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The Peninsula Times Jan 17, 1968

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 ���l. If.,*   V^,��4  PRIOR to taking their seats as trustees ,;$he /community ��� and itffcat outsiders feel  of 'Sechett School District, Mrs, Agiste*   jab��ut it    ,,.   -   . \. '.,  '  ;  Lahonte, Mts.'^heUa Kitson and "Mr'.' ''^f ��f*nlfcall ^V***' the Board  Norman Hough ft* the Qa*b of Allegiance . j��g�� S^^^ * ge^g ^  before secretary-treasurer peter Wilson at , Chairman Don Douglas expressed" ao-  last week's meeting of the Board. , provai, 9* the idea of ecHordinatiiig agencies  which will help school counselling.  Mothers March project  slated tor February 3  KINSMEN announce' the annual ,M.oai<rs  ��� March campaign will be held this year  on the Peninsula Saturday, February 3,  Mrs. G. R. Pearkes, wife of Lieutenant-  Governor George Pearkes, has accepted the  -role of provincial honorary chief marching mother in support of -the- Mothers'  March Campaign to be held the first week  in February. Funds from^the-campaign  assist the B.C. BehabilitajtW Foundation in  offering "services -to the disabled.  .This year's objective's 1250,000. In endowing .the campaign, Mrs. Pearkes urges  the women of B.C. to come forward and  join Jthe ",march"~"and help the disabled  to "walk and work again".  Trustee Don Douglas was voted Chairman and trustee Cliff Thorold, vice-chairman by acclamation. '   '  Budget discussion was scheduled for the  in camera session but trustees were asked  to consider inclusion of educational television and cost of a Community Self Study  survey in the forthcoming budget.  E.T.V.  To support the request for educational  television, a brief was submitted by special  cjounseOlox, Bud Mackenzie. Equipnjenit '  demonstrated at the meeting included a  TV, camera, projector, monitor and recording dvice. Despite <the presence of an  operator the demonstration ��� was a dismal  failure but during the camera's more lucid -  moments, it portrayed a group counselling  session and grade one music lesson. The  operator explained to the Board that (the  equipment usually became temperamental  during a demonstration.   COMMUNITY SURVEY  Mr. Henry Bosenthall of the University  of British Columbia Extension Department, .  outlined the Community Self Study program which he estimated would cost the  Board' under $1,000. .Superintendent Gordon  Johnson pointed out that Mr. Rosemhall  was not trying Ho sell something but was  offering his seyvMjes and (suggested a  nominal amount be set aside in the 1968  budget to assist in the study.  ���Counsellor MacKenzie stated that the  survey would help implement recommendations resulting' from community conferences in Pender Harbour and Elphinstone  Schools and would help co-ordinate agencies which are not presently available due  to the small population in the district  The Board is only being asked to be a  partner, not finance the whole project,  observed f(he superintendent. Mr. MacKenzie commented that the recently formed community council will approach the  Regional District and other organizations  for support. In reply to trustee Sheila  Kitson's query, the counsellor stated (that  other, organizations would be the Sechelt  1 Teachers Association and service clubs and  i participattts in the project would 'pay a  registration fee.  EXPLANATION  Explaining the Community Self Study  Program, Mr. Rosenthal! stated ithat ithe  Minister of Welfare has promised financial  support for such projects which would reduce "ihe Board's . obligation. The idea  appears to be to form | some sort of ^organ-  iraition to help cope 'with -problems in communities. Rather than hire consultants. Mr.  Illicit intercourse  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17,1968  - VoluroejS, No.,7  &0c  Clerk administers  Oalh of Allegiance  OATH of Office and Oath of Altegianee  was administered'to members elect at  last meeting of Secbelt; Municipal Council  by" Clerk, Ted Baynor,' January &ib.  Appointments to committee was made  by Chairman BUI Swain, which included:  Deputy Chairman of Finance and Library,  Adele de Lange; Airport, Recreation and  Community Service, Licences, Morgan  Thompson; Roads, Parks and Beaches, H.  E. Nelson; Building, Fire and Airport,  Chuck, Rodway; Chairman of Finance,  Bill Swain. Miss de Lange was also appointed (to represent the Village of the  Regional Board and also delegate to the  Coast Garibaldi Health- Unit. Comm.  Thompson was also appointed to the Executive Board of the Sunshine Coast Recreation Commission.  Provisional Budget was discussed and  it was moved the'grant to the Municipal  Airport be increased to &1J250.  Council moved a vote of thanks >be  conveyed to Mrs. Ada Dawe and the Red-  rooffs Centennial Committee' for their  endeavors on behalf of the Sechelt Library  Centennial project  �� ��� ���  Offence against Young* girl  could land five years jail  ��� "[ 7' ' Land question  ^Mfeeting recently in Sechelt to dis-   M.l1a<  for  Aflin,   Frank   Calder;    n -- - * f%%   r  , cuss flje Indteri Land Question, from   President of the Native Brotherhood   iifilf JMlfl LQlUllTV LlilD  aeft are;  President of, the Nishga   Guy  Williams   and  District   Vice-   vu" ttWU vuu**** j  wxu��  i Tribal Council;   Chairman  of  the   President of the Native Brotherhood,  vr Native   Brotherhood  of  B.C-   and   Clarence Joe of Sechelt.  Ho&MtbaTl^idlris^  FOR having intercourse with" a 15 year old  girl, a Sechelt juvenile youth was last  week sent to Brannan Lake detention centre and a young *adult awaits trial charged  with a similar offence with the same girL  An indictable offence, this carries a sentence of up ito five years jail on conviction. It is understood ponce investigated  following laying of complaints.  Ron Olson of Gibsons appeared before  Magistrate Charles Mittelsteadt last week  charged with driving without due care and  attention following an incident December  31st in which bis auto sitruck a parked car  on South Fleteher Road. Damage totalled  $1,000. He was fined $100-  -Facing a similar charge, Gerald JEtob-  ert Linn, of Selma Park, was. also fined^  $100. He was charged-after a vehicle he'  was driving struck a car at Selma Park  December 13th causing a total of $400 damage, i  Collin C. Bergenham entered a plea of  not guilty and defended himself'unsuccessfully against "a charge" of dnving without  due care aad.attebtwtu Charged November  Nishga land claim  ������j    ��� ��� ���    i.��   i' !���  ;  9 m��     %       ��  and fifty feet away at .the time and applied" j  his brakes. He swerved to the soft shoulder  and finally came 4o rest ih the ditch,  h  In evidence. Constable, George Humpb- i  rey stated their was no evidence to jndi- *  cate another car, Bergenham admitted be ,  had had some_beer at Pender Harbour and 1  was in faet,exceedingjthe speed limit of /.  30 mph. The "officer contended- that '.bid-.^FERKO$? ��o the British Colombia fo-   mainland Indians  the speed limit been adhered to and great- n." few- Laa^ Question during his recent  er care exercised, the mishap need mt-'j^t to Secnelt, Honourable Arthur Laing,  have taken place. j^sfeted that V claims commiasio�� was-set  The Magistrate agreed and announced ' up In Canada and a bUl submitted to Par-  a verdict of guilty as charged.  A fine of^liainent in 1965.^ >   "^ " ,        '  $50 was imposed. "*  . ..iSwOv-years^go^tte- first appeal was  .,A received from^&e Indian people asking  HISTORICAL BACKGROUND  '' The historical' evidence presented by  Mr. Calder goes.back to 1579 when the  Indians accepted the "sovereignity of Great  Britain but the Indian land ownership was  recognized. It refers .(to the Royal Proclamation in 1763 which states in principle  that when British Dominions have not been  ceded to c^jpnrchased by the sovereignty,  of Great Britain, wey are to be considered  as reserved for the Naitiye Indians.  Introduction of the reservation idea was  plans lively schedule  FIRST meeting of the year for executive  of the Sunshine <Joast Golf and Country  Club was held last Wednesday January 10  which resulted in formulation of a number of ambitious plans calculated <to get  the course at Roberts Creek in operation  by fall of 1968.  President Frank Newton reports that  since reaching 'the initial two hundred  membership at $300 last year, an additional  fifteen new members have signed up at the  increased rate of $350. This will be <mi off  at 250 from which another hike of $50 will  be added to the membership fee.  A number of work parties will be called  in the near future to take part in; clearing  up operations in Wooded areas \ an which  equipment is unaible to get. Also, two stucco homes are to ,be moved in "within, a  couple of weeks; one to go into use,as a  caretakers residence and the other, lyfll be  utilized as a pro shop. ,,    ��  4.���,  Plans also ��all for construction of a  club house. Much of this will be carried  but by members in lorder to cut down ��x-  the community .who wjll'ineet wilh decision  makers in the district to devise a program  and set up a workshop for 35-50 people  selected by (the community; these local  people will then - carry out the actual  survey. Follow up visits will be made by  the experts to help with the material.' The  survey will study resources, (mostly human;  problems; gaps in the community; duplication of services; opinions and views of  involving & carxdriven by.Betigeabam which  bad ended up in the ditch at the S bend  North ^>f Sechelt.  to bis defence, ehe stated he had been  driving .toward Sechelt from Madeira Park  and was doing approximately 35 mph approaching the ibend at McDermids -corner  when a car approaching from Sechelt crossed over the double white line by about  wo feet. He said he was about a hundred  Recently .off. the interdict list hen  Mary Ann Freeman, residing- in the *WiI-" "-not to proceed 'with fee bill uht^ Ihe.B-C  son Creek area, was charged with supply- * liadians bad a dhafcce do talk, over the B.C.  ing liquor to an interdict, her husband Nor-" -.Land Problem. .They^bave not yei'priesenit-  ton Edwin. F^gm^n. She was fined $300  'm a united' group to make an agreement  or (three months jail1 and elected to scare  5a!od���lihe���F4ed��arat Government cannot wait .^a���,...,*��� ���, ������ i^rva��� M1��� ������ ���   t ^          t.      -     _,    ^    *. ^   -  the jail iterm.��� -                             -       forever  *te Minister -stated that he had - j  "wTT,wJWi iwsrvwwu. ��w*t was. OUlt ty members an lorder to cut down ex-  J                            ,                 .            * '-iSEf^r ^22^ ^tateavm ne ma d0OSr ^^,0^ jMjans' -consent, according nenditere and asain work-narties will be  Norton Freeman was also charged and, v*#��U����t �� ^SE-"^ ^S^ T*' * *Mwt *��4 <&* Jodian���Tribes were ST A S SuTgo S fffor Wto  was sentencej;to;six7monas jaE for be-  ^^Sf^n^S^SiSrf^ ^ * ^ P ^^ **** to *" *&**���** teta�� afonTmlmb^  ing an interdict, in possession.           ,';     'P^^-^ aneet ;wa&. tbem.^. f   , ^ - repro&oted Jh;flie Teem of Union betweea ��*w<������n��w    r  George Arthur Woods of Wilson Creek .    OoISubday, .January J^ MJpA'Fr^nk-Cal- "BrUisb^ Columbia and the  Dominion  of Mg%f%- jl^-   _-__ -    -  charged  New  Year's  Eve  with drivfcg -- draNjWbo'is President of the Nishga Tribal Canada m-Wll. At tha.t time the charge of HjTJII f||in   MUA    InaTI  without 'due care^d^aittesBtaanfc aanSattftHiKPa^t' *>*&* ^iJ^HiO^uiiajm^JPreadefb.-' $& 'J^w^Jro^eesb^i^and-jrnain&gfi^^ ��� ^UmU��UIIU  13 JJ.A  JLyutt  iffas .fined $100 after entering a plea of   ing chiefs and-cwineulore-fe'the-Seebell: benefif^as assuniedby lbe'DomMon Gov- IQf |100.S1I1Q' TJrOlBCl  cuilty. xaiarse arose after his auto faffed    Native Hall where they oresented histor- ernmerJt. *w*   **��� **w*   5*   Mr   ^^  guilty. Charge arose after bis auto failed  to negotiate a bend, leaving the highway  and crashing through a-fence at the Gama  Fi girls camp.  Native 'Hall where they presented historical evidence to support thefir claim* thai  no agreement has ever been made between the Provincial Government and B.C.  Wives attend  NISHGA  LAND CLAIM  The report refers to the Nishga Land  Claims which have been' in dispute since  1871 and were submitted to the Supreme  Court of British Coltumfeia for judicial dec-  HONORABLE John R. Nicholson, Minister  responsible to Parliament for Central  Mortgage and Housing Corporation, today  announced a federal loan of $338,000 for a  senior citizens' housing project in Vancouver.  ision on September 27,  1967. The Nishga       --The loan is made to the Calling Founda  ,!*��������>&  Dedicated toocher  DIGNITY was added to the swearing an  of new commissioners and chairman  of Gibsons Municipal Council last week  . with Magistrate Chartes Mittelsteadt officiating and words of guidance rendered by  Reverend Harry, Kelly.  Wives of commissioners, guests (and the  press were invited to the ceremony which  was followed with light refreshments on  termination of a i short council meeting.1  Expressing the view that, man today  appears more concerned with living rather  than his .purpose for Jiving,' Rev. Kelly  said'he' had no Intention f of preaching to  council for they'do not need it.' He added  that as commissioners, they are stewards  of the people and their duty is to carry  out this stewardship of the people. In this  respect he has no doubt that along, the  way they will encounter many problems  and words of criticism, nevertheless, when  they have completed their duties to the  best of their ability, the public will say  r'well done." ,  Chairman Fred Feeney extended cordial  as a whole."  ��� After appointing committee ' chairmen,  ithe Chairman announced a committee  meeting/the following night in order to  acquaint new members with their duties  etc. ^special budget meeting will follow  January^lGth.  Regarding representation on <the Regional Board! the Chairman, who has carried  out this dfity in the - past, said he has  been asked to continue toy various members of the Board but this again would be  up to council. Comm. Peterson was appointed Deputy Chairman and also given  Planning 'and Building. Comm. K, Crosby,  Chairman for Roads and Airport; Comm.  G. Dixon, Fire, Street Lighting and Harbours; Comm. "Goddard, 'Health, Recreation and Library. Camms, Goddard and  Peterson were named also as Finance  Chairmen.  Tribal,Council made this decision as 'there  was no Indian unity in sight and its submission would be a test case, the result  of which could affect all the 45,000 Indians  in B.C.  The Nichgas maintain that in 1876 certain tracts of land within ithe boundaries  of the tribal claim were surveyed and reserved from settlement by the Provincial  Government. Requirements of Confederation had not been fulfilled by the Provincial  Government as these lands had not been  conveyed to the Dominion Government for  the use and benefit of the Indians.  ISSUE,. :.��� ,  The report states that there is a dearly  defined issue between (the Indians of B.C.  and the Provincial Gdvernmeiot. The Indians contend that they hold a itiitle in respect to the lands of British Columbia, For  97 years the Provincial Governments have  contended that the Indians hold no iiitie  and haw based their Indian policy mainly  upsn that view.  , ������  The Dominion and Provincial Govern-  mienls have never yeit come even near  to a real solution to the B.C. Iridian; Land  ���*en pane 6  tion, a non-profit corporation sponsored by  a group of local citizens interested in providing bousing for the elderly. The loan  is for a term of 50 years with interest at  0% percent.  It will assist in the construction of a  two-storey building with two wings projecting from a central core which contains  a combined lounge-dining room, ldiCcben,  laundry and mechanical facilities.  The loan is made .under a section of the  National Housing Act which provides for  long-term : loans to non-profit corporations  for the construction or acquisition and conversion of ���bousing for families of low  income or elderly persons. i  Sechelt School District lost a pioneer   here from left are Hon. Isabel Daw-   thanks' to  Magistrate   Mittelsteadt   and  teacher With the sudden passing of   son, Mr- Markle Myers;,the late Mrs  Mrs. (jlladys McNutt-who commenced   Gladys McNutt and Hon. Dan Camp  her teaching career at Wilson Creek  School at .the, age of 1?.   Pictured  Mrs. G.M. McNutt  bell during a previous visit to the  little school >at Egmont.  SENSE of great loss is fell by all Egmont  with" the passing of Mrs. Gdadys Mabel McNu-tt January 10 in St. Mary's Hospital! She Is survived by her husband Froi,  four brothers, Cyril, Frank and Bill Disney another brother, Harr)' Gray and one  'slater Dorlfi Disney.  Mrs. McNult will be sadly mis'scd by  ���the pupils of Egmont School where ehc has  been principal and teacher for the past  ten yt'jirs, Her Interest in life was working  with.children. She believed In giving children a firm foundation in elementary  school in preparation for high bchool..  Mrs. McNuty was born In 1903 and b<v  gan her career teaching dn Wilwn Creek,  continued in Roberts Creek, and Abe, Interior of B.C. She then *pc��t \Z years teaching In G*bMins.  After iwsr marriage In 1933 to Fred McNutt of Wilson Creek shff took up the car-  .eer of homemaker. The couple first m��de  their home In Groen'n Bay wlwsre Mr. Mo  NuU waa engaged in logging operations.  During the next few years the McNutts  moved to aooChcr part of Nelson Island  then back to Green's Bay, Goldaith Bay,  to Beaver Creek and then to Egmont in  mt.  During the war years Mrs. McNutt was  extremely active in Junior Red Cross Dewing bees and bajraarc, tlio proceeds of  which went to England to care for children who had lost (their parents and homes  during the bombing.  Several of Mr��. McNuM'k hobbles wro  gardening, wswjng and writing newspaper  article,*.  llrr fondness of children caused her'  to return'to the teaching profession in 11957  when (she became principal of Egmont  School.  Mrs. McNutt was to retire with reluctance from her fcekivod pnttwion J��nc of  thlji year after a long career whlcb enriched tbii Uvcti ol many,  Rev. Kelly for their services togdher with  thanks ito Commissioners Ken Goddard and  Wally Peterson for their co-operation during his term as Commissioner. He also,  thanked the press for coverage and support which, he said, obviously takes a  great deal of time during the year,  A final word of thanks was extended  to Village ^Administrator Dave Johnston  who, (the Chairman said, has always proved  extremely helpful and patient.  The'Chairman told. hi�� now,council "I  have a number of ideas in mind which  must ibe decided upon finally by commissioners. Of these I feel highest priority  should be given installation of a sewage  system. Statistics show that Gibsons is  still growing, at the same dime things have  reached a stage whereby wc have 4o "install  such a system if wc arc to consider more  building." I  Pointing out that a sewage plan for the  village has 'been completed, ithe Chairman  warned (that the project will naturally have  to go to Referendum, "The engineers report shows the same disposal point as an  earlier plan but this Umo a treatment  plant will be included which will purify  sewage before it l��s discharged. This chould  bc sufficient answer to the people of  Gower Point who have expressed concern,"  he said, lie added that In his,view, council  should go right ahead with tlie installation,  stating "I (think too that pome consideration .should bo fiivien to a liVUe beyond (ho  village. There baa been rctenwoee in the  prc*s to parochialism which is pomethlnfi  I do not believe In for l think the time Iim  come  to forget  jujst Gibsons,  Sechelt  m  Pcodcr llaibour and look oa the Peninsula  *.  Expand integration . . ��  More Indian Youngsters  to enter public school  SUPERINTENDENT   of   Indian   Schools,  Mr. Lawrence and Dr. Johnson who is  to succeed Mr. Lawrence in the near future, attended last week's imcoUng of the  Sechelt School Board.  It was agreed that only two classes be  left at (the Residential School, next year,  grades three and four, In keeping with the  gradual Integration program of Indian  students into the public school system.  This will mean that Sechelt School  District will accept 10 grade five children  and 10 grade clx chlldrenyicxt year.  Dr. Johnson suRgcsted [that the Hoard  permit a responsible me,m,��cr_jBf the Sechelt Indian Hand to attwJ the Hoard meetings. Tills has bcerffdono in Squamish  where the representative has not missed  a meeting. Trustee Leo Johnson blatcd  (that the Invitation had already, been extended.  TRANSPORTATION  Mrs. Laird of Davis Ray School is M\l  steadfastly requesting that the school bus  plcka up ami delivers children at the school  ��� ground*.. |presently it lb necessary for an  older Atudcnt to leave class to escort a  young child to the highway (to eaten Ihe  early 'bus. Chairman of Transportation,  Leo Johnson stated lw> will Investigate the  matter. .�����  SCHOOL VISIT "V  "Trustee Agnes tatoaus' cxiircwtd the  wish to visit schools in the near, future.  Secretary Peter Wilson stated that a visit  would be arranged for all .trustees but  trustee Norman Hough wondered why it ,  was necessary for trustees to visit at (the  same time; he preferred to arrange a visit  when his work permitted, Chairman Douglas stated there was no objection ho could  do jso whenever he wished:' '.*.������  ENROLMENT  Statistics were produced during the  meeting showing a drop of 31 students  during the last month. However the. (superintendent queried the accuracy of the  figures when it was found there was an  error in calculation.  DREAK-INS  Two break-ins were rcjxmted at Elphinstone Secondary School during lRlh and  Z7th December. During the first nothing  more than a pencil sharpener had been  taken. During the second, electronic equipment ai*i>eared to have been borrowed for  It was1, returned later and has now been  handed over  to  the  RCMP  for  further  investigation.  . i i  DEBENTURES  Trustees approved School lx>an By-l^aw  No. 16 for the isale of $100,000 worth of  debentures, Referendum No. 8 at an inter-  est rate of 6.875 percent per anaum.    ��� ���  Grim  rcmindor  A conviction in'magistrate's court,  Gibsons last week brought awareness  that some hunters are still unaware  that the beautiful Trumpeter or  Whistling Swans which sofnetlmeH  winter in this district are rare and  protected birds. Game Warden, Mr.  Wrri Mason is pictured with one that  was shot some time ago. Mr. Harry  Gokool of Port Mellon was fined f Ifjb  for such an tMwm.  i\  n  n*  I  i  * ..&*fi.,.-!# **\Mi,->*< ,'%-.,1.*i w^.^ifc,  ty -^mt^HW^KfK., 4^.,,^.. i��!mI. <#*> ^-.. A.^C*; i*r. 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foiipd-a plaee to itt d<nfe beware $fj£#r. fwf'•««*
tliey ^'ill'tclfc'fe^fdlihd" alroof-165, i^ffepjr1-' stRAI^G^ST WORD
loa!cVli|&.a .ettitnmio^j)A)l,„or too} W*e "' perhaps (the strattgest' word oh ihis old
attoalcted tcr-ceriate patches of li^Jt^ iBhe .3^^ ^e group term for that abundant
grouUd/ <\ . rt <-.r ■ \i       ; 5'\ \ '', u^ known   as   the   European Starling.
.' 5Piiey 'will Aot^land' *»f .coii^fei for ^Jie purjog the last fifteea years starlings have
ieafi^.wJilt!>av^''det^in{hfi4L' ttha%,|t0 Was ^rqad all over western Canada,  vrtiere
niistafcen. oh?<lose ooservfltiofa'iaiid^vUl ihW oust valuable. purple martins, tree
fciaifr the honldngjqrowd'otf'unlU'ihey'do Allows, and bluebirds frdm bird4Kaes
fina/a-.isnitablot meadow ^r-iyatcr^'/" * eetup in our gardens.  Starlings are ex-
* We "called ^4heta   a"   "aocHc'.'- and  a e&edingly messy around public buildings,
'fcro«d.">- A 'is^artsma,n*3to))ild'disagree,
a^'probably tell us that geose Jk^yel in
iaggfee'." "       */.''""' '/
ph. 986-9902/;, ,
" *■ r*   ..   .."
TTBfO bedroom self contained
f- cabihs,' -also' ohfe bedroom
trMts. Whter iates. Vic's Motel,
$&5;&fel. 1288-tto
HotiSfi paifiUag aM te^ai-
fing. Pr0fessiottai';febrt .dofie    ..    	
fiibsoris.    • 767-an   r|Ajip to find property, tmdev
OBlfUARY
- - -   - •    • - > ■■- *•*  •"•'- - -"
DUNCAN: Passed away' fon
v January; 10th. _ 196^, % l^iialietfti
puneaodrMadeira-Park'in her
8&rd year. SttrMved by one
son Arthur ot Madeira Park,
one daughter Iffelba .Colussi of
New Westin5±iis4er, two sisters,
Mrs. Theresa I^eary of Port
Corpritlam atnd 'Mrs. Virginia
McDonald of Laogley, nhfte
graMchildreo, and four" great
grandchildren. The late Mrs.
Duncan.1 was daughter of the
late Joseph Gonzalis who was
founder of Madeira Park whidi
got its nam© from' his home
to™ Madeira Isle m Portugal.
PtOTera! Service was held on
Wedaesday, January 17th, at
1 p.m. from the Madeira Park
Community Hall, Rev. Canon
Alan Greene officiating. Interment Forest View Cemetery,
Francis Peninsula:. — tHarvey
Funeral  Home,   Directors.   -
1307*7
 : i »
McNUTT -~ On January iglth,
1^, Gladys Mabel Meruit
in her-65th, year, of Eg'riYont
B.C. Survived by her husband
Fred, four brothers, Harry and
William, Vancouver; Cyril and
Frank, Eginont. One sister,
Deris', Egmont. Mrs. MdNtftt
was a school teacher ion' the
Sechelt Peninsula from llBSL
until January 1968. JFuneral
service wis held On Saturday,
January 13th at 2 p.m, from the
Family Chapel of the Harvey
Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.
Gra-wesade service, Monday,
January 15th -at 2i30 ' p.m.
Ocean View Cemetery, Burn-
aby; Rev. H. Relly officiated.
1291-7
HUNTTNGDON-SUddehly, January 9, 1968, Capt. Edgar
Ronald Huntingdon, in his 74lh
year. Dear husband of Irene
/Udce Huntingdon of Sfecnelt,
B.C!. Also /survived by one
daughter, Mrs. D. H. Beverley
Rogers, "Kingston, Ontario.
. three brothers, Arthur; Vali-
cduver'; Erie, England, Reginald, Wales. Three grandcHWi-
ten. Ftulieiral Service was held
Friday, January 12th, at 1 p.m.
from the Family Chapel of the
ttaTvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, Sic. ««*; tt. feeily offici-
aiied. Cremation. FJowers gratie-
ftiliy deChm 1286-7
l!AttROP~Sudd«imy, Jamiary
0,1968, in OaMorma, Beairlce
May Harrop, In he* S9th iear.
Survived by her husband Mer-
rUl, two sons, iohn/ Secbielt;
pm, Port Mbertfl. Two bfoih-
er», Art; Savoha, BC; . AM,
C^utiehiay,- , B.C. -'; 'lOme' '•■■ islsler,
Mrs. Gladys M*W,. <M»orPl»-
Fotlr gmnd thlM**m.. FtUiJral
iervlce was' :bep; Saturday,
lanuary 6th at i km: ftohVihe
Family Chapel of Ihe Harvey
Fuhernl Home, Gibsons, B.C.
Rev. it, Kcaly officiated. tttUpv
mettt Seaview Cemtolery. ■ , "
1287-7
FULL  titnfe  babysitting;  Must
I h$ in myoito. hmne;. Pre£eir-
lalbly Tiboldren under- Sjtool ag'ej.
"" "Be.885-8812.   ^     -      J29>9
WANTED
**T
WE ARE again taking shingle
.blocks and shake blocks al
the Wilson Creek MilL'#hone
8884697. < iM-tUl
BABY'S car seat, good condition.   Phone 88531S4 "J263-7
... .  ,   .        ...,r~   "        1   ,
TJSED baby buggy *'&'£<&& con-
dition.   Phone 885-9793.
1281-8
HELP WANTED
eloped 25'acres," view; property In Sechelt'. Make excellent
subdivision,   $20,000.   Box  381,
Sechelt.    .'   \.       .    -S54-tfn
*—i, i- ,	
ROBERTS Creek, Hall Road:
*ri2IUto!e'*l acre 'with r rddm
^hotise,-. battroom, oil space
beater, rock gas stove. Jromed-'
iate possession. $3,650.00 full
pHce, 4850.^0 down and $60.00
per m&nfh at ih%% interest: 1st
house 'sotith of Ahglieah <Sitirch
Hall, Mrs. Metcalfe, 298-5125
or 33SC7311, Blopk Bros. Rlty
Ltd., 4D1 North Rd., Co%., New
Westminster, B,C. 1203-3
5 ACRES undeveloped property
inside    village    boundaries.
$2,500. Box 381, Sechelt B.C..
565-tfn
floor living room, 2 gtirJd-shsed
tedrmis, concrete' ba^mejjt
with ,A/Oii he#; ^eonija^'
this Gibsons view home iii ttios.t
coiiveMent loea^dn. Ektcrior
requires Mshing. t^mS..;oii
$i6,000/' hi  „ j I
EXCELLENT,- roomy; one bedroom fyome-qn large'. 1otJ.;viefor
ahd—conveniejftte; $stot&^ of
electric appliances, lots df cub-
boards, I8xls ft. living rm wifii
fireplace, baserii'fenit'wifii A/Oil
furnace, lifetime siding- exterior.   Fjull price $13,500. „  ,.   .
fe."McMyHrl
Do Wdrtmdn-
J. Waf^n
J. E.- White-  -
886-2393
886-2681
£86*2935
Box 238, caisons, B.C.
1304-7
*T7 nH'Tlfirr-itTr
PEOSOMAL
ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. P.O.
Box 294, Setheltj B.C.  Phone
688-9876. mtth
m*,***0im.mm*,m>->***,+i■■».■■.■■. in I ■ i n—■—i^w—^-■ — I .**»■■■■.
FOR complete Infotmatlon Oh
Marine, Industrial and Mab-
Ulty Insurance: CUlms end
Aduslments, contact Captaltj
W. Y, Hlgga, Marine Con»ult-
ant, Box m Gibsons. Phonei
88^0545 and ES5 B425.        483-tfn
sj.  .,- .1  ■      ■      11      ■ tain   >    '   "i ■'   ■   ■    ■
WATER ILLS
Hard Rock Drilling A
Speclolty.
Low Winter Rates.
Free Estimates.
ATLAS WllLUNG
Room JO
1045 W. Psmhr St.,    ?
•■ ViONrouvw 4; 0..C
niatft,
SCHOOL District No, 46 (Sechelt)—Th'gre will Bfe a vacancy
at' the beginning of March for _
a teacher of-a Gradfc Two Class
at Gibsons Elementary ^cHool.
Written applications should be
sent to the ^acretaryi-Treasur-
er of School District-No. 46
(Sechelt), Box 220,' Gibsons,
B.C. '< 1282-6
BABYSITTER in our home to
• care for'two 4. and S year old
children. Phone $85-2318 after
S';30 p.m. '       , 1272*
« « ir. ~n,r„ ", is—
WANTBD   private   tuitio8 ■ for
gra"de 11 aod-12 'eheralstry.
Phone 883-2385. 1527-8
'■" Tf;f   v " ' »• • ■ - — —* ■■ - ■ -   "- — ■■■—
$12}000 PLUS 'regular calsh
bonus for mAS-wer f4o'-in
Sechelt area.1 Take short atito
tribs to contact, customers. Air
mail C. B..' Dlckerson", Pres.,
Southwestern Petroleum Corp.,
Ft. Worth, Texas 76101.    1290-7
SCHOOL District No. 46 {Secii-
eit)—There is a vacancy for
a stenographer in the office pf
the Secretary-Treasurer at Gibsons, B.C. This is a full time
position in. a small, office. Apr
plicants should" have good s;ee-
retarial 'expeftence, /not. .necos-
ferUy connected with' Ecltoca- ■
tiob; The smarting salary ; will
be ; (f370.oo per months ^r|sing
io ;f38i.00 per month fOUowing
the successful completion of;. a
00-day probationary period,
with two fhHjbeir ftnoremieirttis
at yearly intervals toi a maxi-
mum of $404.00 per month.
Written applicataoh should be
mailed to the Sjs*retaryrTr«ia-
s^rer, Schopl District No. '46
(Sechett),, Box 220, Gibsons,
JB.C. ' ;.' 1275-6
.■i'.|^~.—«.»'»ii'    ■■   -i  i-i i.J.i>.iipWni-i—i.. >■ ■^'——.hi-    '
SAUL PICKERS WAtiTEb
Phoiie Mr*;. Naida, Wilson
- .,:. 6^5-9746 -or;writer. ; ,
fefix 390, Secriel^ B.C.
i:,l8t5-tfn
tAttlSON EVERfiRfefeN
CO.
Roberts Creek
Salal Pickers Wanted
Huck 32c Bunch
Salal 32c Bunch
Contact plant before picking.
Located   at   Robertl   Cteek,
across street from store.
EXCELLENT commercial lot
—centre Sechelt—highway location, level and cleared. All
services available. BoX 1104
Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn
REDROOFFS—Modern 4 bed-
room home on 2 lots, close to
beach and safe boat anchorage.
Living room, 28x15; fireplace.
Bright cab. kitchen; rec. room,
A-dil heat, dble carport. Lovely
landscaped yard with patio.
Sale by owner, phone evenings
885^782 or write" Boi 470 c-o
Penhifeula Times, Box 381, Sechelt, B.C., 469-tfn
.-«*■,■■.",—   — .■■UNI.      ■■,—     II—-       ■       ■■— ■■   —   ,—     ■>.■!   I.
NORTH RD., Lahgdale, excel-*
lent building lot, all cleared,
view and piped water. Paved"
street and .situated in new
residential area. For more
irJfo call S\ Snelgrove 876-3053
Block Bros. Realty
1258-tfn
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
PORPOISE Bay water fcatfd for
sale.   Phone  885-2828. -
1 . 1285-tfo
BUILDING SUPPLIES
GIBSONS    Building    Supplies
Ltd-  886-2642,  Gibsons, BC.
Quality Ready-mixed concrete.
Serving the area far 20 sears.
SO-tfn
> '   ,,,
CARS dnd TRUCKS
-   . ' -  ■	
'54 VAUXHALL, 4 door. $50 or
offers.   Phone 883-2411. ..
195$ PONTIAC,  4 door. Best
,.  offer. ,1957 Austin, $m, &5-
2154. \ 1264-7
ed. Oqist io construct $4*500.
SeH' Jirst- $4,000 offered.1 Phone
886-2966 or 686*2077 < eves.
- -1296-7
/>^   -■-*—!"-"- A,rv;y,j
.22 tABTOMATJ0^1ifle^fle*«r
fired);  3i8  Winchester "rifle-
(never fired): 243 .Winchester
rifle (never .fired) all-for, $300.
Phone 886-2966 days or 886-2077
eves." '   . '.   - r '     1293-7
FOR LETTERHEADS, fnvel-
opes, statements,^ invoices
and hliv comfmercial .pTiniang,
contact ihe Times office at Sechelt or -phPte ^855654.;    '
- MARINE" ACCESSOR ES
Pabit>-Fibi*^ss-iRop&-i
Canvas-=-Bt5al; Hardware
Compressed air service "for
skindivers air feiriks.
Skihdiv&rS avhitalhle £or
'salvage work.
WALT :NlYiSREN fSALES
-Phone 886-5303, Gibsofts, B.C.
1 1306-lfn
.A.^We.80UMO *• ''    i
- Kerry Wood, natjiralist^aod ^ajutnor^pf
Red,Deer, agrees ihat the. word'fciis'a Jj&p
sbiind,* ''you can ■"-almost' Jiear ^"geesp
gaggling together in-a softly ■conversational
WW- ... ,. > I-   ,
[ .But, ,Mr. j, Wood contiimles, • gaggle Is
incorroct to describe, flying geesej.they fly
-  as-^-'-^ein.'* of^geese. - When -they-are -on
water or land, they are a jjaggle.- . - • •
To support -his "siatemesi,- 4hi^uthor
refers to a volume from England, which
delineates the proper, names'for groups 'of
animals and birds; the .list is .several
hundred years old.
JL-XMr, Wood says! " " _ ,
" Some terras are quijte well knowri, such
as we word Jprode when refemng to a
number^of .<Mns—*a pride of lions. ;Wjaen
we'epme tojreopards—-well, I'd gallop away
in all diM^Bons, but if >ou wafit Ho know
'fflje&ghviVord for « plurality ©i leopards,
ifis aUepe of leopards. .I'd still be tempted
to run if we encountered.-a number .of huge
hairy "apes, but it's nice to know that
we'rewescapirig irom a shrewdness of apes.
* Farmers may know company terms for
domestic emmals, but most of ^ names
were strange to m<
rag -of colts, a pace
of mules'.
harras of .horses, a
asses, and 4 baren
THEY'RE A TRIBE
y A drove'of cattle .
So.Ms a flock df <sh<
nhmber more than :
tiiey-are no longer <a)
sheep> But yon nevj
goats,- plurality of
of-goats.
" Swine ierms are most inlriguingi  For
a familiar sound.
•but if the sheep
e or six hundred
lock but a band,of
have a _ dock, pf
species is a tribe
they pilfer. swathed grain, puncture ripe
^cherries, and hi-jack tree cavities 'drilled
by beneficial woodpeckers.
But they're here, for worse rather than
better, and the company name for such
birds is a murnturation of starlings. A
muitturation—-can you top that. Starlings
squawk, wheeze, cackle, and produce a
din of cacophonous noise when in large
numbers. But if we want to be absolutely
correct about them, we must refer to dhem
as a imurmuration of starlings. Some
niurmur!
1 Million pollution
control fund proposed
LIBERAL MLA Dr. Pat McGeer proposed
a $1 million pollution control fund for
B.C. to be financed by government and
industry.
McGeer told the Vancouver branch of
ihe Association of Professional Engineers
that $1 million would "be only a starter on
funds needed to tackle the ppllution problem.
He said the funds should crime from the
province's consolidated revenue fund and
[ that companies which discharge effluents
into air or water should be | charged for
permits.
The Vancouver-Point Grey rhember said
the fund should be used in technical assistance to industries in reducing pollution
problems, to assist municipalities in pollul-
tion control and to clear up industrial mess
which is 'outside municipal boundaries.   1
tioi
LEGAL NOYCES.
example, a" number of boars is a singular    government is vague and disappointing.    |
oft "boars. Tj^t's'right; a singular of boars _'   l'The  government said it wis  putting'
means a large batch "of gentlemen hogs
If.you encounter a_number of wild pigs,
'ypu've mel a sbwnder of 'them. A mixed
eo£iii&ny of domestic porkers is-a drift of
or 321-6881
M.LS. No. 4-2981.
l>hor»e 886-2433
1180-tfn
PE^DEfc HAfcBOUR
EVERGREENS
Madelri F&ri.
Soldi Pickers Wonted
Huck 32c Bunch
Salcd 32c Bunch
Contact  plant before plckljM
Located 1st hbuie north Ptt&r
11 arbour Hotel
Phone 883-2265
llRiUu
WANTED TO RENT
WFt'ftNiStED «ll* ©«* tou*e
for young couple, no tbUdrttn
by Wb. 15. I*bftt8«^ 6M 2010 »f-
tCf SIX. S93-8
GUNBOAT Bay, 40 acres either
-side of Highway 101 with
1200 ft waterfront. Sale, by
owner $25,000. Tel. 883-2285.
Box 17, Garden Bay.     1309-tfn
FOR    SALE: ]  Comfortable    2
bedroom house, electric heat,
choice   location,   semi . wafcer-
' front.   Phone 886-2877 or write
^307^ Gibsons, B.C. ,. 1302-7
•|>| iBl'll'i''*" ■■«■■■■■ .■■^■m.^.ii—1—1—1— .— „:mm.,mm-i-*,r*m.imm
I THE SU^J SHINES ON:
<?1jle rainmaker is busy too)
Retirement Cottage,   $6350.
3   room   cottage   in  village—
$5300.
Cottage on' waterfroht—$i2,000.
^reed waterfront lot^-$8900.
Desirable view lots—^2500,  acreage too.
Harry Gregory-£&B5-9392
,   H. B. GORDON &
'   ICENNETT LTD.
Sechelt,  B.C. 885-2013
1172-1
  '"I 1 r
SELMA   PARK:    Delightful   2
Ijedroom homo featuring open
ivtog plah. Modom as tomorrow. , Lge picture windows in
living room takoa full advantage of unobstructiod view. Lge
utility, garage, arid storage
area. A/oil heat, n4*xl37* lot.
/Terms on $15,500.
DESIRABLE BEACH IX)T in
good location, 2 old bldgs, dno
redeem able, only $0000.
GIBSONS: Low down |M«yment
gives Immediate possesion attractive 5 room view home.
A/oil li«at.
TRY YOUR down payment on
attMctivo 2 bedroom, .home in
chbke location. All mtvIccs.
$12,600 full price.
ATTRACTIVE: Post and 1)dam
bungalow situated on vi#w lot.
3 bediroomA and f^atuttnfi "oi>en
living" kitchcrn/livirtg mm,
*«illy $13,000 ob tierms.
HOPKINS: Try $»fKK) down on
full price of $14,700. Well built
4 room ba«em«nt liom« pMu-
aHicd on beautifully tandLicapcd
hA — accecis . to *Uir»dy . beaclu
Modorn dcctrlc MDRft Included.
,K. BUTLER REALTY
a INSURANCE
^ft-?00()
ftah McScwtimry—886-9656
1303T
1966 SONDA tralilster SO.' Ph.
883-2555. 1279-8
1957 LAND   Rover   in   good
shape. Best offer takes, ph.
gg6-7792.\"" > 1274-6
r. ■■ — — .. — ■ -i ■ m   1   ■ ■■  ——^^—■■■- -.1 —
1966 G.M.C. model 910 pick up,
4I speed itransmission, posi-
traetion rear end,--styie -side,
two tone red and white, heavy
ctdty camper equipped springs,
shocks and wheels, new tires.
1S68 licence, A-l condition. Ph.
883-2243. 1289-9
1958 FORD Rancbwagon, new
tires, good running condition.
885f736.> : .V     l301"7
'59 RA^StER statkm wagon,
'gOdd ruitthng condition.   886-
;im. ...■v.'J;..i.;",. J/.;;..: .   ^Q»-7
1964 FATRLANE. SISJ 2 or H.T.,
,V8; automatic, ftijlly equipped.
88^-9353. ■(;* 995-7
SV\fAP or sell, 'A•'ion ieep pJCk-
up, logging  airch,  D4 parte,
Jeep parts.   886-2457.        1173-9
06ATS 6 ENGINES
—^—-^- .-—„■,———J—'—  m .1—i.-i..i... ■—im. i...    .i.i.
FOR SALE: Flbreglass boat, I
il2 ft., flotation tanks, $125.
Npw 9Vi hp Johnson, $275. New
5 hp Johnson, $175. N^ 5 ftp
StaiguU, $150. Row boat, $25.
Phone 886-2006 days; 886-2077
eves. 1295-7
ORDER NOW: fjew r/iyvrood
15 ft boats, swish design.
Beam 6 ft. 4' In.; depth 30 In.
tteady tor fibregMlss or painting $325 each. Phone 886-2066
daya or 886-2077 evea. 1294-7
■ '  1'
TRAILERS
HOUSE trailer, 8*x42' wiUi at.
(ached living room iand car-
port, Ideal for *wo pcfKoots.
May be aeon Big Maple Trailer
Court, WJl»on Crock. Phone
885-9711. 1303-tfn
Form No.-iS .
(Section 82) -
- , .  ' ' .1 .     -
LAND ACT  -
Notice of Intention to4 Apply to
Lease Land'
In Land Stecotd*g" P^rict.
of Vancouver, B.C., and situate
North Lake.
, Take,notice tb£t A|u^ter Gordon Wyatt and Vivian Iona
Wyatt of 4532 Elgin St., Vancouver, B.C./ occupation truck
driver, intends to" apply for a
lease of the" fonbwing described
unoccupied,,. unsurveyed,„. un-
. ^eirVed:' cr|f^,-;^hd:.^-;..', >' ■'.''.
; Comnjenlang':M impost planted at tlie .tfiOithHeaist tSorner bf
t>h 7000 thence si1 ft; s^ith-east;
thence 300 ft; . y isbiith-Jrest;
thence 88 |fc njorth-west*,' thence
-800 ft. noT^-past' and\ contaln-
uig approximately' .1% acres,
more or less; for tiie purpose
of residence.,  ,
ALLisTftR Mimn^Kft
ViVIAN 10HA wJrATt.
Daied i>e^ber 16, 1*7;
1257^-Pd<i.J*n. 9/1^ I7t 24
pirn's jsuptWse, ^heJatjh^Tj, keebs a nuto-
ber;M cats'aroinid,Ihe »arn;'-would ^qu
call &em "a scat -of dais as .1 used to, do?
WClir we*re wrotg, becausfe the correct
word is a elbwder of cats. When thfere^are ments, length of tenure of members, terms
niore'lfcan orie kitten they become a kendel' of reference and "if you don't like what's
of -kittens. -   ■   -
"- Avfiumber of hound-dogs should be called
a TOtdie of hounds. If your*canine friends
are of mixed breeds—please don't sue me,
b^t--tSe proper term for them is a coward-
|ic^''of-cnrs.
fcfeVY OF DEfeR
'■Let's leave the farm yard and go into
0$ wilds, where we ■ may find' a herd of
deer. Herd is the correct plural name
when applied to bucks, (stags, and all male
Varieties of deer. But if we see female
d^et1, does or hinds, then the. word, is a
tietfy of does.'
•, SuppoM: vrfr go iarouhd the bend and
Jnee^-a batch.of .bears; apparently the
approved term is a sloth" of bears. Stir-
toislnglyi -a^ohp of .VolVes Is hot a back,
lait «a roiite of wolves. W#eh" ymx alght
mwte, you've seeb a-nest'-6f ibein, beUeve
ttot'fcot. -
Niines-ior eoh^pariy, groups of birds
4re .^feh.-fnore IntereBtihg,, Jldst- of us
are 4»sed to spying flock v^ieh referrihfi io
nvmhers of ducks, ge%e;, swans-to fact,
$
y
i
Hi
r:
i
5
!
'VAGUE'
McGeer charged that ppllutibn legisla^i
tioq passed at the last session by the B.Cl
teeth into provincial legislation, but it was\
like putting teeth in a Watchdog'suffering\\
from lockjaw," he said. -    \
' "The legislation doesn't deal with air
pollution at all and the" powers of the
pollution board under _ the act are disappointing:" - -' ■s"s^' ''
" -McGeer'said Premier W. A. C: Bennett
Jtas eomplete control over board appoint-
done^ by the board, you appeal to Bennett."
WRONG GROUNDS
He' said BfC. has not come to grips
effectively with pollution problems because
they are often attacked on the wrong
grounds.
McGeer said attempts are made to
obtain evidence that pollution is a health
hazard or is reducing the commercial value
Of an area when the vital issue is ruining
bf the environment.
. "There is a suspicion that growth of
algae in Okanagan Lake might be responsible for epidemics of diarrhea this summer
or that air pollution in the Alberui Valley
might be causing King disorders," be said.
"Definite proof will be extremely difficult to obtain. But it does hot take experts
to prove that the pollution of water and
air ih these areas is repuUiVe.,,
• The only reason a great many families
don't own an elephant ifi that they have
never been offered an elephant for a dollar
down and a dollar a week.
...i^i.% ■'.   «w.
•R*
m^yS^SSm
iffgiWffiVi
MWb &mw cMyaof
" f^^'i^i^-^ldj^ am, '
,' C^ereJi Skvlca ~ i I j IJ >*«.
Proycf ~- Wednesday 7ftQ pM.
You ar« Invited to ottwdbny or «oeb wsrvloi
aaiKj.B.iit.'Uian,»3'inir?„MLTii.-.aiiBi„ii,',r,liiWgai
i.»„»..ww*.    ii 1 mi ii,»n^.%,„.)     1.1 11    »■    ii    'I
ll*'t»«ffl
SWAP
$400  CREDIT  note on trailer
for truck.  Box, 481 Soch<4t or
Phone  885-95G7. ' 1530-7
FOR SALE
POLAROID friKhlaoder cam<«rn
and flaflh, ute«l one*, Wns
$11S, S«fl or «wap:fOT fumiturt>,
record player or 7 or tqulval-
wrl   valw.    Pb««p  88fi-2313.
1528-7
SPECIAL for file. l>arge Easy.
Read     Typewriter.     Almost
new. Cost over $3rA Now $175,
Phone  g»^654. 1017-tfn
RARE coloured young budgies,
together with large cage,
$12-95. MujT»y'» 1»<A Step,
Glbwu, B.C. Next to Ken's
Lucky Dollar, Pliohc W6-2919
1261-tfn
wmhWcom
GOSPtL CHURCH
(Ortdcnomlnollohol)
Smdit# Sefeooil iOtQQ P.1S1.
'Cbdtch Urrie* 1Pill am.
Evpniog Setvic* 7)30 p.tn.
PAfiTOtt REV. S. CASSBJLS
Dflfli Ptii Mai oh4 Ad><rrttk
" '      ektitjfi  »'Hifwmr.m
■■■■—.» . ■....■■■    _ . jM  .it    m      B^ t j\ „
—,^^.i-.»«
*******
ANGLICAN CHURCH
SAINT HILDA'S—StCMaT
8:00 o.m. Every Sunday
9;30 ojn. Church School
11:00 a.rh. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays
7:30 pjn. I «t and 3rd Sundays
Service* Wd rcou'arty In
GARDEN BAY, RtoRrjOfTS ai>d £GMOM
For Jnformollon pbon* 085-9793
tfyery W«Ji 16 mm M. Cennmvnlo* Si. H0d*'t
OHil'l    ill I  ^" ■«M'«I'I*
L s-^.
;•>'<"
m^nwwiiiiwin^ip
Sf. John's Unff#cl Church
W»!t*« C**k« B.C.
Sunday School—9;4& 6-»n.
DlVln* Wor*KJp-iT-l 1;I5 /una.
UJW/Alwtl. LC&npMU
E*c<*pt toft 2M Sunday htfcto rnontti
fmvatf S*mrU»—11:19 ^.tn.
dvina S«rvta»—*3:90 pm
Uid b| ton. ■yr. M.-Qs&t&toti
' ■'_, :''$0$WLt 'MMMtoi®& ©ATE pup
• tWi f tie re^lbdef <»f eowlhg events Is a service ot SECH&.T AGENCIES
LTP. Pfttwilf P0i)ki\di Timet direct for free ll»tlna», specifying "Dote
Pod". Please ,npto that space Is limited and some advance dales may
hovo to wait their turn; also tbat this Is a "reminder" listing only and
eonttot always. Carry full details. ■ •   • 1
HBw««tohliiiftBwi#ttaawMM«iiia^^
Jan. 17—2 p.m. Mrs.'€. C. Montgomery residence. A.C.W. Friendship
Tea.     •
Jan.  17—7i30 p.rn. Sechelt Thobtrfe, Torrlmy Tompkins,  "Wild Life
Films"!
Jon.   1,8-i—1:30  p,m,  Leolon  Hall, Sbchclt. O.A.P.O. Instollotion  of
Officers.
Jan. 22~7;30 p.m. Elphinstone library. Educallon Meeting, "Need for
Change ond Chonne In Education".
Jan. 23—8 p.m, Selma Park Community Hall, Annual General Meeting, Selmp Park Improvement District.
Jan, 27—8 p.rri. Masonic Halt, Roberts Creek. Job's Daughters Irrital-
n'-'lallon. ... ,
GIBSON} RURAL—3 acre*, 3 cleared.
Good water tupp\f. M«l«, hauu, and floe«t houie. Sedntlon ond only Omit
ditfaiK* from Cib*««s. ff.  $17,100. Te«wis.  Coll C.  R.  GatHecrcole
C0«-7015.
Wf WOULD UKC TO ASSIST YOU IN THE SALE OF TOUR PROfERTY.
PLEASE CALL FOR A FREE APTRAtSAL.
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCES
Mmltipla tiitlnfl Urricm
Vancauver Real tftat*
0«ar4
i^*h* ••
he
%
Phono ©15-2161
ICES UB
6IISWS CfFtCt PtfONt et4-701S
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<S- -���"-'V'   ? ', <<i^<- ;',;��� ,>���;t  I  !  Around Gibsons v<*�����*^^  MBS. SARAH Fwick from Vancouver is  guest of her son-in-law anddaugbter Mr.  and Mass. Corey McKay.  Mr. and Mrs. Steve Esslexnont observed:  their wedding anniversary on January llih.  Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Townley on being the greatrgrandnarents  of the first New Year's baby bom' at St.  Mary's Hospital in 1968.  "  Mrs. Alf Clarke has returned from'  Monuoarte, Saskatchewan where fine ait-  atended ithe funeral of her brother Mr. M.  Dedeeker, Mrs. Clarke (travelled by helicopter to Begina.  Mrs. A. H. Hagelund of Abbs Road is  at home recuperating after undergoing  surgery in lions Gate Hospital.  Mr. James Thomas is a patient .at St.  Mary's HospitaL  Mr. and Mrs. William Weinhandl and  family who flew south for a vacation returned on January 5th, after visiting Mrs.  Weinhandl's brother at Simi, California.  They -were away 16 days, while there they  saw Mr. and Mrs. J. Skellet from Gibsons,  also holidaying.  lieutenant John Ayres reports that local  Seaforth Highland Militia have combined  with a number of different battalions to  compose a Strike Battalion. It' is expected  that- B.C. Regiment -will be on the Sunshine  Coast for an exercise on January 26th.  Mr. and Mrs. Gill Cadorette are being  congratulated on the birth of a son, John,  born on Thursday at St Mary's Hospital  Pre-game soccer warm up, last Sunday  resulted in a broken arm for young Freddy  Verbulst of the Gibsons Cougars who was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital instead of  facing Sechelt Timbermen on the soccer  field. Heavy rain -was falling at the time  and Freddy slipped on the-��wet. grass.  Wednesday, January 17,1968     Tfie Pemhrnkt Times  PC����o3  Needs constant assessment  * ���    i  f  . t*~  *  *.j ���*���  '  *  " * i'  v  I        '11.  t           f<  s-  - -i.  t   A.  ?  " t  -  AECHIBALD Sturrock of Vancouver is 65  ��� years young but not musical egdowr  '��� ed. So you couldn't describe bunas a Pied.  'Piper..     .--���..'''���      -     ';,  -But when he made up his mind, to see  the. worW, he took along nearly tZfM fo\-\  'lowers,, ���_   -'\'\.  /,    .   ' '       -,   ,   .  Now, 13 years, 50 trips and one million  mites- later/ the one-time railway master  mechanic is planning bis biggest globetrotting year ever. Late in the fall he made a  "dry run" of a, six-day tour: down the  - Bhine from Basel, Switzerland, to Rotterdam, which he described as "the trip of a  lifetime". His enthusiasm gams steam at  the sight of a travel brochure.  ' He then bustled 31' Canadian Pacific  pensioners off��� to the. Orient ,on^ a three-  week' tour with his wife, Sue, conducting  the group. She is an experienced press relations consultant and travel guide. A onetime radio script writer, she plans the itineraries and has been with her husband  on most of the tours.  Sturrock got into, the tayel business by  accident. He. worked 40 years in Canadian  .Pacific's.mechanical department and rose  to be superintendent of motive power for  western lines. During that time his travelling was confined to the.railway's thin  line of steel (  Upon his' retirement, he joined a small  group of Canadian-Pacific pensioners who  enjoyed outings oh Company coastal vessels between Vancouver and cities on Vancouver Island.. Not content -with this Sturrock, a born leader, ihnnediatey wrestled  with the suggestion that "we should really  take a trip/*  Archie and Sue detailed a rail trip across Canada, a White Empress ocean voyage from Montreal to Liverpool and a two-  week sightseeing journey in Great Britain.  A mailing list was prepared from names  of known CPE pensioners and they got  responses from 75 who were willing to  "really take a trip".  Needless to say, it was a success and,  as Sturrock bo aptly described the rosy  years that followed, "for the past 13 years  ���we've either been away from home or arranging a tour to take us away".  He must be dean of Canadian ambassadors of goodwill. f  He has presented Canadian replicas to  civic dignitaries throughout the world and  has been feted by lord mayors in,32 major cities. The most spontaneous response,  says Sturrock, with the ever-present twinkle ia bis eyes, came from-the Scottish  press after he presented a case of Canadian raspberry jam to the provost of Blairgowrie; Blairgowrie is the- centre of the,  jam industry in Scotland.  What is the philosophy of a man -with  such an intense zest for a full life?  "The existence of an active person following retirement can become humdrum  or tragic and lead to a complete break-up  of the system if one hasn't a hobby or an  objective," Sturrock said.  "I'm so thankful I found mine and have  been able, in effect, to get others out of  their chairs and onto the highways of the  world. Some have been with us on as many  as 10 tours. It helps them immensely in  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  -   SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  FRANK  ���#�������  E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods ��� Bedding '-. Linens  Dial 885^9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  leKpfwoe G&soss 886-2481 - Res. 886-2131  Seal Estate & Insurance'.  BOB'S APPLIANCES  Sales & Service  Benner Bros. Block, Sechelt. B.C.  !.. Phone 885-2313  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Teaks and Praia Fields - ftackboe ond  Front End Loader Wertc  Screened Cement Grave! - FH1 and Road Gravel.  ?hcne 885-9566.- Box 172 - Sechelt  "V   '     ' ". .." '" ' *~  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.-���  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrudc  , Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Gimp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching. Ramp  Phone 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  i Kitchen Specialists  R. Birtun, Beodi Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cutsf coiffs and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  - j  �� ' : ,   .   for Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your    ,  ,    IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663'- Hopkins Landing  '   GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wel|s  Dealership.  Phone 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.  *������������������ H��" I   ���! ' III.1I���IH-"!      M I   I II   wnimw"* Hill"-!' �������� in���" "-IH-*��������� l*ll��l.l*lll       I   ..I   ,1.1  PENINSULA CLEANERS  192�� GowcrPt. Roo4  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEEDS  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phono 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibsons  �����!������.���������������Ull-H.   ..il   ii   - .���^���[���������������ll|W�����ll-llMl-.���Wll���m���1111���Wll"'-!���������������Pll-WIIIMMHW   ������  New service in district  PLUMBING & HOT WATER  HEATING  CERTIFIED MASTER PLUMBER  FREE  ESTIMATES - PHONE ANYTIME  885-2037  jUt>�� M��S<-*S*" - RB. 1. ScdMt, B.C.  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  "EvefyrhinfH from Needles to  School Supplies.  t  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5;30 p.m.  Res. 086-9949  C & S SALES        :?;  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  sHiNGs .,;;  Scots-���Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  ��� L.HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  ���   ��� r   -    '   . ���   I     Ml     ���      I      IIEMW^^S^BWJMWIWS^SB^^WMIIIIIMIIIMSWW^S^MSMMBSSWSMS*^  THETOGGER^^  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open spc days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No {lowri payment- Banfclnterest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate    Cell 886-2720  TILLICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Experienced chimney cleaning - gardening -  janitor service.- painting - odd jobs etc. -  Free estimates.- All work guaranteed.  Phone 885-2191  , '.���i :���:���;���'.'",'"'    : ':V"i"  .TWIN CREEK LUMBER   I1 *  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When, You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  1    Consult Capt. W. Y. Higa.8  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 806-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  BOAT��SALES  Phono 885-2062  SIM! ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  HOME FURN  Phone 885  9713  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUT Y SALON  Open in the Benner Block  | ..Sechelt, ���&��.', !:.;.���,���  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAlK CUT p- ST YLING ��� SHAPING  9 o-m- to 5 p.m J Tuesday ��� Saturday  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  REUPHOLSTER1NG-. RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE '-*  DRAPERIES ��� ' i  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.���  EATON'S  '^HERETO^GO''  TRAV^^ER^ItE  TRAVEL AGENT FOR ALL YOUR  TRAVEL NEEDS  MARGARET MACKENZIE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plain  Gibsons 886-2232  Head Office 515 West Hastings St., Ve��.  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  ��� 'Service. ;.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  i\    .' 5:30' p.m.;;  Fully Insured  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  .     BAL BLOCK GIBSONS  Every Wednesday ��� 886-2166    -  ROY & WAGENAAR  .B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  Bernina it Omega  Sales. Parts, Serrlee  SUNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs.Mono Havies-885-9740  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. - Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  ���i������-nf in��� Him,-   *������i-���!��������� !���"��-�� -i"H-��� IW". I     ������   McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Commercial  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  HEWITT CLEANING SERVICE  Floor ... Washed, Waxed, Stripped.  Window Cleaning (  Phone Ken Hewitt  885-2266 or 035-2019   .  AUTO GLASS REPLACEMENT  A SPECIALTY  Collision Repairs  SUNSHINE  COAST   SERVICE   LTD.  Wilson CmmI, DUG.����� 835-9^64  At the Sign of the Chevron  1   HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Re*. 886-9956, 886-9326  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  For Toko Out Orders Phone 886-2433  K & Z APPLIANCES  Major Appliances Service  All Makes of Major Appliances  Phone 885-9578 -Sechelt, B.C  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations - trees removed  Clearing and Road Building -  Gravel, Nawy & Fill  A SIMPKINS���885-2132  BRICKLAYING   Have your garbage removed.  Phone  KELLY'S GARBAGE COLLECTION  886-2283  Langdalc to Roberts Creek  including Gowcr Point   HUBBEH STAMPS  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  see Ffff JiMES  their dechnmg^years and there is no question it welds a stranger bond between a  man and his wife/' be said,  - Sturrock observed there are many thousands of retirees, sufficiently affluent, but  reticent about travelling wjtbout companionship or planed guidance. "My wife and  I are trying to provide that arm of assurance and direction and our following is '  growing with every outing."  His heavy schedule of globetrotting in  1968 bears this out. Early in January, the  Sturrocks will conduct more than 400 from  across Canada on four separate Canadian  Pacific flights to Honolulu from Vancouver. On March 1 an organized tour of 100  wOl gather in Montreal for a flight to Port-  ugal and a 14-day stay. In May the Sturrocks will fly from Montreal to Borne with  80 followers for a 22-day tour of the Holy  Land, combined with a cruise in the Adriatic and Mediterranean, with visits to  Italy, Greece, Turkey and Yugoslavia.  Early next summer they will head a  nine-day cruise from Vancouver to Alaska. Sturrock is planning the six-day Basel  to Rotterdam cruise for September and is  confident it will become highly popular.  Archie Sturrock, a native of Duftdas,  Ont., near Hamilton, headed west in 1904  to work in the sprawling Canadian Pacific  shops in Winnipeg. He'came by his technical skills naturally. His father was a  mechanical officer with what is now the  Toronto, Hamilton and . Buffalo Railway  and his great-granduncle was Archibald  Sturrock, designer of locomotive engines in  Britain. One museum piece bearing his  name graces the entrance to the Doncastei  Works, Britain's biggest rail repair shops  And Archie Sturrock' built his own cat  a few years before a fellow railway mach  imst, Walter P. Chrysler, designed his firs,.  one, Chrysler, later one of the world's noted auto builders, once plied his trade a-  longside Sturrock On the Bio Grande Bail-  way.  Sturrock Pioneer Tours' growing list of  clients has been enlarged considerably under an agreement to accept applications  from retired employees from other Canadian .corporations such as Canadian National Railways, Air Canada, Cominco and  MacMfflan-Btoedel.  ���"Sometime I must get down to South  America and work out an itinerary there,"  said Sturrock. "Ill have to contact some  . new doctors abroad to get my regular in-  .   ..jeCtiOn."    /. .       ...;..--,���.:.;.'���;  He has been plagued with pernicious anemia for 27 years!  Squarmgly Yours  Maurice Hemstreet  TODAY we win take a look at square  ~ dancing in 1968, starting with the dance  �� held at the Hopkins Hall Saturday, January  -���.-Harry Robertson was the proud caller  : - <rf two and one half sets. This is a very  ^3good start of- a-new-year ofifun ori the  71 floor to the tune of a hoedowo. Their jneadt  /square dance will be held on Jan. 20, 1968, '  ,, Saturday evening at 8:30 p.m., Hopkins  with all square dancers welcome.  '  -     I have been informed there is a rum-  ' or going around that there will be a St.  ' 'Patrick's Jamboree in March. This will  "    definitely have to be looked'into so keep,  an eye on The Times for further instructions dates and so on. If this is true, I' believe the notices will read "all square danr  icers welcome". Kindly have your club drop  a.line to me or phone 885-9941 and let us  know how many outside dancers are com-  .. , ing so that billets and coffee might be ar-  ranged.  Invitations  will go out but  you  really don't need one to come square dancing as long as the simple  rules of no  roughness on the floor are obeyed. Just  come and enjoy the wholesome atmosphere  ���    of the good clean fun to be had in square  dancing. Is that too much to ask?  1   I remember  a great night of  square  dancing on March 21, 1964 when a top cai-  -    Jer, Cy Blakey, from Vancouver did the  honors for the Sechelt Promenaders. The  dance  even carried  on next day  for  a  couple of hours with all present having a  ,    wonderful time   Why!   on  April  4,   1S|64  we got together and squared up our sets  in Cal Tmgleys new work shop with over  two sets present and another good time  was chalked up to square dancing.  ��� Enough old times for now, don't forget,  ' next Sat. night at the Hopkins Hall with  fhe Gibsons Squarcnadcrs. Sec you at the  square dance.  Education plays big fole  fight against cancer  ONE OF Ihe'iftBsptmsibiUties'of the Canadian Cancer Society is the education of  the public about cancer, and a substantial  amount of money and an even greater  amount of effort go into this phase of ithe  tprograim every year. The original, and for(  some time almost the sole objective of this  educational program was to promote early  diagnosis and early treatment of cancer.  On the basis of evidence available at  that time, it seemed reasonable to believe  that a significant reduction in cancer mortality might ibe achieved by persuading  people to watch for the first signs of the,  disease and then go quickly to their doctors.  In addition to this, physicians treating cancer were disturbed'' by the relatively large  number of patients who, when first seen,  had advanced or extensive diseasa and  who confessed to delay in seeking medical  attention. It seemed logical to assume that  many of the deaths among this group might  be'prevented if early diagnosis could be  achieved. Within a few years ijt became  apparent that the program was less effective'than had been anticipated, for.many  cancer patients still procastinated instead  of seeking prompt medical care.  DIFFERENT APPROACH '  In recent years attempts have been  made to devise a more sophisticated  approach to the problem of cancer education. The objective now is to foster the  development of a rational attitude toward  cancer and in so doing eliminate the  irrational fear of the disease.  If people ��an be taught to face up to  cancer calmly and sensibly, and see the  disease in fair_perspective in relation io  other hazards which threaten us all, to  reduce the emotional charge associated  with the word "Cancer"���then and only  then, can they lie expected to participate  intelligently in plans for its prevention and  control.  FEAR���A FACTOR  Studies of what Canadians think of  cancer have shown that in the last six  years there has been a sharp increase ini  the number who: suggest fear as the cause  of delay in seeking diagnosis ahdtreatment.  This includes fear of the disease, fear <&.  doctors, hospitals,- operations,. etc. While  fear is inevitable, steps must be taken in  cancer education to develop less frightening attitudes. '  Certain approaches -can be taken in  cancer education to prevent and diminish  fear. Today there is clearcut evidence that  certain cancers can be prevented���for example, lung cancer by not smoking cigarettes; cancer of the cervix by having a  Pap smear; and skin cancer by protection  from the sun and removal of precancerous  skin lesions.  NEW EVALUATION  While there are many indications that  .past efforts in cancer education have born  fruit there must be constant evaluation and  assessment to ensure future progress. The  diversity of techniques and teaching methods across Canada offers a unique opportunity for the assessment of different  approaches. Such evaluation must be  undertaken at the provincial level. If this  can be pursued with imagination and vigor,  the education program of the Cancer  Society in 1968 will be stronger than ever  before. .        ,  ' In British Columbia programs have  featured a variety of education media.  Posters drew a large entry for the most  recent contest Youth programs were  directed to youth leadership classes and  teacher training colleges; a heavy demand  was created for the free filmstrip "I'll  Choose the High Road."  ; Forums throughout the province were  directed at "Women only" and "Men only"  and also to mixed audiences, further plans  are set up for early 1968. Active work on  Cytology has included financial support to  the continuing medical education program  of the UBC.  Further development on cervical cytology and an oral cytology program for (the  dentists has been introduced. Responsibility as educational chairman for the British  Columbia and Yukon livisioh rests on  shoulders of Dr. J. A.- MacDougalL  It's funny how we never get too old to  learn some hew way to be stupid.  l^BS  IB  mma  BB  The corporation of the village of gibsons landing  IWnCI f0 TAXWkYHtS  Interest, ax the rate of 5% per annum, will be credited to any  prepayment deposit on current (1968) taxes made between January  71st.to .May .15th/ 1968. Interest will be calculated from the date of  Payment to June 30th, 1968. Such deposits, in any amount up to the  total of the 1967 taxes, will be accepted.  ,.   Any -fuifher  information required  may be  Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543.  obtained  from  January 5th, 1968.  DAVU> JOHNSTON,  Treasurer and Collector  Here To S  erve You  YES! WE HANDLE ALL  FORMS OF UFE  INSURANCE  INCLUDING MORTGAGE  INSURANCE  Designed to meet your  individual need.'  Dave Hopkin  Resident Underwriter  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  serving the Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2881, Box 500 Gibsons  1 ��� '    "    ��"    I* "**  .'.      ���-*  " -   ":  "*       u ���*"V-^^*^if/-    ,  . .,/*��� -*���.< r  LH  ['���   ,,i.,       *".:-*   -?'>���  ���".  "-."���' ,_ti-   ".'.***;  .   *       ������       *                  ��-"���*  r  .:'.'.  AH WILDERNESS  The word ���'wilderness" comes from the  Old English "Wildeorcm���hkc wild beast."  Foresters generally define "areas which  by the works of man, arc inaccessible  except by trail, arc roadless and have no  man-made facilities." An apocrypbale tale  concerns a little old lady who alighted  from a bus and asked the forest guide,  "Where is the wilderness?** "Lady," he  replied, pointing toward a dense stand of  trees, "out past the last pop bottle!"  SCHOOL DISTRICT Ho.''46  (SECHELT)  <��iiiihiiii'ii��iwh��)����  to Cesits  failing  oncioy, Janwoiy 22,1968  7:30 P.  ELPHISTOIE SECOiDAfY SCHOOL LilllR  SIPEAKEH:  MR. JOHN BURDIfUN, Supervisor of Elementary School Inotruction,  Powell River  School District.  The Times  Classified .  ike Toy   ,  osiev!  he ^JlsmeA  n��.  ���IMIilWIIHHIHI  mmmmmmmmmm  TOPIC:  CHANGE AND  EDUCATION.  NEED FOR CHANGE IN  REPORT:  BRIEF  REPORT  OF THE COMMITTEE  FORMED AT NOVEMBER EDUCATIONAL  MEETING.  ALL MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC ARE CORDIALLY  INVITED TO ATTEND THIS MEETING. THERE  WILL BE A QUESTION AND ANSWER.PERIOD.  i",  V  -iiafl  , *V   "    "l Sr     * 4  "        .     1*'  ".,  .--.  . .-    .-,-%,��-  .          -*-    t*  ' - j-         *.'\   "Ti  - - *r              "   n ���"r            t*          i  1      1     III  1  i   m iii   mi  I    ii    i  ,  II    II     ID  Al    Ml  hIIiHi  i -���:'  ".��  ���-  A 'Jt           "        '" ' -  I   **    1*  ���      -.      i. ��    rtaf  *-* v.*   .'"���*".."    jl  t  i  ..   0*  ^ *������*?* jPfrr-jP***tfW^Sii^'-r*i*  ^  ^���*fc. f^'y/fili   <fc   t&    fa    jA  J^>.   4&   ,^      *"      ***   ''^   ^    'W  ���J1   1*fc,-'*"    ***     ^    ^**-; "**$    '*"'. ^    ***J,  ^^   ^'   <*i- ������*������ ****-'*ft','d'>''*f'1  ��*.#��,,��% j*.-*t .*.^.*.s^*��^ii*'rt**'H^i*'^-^*^^ ^,,^^^^^y^m*^tm>0*i***.*ii*.*l*i*  i., *��,.*iti,wA*H*t,��*!.#������ jipi,<#Vp#jg^-jf^^tyitoiy/iiitot^^fatiiHtfiiibqtmsiwut^  *���. j* ���*�����=,*���* ���**. ���V^,** Lffr*.   lu_L..*u��-.ujh^tm.J^^JLi.mi..^^L��^fiLf\fr>ypt^i^^*^^r^^ *��^vrJ*&'V'^V^V**r^��^^V',^fr**����^,W'i  ������i-" P--"*^"  Tire  p����Mi��q>wwwWfcy^��i��iiwmyi��wu��MiiuiM w* wuijuummjupi ww '��!�����'�� www m�� g T"i i1 ���   "'"v  y/0000M0B000m00090*r*B0M0Ulm*#*M0mB0m0ttBV0-*g*00W0*M0B00M00000BB-000X0M#0m*0000B000*0M0.  The Peninsula1  ���I iwoy te wnm."f^t I s^^^y^i^ng m nt<�� to say yM I believe to be right?'*  '1*  't^ta  STATINp that paroch^^f&,%f&*s by the Hijgttaiys Department. More is  l>een call& is ?o^h^'4ef^iipt going on/and other projects axe on the  ^pprpye of anj| WB9��W gfe^Jft.'^ay ?W# Jfot* Apart from this, Norm  from, chairman Fred Fe&Qs%M0$A?i$- WalSPn on behall of fhe Sechelt Cfcam-  pear to.have set the scene m a^m^n ber of Comjmerce and M-P. Ztyk pavis,  nW ouUooJc'on w^t'is^^% fepr- kw�� finally succeeded in bringing the  red to as the ftenipWla*' '^1~>Y -3*  While Mr. Feeney has,ii|*$*& fast,  been known to suggest that *te%"tMngs  as Regional Board and School j^oard  offices should be in CHbsons fcerai��se/*>f  long drawpi out breakwater project to  reality* This would seem t*> be the e:s|ent  of any significant projects established  within recertf years and ha,ve involved an  extremely small group of individuals.  The whole point is that if small  the larger population, itM mdeed^ej- - ^one are able to ac-  ingto note what mfrfr *temregd   gg^ J*^1*  J^ ^yious  just how much could be done for the  as a rather logical Approach to the  parochial attitude which has\tpo'long  heV1 back progress of the fgrffflfa. as  a whole. '   ,   *.   f\  Population of the entu"fi Peninsula,  from Port Mellon to Egmont lfs approximately 1Q,Q0Q fte buUfcOf; which  would he frpm the quids Cajmprat  Wilson Creek, north. Nature (ot |he srfca  is sueh that present available, statistics  leave a great deal tp b> 4gsire4'W a     T   t___,_ ^ _,__.,__ ..��� ���__  reasonable assessment would" Ipdiea^ a to ^ hjnisej| h* his oiyn outdated'ante-  near equal proportion of: population, in diluvian 'crumbling tower and cry "let  each of the three districts ot Pender us reraain static and watch the rest of  Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons. -       \       the world progress around" us." ^ith in-  Whih? there are those w1|0 for ger- djyjdu.als such as this we would still have  sonal reasons chose to wipe off-Sechelt outside' pr|vie$ and wells at ihe bottom  as having a populatioirof Jess than five   of gardens.  entire area as a whole-with the pooling  pf resources, together, of course, with  the abandonment of petty differences  and the* aj| top freqent petulant cry of  "this is not the Sechelt Peninsula, it is  Gibsons" or vfee versa, T/his is known to  most peopje, whether they be residents  or visitors, as either the Peninsula of the  Sunshine Coast. Who cares? other than  some despondent pip squeak who elects  hundred, a true count would show the  actual village as Ijavjng tjejter than five  hundred. The Indian village, adjacent,  has a similar count, while the four mile  distance between Sechelt and Wilson  _ Creek takes in probably in excess of  1,000. To this is added an estimated 600  minimum at West Sechelt. Redrooffs and  Halfmoon Bay would, ��f course add considerably, to these figures.  The total overall population of about  10,000 which is equal to that of an  We sincerely trust chairman Fred  Feeney pursues his announced intention  of avoiding parochialism and makes a  genuine attempt to establish closer ties  with, his neaj neighbours. A golden future  awaits the Sunshine Coast with the rapidly accelerating tourist industry but in  order to derive the maximum from this  lucrative business, a great deal has to be  accomplished. Roads to such places as  the Skookumchuk, a decent highway,  better  ferry  facilities,  opening  up of  l^cr^erjvgovemment" stuinpage rates in  M^y^t-^psn wa,ge negotiations are to be  *%&6'^fymio&mrkerB. "-  % ijflij&rM. Billings, jwesldent of Forest  ^indnmiatlf^^ehs, sa^d toe was f>etftyrb-  j$ a% '^ress reports suggesting companies  ipa# f2$sCan- focHase *�� #��& 4^*^^ ^?y  'Jtay^pt Jetting*Crown tiimtoer^ '"  ; 's'ff$$'"jim, Ibehalf of 120 forest ^orflpainles  tte^flU^tfes^ovith the IWA on a master con-  tracJ,,C0Ferhig wages and woridng condi-  'uoqs $pf* 25,000 coast woodworkers. The  < cxi^g.contract expires June IS.  1 *tftyj&f^coast   lumber   companies   are  "ijau^lft "'in    a    tremendous    cost-price  '^qufteze;�� Billings said.  ' ', **$$is>- is the result of rapidly rising  - 'costs ��f home and fairly steady interna-  ' laDnaJ. prices. While internaitionai lumber  jjfrice^'faave risen xecentiy, they have come  u��, ir^on a depressed 'level and are only  getting hack to where (they were 15 years  ago. ^-   f  '    ' wIn, lhat  period  of  time,  equipment  '   eostsV (twites, stumpage, and, all the other  . items, that are basic to production have  '-' risen, deeply to the point where company  ��� profits haw become dangerously tow or  have fyupned. into losses.  f'AU &e puhlic integrated foret companies in B.C. suffered lower profits for the  fiKt^nine months of 1987. We do not expect 3that fact to change when 'year-end  fieporjsjare made.  -"Ifigher stiunpage���if it is in fact leVt  iedr4s simply go\ng to increase further  Ihe costs of production.   ��-  "We hope that the government /will not  jtake sueh action against our industry  which cannot afford further increased costs  <a% $his t^tne^ -''  - Fashion experts are working on a new  wrinkle. And come next season, that's  what many a woman will wear.  Did you hear about the sprinkling can  without a bottom���for people, who haye  artificial flowers. ' ^     ')%  i  I  I  i  HAVE IT CHECKED;  $5.00 IS ALL IT MIGHT  COST YOU.  We service from  Gibsons to Pender Horbour  Coll Collect  PlNiHSULA ?.��.  .15 Years Servicing Experience   |  m&  Mrs. J.Pqrkei pxes.  ���   ���  ���  average small town,"is adnOmstered by waterfront park-shes and numerous other   FmST ,& ^^ mee&Dg 0f the Sech-  two councils, a Regional District, three services are but a few. No one grpup  Chambers of Commerce- ajid various has any hope of scratching more than the  community associations. Jt would seem surface but combined resources, utilizing  that of all these groups, greatest achieve- the more active and go-ahead members  metrt gpes to the Pen,der fiarbour Cham- of all the official groups and there is little  ber of Commerce for, by one' mjeajjs or doubt, a ttemendous amount of cpropera-  another, a tremendous amount of road -tion would be certain from the govern-  work r^as been, carried out hi ^hat area menfal departments hivolYed..  IBs'SiinslQ femsnceMy pip^vsatfe  LITTL^ old Briton with its fantastic country, are flocking to put in e#ra  ability to rise' and  fall  with the hours for free in their work. Others of  mobility of a well piled yo-yo is presently the executive type are taking yoluutary  at the extent of its string, a position ky no cuts in salary and at least one large cpm-  means untenable but certainly one from pany has closed down in protest over }n-  which, with customary tenacity. U will sistance by warkers to strike on behalf  inevitably rise again. of outdated ideas.  With election to office of a Socialist In other words, the cycle has been  elt Auxdiairy to St Mary's Hospital wais  held Jain, ll^h with the'new executive as  follows; President, Mrs. J. Parker; Vices*  President, Mrs. T. I. B Smith; Secretary,  Mrs. J. A. Morgan; Treasurer, "Mils'. "N.  Burley; Publicity, Mrs. Ck Wagman, A good  turnout and new members marked a successful start for the season.  Mr. Norm Buckley, administrator of St.  Mary's Hospital, on behalf of the staff,  gave (thanks in the form of correspondence in regards- to ��OharistmaB tray and- favours for. patients' and also wishing a successful new year to the members of the  auxiliary.       h  REGIONAL.MEETING REPORT  Mrs. Eve Moscrip, chairman of the  committee composed of representatives of  all auxiliaries gave a report regarding Regional meeibimg lunchon to be held April  24. Included will be a tour of hospital. It  is expected approximately 200 plan to at-  entry forms can be obtained at Gilkers  Flower Shop or by phoning Mrs. D. R.  Barclay sat 885-M13.  Pavement skidding  under investigation  ' RESEARCH aimed, at learning more about  i motor vehicle ssMdding1 pn wet pavement  ..is being,(sponsored by the United States  federal highway administration.  A $100,00Q contract has been awarded  to the Cornell Aeronautical Laboratory, of  Buffalo, N.Y., to investigate "hydroplane"  ���the phenomenon believed to be frequently  responsible for ithe los$ of control oyer a  ^skidding car in wet weather.  Hydroplaning occurs under certain con-  i ditKuis when car tires lose contact with  wet pavement and are supported entirely  government,  the British working man   completed and the cry of  give-give   has   tend i^^^g xoemb^s from suroundmg    Dy * pun J ���r   , x   ,  with intrepid determination set his sights   been replaced with'l Back Britain^ an   euxii^nes on the' Lower Mainland. The study will seek to learn what con-  AM  on a battle course .of self destruction, inspiring and indeed encouraging jnnova-  Irresponsible wage claims followed up tion and one which will bring eventual  with ever decreasing working hours be- success, providing of course, the govern-  came the order of the day with the result ment ass^s by keeping its PeGauJle; like  that the country which  once  literally ��� n<&-frm &? 'PRV^ &pm of Rhodesia  BRIDGE TOURNAMENT  A Mexry-G^-Bound Tournament is m  the making under the convenership of Mrs.  p. R. Barclay. Games will be played during February aoid March and both men  been created, freedom of the press is a  thing of the past and the final straw must  surely be the sight of that once great  country's Prime Minister grovelling at the  feet of the French turn-coat, De Gaulle.  As with its near neighbour communism, socialism is theoretically sound  but similarly, however,'docs not fill the  bill when put into practice. Much may be  credited to the British Socialist Government, for very wisely it has left the space  race to larger and wealthier powers. The  arms rase has been considerably restricted and funds utilised instead on revamp->  ing an antiquated highways, system, has*  pitals etc. ^     (  Now that the boitom pf the barrel  has been reached, light is slowly dawning  and the realization tbaj (he fruit machine  is empty has been reached.  Like his socialist government, the  British wage earner tpo has much to  commend him. IJis most outstanding  characteristic perhaps being the ' unv  questionable ability to put his bqck Jo,  the wall and fight when defeat appears  imminent. Following a decision by a  group of typists to donate a couple of  hours of their time to duty each day,  Britons Arc again rallying to, the cause  and, despite protests by a few union*  whose  interests  ;tre not Utosc of the  The ��mwwu^pm0>  PMWinhed, W��JwTSd*yi ��< PephrJt  on fl.C. a Sumhlnc Coast  by  Sccbrlt rcnlnsula Times Ltd.  IK* 38 J r Sechelt, BX..  pouglas G. Wh+tlcr, K&UOr  1S.D, AtfSgard, fuplishrr  Subscription gtia: (m^4v*pc��l  1  Year, |S - 2  Yoira,  $i��, . I Venn, $13  VS. and Porei��n, $5.30  Eerrfai! A* wtf Jff*s$ Part MetktM .to B$0��� .  (Howe Sound to hrvlt hltt)  0^mmmmm^0Mmmm0t0mm0MimMmM0m'it0m0^0M0mm  Britain will again arise from the depths  of self destruction and who knpws might  even again take its place among the  worlds powers. Little or no thanks will  be credited to its government but with  the Honumen,tal Spread of the "Back  Britain", campaign a change in this direction will not be top far away.  IP����!/'�� Corner  OW TO ST. MARY'S  .���by John Browning  Plenty for breakfast, plenty for dinner,  \jO\h of food 1,0 fill up the inner.  PilW by Iho dozen to make us well,  Life nt the hospital, ain't it swell.  Nuriscs dark a(^d p|irsc�� fair,  fly that I mean tt��c hue of their hair.  AH of them, ungels to us bo ill,  'specially tq us ojd'uns pvpr the hill.  Porridge and eggs with buttered loaist,  Soup und 'tatcrs und tender roast.  AU hr0WKl)t in on a nice clean tray,  It's; certainly cheap at a buck a day. '  For service like thi& where al��e rouW yoii so.  And a nurhc with her little book "yes or no,"  ' Jtyhody bothers ��t home if you've "been,"  nut U^c mining ^tatf do; you tec what 1 mean.  U'��^MA^B^il^^^  ruled the waves has lost ajf Vestige^of *% '#& Africa. In this respect, added   and women ^ welcome. lnformBtion, and  prestige, and for the second time since hardship is created for Bntam by fl��-    ~  the second world war, totters on the sisfence by a 4pgmatic gpvernment to  verge of bankruptcy.        * ' w^-hpld, exports tp Rhp^esia ^nd in  Many overseas markets have been s<WfJ36es from South. Africa.  ��-.!v^��^.**��^- bit tt^-t2!WK  ditions cause hydroplaning, its relationship  to skidding and what can be done about it.  Francis C. Turner, director of the  bureau of public roads, said the. findings  may result m design changes in pavement  and tires to a^void hydroplaning or to minimize its effect.  Sharpy hard-selling mailing pieces, exquisitely printed wedding invitations and  social stationery . . . whatever you -need,  we can print it expertly.  Free estimates on any printing  job we do for you. Compare  the quality of our work.  Two offices to serve you ���Gibsons: Phone 886-2515; Sechelt 885-9654  I  CIRCULARS ��� CATALpGS ���. DISPLAYS ��� BUSINESS CARDS  CHAIN SAW  Box 489 - Sechelt  DEALEOS FpR:  P.M. Conodlen - McCulloch - Homclitc  Pioneer aod SHKI Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Port* and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  ""i  --���  -r-  ^^^^K^SS  stesglrpissg  A young executive who wa�� bwkinn (or  a promotion invited his boss home for a  diptwr c��ok��d by W�� iMrivinant wife. Ttie  bos�� nt�� and ntt> and ke$A 1ho poor wornnn  tH>l>l��inM rrjorp than ph�� should In ln>r cpn-  dittoo. Finally, aftpr dcjjs^rt, he Icsrwd  toclf Jfl h]|i clia|r and Mfihrd. ''Votl don't  rrund If i imokf one of my cifiare do you?'1  The caqx'dant mother gulptnl, Uivn re-  pUfd* "Not ft yow dew't mini my getting  Save Money  AT YOUR POPULAR  I.UM8ER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  0ULF BUlLtlBNG  .   SUPPUES  085-2203 - Sechelt, B.C.  "���ys^fflff"!^?^  The New  CEDARS mu  Fine Cuisine in a  Friendly Atmosphere  LYLE and OLIVE  886-9015 Gibsons, B.C.  RECIPES  Brought to you by  ftesG progressive  i  plgces pf bwsinoss  gpp5^^^^^^j^||^  S2S3S3  NKVEMS TELEVISION  a RADIO  STEREO - STEREO - STEREO  6 models to choose from  Dealer for  ZENITH-PHILIPS-RCA  FLEETWOOP  Better than City Prices  PtfP*M�� 886-2280  ^IPSONS, B.C.  FRIED SHRIMP WITH DUNKING $AUCt  i    '  Wosh 2 lbs. rovy shrimp; remove shells (r��of tails) and block veins, proln.  Sprinkle wllh salt., Dip coch shrimp into slightly bpaten ��oa, then Into finely  crushed Chun Kino Crow Mcln Noodles, coatinp well. Place ehrlmp, 6 or a at  p lime, Into fryina basket. Lower Into hot (375" F) oil; fry until aolden. Drain  on absorbent paper. Dunking sauce���Add enough water to 2 tablespoons dry  mustjird to moke a smooth post*. Dlcnd In V4 cup Chun King Soya Sauce.  Appetlrcrs for 6.  Other useful cocktail Ideas ore as follows:  BARBECUED CHICKEN UVERS  Rinse I lb, chicken livers; drain on absorbent paper. Let stand 30 minutes  In fol|owlng sauce: ,  2 tpblespoons honey 1  foiAtaopO^ Vfhlte wine  2 tablespoons Chun King Soya Sauce        I  <1ove QOrll^ crushed  Vi cup oil  Spoon liver* with sauce Into greased *iMW baling pan. Baku ot 375* F.  about 25 minutes, turning livers over once. Serve hot, inserting wooden pick Into  each l'v#r. Or serve as an eotreo with hot rjf* ,<jr#| chopped green onlor��s sprinkled  over livers. "    '  RUMAKI���CHUN Htm STTLE  Follow directions for marlnatlna llvprfi a* for Barbecued, Qilckeo Livers.  Remove livers from sauce; drain. Wrap half Wlce of l>ocon around a halved  >vater ch��tr>ut ond a blte-tlrir piece of chlckon Itver; fosten w|rh wooden pick.  Ploc�� on broiler rack and broil slowly about 5 mjrrutes on each s'de, turning  once. One-Jjoll lb. slice��i bocon, V* lb. livers, onq 1 con Chun King Water  Chestnuts will make about 2 doi. appetizers.,  pACW-WPAfPfD WATf| :fftPfPiUTf  Drain I con Chun King Water Chestnqts, Let ftand I ho\<f $n o mixture  of Vt cup of French dressing and Vi tsp. carry powder; drain. Wrap cacti chestnut  In half slice ot bacon. Fasten with wooden pick ond broil until bacon is crisp.  Appet'ren, for 4.  PEWEBROS.  ,   Furnishings and  '    Appliances >  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phoop l(^-?P^   -   SfseMt. P,C  'i  W=7  'eiinsute Plumbing  HEATI^ ft SUPPLIES  YqLir Kemfone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  i  i  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  ���>'$  Foshfion Shoppo  Gibsons, B.C.- Ph. 886-9941  i  Bffflys  ii  AS LOW A��  25c A DAY  WILL COMfLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complete  with  oil   burner,  ducts  work ond oil Iqnk in your home.  Coll   Bud  Kicwitz   your shell   Oil  Distributor.  8JMMtJ33 G��l��4��s��� f&C.  f * t .1 i  ������ A///,./ X.t J f.t  '.',,' ,'.(,.'.' I  r.' f,'-..i���,  .' fjASf/j/Ytt.*  ,*f   j*   yi    * , A  J*  ^   A   (A   /���!   j  ��i*w*^fr^tfJ��^��j��.J(%^A1j'��.A*i/A��l,l^rf'  ^**. *%)**  **���  * ji*)-**1  ito-**-. *<>.���*! tr.-.*!**1^ B\.i*\ #"i**,(���� *  * (A |-�� ,* fi^A^^ -^W^"*3^"  .^^flS*1  �������*���  111"1"    >  I  \  it  4  ft  JP<>PMto^  *?!&���  '<.&.  !���'��� .Hi  >*����  OwRW^ ^ ,*,* Iff wk %*   iPv  ***  r   v:^- ���  ARTS C^uijcB^Wfe^tiop* Tp^rfj^iKefV *&wv��4 feJ��t&fr&*raJ?*an6r"3wrgensen  Sechelt,, wftiep. < hasV&eea closed since of Halfmoon "Bay? *w intends to"rethrn to  CMri^rp^ &*��$��-''&?> faithful, ychmieer . Wesi* rn^Sta^. *%er in tJte.yeaT- Born in'  assistants a jl$4day^iji>>e^3pen Weanes- .Nelson, B��,' and growing np3n Vancouver  day' this weel$' 3y%\$r Ottoman show - of he, has a|sp iB#5t' fljpfee-yeaj^ at the Van-  PftW&gs by jg^l^ntoX ' L   / con��^-BchoaI-ro|'Art.',. ; f   -      '-   9    ' ~  ��� fifteen pai%tinj$.^|����$lT- Carney has    "   Mr; Carney inches iwp <adult education  chosen, co^ve^/^ii^^w-rSiVe years 'frqm    art classes thx tins district at Halfffioon  i963*tt> a ga>'Jitafian Mdscape spiUing   Bay and Gibsons. -    '-'T'      ,'  out pver 4he^*r4%4<tafs3^��68; lie paint-        The Gallejy' is open Ucdnesday through  lpjgs, mostly ^ip ^yitli.V'lvi'Of* ventures into    Saturday from 10 aan. io 4pja. and on  the'm?diunl o5f"jwp|F', offer a variety of   ^riday," January 28 wjliliave-a special ��Jv-  style and suh|eiEfcfD|4Uej|. intricate city-   *niiig opening from" 1$ jpxn. to meet One  spapes^nd mpr^fr%feii^*>afk,and clear   actifi. -   }    '.    .   \  1 .Mtstet-styie1 Jlai^cajejs; >ficojn   Halfmoon        Winners "of  ihe   pre-Ouistmas   drai<  Bay. The &p&pm\saah% gr^ys and sombre    were:  desk set, Mrs. B. haakso, Seem  greeqs of the\<&ty pioVidV'a pleasant toil    Cave, and Child's sweater, MrsrD. Greene  to fee brilliance o| parachutists in free    of Jrtedroafjfs. ���,   -  fall ��nd a anodetn, ^synihpUc ^sutnmer    - Bunilt Bros. Carpet? have donated a  sky".    .       f *  ,'.    ,.'.    ' 27 inch: x 54 ihek length, of f9u*e wool Sale-  Mr. Carney who^'has, vjlsite'4 the Ifalf- pny Wilton carpet.from^: top pritishhian-  mpo^, Bey ayea ^r.sieye/faJ years ^s taking - ^faeturer. 'a, 25c dona^wn "topefGaHery  a year aw^y ^pm |as-university studies at %fie0; Pufldgives-you** ticket on4his draw  Western ,Washiiigloti iState,CoU>ge,,Belling- . Jon �� held op ^et>ruarjr 24.    >r:..i,    - "  w  , J ���*  41  f  1"  ��,    '  ����� >���  A meeting ^^fl'fes.&BQSga on Fewuae^f S, &��S3, aa��:��$ ^.b?.,  at ,3��$^ ��aor^PSi Aveni$e, FoweSl ^iyer, ��X., So flecft  Sechelt Socials  Sechelt tDOtorlsts will soon be reee|v- drivers that the tags are an invalu-  ki% .. niiniature   auto^licenpe    t4gs, able aid in the Association's annual  wKifi^,,. m-jImJ.:-!   maited ^ their liomes by the Tul?er- ?eryice in reHirning lost Iseys.  Pro-  ���Wffbwm* Neipnftouit   ppg-|g m$ Chegt Bi^bled veterans <?ee^s ol tag distribution go towanl  MR. and MBS.*A. J^p^mohd of Fine . ^ssoeiaftph lor use on key chains,   support of Tp Vets and tuherculosis  - Grove, Ontario ^ wet & gugsis of their   fret^^ Hanne Huhas,  IS, reminds -research-.  daughter Lauri?: an$'j her hu^hand, 3%,  Bill Bryson of Davis Bay from December  VJih to JajQXHq'WL - 1    t  Mxis. John "Eyans entertained J friends  and relatives in %ix home p^ Qwve, street-  Sechelt, on H|a$iu;day evejpfeg Jam\ary l^ih��  Mr. Saetn, M^yne shewed ij&s. of May  Days dating" DatkJ!to the" first one -which  took Piacfun. y$%x and Mr. \av$ejpv$n$  showed smqyies.of Jtheir <brJn to' Meiieo last  year. '  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Nelson and their itwo  1' * ��� <**  For equipment. . .  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  itB0$ shows SIQOQ donated  !  I'  >'  i* r  "THJ3B|: are at least a scpre of surgjcal  teanvs," says the Medical post in a  current editorial, "that could transplant a  heart as the South African arid Brooklyn  teaing have" done."  - Technical skill lias been available for  some time.. Why has.a total heart transplant not teen done on humans before the  recent~two cases' in the~news? - -  ' Teams capable of doing such an operation have' evidently feJJ fhat Showing Ihe  j *i       .<���-    ,   (FOR SENIOR CITIZENS)  I ��'     ^       ' -* ^   >  I Hegistered Office 7105 Kcmono St^et, Powell River, B.C-  j ��     -*   -  I -i-^ ^       ^  NOW AVAIUBLE IN NEW BUILDINQ WITH  | |        BfAyTIFUL OCEAN VIEWS  i J      PRIVATE FURNISHED RQPMS  I LOSUNOE RECREATION AND DINING ROOM,  Enqujfifi^feo^  Reosonoble Holes  PHONE 485-2112 (POWELL RIVER)  AliiII^A^1r*p^rrot{Sec&elt Auxiliary to St. " Elphinstone plans to enter nursing training  Cjlaiyfc Hospitatv^lbntitted by IPresid- Jin,^jjtenahex-4M- -  "_<_   .  mr. ana nn. a��* nHwwiiwng    -*  -w^. n   Mpscrip-'at the December        in concluding her term of office/Mrs.  S^^iSi'SSSSdPS SS   SJ��iwff��:lfiwS tiiXis Moscrip sSed tha.t ^he success  of the  ^^^f?^!*^   ol^memberv e&uftmehi _toteUing $m>5i Auxiliary was not due to'her personal , .     .   T       ,,���,.,.,  S   re4!! ?��?,ue/��?? ^L  v   5��r�� *        was purchased:?of the hospital.  TMs in- efforts but to the support of the executive, /lyojM'lhat such a'feat is Wctical is not  Ja,TrfSKp���Tj^SW^^^VS.-^fS - eludeCa^are'in^e^heart imachine, committees and every���member.-of  ihe-i Justification-for-undiertalB^&t^-operation,  ��fi E^*i��d?ffiLffi SSf^a w   ^B^ '^ulweit, ^medicine' cart '^nd Anxulary. -  .     - the editorial said. JUlhongh sjow progress  IwLT'&itJ&^^'vr^mt   ���Wt'W.rf-AKi^h.                    *                                 '   -                  . -,is b^^a^ �� splvin^^p^Uems of  to&?84&r^    ^               - ***^ ** ^7 ����^t���d * Prefiid' St iiidans ACW ladies ^e "*?*J^ *?* *�� s?y vi^ any  to greet |a�� ^?nons.                                         ^^ ^ M0S0;ip. -jj^^esident, Mrs. ��f�� 4VW*P% MS-V? AVQ*es certainty that rejection reaction will not  C,pn,graWlafaonfi to Mr-and Mrs. Frank   y  p r^     eeV^tey. Mrs. J.   Morgan; select annua/ VTOiect des^K ���� transplanted heart and then  Newton who haye }omed  the ranks  of   t*oaWT^wrT rT!M^ni��rfnH-  ^,Wi^ i:":.1  ���     ,UU1 fiW,BW            - -the patient wul dieT^  hreapure^  Mrs. C. MepernUd; publicity,  Mrs. W. Burtnick and Mrs. B. Jenks  , Standing committees ^aPvPwnted:   Mem  ELEiVEN njemibers and five -visitors were  welcomed to a meeting of ACW of St  Aidaas, Robents Creek, by President Mrs.  grandparents.  I^eir daughter, Gail, Mrs.  Bill McFaddeu, gave birth to a lovely 6  pound 9 ounce haby girl ill St  Hospital   on  parents Gail  Tamipy Gait  ton's mother,  great grandmother ^^  Yhanmg, Mrs/S. Dawe, Mrs. T.  Mr. and Mrs. jTohn Hieks, former resid- ^igh,   Mrs,  A. <��esJie,  Mrs.   I.   Grajfe;  ents of Selipa JR^rfe *k>re o> the ?en5nsuila ' B^ester^ [%rs. '% B^eese,  Mrs.  E.  on January 2nd' in ^aUfomla,   Funeral fe^en�� SS&S ipeSSTB   SSS^IS'        3? "^  services wejrie, -held on\ January 6th from f0B pediatric ward; Bental of coffee oirn       ���" r,au*ei' -    ^   ��� ,   ����.   .      .  the Fam^fplofihf^rvey "Funeral ?i ffi^^fU^Tot^ In    an^|f*���� Si^oTThoetoTfot  Home,,' Gibsons, B.^.   \   j Bx:.  fy>yernm.efy liquor Stpre; Oooidng   !?lle^enw/un^F^5 .saoe?^x^ tor  While on ihe Fejan^ubj, Mr- and Mjrs..,, and laundry '^au^railion; 'Annual lunch-  Hicks we^ Jhe gu^ste o|vMr. awl M?s. eon; CfcntenmaJ v smorgasbord; Raffle  Rudy CSrueU''of UwU Bay. JTpjm a��yi drawn December |4th.  Phyllis Hji^ks jajfe now living near M3*1^^ Membership during l^^consisled of 51  Island where John is engaged in logging, active members and"^ associate members,  This year the nMWbt* ��i ?<&$ age child- au overall Increase of (j*enty members,  ren. hj, the eam5|> has warpnjed, the estab- Highlights of the year's, aetiviities m-  Ushment of a one room school. eluded l&e operaiUon of the Thrift Shop by  Mr.  and, Mf*. ,Lioya Turner have re- the , 'combined    auxiliaries.     February's  turned home aftoVspending three weeks membership drive; annual meetingrof;the., M ���,,.i~fuT��p<rm>^ T��>a in Rt AidanR A��rii  N^tao, V.c^-^ Va?oU,CT,      : ^.WJ^^^g:   ^3 -^ Safe .&** *   "       ^  RPBEK^H fip^S ;       #,i;   ,.     _ _ / . Me31o,n.  B.���-H-A- Ckmye|ilioij held in Pen-  If there twas more knowledge of tissue  Rejection aid  tissue  matching  and  the  am  *>��� j.  -   *"~  Special low rates for womem  ^n^gmi reason $o  IOOKATMFE  m-now i  **  An interesting (talk was given during  the meeting by Reverend ,H. Kelly of Gibsons Anglican, Church. During the business  session, many "thank you" letters were  read, indicating the extent to which the  distribution to seamen in hospital or remote places, was adopted by the organization and six boxes have already been sent  Result of this is that "thank you1' letters  have started coming in. Members decided .this should be an, annual project.  An educational talk on Uganda was given by Miss Harrold and was well accepted  by ithose present  Tea dates were arranged for 1368 and  that has been printed and broadcast, there  is still a lack of key information on rejection.  ', "When tliis information is discovered,  there will then be justification for human"  txperiroentation such as the two recent  peart transplants."  THB  ��$*f to to guaretiteedl finand^l esearf&  8cfcert��,l��9  for further information wore to  Box 600 GIBSONS  l���  ��� 'J.' ��� K iUii'ilii  lodge  Grand,  Mrs. Jejmle -Bei!t#j' *W$$totf   Mrs. AM$'A. ;F^r^^;.fl^j^'|al'Se��^etary,  Mrs. Gladys Bfovyhj Tfelwer. w- T.  Ivan B. Smith; Right'^Su&pnfte,r o| fifoble  Grand, Mrs. Eileen Smith ,P.N.G;; Left  Supporter, Mrs. Ruby Breese P.N.G.;  Right Supportieir of Vip .Grand, Mrs. Nellie  Whaiites; Left Supj|pfier, Mrs. Madge  Hansen; I Conductor, Mr$, Vilda Waters;  Wflr4pW, M*f', jQan Newshafo; IrjsldjJ  Gua,fdi|p, Mj��- wmfty var&onr, Q\\\d$e  Gua^ap. i)n. oim pprt��;  \p4*Wh  Officer was Mrs, Gladys Browh P.N.G..  DiEtrict Deputy Presided a��M HW- MnyUl  Andrews is thj past Nfoble Grf nd; ^  . One of the weaknesses of our age it  our apparent Inability to distinguish our  needs (ram our g^ped*.  ^, ��� ,  mm  ,n mi ��� aian .ii ��� ��� '���'      ���jmiiiiiniT   i,-ii "   n~i trf"'*1 T~'"T~ f' '^'"J"^-' ijnr "tmr i  m n^1 n ���"  ���bed^ aW (ujr^er/category,  .. ,In NoVeaaber,'Mis^'B��Y*^>r/'s^Wo--was  announced this year** winner of ihebiiirs-  ary award-   B,ev,erly' wh> graduated from  <Yi  .Mi'mi'i' ���l,Mi|...ii. il .-I, ,; U��\�� I!.'-'..' ���-  �� [I Will IIMII m,  ������0ii^m**^i*m^mm*fr*,'!*i*f'm'**vm  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Port Off^�� f ty, *$cVl* f lW|{f f854W  i .:'T0ESt^V~it':bQ'a,nl'^OQ'n^;''  THURSDAYS���11 K>0 a.m. iwMpfa.  . 56TWaRAYS���&3p p^^'ZsOOp^. ���  hi i�� m mii; .i f'mmi. |inmi.ui i h r j���ji i n' 'Uii"H'i I' jli'  /yiififW,yiiBylWJ��i'i��)i^w��i��^i^aii^����jM  iiijmwyniM  O^-JBE^B  ap^sa^a  THE  PENINSULA TIMES  Fri., Sot., Mon., Jon, 19, 20 on4 22  The iVtetf MM  Your SECI  The Tft@aif�� Oif The Wateffrfifl  (RtSTRICT^p)  Miriam Hopkln^ t^t^'fl P��>������on  ���   SMOKY  Fe���� Forger, Diona Hylond, Hofy lurado  Technicolor CNf UllQ pj��.  SMC^LD Bll��; THIS SUffHf  '���frljjj^'-^VwKeeii'; : '*��� Saves' |$$  ''. '^H^fffW..   ,,, ."���.. ���* 0.$e* i^'Scconids  * Ea^ td 5orvico C^pppcrt^q  * No Complicated Coj\\rc\% ',  ASK US TO AflBANGf A  PIM0NSTRAT10N OF THIS  m��m THAT IVWYTHINQ  WE'VE SAID 18 TPUI  ANP THPN '5fl#C.  ^Jrwi^Stfstfi'Mpfy ^���c?-  pj^sso p35-2179  ii  r  '    "ft <AV*l��|l^#.'***  -5?    .  ^^^Ma^^,/u��^Vl./��^^.^irtM'^^^^^^'v^!jr'-'* ^ ���** ^ ���**�����* Jt # *�� * ^**-^ ^-^ jf* j* ***���/��� i^ # ^y**^^*^**^,^ ^*��,*h ** ���*��� <*��*t-^�����* A **k^* ** ^���^-^^^J^^^1^*<*��ti^^��i*j%^^^v^��^^iffS "'* *"*'  *��-!*,,* ^1-1^*^*,^   *ftl^.  |*,jjfc^��t*v<��fy*gl**lfc^*S1l'  *.*B��j#��ir;<���'-i!*'^i!^* ^* **��� flA ,ff "rf'lt.i-*!*' j<*.^t^*i^fti>jl%��ifti��iiti(fti iA ^W^K^*-.*V<^* ai*��j*#-��#V"^ti ^.Jp'-wfllf ^0\���^todfa^^^4B**l4r&*,����������l$," *  h"i, ftK,(^fe^^lsf^fe^ft�� )*%<�� W *lM,irfe,j % tZzf ^flv.** -*5Sft=f1;/f'^t>A'^.���^f',^,  \  !���) *' I  .Pl^s6  'Tfie Peninsula TSpi��,< :?" -We*����riwi^he*W^^J'!^  R'S ;',.;����� T-.'-:*i:' ''���������*�����!>. ���'.?,". -J".. ���:.;".���'   ft ; t  ^fssM-JpHIeob Business - ��� *  -n ��� O' -��� - ">-  6,l^",W  ���SBADE Minster Bobert Winters tonight' "porfant eontriljution of the tourist industry  caOedLfnr-a major reassessment of   tolhe Canadian etxmomy and its balance  miafe mcilfrniffion dollar tourist indus-   of international  payments,, Mr.' Winters  -_   .._....   -...__.  ,,  ^      -,    Instead of f.iaa; year's $60 million;  Canada  try faHtariag 'the most successful year in  Cassia's MsJory,       ��� -  "Ess lias bees the best, of ail years for  feKsrism in Canada," Mr.. Winters,said.   ,  He tsM ihe 22nd J^ederal-Frovincial Con-  femenre that an unprecedented $1% billion  ���StaSf as anacn again las in 1965���will be  spsasi in Canada this year by foreign visiters, and as much as $3 billion or more  spent bj Canadians travelling within Canada.  "Few Canadians recognize the vital im-  pcatasate of tourism to Canadian prosperity,** Mr. winters said.  "Oar jmHi^bMon dollar tourist industry  pmfid$s tens of thousands of jobs for Can-  aflfams. _It roaHces possible thousands of  gsaal family businesses which play such  an imporiast role in our economy, as well  as fcsraflmls of giant travel and accommo-  daQan enterprises, ft provides a huge  market far Canadian goods of all sorts���  from ssamsBxs to ski-lodges. It stimulates  every sector of our economy. It ranks  wife tbs automotive industry' as Canada's  felggesi. earner of essential foreign  es-  "Asad, intangibly, it contributes to our  pride in bong Canadian and to the prestige  of Canada in the eyes of the rest ot the  TOjrid," Mr. Winters said.  TMs great Canadian industry of nn-  cerfiain bat vast dimensions must continue  to receive our fullest attention at all levels  <s�� Government and throughout the andus-  We shoald immediately take stock of  ��ear teasel industry, to determine its present eapacSy and io chart its future, Mr.  WacSeas said. To move forward in this  fie&d we weed io know more about our  naaijsets, more about our competitors,  icons afesBt travel trends in the world,  zssse about, oar travel plant and more  a&ootit ��ar travel promotion  Tffins otB require intensive research and  csMmfiiBatasB, Mr. Winters said. The Canadian Govemmeni Travel Bureau, other  Federal Departments, provincial govern-  BsecSs and industry  are co-operating in  ���^Jbe stedies of the whole industry, its  pfant aad promotion, have been particularly isjeoshre in the Atlantic Provinces,"  Mr. Winters said.  Ibe Travel Research Planning Committee of #te Federal-Provincial Conference  Eaas gavea priority to a Domestic Travel  Sarreey bwMmg upon preliminary studies  of Sbs Federal Travel Bureau, and within  fee Depar&ment of Trade and Commerce,  a sew Office of Tourism has been established csBsprMng 4he Federal Travel  Benrsan^assI a brand new travel Industry  Srat3cn.  This as In recognilion of the vitally im-  <-*  P**,'P1     ��  V  jj���Ef���IS  SPECTIOH  How Dong since your last brake  inspection? . .. \% your family's  safely threatened by poor brakes?  Find out fast with a FREE Brake  Inspection.  HERE'S WHAT WE DO-  ��� CrierJk condition of brake lining  ��� Inspect brake drums  ��� Ibspect oil seals for leaks  ��� GhetA hydraulic system  ��� Inspect brake lines and connections  ��� '  "ML MAKES���ALL MODELS"  ot  SECHELT VOLKSWAGEN  SALES  COPPIMG MOTORS LTD.  i ,    for oppqiptment coll  Sccfcdt. Bjfc."^^      885-2812  said.  deficit on ,traVej account ihis year n surplus of $350 million tri ,$400 million is expected, he added. \ ,,J.J ,  "Active J tourist" -promfltibn programs  combined' with the ^calendar of Centennial  events, and, of course, E2PPO 67,, nave all  helped to produce this' tremendous upsurge,'3 Mr. Winters said.        r * ^mmm^  "EXPO alone appears to have aceou-..-  ed for roughly half the total improvement  in our tourisnv accounts," Mr. Winters said.  "Preliminary , estimates , indicate that  EXPO has generated a close to $200 million  improvement in our-balance of payments���  another -impressive plus* on the balance  sheet of EXPO achievements."  "I know that the tremendous pulling  power of EXPO 67 unsettled some normal  travel patterns and not all parts of Canada  have.had.the same.,success in attracting  visitors and-income," Mr.-Winters said.  "Other Centennial events also, of course,  attracted visitors widely across the country. ' The Pan-Am Games were a great  success. Record or near-record crowds  were attracted by exhibitions' and spectacles across Canada such as the Pacific  National Exhibition in Vancouver,.the Calgary Stampede, the Canadian National  Exhibition in Toronto, Ottawa's Central  Canada Exhibition, and the Centennial Folk  Festival in Halifax. <    "'  "Those centres which went out of their  way to provide tourists, with stimulating  attractions found that they were able to  benefit from the vast 'number of people  attracted to Canada by EXPO and the other  Centennial events/' Mr. Winters reported.  "Jt had,always been our feeling that  EXPO and the Centennial would attract  record numbers of people to Canada, who  would then fan out to see the various parts  of our country; and our advertising was  designed accordingly,''' Mr. Winters said.  Mr. Winters is presiding over the 22nd  Federal-Froyincial Tourist Conference as  the Minister of Trade and Commerce, re  sponsible for the Canadian Government  Travel Bureau, and Federal participation in  EXPO* 67. -     -  Health Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc.  REJUVENATING SEX HORMONES  The ovaries -of women during the child-  bearing era produce two types of chemical  or hormones: estrogen and progesterone.  These sex hormones are .part of a whole  family of compounds known as progestines.  These hormones axe produced in the body,  but others can be treated hr synthesized  by the chemist In ^cifeneaT medicine, the  hormones used have basically the same  effect, whether synthetic or,, naturally produced. The Canadian Medical. Association  says it is important and reassuring to ithe  patient to realize that these hormones are  normally produced in the body.  The use of these sex hormones is particularly evident in oraJ contraceptives and  in treatment of ithe menopausal and postmenopausal woman. Because these uses  have become st> widespread during ithe  past. 10 years,it is natural that the general  public should display'great interest in  them. It should be stated, however, that  estrogens in particular have been in use  clinically for about 30 years, and therefore  are not new -, by medical standards.      I  Under certain experimental conditions,  and in certain types of. animals, it has  been possible to initiate breast turhors py  the use \of estrogens. Naturally this has  caused some concern on the part of pbysV  kiahfii but there is no established evidence  that estrogenp can cause cancer in a  human. On ithe contrary, estrogen is often  used in (the treatment of breast cancer,  and may cause the disease to shrink and  remain inactive.  The C;M.A. reports that during the.  period of time estrogens have been in use  clinically, doctors have not detected any  increase in the number of cases of breast  or genital cancer. Published studies of  women receiving oral contraceptives over  I long periods of lime have shown no evidence of an increased number of'( cancers  of either breast or genital organs.  �� Mshga land claim  rive at a final adjustment of the ^.C'LancL \  '^uej^n^fltt^jcpY^^ j          *-'*   ,_ ��� ' H( -                 ,-'  "ho��r-f, y*~\' Vr-- '������>   ^ V'W'!'' "   -Waft* to\mai��'yw*'hi>mo'  settlement,   - ^      ���  r:i - loiger^m9��e comforJaWe, more  The report concludes that in the Nishga | r irioidern>    mora     beautiful? ���  submission,"^ritifib?'justice is'on trial, A,; Whatever home Improvement  just-settlement m*��stmvolve amutuial-iim-" !   - p|Vj^, fa, j,oyg   |n   mfa$ ���  SsS?SSa?sS''^%S >. i. !2����?�� mpm '��- -*'  man's j��mr*f view involves a cpmpleto    \     infermahon at your one stop  denial of aborigmai.rights and Jand'owner- ' T   _   [.  , supplies shop   ,  ship.   ; :'      j -:':-    _, . -  ���'   .J ' ,\  ~\ztri   "  The Jiridiajfs paint of view remains the  same���^'God made us ami our foxefath-  ��ers, as well as tiie White man'"atnd his,  forefathers. 43od made these valleys and  mountains and rivers. God stocked the  mountains with game and the rivers with  ' fish and God gave all these "to our foire-  fathers." i���  Peninsula BpildSng \  Supplies Ltd*  Phone 885-9669  SECHELT, B.C.  kmammoM0mnmm��*��*��*m��mmMmM0*uuu*JUuuuuukmmMmmi  '' Past play _ '  Elpninstone   basiefbzH  teams   are   Secondary School   Juniors also put  really swinging into action; Ross   up a fine show with a 3018 score.  Edmunds scores another basket in a   Both teams have some exceptionally  fast game which gave the Intermedi- - fine players this year.  ate team a 43-38 victory over Alpha  Happenings Around Elphie  I *.-.  ���fry Rob Boyes and Marilyn Hopkins  THE NORMAL routine around Elphinstone  this week, was a "wee bit" off. This  was mostly due to a number of substitute  teachers; a plague of some kind seemed to  be affecting our teachers. I 4hink it was  one called * ''sicfcand-tired".  Elphinstone saw a new student on Thursday at noon; ii was a big, wet snowman.  A few enthusiastic kids built a conventional snowman in front of ihe school Al the  end of the noon hoar the snowman got  in on ihe slnowball fight, and lost. His  death resulted in kids using his body components for big snowballs.  On Friday the [students of Elphinstone  and the S's and 10*s game. A good battle  was put up from Alpha bust our teams managed (to overpower them. At 5:30 the students were served dinner in the Home-ec  room. Special thanks go to Miss Kawasi  and all 'the girls who helped feed our  guests.  Once the basketball games began (the  'school spirit soared; it was unbelievable.  The bleachers were packed with spectators  full of cheers. The cheerleaders, with the  help of a lot of noisemakers, horns, tmega-  ��� phones and screaming girls, managed to  raise a real uproar when a basket was  scored. There was a state of suspense as  REPRESENTING MONTREAL  UFE INSURANCE  COMPANY  FATHER,   YOU   CAN   GUARANTEE   YOUR  FAMILY THE HOME OF YOUR CHOICE.  Our MORTGAGE PROTECTION PLAN is designed to protect your family. ... to give  them, if you die, what you plan to give them  if you live���a HOME free and clear of debt.  For more information, call or write:  ED BUTLER, BOX 566, GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2000.  Edward L. Butler  ^h.bje^  hosted ithe students of Alpha Junior Sec- _ everyone quietened down for the foul shots.  ondary from North Burnaby. They arrived  at 12:30 and were then taken tor the Theatre, where they .watched a show until 3  p.m. Our school day was shortened by half  an hour to permit the band which Alpha  brought with them, to put on a concert for  Elphie. As their school is not even-as  large as ours, we hardly expected,a band  as goad as we witnessed on Friday. The  kids from ElpMe sort oi expected the 'longhaired" stuff, but it turned out to be enjoyable as well as comical: They put a  theme to "little Red Biding Hcod" only  it was entitled "little Bop Riding Hood".  At 4:00 volleyball games commenced  with Elphie winning the S's and A's game  There  followed  an hysterical  "ahh"   or  "yea",  depending on the  result   Elphie  ���did net let down their fans. Again,: both  teams j came out victorious.  After the games were completed, billets  were jiistributed and a short sock-hop was  held. Alpha's band also playing during the  game's intermissions to add to the enthusiasm. [ Games with Alpha are hoped for in  the ne[ar future, only they will be our hosts  - this .time.  On Saturday our Senior boys team travelled to Powell River for a tournament.  We hope they did as well as our juniors  and we will have (the results for you next  week.   . '  Ftondom Thoughts  BE $UHE TO CONSULT US OH  Sold and Serviced on the Sunshine Coast by  SUHNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE - GJBSONS  Phone S8S-96S9  '  iffiffii^.'iatSTfS;a;&afii-rw  kMaafaejaMHhMiliCaS  ssaasBHS  i  A SCHOOL teacher in Victoria hjas started  a campaign to "stamp out Thursday,"  and he puts forth some sound reasons for  bis proposaL He was smart enough not to  try tampering with Friday, which has always been a favorite day, especially with  school children and 4he UFAW.  Once he gains general acceptance of  this plan, there is no reason why we  couldn't move on to more radical reforms  in the calendar. One suggestion that merits investigation is the elimination of every other calendar year. The advantages  at first glance' may not be too apparent, but ���-  a little reflection will convince the most  conservative of us of the numerous bene- I  ' fits. ,'  Through  the  unceasing   efforts   of the  medical 'profession, man now'has  a life  expectancy of C5  plus years. The  spare ���  parts departments that are being established in many hospitals, together with other ,  medical innovations, are increasing man's'I  longevity every year. Scientists are icon-*  stantly reprimanding us for not  keeping .  up with technological advances. So now is  the time  to escape  the  clutches  of  the  chronologists and scrap the existing calendar.  Consider the psychological impact on 1:  man if his age was suddenly halved. After  all, this is what science in effect, has done  for us. Some women, of course, have been  manipulating the calendar for years, and  arc highly scornful of our rigid adherence  ���by Mary Gross  J to an orthodox calendar. ^  One can' hardly blame a man for not  bubbling with enthusiasm as he approaches  his 112th year, but would he object to be-  ' ing a virile ~ 56? And consider how intellig-  "ently women could cope with the horrors  of ithe frightening forties, if ��they were in  their eighties. Admittedly, one would not  be eligible for his old age pension until  age 140, but ithis would be. offset by ithe  fact that he could collect family allowance  j- checks until he was 32.. Undoubtedly (there  would be disconsolate mutiterings at being  - excluded from bars until age 42, but contemplate the compensations of not paying in-  I, come itax until age 36, and then only every  other year.  Under this new'calendar'system ithere  wpuld be a marked improvement in social  ��� Relation's.   The   divorce  rate   would  drop  "noticeably, as people would be married  only half as many years. And think of the  deterrent effect on a potential criminal of  being "sent up" tor 10 years (in effect  20). One shudders at the .predicament of a  ,"lifer".  And finally, ithe word "teenager" would  vanish from ithe scene, and few would  mourn its passing. According to the Jnew  calendar a child would progress unobstru-  sively (through adolescence between ages  7-12. Biologically, however, toe would be  well on in his twenties-by,.the time be entered bis iteens. And how can you be a  ���"teenager" when you're 26 years old?  I  !  i  i  i  i  I.  WMbTIIUbWbY^^^  0% OFF BOX SPRIGS AND MATTRESSES  BIG SAYINGS ON  CHESTERFIELD SUITES  DINETTES, ETC.  . Loads of Other Values.  COME IN .AND BROWSE   .,  -iAY BEE^URNltURE  >    AMD 'APPUAMCESv-  Phone 886-2346 Gibsons, B.C.  The  four New  Yorkers  charged  with  selling LSD from an Ice-cream truck have  got a hot item���the dream  world's first'  hopsicle.  3BS  SUSS  *ssb  i  ;  CREDIT UNIQN OFFICE  CREDIT UNION OLPG. . SECHELT, B.C.  Saturday 10 o.m.ifto 4 p.m.  Tue. to Fri. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  WW*. 17, THUH. 18, FRI., 19 AT 8:00 P.  SAT.' 20 AT 2 AMD 8 JP.f  WMBfMt  A meeting will be held Sunday, Jan. 21  of the ICinsmens Hall Gibsons at 2 p.m.  to form a Horsemen's  Assccistcosi for tiee Area  frmm Pender MarSsour  to Port Mellon.  Guest Speaker to be  Mr. Jim Maxam  P��s�� Pre*, of B.C.  Horsemen's Atsooanou  c2  fMOSt "MftRV r-OPfJINS'1 KiC'S .  TOM MATTHEW     KAREN ��L��...  -10WELL GARBER < DOTRICE,*dWYNfl  u.'lw '* ���",--���;; ���l*vTwiMK.'i((ifi,Ki^viNf.oN Technicolor'  [ if. �� i. ft ">Tf .VAn DiW * lor i^f i.i'.rM in l;.irri.', enUiUiimrnt' ]  IHU'MWIIMhllMIMMBMHI^  ����M��MlHMIa<W<tt��i>Mw*��Hflffl*llft  JBW fONM'JMIKE WW'  :r3._  .Ml1IW.ll.iy,  MON. 22  TUE. 23  YVEp. 24  ot 8:00 p.m.  GfBS0I1S TWILIGHT < T��"3EMRE  STBLL B��M'Q STRONG  .    .     .. . '.".... i.'.....,  .'.;.;.. !.'. ,  OPEN FOR BOYS AUB GIRLS  ilP TO 18 YEAKS OF AGE  SOfHE COMPLETED MODELS MOW OH DISPLAY  NEXT  WEBC  JULIE ANDREWS in  Color end  Panavision  1  u  PBCK UP YOUR f^  ItRY  FOE^M NOW  JUDGBUG FEBRUARY,. 20��h  *m  IEW MODEiS JUST ARRIVED  i^^isiiMaiasgSMSirggstaag^^^  I'M1  &  1?" .  ���it vi  8  ''if.  ^    I  ~i\ .  U  A'  ,:?  &  'J5.''  -3  f-i  \  *   i *   '  >A-A-'��V<AM>*i*4l   ���*   *   "  , # A * * .4 b^,**- j(*4#Jl##f*#**  *    4    #    /     /    40  P lf�� -.*',-^l   -^:>1��'.,.i^��r!.*    rflliH#, ^(.A.jWt^     sfir*.��m ^A���il��. ^hurtp. B*,.*(|., .*!,   &��� -���%* .0�� .&, *0" -J  Ii. <3^i..����fe.ili*f));.*fti..i%-sf'lN..^��'-Jf'Srt^*>.*���<*=#��� .' i   i  .   '' lti&$ wBl 1>g $��,oob new jobs in Canada  ��� .m�� year;     -' ��� - ''������.,  "Oiirj staadafca of livtog ^vlll go op by  ", 2 percent;     ',   *   -      ���    '<  '     Kfew fcohie construction will fcreak all  - $dst3ng rett>r% -     *  ';;ottaiwa WllT spend l��s prbpoffiorktely,  H��iir national, income'" '   *  siflce' ISSB; -and.  </ Canada -wiil*%fe one ���  br the  Western world  budget!       -,   v,  vVe have a balanced  H .This is' teaUy/.nothing  ittpome, in the fown'of taxes and tariffs has  exceeded iis^spehdirig on a true Rational  Recounts', basis .'ever since 1964* {The  Ijearsoh/ Government first tookl office in  $1*3)., Mere are the latest figures as published hy.'ihe .privately" rim' Canadian Tax  ffeif&ftettfofc '���'." '     '  '��� ��� ;- .ftfevfefrfe Sur>lus(+)lor-Deficit���)  Yeafr. K$ million) ft j&illtott) - (Percent)  IttJt'       7,306    .   '-224: ���3,0 '  1S85  ,      8,359      ' +314 +3,8  1��S6   .    &,456 +576 +8.3  1967 ' '     9,985      - +i]g -    +14  The .-surplus now foreeast fur 1988 is $200  million dr' +2.0 patent of Ottawa's revenue  from all sources.  FEDERAL INCOME TAK HAS  BEEN GOING DOWN  You douBtl!?*" "WelT liere are the figures  published by ibe Canadian Tax Foundation  for a anarried taxpayer with ibwo dependant  children.*.,, ~ .   ,.    .    .    .,...>  Income .     1949-       1959  $5,000 453 318  $10,000        1,5^2,      1,870  $15,000       3,240       2,936  OTTAWA SPENDS LESS,  THE PROVINCES MORE  : Which"' level" of" government * spends tie  most today, Ottawa or the Provinces?  'Expendltomj as a Percent of Canada's  Gross National Product  Provinces  J.S    < {"H-**^,  if.  'VJ��*  <sV  people produce  ee  ���y/��*i  logs  t&fse Edh^fls.rfor Pegasus  |?RSiSEK JKeseass tbspefi &t mmn s3& a  28k- Gfefeiig&.&ladtaglL. fa* <i&e Mees w3Si ^Hfif 3$$��s logging mean bS iewns oJ;7Forfest{'Service is responsible for manage-  at^Bfeqgtapaia^afmffign^aSfiigte ��mjaQjrfSeBt? >--              5-        /    rvww sii&^j��ublie - auction' df the  cutting  rftef-.'r                           .^ . ataraag,lS66, Jthe^toiatiimbej: scaled i& /$|$S>r'.tl*nber,  .   fadSfcGS^S&^ESaEelS^^il&iiyllSe- Ibe gdwKiric^ was in excess bf is billion; '*/.-���/: '**, "-";  tohg^S-tea? Bbffl^|^,S��&ais^ ��attte fe^LJa *eeord in fi.C,                  ;i  WhrUsime. nvtonttar linda  S2EL JQttiatt^SBftSB^HBUCtefiiiidi ^^ ���8 i��ercent of. Ibe limber cainV1 'T*?*r?lr PT^��neT ,,n��*S,  ��49r data Wilknn 5nsD- smm foresls on sustained jdeld operations, ��� rehabilitation SUCCeSSlul  ��� la&m^^Btea^SesiassaSffflS^SS^), Tt&e Faain licenses producibg abodt 405? ^^Vm'WEEY weekday Jfichael Gdld-  B��eiyfc^c&3r!S^,iiS��lSi��r^SSfea jrjfliBnn ciaic feet and. Public Sustained , - m�� finisbes classes at Jbe University  &affrtBBLf ,"                              ' mafl Etails anotber ew.mUUofi eublc feefc ' xif,sas|ratcbewan's campus and goes home  ~fe&sg&i?si JBSz <Saife ^MSniE^^ ^gX -   ICae ^dtductibn of Tr^L's was greater ih, l^bom^' io ibe Begina Correctional Cen-  .art&5deni^(!^)uCemffilfeffi33^��), 3&56 jflika In i��63 while Ibe scale aropped  .fre. 'Correctional centres are what ibey  Vaddfr^W&avdaxanSa^, ^SsSa ES3g% 6S37 asomb -87- miUioh cubic feet on Public Sus--  call'jajls iS'Saskatcbewan these days.  (3ia)���Bm��Blatoffim��5a^^,^a,ShaB- lalnefl Uaeld Units.   -    2. '          .        ;   -. ,<j<>idpaan, 23,is a bigb-scbool dropout  VJ|/ixa��fi^ioE&,raBCa^,3��X .   "33ffi decrease,-ib,atb%elicai case, wa$  >yb��v iviU,-Soon complete a six-monlb sen-  Omxam&Tsr., Ssa^m' Sb^sSD.   *BS) 1^9 ^gulvalent <>f 15 yeacs ^employment  Jtep^e^ffr'jSissession of marijuana.  He is  <28T}t. Xaife,C&nfeat fi^, fflms^y SMtsb^ jeeskcd days a week for a logging operator  ^ejfirs^to,benefit from a new work-train-  642<2^).>.Erfcs&B!��35(as6^7{��5,^i,Bi2) ^mjflrjying a labor force, of .30 men, plu�� -jog''program for prison inmates approved  Emfrtepg^lSeaa^iagbgggfeBgffljgfeagg sxmenasory personnel.                   <          ,    ,iy~'fl��^ provincial legislature last ApriL  ^^L ��*ilt^_ ��� ��� _��*�� -iiw,-  - '3ajE 3^9^* a��t��al production of more  ^WVn&et tiife new program Goldman spent  ��� P^1S��JSS^2S%.SS taan ����e'Wffionr��Mc *eet was accomp-  .^.biwfrs>��ay as an unsupervised student  (>. .^ p*   DgglLg AfrBSffltafEBrqnB, Etet^m^ aMad^ajbout 22,000 people in tbe logging , -of ^be D of;S campus. He took a special  ill StUlday's   a^BaaosaWBeaa.   ^   ^  ��Btac��I.. 1be forest industry.                  , , course - .designed for adults  wbo baven't  ,;.-' !->'  ��G4  19S7  247  197  1,138  979  2,452  2,133  Year  Ottawa  etc.*  Total  1952  16.7  9.6  26,3  1957  15.1  12.0  27.1  1962  15.51  16.7  ���32J2  1966  13,71  18u3  32.0  1967  (est.)  i3ff'.,  -  '39.8  32.8  JBmwftwr. Eaniny 'w^irmTnaite 22^, wa^saa 3^ fe^ 1^^ parm licenses and Public  Wright 2335, Jam 4Sssan 2^a. SflStalnefl .Yield iTnits the sscale was well  Banfamte gsaffins i^ntfe aa ffffiiiX CSn- wSffiin iiectuired limits for -sustained yield  df W&std&m && (@S%,.M3%r &muflUafig gmflacHa^. - Tae 38 Tree  Farms, in the  2gy"lftfc5taeT #r^^tog^,TfernB1 TfTrmsen girmfece' bare a government-approv/ed an-  25ffr HaMy \S5fe3ifimi ^^ Hhtmte (33sBsem27D, maal a3^��able cut of '484 million cubic feet  Davirl PedfieanH tJSSL smtL "SB Ptiblic Sustained Yield Units have  ���so, -aannal fcommitment of 654 million cubic  Roosrts C/r��sik  coibpleted, bigb  scbooL   Some days be  -dropped into bis family borne to visit bis  .parents, take a sbower or play bis guitar.  '^''TUbe point of Sasl^tcbewan's program is  to keep a prisoner in contact witb bis social  ^bylionm'ent Otber inmates will be allowed to take' Jobs, enroll in fceCbnieal schools  ���^r/in;tte case of women, to go home to  look after' a family.  "The program is de-  Txee $ann. licenses ate on 9.5 million  'signed jto keep first offenders from coming  aass ���� forests and. operated by private  -back~a- second time," says provincial Wei-  wori't ^ere^ up again/*  BtMfaBB  g^jao  Ip^jwlfl^  srfmmem  ^includes Municipalities. ' / Jlivenije S��CC&r   The answer,, clearly, is THE PEOV-   Gibsons Cougars put lip a hard fighfc   i^O with a penalty Mek.'jHr David "ibary anemfiees verse x&r& rjteffi^i tip are-  inces.               e                              to beat the iwvanqiifehed Set*ett^ Jlewton, makkig t&e pintii simUnit ,SrLt.^^SSJ^SlS^  Timbermen (str^ed shiife), on Sun-I  of tte seasoa-f On Saturday tiiey B^**^^Ttete9imBS*iBa  day but still with no goal scored!  scared a liO-fl -win over Snop-Ea^y^.  against. them ihe Timbermen won-  '"  - .,tfrprr-��f��gtfair-m��f��ffiigyrffi Tjgfar^gr, M.   anfelatirm and disease.  nary nth-. Wm J^trW^^i^ ���****$ H^nqTy am-        USse Pidiuc- Sustained Yield Units cover  !V !,'��,    ' -'-;::-:���i-: = ���  vf^p^^fftp.Trrfrrf.pi��r^ftpftpifflrfo> rpimifrrtg jrf.   an area some' eight times larger  ihan' ,\ThavSfs .to- tbe~ automobile, there are  her Jrama. , ,"3EL's, 3S2 pmbn acngs.  Here, the S.C .,J^w&* ip^le iban jeyer in all walks of life.  Eeptrct c�� t&�� <SH rjfltfiti buj rrrfrlffe ipatty  \ras- ^seffi bF Sfa. B^Hfrfffrrr; tSns s^mct  Phoned: itbga^agfl^^feBsmattTTimwrdmif  success^, as mnra; fflsn ��M) toees gsalimn  above cKpwistgn. Hfegarttr-qg-tfbB TEr2t-SbDp  givejE 'by Mrs. 1I5^sSrj3ss^. ifflr^t -tBfe ^also  is eostmumg tis be ras^ ���BnnnfRwffuX Aus-  g&Hial ifP*yHT^frffrr/Tceim-TBgfemTI^^ flirrwrrferis.  ��es is to &e figiifi an tSe ajgraqg an Seabett  and as ffiabate @asfe/^OTlbamr as asked  t)OJ yprfff ttss^is dy^^ffi^^ij M*ri^ JSos^bmn ^mu.  ff'��ATm^H0UB>S^  And did you -know that Ottawa now  turns over more than $2 billion a year���  or more than one fifth (or 20 percent) of  its total tax income to ithe provinces with  no strings attached? 1  DID YOU ALSO KNOW THAT:  Ottawa employed 5 percent of Canada's  labour force as recently as 1982/ Now it  employs 4.5 percent  \ ' Canada's national debt, which was well  in excess (113 percenty-of our national  income; to 1948 will' be ddtfcb t&- ljg6s"ihan  pbe third <B8 percent) of our national income in 1968?  -^-u-  Pender High-IJgkfc  Ze  gently in the morning, afternoon, and after  school to prepare for the tournament. ' ,  Sometime in February, our" grade 11  a&d 12 classes win take a"4rip to Vancouver, purpose of which -will be/to visit  schools, universities, and places of business such as Simon Fraser, BC Tel or ithe  IBM building. The, tour is designed to assist ,��tudents in choosing their future careers. .  Mrs. Allan Green's letter of thanks appeared on the bulletin board to thank stu- '  dents for Jlheir efforts on behalf bf'ibe"  Save the Children Fund. The total collected  on- the Peninsula amounted to $188/ T8u>  fund provides food for hungry children in  Algeria,   Greece,   Korea,- Italy,   Jordan,  Basutoland, Ugando, Liberia" and other under developed countries. ^  , The head of ithe fund in Vancouver plans  a visit to our area to five us more information about ithe organization. \ '  Danny Griffith and bis fiancee spent  New Year's weekend at the home of Danny's parents Bob and Eileen Griffith of  Egmont., Other Egmontonians who spent  the holidays in!,Eginont were Keilh Giif-  fiiih at&'Ibis'fianceej; Peter T/ITesl, 'Gfabafii"  West and'bis whc Bonnie. . ���  Bud Cook's sister, ber husband and'son  spent the tatlistmas holidays at dbe Cook -  home, , '/' >v  . Bob /and Mac Bathgate and family spent  the holidays in town. On tbeir return Jack  ���by Donna. Vflugnan  ON  SATURDAY,   January 5,  our  girB.  and'Helen Ba,1bgaite  spent New Y<eai?s  teams beat Elphinstone gitIs. Onrljoys,   weekend in the .city. -   **"- f -'rriPrjt^ *&*<*> ,TTm*tfyvg<vam h^ Frngffl ^m TB<jh.  giiessmg cTirnqtitflyirm flr^S, dbnamj tfbe  ChristjjjaEs jjfp?mrm. 'TTFrn? uuuieb^ TsfiH ggo anto  the gRrresr^ Smd|. Tsftrrffh att rpresgnt ^ assf-  alt -wi5S& tfrrrg fllTsSE-fee dtetiiilBfl mUfiia; at  wHE fie nsssdL  Some: dfeerifaibm was fltflffl1 && ttotwlHffliEr  or nut to cfcrngjfr rjojgTgTnnrflTrmg*finjg| <3&&s  from. Jiang ta> DfefwriBHg;, Bntt mp ffinal diep-  isiiojx was arc&aB atL ffiitxrr gdjji>iminrfint,  Mfe..   TRTglife  sssasB.  dMIbtroiFs   rnffresb-  McNutt Of J>avis \ Bay spent part ��� of the  holidays with their daughter and son-tai-  Jaw, Paubne andifen Griffith. ,j  * Sylvia and Gilbert BcNuCE.'.alsb'of Bar-  is. Bay, visited ���wiiBn Sylvia's par��iits./Kat-  ie;and B^g'Phiiiips. . , ,     ,  y Elaine and���Cafl Heg'glund and-small',  sons and daughiter of Crofton, BXJ., ��pent  the ' holidays  with  Elaine's   parents - BiH  and Lela Griffith, as did son Billy and  daughter-in-law Iris and their small daughter Maureen,' ojf Viancouver.. Miss,.JSay,  Beamish, also of Vancouvier, sister of Mrs.,  mas festivities. . -  amrnng tme  well as arcs n��Ti\5��m^d^"TOBiP^wislffifl ito <cm>  tributep itEig is fin imanmi& <M Mr.. A. THar-  noldLThe smino��$S2S503)wEa��<mlbads&arM  has 3seein fimsraEndfidl tto StL 1S2��CRy"ss iESDBpital.  ��e ihase bilfrBm ggsSSbss.  Tit 3. fine^.RiTnfi ffiii*nnl,   '  Audi to St. 1^55?ss H&snfi&l,  In. bis memunsr wsee '^mtfi  A. gift; ���Hsmn mss nuargr  Bofafirts; Qseefeffiagfe.  , . As jam gp<rTr/n)g, Ube ffis^t tffihTgs jmu  reach, are the'lrnHb^Ess gtnu vsraaamti golnjgtb  crossr umiB^miicmmsttotmsm.  .. however, were not "so" lucky/- Hope %y    /."lea^ana Jim fJe&&te afld family "ItmV4 ' Etfity las."  ^Si1*^!^^ iaii.:   -- r ' -   . Hy^ f^^S. bick whe%1bey jgo ft�� Powell   fed'^on/ Ken io. Viioebuver for-lbe Cbxisl���- - JffiESi. Gsaaas ffliinuiBiffi saper  Cdfiaa^^ te?S!^f;^^fbtore's   have    Bwef'on January 20 io- play iheteal^^m^eelsendf^   ^ <        r      cnirfrtifto og��mroimiiWl ffimfl ff....,..^ ^-  ch-oppedj from M pe^rt of bur Federal   there., Out 'teams wiU be practjsing j#- , y ^orjbe^^Edmon'to^ans fcaVe ,and jElbel  .?narl*ss ��.-jy��^Mi)fi,��u.. gn tfise fflMfhtt as  Budget^n 1356 to IS. percent -today? ���"-- --������"-- *- ������  -*<���       ��   -���       ��� ��� -���  -* - ���-  ^   �� - -���  --,,-- ^��� .��^_   _.-_  Productivity jgaiis' contbaue \ to be im-  Pfessiver*...For-ihstaiice, 'otitplit per man  hour grew by 4.6 percent last year as compared to 2.8,j?ei;cent.in the-United Btates?  Expansion; since 1982, ha��r recently been  called the .".Great Expansion" by the  Ewnomic Ooubtil of 'Canada (rtol output  lip W percent; employment up 20 percent;  and tinempldyiment cut in half).     '  Sechelt Bowling  "��� ���   " ���'  -11" |      -      ,. ���r . r  *-Mby Eve Mo&erjrj  LIONEL McCuai^ topped the bowlerjs ithis  week with 847 mi), Pat PorJ��r ib the  Ladies ,Matinee rolled 688 (286).'  LEAGUE SCORES '  , Sports Club: Stove Beiiter 614 (282), Roy  'Taylo* 618 <273), tlUy Mason 666 (260).  Ladles: Sylvia JbCksoh 652 (278).  Ladies Mafib^Tat Pbrtar m (286).  Ckmibt^rdal-{ F��abk Neve(ds 773 <275,  276),'Lionel' McCuaig'847 (341), Al Lynn  .305, Amelia BifthCr 284, Sonny Bfenner 275.  ; Ball and Chain: Red Robinson 687'(306),  Mary ���aitohte,0629 (224).  School league :���.���',���.,'  >. Juniors:-Brad, Allah 376, Susan Jorgeni  sen 308 (202)j aobbSe Ncistman iflO.  ��a��te����ffiHWWwiifwwmiiiw��iiyH��WB  ComtimMnglSale ��I'Oddments  Artists Supplies ~ Oil Paints  Water Colours - Sketch Books  Cartvas Boards - Brushes, Etc.  for Adults  CfiElifreti  <M��M��Mh������M*l����i��Mim<��rOMBartl����i��fat��  School Supplies and Stationery  arn������n���1.-.-..^-.----�����-���-���-�����-�����^���~.  ONLY A FEW Of THE VARIETY OF GOODS AVAILABLE  miMOM'S VAUiilT SHOP !  Secbettj, B.C. , ��� f&ooo 835-^343  'Please fleseive EnrSy  Pbie L|te Q ��Ii��i  GIBSONS, S.C  .NO COVER CHARGE  Corclovox Electric Artwfefti^'eBWwWWS ca^gssa gsH ���  1 rH^^y' 4?*fof fr fntfpmfipP ##j{W��h ^fV f?.<agl%�� t*Hl feet i^Ai  ^^p^g^ffiffl^ ^iMl BF^ft  JWM  .  DROP IN AND DHGV/S3 TtmQUG'3  t T  Hlffj|��fM.ttqH��^  ��������MWM����>��m����M��W��llBwli Mlilll tllOllgllliltOllitillntlUllMIIIWW  SEA-SIDE PLAZA - &��$tf|i$ - C25-2515  ���ftil���Wili  m*mmm<&msi>J*\li'Zl$lJSII.  ���*#��  ���>mn���ijinm  X5S  5K  lit  ��� ^��-       1!    il - II   1     l   vl      i\ /(     I    \ Jt'*Mi��� ���' "i     M      1/-    ^1  ���* \v *lf*s  3  SSeSuSSuEUM  mmmmtmm  $mmm  mmm*  mm^iimm^z^&&��^  ^^gg  ���1--,v  ll"*; ",  V i*-*-  s5^  V  Vs.  3    1  i  w*^^^*)(^^,#^,!^^*fi*Y'*,,**^'f:,*;'*^'T,^  . f...t�� .^ .*<.*���- f, 1  1   .^t,   I*.,*   .lH..0^4  i*��**^f-��!*rrt|P u^��~-f��*B.<*tKl*"''^ ���>***"*���  ��*l(^((*l��it*'*S^ J >��WWi!'^"*w��^h*<W��H#M^MM#rHf''>MaW��.*'  0"<���tluftwiW�� rf��hi����w^ rf*> i��* ��a����*1!rf*>j#'V��*Vtl��K��*f-fl1f. ���#,i^?' *& *fl^ i*��^#s��M*?*l*��*��t J * *,���*"*; I!  Vi;J; ���  ��^J1^  I vWVW  ? i^<~  *^"\*-.*<sw*hf~.*-.V.W I  ('���  I  Page 8  Tfee PeniBsulq Tiroes      Wednesday, JaBmp|y.l7, 190B';  ibinounce details .��  ��  ;f  SURVIVORS' benefits under the Canada  ���Pension-Plan-will first become payable  in February, 1938. Benefits isslude a lump  sunr death benefit, a widow's-pension, a  disabled widower's pension, and benefits  lo the dependent children of a deceased  contributor.  Details' of this aspect of pe Canada  Pension Plan were made public today by  vivois' benefits to consult C.P.P. staff an  the district and local Canada-Pension OPlan  offices.  Amounts of widow's pension and disabled widower's pension depend on jibe  average pensionable earnings of ibe contributor. The pension for a widow under  '65 will be $25.50 phis 37.5 percent of ithe  deceased conitribuitor's retirement pension;  National Health and Welfare Minister Mac- - a %5dow 65 or over will receive 60 percent  Eachen.  For a survivor to claim any of these  benefits, the deceased person must have  contributed to the Plan for at least three  years. Any required contributes^., to the  Plan is considered to be a contribution for  a year. Thus, Canada Pension Plan sur-  vivors' benefits become payable in February, 1968, to the survivors of deceased  persons who have made the required contributions for th years 1386 and 1967 and  for the month of January, 1968, provided  the contributor died in January, 1968, or  had commenced to receive his retirement  pension effective from February, 1968 and  died at a later date.  As 'the retirement pensions under the  Canada Pension Plan, survivors' benefits  will be subject to annual adjustment to  reflect variations in the cost of living.  Similar benefits are available under the  Quebec Pension Plan, which parallels and  is closely co-ordinated with -the Canada  Pension Plan.  The Department of National Health and  "Welfare, which administers the benefits of  the Canada Pension Plan, has 126 offices  across Canada to assist individuals in  applying for benefits. Staff members are  trained in all aspects of the Plan and are  prepared to offer assistance and advice in  individual eases.  Mr. MacEachen urged persons with  questions  about itheir  eligibility for  sur-  of ber deceased husband's' retirement pension. Widows' or disabled widowers' pen-  'sions may 'he��� as much as $65 monthly.  Lesser amounts axe" payable, of course,  where the deceased contributor's earnings  were less ithan the maximum pensionable  earnings.  Dependent children of a deceased contributor will qualify for a benefit of $25.50  per month for each of the first four children , and $12.75 for the fifth and each  additional child.  A lump sum death benefit is also payable. This amounts to six times the  monthly retirement pension of the deceased  contributor, up to a maximum of $510.  If a contributor had not reached pensionable age at the time of his death, a  retirement pension would be calculated as  though he had in order to determine the  amount of the widow's or disabled widower's pension and (the death benefit.  The calculation of a widow's pension is  dependent on a number of factors, including^ her age when widowed, whether she  has^ dependent or disabled children or is  disabled herself. Canada Pension Plan  staff ait district or local offices should be  consulted for details in individual cases.  Mr. MacEachen said the start of payments of survivors' benefits will be drawn  to ithe attention of contributors throughout  Canada in a national advertising program  in February.  A-   t.V.  ptfrSES Half mooniB&jr:, Happenings  -^yaMMAJA  RESIDE'NT/S of Bedrooffs are, .shocked at  the- news of the death of Mr. Sidney A.  'McDonald wht> was found dead in bis'car  last Saturday. Mr. McDonald was,a well-  known member of the Bedrdpffs, summer  -Hby Maiy Tinttley  come Beach flail sta -January; 23rd' and'  will ^feature two 30 aniiuiite films in colour.;  "Saskatchewan Jubilee." offers a fresh and  striking impression of the prairie province  and its people on, the 60ib "anniversary' of  colony,  Deep sympathy is felt-for'Mrs.   Saskatchewan's entry - into1 Canadian Con-,  �����r-in-<_*l-l     <**-.    ..,n.HM.      jjl.4..     ��_    l*__t   *HUAm*A        ��*��r\Audita r��i    - *rfaav>A     ��ui��.f*    ��irLa    ir^VifkfAm*o��^ViiM  Breakwater inspection  During the recent visit to the Sf&daelt < by Clarence Joe of the Sechelt Band.  Indian Village by Indian Affairs ' From left are: Hon. Arthur Laing,  Minister Hon.^ Arthur Laing, *he and ; Paul St. Pierre, Clarence Joe, Leon-  his companions were takeri to inspect \ ard Marchand, the ministers Execu-  the recently completed breakwater ; tive Assistant and M.P. Jack Davis.  Chamber meet change . new date new speaker  MEETING of the Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce scheduled previously for tonight, Wednesday, January 17" at which  noted writer Paul St. Pierre was to have  been guesit speaker has been cancelled.  Plans were changed when it was learned  three or four members would be unable  to attend ithe meeting and as Mr, St. Pierre  did not have another date available at this  time he has indicated he will be prepared  to -visit later. In the meantime another  speaker and new date of meeting have yet  to be announced.  McDiflnald for whom ibis is ber <Hhird  roapriage to end in tragedy. , ' -i  /_Welcome Beach, has, lost a summer  resident ;,'by^ *be death of Mr. Joe Maxte  on January ard following heart surgery.  Mr. Martin^' who" has been in poor health  for the past 15 months, is survived'by bis  .wife Agnes and itheir five children, Carol,  Dianne, John, Susan and Mary.  The Maxttin family has bad a summer  home!in the area for several years, first  owning the cottage ait Seacresi which' is  now lbs property of 4he Peter Bannisters,  and then ithe Welcome Beach property  which adjoins the George Morritt home.  Mr. Martin owned ithe Martin's Marine  business in North Vancouver.  BACK HOME  Mrs. J. Sallis is home after visiting her  sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  W. H. Fisher at Everett, Wash., who returned with her to Eureka.  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Ellis are working  on their bouse ait Redrooffs for they are  planning to retire and settle permanently  there in the spring.  Mr. and Mrs. Root Trousdell have  returned home after spending Christmas  and New Year visiting Mrs. TrousdelTs  parents, Mr. and Mrs. .Fred Hemstark at  Duncan and Mr. and Mrs. Bobt. TrousdeH.  Sr. at Mill Bay. Their baby son has been  named William Root.  ASSOCIATION MEET  At the meeting of the Halfmoon Bay  Improvement Association on January 8th,  the following officers were elected for ithe  year 1968. President, Ed. Tjensvold; vice-  president, Ralph Lynds; secretary--treai&ur-  er, Mrs. R. Warne; committee, A. J.  Rutherford, J. Graves, Mrs. Pait Murphy,  Mrs. Ed. Tjensvold, Mrs. Jack Burrows.  The next film show will be at the Wel-  fede-raition. ~ There, are fine photographic  studies of wEd life, Ukrainian, dances and  oceans of grain swept by a prairie wind.1  "The'Annanacfcs" tolls Ibe-story of 4he"  rebirth of an Eskimo, cfarimunity on ithe"  George River which' Hows into the Arctic  waters" of Ungava Bay.   With the disappearance of the caribou on which the  Eskimo had depended for iood, the whole'  settlement   was   faced   with   starvation.  With government help, a co-Ojperaitive was  formed which built a fish (freezing plant, a  sawmill and a small boat building industry.  Completing ithe program will be "Cars  or People," ithe second film of (the Lew  Mumford series on the City.  Here's a lesson to be garnered from an  old sea captain's log: the horn that's tooting loudest is the one that's in the fog.  EJ^SrMaaga^  ^MBJiBIIJM^JjiMI-Mlilttlja  pespmr fS9esjs^mm��a^ssisAiiail^ia  Comniereical .Printing  SEE  wa��uim��!M��CTaMi^^  WJLJ^^^M^sa^BMUr.Hi'^Wtfi^JMW ,,U. ^.-'^UMMfllfckW^ I* ^^TftKW ^KH"^��^ <^^^  ��*..  yWMMMWVMWWMWMMMWWMWWWMWWWWWWWWWWVWVIWWWWW^WWWIWWtWWWWWtWW  Our popubir monthly;  fssBtiily Allowance Prow  Plow gives you a better dhamce to  win. Welgive 3 prizes each month  |0ne $30 and Two $10 \  Praws  Winners announced monthly.  *-��  s��*3>  r|fttl#S  4"*'  ��-J",  *'  Vi*i:*  ���9   "C  '������ *��.  TREMEHDOUS SAVINGS DURING OUR  ClIEARANCE SALE OF FAMILY SHOES  i  A good selection  of Boots and  Shoes still  available so why  not take       i  advantage and  shop today  at  DON'S SHOES LTD.  Phone B86-2624  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  Gibsons, B.C.  soup ;r*r.o"f"A^  PEACHES 5"4p:;vt' ._. ........  4 ..r 8  boid Ess?*._....._ :_.. :.. ........... a  JELLY POWDERS n���m.    6 ,���, 4  CHOCOLATE BARS ?0f��.M: .....i.��� ".6*4  DOG FOOD   ViZ���1:?:. ������..:���.lSforI.I  NYLONS     simWI   .L- U ! 4  farl-*  BIAB I     BEEF  Chuck or Round Bone Roasts lb. I��  STEAKS J^^      A7^,  Sirioin or        gk��c     ffl X1, i ���/  T-Bon..... .b. %W   ff  SUPER^    KVALU  BAGON       ^     ^BS  Sliced ^f^C '"^v N^-f.-J1^-  Si'de   lb.'''Jf JP ^..^  i im.nJH'i*��  EVSrs. S. LitHejohn _J$3��  WIrs. IS. F. Bennett $iO  firs. Gail ilachqn _J$10  ' . run ������&i?&i  IT COUlb BE  YOU I  CASH YOUR FAMILY  ALLOWANCE CHEQUE  AT ANY SUNNYCREST  STORES AND A FREE  ENTRY GOES INTO  THE DRUM FOR OUR  MONTHLY $50 DRAW  One $30 and Two $10  Winners.  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line '  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Phone 886-2624  Todd's Drygoods  , Children and  Infants Wear  Ladles' Sports  Wettr  Phone 886-9994  Synnycresl  Mors  Phono 886-9962  '  The Service Station  with everything for  the fHotorlst  HcPHEDRAM  ELECTRIC LID.  Phone  Buy Better  Save More  ., Pho���� 086-2424  Kruso Drugs Ltd.  Phone 886-2726  On fhe S*wnycres>  Haxa for your  Slipping Ploosura  smmm^mmmimmmmmmm^imfmf^smsmmmm^ii.  D. 6. DOUGLAS  Variety and  Paints  "Anything You  Want We Have"  i  Phone- 886-2615  Charles English  Limited  Heal Estate  and Insurance  Phone 886-2481  ��  j*   *. A:. <*,,J>A,   i*.  ffi,/R..^,.,*a J*'  (*   ,#..#...rtS, >t%     W.    *V    J* .#-��� **t   ,(K;   ,1*' j#. .ri* ,/k. 0*.si  ���-,.^.,,��*��..i��^ ,.*,,/J��t.iJi��s ^.^.^ ..^rfs)*^, ^^^^flft^*^**^^^:-^-.,?!*-..^,..^  *.���A.-*;�� <*���.���!*���������.^ ������*��� '*���'������

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