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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Apr 27, 1966

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 a***������-������'��� w^gufr-^i^^**��w^**jy''�� y*"*   .r-W-'J-v   ? ?.  ��-**>\***,  _^to-*i**r<***lWi.*/ife V^Jn^^Kuy+iwvy^y r^m*,'i��-.*%��*H.f����yv'**rp'sfr vT'/*-   f^t^t ���"^   v    ���  <f^ .^f^^A^^V'^^/H&fc^P'fM. *��� ��  /  I >  'f     I  VA   1���*--*-���������-������[�����������["--' ^ ^-fr-i ^' fl  j_.r11 i _.n.   i  LIFE"MEMBBB&HIPjto $��!-Mary's ��dfcti-! year.' *  ��/  v��   . ir   *��ji  r"^<M��   w<��.  ,���*  viirc  ���y-*'  *���  ��*  -       PRESTON KICROFILMIfJG SERVICES.  t. ��183'IIif��S?. X2m AVSKUE,       -    *    -  v    JVAMCOOYER 9#  B. C.  j * ��i.  ..tal.Sopety.was^bestpjved on M^.I'V.!.,; ;��� ''To- the auxiliary! branches at Pender  (^ob^^prminton,. at* the i,nmial ,itte��#ng /JJarbour;, Halfmoon 'Bay, -Sechelt: Roberts  held last,^un4ay in Sechelt' ','.V ',ir*> ?C.eek_ Gib. oris Ja~ttd Port Mellon, we offer  TPresSdeiit fortl866 irMrrn^W. Vo^^f ^^^ amount of  .V.oe-?lresident' Mr. .jr.   E.   ParkerTind " '!ra* f^**8*'*^ kav* given.to their   ������ $r  Treasurer Mr.,'A...J. Rutherford.    >!.��' v'I-important wwrk. .Through, their work,  a        Vw  vL**A^ J^La   h,'.^.   ^^t'i/il'^very^suhstanbal total *of money has been   ����*���!,  Trustees   elected   to -Serve   tore*-y^y, ^^ for the DurrfwtSft*��f ��*���, Wnit��i    IB"  Serving the Sunshirie Coast. (Howe Sound *t<r .Jervis-Inlet.. Including Port'AAefloji. HopkfoS Landing, Granthom's Landing, Git  WlJsOn Cfeefc, Selmo Pork^ Sechelt/ Hqlfmoop Poy/.Sec^t'Cove,Render Kort>P"'r/ tAAad,eird: Pgrk> ^Kjemdglg,  Irvfne's Landing,  bsons, Roberts Creek,  Earl Cove,  Egrnont.  Authorized as ��acon<f cfas��  mail   by   *he' Post' OWico  Department, Ottawa.    *  Volume 3, No 21  WEDNESDAY. APRIL 27. 1966   10��  (i3.-  ���*  ,  *  <- .^"Vl*  on  _ /  term* ar^' nanon ^n TTr_,Pnu) who84 onfrf ^!ff_i_T ^ il"rchu!f<at P!w *Tpifatl  nl?wr   i?f Wii 'Si S&:' ^ttt�� s^ve<i fey the b0SPttal are deeply WHEN THE1 navigation course commenced.,  Ql^^':^ %' i\yf*l Jor f ^^, '^grateful.    -'      . t        <            ' in - Sechelt last October,  person*, en-  and Mr. Enc Hensch. Sechelt.        -, ,,'    s   tT;.   , .u        ���.   .     ,            ... ~     ^             .    .        ��  *-_..   -- -*- .*  ,f         ^                  l!      <���      * May the auxiliaries long continue their  POOR SUPPORT - '  ' i ' *, '' -splendid, service."  Lack1 of sufficient members*to form>k    BBBeihBU.((!  ��������-��,_�����!,��  quorum (35 members) delayed th^roefct'- ���?,TJNJ*  R.B%��*T ���  ing for 40 minutes while trustees canvas-   "    President, Mr. J.  R. Harvey's  report  l,.�� ��� J**_ M *���  rolling were warned that the Basic piloting Course^ was'quite tough. Besuife'of.tbe'  recent examination "showed-that 14 ootVof  15 people^ who wrote' the exam passed, ^ve  of them with honors. ' ���   - ���/~'r_��  K  tends from Port Mellon to Egrnont.T Total  population, oV thjs area according to recent statistics is 8,500 people.  APPRECIATION    ���  Chairman of the meeting Mr. E. W.  Booth . expressed profound appreciation,  on behalf, of the trustees and members, to  Mr, Norminton who has served'three consecutive three-year terms as a trustee and  especially commended him for his work  on the construction committee. > '  In reply" Mr. ^Norminton stated that it  had been his pleasure ,to serve'as; a trustee witfr a group of dedicated and democratic people. Attendance at approximately 200 meetings had been 90 per cent.   .-  ADMINISTRATOR'S REPORT  Figures released in Norm Buckley's  report showed that in particular the aver  age number of out-patients treated per  month is rapidly rising. During 1965 which  was the hospital's first full year of operation, an average 311 persons per month  were treated; this figure includes nine  newborn, 38 short stay, 153 out-patients  ^  and 111 in.patients.  A previous report showed that the  monthly average at Garden ,Bay Hospital  was 78.  During 1965, 1,440 in-patients were  treated at St. Mary's; the but-patient department treated for diagnostic purposes,  1,838 patients and 462 emergency patients.  MEDICAL STAFF   REPORT  Df". R. A. C. Swan's report stated that  several additions bad been made to the  medical staff during the year. JDr. Walter  Burtnick returned from post-graduate work  in England and rejoined the staff. Dr.  Harold Stockton,,was appointed as consultant in pediatrics and Dr. Peter iiyle-  chrecst arrived from Britain to join the  medical staff at the end of the year.  Mrs. Dawe and 10"members of the^Vsm-  t    "This .year  has, also  seen  the  com- couver  Power Squadron:   Mr. - and,$Mjc$.*  mencement of our next objective���namely Gordon Lea,  Mr.' and Mrs. Tom Ltisk,;  continuing care program. All this has been Mr. and Mrs. Bert Scott, Dr.'and-*B^$.'  made   possible   through   the   co-operation Hugh  Brook  and  Mr.   and Mrs.  Dudley;  of the members of the board and HID Meakin. '   '    ���*"*'  trustees. The five persons who passed"witiuhoti-  "Ir would like to thank, every member ors are Mrs. Glenna Salahub, MrsAMaW  for'their  wholehearted  support  and   my Gross,   Mr.  Cliff Salahub.   Mr.  John de  ,    ���see page 3 Kleer and Dr. Allan Swan.      s  .�� ����<  Efficient service . ��� .  collection chiirge  no deterrent for dumpers  *-   ?<,  ��� *. t  v  HOSPITAL AUXILIARIES  In the absence of 1965 chairman Mr.  John Harvey. Mr.-E.-W;, Booth paid tribute .to the hospital auxiliaries: ."the very  sincere thanks of the hospital society is    unloaded/just inside the gate, quickly ma_>  due the office^*and,member,   of all the   ing access impossible.     '  hospital auxiliaries'for,the,  button they have made *'  *   ^.iW.-*     >   �� >v   t .>p^:..j_^_ _vj.��^  INCLUSION of garbage pick-up charges in  village taxes could be arranged but  would 'involve various problems, warned  Clerk Ted Raynor, at last meeting of Sechelt Village Council.  Replying to a question by Comm. Ben  Lang, Who sought advice on the subject,  the clerk said he felt we had an efficient  service at present which presented no  problems.  Comm. Lang disagreed, explaining that  the garbage collector, Sid Waters, encountered difficulty in collecting, payment  from a number of residents. "There is  also a number who, rather than pay the  small fee, prefer to dump their refuse,"  he said. "If we put Uie charge on taxes  they would be only too pleased to avail  themselves of the service," he added.  Acting Chairman Lorite Hansen agreed  with ....ippmm,. .JBeraer,^.ythp;.ijugg^ted_,.Uie^  gate to the dump be left open. "Those who  object to paying a small charge could  then dispose of their own refuse rather  than dump it indiscriminately," he said.  ...' Comm. Lang explained that, this had  been tried once before, the result being  that there were.those tod tired even to  take their-refuse to the dump, instead they  man Christine Johnson will have recovered,  sufficiently from  a  recent operation,  &>  be present.  School mill rate  VI Ps  visit  Peninsula  FISH  CRATES L . ff  The chairman announced that following    ricoc*   mil   mfcot  publicity in The times regarding previous   .MOOO  AJUl   UUOC1  council discussion on unsightly and smelly  fish crates at Porpoise Bay, he had been  notifed by Mrs. Mel Jeffries that she would  like it known tbe crates did not belong  to them;   .  Comm. Lang asked the clerk whether  he had written the owners of the offending crates,*but was told that he himself  had agreed to approach the owners.  GRANTHAMS BRIDGE  Council:of Gibsons, seeking improvements to the antiquated Granthams  .Bridge, asked for support of Sechelt Council. ���-.-.-��� ^���,��*.. ,  It was moved they be notified council  supports the request but suggests consideration be given to seeking action on an  alternative route through North Road.-  CONVENTION  SECHELT School District mill rate for  , 1966 will'be 25.65, an exact increase of  two mills over last year's rate. The provincial average for 1966 is 26.47. Government grants amount to $260,251 and local costs amount to $1,077,966, so tiiat in  )vthis district tiie government pays .-\pprox.  20 per cent of the'total costs.  Many homeowners will not be affected  by the two-mill increase as it will be offset by the $10 increase in the homeowner  grant. J  A person whose property had a market  value of $12,500 which would be assessed  at $5,000 would pay 5x25.65 which equals  $128.25. Deducting the homeowner grant  of $110 leaves a school tax of $18.25. Last  year when the mill rate was 23.65, tbe  same person paid 5x23.65 equal to $118.25,  less $100 which comes to tiie same amount  NOTABLE visitor last Sunday to the  Peninsula was Hon. Maurice  Sauve, minister of forestry, who met  with Sunshine Coast Rural Development Committee. From left rear, Joe  Benner, Sechelt; H. P. Gordon,-special assistant to the minister; Mrs..  John Roberts and Jofhn Roberts,  executive assistant Seated, Norm  Watson, Sechelt, Maurice Sauve,  John Hayes, Sechelt, and Don-Mc-  CoU, organizer of the liberal Federation, Vancouver. - -  i,  ��..  Comm.  Lang suggested the  clerk, in    of $18.25.  accord with other municipal officers, a^-,'   .* Persons owning property with a greater.,  tend the annual Municipal Officers' Con-    assessed value will pay more in school  closed, he would be unable to go.  quisition amounts to< $984,134.  Early completion . . .  Park building plans  gain final approval  argument by Comm. Ray Clarke that a  set amount should be budgeted for park  improvements. He said he did not agree  with the present system of" including parks  in general expenditures, stressing the fact  that nothing ever gets spent on parks because the money is always used for other  purposes.        . )  The clerk explained that when certain  specific items arc budgeted for, the money  has to bo spent on that particular project  Big project  DESPITE  numerous  delays,   the  Hackett  Park   building,   approved   by   council  somjetimc last year, is finally scheduled for  actual construction, subject to approval by;  the department of public health.  Comm. Joe Benner told council he had  acquired three sets of plans and specifications for the building, but had been informed by the clerk that ho required 12.  Rather than delay the project further,  ho had personally  contacted  local builders together with ono outside contractor,  advising them that plans were  avuilablo  at tho village offjec. One only had taken  tho trouble to put An a bid, J. Nelson of  NOW   APPROACHING   completion, be used for this season and replaced Selma Park,  tbe Little League Baseball, back- with permanent metal structure by .,. c?mm��  Bcn Lang expressed surprise  stop at Wilson Creek is built accord- next Fall. Kinsmen will be seeking ��SLj. ^iS���^^^0 s��i  \na in. Vnnonuvnr Pnrbc RnnrH o_��_i. nnKHr,- -B.innA.��   f��*   ��K��.S���   uruu*   n-u" . council   adVCfUSO   for   tenders,    .liquid  . Helping hand  THE  HON.. Maurice  Sauve,   P.C., Norm Watson, a helping hand with  MP, minister of forestry for Can- the coffee cups. (The ministeij vjisited  ada proved that he is as good in the the home of Mr. and Mrs.' Norm Wat��  and often the money  might be required   'J^e5^^^ ^V  ^^ * dUJ?ing   WS   ���&^  for something1 els^ more Important, which    When he took time <)ut to give Mrs. Visit.  Discusses ARDA . .. '  is why parks arc dealt with under general  expenditure. However, ho agreed Ihat a  set amount could bo earmarked for park  use should a need exist,  now  bleachers  this  is  a  $1,000 project   will be picked up by Kinsmen; just  hone any member for pick, up serv-  flcations using galvanized piping and   phant Sale to be held on Saturday,   to whore wc started ������ ho said   Comm  u!"���1������ .. iWlr?' ���"���_ W����ing������ ,th? ' May 7, Articles are badly heeded and    Benner explained it was his intention to  got. the project started.  "It has dragged  along too long,'' ho said.  Tho building will contain a concession  booth, changing room and restrooms, cost  estimated at $4,300, Construction will start  as soon as approval lias been given by  Sanitary Inspector Phil Crampton.  IMPROVE  PARK  Dlacusfiion on tho budget, brought forth  which the Socholt Kinsmen have un  dertaken. Temporary bleachers will  pno  ice,  iwttow?t*i6t*'aw*i*����*i*i**wt��ayf  DOGS AGAIN  Perennial dog complaints were given an  airing, Comm. Clarke stating ho had received complaints from residents that dogs  had been digging up their gardens, Ho said  he had plana for a pound but could not  comment further at this time, In tho meantime, ho wondered what action could bo  taken to remedy the problem.  > Comm, , Benner suggested tho press  draw attention to tho fact that unless dog  U\vnoj.H exercised control over their pots,  council would take severe"action,  Hon. Maurice Sauve visits  meets Development members  ������!  Pender HarbaurDistrict���:  ���      ���        ...  s^'(^��i��i4E(*��!)U^^��irtJ��(W4(iBtkM��4 iMi^JMftaMMfWi^wrtyWJimlw*!*  Chamber executive  host to Magistrate  and blaektoiiplng of Egrnont ltoad, was  thoroufihly diacuflscd and it waa decided to  recommend to the department of high-  waya that bringing Hotel Lake, Rond and  the existing Sinclair liny Hoad up to mtr-  facing Htandarda should have top, priority  after completion of'i Egrnont Rpiui,  Scyqral roquoHto from Inlernntloual all''  ���������.,..,    , lines   and   other  organlzatloiiH  connected  Wh��iV ^iecoHHaryr aiid with valW '^floh~wltlr��wlSrirha^  court1 could he held un an alternative day    chamber In recent week��, anklng for bro��  GUEST speaker at tho executive meeting  of tho Tender Harbour and jp|dtrkt  Chamber of CJonimorco, Mafilntrato Char^  lo. MlttlpH^oadt, outlined tho function of  court held at Sechelt We(hi|o.dnyn and Frl-  days, '���  Explaining that the no da. h were cihonon  a�� being of greatcHt boneltll. to all con-  , ,ccrjtedf;���Jho_,mauiHtrato��� pointed outLJhat  FORMEti last year with the object ofsccki  " Ing' financial assistance under the Federal-Provincial ARDA scheme In order to  establish an efficient water system for tho  entire Peninsula, the Sunshine Coast Rural Development Committee hail considered suspending operations temporarily duo  to lack of support from Victoria,.,  Now   ho|)o  however  has  Inspired  the  group to pursue the project further, follow-  lng*r'mectlnR"last"Sundayat"'Whlch*mcm"'  bora met with the Hon.  Maurice Sauve,  minister of forestry for Canada,  Accompanying the ��� nMnlHlci; Wore Mr.  and Mr.. Jdluv Roberts and Mr, H, P, Gordon, Mr, Rof>orta. Ih executive assistant to  the minister, Mr, (.onion, special assistant,.. .... <. j.,..,.,   s  Prior to the Inst election, Jack Davis,  MP, for Coast Chpllano, advised of the  benefits available under the AUDA project  and recommended formation of a commit  of a survey could- be bourno by the i'FJBdejr.J  iGovbrhment, but '"approvalp:"'lia.'*,"first''/to'  i come from Victoria., This appliedV'tqi*' tl����'  project whatever ]t n>lght bo, although It  might well (luallfy for federal assistance,  provincial1 apprpvai has to bo obtained  first. Regarding the attitude of the provln-  cial department', Mr. Sauve explained that  .s^m'any..,n>,llondmqnt91.aro>ado that It Is  possible it was. not aware that cost of tho  survey could bo; born, by the. federal gov  ornment, ,,-;":,  Necessity of ah adequate water sysU))!,  w��.' explained to the minister by Charloa  English, who pointed ;out the limited Im  dustry on the Peninsula, Water would .pro. i  ably encourage bfihor industries to movo  In, ho added,       '  Mr. Sauve .aid he would bo meeting  With the Hon, F. ilrik Richter, mlhlster of  S.P  jWlfeSj-ffUf^STOsli^ **,H * Wi \- H,  tot) to Investigate needs of the area fo*\3B^ thl? ' w.f k��   mll1  which financial assistance would he possible, lie pointed out the need of an economic survey, which ho'indicated could bo.  obtained  almost immediately under the  ARDA scheme.  would certainly se'ii^ ui. explanation as to  lil.' former attitude,     : ' ,, ,lt '   . . . ,.  !   The   committee',' oxp'ro. ncd' it's   gr��i>t  pleasure that the minister took the trou.lQ1  to   meet  and discuss  the, prohlems  and  Backstop businos.  star  wor    .... ���  nt Wllnon OroeK, Welders CliitSnla- ( tho wlro was attached over "the wooU*  hub, Frank Solnlk nnd Charles Mc-   end,  Domiid lmvo also boon Involved In  upon -i>rlor request, Following a run-down1  on small debts court, oucl> Wednesday,  mumbors, took part. In a short and Itvitruc-  tlvo-qucstloh��pcrlod, -   ,.,��. Other, business diHCti.. cd at the mrcllng  wasj the chamber's participation In a 18-  "'" '   '"  in of the Pen-  ohm over Chan-  can bo ar  chil, eir or other porlliiont information on  the area, ,       '  A committee has 'boon 'wording oiv a ro-'  - vision-ofrthe-cham l>cr'���� bylaws-and-thl����  will;, bo ��. ubiYii ttcil, to -the .general nice U UR .  In .luno for 'Approval,  v    The' chamber's directory sip, erected  last year on Highway 101, was the subject  , of commendation from the Canadian Olinm-  "*~^ Jaok' Davis who' was In-  survey which has to ho reconunendod J>y    strumcijtal In arranging tho meeting,  Victoria, ended with continual 'hrush-offs���   ���    <������"���  and Iho eommlUeo tultl that It miHht-boi ,-p---,   M#e <��   ���   ��� r\slimUt*>rt,  a,year \\t mol-oMore a survey would he ' ���*TM4wn.s�� &ons waucjniers  **ciwird h. utTbr* ^ 27 "  -���"<.nlncltUnfi��Avith~t1w���vlriit'*-|oy-~'Mrr'Wnuvo;7' -  a'letter'ha. ...lieen received .y the com  her of Con>n>oroo.' A picture of this sign  Ono of the most Important, and prohab- accompanied by a write-up on It's con-  ly the huslost, committees Is that of roads. HtrnollDn and benefit' to the' community  The question of priority on road work to \va�� published hi a recent Issue of tho  b.' douo In Iho iu'uu, folluwhu; eomplutiou    eluuu. in1',   n .Uoual am. a/,luo "UNK  K."  mltteo, which,, It Is understood, suggests  this survey Ayll'l bo carried out shortly and  that the ' department would like'.to know  when it would "bo eonve'nlent to .tart tho  feasibility survey; '<���- \  ���  Outlining the ARDA ���scliomo, the Minister umphaNl.Cfl the fact th.t untlru coat  THE "UJCTURKS 'arranged' by (iVbmiiiH  P-TA for mothers and daughters, fatlw  ers aiul sons, will lake place In the lecture  room at the Public Health Office, Fluid. >r'  Road, oiii Wednesday, April, 27. Dr.. Pun-  nlugham of CouMt-tiailhaldl Hoalth Unit  will speak to mothers and daughters 'nt  <i;:to p,m. ami to fnthers and sons at'S  p.m. ,,    |  , .> ...,<,<  ,. . i   r��.; | ������., i  .�� ��.I.,, ..i ,  .    .���    ,...<|    '     ,    .    .    ,    .    , . ,     ,  \ , f"   ���     '    I     '    <     >    ���  l'    I   p   '     '     ':   '  r   1 v  i ri~t,.'<tuJ..(n>.. (A'-*c^-n ����� '   ���   . \  ^->,-.���    **.%���*���*  .  .    %.     v  >.  .^���VVi^^n.-^-  *-*���        %      *%i      ���*���%���      "���. 1        N.  ���>     V\.   V f   '  <>. ��-^ *_t j *��4 ^ # i  ��� s*"  1 ._'."  fo|j;Jjt^,,,S|<iH#.';^��i��su1o ..times    Wed.. April 27,14&6  **.��4��*<*W.#j*.��>>��_Jr^^  '. ���  \x ��� ���'������ .'::,������.'��� *  EEcfe^Nlip^T^      Telephone 985-9654      |  -BRIIPS  Classified  ;$'     Published Wednesdays by the  .-,: Sechelt Pfeninsulo Times Ltd .  ot  ^____._.���      SkheTt. BX. _ _:_..���;_  4i  HELP WANTED  -Member^Audit Bureau  of Circulation  ���*��"������' ,        ������ ���  '.    ���/ "���",". '"      '���'    ".    ��� .   ��� ������  - ���?       Classified Advertising Rates:  '"- 3-Line AdBriefs {15 words)  -?���' One Insertion . ~50c  ^UNeH counter-for���rent.  Ph.  883-2674. 9497-27  CALLISON-EVERGREEN   ���0.         r-���  REAL,ESTATE (Cont.)  FOR SALE cleared, leased lot,  * 50Txl20 V'Phone 885-9955.  9474-22  VIEW     property,     Welcome  Beach.   2.5   acres   on   paved  Upper   Redroofs   Road.   $3,000.  Phone   886:2849.    _ 9399-21  HOPKINS   Landing   waterfront  ^> n-Point Road_-4 -hedrooms,-  FOR SALE  QUICK freeze refrig. Excellent  condition.    Standard    s i i e.  Bargain,    $40.00.    Phone*  885-  2864. 3994-21  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  OLPTIMER'S Corner: Mrs. Emily Jeffries who will celebrate her 85th birthday in September of this year, is truly one  of the pioneer citizens of the Jervis Inlet  and Egrnont areas. A native daughter of-  British  Columbia,  her family  name was  children,, altrait that I am sure has always y ?X --, J'��-A - tinMnni*  film  been predominant in the life>of "Mrs. Emily   AWcuQ/ WlIlIlGr   IU1U  Jeffries.  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 261  3151. 2345-tfn  PERFECT    motel    sight    oii  ROYAL   Standard   Typewriter,  completely    rebuilt   by ��� the  manufacturer.    Original    price  $249.95,  now  just $139.50.  The  Times office, 885-9654, Sechelt,  JB.C.  ,_ -9287-tfn sewell. Mrs. Jeffries was born in Nanaimo  in 1881 ^nd ispent her very early years  in that community. When about eight years  old  she moved, to Chilliwack where, for  EGMONT EYEDROPS* .   k   '  St. Mary's Hospitarhas had three patients from Egrnont during the past few  days. Mrs. George Vaughan went in Jor_a<  few days treatment on April 15th and is  expected to be released around the ,23rd.'  Mrs. V. always bounces right back to  her usual bright self after a set-back and  it is hoped that this time will be no different:  ���  BEATTY water pump and galvanized tank, $40. 885-9755.  0473-22  af Gibsons Theatre  NOW back in full time operation, the Twl-  ' light Theatre, Gibsons, opens (Wednesday^) this evening at 8 p.m*, with the  parents Magazine award winning picture  .'Shenandoah".  * / At a pre-release screening In SanFran-^  Cisco, recently, the congress ot elementary  -school���principals,���numbering���morJJ-JhaiL  300 were unanimous In their-all-out ap-  i.  Dorhn Bosch also spent a few days In   J^i"^ the film. Recommended for ev-  the next ten years, she received he. .educ-    St. Mary's. After effects of the flu was    ^"^'th^d^i^Stb.  Francis Pe^k^ula^Flat^Ieag^-eiL-range-Avtth-hotr-watei-heab���atton-at-^ie-eoqUaletza-^ndian-Sehool^��� the official verdict but-J think that hearing -^     _,."'_"-..   o��.u���wt.  st Z. ��f _UMW5?V2 s^.:��^w*-_*. ��* *��-  iff Three insertions  :$1.00  Extra tines (5 words) 10c  _,/        (This rate does not opptytp  V* commercial Ad-Briefs.)  *\ Box Numbers, ���. -���_10c extro  ],'( 25c Book-keeping charge is added  .' for AdBriefs not paid by publico*  ?'. tion date.  * Legal or Reader advertising 25c  &' per count line.  * Display advertising in classified  ';  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  I AT the Twilight in May. Wed.  j 4th, Thur.  5tb and  Fri.  6th.  j; Dr.   Goldfoot   and   The   Bikini  i; Machine. Sat. 7th, Man. 9t^ &  ii Tue. 10th. Once A Thief. Wed.  I 11th,   Thur.   12th  &  Fri.   13th.  ���fi The Big T.N.T. Show.    9495-27  ii  u ;  j   Roberts Creek  Salal and Huck Pickers  Wanted  Salal 38c Bunch  Plant located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store. Phone  S86-2633. 9306-tfn  Mrs.  Nalda Wilson  Now 10 years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn  ed   land,   good   harbour.  2396. Apply W. Scoular.  883-  9481-21  ! ENGAGEMENTS  '.  _MR. AND MRS. Ted Sundquist  of Pender Harbour wish to  announce the engagement of  their daughter Sandra to Mr.  Carl Justin Joe, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Clarence Joe, Sechelt,  B.C. 9490-21  CARD OF THANKS  I WOULD like to take this opportunity to thank the Pender Harbour Volunteer Firemen for their prompt service  on April 17th when my boat  caught fire. ���Sonny Reid.  9491-21  PERSONAL   KINSMEN  ���  White  Elephant  Sale. We collect all unwanted  items.   Phone   885-9544  ���  885-  9560; 9330-10  BEGINNERS    Pottery    classes  starting now at Rose and Art  Enterprises.  886-2069.-     9480-21  WORK WANTED   FOR Carpentry. New and repair work.  Contact  V.  Mitchell 885-9582.      * 9284-tfn   j r...'..  ;���- 1   BAIN BROS.  Trucking & Excavating  Phone 883-2639  or 885-9634  9451-tfn  SEACREST  : WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic  tanks  JAMES A. STEWART  Phone 885-9545  9319-tfa  CAT WORK  Clearing - Excavating; -  Yarding Logs etc.  by hour or contract  JACK BARKER  Ph, 886-7493 evenings  9378tfn  WANTED  SMALL patches of standing  timber for' logs. Phone 886-  7493 .qyenings,  Jack Barker.  9379-tfn   \ ��� "j    - ��� ������  40 GAlXON prcttHiirc tank and  pump   required.   Phone   886-  9384, 91f.)-27'  ������ MG. IT      cnretnklng * ��� duties;-"  Small house rent free In lieu  of services. Phone Sec, Holy  Name Society, Box 245, Scch-  Clt, 88.-. .55. 1)488.21  ������. ������   ,. .    .        ���r i��� ��� -~   .       -    -   i- i  WANTED TO BUY  USED outbonrd~motor, 3-6 hp.  Approx. $75. Phono 880-9378.  94H2-21  WESTCOAST  EVERGREEN  COMPANY  Roberts Creek  SALAL PICKERS WANTED!  Salal 38c Bunch  Plant Located df Roberts  Creek across the street from  Post Office  PHONE 886-2682  3980-tfn  HELP WANTED (Male)  SCHOOL DISTRICT No.  46  (Sechelt)  There is an immediate vacancy  for a sweeper,.-starting-salary��  is $312.00 per month, increasing to $321.00 after 90 days probation. Duties include sweeping, dusting, mopping, vacuum  cleaning, floor-waxing, wall-  washing, etc. Those interested  should apply to the - School  Board office in Gibsons.  |'4 9483-21  FOR RENT  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� Wilson  ,    Creek Community HalL Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  WINTER rates by the week or  month. $50 and up, all inclusive. Also trailer space. Phone  885-9565. Mission Point Motel,  Wilson Creek. 9279-tfn  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen  living room, AJI electric net  stove .;.���?nd fridge Phone 885-  9333 after:5 pm, 9375-tfn  DA\aS   Say>-^ew   ^  dyplex,   AW   electric.   Excellent view. Phone 885-2116. .  ]'-.y^ly;.y.yyyy,yy'^yy:9i!Httn.  _   .1      ���Hull      H.MM.IHI1       II '   IHIW..������������l.^.���   I.III���HWIIII   REAL ESTATE,.V.,  ,;,.'���...,'.:  2 LOTS IN' village, l clearedj  1 partly, Barrie Reeves, 885t  2857, y- '���'���������;'���' 9478-22  ' '���'-'   ""lots"  Sechelt i.j.i. j $1,500 and up  W. Sechelt r...., ,$800, ah<l UR  Welcome Beach . W,F, $5,500  JDav|s Bay ��� $2,000 and up  Selma Parle .....; W.F. $4,000  Porpoise, Bay ,..  A<?re. gp $2,800  H. Gregory, 885^9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD,  885-2161  ���'. Sechelt, B.C.  9355-tfn  SOAMES POI^T  Large   waterfront  lot, I Soames  Point area, 2 bedroomlcottage.  "Full price, $9,000.  GRANTHAMS  Large family home, waterfront, with revenue .possibilities. Offer terms on $15,000.  GIBSONS  3 bedroom view home, full  basement, cabinet kitchen,  fireplace, A/oil, carpet, NHA,  $6,000. down.  Excellent    building  sons. $750 and up.  lots,    Gib-  E. McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Box 238       Gibsons       886-2166  Res.  886-2500.  886-2681,  886-2393  9489-21  CARS ond TRUCKS  I960   T-BIRD,   all   power,   A-l  condition, owner leaving. Ph.  885-9371. 9454-21  1958   DODGE   automatic    new  two-tone   paint,   engine  overhauled.   $475.   Phone   885-   9466  evenings   886-2665. 3997-22  1960   MONARCH,   4-door,   Lincoln    equipped.    A-l    shape.  $1,150.    Take    trade.    885-9626  days, ,886-2454 evenings.  _,_,_,._���   9468-22  1947   WILLYS   station   wagon,  $125.  plus   parts.   Phone  886-  9823. 9479-23  1952 Studebaker  Good Transportation  Ed Green, Davis Bay  Phone 885-9571  '..9423-tfn  er. Ideal for home or cottage,  reasonable, phone 885-9364.'  9455-21  R.C.A. Television in nice clean  condition   $45* cash.   Phone  885-9654. .      9461-tfh  3 YEAR old modern home. Panoramic Gulf view, l&rgg living room, large-kitchen, utility  room, dining room, Pembrook  bath, 2 bedrooms, Arizona  sandstone fireplace; large  workshop, double carport, and  sundry storage buildings. Beautifully landscaped, with (5.207  acres of cleared land. Phone  885-2864. 9462-21  PUMPS ��� Power     centrifugal  water   pump   and   pressure  tank now  connected  and running. Reasonable. 885-2260./  9486-23  ROCKGAS water bailer, "El-  co", 30 gallons, excellent  condition, $60. Small oil furnace for hot water radiator piping, copper coils, used only one  winter, $75. Duotherm oil circulating heater, 34"xl8"xl8",  $50. Lister Diesel, 3Va KW electric lighting plant, generator,  complete with electric panel  and electric remote control  start. $900. Write, Jermain,  Garden  Bay   P.O. 9492-21  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy .and  sell everything  9991-tfn  24"   Moffat  Electric  range   ������    $69.95  17" TV, used  _.-_I_L-_ $49.95  Singer standard  sewing machine, console, used ._ $75.00  50 hp Johnson outboard  motor       $200.00  Used  washer  __..__   $20.00  Parker's   Hardware    Ltd.  Sechelt Phone  885-2171  9443-18  Returning to Nanaimo, Emily, who was  now about eighteen, met Robert 'Jeffries  who was then working in the famous Nanaimo coal mines and the couple were married in 1900. The years from 1902 to about  1905 saw Emily in Jervis Inlet where her  husband was logging; first, in Hotham  Sound, then at Deserted Bay. There were  also times in this period when they looked after the Sisters Rock lighthoiise on  Lasqueti Island during the absence of the  regular keeper, Bob's brother Alf; and  Mrs. Jeffries has many vivid memories  of the- wintry gales that battered their  rocky and isolated fortress. Then followed a couple of years in Vancouver while  husband Bob travelled up and doven the  coast cruising and staking, timber claims.  The next few years were spent in logging  camps on Lasqueti and in Jervis Inlet.  Bob's employment with the old P. B.  Anderson logging company in Bargain Harbour brought Mrs. Jeffries to Pender Harbour for a four year stay. In 1916 the  family, now increased by the addition of  five children, moved to Egrnont where they  lived on a float-house. In 1919 the Jeffries  went. up to Princess Louisa Inlet where  the next four years were spent before  moving back to Pender Harbour for another two year period.  Along about 1926, Emily, Bob and family decided to settle down and took up  permanent residence in Egrnont where  they became an integral part of the community. Of their original family of eight  children, five are still alive and are well-  Joiown residents of the Peninsula area;  Jim, Vera (Mrs. Josh Grafton), Don and  Edna (Mrs. Jack Howitt), all of Egrnont  and Joe residing in Sechelt.  Mrs. Jeffries husband, who, in addition  to his logging and mining activities, was  also a troller and part time fish-buyer,  passed away "in "1947'!.'" Wilfred/thi eldest "of  the Jeffries' sons, died in early boyhood  and another son, Allen, passed alway  shortly after returning from army service  in 1945. The late Mrs. Dora (Jud) Johnstone, well known resident of Saitery Bay,  was the eldest of Emily and Bob's large    the loth has produced a,few fair catches  of the V.I.P. treatment received by his  father, John, during John's recent sojourn  in St. Mary's had a decided bearing on  Dorhn's decision to go dowji. Sort of 'what's  good enough for Dad, is good enough for  me'.  The third patient was 12 year old Kerry Vaughan who suffered painful facial  injuries incurred in a bicycle spill on the  Egmont dock, Khpcked out by the ' fall,  Kerry was take nto the hospital for treatment and after being held for observation  for three days was allowed to leave. Just  remember, Kerry, it is easier and much  less painful to dismount from a bike in the  regular manner.  Mrs. Olive Porte of Sechelt is spending  a few days, up here in the banana belt, ^s  the guest of her very good friend Mrs.  Myrtle Dalton. Olive has the right idea; if  you are not fortunate enough to live in Egrnont the^ next, best thing is to visit here,  and that dive does frequently. ;���  Another visitor in our midst these fine  days is Mr. Carlos Chapman of Kooteiiay  Lake, B.C. Carlos has been visiting with  old time friend, Mrs. Nellie McKeague and  Tony Saulnier. Just getting away from the  last gasp of an Interior winter, Carlos?  Our community gals held a successful  rummage sale on Wednesday, April 20th,  added a few dollars to the club's funds  and Vi Berntzen won the door prize.. Funny people, these wives of ours. They get  rid of all their bits and pieces, discarded  clothing and other unwanted items to the  rummage committee and for the first time  in months there is a little vacant storage  space in the house and a fellow doesn't  have to hang his best (and only) suit on  the floor. Then comes the big sale day,  the gals go hog-wild, and next day the  empty space in the house is again^ filled  with (junk).�� Back goes your one and-only  suit on the floor. That's the way it goes,  but the women have fun and it Is all for  a good cause. At least, that's what they  tell me.  Commercial trolling, which opened  on  On Saturday 30th, Monday���2ndr~an*-  Tuesday 3rd, one of the year's ten best.  A wonderful arch and sardonic scan of the  amorous and domestic relations of a Neapolitan confectioner and a former prostitute, over a period of some 20 years. It is  loaded with awry understanding of customs and characters and is wonderfully  played by Marcello Mastroianni and Sophia  Loren.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 o.m.  Church Service ���-��� 11:15. a.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You ore invited to attend any or each service  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELS  Selma Park Community Hall  LUTHERAN CHURCH  SUNDAY SCHOOL 11:00 o.m.  PASTOR JOHN ULMER  Sechelt Elementary Activity Room  LUTHERAN HOUR  C.K.L.G. 10:00 a.m. Dr. O. Hoffeman  BOATS & ENGINES  BOAT trailer for sale.  Phone  885-9478. 3996-22  10 FOOT clinker boat with 3V.  seagull engine,! like new, $150.  pr near offer.  Phone  885-2041.  9493-23  14' FIBREGLASS speed boat,  :vpadded Jejatherette seats, 18  hp electric start Evinrude,  trailter and winch, $600. Also  smalloii heater \vith pipes $25.  Phone evenings 885-9345..  '"'-"'"  _"'.'""  '" ,'9487-21  1063   MERCURY   outboard   20.,.  hp with day tank. $225 cash.  Phone 885-9660, 9485-21  First.,time..,of.ffr^_, ,'l*ci<.y  J" 17 ft. Allen Lap-stroke,  Convertible   top.   35   h.p.  , Evinrude Lark Electric.  Rebuilt   M-7   Chrysler   Crown'  with 2 to l reduction geart $550;  MADEIRA MARINA  PENDER HARBOUR  ,Phone 893-2266  9429-tfn  family.  Mrs.   Jeffries   now   resides  in  Egmont  with  her  daughter  and  son-in-law,  Edna  and Jack Howitt. Proud of her Indian heritage   and   the   traditions   of   her  people,  with   a  lifetime  of  experience   stretching  from  the  rough  and  ready  earlier  days  , on this coast to our present modern ways  ' of living, this fine old lady is still reasonably active despite her advancing years,  ���"and is respected by all who know her.  Her sunset years. are  devoted to her  ^nFamffy, her 15 grandchildren, seven great  grandchildren and three_ great great grand-  of springs and the boys seem to be making the odd dollar again after the long  winter closure.  St. John's United Church  Wilson Cfeek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine VVorship���11:15 a.m.  Led by AAiss H. E. Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Fomily\Servico���I I���.5 am.'  Divine Service���3.30 p m  Led by Rev W M Cameron  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev. R. Barry Jenks.  Phone: 885-9793  Sunday, May 1st .  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Communion���8 a.m.  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE  Holy Communion���11 a.m.  ST. MARY'S���GARDEN BAY    ���  Evensong���3 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Evensong���7:30 p.m:   ���"���  ACCESSORIES  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boot Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  .  ��� LTD.        jv  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  LEGAL  NOTICES  SECHELT WATERFRONT  Two year old solidly built year-  round homo, TTwo bedrooms,  sundeck, patio, gently sloping  beach front, Good buy at $18,-  000, Terms available.  see the new  ; de  OF 16 F  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  'LAND-ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at  Garden Bay, B,C,  Take' notice; that L Lloyd I,  Davis of Garden Bf*y, B,C,  occupation Marina Operator ln>  tends to apply for a lease of  tho following described lands:  bod-   with a big 1 foot beam���  Commencing at a post plant*  cd on tho S'iE, corner of PCL  .'rerPL'2968M PCL A ref PL  2703 of BIk  U  Dlst,  IM 1307  WEST SECHELT  Seml-\Vat��rfront. / Two     bod-    win �� >-"y '   'w' ��P"~r   Plan 0045: thence Easterly 300  roomrwiUnb^  naco. Beautiful vlow. This is a    comfort���- ccim be supplied   thence    Westerly    425    feet;  complete with outboard or   thehco Southeastward along tho  at any stage of construction,   fortohoro to thc point of com  For more information,  phone 883-2376.  PARK BOATS  Madeirar Park       v     pntcd Fobruory ji3, iimkj.  >< 0484-23    tHM-Pub.  March 30, 0, 13, 20  rqal buy at $9,500, terms.  Call  Charlie   Klngj  8&5-20W.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate - Insurance  Sunnycrest "Shopping" Centre  Gibsons, B(C. Ph, 886.2481  '    ���'- ������ " ''������-.     - '0494-27  mcnccmcnt and containing two  acres, mofo , or less, for tho  purpose of a  Marina,  LLOYD I. DAVIS  'l  f   .  [.,-  If  % NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  Earls Covp Subdivision,.-���^^adjacent,���iP_JaHsjCoyo^  ferry terminal on 'the SunsBlne ��w5t*TjigRwayr*r   Also-m  Madeira  Park   Subdivision  ^���.overlooking   Pendor  Harbour and  Gulf <���  10%   clown .��� easy terms  on balanco. Discount for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER  O. SLADEY ���. Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883*2233 or phone North Vancouver  985*4934  Typewriter Repaks, f  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and now  ribbon Initallcd for only $8.95 when you bring H  to Tho Tlmci, (Mechanical repairs or parti oro extra  ��~~you will bo adyifod of any extra <?o��t boforo any  work 1$ don�� union wo aro instructed fa contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at lamo rate, and con*  ditlont.  THE TIMES   SECH|ILT * PHONE 885-9654  ���;ifyy)tmw^  iWMwWN^i^W^fc^fl.wata^^Srte^^  This fldvcrtUomcnt U not published or. Isplnyod by tho Liquor Control Donrd or by tho Oovornmont of Orltlsli Columbia  ���p,|ClUK/,B  M.  ;.'***�����    Iri  n_  ''l     "'���   *1J,  i  !'       '  vvii:'. ;  |   y|,n<J.    p.| .1 *  ����� ���*- -it- *��� -w *���**(*"*��- *r v"   /���  i  T -^J"^".^-      *^*r ���^*-ir-^-w'* *    *^^*?.*iH-��''��"*-����*s^/*<,lt.~��'   JK��-c*��s^c^v-*-.-*��-''���*-���''"J***   < -V   *** *~ ~**<^  .-%**.-���. *-��V*TA��<*-��4*--   ��:,.   ^-   *V ve*\ *-* **���" * ^ *f 4* ���%/���* ***%'*m&-r*f  *  &*���  sZ^f,"*%Sf   S  C--. l1*1 "yu "    ,J ..^^i^^V^ .^^>^.+^^?^ .,."^*<^^ I,  '*  11./I  ! Sechelt PENiNsutA^SweA. r       ���' ;  EDIfORIALEJ  ! "/ may be wrong, but I shall not be>so wrong as to fall to say��� what I believe to be rigtit."  I        ,     '���< l   '> , v J' .> ,'  lv    ���John'Atkins  VMUMMMMWWMWWK  Thiimk Big ��is Exp&mslOTa     i   .' *  ALTHOUGH a large number of* West- thatUhey remain'this way. Tfws is^Val-  Sechelt residents appear to favor in- Ways a good'fcitUatioft, and* it1 is possible  corporation with the Village of Sechett/ that.increased taxation would, have're-  doubts exist in certain quarters* and it suited in greater .progress.. Tl,e-fact Js,_  must be recognized, in most ^cases, the .however, the present population;' is so  doubts expressed are not "without good small that had taxes been doubled,* the  reason.                v                            ���   * - amount would still have*beeri ihsignifi-  Discounting thc anti-everything ele-<   cant- ' K   '<'    "  ment, a number of those who ' would      ��� The district needs more recreational  normally support incorporation, presently object on the grounds that our present council has accomplished little despite numerous resolutions. It has indeed been indicated that this is the one  reason for opposing the suggested expansion.  Should this be so, and they certainly have a good point, then there is all  the more reason to support expansion  of village boundaries. There are capable  taxpayers in Sechelt who, unfortunately,  lack either the time or inclination to  sit on council. While residents of West  Sechelt might complain that we have an  unsatisfactory council, it must be remembered that expansion would provide for representation from that area,  in fact thc potential is such that the  bulk of commissioners could be from  West Sechelt.  This is just one aspect, others include the fact that taxes instead of going to Victoria would come to Sechelt,  thus providing additional funds for road  work, park improvements and many  other facilities. To say that this is fine  for the village, is of course absurd, for  West Sechelt would then be part of the  village.  The economy of the village is excellent, taxes have remained exceptionally low  and expansion  would ensure  facilities for the youngsters. A community hall is badly needed; existing halls  are now far too small to cater to a, large  audience, while the, demand 'Increases  continually.  This does not mean we would get  these things immediately. They will  nevertheless be within the realms of possibility, and a new, progressive council  would be in a position to provide them.  Another objection, rising mainly  from personal reasons, is that certain  controls will be enforced regarding  building. There are those who feel it  should be their right to erect a shack or  whatever they chose on their oVvn  property. In most cases, these very  people would be the first to object  should a neighbor devalue the property  by constructing unsightly buildings, or  setting up a hamburger stand. This is  where a little control is necessary and is  greatly appreciated by most home owners. For every taxpayer who feels he  should be permitted to deface his property as he sees fit, there are a dozen or  more who value restriction on this respect.  We cannot fight our own destiny, the  Peninsula faces a tjremendous future and  it is up to the majority to make sure  our progress is hot retarded by the inevitable few.  Improve Driving Habite  RECENT revelations regarding lack of Ihcleedi anyone driving over Lions Gate  safety features and unsafe condition Bridge and through  Vancouver during  of a'number of automobiles has created rush   hour,   without   incurring  at   least  something of a bombshell within thc in- some   superficial   damage,   deserves   a  dustry, the result of which, will be higher priced but far safer vehicles.  The resultant investigation, while  not before time, has produced many  and .varied accusations and counter accusations which add up to the fact that  a spring cleaning of constructional  standards is definitely needed.  This does hot in any way suggest  our auto manufacturers are to be held  medal of high distinction. We see examples of careless driving in rural areas  but Vancouver boasts a full compliment, and the world's best driver would  Up extremely fortunate to survive a  week there unscathed.  We have every right to expect that  all possible safety features be incorporated into the manufacture of a motor  vehicle, at the same time, recognizing  responsible for all thc carnage on the    the fact that safety is a two-way street.  highways which has now reached mas  sive proportion. Hazarding a guess, one  might assume 'that 99 per cent of high-  Way accidents are caused by carelessness or plain stupidity on the part of the  driver.  It is all very well to claim a door  flying open on impact resulted in serious  or fatal injury, the simple fact remains,  thc accident should not have occurred.  If Cars were to be built like tanks, it  would not necessarily mean fewer mis*  haps. Human nature is far less reliable  than machinery and the safer thc auto,  thc more chances taken, thc faster they  are driven, and the . morons become  more moronic. :  The road habits of many drivers leave  a great deal to be desired and often  give good reason to ponder the fact  they ever obtained a licence in the first  place.  Heward Grafftey, a Quebec MP emphasized this point last week when addressing the annual meeting of the P.O.  Safety League, He said; "On thc provincial level, we must educate better  and safer-drivers, build better and safer  roads and insist on the regular inspection of motor vehicles relating to safety  factors.  "On thc federal level, it is thc obligation of the federal authority to bring  thc automobile and all motor vehicles  Ample proof of the  true cause t>f    uncfer, the rule of the law. The federal  "'"' '    '     government must order that all scientifically proven safety features be included in' all cars made or imported into  Canada."       , \  Graffty points out that wc arc seven'  tim. s safer in thc air than on thc highway, the reason being ...that millions of,  dollars have been spent on licencing  sa|'e pilots, air traffic control and navigation rcguhi. ions, arid building safe  aircraft..  Enforcement of similar regulations  in respect to the automobile would go  a long way to eliminating the present  high rate of highway casualties.  accidents   may   be   obtained   with   one  nerve-testing drive  through  Vancouver.  '      Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.CVSiin.thinc Coast        /  Sechelt Peril ...Wlii Time. ltd.  ���'������Box-1 ��l������ Scchcli, B.C.  poiitllos (7, Wheeler, lUtitor  S, ll, Alxgard, Publisher  Subscription Rules: (In advance)  I  Year, *5 '- 2  Years,  $9  ���  3  Years, $13  U>S, and 'Foreign. $5.50  ?mxiimMmmm*mx  ���)<i.,f��ftWt**lWi>pM&>  We/come to Visitors and Friends  ��� ��� ' ' ���        .' ���   ���  MOTHER'S DAY. MAY 8  ,   CARDS 8, GIFTS NOW IN STOCK  GET YOUR SUMMER NEEDS FOR WORK OR PLAY  Sunglasses ��� handbags ��� beach bags ��� beach towels ���  shells for children ���bathing suits  new line in souvenirs  GaSmore's Variety Shop  Socholt. B.C. ���Phono 885-9343  SUMMER HATS  for Girl*1 - Boys - Mom and  Ladict.    ,, , . .  . '____.  Reader's Right  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and  address, although a pen-name may be uied for  ,    r      j publication.      ' '-  Casta vote  Editor, The Times: -   '  Sir���On,December 11, 1965, the taxpay-'  ers ol this, district defeated a school referendum/ Since__approximately- only 22 _per_  cent of the eligible voters cast ballots, the  ahove statement 'does not represent a' true  picture., A breakdown of the figures reveal.'a rough estimate of about 10 per  -ceht^f4h^total-voters-of-this-(Ustrict_wto���  have, in effect,- dictated that there will ,be  oo .building or expansion of school facilities jm this area. This should be a challenge  to those who would have "voted "yes," but  for yarious reasons failed, to vote at all.  ~    A post mortem on this defeated referendum disclosed that many agreed to the  necessary school building  and  expansion  program, but were in doubt as to the need  for a larger administrative centre.  As with a young and growing family,  who either expand their present home, or  move to larger'premises, so it is with the  school board. Ten years ago, in March  1956, the board found it had outgrown the  quarters provided in Mrs. Anne Burn's  home, and moved to tbe present site. At  that time there were three staff members  doing the administration work for 10  schools, with a teaching staff of approximately 35 teachers, and a school population oi 130^*students. ; ^.     . ���  During the past 10 years the-staff has  increased by one plus the addition of  three educational advisors, only one of  whom has the space in the present office.  Space is required also for the part-time  assistants to these advisors. Due to. lack  of room in the existing facilities, the district superintendent keeps our school district  records and data in his office in Powell  River board headquarters. Our staff presently looks after the business affairs of  12 schools, two of Which have additional  separate buildings added Within the last 10  years, and all of which have expanded.  There are 91 on the teaching staff, and  approximately 2000 students.  Your elected board of trustees studied  this growth of the district's school family  from all possible angles, using the advice  of impartial experts, a survey of other  school districts, and the department of  education policy, and reached the decision  that expansion was necessary.  :._,-.Convinced-that ^economy and efficiency  will be attained in a consolidated administration centre, your trustees are representing the referendum on May 5, 1986  with the firm belief that the ratepayers  will concur with the decision of the board  in this matter.  Whether we agree or disagree with the  decision oLthe board, the most important  aspect of this matter is to vote.  ���LESLIE  R.  JACKSON.  MORE  ABOUT .  �� President's report  ���from page. 1  thanks to the administrator, the director  of nursing, medical staff and all the other  staff of St.  Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt  " Personally��� I wish to thank one and  all for making my term of president, a  year which I have thoroughly enjoyed."  EXTENDED CARE  UNIT  Mr. J. E. Parker, chairman of the continuing care committee stated the committee had held two meetings, reaching the  conclusion that as the present hospital is  operating to capacity, additional beds will  will be required in the near future.  The construction of a twenty-bed extended care unit would alleviate crowding  of the present hospital.  A brief is being prepared for submission to the minister of health services in  Victoria outlining the need for such a unit  and requesting "approval in principle."  When this 'is obtained, it will be necessary to retain architects to supply plans  and estimates, These in turn will require  the approval of BCHIS, AH this will take  time and it is.\safe to say that construction will not be started for one yoar at  least.  '  ��� ' . '  VOLUNTEERS'   REPORT  Mrs. Peggy Connor's report outlined the  many services which the volunteer workers provide. In 10 months 36 volunteers  had seen to the personal shopping needs  of 513 patients, purchasing goods worth  $444.27.  The gift counter at tho hospital Is kept  stocked with'baby outfits knitted by the  members, note pads, envelopes, stamps  and pons, by Mrs. U. 11111.  Mr., C. Connor is In^ charge of cignrct  supplies and Mrs. S, Dawo , checks tho.  )h.a_azlno rack supplied by "Poncler Harbour Auxiliary, i  Mrs, II, Batcholor and helpers Jiavo  seen to the hnlrdr'csslng. needs of is patients,  Mr., A, Swan and Mrs, Wi Burtnick  opcrnto tho Polaroid camera for taking  hnby pictures,  Mrs, Connor cxpre.. cd thanks to chalr-  ��j]iu\n .oLtho��commlUce,*Mi's���Grnco.llarHng  of Pender Harbour, Mrs, Mary Redman of  Sechelt,,Mr.,.Loom Hughes, Roberts Creek  and Mr. , Eleanor Wolverton, Port Mellon  for tholr wonderful co-operation,  Island Governor  Short colonial career  for Richard Blanchard  ONE OF the first tilings the first governor  of Vancouver Island did when he, arrived  from England was to get lost in the forest.  Speaking of~the_incident laterrwitlrhis  surgeon, ' Richard Blanshard said: "Benson, ydu, told me" that all trails-led to the  fort, but you did not tell me they all led  away .from it." This was typical of the  disillusion that made his colonial career  a short'one./.    ' '  Vancouver Island had long <been controlled by the Hudson's Bay Company. In  1849 it was established as a crown colony  under the jurisdiction of the company,  which had undertaken a colonization program as protection against an anticipated  encroachment.from the U.S.A. Richard  Blanshard, a barrister and the son of a  London merchant, was sent out to appease  those who feared the island might become  a company empire." .',  Blanshard arrived in HMS Driver on  March 10", 1850: 'There was a foot of snow  in Fort Victoria. He had no secretary, no  troops, no servants, and only a loom,  though a cottage- was built for him later  at the corner of Yates and Government  Streets. His relations. with the company  and its facjtor, James Douglas, were bad  from the st^rt.I Blanshard was .disenchanted. Poor health^ and" frustfatipn hrouglit  about his retirement in' 1851 at age 34.  Richard Blanshard died in England in  1894 at 77. He had married well, and lived  a gentle life in his native land. But it is  unlikely that he ever forgot that James  Douglas, who�� had resisted his administration, succeeded him as governor.  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday. April 27,1966      Page 3  -. p��� .  Sechelt man gets  Commissioner job  JOSEPH Benner of Sechelt has been ap-__  pointed local commissioner for the Cen-  v, sus of Population and the Farm Census,  -Lwhich-begins-June-1,-1966, across-Canada?-  He will administer the Coast-Capilano No.  2 census district.  Following announcement of his appointment Mr. Benner stated that his census  T^is��crwflTBe~divided into 16 sub-districts,  , employing a staff of 16 census takers. Per-  sons interested in employment as census  takers are invited to contact the commissioner at his office located at Sechelt (Box  -  212).  Everybody will have the opportunity to  "Be Counted for Canada" when census  takers call at;every home in Canada starting on June 1. They wiU be taking the population census which consists of. just five  questions, and the farm census, which will  also be simple but with more questions  listed. They will also record all_; business  establishments to develop a master list  for the census of merchandising which will  be completed by mail after the end of the  1966 fiscal year.  Richard Blanchard  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  !*����� *��wwam;w*5 v '  exciting new '66 models have Just amyed kt jom^pi^^ce:d^ef>M.  dyMe tetween now and May 14tKaind:you'll getiiffi&e;<ffiy^'&&>'Z-i\.���..^  & cool&pok/'T^  4ook at these beauties, your desfe;wili ^^.^^^^^t^iami^.'^^'- ?v ^^  arepardii selection of recipes ^dmeiusforB;G:'s'Cehteiini^;; V n . ^vSlfl  f^fearf 0 Was\there ever a better time^to start enjt^yhii&aUvr y^^^^Wf.  wnis^tininsHtmtti^iMtm,  .....(,  ~J.  .im  V  >.  .1  ?!  iii  1.  1  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ��� THURSPAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE -GIBSONS ,.  Phono 886-9843  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  GIDSONS, D.C���Phono 886-9325  PENINSULA PLUMBING &  SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C���Phono 886.9533  C & S SALES & SERVICE  iSECHEIX B.C.~Phono 885-9713  RflcPH ED RAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C,���Phono 886-9689  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Phono 885-2171  BENNER BROS.  Furnishing & Supplies  SECHRUT, B.<?,���Phono 885-2058  1��^^ _-,_-v ���-*��� _ ^*~ - V^^C^I^^g^g^^^j!^  . V :�����. .-^ .-�� .  'Cff:s?'*. C:s=?:kjO<s;fi.��rf:j^ v. .  l\V. V\ V_V5,  -V���X     *^-.Sr V  ��      ��   i. p��r,  ^ . J     {���  fte-nominated . . .  Tony Gargrave f<  election lor September  tt  i  l  i i,J  '?',' i  !Ar  TONY GARGRAVE, MLA* was fe-tiomJnat-  ed April 20 by the New Democratic  .Party to contest the Mackenzie riding in  the next prpvinciaT~eTection. He defeated^  Michael Boulger of Bella Coola. and Donald Spragge of Texada Island for the nomination.  -The nomination���was conducted by_maiL  can- have  cheap   and  efficient���electronic-  communication   through   television,   radio  and telephone, reasonable air fares, rapid  ^nd^safeT^^ntrahsportationT^and-freqtientr^:  and inexpensive ferry transportation.  '���������The enactment of my Pollution-control Bill.  ���"Enactment of my Legal Aid Bill so  ���"m?  -ft*        .  ���%�� Jh>.  ballot,from all parts of the riding. The  meeting Was held and the ballots counted  at the Log Cabin on Joyce Avenue, Powell  River, B.C. Tony Gargrave, 39, was first  elected to the Legislature in 1952.  Gargrave said the election which has  been threatened by the Premier on more  than one occasion during the last meeting  of the Legislature was flippant and unnecessary. Gargrave said that he expected  a September election.  The local member said the significant  issues during the election would be morality in government, parks conservation and  pollution, the provision of proper chronic  care under the B.C. Hospital Insurance  Scheme, rapid implementation of Workmen's Compensation Act amendments,  and the provision of an automobile accident compensation scheme in British Columbia which would compensate all those  damaged and injured in automobile accidents on the basis of loss and not fault.  Gargrave said the present government  in Victoria had been in office too long and  had become arrogant. The threat to call  an unnecessary election, the refusal to  re-enumerate voters, the existence of political bagman like Mr. Williamson and Mr.  Gunderson, gerrymaking provincial ridings, legislation by exhausting night sittings, the refusal to provide a Provincial  Hansard, and the refusal to answer members' questions by ministers of the Crown  are examples of this, he said.  In addressing the meeting, after he  had been nominated, Gargrave said his  future program *9* the riding would be an  extension of the projects which he had already beguii. He said they were.'  ���"Improvement of communications in  all parts of Mackenzie so that constituents  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Mr. Omer Lepitre  Now In The The Richter Block  Cutting and Styling Tues. to Sat. 9-5  Phone 885-9525  South Pender Harbour  Wafenrorks  Annual General  Meeting ��ra Wksy i  at 2 p.m.  COMMUNITY HALL,  MADEIRA fARK  NOTE: Copy of audited financial  statement for 1965. may be seen  at Waterworks office in Credit  Union Building.  that people can-seekTegaT advice without  being financially ruined.  "���Improved Trade Union and Workmen's  Compensation  Board  legislation.  ���"Universal automobile accident compensation.  -^-"Chronic care."  The meeting was chaired by Frank  Scott of Powell River.  Elect Ed Burritt  arts group president  RESHUFFLE of table officers for the 1966  Sunshine Coast Arts Council board has  elected Mr. Ed Burritt, Gower Point, president; Mr. Hank Barendregt, Sechelt, vice-  president; recording secretary, Mr. John  Perry, Pender Harbor; corresponding  secretary, Mi". Jack Willis, Port Mellon;  treasurer, Mrs. Dbreen Dockar, Hopkins  Landing.  Membership cards are now available  and have been mailed to all who have already joined the arts council. In addition  to the adult membership of $2 and student and OAP dues of SI, a family membership of $5 to include parents and children was agreed upon.  A bulletin to keep members informed  about what has been accomplished and  what is being planned is being assembled  and should be available early next month.  FESTIVAL  Mr. Klyne Headley and the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council thank all the students  and teachers who gave up their Saturday  to practice for the festival, and also the  parents who did such a wonderful job of  transporting so many children over considerable distances. Something over 50  children camW all the way from Madeira  Park .and Pender, .Harbour, Great, things  were achieved and practice will go on in  small groups until the morning of May 14  which is scheduled for the. big dress rehearsal.  886-2827  GIBSONS  **! ^Wl^\t*^r_��j '       ' flip   ������win jm  mm m     ma  jum^m'  nflSBEH,   ��'?*���>>���>    :���.,>;'  LIGHT  WHERETHEGOODOI^ESARE.. ���>     sWit8p!m. *  Now Back To Full Time Operation  Starting ~fhis Wednesday 27th  also THURSDAY 28th, FRIDAY 29th  AND SATURDAY MATINEE  WINNER  PARENTS MAGAZINE  FAMILY AWARD  MEDAL  ���by Pat Gooding  ENCOURAGED by the fence painting in  Vancouver and Gibsons, some Eiphinstone students have let loose and Mr. Peterson's blackboards are covered with artistic frustrations.  End of exams, anticipation of the unknown���report cards, spring sunshine, impatience for the summer; whatever a student feels at this time of year the answer  is   to   create   a   "chalk-in".   Eiphinstone  chalk-ins are artistic expression at its best.  From flowers to monsters, cartoon to abstract, Elphie students have proven their  talent with chalk. "Life in Sechelt" is depicted, along with a "Mirror of the Mind"  and   imagination   is   shown   in   "Coming  Years".  COMING EVENTS  Friday, May 27th is the date set for this  year's Grad banquet and the Spring dance.  SPRING!  It's inevitable. With the sun shining all  its worth, few minds are able to stick to  books. Countdown to the last day pf school  has started. We have approximately 44  more days to go,  Wait for them  DON'T replenish cookie jars this  week, wait until Saturday when  Guides and Brownies will be out in  full force selling crisp fresh cookies  during the week-long fund-raising  campaign. Mr. P. J. Cox of Sechelt  has promised to be the first customer of Vickye and Karen Fearnley,  two of the many Guides and Brownies who will be seeking support for  this annual campaign.  Cookie Week aids  swim pool project  SECHELT Girl Guides Association meeting to be held on April 6, was postponed to the 20th, due to illness amongst  members. Thirteen members attended the  meeting which was held in Mrs. B. Fearnley's home. 4  Plans are underway for the May Tea  to be held May 17 at 2 p.m: in Sechelt  Legion Hall. Mrs. E. Sigouin and Mrs.  M. Jaeger are co-conveners, and judging  by the keen interest in sewing Barbie doll  clothes, etc.. this should be a tea to mark  on your calendar without fail. As in/ previous years, there will be something for  young and old alike.  Cookie Week is underway once again  and this year the Guides and Brownies  hope to cover Halfmoon Bay area and perhaps even Pender Harbour area, depending on how the cookie stock lasts.  Guides and Brownies in this district  decided to send some of their share of  cookie money to the Centennial Pool Fund  for Camp fsoona, Chilliwack. This is a  training camp for Girl Guides and trainers  and a swimming pool will be a great improvement over the swimming Jiole used  in the past  Next monthly meeting will be held at-  Mrs. M. Cook's residence on Wednesday,  May 4.  Use your vote  Thursday, May 5  PROPOSED School Loan Bylaw Referendum No. 8, as published in The Times  last week is to go to the voters Thursday,  May 5 between the hours of 8 a.m. and  8 p.m., Daylight Saving Time.  Some alarm appears to have been felt  in certain quarters due to the fact the advertised announcement read Pacific Standard Time, which obviously was an error,  change in time to daylight saving had of  course been overlooked.  Those who have a vote are( urged to use  it as they see fit, the issue is an important  one and whether it be yes or no, it is to  your advantage to "Get out and vote."  .HAKES THE SCREEN LIKE CANNON THUNDER!  ��S",  $V<r   *  .AMES STEWART  RECOMMENDED  FOR EVERYONE  SATURDAY 30th, MONDAY 2nd.  TUESDAY 3rd  "ONE oVtHE VEA^S 10 BEST!" J,���  Jc$ephE.Levjn*./, >-y  ******** j   ,'-��"'      "  toren Broianni  Selica's  *> Er-caa/Pcw^WMw  ^Marriage  ,  Italian  \Style  The   Mayans   invented   their   calendar  about 300 B.C.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B,C.  Phone 885-2111  ���- Ted Farewell  Would You Get Such Values  m__iaiMmM^  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Phone 886-9533 Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  1  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  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, Conodien - McCulloch ��� Homelite -  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  WHERE'DHE60 +A "Jmbing&hIating  #%  Let us cater to oil your  Plunibing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available.  supplies And  SERVICE  .  .  .   "i  i* i  i  ^  %\  ffff  ll   ill    r        I  Si        i  ...... JOT ACT  REGULATIONS PROVIDING FOR THE SALE AND DISTRIBUTION OF  r:-::.y''.'yy:yyy    pesticides    ���"���.",:���' :y ��� :'���"..  Notice is hereby given tha* effective June 30th, 1966, every person engaged in  the retail sale of Pesticides in the Province of British Columbia is required to obtain  a Pesticide-Dispenser'Certificate. '      'IMSiitor-     Certificates will be issued to those persons who have completed tbe official  course of instruction provided by the British Columbia Department of Agriculture.  OFFICIAL INSTRUCTIONAL COURSE  EV2AY    9th - Spoils Complex Greeting Room  23rd istt ELonsdale  NOBrrH VANCOUVER  mtW aoth - BX.  Building. P.N.E, \  COURSE COMMENCES PROMPTLY AT 8!30A;M~  A reference texT. ''Pesticide Handbook for Pesticide Dealers1' is now available  at the Department of Agriculture offices at Vancouver and Victoria.  'I'lwft1!" rii��i-ii,Mi"B|it''iMiii�� i  if      'pV  ���ill'' '''",  lmwH>y liwmu .. >' ���  vPPw^SIL   THE BRITISH COLUMBIA DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE  VICTORIA f  ALEX H. TURNER.  Deputy Minister  (J  Hon. Frank richter,  Minister ,  �����*�� -w��-.*Ih .-.��**.  lit I'    'i'l./'   ii y "       '  >tft/,.n  He got carried away, himself  with the thought of all  SiW**M*i*)*i��iSll!*K��f  the money he could save at  ,.,,, .,',..,'.     .... .................. ....,-., ��� \  Peninsula Plumbing Lid.  GIBSONS, B.C.  NEW  Sizes 8'''"to]241/2  Sfioooo  "maw my pm ^*mW kaw** Hiw   t^^   .  Glbions, B.C. - Phono 806-9941  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Sechelt, B.C.  mmmm  Phono 885-2058  jewitz  *^**Imi��  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  GIBSONS, B,C,  Phono 886-2133  %WiWilWTmM0WUM^' PRICES  end  Gulf Building Supplies  Phono 005-2203  Socholt, B.C.  '   * ,!���   i*   '   '   *   * ,*   '   f   *.   ���   ,*, >')",  \t,- -  ��� l,wvn,.i,4iJ,Uji,>_ .��'  r���   ��--"-*-��/-<T ..-1 ,.    ,-,_.    ���'  Oj^fSvaReport  ,�����_�����..   *  />  r ��k   �����,  ���The Tlmfes' Ottawa Bureau  WAl/TfcR 'Gordon, the .orfafciv minister "oi  finance, who resigned from the Cabinet  after the' last general v��te<_tlon, remains  politically-ambitious, JTMtt are persisted  reports tnat> he is planning to, make a  run for the national le. dership of the Lilk  eral party.     .    r < '  ���I��_he-does, and there is reason to-be*  lieve7 that he .will, he will giVe a good ab*  count of himself because there is still a  segment of the'party that teans towards  Mr. Gordon and the policies he espouses,  -Meanthne-there-is-no-vacancyr-Prime  Minister L. B. Pearson made it clear re*  cently at the Quebec City founding convention of the Federal Quebec Liberal Federa*  tion, that he is prepared to carry on ��s  leader of the party. He said he Was rfe*  solved to continue his work; to-carry on  for as long as he has strength and vigor  and the party wants him.  That seemed to pretty effectively rule  out any early leadership convention. There  is a minority group within tbe party that  would like to see Mr. Pearson- step dowtt  this summer turning the October conference of the party into a leadership con-,  vention. But it is a small minority. By  far the great majority wants him to continue at the helm throughout the centennial year.  There is a possibility that he might indicate in the summer of 1967 and he had  decided the time had come to go into retirement. .That would mean a leadership  convention in the fall of the next year  or the spring or 1968,  Four of his cabinet colleagues, aware  that Mr. Pearson lias no intention of  carrying on for another four 6r five years,  have quietly let it be known thW, "Barkis  is willin'." They include External Affairs  Minister Paul Martin, Finance Minister  Mitchell Sharp, Trade and Commerce  Minister Robert Winters and Defence  Minister Paul Hellyer.  All four were seriously considering  making the trip to Quebec City for the  founding convention of tbe new federal  section of the party.  Their plans became public knowledge  and at a caucus of the Liberal MPs just  ahead of the Quebec meetings there was  a protest raised. The Liberal backbenchers  suggested it was embarrass��ag to Mr.  Pearson and presumptious -of the aspirants  to be appearing to set off a~pre-leadership  convention campaign in Quebec.  _._ ^hejout members ^  the hint and dropped plans to make the  trip to the French-speaking capital. Mr.  Pearson went alone and got a tremendous  ovation at the dinner meeting he addressed  when he said he had no intention of stepping down for some time to come. He  joked with the press about i the noticeable  absence of the more ambitious members  of the Cabinet.  But overlooked in the speculative stories that appeared as a result, was the  name of Mr. Gordon. He is planning his  return to power within the Liberal party  carefully.  He has written another book. It is to  be entitled:  "The Choice for Canada���In-  depedohco -of Colonial 'Status./* -It -will-be  on, the bookstands in May. ,Mr. .Gordon'  hopek it,will'stir up a controversy in the  ���country, ah^partipularly within .the ranks  ^Jthq> Iberia, pwty oyer whit policy that  p&tty }sj.oulcL follow* ip the; years,.ahead/  Th^,sbook' presumably will' have a, strong  appeal" jjQ the left wihg elements within  tluj .Liberal party an4 to, nationalists. Mr,1  Gordon more ^ thah once in^ recent times  has'ekpressed concern to a tew of his former .olleaguesrtbatjtie is afraid thp Liner. 1.  #aBy .is reverting to _ its, more >jnaderate_  "br;midfdle"oOhe' road position.'"   "J j '-  <  Using his book as a, springboard and  capitalizing on the debate that is expected  |o stir up within the Liberal party* Mr,  -Gordofa���WilUundoubtedly���take���a���leading-  role in the discussions on policy at the  Liberal conference. That conference has  been called for Oct. 9' to 12 in Ottawa. It  is expected to be attended by' 2,000 delegates from all across Canada/  ��� Mr,. Gordon,, according to close associates, hopes to be in a position to exert  a strong influence on, the policy ' discussions in that conference. He ��� percipitated  the controversy in February Ayithin the  Liber&l caucus at Ottawa over* the1 question of whether to lift the six per cent  interest��� ceiling - on chartered bank lending, i   < ' ,  the former finance minister spoke out  at" the caucus against any proposal ,to lift  the six per cent limit. In this position he  had the support of a large group within  the caucus who are worried that, if the  party agrees io the removal of the six  p^r cent limit it will be immediately labelled, the party of "big business"-by the  Conservatives and the New Democratic  Party.  /  A cabinet committee is hoping to work  out a compromise. The solution it hopes  to come up with would give the banks  more flexibility in fixing interest rates  without removing tbe ceiling entirely.  Mr. Gordon's ability to exercise influence within the party has not been destroyed by his departure from the Cabinet  late last year. He was one of Mr. Pearson's closest friends and presented his  resignation to the prime minister on the  grounds that he had given the party leader bad advice in persuading Mr. Pearson  that the time was ripe to hold a federal  election. There had been suggestions that  Mr. Gordon was somewhat surprised to  find that his offer to resign was taken  up by the prime minister.  Should Mr. Gordon this, fall make a  determined drive to re-establish himself  in a position of power and influence within  j*e_Ub^raLpartyJtcould^b  that might seriously divide the party. He  managed and controlled the Ontario wing  of the Liberals for some^ time. There are  several it. that province who would rally  around him. But whether he could win  support elsewhere in the country is doubt-   fui. ,- -��-:,. ,. ,...-��� ., .,: __.__.,.  If the party���when Mr. Pearson finally  decided to step down���picked Mr. Gordon  as leader, there are many within the present cabinet who would also quit politics.  It could so seriously split the party that  it would probably go down to defeat in the  next general election and it might take  it years to return from the wilderness of  opposition.  ~i?vS ���*��� "V -  "? ->"^  .-..   *- ts .*�� * -j- v>-  r   ._- **. ��, ,*-��/���_/ ** ** M ^ *s rs <*e ��.-��� v ,  ^���J"*   *     <��    i** p\*��~-"v��� nft- s-  Combines two arts  'j*     '���" D      *i* MM*m'mt~��.1��*V,i m��ht   ,jn n  -''    ��� '?   vv, >>','!'      'J    *���������       ' ���'  * *  K  ofIers new concept  BOYS AND girlsM the Rutlaifd Band and ' and,Windermere School in Vancouver, the  ._ ,Madrigai' Singers with their young1 b% Rutland Band sponsored here by Gibsons'  rector. -Lloyd Burritt,, have'prepared aji , United Church Choir will play at Etphin-  tmusuaUmd. interesting_coi_cfirt_for. Satuit���stone^Saturday-^t' 8-p.m-Advance 4ickete-  dayjf April 30.                                   ; " \ are available from chair members.,  In his work at Rutland High School, ���>���-    .       M.  >. .*���       .   ,.  Lloyd haSj endeavored to make music an >   ���e ^s and girls-are looking forward  ^tegrai part.of the stunts life and to re- ^ play, ng a gam ,n Gibsons j where ihey  -late-it^-to^heir-other-stddies.-At-last-year^ we   ,f ^   ^veA l��Lg*r a"d |0 re<  ��� , t��u.    > j . ........    * .     new the frienrishme madn fhon  Se^itt^nrnsultt Tflrifr       ^       :  Wednesdoy, April 27. 1966      P09& 5  .    1  ���\  4-  i  (- -^  K '  ' *  ^  1   r  > 1  1,  <4i  1  f'rf  T& will hbtior  premiers' Wile  May 5  "to 5:00  ,^ti*>    __     __  ���        -,   -      -,    -     ,- HI    I Ml���   -^^W���!MW���1���W-^.J-    -      .      p.   I-    ���  ,hlo nibre/steps ,  VISITORS to~Sechelt L4braiy wffl no  longer.have to' negotiate the long  steep flight of steps for the library  has moved into'temporary quarters  in the building behind -Hospital Cottage. Mrs. Eric Montgomery and  Mrs. Cliff Thorold were two of the  many volunteer workers who helped  transfer the books. The library will  be open for business on Thursday. ^  B & PW meeting planned  to nominate executive  SCHEDULED for the May 3 meeting of  ^ >the"B&PWSis the nomination*'of;iexecu^  tive officers for the coming year. Also on  the agenda is the presentation of several  reports of particular interest to. members.  Dinner meeting will be at 6:30 p.m. at  Ole's Cove, guests are welcome.  concert the music was related by means of  pictures and introduction to the historical  period to which it belonged, thereby add-  ' ing knowledge to the listening pleasure of  the, musie. This year Lloyd and his. stu-  dentsplan to go,a step further anli- combine^ two art forms,' music and pictures,  complementing each other.  ���; T6 do this the band willj provide the accompaniment to a film run without the  Sound track. For example while the band  plays music which dates from the Renaissance period, the audience will be able to  Watch the Ndtiofial Film Board's beautiful  color film 6f Venice, "City out of Time."  One of these pieces, Gabrieli's Chorale St.  Marks owes its inspiration to Vertice.  4 Later in the program Dillon's The Far  Country will be teamed with another NFB  color film, "The edge of the Barrens" following the caribou migrations in the Canadian Arctic.  'The "Madrigal Singers, 12��� students  singing in-.four, part harmony will add further- interest and-, confrast1 to the program,  including excerpts ' froni "two. well-known  Gilbert and "SulliVan opieras. the Mikado  and H.M.S. Pinafore,'which have" been  staged at'Rutland in 1965 and 1966 as part  of their music program.  * At least two of the band soloists will be  remembered from last year, trur.ipter  Bruce Stevens and tympanist Maurleen  McCarthy, both 17 years old.  Lloyd is the eldest son of Mr. and  Majs. Ed Burritt of Gower Point. -He  graduated from Eiphinstone in 1958. He  studied music at UBC and was awarded  a Canada Council scholarship to continue  his studies in London. For the past two  years he. has been teaching at Rutland  in the Okagagan and last summer won a  scholarship to the famous summer school  of the Boston Symphony Orchestra at  Tanglewood, Mass.  Following   engagements   at  Abbotsford  new the friendships made then.  Red Shield Drive  starts next week.  THE SALVATION Army is most pleased  to announce that its current Red Shield  Appeal for funds in Selma Park lyill take  place in the first two weeks of May.  Chairman for the drive will be Mrs.  W. A. Gamett who, for some years now  has rendered excellent community service  on behalf of others through the Red Shield  Appeal. Expression of appreciation in this  regard also goes to Mrs. Beatrice Sim  who had aided the Army's appeal for  many years.  Mrs. Garnett will be assisted by Mrs.  F. Esplay, Mrs. L. H. Benner and Mrs.  C. Foster who have' given freely of their  time to further this effort.  ��� Captain M. Bond'of the Army's public  relations department requests that when  these ladies call at your iopr that you be  most generous/ Late donations may be  forwarded to Mrs. \f. A. Garnett in Selma  Park.  LADIES', Day will be> Thursday,  in Powell River," from Z:(K. p.m.  ���-At- that-time -artea-and-rfecepti on~will-  b"e held in Moose Hall, Westview, in hon-~  or of Mrs. W. (A. C. Bennett, wife of our  provincial -premier. .Several other cabinet  ministers' wives will also be present, as  well as a number of ladies from ^ort Ai-  berni/Cotyrtenay and Comox.  open to the  be allowed.  public, but  The event is  only ladies will  ��� It��� bad _ been originally scheduled for  May 4, but Mrs. Bennett requested the  change in date; because of tbe anticipated  arrival of the Queen Mother on that date.  She said, ''I trust the ladies will understand it is my place to be present at the  lundheon to be given for the Queen Mo-  ther."  . Those attending the tea from the Peninsula should have plenty of time to catch  the 5:30 ferry home,and if desired, mill  tours can,be arranged for those ladies who  would like to arrive in Powell River in the  morning.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  :-, TRY    ".  Peninsula Motor Prod.  ���SECHELT.  B.<S.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  INOCULATION  FOR  RABIES  If you plan to take your dog on along  trip, have him inoculated by a qualified  veterinarian against rabies and any other  animal disease the vet advises. When the  dog is allowed out of the car for exercise, don't allow him to run loose in bush-  land where he might encounter any rabid  animal.  SUNSHINE COAST  Holiday Homes  Did you know you" can  own a Holiday Home for  the   rent  you   now  pay.  SEND FOR COLORFUL BROCHURE  Firehood. Varatfiane and Paint  also available  Phone  your   Holiday   Homes dealer at  886.9993 or write Box 316 Gibsons.  BEER  PICK-UP SATURDAY, APRIL 30  ANYTHING and EVERYTHING  BOTTLES - OLD FURNITURE - APPLIANCES  BOOKS - JEWELRY - ETC. - ETC.  gf we should miss you. Phone  for pick-up: 885-9330 -   885-2183  &%BBHH��HSM^^  i  rf  w*nmnnimi*m*Miii^^  ?JF;- y.-s. . .... ? ft'     - ,.3* ;^.,rA:j|||^^��^|l^^:_;^_^_|ip!r^  iJMMWSffiWliJ^AWlimWWtlWBflW  **���� ^^wf��#MBs3*KpwB66��pBfc(^mu^(u^iirtsi(ifej'**'n*'B(i*t9Vf*w^m-��tm!t^m^^'��'^iim��m^^'mfvim,m��i*^^w��*��^$^^^!#��nwl4*iMiw***Ks*a*<"siJ^t*(tiWnJtaittiy1***  ���From thp Vancouver Sun  ace at tne ToiiowRBig  g stations  GAMBIER ISLAND VETERAN'S HALL  GAMBIER ISWNP, B.C,  BOWEN ISLAND ELEMENTARY-SCHOOL  DOWEN ISLAND P.C,  PORT MELLON COMMUNITY HALL  PORT-MELLON, B.C.-  GIBSONS VILLAGE HALL  GIBSONS, B.C.  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  GIBSONS, B.C.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  SECHELT* B.C.  v " '"'  ; '    "  WEST SECHELT ELEMENTARY-SCHOOL  R.R, No. 1. SECHELT. B.C.  "H^TSfilieW!1 ^\��^w��rt**^'^.MflB!W������i��!sW!^iHs��iw^  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  .'.(.,....      HOPKINS LANDING B.C,  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL     HALFMOON BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  BOX 301, SECHELT) B,C,  GARDEN BAY CLUB HOUSE  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  IRVINES LANDING ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  IRVINES LANDING, B.C,  EGMONT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  EGMONT. J-P*C*��..,.,.���.*^.,��� .,*���.���.  ilJpiaJK'S"1 Wtw-ft t#*i> it��  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  MADEIRA PARK.  B.q,  t..  IVAN McHATTIE, RESIDENCE  NELSON ISLAND, B.C.  SELMA PARK COMMUNITY HALL  SELMA f^RKi B,C.  -"T  *���������*   %    jCbAi"*  I  I  ;rr.f'l|J,1 Ml ,'"."'"."'" '.'"I'." ���!"   'I I '���|''1  ��  ��, k �� * '-lf  ����*��' „_*** **j*2S 5* >_*>.£ JJ^^^J^,^Cfc^^*^-i^^<H*twsiP^t^M^^O%>  *~,>  W'xC*?^  ^„\"^V,
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„__Upholstery Gleaning - Carpets
Furniture - Rugs
J__or__appoin*roent P_hone_886-9890
Highway 101 - Pine Road - Gibsons, B.C
Seving Hie Sechelt Peninsula
Service and Accessories for all Motorcycles
We pick up ond deliver your bike
Phone 886-9572
Open to 10 p.m. 7 days a week
Scows — Logs
Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing
Phone 885-9425
Falling,  Topping,   Limbing   for  view.
All  work  insured.
Full information Phone 886-2343
Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and
Front End Loader Work.
Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.
Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt
Bal Block - Gibsons
Every Wednesday and Saturday
Madeira Park, B.C.
Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude
Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp
Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp
Phone 883-2266
Marine Supplies Service
Garden Bay, B.C. - Phone 883-2366
* Let us solve your problems
Phone 886-7764
Round the town
-—by Ed Green
NOT BEING within spitting distance of
Viet Nam and wishing to live dangerously I decided to drive around the village
roads ignoring all risks. This is a very,
foolish thing to de because it does not take
me long to see. that the Commissioner in
-Charge- of—Doing—Nothing About Village-
Roads is more than doing his job and I
reflect that the peasants certainly can't
complain about him being on the ball. They
do not seem to realize it will take a lot
Second place
TAKING second place in the Sechelt   Seated, Captain Bobby Benner, and
junior   league   bowling   playoffs    Warren Allan. Standing, Billy Frigon
were these young players who re-    and Susan Jorgensen.
ceived their trophies last Saturday.
For all your wiring needs
,   Commercial - Residential - Industrial
Phone 883-2516
, :^„. ,}R.R.;ily,Madeira.*ark
rTREE FALLING  ;.    '
Insured work from Port Mellon to
Pender Harbour
Marven Volen 886-9946
Digby Porter 886-9615
Phone Sechelt 885-9669
E. .. Caldwell,  Prop. - Box 97, Sechelt, B.C.
Phone) 885-2062
Phone 885-2062
john'de''kleeR; '	
Building Contracting
Sechelt. R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road
Phone 885-2050
 ■ i'      '   \      ■        •"-  '  '
Phone 886-2848 or 886-2404
LAST SATURDAY was a special day
: for young ibowlers at Sechelt
Bowling Alley. Trophies were awarded and presented by Mrs. Q. Moscrip. Winners of the individual trophies were, standing, Laurie Allan
(girls' high average 91), Susan Jor- .
gensen (high 2-310). Sitting, Bobby
Benner (boys' high average—134),
David Taylor (high 2-366) and Pat
John (high single—242). Denise
Frigon was not present to receive
the girls' high single—155.
of gravel ancl oil and things to make even
a small impression on the streets and since
all this stuff costs money it is easy to see
how much he is saving the pillage by not
having it done. *,
Anyway it was done once and our commissioner isn't going to be silly enough
to have the same thing done again because
the next batch of holes we get might not
be of such high quality as these could
possibly cost twice as much even if they
are paid for in full before they are half
done, or even started.
The uninformed citizens complain loud
and long about this matter but they do
not understand the fine qualities cf politics. All they know is about getting something fixed in the old fashioned way. This
is no good and will not last. I^ight now
we are looking for somebody to run for the
Commissioner of Doing Nothing About Village Potholes and if he is half as good at
his job as the Commissioner of Doing
Nothing About * Village Roads; we can't
call them streets because before you can
have a street you have to have a sidewalk,
each pothole will link up with the other
until the whole thing is one big pothole
and there will be no more problem. By
this you will see that pothole experts think
A lot of people who have nothing more
important to do than to find, money to pay
so many taxes that they hardly have
enough left over to buy Scotch whisky,
think there is nothing to this commissioner business. They are dead wrong. It is a
highly complicated piece of business especially when you have nothing to commission about. The office of Doing Nothing
About Dog Licenses is a fine case. What
would happen if hie were elected to Do
Something about them? Nothing, that's
what. Where would he start? Who owns
what dog? Nobody when it comes to paying
out good cash for a licence. Where is the
pound' and why isn't it^ You can easily
see that such an office would be most difficult to fill.
Another sad case is that of the office
of Doing Nothing About Sechelt Airport.
There are two flies that play on the end
of his nose during council meetings, a
he-fly and a she-fly and they must be married because they do all the things married people do. They are also very untidy. For this reason the Commissioner of
Doing Nothing About Airports we Don't
Have is thinking about doing something
about something and as soon as he finds
out what it is, he will make a start.
The   Commissioner   of   Doing   Nothing
About   Recreation   says   he   has   done   so
much he has worked himself out of a job.
He points out that despite all his efforts
there are now goal posts at Hackett Park
and if he has his way there will also be
a building there that will be a credit to
the   community.   This   goes   over   big   because if there is one thing this community
likes  best   is   credit.   However,   he   says,
it is hard to recreate something that has
never been created in the first place but
if he can get the. money he will try. This
causes a great silence to fill the place because if there is one subject nobody knows
anything  about  it  is   public   money   and
about   the   only   time   the   citizens   know
anything about it is when the auditors have
gone over the books and found that according to some peoples way of thinking two
and two make seven. Since we don't have
enough money here to make seven of anything we are quite safe.
Speakng in a general way, wHich i.s the
way all generals speak, wc are in.a good
position but we need at least , two more
The first and most imperative need is
a Commissioner to Do Npthing About a
New Municipal Hall. He must be well-qualified and able to prove that during his
long and arduous life he has done nothing
for himself either. All he needs to know is
how to get- theabsolute least for the absolute most. Using other people's money'he
can do this quite easily if he works hard
enough at it. If it wasn't for tjie grave
danger of putting a good man out of a
.job we could sell the present hall to 'ourselves for a dog pound but this could be
worked out somehow. This is not as silly
-as-it-sounds -because if-we-can-got-enough -
for the old building we will have enough
to build a new one. Just drop a line to
Mr. Bennett in Victoria and he'll tell you
how it can be done; he's been doing it for
The next post is to elect a man To
Make Sure Nothing Is Done About Garbage Disposal. This thing iCa^ady getting out of hand when people start complaining about stinking garbage atid rotten fish boxes lining our roads. How else
are we going to attract Nature's cjuidren
like bears and cougars?
Neither the people nor the Council of
Sechelt ought to feel too bad abput things
as they are; not if they can read the newspapers. Things are the same all oyer.
Even Parliament has its differences; they
haven't agreed on anything sincQ they
agreed to hand themselves an eight-thou-.
sand-dollar-a_yeaf boost which made them
feel so good they gave the old-age pensioners a boost too, six dollars a month,
and promised they would give them eight
thousand dollars if they lived that long.
By this it will be seen that Sechelt is
almost ahead of the early settlers. The
mark of civic progress we are told is
lights, water, sewers and paved roads.
The Indian Reserve has them right now.
Sechelt hasn't. Why?
Wednesday, April 27, 1966
Page 6 Sechelt Peninsula Times*
Test drive a VOLKSWAGEN all
the way to Europe (with a little
bit of luck) at Hodden's Home
Service in  Sechelt. Courtesy of
Reed Wood Motors Ltd.
Ypur Friendly Volkswagen
Dealer in Powell River
APRIL 28th
9 a.m. — 6 p«m«
Not as previously announced
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from $8.80 exchange
For Easy Budget Terms Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD
--..,_,._.,......-.,:_.     ...V^
First place
TAKING first place in  the junior the left. Pictured with Bijly are Mar-
bowling league playoffs held re- vin John, Sven Poulpbh and Ronnie
cently  in  Sechelt  was   this  proud Casey,
team captained by Billy Nestman on
100 Fishing Rods ond Rcols.
Lure* Tackle and Herring Bait
Homo Appliances,
Tradesman's and Garden Tools,
Radios, Time .Watches,
Phone 886-9600
%e one beer so good
M made Canada famous
WtttKlsttaZHl«*»w*w<*elf#*istH^^i»J,jjt "^v* mfM ^ 4k
for beer throughout the world!
i .«p>*>",l
In over 60 other countries or right here at homQ
enjoy a world of flavour in the balanced beert
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iscrocnt k pot publishpa or. I. played 1)y Uio Liquor Control Poarcl or by Uio Government of British Columbia,.
GIPSONS, f],C—Phono 006-210.
5ECHSLT, P,C—Phono 005-9713
GARDEN PAY, B,C—Phono   003.2253
GIPSONS, P.C.—Phono 006-3442
Secret Cove IVlarino Service
SECRET COVE, R.C.--P. ono 005-9942
EGMOtjV R,C,r~. hone   003-2222
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it ./ .  _. . -f  'I!  0   .   M��    <>  '^'^cp^iPi^jrj,  _,___._  -T^-.'  1,'  r���  I  the   long-established   Sechelt -��� Taxi   has a  business.  Mr.  and Mrs.  Hall, who   when the nieed-arises;  have five children, previously lived     j ���- ���   ,       , ' ';.  Sechel .-Gibsons groups  *    by John W. Fisher     '  REPORT No. 5���A television series about  .t the' drama" of life in,New York City,  used to end this way: ''There are eight  millidn' stories in the Naked City. This has  been one^of themi'^-- ���-���- - . - ���  r Around Centennial Commission headquarters <��� at "Ottawa we' are beginning to  look at Canada's 1967 celebrations in the  same way. There are many thousands df  Rational,, provincial" and local projects  iinder way - across^ Canada to mark our  E)th birthday and they all make stories.  ie big national projects alone are num-  red in dozens���The Confederation Train  and Caravans, a 4,000-milfe canoe race, the  Canada Festival, the Youth Travel program^ programs for the .performing arts,  visual arts, folk arts, athletics, tree planting, new buildings for arts centres, museums and so on.  I am, going to tell you in this column  Df one of the national projects about which  1 am quite excited. It is the Armed'Forces  [Tattoo, the big big cross-Canada "show  which will be presented by the department  bf national defence.  At the time of writing I am particularly  excited about this event because I have  fresh in my mind an advance look at the  program. At Centennial Commission headquarters recently Brig. C. Arnold Peck  and Captain Ian Fraser of the department  of national defence centennial planning  jstaff described the two-hour show���of  which there will be, 147 performances in  40 cities across the country���and provided  rstqrybc)ard;iillustrationsand; taped, ex.qi.rpts  pi tiiestirririjEf mUsicespecially composted  ^or the centennial.  ;'   I can predict; that, Canadians  will be  'given a thrilling' surprise .when they see  |he Armed' Forces Tattoo, which will be  |>ne of the highlights of the 1967 celebra-  lions. The advance presentation which we  saw and heard at Ottawa showed that the  forces'  project is  being conducted in  a  fiighly professional manner.;  ^    There will be 80 colorful selections in  12 major scenes of the Tattoo with static  ��>ands, marching bands, pipes and,drums,  ���scenes from history as far back as 1665,  naval gun-hauling race over obstacles,  drummer boy's idea of what war was  like in 1812, 150 sailors dancing a hornpipe,  hction scenes on the battlefield���even an  lictual World Wai*- II Spitfiffe^ih^ari enactment of a Battle of Britain "scramble."  .    The Armed Forces centennial team has  done research deep into history., through  the years to the period when the early  French  and  British regiments  were  stationed in Canada, and they have produced  not only the music of 7tBe regiments but  also  the servicemen's  songs  of  the  canteens  and  messes  which  also  have  been  sung by the citizenry of yesterday and today.  Research also has been done ��ror the  Tattoo in Europe by Captain Fraser for  considerationt,of the best military tattoo  productions arid techniques at Edinburgh  and on the continent. Captain Fraser, it  has been pointed out, produced the Armed  Forces show at the Seattle .World's Fair    .. ,.,��� n ���._.���*,, ���.A^M��� ������.._ _ ,  01 JSfSBfV %?������* *i &* ****** ������ te�� <" ��*  vance work done by the.defence department's centennial staff I do not hesitate  to recommend that you watch for the date  of the performance, whether it be an indoor one or an outdoor one, nearest to  your area and be sure to attend.  mm ��� ,     ��,,     I    -j-     ��I < W�� nm taken. One on the iron anfl the   5ecHelt peninsula Time?  fcLHS^CLtld.     I CLllS   y'^1 mooehing'' *^ts ��* **&*& in^e    Wednesday, April 27, 1906      Page  T" ' .���    ��� ���������'���   ������>������"   ' jt��� 'Tint Urtcfth tmm  W.amniH  Warlna. TY��twvrt��        '        ' v _   , Hot Bdsqh from Egmotit Marina- reopprt'  Py Toflf Poitei - p& .ji boatsput 'Saturday" with almost everyone getting there limit of bluebaefc. Bob  Goertsen of Vancouver landed a' 10 lb.  spring. - ' .*��� *��� '  A couple of monthly victors tQ'the Sunshine Coast took time off for fishing op  Friday. Robert E. V&e and Bryan % Burk:  inshaw each got their limit of blues at  -' It is not my intention to end this cojl" Haddocks up at Madeira. trolling a Tom  ttoversity today,-I haven't-got-the answer. .-Mack 4!/..-R,B,-Andrea. of VancouverN  but only to discuss one of the many ways took an eight pound spring and three blue-  of fishing on the beautiful Pacific Coast. bacjc for a ,n;tnit 0n Saturday. ., -s '  ;   Mooching,  to some, especially the ar-      . Bob Chapman phoned in from Tilliculn  dent troller, is considered to be a lazy Bay Marina with the news that Fred Gard-  man's way of harvesting the creatures of    ham 0. Vancouver filled his creel with a  SINCE ,man first discovered that^lmost  "V" air that swims is'good to eat/fisher-  $iBn4be ^world over have been engaged  \n\ friendly argument as to which J is the  htost productive way to entice fish from  'the water to'the'pan.   ~~  the deep, even among moochers there is  disagreement, but for what it is" worth  here is how it can be done. ^,  H'Tcf bpgin" with you need a rod, 'reel,  although it can be done with a hand,line  (see what I mean about disagreement)  and lite. I prefer a good light action rod  with plenty of whip, and a single action  reel. 'For''line I have four hundred yards  of "extra limp" monofilament io lb. test  nylon line. Depending upon the wind conditions I use anywhere from V4 to a 2 ounce  weight. When the sea \& like a mill pond  as it was this weekend! use a V* oz. swivel type lead. For leader about six feet of  6 lb. test nylon which is tied to two number l or 2 salmon hooks. This type of  hook up can be purchased already made  up if you prefer not to t}e your own.  Jim Hall are the new owhers\6��   Mrs. HaU besides 'befog dispatcher   J^eflha��^e rod�� ref ���* V��� **���  0iL���L^lZ���u���A   o^���� .ovus    fcM Q <<B�� liceilce and also drives   ready to g0- Next we need *alt l wse*  limit of cutthrdat at Narrows Inlet. Mi?s  Lynda Charlton frorri Burnaby .went fishing for the first #me over^ the weekend  and went home with a 12 lb, ling.,    ,  Well, that, is all the reports that floated  in this week sp take your'pick ep where to  try your skill this coming weekend.  ' Weekly hinHpW ot the Jiaridies, and  most often forgotten items in your tackle  box is a pair of pliers. Put a pair-in, you  will need them,    '   .  Keep that line'in the wafer-and l*B see  you next week. ..   _ .  Gibsons  ESS0 OIL FURNACES  l   T*'~'\f     jr i  No Down Payment  '   0onk Fnterest  ' , Tf��, Years To Pay  ^mplefe Line of  |lppiianees  I     AM  *���*��*���   vw-l  . .- Ne^t owners _ .   .  NOW LIVING ir^ Sechelt, Faye aiid   in Gihsons for iKev past 13 years:  *�����.��� <���  OAPO branches unite  UNION-LABEL NEWSPAPER  THE TIMES IS A  JOLLY ROGER INN  MM.  til. K%  OPENING IN JUNE  VINCENT Y, tes, provincial president of  the B.C. OAPO was guest speaker- at  Wilson Creek Hall on Thursday, Aprir21  when members of Sechelt and Gibsons  branches united in welcoming him.     ���'  Mr. Yates, in a vigorous and stimulat>  ing address, reported to the members on  the work of himself and his council for  the .betterment of conditions for OAPs.  He said they had had some successes and  some failures. Reporting on his efforts to  get the Old Age Security increased .to  $100, he suggested that if the Prime Minister persists in his stand towards increasing the pension, a march on Ottawa should  be organized.  _.,_.._  "L _  Mr. Yates has also negotiated with the  provincial government in an effort to get  exemption from school taxes for people  reaching pension age who have aireadf  done their share of 'building schools, lie  has endeavored to get more beds in hospitals available for long-term care, but the  Hon. Eric Martin assured him there were  plenty of beds available in nursing horoes^-  at $300-$350 a month! Mr. Yates asked Mr.  Martin how the average OAP could hope  oyer a long  say;  ings accumulated against fear of the future. .  One of the busiest times for the president this past year was when he attended,  as delegate, the conference to discuss the  problems of the ag6d and aging, held in  Toronto. He worked \yith . a committee  Whose terms of reference were' to find; out  what would be a Reasonable standard of  living; Woi_urig,Ss^  night, they collected costs; of everythirjg  the normal man needs from tooth paste  to furniture and whpn (hey presented  their brief, the lowest figure they could  arrive at was $140 a month; and that was,  working on costs which were already out  bf date with thp over spiralling! east���'<**  living..,    ���,        .��� ,,   ,    .   .   ' ��� ,   ' '���',  It was recommended by the conference  that a single Pensioner > should have a  minimum, income of. ?170<J nnd a married  couple $3000 a year,-        ,,   ,     ,  -  l^ior to the fncctlng, Mr., flnd Mr.-  I laity' 1.111 gave a luncheon fdr Mr, ^nd  when available, small live -herring, fresh  or frozen seem to work equally well but  T prefer the Uye .ones...   The techniques used with, the above  outfit varies from boat to boat. Some wst  anchor over there favorite, spot, othefis.  drift aimlessly with the tide arid" still  ojtherSi the more energetic, give a couple  of.pulls on the oars from time to time./:  The amount of line let out depends entirely upon oneself but if the fish are feed-  inii .oh jsmall herring near the surface a-  bout *fifty feet seems perfect but then a-  gain . . ���  \.It is not my intention for the above to  tieI taken verbatum. I know that some of  yojii "expert" moochers will disagree, if  no| wholly, in part with what I have said,  tfeis pHly ah outline and if any of you diehard troilers have not, as yet, tried mooching, you are missing out on a king sized  thrill.  ' It!Tiie-^im*and"^  landing a scrappy five to ten pound salmon on light tackle is to be remembered  and of course talked about for a long time.  ��� That was a shrewd way of leading into  wiU receive a grant of $25 per month for    my^r^ports.-for IJis week ^  the first year of training, Mrs: J. Morgan      r^^e.3ff^^4_ffl^...W,fwniJBurn-:  was  appointed  chairman of the  Bursary    ?by over ^ weekend m the persons of  USE CARE WITH LADDERS  When using a ladder against a wall,  the feet of the ladder should be placed  one-fourth of the height of the'ladder distant from the wall. If the ladder is ^ metal  one, don't let it touch any electrical equip*  ment.  Far Free Estimate  , Call 886-272$  .   FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES  APBRIEF5 TO SELL,, RENT, BUY, ETC.  Sechelt Auxiliary  set bursary grant  REGULAR  meeting of  Sechelt  Auxiliary  to  St.   Mary's  Hospital  was  held   on  April 14^ chaired *byw President Mrs.  Oi  Moscrip.  Mrs. S. Dawe reported on the Bursary  Fund to help a future nurse on. the Peninsula. Members approved a motion which  stated that the successful bursary winner  mm  *m���  ie&  m  Fund.  ; It was decided to bypass operating May  Day concession booths, this year. A float  will be entered in the parade and anyone  wishing to contribute ideas-should contact  Mrs. C.Connor at 885-9347.  The bake sale ��held ..recently in the hospital for the staff, proved most successful.  Mrs. D. Sigouin was convener, assisted by  Mrs. E. Paetkau-andi Mrs, Q. HaU.  ���i,, Preparations: for.,,the.:Annual Auxiliary  Luncheon are well underway. This year it  will be, held on June 16 and co-conveners  are Mrs. A. Swan and Mrs. W. Burtnick.  A hairdryer is to be.purchased for use  in the hospital by the volunteer hairdresser. Nabob coupons are still needed to obtain a second hairdryer and' these should  be given to Mrs, C. McQermid.  New members are welcomed to the ..next  regular meeting which will be held in the  lounge of the Nurses. Residence at St.  Mary's Hospital on May 12. at 2 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. Dennis McCaughey. Lorne  and myself took.Dennis out to Sargents  Bay on Saturday evening; ie hooked into  | *6Vfe lb. spring. About fifteen minutes  Were1 required to land this beauty as Dennis was mooching with light tackle and  f%ery light spinning reel. There Were nine  6f'? tin' boats out and I saw at least four  Thursday, May 5th - 2*00-5:00 p.m.  In Honour of Mrs. W; A. C. Eenneff, wife of the  Premier of ffie Province of British'Columbia, Other  Cabinet Ministers' wives will also be in attendance  at the:,  MOOSE HALL - WESTVIEW  (RECEPTION AND TEA���LADIES ONLY)    ,  ann  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HELLO, fellow square dancers, from here  to there and; back again, I guess you  realize that with daylight saving time now  in force, tiie sqiiare dance season has just  about come to an end till next fall. There  Mrs. Yates which was attended by nicih-    will be speciareve^tr and friendly get to-^  hers of the executive of Branch No.'SO.  nA-,!**^)*^      ��f��K��ic!MHei  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  DATE PAD  ���'������������ Thli. ��� frco reminder of comlno event*, |s a servlco of SECHELT  ;,  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono Scchfllt  Peninsula Times direct  for  Iroo  llstlnas, spcclfylno "Dq��o Pad". Ploaso noto that spaco l�� limited and  some advance dates may have to wait their turn; also that this Is a  "reminder" listln. only and cannot always carry full details,'  Apr|| 27���2-4 p.m. Wilson CrcoK Community Hall, U.C.VV, Sprlno  Too, ��� ', ',���.'���  April 27-t-QiQO p.m. Hospital Cottaga, Regular mooting Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce,  April 2,9 10 a.m." I P-m. Gibsons t. ,C,W. Thrift Sale, Gibson*'United  Church HqII,.    , ,   ^  April"30���10 a.m,.2i30 p,m, Wlaard's Block, Socholt; Ponerons 1st  Uako Sale, , '',' ���_''���' ���  April 30���11  o.n.,-3 p.m. Selma Park Community Hql|. Donoflt   ;  RummaooSale.    "   - -������������������       ; -  ���-      ���-_ (  April 30'-r8;OOp,mrEiphinstone Secondary School, Rutland School  Uand Concert.   ....  May l _t���2:00 p.m, Madeira Park Community Hall, Annual m��oK  Ing South Pendor HorboMr Wotorworko.  .. ,  May 3���6i30 p.m. Ola's Cove. 13, fl< ��� P. W, Dlnnor Mootlnn and  nomination of.ofllcors, .       ���     i  May 3���School Loan By*law Ro|orondum .,No, Q( Plcaso yolo.  HALFMOON WAfERFRbNT  3 Rooms-Fum��shecl-FulI Price ��7.50(|  SECHELT AGENCIES1TO._ll  BEAUTY and INSURANCE  gethers during the qummer, such as square  dancing In the watef, on someone's lawn,or.  just a rumpus room, it all .polls fun.  .Monday night I was still in iho ring  having another bout with the flu bug. His  landed a rlfiht upper cross with a,down-  draft to my left lower jaw anddayed m��  low again,'I must say, this is getting monotonous, however, wl(i|lo my dialling finger  was still unaffccteU, I wobbled to the  phono and called Bud Hlntchford who called forr Wilson Creek Squares for mo. Just  for tho record, thanks, Bud, for coming  to bat on, Hitch shorts notice',  Tho Sechelt Jr, Squares have one more  night of sq. _rA d^h^ihg: left thifl Benson,  that's this coming Friday night so wt> will  . cc you, then! ,  '  A romlndor���thfl Powoll River Ckjuncll  square danc^ la on S��.t,t April 30, IM,, all  square   dancers   welcome.   Dean   Nichols  ���.f.onr"Se_tUo~is"*cnllor* 'for -tho*1 ovonlngr  Themo of tho .qunro dance, fun for all.  ; Sop you at tluv square danco,  NO CHILPRPN TO 9PARE  KVory your, botwqon 30 ��nd 40 Cflnn��  dian children dlo of poisoning yet pvery  ono of those doatha could have been prevented, CnrolosBnesii with poisons, drugs  and chemicals in tho homo account* for  many death., ....,,.,.,,.,���,  ���liWijJ*��B*��'fff(.'fl��*iiW<'  ' A QRNRRAU tylOTO, 8VALUE  c^MtWfc��fMI��!M��HMtMA^^  Pontiac LaurentlariFou^Door Sedan  Alotof our advertising appears in  Pontiac's beauty ^clt. a lot of Pontlacs, Consider tho   you'shauW make it a spcofatpoint to mept. Ho can toll  arrogance of its split grille, Thq long, lean sculpted"' you about Pontiao*a lavish ji^terlofS with thfeir host of  NOTICE  I Vi lii m  ������  RHODES  Doctor of Optometry  204 YancouYor Block  ___J/an��O��Y0ir|_B.C._ _  Phwon�� 005-2161;  B  Monday, May 9th  i! For an appointment for  1 oyc examination phono  885-9525  body. That nimble-looking, distinctlvely-Pontiao stance.  But wc have a clever device for selling even more  Pontiacs. We call it our Pontiac dealer. He's the man  with all the answers, Ho can show you, for instance,  exactly why it is that wo'ro putting more of our Success  standard equipment luxury &nd safety features. He'll  oven demonstrate Pontics now brand pf performance if  you're feeling adyentnrous. But more important than anything else. foo cp glvo you an  excellent deal on the frorttiao of yowr choice.  Cars in people's driveways than ever before. We's a man   And H you 0*0 som<? advorti?!ng for us,  vS^*f .  t.t"  ���mIhJmiMmi, A  29k  ' r  ^*4   ^tfM  ;-r?  DEuvmrmt>7cpjmae \  tN AUOWANCK, VISIT  OURTmMNdPQSrt  PONTIAC-JBUICK  HADING  POST  *mlt  -> UosurotoWtttcU,,Tclcscope,V'Tho Fu8Ulvo"and"ThoIMSkelio. HoutVnowiho^lo��^r\l9l��vl#loi\.Cl\��ck\m\\\fWmtwHm9ffndchannel.������;  Poninsula Mot or Product s (19^7) Wd  srssEs  Authorized pontloo  Dealer In Sechelt: _  .1     .. ..��� .      wnwrfnf ifw-ninn irirri 'i" ~~T"*~*~ ' """~*���*~*"T*****^*"*^**'**���***"���*���**^*  S��ch��h, D.C.  ��"���������   .Phono 883-2111  !_  kf/*y    I��M l!.   �� SI-    ^   *,(M>>lt*       *   (��  ((("(P* ffln��l������W��B�� H * |"M��M tfljt J ��  Vyn ���  **��  '  '] i' *���** ���$&  __ , ._.    _-_.   TESK5ffl_^EKJS55_^S^a!;_aE^aj^  4   iSt!i>_. ** i f_ ***H ^���_^^^.<^^^.^J'iP^.f^.Jv-J-+..7i>-.?^'..^p^*-:'*. v^  'pljr _Ur_.  .       '     ;' ^s^. .____.__..  u^v .s.v.^-y:;, i x v^A-. -i :  -   _   *- <���_ r*~t y��~*_ -_- *  , 'i  _��� .j->j  .'>">-���T_��n��i^<�� �����   ��~^, ��������������������*'-��>-��'��'���  "jf^j  �����  > ' t   ; j, '   ��'  ���P.  *,  I  l  1   >  II   '  Page 8 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday. April 27. 1966  Wilson Creek  ���by Mabel Wagman  SUCCESSFUL event���A lovely spring day,^  decoration of tables with salal leaves  and imitation carnations, and the co-opera-  -tion of-a^-those-who-kindly donated -their _  time and effort, all added towards a pleasant and successful bazaar and tea for the  1st Wilson Creek Commission to Cubs and .  Scouts.  Officially opened by Mr. Eddy Lewarne,  Cub Master, the tea and bazaar got underway with the sale of home baking; Mrs.  Peggy West in charge, sewing booth;  Mrs. Nonie FLathbone, white elephant items; Mrs. L. Gdeson, garden and house  plants; Mrs. Edith. HeUier and Mrs. Eddy  Lewarne selling tickets at the door. In  charge of raffles was Vicky Lee Franske,  with the white summer purse being won  by Mrs. Bill Lawson and -the Barby Doll  raffle won by Diana Hicks.  Linda and Heather Hall took care of  the fish pond which turned out a success.  A cake walk was also participated in by  those who wanted to take a chance in winning a cake. The door prize was won by  Gunner Wigard of Selma Park.  In ciiarge of the kitchen was Mrs. Wilma Stephanson with Mrs. Phyllis Hicks,  Mrs. Claudette Cassie, Mrs. Bodnerack  and Mrs. Helen Phillips serving at the tea.  A special mention goes to those on the  group committee, Mrs. Phyllis Pearson,  Mrs. Nonie Rathbone and Mrs. Peggy  West who organized the affair.  SWIMMING CLASSES  A reminder to parents of children who  are interested in having their children enlisted in the swimming classes this summer should contact Mrs. Pat Whitaker at  885-9704. \  COFFEE PARfY  Anyone taking a coffee-break next Friday the 29th should drop in at the Wilson  Creek Community Hall from 10-1 p.m.  Home baked lunch snacks, hot dogs and  fresh coffee will be on the menu.  Employment patterns^  in pulp and paper  EMPLCKyMENT,_generally_ throughout the  month of March reflected a steady pattern of activity in most industries, said  Millard Ross, Zone, office .manager of the  Vancouver National Employment Service.  At month-end, approximately 16,500  men and 7,100 women, a total of 23,600  sought employment through ;the Vancouver  offices of the Employment Service. This  was approximately- 900 fewer than February, but about equal with March a year  ago.  As additional logging camps opened,  some shortages of rigging, crews began  to develop in addition to other supporting  occupations. This also applied to miner  and mine tradesmen.  Employment in forest products manufacturing appeared to indicate a prevalence of labour stability, with only limited  turnover reported. A very good production level was maintained throughout most  of the industry, particularly among, pulp  and paper mills. .  Needs for tradesmen in the metals field  and for trained retail sales people accelerated, while requests for construction workers were limited. In the executive and  professional area, employment opportunities continued at a fairly rapid pace.  lf��*  To add wing ...  New courses to be offered  at BC technical Institute >  CONSTRUCTION of a new wing to British  Columbia Institute of Technology building in Burnahy, which will enable the institute to teach nine new technologies,  in additioirto its present 17, is expected to  begin within'the 'next month or two, it was  announced by L, R. Peterson, minister of  education.  Tenders   have   been   called   and   were  be available for the up-grading - and retraining of'presently employed technicians.  Night school classes began "last September and^ are attended by some 500. workmen studying towards accreditation in the  Society of Architectural and > Engineering  Technologist? or other accrediting bodies.  First visit  MR.   VINCENT   Yates,   provincial cent Yates, Mr. Vincent Yates, Mr.  president, OAPA, spoke to mem- Roily Reid. Standing, Mr. Wm. Bak-  bers of Gibsons and Sechelt branches er, Mrs. Mabel Livesy, Mrs. L. V.  when he visited Sechelt last week. Yates, Mrs. M. Tinkley, secretary,  Pictured  here,   seated,   Mr.   Harry Mrs.' A-   Batchelor,   treasurer,   and  HiU, president, Branch 96; Mrs. Vin-    Mr. L. Hansen.   Possible annual event ... ' ��� I..      .    ���   Festival of Logging  PNE special feature  SKILLS  and  status  of  a  logger  will  be  highlighted at the Pacific National Exhibition in its 1966 feature, "The festival  of Logging."  "The choice of the logging feature by  the PNE shows recognition of the importance of the industry and its men in B.C.,"  said W. D. Moore, past president of the  Truck Loggers' Association.  The PNE is constructing a special "Feature Attractions Area" on a three-acre plot  of liahd~ihrthe centre of; Exhibition Park  where this year's "Festival of Logging"  will take place. Three one-hour shows will  be presented daily at the PNE which runs  from August 20 to September 5, excluding  Sundays-. v   The. shows will highlight logging sporting skills which are in danger of becoming  forgotten as the industry continues to move  toward mechanization and mobilization in  the woods.  ���These skills include log birling, axe  throwing, standing block chopping, obstacle  pole bucking, pole climbing, power saw  bucking and pole falling.  Once an integral part of a logger's  working skills, these are now seen only  at loggers' sports days held annually in  scattered centres. At the PNE this year, it  is .anticipated that over 1,000,000 will  wateh and enjoy this spectacular event."  Union and management leaders are  working jointly to encourage young loggers  to take up the traditional skills and enter  the PNE 14-day event.  A committee has been working for  many months to implement all phases of  the loggers' competition.  Prize, money  totalling  $i5,000  wil| be  awarded to the top contestants daily, with  Championship First Place Awards, ranging from $600 to $200, to be presented on  Labor Day, the closing day of the 1966  PNE.  This show will be a prelude to a full-  fledged "Festival of Forestry" at Exhibition Park in 1967, which will be the PNE's  Canadian Centennial Show -featuring every  facet of the industry and which is expected  to draw participants from many parts of  the -world.-.It will be -the most ambitious  show of its kind ever attempted in Canada.  Tire saiety standards  aim of Consumers Assoc,  HAVE YOU ever wondered about those recaps on your car, particularly on some  stretch of road like that between here and  Langdale?  If so, you may be pleased to note that  somebody is trying to do something about  the problem.  Concern about the safety of re-capped  tires and the correct labelling of textiles  ^prompted two of the resolutions passed  at the annual meeting of the Vancouver  branch of the Consumers' Association of  Canada:   ������ ���**<���> ������      *-   <>���  The association will request the provincial and federal governments to establish national standards for all re-capped  tires, with the proper labelling of the conditions under which the tires may be safely used.  A second resolution asked for instructions on the care of each fabric to be given,  and;the fibre content to be named for the  , customer.  The resolutions will be presented to  the provincial annual meeting in Vancouver this month and will later go to the  national convention in Toronto.  Tidewater Players  plan July 1 float  TIDEWATER Players decided at thc April  17  meeting, to work  on a  centennial  theme for the July 1 float. ���  Discussing t h e current workshops,  everyone agreed,that they are both beneficial and highly enjoyable. It is hoped  that more members will attend to take advantage of what Is being offered.  At thc latest workshop held before the  meeting, Impromptu skits were again presented by members in groups of three, and  the,' improvement in ideas and ad-libbed  dialogue was quite noticeable. Poetry reading ' and a recorded extract from King  Lear were also oh the program/  The next meeting and workshop will take  place on May 15 at 8:00 p.m, in Roberts  Creek Hall. Guest speaker will bo announced later.  Federal action asked  by fishermen's rep.  A   PRESENTATION   was   made   to   the  House of Common fisheries committee  last week calling for an annual expenditure of $10,000,000 for the rebuilding of  salmon runs on the Pacific coast  Speaking on the idea was Homer Stevens, representing the United Fishermen  and Allied Workers Union of Vancouver.  In seeking the expanded program, Mr:  Stevens noted there was need to arrest the  declining salmon catch and that pollution  from forestry, mining and industrial operas  tions were having a severe effect on rivers.  He said more artificial spawning  grounds and rearing stations must be installed to expand fish culture programs.  Mr. Stevens also told the committee  the Canadian fish catch is some 40,000,000  lbs. in comparison to the combined Russian-Japanese take of up to 2,400,000,000  lbs, of groundfish.  Study and development should be en^  couraged* he added, to exploit other species of "grburidfislT such as dogiish" which  abound in B.C. coastal waters, but which  are considered a nuisance by fishermen.  He said other countries provide subsidies to establish markets for these fish.  returned to the department of public works  on April 15.  Mr. Peterson said the four-storey addition of 164,000 square feet would increase  the student capacity of the institute from  1,370 to 3,200 and would help to satisfy a  growing demand for technicians;  The institute opened its doors in the  fall of 1964. Its first class of graduates,  some 500 students, will emerge from their  two years of intensive preparation for  highly-skilled work this spring. Demand for  their services is so great, with very few exceptions, all have already received job offers. Their training has been oriented to  the application of theory, rather than  theory itself, and they are expected to  fill positions mid-way between engineers  and tradesmen.  Existing technologies taught at the institute are building, business management,  broadcast communications, chemical and  metallurgical, civil and structural, electrical and electronics, food processing, forest product utilization, forestry, gas and  oil, hotel, motel and restaurant management, instrumentation and control, mechanical, medical laboratory, medical  -odiography, mining and surveying.  The new courses which will be taugh,  either as new technologies or options to  existing ones are technical management,  food production, bio-chemical technology,  public health inspectors, medical records,  radioactive isitopes, diploma nursing, pho-  togrammetry and restaurant and catering.  The new technologies, and the amount  of expansion in the capacity of the old  ones, were decided upon by the Institute's  Advisory Council after more than a year  of research into the needs of industry and  commerce.  Mr. Peterson said he expected the new  wing would be in operation by the fall of  1967 to accommodate students in tbe new  technologies and the expanded existing  ones/r He ^said" further expansion southwards on the campus can be provided if  the demand for technologies continues to  increase.  The entire facilities of the institute will  Sechfilt Kinsmen  cienn-up anve  SECHELT Kinsmen launch into a clean-up  "campaign this weekend, offering householders an excellent opportunity to dispose of unwanted items presently littering up the home. ..'  Basically planned to acquire articles for  the White Elephant sale, to be held at a  later date, members of the club wity gladly take away anything whether it J be of  use or not, when they call Saturday, April  30-  This will be your chance to get rid of  that old junk, afiythihg or everything, old  appliances,, furniture, books, beerbottlcs,  jewelry,  etc?   " \''**"?    "         '."   Should you be missed during the campaign, phone for pick up 885-8330 or 885-  2183.  .������.���������-.���..  SALAL - 38c  HUCK - 35c  REID FERN &  MOSS  Sechelt, B.C.- Phone 885-9313  NEXT TO SECHELT THEATRE  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  Ives help where help is needed!  Comprehensive prepaid medical coverage available to any resident  and his family in British Columbia on an individual basis.  No one is excluded, regardless of age, health or income.  ENROLLMENT PERIOD APRIL 1-30  FOR COVERAGE COMMENCING JUNE 1  NEW LOW RATES GIVING HELP WHERE HELP IS NEEDED I  Basic rota for-  ^SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE^ INCOME OVER $1,000 IN 1965   ONE PERSON,  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  .   $5.00  10.00  12.50  QUARTERLY  $15.00  30,00   ���  37.50  PER HALF YEAR  930.00  60,00  75.00  PER YEAR  % 60.00  120.00  150,00  SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE INCOME OF $1 TO $1,000 IN 1965  ONE PERSON  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  $2,50  S.OO  6,25  QUARTERLY  $ 7.50  15.00  18.75    .  PER HALF YEAR  $ J 5,00  30.00  37.50  PER YEAR  $30,00  1   60.00  76.00  SUBSCRIBER WITH NO TAXABLE INCOME IN 1965  ONE PERSON  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  * ,50  1.00  1,25  QUARTERLY  $1,30  3,00  3.7S     -  PER HALF YEAR  ��3,00   ��� 6,00  7,BO ������'���'��� '���  f ER YEAR  * 6.00  12.00  15.00  **n**4<a (Hfc( K ^'J^w^^^��^i^W^��^"��ww**M^^^v*��^M,diMn����) i wwm����ii***��i  \]  ! W  ll'  i  yy  '   ,^*^��*W*]*1VI*'��I*  t��s��Sf   <*&    Mtft.  ��  t��ISl*a����*SW��Sti(*SHWH*i(UilB  Now, no raaldont or family In Brit Ith Columbia nod &��� without compr��hon��lv�� prepaid m��d|c. I cov��r��d��.  DON'T pELAY . . . APPt-Y NOW FOR BENEFITS FROM JUNE % ��� MAJL THIS APPLICATION  REQUEST COUPON TODAYI  m_r���m,mmm.mm*~-~m.~-~ ^m-m.- �� ^ ^ ^^ ^^ j^  BWTISH COU.MMA MEWCAL JPJLAN,  *\0, BOX 1600.  VICTORIA, AG  RIGHTDltEiSiSf  Look for Carling Old Country Alo In tho rich red carton,  This great traditional ale is fully matured for eKtra  body and premium strength. ���.,......  CONTAINS OVER *0% PROOF SPIRIT  o.wo..|  r  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  t  i  r  i  ���I-���  i  i > -  i ������������  i  i  * Send me an application form and further Information on THE PLAN. ^ ..,._. ,-..       >  * To be eligible for coverage under the Prilish Columbia Medical Plan, I understand that 1 must lie a resident  of British Columbia,  * To qualify for a Premium Subsidy, I understand that I must have been a rejident of Drittoh Columbia for  tho twelve previous months and have annual income within defined levels.  MAMS.  . ���pVpf/|PffP|  1 II 11 Mi I 1,1 I I I I I III  ii m/i i M iAUL)J '''  1 M I II M I I I I I II I M,tM.  City or Town  wmmmmmm  wmmm  zzz  i#^atj#M^wiiwwW!��,^ .^^.saw  ' ���*, mh^^���^"1 vn\- fff ���*���!��* j  wmmmmi  IB?tiTl!S_HI ���2 OIL if HI 11 IA _^EO_j(DA.L IPI.AIM  n  I  S  I  I  I  *!'  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ij  I  I  I  I  I  I  *T  I  I  I  I  -I-  rp.4-��p  m  I  1  VI  1  I  1 >t  n]  ���'!  1 '  i*��Jj**Bite��#ia��iir*W�� twBta***!' (W  wmwmmmmm9mif��wmW**)m-  mMUtkUM iM mmmmtmulm  ��� il>        *  This advertisement is not. ubllshod or displayed b. tho Liquor Control Board or. y the Government of British Columbia.  .410 GOVERNMENT STREET, VICTORIA, B.C.  fnUkM by tho Oovmmont of Ptltfoh Columbia    Approval by tho Doctor* afOrfthh, CoImM*  TI10 Honourable % A. C. Bennett, M-.D,, Premier of British Columbia  Tho Honoura. Io Wesley D. Dloch, Provlnclot Sogrotary  ��te^W**i^Wi'H  ��"H0ti**o��*,H^**M.�� uiMW"<Uf_  11 '*%H lii      '  >i*��W J,      r.��    in 1.  H r tin ' 1 *" 1  1" '�� ' '  * Mwl'! ni(��;W j��. 't  7  ,j~ .>  m   *   m   f   t  ' i  t  ll  mm .  Vl  ri  m  W  I  ill'  , JflL  111   %:  in  ���('pi  m


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