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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Apr 14, 1965

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Array -i..  �����jf*       *^��� (���>"��� rt>  .v.;  /*^->--*��T t-i��l*  'ii;  j 'jrtttvlng the Sunshine Coast, (Howe^Sound toJervis Inlet), including Port Mellon^ Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek)  1 J%     ��� ' ^ ���       . ' . ���.   i   ��� ���    . '    *      -- .*        i        ' '   -, ������'"��������'��� ��� .  .  .������-          '  ' .jyyilson Creek, Selma Pork. Sechelt, "Halfmoon Bov. Secret Cove. Pender, Harbour, Madeira Park, Kteindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove; Egmont.  Authorized as second class  moil   by ' the   Post Office  W DepartmenrrOttsffa,  Volume^, No. 17 J  WEDNESDAY, APRIL  14, '65   10C  * *-.  The Unreachable* n-1 '.".A"'  TREMENDOUS hit at the recent PTA Family Night,   (jlDSOHS-VOIltu  this  group  calling themselves  The Unteachables, A.~ "\-'A* "*������:������ Zt' ���'���'  has every prospect of a good future in the world of finprl CIlCflPTlflprl  music. A success from the word go, they have been J.H*CU> ouopCliUCU.  practicing a very short time. From left they are Tony NrNETEEN year old Allan  Luckashuk, Paul Rudolph, Eloise Delong and Leo Lucka- Marshall of Gibsons appear-  shuk. Their next appearance will be at the Teen Dance ed before Magistrate Andrew  ih the Sechelt Legion Hall .at,Easter. Johnston last Saturday follow-       ing an incident April 3 which  resulted in a charge of driving without due care and attention.  Marshall was alleged to have-  been driving an auto in the direction of Sechelt near Roberts  Creek at about 12:15 a.m. of  the morning of April 3, when  his,~car, left the highway, travelled along the' soft shoulder  before   coming .to   rest  in   a  *:,'. '  Progress demands ��� . .  Minister forecasts  highway improvement  NOT^IVfAN.to'm$je pfomiseKbe4p|s"ii6li keepk Muni-  " Vclpal Affairs Minister Dan Campbell told The Times  last weekend he could be quoted as stating work would   JJJJ1  be carried out on the Sunshine Coast; Highway^ before  too. long.    -    . ..;, , '/   _    - ���������' :������  The. minister: id V discussing   dept., roads, to install such fine  hiat|visjt; to;thet;peninsul?l.fe--*   sidewalk,curbs.  i^4��P��J��i������W**��*t*(6W**H*fJ  pressed his pleasure at being  able to -visit the area and was  delighted with the scenic beauty, It w'as also his opinion that  a wonderful potential 'existed  which required little more than  imagination,'; and initiative to  hring it'abwti'X/AAA ���a-.....^...  ��� While; he appreciated ?the he-V  ccssity of improving Highway  1QI, it  was his opinion many  of   the   outside,   areas   rated  equally high in importance' as  far as  roads  were concerned.  However,    he    Indicated,    the  opening of the ; circular route  next   month,   would, naturally  make 'road   improvements   es*  scntial.      ; V;;' ���7"'''" ' ,'��� '?'>  ; During �� tour of Sechelt, the  minister commented on the layout and cleanliness of the village.  Asked  his views >n increasing   boundaries,   he   said  outside areas would be extremely fortunate to be taken into  the village., "It Is ,one of the  no a test'communities I have yet  seen," he said. , ,     ,  ���0(1 particular Interest was the  waterfront pttrkslto extending1  from tho end of Bpulevard ,  west. This he thought was, on  excellent location which should  be developed.'' Although Boulevard Is gazetted as an access  road through tho narrow strip,  Mr, Campbell assured council*  lors it did not necessarily have  to be opened up ax V road, Fur*  thor, there was no reason why  the area Involved should not bo  utilized as n picnic area, will,  toilets elc,  ThCL.minl8tor,B*vWUwa��.��on��*  flldorcd   of   great   bcn��f"   l0  council,, his refreshing attitude  to local problems clearly Indi*  cnted the municipal act Is to  he taken as n guide, not n U>,  fjnl document to bo used as n'  mon mi  of  retarding  progress,  , Final   word  of ;'praise   from  Mr.,(Jampboll vi���� foiv Chair*  mnn Mrs, A. Johnston who ho  ualcl  must have fxertcd  considerable  pressure  somewhere  in order to ijtot the provincial  Honored visit  toBeM2_  (W-SUNi>Ay,;'April;r-i,t' Mrs.::Lo>;;:  V la Kerimu^v Grand GuaW  of the international Order of  Job's Daughters of British Columbia, and Mr.! Kerimuir, acting Associate Guardian, made  their official visit to Bethel 28,  Roberts Creekj B.C.  Two candidates, Miss WHma  Mandelkau and Miss Ann Gor*'  don, were initiated into the order in an impressive ceremony  conducted by Honored Queen,  Heather Garllck.  The meeting was followed by  a politick supper for members,  parents and friends.  A member of the RCMP "told  the court the .accused had been  involved in a previous mishap  in January last, *  Magistrate Johnston told the  youth "your driving habits are  very poor, however .1 -am not  trying you on anything which  occurred in the past.", .  Following a .plea of guilty,  he was fined S50 plus costs  and a 60 day licence suspension.  IMPAIRED  Lawrence Robert Gauthier of  Gibsons, seen by the RCMP to  be driving erratically near  Gibsons in the early hours of  last Saturday, morning, was  found to be impaired and was  subsequently arrested.  Appearing before the magistrate a little later in the day,  he w^s fined $300 or 30 days  in default.  Gibsons-Sechelt . , .        \-  Breakwater projects  ^^\ move nearer reality  BREAKWATERS in both Gibsons and Sechelt are receiving attention of the powers that be, and marine  chairmen of both, chambers of commerce were pleased  last week to learn their projects are by no means a lost  cause:  '��� :  Council consider  park rest rooms  PRESIDENT Sechelt PTA,*  Mrs. C. L. Poteet, appeared  at last meeting of Council to  discuss the possibilities of a'  much needed building on Hacf  kett Park which eould include  toilets, storage room and refreshment booth.  Councillors VLang and Benner^  strongly supported such - a pro-,  ject and Councillor Gordon sai45  he had previously been. unfav*  orable toward public toilets but-  as suggested by Mr.- Poteet;  they could be locked at night'  and he therefore <��tddVsee: nothing wrong with the idea.  Mrs. Poteet- said- the PTA-  would take responsibility for  arranging use rosters and  thought each group using the  building should be told they  would be responsible for cleaning up afterwards.  Council   later  discussed  the  project but came to fto definite decision, -tabling it for  a  special, meeting to be held this  the  calnnet^jLt .now.remained, ^k .with; a view to consider-  ^pr-_jppro^T3<the" dept-?ra-    ing;p,>_sibilities of IndudiBg f��  Mr. Walt Nygren of the Gibsons Chamber told The Times  last week he .had received a  visit by a representative who  had been directed-by Ottawa  to look over the situation in the  harbor area.  This follows a brief recently  submitted to Ottawa by Mr.  Nygren on behalf of the chamber which seeks-a breakwater,  dredging and additional floats  in the wharf area: -��� ���=���  Following a \ comprehensive  discussion, the -goverrihient representative indicated he felt  the proposed improvements  were needed and sought added  information as to the- number  of vessels expected to use the  additional floats and facilities.- *  Chairman of the Sechelt marine committee of the Chamber 5  of  Commerce,  Norm   Watson,   i  also   expressed   confidence   in   '  the prospects of a breakwater.  Arecent   letter   from   Mr.  Jack Davis, MP confirmed that  changes   in   legislation   which  would qualify Sechelt for federal grants covering the breakwater, had been approved t by  ance.  'Mr. Watson said, *'thisr is  good news, Mr, Davis has really worked hard to "bring this'  project about and although it  is far from definite yet, I feel  ,we have every reason to anticipate success.  in the budget.  Since 1946, blood donors,  have given 7^-millio'n bottles,  of blood to their fellow Canadians through the Canadian Red.  Cross Free Blood Transfusion"  Service.  Booth charges . . .  Fork funds suggestion  excellent but defeuted  SHORTAGE of funds being main reason why iio major'  improvements may! be carried out to Hackett Park,  prompted a suggestion by Coun. Joe Benner, at last'  regular council meeting in Sechelt, that a charge be,  levied on all booths operating on such occasions as May;  -���Day,*  *'"��� ' ���������������-'��� *; ���"- -'  .'���,���!��� ' ' ' ' ��� '  B.C* Hydro . . .  Gibsons ureu substutipn  due.-tov increaseddemand  MR. F. H. Normintbn,' district manager, advises that  increased demands for electrical power in the Gibsons area has resulted in B.C. Hydro's decision to build  a new substations to serve the Gibsons and rural areas,  Clearing, of thc site has nl��  fABBf^Wtst��*l^-,*,  ready begun in preparation for  construction, which is ,to begin  in early summer.  ,4Jflio..now.~,sub8tfttion*will-on*-  suro  that  ndefiunto, power  \n  .available..'to moot Industrial and  irosldonUnl  Rrowth In  Gibsons'  and  ita  surrounding  nroa,  It  will rIro serve to case tho lond  on .Hydro dlstribulion facillllos  nt Sechelt and Roberta Creek,  present source of.Gibsons' power. '. ��� , ��� ,-���.'���:  Site of tho now facility will  bo    approximately    ono    mile  north   of   Gibsons   on   North  Itond, at n, point Half way be  tween the village nnd Hydro's  138,000-volt transmission line  from  Checkoyo  to  Powell  Ri  ^*#��W"^i**l**.*',**J**riu'i  .tif���A��wi*vt.��s*l"^>as**f"*^M-^',��*'6*-  "vcrr  Included in the building pro*  granv isvn 6ne*mllo*loniK cob*  nectlon whicli will feed power  from tho transmission line to  the substation. ; ��������� z  In the. now substation, .trnns*  formers will "stop down" tho  138,000'volt power to 12,000  volts before being passed on to  distribution lines carrying the  power to consumers,  , The project is scheduled for  completion by tho fall of 10U.1.  Clerk E. Rayncr Immediately  disapproved the idea with the  view the amount of revenue ob*  tained would not warrant the  extra book work involved,  Chairman Mrs. A, Johnston felt  it would not be good policy In  that every organization wpuld  bo against it, Councillor Ben  Lang also objected to the suggestion.  Put to the .vote,,by Coun, Benner, it was seconded by Coun.  Burncll Gordon. Coun, Bill  Swain who previously expressed tho opinion it was an excellent suggestion, choso to vote  against the motion which was  subsequently defeated.  Coun, Benner said afterwards  "This is something 1 thought  _0*yoarB"ago,<4t��lfl��Umot- something was put back into thfa  park,-Had a charge been made  years ago, wo would have been  a;blo to erect .buildings, toilets  etc," ���*��������������� "���������*��� -'������  CENTENNIAL  The status of Coun,  Benner  on the committee' but would be;  happy to know1 himself just,*  what his position was.  ' It was pointed put time is getv  Ung short and, it would be in*'  teresting to learn just what was(  being planned for a project for  Sechelt,''' A '. A       .- �����.V  ELECTION   RECOUNT  Recount at the last election,  which resulted in Coun, Benner  gaining office brought up .the  question of the bill for expenses Incurred, After being unanimously passed council pay  tho bill, Coun, Swain questioned,  the decision, stating be felt that  as a laVycr had been hired by;  Coun, Benner, it should bo his  responsibility to pay him.  ,����Cotinr-liang"'disagrccd^VlthT"  ''some   one   evidently, boohed'  '. this, end,' It should therefore bo'  council's responsibility."    ���,,.    |  INAUGURAL RUN  Follojvlng some discussion,,  council agreed to donate S50  toward tho cost of tho Inaugura-  asa member of the centennial fipn ceremony, ot the, ntw-> ferry  committee was qucBtionedMy service between, ��� Comox and,1  Coun, Qordon who also a|kH **PoweU. River; '���This is on tho  who was chairman of tho ��,H��n- understanding councillors aro  mitteo, reasonably   well   represented,"  Coun. Benner replied ho was , commented Coun Gordon.       , ���  A  v       p.  *"    z  -J  .��<  A-  iWl^(KB����**^.^^^����*���^'*m:^w*^  ii  i ], j,.. , f��,!H-l >(.'IVi ���M*|!e'*',-*����,**,**,aM'l< t+**Pt*">*"' Page 2 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 14, 1965    R��AL ESTATE  &Shekt P_anNSULA^A*��eft  J  Published Wednesdays by the  Bechelt   Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,   at  Sechelt, BJZ.  Gross Circulation, 1850 copies  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs {15 words)  One Insertion  -85c  Three insertions 1.70  Extra lines (5 words)  Box'"Numbers,    __..___ 15c  ,.25c extra  It pbid before publication, a discount of 25c per AdBrief is allowed. - Semi-Display, Super-Display,  and Blue Chip Display 1.50 per  inch.  Legal Notices:  17c per count line (5 words) first  Insertion,   13c per count line subsequent insertions.  Deadlines: Saturday 5 p.m.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services  ot a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  and may be withdrawn at any  time."  Advertising is accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that portion of the  advertising space occupied.._by_��he  erroneous "Item, together with reasonable allowance for signature, will  not be charged for, but'the balance'  of the advertisement will 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^Q0^peryeor, 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.  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  BUILDING   contractor,   alterations a specialty and plumbing. Contact J. Whibaker, Wilson Creek. 885-9704. 9692-tfn  WORK WANTED  DECORATOR    experienced    in  painting  and property  maintenance.  Will gladly give estimate. Phone 886-2013.     7877-tfn  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to express our sin-  cere thanks to our friends  and relatives for their kindness, expressions of sympathy  and beautiful floral offerings  during our recent bereavement  in the loss of our dear dad,  Basil Joe. Special thanks to  Rev. F. Duniop and F. Mac-  donnell OMI. Many thanks to  doctors and staff at St. Mary's  Hospital. ���Clarence Joe and  -family,- ���; -    9488-17  PERSONAL ~~"~  NEED trees taken out?  Your  . lot cleared of trees and un*  dorbrush   Free  for  thc wood,  Information call 886-2954,  7825-tfn  2228 days,  ���SMAU. modern home ' avail-  able for couple of independent means, Willing to maintain small sheep ranch prop-  erly ��nd care for �� few sheep.  Call   885-2028   evenings  or  885-  7879-19  2 NEW, SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  Earls Cove Subdivision ������ adjdcenr to Earls Covo  ferry terminal on tho Sunshine Coast Highway.  (ftl W<f*M&tW^f��i!��WJ*.(W*M 1*  ����^*nitSiW.if'����ifif*aOTiltW��*#i*JBBMi  VIEW IOTC  iWB��W����M?��W��(W"W**S(I(��!SW#��WI  Madeira Park Subdivision ���- overlooking  Pender  Harbour and Gulf ��� 10%���ckwn ���- easy terms  on balance, Discount for cash.  ���������F0R-SAJ,E BY OWNER  O. SLADEY ���. Madeira Park, B.C. ,  Phono 883-2233 or phono r^orth Vancouver  f 985-4934  Lawns made and  renovated. All types of  garden work undertaken.  ED. ROBERTSON  Phone 886-2897  Gibsons  " 7872-tfn  ROY'SLAND  :jEp  Fields - LaWns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  f ��� ��� ���'Z"  A".>-/.?*ysi-.   - ������'���  ' ������.Mil��� I     -II-,   ������������������-...���l-.-i-fc-d    III     ,||l__.l���,|, ���__������_,.  m^MMrrmA  MALE or female  experienced  in travel Jiagency  work,  required for office' on Peninsula.  Box 381,  Sechelt, B.C.    7866-15  SALAL PICKERS for local  packing plant. Apply Reid,  Fern & Moss, General Delivery,  Sechelt or next to Sechelt  Theatre. 7810-tfn  FOR RENT  ONE    bedroom     comfortable  home,   adults,   $60   monthly,  Gibsons. Write Bailey, 135 Gig-  gloswick Place, Nanaimo, B.C,  ���������������.������������.;���*��������� ' 78ie-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  IMMEDIATELY,    2    bedroom  house' or  cottage,  unfurnished,   Gibsons  or  Sechelt   qrea.  886-9621, .7880-17  ROO/vt and BOARD  w���-,,.-----.���n,,. ��� ,.���    ���   .,   .     m.,1 1,    i|���||. Mli���,.i.|n.w,M1  ROOM and board or room only,  Gentlemen   preferred,   Phone  after fi p.m, 885-2017,       7878-19  SO SQ, FT. ceramic tile, mount-  ed, ?:i0, Small electric heater, $3,,. small oil heater, $3,  Art Smith, RR I Gibsons, 886-  0580. '���"       0860-tfn  EWART McMyna, ReaL .Estate  ~" "and Insurance. Phone 886-  2166. Res. 886-2500, Gibsons,  B.C. '     7869-tfci'  SECHELT  1.74 acres, creek view. F.P.  $4,400 terms.  View, 3 B.R., large lot. F.P.  $11,000; $3,000 to handle.  SELAAA PARK  View. 2 B.R.-, landscaped, F.P.  $10,500. $4,000 to handle.  158* waterfront, 2 BR. FJP.  $12,600. Terms,  GIBSONS  3   room   cottage  on  tWQ   view  lots, each 50,x26S* $4^000 terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  2 Woodsey acres.  F.P.  $1,500.  H.B. GORDON &  KE1EITL1  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2013  Ron.  McSavaney 886-9656  \ 9489-17  COMFORTABLE ^electrically-  heated one bedroom home.  Hillcrest area, near bowling  alley, Gibsons. Write Mrs. L.  Bailey, 135 Giggleswick Place,  Nanaimo, ,B.C. 7864-tfn  FOR SALE  WALT NYGREN Sales Ltd.  now handling handguns, rifles, and shotguns on consignment. Phone 886-9303, Gibsons,  B.C. ... w.is^-tin  FOR SALE (Continued)  USED auto, washer $89.95; one  "year old 9V_ Johnson "outboard $325.; 50 hp Johnson outboard, good working order,  $350.; used washer $15. Take  advantage now. Trade-in prices  at their best. Parker's Hardware Store, 885-2171, Sechelt,  B.C. 7881-17  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  \  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  JOHNSON  year old  LEGAL  NOTICES  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  TENDERS  Sealed Tenders addressed to  the Secretary-Treasurer, School  District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box  220, Gibsons, B.C., and marked  "Tenders for Site Development", will be received until  12:30 p.m., April 26th, 1965.  Tender documents for the following may be obtained from  the Schooii Board Office, Gibsons, . BiC/-  1. West Sechelt Site���clearing.  2. Halfmoon Bay Site���levelling, fill, new approach  road.  3. Gibsons Elementary Site  ���fill and levelling, cutting  and grading.  4. Davis   Bay   Site~*-leveiling.  5. Elphinstone      Sec ondary  '.'������"���-^gj^-^  drainage,  top soil.  Tenders might be submitted  on forms supplied by the School  Board but may be for all projects, any one, or any group.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily  accepted.  PETER C. WILSON  Secretary-Treasurer  9487���Pub.  April  14.   1965  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School  10 o.m.  Church Service  11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Selma Parfc Community Holt  9Ms hp outboard, 1,  $325; used washer,  $20; (i.scd washer $69.95; used  TV, Al shape, $69.95; used power mttwer, $15 (it works), Parker's Hardware,, Sechelt,  7876-tfn  25 HP EVINRUDE���will sell or  trade for smaller motor. 885-  2046, ' 7875-18  NEED WOOD?  We have it here for you now,  Any type and length. Charge of  $1 extra for order under 12".  Also $i extra for delivery to  Port Mellon, Pender and Eg*,  mpnt, Prices range from $n.50  up.''  Phone;  885-9671 or 886-2954  '''""'" ' !''iM96-tfn '  FOR your  Fuller Brush Pro*  ducts  contact  Wllllo  Takah*  ashl,   Phone  885-4468.   Sechelt,  B.C. 7705*tfn.  ��*"��� ���I-HIW  -���-���-���Ul..,..,--.^...,'-...--���.i��I-.-'���...-.I-��M���,.i.�� I-,..)  BUY   and   snvq  on  quantity���*  Smoke fish and fresh local fish  only, Plant at James Wharf.  -Sccheltr885*972ir*���'w���*7841itfnw  LUTHERAN  CHURCH  Services at home of  Mr. Frank Hall,  Sechelt,,..'.  every other Sunda^  at 3:30 p.m. ,���..,.  Sunday.School each  Sunday at  11  a.m.  Service* by Rev,  Pastor John Ulmcr  BAPTIST CHURCH  BETHEL  SECHELT  SERVICES  Sunday School ��� 10 o,m,  Church Service.������ 11 * 1S o'.m.  Prayer - Wednesday 7s30 p.m.  PASTOR  REV. A, WILLIS  You ore Invited to attend  any or each servlco.  Leaving district  POPULAR h a i r dresser  Mrs. Rosemary; Mac__el-  lan is leaving Pender Har  bour to take up residence  at Lake Cowichan. She as  to marry Mr. Ray Thomas  who is a forest ranger 'in  that area.  Announce new  THE new Recreation Committee was nnnnnnrpfi last week  by Councillor Joe Benner, council representative on the committee.  The slate includes ...Councillor,...,.  Benner, Mrs. Phil Goeson, Mr.  Doug Wheeler, Mr. Ray Clark,  Mr. Frank Newton, Mr. Harry  Gregory, Mi\ Dick Branca,  Mrs. Chuck Poteet and- Mr.  Bob Kent.  The first meeting of the new  group will be April 20th Wt 8  p.m.  in the  Hospital  Cottage.  S.C. Gospel Church  hold'Family Nighr  A VERY successful "Family  Night" evening was held in  thc Selma Park Community  Hall on Friday, April 2 by the  Sunshine Coast Gospel Church  with 40 present.  After a program of films presented by Rev. Cassells and  Mr, H. Barendregt, with Scrip-  ture recitation and G o s p e I  songs during changing of films,  delicious' refreshments w c r e  served/and thoroughly enjoyed.  The church plans to repeat  these "Family Nights" occa*  sionally.  It is urged that this, season's  speakers refrain from frightening the graduates by .telling  them the world is theirs.  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH ,  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a,m,  Dlvlna Worship--11 il5 o,mV  Led by Miss H. E, Campbell  1 ���' ���       ., ��      ��  '  '        <: ���   < ii  Except on 2nd Sunday each,  month   ,   '       "'  Family Servlco���11:15 a.m,  Dlvlno Servicc~-*3:30 p,m,  Lod by Rov��� W. M, Cameron  STURDY single lens Reflox  camera "Kalimar" IHO, with  X Hotting, $00,( cost $180, Phono  885*1)554 or call Sechelt Penin*  hu1��_ Times, ,   78^7'tfn  FOR LETTERHEADS, envoi-  opes, fltatementfl, inyoicen  find all commercial printing,  contact tho Times office at  B85.f)flr>4, tfn  spig  6i^*j.(Ui��ftBlV;*a��MB~"  Tho  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector Rev. James B. Foremen, H.A., l.,tl\,  ^si��*l^*^M��*^ii**��Wf*��*����iW'.*tB'*,r  nowms-mr  a.m.  Ea��tor Weekend Services  CJOOD FRIDAY  ST, HIL,DA'S-*SECriELT-*10:30  EASTER SUNDAY  ST, HILDA'S SECHELT*~*10:Q0.a,m.  ST. MARY'S���PENDER HARBOUR��� \2:30 p.m.  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCEnr3;00 p.m..  MADEIRA rVSRK���7;30 p,m,   ,        '   II  H   ���!   ��"l��ll I��   II   lll��ll,ll    lllll idIJiMiiiIiiiii  I,         I | ���, r ��-*��� -4/->��t��<P> ~*^*v  j��*-**t{ ~*��    ^**rAi^it"(  - -r  ���"���?  \  .���. j-.-.*"*-^  Egmont Eye  in   the   persons   of   Dorothy  Bosch,  Helen and  Mae Bath-    - gate atld vi ItefBteW' Egmont  *~~ r������-���������;���    is well represented in the Sun-  ���by John Duniop   shine, Coast Business and Pro-  SINGS of spring���Despite the occasional snowfall up in- fessional Women's Club. This  ���\ the-bills, spring is just around the corner. Our swal- ^^^JS? IT.TI?����  lows returned to Egmont last week. April 3 was the ^c^L mJ ZT'je&Z  date on which I saw them. It is world-wide news when S^li J���J��S��.  they return to Capistrano every spring, so why not Egmont. Of course, Capistrano has its old and famous mission but Egmont has a few relics also.  . 'Old and teredo-ridden boats, ~    '. _   \ 7     muili   ���_3_���n_s ��� w_i_   ��s_i,   ��t_  pulled up on the beaches, add   'J* ������ ���� J?��SS?W_S? : home Avondering just what kind  a certain picturesque touch to    ^&'S^iS^&^    of busm&s is ��� ���*& '������&�����*  our shoreline, but this cannot  j��S_l^^^  belaid for Uir^andone^^aiKi-f^  wrecked automobile* *W<*^  population to draw on, I heart-    tlons'   However,   we   seriously  ily agree.                                    wish  the  SCB^PWC   (is  that  NIGHT OUT          -          -   ���eyer  a  mouthful), every  suc-  With four   active   members,    cess for the future ,  Our wives attended the recent dinner meeting at Ole's  Cove Dining Room and six Egmont   husbands ��� were   left. at  The Sechelr Peninsula Times, Wed., April 14, 1965 Poge 3  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.     ~   pioiss-Thr..  scattered around the neighborhood. They are an eyesore .and  do not, in any way, enhance  the scenery.  Other harbingers -of Spring,  and much more pleasing to the  eye, are the budding pussywillows, the first faint green  tinge to be discerned in the  alder thickets and the odd  grouse   standing,   unconcerned,  ���by Florence McSavaney  in the middle of the road. Also   MR. DON Phipps of Vancouver, spent the day at Haig  Gamp on Sunday, April 4 conducting a basic training course for Cub leaders and Scouters.  Together    vrfth  Ben Griffith, who has been  busy overhauling, scraping and  copper-painting his troller  'IJAK' on Tony Saulnier's grid,  just a stone's throw from our  kitchen window. Is it spring-  fever, Ben?  OF   HOUSES AND   BOATS  Billy andHMs Griffith have  decided Jto ;i^op_ hammering,  sawing" anSI bossing each other  on the new house they are  building, at least until-the seining season finishes in the Fall.  Billy, who owns the seiners  Charlotte M II and Tegula,  and skippers the -formerr says  it is time to get his-boats-^nd -  gear ready for the season, but  I have the feeling that Billy  just wants a rest. He has a  tough job keepiiig up with Iris  who b as adept with a hammer as she is with a typewriter, and I am informed that  she is good on the latter. Any-  hoo, it will be a presentable  and..well built house when completed.  <Reg and Katy Phillips will  be able to range much further,  afield this, season with their rebuilt troller Pegada. Reg, who,  in the past, has rebuilt and  altered several local boats,  purchased the Pegada last  Fall. He has had her up on  John West's' 'Egmont Marine  Ways' for the past month or ���  so arid has done extensive work  on the hull. The stern has been  altered, new bulkheadsx and  tanks installed, and Reg_jHans  to rebuild the cabin an^ Interior accommodation next winter, We wish Reg the best of  luck with his new' boat and  that it serves him as well as  a  training  team, which he brought with  .him, Mr. Phipps went through  all the activities which make  up a complete year of Cub and  Scout work. Mr. R. Eade of  Vancouver _ was also among  the visitors and gave a talk  on Scouting.  There were 18 Scouters present and also a number "of  Guiders who took advantage of  the occasion to _et some pointers on leadership. The Mother's  vantage of free instruction  which is available from the  Provincial Commission, up to  a certain amount. This would  have to be requested through  _the local_ieci^tionxC^ihmj_N  sion which^^^administered ^by*  the    Community    Association.  The Provincial department will  ���of course, not-consider -requests  except   from  recognized   com-  ImitteesV- :~-   '  Spring must be really,, here  Auxiliary provided sandwiches'^irt'vo'B��tr.''"Tommy   Godber   of  ior_lunch_jand- 4i_mer^-was-^ser-���ReaclL_AKeuJi_<fc- the  misfort-  ved in the evening by Mt. Elphinstone Bpy Scouts Association. A campfire closed a  very enjoyable iand instructive  day.  Two topics of? inttarest .^vere  discussed at the Parent's Auxiliary meeting, on Monday evening, April .5- VOne, led, by  Mrs, Warn, dealt .with-the--beginningsof life, in nature and  how this could be a very instructive ' way of leading small  children into an understanding  of the ways of life.  Mrs. Gqlliford gaye a demonstration of a new method  of printing and examples of  some of the students work  Were shown,, Mr. Merling drew  the lucky ticket on the chicken  dinners. This entitles him to  four dinners at Ole's Cove and  as he bad put the, name of his  neice on the ticket, she has a  pleasant surprise awaiting her  the next time she arrives 'for  a visit,  Mr. Lawrence has promised  une Jo fall, and break his ankle while cycling on Park Ave.  Tough luck, Tommy, and hurry up and get better.  his Sinbad did.: The Sinbad '-to-bc-at'the next Community  will be sold and no longer will Association mccli^ which.,wUJ  son Terry, in his Mary Ann II * ^cod;0nsday' A,prU ���& ?J  havc the laugh on the (old TJn?>. ?l queustJons *_��_? ,thc  folks?) when the going, gels, a' .;:JP* %* :h*s ^undertaken  bit  rough  out on  the  fishing    ** Mr' L��wence in this area  i .tfWI-SM+BiW J4^W||.|��**��I**,��*^  grounds.  FILMS   ARE   HIS   BUSINESS  Mr, Tom Connochie, a TV  film producer for CBC, is spending a well earned vacation In  Egmont and is enjoying the  change from the hustle and  bustle of city life, Tom, who  has been with OBC for the past  nine years, bus spent most of  his working life In the film industry and, ns n,result, has tra*  veiled extensively and made  movies in many parts of the  worl(|, In, 11133 ho participated  in the Himalayan air expedition which filmed 'Wings Over  Everest' for Unumont-Brltlsh  Films; made 'King Solomon  e.A;.*.mine<l���Jn����Afrloa,-and^  starring Paul Hoboson nnd has  .worked with Dmiglns Fairbanks Jr, and ninny other lending film celebrities,  - Mr, Connochlo has numerous  Cnnndlnn cdiicntlonnl and doc*  iimentnry film credits to his  nnrnu, many of tbeso films bo*  Ing mndo In Hrltlfih Columbia  and he l��ns expressed the opinion Hint there Is n story to  bo told concerning this ��� aren,  Willi the (unions. Skookumchuek  1 V��  he will bo only too glad to answer them, Also, ho would like  to see more groups taking ad*  SEE FOR  YOURSELF  Knowledge is the answer to  prejudice. We feel that if  people get to know our establishment much of the folklore  that surrounds the funeral service profession will be dispelled. We , welcome visitors for  we are prbud of what we have  accomplished here, both in  the modernization of our" facilities and the, convenience  and comfort it1 offers those  we serve, We r invite anyone  who may be interested to drop  in and look around. Even better^  phone for ari appointment qnd  we will assign a competent  member of our staff to explain  anything you may wish to Know,  HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME  Phono 886-9551  GIBSONS, B.C.  SPRING SELL OUT  A Selection of Reconditioned  OIL and WOOD RANGES  All Ready and Priced to Go  -AT-  T  PENINSULA  PLUMBING  Gibsons - Phono 886-9533  ���*-��w   ���  #^^*^^M��y��t������#i*W^^^Wi<��^^"*^tsu^*w  (��^aita<��*W*S>��-^^'i!����i^^  Dealer for Super Kemtono  8�� Sherwin Williams  Paints  for Carling PUsener Beer  .t   '  'k j', W*V.t��w  /m Z '4w ti $AZ3��1fmZA^W^��l  F Getting  Conventions  (^raonNews)  IE \_5KPf6N is going to attract  .conventions to the city, as is  one of the intentions behind  building of a recreational centre" with, convention facilities,  the city is going to have to  pulf up its socks, judging from  last weefeSs convention of the  B.C. Fruit Growers Association.  Attracting conventions to the  pa%��M-HMMt*  Beoteij Peniksula^wa-;  "I may be wrong, but I shall not be s& wrong; as: to fail to say what 1 believe to be right."���-John Atkins  Wednesday, &pril 14,1965 ' ��� ���      '   '      ������   ������  From Sea  to Space  ~7!  ���  VaalsBeipafole to Oddballs  ACTIVITIES tak.ipg-place within the communi-  ,     ties vary to some degree but in most cases,  city is one thing. Looking, after the smaller the district the more evident the'com-  them   while they  are  here  is munit      irit afld {l is quite incredibie the amount  ������-- But both are imp^rtent accom'pl��hed over the years by those who give  e a so much of their free time to the betterment of  their fellow beings.  On the other side of the scales we have the  another.  if the city hopes to  convention centre.  One  of  the  difficulties, with;  last week's convention Was the  .        ,   ^ . .   ,   ,  fact  there  was  no  appointed inevitable loquacious but petty minded person;  convention co-ordinator to help steeped in pomposity and totally lacking construc-  the   fruit   growers   with   their tive accomplishment,  problems. However beneficial the cause, they knock it,  Because  of mis  ommisslon, the trend of their mentality is such that they derive  an attempt was made to press considerable satisfaction from seeking cause for  regular chamber of commerce criticism rather than give the slightest considera*  members into service. tjon to any ��,ood points, however overwhelming  But    the    secretary-manager they might;be.        r  Fortunately, few communities are blighted  also sick. Other members of w-thv more than one or two oddities of this type,  the chamber pitched in to help, and after a few years: they, become accepted as  and, though doing an excellentperpetual ineffectual pimples, to be ignored rather  last-miniute job, were under se- than discussed.  vete handicaps. Particularly vulnerable to attack/ by these;  Some delegates to the ��ron- despondent people  are newspaper  editors, for  vention   v^eangry   because whatever views- they express, the pinheads are  lishment, parking was a profc^  hall,   and   generally   the   care  S^etWnS11^ hi JESSS68 l6ft REQULAR subject of debate at council meetings   other peoples properties or making a nuisance jn  have been minor  by VeeXobb.  Four thousand five hundred  million^y&ars have passed  Since Earth took form amidst  the'cosmic dust;  A whirling globe of inter-stellar,  ..'��� -gas   ���������'.;���  Solidified  ,and whirling, mada  its crust. *       ,  Our sun, the source of heat and  light;' aiuUnore  Its energies, life-giving, generate  From nuclear force collisions in  its core; !'fc ' -  -  Nor million years will sec .this  power abate., "      ��� ������>;��������� .��-':---=r-.^-;;  was  home  because  of  illness,  the  president   was   away   and  vitriol.  Almost all newspapers carry a "letter to the  editor" page, in which the normal reader is welcome to cast an opinion. The only letters barred  are those not carrying a signature, libelous, or the  obvious work of. a crank.  This however, is not sufficient for some of ^ s or$ ^^  the vindictive- individuals who decide to take ex-     arouml me<Earth;   ���v  ception to an item they read which fails to con- condensed as ruin; produced :.  form to their particular views.  With  righteous     ih ^ ^   .  indignation they send what they fondly consider AmJ mounta;ns  ^ jn thej  a literary work of art   condemning the editor,     voJcanic birth  usually followed by a letter of complaint to the ,. n . ������. rnii  .,.   ��� ._  ,,,. i ,.    /   ., ���      r    j  ,_ i     ���' orbits round the sun, US  publishers, undoubtedly nursing fond hopes the       - t ]*fe _ivcr  axe Will result Invertebrates and weeds were  "In general practice, a publisher is a long time     m t}ji  >a  newsman who is only too familiar with this age Aeon$ ^ six hundrcd mi  old sorry situation, consequently spiteful attempts     ljOK     Ts  to depose the writer responsible end iri^failure.  Age awaits us all and if degeneration of this  nature should be our only prospect we would  have, little to iook forward to. Such is not the case  however for happily, with the passing of time,  comes serenity and tolerance. The exceptions, to  The Protoplasm there, a  mystery  Remains unsolV5<i..^y-'^deQge,  time.or pr^y^f^": ^,. ������  And Life evolved as roiled ife*  centuries round;  the benefit of all, are very few and just something ventres now7yet st.n ���� yft  we have to livewith.  WS&StS^WSBSSX  confined;  And when sea plants adapted to  firm ground  Sea animals emerged, their  food to find.  ~HT~SecffeTf~is that of-"stray ~3ogi~and~wTtH   public, whether licenced or not  Deliver ���� From  _��_mething_io  m^. mbJt "mmcT matted odious regularity the problem remains unsolved  can make  the .difference^ be- and is put as^de ^  tween   attracting   conventions��� will have to be done."  and keeping them away. This is a matter which has troubled thc  Kelowna is trying to solve council for some years, the fact that it still exists  these convention problems by vvith literally no constructive steps taken to  hiring a convention co^ordina- eliminate the' situation, is difficult ro understand,  tor whose job it is to look after ^^ al| th& at one time was -^^ ^ do?s  them when they get there. ' from, j^ Indian village," this no longer' holds up,  ^Vernon may not be i-^aj^ for the- IhdiiinrcOundl has already taken care of  ^S^^S^tS^ SW mutts by thesimple and extremely efficient  to keep conventions bappv, method of a shooting drive. Further it has been  once they arrive. "   made a rule that no breeding within the village is  permitted without special permission of council!  That village of Sechelt does not have suit-  re    rt   ~��s  tc " ab!c by-laws to remove these pests from oiir  (ban Quenttn News) streets, is quite incredible, certainly it could be  DURING   this   great   national remedied to somt extent  by strict licence en-  surge toward individual equa- forcement: This is one thing sadly lacking at  lity, it may be interesting, if present.  not wise, for-leaders in�� all pha-        ' Th^nAiiA. .��..����,.,��i.    ��~ .~i  ses of the movement to take a      - Jbe police are powerless to take any action  look at.the prison nw^ the village are  for a few moments of r^ec-con^J���ct|'  don.  Oddly enough,  it  seems By-laws   however   could   well, be passed,  the truest form of "equality" making possible the disposal of all strays, by an  is to be found only in a prison, appointed pound keeper. Naturally at this time thc  Here there is a \valI-to-wall employment1 of a full time pound keeper is beyond  equality: equal opportunity, the confines of the village purse, a part time  equM jigh s, e^ual meals, keeper however would not prove impossible,  equal education. We even wear o*cr,���n fu��� ������,    i^    v     >. m.r.��.��i,..  the same clothes. We are . -f^"}8 tte act alone ^ld te a move'in  99 44/iOO per cent equal. We ^rr,Sht direction from which it might not be,too  are 99 44^100 different is our'-".cull to locate a person prepared to impound  numbers, antl subsequently destroy dogs found loose with  in   observing,   from   a   dis- out a licence tag. It would not be impossible to  tancc,  the   current   drive  for take things a little further and introduce a fine  equality in;,this forced Utopia for  owners  of  dogs' found  of that  commodity,  let's  hope  that we never become too equal  to be different. Let's hope the  individual or the nation as well,  never lets the bridge of equality become a prison���chaining  the mind to sameness; the intellect to oneness. V  While no Intelligence can argue the rights of an individual  to the guarantee of equality, a  tour of Son Quentin or any  other prison might cause a person to wonder if there Is not a  thing, perhaps, as being excessively equal. For the dally  prayer of prisoners of all col-  ort and races aroundithe world  is deliverance from all this . . .  equality.  In this, the Age of Fish, great  There is no wordly reason why any domestic  . sharks aPtf ar<;d-        ���" _  J -    J Ancestors of all  modern fish  evolved.  Ming-fte Messages  a  Secret Analysis  wa  a  around  Wwm Fare  , , . let a smile be your umbrella  A government folder on ,15 different tasty use* for  peanut butter fiiils to point out that it is ideal for pulty-  ing up windowsJn slimmer 'cabins,   '  Thc difference in learning to drive a ear and learn*  inB to Play tjolf is iliat when learning io play golf you  don't hit anything,  Before Hubs Hiitton took to strenuous dictinp, says  a Parli corrcspbndcnt, she had n round but aUrnctivc  flJBurc, Thirty million, as wc recall it,  animals should be allowed to roam the community  at large if they are to cause inconvenience to other AnviphVbi_ns small, by swamps  residents. As things are now, they dispoii gardens,     and ,akc^ wcftf reared.  cause traffic hazards, hit youngsters off bicycles -rhe Earm grew green; the feed-  and foul the sidewalks. ing nceds were s0|ved.  The answer lies with members of council, Age followed Age. conditions  decisive action is called for and now. changed, and things  Adapting to each change;  evolved, survived.���  Primeval bird from reptile;  grew wings.  Reptilian scales turned feathers;  "Most   people   are   bothered   by     thus, it thrived.  those passages of Scripture  titer Aeons in time, millions of yelrs,  do not understand; but . . . the     ���each span  passages that bother me are those Evolved new species; monsters  / do understand". ��� Mark Twaiti     were extinct.  From reptile, mammal, ape, and  then came Man;"  EITHER I am getting old, or thc pews in this church,All w(-re, by blood and cvolu*  really arc getting harder each week. Stupid of me     tion, linked,  to come so'early for the service���still I had io. this is The creature, Man, one million  Easter Sunday. There will be a crowd today���always is     years 'ago  on Easter; ��� usually, ends up with some folks standing Apelike in habit,, learned to use  ..��." tn<-C"r-,         his firainj  Here it is ten minutes before service time���and all  these people flooding into the church., although they  had a right to the pews before the faitfifui in the con  gregation  get here, I'll bet some of the regulars will  end up standing!     ',.,,.,  There is Mrs. Thomas across the aisle���looks even  worse than she did wheni she came last Easter. Perhaps  it's true she is turning into a secret alcoholic . . . .  Hard pews or not. this church Is filling fast, Look who  has just taken the last seat on lliai side ,",",'' wouldn't  that take the cake! , , , the Watson boy of all people.  You'd think he would be ashamed" having come straight  from Okalla! . . . rnitytic, he has realized he is a sinner  at last!,  What am I TIIINIxINCi? What am  I doing? Of  course he is a sinner . , , ���so is old,  Thomas ... but am I so much better','  .sit here classifying people? Do" I think I am  First, killed for meat, then  caused his crops to grow;  He milked his beast, and gathered in his grain.  Now, modern Man can find ho  rest unlit  He dons his aegis suit to rcadi  the moon  His longing keen to conquer u  space, and will;  the course he's charted he'll  embark on, soon.  From I'rotoplfism in primeval  slime,  CMHipped with Will,  l|fM#M*^Mi  mimtmfmmmitmmftifmmi**"**  f;M^rHnMtm***t  ��fc>  _  l*iWS!kt*U(t*,'S*l*(Wit1����  as,..4|ii���iteil  ��JVlicn,.a���mnn,jnswcrsaha,tcl  ephono he reaches for a pencil, ���-  but'when n.womhn answers the  telephone   she   reaches   for   a  chair, ,'  '-,���-���"������ -."'"    ' Trust people. Most people arc honeM and it is still  According   to  The  Canadian cheaper to trim them even if they are not.  Association of Optometrists an ���Professor C. Northcott  automobile  driver should   sec,  without moving head or eyes,   .---*'AI|.wlll'be'.hurtrnonC''Wll|'bc-'hcJpcdr'lf-rwponilb}e-  withln an * arc of 70*  to each citlrens sit on thc sidelines resurdlng the Mabiliiy of, wk  ,fiide. society a* a spectator sport. ��� President Johim>n  food for thought  I'nrkinMm  The centuries rolled on, slow-  haggard Mrs.     winding. Mill  Who am 1 io An endless thread upon the  am auloma'ti-     spool of time  cully right? Do I (secretly) think I tun righteous? Jesus To Man, courageous M����.  had some pretty strong things,to say about people who  were righteous;- I remember when the Pluwisecs asked  why lie ate will) sinners, Jesus replied;  'M have not come to invite the righteous, but the  sinners���to change their ways , . , "  Jesus means, business when He Mild thai I , , . and  Ho proved \\ when He died for sinners back on ihni first  Good Friday .... . and rose again on Faster Day!  , -rAnd I have ihc nerve to sit here this Easter  morrtlifg, darling these penetrating glances; aLuii-old  womnnnntlTyoilng man aerosn thoam|e ,,, My problem  i*n'l alcohol, and heaven kflpvvv I have never been .sent  to Okalla; , , , O.K,, my sins: aro noi qnlto no ohylotis,  but my prldo and I had better gel down on our knecs  with thc rem of the slnncrx In ibi>i 'chtiichi���nnd ilumk  Gdd that Christ did care about sinners���like us, ,  I'd better pay attention . , �����he scivlce Is sinning;  ihcro i\ the first hymn���  ���^cIcomerhflppymornfnRf, ngc to ago hh..|| say;  .,.,.. Hell lotlny-K vancjulshcd; H,C(Wcn,iS Won Uxlay , , ,  ���ny Kcv, J, ii, IVrjtusMjn, Anslivnn t'lm'r.li  Publbhc^Vcdnciidaya  M Scchcll  pn B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  bv  ,���Scchcli I'cniniulaTimcsVl.id."  flox.iMI *Scc|ic|t, B.C,  Serving the area from  Port Mellon to llgtnont  (Howe Sound t�� Jervi* Itiht)  DouhImG, Wheeler, tidlto}  SJl, AlsKtml, Publisher  Subscription Ralca;  (In advance)  1 \Vi��i\S.V*2yctu��,$!>  ,V ,.3_ycnrj. $15  U,S, and Foreign M 30  ��wlte��H!��flaui#fl5iW*!��^*i^s^Mit'(��^t^ I  gC ''^V'^IKS?'*^  I  N.WWK^W^MW^tfM.^jjj^iJ^  i^wnwu'N."  ii^w^yiw.;!; fi^'J^v:  m.  . ^  ^otmd_abqut[the town  good that if, you speak to anybody .in Ottawa >in plain English all ^you'll get is <.a blank  stare and ,that -is, why- Lester  Pearson, has to gojto an American    university   to   make, -a  The Sechelr Peninsulo Times, Wed., April 14, 1965 Poge 5  THPRTT ' *"^By   M   Green  ^tin^MH^i?^*^-8"^'1^^ can ���univers��^to mas::;  aW we^have tod_ i^ualism  and  bi-culturism.   Now sf��ch where everybody under  out what itiiJJ? a*PPT< ^-sophisticated is to find stsn? **> whichis *���re than  Sg about it    aboutand we might be able to do some we do here'  wSince a Royal Commission, or  lv) something, has spent a year or  two and a good many taxpayers dollars getting nowhere we  'mustn't be too discouraged if  we fumble it all for a while.  "The whole thing seems to be  centred around a place called  J Quebec which is a large" piece  of real estate in eastern Canada  occupied .by   people  who  -.call   themselves   French.   This  is not  very  accurate because  not a single one of them is in  < the French Parliament in Paris or even represented there.  How you can be French and  have nobody in the Prefecture  is a good trick if you can do  it.   Anyhow  they   want  every*  body    in   .Canada    to    speak  French    which    is    something  they can't do themselves and  this also would be a good trick  if they could pull it off. That  they are trying to pull a lot  of things off goes without saying and   they  were_doinjL aJL.  -TighTwith ouFlellyfish government and then they turned on  the" Mohawks.  -The Mohawks, as any school  kid knows, is a very large and  prosperous tribe sUu^ed_onJhj__  ���bankr^Tlhe "ST Lawrence .River just across from Montreal.  The  synthetic  Frenchmen  around^ about  Quebec  took  a  long look at, those rich> areas  and decidcfl-that/If they could  * chase the Mohawks back to the  woods they would have a nice  pot to share.  They calledv on'  the' Mohawk   chic/  and A what  followed is a loosei 'very loose,  translation.  "You and your people are  taking up a large hunk of our  very valuable real estate, and  you pay us no taxes for letting  you Stay here. What is even  worse you do not speak our  language."  This chief is no chump. He  is also probably a graduate of  Yale or, Harvard nad perhaps  reads all the newspapers which  is something a lot of French  Canadians can't do, a lot of  Canadians too for that matter  ibut that is beside the point. In  any case he puts on his feathered war bonnet, picks up  his tomahawk and comfcs out to  have a few words. He |says: ���  "If you look up your program  for the year 1760, or there-  ; abouW, you will find there was  a war which was then, as. now  the a proved way of grabbing  a country. You tussled with  the Uritlshers and when the  score was counted up yon came  off second best. Since none of  you had the boat.'���fare to get  lionio, I lie" Britishers let you  stay, whldi was a big mistake  and wouldn't have happened if  ,we had been running the,thing.  You might have gone home but  your hair would have stayed  bore, 1 have it on good authority that h,a I d * h ended  [Frenchmen, Indian style,' did  nothing for immigration ho you  owe the Britishers a whole lot  vinore than you know. Do you  * foliowiner"       "Qui* oui," they said, which  loosely trnniilnled means, "You  hot," MHowevor," they went on,  "that Ih no reason why you  won't speak the true InnKuaao  of Cnnada,"  "Neither do you," llto chief  tells litem. "In fact you don't  even npo��k French. You could*,  n l oven A��k Hie lime of day If  you 'were In Pnrln without (in  'Interpreter, However, I'll make  a deal with you, As ��oon, as  your people are able to ,tulk  Mohawk,   or   even   Mic-Mue,  we'll take a stab at your patois-  de-habitant. ��� -Fair enough?  There's another minor item you  should    consider.    When   jrou  were brought up by "the British  we were on their side. You  were our enemies. You smoked  the peace pipe with the British    _������__,������_   wnen tney  took  i  S.y��U D^uer fven *��* a P^ J<** at the .civil Sante li_J  with us. Therefore we are still they thought they w^?ook���_  at war and we don't care two- at-a-MoMr^-^  It is no wonder the Royal  Commission is in a, swivet  about this mess. They listened  'to the Quebec complaints that  French-Canadians didn't get  any good jobs with the govern-  ment. They found'out there are  265 seats in the House and that  75 of them are held Jby JFrencb-  Canadians  when tbey  took a  . . w    ww..  t.    vptv.     LYY.S  broken arrows what you think  of it today- You are still our  enemies. Scram."  By now it will be- seen that  it is going to be difficult to  get everybody in Quebec to talk  French or whatever it is they  4_U-      L     .       .�� ���   ._._r>..V.A\^ *X��&,  tory and if they did find a  Canadian name -there .it was;  strictly by accident On top'of  all this, ithe .French-Canadians  were asking for more money  because they were bilingual.  Having gotten nowhere with.  ��        Li,"      ��� * *      -"   .��� ,��� w_j izdving gotten nowhere with.  talk but the Quebecers aren't , the   bilingual  stuff the  Royal  going to give up.  They  want Commission  took  a. squint  at  to   make   it*   compulsory   for ��� the bi-cultural business. This is  everybody in Canada to speak very arty stuff and is found in  French and they have done so great quantities, in. every barn  and woodshed around Montreal.  These culture vultures don't  __ ask for much. All they w_nt, js  "enough free money to live off  the fat of the land while they  cavort or -mumble their way  across a stage.  Nobody knows what they are  trying to get across but the  CBC is right behind them and  squirt large numbers of pictures across Canada on the  slightest provocation. If there  is a vacant half hour on TV  they fill it with a French Canadian play and if there isn't  they'll make one. This is re-  pjrted^j^be_greid_.stuff-for the-  ignorant peasants west of Toronto and It is -getting so bad  now that there soon won't be  enough TV time -deft for -Smil-  er Bennett to tell us .of his Dynamic Society, which isn't arty  al all.  Levity aside it is time we all  took ��_hard -look^at this unrest  and recognize it for what.it is;  a naked grab for power by a  handful "of rabble rqusers. No  other  description" will' fit  Branch 96 0.A.PJD.  see new hall need-  ALTHOUGH only two weeks  old, Selma Park Branch 96  OAPO is already well underway. Holding its first meeting:,  of directors last week, the need  for acquiring a new hall was  discussed as there are ^already  70 members and many mere  are expected to join.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Haley  from Gibsons were present and -  the following directors .attended: Mr. H. Hjll,_pr^dentj_iMl'.  Roily Reid, first vice presf;  'Mrs. Alice Batchelor, treasurer; Mr. W. S. Baker, Mr.; Oliver Geer and Mrs. F. Yates.,  Recreation and welfare committees will be appointed at -  the next general meeting to bo  held at 2 p.m. on April 22-in  Selma Park Community HalL  All people interested are invited to attend and to call Mr.  Harry-Hill, if in need of transportation  Chiropractic Office  MON,, THURS., SAT.  1670 Marino Drlvo * Gibsons  Phono 886-9843  .-���,, "i i*' *''       I.. ������  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Now at your Pontiac-Bw.ck-Beauniont-Acadian-Viiuxhall dealer's  Success Car Sales Celeteatidn  This is the chance you've been waking for! There's never been a better time to buy!  Here's your dealer's way      Exciting selection Extra generous Savingcst used car  of saying, "Thank you."   of makes and models!     trade-tin allowances! buys in town!  You'll be enthusiastic about Among your Pontiac-Buick Because your Ponliac-Buick With new car sales reaching  the deals nt your Pontiac- dealer's great line-up for 1965 dealer is anxious to keep up record levels, sales of used  Buick dealer's, It's hiij way there's a model for every taste his stocks of good, clean , late cars have followed right  of showing appreciation for ... from the coorioroicrtl model used cars, he will offer along, Because pf this, your  thc sales popularity of all his VnuxhallVivntothcclassicnl-' youngcncroustr��dc:innllowr.-.P.ontinc-Buick-dcnlcrcnn"  J965modc.8rThotcrrificdcnls-|y**bcntiti^^ offer you thc kind of used  he's giving will have you cclc- Nearly 100 different curs forn really outstanding trade, cor vnliicS you'llfind Very,  Iwu'ing along with him,        from which to choose, visithisshowroonuightnway! very hard to turn downl  If it's vnluc you're after, don'l miss this fireat sales even! nt your Pont iuc-Buick-Bcaumont-Acadian-Vnuxhall dealer's t  Qo suro to watch "Tolflscopo" and "Tho Oonuoa" now showing on tolovlslon, CliocK local listing!* for tlmo and chnnnol.   w.tust  AUTHORIZED PONTIAC - BUICK - BEAUMONT - ACADIAN - YAUXHAW DEALER IN SECHELT:  B ��� m '___������"''        ���-  Phone; 885-2111  {-  , ��v.<  >. i��  Sechelt, B.C >Tt<   t^w  /  UW\*.$t4r:^J i  A  Poge 6 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 15/1965  Squaringly Yours  A ���by Maurice Hemstreet  APRIL 3, 1965, Ah, yes, I remember it well. It was a  very noisy and lively evening with about two sets  cavorting around the floor. Severel new records were  tried and I must say, ��� danced successfully with great  skill and poise, but one thing we never forget, and that's  to have plenty of fun, relaxation and more fun.  Grace and Frank Bonin, the   the paper I'm writing on, of  course, so I'll look for you at  the square dance.  . new caretakers of the Girl  Guide Camp, joined the Sechelt Promenaders and really  helped to make the evening a  success and I sure hope to  see them back again. The Bon-  ins came from Goose Bay, Labrador, and Frank was telling  " me' that the square dance club  they belonged to there was the  Goose Steppers. Now, he said,  the funniest part was when  they  moved to the  Vancouver  ��� area they joined a square  dance club called the Web  Sooters . . . quite a coincidence. However, we hope to see  you at our club again and in  'the meantime, welcome to the  Sunshine Coast. May you have  many happy years in this  scenic section of Beautiful British Columbia.    The Jr. Square Dancers will  again take to the floor on Friday, April 16 at 7 p;m:;is6  don't forget because on Saturday, April 24 we will be sqnaiv  tig up with7the~1Sechelt~PT0  enaders. This will be a night  for you to really remember.  And parents, I do hope that  you will bring your children to  the square  dance  and stay to  Throughout B.C. . .  Improvement districts  overgrown by progress  YOU MAY sit and watch stagnation but you cannot sit  and watch growth, said, Hon. Dan CampbeH., municipal affairs minister referring to the fact that 9JH_  per cent of British Columbia is unorganized and totally  disorganized territory, unprepared to meet and tackle  the problems created by the present growth and progress now apparent throughout British Columbia.  Improvement  districts   form-    ~~  Unusual occasion  AFTER visiting the provincial parksite at Skookumchuk  Rapids, Hon. Dan Campbell and Mrs. Isabel Dawson visited Doriston. Forty one years is a long time to  wait for a road but 83^year-old Oscar Gjerkin is a patient man. Pictured here from the left are Mrs, Isabel  Dawson, Powell River; Martin Gjerdin, Mr. and Mrs.  Gunnar Gjerdin, Hon. Dan Campbell and Mr. Oscar  Gjerin.  ed in the early days, of development were adequate at  that' time but since the early  1950's progress has overidden  all the geography of these im-  " provemenT" districts.  Polluted     countryside  surrounds municipal areas with  no parksites or garbage disposal areas set aside where once  ^tcTthem perform \nThJe    i^^^il^^ffr^^L^f  coffee  with us  after."  I have a couple of dates to  remember this week and the  first one was on Dec. 17, 1960.  It says here, Christmas party,  man what food! I don't think  anyone ate for a week after  and the square dancing was  wonderful, too. Well, a statement like that speaks for itself because square dance women are noted for their delicious refreshments.  Next is a Christmas card  with all the signatures of the  Halfmoon Bay square dancers  and you know, I quite often  think of the square dance times  had at the Welcome Beach  Community Hall. Yes, it does  bring back memories. I was  just talking to Mr. Grundy and  he informed me that for health  reasons they were moving back  to their home in Vancouver  arid I'm sure they will be missed by a great many people  on the Sunshine Coast Penin*  sula. However, we will be  thinking of you. So at this  time, Peg and I would like to  wish you, Mr. and Mrs. Grundy, good health/and good luck  in your move back to Vancouver,  Well, I see something coming. That moans j must sign  off for now. That's the end of  ed for peanuts, said the minister. Everything may be in order inside municipal boundaries but the hepatitis bug does  not observe these boundaries.  Growth and people create problems and a means must be  found to remedy the situation,  he said during last week's visit  to the Peninsula.  When districts have problems which are common to  each, artificial boundaries are  useles. The only effective way  to solve these problems, said  Mr. Campbell, is the formation  of regional districts designed  to cut across existing boundary  lines. In this instance the regional district would cover  Langdale to Earl's Cove,  Council for the R.D. would  consist of members, from the  two municipal councils and  representatives from the improvement districts and elect-  Oral areas. The basis of planning would be specified by letters patent. In this way each  district would preserve its  own identity but through the  regidhal council would solve  common problems such as. pub*;  lie health sewage and garbage  disposal; water," Library; and  fire protection.  Districts   must   amalgamate  on major- problems -before they st  become too  serious  as  in the::  St. Lawrence area where water pollution has reached alar-):  ming  proportions.  In reply to V  a question from Councillor Ben j  Lang,  the   minister  said  that  pollution was now in the. hands  of the  Minister of Water Re-;  sources who could enforce the  stablishment   of  efficent   sew--  age systems.  Replying to a query from Mr.  L, A. Fraser of Selma Park,  the minister said that there  had been an amendment to thc  Municipal Act, this year. Indian property within municipal  boundaries was subject to tax,  the leasehold being taxable.  Mrs. Isabel Dawson who accompanied the Hon. Dan Campbell said there were so many  Journey's end  HON. DAN Campbell bids farewell to Gene Berntzen,  proprietor of Egmont Water Taxi who conducted  the visitors on a boat tour of the Egmont waterfront  and through the Skookumchuek narrows. Accompanying Mr. Campbell and Mrs. Dawson were Mr. Markle  Myers, president of the Pender Harbour Chamber of  problems and so much to be    Commerce and Mr. Tom Connochie of CBC who is pre-  done in the Mackenzie Riding    sently on holiday in the area.  that she would not give him a  moments rest, From the moment of their arrival at Earl's  Cove Friday morning until  their | departure at noon Saturday, they were in constant  communication t with , , people  from  Egmont to Gibsons,  '���WHWWItA^WWMWIWWtMMMVMlAtMMVWlJMMMMMMMMMMMMW*^  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� Phono 886-2827  NOTE ���* NEW TIMES  Doqpsot 7:00 Show at 7:30  Twilight Theatre vv|l| fidvo shows on Thursday, Friday, Saturday  and Saturday matinee only *   Soturday Matinee show time remains 2:30 p.m,  Thurs., Fri., Satf, April 15, 16, 17  THE WHEELER DEALERS  Lee Rcmick...-. James Garner  COMEDY ROMANClT     ' '  *S  April  17 Matinee  TWELVE TO THE MOON  I he limes  Phono 885-9654  April 18 MIDNIGHT SHOW  PITT AND THE PENDULUM  ��-YirtC''eni~prtcT*r~,<"  Mon,, Titos., Wc*|��� April 19, 20, 21  TOMBOY AND THE CHAMP  Candy Moore'  COLOUR  WINGS OF CHANCE  Johnny Brown  COLOUR  Your community, newspaper works steadily, day after day, to build your community. You may not need us to help you  this week, or perhaps even next, But  ��� when you do, we shall be ready. You can  do YOUR part by becoming a regular  subscriber. Support your paper in that  way, and it will be ready and able to  support you and help build your community.  We Are Here  ���CLIP THIS, COUPON  No, 4  Yes, I'd Ufa to be a regular subscriber to The Socholt Peninsula  Times and support ,my community nowsfxjpor,  Enclosod-ls'cheque���g���M/O���Q*~�� for*$  tiMw*��W��i^wAaA*imirai*��*��Wf��fJ����49��iW9f��: I  NAME ...  ADDRE5S  PLEASE CHECK:  Now'P'Rcnowl n  Subscription Ratesi  1 ycerr %5 . 2 years $? -3 ycort $13  MAIL ORPRING TO:  Socholt Pon.ni.Jla Time*, Bo* 301, Sachalr, B.C.  tSrWl��<e^*��t**WM *    "U* "Vri-1-- >��      ��(.  n_(*-,��>��_4 .**V_��      J" r- V**   "*_    f   A.  Tfiey're  Giving  xrest  Join the crowd ond  cosh in on the  fabulous monthly  $50 draw at the  Plaza  !*��  foffrDrigojjft  Children and  Infants Wear  ^S-*.-"***** _*)l)ti -,��**        >- ,4  Ladies' Sports  Wear  Motors  The Service Station  with everything for  the Motorist  Don's Shoe More  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  W  .MOTli**lWiaOB!����l!C��l"i>  Sfruse Drugs  NOW OPEN  On the Sunnycrest,  ���J Plana for your -  Shopping Pleasure  Bring in "the family  ���'We'll outfit  everyone from .  Morn and Dad to Sis  and Junior, with the  handsomest, newest  Ea4tersho.es���at'  practical prices.  ���*'m  Save More  Limited  Real Estate  and Insurance  Syndicate  y  Don Matheson  Local Representative  PHONE 886-2624  GIBSONS,  B.C.  $50 "  0. 6. Douglas  -utaH 4*j(* i.->ii*a��Miwt*��i  a��^itoBi*si*fe*w*����its*  "Anything you want  we have"  YES! YOU MAY WIN FIFTY DOLLARS  When you cosh your cheque in one of these premises your name is placed in a .barrel and fhe lunkv name is  drawn af fhe end of each monfh.   ' ""= '3  ^4MW~W*sf#ii'**}W^i'**iS<W'i4f'ir^  $50 &U. tWi'V  ^ >, hm. A����a ��&&. waa.-  the Coppermine River, he found  no Northwest Passage and was  therefore convinced that none  existed.  Gordon Speck tells the story  in simple, straight-forward language without the circumlocution that characterizes many  scholarly works. Unfortunately,  he tends to condense too much  . .      . and   the   narrative   sometimes  Marine navigation escapes us. Further, 100 pages  TWO ENTHUSIASTIC students, Ron Malcolm and Dick   _a third of the _ook-ar_ con-'  Gooldrup receive instructions in navigation from in-    surned  before  Samuel  Hearne  structor Mr. W. S. Ward during a session of the "fishing"    really makes an appearance.  class at Pender High. The maps are dull, the black  and white photographs are lifeless, and the physical weight  of the book is hardly justified  for what must have been intended as a book for popular  reading.  ,���.,,���.,w~^*_FERCT~MADDUX~  Poqe 8 The Sechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., April 14, 1965  /. H. G. Drummond Chairman �� . .    ?  Jlirport management  progress report 1964  by X H. G. Drurnmond .���'"���",..  uel  Hearne,  who  was in^he* ON pEHALF of yout'Aih>O^.Manag^e^:Cto^ttee  service  of  the  Hudson's   Bay consisting of Mr. A. E. Ritchey and M?. J. H. I*.  Company. In 1771, on his third Drummond of the  Gibsons'  Village Council,  Mr,  w.  trip to find the Coppermine Ri- gwain and Mr. S, Dawe of the Sechelt Village Council  ver and the Northwest Passage, _ridMvirs  S  BuHer and Mr. A. Swanson^of-��phinstonir  hewenthorfoward^^  tic Ocean and, while he found conc6rn  : ���' ~���?   Book a bildull  but has merits  In the. 17th and 18th centuries European nations .sought a  waterway across the northern  part of North America, a Norr,  thwest Passage, and by 1800  had given it up.  One of? the seekers was Sam*  The  secret  of being  a  bore  is to tell everything.  During0 the year a resident  caretaker and his family have  been comfortably housed on the  airport grounds. Their water  supply was witched and a Sechelt man contracted to dig and  crib a well, its flow being quite  adequate.  Slashing and clearing of  small growth along the runway  was carried out and this year  it is intended to have the area  effectively sprayed when machinery  is  available.  Two 20' by 20* blacktopped  warm-up pads were completed,  one at each "end of the runway.  This committee entered into  an agreement with a local logging contractor to re-log salvage timber around the air*  strip,: this-will- result" in a few  hundred extra dollars in our account. ^  An Onan 3,000 watt  electric  It  _Wtf ���*  Pender  marine  class  DAN AND Keith Griffith, both sons of fishermen from  Egmont are studying the navigation course this  year. Keith will graduate this year and is most appreciative of the chance to study navigation. Both boys say  they have enjoyed their two years under this new pro?  gram.  Experimental course . . . .  Fishing, Marine class  ans for expansion  pl  WELL INTO its second year at Pender Harbour High  School, the special course on fishing and marine  navigation has proved popular and it is hoped to expand  the, class in future yedrs.  and splices, short cooking course, keeping a log of the catch,  and others as time could bo  made for them,  We believe that education  should fit the needs of the Individuals nnd the community  to a certain extent and so far  are pleased with thc results of  tho experimental course,  Teacher In charge of tho  class, Mr. John Scgec told The  Times last week:  Last year's experimental  "Fishing E" course" has bcen  modified this year p fit Into  the regular Industrial .Educa*  tion program common to,most  secondary schools. Only the  navigation portion is being of-  Jfered this year to a class of  24 students\ fro mgrades 10, U,  12, The navigation course given includes such topics as buoy.  n&c, boat i lights, right of way,  whistle signals', distance com*  putatlon, cross bearings, sotting' n course, chart mnrklngs,  For 3 months twice a week tho  boys have bcen working with  compass,   chart,   parallel   rule  ^nnd-dlvldortT^ttliiiTcTOii^rio"  offset known currents nnd estimating times of arrival over  n known distance with n known  set of current. > ,  In future years It is planned  tq offer other units In tho original experimental course to  dovetail with the regular Indus*  trial VRducfltlon progrnm,  This would Include such  skills as net mending, bout re*  pair,   onglno  ovcrhnid,   knots  Rutland secondary . . .  School Band Concert  visiting Elphinstone  A MUSICAL.treat is in store for the -residents of the  Sechelt Peninsula when the Rutland Senior Secondary School Band Concert makes an appearance in the  Elphinstone Auditorium on Friday, April 30 at 8:15  p.m.  Playing in Gibsons and the  following night in Powell River  this band of 35 young musicians  will be under the leadership of  Band Instructor Lloyd Burritt.  Lloyd is a graduate of Elphinstone school and many will remember his director ship of  musical and dramatic events  in this school when he was a  student. Most outstanding was  the production of The Mikado,  and several excellent one-act  plays.  Since leaving Gibsons, , Mr.  Burritt has obtained his degree  in music from the University  of British Columbia, and has  studied in London, England,  The program which the band  will present includes music by  Elgar, Beethoven, Bach, Rim*  sky-Korsakoy, Debussy, Sullivan, as well as more recent  composers such as Hindemith.  It will be necessary to billet  members of the band for Friday night. Tickets will be on  sale through the Elphinstone  Junior Bed Cross at $1 for  adults, and 50c for students  and children.  plant was installed at ;a  cost  of $1,300.00.  With the fine co-operation of  the B.Gr-Telephone -Co., who  laid lMt miles of underground  cable, a telephone was installed  at a drastically reduced price  to the committee and this is for  use by the public as well as  the  resident  caretaker.  In conjunction with the Standard Oil Co. of B.C. a gas  pump, including a |i00-gallon  tank was purchased for the  use of the flying public. These  facilities and Ute electrical installation were carried out by  the aero club.  The areo club personnel also  installeiLnew' wind  repainted the airstrip markers  with ^flourescenttype paint:  Additional    information    and  ',directional signs were purchased and erected.  ~~Agatn -\vith-4he~ fm_-eo-openp"  tion of the local dept. of highways, when a. wobble wheel  was in the district, we were  able to use it and a grader to  improve  thc  runway.  The installation of these improved facilities has already  borne fruit with the continuing  rapidly developing use of the  airport by 1 both private and  commercial aircraft.  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  Gibsons  ESS0 Oil FUR  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  FIRST PAYMENT OCTOBER 1st  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate -Call 886-2728  April prepares her green ^raffle light, and tho world thinks  (Jo |  (WstimeiWeiii^WiaWsnRWWV  IMPORTANT  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  SOUTH jPJENDERJHARBQUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  LEGION HALL -MADEIRA PARK  APRIL 27-8:00 P.M-  illness or injury should prevent you'from  working, what would happen to your  regular income? Quite likely it would  Atop . . , but your daily costs of living  would'bo sure to continue. That's when  you'll he glad you arranged a disability  income plan with Great -West. :  For f urth��r  Information  y/rlt�� to  Box 381  SECHELT,  B.C.   '  Tllf.   Bryan E. Durklnihaw  Robert R. Loo.  Groa.t-Wo.st Life afit7ivft,*��.'.^t��t--t--.--��**>--���-*���-      ���   ***** mwAvj��iiri-^^ *tkr\ ���> ^Jor^WnvMa! h,<*_*. ���*#  ^ ?Vk�� JM* *��***�� "tw ���  be ���*���.' '* V*.  ��*4  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 14, 1965 Page 9-  Singing group  ENJOYING their make believe cruise down the river are Jerome Julian, Jerry Lew  .   Johnson and Engeline Johnson. Singers in back row are Marlene Julius, Deborah Johnson, Cindy Joe, Randy Joe, Barry Johnson, Earl and Pearl Julian.  Accolade  BUD BLATCHFORD bestows the M.C.C. upon Councillor Ben Lang, who was master of ceremonies for  Saturday night's show. Bud himself did much, to help  provide the PA system and much assistance.  J00 participants ...  sure. Many of the acts were  accompanied by Mrs. "Helen  Sinclair who also played Alley  Cat in a most delightful style.  -''"Selma Park OldtimeTs-7-were  28 youngsters from five to nine  years 'dressedi:in^ioldtimVe^cds-*  tumes who sang Easter Parade, Bicycle Made for Twe,  SheJl^��__Coming   Round   the"  ���Mountain and Old MacDonalefc  The act was complete with the  bicycle, six white horses (played "~by";six*littte boysT carriage  and tractor. They terminated  the act singing Good Night Ladies "and were a credit to Dorothy Goeson, Vilda Waters and  Sharon Page.  Roberts Creek Junior Square-  dancers after swinging their  way through Mary Anne were  joined by four younger members to sing We Shall Overcome, ���  One of the highlights of the,  evening was the Spanish dance  by Lygia and Pomponia Martinez dressed in authentic Spanish dress.  Other groups included Sharon  Malyea's accordion band made  up of 17 players from Sechelt  and Gibsons. Students from the  Indian Residential School sang  oldtime songs. Four young  twisters were Penny Jorgensen,  Evelyn Sturam and Lennie and  Michael Beck,  Wendy Bystedt, Gloria Sheri*.  dan, Brenda Nickerson, Janice  Jaeger and Cathy Scott were  the Surfers who really know  how to wiggle. Three pert misses Heather Hall, Jackie Chambers and Eileen Nestman who  Young  pianist  YOUNd pianist Heather  Hal already show s  much talent and perhaps  FariHy Night Will provid e  an opportunity to watch  her progress.  New Guide groups  ior Wilson Creek  TWO new leaders were welcomed at the regular meeting of the Sechelt Association  to Guides and Brownies. Mrs.  Nonie Rathbone is Tawny Owl  Baton twirler  JANICE    Mullen's    baton  twirling,   and  charming  smile won the hearts of the  Family Night audience. for^e^eeno^eehellHBrawiihr  Pack and .Mrs. Peggy West 'is  .Snowy,, Owkfor;;the��first^Wilson  Creek Brownie Pack.  Fourteen members attended  the meeting held. in the home  -of���Mrs. L. -Nestt  Park on April 7th and plans  were made for the May Tea  which "will be held on 'May 18  in the Legion Hall, Sechelt.  A large increase in the number of guides in the Wilson  Creek area is expected in September so that a new guide  company is being formed and-  will be requiring more leaders.  Future projects will be the  , guides' rummage sale in the  Hospital Cottage, Sechelt, on"  May 15. Also guides _nd brow-  hies will be selling cookies  during "Cookie' Week'' from  April 30 to May 8.  The next meeting of the as^  sociation .will be on May 5 at  the home of Mrs. M. Lamb.  P.T.A. Family Night  dra#s packed house  MONTHS of hard work by Sechelt PTA members culminated once again in an over-whelmlngly successful presentation of their over popular Family Night. In-     _  volving well oyer one hundred participants from Port   exceptionally good,  Tap dance  KENTUCKY Minstrel costume completely disguised Rusty Cunningham's  golden hair and blue eyes.  At seven he is already an  call themselves the Pen Pals   accomplished  tap  dancer.  also danced. . ��� ���������-. ~-   The singing group called the,  Nine Teens are Sally Burdolt,  Lynda   Goeson,    Micky   n :i"d  Mary Scott, Kirstcn Jorgensen,  Jo   RobilliaroV Roberta   Pratt  and  Ann   and  Susan  Thorold.  Their singing of He's Got the  Whole World In His Hands was  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  ! TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph.  885-2111   - Ted  Farewell  "Buy, rent or /ease"Canacfa's Largest Selection  Awheel drive  Mellon to Pender Harbour, the organization, co-orina-  tion and:production of this two nightly show was a mam;  moth/project undertaken by Program Convener Mrs.-  Dorothy Goeson.  Many Inst minute problems  had i,to. bo surmounted, lato  eanct?I)atl()|T��, the mysterious  dl.vippearanco ofi the most efficient, PA m)crophonb oh Sat*  urflay evening wcrd just two of  the headaches encountered,  On Friday night the program  whs .emceed by Frank fyow'lon,  w/tlj iho Rev, ond Mrs, Fergus  (jirado 5 children coached by  Mrs. Fay Blrkln and the Glee  Club sang three numbers,  Pender Harbour was roprc*  wonted , by Mrs. ��� Lowe's tap  dancers, Lorraine Bllcllt, Unr-  born Cameron and April Walker, Also Junnlto Thomlinsoiv  and Dorgcn pontile with thofr  country   and   western   singing  nojr providing: between^  rteB��iruiienV"wUfi' their renown*       Effortless  tap  dancing  Indl*  cd;folk singing yylth guitar nc- catcd that although only seven,  'cqmpnnimcnt, As  Hud Blotch* Runty Cunningham Is Already a  fordannounced Saturday, "Inst, seasoned   performer,   Anoljior  night  wo  had .108 ��� performers young performer who mny-bno  nnd  08 /wore , named  Fergus* day bring acclaim to Sechelt  ndn."      ".:.'���(            1 in> pianist   Heather   Hall   who  Sechelt  School   children,   1() played L'Avalanchc by Stephen  boys' and eight girls entertain* Heller,   Little   Janice  .Mullen  ed   both   evenings   with   their once again delighted everyone  tumbling, ;sipririg.Ibonrd; calls* with her baton twirling routine,  thelites   anil   human   pyramid Soloists  were   Mrs.   Dorothy  display.    Six    short   numbers Stockwell   nnd   Rlolse   Delong  were played on fluto-nhones by who always give so much plea*  But of all these fine acts the  one that brought tho house  down each night was a new  group which has only been  practising for a few days and  already Is bettor than many  televised groups. Tho Untcach*  able, Tony ,ind Leo Luckashuk,  Paid Rudolph guitar players  with soloist Elolso Delong will  no doubt soon bo familiar  names on tho peninsula,  The folk singers were another  guitar and vocal group proving  extremely popular with the an*  -dloncc��� and-featuring-Bud rvtnd'"  May Blatchford w 11 h Tom  Morrison,  Standing smartly to attention,  members of tho 1st ScchoU  Quldo Company with Captain  Dorothy Stockwoll. opened the  evening's entertainment with  the singing of 0 Canada.  More pictures of - the event  will be, In next week's Times.  # flwasjf *����!��*��*><*#�������) ���  i��li*M*i*��tiWW*��*WiHpl  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS^,  THE WORLD'S MOST VERSATILE VEHICLE  GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  Largest Selection of all nine models, two  chassls.lGngtha, gas or.dlosol engine.  Station Wagons, Hardtops, Pickups,  Crummies, from $2895. Terms to Suit  Top Quality Used lyiodqls gas and diesel  from Just $795. Easy Terms  WRITE, WIRE, OR TELEPHONE COLLECT  C l*Jk Wk EC E   SI HI PM IMS  QUALIFIED SERVjCE FOR ALL -l-WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLES  1)99 Klngswoy nt Windsor, Vancouver, BfC. TR 9*5211 K����^i^&^^  Page 10 The Sechelt- Peninsula Times, Wed., April 14,1965    Village> overcrowded ���'���  WATER SURVEY  SERVICES  Complete Water System Service  L. C. EMERSON  Sechelt 885-9510  ��� Insured Blasting  CUNNINGHAM  AMBULANCE SERVICE  HALFMOON BAY  Emergency and nan Emergency  calls.   Special    rates   for   O.A.P.  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN  BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Boy, B.C.  Phone 883-2366  Qualified 'personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  itftlii-fend! foresees  .'.,���.,.' '���''������', r '  Fopoise Safppnsion  MEE^I|fG of the Indian Gouneil held last week in the  Indian Council Hail,  Sechelt, .was  attended- by .a  number of white guests including Mr. Les Peterson of  Gibsons, Mr. Earl Dawe* Mr. Ed Green and Councillor  Joe Benner. "���^���r   Resenting Ms report lor the    various   improvements,    more    w���^^    wwtc   *j___u__-_5u����&  Jir^-fiscal���^earr .Councillor    property  has  been-^ubdividedV^^-^r^-^^ oJQ]y do QUr,  Clarence Joe said expenditure    and sale (rf.^her propergr is, , seJves ^^  b    ^ acceptin  \ A  r  than   with   permission -of  the  council.  GUEST OF HONOR  Mr. 0uy.Williams, B.C. President of the' Native Brotherhood and recently returned  from a visit to Ottawa, was  guest speaker, at the meeting,-  Mr. Williams quickly -proved  himself an interesting ospeaker  and well versed in Indian 'affairs throughout "the country.  Discussing the centennial celt  ebrations, he said "Confederation has good and had' points,  however,   there JLs_jaa___goin&V  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-4425  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  "The House With A Heort"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 - Sechelt. B.C.  The Finest Jn  FLOWERS  For All Occasions  ELDRED'S FLOWER SHOP  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-4455  TINGLEYS  had been'"abbut $24^000. Over  the past 25 years the band had  spent a quarter of a million  dollars, of which a heavy recent expenditure !had been the  sewage project which had cost  $45,900.  Assistance has also been given toward the erection of new  homos, already the Indian Village is overcrowded, more  homes are needed for the younger people. Some of them have  built homes on the Porpoise  Bay area reserve and a program called for further exten-  tion iin the Porpoise Bay Reserve, by the end of the year.  The present budget has almost   been   depleted   through  under negotiation, which should  raise abbut $50,000. This money will be required'toward the  proposed community; hall. Possibilities of obtaining approval  for the hall are favorable"'and  there is every opportunity it  will be constructed within the  next two years.  The council feels more land  should be sold in order to build  up band funds, this however, is  merely a suggestion and will  be up to the people. Money is  required for" parks, cemetery  and buildings. Council recently  signed for an additional sewer  line at a cost of $4,000 _tnd services would be needed for those  settling in the Porpoise Bay Reserve.  ,the celebrations of the Centennial of Confederation.  "The white man is here to  stay and' we. have a big job  to do in getting up to his standards, it is up to you,"       i    ,  Regarding     the     centennial  grant,   Mr.   Williams  .said   he,,,,  has asked the Centennial Com** "  mittee of- Canada  for _n ��� outright grant for the Indians of ,  one   dollar  per   capita   across  Canada, He had also suggested!:  an,ihdian Day be proclaimc>d> "���  "this" he added "was well re-  ceived.M  <���*;  *&&M'  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for all your heating  requirements  ;p.'s l-Tnance~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  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnychest Shopping Centre  Gibsons 886-2481  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - Furniture -  Rugs  Phone 886-9890  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  Gibsons        Every Wednesday  for���.appointment  886-2166  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  ���   LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW,  Insured work from Port Mellon  to Ponder Harbour  Phono 886-9946  MARVEN VOLEN  L.&H.SWANSONLTP.  Septic Tanki and fVoln Field*  Dackhoo ond Front End  Loader Work,  Screened Cement Gravel'"  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885*9666  Box 173-Set-halt  HALL - METAL  General Sheet Metal  HEATING . DOMESTIC  COMMERCIAL .INDUSTRIAL  Phone 885-9606  B.C. Federation .. .  Sechelt teachers for  DELEGATES of the "SechBt Teactierer Asso^^  forty-sixth annual eonvention of the B.C. Teachers'  Federation will be Mr. Malcolm Mactavish of Sechelt  Elementary School, and Mr. John Ferrari of Gibsons  Elementary School. Several other teachers from this  school district will also attend. r  . Mrs.  Isobel Cull of Vaneou-    "- r, -t~t* .*'.,���'  ,  OTHER SPEAKERS  Mr; Peterson discussed the  formation of a museum society  and extended a^ invitation to   v���-< ��������einljers-^f:-i_e-baTid~t(r^art^"  TRIBAL COUNCIL icipate a$ hon.  members.. Hef  , CounciBofo^ that    the    societyf  Tribal   Council   meeting   was    would-be having use of the pre-  scheduled for Sechelt, the pre*    sent library  building on com-v  sent Hall is top small,to accom-    pletion   of   the   m\v   Gibsons  modate-tfce^^atpg^ai-eense-������ouii_tl-haB7^arTff5iE^^  quently  an addition is to  be    library will be occupying part  constructed shortly to the build.*  "���ing."     DOG CAMPAIGN  A further realistic move had  been adapted by the council to  eliminate to some extent the  number of dogs in the village.  ver, BtCTE president, will preside  over  the   sessions  to  he.  held in Vancouver from April  19 to April 22.  The keynote- address will be  given by Dr. J. F. K. English,  B.C. deputy minister and superintendent of education.  Mr. W. R. Long of Kitimat  will speak on 'The African Project"���a program financed by  an annual grant! of $15,000 from  the BiC. Teachers' Federation,  to permit B.C. teachers to visit  African countries to conduct  summer schools for African  teachers.    > i  Twenty-four subject sections  of the BCTF will meet in separate meetings to consider teaching techniques and all phases  of the school curriculum. These  sessions will feature lectures,  demonstrations, workshop sessions and panel discussions;  Program participants include  Mrs. W. S. BCachner, curriculum consultant, Richland,  Washington; G. E. Bolton, director of personnel .and industrial relations, Air Canada; Or.  W. G. Hardy, University of Alberta; Miss Marian Angual,  educational representative, Pitman Publishing Company; .Dr.  Tom Millar, child psychiatrist,  Vancouver; Dr, C. L, Kraft,  The Boeing Co., Seattle; Mr.  W. 0. Mitchell, noted Canadian  author; Mr. J, It. Meredith, director of curriculum, B.C. De*  (partment of Education; Dr.  Ivan Avakumovlc;' Department  of Political Science, UBC; IW.  Jan Soleckl, Department 'of  Asian Studies, UBC; Dr, Da*  vld JNicqcrauor, Department of  Romance^ Studies, UBC,  Delegates   will   receive   reports from 19 federation committees   and   will   consider  48  resolution/a   Hubmltk^l^hy^Jpa:,,  cl.Wsrn>iK  the province.  One resolution asks for a  royal commission on education*  al financing in B.C. >���  Another directs that tho  BCTF support an equitable dis*  trlbutlon of qualified and ex*  pcrlcnecd teachers, throughout  B.C.'  Ono resolution urges the department of education and  school   boards   to  make   ado*,  Mr. Dawe suggested the es-  tabUshment of a Credit Union  in the Indian Village wirich he  felt could prove of tremendous  benefit. He said it was fais hope  the situation would arise when  no   Indians   appear  in   small  Ii was jJCttoted out thajtio)i��ve'   4ei^aco^^v*hat l^r would*  ing    an   -4^ cooperate in assisting  stray dogs would, be shot, some    the bmd to the best of his afr*  weeks ago. some residents had   My.*  taken out licences at the vSe-      <^uncillor   Benoer   said   be  chelt Village office. This was   had appeared simply to invito  quate clerical help available to  schools. Another instructs the  federation to press for a reduction in the amount of paperwork  and  routine  unskilled    ,���_. _^���       4.      ,  ,.      . r'^Tv-p������-*~*��� .*-.,.-��...,��-,  assistance  required  of schools   JSi "^ ^?  *** *******  "** ^ *0' *** P** with Se-  by   the   public   health   depart  ment.  Other resolutions request  that kindergarten classes be  limited to no more than 25 pupils per teacher per session;  that the length of the school  day and school year be returned to, those in effect prior to  the 1961-62 school year; that  the Christmas vacation be of  at least two weeks' duration;  that the federation strike, a  committee to study the feasibility of instituting . a quarterly system in the schools of  the province.  Among other resolutions is  one .submitted by the Alpha  Teachers' Association asking  that:  (a) the BCTF take immediate  steps to safeguard and Improve  the collective bargaining rights  of teachers in all aspects of  working agreements.        f  (\i) tho BCTF examine pre*  sent weaknesses In the BCTF  local bargaining procedures  and obtain new legal advice  with a view to obtaining for  teachers full bargaining rights  equal to those of hoards of  school trustees.  This resolution from Sechelt  Teachers' Association Is proposed to encourage other districts in the province to set it  policy of negotiating agreements under conditions ah pleasant as those enjoyed by tho  Sechelt teachers this year.        <  Village  issued it's own licences.  In future there would be no  more  breeding of ^ dogs other  chelt in the May Day celebrations and suggested they ap.  point representatives to the  May Day Committee.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  IIate wim  JMEED-A-CAR?-  NEW or USED  Peninsula  Mcrtor Prod.  SECHEUyfi.C,  Ph, 009*2111   -Tod  Fcrowcll  S*p-  ��� This free reminder of coming events Is a service of  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD, Phono Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote Pod".  Please note that space is limited and-some advance dates  may have to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder'''  listing only and cannot always carry full details.  April 22���2 p.rn, Selma, Park Community Holl O.A.P.O,-  Meeting.  April  24���7:30 p.m,  Wilson Creek  Community   Hall,  Japanese Dinner, Dance.  April  25���2 p.m.  Annual  Meet,   St. "Mory'v Hospital  Society, Legion Hall, Sccholt.  April 27���St, John's United Church, Wilson, Crook Spring  Tea, 2-4 p,m. Community noil,  April 30���8:15 p.m. Elphlnstono Aurllibrivi'm,  Rutland  Senior Secondary Band Concert. ,   Selma Pdrk  Across street    from Store and P.O,  2-Bedroom House  Pemb, Bath, $5,750. RontaMerms, low D.R.���������',  H, Grt3gory 885-9392. '  ���w��Ms)ift*;eMii'__.*!  i^^h^Wi^w*^*!fe*��WW��  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD  AEALtY and INSURANCE  Whorf Rpod Phono 885-2161 ",\ **r>*5\.ifV'~di4**T>ti��*J j,*.(i��\y*. ^M.��w, ....  "Vi*^.^^^^,^^^^  ~.v-i ���W"-Vul^4^^^;4>*-$.rii^--'a^Aa.i&(��iwjli��.  The Sechelr Peninsula Times/Wed., April 14,1965 Page 11    Service    Station,     Sunnycrest  Motors, Super Value.  Six happy people. were winners of the following raffle  prizes���Rod & reel, life jacket, Mrs. Wilson, Port Mellon;  pop-up toaster, Shirley , Fied-_  ler, Gibsons; two return *bu_  tickets from Sechelt to Vancouver, Mr. A. Merltng, Roberts Creek; Food hamper, Roy  ^ Arr.TTi-.i~i A-r    a     ., ��   > i . Christiansen,   Gibsons;   set   of  SATURDAY, April 3, turned put to be a day of fun and   dishes,  Mrs.  r. Spencer, Se-  excitement for all those who attended Elphinstone   chelt;'  Northrite   pen,    Mrs.  Secondary School's 2nd annual Mardi Gras at Gibsons   Beryl Bennett, Granthams.  -School-Hall.      ������ ���__^ ���   By Diana Hopkins . ; .  Dancing terminated 2nd  successful Mardi fsras  First residential school  FIRST Indian Residential School built in 1902 was built  by the Indian band and was maintained by them financially for it's first two years. Basil Joe himself work-  ���ed4onjthe-Constructidn of-this buildings        ..._.���__.__-.-  By Les Peterson . . .  Passing oi Basil Joe  eldest of Sechelt Band  ON'MONDAY, April's, Basil Joe, eldest of the Sechelt  Indian Band, passed away suddenly in St. Mary's  Hospital, at the age of 84. ������ ������-  Although   he   was   born   as    struction of the first St. Augus-  Christian bells rang in the New    tine School, which the Sechelts  The profits from, the Mardi  The sunny ,skies and warm cing away the evening. Gras, etc:-will "begoing to-  weather brought out a large Financially the Mardi Gras wards school books for Keh-  crowd of adults and children was __-,, successful. An ap- . yan students and towards a  from Sechelt to Port Mellon, proximate profit of $386 was youth project in this area,  all of whom seemed to enjoy realized with close to $730 tak- A vote of thanks to the Se-  themselves, ipTLayingbmjjo, fish- . en in,-altogether the latter fi- cheit Peninsula Times for  iug- W,i?�� ^hP��nd. or ^8 'gure including the raffle, Fri- donated advertising space and  their skill in the various games     d^s    basketball   game   and teacher sponsors of the Mardi  sock-hop and the Mardi Gras eras which included Mrs. Ran-  its.elf- kin, Mr. Richardson, Mr. Ben-  Through the generous dona- nie, Mr. Smith and Mr. Yab-  tions of the Sechelt and Gib- lonski, Commerce department  sons merchants of prizes towards the raffle . and bingo  much money was saved. Deep  appreciation is extended to the  following stores:  Sechelt���Kruse Drug Stores  Ltd., Richter's TV and Radio  Ltd., Shop Easy No. 5, Redman's Red and White Market,  their skill in the various games.  That evening a crowd of approximately 200 people finished off this gala affair by dan-  ^year-^f-lSS-T^asil^pent-TOost-^rovisro un-~  A  \t  ��*    ����� 4  of his boyhood living and learn-  ^ing^the^history; ?of- his -people's"  aboriginal way of life in the  �� now-remote  reaches of Jervis  and Sechelt Inlets.   As his family group travelled-  ' up  and  down  these  inlets  in  . their large canoes,^^BasU would  V be told names of points, bays,  streams   and   mountains,   and  ��� would listen to stories and legends-associated with these localities.  When  it  was  discovered that the boy was a living  "memory," he was made the  responsibility   of   all  the   vast  body-of lore of the ancient Sechelts.  During i his lifetime, Basil  saw most of the present village of Sechelt take place; and  took a hand in the shaping of  much of it. In 1890, he Witnessed the dedication of the first  large structure burned in 1905,  he was one of the men who  hand-logged timber to raise  money for the present building.  In 1892, he saw the arrival'  ;; of the first permanent trader  among his people; in that year  Herbert Whitaker opened a post  on the sandy-beached point  near Snake Bay.  ln 1895* the Sechelts constructed a flume to carry water four  and fev half'"miles' from Mission  (Chapman)  Creek  to  a  rescr-  ! voir above the village. By 1902,  [they replaced this flume with  ��� wood-stave pipe, and the Whl*  , taker buildings tapped into thc  , same system,.  In   1902,   Basil   Joe,   now   a  yoimg man, helped in the con:  assisted  financially  during  its  ^first^two years.  During his youth, Basil was  one of 40 boys and men to re-  ceive training in brass band in-  struments from Charles Ren-  nie, a noted instructor, who  was hired by- the Sechelts,-and  who lived at Sechelt for two  years for this purpose. When,  in 1901, the then Duke of York,  who later became King George  V, arrived at Vancouver on  the Empress of China, the Sechelt Brass Band was permitted to meet the entourage on  the CPR wharf, and to parade  to the Hotel Vancouver. Basil  learned to alternate among six  instruments in this b a n d  which, also in 1901, took first  honors in a Dominion band  competition held in New Westminster.  About 1922, he was sworn in  by Magistrate Walter Wray, at  Egmont, as Dominion Constables position he held some 30  years, until the arrival of the  RCMP. In his duties, he travelled with Constable Jack  Bartlett on the police launch  Iskum.        '���"  At about the same time, he  became the first Sechelt to  skipper a large fish packer.  ( His first command, the Gloria,  he operated out of a cannery  located in Green Bay, Nelson  Island. [He soon joined the B.C.  Packers, for whom he operated seine boats, and packers  without1 mishap for 38 years.  The company held a special  banquet In his honor when he  retired from the boals at the  and the Home Economics department.  Hardware, C and S Sales and  Service, .Sechelt���Motor*Transport.  Gibsons���Gibsons Hardware  Ltd., D. G. Douglas Variety  -ORTPaiBts, Kruse Drug Stores  Ltd., Walt Nygren Sales, Earl's  Agency,  Ken-Ma^ JPar^  The  Winning Post  Dining Room  ot Ole's Cove,  ^Wlfctr-BE^OPENING^  AT EASTER.  Phone For Reservations  885-2046  I ����fl������^-i^��i**^iiw��v*jfWsyw^^i��w1i^*,  0  avruia is m  iUIIS  Q Usui's  ! P ��I  S&SEV-EP&JtM  Vz PRICE SALE  AMBASSADOR DELUXE  by SERTA  Single or doublo  ivLl*WWJ!|��t^fl��^^l��^(F(��ft��if����HI*fT  Reg, 79.95  SALE        ,  5 PIECE DINETTE^ SUITES  Reg. 99.50     i      SAUE  39.95  66.75  JAY-BEE FURNITURE _ APPLIANCES  Box 36, Gibsons, B.C, ��� Phono 006-2346  *       Basil Joe  PASSED away April 5 at  the age of 84, Basil Joe ;  was the eldest of the Sechelt Indian Band.  age of eighty. During some 50  years of his life, he logged during the winter months. '  Since his retirement Basil  had been involved in a project  to record Sechelt aboriginal  place names and stories. In the  company of Jack Gooldrup and  Les Peterson* of Gibsons, he  made a total of 14 trips, retelling what he had learned  very many years before.. A  map containi ng ' two hundred  place names, and a story of ���  30,000 words resulted from  these expeditions, and from  literally hundreds of hours of  story-telling at his home at Se-  ..CheU.;,.-*..-',:^..-.;..:^.;. ������;���:-���;���":;,,, ,-���:,:: ���; ..'���:  A widower since his wife's  death in 1942, Basil leaves  three sons, Clarence, Dunstan  and Don, all of Sechelt, & two  daughters, Mrs. Amelia Crai-  gan of Sechelt, and Mrs. Irene  Pinchbeck, of Vancouver. At the  time of his death, he had 24  grandchildren and 38 great  grandchildren.  Requiem Mass and funeral  were held on Thursday, April  8, from Our Lady of Lourdcs,  Sechelt, Father J, M(. McDonnell, OMI, officiating.    ".  Active pallbearers were WU*  llnm Joe, Gilbert Joe, Lawrence Uolcrose, Clarence M.  Joe, Calvin Craigan, and Hay  Pinchbeck, nnd honorary pallbearers; Chief Billy Mitchell,  Ernie Joe, Wayne Clark, D. (J,  Poole, Los Peterson anil Joe  Benner  Visitors who made tho trip  to Sechelt to represent their  natlvo bands at the occasion In*  eluded Chief Billy Mitchell, of  ���Klahooscp'Counclllor^Mnrshall"  Dominic of Sllammon, Councillor Alfred George of Songhces,  Councillor lfilwood Modesto of  Koksllah, Councillor Stove  Samson of Sannlch, and Coun*  clllor Richard Bailey or Katzlo.  J, C, Lecher, superintendent of  the Vancouver Agency, and Mr,  B. IV Smith, together wllh  J. tt, Hoblllard of Ottawa represented the department of Indian affairs. Interment took  place In Sechelt Indian Come-  | . tery, (  (X  Bank of Montreal  3  i��j(MtN^W!i*fc��!��ia)i#w��w����Wia!ji*^  Bring ail your  -"---____=_���  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Srchcli llmnch:      IU<Nl.ST l.OOTU, Mimi.ucr  Pcntlcr Hitilnwr, Miulclrn Park (Sdb-ARcricy)!     Open Dully  CHbuonit HriHWIu I.DWAIU) HF.NNIKHK, MimtiBcr  i  *i�� 'Y.^v&^^...^i^i^\^^r.m^!:^.'j;.,::.  ���i&tJ;^;^)t^MiK��^  Page 12 The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 14,4965  T^7  by J. and D. .Browning  Pender Aux,  pM spring tea  PIERRE Berton has critiGized "the Legjon, particularly PENDER Harbour Auxiliary to  with reference !to beer. People are going to drink ; St   Mary's Hospital is hold-  - beer anyway, whether it is at the Legion or at a pub. ��* tto custon^Spring Sea  M it riot better jfaat.4he.*^ti Awn.^.^orbooze ~ ^ ^��S  ��� shtm^vgo^^ der H_rbour Convnunity Hall  sponsors  and helps���Olympic  framing,  hospital  dona- in-Madeira park. As well-as  tions, boy scouts���^to name but a few~4han to some indi- t^e tea  ^^ wni be articles  ..tj..~1>���     v^��^1*��*��)  :  ���        .    _      _     ,'         , ���__���!__,  vidual's pocket?  Personally we would pay no  attention to anything Berton  ���saysr-4He, criticized- Uie Cluit>tv  , ian. religion and the Anglican  Church, both of which we con-  . sider .excellent   institutions.   I  ticked him off once at Currie  .Barracks, Calgary, one happy  memory   of   home   service  in  f   -*    -���    T^o*%*w4i&sl*t'     memory   of   home   ser  ���**;.-;; *   r''m*H&rS   ^World-War n.  *V *   * ; .:4sr? **&-,!& JV -    If within the limits of  *   '__F>-i  human  endeavor we have managed to  bring some small grin into the  faces  of our readers,  we feel  in natural resources, wild ber*  Ties, fish, ahd^rabbit__ millions  of rabbits every-seven years.  You've all read about rabbits  but it seemed to take them longer then.  So after getting up at 5 a.m.  to milk the cows and feed the  pigs, during the- blueberry sea- -  son, I used to walk a mile fo_  Moose Lake, cross a piece of"  it   by   boat,   pick   blueberries  (growing Jow on  the ground)  all day, 40 pounds at five cents  for sale; aprons, horae-baking,  and mystery parcels. /A, .raffle  and door_pjjze__aj__bejfeatuted^-  Anyone wishing to order-ap-*  rons,   telephone   Mrs,   Warden  at  883-2462.   Also  being  made  to order  are  delightful, floral"  arrangements   by   Mrs.   Sparl-"  ing,  telephone  883-2578.  These  items   would   make  fine   gifts  for, Mother's Day.  A special attraction has been  planned. Paintings by the 1964-  65 mght school Art Class will  rewarded.   The  long  suffering    a pound, row and walk home    be on display in the hail. Mrs  Renovating  taxpayers keep us in comfort,  so it is up to us to bring mental alleviation into their sad  lives.  We write so much of personal experiences because we  know   little  of  what  goes  on  and repeat with cows and pigs  etc. Two Weeks of that used  to provide money enough to  buy binder twine 'for cutting  the crop.  One winter we snared rabbits  for five cents a piece. My part-  Stephanie Hooper, art instructor, and the art students whose  work will be on view invito  you to enjoy the exhibit.  . The auxiliary hopes all who  can, will attend.  KINSMAN Ralph Stephanson gets busy with the sand-   around us, except seeing our d j ftf used  _ r * j _i_l^t_ii aj        *ii.idhl_nrc   at\   _vff._Tr_   iv/m*It .C/\m_��_     ' x ^ _  paper as he prepares to renovate a table donated  toward the Kin Auction slated for May 1. Kinsmen members will be pleased to pick up any unwanted articles  you might have. Just call any of the members.  *<WVMWMMM��AWAi%rt<S<WW\A��WU-MWWO^*M��*'*.  \  '������f_SR9f-?W^-  ���-Mm?1  neighbors go off to work sometimes at the most ungodly  hours of the night, "when gho-  sties moan and graves give up  their dead," and we say, "there  but for the^ grace of old age  go we." . ��� ���       ,  We have been reading a very  interesting^bookcalhj^J^ily^  Hfg^tvith Churchill," by his va-  let.  Whereas   sr.o m. e ^biographies  vve have read .bring to mind  Loagfeliow's poem:  Lives of great men all remind  us  As their pages o'er we turn,  That we often leave behind us  Letters which we ought to burn.  This book is not like that at  all, but just interesting facets,  ot" the Great Man's personal  life. But the valet does debunk  various little sayings of Sir  Winston's which we have always cherished, and denies  that he ever said them.  Of Sir Stafford Cripps enuring the House of Commons, be  is    supposed    to    have    said,  .     .. .. "There   but  for  the,  grace of  Auction preparation God   goeg God ��� sir stafford  A GREAT deal of hard work takes place behind the   was very holy, "unco guid" as  scenes as members of the Kinsmen prepare, for their   the Scots say; he didn't smoke,  popular annual auction. Many of the items donated re-   he didn't drink booze. He did  ,quire fixing and cleaning up. Hank Stroshein and Allan   have  one child   I   remember,  ' *    - -  -       - -        - that  because  she  married  an  African negro. ,   ���  Another, dubunkment is that  of Sir Winston going to the outside of 10 Downing St. about  .11 p.m. whenAtlee was, prime  minister to see if Atlee put the  cat out. Iastead of that, the  cat was putting Atlee out. He  is also supposed to have said  that Atlee is a "sheep In  sheep's clothing." All these  sayings are denied. 'A-pity.  DIRECTORS of the Canadian ConfederaUori Centenhial   varied because0i   the bread*  .  Committee of British Columbia have approved the   wlnnor, did not have suitable  payment.of administrative and program' grants to 26 /education-*! was a school drop  about 150 snares yielding about  100 rabbits per night,v\yhich we  traded for groceries at D���  Bros, store.    >  "The'rabbits were sent to fox  farms in P.E.I., frozen. After  two months of this, and everybody was doingiL_Jhe market  caved in, and D��� Bros, were  left with 4,000 unsaleable froze* rabbte^ .piled-.them  up in a heap, but when in  Spring the carcasses thaw-d  out, they permeated the atmosphere so badly, that when  George D��� was driving past  the roses could not stand the  effluvia, ran away, broke up  the wagon and-George's leg. So  their free enterprise did them  no good. But we bachelors had  plenty of groceries.  We used to fish under the ice  with nets too, but .we shall  leave that for another time,  in warmer weather, the remembrance of it makes me  feel too cold.  No Cents  In Waiting  . ��� . Let  The Times  Make You  Moneyi  The Times  -Phone  885-9654  ^��vyww-wwwvv>-wvwwvw.*i����<  Jackson took a turn of duty last Week and made a start  on what looks to be a long job.  Payment approved . . .       r  ennsiala areas nam��  for OGiaieniiial grants  Osoyoos and District, $1,004;  District of Pcachland, $260; Kn-  ledcn, $150,  KoOtcnay���Green wood, $401);  Boswell and District, $Dp,  North Kamloops���Brockle-  !, burst, $1,080.  West Ccntralr-Burns Lake,  $000; Tclkwa, $232; Mount Cm*  rio., $308.  Peace River���Dawson Crook,  $4,800; Aennoflcld, $400; Rollii,  ���$130.20.  more communities and districts in the province  The grants, amounting to 40  cents for eacjj resident in a,n  area covered by a Ideal centennial committee, are paid by  the provincial government to  assist In defraying thc administrative costs and tho celebration activities :������.! iii, connection  with 'the 100007 centenaries!  Each committee will receive  ,ono quarter of Its approved  grant immediately, a similar  amount In November, 1065, and  the remaining 00 per cent, in  November, 1006,  \Grants   approved  this   week  were;  Vancouver   Island--Langford,  -$ii57flrcoiwoodr$ii05orHnpi��T  Valley-Glen Lake, $824; Met*  cbosln, <?M2; Northft'cld, $480;  Shirley, $50.80. ,  Sunshine Coast���Powell M*  Vcr $4,24(1; Squamish, $908;  Gibsons Rural Area, $010; Pender Harbour,' $421.00.  Friser   Valley���ChlHlwack  City1 and4 Chilli,vnck Municipality, $U,040; Maple Itldgo, $7'W;  ChohqliR, $130,  , Okanagan -- Vornon, $4,204;  ;��i(if��j��w>��i**W*a����  .Ja��J1M��l��**W*��*W,">i**'.*!  Peaiaty Salon  Evelyn  Hayoa .  Above Po��t vii\f  Cutting and Styling  Tuctdoy to Sotwrdoy 9^5 .  ��^Your StolrwoyTo '  Holr Beauty"  Phono 885-9525  out���out   at   16���to   reach  the  higher echelons of human attainment, such as doctor, lawyer, insurance salesman, With  the exception of four years in  a   civil  service,  eleven  years  a soldier and elderly  pension*  ability; I have had to work for1  a living, most of Jt farming.  ' To digross ro soldiering, wc  read  about a  chap who had  been in tho war and then got  a job as a museum curator. He'  was to give a speech in a York*  Mhlro town, The , mayor Introduced him thua;   "Ladles  and  gentlemen, I wish to introduce  to you.Mr, So and So, Ho had  ��a*tdl8tlngul8hcd*��career'~in*-tlic"u"*  army, rising to the height of  second   lieutenant,   Since , then  ho has boon In tho muflcum,"  Such woro tho vagaries of  free enterprise formerly, that  usually agricultural returns, after paying taxes, threshing bills  and tho SSB, woro very mea*  grc. Supplementary waya of obtaining negotiable currency to  offset tho drain on dollar re-  , /scrvoH. had to bo used,  Northern  Alberta   wns   rich  �����WVWfMW<W*>����MM����WWVWWMWWMtW<V>MMWW��A#-VVIV��'  FOR  EASTER  The A/evyepf  Styles  The Smartest  Look  zr~i  ^iamw*^*emmi^mfi>^^��i'*'m��i^  mm, ^it^^wiWii^waw1!!-***  ,wj  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  and Milliinery  LADIES' WEAR IS OUR ONLY DUSINESS  Phono 085-2002 Socholt, B.C. .��S(��#lM?     >-**     *-*<*efc-?��9WW V  ��f-A        ^ijfiM*-   if*?     ��^>    ,  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Week, April T4,1965 Page 13  Sechett social notes  "J" *A*s. > j_r, *.  IT"* ttt  ���With Your Neighbours  A. RECENT visitor who has- not been here for 35 years  was: Mr. Frank Bolney���who will be remembered  by many oldtimers when he came here with, his Vancouver orchestra, and played for the Saturday flight  dances. What a wonderful band it was and whatcrowds;  the, old Lady Alexandra was loaded, with passengers,  also the Cynthia and Cecilia, and how very popular  <-v '       i v^w^'^^ -��F/v~*  <*;*   Prank was. Nothing bothered him and'his boys could  * r     "*'.* V    _''r',1%s%  old   P1^ anything. There were thousands of people-up on  , +- * r*��� ��� 7*7^ " - * * T m, > rs * r.f those trips and they all spent money. Frank was" visiting his son-in-law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. Howard  Carter. Wish we could have seen him for old times saRe,  but he will be back.  '   ��*��        -*    v>  Jayr*y -jy ^/1  President Mrs. Christine Ritchey   .. ��� Lodge entertains  BLUEBIRDS and faster blossoms decorated Bartholo- gjjj  Ck T^��m^am  ' mew's Church Hall for the annual visit of the Re- suSr^sow menSSare mS'  bekalr Assembly President Mrs Gertrude* Holland, pi_- Hazel "Ei_te; Mis;  J. Forbes  tured Jiere on the teft, accompanying her are Noble and Mr. Jack Warm  A^iSnf; f ^S��f n^UtUS_Hdge MTS��� ^���$lS*Saf;       Director Mr. G, Charman ad*  nSi?S4 S^rsh? .^F8, ^.1S.wan and Dtstnct Deputy   dressed  the  assembled   members, saying that the purpose of  the ered.t>.um<w-iiivir::d��i_ai-(ii*-.  nity was -paraliel to that of the  old barn  raising   bees,   when  groups of people formed a working party to erect a bartrfof ���  a person, unable to accomplish  suoh   a   project  on  his   own.  Many people joined the, party,  some needing' barns themsely.es-  but many just derived- satisfaction from helping others.  Mr.   Charman urged   members to build up their share ba-  Annual meeting .. .   *��� ^^- - ���i ��� . _ _. i ii-   Credit Union president  reports successful jrem*  ADDRESSING fifty members at the annual meeting of  the Roberts Creek Credit Union held last week in ^ w to   _ ^^ w_  Sehna Park Community Hall, president Mr. E. Rosen re-   lances" a"nd "pay their loans "on  -ported that 1964 had beeii"i_rsiii___]__fulryearwi_i the di-~fime and leT others know of  RAFFLE WINNER  Tiie lucky winner of the Rebekah raffle of a grocery, hamper was Mr. R. Laine of South  Burnaby.  OFFICIAL VISIT  For the occasion of the official visit of the President of  the Rebekah Assembly', Mrs.  Gertrude Holland, members of  Sunshine Si Sechelt; received  an invitation to Arbutus Reb-  ekaii Lodge 67, Gibsons. Fium  Sechelt, were: Mis. Gladys  Brown, Noble Grand; Mrs. Mae  Walker, Vice-Grand; Mrs. Emily Parsons, FG-N; Mrs. Hazel Critchell, Mrs. Linda Andrews, Mrs. Alice A. French,  Mrs;��Margaret-Wise; Mrs;- Olive Parte, Mrs. .-Josephine Reid,  ing, Mrs. A. Walker, Mis.- M,  McGubbin, all of GoW^ Link.  Mrs. Pickering, Waiter and  McCubbin all have their fifty*  year veteran's jewels':  Sunshine^ Rebekafas too* this  opportunity to present. Mrst to*  la Turner, PNG with-tiejrftety-  year jewel. She has Been in  Golden Link all these years  and it was fitting that so many -  of her old friends should see  her so honored. Presentation  was made by the^ Assembly  President Sister Gertrude Holland.  IN BRIEF  Visiting  their  Aunt Mrs.  J.  Hartje  are  Gordon and Richard Cole, of? B,ur_tabyi.  ^Mrs; 1\ Ivan B^Smith is a-  way to Kelowna, Verfton, Rev-  office cleaners and undertaking  many other jobs. The sign on  the roof of the credit union  building was made and instal-  the benefits of the credit union. He caused some amusement by suggesting that members turn out for the first annual meeting, next year.  The meeting terminated with  led bv_J5d Kullander and Bill'������'Mr. Vince Bracewell extending   ~Mts-    Mafy    Furnival,    Noble  rectors recommending a 3 per cent dividend.  This success said Mr. Rosen  could be attributed in part to  Secretary*treasurer Mrs. Florence Johnson's fine effort, also  field representative for the  Credit Union League, Mr.  W. ��� H. McKeown's instruction  in bookkeeping was greaUy appreciated.  Mrs. Johnson's report for the  year ending December 1964,  showed an; increase in assets*  of some sixteen thousand dollars with loans up by fourteen  thousand fdui| hundred and eighty-three dollars. The���volume  of business over the counter  was nearly sixty thousand dollars.  The financlaK'statement showed an excess of revnue over expenditure for  1964 as $2139;07;  Of this amount 20 per cent goes    AIRPORT goings on-U)cated in the Wilscm^C  p.�� SLi, SK   .L.TZt is the Gibsons-Sechelt Municipal. Airport. For anyone  to& tc* union light seeking information regarding it theyshould!contact the  sustain from bad loans, This airport committee which consists of commissioners  fund built up over the years   from Sechelt; Ben Lang^andvBiLL Swainy comnrissioners  shine Coast Lodge 76.  ... Mrs.. Holland was accompan-  ied by the Assembly Marshall,  Mrs. A. Swan and Mrs. W. E.  Schad; Assembly Inside Guardian. From Powell River came'  Scpttr and has proved most effective.  Directors for 1965 are Mr. E.  Rosen, Mr. G. Charman, Mr.  J. W. Blatchford, Mr. Wm.  Scott and Mr. Ron McSavaney,  who was re-elected fOr another  .term of office.  Committee members are Mr.  Roy  Malyca,  Mrs.  E.  Carter,  a vote of thanks to all* the people who have given sp much  time-and- effort: to the Credit  Union; Mr. Harry Sawyer was  declaredir winner of .the door  prize. and refreshments were  served' by Mrs; H. Liste who  had' prepared sandwiches and  some;.of her renowned fluffy  cake for the occasion.  Mrs. Eileen Smith,, District De- elstoke and Ashcroft. >SHe is  puty President, and Mr. T. Iv- accompanying Mrs. Gertrude  _ir-Smith,   Noble  Grand   Stnr~~Hottand7^  Assembly on her official; visits'.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   DavM- Hay-  wardback if tier Ja  few idays  in Vancouver.  Miss Barbara Billingsley visited her uncle and aunt, Mr.  and Mrsv W. L. Billingsley recently coming from Vancouver.  Mr. -and Mrs. E. Montgomery  and son-- Carl back from a few  days in Vancouver.  ,  SUto EMen of Vancouver  paying a visit to Mends Win-  3iingsf at Ole's Cove.-  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Walker are Mr. 'and' 'Mrs.  R.i Sargent of Vancouver. They  have purchased property in'the  new subdivision near Halfmoon  Bay and: will bei building shortly.  Grand of Tesbquoit; and Mrs.  Eva Peebles, Vice Grand; J.  J. Macintosh; PNG; Mr. W. E.  Schad j Past Grand Master of  Malaspina Lodge, Powell River; and Mrs. W. E. Schad,  Inside Guardian R;A.; -C. Ru-  shant, PNG; G. AdamSj PNG;  ABce Beacham, District Deputy President; F. Boniface,  PNG; B. Johnson, PNG; B.  McKnight and I. Adams.  From Vancouver came Mrs.  V.   Worsley,   Mrs.   H.   Picker-  ���rBy, Mabel Wagman  jwwwmmm^^  now stands at $5302.42 whlch^  is more than enough to cover  thbrioari evaluatiohV  Statistics showed that since  fhc .Incorporation of R.C, Credit; Union in 1941 there Ind  been 1, 430 loans amounting to  sr)76;i62.39 of these, nine were  delinquent amounting, to  $0,006.75. Three amounting , to  $366,48 had been written olf  during this period; Fifty-nine  loans were made last year'  amounting to $58,9��3.57 while  money repaid on loans amounted to $43,241,9H.  Total paid on shares since  Incorporation $426,000,85 with a  total withdrawn or $333,965,55.  For the year 1904, $35,632,27  was the amount paid on shares  from Gibsons; Jim Drummond, chairman, and Alf Ritchie.     ���.',,;������ ,,. ���  .������' ,.,.���.  An Elphinstone Aero Club is  in existence so if there is anyone who is interested along  this field they-should contact  one of the members; Members  of the elub are tho following;  President Sid Butler, Vice-president, Alex Swanson,. Secretary  Susan Butler, Gerry Vander-  ineberg. Ken McHeffey, Clar-  ance Sicotte, Fred Schroeder,  Richard Gray, Ray Fleming,  Rod Ll7,ec, Tim Meredith, Russell Butler, Doug Wakefield,  Gordon Head and Gus Wilson,  The aim of this club Is to  promote an interest in flying  In the district. There Is one aircraft In use which Is being paid  at tlie McDonald residence is  Mrs, Dunn.  TEMPORARY RESIDENTS  New residents of Fields road  are Mr. and Mrs, Phil Lawrence and family, Mr, Lawrence is the Recreational pi-  rectOr for the peninsula, They  arc only staying here temporarily and planning to move to  .Gibsons shortly,  >v 11 h   $31 ,-j28,,4^"~1StHS8 "WuTv"Tfif'hy tho rentals, from tho fly  ^>Me��a��teHW<tiP��F>i��iW*<^iW**  drawn,  Since Incorporation thoro  have been 1,404' members tho  total number at the end of 1901  being f.70,   ( '  Thc Hchool savings club  which wna first started in 1933  In U��e.Roberta Creek School in  now flouriflhtng under tho mi*  pcfviBlon'of-MrRrFloronco'Jofr  frliss with the help of many  collectors, both adults and ��tu*  dents, In HKI4 there were 134,  new mombcra, 22 of U*om attending klndewirteii. bringing ���  the   total   membership,  to  :U2    ����"VMl ��oi a visit.  with n total saving of $5,134,120,    VISITORS '  Directors, and committee  monibcrN bavo worked bard  during tho year, not, only in:the  llnp' of duty t\n elected officers  but nlfio ah movers, renovntern,  ing members,  Plans aro In the making, for  clearing of an area for picnic  tables for vlslltng pilots and  friends,  AIRPORT  TRAVELERS,  Mr, Thomas, who was master  of ceremonies for a Lions Club  ���jpclnl���flvont,>��was-plckcd��,up,by  tho 'Gae Parco Caterers' flown  by Mr,. Morin from Pitt Mca*  dowfl,  Also plane front .Skyway Air  Services   from   Langloy  which  PRETTY  March  Recent vlsUprs at the home  of Mr, and Mrs, Glen McDonald* of Wilson Creek were their  son Donald and his wife Jonnno  from Vancouver. Also a gnosl  typewriter Repmrs  Your typewriter cleaned^ oiled, adjusted, and new  ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you bring; it  to The Times. (Mechanical repairs or ports are extra  -���you will be advised of any extra cost before any  work is done unless we are inBtructe^d to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at same rates and1 conditions.  ,'���'.������    ������.     i      t        ��� ' '    '  THE  TIMES   SECHELT r PHONE 885-9654  Parad  with a- stunning new outfit from our  forge colourful stock of  COATS -��� HATS - SUITS - DRESSES  is surl-time!  Wo' feature top name brand, at  competitiYO city prices.  ?���  *  *Jk  3.  I  I  I:  I:  .1  ���&  T  i  t  <..  <?  J��l��f��*SW#iHII*-W*l^l  ^^��S*W-,Jl^H >-.; ^;> V^ J V-^Nir'^A.MSi'.l -WWV'ffSi*: P-S.'^'i^iltiVinW- ^^E"�� *���" '^tt^.-.lr."-'* V>^��i<^^Wft^^:U!  ^M<��S��<<i*��^^  Page 14 The Sechelt Peninsula Tinies, Wed., April 14, 1965  Province B.C. "�� . �����'-.,.  Centennial Directors  pass e^  THE FIRST eight of the more than 300 permanent projects that will be undertaken in British Columbia  as a part of the local community activities in the 1966-67  centennial celebrations have been approved by the Provincial Centennial Directors.  The   projects   must  now   be     ~ ���������  '��#  Avar  ��� _^^>"**rx**_____i_  submitted to Ottawa for federal  approval and details will not be  announced until they are passed by the national commis-  ^sion. .._. .        i5st!unated~Tosri^the eight  projects most of which have  been submitted by tiny communities, and'.entres of population in unorganized territory,  amounts to $250,000.  Mr. L. J. Wallace, the general chairman of the B.C. centennial organization, last week  forecast a total expenditure on  centennial projects in this pro-  Annual project  CAFEFULLY arranging slippery little herring on trays  for freezing are Alec Forbes, Gary Lawson, Ted  Higginson, Gary Newton and" Rick Simpkins. Just some  of the members of the Junior Sechelt Rod & Gun Club  who spent last week packaging bait for shipment to  CNIB Vancouver. Many blind fishermen will be grateful  to the club and Mr. Mel Jeffries who provided the bait.  Bait project - . >  Junior Rod & Gun club  -4_elp blind fishermen-^  AulaffidTyrrm?ticn  Seeking-feasi^ility  of chronic hosipital  THE SECHELT Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital met at   in i966-67~-and there is every  the hospiM on A^  man presiding  vince of from $10  million to  $15 million.  Mr. Wallace's" estimate was  based on the actual cost of local project in thV 1958" c*m-  tennial, and on the enthusiasm  shown by the present centennial committees throughout ,the  province in tackhng this phase  of their duties.  On all approved projects the  federal and provincial governments will contribute an  amount equal to $1.60 per capita, provided the community  raises another $1.40 per capita.  In 1958, Mr.'Wallace pointed  out, the local committees were  committed to raise an amount  equal to the provincial government grant. In actual fact,  the committees throughoutr British Columbia at that time  raised four times the amount  of the proyjnciaLgrants.   .  If the same formula applies  Mrs. C. Connor and Mrs. J.  Redman   offered   to   attend   a  timely   institute   for   volunteer  "directors,   i'lus   wf  Tickel sell out  portion   of%>cal   contributions  will be eve�� higher���-the total  expenditure  could - exceed VV_t2_  million.  ,._,���-       n.   _ ��� to have a more intelligent ap-  MEMBERS of Sechelt Junior Rod & Gun Club are pre- proachin_0ur.future volunteer  The-centenaries, Mr. Wallace  said, commemorate two great    _         historicevehts in thevhtstory of  sently Working on a project Which they took Over    ��,����" AU "who "are interested    MRS. SARAH Paul reports that    British Columbia and of Can  two years ago from the senior club. This project is the    in doing volunteer work should     ""* J        A *-.���**--�����*- ��-- ��*-*    -���>-  ->������ =-- ����������� ����      *��-���� ��,���.  preparation of herring bait which is sent to the Van-   contact Mrs. A.  Redman, the  -        ....     "���" chairman  pro-tem.  J  couver Branch of the CNIB  Mr. Mel Jeffries makes" this  service possible by freely supplying the boys with herring.  Working a couple of evenings  ���a week the boys prepare a-  bout 100 lbs of bait, enough to  keep the 65 blind ffshermen  supplied for the year, which  saves them a considerable a-  mount of money.  To qualify for membership  in this club, a boy must take  a course On safe handling of  firearms and learn the true  meaning of conservation, as  set forth by the B.C. Federation of Fish and Game. He  must also pass a test given by  the Dept. of Recreation and  Conservation. A total of 47 boys  have qualified for membership  in this club.  Members are given many opportunities to enjoy themselves; through the generosity of  Mr, Ted Osborne Sr. they have  a cabin on beautiful Clowholm  Lake and the use of boats provided by Mr, Jack Nelson of  Shell Oil and Mr, Cliff Salahub  ��� of Superior Welding. Mr. Jack  Nelson's water taxi provides  cheaptransporl<Vtion to the cabin, ; ;...     '  They have taken dally fish*  inj! trips to Saklnaw Lake,  gone Kaino hunting with cameras and many evenings are  spent at tho club house shooting for marksman pins with  club, .22 rifles at tho Indoor  range.   >  Tlio fjenlor club welcomes visitors to the clubhouse at Wll-  Kon Creek whore on tho sec*  A letter from M. N. Buckley,  administrator, was read thanking the ^auxiliary for money received for the purchase of a*  humidifer and two cribs. As  these items are used in the  pediatric dept. the money was  taken from the memorial fund  which was established for this  purpose.  Plans were started on a business luncheon to be held on  June 18 at the hospital cottage.  Mrs. O. Moscrip, convener, and  assistant' Mrs. G. Reeves with  their staff of workers will try  to make this year's luncheon  even more enjoyable than last  year's successful endeavor.  A    phoning    committee    has  "The   third   addition   within, been  formed  to  contact  local  the  last eight  years,  this���������,re*\ St.    Mary's    Hospital   Society  fleets the rapid growth of the members    about    the    annual  Pemberton (area," the Minister meeting on April 25 In the Lc-  said. "This is not only one of gion Hall'at 2 p. in.'' This year  the historic spots of the Pro- our hospital is a working reali*  ond Sunday of any month  some of the boys can be found  setting trap or the new' skeet.  Opens addition  Pemberton  MINISTER of Education, Mr.  L. R. Peterson, will officially  open the new $160,000 addition  to the Pemberton Elementary-  Secondary School, April .9.  The new wing includes a commerce room, a combined home  economics room, a science  room, an industrial education  room  and a lunch room.  that demand for tickets for the  lace table cloth which was pictured in last week's issue of  the Sechelt Peninsula Times,  has been overwhelming, so  much so that more tickets are  being made up.  There was however an error in the date���the cloth will  be raffled on April 19, the proceeds going to St. Mary's Hospital.  ada. It is only fitting that they  should be acknowledged. by  each district of the province  in a fitting permanent memorial that will reflect the pride  of its people as British Columbians  and  as Canadians.  USE  TIMES CLASSIFIED  Man is a gregarious animal,  and much more so in his mind  than in his body. He may like  to go alone for a walk, but he  hates to stand alone in his opinions.  vince," he added, "but by this  fall the highway connection  will be completed leading from  the fertile Pemberton Valley  to the metropolitan area.  "The district is notable for  Its progressive attitude towards thc Integration of Indian students, and at present  thc school enrolls almost one  hundred per cent of thc sec*  ondary students (from the  Mount Currlo Indian Reservation, one of the largest in this  Province," '  If you keep your mind suf*  ficlcntly open, people will  throw a lot of rubbish ln It.  U5f YOUR BOATING BUDGET  FOR FUN... NOT DAMAGE!  Tne'fiouri aboard , , , tho dayt athoro  will   bo  mora  carefree,  when   you   qro  aiiurcd  that your boat It fully Insured  Insurance of a_aln��r flro, damago, accident and theft,  every kind Call on ui today!  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY - SEE J. D, FOR SAFETY  Phono 886-7751 Gibsons, B.C.  ty but it still requires an active  interested society to support  and elect the hospital board,  Annual membership fees arc  due now and can be paid to  Mrs., J. Fisher at Parker's  Hardware, at the hospital or at  the annual meeting.  Tho  motion  was  passed  requesting thc feasibility of construction of a chronic hospital  on the hospital property,  A lacp table cloth made by  , Mrs. A. Gordon and a cushion  by Mr. T, BHgh were Kindly  donated for raffles, to take  place   among   auxiliary   mom*  : hern, at future meetings."  Mrs, C, Connor offered to be  'convener for tho May Day con*  cession booths���workers aro  needed, any anyone Interested  pleaso phone 88,r>-��3<l7,  Members hnve been asked lo  give their May Day float Ideas  to Mrs, Segouln 88!5*l)703 or  Mrs, u. Hall ow-pi)���,.,.,^,.^....*...���.  Articles are ntlll needed for  Iho display chho and should bo  left with Mrs, J, Redman.  Following, tho meeting,  purchases woro made by tho auxiliary at tho successful Instant  "Bake   Sale,   for   tho   hospital  staff '  Next mooting will bo hold at  the hospital on May 13 at 2  P.m.  CARRIERS WANTED  ,.....:...,.,..:.....,,,,,,:: ���������for-V' ' ' '':'���'���' '���'���.'������'������'���������������/..������.���'; ������'���-.������:  PORT MELLON  and  GIBSONS  A live-Wire young fellow can gain valuable business  experience and make good spare-time money by  setting up and delivering The Times in either of  these communities. You will have an exclusive  route/ and be paid a generous commission. Apply  in writing (or in person) to The Sechelt Peninsula  Times,, Box 381, Sechelt, or phone 885-9654 for  an interview,  ^//////J///f////////f////////fS///f//////f/////////////M//////A  "^     Earnie Silvey *  Fish Buya-ig  EGAftONTp B*C  , Dealer jnjnlLEL&$h.Jxnd.  Frozen Fish  Especially to Fishermen:  Drop in and see us when in the  neighbourhood "at Egmont, Ct,.  1  ti#^Nfc^fc*^#'^3fflWtisra��i"f��'*M''  ^  S//S///S//////S////////////S///J///////////////////////S///////  1  ����.,��.,U.*.xJ>�����'*��J"' ���-**��4.jSU       it__-��"��     */JJ��_wiA,/-i.(��     \**   .  i:  For development  LP. Jack Davis reveals  pogSGl money avuikble  ^COAST-Capilano MP-Jaek Davis has recently been,seek- ^  ''     ing advice from. various people on! the peninsula  ,who in one way or another are connected'with community affairs.  - Federal legislation .now ex-  ists. whkh^oSers^onsiderabli  jfiaancraTMsistance.toward the  development of such areas as  the Sunshine Coast. Mr. Davis  feels a committee should be  formed to decide on and -submit  projects which might be eligible for  government  grants.  In a recent letter to The  Times, he says: .  I personally tlgink that we  can make greater use of the  Agricultural Rehabilitation and  pevelopment Act (ARDA) in  British Columbia. This is true,  particularly now that the emphasis is shifting away from  agriculture and towards the  redevelopment of rural areas.  Some agriculture, of course,  iiiay be involved. But other ru-  jral activities, notably fishing,  forestry and tourism, will also  be. embraced in the new.agree-  xents between Ottawa and the  provuices^As these are to go  into efiecOjegijuiiitg April 1,  1S65 >and will run forYrve-years,  they should be of real interest to multi-industry areas, like  the Sunshine Coast.  .Previously no- consideration  was given to Indian Reserves.  Now the activities of our native peoples can also' be included in the overall approach  which the Federal Government  is advocating towards the redevelopment on our rural communities.  In totals some $175 million  will be-available from the Fed-  eral Treasury for this purpose.  British Columbia's "_ha��ee, over the next five years* should  therefore be in the vicinity of  which has already been push-  $17.5 million. With a matching  number of dollars from Victoria, we could be well on our  way towards raising, the standards of Jiving in some of the  relatively," undeveloped parts of  British Columbia by 1970.  ���I As I say* in the accompanying letter; the first thing to do  is to*have an overall' economic  appraisal made of Sti��e prospects of the Sunshine Coast. As  this can be- paid for," largely,  if not entirely, by the Federal  Government, an early initia-1  tive should be taken in this  connection.  There is one key point to remember, however. ��� It is that  the initiative, in each case,  must come from-the province  concerned. A "grass roots"  committee, using whatever devices it' wishes, must get in  touch with its .representatives  in Victoria. They,- in turn, must  endeavour to get ��an overall  economic survey on the list of  ARDA projects which Victoria  believes should go ahead at the  present time. Ottawa can-turn  them down. However, this is  rarely the case..    ,  The Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., April 14; 1965 Page IS  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  f?0R QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES AD BR IE FS  DICK Clayton  came  close  to  the magic 600 in the Ten Pin  league rolling 593 (.202, 201).  LEAGUE SCORES  Buckskins: Gilbert Joe 673  (241), Carol August 666 (223).   <  Ladies: Bev Nelso^^639 (274),  Dorothy Smith 255.  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  606 (241). .   .       _   '  Pender: Joe Graf 697, Dave  McDonnell 645 (296), Isabel  Gooldrup 570.  Sechelt Commercial: Norma  Branca 742 (315), Orv Moscrip 742, Red Robinson 740,  Ray Nelson 275, Bev Robinson  275.  ��� Sports-Club: Dorothy Smith  755 (264), Red Robinson 701  (288), Bev Nelson 260, Ray  Newman 276.  Ball and Chain: Ted Kurluk  638  (306),   Fern  Taylor  606.  SCHOOL  LEAGUE  Spring league: Ted Johnson  417  (270),. Arlene  Johnson 441  ���by Eve Mosdrip  (283). ���   ���*  TEN  PINS  1 Mixed: Dorothy Rodway 474]  Doreen Mullen 455, Etta D661-  ey 166.  Men: Dick Clayton 593 (202,  201), Ray Benoit 545 (201), Erie  Antilla 501, Charlie Hauka 519.  Nodbody knows the trouble  we've, seen���but we keep trying to teH them.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Mater Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-21H  . Ted Farewell  A  i���������  %  ew5 cln  y*  iew6  youx  bu  siness  lead  ers  \mmm*mm*mmmwmm0m*mwimwww*wmwnmmwmmwmmmt0w*0H0wrim**<---  Cbitii Sow Centre  Wilson Creek  Dealers for P.M. Conadien - McCuIfocb -  Homelite -Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parrs and Repair Service  Telephone 885-2228  wwmmmtmmwmmwrmmmrwvmmmmmimm  m^mmwmaemmmm  *s j: *  wm/mmmmmmmmttm  Your Petninsvh Centre  *   for Furniture, Appliances  Sales and Service  '  Richler's T.V. & Radio Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777   |  'jtmmtmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmm^mmskmmmmmmm*  mmmmmmmmi��mmi0mmmmi  i /,,;'f; ;i;  11'  ��� '��� ' i  iewns  Shell Oil Distributor  GIBSONS. B.C.  Phono 886-2133  a wardrobe  plus ���������> now  oiV anytime  It's the dressiest time of  the year... time to refresh  your wardrobe with smart  ���At~^~-- .,.,.,., A A.,-. ���Zh^.'K..'.' ..\'-:. ���     ���   .-A:. .....,:'...:.,���  daytime fashions and festive after-five styles, too.  See our new array .. now!  ^rrelene 5  ^sraAm  \  i  SHOE STORE  Sechelt, B.C. - Ph. 885-9519  YOUR fAMILY STORE  STYLE SERVICE AND QUALITY  mmrwm<0*mmmmm*wrmm\  Qf>p  >e  i;  Conveniently located across from  ���.,     Ken's Golden Dollar Store  Phone 886*994:1 - Gibsons  i  '��������  !  8  j  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmml^mmmmmmmmmmmmmlmmmm  GIBSONS RESIDENTS  Calls how iaken Wrl A&  and Messages for The Times  at   the   Coin   Dry   Cleaners, {  Sunnycrest Plaza       Phone 886-2231  mmmmmmmmmmmmmwnrmmmmmm  PENINSULA PLUMBING  LIMITED   Heating & Supplies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints.  Phone 886-9533  wmm0**n��4mmmm+  mmmmmmmmmmmmtmm  'HtflMauSHWH&Wfe  ii��!Sfc(jii��iiAii��*t'��AM  FURNITURE AND PAINT  ������������M-. STORE' --  ,N|w^H|SXE!(?;e5y>.su!BS  NEW AND USED EVERYTHING  COME IN AND BROWSE  SECHELT  Phono 885-2058  iMn^op&mcmiiOR  ���HE "TiME.  "~1  i    N  I   I  FIRST Sictf  !   8  >ilrt*ttlr If. tl^Sfe!!  iliitllllp  \,^^^mm��mff0m��mmmmiM><i>t��m>mmmmmm0mm0m'mf>miit.n<��mitm��'  elene 5  ion  " \  ioppe  ; Conveniently located across from  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  phono 886-9941 - Gibsons  FOR  TOP QUALITY  AT  LOWEST PRICES  IN ALL YOUR  STATIONERY     <  AND      ;������'���.,"  PRINTING REQUIREMENTS  t �����i��l��l*. B .i^W*M*^>*'^����te^"-W"^^w*  $  ��� V     :  >:..*.    .v...:  ���< J  I  I    Why Shop Out Of Town?  ' jmipmm0*******<  ������><r^_f-w^a��*"**i*^****M*********^**^***w*--��^*-^ :_iM^f*��s*S^V^J^iSsfa����Mi~��^i��,^��o ' J  ts.su <.  np<jm>"isu*a*- '#,�� Jw>'i5npe��3'j-W,f'^j B-_iV4"v ��w��:fi^��'M��i^����Mi��^^f-W*1^iiit?^%'WJ  Page 2 Powell River News, Thursdoy, April 8, 1965  V i-,-- i  >-'' "i'.  PRIME rib  SH)E BACON  CHICKENS  /���t  4-6 lbs.  ROASTING  SWIFTS ..���_ ������ lb.    .b. A9��  PORK SAUSAGE ___ * 59��  FANCY SAUSAGE ukranun _-* 69��  COOKED HAMS^on __���. 53*  TURKEYS  FRESH or  FROZEN  AT COMPETITIVE  PRICES  tomatoes  Waragus  FRESH HAWAIIAN  PfNE  RED  RIPE ���___���  TENDER  Shank  Smoked  M  for  p_WJ5��^  4,  ��� ,'*t&r.f %**���  ''   "in,  as-, ; vt  *~4����  ^ All  * sfl-BI i  '  �����  t_  f tf^  lr*j  /*  -   ,r    *    **y*$  erSRL  "���*>5*i  DOZEN  AkA��'A^AAsZA..  AZAZA'XA.  XZi$  iJ  m  w&  V {  n  I**   (  m  CARNIVAL  ���'  ���iSfjg  "!W  Special      '*>*  Prices in  Effect; Wed.  "/ .  Thurs., Sat,,  ^ April  14-15-17  X  OPEN  THUR.,  APRIL 15��h  TIL 9:00 P.M. ^  WE HAVE A GOOD SELECTION OF EASTER  CANDIES,  EGGS, BASKETS, TOYS,  ETC.  A HAPPY EASTER TO EVERYONE FROM ALL  AT SHOP-EASY No, 5  SEE OUR COMPLETE LIST 6f SPECIALS IN THE  VANCOUVER SUN  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  ^^  -,><���  BS?  for  P*<9��*  tins  GARDEN GATE  FROZEN PEAS _ .b,  FROZEN  STRAWBERRIES >.s  OCEAN SPRAY     15 oz.  CRANBERRY SAUCE  N0LA   ;..,v:,,.,-  BROKEN SHRIMP  ���MALIGNS------  CREAM CORN -��_���A  MALKINS  TOMATO JUICE 1~  3lB*  4 ox.  for  LUNCHEON  MEAT   PREM  ;.,.;v;vv'v.vvvvv;vvvv:;,.-. v,,.,v,���....., ,,.,,  ,;.,,..���.,���'    ..    ',  MALKINS " M  FRUIT COCKTAIL ��":,2,.,49e  WMflrtWis^^HfiiWiw^lwW* is**#*W>WIW��**.*  Westfair  Affiliate  SECHELT  lU.  ,MM��*iKfcte����S)*'**��WffK|1����!W^

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