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The Peninsula Times May 31, 1967

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 LaW^-Sr "*."�����������* ���n"* *������>*���-������ *v  ii**- ���v-ji *f tr!****-  ���f**4&f**r**ff,*i��*<**<"w v^^^*>-|N-*^*^rs*^-.***'���N.>��fca-*^^.*-*.->  Improve service  i^-i  %-*��%  ��� Vv1'  ��~a^  i   *  PRESTON-KICROWMttNa. -SERVICES-, -_  ^ta2:*aBST a era a^k(je^_, _   ..    .  erm  .;|-*^S5ft5"/;3J,��BEC.' 65  Authorized as second class  mail   by   the _ Postl Offic��  artmenfa.aOtfawO.   '  wm  SfiCHijLT {/b'amber of ^Commerce- mdved" moves y&.'  , last "week to fake actiotf in iorder to ' Jfrswias: suggested that with, the rapid  oWSih 4ent��l ifi^rvices fpr'$echeltand ^is-\ accelera1:ion of traffic to and from the  ......   ,-. ...  -* j���..,  ������_ ��� - peninsula; Improved ferry .conditions is not  ther answer and that 'the only solution at  this i time is road access. - -  .'Ifwjs decided, letters 'protesting the  situation be forwarded to-the B.C. Ferry  Authority, Hon. Phil. Gaglardi and Premier  Bennett/  Sound to1 Jervis jnlet), including Port'Mellon, Hopkins Landing; Grantham's Landing, Gibsons/ Roberts Creek/  ��� )| i   ��� ��� . _  .     .. , ; ^2 ������        - M* "j; '. ->l ��� ���   ���> LI.I.. I      . .1 �����/  I       'I 7 I .'ii'  Wilson,Cr���e)-v Selma Park, Secheit, Holfmpt>rt.',t3oyy Secret'Cove/Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing,,Earl^Co-ve, Egmont.  trick, In! adequacy ol dental services ,wa*-i  recently publicised in The Times following  a-number of. -. complaints by .residents'of  the Peninsula, consequence of which, a  resident wrote to, a dental surgeon acquaintance in Alberta���informing bim of*- the  situation and 'sought ids assistance.  In" reply,, the" doctor supported* the suggestion'' in TheJTimes that' the " matter  should be taken up "by the "chamber of  commerce, he also submitted a number  of means by which dental services might  be>ncouraged���to4the area. *  ���' A number of chamber members agreed  that action should be taken ind stated that  ,they too had been forced to make dental  appointments in 'Vancouver, which, they  said,1 proved a great inconvenience considering that in most cases no more than  half an hour in the treatment room^is involved.  FERRY SERVICE  Extreme disgust with the ferry service,  between Langdale and Horseshoe Bay was  expressed as a result ot visitors and residents held up for many hours at1 both ends  during the holiday weekend.  Exceptionally large numbers of visitors  to the area for tbe holiday period were  forced to sit it out Tuesday, a situation  made even- worse when the BaC. Ferry  Authority 'saw* fit to return to a two-hour  service... ��� '.'-'  ,.'��� Merribers stressed the fact that many  of those stranded for six hours, or more,  would be hardly likely to return. This is  bad consideirng we depend to such a large  extent upon tourism.  Other complaints were aimed at the  catering service which it was said is cut  off .half an hour after sailing. Also the fact  that while staff are simply standing around,  the dining room is closed until the-vessel  ti   >  ���*?!?fi  %v  BEACH ACCESS. J   '  'Chairman of roads, Erich Hensch, reported that he had forwarded a list of  access roads*to the local highways engineer  requesting they be opened up for public  use., So ,far"he had received no .reply.  President John Hayes explained that he  understood from the recreation director  that he, too, had spoken Jo the engineer  and had been given to understand that  while nothing officially'was planned, it was  hoped to make a start on some of the  access roads in June and July.  COMMEND LIONS  Morgan Thompson, commenting on the  outstanding success of May Day in Secheit, -  gained unanimous support to a suggestion  that the Sunshine Coast Lions Club be sent  a letter of congratulations for their efforts  in this regard. Lion members this year took  over responsibility for- the event and it is -  understood to have been .the^mpst successful to date. Chairman of iie May Day  committee was Lion Ted Farewell.  DANGEROUS ROAD  Chamber moved a letter be sent Mr.  Underwood  of  the  highways  departmentv  seeking improvement %o North Road, Gibsons,   which is   used  extensively  during  ferry line up periods. Pusty condition of  the road creates'-a grave hazard and it/  was felt some type of coating' should be  applied in order to lessen the danger.  -   Next meeting of the chamber is a dinner  meeting at Ole's Cove June 28.  i*i*-t,-->-jtakMhH��u*4  Extension request . . .  Unsurveyed foreshore lease  comes up  COUNCIL of Gibsons is to f take another  look at ah application for lease of additional   unsurveyed foreshore  in   Gibsons  Bay, referred to .is Shoal Channel.  Application by Mr. Walter Hendrickson  for an extension to permit an additional  75-foot float originally created controversy  among a few nearby residents but after  further enquiries by council, the lands  branch indicated that there would be a  instance of ,210 fee*, between the application  area and the area reserved for department  of public works as a public harbor.  Council therefore indicated, it saw, .no  problem- in permitting- ihe *appucaUp��.  ���However, *'la ter^ word -from Superintendent  tof/Lands,' D. Borthwack, advises that the  distance is actually 66 feet and that the department regrets any inconvenience caused  /by the error.  further objection has been raised by  -'Mr.; H. T. Smith who stated that while he  'had'nothing personally against the Gibsons  ���Boat Works, the extended float would cut  doWn his own access area.  ^ ^Chairman Wes Hodgson said he had diseased the situation with Mr. Hendrickson  '���Jwr.hp;'is quite perturbed over the situation,  jr'Hie" has, maps which show differently and  suggests, a, meeting, with council to discuss  ^|bo matter further," he said.  MOVINjfc H(JuSE.  I' R,, E,  Holden inforrncd  council he is-  considering moving a bouse onto his prop-  icirty butvwould^0flue.st the house be first  inspected by Ihe building inspector jh order  jtqasccrtaln whether it is up to standard,-  ".,'.' Comm.  Frod Feeney said 'he believed  there is a minimum of 400 feet area under .  !iho bylaw. Comm'. Jim Drummond agreed,  Sand added that he felt the bylaw should bo ���  ', revised for this is too small at present.   .  i : Comm.  Feeney moved the matter bo  (turned over to the building inspector for a.  .report,   ' '  (CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN, V  ); Following n rejection"of a request for*  *$50O( the Canadian Red Cross wrote staling  IX''..would appreciate any support from; council In locating a campaign chairman for  ithonrca. The chairman expressed the view  ihat'< perhaps Comm, Drummond could  jmanago the job ,but, was told amid some  laughter,' "I havo no1 doubt I' could mnnngo  time  the*job but I am afraid I might,misappro-;.  priate the funds  AIRPORT  Comm. Wally Peterson reported that  grading and rolling of the airport has been  carried put. He added that the caretaker  is leaving but that few airports such as this  have caretakers. *The: wbple thing was  never very satisfactory," he said.  Gibsons annual picnic  Arts Council Gallery  features floral show  DISPLAYED at the Arts Council Gallery  in Secheit this week are flower, paintings, designed to illustrate different techniques and the.'use of a variety of|materials. \  ...*~.TraditipnaLpils ion *canyas include roses.....  by Mrs. Rene Evans of Cower Point; roses  and dogwood by Mrs, Garnett of Selma  Park. Newer techniques of oils on velvet  are displayed by Mrs, D. Crowston and  Mrs; J, Michie. Mrs. Kay Wells! black-  eyed susans are done with oil pastels and  there are several water colors; two by  Mr. Joe Gregson of Secheit who has *|aken  up painting in his nineties and a tiny-treasure by Miss Ormrod which gets its interesting effect from Ihe unusual texture of  the paper.  most  FOR A young soccer player  ness is. to be declared  valuable  player   of  the  Provincial'  Cup District Champs. Bernde August  Large attendance . . ��  Happiness  happi-,   of  the Residential: Totems,  Div.  5  "���-1-   and Kenny Casey of jSechelLLegion,-  Div. 7 proudly display the trophies  which they hold for one year.  Gala presentation imM  EXCITEMENT ran high in Secheit .-Elementary gymnasium, on Friday evening  when over one hundred-soccer-players gathered .tor. the ;annual trophy presentation  night of the Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer Association. ..;.;';...  Seating arrangement for players was  marked by each of the nine teams' soccer  strip, pinned on the walls and a gleaming  did ;a .wonderful job .and although they have  remained discretely in the background;  congratulation go to President Gil Mus-  grove, Phil Lawrence, Tommy Thomas,  Bill Hartle and Gordon Clarke  ��*^WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1967  Volume A, No. 26        1��C  ���-I-���ii���ii ,.,m^m   mm**^mm^m-~~m~im~mm~mmim***mmmmmmmmm^im���m^mmi^mmim0^im0m0mmmm  Power Squadron group  initiates new members  SUNSHINE Coast Power Squadron met at  the home of Dr and Mrs. A Swan on  Friday, May 19 Thirty-one persons were  served a delicious seafood dinner. Several  types of seafood were prepared m various  ways.  Four new members were initiated They  are Doug 'Fraser, Norm Johnson, Phybss  Miller and Sid Conroy  Highlight of the evening was a court  case in wbich Harry Gregory was  found guilty of irregular conduct in that  the "accused" on Sept. 4, 1986, when instructed to go to Narrows Arm landed up  at Skookumchuck, contrary to 7864, Section "A" of paragraph I of the Navigation  Act.  For this he was awarded the "OH  DAMN" Trophy to be kept by him until  next year when it will be awarded to the  next member who goofs. -  Our thanks to Mr. J. S. Browning for  Iris very funny script.  Breakwater project ;;  construction starts  WITHIN tbe next few weeks the watec-  ' front* between Secheit and Selma Park  is scheduled to take on a new look and_ by  the end of September" the long awaited  breakwater should be completed. ,      J*;*  Contractor Jim Robb, together "with  some of his crew, was in the district'over  tiie weekend and notified The-Times-he  would be starting this week on drilling.  Actual breakwater construction should start  within ten days. < -   ".  Much of the rock fill will be taken from  the rock bluff at Selma Park, the remainder probably from other Indian property  nearby. Apart from the breakwater, a certain amount of dredging is .also involved.  Mr. Robb points * out that rock' used in  breakwaters has to pass certain standards  and that his supply has already been\.test-  r-vised^and approved. .   "    X 7'X  ��� Jim Robb Contracting Co. Ltd; is no.  newcomer to this type of work and has recently completed a similar project at Kel-  sey Bay, Vancouver Island. The company  has also carried out substantial rock fill  projects m the Fraser Valley '      * -  ~..'}   4     array of trophies made an impressive dis-  r ><- - ���fcw^vr.-iii ���.'. <vJJ&s_,Jdan-Warn-displays feVareivcoJi&-a<^ soc.  iQY JUlie 4lfl    of devil's club and Mrs- Trudy SmaIls 2ar"    cer'in the district. Y  RESERVE the first Sunday in June for  a day in the sun. Gibsons annual public  jic'nic will be held at the public marina  on Keats' Island, June 4. Although swater  transport cannot be guaranteed; the&j will  likely be several boats leaving /Gibsons  wharf* in the early afiernpon.      '  From the earliest yoars of Gibsons history until the war, this picnic had been a  yearly event. Started again three summers  ago, the picnic has proved to be;as successful and enjoyable as ever.  .  den water color depicts a different way of  looking at things.  Of fairly recent origin is the art of collage, using colored paper usually taken  from a good quality magazine to make a  picture, possibilities are endless as exhibited by Cuyler Pago's miniature and a  large canvas by Doug" Eliuk loaned by Mr.  and Mrs. Ed Burritt.     "���      '.,  ���The Gallery Is open from 10 a.m. - 4  .���p".m.f every Thursday, Friday and -Saturday. *'."'     ''"." -,������;_���'-  Engineering consultant . v .'"'': r.^y*�� :, -.'������������  Suggests cost of $20,000  villaae  PROPOSED;, grounds development at tho  Gibsons Municipal Hall site .could run  in.0^20,006 according to a (report,by Plan*  nlng Engineer R. Alan DcBoU who last  week .submitted his suggestions *b> council.  . The two and a half acre site Includes  the .area around .the, village office, Public*  Health Centre and down' to lilarlnc Drive.  Stumps wore' removed from most of It  last year and members of council havo  planned bcautiflcatkm for such time ns  funds become available:   ' , .  Mr. BcBor stated Ho would be pleased  to act as consultany to council for this  project arid has mr.de some preliminary  cost estimates of a suRgeatcd development  progrW* for councils 'consideration.  Basic idea would be preparation of a  development plan showing how the entirri  site could be landscaped over a three to  four year period as funds become available,  On approval,'detailed plans and specifications could then bo prepared so that tenders might be called for an Immediate  .start on selected portions of the "project,  As existing site plans lack sufficient, detail for these purposes, it, Is proposed additional topographic survey work bo prepared together.with a site plan,at an estimated cost of $250,  Tills would bo, followed with a proposed  ~.sou page A-3  TEAM AWARDS  Residential Totems, ..Div. 5, Provincial  Cup District Champs,, recevied the Can-  for Shield presented by Mr: Ed Sherman  secheit Legion, Div. 7, Provincial Cup  District Champs, received the Coast News  Cup presented by Mr. Fred ,G.ruice.''..'\  Residential Totems, Div. 5 League  Champs also received the IBPS and PMW  Trophy presented by Mr. Bernie Mulligan  Residential Braves, Div. .7, League  Champs received the Norm Burley Trophy  presented by Mr. Norm Burley.  Most valuable player in Div. 7 is Kenny  Casey who received the District Recreation Trophy presented by Mr. Cliff Gilker,  . Kenny plays for Secheit Legion.  Most valuable player in Div. 5 is Bernie  August qualifying for the Peninsula Times  Trophy presented by publisher Mr. Stewart  -���������Alsgard.-' .���<���������-������<-.. ,< ������ -.��*:,,,���   TROPHY AND MERIT AWARDS  Outstanding players on the nine teams  were awarded as follows;  Secheit. Legion���trophy  winner;   Kdnny  Casoy. Merit awards: Alan Nickcrson, Ev*,  a^n Gray, Bruce Smith, Trevor Swan, Tim,  ,' Rathbone. ;  Gibsons Legion���trophy winner: Ian McKenzie, Merit awards:  Roy Smith, Barry  Blatchford,  Gary Schlndcl,  Alan Feenoy,  vNo^l Stanley.  Socholt Cnnfor���trophy winner:  Lonnio  Beck, Merit awards: Sammy CaRoy,"niliy;  Higgs, Scott Rodway, Craig Rodway, Mich*-  ftel Beck.   ������ , ���   ��� 1 .��� ���      ���'   ;  Res, Braves���trophy winner; Percy  Jones. Merit awards: Frank Moody, Jackie  Timothy, EuRonc Balzcr, Lome August,' Al��  an Edmunds. *  Res. Cubs���trophy winner: Gilbert Hani  * "irscr'M'orira; wards^^:���*EHcry"wDanrEuR()nc-'  Dick, Wilfred Gonr.nlos, Wlllard Wallace,  Larkin WUHam.s,  , Local 207���trophy winner; Ritchie Godfrey, Merit awards: > Robert Solnlk, Mlko  Musgroyc, Miko UorfjOn, John Hopkins, 1)111  Sneddon, ���    ''    ,  Res, TlKor.H���trophy winner: John Pier*  r��, Merit n\yarda; Ian Yates, David Taylor,  Vince Paul, Robef('".fonch,; MiVrvin John.'  Ucfl. Totems���trophy ' winner; Robert.  Paul, Merit awards; Bornle August, John  Dick, Kenny Hnnuso, Robert Hartlo, Earl  Julian.  'pogaHuo F.C���trophy winner; Gordon  Dick  anr| Roland August,  Merit   awards;  ���*' A^AsX<^  --*���> -J*J*   *-*���.���*  - ���    *��� j-   Vs ���  Breakwater crew  WELCOME visitors,to the area over  . the weekend, Jim Robb and crevv^  of Jim Robb ^Contractors who plan  to commence drilling in preparation  for  the'-���Secheit  break watery sche  duled for completion in four months:  From left, Malcolm Goodman, Buster Berrelk, Jim Robb and Mindy  Goodman. AU arc from the Chilliwack area. ...  -��*jp-  Complex sittipttion ; % .  .'.,.' ,,.,*��� ,',���  inrtiiiemSo  lers hdrbburs e  -���I ^*  5 * *  MOST, coastal commviriltios havo various  problems roiatlng to harbor facility administration and the federal government  has coino to tho conclusion',that a thorough  review of tho situation Is necessary.  Dr. T, Gi How of the department of  transport reports that he will be in ihe  area Tuosday, Jtina l.'l, at the Communlfy  Hall,'Madeira Park for tho purpose of'con*  ducting a public hearing for tho purpose ot  rocolyinfj submission^ proposals 'and com*  mcntfi from those dlroctly* Inlcrontcd In tho  ' administration of existing small-boat bar*  Kenny'Vorhulst, Kim ingltn, Itonnlo Plollc, hor,fl fvnC(l ^ [��'��' ��ovornmont of Canada,  l/>rno Rdmundn, Kirk Thomas. and In partlcnlnr, those in tho Secholt*  _     '   - Ponder Harbour area,  "SP ��CrACAW'A'RD(S'"w^^^^^  Mr^lominy Thomas, upheduU. mnnaR- amall-bont harbor administration has not  or for the awoclallon received a very Npoc* hccn wlnbllahcd to examine nepd for now  lal tribute from the hoyn when Kim Infill i)nr|,or fnPIIIUcs or for dredging of, new  prosonlcd him with a trophy In appreciation channels, but to dolormlno  how oxIslinR  of all hireffon durinK*the->Tarr-~^~--~f��cm  a     i  !i    .a*\~  tat,^^5*  H  1 ���  ?  )  1   1  1  i  ; , ' Contonnlal oqv��l ' \ a *  'jJOUHNK'yiN'G Through'iKe pVovlft    il):XhalrTnah'vWmv'3w��ln;'or',vScchclt nial-'CHinirmori   Mrs.   Ada   Dawe.  ' tho Centennial Giivol arrived in in the. prosence of Set. Konny and Accompanying tl^o-'gavol Is n book,1  Secholt nt 1:30 p.m. Inst Wed no ud ay, flpl, Keith Poevy of Socholt RCMP each pngo' bearing tho signature oil'  (Officially escorted by Sgt. Norm detachment, bolh In; coromonlal tho mayor, reeve or chairman and  Kenny of Gibsons RCMP Detach- dress, Seated ^ nro commissioners thcsenl of Ihe placo visited, Both  imant, At a special meeting, of the ' Moi^niV Thompson,1 Adele Do I^ngo,   will have a place of honor In iho pro-  -Annngo-Commb&ionr^4i^ln^n\\ J��Ve,s,^^^ yinclnl museum nt Victoria.  ^Hodgson^Oihsona-haiMiod-Uio-gavel----*^--^^  _, , ._ ' '-^������^���-'-"^-^-^'-  If thc-i'cnlnmilft-Timcn^plctnrcB-nrc-  sllphtly out of focuR for tlio next fow lssuo.i  It h becAtuic photon,  Mnrcla Wbcclor l��  mill on cloud nlno after rcccivluK a trophy  for floceor promotion and a pennant from  , Ih6   PotfAMlH  I'\C, *,  X  " 'Many people worked hard to nfnko |,l\c  past, soccer season a success, coaches, ref-  oreep, linesmen and also parent,*) who irana*  iwrted   playerti  between   fJIbw/w,  .Scclicll  "���.Hid Mm 10 lilwtcriartHir&ttelttrEMmtiVG'  ��clonUy.-  D'r, How also plans to meet with'councll  and chamher of commerce members Interested In such marihe fncllltle-.'iV wllf he  fjiiest wpeakeMlt the nelkt dinner mooting  of the Secholt��� ohnmberj' .scheduled for Juno  2fl at Ole'n Covo,  Transport Minister.;. W. Plc,kersKtll, In  briefing< l.>r(./Uow a�� td hl.i <lutien ndvl��c��  lliflt lie keen In mind while candhctlntj tho  *cnqHifrni��tni.e^prteei|iiM^ct-ffflrUi*iiriJir  recently   enacted   National  Transportation  Act bo a Rulde lino,  lie points out that amonR other things,  tho Act declares that each mode of transportation, so far as practicable, Should  bear a fair proportion of tho real costs of  .tho', resources,, facilities, and services,,provided to that mode of transport at public  expense.  '   ; ",. ".';.';. /.���"  Consideration, neoda to bo given to tho  dofirco to which U Is feasible to provide  adequate managumont of each facility in  light of use made of it, having regard for  tho remote location of nomo of those works,  Ancillary .icrvlcw ��uch as fresh water,  electric power, toilet facilities and parking  "ihould-bcH considered-ln-TClJitlon~ to- the-  demand for such services as Indicated by  the w'ilUngnws; of those using them to con*,  tribute Nl(|nlficanl.ly-to their cost.  Urokcn down Into tbrco itcma, Pr, How -  ^vJIlJnv.CRU8atQ;Jl',h.c.��xvjsienu:oLxato���j  charges on vessels and any rato conccs-  ~sl6ntt~W76WmiOTr~from^  which shouUrbo grahtcd to any class or  classes of velsols. Arrangements for local  administration of boat harbors, including  leasing to municipalities or commercial  lnlere��tfl| Responsibility for the provision,  maintenance and operation of ancillary  services such .\s lighting, power outlets,  water, toilet facilities and car parking lob��,  Heport and recommendations to be In  wfty^W^emi?erp��^tf*|��ow|Wc. ���  ,\  iS'Ji^KH-iltKitiminili.t Mm^- ���  _,  -4 ������.-���--->-��� (H-ri-hl-ft^  '^1 \ �� ( 7 i - i  a"-   '    V*   '  ���r ��*-**t  ( -'  ' ' I   ^' I .'llll '' L ' ' " ^^��**--*******^*-��----*-***-MWrf--^ I.I     ,1  Page 2     The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, tydy 31,1967    R��AL. ESTATE-,^Wfefar?,     REAL ESTATE (ConU 4-^   CARS and TRUCKS  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR SALE (Continued)  ,A,  " j 7  nl'--'  A.y7  FOR SALE, (ContiiiBisdr V .^  OIL STOVE; t~'Good corfdition.^ "������  > Office  885-21.30.^77 r ' ~501*28���r  */BBBBBBBBB00BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB*BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB0BBB:  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit, B.C.  HELP WANTEfc  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Hates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion-,���.. . -50c  Three   Insertions   ._..: l.---..$'l .00  E*trq .lines (5 words)  10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers :��� 10c extra  25- Book-keeping charge' is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by publica-  ee*' .tion date.  Legal  or   Reader  advertising 25c  per count line.  Display   advertising    in    classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.  -  ANNOUNCEMENT  FOR membership or explosive  requirements, contact Wiljo  Wiren, selling. agent, Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, Reid  Road, Gibsons; 886-2014. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps,  primacord. etc. 9172-tfn  OBITUARY  MOORE���Passed away on May  24th, 1967 in Little Rock. Arkansas, Paul William (Buddy)  Moore of Gibsons, B.C. in his  26th year. Survived by his loving parents Jean and Bud  Moore of Gibsons;. 4 sisters-  Mrs. Linda Comeau, Mrs.  Paula Comeau, and Mrs. Gloria  Hostland all of . Gibsons, B.C.;-  Mrs. Roberta Allan of Rothwell,  Manitoba. Grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. W. C. Purser of New  ^Westminster. Funeral service*  was held on Monday, May 29  at 1 p^m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home, Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers, conations to St. Mary's  HospltairSechelti !b;c:""505-26  JOHNSTON���Passed away on  May 20, 1967 at Lions Gate  Hospital, Edith Johnston, 76  years of age of 2033 Fulton  Avenue, West Vancouver, (formerly a resident of Hopkins),  widow af the late George Johh-  ston.^Predeceased by 2 sons,  Douglas arid Robert, and survived by 3 sons,., George and  James, both of West Vancouver, and Alexander, of Vancouver; a daughter, Mrs. H. E.  (Margaret) Clarke of North  Vancouver; 5 'Grandchildren;  her sisters, Ella, Elsa and Lily,  "all of Ontario, Ethel of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, and Mildred of Penticton;  also 2 bro  SHIMMING instructor for the  Secheit and Gibsons area.  Must have Bronze Medal and  Red ...Cross instructor Certificate. Phone 885-9965 or write  Box 466 Secheit, B.C. 511-26  Mrs.  Naida Wilson   ,  Now 11 years in business.  ON SECHELT PENINSULA  Bright cabi'Mtchenjv rec>>roorn,  -A-Oil beat;, ^dblt carpBrt. LoVeiy  landscaped yard vyith.. patio*  Sale by owner, phone evenings  885-9782 Or write Box 470 c-b  Peninsula Times, Box 381, Secheit, B.C. 469-tfn  REDROOFFS ��� 300 ft. from  beach. 3 bedroom home on  approx. 1 acre. Fireplace, good  water system. F.P. $11,000 with  $6,500 down, balance at $50 per  month at 5 percent. Phone 885-  9576 or write Box 508 c-o Peninsula Times, Box 381, SechelJ,  B.C. ' 508-tfn  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS    lev'el,  serviced lot.  Gibsons  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Boi        area.  $1,300. Ph.' 886-7793.  390,   Secheit. 8987-tfn " 387-28.  FOR RENT  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 8792-tfn  HALL for  rent,  Wilson  Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt, 885-9542. 9167-tfn  NEW deluxe apartment, 2 bedrooms, laundry^j^acility, $110  per month, also^small office,  $38 per. month, heat and light  included. Whitaker Block, Dav;  is Bay. Phone 885-2280.   250-tfn  COMFORTABLE, modern 2  bedroom waterfront, home in  Secheit, near school, will enter  into reasonable yearly contract;  for up to 4 years. Contact P.O.  Box 425, Secheit,,���%&i^JJ2&&  2    BEDROOM    duplex,    Davis  Bay,   unfurnished.   885-2116.  452-27  REAL ESTATE  DAVIS    BAY���Sale    of    sales!  Stucco duplex in choice residential   area.   Nice   lot   with  beautiful view.  $21,0(00.  SECHELT���3 bedroom home on  ,4��acres,, on  old   School   Road.  New furnace, fireplace. A real  nice home. $12,500.  VIEW LOTS IN DAVIS BAY���  One    all    cleared.    Terrific  view.  Call���  Charlie King���885-2066  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  1010-24  THE SHINES ON  HOME an^* revenue in Selma  Park. 2 cottages, 1 with fireplace, on l acre view property. FP -$7500. DP $2,500. Phone  Harry Hill, evenings at 885-  9764. .    421-26  EWART McMYNN  rTealIT & i ttsurAnc���  BOX 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  Wilson Creek: Neat, comfortable 2 bedrm cottage, level,  close to sea and shopping, handy to bur,' Ideal for retirement  or " holiday camp. Terms on  $5,750.  Roberts Creek: Three-bedrm  home on waterfront acre, bright  and neat; good road and sea  access. $6,000 down to handle.  On highway, three bedrm home,  with stream one boundary of  % acre. Wiring for dryer.  Porch and garage. Terms on  $7,500.  Gibsons: Well-built and planned  two bedroom home on quiet,  convenient location, 27x13 ft.  ~ living "rm with feature wall of  mahogany panelling, .cabinet  kitchen, el. heat, large washroom, etc. Half down on $16,000  Hopkins area: View home close  to sea, 2 bedrms, finished ste.  in basement, furnace^ landscaped grounds. Some terms on  $i5,000.  Gibsons waterfront lot, 50 ft. on  good sheltered beach, surfaced  - road access:  $5,000.  See us  for Island and Waterfront properties.  Do Wortman 886-2393  Jack Warn 886-2681  475-26  West Secheit  New, ied6: of luxurious living.  Carpets,, hardwood floors, fireplace, 18x30 living room. Panoramic view of Gulf and Trail  Islands. 100' waterfront, double  carport. To see is to buy. Ask-  tbers.^Eldoh^of Ontario and ing $27,600. Offers, good terms.  George^ of Burnaby* Funeral ^ew on view lot) 2 bedroom  services, .were, held on Thurs- cottage> eiectric,.heat, hardwood  day, May. 25 at, 11 a.m. from floor in living room Good  the, Chapel of West Vancouver te ms on $12)900.  United ChUrcb, with Rev. T. T. ���*   '  Oliver officiating, followed  by    3  bedroom home on highway.  interment. iii Forest Lawn Me-    Nice view, $12,800.  mdrial,;��ark. .Hollyburn Fune-    4  bedroom; basement,   ground  rai..Honie,   West   Vancouver,    levpl   entry.   Rental   bungalow  Funeral, .Oirectors.' 468-26    on 2 acres1; Dble plumbing. Rec.  room. {$3^000.  Secheit  GIBSONS���Unique, fully serviced property with 150 feet wa-  Sound with background of majestic, snow-capped North shore  mountains.   Full  Price,   $5,000.  SARGEANT BAY ��� Like fishing? Yes���well, this is the lot  for-you; salmon virtually at  your doorstep. 90 feet frontage  on beach. Full "price,  $3,900.  HALFMOON BAY ���.Modern  home on 2 acres with over 200  feet    waterfrontage.    Property  tt,   Htjtlp/ ^ybu. vPhohe .885-2066.  iSJiasiiE'nglish Iitd. Real Es*t>  and Insurance, Gibsons, B.C.   -  / 314-tfn  WATERFRONT '"I" prdperty " "at  Halfmoon Bay. Phone 885-9330  or 885-9796. " 330-tfn  SACRIFICE sale. Modern 2 BR  new 'cottage. Large? Uving,  room, fireplace, dining area";.  cabinet kitchen on % acre.; 5  miles Secheit near Sandy Beach  and finest fishing.'FP $5,'500-r--  DP $2,000. Phone' Harry��� Hill;  885-9764   evenings. 425-26  180' SAFE beach, lovely secluded garden, lawn and fruit  trees on good road. Older 2  bedroom home, large sundeck,  fireplace, 220 wiring, oil furnace.. Extra 2 rooms upstairs.  Ideal retirement spot near good  fishing. Low taxes. Could -fee  commercial property with, 100'  adjacent lot. FP $1,5,900. Phone  883-2231 or write Box 344 c-o  Peninsula Times, Secheit, B.C.  ;,.,..,���..../     ,344-26  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty  &  Insurance  Box 15V^ Secheit,  B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  See our listing under the date  pad.  217-tfn��  RESORTS  MOBILE Home Park, also trailers arid camping, with or  without hook-up. Washrooms,  hot showers, all nicely landscaped, lawn and blacktop, approx. 10 acres. Trails and  stream, 3 minutes walk to  beach at Davis Bay, also modern housekeeping units, Horseshoe pitch, putting green, checker board. Daily, weekly and  "monthly'rates'!" Big Maple Motel"  and Trailer Park. Phone 885-  9513. 430-tfn  CAMPERS, trailerites ��� Wake  up by the sea in our lovely  camp ground.... Hot_ showers,  etc., also 7 modern units, facing the water. Daily or weekly  ��� rates. Boat, swim, fish or just  loaf at Mission Point Motel.  Phone 885-956��. 447-tfn  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     Building     Supplies  Ltd. . 886-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality  Ready-mixed   concrete.  Serving the area for 20 years.  90-tfn  , 1953 Austin A40 4.door sedan.  Low miledgt; dri rebuilt* motor,  economical; reliable, $15d. 885-  9654. ' ��� 407-tfn  1939   NASH   LaFayeite.   Runs,  stock equip. $150 or best offer.   Phone   886-2652. 382-26  1963 CHRYSLER 4 door sedan.  Auto., white with blue interior   Very" clean. 885-2124.  424-26  FOR sale ��� 1966 Mustang.  White VS, 3 spd, radio, white  walls, extra chrome, 9,006  miles. Like new. Phone 885-  2121. 512-28  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.  8893-tfn  USED World Book Encyclopedia. PO Box 445, Victoria, B.C.  345-27  KITCHEN wood winge.  Excellent baker ih good condition.  Phone 886-9327. 378-26  GOOD    selection,    guaranteed,  second-hand refrigerators. Ph.  886-9949. 381-26  ' �� GAS1 pumps fdr/saie/ $5018a/   '  ;ped. $375. One bpat trailer, near    phone 883-2205.        ,���       349-26 v  new, factory built. $75 ^ash, for       s - * ;���; rr���������'-p*',;������ , ������������;���  quick sale. Phone Harryl Hill,    CROSBY  roping^ saddle-riisset,  885-9764.   '     -        -        454-27,'    'double   rigged;   new ,/pr,lcb   ,  II  1959  VAUXHALL station  wag.-  on for sale. Phone P. Jorgen-  sen, 885-2139J     . .     467-28  FOR SALE      f  GOOD   local  Ladner  hay  for  sale, $1 per "bale delivered.  Phone 946:6568^ _; _       9M6-t&  JAY BEi USED  FURNITURE  Phqne 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  142-tfn  Paint -  Canvas  ACCESSORIES  Fibreglass - Rope  Boot Hardware  Compressed    air    service foi  skindivers    and   firemen. Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  mm  %  USED Beatty Washer $14.95;  Easy Spin Dryer $19.95. Used  Electric Range, 3 elements  working $29.95.^Parker's Hardware, Phone 885-2171 Secheit.  ������ 509-tfn  WASHING   machine   in^ good  condition. $15. Singer treadle  sewing machine $10. Phone 885-  2159. ;��� 1014-26  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre,  Secheit, 885-9626.  8966-tfn  NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos  tiles,   9x9,  10c   each;  12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, 220  yards. Exterior paint or matte  finish  $3.95,  reg. $9.95. .Shake  paint,   $3.95,  reg.  $7.95.  Interior  paint,  $3.00 and $4.95  per  gallon.   Large   stock   of   used  vacuum   cleaners,   A-l   shape,  $19.95 and up? 1965 9JC John>  son outboard, like snewj |l95.00.  Benner   Bros.   Furniturl   and  ,-wilaint Store, Secheit, 885-2058.  124-14  $155,00. Used 2 or, 3 .times prte��  $120.00. Frank Lee, Madeira  Park, Phone 883-2607.       438-27   .  OIL stove arid 120 base Italian ..  Organ. Phone 885-2163. 504-28  1954 TD 14A Cat/ 885-2094.   -s  '__ 463-2'8  SMALL stand of cedar' trees,  near Madeira Park for sale.  Phone 255-1828 collect. ���   464-28  SILVER Skagit Shake & Shjit-  gle. Local sales:.Phone '886-  9697 or 886-2097. '    466-tfn  12 VOLT transistorized car  radio, will fit in almost;any  make of car, like new. 2 black,  foam - cushioned headrests, -  chrome mounts, like new. $10.  Phone-885-9654. 510-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  Kip,GOATS wanted. Phone G.  Chairman   886-9862. 182-20  CENTRIFUGAL    pump,     alsio  garbage   burner.   Phone 88&  9979: ��    lOie-^  Serves as guideline . . .  �� thiiHi il Eipo  on if ciiie Iifi Mi  L  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SJECHELY-  Sunday School ���- 10:60 a.m.  Church Service-������ 11:15 a.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to.attend any or each service  TRAILERS  FOR SALE���2 bedroom trailer,  10'x55', 7 months old, fully  furnished in colonial coloured  plumbing arid appliances. All  set up including cabana. Full  price $7,500 terms. Phone 886-  9615. '      445-27  NEAR    new    Scotty    trailer.  Sleeps   3. > Propane   stove, . 3  beautifully treed, with  Arbutus   light, system,   ice   box,   ample  tARD diP THANKS  I wish to express my sincere    Very,   very  smart 3  bedroom  <thphKS. to the many friends,    home   oh   fenced   double   lot,  neighbours,- members of Mount    Fireplace   and   carpets.   Patio  and. Evergreens.,   Full   price,  ,$16,400. Terms.  PENpER HARBOUR ~ Fully  sierviced waterfront and semi-  waterfront properties . in this  scenic year-round boating and  fishing paradise. Price from  $1,500 to $6,500.  Elphinstone .Chapter 65 OES,  members of Rebekah Lodge  and daAPA for the beautiful  cards, letters, flowers and  jplants. received while 1 was In  St. Mar^s Hospital recently,  Also many thanks to all the  nurses and staff of the hospital  and to Dr. Mylechrccst and Dr.  Inglis.1 -���Doris Drummond.  '  38G-26  PERSONAL  storage., 975 lbs,  total weigh!  Phone  P.  Smith, 885-9565.,  448-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  INFLATABLE Kayaks and canoes. Finest quality from Europe. Hale's Boat Sales, 1307 E.  8th, Vancouver 12, Free deliv-  WHY ettdUre what perhaps nature can cure? Herbal medl-  c.pe   is   safe   medicine.   Write  and shrubbed privacy. $14,950.    For these and other choice pro  Retirement   cottage   on   large   g$%J^  fenced garden 4ot, $6,350.      ^     ^L^&Jf. ,      U       S    Canoe Assn,      335:tfn  Xrots, 2 blocks froiiri shopping  centre. $2,000.   ���'��� ���    .���,���''.��� < ���  , Secheit: Last two 5 acre lots.  ,$1200,,:;:, - '.', ,��� .  Rujstlc Lodge on 1,45 acres. 7  bedrooms, 18x22 dining room,  lounge ;; with ��� iflrenia.ee, staff  robnis. Mountain view, privacy,  landscaped  ground^ Two  cot  office, 886*9900.   ,*.,'  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons       and       Burqultlam  ' ' -      410-23  25"     FIBREGLASS'    plywood  boat for sale, 50 hp Mercury  motor,  $1075.  886-2819,       418*2*1  IN THE spring of 1963, a few months after  Canada had been awarded the .1967  World Exhibition by the International Exhibits Bureau, a group of Canadian scho-,  lars and scientists met in the Quebec town  of Mptitebeilo to pick a theme that would  ierve as a guideline^for" Expo 67. -   ^  They chose the theme "Terre des  Hommes," the title of a book by the French  pioneer aviator and writer, Antoine de  Saint-Exupery.  "Terre des Hommes" has been printed  in English- as "Wind, Sand and Stars.'*  (The meaning of the French title is more  closely allied to "Man and His World.")   ..  Basing their  ideas on  the  suggestions  Of the participants"at the Moritebello Con-"  ference, the directors of the Canadian Cor-.  poration   for   the   1967   World    Exhibtidn  recommended  the   following   program  for  the theme.  ACCOMPLISHMENTS  Terre des Hommes���-Man. and His World  ���would be a record, an inventory of man-  in all his moods, extolhng his accomplishments, examining his hopes and fears. To  gain self-awareness, man explores his  world,'adapts to it, and cultivates it. As  his knowledge grows, he acquires neW  means to modify hisi environment, and his  behavior subsequently changes in the context of a world in evolution. Throughout  this continuing process, man re-organizes  his diverse relationships with the world,  history, itime and place.      . ���  The directors resolved that theme exhibits should first describe the efforts made  by man.to understand his environment.  Hqw.;doelf man adapt to his new environ-  ment^-^Wovv does he  modify it given his  Ucular  knowledge,' and  abilities?   How  docs he re-adpt to his newly1 created en-"  vironment?  Curiosity and the desire, for a long and  full life have led man to examine the world  around him. Equally important is his need  to probe, grasp, understand, and discover.  These quests are expressed through various  fields of knowledge: the; pyre and social  sciences, the arts, and history. Research  leads, to discovery, discovery to the modifications of the' sensory and' extrasensory  worlds. On'the basis of,these premises It  was decided to have pavilions at Expo 67  dedicated to:; Man the Creator, Mnn the  Explorer, Man tho Producer, and Man tho  Provider, ,  minds in the Dupont Auditorium.  Finally, the directors commissioned  Canada's* National Film Board to- make a  universal statement about "Man and His  World" in "Labyrinth."  '.Expo 67's theme buildings, at the recommendation of "the Mohfebe  were built to ensure the tone and quality  of the entire  exhibition.  It is too early to evaluate the success  of the ilontebello Conference. But the fact  that 27 nations have contributed exhibits to  the theme buildings indiciates that the  ideas produced at the conference have so  far stimulated an enthusiastic response.  St. John's United Church  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:4.5, o.m.  ��� Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  'Except on 2nd Sunday each month  . Family Service���1 U15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Lea by Rev. W. M. Cameron J  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  ',.   (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 A.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSEUS  ' Wilson Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services held regularly in  -GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS pnd EGMONT  IFoV information phone 885-9793  . *"*"  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion St. Hilda's  THE TIMES IS A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  ">#>  iage's, double garage, Could bo:  lodge, . boarding    hpuso,  ��� rest           home, OR exclusive' clubi Ask-  for an absolutely free copy of    ing $25,000. \ ,  Selma, Pcrki Now subdivision1,  ���'Herbology Health  Magazine".  P.O.' Box  3178, Johannesburg,  South Africa,   Please  mention  "this ' newspaper. ������    i -70*15;  $250.00 REWARD offered for  Information loading to lho  conviction of persons respons-  Jb'o for removal of antiques  and pictures from a.house at'  Hopkins Landing, B.C. Please  contact RCMP Headquartora,  Gibsons, B.C. where informs- 7  tion will bo treated In confidence. I)204*lfn  WOfcK WANTED  jn-mmi-linn 111���    H iHiit-m m��� mvmimmn  Him  ��i*-i  --mnn-i-nn*  v LARGE machine available for  '   heavy  clearing   or   Rradlng.  Terms   available,    Call   Fred  Schrocdcr 885-0CDO. 58-tfn  FRAMING,    flnlshlnR,    alicra-"  Uoiis.    Contract   or    hourly  rated, phone 68d*7l08,      03-tln  $5,00 NO MORE, no less. Sow*   iuj; machine specialist (new,  . local,resident) will repair and  overhaul your machine,  Guaranteed satisfaction. Ad*  vlco on attachments, sales and  Kcrvlccs, etc. etc. Tbls price In.  eludes prompt collodion and  dcllvbry. .Phone day, or night  385*29  jSBLMA.PARK: Lgo view lots  from $1500 and, $2000,  ROBERTS CREEK: Choice waterfront acre, Select cleared. 3  Brm , homo features spacious  view, Lit' apd family kitchen.  Va bsmt has A-oll furnace, $17,-  000 on excellent terms.  GillSONS: This llttlo gem for  retirement, Offers 2 Rrms, nice  view lots. Ope left, $2,500,  -Davlfl��Bay���l*/rrrold-spacloua*,*,iv��..rm,rconvonlont-kllchon,J/4  3 bedroom split level with view, bsmntj Noat /{rounds, Close P,  Rich W*W cari>ct through 17x20   0, ond, shops. Comb clec-gar  living room and 10x11 dining  room, Electric heating, dhlo,  plumbing !vnpd, many other expensive features, Well priced  with, $5,000 down,  'Immaculate' ft' bedroom on corner'lot. Pandy view and One  block lo beach, lblack to school  and 2'blockH to shopping, Very  good at $10,500 with $4,500  down.  View lot $2,500,  Snrgoant Bay, .3 W,F. , lots,  $3000, $4000, $4050.'  ~AcrcaBer""*l��:--acre8r- -llvablo*  honso, $5,500,,   ,      .'���,.-  40 acres, Hgwy frontagci creek,  $10,000  15 acres Hgwy frontage, crock,  * $7,500.  W..'\ lot Bronwlng Rd., $B,000.  /W.F. lot Selma Park, $5,000,  LOTS OF i/OTS FROM $550.  Many to choose from.,   �� >.  Harry Groflory���885.939?.  WANTEb  i * ft I * �� i ^ '     ** *���*    1 - '  AX.y :; ON* milk separator, phone G.  TO^*.K , '.  a iCharmm mm*.      S06-tfn  M. B. GORDON J i  ��� f  KENNETT ,1-10.  ���'SeeMt, lie,   bhgo burner' range nlnd other -'  furnishings Included In the low  price -of .$9,500, Termfi available.  Designed for the small family  and realistically priced, on  landscaped level lot, 2 lovely  lge brmf?, kitchen and dining  area���view living rm. Easy  terms on $10,000,  Need i bdrms? 5 years old and-'  Immaculate. Spacious", vlow L,  R.���fllnlng room, ��� sUJp-savor  kitchen. Full jconcroio bsmnt  has laundry room,'A-oll furn, &  separate garage, Grounds nice*  ���)y" landscaped;-$18i(MMj-tormHi~  Executive homo In new homo  nrcn, 3 lovely btlnns, view Lil  with fireplace divider to Dn.  room, Modern cabinet kitchen,  nil orr maln-floorr Ground entrance batunnt-features-IgciLL*  rec room, laundry and furnace  rciom, Igo storage and unflnlsh*  cd 4lh - bdrm,. Oarago roof  serves as sun deck, $7,000'On;  will handle,  UK. BUTLER'REALTY   (  & INSURANCE  Gil'sons, B80-20O0  flfl/J-SOin        Tb^ Vrogr*ftfclve- Realtor-����  " -170-20  ------��--------��^74^(|.  15 FOOT flbregltiss boat,  fac*  ory made, windshield, steering   and   controls   only,   with  trailer. $300,, Box" 306, Gibsons.  j ' 420*20  FULLY itqulppod, 18 ft! clinker,  built  2  berth   cnbln ..crul,scr\  wljh 50 hp Mortury outboard,  Almost now, Phono 885*l)3'2fl,  ,   ,   . . ��� ,  340*20  FOR SALE ��� Boat with cabin,  .a-��flsli*hold,-��llccns(Jd��,J[or-;.-,Hal*��1.,,  mon, 17-ft. with loco 50 hp Mar-  cui;y*--2fl knots. $1,100' or soj).  arale, ' Boat! $550, engine $550,  Frank Lee, Madeira park. Plj;  B8a*2007, 437-20  *���" ' " ���""I ' "   "   '���-"���'���"������ ���"������������-������K"-" '"��� ���" 11 ���������������� .n��,,n.��n-,  10 HP ONAN, 2 cylinder alf  cooled, rebuilt generator star*  ter,,battery, dutch, shaft, prop*,  oiler, bearlngn, $75, Phono BRO*  2040, 1015*20  ITfT. V bottom, 6() hp M^rc.  ury    outboard    1004.    $1200,  Write F, Jullnn,  Rlj 1, Half*  ',     502*28'  *v ���  ���J   ,  * - -. *;���  t".<*  EVOLUTION  Finally, the directors felt compelled to  show the history and evolution of man in  ah'.drban environment, because the city Is  the central pivot of man's nctivitlos and  the melting pot of Ideas, This led to the  bulldlnjg of tlip Man In the Community j|'-��\v  pavilion where the trend towards urbanl/,a-' "'  tlori in,a techrtlcal society Is examined,   , Habitat 07 Is an Indirect result of, the  Montobello Conference, Implicit in the conference's, suggestions was the Idea that  ��man.Jn,,the4eclinoloElcaL,ngqk,|iada���iStUl��,to-  cobio ^0 terms with the,'good life In tho  b'E city. Hence Habitat 07, a possible solu-'  tion to urban living In the latter part of tho  20th century,  The directors also thought that visual  Expression at Expo 07 might bo Inadequate  'to explain tho often abatract l<loas and  elusive knowlelgo of modern thought. .,.  Humanlat s and * scientists, therefore;  must have vital roles to play at Expo 07.  This resulted In a series of lectures elaborating on thorthemo to bo delivered by  some of the  world's  most  distinguished  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Doto  Pad", Please note that space is limited and some advance dates'"may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a 'Vcminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details,  May 31���5 p.m. Secheit Village Office. Arrival of Centennial Coach.  May; 31���-8 p.m,' Secheit L<-fl!on Hall, Stage Coach Danco,, Everyone  welcomei' '          '  May 31���8 p,m, Gibsons Elementary Activity Room, Films: Prelude to  Peace, City of Gold; Above The Timber Line. ���  June 1'���12:15 p.m. Centennial Stage Coach arrives at Elphinstone  Secondary School, proceeds to Bank of Montreal parking lot for  scroll presentation. '   ��� (,  June 2���-*JO o,m,-,l p.m. Gibsons Legion Holl. C.W.L. Rurnmago and  'Bake Sale.        ' ..,...,.,.  June 5���1 p.m. Secheit wharf, Arrival of HMCS MocKonzlo.  June 5--*9'.30 p.m. Fireworks display from HMCS MacKcnzle, ���  Juno 6���1:30-4 p.m, ond 6-9 p.m. Open House aboard HMCS MaC-  Kcnzie.  ' ' SEIMAPARK  2 bedroom cottage on,view lot al Selma Park. F.P. $7,500 tome term*.  View lots at Selma Park. F.P. $1,950.  CALL J. ANDERSON, 885-2053  REAll ESTATE  INSURANCES  Phone 885-2161  %**-5  Multiple* LUHng Sorvlco  Vancouver Roa| Eitato  Board  iif li��*��ia**iyweWM^"<'*S*V*��rt-*��l*iM^^  ftMt^-B��-SM#.**V^-fa��^��**^-t!**^ it  moon Bay,  B,C,  l^FfilRl^ASH and plywood  for extra strength. $200, PH.  wBffff:7703, ^ b���*' .188-^8"  10 FOOT cabin endser, ready  for lho water, :�� years old,  Call 880-0000. 473-20  *M "inrrARO-linn"' heavy-'gangp"'  ,.m,,, fllumlnum���boat- wJttJ,..��wlnu���  shield, sloerlng wheel & engine,  controls   and   18  hp  Evlnrudo  motor;, Phone 885*2122,     ,471-28  14' PLYWOOD V botlOni' Imiil's  , with 51/!* hp Evinrude, Good  condition.   885-2007. -172-28  F01lWSALR~15np5woocl   run*  alwul  boat, 35 hp Mercury.  "���'���S)nglc")over**"Contro)i|fr''ftW'2W0r'  Copping Motors Ltd.  ~mf VOUISWAGEN  1600 STATION WAGON  $2975-00 r  Phono 8834812 ,   Sochel*  ,       . ..............'..,(,.. ,  -..,.  Bank Financing Availoblo  SECHELT  Secheit business block, real value, priced  to sell,* Good term*. J. Andorfron,  ,  .,.,.885-20.53,,,..,,..;  towrlo St��� clcon family liomo, extra  room* In basement, Loyoly treed landscaped  lot, Only $15,900 easy'torm>.  Coll J. Andorson. 805-2053.  Shoot Mofal Shop for solo, $3,950, lm:  mediate pojsosslon, Call Bob Kent,  885*9461.  Own your own  business,  Florist  shop,  ^XorQojwmyeh:.M  Will handle. For further details, call 00b  Kent, rosj 885*9461. (No. 430)  "������,���-',.,��� ������ '���'\^^^O^HELT-----^ ���-���''  120 ft, waterfront lot with lovely cottago,  excellent  view of Trail  Islands,  Near  ,����,creek,ard.Qn,��o^��bc��ch-wlth..cio$y,oc-^,  ce*.s, Call Pob Kent; 885-9461.  "<^"S0 ftli wHtSrfrSrn w^tlTrn5T��lSr^3r^1S��^.��Te*ot*l^  homo,     gcnllo   slope   to   flno   bbach,  $12,000 F.P.   $2,500 down.  Call  Dob  Kent 885-9461,  $lj500 down, 2 acres, West Secholt. 2  bedroom cabin, furnished, Near now electric range. Basement. Good water supply,  Only $4,500 F.P. Call J, Anderson  085-2053.  View lot on hlohwav, 50x1400 ft. Terms  ��� on full price $2,500, Call 0ob Kent, res:  ;   DAVIS BAY, ' '  Lovely new homo, now almost complete  for occupancyrTcrrm F.P,r % 13,950, Call  Dob Kent resi 885*9461.  BARGAIN HARBOUR '     v  300' waterfront, 5 roomed house on 3  acres. $20,000 with terms, E, Surtees,  885*9303 (No, 413)  WOODS DAY ',.'���';  19,8 Ocros, both sides of, highway with  almost now 2 bedroom house and plcii  grounds Or will subdivide to smaller  "aCroap*ahd *" liodsoT "Gt^d''*^|(5o7"m'a'K'o'"'?  nice subdivision (No. 452). Cdll E, Sur-  tees, 085*9303,  PENDER HARBOUR  8 acres with 300' watorfronr lr> 2 lots,  Good buyfor caih<.Call Er $Urt����s#-  883*9303.,  PpRPOISE BAY  156' walorfront, 1.38 acres with 2 bod*  room   house.   Good   a!   $15,000,. with  terms, (No, 433) Call E, Surtees,  885*9303. ,  EGMONT  Secret Bay, Egmont. 165' waterfcont plus  12 rental oarages, Fisherman's cabin  Ideal motel or trailer court site, Only  $11,000 eosy terms, J��� And��rson, '^K-rv^Kt^^j1..  V     I    \    "J   "V    N    **-****   *�����    *4    **.���*���*.    V-   **y i  i'i >t  ���  *esfe  .1 ilinnmll i^ffiwiiliwl^w-k.  ; J.  *~ :  (>l  a/i.���^,  -**J'',  i*jinft'i|ii'"iiisig' ��y  I'  V U$fe$��AP.N#- .PRUNING ' '  s��        - i^  r /1 ' Gower point Rood r'  Gibsons, B.C. -; Dial 886-2919  f^ommmmtn ���������i��-pi>����iw K-i m^  ��>   -i*. *��������������    in   *��� ���,,., ���,n-i.,i..,-M-X-**i  DIAMOND W BUILDING SUPPLIES  a        , ! ,  Dealers for'Wesrcraft Windows  ,   Benjamin Moore Paints and all *  ^ "     ^   Buildlhg Supplies * '   C  s   ' Open Fridays to 9:Q0 p.m.  $85-9704 r Wilson Creek  zx j-v JL:   Phone 885-2818  : NITA'S BEAUTY SALON,  Open m the Benner Block-  �� Secheit, B.C."  PERMANENT WAVES ������ TI NTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  '        9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday �� Saturday  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Secheit, B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS ���  Davis Bay Rd.,  R.R.   1, Secheit  Phone 885-2116  m,mm in ������*��� ������ ��������� -iii.m.i������. ��� ���I.,-. ��� in��� -������i-. m .I       !������     ���  ��� '   i*��"  Scows ��� Logs *  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heovy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  tt-****-   ��������������������� , I    ������   ��� ��� jl**,..--.!!***! PI      I -   ���        ���        I      ������   ������        ������������������*������  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSON'S  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten yeors to pay  Complete line^of appliances  For free estimate���Coll 886-2728  L. & HV SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and brain Fields - Backhoe and  ��� Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Grovel - Fill and Road Grovel.  Vhone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & HooK-up- Camp  Sites - Trailer Court- Lauhchlna Ramp  Phone 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home ahd office  Kitchen Specialists  R. Bjrkln", Beach Ave,, Robert* Creek  Phone 886-2551  I-IW---II.-..������������,   I,   .1      ������*���������***���'���   ���������������������l��� ���   111���IIWI-.II   **l   W   '"�����    '*���*"*���������������������"    "   ������  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, colff and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  **m���m>m���m~mmm��-mm.mmmmmm,    ��� -     i        ���m^,.m,wmmmmmmm.  , i ��� ������    -    ���  For Your, Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  086-9663 - Hopkins Landing  |pl|-Ft--l    HlM-.ll ������       ���       I I   ��**"****-*--l-**-lll  IIIW�����>.-*.*-**-l ���    **�����*)��    '"    �� ��'l����   !����������'  "THE TOGGpRY  Ladles' and Children's W*ear  ' Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  ,  Cowrie Street, Secholt  ���**>������������'���' ���i*��'��I'H��iii**iii*iW'W   ���Wi inpi* mmnmi,HmmBBmmmmumm-miJm-<m n n�� ***������������������*�������� "���"���*��� **"��� ���' *"< ��� ��  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Tolcphonc Glbioni 8^6-2481 - Roi. 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Ettoto & Iniuranca  Twp CRfeEK LU>IB*R.  ;   7X;t Dial fy6:2Bt)i ' /<  When You JMeecj gujiding Subpltes  Gtye Us A Call.       ;  ' . FfltEE ESTIMATES  ���  'J ' ' '    ' '"   II '   "II'      i   ' )   i   ���>     '    |i m    i        hi    ���  BdATOWMfSR��  Consult Capt, W, Y. Higg-V  Box 339, Gibson^ B.C. ~ 886-9546  .    Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  or  !      ,   BOAT SALES    .  ""*" ' wmmmfmmm-m,   -   ������   , ���***,**��*!*. mmm���mB���rH   i��i��i��*   i.   I * n ���    ���  TREE FALLING  TOPPING 04 REMOVING LOVVER LIMBS  *  FOR VIEW.  intured work from,Port Mellon tp-  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Morven Volfen 886-9946  Digby Porter 886-9615  PORPOISE BAY WAltR TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenjc Tovirs  Phono 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee  i- .**���]������������-,   mm   'nf-J.  <-��.-i*��.n   ������ii.p*��iilti,-i.MWil..iM,l,,..>.M.    ,,   ���,���  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secheit 885-9669  . "THfe H6USE WITH A UAr"  The Peninsula Times Page X��3  *      ' *"     "kirn*    'la'   l-ltT".".*!""!?.    '   -lWf-V^''     '    *  Wednesday, May 31; J967* _r  A M*ifl'.  J.-,}  SP  *m  fflrSi&iKdt Soem>~  S    hf  J     ; ���    It,      Il      '���      H*.      I ..J        ���        HI .1^11 IH Hi *      UlrtPH lAlM-fc!  Smokey Bear,  is a s  SM0KB1Y .Beards-a well known forest'fire  ,-prevention *- syralwl in (North America.  He has been identified with forest fire prevention for over 20 years! and- in-that time  Mas? become widely recognized, as a-faithful frietid of the forest. Smokey is" anvinter-  dational forest fire p'reveiitiwi^syjnbol and  reaches the three* .North American < coun-  tries-^Mexico, U.S. arid' Canada ^through ���a  -^With Your, Neighbours  ��� .   /  SUNSHINE Rebekah, Locige held its fifth  birttiday party with'many members'attending with their husbands,^ together with  members of Sunshine Coast Lodge 76. Distinguished   guests , mcluded   Mrs.. Evelyn "  Shawj Past Assembly President who'instituted Sunshine ih 1962, with her husband  Mr. Gene Shaw of NewJVVestminster; Mrs.  Verna  Spilde~PNG,  of Proyost, Alberta.  From Tesquoit, Powell River���-Aileen Steh-  son, Noble Grand;  Mrs.  Mary Furnival,  PNG;' Mrs. Kathie  Rushant, PNG;   Mrs.  Alice  Beecham,  PNG.  Prom Arbutus 76,  Gibsons���IVJrs.   Elsie   Hutchins,  *and   Mr.  Hufchins;   Mrs.   Tilhe   Singlehurst,   NG;  Mrs. Muriel Ball;  Mr. Walter George, of  Tattoo drill     "';*"',��� "' Pajk' Lodge Burnaby;  and  Mrs.  Martha  GI&LS^of Mission City's" SV Mary's   the May Day parade and' entertain-   Weal* *&&, Gibsons.  School, once again1 thrilled the ment' such' 4n outstanding and tre- ��� The new District Deputy President in-  May, Bay "crowds' at Secheit with mendous succ^sr Members of- the troduced was Mrs. Gladys Brown of Middle  their ;Tattoo>.Drilla Together with the two bands - tot&lled: weH ovefr .100 Point. .Hte ^/^. y.1^"?* ^  Secheit ^Residential *SdM' Band youngster^- ,,: X ^ , XX, X ���* * P��senta Rebekah emblem laPel  they-contributed-mainly in making       .      c :.���'.>���   ,:'_..   . v-   * *r< ,     * 1 _zj:  "  Pender Highlights  -~byt Donna Vaughan  pin to. the Recording Secretary Alice A.  French .for five years'^service in the office  of- Recording Secretary. Tables were"  beautifully decorated in the Oddfellow  theme and the huge birthday cake was cut  by Mrs. Shaw.-Mrs. Gladys George won  the dobf^ prize,-ahd the remainder of the  evening was spent with cards and games.  K i  PENDER   and   Egmont. Maydays- were    8/smoking just because they,saw the older        The courtesy committee of the Sunshine  *,- v.,    a     i     -.,    *   -    -.*��    i^-ii 9��i        amalgamated -iliis  year ^-and .held  at    kids' smoking- afterthought it\>as smart.       Rebekah Lodge consisbng of Mrs. T  Ivan  ice- effort.- In, Canada,,.Smokey7Bear^has  been-the-official forest fife-prevention-sym-  E. J. ColdwelJ, Prop. - Box 97, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APWilANCES ��� ELtCTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  bol .of- the Canadian Torestry;;Association with flying colors; wailed by<several cute  since 1856 and is publiciz-aLby.eFA.and httle tots,-drum majors  and majorettes,  its member provincial..forestry 'associations none any more~than three, or.four.years old,  with'the' co-operation.of .a wide .variety ,qf and^incluaed .tiie.float.carrying May'QUeen  government,, industrial and~public agencies.* Deb Bathgafe.and her .attendants, convert  Community Club Bazaar. say'tbat 'in 'mbtleration ;vST]Aokibg "is  hot  The parade -whicn stkrted May .Day off    likely- tov-*lra-hh - anybn^ smfee -many -people  Ll    "��-j"a       '        _'l '.      '   '   llj     i���r-i ^-l      ~���4-7  1_    _11   -tt._i_ lS.-ii.-    *~A    a...��fa...   ���r.  ill   l^n.tn  S/yiOKEY BEAR .���,.���..  Smokey Bear was conceived tin the  United States "as a wartime symbol"to enlist public support in controlling��forest fires  which were interfering witbTAmericai's war  effort. To this end the Advertising,Council  .a public service agency representing a  wide segment of American advertisers and  agencies, in co-operation with the- United  States Forest Service first developed the  fbles bearing previous May* Queens, a float  of the Volunteer fire;" Department"^ Reverend Ackroyd's car'decked ."with a,religious  motif,, a converted hearse, (shades of Al  Capon'e) Mr. and Mrs. Bill Peters' "horses,  a' sheep Which was completely -overdome  by the heat but, I hope, recovered by this  time. A dog dressed up in clothes, quite a  number of bicyclists and many other ingredients of a good parade.  1966    May    Queen,    Loretta    Gamble,  smoieaall theirslives. and,suffer ho illaffects-  provided. they.-tlo*not'do j.t;in' excess.',  t  MORE^ABPUTl, .. A- -���' \\    ,  �� Grounds development  ��� '' ���-from page 1  development plan/with sufficient detail-to  allow consideration; of - the overall layout  and costs of various items "in"'the'develop1  ment.. Estimated costjof this would be $250.  Preparatidn of ^contract" plans' "for this,  year's program would include items such  as rbughjagradingJot'site, establishing "basic  drainage* and providing as much completed  landscaping as-funds permit in the vicinity  jiwrJ p^&pm*^Wm<^fHiim&kmiiw*i>,*-  LARGE-MACHINE.Ayi  HEAVY CLEARING OR GRADING  TERMS AVAILABLE ,  Call Fred Schroedor���885-9690  1 Socholt, B.C.  -���..i in.,   i ii i ������*������ ti np i inttMMii ��� nail*- iimm **��*"i ���"���^i-^**-n��--wii    I   ' I  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING SERVICE  Call Ajrytlmo'      i  Wo suggost pumping ^beforo trouble'  develops. Also Sump Pump sorvlco.  Phone 886-2848 or 986-2404  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  ..Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  'Cowrie Sfr. - Secheit - Ph. 885-9345  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secheit, R.R. 1 Davis Boy Road  Phone 885-2050   TREE SERVICES  Falling, Topping, Limbing for view.  All work insured.  ^ Full Information  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  "��� ���*t*��wwr^***-wiMiii***---**-*i***ii -IM--HI m ��� ^mmmm~~^*mmmm*im ci,   .ttmmmmm^mmrfmmmm^^^  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  Tu PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231 ,  frpm 9 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Ret. 886-9949  -���������  ���*   ���*           L       ,W     ,    .        .  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME' FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  "���*' ������ m^wmm^mBBm^f-y^m^m^mmimmmmmBmmmmmm^m,^ *��i.i   ���������*��� H-��-i  -I ���  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRISt  Bal Block - Gibsons  i   *  Every Wednesday  886-2166  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phpne 886-2172  Doily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Lpng distance' moving  Local pickup and delivery service  Lovybed hauling  EATONS  "WHERE TO GO"  ���'    TRAVEL SERVICE  AIR r SEA..p BUS, and RAIL  Phone 886-2232  Sunnycrotr Shopping Contrft  Smokey image based upon "an actual bear    crowned th|s year's queen Deb Bathgate, Vr .^-���T^,,t xt^n-^A tt^oHV, n*,^**  cub id barely _alive after*, devastating    daughter of* Mae^ and^ JacK Bathgate of . t^.S&^J^.Sf&^Z  fire in the south. Since that time public acceptance in tbe U.S.A.' has made this symbol second only .-to the Red Cross as a  recognized public, service image.  In Canada, the Canadian. Forestry Association officially adopted Smokey when the  increasing growth of the tourist industry  between Canada and the United States  suggested a forest fire, prevention image  which was readily recognized on either  side of the border. Similarly in Mexico,  Smokey Bear (known there as Simone) is  used by the Mexican Forest Service to  remind both Mexicans-and visitors of their  forest responsibilities.  CANADIAN SYMBOL  -In these days of extreme nationalism  in all things, seme feel that there should be  a strictly .Canahan symbol for forest fire  prevention, too. To this the Canadian Forestry Association replies that tourists���like  forest fires��� freely cross borders, and as  almost 80 per cent of all forest fires are  caused by human carelessness it makes  good sense to use a fire prevention image  which is recognized throughout North  America. Furthermore, Smokey (like Santa  Claus) is not identified with any one country but is actually an international image.  The personality of Smokey has been  carefully guarded through the years. Unlike many imitators, this fire*prevention  bear is not a comic character, Rather his  friendly but serious nature attracts young  people yet presents' ah authority which  makes his audience listen and take note of  his important message: "Remember, Only  YOU Can Prevent Forest Fires."  Egmont, who conducted herself in a regal  manner throughout the entire proceedings.  Directly after the coronation there followed a period of flashing back to previous  May Queens^ their Crown Bearers and  Regatta Queens. .Prizes were then presented to winners in the Fishing derby, and  Jhe parade." In a ceremony after this,  medals were awarded to.tire senior citizens  of the area. Among them were Mrs. Emily  Jeffries and Mrs. Bowen of Egmont. After  lunch, the rest of the day was devoted to  sports, ably emceed by Jimmy Wallace of  Egmont who- took over from Al Lloyd who  did such a fine job at the May Queen ceremony.  The question of the week regards smoking. There were sharply divided opinions  on this* matter. Some students said -that  smoking was definitely bad-for your health  because it shortened your breath and  weakened your reflexes. "It must be bad  for you because*they don't allow athletes to  smoke," said the same person.  Another person said, -"They can't prove  that smoking causes cancer. There's no  definite  proof."  "I don't care," said another person.  "By the time I get cancer.they'll have a  cure for it.  "Smoking gives you -something to do to  relax," was another reason offered.  Another  person brought up  the  point  that you should be allowed to smoke aT 16  even if your parents don't approve because  ..in town the  police allow kids to smoke  in the street if they are sixteen.  Someone of the opposite opinion sa'Id  that it looked terrible to see ,kids in Grade  visit to Mrs. Alice Fisher of Winnipeg, who  is a. guest of Mr." and. Mrs/Frank Boyd of  Welcome Woods. Mrs. J?isher is very prominent in the order, and has been Past President to LA Patriarchs. Militant and'a East  District, Deputy. President.    Apd*, such  a small world it is, that when Mrs. Parsons stepped into the Bojfd Home,  these  two ladies' 'embraced' eaeh" other as both of  them had been members of the same lodge  in Winnipeg many years ago. Mrs. Parsons  ^was the Noble' Grand of Miriam Lodge  and .Mrs. Fisher the District Deputy .President. This was a great time of getting5 together and'very "enjoyable to alTthe^com-  mittee to see- the happiness of old friends  re-united.  Visiting .from, Tacoma recently and  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walker, was  Mrs. W-alker*s' sister' and "her husband, Mr.  and Mrs. Herb Horner. * *  Visiting Mrs" A. A. French was Miss  Ida .'Brealy. ,'Also visiting old friends was  the"~Rev. and -Mrs, Ernest- Jejssup. Mis*  Brealy was^one'of. the^ first teachers in the  little school house which, is no more oh the.  Mil which is known as Nor West Bay Road.  A recent, visitor from Liverpool, England,'   was 'Rev!--Father   Lawrence   J.  His engineering fees would be, as published ^Jf ��� ^^Jj^^^^^S*  ��� -.-- r, -. it-' ^-.v.Z.ra.a.^.-.f ���i -i?U^;��.la.-a. wii&l^ ds performed the marriage cere-  X f?e Consulting Proie^onal Engineers ^ f ^ ^ ^ ^ <cominfto Can-  Outiine of Services aattd Scale of Minimum di ^ fe ,Se(^ ^ ^ ^ cousM Mt  Fees   Out^-pocket- expenses would.be,    fc j.>'Mayhe.and Mrs. Mayne.^During, his  billed. at cost.          '     stay, he and the Maynes took many trips  Commissioner * Fred Fe'ehe*y suggested including* a tour of the. Fraser VaUeyc  the engineer's letter'be ..tabled pending xe- Father Mayne enjoyed his stay-very much  plies from .other consultants with, whoija 1}inft will-be back^to-"visit"within the" next",  lie is presently in ,touch.\ ''.    '   .     ",, 7 ''two years." y.   *' - * -  Estimated -cost' of* phase one ��� design and  contract supervision -is'- $-100. ���  ���    ���  $4Joo6 is estimated for.contract 'work and  an additional-^oo. for* painting aqd improvements at. we* IMuiucipal Hall with a  total estimated' cost' of' $5,000.,  'Mr. DeBou^aadsVeltimated overall "cost"  for developing-the" entire "two *ahd a. 'half  aeres site- ittto'a'fuiictionar and ornamental'  civic site would-be approximately $20,000.  Till* twt-iiiam*-i' Is not pubtiihod 01 di-pfay-d fcy Ihe liquor Control Bond or by tti�� Government of Dnlnh Columbli,  ��.^*i>*i��^H^��^Jt^tMf^^*a��l|tiJi;  GIPSONS HARDWARE LTD, i  Your Marshall Wolla ,.,..  Dealership,  Phono 88fi-2442 ��� Glbion*, B.C.  BOB'S APPLIANCES  Benner irosT Block/ Socfielt;  Phono 885-2313  *** ���^���-JWH-M'ti'! to-BM^-mtotf*,.'  LITTLE'BIT RANCH RIDING  ,     STABLES  HAY RIDES ������ ,  Children, Friday NlohU/ 6-7)30 p.m.  Adult*, Saturday Nlohts irom 8:30 p,m.  Pl^8fld^253 for reservations  i i  SLEEP AS YOU'VE NEVER SLEPT BEFORE!  ; ��� a -, *   ���  Chyose the right, size! The right degree of .firmness! The  right combination of mattress and box spring, All,are of  good quality, oifr regular constructions. All were formerly  priced much more.   ��� .       ,    ,' 's  TWlk���3A $39.95  FULL SIZE $60.95  WITH BOX SPMNG TO MATCH  {     ,   ���^With Legs    ���  ��� 100% Hair       J  ��� 100% Cotton Felt  ��� 6" Quiltfcd,.-100% Foom  ��� Sorr-o Kings & Queens  PENINSULA CLEANERS  152V Qownrft, R��a4  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY PRY CLEANING NEIPS  . <�����*.>���-�� wm-mm ,*mmi J^.���������***| .���.-p��� ����������� i���..,--��� ..--,.11 ���i..*.- n-!������������������ p.���.���������  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15e STORE  2^589 Marino - Gibsons - 886-9052  Everything from Noodles t,o  ^chool Supplies.  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Ef fociIIyo - On Tlio Spot   Sorvicor  I.����l^mv^ft-|^Mlfl-4>iP3��fc fl*<  mWiWUtsTUII^^  BENNER BROS. FURNITURE  AND APPLIANCES ~  a��4'*.^��^^'n^VTO������J.I(W#J(rt^iMj.(������('lt5+a,|  Phono 885-^2058  tfwiBinnwwiiiKim'HWWiPiiwytfKgff^  - Socholt, B,C,  i t  ii 11  WWf^ittMrtlMtt-le^'tt  ^fr-diU-t  iiW��^>^'*^^(ii-(-^^��^^rtu^,*^'*��'^^wi|*^^  ���j-i-*.S>sasj����*^i*��S(*f**<. "a  WE STRONGLY ADVISE YOU  pwi       **^n^ ��lr*i . m ^^*   ^^^^    f*^    "^ , ^*)wti   ^**������w     ***< **"     "*i**"i ���w**"^ "nn     i*a����i ^p*��>*r v*^ ww       ^^^     ^^^b-  SHOP AROUND FIRST - THEN  CHECK OUR PRICES  *V**-  ^v  i ^��fiHNMt*��^>U^��l**W-i(IU��*^ msmymt.  A,  I   **ijr y  -**  t  *0*BB0BB00000��B0BB000B0BB00B000B0B00B��00BBBBB0000000��0BB00BB*0m0BB00B��BB00B  ^ImPmmmshi^jfime&r  EDITORIALS  8 "l may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fall to say what I believe to be right.'  B. : ...'      ���Johki AtkinsS  8- ���'���- !  tB00000000000BBBBBBBBBBBB00BBBBBBBBBBBBB0B00BB0BBBB0000BBBBB00p0BBB000BBBBBB0B0B0BBBB0Bi  Where IgM���ii?aiiee is bliss  WHILE the accent today appears to be  upon education, and there is little  doubt subjects to be absorbed are continually increasing, some of the more  fundamental lessons of life seem to be  sadly missing from the modern curriculum.  Adults strive to build, while segments of the younger elements seek to  destroy; people are paid to keep our  streets clean While badly disciplined and  had been completely ripped off by some  of the younger smart alects of the district.  One local girl was seen walking proudly  along the street clasping a^handful and  can hardly be blamed because she obviously knew no better.  Local merchants have been criticised  for not putting out more flags and decorations during May Day and other  events. Thinking he would do the right  thing, one of our businessmen took the  totally ignorant youngsters take pleasure    trouble  to  purchase three flags  which  in spreading litter and smashing bottles  along the sidewalk. Only too many have  a complete disregard for other people  and their property while others consider  stealing an accomplishment to be proud  of.  We are certainly not victims of whole  sale vandalism as such, indeed we fortunately suffer very little from the type  of spiteful and vicious vandalism so evident in larger communities, we simply  have to tolerate the antics of a few who  know no better.  -*- Last week during May Day, local  Kinsmen were fortunate and good enough  to bring over from Vancouver an elaborate float constructed at great expence  by tbe Vancouver club. Lower deck of  the float was bedecked with gold metallic  streamers which by the end of the day  needless to say disappeared ih short time  from the front of his store.  A Secheit girl, old enough to know,  better rode her bicycle past the Times  office and discarded an empty pop bottle  by throwing it on the sidewalk while  further up the street two younger boys  also on bicycles were seen smashing bottles on Shop-Easy parking lot.  This sort of behaviour is quite common and is becoming progressively  worse. In most cases, the parents them-*  selves know better but lack either time  or inclination to inform their offspring of  the error of their ways. One might therefore have good cause to ponder future  generations of delightful children brought  up by parents who have been brought up  to think the world is theirs to do as they  choose.  XXX  r-M  *, *  ft  "v  PagexA-4ji \   Tho ��P��n?��M�� Times  Wednesday, Moy 31 jV| 96%  IWT  J *'  Flag raisin^deremony  schedule for June 3rd  MR. h J. WALLACE, general chairman Of  British Columbia's rCentennial Committee is the guest speaker at the Flag Raising  Ceremony in Gibsons Saturday. June 3.  Gibsons N Rural fCentennial Committee,  with Hopkins Landing Centennial Committee and the Gibsons District Kiwanis Club,  will hold" a brief ceremonr^rt^h^-C6*11611"  mal Park, on Park Road fjust west of Gibsons. Flags of Canada^and of British Columbia will be raised^ marking the completion of the project, which is a six-acre  playing field for soccer and feoftball. for  the use of all teams or. the Sunshine "Coast  This field is a part of the Brothers Memorial Park, the balance of ?which will gradually bfe developed at a later vdW.  The Centennial marker, is a bronze plaque mounted on a boulder of Iqcal granite, which in turn is seated in the center  of a concrete base in the form of the Centennial Emblem,  grass.  All are invited to attend this ceremony,  which is scheduled to start promptly at  two o'clock, Saturday, June 3.  However, let us not dwell too long  or too heavily upon those who are paid  high salaries to administer the Ferry operation, for the answer certainly does not  lie in this direction.  Premier W. A. C. Bennett might have  Well baited hooks  TOTAL inadequacy of the B.C. Ferry   lives and, in all probabilities, could care  system between Langdale and Horse- less,  shoe Bay was made abundantly clear  during the "last -holiday week-end with  visitors either queing up for as much as  six hours or in some cases actually stuck  for the night. .  It is quite obvious that many of these  peojple jvtil never return and, it must be  ^ admitted, one can hardly blame ffiem.  Which is very unfortunate considering  we have to look.to tourism as essential  to our economic future.  One of the most astounding aspects  of the whole sorry situation is that while  the powers that be were well aware: of  th& fantastic number of visUprs to the  Sunshine Coast who, most people would  realise, 'have to return, it was considered  necessary to cut the One hourly holiday  service back to two Hourly again, on  Tuesday:   Somewhere in the higher echelon of  administration, it would seem, we are at,  the mercy of a birdbrain who has no  conception of how the rest of the world  Reader's Right  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and  address, although a pen-name may be used foi  publication.  What happens?  Editor, The Times  Sir���Congratulations to Ted Farewell  and the Lions Club members���but what is  happening in our community?  The Kinsmen go to the expense of bringing a float from Vancouver only to have  the float stripped and the cost of repairs  was oyer $*W.0Q.  for May Day onl yto have them stolen.  It is no wonder that clubs, merchants  and home-owners are reluctant to decorate a float, store front or home, when children and  young  adults   (?)-take  pleasure  Famous church landmark given needed face-Iiff  glass  and  many other substances  which  combine to produce a thick one-coat fin-  EXTENSIVE renovations are under "way  on Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic  Church at th% Secheit Indian Village. Windows replaced and timber renewed where  necessary with the exterior coated with  the new revolutionary Tex-Cote finish.  Carrying out this work is the Debonair  Distributors Ltd. under the supervision of  the Pres. Mr. L. Fell who is the sole Canadian distributor for the new exterior finish.  Mr. Fell stresses the ��fact that this is  definitely not a paint job, it is a water and  weatherproofing  coating   containing  fibre-  ish guaranteed for fifteen years.  A special application will go on the  tower and cross of the church which is  known as a diamond dust application. In  the sun, this gives a sparkle as of thousands of diamonds embedded in the finish.  Interesting feature of this new process  is that it is not painted on or sprayed in  the true sense of the word, but rather,  blasted on-by powerful compressors. It is  believed to be the first time used on the  Peninsula, but by no means the last.  ROY and WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  &��� ENGINEERS'  wish to announce the opening of  jfrh'eir   new   office   in   the   Marine  Building, Secheit,, B.C.  Tel: 885-2332 if no answer coll  Zenith 6430  Res. Surveyor:  MR. S. HOEFSLOOT B.C.L.S.  good cause to lay, claim Jo J*e largest andget away with destroying or stealing  ferry fleet in the world but its efficiency property.  is an entirely different matter, in-all fair-        What is happening in our community?  ness, it is actually reasonably good, the MORGAN THOMPSON  big problem is the ever increasing traffic u/-_j_ ./���/*_,, _���-..#  ���orWrf, will rn.nt.nn.-, to ��* wnr��v WOnderfIII  SUPpOlf  Editor, The Times:  Would 'You Get Such Values?  ges  "Most people are bothered by those passages  of Scripture they do not understand; but . . .  the passages that bother me are those I do  understand".    ��� ���   ' ���Mark Twain  TRUE TESTIMONY  The testimony of a true Christian concern-  ipg God is that| He is a personal god who is  personally concerned ( about lis, 'and that Hc  so loved us,that He sent his son to be our  personal saviour.  God gives us a personal choice, in that if  wc want God's eternal' blessings,' wc must  personally accept his son Jesus, If wc reject  this gift of God wc personally leave ourselves  under God's wrath, ,  "He that'bclieveth in him is hot condemned, but h<? that bclicyctb not is condemned already; because; he hath not believed, in the  name of 'the only begotten Son of God,"  John 3:18  ���Rev. Walter S. Ackroyd  Pender Harbour-Tabernacle  which will continue to get worse.  Obviously, the only solution is the  road through to Squafiajsh, which according to Highways Minister Phil Gaglardi  is scheduled for the future. Naturally the  good minister will riot committ himself  to how far in the future and as he claimed  to be negotiating more than a year ago,  we can but wonder. Strangely enough,  Mr. Gaglardi had- ih6' same story just a  few months ago which would indicate  . that thej matter of negotiation is an ex-  tremelyilong drawn out process.  To give credit where due, it is doubtful if the province has ever had a roads  minister of the calibre of Mr. Gaglardi  who must inevitably expect criticism  from various quarters but nevertheless,  he has done well.lJrifortunately his contribution to the Sunshine Coast leaves  rather a great deal to1 be desired. Hit  party gained the Mackenzie Riding on the  strength of implied assurances arid well  baited hooks and now the time has arrived for a little i proof of sincerity.  We all pay taxes as well as residents  of the' Okanagan and have just as much  right to seek reasonable road access,  I*����*,'�� Corner  ��if#. f Mf  )ttiHifa*M&&. 4<aj4*.�� tjMut  A\  BRYAN E. BURKINSMAty  SERVING THE�� SUNSHIr-JF* COAST  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  1     Port 500 - Gib��om, B.C.  Box 525 - Secheit, B.C,  TIIE DOOMED ���by Ray Moscrip  * To be different is the crime r v  Of sane society  Conformity is tho way of man ' '  Beg not to be scparAicd from tfn<s charging  horde '','���;'  Leadership in n quality not to be gained  All follow nnd none remain to bo found.  All arc the*same In body and,r.ouI  7SJ(!)nck* ti rcv le ft Afo n/cic* it D'i flic i o\\ ,**tai*****^i*,'w-"^  For to be different is a crime  Punished by banishment 1�� the depths of hell,  Wc are,(lie sane and healthy of mind V  Hut our days of life arc numbered ,  For to be diffcrcn! J�� u crime.  So-walk not with the truth  Bellowing from our self-made mind  For society brands It tt crime  To walk alone forever In the hulls of truth  * Ahd'Umc,   >���   ���  Sir���The Sunshine Coast Lions Club  wishes to thank all the 'people who helped  to make Secbelfs 19th May Day such a  resounding success.  s^Ts it would be nearly impossible to  thank everyone by name, this expression  Of appreciation must suffice.  Our club has, as others may have found  by experience, made some mistakes and  possibly offended some people. If this is  the case, please accept our humble apologies and assurances that no offence was  meant.  Finally, a word of thanks to the most  important people of all, the member of the  public, for their wonderful support.  F. JORGENSEN,  President,  Sunshine Coast Lions Club.  Comfort stations  Editor, The'Times:  Sir���That recent cartoon in The Peninsula Times which refers to Gibsons' lack  of a comfort station.      -  This seems to imply that Secheit has  one) if so will you please tell me where it  is.  And incidentally, was this cartoon  drawn by Scchclt's Privy Councillor?  JACK GORDON.  ���������',���     ,'-  '���'.,-  Editor's note: f;Ycs, Secheit does havo  such a building, at HflckeU Park, but only  opened during events at the park. Any such  implication was quite unintentional. No. 2,  no, the cartoon in question1 was submitted  by a Gibsons resident, probably while  meditating in comfort;    "���'���  Ladies group slates  officer installatidh  NEXT Dinner Meeting of the Club, before  closing Its activities for the summer,'  will.bo held at Olo's Covq Resort on Tuch*  tiny, Juno flth, i()fi7 at, I'M p,m. Reports  will bo filven by tho cloloflntos who attend*  cd the Provincial Conforcnco in Mnnnlng  Lj'ark on Mny 20th-22n<l,  Fo1i6wihytb��"r^  Insinuation d{ new officers for 1907-08 will  take place, and tho IntstnlllnB officer will  bo Mrs. Phyllis Chandler,, Regional Direct*'  or of the clubs of tbo Lower Mnlnlnnd of  which the Sunshine Coast forms a part.  Reservations for tho dinner should bo  phoned to Mrs. ljclon BnthRato, ?80-2408  before noon on Sunday, June M and guests  will' be welcomed.   '      ':"""*""���"v'":  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Secheiiv B.C. p r     Phone 885-4777  Pepinsui�� Plumbing tfcl.  Gibsons.. B.C.  \N SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Secheit  Dealer* for P.M. Canadien - McCuHoch - Homelite -  ' Pioneer and SHhl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  i|;��� Ports and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  Phone 886-9533  *~r  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  v  fmi"A Pim Meal  Dine at the EAGLE LODGE DINING ROQAA  'f"Xr:.. 77"A-7777 -������������������- ...���:;-.,'_-,>-���; ���-:.*��� vV:/;-rr'v,v-'>v,:;:,,--Y-;J  Oinjinq; Lounge overlooking the mouth  of Pender Horbour  Char. Broiler for delicious steaks  YOUR KEMTONE  Reservations  transportation may be arranged  CALL 883-2282  .... . ,,.,^  SHERWIN WILllAMS PAINT DEALER  THE   EAGLE   LODGE   Garden Bay, B.C.  PLUilBlMG & HilfiNG  &  'H  JfgSJpl  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing   and   Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  is*"  ���.��aiM.-4)y* ���'������"miii.  ttW-&VG&ft&<%<i*Wlll  A  i nyiww  u4 ^ 'if  BENNER BROS,  furnishings & Paint Store  Secholt, B.C.  ���I *.w��  At April JWM, Cnt.ndn'fl money supply  totftllcd $1(1 billion, nbout JOO pci; cent hlRh*  or than 10 years previously.  ,t ,t.  iraf.��Uj,��^��v*J5W<i*va *"������(��  NEW LOCATION  THE CHIROPRACTIC CfFICE formerly of Glbsoni will be moved to  Sccbclt, effective JUNE 1, 1967.  (,lia��(K�� tn*l��  "*'*'*^r"*W,-*^'^*^^1^*|^��*l*i��^'"fl^^,*W'***��^ ^^  Please nolo tho new address, phone number, ond days  i      "*���"���'>���-" ** '������ a- in*"* ^���*h,M,iW,.,<^vy.>,iir/Vww-,v^^  Post Office Bldg., Sccbclt - Telephone: 085-       TUESDAY*���I):00a.m. to7:00p.m.  . ... THURSDAYS���11:00a.m. to7:00p.m,  .    ' SATURDAYS ���3:30 p.m. to 7:00 p,m,  :J  rnf^'S ���    &M|:��l��l'��^��M���'>^^''^���^l^^1lll^lr!l^^l���l','!^,^l?l���?  if'".'' ItiM**^^^  ���V-i; ;,��<< ������ ,     , >        f.  ~       J       ,\ I .     i     *  B. G, ALDERSON, D,C,  N. R. SCHNEIDER, D,C,  ��MRP��li(*irtB!iirt**l'*4l'lMB jU{  ���,4��a.��  IWWf >���' ���*��>��  ^KP* P WP^I pi P|        ������(^'���W  Wr  m& w  rkvw  HWff'I'tV/.  ^'y'A^' " 'mi. y ���^ X'-^^  He's down waiting for  the doors to open on  those wonderful buys at  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Socholt,.0,C. - Phono 885-2058  M  f     i  "AS~LOWrAS  25c A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY  INSTALL A  NEW SHELL  FURNACE; Complete vrith Oil Burner, Ducfft Work  and Oil Tank in your home, f "  For full information call Bud KlowiU your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibtopis, B.C. Phono 886-2133  Outdoor clays are here and  what better way to visit  Expo than with a Security  Travel Trailer from  Peninsula Motor Prod.  = Ss?dwectr**".c.   in* . .^i.ih.i ii I li'' P'li ��� '�� I ���������unii ��� ui il iiim ii>ilmiiii-i.-��in-iiimi  ���-*,1*��*",li<'*-*����**'-**'t>*����j-4>fl*.>t-'  est H|*��t1|��|Jtl Jv(| '����^-.*** % a*  *A��.f KBJrei^u} *iM��\*  Helene's fashion Shoppe  Aiow Available  ���w��**l��'J''M>K-i^��***W*-��i*��*^W^^  SCORtS WEAR - SLIMS - TOPS -  'PANT SUITS  A  Sports Wear by Jane Cofty  at  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  ���m  m  Gulf Building Supplies  Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 886-9941  phone 885-2283  Socholt/ B.C.  ...,���������',. ^a\>ni^ri^i!'.iiii  .a.    ��.    .    1   *  *' - *  -,���**-,  ;> .'  /^  J1  ,A/i  i [     '     i 'i *i*X^^^^^  '. ' ��� r ir-'-yi'*. f h7i 1>K?'*<??{*s    ��� ;   ,  -    f * '      X-  r" 7 X ''#* '  - ;/^'*y' ^V <V^frJ^W'Dinitop  ; hiatety 22 rtMcM>age cnildren' in, th/e    .^.-. ^ ~ ,  a&a it would appeai; tha|ther schooled"   ff^fllW H  ila ;UP ��ren|/tifre iri iil ��*srion�� thai    lEStBl M^  \%&&ik%tyhMWosmmme EghioHtJ ,xyx-"^^  ^'1 ',*!>w-  represent the public in a just and fair man  ner;  b��ra>ns;:wW dealing wl|h! the Egmont   ^ The  advance reflected stfojfe' tfw&i Jfi?r?i���e ,���$ n##\f f*nts?, arid* prices  Com^anii^C^k^uesifof^co-operatioh , demand   at < home   and' buoyant .export"' *&&}*}&7^& .hpusehold   Services, and,  iiia^rpvidin^^ccess-to'the club's, property ���  sales; ihe Bureau, of Statistics said\in ,i*s    oteajwn'showed; increases of, more, than  is   noftbecomirig. to   a   body   elected- to    annual GNP report. -  -   -    *   ���  >��"���>,'->     r^-ffiv -.   *- '.!-"  .a v^,    ,,   f^  ,.*But pVic^ increases, averaging 4.9 <$r \'^/^ ffel^^^^^,0"  cent across the economy; reduced the,real J^cen^ while furniture and jewtorose  ternis of ihe growths 5.9 per -cent.;, -      to W^Aatefc four per cent. -The- in?   .-,.���....- .._���,. ��� ���w���iM ������...,��.,        ri��+Wb feaaL -.��-��- ���,.,��, ��,��=;.. a-.? *U��w-   ttfe&se of twd per cent in the Ontario,.sales  vj* fitno.accede to the Jjgmoi* club's re-    ^StS**���X flSi^Ss  VEa rfriSSt' mi^* seci>^ ��Wart�� had d *&&**  q^est���Th1s tHey Have done, feut.to imply    t^Z JIrIZa ^ l?i%��?M* J: .��^��t o1!! thfe,-rise' in prices, of c  Sht:le_^ltitn *>^^f ofthe^chool,    gain ot��J per-cent in real " ~  1965 GNP was- $51.99 .billion,  v"It is *oncr thing ;to give a reasonable  atoswer as 4to* WhyJhe school board cannot  ,   K *?��  ."> *V  "it"    \*j("  thus pausiiig ihe smaU children to be trans  ported by bus tb Madeira, Park, is both unreasonable' arid dictatorial- Do' they realize  that such a procedure would mean leavitig  home at 1 a.m. for the little folks and not  returning, ufttir.4.30 p.m, at the earliest.  'Thjs^s too, rmieh to ask'of youngsters, particularly ^djjring "winter, nipnths when the  weather, is Bad and daylight hours are at a  minimum. ��  Superintendent   Gordon   Johnson ' was  Pancake turning  durables   OtyETOF fbeljjjest and most success- - Lion   member < MaMni', McTavislf  uiny}l w H ,,   , ,. ' 'itil anriUal^ancakfe breakfasts yet   was again cKie-ttchefand'is' watered  terms. The     .-fca^da charged more, ushdfiy because   WaS hfeld Suflday/3Vlay 13 by�� Sunshine   with'some amusement as'iie^mps, a  a-    ���- oft- world market conditions,- for^ such ex;   c^i I&ms at peninsula "Motor Pro-   p'aiifcake which, incidentally, was,ex**  The bureau said the'fourth quarter.of  lSSB^bronght-a, g&in of two percent. This      ., ��jw,. - ..- ������,  compared   withj four-and-one-quarter, per   lueKei.andatneir allocs  cent for the first quarter, two per cent in  the. second quarter and less than one per  cent in th'e.tmfdquarter.when strikes were  a riiajor factor".: '     ' , - ��� .  CONSUMER. SPENDING  The report said consumer spending was  apparently the only person to realize that nine percent higher than in-1965.^Because  the welfare of the junior grade children disposable income increased nine-and-one-  must "also* be taken into consideration, if oa*l PW. cent, net personal savings were  at all possible.  If rules  and regulations higfier.' ' 4    1   ,   .  are such that the school must be dosed ,, 5Vhile over-all price increases averaged  because of lack of pupils, let that be the 4.6 7 per'cent, the increases for consjfcier  W? M.^ve ?mmi^ibeW,^     < ^   ducfs ptehiisfes with visits .attend-   pertly; caught.'-,  ^S^L^^1, ie'tlbZefl C��m$   ingair& hbth ends, 6k the Peninsula.: ^ j    ,   ^y^  mekel and,their alloys.      .   - ;     - �� > ----->-   ���* >-���-* �����-        ���>      * ���������*���   -. -r "     *-���-���--.-���- "j^ -y^-r:  ejtporl prices .coupled With an jnfcrease   Fmtining pIODlemS ���>* . , ;  Regional District best bet  .^va. y.\i.T(*aawrt*��-a��w^anw.  a--^!**S  ^  only criterion, but do not expect the mothers and fathers of 11ns district to sit idly  by if our school is threatened with closure  for other cause.  EGMONT EYEDROPS  Another, grandchild was added to the  Bill Griffith family on May 20 when Bill  and Lela's daughter, Elaine, Mrs. Carl  Hegglund of Croflon, gave birth to a IVz-  pound baby boy, another playmate for  three-year-old sister Margaret and brother  Walter, now'almost His years of age.  ? j *  *  *  When .granddaughter Wendy, Orcbison  won the car-vacuum'in .Madeira Park's  PTAraffle it made thV Berntzen family  three-time winners in' as many weeks in  local draws. Load up with tickets on next  month's derby, folks, while Lady Luck is  still with you.  I' "   t *    #     0  /The long holiday weekend must have  set some'kind of record for visitors to the '  Peninsula, at least this was the case in  Egmont where local accommodation was  filled to capacity and the overflow eamp-^  ing in any available spot, ,even to campers  pulled off on unused portions of the old  Egmont Road. Fishing was excellent ov.er  the-, entire*,, area with particular emphasis  on Egmont Point during the early part of  the weekend^ with the big springs evidently  moving along the north shore and nearer  to the rapids on Sunday and Monday. Tops  Were Vic Paulkes 32-pounder and Howard  Lichty's 29 dittot .Paulkes fishing out of  Bathgate's and Lichty from W^t's" Resort,  Jjie latter also reported a 26-pound spring  Ijrought in by -an unnam^flsjherman..,Carl,  McCulley's 15-pounder,-\weighed in at  Bosch's Marina, was representative of  numerous springs in the l2V'tov16-p'ouhd  range taken In the area,  4 i       I      n*    ���    *  y Quick action on ihe part of her parents  saved tiie, life of !4-ptonth-old Annette,  youngest daughter of Elaine and Doug Sil-  vey, when the tiny tot fell overboard from  gOQc|s averaged-three-,arid:one-Hal�� per'cent,  compared with two per centn a<year earlier.  Toreigri demand for Canada's good increased by fifteen-and-one-half per cent,  compared with six per centin 1965.  ' Labor income rose nearly 13 per cent,  "one' of the largest year-to-year gains  since 1951." Farm income was up 34 per  cent with the record western grain, <-r��P  and' as previously reported corporation  profits showed a fractional decline.  The year's industrial disputes caused a  loss of almost five million man-working  days- more than double 1965. The sharp rise  in wage rates "greatly, outpaced productivity gains, resulting iri a notable rise in  unit labor costs."<  Analyzing cdnsuiher price increases, 'the  report said meat and dairy products accounted for most' of the 6 1 per cent rise  rwr "~  jri *fj' _ _            _   bM^lhW twMe>7Veht ii\ impbxi i>r!ce*,  impsroved fca^ad>s iferds of trade. * - * r  For the third year in a row, business  spending,on plant and equipment was high  and * rapidly increasing. ,The' 18 .J perf cent  growth in 1966 compared with advances <&  20" per cent in'each*of the "two' preceding  ****���'    ' \ *  .,&<   *  i Little change appeared -in, outlays for  h'ew housing abd business inventories.  By the fourth quarter, output' bfSgoods  and j��eryic_es__had_,reached .m .annual ra^e "-regarding ;���w^at . tiie ^"government.'. tWnks_  of ,$59.1 billion. Of the two per cent advance about' planning. '                           .  from  the   third  quarter,*; price ^increases Speaking-to  aa audience aOf_ 7p\.at_ "a  accounted fbr one pV cent, or- half. chamber otfiommercelsj^i^pr&i'm^pg.  Fourth-quarter consumer spending, still Mr. Campbell said 99 per cent of the area'  high'for. non-durable goods and- services?*-* of ~--B:e. -is- Tmorganized -*and -one-^of���two  slackened by one per cent on durable goods things must happen in a growing area.  ~*  ^i   7   i .    ���"���    ', -I -   / '"���  CENTRALIZED planning,is,,not, wdrth' a  ,'boot,  said." Municipal, AffairsJ^MinisJer.  DanjCampbell recently at Duncan!,  He said a lot of baloney has been talked'  The Peninsula Times  i .     Page A-5  .,., Wednesday, Moy 31, 1967  Squaringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstree!  HELLp 'there, ,fellow square dancers and  ' friends, vanother;May. Day has come and  gone and' 1^ believe the whole day as  handled this year by the Lions Club, was  oiie of ,-flie best for quite sonie time, there  were about 40 floats, two bands and various  otfierh entertaininent throughout the patade  ���ind I think thb Lions- did a raring job.  K^ep^up-the good -work fellows���applause  here with -great sincerity. �����  ' What I really v/ant to tell, you is-that I  WOn- first-prize for a comical float with a  'can't get square dancers/ so have gone  make the day to day decisions on land use*  for areas 800 to' 900 miles,aw^y from the,  capital. A bureaucrat justlcan't. do ^ it a effectively. .  "A process so aiyorcerj from '1 the local  scene  and -unrefle'ctivc "of "Ideal" 'attitudes^ ffehiflg" theme. I'must say, the kids were  and aspirations is a hopeless, propd'sition:'*    quite proud-of the fact. Come to think of  Mr. Campbell said land use -in-terms  of community devalopmeirt."hlustrbe.decided  locally. , ���. . .  because of reduced ,car sales.-. Business investment in plant and equipment, after a  third-quarter decline, increased five-and-  onV-half per cent. ,   ' -,  Government spending was higher'federally and lower among the provinces and  municipalities.   ,  . The last quarter also brought lower increases in "both exports and imports of  goods and services, slightly increasing the  current' account deficit on a national accounts "basis  Either the people must devise or .have  given to them a-device to locally* control  planning and decide on ^.land use", or the,  province in a central way must do it.  POLLUTION  Mr. Campbell said if neither is done  the province could, for example, have an"  undisciplined pollution problem.  He said: "I don't think B.C. should become another California.  "There icn't a hnrr-iucrat born who can    ��� ���, ���, , ������  ates the ultimate in safety and lux-  a small rowboatin which her mother was ury packaged in ,a futuristic body,  giving Annette and heir twd-yeiir-old sister 0f the four 67-X -built; two are  Brenda a ride, <m the bay fronting their finished in gold, one in avocado and  home. Elaine plunged into the water and one in burgundy. To win a 67-X, en-  supported her small daughter until Doug, l  who witnessed the accident from on shore,     The ESSO 67 X 4 . ���  swam out, and managed to get the pair     ;���-^ ~   back Into the boat. Doug, in turn, was .assisted by his farhcr, Malcolm, who had  launched a skiff and gone to their assistance,       i  Another accident occurred In local waters on tho same day, Sunday, May 21,  when a cruiser belonging to Dr. ."Bill"  Sturdy, Vancouver chiropractor, caught on  fire and was totally destroyed at tho  LM & fl Logging Ltd. float., According to  those on bonjfd, tliw engine, hrid been run*  ftlng for a f<Hv minutes j!>rior to the, explosion. Fortunately for nil four present at the  time, the vessel, although cast off, was  fitlll alongside and they managed to get  off in quick tlme����|id vvith only minor burns  nnd injuries. In addition to the owner,  thpso on board when the explosion took1  place were Arnold Mattern of Vancouver,  Mrs,' Margaret Trdtler; bne of bwriora <if  L,M. & N., and  George , (Tubby) Clark,  ' /tomorrows car foaay ;  ESSO 67-X, air conceived, for their   tirants are required to collect five dif-  Koadshow 67, promotion, incorpor-   ferent Esso Roadshow 67 travel tips  PROPERTY  He said:, "In my, view,, centralized  planning is, a bad thing, fundamentally,  philosophically, or any, *way you^ look at"  it." Local government rests oh nothing l>ut  the control,of property ami its proper development.  Mr. Campbell said: "This would be fine  if all of B.C. over the year developed effective local government but it hasn't.  "Many people in unorganized areas  think taking on the responsibility of government is a bad thing.  "They're frightened. They think some  levels of the community can't support development like a city or municipality.  "But regional district legislation gives  unorganized area' people a chance to participate without buying the caviar to go with  the pork and beans.  LAND DECISIONS   ���  "It permits them to join with adjacent  organized areas in land use decisions in  their area. *    ���  "The prospect of all B.C. becoming organized is quite remote as they cannot in  many cases afford it,, but the opportunity  for local planning should not be overlooked.  "The alternative to local planning is  something I don't wish1 to" contemplate."  Mr. Campbell said 99'per cent of B.C.  should not be left to centralized control',  "There is a good case for regional cooperation leaving individual municipalities  as the base.  from an Esso dealer. The tickets  must then" be submitted to contest  headquarters where the eventual  winner will be chosen.  rial Oil launches  lqafls;how^67;; pfbtiiotion  THE fid was Qoteved'/byslmperial Oil   picnic unit,;1  tures safety door latches and hinges,  energy-absorbing steering column that  telescopes up to 8V4 inches, front and rear  seat belts with push button buckles and  an energy-absorbing instrument panel with  smooth contoured knobs and levers.  Imperial Oil will give the four winners .  of the 67-X free insurance for one year,  free  products  and  service for one  year  with all parts and service guaranteed by  Imperial Oil.  To'become eligible for a 67-X, entrants  are required to obtain a set of five Esso  Roadshow 67 tickets with five different  safety tips from an Esso dealer. Entrants  then must submit the sqt of tickets to Contest Headquarters and be prepared to  answer a skill-testing question to win one  of the four Esso (iT-X vehicles.  JOINT EFFORT  it, soi_am I, even if taking a prize for the  first' time in 19 May; Days upset my liver.  Itis_qu!te_a_shock you know. However, the  trophy isk just beautiful and this gives one  anv incentive, to make a bigger and better  float next year.' I believe it is the beginning of bigger and better May Days in the  yearsjto come, with,J hope all the business  ontefprizes of the surrounding areas participating like in the good old days.  ,   Calling all square^ dancers, the Centennial Stage Coach wiU be coming into Se--  chelt Wednesday, May 31, stopping at the  Legion Hall in Secheit and the Centennial  Committee  wbuld like  as vmany square  dancers in western dress or early 1900 cos-  fumes as possible, to make this an event  that will go down in history for this area.  Once again the place, Secheit Legion Hall,  the time for square dancing to lead off  ���the evenings' entertainment, T:3d p.m. This  is truly going to be a terrific 'vnight, so I  will See you there on time, thank you.  Centennial committee  welcomes Siage Coach  SECHELT Centennial Committee extends  a welcome to everyone, to attend the  Stage Coach Centennial Banco on Wednesday, May 31 at 8:00 p.m. in Secheit Legion  Hall.  a, * I- ' *���  Young and ,old will enjoy a really old-  time social evening where local entertainers will provide a variety of entertainment. Coffee and . soft drinks wiU\ be  served hnd there is! no admittance charge.  The occasion will celebrate the arrival  of the Centennial Stage Coadh.  "There   are   not   too   many   functions.���DfsSTROYER-ESCORT  which could not be carried out by way of  joint effort."  Mr. Campbell.said hospitals are the only  function statutory under the new regional  district legislation but regional districts  could add functions by agreement.  He said it is hoped the 27 regional districts into which B.C., will be diyjded w}H  be operating for hospital purposes by  January, 1968. ,  Limited for their ESso Roadshow 67 promotion, \  The car is an entirely, original conccp*  tion ahd only four have beert built.  Imperial sought out Hollywood's George  BarrisrHcdhsidored to be the world's fore-  niost (leslgncrvof custom cars���to crente an  automobile ' that ,',>vouW, be the answer to  cvoiry ihotorlst'sT dream. '  lirirrls came up with the *17*X. II Incorporates the ultimate In safety and luxury  'packaged In an eye-stopping body.   :  Oho of the most striking features Is the  ft   long-time ^employee. M ; the  company;   ft^t passenger seat that swivels round to  'Tubby' wqfi treated; qj, St, Mary's Hospital   form ' "'������"  "���-**"J--��*-l"riW*-Mi-i>3*Wt*��<  for burns |o his ifjoM and hands while Dr.  Sturdy, who also received piiinfut burns,  continued on to,:Vanpbuvor fok- attention.  Dr. Sturdy is! a\fclbso friend of Harry and  Margarot Trbtter and is, a regular visitor  ittJte^pnrJ^^  moustache and,most of hl�� hnlr, but a few  woolen will tioon pttt, that right, clrnm,  And. all tl��|s taty about hair reminds mo  ftf tho old k��8; V      "     ,.- ' ���  ;ilow do you expect to 4oll hair tonic?  You have rio halrl"   ,  "Tlmt'fl all right. My brother sells brno*  fllemsl"  forth a roar lounge area. |nUhc rear nee*  tlbn, a table pulls up to transform tho area  Into a dining room and light snacks can be  sbrvctl from the built-in, insulated portable  Personalized stereo tape decks with four  speakers are fitted front and rear. Front  AM tadlo and rear FM radio complete the  entertainment picture. ;j-'  A full four-sea,son air control system  creates a perfect climnto inside tho caf  all the year round.., i ,  Of the four C7-X built, two are finished.  Iri gold, ono ih avocado and ono in bu��  gundy. , '���. ' ������[  The 67-X comes with a unique guarantee  Which covers the complete vehlclo for a 24-  month/24,000'milo period. In addition, the  power train, steering, wheels arid tho front  nnd roar suspension/ Is, covered for n five-  yoar/50,000*mi*o warranty.        ,      ,'"   J.  As safety was the major factor In ���',��  construction of tho C7-X, the vehicle fo��;  ���--���I���:������i-J--i���'��� '������i���' --���-ff.  ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT, BUY, ETC.  The Victorian Order of Nurses was  founded in 1897 by Lady Aberdeen, wife  of the then Governor-General, as part of  Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee* the  V.O.N, has started several Canadian hospitals, now has over 600 graduate nurses  working out pf about Mfo offices across  Canada.  HMCS MacKenzie under the command  of Commander G. M. De RosenroU will  arrive in Secheit at 1 p.m. 'on Monday.  June 5. A soccer game between Secheit  Chiefs and a team from ,the vessel will  take place in the evening and a spectacular fireworks display will take place at 9:30  p.m., lasting 10 minutes.  Open house will be held from 1:30-4:00  p.m. and 6:00-9:00 p.m. on Tuesday, visitors will be, taken aboard via navel harbor  craft frorn^ the shore.  On Tuesday evening at Hackett Park  a local softball team will play the ship's  team. Times of both soccer and softball  games will be found in the Date Pad of  this issue.  Tho ship will sail at 10 a.m, on Wednesday.  (>foft ^nvmrnWitiiMt ti A  HfQCEtG  leplaces  .oaturag  lousepaoot  ^"<lW^*M��*s**'"*teiMi��l^^  rIiear lhir"B6F1wd"')Db^^  Another boon 6C the space age has been accomplished for home owners , . .  h��v^boon,Hiri"erWlni7g'"^^^ nn exterior wall coating so tough nnd durable, it is giiiirnniced to totally eliminnto  aunt, Mr, Jnck ItabblU'arid Mr��, Kay Bar*,  exterior house pain.ting for over 15 years. This remarkable product,-culled IE\-  bor, both from' V��ncnuvor, for the past   C0tE, combines the Jong-lusting properties of fibrcglnssr asbestos, mien mid per-  couple of days; And it was closo to 45 yoars   u,c t0 mnko a w��ll surface Hint resists nil climatic extremes. '  aro thai the flnmdt Jack iUbblt kicked a  Soccer ball .around on the samp So\ith Van*  couvor team. along with your;} truly, and  about lho flame length of (Imp fllncq wo  ,jinve���hccn..ln3(\ch���oth<5rls,jompiny.1���Pwp,.  In for a' visit next timo you nro 'up this  way Jack, and We'll tklck the'old ball  nroiind n glnsfi of1 suds.  Ouldcd mlsstlo''manufacturer!! for iho  United Stales government havo found TRX-  COTB'n (tupcrlor.product for; Inmilatlon of heat.  Nhlcj^ls used In Iho spneo progrnnn  ^*"S6llbbl"l)bttrdreverywhere hnvc* found tcx��*  turcu coating more economical and longer  |nfitlngv',I*hey now specify this mntcrlnl,  Uolon  IJHthgato hns reported In  after        After moro than IS wm* exposure to exj  Attondlnn" lho  Business   and  Professional    ��cm<> wcnlhcr, mnny tfowwn* r of textured  woods i^odgc up Manning.Parkway,,Hclen^  and  Adolo de  Uhf(o  made  Ihe holiday       Irri, ���   .   , L----nXtL    -   ,  C1 ������-...  weekend trip as delegates from the Sun*    p^fe,Htf1^ ?nn  Helen, It was a miecoMWl and busy nf*   TBX-COTB pomw In 16 beautiful decorator  fnlr, ,. colora���ndd*) new beauty, better |nsul��tlon and  dulntlna material!!, cools the building, In miin*  mcr and .warm.i It in winter,  AI'PLIBD WITH^OUN  -^-.TllX^COTR^h^itppliotUwiih^hcAvy^diity..  fipray equipment under hiftl. prcsiurc, Il fiiseN'  Itself to tbe wall surface to. a thickncri*i of 15  to 20 times that of normal pint,-It fiimalns  flexlblo ami wlthstandN crackiitK ami normal'1  surface cxpanvlbn and contraction,  1.1  _      i i i  The simple rule for  getting the best deal  'Ti fc^^^^WWM^-^lrt&WaVli  ���btmfv^U wrWif**mm*j&M ������ nyfc  *--*Rv��ry-*TBX��COTB oppllctulonl*) i cubic* cd������  and factory guarnntced.for 15 full year,*, against  chipping, finking or reeling. TEX-COTR h die  only coating with.this;qualified n����rnptcc.  NoonupAnoN  Free Information on how cwd.y you-niay  The first practical use of electricity In  Cnnntla wns |n ififla, when Qucb��ic toxtUe  mills   RonoMlodi  potvir , Jo .--JliEht   their  'ffH'i*i?fl''i*iro^K-iMi'^^'4^i**w^,'^"?**,!s,*^*'iK*p'^  v.uiW,a-~**nMM.T mv*t  ������vtn.vjr, uviim   ihh'iiuiivjii kii>. ^  waterproofing to the,building, thus Increasing hnvo TRX-OOTR applied nt low bi\nk jA*<flv��  Hn Value. Through tha m& of silicones, today's with no down payment''mny b6 obtalnW by  Nclenllfic ftdvflnce, a water repellent "blanker writing DRBONAIR DisTKiniiTORH l/n>..  cnvcldps the entire building so no molstiir�� c��n 9ft4.s KINGSWAY, VANCOllVRR, tel. 435-  pciictrflte to .tomflite the Interior, TBX-COH'., (6424 till 8 p.m. There k no ohll��aUon.  ivlth-'<'H��-'flbrej|bisN-����n(V��rpt*iHtfrrr.m*A'mv>m-4n-'����^^^^^  on a loan is to cnecl  11 ' ���.    '���    '*   * ���'       ,    ���;. ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���   ,    '  all the interest rates  a^undtown  then borrow from the  ROYAtBANKr  ���^^dtfom^tfMmmte&t^i^iimwiiMiiiti*  ���Mft- *twtf *-*s,J^*i -�� *-n&frX*fa&rAtm!*>v4i iiH^*-*4i^*>KW4tkuU*i>^ *������*-�� -MutinAUM teitttbAi M  'liim inn urn  I  W l*fi��!fe<Nd-f q!-WH'i4*V*l'.*i<-<  I.MHIiM l"llM.i||i|ill.i|..|rl,.l|ll|rl|l1l(ll.lluMi  Itermplan loans  iHmmmmmBmmM0��0mm��mimubKK*\<mub>iiii  'A  7  I,  >VJU �����*��''������*''������  ft'-.  -ff**  ^M.i��.'*.iW^fW������a*������**>'l��** ��*"*������  >.as*��w*.*w��M��a*..  iwa^^*^.�������a m* awat^aiwM.*ataa����"*ta,hs��w..a t -^^^^^^Z^m��x^yx  x"^* ^��-t  '      i  n.   v^ v   ���  aa n   s v ..  x  fage A-tf The Peninsula Times  * Wednesday, Moy 31, 1967  Spring Fever  ���by Chuck Jones  I DON'T know how many thousands (?)  of you have purchased copies of the  Times with the expectation your name  would be in the angling column because of  recent success. I could fill a^ lot of space  with statistics but it would mostly be the  same people, as always, and I have had  a fair amount of criticism for mentioning  their names week after week. However,  don't throw your paper away, it's just the  right size for wrapping fish.  This week we will reverse the format  and mention a few people who didn't catch  fish. Fish catch per rod over the long  week-end was roughly one percent, personal observation of one area only, so this  list could be a lot longer than the -other.  A few honorable mentions���Bonnie Brackett, Diane and Deanie Paton, Sundi Reid  and Shirley (?)���that should keep you girls  happy for a while, so give me my free  coffee and keep buying the Times. By the  ; way did you femmes even get out fishing?  K any of you who read one of my recent literary "marvels" ape wrestling fans  you would have noticed that a Mrs. D. L.  J. caught a 7.4 spring: I had the pleasure  of talking to Don Leo and his wife the  other evening just before they left for a  six week tour of Japan. A really nice couple, please come again.  Saturday morning, May 20th, I was at  Don Cameron's getting bait at ten to four  when Max pulls in for herring. This gentleman would have a hard time rising if  they gave hundred dollar bills to anyone  up before noon so I asked him���what gives?  Turns out he had no trouble getting up as  he never got to bed, he's just wandering  about in a state of shock, babbling incoherently about Bent's Navy. The previous  evening he and his wife arrived at Horseshoe Bay at roughly 5 p.m., after waiting  some time and some ferries finally got to  Pender at 2:30 am.  Mr. Giggle-hardy has given us a very  nice highway (Upper Levels) to Horseshoe  Bay but there's very little point in driving  50 mph to tiie ferry terminal if Bent's navy  ��is the only things waiting, to. reheye the co^  gestion. Bring on the Pere Nouvel but  please leave us the Lang Q. and the Suzy Q.  for these long week-ends. Wait six hours  for a ferry and its a long week-end . all  NIGHT. To all you local businessmen who  are getting green thumbs (and fingers too)  front "all'*���this tourism, how about - getting  together and raising a little cain about  our lousy ferry system.  John Beare, 2549 Poplynn Drive, North  Vancouver caught a 26 lb. spring in Lee's  Bay to earn his membership in the SCCSC.  Fish was officially weighed in at-Shilcomb  Lookout Resort, Madeira Park, run by  Ruth and Archie Walker. Congratulations,  John.  I would like to do a little griping here  about three things which really burn me up.  Anchors when used for what they were  intended ' are fine but please when - you  come into my favorite fishing spot, don't  drop your hook into my herring pail, stay  at least the length of a rod away, thank  you. It has" been my recent misfortune  (again) to discover that nine pound monofilament hasn't got- a prayer in a tug-o-  war with seven hundred pound test anchor  , line. If you really need a fish that bad,  just ask, you're more than welcome to anj' vCHARTR]ES Brew.was appointed Inspector  small ones under  thirty  pounds .which I of PoHce in the Crown Colony of British  catch (that should be good for a phone    Columbia in 1858 but the job wasn't all he  call or two.) . would have wanted.  Secondly to all lushes, winos, boozy ar  *-���% , *  loyers to give  to set v��c  - * ���*.    -  J * \ ^    ' - V  -  '/     ' '        *  EMPLOYERS will pay wages for apprfen- ing on an" exam for^ electricians. Exams  Uces going to vocational school under an for other trades will follow. ' >  apprenticeship training program announced        A,,���-w*���.-.'..vi.i k-   -~ -   * ��� -- ��� j  for the B.C. coast forest industry recently, ,   ^SK^S"** profam for helper^ ��n*  -..,_,. ,   .    , _      . improvers. This is a four-year course that  John  M.  Bilbngs   president  of Forest Wlll provlde u months*on-the-job.training  Industrial Relations Ltd. said he has been each year' plus one; month)at vocational  told ���.this/was one of the first programs in school. >< *" ,"*���    '*-   -   *  -<3>  A WILD GIRL TO WALK THE  WEATHERS WITH       ���Peter G. Trower  On occasions  of sun-snarl,  mountain-goatfng  the hard, tilting hill  in the strange, scooped valley,  slide-scarred;  headstoned  with the high-notched stumps  of an earlier invasion,  I fear no more  tbe dancing, deadly rigging;  the sudden, sidewinding logs;  the hanging, babylonian slabi  for life has opened  and 1 have  at last,  a wild girl to walk the weathers With.  v'In,,o}fier'''camps; "''^  valleys; *>  years,  I moved in terror  amid the lashing lines  ...andthe nojt-loying* _ _..  the not-being-loved  burned more deeply  than the fear  and the hazards remain,  ubiquitous as ever  but they are endurable now  fbr I haVe "'.''   '  at last,  a wild girl to walk the weathers withv  ' * ��� ��� . Fblk dancers  SECHELT'S May Day Folk Dancers Murrie Redman are: Marilyn'Han-  not only won first prize in the sen, Kim Bodnarek, Judy Whyte,  parade, private entry category, but Coleen Proctor, Karen Spencer,  ^also entertained with a delightful Nancy Stroshein, Judy Newton, Rose-  folk dance after the crowning of the marie Hoefsioot and Pamela Som-  Queen ceremonies. Secheit Element- merfield.  ary  School  pupils   taught  by  Mrs. >.-   .  Halfmoon Bay Hhppenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  Canada where employers will help appren  ticesfinance study time at school.  In addition, a qualifying exam has been  established for journeymen that will provide a premium of 21 cents an hour moj-e  tov those who pass. |  The apprenticeship training program  was worked.out.over many months of meetings between FIR, representing 120. B.C.  coast logging and lumbering firms, International Woodworkers of America, and the  provincial government.  MILLWRIGHTS  Three years ago the provincial government designated millwrights as a trade.  This caused FIR, the union and the government to'sit .down tovdraiw up a millwright's  training program.  The ^objective -of -the- program Was. to  upgrade the qualifications of the present  mechanical staff and to ensure a supply of  trained men for the future. '  The program has been broken into two  steps, Billings said.' They are:    '."  Examinations for journeymen millwrights. A committee composed of one representative from industry, one from the  IWA, and < one from the government, drew  up a qualifying exam for journeymen mill-  OTHE.R PROGRAMS  In most progYaths; the, apprentice himself pays the difference, between the costs  of attending vocational school and the subsistence allowance "paid by the government.  The JB.C. .'coast forest industry, however,  will maintain the apprentice at his regular  wage byr paying the difference between that '  and the government allowance.  "This will ^ensure that the employee will  not lose any money by reason of going to  school one month a year,'* .Billings said.  "This has'been described to me as the  best apprenticeship training' program in  Canada." . c >?  PILOT PROGRAM  :.,,;. ,,,.TJie��� millwright apprenticeship program,  Which was* regarded as a pilot program,  has, now been extended to cover all the  trades, Billings said. In the coast forest industry, this includes machinists, blacksmiths', welders, pipefitters, mechanics,  electricians, painters, carpenters; bricklayers, steamfitters, and boilermakers.  "This program has been urged for  a  long time for our industry," Billings said.  "It has the great' advantages of giving  v  AT A MEETING of the joint Halfmoon  Bay and Redrooffs Road Centennial  Committees held at the Cliff Connor home  on May 23 with Canon Alan Greene in the  chair, it was agreed to organize a Centennial Country Fair on July 22. It will be  held at the Redrooffs Resort and will be  run on similar lines to last year's successful fair, including a fishing derby. Proceeds.will be. for the Secheit Library.   .  The Committees are planning another  meeting on June 26 at Rutherford's at 7:30  p.m. This will be an open meeting and anybody prepared to help in any way will be  welcome.  -Regarding the ..visit of the, S.S., Beaver  to Halfmoon Bay wharf on July ,6th, the  Committees request that as many people  as possible should wear old time dress  when visiting the ship.    ,  Mrs. Buzz Jones' guest at her Redrooffs  home is her mother, Mrs.* Annie GiUies  of Westlock, near Edmonton. Mrs. Gillies,  85 years old, is crippled by a stroke and  can only get around with the aid of a wheel  chair but neither her age nor her handicap  <d.  Chiefly subordinates . .  -1.  . .***        i      ... .      . ���''-/-  -,     a ' .     ��� .      *    ' '��� .    >' ? ' ' ��� '"( '"'  Police-soldier recruits  preferred riches to duty  *.^^a AfilCt A*jh$IS-W -,*^i#tn-- \  ��� I  lists and drunks, please don't throw your  bottle ��� over the side, because if it doesn't  wreck my prop, it may float onto the,beach,,  break and lacerate some poor fool whose  dunking there, Hold the offender underwater (no, the bottle) and sink it before  someone is tempted to sink you:  Thirdly, to all you" amateurs and professional sailors, have you ever looked at   your wake;, this has nothing .to do with  drinking,' it's what happens at the stern  (back) of the,, boat when moving. A boat  that, is powered right has yery little wake,  going full bore or moderately slow, but  get going half way In between and with  very little effort youi can swajrhpine and  then come to my wake,  To any of you Secheit, and area fishermen who may, be interested (note Pbuj)  oho of the local bus drivers has been srie'a*  king down Into Porpoise Bay of an evening and doing extremely well bnSpririgs,  two last bight, Better get out and get your  share., ,  Top fish oh,the ladder for May1 at Uncle  Micks Is now a thlrty-flyo pounder caught  by 12 year old Ida Henderson of Port.  Mellon. Looks like I will have lo buy my.  Hush Puppies again tills month, Any ypung  lady who lands a fish that size deserves  to be Jh the Chinook Salmon Club whether  the fish" was officially weighed in or not.  ranTmdrc^  for il, wliat About the rest of you?  I don't know too many facts regarding"  the deer shooting Incident at Egmont 'a  short while' bnck, but the rich typo follow  who pulled tfils loiisy trick; needed the  'moat like a hole in the head���which he  should get. There wlll be more on this, but  in the meantime, watch out for the vigil*  anted,        '       - *:"���"*" ������,  -  Parting line���tho fellow who transports  the Centennial Travelling Gavel Hhould  have cards printed (by the Times) Have  Gavcl-Wlll Travel,        ������   ,  ;v He wrote to Governor 'James Douglas:, .  ., "My'.wish Would be to form a body of-  men well-disciplined, well armed and well  drilled,' whose"',' general" duties'A- would, of  course be as peace officers, but if required,  be prepared to take the field as soldiers,','  Unfortunately- he found ' the potential  recruits   more  interested  in  getting  rich  than in entering police service.  ���'The class of men who now offer themselves,"  he wrote,  "are with few  exceptions persons not -to be trusted as a peace  officer , . . They are chiefly subordinates  or submit themselves  to the strict discipline which must always be maintained in  an armed corps..... .....' These men besides,  merely want employment for the winter  months and are >detcrmined to returh to  their mining pursuits in the spring."  Brew was born in 1815 at Corsfin in  Couqty Clare, Ireland, lie served 14 years  in the Irish constabulary and served also  in the Crimean War.  Chosen to lead the B.C. Police, ho lost  all his money and-papers in a mid-ocean  ship fire, but was himself rescued. He arrived at Victoria in November, 1858, and  soon, was sent to Yale to quell a minor's  disturbance. In 1859 he was made chief  gold commissioner and,In 1863 ho became  a stipendiary magistrate at Now Westminster. The'following year he was a niember  of the first Legislative Council of British  Columbia,  In 1804 he commanded an expedition  against the Chlkotin Indians and In ,1867  bpeame magistrate' nnd gold commissioner  in tho Cariboo, where he died on May 31,  1870 at Richfield, Ills, grave cftn still bo  seen there beneath a marker listing him ns  '/imperturbable In courage, arid temper nnd  endowed with a groat and varied adminl*1  strntlvo capacity, a. most roady wit, a,most  pure Integrity and a ruost humane l\cnrt."  has prevented her from seeing quite a bit  of the world during the last few months  Last year,  Mrs.  Jones  took  her  back  to Scotland after an absence of 55 years  They  stayed  in  the  old  family home  at  Stonehouse, Lanarkshire, which is still in  the possession of a member of the family  Mrs.  Gillies who  was chauffeured  around  by three of her Scottish nephews, says she  saw more of Glasgow than she ever did  'duringTthe 30^'yeaH'she'live^theref'She  has 2 sons, 3 surviving daughters, 16 grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren. Two  of her grandsons, Jimmy and Kenny Mutter of Coquitlam are also guests of their  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Buzz Jones.  :,:Visiting the Jack Temples are Mr  .Mrs.  Roy  Lawrence of North Vancouver  and, at the Ralph McCrady's are their son  Grant and his wife Jean of Vancouver.  Visiting at the Connor and Walker  homes at Welcome Beach is Mr. Jim Beaton of Kamlops who is uncle to: Mrs. Mary  Walker and great-great uncle to little  Mary Connor.  Popular Wall Disney  comedy ior SeGhelft -  WALT DISNEY'S i-air for combining .the  talents of people and animals is definitely present in the delightful comedy,  appearing^this week at your very popular  Secheit Theatre on the waterfront.  ���  The story is about a'clever-Siamese cat  who becomes an. aide for the FBI. This  hero is D.C;: (short for Darn Cat)Mriightly  leaving his comfortables home and young  mistress Hayley,. Mills for methodical neighborhood prowling that may take him  .anywhere,',!.; '     ;���..     7 ������ '���  A local bank robbery in which a woman  teller has,been abducted is making constant headlines, and when iD.C. comes  home wearing a wrist watch in place of his  collar, imaginative Hayley suspects that' hc  has unearthed a clue. She calls^^Dean  ���Jones of the FBI. and an'.elaborate set-up  with agents and prowl cars, is organized  to follojtfj D.C. on his nightly rounds, Now  equipped with short wave transistor, the  cat loads the lawmen on a hilarious chane  over and under fences, up and down alleys,  and through a drlvc-in before getting them  tq their quarry.   ' ���  Tho supporting players also provide  amusing momcnts���Elsn Lanchcster as a  nosey neighbor, Ed Wynn as a muddled  jeweller, Roddy .McDowell as itaylcy's  .sister's beau. But D,CM amazingly, played  by Syn Cat of "Incridiblb Journey" fame,'  steals the show, proving 'the expression  "dumb anlmnl".couldn't bo more lnnccur*  ������ ate,'. ���������������������.'.���.. ������������ ,'v.'-,,'���......,.,-"   ^oa^'f^^^ ^ -  ���ZZea;:rfor0fS  ou!lifvP for a % Tnf ff���, *f V?1 ^ certification, and of providing the industry  qualify for a 21-cent hourly boost in pay. Wlth a conbnuous su;ply oI %wmwd m?.  Billings said the committee is now work- neymen."  OPENED last week in the Benner Communication at Clinton, Ontario'  Block, Bobs' Appliances, Sales & Bob   Shaver   has   also   completed  Service "brings -another  service.;���:?to, courses  at ��� K<?esler  American: Air  peninsula residents and is another Force Base in.Misssissippi and'apart  indication of the increased interest from offering first class repairs will  shown in the.Sechelt area, graduate stock- a top line-of TVs, radios and  of the RCAF School of Raaar and appliances. ���      ���       ,      ^-'  Balancing the weight In a bont is cs*  sentlal for safety nnd comfort, The boating  authorities, any that if the bow ,tchds to  plow through the water, the load Ik too far  forward, and if tho, bow tends to bo high,  tlio load'Is probablv too'far'aft,"  Chartror; Brow  * >-,.���..,'I***.", l.V'a'Ml'r* ��� ���������,,,, . t ,.���,.���tlu^,tli ���i); ,,4V,:.  ,., ,.i.,r     .. . .. .mVU-���;���l.Xti0s:,,>,  -rfa.^...;. a.^. -.a��*. a. a ..��-.*  L,*����1^'��'��/#VM****'��>.^>vm^*i)i*f---��v'.fciv��*��|-<W'>iM^^  ���Gef'yo0rcar��l$"~^~        , I  and Gifts now  BEACH TOYS, THONGS, SUNGLASSES  1    FOR FUN IN THE SUN  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  m*4<  l     ������        ( 1  *��m��'#>��4 ** *i*f��*r��-*Mar.  M  (Mi^*.awaia.-a^��a>-a.i.  A��,ti    i  Secheit  tylf V-VjiJS^l?-T-.ar(  rt-fWa*����- rt>vy-K>-*i-w*;��i��'Ji(,lif+*^- f to i  ill'��*-av!.inf-^rt��|,nW,l'i��,,J.'BrtaiMBs  9  Phono 885-9343   j  I..  1 .  HmBimBi0^nm��BPimB^i^Bi'iri0mriBmnfim��BiBiBBit^mrinB\t\  Peninsula Employment Agency  Now Operating at  "TfienCfiaiifl^^  ��� li        ' ' ' w s  HWV-M-Wa-IW-*MMW^��*W^swBV;t-.  Applications may now be made for  '* .   ���       " ' ' ' ' r ' M  employment or help wanted*  . ��� ��� ' ��� . ���       ���      '���(,,.,,.  Drop in and state your requirements.  i *       '    1* 1      , * j   k / ' 1 1 1  ,    l.y.t���  kjfufr\'  -��-,*���**��-��**-.*��� ���*s.TO*^(frf-��s(HWt-4.  .IW.s *i!i'V;*Tf*rA It rM ^M^iMl,vjMUiM^mM^{Smi,���m l-r-  ���\i?^N  ^  ^a   -^.^a+t,.-^vta.^.^  a-aa ^.aa ,  **a  3iraV-  .-rjXX-l*  ���,    .'     ,  -* /k     "   a,  *���     3  1  ,   ,,   -  7 '  ' '  "   l"    '  *^*'*?<"*tf*r  **a    "t*-^" "^  <*A w*^***y*w i  r  ^~A.  t, aa    *  I "  ,      1          '  -��" *  Profile  ���by Mary Tinfcley^jstqlr^nTjfr  nornial senool. The foUowing year he JolttedX  the army 'at* Prince Albert and was sent 't  overseas "to join, the 28th Battalion:, He took \  part.iithe "atta^on Mmy *Ud$e, ftw'-lbe-^ t >,  *,'��t!V^-i.^_��U- . U ,   ���    J-*-.    "    ,������      ��� . ��� *********-  ^c^ UciVLS^iJtary  **.  *��� ��� **  While stationed with .the^ Canadian Headquarters Signali lie w^ returning, td'caxnp  �����rom one1 oLthe village establishments^ one  I rainy night when lie jnet'a tall young soldier fwearing'th'e fed patch of the'first division. He was *��� fuU-blooded Indian, by no  jtneans srob^r^and heading straight for the  ,��ouchez Corner erossroads. Such a^ course  would take him through the heavy barrage  which the Germans put up at that time  every' night 'to- catch tho ammunition columns which went by that way. Thej Indian  soldier wanted to get back to his unit on  the far side of Souchez Corner. Reg Smears^  Who has always had a soft spot in hnr  .heart for the Indian, and probably thinking of his old frienda-Big Jim Nipi, took the  Indian back to the big tent which he shared  with a number of his comrades. He shared  his blankets with the. Indian and they rolled  �� up in them and slept on the floor. In the  morning, his guest was rather coolly received by the men in the tent���until they  discovered he was Tommy Longboat, the  champion, long distance runner of Canada  whose record for the 26-mile run had, at  that time, never been beaten.  Then, instead of criticism, there was nothing but  praise and they all pressed around to shake  the hands of Tommy Longboat.  Back in Canada after the war, Mr.  Smears took up land under the Soldiers'  Settlement Board as he wanted to go in  for cattle raising,' but his cattle and horses  were stricken with sleeping sickness and  he gave up the venture and went back to  line work. He took a contract for overhauling the Sylvatua telephone 'system; became  maintenance man and trouble shooter and*  then worked on the energizing of Nipawin  Section B  Wednesday, M?y 31,1967  Pages 1-4  Mr. R. C. Smears  MR. REG. C. Smears was born on April  24, 1887 in York, England, where his  father, a captain in the Imperial Army,  was garrison school inspector. Young Reg  who was educated at Archbishop Holgate's  Grammar School, was a chorister in York  Cathedral at the age of 10. ;  In 1902, his older brother, Alexander,  who  was working  in the offices  of 4the! Y*hen news came of the opening up of land  North .^.Eastern Railway, planned to emi-    north of the Saskatchewan River- he filed  NOW WE -have it straight irom die horse's  mouth. Now we have it from -the highest authority. How we' have it from "Two  Nation Tommy." Now" we have it from  Tommy Douglas himself.  The New Democratic-Party���tbe NDP���  is .definitely, committed to a two-nation  state. It is committed to a separate status  for Quebec. Proof of this to be found in the  official records in. the House of Commons.  On May ft, 1967���only a few days ago���  Tommy Douglas moved a motion of non-  confidence in the Pearson government. He  said that it "had failed, in this Centennial  Year, to make arrangements- to amend  Canada's Constitution. It had failed, also,  to give special status to the province of  Quebec. ~~  Double champs -^  SECHELT Residential School  adds    I.B.P.S. & P.M.W. Trophy from Mr.  one more trophy to its already im-    Bernie Mulligan in the presence of  pressive display as Captain of the -,���-<��� *- *-��-" �������.,  Totems,   John   pick   adepts the  Totems coach Bill Hartle.  grate to Canada and had booked a passage  on a Beaver' line boat, the Lake Megantic.  Two weeks before he was due to sail, his  employers, by offering him a promotion,  persuaded him to stay with them another  year and represent them at the boxing  tournaments.  With tiie help of a friend who was also  sailing on the Lake Megantic,  Reg persuaded his parents to allow him to take  his brotherlsplace on the ship. When hes  sailed, he had a letter of introduction to  J. Obedi Smith, commissioner of emigration at Winnipeg, but he never used it  ���   J?n theiboat^he met 22-year-old Gordon  limpricht, the son of Capt limpricht,a  friend of his father's.  Gordon,  who had  taken  a course in  farming  in  England,  had- a job to go to. He was to take care  of 240 acres soutjh of Winnipeg for Sam  Fearnie,   manager  of  the Hudson's   Bay  ''.---Knitting Company*        ������..,,,-,...._ ^.*,i.���^,.,.���...:  The property, which* included' a big  .house on the banks of the Red Rive?, was  then in the district of St. Vital, but is now  incorporated into the City of Winnipeg. Mr.  Fearnie who had^ agreed to pay Gordon $20  a month, offered Reg Smears a job working with Gordon for $10 a month. He  bought them a big team for ploughing and  a. little team and a shiny new two-seated  democrat for Reg, to drive him to and^fro  between St. Vital and Winnipeg.  St  Vita^  a  Francchlndian settlement,  was^Jte JbjmejofJh  Louis,.was the iti-fatedsJiejij^^or'^e'Metis  rebellion. Reg-would often see Louis' brother Alec and his mother driving into Winnipeg in a duckboard.  In 1904, Reg Smears got a ride up the  Carrot River Valley with the crew working  on the CNR. He stopped off at what is now  Tisdalc , and homestcaded  16 miles south,  building himself a 12kl4 ft. cabin with pole  and sod roof. It was a hunter's paradise  with Verys few settlers, but plenty of moose  and   mule  deer.   The   young   Englishman  enjoyed a wonderful life for the next few  years,  working during the summers  arid  returning  to his  homestead  each  winter  to take out logs for lumber and hunt with  his 26-inch octagon-barret Winchester ,30*  ,30, One of his most treasured friendships  during these years was with Big Jim Nipi,  a finis big fellow "weighing 240 lbs, and the  strongest man on the Lazy Stick at Melfort  Fair. Big Jim was running a trap line for  lynx and would stay at the homestead once  a week, lie, gave Mr. Sircars many fine  gifts, Including a toboggan, snowshocs and  several pairs of mils and moccasins made  'by his'wife.   '  -   ,���". ��� " -   ' ������  For a few years, Mr. Smears spent the  summers working ' at sawmills, driving  team, but in 1008, he, was working on a  on a quarter. Later the CNR came through  and ran right along his fence. Here there  were no moose which he so enjoyed hunting on his original'hometsead, but the place  was overrun with elk. They were very  plentiful and did tremendous damage to  crops and feed stacks. They travelled in  groups so that one did not need to be a  hunter to bag them. .  With the outbreak of war in 1931V MrT  Smears came to the west coast and by  knocking 10 years off his age, managed to  enlist in the 11th Area Signals, Victoria.  Linesmen were urgently needed to train  .army^Unes^ he soon, found himself  biick at his bid jbbl lie w^  St. Louis, with headquarters at the Willows  Hotel,  Campbell River, and his job was  to string and  maintain the line between  Campbell River and Kelsey Bay.  With War ended, Mr. Smears got a job  -as clerk and- messenger, at. the Customs.,.  Office in Vancouver; He wrote exams, for  customs officer, but failed. Later, a friend,  William Tinney, B.A., who" was customs  auditor at Whitehorse for 14 years, was  holding classes for civil servants at King  Edward High School and persuaded Mr.  Smears to enroll.  The next few years of his busy life  were spent as a customs* officer, but  active as ever,, be spent the .weekends and  evenings -huildnig a house in Vancpuxer.  Reurmg on his ^th burthday, he sold the  ,-lHflJCd^h^ iSiuashi|^^past^  He sold the -iuJd'WhicQ.'^.flhleaay^pwned  in Roberts Creek and settled in Secheit.  Mr.  Smears  has  three daughters  and  four; sorts, 'including' a "pair of 'twins, 23  granclchildren  and  four  great grandchildren. One of his -sons is an officer in the  RCAF, one has just returned froni a' tour  ot duty  in  Germainy  wilh  the  Canadian  ' RifleiTand one, obviously a chip off the old  ; block, is raising purebred cattle at Choice-  land, Sask. His family had all followed him  out to Canada from England and one of his >  sisters was the late Mrs. Charles Harbord.  Mr. Smears has,been a Mason since he  joined the Tisdale Lodge (No. ,76 G.R.S.)  in 1936. He was later a member of Lodge  129, in VancoUver';',.'''''''i'',���^,���''.'';���'������:���''���'���'���:���'���  \  SERIOUS  Tommy Douglas was serious. His motion, if adopted, would basge brought the  government down. It would have caused a  general election. It was the most serious,  and the most provocative, thing that the  leader of Canada's NDP Party could have  done.  Jt was interesting to note the reaction  of the French-Canadian MPs. Real Caouette, who spoke right after Tommy Douglas, said that no self-respecting1 Frenc~h-  Canadian wanted to be given special status.  All he wanted was an even break. So the  NDP, in trying to outdo the Creditiste from  Quebec, could only number among its supporters the true Separatists in the House  of Commons, the arch Tory Monsieur Al-  . lard from Sherbrooke and Gilles Gregoire,  the self-appointed Separatist spokesman  from Lapointein Quebec. >  Tommy Douglas���-"two-Nation Tommy"���wasn't, merely having a brainstorm  of his own! He was .following the NDP  party line. This two-nation line, this special status for Quebec line���was laid down  by a national convention of Ihe NDP held  in Toronto in 1965. Catering to the malcontents from Quebec it said that the Province of Quebec should be encouraged to opt  out of any national program which, in any  .way, dealt with matters which were wholly  or largely provincial under our Constitution.  SPECIAL LEGISLATION  Tommy Douglas���"Two-Nation Tommy"  -rwould go even further. He would af��par- *  ently pass special'federal-legislation which  would treat the" people oTQuebec differently from those living in the rest of Canada.  This, mark you,' is, an-act of*desperation.  7Ke~1TOF^a-s~1>eeirijroe^ ���  with Quebej. It has never elected a NDP  member to thevHouse,of Commons for instance. Flunking at the polls so,to speak,  , it has been tempted to. go tot extremes.  Nov/ it is catering to the malcontents^ in  the province of Quebec���to the small ofne'br  two per cent of the population which would  tear up our present Xanadianr Constitution  1 in order to set up a socialist state in La  Belle Province.  What as my proof of this? Well, in the  - last provincial election���iik i960-���the NDP  refused to go along with Jean Lesage. It  ' didn't like Daniel Johnson either. So it decided to support the RIN. RIN, incidentally,., stands for Rally for National Independence. You know what that means.  It means a highly organized, socialistic  government headquartered in Quebec City.  . It means a government in Qubec which is  hostile to Ottawa. It hes in the direction  of fewer contacts and less communication  ���with thet rest of-Canada.  These are the people���the  Separatists  and  Nationalists���which  Tommy   Douglas  supports in Quebec.  These are his true  supporters, also, in tiie House of Commons.  So the^ew Democratic Party, openly, and  as a matter of public policy, has now committed itself to the idea of a two-nation  state or of an associate status for Quebec,  or for Quebec having a particular status  in the overall, Canadian- scheme of thiogs._  There it is���the NDP policy on Quebec  for all to see���I can only sayr Eke-the  Honorable   Pierre   Trudeau,   our   present  minister of ]ustice in Ottawa, that to follow this course would be to scuttle Canadian Federalism and bring about political  economic and social chaos in this country. -  EXTRA VALUE  Another first  PROUD moment for Eugene "Baker,' and coach, Brother Ian McDougall,  captain of Residential Braves who   accepting the Norm Burley-Trophy,  won Div.  7 league champs trophy    awarded for the first time! thisfyear.  arw^r*V!? * TV X  itf-fl  Fifty^et convictions  for driving offences  :-u  EVINRUDE  <  ��-  '    1  '  5  polo gang out of Portage la Pralno for the 47 ycftrs qt Halfmoon Bay was convicted  Manitoba   government   telephone   service; 0f Impaired'driving on May ,27 and fined  In a very short .*mc,_he was -given:tho ,^00  by Magistrate  Charles   Mlttclstoadt,  chance to learn to cllrtib arid he helped ^^ ^ dnys -f *n d0f-uilt  build rural systems at Belmont, Napinka, Androw John80lv 43 years, of Secheit  First trophy  FRIDAY night was memorable for phy is the first to be presented, by  both Bernie August of the Rcsi- The Times and coach Bill Hartle was  the evening of May 26th dential Totems and Mr. Stewart Als- equally happy that it was awarded  ough Secheit in an impair-    garft,   publisher   of   The   Peninsula   to one of his players.  Times, The most valuable player tro-  FIFTY persons In the area covered by the  Secheit RCMP detachment, have  been  convicted on driving offences during, tho  month of May.  Arrested on  after driving through Secheit in an impair  ed fashion; Walter John William -Brown,  EXCITING NEW VALUE IN THE  ANGLER 5  No fancy frills on this one! This five was designed to  give you dependable power at the lowest possible  price! Perfect for small fishing skiffs, dories, canoes  or for rental boats! It's lightweight (only 43 Ibs.L has  full corrosion protection, sports a weediest prorrancl  features 360�� steering plus a full 2 year warranty!  A new 50:1 gas/oil mix saves you Vz on oil, too!  fi '  Legion Past President Deputy Zone Commander  PAST President of Royal Cnmuilan Legion    of Deputy Zone Commander.  Branch 140, Mr. E. Surtees will bo In  v,;:ffiff*i?3��n^ stalled,  Deputy  Zone Commander > of El-  nj, long distance cables u��rougii_fc.stcrl\azy,    Ch��rlos Mittelsteadt when ho' appeared in    phinstoho Penkisula Zbno nt the Zorio meet*  then just a small hoiuemcnt: out _now a    court on Mny ^ {   m intoxicated condi*    ing to be held at Malaspina Branch, Powell  ����   ��--. 4A1L  thriving  potash   mining   town   where  his  grandson is a mlnlngi engineer.  On August 4, 1014, they were strlpging  cables by horses In Molforl, Sask., and  wcro working on poles right across froni  tho "Melfort Moon" (when news was re'  coived of the declaration ol; war on C}cr*  -m any. JThe��� newspa per., proprietor. Jvrpte, Jhe���  n'owa on a card and held It up lo the win*  dow for the linesmen to read. Every mnn  of the crow quit work and went to the ho-*  Icl/to celebrate the, occasion.  One winter, Mr, Smears, arriving back  at the homestead, looking, forward to some  good hunting, received a wire to report  immediately to Heglna for winter" work,  Poles hud been .set during the summer for  long (lltstance lines front Saltcoats to Wa*  polla, connecting all towns between ni)d It ���  wa�� decided 16 go ahead with the string* IB  Ing, CH  When tho crew arrived at Saltcoats, tho    M  botia had lo pick someone to go ahead'and  do the guying, U had to be, somebody quick,  sobor and dependable, for It was cssontlnl  lhat lho guying crew fthould keep ahead  ��-.flnd~novorwholda^,up^.lhc_ntrlnRl)(>R_cvrcw.,_,  Mnny of Iho experienced linesmen wcro  go;>d  wolrkcra but hard drinkers, so tho  choice  fell on  Iteg Smears, one of tljo  youngest, members of Ihe crew, At lhat  llinc ho weighed 120 lb,s. and though ho  wBTTBfn^nTt^tar!^^  nlwnyrrrferred to ntH-tho Wd.'t Ho,picked .  himself a good ,|cnmslcr and ground man  ,   and   pressed   abend  wilh   all  speed.* The  stringing crew, good quick workers though  1lu>y  wore, nnd obviously feeling a challenge not lo let "the kid" get too far ahead,  never did catch up with Iho guying crew,  In   lais,   Mr.   Siminra   watt   hint ailing  phones In" the Viscount Telephone system  and ho married Kathleen Savage, a school  . tx^ch��r���alJ/UcwftC^lwjtiec*Jlv<ld tho puke  ot���CohnauglU'&_mcdaL.ior_top_ marks al  Hon. The magistrate stated ho would not  tolerate anyone coming into court in such  a condition and nil such cases \viU bo  severely dealt with. Jolinsori was sentenced  to 30 (|ayn in Oakalla,  ���JThe.���W<��JCKI���'��.Jpngost natural gas pipeline Htrotcivcfi , 2,2��l mllbs*"from"**'iWAl*  bcrta'Saskntehcwan border to Montreal;  Including gathering transmission nnd distribution linos, Canada now has moro fhan  ��0,0WKmHcH of natural gas pipelines,  Hlver on Juno 10th.  -I Hosted'by Texada Island Branch, the  meeting will bo hold In Powell River diyi  to trnrisportntlon difficulties, Lunch will  commence, at approximately 12;15 followed at is IS by fall-In! at Wllllngdon Bench  nnd march-off to Malnsplnn Branch at 1:30  A social evening Is planned for those  who wish to stay, Members attending -from  the Sunshlno Coast are reminded thnt ferries leave Saltery Bay at 5;30 p.mk, 7:30  p.m, and iO;00 p.m.      ,        ,   ,  FINANCING  5 h.p. Anglers  now dt'20% 0ff  While They Least  ,   *J    a  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE 883-2266  *����Mii'Jral*tiil~'&TS^!fc"i(^"m*^^  Pipe Band wiU bo in attendance nnd the  Branch Padre will conduct a short Memor*  lnl Sorvlco nt 2:00 p,m, The meeting will  take place nt 2:30 followed by the ^oatlngc  :Y  Friday, Saturday, Monday,  Juno 2f 3 and 5  THAT &ARNCAT  PISNEY MVE ACTION  Hayley Mills, Dean Jonas, Dorothy frovlno  CARTOON  Out at 10:00 p.m,   '���- ��� ^atiiiee���"-��� ~.  Saturday, 2 p.m.  .'���''.''.... See il at Ihe SECHEIT THEATRE  YOUR THEATRE QN THE .WATERFRONT  t*-3Mi ��� *�� w-fftflt^^uvi'?  ��t 1  '* +*<*ir-"T  to qoonch a BIG thirst -BEST!  -*fr-K*.��.r-, Ottk VI|���MH^ *����-.WlM�� OOMTANV (���.&) ��.T!>.  **���       V       4 ���**���  v ^ mm   -     0     &     k '  V*  *"���   I*, ii    "-  ->,3t ?��...���,., *.' <   i*i -,  ��,,THU odvtrtlfctm^VlVlvatP tontrol Boord or by ih�� Gov��rnm��nt of British Columbia <&47^^ .. ���  �� -*!��---�� a>"-IW*l*MW** " **f(>  B**(rt��!H**.--IHlf-**��lMl4^*^I^P4��llhW*r'*^ *VK|lftlvi-lW**'i V'l# ^4*1**1  , I    ,   ���     ;�� frV*>i'��'i't  >  -V -.'���t'W��iW****  .     ���     .J\jj\..  .' (mi.  3w?~  Kj-pS-h'W-S* to*����*v**vf i >-  .Wi''5&i^5��gs��;  . -A. --. *��/��� Si "*��# �����*���*--��� 1  ''A^t',AVV��^VtV  *C* a j*^"-^ ?���% *-*���**$    * i  M r"-**** * " V* f  **  -df-'V fl    "t*      l*   **-     V   aU  -------��*> v-**.*-.  Page B-2  The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, May 31, 1967  $enmtilbc Wiirbeftem tbb  a& additional tliilliom  THE Provincial Government will provide  v?an Additional $1,000,000, over and above  the-appi-bpriation of $101)100,��00 for payment 5-of ^grants to school districts it was  announced today by the Honourable L. R.  Peterson, Minister of Education.  The total amount of $102,100,000' is $14,-  100#00, !or 16 per cent greater than the  amount provided for direct grants to school  districts last year. It does not include $4,-  $06,060 paid by the Provincial Government  on'behalf of school districts for teachers'  superannuation, nor $37,800,0000 in Home  Owner Grants to reduce local school taxes.  The combined figures make a total of $144,-  700,000 in grants, and payments for school  district 'education costs. The Government  will provide a further $1,200,000 towards  the cost of school district and regional  colleges. X^����=*  FINANCE  FORMULA  The education finance formula provides,  that for each school district the Provincial  Government pays the full.cost of a basic  education program beyond the amount  which -can be raised by a basic levy determined annually by the Lieutenant-Governor  in Council. The Public Schools Act pro-,  vides that this levy cannot exceed 18 Mills-  and further provides that Provincial basic  grants shall not be less than one-half of  the total cost of the basic education pro- ���  gram for all school districts calculated on  a province-wide basic. The basic levy has  been set at 16.10 Mills for 1967, an increase  -of .15 Mills over the 1966 rate of 15.95 .  Mills:  In addition to the increase in the basic  levy   covering  the   local  school  districts'  costs of the basic education program, Mr.  Peterson pointed out +hat for 1967 there had  been substantial increases in school district   budgetting   for   services   which   are  paid for locally and this has resulted in a  further increase in local school mill rates..  ,,He��� said that he had given warning of this   .  in his address to the Legislature last February when he indicated that school distinct   buclgeftml   lor    teachers'    salaries  fwould probably increase by 20 to 25 per  fcent.  i These budgetary increases result in  "fschbor"district operating- costs in excess -  ?of the basic education program represent-  'ing 11.95 Mills on a province-wide basis,  an increase of 3.96 Mills over the 1966 average of 7.99 Mills. The overall average  I mill rate, inclusive of operating and cap-  lital expenses, on a province-wide basis is  ?edm|^ut;ed;,to be 30.02 Mills for 1967, im  linerease;. of 3.551 Mills over the province-  fwide figure of 26.47 Mills for 1966. This  f province-wide average mill rate is of  ���Icourse computed ��lie��Me application'of the  iHome ''OWef^in&ft $tid the effective levy  fon the residential^propertyowner will -  ^therefore be lessened accordingly.  ���:1lNip*E^ib:.?ii^it^NCE'  {,    In view of the ^increased financial assistance being jprowfled to. school. district?  '.lin^iMt;;,:!^:^ did not  v}^xpect^ an in:  l^rease amlbe^^ more than  7U[ ^Mills': ;/In;fac.t;: of ���'.the 87 school districts,  ' fJ24��� i districts: hayeT ah increase' Of ���; less than  '% Mills, 9 districts have increases from 4  io 4V4  Mills, 22 districts  have increases  ��� from'4%"to &z Mills, 17 districts;have increases from 43A to 5 .Mills^ "   ; f  \ With respect to shareable, capital debt ���  the Provincial Government capital grants  are 50 per cent where the local share can  be raised by a levy of 3 Mills or less, 75  per '-cent where the local share exceeds 3  Mills but not 4% Mills, and 90 per cent  Where the local share exceeds 4V<* Mills.  For 1966, of the 83 organized school districts, 25 school districts received 50 per  cent, 46 school districts were at the 75;:.pet:  cent level of sharing, and 12 school districts were at the 90 percent level of sharing indicating, Mr. Peterson said, an increase in the Provincial Government sharing of capital costs. :  Mr. Peterson said the rising costs of  education were of great concern to him  and again urged boards of school trustees  to intensify their efforts to keep public  school costs within practical bounds.  Around Gibsons  MR. .AND Mrs. Harry H. Hurlburt and  their daughter Shirley have returned  from spending. three months in California.  At, La Mirada they visited relatives, Mr.  and Mrs. Alan Macintosh who were residents of Gibsons for a time.  In San Francisco they were met by their  son Gordon who had come by way of India, home from Kenya where he had completed a five-year term as a missionary,  teaching and doing christian work among  the large Hindu population in East Africa.  Mr. Gordon Hurlbert was born in the  Congo when his parents were missionaries  there; his grandfather was also a missionary, making him a third generation missionary.  At 7:30 p.m., Thursday, June 1, at the  Baptist Church,,Park Road, Gibsons, Mr.  Hurlbert will be  showing pictures.  His parents will accompany, him when  vhe goes to eastern Canada and the United  States on deputation work. He is on a one-  ;.;year..furlough...,...r.;:f..._...^_._... ,,.,Iv..,; ., J...  . Mrs. Len Wray, accompanied by "daughters Mary and Chris, visited at Qualicum,  Vancouver Island, recently.  Camp Byng has been active with Cub  packs from North-and West Vancouver and  Lakeview Church in Vancouver. They constructed -teepees ^nd received^, instruction  in various handicrafts, also participating in  centennial projects.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Burnett were visitors  to^Greston where they attended the graduation of Mrs. Burnett's? niece.  Guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Berg was  ���their granddaughter, Miss Karen Van Wikin  from Vancouver.  Mr. >and Mrs. Thor Christenson have returned to "Tuckaway Farm" on Shaw Road  after enjoying a 10-day vacation, going by  trailer. through   the   Fraser   Canyon   and  .touring,the, Okanagan, Valley*  Attending PWtecostal'Assemblies Conference in Kelowna recently were Pastor  Donn Parke and Mrs-^arke; Mrs. B. J.  Wiskent Mfss F. Sames, Mrs. ,R,' Cramer  and Mrs. F. J. Wyngaert,  Bruce Puchalski, son. of Mr. and Mrs.  Alf Puchalski of Park Boafi, has returned  after spending nearly two years "hi Australia.; He 'enjoyed working there, finding the  people very} friendly; Their society is not  as affluent as ours. Bruce spent the last  two months in New Zealand.  French Priest  *     t ** . a-'.f*  I".  .1- t-��  Aft A  \V\ai,  ��� S  !"*��.  sim.  j/ ^  Floating studio  NOW MOORED at Gibsons Wharf,    ter  much faster  than "the  normal  this 25-ft American design drifter-   houseboat. --Built during the winter  cruiser took wood.carver Mr."Ernie   months at Roberts'Creek, the vessel  BACK in  the   189Q's  a  fur  trader; once., ^^gj^'^i'y W'" "  scoffed'at a Catholic priest" for takjflg-; u^si^-j*''  -V"- *    *���  an interest in helping an Indian b&y pear*; {����* ***"'-  Kamloops.   - , /   -.  "You ca;n never teach, a ��� boy ^like thai x grf f  anything,"-sneered the trader. The j>ries't    *T-��-'  wrote some symbols -on a piece of wrapping *  Paper. -> , -(    ,  The boy 'couldn't speak,English,'but he  could  read  the  symbols phonetically.  He ���  said: t       1  "You should not .doubt the ability*-of  others. I do not require to go -to 'schobl  for years to learn how to read and' write  English." ' _   f  The priest was Father Jean Marie Le-  Jeune and he was demonstrating the miracle he wrough *when he adopted French  shorthand to the Chinook language.' Chinook was a conglomeration of various' Indian  dialects ahd some English and / Ficeneh  words. It was the common tongue of the  Burnett seven months to.build, using   contains a state .room; bathroom and    Indians and the %vhite tTaderT/and \val   !  54-inch laminated' plywood. With' a  V-hull, it-will;move through the -wa-  combined Mtchen-studio.  *f^  Craftsman  WORKING on carvings for the in- tainly be a great attraction^ When  terior of his new homef -* Mr. Bur- all * the carving % completed Sthfe ;ves-  nett is already creating much inter- sel   will   justify   its   Indian  harrie  est at Gibsons Wharf. He plans to "Scrimshaw,"   which   Mr.   Burnett  visit resorts on the coast during the translates into "a thing of Garyed  summer and with the huge carved beauty."  eagle on the prow the boat will cer-  widely spoken in pioneer British Columbia  Father LeJeune compiled a Chinook  dictionary. Then he added shorthand symbols to create a simple written language  that within a year had been mastered by  800 illiterates. Indians who; found English  too difficult were soon able to communicate  in writing. Soon the priest and his Indians  were publishing a newspaper. The Kamloops Wawa (Wawa: to speak). It started  with 100 copies in circulation and grew  to 2,000 at its peak.  Father LeJeune was born in Franee' in  1855. He was ordained in 'the order 'of  the Oblates m 1879 and was sent to British  Columbia soon after. He visited New Westminster briefly, then served at Savona  and in 1880 settled at Kamloops. A capable  linguist he mastered many Indrarr dialects  as well as several European languages  and he could read Greek and Hebrew.  He helped settle roving Indian ban^s  on reserve lands and inspired them to  build churches. He rode among them on  horseback and they revered him as "Pere  Sainte." He lived in Kamloops area for  50 years, assisting as interpreter in railway construction, the founding of mines  and towns and in the fruit, ranching, lumbering  and  hyro-electric   developments.  Father LeJeune organized an Indian  temperance society, composed an Indian  prayer book and served often as a -schoolmaster. He died in 1930, loved and respected by both whites and Indians, who had  been drawn closer together by his efforts.  Lake LeJeune, near Kamloops, was named  after him.  Father Jean Marie Leieune  ted Suggests!  Take a new look at life  from a beautiful '67  Chevelle Station Wagon  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT. B.C.  Phone 885-2111��� Ted Farewell  Poor communication  -??���  gion  theme of youtli service  U111 r  TO PENDER HARBOUR RESI  'When a .girl strokes a man's forehead,  it's a good bet it's his scalp she's after.  SUNDA��*<<=e-^eningi May 21, the Nyseka  Hi-C presented a��30-minute Youth. Service. "Communication Breakdown," theme  of the service, was taken from the title  of a. popular song by Roy Orbison. Suggested by Judi Gathercole, this theme. served ,  well as the teens' purpose was to. point out  the breakdown in religion between youth  and adults and between the youth them-  iselves. In this day of change, communication seems to be the greatest problem.  Atmosphere of, Uie service was .informality and youth���the congregation was  welcomed as Rob Boyes played softly on  his guitar, Nikki Wray iritroducedV-Jjhe  prayers and song*; which were led by members in the choir section.,  General attitudes of the , teenagers  seemed to be that, although they feel there  is life, for:thom in, tho church,; they cannot find it In the way that adults do, Mike  Skellett; in his address, mentioned, that  regular church ������services arc too dry and  ��� formal for the youth ot today, Hi-C meet*  ings, however, with informality and discussion prove far moro meaningful to a searching youth,,  Part of the service was in the form of  a  quiz, ��� read  by  Judy  Parr,  and  NiKkk  Questions wore  a.sked both of the adults  , find young people present for eachv to see  how much (hey understand of the Other.  "Help," "a popular Beatlc song took the  \0000"00000000000000000000000000B0000'0000B0rHy  ^ V ";�����( '  '"j^umm' \   '    ,<* ������* r''tu >����� 5  form of a prayer. Such songs as "Bless  the Loird/' '.'Do Lord," and "He's Got the  ''^ble^^rld''''.brought-an. air of happiness  ^toe^evening. "The'Reverend Mr. Black,"  sung by i-tltbb Royes, told the story of a  ;;dbwn-tb-ear?th   minister,   the   type   many  '���^b'ungjp^eit^e'p'rfefer. '[' .-���.���....���,  Although the congregation was considerably smaller than this fine service merited,  those ivho did atteria Were taken With ihe  'sincerity: and cheerfulness with whichv the  teenagers' message *A;as presented.  #=**  Retail trade - averaged $970 per. capita  1964;:; highest spending was in Brjksh  Columbia,, l.lU  per capita,, and^Saskat*  cheWan, $1,110, per capita,  EFFECTIVE JUNE 1, 19G7, the S.^.T. buses will no  longer be turning at the Madeira Park Wharf. The new  bus stop will be at the site off the old Public Works  Garage.  SecheSi Hotor Transport Limited  ���l-[. ,  -mm  ^"  ���SrafiUflt ^U-FlMWBJilfa-j���.^ ��-iW WSJt'��*fSiS''�� ���  ( Busy homemakers  WITH THE completion of this beauti-   is an embroidered buck-skin- cushion   S  "~**" .furdoublerbcd^ *,  talning 396 crocheted squares, Secheit Homemakers club has come1 to  the enc| pf a busy season. .The Afghan  now on,display at Wigard's Seeing  Centre will be raffled at the Home-  playing their work are. Miss Linda  Joe, Mrs. iMadellne Joe, Sister Noel-  la, Mrs. Edna Johnson and Home-  makers President Mrs. Sarah Paul.  Raffle tickets may be obtained from  makers taaar on June 10, 2nd prlz<?    any member of tho qlub,  G!  ��� Itll  NEWS for tlife $25, IttVestw  for aboMt $25 you can have an interestin a wide raiyge  of blue chip stocks with excellent growth potential.  �����t,.^����**JM ���*������ !fti-*-si."*��**<!*l*W.ft! Jb mt-K)i$*.!tlti,t w j (,**! t�� IWl'lil'. *��"��*>�� J lpt''M>��l www    t  1" .  ,    a��a.f t'l   It, .,.  ����f . i  a\  ipy*>i  X7i  *'"�� ******���*���������., awsiw�����'*,.��������.,��i<a'������k  ^.Wa>M**��l t,imm*i ^&Mm!#i*.HM-Mmma*p��  t, fa'**"  .r'vmwiw \nA;h  l\+te\!ir*.igWlH  XtmMmm'pi^ih  ^Ml'ft#  ',vli>&trn'b1rit',"fUriidr  obllgollon.  ! iPlecijta eertd lino your ppspoclus,  l,OA Invcstmen-FMnds is^ed   ^f^^f  by oiir professional  management   saMA PARK, ��.<:.  largest mutuajiSiQKtJK "�����-"���'  , In 1966 exceeded $1 billion.  ,  < , '   ', \  The Regent Fund; net qs$fet vtolufe  pershare:    Oct. 6, 19#W%^I  M&y Wi'lB^lf^i9jt��;  ii li ii I'AAft'H-T^i'ftf^n'iiii  **��aArV-lW��f��S^*Wi*��W'*��)aiftvM���l*��W-^^  t^^-��*M*^n^^fci-^i��-i^M-^^w*)^o*'4ij  ..Wtttil'-^-^s.-lf^M**)^^ IfM*  ra*tet^EM>l>����H^*^illMjls^  ",*i����-*ft**��!*��a-a"^*inM  GIBSONS  NAME  StREfeTondNo.  1 rf  V*| I T tr**m*n��0mm#*mi*>  **i->-aI|-UKj tfiM( V ���j^fWr, ��*,-  ���WW-i^i-aWrtWi-^l^tril**^    ������!*����(  "WoviMce-  *>m,wi����-M-w*nil-.*>-*.i��^��>*  M enw-ttj.*���,- ��^ iu��  *rFiinn"atta*chGdTorm'"and*"mall  togeihVr witl-f 50c'  5 tJox 6J16 �� Olbioh��, 0.C,  } .        ��� ,  5 Enclosed   50c *��� Plonno  | cotologuo of  Sitnt-hlno Ccdor  ������!    "  ^i  " -Tiio YEUOW PAGES SECTION ot your new tokpliono directory HAS CLOSED ��MI 11)6 /\irllABETlCAL -  (WhltO pm) SECTION is closing NOW. PIcasa clieck your directory listing tlglit away ond call us if you  Wshty rnoKo a clianuo, You may wish to list otlior memliora of your tflniHy, oUior firms youi iroprosont-w  .. , nnnioti nnd positions of hoy omploydos. Extra llsttnga cost llttlo and moan muck ACT TiQVtf���call our  ������  'BHslnU��0(��co'TO!m      -. ...        [','''"   ZZZ  moll  lllustrotcfll  iotnes' Co.!  tmmiiQwmtA ummmmir  ���v.  t^al w*^h �� a.,....^  '0000000000000B0000000B00M00000000000000041  BBI  ���"if i***l ih****'* 1-vaBWO ll A " -I  ~,1*J  liiiiMMlttttfi ii rt lln luitiHrinmir -flbat.  Wednesday, M<iy 31,1��6? ^DBSTJt6YE5R^escdrt--df>P-abiflevari. km.-*>pfcn, Hbtise #ii *e^ay, *3u-  _         J         -       ^        -   .w -timefCornmand vwiU arriye in Se- $p1fa'.��hd64^.tn7nhi&mp&$mfor  ���WO Local 297 members cneltj * P-m-> Monday,,-June. 5.-- A the cbttttiiand 6f Coittnfeh^et/^^n  I    Wii-*^;r*i.     ._ r* a*     -- spectacular fireworks display lasting fenaeLDe Rosenfoll, CD.-KCSr.  f    aaena LatJOUt College  . lO minutes will laftj place at' 9:30 Halfmoon Bay's flag-beaefcked^���*  [     UOCAL-2&7, International .Brotherhood of     r~, ! :"T^ u~*~~ ; 7  ' -Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers, A IMlh.m7n -SZ1&   */'          I'J r\ .                ^                 :  has,had two of its members-win scholar- *MW ��** llie ��^�� '���      sY     ,   ^               >        V  ships to attend the Labour College of Can- m m'^ ~-^'* * *''�����  *       *  V ,-'> X, -1          ,           ��   '     ��-*���*  ^si?!6Ar=rfct?^ Wctiit to get married?  summer for eight weeks at the Universities ,     '^"P*"*.     mT*   t^ -^Tt-   . **''*'****'*'***J**'~m  of vMcGill and .Montreal.  'Lorne Smith won the-scholarship ^provided bv the Western Canada Council, (an ,                                . . -_-   -         -   ���      _____  association   of   Pulp    Suluhite   and   Pafit-T ..                            ���>                  *    , ,   ,^ s.- ,h_-V.* -���             ,       a    ,  Maker Locals in BC   and Alberta/Se MRSvLW >Brown' directo1' o�� Vancouver'* backgrotind.;Just be* open-minded, progres- ,  Blaney won the scholarshlo oVoWded bv otdy   ]******���   marriaee   ^e��u- % s*ve and energetic,'run < by the. wife of a  the B C. Federation of Labour Commbnwealth Marriage Bureau, says "on professor at tf.B.C., Mrs. Jean Haddon.  " There . are 'aDWoximatelv  fiftv  lahm.r -a 80,_S-"fft* lt iS'-JPossiMe to;e*��Hte , In addjti0n to Mrs. Brown's background  studente in all of Canad^chosen to ?___ a "^ftS*^ *uttJf being * ^. J"* work, a graduate in sociology and psycho-  this CoHegeeachyearHavin/twoofthem U/f**1? canL ,fe ca?<aHP/y ?***? lo^> worked a���1^lne A .fisherme.n,  selectedS"X^ Jl^1l?_2J'  -i^^^r^^^^^^ and   a   ��N*en.ttve   education' program  are Li^-Ti^^b^^L'^Si -W)_r^ ;tbought about people fromj all sponsored by the U.E.C,Extension Depart-  ���� hr,nnr            ^ m Ca!,*da' * mly a"STes- Cards can*f-so they can't- we-gh ^nt, worked in adult education in'Sasfcf-  I  *o to mamage bureau  able. In her office, Mrs. Brown shows pic  tures, describes possibilities and the man  chooses whom he-wishes Jo meet      c���  The lady has a chance to refuse to* accept before he receives her phone number.  If they live near Powell River or Nanaimo,  Mrs. Brown suggests they come in for an  WINNER of a scholarship,provided    interview, but they can send a picture. "I  by B.C.   Federation  of Labor  to    have  married off many peopple  I  have  the Labor College of Canada, Mike   never seen."  I   Blaney is a member of Local 297,        In a small town, Mrs. Brown points out,  i    International   Brotherhood   of  Pulp,    often a person has locked over all the pro-  Mike Blaney  fi   Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers.  -                          ��    -            ���-�� iHJc-ii., wvutt-u ui auuu eauccuion m 5>a5K3-  both sides. It takes both heaven and* earth tchewan and. with the UNESCO conference  to make marriages."        - ' .in Denmark. She grew up at Shuswap Lake  In ten years of operating the Common- and" went to school at Salmon Arm and  wealth Bureau���and successfully matching Canoe, B.C.  237 couples in marriage, tyrs. Brown has The first thing,  says this enthusiastic  decided:                                               . * match-maker, is to have  ah' honest and  (1) Men are more interested in - con- sincere desire to marry. Triflers or- gold-  tour and good looks than woman. Woman diggers are deterred by the comprehensive  place culture, education and kindness, first, registration form. The questions, compos-  (2) Men think thev are taller and hand- ed with the help of experts in marriage  somer than they really are. counceUing, are the basis for the scientific  ,n, -. t u, ^.a,..- :a. j^:..Ha, k���    selection of compatible mates. If, at first  (3) A sense of humour is desirable by    tfaey are Mt att��cted tQ each ^ Mrs  sexes. . Brown urges them to meet a second time.  (4) Woman want to better their social Anyone unable to be courteous to a stran-  posiUon, while a man couldn't care less.       ger on occasions js not mature enough to  For men who like women with brains, marry,  this is the place to make their choice. In ^ -^.appointed offices in the Van-  Clients include woman doctors, lawyers, couver ^,\oc^ the business of matchmak-  teachers and nurses. Woman over 40 and ^g goes on; ^^ 20% needing one intro.  men under 30 tend to be in the majority of duction only> m0st4hree to four, and some  those wending their way to the marriage requiring fourteen or fifteen introductions,  bureau. Many of the most successfully- and most counselled t0 wait seven months  matched   have   been   by   mail-like   the before  marriage   rhe  oldest  is  78;   the  maths* youngest 18 (application under 21 must be  A professor in the East is now happily     accompanied by-their parents),  married to a social worker. The prospective Ev6n a robber broke in to steal some  marriage partner writes in for an apph- files which fortunateiy) were only billing  cation, which is filled out and then they files Mrs Brown mnks he was one cJient  wait until there is a suitable mate avail-    she had to ^m away because he lacked  education and she had no one wanting to  meet him (as many as Vz of the 4,000 who  apply are kept on a waiting list jjntiL the.  suitable mate turns up.)  . The phone rang while we were in uie  office. He was from Blaine. "A social club?  No, it is more of a social register; and you  are invited to take your dates out bowling,  to dinner, or whatever you happen to do."  On the average of four dates, he should  be well on the way, with Mrs. Brown's  blessing, to a happy and successful mar-  spectlve single possibilities. Daughters of    riage  farmers don't have to marry the first per-       son who lives down the road. Of the 4,000  people who have applied, Mrs. Brown hears  from many engineers, DEW line types���all  wanting to meet a home-loving wife. She  has married off couples as*far as Ontario  and 'as far .south as Oregon.  Mr.s. Brown met her own husband at a  square dance in London, and was married  in Bombay, where her husband was manager of a pharmaceutical firm. On returning  to Vancouver, she answered itri ad: 'Business opportunity for lady, preferably mar-  rled, With  social  work ,or  psychological  Aememfotr  Only you con  P8SEVEEIT  FOREST  tFSRES!  Lorno Smith  PORT Mellon employee ahd member  "'ofi'Local 297, Lorno Smith has been  chosen to attend the Labor College of  Canada; sponsored bv, the Canadian  Labor Congress and hold at the Urii-  vdrsiHes %i McGM' and Montreal.  ,    Watch the birdie I  Whether you  $hoot tow seventies  or high hundreds,  i fi.C.'stfambtts  fairways offer  constant challenge -*  andsometimes  sweet success.  %a��a��^aaaa^Ua*a^waaa!aata��a�����,^Ste.fJw^  ' r1  % fi r"��'.  ;��V>.��    i{'V  ��7,ZSx ? s'��  the TIMES  Phoni 885-9694  S��ch��U/ft.C... .  -j...  At tho 19th holo, bond  Kdur arm and lift your  oad with a quenching  plasaof iucky Uflor.  ,  Lucky'a n bold breed of  boor, man-sized, Blow-  browod. So grab yourself  a Lucky and savour a  flavour as big os all  outdoors.  ���  B.UCKYISKEAK j  T*** ��iaV-m"t,*m��M (n f,  vOmmtfrm  ,\ (n tM vp-jWHwl w 4"��Ti,��V,��*l by ihn IWm*)* Conlrol Bo*r��|  r    r       a      4 G**"^      l      \ ���  ������   ��"   *%    *"*.  l HB  P  X    ���.-   .-   - '  mm\m\% tai every effort  Iheir best  real w  bmari) $|^0Q can shop with  *- a.- ^  L.   *   ' "J     "  &--L  .(' *"  J   ~3j'   -      **��*J-!,  j. -' ---.*'',**.*K^,��.**  1    ���*'  rom urn  srsces are 'way down  r.Q   '.'n  H^atbWii imfes-cfeagita biter wlcfi�� feeSectloriti 6?  qilioilfty 'jpNiiiitls *^| vatuc-vyitiQ j>rlcosr M  g^ater^^^$Srtg'���t>nv��n��olico, And y^r <2iB-  tor^ stey ^ ^m^>, worttfing for you and your  community!  tMwA-tft-^ilWWiB-S^^^t-arl  I   I  | ...I -a.      *.    ~S,0.  V       -a- *V    l->'-.*fV*,*"S  .-*rr-_i**--i.  .*���.���*���   ��-i-      *  .The peniiwuja Time*,       WednesJay, May V�� T967  ft**?***  &.V  Jii  Bmr* *  * * s  SSrafia^it *  ��*-?&  "ft.     j^  Secheit Residential School Band buglers  ^^W^^  ��i*3l '      �� *   .a  to  ���!jr57,��mR1  .Mjar/  tea  .fa  Kinsmen glittering float featured Club Emblem  ^^a-**f��\.  -*V*    *  7*^yj?x~mx: \. i \\ \ v-     .  Mount Elphinstone Chapter, Order DeMolay  itm^f  ..     ��� V.   _.  -~J  Mr. Chips and the May family; first prize for wagons  ��.��8 v>i J1  w "-?  S^T1*  jp     *���  MV  ��� ���*-; Hf �����-  j*v * *���-*   :* *'  .*-/ z-  M 0    ** **  - "*  1      ** r    %  a- ^ *" ��-  A  r   I  t.t  Ml  Queen Merrilee and attendants. Elphinstone's Snowflake Queen  m  ��� fi,   ���  ,*   I*-a  Little Bit Ranch, wagon and outriders  Pofell Hirer Rpfai[y <;iub Floaf; first prire in Clubs   y  W>4.\i��i'^iimm'ii'4^'ti*^^m<i>.i�� **tmitb*  ��^.i/fij  Halfmoon Boy's flag bedecked float  *    M ,       t    Vlll^  1       ''       ^ Htt-w  ��fe'kil: l  Wilson Creek Cubs and monster  Sunshine Robekah's attractive float made out of gold sprayed c9q trays  ��� fWm  fir "'hi ' i      ��l  Sunshine Coast Lions in disguise  ,��' "W*        it *tl��!r*"  Bank of Montreal;' first prize In commercial class  .��     it     hi     I   11 i   ' I    A  ��� *.-/*'��>* A If*1*  I -V'Ri'��t*^i-llrf  I  *4( t*��t*w s^^*^(-*fw;-*.  4\    f      (     <|l   S-t-Wrfd*  .;, J,  IIH    * ��  ,rib  I \i  W^11  I|)l^'**ltt^i1��1!.��*<*'  )H,miJiiS,im,ifiiftifin!ii\**m\i��MM��| �����  ,.|iiih!'�� li'   ''"���( i,;  ||1^ 0.C. Hydro entry,  fcmrtn^i^u'>if,44yyrx*��,,.,  . . .    ,   ,  HMtrnT****!"1 M' ' H.*��'i|i'*!���/<( i"��in,c ,1.1*11^1.'.  ii.ii     >��v<   i , i��   ��� ,,    . ,  Hl>H>l'      <"     II.V*')1 1-lMu / l/1'^     /4fl��  iff        '      M',"  ah^*^'t:i^i>k*��*,'i,v,v.i.-!*i  <"'  xiA'\A,xi:x;  ���i ' ' 'i ',  *-l a*V*a--p4i m|-i*urartJ*+ *r  Foil .Fair's flower garden, entry.  i)iM�� tas. ��   -f-4-.-fM ~  I  Fffi  III��  111  iH*]9  x)  ni  ...*���*  i *  ,*^f '  * ,f���**����* -"***-�� JS*��^J  .*, ...ifcitUjii J  ft   ��t-il -^^������|(HHr"*J  Neot packoge���Rcdmon'i Rod & V/Mto ontry mddo out of papar bag*  iti-i*,a��4w*t*'  Peninsula Motor*' no\y car with a noW look  i  h  i  i   ,i i       '   '  ' ' i  l.f   I   I   I, I. i. li : ��(  ���.a,",','.'.*.'.  %S>*..��'t<��>��'��'4."<**     -  ' I  <        * I * *        (      '��        ���        I        ���  ���P       '

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