lniMr��4 work from Port Mellon  to P#n<tar Harbour  Phono 886-9946  MARVfiN VOLEN  Clerk Charles Goodings replied he had discussed the mat-  tcr with the works foreman and  it was felt thc chances were  that little digging up was. anticipated, at the same time, he  pointed out, there was little  they could do should someone  suddenly request water. ,  AERO CLUB  At the last meeting of the  airport committee, attended by  members of both councils, con-  sidcrntion was given to a re*  quest by thc Aero Club for the  erection of a waiting room,  Councillor Drummond said  .some funds were available and  that the committee would in*  vestiRflto the matter,  HALL REQUEST  Auxiliary to tho Guides and  Brownies asked permission of  council to use tho present vll*  lagc hall ��s n meeting plnco  when vacated on completion of  the new building,   VV V.V."  Chairman A. Rltohey .suggested the letter be filed nnd1 the  Auxiliary be notified consideration would be given tho rei  quest when the building 'Is v����  on ted; At this time no plana  have been mndo ns lo future  unq of tho old hall,  ip'cslro by council to clean  up the, old church corner m i\  plcnnnnt pnrkslto has so fnr  been Htymlcd by the refusal  of Mr, .John Glassford to allow  thorn  to  proceed  with  replacing a  number of graves with  a neat monument. Latest development' in the long drawn out  negotiations   was   a   letter   of  complaint from   Mr.   Glassford  to the  P.U,C.  who apparently  had been mislead by a news*  paper  statement which  stated  council wishes to cement over  the   grave   areas,    Councillor  Drummond agreed with fellow  members that this had not been  the   intention   of   council   and  tlu\t  Mr......Glassford should  be  notified accordingly,  USE  CRIER ADBRIEFS  USE  TIMES CLASSIFIED  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ���Phono 886*2827  NOTE *��� NEW TIMES  Doors, at 7:00 Show at 7:30  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thursday, Friday, Saturday  ...,,..��� pnd Saturday matinee on|y  ���   Saturday Matinee show time remains 2:30 p.m.  " April 8, 9, U  �� "KING OF KINGS'7  SPECTACULAR EPIC  Colour - 2 hours 40 minutes \  J. Hunter     . .  April  10 Matinee ,  /'SCOTLAND YARD"  Jack Hawkins i  ^>r^VVWWwvvv��#vvv>r��#wvvvwvvvv>rvvvvwvwvwwvvvvwv^^  Chiropractic Office  MON., THURS., SAT.  1678 Marino Drive - Gibsons  Phono 006-9843  EMEU MIR SERVICES  PORPOISE BAY   (Sechelt)   B.C.  Air Charter & Aircraft Maintenance  i^irt/^iW!��^wic***9Ws*  Fishing  Hunting  Freight  Air Taxi  w#w*��ttW"t**^*#*a��Ps��wa*'''''  Contract-Flying  Sightseeing Tours  Timber Cruising  Air Ambulance  jtiiBwtwieteWa^aaitiWi*  & '  .���#������������������  A  ft"'  y-  V  ��5t��*ll**4Wi)-^i!m��W'r��!^**^^**,l��*��*'41  PMOME SECHEUT ��85*95���� AND B0OW FLIGHT  ..\ ..  , '������.'���        '      i  ��� ���   i ��� ��..i,i, .in.vy.j,,,,^^  "itAtimyii* iirmiti, Zku>f$ sutti 'tto' u  si .ivrunjj�� j.t -jaf. u.i "aSJj^^v^MS' f: miua\f- w tit-.  i0(i: .^r4imv- mww>  | 'Ut/'/J^UlfVtt'   HW>W   *d��to**l��^��   jU>   ?>>\<A?i s^_H��Jrtj,JtSiMU*  v*] K ,Wv<m mw&- <W.?W      ^H4j/A^ 4* #��#4?RJ��L  |!   0    W^v    ,1 u>UUl  fl 'iOl{v    Will    *lt,fl>>    J.U*    ,1 Ui>*^**^*     - .  JJt,.w-���i��       ^^��-> i*v���� lifP >it��e  ��i  nnutsUM    ��� .  ^i<��V��M; -#��*��� Js*i��#��>j*. 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U ..vi\H��i��r; ..((cur.itiivv, vin;i-' {iu:'�� tn'uss  ri( lMl-i,lnir|,,Uv>k-,(   ,,<���   H,    ���..,!���   i,    it|lt��.'<l<t.'(,'il|j,    :,i;ii   '   I   ilHir.'MfH  U\i\<     .WMIll'JIV     .\'l   '��i(lii<:;ii     ��,'    lil��n    "JM W!)IJU1-|    'it    ijivi!' i  "���Miiri'   '.Vvvji   lit.i    v,')m',;i   v'.'MvtJ'.Ki   vw   uliiimn'i.tiii;'   ,��'!-  ;.Ui;i*nm"   iUVftlv,ii��;:, .i.-A^I' !l��l',   <MH1H��('i;' H1 ;J'M VJKI! f   iltivn','!  ,Vl.!,iUlMt (lv I'tWV ,.Uil,MtU*.��'\|l .��!ti'��M.tfl. .v-UUC'l'^,' '(IM,   ���*.��!���-���->    iff'!  ;ui\liH����(<  !i\'iu   .'i'iw.uh,.   MJ1 ,^,>'>,','!.i'.iuu.1  ,'U��*   ���vnrwi'    s^i'ii'i  >\iii'iMivc. (j.iiv mhiii, iniminfv /��ii otmniirr i��v -\\\% ti',��<b   ��> ''  ���jii    i.i'   v *    ��ii;it   '...Lurb '�����(���!: ���  ^r.uu   a: i-uiij" :*.">.;'   *"*>   ��r-  rtf   /i��U.:v-    *">���.   y.��:   tnp>   not  And MiwV'ANwt-rhroiu-ch rov  j ���I'.-.'   '?!t(��H, !r.,i',i  J,'.,;.;.;-, 'ava'ilahh?  H; !V^.''tiik;t.'"1<'H j 'Ion;.* Jinn* Wc  --rf"-",'��r'v7-���������}rviT".^' '^uv'iVr.o'"s!i(it  '" ('''.<>. ii;!.iii.y'ti >(����� i,i ' more prof-  J T/y.ZAZX.'')^A^A.Am. AX ^r $,mw 4w i   ;-'"', ^M,,'IV* "M,"H' '^"^^^..t^^.^: 'i,w*,:....":  K,'f:^iT;7 rTw"^'^^^' ^*^?>irfj V;Wir  !   r'*v' u"- i,v' "vm*vV ,Im *��^,tt ^,1" >"v;w'.^  i,<'.'���,,.,,',*.'  ''V''   '^X   ^'''^ArtvA tf*)   AW  >*ftkvAi     "<  ���<'��*.iiiU��<H.t .01 Au.Hm   ).,M.:trtMVw tf 1l.iv   n't   v,��  ���U'..;Mf  W>'.V  |i,   $��>t'  (JH^v.lMl'.IMV   ���,��*��,'  jM.UIdl   ,WU��,v'  ::'U':;yt...  ���>��*   v  nj-ciii  :;���; w: h"?,\rt.s  f '.r' W'ilk'in  i!.;'.*..  S'."t-virKi i^r >ntr��<lucmn 'hi'  i^wnAfM,    >'.*m    60    Cauiitllans  >',;*,, **i/i, ."v-ver   heard   of   tho ���  ''���i'V��i|-->i.off 'Md' coniVv.*', nvn\r Ihat  '��,*;." ftri"'. ,:'nj>."..'i..nn,\ uf i( wi'i'c  i  Jjif,My,: tpff Jhr nv.'u'!;.  .V*".��* _ '..3f''aa,iw*rt'l it. j** a liivy, oi.'  ��vi<f.'r i.rm 'l'!)c;i'k><l "'samo.vjH'ro  ;.��� ��."��c, ��;y.ut ����f U>r.daii,. proh.  *,W> cb>f to h'4rkin��hnm Pal  *��e. ,V* amid ,mh\ in our  ?uj��3'a eye, fldorly cl(��rk�� and  *-*'*w��' rasi-U-r craftsman n\nv|nK ��li.\y<  Mwnlirij: ,o,.irv  lo peaceful i.iiv> in .'foe, ^vovirts  - yr-afv"''"-" '''������".���'������"������'���:-'"-- '"'���" ""  Whvn r.Miv on the ux->f *,i��ij'  wines .on thc *hoa%' ���'���'''  Will I'ntii im  K*v h*cl>, Jt*>m?  nMv\* niiuv.  Atomic Courtesy  -t;i,Vt IflcoSikn.  lo MiirtOt iho ��tn.plc .itom  ,M| tttiHtKiiiii ..S'v"rt,% inifiil  Nv��\N  (111^   kl.,>  'Iho Ai'imu nuy  Koiuin Iho v'omplimcnt,  '(' M .iuu.(v  J|..v ii:^ ��,<1 ��r;v* .��( Aiuv,iu,-I ilrtii " ���*!����� iM,_ 57 _].' ^"T ",V",'K "nv'  ��t,..i.^^i.���... ,���  ...,.���  ;.,..M.;;^.Z  *>'ul   tho..,n*'wty .intorior.  ?MMUhA*_Wfri.n("Ml**v��  #r>v ��Uwty mxwm*!A. lW'ifc''r��ii^S  "'"A!��' "t   |l '  on bawkr hats and carried tun*  T-  I7mm Fnr��*  '' ���M*'(w<n>��wnii.ni>i>imwm��.iii.  , , A/, // t��tll* hf j/ont nmhtrUtt  I'trt niti iiw\ ti*+'U ih fit*. t/M0n .'���!"* ttHf h��i*. in  f,.fi,- .,'-'!/    *Wt/fl if     l',<i*   It   >i'H, :.ll i '/����**     /C/'>'J|    'J|f.  /'"/���'"    ���^A'*   ��/*   4V'   f>����>7/*  * j/fiH*tH��rti   trhl-'U, ll^/>ll>  (y;  ���tinnhtny dU it .i/h ..l  //i*4hnnt ^mVi'I f<wW ��f(*<  /' . tittitlft UtiftnAf  Gibwni, U,C, rl��ht, yu'h know,    '  i Your. S3 * 2 Yc��r��, 19  3 Yonrn $13     .  UJS, uiiul ItiiuiMii $.1 30   T j^-y. J ��.,�����**���**- JJ^.     "Mi_,^,   ,  **��� _ U  if lioMWrtwmj'-        /n. nCivr   ���T  po  . ���**���'?  The Sechelt Peniorob Times-, Wet., April 7, 1965 Pbgc S  Ddyis' Ottawa Diary    <  By Jack Davis, M.P2  "OPTING-out" js an unfortunate phrase. Coined by poli*  ticians and picked up by the press it casts a heavy  cloud over an"'important Bill which is now before Par-f^  liament. This legislation governs'the payment of grants*  tr-grant^ designed to hold the country together; not to  provoke its falling apart       ��� ���3  Conditional- grants are grants should be changed. The pro-  with strings attached. The pro- ���}_���-��. cun���,A ����� *��,,.__�� *-  vraces have to meet various na- vnc*s sbould h* fvite<* *?  tional standards if they are to ��P* mto" broad ttew fede��4  get their moneys from. Ottawa, programs. They could run foif  But���and here is the rub���con- many years. And only afte:  ditional' _rante ape paid^ to^ the they^have-bec6me-an integt  ���provinces so that they can car- ��� -*,-,. _ -.. ,-t, . -.  ryrout programs wnich are P-^ ��f our national life sho^  really within their own jurisdic- #"& be turned over to the prov-  tion, Ottawa got into the act inces *�� finance for themselves,  because ii had the money. Had After  all  there ih a. yitmmr  Low cost power  HYDRO Manager Bob Normington, left, and Distribution  Design  supervisor  Eric  Kensch, study their new map of the Peace -and  Columbia  River  areas  from  which large amounts of low cost power are expected to lower costs even more during future years.  mpmrnmummaamummssmmaBt  Wny Electric Heating  in so many more B��C.  hos.es this* yegr ?  run iww'Wiimji  *.A"  fc^Uirr*"-"  h ��& 1t��> IJ f ^M^jy^  'tlA  tjJUJitf. i ii jf'H _M 0_n_* '        <' t ff * i'l iiffi iff '  ,H  1* ;Mii  Wfey JQ<*etr4�� .BsAttng';  in *�� swrcrjr _tcr*J_,C.      V>Itv���  V.1 'Ml I *-" ��� > ntw,  Move to electricity  should equal that of last year.  the provinces had enough money they could have launched  the programs in the first place.  The   straightjacket   imposed  by our Constitution fthe BtfA  Act) is iat the root of the pro--  lem; Certain powers are given  to Ottawa: others to the provinces. But Ottawa, on occasion,  has decided to prod the provinces along. It bas set up old-  age   pensions,   built  vocational  schools and looked after the unemployed.. This -viti has- doneby  taxing everyone in the country.  And   "spreading   the   wealth"  through, special grants. One of  the conditions attached to these  grants   is   that   the   provinces  must make a careful accounting-of-their- expenditures to Ottawa. - ���*  .   Parliament's  current legislation deals with 17 programs���  -programs which are well established���programs    which    the  provinces could not cut back if  they wanted to���programs like  unemployment   assistance   and  hospital   insurance.    Others  which can be turned on and off  are   to   be   kept  in   Ottawa's  'hands. The stable ones, in other V  words,   can   be   taken   on  by  provinces like Quebec. The remaining   70���those   which   are  variable-���will   continue, to  be  run and paid for by the nation.  Canadians who react to , the  ideas of opting-out generally  fail to recognize the dynamic  and a positive side to the "opting out" This really is why  all of the political parties m  the House of Commons are going to vote in favor of- this leg-*  islation.  '���USE OF electricity in the homes for heating should   Further  reportwillbe  made    nature of Confederation. Otta-  rocket this year,n says Eric Hensch of the &M. Hy-   next week  ivhen final returns    W��"will be taking fresh initia-  -    ���      - . __.iv._*>-__.   A_.           >. .1 tives. It will, move in on other  dr.o. Recently announced' rate reductions pave the way   will be made  and 'Mtanapcr.Bobi Norminton appears to agree with di-      shipment of books has been  rection of the chart'. received   from   the   Travelling  Libraries division and the collection looks quite interesting,  '"Anions the books js'"a! very' interesting copy of Better Homes  and Gardens Yearbook with  many color plates; at least one  CENTENNIAL Committee > met on. Wednesday,  March uS^r^cSc^ ^ **�������' ^r^nJwto  31, to consider results of questionnaire arid also to fiction   and  detective   stories. ,"��  "un "?�����?thWore be a  discuss ways and means of planning a centennial cele- several biographies:aro.':'als6V.in;..J^fttter"of���'���pluses-and^mlnuscs.''  bttUion:'          "'""""' ' ' ���    '"', "'" '"'" ""eluded. Responsibility' will move from  As  several  members of the    proceed  with the  Library-Post <��� the provinces to the nation and  ..committee ..wished   to   resign,,   office a�� a-Centennial project. The    Canadian    Red    Cross back  again,   But  Ottawa   will  the flrsl item of bu.siness was    This   is  to  Include  Improving Blood   Transfusion   Service   Is always be on top of the situa-  Roberts Creek News  ,,... v.,'.v...,' ���by Florence McSavaney  fields of provincial jurisdiction.  A national health plan is one  example; grants for research  institutes or the building of a  second Trans-Canada. Highway  are others.  So, while a province like  Quebec may opt but of sonie  stable and well established pro-  the appointing of a permanent    the, grounds  so that  the two   unique among, similar services    tion  committee.  Afler much discussion it was  finally agreed that the,execu*  live: of the Community Assoc*  'inlion would serve In this capacity, with the power to appoint new members as it be*  came' ricccssriry or advisable.  Mr. J. Korhes will therefore  ho tho new chairman and J. U.  ��� McSavaney, .originally., chairman will now serve a.s a mem.  bor of the committee.  Subject to approval of the Na*  tional Centennial Admlnlstra*  (Ion,   It   linn  hoon  decided  to  lots, will be suitable as an ev* throughout the wprld,  cntual rccreatipji .centre, ���H.  was aiso tentatively decided  thai'- tho celebration, which is  a compulsory part of any Centennial Project, would take tho  form of a sports day and picnic, method of raising i money  for this was Ipft up to the com*  mlttctt,  Ued Cross canvn^sors Irave  been busy in tho area for the  past two weeks and returns  have been encouraging, and  although the quota will not be  roniied,' the   amount   collected  Meanwhile;   our   terminology  ave you  ever wondered  ........what the different  Life Insurance  plans ase ior......7  ........wliafthey -dbi.jj.fi  ........how much they;  In other words, you;  wanted to know about.  Life Insurance.   This free  booklet tells you about-.  It.  i .I,   (,.. . i  Just phone us'or  mail the coupon below  and we will be pleased  to provide you with  the booklet.  ���'.-������ ���. ;v:' �����t-! surtees''       ���'���������'  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, SechcH, B.C.  Phone 885.2065  rttaiM Mnd aa�� a 11��� ��op��r ��*  "What you Should Know obotil  Utm tn.uranc*.**  Nonu,,  ii  Achlrtn,.  ��  FRANK E. DECKER, D.O.S.  opt6metrist  BAIL BUOCK, GIBSONS  Every Wednesday  Tor AppoSnJment 886-2166  THE HOW. DAN CAMPBEILL  Will hold a public meeting in the  Legion Hall, Sechelt  wttii^nw^wwwsii^*-^^*^  !*W*����M.*4i��tM*w��*��*W*i**  iVllW^i^*��^si=^|��V��*��***^M���s��*"'K^i<,^  , APRIL 9 al 8:00 p.m,  The mqating will follow a fact finding tour of the  Peninsula by the Minister, accompanied by  ;       ,AArs. Isabel Dawson.  [V2r. Ron Haig of Gibsons will chair the meeting  EVERYONE WELCOME  5  h  f  t  V  ff  *'���  y  J  V-'-  t  '.  1   ���  I>  ..  \.t  v;:  i  Ai  4  i  !  1  ������>"  ����� Page 6 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 7, 1965  Squaringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  SETS IN order, came the sound of the caller's voicfe  over the PA system, and the Sechelt Promenaders  turned to see none other than that great master of patter  and singing calls, the distinguished caller from the Gibsons Squarenaders Club, Harry Robertson.  By   the   grapevine,   I   under-     ��� _________  ley came and got my equip*  ment, and with the help of my  taw Peg had the PA; set iip  and ready to go; When Harry  came in they just handed hint  the mike, he took it and with;  out hesitation proceeded to call,  which in turn filled the floor  with gay square dancers. Needt  less to say I went to bed and  slept soundly knowing that the  Sechelt Promenaders were in  good hands. By the w3^ Harry,  stand that the Sechelt Promenaders had a wonderful evening  and that they also learned a  _ new round dance called Change  in Me. This all happened on  Sat., March 27, 1965. You see,  I'm a week behind, each* square  dance due to deadlines and  such. However, I would like to  thank Harry Robertson and his  taw,.. Deanna, for taking over  on such short notice, putting  their best foot-forward, and giv*  Spring in the air  DISTRICT Librarian W. W. Dober's spectacular leap  draws admiring glances from student's of Sechelt  Elementary School. Opening game, Of the softball season  saw Grade 7 students trounce the staff in a fast action  noon-hour game.  Special brief . . .  Chamber suggests  more  THE EXECUTICE Council of The Canadian Chamber of  Commerce has told the Royal Commission on Bilingualism and Biculturalism that a higher degree of bilingualism in Canada would probably contribute more  than any other single factor towards improving communications between the twp founding races i and wider  mutual understanding.  In a  35-page bilingual  brief,  the-cha_nbei_(said4iorvlii!PPliAtry    such  fb have, two official languages    culture  eloes ^not necessitate each .and. -should. be  restrained.  Due  to  every   citizen   being   bilingual,    the racial origins  of the  pre-  and by fostering sound growth  and development throughout  the country.]  ���That both English and  French be taught in all schools  in Canada, beginning no later  than the third grade; that an.  adequate force of well-qualified teachers of both languages  be ensured; that eminent scho-'  lars be asked to collaborate in  an effort directed towards reaching some measure of agreement on both the facts and the  significance of those parts of  Canadian history which tend to  arouse! and ^win^^ raB^s^  tagonisms. 1%e brief said, "We  believe that no denominational  regulation should affect the  utilization of the language-  teaching force."  ���That  ing  the  Promenaders  such*- a  grand evening.  The round dance enthusiasts  of the Gibsons Squarenaders  met again on Tuesday night  and came up with two new  rounds���Salty D.og Rag, a lively number, and Tammy, a relaxing waltz. Round dancing,  by the way, is part of square  dancing in most clubs and according to the material I have  read on the subject, is classed  .above.ballrpom dancing, ^  see, this is quite an achievement. Nice to watch, too.  I haven't heard much on  square dance activities from  the Powell,River area. If anyone knows what's doing up  there I would appreciate .any  information available so that  I could spread the word around  these parts. After all it's about  time we made a trip up to  Powell River to renew old acquaintances    and,   meet,.,newv  did I ever thank you for doing  the honors that night? Anyway, '  I sure hated to miss that dance.  You know, when I sit.back  and think of the good#u*mes  Peg and I have had since we  joined the happy throngs of Ihe  square dance world, it simply  makes us ��� wish that we had  joined square dancing at a  much earlier date. Oh! even  sooner that that, so I leave you  with this thought in mind,  SQUARE DANCING IS FUN!   ^  Sechelt Auxiliary  instant bake sale  THE regular monthly meeting  of"the: Sechelt Affi^liary to St.  Mary's Hospital will be held  on April 8 at 2 p.m. in the hospital. Donations for the "Instant Bake Salel'will^ be accept*;  ed,from 1:30 to 2:tJy*jf.ia.  at   communications   me^kujtrje dancers,  I  dia^e^tofiolM night  to  the brief ^d4n | free country 4an4ft_feibl#^^^ W** ��"   *   -**-Th,  **  io^gg^'fevDec  remember^;  3, I960���The Squaremv  as Canada, no element of    the   basis   of  partnfership^ev f** came up .agam  ojomour  ;e    of    whatever    origin    tween the;.two*<founding races'-:h**PPy throng. 1 had a bad case .,  rt   _p  rpS^T tW?$    and, thus Vcbntribute^o. & wide- '.^*#>e flu and ��I knew that Har-  There  should   be,   however,   a  high  incidence  of bilingualism  among   political,   civil   service,  business   and   academic   lead*  ers.  It  is  inevitable that  the  proportion   of  French-speaking r   ......_..  $an~_&fisd$MbotJ?spe_ik English <�� placed in the'way of their en  \;  spread understanding.  ���That in areas of the country  where  there  are  substairi- *  tial numbers of both language'""  groups,   all   candidates   for   a  Federal Civil Service /post that  be so, but no fblocks should '*��'<*entails vdeaungs^ with- the  ptttiM  ponderance of the population,  the basic facets of the cultures  of the two founding nations will  In; i964n���more .than 150,000.  clinical tests for the Rh blood*  factor were carried out at Red  Cross laboratories in Canada.  This is a free service available*  ry   was   poming,  so  our   good    to  expectant   mothers  through  square dance friend Walt Doo-    their doctors.  -.,-,. *.'��� 1 =,���,....,_���....,,.., __���,���i_j__���_��_:   undoubtedly   continue   to   pre  vail, and it is desirable that, it  must be higher than that of  English-speak ing Canadians  who speak French.  The brief was presented by a  delegation headed by H. F.  Hoerig, chairman of the executive council. The brief itself  was prepared under the direction, of; G. P. Keeping, Mont*  real, i. chairman of* the chamber's special committee on bilingualism   and   biculturalism.  "The rpot of thq problem lies  in the belief held by many  Canadians that th^ principle of  partnership   between   the   two  richment or of the enrichment  of the country as a whole by  infusion - of characteristics of  other cultures.  "In our view," .stated the  brief, "this is a field that calls  for no internal regulatory measures other than those prescribing the official languages of the  country arid those designed to  maintain an orderly society."  Referring to "economic implications," the brief said the  preservation of the French  language and its historical associations, being unique in the  lie be required to have at least  a good working knowledge of  both French and English; that  it is desirable that all federal  deputy ministers be fluently bilingual; recognizing that the  foregoing is a long-term goal,  that, in order to ensure in the-  interim that both language  groups are authoritatively and  efficiently served, there be  made available, in all departments, an associate or assistant deputy minister who is fluently bilingual. ���  iNSURANCE IS ONE THING  RAGE ANOTHER!  ��� ��� ���  Insurance of  every kind  Improvements and the rite in market  value moy have "upped" the valuation  of your home . . . above the coverage afforded by your present fire insurance  policy. Review it with us!  J. H.G. (IJim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY - SEE J. D. FOR SAFETY  Phone 886-7751 Gibsons, B.C.  founding races which was en*    Western hemisphere, is an. Im*  visaged at the time of , Confederation has not been main*  ;a;od," said the brief. "It is  vital tp national unity that  there be no justification for this  belief, In striving towards this  objective, It scorns to us to be  of prime importance first to  recognize,, and then to rectify,  portant economic asset. Good  business management demands  the interchange of personnel  between various parts of the  country,  It is necessary that business  management keep under constant review its policies touching on bilingualism and bicul-  !nny  fundamental  distortion  of    turnlism and ensure that they  tho spirit of Confederation that  may havo developed as a result;;  of the quite different picture  Canada now presents compared  to that of one hundred years  ago."     ,  soun TOOL'  ! The brief went on to say  there must he established and  accepted by leaders In all parts  of Iho country a clear under*  ��-fltnn(llng*of-thc-hasl8*of^pnrt**  nershlp and there must then ox*  1st on the part of those leaders  a willingness,, lo, tho point of  enthusiasm, to bring about a  country' w I d o .understanding.  Such a decree, of understanding  is something that will only bo  achieved over a period of time,  ', tho solo tcxil of Huccess beln/j  education, both of the youth of  country and of the adult popu*  Jntlon,  Jn a section of biculturalism,  nro at all times fair, and reasonable, Concern may be expressed that further/ develop*  ment of bilingualism, hy adding  to the costs of doing business  may prejudice Canada's ]c6m��  petltivo position. '  VWe find, in these lncr6aricd  costs, no reason for concern  for Canada's competitive position In either "the domestic or  ���forelgn��*-morketi*,-*~fltated",��*lho-  bricf,  URGE EFFORT  Among recommendations:  ���That every effort should bo  made by all Canadians to stimulate and maintain a vigorous Canadian sentiment and to  promote national unity. This  can be achieved by pracllcInK  and promoting understanding  of our fellow Canadians, by  stressing our Canadian nation*  allly and not our ethnic origins,  HOMELITE XL-12  WORLDS LIGHTEST d^ CHAIN SAW  The fabulous lightweight Sqws now  at The Chain Saw Cenrte and at the  two Sub Agencies -Redroons Red,&  White Market arid Gibsons Aotoz  motive Ltd:  "V.  Cut 12' logs in 10 seconds. Thc new  XL-12 weighs just 12 lbs.  AT YOUR  Sft��hw�� k*w&* fc�� !����jm 4F��*������i t8J��  PRUNING AND TRIMMING���Tho XL-12  xlpa through 4" limbs In 2 seconds,  makes It an cosy matter to keep your orchard and ihocio |rcc* healthy and at*  tractive, You can carry tho XL-12 right  up Into a tr<�� and roach distant limbs  with llttlo effort.  Complete with 16" Par  and Chain ,,���,,,.      CHAIN  SAW CENTRE  TRrTftrmw  $184  Wilson Creek, B.C. - Ph. 885-2228  FOR THE BEST IN CHAIN SAWS  ,A j,  ........n.,f  A > Wilson Creek notes
—By Mabel Wagman
HAVE YOU a yen for Chinese food? How about a night
out on the town with a Chinese-dinner and ah even-
of dancing. Sound good? Well join us at Wilson Creek
Community HaO Saturday, April 24, at 7:30 p.m.
Widows Self Help Nyion'Factories? Two and a half tons of
nylons keep them working,for
only one month. By the use of
the nylons -they weave several
types of fabric used in dress,
scarves ^nd linings. •,
Let's put forth an effort and
make this "a worthwhile project
by ■ saving the used nylons
which would be normally
thrown away. Any of the United Church women will take
them and they would then be
sent to Korea.
A house - warming party,
combined with their 23rd wedding anniversary celebration,
was held at the new home of
Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Stroshein,
March 27. Sixty gnests attended including ' two cousins;
Merle and Darwin Johnson
from Seattle and Chehalis,
Washington, brother and wife;
Mr. and Mrs. Arby Kercher
from Vancouver and friends;
Fred and Bridgetta., Seeman
irom Vancouver, The group
contributed towards a cabinet
which was greatly appreciated.
Many thanks goes to Mrs.
Yvette.Kent of Sechelt, convener, who also wishes to
thank everyone who put forth
their effort '
Don't discard your used nylons! Did you know that with
Ihe use of nylons the Korean
widows earn a living at 'The
The March, coffee- party at
_the Wilson Creek Community
Hall turned out a financial success. Many grown-ups and
children came for the noontime coffee break and lunch.
Roberta Betts celebrated her
8th birthday on the 27th, of
March where a party was-held
in her honor. Guests were Kar*
en    Spencer,    Janice    Furya,
Debbie  Conroy,  Pamela^Wag-V
man,'Phyllis Humphrey, Margaret Gibbons and Kathy, Mar-'
croft/ -    >      ' -.  -
^VISITORS a  '     ;   '
Z Guests at, the .home 'of; Mrs:
C.-A. Jackson recently were1
'Mr.''.and Mrs. -.Roger;* Green "
irom North Vancouvac;- Canon
T. Bailey- and Mr Bob "Cross-
vley, from .the Anglican Theo!-:
ogical.College. a4UjBC'.
Visiting at the,home of Mrs;
P. Ritchey Sr, was Mrs. George
Wright from Whit*. Rock: Being a long-time resident of iWil-
son Creek she visited many of
hfer friends here.-'  ''.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Minor from
Regina, Sask., past residents,
of Sechelt, were visiting at* the
home of Mr. and Mrs- T. Ritchie of Wilson Creek, ahd also
other residents on the Peninsula. "
Mrs. M. Mills from Victoria
was visiting here recently at
the home of two daughters, and
son; Mrs. L. Higginson, Mrs.
Bob Keeley and Mr. George
Newsham. A birthday celebration was held at- the Keeley
residence in honor of Mrs. Caroline Keeley, V where Mrs. M.
Mills, relations and- friends
were present,
The Sechelt Peninsula TfmesrWedr/ApnT/, 1965 Page 7
Sechelt Bowling Alleys
- ,r
''  „ - .      ' '■     •^•by Eve Moscrip
™E P^UOB-AK&ES- Captain. Mj»y Ritchie, edgiid,
A    £?* Vid Johnson team- for the senior school chami£
ipnshn>. Mary's team consisted of Jack Goeson, Linda .-
McKinnell and. Peter Yates.  * \
U£XSt%i-i    t k      ™    6K* Etta Do°tey 604 (266), Red'
Buckskins:    Earl. John,  708    r_ihin«m* iwr/-««<« . r**w ■>
(309); Lloyd Jackson ^24.(244),     Rotaason m &6h	
Carol   August   5*7__{241-t"Edu    TenPins: J; *
Mixed:~ Doreen   Mullen   49#
Paul 542(209)
Ladies: Jean Robinson 621
(260), Betty Laidlaw 641 (313),
May WaDcer 252,, Etta Dooley
293, .Dorothy Smith 650.-   ,     r-
Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte 70S, Eve Moscrip 252.
Pender: Bert Gooldrup 621
(280), Isabel Gooldrup 594,
Dave Scoular 629 (298), Dennis
Gamble 719 (300), Charlie Hauka 735 (282).
Sechelt Commercial: Lawrence-Crucil 679 (314), Dorothy
Smith 669, Norma Gaines 252,
Ted Kurluk 676, Matt Jaeger
650, Don Caldwell 646 (280),
Sam  MacKenzie 684.
Sports Club: Hazel Skytte 783
(354), Dorothy Smith 271, Tom
McCourt~298, Lee Hughes.254
• Howard; Carter 682.
Ball & Chain: Jean Robinson
(177), Reji -Weaver 549.
Mens: Eric, Antilla 540 (200);
Leo^ Johnson 530 _(20E);-ButclT;vr'
Ono:5i4,(213)/Sam MacKereie
547/Dbtt'Caldwell 519 (201).    *  '
Iteafily _Bal@E_
Evelyn Hayes
Above Port vfBce
Cutting and Styling
Tuesday to Saturday 9-5
"Your Stairway Ta
'   Hair Beauty"
Phone S85-SS25
aid f
ewd and 1^e§M x^Ammr bmmrmss
—i—rriiM.ii   ,
Chtsm $®w Cenff"£
Wibon Creek
Deafen for P.M. Canadian - MeCalloch .
H«»*l_« - Pfa««r«Bd S»ai Cbote Saw*.
Parts and Repair Service
Telephone £85-2228
Y*o«r Peninsula Centre
for furniture, Appliances
Sofm ond Service •
Ridrier's T.V. & Radi	
Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777
* .*      .'
Calls now
Of^HdpEtiics ^^ikm:.
■,^* •**■ f «*•
tr_r J i
'? Super Kemtone
Phono B8S-$533
"'.♦•• \"A'Ai
■y, ,,   ■^,
ICff »f0&
■■■,■■'  STORE     !
^sitt^^WSjesaa^^^tiif ****»«**»■
.   ■ ., , ■ ■■■'■ -if'. ,.•■>.....,. ,   ,. ,.
• Phono §89-2058
' fiV7&&^&ii£Jf?£RfOJ?   ' .
r, ,
*¥V* ■ '.^.''y*^.)S'^'^W*»*.'»l**Wft^i.»rtrt.,>^**.Ml-«'^M.^iW^^i*hWi'.i
elene A
Conveniently located across from
; Ken'i tacky Dollar Store
Phone ©Q6-9S4I « QINons
top quality
'■-:'fA'-A^'' XAA
ixmm toigb
...... ^ x
]    Why Shop Out' Of Town?
»i" >
,n      'I
}    J      l ' t   t >^".
.      t        .       in.      .
"1 '" Poge 8 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 7, 1965  Balloon popping  CROWDS thronged to the Gibsons school hall last Saturday and everyone from baby  to grandma had a wonderful time Sherry Endersby tues her luck with the darts  and Rov\ Chnst'ansen thinks he will try hi> luck, as it looks quite easy The Elphinstone students did a tremendous job organizing and operating the booths, which  weie busy all day.  Shoeshine girl  VICKIE Lee Franske was kept busy with hei shoeshine  rag at the Elphinstone students' Marche Gras, held  ^   on Saturday   Mr   Walter Morrison enjoys this unusual  service while chatting with his wife  and  Mrs   L   C.  Chamberlin  Not just oil . . .  Lebanon offers much  for compact country  BEIRUT���THIS compact country, tucked between snowcapped mountains and a bright blue sea. is the plush  playground for the Arab world An oasis for oil-rich traders who roar in from the desert in their air-conditioned  Cadillacs, Lebanon is a place where the pursuit of pleasure is an around-the-clock affair  The boom which began a decade ago ss still going strong  Sheiks from Kuwait and Saudi  Arabia   continue   to   pour   bil-  Toy toss  ELPHINSTONE; Mardi Gras provided lots of fun for the  youngsters who enjoyed all the fun of the fair. Tossing rings are Willie Barnhart and Bill Skellett while  other youngsters share the suspense.  /r  \'':^V.,-V *'-;:.i.1''"**��������*��' '       service was on S  >5w_*_h^\ -r-.-."' "-   ���,    Cremation   follow  Sechelt social notes  ���With Your Neighbours  A VERY lovely crotched table ved rounding out an enjoyable  cloth  will  shortly  bo  raffled evening,  by the Home Maker's Guild of Mr.  and  Mrs.  W.  J.  Mayne  Sechelt1 Indian Reserve. It will have relatives with them for a  help swell the funds of, the hos- few days. '\  pilar and was  made and don* Mr.   and   Mrs.   Evans   and  a ted by Mrs. Francis Gibson of lovely daughter Trudy Jo, from"  Seattle,'formerly Catherine Joe Gait,   Ontario,   Mr, ���. Ijpvans'   Is  of the Sechelt Reserve. attending the Radio ' Broadcast-  Visiting   Sechelt   and   renew- ers Convention at the Bayshorc,  ing   old ,. friendships,   Mr,   and .Vancouver,   and ���, Is   owner   of  Mrs.  Bob Minor and daughter Radio Station CFT.J, Gait, Ont,  Carol, guests of Mr. and Mrs, ,     Mr, Evans Is nephew of Mr.  Neil Hansen.               ' W. J. Mayne and son of Mrs.  Visiting. Mr, and Mrs, David ���'. A,  Evans who was a resi*  llayward are Mr, and Mrs. B, dent of Sechelt for many years,  Crowoll of Makust, B,C, a very Mr.  Bert  Bond,  General  Man-  lovely    sj<ot    on    the    Arrow ager of Radio CFTJ took part  Lakes, in, the  convention  and  had   a  Another oldtlmer  pnssed  on ^W days in Sechelt. Mr, Bond  n   Vancouver,   Nancy   Blower, thought B.C. & Sechelt In par-  formerly of Wilson Creek. Llv* tieulnr, was a wonderful place  oti there In aboutifW,,survived:   and imonds: lohiivoVliis holi*  by her husband Frank. Funeral d��y�� here next year, a dinner  Saturday,  lions into the stable banks of  Beirut Real estate values have  soared as one glass-walled skyscraper after another ha_ risen on the coveted coast in and  around  Beirut.  So great is the demand for  space at the hotels that the  325-room Phoenicia, under the  'management of the Intcrconti- I  nental Hotels Corporation, a  wholly.Qwned subsidiary of Pan V "  American Airways, is adding a  25u-room arjncx.   .  Since the,opening of tho Pho*  enicia in 1903, this M-storey  hostelrey, designed by Edward  Stone, has bcen a meccn for  travelers in the Middle Enst.  Any night of the week tho ho*  tells the scene of glltterliv^rei  ceptlons attended by heads of  state, Arab princelings | and ���  sultry Lebanese beauties In the  latest styles from Paris.  CASINO, TOO  Another setting for tho high  1 life Is '.the, Casino du Lilian;  built at a cost of $4,ooo,0(H) and  larger, so they say, than Monte  Cnrlo. Games, of chance run  nonstop from twilight until  dawn  in  three  orhaUi  salons.  Wistful pup  THE MAttDI Gras had every thing, even puppies for '0fAthoCMon  solo. Leslie Harris holds up a ctjto little pup for a st,   Hilda's   Anglican   church  prospective buyer but brother Keith is not quite sure was well attended A many sub*  Hint he wants to part with the little follow "The puppies Jf^W^ussed which wore" on  aro part Boxer and Malmute and the breeder Mr, Harris of^Tmul Mrs. %Xm7  Cremation   followed  Several of the s  shine Rebekah I  the homo of Mrs.  sons where a start was mndo   Mrs,  Phil  Gross,   Mrs,  .1.  A,  on the Rosettes, for the float   I'-vans iittended, Mr. Bert Bond      Mbm(I(1(1   ,  'nrnclo.                    ,                   and enjoyed tlio sing song a* ��f ''�����>����''�� '^��Hs a innv bun-  Mrs. Margaret Glbsonrotur* , <�� dinner, Mrs, Emily Evans ' ^^[J^mm^ i��  ned   from   visiting   friends   in   <>'. Q��H, Ontario dollghiod Iho J  ,H,,"S?���,,1'1', J'1."' ��\Vll\t"  Olympln, Washington,                  i/uohIn with i...,. H���i,..���u.i ..u... >'<l'<��''>�� Bay of Jounlclus be*  restaurants,  one serving west*  ern and Iho oilier oriental faro,  !^.'ai��rt!^^**W.^a��M*W^\'^&#B^  offered a half, share to the students,  Washington,     guests with her splendid ��ing, "  'Z^^oT,     IK  Interesting   meeting    Ing,   especially . tl>o  duet  with KronchTlMwn        rv^-lho  rxffiwTurS!    Ml% Mm C"m: MA <��r���wn ���p by  s    Anglican    church . Oscar Nlomeyer, tho architect  It. Is estimated that more of Brasilia calls for botch and  than loo.ooo women knit, and cabanas, marinas ami swim-  sew for iho Canadian Red mlng pools, tennis courts and  Cross art members of tho Wo* �� c��l<l<* ear linking the const  Smith, Refreshments woro sor-    men's1 Work Committee,  ���������oo poflo 9  \ The   Sechelt   Pen.   Times,  Wed., April 7, 1965 Page 9  i"  ^*tt��*il^ri*iertl*'B(it!*��'l��*J**lit(|i'  .1.   SONNY SOUTH  Driving range  soon in Sechelt  WHAT could well prove the  forerunner of a  golf course  in the district, is to be launch-  ��� ed shortly in Sechelt with the  . establishment of a driving  .. range,   to  be  located  on   the  property lot 6, surrounded  by  Cowrie   Street,    Inlet,    Toredo  and trail.  ^,^i..I^,caX,bwsirtessnien behind the  project are Prank Parker, Ber-  ' nel Gordon and Norm Watson,  who have signed a lease with  the owners,  presently residing  .���- injGalifornia. -^   _������_,_  The property was recently  re-zoned for commercial use  and intentions of the owners  were originally the construction  of a motel. It is understood this  project has been temporarily  shelved with no indications at  present as to when it will take  place.  Work will commence almost  immediately   on  final   clearing  and cleaning up the ground & &\  drainage is to be carried out  in the swampy areas.  Mr. Watson told The Times  today "we feel that in some  small measure we will be providing one of the badly needed  recreational* facilities, sadly  missing at this time in the district."  by AL SONDISRS  MORE   ABOUT   .   .   .  Lebanon offers  '���from'rfiJige~8J-''' "���-���-������'--���-������'-"*      -���  with the hills.  Private investors, encouraged  by the tide of tourists sweeping  orr4o the Middle East from Europe, are pouring millions of  Lebanese pounds into both sea-,  side resorts and * mountain, retreats. Th<? towering peaks of  the Anti-Lebanon range are less  than two hours by car from  Beirut As a, result, - the Leba-  non has a great appeal for the  Sun and Snow Set, addicitcd to  swimming and skiing on the  same day.  There are no fewer than four  major resorts in the land.  Most fashionable are the snow-  fieids above the fabled Cedars  of the Lebanon. The Cedars  now boasts an assortment of  accommodations from luxury  hotel to a youth hostel set up  by the Club des Chalets.  MUSIC TO SKI BY  There are also hundreds of  ski lodges, available for rental, two .stereo nightclubs, a  swimming pool and skeet shooting range. What is more, there  are three ski-tows, and a chair-  life to hoist skiers up nearly  10,000 feet for a superb view of  the Kadlsha Valley right down  . to. tho sea.  All of thes*o frills  make the Cedars comparable to  the classic colonies in' the Alp\s.' -1  The government has allotted  ���������funds to support hotels and inns  in the mountains and widen tho  road between Beoharre and the  Cedars. A good deal is also being done to develop other ski  areas such as Laklouk within  an hour's drive of Beirut. Lak*  louk now has the now Shangrila  Hotel, n number of chalets, a  swimming   p.0.91   'and   tennis  ���courts, Amonk many Innovations are Bombardier', ski scooters and loudspeakers which  broadcast soft music on'tho ski*  lift. The theory, no doubt, Is ���  that the strains of a Viennese  wall/, aro good Ior tho equilibrium,  Visible   from   Beirut   on   a  clear day hi the"Farays skiing  Tiy��itro"*witir"*rii^snowncidr  above at M/ar. Skiing on this  long sleep slope is possible  right up until Iho end of May,  The Farayn-Mzar Hotel has  just been completed with two  dozen do luxe sidles, a bowling  alley, specious restaurant and  snnek bar, A 200��bed hospital  ifi going up, so thoro Is novshort*  ago of beds, Since Faraya Is so  close to Beirut, however, many  skiers with a picnic lunch oomo  out on Sunday morning and ro*  GRUBBY  BY V^ftRREN SATTLER  GRANDPA'S BOY  THe^E AR�� My  USHreNlMt^ *3A02  , AMPMyFAKlcyf  fOOTMORKx  ^  wim*  by BRAD ANDERSON  THOSEi  THE  SAirs^i  j%?   ���������"'  I (m gEEMN* j  - IUVm#4 H SmA VnM ,-:  - -���''������   lUtwMr-). H. J.       ^i*  LITTLE, FARMER  j*'. t: !��.'.'X  bysp||ti|EK?ERSON  POPS  ��� ; ���"  ��  \    1       '           '  /���EL A**-  ^fc  ������ ft  0  v^Hk/)  by GEORGE WOLFE  l-**Spyr  RURAL DELIVERY  by AL SMITH  1'L.L PET VDU #100 I CAN ,��*-!  GO OUT AND &AS A LjlON,J^'  in ten, MINUTES/  H-^tll^Vt��,'*^^M'*'*"^'l*��lV*1��*"-*'l~-''"',_  I Wn��h��ehistvj^��Hf***t u Page 10 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 7, 1965    Department Concerned  size  appears on  SUBJECTS of concern and interest to salt chuck sport  fishermen were aired recently iirA^i&maver at a  meetiiig of the B.C. Advisory Committed ��8saltwatisr  sport fishing.  Early morning mishap  DEJVER of this small auto escaped with minor cuts.  -However his passenger, Heather Lang��� of Sechelt,  was hospitalfeed5 with a number of cuts about the face  when the vehicle left the highway before ending up in the  ditch near Roberts Creek at 12:20 a.m. last Saturday  morning.  The Reader's Right  Letters to the Editor must cany a signature and address, although a  pen-name may be used for publication.  time wrong  E<fitor, The Times:  Sir���In the last issue of The  Times I was sorry to see my  name above "From Sea to  Space." Anyone who happens v  to read my poem will certainly'  think me a very ignorant person. He may think the same of  whoever does the publishing,  too. -  Tins is the first line:  Four   thousand   five   hundred  i million years have passed  -1  It was printed:  Four   thousand   five   hundred  local magistrate automatically  after his appointment, .not to  Sechelt.  The article you attack so  witlessly merely gave the public that information, and I am  sure that- my one were bas suggested that the magistrate  should travel from. Sechelt to  this "outside community"' since  the people now know that they  ���again have their own magistrate. '  In paragraph 4,- I. note you  mention "the convenience of  the..police", I may- be very out  p3>f^^4ia&^__a old fashioned;- hot  .&*Wq^.fW��SW<��*^WM-*"**M=  jvxse doesn't ��BKe sense;- as  trroe was fixe theme all through .  the piece. I certainly wish this  icfoardT _e- corrected in , some  jyay. I. often wonderhe��w*1hi3.  sort of thing happens; :< there  jifray not be many people who  woyld notice it, but there are  r*" me, Fro sure you'll agree.  ^<iirs.> 'VERA LOBB  One opinion  pditor, The Times  V Sir���If for your editorial  j'Facts before Bluster'1 you  pad acquainted yourself with  a few very REAL facts which  |iave been occurring over the  years VI doubt if youV would  nave written it.  |. For your information, Pender Harbour had resident magistrates long before Mr, Johnson came to thc Sunshine  Coast, He was appointed to.  apt for this district until such  time as our late magistrate  could be repUced,  ' Mr'. Wittelsteadt was appointed in 1958, six years ago. The  magistrate In Sechelt and the  police kuew this, but until com*  paratively recently most local  pases  were  taken  to  Scchdt  fnd .the accused were not In*'  ormed that they could be tried  ere. The general public* in this  urisdictional -area were tinware tnat'�� great deal of ex.  ense, inconvenience and frus*  ration of having to travel to  ectielt -covjd have-been ayold*  d, The trials' 'of local cases  hon.d havo, been taken, tcr, iow  The '  Winning Post  WningRoom  t      at Ole's C����T��f  WILC DE OPENING  AT EASTER.  r Phom* Fot Reservations  885-2046  are the police not .employed  by and assigned for the protection azid. convenience of the  public any more?  to- the-vctame, paragraph��you  say that* ''the onus rests with  the accused"; since when? Are  we living under Napoleonic law  as in Quebec, or a free Common law rountry, where a mam  is innocent .until he is proven  guilty, and has rights until  guilt is established? The onus  .in this context rests with the  ' police and the Court.  K.  E. :JEHMAIN  Most hospitals have the recovery room in the wrong  place. It should be next to the  cashier's office.  The meeting was attended by  Municipal Engineer Mac Campbell, who represents- the Powell River-Sechelt area on the  committee.  AccordingtoCampbeU>many  com mittee members���including  Campbell���expressed concern  about the apparent lack of herring, in their district.  CampbelT^lp^dhally fburid  last summer the number of herring locally bad decreased  considerably from previous  years.  However, it was pointed out  at the meeting, this could be  an anomaly.  A careful study has been  made of the number of herring,  and the research board at the  Nanaimo station findings show  there's plenty of herring���perhaps even too much of it.  LIFT LIMIT  Therefore, it is  the board's  opinion  the   current   limit  on  commercial herring fishery can  *be Lvfted. '  There was one important  recommendation from delegates in regard to herring���that  the? commercial herring fishery  he banned from areas known  to_ be salmon groraifo.��. VW  Iffany    committee    members  ��� fee} that a number of- __fanon  is being caught in herring nets  and  never released,. thus  reducing the salmon population.  Department of fisheries* representatives  promised to^ look  s into this.    . ,V ^aAZAAaAA'aI  DepaHJenent-V itei^ia^^^  also disclosed, ttiey intend fo.  reduce   |h> 0#;- ilirait  irom  eight--which ��� was; composed -of  four ,. JWfe&TOi*:: .TKS^J^^ ^  ' to^d^-'four.^*'^':":"  .< PIJW IIESTitlCliOW      < 'i^iAi  According  to  Campbell, :'$&;  department is going t* restrict  the commercial salmon fishery '  at certain times of year.  "The' department ��� feds these  proposals are necessary in order to increase the size of the  runs," Campbell pointed out.  "They are also concerned  because the sjfce -of the fisn is  decreasing���salmon used to averaged eight pounds; , now it's  only a six-pound j average.  "The way they look Vat it,  sports fishermen should be willing to do their part; that there  should be �� eorUihwertt in sport  fishery.  "But I feel that this in itself  is not going to help too much���  what will help ��� is if; they enforce these regulations/' Campbell, added. /"And they say  they will enforce them."  Campbell admits he would  welcome ideas .and-proposals  from Powell River district and  WELCOMES  IDEAS  "I would-be happy to discuss  things with anyone having ideas on sports or commercial  salt chuck fishery," he said.  "Matter of fact I would urge  anyone interested in these  things to get in touch with me  as soon as possible."  The    meeting,    the    second  since the organization of th e  advisory group, was ehaired p /  W. R. Hourston, director, of fisheries for Pacific Area. With  one exception, all members of  ihe committee attended.  The committee reviewed problems affecting the maintenance and development of the  salmon resources In fresh water areas.  These include tfce effects t>f  logging,, gravel, removal, pollution and other Water*us"e projects upon the fresh water environment.  Ways of assuring that major salmon spawning areas be  preserved are to be explored  with' the appropriate government departments. ��v ' ���  The need was recognized for  long-term studies dealing with  the -effects of patterns of forest cover ���removal upon the  capacity of streams to produce  salmon.  Because of the major problem of pollution, the committee recommended the establishment of a program-working  party to review pollution studies of various fisheries agencies.  Tfie Sechelt Peninsula Times  j <  PAPi&if  Eoch week pictures and  news of your  its hopes an<H dreams, hews of your  neighbors, shopping news from your  loco! stove* . . , all these are in The  ' ' -, '���-"���..*��� .-*.. -t*-v:A-' ������"' **   ���  .,-���.*.'���**... S*. '��� ������'*��� ������-'" ��� '���     �����-_-. ( *_  Times- Moke use: of you* paper;. . . sup-  port<it^ becoming a regular subscriber.  You'll get it r_gu(arly by convenienMnaif  delivery.  ���CUP THIS COUPON ���  Mb. 3  ���Yes^t'^riiketobeQ refiMlar subscrib��r to The Sechelt Peninsulq  Times and supptort my' community newspaper.      <������   < ���, ��� .���; ���  ^Enclosed is cheque   D   M/O   D   for $ :   NAME     ADDRESS ...  PLEASE CHECK:  New D     Renewal D  Suburiptton Rates:  I year IS - 2 ycart %9�� 3 yeori $13  MAIL OR BRING TO:     '-\  Sechelt Penhtaiila Timet, Bom  181, :  Sechelt, B.C.  =__=  1*mm***^^  SPECIA  Of*  TIZEN  C7'  e ^/irried  !  0  <^to^r��s*^iMi*wW-M>W**Eto��i^^  Trife Times is pleased.to- offer a Special Citizen yearly subscription rate of $3;00.  ,    ' ''        '  v> - .i .   '  Who is a Special Citizen? i  (a) You are or person regularly residing in the area from Port Mellon to Egmont,  wnnovr amor income wan a pension, nor, exceeding $ i y5< per month; or  (b) You are retired, and not in receipt of regular income over $175 per month; or  (c) You are registered for assistance with the Sociof Assistance Servicet  Confidential application cards may be obtained a? The Tames  office, Sechelt, B.C.  -*tJMtr��i*ti��V)W"*W��M:��|��* Jfei&*_s��--��_- ����*__*_Wa*sn^a*tfU>!f^^ .ftfci **�����*��� (X ~wt**( �����_*av��^..v��.^^  ,;d^hi^_V^f NV tsB-n&lfsX)* t-irtilt <��_^wi,~^, t-fiiV ���. ��������  A   W.'  Stock Car Club members  *Zf,  pldn Pender drag-strip  YOUNG lads ot the Pender Harbour area enthusiastically working toward formation of a stock car club  are receiving equally enthusiastic support fromjiiamL  ���^dtriis-wh0_axfi-imprj^  1  vwllihgness to wo^k to help therriselves.  The  drag-strip  will  be  built    ���i ������   on the 30-acre property of the    bale   was   scheduled   for   ^Vpril  navv-disbanded   Highway   Com-    fourth,   .     -  munity Club, which is situaled^^^A-numbei-of-aiauTfs^hav^f-."  Questions  CHARLES Bedford must have been a tired man after patiently answering hundreds'  of questions while the children viewed his shell colllection. From left are: Rene  Lizee, Kelly Allan, Trevor Swan, Tony Evans, Johnny Branca, Isabel! Martinez a  nd Bernard Hoefsloot.   .  in Kleindale, near the high  school.- The Pender Harbour  Fire Brigade, trustees of the  property, have given the boys  permission to build the track,  with the understanding that no  cars will be allowed on the  property until the club is properly organized and members  insured.  Members of the committee  set up to attend to organizing  and receiving memberships of  the club are: Sandy Hately,  Dave Mills, Dennis Dusenber-  ry, Allan Wallace with Walter  Ibey as treasurer.0 The club  will conform to the rules and  regulations laid "down for^ such-  clubs. Committee members  have consulted with Corporal  Nelson of the  Sechelt  RCMP.  Membership fee is ten dollars, plus 20 hours labor in  preparing the.strip*, One stipulation been set't>y the committee is that anyone who /hasn't come in at the beginning  and helped with the work, will  not be eligible for membership  until the end of the first year.  Preliminary work has been  done in staking out track  roads. This part was simplified  by the existence of old logging  rftads' 6n" the site. A clearing  fered to assist in the prepara-.  tion of the strip by donating  work with machinery. Others  with experience in Car Clubs,  are assisting with advice and  information.  In Waiting  ��� . . Let  The Times  Classified  Make You  ^Money!  The Times  Phone  885-9654  Pi-  WfWlfVWWVIIVVVVWVWVWWWMWVWWVWW**--*^  Concentration  GRADE one and kindergarten children fascinated by the  display 'of sunfish, coral and shells, listen to Mr.  Bedford's talk. Four boys on left are Mark Grey, Scott  Rodway, Wade Goesson, and Len Page. The little girl is  Colleen Connor, ��  G. A, Bedford ...  Marine life lectur^  thrill for students  HOLDING the attention of over 100 children from kindergarten to Grade 4 for almost one hour proves jwst  how fascinating are Mr. Charles Bedford's lectures oh  shells ami marine life.1 ������~���~��� ^  Mr. anil Mrs. Seahorse, who  are really a form of fish; Mr.  Seahorse Incubates the eggs  laid by the mother, in his  pouch, and ejects them when  hatched,'. From the time of  birth the little seahorses are  independent feeding themselves  on minute organisms,���������T/hcy al*  '"so'"'met'"the pipefish which is" ���  the flr.il cousin to tho seahorse  Many other interesting stories were told, the children ask*  Inn questions and viewing, the  precious collection after the  lecture, The seahorses will hold  a   now  interest  for  manyj of  youngsters as a result of  the lecture.  Mn. Bedford who is a member of the Maiacoiogical Union  of America (Malacology being  the science that treats of molluscs which are the inhabitants  of shells) started his collection  in 1949 and has won awards in  many exhibitions, A sunburned  veteran of tho first world war  whose intense interest in his  absorbing hobby helps him overcome ill health resulting  from injuries received, Mr.  Bedford is always-.willing to  take time out to show interested people and youngsters  his vast collection.  Announcement  ���J!'.I ���n���"'.w.i<:>��ir,/i r;bru.' Sjoivii ���>��      '���"   ;;';';'    '������''*   'J-   '���'���>"������     i-  ������������''���Z::  ���_;,���.���'��_       .'J-Jiyc fj'.w. 'tiui  jr.-'I  ,���  PARK HAIRDRESSING hds been sold to Corry  Penson  of Vancouver.  Corry will  take over  April 12 and I know she will receive the same  welcome I received five years ago.  I would like to express my sincere appre-  ciation to the people of Pender Harbour for  their patronage and many personal kindnesses.  Rosemary MacLellan  Last week this well-known  conchologist (conchology being  the science of shells) exhibited  part of his collection, which Is  1hc largest In Canada, to Sechelt' Elementary School, child:  ren,  Shells from nll parts of the  world were displayed; far the,  children to Inspect and they  learned of thc slant man-eating  clam of Australia which may  weigh up to hoc) lbs,, the cones  of the Phllllplnes whose sting  can 'bo fatal as a snake's and  how tho ��� Him urchins aro good,  to cat,  Tlio children ignzed with awe  -nt*'llhe���''|fl~ttilntitn-tcetlrofrthe"'  ��ea urchin which Mr. Bedford  had carefully exlractcd and  mounted and were told of tho  many varieties of starfish In  the local waters,, Many star*  fish were there for thorn to see  --some caught in the process  of regenerating arms which  had been oaten by other forms  of marine life, Tho starfish  themselves'prey on shellfish,  opening clams by using sue*  tion, ',"    '  "  Thoy woro told Iho slory of  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod,  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. BOpin  - Ted Farewell  t    %  m x  ���iito*#jasiifY**W*"*!i��*,i*J'-*B'*1(  ,*,.,,,.��� Page 1% The Secheh> Peninsula Times, Wetf., April 7, T94S  'S**  Egmont Eye  ���by John Duniop  THE HONORABLE Dan Campbell, minister of municiT  pal affairs in the provincial government, will pay  an informal visit to Egmont on Friday, April 9. He will  be accompanied'by Mrs. Isobel Dawson of PoweE River.  ' Mrs. Dawson was Social Credit    candidate   for   Mackenzie  ' Riding in the last provincial election and is an untiring worker for the betterment of our  entire riding. We.-in-Egmont,  have tried for years to interest fiie Government in developing the Provincial parksite at  Skookumchuek rapids and in  making this great, scenic attraction available to the motoring pub'c. piotkularly to  the tourist. We would also like  to see our ri>ad extended to  Doristcn. Last, but not least,  we would like to Sfee the residents on the North shore of  our community enjoy the "same  electrical service that the rest  of us do. Mr. Campbell will be  glad to meet and talk, with  anyone concerning our requirements and will be available at  the Punlop residence from  10:30 to 11:30 a.m. You are  cordially invited to drop in.  In  order  to  famiUarize  Mr.  Z Campbell with our location and  tot better enable him to under^  stand our problems, as outlined above, both he and Mrs.  Dawson will be taken on a boat  tour of the area through the  courtesy of Gene Berntzen,  proprietor of 'Egmont Services j  and Water Taxi'. This trip will  include the Skookumchuek rapids, Doriston and a circle tour  of the Egmont district waterfront.  For the information of Pen-  _r-der    Harbour    residents,    Mr.  Campbell will  be  at the Pender Harhpr  Hotel  about 2:30  p.m. on !|lfe same day, Friday,  , April 9.  Keep  May  22 open.  This  is  the date of Egmont's tradition-  ~r     ; :  speeding one-eighth of our national income on Health and  Welfare, a shade less than: the  United Kingdom and New Zealand, a little more "than Australia and the United States."  TAis is not a complaint witiv  tiie _maunt of money spent by  our governments on Health  and Welfare, as long as the  benefits are received by those  w.io are in need of them. In  fact, tnere is a considerable  gap between present welfare  existence and a proper standard of living, a gap which  could be greatly reduced, at  no increased cost, by weeding  out ue thousands, throughout  our nation, who have come to  look on welfare as a way of  life and something to wnich  taey feel tuey are entitled.  ���An accident to a motorcycle  rider on cne highway, near tae  7 isies Drive-in, resulted in a  double trip to secflelt for Tony  Sauuuer on April 1. Tony, .wao  was returning to Egmont af-  ter visiting Mrs. Nellie Mi?  Keague wao, we are -sorry to  say, is stilt confined to the  hospicai, arrived at the scene  of tne accident seconds after  it happened. According to a  companion the injured man  wag thrown from his bike when  it, somehow or other, left the  pavement.  The two men, both from .Powell River and each on motorcycles, were returning from  Vancouver when the accident  occurred. The injured driver  was placed in Tony's car and  rusiied to St. Mary's Hospital.  He recovered consciousness  al May Day gathering, about before reaching their destina*  which there will be more in- tion, but, according to Tony,  formation in a future issue. In was suffering from a badly  the meantime this is a xemin- bruised. head and, possibly, a  der to our many friends on broken left shoulder. The  $he Surishine Coast, who fenjoy names of the two men are not  dancing, thiat Carl Nielson and known at time of writing,  his 'Sunsfet Gamblers', of Van* .  couver, will provide the evening's entertainment, commenc-  ingr with a floor-show at 8:00  p.m., to be- followed by dancing until ? a.m. Remember the  date.   ��� The Canadian Chamber of  Commerce   has   releasee!   data  m  . *?  M0%  /..  4  **$* "   ' f-4_l_? i  r  _Ci_    A**  /!**��- ,  >-Ai  ���"X r*  JH  _JL��S  new orancrr "formed  CHARTER members present at the first meeting of Selma Park Branch 96 QAPO^ ^Baekvrcw from left: Mr.  L. Turner; Mr. Harry Hp, president; Mr. Wm. Haley,  first vice-president provincial board, who presented the  Charter; Mr. Edwin Biggs and Mr. Roily Reid lsj vice-  president. Front row: Mrs. Geo Batchelor, "treasurer;  Mr. Bill Coffey, secretary; and Mrs. Edwin Biggs.  Newly formed ...  Selma Park Branch 96  OAPO receive charter  FOLLOWING the election of officers Mr. Harry HiJl,  president of the newly-formed Selma Park Branch  96 OAPO, officiaHy_reeeived the charter from Mr. Wm.  Haley, first vice-president of the provincial board and   customers,  president of the Gibsons branch  The  meeting! Election of" commit*  tee members will take-jDJace at  the next meeting Xo be held at  2 p.m. April 22 in the Selma  Park Community Hall.  GibsonsiJvC.Wr  thrift sale  DON'T miss this opportunity to  snap up a real bargain���good  used clothing, complete outfits  for men, women and childr,ep.��  Jewelry^to^ brighten^ up s tired  costumes. Books, china & white  elephants. Gay plants ready to  go into winter drab gardens.  Coffee and  cookies  to refresh  Annual Fall Fair  set August 20-21  PREPARATIONS   are   already  . underway for this year's Fail  or^bd>e^i%,s!!^iu^ ,,sr^-^vhi^ocst,-oiihha-'  ���u���* !,. n* ���u���i n���^JA. ,�� �����     no^ yet Deen decided, it is how-  that is of vital concern to ev    ever expecte(1 t0 pro;e an evm  greater success than last year.  At a  recent  mcctirigi of the  fh  ery taxpayer in the country. It  is a comparison in government  expenditures on Health and  Social Welfare expressed as a  percentage of national income,  the information being derived  from the Department of National Health and Welfare ahci  is as follows:  Tae sequence of figures are  for United States, Australia,  Canada, United'Kingdom, New  Zealand in that order.  1949.60-5.5.,    7.3,    8,0,    11,9,  33,2.    , J062.��3--8.O, 10.1, 12.5, 13.0,  M.O (preliminary figures),  In other words, wo are now  Fall Fair Committee 'in Gibsons, it was decided to send  letters' to representatives ot  the various groups asking them:  to participate,  A further meeting Is planned  for .this weok and a full meeting including representatives of  all organizations is .scheduled  for April 26 in the Anglican  Parish Hall,  Gibsons,  Air, Len Wray has been appointed president of" tho com*  mlttec and Mrs. G. Clarke secretory,  meeting; attended by  38 people, took place in Selma  Park Community Hall on April  1. Mr. Hill read the minutes  of the last provincial board  meeting which mentioned the  granting of the charter to Selma Park and the annual convention ta be held'ih:?^naimo  June 17th and 18th.  j- Selma  Park will  be able  to  i send a delegate this year and  ! any member is eligible to attend and participate in the activities but only the delegate has  a voting privilege.   ..��  Many questions were asked  regarding charter trips and  rates and if the twinkle in some'  of the members eyes is any indication there is no knowing  where our .senior citizens will  ���be| found during the summer,  months.  Elected executives were Mr.  Harry Hill president, Mr. Roily  Reid first vice-president, Mr.  Bill Coffey secretary,. Mrs. Geo.  Batchelor treasurer Mrs. F.,  Yates and Mr. Oliver Greer,,directors.  Charter members' are' Mr.  and Mrs. Harry Hill, Mr, Bill  Coffey, Mrs. Geo, Batchelor,  Canon Alan Greene, Mr. and  Mrs. Edwin Bi_gs, Mr. Roily  Reid, Mr, L.' Turner and Mr.  R. G. Cooke. The late Edric  Clayton also extremely interested   in   the   formation   of  this  branch.  Canon Greene was absent as  he and his wife were about to  embark on a trip to Ireland, a  letter written in the Canon's  own inimitable style >Was read,  apologizing for his absence and  stating that he hoped to be  worthy of the organization. On  his return in the fall, he will  once again devote his effort toward the establishment of a senior citizen's home-  Mrs. Wm. Haley, secretary of  the Gibsons Branch was on  hand to help Mr. Coffey with  the clerical  work  at this first  All at. Gibsons United Church  CE Centre on Friday, April 9  from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  NEED A OfcR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111   - Ted  Forew.ll  jMOonnonflne*nooo^^  t*  Typewriter Repairs  Your typcwiitor cleaned, oiled, ad|ustcd,, and, new.  f ribbon installed for only $8,95 ython you bring It  to The Times. (Mechanical repairs or parts aro extra  ���you will bo advised of any extra cost before any  work Is done unless we aro instructed to contrary.)!  Adding Machine Sorvico at same rates and conditions.  THE TIMES   SECHELT - PHONE 865-9-554  JQQfl  OIICE  M_-_MIM_-n^  |HSn Rhodes  DOCTOR OF  OPTOMETRY  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.,  Will bo in Socholt  MONDAY,  For an appointment  for eye examination  phono 885-9525  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  DATE PAU  ;��� This free reminder of coming events is o service of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phor^e Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for free listings, specifying -"Dato Pod'f,  Please note that space is limited ond some advance dator  may have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder"  listing only and/cannot always corry full details,  April S?-10���7:30 p.rn, Sechelt Elementary School, P.f'"*'  A, Family Night.  April 9���8;00p.m. Legion Hall Sechelt, public meeting,  Speaker Hon. Dan Campbell,  April  9���Thrift Sale,  Church U.C.W.  10 o,m,-l   p.m. Gibsons United  April II���Trap Shoot I p,m, Wilson Creek*club grounds,  April 27���St, John's Uh'ltcd Church, Wilson Crook Spring  Tea, 2*4 p.m, Community hall,  Selma Park  Across street    frorA Store and P.O,  2-Bedroom House  Pemb, Both. $5,750, Rental Terms, Low D,P.  . H, Gregory 885-9392,  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY and INSURANCE  Wharf Road SiSj^K^^saftfe?1*^ iVViA*  i  ���**-" ii����n    t  Round about the town  ���By Ed Green  I HAVE often heard it rumored that my old friend Maurice Hemstreet has so many fine qualities that he is  sometimes called saintly. This is probably as it should  be but I never realized just how saintly he-was until he  described how he and his Squarenaders danced on, or  was it in the waters of Porpoise Bay? This is a very  heavenly trick if, you can do. it because apart from  Charles de Gaulle nobody else has done it for two thousand years. ��� ���_     gazine a storjr for the simple  reason that the story you' did  sell them happened to be in the  -right���place-at���th%rWght���time  and the very next month "might  sree a change in editorial policy  or the editor might be fired. In  this bitter game of dog eat dog  editors list high on the casualty  rolls.  How much cash will you get  for a story? That depends on  the magazine. The top slicks,  like the Saturday -Evening Post  "have a sBdingHcate that runs  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 7, 1965 Page 13  chancy. It might be the best  book���ever���written;���butr "the-  printing and distribution is an  'expensive business so book publishers are very, very cautious.  Despite their long expe^ence  they have no more idea of wh^t  might become a best seller^  than you or me., That well-  known sizzler, Peyton Place,  .was hawked from one publisher  to another until at least one of  I know, I know, there will be  people who willV quite rightly  say that Maurice never said  any^such thing but theyares the?  folks who take-such things too_  litFrallyTliKelBe stern old lady  in the store one day.  We were at the checkout counter turning in coupons for  some catchpenny gimmick or  other when I remarked: "And  if I win, what do I get; a Mu  handed trying pan or a jnibber  handled floor mop?" This old  lady tapped me on the shoulder and said quite briskly,  "Young- man, you can use a~  frying hand with either hand  and a rubber handle on a floor  mop, if there are such things,  would, be entirely uselessZ  Well, you learn a little every  day    and    to    be    considered  much for.the mechanics.  When your brainchild reaches the publisher it will be  treated with scant courtesy; especially if unsoUcitedr���^and  dumped on what is called the  "slush-pile." Here a "reader,"  and I use the term loosely will  scan it and if the first paragraph doesn't hold him you'll  get it back fast. If it passes  him and other reads it will  reach the editor who may, or  may not give it the final okay.  If he does he will put a vou*  cher through and you will get  a cheque sometime within the  next 30 days.  This    acceptance    does    not  mean you can go cut and order  a new car on the strength of it.  Despite  your  best efforts  you  may never again sell that ma-   __,^_^���     them  "took a chance"!- on it.  from $750 for your ___t^accep- The rest is history. But not all  tance, $1,250. for ..your seconds-books are -best sellers; some  and $1,500 for your third. If of tSefir_e_it-_ven make it the  you are a nationally known wri-    first or second time out while  ter with a big following _ihe  sky is the limit. Before" you  rush off to buy a-^ typewriter  and start to bombard the SEP  with your stories, you must  consider that your offerings  will be among ihe ;60,000 manuscripts per year submitted to  this magazine. Any magazine  of any reputation at all will  receive at least 3,000 manuscripts a month. The average  rate paid varies from $150 to  $500 for lead stories by unknown writers; higher, "oi  course for writers with a reputation.  Getting a  book published is  still others, "sleepers," that is  to say, they have been written  and" accepted years ago but  failed to jget anywhere, will  set the reading world afire,  like Fanny Hill for example.  In this age of paper-backs  there are about ten thousand  titles issued each year and  what will or will not click is  anybody's guess. Many paper  backs are reprints of former  best sellers and enjoy a big  sale at the lower price.  you do overcome the usu-  ai hazafa_-"and have a book  accepted and published don't  get too excited. You will prob-  from the publisher, anything  from-$400to-$500 if you-are an  unknown, to as much as $5,0000  if you are famous. Royalty-<*on:1  tracts vary but you will probably get 20 per cent.  You will be well advised to  have an agent to handle your  work and for this he will take  10 per cent. A good agent does "  not accept newcomers and the  really successful agents, those  who do the big business by inviting the editors to weekends  at Miami and so on, are highly  selective and will not -waste  ftheir Vtime-withVanyone' without  an established reputation. -'.������.  Those are a few of the Vbare  facts. Remember, the sale ��f  one book or one story means  nothing. Even this is not easy  and the more you write *he  harder it becomes. John Steinbeck, the eminently successful  author of several best -scalers  said: "Each time I sit before  my typewriter and look at that ���  -blank page I am appalled; I  am afraid. I do not think I will  be able to finish what _ must  start.''  something the same only more   ably   get ^an-advance  royalty  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  young, when I am nearing the  golden age of three score .and  ten, by this ancient bit of brisket was an entire university  education intone lesson.  It stilt continues, to amare  me how so many people, who  should know better, really believe that a swift and easy  way to riches is to have a boo.t  or ev^n a slory^.published in a  big magazine. This is brought  sharply home to me the other  day when an item in the SP  Times announced that one of  our accomplished ladies had a  hook .published. Jhe immediate reaction to this is that she  would .-now belong to the pastel mink and 'Cadillac .set and  would shortly leave to take up  residence in ' a penthouse in  probably New York or Hollywood.        *        "���'   A     *  Nothing could be further  from the truth. Let us see ho\.  this works out In, actual practice and you cah.r-rst assured  that this is the real, glamor-  dim ming facts from one who  has had Jong experience m the  racket, for racket it is in the  last few years.  Writing is hot the simple je��  surely business it appear.r to  he. It is a profession as much  as a '.lawyer, or a doctor, if yoii  'a'r.clQ"becoirie a' .successful wri'  cause once.' you sit dawn be-  cause,.,'onece,,you,,sit down be- .  ���fore tiuit blank "page" on your  typewriter nobody on earth can  help you, Rvery word, every  .sentence, every t��� paragraph , Is  a product of, your mind, and  yours atone. Nobody can think  for' you.   You   are   strictly  on  V.your.uwn. ,Z,..,,...,.., ....:..,-,..���.���.������ .-.,.,��� .,-,  ������IJul,'' .some people will say,  "some of these stories or books  read 'so' smoothly that there  can.'l lie mush to It.'.' Take u  .seeoiul look at one of tho.se  '.smooth' .stories. The rules call  for the entire story, principals,  lime, plot,etc, to be all within  (he first .pane, A really pro.  fesslonal writer will pack all  of thai into the first paragraph;  every word, every sentence  earryiiiM tho story' forward at a  lant hut unnoticed pace. It will  build up and sour like n rocket  until the very end when'It. will  plunuo down In a slralght fllz-  zylnn drop thnt leaves the rea*  d'or hrenthless but unUsfled, So  Corvair Monza Sport Coupo      Chevrolet Impala Super Sport Coupe      Oldsmoblle Deltq 88 Holiday Coupe      A general MOTORS VALUE  At your Chev-Olds dealer's now - it's  i  ���* &  ���i <*  '���jrf;  :&  ��*��yt��*l+^^li'W^mWi^V*W��>W,iJ*:%*il(��  NEED-ACAR?-  NEW or USED  V'    .try '.���'.;.  Peninsula  Molor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C."  fh, 005-2111  - Tad  Faro well  ld**ts��titai6Wl(i<iSiW��^IS^  8 great names to choose from  Here's whoro you'll find great trades. Right now your Chev-Olds dealer is paying top  dollar for good used cars. So come on in, Here'a where you'll find the groat travellers. Here's your chance to make a great deal on the beautiful new Chevrolet, Chevelle/  Chevy II, Corvair, Corvette, Oldsmobile and Olds F-85. With immediate delivery in most  casesi And here'a whoro you'll find plenty of used cor bargains tool So why shop!  around? Visit your Chev-Olds dealer. Trade today and travel away in style!  It's Trade 'W Travel Time... At Your Chovrolot-Oldsmobilo Dealer's Nowr mum'  AUTHORIZED DEALER IN SECHELT;  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT PHONE-885-2111  f* Bo two to eoo pononw* on tho CPC-TV network oach Sunday. Chock your local llstlno for channol and tlmo.<>  -  if  _;  ����.  t  I  I;  |"  I  1  $>  t-  i  I  I  #  1  I^^^^S����^Wtf"J<��S'MW>*^*^V^'^  "*���)' i \  n  ***>{.  A%  \  Page 14 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wew., April 7, 1965  ���-^sF/ Cs&ktftC ZX$m& Vs*s*^<  w"_��      * *��\*��,  JiAJ   <*  To be raffled  MRS. AMELIA Craigen and Mrs.  Sarah Paul display  the crocheted tablecloth made by the former Mrs.  Catherine Joe of Sechelt. The cloth is to be raffled on  April 9th, proceeds going to St. Mary's Hospital.  B of M letter . . .  Big spending program  planned for this ye<  THE LARGE program of capital spending planned for  this year in Canada should not put undue strain on  the .economy, according to the Bank of Montreal's Business Review for March, just issued.  However, the  B of M  warns     ^r   that if acceleration of the program were to take place;, as  seems quite likely, it could exert pressure on prices and the  balance of payments.  The B of M notes that if capital spending plans are achieved, 1965 total outlays on construction, machinery and equipment will amount to about  $12.3 billion, .almost 14 per  cent more than in 1964.  "This large increase will  follow a 15 per cent rise last  year which brought total public and private investment to  a level that exceeded the previous peak in 1957 for' the first  time," the bank states and observes that,all regions of Canada are expected to share in  the increase,  INCREASE   POSSIBLE  The B of M points out that  those capital spending plans  are subject to change, It  noles ,,past experience .shows  that, when business slows down  some of the projects included  in first estimates' are deferred  or "stretched out" during the  your and, when business ox-  pawls, the estimates are often  exceeded by a wide margin,  "Last year's estimate at this  time Indicated, for Instance,  that capital expenditures would  climb 8 per cent," the bank  tttates and recalls that expenditures actually rose 15 per  cent as business activity continued atj a high level throughout the year,    ���  "Thus, | with business conditions continuing buoyant the  projected increase of nearly i<l  per cent for 11)05 may well bo  exceeded,"  penditures now planned for  1965 could represent about 25  per cent of the gross national  product this would still be well  below the peak percentage reached in 1957.  "Furthermore, as the (official) survey points out, productive capacity in the investment  supporting industries has  grown to such an extent that  it should be adequate for the  most part to meet requirements  of the program currently envisaged."  Memorial service  for Mrs. Dave Rees  ON THURSDAY night, March  25, after three months at St.  Mary's hospital Mrs: Dave  P.ees passed away. She was  born in Exeter. England, and  moved into Wales at the age  of five. There she married in  1903 and left for Canada in  1907. bringing her two little  girls along, settling'in Fernie  and going through the Fernie  fire in 1908 which practically  demolished the little town.  Owing to ill health she made  for Vancouver in 1917 and from  there left for the Headlands  district here in Gibsons in January 1945. She was active in the  co-operative movement and  other organizations. For years  she presided over a very active  group called the Womens* Service club. Among other things  they enjoyed working toward  getting scholarships for high  school students and she was  never happier than when mining with the scholars at their  graduating ceremonies. She  was active in the ' Rebekah  Lodge having joined in Fernie,  transferred to Vancouver then  joining the local lodge,  Her winning smile and witty  The  bank dbserves  that  the  Economic     Council     estimates    sallies  were  much enjoyed  by  the average annual  growth  of    her miiny friends. Members of  capital spending would need to  be 0 per cent to achieve its ov-  er-ail target for the economy.  "If, therefore, current investment plans are realized  and if prices do not rise markedly it would appear that in  this area at least the perform*  ance of the economy is so far  matching the target set by the  council," tho JB of M review  concludes,  her family were constantly nt  her side for the, last several  days' when she finally passed  away in her sleep. Her body  was transported to Vancouver  for cremation,  A memorial service was  held,at-3. p.m., April 3, at Gibsons United Chu. re h, Rev,  YY. M, Cameron and Rev. David Donaldson officiating/  ^ff////f//////u///////////f//i/uf/ff/m////m////m/i/fi//^  _> o  PRESSURE ON  PRICES  "At this stage of tho busl-  news cycle, when total activity . S  4ias beori expanding steadily for    8  ovqr   four  years,    ��� '---"--    ^  of a 'program of  ludo  ijilght oxer  prices' as well a  Earnie Silvey  Fish Buying  Station  EGMONT, B.C.  Dealer in all Fresh and  Frozen Fish  !��U1i**��t**h*iWii|hS��*i  ����.ltisMl'M<^M!��i��W*^Wr^��**l��^^  s,   acceleration ^  [)f this  niagnl* fe  rt  pressure on S  ��    ��*.. as on tho bnl- S  ance of payment,?," the ,n of S   '  11 Mates, ^   .  ���-���   Especially to Fishermen:  Drop in and see us when in the  neighbourhood - at Egmont, B;C.  Former resident  helps hospital  CLOSE    to    many    people's  -hearts -is���*ke-^wel&mi__if -St,  Mary's Hospital and perhaps  one of the finest examples of"  this devotion is the beautiful  lace table cloth crocheted by  Mrs. F. Gibson of Seattle, bet*  ter known in Sechelt as Mrs.  Catherine Joe.  It is roughly 20 years since  the former Mrs. Joe left this  area but the many hours she  must have spent working on  this tremendous project, indi-  ~cale how often~her thoughts  turn towards home.  The cloth is to be raffled on  April 9, the proceeds going to  St/ Mary's Hospital and tickets  may be - obtained- from Mrs.  Melanie Joe, Mrs. Sarah Paul,  Mrs. Tillie August, Mrs. Amelia Craigen or any member of  the Sechelt Indian Band home-  makers'  club.  The Times  Phone 88.-9654  ^J  Travel the wide road  to success this  Easter  and the season through  in our smarter suits,  coats and  all you  need.  style, and  Pick your  color  .  .   .  leave the rest  to  us .  .   .  count on  us  for  better  looks!  nut,  ...Mho,,*, capita. .*   ^mmmmmmumiimiimmmMmmmmmm%  For that  immaculate  look it's  -MORGANS  MEN'S WEAR  SECHELT, B.C,  Phono 885:9330  i[S<WA**"��*��n��l��f����(*��t��  ,-      f   ,, ,.|.��.*l*.+,|r-H f\W*S*>��i.-***?�� ftrja f-HjeGafc.**** ^��-��V.*i  .IV*���.-**-"*!!*1 '  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 7, 1965 Page 1&  W*r->  *>*?*,  Giamor line  DEBONNAIRE Irvine Benner,lone male in the Kinette  advantage  by  Dianne   Benner,  Jean   Eldred,   Helen   PbMps,  Water nymphs  A FASHION show on the Sunshine Coast would not be  complete without a swimsuit; Jo Robilliiard and Judy  Fashton parade, appears a trifle reluctant as he   vilma stephanson and Rachel   Chambers chaperone little Kim Benner and prove that  poses with the bevy of good looks and top fashions at   Dixon, a very nonchalant Er-   we have more than the climate to enhance the district  the close of the very successful show, held last Saturday  ih the Sechelt Legion Hall.  Highly successful . * .  Large audiance ��*>y  Kinette Fashion Show   ___M - *.��� ��.��*  onDIMr,   -    , . ...        ,   , ,    A. ��� ��� ���        show,   which   was   a   tremend*  SPRING fashions were displayed to perfection to 130   ous  project for the  Kinettes  spectators at the Kinette fashion show held in the  Legion Hall, Sechelt, last Saturday evening.  Emerging   through   an   arch-    ���������~- ������-s   vine   Benner   modelled   casual  men's wear.  Refreshments were provided  during the half-time intermission and Mrs. Vena Clayton  was the fortunate winner of the  door prize, a lovely flowering  plant of white chrysanthemums.  way of red roses and green ivy  leaves, the models gracefully  walked to 'the, end of a carpeted ramp, .beautifully decorated  in the- Kinette colors of pale  yellow and mauve. A professional touch was added by the.  carefully chosen musical selections played by Mrs. Phil Pearson on, the Hammond Organ.  Mrs. Peggy Connor prepared  and presented the fashion commentary with equal care so  that new materials and styles  were brought to the attention  of the viewers. A  ' The evening com menced with  the Kinette president Mrs. Villi) a Stephaiuan expressing  flunks to the many pcople'who  had helped tho kinettes prepare  and present the shew. Fashions  were   front   the   Toggery   and  Morgan's Men's Wear with  Mrs. Lila Eldred providing the  fresh daffodils and arranging  thc baskets of flowers decorating the ramp. Mr. A. A. Sim  had cunningly arranged the  lighting, and Lucille Walker  was responsible for the makeup. "'  '"��� Tiny tot fashions were the  delight of the evening with Vickie and Kim Benner, Karen  Phillips and the dark haired  identical twins Xynne and Lee  Eberiy not in the least dismayed by tho spotlights and strange  jfaccs.....,.,/.  as there are only six members  of the Sechelt Branch, was  Mrs. Helen Phillips.  Extended holiday  visiting Germany  DAUGHTER, of a well-known  local businessman and a  popular employee of the Sechelt Branch, Bank of Montreal, Angela Richtcr, has left  the district for an extende'd  holiday.  Angela bid farewell to her  friends and parents last Saturday bound for her native  Germany where she will visit  Bremerhaven, Dusseldorf and  parts of Eastcrnjliermany. She  will be Wylng with  relatives  Easter fashions  NOT IN the least dismayed at being the centre of attention, under the glaring spotlight ate twins-Lynne  Judy Chambers and Jo Rob-   during her  visit,  expected to    and Lee Eberiy and Karen Phillips. They modelled their  llliard  modelled teenage  fash-    take about 12 months, pretty little dresseswith the utmost confidence,  Ions from attractive swin suits  to lovely dresses. Suits, dresses and holiday sports wear  were displayed to the greatest  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bonk Interest  Teh Years To Pay  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate -< Call 886-2728  ^s.  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  iSECUISII  ___fw_  BY OUR OWN CHINESE CHEF  WITH TAKEOUT SERVICE  AVAILABLE  a*0 iM|t>ltt^li!��jil^<MiKH^^fc4tt��l^^ wtk  CHINESE  FOOD  SERVED  Tuesday  ENJOY EXCELLENT MEALS IN  OUR COMFORTABLE DINING ROOM  ofoN DAILY i  !  COFFEE SHOP HOURSs  7 a.m.-l 1 p.m. daily ���- Sunday 8 a.m.-8 p.m.-  , Phono 883-2377  thru  Saturday  5 p.m.-11 p.m,  I v  i"  it  4  I  A.  ^ ���  A  A Page 16 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 7, 1965  BOX 155, SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  PHONE 885-2161, 885-9565. 885-4461  ">  ##*sUi.-i*JB  100 FT. WATERFRONT  Over one acre. $2275 F.P., 10% down 3 years to pay, or cash  offer.  80 FT. BEACH FRONT ONE ACRE  Good building site. West Sechelt. $4400 F.P.  40 ACRES, $6600 F.P.  Ideal for subdivision. Sunshine Coast Highway runs through  property, Roberts Creek area. ,  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT  Home cabins, trailer space  revenue,  idea!  motel site,  safe  year-round boat basin, $18,000 F.P.  SELMA PARK, REVENUE, BEACH, LARGE    /  MODERN HOME    ���  1500 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, auto, oil heat, lovely view plus 2  rental waterfront cabins. Good value, $18,500 F.P.  1.05 ACRES, $1850 F.P., LOVELY  VIEW LOT  Selma Park area, all utilities, VX.A. approved.  Exc<  TWO LOTS, DAVIS BAf  for house 120 by 150', view, close to public beach,  $2750 F.P. for both, $1000 down.    ,  GARDEN BAY, 480 FT. WATERFRONT  ,8 acres, modern 2 bedroom home, safe year-round anchorage,  ideal to subdivide, $17,500 F.P.  17 ACRES, 700 FT. WATERFRONT  2 bedroom view .homo, protected bay, frontage on Sunshine  Coast Highway, ideal resort site, subdivision possible.  $18,500 F.P,  WEST SECHELT REVENUE  ... M _ _._, m _���_ ��_������*_���_�� __-k_>_ _���_ _-. ii __. fl - _ _��.-i��*_i w 4  >-_'"_! ''"'���'''��'" �������i.'t*-jaW'���������s!��ii*wt>i(WSwslii��*��,*��.*' in-.iaaaBiiMu^iiairt^Bw'��� _^m'i*wt^^'-'i^'^-''''13itofttHw^'Bwi''-"f'-~-i .-���..-.-.  Owners cottage plus 3-bodroom revenue homo. Two 2-bcdroom  modern rentals $185 per month plus owners froo $14,000 F.P.  l^w-s��*wi>*����rt**<***'  TWO ACRES, 3 BE��RQQ/yi MOME  Nice ranch style bungalow with full basement, carport, clear  level, good soil, $8500 F.P.  1.74 ACRES,  100 FT. fWMERFRONT  Highway front, creek borders property $5500 F.P.  9 ACRES, $3000 F.P., WEST SECHELT AREA  1 mile to beach, all utilities, spring water.  EGMONT 330 FT. WATERFRONT  Fisherman's cottage, 5.31  acres, good resort site, excellent  fishing and hunting, $12,500 terms  BARGAIN HARBOUR, WATERFRONT  6 ACRES  Level, road and water, some timber, $6,000 F.P.  DAVIS BAY, VIEW LOTS  100 ft. to safe beach, trees, all utilities, $1850 terms,  kitydr  ") v#;W? * ti(A ��� v x1' ��,v v ' * ^H  .v.J( 'I'M  f.i,rl��1,V4.U  \'AA   ,��'..'\^. 4_V  ��_  i u.  . i  ��V)  T��  or  w( "[*"')Wr  f/  s6i^?VvVV?S|i  MB*'7r(      . W   "V/v/^  Vw __5____Lt /^^-.' - ^jjiii-V'-  I       I     /  ' Vj*-*��������*iSi*I|  ' .I  ',  DAVIS BAY, 2 BEDROOM  Beach across Highway, modern cottage, fireplace, carport,  viow, $11,000, terms,  FOR SECHELT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  ^^rt.��(-#***��^^ *.A.^v~^.-,'-~.,:,^W^,T^...fl^fl^.'^r.-i."'-^-.'*^'1^^-l����� ��� JHt.H*��k#  DROP IN AND SEE US  Wo have several well priced properties with good Income.  *l.*������������WW'( 111 <*<*  Three Salesmen to  JACK ANDERSON, 885-9565 ~ BOB KENT, 885-4461 -  serve you  H, GREGORY, 885-9392 - BOX 155, Sechelt- B.C.      H     ^


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