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The Peninsula Times Apr 3, 1968

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 f^__|,_f_MMA*WfJ**M^^_*��,-��.  fff *w'iLili._L_r__ " -1'   ii'.i.r'.V'  ia*ja >I'SErjHj_i_|'��scjw>oi1 ttottftt  IX? M^M^t*si-^Merm!pw  ��  V .QiaicaU^/aod' try; 1o gei-thle best, dOssiM�� ^ fTijife~ would mean* tfuit the j&^iooi, Board  -.'7 toi^ toe-educational ���_pllar.(V,  'A;, r ^woiild-only >aW^to purOftaseiive' acres to  ' '    > J(^On_|ining nlaps lor, school, .onstiiicticV,- -"j^v_ffj!j_~ use 'of art-b' acte property;' the  *   ���"t_r*vi___*4,._u-* __��r__rt��   _-_.��_   nnv_   JPf. �����____ *_.__*_-*_? J  C.ir_--->.      *- Wi.i__--___f__    _.m____-   *ka "*__������    **!_*_   ��________���{_-    j.__r___._-  -' ?8SS^_i^-^_.��S^*',' Y^1  De  hwlt ,��i Deciding factor-would, be-the- cost ot  .  .strictly according to, gwernment\tecmy^^nT<m^'at the moment is njucfi too' \  mentations:     , ,   -        ;     ".._'*',    ��#*���' However Jf W property could be' f  , ^Plamiing .or 0371 ^ will necessitate ta ^purcSased^at a reasonable price it would  '^referendum this -year, and to ensure iba<t\'mem'ttiafo large acreage of adjoining  taxpayers are* properly and fully informed,  fas  ftp;  n  ���see pap. 2  ignalion submitted  -{the superintendent and trustees have, offer-  ,ed to speak at any meeting and answer any  ."questions.. The only alternatives to a build;  ing program, said tbe superintendent, are  larger classes, more rentals, Shift classes , '- -��V|-_-*>- - t- ' | j�� ��� �� ���  or.reduce curriculum offerings in (second- Within Sf!h__fl! fllSlTini  ary school, which would be a step back-    ��� *��*?** ,*W-VU_.  UUUAW,  ANOTHER resignation within the School  i ^ District was reported over the weekend  but was'not confirmed by tbe School Board  up to,Sunday.       ���   ���  '- It is understood Mufcic Supervisor Klyne  Headley' bas' submitted his resignation to  the Board and that Trustees have been  wards..  SENIOR SECONDARY  , ���e Taking inioj account present enrolment  and allowing for no further, influx oil population-_y,_97_;_bere'/w^^ 800 students  at  Elphinstone which when the-present  -/  Federal loan approved . . .  father than fc__d further additions "to ^>���ni*���?rfyJ���s. Pr4vai.led *s to m?'.ts  _���j>hinstone at this time, trustWhave de- <f toe School District music program since  cfded dfcat a Senior Secondary'Sohool locat- f - commenced <more than .two years ago  ed in the Sechelt area will be of most but reasons forthe^resignation have j��t .yet  _en<__t'to aU senior high ichooX students in ,bee.M??,>un<^ F��*t* _�� second such  the district  -                                   -~->  - <��� resignation witten' a week, following that of  , ��ks .^asportation will be no problem Jttftp .^f^Ter- P^!f' WHs��n-Jw^0,^n'  as- empty buses' are' presenfly returning to. *sred hisUust Saturday, March 23rdt, follow-  Sechelt from the <Jiteons area.     -'     ,        ^ to dismissal of . his  assistant, lUy  ���Pender-iHat!b9i^isi_de_ts -wiil- be-able J**mg��m ...  _��� .     /  to, commute aOdX-take advantage of the  greater, number, bf courses which' ihe new  school nvill -be able',to-provide." ." . ,". -���  r -principal of Pender Harbour Secondary  School,' DpnSkelton explained that, because  of 'small'enrolment- only> 16 courses are  Offered-to senior students , at Pender Harbour whereas -Elphinstone can offer a  choice of;*.-/courses. Hie proposed' centrally- located .senior high, school drawing  oil the grade 11, 12 and /possibly grade-13  ��tudents an <the whole district could offer  equal opportunity tq all senior-students  and a far greater, choice of courses.  Principal of Sechelt Elementary School,  Wf.L. JEteid believes that.a .senior high  school will)have a tremendous effect on  'the'morale, bf senior students by providing  a' more mature and. adult environment.  .- -J_r, Johnson explained that expansion  Will still take place at Elphinstone which  will become a Junior Secondary School  Forty-five Chamber members, wives  and guests attended tbe last general  meeting of the Sechelt Chamber- of  Commerce', held at-Ole's Cove resort  last Tuesday, March 26th. Among  those present were, from left:- Pen-  l Bruce Smith  Chamber heads  der Chamber president, John Haddock and Mrs. Haddock-; -Sechelt  president Erich Hensch and Mrs.  Hensch; President B.C: Chamber,  Bruce Smith and Mrs. Smith.  .��� ��� ���  EVERYTHING is shaping up for an early  start to ihe Senior Citizens Homes pro-  Housing Corporation.'  Provided'-tinder the-National -lousing "'  4.    _.!_.��.  i-^J.-_.*  1 *n ��__.        _:_t--_.     ��jiJ.*.'*_ji*ijr^^  jeot on Ocean Avenue, Sechelt and archit-    Act, the lean" will be made to the SuhshinC v  oMc  TTh>1a-nr/w-1    1tf^.V<nlA..    />n����A��_��.   ��r:i        sk~.~��   o^_:-i   ~rin: !   n..'.1.! * n_-.t_i���--'2    - ���*  ects Underwood, McKinley, Cameron, Wilson and Smith are completing final details  ond will supervise the work.  - The' board, of directors is completing  plans for distribution of ihe excellent brochure together with setting up of a campaign fo raise the $35,000 required. Every  ._.ti--   A~���~,~A    _    :_i l 1.     -.  Coast Senior Citizens^ Housing' Society^?*  non-profit   corporation   sponsored'"^y '^M *'  group of:private citizens. The' loan-is'for  o term of- 50 years ^vith interest at f&fe'$  ' ^.^L       ii      ��� ^ -  **L' '''jJljt- '- '^S_a2_ELT--Fo(ty_ive. instead! of an antic  The loan will assist jn the cen&ruchm s    ipatsA thirtisix Chamber of Commerce  w*ousing buildings providing.^ ^menibers ^tte^ed an~excell|entrs_oorgas  aiiBei Ffesi^  laptqwes. mopuim speaier  p^tj'irri-.-' n%     -��-��_?J_i���_s' _*" * d.        _���()     _       ___-_. '    *__ _   lit   I  .        ,M       _._,<_*.��, .  Of -WD  on thejSunshine Coast wm have a share    -^ y^  in '-something valuable in the lives of those    facilities  who will Appreciate the gracious living  which will be .offered.  A joaority list <will be established for the  ITerSn^'viei^^^wLa^n   ?oI&r ^m ^~'m^~^yrnet��~it   ^mmo^nfor'^ e^y V^**&x$%T^ Cove last  b^Selt^SnZ^m n^ySme   ****&-**�� *? & <M���* *���S   ^^^J^Sff^^Sf^?^^i,^^f^ -Marcf 26th.   ifafl the Sechelt  Jr.-Sr. Secondary Schools.  LOCATION ' >( -, '   -     ' >y    '  "Questioned on tbe exact location of the'  proposed, -ne% school, the superintendent  explained ;tha!t" several sites are being in"  vestigated. A promising  ent tojiackett'Park whl  ____tnission has agreei  ?laj_og;, _le34r top _^'e-_  la>.J3g Welds'by���setoi9  cipahties is -becoming '  lhe lian  National Hous&fe Act which provides jtfafr, gejher with his Wife Ann.,  long-tern) loans, to non-profit corporotiflls^ >-,-_,..-       if     - *   i        ^       ���  '      - ^ '���      3Wr. Smith was! present aip guest speaker  celebrate its 21st birthday, oply.two  the original members remain in  the  amber I today and they are'Mr. _$ayne  nd Mr.i Jim Parker.  i  Suggestion by Mr. Mayne that some-  view that such an event could/prove a very,  worth while venture.  MEMBERSHIP, GROWS  Chairman of the membership committee  Joe Benner- reported   be > had' five   new  Regional Directors  Honour pasl member  PEIOR to commencement of last meeting  of ihe Sunshine Coast Regional District  jBoard, Chairman Prank .West duew atten-  _cn to ihe recent death of a former Director/ John Dunlop of'Egmont.  In asking the Board'to' observe' a two  minute silence in, his memcry, Chairman  West told members "we have lost both a  good friend and citizen; he was one of  the. founders of the Regional District and  worked honeistlv and^consciensousiy for the  best interests of the whole area.  director, Fred Feeney moved a letter  go to the provincial department asking that  consideration be given to naming the,famed Skbokumchuck after him. "He worked  extremely hard to get tbe area opened up  to-the public and I think it would be'very  fitting,"-he said. ,  Members of the Board gave their unanimous approval to the suggestion.  v. - f  Gallery Shop committee  plans crafts work-shop  ARTS Council Gallery Shop Committee is  , planning to open a workshop for artists  and cr_ftsmen. The facilities will be nvr-  ailafole to groups and/or individuals ,whib  need room in which to work.  The Committee is planning to * _cquire  a kiln for the use of patters and can visual-/  ize a variety of ways in which the original  concept can be expanded to meet -the needs  and interests of the community. Tlje former Sechelt Library building has.been rented for this, experiment made/possible by  (the co-operation of the Hospital Auxiliaries  and the 1968 grant from the Provincial Cultural Fund. ,       "' /  Success of this venture will" of course  depend upon whether'the; workshop" fills a  community needr'We ore again starling  from scratch. and would appreciate d< nations of ohHables, chairs (not upholstered)  and stools". Further information can be obtained from Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Crowston,  at &5_080.  Untfl'Easter the Gallery Shop on WJbjarf  Street in Sechelt will feature paintings  Kay Wells of Roberts Creek. There are  by  al  ways one or two of Kay's paintings on <jUs  pleased I to  mab,*s)teow:of the works  of���this local.-irtist by'^pop^lar. demand.  The Committee is particularly happy with  encouragement given: to local artists by the  increased interest shown1 in the community, to the pas|. two weeks seven paintings  have'been bought by local residents, five  vii.'kl*" '    _ ��� W *L _A> '/j��  f*_��;_~r_Ti__-   %���*������*     \Jm S   b 'I- ' ifB/   , SCI  S9Smtsssm  mmmm  "ml  <  *_      ...      ���     ���  From Peninsula  ahd mounts  from the   valuable? horseflesh are Bill Peters  1 J "      '       of Pander Harbour on High Brandy,  John Stanway of Gibsons Landing on  JeyVel; Ted Meldruin of Gibsons on  Me, Marty Meldrum of Gibsons on  Buddy; Pete Christrhas of Roberts  Creek on, Kititi, .and Dave Tattrie of  Oibsoni. oh A-Rab.  Referring to the Chamber] of Commerce  he expressed <the view that ii is one of the  best ^novemjp^ in the country today,with  groups-^rangin^Mn 'membership from 15  to, 3,000. A'great deal of work is,also  carried 'out-by the Junior fahamber of  Commerce and while -we do not have one  bete' at' this time, Mr. Smith said such  formation is inevitable before' too long.  /On the subject of taxation, Smith explained-that'both the Canadian and BjC.  Chambers, of Commerce oppose the Carter  report. .Some parts of the report are considered good and it has been suggested that  the desirable aspects be integrated into the  present tax structure.  ���Proposed tax levies on mining and logging are condemned for both industries will  be badly hit should the proposals go  through. "Both /these industries add considerably to our economy and I feel nothing  should be done to discourage either," Smith  commented. '  21st ANNIVERSARY  Mr. Jack Mayne informed the meeting  that in September the  Sechelt Chamber  m___.;c_l_*�� tf^^^Toi  ___���*_���i ^.����.    Mave Deei1 Doug-, ny local resiaents, nvei  , -asgfti_L�� ^-a__-:n_s_��^4r?r*.^'?*"  ,    by,the men&beiship and include: Mrs., foiia    ^,-% ���rf*'^     -'��'  '   "'            ~ " .Cjtt Saturday, April 6 you may meet K_y  Wells at the Gallery between 2 and 4 p.m.  Coffee will be served.  strachan, '.Mr.; Irvine- Benner, - Blue, .Sky  -Motel, _/, & J." Jewellers and Campbell's  Variety: ���      .    ���/    .   r ,  No jurisdiction  PJBNDER HARBOUR���-Building inspector  ~ Fred Reyburn was within' bis 'rights in,  holding up further construction of the Pen-'  der Harbour Pentecostal Tabernacle despite  tbe fact the extension involved was part of  tbe original plans of tbe project which had  commenced before the present building  code was put into effect.  Regional BOard Director, Lome-Wolverton told the Board at its last meeting,  Friday March 29th, he had accompanied  the Inspector, together with Director Jim  Five man committee  SiJ��   riders  peninsula competed recently, when  Powell River Trail Riders staged  their first-.: competition at Valley  S&bles. Successful gymkhana resulted and thrilled onlookers in various events that included pole bending, flag race' arid rescue race. Awp  JLcfJbora.ory heeds . *  IACK of science laboratory facilities ��� at  Elphinstone was questioned at Inst  week's education meeting, when.'superintendent1 Gordon Johnson, trustee S. Kitson  and school principals W, S, Potter, D. N.  Skclton and W. U Roid answered questions  concerning soliool accommodation.  It was. felt laboratories should have  priority over other expenditures, Mr. Johnson stated laboratories could bc included In  the lorlhcoming referendum and, if approved, built by next siimmcr.  Replying lo a further query Mr. Potior  explained tho present filtuallon where basic  material in available but Ik not k��1 up in  a manner (suitable for student* io experiment as much as desired, Further equipment had been ordered but this'year.'  budget could not stand the added expense.  CURRICULUM .  It was also pointed out that the present  vocational courses do not qualify a student  for employment and tbat academic math-  arc needed for technical school ond muny  vocational" schools. Mr. Johnson replied  that the school, has to work under the  curriculum, prescribed by Victoria.  Ini connection with the present secondary school curriculum, G. W. Shepherd, on  staff of- Centennial Junior Secondary  School, Coqultloni, wrote an article in the  B.C Teacher magazine. He made the  following points; "There has to bc something wrong w|th a curriculum organization  thai brings comments from Canada Manpower that any student who hopes to find  placement In a worthwhile position, better  take Uic 'Academic' program."  Mr. Shepherd further critidzcn the  curriculum which forces students to choose  a course of action at an ogc when <hey  arc not ready. He outlines recommendations and states, "This time we should try  to build a curriculum organization which  truly recognizes the worth ot each course;  each student and each teacher. There is  no need for labels. We made a mistake.  Now Is the time--to reorganize 1hc rcorgan-  iratioti."   *Kie present curriculum Is an  outcome .'of, the Chant Report and last  year's graduates, were the first to: complete the new curriculum.  SHIFT CLASSES     '<''��� " <\  ,     ;���  An exTtrustec" Mrs. Peggy Volcn questioned sliift classes which have been fore;  cast for four classes at Gibsons Elementary  School next year. She asked, "Why continue with kindergarten classes? They are  not essential but arc taking up classrooms  which could be used by grades going on  shift." ���','���������' '    !  Mr. Johnson replied every person would  probably have a different opinion on any  matter concerning education but trustees  have been appointed' by the people and it  is 'their responsibility to reach a decision...  BUILDING  The superintendent stated the board has  made.no decision to go'ahead with building  the school board office approved In referendum No. 8. Working, drawings have been  received for tlie building program at Gibsons Elementary School and also approved  under referendum No. 8, but the cost per  classroom is in excess of that permissible  under new but temporary regulations set  by Victoria. It scorns the old school, which  was to be dcmolj&hcd, will be used for  some time yet \  Referendum No. 0 will Include two main'  projects: the senior secondary school and  expansion of Sechelt Elementary School,  using Trail Ray Annex as a nucleus. Integration of 'Indian students has contributed  lo tho need for extra accommodation at  Sechelt.  It was also stated tho department of  Indian Affairs contributes toward capital  costs for. building and an operating cost of  $25o per pupil per annum. Tho board Is  negotiating with (he Miperinteudent of the  residential school regarding possible use  of the Day School on a temporary basis  until Sechelt Elementary School Is cx-  . panded.        '...':.." ..<������..  ..��,.   iP|OTJR members of a five man committee  appeared at last meeUng of the Sunshine Coast Regional District to explain  the ��� concept of a proposed, Community  Council. As the group has explained, elsewhere, basic function appears to be that  of co-ordinating the other groups and organizations on the Peninsula,  One member of the committee, P. Baker  explained that while we have a number of  organizations in the area, most of them  appear to be working against caph other  and accomplish very little. Board Director  Harvey Hubbs, expressing disapproval of  such a statement, stated "we have a number of very good clubs such as Kiwanis,  Kinsmen and Lions and I can assure you  tiicy carry out a great deal of community  work and quite efficiently." He was supported by other directors.  Asked by Mr. Hubbs whether the com-  ���mlUcc bad any political affiliations, school  district Special Councillor B. McKcnzic  said not to the best of his knowledge.  Director Jim Tjmcr of Pender Harbour  smiled broadly when Mr. McKcnzic stated  A group at Pender Harbour had indicated  interest in the Community Council. "Apparently they arc feeling out of things up  there," he said. Mr. Tyncr told the committee he would like to hear something  specific the proposed Council has to offer.  "So tar It Is all very) vague," be commented.  Director Cliff Gilker expressed the view  that as wc already have an active adult  education program under way In the district, the Community Council which also  appears to originate from the Department  ot (Education, la simply duplication. Ilc-  Kcnzle explained lhat the Adult Education  Director, Frank Fuller has Investigated  tins idtaslfaa snd as e rrswlt lib fell thrrc  will not be duplication.  Questioned by Director Gilker regarding  costs involved, McKcnzic explained; the  proposed organization would be operated  by volunteers, costs of such item? as  stationary, etc., could possibly be supplied  by participating organizations. In the event  of any need for a specific survey,, this  might cost up to $700 which "would bo less  providing the -government comes through  -with, a grant. Director 'JLorne Wolverton  pointed out that whether the funds come  from the Regional District or government  grant, It is still taxpayers <money Involved)  McKcnzic told the Board that the committee was formed following an education  meeting at which a discussion was held  regarding the Community Council concept.  Object of the committee Is to ascertain  whether It is felt the need for such an  organization actually exists. He said thc  eommittcc will disband after reporting  back at the next education mectinfl.  Tlie Board thanked the committee for  its Information and agreed to study the  matter further before making any committment.  The committee previously met with the  Gibsons Kiwanis Club but President Ron  McPhcdran told The Times last week, "as  far as the club Is concerned wc have a  number of substantial projects under woy  at present which include: Scout participation, a park site, senior citizens homes  and other projects, I therefore feel U��c  club has sufficient to occupy Its members  without having to take part in other orgon-  izatlons' activities. Mr. McPhcdran added  that be did not feci the Kiwanis were In  need of co-ordination.  The Sunshine Coast Mons have notified  the committee that they will be,unable to  meet with ii due to prcrioo. comtalttocfits.  \  i  Tyner, and had discussed the situation with  the Rev. W. S. Ackroyd at the site. "As  the extension is part of the original plan  it does not come under jurisdiction of the  Regional District, however, it does come  under the Fire Protection Act. Mr. Ackroyd therefore has to meet the fire mar-  shall's requirements," he said.  Director Cliff  Gilker  made   clear  the  fact that while such is evidently the case,  the inspector was quite right in holding up  construction until the situation was clarified.   The Board agreed but went along  with a suggestion by Director Wolverton  that  in  future   the   Inspector   investigate  each individual case and act1 according to  the merits and circumstances involved..  Director Tyner expressed the view that  I much of <the situation arose as a result of  Mr, Reyburn's refusal to aot on the word  of Mr, .Woodward of the Dept. Municipal  Affairs without it being In writing.  ,  It -was pointed out that such things have  . to be in!writing for it would be quite easy  for the Department to give verbal approval,  or disapproval, yet later reverse the decision.   ,  Chairman Frank West suggested some  guidance be obtained, "A person could go  on adding to a building indefinitely by  stating It was all in the original plans,"  he said. '  RECREATION  Director Gilker reported he had attended another meeting regarding a Regional  Recreation District. "Mr. J. Panton of the  Community Programs Branch, was present  but there was nothing now in hia prcsenta-  Uon," he said and added that this time Mr.  Panton hos cponc up with a figure of  $13,500. A government grant. would produce $3,800 of this figure leaving the District to find $9,700. "He seems to have  some fantastic figures available and It  would suggest tho thinking behind them  come from a source unknown to us.  Frankly 1 sec little merit In It and cannot  recommend It under the present presentation," ho added.  Director Archie Rutherford commented,  "It seems to me wc have had P. Lawrence  here as Recreation Director, this fizzled out  and now It would appear as though Uicy arc  trying to start It up all over again."  Director Gilker pointed out that such an  organization might have some merit in  places such as Prince George. "Here we  already have too many chiefs without adding more.* I would rather sec money spent  on organization of local parks," he said.  Director Fred Feeney agreed stating that  he too would consider development of playgrounds more Important. "We have lo have  these facilities before wc can have rccrca-  tion������ anyway/* ��� be said.  ," "' | '  r.  i-k.  *f  ft   *^^4ltfV%J#����*St#$*rfM%^  ***^l*^te>t*^ FOR SALE (Continued)    ,     tOS mr.___M_$itt-  Morgans,, 4>iL-,)rari|fe wMi blower, ISo.   l^WffMj ��a  *&--,<*" -r'jftMRW^:. ;\_r  a-liwJd**> to* ""ffif. 1fi3s%_n,a'  ' ft__Lt_n    : -���- .'��       - ���  ���     ���   der and centre board. Phone  "��**"   OIL STOVE. Good working or-   ^5-^M,^       m    ;   t.jSiO_.  <  ��� P.BTishSa Wednesdays by the  The J��^td-i*Twu_ Ltd.;  '.;_l?&|gAtftC'      -  Me__H_v;Audit Bureau  bf Circutallon J  __#__*_. _.;i&-?  Gross Ctrculotlbh 1959     ,  ,    Pa_ Dr._l.tioh 176.  ~   ,     ' tSubjefct to Aiidi-1,   *  , j Classified Advertising Rates:    ,  3-line Ad-Brlefs US words)    ���  One Iris-rtioni'.____ __-i.S_fc  TfcREfr in__fg;' lu?dges;_lii)ped, , __a*rk__i__.e>ht &hc__rag_,   ST^S  George,CHvam,, '88S-.862.,    jiving' teoni; 28xi5; f iir.i>la...   w>* ^?^w'  _______  HANDYMAN, / eab&et;; ,  will do odd iohs. He_sohabl  ____._.��� -     ....  _teo_g_i Heights,  tiFms mte^ym ,no  S^^gJ^^^Sg?  ^SSSsSilrSK %-^hieV^tt.-* wtodn  elt-_-.6ibs.n_.  -$L-Q  ^_10c  Three  CnseVtlons- x__.  Extra'lines t5 ,WOrd$)r  ,���   tfhis rate #6)$ notopply t- ���<  , -;fcomime"i_idl Ad-Bri.fsJ -   " __   Bdxr.umb.rs Z..' V V,.V.'l .cjsrtr.    _!^)_RIENtS_fc ;W��?y^w   j **; ��,jr -^-f,v   '-.>/-.-*    ***���� "r*A^tv_T ',*"?? "*��"    .SaT ���  ^c^k-^pih>^i_-A^"d_.   itri_l,^_5&e_v^^ ^?6   1��_A^^#^mH,f   lf^ * "%i^-%^' Jfe*  for Ad-E#.r_rio.4*ii_ fiy ��'      dr 88S.fc��t.   ��     ��� -      16l3-_3   W&hwhl- j -bnie,     Jmdvtood , fir.plico,, il2-_&8028. vta*?ft��,  Court.  - ���    ' ���   -h   "  ���     '     ���<-���������-     0001.,,, firep&ce, /A^DL ._e&   ^ : * ��� "-     ^-^8  %, ejefe, ,Mfe, ^ched J&r-  a|e/m high lenient, $18,-  800.. - ���     .,   -' *  BOOKS hard to. get Then try  1-. times Bookstores.   Two  r��ihsgns  excepejat.  books for ^11  hay, for  ^ sale, ��1 per bale delivered.  Phone &6-6568.7 . 3046-tfn  2S<5_  - ��*.-       varieties Of diiubs. -0'LFor:  _JS '$&& & bloom, 79c. ,��*_  ^sy^h   Nursery, = ReidHoid, (JUteons,  836-2463. . ", *    . /tflfetf  WORK bpbts and lihesmen  . bo-fc; ��xcelleht shape. Ph.  towr   --    '   ���-">    ,> 1636-121  A4��^   crji4t>LfeTE ^iome 'on skids, to  :...��  j'A'_    -_*,��"-*_._���.__'__���_. i__���;���A ~^__h  .in working order, ^0.,88S-  .654.  lG3S-tfn  4-SPEBD record player, ,$i_.  Encylobedia 1954 edition, 15  volumes $25. Electric coffee  perculator $8. Old fridge for  sdtokeho-se $5. Phone 885-2512-  ' 3517-18  T>e"Wved'_t.m logging-canii��   RtrBBfeR stamps of -all" _es-  WAHtED  ,   .   ,   publjcotioniaote." -1 <���       *��.--":>^-  t~-^.-_^..    '^vf_6.  Legal or Redder advertising 25-  pcr count line.'  pisplcqr  Ad-Brief columns, *l.50 per,Inch.      'West 'Sep___; <���' Call   ebllect  Subseriprion Rarefr���,, . Van_ouver j^^D$ l3_?__9  bdvertiiTna  in  classified    5 YDS. of maftili. deliVeml to  columns, $1.50 per inch.      'West 'Se^Sb; ' Caft   eottect  Vaafeouver ^M. ___.. ffi?J9   ���m,^-.*^ _,��_- --,-  885-2843.    _:^,   .___���J*W*   K% W^lu6\WF. Goodbiiying  By mdil, Peninsula oreo _-$^.0p yr.  By mail, beyond 30 'miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens^^ price  By cbmbr'1-i!  50. rrtontri.  k_ALTY & ^SOrAWgE/' SWA?  ^oldry JP_y.-V  Vd:  oKtei s  X  fc.. * ^^.*^ V  Si $25,0.6.  ^���-V^__r_^___Sr?    i^^'Ml!.____al__ k_  ^V^^S^f^^    lefSffiSWo   ^ameo^e^ibetok 'SK^StS^ffiKK   !-��______,Jt Ph^S:     ��__��� __H* ��_^jja  i4EU��WAltlj|OdM|t_)V���,    &."    ���     ?8'950^ft' R<!P0    cottage   it 'Bedboofi..   Large   t>y_e ^5.654... ^J!W#nJj&J-~.    ���"           '    l^^8 -..^.-~,:      ,^06^  . .A^nTJRmk" ^^r��*___?___:   feft4rBa-.A_S___.fe; , feiV_l_   lot, . semi-watexftorit;,   $5,)5ftOw    ���7 _-_r*;.\.��t-.. .".__. *X _"~ _       : ~���~  COMING EVENTS  TWlLIGkr "nie_Jr>;   __bs6ns,  > Wed., * __hi_.'   **-*    ~  --   -  Doctor in Clover., oa^ ;Jnon.,     -^jjef jwur. 885-9722.  . ft^t ^ protect lay.-EUiury  Taes., 6, 8, 9, Tnple Cross. For     ,,    ,        .   .. . .      lea-ig n-me ttD._Wirir_. ffigh base-  ______ ment,    double   carport,,, fipe  HELP WANTED - ,  /,    .. ^, ��'o5d ways. $32,000.  S3, r"? tefJJ15'  luVei- Sfeskte ,^a4ti  iitiple Ustihg SerVi?e  t��HONE 8SS-22_5       <  26 acres view pinp^ty, $5$��  be seen Big Maple Trailer  Wifectfi   Creek. $nea&       ,  885-3881 130a-tfn   E^crj^D^     -j^t     popular  ' c__djrfe_V" books.   Noddy/ by  EnM ijlyton, on .ale now. at  Siriiv al- t.^11   ti* AiUi ..�����    i1a.J,l^nes;Bookstores, Sechelt  ^tLftSSSSlS   nnd.Gi^ons. 1464-tfn  JACOBSEN Lawnl_riftee power  - mbweV, i yr." old., cheap.  m&&. .        10J3-19  ���     " v-.      .      . -   -     ���        ��� ���    T ....  j&" PORTABLE TV, AmericaM  SPfeClALlfor siie. targe %asy- - ihol_el, practicaRy new, $80.  /Jtead    'ftTpewriter:    Alniost   Drafting desk* with lb drawers  in SecHel. area. Write F. El  f6rd,  Box'ffiOO,  Sechelt,  B.C.  ���     .'     / " . . l$29rl?  16-2-2.  "i* *~ *r*_'_***  m*  MARlNt ACCESSORIES  Pauii-_,i^regl-ss--Itope--  ;Canvas���Boat Hardware  - Compressed .air servjee for  , skindivers air tanks.  SMndivors available for  salvage work.^  WALT ^YGREN SAtES  LTD.  criptions may be o_f_ine_  at The Times. Phone 885-965$-_.  Quick, seiviee oh Sil. ._____.  SPRING PLANTING    .  SEASON  Fruit   Trees,   Shrubs,   Seeds,  Peat Moss, F%T___ers,  ____en  Lime, Seed Potatoes. Good selection at all times.  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 885-9340  OUR PRICES AfcE IJOW.-  1628-21  S?'j- ^ ?' __-'J5*', iAfiOtfRDfe -���fck" av___bie,   ^feVli'' I^P-fe; I wa'teK  P^__^V ^_1' ^''     * .-'.5_f lw-r. 885-9722.   . ft^t ^ proteclea^ bay.-Etixuhr  information ���phone 886-2827,, or  see Twilight Herald. ���  1633-18    ~  TttE Pender Haibour Hospi^l    .  ,VT. ,,,i ;k^j r' <���ir1-  Aux^liaryis s^wnsoring tfort   WjUS^BD-Cbresponprat |o re-   Treed WF lot, $8,900.   lv-  Afellon Fashion Show aaafDes-      %sent Dun & ��f|d-4Set of   ^ J^t; iKddtepoint, k*��0  sert ��aifty oh April 9_i di 8    t_nada Ltd.. in the Sechelt ar- , *~    ,  jp.m. to be held at Pender Har-    e_"oo5 a part time basis. Job  fi__r" Secondary Sehool 'gymh_&-   "reJimreSj direct interviews with  ium. 1611-18   Biisirifissmen in the area.  Re  tired persons -ac^ptoble," Ajp-  i>ljr by letter stating quafiBca-  Goi-iet,   Dud   &  tibits to R.  Bt-dstreet of Canada .^td., P.  O. feox'2077, Vancouver, B.C.  ��� I5fe8  -x  Wedding Announ.en.enr-  MR, ^_NT> .MRS, B. Dawson of  Briemeld, Lancashire, Eng-  lland, rahhounce the forthcoming mfcrirbge bf their daughter, .- - t  Margaret Edith to Keith Allqn SALAL PICKERS WANTED  tt��-d, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Head, Selma Park. The wedding will take place in St. Mi-  t___el'_ Anglican Church, Vancouver- cri Saturday, _t_y 6th  at 11 a.m. Rev. Hilary officiating. ' 1627-18  tARb 6? THANKS  IT IB .with the siricerest gratit-  '"'ude'^hat I  express  to   my  many' rfi_e_ds, my' a^redation  bf"tfteM*' kindly 'expressions *of  . esteem Jn the floral -tokens ___d.  words of sympathy whidi- came  to me in, my oereavement in  the loss" of my husband. Ibese  tangible- expressions- of sympathy  have  greatly helped to  lighten my burden of sorrow.  I also do thank,the members  of the Arbutus Rfeb-kah Lodge  No. 76 of Gibsons; the Sunshine  Rebekah Lodge No. 82 of Sechelt and Sunshine Coast IOOF  Lodge No. 76. ���Mrs. Johh M.  Usher. 1614-18  r,     - ���   ���         1   -  SINCERE thanks to all my  kind friends and neighbours;  the nurses arid staff of St.  Mary's Hospital and especially  to Drs. R. A. Swah and K J.  paetkau for their consideration  and care during my recent illness. ���Mrs. Vera Clark.  1619-18  House, Secret Cove, $16,500.  W.F.    Home,    Francis    Pen.,  $30,000.  View Ldi, bavis Bay, $2,500.-  ridriy GregoiV���-85-9.^2  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. _85-anit    _598-20a  cash.  $25,000    for',   wejtonainbained/  steadily rented 3^-suite revenue  property; GibionS.  eo'x225' .buy, $2,30o/vitilage int.  fhree -itfe-room, -lull tesemejtt,  c__p_.t ,&nd sunde.k_ view  home, 1 $26,000, terms. "     ,^ .  WatferfWrot bnme ^tfe]pifeml,  two bedrooms, finis_ed_jrobii_s  andv piumbing in Mseihent.  $12,000, torms.  E. AAcMynn 886-2500  DoWortman - 886-2393  j. Warn 836-2681  Dr. P. J. Reynolds . . .  releases ��ysfer advice  MORE ABOUT . . .  * School Dislnct  ���4re_i pas�� 1  'property in Sechelt wrald *e owned ^ _y  PUbli- bodies the School Board, Mmriapahty  ri.  r. .., j-umKer nmictn- ~ This,"'said  Phone Mrs. Ndidd Wilson  685-9746 or write:  ^ojc 390, Sedielt, B.C. . -_ ��� ..     ��� -    rf ^ -.  s _7��_��n    ��nent.-W_ll to wall in 15x21 ^iv-  .-.     .--       ���87^_m   ^ jq^jjj large bright cabrnet,  GtRSONS���_pacious, modern 3  bedroom home with 2 extra ��ib-  ished  bedrooms in full baso-  PENDER. HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park  Salort Pickers Wanted  - -   Huck 34c feurtcH  ^dlal 34c Btinch  Contact plant before picking  Located 1st house north Pender  "Harbour Hotel  Phone 883-2265-^*  :,      1449-tfn  CALUSON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wanted  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 34c Bunch  Cohtact  plarit; before  picking.  Located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store.  electric kitchen with a_jo_xi_g  utility room. 4 piece colored  Pembroke bathroom. Auto-oil,  hot. water. .b-aiting. Matching  carport. Pull price, $19,750.  Terms.  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.,  -  1625-18  " r ��    ~ '     *���      . r   ���  BUSINESS OPyPRTUNltY.  MRS. FlSHEtt'S Delicatessen  and Home-baking at Gibsons.  Priced for quick sale on account  of health. $3500 cash Or $3&#  on terms. Phone --886-7414 :or  886-9661. iSfcM  BUILDING SUPPLIES  sampling program  specters gather samples-of whole oysters,  shucked oysters and samples of sea water  from registered oyster leases. These collections ,are carried out on a -regular-basis  and the specimens are sent in special containers "to" be "tested in the Provincial  Health Laboratory- in Vancouver- Certain  standards .with'regard to bacteriological  quality of both oysters and the water in  registered leases are" laid down ahd in  older to continue   in   production   oyster  basic set of plans for schools. Mr. Johnson  said that Victoria does not choose to do  this. He has been advised to go ahead and  plan the new school as the present limit on  the eost of construction is only a temporary _oea��_re.  'Referring to the 'Minister of Education's  recommendation that greater _ae be matfe  of existing school buildings, chairman of  'Gibsons Village Commisaon Fred Feeney  asked why felphii-stone could not be used  as a Junior High in the morning and a  Phone 886-2633  PERSONAL  1448-tfn  and Senior Citizens Housing,  the sufreri-tettdent, would he benefiaal to  all "concerned as senior citizens could also  r ,      , enjoy the bse of the school library and  SAFETY'of ihe liealUI oV the piiWic In    under theTRegulaiions and "are liable fo the    student projects could benefit the senior  purchasing   oysters,   whether _they   be   penalties laid outvin Jhe Regulations.. Whilst _ citizens, wh<> in 1arn stiU tove much to  obtained from stores or eating them in a    these oysters may appear to be clean and    offe- society,  restaurant, is covered by the Regulations    healthy it is only by proper investigation  for ihe* Sanitary Control of the SheUfish    in a "laboratory .that they can be proved to    BUILDING ,  Industry in British Columbia. be free from bacteriological contamination. Concern over the high cost of ar___eets  sssa��__rar_&*-__��� tt-te&psryi .^'w*--.ss^_*____  ignorance or feigned ignorance of the  .Regulations and a warning is .usually  sufficient to stop, this illegal practice.  Oysters sold from registered leases carry  the packer's certificate number and aire  shipped in containers as laid down under  tbe Regulations. lius it is an easy matter  ibr the Health Inspector "and-indeed for any  member of the public to satisfy himself  that-the oysters offered for sale are from  sroWets   and, owners of, shucking plants   a registered lease. . -  >     . .-  - -  ^ust see to ^that.their Oysters fall nvitbin        3*0 the average in#vidu4~ who-wishes to    "Senior High in the jrfteraoon, mateuwr-  ..    ,  .  T    these limits. - Annual i__^ctions are also    .gather oysters |br;rh-5 own* personal use    ary. basis until population increased^ Mr.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� X��V/ GIBSONS .Bnilding. Supplie. __J^.e.��f ah oyster shucking planjs to see SOme advice is lielitful. .G'a&er oysters in Johnson said he could nqLsee IMsas a  xtoice of two serviced, level Lti 886-2642^ Gibsons,, B.C. __at the- necessary -standard of Igrgiene is areas where you' Enow: that contamination long rangepro^am hut; it may have to be  Jbfis,close  to^ fabiflous   sancty"'Qyafity ^ead^-mbced .jroncrete.    maintained.   The cooperation letween the    from sewa'ge as "unlikely.  Havink gathered    .done if money is hot available.  Serving "the area for-20 years     oyster producers arid the'Health Depart-    ;__e oysters, wash,them before  shucking'  90-tfij    ipent is at a high level and each realizes    ahd 4hen cook. them.  Do hot kee�� oysters       . that together they are working towards a    for'long periods, of J_m_.in'a Warm place.  ibmmon goal, namely safe edible oysters.    Oysters need to be sbred under hear freez-  Persons purchasing oysters marketed by    jng conditions. Whilst many people like to  licensed oyster producers are assured by    eat oysters raw, this practice is dangerous  virtue of thfe Regulations and the oyster    ,-when there is a likelihood' of bacteriological  sampling program, of a certain level of    contamination  and it is  safer  for  rodr  Quality with regard to bacteriological con-    health's sake .0 cook them,,as mosVof tne  lamination. This is not so with the case of I disease causing organisms are killed by lhe  {the  individual   who   gathers  oysters   for   process of cooking,  himself.   Oysters , abound along the coast  hne of _ ritish Columbia and in many areas  are freely available for the picking.   Un-  ibrtunately raw sewage still flows into the  sea in large quantities along the coast line  and the individual   who   picks   his   own  oysters does so at his own risk.  It would  be an ibjTOSsible task, both in terms of  manpower   and  money,   to  carry  out  a  'regular  oyster, sampling  program in all  I the areas where oysters are found.   The  regular   oyster   sampling   progr'am   from  "registered leases is already a costly pro-  FOR complete information, ott  Marine, industrial ah<J liability Insurance: Clidms , in_  A_u6tmehts, contact Captain  W. Y, Higgs, Marine Consultant, Bo* 339, .Gibsotti phdheS  P-.54. and 885-MI2S.       489-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous, P.O.  ...Bbi 294, Sechelt, B.C. Phorie  886-9876.     969-tfn  MY   TRACTOR   not. aVali^l'e  for   hire.   Gebrg6   Chabhah,  886-9862. .1382-tfri  ��� ��� '���������r--" ,',,;   MOBILE TV service shop serv-  ing tho Sunshine Coast. Phdne  collect for service.   l>enin_ula  TV, fi��l-2430. 1009-19  *_Tfc  W��l., Thurs., Fri., 3, 4, 5.  Doctor In Clover. Sat., IMbrt.  Tues., 6, 8, 9, Triple Cross. For  Information pliOno 88C-2827, or  set! Twilight Herald,       1633 .8  CD)>.ES OF PHOTOS  APPEALING IN  THE TIMES  may be obtained Iptomptly  5_7 SIZE, 1.25 EACH  B (some subjeell 1.00 ckh  12 (��amc subject) ...   ,90 each  8x10 SIZE, 2.00 EACH  6 (same subject) ... 1.50 rich  12 (same subject) __. 1.25 each  L_AVfe VOOR ORDfeR  AT THE TIMES  WORK WAHtBD ~  WOCHJ.U^Ing", dlXch~dl(?RlnR.  etc. T<xl Harding, c-o Sccn't  Cove Marina, Secret Cove. B.C.  1JH2-18  beaeh and public wharf'ih this  ideal summer 'home setting.  Buccaneer Bay is located at  the northern end of *I_or_aa_.-  by. Island just minutes by bpat  from Secifet <^ove. Full price  only $2,500 each.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 85,x206'  (approx.j kJlakefront lots, ,well  treed, gentle slope to this beautiful islarid���studded, 6-mile  lake adjoining the ocean, and  just two hours drive from Vancouver. Only 4 left, priced from  $4,250.  PENbER HARBOUR���Waterfront. Large fully serviced lots  with excellent year-round moorage in sheltered bay. Wdtel1 piped to each lot; easy access off  paved highway. Priced from  $5,500.  For these and other choice properties on the Sunshine Coast,  contact, Frank Lewis or Mortoh  Mackay at Gibsons office. Ph.  886-9900.  FIIMLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and Burquitlam ,  .;  ,   .,        ' "162348  3 bedroom, open kitohcn-d,inuig-  Jivlng area on level lot iti Vil-  Uge, Wiaie ���flhl_Mhk'^ulW__,  $13,000 F.P. fcrthfe.  Btt?1K!!!?.__ ^l3^^   tJoveiy  2  bedlam   home  on  at Wakefield,, March 23   Fin-    u      ,-t ^^^ water ^^  ihO'x-t-O'���2 lots cleared, excellent view $4500. F.P. Easy  terms.  <$' WFT, 2 bedrodihs, ki.clicn,  LR and cabin, fully' tfiWnlshed,  $14,500. Terms.  ��i_00 down,gives possession of  this n��at 3 bedroom view home  close to WI'TT.  Near new, post and beam, Wse-  itnent home. Designed for nv  laxcd living. Slrt spacydiis  rooWs. bblc phlmbctt, uhsur-  jKis-icd view, close beach, attractive terms <m $22,5o��.  I>and-capcd view lot, fenced,  all services. Snap at $3250,  K, BUtLER REALTY  & INSURAHCt  Gibsons,  886-3000  TRAVEL  FOR all travel information and  bookings, MJargaret MacKen-  zie (local rep.), Eaton's Where  To Go Travel, 886-2231, Sunny-  crest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons.  I 1591-tfn  LEGAL  NOTICES  THE CORPORATION Ofr THE  VILLAGE OF  GIBSONS  LANDING  TfeNliEk FOR PUBLIC REST-  ROOM AT GIBSONS, B.C.  Do not gafcher py&ers from reg^lfered  leases as these 4oystets hr% t_e>h>b6Hy ot  the oyster grower, and hj. depends Upoln  ,these oysters for his livelihood.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenofn___ion_I)  Sunday St&ock 10^9 o__.  (phnrdiServke HslSoxj-  _v_n_>9 SerVnce 7_t0 pu__  PASTOR REV. S. CASSEUS  Dayis Poy Ropd _ad A��&_}b_  CZ-to^-pfro_)H^__-?).  8 BEAUTIFUL pure bred Ger-  , rtian shepherd puppies. Now  taking oi-ders. 885-2132.    1588-19  2 MONTH old baby rabbits for  ��aje. $1 each. PlioAe Wehdy,  885-2148. 1631-18  _oi.t  1612-20  T#(LihrtT   Irtieatre,   GU_9om,    ^ PORPOISE Bay area, male  ginger cat. Phokte 885-9789.  163*-18  TEIJKVLSION   and   radio   repairs of ahy haiture, prompt  srrvlrp.   Phon�� 885!KI54.  ... i.HXt-tttl  FOR RENT  HALL foi  V-t>t, WllsbA Creel  .Community Iiail. Contact Mr.  Glen Phllllpfr, 88S-2183. lOfriMfrt  TWO ,bedro_ta   seU .contained  cabins,    also   one ' bedroom  units. Wlntct rates. Vic's Motel,1  885-0501.. \     i&sa-tfn  WINTER rates: Fully furnished  cottage., ^60 , month plus  Utilities; also weekly and nightly Vales. Also available, full  trailer hook-ups. , PImmhj 885-  9565, Mission Point Motel.  JL3464fn  PENriEU If-rlk^H', Sail clc-tri.  m(xl��rn cabin on waterfront.  phone 883-26i1. 1541-18  4 ROOM furnished or 5 room  unfurnished house, locate!  4  mllw from Gibsons. Phone W-  2D83. , 100019  ...���������������   -���  4 ROOM home, close to stores  ond   b��i��   oh I^OTpol*"   Bay  Road,  $$?,   pfer month.   Phone  B83-2?M5. IfiSS-Al  We would be pleased to receive quotations to construct a      ^   <,���..,.,. .... ��� .��� _..���..._. ��� ���,  Restroom    building,   cortplete e^uTe b^th"ih"terinr.rm^  With fixtures and services,  in ^ry procedures.  Oysters are best picked  accordance     with     Drawings ^ low.tides ahd in order, to cooperate with  4103-1 and 4103-2. The Drawings <fo~ tebo.atory the Health Ihsjpectbr hiay  ar$ to be returned and thet) ten- ^ell have to gather Oysters ih the early  der  is  to  h.  iuhmitted in a h^dr^bif thte hio'rfting ort a cold and wet  sealed envelope marked "TEN- wimery; night,,            )(       ,    t  DER   FOR   PUBLIC    REST- Certalhlndividuials, flbiit the Regul-Uons  ROOM"; addressed, to the un- ahd ^athfer bystlers to sell privately.   In  derslgned,   ON   0"R   fetoFORE goihe l'nstahces th_s./bystcrs are sold to  4:00 P^M., WEDNESDAY, AP- h<jtolSi ,cafes( and restaurants.  Both vender  RIL 24, 1968. hhd> Mrfchaser are committing illegal acts  , fcians' Vnh be _bt-J^e4 from  Hie Municipal Hall, South Flet-  'cHer Road, Gibsons, B.C., or  frdhi the office of A. Alan De-  Itou, C.n_ulUng JBngi_eer, 1645  l_ylor Way, West Vartcduvcr,  BC. lEach t-rt'der nius^ be _c  cbirijp&nied i*y a certified cSMsqiic  or bid bond mide payiable to  the Coi-prtratibn of ��)�� Village  of Gibsons Uhding in tlie n-  rtioUrit of $500.00.  The lowest or 'any1 tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  mmi &mj& 'cMch  SERVICE:         &_C|l-_Lt  ____oV School ��� ify'.Qu o.m.  L_Wrch SeWe. ��� .lil3 b.��_.  EVnyct ��� Wedn��_doy I'.io p.m.  i.fev. a. Willi?, pAstor  You are Invited to attend any or e6ch service  II  St. John's United Church  tytkbsiCrst&t&C. \  Sunday School���9:45 aunn.  Divine Worship���11:15 mi  Led bv Miss H. E. Compbdl  Except on 2nd Sunday eacti mono.  Family Service������11:15 tun.  Divtn. Service���3:_Opjn.  .   Led by Rev. W. M.__m_ron  For.f-rtaeff jafo��_���tiaia  tbone 855-9744 -  ^ii<M^_-.p----T.a.'---'%*._.--ft-ii  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HlLDA'S^-SECHELT  8:00 ajr>. Every Sundoy  ���:. t. ,,9:30 a.m. Cbwch School  1 l:0d a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5tb Sundays  7:30 p.m, 1st and 3id Sundays  ������; ..t,., Services held reo-larry In  [GARDEN BAY> REDROOFFS find EfiMONfr  for Information phono 885-9793  Every Wed, 10 am H, Cotpmtmion S*. HMtfu  fit  ly  ***  Mirch 28, )m  Glbsbos,  B.C.  David Johaston,  Municipal Clerk,  ' P, O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  1620-Pub. April 3, 1068  CARS _n_ tRU-tC_  1964 MtoRCURY  V* ton truck,  low mileage, wide box. 0 ply  tireS. 886-2880. 1008-18  The Progressive Realtor  UNDERWRITING UIFE  AND MORTGAGE  INSURANCE  Rf'prCSMTtittj;  MONTREAL LIFE  INSURANCE CO.  Member, Vancouver  Real   F��-  tale Board Multiple UstlnR  Service  1624)8  10C5 FAIRLANK fftntlon wagon,  V8, oulomatic, excellent condition.   B��*t offw.   ����0-7708.  1074-J9  1064 FAlhLANE 5O0 2 df, hTt.",  V8, automatic, fully equipped.  (m-0353. 1075-10  lOlfJO CAD1L1-AC 62, coupe,  all  iwwcr and now rubber. Phone  8802i:tA. _^__ 1007-19  IftcTsUNBEAM Alplbe, may b��  sccrt at SUnshlne Coast Scrv-  lc* Station, lfiOt-10  THIS VITAL  YOUfMG  RELIGIO!  Jhmm ��� we ��_*��� ��___��� p*ofJh  oround fa* wof). lodoy ����t>o .���-  (lav. Ihol rha unlfltofIon of mon-bul  I�� ��h�� vrin ot Cftd lor our e>0��. P��y  kail rl)��mt_lyo�� Bolia'l- ���  fofoip. >o��i_'l I* ��*ot y_�� m*  icxMng tat,  Patioi'* ot $��*___��� C#����t  KONA M. rooTt  SECHELT A-SEf-CIES PATE FMfi  ��� * This free r.mih_or of cbrpinja eventi.ls _ service pf S-CHELT AGBfCIES  LTD. Phone Pehlniola Times direct for free listihos. sriecifyir��ji "Oat-  Pad". Please note that space. Is limited ond come advahce dates may  have jo wpit; .theljr turn: qlso,that'this ii a "reminder" listing only ond  cannot olWdys carry full details.  MMMBW���__M���k__Hm__���__M  ,...,.   .1....     '. .   ���    L..'..', ���,��..,���       , .'.          '..' ,.;  April 3���8 p.m, Mrs. M. De Hart's residence. Sechelt Garden Club  mfeetlnfl, ���,  April 5���2 p.m. Roberls Creek Legion Hall. |L.A. Batoar ond Tea.       ��  I    �� .'      ,     .    ��� ���       ��  April 5���2 p.m. ���W.I. Cottage, Gibsons, Women's Institute, Spring Tea  ahdBOiobr.  I April 6���8 p.m. Roberti Creek Masonic Roll, tnstoltatfoo, of Master  Councillor, Mlko Skellett and Officers, Order of D-Mofay. {  April 9���8 p.m. Pender Harbour Secondary School. Hosp. Auk. Fashion  Show and Dessert Party.  April 10���0 p,rri. Wrt Mellon Community Holl. Hosp. Awe Fashion  Snow & Dessert Party,  April 11���2 p.m. St. Hilda's Church Holl, Sechelt. Hospital Auxiliaiy  meeting, n  April 13���2 p.m. Welcome Beoch Hall, Tea ond Baracr. Dingo from  7-10 p,m.  A5k FOR FREB CATALOGUE OF PROPthTY  REAL ESTAtE  INSUiMICES  V_��_��_v_. B__l _���___  J  I  l  i  !  i"  Sechelt 005-2161  A��IHE_CES if P.  24 HOURS    ,    Gibson* DC_-7015  -." I  ;_,'  ^*:  .-*>���  h  t#, ,t- iff../�� j  -  f\\ rf*-,  *\ A, hd^^ft^'  o. ** ^>*^i jA- ^*^^^0^ft%l^^i^r/rH^*^^^ #*w*K jfflh-*/*-."**"  .<��� * r ' - <-����� "^ A'  'i  *-_>:&?  -��  T  ' , ,- *"/-','*   ,-v >r- 3-:, <-,. \ --.'     . -   /.'!  .',    ' ���' ��� ,?.. "M;^   -'  -      ' V- ���"    ;>'"   ���"-     u     '     .'!' i ��� ", -*V , : -  *���">-'   .'.,     -   * ���- '        ,- .       ��* ��� ,,*   '     *  ~'*.      ... ;   * '-   .    i   ,        ,.,,,,,        '     .'.'���.���   \, ��    -/t i, v\>   /    .���--��_________________. , "  - .-' ���'      '    --    "���"-' \    -    *-.  ,_"-,���-'��__ *" ,-.lrJ��i -"  <���   _;_���-:.'~:^'   <   J--    _���_���>:��  - ���'.'���i.!1IiS'- '���__*. ��f^  *v '    .    _____^_.-_- ���_L"^..-r^;_-.g'.._- w.. _ijfau^��.__ j ^ ������__.���. u, .--L'.-m-______ . jl-.?ii. .._ -__a___-_i  -���_'-. _,__.����L_..toL  ____,;_    -*-  THIS i year iihere, is a.' new, _  -. - ptoyed ,by ,th�� ^rls ;for''n_dn  games. In previous years, after  baU and baskeML games hive been __.    for.a week during thesununer; It id being ��� *?SI!^*'C:1 -    cff^M^;,C0U��<?��  ishsd, there is only floor he-key for;__e, sp3__orcd >y the Oddltelloyi- __4 Rfebekali . I��n^ out at the _nnua^ mert ^on March 26.  ; boys. Well, the problem has been solved.  , Tm girts have, taken up brown balL_* is  : played with a volleyball and -rooms; that  are partly sawn.off. About seven players  are on each team. Althinigh it is not supposed to be a very rough game,.it managed to produce quite a few bumps and  bruises. The boys seem to be getting a  real laugh watching _.e,giris.,   -  On, Friday afternoon the senior boys  from Squamish came down for volleyball  games. Their t boys are entering the BC  C__tmpionsh_p as this was sort of a practice for them. They won three out of five  games.  . Sometime before Easter it is hoped that  there will be an Indoor Track Meet. These  always prove to be a lot of fun and a good  reprieve from exams.  All next week exams are to be written.  On Monday and Thursday the grade 12's  have to go for the whole day, but on the  other three days they have to be present  for their exams only.  Lodge. The .contestants had to write an       _   _        Since lhe hospital was buiE, thousands  exam and give a speech. ^Thursday night /of dollarsihave been .pent on __3'~pwchase<  they gave their speeches befiiw a panel of '_r��_t_i_ne__"__<. patient c6nrfo^:'.f|1_be  judges, aiter which! _te winner was choseat   iunds bave'J_een.|mwided after eonsul*a-  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Posit Offic. Bldg., Sechelt - Phone 885-2333  TUESDAY���11:00 o.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.  We'd like to congratulate tto winder,; Rita  C__, whn is a very de^rvi^ ^rson; and  - a popular student around our sdamL' y[ f'  On Monday, the 25thT_f April the Holiday  1 Playhouse Theatre is; again' viating our  schooL Last 'year theycame and set up  their own stage in our gym.4'T1hey'gave  their . version - of ^ Sltakespeare vand^ were  . very enterijaining. Thus year's performance  should be just as interesting. '-  Students don't seem to feel,that local  service clubs ate doing enough for the  youth to today. Think about it. Why don't  you write in to the Times slating > your  thoughts on what' projects these service  clubs could undertake for tbe benefit of  the younger generation. Letters' should  state .the type of activities, your thoughts  on what it would cost, and the most im-  . portant, how much use do you feel these  activities would nave on a yearly baas  and how much would you be prepared to  spend to support these activities."  Naturally the number of letters received would be very valuable to these service clubs, while a lack of letters would  prove that the younger generation, themselves, aren't as interested as- it would  have people believe.  turn "with the administraltinn, and the ^o-  inett have worked many long Ibure.toJraise  money needed for this purpose. T!he' revenue, is coming froin/ vario_Sr"saurces^'_in-  iters, bake sales, teas,"; raffles, catering,  baby photo ��� service "and'.the _uxiliarie's  Thrift Stop;   ^ V    \;>(V  ,,y-'^^ t  In addition to monejr raising projects;'  hundreds of, hours of, volunteer service  have been given to the hospital by the six  auxiliaries of this district, knitting Q-d  sewing baby wear, providng * magazines,  making hospital garments, and regular visits to patients. It is anticipated that with  the addition of the new. wing of the hospital  much more equipment and much more service will be needed and new members will  be made most welcome. "��� *  Officers elected to serve on1 the Co-ordinating Council are: President Mrs.. P.  Philp (Pender Harbour Auxiliary); "Vice-  President, Mrs. Pauiette Smith {Port Mellon Auxiliary); Secretary Mrs. I. B. Richards (Gibsons Auxiliary); Treasurer-Mrs.  A. 'Rutherford (Halfrnoon Bay Auxiliary);  Publicity, Mrs. Muriel Tibb (Roberts Creek:  Auxiliary). Mrs. Eve Moscrip of Sechelt  *\_��aJ_>*'  " Educational aids  School District Librariatt John Bell; teachers' resource-centre as well as  is seen commenting on some of the. -an ordering and processing centre  aids available in .the school district   for elementary school library books,  central, library which, serves as a.  Auxiliary). Mrs. Eve Moscrip of Sechelt     ���      m , a '  -^ , �����#"_      11a*  ^P"*-* *> Council on the Hospital   ^^QqI    UlStriCt    -SUiieflfl  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Rood  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  -___-__MMWMMMMMHMMMMMWWM___��W��MW  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bol Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  TASELLA SHOPP  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  -_-_-_-_-__-__-_1^B^M^B^_______________--___H__________i____n_NM_---______^  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886.9949  For Take Out Orders  Phone 886-2433  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  1 Pine Rd. & prandvievr Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  L & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields ��� Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  four OMC Service Centre ��� Peninsula Evlnrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up -Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phone 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  ,' Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkin, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  i ;���:���_��� ;���-���; 1   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  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER    ,  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership.  Phono 886-2442 -Gibsons, B.C.  PENINSULA CLEANERS      ,  1521 Gower Ft. Road  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY PRY CLEANING NEEDS  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  1 Household Moving & Storage  Phono 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibsons  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  i PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  ! GIBSONS  I        ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest ���  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  FREE ESTIAAATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Copt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339; Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  ��� ������,'..��� ���     .'���.���������'.  boa/sales  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  Bemina _�� Omega  Sales/Parts* Service  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On Tho Spot  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marino - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everylhlng^from Needles to  School Supplies  UNSHINE  EWING  'ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL /i_AKES ,.  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. - Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LtD.  Residential - Commercial  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating! Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  hewitt Cleaning service  floor . . . Washed, Waxed, Stripped.  Window Cleaning  Phone .(on Hewitt  885-2266 or 885-2019        i  ���  ROY Ii WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Sarveyora  Marine Building - Sechelt  ,   885-2332 or ZEoilh 6430  Tailored Suits    by Drapeshire  Work and Dress Clothing  Accessories - Jewelry  Watch Repairs - Timex Watches  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marino - Phono 086-2116  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Benner Block  Sechelt, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  REUPHOLSTERING - RESTYLING     .  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE    ,  DRAPERIES  V  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m. -'.  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST REPLACEMENT  'ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  '  COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING���886-2811  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  At the Sign of tbe Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ���, Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  -     BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Step 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���885-2132  BRICKLAYING  Have your garbage removed.  Phone  KELLY'S GARBAGE COLLECTION  886-2283  Langdale to Roberts Creek  including Gower Point   I  THE  School Distract Central library in-  <Jibscms serves Wo functions in School  District No. 46. It is a teac&er.''resource-  center and it is an ordeitog and ^processing  center for elementary school library books.  Tbis center was created in 1964 to sup-'  ply our teacbers with the materials necessary to carry on a modern educational program at the least cost to the local taxpay-.  ers. Tbe library has at present sucb print-,  ed and non-printed instructional materials  as filmstri.ps, 8 mm single-concept film'  loops, 35 mm slides, overhead projector  transparencies, phonograph records, tapes,  picture sets, charts, maps, pamphlets, reproductions of documents, models and kits  of biological and mineral specimens.  The center also contains teacbers' professional books which offer the findings of  educational research, provide background  material for the courses taught and describe different methods of teaching. Tbe  most widely used non-printed resource is  the fUanstrip. At present an average of  174 a month are used by teacbers.  Groups of teacbers are now previewing  filmstrips with, tbe aim of acquiring only  materials which will benefit education in  the Sunshine Coast.   By next fall we will  bave about 1,000 filmstrips and 25 8mm  films.  LIBRARY BOOKS  Our three elementary school librarians  have- been combining _beir abilities and  resources to prepare lists of the best available library books for each, school.  In 1967 "2,047 books were ordered by die  central library. To date we bave received,  catalogued, processed, and delivered to the  schools 2,978 books. Cataloging consists of  typing an au-ior-card, a title card, and  one or more subject eards for each book.  .These cards must be accurately done  so that pupils and teacbers can easily locate a particular book or a book on a particular subject. Processing consists of typing a borrower's card, a book pocket, a  spine lable and gluing the latter two to  the book. The book is then covered with a  plastic jacket to prolong its life.  We bave been able to do the above jobs  at 35 cents a book as compared to commercial processing at $1 a book. This is  a sizeable saving.  The district library is performing a  much-needed service for education in this  district at a most reasonable cost.  'TKo Peninsula TJmea  ,: V   ~ f*_B�� 3_,  , J Wednes.oy- April 3/1968  Dateline'Victoria  _p____m___|��*____--__ll  I ���_������_�����   IMMMHMM  ', ���Ifcy Hon. Isabel Dwwon  ANOTHiBK. week of the Session is the British Columbia Legislature has been completed. Friday saw tbe wind-up of the  estimates for tbe Departments of .lands,  Forests, and Water Resources. Today, Monday, we will deal-with the Department of  Mines and Petroleum' Resources, followed  by Municipal Affairs and Social Welfare.  Two Bills of great interest introduced, to  the Houlje, were Bill No. 86, An Act to  Amend the Public Schools Act, and the  Amendment to the Municipal Act  One of the main points in the Public  Schools, Act is the new provision for the  budgets of School Boards and to require  School Boards to assume the responsibility  for Ibe levying of taxation for school purposes. The method of collection, will remain as at present. The Amendment to the  Municipal Act makes it possible for tenant  electors to vote and run for office. However, they may not vote on money by-laws.  The head of a Council will be called  Mayor and all Councillors, Aldermen. There  are other points of interest on botb of  these with which I will deal at a later  date.  . Friday, it was my pleasure to welcome  to Victoria and to the Legislature, 36 students and two teachers, Mr. Sian and Miss  Williams, from Brooks Junior Secondary  SchooL' While most of the students visited  a Victoria school, three of them sat in on  the Forestry Standing Committee and  heard briefs presented by the U.B.C. Forestry Students and by MacM-Uan Bloedel  limited. Three more students sat in as  observers on Ibe Social Welfare Standing  Committee, when they were discussing the  affects of marijuana and lysergic drugs.  The rest of the students joined us at noon,  when they were taken on a snort tour of  the buildings, followed by a talk on House  procedures, which was given in ithe Legislative Chambers itself.  Following this, we all bad hamburgers  and chips in tbe Cafeteria and from there,  the students went to tbe Gallery and witnessed the entry of the Speaker, and tbe  debate on the estimates of tbe Department  of Lands, Forests and Water Resources.  The students bad tea in the Parliamentary  ' Restaurant, some went through tbe Museum  and I understand they went on a short bus  drive through Beacon Hill Park, etc.  We ended off the evening with a radio  broadcast to Powell River and a buffet  supper. A most enjoyable and I trust,  educational day for all concerned.  Charter established  Td.: 885-2047  SECHELT, D.C  GEO. WAGMAN  BACKHOE & LOADER  DITCHING. BASEMENTS, LANDSCAPING  ETC. |  MODERN MACHINE  SOME years ago the Sechelt Retarded  Children's Association received its charter and a school was established to lielp  children who were unable to receive their  schooling in the' normal schools. Although  tbe\ school was eventually discontinued the  charter still existed.  Many'people in the school district know  thai there is a dire need for such a school  to be- established again and under the same  charter it is hoped to establish a Sunshine  Coast Retarded Children's Association.  Money is available from the Provincial  Government and with an increase in remedial teaching staff in the Sechelt School  District, plus the help of many interested  people who have volunteered their services,  it is felt that sucb a school could once again  be successfully established. .���'���',  EXECUTIVE  After holding many meetings an executive has been formed with Mrs. I. Christiansen as president; Mr. Frank Yates, vice-  president; Mrs. Marge Deval, secretary;  Mrs. A. Moorcroft, treasurer; Mr. Arthur  Deaton, publicity.  Sechelt School District counsellor, Mr.  Bud .MacKcnzie is conducting a survey in  the area to determine the number of youngsters who require spcciarschooling.  MEMBERSHIP  A membership drive. will shortly be  underway to provide funds to help establish  facilities for teaching youngsters who need  the specialized help and attention which  cannot be provided in a normal school.  Membership in the Sunshine Coast Retarded  Children's Association will toe $2.00 (or a  single person and $3,00 for a family.  NEED  At a recent education meeting, Superintendent Gordon Johnson expressed concern over the number of children who arc  receiving no schooling because of disability.  Special Counsellor Bud MacKenzie stated  tbat  there  arc   6-8   moderately  retarded  children in tbe district, others who are  mildly so besides the slow learners.  - All special, schools established in tbe  province started through the efforts of  parents working with tbe Mental Health  Association.  A\ general meeting will be held later  this month, details to be' announced when  finalized.  Harry Rankin speaker  at Ratepayers meet  RECENTLY formed Pender Harbour and  District Ratepayers Association has  schedulied a general, meeting to be beld  Sunday, April 7th at 2 p���m. in the Madeira  Park Community Ilall.  Guest speaker will be Vancouver City  Alderman Harry Rankin who is also past  president of the Lower Mainland Council.  Health Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc  STOMACH ULCER  , The stomach is tbe subject of more  complaints than any other part of the body.  It is understandable that there is a great  deal of confusion and speculation about tbe  ��� symptoms and'.^uses of stomach ulcers.  Stress, worry, fatigue, poor eating habits  and the other known causes are certainly  contributing factors in -the development of  an ulcer. Tbe Canadian Medical Association says, the key factor, however, is  usually an excessive amount of hydrochloric acid in the stomach. Tbis produces  the symptom of pain, heartburn, nausfea  and vomiting. Many people experience  these symptoms without having an ulcer.  Tlie excess of hydrochloric acid in the  stomach may only be producing inflammation.  An ulcer is a small bole in the lining  of the stomach, or more often in the lining  of the duodenum, which is tbat .portion of  the1 small intestine that follows directly  after the stomach.  The C.M.A. advises that when the symptoms persist the person should see his  doctor for an examination and advice regarding further tests and x-rays. The  doctor will give advice regarding prope.  diet and drugs for treatment. Ulcers should  not, be neglected, even if the discomfort is  small, because of the dangers of hemorrhage and perforation. (  __3_B_I________  ISEM.tBMi^iJZSSgB  _S-_-S  gawt��w��i  i  ofico of me��tti��g  the Annual Meeting of the  s  LISSILAND FLORIST  _. GIFT SHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  and Wedding Arrangement-  886-9345 - Gibsona  885-9455 - Sechelt  i.  I  \  Commercial Printing  SEE  e Iones  SMES  _____  _a  SERVICE  S0U.1EI SERVICE STATIC  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  i  J  will be held on  OtoAY, APR!!. ^9,1968  at 8:00 p.m.  IN THE SECHELT LEGION HALL  Tour Trustees will be nominated for re-election.  Further nominations will be received from the floor.  NOTE; Entitled to participate in and vote ot the meeting _rc:������  1. Members registered in 1967, who have paid Membership  dues ($2.00) for 1968, before tho commencement of tho  meeting.  2. New Members who have been registered and have paid Membership dues ($2.00) for 1968 NOT LATER THAN ��� 30  days prior to the meeting.  St. Mary's Hospital Needs Your Support and Interest.  New Members Will Be Welcome. '  i;y  f s? \  Sechelt, B.C.  April 2nd, I96_  A. Wagemakers  Administrator���  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.  iwjmmwmmwimmwmmWm\  SilgaBSgSlBl  __P_fflPBB^^  iV  j  !  ___  ^:p^if_i^^.)jf'iVtf*>''#_%w<^_^>^��^^'>^<Aa^ * X  "r  C^WWSWWW  ^000^40^0*^0^  TheB  �� +| tnay be wrong.  I a/wli not be so wrong as *.*_*_( to my wliat t betieyi M & Hg.ht/*\  -'   ' ..... t .^jtan Atiuhsi  SM_��m^����^w<v#^4^^^  *&&'* '*���  ^3*- s        ft       i  #Kf jnv^?  4   > *'��� J��? _S<_5-M_�� > _U__WE3W        |W     |U^a^lfW��|'     \, ���> ,        1 w*  WHILE we criticized the Boardof School -jtas calledar$ a'full statement of the    ; &jjjg  . ' Trustees list' weeW. for]suggesting the \ todssliert   ' *    '*%,��/'.���''* ,,  } raj?  door io a Regional College be, kept oppn,         tyr/, t*p;yglas took the tftHj-fe to _x- ,  Chairman of the ;3par_,) t>on pouglas plain, that trusted do indeed devab} eon-  has since minle clear to .The Times that 'slder^ ,tlm. afid study to makers foe-  stfch is not to be the case. A. >far ^s the fofg any decision is arrived at. Most of, r  Board is coricerned it is now a dead ihisgoes pti in committee iheetlngs and  ,  issUe, however, the possibility exists that ^ It would be impossible for the press to  ',  the few students who mi^ht be interested ^end all of th._e 1t is ,ohly natural the  will still have the opportunity to enroll jfoblic receives but the barest detijHsias  on a paying basis and this the Board will they appeal* at a full Board meeting. This  attempt to ascertain.      ' we'-Billy understand aild would be me  '' Duririgrecent mon|hs, the Board has first'to suggtest that as a *es_tt interpret  come in for a great deal of criticism, t_tiqit oft.b has to depend tipptt vague  t some unfounded and some not without details. '          r_  >  good cause. To give credit where due, <   ���, Recently the Boatd has subfl$ted an  where--mistakes have^ been made, the 'official 'release .afcuUted to acoU-frit the  trustees, have gone to great lengths to public with a little more of what goes on "  rectify where possible. Unfortunately, the behind'tftesceries/Tftis is good for wtien.  Board image is hot by any means an e&i the jpress knows Only half the story" that  viable oneat this time and a.great deal is all we'areiabtetofeport." - -  ��� '-f*���������- '   ���"; ���' '���-  of ' this   stems ���from   exttemely; poor School District Superintendent Gor-   piefcfier'g Philosophy  guidditce by those who haye ,shotod' a don Johnson has also come-out with the       .��_-,-     v    v  v  strong af.inity,to secrecy.-In other words, statement that he too feels the pubfie  far too much business .has Jbeen carried should be better informed "and has "given  on in camera with the result that coin- "a lead by starting-his dwn^publicity cain-  munication has beeh .ailiy lacking and paigft to /provide the public with the  suspicion blossomed to the fore. .reasons a Senior High School-is-required  This is a situation which has deyelpp- and wHylit should be in Sechelt.  - ' Such a school will -follow^ the pattern  of'what we JiaVe Triairitained during the  .Regional .CoIIegecohtroversy. It will pro-  taJking behind closed doors, such pro- vide a full programme malcinj? available,  cedures do not create good public.rela- greatly improved facilities with-the dis-  tions. Certain personal issues involving    tinct possibility of a grade 13. ft will help  ed during the past few years and while it  is easy to appreciate the fact that there  have teen those who'pirefet to 4P their  staff, or students, naturally are riot  necessarily of .public interest'and "iiews-  inen are normally quick to realize this.  Certain real estate dealings are obviously  best kept quiet until finalized, otherwise,  as we have recently seeii, the ,moment  councils or school boards are known to  j)e interested in property, up, shoots the  price.  Indications are that changes are about,  to take place as was evidenced last week  with the dismissal of one staff member  and resignation of, another. In actual fapt,  this is strictly Board business, for a decision reached after considerable investigation i by the complete Board which,  after all, was elected as the representative  of the taxpayers does not have to be explained. However, in order to allay any  further suspicions and rumours of scheming in high places, a meeting between the  press and Board Chairman, DonDouglas,  eliminate the need for the ridiculously  expensive rented prefab structures ahd  give | all students the opportunity to  graduate on a par with any student on the  Lower Mainland.  Needless to say, the parochialists will  rally to the fore with their miscellaneous  assortment of objections to the location  but they are now well known as are their  reasons and the average person will undoubtedly appreciate the immense benefits to our students.  Success of this project will rest upon  the trustees who we sincerely believe are  genuinely determined to provide the type  of education so badly needed. The public  has made exceedingly clear the fact it  will not go for questionable day dreams  but once convinced the trustees are presenting an honest down to earth proposition, then, we are' sure they will give  jthem the support they need.  ���HaiwW/Hetcher  * __      J,   s_��    n_        _        - * �� S      ^.^_.B      *. 1   r ���  Wbed my heart is heavy,, with discontent in  a cold hard -vorld with its scornful stare, then  I .train*|o^he free ftpm imprisonment,s which  illusion .lias batted,me frdm do _nd dare; but -  whatever the cause Uiere's a'cUre-foFcareYr  Wilt -seek old friends wfier. my mind's at 'ease4,  and the answer comes tto my jptaiikive'prayer.  Thank" Cod4 for the ~b6djh of _'uch Sals' as <  these',   ,  "    . -        . . . i i    J  . Whea my brain runs-dry*as a sunimer  creek and a comforting thought is all too rare,  there's an antidote -which I run to seek in.a  faithful old friend who has laiighs<io spare. He  refreshes my mood while I'm resting there, like  the cooling draught of a mountain breeze, then  it won't take long to,banish despair.    '  Thank God for the boon of such pals as  these!  In pur work we work best with a friendly  crew, for tasks become pleasures when pleasures  are few/ True friendship is'love in the highest  degree.  Thank God for the hoax, of such friends as  these!  Readers' Right  What standard?  Editor, The Times: r  5ir���with thenupiber of candidates lor  Half moon Bay Happenings  ����������__-  DEEP ,sj_ftpathy js. extended to Buck  Cranswick who has*twice suffered bereavement wit$-h a ntonth. His brother  George died on February 21st and his only  surviving brother-, -Mark, died on .March  2lst, exactly a month late*. Mark Cranswick had VfcitedJ Haifcmoon Bay. for tbe  funeral of his 'brother George and Buck  had ��� returned' ��� with; 1rijn- ' to - Gladstone,  Oregon, for a -visit. Oh the day Buck  planned to return tohte hohi. ih Halfrnoon  Bay, Mark died suddenly -at the depot  where he "had gope to see. his brother off.  Buck has-now returned* home:"  Mrs. Queeme" Burrows is a patient in~  St. Mary's Hospital.  SUCCESS  1 Cohgratulations tp Mrs: Chuck Ayer and  Dal Brynelsen, students of the Greater  Vancbiiver Real Estate Board'- Pre-licens-  ing course, who successfully passed their  exaatjinatiods on March 7th. - Peggy Ayer,  who now lives in Wellington, will be associated with Zotten Veal Estate in Nanaimo.  Dal will spend the next^two years between  his home at tbe Jolly Roger and West Vancouver, where he will be associated with  McGregor Pacific Bealtors. "   "  WEDDING      V  Mr." ahd Mrs. Frank Lyons are home  after visitiiig Vancouver for'the wedding'" at  Point Grey United Church of their ,grand-  daughter, Carpi Laird, daughter,of Mr. and  Mrs.  Richard E.  Laird to Edwin Albert  -   ii-ky friary Tinkley  Gilberfson in Vancouver, and also made a  '__r!ji>;-to Red Deer, Alberta, to attend the  s graduation of her grandson Terry Anderson  'at the conclusion of his strenuous and de-  mahduig iraituhg for the RCMP.  IN BRIEF  > ,   '  ���{ Visiting Mrs..Roy Greggs.last week was  r'her sister, ^jrs^ S, .V. jGarland of Dawson  Creek.  - .. <        ���  Cuesis ci "the.Stan Moff^tt's were their  daughter and son-in-law, Lorraine and  Lome Wilson of North-Vancouver.  ' . The ' earliest date ' reported to your  corresppndent of a hummingbird in the  area is now March 18th, * when the first  Rttfus visited, the garden 'of RJrs. Norm  Watson an West Sfechelt." tt is small wonder  that.these birds,make their first port of  * call the Wgt^on garden for it offers them  a'non-stop cafeteria service.  During last yeaiyMi-s. Watson used 150  pounds of sugar to feed the bumming birds  that flocked io-her-garden -throughout the  summer .months.  on  donations on increase  CORPORATE  c6ntributions   to charitable  "* OTgaMiatidns have "taken a "substantial  jump in ithe last year and are expected to  _,_���fIll_ ���_ uu^^i m _ou__a���a ��ui     -( climb further in -the future) according to  leadership of the Ubpral Party, bow m&y **}**&* Paf^ville. A reception followed at    General John X' McMabon,. Conunander-   V  ���   j.j   .,!���--    .      .     .   ... . '   Thu Bnral Vancrtiiv*��r Ynr.hr Cliih     After  n      x^nuit^t a* i<u- ^r-L.-t^-.,. h(  ��_/,.:..    ��.,  i Submitted Editorial  WHEN British Columbia's Social Credit  Government introduced new legislation designed to streamline procedures  in the broad area of labour-management  relations���including provision for the  compulsory settlement of disputes under  extreme circumstances���there was a predictable and loud outcry from militants  of the far left and the far right.  Organized labour claimed it meant  an, end to free collective bargaining and  the people of B.C. were harangue^ by  some, of the more outspoken union leaders  and politicians that the Government was  using "gestapo-like tactics" to impose  "concentration camp legislation in B.C/',  The captains and kings of industry  made no secret of the fact that they were  every hit as opposed to the compulsory  provisions of the legislation as was organized labour, and for good reason. In  most cases in recent years when parties  have been required to accept the recommendations of Conciliation Boards it has  blecn the employer who has been shocked  by the generosity of tlie award.  Both sides claimed to speak for the  man-in^hc-strcet���the "Third Man", as  one newspaper put it���but it soon became  apparent that the ordinary citizens of  British Columbia were prepared to speak  out and speak out strongly on their own  behalf.  Faced by a deteriorating labOur-man-  agement climate which has led to more  and more strikes, and tho threat of increased industrial strife as time goes by,  the '[Third Man" has made it abundantly  clear that lie is no longer in tho mood to  suffer tlie economic and other hardships  which protracted disputes bring not only  to the workers involved but to many innocent bystanders,  the Minister of'Labour, Leslie R.  Peterson, pledged that the compulsory  settlement of disputes���on terms recommended by an independent and impartial  Mediation Commission���would only be  ordered under extreme circumstances to  protect the public interest. And the vast  majority of British Columbians have  made it plain that they want this pioneering legislation to be given a fair trial.  Thus the "Third Man" has spoken  out loudly and clearly, warning that the  general public is receptive to the idea of  something being done to remedy its helplessness before labour-management stalemates. It is a clear indication of current  public opinion not only in B.C. but in  Canada as awhple.  Whether or not this voice of the  "Third Man" will be heeded by labour  and management remains to be seen but  it would be absurd for either side to  ignore it. And both labour and management can make sure that the legislation's  compulsory provisions arc never invoked.  They can negotiate reasonable settlement  before the public interest is affected and  the Government feels obligated to intervene.  can come up to the? standard that great  Leader* Moses, laid down for cc^rulers  with hrm: "Moreover thou shalt provide  out of al1 the people able men, such as fear  God, .men of truth, hating, covetousness"  (Exodus 16.21)? that is the type of inian  needed to lead the party today, and should  be the standard set for all members of  Parliament, not only for the Liberal leader.  :  " .E,W, ABRAHAM  the'Royal Vancouver Yacht Club, After a  honeymoon in the southern states, the  couple will make -their home at Tsawwas-  sen.  BACK .HOME i  "~ Mrs." H. R] Pearce is home 'at Redrooffs  accompanied by her eon BUI Pearce and  her son-in-law, George Anderson. She has  spent the winter visiting' her daughters  Mrs." George Anderson   and   Mrs.   Wally  in-Chief of __e Volunteers of-America, the  nafiojaal welfare organization.  "Social welfare organizations," says  General MeMahon, "are coming -to depend  more and more enlarge contributions from  corporations, rather than upon many .mall  donations by individuals,".  In lhe, case of tbe Volunteers, he says,  corporate contributions are up more than  50 percent. ,  -  ���by Roy West  ST. MAfcY'S  Of all the places I love the most,  Tis my St. Mary's Hospital on the Sunshine  Coast,  I thank them each and every one,  For all lhe things that they huve done,  They tried their best, again and again,  To ease my terrible nagging pain,  But my doctors sny that Ihey arc tunc,  For my arlhritis there is no cure,  But 1 must go home and go on living.  And lake the pills that I've been given,  And hope that they will do Ihcir pari,  To case my poor old tired heart.  Published Wednesday* ot Sechelt  , on B.C.'n Sunshine Coait  by  Sechelt Peninsula Timet Ud.  Box 381 - Secbrjt, BC  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor  S. II. Alsgard, I'ublisher  Subscription Kate*: (In advance)  Year,  $5 -  2  Yearn,  $9 - 3 Year*,  U.S. and Foreign. $5.50  Serving the area from Fort Mttlon to Sgrnr  (Hour Sound to lervlt Inlet)  I  513  OUT OF THE EVERYWHERE  Tho sudden apjM.'aranc.e of puffhalls Jn  meadows or orchards usually occasions  surprise (or the growth Is so rapid that  they seem to appear from nmi-icrc. Some  ��row to a great hIzc. One monster on  record weighed 15 pounds and was four  feet nix Inches around. Many people do  not realize that tlie flesh Is edible nttd  really delicious when It la white and firm.  Sliced thickly and fried In butter, tho puff-  ball make* a fine meal when eaten with  bacon. When tho funnus ripens, the Interior  Ih filled with a mass of brown spore*-���  sometimes as many as 20,000 of thorn,  These were used as it glyptic U\ stop  bleeding try barber-surgeons of the Middle  Agent, They arc slill iised for tho same  purpose by gypsies and some country  people In Europe to this day.  FOOTNOt_S TO AM OPEN LOO 0.001.  --Flying Phil Gaplar^i^ j^U_.al erash  iandihg was precl^lated by the presence  of his daughter-h-iaw ori _ie LeaSr .et side  trip to Dallas but the Socred caucus bad  the wind up even before, that. The. wotd  was out that there was id b. a delay in  the Highways | department estimates, when  the minister's salary would have been  under attack, on the basis of tbe; land deal  allegations and the jet plane log books,. . .  The opposition disclosures about the jet'E  side trip to Dallas, In the face__��~alCthe  other fuss, caught Preml-r /_*nhett by  surprise. When one of his own people told  him of the allegations about the trip to  Dallas, the Premier thought someone was  pulling his leg. "You have to he joklngj"  he said . '. . The former Highways minister's jaw surgery which involved the  removal of a cyst and the extraction of an  impacted wisdom tooth, was only the beginning of the minister's physical problem.  After he began to recover he tried to chew  some hard Candy on the "good side" of  his mouth. lie cracked bis law. That's  wdien he was put on a liquid diet and  began losing weight ... Don't hold your  breath until Philip Albert Gaglardi takes  Ws seat In the Legislature again . . . Front  runner In the speculation about Gaglardt's  replacement is Recreation Minister K_n  Kit-man, but that appointment won't come  until after the current session. Rome people  think that Vancouver .Centre's H.rt�� Capon! would bo a logical choice to enter tho  onbinet through the recreation portfolio.  I UP 't) ITEM���First casualty of the fop  level Jilghways department change came a  few hours After Phil Gaglardi was demoted.  Gordon RowntrM'a agency informed radio  stations that Gnelardi'e highly personalized  safe driving campaign, In which the minister voiced the commercials, was, cancelled. It had been,' booked a mere two  days earlier . . . Vancouver Tourist Bureau  boss FrunU Bern--. ,has received a medal,  n diploma and a planus for hia work in  promoting tourism, fc_t llfs a trifle cmbar-  rnsRlng, because the recognition comes  from Spain and H'�� for sending people  THERE I , , . Uetilnd closed doors at tho  Inst regional meeting of the 1WA (hero  was considerable controyersy about the  extended southern Interior lumber strike.  Insiders guessllmnte the cost lo the IWA  Itrike fund so f.r In the netghborbood of  il tmUlion and that's not toothpick*. The  next best guess Is that the 1WA will bo  forced to go to other international unions  for help In bolstering tlie fund before  ismall plane and the first ot two receptions  d  seesi  in Vancouver Turner's wife Ceil-./ who is  expecting in early M^JV asked p^ul Plant,  "What wtfuld jroti Jikei me to do?V Paul  get-hg' down to theinlt-Jr gritty in .oastal  negotiation^ .,.. While we're,on the subject  t _n prepared to, make & )teehy wager that  .ti-eir. will NOt be a strike ori the cdi��st< if  the TWA can avoid it. Would you heileve  30 to 35 cents oyer two yeprs? . . . Everybody has heard about the'insurance.broker  who drives'a Rolls Rbyce equiptJed'with a  TV set, THhfe same chap has a telephone  in the car. But that's not the whole item.  He has an extension phone in the rear scat.  ���  i* ,'*'���",'''  ,   ''",.,  PEEKNlK���When comedian Pat Paulsen  was h&tigihg around here twd years ago  it w>s all he could <dp to get arrested let  alone get a jobJ He was ibooked at the  Uving Room on one occ^pion but he drew  sd few people, that owner _���-��*���__ Viewers  happily switched bookings with another  club In order fo get a slightly better known  singer who has since dlsap^earbd Into  oblivions Paulsen grabbed lightning in a  bottle with the Smothers Brothers. He'dJ  worked for Alex Uoulo at the Marco Polo  oftce before, When Alex suggested three  show? a night because of 'the advance  reservations the comedian's agents screamed a loud "NIk!" To which Paulsen replied  "Ah, why not���Alex is a friend of mine  and I'm going /to bo there anyhow." And  he overruled the objections.  "    *    m  HERESAY���Consumer affairs minister  John Tomer's quickie visit to Vancouver  and Victoria over tho weekend had some  very homey overtones In view of the fact  thft. his B.C, organization la led by a  bunch of chums from Turner** college  day# nt UBC. Two key people in Turner's  corner are Dav. Broo-tson and Paul Plant  who were respectively president and treasurer of (the AMS when "Chick" Turner was  a big man on campus ... , When Turner  cam* off _i. plane from Wini#_g he was  wearing a coat, hat and rubber overshoes,  Brousson was horrified. "For gosh; sokes,  John, this Is B.C���you can't arrive wearing rubbers." Which accounts for the fact  that evcrywbet-c Turner went. Plant was  neart>y carrying a pair of rubber overshoes . . , Presence of H. R. MacMlllan at  one of the delegate gatherings for Turner  raised some eyebrows. I Ml. came along  with ailing former Ucut. Gov. Frank Rom,  who is Turner's sUyfaUier. I..R.'s last  appearance at a political function was tho  fund raising dinner for Paul Martin . . .  After the ride fo Victoria and return in a  eyed her closely and begged, "flcasc, Just  go home and- put your feet up." She did  ���.;���. i The Turner cAmpaigniirs figured they  had a m;ajor btt-egk hecause their man had  the field; 'to himself .n the publicity front.  K he'd cojne in a week-earlier he'd have  been competing with Pierr. Eliot Trudeau  ':and'r;'Ro__rjr'^wfrrler^ Eastern' newsmen  accompanying the youthful'>cabinet ^min-  ister said it was the befit organized campaign fdj any candidate that they'd seen  In a'ny'patt of the couritry . . : Turner iwas  able ip save the price of a hotel room. He  stayed with his family on Belmont Drive,  The weekend shouldn't have been a total  JOSS.'.'''"'';"' :' '��� V'  ������';   "'..'"  ��� ���'."��� v .,��� ., *���'.* *;.  r: Ci.6. _ LINES _- Recording star Ed  Afti-b i struck a . blow for every performer  and eyery audience In ithe world when a  ciangih_ cash register oh the Cave bar  marred the mood of one of his songs. After  the, show he stamped his foot and made  threatening , noise-. The register was  moved into an office where tt couldn't bc  heard by ihe patrons for the duration of  the" run . . . At the wind, up of his highly  successful stint Ames noted that this week's  act in the Righteous Brothers and he went  . Into, _. Jpng |hlng praising the Brothers'  abilities/ Thch he Introduced one half the  group who had arrived ih town a day  early. And gat the name wrong. It's  Bobby HalfJeJd, Ed, baby . . . The Rl_ht-  eon* Brothers opened with 200o reservations in trie bank which Is pretty wild for  most acts but only a fraction of the  advance business people booked tables In  advance, for what was then on all time  record ... Biggest bonus attraction of the  year has to be English comedian Leslie  Randall who turned up on tho bill at Isy's  With English pop singer Doty Springfield.  He's funncccl Randall Incidentally is another one who saved on a hotel bill. His  wife's twin sister, Shell* Hull, lives in  Burnaby , . . ftZ-ycar old Arthur Ruben.  ���������In, is a swinger for all Ids years and  otter drawing a $15,000 gale for one mght  at (the QuechlE started wondering why be  hadn't been booked into Victoria. "The  only building big enough for you in Victoria |a lhe Ice rink and you wouldn't want  to play there, Maestro," Hoot* Pickett explained. To which the. (famed pianist replied, "In my career I've even played in  toilets, *o why shouldn't 1 play an Ice  rink?"  Next April lie will, at the Victoria  Memorial Arena.  _  m  _.  , WASSGRMANIA���Thlr��K* ��ro so tough  financially around CBUT thai the only way  local perfomncra can sign a TV contract is  to! buy.�� ��_t on credit.  Around Gibsons  " POP_i_VR _t_hnrted[ I_o>^'B_n-_^jsn_ __  Mr. and Mrs.J E. SL Bomfitt has ��___.  pleted Ms second year of sJ__y ��&r __s  * Master's Degree in ___sre. He n_3|s_rg_l m  compo-ition.   . ,   --1  At-his gradua_on recftil inf F��_g_ajy,  Lloyd performed cbaraJ rmmbetrs, 3 __rt__a_i  soo^s, chamber masfe, ___S a sa_> visSk orchestra. The seeccd half ef ���_e me____3_  <��� also his own composition, ���__ S_asa3 ess a  ^ poem'by T. S. EHiot���"The Hb__w SSaar,  This was in the modem expesimewSsH. electronic sound for _____ the Ktew __es_c  Building at UBC is sple__a_3y sssterj ___a  its up-to-date equipment. Messy pssthsnm-  ers took part and it was _____<- sA tmeses.  sive and dramatic preseOisBm wfiffia __ss_-  rical effects on a 35-4���� foot screm, �� feet  high with mimerqus projpetms &od syja-  chronized tapes playing.  Although the older gener__oo nmsy txA  find it easy -to appreciate Ms type eS. tsstsst-  ical art, the students become very exited.  about it and -it is a good medcam. far ____-  electronic work.  Lloyd's friend, Dong ��_ax_: tatwafiafl  help with the visuals and steseo, Mr. _____  is a frequent visitor to cite S&mfsftfefi Cbast  and known to members of __e _j___ &st$  Council.  The American Music Sbti_*s. 3B____tg  for the first time in C_n_d?, teas rmMsd  Mr. Burritt tp give a repeat _. fcas February performance at their sessfestra st UBC  this week.  Meredith Pavies has &xtnmisss8Z&& Hayd.  Burritt to compose a _l__ri sym^msay fssr  next fall to be peribrrned by __? Vzmsmer  Symphony Society in Vaxeeoarer sod sis.  Seattle; in exchange the S____e $ym��bzmy  will be performing in Vzncomr&r tbe m$xk  ot a young American compjseir,.  YOUNG WIVES MEET  Last lhursday Use St, Bs&nstfismesfs  Young Wives Group meeting __s RsasOsB m  the Viearge, Rev, 3. H. KdEy spsSee &n  "The Basic. Vtdt of Society*' c_Q___3g tbe  need for recensideraton cf tbe fsrsBy __d  of the importance of msMmmog a very  caccful balance.--A time of ��__bwsE_5�� ___  enjoyed over ipormng coffee. M- tbe AprSl  meeting guest speaker ___ be Mss. Erig-  itte Dewhurst, Exeetttve Sseseissy cf BjC.  Branch of "Save the ���____ff__ FatsdL"  IN BRIEF  The Bishop of the Diocese psM a vrsM  to St. Bartholomew's C___rds c. __&____;,, &n  Sunday, March 2. for the pmpose e_ _be  Administration of the "Laying <_. eS. MsssSs  in Conformation." -C_s___a__$ ware Mask  David English, Peter Dales ��_��__&, Mas-  garet Ann Clarice Coffins, SsosS. MsM.  MacLean and DiaCe Cztkents Csames.  . Mis. Ehwra Bonyaa, _tfe _f G2&&S1  John Bunvan is a pstiec. a. St. Vtssesufs  Hospital in Vancouver,  Don't forget -the WomecTs IcsSScsie  Spring Tea and Bake Sale at __& W. L-C&t-  tage, Fletcher Road on Friday, April 3  at 2 p.m.  Mr. Alf Gatke left by pfcene <m Ssfasar-  'day morning fo attend the feoaral _. Ba$  father, Mr. S. E. Clarke wfia�� disa cat Klamdh  28th In Regina Hospital  "    Mrs. Trank Taylor visfed m Yssas&srrsr  for two weeks.    . -_  Mrs. M. HoHown__ Is a psfisec-t m St  Paul's Hospital in Vancowror, __sa_ _S_s  urderweni major ^rrgery.  Mrs. G. Mould of Bead. Area_e, E_&-  erts Creek would he gE_d to resemre- sA toss  home before the end of April, _j__d_s ��_  good used clothing to be sept by __e Anglican Church Women of St. AS___s's t�� tbe  Porcas and Social Service ______!_ee eS.  the Diocesan ACW.  Grant Cattanacb. after basrixsg, _ng��--__  extensively visiting many ___eseci. ____>  tries is "at present in Iten___B__  Glad to hear Mr. F. W, StetHaar E_as  recovered well after surg_sy sooae flfcoe  ago.   He is now back at vsvtfo-  At the home l of Mr. andl BOrs. JD..  Horseman on Saturday, SI____9 _5__, a |s%  party marked the ZLst MstMsy <_f B__%r  Rustemeyer, when friends gstibeswA fie v_9>  him bon voyage as he Beav_s 00 a tlaSp tto  England and the CbDtfoent.-,  Upon bis return Rusty vw-fl js_$__a_ __.  studies at Simon Fraser __fcnrj_ai��.  A very pleasant social ewersisg was eo-  joyed and delicious grfjresfcrfflegfls weme  served . including a &andsanie_y deesxr&ted  cake with suitable __*crip��ia__  Present were: C, C. AddeKta, mm 3SSe-  Neil, Hiarry Stabnir, Mtr. acd Mas, Flnefl  Sanders, Mri.and Mrs* J. P, Essfle, Ms,  arid Mrs. Jess Lee and Ifonrjnr tee, Bton  Macauley, Cliff and Rhonda Bcnsse, __t__i  Reid, Billy Nichols, Ba&y SCimb&m sWl  Shirlcy Williams.  WEED DESTROYERS  Small birds perform am Erepo._en_ __av-  ction   controlling  the  spreadl  <_f EBateas  weeds. Many species ane b_sy ea t__�� oa*1  ful task  right now.  From <eauty ______��  until spring they live Jwiefly on weed _����_��.  The seeds of many cioniinjooi anafl __j__&_t  weeds were brought from iEkarope ��rawr tfhe  whole of Canada and no nsasfter tern txm-  fully ijhe farmer ctdtivate. ��_s _ud__s Sbcy  are waiting to spring _p (j_a_ )___ ___ ___.  useful plants. Mot only <&> f_�� _&__ east the  seeds which remain on tEce pimps,, ___ _bry  scratch away the snenr to tvaxfa __ase ��kstt  have fallen to ithe groosnd. Jo ffias vmy tbey  are working for the farmer-ha tm -_____#  ''gld against another enemy. *  -WWIHHIH in,,   9  &  Want   to   mofke  larger, more c^wslWf-W^, 1  isioderw^      sj30ct_  w notfevcr p^$p_^ ^i^o._4nsi_y____'  projecf   yo_i   busv��   m   rss___y  You'll find feefjjrfe. ft��m& ____  inrormotioci c_t v___* <5ssff s��^?  6S3^p*is23 _��3��j?  Pcniiisiilci BsiIHliM  " Spppl  f^ow. d_iSJ5*'_J_��  SIECHIiT, HUC  1 ��*Mmr*0^mm*mmamtmmma1m*10a&mp^  M*-J  >\  1   1 A  '1 fa* m, i # #\ h  kJsJ-   U j*--.l .AyJ\ /��L��i, ��,,-'("  . (- /,  ,t t. f  U|), ' f  * (��� f. ��, t r  ,,4  1 fr A *�� V  * *   A *>*���*>��* 4 t,  A *A,Afl f A A ��� j- '/AAjI A^  A** /*A^ A A A A* A A * A ^ *v (* ft  *k��n#(Af^��_#H,A A ^,4A,A4A4^4A/ A,4/ ,|t.AAA^<^i^A4J��>(  ^Hg^^-t*-^*    *��ft^-* 1.1 Ir- _  .1*.\*-*w VS iT*^.'^! ^n.i3i* "5>^ #>._��_3i.wj^p *"=  ���-i*.h. j����.,_��y.<s��\,��.^.3_>��v^->5?_^*���* i'iVfWM},-.**��i^%S!*5��raffle!_*p��i��f ���ji,;ffc-<*i*f*_-_3>.*  sr:  . r** _  _v.  ^Bgj^ggsgg"  L-'ft-'C  A  ���>  reqi-ikes ecoriomic purpose  1NTERESTHG  news   release  from  the    this.odor is; noticeable, the ^.^witt have .  ;; J>4��ar^nenj'o|rRecreation and Canserv-   spoilt.    ',.*   1 \ '   ', i <{. /*'   >%,'\  ii..-_-._i^.._... *_._. ���_______�� _   _-.���._      .^jj. 0^vious answer fo* the controlvof  dogfish- in' btiri wat_r_ V/o&ldth-' ��h r*he  words" of/one" fishery bloldgist th^'letV'us  atiojj," Victoria/ jpyfcT forward' a  shapl.  - solution-to dispase of the dogfish problem,  as it is: often considered. That is, fish for  thent a?; food- /,'  ' The dqgli^i, nr as-jjt ihoufel fbe -mote  properly, called, the spiny dogfish is a  apply-otlr teeth.to jhem, and,eat ihe dcgiish  up'"  Sportsmen  anil ,hoiise_.ve?V wHy^ot  _����. *_** ��,��,��,��*, ITkJr*!^ i^_rt_   tak�� a dogttsh faomiMb dinner, wi^h,you  woa# shatfcveemmm J^h^^e.J*���*   ^ay? DPn't let hishameor looks deprive  you of. his wholesome e<~npAhy on/ the  dinner table;  The Skipper  By C. Fox Smith  Introduction by A. S. C.  s  The Skipper  UANV years agp ~i- came .across the fid-  lowing verses in a battered old book  that had been discarded by the library pf a  saap.r, city, and being impressed by the  true picture shown of seafaring as it was  in the days cf sail, I preserved it. Later  en it was printed in the local-weekly of*  this district'   ' *    ^      >\ ��� ���  Sine there has been a great increase in  papulation in .the .years Jhetween, it seems  worth offering it again. Any former seaman who-served-aboard-a tajl ship as she  raced along the track of the "Roaring Forties" reaching -for -Cape .fern-en the-homeward run from Australia���and we have a  few~\Vho are-living th��ir_tn_ret-years-with  us���will recognize the truth in the writer's  Jibes. My own"��cdllecT5m 6T"that'_formy  passage includes bring washed overboard  by a mighty "iea'Wat" swept iheshfp IronT  rail io rail .and ,forced���her. over_almpst  onto her beam-ends; and Ibis on a pitch-  black eight/ Had I not. grasped a trailing  rope as I went over I would not be writing  tais���CT years later. Others of the crew  came df wsrse for they were dashed a-  gainst the bullwarks like dolls and were  badly damaged. The verses follow;  A r.ugh old nut,  A tough old {nut,  But the right stuff  Sure enough |  F-r the skipper - ..  Of a racing clipper.  Stiff and sturdy .and five-foot seven,  Cares for nobady under heaven;��  All a-taut-o from -truck to keel,   -  Will like iron and nerves of steel;  L. ves the old packet better'n his life)  Loves her like sweetheart, child or wife.  Hates taking sail oft'ber wors'e'n old  Harry,  Runs down the easting under all she'll  carry.  When winds are baffling or Trade are  slack.  Or we're beating to windward, tack-and-  tack"  And the best she's logging is nine or'ten,  He's the devil and all to live with then,  He curses the watch and he rows the  mates,  Gives steward the 'jumps' 'till he drops  the plates,  And nibbles his nails and damns the weather  And wishes us all at Hie deuce together.  But oh!' what a different sort of a tale  When the seventeenth knot is over the rail!  Tbe Forties are roaring their very best  And the big seas galloping out of the west;  The packets' rolling her lee rail under,  And shipping it green with a noise like  thunder;  The galley's swamped and the half-deck's  drowned  Mladic and North Pacific oceans; in fact  ^\ it is Just too dinted common, at least in  ', <. ' the eastern half of the North Pacific. The  dogfish'is easily recognized by its ..typically  shark-like appearance' and lhe two sharp  spines^helnhd.each, dorsal fin. .The upper  Paris ^ejho^y slate:colored, spmclitneS   '   s. j-.,,w  tinged "with brown:- The;.eihaleshfe^argsr*-*.r;-vr"j ��;>��  than the males, reaching about four feet  i��-SS^~mal'alKml   tWebtyi *��W*3   ta EXCITEMENT .in  eppious   amounts  has  * '!?%?. ���:/--.  '     - \.\. i . .     �� heen the 'order- ot the day for therpast  rJfttitoptyBjs aecomphsbed wternaBy W^^B sguare dancing  on  the -Sunshine  at)d the gestation pericd is a ralher aston- Caast. The folliwihg paragraphs Will soon  WYAmi  -���*y Maurice Hefpefyeei  XV-'  _____  IsWcg twd years.' The-yourig are borh live  and -Mckicg. and average- around eight in  number.- . _       .   .  -,li- appsars that-dogfish grow quite  si. wly taking ten years to reach a length  Jtityljkhesto p inches and average about  aninch a,year after that. Females average ab-ut i&to 21 years of.age at maturity,  which is dlfl^r than humans- Many dogfish  are -believedjo live for thirty years.  ���-Diet-includes- almost- anything they can  swallow but principally fish. - A favored  rtent~-wfcen-jn -Vancouver fcfcind waters is  herring, particularly when cut. in strips and  attractively presented far their attention by  anglers. It is rather doubtful if dogfish do  extensive danfage'to adult salnion as'they  are comparatively - sjow ��� swimmers, - they  pfoba6ly~do prey though quite heavily oh  sahnqn..fgr..entering salt water. , H��e  amount of commercial filing'gear par-  t��CJilpi^X--salnipn.,i^U-5ets _dainaged and  lost through dsg_sh is quite high and  eoupled with the efiort involved in Jiandling  and discarding them make them the bane  of the fishing industry.  Some considerable thought has gone into  the problem of dogfish and subsidies to  commercial fishermen bave been tried  without much success. Tbe answer to  reducing the dogfish p<an_ation lies in  finding an economic use for them. During  tbe IStp's there was an intense fishery for  them because of the value of their livers  as a source of Vitamin A. Now that ibis  vitamin can-be produced syntheticaRy there  is little or no use for dogfish.    <  In TSurope the dogfish is recognized as  an important and excellent source of food  for humans, and so great is the utilization  of dogfish in Europe that tears bave been  expressed for itheir conservation. In case  anyone should have the impression tbat this-  is fare only for ~_c-ward peasants the  biggest! users of dogfish in Europe bave  standards of living comparable to our own  i,e.,'West Germany, Scandinavia, Great  Britain, i It is quite true to say that vast  amounts of good ^protein are wasted each  year hecause of prejudice against this  excellent, food fish in North America. The  "'nieat is bone free and white, having a fine  flaky consistency and firmness equal to  haddock ifilleis.  In Germany a great delicacy is the  smoked belly flaps of dogfish which are  accompanied by beer to produce "gemut-  lichkeit." The Canada Department of  Fisheries has been subsidizing the experimental production of these flaps for tbe  export trade. There are no strong odors or  flavors either in tbe preparation or in the  consuming of dogfish. In fact, a consumer's test was made between fish-sticks  made of dogfish and two brands using  ordinary fish sticks. ^Ehe dogfish sticks  were rated first or second preference by  all tbe panel members. The dogfish should  be eaten fresh and wefl\ prepared by first  filleting then skinning. If carelessly handled  And the pots arid kettles are swimming a-N or  stored dogfish will give  off an un  round  And she's romping through under all she  can stand,  Oh! everything in the garden's grand!  He'll walk the poop and he'll whistle and  sing,  As happy and proud as any king,  And he licks his chops���the hoary old sinner-  like the cabin cat when there's fish for  dinner  And says, as lie holds by the weather  shrouds  And squints aloft at tlie hurrying clouds;  "Mister, I reckon it's time, about,  We shook those reefs in her topsails out!"  pleasant ammonia odor, however, before  tell you - what reaUy can happen in-'the  square dance world. t     '".���.*  Last ��� Thursday night Bud Rlatchford  wound up his Heeze and Sheeze club at" the  Port Mellon Hall with, over three - sets  present. I was unable to attend -this dance  due to tbe fact that it was the 'middle of  the'week. The dance started early, I'got  home late and my housemaids knee was  acting up. It's hard to writer a column on  a social event when one is, not there to  gather the facts, but I did manage to find  out that the Japanese freighter M/S Tenkai-  Maru was in port -and three bf the crew  men attended the square dance. They were  Capt M. Sumiyoshi, 2nd Mate Shinya  Kawakita and apprentice Officer Shunji  Kaneko. They came to watch but "who can  sit by and do this with lively music? Your  feet start, tapping out a rhythm and next  you find yourself on the floor square dancing like a pro and this is what happened to  tbe Japanese gentle-men which in turn  made a .very successful evening for, the  Heeze and Sheeze with their caller Bud.  Well we made the square dance last  Saturday night at the Hopkins Hall where  we joined the Gibsons Squarenaders and  that outstanding caller, Harry Robertson,  for a fun filled evening of laughter among  friends and away we go right on time with  swing your corner, now your own. whoop  and holler and so on. Then the door opened and who came in hut the good. Capt. M.  Sumiyoshi, 2nd 'Mate Sbinya Kawakita with  Bud Blatchford and Maxwell Hammer-  smyth cf the Heeze and Sheeze as escorts.  Well to make a long story short, the  Japanese gentlemen once again joined the  local square dancers for an evening of fun  on the floor to the tune of a good hcedown.  The Capt. said that they had never square  danced before but they sure got tbe idea  tbe first time around and X would bet that  when they get time off back in Japan they  will look up the closest square dance club  and really learn the art. '     *, '  There are many large square'- dance  clubs in Japan, in fact I don't think there  is a country that doesn't have .one. ��� I /can  picture the Capt., quite clearly, istandgig ��'  on the bridge of his-ship giving'^he1 calls "'  as his crew, on the deck below, kicked up '  their heels and did ah alemande left with  a  grand right and left.   Of course they  would have to do  what' is  called  arky  numbers, this is where the same sex dance  together, it may he a problem, but I would  bet it would be fun.  Well I must close for now and I would '  personally, like to thank Capt. Sumiyoshi  and Shinya Kawakita for making last Sat.  night's square dance another grand evening that will never be forgotten and we  hope that when they return they will come  and join in the fun with us. Ihis is what  you would call square dance fun across  tbe seas. For information, call Maurice E.  Hemstreet, Box 33, Sechelt, B.C., Phone  885-9941. Hey, I just thought of something,  I now bave square dance friend? in Japan,  how about that?  .'.L  ;iy  u'y  m*0  -v_��  11. ill'J'��  Marijuana should  reiiR��n iuei$l:  RCMP SU.& .Harold Price says inaHjuaha  should'Sfcjy dn Htb_,pj:phihMed<dr_gs list  and sluiMd rkhajtt illegal,-'    .;     .   ,;  He iald fridsfy1 he wanted to Wbhi-fee  that while, law enforcement cdone could  ,not-jsolve the '".mkijuan&'proMeV' he sup-  Pijrtel the^existing tew/proscHhibgJls use.  ''_'Ba|Hi would not like io see marijuana  takef?"of-lSie jtfobibited'ttsfcor made legal,V  ;Stipt;jPrlce said.., ,V    ^  ', /Supt.^, Price appeared hefore the legislatures social welfar-'an4"educaiti0n-cotrt'  , mitiefe ihl.��weel_;H..te-]_|ied that nse of  drugs -ike marijuana by young people could  -rpln;^eir fphires.,  *, ���,,T<"        '      J  ".Wi-Jof?"tinted out'lhat law enforcl-  fnent alone Cannot solve!fe probleth, because H js- a -social- and' moral problem.  ,'���'4'.  iyy i  -. . r'-av-v  ���__��  - - - -      ��� Fashion shovy      j  Heiene's Fashion Shojmetwas-a hive  of activity last-Ttiurscray as appropriate outfits were selected for, next  week's. T_isbiofi show, - Preparing  ttie. script for, the commentary; Mrs.  I. Christiansen checks' out model,  Mrs. Cy, Joiyauj^on while' Mrs.;:Lorraine Knapmah of Lissi Laiid Florists  decides -on, floral decorations:.    <y -  Hiispiial Auxiliary^  plans fashion slidw  PENDER Harbour Hospital Auxiliary reports that the Fashion Show and Dessert Party which will be held at 8 p.m. in  die Pender'Harbour Secondary School on  Tuesday, April 9 will be an outstanding  event.  Local merchants and Vancouver Arms  have donated door prizes which will be  drawn throughout the evening and the prizes are fabulous.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary will be  presenting the Fashion Show at Pender  Harbour and at Port MeUcn on Wednesday, April 10. Fashions will be shown courtesy of Heiene's fashion Shoppe, Gibsons  and accessories, courtesy of H. Bishop Laddies Wear, Sechelt while lAssi Land Florists will supply floral arrangements. <  Convener, Mrs. Pauiette Smith and commentator, Mrs. L Christiansen were, busy  last week selecting &sbioi|s and preparing  the script for a really dazzling show.  mwiwmmmw  Univer_i.y entrance or general pro-  firom .by correspohidettce. Tftfttugh  , -   C_it0_o'e l^odfng college.  Nofiondl Colleg. of Home Study,  050 flichorda Street  ; Vancouver $ &&,- 6BB-4913  Jmmim0mm^Bm^i0*m0^tm*^0>^0^'*Vmti  rm4**0*mmm  Yyi  ,.__���_'  f.BlQwing fuses, sluggish appliances, flicker**  " ing lights may be due to inadequate wiring.  let us check now, bring wiring _p to' date  for'modern  living.  Uso the  S.C,  Hydro  Finance Plan���add cost Of changes or odd*'-  tions to your tight bill.  MARKEL ELECTRIC HEATING  McMr-ft E.ec.rie Ui  886-96S9 - Gibsons. B.C.  RETAIL gas prices in B.C. are higher ��han  necessary because ��he province has too  many service stations. University of B.C.  economist A. Milton Moore said.  Moore told ibe special legislative committee investigating gasoline price structure  tbat the major oil companies are chiefly  responsible for Abe excessive number of  outlets.  Moore said lessee stations must be  rented at their true costs and so induce the  Books On Our Shelves  "THE SCOTCH" by John Kenneth Go}-  braith, is an ac<iount of the author**  boyhood and some of the customs and habits of the people |n a ScotchrCanadlan community in rural Ontario during the years  immediately following World War One.  The book is liberally sprinkled with humorous anecdotes, thus giving a better  characterization of the people than had tbe  auilhor spent many pages on character analysis and oIto resulting In a more Mitcrest-  ing and entertaining book.  Almost any Canadian can recognize  fjometliing If his own childhood in this  took; perhaps long monotonous days spent  in a one-room country school, presided over by a young girl putting in time between  lirr own education and eventual marriage,  will strike a nostalgic note; or If you are  old enough you will remember when the  most important cstobllsltmcnt in �� small  town before tlw- days ot prohibition was  Ihe ho!el flnd all gala dava were opt to  end in a fight between local characters  and any vlultors who might be In town  and in Ihe village concerned in this book,  tlie battle of Culloden was re-fought on  morp Iban one occasion.  Women of lied Rlvcr, by W. J. Healcy,  This book was originally published In 1923  an >a project of the Women's Canadian Oub  of Winnipeg ami this edition was given approval as a Centennial project in 1907. It  ts a foUeclhui ot rccoRcdllon. of pioneer  women of Ihe Red Hlvcr era and tells details of lhe daily lives of the people, the  way Uicy dressed and social custom, of the  time. There 1$ a description of the boat  ������_*y IFIos_b__ McS���v_ss_y  brigades arriving Cram York House bringing supplies to the community and olso a  chapter dealing with tbe bard times during  the ttnrest of tbe- Rebellion of IEC3-70.  Uprooted Heather, by Wemyss Cavaick.  Tbis is another book dealing with Scottish  settlement to Canada, IMs is In the form of  a novel and describes the barbaric hardships imposed on tho crofters in tbe Highlands of Scotland before they were eventually brought to Canada by Lord Selkirk  Ih settle In tbe Red River district of Manitoba.  AU of these books available at Times  Office at Sechelt or Gibsons More.  oil companies to build only outlets that  would be profitable to an independent  dealer.  . This, he said, would gradually phase  out uneconomic lessee stations and help  end the present glut. He estimated it would  take 16 years ito put the industry in a  healthy condition.  Moore said dealers have no freedom  and negligible bargaining power with the  companies supplying them.  There must be a sufficient nutnhcr of  dealers to exert a downward pressure on  , gas prices, he said, , meaning   that   (an  assured supply of comjpetldve private brand  gasoline must always;, be pn hand.' (   ,' ;  "At present," said Moore, '"lhe ��nfy  source Of private brand gasoline available  lo dealers who wont to be truly independent is tlie private brand jobber, but his  supply Is not n.surcd."   ��� .'���������''V'y  lie recommended the government should  act as a residual supplier of unbranded  gasoline to the independent private brand  jobber. -. ���'   i' ' '���'"''. ','  The woman called to the stand was  band-ome but no longer yoting. The Judg^  gallantly Instructed, "L/Ct the witness, state  her age, after which she may bo sworn to  tell nothing buf the truth."    ��  -     ���   :  ��___��__i  Bjygpwteg  SUNSHINE COAST E505P3TAL BMPnoVEMENT DISTRICT No, 31  mum zohm mmm\ meetings  ��� ��� K  ZONES 1 end 2:  Wtxfiusdoy, April 10lh 1968, ot 8;00 p.m.  - GIBSONS: Elementory School^ Stoffroofn (new annex.)  ZONES 3 ond 4:  Thursday, April IIth, 1968, ot 8:00 p.m.  SECHELT; Elementory School Library (Trailbay Bldg.)  AGINOA:  Reports by the frustees ond election of one trustee each for Zones  2 ond 3 for a three years' term.  i  �� DOESN't WASTE WATER  * DOE5NT WASTE SOAP  No special plumbing or wiring required,  roll* up to any sink.  Need* less than 9 gallons of hot water  which you con use over ond over again  with the suds saver, uses less soap too.  Unique washing action gets clothes very  clean, very fast too. ^   ^  \( /'  6 pound load is washed fn 4 niinutes,  rinsed   and  spun-da nip-dry   in   2   more  minutes,  When not in use it tucks away in any  corner, or doubles os voluoble counter  space.  Hat a stainless steel tub���which will  never, rust.,'.;.';.:;  Complete 1 year warranty. Parts and service always available.  Easy to read controls on top of the  ;washer,j';';',,;:'. ,        r i( '^ ^  Appliances with an extra touch of  thoughtfullnesi are made for you.  TEST TRV THE HOOVB  WASHES SPIMYER  lor a 3 DAY  DOESN'T WASTE TIME  DOES GIVE YOU THE FASTEST,  CLEANEST WASH!  (No Obligation To Buy)  Plus Your  '  Tk>_0  Terms Available  i  BU-_  apj-w  mm  sap  mftiiit.Tiii,  ASEC SOMEONE WHO OWNS ONE!  PRESENT  OWNERS  CLAIM   THE   HOOVER   WASHER  fAKES  THE DElUDG��RY OUT OF WASHDAY  AND GIVES THJ-M  A  Cl|ANtf WASH IN LESS TIM. THAN EVER.  sac&asaapr  >rmr0m+*m0^fr+*f*i^***tom*wm#*0*0wm0m*0r*mt*w*0  \ WOULD LIKE TO T^T THY THE HOOWK  V/ASHER ?P1N DRYER . . .  for A3 Day Fre_ Homo Trial  ^X  NAME  ......  ADDRESS ...  CITY     PHONE NUMBER ...���.   Phonn 005-2171  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C,  YOUB PENINSULA KOOVEtt CENTRE  I hereby do agreo to purchase the Hoover Spin Dryer,  and alter a lhr#_ (3) day r#*t Hal. I tan tt*um ��*�����  - Hoover.Wttther Spin wym amdeetbtt t#��s_* ��t �� (_���_�����  bock guarantee.  rm0*!00000m'*0mmm. fvn^mmu  ���MBB  ���__  PR  mmm  >',  *  \  ^.^fif^^itfoMii-mi,** ^.^^^  i. r ^*>V���fcj^^-v  *�� v  _^~V*_'  (  ���    ����**-***-���**������ .i-rf I-*   ���*���*!  ������$.  7^:1  i_Uiu^i^   i|ip^M^^^A.v^  ...,.,���>..IV-  -~vr  "3*  -v��y^  Ww$r'��$idlk1dMis  <c_rassembly c and > shpwe_r us  ��� morrow's '���Erses'.. .This' extre  extremely i_forat-   RESIDENT PASSES  afxvp dcmn^h.ry\ fellows" the growth' of ..^-^ ^op, 9 resident ot Egmont .the  ;y^ar^ passed away In. Nanaimo.  horn to Scotland and  _he age of six. He grew  net the only chstaile nature places in the ' " ,0��- his return he worked in a hank on  way of, the seedlings as larger deciduous ' F.urth aid Alma and later worked for 28  tr-ses often preverit ti. s__;_Hfirj_ie_s~fr.i_' ~ y��a*s fat the-Vancouver Ice and Cold Star-  obtaining enopgh BuhUghi to live. Even'if' age. upon his retirement 14 years ago he  mtureis land __:ugh to let trees attain at, came to JBgmont and bought the Egmont  leaf* i _r_al'growth, disease, wind, sum/ General Store.'After 10 years he isold the  and other destructive enemies of trees are  J-*n*- aiMi A- and s?i- Tfcminm t_nir �� *���/����.  -l______E__g_3OT  _^_f^S��I^^ra_S____S____^3Si?  > PEMDER HARBOUR _t DISTRICT RATSPAYEaS' ASSOCIATION  </.  ^���_  Millie��  i,y:  I'v  ,.*,:'*    MADEIRA PARtCCOMMUWITYHAU.        V  I  Guest  /j;  I. j  ttry Howy i-onWn  Past President Lower Mainland Council ��iti_ Vancouver City Alderman.  ^.yu^M^ if" _-- ��� ...di^w^^^  -t*  i.V  Say Ydii Saw I* Jn Tlie Timetf  still present to prevent them reaching full  growth. ' "  ��� Hjgaligbjs ol the film included ihe soec-  ial Chemical process which renders .seeds  poison.us to rodents, the dropping of these  seals by helicopter/ spray__g trees -to stop  discuss, the harvesting of tlie trees and a  destructive forest fire which is capable  of destroying 140 year's growth. ,  Afterwards Mr. Campbell answered  quest!.-, concerning the forest service.   _-v  On March 22 and 23 Pender. played  Vanasda and Elphinstone. Both of our Junior teams heat Vananda but lost to Ei-  p*3_ast_ne. But as .he saying goes.' It mat-  A _*M_ S_��_4._��#a        fVUIIfMAOIJ  Group carries on .  Celebrating their Golden,Wedding ort  Saturday, April 6th, Mr. arid Mrs. A.  L. Parsons will be holding \an Open  House Celebration at their home at  Wilson ���reek. During" /tfieir ten  years of retirement an the Sunshine  Coast they have beeit active members of the community and many  friends will be gathering "to wish  them every happiness.     -   - * w ,  Open house reception  hails Golden Wedding  MR. AND MRS. A. L. Parsons of Whittiker  Road, Wilson Creek will be celebrating  their golden' wedding anniversary on Saturday, April 6. Plans for this happy occasion will include an open house reception  from 2 to 4 p.m. at their home. , v  Since coming to tbe district to retire' in  1958, both Mr. and Mrs. Parsons have been  extremely active members of the coinmun-   .  .- . __ .._._,  ity. Mrs. Parsons has been a Rebekah-for    _^?*M:t,Ih*v31 *?e ^^^S. on to act  iFISCAL year 1S37 was once more a rather  - * uneventful one for the Sunshine Coast  Hospital. Improvement District No. 31. The  year 13S7 bas also not yet resolved the  somewhat peculiar position of the district  in the administrative set-up of hospital  financing, introduced early in 1SS7 by Bill  -fo. 76 and the following ^Order-n^ounciT  No. _2_2, which introduced the 'Regional  Hospital Districts' under the Department  of Health 5ejrvji.es and Hospital Insurance.  Although a 'Regional Hospital District'  for the Sunshine Coast has been promulgated, .no' letters-patent have been issued  nor have any directors been appointed.  So the trustees of Sunshine Coast Hos-  than ours. We are sure tbat in due course  mutually 'beneficial solutions for all our  problems will be "found.'  stare and _e and Mrs. Dunlop took a tour  to the Orient. It" had long been bos dream  to show his wife the ports he had visited  in Ms youdh.  Mr. Dunlsp was a Past Master of the  Trinity Masonic Lodge. He was awarded a  life membership in the Chamber of Commerce and was also a past member of the  Regional Board.  COMMUNITY CLUB  Next Community Club tea will be held  April 10 at 1:30 p.m. Ladies are invited  to make and' model Easter Bonnets made  from Mtchen Items, or whatever. So let  ycur imagination run riot. Come and enjoy  yourselves.' ^  *T~ ������_     ��� ������������..�����.1.-   ������..������            .��������m0-l.-.m.m��,��� *m^^mM^m  __Ed_tfh3-_H-dw��-_T^^ f^lM_fl_M|^B_|  HUBSIB. STAMPS  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  ^     see fHS 7IMSS  ��a^^"!3!i���ss*:>::iK  miBMHM^  LIONS COMUITY iiTHDM CMB.DAR  There will be advertisements of our local business firms on the  Calendar offering Gifts and Discounts to those whose names appear  on the Calendar. You will get the price back many times. If you have  not yet been contacted, please call one of the following to pick up your  listings.  Ftresi Jorgensen, Box 255, ^none SS5-2027.  Don Hadden ��$5-$5M  Or clip out, fill in this form and hand in to The Times.  Subscribers Name  Birthday, Month __  Day.  Wife or Husbands Name  Address   Wedding Anniversary  Children's Names   S_-__f    gMgOBMWfflll^^  forty-four year, and is Inside Guardian of  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge No. 82; she is also  an active member of Mount Elphinstone  Lodge No. 130; Royal Arch Masons, Georgian Chapter No. 39. Both attend Wilson  Creek United Church. .' ."  -     -  It was on Saturday, April 6< 1918 that  Mr. and Mrs. Parsons were married in St  Thomas Anglican Church, Winnipeg, Manitoba and Winnipeg was their" home until  their retirement.  Their younger son Mr. William H. Parsons and bis family have lived in Sechelt  for many years and will host a family dinner at the Jolly Roger __n on Saturday  evening. -   -        .--,���..  Mr. and Mrs. Parsons have five grandchildren and one great grandson; their elders in Herbert who lived with his family in  Port Albenri died in 1964.   - '  Public campaigns  ask $6.3 million  BRITISH Columbians will be asked to  donate at least $6.3 million to public  campaigns, according to a report by the  Vancouver Board of Trade on major (financial appeals for 1968.  ; The figure represents the sum of campaign totals listed in the report.  It doesn't  .include   the   objectives   of   organizations  which have not yet decided their target.  Undecided in their objective is the  United Community Services of the Greater  Vancouver Area, for example. The United  drive last year brought in $3.4 'million.  ;If the United objective is close to last  year's, total public solicitation may be  over $10 million.  Here is a break-down of the larger  organizations:  British Columbia Heart Foundation. Objective for the province $389,000. Total  Canadian objective $2 million. Proceeds  from 1967 campaign in B.C. $405,399. Net  proceeds after campaign and administrative costs $370,39..  British Columbia Tuberculosis Christmas  Seal Society. Objective $360,000. Proceeds  from 1967 campaign $347,296. Not ptocceds  $279,930. j  United Community Services. Proceeds  of 19C7 campaign $3.4 million. Net proceeds  $3 million..  Association for Retarded Children of  B.C. Objective $225,000. Proceeds from  1%7 campaign $83,395. Net proccedsi  $07,313.      .     , n  The Vancouver YWCA Capital Fund.  Objective $1.4 million. Proceeds .roiri 1067  campaign $681,876.   Net proceeds $598,705.  B.C. Society of Crippled Children. Objective $175,000. Proceeds from J967 campaign $167,138.   Net proceeds $136,302.  B.C..branch of the Save the Children  Fund. Objective $140,000. Proceeds from  10.7 campaign $131,000. Net proceeds  $119,800. I  Canadian   Cancer   Society,   B.C,   awl  1   Yukon division.   Proceeds from 1067 campaign $4&r>,804.   Net proceeds $437,682.  oiTTSehalf of the taxpayers within the  limits set by a circular letter of the minister of lands, forests and water resources,  dated July410, _��S7. lads circular more or  less withdraws all powers under our letters-  patent ,We have attempted repeatedly to  obtain clarification and guidelines about the  future of the HID and various other matters  pertaining to the day-by-day administration  but have to confess that at this time we do  not know any more than our taxpayers at  -large.       - -,   -r *  However, with the'support ef lhe rate-  jpayens-the,trustees will continue with the  _as_.;of administration of the district and  will do everything in - their power to help  -in speeding-the*_r^j^yknefided-expansion  of our -St. Mary's Hospital, which again  -operated many, times-during the. past year  far over its rated patient-days capacity.  During the year trustees attended at all  meetings of. the St. Mary's Hospital Board  and its' construction committee and tried  to contribute to the best of their abilities  to the deliberations and to represent tbe  taxpayers' interest to the fullest.  Planning of the expansion is progressing  steadily, albeit somewhat slowly by reason  of general economic circumstances. But  we expect that the hospital board will soon  be.in a position to release a further pro-  Tgress report, which will have1 the fullest  support of the-HID trustees.  Financial statements of the district  show revenues of $42,162 and expendhutres  of $42,218, ending the fiscal year with a  deficit of $56.  . Expenditures consisted of $32,250 for.  debt service, $5,047 grants-in-aid to St.  Mary's Hospital and general expenses for  office, ratepayers and trustees meetings of  $764. Revenue and expenditures contained  an amount of $4,157, being taxation levies  received from t(be municipalities and paid,  back to the minister of finance, who ad-  jvanced this amount to the district with  general revenue.  The debt of the district was reduced to  $328,000 as at December 31, 1967, with a  further reduction of $13,000 budgeted for  dhe current fiscal year.  To provide the required revenue a taxation of 145 mills had to be imposed com-,  pared to a rate of 1.44 mills the preceding  year. Although we have not yet been  notified about the 1968 taxation levy we  arc sure It will be slightly less again.  Such annual reduction of the mill rate  canpot be expected to continue indefinitely, but tlie trend will be reversed when  new financing for tbe hospital expansion is  required. However, wc can state at this  time that under existing legislation the  mill rate for hospital capital projects will  not exceed four mills.  I Co-operation with the St. Hilary's Hospital Board and relations with government  officials were as satisfactory to the trustees  as in preceding years. Although at times  we hoped to obtain more guidance and  advice from the authorities, we nevertheless appreciated their difficulties in providing such guidance, They had to cope  with, the new and intricate legislation on  a provdnce-wldc basis and with districts in  more urgent need of immediate attention  PROCIRESS...  No Canadian should remain Indifferent to the fact that there fs, in this'  country, a program whose objective is to promote progress in disadvantaged rural areas.  ARDA is a joint Federal-Provincial program and /its goats are to  increase income and employment opportunities of rural people and  increase the efficient use of rural lands.  In order to achieve these objectives, ARDAis using various means:  ���land use has been improved on two million acres in Western  Canada through community {pastures, grazing reserves,  recreation and wildlife projects,  ��� rural people are being assisted to find alternative employment opportunities.  ��� new jobs are'being created through resource development  , projects in rural areas.  ���- comprehensive regional development programs are.under-  way in the Interlake District of Manitoba and in the Edson  District of Alberta. The Inter Jake program under ARDA/  FRED provides 85 million dollars of federal and provincial  funds for human and physical resource development.  ��� over 40 million dollars have been committed to drainage*  flood control, irrigation system renovation and land conservation projects throughout Western Canada. -  In brief, social and economic development for rural people and optimum  utilization of natural resources are thB two concepts inspiring ARDA.  w/ouomxafi^M^^  Friday Might SPECIAL  6:00 PM. to 9:00 P.M.  EiCOME CAFE/- Gibsons -  For ffetervatlons Please Phone G0-S-S373  ____S___________--^^  i*_3__5b  t  AGRICULTURAL AND RURAL ,   r  DEVELOPMENT ACT OF CANADA  in PArrnvtrrn" op rnnrnmr  ANO MUMAI. DLVI LOI'Ml NT  C21TAV,A  ,,,��*,, A^^,,*!_,.*..^yi.,^,jM,.#*,.*# ,*V?T". :*>-:>i*y�� ***-.*  �� j-ji-, .,/* y��   ^  ,.  **,(   -f     nfii    .#     ,#        f    .  y./fs ,j& -#*'. jf"*')''*,.*  �����   "*_  ���*** ������*!*. ,  ^  ?*fc   t**    rf^    f<^      '  ^T'^^V^^^^^^XfV.^^^ !**-���*.   f''   *'���-' 7
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,■■¥, —pfc <tn>ii   ^.gt«> iy ■»■«- jp fwnr^w-W-w.m.ifT' »■■_■»■■ -pj.» |-_.j p_»if .
occal student, sd*aet
i, *
"V*«>i ■
sor united nations
^WESSn?-. &dent selected to ia&jprt   cwta-ri.
• ;M inL*h« aiUJttai'tTnlted Nati9n$ Pilgrimage   4b, tp/
*r»«   V_..(V. l -_-«--„«_ , u..   *i.rTrLir_'______     ______
> a
elf fhta, ftfSrtfrom kucHsst&ly answer -W_a&r'_%_-^^fi_^-^_d ne^riy <$,&(»,.
iilg 40» questions oh the United Nations, ta>io >Sp irofft ,&e world wide .scale' of
'was finally selected front ariw___ speaking ,its,greeting, catds, plus aSioui$&H$qh(fXGm
c4»iit.st, *           . -                      s- ifilloweett collections made fiy JCana^ian
feta -will get a one Week visit to Hie a««l UjS,, sehqol ^children.  jAlmo^t 80 ^r-
United Nations 'Headquarters - as  an - oh- cent, ef $s 'budget,,..however,^ ctwnes ircra
server ahd guest ot hkt two sponsors. Her 121 ppupns, 'of which the UJS. cbn.ril»uted
.uccesslul speech foliowB:               -'   * 40percfent    - .,     L jJt    _          . t
, December of the year 194., the Genei-al ' fd. *&*> W^«^ .W1^4...% ^f1
Assembly .reeled the United Nations Inter- ImK P^? ff ^S»ISfeft JS. ^ #
ftational Cijildren's Emergency fund.     - ^ons fo, Pe heaitfi' well,being, and <jdu?a-
.">»««___ ^va^K-i^..^^, -1 *_ - ...•* .-* - tion «f hundreds of imilhons of mothers and
S^SSrt c5^th??ker_SVp ^Lt^ S «^k ______ budg.t Jwtmm <*»
a memner w tne Executive Board on which ^ij.   ^,,-i.ti.j.   irtm   mr\  ot  nn_   nuclear
she/hassmce remained a member. underway-imil8 coukries.. .  '."     ,
Tbe^ Canadian representative, Adelaide :, The,ptke was acc%pted.hy ils escepuhve
Sinclair,  was chairman of the PhfrM direj-tor, Henry L^bouisse^Th. Honorarium
Committee, from 1948 to fist)1,'chairman bf iS \Q $& _se__ to. create a M?_irice Pate
the Executive Board front Hfei to 1952: and mcmhrial/fiwd' cOmmMforatini! Ms first
deputy director fi-oifl J__7. ^^ im ^ecutive director. Pat_ _hd done
,   The prograh. was originally set up after this typi id work   since 'durihg   World
World __al;x it to answer the needs-of a War-L-
whole genferation of children in war-devast- Maurice Pate, a veteran «t t3he fobihe'r
aied European countries. By 1950, Europe y&. President #.r_Bf.t '<?.,Hopvfer's .World
recovered and its needs diminished.  The war 1 -relief work, directed 1j_ff_gF,l-t>.
General Assembly thea:i«defined ttie func- ig years.,- Henry Labouis^ sfop-i-r head of
$on of VmC&F and voted that the program jj)ute_ ^tes» ^orelgii- aid.prog_am., uvas     .„ B
<jbange the Aature,of Us ^ork.   Emphasis named UN^CEF's <?xe?utive director after    f."
<vas to be laid less on, emergencies and paje's deatii in January, 19B5. • iiabouissje,    £-&■"
fpore on assisfijig in long-rao]ge service? under a 30-pation ".'board, daUy 'Battles the    nelay*.
ihe debates and supported
; In 1953, the General
i be  program   "United
:fund,>! ^though, tbe,i..,.
Wrie_T'iSi_ slme. "UNiC.
|_e special_-ed^ehbiei,^)U!i.wnen its wonts    many ,.„, .- _.. ,
mere reviewed .in t^e same year, the Thing lubidel/r ^04.:', "
general Assemlbly wA+«i/' «i-at»i,m»Miei« <■_. r»..i_j i__>..<^_ _'_■* -"iuiti
iiake it a pettni
was._j. report to
 __...  ._    ,^  jf0^^.
And these in conibihation,
» UNICEF provides not only iclorhiatioh   Not singly .but cordbined
and advice, but also practical asjsistapce;
financed .jtey voluntaty, .contributiobs from
governments  and individuals and not to
forget iunds from school children.
.   Since  1945,   13NICEF   has   e4.t__li.heSa
2^,610 health .enters in 100- coudtrifes tb
ieach maternal care and dispense drugs,
soap and vitamins.
_._.4,a. _>j> ^ ' j_n
• iifiisiiSi'
■7?; #^^#;;^
^ :yyy:fyyyy
■l_*4. :i<-f7.: Vc'.jp vt%""?S;»sjii||i&«s.'7';7S^' i|a«i\: ii
 ''''7f1:;|isS;;,.&sf'i._'#i .f-'s®;h ty^y:'"
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* ----y-l_.|il_—■■!■■■ ■■!   ■WIII.>tll»P)IHWIIIWH_l«-J>lW-)-^   -    ■IHPIII_«.>_WWW»     *""•
i Coast for§fei industry 's
1 faBHig profit decline
jCONFLICWG^ katistMjs^.havie   aipeady.
^jelojJded; ^egpt^tiocp jfor^. pe%prasteg,
^gre>Went %#e-B.C^4 ^past, fpyest in-'
4   djut&^^nr1nd,ufetty,_poke^manvsaid today;
John J_. Billings, president ,of Forest
Industrial,, #el3tiofts>, whiph .Mrgains for
_te»'ijidji_&_„ .made jthe',<_«nmeiH;, as the>
iWA; api_i«_C for a. conciliation officer in,
fte„dispute.-,,   _     .•> , * n , y    ^
_ Billings said the conflict ov^r economic
«ta^tiejr points up - the, fmionjs • unfortunate
d?cisign^jno^ tp goalpng with-L^bo'fr Min7
ifteXsPeiexspti'js,proposal 3for a joint fact-
findipg ^consultant.,-        \ -     >
"inau^tty pleaders at the start of begat-:
ifl^p,,*n>,lMfeir/;hjj(:?,.inyited thejjinion to
rejepn?ider ,iti decjiioft—but^the union, negr
otiators aa?ip refused to join in sucb a
study^'-BMngs saidv    . ". ,    _ *
.', .f*ih-,ra3usi_!y,i. ifacing declining, profits,
Ju^ier charges for sales, wages »and. mat-
tite&Si<i&& ;J^s: %xibai^i(f9r byilding ^pew
ylde mote'jobs.
t j "y^fc.the;unip:nvis hoidibg Qut._o.r wages
and-other cost items that, total more than
^ Mnen&PlOWffll&fiL    IflSUfGUWe :^ ^terV'.«r,f_^;'^-?l_-4-l-lffl@T& -®'   ^^r^^r<*Vs.?^.negot.ations are
m Moscrip
IJI:THE juhior 'playofife the'Ve.t.s, ca^r
■   *"ffied'By i)avid Taylor eme_ged victors
Thunderhirds (Kenny Casey, Capt.);
.play, lal J_cConrt topped  the
with,. 879. <276,   ?16,, 27ft).   Jteg
high man with 790 (284).
general Assemli
Council and to ihe _.h_ral Assembly on
its works. ' J
As far Jiack as Lucretius'
knowQs that.a- group -was
suce'ej^i than la sinile person
any regafci to differences
i.ypur#po-t   iE'^-^-IdoWmink it's .ait/-    '  - ,V ^ '-*-  .' *i" : '-_-':-* *
■TO-' @ge -.V, S_Sfer^ 5Ws.'«. A' is*wW »*-*   flute ____J3 - JS^ftlik. ;^_!__H
4a__.__.d_. :.^.. ^.^^^^*kawt«i.ufiMirfe   buBS 31111 SCOlUS:piEIt
Spo&~'CIub;M&oy ^ior^O. fS88), M
^oMnspn^S^;^^. Ena ^Arihs&Vftg   ^
->i__-__ wbifej" 268, Vivian Beeves 25t_'
Ladies',   |la„fae.:    JEleahor  "Gritt $10',
Elsi'tJohfisoVm     -
r'.h ■',;_  it., fn. *u.u i«i         P-ndei-': B_d BoWson E§_, Cirol fteid
V^^__^»__.(yLl_l    890(^2);    :'                . :
ilr _6na_o»l Mr ffi£r        C6Mmei_iai: - Beg  Thotos   799 (302,
t ~!f___fe   _____  will   __   _    284)» tennis Gamble 286, Frank' N_veh_
Jin™^ **" ^kfij?    Ba^ S4fe. ,  ,■;,',.,  '  , J _ ,_         * B'ati and-Chato: Fat'Porter 731 <320);
Working  vvitb, ether  J. .N..  s>eciaUzed    v;^0Wt3Ust *sfig£ ¥ Xft_T^E
agencies, UNICEF ha's supplited vaccine for    ^te?, ¥™'*ffi*£™& *»,.
4>,WO,01)» anmub%rM.s_ffkots. Morethih  -y°u faaVe«   a^ l?^«»^
ffl.000,000 treatments have, been given for    *'
trachoma and related eye '__.e_._es_' _Iojre    ^nng.
than   2,000,000   bave   beei. .treated -8er
leprosy. In its fight against yaws, 41,000,000
bave been treated. Antimalaria insecticides
were provided by UNICEF to 28 countries
t£ help protect ^.OW,(K». person^ i?jMft mm scbTes m& wdc, Doreen Crosb^
Its nutrition projects distribute, garden Z?i 1S»_£i nMuJr w a-<i PrppmaH
tools,  and  help "^il^'ffil^iia^li*^^^^ ^ • aad.5reematt
goes; to fining, ^gtf^ >KW»to    "ffl^ ^g" 5STW&sf*fi^
villa_ge midwiVes, welfalre nvofk^s*. school-, ^fl   *  ^   '    ,Lbtene B^jjaff ««
across the seas -who have'abso3utely
Gibsons howl
fast $2 weeks. ^Q^&^vliether-j-^^qu^^^peggiye %*,,
vrosny^f  *mn,  -trauma   amio.,^, ^I*^¥^'±\--^-k'~%^^                                                the ,%4
c          ,--,,,              .            - Marion Lee 608 (240),- Irene Bottluff 665 i  The U^Miaoyid^ Xnsulw&;£<nnmxgtir mm^eek ^fter yoil.lfikd your claim,
teachers, and social development planners.     „.^    -    .   Kurucz   652  (24».    Eleanor »°n has passed OhMm^^itmeptm^^bnt Is provide, you have met the condi-
Teamed with UNESCO  (United Nations    S^rgJ                       ^    J' Questions- that Hhave 'puzzl_4? ^^rllM^4^iais-«Ff cntitlemeht.^   .      -v
Educational, Social and Cultural Qrgadiz4-    ,   €lbso$5 'k. rreeinan Beynolds 606, Joan pur- question Jtoo .'can, j& referred tot#&^^5h^jjngmploymeat. Idsurance Commis-
feature tpr- r_j)ly.  ./ i ; }<*,* .-. ,  , ^S^fjsion has passed on answers to some of the
len 60S (256). fauv ni__\ «e_- mi.o_= ii_ifei_iPin_l' 'l?^^^n^--&at--have--puzzled-_ontributors.
Jay 296,  Heleh HZr^ilfsiif/Scf SIn__S« ^!L^F} 4>Youf question too can be referred to this
Girard 2.0, Art Holden 675, Marg Har_in| TSSrl 1 ^ lifeiii*
more than 350 child-care programs in 105
^ JESS? ^*y?*n__?57', **^£!WWs  ?ate^'-1^:«»*?- «wa*«: u»v«w*e tiiH^;_p:
7fl6.ps), gylvla Bifagley 617 (241), Gene    %^> Qf mJ. Wfe 4re- »0^^ uSfeib&e_l^i .;
VaWnnclcS  fiftrt  /5>i_l. ___ .  „_ _-_£_•__. ..- _mj_.__--.__;' _u>_i t_ _i_v.___.___ J*. !
yakonski 600. (244),, „ ..    ^d   ^feceivihfr"-" W&®abpm " ihWfiaM;,
Commercials. Ron Oram 617 (242). Bill    ^eneQt  We ar   ^j, r-^ed Vit_ depehf <
Nevjejis 6& (2^4), §i)irley Kppkih «52 (288).
, p<k.Mfn: |f.4 Da^ _$, Art Hplrfeh
^58-; bWt Mfefti? I910, BH Ayre^ ^ (270),
Frances Scfirgie 244, Hugh Inglis 639 (277),
Axel Hansen 346.
Ladies'   Coffee   (March   29th)_   Hazel
Wright.S16j   Iva,, Peterson 5(»k, Lonr_h}e
Wek-iling &a t26i?).  Therese  Jchkins 511,
t*Iarg Peterson "619 (262), Judy D^y 558,
Carol Kurucz 557 (250),  Moya McICinnon
540, Doreen Crosby   713   (276),   Pauiette
Smith 590, Marion,, %ee 550.
Bantam_i » Debbie Sifeotte ,2i6, , DebVa
Pedneault,?92, David Pedneauit 300 (105).
Cindy VVbVcldon 367 (1B9), (17»)n JLeon^rd
Green ^272 ,(051-)- Debbie Vllhieldon 2l3,
ftandy ^ Whi.ldon • 3ll2 - (158),   Briifce Green
294. ',
' juva. »'4m^Am.,m^A.^MiX'm?m!m ^ 'Mgsr_
e .cMr^uiok. ^the"fund, and acc_H
&_.,_■ w. Vi i,\-,.#.].), i.t.Ml ,,, .. : ,.,..
^w^.^ae.'ji7 »luM^u+uui*ui.<n'"iiu
S&Mbfr :rly^iti o.th. to k p.m
1 Jttetiojrti. __10 dim.* to 5 ^.ifr
You moil us jHieJbojme of o pjttspee. hiteKsted f i_ &uyiKg o 'tK&n^r vsed/par—it epbld Be
yont father, brtttier or friend, eycrt yourself. WHEN y/E SICiN THEM TO A CONTJRACT
"lTSi^C^EViN^r>.E BAijK.   '   T
.; PHONE ..„
.   cup and Mail to &a't_ft *d_ftts.t/6j&. v
g,v>.y.i   „. <ft.n.. a... r7..f.   ..u   .'._ ...-.w > vi . ...»  ,.t     *._i_t*.i iJXlcM  iK.sii>j.Uii_.J *UJ^.».-_   ...i,U v..
.uc'c^Vittjl .flhdidot.
Grade |1 ^Jp^M%V Wt^1' ^tes
Rib Ono has bifjMl^W
t^Kdidates to.ltfeBtt this. MVfi
Utiited Nations Pilgrimage for'Youth.
Rita spoke on the United Na^ons
Children's Fund at a public speaking
tMrtest held at, Elphinstone last
Box 489 - Sefctie..
"Timca" AdBrieffs
will sell -buy-rent
^ ■# r*% • * * ^ ¥ * ***
ii|-i<_§5 Sechelt
. . ..       DEALERSMEt: ^ .'
P.M. Canodlcn - McCulIo'cti -^.'rA.Jih.
Ploneertwd StiM Chp_>-i_.Mm
^ai^ itin. fiepoir Scrvti-
Telephono 885-962$
_.!     I    T —  ..i| T ^i^*
; Scrying The > Sun$hine 'C_-St 1
005-2283 - Sce^ &/C.
cepAH illf
Fine Cuisine in■;__   ;i
tYLfe orVa OLIVE
sTiKip* ■•* $ V* cchM Jr.V.
^iilly equipped for Col©. T.VV
Better thon'Clty; P/iifel .A }
^rbughJ \o you by
these progressive
j_f<kes of business
. t).p « WITH A FPVEAt
Potob Clip's luiow _b«osort. .ii ■ sCimrn'fer. iHWs.,; fdsty 'cJrtiri'bhy ittibi.s ore usiioiiy!
eaten IH their nolural slole. In other Wolrds justjai tKe 'corne in Iheir jiroiec.iVe poc^b^s.
The VounSiW S.1 $et; oreof Sslcosur'p In e^tJntJ.cH'lpi .fay the handful I vvhllfe .wlpr^Mem
to .oVcAjr Wa'vJii_ ihtefri Wltft';fcdii6_ls.'' idrklwIiHes ond WHx^iiod ifoodi. In cold winter
weather chips con contribute much In flavour ani cnunchiness to a steamlna hot
ea»l»_«ia and -kHa'fcS '-^b-i-l -%-ilhrritt.' t&8' -IfSleVi. litfc_olRe_l o_i_tiv$. as'avi-poWe *JkK Htt.;
meat or fiih,    > '...
To aO ofie ijc^ jtirtli^ witn a llrtl'e Injjeriulty pbttsto idilpk cori b. iji^en a truly
. fcttJve.oir Tor Giristmas cntertalnlnp, biit make no mistake the young fry will want
laroe quantities of ^hwfi riftH. o_»t .r the pVM><V wllho_t min$i.
When planning your parties toko time to make a few mental notes on wHal yrXi
con do with ctjlpjs. Pjertibp> Jhe flrttlhln^ that ^omes to mind Is to scrvfe them w;I|h dips,
so you decide to make two or three of your favourites, Homemade pat^ de f^ls flras
could be one, minced horn or tonnue with minced plmlento or row cranberry another
ond for colour contrast a third could be a softened creom cheese tirflt. 0a1i> brffh
with accents pf. chopped parsley or areen pepper.
Dressed up a little heated Potato Chips will make a welcome addition to your
reoular lists of "hots" for the hors d'ocuvres troy. Here ore two suopestions:   '
1. Arronb- medliim or laroe poto.o ditps In single layier bhkinb .sHtef. Sprinkle
wHhftrortfl-flava.**., finely, flro.ed .heeie prtd i.loce oboUl 5 Inchek front,1)1.11.r or In
SOOdeo^es F oven until cheese Is melted. If cbect* h pale in colour mix O little ^oprika
with it before sprinKling on" chips.
>." r si_
App|fdnt<J5 - T.V. - Ro_id
Pittite 805-2050   -   Setttctt. B.C.
mmiz mmm
/»      l>r".^. >
SnerWih Wil/iams
Pt.ortb 8(3^9533
'■■mm*kt. -
■ J^MdH/.fli ■ a tfyword
sinm smppm dr^
fount/ of 1 ; '.
.Mbhiiini- SM$ph
qm®&, i.e. - m. d_6-$9. i
,.,, *.... .    . j.(«   n < «* *
qo potalo dilps in single layer on baking sheet, Place a
cooked bom, Jointer or shrimp in cental ol 'coax chip,
IxoilfcV or Irt 3W (-t_Hp.s f Overt.
2. Arrange medium or largo
dab of minced, well seasoned cooked
spreodlng slightly. Heat under
'•■■' 'i '■■'
An odvontage In serving either of these "hots" Is that they can Iks heated *)u1ckry
under the broiler or In the oven, a sheet ot a time, as needed.  '        ' •   , •
Complete  with  oil  burner,  ducts
Worti <W oil Ibnfe IH yaiM«T.e.
boll J=Uid,,KteM.it*: your shell  Oil
■■^- "-^V WsljAtHol.' ■■ —
I iil-ll 33' mmm*. B.C.
0 \"
/.-   .
k^SwfYW**     -^.^^iWN^rfwjlllV^Ml*^^
IH^^J^^** J* (*«._*    ^
*l *aflwi*i -f^^«">_fl* *•
»i._'^^^_W^i^rfNt'%_*%f»',S^^ ���l     '^    V1,     <���_���"/      J       f.       f.* "��* ^ ' A  *���<���   f *f��V   ��"*>_��-  rf���W- J  *- _w  ���*-_. -_���    *   V *    -_���  F V    _��   w   W   <  PfegeJ^ ..j:",    51ie���P^BMMiB!fliTimes'  '''������- ���������Wedi.^gyJ_4pgfi^3/"196Q; ���   '  Ottawa'-Repoify  ���The nts.es' Ottawa Burees-  A REAL LIBERAL /  OTTAWA���It is an article of tfailh ��pu��ng  -- the sniitteious opponents of the ,_4berai ,  Party in, Canada that Ubetsis rule ty-  Ddvine Eight..     ~ .  ���   ,     - !     ,J  "- Unlike ordinary mortals, ih-L liberal  demi-gods who bave been in power fat 4B>  of the 68 yearei of .his ��en*ury,' derive their  authority _rom on high rather tiianfrom  Parliament or the people. '" ���'  liberals naturally deny fthese allegations  with some beat, not failing to point out  however, that _be most recent 4Donservaitive  administrations of Bennett and Diefenbafcex  bave .been something short of perfection.  The ordinary political affictonado probably does not share the too-partisan-accusation of Liberal self-sanetificai-on. But be  is probably aware of the curious proprietary Ceding tbat most liberals bave about  political power.  If anyone doubted that liberals have  tbis feeling that power belongs to them,  those doubts should have been expelled by  the events erf February 19, when the Government was defeated in the Commons on  a major tax bill.  The instant reaction of liberal ministers who were in the House was that  nothing of any great importance had happened.  It was this instant reaction that was  significant In later days Prime Minister  Pearson was to seek with all bis might all  ways of staying in office. /  But Pearson, who is not a true liberal  in the sense that he has never professed  a belief in bis own infaflibiBty,, bad excellent reasons for doing that Party reasons,  and public reasons.  He had announced his retirement The  leadership campaign to succeed bim had  already started. It was obviously of great  importance to the Party and -to the public  that the change of leadership take-place in  an orderly and decisive way.   -  The Government defeat in the Commons,  unless it could be nullified hy a new vote  of confidence in the Government, could  prevent the electorate from being offered  a clear choice in a. subsequent election.  As -his is bong: written the parliamentary crisis was still unsolved and whether  ihe Government would live or die was still  unknown.  What was dear was tbat the country  might te thrown into an electoral campaign in which the voters would not know  for some time at least who was going to  be Prime Minister and leader of the liberal Party.  One can only sympathize with Mr. Pearson's position. He was having a brief and  well-earned rest in Jamaica after receiving  an honorary degree from the University of  lhe West Indies. '  His Government was shot out from under  bim while he was away. When he came  back his instinct must have been to pads  it all up and leave someone else to clean  up the mess. But he wats persuaded to stay  and he did bis best to put bis Party and  parliament in shape tor -he crucial leadership and election campaigns.  It was a disagreeable duty for a man  who thought he bad arranged a peaceful  ahd orderly transfer of power. I  lhe roles played by other Ministers in  "this chaotic period were less benevolent and  more .n keeping with classic liberal instincts.  They simply did not accept the full  force of the vote against the tax bill. It  was an accident It was not an expression  of non-confidence. It was a bit of a bother,  yes, but nothing the Government couldn't  handle. i  After ithe vote result was announced the  Government attempted to proceed with  other business. The Conservative Party's  alert Davie Fulton challenged them, pointing out as politely as possible that they had  been defeated on a major vote and the  proper thing to do was adjourn the House.  House Leader MacEachen, Acting Prime  Minister Winters, Finance Minister Sharp  and the others weren't having any of that.  Another standing vote defeated <them and.  prevented them from going on with the;  business they had called.  So they called another item of business.  The Conservatives warned them they had  no right to present any further business.  Treasury Board President Benson actually  tried to start a speech on a housing bill.  But the Government was in full rout.  The real Acting Prime Minister, Ppul Martin, was on his leadership campaign in  Three Rivers. The Acting Prime Minister,  Bob Winters, was so stunned he almost  voted in favor of an opposition motion. The  other Ministers and leadership candidates  in the Commons were either inept or helpless in face of the crisis.  The liberals just couldn't believe they  had been stripped of power.' They simply  would not believe it They had to find  ways lo .try to retain it.  However well they succeeded in mom-  .cntarily retaining it, the obvious fact was  .hat ithis Government was finished from  that time on. All <hat remained io bc done  sometime was tlie admission, the resignation, the election.  The admission was tlie hard part. Two  days after the vote, as the crisis reached  Ms height, a supposedly professional ministerial assistant asked a reporter, "Is all  this jiist a ten-day wonder, or arc wc really  in Iroublc?"  A real Liberal .spoke there.  2&helt~$ews Notes  ' y t - _��j> ������_��,  f_.  {���"V  V- f  > \  "-, _.  VISITORS FROM WINNIPEG ,,"; S'Jtrs. E'W;_&ootiJ filled"ti^occafiifwUy.3jS ,  V_5i-_-gvtoi':q..H.':j9i^"Vi'a jroek.,fac, p?Hner,",Sbe,was->sd��o.|��xe$e��te4 wjt|,  J- -; New. venture     -     :���-~\  t    ,\,    \ ._ , _fv  Where will she sail?- Well it could two  months .time wall' be -worth  be anywhere for Bill Kristoffeison $40,0.0.   It' will be  available for  once crossed the Mediterranean^ a charter during &e summer months  19ft. open dhow. Bill who is a car- and is capable of doing 20 knots. Bill  penter is building this 37 ft cruising says tins is the sail boat of the futurie  trimaran at Porpoise Bay.  He and and. seven such vessels are being  his wife plan to live aboard the .built in B.C. vat the,moment. The  vessel which will have, 700 sq. ft. of three double planked fibreglass bulls  deck space and when completed in represent five months work.    '    i  ifesunei  .EXTE-JJtAIi-Affairs, Minister-. Martin stuck  . y toVJ-5'~guns' .on medicare . during bis  -yh&liwnd-B.C: leadership campaign visit  "at IHeJw-ekend^-despite recent announcements \ihat two more provinces will not  ho-iidfujerit;;'    "* ; ��� -     "    *>*  �����' '^Medicare is now a legal {act," he said  in Nanaimo. "Its future is up to the  jprovinees -jo determine whether they w$nt  to take advantage of it.*'  ; f (JUherta !and -iatdtoba raised to six the  number o%provinces thatwillnot partidp-  ate inu medicare when it starts July 1). '  1-. Martin argued that medicare -will not  -be an. additional government expense.  ���y :- "Canada sp_hds $700 inillion a year  now on inedical care and, this will only he  transferred'from one manner of payment to  another." '  } He promised to plan for, a balanced  .federal budget and the reorganize the  liberal pasty from top to bottom if chosen  leader.  He admitted the government has /'gone  loo far" in "spending but said ii is cancelling $833 million in spending this year  to help stop inflation.  Oh national unity he said: "I w_tnt to  Jalk with Quebec leaders���in their own  language���to arrive at a mutually satisfactory agreement"  ���   Martin,flew back, to Ottawa late Saturday���but not before he was made an honor-  ' ary member of "Nanaimo's Boyal Order of  "the Bathtub..    r .  This was important, explained Nanaimo  Mayor Frank JMey, because only a few  ���7-weeks after Bobert Stanfield received the  same honor he was chosen head of the  Conservative party.  early,. in ��� March \ were'Jits... Nixon's, son.  'j&cbie; and bis^'wife JWary.' >Mr, ,.&. Mr  Nixon is Besearch and ^Development officer  for'; Manitoba^ rthre6' universities.7 Mr.  Nixon studied Architecture at the Univers-  i1y;of Britteb Columbia, Hetteh spent one  year in Englaijd and two "years'in Sweden'  ffirthering his.stildiM'in "architecture. '";  7, While in. Sweden be became interested  m- Scottish Country Dancing- and' took  lessons as a recreation, He also studied  ^h)Sf\type of, daniang hy^ attending *two  smnmer sessions at St. Andrew's' College  in Scotland.   ��� -   '      y .  I'"' Now ih Winnipeg both 'Mr. and Mrs.  ���Nixon teach Scottish Country Dancing. Mrs.  Nixon is Supervisor of Nursing in Gynecology in1 the .Women's, Pavilion of the  Winnipeg Generals Hospital Mr. Nixon is  a brother of Mr?.' Dorothy Parsons of West  Sechelt  LIBERAL CONVENTION  -��� Mr, Norm Watson, chairman of the  Sunshine Coast liberal Association; Mr.  'Joe Benner, who was the Liberal candidate  for tbis riding in the last provincial election; and Miss Helen Wheeler, secretary of  the Sunshine Coast Liberal Association plan  to leave Vancouver by plane Wednesday  ' morning, April 3rd, for Ottawa, Ontario.  They will he in Ottawa four days to attend  the Liberal Convention.. A party leader to  succeed Prime Minister Lester Pearson  will be elected at tbe 'convention.  SENIOR CITIZENS' HOME  ' The" Central Mortgage and Housing  Association has approved the mortgage for  ithe Senior Citizens' Home in Sechelt. It is  assured tbat the B.C. Government will be  forthcoming with their (grant It is hoped  that everyone from the cradle to the grave  -Vill support tbis endeavour. A large scale  fund raising -drive' is under way.  BRIDGE TOURNAMENT  The ladies participating in the St.  Mary'- Hospital Auxiliary Bridge Tournament played their final game prior to  .March 28th. Mrs. Jean Barclay who organized the .tournament for twenty ladies as  a fund raising' project for the auxiliary  collected the receipts and kept tbe scores.  r At the'conclusion'of the tournament, an  evening of bridge was held at the home  of Mrs. Jim Paiker in West Sechelt. Mrs.  Jean Barclay presented the prize for high  pcore in the tour lament to Mrs. Tom Lamb.  '   Mrs. Lamb lad no regidar partner so  -a.fcrize, *"mH'Mrsi Barclayjpr^$ented the,'  prizes for' _|e evening's bridge jfame. Tfoe k  -prizes -veni1'to Mrs. XroisStannnrd;^ajid  'Mrs;. <t * H- \ Nixon.. Befregiments * wer^  servoTand .the evening was enjoyed ��y all:,  - ���' As",the'tournament1;proved to-be; veiy,-  successful it is hoped that another one, mil *  be'organized ;fiw fall; '      <      ,        X*  ROUND ABOUT',  - , ", ll  > t ,,VisjUng,h.r parents^ Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Whaites^ was Mrs. .Germaine Fletcher ot ,  Fort St. John,- B.C.      " ���    "    ,.<*  ** Received into full membership in Sunshine RebekahvLodge 82 was Mrs, Charlotte  postletiwaite.  .  Visiting Mrs; A. A. French is Mrs. Art  Maitland SMgg of West Vancouver, H.C.  NEW CITIZEN  -        ' '  , Congratulations to Jean and Len Fox of  L. & J, Jewellers, Sechelt on becoming tHe  proud parents of their first child, a little  girl born* at 1:40 p-m. on Saturday)' March  30th at St. Mary's,Hospital, Sechelt  Mr. and Mrs. Fox have chosen the  names Deborah Anne Kathleen for their  daughter.     ^  DISPLAY'  Parker's Hardware Store, Sechelt havle  on display this .week a fine selection of  paintings executed by students of Mrs.  Norah MacLean's night school class.. Well  ���worth viewing the selection includes local  landscapes, portraits and still life.  ,s.  i Future plans ��� .. Y~      ". '*  Everyone has a dream but Bill and- maran. JExpec^edtobecompleted'in  Ruth Kristoffeison with the help of two months .time, .Bill hopes "to  sail boat enthusiast Harold Aune: are charter'the vessel this summer which,  making theirs come true with lhe should have great appeal tO'��iumner'<  building of a 37 foot Cruising Tri-   visitors. .*-���"���",-'-   v  Random Thoughts  /  PROMPT DEPENDABLE SERVICE  WATCH REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  FREE_ESTJMATES  *     >  mm. HEN'S WEAR  Box 547 Gibsons                         866-2116  MBW^  uby Lake Resort  THE  PENINSULA TIMES  ���sH* i��fc  CATERING TO BANQUETS   jry   FIRST CLASS MEALS  FROM 8:00 A.M.  THERE has been a noticeable merging of  the arts and sciences in the field of  music in this generation. The art of music  is being overcome by the science of sight  and sound.  The young musicians of today are relying more and more on electronic equipment to bolster their artistic talent and to  mould the mood 7of their audiences.  A few years ago a singer relied solely  on his vocal chords, and often sang with'  out accompaniment, whereas today a singer might corr^e before his audience, staggering under the weight of the latest: in  electronic equipment. One has the uneasy  suspicion that he may have the voice of  a sparrow afflicted with laryngitis, but by .  the time his voice is amplified 10 times,  sent ricocheting about in an echo chamber,  picked up on 'multiple microphones, and  projected through a reverberation wnit, not  only is Ws audience confounded, but the  virtusoso is deluded into believing himself  a nightingale.  Electronic sorcery is used also by bands  or 'groups' to create an experience in  sound and sight (or for some of us, concussion and blindness.) Most of the instruments in the group are amplified; perhaps  one, will be equipped with a multi-vidor,  which produces tlie effect of 3 separate instruments being played. The guitarist  miight have a. way-wah pedal, in which  case he need not have a sure touch to con-  ���4>y Maty Gross  trol volume, it's done electronically for  bim. Another guitar may be fitted with a  "brilliance control"���<Soes Segovia know  about tbis?)  In time with the beat of the music,  there may be a "light show"���strobes flashing and 'freezing tbe action', with multicolored lights blinking to ;th�� be?at, and  pictures projected on the^;wc^ ; $nd Ceilr  tog.'1',      '��� ^^/'-yy-yX-y^ry'yyyy "  AH this may leave you linimpressed  with, the artists musical abihty, but you  must admire his knowledge of electronics.  And who luw^v. what the electronic era  ���will bring? Possibly we may dispense entirely with jtbe man in music. Why not a.  100-piece orchestra completely electronically controlled? The computer waves his  baton and the music begins., As'the panel  of lights flasbes its; directions, Me violins lift their bows and respond. In come  live cellos and the clarinet calls. The oboes  obey, the horns hoot, and the'drums hatter.  Each instrument complies -with the computer's commands, and the cymbals are  never late. At the conclusion, all the instruments stand - up and take a bow.  On this note, may r suggest that If you  arc thinking of music as a career, make  suro you major in clcctxonics.  Saleswoman to teen-age customers:  "The Bikinis arc $15.05���and a note from  your mother!'.  atagagaa  DADE  RUTH  BASEBALL  J Joys a Red 13 to ]6 years are invited to  Attend a Ual>c Ruth Baseball practice, Sunday, April 7th, 2 p.m. at the Elphin_tono  Secomlary School playing field.  CLOSED FOU  ALfEltAfBO^IS  an  AP-tlft. Hf��t - 0Ht - IQtfa  CALYPSO CAFE - Sechelt  IS  ell  w  EDUCATIOMAB. MEETING  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  TOPIC:  Future Educational Accommodation Plana of School District No:  46 (Sechelt).       i f  CHAIRMAN:  Mr. Gordon Johnson. District Superintendent of Schools.  PANEL:  Mrs, Sheila Kitson, School Board Trusteed     ','    .  Mr, W. S. Potter, Principal, Elphinstone Secondary School. .  Mr, Don Skelton, Principal, Pender Harbour Secondary School,  Mr. W. Reid, Principal, Sechelt Elementary School. i  DATE AND PLACE:  April 8, 1968  Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room  TIME:  7;30 p.m. i  ��DESLS  Blouses - Swim Suits  Yacht Shoes - Tojrs  Slacks - Jewellry  \  fSTOi  '������ .: .   ..'.. ���':������   ���   ',��� -"��� ���,���'..-'��� ': ,-     ���*  lABlES-  HAND BAGS ���-���'��� HATS  SWIM SUITS ������*'   BLOUSES    &   SLACKS  FOR TOE MEM-  SHIRTS   .���.   SOCKS   T-r   J AC SHIRTS  FISHING TACKLE ��� ���    CUFF LINKS SETS  HATS    *    TIMEX WATCHES  .'. -SQYS'  Spring Shirts  Swim Trunks  Running Shoes  Toys - Jeons  Swim McasEcs  WWmiMMMMainiMIMMWMIIWIM  F_.EE FflUMI  with processing on oil  E-O-acoior ond   Black  and White.   v.        ���     '     ���  j  SAM SAYSl ...  Campbell's )s the shop  for best in Easter  Values.  STORE HOURS:  Friday 9-9; Mow-ay IhrougH  Saturday 9-6  _W_____*_��____��Wl<ltMWgW^��MtfMliMW��.  |  /��*?->�� m  ���^.i  !$**���,  S*   i-*-*^  V-" Jtrt'rfi'i  m&  '���_;--* ..^  I  !  ,**^<<"f ������#f.*��\-f *-  .,.^,.4 .* ,/ ,yt. ��� * ,,*. J f./. ,^ .4  *>< ift-f"  ,.<*?<* ^^..^^ ,&  * Jf #^  ���# *#.-tf ** .& **   * n�� ��*. JH.A.AA *��sys ^a^^v^  ff. 4*_,.# ft��^ -*i~f>  ���  ��� .w^jf**'*^^ * ** Jt **" f y* f ?* 4 -4* i* <���# w* M^i*^!,A4^t'^^-f,*^i^'^^^"lt �����^.^*''^'��^f1_*-#^'*''^^,*���'**~*'��*,**  *H ^A^AV*    *    t* <*���


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