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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Apr 13, 1966

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 ��� iL-ln-Jtwwpkt*"^ jE   ^       *)��*���*���  !__!_.  *��. ^ ���.._?��� ^"^ *^/ <��^ <�����/ * ��> a^ u^^ssx a^*vs.*.v, -   ��� i. ^,���*w** -�� w^�����.*^ ,. , u ��-    -j>-r ~ *-    *-<*       ~ *���*       - - - ~*.r.. 1..V?."   ...  ��� . "...    *   ���"'" -  A,��u. ,_, .. ,*�� ^    ,-,���   ,*wv-{n*H ����- *-���.-" ^,m��p��wi������������ �������  wj��t��^j<vW**r^��TWi��W<p)MWwt^ ������u��rt   ..I..-,., . y .- ��� ���   ���    ��� vx ���������in       =;' ���  I'  Jo  1*!  o  a*  ���a  o  . M  ' 0*  ��  W.   ���  > o  X 03  r�� 0_,  - o  oo a  . *   ^ r  ".���xo^jtf �����<��� .j���- ^r-T*^rx;*r^^^!=^iu^^^5^^4______  __. , -_; , "������'-    ,lL,^_^-7,��� ;-���-**-,,   -  '" "p     *- IP- " p  ^-  'Authorized- m Wcontf?e&ia  j     - ��*  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Jnlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkfns Landing. Grahthom's Lording. 'Gibsons. Roberts Creek', rffl.^i^js* h, y ^ .v^/ Void  Wilson Cregk. >Selmo gdrk, Sechelt, Holf��t>'Q0QJ9aY/SegwrC<we, Pender Hqrfaour, Madeira PcrK, ta&ndePy- livings jjard'rtg, Eori Cove, Egrnont ^ WEDNESPAV, AWttj. |3/  Letters patent. ."; - i^v, ":: /   '.;'" y.  *��� i ���   *    r     '    *x'  ��"> *��� i-       -   ���   "    "  t *���      -j  *    ,t -v    -     *�� *  sEepontaS Msiricf seen  ^oiifi��n for PeEunsula  ;Dan Campbell, in a/letter, to Gibsons Village Clerk  ^Charles* Gooding.v , r*-z ���=-;���;������r=���_  \; for some time various com-  mittees  worKirig "on tiie Sun^  shine Coastf. particularly those*  concerned with .water,,garbage  collection  and .. pollution prob-  planation of regional districts'  issued by;the Community Planning dissociation of B.C. Municipalities add' improvement* dis  tricts incorporated into tiie dis  Iems have /concluded that un- trict will still maintain their in-  less a regional district is form- dividuattty. A.steering commit-  ed no help, is forthcoming from tee composed ol representa-  the'dept of m<��iicipai, affairs, tives of��� municipalities .and.uh-  "Th$ district planned for'this, ^organaaied areas would study.,  area incorporates an area from ^ identify \the responsibilities.  Powell ' River " to 'Squamisb, which the district would'under-  which   committee   representa- take. "  lives fed is. impractical. The  letter received from tbe minister of municipal affairs, was  in reply to an appeal' froml the  water committee for advice  concerning the formation of a  greater waterworks district.'"'  . Following, tbe' approval of t��e~  minister, of municipal affairs"  and the consent- of taxpayers,  (which may T�� decided by" re-*  ConctahiA Kpith IImvu  . , r, r.  lob^Creek:  benefit dance  COMBINED sponsorship of the ., \  'Sjm^fle/-���6ast,. lions v<3W��.   S-  Kirisnwo, 'IjStoyat Canadian, \&-%s  ijion^ Sechueii^aad-^the^ ..Wilson -  "Creek" Group-Committee. .wiH  again liold jr tienefaf ^aifce tor   1  assist a burned wt family, "^r*  l- To be held ^ril-I6thf-9 p.m_  in   tie -RobertSjWCreek "balfe.  tickets are on 'iale,, atl $1.50  ,each. Proceeds wiH "go ^ to ih^.  Eldrediamily.'-' *-���"   -  ." -j'-t   -  May-Day request: :  cold shouldered    .���  HEQUEST. by [a.- local organiza^  ' tion to operate two' <Smces*  siott-booths at. Hackett Barkr ,  next May-Day, was;; read-;%  , council- by- Clerk Ted. Rajier.  aV >st - meeting of tillage'  CounciL-   .   -���-,- '.>/''  '' Chairman"; of-: ^Recreation,:  THIRTY4wc^sear-old- Ketth  Deevy  replaces' Corporal    lwuicu m*y ���� u��;,u��i uy r��- *    ^ Nelson:ito <_fekrg6Tof the Sechelt RGMP detach oomm"^Jfe' itennei. :;said�� te  toSSii if w�������� tettei ^.^P^^Peeyy has served for 12 and-a^half years was not in favour.* gracing:  patent would be drawn up spe^ m ���e force and comes here from the,university, division, tbe request'on grounds thatsfljfc,  cUying   among   other   things' Vanrouver. He7feis served at sub-division'headquarters, group involved iadlet the May.  ��.***.V(WW. ww.^.>.. the area.and municipalities-br Vancouver^ North Vancouver, Asheroft~and 100-Mile Day eommittee down prevfeus-  . The:minUter in his reply also,  the. regional- district, .its pow-" House. Married with Hiree? youngsters,' Keith looks for- ly.'^They. opened jxp^in.lhte  stated:   "With respect to  the   ers,-duties and obligations, and: ward to spending a long time in tliis district. ���*������ morning, Jast. year, and. closed  formation of a regional district,    ^��t share of the cost of eacb*  . : ;   it seems likely- ftat for some    regional function wiU be borne. psre�� ijL;e .fr^W     / '  "  "*  time the .Powell  River  area   by each municipality. .rjrai uittweeg < . ��� _ ��     - .  REGIOMAL DISTRICT  would have to. be disassociated,  from the Peninsula and if it  would, facilitate. the formation,  of a regional district, this  would not be a drawback insofar as our department is concerned.*  PLANNING  REVENUE  Board revenues are obtained"  each year from- the member-  mumdpalitiesr unorganized  areas are twed.-through the  provincial minister of .finance.  Each area only contributes toward, district expenses  which  e@nc@rts  A further quotation from the   the letters patent stafes it is re-- VILLAGE^andv^istnet ;o|-Gibs^^swra^%itQ- spring,  letter, states:  4*lf-pyou  would^ - sp<mable for.-^h^'boaid'T^ host no  ���  ^  * ,_��� .�� * .     .. <le3S, 0^ fay], i,^ concerts within the nexfmonth:    "  To get'B.C/s centemiial year   off tea, scintillating start in, ��� land>"chools fs'the Ncurth Kam-  this community the'centehmal-  loops band which will play for  -r*s0e P*ge 1 ?  care  to draw representatives  from the various parts of the  entire Peninsula,. I know our    ^ . v    .  department would have no ob-    vayg  f|1fi- Sfi31S  jfections to moving in the area  with the necessary instructions  as to what would.. be needed  in the Peninsula, in the years  \Vhich lie ahead."  ACTION  As a result of the letter, it  was decided at last Wednesday's meeting of the water  board to call a public meeting  in Sechelt with representation  from all organizations on the  Peninsula.. May ' 11 has been  set as a tentative date depend  campaign grows  FOLLOWING announcement in  last week's Times that a'  "Save the Seals" campaign  was gaining momentum on the  Peninsula and that cards were  obtainable for registering protest to Parliament at The  Times, office, reaction has.been  treme-idous.  committee has invited the Kitsilano'Boys*'Band under their  conductor 1Arthiir Delamont -  The Kitsilano boys need'no endorsement from anyone as they  have built up an enviable reputation, not only in* B.C. but'  world wide in recebt years. ,,  Mr. Delamont has been uj>  to look at the auditorium, advance ticket sales are going  well ,and everything is ifiet' for  Eiphinstone students on Thursday afternoon, May 12. There  may be a few seats for meny  bers ol the public.  A grand finale to these musical events is being planned by  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council for March 14.  A   spring  festival  of  choirs  ���see page 15  down about S,p.m" he" etrtn--  plained. "Many people as/weHf.  as the May-Day Committee:  -were quite put out at'this -attitude" he^dded." ----_-- -  ' Explaining .that Council had  no desire "W,;i>ecome%Srw^ved;  with disputes ��*pf;J0ns nature/'  the - clerk handed' the request,  over'to Comm. Benner, to deal  with.-  .    - V,   - :.V. -  pretences  cost 50 dollars  NORMAN Silvey", aged 48 * of ���  Egrnont,' ���'' appeared hafore1  Magistrate Charles MitUe-.  steadt Saturday, April 10 to  answer a charge of False Pre-,  tences.  'Incident   resulted   from    a  worthless   cheque   passed   by'  Silvey  who registered  a  plea'  of guilty and was fined $50 and4  costs.  ��w mo �� ��._..����,v ����.< ��v,.s.,.���-     'In shi>rt Ume�� our stock of   these talented young mu .icians  ing on whether the minister or   c��^ds disappeared but another.   at Eiphinstone this Saturday at  a capacity > audience' ,to enjoy . _ Ur�� K+UnnXngnqm ��, ��, .  ,his representative is able to attend.  PRELIMINARY  STUDY '  Accompanying the minister's  letter  was  a   mo. t  lucid  ex-  supply > has now been received 3 pm;  and are also obtainable from on  Saturday,  April  30,  the  Mrs. E. M. Webb, Granthams urilted- Church"<?b<Hr-^- spon-  Landing, 886:9676., They simply , sorin�� a 1 return visit'ft?>m the,  require your signature and may Rutland School Band frorp the  be sent free to your MP.  [ecomntenas one s?stein  solve wnier station  Council acts . . .  Seek Department help  r  remove smelly crates  SUGGESTION that Sechelt Council allow the local scouts  ' . to clear scrub from roadsides, particularly in the  Porpoise Bay area, received support 0. council, which  agreed that such a project would be a worthy one,  Comm. Loritas Hanson, however, stressed tho need for  somo sort of action to enforce  removal of unsightly fish  crates left lying alongside tho  Porpoise Bay Road, which ho  ' n'ald ^'aro unsightly  and look  like, thcdovll." ,. .-., ��-  Comm. Ben Lang agreed,  stating, that Mr. Undonyood $  tho roads dopt. had expressed  Okanagan. This band which is.  a comparative, newcomer to the  , ANNUAL report of the Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit re-:  /  noxious stench nnd asking what  might   bo  done   to   have   the  crates removed.  PARKSITE  growing ranks of school bands  in the province has flourished  under the talented leadership  of Lloyd Burritt, Lloyd is a  graduate of Eiphinstone and  tho band played here last year  leaving happy memories of a  delightful concept and a friend*  ly group of young people. All  those who enjoyed' their visit  and those who were unfortunate  enough to miss it will welcome  them back,  Perhaps it's because the  newness has worn off television, but tho demand of young  pcoplo over tho wh|0le of North  America and not least hero In  B.C, to make music themselves  .vealed that. 100 per cent of the water samples taken'  from the utility serving the Village of Sechelt, were  satisfactory.   >  Only 66 per cent were satisfactory In the village of Gibsons where water continues to  bo a problem.  Dr. Cunningham states that  one largo system serving tl'io  area from Sechelt to Langdale  would ensure an adequate and  safe supply for tho users. Numerous small systems now operating make it difficult and time  consuming to keep a continuous record of tho bacterial  quality of thc water.  on the Sunshine Coast Dr. Cun-,  ningham   reports   that  ideally'  Gibsons and Sechelt should be  served by public sewage systems, However this is unlikely'  due to lack of funds and inadequate water systems. In unor-'  ganUed  areas  some  form  of  government  such   as   regional  districts would do much to es-'  tabllsh - proper control.     ,  GARBAGE  The report  also  states  that  garbage continues to bo a ma��^  jor problem between Port Mel*  .morce, in  Indicated Interest in the waterfront extending from the end  of Bqulovard to tho McDormkd  tho  opinion "that  thoy 'should   property at Shorncllff. It Is;felt  riot bo there, "H thoy are on   this area- should-bo developed  Sechelt   Chambor   of   Com-    bns resulted In an upsurge of    HASLAM HAKE j" ���and"'EarVs"dovc   A citl-  a. lcttcr^to council,- _ Interest In.Bchool m^alc,.school- v Recent .water-.samples��� taken ~��J,a*^p"^ Garbage Col-  bands   and   orchestras.   J^iusle Indicates that the source of the  teachers aro In demand,' and South  Ponder Harbour Water  stores find It,difficult,/to keep System, Haslam Lake, is sub''  up with tho orders for lnstru< ject to varying amounts of land  tho highways department property, It in up to the department  to haye them removed," ho  said,  : Unanimous approval was given a motion that a letter bo  sent to the department of high-  vynya complaining of the oh-  as apnrkfilto.  Clerk Ted Rayner, oxplnlncd  for the benefit of recent com.  mlnsloners that last yoar, coun  menta and, music.  One of' the many benefits  acrulnft to the student from tho  study otmuBlc Is the opportunity, to widen,'his horizons and  cil had considered possibility i experience by travelling to an-  of abandoning the road gazot-: othor school to give a perform-  ted through tho area in order 1 anco.  ���a��o page 13.,     Also on tour of lower main-  wash���off cohtamlnntloh during  certain months of the year.  This Is not serious as yet and  the use of the Installed chlorln-'  atlon equipment will ensure a  safe  supply,   tho  yoar  round.  SEWACSG  Referring to sewage disposal  lection, and Disposal, Board  have Bpont 10 ye��rs trying to  find a soultlon, "  At Uie last v meeting of the  Union Board of Health it was  decided to write on behalf of  tho Board a letter to tho Mini-,  stcr ot Health and the Minister',  of Municipal Affairs questioning recent government action  and seeking a solution to thla  health problem, ���  ��  '1  ���I  ���S  ���"I  ���1 >Z  i��  ���?  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, ■,, ,,r,,.p..■:-re« j'  >���/  U<UL N0T.CBWd)       QttOV/a    tep6lt  Wed., April 13. 1966     Sechelt Peninsula Times ' 'Page'9  ' NOTICE  Application has, been filed  with.the "Motor Carrier Branch  of the Public Utilities Commission for, a change in Passenger  ,Tariff,' with an effective date  of May 15, 1966. This change  would be a 10c increase between Zones 1, 2, 3, 4, and  Zones 5' to 56 inclusive.  Copies of the proposed changes will be on file at the main  office of the Company at  Sechelt, B.C. ' ���  This application is subject to  the consent of the Public Utilities Commission and any objections may be filed with tbe  Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities Commission, 1740 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver, B.C., on or before  April 28, 1966.  ���Sechelt Motor Transport  9457-pub. April 13  ���   ,   '' **      v ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  THE CEASEFIRE is over for Defence 'Minister Paul*'  Hellyer-, He has come, in=for lavish praise in the  press for the, job he has done on integration. The opposition parties have sat back and done little to start shooting holes in the press clippings.   " - ,   .  But now, In this session of  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  =,V:S^'*      Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at  Garden Bay, B.C.  Take notice that I. Lloyd I.  Payis of Garden Bay, B.C.  occupation Marina Operator intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on the S.E. corner of PCL  1 ref PL 2968 of PCL A ref PL  2703 of Blk 14 Dist. Lot 1397  Plan 6045; thence Easterly 300  feet; thence North 250 feet;  thfehce Westerly' 425 feet;  thence Southeastward along the  foreshore to the point of commencement and containing two  acres, more or less, for the  purpose of a Marina.  LLOYD I. DAVIS  Dated  February 23,  1966.  9414^-Pub. March 30, 6, 13, 20  tbe   new   parliament,   he   has '  come under vigorous criticism.  The  attack  was  launched  by  Opposition   Leader   John   Die-  fenbaker. It was picked up by '  Mr. Diefenbaker's former Minister of Defence," Douglas Hark-  ness and carried on by another  former   Minister ' of   Defence, '  Gordon   ChurchilL   The   New  Democratic  Party   and  Social  Credit group,   have, joined  in '  tbe attack.  The word from the Tory  backbenchers is that Mr. Hellyer will come in for increasing  attention in this session. Mr.  Harkness and Mr. Churchill  have been bearing reports that  make them more than a bit  unhappy over the state of morale in the armed forces. They  will start prodding and prying  for additional information.  They, want to know if the  Canadian forces are in such  a state of readiness that they  would be able to carry out all  of Canada's commitments.  They are suspicious that the  shortages of trained manpower  are becoming so critical that  this country may have to back  away from some of its defence  commitments.  It would  be  sweet revenge  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Church Service  11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S, CASSELLS  Selma Park Community Hall  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilton Creek. B.C;'  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Dlvlno Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H, E, Campbell  . ���,    .  Except on 2nd Sunday each  month  Family Servlco--��11:15 a.m.  Dlvlno Scrvlco-t-3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  dian  decision  to  acquire  the >  CF-5, fighter stemmed largely,  from a Canadian Press, report  that   the   United' States < Air  Force had decided against buying .the'aircraft. Tbe Americans  made their decision after tests  of the plane in Viet Nam.  ^ The   Canadian  Defence  Department will spend $215,000,000  to   obtain   125   Canadian-built  CF-5s- (C, is for Canadian.) The"  first fighters are to.come off  the Canadair Limited assembly  line at Montreal next year. The  defence production department  in Canada .and the,' Canadian  aircraft industry bad > hoped, to  get in on any follow-up- orders  for the CF-5 from, the United <  States and other countries. The  U.S. decision is a blow to these  hopes. When Mr. Hellyer came  under fire over the  CF-5  he  came vigorously to the defence  of the new aircraft' He said  "my operators" informed him  that below 20,000.feet it is the.  best aircraft ia the world and  will do the job for the Canadian armed forces in the most  satisfactory manner.  LOWEST COST  The defence minister explained that the U.S. defence  authorities had not intended to  department is worried about-  the ,stepped-iip" driye -by U.5. -  airlines to - recruit- experienced  BCAE pUdts. Officials^ in the  defence department report that  the demand for commercial  airlines' pilots in, the U.S. and  abroad ' is running to about  6,000 annually. \One American  airline alone is reported' seeking 750 pilots this year.  PILOT SHORTAGE'  With a shortage of pilots  looming'some 110 flight lieutenant pilots in the RCAF due to  retire in 1967 have been offered  two-year extensions in .flying  jobs. The Air,Force shortage  is, developing after the -500 aircrew were1 integrated out of  the services. Tbe defence officials explain that it 'was not  foreseen at that time that the  airline business , would boom  to thfe extent it has. - -  The- same -applied to the  acute "shortage of technical personnel in the armed forces. Social , Credit Leader Robert  Thompson wanted to. know,  what was being done , about  tha t < situation. Mr. Hellyer  agreed that, there were diffi-  . culties. He said the armed forc-  _ es were having tiie'same'trouble   competing for  manpower  as* every * other organization, is  experiencing in Canada in these   ,  ,boom-ti*njes/'  Hardly had the defence mini- *  ster weathered those attacks in"  the Commons' than tbe report ������  of jthe Auditor General A. M. n  Henderson was tabled in the"  House.    It : contained   several  .severe ' criticisms   of   defence  spending. It was carefully filed  away, for future reference by .  the opposition defence critics.  They ' are   waiting: for   the  House Defence Committee to be  constituted so they, can" start an :  examination of the effects and  impact  of  integration of  the ,  armed   forces.   The   defence  minister "too   would   welcome  the -'committee   study   as   it  would give him an opportunity -  ,to set-forth the government's ,  side -of- the   story���a   picture -  that Mr. Hellyer believes will,  reflect credit on the government  You  don't fully  realize  the'  hardships of our pioneers until >  you remember that day after  day   they   plodded   their   way.  westward into the setting sun  without sunglasses.  t0tiPt <?^e^!!r&S, ^ *W    buy   the   F-5    because   the  could blast the Liberal admini        '  stration for allowing such a  state. They have not forgotten  that one of the factors that led  to the downfall of the Diefen-  baker Government was the  Grits policy of nuclear weapons.  OLD ASSAULT  The liberals launched an all-  out assault on the Tory administration in those days. They  denounced its policy on the  "unarmed Bomarcs" and trumpeted from the spires of Parliament that the Canadian forces could not carry out their  commitments under NATO.  The resignation of Mr. Harkness from the defence portfolio,  added strength to the Liberal  assault.  Now the Conservatives are  beginning to fire back with  some of the ammunition they  have been collecting about the  state of the armed forces under  the Liberal Government. Mr.  Hellyer was on his feet frequently during the first weeks  of this new session.  One of tho decisions he was  called on to defend was the  choice of the Northrop CF-5  Freedom Fighter for a NATO  ground support role. Later ho  was explaining a shortage of  technical personnel in the  forces. And again he was called on to provide explanations  for tl^o groat demand for  trained pilots in the Royal  Canadian Air Force, when it  was only two years ago that  500 aircrew were compulsory,  retired because, flying jobs  could not bo found,  Tho quostions over tho Cana-  American requirements - are  not the same as Canada's. He  contended that, the Viet Nam  trials showed tiie aircraft was  an outstanding airplane with  the lowest attrition rate, the  most success in .the number of  sorties and the lowest ��� operational cost He contended that  it was a "wonderful airplane'?  and added that the opposition  members. should "'rejoice.'"  But the opposition is not going to be put off quite so easily  this session. Mr. Harkness cited reports that refuelling  flights for the CF-5s had been  a failure. But Mr. Hellyer denied such reports. The C.P.  carried a report quoting- the  authoritative U.S. trade magazine Aviation Week. It said  that the Freedom Fighter had  to be refuelled 16 times in the  air and make two ground stops  during its 10,500 mile trip from  Arizona to Saigon last October. It said the combat trials  had pinpointed advantages and  limitations, one of the latter being that the plane needs 6,400  feet of runway to take off with  a "moderate" bomb load. This  is more runway than required  by an Air Canada DC-8 passenger jet.  In tho Commons questions  were also raised about a shortage of pilots for the air force,  The defence minister said his  I  jptAUvUtrt ��J*l��HaU'prt��.   1  ���^(^^((^^^^^^^^^^^���*��HM^K��^K��'J<iWH!*^p .fetaiMMi* HI  ������;    The    ''-:���  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rov. R. Barry Jenks,  Phono; 885-9793  \ >    -���'������������  Sunday, April 17, 1966  p-p. ...uwhm.*u*tumw<��'%!*.*�������*swtwit*iptti^^��is��_^��w^*p*��i**M*��wwnw^w*w*# .wsBt^^wii'f**'  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Communion"~8:00 a.m.  ST, MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  Holy Communion���11:00 am,  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE  2 Evensong���:3\00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Evensong-���7:30 p.m.  Lutheran Church  SUNDAY SCHOOL  11:00 <_.m.  PASTOR JOHN ULMER  Sechelt Elementary   ,  Activity Room  LUTHERAN HOUR  C.K.VG.  10:00 a.m.  Df, O, Hoffoman  MTHQlrBAPTIST  CHURCH  SECHELT  SERVICES  Sunday School ��������� 10 a.m.  Church Servlco ��� 11 il S a.m..  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7130 p.m.'  r      REV, A. WILMS  PASTOR  Yon ore Inyltcd to o .tend  any or each Sorylco,  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - Furniture -  Rugs  for.oppointment  Phone 886-9890.  .  CLYDES CYCLES  Highway 101 - fine Road  Gibsons, B.C. '  Serving the 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  ��� '        ���"         i    Scows��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE, SERVICES  Falling, Topping,  Limbing for view.  All work insured.  Full Information  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  L & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields '  Backhoo and Front End  Loader Wp��k  Screened Cement Gravel1  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9664  Box 172* Sechelt  Frank E. Docker  OPTOMETRIST  Bol Block  Gibsons   ��� 'Every Wednesdays ���  and Saturday   886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira  Park,   B.C. '  Your OMC Service Centre  Peninsula  Eylnruclo  Dealer  '.    Cabins - f Tailors 8, Hook-up  Camp Silos; Trailer Court  Launching Ramp  Phono 003-2266  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C.  Phone 883-2366  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  BACK HOE - DITCHING ,  EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL. TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  NICK'S ELECTRIC  AND APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  For all your wiring needs  Commercial - Residential -  Industrial  Phone 883-2516  R.R. I.Madeira Park  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER LIMBS FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  N    Marven Volen 886-9946  Digby Porter 886-9615  \ PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  ''Tho Mouse With A Heart1'  E, J. Caldwoll, Proprietor  Box 97 - Socholt, B.C.  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances -' Electric Heat  Phone 885-2062  .IIIHI Mill* IIWIIIMII Mil     MI��Mimm HI Mil   UM   'IIHIIW I   �����������      ^  .-..-..      JOHN DEKLEER -  Building Contracting  Socholt  R,k, V Davis Bay Road  Phone 885-2058  |Wll^.IMW��^.-IWl.WM..��ll��...WIW.'IW�� ��� H W������nil  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phono 886-2848  or 886-2404  * J"  i  ) ���  >  i'  .  ���  *  _  >  .  t  >  *  _  >  >  >  >  t  >  >  >  i  >  /  I.  r  i"  .  ��� /.,  >''  . f  J-..   t ���..  pi' '  , <  \l       ,  '\    tf'W'l  p  r-,  ',( V,.�� I        , ,  Ml A   ��p�� p   . _.���_._!. 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We Iss^s a. case a��  passers ia wiada a tjoy ves- .sosEsascsd ie| e file  $��2C��33ce for lie assse sad affida ce a. jotte,  crrl Now, s��TP2ss yeas later. ssasoaatfe.^gEgg.  is ia *n* smk Isaslissa gss^S^g-J asad. .a-i aa-  qisry is- so Ik IseM iss�� &s case. I5i3ES__2S^v  fee was, so�� jcbss so sceszkk te. gfe-Sife, cosss-  33_r ilse&e is ���fiSBor.- ^SKssl^ir .ise .tbs3 fee  *"     IFar i&e seaajsaosBSSs. we JkHss i_se aiss-  Tn?sn_ l5l2i a 3BESBSisasr SSJCSM |32T lie '$2^H3E23��  psasztev sjd TR-fec- S��g5e3a &�� ��&&�� "bs ���s,peca��i3  te 35EV to Isep ihsin Ibr %) so isssks" s-ssss  is |b��. Usa fiKss as 2_jii_3^��is��s :sia iS^s  sa^i as lie M=sfex l3ST!dj��3s ��%o rqjsassSfy  ' ck so�� .sasSy .at 3ii��.p��safi ���f a nape.. ^sSks :^2S��  tise, ii as- Ig^gnass ��� #gg -t&E^ sbasii tse per-  ss_ssjdk3 a. 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Tnae die  fea___. is SasE. w&ij as ��sataaE% a -dfiififfiaS.  is 2 pcnrnagSaffflfl skying. .31 also prsnides  _for &ts sXficsaicfn iof sasaMn fOTwasd l&sSai  jiilkss ��%a_s sa sfeaSiJw ��. dcntJl; ��___sss_  3saas ass ��as_ a aM 1^^, lie jcesalt -s��as an  ssM Jti��m^Tg_ Tsarss iE3ma��sl at ���bs ss^ stf lbs  tna! fsooCCNsr fee jaatSj ���ffiasMEcy tsas again  wl52l is foaffifsr refescrsd. 4s ^s a ^sarfaaiic |_ras>  icawad 5^ar of she padgb sa 3fe sebaals see!  Irss pEEx3nc��ai a sjxasry- <of jfcwosd. ^3oeag -par-  iag paseaK, isis lade. ^S fjBEBSiai] caaslicllljs  TP^fe^ issdlisaks loefeg satire Ma Issrsfcs  t5xaB fea^es. "      "       " ....,,.,  ssss so ask c��b��Ss��kss. |2_ai;.wlesB &a^ -Isar-  Assists movement  E&tor, Vm Toim'< \  Sir���M mr aemtpSl i��eetinf  ��a Saturday, Matcfa 26. tm,  oasr ��were aj^preeiAtioa was  caressed far tfee c*y��r?ge  isaie Is Sedsell feniitsaia  Times   puWkMng   scxwling  ��T��Bts.  -Y<��r  iiave   assisted  In   ex-  p^sktjiog fee *ims, i?rincip4es.  sad like program oi *mdm& to  12j�� peopte of British Columbia  and ure knerw yoar aasisiancc in  soane raeasare cooMbuted lo  Use iscxeased growth of Use  mereaoest in tise yzwtm*,  -GBOEGE MISSALLEAI,  pHrtindal psessdent  Convenient  conclusion  I_Stor. 15se Times:  ��Sr���I' -as 'Stirie. Ibat any normal    and.  ttett^ifel-   person  ��mji&*!>is a����r we-' 'fSI^Wt '# -���  in t_je ii^ ^'i^^aati-^a^^^aa  j^re^^joi^rlaliis^ _f|*lwi. ��� o��v,tt^ '  Xmmn~mta&i fer^j, ^ssffitnais -  ��ivilj2<ed" tjrfe, <t t teaaaoB t1^^  kn��, to*. Eves more-iiaaTyd.  at jr����r jTeada^^saa-e^kn/ia .  expre��Ki3g |��sde <ww <Saistiaa ..  . ��_.s*�� llyfeg; fclgfe &f t&irjcaa? -  text. 1��1i2e fe&^e, efifel <ral����s '  of most x^kms -dhmM fetiches'  disane^toSp, I mjipfff '^feee l_aie  reas<�� fsr ^��de la i is^asy of-  bJoodsfeesl ��3*d &. lecas^, , "  -ELBA At mUtt*  Good response  Ettim, Tbe Tie_e$i '      '-'  S3r.���Use jre^pegaeio nqrf recent Do&ee &as Ik^ssl spsile sttr-  prissng? Tbsare saw.'' lo, be.  many %-feo are ��nalbij.e I. sleep  for vaisoss ressaos, aodti��iK>  ���appreciate z *$&�� pr&grars  sadi as KSL, Sslt(-ljglse CTsty,  fares' in the irdi;5aatHHi ove^. ^ja n .pjg^ ^^ ^j^ ^gj  :&e tssffiS :fflefeods of . langfeter-    ii;38. '  ing sea%i. 1K��isreycr���1  ��a8 to .  irasfecstaog swae of yoaar read-'  firs'   cmtktmm  tm  doubt  a  ^cserr��i.esit dob) that replacing  ftose *33^. .lae&ads by- "fca-  m_ew lanes, <isr iry rafraitmig  Sfflzs iegi^'''fei:;;coatst':''a3sd-^tb.ttS' -  ��SaH��sfisg   t!��   demand    for  seal skiss, -spoaid b�� cause to  ^isM om 'iwads bigh and- let  <ibriflSga crosses Syp om��_sad."  I stend -in a33sa2MB.��3st Only a.  ^sjEperSeiat .jpggpteg of Mstory  ���Raaas^jf.   bM fi^se observa-tioQ  ��i ptaar��33l ��fj"Hent5 and happen-,  .tags   fee ; iswM   ��v��r   sijouid  cJaasge   .dfcns   tea-paity-aspecL  j53!e &eas asocal ostcries and  ��� Iijstesers <aH. m fiaate massy'  states and also   wes&esrs. Casa-  dtan 'pjwtEcef. TSa; li^Je Caps  ars Estiessers �����&�� lores gn_ts_p>s.  meet mos&i. ax_. iais oo local  projects to f Ss^p najites. in mar^F,.  ways." Alio ceestrs&^c' ssiSkSes"1  in a 'mcastfcly im.|tg7gyfy>p. _fflt^j  ���^Tne TWdt': . '  A casoTieaEioa is io be- ImbIjS. in-  Ansosi in Sail Lske �����$y i^ssa  sofflpe  15-^SS i42ule Ca&g* ^xe.  -expected. Visiters -fess. ���C*tt'-  ada wifi be ^Scocne.  Any fsirtbex is&Ktaaa&a -caa-  be obtaiaed from Itesdiy  Erictetm, ES -J, &sdj����t, gbaaa  88S9612.''  ���  l%��se Im  'WE i^...casr ow-n ��33S2fi 'COEaiBSHEEis*-, s> .sreai'  S5___-__t ija^'fe ae|KSii".i5fflG_ raSo, T-'V-  : tend ���he'iclsS5T'fB2SK"in 'ardsr- m -assess tM3es%7-  saaBaacms .aad.ia so defeg, an. iasc^ij' ,^2x,es  �� '.s_junkm'��-Eisiang. in ���sccae' ramoec -mm of sifi  ���svorid shnah' from what we ixsife teras faraiD-  Sac3i".a saiadcffi apsfe. toda>- m J��g2ffi3s  to .Rhodesia T#bar iK Pnms  MMsso- ism  i Smith is pres^aIfh,, 'oa lbs chDf^ratg tDodt of  ,. tht, warjd, "wicb carodcamaricia. 'Wlmt w* ant  ssldaan. toM is tibaa he is simply fesiting io ir-  tain. iniaa, lie coe&, xowmi, TpBI^ekts and ccim-  " .inerciia'*-��fiexp_5k_. idbwdl����psd over tie years  by the, .wlrae pc^uteicH..  T_bosc.'Siare/da;ihc :bcane, .irosn;"MirOipcdbo,  tiw m thai the 'Affican iNesro,hits'.the, i&t'fo ':  rule "Ks:��� .owin .confer,' .sterefld "l��e.;ih mini'xhm.'i  thii. pumz 'arpxmcttt. would :zpp\y to our .owti  native l3K_fia3K. -,-i'.'.' '.;:;','.   ' "Fooprle"in''^ss'Sihcnisies "sbotrtd*'Knyih" hc��ld'���  ��� era to "ibe. 'rodes,. mid'iii^bB. jiww. Greai' SSitani,'  the p Ajiierieim Coataneait ��� iaad ��� ijuiS ahoifl: 'even":  other ooracj}', ,wbicbi ������Srom 'afar ��*}��� -'itself' ,up  as a ;Ere_a Ttitex 'passing yidecrhent. :ig>an '.the  Ian Smith Gcn'tsrnnwsat,1..sbwald, sst.. '.ihcmt  ckankigr tip its 'icwra'teck-^art. fina,.  ".: Wliat' at -one: lime .*��$ a xhn*i_Mi_ 'Vital  ronroppili. of clean ���'.stress*, modern :Kt.oirs��� .and  buiidinps -with ".dcIigbtSiil parks. Leqj��c��ldvlille'  i in, ihe;., Bdictan t 'Ccraaci,;. i*.1 ..lodav.; a ���ahflcing,  ; ' filthy ���������pKn'oit]. ��� irjddtmi'/sdccay'injg< -icitj:. "Hunger'.  predoni'maieji, clrj'.'iitreet. filted. with' .-gHrbage'  and many '.tbonJsaiaiSbi of '���<>mco3ie^.w:hO"CiK��iei  A inidx^endchcc, Jrve/'under' t^ocikimg; condruonK.'  "Tbt. 'same' .steuaticm -eiiBts. ifl Sarge part.  jh. India. Osc reipccter. hB��''wincn ahat' lira,  coirnin^ m. ��rua.-ag^.'lw at..nvc31 tciEf as ��hea  wndCTBritishrul^,'.7','.''������''',.  J505C -s_e 'arc- as3csd so-sssajsffist- a. fsraKT  ...csBaeast-^dpOTR. .iyy,izs^_s3sa^.,.^s2fer,,;gCTlsKi^3s..  ;j_p03 pfiSS��33Q23 is^K3EE& SO SffiS. pCSSEStry. i_) ���$-  -id fssgetem* ait toft7'.agwa��'' a -��3be5je%b df  crraang-.a :saptaiDr-s��a3aro':pi>s|^^ p^ssEtSf  ���sraasas''aaaS �����5_ui,&:;g3EX?3pffi5%.'<^^ fo-..'.  ^cmssadsof Afaogg..,...."'.."  ���Mob?;;.. jMK^,;/,��^,-,*aft��pfflJ '..Ji? ���''  .^t^.V'-powses.. ;ijfi \Smpzure' :if>ey ���  ii.   ��of ___3_fcnnc7Mi; i��_ _ _ ��� ife*  ? ^'���paiB^fassaMwaf".'::----';1 ���Mar*' :3"����at. .������  South Pender Harbour  Wnterworks  Annual General Meeting  on May 1, of 2 pan.  COMMUNITY HALL, MADEIRA^WW^^J.  ".NOTE: Copy of audited finonciol statement for  3965 may be seen at Waterworks, off��c�� in Cf��iit  Union Building.   '" --.���:������'.."-.��� ������-*��� ������-'������..������-��� ���" ';T'"y']  l��r.��^-rtH^^l��^S4MlaK����.,ti!Wtfrt,w����1-  "  PuhlwScd Wcdno-dnji at Sccbsb  ,.. . ��isi BjC** 'Sunshine 'Corsi  ���������!>?���-������ '.. '   '��� ��������� "7   - '���>'  :Scs��t3o.. Tzuimillb Tuna. Llfl,  Khm0imC. 'WherJer. tJHirtr    '  $.:%:'jttefma;'rxtrtU*hcr:^- ���'���-:   &_______r_7tiaa''Kjaes.' ito-rtvmset   Year,' SJ ��� 2 Vcw*.i,SS>' -  3 Yam,,  -    VS, ��t>4 f-poirciijptt, S530  S.J3  '*1HE:IS.";RISEKf',   '',:���''  ;. .5fe��p��pf' -ittsJc w-nfd��.'.iipEfcn'.VriflB ipasjae. .jubBmVom. ,  ;%'oniicrnttaT, ���j*av^pia___' ap< ���|->y;_md.:p!wi��ic 'and. war-'  istiip. a*-S3e.p-Trci_ <a_��a:1he- .Soil? ��id Ht ire* _oaify to '  ���Ibis, Jad';a��:5pihT. 34:9���*Ht ''JftuaSurth *ec^'Me>��th,  :irnm.-frrai'��� ���equal)}' tne.Bc ixost '..iraim. the 'loni'h, *i.  ;��� shot". .,'Ood.. Han. oi,. >!. lit. 'cvjd__ii��.:St^t.' in. !thc,;flest.,.  .(Be miotic. <Gotl��� .utn. .ihac **tut ,'ticurd wx& un&cr&uoi  Wim":im&ihs 'givyL''quaiikta''sfi 'tte' aja;. ' ankWcrp-d������  '"jHkw ihen run-..a^tnan te;)usi'ifiecl, with Gofl7", 'or,  Bjw-eaii *c flw' .cbitij ��hm 'j* :k��r_ '.erf' ���*'-woman?"  ,lob25.;C ������'.,',. ������'��� ���"���' '.',;������ :���������.���  '.--.<: ���. . Mao. 'xslsu-nwcsdii�� .Ihih mtys, lWu|th the <M��f��ctif,vin,f.  . P-0WCT paf'.thr Ha)y'fflutrfl ;ii) thc Word -of .Life.  Claintei. titncnuillj. % 'tht impanutinn'.crf the Divrnc  ;i:;i'n��t.ur. ^wtiuA;|h7��*wian.1 ally;.;iw?flt},.':'Anfl;;w5jiM��ut;'; ^it:h  '..no xatm itfwll ice Go(t,  .'"U'lcasfeii *jxc,!thi".pur's iu'.lican.ioMhrj' ����huTJ see  ���<Sod". ���''Jt^'OTJairilj;. jiata'. cKprroil: diviAcnds lo "keep  tbj'.'ihcan��� pure". Cfctm��ac|: and avptmfUsd v> -God'  ,, piflHcniain. '.'fryitie Mood ctf <5wJ'��he Son. "Not b. thc  ^Mwpd^-fif ;|sm��i��p, wid-'^h^,;l>tf|!^,!H'>' Q*$ SIoomJ He  entered | in -ono. iii_��.4ihe;,'H0ly Wwi. -ha\wj_ cftaat. cd  p. tnenu ..iredtempjioii. or��.".,'-fiiHch, J>;i2)  ii wo <Ui��_; Hefty ;��T Holich imd' sprinUing the. "throne  ������of the JBiomiil vhidh k .on. ded cm riptneousncKK,  ;jM��cc lirid judjKment. ',hcr��hy hnnjune in the Aispcn-  rnlitmdi i\k $cuct. .of; God. God an n. �� hi��ify ihc,  ��mnnr thTt��H|rt> Him, ;*cnuk, v1k�� ha* made so' be��_nc  .in fnr.itn., Hih M^stmitinnwrj CUuuh ij. pucccpiisd b.  God and proved hj 'Hi* RcHurroction, In thi. lies, the  ll<We^,,H��ipetV.rt',,1ht,...l��tirn-iHp*in,|^  1 live, vc ��hi��1! i\n m1m��", {John 14;IV),,  11��c Gw%peh, d�� not cKphun xhc Rchurreqion;  1l��r Jtrjiitnraion .cxptititu. ihc Gmpch,  ������-S, CUiti*uU  i/mtm^m*m0mvtm��'mmm^mm0mm^mmittmmtmm0mm0mm*m><'  Peninsula Plymbing Md.  Phone 886-9533 Gtbsomt, B,C  THE NEW ENTERPRISE  HiKU��fl����S��Mi*��ea.  SEE IT  TODAY  cr,        |    i   .,n   I \ p, i> "   i I I  In  i��<]_*Mi,��li.>to(p_p��p|i*.j_Mi��rtVp_-4_i. ifmf ,\f �� t.^.flui(ti.^,jp,f+i_ipp*i.'*  P*!l  wMUAA^ilfrWMCtt ��jt/W*4M��l>  .. * Your Kemfona  Sherwin Williams Paint Dealer  Iwx^*,^^.^^.^.,.,.,^,,,,^,,,,, ,���������.,>,,������,������,,��������������������������� ,,������ h. ������������������,. .,_,  '^  ']''���<  ��� ���    < ,,������ 1.1,1 . .   ... i   i.i  i . w (i ,. u..���< ,i Ii-. (, ,7,1  '.''v1'^   :'' , ;,:,',,  ���.    ���   ,   ll,    I,        .      '    hi       ,   .   .1.   ���      i |    t    I 1    , ,((   I ,   ���!   I a    .ri  ('   !��� >lh  �����    ,   i ,.. ' .      l-p(.|l   I    ...  MM Vv*    "1*^4^  1 "���** jprvn*  "~J&&  *�� Dtl    ^_ ���������������*.���**._ **W t��*f  rtl'/'^'. jv-*M*>-wS��.-iiui* ,-)7 .   -^jUtflCt  _*w   5.jrtKj����Hfl_fr*il ^v-rtrtA^sC'  V  Health Mnit report .. .  Heart disease blamed ; for adnvraioii  3 PTA m9mbGrS ^^'^^^     Sechelt Peninsula Times     Page  .j -  vention is ''Oiir, Place in Edu-    ratio from 37-1 to 3ff-l. Discon-  cation".. and' the jHon.>L.   R.t >rtinuati onof theiext book' rental  *   r <    .*'���     '--  *       ��a >,"����>'>- (V j" ' j -     ^ '7f* -       Peterson, niitrister "of education"-'fee   lor-' Grade* -7  -students.  A6fl��flfl��f    tfltf&flfiV   t^e��Tf^V^     r^; THREE Sechelt p-TA rinem)bers% will', be ,guesr speaker  at the'   Recommend  tbat,~the  govern-'  ���a+0\A\*AA&\$     \AVf%A%AA. >&1%M+%\f��, presently ^attending.the 44th   "banquet^ori Tuesday evening.    , ment appoint a full-time mini-  annual convention of B.C. Par-       ----- - -   .        *      - .,.-.,...      ...   _. ..  SSLS^w   li'r?1^1^111'  d^^tor ^ the  Coast- ,    Mr$.  ^Florence, Jeffries   is . and, if approved, will be sub- /  '    ??��    01 Health Unit, in his annual report* again representing Egrnont .and �� mitted to'the executive council ' ^      "A    nar   .      artx..  Fifty, per, .cent  pf   the  172 ,-,    , t   ������,���  ^  ;     m^. NonnieRatllone and Mrs:, of the B.C. governments -  *0f-   cpurse -P"*"*    a*ettt.  <l2JS*��^?SvlS^*^*Mv��'"'d��t����te  turned  doviha   Louise   Campbell   are,] repre-     .Among the many resolutions, '<*��&** <*a*����  *hese   *��y��-  .S^Sjr_S��.��fLiLtJ^   **'   flaoridation,   referendum    senting SecheU.   >        ..   -       ;&e P-TAs will press for'a're-    But it would be a'dam ^oed  fTheme, for this year's con- , duction of the  student-teacher ������ idea to find' out who is".  48.were,attributed to this<com- ,,Scft te sw^S'w^toUeT  plaint. Cancer accounted for, 18   WWcn ne says 1S reereWaWe-'  per cent apd accidents 12 per  cent- There were 614-births. in  thet area,, giving a ^natural in- -  crease of 442., l- .   \ -  V Operation^ .doorstep ..revealed-*  $x new j.asesM>f tuberculosis  ) and 58 cases'Of significant wah'  tuberculosis  chest  disease.'.  5 Two cases of typhoid wore  found In the health'district, an  ' Indian mother who turned out  to be a carrier and her child  also the house' in which they  were living had a defective septic tank which contaminated a  small stream in which the  children played.  VENEREAL  DISEASE  Twenty cases of infectious  syhpilis ^vere reported in the  Powell River area and 86 cases  of gonorrhea. In the Howe  Sound District there were 21  cases and in Sechelt area five  cases of gonorrhea. Dr. Cunningham stated in his report  that the explosive outbreak of  syphilis emphasizes the necessity of treating all contacts of  an infectious case without waiting for the symptoms to appear.  VOLUNTARY  HEALTH  AGENCIES  The staff of the health unit  paid tribute to the many voluntary health organizations for  their help in promoting health  programs in the area. Great interest .has been shown by the  old age pensioner organizations  in both Gibsons and Sechelt.  Both the director and senior  nurse Miss A. J. Stark had  been Invited to discuss the  home nursing program with  .,/ the Sechelt branch but the problems associated with this pro-,  gram in tho rural area con. (  templated. would be almost insurmountable.  SCHOOL AND PRESCHOOL  Child health conferences are  held routinely throughout the  area; infants and pro-school  children are weighed and an  immunization program is offered. ' |"  Public and private schools  are visited regularly by the  health nurses, vision screening  and hearing tests are conducted  \ and pupils are examined and  interviewed; Children who have  received the infant program of  immunization aro given booster injections.  DENTAL   REPORT  Community precontlvo d<?n-, (|  tal programs were sponsored  by each of tlio three school districts, .Very young children re-  cclvcjfrcntment, half the cost  is borne locally by the school  boards; nnd n matching grnnt  is provided by the provincial  health branch, Parents pay tho  re. istrntlon fee.  Dr.!,'.Cunning. ,m reports that  fluoridation < equipment is oper-,  ntiii.   In - Sqtwimi. h l����t Powell  Would You Get Such Values  Peninsyla Plymbing ItdL  Phone 886-9533 Gibsons, B.C.  'HEATING' & SUPPUIS     - -  FREE ESTIMATES  t  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  mmm  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales ond Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt. B.C. Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers far P.M. Canadien -McGuHoch - HoraelHe -  Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  PLUMBING & HEATING  <_2.s  K'.TJ��a  ���m  :/l  ^  Let as 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, Phone 885-2058  pp.^1 .^  ��v*  .4&5SWS**  &&*��^  Thinking about ftfoe check  reminded him to go  i ���     ii    t      jp,     <nip  t.pp  check the values at  iewitz  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  He!ewe's Fashion   Sftoppe    \  IN GIBSONS  Phone 886-9941  ��. ��� ii   ..  GJBSON, B.C,  Phone 886-2133  (l W��-��. fe. ��*f VWM. "ittd? t��f Tb ����  l\  1        ' 1 '��'.'. i     .   " .1 ]     I.    V '   .1   i   *       .     ��  3^SIE��- S^WiilG ]��*Rif��!I3Sp  I ^* PAi HPP^Pu.p^fep.-BPM  ti  PP.tUMP3p.PP* PPPP^P.  "jixos p-*p>o��pp.rc.��.��ppp*.*f j/_{��.��.��.  1 >, Pi   <   ,'  ;V  w  MJ  1   V    i     ii  <<)  PJ  )  ' -J  J  t  '  < i  I pp*M  ��s,F-^*wm����H Hrtff**^^*"**^*7) JtiiWiw- t*W*   ^| ^**4^^b ,��^f W**��^*_itt^^li ��^**ti9W��*��l*��WW   *>**)** N^��*+��fcW����(tW(<ii**.   W  d��(*fctWi4*. Auk. * t   IM^.^fai'^tWpi^ta^MJI. <it_^ fV lh*VOnB*WM.tH V*t fit*!** 4 JWn^M im.  THE TIMES  .. ...      .,v   , p p  SocKclr, D.C.  Phono 005��9654  >W'.'���.<" ^j",'"'!." : ^<i',>ym\i't\  Mi. liiiOillWMiiii ill hi mil 11 mil ��ii 1 ii \k \  Helene's Fashion  Shotipe  'p. , r I  Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-9941  Gulf Building  Phono 885-2283  Supplies  r   Sechelt, B,C  !,.,,:].._  I   Vi'fp.ljp,  i{^>  11'1, i  ���V'l'  11 p I  it,/.  \]}'  "y'f  i  f,yii ,A"  '  "<,J-1-^Z  ������-��-1 v^lf H^t^t����te^iwfe&*:'  fi  I  ���\  #  A"  ���v  I.  7  pIp  v.*.  i-  i  i  /  y  Poge 6     Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., April 13, 1966  Round about the town  ���By Ed Green  ANYBODY who complains about tbe lack of real comedy  on TV this year surely can't have been watching  the government investigations where the auto makers  are skewered on the witness stand and made to explain  why they can't produce "safe" cars.           This is comedy's finest hour  and is about the same as ask  ing  the 'breweries to  produce  dry beer so the floors won't get  wet if you break a bottle. It  would be simpler.  I have said it before and  we'll say it again; there is no  such thing as a ."safe" car for  highways. The auto makers  have been making safe motor  vehicles for years and the public doesn't want them so they  sell them to the army; they call  them tanks. This to my knowledge, is about the only motor  vehicle that will fill the bill  but you can't take the wife and  kids out for a Sunday drive in  one. Come to think of it, tiie  highways are such that instead  of a Sunday drive it is a test  of survival. You would need a  tank to be half-way sure of  getting ,home at all if one stops  to consider the head-on collisions that* are being featured  more and.more each day.  Those who are pushing for  safe���--cars*shave..nothing concrete to offer. They come up  with such dazzling ideas as  back-up lights, windshield  washers, padded sun visors and  padded instrument panels. Car  makers   come   back   and   say  - they have been putting these  on their cars for years and they  ���-even have collapsible -steering  : wheels. They could .also have  ; added that they staffed 450  > horse"*-power under -ithe hood,  which isvafaootrgOO more'than  \ is Teally neecled.  - What is.meant by. a "safe",  car?- Are-there people stupid  enough to expect Detroit to pro-  . duce/x glittering projectiles to  ;?zip along at 10tf, miles-an-hour  4 and hit anything , in. sight without damage or injury to anyone? It would seem-- that way  because at one*, sitting they displayed several photographs of  cars that were totally demolished. Nothing could have withstood that impact yet they are  - -asking auto  manufacturers  to'  ;-produce cars'that vdlL      ' *   /'  Just what -will-a modern car  "take Without ��� seriously injuring  its occupants? We can get a  ' partial answer to this by watch-  ' ing those idiotic displays of car  , smashers, on TV where a dozen  or  more  cars, are  put  on  a  " track. Tiie" drivers, apparently  on  leave  from  mental  hospitals, ��� wear - crash helmets and  are strapped in. The doors are  . wired   and   sometimes   welded  shut.  At a  given signal they  cut loose and charge each other  in a, frantic effort Ato demolish,  the other cars. One after the  - other ��� they1'' cfrop' but steaming*  and crumpled but the driver is  all right, He is all right because he has protected himself  ! and  the  wild  crash' you  paw,  wasn't  so  wild ��� after  alt  He  ��� wasn't going at one third the  j average highway speed. In other words his body hadn't atr"  : tained sufficient velocity to be  thrown bard against or through  the windshield as it would have  < been at highway speed.  Flying   Phil   Gaglardi   says  booze,is responsible for all,the  > fatal; accidents - on' his super-  < highways. A, few, nights ntt^t  this brilliant speech there was  the photograph of a modern  car smashed in three distinct  pieces; it couldn't have been  done better by a' cutting torch.  There was no question of booze  here; the driver,was taking his  girl home after" a quiet "evening. What ; happened?- We'll  never know. Two young livesf  were snuffed out, riot because'  of booze,- but speed. Once again  may we point out that no manufacturer could have built a car  to withstand that impact; a  force enough to break a car in  three distinct pieces and scatter them for a hundred yards  along the road.      v  Not long ago a book "Unsafe  At Any Speed" was published.  The auto makers were so  shocked that they began to examine the author's background  hoping to dig up some dirty lin  en and discredit him. All they  dug up was an order to attend  a committee meeting and ex-_  plain why their cars bad so  many unsafe" features. They  dragged out; both- sides, the  same old stale herring, windshield washers, seat belts and  half-a-dbzen other gadgets that  are standard equipment on  most cars. But being good auto  makers; not makers of good  autos, they promised to go back  to their drawing boards and see  what could be done. They might  as well have stayed on their  fat fannies because they know  better than anyone else that  nothing can be done to make  a car any safer for the highways; that is under the present conditions and that it will  eventually, take a generation or  two to bring about the change.  - The auto' makers deny they  are to blame in :any way for  the horrible highway tragedies  yet they continue putting '300  or 400 horse power into a car  and giving it a challenging  name like Fury, Tempest and  other names of a like nature intended to arouse the animal in  man and make him - feel like  a king of all be surveys.  The builders of highways,  freeways and turnpikes say  their roads are good for speeds  of over 100' miles-ah-hour. Per  haps they are, but not for.the  driving public. It takes a lot  of skill and training to control  a car at that speed even on a  race track? Ninety-nine per  cent of the driving public just'  hasn't got it. People will not accept governors on their engines  to limit their speed. They will  not accept lower-powered engines either. Many of them say  that a padded instrument panel  and seat belts will solve the  problem.-Jimmy Hoffa of the  Teamsters* Union, a man who  should know, says that neither  are much good when a car hits  the rear end of a tractor trailer  when going at 80 miles-an-hour.  He gave this evidence before  a Senate Committee and cited  instances of cars shooting right  under the trailer and being  sheared off as if a knife had  done it. What, he asked, could  you do to prevent that?  What indeed? Nothing if people continue to ignore the rules  of plain common sense. There  is a speedometer on your instrument panel. Use it Don't be  carried away by the thrill of  that ridiculously high horse  power or you'll eventually be  carried away by tiie undertaker. Remember at all times that  speed is relative. On a long flat  highway where you can see the  horizon you  will  seem  to be  crawling at 80 miles-an-hour.  Just let another car/come on  that, highway ' within_. twcT or  three hundred yards otyou aqdt  if you , live through . it, you'll  wonder where all'' that /speed  came from.    '   "      .'Hl  The auto makers can't help  the driving public because they  don't want to be helped. Forty-  nine thousand of them died in  the U.S. last year, to prove this.  The cars indeed' are' unsafe at  any speed for certain people.  At the present rates over 50  thousand will die in the U.S. in  smoking auto crashes. We here  will be proportionately the  same. Are you going to be one  of them?  THE TIMES IS A  UNION-LABEL  NEWSPAPER  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Mr.  Omer Lepitre  Now In The  Richter Block  Cutting ond Styling  Tuesday to Saturday 9*5  Phone 885-9525  AlOffOllWCEMENT  lo,-  It'l  ���v  rs  </ i  y j*  Jit�� following .ten. traductions <ai*:no.ir In ��ff@eti  1. All meals are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  2. School supplies are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.'  3. Clothing and footwear for children under fifteen is exempt  from the 5% S.S. Tax. .  4. Library books are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  5. Magazines, Periodicals and Newspapers are exempt from  the 5% S.S. Tax.  6. Confections are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax*  . 7.' Candies are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  ���      i    i    j   i i ��� i   i   , i   i j ipp  8_ Soft Drinks are exempt from the 5% S.S, Tax.  ; 9: Non-profit organizations operating community projects or��  ^exempt from the Provincial Real Property Tax.  i.. i p. (,  r,   .  pp  ���-V f *^u>t^**vw&m^i(!i*h#&^  NEED~A��CAR?*  NEW or USED  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, 0.C.  Pfcf; P 85.^1 I^^JW, Farewell  .itfjiJ.,KVQ^p.i��i'ti|p|'^ii'iitji.t.iflT<fAt'pJi1i^K!a_J  10. Community Hails are exempt from tho Provincial  Real Property Tax. , i  .  \  ',!   ' M  . "1  GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  HON. W* A. C. BENNETT 0. S. BRYSON  PrmwIeramliainlrtorotlFliwnco.  ,.     ; > , ���  Osputy f. )ntrt9r;6fftoatioe.  j ������....i      '  "' ...   ', p !'��i  ' 'i  ��� i ���!  i ''!���  1 I'MpI.'  ���tip.*.tpW)*��4  i .'I  Jj..i���. _��������,���i-j|rf!.|. |MpW4  "     p      ' " i- i.-.-i ,, < ��Ip 'M " p.i *  I, ^i    hU s^^W!  . J-U    JnJ*^Z  *,** .<__.��_.  ���p. w^j.    <*i   p. v.  ,-   r~. *  ^^^_MP^rt?*^P1����A+^PPP^.PPJ^AjPw^P.ft^*PP*��fciL^-PP^^   n.��  ft ,i * i��  j ( .  5'  p. - I  i  V p^  Egrnont Eye  ������by John Dunlop  .TOMORROW never comes-Now ,tbat private facilities  tl 'have ceased operations at Earl's Cove it is t^bei<  " \5?_?ed *** toe British Columbia Feriy Authority *will  furnishings.:* When '.ofir* * women5  let their imaginatioBs^audl^cre^-  tiveT ability pin wildrton occa- <������  sions/such as this,:-tbe\ results  are   astounding, ;to -.say   thev  least ;���, > j,\ ',�� _... ,���:. ,  --Prize winners in the*fcat~con- U.  test* were tfene^G^��,-;,_aost<* -J  original; Iris .Griffith; ffamilies.;'  Wed.,Apftl 1j;;i966     SecheltPenins^o Tiinre     Page 7  Centennial project.-. ,s     ;- '?;': i'''-r" ^'  v"     l r   f    _____        -   t - r " V  oilfe TmwS  /the world and well-publicized,  both,in Canada and south of  tbe border. In addition, it is  the pride, and joy of our premier, The Honoroble W. A. C.  Bennett, who is also chairman  of the B.C. Ferry Authority, under which it operates, tt is big  business with a capital *B\   -  Why then does a provincial  corporation of such magnitude,  and, catering to the general  public as it does, also one that  is proud of its service to its  customers (again according to  its own publicity), continue to  impose the inconvenience of  non-existent facilities at Earl's'  C6ve ferry terminal on its patrons? My error; there are facilities at the cove  weeks due to breaking, lift  lines*' They would have'done  better by employing any one of  our' Peninsula Jogging' outfits  who .are experts when, it copies  to moving anything with', wire  rope^ and rigging. , But then  there is,the underwater bit iq  consider." That would probably  have stumped them/ (Unless  there are still one or two of the  logging fraternity who are like  a couple of chums I palled  around with in my younger  "days." We all had some experience in dives, the waterfront  kind).  TALENT IS WHERE YOU  FIND IT  and, a good time was enjoyed  by all. ' *' i y  .-Sorry   to ^report*j4Jmt  Tony  ��aulnienis back in vSt.;iHaiy*s  Hospital with a recurrence of  the heart ailment tha��*h^& troubled him for- some time past.  Take it easy Tony fand,you will  be back home before you know  it Best of luck from Egrnont.  , Fred and Vi Kiwtt'ofth. M. &  N.   lagging  across the  inlet,  where Fred is wctads. superintendent, are busy preparing, for  the * wedding  of  their? eldest.  daughter Donna-Marie to  Mrl'  Geoff I. avies of Campbell. Bi-  ver, .The, wedding stakes place  in Courtenay on April 16.^ .   <  Gene , Berntzen' expects   to  i Columbia stu-  . ,,   _ . _.  tJr��������� toas-been aiv.'  Bounced- by L. J? Wallace, gener_Uf<_haicman of the  British Columbia Centennial -Committee. . '  "J Named the British Columbia. rr-"~' " '���*���  *.�� . . * ��_��� * 3m\ *** toe .Congratulations/ to~~ Linda -have a new water .taxi operate  Hack-topped highway there-are 1 Hately *_fp.��de* HaSwif^iln-"ingI out; of Egrnont'early tm_#  two outhouses, reminiscent of da's portrait'of Premier Ben- raopth. Hie* new vessel, a 25^  the days and stories by Bob Ed- nett is evidently regarded as footer, is bang huilttby Vic  wards, in ibis   *Ca1gaiy tEye�� v'one oTthe/jtett^ Gat-  Opener*. One for ���Men,' one the current art contest, taking  for ;Women.' In' the ..outspoken place on the plywood fence sur-  ^punons of^mpny tourists-theiy   rounding the ^Vancouver^Court-  house fountain site. , Quite ah  are 'FOR THE BIRDS.' They  are the subject of much comment, not all of it favorable ats  times.  As this column has pointed  out in previous issues, traffic  is' increasing on the Jervis Inlet crossing and with the inauguration of the Kelsey Bay. to  Prince Rupert run on May 20,  it is expected that tourist traffic in particular will be considerably augmented this season. Not all of the northbound  visitors will travel via Swartz  Bay or Nanaimo. If our local  den. Bay and jotIT replacethe  old POPANDI which has given  many years .of -faithful- service  in local waters.  honor for a small-town girl and  we hope this is only the beginning of a successful career for  Linda.  EGMONT EYEDROPS  Thanks to, prompt and- efficient attention by the Federal  Department1 of Transport the  cause of recent interference to  local radio and - television reception has b^en located and  eliminated. A -small piece of  blasting .wire, on the power line,  in-the vicinity of North Lake  has' had" many* Egrnont  resi-  T~  Is is said that a wise man  who' stands firm is a statesman and a foolish man who  stands firm is a catastrophe.  A girl of 15, generally has a  greater number of secrets "than  an old man. and a woman of  30 more mysteries than" a chief  of state.  Youth Travel program, the plan  will -enable approximately 600  Grade XI students from * 200 x  schools /to visit other areas  within the .province in 1966,  British" Columbia's centennial  year,, and another 600 in 1967,  Canada's Confederation Centenary. Every school in British  Columbia, both public and independent enrolling Grade XI  students will'be invited to participate in the program.  The program Is, under the direction of the education activities' sub-committee oTtbe Bri-  tishp Columbia Centennial Committee, Dr. J. F. Kb English,  chairman.  Travel this year, will be during the week of September 25  ,to'* October l�� with most student! leaving on Monday and  /returning on .Friday. -  - "The majority will have at  least three days to explore another   part* of  the province,'*  Mr. Wallace said. "They will  ~ attend classes at school, be bil-  letted in private homes, go on  sightseeing tours, visit historic  sites and industrial operations.  It will, g. ve each student _ a  much broader, idea of his province: We hope each student will  - bring .back reports to his school  > which sharehis experience with  his classmates."  Air, rail, bus and ferry transportation will be, used. Student  representatives will be chosen  by individual schools, on the  basis of their citizenship contribution and* community - service within "the school.  \,  Chairman of the, youth travel  program committee is.H. D��  -Stafford, superintendent ��� of  schools, Langley, and secretary  is.J. E. .Beech, assistant superintendent of  schools, Surrey.  ��� "The educational activities  sub-committee is to be* commended on a project most appropriate to British Columbia's  two centenaries," Mr, Wallace  commented,   'i ���  i*wuv*nmn*mmnmmn*tu*mt*vmi**  pJMWIIW |  EARIS in GIBSONS  tQO.Fishing Rods and '  Reels. Lures. Tackle &  -  Herring Bait.  Home Appliances/"  Tradesman's & Garden  Tools.  Radios, '  Timex Watches. .  Phone 886*9600  tourist   association  is   on .'the  ball, and I feel sure that they dents on the verge of insanity ^-^  art!, some of .these tourists will . -,fqrjthe.past fe^r .w<eeks ..when at* ��':',  travel north via the Sunshine    tempting-to'time* in, their;.favor;- ,-V : :  ..^ "    ite prograins;-(How.did'the old-v\,', v;  timers \ pass . the; Jbng. .winter ..v.  evenings before" the advent ;'o�� ��� ' -:  radio and "TV. I'Doirt"-'tell'me;,  1've.heard)VAnyhoo, all'is. nor-l  roal, once '' again:��"The' women  can listen to .Jack. Webster and  watch their soap-serials. apd I  can . hear-^Monty k?MacFarlane  tell of getting'a ticket 'for park- '  ing. ONE  vr&y, on" a! WRONG,.,  way street'." Must watch your  parking technique on our next .  visit to the Grosvenor, Monty. ��� .  The Egrnont Community Club  ladies held their annual Easter.  Hat Tea on April-6, As usual,  many weird and unusual heat.-,  pieces   were  iii  evidence,1 /all'.  Coast  , For the past couple of years  there has been' considerable  congestion of northbound traffic at; Earl's Cove, especially  during tbe summer months.  This condition is gradually extending to a year-round basis  and the demand for proper and  safe ferry parking facilities,  sanitary', and adequate rest-  rooms and coffee-bar can no  longer be ignored. Increasing  commercial, private and tourist  traffic across Jervis Inlet warrants it.  DIVERS ANYONE?  So tho U.S. Navy has finally  recovered the hydrogen bomb  made from kitchen; utepsilsjarid  �����ii  /;  .'i  r, |  Saturday, April 16 - 8:00 p.m.  ARTHUR DELA^IONT'S  WORLD^FAI^OUS  Kitsilcmd  Boys' B  elphinstone; hbgh school  ADULTS: $1.50  STUDENTS: $1.00  Under 12 Year*: 50c  GIBSONS & DISTRICT CENTRAL  CELEBRATIONS COMMITTEE  Bright brido, Sho'o learned What Every Young Girt Should Know About a Medallion Homo.  Th^t it ^ili glvp them MX HOUSEtowan wiWNQ, with plenty of circuits and outleta for thoir future  . famliyra needs. That it will also provide mght for uvw, lighting planned for easier work, mora  . . . enjoyable leiaure.Wua AmMNCH IfUNN^o, with tho baaic equipment they want today - and  proyjaton for tomorrow'H��ow^^ electyicalaWii, Sim knows, too, that nil-electric living ia n better  *     .value than ��w on, Iwd^ tow eltecbric rates, K yon'ro about to l>uy, build ojf rcmodol, find out  more about McdallionfltonAirds. Aak yow contractor or call B.C. Hydro and tal^_�� advantage of  .' ..* .��.UL?5^S*����� .^IW^SR s^ceB:,A?tl.^Py.yoUvboth enjoy a Ufotirae Osgood eloctri��?nl J4vlngl.���:  THR aQOD MfE IS W.KCTWC. TURK IT 0N1  aCHYDRO  -tt-  ^��Bidcr Hurttor Electron. C9  FRANCIS PENINSULA���Ph, 003-2316    ,  '   ��m ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, DC���Ph. D03-_062  RO^ILUARH.! tSLPSTRRCr  SECHELT, D,C,~Ph. 003-X131  HBck'a Electric;&, AppStences  MADEIRA PARK, B,C,~Pb.'883.Ml��     ,  McPHEDRAH ELECTRIC  '       GIDSONS, DC���Ph. t}06-960>  TERRY ^YtWINv^;  MtCULLOUGH ROAI>���Ph. 005-2154 '  int. s  ^fe*^���i*l��t\Iw''U*lii|Ji4��^lftK*it����wwu*("il*ii*fii  ������* h  ^ii^.j:^.rj:i.^.   ,i;! * ��  :^.-^;-^J.^--Kv^^^  Expansion prograia ��� �� ��  Institute of Technology  offers excellent future  CONSTRUCTION of a new wing to the British Columbia Institute of Technology building in Burnaby,  wMcii will enable the institute to teach nine new technologies, in addition toils present 17, is expected to-begln.  -within the next month or two, announces the Hon. L. R.  Peterson, minister of education.     "    .   Tenders have beexrcallod and '  ���wall be returned to" the department of public works on April  15.        ;    i   [ .... ���    [  3Ir. Peterson said the four-  storey addition of 164,000  "square feet would increase tile  student capacity of the institute  from 2,370 to 3,200 and would  help to satisfy a growing demand for technicians- I  The:institute opened its doors  in &e fall-of 1964. Its first class  of   graduates,   some   550   students.  wiU emerge from their  two years* of intensive preparation; fw .bigily-skilled work this  spring. Remand for their serf-,  ices is so great, with very. lew  . exceptions, all have already received job offers. Their training has been oriented to the "application of theory, rather than  theory itself, and they are expected to fill positions mid-way  between engineers and tradesmen. - ;    ��� f  -   -   " ,  Existing   technologies   taugHt  at the institute are building,  business management, broadcast communications, chemical  and metaDurgical, civil- ancl  structural,! electrical and electronics, food processing, forest  product utilization, forestry,  gas and oil. hold, motel -and  restaurant ? management, instrumentation t and control, mecli-  amcal,     medical    laboratory,  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY .  Peninsula  Motor Prod,  SECHELT, BX.  Pi. 885-2111  - Ted  Fomrt.  medical   radiography,   mining  and surveying.  The new courses which will  be taught, either as new technologies or options to existing  ones are technical management, -food production, blo^  medical technology, -public  health inspectors! medical records, radioactive! isotopes, diploma nursing, photograrametry  and restaurant and catering.  The new technologies, and  the amount of expansion in the  capacity of the old ones, were  decided upon by the institute's  advisory *; council after more  than a year of research into  the needs of industry, and commerce.  Mr.- Peterson said" he expected  the   new   wing   would   be   in  operation by the fall of 1967 to  accommodate  students  In  the  new technologies^ and the  expanded existing ones. He said  further   expansion   southwards  on  the   campus .can   be   provided if the demand -for technologists continues * to increase.  Tbe   entire fatalities   of   the  institute will be: available for  the up-grading  and retraining  of: presently  employed   technicians. Night school classes began last September and are attended by some 500 workmen  studying  towards^ accreditation  in the Society of Architectural  aid" Engineering . Technologists  or ijther accrediting bodies.  A unique feature of the new _  wing-win be thef provision of  four large lecture theatres  ranging in size from a 90-seat  capacity to 460 seats. The large  theatre can be divided into two  theatres without loss of sound  controL' In order i to provide  night fime use of theatres, easy  access to the entrances of the  theatres, from the colonnade  has been provided.  Centennial  Report  Wed.. April 13) 19��6   Sechelt Peninmlo Time.   Page 8-9  1867 U1967  by JOHN W. FISHER  CENTENNIAL COMMISSIONER  REPORT No. 3���What small town or city in Canada  has not been served, at some Ijlme in its history, by  a Chinese restaurant or a Chinese laundry? Our communities have been built by the contributions of many cul-  1 tures and it occurs tolme that too often the contributions  **of the Chinese have bjeen overlooked.  In earlier times the Chinese  USE TIMES AD BRIEFS  vtJ�����ttv���^������������rrr,,,,M-fwnM*rrrT>mrnnrrrm*  'Historic vessel  HISTORIC trading vessel S.S. Beaver will cruise again  in British Columbia coastal waters, reconstructed  by the British Columbia Centennial Committee, in collaboration with the Royal CanadianrNavy. Replica Of  the first steamship to ply Pacific Coast waters is rising  above the hull of^a navy auxiliary vessel. Progress of  work at HMC Dockyard, Esquimau, is checked byiRear  Admiral M. G. Stirling, Maritime Commander (Pacific),  left, and IL. J. Wallace, general chairman, provincial  Centennial Committee. The "new": BeaVer will visit  B.C. ports during the fall of 1966 and-tiiroughbut 1967,  on a cruise schedule now being worked out. rShe will be  manned by navy personnel, and Will be a floating museum, with relics of the province's maritime past. The  original Beaver was employed initially to service Hudson's Bay Company forts from California to Alaska,  brought founders of Victoria to Vancouver Island, and  contributed more to the early development of B.C. than  any-other vessel.  ���B.C. Centennial Committee photo.  Major assembly . . .  The London Conference  commemorated by stomp  THE LONDON Conference convened in the British capital on December 4, 1866, third and final, major assembly leading to Confederation, will be commemorated  by the Canada Post Office with a postage stamp to be  issued May 26, 1966, Postmaster General Jean-Pierre  Cote announced recently.  Of the fmveent denomination, the stamp will be horizontal in format and produced  in tones of brown. It was designed by Paul Pederson of  Brigdens Winnipeg Limited, the  postmaster general stated.  Prominent in the design are  delegates who, at the historic  event one hundred years ago,  included John A. Macdonald,  George Etienne Cartier, Charles Tupper and Samuel Leonard  Tilley, all eventually knighted  for services to their country. To  the left the stamp pictures the  House of Commons area skyline on the far side of the River  Thames in London.  Weeks of negotiations at the  London Conference resulted in  final agreement on the British  .North America Act, later to be  approved by the British government and given Royal Assent  by Queen Victoria on March 29,  1867.  Tbe London Conference  stamp has been steel line intaglio engraved by the Canadian  Bank Note Company, Ottawa,  whose facilities will be used  to produce 24 million of the  issue.  provided the backbone of labor  for    railroad    building. | They  were the cooks in mines and  lumber camps. Gradually they  developed small businesses and  provided services to communities whlcji few others were pre-  ; pa&d  or able to offer.! They  **sttU do that today and Scores  ~*ot   small   communities Iwould  / have no public eating paces  If Jt were not for Canadians of  - Chinese' extraction.  Also: they  ** provide a cultural addition to  our cities with their glamorous  and interesting modern "Chinatowns."  These contributions I; have  * mentioned are some of the  more noticeable ones. Chinese  Canadians today are active as  well in most other areas of  modern society���in thej arts,  the professions, in business,  even in poIiUcs. For example  - Mr. Peter Wing recently became the first Chinese ^Canadian to be elected mayor of a  Canadian city, at Kamloops,  B.C. .  The people of Vernon,t B.C.,  arc quite aware of the contribution the Chinese haveimade  ? in the development * off their  . community. What has |made  them more aware recently is  an offer by the Chinese com-  i munity of Vernon to build a tea  house as a centennial project  in the city park. Walter Joe,  spokesman for the Chinese  community's Freemasons and  Dart Coon Club, told the city  council that some of the old-  timers wanted to build the tea  house as a reminder M the  new and old cultures.     f  I can agree heartily with the  Vernon News which commented  in one of its editorials: "Chi-  nese Canadians should be saluted on their desire to play a  part in celebrating the 100th  anniversaries of B.C. and Canada. In this way their part in  thc building of a nation, which  we tend to overlook, can receive thc recognition it deserves."  Thc first Chinese arrived at  Vernon 60 to 70 years ago and  the community reached 700  people around the time of the  First World War. Tho News,  states that they went to Vernon in force with thc building  of thc railroad and earlier some  took part in the Cherryville  gold rush. "They stayed to  provide the labor needed to  operate canneries and the agricultural industry. It was menial  labor because they lacked the  education and knowledge of the  language to get better jobs.  "But the Chinese established  themselves as hard workers  and good citizens. Many became prosperous businessmen  and played a significant role  in the community's development." I might add that, whenever the Chinese were allowed  to bring up families in Canada,  they strove to give their children higher education.  It is easy to see that the centennial-is not only an occasion  of celebrations. It is a Jtime  when we are reminded that  Canadians of all backgrounds  have .developed this country  and that we cannot afford to  think that any group of us can  be self-sufficient in isolation. I  believe that the centennial projects���the big ones being conducted on a national scale and  the small ones like the Vernon  tea house���will remind us that  Canadians originated from societies and cultures all over  the world and will increase our  understanding of each other's  way of life and point of view.  Gibsons  ESSOOiL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - CaUL 886-2728  Small boy handing mother  phone; "It's Mr* i. Carter���with  the 6:30 news."  Chiropractic Office  MONDAY . THURSDAY  1678 Marino Drive - Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  AT  GIBSONS  The Twsllgh  886-2827 WHERE THE GOOD ONES^AREStait^p.in.  AGAIN BY POPULAR PUBLIC REQUEST  A BIG DOUBLE BILL FOR 4i DAYS  FRI. 15-SAT. 16  DEAN MARTIN  Asks the hottest question  of the day:  "Who's Been  Sleeping In My  .  Bed?"  TECHNICOLOR' PANAVISION_  wjh ftiugrm ���. ~ -1 ��MP*      mi  cowrc wt, soa ��M?tw*fasT�� i_��,  MON.18-JUES.19  fMMMS��W&m  Saturday Matinee  2:00 p.m.  WHO'S BEEN  SLEEPING IN MY  BED?  BENEFIT DANCE  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  April 16, 1966 at 9 p.m<  SPONSORED BY;  Sunshine Coast Lions Club  Sechelt Kinsmen  Wilson Creek Group Committee  Royal Canadian Legion, Sechelt  Admission $1.50  ' REFRESHMENTS  ���>  7    %%  1  m,   'it  J3S GF\IGII)J_LLLj PRODUCED II} 1925  'P.1082..8  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British. Columbia.. . y  ���^t8  &  k'  ���en4* if- ..-"A. j H-S'jA s^,*1. jff*  ��.    ��� V/-J  #T V1 'ft  jar     -<      t" I k ���  -if '  i*J=-~ ~ ���:    ..._,,,_.,   ^^ni^^v-u^xMmmsmsmm^^m  &$'?��&$^\\sxmrttt%'^&-*��**--  t     vt  ���7  \T~~  - r  i mo I e  ��>_        ^  i   ��.  ^ '>     *  6f IC  #  A newspaper with IOOO readers eon be  twice as effective as a newspaper wfffi  500 readers. A newspaper with 2f000  readers can be FOUR tames as effective.  And so on. The Times' family of readers  has been growing and growing, slowly but  sfeadily. fach new subscriber adds anofber  voice, fa its composite strength in your  community. You help yourself because you  help your community^ when you support  The Times through regular subscription.  Don't put it off . ��� . phone us today to add  your name to our growing family!  SUBSCRIBE TO  SUPPORT;;.  i   '    i  'i     i   i'i  Ml*.��>����0..*t^��pr< U. W* *_ WjtUMn*.***j***J����Mra4.��...'.W��r  i"i  tftjtfljj ?1&.kVn.n>S<tM,"W*1"l|> fra,��^jJm.MjS|^jU.   ��4Mr-Jia^itt#tftlK'.4^  'A  k . 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If I /(.,>  '��. C"*.V V�� ��;**-~     v   . _,,     -  - .V,  ���-4.  ,   ��*,  froge 12 * Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wed., April 13, 1966  4  s��  I"  r  i  *,f  Davis' Ottawa Diary       causes unrest  * Threat by pesi   Romd About Gibsons,  "** By Jock Dovis, M.P.  EDUCATION is a matter for the provinces. At least  this was the decision reached a hundred years ago  by our Fathers of Confederatibn. Quebec, in those days,  Was on the defensive. French speaking Canadians did  hot want to be forced to speak English, So they voted  against Ottawa having the last word insofar as education is concerned.  French-speaking Canadians  -are still on the horns of a  dilemna. They would like to  see Canada's second language  giveiK official ' status outside  Quebec. But -many.. of them  are afraid of any measure  which would give the English-  speaking majority in ParEa-  mient authority over education.  ticed in the federal service in  Ottawa. There the matter ends  insofar as they are concerned.  We, of course, must face  facts. Thirty per cent of Canada's - population speaks  French." But 85 per cent speaks  French in Quebec ,Tbat province, touts'eternal, .credit, has  been   scrupulous   in   providing  Evidence of this is to be found,   separate .schools for its small  in  Premier  Duplessis'  refusal    English-speaking minority. This  to take tens of millions of dollars in university grants from  Ottawa in the 1950's.  Lately things have begun-to  change. Premier Lesage, for  instance, has cashed in on university grants. Like other  provinces, Quebec has taken  money from the federal government for the construction of  vocational schools. Ottawa's  standards have to be observed  in this case. So a door, which  was once firmly closed, is  showing signs of opening up a  '''bitr"'"'" ���~~mv,-w-": y^-^>-���  Recent, events are even more  encouraging. Lead by three  new MPs; Messrs. Marchand,  Pelletier and Trudeau, the provincial wing of the federal  Liberal Party is becoming increasingly critical of Separatist's thinking in Quebec.  The nation, not the province,  they say is responsible for employment. This means new jobs  and the training for jobs. It  involves more and better edu-  cltipn. So, they say education,  rnk^ full employment becomes,  a matter of national as well as  local concern.  jPersonnaly, I believe that  Ottawa should involve itself,  increasing, in education. Its  outlays on post-graduate work'  at the university level are increasing. Research expenditures are being stepped up. Vocational training should also be  expanded, not only for the retraining of adults, but also for  the instruction of our young  people as well.  Most English-speaking Canadians whom I have consulted  agree with this. But when it  comes to speaking French they  have second thoughts. They say  that the French language may  be official in Quebec; .also that  bilingualism   should   be   prac-  has been done even though only  about one out of every six people in that ^province can claim  English -as iheir mother tongue;  Perhaps Ontario has t h e  answer. There French language  schools are being built in places  where the French speaking  population is large enough to  pay for their .up-keep. Later,  in high school, the students  have to pasis their exams in  English. But bilingualism is  actively encouraged. No doubt  r .we. will have .to .do?this,-sortjjQf..  thing in other parts of Canada  where a sizeable percentage of  French-speaking Canadians exists.  This leaves out all���or nearly  _ ...all-^of. ...^^esti^^^^nada..,.,,^!!;  leaves out three out of our four  Atlantic provinces. But it does  have a bearing on the. pattern  of education in Eastern Ontario  and Northern New Brunswick.  There the schools should be bilingual. Many of them are already. '���";-  THE potential threat of the balsam woolly aphid to the 260  billion board feet of balsam  timber standing in British Columbia has led to a province-  wide ban on the sale and shipment of balsam fir, it was announced today by The Honour-  Able R. G. 'Waiiston, Minister  of Lands, Forests,"- and Water  Resources.  The pest, which is prevalent  in the startes of Washington and-  Oregon, and in the Maritime^,  only recently has been found to  nave seriously infested parts of  lower Vancouver Island *nd the  lower western,mainland areas,  leading to a erach program to  prevent a spread to ".our ex-1  tensive natural stands of .the  species, particularly those in  the Interior and along the north  coast.  Registered nurserymen in the  seriously infested ?areas^edready  liave co-operated in withholding  sale of the tree, and the cooperation of all other balsam  iir growers is being sought  The general public also is urged to assist Jby not purchasing  any of the species.  In addition to banning sale?,  the regulation announced by the  ���Minister prohibits transport or  shipment of any living balsam-  fir tree species as the aphid is  ^spread 'primarily by the moving of live trees.  Provision also is made for  destruction of balsam nursery  stock. Compensation will be  made for destroyed stock, and  details^. jCOTcerxd^^jMs^aspect.  of the control program will be  announced later.  Inspectors are being appointed Trader tbe Plant Protection  Act and will make _an immediate start on checking sales outlets in order to enforce the regulation.  CAPT. and Mrs. Wes Hodgson  celebrated their golden wedding anniversary on Tuesday,  April 5. Many friends visited to  offer their /congratulations.  Capt. and Mrs. Hodgson were  married in Folkestone,- England  on April 5, 1916.  Mrs. M. Crick visited recently with- Mr., -and. Mrs. ]Alan  ^Taylor and, daughters at, their  farm on Barnston Island. Mrs.  Taylor," who is now raising'dogs  amongst her other activities,  will be remembered here as  the former Roma Stevens.  The J. J. -Osbornes out from  town for their first visit -oi the  season  to  their  property,; on  , Orange' Road.        . -.   ' W,  Miss Gail Price.of Gower* P..  is spending n week with friends  in Langley. <  Mr.  and Mrs. A. Hauka of  "Rose and Art Enterprises,?  have returned from a brief  visit with Mrs. Hauka's relatives in Kelowna.  Arnold Wiren, on holiday  from UBC, is the guest of bis  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wiljo  Wiren.  NEED A  NEW or USED  TRY  is?  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  Ph. 88S-2.11  . Ted Farewell  SECHELT. B.C.  TALOGUE SHOPPING  ANOTHER Roberts Creek  home has been destroyed by  fire. The Eldred house was  burned to the ground on Saturday evening, April 2. A benefit dance is being planned for  Saturday, April 16 in the Community Hall. Arrangements are  being made by members of the;  Lions club.  Regular meeting of the hospital auxiliary has been postponed to Monday, April 18 on  account of t_e holiday. Meeting  will be held in the library as  usual.  The  Ron  McSavaney's  have  -���by Florence McSavaney  received word that their son-in-  law and daughter, Mr. and  Mrs. Martin of liytton, are now  the proud parents of a son, born  in Kamloops; hospital, April 8.  The experts' keep telling us  that people are, still; smarter  than machines. However, that's  only people's side of it.  FOR THE EASE AND  CONVENIENCE OF  CUSTOMERS IN THE  GIBSONS - SECHELT ond ROBERTS CREEK  AREAS: DIAL TOLL FREE  ENITH 684!  Hsniaiiaiifv  'i  \  RETREADS  from $8.8��exchange  s��JB,JjiW'**!4fram$'lt����s*disj  GIBSONS %| SERVICE  Gibsona, B.C. Phone 886-2572       For Easy Budget Terms  Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARP  or Apply for A Bank Loan  rudoe- o  onedome  A limited number of copies  of fhis fanfcrsfk sfory now  )* tlfr*8*#��pyiSf'Y*iWI^��S  ffk .(���(!.8dHJ*!lit*>!����fiN*Jb*tW R��K.htft^W(��*it��l*��J^M.  ALSO  PADRE MINTO REMEMBERS  by Canon Minto Swan of West Sechelt  i��r**(4ftMtm.t��tU( if4i#W. WW#*pMtoI^\wi?*!'*j5 i l^&! f4a$4M(t *(*^S|ja^M WW**���**** na*  ! ^sMI^it W W^.*f>&*if^l^*l|����M*e  I '��� ,  ,   ... ...l,.'IJl'l*��, "'��� I  ,.:,,.,:u��.-..:;;;iXiA.lsJ.:!,..i..pl:,.  i 'i i, *��� i"  | ^<%M&im^wpW&t>ilA&*fi&wm*M!  SquarihglyYours  *���"E^^**^^*"���'���"i  '     ' "    ���'���""���"*^���"���i- ��� ���***������^mmm^mimmmm ���__,... ���_�������� ��� ���.���num^ii���inir.n   , , ��i i��  ������by Maurice Hemstreet.  HELLO, there, I suppose you;noticed that it rained on  Easter Sunday, too. Well, if you didn't let me tell  you that it did���rain that is. ���.���-���;   I heard in the middle of the    finery and join.the funnnn.  week that, someone said that it  always rains on' Easter ' Sunday, now there is a good example' of what vicious' gossip and  mad rumors can do, it did  rain on Sunday, so next time if  you want to start a rumor or  da a little gossiping, how about  something, nice for a  change.  Well, I have been dodging  this flu bug for some time now,  but last Monday, night at the  square dance at Wilson Creek  Hall it finally caught up with  me, I started the evening with  my usual vim and vigor, felt  a  little woozy  after' about  a  half hour but continued on to  a very nice evening of a variety of singing calls, patters  and new calls, with Jack Whitaker and Bob Crichton both  doing a guest spot.  So with the lessons over and  coffee time completed, wow,  zoom, sheesh, that flu bug nailed me, I had heard that this  devil bug hits one low without  any advanced warning, let me  tell you, it does however right  then and there I took my leave  and walked straight out of the  ball and headed for home. I  have been told that I weaved  my way out of the hall and almost crosstailed back again..  Oh! well, it could happen to  anyone.  Don't forget Ken and Frank's  graduation square dance at the  Eancho, Powell River, on Sat  evening April. 16. Knowing Ken  Laidman and having heard and  square danced to Frank Olivers* calling, thife is really  going to be a big show, so why  hot put on your square dance  To round out the square dance news, I have been asked to"  call for the Gibsons Squarenaders at tiie Hopkins Hall on Sat.  April 16, '66, so, *s the saying  goes, If I keep one step, ahead  of the flu bug which is of a  recurring ,type, I will see you  at the square dance.  Juvenile soccer  weekend scores  FOLLOWING their, recent defeat of the Squamish teams  the Sunshine Coast All Star  teams of divisions 4 and 6  travelled to Vancouver last-  weekend where they both scored convincing wins over West  Point Grey league teams.  Playing at the West Point  Grey Park, each team scored  a 4-1 victory over their opponents. There will be a return  match- at Hackett Park on May  1st when Point Grey will bring  over reinforcements. The hosting team provided tbe local  boys with hot dogs and pop  after the game.  CHALLENGE  On Saturday both Juvenile  Soccer teams will travel to  Powell .River where they will  meet really'"'"tonghP'opposition"  playing the Powell River AH  Star teams.  PARENTS HELP  The Juvenile Soccer Committee are extremely grateful for  parents' help in transporting  boys to these out of town  games.  Wed., April T3f 196fr  Sechelt Peninsula Times   Page 1 $  .:���-,.  ,.  .....fc<i..�� ifc.  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  CONDITIONS  Dk  imed  HEATHER Hall, daughter  of Mr. and- Mrs. Frank  Hall, was chosen May  Queen-Elect by pupils of  Sechelt Elementary  School, last Friday. Heather's attendants will be  Lara Schroeder and Lygie  Martinez.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� Parksite  ���from page 1  to develop a parksite, however,  one of the adjacent property  owners had indicated he would  oppose such a proposition. The  matter had, therefore been  dropped. "At the same time,"  he explained, 'a lot could be  done to improve the park site.  On the advice of the clerk,  it was moved the chamber be  advised the chairman of parks  and beaches; Comm. Lang, investigate, the situation and  come up with recommendations.  In reply to a question by  Comm. Hansen as to whether  the chamber intended assisting  financially, Comm. Joe Benner  said he thought the intention  was to obtain' assistance from  the scouts to cleanup the area.  ANNUAL BUDGET  Discussing the annual budget,  Comm, Ray Clarke questioned  the use of money set aside for  park improvement. It seems  that in (he past, money has  been ear-marked for park use  yet apart from a few dollars  for goal postal this year, nothing  has been spent on the park,  he argued,  'Comm. Hansen acting as  chairman in place of Mrs.  Christine Johnston who is pre*  sently recovering from an operation, said he was in favor of  establishing a small charge for  booths on the park. He was  supported by Comm. Benner  who pointed out that he; had  made the same suggestion, unsuccessfully, last year,  Comm. Clarke and Lnng were  against   charging   on   tho  grounds  that the booths were'  operated by charitable organizations.  COAST-GARIBALDI HEALTH UNIT  CHILD HEALTH CONFERENCES  �����  1:30���2:30 p.m.  1:30���3:30 p.m.  3rd Monday in tho  month. 1:30���2:30 p.m.  3rd Tuesday in the  month. 1:30���3:30 p.m.  1:00���2:00 p.m.  AUDITIONS  Will be arranged for 4 soloists, aged T3 and under,  for the May 14, Spring Festival,Concert. One from  o  ���     each category. >  r t ,      f  Piano. ..accordion, voice and band instrument,  t     (woodwind, brass or strings.)  Reply ta:  SUNSHINECOAST ARTS COUNCIL,  BOX 22, SECHELT, B.C.  H"  ANOTHER ADVANTAGE  PROPANE GAS GIVES YOU!  Ask your nearest coin laundry  operator how they get all that  hot water. PROPANE GAS! This  clean, dependable fuel gives all  the advantages of natural gas  to people who live beyond the  reach of gas mai ns. For greatest  economy. PROPANE GAS is  your best all-around home fuel.  Find out more about it I  ���v  hesa^J  i  D  ���H  r   M  ASK YOUR R0CKGAS PROPANE GAS DEALER  HOW YOU CAN SAVE MONEY ON FUEL!  ROCKGAS PROPANE LTO.  GIBSONS, D.C.���Phono 886.2105  C & S SALES & SERVICE.  SECHELT, B.C.���Phono 005-9713  LLOYD'S GENERAL STORE  GARDEN DAY.  B.C.���Phono   883-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  GIBSONS, H.C.���P. ono 886.2442  BATHGATE'S STORE  EGMONT,   B.C���Phono  003-2222  ^-*n4"  *  '( i > .1.  P-Uj. -*.-.   . -w.  ������> !   i '  "^���"������_ fet  '! i  ^'*^bt%{a��hi*ifi  i- ��  ���if  Page 14   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., April 13, 1966  ��  ���*��.  1  A5  !  r  f  >*���-  >l  fc     ~tk -.. -�����  ��wv  - Motel operators  JOE AND Lil Chippendale opened the extension to their  Blue Sky Motel last week at Davis Bay and have  been kept busy ever since. During the holiday weekend  they received guests up until 2:30 a.m. -  Motel project . �� .- p.,,.....,.,,,^,,,,,.,,.^,,,...^,,,.. ,*. .  Third success venture  reflects faith in area  rjtt-  BLUE SKY Motel is the third very successful business  *   Lil and Joe Chippendale have owned and operated  sinfce they came to live permanently on the Sechelt  Peninsula in 1952. -��� :;'"' * "'"��� '���  At that time they re-opened  the Hopkins Landing General  Store and Post Office, remodelling it and making it self-service. They had only government  telephone on the landing and  took phone messages and telegrams (even singing telegrams) for miles, around. They  only had electricity in the store  and had, to fill and putap the  naptha gas lamps in their living quarters  at the "crest" of tbe hill.    *  In 1937 Joe and Lil leased  the station to Bill Wright who  lated purchased it from the  Chippendales. Joe' has. spent  the last eight years with-'-Black  Ball Ferries, B.C. Ferries and  the government liquor store in  Sechelt.X,^.;..'..^i2'.,'  Lil was secretary to Mr.  Normington, manager of the  Sechelt, B.C., Hydro office, be-  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Revenue   . .  ���from page 1  adopt a budget for each year  which is deposited with the inspector of municipalities.  CAPITAL BORROWING  The regional board may borrow for capital works without  voter approval if they are part  of a five-year plan. It may also  borrow for a member municipality.  PLANNING  RESPONSIBILITIES  The board can prepare a regional plan which outlines projected major uses or land, including major roads. This plan  is adopted by a majority of all  the directors having a majority  of votes.  MUNICIPAL APPEAL  A municipality can appeal to  the inspector of municipalities  against any action of the regional board.  COMMENTARY  In a commentary on regional  districts, the report states that  if inter-municipal organization  must come to rapidly growing  areas, a regional district is  probably- the best arrangement  the guardians of local autonomy can hope to get.  Regional planning, a regional  major road system, regional  park facilities and joint sewer  and water facilities represent  the calibre of tasks which a  regional board is designed to  do better th_u_ individual municipalities.  Provincial concern, is in part,  to leave no gaps in the regional  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 ^bduUi baive a  study made and published of  all the facts relevant to.deciding what area should be included in, and what functions assigned tp, the regional district..,  When   the   road   opened   to t,to*.;tranrferringj to  the head  Port Mellon", Lil, Joe and Charlie Kirk were the first persons  to travel through with a truck  load of soft drinks for Port  Mellon. They had to be pulled  through with a bulldozer in one  .part at the summit,  After three years they sold  this thriving business to Mr.  Chapman who later sold to Mr,  Hamner. Joe then became the  Imperial Oil agent and operated both the bulk plant at Hop- naby. He and his wife, Mau  kins landing and the Imperial  jreen, will be leaving for Castle^  office in Vancouver. Upon returning to Sechelt became  Magistrate Andrew Johnston's  stenographer for three years.  For the past year they have  owned and operated the Blue  Sky Motel which was named by  Lil, once againg thinking of  the Sunshine Coast when she  chose this attractive name.  Lil   and Joe  have one  son,  Dave, now living, in North Bur-  Oil Service Station in Gibsons,  which was named "Sunnycrest  Motors" nnd today we also  have a plaza and now motel  usjng this name, which originated from tho "sunny" coast  and tho station being located  Mn_mfflofflffl_<_^^  gar In June where Dave has  been , appointed to tho\ faculty  of the new West Kootenay Regional College as engineering  laboratory technician to tho  mathematics ^and physics depart ni'jnt of (ho .college,.  saveMftves  ftGAF    Rescue    Co-ordination  Centre activity for ithe first  three months of 1966; showed a  slight decline oyer the corresponding period last year Squadron teader R. H, Strouts, Commanding Officer,  announced.  to the,end of March a total  of 120 incidents have been  lodged by the Rescue! Centre.  These figures break down into  the following categories:  Marine incidents; 61; aircraft  incidents, 14; communication  checks, 30; missing persons  and mercy missions, 15,  In the same period last year  the Rescue Co-ordination Centre was involved in 141 incidents of all types.   ' ,  Also, so far in 1966; the  search and rescue organization  was instrumental in saving  four lives.  THE TIMES IS A  UNION-LABEL NEWSPAPER  Wilson Creek notes  .  ���By Mabel Wagman  FOR THE Wilson Creek cubs, and scouts���a tea and  sale, Saturday, April 23, will be held from 2-4 p.m!  at Wilson Creek Community Hall.-  Donations of house and gar- *��� i '  den plants, records and white  elephant items will be appreciated. Regarding donations  phone Mrs. Phyllis Pearson at  885-9580.  _  t  RENOVATIONS  Recent renovation has been  going on these past few months  at the Dave Watts property.  Large trees have been removed making a great improvement in regards to view.  It is nice to see such activity-  being carried out in the community. -��     > -    \  Mite&$:;$Mei  *i^i*l^|vWt^��(4^**W**^U!^*'^{t*��iaHiM Bi JH^W#W��W*H^H1WM*'+^W  ADVENTUttIN A B.C. PARADISE  MargaretMclntyre  ���V..V.." of SecKelt  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $B��0.>  (plus 25c tax)  woopoaowQOQpOOTD^^ ropoowgpugouuwmw^^  SUPPER AND DANCING  Homebaking will be the highlight for the Pot Luck Supper  to be held at Wilson Creek  Community Hall, April 16, 6  p.m. 50 cents per person. Children under 12 years free admission. Dancing will start at 9  p.m. featuring Al Whipple's orchestra. Refreshments will be  served. $1.00 per person.  NUTS & BOLTS  Soles & Services  * i  LAWN MOWERS  HOSPITAL  TUNE-UP FOR SPRING  OUTBOARDS  LAWN MOWERS  POWER SAWS  BRIGGS & STRAITEN  ' 2 and 4 Cycle Motors  UNDER  WALT NYGRENS  at foot of Wharf  The Times  Phone 885-9654  ESHSS  CONGRATULATIONS  JIMMY SAWER on the opening of his Outboard  Motors and Chain Sow Sales & Service Centre.  WALT NYGREN - GIBSONS, B.C.  ��� This tree reminder of coming events is a service ot  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula  Times direct fbir free listings, specifying ''DatePad",  Please note that space is limited and some advance dates  may have to wait their turn;'also thatthls i$ a ^reminder"  listing only and cannot always carry full details;  April 14���2:00 p.m.; Nurses' Residence Lounge. Regular  meeting, Sechelt Auxiliary to St, Mary's, Now members welcome,  April 16���From 9:00 p.m. Roberts Creek Hall, Benefit  "'".' 'Dance.        V' " "" ,"''"'""' '"""'   April 16���2:00 Welcome Beach ���Hall," Spring Tea. Half-  .moon Bay Hospital Auxiliary.,       .������..,'������.,        ;,  April 16���6 p,m, Wilson Creek Community Hall, Pot  Luck Supper, Dance, orchestra and bar.  April;, 16���8 p.m, Eiphinstone Secondary School, Kitsilano Boys' Band,  April 23���2-4 p.m. Wilson Creek Community Hall.  ; Spring Bazaar & Too, 1st Wilson Creek Commission  to Cubs & Scouts,  April 24���2i00 p.m. Sechelt School Activity Room. Annual Meeting. St. Mary's Hospital Society,  April 27~~2:00+p.m.: Wilson. Creek Community Hall.  ���   U.C.W. Spring Tcp;  HALFMOON-^VATERFRdNT  3 Rooms-Furnished  ! Full Price $7,500  SECHEIf AGENCIES ITD:  REALTY and INSURANCE  Phono 805-2161  *����*^!**��JW!��*'<*_J  ^*Ult��iB.'WWl��T,,*W*Wr��r'.r#Pr**ts*.WM'JKP��w��r.**.  I jl     >^,��     I r |' !*> i I   >   >   I'll     li*l    lit     II  <i   i ��   i i ,i i    i , <il ��� itu, ii nuni ii I  H t* ��   i�� ��t> h�� ,,,.1,��,,,.,,.,,, .   ,/ i  i ���   if ' <m i i n ��� Wed., April 13. 1966   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Page 15  By Jack Mayne ��� ,  Brother; Dave passes  ih  hs.f*��  MORE  ABOUT  ...  7�� Band concerts  J ^-from page 1  _ .���      -! '         ---I,'           r     ���    -       , >       ,^ and instrumental music will be  lA^vriSMS 'm'Mm��o "vM'kMAA^^k held iQ which some 300 of our  leCIVeS IIlGinY IHeHlOrieS< elementary school students witt  AUTATOtnr,  '.^ ' '       *"    "         "'         �� "     -      " '< ���   take part. School choirs from  ANOTHER oldtimer has passed onto his reward. DavidT  Irvings Landing, Madeira Park,  Paul Galvim, .known to the older Indians and-most' Sechelt, - Davis  Bay,  Roberts  of the other people as Brother Dave, diefron'Gottl l?ri. ' GMfefc, Gibsons and Langdale,  day morning in Shaaghnessy Hospital at theige of 72./ *? schdo1 ^Wct band and  Dave had Been sick foe ^uife" : J ~ .': "S^W? , J^be,s��a ��� an��  John Work  /o-iri Work .. .  Hudson Bay Trader  largest landowner  *AN INDIAN had a hard time making an honest dollar  when he had to deal with shrewd -Hudson's Bay  traders like John Work. *  Work   came   to   Victoria   in  1852 and though he  had  supported James Douglas in opposing  representative  government  on Vancouver Island (too few  '.{people.. to' govern and nobody  *to pay taxes-he said),  he became a member of the. Legislative Council in 1853.  He died  in office eight years later at  .the age of 71.^''  in 47^i years with the company he never took a leave although he was entitled to one  year every ;seven. He missed  dnly two of the more than 100  meetings of the Legislative  Council while1 he was in office.  . His wife, Rosette, a Spokan  halfbreed, bore him a large  family. At tho time of his  death he was the largest landowner in the island colony,  owning an estate of 1,304" acres.  , Ant Indian brought two fine  buck deer into Fort Simpson  in 1835. In return-he received  ia half-pint'of"fiM, "a. quart of  molasses, six pounds of buckshot and two heads of tobacco.  ���Work reckoned, the outlay to  cost two; shillings and seven-  pence���less than 50 cents. The  deer, he estimated, would feed  26 men for one day.  * Born; in Northern Ireland in  1792 (an estimate), he joined  the company in 1814 and served  first at York Factory and at  other Hudson's Bay. forts for  eight years,; In j 1823 he was  . cnt to Fort Vancouver on the  Columbia River, Wide-ranging  fur trade expeditions over the  Oregon country. In 1834, now a  chief''''fact6r,'''W''wasMappointed  manager of the coastal trade  and Sent to Fort Simpson.  a while and in and out of hos  pital for over a year. He  was born in Listowel, Co Kerry  Ireland in the,year. 1894, and  left for Montreal, Canada ..in  19I2.w_heie ��e'settled until the  outbreak of .World ��War I Aug.'  1914. Dave joined the 13th Battalion (Black; Watch) August  18, 1914 arid was soon overseas.  .'After four years Dave "re-  . turned to Montreal for a few  months and then out to Vancouver on his'way to Australia. He  was about to sail for down under but "changed his mind and  joined the Oblate Order as a  brother and was sent to Ottawa. From Ottawa he was sent;  to Residential School, Sechelt,  B.C., in 1926 as disciplinarian  and teaching brother and had  under his care some of our  well-known Indians such as  Clarence Joe, Alfred August  (chief); Wilfrid John and others.  ' Brother Dave, O.MLI., was  transferred to Ottawa in 1930  but returned to Residential  School in Mission, B.C.  , In 1937 he left the order and  took up residence in Sechelt,  B.C.  In 1939 Dave joined up again  in,the Second World War. After- his return Dave worked as  first aid attendant with logging  ���.._�����.     T   , T  ^. "  the" Residential School band and  Toba Inlet, Crucil Logging, Se- nwfnrri^                  -  chelt, and Osborne Camp, Se- P "      \  -chelt Inlet;                        \    * The arts council is arranging  _ w__ �����Jr���!��;��* *~* u     ii ��._. for- auditions for. four soloist^,  -bid-fame   Indians' and_ worked * each ^ the ffivtog %ategoi>-  >\-  '��� bid-time' Indians; and1, worked  n hard to^ get them better conditions on the^reserve -and4ooke<L  , after them ^hen they were sick  ^and dying. - ' '��� '  '" Dave has left4 us but he will  be remembered for his kind  acts of' charity and his good  work at our Holy Family  Church/ 'David Paul Galvin'S  character can be summed up  in five little words. "He was a  good man."  Requiem Mass will be held  today at the Indian Church and  bis remains laid to rest in Se*  chelt  Indian  Cemetery.  ies���piano, accordion, voice and  woodwind, stringed or brass ii$>  strument- I. "is hoped* to b^  able to present the Vancouver  Puppetry Guild at the evening  performance.        .        -       ~.  The* stirring "music of the  band evokes universal re-  spouse in quickened pulse and  tapping toe, and the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council, recommends  the dedication erf' all these  young people for your spring inspiration.        -    l I  Jolly Roger  I  J. Vy"."$.&  fa&&J!��L  ��petiitig  8��i June  'ear to a brides It  eart...  '  -The  Bouquet  Invitation  Line  * &*L  Good, taste needn't be expensive. Our beautiful Bouquet  Invitation line proves this with ihe most exquisite paper*,  typo ��� faces and workmanship you could wish for! It  features Thermo-Engraving���rich raised letterings-elegant  as the finest craftsmanship ��� yet costing so little! Come  see our unusual selection.  The Times  Phone 885-9654  S.  %e one beer ��6 good  its made Canada famous  for beer throughout the world!  i -        '  In over 60 other countries or righthere at home  enjoy a world of flavour in the balanced beer!  ���i  tfett*fc#$!tt*'ft tMjAjIglllJKMf l��i*jiWi'**J*Jt����*��i^��t  (11  This advortisomont ia not publishoU or UisplaycU by tho Liquor Control BoarU or by tho Govommont of British Columbia,  IM0KH-3I  iM, '  ��������� ���������������, ���,.   ���\<4  i i      p   ' -4    1    * \r ��-.-��.��,*-  V  Z3. ���feftStttf" T^X'A.f  \ ��� ��� ������''���.-.��� ���;- ., !������. �� ''V-'/i-K-" '  \ 1 \   " '��'      '  t"*V ')  <4 ^  I 1*  \ i  i?t.  i  1)1,'  ,  ^.  1     ;  rPoge 16   Sechelt Peninsula Times   Wed., April 13. 1966  S-'     If  1)     t   >   �����  !    J      I  />  f    t  ^ *   .{A,   *-  ;  i  V   '       '*    1    J    .' Ill  ���s    \  I      R��. ..   �����!".    >>0Bh.     ,h I   ^dlUUUk.    .iiim���m ^ J^f,J^||^ ____________>Jt ___..___.     _   SUPER-VALU  ��-��� *%-._*(_  "   ~_ -^  Bay Better  Save More  Charles English  Limited  Real Estate  and insurance  D. 6. DOUGLAS  Variety and  Paints  "AnythingYqu  Want We Have"  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC  \     ���   . -  Phone  8Q6-9689  l       !  Todd's Drygoods  ^,  OhMveri ami  infants Wear  Ladles' Sports  Wear.    ",  More and more  Shoppers come to  shop of Sunnycrest with  trouble free parking  and friendly service.  luimycrest  Motors  The Service Stetson  with everything for  the SSotorist  Mm��WMIW��MllMIW  OUR BIG $50  1 f t��i '  monthly draw: continues  and each; mdiith one  wises!  of the Sunnycrest places  of business. become$!;a(-     ;''  winner of $50 ��   j,  No strings (Cittachedf  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  off Shoes for  the Entire family  HOW OPEN  on the  sunnychest  PLAZA,  I.,  KrusO Drugs  On, the Sunnycrest  Plaxa for your  Shopping Pleasure  M^^WMM?3MM\tM[iMMM.  NOW OFFERS A LARGE SELECTION  i  p* KM -K-t Wtll 4Wr*��**(W'rlW i��**tt*l i*��  , i I  n&r  l   V  11,  LADIES  BOV3  SHOES  at reasonable  prices.  MEN  Everything  you could Utile girl?' shoes with Boys' shoes... loafers, Men , , , classic and  want for spring, from q big girl look dress-up ties or boots . , . any- modern   ' . . work or  Attractive   pumps   to pretty  but   rugged thing they'll need for dress sh'    ,'   durab|'  sturdy, comfortable enough, for   play   or their spring school or T          ���' in f   ?  wniUnr, ch^c                     w   _u���i      7 K . ? .7?'   '    ii flpo   quality   leather,  walking shoes.  school.  ��h__^_. i_^_-ji^iufln^��w��*.��i��J��fWit!i4i.pH**tT wAu.-JvW . ifl**M ,Uw����r*W��i^M.lM'Mi1iii^iw*i��A(.4Si|A iM**, Sit*** * W*!*,wii***iJp*(+��^>*'��i!''*HWWt��v(-S'l iwwii (W|rj*��*_*4 ���*(!��**,)��. _*��#  .sociaLlife,  U^l*_*^o. ^i.^j^^H^��^ �� n^ W <^ tws<rt*vWHWV4��M^  DON'S  SHOE, STORE  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING CENTRE  ^      GI$$OHSf B,C.  Phone 886-2624  ^mmmmmmmmmmmmri  $50  mm^mmtmmm  YES! WE GIVE AWAY $50.00 EACH MONTH  ) . i i ' i , .i ,  $50  Cashing you, FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE at,any of "the advertised Plaza Community Places of Business.  When you cash your cheque in one of these'premises your name is placed in, a barrel and the lucky name is  drawn at the end of each month.  mmmmmmi  "T  ' j  f   i  ,�� n..(.1 i  .��|. * ' ii'i y     I, i    |�� in*   i  , '. 11".'  |'r"i i'r ' ��� i��  !.,!��  v . ��*l.4. . i 'i I nli^ii.      B  p' ��� l�� H ���*!��   l"f��| f����l| r^|,    ^ I   .^. . .   ��~ _  '��'   '    im  i'   " r <    ii i    |" ii,   i  >    s     iJiiS  M  F< ^ft*l��1f^B*i*H*l^*rt)l IftfiKi ����  1"l  ,.   MS  ltd  I '/Ii,  �����  'i'i��  ,'   liim  n    1*'"     '  . i.vL,iy,([,,t,f^,;.


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