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The Sechelt Peninsula Times May 3, 1966

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 ^w_* ,      -_  at  *.��i^ ��pwv*i#|wv��#^"v���"fr ��v s * _v��-x^^>-, _*_*o��r^ ��n��*�� .  It    , I  I   I I   -I     Ip  I 'II     M' ��'   'I  r "V; f**1 'w**,v ���*��������%.*���*?* ���*��"��   ���**"<��.  /" v jr**>+*' <���  v AC   V >*C  ���   �����     ^   -T   q.      �����    <  ,./���    .    ��;yv*t,  -*   %r ���*��� -n��*�� ^ v^r ��; ,- <;  *. ^-Vt   - -  n-e>rt**4jfi_*_^_ *-!*.���-*, ��-jtu-Aii*ft*,4*A*A* V (a 5***�� t-t.%.*. ��,($*.,  -< *,-  III  i'llMI  " |  ���,.,,  ,_, ,<h,4_.,...  ".:.',-. -:''  ?������������!?  1/0;  rft(<>Sg*.|n���� .-��������>��<ti  <rt^_. i��>#>��w i*  Throe year contract  ��� ��� ��,  PRSStOff HICfcomttTHG SERVICES*  2*62 *��ST I2TH AVENUE,  traacbuvsn 9* b. c*  ��� t, ���  us transportation  replaces ferry boat  SECRETARY Treasurer Peter Wilson ad-    eleven will be selected to travel with a  vised trustees at last week's  meeting,, grpup of 24 from. Powell River, Sechelt  of .the school board that banks are becom-    and Howe Sound Districts, to Regina in  Jng_concerned_over_theLvolume_ of_borrow- July.'- - '    ing on school referenda. It has been sug-  Authorized os second class  mail   by   tbe   Post   Office  Department, Ottawa.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, <Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park,  Klemdale,   Irene's  Londina.  Earl Cove.   Eamont  TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1966       IOC  gested. that the board bring pressure to  bear on the Provincial Government to expedite the sale of bonds. Outstanding at the  -present-tin. e-is-FeferenduttJ-Ne^6--{329i326r)  and half of referendum No. 5 ($339,575).  CONTRACT AWARD  , ..Trustees accepted Mr. Markle Myers  tender for bus transportation of students  froni Halfnioon., Bay to Egmont; water  transportation'In>the Pender Harbour area  will be discontinued. Mr. Myers will purchase three hew. buses which "will cover a  minimum distance of 207 miles per day.  The three year contract commences in September, 1966. '  SCHOOL GROWS  Gibsons Eleihcnta. y Principal, George  Cooper is presently concerned with next  year's student enrolment. If it exceeds 500  pupils the school will be entitled to a supervisory principal -and full time librarian.  Trustees decided to make provision for 16  divisions in the school next, year. to cut  down on the pupil-teacher ration in grade,  1. It is possible that this arrangement  will result in the school having three teachers over entitlement.  Finance Chairman Peggy Volen warned the board that the department of education had cautioned the board to watch  over entitlement when they reviewed this  year's budget figure which provided for  11 teachers over entitlement.  MUSIC FESTIVAL  Music supervisor Mr. Klyne Headley  outlined plans for the May 14th Music Festival. There will be a visiting band from  North Kamloops, Sechelt Residential School  Band and dancers, six choirs and 50-60  instrumentalists from Sechelt School District participating.  The parade commences at 1:00 p.m.  and the festival at 2:30 p.m.  CENTENNIAL TRAVELLERS  Eiphinstone Principal Mr. W. S. Potter  reported   that  four   students   from   grade  In September two students from grade  ten, will spend a one week period attending  school in another part of the province.  ISPtATTWrGHT   Eiphinstone   is   planning   a    "Display  Night" on June 3rd;  this will feature  a  fashion show, displays of Industrial Education and science projects,"commercial and-  art work, etc.  Madeira park  : :Mr. Ken Powers, principal of Madeira  Park Elementary School recommended that-  the board consider doubling the allowance for athletic supplies which is presently 50c for each elementary school pupil. -  In smaller schools this is quite inadequate  and such schools should have a basic budget.  There are 19 potentialapplicants for kindergarten at Madeira Park next year which  would not.be adequate for a full time kin-,,  dergarten teacher. "Mr. Powers reminded  the board that in his area there was a  greater need for kindergarten facilities . as  children did not ifave the opportunity to  associate in sucn a scattered community.  Lions Club plans  treat for Mother  SUNSHINE Coast Lions Club will again  operate the ever popular Mothers' Day  Pancake Breakfast which, as usual, will  be held in the Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd. show rooms.  Peninsula residents travelled from far  afield last year to this event, and as this  year's breakfast is expected to be better  than ever, Lions members extend a cordial invitation to all to bring Mum along  for her Mother's Day treat, Sunday, May  8th, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Sechelt group . .��� . r  Chamber of Commerce  hears court dispute  Happy bachelor  AH!. Home cooking, says bachelor  Willie Takahasi as he invades the  Sechelt Dozzerons Bake Sale. Cooking was obviously good for supplies  disappeared in record time and the  Transport needed  lor all stett team  SUNSHINE Coast Juvenile Soccer, Div. 4  and 6 All-star teams will wind up this  season's soccer with two games at Hackett  Park, Sechelt on Saturday, May 7th.  Transportation is urgently required for  the visiting West Point Grey teams who  were such wonderful hosts to our players  quite recently. Anyone who can help,  please call Mr. Bill Hartle, 886-2586. The  guests will -need transportation from the  ferry to Sechelt and after the game to R>-  berts Creek Hall where they will be treated to refreshments before returning home.  It is expected that some 40 people will  visit for the games.  Starting at 11:30 a^m. with Div. 6, followed immediately at 12:30 with Div. 4,  the games promise to be exciting as these  will be return matches, the home teams  being the champions last time. A good  turnout will be necessary to out cheer the  visitors and some excellent soccer will be  played.  Auditorium rental cost  Regional district .  Important public meeting  deserves fullest support  WHILE there has been no lack of enthusiasm on the Peninsula, attempts by  various groups to establish essential utilities such as water, garbage disposal and  assistance under the well publicized ARDA  project, haye been given little support  when prescjjtedlip Victoria. ���.��� ,-L- ~~4 ~ ".*. -.  Hope has been extended by Municipal  Affairs- Minister Dan Campbell who has  suggested formation of a regional district  as a means of solving many of the problems. Consequently, a representative of  thc department of municipal affairs, Mr.  C. Woodward, has agreed to attend a public meeting to be held in Legion Hall,  Sechelt, Wednesday, May ll at 8 p.m. in  order to explain' to those interested the  organization of a regional district. ���  This meeting is of the utmost"'importance  to -the   entire   Peninsula   and   could  well result in many long sought advances  It is therefore necessary that as great a  representation as possible turn out.  Previously,; it has been understood a  regional district on the Sunshine Coast  woiild include Powell River and Squamish.  This, pointed out Mr, Campbell, in a recent letter to the  Sunshine  Coast   Rural  Development Group, need not be so. "At  this time, a regional district could be  considered encompassing the Peninsula  only," he said.  A report  on regional  districts  states;  REGULAR   business  of  Sechelt  Chamber  of Commerce was interrupted at the  last meeting while a resident of Roberts  Creek area, who claimed be��� was well  known on the Peninsula, sought support  of the chamber in respect to his complaints that financial hardship was caused  a number of people due to court not being  held on Saturday.  The complainant, W. Cope, said he had  received numerous complaints from people who had had to forfeit wages by having to appear on Friday. "The previous  magistrate held court on Saturday which  appeared quite satisfactory," he said.  Cope made his complaint following a  preamble in which he indicated he had  at one time been a, stipeiidary magistrate  in some remote area.  Accompanying Cope was a representative of Port Mellon union, wbo said tliat  while many millworkers were on shift  work, the majority were off on Saturday,  Friday, therefore, could cause loss of  wages which, in effect, amounted to presentence.  Magistrate Charles Mittlestead again  explained his situation, agreeing with remarks of Cope that he was indeed a public servant but pointed out that his was  Watson, commenting on the recent cutback in government expenditure, said he  could understand the reasons for holding  down inflation in the construction industry. He also stated he thought Premier  W. A. C. Bennett was right in taking similar action. "If I was quoted $200 for a  job worth $100, I, too, would think twice,"  he said.  LATE  FERRY  Further discussion regarding establishment of a regular late ferry between  Horseshoe ;_Bay._ and Langdale, .brought  forth a comment by Cec Lawrence who  warned that although a late service would  be very welcome, such an operation would  prove extremely uneconomical." �� You  could ask for, and possibly get, all these  services and right away up go your taxes.  disappeared in recora lime ana me i    t j i            y       1 "L         J  teenagers   replenished   their   funds UPlielQ DV SCllOOl DOa!fl  which will help toward their entry m *                z  the May Day Parade. Tempting Wil  lie with their baking are Mary  Lamb, Linda Goesson and Dianne  Ono. The Dozzerons are an active  group of teenagers in the district.  Horse riders complain  drivers scare animals  SADDLE club members of Gibsons area,  report that while exercising their horses  ...,along the highway,,those,of the.hotrod ele-���  ment derive dubious pleasure by accelerating as they draw close to horse and rider.  Most of the  animals  are well trained  and are used to traffic, however, sudden  acceleration is apt to un-nerve them and  could cause a serious accident.  First to complain would be this chamber,'.'. It is also pointed out that while horse  he said.  President John Hayes agreed and no  further action was decided upon.  NEXT MEET  Next meeting is scheduled for June at  Ole's Cove and will be a dinner meeting.  District Manager of B.C. Telephones Ed  Boyce, is expected to attend as a guest.  riding is permttied in any direction on the  highway shoulder, riders have to conform  to highway regulations if on the paving  and travel on the right hand side of the  road.  RCMP are keeping a lookout for those  who deliberately attempt to scare horses  and have advised riders to take down  licence plate numbers of offenders.  I^intgr^umcipal, organization must,co,ne , ojaiy a pastime*, ppsitioa...yt, is therefoi*.,cq,    " ���.> - ,^..<,_..,  -to-rapidly growing areas, a regibnal dis^    necessary  to occupy  another .position" in    tniOrce'l. V-ICIW  triet is probably the best arrangement the    oraer to ma'ke a livine." he said. Desnite     * ~���-r~���-  * Ai.wwyTH-WW.V^^*"'*'-"  probably the best arrangement  guardians of local autonomy can hope to  get.  Regional planning, a regional major  road system, regional park facilities, and  joint water and sewer facilities represent  tho calibre of tasks which a regional  board is designed to do. better than individual municipalities.  Provincial concern, ,is in part, to leave  no gaps in the regioti al district pattern  covering the province and to ensure that  each district will have enough population  and assessment to support its board.  Before recommending any regional district, the minister of municipal affairs  should have a study made and publicized  of all thie facts relevant to deciding what  area should be included and what functions assigned to thc regional district.  order to make a living," he said. Despite  this, court is now held twice weekly and  in most cases when circumstances demand, has even been held on Sunday, and  frequently as-many as four times a week.  Further, in the event of Friday being inconvenient, court may be planned for Saturday by arrangement between ItCMP ami  the defendant.  The magistrate also explained that too  many cases on Saturday is not desirable  in that .his' is a" busy day for police, with  weekend traffic.  Both Cope and tho union representative  expressed satisfaction with the arrangements outlined! and a vote of confidence  in the magistrate was expressed by the  chamber.       ... . ,. .    ,  BREAKWATER  Breakwater Committee Chairman Norm  Council holds fast  on building permit  PUBLIC   use   of   school   activity   rooms  aroused considerable discussion at last  week's meeting of school trustees.  Considering a request that the board  waive rental charges on Eiphinstone Auditorium for a recent concert, Chairman Joe  Horvath warned that if this, request was  complied with, it may occasion similar  requests from other organizations. Secretary-Treasurer Peter Wilson ��� reminded the  board that the cost of janitors wages and  supplies resulting from the public use of  these facilities was considerable and.often  was not covered by the rental, particularly  if the event was on a Saturday night when  the janitor"'''''Hvbiadr'*l��-":Kpaid':":'d6uble time  rates working on Sunday.  Mr. Horvath also felt that too liberal  use of the facilities would delay the provision of a more suitable building for such  events.  In some instances the use_of���the.halls  had been abused."Following a Saturday  night dance in Gibsons Elementary School,  janitors' wages amounted to $24.00 and  damage to the floor caused by cigaret  burns,.. $54.00. Trustee Doh Douglas stated  that he understood, the organization which  hired  the, hall was  very .perturbed over  the damage and would make full restitution. "['"   ���.-"'���': -':���'���>'''''-*'';";-." "������ ���""���';'  Trustees decided to uphold rental  rhargps . on , public _.use,<)f~sc-_ooL .fflmna-  siums with extra charges in case of damage: - -  FIRST call for action by council under the  recently revamped building by.-law,  came last week when Gibsons Village Commissioners were asked to grant a building  permit for an extension!to a house at a  cost of $1,000.  ,Clerk Charles Gooding reported that, the  extension was near completion, and had  been built on blocks and posts, which was  contrary to the building by-law.  Commissioner Norm McKay expressed  the view that the builder, D. Caldwell of  Sechelt should haye known better. Comm.  'Jim Drummond agreed adding, "This is a  test of the by-law and wc will have to taket  a firm stand. Concrete foundations are  called, for, and he will have to abide by  it."  Application was therefore turned down  nnd tho owner. Mrs. M. Scott, Informed  that the extension must conform to the  Building by-law.        ,������������*  AIRPORT  Comm. Drummoi)il reported that renov-  atlona' hnve been carried out at the airport. Some GOO' feel"of 'ditching has been  completed, culverts put In, roadways built  up nnd gas pump, are back In operation.  Slushing has also been carried out but mar  kers have yet to be painted.  ;NEW;WELLJ":"':'"''"'  Chairman Wes. Hodgson said results of  the well drilling had proved discouraging  but it was pointed out that it was hoped to  utilize the well as an additional supply. It  will be two weeks, or more, before final  figures,as to flow are ascertained at which  time there will be a full report,'  BUS STOPS  Discussion on tho question of relocating  the Gibsons bus stop revealed tho factap,  earlier statement by commissioners that  a cafe operator did not approve of passengers using his premises as a waiting  "roonV, was incorrect. Coirim. Fladager ad-'  vlse^l that he had been Informed the operators had no objection to this practice,  It was decided to change the stop as  previously planned, to the end of the parking area.  Request that the Sechelt Motor Transport Company consider providing a stop  In Vancouver nearer the main shopping  area, brought a reply explaining location  of such stops was decided by the City of  Vancouver and that the bus company has  no say In such matters.  It was therefore moved the city be contacted and asked to give consideration to  tho proposals. '  P.I/.C. Acts  X  settle water dispute  Soccor trophlon  ON IS OK tho inosl, . ucceHflful Hoacor  HunHoiiN was ullnmxod on Sjatur"  day nliOU l>y tho- |>rc_.oivtnMan of  many trophies, slnncUnjj, Kon Ver-  luilHt of -(��%. ons United who adopted tho Koatfuo Play-off Trophy on  Effluent from schools preferable to private  )..'PMIKNrr''ifroin  kcIiooIh  Ih  considered ,$fii),()(io  '..Id   Kot'i-elnry-Troa. iiror    Petoi-  le.ih offensive than that dl. charged from Wllmm.' jpillrll'e   Apartment,1,   were   u,lven  private  dwelling,   Mated ,��   letter   Irom povmlH.lon to connect to the scluml Imurd  Pollution Control Board  which wan read owned utility, provided they would extend  ' Jncklo rrinioihy-Mio peppy J,ly-1�� lH,,mL Following a request from the I nisi cos,  cr from ���SoclicU Ito. Idcntla   l)lv, (��    ���������������   ��� ���������,���,'mn,nfll,,, llu, ,mim, ,,,���,    Uv, WIIhou will obi.In a HhI oM.o. o .ooii-  S'J1 ���n XIriZn^ ll,X,uw|   i       When It wn.   iHsued wltf n permit to din-    necled to the plpu, The Pollution Control  (<,ll.onn ( nnlOl MVOIO (>W��UC(l IHO    t.u     0 .cfnuont,.l,.ta. thtl huy. the ori��luuL   " ' '��� " ��"����� '" '"������ '"-  most sporlsmanlifio playm-. in Dlvn. conl,.HCl ���,���,,,,, ,,���,, ,,m.,���K ���Kl HWlmmi���K  fi. Sealed on lefrnro.lohn ami dor-' :mn\\m ���f jui,v'_jni au'khhi'thum would i>��  don Dick of Necliolt Huh. Dlvi.sions n(> dinchnrgo. At thru time the only con-  six and four, .lohn holds the champ-   .nocUonn. w<.ru.(N..uiw Ki.montiwy*School  and IQlphln. lone, nt Iho protuml time, .tut��  oil the PCH, jliore aro more like ,12 con-  nectlon..  f . .    ,  Cost   of, .'.extending  llus.... uwu. o, mil full  pipe further out lulu  Ihu  bay  will  eo.L  lonalilp trophy, Div. 0 and loa^ne  trophy. (Sordon tho league trophy  and the most sportsmanlike nlaycr  trophy. Secholl Residential players  were'awarded five of seven trophies,  charge Into the buy, said Mr, Wllm.i,  l)r, Cunningham, director of Con. I*  Oarlbaldl Health Unit and Public Health  Inspector Mr. W. MueDoimld and Mr, P,  Cramptou had vlnlted the board office and  It wuh hoped to work out, i. .oluilon, Mr,  .Vllmm had Iho Impression that, tho public  health authorities would prefer the utility  to bu owned by Ihu .village,  STAND taken by Gibson. Municipal Council In the dispute over a water connection to the Sunnycrest Motel,Will be put to  the te ,t at a Public Hearing Tailed by the  Public UUIltlcs Commission and set for  May Mill in iho Municipal Hull.  The hearing will culminate ir long  drawn out argument between villa, e eoun-  , ell and Norm Procknow of, Peninsula Hot-,  eln Ltd., sparked when a connection from  Ihu water, main to the Simnyere.t Motel  \vn_ considered Illegal by council and sub-  _��e.iuent]y���.c\��l.-oft.���; .-^^l. ^,l��..: Jra.  Official application for a connection wns  then made by Mr. Procknow but refused  by council on grounds Hint' no,'connections  are pes. Ible beyond village HmltH until the  wul^r hlluatlun Improves,  --^i��fqcio.o^nrRne'.^in'nrnirthcn.iunR(rifr  providing u�� public -utility by -being In-tho  water bu.lne.s_, they aro obliged lo mipply  water where the main e. I. In. This Is, to  some extent, supported hy the P.1J.C. In  a recent letter to council which pointed  out that, flection tl (1) of the Public Iff Mile. Act fitates; "Upon roammable notice,  every ..public utility nhall fun. ah,, to nil. pov-  .on. who may apply therefore, and be rea  sonably entitled thereto, suitable service  without discrimination and wltho\it delay,'*  However ail amendment to this act  reads; "Upon application by h riiunieliJal-  Ity, the Commission may, by order, exempt,  the municipality from complying with .subjection (l) except within a defined urea or  defined uronit and may, upon application  and after due notice lo Iho, municipality,'  enlarge or, reduce such area or areas or  add other.."  ('oimcll remains adamant and maintains  Tokyo bound  FORMER Eiphinstone student Nancy Leslie will be leaving for  Japan in June. She has been chosen  one of six students from UBC to  visit Japan as an exchange student.  Exchange student  heads for Japan  MISS Nancy Leslie, a former student of  Eiphinstone High School who graduated  from Brlercrcst High School In Saskatchewan, Is now attending UBC In second year  education.  She has had the honor of being chosen  as ope of six students to ko to Japan this  summer }��s  an exchange  student,  Those  _..,tadcnta^��KO��8iionsoccU3j__.tho���-Jai)ano8o_  Summer Student Exchange Society. Four  girls and two boys will represent U11C.  Students will live In Japanese homes  In Tokyo aod will be participating In summer programs, attending lectures, Indoor  and outdoor seminars at'the University of  Kelo and University of Tokyo, also going  on, tours, ..'.,.......    , As Japanese students, .till go to-school  In July they will be able'to attend class-  re, ms to observe teaching there. Many  people speak English In Japan but Nancy  hopes to learn a,little of tho native lang-  uage during her stay. Stic has already  made some co/Uucts and has extensive  plans of (U'olni; as much of' Hie country  as possible, Nuncy hopes also to visit orphanages In Pusan, Korea. i  ,}i  4  -4-  *WWi��!l��)jaj��]!S(tSSi**��**!fl ��^t(��(tB��  H-lf, ..,lolng~all-possible* to -Impinive ~UH��T-^At-thc-pro��pnt-tlmirMI_.-iw. llo-lJT'inlnfl  present supply, It Is felt, that should one  outside connection be permitted, then inany  ethers eould demand water, 'and \\w siip-  ply Is JuhI not available at this time.  ~,���-.Mr�����Celln-McQuarrle,  ().C,  has- been  _��sked,. to���represenLeouncll at the hearing  which will be held at I0:'t.r> a,in.  At   a   previous   meeting   sVllli,   council,  llce-tene. Ing at llutlaud In the Okanagan,  Inking a grade �� class for two (,weeks, after  which she will work for a  month before,  visiting -\mA Angeles and Sim Kriwiclsco,  She will Uiei'uU'ttveUby-vbarteriHUiot.from-  Oakland, Callfurnla on,,,Juuctl. Ui,. with a  toiilallve short slop-off in Honolulu, Hawaii,  before  continuing her Journey  to Tokyo,  Procknow Indicated lack of water made vShe returns September _ml  opening of his now motel Imiwsslblo and  that he \yas loosing considerable Income  as a consequence, He said he was therefore  forced io. consider taking action against  council should it he .ruled legally at .uuil,.  ���..?.,.  t���  ���h>  Nancy, who la, the graiiddaughter of  Mrs, 1��� M. Klshenof Onuuhanis Landing,  Intends to continue her stiidlos at UltC to  acquire a permanent certificate la elementary leaching,  V  i*ii    ^ii  ,"\  ^ , , * , ^ ,.*,����,*. ,  ,��i . ��  .   *   *   !-���*,*   I:   I ��� .1   * ....  p ..4.J'.  �����.'%i'-  __L  Page A-2     Sechelt EeniHsuh times,   Tuej, May 3,. .<?<&;   RUt~ &TAT iRConh) FOR SAi.1 (Continue,!)  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrmm!mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm��  Sec&elt Peninsula yuttel  Classified  telephone 885-9654  KiJLeil  O  FOR SALE cleared, leased lot,  $6*xl20\ Photie 885-9955.  9474-22  \mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm'  Published Wednesdays by the  Cechelt   Peninsula   Times   Ltd.,   al  Sechelt. B.C.  ���mmmmmmm**mmmmmm1*mmmmmmtmjmmmmm>mmmmmmmmmmm~mmm\  HELP WANTED Cont.  CARS and TRUCKS  1962 FORD pickup. Price $1150.  -Phone   885-9312. 3999-24  -Members-Audit Bureau  LUNCH eouriTerHfor   rent. Phr  883-2674. 9497-27  Mrs.  Naida Wilson  1958   DO^GE    automatic    new  ���two-tone  paint,   engine- overhauled.   $475.   Phone   885-  evenings   S86-2665.  WESTINGHOUSE 28 cu. ft.  deep freeze. 5 months old,  $250. Also 9 pee. walnut dining  room suite, good condition,  $200.   885-2S70. 9515-24  BEATTY electric pump and all  -   attachments.   $125.   885-2166.  9510-22  ���    RUBBER  stamps  of  all  des^  J4bb       criptions   may   be   obtained  3997-22    of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rotes:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion   50c  Three insertions  $1.00  Extra lines (5 words)  10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, __  10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal  or   Reader  advertising   25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in    classified  Ad-Brief columns,   1.50  per  inch.  Now 10 years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn  FOR RENT  I960    MONARCH,  .   coin���equippecL-  4-door,   Lin-  A-l    shape.  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  $1,150.     Take    trade.    S85-9626  days. 886-2454 evenings.  9468-22  1947.   WILLYS   station   wagon,  $125.   phis   parts.   Phone   886-  9823. 9479-23  COMING EVENTS  AT the Twilight in May. Wed.  4th. Thur. 5th and Fri. 6th.  Dr. Goldfoot and The Bikini  Machine. Sat. 7th. Mon. 9th &  Tue. 10th. Once A Thief. Wed.  11th, Thur. 12th & Fri. 13th.  The Big T.X.T. Show.     9495-27  PERSONAL   KINSMEN   ���  White   Elephant  Sale. We collect all unwanted  items.   Phone   885-9544   ���  885-  9560. 9330-10  WORK WANTED  FOR  Carpentry.  New  and repair  work.   Contact  V.   Mitchell  885-9582. 9784-tfn  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-tfn  GAT WORK  Clearing - Excavating -  Yarding Logs etc.  by hour or contract  JACK BARKER  Ph. 686-7493 evenings  9378tfn  waNtep__ ,.���'.,.. ...;..'���'. ...1^.^,.  SWIALL   patches   of   standing  ; timber itor logs., Phone 886-  7493 evenings. Jack Barker,  9379-tfn  LIGHT caretaking duties,  Small house rent free in lieu  Of services. Phone Sec, Holy  Name Society, Box 245, Sechelt, 885-9955, \ 9488-21  HELP WANTED 1  CALLI SON..EVERGREEN  , CO,  Roberts Creek  ���,i  Salal and Hi, ck Pickers  Wanted  Salal 38c Bunch     '  Plant located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store. Phono  980-2033, 9300-tfn  WESTCOAST  EVERGREEN  COMPANY  Robert? Creek  HALL   FOR    RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall.  Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen  living room. All electric net  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333  after 5 p.m. 9375-tfn  DAVIS   Bay���New   2   bedroom  duplex.   All   electric.   Excellent view. Phone 885-2116.  9477-tfn  FURNISHED  cottage  for  rent,  would   suit   working   man  or  pensioner.   Phone   885-2289.  9511-22  FURNISHED cabin for rent.  Suitable for one person. Phone  885-9488. 9506-24  COTTAGES for rent, by day,  week or month. All inclusive.  Also trailer space. Phone 885-  9565. Mission Point Motel, Wilson Creek. 9501-tfn  1.952 Studebaker  Good Transportation  Ed Green,  Davis Bay  Phone 885-9571  9423-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  BOAT  trailer  885-9478.  for   sale.  Phone  3996-22  REAL ESTATE  2 LOTS  IN village,  1  cleared,  1 partly. Barrie Reeves, 885-  2857. 9478-22  HOPKINS   Landing   waterfront  on Point Road.  4 bedrooms,  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 261-  3151. 2345-tfn  2 LEASE  lots,  low  lease  now  up. Will sell for equity, $200  each. 885-2008. . 9503-24  LOTS  Sechelt  $1,500 and up  W.  Sechelt   $800 and up  Welcome Beach  Davis  Bay      Selma Park ���  Porpoise Bay _.  - W.F. $5,500  $2,000   and  up  - W.F.  $4,000  Acreage $2,800  H. Gregory, 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  885-2161  ��� Sechelt,  B.C.  9355-tfn  ROBERTS CREEK  Arframe   house    with   3   bedrooms,   year   round   creek,   3  acres of land, close to beach.  FP $7,000, Terms arranged.  WILSON CREEK  Close to beach, 2 bedroom  homei local water system, level  landscaped lot, price includes  furniture, FP $10,000 terms,  SINCLAIR BAY  75*   WFT,   3   bedroom,   hewer'  type home on nice Ipt, mooring  available, good water. FP $12,-  000. Terrtis arranged.  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETTLTD.  Sechelt   and Gibsons,   B.C,  Phone 885-2013     '  Ron McSavaney,'886-9656  9516-22  GIBSONS AREA  Attractive l bedroom homo.  Large level lot, close In, good  water, soil, etc. $2,000 clown on  $8,000.  1 level acre, good water, close  In, $1,650,  WILSON creek;  3Mi acres, level black , land.  Older home, Tops for market  garden or , commercial . H<;.  $3,000 down on $8)-lW). Cash of-  ,er�� considered.  10 FOOT clinker boat with 3>-_  seagull engine, like new, $150.  or  near  offer.   Phone  8S5-2041.  9493-23  1963    MERCURY   outboard    20  hp with day tank. $225 cash.  Phone   885-9660. 9485-21  FOR SALE. 12 ft. custom built  planer   type   boat,   safe   and  sturdy.  4 ft.  beam. S95.  H.  A.  Hill.   Phone   885-9764.        9514-24  20' CUSTOM built inboard  speed boat. 2x-_ years old. 120  tip Chrysler Marine, mahogany  deck and cabin, convertible  top, deluxe upholstery, chrome  rails, etc. Fully equipped and  very seaworthy. Sacrifice at  $2,375. Also--,.-Styrafoam- boat,  house with aluminum roof. Will  sell both for S3.000. Located at  Secret Cove. Phone 885-2253 or  Write Box ill. Sechelt Times.  9504-22  40_ HP 1961 Johnson rebuilt..  S320: 16' Clinker inboard xi  cabin. S395: 17' Allen Lap-  strake, corfvert. top, 35 Evinrude Electric Lark; 41' Inboard  electric start, air cooled. 7.5  hp $295: 1 only, 33 Evinrude  . L/S, reg. S658, spec. S540:  1 only, 33 Evinrude L S electric, reg. $759, spec. Sfe50. Madeira Marina, Pender Harbour,  phone    883-2266. 9502-tfn  22'   CABIN  boat,  60 hp  Austin  marine motor, 2 to 1  reduction.   Good running order.  885-  9765. 9500-24  7V'2    HP    Evinrude    outboard,  good   shape.   See it  running,  $95.  Phone  885-9335. 9499-24  HONDA F-90, in new condition,  3.300   miles   for  $300.   Phone  885-2841. 9513-24  WHAT offers  for  a 1959. Jeep,  4-wheel drive -pickup. L. Emerson,  phone 885-9510 or  if no  answer phone 885-9927.    9512-22  THREE   room   cabin  for   sale  to  be   moved   off   property.  Phone  885-9979. ' 9505-22  1966 POWER sai% model 275  y plus. With extra 30 inch bar  and tool:.. $150. Phone 885-9312.  .   3998-24  3   PAIRS   extra   wide   heavy  drapes.   84"   long.   One   54"  Hollywood bed with box spring.  Phone  885-2158. 9498-24  FOR LETTERHEADS, envelopes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  PUMPS ��� Power     centrifugal  water    pump    and*   pressure  tank now   connected   and   running. Reasonable.  885-2260.  9486-23  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything  9991-tfn  _.2.131offat. Electric__ ..,,,...,._.,._.,  range i���._   $69.95  17." TV,  used     $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  Squaringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemsireet  HERE I sit again, trying to think pi a  clever way to stairt this Column. However, I 6an't wait all day so I. had best  get along with the square dance news  at hand.  The Wilson Creek club wound up the  ���season-Witlf-almostr-two sets,-whictv means���  that all those who started, finished the  beginner course in grand style. Square  dance diplomas have to be awarded yet  which means that we will probably have  a get together on otrr-fawn a little later  GOSPEL CHURCH  (LMdenriminatidhblJ ._:'���'.  Sunday School 10:00 a.m..  Church Service 11:15 a.m. -  PASTOR REV.:S. CASSELS .  Selma Park Community Hall  Sechelt pianist  ONE OF the solo;,pianists selected,  to take part in Msty 14 Spring  Music Festival is Heather Hall, a pupil of Mr. S. C. K. Redman of Sechelt. Twelve youngsters were auditioned for the four solo places in the  festival.  New hope raised  over breakwater  ATTENDING the Coast Capilano Liberal  Association Workshop on Liberalism,  held last Saturday in Vancouver, Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce Breakwater Chairman, Norm Watson, discussed the post-*1  ponement 6i fhe* breakwater with the Hon.  Arthur Laing, Minister of Northern Affairs  and Natural Resources.  He was told that MP Coast Capilano,  Jack Davies, has made known in Ottawa  his displeasure and has actively sought  means by which the project might go  ahead as planned. Mr. Laing said, in effect, a second look js indeed being taken  and the engineering department has been  askd for a rundown oh cost relating to^la-  bor, machinery arid material. There is  every hope at this time of getting the  breakwater reconsidered ior this year's  budget.  Mr. Davis also expressed confidence  and again emphasized the fact that there  is no question of cancelling out the project. It was. in any case, only a temporary  postponement.  SEE THE  OF 16 F  with a big 7 foot, beam���-,  ide.al ,,fpr...sport   fishing,  in.,  comfort ������ can be supplied  complete  with  outboard or  at any stage of construction,    'tween  greater Vancouver  and  Paint -  Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  LEGAL   NOTICES  NOTICE  INCREASE IN RATES  This is your notice that the  undersigned carrier has made  application to the Public Util^  Hies Commission to increase  freight    rates,    applicable   be-  CO  great attraction  GREAT new comedy. "Dr. Goldfoot and  the Bikini Machine", Produced- by the  company which set a trend With its Beach  Party pictures, is not only a mixture of  music and laughter, it also has elements  of terror and science fiction combined  with a lampoon of secret agent's stories  wrapped up neatly with a gaggle of gorgeous girls in gold plated bikinis.  With Vincent Price in the title role of  a mad scientist, the color and Panavision  production also stars Frankie Avalon,  Dwayne Hickman, and Susan Hart. At the  Twilight on Wed. 4th, Thurs. 5th and Friday 6th. ,  Ann-Margret named top actress of  the year by the theatre owners of America  and most popular actress of the year by  hundreds of thousands of readers of Photography Magazine and rated as number four  of thc top io box office attractions by the  Wall Street Jpurnal. A sizzling mixture of  sex appeal plus shyness, plus animal spirit  equals Ann-Margret this Week at the Twilight.  on and do a little square dance grass  hopping. However at this time I would  like to thank Cathy Berry and Jack Whitaker for putting their best feet forward  and helping with beginner classes and  Sechelt Jr. Squares, and of course, we are  looking forward to a better season next  fall.    .  On Friday night we put the finishing  touches on Sechelt Jr. Squares' season  vyith a way out party, with spot prizes,  door prize, contests, rounds, squares and  cookies and pop. Did they have a good  time? Ask any of the kids who attended!  The door prizes went to Linda Strachan  and Bert Bland. The next contest where  the contestants had to walk the length of  the hall, pick up a balloon, blow it up and  step to the middle of the floor, was won  by Debbie Hall and Jim Gibson. Spot  prizes were won by Linda Strachan, Bert  Bland, Marilyn MacKenzie, Michael Laid-  law, Dianne Dooley, Gordon August and  Sandra Hemstreet, Watch the Sechelt  Times for further developments in the  field of square dancing for the kids.  With square dancers from Pender Harbour, Siechelt, Wilson Creek and way  points, we motored to Hopkins Hall to  help Harry Robertson and his Gibsons  Squarenaders wind up their square dance  season. I must say the evening was a  tremendous success with guest callers  Jack Inglis, Bob Crichton, Jack Whitaker  and yours truly, and of course Harry  was in top form as usual. I had to help  him towards the end of the evening, like  winding him up while he was calling a  tip, blowing up balloons and handing them  to him, introducing him as only a great  called should be, and he never missed  a call. Once again, Harry, our; square  dancers thank you and I thank you for  putting up with my antics and what not,  _ you, were a perfect, host with, the most...  Well. I must run along for now. I will  try. to keep you posted on coming events  ... so. read the Sechelt Times diligently  not to miss any of the fun to be had in  good clean square dancing throughout the  summers. Sets in order wheri the call  comes. S&e you at the square dance.  ��EtUEl^APtlSLJMlJMm  SERVICE: SECK.fcT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:1.5 a.m.  Prayer ���- Wedhesdoy 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend any or each service  St. John's United Church  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9-45 a.m.  Divine Worship��� 1 1:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month    ,  Family Service���1 1:15 a.m.  Divine Service���-3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  LUTHERAN CHURCH  SUNDAY SCHOOL 11:00 o.m.  PASTOR JOHN ULMER  Sechelt Elementary Activity Room  LUTHERAN HOUR    .-,'  C.K.L.G. 10:00 o.m. Dr. O. Hoffeman  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev. R. Barry Jenks.  Phone: 885-9793  Sunday.   May 8th, 1966  ST.  HILDA'S, SECHELT  Holy Communion���8 a.m.  ST.  HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Prayer and Holy Baptism  ."'" : ��� IT am'   ---���������������-���-������"  EGMONT  Holy Communion���3 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK  Evensong���7 30 p.m.  KEEP   WEAPONS   LOCKED   UP  When cleaning guns, be sure they are  not left where children can get at them.  Keep weapons and ammunition in separate place, locked away from youngsters  and unauthorized persons. And never  leave a gun loaded.      /  For more information,  phone 883-2376,  PARK BOATS  Madeira Park  1)484-23  FOR SALE  i*!S*St!i^fiS^l&lWrl����3it*. .��**>*\llii��alitm��.l  (Jowl level lot., Ilopklnn IWnU-  S$tAL*PICKERS.WANTED!"..w^  FAIIU.ANKS Morno deep and  .shallow   well  pump.   110  Rnl.  pressure tank, Comploto with  ' pipes and motor. Used two  1 months, Phono 885-1)974,' 9508-.2  ROYAL Standard .Typewriter,  completely rebuilt by the  manufacturer. Original price  , .$240,05,, now Just, $i:il),50, The  Times office, 885.0(154, Socholt,  U.c, n?��7-.tfn  iho Sechelt area*  Proposed .rates will become  effective, subject to approval  by the Public Utilities Commission, on or after .June 1st, 19(i(5.  Copies of the proposed rates  may bo examined at the offices of the undersigned car-  rlor,  Any representation respecting  proposed rates may bo mado  to the Superintendent, Motor  Carrier Branch, Public UtlUt-  los Commission, at Vancouver,  up Io,i May 20th, 190(5,  II. JI, William, on  Tarrlff, A gent for���  Hansen's Transfer Ltd.  9.W9���Pub, May  Salal 38c Bunch     '  Plant Located at Roberts  Creek across the Street from  Post Office  PHONE 886-2682   -  3980-tfn  ft acre block,' Granthams, open  to offers.  E, IMcMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Box 238       G.fosoh'B       880.21W1  9507-22  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS   '  WATERFRONT LOTS  Earls Cove Subdivision ~~ adjacent to  Earl^ Cove  ferry tc?rrriTI'irio'I"-^^--^71^^���^^^^|.y|^���---^-���������-T---^^���|^_^^.������:m..��__��._  Also-LARGE VIEW LOTS  lieu ii .HtMitf rffcMiiWvlj  Madeira   Park   Su��8l^  Harbour ancl""Gu|'f"���zZ'<"i Q^*^^^"'-'^*--~a^*^-���~-  bri balance, Discount for cash.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  O. SLADEY ���Madeira Park, B.C,  Phono 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  985-4934  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES 1THAT  T  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  i       (  r ��� ,  ���  ������    ���������'-  ���'    - .'l';-.   .--p��__����w���������i4Jli^  i     'l��''p*������l��WA��*'  QUITE OBVIOUSLY THE POOR FELLOW HAS  NEVER HEARD OF MORGANS MEN'S WEAR  AND AFTER ALL, WHAT A  SELECTION TO CHOOSE FROM.  It pays to be well  dressed all the time  *at#* U(i*�� W��i��MiB>M��W*��W^*��^*#^(is��su>  and MORGAN'S clothes  insure that you will;  he it business or  pleasure activity you  will look right ��"  What1 s more, his stock  ^JSpdiigJ^  really something.  Cowrie Street, Scchel. Phono 883-9330  YOUR LADING PENINSULA CLOTHIER  t      i  *WMw ww^ mt^ik*  I  ...:.*.   Y"?  ���4- '.*V^('^Nr»v**w«*r^^^^«M^'.*^ wV^t- *»*L"
Mk'
••w • .. —I  -(^■*ir utF*iv» *
,   S'V'WV'Ni'S'ifV^ji^^yyy   ^«,
Ottawa /.epprf ,^peopte
fc—The times' Ottawa Bureau
t
THE_ QtjEBEC_eiectioft_of June 5 should
be of far mote than passing interest
to the rest of Canada. There has seldom
been an election with more significance
for the future shape not only of Quebec,
- but of Canada itself.
What'the voters of Quebec are being
 asked to decide, Jtt general_terms, is Just
how much autonomy their province should"
have.   The   choices   being   offered   them'
range from a stronger Quebec, within Con-*
federation, to outright independence;
Veteran, 107, has system
that neutralizes years
ren and placed the bonds in trust.
SMALL BALANCE - - -
"Now the tnoMy wiU do some good
forljCaflada __attdL_V_iheb jth^cMdren_Krow_.
■&*■
by  Terry Tremayne
LIFE IS many things to-different people.
t;But to a man who has seen more of
it. than, most_!t_is summed up in one_ word^
individuality. _       up ^yu haVe a sta^ in m^>, he said;
"Life is  individuality;  individuality is    He showed me1 his batik book. The bal-
life,"  proclaims  107-year-old Henry  Wal-    ance was just; $13.33;
*   •.»_       _ _,     -. den who, despite his age, has a great zest        «i have a few dollars" h«» «nirl   "ami
na    /laaH   '* • _■__«._,_
Wilson Creek
. --*y Mabel Wagman
-TEA and. sale—A rummage and White Ele-
' phant sale, held from 2-4 p.m., Saturday, June 18th at the Wilson Creek Community Hall. There will be a homebaking
table and novelty with a raffle included
Anyone who wishes to donate towards'the
sale should contact Mrs. Edith Hallier at
585-9788.
Sechelt Peninsula Times
Tuesday, Moy 3» 1966 Page A-3
:-.-3Jp-
ate» approach is that, ot Prattler Lesage
and his Liberals, though moderation is perhaps the last thing Mr. Lesage might be
accused of by many English-speaking
. Canadians.
In calling the election, Lesage said he
wanted a renewed mandate for participation in the federal-provincial tax sharing
negotiations, which will be the most important ^political event of the fall and
winter, ^j.
Quebec's success in these negotiations
will determine, more than any other factor, how much fiscal autonomy the province shall obtain, and therefore how much
political autonomy.
In Other words, what is being negotiated
in theise federal-provincial conferences is
a new kind of Canada, a Canada in which
the provinces and the federal authority
will stand in a different relationship to
each Other, in which the relationships between French and English-speaking elements will be changed.
No election ever produces unequivocal
answers to pressing questions, but they
frequently clarify issues and attitudes. If
the Quebec election does that, it will indeed perform a great service.
Quebec's drive for autonomy and self-
expression has produced many extreme
side effects and much confusion within
the province. No major political party,
not even the governing Liberals, has been
able to give clear expression to its political goals, or to its, concept of Quebec's
place in Confederation.
Even the Separatists, who one might
think would be united in the simple desire to secede from Canada, have split
into rival groups.
Out of the confusion, however, is
emerging some kind of concensus, which is
probably best expressed by the Liberals,
who had a large majority in the last legislature; and seem destined to win another
victory.
The approach of Lesage is a pragmatic
one, but it is based on a concern for a
strong Quebec, with a strong Canada
necessarily taking second place in his
scheme of things.
In other words, there is little comfort	
anywhere for those who wistfully  expect
that Quebec might somehow forget its aspirations and settle down to behave like a
good and obedient little province.
That kind of comfort, perhaps fortunately, is not to be.found anywhere in modern
Quebec.
The one common ingredient of all major
parties in the election is a desire for more
sovereignty "for the province.
The Liberals, perhaps purposely, do not
try to express this in concrete terms, but
seek it in concrete action. Lesage contents
himself with promoting "a strong Quebec,
stronger than ever," and has been avoiding
his recent flirtations with ambiguous political concepts such as a "particular status" for (Juebcc.
There are  at least five othep  parties
fighting this election. With the excfeption of
the rather odd Quebec Conservative party,
which purports to represent Englisn-Sifenk-
ing Quebec, they all seek greater autonomy
than thc Liberals do.
Next in importance to thc Liberals is
the National Union Party which hold 28
of  the 95  scats  in tho  last  Legislature.
(The Liberals held 63, there was one independent, and three vacancies on disso-
■ ■   • ■   lution).
'  Changes in tho electoral law have increased the number of scats in the Legislature, and there may be as many as 500
candidates seeking election.   •
Tho National Union, under Daniel Johnson, will have a full slate of candidates.
.      After   flirting   with, separatism,   Johnson
finally   rejected   it   in   favor   of.   '"more
sovereignty" for Quebec, This' appears to
mi'an   a   form   of   associate  state  which
would  be  Independent  in  everything  but
name, and perhaps eventually in that too.
One other party is expected to field n
nearly complete slate, it Is lo Knllicjncnt
National,'n merger of right wing separatists nnd of the provincial wing of the Social Credit Rally.
lAi Kailllomont National, while not rnlvo-
-■■-,-     eating separatism, does advocate associate
'statehood; which must ho deemM to ho
jit.it about the _nme think. j
Thin Hlrnn.u marriage will try to c'npl-
tnll/.o on rural nnd Inbor unrest, hoping
to relgnlto somo of tho fires lit by Hon!
, Cnouotto's   CredltlstCH   in  recent   federal
elections,
The' province's large, t separatist organic
.niton,   Lo   Ka. Hombloment   pour   l'lndc-i
____ __.  pondenco Nallonnlo (IUN) Is oxpoctod to
hnvo about 50 candidates, It will nlHft hnvo
tho purest proRrnm—Independence, com-
plolo and final, for Quebec,
H1N President Plerro Hour .null, who
will bo a candidate In Uio now Duple,.,!,
riding, doeHJi'l. expect lo win nny, _onl..
He oxpoctH n _n.n« Liberal majority, with
reuniting  governmental  orror.   nnd  «m><
And ilfal, ho . ay).; "Will . ot .is tip" for
tho election of ll»7<>. That .ciom. un optl-
mJHtlc vlow, 1C iho IUN falln to win any
floats thin timo, It, must bo Interpreted a. a
. .von. . etlMK'k for tho whole movonumt,
II, cam only moan thai tho people of Quebec prefer Iho less drastic reform, tfo-
pro. emed by tho older pnrtlo.,
Tho IUN will Hkoly novor got a hotlor
--.,.„._,„. .chimco than U ban UiIh timo, Tho voting
ago hai hooii lowoKidlF1fl,""'lin«rif"*infl"'
true that, tho. opnratl«t appeal Ih ijroaloHt
to tho young, ■thoso thousand, of now vol-
oh Hhould mnho Iholr Infhionco foil,
Tho  Quuboo  SoclnllRt1  I'nrty,  flnnlly,
- -       wlth-only^n-hnndful-of-i'aiHlUlttteMf-wllLUy.
t(>.nppoaLJ<).JaUuvgi,oup.'i„>vlt..lUiUM]il?(.lMi;i>)_
of .octal reform and a largo monmiro of
Jmlopondonco for Quoboo,
What Is olonr from nil this to.that..Quo?.,
boo volor. on Juno 5 aro being n. Iwt to
cIiooho amtmg various fornix of Hovoi'OlHih
ly for Quoboo, .ion. cv of Iho. o form, may
bo compatible with a imllod, If dlfrorout,
(.nnntln. Othorn urn doflnlloly liiooiii|> .IHilo
with that.
inflight as well be dead.'
\" Henry, a diminutive man, his back
foj^wed with age, walks with difficulty. The
y_#rs have affected his hearing, though
not\ enough to hinder normal conversation.. What'he describes as an over-fond-
ne. s \for reading took its toll on his watery-
blue s^es and he's been unable to read
for. thex past three years. But the agility
of.his mind, and a kind of wholesome philosophy, jilake up in many ways for his
physical impairments.
- He lives ^now in a nursing home for the
aged—the lav. t living member of the old
Ifortbwest Mounted Police with whom he
started a five-year hitch in 1877. His arms
tiear the scars of Indian arrows. But it
was loneliness, not arrows, that led him
tdSquit the force,
EARLY START
Ife continued the .wandering he began at
the age of nine wuen he left his native
England, and started trapping for a living
~from. the Pacific to the Atlantic and
from the Rio Grande to the northern extremes of Hudson Bay.
There was hardly a place he diidn't
visit and there's hardly a job he hasn't
done. At 32, then a farmer, he retired to
a house and garden in the city.
A few years ago friends persuaded him
not to live alone. He moved to a nursing
home, not because he wanted to, but so
bis friends wouldn't worry. With the move
he lost niuch of the independence he valued so "highly. He also lost some of his individuality, but soon found a way of restoring it. The money he received for his
house be put to work building new lives.
A neighbor had three married daughters, and the daughters had a total of 13
children. Henry bought $400-worth of Canada Savings Bonds for each of these child-
"All my friehds are dying off," he
"It's a tohely feelibg. You get to
many people can say that today.
For relaxation he likes to play cards,
and in the cards he sees a lesson for
living.
doesn't Worry
"Sometimes I win; sometimes I lose.
BUt it doesn't wolrfy me eithfer Way-. Of
course, 1 try to win. That*s competition.
But losing do&tt't Upset me like it does
some of the people b6re. You have to
make tile best of your ability and bfe satisfied with the attetftpt—witt ot lose, it's the
same way ih any field of ehdeavor in life.
It's the attempt that's important"
Loneliness—the   .eeiittg   that  "bothered
him  eaflifer in  life—troubles jhitti  again
now
says.  '
feeling unwanted, rejected. Sometimes I
think of the places I used to know and I
realize there Would be no use going back
now. There wouldn't be anyone left that
I knew."
If the death of his friends worries him,
he doesn't seem worried about his own
death. His only wish is that when the time
comes he should go quickly, without suf-
ferihg. "There's no sehse worrying about
it,*' he . ayg. "i have to go some time."
STILL  HAPPY
. Meanwhile, happy with the present, he
counts, the future in days composed to the
idea the end could come at any moment,
without warning.
Of his few regrets he has is his present
• disability to get out much, particularly
since he misses the company of younger
people. "Being with young people keeps
you young yourself . . . gives you the
spark of life."
DANCE
A hard-time dance will be held at the
Wilson Creek Community Hall, May 14th
featuring Al Whipple's Orchestra. A prize
will be awarded to the best hard-times
outfit. '   . '
The April Coffee, party turned out a
success both financially and socially with
a net profit of $25. Many people dropped
in for their noon-time coffee break.
'XXHUUUUUUWmMMX^^
The town of Fernie was named after
William Fernie, adventurer, government
official and miner who located the immense coal deposits of the Crow's Nest
Pass. He died in Victoria in 1921 at age
84.
RETREAD
from $8*80 exchange
For Easy Budget Terms Use Ytflr SHELL CREDIT XJ
or Apply for A Bank Loot
mr
§li|ONS
Gibs6nSi,';jp:^^•H;t-;■'¥,■^:^
SERVICE
Phone 886-2572
Dpes Your Club or Group report its
^ the Ma^
FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES
ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT, BUY,  ETC.
-Ga-
^j^—
I MAY DAY DANCE 1
| RHYTHM RAMBLERS |
| ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL |
1 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. MAY 23, 1966 |
| REFRESHMENTS |
^ . fe
§' SPONSORED BY SUNSHINE COAST LIONS CLUB §
ft
The Best
m
_fr*"'
FORD FAIRLAINE $<
SEDAN   _-—~-
ALL KINDS
OF
NEW CARS
SERVICED
READY FOR
DELIVERY
1963
1961 VOLKSWAGEN _
I960 VAUXHAL StoHon
PONTIAC
SEDAN    -
1957
PLYMOUTH
Wagon
IQI*? F0RD SQU,RE
STATION WAGON
425
PONTIAC
Sedan   	
PONTIAC
CONVERTIBLE
CHEV.
COACH    	
'ili|if   ffiij
TRUCKS
'Ctii^RdLEY^*^
EL COMINO	
FORD
SEDAN
"295    1956apHEtLM,vE
$
395
1949
CHEVROLET
CHEVROLETS - CHEVELLES - PONTIACS - BUICK SPECIALS
otor Products
TED, :farewell
Phone 885-2111
§*:i'--J^.
_*
IVVf
**4
*v
CHILDREN CAN'T VOTE. AND
YET WHEN THE REFERENDUM
VOTES ARE COUNTED, IT IS
THE CHILDREN WHO WILL
WIN OR LOSE.
THEY ARE THE ONES WHO
HAVE TO MAKE A LIVING FOR
THE NEXT FIFTY YEARS,
WE HAVE TO MAKE SURE WE
CAN GIVE THEM ALL THE
TRAINING THEY CAN HANDLE.
TO DO THIS OUR LOCAL
SCHOOLS NEED MORE R06M
AND MORE EQUIPMENT.
IF THE SCHOOLS DON'T MOVE
AHEAD, THEN NEITHER WILL
THE STUDENTS.
THEY ARE1 GOING TO HAVE
ENOUGH 'PROBLEMS IN THIS
WORLD WITHOUT HAVING TO
DO BATTLE HALF ARMED.
THE RESULTS OF THE
REFERENDUM VOTE WILL BE
KNOWN IN A DAY.  v
the results of a "yes11 or "no'1
vote will show everyday
for 50 years.
Why not invest 1 minute
and get a 50 year return
children can't vote ^ you
VQTE FOR THEM MAY 5th.
■*» |tSftW3^h«WIW*StN^_(^#«#^^
«»^W^KaftB!l!!«*«*((OMIffit«»i#lJ»*
MVnfciH^kWM^^lSt^^^^^B^l^W^^il.!,.
^i^t^isfflW«ta'A!*ioJfi«iiikii}«s«1ii^ j|j*
SCHOOL REFERENDUM VOTE - THURSDAY, MAY
r.-H-
 i -
■f!»= r«*»««S«S«W»SM»(M*j*. JtSHil. *«"^|»J-i.Jfit!*«**-.WU.
INSERTED BY THE KIWANIS CLUB OF SUNSHINE COAST AND    THESE INDIVIDUALS AND BUSINESS FIRMS
MR.C, P. BALLENTING
BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN
K, BUTLER REALTY
W AND MRS, J, E. CLEMENT
~dependable.reeri6eration_
don's shoe store   -'
■\'r ■' 0,,G,, DOUGLAS VARIETY
"JrHrGrDRUMMOND INSURANCE^
ELPHINSTONE CO-OP
CHARLES ENGI.ISH LTD,
-   ED FIEDLER CONTRACTING
GIBSONS BAKERY
GIBSONS BOAWORKS
GIBSONS ELECTRIC
'   GIBSONS HARDWARE
^GIBSONS SHELL" SERVICE-
HOWE SOUND 5 & 10
I, 8, S, TRANSPORT   ,
JAY-BEE ^URNITUReT'"'''"*^
APPLIANCES
RAY JOHNSON LAND CLEARING
•    BUD KIEWITZ
SHELL OIL AGENT
KENMAC PARTS  ,
KEN'S LUCKV DOLLAR STORE
LISSILAND FLORISTS
~MURRAY'S»G
SUPPLIES
McMYNN REALTY & INSURANCE
.McPHEDRAN JLECTRIC
NEVEN'S TELEVISION & RADIO
WALT NYGREN SALES LTD;
A.
PENINSULA CLEANERS
PENINSULA PLUMBING
E, RITCHEY BULLDOZING
RITS MOTEL
SEE-VIEW GLASS
SECHELT.MOTOR TRANSPORT,
'  SUNNYCREST MOTORS
SUPERVALU STORE
THRI FTEE..STORES w^_
twin'creek lumber -
dan wheeler
imperial oil Agent
p     .;1
/.->
i: I
t , *l h y
*s* **^* z&^^^s^r^^ir^r^^-"- '--���-' ~ ���-*  i .;  > ii  j Sechelt Peninsula^&��^  EDIT O R1ALS_^  7 may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right"  ���JOHN Atkins  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Tuesday. May 3, 1966  Reader's Right  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and  address, although a pen-name may be used for  publication.  Service appreciated  .     .      , . .       ,    ��� ,-.  .    ---,-..���,  EcUtor^J^e_TLmes_L______   LACK  of communication  between the against the ferry authority by this abrupt sir-The  commission  of  the  Sunshine  left and right hands, or rather, be- change of schedule could be avoided if Coast soccer Clubs, wishes to thanks you  tween the upper and the lower ends of    there were readable signs posted at tjie an(i yoUr  staff for  the  co-operatiori re-  our southern ferry route, still seems to be    toll gates at the Horseshoe Bay end as ceived during the soccer season  friMUWMUUMWAiWUWJtA^MMWWWMMMWAJMMMWW^^  Ferry Information  plaguun^lTielTaveningpublicT  * On its present schedule, the Jervis  Inlet ferry runs every two hours, except  for the last trip, which lays over an extra  half-hour. The printed schedule says that  this layover occurs at Saltery Bay but  well as the Saltery Bay^ndr  This seems necessary, because this  is only one of many complaints against  lack of Powell River-Earl Cove information at Horseshoe Bay. No matter how  many times a mixup occurs, no matter  in practice-the layover is made at that    how'many times complaints are made to  most dismal of all places.on this part of  the coast; Earl Cove. We doubt if there is  a more depressing place, after sundown,  than this bleak terminal point.  Accordingly, northbound travellers  expecting to leave Earl Cove at 8:30 p.m.  find the vessel barred and they must wait  another half-hour. What seems to irk  them is ihat when they enquire at Horseshoe Bay (or of they were going by the  printed schedule) they are told that the  ferry will sail at 8:30 p.m. Thus they are  robbed of extra time which could have  been spent in much more pleasant surroundings than Earl Cove.  If the ferry were to make the extra  layover at Saltery Bay, as scheduled,  travellers would not be thus inconvenienced. Presumably the ferry authority  has good reason for making the layover  at Earl Cove, but if it hasn't, then it  should go back to the printed schedule  times.  Much of  the  ill-feeling  generated  the ferry authority about this lack of  human communication, no matter how  many times the ferry authority politely  replies that it **was unfortunate and will  not occur again" it always does occur  just one more time.  Why not put an end to it with  proper bulletin boards? And see that  some responsible person keeps the information on them up to date?  Changes in schedules are bound to  occur from time to time, due to emergencies, accidents, or any of many valid  reasons. The travelling public accepts  these as part of the game. If they are  given the proper information before they  have committed themselves to the trip,  they won't complain.  It is when uncertainty arises and  the disappointing discovery is made  while en route that their anger begins  to show.  We can't blame them.  Realism Before Idealism  -The���space���oeeaftted-in���year- papce���by���  weekly  soccer reports  and  pictures,  was  greatly appreciated.  It is sincerely hoped that this co-operation will continue during the coming years.  ���D.   MacKay,   registrar.  Expensive frills  Editor, The Times:  Sir���School Loan Bylaw Referendum  No. 8 will be presented to the taxpayers  on Thursday, May 5, 1966.  The provincial assessors are, presently,  revising assessments and the average increase is expected to be about six per  cent.  Let all voters be aware of this on voting day and vote NO.  We cannot afford the frills.  ������������.���-��� ���FIXED INCOME.  Service appreciated  Editor, The Times:  Sir���Congratulations on the new format  of the "Times."  While I take exception to some of the  editorials, get infuriated with some of the  articles, smile at the antics of municipal  officialdom���I still appreciate the service  to the community.  Your new columns, "Fins & Tails" and  "Around Gibsons" are welcome additions.  The many gardeners perhaps would appreciate a few articles on local growing prob- '  Iems, peculiar to this area. The tremendous variety of birds frequenting this region,  should prove an interesting subject also.  ���I. GREEN, Granthams, B.C."  Sechelt Theatre movie  has great star east  JOHN Ford has made a ;long report, of an  incident in American history. In 1878  the last of the Cheyenne Indians, desperate  because of the wretched living conditions  on their Oklahoma reservation, set out on  a terrible 1,500 mile trek to their home  grounds in Colorado, embittered by the  governmentV' administration of their affairs," under wfflchTTB^- Have "been rieg-"  lected and betrayed. .  In their flight they are pursued by a  party of U.S. Cavalry led by'an officer (Ri-  EMERGENCE into the society of the  new and better world have ever accom-  Beatnik sect is not new, it is not    plished.  astonishing and does not give cause for Investigation, only too often reveals  undue alarm, for the world has always    the fact that they dislike soap and water,    More Statistics  had to shoulder the burden of those    shave   infrequently,   work   only   when  who dislike work, washing and responsi-    necessary as a means of survival, live in  bility. the barest erf rented dwellings, operate  The cloak of individuality coyers a    the cheapest transportation possible and  multitude of guises which in most cases    pay no taxes. In plain simple language,  add   up   to   no   more   than   escapism,    they contribute not one iota to the community or indeed the country as a whole..  We live in a complex and troubled  world which all of us would dearly wish  to improve. We would all like to improve  our lot in life, in fact, this is the aim  Bohemians, Beatniks, angry young men,  aircraft glue sniffers, L.S.D. addicts,  radical groups. Just name them we have  them all-  Editor, The Times  Sir���The letter signed  Leslie  R. Jackson   in   your   April   27 edition   brings   to  light some interesting statistics.  March 1956^ 1300 students; 35 teachers:  March 1966, 2,000 students, 91 teachers.  "Either the school board is slap happy  or the present teacher is inferior to the  1956 model.  L.   A.  FRASER  In general principal it is; everyone's  Jill,  gwuvicu   ynu^iyai  11  10   v vwi jr v. jiv o        . r     i_        ' --   �� ---- ��� -    ���   'fi'  right to dress as he wishes, wash when    m hfe of the average person, and there    beat Killings  is but one way in which this will be Editor, The Times:  accomplished,   ���   steady,   honest toil. g^lj could not help but take consider-  Jwxuety does not exist on idealistic day abie interest in your editorials relating to  dreams, neither does it owe a living to the killing of fur seals on the ice in the  those who dwell in a world of fantasy. Gulf of St.  Lawrence recently.  All  that  We get out of life only what we put into you say is of course true. However, this  it, matter again raises some very interesting  "W'" "���"���"r*��ru,-a,u,;ulJluv            The mixed ud nomad seekine im- international problems. These seals were  is that the majority of those involved are    proved  amditLsi^The  dfS Zl ** med ��*��* ** Pearson l2 mile 1Unit  educated  people.   Thw   applies   predo--gggS; $]5?��hLT rltLr^ni^t and therefore leaving considerable doubts  minantly to the beatnik radical who in-    Cf"nt2-of hls ?oxce' "���f    v   kn��ck as to our ability to enforce regulations as  variably is an adept orator capable of   eJe9rUun8   a���   everybody,   has   two to any country taking them in any way  endless   and   extremely   plausible   dis-    choices:    move    elsewhere,   preferably they choose other than Qanadians.  From  courses on the inefficiency of government   Rufla> or become a taxpaying citizen, the amount of publicity given, this year's  at all levels, municipal, provincial and   make a modest start by seeking a seat on seal hunt it would not surprise me if in  forlorn!                      r  > r                         council and joining an orthodox group the future we find others relieving us of  he choses and join any organization of  appeal to his particular taste. Until  such time, of course, that he interferes  with the right of other people to the  extent of breaking the law.  One of the unfortunate aspects rising from this rather seamy side of life  is that the majority of those involved are  educated people.   This   applies  predo-  federal  To give credit where due, they are  not afraid to stand up and be counted,  while many of their arguments are of  some merit. However, actions speak far  such as the Chamber of Commerce where  enthusiastic builders of civilisation are  always welcome.  This is where realism quickly casts  idealism  aside,  but it is  a means of  louder than words and it is interesting to    proving  one's  ability  providing  ample  see just what the dedicated seekers of a   opportunity to put words into action.  the problem by taking the seals for us.  However, the solution is simple, Simply  let Mf. Pearson carry out his 1963 election promise to give Canada (not just  B.C.) a 12-mile, limit measured from a  straight baseline drawn from the outermost points of land and this would then  permanently keep out the strangers.  The problem  of killing  the seals  can  be done efficiently as the method favored  nrncDCKinnu tvt o ��� _. ��� . . . by "l3"? mink breeders. They take a  RbbhRbNDUM No. 8, is being pre- tions ..dealing with those projects.. with hypodermic, needle and fill it with nico-  scnted to the owner-electors of which you may feel you disagree Be an tine and one Jab of thc needle brings in-  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) on informed voter. stant death to the animal. I have discus-  Thursday. Most of you will be aware Most important of all on Thursday scd this.with.men using the material and  that Referendum No. 7 was 22 votes whatever your convictions! think tho they tel1 me that th<?rc is enouSh nicotine  short of thc required 60 per cent ma- m:,.t.-r   ���L  ���__���/������ ��������__..iT.'.  ""   ��i"n in 0��� cigaret to kill a horse, in its liquid  Spiralling Costs  Guest Editorial by Joe Horvath  snort 01 tnc required ou per cent ma- matter  over  very  carefully  and   USE    foVT^ITttirV^  jority when it was presented Jast^De- YOUR VOTE. Do,not let others de-    ^. J" to'mu* "brSteS   accidentSlly  ccmbcr ^nd  the  refcrendunt  is being cidc the, matter, for, you, Vote as you  presented again now, almost five months like, but vote, .*���  Miniite Messages  been for thc fact his assistant slashed tho  thumb and let It bleed the man would  have died instead of going Into Instant con-   vulslons.   Surely  If  the  seals   are  going  the time tenders are received, there may    "Most people ate bothered by those passages   t0 bo killcd annual tor their pelts  wo  not be enough money in the referendum    <>f Scripture tlwy do not understand; but , . .    should be able to do so In a manner that  the board to build all thc faci-.. Z,_3? ''" /w/'<?r '��<���' ��^.fe/.#.   *����, .ua/ant?^th_^ Ahcy.  later. In thc meantime, construction  costs have spiralled sharply and your  trustees are already concerned that, by  to r.rvihl,�� thf hivirH in hnilri -.11 tho f'iH "' P"���1^ '"��' witter ww ��r.   time I do    WW  guarantee  mat' tncy  aro  completely  to enable the board to build all the laci- m((cr!imd��t                         _Marf. Tmin    dead Wovc the* pelt Is removed.  lilies that arc required. It is however, \THE GOLDEN'RULE                                 Incidcntly, I would point out regarding  loo late for the figures to be changed; ,T ,s $MD ,h|l, mm ||vcs jn ,wo wwWs_   the term Jz-mllc limit that It was to bo  as a matter of fact, the board asked the (|,c worjd of lhe Spjrl, lind ,|)C  world    a slx-mllo territorial area plus a further  Department  of  Education   to   increase of mailer, Man, by his body  is a member    slx-mllo fishing area only making a total  the allotted amounts but Victoria said of the material order���the world of animal,    of 12 miles measured from the sir. ight  "No."                          '            , '   ' ' vegetable,  nnd mineral,  and  yet  he  knows  Needless to say, these facilities will himself to he above all  this, Man  realizes  never again be obtainable for anything <���'��>�� he In not at the lop of creation, but in'  like the present figures. the centre ��nd the more he looks at hlm-  Thcsc days, education  is very ex- ^nlf hcmn10[c,,,c,reM'f* "'�� ,l,rctt"f��ld n^"  R��*����Wrti%ia^i'ws����*��VihS)��it(w*fl.*��i)(  pen^'lo^ovlderModern' SidaS "p * ^\^l!!t^nitMnr, u. ��,  ���tui    (Ii,.    f^nlifinlnM    ��tiinu/l,.rl(i^    ,-vnln ,M '"" ,h "'  "lC cc^�� ot "lings l)C HI  nnd; the continuing  /'owlcdge cxplo- CM|CU||���0 ,hc p|aw.ho posse. .  n a mate  Kinn"   cull   lor   <*����flv   tii��>ililir��v   in   fit   nur      ......t.i    ��i�� ,'   .,.        i    '., .       .....        ���'    '  must  .    ,i     ii n .i   ii   .,���.���     t    ri. - -..,��,.���,.,����� u.K i>iukv ��iu i.v.,_i?9H mi n material  jion!L. hILJqc costlyj^  children lor the ever-changing world ol proper region to oU.cr beings on this  tomorrow, where only the well-educated icarihW and  huvc any hope of finding good jobs, Already, purveys show that each extra step  in education adds 'immeasurably to the  potential future earnings of lhe student  and thus to his or her ability to contribute towards the cost of such welfare  lKMitfnfniH"OKi,A^TcWsi6iislind"'Mcdl  all nations of thc world have gone ahead  and proclaimed either a 12-mllo limit or  more and at the rate wc are going wo  aro likely to bo the lant to do . o,  -JBOYD   SHANNON,  cational niill-rate Jn below the provincial  average, am)l the total inill-rtilc for the  Village of (.tents In  1%4, the latest  year "for which comparative .tali. lie. sire   'order u> ,ct firM, v  aviMlaWeTWjrrnffieannr  I  imi'nlclnnHt_wln*thc*nrovlncc!-/l1hc"-VI  lago ol Sechelt'b total mill rate wan also  among the ten Ipwcst of thc province's  J26 iminicipalillq..'"  There h not *n.fflcient . p'neo .avail  1 l)ln��.v,aie��foi. (lie,. rckluvllon .of*,niuncy,  M��n Is for the production mid co_.ump<  lion of ililiujs, , ���   ,  ,!  God (If lie In not dead. e_J��t�� for lli�� con*  venlcneo of num. '  Wc do most .ccnn|i.ly need  to rc��uoftes(j  nb|c K-rc for all the arguments In invor our ililnkins��� If wc are to coiwWw'uur rluht  of;voting, for the rclcrcndum, You arc ful place \Wl> on cu,||)#  urged lo study (he brochures which have        ���The .Rev, J, 11, Kelly,  been ��ciU to you, particularly tiie _cc- i        Jlhe Auj. Icun Church ol Ciuudii.  look at himself, as ho Is here and now. Thl��  Is no situation that can be assessed In a.mailer of minutes, for the more one looks al  the behavior of mun, the more ono sees of  man's Injustice io man.    '',. .,.   .      ,  'There Is One i. lnB mm musi t5et straljihl Progressive  CdnficrvnUvo  prc.ldcnt,  care   lor  our  senior  citizens; and,   of   In his -1hlnKlns. he I, only pod'N vicc-imcnt;    Go��Ht-C��pn��no. '  course; continuing education, both for hp Is not tho'creator. In spile of lhe opinion  himself ami, in turn, for hi. children. ����me people have of themselves, and he must  Your rwliool trustee., themselve. towton be Niibordinuto��� lo lhe Iuwn of (Jod  taxpayers, really lhe very neural and ^Jho Wtt,f,,M ��f'^ ,commu.��Hy u a  uiKlcrHtiindtiblu reaction to the apparent- 1^^^ COnsiJi,iilon can be mmim-  ly cndlcNN climb In the loca mllkate, j/c{| .,,/,���,,��� fo)|ow|nw Jchcil)C(  duo, i)f course, lo nmny olher factor.    ._j^Mw:Js,,R��rj!^���._|?)jxj)L<��odu._���_������.  ~2rT)ilnKrarcf,(>t' tiie nood'of mail,  3. Money is for lhe production and'div  Ulhulluii of lhlnj.s,  However, In our present duy llilnkliiR, In  wc /lave icvciscd lhe order,  NOTICE  R.I10DES  Poctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver (Block   .  ���' .VancoMyor.. P.C.   Will bo In Sccholt  Monday, May 9th  For an appointment for  oyo examination phono  885-9525  *W*lMi. W .^i***^!* t��W^**f*W#iWtoWf*��ft^*li*����*��1��iW*i*t *���"��  mjfyf.  chard Widmark) whose- sympathy for their-  cause brings their abuses to the attention  of the fairminded secretary of the interior (Edward G. Robinson).  A huge cast contains many familiar  faces: James Stewart (who as Wyatt Earp  lends a note of humor), Dolores Etel Rio,  Ricardo Montalban, Gilbert Rolahjd, Car-  oll Baker as an unlikely Quaker school teacher. Performances are stylized, especially  among the Indian leaders, and the wanderings of the proud Cheyenne tend to  become repetitive. But flashes of John  Ford magic appear throughout in action  and background. Tremendous scenery and  the beauty of the photography enhance the  drama of the tragic journey.  r ��m_ ��� ^  .Sssoj  PARKINSONS  HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  hfSHHIrfllRNA��&  No Down Payment  Bank Interest-  Ten Years To Pay  Complete Line of  Appliances  For Free Estimate  Call 886-2728  Down to work  KINSMEN President Morgan  Thompson appears to have das-  covered a novel way of cleaning up  items for the club's White Elephant  Sale. He is assisted by fellow member Glen Phillips. Sale is set for 2  p.m., hospital cottage, May 7. Auction will be conducted by famed  auctioneer Joseph Benner.      I  Uasotlno giving Canada 12 miles over  which she had Jurisdiction over tho fisheries enclosed and six mllu. over which  she had complete control, of all activities'  Including tho air above tho area and It is  thl. latter fact I bollovc that has cauacd  tho government to refrain from earrylnft  out tho 1903 promise of completing it hy  tho end of 1004.  It is rather unique that Canada was  learthV, and tho immediate answer comes Uio prime instigator of tho . SMnllo limit  buck���"Iho Golden Rule/ hut before ono cim at tho 11)00 Geneva Conference and sineo  begin   tq  consider  such   behavior  he  must    tho ..lluro.of that conference practically  NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS  PLEASE BE ADVISED THAT DOG LICENCES REQUIRED PURSUANT TO BY-LAW No. 16 CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE MUNICIPAL HALL, UPON PAYMENT OF THE FOLLOWING FEE: MALES AND  SPAYED FEMALES $2.00, AND FOR FEMALES $4.00 PER  YEAR.  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt.  f. T. RAYNERf  Clerk.  Would You Get Such Values  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Phono 886-9533 Gibsons. B.C.  ��� ���?��������� ��� '  '  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  \ YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Conadion - McCulloch - Homclitc -  Pioneer and Sfihl Chain Saws  '  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MQDELS  Parrs and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  WHERE'D HE 00 ?J  PLUMBING & HEATING  \*>\  ���>  /J  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available,  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Sechelt, B.C. Phono 885-2058  'Srfi      ���/,---ii-y  He's upon Cloud 9 about  those amazing values  lewifz  S.W������fcW*ajWfl5^Mi-^i^W*!itt,ilt'*-'  'w4����lWstete����!��t'*��ft��-W l*s^l^'%te'>W��iseft^����i'aB���!^^i!��A�� mm ,niMi<*vivMpe I  he found when he shopped  | '^W^lM^^MMMKWMW^flgM^  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  at  RICHTERS T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt; B.C.  PKoiio 885-9777  GIBSONS.  B.C,  Phono 886-2133  NEW        >  sm^G^miAiiS  icwhmV"  mm  \m<& EP^BCE��  (W��.  m  mu  tiuktiiuxnu  Hefem's -Fashion-  ;;;Shoppe;>y   Glbions, B.C. - Phono 006-9911  Gulf Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  i      i  Socholt, B.C,  ,4    ���.. ^,   ,,.,.���,    _.  ^'4  l\t/:'.t>^Avt-^  !" /  < / *  t     i     t     4    i     i /  >  Pl^ris shaping well ~  for Miisfc Festival  PLANS for the Sp*._rtg Music Festival to  be held on May i4th are noVv being finalized. Program will be as follows!,  Rehearsal from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.  Parade will commence from the did  school hall opposite Gibsons Elementary  School and will proceed along the main  highway to the posjt office. Participating  -in-the-parade-will be the .Visiting North-  Kamloops Band, Sechelt Residential School  Band and majorettes, boy scout and girl"  guide companies. Following the parade the  North Kamloops Band will play for a short  -thrre-ott-the-wharf at approx: 1:15 p.m;   The concert will start promptly at 2:00 '  pm. at Eiphinstone Secondary School and  will feature individual elementary school  choirs, four soloists, Residential School  Band, Miss Stirling's dancers also from  the Residential School, school district'orchestra and band with Music Supervisor  Mr. Klyne Headley conducting. The massed choirs will be under the direction of  Dr. Lloyd Slind, Head of the Faculty of  Music. UBC.  Evening performance will present a  change of pace when Dirk's Marionettes of  Vancouver will present a puppet show,  "Rumplestlltskin". This will be an all family affair with students all over the district, including Vancouver Bay and Bowen  Island in attendance.  ___*ffi_���i r,n,w_t^<.  - yr**j -4 V-. _7r-1-~- ���- ���+���  v-t-  '|'?1?SV| ^  -T  .j. $  ,J^_-4_  itr  , -iXW  At Hackett PM.  U   _  _.  f   ��!-'  Soccer players thoroughly enjoyed the  ���color film of Ivanhoe" which was part of  the evening's entertainment and guides of  ���Roberts Creek Co. were on hand to serve  refreshments. Guides helping were: Barbara and Marjory MacLean, Susan and  Gitte Neilson, Ingrid and Joan Blomgren,  Debbie Marsh and Georgette Macklam.  Canada's reserves of lumber are sufficient to build a one-inch thick wooden  platform to cover the entire province of  New Brunswick���27,000 square miles.  That's how much lumber Canada keeps on  hand to maintain its position as a leading  exporter.  Well deserved  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  GORDON .Dick, captain of Sechelt sportsmanlike player, in Div. 4.  Residential School team accepted _ Coaches on opposing teams watched  two trophies at the Annual ."Soccer ,players.and. recorded names during  Night. One on behalf of the - team the season. Mr. Merv Dober, ch'air-  with the highest number of points - man bf-Suhshine Goast Juvenile Soc-  for the season, the other an indivi- cer Assn. made the presentation.'  dual. trophy  for   being   the "most   _'    ��� <  CLYDES CYCLES  Highway 101 - Pine Road - Gibsons, B.C.  Seving thc Sechelt Peninsula  Service and Accessories for all Motorcycles  We pick up and deliver your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open to 10 p.m. 7 days a week  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE   - - ^������-., ..LTDr~-^-^^ -  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HI6GS  Phone 885-9425  TREE SERVICES  Falling,  Topping/   Limbing   for view.  AH work Insured.  Full information Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  Mlc^fWM* H| rt4Mi*W'.t*i*sat'i^*��(��)(j/.<*  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Grovel.  FiU:on<t Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  FRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMERIST  Bol Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  ������ -��� - -���  ���    -   11- n . 1    ' .111.1...-  MADEIRA MARINA    Madeira park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Comp,  Sites - Trailer Court ��� Launching Ramp  Phone 883-2266  * r ���'~         1 ���    -     1 1 .11 1 .1- ���.._ 1      1 ���      i...iIi__'ii,  Marino Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY BOAT WORKS  A COMPLETE LINE dF BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay. B.C. - Phone 883-2366  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING .EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL-TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phono 886-7764  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  ,      ���.." FOR VIEW, ,!   .  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pendor Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marvon Volen 886-9946  Digby Porter 886-9615  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E, J, Caldwell,' Prop, -Bon 97, Socholt, B,C,  Proud  moment  JOHN DICK, captain of Div. 6, Se-  chelt Residential School team accepts the championship trophy  awarded his team from Mr. Kurt  Hoehne,  vice-president of Sunshine  Coast Juvenile Soccer" Assn. His  team, was also awarded the' League  Trophy id* scoring the highest num-  b6t of points in Div. 6 soccer during  th6  . eason.  All star game closes  juvenile soccer y6ar  ONE  OF THE most ^UWesSful juvenile last few minutes of the game. Final score  sooiei.   seasons dr6v/i to a dose with 3-2.  the _Afktfttal goccef Night held at ftobefts ~    Players in Div. 4 All-Stars: Ken Bland,  1 Creek. last Satttfd&y^fWo all-star gaffles Dave Fossett (RCW);   Lorne  MacMillan,  Scheduled foi* ftext Saturday at- H^cfeett���Tom Blain, Ken Verhulst, Dan MacKay.  .Park, Sechelt, when tfte h&ftie teaths play Noi-m Cooper, Kirri Inglis, Frank Hoehne  a re1u.n niatch against I*oiftt Grey ^trill (GtJ); Lorne Edmunds, Gordon Diek, Tony  be the last feverit 6f th<* season. Paul, Michael Paul, Roland August, Kirby  * President of the executive &tfrv Dober Jackson,' Ronnie Piele (Sechelt Res.); and  "^comtrtended coaches, referees &rtd-pfey<*rs Jimmy-GtfasonT-^SeeheltHbegion^  for their outstanding efforts durifig 4 lotig  '-fceasdn whet, a total of 10 teamg were sfthe-  "duled to play 20 games eateh. Outstanding  'football has been played, said Mtf. Dober,  adding that it wa�� disappointing that iriore  parents did not turn out for gam��s< Many  parents had devdted a gfeat deal of tirfie,  transporting players ,to games which were  "placed through the district/ and these "people, were sincerely, thariked.b;. Mr. D6ber  on behalf of the executive..  Executive members for this season were  introduced: Mr. KuH H06hhe, m& pf*Si-  d^flt; Mr. Tomjhy ^fhdifiii/ geftfetSry-  treasurer and Ut.- Don teKiyV fe$strjir.  Chairman UJetsT Dober who & teaming for  Australia in July appe&led for hew eXeftu-  tive members to confe forward as^ flarhes  must be registered with the B.C. Juvenile  Soccef Association > by r th6 fcfid oi the  month for the team's to be recognized next  season.  Coaches afe ��� also badly. needed arid ��� Organization M -next, season's Schedule  should commence, immediately,   ���'��� The mam event of4h.jevening was the  presentatipn .of trophies -and Sechelt .Residential School ��>lay e?s wfere ���a Warded fiie  out of the seven ptesentekk  Loague   trdphie^ .wtot. to   the   tear&s  scoring the greatest n��mb6r of pbints in  the   sl&asbri.:   DiV."V,   Sechelt���.'..Residential ���'  (Sparling's trophy};. Div. 6, Se��_helt Risid-  ehtial (Sunhycrest Motors troph. ).  League playoff trophies: Div. 4, Gibsons United (Coast News Cup); Div. 6, Sechelt Residentitial (Canadian Forest Products trophy). -  Surprise presentation of individual trophies to the best and most sportsmanlike  players of the season went to Gordon Dick  (trophy donated by Coach Bill Hartle) Div.  4. Two players in Div. 6 tied for this  honor, Jackie Timothy (medallion donated  by Gibsons * Laundromat) :^and" Bob' Solnik  (Juvenile Soccer Assn. medallion).  Another surprise during the evening was  ��� the presentation of a trophy to Mr. Wm.  Hartle as a gesture of appreciatioh from  the juvenile soccer players. Presented by  Ken Bland,, captain Of Div. 4 AUrStars and  Roberts Creek Wanderers, the trophy was  engraved with the simple inscription: "To  a good coach."   ��� . ���  Peter Mouzakis, coach for Div. 6 All-  Stars aiid also Gibsons Uiiited presented  crests to'Ms''all*star-team: Mike Mus-  grdve, Doug Baker, Eugehe Baker, Gary  Davis, Robert Sonik, Gary Timothy, Randy  Godfrey, Bill Sneddon, Bill .Skellett, John  Dick, Robert Harfle, %&&��� Hariuse, Robert  '-H Paul^^'Jackieft Timothy,-^ DaMiy* ���^ampbell,; ���.  Dave Fromagertand Barhife Hanuse.  Bill Hartle, coach for Div. "4 All-Stars  aittd also Roberts Creek Vfahderers and  Tigers introduced Div, 4 All-Star team  which had just returni. d froth a, game with  Nevir Westminster Hill poppers, league  playoff winners, where they..:played -tremendous soccer, losing by one goal in the  Mi .  1     r   /     > '  -^f  '"1     -.*  ���**-&*��  '(>    ��  Pa& A-5,  George's  Slice .ssful eveiit  ST. 'AIDE'S   WAAnhual   St.  Day'Tea, held on Friday, April 22 in  the parish hall was an. outstahding sue-  _t j_cess��" ��� -  . Mrs. R. Kenneit opened the sale and in  a" few words expressed her pleasure at being at St.-Aidan's-once-again.   " The tempting display of hoihe booking  soon disappeared arid the plant stall was  also well patronized.  Kitchen helpers and waitresses had a  "busy hour or so before all" the mahjrjvisi=-  tdrs were" satisfied and through the co-  operatidhfof each and everyone, the sale  was a . miofet successful and enjoyab. e  event. ''  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  tfcY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT/ B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  lAlaittlteldnffci  {*_    ^..m^BmWt  ���**-^S ^JTV'bJ.    t,_     5  YOU'LL SWEAT! BUT YOU WONT MAKE A SOUND.  tHE ULTIMATE IK EXOTEMENT.  Phonp 8815-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES '-vELECTRIC HEAT  Pfiono 885-2062  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  5acholt, R,R, \ Payh Bay Road  Phono 885-2050  GIPSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phpno 886-2848 or 886-2404  j^* presenting =ig��  KNOWN AFFE6TI0MTELY TO MANY AS  CAftLINfi PIISENER BEfiR  ��������<//        Good epoch  COACH Bill Hartle was pleasantly;  surprised ��� when Kon Bland presented him with n trophy on hohal.  of SunshlhejConst^M  The  Inscription.. said  "To a good'  conch,'! Mr, Wm; Hnrtle, Ken is enp-  tnln of 1>lv, 4 nil-stars nnd Roberts  , Creek Wanderers, both teams coach1*  cd by Mi', iinrtlo who has worked  hard over the years promoting ppe-.,  cer In the area.  JOLLY ROGER INN  OPENING IN JUNE  and a whole world of light refreshing1 entertainment  JUS Opilf lalig P^QDUBED IIJI9ZS  mm^mmim^mlWf^WwIfm  see  r��s~  14  51!  ���I  I  ���  t>!:1  ��V*t*^��B^M���i^��iw**w��s*M��^��e*�� m  Thlo ntlvortMmont la not publlshod or displayed by tho Liquor Control Board or by tho Govorntnont of British Columbia.  if i  I  ���_ ���#��-. UWL*  1'}  Don't Miss This Popular Annual Event - 2 p.m. - SATURDAY, MAY 7 - Hospital Cottage  SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE --Chesterfields- Stoves - Electric Range -, Radios - Sewing Machine etc. etc.  ". yi i  "bli'"���''BWMHn<���^t*, ""iftiuMWtsrnBnrrisMi*!.  ��v  1    �� ,��* _t�����*.,i,.n_1_��,i_i  i\  .... tp:?��}a. *&��euvL^j___i_ _i__..  Tuesday, May 3, 1966  Page A-6       Sechelt- Peninsula Times  Centennial  Report  by John W.  Fisher  REPORT No. 6���Before thc end of this  ���year-a-fulWength Gana4ian-feature-film_  will be released to Great Britain, the  United States and other countries. It is  certain to encourage people to visit our  country during the 1967 Centennial.  ~yVLj  Saskatoon in 1937 when a broadcaster  named Jack W6lls tagged him with his  nickname, Jeep,, after a comic strip creature.  In the 40s Boyko was a taxi driver in  Vancouver when a passenger went on  vacation leaving her camera in the cab.  He used it to shoot a traffic accident and  sold the pictures to a local paper for $5.  This sent him into photography and he  wound up at the National F^lm Board in  1951. Boyko's home, when he gets there,-  is in Lorraine, Quebec; he has a wife,  aie daughter, 10. and one son, 3.  Simon Fraser ... . *  Popular new book  New Englcliid Fur Trader wins wide acclaim  forged link in history  ' fUMpwMWMIIIi  I  By   means   of   Jeep   Boyko's   camera,  background narration, dialogue and sound  effects, the viewer in the cinema audience  will be making a trip across the country,  The film, called- Helicopter Canad^r-an���dis���Ove��og-Xanada-as-4hough^he-��a2a^_iii-  hour-long   Panavista   production   for   wide-  screens, will be shown in our own cinemas  during   1967.    .  Helicopter Canada is the first full-length  moving picture feature to be made entirely from a helicopter-in-flight anywhere in  the worid. It is an exciting coast-to-toast  color sweep of Canada���its geography, its  wildlife, its people and ways of life. It is  being produced by the National Film  Board of Canada for and with the aid of  the Centennial Commission. Peter Jones  is -the producer and George Salverson is  the script writer. The director-cameraman  is Eugene "Jeep" Boyko of National Film  Board staff who had some interesting experiences filming this project across Canada from the.'ope���n door of a helicopter.  Boyko was born in Saskatoon, has been  a. dishwasher, shipyard worker, private  chauffeur in various parts of the country  and he was  a  country-andrwestern singer  Show Mom  Appreciation  {other's Day  Turkey Dinner  Sunday, May 8th  5:00 P.M. TO 9:00 P.M.  OLE'S COVE  FOR RESERVATIONS  PHONE: 885-2046  that helicopter. The 'copter, during shooting, was able to get as close to the face  of anything as its blades permitted and  hovered from six to 600 feet.  Boyko spent more than a year on the  filming���a good deal of the time 500 feet up  in the air, crash helmet on head, hanging  out the side of a French-built turbine helicopter (the Aloyette). In one year he shot  96,000 feet of film and travelled from Newfoundland to Victoria. An anti-vibration  mount for the camera was a French-made  unit, first used in the making of the French  films "The Red Balloon" and '"Voyage in  a Balloon." It permits a picture while hovering vibration is eliminated in this clever  device.  In Toronto Boyko hovered a few feet  above Nathan Phillips Square for a dramatic view of the new clam-shell city hall.  He caught the old Fort Henry Guard, at  Kingston, doing its drill.  The helicopter camera shot the convoluted tubing and tpwers of a vast oil refinery  complex at Edmonton, Paddle wheelers,  rising new buildings in western cities, the  lush North Saskatchewan River Valley;  in Montreal the helicopter made forays  around the new skyscrapers; in Saskatchewan it caught a fast-moving freight train  travelling through a prairie town, a truck  leaving a high dust plume behind it, down  a road to a lone elevator standing stark  against the prairie horizon.  In Newfoundland the camera made contact with a lighthouse keeper and a ship's  skipper seeking guidance into the harbor  thus symbolizing the entry to Canada  through her most eastern gateway.  The film's viewers will have the sensation of being virtually on the surface of  the gorge beneath Honeymoon Bridge at  Niagara Falls, and being on a slow trip  straight up the face of bridal veil falls  almost at arms length. They will "ride  the back" of a deer in flight, peek into  the windows of Montreal skyscrapers and  experience the sight. and sound of stenographers at their work and stockbrokers  in action. They will view skiers and mountain climbers, wheat farmers, miners and  prospectors, lumbermen, assembly-line  productions, football clubs, outdoor activities of various ethnic groups and of the  first Canadians���the Indians.  Don't miss Helicopter Canada when it  comes to your area in 1967.  V/*^ >.*?-.  rt  should venture." But he brought them  all through, down 500 miles of misery in  36 days, winning over most of the Indians  he met. He returned in 35 days;  Eraser  Tretired^rom^he-fiu'^ade^sooh^afterTirad-  retired to Upper Canada in 1820; He died  at age 86 in 1862.  ANOTHER popular book written by a local man is now available at The Times  off ice. and it is felt, will appeal greatly to  all church, goers. ,  Written by Canon Minto Swan of West  Sechelt, tiie book <Tadre Minto Remembers" contains an immense collection' of  factual' experiences during his lifetime ser-  vice in the Ministry.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Tod farewell  Sechelt Socials  During his seventeen years' ministry in  Kingston, Ontario, he served fourteen as  Protestant Chaplain in the penitentary. His  In twenty years Canada has gained 2.5  million immigrants, but lost one million  emigrants.  Simon Fraser  WHEN SIMON Fraser led his daring band  down the Fraser to the sea, the sea  came part way up to meet them���and it  was a rousing encounter. They went to  sleep below the high tide mark on a beach  near the river mouth.  "The tide rushed upon their beds and  woke them up," Fraser later wrote. However, this must have been one of the lesser  discomforts of the journey undertaken in  1808. Fraser was 32 then, a partner in  North West Company and in charge of  all operations west of the Rockies. He was  no stranger to the wilderness. Born at  Bennington, New England, he grew up' in  Canada at Cornwall and Montreal and at  age 16 entered the fur trade.  In 1805 he was -sent to the Peace River=  and told to cross the Rockies and estab-  f"lish posts while endeavoring to trace the  Columbia River to its mouth. Carrying  out his orders, he built Fort McLeod.'the  first permanent- settlement west of the  mountains- in what is now B.C. Then came  Fort St. James; FOrt Fraser and Fort  George. But when he set out in 1808 for  the coast, he faced disappointments. First,  his river route was too rugged a passage  to ever be a good trade route���and second, it wasn't the Columbia. He led his  men through rapids, over man-killing portages and between steep banks lined with  hostile  Indians   "where  no  human  being  ���With Your Neighbours  MR. AND MRS. Tim Newcombe, returned from Vancouver where they attended the wedding of their niece Miss Carol  Blunt who became the bride of Mr. Ter-  ril Alan Boyle of Vancouver.  Mrs. Olive Porte returned from a visit  to   Egmont.  Mr. and Mrs. J; W. Whaites here for  the week-end at their home at Sechelt.  Mr. Jack Macleod at his summer home  for the weekend.  Recent visitorp to Sechelt, Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Neal and Miss Anne Millar.  They, at one time, operated Selma Lodge  at Selma Park. After living in North Surrey, they saw many changes.  Official delegates to the Mid Island  Chapter seminar of Credit Unions, are  Mrs. Hazel Liste, of Selma Park, and Vic  Welsh of Gibsons; it will be held in the  Credit Union auditorium in Nanaimo on  April 30th and May 1st.  Mrs. Zilpah McCrea again on the sick  list and back in St. Mary's Hospital.  A wonderful evening was spent when  the St. Hilda's congregation held their  annual supper. Music was furnished by  Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Baker, piano and accordion, with Canon Alan Green leading  in the sing song. Pictures of a trip including Great Britain and Mexico shown by  Mr. Stan Bryant were much enjoyed.  A real old friend of Sechelt passed a-  way in Vancouver,^ great friend of Mrs.  Margaret Gibson���she was Mrs. Rose  Townley and has been visiting here for  many years.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Freshwater of  Vancouver, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harold  Nelson, hoping to locate here in the near  future. Very much impressed with the Peninsula.  Mrs. Myrtle Dalton of Egmont and  Mrs. E. Reid of Vancouver visiting Mrs.  Olive Porte.  experiences with the prisoners make ex-  tremely interesting reading and his ability  to gain their confidence is indeed an inspiration. -  ���!������������������������ I   ���     '  Padre Minto Remembers is av book of  interest to all and has already gained popularity in Eastern Canada. Not only is it a  fine household book, but m^kes an excellent gift for friend or relative.  ALWAYS WASH FRESH FRUIT  Fresh fruit should always be washed  before it is eaten, to remove dirt, bacteria,  or inset residue. Except for the citrus  fruits and others with hard or inedible  rind, the fruit skin can be eaten or else  pared thinly.  BINGO  SPECIAL MOTHER'S DAY  BINGO AT SECHELT INDIAN  HALL ON  FRIDAY, MAY 6th  8:00 p.m.  First Cord FREE to oil Mothers.  Prizes:  $10.00 a game  $50 Special  FOR TOTEM CLUB  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Mr. Omer Lepitre  Now In The The Richter  Block  Cutting and Styling Tues. to Sat. 9-5  Phone 885-9525  YtfififlooauflaaflaottBo^^  "���   ���-;/���''������"'.-'.'>>-.������-;���.:   .������"...{-������������;-���.������:���    ������-���---   ���     ' :��� '-.;',��� .;��� -....��� .������..���..-. ;���..; ...������....;���.���, ,-.,.������ ���.-,...   , .. .      ;.-������.  ^.*ty*N*VAVA!'f'V4*^ pi-'-';.'"'.;. i.-.f.V *'."*���'>'���':��� ���'.���'.������'!-������'.���;���:.- .-.���.���*;%'.:,;V;;. ;������.'��� .;i,i'.i-"'. ��'"7!;;K :\^y.\-.\^l^i-^^i:,'^\V<i.h'-,r,,.M-!.-.-y.^  ':..��/;.,.','..l-i',^lJ_-<!;., ,*|-J,:,'..'.-/','.1-iv.,f.,.V,,,;r- ...,,'>Sv.   ,,'(���. _v<;.,i���i.\< ...,_...., ���,.., <,,J., ..���>_>, .. . ��� ...-.., ��� '..���..'>.,'�� ',���,'��������,<���'������>���   .'.������.,������.���'r.'v1l,'.,'W''':"Vll'>1' ���',,   . ,'. ,\ (���������;��� i'l\. ���.(;:���!,'',��������� Vr , ;,,'>.  .p^v^pr.y;.^;*^. p,;^ ..,; ��� .���.^i.,,,;,��.;.v.'..,'::VV'i'7,.>^/;v.^.^.:rA^'!p>iW.SM%<r,-.'-'?pU . .v;,'" '���'.'���'���.)''"<'?  i^'j^^j^-t^fymmimmt.^ ^>H\ ���������':i'yy��y" *: ������:^ ^;^���^���yy^yy-yyyy ���w\swy!j#/i*  isipfiiii^  ������^0*yffiy,  y;^$^i>y  '���.-'K^'-ffi&'ii'i  y^wyy--  ���i  ' .'   "    jW- ,1,1, '    '       '     ' ', ,  \\*    i  ��aw^>h^H^ti*)��i^M(Bi(u*��j*����SJ_��!t����" i   I    Nkvkwtt^ftWrc^WWttKMI^  i i  if1,  ����is^#a^iiiWtiWWii>s1**f*p^����l"w6^*.t^  '  .   '      ���' U-l \��1  l<**   ,W'       *   f *    *    , -,/   W, I  '        ���  '       f'    '      l'   '       ,     1     I   "p        <       '  i     ,!,**,,��� I -   ' i   "!>  I '        ''      ''    .  ,      )/'.���'���''     ' 1  < .  '"'.'f ^    'A  ., At. vt;.  ��;m fill  *    ' i' *p (* \ \       i' \ *        i 'i  ���       I  fiiwfWf>'ifriwww<  *tmwwfi)  yfmf��mf^^f'rw*t'ml***^���T'>vfvn,'t'r'^rrmT"+',  wy tH��*tm< fi"*"?"'11 VJ*E������f|��|lf'WM����W  ���.l..iV.>..,.JiJ,Y.  . ����fa^ft*llNii*lC��JJ*)i^4.(a*iJBi��t**tB  s^at��**ii��w!����nii't����w��  From Uio Vancouver1 Sun  ace at the followin  eiween oa.ni.an  GAMBIER ISLAND VETERAN'S HALL  GAMBIER ISLANP, B.C.  BOWEN ISLAND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  POWER ISLAND; CC.  PORT MELLON COMMUNITY HALL  fORT MELLON. B.C.  GIBSONS VILLAGE HALL  gibsons; b.c.  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  SECHELT, B.C.  WEST SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  GARDEN BAY CLUB HOUSE  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.     ,  IRVINES LANDING ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL     HALFMOON BAY ELEMENTARY! SCHOOL EGMONT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  ROBERTS CREEK. B.C. HALFMOON BAY. B.C. EGMONT. B.C. I  '-^y^J*^*;W1^<���lH'**'^B,!,^H���:����^  LANGDALE "ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  HOPKINS UNDING, B.C.  DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY \SCHOOL  BOX 30i; SECHELT.  B.C. i  HALFMOON BAY/ B.C.  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  1   MADEIRA PARK. B.C.  IVAN McHATTIE, RESIDENCE  NELSON ISLAND, B.C.  EGMONT, B.C.  SELM^r PARK COMMUNITY HALL  SELMA PARK, B.C.  ' ������'.---;���������������-��� ; ; -\ ������/ ���������������:-   mmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmm  ^*^��Woi^H^^Hwi(^iii^���*Mme��^*����'i^��Ms^^Itn^     ^mf~mr^.  %  ,    .jWtBrtAI-.A'  ���-*   p'i"~   t    *    f    P-    *     ��     t     4     I .*;  iOb  "I   < .   >��  ~_ w _     jjK    *--*    ^,.01 .me Tln*.*^**...us.^^i1r\j.^S*ur\>.*s*iJ?n  *���.�� V_a_ J>��Vht-J'"*.'�� -^._j-x_ . _ . ��_. *,__,*��>. _���,  .^^���/r^r^^v-p*-^^^ ^ K^^v1!*1*- "v VWVVW% VV^'v-V^ ^;^~v������*>'','''Wtr1,  �����-V*"lp��   'f-^pW'if.e-(_T5-.  p--v   VVVP ^*>" ��***/."S ^ *��  V.^. ./.i��v*.   ^_��*��.^   ,   _-,.���_���   -**     iTt^^^flvr^rtSHSiff^^Wv^MI^^Ntf^^Uy^'i^S^jl^*^^  P~  \<  Interdict jails  after 2nd chsims  CHARGED witli'b^ng an inteklcM.ipos-.,  session, Jow .Jeffrie, of' Sechelt- appeared befote Magistrate .CljarW^Uilesteadt -  -April 22. and was'fined j*$Sd".and *costs.re-  Three days Ja tor he appeared \again on & ,  Jjftnilar charge,", this ^time^ he was given  , > > _��� ' ' * '  SSeCH glff PENINSULA^kfj^ j ^ouncf f/ie town  "��� '���' ���ni>v'|ii'|i 1       , ���  n J-) ill   1 r    1 , ' ' 1   .1   1)     p.. j     in - .1 j 1 ...M 1 11   11     1 ���   _.  '        __      ' . __     "-���*?.-'   ~   _ i." '        <       * ^    1. _  - j __rL._ e_i a.______  Section B  Tuesday. Mav 3. 1966  a" two-month jail sentence.   , / ���    : ,  Also on the'22hd. John-Milfo^d James,,  of Vancouver area", entered a. plea of not1'  guilty  to  a  charge' of impaired  driving *  -Found^guilty^Mhe-offence^o-was-fined-^  $200 and, costs. '   - , _       '   .  Another Sechelt man, Thomas Bernard"  Joe, appeared before the' magistrate and ,  entered a plea of. guilty to ,a< charge of  impaired driving. He was fined $200 and  costs.  School trustees  reject PTA brief  FOUR letters from parents were read at  the last school board - meeting expressing great satisfaction with the music pro-,  gram and especially' commending Mr.  Klyne Headley Ifor uthe;��� jprogresl" made,  particularly with-the instrumental group.  A letter from the Arts Council commended the students and teachers at Eiphinstone. for theli.terary publication "AJy-  Piges 1-4 j ���by^Ed Green  THERE is.no truth to the rumor that the  Liberals are going to hold a grand banquet to celebrate the opening of the Hew  breakwater   which   they   were' going   to  build before, the last election.  It seems  that all plans for such a thing are "tern-*  pprarily"   shelved "which" is. the  political  -way���of-saying���-To heck-with���you -Jack-  we're all right." .When the next election"  time rolls around they can always say we  weren't forgotten. They are right; we were  just ignored."  AUDITIONS to select four  ���������-���' to take part in the May 14 Music  Festival were held last Thursday at    Eiphinstone  Secondary  Schopl.  Six  60k" whiclTis published during the> schwt p^  year. ���      i r Rpland    Kerbis,    Teresa    Labonte,  Auditioned j.  soloists Mary Muehlenkamp, Shirley Hoehne  and Tommy Azyan will play as a  group with Teresa selected to play  solo, Mrs. George Kerbis of Langdale rltipemsies^1pe practice of thfe  young musicians.  BRIEF REJECTED [ ','. \~"  Trustee Celia Fisher, requested that  trustees reconsider a previously; tabled-  brief from Gibsons PTA seeking to reduce  the lunch hour to 30 minutes' to allow fextra.  time after school .for\ certain .activities. .  Those concerned state there is^not sufficient time in the lunch hour to "organize  a satisfactory program.  Trustees looked to Superintendent Gpi.  don Johnson for guidance but he stated  that bis views would be expressed later  "in camera". Mrs. Fisher recommended  that the PTA proposal be tried for an experimental period only and then reviewed.  However the Superintendent indicated that  the activities listed in the brief should be  included in the school curriculum and conducted during school hours. Mrs. Fisher  replied that they were but this was an enrichment program which would be^ supervised by volunteers. After school activities  listed include. art, music, choir practice,  science club and games.  Referring to the 60 minute lunch period, Mrs. Fisher said that this had been  reduced in the past in pertain circumstances andthat Langdale -School only Had 50  minutes. Brief was finally rejected by the  majority of school trustees.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY     . .  t  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 805-2111 ��� Ted Forowcll  Easter Seal drive  passes $900 mark  PENINSULA* Easter Seal Committee  announces that the current campaign has  gone over the $900.00 mark.  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club would  like io .hank_all individuals ..and groups  for their generous donations for this very  worthwhile' project.  This is also a reminder that anyone  _vho still wishes to-donate please don't  hesitate as we accept all, year round on  behalf of the B.C. Society for Crippled  Children. ���'..-'  Nobody's opinions arc worthless. Even  a stopped clock is right twice a day!  Anxiety  YOUNG artists anxiously await tiie  verdict of three judges, Mr. Klyne  Headley, Mr. Ray Holbrook and Miss  Lynne Vernon who auditioned soloists for the coming musia festival.  Wayne Wright (pianist) and Joan  Blomgren (vocalist), seated; Virginia Campbell (vocalist), Debra  Marsh and William Dockar (pianists). The pianists are students of  Mrs. Betty Allen of Roberts Creek,  Festival audition  proves heavy task  Mr. Davis, who holds the seat for Coast-  Capiiano, deplores this move and says it  is not his fault and that "something" will  be done about it some time or other. He  is  also  quick  to point out that  certain  monies had been set aside for" this pro- *  ject but were dependent on the next bud-,.  get. All this gobbley-gook is fine stuff for  the political swill barrell but the fact remains;  the breakwater was promised;  it  has not been delivered!. Why?  This column said a long time ago that  the wording of the breaikwater gag before  the last election was political blackmail.  The recent events have proven it to be  true. Wfe can say a lot more with equal  accuracy but boil it down to one sentence.  As long as  a Liberal  government holds  power in Ottawa we will get nothing. Look  over their past record. - There  isn't ope,  I  have  recently  neen  taken  to  task  about my;. renxarks. oh /the village coun- <  cil. I was. strongly reminded that I am not  a resident of Sechelt so therefore have no  right to criticize. I am not a resident of  Ottawa or even Victoria but what goes on  there in both places is of- interest! to me.  1 would respectfully point out that every  dollar that comes my way is spent in Sechelt. Directly or indirectly,  part of the  dollar comes back to Sechelt and is of the  same value as that of any dollar spent by  a resident of the village. This could go on  at some length but let it be enough to say  that a  nod  is  as  good  as  a  wink to a  blind horse. This column never set out to.  hurt anybody  yet  and if poking  a  little  mild fun has caused anybody undue distress Thereby apologize like a gentleman  and ask,  "What's the  matter with your  sense of humor?"  Many years ago by some strange accident I was asked to do a weekly column  on one thing or the other. They must have  been dandies because the office boy  got  bow-legged carrying burning; letters of pro-.  test to the editor. I stood by his desk waiting for my discharge slip but he laughed  loud and long and said, "When people take  time out to write such letters it means  people are reading your stuff. Keep it up."  In any case, there was never a "'time'  ..-in.S6chelt's .history, where.foresight, Was  needed as much as it is. now. Even the  most casual glance will reveal that - tiie  village of Sechelt as such is moving away  from itself and the new unoccupied upper  levels of West Sechelt and Mason Road  area will be a heavily-populated residential section. The signs are there and we  cannot ignore them.  This is the time to really THINK BIG  and mean it. We once thought in terms of  a hundred dollars around here. Then it  came to thousands. Before we got our second breath we were in for a millon dollars give or take a few thousand with our  new hospital. We are already talking of  a new addition to it. Look around you.  Take a drive and keep your eyes open.  New   modern   homes   are   springing   up  everywhere.  Who "is  building,  buying or  paying for them? That is beside the point.  They are there and more are to follow.  Is this any time to be haggling over piffling inconsequential. The business of this  __.municipality_ at _the_ moment is_tto___malL.  to talk about. There is nothing tbait can't  be brought up, discussed and disposed of  in an hour or t\vo of any week. We are on  the edge of big things and we must be  ���*feady-to-take-4he - step-forward or -ba  and shilly, shally.  In discussing this with  a  councillor I  was reminded that a lot of things are possible if money is available. That is true but  * it is in Situations like this that bring out  . the qualities of leadership and imagination  in a man or a council. The amount of  money now  available to Sechelt Council  is so small that it is a wonder that anything  can  be  done.. The  present  village  boundaries  make it impossible to  derive  additional  income  to  help   much.   The .��  are strong opponents to village expansion  in any way and I was one of them. A longj  and careful study proves this to be faulty  thinking and is only for the moment. At  our time of life we are not going to do our-  selvesf either too much good or harm no  matter  what we  think,  but  if  we look  ahead 30 or 40 years we are going to see  .the .value of forethought. The present faci-  '���   lities we are squabbling about today will  have passed on-and something new will'  have taken their place. What is to be done?  We don't know but we do know it will,  be larger and better and we can only anticipate.  Time after time we have discussed  secondary industries here. We have found  no   answer.   Perhaps  there  isn't  one   at  present hut will it he tbe same 25 years  ahead? The areas now logged off and re-  seeded will be producing again and there  will once again be a tremendous amount of  timber available. What will be done with  it? Will it come out of the forest as logs  or chips? We don't know. Nobody does.  The forest industry is moving at such  breathtaking strides that nobody cares to  predict anything.  There is no easy answer to these questions but it is evident to even the most  casual onlooker that big things lie ahead  _alid_now_is_the time to ,plan for them.   At least a dozen modern costly homes  are going up along the highway. Others  are being built further back. How many  more are in the planning stage?  These  -certain-signs-of-progress. The people  ���vJ"  building them will spend a lot of money  supporting them. Let us take a second look  at the future for our children and acU-  now.  This  population  explosion  can't be  so  serious. We still tax bachelors.  SALAL - 38c  HUCK - 35c  REID FERN &  MOSS  Sechelt, B.C. - Phone 885-9313  NEXT TO SECHELT THEATRE  GIVE YOUR HOME A NEW LOOK  ^p��fj.^ipg#P^i^��  5/16"  Reg.   $9.30  ETCHWOOD  RANDOMPLANK  DON'T MISS  THESE GREAT  BUYS  Special 3*95  ��� -i  .4  1/4"  V.F.D. Board  Just��59  F.G. Plywood  l/8"x2x4'  -PAINT-UP AND FIX-UP NOW  Hilltop By I idling Su pplie? Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7765  ���'-���&-4��  ���"V" mM*** 5 (iftf'��  ���  NOTICE; BUSINESS LICENCES  YOUR ATTENTION  IS DRAWN TO THE REQUIREMENT OF  RENEWING YOUR BUSINESS LICENCE WHICH EXPIRES ON APRIL  1966. YOUR CO-OPERATION BY! PRESENTING OR MAILING  YOUR FEE TO THE MUNICIPAL HALL WILL BE APPRECIATED.  . Tho Corporation of tho Village of Sechelt.  f. T. RAYNER,  Clerk.  AUDITIONING for the four solo parts in  the Spring Music Festival took place*  last Thursday and the three adjudicators  had an extremely difficult task selecting  four from the 12 applicants.  Judging was on a points system with  the performers concealed from the judges,  -i|i|iss Lynne Vernon, Mr, Klyne Headley  and Mr, Ray Holbrook. There were four  categories, piano, vocal, accordion and  band instrument but only performers in  thc first three divisions applied for audition. ;  Chosen' to play on May 14 were "pianists  William Dockar, Heather Hall and \yayno  ���'���Wright, and accordion soloist Teresa Labonte, Judges felt that the young vocalists were not quite advanced enough for  a ,solo performance this year.  This will be the first presentation of a,  music festival on thc Peninsula and with  the continuance of thc music program in  the school district, auditioning next year  should be highly competitive and a great  incentive to young .musicians. ���  ,.,..&,.  h  ��� ;'. -T  ascnarise  o�� ��    \  t$^��!i^��(tteB*y#fciiH��#��p"  ISS&^4*1W ,^^<. p,W^4W4*^����^��J*-'Ws!jiff ('W&S  & a^^atiGiL^  EVory yiw. cars eWo* and Improw, H*�� a foot of life, But ono cor, tho  Ford, linn Improved 00 romntkobly. you .oop hoarlno about It. When you  drlvo ono you'll roolizo why.  , First thlno you'll noilco la lho'qulot rldo. Ownora of tho world's finest  euro nro nmnzod by It. In tho now Ford you trnvol In n world of qulot  quality, You travel luxuriously, Thoao now Forda aro Javlohly appointed,  "All tho now Forda aro llvoly.The nowost34B hp7-Utro V*8 will plo .so  overy porformnnco-mindod driver And th�� Dconomlcal 160 hp Big Six la  ,tho anowor for any driver who wanta r00ponslvo powor with economy.  %utealwadha  all the way!  >W"#Tr��'lMfft5'*ri!>*'!K*K*pll��.  , TO BW OR LEASE-SEE XOUtt KtttD DEALER  STANDARD MOTORS  Sechelt, B.C. Phono 005-9464  ion  SEE THE N.H.U, TELECASTS COURTESY OF YOUR FORD DEALER  Ii  y  \ I ���  irt * T|o��l������i-*Wn.t.��  *��MW��^W��t''i* *#. !M��n��~!B*~>*ithn��  ���\k *A ..��  s, .__z. r*r-~ frw  "***- Vf/    '   U,  Pqgfi tt-2.     Sechelt Peninsulo Times  ���-by John Dunlop,  eat, or even, ha .:._ a., (coffees a,ad, sn^ck.  They are few, 'stnll. far between;" particularly when one is away from main centres. Two such, places in the entire Pender Harbour and/Egmont area are certainly not enough to caterto the summer  demand. Additional dinhijg facilities are rumored to be in operation in the near future.-That will help;  Then there is  always  the  question of  WHAT TO do about it?���Roads ami high-    .  ways provide access to many isolated^iust.where;tpianswer nature's demands,,  and, otherwise inaccessible places in the when visiting in a strange community.,  land. They are the first step in opening up This question: does not particularly bother  -n^wlerfitory to th^^ralT>ubUc7power"loeat-residentsH)ut-prty-the-pooi-vxsrtorr  lines and communication services to small r" hvft����� wn��� n��� ���,.i* -ni���,��� rt.s-  communities usually follow the construction of such roads, thus bringing the com-  forts   of   modern   civilization   within   the  reach  of  many  who  would  otherwise  do  Without.  Some will say that modern conveniences  are not necessary to a good life. That is  perfectly true, but how many will go without these conveniences once the availability is at hand���very few, if any. In  other words, roads bring progress and a  better and more comfortable way of living. They also bring people, traffic and  additional responsibilities to the communities which they serve.    v  In a territory such as the Sunshine  Coast area, one in which tourism is fast  becoming one of the major factors in supporting our economy, roads are of special  importance. They enable our citizens and '  our visitors to travel from one location to  another and to view ani enjoy the many  points of interest and recreational facilities  which we- have to offer.'This, in turn,  means that more people will be visiting  more communities as time goes by.  All of our visitors cannpts pend all of  their vacation put in small boats, catching  (or attempting to catch) all of our salmon.  Some have other interests. Possibly a  day's trip up the highway,, for Slechelt and  Gibsons area vacationers, might be attractive. Many others,. staying, in the top  portion of the Peninsula, occasionally  journey down, to the larger communities of  Gibsons and Sechelt intent on shopping, or  just for"tHe outing.'Wherever they decide  to go, the demand for service accompanies  them and in this respect our roads have  brought additional responsibility to provide  such "services.  . The, shortage of accommodation during  the vacation season has been apparent for  several years. Far-sighted motel and resort ope?a .pes have increased their facilities and new ventures have been-formed,  but the dbmand for space is constantly  growing. In-addition, the increasing number, of ���tc.ilpr .and cajmpmg__outBts.,._now  seeking suitable "camping space for weekend.- ajad longer periods warrants tbe con-  sti^^nv^ provincial, parksite facilities in  th^^^^fggpgari^ ofthe Peninsula. The  goyerffiS^^^irlcsite! overlooking Skookum-  chuk Rapitfe %puld be particularly suited  ,,fp|. .this,, purposedand would., greatly, en-  hance- the tourist potential of the entire  In bygone years one could always disappear behind convenient trees or bushes  oh vacant property and with little chance  of interruption. Now-a-days there are  fewer trees and bushes handy, much less  vacant property and more houses and  people in our small communities. As the  old saying goes 'there ain't the opportunities'. (In Japan, and the writer can  vouch for this, it was still possible within  the last two years to see well-dressed men  using the side.of the road as a rest room.  Not a comjmon occurrence in this day  and age, but still done, even in urban  areas). Still, we are not in Japan, neither  do we condone such happenings here in  beautiful B.C.  These are but a few of the responsibilities that have been incurred with the  coming of roads and their attendant increase in traffic, particularly in our smaller communities. To solve them will require a little thought and participation by  all concerned.  EGMONT EYEDROPS  Had a nice visit from Alf and Liza  August the other day. Alf's health has not  been too good of late but his cheerful disposition and big grin are as evident as  ever. Over a cup of coffee (Alf abstained)  we reminisced of the days when half the  Sechelt cod boats would be fishing out of  Egmont in the early spring. Andy Johnson,  Clarence Joe and Reg Paul were among  others who helped to make this a boom-  . ing ling cod area in those days. Alf, of  course, was one of the regulars, as was  Mel Gauthier, the latter still fishing here  before going north.    * '..'.'  Evidently the north shore of our community IS the real banana belt of Egmont.  At least according to Hughie Morgan who  is boasting of how much more advanced  his vegetables are, .compared to  any  on  this  side of the inlet.  Hughie  says  that  everything  and  everyone  on  his  side  of  the water is fine. Lots of fish, plenty of  sunshine,-tomatoes this-high and oniokis almost ready  to  eat  That  is  this... peek's  "news froni our neighbors across the way.  -  If. anything else has beett omitted, blame  Hughie.  At Gibsons . . .    ., ......   ____��, ��� ^ ^ ���\ '       k ;'���'"��.  Howe Sound gjgiip hosts  WI. Annual Coiif�� jepce?  NORTH Fraser Women's institute Annual   Wes B. Hodgson.  Conference was held in_th'e~ Legion Hall, _    New board  members elected for   .nd_  Gibsons,   Wednesday,   April   27th.'   when    year term North Praser are:   Mrs.  Bur-  Howe Sound w!l.' members were hostesses    gess,   president;   Mrs.   Vallencourt,   vice-  ���to-delegates~from���tlnrteon���institutes. president;���Mrsr-"Young,���Whonnatckr~socr--  On   arrival,   they   were officially   wel-    treas.   with   directors   Mrs.   A.   Simpson,  corned by chairman Wes B. Hodgson of    Haney and Mrs. J. E. Lee, Gibsons,  the Gibsons Municipal Council.     ;* Thorn-Hill W.I. will be hostess to the  Howe Sound W.I,  has  been  active  in    annual conference next year.    ?ffl#i!  Fylly equipped  TED PECK, Western Canada^s most laljes "and riversthat are found all  famous, oiitddorsman arid^star.of, along British Columbia's coast line  his own radio, and tele\dsiqn pro-' and "Vancouver Island. Honda hop-  gram, is shown here loading-liis Hon-' ping this year has helped Ted : to  da. on the stern of his 27' charter- catch 11 Steelhead, the biggest being  boat; The Honda enables Ted to 14 pounds, and over 40 Rainbow  reach many previously inaccessible Trout:  Birth ol B.C. . . .  this community for forty years., Mrs. J.  E. Lee is the present president of thc  local group.  " M^iihei-s of the provincial board were  speakers; Mrs, R. C. Palmer, president;  Mrs. E. G. Woodward; vice-president;  Mrs. J. S. Scott and Mrs. J. Corlett.  A memorial service was held <vhen  names of members who had passed away  during the year were read, these included  Mrs. Reg Adams and Mrs, Elizabeth Sor-  ensen.  The delicious luncheon served to 135  ladies was catered for by Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 49 Auxiliary.  During the afternoon recess, visitors  were taken on a tour of the area by Mr.  Harry  Winn,  Mr.  B.  Burnett   and  Capt.  Afternoon tea was served at the conclusion of the session.  B"  SUNSHINE COAST  Holiday  I  Did yoii know you can  own a Holiday Home for  the  rent you  now  pay.  SEND F��>R COLORFUL BROCHURE  Firehood, Varathane and Point  also available  Phone  yaur   Holiday   Homes  dealer  at  886.9993 or Write Box 316 Gibsons.  brought about united colony  Enjoying the  bonus-benefits  of these Royal  business-banking  services?  In addition to housing accommodation,  our roads have brought other responsibili-  ties to our smaller centres. The "need"for  adequate parking space, for more restaurant or' coftefrhat facilities, for- rest rooms,  that are-availably to th& public,- these are.  ne-eds that transient visitors and tourists  ,- require.  -th_ some, communities,. and-ours. is. one  '"torthem, puBEc^parMng for automobiles is  *��� fast becoming a serious problem, and one  I   that will increase as time goes > byi. The  i   same can be said for places in which to  s Day service  Bethel Baptist Church  BETHEL Baptist Church, Sechelt, is hold-  : ing a Special Mother's Day Service at  11:15 a.m. Sunday, May 8th. Mothers of  the church congregation and Sunday School  children wilL be special guests at this Family "Service which will.replace the normal  Sunday School.  . ,Thp_Sund^y;SohooL children will- be singing special hymns and there will be a Mother's Day message. Families are invited  to attend this service dedicated to Mothers.  CONGRATULATIONS  i_,  .rt  I  liV  *  ,*,.  ���>.*���  i(*_t^M_ii(tej^wftw*w*��a**i!**(  To Keith Wright and  John Mathews on thek  reconstruction oi their  SUPERVALU  Store  We were responsible  for the constructional  changes.    a^^iT9i' .��� .  by Willard  Ireland  Provincial Librarian and Archivist  TODAY it is difficult to realize that fear  of American expansionism was a most  significant factor in the creation of British  Columbia. Yet, very deliberately, a British  bulwark was erected, brick by brick, to ensure British sovereignty north of the 49th  Parallel.  - The first brick was placed in 1849 with  the establishment of the Crown Colony of  Vancouver Island. The Hudson's Bay Company became the sole proprietor of the  island under the stipulation that coliniza-  tion should take place.  The first royal governor, Richard  Blanshard, was independent of the company but he did not long remain in the  colony, for it was obvious that the real  authority lay in the hands of James Douglas, the company's agent. This Scottish  fur trader succeeded to the governorship  and is rightly known as the Father of  British Columbia.-  Reports of gold discoveries on the  Queen Charlotte Islands spread to Oregon  and California where plans were soon  afoot for an advance on the new strike.  James Douglas, now governor, in January  1852 warned the Colonial Office of the prospect of American adventurers occupying  the new gold area.  The Colonial Office issued a commission ��� appointing Douglas "Lieutenant-Governor" of Queen Charlotte Island. The  second brick had been placed in the bulwark.  Little did Dduglas realize the events  ������ on ,the Queen Charlottes were really a  foreshadowing of what was to happen  when news of gold on the Fraser and  Thompson Rivers leaked to California in  the spring of 1858.  This was a major gold discovery and  the ensuing "rush" brought ..thousands..of  gold hungry miners into British'territory.  Once again Douglas found himself in a  quandary. As royal governor, his authority  extended only over Vancouver Island. The  gold fields were on the mainland and although there was no doubt they lay within British territory, no organized ijovern-  ..ment existed thertv,to control the', inrush of .  people.  Yet again Douglas felt British sovcr-  .  cignty was in jeopardy  and warned the *  Imperial   Government,   With   celerity   the  '  British Government responded, By act of  the   Imperial   Parliament   tho   mainland  colony of British Columbia was created.   ���  Thus the third bride ,was added to thc  bulwark and inaugurated with all possible ppm,p on a cold rainy day at  Fort I  ���   Langley on Wfoyembcr 10, 1958. ;;i  Douglas   was  becoming  a  busy   rnati, !  for onco again Uio Crown indicated Its re  llanco on him by appointing him Governor  of British Columbia.  Before long tho restless minors wore,!  ,"' beyond the mountains east of Hope, In tho $  SlmJlkamcen and Okanogan valleys  thoyi,  found gold, Then they were In tho Boundary  country where ' Rock Creek  became  tho   ,��nlro   ()f  activity.   Eventually,   thoy  pushed far into tho Kootenny country and  In the meantime thoy had pushed up *���(  tho'Frn. w nnd by 11.04 wore In the Cariboo  where rich diggings were found on Williams. Creek. ~  All of this was within the confines of  the mainland colony but the excitement  could not be contained and before long  there were, rumors of gold strikes on the  Stating River. Once again Governor Douglas rushed off a warning to the colonial  authorities.  ,,,.^0.nr.,J.^  itine was created and again Douglas found  himself with additional responsibilities!  This new territory, the fourth brick, had  only a short existence as a separate entity.  Its northern boundary was set at the 62nd  Parallel, thus embracing part of what is  now Yukon territory, but its eastern boundary, fixed at the 125th meridian excluded  what is now the Peace River counrty.  Inevitably the gold seekers found their  way to the mighty Peace and to control  this is 1863 the boundaries of British Columbia were extended. The Stikine Territory disappeared, the northern limit was  drawn back to the 60th Parallel but the  eastern boundary was now fixed at the  120th meridian and the Bocky Mountains.  'Thus there''came to be k4 single "Mainland  colony with boundaries identical to those  now existing. Vancouver. Island, retained  .its separate identity,     .  Up to this point the powerful unifying  force had been Douglas. But wearying of  his many responsibilities, Douglas was  about to retire. r  While the decision in 18���>4 to replace  him with separate governors for the island  and the mainland might appear a contradiction of the policy of encouraging amalgamation, such was not the case. It was  just that local pride and rivalry temporal'-  iiiy won the day.  However, the gold boom was beginning  to wane and both colonies found themselves in financial difficulties. The Imperial Government seized the opportunity to  revert to its general policy, and an act  "for tbe Union of the Colony of Vancouver  Island with the, Colony of British Columbia" was rushed through Parliament in  1866.  It was the simultaneous proclamation of  this act at the capitals of Victoria and  New Westminster on November 19, I860,  that brought Into being the new"Colony of  British Columbia.  Use this check-list to be completely sure:  ���  ���  ���  Current Accounts, to pay bills and  'keep simple, accurate records of payments, via cancelled cheques.  Money Orders, for sending money  safely in Canada, U.S. or the U.K.  Money Transfers, to transfer money  by wire, cable, etc., to the credit of  individuals in distant centres.  o  ���  D  Trafellers' Cheques, handy as cash  on trips; yet full value is refunded  by the bank if lost or stolen.  Royal Bank Drafts, for use when  thc amount to be sent is over SI50.  Other Business Smiccs: Safe Deposit  Boxes; Foreign Exchange; Farm Improvement Loans; many others.  While possibly you are using some of our facilities already, by  bonus-benefits we mean extra convenience atnd assistance available  through our complete range of carefully planned biisincss, farm,  or commercial services. To simplify your affairs, and save time,  trouble and money, ask for our booklet; "Helpful Services".  ban]<  Cot)suit, your Royal Bank branch manageri  1 r ������- ,    ��� ,    ������ .    .  '   Cilwwx llriintli: H., D, Hop .in, muiwm'r   wvmnnnnnm.  WtBguJwW'l-i Mf Wf"iSW   f  f   .   ��.     M1V   ,*H�� H  i n��     H  \ i  Congratulations to  Super-  THE RECONSTRUCTED STORE IS, A CREDIT TO THK  DISTRICT. V^E HAD THE PLEASURE 01? CARIIY^G pUT AU.  ���V,      ���   ; THE,i^w;i|t!CA��r"w^^ :';;''.:..:'"';'.  OURBEST^ISHES TO keith^wrTgh  McPHME��RAN f fclCTRIC  SUNNV!C.ei. SMOmfl0 CENTRE,GIBSONS PHONE 885-9489,  onarctlulci liond  'Uper--  srftKfl��fcfenft>��i*>>_  fi��l_jlwWH^!|WlSWW!��fc*^#W  **��Vi��.1^s4MsA*i*!H"*'��*i  The renovated store is an asset to the  community. The following stores are  proud to be your neighbours:  D. C Douglas  Variety & Paint*  p(.,,  lW_.^||t_^tt_t��M������IV'Mlt_M^'|��W^  -i>'a<'(^'����*Ww��a.i  Kruse Drugs  at 3 locations  PMLSMytoe  Sh.oo�����|o)r,,j,|ioa.Ja.inlly,..���  i     t  Royal Bank of  Canada  Charles English Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance,  Todd's Drygoods  Children's & Ladles'Wear  zzMsomBiteiy:  Now at tho Plaxa  Coin Drycleaning  Fir. t Class Service  i*iW��^"W*'��"i*%'PlHWpT,'^'W^*BW^  mmmmmm  (W*Dim*Ki"  ���<'.*   f   # .*   4-4   t   #>   0  * *.**+   *   *  *  **   I*,/./   *   S  t*   /   *   *   *   *   f  4    4   .      4   ,��   ?   '���*    *    m    *    * �� yp^*-*,",-*,   l���tytf    I #   l*  /  ..,,*   ^r-it    m  '  *���*    J.   Jf~ *��>*+   f    r  ,_      4*vi.      *     .>    _r    >>    ��  ���r  ����� ���**,***���*��� J TV*  ��    j. W*       ���*.���**��   * j^*.*.   ^,        !  - i\��K*MfU V*r   .*>/_***    ^  '     ��   '  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Tuesday, Moy 3, 1966  Page B-3  Local iraveller .  in warm climate  SUNSHINE Coast boys certainly do seem,  to get around���George Gibb, a former  Eiphinstone student with a travelling companion from North Vancouver, is 'at pre-  _.&ent_woilang_in~New���Zealand. ���  A\ thc moment he is at the Bay of  Plenty where it is quite warm and he  works in a T-shirt and without shoes.  George reports that the people are very  >* frit  *____     �����������������-<  hospitable and there is no discrimination  between the Maori and white people. The  Maoris, says George, are a happy, pleasant people and easy to get along with.  Their favorite sports seem to be soccer  and basketball  When George moves on, he plans to  meet Bruce Puchalski and Bob Butler, also  former Eiphinstone students who have  been working m Northern Australia and  are now in Melbourne.  Many innovations  grace Super-Valu  INTERIOR of the Sunnycrest Super Valu  store has undergone a complete face  change and opens May 5th freshly decorated throughout, new flooring and numerous additional facilities, all make shopping a pleasure  Apart from the attractive new decor,  food shelves have been extended, a new  double deck produce case installed and  is the onty one of it's kind on the Peninsula, as is the new three deck freezer,  offering a tremendous variety of frozen  foods. Other changes include a five deck  dairy case, five shelf delicatessen, new  chicken barbecue, the meat room has  been completely covered with arborite and  altogether give the store a completely new  appearance.  Operators, Keith Wright and John Mathews have spared no expense in carrying out the renovation program and have  good reason to feel they now have the best  equipped food store on the Peninsula.  Big re-opening day Thursday, May 5th  will be celebrated with free coffee and  doughnuts for everyone.  August is thc one month when yoii ap-.  preciate a fry in the ointment.  *"**   ������ " ".   nnrrvwinnnnniinniiiuuuiji-u-  EARLS IN GIBSONS  100 Fishing Rods and Reels,  Lures Tackle and Herring Bait.  Home Appliances.  Tradesman's and Garden Tools,  Radios, Timex Watches.  1    phone 886-9600  >', :y?_ -t',  Fins etna Taos  ���"���"���     ���'   ���'    ������ i���^������ <���������������������.������mi*.'T"p;"*!W��**���"***'T"A ������ i����b     *���"���*  f J**^^       a^ \.   \        **t& *  -^By Tom-Fortei  B.C. WILDLIFE Confederatiqn'S ninth'annual   convention   is   on   t^ris'" week   at  Prince George. *������   '  Delegates from almost 200; member fish  and game clubs flocked to_ the interior  city armed with resolutions aimed at  guaranteeing the future of fishing, hunting and the great outdoors^ in general.  These resolutions have all been carefully  thought out and prepared by; people-who  care. ',      i  The only problem is th^tj judging by  the-results oB the last eight, conventions,  their recommendations end up in Victoria  on, the desks of" persons who either don't  cafe or are oply halfheartedly* interested in  the problem o. conserving one of this province's truly great assets.1 '" ^  Our. elected representatives, have in the  past always listened, though sometimes I  wonder how intently, to the recommendations of BCWF and having listened, nood-  ded and agreed something has to be done  But, unfortunately, httle or nothing is  done. and that which is done is usually  lacking in either 'teeth' or rnoney.  Mainly through the efforts of BCWFr  legislation has been passed to try and  control contamination of our streams ami  rivers from industry. This alone is a giantV  step in the right direction but more can  and should be done  Many thousands of our dollars are spent  by the government in hopes of| luring tourists to B.C. In this year of our centennial,  more money than ever is earmarked. for  this promotion. To the "govercp<ei. t"I'task"  this question; ^hat are theyj coming to  see and do? Is it the miles) ahct; miles  of black hardtop, the tall buildings, the  public-owned hydro, or for a trip with  "Bennett's Navy?" I hardly, think so, although these things are indeed,' an asset.  The lure that brings Mr. and Jirs.,Tourist  anii all the little tourists to Canada's out-  "     ��� .',,.' Spring  SHOPPER'S irr'Sechelt were surprised on Friday' evening of last  freek to find- theirs,*ears attacked:, By ���  teenagers. .Yeapon& Used Were mops  and squeegies andjcar windows were  left   sparkling   clean.   This   public  clean, ! ' *���  service was perforpaed1 gratis- ,by  Mount Elphinstone-Chapter, Ord^r, of  DeMolay, members. ^Seen here are  Cameron. Herdus,. -Phil^ Malpa&,  Gerry Wood, Pete Yates and Bruce  McGowan.  door play-land is just that The Outdoors.  It is to walk in a'clean.'fresh' forest,  to - camp and play by a clear 'clean'  stream, to swim and lounge b^ a cool  'clear' lake, tor sail and fish on a blue  'plentiful' sea,,to hike and sit on" a crisp  'wooded' hill, and to hunt on a game-filled  land and a bird-filled "sky." If is these things  that .we who live in .Beautiful rB;C:'' take  pride,; and sometimes for- granted. * that  they come to'see aritfdof    ' ���'*' ���<������*���'  How many oeopYe.would' make B.C.  their place of stop on tJieir Vacation "if"it  was a barren, polluted, game rabserit chunk  of real estetet With piilp. mills in place of  campsites, mining .towns in p]ace-of game  preserves,, expressways .ip. plaice 'of park  lane..,, and, logging, slash iij place p|:tall  timber. For that- matter. hp,w mapyof  us would be living here?  The Hon. Kenneth Kiernan, minister of  recreation and conservation, and Hon. Ray  Williston, minister of lands, forests and  water, are both attending tiie convention  and are going to speak. I only hope that  they listen too. Neither,' in the past, has  seemed to be too concerned with the im-  "poi^hce of fcwidUfes^r"m^eation.  The theme of this year's convention is  "The Place of Fish, Wildlife and Outdoor  Recreation in the Development of B.C.'s  Natural Resources."  If the above mentioned ministers can  be made to see- that there > is a place-for  fish, wildlife and outdoor recreation in the  development of our natural resources then  this convention will have accomplished a  great deaL I, for one, hope so.  Now lets check and see how the fish  were biting this past week.  Tried mooching out at Sargent's Bay  last Monday evening and came home with  ap eight-pound spring, & lost at least one  other. Lots of action in the Bay.  Haddock's Cabana Marina at Madeira  Park had. some excitement over the weekend. Don Stewart of Vancouver donned  his skin diving outfit and came to the surface with a 451b. ling cod. John Catchpole  and Bob Callahan of Vancouver, limits of '  "blues on Saturday and xa couple more on  "Sunday:"'" // /'/ '". ���:..-���'���     ';''':. .:" .  Tommy Ono of Sechelt; a hine^pound  spring,"Jed Nieller bf; Summerland/a' six-  ppnnd ling, and, an eight-ponnd' Chinook,  Frank Hampton./oif ykiicduver a:9VS and  a six-pound- spring; -afl came ashore- at  Tilicnm Bay Marina. Also at Porppise I  heard that Doc Hobson of Gibsons * was  put ".at "Hobson's -Hole." a" week ago Sunday and pulled out a 30-lb. plus spring.  ' Looks like- the fishing is picking up at  Porpoise Bay and a lot of boats should  be out this weekend.  That is all the reports I have this  week. None in from Gibsons. One more  item, a number of boats out in front of  Sechelt-Davis Bay-Trail Island area and  from my window I saw a nice-sized fish  latidedr"'^  Weekly hint���Keep those empty plastic  bleach bottles. They have 101 uses around  a boat���Bailers, bumpers, floats, etc., etc.,  etc.  Keep that line in the water and I'll   see you next week. .. A.._ ._,_;/.._   1&68 executive . ; * >.%%<v>^~~ ,   \> /       A  proves oiiiM #roup  ST. * MARY/S Hpspital A^ilia^iesr tr^nfc;ii||0 a.nj."  met ip the l,ospitat boaMrpom 'on A^ri|4, . \ port Mellon Auxiliary Plant Sale in  -25th,-w;ith the-vice-preSidentAlrS.. Jr Love,���the-churclr b^sement-on-May- 19th���at-2;00  in the chair. 1       ^ '���    p.m.     -   .  The Friendship Tea wilL be~ held on _ 3. Volunteers meeting in the hospital  June 4th, at 2.00 p.m. in the activity, .room t bosfrd room  on May J7th,  at 2-00 'p m  of the Madeira  Park School and, wil,  be"   ^-aft volunteers are-asked to attend   hosted by the Pender Harbour ^uxili'ayy:. *   ' The' Council' continues to provide an in-  During the past year a polaroid camera valuable service and sefeks to prevent any  was purchased by all the auxiliaries'to be * overlapping of the work of the individual  used to take baby photographs in the' ho��\ auxiliaries.  pital. . '   -fVi.'i96fi execptlve. is as follows: pres:dent,  '   Cost of the cook book has been* shared *5 .#��$., L. - Flumerfelt;   yice-president,  l^Irs  by^all the auxiliaries and is on sale^aj' a   J. ^ove; sj^eret^ry, Mrs. A. Swan; treas-  number of stores ^and may also be'obtain-    ureu,  MrS.  O.-lMoscrip,   publicity officer,  ed by auxiliary members.      '        ^y '��� .    Mys. J. Ri Mc^avaney,  The Volunteer Director, Mrs. C. 'Cohifoj.;'   Next meetfeg will be held in the hos-  repqrted  that the  Sfecbelt  Auxili^ has'*' t>|jal "board room'on JVIay'3lst, at 2:0& pjn.  purchased a haipdryej. for tbe usecf.bos- ' ^- ���^���j,...-'.--..^^..-.-.. -���������"^   '������  pital patients. ' {        * -        '  Coming events were ^announcejd. as: ioK ,  lows: *.</i^-rv  1.  Sechelt Auxthary  Annual  Lttnehe.isV  at the Hospital Cottage on June/16th, lat r  C^/ltOWAGTIC OFEICE  .  MONDAY���THURSDAY  167ft MAWNE DRIVE.- GIBSONS   .  ���    Phone 886-9843  USE   ELASTIC  BAND  If the label on a medicine bottle peels  off, wrap a band of scotch tape over it  around, the bottie. A wide elestic band  around containers of drugs- or poisons will  act as a reminder that the contents are  dangerous.  *   >*''ir-v't.,ia  i     [  .../  t '���  I     ii    <  SltPlR,  VAtU  af our  ���A'  NOW COMPLETELY REMODELLE0  ��*_  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE WEEKEND  ' FIVE ROSES FLOUR  2S lb. Bag, ,  '. , '..,;   ORANGES  Sweet Juicy, 2 dozen  ��tf��ji*WSlt t^At;!i(tt|Mllii��i^tW^^aiS^^4^^  1,i$mli!h#,wm<i>. TOBit�����*S*'s��W ��  [V3cCorni|ck'sf 2 Ih^ pkis. I���..���_ ���  J, M**Wb>mteli8&)*)*P(W0tM*  DICKSONS COFFEE  Reg. or Fin�� Grind __  lb.  CinnamonBUNS  FV3cGavins. Buy One-Get One Free  LETTUCE  Crisp Firm Heads   -iW. sqw^*��ffi*H��>������Wi^��fcW��l��fcf�� ��B  ��*��!,HC,3��T'* m* a"rt*��ir��*''^*��'#l��' I  i  ii  4  ft  A  J  J.0  w-  ' I)  3|��i(^}iMi^^|^^|-t��t(*Ba't5��^��4i*:'l''*^*w<il  k1 '��.'  8-1G lbs. Utility Grade  lb.  _^  ^ifflBi^w^ra^jwwi. ff.uo'w^*?���'m  ^^  ���i��_..  DROP IN fOR fl^p  COFFEE and DOUGHNUTS  '.-��� ' "��� ������-���.���������'���p- ' -.'.-..v-.-1' y*-y,'v ������.�����'������" ��� ' ���������������'������ ���������  i ,      " ��� /> y..  jt.t*i��'W��!'-'iiWW*tim��(vj  Jb.  Mp ^'fggjfl'lillTrfilfTPflM^ |i  nnii.  "t*  i  ii iimn 1���i���nTVi'imT���p'j���11���i        i   iiii      ���n���m   i        t���1-1���nn| r~*i I  Watch Vancouver papers for  More Mpney Sqvi^s Specials  H^^  p..U*i___i_j.j/i< pMffffg^  ).    *  rf^vin,^.        j_J*jwi-fi-.��~tu-iuJ _..  -T-m  v<"\  ������ *!  Page B^4  Tuesday, May 3, 1966  Sechelt Peninsula times  Davis' Diary  ���by Jack Davis, M.P.  Canada, and  5 Always provide for the eventual  bringing back to Canada of any water exported to the U.S. '���.'-'.'  Repatriation, to my mind, is the key.  And repatriation may well be impossible  unless there are other, and reasonably  cheap ways, of .producing, large volumes  of fresh water. Once nuclear stations have  WATER is taboo in Ottawa these days. been developed to the point where salt wa-  Any member of Parliament who speaks ter can be converted into fresh water, we  on the subject is likely to offend the prov- may jjg on Qur ^y^ #u% the cost of this *  inces. -if he --talks-about-the-development���treatment must also come-down.It'must -  of our international river systems he may ^ reduced three or four fold. Technology,  also be accussed of selling out to the Unit- jn 0tfler words, must also come to our  ed States. This puts an effective brake on rescue as it has in the case of electric  those MPs. who like myself, would like to    p0Wer. And, until this happens, Canadians  see Canada- adopt  a statesmanlike- poHey-  for  thc  development of our   greatest  national  resource.  A little perspective will help. Canada  is one of the most fortunate nations on the  face of the earth. We have all sons of  water. Our rivers discharge one and a half  times . as much water as those of the  U.S.A. With one-tenth the population we  therefore have 15 times as much water,  per person, as our friends to the south.  We have lots of water. We arlso have an  immense storage capacity. With thousands  of lakes, hundreds of high mountan valleys  and vast areas of muskeg, nature already  stores about one-quarter of the world's  total supply of fresh water in this country. We can also improve the situation.  By building dams and tunnels we can  bring all this water under control. We can  ���*cut down on our floods and make more  fresh water available in the late summer"  and Winter months.  We have our problems of course. Great  distances have to be overcome. The International Boundary also cuts across many  of our major river basins. Many of our  rivers, in other words, are no inspectors  of man-made boundaries. If we do nothing,  the U.S. will capture these flows. Then our  hands are really tied. We are no longer  free agents. We,can no longer divert water as we please.  In matters of resource development I  am, primarily, a Canadian nationalist. I  put Canada first. I would make sure that  all Canadians, present and future, have  all tiie resources they need. I would also  make sure that they enjoy a price advantage over their neighbors in the United  States. So I believe that! whenever we  enter into water exchange arrangements  with the United States, we must follow  certain principles. Five points at least,  must be observed before we can ever sell  water, in any quantity, to the U.S.A.  ,...v,^_���.^e!^.,a^  T,.nrfW  ,,,,,.,.���-������!��--' our  own  ^  simply for decades, but for  centuries  to  tome;  ��    2.  Make  a  thorough inventory  of  our  Jown resources;  3. Lease out only those flows which are  .clearly,, surplus.-. to our.. long-term _needs ;���:, _-.  4. Make sure that water is cheaper in  cannot enter into large scale export sales  of   this   life-giving   resource to   parched  agricultural  and other water short areas  of the United States.  Kin Karnival success  kepi Kinettes active  KIN Karnival held on Saturday  night by  the Sechelt Kinettes in Wilson Creek  Community Hall was a gay affair with 60  people, attending including eight Kinsmen  from New Westminster.  Green and white streamers decorated  the hall which was divided into gaily decorated booths where games were  played.  Five Kinettes were busy cooking and  serving a hot turkey dinner which was a  great success. Hilarious entertainment was  also provided by- the Kinettes who presented a sideshow featuring a bearded lady,  fat lady, half man, half woman, tattooed  lady and the wild man.  To round off the evening the girls performed a chorus line act; dressed as old  chair-ladies they danced to "Too Old to Cut  the Mustard".  Soccer players  annual awards  SUNSHINE   Coast  Juvenile  Soccer   Association   will   hold   the   Annual   Soccer  Night at  Roberts  Creek Community  Hall  on Saturday, April 30.  All soccerplayers, their families, coaches and referees are invited to attend.  Team trophies and individual trophies will  be presented during the evening. Entertainment will include the showing, of one  of the greatest films ever produced���-4iIvan-  . hoe,"^^ starring ElizabethTaylor, Robert  Taylor, Joan Fontaine and George Sanders.  There will be no admission charge to  see the film and refreshments may be  purchased at the concession stall which  will be set up for the occasion.  The show commences promptly at 7:00  .p.m. .and .the trophies .will  be presented  during intermission.  At Madeira Park ...  j,,  effidley aailtkesses  -mmit Humour na med  LAST1 MEETlNti of Pender Harbour P-TA l The business meeting followed with Mr.  helct. at Madura Park School was var- Skelton of Pender Harbour Secondary re-  ied-'by-openjng-with���the���evening's-pro-���porting-that-the Graduation-Dinner���would-  gram^'Mr. Powers-introduced Mr. Klyne be held on May 27 in the school gym and  Headley,',district music supervisor by asked if thc PTA would sponsor the din-  stressing the value of, musical education nor. A committee was formed for this pur-  and ' the importance of parent encourage- pose.  lEa.    tt*t*,r   *-/+",r  %ifj*  menti  Mr. Headley began by describing thc  natural ability of children to learn /music,  as rhytlim is an integral' part of their  make-up. AH a child needs is the incentive  to express hin^self.  A group of about 25 students was on  stage giving examples of the sort of  rhythm exercises which are used in learning music. The program was well received  by the comparatively small group of parents in attendance.  Mr. Skelton also urged everyone to at-  tend the band concert to be held at the  high school on May 27 at 11:00 a.m., featuring the Vancouver Kensington Band.  Mr. Powers reported on a busy month  ahead, with "the Elementary Sports Day  and District Track Meet, as well as the  choir and band rehearsals in Sechelt and  Gibsons for the Music Festival on May 14,  Next meeting is the annual meeting.  It will be held at Pender Harbour Secondary May 17 at 8:00 p.m.,  FOR COMPLETE  INSURANCE  SERVICE  Life ��� Health * Annuities ��� Group  Bryan E. Burkinshaw  For further  information  write to  Box 381  SECHELT.  B.C.  TMB  f  i  |IJ.H,HI|HI-^  Robert E. Leo  Great-West Lif��  ASSURANCE COMPANY  O-m  Around Gibsons  MRS. B. E. Davey recently celebrated her  85th birthday; visiting for the occasion  were her granddaughter, Mrs. Dawn Vogt  and children Nancy and Paul. Mrs. Dayey  keeps well and enjoys playing the piano  and painting, some of her paintings have  won awards at the PNE at past years.  Mrs. J. L. Myers has returned home  after spending two weeks in Victoria. She  also visited Anacortes and Silvana. Washington, before travelling" to Vancouver  where she stayed with her niece.  Mr. and Mrs. Dick Oliver from Vancouver Island have taken up residence on  Franklin Road.  Miss Carol Newman visited Miss Lynda  Fedosa on Nelson Island for a few days  recently.  Mr. arid Mrs. Wm, Nanson out from  town for a week at their place near Soames  PoinJ;.  Mrs. R. H. Hammond has returned  from a five day holiday in Seattle and  Bellingham.  Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Mahlman who  have been married ll years celebrated  the occasion by attending the Firemens'  Ball where the Anniversary Waltz was  played -in their.honor,The, wedding .anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Lorne Mason,  April 25th, was noted and good wishes extended to them also.  Mrs. M. Presunka from Dauphin, Manitoba, is spending several weeks at the  home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr.  arid Mrs. Alf Puchalski:  Miss Ghaddie Bremner back from a  visit to town.  Mrs. Theresa Thomson from Vancouver visiting son Larry and sisters Mrs. N.  Berdahl and Mrs. M. Hollowink.  Mrs. R. F. Bennie, Hopkins Landing,  entertained at a delightful luncheon re-i  cently, when 11 ladies were present to  honor Mrs. B. J. Wisken who will be leaving on a trip to Scotland and England.  Mrs. Wisken w^s the recipient of some  lovely gifts.  Mrs. P. T. Camboiirrie held a tea at  her home honoring Miss F. Sames froht  the staff of Royal Columbian Hospital and  her sister Mrs, Wisken, when a group of  ladies gathered for a "Bon Voyage" party  for these two who will be leaving shortly  for the old country.  Mrs. Greta Calder from Whalley with  her two younger children, visiting Mrs,  Calder'S' parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. West-  vand being joined on the weekend by Mr!.  Calder and their three school age children,  '���' Miss Florence Sames, New Westminster, visiting her brother-in-law and sister,  Mr. and Mrs. B. J, Wisken, Hopkins Landing.  ,, ���        ,. ,   ���     ,.,  ,    .  Mrs, Jessie Morrison of Vancouver and  her mother joined Mr, Morrison for, the  weekend at their summer home, Marine  SCHOOL DISTRICT No, 46 (SECHELT)  <:..)...  Hpn^f^^tM&tlMltta* ��W��l4*W HK  1 up #) J<hB ��wH (M.f**i���� uiUb1Vm8* ��<���!(  .', IT IS IMPORTANT thai all children who will be going into GRADE ONE or KINDERGARTEN in September, 1966, be re^isterecl AS SOON AS POSSIBLE and not in  a last-minute rush.  The School Board cannot guarantee to haye suitable accommodation, teachers  and equipment on hand for all children in September unless it is able to know well  in advancewhdt the demand Willber  ^ %pSWt��M w����M,Wi*wpt<41w��(i***SWtiiwits  (.lM��^^hVW��*WWi^MS*^to^^  If your child will reach the age of five on or before December 31st, 1966, he  may be registered for Kindergarten at Gibsons, Sechelt or Madeira Park Elementary  School, whichever is nearest to you. There is no fee but transportation to the school  is the parent's responsibility.  i -. , ���     ���  If your child will roach the age of six, on or before December 3Ut, 1966, he  must be registered for Grade Ono at his nearest elementary school,  .���,_ Ploc.so���note that,.evenJLyour; child, is now attending Kindergarten atopo of the.  throe schools presently offoring it, tho child must still bo registered for Grado Ono  at tho noarost elementary school, whether that is the sarhoschool or npt.  ��-��^lw�� M "WIW* WHty-W ' *,Ii"��!p*��"i t"�� -'"V <*     M W��f����  ���  <Hi��n ww����nkff"i�� (it f- t*tpie*p*iti��MT ** nu��  irt^^(f>��^.-a��^hHt^*M*ti��wW��rinkM)-  - Registration for Kindergarten and Grado One"will beheld at all elementary  schools except Madeira Park Elementary School on THURSDAY, MAY 5, from I p.m.  until 3 p;m. Madeira Park registrations will beJqken on TUESDAY, May 26, from  1 p.m. until i3 p.m.   ,'' ;,', ,  mmm  , Beware!  ARTIST at work on Gibsons sidewalk is Grade 10 Eiphinstone student Oarol Gibson, putting final  touches on her painting depicting the  fiery disintegration of the world.  Carol hopes to make commercial art  her career.  Drive, Gibsons.  Mrs. J. Monrufet of Beach Ave., Roberts   Creek   vacationing  at   Queens   Fort  Drive, St. James, Barbados, British West  Indies.  Edward Cooper, son of Mr.- and Mrs.  George A. Cooper has completed his chef  training- course and is now employed at  the Hotel Vancouver.  Miss G. I. Williams of Vancouver is  spending a few weeks at Carol Lodge  with Mrs. George T. Smith.  Seaforth Highland militia group fromi  Gibsons at Blair Range, North Vancouver over the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Moore and daughter have moved from Brandon, Manitoba to take up resident in Gibsons. Mrs.  Moore is  a sister of Mrs.  Fred Holland.  Miss Sandra p Corbett is a patient in Vancouver General Hospital.  *.  Pat-on-the-back 5 to���-.-the   1& .years rand-  over   teen-agers  for   their   excellent   response to the Blood Donor Clinic appeal.  Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar Madsen have  moved from Sargent Road, Gibsons to  Prince George.  Pleased to hear Frank Bailey is better  after his stay in hospital.  Don Fladager, a student at Simon Fraser University, is visiting at his home here.  When Gibsons Garden Club met. on April 20th at Kinsmen Club House, it was decided to hold the meeting in the evenings  rather than afternoons when it will be possible for more men to attend. New members of either sex would be welcome. The  next meeting will be Wednesday, May 18th  at 7t:30 j>.n_, in. tbe Kinsmen; Club House  when election of officers will be held.  v   ^WTW^i^jVp^ ,tin...  , I.   ��  .   .   U  *_  1lM *   ��   4l*  4   i   I i H.   i   I   *   4,4   *   I   .    .   *   ,    ��   /  .     '   /  ,M   ��   *   .    I   i   '   I   I    I   '   I   I,,   p*   ��   I   I   ��   *,'        <   I   *   *   >   I   ���   <���  m, 'Mli ��� #��lito|i*f/^i|f'Mi;f1��i��|l��i((nnijHit'i,i,ipp|i 'I'i'       / , p ......���'. .......     .'    .....  ,...,',......     ..p..   ...  i.   ll..   ...    ,'J.(i,i.��fc!.,   .1 j/il*.."'I ��� ��� I. '. p, . i       .  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  E PAD  tt*tt*t*ttt$*t<  ��� This free reminder-of coming events is o service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula Times direct for free  listings, specifying "Dote Pad". Please note thot space is limited and  some advance dates may have to wait their turn; also that this is a  "reminder" listing only and cannot always carry full details.  May 5-���School ^.oan By-law Referendum No. 8. Please vote.  May 6���2 p.m.-4 p.m. Bake Sale. Super Valu Store. St.  Bartholomew's L.A.  May 7���11:30 a.m. Hackett Park. Juvenile Soccer Division 6 S.C. AH  Stars vs. West Point Grey.  May 7���12:30 p.jm. Hackett Park. Juvenile Soccer Division 4 S.C.  All Stars vs. West Point Grey.  May 7���2:00 p.m. Hospital Cottage, Sechelt. Kin. White Elephant  Sale.  May 8���8  o.m.-2  p.m.  Lions  Club  Pancake  Breakfast.  Peninsula  Motor Products Ltd., Sechelt.  May 8���1:00 p.m. Sechelt Rod & Gun Club, Wilson Creek, Practice  Trap & Skeet Shoot.  May  1 1���8 p.m. Sechelt Activity Room. Public meeting to discuss  Regional District.  May 12���2 p.m. Nurses Residence, St. Mary's Hospital. Regular  - ��� -* meeting Sechelt7 Auxiliarv:"     " ^ " "  May 14���9 p.m.-1 a.m, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Dance with  Ai Whipple's orchestra. -  WE HAVE BUYERS  WE NEED YOUR LISTING  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY ond INSURANCE ��� Phone 885-2161  jst^rJij.'flt;. ��� .,vl,?,T(^'-,0''."''. ''p*. ;p'f���-*-'���  * I  <**WVf1H\   *w4,��tfvn��w -   �������� fT.**ffm*'n*lim  ^m��**+i*m��mqrmi*'ni^tn   f t.yw��>i��.�����M_ m\ m^ i m WW! vr ***** f  A ��� v ,'. tml} if Mt .   '  '.'���������    '   . v . .-.  *.'���'"���      ���*'.���*���  ���������   .'    t    ��� ���   ./.���  '      '  , i���    .       .it.  ' �� 1. .���!���.-  & ___.��    t  i *     ���_.*..'.. .i   ���     *.  * ��� -i*  .    "S-i -', Y ������,,���������  % i K    ���' ' ���  ��� '��   ' I   ���   ' *        ���~���_  On this special day the voices of loved ones, perhaps from hundreds  of miles away, have a special plgce in our hearts. Memories are  ���sharpened,,eKpeoen.^.C  means so much arid-as always with B.C. TEL-costs so little.  ..^t!Biti����i*��emi!^U��  ^iiH*  ...   -jf  ��� ���       VVvK- -  *.-*   ...   &&  ��� ���  fife  ���SVC* !}���.?;������,*'.��� :  "^���iX  It**"*  Now n 8iudon,t flon or dnMflhter nwny nt collogo can afford n  lono dl��tnnco'cn!l homo (onpoolnlly If thoy onll "oplloot"!),  Lonq dlfltnnco rnto. nro nmopo tho vory fow Horns of por. onnl  "Okpbr)d|turof��"Yyhlohrovorlho7onr����^'l)nvq-looood-fflr''liohlncJ��  tho oonornl rlno In othor llvlno conio, In f or.l.mnny lor.9 distance  ;c. tfa flc^ufllly cpst losa In dollnrn nnd cents to^ny than 10ye. r��  ngor Moreover, flfier 6 pm nnd allday Sunday they flrochpeper  by about onb-fHth,  -Check the rate*yourself In your telephopo book or d|��l-0',��  .and mk the operator, You'll besurprJaod hQW Jlttlp H.coata to.  onjoy "tho no ,t boot thing to being thoro," Hero, for o. amplo,  ore n few curront chorfloai  ...���MNCoyvfc^  NEW WE8TMINSTER-CAUQARY ,,,,, $1,60  VICTORIA-TORONTO,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,��,,, $1'.9B  (Evon|n0/ otetlon-to*atntlon calls, firot 3 mlnutoo)  -On this Important day.of. the.ya*r there'* more^^ reason -than���^  w.eyerJpj/8pl.lon0Jpl{rtflncoJ^  '.y In Vancouver call 683-SS11  If ialllno long Alttanco, auk tho operator  for ZENITH 0000 (thara l�� no charge),  BRITISH COLUMBIA mwktie COMPANY  WOntoWlOR TEHSPHONC CONNRCTIONn * INTtnNATIONA I TWX ��NO TtHTYPf flnrtvion ��� n_OIOTrurttON��!B �� cionro cmcuiT TV * IN T.ncaM AND PAOINO  dvotems ���. lECTnownneno�� dataphonea * Ammnmo ano /via. m unitb ��� oven ��oo otMEn communication aiwo ron modshn hombo ano oue/Ntoo  ��in.i n��vf. m>

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