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The Peninsula Times Apr 17, 1968

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 J   T  k��^ZL-Z��^��&^Li"i&  .- */  ,1  1  -  _  few iNBcr _  ^W*P__#WfM3^M_MMfNW*45��ni  �� * *  J/1  i j..  Senrieo  ompietaon o  "' '   l ���   j fiat i. j.   ,  ' *        ���     *        ��^ >���  Authorized GSr-seeond efoS-  ijnttJI* ,Jby".thex Tost   Oftfc*-.  " Deportment, Ottawa.  me aFcdlctbilitv  SENIOR' Elphiastone' Secondary   School   BUDGET1'   *   ���>���" \      '   A   ' ~n  ��tSd-Hts"wUo- have not completed Hie, Victoria -lias deleted" $1.,000 from the  Grade 12 coutse will be' allowed to attend budget taking it frcm the/Cflmmiuiiiy Col-  Bcbool on a -part time basisy taking only lege' allocation of $16,9J3. The board'has  the courses necessary to complete Grade Jalreafcy ^#-$2,-88.86 on Tpfebiscite and  ���- *       other expenses ihis year leaving a balance  _-��    _M_vq__l    ___t j   _���_      __________ _ ___ .  ,t  *_��� _.  -    -���  Serving the Sunshine Caas^ <Howe $owi_|io .etv^Inlets jncfudlini Port Me Ugh, Hopkins Landing, Gmntkmfs Utts&ng, Gbsons, Roberts Creel.  ".', -I    H""i|     i.    Njl.l."���   ������j'"1    W_f.' ''      '    'j)1 <     I      "���  ������ M i   �����'      '>"r"   ���       i      ii i    in.       ' 'ii   -    llllfl        i"   ___l<x��_ Greek, 5et____. Pork.i_5e__.elt_ HolfrtEU^ B<_3g^f-+e^C_w_�� Pender t-aiix*ur,-_.a(.eicaP_i_; Kferncf&fe, -__rt-_^arli*-dS��--a, Eorf Owe,��jjmnnt  1  Trustee!? "approve^ (Principal W_ S. Potter's, recommendation at last week's board  meeting and will' consider fees to be <  charged,' which will be refunded if tne  student Js "successful^  --This wa^fconsidered^better-titan forcing  tbe student T*Kaltend on a full time basis,  making -up - a Ml course with subjects  which difi not really, interest bim-'  ' '  Mr. .Potter explained .tbat the. new" library'Sacflities would provide ample room  &r*siudy while .waiting tot classes and the  student would be free to leave when classes  in bis required subjects ended. -  - Superintendent - Gordon Johnson stated  it is a sound idea and revealed that it "is"  not a departmental requirement tbat a full  course, of, study is .necessary.  ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF  -Accountant Mr. Lloyd Yorfcston will be  acting  assistant secretary treasurer  for  three months with", possible extension; il  bis" work, load becomes too great be "will'  receive secretarial help,. '        '  . A'firm of management consultants will  adyertise_ for a secretary treasurer to' replace "Mr.:Peter Wilson who has resigned  and -he person- appointed will be' involved  in Wring an assistant!      "  SALARY NEGOTIATIONS  .Salary, negotiations are taking place between the .board and C.U.P.f.., but to cover  non-teaching staff who are not members'  of the Union, tbe board approved a ��� percent increase on present salaries, retroactive to January 1st. ,  > . The board -also agreed with ,11116166 Cliff  Thorold's jecominendatioa. tbat the Building  and   Grounds Supervisor,  Jlr.'   Bob  Butter should haye a salary increase which  would include the 6 percent.    '  BILL QUERIED  'Egmont Property Owners Association  bas presented ihe board with a bill amounting to $105-which includes $30 water rate  and $75 for water hose; tbe (board's share  in providing adequate fire protection.  Trustees leo 'Johnson' and 'Norman  Hough'are convinced that some years ago  an agreement was drawn between the  board and Egmont Community when the  school board put in a dam and bought'all  the pipe.- Trustee*Bill Malcolm said, "We  have teen fighting this for two years now  and have'found so record of an agreement.  �����& ��_,  '4    '  _*����� _.  3l^:-   of $B2_.3$' to cover, upaichbills whieii may  crpjE* up:f '    "  LEASE " I",-' '  - -Lease on ihe B.C. Telephone quarters  rented _>y the board at Gibsons expires on  July 1st and, trustees 'approved a further  two year, lease because the telephone company wanted' to know if it is worth providing separate- access to the ^building for the  Board Office staff.       <  -  STAFF  Superintendent Gordon Johnson stated  that there h^ive been over twenty applications from across Canada, and tbe United  States" _or'the position of Elementary School  Supervisor. ...  Seven'teachers will be required for tbe  next school year providing there are no  .further resignationsj jfour in one high  school; '-two elementary and "on. in the  other high schooL '. ���~  -..-Approval. was_ .given- to conduct a. ���summer school in the Sechelt district during  the holiday,,,"-'' '  One missing in boating  fatality at Gibsons  lWp"RBSHJEN_1S"of North Surrey, Mr'.  . and* Mrs., John Bergen, > were rescued  when their small boat capsized two miles  out from Shoal Channel,.Gibsons at about  5 p.m. Saturday. A third member of the  parity, Eric Edmunds, also of North  Surrey, is miSsipg/ presumed drowned.  The accident-was feighied,by the occupants of a sailing vess^ the Mara D, who  s v/hate ��� , , ,. ^ _   ��� ^ f .._ Revealing has true beauty as he leaps male. Still aA his'.natural surround-  also pulled the two survivor.; from the for tiie rod held by Vancouver A_par| ings at Garden Bay, _fct6 whale is  water. They were later transferred to a ium's chief trainer Terry, M��Lepdf al^ady a tremendous tourist "attrae-  tug�� the Malibu Princess, and taken _> tbe huge killer whale captured a| tion tm& a photographer's deli^trL  Vaiwouver where they are said to be in Garden Bay oil, February. 22Tj i�� He puts on quite a show at'fee-Bug  good condition.                                      responding well fo tanning. "Te^ times wfaiekaire at lp a.m., 2 p.m.,  sa3^> the mammal is definitely ; a   4 p.m. and 6 p^m.   __**__^______ <j_^ 7S___i_K__. ii  t   -r?      fc^ \*MSBm _f  *V5*.__tf!  r-0 ��.* *o ��  % P. pa��  i ������art'lr t: .  tiy^SJSySgKSSBf  'W i?     w *wi^ ������  i '  I       . ���     ���   i. ... _������*  _=_____4___5__��G_?___h_  P-i Dl  RADAR TRAPS  in order to slow down heavy weekend  traffic, members of the RCMP set up radar  traps Thursday /Saturday and Sunday. The  first two days, in the- Selma Park, area,  netted a total of 26 charges _eing laid.  BREAK-IN  - -Jtegular victimi-bf thieves 'who show a  preference for transistor radios,   Benner  Petition submitted . . *,:  Bros. Store, was again entered last-Satur-  C_^h~nan  Don Douglas ,referred' the   day night.   As jusuhl, .radios-were-stolen,  matter'to'the planning coinmittee,"c_mi-"~to " -*~ '"'"'.   '  menting.-that Victoria " has' informed ithe ---This was .one, jOf;several�� such ^thefts, in SUFPORTENG a petition from. HaKmooa  board thaf it is aot permissable to eqinp; th.varfea'dumgvl:ecentlwee_is'rand police        Bay taaqpay^rs regarding the, cloaiiejof  fire1 services   u��5ng school'funds'     ��� "     ��� ate invesUgatang a number of--leads   ' ����-���*���-,-_  -      ����� _.__.. ��.__-��.1'_��.___  CAOOl Cl@S13X0 COHC@THfi  0   J ��    ft.      "t^-r 1 ��n^t^ f* Vf- rf  all moon Bay taxpayers  1KB' UBUVESBSny <rf British Ca-umbia  ' ami )2se BriSasb Coshtmlsa Institute <rf  TcdBssEsgy ' _ja.e recejfly announced  coamges so Ibesr ertranse requirements  wMefj may affiSeet Sita-tols in Elphinstone  and PeaSstc fSasSmtr Secondary Schools as  wM as seme vfoabave graduated who may  wis_t to tetvm t& fmtihsr education in these  qualifications of- the teachers, number of  Io t��ie JjarstTffSace, ithe Isstitttte <tf Tech-_  nolog^ feas ds^gtoRgffd Its mathemaBcs  ami sclerose mp-3j__j.e<Bls. Mathematics _2  is no toger __s|3ii-_d for nursing and for  library books,, number of students wft_> ,eestam-&esMEiS$s-programs.'. The require-  Halfrnoon Bay Elemental School-at the   bave been successful in previous years.   ' rrm$&"tm three"eonxses in Cheicu-Jtry and  JPender' Hari��onr Secondary SOwA is I-S3&55. -as ���*���� ��__nj__i4ed ^tirely; and.  r^-iewed every, two yieats and fbe"Bc_*d/ ,^_-*e��s_^to*___^_d,^r^aSW--mee  week's meetiiig of the School Board.  "*'*lfoe'i��S-btt sfeasd thijjf,, as-'"''  \ ' ' C  '/>  H-> ����� -"�����  '    *    *   * y *i__Ei_-j__i ***���*m wmm**  who are djjjfeC^-affectedi.Jhey m^bsy?  been contacted ami acc^tance jgiy_sh3&e-  fore any action was takep 4iy lhe ^Bdsaodr  Mr. Van Eginond stated tbat the Tresid-  ents were reoneerned that' the ondy^ (way  they learned of the'dosiife was by reading  the newspaper.  Trustee Leo Johnson commented, tbat  the only decision reached was to close the  school, it bad not yet been decided where  the students- will attend school.  COST FACTOR  Chairman Don Douglas explained that  cost is becoming a big factor in education  and in fact, the only factor which jsome  people are aware of these days. It costs  something in the'region of $10,000 per year  to keep Halfrnoon Bay School open, whereas the cost of transporting lhe students to  Sechelt would pnly be $2,000. He further  v I explained that ihe area actually does have  *A ' representation on the board; their representative being Mr. Bill Malcolm. The  Board also, acted on the advice of the  superintendent who believes tbe children  will have a better education in a _arger  school. ���:'.  Trustee Malcolm stated his main concern was not so much cost but' education  which he felt w,as pitiful at Halfrnoon Bay.  Also when children are transferred from a  'JC,'t, .the'school 5aod tij^^idejJts ate justiSafily * & �� tocfc^rieiB-^to certan-tedinol^  r'ltaV��    . "*     .>W|7*     "   ^^    .V       ***s.V"  *   ''*^ ��*"'-*��**-*fr.-^_.*  *__t,._T^��__S^!fc   ^������A^^.��r^��i,  Paintings on display  work of local artist  SECHELT-JPamtings on display,in'tbe Art  - Gallery until the end of the month will  be an. inspiration to all who wish they had  time to paint but fear opportunity is passing them by.   s  Eleanor Ormrod bas bad a happy and  successful career as a School Librarian' and  teacher of 'History but far too busy to  follow up all her interests. Now retired and  living in Sechelt she has time to paint for  pleasure. Miss Ormrod describes herself  as strictiy a beginner, four years ago  while on a South Pacific Cruise she was  fortunate in being able to take lessons from  .Warren Brandon, the well known CaWorn-  ian artist and Fellow of the Boyal Society  of Arts.  Miss Ormrpd's canvases represent a  variety of land and sea-scapes and a lively,  adventurous mind continually,probing and  searching is revealed in the the variety -of  techniques, media and subjects, oils, water  color, palette knife, traditional and abstract.  Miss Ormrod credits her inspiration to  her long association with the Port Albenn  Sketch Club qt Which she was a supporting,  rather than active, member, and the many  fine artists and craftsmen who were the  founding members of the Alberni Arts  Council. She was a member of the steering committee which formed our Sunshine  Coast Arts Council and is a valued member  of the Gallery Committee.  On Friday, April 19 tbe Gallery will be  open from 7-9 p.m. for a social occasion  to meet the artist.  Coffee will be served.  DONATION ���  Mrs. Kathleen Wells has donated ber  much admired painting of Garden Bay to  r&ise funds for the Gallery. A donation of  25 cents will entitle you to a chance on the  May "draw.  Mrs. O. Swanson, Trueman Boad, Gibsons, was the holder of ticket No. 20, and  won the coffee pot donated by Mrs. Rose  Hauka.  Chamber of Commerce  seeks resident doctor  y _-  THE GENERAL meeting of Pender Harbour and District Chamber of .Commerce  will be Jield at $ p-m. on Monday, 'April 22  in Madeira - P_jrk-XJomm.iiri.ty HalL  The meeting will deal mainly with obtaining ihe services of a resident doctor in  the iPemier Harbour area. It is hoped that  one of, the doctors from Sechelt Medical  _$,�� _^>--Biiw(___y cf "Bi  stBdssds~..mh&J&ve successfully completed  >nusb. Coiumma *���- -~z- -_v_"** Kl21*&u^'  Adiv dimnte&A - '-ABOttteriflterestrng^  .meeting is scheduled  ------  ����-.   v--..     Madeira Park CommuaUy^Bail   Freigfat  rates will be discussed. '   '  'Guest speaker for this meeting is G.  Hayes, president of Pender Harbour-Powell  River Freightways.  small school to a larger school they sbV . p^jj out.  ABOUT eighiy interested residents attended a .meeting Sunday, April 7 of the"  Pfinder Harbour Ratepayers' Associations,  held in the Community Hall, Madeira Park-  at which guest speaker was Vancouver City  Alderman, Harry, Rankin.  Greatest concern of the ratepayers is  rising cost of administration,, specifically,  cost of the Regional District. It was generally considered ithat while certain planning restrictions arc to some extent necessary, the area is not yet ready for rig&S  controls and the administrative cast involved.  Following a lengthy discussion on this  subject, a motion was passed that a committee be formed to investigate possibSE-  ties of opting out of the regional.district.  Some dissatisfaction with the cost of a  regional district has ��� been expressed in  other areas but apart from a small group  at; Selma Park which ��� recently attempted  formation of an incorporation, Pender Harbour bas been the first to indicate desire to  egdsedt' t&- es%8sssi�� further studies" in a  fisrstgo I2iiag_a2ge in the Faculty of Arts  except, _f emsrse; vflasse _dey are proceeding wiEIa Imgnage study on a University  ffim, sttpatemSs _1as�� bave not completed  Frertsfa 11 tat __�� are otherwise admissible fe�� tbe XStases^ty __1 be required to  iske t_t�� years of University, study in  fcxmgca laugmtage at __e University level.  StmSffitttls wb�� have completed' French 11  wits be resumed to take either one year of  Utmr-Ts-ty shady in French or two years of  an___��ir Eamgiiaage. -_  Fcsffl deteSh of these changes are available fincrta the Sduwl Counsellors.  . A diner arose from bis table in a fashionable restaurant and walked toward the  door. He was passing the house detective  at the enltrance when a salver stfgar bowl  dropped from his bulging coat..   <  The guest glanced calmly at the officer,  then turned <with, an expression of polite  annoyance toward the occupants of the  restaurant. "Ruffians." he exclaimed.  ,*Wfao threw that?" and walked out.  \PossoMe~tnerger ��� ��� ���  "-1      ���" "   ���'" '     -������iii-    iri._rn   ii..n_r^ i-i.i ���  ii /  Meoioncil Hospital District  could cut down dupUcafou  back for a while  GROWTH ,  Mrs. Van Egmond suggested the board  might consider^ taking more children into  the school from nearby areas and expand  it and there will foe 12 children attending  next year. She also stated that ,< 100 lots  will be, sold this year which could increase  the child population.  Trustee Sheila Kitson observed that the  school can always be re .pened when necessary.  The Pender Ratepayers' Association  started off in January last with thirty members and has increased considerably ever  since. One of tbe Directors told The Times  "I could appreciate the need for an officially recognized bargaining body for the.  Peninsula but when wc consider that for  one year of operation at a cost of near  $30,000 all it has accomplished is provision  of one refuse dump for Sechelt, then it is  time for second thoughts."  ANMUAL Zoffltal Ratepayers meetings of  Ifcaapstlal imgftrvemcttt District' No. .31  iosMoA very S-Uie public interest last week,  '���with <_jSy (cm people attending tbe Gibsons  meeting audi, seveffl at Sechelt    '  Mix. F. S&mner was re-elected trustee  at Gibsom aod Mr. Jim Parker re-elected  at ScdiriKL.  Seonrtairy JWr,, Firank West read the an-  mad repast ��'S~f- ha* been published and  aJbo the fssumdat statemenl He stated that'  the fimpstM Improvement' District will  czm&szxe to ffwsdum until the Regional Hos-  p.tta. J>iis1ir.st bax been fanned but it is no  Mr. Van Egmond commented that if the    Cnnnt*rn ovnra.__.rl  children have to leavi at 7:30 a.m. to    concern OXpreSSea  nr  Holiday accident  Pour members of a JPowell Riv6r   at Halfrnoon Bay Saturday morning,  family representing three generatiohs   Driver of tin. truck said a wheel  were injured and taken to St. Mary's   coming,off his vehicle caused him tp  Hospital, Sechelt, following a collision   swerve into the car.  between Uielr small car and a' truck; '    ,   .  ���  i.  ��� . ' ��� ,. ,, ..  At Halimoon Bay . > . v  Liee gen��rd.tIons  __fday-:c_.co��  FOUR ir/cmbers of a Powell River family,  rcirrcecnting three gcncraUons, were  hospitalized at St. Mary's Sechelt following  a week-end accident al Halfrnoon Bay laist  Saiturday morning. Mrs. Eleama Hartley  aged 78, her son John and his son and  daughter Glen and Shirla were on their way  to Vancouver when their light car collided  with a pick-up truck driven by William  Golka 'of Burnaby.  Two ambulanccal rushed to the eccne  and drivers and attendants helped extract  the fotir Injiircd people from the totally  wrecked auto from which they were taken  to hospital. It is understood lhe two younger membcri! of tlio family were released  Monday but Johiv Hartley will remain for  some days Jtscoverlng from .severe head  and faco lactations. His mother Is rcpor-  ted as being In |>oor shape but expected to  recover from a broken shoulder, broken  arm and ribs.  Damage to the truck was not extensive  and both driver and his passenger, William Sharp��, also of tlio Vancouver area,  were uninjured. Sharpa said "Golka was  visiting the area to check some equipment  and I decided to accompany him for the  ride.  "We were about to Uirn io fo the gaa  station when the wheel came'off the truck  swinging us into the oncoming car."  Mm. Hartley was being driven by her,  family to Vancouver, from where *��he was  to leave for a holiday in her native England, which fihe Mt in 1029.  No  charges  have   yet  been laid "but  RCMP officers  arc Investigating dream-  fclanccs and condition of tho truck.  attend Madeira Park School, people will  object and the board will not be able to  convince them.'.[  Tho chairman cone, uded tlie Interview  by saying that once It is established which  school the children will attend, tlio board ���  will arrange a meeting with the parent..  A letter from Pender Harbour and District Ratepayers was later read stating  they are in complete agreement with  transportation of Halfrnoon <Bay children to  Madeira Park School which is only logical  as transportation is available and there is  adequate room in tho school.  SUGGESTION  Regarding proposed Referendum No. 0  and. tlie (building of a senior high school in  the Sechelt area, Mrs. Joyce Ripper of  Gibsons wrote the board stating that thte  is not the right time to build a school. She  suggested that Sechelt senior secondary  school students should travel .o Pender  Harbour Secondary School.  HIGH STANDARD  Pender Harbour Secondary School bas  been notified by ihe Department of Education that It once again qualifies for  accreditation uiilil the fall of J069.  This is the smallest secondary school in  ihe province io attain this high standard  which means that H meets the requirements  of the department and allows teachers to  recommend students bo that they don't  have to write the government examinations.  There are many larger jschoois, parUcularly  In the Unterior, which arc not accredited.  Many things are Jaken Into acto\m before accreditation is granted includ-% tho  on Deacii comi___mmano  COAST Garibaldi  Board   of   Health , bas  lowered tho boom following contansioa- .  tion of beach area at Myrtle Point, Powell  'River, which | has affected consumption of  oysters in the area.  Following an emergency meeting Marcfi  28, preceded by an inspection of the area  involved, a further emergency meeting of  the board of health was called at wftirfi  J. P. Pallos represented the Village off  Sechelt and, Uie Sunshine Coast JP-cgtooal  District and Don Douglas represented tbe  board* of school trustees, April 9 at the  Health Centre, Powell River.  Representing the Oxford Mortgage Corj*  oratJon Limited, receiver for the Ocean  Villa Apartment Block from I w^iicb the  sewage contamination situation has arisen,  I. J, Udy asked Dr, Reynolds to interpret  the sampling program. He was told that  water running through the culvert that  morning was tested by ultra violet light  and showed evidence that dye was prcsen*.  It was also explained that testing showed  considerable bacterial contamination in a  ditch between t!ie apartment block and the  road as well as the culvert ami ��ra water  .on Myrtle Beach.,.'. ..... .       , ..���,.,.. >... .  , Explaining.the problem or* behalf ol hb  company, Mr. Udy said his predecessor  had been Advised tbat tbe septic tei_��_ kts��  detected ac-S a work order bad been issued  tocosscctt-dau-, ...,:,.:.......L........  ........  ComMnrxUc wwrk bas been carried out  la the past, on ihe eyttem and be explained,  soil jatfcDofliOTa ���wat caused _y the run-off  item the WL One to hard pan beneath, it  cos&eiho&eA to the pmWem. The company  is to the pmee$* ot acquiring three lots on  tbe PawriU r&vtt dde and Mr. Udy wondered it zde^gate IfcM tile could be laid there  to tsaoMe the efflaest from tlie twenty-four  *cirejv An cstfteeer bad snsgested a email '  trtxtmettt, jsSawl .^fc-ch, would not' be pro-  fiiiaC-ve to KaslaM Sail would prove costly to  'maxalauiix  Sir was Md Slaat as ibe area in question  i% po&Me pvopesty, aad bwght by public  s&1-��(rripCK_a in order io maintain use of the  oyster beds far the psfMic ft fa lhe rcspon?-  HsMj off the Oxfon. SJortgage Corporation  to rwaiMam * t<?m*��e Bystem which will  mt exsm&Me a fetalti. barard to the district. '���-������..  ���Mr. lT_y agrcod tbat tf_U i�� indeed true  ��iaj foe wa* m^mnqmsMy present ed with  wjrttt_T_ $ws$rmtkm.# from Or. ��� Reynolds  #*fes Mm tMsty day* In vtbldi to cease  tbe. mcaaace pnatetdiy,.b���ktt--exx��SeA...-by  the detective vm-age dispokal units at tbe  Ocean Vila ApastmeM* adjacent to Myrtle  fJcffria.  longer empowered to pass any money by,  law except for administrative purposes.  , It seems that when a Regional Hospital  District is formed its, operation will be  similar to that of a school district; debentures will be sold to finance building projects. Mr. West expressed anxiety that If  there is delay in selling debentures, the  Regional Hospital District will bave to  resort to temporary borrowing, which 'Will  be an added burden on the taxpayer.  Amendments to the Regional Hospital.  Districts Act state that when the boundaries of the Regional Hospital District are  the same as those of the Municipal Begional District and if the Municipal Regional Board 60 requests, the lieutenant-  Govcrnor in Council may declare the  M.IR.D. to be the Regional Hospital District  for the area and the Regional Board to be  the Regional Hospital Board, tor tbe purposes of this Act. '  The Regional llospltal Districts Act also  states that when the boundaries of the  Regional Ifospltal Districts are the same,  the Directors and Alternate Directors of  the regional district shall be the Directors  5nd Alternate Directors  of  the  regional  ospitai district without further  appointment under thhr Act.  When the Regional Hospital District is  formed, a plebiscite will be placed before  taxpayers, seeking approval to borrow  capital costa of St. Mary's Hospital expansion., ;  ,���'.,  Joint sponsorship  for mammoth Bj_go  BRANCH Uu of the CanadWTn Ugion, the  Ladies' Auxiliary to tW Branch and the  Sftichelt O.A.P.O. iwtft.dointly sponsw a  Giant Bingo on ,6a��|iMay, May 11th at  a p.m. at the I^|m HaU, Sechclt'y.Tbn.  ��� will be a numijer^t prizes ,w1th.a 'jadkpot.  of $200. Admission fee of $3 will tecWe  thrce cards. ,  Tlirough 4ii��t generosity of <%e lefitaa  who are donating, tbe ball, equipment wtA  all services, and, the UA. who wfH optrtfi*  Um. coftfee bar,-aU proceeds *itt *- t* *** *  Sunshine Coast (senior citirenV ftousii* P***  ject. , Why not/ftnaik tt&$ date M f��* .  calctidir ri^Jst 'nhayt ���  <**f**  ��*'^*��'^***/M^������^A��*^^**^#^/*^^  ��� 4>��//' i' _^?f.Y»' ,}*lM
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3-Line Ad-Briefs 115 words)
One. insertion r... i.'~.—-
HaP WAMTED-
.-of ^iM^Kpif-.ttiotdcv'irom
sitfiool a&d-i>b^fi__-t -tores:
•^•■1rv4t^^:»""■'*■
P£NDfeR flARBOOI.1
, feVERGREENS
.J'.Madeira Park:
ib$jftiott> Apply
te^^Land
Salal Pickers Wanted
- Huck 34c Bunch,
Salal 34c-Bunch
jy j MIHh      JWV _ »- .»»#««««.,    nut
.    .    .       -   ,   ,       |- ;r    ti_U.fc hook-ups*.. Phone- '885-
' -      LANB<ACT , .-: >- '- «^fe. Newspaper^ HHutratf' ' _«&.; Missioi.'Point, Hotel.   ,
„fhre$ Insertions „—
SxtKMmes (5 woods)
,   (This rote does notVpply to *■
, *    j commercial Ad-Briefe.)-
6o* Numbers' :—^- 10c extra
25c "Book-keeping .charge Is __ded
wiflj rec.'-rm., jfurnace fitt/and,
utility 5«n>' Fekeed lot _3j022,
-afijiscaped.,. Nice p&deA- are&
Contact plant befbri. picking    wilb fttdCtrees, tClosfe to!|»hool,
?*   Located ist'bouse north Pender   *•& :_f¥^L*^-_^S?<%
— and p^rk. Leavittg ?iip_s_JO./Rest
^1.00
 10c
Harbour Hotel   -
Phone 883 .2265
\^ginbkVppki^        t
'! _raki;^trce "that-^ohald til.
Morton", of  m~ .Bynk* Siareet,
Notice-t>? iotorticm to AP^V' v^he  ^.^V <-*},v .THm^s
/     /toipUtf    r^ SSCf&telt^Sb-   4 BOOM tone.' do-, to.stores
firfVi-ucouver,- B.C. and. situate — "'  ""
Fronting .ton.^ie north isidfe.of '^^^w ._ __ ■- .    ^   ,
S^ohelt Bilet 700 fee. Easi of      wondetful . Ulustrated,- Iwok
J3gmont'Poii£-'      r -    "* t»day"ai The Times Bookstores,
' ,*&M» «_. Edward C. M*****^^*™
Fcrirester   .cf^ 2653  ,Moytttain w ««"* ^u
  Boad;, $85 per niontih.   Phone
'BIRDS ot Canada'!. ."Get *«_*   885-2845./ '   -     ■ 1059-20
. .__ ji_7___l:_       _._...4.-ni__>«l ,  1wr\lr       ——■     i    ..  ...,.i.._
1466-tfn
2 ROOM furnished heated bachelor   suite.     Waterfront   at
Gfatothams.  Phone 8^6-2555.
•'      \ .        '1638-21
1449-tfn
CALLISON EVERGREEN
CO.
Roberts Creek
.'. CoqiiUlaiPi, Jjfew ^«ssta»Mster,   Highivay,    fforth ,Van.ouver,    njewlY ; ar^.v^' **The, Smug
^_>.ti.;^c_ajpiai-iAH^,0te_i&b(_^ 3^C.',  occuipatiqn,  Mainteaante      Minflnty"' * by -Pierre Benton,
et'i&t&sds to;_t«_x.ior'a-teasd> flaiinfiir intends to ap$_y,fot\a   atTl_. Times Bookstores, Seeh-
»-,'•»        ^._        '___tl .„I.7<f.->   _i«_.^_1t.AJ .Anr.a   _.* *1*_. 'IaIImUim  Aoe^f'lhhA   ''    ..       it.   _...   .     .._    S      , *    l4fi}.tfU
b'ffer 3ccepte4/C3sJi oiUy, mn ! "{ *.^ii^ato'jB     *,.;* > '*rf * _» .■'loJtowii|J.', deserib^d * lease-of i5ie;iollovv_ng deicribfed " tt ^^ Q^^^y ,
yy^y, • >\;^>::***'  yy \$fiji£> ' \ * ^ommmtfM.j&m**  '&™™Mgj*»p»stp^h ^JS^r51
for Ad-Briefs not iwrd by,
publtcotion dote.
Legal or Reader advertising 25c
<''   '    per count line. --
Display   advertising  in   classified
Ad-Brief columns.-$..50 per inch.
SabscifpHon Rates-—.
Bymaily Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.
By mail; beyond _0 miles $5.50 yr.
By moi|,'speciql tAfdens'W price   Contact, plant  before picking.
By carrier 50c month      Located at Boberte Creek,
and Gibsons.
1464-tfn
Salal Pickers Wonted
Huck; 34c Bunch
Salal 34c Bunch
 _.     most   "popular
;edW7&?i^&&Wo&   4ifm feet East of Egmont     *#5g« **£*- M^w It
^    -^    ■'- "   '      Point  -hence- North '300 feet;    Enad Jlyto-, on safe mw at
feet-  thence   The^ Times Bookstores, Secneit
_    _   _ theulDe East 100
Ia\I^[;Recoii4ing I34§trict < ^7 a^_sVBo^w less/for'^b feet and containing' 0.1 acres,
^Vancouver,; B.Ca and ^situate   pj^pose .of. JSumtaer' S^mesite. more ot less, for the purpose of
.WEgn^tjt PoM to 1^/F^et    ,        .TO;^M'ifc;HbM_ri. Summer Homesit..   ,   ,
COMING EVENTS
TWIUGiST Theatre, Gibsons:
Wedl, Thurs., Fri. V,' 18, 19,
"A Mam Could, Get Killed,"
James Gamer aaid Melina Mer-
couri,> Sat, Mon., Tues. 20, 22,
, 23, "Up The Down Staircase,"
1672-20
across street from More.
y   EWARf McMy«N>" .
iREAkTY<& INSUrtAblGE
.-  /• Notary>ublic'    ^\
Member'   ,v \ ;
.Vancouver .Real^Estdte Board
, Ttfultiple listing'Service"
• '   ' ' PHONE *886__48 V*   "
3 OB 4Jbdrm. hou^e, elecheat   No^iVa^uvFt_;rB:C./'Oecuj^'-
and" F.P. 2' bathrooms, large    ^ gupferyi^rintends toipply
8
* EDWARD C. FORRESTER
Per Agent L. T. BAGOT
Dated April 6th, 1068.
1661-JPub. Apr. 17, 24, May 1, 8
SAWDCST bunung cook t stove,
good conditiot- VSThat offers?
Phohe 8850479. 1677-22
TENOR'   Jmw-Jo,     professional
model, - sacrifice $35.   Phone
885-9654. 1678-tfin
Phone -886-2633
1448-tfn
REAL ESTATE
with Dennis Sandy.
LITTLE League baseball practice will bfe held every Monday and Wednesday at Wilson
Creek Ball Park at 6 p.m.
1675-20
CARD OF THANKS
MANY thanks to everyone who
' sent gifts, cards and visited
me while I was in the hospital.
Special thanks to the doctors,
nurses and staff at St Marys.
—Ruth Walker. 1668-20
PERSONAL
REDROOFFS—Modern 4 bedroom home on 2 lots, close to
beach and safe boat anchorage.
Living room, 28x0?;. fireplace.
Bright cab. kitchen; tec. zoom,
A-oil heat, dble carport. Lovely
landscaped "yard with patio.
Sale by owner, phone evenings
885-9782 or write Box 470 c-o
Peninsula Times, Box 381, Sechelt, B.C. 469-tfn
EXCELLENT commercial lot
—centre Sechelt—highway location, -level and cleared. AU
services available. Box 1J.04
Peninsula Times.
L.R., D.R.; IV2 baths, profane
heat, garage, $20,500. '
HILLSIDE view lot on-good
streets, level lots, view acreages; an excellent choice.
SMALL borne at Selm:j Park.
1 bdrm, 1 small child', room,
living room, kitchen, teth. and
large covered port. .SGSGO'on
terms.
800 SQ, FT. in this 2 bedrm.
^-J^ view house at .Selma J»a rk. Full
^?5^ bsnft;!, needs flooring? d_ik and
MAGNIFICENT view lot, clear- covered .  entry.     Large t lot,
ed,   ready   to   build.   Fruit $15,000. '         _    '«      .  .'
trees.   All services.   Close to •    ,.  ..
beach, store and wharf at Hop- „E- McMynn
kins Ldg., near Langdale ferry. Do Wortman
Commencing'at a post plattfc-
4 BDRM.; basement den, living ed'-'l0O\&et -~kst 'of Egmont w
rm., dining ran., latch/en, l^ p^ thehce North* 300*; ^thence '
bath and-utility. Garage, bam Wjest'100*; thence South, Scfel; -
and 4.9 acres. Terms,on $23,000. fhence -JJaSt I00'jand.<3>n!teitung <■	
HOME   in   <b~a_t_-il ',natural oi.aenes, more-orless,Iqr^ine |c    ;\"'«>      "j*"".    .   /
park witi Gulf view, i firms, pUrpb^'of'.Suminer Hom^ite. iNotoof Wentanb.to Apply.
r    ..           ...     ..            ._..-._*              t            .-                                 \               ""'.f^..                           ITrt   I _A_9*C_f3.    1 _.91KI
(Form Mb-18
(Section _S)
UU«D-ACT
WORK   boots  'and   linesmen
boots,   excellent shape.   Ph.
885-9976. 1630-121
pSED power saws for sale. All
makes and size's. Chain Saw
WANTED TO RENT
2-3 BEDROOM house„ wanted,
in or close to Sechelt. Phons
885-2392. * -     ' 1676-20
- v .
^MMIMWHpMM^>MMWW--_-_<_M-«_~-__«
CARS ond TRUCKS
J965 SUNBEAM Atpine/may be
seen at Sunshine Coast Service Station. .     1604-19
1961 N.S.U. Prinz for, sale. New
tires, runs welL Phone 885-
9555. " 1651-21
I960 ,BEL-AIR auto^ V8 sedan,
radio, heater, excellent running condition, reasonable. 886-
2625. 1479-22
MECHANIC'S special, '59 Chev.
$150. Phone 886:7413.i,_ 1667-22
Centre, Sechelt, 885-9626
Bi&NABD G.;E. GUlCHON
to Lease Land
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
8966-tfn    TRAILERS
Dated
We&-rPvtb. Apt. 17, 2A>, 5_ay 1, 8
Fronting
FOR complete information on
Marine, Industrial and Iaab- $3500 fidl'priee. Law down pay-   j. Warn
ility -insurance:   Claims   and ment, 7*fc int. on baL Less for
Adustments/  contact 'Captain cash. Owner Mrs. Chippendale,
W. Y, Higgs, Marine Consult- box 562, Sechelt, B.C.   Phone
ant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones s 885-2310. -'       16_S-tfii
886-9546 and 885-9425.       489-tfn
2500
2393
Formf No.-18
(Section 82)
r-.
LAND -ACT •
_, r
Notice of Intention to Apply
to Leajse-Land
Notice of intention to Apply
to Lease Land
_ in Land Recording District
Sechelt Inlet approximate^ 500 of Vancouver,-B.C. and situate
feet East of Egmont Point . F-wnrtsng on the North side of
• Take notice 4hat Stanley C. Sechelt Inlet, approx. 150 feet
fcagot of 2903 W. 2Ust Ave., East of Egmont Point.
Vancouver, occupation Sales- Take notice tot John Rei-
'man^intends'bV apply for a ^^ of g616 Wiltshire Street,
lease of the following described Vancouver, occupation Asst
lands: __ ( k Supervisor, intends . to apply
Commencing- at .a post plant- for a lease of the following deed 500 feet Efcast of Egtnont Scribed lands:
Point thence Nor$h 300 feet; Commencing at a post plant-
BOOKS hard to get. Then try
The Times Bookstores. Two
stores to serve you; - Gibsons
and ' Sechelt/ An .excellent
selection of fine books for all
tastes.  14684fn
1 USED and 1 new 14 ft. sail
board complete with sails, rudder and cental board. Phone'
885-2014.  1610-20
USED washers, $10 up to $49.95;
Frigidaire fridge, $49.95; used (televisions, .Philips, $39.95,
Console model, $99.95„ .Philips
console, new set warranty,
,$129.95. See our "complete line
of Lawn Mowers and Garden
In  Land Recording * District
ibence 'West 100^ .*#» ed"mTe^ Vast of Egmont gS^sJfeMMB c'SS
South 300 feet; U«sBce East W Point thence North 300'; thence *^!fTC' S**°*. ' i^tfn
feet and 6cnlai_iiJif'0.7 acres,    West 100'.  thence South 300';    8t^^ia-
HOUSE traUer, 8^42' with attached living room and carport..-Ideal for 4wo persons.
May be seen Big Maple Trailer
Court, Wilson Creek. Phone
885-9684. 1303-tfn
BOATS & ENGINES
OFFERS^ invited-_7'  hull,  no
engine—seen    at    Haddock's
Marina, Madeira Park, B.C.
161720
17 FT. PLYWOOD runabout
Fibrpglassed , to deck-line.
Windshield and all required
safety equipment, 30 hp Johnson electric start vidth fell for-
waod controls/and twin tanks.
Phone   weekends,   885.369   or
 v  __   _._,_. _        weekdays, Local 45, Mutual 3-
88^-2681    of" Vancouver,^B.C. wtd situate   more or less,-for the purpose of    thetfce East 100' and containing    VERY old standard typewriter    8611, Vancouver, 1670-20
W  i»     ,       ._._-_- __, «..*i       '/..._,-._:»   Unmaciia ^-; «  _»-   ____._■     _n>-  tha -_      _.__..     _.__.       tLOft       OB..        . 1_	
Box 238, Gibsons, BfcC.
11-1654-19
ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. P.O.
Box .294, Sechelt, B.C. Phone
386-9876. . 989-t£n
LARGE lot on Georgia Heights,
Gibsons.    Spectacular   view.
Well treed, paved road, village
THE SUN SHINES ON
VILLAGE—Lovply   spacious   2
bedroom      borne,     hardwood
MY' TRACTOR   not  available
lor   hir-v   George   Ch_rman,
I 886-9862. 1382-tfn
TWILIGHT   Theatre,   Gibsons:
Wed., Thurs., Fri. 17, 18, 19,
.   "A   Man   Cquld   Get   Killed,"
James" Garner and Melina Mer-
, couri. Sat, Man., 'Tues. 20, 22,
} 23, J1Up The-Down Staircase,"
with Sandy Dennis. 1673-20
COPIES OF PHOTOS
APPEARING IN
THE'TIMES
may be obtained promptly
5x7 SI?E, L25 EACH
6 (same subject) — 1.00 each
t 12 (same subject) —  .90 each
,8x10 SIZE, 2.00 EACIf , ,. ..
6 (same subject) — L50 each
12 (same subject) ... 1.25 each
LEAVE YOUR ORDER
* '       AT THE TIMES
.PETS   .. . ■ '
PUPPIES for sale. Registered
' Doberman Pinschcrs, champ-
' ionship stock. Phone 885-2835.
1657-21
MYNA Bird and caBC for sale.
Complete for $40. 885-9457.
1674-20
water.  Terms or   __U accent flopps, jSxej^aee,   A-oH   heat,
boat as part payment Owner "auk.,elec.'wiring, attached gar-
886-2854 after 6 prb-     1616-20 age, full high: basement, $18,-
 '■  900.
IMMACULATE 4 room cottage WATERFRONT home—large 4
on approx. % acre.  Fireplace bedroom, basement, pool table
in pan__eled living room, wired gj^ ^ i^jn, A-oil heat, fire-
fcr range, etc. Car port  Easy piace ^ 100' WF. Good buying
terms on $10,500.                  . at $25,000.                 ;
ATTRACTIVE. 3  bedrm iho^i© SUMMER/ cottage ,"on  ^water-
en landscaped view Ibt^N&e   feprfeSome terms on $12,^00
living   room,   Ige.   aU  el^ctiic >_. \:    «.   i.                 .;.''.
fronting on north sideof Sechelt
Itilet,. aj^4__ately_*400*"-.feast
of Point Egmont  -        -   ■
Take notice^ that Leslie
Tbomas B'agof of 983 Allandalp,
Port _Moody^>B.C.,. occufflatton
Senior dispatcher -intends'"to
apply for. a lease of 4he folltev*
ing "d^cribe^ lands:'" * '»• "
Oaifainenclhg~ jk a'post'i>1ant-
-fed'aiiiKox.'400' ess. of E^nont
Point thence north SOO'^thfii^e
west 100'; "tlfence south 300';
thence east 100* and <_mtaining
Summer Homesite.
, STANLEY C. BAGOT
Per Agent L. T. BAGOT
Dat^ April 6th,. 1968.
1662-Pub. Alff. 17, 24, May 1, 8
NAfaGABLE WATERS.
* PROTECTION ACT
,.    ,'    "   -*i~
/ R.Si..'lfl^---CilAPTER 193
0.7 acres, more or less, for the
purpose of Summer Homesite.
JOHN  REIMER
*  *     Per Agent L. T. BAGOT
Dated April 6th, 1968.
1664—Pub. Apr. 17, 24, May 1, 8
Porpoise Bay Service hereby
gLvesj mttice_ that they have,
 ^   under Section 7 oi the said Act,
0.7 acres, more or less; for the   deppfUed,.'with, the Minister of
purpose of summer .homesite.       Transport, at Ottawa, and in
>ESUE, THOMAS kGOT    the office of-the District Reg^s-
Dated- Mardr29% 1968.;
Wte^n op^ to hri^t diuing   *****" ' S^^OTHi   1642-Pub. Apr.:.lO,,17,24 May 1
area, den.  AoU furnace in foil    fee.   heat,   $8,950^1^. %00    --— ~ ;
bsmt. Terms on $15,000. down*
LOST
WANT a farm? 10 lovely level
acres, 2 cleared, balance like
park. Cozy 5 room home, folly
modern, aU services. Attractive
terms on $15,000. 1
VIEW lot in good location, all
services available. Only $1800.
IN AREA of new homes, cozy
4 room cottage requires minor
finishing. Convenient location.
Only $8000.
WEW! View! View! 2 cleared
lots ready to build on. All
services. Only $4500 for the
two,
DESIGNED for relaxed living.
Finish interior to suit yourself.
2' lovely bedrooms, kitchen,
dining and living room, situated
to take full advantage of panoramic view. Full bsmt. bas
A-oil furnace. Attractive terms
on $16,000.
THREE yr. old, 2 bedrm borne
on 2 level acres. Lge. bright
kitchen, spad-us 'living room,
utility room, sun porch, A-oil
heat.   Lge.  garage and work-
SILVER    SANDS—75*     water-
fftmt in protected bay. Luxury
borne. H.D. wiring. High basement,    double    carport,    fine
beach, dock and ways. $32,000.
Try your terms.
Treed WF lot, $8,900.
W.F^ Lot, Middlepoint, $7,800.
House, Secret Cove, $16,500.
W.F.    Home,    Francis    Pen.,
$30,000.
View Lot, Davis Bay, $2,500.
Harry Gregory—885-9392
H. B. GORDON &
KENNETT LTD.
Sechelt, BC
SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL j
DISTRICT
'
CLEARING GABBAGE DUMP
SITE-PENDER HAKBOUR
AREA
" Tenders are called for the
clearing and preparation of
approxiinately . two acres of
land adjacent' to. .D.L. 4336
(Garden Bay; Road) for use as
a dump site. There is a little
marketable .timber on H&e site.
Further   information   may ■ be
in  working  order,  $20.  885-
9654. ,1636-tfo
MARINE ACCESSORIES!
Paint—Fibreglass--Rojp*--
Canyas—Boat Hardware
Compressed air/service for
skindivers air tanks.
Stdndiveirs available for
salvage' work.
WALT NYGREN SALES
LTD.
Phone 886-9S03, Gibsons, B.C. (
1306-tfni
FOB LETTERHEADS, envelopes, statements, invoices
and' all commercial priming,
contact the Times office at; Secneit or phone 885-9654,    "'"
SPRING .PLANTING
SEASON
trarof the liand,,Registry Dis
tri<# of' VancQuyer," Province of
British Columbia a de^riptaon
of the site and a jjlan-showing
•S^jlKS-lStr-c? Fnftter intormauon may-on Peat Moss, Fertilize
K^S^JSSeto aU <*tai»e* ^m ¥* undersigned j^^ Seed Potatoes
&& ^LSS^SiS^nS   who will receive tenders up to ' 'edtion at all ti
Form No. 18
-(Seojiaa 82)
LAND ACT
WJEZ^MtXIS*-   «°on ^y, April 19th. ,The
SJ^S^ST^vS   suecessful bidder must be.pxe-
Notice of Intention to' Apply
to Lease/Land
theidate of -the publication of
this notice," Porpois^ Bay Service will' under Section 7 of the
In  Land  Recording  District   paid • Act a^ply to (the Minister
of Vancouver. B.C. and situate   of  Transport  for approval of
fronting on north side of Sechelt    the said site and plan.
beittjZ- situated' iri -ftd adjacent
to^ Lot "7343 aind- Lot 7066,' New
^ISSI^^S^ ?r0VinCe   P^^d to  Eminence swork by
of BrifasVCohimbja April 24th, 1*^8. The lowest Wd
And'take notice that after the not necessariiy be accept
expira-nn of pne month from    ^ '
_.._u^« CHARLES F. GOODING,
Secretary.
1647—Pub. April 10, 17, 1968
Fruit'   Trees,   Shrubs,   Seeds,
Peat Moss, Fertilizers,. Garden
Good sel-
times.
Inlet appro*. 200' east of Point
Egmont.
Take   notice" that Hugh  E.
Methot of 635 Maple Rd., Rich-
885-2013   mond,   occupation   dispatcher,
•  Dated this' 8th day of April,
1968..
M/J. ROGERS,
(Agent).
: lBGO-^Pub. April(17, . 1968
THE TIMES IS A
UNION-LABEL  NEWSPAPER
WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES,
Gibsons, 886-9340
OUR PRICES ARE LOW
1628-21
SWAP
SWAP or  sell—D4 parts, logging   arch,   Jeep   parts  and
Jeep winch. Phone 886-2459.
1622-20
THIS VITAL
YOUf-G
RELIGION
Titer*' are <h.««" million peopl.
around tho world toc_i_y who b»-
Ubvo .ha» tbe wniflcaJton of rttonKkul
ts the will of God for our ojje. Tho/
O-U thfmttUfst fioha'lt.   <<
-.rtiopt Polio*! 1» what-you ore
looking for.
Bohai't of Sunshine Coast
EDNA M. FOOTE
R.R. 1. Sefchelr, B.C.
1598-20a
ing loom, taxg^ bright eabiniet,
electric kitchen with adjoining
LOST:   Side   shield  off  Atlas-    kitchen, spadaus'living  loom,   utility  room.  4   piece   colored
Copco    compressor.    Finder    utility room, sun porch,  A-oil   Pembroke bathroom.   Auto-oil,
please  Phone 88G_0.0,   A.   E.    heat.   Lge. garage and work-    hot   water^ hearting.   Matching
Rltchey                           1669-20   shop, convenient location, sandy    carport.    Full   price,    $19,750.
' ■•' ■ '■     beach nearby.  Excellent terms   Terms.
intends to iapplyfer a lease of
 — y—'—    the following described lands:
GIBSONS-Spacious, modern 3 ',;;<^inirii|^Wi''^'a'Wt';P^|uV
bedroom home with 2 exwra fin- approx. 200' E of^ Egmont' poiut
ished  bedrooms  in full base- thence n^rtitt 30O'r'J|h*5»K:e;west,
ment Wall to wall in 16x21 liv- ioo'• tltence/isou'lh '300'; thence
east'.'l-po';','^^d:. 'cohtaW|ng'i.;.70
a'lcres., ''more; '<^r'. 'Jess'/ '. for * tije
purpose ot i^mcr homesite.
l^GHE.1 METHOT
Dated April 1, 1968.
1643~Pubi A'j»^l». W, 24 May 1
WORK WANTED
.
TELEVISION   and   radio   repairs of any nature, prompt
service.   Phone 885-9654.
l.J24-tfn
HOUSE painting and decorating,' Professional work done
promptly Dick Blakcman. Ph.
Wfl-2381, Henry Rd., RR 1,
Gibsons. 707-tfn
HANDYMAN,   cabinet   maker,
will do odd Jobs. Reasonable.
Ph. 880-9902. 766-tfn
on $25,000.
FOR the "Canny" executive.
Ultra modern. 3 yr. old beauty.
Features 2 lge. bedrooms,
bright modern kitchen with
utility alcove. Spacious living
room bas lovely fireplace, dining iwm, sparkling tile bathroom has enclosed tub. W/W
throughout. Garage and extra
(Jccpinx acccmmcdation. View
lot   fully    landscaped.     Many
BUCCANEER BAY - Your
choice of two serviced, level
lots close to fabulous sandy
beach and public wharf in this
Ideal summer home ectting.
Buccaneer Bay Is located at
the northern end of Thonman-
by Island Just minutes by boat
from Secret Cove. Full price
only $2,500 each.
SAKINAW ', LAKE — 85*X200'
(approx.)   lakefront   lota,   well
kHELP wanted	
SXU.L PIGkERS WANTED
Phono /y.rg.' r^aidq Wilson
885^9746 or write:
Box 390; Sechelt, B.C.
  ,    "  y /'.. ;,  _ • ;..075-tfn
St. MARY'8 MOa^iTAL.
EEcmtur --v •     ■■-■■
Waalod:, Trained' wale" ^0^,
PhysiotheupkBt •wi'ih lo^j
trulnlns.   H*«iMered  taborata^
extras includco; in full i>ricc of   ^^  gentle ^.^ ^. n,js b^y
$27,500. 	
K. BUTLER, BflC^ZOOO
RON MeSAVANEY, D80-O6SO
ED  BUTIJBR. 88G-2000
K. BUTLER REALTY
& INSURANCE
Gibsons, 886-aHJO
The Progressive Realtor
UNDERWRITING LIFE
AND MORTGAGE
INSURANCE
Representing
MONTREAL LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
TJ^ltor^^'T^  ^^'-  Vancouver  Real  Es-
ArtmlnlMrator. ..t.  Mary* lios- *     . ,. ..._,_ «_u_i__»
Vat© flowtl *JisJU;_c tumung
Service J671-20
Admlmlntrator, Kt. Mary** Hospital, Secbrlt, BC. K-O-20
tiful ij.land-^i»tud4wl( 6-milo
lake adjoining tho ocean, and
just two hour* drive from Vancouver. Only 4 left, priced from
$.,250.
PENDER HARBOUR-Water-
front. l>argc fully serviced lots
with excellent year-round moorage In sheltered bay. Water piped to each Jot; easy acecsn off
paved highway. Priced from
$5,500.
For thcise and other choice pro-
pcrttes on the Sunshine Coast,
contact Frank I_ewis or Morton
Maekay at Olbswns office. Ph.
880-0900.
FINLAY REALTY LTD.
.Cibsims and Burq4iltlam
I 1623-lfl
Forni No. 18
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply
to lyciase Ijand
In Land Rjxording Districil
of Vancouver, B.C. and situate
fronting on n°rtih side of Sechelt
Inlet approximately 300' east
of Point Egmont:
Take notice tftat'Otftord T,
Conley of 011 Porter Street,
Coquitlam, occupation chief
diwpatoher Intends to apply for
A Icanc of the following de-
scribed lands;
Commencing at a post planted 300' east of Egmont Point
thence north 300'; thence went
100'; 4hence couth 300'*, thewce
east 100' aiMl containing 0.7
acres, tnore or lens, for the
purpose of a summer homesite.
CUFFORD T. CONLEY
Dated Marcli,20tl», 10W.
ISti-Pub. Apr. 10,17, 24 May 1
6mEL BAPTISt CHURCH
■•i;\^:-;'.'Cbijfiah Se'nrle8,^-11;l5;o~«>«;  '
\ Ay}■m^^\^}^im\''''. :'
VpU of. ■ifyiie&^to] qtten'i)! o ny oreoch service
AmtiCAN CHURCH
■■:.;'  S^NTHIUJA'S^SEK^ELT
^^8:00 W Eveiy S_r_loy
'9:30 am: Church Sc*M»I
11:00 ojm. 2nd, 4th, Sth Sundays
7:30 pM Ht and 3rd Sundays
iervJcc- held rduiorty 'in.
GARDEN BAY, REO^OO?FS ortd EGMO]^
,      For InformotlOn phono 083-9793
I CVcty W-di 10 am H. Cornmnnlon Si. HHda'a
 nil"" n»Mw«-^--.Mi,n iib 11 »»m»«*«m«» 11 »i  '»'■ i""11 -—
.5
M
**
SUNSHINE COAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
(yndertomlnoticHial)
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Church S«rvl.« 11.IS a.m.
Evening Service 7:30 v>^».
PASTOR REV. S. CASSEUS
Davis Bay Road and Arbutus
(2 blocks up from Hifltfway)
t
!,'.
St John's United Church
Wilton Creek, B.C.
Sunday &dw_>t—9:45 am.
Dlvlna Wcwthip—> 1:15 a.m.
Ud bv Miss H. E, Campbell
Enospt twi 2nd Sunday each irianrn
Family Swvlte—11:15 a.m.
Divine Service—3:30 p.m.
LAd by R«v, W. M. Cameron
for futftter Information
■:■■ *■■• ' ,f^«ft«:wSj9Jl'44
«-
SECHELT /-£.EG_aES DATE PAB
• This free reminder of comlpsj events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES
LTD. Phorie Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifyjnfl "Date
Pod". Please note .hot space is limited and some advance dates may
Hove to,wait tjieir turd; also that this is a "reminder" listing only ortd
cannot always carry full details.
I.TOMM«m-BMM^
April 17-—-8 p.m. Roberts Creek- Library.' Roberts- Creek Commi- Assn.
annual meeting. ,     :
April 17-—8 p.m. District Recreation Office Sechclt^Meetinq to arranae
swim classes. '    ,
April 18—1:30 p,m, Sechelt Leolon Hall. General meetinp Q.A.P.O.
April 19—-11 a.m,-l p.rri. Sechelt Leolon Holl, L.A. rummaae sale.   '
April 19-—2 p.m. St. Aldan's Church Holl Roberts Creek. St. George's
Pay tea and ba^oof.
April 20—2-4 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall. Wilson Creek Cubs and Scouts
spring tea and bake sale.
April 20—6 p.m. Wilton Creek Holl. Pot Luck Supper. I
April 22—8 p.m, rWadelrq Park Community Hall, Pender Harbour Chamber, of Commerce General Meeting.
April 22—8 p.m. Sechelt Fire Hall. Election of Fire Protection District
Trustees.
ASK FOR FRIE CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCES
Multiple. Lltting Servlco
Vancouver ileal Estate
Board
ft'
_
V-
Sechelt 885-2161
24 HOURS Gib.ont 886-7015
*■
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s^ ^ + A th #* -». 4^^* A,* ^ <W ^w* * A,rn<* ^ ^,-rf "^ * r*^^"" #**s*^ ***•♦• ,*w^ 4 f^***^^^,*^*^*^^^^^,^^^^^^^ I .. i^.' ,        ���  .        >�����,.���> \.; ;   '       ,*, *'    - ������'-      \ ,    i   i    '   - ^ ' ii - .   _; , f .        v  >     j, . -, ��� .      r      , .  ���"        ',-.,r.,.. i        n ,  -V^j.^  ���4i#  s*  SECHELT MAY QUEEN ELECTED  Voting .took .place at, the, Sechelt School  depart v&.Greal Nprtfi$m Railway at 12:40,,*  $m���l arriving in SeatUe 'at 4.35 p^rit. They^  didates appeared on-stage -at ~ af school  assembly; introduced titem~eiv-s\_nd Save.  z short speech; f�� Jan Bropby-was selected  May- Queen/ and Nancy  Stroshein and  : Karen Spencer were chosen as ber attend-  ' ants.   -        ' ' -  Boy Ayris, a Grade One pupil- will be'  accompany tbe pupits<>  Seattle *nd plans to,stay until Tuesday/,  April 23.v Tentative'plans are''that the  pupils will return to Sechelt on April 25.,  The visit may, however, be extended a day  ot so.     -    ,  t   "'     '     \ y  ���      ,  , The  students making ' the   visit   are'  Arthur  Hoefsloot,  Kfinny  Hanuse, David  ��';fi��ff����  "r^jr ��. *__-��_.*.. I*  Wcdnesdoy, April 17, 1968  ?V l?eM8��SMta^iriin-i'" NfeJ-g ggflg.&  % > V _> ���'  o A  ring-bearer. Names of .-several little qtade    Taylor; Suzanne Jorgensen, Laurie Allan,  One girls were submitted for flower girls.'   -   -     - ���        ��� - ...  Their names will be published when their  parents have been contacted for their consent      ,  Mrs. Leo Johnson has been asked to  present tbe gifts to tbe Queen and her  attendants. Mrs. Johnson has been' a resident of Sechelt for many years and bas  served the area in many capacities. Her  husband Leo Johnson is a member of the  school board.  WEEKEND VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brummer of Port  Coquitiam were weekend guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Morgan Thompson on April 5 to 7.  Wbile in Sechelt they celebrated their wedding anniversary. Mrs. Thompson was matron of'honor when the Brummers were  married in Coquitiam twenty-three years  ago. During their visit, Shirley and Jfred  were looking at property here. They plan  to move to this area in tbe near future.  Mr. and Mrs. Brummer have a married  daughter in Coquitiam, a son Eicky attending Simon Fraser University, a son Charles  in Grade Ten and a- daughter Jo-Anpe in '  Grade Eight.  TO VISIT SEATTLE  Eight lucky students from Grade Seven  at Sechelt Elementary School will have the  opportunity of attending North Beach  Elementary School in Seattle, Washington  for a few days this month. W. Reid, principal of tbe Sechelt School, has arranged for  the Sechelt pupils to travel to Seattle where  __ey will be billeted with parents" of North  Beach pupils. It is hoped the American  children will make a return visit to our  area.  The eight pupils will leave Sechelt by  bus at 7:30 a.m., visit some points of interest in Vancouver in the morning and  Denise Frigon, Eleanor Swan and, Janice  Mullen.     _ -v  O.A.P. TRIP  - About forty members of the OJLPl en-  i joyed a bus excursion -to, Vancouver on  Tuesday, April 9. The bus left Sechelt "at  7:30 a.m., arriving in Vancouver around  JO a.m. and left the. city at 6:30 p.m. The  day was open.' Some members shopped,  some visited friends and others went to  the theatre.1  Plans are underway for a trip; perhaps  in May, to Vancouver with a boat trip up  Indian Arm.  SCHOOL ASSEMBLY  The fourth school assembly at Sechelt  Elementary School was held Wednesday,  April 10. Mrs. Thompson's Grade One class  sang a number cf songs they have learned  throughout the year. Peter Evans acted as  announcer. As he announced the months  from September to April the children sang  songs they learned at that time of year.  Mrs. Wallis' Language Arts Class put on a  play. "Dick Whittington and his Cat," which  was enjoyed by all the students.  Biennial conierences a help��  ���' '��� "���   ','   ��� ��� * . *" "i. ".���'"*"~''.''' ��� *"��� .��       , -  ��� ��� Gcmadian scientists pool  knowledge to fight cancer  ._���  THE NEXT CROP  Jt is not true that good forestry requires  a tree to .h_* planted where every tree is  cut dawn. Young seedlings or trees on the  ground at the time of cutting as well as  ' trees which develop from seed left on the  area or from surrounding standing trees  look after reforesting a large part of cut  over iand. The purpose of planting is to  ��11 in, when nature does not provide enough of the right kind of young growth,  and to rehabilitate land which has been denuded and lacks a seed-supply.  *i|_f^!L*i'^g-W1^,*' '���  ��� Aground  Dragging her anchor in ihe high Sechelt Yarder operated by Capt.  winds which swept the area Friday Howard Lee of International Towing  night,   the  ,100 ft.   vessel  DonaUy was busyvdn the Gibsons'area off  (former Sechelt Chief) went aground Gower Point, salvaging a 24%ft. yacht  on Turnagain Island in Sechelt Cove. In the tragic mishap one man lost  She was pulled clear at high iide-,_y his life. High .winds, oyjer .the week-  the Sechelt Chief operated hy Gapt. end made.holiday cniisingdanger-  Len Higgs'"of SecheMf Towing .and ous, and Capt Len'Higgs reports  Salvage. The vessel-is owned by Ron seeing small craft taking 'chances.  F.  Fach  of  Vancouver. ' The tug Experienced seamen were- involved.  Large attendance .:. .-  "BETWEEN 195* and 1956 there were -TM  publications listed. which, acknowledged  tbe support of-ithe National Cancer, Insta-  tate of Canada. Many of these, however,  were only indirectly concerned with the  cancer program. -In the two-year period  ' from 195M960, 257 publications were listed,  all of which dealt with the-more basic  aspects of cancer research.  " A broad but balanced type of program  is being/ maintained at the present time.  The projects supported are divided into  six broad fields of interest.  The first is Carcinogenesis���the study  of the induction of cancer by chemicals,  hormones and viruses.' Tbe ability to perceive the previously "Invisibie virus" was  made possible by a Toronto scientist who  .developed the first electron microscope in  North America. -  MORE than one hundred and fifty guests  and  members attended the successful  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary fashion  show and dessert party held on April 0 in  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  i Gower Point Rood  Gibsons. B.C. - Diol 886-2919  FRANK1, E. DECKER. OPTOMETRIST   -  Bat Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  r  I 886-2248  i      i   j     TASELLA SHOPP  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard -Goods - Bedding - Linens  Diol 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Spot on tbe Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  For Toke Out Orders Phone 886-2433  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grendview Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks ond Drain Fields - Bacldhoe ood  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel�� Fill ond Rood Gravel  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  ,lim���miw .���_���*������ ���m-     ,.n    .���!������������Hi��� ������,-.������������ i...��������-_ ,i i_i ������    ���  w-iiiiii ���-Miim-.il...���  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evlnrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook^ip -Camp  Sites - Trailer Court -'Launching Ramp  , Phone 883-2266  . ; ; ; U _���  1      OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  1        AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for homo and offlto  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkfn, Beach Ave, Robert* Creek  Phone 886-2551  .  | i���; ...' ���.  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON     '  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, coiffs and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler '  Your j  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  ��in"i' ������" ���    ��������������������� ��� ���  i    ���'     "���    -"i-i-'_i"iM     ii    ������ unii ill��� ii maw n iiwim-iiihiw limn-_��������!���  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership.  Phono 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.  **��� �����.���������_��.���nim-.-.-Hi     _  ��� -ii  ..-���  Mil ���     " '"' "   '���������'  PENINSULA CLEANERS  1521 Gower Pf. Rood  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMiir PRY CUEANtNG NliPS  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine'- Gibson* - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  'School Supplies  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  ' Heavy -Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to poy  Complete line of oppliances  For free estimate���Coll 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give, Us A Call.  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higg. ,  Box 339, Gibwnt, B.C. ������ 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  or  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  -HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818        ,    .  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Richter Block   /  Sechelt, B.C.  - PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 ojm. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday -    ..  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  REUPHOLSTERING - RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE  DRAPERIES  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  tbe secondary school  Presented by tiie Port Mellon Auxiliary,  the fashion-show was described in glowing  terms by commentator Wrs,. I. Christian-  sea Ihe dazzling array of clothing was  displayed to perfection by the models and  fashions were carefully selected for the  traveller, "who would be visiting many  different countries. '  Pink and green decorations made an  attractive setting, complemented by beautiful floral centrepieces on tbe tea tables  and colorful display of.huge paper flowers  cleyerly made by auxiliary' members.  Served throughout the evening with tea  and coffee were assorted fancy pastries, a  tribute to Pender Harbour cooks. Forty-  eight lucky winners among the guests  claimed door prizes.  Mrs. D. JE-jttp, chairman of the auxiliary, presented Mrs..Christiansen and each  of the models with an orchid courtesy of  Mr. K. Viitanen, Hidden Lagoon Greenhouses, Nelson-Island.  - ^Pender -��� Harbour Auxiliary members  each received a 'Camelia corsage supplied  by F. Yates of Selma Park. Fashions were  shown courtesy of Heiene's Fashion Shbppe,  Gii-sons. Accessories were by H. Bishop  Ladies' Wear, Sechelt, and Lissi Land  Florists supplied floral arrangements.  Tremendous interest was shown in colorful ceramics 'made by Mrs. B. Fair's night  school class which made a most attractive  display.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary extends appreciation to all who helped make  the event such an outstanding success.  CHEMICALS RESPONSIBLE  It bas been established that chemicals  can cause malignant tumors in animals,  and that certain malignant tumors are  affected by hormones. A special effort is  beingdirected toward the discovery of new  viruses in animal tenors.  ' ffisto-Pathology���the differences between  the normal cell and that of the more  tumorous cell are being investigated; this  has been made possible by ithe use of the  light microscope and a . new high-speed  centrifuge which was invented by an  Ontario-bom scientist.  Genetics���_he study of chromosomes by  microscopic examination has shown that  ithere is a frequency of change in the  chromosome pattern of cancer.  Biochemistry���the type and chemical  behaviour of components of cells, the difference between normal cells and malignant  ceUs in itheir ability to utilize food stuffs  and (their response to various chemicals,  the chemical nature of tumor-causing  viruses are all under study.  IMPROVED METHODS        '  Diagnosis and treatment���improvements  in the diagnosis and location of tumors,  have been made through the use of radioactive isotopes, while great improvements  have been made in surgical (treatment and  radiotherapy, ithe "only two'methods known'  today to cure cancer. '  The world's first Cobalt Bomb was built  in Saskatchewan. It has been supplemented by Caesuim and supervoltage X-ray  units such as the Betatron now in use.  Chemotherapy���or the treataient with  drugs shows promise, and one drug, "Vin-  caleukablastine" (VLB) developed by a  research team at the University of Western  Ontario headed by Or. R. L, Noble, who  is presently the Director of the Cancer  Research Unit, University of Brtish Columbia, has proven to be effective in arresting  certain types of tumors.for varying lengths  of time.      . ,  CONFERENCES HELP INFORM  All. Canadian., research scientists are  kept informed of the progress being made  and the research project being sponsored  in all other centers in Canada. Canadian  research conferences   were   instituted   an  1954, and have been "a biennial event ever  since that-time. ,  These conferences bring together all  Canadians working together in Canada, end  provide an opportunity to discuss mutual  problems with each other as< well as with  authorities from all parts of the world. In  addition, they increase Canada's prestige,  influence the trend of cancer research in  Canada, and prevent duplication of effort  Sechelt Bowling  . ���hy Eve Moscrip  IN THE Ladies' -Matinee playoff Leprechauns (Mary Henderson, Capt.) won  over Sharpshooter's 2627-2394. In the Commercial League Standard Motors emerged  as league champion.  -  LEAGUE  SCORES  Sports Gub: Jay Eldred (688 (280), Ena  Armstrong 647- (286), Donna Joe 715 (318),  Rod Lizee 275, Fred Bitter 664, Peggy  Thompson 652, Manford Cook 665.  Ladies: Lil McCourt 643 (264), Sylvia  Jones 647, Bonnie Wigard 258.  Pender: Carol Reid 639, Ev Harrison  610, Dick Gooldrup 651, Dick Wise 692 (317).  Commercial: Lionel McCuaig 738 (286),  Eileen Evans 694 (259), Eric Antilla 288,  Reg ^Thomas 294.  - -  HHHiPlliffWlltt#H^  Nona  MEETING OF RETARDED  CHILDREN'S ASSOCIATION  SECHELT ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL LIBRARY  Tuesday, April 23  8:00 p.m.  ALL  INTERESTED  PERSONS  WELCOME  -lten��yjg__^^  ^m^^^AA^iatujti^^assi^aiiaatitiS^iA  H   CREDIT UNION OFFICE  CREDIT UNION BLDG. - SECHELT, B.C.  " Saturday L10 a.m. to 4 p.m,  Tue. fo Fri. _j_10 o.m. fo 5 p.m.  fj^y..��f^^  '. Doctor of Optometry  2M Vancouver Block.  Vancouver, B.C  Will be in Sechelt  Mdiidciy, %1-ii 22tKi  For on appointment for  eye examination phone  S8&-9525  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST REPLACEMENT f    _*-��-|  'IRVICEITD       ASWKiALTT    ^QUJld    QLbSOnS  COLLISION REPAIRS  BOAT SALES  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTJ-IC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  24 HOUR TOWING���886-2811  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  At Hte Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Weldirofc  Steel Fabricating������ Morine Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Re.. 006-9956, 896-9326  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  YoUr* One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  EXCAVATIONS  '  Foundations - trees removed  ' Clearing and Road Building -  Gravel, Navvy & Fill '  A SIMPKINS���S85-2132  BRICKLAYING  Bemina & Omega  Sale*, Part*, Service  UNSHINE  EWING  'ervice  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  ��� REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALU MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havica - 885-9740  ���I , _ .   WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie $t. - Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Commercitil  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to Pender HaHbour  Tailored Suits    by Drapeshire  ,     Work and Dress Clothing  Accessories - Jewelry  Watch Repairs - Timcx Watches  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marino - Phono 886-2116  Tel.i 885-2047  SECHELT, B.C  GEO. WAGMAN  BACKHOE & LOADER  DITCHING, BASEMENTS, .LANDSCAPING  ETC  ' MODERN MACHINE  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On Tlie Spot  Service.  Coll 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  ROY & WAGENAAR   |  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnitt. 6430  ��������� i. ������.-_-���������.1,1^-..-��������������,,���,,-t.n,. ��� mi���,->���-.���!!_���-. .-I    ��� ������"  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phono 886-2664 R.R. 1 G#fons  VISITING Mrs. -Murdo Stewart for Easier  ���were Mr. and Mrs. Murray Begg and  three children from Coquitiam. Mrs. W.  Mitchener and-family also from Coquitiam  arrived on Monday io spend a week with  Mrs. Stewart. Mrs. Begg and Mrs. MitcJi-  ener are lhe twin daughters of Mrs.  Stewart. ,  Mrs. S. Jack Is home from hospital  after surgery. ���'. ',���.'��� '(>'  Mr. Bob Emerson and son Peter have  left for fishing on the west coast.  Spending a week at ithe home of Mr.  and Mrs. Oliver Pearl was Mr. IJoyd Held  from Biver John, Nova Scotia.  Art and Rose Hauka were in Victoria  recently to attend /the wedding of their  friend Roy Muckay.  Mr. and Mrs. Neil MacLean and child" ���  ren visited 'Mr. and Mrs. Len Coates at  Port Coquitiam for a family get together  with Mrs. Maclean's sister from Fort. St.  John^tUnda) Mrs. J. Dancer.  Mr; and Mrs. Elmer McDannald observed their 2��th wedding anniversary on  April M. L ',  i Mrs, Mike Jepson and Marncy spent  three days visiting Mrs. Judy Tardiff and  family in Powell River.  Mrs. J. L. Myens visited her niece Mrs.  Thorpe in North Vancouver for three weeks  recently. Weekend guest of Mrs. Myers  was Mrs. Pat Gamcy from Vancouver.  Among patients in St. Mary's Hospital  are Mrs, A. E. Ritchcy, Mrs. W, Ross and  JMps, 11. Marshall.'  Mr. and Mrs. Karl Schroers are on a  trip to Calgary for a week.  Former toeal resident Mrs. Evelyn Begg  spent Easter weekend at the home of Mr,  ami Mrs. Cecil Ommibcrlin. \  Mrs. M. Kemp has returned from Edmonton where she spent three months at  lhe home of her non.  Mr. and Mrs, R. Emerson visited their  daughter, Mrs. Elaine Hearfield at Stcttlar,  AJhcrla, recently. , .  Guests of Mr. and Mrs, 11. Grey are  their daughter (Betty) Mrs. W. Lennox and  her four daughters from Victoria.  Visiting Mrs. B. McConncll was her  sister from, Atoboteford.  Blair Pearl left: at the end of tho week  for fishing up north.  Mrs. Hose Hauka was a visitor to  Kelowna where her mother observed her  ffi\h birthday la*t month.  Alex Bruce is on a visit to Terrace.  _MMS!J_BaiM��g_g&.  ^^M__.^fe.i4^_^^^  I  !t  ___  9  ,  .  -r\  ,- s\  w~.  WASTE LAND  There are vast a roan in Canada which  'are inanginal for wgriculturo or forestry.  Hiicixi arc million, of acnes,' however,  which were cleared for,farming but are  wit suited for it al.hough they could induce good tree crops.  ��� PENS  -k PENCILS  i* PRINTING  ���*' TYPEWRITERS  ^r ADDING MACHINES  ��� ETC. ETC BC. 0TC ��TC  mic3  V  ROSSIS���13  B  SS58SS  SecS-df Store - 886-9654  Gibsons Store * 836-2515  m^^^mm^^^m,^^mm^^^^m^m&^M^^^^^  A3S&a��  ^ttlfeWW3!^^  T  (f.^^S'k^'Pf**)?**^  tf Jlfa f^ tf^^ttil&jtifaX*^^ ffyJ)0tltyt^#t^ $^1^y0^^^p^$1faj0h&  Wty*!..���*(.'ftniWtfp**))-*tyi?'p*<*^-0\*,*V'A)_^nrtM$Mf*i|)0''fcrt% #*e*_*#B|.*W^W'J  .jrtM^rtii^fcji^JSw*^ ^0%f^i0*f^**^^^l^f,%^a^^t^^ >t(h>*%ifl%>$%fi  (f#*-^^^^$?*��^  A.;*?*-.".?' �� A^ #1 "?^ j* ass^ . ft Vi jy ,v  V  ' ."Lit  ,w/p'>,  ���_P__J��*WW-<lp*����---_*��,*'^!���"^^^^  Wednesday/Api.1 "17/ 1S��6S;  *i may fc<? wrong, but I aftall not be so wrong as to fail to say -what I believe to be right."  ;- f*   v. i - -^ -���John Atkins  Douglas C, Wheei_eb, Jstf&tor ~ Stewabt BL AtSGMUO/PiiWifftcrV  %MMMMt_Mniuwinn-T'il  -|���--*- ���������----���������'���"��� ���--������    -��� ������ .. ��� ���������������������������--*-������  MMMMl  ______  LETTER, to the eduitor published in last . We stated previously that, in the light  ' week's Times and submitted -by a of recent events, we sincerely believe the  member of the board oT school trustees board is determined to establish better  was no more than a strtightforward let- communication with" the public and alter 1 expressing personal views of the tempt to do that which it considers of  trustee'. regarding critidsni. expressed benefit to the area as-a whole; A brief  during recent months again-* the school submitted by a group of residents seek-  trustees. * *"�� improvements within theschool dis-  ' Certainly-therehave.beennmyaiti- trict resulted in. members of the board  cisms and from many and variedjguarteis, and School 0ist. Superintendent Gordon  including The Times. We therefore have Johnson meeting the parents involved,  no doubt we. were included among those -This was a genuine move by the board  referred to for there is no secret as to to bring about improved public rela-  the stand we .have taken on this or any  other subject. .  Let us consider a few of'lhe basic  facts of life: The Times supplies a need  tions and we feel, at this time, the group  bas achieved its basic point, to meet and  discuss its complaints with the board.  It would be relatively simple to carry  which; has long been sadly lacking; it on a vindictive campaign in order to  provides both sides of the picture, not bring about ihe downfall of certain elect-  simply the side calculated to please a ed representatives or paid officials but  few from whom a little revenue nfigh. be we do not believe the group of parents  anticipated. .We seek revenue also, but have such questionable objects in mind,  do hot publish one-sided reports in order Certainly it is not the view of this news-  to curry favour. When people subscribe paper that any responsible person or  to a newspaper they have every right to group would desire such an approach, and  read all the facts, and this The Times en- we would not consider supporting such  deavore to provide.            - manoeuvers.  Naturally enemies are made along the" We have no apologies to offer for  way for there are always those for, and any stand honestly taken against the  those against The remarkable t_in& how- school board in the past, for our view  fever, is that the responsible person ap- is that it was fair comment Any trustee  predates "a firm policy, awl even though feeling she or he is beyond reproach or is  he might Tidt always approve, certainly unwilling to stand up and be counted,  ;-'J3i  ^11 right, Rabbit Produce!  does not fly into hysterics.  We .took a stand with ths school  board and have criticised to some extent  but it was meant as constructive criticism,  andCin general was taken.as such. The  Times derives' considerable business from  the school board which cotild quite easily  have been cut off,, .and while this obviously irks certain individuals who prefer  to straddle the fence, it is to the credit  of the board that a broader outlook has  always prevailed. /  should understand that the answer is obvious���get out now and make way for  those of sterner and more practical substance.  On the other hand, with changes already talcing place and indicated desire  of trustees to establish greater understanding, we offer our co-operation. If  it is mutual co-operation, it is possible the  picture will change considerably. If not,  then we have no doubt the public will  again make itself heard.  %  Tenders being sorted: Dawson .. ��� Mlliicilure XdAxLT trap  To award contract this week ^ows great potential  for new Texada Island ferry  MERRITTS own MLA, Bill Hartiey,  must not be spending enough time at  home.'.  munity as a whole is adversely affected.  And yet BUI Hartley, whose election  platform contained the promise to re-  A man who comes from a strfte-de-   present aU of the people, eitha has lost  pressed area and yet standsopinthfrBX-.   ^uchwithtwhatisgomgonmMfirnttot|  kgislatureandvehemeirfl^decriesapos-   is ignoring the welfare of the commumtyj  sible solution to the situation as a "kick  in the guts" to democracy must surely  have lost sight of his original objective:  to represent all of the people.  is ignoring  That a man who lives in Merritt, and   ^^ ^^ ferry  PROPOSED Langdale-Horseshoe Bay ferry  schedule changes were protested to  deputy minister of highways, H. T. Miard,  when four members of PR's newly-formed  Tourist and Industrial Commission visited  Victoria ilast week.  Chairman Bob Jolin, who alsd represented the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce,  said seven points were made with the  deputy minister:  1. Hourly - service at Langdale and  Horseshoe Bay;  2. Consistent travelling times on the  Sechelt Peninsula;  3. Bigger vessels on the Saltery Bay to  Earl's Cove run;  4. Replacement lor the Atrevida on the  Powell River to Texada Island schedule;  5. Improvenients on Highway 101 to  Lund; J  6. Improvemjents on Highway 101 on the  Peninsula;' '  7. A new ferry to replace' the Comox  Queen.'  Mrs. Dawson, told &? delegation that  tenders have been received and the contract will be awarded tins week for a new  Tins will be  an  the government is catering to the interests  of the "great corporations", the "privileged few", in their efforts to resolve the  deplorable situation in B.C. resulting  from repeated strikes of long duration,  is no more than a contradiction to the  facts.  Fact: Both the Craigmont strike of  '65 and the present six month long IWA  strike have affected Mcrritt's overall economy to the point where government intervention may soon be the only hope  for survival.  Fact: A short walk down the main  streets of Merritt should convince, even  the most skeptic observer that the community is suffering. About 15 empty  business premises now dot Merrill's  downtown section like decaying eye  sores. I 1  Fact: Of the remaining business, almost all are suffering from a heavy drop  in business volume, and layoffs are becoming more numerous every day.  Fact: Not only I in Merritt, but  throughout the province, Town Councils  and Chambers of Commerce, the chosen  representatives of the people, have supported the idea of compulsory arbitration  in cases where the welfare of the com-  Wletchefs Philosophy  is a representative of the people of Mer- j^^ ferry to repfe^ ^e Atrevida. In  ritt, could so totally and finally dismiss the meantime the Atrevida will run extra  Bill 3 as "yellow dog" legislation by the    trips as required.  - L .  __ i__L-i _._ i__i:_.._ 'There's no hold back in awarding the  contract," she said. "It's just a matter of  sorting out the tenders."  On tthe Lund highway the group was  told that its condition is presently under  investigation by the department of highways and repairs .will be made as soon  as possible. "The situation will be remedied as soon as the routine budget estimates  are handed down," Ulrs. Dawson said.  Concerning ithe Comox Queen Miard said'  that the department is completely aware  and sympathetic that relief must be given  on the Little Raver to Powell River run.  There are, however, many protWems that  will delay action itaken on the problem,  according to Jolin.  "For one thing there is not another  vessel available which is the size of the  Comox Queen. The teniinals are not suitable for either tbe Langdale Queen or the  Sechelt Queen. The solution lies only In the  complete renovation oE the landing at  Little River,"-Jolin said.  A suggestion by Al Mantoanni that the  Powell River Queen be used in that run if  the Sechelt Queen comes to Saltery Bay  will foe considered by the department.  4 jamming up the meeting Jolin said Ithat  Jfce i-oup'was given a sympathetic hearing  and he felt that some action would result  from the sessions.  Express thanks,      ���   ;; ,  .  Editor," The^'fimbs: .   '    /  . , Sir->The Board #f'Directors ofrthe B.C.��  Tuberculosis-Christmas  Seal Society, has  aslsed ane to express to'you sincere thanks  for outstandini,support,over the past year.  Our Annual' Christmas Seal campaign  was the best on record with more than  $3S4 thousand contributed from around '  B.C., a substantial .increase over the previous year, which could not have been  'achieved,without your help.        jf  Newspapers, radio and television stations have made outstanding contributions  of time and space in all areas visited by  Christmas Seal Operation Doorstep vans  over the past year, which has helped in a  most tangible way the fight against tuberculosis 'around BC ��� ,'  At present, mobUe vans are covering the  58 thousand population of Richmond. Early  in May, the jvans will roll into the interior  to concentrate on Kelowna and its environs.  Later in the year tbe -Peace River districts  will be covered. Then in early winter the  vans will return to survey Vancouver's  Skidroad area, where four times more TB  is found than in any other part of B.C  Christmas Seal dollars work year round  through the purchase of new equipment, in  research and in carrying the mobile units  into growing B.C. communities, and the  B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society  would like you to know bow much it appreciates your help in making B.C.'s citizens  aware of these services.  KEN VAUGHAN-BIRCH,  I President.  Great support  Editor, The Tunes:.  Sir���May I take this opportunity to  express my sincere appreciation for the  truly amazing support and encouragement  we have received from citizens in all walks  of life and from all sections of the province  who agree with ithe principles of the new  labor legislation (Bill 33).  It has not been possible for me to  answer personally all the letters I have  received from those such as trade unionists, housewives, pensioners and the ordinary "man-on-the-street" who know they  have most to lose from protracted labor-  management disputes. These letters, and  the many calls, are a sure indication that  thojse who have been so vociferously  opposing Bill 33 are oitt of tune with the  -hitaking of the majority of residents of  this province. n  |l would like to cite| just three typical  examples: ~   | ,  |There was the letter, from a former  liberal Party executive | member who wrote  that he was vdry pleased to see what we  were attempting and premised to "give  what assistance I can."''   I  Or the lettei- from i iormer editor of a  1 trade union newspaper who said: "The  most successful" strike {was the one that  never got going."  torment, its range is 50 yards Son a man Arid finally the letter from a retired  and 200 yards on a large vehicl^. Cost: It couple who live at Sechelt and wrote:  could be as low as $50 subject to quantity "Good luck to you in your endeavours. We  production.    - 1 1 > Kve on a sma11 ^^ income and are with  For the technical the  new |miniaturel 1 you whole-heartedly in your efforts oh our  radar devices are all based on the gallium! 1 behalf." \  arsenide (GaAs) Gunn-effect diode. Thisl \ Similar sentiments 'and offers to assist  is a piece of bulk -^mi-conductor which \ 1 keep pouring in and 1 can^ assure you they  only requires a low voltage battery to be   \ merely reinforced our belief that Bill 33  BRITISH experts have devised a miniature  radar trap that can be held in tbe band  and "fired" like a gun at speeding driyers.-  It could' easily be used by a Mountie, or  equally   hidden   under   a   policewoman's  jacket. '  Government researchers at the Royal  Radar Establishment, Great Malvern, say  their 'newly invented miniature radar is  "small, simple and cheap enabling sets  for burglar alarms, automobile speed  measurement, ship docking! and other  domestic and professional uses." j  The hand-size speed-trap (looks rattier  like a space age pistol���witM a squarfed  funnel shaped 'barrel' projecting from ] a  meter which instantaneously 1| records la  vehicle's speed. 11 |  According to the public service division  of British Motor Holdings" whose engineers  have  been studying  this  new! "drivers"  And to have the audacity to say that   ^l^f government^ is hard to believe  Mr. Hartley, above all, should be  able to see the need for legislation like  Bill 33, if the economy not only of Merritt but of the province itself is to continue along its upward trend.  The Bill Hartley of today has changed  considerably from the man who, following his re-election in 1966, said that he  would continue to give his full time, "to  the task of taking up the problems of the  people, and to represent and develop our  community and district."  ���Merritt Herald, March 27,1968  1P������9@ C��_raer  Psychology tells us that it is bad to be  an ^orphan, terrible to be an only child,  damaging to be the youngest, crushing to  be in the middle, and taxing to be the  oldest. There's no way out except to be  born an adult.  connected across it to provide oscilations  in the microwave region.  BMH says a policeman operating the  microwave Doppler radar gun would simply have it wired to a small battery in his  pocket, they say there is a great potential  for their new device.  dty sftreet seen  ,.<i.  ���Hany W. Fletcher  JLITTERBUGS  What manner of people arc fbese who  persist in scattering garbage like demon* poa-  (RfiSsM? Such actions can never be Jightly db-  im'tcd since animals even wont foul up their  nest.  t * ��  There's beer cans discarded alongside the  road; old bottles endanger each barefooted  child; waste paper, gum wrappers cigar butts  explode with each gust of wind: thi>> the land  is defiled.  Our streams are polliited, the beaches  destroyed, and fish are deserting our shores,  sad to say. Our mountains of timber will soon  t>�� devoid, while birds and wild creatures have  all had their day.  ' With Man ihe despoiler, what hope have  wp J<pfc for Nature** survival? Tbe air thxl we  fetcatbe Is poisoned by filth so well soon stand  bfreit of placea to go when it comes lime to  fJeforq'we abandon thi. woitd for the  don't issue these vanriaU Usrir tickets  tH[U-ey gather tip every fait bh they have  %-~or leave them behind to live fa 0^  ���by Ed Green  THE SNIPER  The deadly rifle's slender muzzle swings,  Three hundred yards, I calculate the range.  Above, a trilling lark in rupture sings  For has she not just brought four younglings  to this world,  While I���Damme, but that feeling's mighty  strange.  Oh well; I'm here, he's there, but not for Jong,  His head just meets the crosslincs on my sight.  Poor kid; but this is war, he'll have to go.  That's it; a gentle squeeze, a spitting crack-  lie falls. By God, this may be war, but was it  right?  Tlie startled lark whirls high in wild alarm  Towards the nest; her youngling joyous cheeps  Assure her that as yet they're safe from harm,  Wliile there, three hundred yards away a  youngling too   ;  She saw���Christ, that bird is giving me the  bloody creeps.  1 don't feel right today somehow; 1 guess I'm  weak���1  I've played this game too long, my nerves arc  done.  There's something wrong, the bird is acting  queer���/Jkh, hear that shriek,  A shell, and coming right this way, thej/'re  tanging now,  A whiKavbang sure as bell���yes, hear the gun,  TTliey know they have mc hooked between these  lines  And hooked I am, no way of getting free���  Thc/ll flatten out this post with long five-  nines:  How could they tell? That Jarfc, that singing  lark was spotted as she circled overhead���  1 should have���"What sentimental fools wc  mortals be."  r-  Bock *n roll fan to record salesman:  "Whal've you got that's real loud with a  fast J^at~-5omcttiing lo relax by?"  '   ' '._:., l  FITTING THE CRIME���En route to  Vancouver the other day for a corrections  conference, former Haney warden John  Braithwaite stepped off the plane in Calgary for a breath of fresh air. While he  was in the terminal someone swiped his  brief case containing the speech he was  supposed to deliver in Vancouver. Braithwaite who is now the director of correctional planning in Ottawa, was philosophic,  "Iffthe 'thief read the speech," he noted  sadly, "the punishment is inherent in the  act,"  l ���  ���   ���  FOOTNOTES���The day before the Liberal vote 1 checked by long distance phone  with B.C. camp followers of most of the'  candidates. What turned out to be the  most accurate assessment of convention  mood and its outcome came from lawyer  Jack Austin, the leader of Paid Martin's  B.C, committee, who correctly predicted  Trudeau's win, Winter's growing strength  and Martin's diminished following. When  Martin withdrew Austin joined the John  Turner camp . . . Au.tin cut his political  teeth as executive assistant to Northern  Affairs minister Art Laing. When he left  Ottawa to return to law practice In B.C.  his Ottawa post was taken by Gordon  Gibson Jr., who led the Trudeau organization in B.C. ... The John Turner troops  from B.C. held finm and were still wearing  their Turner badges when they stepped off  the plane from Ottawa. The key to Turner's  support came from B.C. including a number of former schoolmates at UBC . . .  Turner's mother, Mrs. Frank Ross, went  east for lhe convention and stayed at the  Chateau Laurier. After the convention  closed the youthful cabinet minister dropped  Mrs. Ross at her hotel and then tried to  return to his own headquarters nt Ottawa's  Skyline. But by the time he arrived word  of Pierre Elliott Trudeau's televised invitation to "come to the swinging party" had  resulted In a crush that resembled Georgia  Street at Grey Cup time. Turner got back  to his own rooms via a freight elevator.  ���   ��   ���  ' MORE FOOTNOTES���In case nobody  dsc mentions it, tho key to Plarr*  ,Elliott TntdMu"* ability lo rw.th��taod an  old guard gang-up was the <_tdor��cment,  of Finance Minister Mitchell Sharps.  Sharpc, who gave the Trudeau image a  touch of legitimacy, reached his decision,  by a process of elimination. Ho wouldn't  go to Paul Hollyor or Bob Wlrrt-i-. Period.  Martin was too old, In his vlow, and he  felt it would have been beneath his dignity  to endorse a man of Turner's relative  youth. That left bim with Trudeau j . .  The probable reason that J-an Marchand  stayed out ot the federal leadership race  is that he plans io become the next leader  of the Quebec liberal party ... Bet your  money that there'll be a big uproar in  Parliament about the fact that many of the  TV types covering the convention were  wearing Trudeau buttons ... In fact the  bias shown by many of the pundits was  appalling. The one man who remained in  a class by himself was Charles Lynch of  the Southam chain. He was cool, knowledgeable and able to hide his personal  preferences, if any.  TOWN TALKIE���The strange sound you  hear is the nervous quiver of some big  losers who thought they'd get off the hook  on some gambling debts because the hefty  chap they owed the money to, had mysteriously disappeared. The large chap suddenly reappeared the other day. He'd been  ill but now he's well enough to go out  collecting . . . Securities chief ��� Bill Irwin  and the UBC Board of Governors are both  conducting, an investigation of irate charges  that could lead both groups to the same  place. And that's a parlay . . . News j^A*; Whey'might as well have been  photographera who found one empty section ��mm ftfi nea^ s^Vet." . . . 1^ tho midst  at the Forum when the B.C. Fed held ��ts  'NW which had been pitching all along.  Hughes balked at the $50,000. So Moffat  fent to Bill Bellman of OHQM. The Moffat  chain owns CKLG in Vancouver but doesn't  want to break its highly successful rock  'n roll format, with a sports broadcast . . .  Ed Gaspar, the Hollywood type who was  in town on; the weekend to audition singers  and dancers for the Vancouver Festival's  production of Sweet. Charity will be, busy  between now; and' the time re returns to  Vancouver to direct the show. He goes to  south.'���"< Africa in May to I marry Juliet  Prowso, the. leggy dancer who was once  engaged to . Frank Sinatra.  ' ��� '���*'  *t   m . ���  FINISH LINE_--W_en the Soviet Navy  chorus was first, booked into Vancouver it  was understood the singers and dancers  were to have come from the Russian Black  Sea Fleet. But that bunch got involved in  the middle cast fuss so the Russians sent  less well-known sailors from the North Sea  fleet. "Considering the amount of business  they did," impresario Huoh Pickett said  anti Bill 33 rally, could have waited until  after the speeches, started. Then they'd  have had a legit picture of empty seats.  ���   ��   ���  HERE'S WHO���Tlie word was that both  blues singer Lou Rawls, currently wowing  the customer, at the Cave, and Symphony  conductor tyeredim Davlea were supposed  to show up to talk to students at Kits the  oilier day, but only Rawls turned up . . .  Not that Davies is stuffy about music. He  was on hand at the Retinal Circus ono night  to listen to the Siege! Schwab band . , .  Devonshire Hotel catering manager Louia  Srervlnou, has been away from his native  Ilrilanny for 13 years, mostly in Hawaii,  but when he was back In France on a  recent visit he identified himself as a  Canadian. That led to a strange conversation with a country doctor who asked Lou,  from the Dead Sea fleet." ... In the midst  of all the hullaballoo surrounding the Block  42,'hegotUJtions, nobody has mentioned that  the Colonial Theatre has closed. This is  the movie' house that gained a measure of  fame when tlie late owner Hector Quag-  liottl Romano used to jazz up the dull titles  of films with liis own punctuation, mostly  exclamation points . . . Singer Lou Rawls'  personal conductor arranger, H. B. Barnum  is well known to music buffs aB one of the  originators of the Motown sound, but few  people recognize him as the kid in the  bowler hat in the Our Gang comedies . . .  Despite all the hints that his presence will  create ��n International incident for Canadian football Leroy Sledge's draft status  won't even be an issue until August when  his deferrment expires.' Besides) he'�� already , indicated that he plans to live in  Canada   permanently   whether   he   plays  is basically good legislation and deserves  la chance to stand the test of actual experience instead of being condemned without a  trial.  GEORGE C. BRADLEY,  Chairman,  The "Keep B.C. Prosperous  Committee."  I  Health Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc.  HYPERTENSION AND ITS PROBLEMS  In using the term "hypertension," the  doctor usually refers to the condition in  which the very small blood vessels of the  body show increased resistance to the flow  of blood. This, according to The Canadian  Medical Association, is associated with an  increase in the bipod pressures,  This is the so-called essential hypertension, probably the commonest form.  Approximately 5 percent of <the, adult population of Canada is affected, and the  disease is somewhat more common in  females than in males.  The association of diabetes; obesity, kidney disease and high blood pressure is  well known. Certainly being overweight is  a definite factor, although the exact reason  is not completely clear.  Thus Die person who is overweight, or  who has a family history of high blood  pressure or diabetes, particularly during  middle age/is a prime candidate for hypertension. A routine medical examination  may discJose the presence of hypertension  long before the patient develops symptoms  of it.  ' The CjM.A. reports that tho judicious  use of reducing diets, salt restriction, and  if necessary ono or more of the many prescription drugs available, can contribute a  great deal to the patient's well-being. In  many cases this type of treatment can  delay or prevent the serious complications  of high blood pressure that occur in such  vital organs as the heart, kidneys I and  brain. (  "*Tn"ln000*-***��*��*W)*0n*'n0wmwmw0������vwBw��00m'i  ���.,       ������    ai-A ,Ul{nrl ,��� /i.ma���n -n/1 football or not . . . Study in contrasts:  '���I ow can you stpnd living Jn Canada and ^       Ulmi Joho B> M-edon.M  being   oppressed  by   the  Engllshl"    Lou -,,vw.   *       * lnn-.   ���_,���   Arnvix   .   ,.������. ���_  explains: "DeG��ulle'fl constant Jia^ng on Jjgf- %^Tcw*$Jta�� Wj  the plight of the French in Canada���mostly  vjn TV���In haying a real effect in France  . . . They say in the radio trade that  Moffat Broadcasting, which bought Alright for all football broadcasts in Western  Canada, asked Bill Huotioa for $50,000 after  the B.C, Lions refused to accept the  Moffat's first nominee, CJOR. The Lions  insisted that OBsman Jim Pattlson name  his play-by-play announcer before they'd  approve the station. PAllison replied that  the man who waa standing by couldn't be  named because he was already working.  That was tlie impasse when Moffat went to  plays Jong 1 hair piano and drives a fast  back Olds ... After Saved Marxouk had  been In Canada four months from his native  Egypt he, finally landed a Job at IUak's  Richards Street Steak Houac, The Egyptian  employer Js Ihtak M-**��n{_��r, a survivor of  HUlcr'a concentration camps.,  WASSERMANIA��� And then there was  the Jocal businessman who went up against  tho floating'crap game and got a good run  for his money���all the way to the bank'for  more. .,;'  SIIPPLBES?  Want to make your homo  larger, more comfortable, more  modern, more beautiful?  Whatever home Improvement  project you have In mind,  you'll find helpful ideas and  information at your ono atop  supplies shop  Peninsula fkiitdling  Supplies ltd*  Phono 005-9669  SECHELT, B.C  ���m^mmmmmm^^fk^m'^jm^^kMk*f\lfk^^lTfrin.mt\M!rf0'^i'^<Pimm^mmM* ^*fc  I  "V* Jhs^f^i^0^\  * �� # ��� *  ,,*%.,*, t*> $* ,*.-m--i^.n��4h���� .*��..-<* .���!���*, _*.,-'*'��-**"������� *.,#��--flh.A. fr ti  ��� m * ��� m  ��� .f .* A..-*.* ..V* /%-,%<*j\f"^.xf^  1,.ft &.#��� >fJ. A���*���*������ .  f   0   A   ��   ��*, ��������,   *,���.�� f*, #  ^,^�� (II.  * j*i   tf* 4*, fa* ,j* ** <?. ��*   ti *�� *  n .a ,,# /> ,rt ,*, # ,*. ,*��.*. #��. ". *., ft* AM,<*\j*t A ** af1'. /* -f*.��**t*��,i�� .M ��* <!��>^H*vi��*i��ssivJ  r '{M^^^fjpdyjjjjj  ' '       ./->       ' ,-   ;,t��C,'"v";��i<    v''>.   IJ��.'-Y, "���i*^-"   1-,~��V--    , .   ,    A,',?     .',V  f  3'  <H  'ivf^it i  ft-  -*",  '#  ii'-���        *      .1  ..i  ii  .   .ii.ii.   i      ii    nil    i    ^        inn  i.y"   '���  ^  fty��~e 3  '  , "��_v>J   J'*  ?*r/5r--��_r__��  Halfrnoon, Bay HapmMriBjs  '>,;':UC ,;��� ������ ",:,;'  ^.y  '/---fcy.MorjS��TM#fr  ��  IPTOMN ~A��f^�� MU__^ "~    M*"jf t" jfc tf V*" 'r*    j  announced-tOday that the* Indian nerttt.P       ttif>'A__- will   aien  iwrtnil  Kanrle,<n n.aon_i>.   .    J     " .    - �����-_*-*-_-_ _s*        ...  4B.W 1     J- ���     . ,-   announced- poday that the-Indian people  will be coi-sulted about the changes they  want in the Indian Act.  Hhe Minister circulated to Members M  Parliament a departmental booklet' designed to help individual Indians and families  to discuss questions wljich arise in amending the Act.  ', Each ��and is, asked to select one of  their numbers toJb? their spokesman. "A  series of technical papers will be forwarded-  to these spokesmen before they* meet with'  Department officials at - various-ioc^ns'  across the country, in late April'or'early  May. ,   . . ���, \  PROVINCES CONSULTED  The-Minister said later that the provinces will also be consulted as many' of  the changes being discussed have a direct  bearing on .heir attitude to Indian Reserve  Communities.  , '  "We have discussed the kind of changes  the Indian .people want'with the Regional  Indian Advisory Councils and-the National  Indian Advisory Board," the Minister said.  "Now it, is time to go -to the. Indian  people and make certain that the changes  being discussed are along the lines-they  want. We do not have any fixed, views  except that the Act should provide more  scope and should not restrict the individual".  Tbe booklet, called "Choosing A Path"  includes a message from the Minister, a  statement of-the objective of the Government, and discussion of the various, parts  of the Indian Act. The booklet says tbe  Government wants to repeal the sections  on liquor unless the Indians themselves  want these restrictive parts of the Act  retained.  ALLOWS CHOICE  The Minister said that he had discussed  the Indian Act with his Cabinet colleagues  and the government has agreed to support  an Act which will allow,Indian bands to  choose from a' number of options, the form  of self-government which will suit them  best. . <      ,,  "My colleagues have given preTiminas  approval to some other changes whidh  might be made following consultation,!"  said Mr. Laing, "But we must know  extent to which tbe Indian people thi  selves want changes, and the nature of trie  changes before we come up with a finisbejd  Bill. [  "This will not! be an  the Indians. 1 suppose that no one will gt  everything he wants, but he will certainly  be beard and if enough agree alboui .specific points, you ca.n be sure that we will  pay close attention."  The book says that, the government's  objectives for the Indians to have social,  educational, economic and political equality; to iielp to preserve the Indian values  and cultural heritage, and to provide as  wide a' measure of self-government of Reserves communities as the Indians in eadf  community "are willing to support.'  GOVERNMENT AS TRUSTEE  Defining social equality as meaning tbat  Indians are accepted as individuals in their  efforts to earn a living; in their, social life  and in the organization of their communities the booklet says that the role of government will gradually become that of a  , trustee for Indian lands and mil provide  service and expert help where Indians and  Indian Bands ask for it.  The booklet reviews. the provisions of  the Act which it says "sets out the rules  'Ji-*_!"__��'  i - ��   I-  _&_<_j  ^^SS^^  r-ft ^}it^-  tbefAct ,y.il| also permit Bands-Jo,organize-,  corporation-..to, manage .band assets.^       , p"^*  ILLEGITIMACY ''.' '/>'; \-      \ ?   ,    '    ,,  ' Anidiig the questions which the spbkes-   *  men will discuss is one whichtasks "Should,  tHe children; of-unmarried tndian mothers   t  j-  ,taken3heir mother's status regardless of   J    -  who thewfather might 'be?"    '-," I-   '   -  l?ndfer,fhe present'Act, 'if, the 'father of. jiV,*-" \  ap,illegitimate child is, not an I_u_ian,,tbe   j  i"*"    *'  cfUl4'��s_atu$,e)��n'be protested attdit migHt *������ ��� -   "  bfef ^yofily/'member of *a family without *���  band^m-mbeVship:^-,,   /-"J''.--   // ,   .  .' - The India.ris are 'also 'askediif "they/want   j-# t *  the wives ot Indians who jnarry non-InjUans   t *,i*a_-,f,  to, ha.ve bawl ttterobersHip,* anci,if,tliey'w^nt   U-��  -*'  Indian,,women,who marry- noprlpdians to   ��i    Kt f^  retain .brflose, membership;, rights.-The ~  present Act ."brings; wives into-membership  if the husband is .'Indian and it excludes"  wom^n who-marry rion-IndiaW..  Tb'ere are f--*--''���-''���'���*-"  and the'Indians  other, point?  regional meetings -        seems to" s&y wjhen/'jjjsf like- any.   tuiruny.wifh liis fins wrapped around  The JVlinister said  that <tbe'> regional   family "ppt, lie turns onth6 charm   the plaiform.   He; seems perfectly  meetings .will fcegin in late A&riL'or, early   when ifs -Hnner^time.' The" Kinged - conterit.in^ Ids natural surrounding  IWay'.and 4hat all'meetings will be open io   platform,' on which,, trainer  T-erry   at Garden Bay.     *.  the press, tfadio arid television. < "I'.bope   McLeod fe standing,  was installed '-'     '   ' "    -'  they ;will 'get coverage,?, he said, "Because    :������. ��������� ���  .'��� '-^ 1 _   the Questions   are .public  business?;and  should be discussed .publicly.   As soon^ as  the. meeting dates are .firm I. am,going Jto  invite "any   Member bf  Parliament - who  wants to" attend to do so.   '' -  "I believe'ithe first meeting will be held  in Northern,British Columbia and we hope  to complete all the meetings by. Fall. Then  we can iriake -' whatever} changes   seem  necessary ito ihe draft legislation and bring  it before'the House. ,  v, ''This-is an important bill and' deserves  the ^fullest discussion. We '���are sacrificing  some' speed here, but we hope through this  consultation process we will gain-the support of the Indian community."  ACCIDENTS,     _,yj'f '<<���',%. -  i,'  When a pick-up- truck eame into collision with.a Volkswagen putside tbe Half-'  men Bay Shell station last Saturday, morning, both cf Curanngbam's ambulances  were brottght.into. service' to take the injured occupants cf tbe car to St. Mary's  HcspitaL Bill Galko, Hvbo'-was the'driver  ottbe pick-up was 'unhurt"   ^ | /  ^Welcome Beach ieside&ls' were shocked last week to receive,j_0ws of the death  cf Wayne Balb in ia.ear accident in.Wicni-  pEg, at the age ibf 2t/Wayne was, a pas-  s?nger in a car driven by a friend. He was  the son cf Mr. and Mrs. Dan-Bath and is  we. known in the-area where he has been  a���frequent visitor at .the bjanes of his two  grar_dmcthers/Mr-."Boy-Holgate and Mrs.  Louise Bath,     '   * -  TEA AKD SALE.  Welcome Beach Community Association  held a successful .ea and sale last Saturday despite  -unfavorable "weather and a  Herd,  >r\r��< ���  Happenings Around Elphie  ���rby Robv Boyes and Morilyn Hopfuns  much exertian in the track meet seems  to have a body full of sore muscles, and  the Academic students who wrote aiLtbose  exams have a bead full cf sofe muscles.'  s  quanngly  ���-' :��� , .���by McLr  Yours  Act imposed or  ���by Mourice Hemshreet  HEIiLO ^ there' fellow J square dancers!  ' Wherever you are this is the day after  last anight when welwent to-the Hopkins  HalLto jpjui our square dance neighbors for  an evening of square dabcing with a dash  of laughter, glorious callers and loads of  ifun.  ' Otfly ten, square dancers were present  including"caller Harry-.Robertson,.and 1  have never, seen a square dance yet that  wasn't a success as long as there was onset and a. eailer.present. Yes! we bad-a  real good time with all going home tired  but happy..'  Take'note, tbe next square dance at the  Hopkins Hall with ..Gibsons 'Squarenaders  ias hosts will'be the last dance of the season. Do you, haver.a. (pencil' and' paper  bandy?* Here is the date, April 27; 1958  starting at 8:30.p_n. For a fun filled  evening with all "square dancers welcome,  come "and join us, have fun. live a little  and no beadache the next day. Bemember,  a trqe square dancer does not go to a  square dance if he or she bas participated  in alcohol beforehand. This is one of tbe  ten commandments of square dancing and  I hope you believe in rules being made and  honored.  .See you- next week in the Sechelt Times  EVERYONE arrived back at Elphinstone  on -Monday morning with- something to  look fbiward.���o-~a short tyaek. Tftis 'week  was used, to finish' up- exams. Although _j  lot of students wiereunder pressure, due toJ  .these exams, tite whole, school seemed to, TT^���sa_ 1 _....:1:.J..  wear a smile as- it faced tihe well'-ecded JtlOSPllCU aUXlllSlV  Easter Holidays, - *���'.'',' ��� - *'  On ^Thursday morning ttie Red'' Cross  put on an assembly. Everyone got a laugh  as they.-presented a play loaded,with advertisements, 'weather reports,- and other  forms of* humor and satire. This, on the  whole, was a success, and it seemed tbat  Ithe kids involved had a lot of fun acting it  for they laughed as much as their audience.4  The vice-principal plaved "the good sport"  as be was presented with a bottle of mouth  wash (all in good fun, of course).  A new seating plan was employed at  this assembly���instead of everyone sitting  anywherej they were seated in  classes  under which individual Indians, the Band    lK.f,uft*r' *nform_fi�������� ��n the last dance    ntes, 151; Bombers, 130; and the Mustangs^  Councils and government itself; must work    *the 6eason'. "      I.     : 120- We're sorry to report this, because  holds monthly meet  THIRTEEN members attended the monthly  meeting of1 tbe Roberts -Creek Hospital  Auxiliary held Monday, April 8 in the  library. After regular reports were given,  Mrs. Rowland reported on progress -of preparations for a regional meeting .to be held  April 24.  Since many more people will be attending than had been expected; plans bave  bad to be revised in order to serve lunch  to all delegates in an orderly manner.        _    Mrs. Swanson had some material for  Some people don't like it, but the authority - u^ in making aprons to be used by those  says "It looks nice to see the Seniors on    serving at various functions.   A style was  their own side of the gym, and tbe -Juniors  on theirs'." Oh well; we enjoyed tbe assembly anyway.  Everyone was tired at the end of this  week  from  exams,  cleaning up i lockers,  etc., but this wasn't' enough; ,we really^  got iUred out by the indoor track meet',  held on Thursday.  The-Seniors compete^  in the morning, after the assembly and,,.;  locker clean-up, and the Junior competed-/  in the afternoon. The four houses���Mus- \  tangs,   Bombers,      Spitfires  and Sabres,  "  matched their skills at relays of all kinds,  (some of which were suicide), 4ug-of-wars,  rope climbs, basket ball free throws, and   ���  a very exhausing one, where Mr. YaWons- .  ki conducted a contest to see which team '  could make tbe mo^st noise. In the Seniors,'  the Bombers own tbe most big mouths, ..  and in the Juniors, the Mustangs made the  biggest roar.  The final scores were:.Sabres, 160; Spit-  a shcrt - circuit: Mrs. Ralph Lynds, who  surely must be blessed with unusual farsight produced candles-which added a festive air to the proceedings.  ,  Mrs. Jack Hall,-Mrs, Ralph Lynds and  Mrs; Cliff Ccnnor did a wonderful'job of  serving refreshments despite their useless  electric kettles and kept a constant supply  of tea and coffee available. As usual, the  most popular stall-was tbe one laden with  pies, cakes, bread and rolls where Mrs.  Keith Comyn and Mis,-Jim. Cooper did a  brisk business. .  Mrs. R. Holgate and Mrs. Mary 'Walker  sold plants, flowers and toys. Mrs. Guy  Clear and Mrs. Hugh Duff were on duty  at the door selling raffle tickets and tea  tickets. During the Bingo session in the  evening, prize winners for the raffle were  drawn and the winners were Roy Holgate,  Mrs. Guy Clear and Miss Louise Ruther-  WEEK-ENDER5      ''"."������. *   ,  ^ Respite ] the wintry ,wealbei:;;^ild - tbe"  usual ��� frustrating holiday,, delay .on tfie^  ferries,, most local liomes'Vere. full over;,  tlie week-end. Probably ^ncne was 'mcrep  fully packed than- the Morrice . Hanlcy',  heme where-the overflow slepit in _ cam->  per.'    ' ' ,  ; Guests were'.Mr. and Mrs/Walter CaiK'  o'f Weyburn, Sask., Mr. and Mrs,' Morris,  Stewart -of Squamish, Mike and Pauline;  Zosiak, with Michael and Gail anil Mr.  ard Mrs. Ervine Demers of North Van-  ccuver. , - , v  Guests of Mr��. Frank livens were ber  granddaughter Arlene Chestnut, with husband Ohuck t and children Michael and'  Jamie, and granddaughter Susan Pearson  4- with .husb3nd-Kejad-.il, all of Vancouver.-  Miss Nettie i Cooper of Calgary is vacationing at the home of her brother, Jim  Cooper.   . ;  Tim Payne spent-the week-end working,  on bis property at Redrooffs which be re-'  cehtly bought from Mrs. Tony Tschai-  kowsky. He was accompanied by his wife  Donna and "son, David. Tim is the son of  Mrs. Ron Bendy'and bas been a visitor  to the area for many years.  BACK HOME  Home from a three month's holiday in  Hawaii is Don Ross, who, expecting to find  spring awaiting him'at Redrooffs, is more  convinced tban ever that the B.C. weather  is for the birds.  Mrs. Janet "Allen's guest bas been her  daughter, Mrs. Steve Hawirko of North  Vancouver.  At their Welcome Beach home were  Mr. and Mrs, Rex Werts with their daughter Judith and their niece, Alison O'Neil.  Recent guests of the Harry McLean's  were their son and daughter-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. Norris MtiLean, Miss 'Gerry Stan-  cove, Derek Stuart of Burnaby and Mr;  and Mrs. McDonald Smith of Nanaimo with  their baby daughter.  ��'.  **//////////////  /5///7-/////////////  SSjafis  -liifrq-WSgg  Friday flight SflClM  &M WM. to 9:00 PM.  chosen and it is hoped to have them for  the next project. ,It was reported that a  quantity of articles had been collected for  the thrift shop but there is still a need for  dishes of any type.  sons  For fSesertfa&ions Please Pitpne 8SS-9973  I  on the things they do together flip reserves;"  The Indians are asked if ,fhey want the  Act to allow Bands who wipb to do so to  form "reserve municipalities'; which', would  ])ij.i<_i-  all  the   .crvici.   other  municipal  - Television .program director to network  officials: <'Here's'a;,sjire^fire'hit-^a-cowboy  in a hillbilly space ship throws a pie, in a  monster surgeon*, face "  the two authors of this column are mem. t  b&rs of the Mustangs and Bombers. I guess -  the Sabres deserved.to win, the put out a  lot of effort.  Everyone that put out so  PROMPT DEPENDABLE SERVICE  WATCH REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  FREE.ESTIMATES  mum M'i ma.  Box 547 Gibson*  886-2116  <  V-__-___i---fci^^  (PLEASE e&MG-GE YOUR  !  '!  _  * -*_��*^_.  J_j    /^��^^*5v:*  Box 489 - Sechelt  DEALERS rOR:  P.M. Conodiea - McCulfoch - Homelito  Pioneer and StiM Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Part* and Repair Service  Telephone 805-9626  Good hunting  Wilson Creek youngsters had a fine Association, there were 147 prizes to  time on Sunday searching for Easter be found. Three, youngsters counting  Egg tickets in the Wflsoh Creek Ball their spoils are Brenda Edwards,  Park   Arranged by the Comibunity   Paddy Hall and Danny Betts.  DAY and NIGHT  PHONE 883-2430  When your television set starts to show signs of  trouble, call us! We'll send one of our skilled  service men right to your home, to handle.any  technical problem. 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BttsMa  CHEESE AND MUSHROOM TOASTED  BREAD STICKS  | In these dying days of spring there may be just a hint of coolness in the  olr which warronts spending a little time ond effort preparing! hot tasty bltcs  to serve with the cvcr^rcfrcshlng solod.   ,  ��� ���  Tor the vegetable salad, a stuffed tomato for example, nothing could bo  better than Cheese and Mushroom Sticks. When making the sticks for the  first time toke a tip and make more thon would seem to be enough. Ten chances  to one they will oil disappear with the solod. If ony do happen to be left over  they con be popped in Ihe oven ond reheated.  I  CHEESE AMD MUSHROOM STICKS  .       . I cup finely grated cheese  2 tablespoons butter  I cup finely chopped fresh mushroom cops  eninsuSa Plumbing  .:'��;      ,i   V'^    ,���''>['.. tt��\;'%a$ma\m-'-x':- .',,���   ���'���' I      ������'       |'V'  MEEATsr.�� a singulis  :'^;;i;:Yo^'^fohe|vv.:  Shew/in Williams  Paint Healer  Phone 006-9533  Gibsons. B.C.  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Call   Bud Kiewitz  your shell Oil  Distributor.  686*2133 Gibsons, B.C.  >!  :*.  Ml  iy��^^A>/w  ^l #*( ^^^^itfr^^m&ifatfi^^  ^*^'W��^^ ?**��**f***M*  ���Mm i?^-ffn)7"V^%^*>(_%^��,*^-*_v#Wt^*^^^^%!*����^  %^k(^^_*^ ���rf-Nf^^^ifffwffB^f^^^Wlf^*H���%��wft^Pj  fft?^$t!f*$$(^^ If  V  r_>��*n "tfftff  A.  .^���^i .^ i-VS i;  *&_2&  V    j  Li II      HIJj'L* I'll    -,"H"n   1     "���   ���       m Mi"  -��� V  '';���  .1 '  V >  usic super��ssor submits  resignation press release' - v  yisor' J..;- May,- 19S7. * Tfce^uniqr.' banc, appeared io  :* in T5e;_.con<^t ivi^p^ye.B6l��iMns'"erchestra fropa  RESI.GNA'nol-   of/Music   Supervisor  K_yhe ^Hepdley. Reported .fftst* in (       _     .. ,       . . . .        .,,  Times two weeks ago, has been accepted' OBCUnd a massed ebour.'frcan the scbools  by. the board of schopl trustees. Tjiere *as * also participated. ��� The quality of their per-  been  no  official  release  regarding "the   forjpance 1st a matter of record.  circumstances ^fron\  tbe  board  but /Jar  Headley has' submitted for publication,' a  copyjof Ws; resignation to The "Rates wliich  due to public interest we' have agreed, ,to  puhjish'. * '   ,       r        *       \ v  ' I ' >  Dear Mr. Wilson:   '  It, is with regret that I tender >my  resignation as Supervisor of Music for  School District No. :46 (Sechelt) effective  June 28, 1868. /-. J  I .wish to thank the oroara of trustees  for their support of the music program  which I have attempted to establish in the  schools.  I am deeply interested in and also concerned about the future of -music education  and the opportunitie^Hiat can be provided  for Hie children. 4 have found the children  most responsive ig^ali.of- the schools and  their potential for learning and achievement, through (tfeu discovery of their  abilities and skills/1$. unlimited. There is  concrete evidence' of ���> progress, which >1  should like to discuss." The following facts  are offered in support of any belief that  progress has been made.  I.   PROGRESS  REPORT  1. Op June 11,' 19S5. I submitted to the  district superintendent and mailed a copy  to the. board of trustees, a '''Proposed program for music education for the Sechelt  School District No. 46." I should like to  state that most of the objectives listed have  been attained. I should like to draw attention to page 3, III, Summary:  "Before a program of music education  can proceed, it will be necessary to know  about policies and budgets. May I please  have a reaction to tbis proposed program."  I received no answer, comments, criticisms or suggestions from Gordon <E. Johnson, district superintendent, regarding this  proposed program for music education.  2. A balanced music education program  includes general music education for kindergarten through Grade 12, choral and  instrumental music instruction. The band  and orchestra program was begun as well  as the choral program in the fall of 1985  and some of the results were seen at the  first festival given in May, 1966. Hhe general music program which involves the  teaching of singing, the development of  co-ordination, ear-training and listening became a major project. In-service training  for teachers/demonstrations by myself in  tbe classrooms, district workshops and  ���many other means were employed to upgrade the teaching and co-ordinate work.  3. At considerable personal expense, 1  took three research courses at the University ot British Columbia, prepared a survey  for the British Columbia Music Educators'  entitled "The status of instrumental music  education in the public schools in British  Columbia." (March" 31,196T). This research  led to a continuation .of studies in Czechoslovakia and Hungary where the most progressive ideas and methods and teaching  material had been developed. Progressive  school districts in most of the countries of  the western world, as well as the far east  and,Russia, have been effected by these  contributions in music education. In 1966 I  began to introduce some of these ideas into  the schools of this district and bave continued to make available to the teachers  and children, the fruits of -my research.  The results were and are easily seen  through observation within the classrooms  where these ideas have been put into effect  i 4. The finest teaching aids, musit books  and supplies have been provided for every  school.  5. The co-ordination, as well as the  organization of the music program, has  required a considerable amount of office  work which is unavoidable. In spite of  this, work that had to be done1, was done.  The monthly reports to the.district superintendent will show a considerable amount  of time that I spent in the schools in  supervision, consultation, teaching, demonstrating and in conference with the principals. I have thefsc reports ito substantiate  this statement for the board of trustees  upon its request.  I make this offer so that I may rpfute,  with facts, statements consistently made by  the district superintendent that too much of  any time was spent in administration and  not enough time was spent in the schools.  .' . 6. A second festival was presented in  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Office Bids., Sechelt- Phone 885-2333  TUESDAY-���11:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  THURSDAYS���11:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  SATURDAYS���3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.  v7. During'this school year a document  concerned with analysis <rf the duties and  responsibilities that I assumed and carried  out as supervisor of music, was made  available to each* member-of the board  and also to the district- superintendent. A  review of this report will >how the, complexity of my position and fhe amount of  time required to carry out all the duties  outlined in this document' This position  was not one that could be filled in a seven  or eight hour day but has required work  throughout the day and tbe evening seven  days a week over the past'three years.  II. OBSTACLES TO PROGRESS  1. With one exception, Gordon Johnson,  district superintendent of schools, has failed  to support me in my efforts to establish  and develop a music education program in  the schools.   The  exception came  about  because of a petition signed by over a  hundred parents who requested more school  time for the teaching of instrumental music.  The first report that Mr'. Johnson prepared  and submitted to me, to the school trustees  and the department of education in Victoria, was the first poor report  I have  received during my 37 years of teaching. ]  have in my possession the confidential re  ports of college presidents and superintend  ents of schools covering a period between  1928 and 1985 which I am prepared to offei  to the board of school trustees for examina  tion.  All of these reports are positive and  enthusiastic in referehce to me  and mj  work.  It seems strange that in this school  district  there should be  such  a   drastic  change in my abilities and work as was  suggested in Mr. Johnson's first report in  May, 1966.  Since my coming to this district, and th(  beginning of my work in 19S5 until tin  present time, Mr, Johnson has not one*  been in any classroom where I was teach  ing, demonstrating for the teachers or in  any other manner carrying out my work in  the schools. Mr, Johnson's report was  based upon .the opinion of others rather  than from actual knowledge gained from  his own observations. If an inspector is  charged with the responsibility of giving an  actual and factual report, it would seem  most unfair to gain these impressions  second hand and also with limited information.  2.   The   instrumental   music   program  which got off to a good start in 1985, was  discouraged by 'Mr. Johnson and, in many  cases, supported by the principals of tbe  elementary schools.   In spite of the phenomenal (growth of instrumental music education in this province, and the high degree of success   of   instrumental   music  education in the Powell Biver district, Mr.  Johnson continuously tried to limit the band '  and orchestra program here.   Tbis  was  done, particularly in the school year 1966-  1967, by an order to the effect that general  music must  be  programmed first.    Tbis  forced-the principals and myself to schedule band instrument instruction for 20 to  80 minutes at the end of the school day  once a week.   Robert Williams, who was  employed in September, 1967, was unable  under this program to teach satisfactorily  ���hence .the petition for more instructional  time   mentioned    above.     This   condition  seriously set back the band program which  led to public criticism. When the critics of  the music program were most vocal Mr.  Johnson was quoted in the press as saying  that'the music program was not good but  he hoped that it would get better.   This is  hardly the kind of support that would give  confidence to me. Mr. Williams, the schools  or the public.  3. On February 7, 1988, a letter from  Mr. Johnson to me discussed the music  program and his personal opinions as well  as those shared by some members of the  board of school trustees regarding the  question of whether or not there should be  a supervisor of music for this district. Mr.  Johnson, in this letter, stated that he believed that there should be a supervisor of  music to plan and co-ordinate the music  program. .  On Monday,, March 25, 1968, Mr. Johnson informed me that he wa6 recommending to the board of trustees that the position of supervisor of music should be abolished. Again, in a little over a month, Mr.  Johnson has reversed his position. He  gave as his reasons criticisms from some  principals and teachers. I should like to  repeat that without first hand knowledge,  through direct observation within the classrooms, this is a questionable procedure to  follow... I have urged Mr. Johnson to accompany me and see for himself the progress that tlie children arc making within  the; classrooms of our schools.   He agreed  Pogo 6  4Js&: ftHtfBtidrliHiKW'^'-.: ���' Wefaesfay/'Apwrir, 1968  I   v  "ir;   Is ><  l J..  '��� ;,.,.'.y Any Questions J>1 eose?  WHfeRE IS'MY BfeN^FlT?        r y   r '"erxnng 'seasonal Unemployment Insurance  " ��'Q.^UI made application for unempjoy-   benefits, 'and have read in aUIC .booklet'  ment-benefit a'< month, ago, .and11 didn't (that beneEt should be p&id until! the week  Al_>n hoof  a, -wnrA JV/vm   _*i__ TTWV  'It S_. l*i!n*i','.  ___   _��__..1_    .��*_..    .<:._.   *.,___.     <>|4___   _-_.,-   TTTI~  sent it, wo\ddrth^WVae reason^" - y,',-�� run but."  * It is a condition, to benefit 4hat you-take, Seasonal benefits are subject''to con-  tite initiative > iorward. yoOr insura^eJ ditions of-entitlement, just as conditions of  book to the UIC when you me. a claim. Entitlement apply to regular benefit. In both  Failure to do .this can result either, in cases you receive in $te measure of your  delay in benefit payments, or in.benefits contributions. Therefore, while the week in  not being paid. In youi* case the local offuje w)nch May ISth" occurs is the last week ior  asked you to submit the book, pf explain which seasonal bendBt can be paid, this  why it ^ould-not be sent  The,insurance   does not mean that all seasonal benefit  officer who considered the circumstances  has imposed an indefinite disqualification  as from tbe date of your application.  ,Q. "I haye changed my address. How  should I notify the UIC local office?"    ���  With your next claimant's report, on the  address card which you receive, indicate  the change and show your new address in  the space provided. (.  Q. "I>uring the past two weeks I did not  receive my unemployment insurance behe-  fit on Tuesdays as usual. Why,did it come  lafe?" ,4  ' Applications for benefit are dealt (With  as they are received, So you <<may.-receive,  your payment any week day.  - Q. "I come under the regulations gov-  claims are paid up to and including tbat  week. Your contributions were apparently  not sufficient to carry you so far.  Q. MI want to file an initial claim for  Unemployment Insurance benefit. Where  shall I get any application form?"  Your local Post Office will give you the  form you need. Fill it up carefully, then  mail it .without delay.- .Make sure the  address card is facing outward through the  window when you place the card.in the  envelope.  Wife* ~o husband: "I took one of those  compaltLb-lity' tests" in a magazine today,  and you flunked."  that this was a good idea 'but never followed through.  III. SUMMARY  This lengthy letter has been carefully  and thoughtfully prepared so that the school  trustees may be motivated to consider all  sides of this problem���namely the future  of music education in this district.   It is  impossible for any member of the teaching  or administrative staff to do his best work*  without support, without confidence and in  the face of certain pressures that inevitably  grow out of the kinds of relationships and  situations created (by iMr. Gordon Johnson.  The unrest, the, open icriticism by some" of  the principals  of Mr.  Johnson are  well '  known. My purpose in making these state- *  ments is to help, not hinder, the correction  of' a critical and dangerous situation that ,  has developed within our schools. ^    |  I should like-to conclude with the sincere *  hope that this school district may solve its '  problems for the sake of the children who j;  deserve the best.  Respectfully submitted,  H. KLYNE HEADLEY  Young carver  On display outside the E. & M.  - Grocery Store, Sechelt-, i& a nine-foot  totem pole carved by thirteen-year-  old Billy Simpkins of Davis Bay.  Billy, who has taken up" carving as a  hobby, spent 57 hours on the cedar  pole and is now working on a nine-  foot dug-out canoe. Working with  chisel, hammer and hatchet, Billy's  design depicts the traditional Indian  Thunderbird, killer whale, beaver  and bear.  LISSILAND FLORIST  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  and Wedding Arrangements  886-9345 - Gibsons  885-9455 - Sechelt  SECHELT - TlftJES BUILDING - 835-SSS4  GIBSONS - SEASIDE P&_A_��A - SB&.SS&5  ��j#7>tt^ri&M&^  ��� -������ i-m   i1"!'";i"   ii'i ���i.iiiii n in ii.iiiinii  ;        t *      ft     * ������ *���       .  '" ^^j^iftftrflAlir-illi. dA  < *.  ^Mkl^^M,  ^ j?  '"it  Building or Hemo-leJIing?  Use th�� B.C. Hydro Finance  PUn - add cost ol changes  or additions to your  fight hill.  MARKEi. ELECTRIC HEATING  LMcPMrai Electric Ltd.  _8_~96@9 - Gibson*, B.C.  . fftCJtV   >v  L^.4'v~^--���  '���- t    *    ', >'  m  'Kto\  Todd's Drpiods  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  Wear  Phone 8869994  Sunsiycrest  Motors  Phono 886-9962  The Service Station  with everything for  the f^otorist  BEST SHOPPBE^G BUYS  PLUS Mont lily  CASH YOUR FAMILY  ALLOWANCE .2HEQUE  AT ANY SUNNYCREST  STORES AND A FREE  ENTRY GOES INTO  THE DRUM FOR OUR  MONTHLY $50 DRAW  One $30 and Two $10  Winners.  Our popular; mi  Family Allowance Praw  Now gives you a better chant�� to  i win. Wo give 3 girSzcs each month  One $30 and Two $10  Prows  Winners announced monthly.  1.53 Diana  Bergen   J$&0  H^rs.. Barbara  Chiasson $10  THIS HOt-TH  IT COULD BE  YOU!  Don's Shoo Store  A Complete Lino  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Phone 886-2624  HcPHEDRAH  ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone  attaa^sawsaaaB  SUPERVALU  Buy Better  Save More  Phono 886-2424  D. G. DOUGLAS  Variety and  Paints  "Anything You  Want We Have"  n^sv^a  Phone 886-2615  ruse Drugs Ltd.  Phone 886-2726  On tho Sunnycrest  Plana for your  Shopping Pleasure  Churles English  Limited  Real Estate  and insurance  Phono 886-2481  sg^^^��te��g^e��  *,1A   V.-.  %4,i^ritfin.^i%     .h .*���  ^-f**. <^*J��*-   #"' if"-. #" v-**1-,  .W .yf   i*\; .^..^VJ-,. -S'.-iK.^^^.^ ��***f ^#��*,^-'  H mjt%.'.T i t n** /���* ^j/*////.,f.^^.y*'Aif^^fVA^'.f*AAAAA%^.'7'.AAAA^ .^.*, *, % ,*. itl,^Mt���i|��,j��.A.iit:A ^^^.^m^Hvitfit^.-ify^^ .^.^^.^'^.^^^f^.^^^f^AAytky*. l��tl*'<���*��_'��� **_-"**  0"\r   V> V-rf-Sf"**1   (* *  *���** V^  W* _T -*  V*_-��**��� _-���_!  _**_**_-  llM^v^l.��^^>#^f^^iw?s^fel^_  te5Bte*#-.  ��__-" j- -Uirt"^!^^  1  The Peninsula Times .y.i t ' Page 7  Wedfe-doy, April 17/1968  Dads'win  Bringing Ithe soccer sea$priio.#xlpjse JPete ' Jacksop"; ^slammed/ ,home" the  last weel-.the/a-h0rs!play���d'(Diytsj(ai first goal.  End-<jf-thte-se__?on games  r\     m    I*         %#*��       ���      6. Sechelt Legion.  The boys stayed br_ught'out ai record .crowd,of .spec-  UfiCLL^LLnQ \/|^%7'f^jr|/'|��"well clear, of their dads,>bigrieeVand tators.   -        J. V. ��� ���   ''    '    -.  ~*    * <.  ���>  impreissions  * ���-by BeWy Lumsden  ,   o ���-by Hon. Isabel Dawsoia  SATURDAY evening, at 7 p.'m./His Honor, <  our Lieutenant-Governor, iMajor-Gene'ral       Pearkes, entered the Legislative Chambers  to prorogue the Second Session of the 28tb  Parliament of British Columhia.  He gave FORMER resident of the Peninsula. - Bfette ,tpo, lass, an' a' the, bags/are doon Jtae  his assent to over 75 Bills and was given Lumsden, on a return trip^to Scotland, Flight 830. fls.thatyop plane ye weredn?"  a rousing exit from the Housj to the strains has. written The Times an accounti'oi her I gulped and assured him it was mdsfcclpr-  of "For He's a Jolly Good Fellow.". Tbis visit winch we publish for the benefit pf^the tainly the flight I was, "off".   Awa^Jie  was something of an historic ^occasion as many residents in .this, area either .Saving scurried to :an'Official looking officialsAf^r  His. HOnprj.the- Lieutenant-Governor, will be .memories .Of Bonny-Scotland or .considering a very Scottish.discourse on the wby^sftd  Retiring before another Session. , I believe a visit.                                             * . wherefores, somebody ^hollered,1 "The jte{e-  all Members present felt it a very moving ^fter a- 21day visit to Scotland in July phone! Catch -the>planef it's awa'Jdoontie  event, for his has been and is an extremely 0f-S57,I knew I would have to return and E-nway on-its way tae Lo'hdon."      *��  faithful servant, to Her Majesty the Queen get to'know the cbdntyy in which liwas " r.l could J-i3lte,"tbis , short - story -much  and to the people of British Columbia. born���no fair asking how .long ago .that was longer and funnier, but for lack ofT$pace,  We had 73 sittings in daytime hours", and because' I'll never^tell.. It was a -moment- a*"1 to-reUeye'^suspense, <me\p\aue)re-   |  25 night sittings, for a total of 98 sittings, ous decision, "but once I'd-made, up' my Vetted to the ..terminal, and. dxsgorg&d'XS��  the longest Session since 1902.   This year mind I couldfit wait to get started .on a three���pieces(, of luggage,, amidst lea  -saw more heavy .legislation than in any whole newcaTeer. I had no probfems're- recr_minati0^2jetoen-^oj^fcr^,^na  year since the Social Credit Party became garding work Here, but I.did buy a .return air  crew.   The Customs Officer ^a&ja  the Government, 16 years ago. plane ticket" in the event > that'Scotland ifatherly, type who pkeiLme.what^was  Not only did we have a balanced Budget, wasn't ready for me yet.  I seem, to-have *%*&** ^f^^^t^L^  but also there were no increases in taxes, to grow on people slowly, like a fungus.. gve ^ _att fenefit, of h^o round fcaby  ;the only province so doing this year. The Tbe British Embassy in London assured 2?^,i^   ��iSfta  ���ThS��    Hp  iinances of British Columbia are sound and me they would give me <top priority for a !SJ*S^ j*??.��^' ��� :}��Si_" ite  we have a-debt-free province .and *at a flight back to Canada if England and-Scot- SSSLfif SKSJ-XirfS?ic2c fiS  time when all the world is involved in a land stopped squabbling and got right down W" ��j*^jjg���JX ��t he  financial crisis.                              r to the olden Feudal Days. 'I'd hate to be {^ffiwS^S '_.���Ki ^ShZTlte  ' Of the many Bills that passed through * neutral .otoeen."Pip ,PiP" and -Hoot l^t^de.^^  the Legislature  the foUowing are some of ����?" 1^*���^���" ' ^ iftin a/SeVckS cSS-tiff  the more important ones:   'v  :;.   ,      , .- *������- ��J nlaiant trS^om Vancouver Oh weU, if<slie'rwear~a>nnet li^'thk,  1. The Workmen's  Compensation Act, ai^8 w ffiav ^SLJ_??SS tA. least she mvst be harmless."  Theti a  which witii several amendments, has great- f^Sv^SS?��d toueht SSL _S ^ipTced smile, turned ^far^ftock in.fais ^yes,  ly increased the scope of the Act and, ! S^Stki^flStoTSSSS and I,saw^ ^ng,"He he.our ti^c  believe, has provided, a much more favor- JJ GannonI IttelaS 'Vd have been wearing Problem;will,soon ��x her. she'll' be ��lad to  able   attitude   to   the   compensationable gem ^"Vor the LthiS_TSve^er get back tcher'fiorse and biiggy iii that  ^0rker"            -                             "'*���- Stf^Em^tle^tirS ^^f$&^$^$��  .     2. BiU 33, with its amendment aUowing gr���ea as ever, ^^ sprUM^'witii Stardust, ��.a ^.S^^^^jffi^^^S  only the Legislature to remove the Chair- an^ leprachauns peer from behind every  man or Conpiissionecs from JthpjMedjation sVAe."   As  a -��� special concession lo 'our  Commission.;Once more, in regard to Bill mixed travelling group so high atonie, even  33, I would- like to point out that while the Irish Sea^wjis showing off a rare ttan-  ^binding arbitration set out in Sections IS quility and smiled a silvery smile of Wei-  and 19 is objected to in some quarters, it come.  should be observed that binding arbitration "   My second sight of the myriad isles-and  , has existed in this and other jurisdictions waterways tbat make up the West Coast of  -Aor many years.- Recourse 'to.irinding arbit- Scotland brought, tears to my.eyes-rl knew  juration will only be tak��ri_w&_4 vall* otbec*- j; bad* (_>me homc^no oftence meant. �������  *i                *_1                 11-                 t_.          _.___._--._- J ~  veins^ but ^that's'anotWr story. > Cheerio  from Ayr.v   -   '   ���"    _  --' **>.,/ "  possible solutions liaye.-been e^Jiusted and There were a lot of tense moments.as  a lock-out or' strike would, or-is- of- ��such j watched for my luggage to slide dowi?'4he  serious impact qn society generally^ that it escalator from somewhere above, and onto  is  essential that an early settlement-be -a circular moving table. Nothing familiar  *ifound. emerged.  When the rest of the' hardy' 139  ,,   -3.V'A~ Act to?Aniend;the Regional Di��- -had collected and departed,  still, nothing  tricts'Hdspltal Act'. '        " -familiar had emerged.  A wee man with a  4. An Act to Amend the Public Schools }>ig smile  and  a half-acre Scottish burr  Act.  5. An Act transferring the British Columbia Ferries to the Department of Highways. " ,  6. The Amendment to the Credit 'Union  Act.  7. An Amendment to the Protection of  Children's Act. '.  8. An Amendment to the Teacbers' Pension Act.  9. The' ,$1,000 Home Acquisition Grant  for new construction.  10. Increase of the Home Owners Grant  from $120 io $130. , .   ,  11. Tlie Amendment to-the Forest Act.  12. The Amendment  to  the   Pollution  ^ Control Act.  I have found this to be an interesting  . and  instructive Session  and feel. I have  ' broadened my knowledge of parliamentary  affairs considerably.   Once again, I would  like to thank the people of my area for the  opportunity of representing you in. Victoria.  I 'shall feoutlmi- to have yoiir interests at  heart.  During'the next few weeks, I shall  have thp> opportunity of meeting many of  you.again/1;look forward to the occasion.  ,     And so I now end this Dateline���Victoria,  for another Session.  . . .      ���  ' i . ,''  " i  Central mailing box  for consumers beefs  HONORABLE John N. Turner, Minister of  Consumer and Corporate Affairs, announced today that consumers may now  mail;complaints or inquiries to 4'Thc Consumer, P.O. Box 99, Ottawa, Ontario."  "The consumer now has a centrail mailing address in Ottawa fpr easy communication with the i federal government on con-  .  .sumcr matters," Mr. Turner said.  Mr. Turner explained 1hat in the past  the consumer litis not known where to send  complaints because consumer legislation is  administered by many Government departments and agencies. "I represent tlio  consumer In the federal Government, and  I , want the consumer 'to hpvc easy and  direct access to mc and my department,"  Mr. Turner said.  Complaints or Inquiries sent, to "The  Consumer, P.O. Box 99, Ottawa, Ontario"  will be assured of quick action.  Mr, Turner commented, "The official  name of my department in quite a mouthful. Our purpose in establishing; thin new  address is to mpkc it easier for the consumer to communicate ivith the federal  government on consumer matters."  tipped his cap and'offered his help. I  ipformed him that if my luggage ever  floated down from on high I would love to  haye ihs help.  His smile slipped.   "Weel,  <WWIWW��l<^��Mp��WMW^-_ <1_<J��>  tmmtuiiwtrmK*  WMMtKllr^^  CUPS and CASH PRIZES  fof|arad@:E8i9riis  ���i  OBTAIN YOUR GRADE 12!  University enjran-o or general P����  gram by corrcspondenco. Thfowgh  Canada's leading college  National College of Homo, Study,  ��_0 ^chord* Street  Vancouver 2 B.C. - 688-4913  -    i... -i i ft.   mi i 1*1 iir     " ������'���"' "* iiiiiiww-iii iiwiiii���~-��  ���l"111"   ���1st Commercial-. 1st Private  1st Clubs and Organizations  Best Walking - Best Comic  Best Children's Bicycle  CASH PRIZES AND RIBBONS  FOR RACE EVENTS.  SCHEDULf  * Parade assembles 11:15 a.m. at the  Sechelt Residential School.  * Judging at 11:45 a.m.  * Parade movci off at 12 noon for  Crowning of May Queen and court  ceremonies.  * Presentation of cups and awards.  * Watch "The Times" for further    ,  announcement..  Hgif^jfiiy  Gerries of Cttanc�� nnd ��hll\  liogdim(��&~^^  |w  J^ yi.Mn5r.'��-i  -'t's fUff Sfwtf'.j- -fi\  *~yyy  "wmYf��RibAr:mo-&/ k  SATURDAY EVENINGS  .miiimomGHt"  PcsficEi Bmdem  Halfrnoon Bay, B.C.  Tel:,-835-9*27  /'RESERVA^l QIS1S' PLEASE^,,,.  IMMMMMMMHMMWMWIi  ftMMMMVN->--**aa<t'l')>__  1   M  ��  _?-*V J*  0*-*?'.    ��.   V  ' 'Si jS /  - f T. \i  -'��,,_r  <>v ft,  \ ��� :  siaass  ��\ ^-*a��%.^-** f*it*v  S*^****^****,*^^ v,'    ������/;       '\;:^r-,*'  -".  ���'��� *   1   \    ,  "���>   :''. yt^>\'~ ���yrr   yyy -y. . , ..^WV.- -,-  si_. V..T.11J n K,.��tf .to-ifi^h^__��__��^��>��^fMi<w^ii?a... ..-.fe  i, w :  is^a.w,7..^2^v^4fe^^  Jtejaoif  Pg����-8 :  '1.1'  ��...  ...,��.-   ..,..  ^ \l  /j v  .  ��. i��.    "V-i. f'**'  ���<v J  : a.fc-  V  >  Tfe�� Pcs-icisulo Tiroes -     Wednesday, Api.l-:37,:T��S3  f_&>3��  rirW;i#,ii'n,e News* Ottawa $su_cui  ^/l#lpOWlMETTl.e>       ���. . \, "i.  ��  ^���^^���'~1^^AWifc^_a spite of the fact that be was  i^1forc_5d ic>:give-up his'leadership jeaan-  r  ^  ^aignin��-and stay close toGttawa finance  5' f t^/ - 'Minister "Mtdhdll Sharp probably _#~iiit>l-  ' -^r/ sejf Iit0ei1iarm/d��mng thei days at'lSts  ii^ecnationai-gold" crisis.< fie'managed to'  get'j^yetel^iision .time (tbanfaiiy of^Jtiis  .rivals ;and what be jwias1 say^ evewolBe  rW^^an-aousib-'bear.-^ -J  .-���,   ��i-'^ . .  y$"He also was aifle'to announce/afier a  trip to^ashin|bm to see bis good Mend.  Tres^ury Setsreta^ Henry  Fowler  ifiat  Canada'had complete exemption from;1be  -US. mandatory guidelines; that CJariadian  s-tbs$dJLa_tie5 of American parent companies  nefed not send back retained earnings" and  tbat Ibe parent was not.limited in sending  capital funds lor use in Canadat      _   '' r'_  - Biit |dx. Sharp, unlike other" candidates,  is not going -o be a>le to shut ibe'dopr on  Departmental worries when "he "moves to  the" convention centre. Tbere #re too many  problems arising out of the decision of the  gold pool eonntfjes two weeks ago which  jresulted in'tlie so-called two price syste^.  Some.may prove in ibe end to b? Academic  but "in case they are not tbe Canadian  government must.be prepared. Others are  practical and immediate. They may not  even be" able to-await the new govejnmenit  tHat will replace tbe Pearson regime.  ,,  One Is the question of future requirements lor monetary gold.. Gold pool, countries bate said 4here will be no need- to  buy from the private'market. This may  not directly affect Canada's traditional export of gold from its O-^mines to the  United States which amounts to between  $60 million, and $70. million a year.     v ~  Under itbe Emergency Gold Mining  Assistance Act���the emergency seems' to  haye beeome almost permanent* and costs  the taxpayer about $12 million a year���  subsidized mines have only one outlet for  their" gold, tbe Royal Canadian Mint The  Mint buys the "entire output, at the-Canadian  equivalent o�� tbixty-^Ye American dollars  per "ounce less jll> cents.   -  The-gold is retained and deMyered to tbe  Exchange Fund which in turn, until sow,  w  WaMdomxim^ghts  ^'lf''  I  U  ���A < >  <-,  \\  ���by Mary Gross  show decrease in Feb.  ififAWC wrij^&tas bseq in yogas in the ,, purist battle ''oyer' ^educatirig 'the whole.   SHIPiMteNlS x�� Canadian "aewspriitt to aU  ,    r~..#tSmte "lor ihe.past few.years-, ^ndi^tbe'^cbSl^ior "bits   and   pieces"   of. bim.,'    markets, in February at; 573,142. tons  ��� - ba|flr5!rtiti��g>ji;|he waW ba& ifevsr fieen^so ,'Shoitiy after' vocaiaonal training was ac- " were-1.8" percent bi_ow-.Ja!iuary> iand"4.-  ���terriWe^rTb-'ahft of Italic-writing- is'to -.<_epya..a,i_o curriculum, tbe schools were   percent:less than in, February,'29S7, ac-  ���   _!--->-.���_     __���___.___��- ^_��� _���*.��   _ ��� _1     l_i.^J^ ,   * _-___:l _a      i _*_i I     ���_ . a *���<��� -.r* ���*        ^.^t^ -*j- __J_l__k_-_      ___     _l_L._<   'tVT^u._���___________   "^ A-L.*.��� _s___i_ _j_-  / *��  ___^A<  Grade 1 students L   -     -  3!__aui_en Foresail andl^m Robinson,   mural of a farm during the Langu-  Grade 1-students of. Gibsons Eiem-   age-Arts class. . ,   "-  entary School, are seen at work on a  bas sow it to tbe United .Slates ��� S��3    Sckool    BlStrict    Bulletin  told libe H6use of Commo-s jibe other day  that gold deliver.- since the decision of tbe  gold pool was being held in the Mint vaults  until tbe situation was dear or, in other  words, until -the Americans let us know  whether they want it.  The'mines standing on their own feet,  have, tbe option of selling in the free'  market or to Ibe Mint but there is no  obligation on tbe part of Ibe Mint to buy  it. While the free market price remains  about $35 'an ounce U.S. there is no problem. The,Mint will continue to. act..as  refining agent, shipping the gold for export  as directed, by tbe, mine. About-$30 million  to $40 million is disposed of yearly through  tbis channel.  '  But suppose tbe price on the free market  drops below $35 aS~many experts believe it  wiLL Gold production of tbe non-Communist-world' is -about, twice the .amount, the  fr^e market bas been absorbing. While-the  .subsidized mines would still bave a.floor  as .veil as a ceiling at ,$35. The uosubsid-  ized mines--would nave''to catch-as-catch-  can on the free market or take whatever  price the Mint would pay. '  One suggested solution ds tbat the Exchange $\md should buy the entire Canadian" output, as monetary gold ahd bold in  tbe reserves whatever could not be exported to tbe United States or shipped elsewhere as monetary gold. This would mean  tbat Canada would bave a one-price gold  system which might be costly for tbe  taxpayer. Every purchase of Canadian  gold means an advance from the Treasury  which in this case might be a very tlong  term loan. \  That raises another .problem. \  Under the 1965 agreement with the  United States, Canada has unlertaken not  to let hex reserves of gold and VS. dollars  exceed $2,550 million. Whenever they  reached this ceiling she would have to get  rid of U.S. dollars by purchasing Canadian  or other'securities held by Americans and  turning them over to Ibe government's  security holdings.  .   All this' means  that Mr.  Sharp must  soon: .   k ������ ,      i  1. Amend tbe Gold" Bullion regulations,  This can be done by Order _n .Council.  ^   2. Probably amend the Emfergency Gold  Mining  Assistance  Act  which   will  need  legislation. \  ; 3. Ajpproacb the Americans with a view  , to revamping the 1955 agreement.  Another question that must be discussed  soon with the Canadian chartered banks  and other dealers ih gold is whether Canada, under tbe drcumitances, Is to be part  of the world's private market for trading  in gold. There is no law in Canada against  holding gold or since 1056 importing or  exporting it. In spite of this gold irading  until recently bas been a relatively small  operation.  As in other countries, Canadians joined  the wave of gold buying. A good many of  these buyers were newcomers from Europe, some of whom had bad experiences  which made them distrustful of, paper  money in any event. These wete the  sanafller buyers emptying bank accounts of  $2,000 or $3,000. Most of the purchases  were made in a range near tJJ-e $35 U.S.  level. One buyer was a former citizcti of  J West Germany and could remember the  collapse of tbe paper mark and of German  government bonds after Wo4d War I. Another was getting a substantial part of bis  income from Ibe United Kingdom and bad  firtvaJcened one morning last November ito  find that Ws pounds sterling that bad been  giving him around $3 each in Canadian  ��� currency were now worth only $2.60. Jn  taost of these cases it was a transfer f?om  ��� paper money to gold as prptedion agaitost  ynkt-thoy thought might (happen, , (  tiuP.there were othfer* isoming into the  bank 4*1^ saicbcla wWcb pulled down tfielr  (.boulder* 'When they left. A lew of them  admitted _o\wearing guns. Some others  were accompanied by guards who probably carried eugai and watched every movement. Thc^e pj^>ably, were sprculatora  InveatJna in Eo*d j��!J_e hqpc that the United  ****** would be ratal.to Increase the  " pflce. ��� w'.,'  , It may be doubtful whether the banks  ttany wataX to continue <Ms tasirMRsa, It  certaialy took UtiJe |>erBua6ion on lb. part  ��c;l_r.aarp when ho aeked for susiwnslon  ��� ���  2'SSJ5?ding,,J1,��flre l8'al���� **�� *��e��iio_i  fimummz %<M arrow lho bordtt wtiert.  hoMteg it i�� I��^>h^btu^d. WU&, m fit, has  been a minor proWom pat could devHop  IT WAS a huge picture, brightly colored  "and 'Attractive, with a black sun in tbe  sky. and white tires on- the .car. Danny  bad written this story .to go with his picture. "Tbis as my'Dad's ear- "It is nighttime.  My Dad's car has snowtires."  It was just five months since Danny  bad started school. Already be bad read  the first two texts of the .beginning reading  program, in addition to three' preprircers.  At least twice a week he.and bis group  would paint a picture and* write tbe story  for it, with any needed- help from the  teacher. This was tbe- new language arts  prograin in action on the -Sunshine Coast.  The language arts program of the elementary schools comprises oijal and silent  reading, oral and written' language,' spelling and handwriting. Teacberjs must assess  the relative emphasis on listening, speaking, reading and .writing, ^oday's world  is one in which tbe ability .to listen to radio,  television; record player, tape recorder and  talking. film, and .then Ho interpret and  evaluate it, is of utmost importance to a  citizen who needs to understand local, pro  vincial, national and international affairs.  I Good listening habitsr are recognized,  -cultivated and practised from a child's  cintry into school and throughout ins school  life.    -   -     -n^-  i Reading is not simply the-ability "to  pronounce words. Meaning must be attached to these words.' Comprehension of what  is read, is the first necessity, but there are  many reading skills-that are crucial. Children must have skill in locating information,  in organizing material, in taking notes, i in  converting notes to connected talk or writing, in outlining,'in recognizing sources of  information on any. problem, and in-developing ways of recalling or of memorizing  those facts and principles. ;  Dramatics, not necessarily dramatic  play,'is another, example'of language arte.  The use of .puppets,' the impersonation of j a  character, pantomime, simulated{radio or  television broadcasts all t_ave their part in  She language arts-program. ,,-*   \\  Included then, in the language arts, program are all, parts of school learning not  included in arithmetic, music, aiii .social  studies, science and physical education.  ,sufferi^?$t|^e^tsvwas^Mibiectc-i' to"*'Me  i fcean's F_n^$%3$'j which ^v��itually- was  owitten.fliBL'jSjB,;*a* waste ot .pen antV'islL  .Dlc��_.ean pleased";ihe' theory' that if one'  - wished Ito write fa beautiful JSowiRg band,"-  he must* use his 'whole "arm, 'and 'any* stud-  ���jeflt caught malfuag' Me" ;raine5Bg, scribbles  Tsrfth bis jfing&s, was~i$iGgc& to copy qnet  . thousand Hine^of-wI-must"ma--er McLean's  method.^ Have' you tried dotting an '*�� or '  ^cpssing a- it*,',ysiug your, whole arm?  It  takes the 'same' kind' of, co-ordination as is  required to dive Stbxti 1W into a Jf pool  'of water.-%  .'-''-���< '        ..';.. . '  ,, Be that as it may, McLean _ penmanship "wasTa* Mot on the progress sheet 'of  educatifln, as it should have been obvious,  < tV$ktsa person's handwriting is an individ-  , uM physical characteristic, exactly a? is ,  Jifs style *of: batting or .talking...And we  ��� dp not^4sist,;aiS yet, that all children walk  .and taU-rtife'saintf.  ; Nbw,%0"u may say that ttiis is nonsense,  _ufid thit^-.don't,-3nttQw what, I'm. talking  -'about, and'of course you are Quite correct.  It is' this ignorance which qualifies me for  '���admittance "into the society of experts on  education. Who is there who does know?  The department of education, "the school  '-boards, the trustees, the teachers, and the  professori are all 'snarled in a net of  confusion, and the school has become a vast  experimental station.  Does-anyone know what "intelligence is,  jor how the "learning process operates, or  what tbe mind is, -or why one* child thrives  happily in;our school system, and another  shrivels away? ���  ^ Keeping ,up- with the experimental innovations rfiii education, requires a mind  Jandpo(*et_x.ok),as flexible as Lycra. Do  you remember when "Dick and ��� Jane"  swept in as'the'saviours of the Grade 1  readers? But how long was it before they  "were swejft out with $be rest of the rubbish?  'And remember when you used to do your  -arithmetic "syith' apples, and 'blocks? These  concrete .symboOs, were Teplaced by the  abstract approach, which in turn gave way  to colored sticks and fingers. But today's  solution is scorned tomorrow. The "new"  -math, by its very"name, implies contempt  for its predecessor/  The Chant * report recommended tbe  amalgamation .of junior and seniorjecond-  ary schools, but it is evident%o��<s_hat to  rule we must divide them. Many of us  ^consoled ourselves with the thought tbat if  only the classes -Were smalter, learning  problems would be solved. But a learned  educator from one of our universities  states that the.number of pupils per class  is quite unimportant,, since the advent of  educational TV. It has always been the  policy, of the.bpard of education to assign  spinning- wheels in our schools end when  the wheel has -turned lull circle tbe students  will he swotting again at Greek, Latin, and;  jnaybe the new "old math,"  A safe prediction might, be the return of  'i{he .Utile 'red^schopll house and the 'alate.  A~-er;__, the only indispensable ingredient s  in education, so obvious it is .oiten over-!  looked; is the students'head. "And that is  always ,with him.  level. Exports to the U.S. 'in 'February  totalled 432,798 tons down=3 percent fiom  January and 11*2 percent .below' February  last year. Exports to the, UfS. accounted  for 76 percent of total shipments and represented 65 percent of American consumer  supply in the latest montihu 'f ��� - ���  -  February production in Canada was  628,710 tons or 80J5 percent of ~ rated capacity down 13 percent from January.  At Port Mellon  �� ��� ���  i��  "Spring Gtround tlie world'  annual fashion show theme  si -   ' - ^  PORT MELLON���Easter is not complete charge of'refreshments. Models were Mrs.  without a fashion show and no one pre- Lilo Buchhorn, Mrs. Eleanor Wolverton,  sent? them in finer style than ithe ladies of Mrs. Gladys Legh, Mrs. Inga Neilsen, ���Mrs.  Port Melton Hospital, Auxiliary. The Com- Marg -Berry, Mrs.. Lorraine Johnson, Miss  muniiy ��� .iail -was tastefully decorated for' Nancy Hillier," Miss Karen Johnson. 'Miss  the occasion wath^paper flowers in bright    Candy McPhedran, Mrs. Karep Archer and  Mrs.   Pearl Hume.   Flower sellers "were  Mrs. 'Marg Gill'and Miste Carrie GaUier.'  Over two hundred people attended the  show among whom was Mrs. Isabel Daw.  son, MLA.  Gibsons bowling  HI..H scores for the w_^ek were Doreen  Crosby  with 818 (307), Shirley Hopkin  with 285, Art Holden with 691, Evert Nyfors  with 275, and John Herman with 275.  Ladies' Coffee: Georgina Macklam 632  (259), Iva Peterson 249, Doreen Crosby ��t8  (307), (2S2), (249), Ann Johnson 557, Irene  Jewitt 571, Marion Lee 325, Carol Kurucz  689.  Commercials; Shirley Hopkin 285, Jack  Clement 619' (243), Inez Henderson 601  (245), George Elander 612, Frank Nevens  600, Evert Nyfors 616 (275), Doreen Crosby  612, Dave Hopkin 610 (271), Irene RottluH  .608..  t .  Port .Mellon:. Dot Skerry 613, Bill Ayres  641 (247), Jim Thomas 621 (272), Art Holden  606.  Tuesday Spring: John Herman 275, Don  MacKey 248, Bandy Boyes 602 (259), Art  Holden 691 (255), (240).  Books On Our Shelves      ���by Florence McSovoney  of, education at another university asserted  that, the- top teachers are needed in Grade  1 to ensure the child's proper adjustment  to schooL Cf course, now that the professor  has, said it, it was always obvious.  . Pity the unfortunate j-uplls who bave  been, drawn and quartered  as  the  "ex-  colors all done by Mrs. Gladys Booth, and  floral arrangements by Lissi Land Florists-  completed lhe setting. '���   '  Tables were set on either side of the  hall and, as lhe .guests took their places,  coffee and dainty cakes were served. With  suitable background music the models were  introduced by Mrs. Margie Christiansen,  who gave a most interesting and entertaining commentary on the costumes that were  displayed. These were chosen with a world  cruise in mind as indicated by the theme  of the show, "Spring Around The World."  During one pause in the program, as  the commentary'took guests on an imaginary trip Ito.London, two old fashioned  flower sellers carried baskets, of flowers  among the tables for sale to anyone who  wished to take borne a spray. These were  contributed by Bon Smith of Griffith Rubber Mills, Vancouver. Wolfgang Buchhorn  gave two selections on accordion and Mrs.  Lucille Mueller entertained with two vocal  solos.  - Fashions were from Helen's Fashion  Shop and H. -Bishop Ladies' Wear. Makeup was by Mrs. Laurie Girard and the  jewelry was by Mrs. Hazel Graham. Haute  Coiffure of Vancouver sent three hair  dressers to do coiffures for the models and  also donated cosmetic samples that were  on the tables.at each place. Also on the  tables were perfume samples donated by  Mrs. Linda Mallett of Fuller Brush Products and pepper samples from W. H. Kent  of Watkins Products.  Local merchants and others who donated  items to top awarded as prizes were: Ketfs  FOodland, Gibson's Co-op.,' Hopkins Landing Store, Port Mellon Store, Mission {fills  Wine Company, Kelowna; Windsong Farms,  Kelowna;. Murchies, Park Boyal, West Vancouver; Fuller Brush Company, Industrial  Hose and Belting, Vancouver; H. Bishop  Ladies' Wear, Sechelt; HeUen's Li-dies'  Wear, Gibsons.  General convener was Mrs. Pauiette  Smith  with   Mrs.   Eleanor  Wolverton  in  SOW SERVICE SIAM  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  MEDICAL Saga, H. L. Bums, M.D. Dr.  Burris was one of the founders of the  Burns Medical Clinic in Kamloops, Ms  brother having earlier started a general  practice there. This is an account of  pioneering in the medical profession, all  the way from kitchen table surgery in  isolated regions to the establishment of a  modern up-to-date medical clinic.  Dr. Burris spent considerable time an  Vermillion, Alberta and Battleford, Saskatchewan, before joining his brother in Kamloops. Several chapters are devoted to  experiences both as a doctor and in participation in land development as the railways pushed westward.  1 There is another chapter dealing wi-h  the early days, of Kamloops and a brief  biography is given of some of the early  pioneers in the medical profession. A  worthwhile book, especially to those interested in all aspects of early pioneering.  Physician and Fur Trader���This is the  diary of ���William Fraser Tolmie for a ten-  year period from 1832 to 1643, giving complete details of a trip around the Horn ais  ��� a young medical officer on Ws way to join  the Hudson's Bay Company at Fort Van  couver in Oregon Territory.  Besides being the medical officer at the  Fort, Tolmie was also a botanist and  scholar anl he identified and classified  many of the native plants. After some  years he also took active part in the fur  trade,  Aside from his regular work be found  time to read all literature that arrived on  tbe company boats and the titles of books  that are mentioned range all the way from  classic poetry to history and of course  medical workb.  This diary makes fascinating reading,  giving, as it does, a first hand account of  every day life at the Fort and both friendly  and hostile encounters with the Indians.  Dr. Tolmie returnel to Europe to further  his medical studies in France and then  returned to the Columbia River to take up  duties as chief factor at Ft Nisqualiy.  Here tbe diary ends.  When the US.-Canadian Border was  established and the Hudson's Bay Company removed to Victoria, Dr. Tolmio  settled there and built a large homestead.  One of the sons,l Dr. Simon Fraser Tolmie  later became premier of British Columbia.  Hdrnglite's 'great''new ch'aiiV saw  1 **~y  New super-powered compact engine. Cuts through  15" softwood In l$t seconds, 15" hardwood Jn 15  seconds. Fells trees up to 4 feet in diameter. Automatic chain oiler with manual override, larger fuel  tpnk. Eosy-Pull starter, narrower bar for pinch-frco  cutting. See the great new XL-103���only W/2 lbs.,  less bar and chain!  Omtfo Street, Sechelt'  CEf<  Phone G35-9626  '  1 ���'-*'^,l'**H*��_.��*��.*i��MI��,,<i    t  *^h* rt.,4 ^^b*^,^,^.   A **.*. ,.A��*i _*.��*>"*!-*!.* ���**-��*��**��������* .  1 % % f> ��� 0 * mjj t ���<;,,* 0 0A & Jkj A 4 is i A \ 1 h \ _. h * * i*  , i>v4iAn#i  .��.*,**     fc,*.-^*-*****.   Jb,.  u.*,.* A A- irfij^.rf^'-"--*-*'.*1** & -��r *t rA __*���\ j?

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