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The Sechelt Peninsula Times May 25, 1966

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 ����� i 4^ "-4;'  *l    A-  |T^^T<I?-Ti^^yf^?af^y^pif^y^ TTWtjf- -J.  ��nU  -.-to t.  WQtwnftmttoti  zjmttmTywm^wmtm*   1  T5# Jj*# *�����  .It" ��t__pyllldl��n,_  r <t>  .   H *S"  ��  4  __  ^  ft  ��y long public  .@��il awaits  465-./Z7 .?<*">  ' Aufl,e��$j&cf fe stated class  inair  by * the  l^t Joffieqi <  Depdrtm��r.t��  Ottawa^  ���'BATTLE  ~;PuMic"  . r  -tf-GipSOn^and Pepinsula Hotels' Lt^was.-  ^/{UrtrJC^W^SelrtiW Pai& S^rf^aTf ittfo Bov  Secwf Cove''Pender;Horhnur   Madeira I*ark ' Klemdale v Irvine's  Londrna   Eari Cove    Eamont.  1  .4  *in  Grantham's Longing, Gibsorts/ Robert Creek/ y    .Volume 3, No^25_  WEDNESDAY, MAY 25,/1966   HOC  ajfrrtin J. Dayton, witness for^e^vil-  to�� the new,  until'7:30, p.m. ,with just one tfreak for'   system for thd, lower .village'i#'adequate  lunch,,*       , f \'      *m '    due'to tthe fact'u,ag6^pe^c|fttta is'ex  / Ldwyer- representing Norm \ Procknow, ' tremcly k(w,' but ,>^ shot, $fe, definitely  Opferator of the' motel, was Mr. Roderick    exists m the higher levels System, he said  W.% McDonald".; Jfr.  Colin D.   McQuarry ���    Mr. Dayton aiso'told the .hearing that  appeared, for the .village'..       . ,,,    " .     v his company had, madejcertein recommen  Befeults ot thfcT hearing will not,be made"  datlons to the' tiUage "commission <which  known until a later'date but' one indication of, the < commission's< attitude came as'  the last witness. Comm. Sam Fladager  took the stand. A1 member of PUC address-,  ing Mr. Fladager, said, ul thought at the  last Hearing, three years ago, we made  the Public * Utilities Act qyite clear, yet  we learn you Have, repeatedly, ref used con-  nections.        ^   ' . -- " r   - * - ��  "This' is Actually flagrant flaunting of  was doing all possible to implement, im  provements.' "They realize a, great deal  of money has to be spent and I feel, are  doing all tliey can to solve the situation,"  he added.  J iv ������ ^  Dayton also supported the argument that  the amount of water in the upper reservoir  during peak summer months would be depleted within one1 hour, at the, most two,  in the event ^f 'a, major fir<��' Therefore  the act-and contrary; to PUCvpolicy."-Fol-    with the anticipated usage of the motel  lowing* protests by the village commissioner that^ council had no alternative due to  water-shortage in tbe upper levels-system,'  tbe commissioner agreed that, perhaps his  words'Had been a little strong. "I do not  for one' moment question your honesty but  am/merely pointing out that you do not  have that authority; this is a decision for,  PUC ISo. maHe," he-said.  , Outlining the case for Procknow, president, of Peninsula .Hotels L,ld,, McQuarry  pointed out that under the act, Village of  Gibsons, as a public utility, had failed to  supply this facility and had erroneously  taken a stand whereby those outside the  village were treated differently to those  within...  "I propose to prove that discrimination na? been carried out ard that people  living in the village get treated far differently to those residing out3ide," he said.  -Mr. Procknow told the hearing,' he  commenced construction of his motel July  1st 1985 and it Was ready for occupancy  February 1st, 1966. He was aware of the  water situation when he started but had  plans '"to run a line from another source  should he be refused village water. Since  that time he discovered the village wac  obligated to supply him and due to the  excessive expense of installihg a private  line,- he felt the village should honour it's  responsibilities.  Further to this, he had at one time  offered'to pay the village $1,000 for a hookup. "They were always complaining of  money shortage, but as thev turned me  down, 1 assume they are not short of  money," he said.   .  - When his second application was rejected, he purchased adjacent property  under the impression that he would then  have'the right to connect up to an existing  main on that property. This was disconnected as an illegal connection, by the  .vBlage^workli foremao.��horti��l.afteiwards;-  and as a result ot council's action, he decided-to seek a public hearing. '  Asked by a member of the Commission  how he hoped to supply 12 and eventually  20 units from a half inch pipe, Procknow  explained he intended utilizing a five; thousand , gnildn reservoir which could be kept  supplied when usage was atvjn minimum,  duririi the night.  , For Procknow, U was also pointed oUt  that atlhough connections to tije outside  area had been cut off for sbmt. yeairs, new  homes on a VLA subdivision were, permit-  ted water hookup, new stores added to the  Sunnyprest shopping were allowed water,  a trailer court added to the Irwin Motel  was  allowed  water  as  was  the  bowling  should it be-permitted .a connection, a ser  ious fire hazard could result   *  - Asked the potential of the recently established well, Dayton -said the flow is  hoped to produce 3 to, 400 gals, a minute,  half a million gallons daily. With the aid  of a' booster pump and extra reservoir, a  system could.be established which would  prove adequate for a Jew years, by which  time a regional district might be operating.'  Unfortunately, this interim system will  cost close to $100,000, which' will necessitate a money by-law. Engineering planning  will take two to three months, plus construction and waiting periods and a guess  would indicate almost a year before such  a system would be in operation.  Regarding the allegation that water  runs to waste from the village source, it  was explained that this is true for about  nine months of the year but when the  pumps go into operation during the dry  spell, all wastage stops. In fact it is not  actually waste but rather . urplus from the  wells used to maintain the reservoirs in  the summer months.  Longing accident  almost takes kg  e*     L'  li'r*   -J'    d ��� ~"4''���"-*'���*)*!$ -          >   r-v "<--~  ' ,"^ _*'     .Museum opening - -  SecnettJ*Uiaes-Brayrgiep:% VILLAGE, 'chairman Wes Hodgson, '��� ment of Gibsons Municipal Hall was  worked hard tor badges. ', complete with portfolio, teikes turned over to tfae society for this  SECHEW Guidesraiul.Br<iwriies,^v>.iii/ ��"��-����* to-partidpate~in ttoe libbon- ��� purpose and ^a taeol��  busy during the winter months.workMg, ^tUng, ceremony marking 'Opening; _tK>n of items of great .historical m-  forwards. Recently qualifying, for badge./ <of the new - quarters of ^the Elphin- terest are now on display,  guides Karen, Parsons and Arteeba'Woods. storie_ Pioneer. Museum/ Tiie. .base-'".'_ ,\ '." \ ,   \ '   - ^ ..  received their 1st year pins.' .,   '��� -" _ r, t  ,, , ,  il__Z"_."_."'  ,,_.  Friend to the deaf, which, entails Jtearn- \fhJt<^^JmW&^r^^ Vs}  ing sign language, went to:. .Marilyn.Mac-  Kenzie, Linda Strachan,:Gloria, Sheridan,  Ona Burnette, .Sharon Lawson,. Wendy: ,By-  stedt, Janice Jaeger, Charlotte Bain, and  Alfred Muldowan, Jackie Chambers was  not present/ Marilyn- MacKenzie. also ire-  ceived her sewing badge.       ; ,   ,. <.' -/  Brownies of jhe 1st Sechelt Co.: who,are  working for their Golden Hand' badges' dnd  were recently presented with Gold Bars ate;  Lori Rodway, Vickye Fearnley.iGaii'Oiio,  Geri Mullen,- Kathy Grafe, Una Lonneberg,  Denise Joe, Cindy Grafe, Cynthia Gross  and Patsy Wilcott "     "-  Considered unsafe  Hold street meeting  request turned down  BEQUEST by a church group for permission to hold street meetings within the  village of Sechelt, to be in the nature of  music and singing, gained little sympathy  from council.   <  - Chairman Christine Johnston-said coun-  .jrikgoiOd not, gtaujL.j)*jrmiss|on,& hnltL a��k��4&fflt88^  meetings on tbe main street and was sup-    gateu t>ewre  ported by Comm. Ben Lang who said it  could prove a hazard on any street. Comny  Lauritz Hansen suggested they use the Shop  Easy parking lot, but Was told council has  no rights over private property.  ;Co^      Joe Behner also; objected, rc-  u?t P^ast skills  in- El-   Tuesday  and  from 2:00-5:00  Saturday   afternoon  p.m. with volunteer  stood council will be faced with expense o^  three poles .and installation of wiring by  B.C. Hydro/  Comm. Ben Lang pointed out that while  he had no  been previously  cal ���' installation  DOMINATING? thfe�� exhibits   phinstone ^Pioneer Museum is this  32-foot racing ;^inoe, donated ^;iMr.. custodians on hand. During last Sat-  Jack Lonsdaleiilnd, carved !bvj af Se- urday's opening ceremony life mem  chelt canoe T3lll��ir'.i^ berships were bestowed on Mr-F. J.  historian Mr. ^^^0^MW^M%W^a Wyngaert, Mrs. John Glassford, Mr,  WESLEY Andarsoaof Selma Paris, aged  2t>, is recovering, in Vancouver General Hospital following a logging accident  in which a power saw she was using, to  fall a tree, jumped and landed on his leg,  almost completely "severing it.  The incident occurred at' the head of  Salmon Arm, 11:30 a.m. last Tuesday but  due to the inaccessibility, of the location,  it took three hours, for local doctors, Paet-  kau and Swan to reach him. Carried out on  a stretcher, he was finally picked up by  helicopter and landed on the lawn of the  General Hospital.  Anderson and his partner Bob.. Sum-  merfield were contracting for Sechelt Timber Products. It was s Summerfield who  ran-three miles to render assistance and  returned -the same 'distance to summon  further aid. Other helpers applied a tourniquet thereby saving' loss of blood and  probably life.    .  It is hoped at "this time that the "leg  will be saved.  Check under way  on small vessels  RCMP Marine; Detachment is keeping a  sharp lookout for boating infractions  and all boat operators are advised to  make sure their vessels and equipment  conform to regulations. -    -  Two charges were laid last week by  Vancouver patrol officers against Ben Dubois of Pender Harbour under small vessels regulations. His-boat bad no numbers  and was lacking a fire 'extinguisher.    v  He was found guilty on each count and  fined a total of $100 and $6 costs,'  JAIL SENTENCE  ��� Cecil Curtis Emerson of West Sechelt,  aged about 19 years, was sent to -jail for  30 days when found guilty on a tbeft  charge.  Emerson was arrested last Thursday,-  May 19th following theft of shakes from  the Wilson Creek area.     - ���___.'  marking, <fThey have buildings for that type  of business." ��� -    _ "':;'  ;It(was finally moved the group be Advised to seek a private location for its j activities.  -y ".���'  PARK BUILDING  Cost of the Hackett Park building has  already exceeded budgeted cost to the extent  of $500, on top of which it is now under-  R&tards tourism  Mtif service inadequate  Siivs ioiiffist association:  i>,kif^mmmm,vn��eiumi*ii'iifSii^  LAST meeting of thc Sunshine Coant Tourist  Association   was  held  nt  Madeira  Park Wednesday, May 18th at 1:30 p.m,  with seven members present.  Inadequacy of the ferry service between  Horseshoe Bay and Langdale was agoln a  subject of discussion, duo to the fact that  the usual lino ups nnd long waiting periods experienced in the busy season, com';  menced much earlier this year  " It was agreed to approach the ferry  authority requesting hourly service t Instituted on the Easter weekend bo carried on  throughout tho summer months,, Further  that It bo mentioned, both SCTA and Gov��  ornmont are spending money to bring  people here but, benefits are lessoned by  inadequate servlco, ,  Following discussion on hazardous narrow highway botwoen Langdolo and CH|).  sons, It was decided to submit > recommendations for road  widening to  . afely  accommodate truck traffic, alsp provision  for,a parking, strip.  Alex Gilmoro of Sechelt agreed to represent Sechelt on tho executive committee of the association, Mr, Gilmore also  consented to attend meetings of the Regional Recreation Commission ,as result of  a suggestion by Recreation Director Phil  Lawrence . ,  .Discussion on provincial parksite., camping and picnic, resulted In a move that  a letter be dispatched to tho Parks Branch,  asking that attention bo given to early  completion of a road to tho Skookpmchuk  and development of tho proposed parksite,  .Participation In tho recent Vancouver  Boat Show at tho PNE grounds was look*  ed upon as n groat succos.  and It was  �� agrccd-to*book*spaco-for-.the..I907~aveint,  It waxH announced that of tho so,900 bro-  enures printed In 1000, 32,000 have already  been distributed across Canada to points  In tho United States , ' '   '  We can't drop back now but unfortunately, we should, have, obtained these facts  and figures first.'* ' :  On the advice of the clerk, it was agreed  the additional funds be taken from street  lighting and community services.  ROAD WORK ' \  Comm. Lang suggested Imperial Paving  Co. be awarded contract for road work  within the village. This to include rebuilding  shoulders, ditching, grading, primary sealing, patching and filling potholes. Total cost  $2,338. He explained another company had  been asked to submit a tender with firm  figures but had failed to do so.  Comm. Benner felt It might be better to  simply fill the potholes this year and consider a decent paving program next year.  It was explained that unless shoulders and  ditches are put right at this time, cost by  next year would be considerably more due  to accelerated deterioration.;  It was agreed to contact the paving company without further delay in order to  ascertain how quickly they could start work.  Comm. Hansen suggesting the roads chairmen get out this time and make sure the  work is done efficiently.  PARKING BYLAW  Chairman Christine Johnston told council,  time has come to consider a parking bylaw. VWo have a large number of sleepers  on the streets and during the bysy season  they cause considerable congestion," she  said, She recommended a two-hour park"  Ipg period which would be sufficient to keep  local vehicles moving apd provide ample  shopping time for visitors.  Asked by Comm. Lang how this would  bq enforced, tho chairman replied, "By tho  police."   '..���������. ��� ,  Local students praised  f ormiisic achievements  TWO local students received high pralso  from the Royal Conservatory of Toronto Examiner In Vancouver in their recent  Grade X piano oxa'm.j'Lyndu Ifiockar received nn Honours mark on<l tho Examiner said hor playing was secure, the  rhythm well marked and her Chopin charming and elegant.  Carol Enemark received a Pass with  tljo examiner's remarks as. follows; alco  quality of' tone, Bach was well dom> and  hor Schumann had good tonal contrasts.  Those two girls aro pupils of Mrs, Betty Allen and will ho hoard wltii other out*  standing, students and visiting artists from  Vancouver in a recital on Juno 20U\ at  Elphlnstono High School at 2:15 p;m, Everyone Is welcome.  Teachers and students  d��  ree aiscussion  Proclamation  MAY.QUEEN.for lflflfi, Ileal.tor Hall, who, In hor welcoming address. Stat-  '   road,   her .'prootonmttyn-'to ,tho od that a community is only a. good  largo crowd gottiorod in SogAioU' to as It.  people, and commended tho  participate In 'th<5 celohratilons. So^K mnny people who had oxnondcwV so  od'. h chairman of Sooholt VW��go much effort to mako tho 10th annual  Comml.. ion Mrs."Chrlstlrio ���Johnston May Pay su<ih a buccow.  Coast Comets announce  sta|:t3utdoor training  ,COASTT,Comcts,Track Club has announccil.  , that tho summer outdoor training tioq-  sloris will cojpmonco on May 25 at Klphln-  . tono Secondary.' School grovunls,, '  Training will bo held from 7i!i0 p.m.  on Monday, Wednesday and Friday and  will Include fundamentals of track and  Hold tivontfl, slartliift blocks, broathlng,  discus and Javelin, sprints and Ion.-dls*  tanco running.  LIVELY "discpsabh 1^^^ fe^  ents and students oh thle^ aims '<tf Plication and school 'spirit" made the filial meeting of Gibsons P^A^lpr-C^exu^flt/'s^hool  year, one of the S most lhte:.esting; to; date.  Among the fifty persons attfendin,. were  teachers from Gibsons secondary and elementary schools, students and graduates  of Eiphinstone, Robert Barker and Arthur  Lisch from the Free School at Roberts  Creek and many members of the public  not normally found at PTA meetings.  Vice principal of Eiphinstone, Mr. D.  Montgomery, chaired the discussion, stat-  ing that as a teacher he was controlled to  some extent by what was expected of him.  A teacher Is judged by tho success of his  pupils. If too i^ .any fail exams, parents  and students are disappointed so that It Is  necessary for a teacher, to drum facts.  Supporting Mr, Montgomery Is thc fact  pounding routine was a first ycqr Simon  Fraser student who found that a certain ,'  amount was necessary although he thought j  there was too much Memorizing when ho  was a secondary school; student. Part ot ,  the teaching training at SFU Is inspiring  pcopjo to^lcarn.  FREE SCHOOL       ^'  '    Tho free school of thought advocates  felt that;there should be more democracy i  In secondary schools wlioro students should  participate In frco.,'discussion sessions or  ���'bull i sessions" as theyjwero termed. All  1 topics should bo discussed with no lipids  barred, under tho , leadership of persons  with a, talent for drawing forth questions.  '*You n>Mst know wh^ji people caro abou^i  boforo you can loach them," said Mf.'  i Lisch who fell.,J\\ni in tho present system  tho Uinclablo < vv,as more Imiwrtant Uian  ���   the students.     '..,.,.  This was a tricky situation felt somo  parents and ��� teachers, for students could  be Influenced In a way which did not meet,  tho approval of their parents, Two stud-  onts observed that many of their fellow'  students did not want to bo Involved lp  such discussions and should np,t bo forced  Ipto so doing,  1 Mr. Barker stated that ho was appalled  al such lack of trust, Ho thought Ihoro,  was no; limit to knowledge, In his school  everything was laid.on the table for discussion Including his, own prejudices,  ���-NBW-TATTBRN;*''",-'^*"~~~~:^^  Changos aro being made In tho educational , Hystem,, said Eiphinstone principal ���  Ml\ W, S. Potior,, Tho. modern trend Ih  swlnfilrig  away  from   tho  old  stultifying.  ���j. feed-trough., of M'knowlcd8oLL,idea^. which*  ,,c��u:,l)cd  einotlonal���,doyolopmont  and   free  IhoiighC Graduates"',|o<Va.   aro"lacc<l"���>vltlv  tho possibility of several types of training.  In a, Ufotlmo. Llfo today Is, enn .oshod lnUxr-  nationally so that' gradiiatos must know  something of the outside world, ho able to  express themselves In their own language'  and have a background of technology,    ,  Students only .spend ft hours per day In  school, Iho other 10 outside. To equip them  in this time they must study English,  Maths.; Social Studies, Science, and PT.  The choice of elective subjects gives, them  a chance to sample and then follow thru  in the ones to which they are most suited.  These basic concepts are necessary for  many only discover later in life what they  really want to do. They are not tied down  to the resource courses which will be expanded this year; /  Other changes, which have taken place  are the elimination of gradeH exams this  year and the possible elimination of grade  12 exams next year, which is a move in tiie  right direction.    , ,  EFFECTIVE VOICE  PTA and B.C. School Toafchcr Associations have had an,effective voice in many  changes in the school system.  NO AVERAGE STUDENT  Mr, S. Knight, Vice Principal of Gibsons Elementary stated that wo do not,  know why sp many students drop out at  grade 10 and we offer them ho alternative. The school system Is designed for the  average student and there Is no such thing.  A grade two student could tell; of; unfair  rules but wo hover ask thorn to find out.  Teachers aro afraid to adjust hours and  .���see pngo 5  EDUCATION"committee: otl GSkW'4��TA  is concerned over/the'/ntefcative attitude  of the school board toward the recent proposal ' that Gibsons Elementary School  lunch hour be shortened to 30 .minutes>for  an experimental period of time.  A brief recently presented to the board,,  stated there is not sufficient time in the  lunch hour to conduct an enrichment programme in such subjects-as music, drama,  singing or science. Curtailing the lunch  hour and holding the optional extra curtic*  ular activities after school .would be more  effective and also alleviate the problem  caused by almost 500 children requiring  supervision during the lunch hour.  Mr. Ed Burritt, PTA president advised  members at last week's meeting that a letter had been sent to the school board with  copies to the Sechelt Teachers' Association  and the Dept. of Education, voicing the  education committee's concern over the  refusal of the board to give the proposal  a trial. At a recent board meeting only one  trustee, Mrs. Celia Fisher, approved tho  brief, prepared by the education committee  of Gibsons P-TA.   ���  Following the reading of the letter at  last week's PTA meeting, Mr. J. Ferrari,  grade 7 teacher at Gibsons Elementary  School, requested permission to discuss thel  letter. Mr. Burritt refused Mr. Ferrari the  privilege as hb had only joined' the PTA  on the day of the meeting which had been  called to debate another subject,  Mr,, Ferrari then made a motion challenging tho ruling of the chair hut as it  was not seconded, there was no discus*,  slon.  Excessive demand  ��� *  expense slaggeis couiicil  COMMISSIONER Joo Bonner dropped,  something In tho nature ot n bombshell  at last meeting oC Socholt Council when ho'  put forward a suggestion rogardlng village  participation" in tho* expenses of a swlmi  mlng Instructor this season. ,  Ho told members hf had been working  on the swlmthlng class budget with Re*  creation. Director Phil Lawrence.  Between' them thoy had figured cost of  an Instructor for the areas of Wilson Creek  to Half moon Bay, as $1,150, Sccholt's share  of this would bo about $678, of which the  protests by .Comrou Benner that a tlmo'olo*'  ment was involved In obtaining the services  of a swimming instructor.  Asked by Chairman Christine Johnston  whether wo would be getting a1 local iiv  structo, this, year, Bonner said one had  been advertised for but If unsuccessful, U  would be necessary to seek elsewhere,  Outlining his May Day plans, Comm,  Clarko said ho felt that through tho presa  and for future events, It should bo pointed  out that It Is customary foi, parents of iho  May Queen ^nd her attendants to decorate a  40nBmon��-olubp��would��donato.��$loo,w,n.oro_���4flpat..jrhls^y��ntrn_thoh,M;ay. Queen's. mpthcr,,  was possibility of a $50 grant from tho Lions  Club, plus a recreational grant. This would  liiiyo" loft vlllago council to a. nln hoar the  major cost of the project. .,..,..,..  ,^Cpnii;)n��,,Kay.,Clf>rkc\argtuHi J"hat the $ioo_  from the Kinsmen would bo deducted from  "tl^Twtii)tal���"��wo��W7^oP^fomwl^fi*Sc(!^\clt.','  share, while, Comm. Laurltx Hansen asked  why Sechelt should bo expected |o pay such  ' a largo amount considering It has the Small-  est population of ati tho areas Involved.  Moving tho matter \ny tabled until more  details ho supplied, Comm. Clarko expressed  the opinion that proper figures should havo  been presented much earlier. This followed  i  ..4   ~��.  f  and the mother of one of tho attendants  objected to both cost and work Involved with  decorating a float  The chairman expressed the view that  In the past, It has been conMdcrcd an honor  1 (fluT elecKdlihd*usually" parents are only  too pleased to ;ns5t��trClerk T, Uaynor nalct  It appeared that tho copt appears to bo  'bothering some of tho parents. Tho chairman replied that this was so but this wn.  the flr��t lime.  Comm. Clarko said ho thought It might  bo better In future if ono o( tho servlco clubs,  bo asked to sponsor tho May Queen, taking  on tho Job of preparing u float.  i  WBsSSiiMfWWWiS*!:!*.*# ,��f-i>S!��-��!WM  m .  **���*!.���*.���*    *     ��    ���     .      *     *�����*  *  * >   * i"   f  ��� ,��,!,    *,   *(   ���.'   ^t\. 1    ft    (|     *1  fi, '*>.,' t      H    *    ��l     ��*   S.    *l   *     *    fc.    *1   *r *.  *   **,"H    fc   '' J _$���. ?f ,^_��j^%.^^ - %��  ������-..*��* V w l�� ���.  *".��   * . 'V"*1.  n ^*i  x~* V ,  ��S��'    K -J��  T3 t trt^*?!'Vr  T"  ,> t;!  i,  wiVT.tT-cr5f��^B- wr-4-^ - sr-Ht*-*-  _a_, _, Hv^W !_j*v^ .afcsu^i^^&.&fe^^^t&^Stfiu'?  .|iC-X.|l34Sp-.  est. p  frogel   ;SadHSti^JMfr May .2$, 1966 ^^f,^ -W.mWfS*�� ���������������       CARS find TRUCKS  ^   ..II     ��� ���    .1-1   I!   ���W.^'.��IJ)..VLl.l|.lll-i��^,^^^l.  v        S �����"���_-   obeaiu       ^^6M Jl^ls ���and  batteries.r 1960 FOUR  wheel drive jeep.  Ec|_tattPjdi$i2il&^^ pustom bady, 1&6Q   .dpnawft,  ^   ^       M3^B^:.:i ������.-.. ���  .;, jy*}y.-.-:.-.^y  .;��� -^^--f';-^:i6:--^"^ :'S_'-y -;#ft���'���������:    fully equipped. One 4'x8' trail-  AD-BRI  Clossified  ���'M^JUOii  ,l..t',i, ji"^'  4|  wmmmmrmmmmmmmmmi  ��mmmmmmmmmm.��mmmmmmmmmm.mmmm^mm. \  \  I      i  ,M  if"1! >  Ml  /' >i  Published Wednesdays by the  fechelt   Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,  at  Sechelt, B-C.  LOST  LOST Tuesday, vicinity of the  Sechelt   Legion   Hall,    Girl  Guide   medallion   pin.   Phope  885-21C4. 9561,27  270 Ft. WATERFRONT, f66t  of Bryn Rd., Silver Sands, 2  bedroom house with 2M> acres.  Garden and fruit trees, $15,000.  ~Mr. A. Dr Burt~RR-l���Half-'  moon Bay, B.C. 9534-25  HOPKINS  Landing   waterfront  on Point Road. 4 bedrooms,  er.  Phone 886-2487.  4773-25  -1952���Studebaker-  Member. Audit Bureau  of Circulotion  Clossified Advertising Rotes:  3-pne AdBriefs (15 words)  WANTED   50c  _$1.00   10c  One Insertion  Three insertions __���  Extra lines (5 words) ���__  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Slumbers,'__ ���c ���xtra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   In   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  SMALL patches of standing  timber for logs, phone 886-  7493 evenings. Jack Barker.  9379-tfn  OLD rifles, muskets and pistols. Old powder flasks -or  any related items. Write Box  9532, Sechelt Peninsula Times,  Sechelt, B.C. 9532-26  HELP WANTED  COMING EVENTS  BINGO, Friday, 8 p.m. at Sechelt   Indian   HalL   All   welcome.  Bigger the crowd,  bigger the prizes. Totem Club.  9565-tfn  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. Naida Wilson  &ow io years in business.  REQUIRES SAIAL PJCKiRS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn  LUNCH counter for rent.  Ph.  883-2674. 9497-27  WE ARE deeply grateful to our  relatives, Mends and neighbours for the Jdndness, sympathy and beautiful floral offerings during the illness and  death of a dear mother and  grandmother, Mrs. Lena C.  Scott. Special thanks to the  pallbearers aiid Canon Alan  Greene for his consoling words.  ���The Family 9563-25  PERSONAL  JSINSMEN  ��� White  Elephant  Sale. We collect all unwanted  items.  Phone  885-9544 ��� 885-  9560. 9330-10  TO WHOM it may concern: I  will not be responsible for  3ny defbts contracted hy anyone else Without my signature.  ���Signed: Leonard Johnson.  9559-27  WORK WANTED  FOR .Carpentry. New and repair work.  Contact V. 'Mit-  i*ett *854582. 9784-tfn  um   n  ���in i   ������������������ .i ��� i ��� iii i-LL-H"        ��������'   ������ ',_'     "  BAIN BROS.  Trucking & Excpverting  [.&' or'885-9634-    -     .  1 -/^   -   .��� * *. i- ;< ,  s, 5l4fa  \ 4     ���  >��� ;  ia^>*.iM^fiiwi��n) i "in- ������������;    " ���'��� '-��� r " ���' '*'��� *-;' -"���  SEACREST  AA/ATER SERVICE  Plumbfncj; building septic  ', . tanks \ .  \JAME5 A. STEWART  , ;," Phone 885-9545,   \  ',"' "y: ," .,*       9319-tfn  CALLI SON^EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal and I_Iuck Pickers  Wpr^ed  Salal _^c^Buti(3. ;  Plant located;at>RobCTts <3reek.  across str^etifirbm St(_rfe. ^Phwie  S86-2633.       ~ ������';      ..^'- '0>6-tba  WESiXZOASt  d/EyftEEN  COMPANY  Roberts Creek  SALAL PICKERS WANTED!  Salal 38c Bunch  Plant Located at Roberts  Creek across the street from  Post- Office  PHONE 886-2682  3980-tfn  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 261-  3151. 2345-tfn  PORPOISE Bay area. Approx.  lVs    acres,   partly    cleared.  Water available. Good building  land. Phone 885-2084.      9522-25  SELMA Park���furnished duplex, self contained suite, live  rent free plus revenue or convert to 2 BR home. Easy terms,  $5,500. 885-2041. 9549-26  BUILT for retirement, five  room modern home plus  three room lower suite and  three room cottage. Phone owner  886-9661. 4777-26  3 COTTAGES  WEST SECHELT  On 1 acre with view, on highway. Needs some,, finishing.  High potential area. Asking  $12,900.  Good terms._  Harry Gregory - 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  -Phone 885-2161  9558-tfh  Good TrqhsRortation  Ed Green, Davis Bay  ���Phor_e-88S~957~l   9423-tfn  5*SK  =SS5S5  TIMES .   , >  mmms mmmm  9=  ���UECTRA-Cl.EAN  Ufiholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment 1��hone 886-9890  TRAILERS  FOR SALE 38'x8* trailer. Fully  furnished.      Phone     S83-2411  (Madeira Park). 9550-26  Reader's Right  The other side  Editor, The Times:  FOR SALS  9  May tea  SUCCESS of the Girl Guide Association May Tea, "held last week in  Sechelt, is reflected in the happy  smiles of co-conveners Mrs.. T* Sig*  ouin and Mrs. M. Jaeger being con-  CLYDES CYICLES  Hiahwpy 101 - Pine Road - Gibsons, B.C.  Saving the Sechelt- Peninsula  "Service and Accessories for all~Motorcycles-  \_/e pick up ahd deliver your bike  Phone 886-9572  'Open lo 10 p.in. 7 day" a week  PIANO and stool, $195. Phoiie  885-9430. 9556-27  ���   ���     i   .   ������ .|.���<fm*mm��� ���y  ..t.���,^piiii^i i.^Tt,_,. .,  _,_.,    ���_,_._,,_������  1957 OUVER OC3 eleat track  cat.   Good ^operating  conuJi-  Uon,  $1,��00. Phone 888-Ji217.  9533-25  VACUUM cleaner, washing machine, 2 Valour Ijeaters, ys,  ft. boat inboard 2 hp, electric  fan, fire extinguisher, radiogram,   mirror.   Phone  883-2474.  9523-25  Sir���I understand from, your last two   gratulated by Brown Owl of 1st, Se>-  *���,.��   ��..��. .._.. *>.. I.*.-., ^��__   chelt   Brownie   paciCf   Mrs    R^by  Breeze. Wonderful public support  which helped make the event so successful was greatly appreciated by  members' of the, associatioh.  editorial pages that you. feel that there  are people living on the- peninsula who  you feel are undesirables, people who you  feel would have to change the way they  live and the manner in which they express themselves in o^der to be acceptable. You go onto say that these people r%. <% rt ��� v % .. ��� 15*%��%  are of a sort that society has always -had    ^|]fl   uUlUG  ASSOCloIlOIi  Yoar basic assumption seems 'to be  that there is oiAy one way to live & worthwhile, fruitful, meaningful and socially  responsible life���yours. "Steady, honest  toil"���to -the end of making money and  becoming a taxpaying citzien���seems to  be its cardinal virtue. But the moral hank-  , ruptcy 6f a value ;system which recognizes inpney as its only measure of worth  Scows ���Logs  SECHELT .TOWING & SALVAGE  iTD.  Heovyfiquipment Moving 8< Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  RIDING horse, new saddle apd  sbridle. Sacrifice prrce: Phone _, . . . ..   ,  883-2203 or 883-2664.       9518-tfn    should he  patently  Obvious  by iiow.   By  the   man' who  holds  RARE  ITEM  & ENGINES  5: CATWORK  Clearing - Excavating �����  1    Yarding Logs etc,    /  lay hour or contract  ;.    JACK BARKER     '  Ph; 886-7493 evenings  '     '       ', $378tfn  fOR RENT   HALLJ FOR   R$NT ��� Wilson  " Creek1 Community -HaU. X^n-  taei Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  "*"'*-���      '\ - 9275-tfn  J.' .      f   _".  i  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen  living room. All electric ner  stove and fridge. Phope 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 9375,-tfn  DAVIS   Bay���New , 2   bedroom  duplex.' AH   electric.   Excellent view. Phone B85-2116.  9477-tfn  COTTAGES for rent, by day,  week or month. All inclusive.  Also trailer space., Phone 885-  9565. Mission Point Motel, Wilson Creek. 9501-tfn  AT WEST Sechelt, 3 BR mDd-  ern ;home, good yard. Phone  ,485-5387., , ,fl552-26  JPURNISHED cottage for" rent.  ���  Suit1 working man. 885-2289, <  9564-27  13V^ FOOT, plywpod boat.  . Briggs engine with re-ccul  starter. Good buy for $95;. ;or  win trade for outbid: motor.  Madeira Park. ��hbne 883;2376.  T9531-25  BOAT for sale, also boat traM-  er.   Phone  885-9478.     9557-27  40j HP 1961 Johnson rebuilt,  $320; 16' Clinker, inboard Vi.  cabin, $395; 17' a Allen Lap-  strake, convert, top, 35 Evui-  rude Electric Lark; 14' Inboard  electric start, ai* cooled, 7.5  hp $295; 1 only, 33 Evinrude  L/S, .reg^$658f spec, -$540;  1 only, 33 Evinrude L/S electric, reg. $759, spec. $650_ Madeira Marina, Pender Harbour,  phone 883-2266. 9530-tfn  FIBREGLASS    over    plywood,  12% ft. boat. New 18 hp motor and trailer. Will sell separately.   Phone  885-9680.    9560-27  22' CABIN boat, 60 hp Austin  _ iMarine,.F,W, cooled, ,2:1 reduction, ready to go. 6 hp East-  hope, dinghy included. Offers.  885-9765. 9562-2T  1910 Edison ''Opera" Phonograph. Large horn 'speaker. 90  cylinder records. Offers. Box  No. 9555, The Times.      ,9555-24  ilAY BEE USED  FURNITURE    ������.-  flhone 886-2346, Gibsons  frsjext to Ken's Parking  Be^ txrttlesr We buy and  sell everything  9991-tfn  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canyas ���? Boot :H$jrdvyare  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  jSibsons, B;Gi  ,     Phone ;886-9303  7857-tfn  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERpNT LOTS  Earls Cove Subdivision; ���jddjocent.to  Earls Cove  ferry terminal on thp* Sunshine Coast Highway.  Madeira   Park   Subdivision   ���   overlooking   Pender  Harbour qnd Qulf 7-  10%   down ��� easy terms  on balance. Discount for cash.  FOR SALE flY OWNER  -  .���    ,0-SLADCY--J- AAadelrq Park, B.C.  Phone 893-2233 or phone. North Vancouver  :    985-4934  '   M.ipl.4 Wtt*.ft������aM*JiH��AiW4i  i i  your ��� reasoning,   the   man   who   holds  a  steady job, owns a shiny new house and  car-, and faithfully pays his taxes���but who  also is cruel- to -his wife, rejecting' of his  children, and incapable of real friendship  with    his ���  neighbors    and    associates^-is  somehow worth more to society than, for  example,  a  person who is honest in- his  work, loving in his personal relations,* and  who gets by financially on part-time jobs.  Even you must admit how patently ridiculous this is.  There are happy,  productive people who work hard at a well-paying  job���and there are miserable, irresponsi-  ble.and damaging people as well.  By the  same token, there are responsible and irresponsible people outside of the4 .conventional job system. You, however. lump together all those outside the system as undesirables   and   suggest   that  they   either  change their ways or go to Russia. Really,  Mr. Wheeler. You seem to have a feeble  grasp of the meaning and value of freedom .,. we .do  have; in .this  country ,,to do.._.  what we think needs doing in the Way we  think it  ought to be done.  If  a  person  chooses   to  make   material  sacrifices   in  order to do what he feels to be most important, surely he should not be attacked  on moral grounds.  I say this to you, Mr. Wheeler, because you.hpld a position of responsibility  in the community. It might be a good  time to stop and think out clearly where  the ideas that you are advocating might  lead. Encouraging people to exclude unusual "'' minority "groups, making damning  generalizations based oh insufficient 'information, aind demanding conformity ���. in  thought and action to some ill-defined  norm Is the first step in a regretable progression that leads to the kind of prejudice that we see so tragically demonstrated in South Africa,. Rhodesia, and  parts of the U.S. It leads to the tragic  lack of understanding which has characterized European-native relations, whether  in Africa, colonial India, or with North.  America's native peoples, I'm afraid that  it's much too short and easy a step from  condemnation and exclusion of one group  to the exclusion of others. Who's next?  I'm afraid thiat your attack is not only  op a group or groups within the community i by the way, why don't you include  th? names of the individuals or groups  that you feel "contribute not one iota to  the community or indeed to the counrty  as a whole?" Am I one of them?), Rather,  It is an attack on thc potential that we all  have for living in and contributing toward  vp community that is more tolerant and  loving. A vital, growing community can  * pfford freedom and diversity, while com-  , muriitlcs that have grown static demand  ever-increasing conformity to each person's least loving, lea. t human traits.  I suggest that ydu accept necessary  changes, for every ago brings with it  changes and,,,'reorientations, accept diversity, find work where the satisfactions outweigh tho unrewarding drudgery, and I  think you will find that tho community  isnt , Ulefl with so many threatening  grotips,  As I have suggested to you, I am. not  interested In "knocking all forms of government and control," 1 have given you  a specific proposal, that I am presenting  to the federal government. This paper out-  Unas soma Ideas that I foci would help  to further explore tho Ideas that you have  presented at somo length on your editorial  P��gOf-4*would��al��o-llko��.to��publlcally*Tln"  vlto you to discuss tho issues you have  raised nt a public mooting nt a timo and  place of your choice.      ARTHUR MSCU.  holds successful event  GIRL GUIDE Association May Tea, hold  last week in Sechelt Legion Hall was once  again a huge success. Hard working co-  conveners this year were Mrs.' T. Sigouin '  and Mrs. M. Jaeger. '     . ,  Mrs. Rubj, Breeze officially .opened the  tea on behalf of her;daughter, Mrs.. F. Newton; district commissioner, who was*" unfortunately .unable to attend this year.  Pourers were Mrs. K. Deevy, Mrs. B.  Jenks, Mrs. J. Parker and Mrs. W. Smith.  The tea.'tables were attractively decorated in nature theme with moss and small  pieces of driftwood. Attracting much attention: were those decorated with small  Brownies around a toadstool and Guides in  circle formation with the Guide Flag.  Color theme for the head table was the  Guide colors of blue and yeUow; the beautiful centrepiece featured a large species  of laburnam and small forget-me-nots set  in moss. Credit for this splendid idea goes  to-Mrs. A. Williams of Porpoise Bay. A  special thanks to her and all. the ladies .  helped make the t$a such a success. Many  outside the association made donations of  sewing, home baking, etc., also served tea  and worked on the tables.  The doll-draw was won by Denise Law-  son, Mrs, H. Henry guessed the correct  mimber of cookies in the jar, and door  prizes were won by Mrs. J. Chippendale  and.Mrs. J. de Kleer, both from Wilson  Creek.  Girl's door prize went to Lynda Rodway,  ;boj.'s door prize to Bert Bland and Chris,  Farrell won the baby's door prizes.  TREE SERVICES  Falling, Topping,  Limbing  for view.  All work insured.  Full information Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECKSLT  .     ...  Sunday School ��� 1O;0O a.m. ,  Church Service���11:15 a.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  j REV, A. WILLIS, PASTOR  Yqu are ipvited to attend any or each service  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tank* and Drain Fields ��� Backhoe and  Frant End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMERIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula tvlntwde  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court -Launching Romp  Phone 883-2266  Marine Supplies Service  (SARDEN BAY BOAT WORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C. - Phone 883-2366  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING . EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS   Phone 886-7764  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  '' Pender Harbour  J>V SERVICES LTOT        *"  Marren Volen 886-9946  bigjby Porter 886-9615  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rcclor: Rcy, R. Jij.rry Jenks,  Phone: 885-9793  Sunday, May 29  ST.  HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Communion���8 a.m.  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Morning, Prayer���r-11:00 a.tn.  ST. MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  Evensong-���3:00 p,m.  \  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  ;"THR HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E_ J.: Caldwell, Prop, -i Bok 97, Sechelt, B^C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  ,-.lW���^ll. 1i.1.iMII i   ���III,   I      |    .l���mWl.    ���!     ���    III ���IMIII��^�����H������H�����������������������������B^l   "^1.     iMHii��"i"  '   JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  . Sechelt, R.R, 1 Davli Bay Road  Phono 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE :  Phone 886-2848 or 886-2404  MMW 'p'��^w�� ,4, +t(t!_?��*i  (| n  ,   i b , >���'       '  ft1  utt.  'I    4  6w*y homwru��kor�� m. . %  FORMED, In   November; Sechelt ses which will also include a course limgS WM1S aWSffl  r   Jiomemakera Club has becA meet- ^ cooking B^sJa^a^^ri- 3��cHWtw-P��nii��uiii--Tlm��i--Uiia^Woekw  fag for two hew ��vory Monday. n^^mi^y'^6^^y^Mfiii     ...jianga up .it_ iim ownrd which com<!H  Working under tiie pupcrvlsKm of blankets  and sheets  will bo first frm ,ho- nohnbiiitation Foundation of uri��  Sister Joseph Alvlna of the Ilesi- prize.Tickets ore ovailable from any uhIi coiumbi�� in the torm ot ��n Award  ,   ^nilal S��(fliool, a mvetb array of member of Wie club. Somo members 0f Merit certificate,    ,  tofrlttinc and jewing w*d been pre^ are pictured here with their work.     jJigwjd i>y the president awl cxccutivo  mredlor di��rtoy to 1fl��eir May Day From left, Mrs. VI Jackson, Mrs, director of the Foundation, the cwUflcnuj  , ,toth,,Many o. these lov0ly ^tklc��. Cwie Joe. Jtfra. Sahra Paul, Uo MtUsn Hlmply; In woKnitlon of ontninmi.  W*U frit r��fft��d at #��e June ty wK Pwl Mrs. _J��die Johnson,president; M*��rvJ��j�� and conlrlhutlonH toward tho  hg madiineu m next wilier'* etas-   -and Sister Joseph Alvlna. _    ilw Pnytow or mm Columbia.  Bye-bye potholes  repaits-under-way-^���  WEu-( public! ,cd and frequently encountered |H>1 holes |n tho fitrecrl.  of Sechelt  ohould fioon dl. apw. r and motorlflts will  again hrcatho a sigh of relief.  \Vord hnB been received that Imperial  .���avcrH of Vancouver will arrive thlfl week  to put . Ifihi work expected to have been  completed last year, TIiIh will Include,  be. Id. pot hole., grading and rc-eutllnK  dliehea and tho refti.lldlnR of 'fdiouldcrn,  St. John's United Church  Wilton Croc. , B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Dlvlno Worship���11! 15 a.m.  Led by MIm H, E. Compboll  Except on 2nd Sunday each monlh  Family Sorvlcc���'11:15 a.m.  ,.    Plvlno Service���3:30 p.m,  Ud by Rav, W. M. Camoron  2  Hospital AuKiliaries  to render tea  , ,ivm! ewffly  inVMud fio  attend  Iho   teJto*���mw^to*$!��w.ytoM  Hospital, to chango thc date of the Chrl��t-  mno -bazaar to December 3,  .^..MrB.^SJoan.fancy^work convener roport:  ��d that Him ha. lol* of material ��ml wool,  At��y wtmb��r m friend * who would liueio"  do .owing ior knl<44ng for tl���� bazaar dd.��  .tfipmW"^��ilb bP b(��4 4>1 �� jri,m, on   WJ- , "  .   ""?��"" %t  '"June'-4" IH   Mudclrn   Park   BJcmentflry       Tho next regular meeting will be held  '   'ScbooJ \      ' nt 2 p.m., Junp 8 at Madeira fark Medical  m^p^^tmAfflK^'Sg       Mo��t mm f. Kmwm come  |l^!;i^;|^;Mwy.to 5t#r. ^Jrom an area, within upo miles .of Montreal.  1\  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (M ndonomlnatlonal)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Chwch S��rvlc�� 11il5 o_m��  PA5TOI. REV, S. CASSCI-5  Stlmn Pprk Community Hall  mmmmmmm  LUTHERAN CHURCH  SUNDAY SCHOOC 11:00 a,m,  PA5TOI. JOHN ULMER  S��ch��lr . I��m��ntary Activity Room  tUTHIRAN HOUR  C.K.L.G. 10(00 a.m, Or. 0. Hoffaman  miAssjtm:t.��*~  -*W$4$#40,M4. $*4ll4*fi4^>*l4^^}4tfm4tl*44il4i&$4*rt*<i44ll,lfl>  (ffr^,*"' ^  P  Kfe   i      1 f I      ��� [      "J ,1 ]  ��,''_,*l>,'fV".(%t>  ,ki I ���>  * i��*��*t(* (***��(*t��_*fVi��WiPiM^*�����iM-i��i**iW*��iaflrtn4 wv  ^teiHfr:1  . i k m m. *Uk JlJkiM, f,4f.*,**** 4,44*4 j,41J ,.   4*A**4i4t.4  ft >,*.*.*rtS"*<*w*,AAA,* ,4 ,?���.* ti4,,.4��j4.A ���4> * t ,t Jl A t .*������*. I /.* I f.t t*  f  f X * i I \t. ( ,f t i I  I  l>ilPAlll��^i#I,,,J<tJ,.di t<    .     .( J     j      .      .      J ,. * .    ^ ...���,..,���! ..,!���. jf. .......    ..I  .:.     J   ..     ,,  ...i    ,..,.,       .     ... I    .......  .y.,.L-  ..r ���...,...    ,     ,.  ... .'    d   ,.  I  . :         i-J..-     .''."     (     .','     4*ff    I     ,'     ft     f  Pima  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  DATE PAD  3.-'  ��� This froo romlndor of comlna event* Is a service, of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTP. Phono Sechelt Ponlmulq Times direct for froo  Ustinov spoclfy^lno "Date Pod'', P|��a��o noto that spqco Is l|mlted and  somo advance dates may have to wait tholr turn; a|��o that /this Is a  "romlndor" listing only and cannot always carry full dotalls,  i.iH>��WWB��li.,^i��*l^'l**|a'-��tffiift*.  fAay 25���1:30 p;m, St, Dortholomew's Parish Hall, Gibsons. Arbutu*  Robokah Lodno No. 76 will colcbralo lis birthday. All members  wrood to attend,..,,,...  May 26���2:00'p.m. Physiotherapy Room, St, Mary's Hospital, M'cct.p  Ing of ho��plto| voluntoon, '  May 27'���p p.m, Socholt Indian Hall, Bingo, all welcome. ,  May 28���10 a,m,-2 p,m, Bottlo Prlvp by 1st Socholt Scout Troop.  May29^-2^0 p^m, Mike Turl_rosldoncib^ WllsohCrooKrMootlhg to  discuss formation of Horsoshao pitching club,   '  Juno A���2 p,m, Madeira,Park Elementary School, friendship Toq,  P,H. Auxiliary to St, Mary'u Hospital,  Juno 8���2 p.m, Modlcal CHnlc, Madeira pork, Regular mooting  Pondor Hofbour AuKlllqry to St, Mary's,  Juno 16���11:30 a,m, Hospital Cottage, Socholt, Sechelt AuKlllgry to  ���>���     St, Mary's Hospital Annual Luncnoon, *>  WE NEED YOUR LISTING  SECHELT AGENCIES ITO  REAUTT and INSURANCE r- Phono 885-2161  ft  fi  *r��>wi^pi,it^'iV|jJ  " 4.  f I. (*_!���*-. H*W��*jK *  .���� -.-��  *    �����   4   i��S(-M��"#^     ���MitM^M. w \ j.v'�� ���* *  *"V  ��\Vi  ���K\^V��i��  1 ���  s."  :.���>  $��  rr  v *���  F.-p  if.:  >.5  I '7 /nay be wtimg, bid f shall not be sotvrintg <W to" fait to say what .  believe to be right."  A    "  j "u-'1!, ���.,,.,<    ���Johk Atkins  ; Cli&aji .Water lMl^@Ba#iBaical  ACCORDING  to a statement by . a  ��� member of the. Public Utilities Com*  mission during the recent'public hearing, Council of Gibsons does not have  theranthority to refuse to supplywa  the outside users who have had their  applications rejected during' recent  years  tes rafesHin Gibsons have beeii far too  Jo_v/3t$4lso' although there have been  complaints following recent increases,  they are 'presently still extremely reasonable. /Council was, in fact^-told quite  Inaptly,; rates should have been increased  lopg" ago,' Had this been doiie, funds  would have been available for improve-  Although   it   Would   appear   their nwtrts to the system long before this  findings can only go one way, such is, time. As it stands, the village is faced  not necessarily the case, few while coun- with ^ task of raising a considerable  cil  might have erred, the PUC itself sunj of money in one swoop in order to  still has the right to back the council remedy a, very serious situation which  by refusing also. can only get progressively worse.  Whichever way, the findings go, the Not tobe ���wta*e* by those with-  hearing proved without doubt that the  Water situation ir_ Gibsons, particularly  on the higher level, is by no means adequate. Further, village council is obviously doing all in its power to remedy  the situation.  Position for the PUC is somewhat  delicate, for while on one hand, council apparently,did not have, the authority  to refuse water .connections, if the water  supply is inadequate, as was proved, it  is obvious there was little 'alternative":  in the village Who might object to a  money bylaw for this purpose, is that  water- consumption per capita is 35 gals  as compared with, in the region of 125  gals in other lower mainland areas. This  is, in part, attributed to the large number of retired or elderly people who  use considerably less than young fami-  Secheft Penfnsahs ffmes  Wednesday, Moy25, T966  Adventure and suspense  provide lively program \  1HBILLS, adventure, suspense, just three  of the ingredient* to make a - really  alive show* JWixcsd with Cinemascope apd  Technicolor and you have the inakings of  something good. Now add names like Edward G. Ko&inson, Harry H. Cor&ett and  a ten-year-old. boy. Fergus "McCIellarld.  Mixed with just the right amount of jungle, wild animals, big game hunter?, and  diamond smugglers; and yoa finish with  the Incredible 5,000 mile JwvQ&y? that  makes "A Boy Ten Feet TaJH'\ showing  this week at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons. .     >    1  Take the same ingredients to start; including scope and .color. Then.add a few  spys and attractive young ladies, lei- the  people who co-produced the James Bond  films lend a band, and what have you. "An  admirable thriller in ever tespect"... 7A  �� tingling ntmonsense suspense yar��".i '.'A  blood and guts spy thriller", "The Ipcress  Fife". >  1  --   tyh~             ��� r, " '-  f V    v  -��  .           i  _  * fta��el3  i  1  Th�� colonies oi Vancouver .island ,"iind  British Columbia were united November  19, 1866 but it was not until May 28, 1868  that the capital of the merged colony was  moved to Victoria from New Westminster.  lies. This is a changing situation as more CROWNED  last Saturday prior to escort for retiring and, also newly-  and more young people move in. Conse- the young people's dance which elected   Miss -Sechelt,   Miss   Lions  qoeiitly per capita useagc could be ex- preceded May Day celebrations in Uenda  Stroshein ,and  Mass' Legion  pected to. increase greatly within a com- Sechelt, Miss Alice -Potts was ;de- Karen Rudolph. Centre, Miss, Kins-  paratively short period, at which time, elared Miss Sechelt for 1966. Young men Judy Goeson. IVBss Sechelt, Alice -  One significant factor .arising from   without the necessary improvements, the ladies chosen to represent'organiza- Potts, and Wss.Rod.-and Gun Gail  the hearing was that the commission village system would prove just as in  made abundantly clear the fact that wa- adequate as the higher level system.  Comsfiaiaiiiste ��wr Reformists  INFILTRATION into the ranks of free       ' Also pointed out is the oblique ap-  socicty by the communist scourge is proach:   Invitations   to   participate   in  something   the   average   person   reads debates are being extended with no in-  about rather than  actually encounters, dication of communist sponsorship,  yet  most  people  would  experience   a It is claimed the Young Communist  very rude  awakening should they dis- League is working on teenagers in order  cover how, in one way and another, they to develop an organization of teenagers  have been duped by this extremely effi- at school, work or seeking work, while  tions in the district are: Back, Miss  Chamber of Commerce Ardis Crow-  stoh. Miss Recreation Karen Drew,  Corporal Keith Deevy who acted as  Newton. FlowergiTls are,Karfa~Pafet-  Tcati/Lee and Lynne Ebferte and Kim  Benner. l.V'.\1'   ?   *  cient group.  A truly insidious organization, representing a major threat to world  peace, it has its trained agents sewing  seeds of discontent and disruption  throughout the western world.  Let us not kid ourselves that we in  our small rural communities are free  from the slimy tentacles of the communist apparatus; it has far-reaching affects and stops at nothing in order to influence thc gullible.  Objectives of these people would  appear to be to gain acceptance of  communist ideas and to further penetration and extension of their apparatus, in other words to get into the real  another group concentrates on the rights  and grievances (real and imaginary) of  high school students.  The communist party apparently  boasts of its activities in universities  throughout the country and as a part  of its activities among the youth community. Fields of operation consist, mainly, of propaganda, political manipulation and agitation. It is in fact the most  formidable subversive apparatus in this  country today and is able to achieve  short term objectives because of lack of  public understanding of its potential for  damage.  Let us not be complacent or suffer  the illusion that this could not be so in  Organizations represented . . .  Miss Sechelt 1966 cAoseii  during colorful ceremony  HOLY FAMILY CHURCH - SECHELT  PARISH MISSION  "w- ^  AIR of suspense filled Sechelt Legion Hall  as spectators gathered for the second  annual Miss Sechelt contest. Little girls  were particularly enthralled asrthey watched the competitors take their place on  the platform and thought of the day when  they too may participate in such an event.  Corporal Keith Deevy, in scarlet ceremonial uniform escorted Heather Lang, Miss  Sechelt 1965 to the stand, followed by two  little flower girls, Karla Paetkau and Kim  Benner.  Introduced by Mrs. Dot Robilliard, last  yearns competitors then took their places  beside Heather. Mr. Jim Janiewick escorted Miss Chamber of Commerce, Mary  Lamb; Commissioner Ray Clark escorted  Miss PTA; Mr. Rueben Stroshein accompanied his daughter Uenda, Miss lions;  Mr. Herb Rudolph escorted his daughter  Karen, Miss Legion and Mr. Len Goesson  accompanied his daughter Judy, Miss  Kinsmen.  Retiring 1965 representatives then exchanged banners with girls chosen to represent the organizations for 1966 and the  breathless moment arrived as Heather  Lang drew the name of Miss Sechelt for  1966, Miss PTA, Alice Potts.  Accepting the crown from Heather, Alice  expressed her gratitude to the PTA for  their sponsorship. Gifts were then presented to the girls by representatives of their  respective organizations and Corporal  Deevy escorted the new Miss Sechelt and  movements of the people. To achieve    this district. People who work this way    ids dai}gnte�� sandy, Miss PTA; Commis-    her two little flower  girls,  dark haired  these goals as pointed out in an anti-    are certainty not known communists, m  communist publication, thev attempt to    fact part of their strategy is to deny  cloak themselves in the mantle of a re  formist party.'  The publication also states 'The  Communists have now broadened the  term working class or "Proletariat" to  include farmers, professional technicians  and urban middle classes. These are  now courted, all a part of the acceptance and respectability campaign.  such affiliations. Whether we care to  admit it' or hot, it is a sure bet, thc  ranks of many of our organizations unknowingly have been infiltrated. Fortunately, the average thinking* person rejects the process, others provide excellent material and thc organization continues to steadily and methodically  usurp our presently free society.  Prlee ��f Antomnttoit  sioner Joe Benner escort for Linda Goes-  son, Miss Lions; Mr. Wally Erickson of  the Legion escorted Ruby Stroshein, Miss  Legion and Judy Sigouin, Miss Kinsmen  was escorted by Mr. Glenn Phillips.  This year's competitors then entered  the hall with their escorts: Miss Rod and  Gun, Gail Newton accompanied by her  father, Mr. Frank Newton; President of  the Chamber of Commerce, Mr. John  Hayes accompanied Miss C of C, Ardis  Crowston; Mr. George Drew escorted' his  daughter Karen, Miss Recreatyon; 'Mr.  Gordon Potts escorted his daughter Alice,  identical  twins "Lee   and  Eynne TSberle;  from the platform.  Mrs. C. Evans was pianist for the ceremony- which Was a'rranged by Mrs. Dorothy Goesson and Mrs. Gladys Clarke.   .  For the first three years of its existence the united colony of British Columbia  (after the merger with Vancouver Island  in 1866) had two supreme courts. Both  Joseph Needham, senior, jurist of Vancouver Island, and Matthew Baillie Begbie  of British Columbia, refused to step down.  Needham finally resigned in 1870.  IT USED to be so simple, says thc editor of The Dallas Post.  You cranked the phone, and the  operator answered. Phone receivers clicked all along thc party line as the operator  (wc called her Central) got the number;  wc wanted.  The power efcercased as more and  more subscribers tuned in, and voices  trying to make communication with each  other, rose >in volume.  Neighbors, anxious to get the low-  down, grew discouraged after awhile and  replaced thc receivers when they found  noting much wrts cooking.  ing no trace.  Then came the dialing system.  Requests for a number were met by  a courteous ;biit chilly, "^ou may dial  this number direct, madam!"      ,  No more folksy communication with  the operator. She used to be a family  friend..... , ,.,,, ;  Now she is a voice, rind a voice  alone, completely detached from reality,  ; Sometimes it is a recording that you  gct:,MWc arc sorry, but your call did not  go through. Will you hang up please and  dial again."   -.       ������*- ������   ,  ��� Very polite, and equally impersonal,  and no comfort at all to, an elderly lady  1  .  Other rings on the line kept you com- wedged into the phone "booth wlio has  pany during those long winter evenings left her specs m home.   ,  when the blizzard howled outside. You It is OK if you have a head for fig"  got so thut you automatically tuned out ures, But for one who docs the multipli-  all rings but your own. The other high- cation table on her fingers, the regiments  pitched beeps slid off the eardrums, leuv- of numbers arc a trial.  'ZZZZivHnii***^^  1 *ws��stfi��Hn(a*������l^��i'  GALA CABARET AMD  SMORGASBORD  Featuring the RHYTHM RAMBLERS  mmtm  i*i��**t��t^*itwwi>^������#*<i*��< d  i i|��t^ai��T^waJ*^^iw*��v��(����W����*tliti  atutwQfr June 4 ����� v p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK CQIVI^UNITY HALL  SPONSORED BY ELPHINSTQl^E AERO CUUB  $2.80 per poraon �� Phone for reaervationa  DOOR PRIZE �� I HOUI|-8C|Wli;"Alft-T  ���   Good deed  PREPARING for May Day, Sechelt  scouts were busy in tho village  last week, Jimmy Gibson and Tim  Rertnio aro seen hero trimming tho  while others wore weeding ...tho, garden and clearing up in Hackett Park.  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Mr. Omer Lepitre  Now In The The Richter Block  Cutting and Styling Tu��f, ����� Sat, 9-5  Phono 885-9525  ywoMqqoawotxwPM^^  ARE YOU REGISTERED!  pfOVINCIttrEtECTlON  Any now re .Monti of tho iWlninla or anyone not  on tho proiont Yotor�� Hit eon obtain registration  card, by phoningTor w.itinfrt<��al 2977of rho~~���  International Urothorhood of ?u\pr Sulphite-8,��� ~  papor Mill Work��r��, SuniWn* Coast Highway.   fllbioni, B.C. ...,.,_.  .,   DO IT NOW!  ' VhONE.886j.7490.-.886-7768 or 886-7436  RETREADS  For Easy Budget Torma Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply.for A Bc,nk Loan  -w^ftVWW4S"'l!''�����!,f*I-  Lot Ua Supply All Your Tiro Requirements  Quality * Service,��* Economy  >���     /  GIBSONS S   SERVICE  Gibsons, B.C. > Phono 886-2572  Commemm^ Sunday, Way 29  9:00 a.Rn  r.  MORNING AND EVENING SERVICES  '*     930'9.im. and 7:30 p.m.  PREACHER: REV. DANIAL EHMAN, C.sj.R.  is the time  to clean the  attic,  lefore you taiiM-  B ef ore ymi buy-  Before you  decide oh  electricity or oil  f iod out about  j   i      _- . ��   >   _ - i  economical.  dependable  PROPANE G  Get all the  advantages of  riattirid ps-  if vware     ,       ,!.  ��� ,  beyond the gas mains  can use.  For fast  action to  BUY,  SELL,  RENT  SWAP, \  use  The  TIMES  CLASSIFIED  883-9654  I a��i^U^��tbi4o��y^i��_N***f��l��'��*��*t*  CALL YOU R R0CKGM< PROPANE GAS DEALER  NOW FOR DETAILS,  ROCtCQAS PHOPME OtUm  GIBSONS. D.C���Pbo*�� 806-2165  ������ ''----- '-������" ��� i >���        '  C I* S SALES & SEIIVECE      ���  ,,__, ���������-jicHK^c^fc^ 003-0711    ���  ., |JL,QYD'S '''QENCItAflL SYHHtlE!  GARDEN BAY, D.C���Phono 003-2233  .���_.���..        amain; BX^Wi��** i84.14Al ' " ' ���"*" "~  SECRTET COVE HIAfUNG SERVICE  '       UQMONT, B.C.'���***������ ftW��ltt��  I -if wttrinttM�� iJwd.��tHaai��af( *^*s*��*kw����>t*KJi  fj. im^r^vM *-i*,'*B*4toi  1  mum  t    *    ��   *   i   i  .     (.    w *     %    * g|||��%||^^ ^ ..-.-jug- T~ryv^^~iFrTrrc^rrTrx::  rf   t' .���;.���:: - '. "     -   ��� ��� ���    -      . ....... .,._...... i ......       . ���        ��� -..'....... p..  .    ._,.,-  & ���  ~~~       3s,. _       : ;      ,-������-  ^..., .1,,,i,.,���.i, f���'<p.p(Ji_  \  Page 4 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 25, 1966  Round the town  ���by Ed Green  MR. L. B. JOHNSON who used to run a  ranch in Texas and now runs the United  States, or wishes he did, was sitting at his  desk in the. White House with a beagle on  each side of him. It was a nice day, or was  until he came to an item on a list of figures  he was looking at. "Waal naow," he said  in his best Texas drawl, "I'll just have to  -have-a-talk-with this fellow McNamara. It  seems only yesterday since I gave him 10  or maybe it was 11 or 12 billion dollars  to get on with the Viet Nam v/ar and here  he is right back with another request for  enough money;to start another war."  "Begging your honorable sir's pardon,"  said his secretary who was a recent graduate from the grammar school, "but that  there figure hasn't got nothing to do with  either McNamara or Viet Nam. It is the  appropriations for last month's grocery bill  at the White House."  Thereupon Mr. Johnson pinched both  beagles unitl they said, "Yipe!", which is  what they were hired for in the first place,  then he said, "Enough is enough. Here I  go around day and night turning off lights  to save money for my government while all  the time that, slum-burner in the kitchen  that calls himself a cook is eating me out  of house and home. I'll just have Lady Byrd  fire him and declare war on the high cost  of living."  In no time at all Mr. Johnson has declared war on the high cost of living and  what with with Vietnam, his wars on racial  discrimination; his war on poverty and now  this one he has more wars going at one  time than any five presidents before him.  On this side of the line we are smirking  about Mr. Johnson and his problems because we don't have any such problem. At  no time does our cost of living rise any  more than one-tenth of one per cent. This  is less than nothing because the piece of  gristle and bone that we call beef was 79c  a pound yesterday and since it only advanced one-tenth of one per cent it is only  $1.09 today. This slight increase is one-tenth  of one per cent Ottawa style.  There might be other styles of one-tenth  of one per cent but if there are the Bi$teau  of Statistics has never heard of them. Somebody must have heard about something because he took a bomb! into the House of  Commons which went ���<&�� with such a bang  fenbaker knocking at his door, so he ignored  it like any true Liberal. When the smoke  of the bang cleared away all the politicians  who had managed to hear it over the  wrangling adjourned whatever it was that  they hadn't been doing and went home for  7 the day! The only one who wasn't scared  off was Tommy Douglas and he was looking around for somebody to congratulate him  on his TV appearance in which he let the  country know what he thought about the  high cost of living.  ' It is not true that at time of the big bang  Mr. Douglas said that it was the high cost  of living taking off again but he did mutter  something about it being just another hot  potato being dropped by Mr. Pearson. In  any case he was very waxy about the bigh  " . cost of living and thought the government  ;'< should) do something about it. He said that  \ just as soon as his party was in, power  \; and he was prime minister the food com-  ', .bines had better bit for the high hills or  ', ttey'd. all be in jail even if he had to in-  ]' vent new anti-trust laws to put them there.  "���-.['"Whoever, staged, the Douglas anti-high-  cpst of-living  drama  certainly  knew his  ; business. It opened with a panoramic shot  v of a huge Ontario truck farm where garden  fi produce Of  ay j^mis  wag  being  grown.  ;, There was enough machinery around the  place to rim the Peace River project and  there in full view of his huge fields stood  1 a dispirited looking man gently stroking a  carrot. It was a lovely looking carrot and  anybody could see that the work of raising  it was a labor of love,  He picked a parsnip off a big wagon going by drawn by a tractor and said that he  didn't know who got the money but that  he was, always one cent a pound short of  aakirig a profit and if he could only get  at cent he would be all right. He said the  !  , \    .'.!;.,..^..^,,,r1l^uyers.came,,to..him and tol^ him what they  '    ,     ,   "   would pay for his crop; not what ho wanted,  ��� but what they would pay and he could take  ' ��� ���'��� ���������;'. ���"���It'or'leave it.-/1-  / ���������- ���'���"'''"'�����'���  ; This makes him very unhappy ps he  1 thinks he ought to have the right to make  ,       ( a living like anybody elsp, I feci sad about  i       , him too and feel that If it were possible I  would pay him as much as five cents a  I       ! pound more for all the parsnips I would  I     \ eat because I hate the things and he would  i Indeed be In a bad way If he depended upon  ( such ii parsnip enthusiast as me.  ; The next  scene 1$ In a supern^arket  ,  ' wh<?ro a woman is glaring at a bunch of  1     , carrots dressed up In cellophane. The In.  , ( ' tervlewer talking to her tells her ho has  '      I      just como from Uio carrot farm and also  r , tells her what, the carrot farmer gets for  them which Is less than half of what tho  \' '     supermarket Is getting for tlupm. The lady  1 snys that somebody is thlcVcs, robbers,  i      , swindlers and cheats and they should all  ��..^,jw^.����,T����-.bpri.ur iif-j tt ji-^im- tntra?^rsrw%id^'%nutT|,HH:���  '     ^' 1 do not. know what Mils ��entlo lady said  ;     j when a few nights later the pre. ident of  !    , j i   , something or,.other announced that the food  ;      i, prices for all of Canada were In thc hands  ,; of a few men, Ho said,that theirs was a  ,, hard Job and ithey lop. a lot of sleep wonder-  i Ing how,to keep tho food prlccu down and  *"     1" still make a few honest millions for their  "      j; *������ - *���  ���  stockholders but thoy were doing their best  ...*', , and wore to bo .highly commended for their  y,     J J efforts,   ,  >,,     ,| The final act In tho drama came when  '.}      <;, ,lr, pouglaa c.mo on camera and said It  1  '   ' was a iiln and a shame the way people  ,    ' *   ' v/cro being robbod by the food comWnoH,  .Jo H��Jd tho Liberal party didn't care l>e.  caufio Jf thoy did t)��cy would do something  about Jt, He said ho would bring the matter,  updn t, ciiou. o*and1 demonr. rrlnvc.tlg .rr  tion, This la a good Idea but It, would bu a  still hotter one It all ..tho. housewives In the  Jand wrote their MPs and demanded some  prompt action, Tho whole thing has gone  beyond, ft Joktkand-when-tliuJieadanaaJn-,..  tho Affluent Society declare. \var on It there  Jit* lit* reason w��y "tiie l>ead*man"of ouTiiilxwn*  up society can't force some action and do- )  Moose Jaw resident . . .  Renowned priest visits  holds Sechelt Mission  Ball & Chain awards  ANNUAL  Bowling  Banquet  of  the   the winning Hi Fis. From left,. Hiigh  Ball &  Chain League held last   Average   winners   Jean   Roblnspn,  Saturday at Wilson Creek, saw the   Red Robinson,  Cathie Hall,  Albert  presentation of awards including the   Lynn, G'lail Ritchie and Jack Fisher.  trophy which went to Gail Ritchie of "v  Eighteen members  for RD committee  MEETING last week in Sechelt, a representative group of 18 agreed to act as  a Regional District Committee. Norm Watson accepted chairmanship.  It had been previously suggested the  ARDA committee disband as such and reform as a Regional District group. However, in light of recent events, it was decided another group form which would  include some members of the ARDA committee plus others who indicated interest  at the public meeting the previous week,  at which, Mr. C. Woodward of the De.  partment of Municipal Affairs spoke on  Regional District formation.  It was agreed to section the district  into eight electoral zones, based on population, with eight directors. Tentative objectives to be planning, garbage collection and disposal, fire district where re^  quested and extension of existing services  and a feasibility survey for a greater water district.  A further public meeting will be called  shortly at which Mr. Woodward will be invited back to assist in necessary organization of the project.  Word was received indirectly next day  that the Hon. Prank Richter, Minister of  Agriculture would consider visiting the  area in June.  DURING the week commencing Sunday,  May 29, the Catholic community of Se-,  chelt will be favored with a mission, conducted by Rev. Daniel Ehman, C.ss. R.  The four letters added to his name indicate his membership in a religious order  with a long and distinguished history in the  church. They are an abbrevation, of the  official Latin titts-!*-Ms congregation:  Thei'-''Congregation of the Most Holy Re-'  deemer."  This religious order was iounded ��n  Nov. 9, 1732 at Scala, near Ai^alfi, in  Southern Italy. The founder is.luaown today as St. Alphonsus Liguori. For the past  234 years they have specialized in the work  of conducting the missions. From Italy  they spread throughout Europe, initiating  their work on this continent at New York  on June 20, 1832. Their original units are  known as "provinces."  The first Canadian 'province' was  established July 26, 1911, though the Re-  demptorists had worked ih Canada from  1874. That year, priests of the American  province were invited to administer St.  Patrick's parish in Quebec. It was at that  time the only English-speaking parish in  the city. They came to St. Patrick's in  Toronto in J.881, and to St. Peter's in St.  John.-N.B. in 1884.-Their Vancouver cen-_  tre has been' flourishing for the past 45  vears. known as "Our Lady of Perpetual  Hslp" at 10th and Crown.  "after Ehman makes his headquarters  a,. Moose Jaw, Sask. He is well-krtown m  the prairie west, and has held many high  positions in his order. Just recently he has  concluded a mission in Cloverdale, and  will come to us after two weeks in Powell River;  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  THE CORPORATION OF f HE VILLAGE  OF GIBSONS LANDING  PARKING RESTRICTIONS  STREET AND TRAFFIC BYLAW No. 95  PARKING BETWEEN THE POST OFFICE AND JACKS LANE IS  NOW RESTRICTED TO ONE HOUR. SIGNS HAVE BEEN POSTED  AND THE AREA WILL BE PATROLLED. SLEEPERS WILL BE  TOWED AWAY.  C. F. Gooding,  Municipal Cleric  Trophy Winners  WINNING Hi Fi team in the Ball &   high three,  Chain League, Steve Ritter, Cathie Sail and holding trophy, Gail  Ritchie. Averages for the leagues  are: Men's ��� High, Red Robinson,  222; ladies', Jean Ritchie, 168; men's  Albert Lynn 781; high  singles, Jack Fisher, 330; ladies'  high three, Cathie Hall, 722; ladies'  high singles, Gail Ritchie, 263; Most  improved bowlers, 'Patricia Anderson and Terry Kwasney.  Would You Get Such Vcsues?  May 19th meeting  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Sechelt District OAPO  prepares charter trip  MAIN business before the Sechelt OAPO  meeting on Jlay 19th was the planning  of, summer trips and ^consideration of resolutions to come before' the Annual Convention in June.  One-day charter bus trips are planned  for June 2nd, to Squamish and Alta Lake,,  visiting UBC, the airport, Queen Elizabeth Park and Simon Fraser University  at a cost of $3.50. Members wishing to  join either of these trips should let Mrs.  A. M. Batchelor have their names and  payment immediately.  Delegates to the annual convention of  June 15, 16 and 17 will be Mr. H. A. Hill  arid Mr. Roily Reid who have been,directed to investigate reasons why some OAPs  receiving, the supplementary pension do  not receive free medical service and  drugs.  Reported'on the sick list aro Mr. C.  Brookman, Mr. R. M. Thompson In St,  Mary's Hospital, ant! Mr. Peter Edmunds  in Shaughncssy.  Meeting ended with an hour of music,  with community singing accompanied by  Mr, and Mrs. W, C, Baker and Mr,, Roily  Reid. Soloist was, Mrs. Dorothy, Stockwell  who gave a particularly beautiful and com  passionate rendering of "Open the Gates  pf the Temple". Her accompanist was  Mrs. Hazel Evans.,  July 1Day group  set bull rolling  REPRESENTATIVES of nine organizations turned up at a meeting last Friday in Gibsons in order to start the ball  rolliitg toward formation of a July 1st Day  committee.  A committee has yet to be formed but  sufficient Interest was indicated to call a  further meeting for Friday, May 27th at  the Kin Hall at which it is proposed to  select a committee. Mike Blaney and Mo  Glrrard agreed to act as co-chairman in  order to get things moving, .'  It is hoped to obtain committments  from the various groups and organizations  in, the area while Ken Blaney reports that  already a number of pledges and dona-  tions have been received.  Phone 886-9533  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  WM  te%?.  m4  ^ilftfe  ���J.  V!  w.  JOLLY ROGER INN  OPENING IN JUNE  4-  V*4,  .l��>oSS  !MWfcii-��B1aBI*��iWMri'B_M* Mt  THE TIMES  Socholt. B.C.  Phono 805-9654  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Soles ond Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt    ,  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Homelito ���  Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK 01= ALL,MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  PLUMBING & HEATING  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIESANb  SERVICE  it-  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Sechelt B.C. ' Phono 885-2058  I A^,v^<mtH'M^^��9MMvm*^mim^)i*  *m^:t4M^!^>^*^^rw>i.,tivmmw<aii, K  il  ��� iff f*(>i i*#v Jt*JU*�� i ft**.+i  "it  ',.  %  mm  i,/  'CRpj  UNION  CHEQUING  ACCO  i,     , ,,  He hit the ceiling because  he missed some-<rf  .?,, ..,.,,......,....   the terrific savings at  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone 885-2283 Sccholt, D.C.  AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  WILL- COMPLETELY* INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE. Complete with Oil Burner, Ducks Work  and Oil Tank in, your homo. No payment till  October. For full information call Bud Kiev, It* your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-2133  Mm*  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ������ THURSDAY  |678 MARINE DRIVEv GIBSONS  Pbon��| 886-9843  iM iliiillllUHil'  f   *lAP^WM*Wf��Wto&ftWW����.   ��W4����#_*��_^MMl_��M*��J��(W��*��'^'P_(*_flWW**WHM* It-WvtD^  Pay bill, by choquo    " Rogi<lar a|q|orients aro provided,  .^.^^.^Xout* aod11MnIon Jia*.a ��h��qulno>iwrvic��k<i��.:(in<Ad<_Qci,��onvonlonce.~lor>yc��urw~~^.  "  Monloh required for curronl ��._p��nf<o& con bo placed In a "Dopo. II Account'' oml  '^ro'""^licntJorwrlllcrri)f9oa"a.aln  ..,-,��,,,������-.,, i.-,,,.,-,,... ,,���^,.a,..  *  Paying bills by clmjiuu lit Ino .ponklvo, Chcquoa oro 1,0c uqch oml comci In boukt.  ol ten ond iwonly. Thl& Is tho only cbar. o to yog, (  Open a cho<|ul. . occount nt your crodl. union today aiid lot It earn extra  money far yoM.  OHIco Hour* Tuo��day to Friday 10 n,m. - 5 p.m,  ROBERTS CREEK CREDIT UNION  ���������������������������������' Do. 375���-Phono 005-9531���.Socholt, B,C,  mmmtimfmifm4^4mmmm4miim4mm'44immmm  mmmmmtmmmmmm  NEW  SPRING ARRIVALS  Sizes 8 to WA  M���WiE,^f,"'iS>AWIII|l0' IPIMCDISd  Helenes Fashion  Gulf Building Supplies  Glbioni; B.C. - Phono 806-9941  Phono 885-2203  Socholt, B.C.  tr  ��* .  4 I * i �� J.>,AJw*-.-^*^v.,��,; rf,. (j< 'j V).   > '4 \t,.',/ ,>/(*,< /,. y / / / y / / /,/ / .   . / / . . ," 7 * i t\. V  .      ���*      ft      *     ��     , t~  \i,/.  k '  i    [.'[  t/l.  "I  -T  "am    '* '    *< NV*     "t  cgtripiit  v.*  ���by John Dunlop  AJ>AfHYT.I��5on.^iaiy/itoJu_!,ring^ iuUf-,  ferenee;. weotal 'indolence;,, call .-it what  , s^ou will. "It1 ia a form of. ofcial degeneration  that i.   Bl6wly ipreepttig into our . so-called  ,affli|ent/wi_y si. life. It is a 'disease that,  r   if allaiwid "(to -spread, eventually brings a  form/of dictatorship with a resultant loss  _ _____pii freedom.��������������� ���  (   y The average human being, is  blessed  re  ���  .  ,ff  :<���  s_  Ii  I  ^th a certain amount > of intelligence/ has  the ability td .think for himself and, to a  greater   op, lesser   degree,   express   his  -thoughts to others. He~knows right from  wrong and good from bad. He has a pretty  iair idea of conditions in bis own >'partial- *  lar> community  and,  generally  speaking,  knows its requirements. Np; tjie average-  ordinary-eyeryday   persoh  isr- not   stupid. \  He will Just not take the trouble ,to make  His Views public. This is apathy. Its effefct .  is ielt/in world affairs, jn fi. tional, civic  aYid_ coiriiniihity life. This, lack of public  opinion Results in decisions being made by  the minority. Decisions that affect each and  everyone ���- of us.-,.TJien, we 4 sit ^ back and .  grUmble to all within hearihg that ttie community, country or vvhat-have-you, is going  to/pot. - (  / Let us look for a moment on the results, or lack of results, of apathy in our  Sunshine Coast area. We, will start with  one of the smallest communities in the dis-  ,frict-tthe community of Egmont. Our Community Club Centre is the one" and otily  public organization in our midst. It is dying  from lack of public support. Pinancially it  is in a sound position, mainly due to the  efforts of a few dedicated* and hard-working  .women  and  their fund  raising  projects.  Without them we are-dead, but they can  only do so much. Our funds could be put to  good use in providing  what  community  clubs are formed for���recreational, educational and sports activities for our citizens,  young and old. Wby then are they not put  to1 such use? Apathy and lack of interest  as the answer. Our membership is ridiculously small. We are fortunate ,to have a  quorum on tyind at general meetings. A few  conscientious and interested-people endeavor to keep the club alive, but without the  ACTIVE participation of many more they  are fighting a losing cause.  '   The same can be said for our centennial  project. Had it not been for local apathy  we might have had a children's wading  pool or some other worthwhile endeavor  in Egmont. Many, Jo talk to. thought the  ,_..j.dea.^  the committee called a public meeting, to  discuss and formulate plans about five; people turned out- The result? No project     '  Turn  how to a  much larger contmu-  nity���the Pender Harbour area. Again we  find apathy on the part of a great many of  its inhabitants when group efforts are needed. Whatever happened to the one highly-  popular regatta. This was. an event that  was enjoyed by many and well patronized  by tourist and residents of outside areas  as well as Pender Harbourites themselves.  Successful  by attendance and  enjoyment  standards, yes. But * what about' ^the work  entailed? The regatta died tflscspf. # ft*?  little effort on the part of too many people  who were content to sit back and let the  other-.ellow do ^w_ work,   i. .     &$. . ������/ ��� j��  TheisSme^cln^bje-sfiid ^*"tKe%ne^tinie  annual chamber of commerce smorgasbord  dinner arid daiice/r^*a��^ed as pne of the  oustanding  social  events' of  the J, season.  Sechelt Socials  Wednesday, May 25, 1966  Sechelt Peninsula times Page 5  With rmr Neighbours   New volunteer chairman  E. Blunt mOa. sons Wayne and Tim    tpr Hospital Auxiliary  .REGULAR' monthly  meeting  of  the  Se-  ' cnelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's 'Hospital  was held en May 12th in the lounge of the  MRS.  of Vancouver visiting fter parents, Mr,  and Mrs. Tim Newcombe.  Mrs. Mary Grey has left for Redcljffe,  Alberta to visit her mother Mrs. E, John��� Nurses Residence  with-Vice  Pres.-Mrs.  ^^���t^y'^^laiiift.lor^heir'dwplse on tbe  '^ptWsQik^^esea^ai^. They >nd .tttfir  committes?-both men and,womep, did far  more than; their, share in making these  events possible. It, was simply a case of  the willing horse getting all the "work, and  eventually1 the willing horse will balk.'  -"Pender Harbour's Community Club and  Centennial'Committee,-their volunteer fife  department and the;chamber of commerce  arre'-among local organizations deserving of  much^ more public ��� support 'than they presently receive. Yes, .we all say that the  community needs the protection of a fire  department, the "facilities' of "the community  club and the services, of the chamber. We  would "like to' see the centennial project  completed. We are in agreement that these  organizations are good tor the community  ���but here"again apathy is our enemy. For  the majority of us it is' easier to do nothing  towards their support.  The chamber of commerce, particularly  in unorganized districts, is of extreme im-  pontance .to the area which it serves. Ours  is no exception. Oyer the years it has been  directlyor indirectly responsible for many  of the service, and public conveniences eh-  |0^ed in* this area .,today. With adequate  support it could have done much more. We  want a liquor store.in the area- We want  s roads>:built, and,jpepajred, and parksttes de?���  veloped. What do we do to try and obtain  >.t^^?'.'Wi.':'>'finrn''it over to the chamber in  most instances. Then the old bug-a-bee  %a_. j_ takes over our thinking. Instead of  joining in the effort We again sit back and  expect the dedicated few to further our  ��� cause.-Sohie 64 members in our chamber,  the ohly official body in the area that has  direct contact with the government. We  should have 264 at least.  Egmont and Pender Harbour have been  mentioned in particular,, but the same conditions! of ^dpncesrn^'apply in most ;of our  communities ^d indeed to the entire Sun-  , Sl��hei<^a^ arftia. Like indifference extends  to the national level apd beyond, but that  is not the subject of this article.;  v .lRj^;.^rfe^eUdhv;tp Earl Cove we,  :^s>lh(li^uili^%oii3^"iike to see certain  improvements in the ferry system. We would  Jilce to iiave a Port Mellon to Squamish  highway? built. We,are concerned with a  new 'of renovated highway- from Langdale  to Earl Cove; with domestic whter'supplies;  with garbage *and .sewage ..disposal, harbor  facilities and fire protection. We need additional hospital-space, -partieularly-a -chronic  care wing, and the effort to establish a home  for-our _&nipr-citizens requires support.  ...Mostofius'vifantjtbese imp .overoents.hut  how many .are \yilling to do anything about  them. .If ^ivej aretunwilling towork for pxem,  we do'juolrdeserve 4ihese things.-We must  . all get behind the cart and'push: This ap-  plies; from community 'to national le'yel. If  we are; npj_ in favor of certain things���say  so. If/we are, then let us work as a team  toward tiiat end. . >  If we-are not careful, our indifference  to current affairs, be they of lopal nature  or otherwise, will eventually put them beyond bur control. We are already well on  the way to such a condition where matters  will be settled, and pplicies laid down by  a. small minority. A lethargic or apathetic  state of mind cap lead to the loss of personal  freedom. It has happened elsewhere. It  could happen here.  EGMONT EYEDROPS  A sad state of affairs in the Morgan  household and one that should not have occurred in the land of milk and honey across  the Inlet in North Egmont. It seems that  _for;4he past i two years v:or-jmore Hugie and  Tory Morgan have been writing to relatives  in Whitehorse and telling them of the wonderful climate in these parts. Endless days  of warm sunshine, placid blue waters gently  lapping at their door and all that there  stuff. Guess what happened. The relatives,  Mr. and Mrs; Roland-Parks arrived on May  14. A wet, cold and blustery day, if ever  there was one. The Morgans are still trying  to explain about tiie placid waters and the  hot sun.  John and Mary West are also entertaining relatives in the persons of Mary's uncle  and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie'. Miller, of  White Rock. Charlie is an ardent fisherman  and has spent many vacations in Egmont,  usually out on the briny with rod and reel.  Kenny .Griffith in his SEA MAID and  brother Ben in his SOUND are amotig 'the  first of our trolling fleet to depart for  northing fishing 'grounds. Others are preparing for early June departures.  x VJfiU>r,ftorn *rfefr *"  * AUSPICIOUS' o'cca&dn * for Sechelt  Kitismen Club last wtefek a/hen the  regular meeting was attended by  Dept. Governor -Dave Bruce of the  Port Moody eTub'Who brought with  him Maxwell Rose of-the Apex Ohib,  Australia. .From left, standing, Jim  Cramer,' Gibsons;' Terry Kwasney,  Sechelt, Ken<��� i Goddard, "Gibsons;  Ralph Stephehsnj Sechelt; Keh Nel-  so, Sechelt. Glen PhUHps, Sechelt;  and Hank Stroshein,-Sechelt. Seated,  Frank Farrel, Seiftelt;, Maxwell  Rose=; Morgan Thompson; ' Sedhelt  and Dave Bruce.  MORE ABOUT  ��� Gibsons P-TA  .  - ' ���from page -1  bus schedules should not be dictators.  OWN VIEWS'    "  Nancy IngHs, a competent young speaker from Eiphinstone thought it important  that students speak their own minds which  gives them confidence to speak at meetings. At 17 a person has a viewpoint which  will not easily l>e influenced by anyone.  SCHOOL SPIRIT  One student felt that school spirit was  proportional to community spirit which was  quite often at fault. There are not too  many clubs in Eiphinstone at present because the same few volunteer for everything, others not being interested.  _ Jto.. E,^  there are too many "TV sponges" in the  student body as there are in the community. :  Geographical   location   Wlridh  curtails  "inter-school competition may affect school  -spirit to some extent. Also Mr. Montgom-  :ery pointed out that jt was not possible  to invite the public to basketball games  -because of the limited spectator room in  the gymnasium.  Gibsons PTA agreed to lend their sup^  port to that of other organizations in the  district, requesting free transportation on  the BiC, Ferries, for students on school  activities.  son. Will return shortly with Mrs. Johnson -who-will spend the summer in Sechelt.  Mr. Neil and Miss Win Gilbert of Vancouver are the weekend .guests of, Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Whaites at their summer  home.  Msiry-ffi5ndr-aHd~weU~-wishets called  on 'Mr. and Mrs. Leo Johnson on the occasion of their 25th wedding anniversary.  Mr. Harry Benson of Campbell River, who  is Mrs. Johnson's brother, were here to  help celebrate, also their son Ted. Daughter Caralee was unable to attend being one  of the UBC students assigned to summer  work at the B.C. Experimental farm a;  Oyster River, B.C.  At their summer home, Mr. and Mrs.  Alec Warner and Robert.  At Mr. and Mrs. Roly Reids, Linda and  Rick Higgs of Vancouver. Terry Reid &rid  Kdthie Mcknight.  With Mr. and' Mrs. Art Redman is  Mrsf. Redman's mother Mrs. Frost of  Vancouver.  Kathie Griffiths of Vancouver staying  with her Grandmother Mrs. T. Mulligan  for the holidays. '  Mrs. Ivan T. Smith entertained "tiie decorating committee of, the Sunshine Reb-  ekah Lodge to a smorgasbord luncheon.  Present were Mrs. RoTy Reid, Mrs. A. L.  Parsons, Mrs. R. Breese', 3Irs. O. Porte,  Mrs. Frank Walker, Mrs. A. A. French,  Mrs. $. Waters, and "from North Vancouver; Mrs. A. "McGregor  All these ladies worked on the Rebekah  float to be entered in the May Day .parade. The work was supervised by Mr.  Smith.,  Stanley Anderson, were the names chosen in <the baptism of tbe infant son of  Mr, and Mrs. A. Anderson, at St. Hilda's  Anglican Church with Reverend R. Barry  Jenks officiating. Godparents were Mr.  and Mrs. R. McSavaney and Mr. A. C.  Lockbart of Vancouver," B.C.  Visiting Mrs. George Batchelor is her  daughter Mrs Frank Lenke and son Derek here from Scotland.  K. A. Swarf presiding.  Mrs. Ina Grafe" was named volunteer  chairman, replacing Mrs. A. Redman who  resigned after serving faithfully in this  position ibr the past year.  - Discussing forthcoming events, Mrs. C.  Connor reported on preparations for thc  May Day float. Further plans were made  for the annual auxiliary luncheon, to be  held in the Hospital Cottage on June 16th  from 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. In the event  Of rain, the luncheon will be held in the  Sechelt Legion Hall.  - ^ Pender Harbour Auxiliary will, be  hosts at a Friendship Tea to be held in the  Activity Room of Madeira Park School on  - June 4th, as many auxiliary members as  possible are urged to attend.  -Request for drapes for use in the children's ward at the hospital was received  ' and sewing committee chairman Mrs. Betty Williams will be in charge of this project.   ..  Any organization wishing to rent the  auxiliary coffee urn may do so by contacting Mr?'. O. Moscrip, there will be a  rental fee of $2.00,  ' Volunteer Director, Mrs. C. Connor reported that a volunteer meeting will be  held, May 26th at 2 p.m. in the physiotherapy" room at the hospital, all volunteers are  requested to attend.  Next regular  meeting will be held in  the  lounge of the  Nurses  Residence  on  . June 9th. As this is the last meeting before  the summer breakup, it is hoped a large  number will attend.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT.  B.C.  Phone 885-9111 ��� Ted Farewell  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Complete Lisie @f ^pplbgices  For Free Estimate - Call 836-2723 ^  \      '  two;, day ^R^|pp  GUEST, Mm p^  SPONSORED BY! THODYAITER ftAYER$ AND  r CENTRAL RICRIATIO^ ^6^M^0W  '���''"���'��� -'mnw^  : Friday, Mcay .iTtlfa^^^ , ��� -��� ^  Saturday, May 28th 10 ci^iw. fa 12 noon  ! -  fMM1?MiWW#W'-p.*W-4diM I i��w.i**iiftt*W<**>|t��K��J��W'y**>"* *��'*<'  Admission both sessions 50c  Jiwtt Wfe**W^>*K'��!k**��**��^A**'^ ��<  FOR COMPLETE  rrjntiiwcE'  SERVICE  Ufe ��� Health * Annuities ��� Group  for further  Information'  vr. It# to  BoX *UI  "SECHEtTr  Mission  school   band  KEEN COMPETITION for Sechelt  Residential School Band, the St.  Mary's Indian School Band, Mission,  provided both color and entertainment to the annual May Day event  last Monday, A misunderstanding  caused The Times to refer to' this  band previously as a )?oys' band but  as mav be seen,, such is hardly the  case, More pictures of the' parade  next week,  ..,..,,,.,.,. ' ; ,..,-     '���" ,        '   *  P-TA executive named  during Gibsons meeting  GIBSONS PTA Is ofcrto a flying start for  next flchool yoniv Already* it. has .formed  an executive committee,  iGottlng off to . slow start this yqnr-tlu.-'  executive hna mnrwgcd to lncrc.se Inter-  o��t to such,ah extent that there were 50  persona attending their final general meeting of the' year.  Many of tho officers have a_reed to  continue again next year, Officers elected  ore as follows;  President, Mr, Ed. Burritt; Vice President, Mrs. J. ftl|>per; Treasurer, Mr. .1,  Ayrls; Uec.-Scc, Mrs. D, Crosby; Conv  Soc; Mrs, IjJ, Crosby; Hosultallty, Mrs. M,  Frederick and Mrs. P, Comeau: Social  Convener, Mrs. H, Welsh;, Membership,  Mrs. C. Dlx^n; Piogram, Mrs, V, Azyan;  Mrs. .1, Hipper and Mrs. A. Labonte;  School Now,. Bulletin and PTA Mnf.nr.lne}  MfttMWSiiMlffl.iS  M.i West;' PiiWHclty, Mrs, M, Dawe;  Henlth, Itccreatlon and Public Influence,  Mrs. D, Gust; Honorary President, Mr, R.  Potter and Mr. (}. Cooper and Past, President, Mrs, 0. Fisher,  >.0 w ��"����� 'ihipi ,i'ifn iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini. iwii.iiniiiiJiimiMini.i mini  .i iim -iim.il ����� ji���mil iiw.il ..lump..  '���MPWvvHwvvy>��vwvvy����vy>����*��wwww*��v��*>  Robot* |, ^��f  ^������unANClR COMf"ANV  ,.'r"! '0*ihi���'.i     . . ...  IN GIBSONS  100 . Uhln. Rodi ond Rooli',  luro* Tacklo and Morrlno Dolt,  Homo Appllancoi,  Tradaiman'i ond Qardon Tooli,  Radloi, Time* Wnuhov  Phono 8SS-9600  C7/     C7  *Jke ^ylined  Thli ���Jvorlli��m��nt Ii not published or dl*pliy��<l J>y 4h�� Uquer Control Dow . or by |h�� ttovornmenl ol-Dilllth Columbia  r.i. a...��  pit  i  . Ik  jj. *���*���* * ^ i��4��t_*wVV^+J-rii-i:���, . . __ _ ,   LU -.1"-^ J** KPt  '%,  i -  Page 6 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesdoy, May 25, "1966  Around Gibsons  VISITING his parents is ABSW Fred Blake-  man, former Eiphinstone student who left  Esquimalt on the St. Croix, Jan. 4, 1986  for a 93 day cruise. Stops were made at  "Sail Diego and Salina Cruz," Mexico.  Crossing the Equator, Fred was put  through King Neptune's Court, a hazing  for seamen crossing the Equator for the  first time. Fred reports visiting Balboa,  a seaport at the Pacific end of Panama  Canal, continuing through the canal into  the Caribbean Sea, calling at Panama  City, Port of Spain, Trinidad and Barbados.  The Pacific and Atlantic fleets joined  in these waters for the first time in- 10  years taking part in exercises and "Operation Maple Springs". They called at Recife, Brazil for refueling. A stop was made  at Rio de Janeiro where tiie temperature  was 112 degrees, further down the coast  temperatures moderated a little and calls  were made at Montevideo and Buenos  Aires where the climate and trees remind-  td Fred of B.C.  After his leace.. Fred will travel to Montreal for a three-month course in admini^  stration.  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bingley had an enjoyable holiday when they motored to San  Francisco. A not so pleasant incident occurred on their way home during a visit  to Westwood Track. Mrs. Bingley who was  standing by a parked car was hit by a  jeep which went out of control after travelling through some brush, she suffered  bruises and scratches on her face and hip  together with general stiffness following  the accident. Brian Ruske's car was side-  swiped by the offending vehicle.  Mrs. M. Alsager whose phone number  is 886-2458 would like to hear from anyone  who could volunteer help for sports day  during the first week of June for Gibsons  kindergarten, primary or intermediate ev-  Fins and Tails  ents.  Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Locke, former residents of Gibsons are visiting tl^eir daughters Mr^. A. M. Davidson and Mrs. E.  Husby and renewing acquaintances with  their many friends here.  Sigmund Johansen, UBC student h.s  gone to Prince George.  At Hopkins Landing, visiting Mrs. J.  A. Corriveau is her daughter-in-law, Mrs.  P. Ohler of Vancouver whose husband  Peter Ohler was a football player with the  B.C. Lions.  Welcome to the community, Mr. and  Mrs. Duncan and family from Vancouver.  The Duncans have taken over the Hopkins  Landing store from the Hamners.  Mr. and Mrs. Vera Hills and four sons  from Creston were visitors at the home  of Mrs. M. Hollowink.  Alex Bruce is a patient in Shaughnessy  Hospital.  Miss Esther Charman is visiting at  Squamish for a few days this week.  Winning entries drawn  in grand opening days  WINNER of the grand prize at Parker's  Hardware grand opening event was  Mrs. Ester Duncan of Madeira Park who  was presented with the Deluxe Tappan  Range valued at $319.95.  Other winners during the three day  event were: Thursday Clare Barclay, Selma Park, Corning Ware. Mrs. George  Eberle, Selma Park, lantern. Friday: Pete  Tschaikowsky, Halfmoon Bay, Corning  Ware. Mrs. E. T. Shaw, Roberts Creek,  lantern. Saturday: Bill. Billingsley, Sechelt,  rod and reel. Tom Lamb, Sechelt, Corning Ware. Bill Lawson, West Sechelt,  steam iron. Lloyd Fraser, Selma Park,  lantern. Mrs. Batchelor Sr., Selma Park,  paint. Bob Lemieux, Sechelt, Hoover  shampoo polisher  New department  GREAT interest was shown in the  new furnilure department of  Parker's Hardware Store, Sechelt,  during the three-day grand opening  ceremonies, last weekend. Pictured  is one section of the large department.  Arts Council sponsors  Peninsula ari display  SUNSHINE Coast Arts Counncil will be  sponsoring a "Do It Yourself Art Happening", which will feature an arts and  crafts display together with practical demonstrations of painting, carving, ceramics and such like.  Scheduled for June 2nd at Eiphinstone  Auditorium from 5-10 p.m.; Sechelt Activity Room from 5-10 p.m., June 3rd and  Pender Harbour Secondary School, June  4th the activities may also include folk  dancing  and  recitals  by  instrumentalists.  Artists and craftsmen interested in participating in the event should contact: Mr.  Arthur Lisch at 886-2961 or Mr. John Perry at Pender Harbour Secondary School.  Those wishing to display finished work  should present it properly mounted to either of the schools between the hours of  2-4 p.m. on the respective days ot the  ;a,shovying...;.,._,;,_..;;..;.,,,,_,....__.._. __,_., _���,,..._,. ���.,.,; .,.,...  More specific details will be released  next week but in the meantime anyone interested in participating should contact the  two persons mentioned.  ���By Tom Portei  LAST WEEK I promised to review the 1966  Tidal Water Sport Fishing regulations,  so for those of you who have waited these  last seven days in anticipation here they  are. I have condensed them a little and  the ones I have listed are of specific interest to we fishing on the Peninsula.  Salmon���No one shall fish for, catch or  kill more than four salmon or grilse in one  day.  No one shall fish for, catch or kill more  than four salmon in one day of which not  more than two may be chinook salmon north  -ofirtine marlred-by-fishmg^ottndai'y-signs-  at Porteau, the north end of Anvil Island  and McNab Creek.  No one shall take and retain salmon  measuring less than 12 inches from tip of  nose to centre of tail or have in his.possession more than two days limit catches  of salmon and trout.  Tuout-i-No one shall fish for, catch or kill  more than 12 trout in one day.  No one shall take and retain trout measuring less than eight inches froni tip of  nose to centre of tail.  Ling Cod���No one shall take and retain  ling cod less than 23 inches from tip of  nose to tip of tail.  No one shall take or retain ling cod from  December to the following February.  Gear Restrictions���No person shall, while  angling, use gear designed to catch more  than one fish at one time except when fly  fishing or when fishing in Fraser Rjiver  tidal waters where gear designed to catch  not more than two fish at one time may be  used.  No person shall use artificial power to  operate a gurdy or other device in handling  sport fishing gear.  General Prohibitions���No person shall:  (a) Use rockets, explosives or shells to  hunt or kill fish.  (b) Fish for, catch or kill a sockeye pink  or chum salmon by any means in the non-  tidal waters of B.C.  (c) Buy, sell or expose for sale any  salmon that have been taken by sport fishing.  The foregoing  is  extracted or  adapted  from the relevant sections of the B.C. Fish,  ery Regulations and' is only intended'as a  guide.' You can obtain ' more'information  from the department of fisheries in Van-,  couver.   . '   ���  "As you can'see, I have only,covered a  few of the regulations but .these few1 are  the one that seem to me are most often  broken. They were.not' made to restrict,  your pleasure. On the contrary, they were  made to ensure that you could enjoy this  enjoyable pastime again and again-  When the fish are striking fast and furious it is sometimes tempting to stay 'just  a little longer' after getting your limit;  but remember, if every angler exceeded  his limit by just one fish, all the .conservation efforts of the past would have been  in vain.  ������The-regulations--are-faii^-and4u$t-and-I-  for^one fall, to see any reason why anyone'  wotild kndvvingly break the rules and possibly Spoil it for many. I think it could be  said that if practiced by all fishermen "an  ounce of conservation means more fish for  every angler."  Due to the holiday weekend just past,  my column had to go to bed early and  therefore I bad no time to get in any reports. I will let you know how the fish were  biting last weekend, along with my regular  reports next week.  Weekly hint���When trolling with a power  boat try varying your speed from time to  time. Often just as you change speed is  when old Mr. Salmon will call.  Keep that line in the water and I'll see  you next week.  cottvxo(xi��aoooonDononooou]UJt>K)(XJ()nnM{^  BREAD 17*  FRESH DAILY FOR  FREEZER  20 Loaves minimum or up.  FREE DELIVERY  886-7483  ^��xxxxy)Ufyxxxgxcouwuoutf��gifiiiuntagMou.  * League toppers  GIBSONS  Firemen chalked up an-    rovy,  John Crosby,  Randy Godfrey, Greig,    Brian" MacKenzie,    Gary  other win last Wednesday when   Robert Sblnik, Coach Don McCauley, Schindel and Ricky Wiome; bat boys  they defeated Wilson Creek Orioles,    Franldn   Roberts,   Jim   Varey   and Alan   Feeney   and   Graham   Winn,  retaining top * position in the Minor    Mike Musgrove. Centre, David Hob- Paul Watson was not present when  League   Baseball   standings.   Back   son, Steve Hill, Rick Godfried, Paul picture was taken.  E1*  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ���Ted  Forewell  l_oW COST  marine INSURANCE  We're experienced in arranging adequate  coverage for boat owners, for full financial  protection in any eventuality. Get details,  here.  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND insurance agency  SEE J. D. FOR SAFETY  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-7751  _"   ~rj mr,-K ' 1  *)*���  u  //  0 time off for this Girl Frsda  P4fllM|IIIM*IUl  ��� As.  **�����"  M^ftbth* ij^����i��WfiWHpi��?��t*>WBw��t*iH'  Orioles Minor League Baseball  ALTHOUGH   there   are  only   four   Harvey Hubbs, Bob Waters, Warren      ' " ��� t.      i_   u i-  teams in Minor Baseball League, Allan, Dale Stephanson, Coach Orv reaches halt way line  competition is keen and the games Moscrip and Ian Yates. FrtiW., Mark minor League Baseball came to tho end  played .Wednesday qvenings and Evans, David Taylor, Ron Casey, of the ist half of their nciicciuie with  Sunday afternoons at Wilson Creek"Keith Jaeger, BiUy1 Ne^tpian' and' last weeks games, Wednesday's games  attract many spectators. Wilson Alan Nickerson. Tommy Lamb is saw the Firemen score s to wii.on Creek  Creek Orioles, back row, Brad Allan,    also on the team. "     Orioles 2. Robert. Creek Haiders 2!), oil*  Dan Nestman, Sven Poulson, Coach ,  , .���    , s0"�� Merchants .13.,  Sunday results: Firemen 22, Haiders  2; Orioles 30, Merchants 7.  League standings _at the end of .tho 1st  bi.,lf:   Gibsons   Firemen   top   plaeo   with.  W'O, L-l; Wilson Creek Orioles: W��l; l,-\,  ]l()bortH��Creolc��Haldeiis:-\y-4rL.3j��-(Jil;sons  Merchants M,  (James scheduled for Wednesday, May  25th. Orioles V Haiders at Wilson Creek.  .5th; Orioles vs Haiders at .Wilson Creek,  fl:30 p,m; Firemen-"V. .'Merchant, at Gib-  sons, 0:30 p.m.   '     >  Sunday, JV|ay 20th: Firemen vs Orioles  1:30 p,m, and Merchants vs Haiders at  ���ftflVl  ������     l"l_  l.l_*.!.If?    .1*    *    ..'    .B   v�� 41  tt*IHflfr|lftMtff|IIH|a|.1lft*f ���**��! *_*lf fcH ������!  ��l*l|. ���   f  .<, \\   m |lt ��*>       ��    ���    *      .      M *.      t*j/.-l    -mm *-f*4  ^���hiiMiTjA.ilHilll'hllMllililllilllliMMwirtlBiwU fcU WiillAil'lU.lWlliMH lU*i.^riV^rtIil.iUMinl<W>rt,_>IIJiijll , \*m ht.wt AlMi.TiAwi*  She works uninterruptedly 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 52 weeks a  year. She always answers the phone immediately; tells the caller where  you are or when you'll be back; takes down his message for your return.  Her name: the ELECTRONIC SECRETARY from B.C. TEL-invaluable if you  don't yet have a real secretary and still worth her weight in gold if you do,  1   I <  ly r  .< >  & 1 ���  4,$. ���  IT!  j  iXftPWt i  ��HOW STARTS i:00 P.M.  PHONE 886-2827  ^kWK^ltpjKrW*   .��*_.**!(_*.��>-     I     ,.*.*&��  GIBSONS  WHERE THE GOOD ONES ARE  WEDNESDAY 25 - THURSDAY 26 - FRIDAY 27  THE PARENTS MAGAZINE AWARD WINNING FILM  Starring Edward G. Rob In ion (a* tho Whlto Hunter)  Harry H. Corbctt and Fcr.ui McClelland (a* tho Pay)  ..i, j.',,:.'*'./,  THE INCREDIBLE ADVENTURE OF A BOY'S 5,000 MILE DANGER PACKEO JOURNEY.  Technicolor ' v , Cinemascope  also>aturpa:l.^  a..,  SATURDAY, MONDAY. TUESDAY 28r 30, 31  AND NOW FROM THE CO-PRODUCERS OF tHE JAMES BOND FILMS COMES  ��� ��s *t��*. ���^.^wM-'rtF.-ttiww'  TECHNICOLOR"  TECHNIttC OPE*  A THINKING MAN'S "GOLD FINQER" STARRING MICHALE CAINE  ! iyif jf|SyffljM--L--UU&lllliftw^ w%n4m\mmw%4w\wMmS4mmmmm  at  "3:30 p.m, All gnmcs'nt Wilson Creek,  W. J. MAYNE  -NOTARY-PUBLIC'���  SECHELT.  PC.  Wednesday.  May 25th  Monday, May 30th, 1966  During hootlo worKIno oaaulono, whon  It's holpfu) to out out tho phono for n timo,  Just BWltoli ovor to your'F-loctronlo ��ocro*  tnry, No fruotrntlorm for ouatomoro or othor  ���cnllorsrNointorruptlpnsrofiho-vYorhlnn'  oooslon, Aa soon nn you'ro roncly, Just uwltoli  on tho plny-hnok nnrt onwlvup on whoi's  bQonhnpponlnfjrkjhtuwny,  ."THAOENAME  For tho umoll ono-mnn buol-  no��B, which rnuat froquontly bo  loft unnttondocl for varying po��  r|oclo,tho'_|oatronlo Soorotnry lo  -fl-partlculnrboonrTho recprflod-  ..monnnoo (In your own, volco)  nnfiwors Um phono, o.pli.lnB your  nhnnnoo nnd Invllort tho onllor lo  loovo hlu own moRcinno for you to  .���.Jiaaronyourratuin,  No Jonlouny batwoon thooo atrial Your  ron|. ocrotnry will bo na enthusiastic 05 you  nro about hor olootronla oouatorport, It  oolvoa lunch hour ond ooffoo bronk prob��  ��loma/oopoo with of tor-hour oolla ond holdo-  tho fort for hor on tho.o rnrppiornlnqa  whon hor bun I. dolnyod, Got tho full fnctn  nbouttho'Eloctronlo Soorotnry thin wook,  without obllgotlon, from our Marketing  Doporimont��  ���!��(^u^Wojn!B^S>M^W"^J'i^-��W^��tt^��^  ,,���,,*,���^, YnnoolWiSFiQnlfGBS'M 11  if cnlllna lonp dlttanoo, ����, tho operator  for ZENITH 7000 (timo Is no bIwqo)  j<.n.fi.nM��J  BRITISH COLUMBIA mfrHQNE ODMPAHY  Wom.r>WIPII TI'UCIIONR OONNrOTIONB ���INTRnNATIONAl.TWK ANP TlirTYPR ft. RVI0C �� flAniOTELRPIIONCn �� OLOflKt) CIRCUIT TV �����' INTER0OM f\ko P. QINO  UYOTCMO �� CUCTflOWRITCna'�� DATAPIIONCO d'ANOWtRINa ^ND ALARM UNIT0 * OVER 300 CITHER COMMUNICATION AIOB POR MOORRN MOMK0 ANp DMHINM8  tWS f4 M. ffittitf <��i��*tii* �� W*t^�� #m*'��itul'S*. Ml *fcrt.  W'flrt^^'l'*H***��V#S)����,jl" W��*��i-��'  KSLfi Vf'.' *****  tf   ,'(.',+   j*    *    t    .  f>    *     4.   t     *    t     \*  ���\Mp,v> -��-<������'��� ���"'{ :";" ���������   '        -p- v.:  .���;:,;:..-.   -y y ��� ....._:....���.... ���..-.,,..., ���.. ,.:.,.. ���������  i      i       ��������� i* *' * ��� . I." ��� ..    ������p...       p ��� i .....     - - - ��� , ' ������   '  i    -  " p ��� ���"���-,  il    .  s  ill  m  hilt  m  m  m  m  m  1*4  1  Ai A   l  rl#  M  *$  Til  'vtt  ���I?  k  -t..  m  I  if  ���_  '&  ��\  Vi  _ '*?  5_ *,r  iyi  it ^  p ^  ft   . i  ft*  ?  ; *c  < -.  i   A  \3  %  .      to  i       .  v* 1  I ~  I ���%.{  ft.   v  1 1  i y  h Hi  4      I  )  T��  :    i  \      I  III  '<    \  f r  I.1  ,1  i:,  ������it��  Mi  it*m,-  \yv


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