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The Peninsula Times May 1, 1968

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 Wm  m  sr  fJ0F&^'  ���4iW��^^fe&^^��^^����5  V.**'!"/  ^Uiit'^vwe.^,!'  'S��^*f4tt^$X$^ W** *y -l^f_SS*iS^4*$4��  8  K^^S  J  hrptt  I.  4>*  ,  *���*<  ��  ft  K  & r  *  i  j_BMgaa��F^._  ���&.'.*' -It t?  5 >l TO'ill4������? v j! *.7j  vft * !]ff.l?fr**.c*},vl  Stest Canadian Graphic- Industries I*td.��  . Van _$tjver ^9* B.C���������",���"   4  <*   .V?  -\.TTE3_TXON was focused 'at'last meeting  of tbe Regional Bpard upon what would  appear io be tho sorry financial situation  otthe Union Board'of* Health which, while'  CHALfMAN CREEK      ' ' '      '  > Plans to instfUT a metering system on  (Jhapman {keek have been temporarily  dropped following an estimate ot costs by  li,*, "     ������  Serving the 5un$h.ne Coast,, (Hp^e^0^t9^��f5 ini-tVliffi-Ing Pott-Mellon^HOpkins iantfing, ���r<jrithorn 's Lending. Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  . Wilson Creek. Selma Pork. Sedh&t^^fmoon6av, Secret'Cove;? Penrfet Harbour/Madeira Pari., Kleindale, Irvine's L-nding', Earl Cove, Egmont,  ������������������������-���������������������__������������������������������������������������������.���^^_���������_������_���-   ��� ._._________���^ _    _   ..   ���   ..__.������������   M i        _.    ii i    i     i_.i_r    ���Bin i. i   _    _ i...-h i nii_  Authorize. os "second *dfa$��'  mpif by the Post, Qffic<  rt  Deportment, Ottawa;  WEDNESDAY, MAY 1. 1968  10��  Volume 5, No. 22  sinking asststance'of the'Regional Board' 'Dayton; &  Knignt,- coals-King   .wgiinEers. ' K/%  building' inspected,' ticks sufficient funds  to pay for ihe service. , - , ' .  r _5he- bsard originally -agreed to permit  1 the inspector 'to'assist the' Health Unit hy  carrying out septic tank inspections within  the district on mew buildings: The Begird  would then bill the Healtih Unit which could  pay when anticipated funds became avail'  able. This would be on a temporary basis  until April 1st.  > latest letter from the Regional Board  of Health indicated thait while funds ore  not available for any payment, it would be  appreciated if the service could be continued on an unpaid basis.  It was explained that tlie Board had  agreed to the arrangement following some  assurance that funds would be included in  the next Union Board of Health budget.  Also it was hoped to obtain approval for  an additional sanitary inspector for this  district -which would remove the burden  from the building inspector. This too appears to have dropped by the wayside.  " Clerk Charles Gooding told the board  "we are providing a service which if withdrawn would impose a hardship on (those  wishing to build for they will have to wait  for approval until such time the sanitary  inspector arrives."  Director Bill Scoular suggested that perhaps such a situation might speed up employment of an additional sanitary inspector.-  Director Cliff Gilker moved the Health  Department be advised that the building  inspector will be permitted to assist under  duress and that it is felt travel and other  expenses should be paid by the Health Unit.  Director A. Rutherford expressed the  view that "we- are going around in circles/  we have reached the deadline, why prolong it?" he asked.  Chairman Frank West agreed tbat a bill  should be submitted for services rendered  and it was decided to approve the motion  by Director Gilker but with an amendment  to that effect.  GIBSONS BYPASS  Planners for -the Village of Gibsons forwarded a map showing what is considered  to be the proposed route of the new Gibsons by-pass road from Langdale together  with the two alternative routes and the  effects of any one route on the village.  Main item of interest to the board related to what is believed to be the most  certain route which will cut in through the  rear- property of the Elphinstone High  SchooL Consideration was given to the-  need of either an overpass or underpass.  Director Fred Feeney told  the board  council of Gibsons is in process of holding  discussions on the situation with the platt-  -ners>~As at Tesftdt,' np furthe^ihction i$ ,to bo ~  taken by the board at this time.  Which has far exceeded a previous $1,500  budgeted for this' purpose. "  > '..The, engineers estimated a total of $5,000  which ^would include $1,000 for an access  wad |n order to bake 4io a vehicle.  Approval Was given a motion by Director* Gilker that a letter be forwarded MI*  Jack Davis seeking information regarding  assistance available* under the Water Development Act 'through which rural cont-  muciliies might obtain financial aid to develop an adequate water supply.  Auxiliaries recognize  annual Hospital Week  HOSPITAL week is being recognized by  all Provincial Auxiliaries between May  5 to 12. The public will be aware of this  through television and radio.  Gibson's auxiliary is having a spring  tea May 8th at the United Church Hall  from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. to help commemorate the oceasioa There will be a bake  sale and a white elephant table. The affair  is being convened bv Mrs. Alf Whiting, assisted by Mrs. Ken Crosby. By attending  the tra the public will also be helping to  celebrate Hospital week on the Peninsula.  Susoended sentence  follows assault charge  AN EIGHTEEN year  old   youth,   Wayne  John of Sechelt, wrongly reported in  last week's Times as Wayne Joe, for  which we offer our apologies, Oomes up for  sentence this week after entering a plea  of guilty fo charges of break, entry and  the!ft.  John appeared last week but sought a  stay of sentence following his guilty plea.  A number of young juveniles also are on  remand until tbis week on break-in charges.  Donovan Bud Amos, charged with assaulting a police officer while in the execution of his duly, was sentenced to six  months suspended and ordered to post a  $250 bond.  Ano'ther break-in at Sechelt Bowling  Alley was reported over the week-end. A  quantity of cigarettes were stolen. No arrest has been made. Police are investigating-  Gibsons ROMP are investigating a boating accident involving four people which  occurred near Port Mellon laslt week-end.  In hospital suffering burns are Dave Geog-  hegan and Dave Maw, both, of Gibsons. It  is understood another mile and a girt were  "alio itf the"Wait; )mt ftey/were only slig-tty  injured.  *-t  Changes entorced  IV,  receives  ��**  t-4? ��'*#*�����  <��_*  -' V.~  &��tyrh'*��f - .If  b^   a.rfi^v ^_BnPs?S^     ^*    s-^B* ^*   i*  ���**;  e*  ^       ___���___!   .____&A___iL 1r     F  jk9%_U.i_.;*-   At*  * 7  7*11-16 *fir-^J?  *___t3SB5B*  DESPITE   a,  cut  of  $81,065  in  the  1968  budget, mill rate for school purposes in  the Sechelt district will be 34.98 an increase  of 4 S3 mills over last year.  Increase across the province ranges  from 0-4.5 mills, the provincial average  being 1.19. Average mill rate in the province is 31.21 for 1938.  The new financing formula is no.{ entirely in eflfedt this year but it has resulted  in the basic levy being raised from 16.10  rn'ills laslt year to 24.30 for 1988. Gross  non-s(aareable operating costs in the Sechelt  District gives a mill rate of 9.05; the provincial average is 4.75 mills. Debt and  capital costs in the district stands at 3.77,  very close to the average of 3.64.  LOCAL REQUISITION  Total school budget for 1988 now stands  at $1,853,158, the local requisition being  $1,5877869.    Total   assessment   for   school  purposes in the Sechelt School District is  $45,400,894.  Gibsons Village with an assessment of  $2,571,927 provides 5.66 percent with a  requis'Xian of $89,928.  SecheOt Village provides 3.53 percent  with a requisition of $56,012 on an assessment of $1,801,042.  Rur'al area, assessed at $41,227,925 provides 90.S1 percent of the requisition raising $1,441,929.  BUDGET CUTS  The 1988 budget was cut by $14,000 set  aside for Regional College costs and a  further $67,065 in operating casts.  School trustees announced last week  that the cuts ordered by the department of  education will result in reducing the present teacher overentitlement. lit is understood that maintenance and Janitorial staff  has already been reduced by four persons.  St. Mary's Hospital  President's annuo! report  reveals record occupancy  mysiery  solved  Studying for her first class badge,1 Mellon showed her how  Sheryl Clarke of the First Sechelt  Guide Company wrote an essay on  how guiding, started in India. Sheryl  learned - even   more   about   Indian  customs when Mrs. Joy Oza of Port  to wear a  Sari. Bipin Oza also showed the  delighted Guides a film on guiding in  India. Sheryl's happiness grew when  Mrs. Oza decided she should wear  the Sari home to show her mother.  Approach Reg, Board ...  > Success  One gets tired after a night's whaling  expedition which ended many days  chasing whales from Powell River  down through Sechelt Inlet. Bert  Gooldrup and his wife Isabel, aboard  their boat Bonavista, are pleased  With tlie night's work.   While other  Record haul ...  Perider Harbour fishermen were preparing for the halibut season, Bert  and Sonny Reid were busy making  special gear to catch the whales. To  catch seven whales right in Garden  Bay was something no one expected.  Fishermen make history  net seven killer whales  CONSIDERABLE excitement has prevailed in the Pender Harbour area since  the capture last Friday evening of seven  killer whales at Garden Bay and now  safely penned in within a short distance of  the first catch of February 22. ���   ,  The,whales were spotted by Lloyd Davis .  who was alerted by poises m - do by the  first whale at about 9 p.m. On observing  the new arrivals in close proximity to the  captured wlwlo the cry went'out to Sonny  and Oeil Reid, licri Gooldrup nnd Bill  Cameron, who Were taking a rest after  seeking whales for the pasit 48 hours and  were attending a bowling banquet, .  Within a very short, time the fitihermen  were back on their boats and trapping the  monsters with their nets. It was nt firrt  believed tbe haul consisted of three but later they were able to ascertain their bei*  haul to dale included seven ran^ng from  two babies and five varying in sire up to  an estimated 20 feet.  pr. Murray Newman of tho Vancouver  J'ulilic Aquarium was, on the scene find,  thing .Saturday morning accompanied by  Ralph Shaw, president of Aquarium A��>  Kociatlori. Interviewed by Tho Times, Mr.  Newman ��atd ho could mak<_ no committals at this time remanding _ny further purchase, however, ltc expo-cased the". _<nv thst  the whales are tall excellent nj>ocimcm  land that their cairtorc was a credit to One  fishermen.' He also said lie considered they  would focus 'exceptional publicity upon the  area. ,  Mr. Newman returned a��ain Sunday  and left again making no committals, Also  arriving S_t���rd��y evening was a rej>rc-��  B.nta1tve of Marineland, I>os Angelea and  another froin. San Diego. Both were in con-  fcrcncc with the fishermen Sunday but nothing definite , has, yet ,i}atx.rJalizcd from  the negotiations..  [Dr. Paul Sjwng, an aquarium scientist  waw reporM a>s planning n vl��lt with elec-  ���tnpnic equipment with which ho will study  sounds emitted by the whales.  The original whale, an yet unnamed but  popularly referred to as Pender,1"staged  a strike and refused to,cither cat or per-  farm for his trainer most of Saturday, Sunday saw him hack on form awl treating  (lie,several, hundred vWtors to a fine cIIn-  play aqua, a tics,  During the day, plane, were in and out  of tho harbour, nnd n ��teady stream of  motori.tts poured into Harden Bay, Mgny  rcfildrtttfl were kept busy trnnsjwrUng sight-  OTor�� out to the area by boat and without  doubt Pender Harbour will be In the head-  llncis for a long time to icomc.  Regarding   *>   n_tne   for   the   original  whale, Dr. Newman* quipped;  pay U la pending".  HOWE Sound Farmers Institute vand other  organizations are expressing concern  regarding the incr-asing numbers of applications for lake shore leases which, it is  felt, .will in due course cut off all public  access.  -Regional Board Directors at the last  meeting of the b>ard discussed the situation after it was pointed cu't-by admuHstria-  tor Cnarles Gooding that the board took  action a year ago at which time it approved  such an application conditionally.  Dt was moved at that time that until  roads���, are established, existing .Jogging  roads, now providing, public access, be  maintained as such with ah allowance of  6S feet in width and that any other tracks  or footpaths ih present use by the public  be maintained as such.      ,  This was to be considered as standard  ruling When granting permission for leases.  Director Cliff Gilker explained that Hie  particular lake referred to by the Farmers  MsWtu'tc has been the location for a number of lease applications lately and should  they go through it is feared public access  wttll be cut off compleftoly.1 "I feel we have  to protect'the rights of the public," he  added.  Regarding the large nunrfber of suc,h  applications presently advertised in"the  press, the clerk explained that any such  applications if approved by Victoria, still  have to come before the board and as few  Have yet arrived, it is assumed the Lands  Branch has already turned thorn down.  GARBAGE DUMPS  Although only in operation for a short  period of time, problems already exist with  the Sechelt garbage dump and available  funds do not permit any substantial improvements at this time,  Mr. Gooding reported th'at tlie present  dump area is almost full, "the refuse needs  burning and pushing back. 1 have arranged  for a 'cail' to go in next week and carry  this work o.l but work on this dump is  unfortunately limited by funds available,"  he tfaid.  Regarding the Pender Har-our dump  which has so far cost $2,000, he explained  tWat due to the cost of developing II, and  difficulties, in getting collection underway,  it is anticipated that the budge-ted amounl  for garbage sMc development will bc completely expended next month,  $B00 of the total cost Involved a trurvcy  w.jlch Director Gilker said he considered1 to  bo "���Way out". Director Adele de Lange  rtatcd that this was the amount estimated  when the old Garbage Committee were  Investigaling garbage disi>osa!.  .,..*.  budget layout.  Welcomed by,-Directors, of course,- is the  fact that attendance at Committee meetings  nUay now be, paid for.  CONVENTION  Members of the "board will be attending  the annual convention of B.C. Municipalities, held this year in Vancouver and  usually attended by wives of members also.  The three day event will be held in the  Hotel Vancouver from September 18th to  Ano'Eher convention/workshop will be  held for building inspectors May 1st to 3rd.  Directors agreed this would be of advah-  tlage to Board Inspector Fred Reyburn.  Director A; Rutherford, however, questioned the cOs't involved and also suggested the  Inspector be advised a report would be  expected on his return. He was assured  that this is usual pra__.e.  THE ANNUAiL report submitted by E   W.  Booth, president of St. Mary's Hospital  Society, shows present occupancy of the  hospital as 118 per cent.  Normal hospital occupancy is regarded  as 85 per cent, said Mr. Booth, proving  the dire need for additional bed accomodation.  The report also drew attention to the  financial statement which showed that 67.4  per cent of the 1937 hospital budget was  paid out for salaries and wages. This is  below the average for hospitals m British  Columbia, which is approximately 70 to 72  peX cent.  Landscaping of hospital grounds is being carried out with caution, in view of  anticipated expansion, said the president,  who also thanked administration, the medical staff, auxiliaries, HID No. 31, local  clubs and resident who so generously donated finances and time, making 1367 such  a success.  EXPANSION  J. E. Parker, chairman of expansion  and construction committee, reported that  plans and estimates are before BOUTS officials in Victoria and the committee is  * aw_i_ng.~aip{i-ov!al-��tO' go-4o.-wor.ri.ng. draw,..  ings preceding' calBHg~_f ^riders.'"  It "is almost certain that a plebiscite will  be held to authorize the borrowing of ne'e-  esslary money for the construction and  Mr. Parker expressed the hope that taxpayers will turn out and vote overwhelmingly in favor of the much needed expansion.  MEDICAL STAFF  Chairman of the medical staff, Dr. E. J.  Paeikau, in his report also stresses the urgent need for expansion which in future  Will be acute. The program of post graduate training is being continued and there  has been an increase p the medical staff.  Medical staff presently is comprised of  doctors W. Burtnick, J. Crosby', j\.yr. Vos-  burgh, E. J. Paetkau, R. A. <Swan, J. D.  Hobson, D. L. Johnson, H. F:. Inglis .and  W. A. Stuart. 1  Consultants, are: Doctors Roy Karjala,  internal medicine; R. M. F. McNaughton,  obstetrics and gynaecology; H. V, Hughes,  ear, nose and throat; Frank Wilson, orthopedics;  P.  G.  Raynolds,  Medical  Health  Officer;  H.  Stockton,  pediatrician;  Baja and Terence Webb, dentists.  E.  A.  fleviVed organization  MUNICIPAL ACT  Some changes in the Municipal Act, as  it alferti. Regional Districts, include right  to pas., a bylaw at one jvltUng. This cuts  down considerably on time clement In the  old system wheroby, three readings were  given at one session and the fourth and  final at a later date.  Period of office o( Directors . now conforms Wfth municipalities' ond cxplrcH on  the  first   Monday   following  the   first  of  January or until a successor Is appointed.  Dates for budgeting and notification of  You inight- ' rcqufollion? have becji changed and there  are a(iu'_-u.__t_ lo 'the .��____��.-definlfHf  Ii  REVIVAL of the Sechelt and District Retarded Childrens Association has already met with tremendous public response; after only two weeks canvassing,  112 members have joined the Association  and many more have pledged membership.  Until next month's general meeting  when it Is hoped sufficient members will  attend ito form a quorum to elect officers,  the present executive is acting In a temporary capacity With Mrs. I. Christiansen  of Port Mellon as president; Mrs, Frank  Yates, Selma Park, vice president; Mrs.  Marge Dcval, Roberta Creek, secretary;  Mrs. A. Moorcroft, Gibsons, treasurer and  Mr, Arthur Dc-ton,Port Mellon, publicity,  Also under consideration for approval  at the next meeting is tho changing of tlie  name io Sunshine Coast Retarded Childrens Association.  Mr. John Hayes of the Sechelt Theatre  bas offered facilities for showing a film ��a  that members may learn the .remcn:lou.  work being done bv such Associations  throughout Canada. Date of the meeting  will ^)e announced as sonn as plans are  finalized,  Mrs. Christiansen explained Uiat the  main function of the local nwsocla.ion at  tho moment, Is to build up the organization, funds nnd membership until Mich time  it can gi) ahead, The wed definitely exists  * in thesi area l>.d further Investigation is  needed to ascertain Just what is required,  Special counsellor for the Sechelt School  Dtsta-ct, Mr. Bud MacKcmlo reprtcd that  most of the children wlw have, learning  difficulties are in the GB age group but  thfare arc 22 students in the district from  5-15 years of age who have prohlemti.    ,  FurlJbesr {nfopiiation  nray  be. obtained  from  Mrs, Deaton, 886-999C;   Mrs.  Dcval,  885-9524 or Mrs. T. Lamb, 885-9975.  ADMINISTRATION  Administrator A W. Wagemaker's report showed 122 births for 1987; 1,666 patients, children and adults admitted; average length of stay per patient was 6.91  days; 3,550 outpaitients and 735 short-stay  patients.  Births are up nine over 1966 and patients increased 164 over 19S6. Patient days  shOkVcd an increase of 324.  Excess of expenditure over revenue  stood a. $377 for 19S7 as against $5,401 for  1936-in the operating account.  Talk on South Africa  in United Church Hall  FRED Anderson will speak on conditions  in South Africa at 8 p.m. Friday, M'ay  10 in the United Church Hall.  Mr. Anderson is on leave of absence  from Zambia to take a coui.se in linguistic  dtudy at Vic'toria University. He and his  wife have been on loan to a government  adult literacy program in Zambia, where  '"gwefftittfiiit-offitaiJils say, -without bis spec- '  ial skills' and strenuous efforts, the" litera'cy  program so soon after independence would  not hfave been p-_si_ie.  Cofifee will be served and a silver collection will be taken.  May Day celebrations  scheduled for render  PENDER Harbour May Day celebrations  will take place on Saturday, May 18.  Miss Susanl Childe has! been chosen  May Queen for 11938. Her attendants will be  Cheryl Dubois, June Crosby,' Sharon Johnson and Susan Stevens. ; Names of the  flower girls will be announced later.  May Day will be proceeded bythe annual fishing derby to be held from Miadeiria  Park wharf en Saturday, May 11. The contest is open to boys and girl^', 12 years old  and under. All children must wear life-  jackets unless accompanied iby an adult.  May Day  poster  contest will be held ,  again -this year.  Judging of floats will take place at  10:30 a.m. and the parade will commence  at 11 a.m. from the Legion Hall, Madeira  Park. Crowning of the Queen will be at  noon on Madeira Park Elementary School  grounds and will be followed by the traditional May pale dancing.  The May Day committee reports plans  arerunning smoothly.. Tlie day will end  with dancing for juniors, from 7-9 p.m.  followed by an open dance from 9:30 p.m.  far everyone over 16 years of age.  wXmifit. .m       -I'    ^'S ,<"rV,> yn  it'*)'* In  lJU %   *\  4,<-MHV%4^i.\  *,v��  May Queen  I51ovcn-year-okl Susnn Childcs lias attends Madeira Park School, is in  been cnosen Queen to reign over the sixth grade ond is the daughter  Pender Harbour May Day celebra- of Mr. and Mrs. C, Bird, Pender  lions on S��*ituirday, May 18.   Susaq   Harbour Hotel.  A  a. *yN..#nlf%,#*^-,7W ^%, fl*.,^ms���#Mtl^B.,1<l  ..'���*?*|P    _*- J^*..F^%(^_���^'  ^,��H_!<|l_>fe^<<l^.<'_����'��r^  S*ffl,flM,#*|   ^   0&  ^'^. *^ia��*V  ** *"^��,(1!b1 fn ��t. -Hfc^ tt>v *<>*<*���  _^yn^,.^A-^WJ*Vv%^W^^,^d_*>^^^H^��^ -*M^*^^A^f^#_^*-fc��(^4^f_W^1A��^m.A^^A^ if . 7.  ���it -lyf-' r"iE"*tf"' Vitut S_  ?        ^I__"^_ ./,_ i-^J...  -,w  ,r s  ��#*-<*-^v*v_  *r��.. ^��:-. ._v-^^ ^, ���,*v,.W'v*.  !>g^ 2    Ttie P-fttoi;... ffates,  &Mdy1r-9*��  ___to��lfa>iiii^MwiIm>u'm 11 win  -__-.,--  M-fW-__��l-n_-*W^_4__M__M  P-__H___d_M  fp**_��i��_��->���__>W__i>_-g��t�����*-��-W��_>-i_-_'-i���^W��_>���>^^  | THEFi-^nNSinj-  OEAL-ESTATE-(ConJinucd)  ' FOR RfcNT jtflo��Hnu^_Tr^ LE6At;iCon��n___)^ - '^^ftiGAt^CortKnued)    ���   ���     ��� . ,       i. .���  ��� i. i   ni  I, i   ���      ���      <     i.. ,i i^  hi i il ��   i i. ���     i .i.i,. 3-*...    ' I     i   ' V  I'M "I  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bed-   DUPLEX, oil furnace, twd'Jjecff-    "  s, .lira, ft ,' ixbtri.^ unfiiffeishea^. J*hdaB<; ���  ___ll^M  I960 BEI^Afff'auto:t"w"seddfa," ENGLAND^  -(���44 f       f  . I    II      ��,  ,< l$06r22>;  rooin home oh 2 Jots,,  beacH atld safe boat^anchorage.   fS&ltyA.  B^^m_iffi^ooCm ''��*&.*��  ** iV^^Cr.^  Brignt cap. Kitcnen, Mc,���room, ,   ^^nuto'ifa. ^il ftwtftfi.*- Mr  A-oil heat, dble carport.; Jbovely  .otfuntibitytfaii. ContiictMr.  'Published Wednesdays by ihe  ;  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Cireii.-rio~s  Month 31.1968  Gross Circulation 2066  Paid Circulation 1807 "  (Subject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion   Three   Inserti&ns      50c  -$1.00   10c  Extra lines (5 words) _  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers __, 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid) by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 25c  per count line-  Display   advertising   ill   classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens % price  By carrier ,.       50c month  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT   Theatre   ���  Wed.,  Thurjs.. Fri. and Sat., 1, 2, 3,  4 May:  Lee Marvin in "Point  Blank." 1713-22  BIRTHS  DR. and Mrs., John Crosby Wish  to announce birth of a daughter, Michelle Aim, at St. Mary's  Hospital,  April   18th,  1968.  1485-22  CARD OF THANKS  MR. and Mrs. A. L. Parsons  wish to thank their relatives  and Mends; Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65 O.E.S. Cancer  Group; Georgian Chapter  R.A.M. No. 39; Mt. Elphinstone  Lodge No. 130; St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary; St. John's United Church, for gifts, cards and  good wishes extended to them  en their Golden Wedding Anniversary. Special thanks to  members of Sunshine Rebekah  Lodge No. 82 for providing all  (and looking after the reception.  I 1703-22  DEATHS  HELP WANlfED (cbaft!)  PENDER HARBOUR  feVERGREENS  - Madeita Park -    -  Salal Pickers Wanted  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 34c Bunch  Contact plant before picking  Located 1st house north Pender  Harbour Hotel  Phone 883-2265  1449-_h  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wanted  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 34c Bunch  Contact   plant   before   picking.  Located at Roberts Creek,  across stteet. from store.  LEGAL NOTICES  __<  landscaped  yard   with iitot&v'^'?mips- *"B**.#��4ftl  Sale by' owner, ^phone evenings  '885-S782. or write Box 470: ft-*?  Peninsula Times, Box 381.K Sechelt; 6.C. -     r      469-tfri  5 ACRES lakefront property-^-  ' Madeira   Park.    On  ��� paved  ' road and waterline with split  level,  3  BR  home,- auto, oil,  fireplace. 112-856-8628.    1618-tfn  MAGNTFICEM" view lot, clear-  ed, ready to build. Fniit  trees. All services. Close to  beach, store and wharf at Hopkins Ldg., near Langdale ferry.  $3500 full price. Low down payment, T/c int. on baL Less for  cash. Owner Mrs. Chippendale,  Box 562, Sechelt, B.C. Phone  885-2310. 1648-tfn  :f-j  jj-    most     popular ���  -   ���eMri'-j-   :'��� *rJ '^1 ^W_i%ol^^H��ao^^dn!J.'_i cr^childreh'S'ilwoks:. Ndddy,- by^  5 'WM<' .t'u %. v ' ' ningJ cowlpp; fiaa-onanl^1 -i_r -Bnid^Blytfln,- ?on .sale no* at  -_n__S____t__3 r "  r^_ .-^ At��0i __n       .   mL__      rt.__��__��._n_-l   ..T>_Kj_Tn<-4-j��w_-.r..   >Cn>_liAU   "  n-  l'<>'.  4,ut.  ; 26255  UJ fl'  , _i  -Foijhi'No. 18.  . ' .. ;:/Sgcti03 82) .  ]1IJ_VTD'ACT  Notice^of. Intention to Apply  _ -i  : to Lease Land  1479r22  /the- Timesj'BOokstoresj��Sechelt  isjas-,..-   ",   ���> i^i^-L.';" .^..A-J1:.-..,'.".; ,g�� ���u '."    and Gibsons.' O ���..  >   ,i4C4-tfn^  ' y-Forhi^oM:\Y'1'' ^^^f^A^f^-   W&l BELL >-;;Hdw;elt  mbvie��^ro;  ���'JL' 'XSecUbn 82r' *     ���        - 1 J.I    - i>���:i, J|..l,i ' jector,  screen' and  cafnera  -���a^&ec^:f4i���  .-,  ^-^'ii983fiTi91li>''I_amfeJ.panel, side    $7Jg  phope'885-2155: 1684-2!  ' -''*LAND ACT -f    ''    ';^^'ddor ll_-Utt^jekceli-fnt condi-f    _^__j���_?.._.. ��� '.if���;  :jn.^*.Rec6it__g  District :\fi/P^  Recording   District5 }  �� k   ~ "f      _ . i_ .* Af   irA��M_tf.M. "   __���_"��        nm,A      o44i,q_-__ 1  't"     .     i   II  JI  WATERFROIVT, West Sechelt:  For sale by owner, 1.2 acres  with  approx.   160'   waterfroht-        -     -.-,,.,      -     ��,_,..  age. Ideal far seaside cottage,    B.C., Ottupatibn Gas Dispatch  includes Hvable home on upper    & intfehdfe to apply rfor a lease  FormlNo. 18 : ;.J.  (Section 82)  LA&D ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  Ih Land Recording District  of ^Vancouver, B.C. and situate  Fronting on the North side of  Sechelt Inlet, 700 feet East-of  Egmont Point. ��\ *"  Take notice" that Donald M.  Morton of 420 Elyng Street,  Coquitiam;   New   Westminster,  of  from  885-966p.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  a. Juanu,. J_s__i__aj;   *__m_c>, -��-*7_ <      .ZTZ.���   ,    -L   .7     t��__<_>^A#��w   ��� i>  Vancouver BC and situate   ��f Vancouver, B.C. and situate.   LIVESTOCK ;      ,,  ���.m Egmont Poi_t:to 100 Feet   ^ngon north side-^of Settelt' * ������ '^J^. J  East,  on the  North   side  of   Wet approx. 200* east of Point    THREE year' old so  Sechelt Inlet -       *'- Egmont./  Take iio'tice that Bernard;Ol      *&*   notice ' that'Hngh  %'.  E. GuicTKon of 1523 Grand Blvd.,^ MethM of 635 Maple ltd,- Rich-  Ncrth. Vancouver, B.C., occupa-', mondi   occupafaon   dispatcher  tion Supervisor intends to apply' intends 'to apply for a lease of  for a lease of the'following de-   the followmg described lands:.       ^^     ^  scribed lands: Commencing at a post, plant-    tjuajtify' 'fieady-niixeii  conciete.  Commencing at a post plant-    approx/ 2b0' E of Egmont' Point    Serving the are^ fpr 20 years  ed  100" feet East of  Egmont   thente north 300'; thence west 90-tfu  Point thence North 300'; thence   ���� ! *^ce ?��uth 300'; thence  West 100': thence South 300';    ��** 10&,    a'd   containing  .70  ���  ���    -_���'- i-..   ^-=.   _^.'-.__._    acres'- more  or  less,'for the .   purpose'of summer homesite.       ppa all-travel informalion aqd  "   HUGH E: METHGT i   -bookings: 'M^fgaret Ma^Keh'  .  .   ... and.   SOchelU     An    excellent  i selection of fine books rfor, all  j  . tastes.   ���" * 14G8-tfn  ^ ��� i-^jK y^%^^X^  11 f    ' " *"  '   'SEE   Lee   Marviri   in   "Point  Blank"  at the Twilight. Theatre,   Gibsons,   Wed,   Thurs,  GIBSONS,   Biiilding    Supplies       Ltd.   8.6-W-?'.   (iibsons,* 'B'.C.    Fri. and Sat, 1, 2, 3, 4 May.  ...   .l_i   ..     ,.     . __ , lf 1714-22  level, t>lus extra lot for hew  home if desired. 2 miles w��&t  Of Sechelt. All this for $0,-80  with cash to $8000 agrfegmeiit  tot side at SVi'7<. Prifiti^ais  . cidy. Ph(me ^vemngs or w_ek-  ecds 885-2054., iflS-^2  oi   the   foildwljig   deseribed  laitds:  dfttiiffiettclrig at a $os\ flatted 600 te_t  feast of  ISgrnbiit'  Pdiiit illferice North 3ti0'; theiic*  West i00';   tbehte South 300*;  thehee EaM 100 ahd contaihihg  thence (East 100' and containing  0.7 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of Summer Homesite.  BERNARD G..E. GUtCHON  Per Agfent L. T. BAGOT  bated AjJril 6ih, 1S68.  1665^-PuB. Apr. 17, 24, Jfay 1, 6  trUV_t  i: KAWAI Grand Piano, pro-  - fessional model, a musician's  instrument, beautiful tone and  action. 7'2" length, only 6  months old and in perfect condition, used by concert pianist.  Dated April l, 1968.  1643���Pub. Apr. 10,17, 24 May 1  zioMoeal-W-FEatosWre    Includes bench.  2 Baby Grand  Phone 886^2633  3 BEDROOM house in village    0.t *-*-, more or Uss for. tile  1448-tfn  REAL ESTATE  LOT for sale, Davis Bay, cleared and basement excavated.  Waterfront view; Ph. 885-3389,  Write Box 1679, itf Peninsula  Times, Sechelt, B.C.       1702-23  ACREAGE   ih Sechelt.    Large  older type home, some furniture.  Box 142 Sechelt or Phone  885-9598. 1698-24  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ���centre Sechelt���highway location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  THE SUN SHINES ON  VILLAGE���Lovely spacious 2  bedroom 'home, hardwood  floqrs, fireplace, A-oil heat,  aux. elec. wiring, attached garage, full high basement,, $18,-  900.  WATERFRONT home���large 4  bedroom, basement, pool table  size rec room. A-oil heat, fireplace on 100' WF. Good buying  at $25,000.  CROWHURST���Daisy  Elizabeth  Cr-owhurst of  Gibsons,  B.C,  passed away en April 22nd, 1968  in ber 84th ,year. Survived by  3 sons, Albert cfGibson^'Fred    down.  cf Powell River, Frank of South    ,_.,_,_  Burnaby; 1 daughter, Sirs. May    ^^v*'"  Hall   cf   Whennoek,   B.C.;   18  grandchildren;  24 great grandchildren; 1 brother, Joe in England.   Mrs.   Crowhurst   was  a  member cf L.A. Royal Canadian  Legicn  1C9 and O.A.P.  in  Gibsons,    B.C.     Funeral    was  held on Thursday, April 25th (at  3 p.m. from the Family Chapel  of the Harvey  Funeral  Home,  Rev. H. Kelly officiating. Cremation. In lieu of flowers, donations to B.C. Heart Fbundadon.  1716-22  SUMMER   cottage   on   waterfront. Some terms on $12,000.  2 bedroom home, garden lot.  elec.   heat,  $8,950  with  $3,000  WHITTA'ftER���Ethel May Whittaker of Irvines Landing passed away on April 26th, 1968, in  h��r 77th year. Survived by 1  sen Henry Whittaker l daughter Mrs. Joyce Lee of Irvines  Larding; 3 grandchildren. Funeral service was held on Monday, April 29th at 1 p.m. from  St. Mary's Church at Garden  Bay, RcV. B.' Jcnks officiated.  Int'ermcnl Sea View Cemetery  in Gibson.. Harvey Funeral  Home  directors. 1717-22  SANDSr-75' waterfront in protected bay. Luxury  home. H.D. wiring.-High basement, double carport, fine.  beach, dock and ways. $32,000.  Try your terms.  Treed WF lot, $8,900.  W.F. Lot, Middlepqint. $7r800.  House, Secret Cove, $16-500.  W.F.    Home,    Francis    Pen.,  $30,000.  View Lot, Davis Bay, $2,500.  Harry Gregory���885-9392  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt. B.C. 885-2013  1598-20a  PERSONAL  FOR complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability insurance: Claims and  Adustmcnt8, contact Captain  W. V. Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones  B86-9546 and 885-9425.        489-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. P.O.  Box 294, Sechelt, B.C.   Phone  J86-987C. 5MJ9-tfn  TWILIGHT    Theatre   ���   Wed..  Thui.s, Fri. and Sat, 1, 2, 3,  4   May.   Lee  Marvin in "Point  Blank."         1712-2^  COPIES OF PHOTOS  APPEARING IN      '  THE TIMES  may be obtained promptly  r,x7 SIZE, 1.25 EACH  6 (name subject) ... 1.00 each  12 (same subject) ... |.90 each  8x10 SIZE, 2.00 EACH  6 (same subject) ... 150 each  12 (same subject) ... 1.25 cadi  LEAVE YOUR ORDER  AT THE TIMES  WANTED  WILL    purchase     patches     of  Mandlnr;   timber,   Phone   m>- *  ?tr��, lOHltfn  HELP WANTED  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phone Mrs. Noida Wilson  885-97^16 or write:  Box 390, Sechelt, B.C.  fi7f�� tfn  2 BEDROOMS on mflin floor, 2  down, post and beam construction, with open plan living.  Dble. plumb. Full price $22,500.  Terms.  ONE of the loveliest view lots  in the Village. Size 96'x400*  level and half cleared. Older,  type home needing repairs,  workshop.  $8750 full  price.     i  08' OF IX>VELY waterfront  with 2 bedrooms, lge. sunroom,  on beach level., Fully furnished.  Full price $14,500. t  2 VIEW lots 50*x 140' each.  Fully cleared with water available, $4500 for both.  6NE view lotiso'xHO* nicely  treed. Full price $1800.  A COZY rttodern 5 room home  on 10 beautiful acres, 3 cleared.  Village water, some fruit trees,  several out bldgs. Only $15,000  with attractive terms.  IN AREA of new hormes. cozy  4 room cottage, nicely located,  only  $8000   full   price.  COSE b beach, level. 5 minute  walk to po.st office and shTp-  ; ping. 2������bedroom tome, clrctrlc  heat, nice garden, $lZ,rm full  l��riee, easy terms.  K.  BUTLER, 886 2000  RON McSAVANEY, 886.65-  KI) BUTLER, 886200O  DON  TA1T,  8832281  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibson.,   8862000  The Progressive Realtor  UNDERWRITING LIFE  AND MORTGAGE  INSURANCE  Representing  MONTREAL LIFE  INSURANCE CO.  Member,   Vancouver  Real   F.r  ta.e   Board   Multiple   li-.tin;:  Service  I7fl_��  of Sefcheit,, half block from  school and 1. bloek from stores.  Full tiled basement, A/oil heat,  hardwood floor in living rb*0ih,  carport Full price $17,500.  Phone 885-9943. 1602-tfn  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  JNotary Public  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE  886-2248  EXCELLENT little house on  quiet street for retirement  couple: two bedrms and living  rm each with sea view, handy  to pleasant beach. Good garden  soil. Storage shed at .rear.  S12.650 on most reasonable  terms.  Try $2,500 down.  LARGE view home on big lot:  finest views in Gibsons! 4  bedrms, large hving-dining area  with rock feature wall with fireplace, A-oil heat. Driveway and  landscaping.  TWO-BEDRM home on half-  acre view lot, bandy to beach.  A snap at $8,500 on good terms.  S3,000 down. Close in.  TWO-BEDRM country house on  approx,   3   acres.    Terms,   on  $8,S_X_-7'4'-' '. ���/,;''    ,_    .,.:',,  SUMMER cahin oh large lot,  just off Redrooffs Rd. Interior  needs finishing. $5,800 cash.  E. McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortmon        886-2393  J. Worn  . 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  1688-21  GIBSONS��� lt  3 BEDROOM part bdsement  home with excellent view Of bay  area. Close to schools. Wired  for stove. Auto-oil furnace. Full  price $11,500. Terms.  MODERN family home with  full basement close to schools  and - shopping; Five "bedrooms,  spacious panelled living room  wi:h wall to wall. Ltarge bright  kitchen with utility room. Colored, ��� vanity bathroom. Auto-oil  hot waierheating,, Matching  carport with workshop. " Full  price $21,000. Terms with 7%  en balance.  WxVTERFRONT lot: 200 feet  frontage with unique panoramic  view. If yau_-e plan.l'jng a  new home you must see 'this  unusual properly. Full price  $5,750.  purpose of Summer Homesite.  doNald M. Morton  Per Agent L. T. BAGOT  Dated Aferil 6th, 1968.  1663���Pub. Apr. 17, 24, May 1, 8  Forth No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply %  to Lease Land  In land Recording. i^JWct]  of Vancouver, B.C. and .iteate-  Fronting on the north ^dfe-<_|  Sechelt Inlet ap^xiiMtely 500:  feet East of Egmont Point.  Take notice that Stanley C.'  Bagot of 2903 W. 21st Ave.,'  Vancouver, occupation Salesman intends to apply for a  lease of the following described  lands:  Commencing at ta 4>ost planted  500  feet  East  of   Egmont  Point  thence   North  300   feet;  thence  West  100  feet;   thence:  South 300 feet; thence East110ft  feet and containing 0.7 -acjes^j  more or less, for the pulrpok-%il  Suj-t^r.-.'-Homesite,.^-^-^-^  ^;irH^*: ^STM^Y:;:..;..^GbT  Per Agent L. JT. BASOT  Dated April 6th, 1968.  1662���Pub. Apr. 17, 24, May 1, 8  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention, to Apply  to Lease Land  i.  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B-C- and situate  fronting bh4 north side of Sechelt  Inlet, approximately 400* east  of Point EgmOnL  Take notice that Leslie  Thomas Bagot of .83 ARandale,  Port Moody, B.C., occupation  senior dispatcher intends to  apply for a lease of the following "describe- lands:    -  Commencing at a post planted approx. 400* si^t of Egmbnt  Point thence north 300'; thence-  west 100': thence south 300';  thence east 100* and containing  0.7 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of summer homesite.  LESLIE ^THOMAS BAGOT  Dated March 29th, 1968.  1642���Pub. Apr. 10,17.24 May 1  '    Form No. 18  yy']"-...'  ' (Section 82)" /'.:,"-,';.'���  >��� LAND ACT    ^  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording . IDistrict  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  fronting on north side of Sechelt  Met approximately 300' east  of Point Egmont.  Take notice that Clifford T.  Conley of 911 Porter Street,  Coquitiam, occupation .-��� chief  dispatcher intends.to .apply for  a lease of the following, de  scribed lands: *:  Commencing at a post" planted 300\ east of Egmont Point  thehce north 300*; thence west  100'; thence south 300'; thenice  east 100' and ��� containing ; 0.7  acres, more or less, for the  purpose of a summer homesite.  CLIFFORD T. CONLEY  Dated March 29th, 1968.  1641���Pub. Apr. 10,17,-24 May. t  WORK WANTED  To Go -Travel, 886-2231, Sunny-  fcrest Shopping" Plaza; Gibsons.  ,     1591-tfn  SPECl^for sale. Large Easy-  i : Read     Typewriter.     Almost  i new, < Cost over $300.^0% $175- ,  Phone 885-9654.    ���-       10l7-tfn  Xt   IT'S   .suits-rit'- 7 Morgans,  885-9330, 'Sechelt, B.C.  :    . ������,./.-)    ,;,      8893-tfn  . NEWLY  ''arrived;   "The   Smug  Mmori-jrV by Pierre Benton^  at The Times Bookstores, Sech-  . elt ahd Gibsons.-i 1467-tfn  "Tfl[E Newspapering Murrays"  The   jstpry  of . Ma   Murray.,  Now  available  at The  Times  Bookstores,'' Sechelt   _nd : (jib-  sons. '  .,'1465-tfh  1 i?"BIRDS.of Cania#".;.Get; this  .. |tv(_Merfui V;:pif#rated^ Jiook  today at The Times Bookstores,  -Gibsons and-Sechelt. tTwo* ��tores  to serve  you. ��������� 1466-tfn  ROBERTS CREEK���  5 ACRES  with cabin close  to  beach.   Excellent water supply.  Ideal camp property. Full price  J5,��00.  PENDER HARBOUR-  LARGE, fully serviced, water-  fr.nt   1-jt   on   sheltered   lagoon  c^ose  \o   Madeira   Park.'  Full  price J2.MK). Terms.  NEW. waterfront development  With easy access off paved  real. Fully serviced lots range  from $2,500 to $6,500. Terms.  Fcr   thcsi'   attti   other   choice  properties    on    Ihe    Sunshine.  CoaM  cor.laet   FRANK   LEWIS  ��r   MORTON   MACK AY   at  Gibsons office, 880 IrTMMt.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gifcons arxl Rur��|uHlam  1701-22  FOR RENT  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  \      to Lease Land  In \Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C, and' situate  Fronting' on the north side of  Sechelt Inlet 700 feet East of  Egmont Point.  Take notice that Edward C.  Forrester of 2653 Mountain  Highway, North i Vancouver,  B.C., occupation Maintenance  Planner intends to apply for a  lease of the following described  lands;  Commencing at a post planted 700 feet East of Egmont  Point thence North 300 feet;  thence West 100 feet; thenc.  South 300 feet; thence East 100  feet and containing 0.7 acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  Su m mor Homesite.  EDWARD C. FORRESTER  Per Agent L. T. BAGOT  Dated April 6th, 19C8.  1601��� Pub. Apr, 17, 24, May i--8  . |.v. rFcrm.N0./l8   y -���:  (Secticn 82) '   '  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In L_cd Recording District  of Vancouver. B.C., and situate  fronting on north side of Sechelt Inlet -approx. 800* east of  Point Egmont.  Take notice that Robert F.  O'Shaughnessy of 7421 Kraft,  Crescent, Burnaby 2, B.C., occupation professional engineer  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 800' east of Egmont Point  thence North 300'; thence West  100'; thence South 300"; thence  East ,100' and containing 0.7  acres, more or less, for .he  purpose of a summer homesite.  Robert  Fyfe  O'Shaughnessy  170o���Pub. May 1, 8, 15, 22, 1968  TELEVISION    and    radio   repairs of any nature, prompt  service.    Phone  885-9654.      .   ,  1424-tfn  HOUSE  painting   and  d^cotaj;-  ..���ing���.Professional  work' clone  promptly   Dick' BTakethan; Ph.'  856-i3&ii   Henry   Rd.,   ER   fc  Gibsons. 767-tfn  HANDYMAN,    cabinet   maker,  will do odd jobs. Reasonable.  ph. 886-9902. |      766-tfn  ' CERAMIC tile and mosaics for  bsauty   and   sanitation.    886-  2095. 1481-23  LICENCED mechanic. No overhead;   low   cost   repairs,   all  types. Phone 885-2261.      1697-24  BOATS & ENGINES  14   ft.   PLYWOOD   boa its',   $75-  each  or^ with 5'/i  hp  Evin-  rudes $250. Phone 885;2007.  1693-26  18' CABIN cruiser, full canvas,  50  hp   Merc,  outboard.   885-:  2827. 1718-24  24 fi. CLINKER life boat with  cabin and   bunk,  No   power.  $400 or best offer.   At Porpoise  Bay wharf. 1699-22  .2 PIECE sofa lounge, green  ���chesterfield, converts easily  into, a bed, .ideal for extra  company, $119.95. Used washers: Inglis wringer washer, Al  condition, $49.95; G.E. washer,  $59.95;: Westinghouse washer,  $29i95; same at $10. Used televisions: One at $49.95; Rogers  ���"SMajesitic, $39.95; .RCA Victor,  $^9.95; RCA Pickfbrd, $79.95.  We have the most complete  line of electric and gas lawn  mowers. Trade' now while  trade-in allowances are highest.  (?/i'Parfcec's i Hardware,    Sechelt,  . 3.C^.Phone.885r27l7^-     1695Hfd^  - ��� SLIDi; ��� projector, super deluxe,  with   screen;   also   35   nun  "camera, brand new. Cost $265,  sell $125.   885-2155. 1683-21  STIHL 9 hp chainsaw, 30 and 36  inch hat's, hew condition. Ph.  886-2343   after  5:30   p.m.  1707-24  piano made by WurlMzer, with  bench. Cost $1,800 new. Will sell  at sacrifice. 3. Movie Camera,  Bell & Howell, 8 'mm, electric  eye, tri-lehs and filter, i. 100  percent wool beige rug, like  new. 5. Knotty pine, custom  made desk and book shelves.  If interested in any of the above  listed items, please write to:  P.O. Box 436, Gibsons, B;C.  and give name and telephone  number. All these items will  be sold ait a sacrifice.      1710-2?-  VERY old standard typewrite]  in  working  order,   $20.   885-  9654. 1636-tfn  65  YAMAHA,  250  cc,  5 speed  ' (transmissicn,    low    mileage,  $300. Phone 885-2087.       1708-24  16 FT. clinker built runabout,  5 hp Briggs and Stratton engine   Geo. Smith, 886-2122.  ;      , 1486-24  ROTARY barrel pump. 45 gal.  galvanized drum. 12 ft. farm  gate. Used windows and  frames. Rollaway bed. 2 cots.  Phone 885-9570. 1701-22  PLANTING TIME  Good supply of bedding plants  ready to go.   Many varieties o*.  tomatoes ready May 11th,.  SPECIAL:   Onion   sets,   39c  GILKERS NURSERY ;  Reid   Rd.,   Gibsons,  886-2461  1488-22  PEERLESS    llocfcgas.   heater,  35.OC0   B.T.U.,    in   excellent  condition,, ideal for small home  or stim nier cottage.  $75.   886-  77d3;;';'"..';'y ���;:���:,';;i '..���1484-23  .   MAR^i^E ACCESSORIES  P^aint^Fibfeglass���Rope��� /  Canvas���Boat Hardware  'Cftthpressetl air service for  .;,.,j.sMndlveii5S'::;,air:,tanks.' ' ���  ���  Skindivers available for  ' Jsalvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  ,Phone,886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  ��NEIGOBI  ONEIW��Rl��D  Thera ore thret million peoplo  oround <Ko world toddy who b-i  llove thai tho unification bf mankind  ti the will of God for our .o*. Th-y  call'themjelvei Baha'It.  Perhapt Baha'l It What yoo ora  looking for.  Bahai's of Sunshine Coast  EDNA M. FOOTE  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE; SECH-LT  Saaday School ��� 10:00 ajm.      ���  Cfwrdb Service���11:15 a.tn.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You ore Invited to attend ony or eoch service  2 BEDROOM tome on waterfront property nl llopkinc.  I^andinj;. Siove, fridge, oil furnace, arc! fireplace, also nlcq  garden with h��>atcd KrccnhmiM'.  An^'y *��� M- H'*aps, Borm  Road, HopkliiH Liiiidiu.:, or  phone 088 4167. l70.r��-23  WJVTEn raten; Fully ftirninhed  cottap.oii, $60 motilh j��hi_  u.iliLrt-_; aLvj wrx-kly and njnht-  Ij ral'-s.1 A1m�� available, full  trailer hook-uin, Phone 8H5-  'j'jGT,,  Mi^Mon  INiInt   Mol��l.  is�� tfn  I-'orm No. 18  (Section 82)    '  LAND ACT  ���Notice of Intention io  Apply  to l/._.w I>t>twt  In   Iiaml   Itwordini,'   District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  'Frohtinif! on the North side of  Sechelt. Inlet,  approx.   150 feet  F.asl of K^niont'I'oim,.  Take notice that John ltd-  mvr of 6610 Wiltshire Slreet,  Vancouver, (iccupaUon A.ist,  Supervisor, Intends, to apply  for n lease of Ihe following de-  ncrl'lM'd landw;  CornmencinK at n pt>st plant-  e<l imi feet East of I.f'rnont  point thence North :!0<)'; ihence  West KM.'; thencpi South VW\  th< .tec East 100' and contalnlni;  0.7 acrrs, more or less, for the  imrixise of Stimmer  Homesite.  JOHN   It KIM Kit  Per A.'.cut U. T. BA(;OT  I)at<tl April filh, 1968,  i6frt~riiT), A|��r. IT, ?A, May i, n  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 o.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 o.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7;30 p.m. lit orid 3rd Sundays  i Services held re_u!any in  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS ond EGM0IN7  For information phone 885-9793  Every Wed. 10 om II. Cowmtmioa 5?. Hilda'.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 o.m.  CfctmAi Service 11:15 -.m.  Evening Se��vic�� 7:30 p.M.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSCUS  Doris B��t Rood o��_ Aittotwf  (2 blocli* up Irotn lligfawaw)  St. John's United Church  yfSkom Cn__ij B.C  5����nd,oy School���9:45 a.m.  Divine' Wof-J��ip���I l:l5nm.  l��d l?v Ntivv H. E. Co��rif>l>���-H  Except on ?r>d Stmdoy roch monm  Family Service���11:15 am.  Divine SrrvKr���3:30 p��n.  Led by Rev. W. M. Common  1 ��� fot ffanrtbe* iaf*��_��rt��o��  PImmm. 6a5-97'S-  iPr��_,fl^__/:!?'-    ^.  ft.--... '���--. 1 .,,. .v4:..���*"-  '   ,, *  I K-" _����������� -a.ni.-v .  S��CHEtT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  pad". Please note that space is limited and some jidvan(ce dates' may  have to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder"' listing only and  cannot alwayt carry full details.  !��BKM��PlC--_-ilHi^^  April 26 lo May A, Girl Guide Cooklo Week.  ���May 1>���-2-4 p.m, _nd 7:30-10 p,m. Gibsons Legion Hall, Open House  with Hon. Minister Isabel Dawson, M.L.A.  May 4~-2 - A' p.m.',  United Church Hall, Job's  Daughters Tea and  Odko Sole.    ,.  May A���2 p.m, Mpdoira, Pq.I\ Community Hall. Mother's Day Bazaar  and Tea. '  Moy 4--7 p.m. Opfilmtonc Gym, Annual Soccer Trophy  Presentation  and Film.  May 6���8 p.m. Sediclt l-l|[>rary, Annual meeting Wet Sechelt Wotcr-  bAOrd���Election of Nu.tec..,  May 8-r2-4 p,m,,Unlter) Church Holl, Gilw>n., Ho.pilnl Auxiliary Tea  -   and Bdl'e .talc,     ���  Moy 8���2 p.m. Madeira Pork Medical Clinic, Hospital Auxiliary Regular  Meeting,  Moy 12���irom 9 a.m. Annual Mother's Day Pancake BreoklaM. Penln-  '   sula Motors Show tloom, Sechelt.  ASK l;09, FRfE CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  O  AGUi  Scclicft 88Sr2?61 | '     24 HOURS  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Multiple U.tlmg Servlc.  Vancouver Real Ettato  Board    ,  ICIES LTD.  Gibsons 886-7015  ���J  ����H��#iw-f  I)  it ?)^_*��>^rt��v">i��f��^^ <-_4��lC^i4i-j'��^' W_��-__^_V��4X^J-/4C-��^^~W V'*i*i^vi-*>^<C��_-^>��^^ *4cVV-1 ^^��������^'H'<^-V--.����.i_��~^  .��� i  ess  fi^S**->JVV .f^lt<������ frf-fr"*** ,(.^k��*/sr'*JV'V^VVvlrv <-     *���  1 ' 1  Sechelt News Notes  ELti-vem  WaUis  is   home visiting he.  mother Mrs, Stan Waltis and brother  Greg after- completing her second .year, at  Vancouver City College. "    *-'---- l  Stan Wallis is in hospital in Vancouver  and all his friends and neighbors are wish*  ing ban a spsedy recovery.  Mrs. A. J. Suderxnen iron.. Winkler,  Manitoba is here visiting her daughter and  husband Mr. and Mrs. Wagemaker of West  Sechelt. ^    ���  Mr. and "Mrs. Jack Morgan are proud  grandparents of a baby girl Shelly. Mum  and Dad are Mr. and Mrs. George Adams.  Dr. John Ellis of Simon Fraser University has been appointed a director of the  _new_Regional College. He was a former  principal of Sechelt Elementary SchooL  Dr. and Hosa Swan and family have  returned home after a very enjoyable  holiday on board their cabin cruiser which  took them to the head of Lockbur Inlet.  Also spending a few days in Princess  Louisa Inlet on their journey home.  , Canon and Mrs. Swan Sr. have left Jn  an extended holiday to Ontario, Britain, and  the Oomtanent.  - An open; house was held at die residence  Of Mr: and Mrs. -A, X.- Pardons on April  4th, honoring them on their 50th wedding  anniversary; Telegrams #nd c^rds were  received from many friends, as well as a  letter ,0f congratulations from Jack Davis,  VL.P, And thedrdaughter-in-law and granddaughter from Pont Aiherni came over for  the special, occasion, - Following refresh'  meets served by grand-daughters Sandra  and Karen, the family gathered at the Jolly  Roger for a delightful dinner.  Mrs. M. Williams had her son Norman  Franske, wife Nan, and grandson Kirk of  Powell River, visiting at her home at Davis  Ray.  Mel and Doris Housley and son Brett  are home .after spending a few days in  Vancouver visiting Mel's mother.  Harry and Mickey Gregory left for a  visit to Vancouver, Harry was a]so lookapg  forward to Ins trip to Nanaimo as one of  the crew assisting Gordon Hall on the  vessel "Gay 90 V.  Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Saiahub of Davis  Bay are visiting family and relatives in  Happenings Around Elphie  ���by Rob Boyes and Marilyn Hopkins  MONDAY, April 22, saw old Elphie come  to life again. Everybody arrivedvback  after a well needed holiday decked in a  dazzling array of spring colors. The halls  were filled with the pitter-patter of m'oc-  Casins and sandals. Elphie missed the  presence of some of our teachers this  week; guess the holidays were too mulch  Ear them! It made a soft week for the  students but that will probalbly be made  up for. We also missed the presence f  the senior secretarial girls who were oult  on job experiences.  An impromptu noon hour sport took  place this week. A couple of ambitious  students purchased a plastic bat and ball  and held a spectacular baseball game  which drew a curious crowd. .They played  in style  using shrubs,  bushes and  man  hole covers for bases. Everybody seeded  to enjoy this outdoor, sport rtather than  games inside as the weather has been on  our side this week.  Friday arrived with a bang, but we had  it easy. Everyone in the senior grades  werit to, see the movie "To Kill a Mockingbird.'*- Grades Eleven and Twelve went in  the morning, and Grades Nine and Ten  went in the afternoon. It was shown at  the Twilight Thealtre.  On Friday afiter school, there was a  falsje fire alarm when la couple of sporting  kids threw "dtps of water_at the, school just  to "help' but." Everyone c^n look forward  to next week, when we receive our report  cards on Friday, May 3. We hope nobody  gets grounded.  The Peninsula Times /./eg. 9  Wednesday, May 1st, 1968  Hamilton and St. Catherines, Ontario.  NEED FELT  Need for a proper recreation center and  convention hall on the Peninsula was in  evidence last Wednesday when the combined Hospital Auxiliaries hosted members  from the lower mainland and, Powell River.  Three chartered buses and private cars  conveyed the visitors to the Legion Hail  where a regional' meeting wtas convened.  They know of other groups who would  come if the facilities were available. Surely  the various groups could get together and  consider a center.  Think about it!  MAY QUEEN'S BALL  The May Queen's Ball has been revived  this year with Maurice Hemstreet as M.C.  Drop in at the Legion Hall between 7 and,  9 p.m. on May Day, watch the Mlay Queen'  lelad the grand march and see the little  folk do the honors.  CRIB CLUB  The Crib Club at Selma Park Oommun- r  ity Hail held an enjoyafolerdttmer on April  2Cth to wind up their winter season, followed by cards. Twenty guests enjoyed the  affair when Mrs. Alice Marsh and Mr.'Syd  Hammon won first prize. Second p.izes  were won by Mrs. B. Duval and Mr.  Gunnar Hanson. The crib tournaments will  resume on the first Saturday in October.  MASONS MEET  Eleven members of Georgian Chapter,  Royal Arch Masons with their wives attended a joint convocation of the order,  joining members from Seattle and the  lower mainland. The sessions were held in  the Miasonic Hall, North Vancouver followed hy a banquet and social evening at the  Coach House Inn.  A pat on the back for Clyde Jeffries and  Carey Laken who volunteered to help carry  out chairs after the hospital auxiliary meeting. Also some little girls who assisted  <Mrs. Swan at the Indian Hall. Chairs had  to be borrowed from various organizations.  A sincere thank-you to all.  Minor cost increase  Education Finance Formula  ensures fair distribution  Basketball is a sport  highest type of youth.  that attracts the  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Cower Point- Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday   886-2248   TASELLA SHOPP  Ladies' -. Men's - Children's Wear,  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Diol 885-9331 - Sechelt B.C,  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  For Take Out Orders Phone 886-2433  ���- (i      ....  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  " dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grandview 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 CMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  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  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, coiffs and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886.9949  Scows��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' arid Children's Wear  ' Open si* days a week  . Phone 885-2063'  Cowrie Street, Sechelt      \  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  ' Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Richter Block  Sechelt, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 o.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  REUPHOLSTERING - RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE  DRAPERIES  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  EXPLAINING how the new education finance formula would affect School Boards  in 1988, the Hbnoura.le L. R. Peterson,  Minister of Education, said today that the  net result would mean an average increase  Of only 1.19 mills across the province and,  because of the increase in the home owner  grant, many residential property owners  would not feel even this nominal increase.  Because the new formula came into  force after the School Boards had prepared their 1968 budgets, the Minister  pointed out that the new budget procedures  could not be made wholly applicable in  1968. Nonetheless tbe piwincial grants to  the school districts had been calculated in  accordance with the new legislation. The  full impact of the new formula on budget  planning would not appear until 1969, the  Minister said.  INCREASED AMOUNT  The provincial government has provided  $120,000,000 for direct grants to school districts, an increase of $18,900,000, or 18.7  percent over the amount voted last year.  In addition to this amount, the government  has provided $5,440,000 on behalf of school  districts for teachers' superannuation and  $40,950,000 in home owner grants to reduce  local siehool taxes. The combined figures  make a total of $lfi_,390,000 in grants and  payments for school districts' education  "costs The government will provide a further $2,250,000 towards the cost of school  district and regional colleges.  In explaining bow the school boards  would be able to finance a $38.5 million  incre'ase in their 1368 gross budgets and  yet only require a modest increase in the  province-wide average mill rate, the Minister pointed out the provincial government  bad raised the Basic Education Program  (which is shareable) by $64.6 million over  19S7.  One oif tbe m'ost significant features of  the new formula is that the cost of the  basic education program, that is, the cost  which is being now recognized as eligible  for provincial grants, is more closely in  line with actual costs of the school districts.  GREATER AMOUNT  The effect of this is that a far greater  amount df school district costs is being  supported by the resources of tbe province  as a whole and not limited to the resources  of the individual school districts.  On the other hand, increased assessment \_lues throughout the province will  make tfae locgi tax levies more productive.  The net result is a $36.5 million expansion  in the gross budgets with a modest average  mill rate increase.  Mr. Peterson went on to say that since  a greater percentage of actual school districts costs is now included in the cost of  the basic education program, the basic  levy for 1968 has been set at 24.30 nulls as  comlpiared with 16.10 mills for 1567.  As against this, school district co��ts in  excess of the basic program have been  reduced from 11.95 mills on a province-  wide basis in 1987 to only 4.75 mills in  1988. The overall average mill rate, inclusive of operating and capital expenses,  on a provirice-wide basis is computed to be  31.21 mills for 1988 as compared with the  figure of 30.02 mills for 1967.  COMPUTED BEFORE  The provioice-wide average mill rate is  of course computed before the application  of the home owner grant, and tihe effective  levy on the residential property owner will  therefore be lessened accordingly.  The minor incre'ase of only 1.19 mills in  page 4  Big  project  Workers behind the Senior Citizens'  Housing Project were busy last week  mailing out 3,000 brochures with information on the governmentrapprov-  ed project. Working in the home of  Capt. and Mrs. Sam Dawe are:  William McGregor, Mrs. Dawe, Mrs.  M. Garnett, Mrs. E. P. Biggs, Canon  Minto Swan, D. R. Barclay, Mrs.  Clare Barclay, Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Whaites, Mrs. William McGregor,  Mrs. D. R. Barclay and Mrs. Hazel  Evans. Senior citizens are working  hard to raise funds, and a giant bingo  is planned for May 11 in Sechelt  Legion Hall.  Jobies hold Spring Tea  as fund raising event  MAY 4Jth. is the day to be at the United  Chui-ch Christian Educational centre,  for this is the day the Jobies are having a  spring tea, commencing at 2 o'clock. You  can also stock up on home baked goodies  for the weekend.  Jobis give our girls a good background  towards being reasonable citizens of the  future, as well as fellowship and lots of  fun. Proceeds of ithe tea go towards the  Educatonal 'and promotional fuijd. Please  feel welcome to come and support these  eager working girls.  wrt  .  SC.M SERVICE STATIC.  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  .i^SSO^piL FURNACES  ���   No dbWn payment - BariR interest -  Ten years to pay  .'���'������' Complete line of appliances    ,'  For free esKmotfr���Call 886-272.  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Suppliesji  ��� ,   Give: Us, A Call."     ,  ',,r,w  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consul. Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsoni, B.C. ��� 006-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  ' BOAT SALES  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  UNSHINE  COAST  'ERVICE LTD.  COLLISION  AUTO GLASS  REPLACEMENT  A SPECIALTY  REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING--886-2811  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  Tailored Suits    by Drapeshire  Work and Dress Clothing  Accessories - Jewelry  Watch Repairs - Timex Watches  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  11585 Marine - Phone 886-2116  ���IH���I.I��������� ,.   .M���...l���_-_-__���_���.IIM-...I���I������       ������    M������.���I.���II���   ��� -     II   ���  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations - trees removed  Clearing and Road Building <���  Gravel, Navvy & Fill  A SIMPKINS���885-2132  BRICKLAYING  Pontine Parisicnne Spori Coupe.  (CLOS  tD MONDAY)  Bernino & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  For YoikjWel Supplies  Danny Whcclcr  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 Pt. Roo-  886-2200 Gibsons  TOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEIPS  ��,-.,. .1. ������ ��� -ii.i.i. _.������������.--���    - i ���������. ��� -.  ��� ,.������������ ��������������,- ���I ���������������>  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marino - Gibsons  -  886-9852  Everything  from Needles to  School  Supplies  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gifcson-  *,.^,,��f>>f>*^#i(>fft.^.^^  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 805-9740  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  1        Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. - Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  ,i    ' i         i   -i ���������-���   ���-��� ���   -   f    i"i   ���i -������   ���   - i -jm ���i- r - i      ���   ��� ���"   -��� -  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Cbmmerciul  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  __..,..,,,.���, , ,. ,_,...._,.,  ������ .,-...,..   _  At thq Siftn of ��h- Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine, Shop ��� Arc ond Acty W-l-lmt  Steel Fabricating ��� Marina Way*  Automotive and Marino Repair*  Standard Marine Station  Pkm* SI&-772I       vUm. SM-993., @#4-$32_  Tel.; 885.2047  SECHELT, B.C.  GEO. WAGMAN  BACKHOE & LOADER  DITCHING, BASEMENTS, LANDSCAPING  ETC.  MODERN MACHINE  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  CHALET UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  Free Estimates  Samples Brought to your home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  t  During the Pontiac V8 Sale you c;an buy a specially-equipped V8  Ptontiac at a specially-reduced sale price. And you can make extra  savings on the options you really want on your new on. .like  power steering and power brakes!  Only Pontiac has Wide-Track  Bide and standard  327 V8 power  I.very Wi^c-Track Pontiac  offers liiik'-away windshield  wipers, a key buzzer alarm,  flush and dry rocker panels  and many more outstanding  value features. I  Now you can save on Ave  popular Pontiac models!  Wc picked five top-selling  Pontlacs; the luxurious  Grande Parisicnne Sport  Sedan, the Parisicnne Sport  Coupcjand Sport Sedan,  nnd the vnluc-packcd  Lauren Uan and Strato-Cliicf  4-door ltdans.  You get the options  you'd choose yourself!  Every Sale car has a 327  cu. in. 210 hp V8, pushbutton radio with rear  speaker, front and rear floor  mats, rear window dcfopRcr,  deluxe, scat and shoulder  belts and remote-controlled  outside mirror.  Enjoy txtra savings on i_.se  special option packages:  1. 275 hp V8, wilh Power-  glide transmission.2.275 hp  V8, wilh 3'Spccd Hydra-  Malic. 3. Power steering  and brakes.4. Power  steering, power disc  brakes and lilt-type  steering wheel.  ��� See your local authoriied Pontiac dealer ���  S��CHE_T, B.C  PEWINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) WD.  r-W��D  PHONE 885-2111  i_..H*. !#"�����,(*���".,��*��� rt*",'��f',-r**  f.  �� ^ ft -,p��, ,  V...f <0**f0# ���**".. /*!.**!.,*��* ./Tl ��"�����   **��..��� -Mf'*..-*  "*��*���* ���^*v (**i,k-��*t.*'��'.���...��*! rft*, y*s .<*> ���  + ^..M..^&.,^jw^tmw-^��t*.f>i*^ '���" "' '4 .^-^<t����^)��&^j^i4y-$l&iiAr*^  P__*r4  ".  the ^caiRSHSoTtogg  ,;' Wednesday,May 1st; 1968  ?IM_)WWiMll  I  I  I  I  ���M____mm_��__ife___*!_____w^^  a__��________BMi  ."ihhii-ifhun  I "1 may be wrong, but I thrill mi he so,wrong mto fail to say what 1 believe tojbe right!*  - , ' ' --John Arams  !  Doocr-ss d, WUEEtEB, Editor ��� S-ewa^t B. Aisgabd, ^Publisher  ��tiwtiimwi��ti_��ni  i  <  1968 IS THE Golden Jubilee of tbe  Canadian Mental Health Association,  and Mental Health Week, May l-7th is  the "kick-off* for ,a month of celebration  of past achievements, and an examination of what C.M.H.A. has still to do.  What is happening to today's youth?  Daily, we read shocking reports about   iation works for special diagnostic and  What are the existing treatment  services for these young people? They  are almost nonexistent. There are only  a few treatment facilities for children  and adolescerits in the whole of the  country.  Tbe Canadian Mental Health Assoc-  the high suicide rate among adolescents,  the rise in use of drugs and alcohol, the  increasing numbers of high school and  college "drop-outs".  Comments and articles not only point  up this soaring incidence of emotiopal  disorders among adolescents, but also  dramatize the critical lack of diagnostic  and treatment programs for them.  .  For example, the number of those jn  the age group 15-24 in mental hospitals  alone have seriously increased while the  general hospital population has decreased. The increases is considerably greater  than the relative increase in tbis age  group in the general population.    -  __!_ap��i��  treatment programs for children and  adolescents as-part of its drive for comprehensive mental health treatment facilities in each community.  In addition, it helps provide essential services now, such as information and  referral and social rehabilitation, etc.  And in working for the ultimate conquest of emotional and. mental disorders  it helps support scientific studies sponsored by the Research Fund of the  Association.  These critical problems in our young  jjeople affect all of us���in each and  every kind of community. Let's help the  CMHA in its efforts to prevent them.  .*"<   "���  squari  ours  '*Jf you're going to join the BCHA, see if you can get us some free tickets to the games'  ��"  IT has been written that down through   and other involved, are approached and  the ages notorious villains and mal-   ofteri pressured behind the scenes by  contents'of the day ultimately" go" down  in history as heroic defenders. of the  little man and are, from time to time,  portrayed as such on the dizzy *.lver  screen.  An example in point is that of Billie  the Kid, a hoodlum of the western era  who at the age of twenty one is reputed  those who obviously feel such crimes  should be treated with presentation of  niedals to the guilty.  There comes a breaking point and it  is gratifying to learn the Magistrate intends treating offenders with a firm hand,  if they continually chose to flaunt the law,  then drastic action is necessary.  Random Thoughts  to have shot twenty one men, and for  every year of his life commencing at the   Fischer's PIlUoSOplllJ  ripe old  age of eleven. The modem     ^ r  9  screen version of this thug depicts him I  as a Robin Hood of the six-gun, lawless '  west, who specialized in aiding outnumbered sheriffs and downtrodden bar bums.  It seems an odd trait of human nature to shield and protect the wrong1  doers regardless of the inconvenience and  suffering left in their wake. This phenomenon has, of late, become for more  widespread than before and is by no  means confined to this continent. It is indeed, widespread and not .restricted to  ���Harry W. Fletcher  DECISIONS  You're a normal soul, so you mediate  On the vices and virtue* of men;  On what can  be  done,  and  what can  just  wait,  Or the tasks you must tackle again. |  None other than  you may decide where lor  when i  Since the problem is yours all alone, I  So that is the time to withdraw there and  then  Just to think it all out on your own.  WHO is the "fink" responsible for exposing tjs to the 'snooping, 3~d prying of the  "Royal Commission on the Status of Women?"  Women have connived and conspired for  years to project an image of themselves  as a down-trodden, underprivileged and  over-worked section of society, and unfortunately we have been so sucessful in creating this image that _b.e Royal Commission has been formed to reveal our pitiful  plight. We've worked diligently to convince the men that "woman's work is never done", and now some rat-finkers haye  squealed on us. Once the commission  starts investigating, documenting, recording, classifying, and analizing, our goose  will be cooked, and the gander will be a-  round making reprisals.  The reason women nave been so successful in deluding men that a woman's Jot  is unbearable, is that men know absolutely nothing about aforementioned lot. A husband doesn't know ithe difference between  a c_ke mix and a concrete mix (the results  are often identical). He can't distinguish  between a $50 hat and an old felt insolel  Yet, he employs his wife as his purch^st  ���by Mary Gross  the beach, the hairdresser's or ibe shopping plaza. In the homemaker's trade  these activities are' referred to as "the  daily monotonous round of household  chores."  Women who work outside tbe home do  not endure an existence so deprived and  dull, and a Royal Commission could do  much to improve their status. As for ithe  rest of us, we'll settte for the "status quo".  any particular social status. __ ,  Murder, arson and plundering at the    Yoli look at the trees and glance at the sky  cost of millions of dollars by rampaging    Anil you'll sit with your head in your hand, J.^| ���. ��.���_,,���,��� �����, ������_ _��� , w���^,.  negroes in'the United States has been   Anljgpu'll ask yourself a thousand times, why    ing agent, backer, 'accountant, diauffey^  literallv condoned bv manv authorities    These solutions don't come on demand nursemaad/ and" general "manager. Th*s_,  having turned over to his wife nine tenths  of his vital affairs, off he goes to pursue  the really important task of making mon-  planned  You must think it out all on your own.      ,  literally condoned by many authorities  and the moment a public Spirited official 2lm ��? other v*���"1 <*" <��uite �����������*����-  suggests adequate action, h�� becomes the ���?u#lJou "TL * rt fow\to the bon\ A  bb ^ '   ~ When things don t develop the way you had  subject of outraged emotionalism. At the  same time, should a group of despondent  white men attempt the same crimes, their  elimination would be demanded by those  same pious individuals  On a rather more local scale, we  have Mayor Tom Campbell\ seeking  means of cleaning up the City W Vancouver front the scourge of dope peddlers,  long haired, unwashed human dregs who  insist on creating a nuisance in certain  stores and on sidewalks. The moment he  takes action, people who one would have  considered to be responsible members of  society raise their voices in protest and  stage stupid placard bearing marches  which avail them1 nothing, other than to  focus attention upon fheir own mentality.  This same situation applied to Welfare Minister Dan Campbell the moment  he stated there would be no welfare for  Eastern hippies entering B.C. Here  again, the very people who take up the  In this challenging world w\\h its needs to  meet,  The question you face is avoiding defeat,  And no better answer has everlbeen known  Than simply to figure it out ohVpur own.  ey.  After this privileged male pushes off to  work in the morning, his poor self-sacrificing drudge of a wife pushes an assortment  of (buttons labelled "automatic clothes-  wash, auto-dry, auto-dish wash, auto-de-  frbst, and a��to<>veh." Then she rings up  the automatic mother \(baby$tAer) and prepares for a gruelling day at the golf club,  IT IS SPRING  by  Vee Lobb  the maples.are in tassel  their grey bark immaculate /  scrubbed by  winter winds  and rains.  stands out amidst the changeless  firs and cedars,  now, guiltless of leaves  each tassel pendulous pole and  delicate  green, 2,. ~.  composed of tiny flowers,  the young barkjis like the smooth skin  of a stripling,  but on the Warled old maples,  grooved like the skin on an ancient's ���eck.  a metamorphosis incredible occurs,  for in a few short days  the branches will be hidden by their leaves,  each floweret a twin-winged seed  whirling through the air  like the Wades of a helicopter,  but this moment the maples are in tassel  and we know it is truly spring.  MORE ABOUT . . .  �� .'Education finance  ���from page 3  the;provincewide average mill rate of 1968  is an, indication of the increased financial  assistance being provided to school districts under the new formula, the Minister  said:  In fact, he added, some one-third of the  school districts will have a decrease in  toWal school taxes. The other school districts will have increases ranging from  zero to a high of 4J& miHs in a few isolated  instances, dependent upon .the particular  circumstances in those districts.  Mr. Peterson said further that the increases in local school taxes for 19S8 are  extremely nominal in view of the increases  in school district budgeting.  For example, school district budg.ttdng  for teachers' salaries, which represents  some 70 percent of their operating costs,  increased from $142,085,397 in 1967 to  $163,615,380 in 1988^-an increase of $21,529,-  983 or~15.2"pe"rcent which is the equivalent  of 4.14 mills.  This increase represents not only the  employment of additional teachers required  as a result of increased pupil enrolment, it  alsto represents substantial increases in  actual salaries paid.  EVERYTHING POSSIBLE  In _0ndu~ionf*.Mr, Peterson said that  the provincial government is doing everything possible to assist school districts and  local taxpayers meet the rising costs of  education.  He pointed out that due to the increase  from $120 to $130 in the Home Owner Grant,  coupled with the decrease in school taxes  in some siohool districts a great many  residential property owners will find themselves having to pay less, and many no  more, in school taxes in 1968 than in 1967.  Also, he pointed'ou't that in spite of  criticism made in recent days the revisions  made to the education finance-formula wiill  ensure a. more equitable distribution of  provincial funds throughout the province,  and will help to provide equality of education opportunity to every j child regardless  of the financial wealth of the community  in which he or she resides.  -_-by Maurice Hemstreet <  BAD square dance neyvs! The last sguare  dance of the season was not held Saturday inght at the Hopkins Hall with the  GJbsons Squarenaders and caller Harry  Robertson. However, do not wrinkle your  brow with worry. The last square dance  wall be heJd Saturday. May 11. Same ball,  same sponsoring club, same old caller.  Visiting "square dancers are welcome with  doors open alt 8;15 pm. so that a full  night's fun on the square dance floor vM  be enjoyed by alL So why not come and  help wirid up the season of (JI-C.. Is it a  date?  Just in case you are interested in why  the last dance has been postponed to a  later date, there was a Cremans ball on  that night and a few other things which *  would have been fatal to a successful  square dance.  So there you have it.  There is a lot of talk about May Day.  Various suggestions have been made for  improvements and the usual remarks from  those who sit black and let the other fellow  do the work. Then when the day is over  you will find them still complaining that  the day wasn't run properly at all. They  should find out just how much work is  involved in an undertaking like this. Now,  while others use t_e grapevine and gossip  sysltem I would like to give you my r'eas  on an improvement for Sechelt's May Day.  To start with, I have always thought  that a May Day was for the children. But  they seem to get pushed into the background and under the benches as the adults  take over by telling their young ones to  get ldslt or go run in a race, if there is one.  Well, after helping with tbe past eighteen  or so May Days, I will put my best foot  forward again. After this year I just might  travel around and see what other May  Days are like. Maybe they are all Hie  same. Once again, who knows wha* one  would fond out? Anyway, here is to the  best May Day Sechelt will ever see.  Cheerio for now.  I N  Times circulation now  equals 2-in-3 homes  LATEST official audit of The Times' circulation shows that it continues to gain in  readership, following the steady pattern of  its firsit five years.  Present circulation report (as of March  31, 1968) shows The Times with a net paid  circulation of 1807 copies. Gross circulation is 2086 copies.  This circulation represents 66 per cent  (two-thirds) of the homes in the entire  area, Port Mellon to Egmont, which The  Times serves, giving it the largest weekly  newspaper circulation in the area.  Here To Serve You  ^ -#>-v. s<v>  i    2��t3__J__.* " * "   t   ' J- i  f S_    ._-���$*'* =V, .-__M_S*_B__6_.*._.-_.* > V.,,'1* j  WITHERED REPORT-Ddogat-s heading for a B.C. Aviation council session at  100 Mile House tried every way to fly in.  Some got as far as Sptizzum on the flight  from Vancouver and had to return because  of lhe weather. All 70 members of the  council eventually arrived on the scene of  the meeting to discuss the role of aviatlion  in B.C. They aU arrived by icar.  ���   ���  ���  N?WS TO ME���Anglican minister, Jim  protest banner are without doubt, those    McKibbon who was pushed out of his post  1 ��� , ,_.** * ?��t   ��_>f      Arte __��-(.--'___>  S__n__n_<__ ������_��__.   ��h_T  _U1��   ���*_-.**-____..._____,.-.1  who cry loudest at rising taxation.  Here in our own area we have experienced an outbreak of break-ins and  robberies. Residents immediately question the activities of the police when no  arrests are reported but the moment  young hoods arc arrested the bleating  commences. "Why should such young  offenders be locked up? "My curly haired  baby boy is simply the victim of circumstances, he is not a bad boy at all". No  at St Anselim's because of his controversial  stand on the youth revolt���members of his  parish didnt think there was one���is still  looking for a job. He'll probably make a  living as a free lance broadcaster. Mc-  Kibbon firsit got into the news���and trouble  ���by participating In a "psychedelic" service on TV . . .A personal letter from  Mayor Tom Campbell didn't help the operator of a troubled bottle club to get a  licence from the. liquor Control Board ��� ��� ���  Liberal candidate Sandy Robertson has  already received offers of help from 700  young swingers in his Vancouver South by-  mention of the fact that he is not. a firet election campaign . . . Just for the record,  offender and has been in trouble pre- Lf^f fM*?*s?n' w a. n'P and tucker with  viouNly or thai people have bent over  backwards to give him every opportunity.  Neither do the' do-gooders have any  word of condolence for the victims of  the young offenders. That ��tore windows  are broken, locks forced, goods stolen,  means nothing.  This is a sorry state of affairs and  one which lnxomcs even worse when it is  NDP provincial president Norm Uvl for  the seat with Socred George Wainborn  third. Premier Benmtfa government Is  riding a lot of heat aftd voters can give  him a slap on tlio piracy without placing  the province's destiny ill the~ hands of "(be  dreaded socialists" ./, . Securities chief.  Dill Irwin has his sleuth" poking around  the court registry in Vancouver asking KtaW  momlbcrfl about a mining stock they bought  a couple of years ago . , . RoSwrt Goulef ���  Tony   Award   maintains   my   unblemished  considered Unit police, magistrates, press    record of wpotling talent.  When he appear  ed an the Juvenile lead In Jus  very firfit  The PEmnsui^fime^  Published Wwlncsdnj. at Sechelt  on D.C'a Sim-h-ic Co����t  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Hox 381 - Sechelt, J).C.  Douglas G. Whrelrr, Editor  S. B. AUtarA, Publisher  Subicriplion Katca; (In wivanc*)  I  Year, $5 - 2 Yean. S9  -  3i Yean, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5.50  Baying the area from Port Mellon to P.grnc '  (Howe Sound to irrvlt Inlet)  \  ���musical���Gerttlctmcn Prefer    Blondes    at  Theatre Under the Stars���I predicted instant oblivion.  ��� ���  ���  TYPE TOPICS ��� That sWy business  about "reversible" vasectomy that .urnod  up in a brief before the Itoyal Commission  on the Status of Women could have been  nipped in the bud if the commissioners had  acted on die advice of their own research  jrtaf. The ��ta��f bad rrUidicd the brief in  advance and bad labelled the contention  that the operation could be undone oh untrue, But tbe commissioners sat there  tongue tied afHer the brief w'as read and  Ihe irtatemenla went out unchallenged  across the land . . . Tlie Dan Rowan-Dick  ft-��rrtn sftnr at the Care fewns as a bigger  smash than Ella Fitzgerald, based on advance reservlations. They'il play to more  people on any one night of their run than  saw them during the.entire two weeks they  played the same club 13 years ago . . .  Asked if she planned to sing '^1 Taught Hint  Everything He Knows" during her fantastically successful Cave stand Ella Fitzgerald gave a puzzled look and finally said,  '"I don't think I know that one." To which  a fan said, "But you've got a big hit  record on it." EUa: "A hit? I don't even  remember making it!" ... A downtown  night club th'at catered exclusively to the  lavender HMl mob,, had all Its licences  lifted by the city very suddenly. ,  ���   ���   ���   j  UPS 'N DOWNTOWNS-Operators of the  tightly   shuttered   Penthouse,   the   fabled  Seymour street latery, have i applied to the  Wquor Coptfol Board for liquor licences  based on plans to convert the two storey  establishment into an upstairs restaurant  and a downstairs entertainment room. Joe  Philllpooi Is even looking for a new name  for the place . . . Note lo Plerfe Berton:  the  retmodclflimg plans Vill>e���lmina1e  the  olulb's   Carrflval   ytom^^mch   was   distinguished by the fa .'(that it had' the only  night cdub jadics* rowm  equipped with a  ba.3iWb.   The fixture was leilt over from  (the days when the  Penthouse was Joe's  private residence.   Pierre might remember  it be-auso when he was still a young Sun  rcitorter,  interviewed   a   stripper   named  Evelyn We*t, the Hubba Hubba girl, Jn that  tub.   Pierre was blind folded  .   .   .  Also  closed for tho duration Is a downtown Go  Go spot called the Pink Pussycat, which  gathered Its share of headlines as a favorite spol, of off-duty policemen.   The place  has  now  owners,  a   n��w name1���pHoroh's  Retreat���-.nd a new application in for a  liquor licence . . . Tho Holiday Inn people  who finally got their (slgn up on what was  once Iho Hamada are all set to go wi1h a  new Installation out by the airport, .  .  .  Because die was to bc In Now York with  condulcior  Bert  Bacbrach  on Sunday  for  the Tony Awards, Marteoe Dietrich had to  miss   the   first   music   rehearsal   In   Los  Angeles for her Thursday opening.  So she  phoned impressnrio Hi*oh Pickett In Vancouver and asked If he'd fly down and  make sure none of 1hc mu��'lc went astray.  Hugh, who would walk barefoot through the  Arctic if Marleno anked, was on the next  planei .  .  . Run photographer Brian Kent  was prcdllng B,C,  lion president Al  Mc-  E��d��#m Sn lhe Georgia lobby thai "Jackie  city street seen  Parker Is stiM the only quarterback you've  got <in damp, on the basis of what I saw  at camp yestterday." McEachern indicated  the very non-football-like chap standing  i next to him and said, "Brian, I'd like you  to meet Henry Schiestle," The Lion's  number one quarterback prospect looks  more like a business exec, than a ball  player. He grinned,  Brian blushed.  "Giee,  1 took your picture yesterday."  ���   *   ��  CLOSE   LINES���TEAM   plans   to   run  bakery chap Alan McGavin as a mayor_.ty  candidate  in  December  must wait upon  former mayor Bill Rathie's decision as to ,  whether he'll enter the race.   McG-win is  a good friend of Rathie's and won't run  against him if Ratbie gets the NPA nomination.   Whatever  happens  it's  extremely  unlikely that Rathie would get a TEAM nod  ,   .   .   When  Marco   Polo  publicist   Ray  Torrevan   met   Earl, "Fatha"   Hlne��   tills  week,  Ifines  mentioned  that  Ray   looked  familiar and asked if they'd met before.  Ray mumbled that it was improbable that  the great pianist would remember.  Fifteen  years ago Ray earned after school money  working as a shoo shine boy in the Hotel  Vancouver. He'd shined nines' shoes when  Earl was working at the old Palomar ...  Wayne Newton is tentative for the Cave In  November . . . Funny business at Vancouver city hall.  In the so-called RM 3 zones  .it's against the rules to build three storey  apartments   of  wood   frame   construction.  So the builders go one foot below grade  und build up from there.   Tho city say��  that's okay because they are then only "2V4  storeys,"   The  rule,   originally  based  on  fire safety considerations, might bo out of  dale.   Then it should be changed.   Other-,  wise it should bo enforced ... Musicians  Unions is looking for one brave hotel operator who  will  Insist that he  wants   live  muyic in a cocktail bar, So far the closest  thing  to  a   break has   come   with  Frank  Bernard   Installing   ono   of   the   Trio   Ijos  president-*   In   part   of   the   Top   of   the  Gec^gian Towers. The hole! asked the Wtl  to redraw the- lines no U-at part of tbe  cork^all bar area becomes dining lounge.  Th��".I_iie Horizon, with its wildly successful rboftop and bar operation will probably  follow suit, although I wonder why they'd  need It with the best downtown view going.  ���   ���   ���  WASSERMAJNIA���The word "vJrus" baa  become a fine old medical school term  used by doctors to say "Your guess Is as  go<��i.as mine."  The professor of law' was lecturing on  courtroom procedure: /'When you are  fighting a case and have the facts on your  side, hammer On the facts. It you have the  law on your side, hamimler, on the law."  "But what if you don't have the facts  or the law?" asked a student. "Then what  would you do?"  "In that case," the professor said,  "hammer on the table."    *  NOW LOCATED  ot the Office of  CHAS. ENGLISH REALTY LTD.  Sunnycrest Plax.  Dave Hopkin  Resident Underwriter  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  serving the Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2881 ��� Res. 886-7446  P.O. Box 500 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  g5BK__��-3��___^  Friday Night SPECIAL  6:0�� PM. to 9:00 JPM.  WELCOME CAFE - Gibsons  For HeservatSons Please 6>h_>ne 8116-9973  DAY ond NIGHT  PHONE 883-2430  When your television set starts to show signs of  trouble, call us! We'll send onei of our skilled  service men right to your home, to handle ony  technical problem. We specialize in prompt,  expert service!  T.V. SIGNAL WEAK?  Call us and we'll find the trouble with our  Field Strength Meter. Mobile T.V. unit���  Repairs on tho job. Color and Black and  White.  <    PEMMSULA T-W.  EXPERT SERVICE - REPAIRS RAPID  REASONABLE PHONE- 883-2430  Immi fading!  Pfcftirt. pne!  We'll fix i  etambaemam  U  ./  A  f f S . f ,  ���   Jt   ^,*s ..J* .����  ��� .,���* v ,f 4/ J y .,  .if .4- .A _��� ,."5 A ,.*   .  ,.4,V.���.*,/f<   ,.,.���*> .^  .,.<;  t$ iVfi yj ^ ,/.��  (,  r^  ' tt.,  lnrt-,__��_  ,rfl   ***l,  .iff.,**"*    f  **.��..#l_-*).r^..>1��T''*.-ilftl_i._V *-, ,ilfc-..*��*M��V.I��*   ^V#*>^S*W��*. ��*�����.*��..' !*��#*''V^'*H" ���* Legionkall.  -     i* .        1  MEMBERS of the six auxiliaries to St    filling the'need'icr.lm-ce^ serviceable  Mary's Hospital were hostesses to the   clothing and housaM- items, rJIer talk was  ���.���_, *    i______.-.i__r     __.    _.___    _*____ ������ *���*        ��__.        ���_.*    - ' _> _��        _        * �����    A   "   _.__*_   _i___V.*__ '     _______ __.        ___*      *  Begional. meeting of the Auxiliaries Division of the Britisb Ctalurbbia Hospitals' Association, held in the Sechelt legion Hall  on Wednesday April 24. Approximately 275  delegates and members arrived from V__-  couver,White Bock' and New Westminster  in four chartered busses, .with several others arriving from Powell "Biver by car. For  a good many ef these ladies this was their  first .trip to- the Sunshine Coast, and ��� aU  were impressed i>y the beauty of theJia*_a.  The'convention meeting opened shortly  after tbe arrival of ihe,_ttsses _t-li'a.nj-,  with the reading of the Auxiliaries' Prayer  of particular interest id ��e^cmen of our  ewn area where aVTEfeii-tStitg?'' has _een  in operation for the irot'-P 'months.  The morning session was brought to a  close by Mrs. Brownlee of the Royal Columbia Hospital in":New\ Westminster. Mrs.  Brownlee's group, is helping this hospital  in a good many. _reas--faisjcg funds for  equipment, hospital visiting, dsnatisg mon,  ey for-hidigent patienis, and'various "in-  service" projects which involved 652 hours  of service last year. 'Benefits of this work  are two-told tor members of tins Auxiliary  making a contrflnrlion'to. tbe Commun-  W_4^es__w, May 1tt> 1968'. -o %  i m m ...  .  ���     ii i,   ii mi nil i iii ..a hi.. i~i>itiMmi i" *  will be chserved^on May 5_w_wgh j|ajr 12.-  She stressed that w_ile we. are willing tp  work bard^tbwatds making money for  equipment tor _ur.host_*als, we must take  steps through our members of government  to make them more, aware of the need tor  larger government grants to the .hospitals,  ��� Mrs. Johnson, vice-president i>f the Na-  ifccal AssociaJiin, discussed plans for the  Canadian National Association of Hospital  Auxiliaries convention to. he,held in Vancouver on May,29, 30 and 3L Panel discussions en "Membership involvement and  Leadership Training" will offer a good deal  of help to all Auxiliary members, _nd it is  hoped that many delegates from this area  will be sdAe to attend. The annual.provincial convention is to be held _t the. Hotel  Vancouver on October, 15 through 1$.  Following the election of Mrs.' Hewitt  of St. Paul's Hospital auxiliary to the position of Begional Representative of the Lower. Mainland area, an interesting film  Hospital' Auxiliary   members-from    night Tiyjere-hard, at work assembling ferenfce .ever.fcKbe.held'hereI<was an   led by/Mrs. Cotton,' Regiohal Bepxesenta-   ity, and providing�� feeling of self-expres-   on _he work of our most outstanding Can-  PoH: Mellon to Pender, Hafbou*_ helji- '��� boxes" for ih0 prepared lynches ahd - outs^suidin^;succesS' arid a tribute^ to   live, lhe ladies were welcomed .by our bos-   sicn and of being needed, to the members    adian doctors was shown. Since it was  ed  prepare  more  than 300  boxed   each Was'sealed with a-colored setv- the _>r^ani^g.'abiUty of-auxiliary   pitol'administrator, Mr/Wageniaker who   themselves.            '                                necessary that the busses Arrive in _Uang-  lunehesi;or delegates,  conference.   Meriibers  ***fXi  "^^^m^m^^immi  p?-T,  ia_  ���g^rsjri  'ERVIr4()':1f!^',f;  _________r-_  ���"fJt  ___. ��'  _*-?  81  -^    y^ ,*.-*___  ���j.: ��.  l<  v^  ^jwj��i?  "?'.  ir  'T^  nrV^*     ^(f* j**1*)  .K*%i  H  Nr#;  rtAv? ���  If'   "> .i  /  a^i_.  *__  ���IV  S?..  <*'  J ^ -i  s#>  H, J. i  - *l* I*    Sk.  ��SV  -'--\^l  >l^li  _*?-,  ���Vf?  . i?��  -  ..       _.:,...   _  Mpistsunshine ,_  ,._,  . ��� ���_,____^^, r.w ^��  'Well, we have to have a-little" rain   not help smiling as the^ unfurled   Sunshine Coast slogan.   Four buses   fully since that date, raising funds for the   ot the British Cblum-tda Hospital Anxiiiar-  ities, k panel discussion was led by Mrs.  Grauer, chairman, from-' the Richmond  General Hospital Auxiliary, on the topic  '*My Work as a Volunteer". Five of tbe  delegates, each from, a different hospital,  told of their work as Auxiliary. Members.  In the main, this', consists of many services  given'to' patients in (the hospitals, and the  raising-of funds to purchase equipment and  supplies' for the hospitals,' Mrs." Lowdell  of the Holy Family Hospital Auxiliary gave  a brief history of this hespjtal, and told of  the much needed help given (to elderly ami  lonely patients and of the efforts .made to  provide an atmosphere of friendliness.  Services ,such as. giving' entertainments,  writing letters, feeding patients, taking patients tor drives, etc., are provided. She  said that efforts are being made to interest  more men and more young people in tbis  work. Mrs. Magnusson of the Auxiliary, to  the Children's Hospital in Vancouver, discussed the work of her Auxiliary as clerical  workers, drivers, services in sewing and  mending, and as 'play ladies" to .he children.  Mr*. Black of the Powell Biver Auxiliary outHned the work of the Economy  Shop in that area. This.shop was opened  in April, 1966 and has carried on success-  larochecn for this convention was provided by the six St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries. Since the meeting .place w_s small  and the guests were many, it had been decided that a box. lunch would he most adequate. With this in^mind, ihe members of  the Boherts Creek area made and packed  over one thousand sandwiches, while Gibsons members -made cookies and Pert Mellon prepared individual cups of jelly dessert. Hot tea and coffee were served as  well.  1 Mrs. Joan Rowland of the Roberts Creek'  Auxiliary was in charge ,ef t^e lunch and  members of the Pender. Harteiir. Halfmsan  Bay   and  Sechelt Auxiliaries  contributed  greatly to the success of this convention  in making the plans and helping with the  arrangements. Mrs.- Betty Wil__ms of the  Seehelt Auxiliary arranged the lovely fk>w-  ers for the head table and the pretty decorations for the -lunch boxes! -Mrs. Eve  Moscrip, also of the Seehelt Auxiliary, was  chairman of the committee in charge of the  cenvetuion and in her ustial capable manner attended to the many details of its  planning.   Frsm   the   many  compliments  received from our viators, it was evident  ttat the awfiliaries pf this area left Utile  room for doubt that anything -was lacking  by   way of hospitality on tbe Sunshine  Coast.  After lunch. Mrs-. Pattenden, president  dale in time to catch the 4:30 ferry,"* it was  necessary to cancel the proposed tour of  St. Mary's Hospital, much to the disappointment of most of those attending the  eenvention, especially the local members  who are so proud of our lovely new hospital  and its staff.  And then there was die woman who told  her husband, "Be an angel and .let me  drive."  He did and he is.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Office BMb., Sechelt - Phone 885-2333  TUESDAY���11:00 o,tn, to 5:30 p.m. ���  THURSDAYS���11:00 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  SATURDAYS���3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.  ja^jafeaajBiiij^  even on the-Sunshihe Coast" /Delegates to last week's Lower Mainland  Regional Tonference B C H A'  could  their umbrellas in front* of Sechelt  Motor Transport buses bearing the  brought delegates from White Rock  through to Powell River.  Powell Biver hospital and at the same time   ies, outlined plans, for hospital week -which  _^ig_Jfi.^-5S-_-  THANK YOU  MANY THANKS TO ALL THE PEOPLE ON  THE SECHELT PENINSULA, PARTICULARLY IN TOE PENDER HARBOUR.AREA  WHO PHONED TO GIVE HELPFUL INFOR-  MATJON AND GAVE OTHER ASSISTANCE.  SIGNED   Cecil Reid, Jr.  Bert Gooldrup  -    Bill Cameron ,.  V__-<ii-Mi!_��^_!_jyd^^  Team work on the part pf the Sunshine Coast Hospital Auxiliaries ensured that 275 member^, of Lower  Mainland Auxiliaries were registered  and seated for Wednesday's regional  R_n^,72-V"1*".r'* i "Vfi&JT-  Delegate* .  conference held in Seehelt.  Goloiful  name tags in' a variety of 'designs  entailed a tremendous  amount of  wort: and made the welcome more  personal. The' number of delegates  gave awareness to the amount of  work-which these dedicated ladies do  for their hospitals.  i  't'     ��,' <?��' a ���' y,>yu *  Attending the first Lower Mainland  Regional Conference of B.C. Hospital  Auxiliaries to be held.In Sechelt, head  table guests included from left: Mrs  Regional Conference  Mrs. Wallace Johnston, vice-president  Canadian Hospital Auxiliaries; Mrs,  vy, H. Pattendon, provincial president   B.C.H.A.;   Mrs.   J.   McKenzie,  Kyles, provincial first vice-president;    regional   secretary;    Mrs.   W.    H.  Cotton, regional representative Lower  Mainland Division B.C.H.A. and Mrs.  I). Philp, president Sunshine Coast  Co-ordinating Council.  acqiaisltiiifii nf a fiew fMiiiitt, mm\  started hie ur after th�� fmrnuml Budg@f nat  febrwary i,1988.1�� palifyfer this Brant, pit  iiiiist satisfy the I��Itowing nnnditinns:  1. You must be the first occupant of the home for which application is made.  2. You must have been a resident of British Columbia for at least one year immediately preceding the date of completion of construction of your new home, or of  entry into a binding contract for the purchase of your newly built home.  3. The home must be one which is purchased for occupancy by yourself - and you  must certify that you intend the; home to be your place of residence for at least  5 years.  4. If you have previously received any Home-owner's or Home-acquisition grants,  you must deduct the total of these frorri the $1,000. You may receive only the  difference.  You may apply for the Grant by writing to the Eligibility Committee, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia; or to my Provincial Government Agent  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  HON. W. A. C. BENNETT, P.C., Premier and Minister of Finance  G. S. BRYSON, Deputy Minister of Finance  i -I  j, i  .  ,v-  I "I  4 ,  it.  \,-  ���\  ..:;.;lfltv7��.f:M.*...;.;!..fi  K*.'..r;f.-|.*>itvtr-#'.r>  v.- f-.*'j*,t _ *tM.��r''f.f7"i.-i;f �����'.'! '"����������� ���(������(.-  ��Hn��.ii_MinnMiiffl.Ki��wiimaMininMm  jL/fC  /..���*  t  ��� IMS?  loi/f Miss flie Most PopuSar Iwenf Of flie'Tear  ���^BffiH|H^innt^..|ni.mv_fkW--______^^  '.    '      '   ���     * ��� - i_3fe3BS_JL._  li^fJ^yyft.  Schodl Board Bulletin  <���, t'' _*  ��t  / _��_i.yvt^ mvuiva    i^vw_*.*__.ftf j_   *,v, - ���     * -"   "^&^,  W(Hlf*4i?es it take $5( lon&'tq ptyn'b-ud build ^delpi^meist'.pe^m^p^ again,' ,may ��jj- to  va sc&opl?   Tbis is a, question "111. e arte - tenclftf, and ,r -attract let .��\rth��t" |6vvest"  o-ten ask-d, and _tis a soodfom.    ��� ^ '   /bidder?' ^Obce-&& cnvttraty Jbasj' bbea, let,  Tae ftatt /step is t-.-e^aiblasU' __e h��ee4 - w? ar,e really iji ftp tyand* of tjie builder as *  - ���-    ��� -  far.^as tiim'isJC'oa.ej.tteoV There, are s?,  many .hjm^itot e��n affect the^e^fl of  Tc-BStrmdipn, an- t_- board has liitle or no  control over'thepe fac&ots. U evetyft&ng  went jdght it rirtgfot be possible to complete  the js-hiool in six months. From experience  we know that this is not likely to happen.1  With a great deal of lusck a school epuld be,  ready sonne tim. in the fald of 1SS9,< but  the board is \not op&m$&c and" itH will  Page,f7>'"%'.The Peninsula Times  ��� ; :W&nesji+y}my 1st, 1968 ^'  ri i.  - ��� '. m_S��"   /''!_____ii   Newcomers to baseball, Sechelt Residential players have formed a Little  League team this season and they  played a good game Sunday. Front,  Residential Eagles  Harry, Frank Moody, Jackie Timothy  and Teddy Francis. Back row:  Harold Harry, Percy Jones, Russel  from  right:   Alan  Edmunds,   Elvis  Campbell, William Wallace, .Levi  Point, Coach Brother MacDougall,  Wilfred  Gonzales, Daniel (Gonzafes >  and Lauren August. *    ���>'���,-  for the accommodation.' This is the re-  .s0ns'AM.iy' c1 the oMriot > superintendent -  wv. must estimate the growlth in i*i__l  popula'tion over the, next' > three yeats. .  Government regulation restricts us to a  three-year projection for any , one frefer-  endum. i  v <  T^e n_��.<step involves the preparation  of ed-caifiooal specifications and the initial  discussions "wi'tb the architect. This is the  nwst impirtant part of the enlire procedure and' may take several months. Here  we atteimpit to sett out guide lines for the  aw__tedt. to describe the school and its  use as we see it. It is not a matter of  Saying to the architect: "We want a school  wG'% 15 teaching areas. You produce some  sketches." It's far more complicated than  tbis and a lot cf study is necessary at this  stage to save time later on and to make  sure that the design when produced will be  functional and -economical. This initial  study stage is done by committee.  It may be necessary for the board to  consider a site for a new school, or additions to existing schools. Again, this can  be time consuming. A good site may be  available but it may be too expensive and  involve negotiations with the owner. Some-  jBimes a board may have to resort to expropriation and where this is necessary,  legal procedures can take up a good deal  of time.  Where a site has been selected the  board may take an option on it.  This is approximately where we are  now���determining a site for a possible new  secondary schooL Until this is done, the  anohitedt cannot go too far with sketch  p'lans, beicause the nature of the site will  determine to some degree the kind of  building that goes on it.  As soon as the site has been determined,  the architect can go full speed ahead with  sketch p.ans and preparation of estimated  building costs. These have to be approved  by Victoria and may bave to be revised  several times. This sketch plan and estimating sltage for a project like this will  probably take two or three months. Tt  could take longer.  Once the department has accepted the  sketches and estimates, the board may  determine a referendum date.  _.tejr the ratepayers have approved the  building program, a one month's quashing  penod is required by law during which  time any person can question the conduct  of (the referendum. '  (The  next stop  is  the   preparation  of  working drawings and specifications. These  ust be approved bv the board and by the  epatflment.   The length of this stage  is  ainly up to the architect but it is estimated that it will take another two to three  months.   When completed the-board with  i .  ptobahly be sometime in 1970' before we  could moye students info' a p9JKp!..te_,<  furnished, and equipped building.1     '       (  Man to iinan, ,oultside phone booth: "It  seems as if it's going to be quite a long  conversation. She's just changed ears."  DINNER SERVED  iiiiise Style  "EVERY FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY EVENINGS  TILL MIDNIGHT"'  f    '  P&tio Gardens  Halfrnoon Boy, B.C.  , Tel: 885r99l7  PRESERVATIONS PLEASE"  <1 -  \  MMMMMMM  HIM  L.  MMMMMMMMMMMMHMM-MMMMi  TIMES AD8RIEFS WORK FOR YOU  EXCLUSIVE  000  On compression off all Gibson Frost Clear Refrigerators  -Another exclusive from Gibsons.     1  Raiders  Roberts Greek Raiders, playing their Leslie Setchfield and Gordon Leslie,  first game at Roberts Creek on Sun- Back: Mictiael Piper, Jeff Niall, Sam  day, scored a lfr9 victory over Reside Evans, Coach? Ernie Fossett, Barry  entiai Eagles. Players and batboys Blatchford, John Phare, Billy Connor,  pictured frpnt, from left: Ken Phare, Steven and Mark Frontager and  Andy Haftle, Martin Blatchford, Robin Leslie.  Daniel Fromager,  Raymond  Dube,  Halfrnoon Bay Happenings  1 ���by, Mary Tinkley  ON  THE  sick  list  this  week   are  Frank  Lyons in Shaughnessy Hospital and Jim  Graves who is in St. Mary's Hospital  following a heart attack.  Two'residents of the Bay now returned  frcm St. Mary's Hospital much improved  in health-are Mr. J. Milford M'cAllisiter and  Bob Cunningham-  Several properties in the area have  recently changed hands. Among them is  the Foley home at Redrooffs which has  been bought by Mr. and Mrs, Leyland of  Vancouver who plan to make it their permanent home. Mr. Leyland spent a few days  last week working on the place.  The now owner of the Joe Martin properly at Welcome Beach is C. Ross Curtis  of West Vancouver.  Canon and Mrs. Alan Greene who are  at present gu.s.s.of Mrs, Greene's sister,  Miss Pauline Andrews, near Winchester,  England, send greetings to all their friendis.  They have spent sonic time in Bournemouth  visiting Canon E. V. Laycock who is nearly  90 years old.  1  . Canon Laycock spent over 40 years in  Canada in the service of the Anglican  Church, so the _wo old friends had a great  deal to talk about. Canon Greene who is  eager to, get back to "his work with the  Sunshine. Coast Senior Citizens' Housing  projet. announces that they plan to sail  for New York on May 8th.  There are still a few tickets available  for Bay Bingo enthusiasts for the O.A.P.O.  Bingo at the Legion HalL Sechelt on May  11. If you haven't yet got your ticket for  a try at this $200 jackpot; phone Mary  Tinkley at 885-9479 immediately. At their  cottages last weekend were the Don Mac-  Donald's at Redrooffs and the Peter Bannisters at Seacre^t.  Mr. and Mrs. George Clarke of Saskatoon and their lovely Alsation dog Prince  .will  be making their home for the next  five  months  with   Mrs.  A.   E.   Luoma   of  Secret Cove.  BUILDBNC?  SUPPLBIS?  mw  Wont to make your home  larger, more comfortable, more  modern, more beautiful?  Whatever home improvement  project you have in mind,  you'll find helpful ideas.and  ; information at, your one stop  supplies shop  Peninsula Building/  Supplies Ltd.  Phone 885-9669  SECHELT, B.C.  59" high  15 cu. ft.  Exclusive  R 22 Thin-  wall  Insulation  146 Ib. Frost  Clear  Freezer  Exclusive 10  year compressor  guarantee  Exclusive  Gibson Frost  Clear system  Suggested List Price $489.95  Your Trade  $100.00  YOU PAY  $!  K_yiB��paMM|&wij}ij  gty  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY CLUB  4l13iya' Mother's Pay  EAZAAR AND TEA  MADEIRA PARK COMMUNITY HALL  SATURDAY, MAY 4th at 2:00 p.m,  CO/V1�� AND SEE  fateS  !  WEST SECHELT WAIERBOARD TRUSTEES  TO BE HELD MAY 6th - 8*00 pin.  SECHELT PUBLIC LIBRARY BUILDING  'l.  BUSINESS TO INCLUDE:  ELECTION OF TRUSTEES  AND GENERAL BUSINESS.  IT IS HOPED THAT ALL INTERESTED WATER USERS  \tilLL ATTEND,  ���wmstmsi  ^^j^^WW^^^0  gH��  _E3��  .  ORYGOOPS  CHILDREN AND INFANTS  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Save Money  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  The New  CEDARS MH  Fine Cuisine in a  Friendly Atmosphere  LYLE and OLIVE  886-9815 Gibsons, B.C.  NEVENS TELEVISION  & RADIO  STEREO - B & W and COLOR T.V.  Fully equipped for Color T.V.  Dealer for  ZENITH-PHILIPS'-RCA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prices  Phone 886-2280  GIBSONS, B.C.  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  MUSHROOMS GIV�� CASSEROLES A LIFT  . .���       '  The lonfl icoson for casicroles is \v|th us, Throughout .all ond winter and on into  spring a cosscrolc of one tort or another is the answer to that ever recurring question  of what to have for lunch or nuppcr, whichever it moy be. There oro many many casseroles ahy of which fill the bill as the main dish when tho family sits down to the toble.,  If your repertoire does nol already Include quite a number this Is a good, time to try out a  few,new ones ond add to the family favorites.  ���     ' ' 'I ���      ���       ���  For the party supper or luncheontoo cosscrolc*. arc understanding^ popular with  both tbe hostess ond her guests. They have so many points In their favor, No need for  tho hostess to bc hot and bothered at the last minute when the casserole can be pre-  pared, If not completely cooked ahcod of time, Besides this, they ore easy to serve and  easy to cat either at the table or away from It.  Party(casseroles are naturally rather special, That is why they so often Include the  special dcllcocy, sautecd mushrooms af> In this Chicken, Mushroom and Klco Casserole,  When serving It for lhe first time bo sure to make enough, then when the party Is over  make o note of the amount your satisfied guest enioyed eating.  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phone 885-2058    -'   Sechelt, B.C.  CHICKEN MUSHROOM AND RICE CASSEROLE  2 tablespoons butter  I tablespoon flour  3/4 cup chicken broth  1 cup cvoporoted milk  1/2 teaspoon salt  3 cups cooked chicken, cut in bilu  s|/��< pieces  I /2 pound mushrooms, silted ond suuti'ed  ? tups rooked rice  1 /A cup chopped green pepper ���  2 tablespoons chopped plmlentu  1/3 cup blanched olmonds  Melt butter ond blend In flour, Add chicken broth, milk and soil, Stir until thicken-  ed. Put rice, chicken, mushrooms, green pepper and pimiento in layers in buttered tai,-  iverole (6 0( 8 cup), Pour In sauce, Sprint le top with almonds, Cover and bake at 350*  F. for 30 to 40 minute., Moke* 5 to 6 servings.  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  i Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, R.C.  !  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at .  .  .  Helena's  Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, BX. - Ph. 886-9941  AS LOW^AS  25c A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complcici   with   oil   burner,   ducts  work  and oil  tank in your home.  Call   Bud  Kicwitz   your  shell   Oil  Distributor,  886-2133 Gibson*, B.C.  ^^^s^^^sas^^sssias^sis^^te^B^^^^^^sa^K^s^n^^^^s^  __i<��__  asB  j  !  !  ' .(" if ,' f ,f ���<* J���� " ,? ,' J".,- ,/��� ,������ ���  !. ."*. .11 Iffw .n*t H*# * .  ��.,_*��*�����* *f* rfinM*'*,*^ *.if��l*( f ��*V_*!hmi|W. j^tj.,!*^ nrt-^jt,^^,,^., VVV'fr-tf-^.hW^Jt^. ^.mmU^j.U'wU ���_.���. ���_��� b_*&.-��__i..fe_.______i_ _..._  ^^^vCJW��-'J_Xk_V_5?_^ ���!;_*��. sys^J^AU!  ./  ii^-w _���  for Gibsons  I-*  1     'rf^y  fcf  ?  ''if    ��  t  .  4��f    *   %__��.  _   M.  )  ' >**M.  \  ON WEDNESDAY, May, 8,residents' of the'  "- Sunshine Ocas, will have the opjtojSunSity;  t4 hear, the PpweU River sphdoiUbarid. En  route for^'the international ban... fe��mp._tion  t!) be hcU tf_s year in Afobotsford, B.C.,  tip band will step over in Gi.bsoqs.and jalay.  two concerts.  In the afternoon Vpe concert'  vnS, be for'the Elphinsforie'Secondary students and Grade Seven from thfe elementary  schools. .The evening concert at 8 p.m. in  the  auditorium will be for tbe  general  public.     <   \ ���>    ." .'   ,  There are over seventy students from  Grades 9-13. in the band. .They will be  bille'ted overnight with Elphlinstone students  and the Gibsons High C group will prepare  lunch tor them on their arrival.  Their conductor, Charles Stowell, is in  his seeond year at* Pttwell "River,'having  had some fifteen years experience ih 'the  American Northwest after receiving his  m__t.rs degree from * the .University 'of  Southern California. There has been a  flourishing and successful band program in  the Powell River schools since 1546,  Everyone intere~ted in the achievemenlts    Mrs. W. ,D> Wright* wi.__ s_n;Wi_yfl-  and potential of today^ young people will    a&d. daughter. Heather. ,wf!re'^__-ky'  Jiir-  -          L >������_>__ .I��� ��� ������ ������?*-��-�����-����� ������������ ������������-������- ��� -���n*  V  ussiland florist  & Gift Shop  Specializing in furteral _>_sighs  -arid We__ihg Arrangements  886-934$ -Gibsons  885-9455 - Sechelr  welcome the opportunity to H_ar this excellent band. Admission is 50 cents adults  and 25 cents for children. ; _  .After leaving Gibsons, the band will  travel to Victoria where concerts have been  arranged for them. . ''        .  winnfei's of the Sunshine eoast'iGolfi  and Coiiritry Club's annual \dancer  doofjfrize���a one-hour flight courtesy'  of Al Campbell of  Tyee  Airway��  Sechelt Bowling  ���T��i��H''  There's a new gas that puts a, rabbit'in  your tank���it's for short hops.  thoroughly .enjoyed an aerial tour of  the SUnshine Coast in excellent flyarig  weather Sunday. -'  89th celebration  - ���by Eve Moscrip  IvfrOST of the leagues have complete^ s their  T . ,v . ->�� . , , r, '.- -r . --, a.'"- ��� ' schedules arid are now rolling itheir, playf  k^?^,.���^.^-?^ J^?6./ ��to: ftm* of tiie ��rifii-ts t6f 4te'    ,.,7  ^ports CMb; HaiMjoohfers (Pat Nidsbn,  Capt.) ftuhhefe ��p, The Sjtootes.    .: j,���  Pender: Wibnefo; Hearts, Ev HanHfion,  Capt. , ���    .- .       .'.'��'_  s  Commercial: Playoff champs, Stai&ard  Motors.-Runners Up, Shop-Easy:      -ui'i   ���  Ball and Chain: Hell Cafe. Rudnets apk,  Goofy Joes.   ' '���     '*:-ft'  "  Mixed ten Pins: Hi-Bailers, "Cham'jas?'/-  -Star bowlers for the seaso'a were;' . -  Tive, pitts-X^il' McCourt;- Ted' toij4_J4  OT&S^ftS^^^S^S'tt?^ ' ating;>ar^ Brier-rest ortttge. Carenport,  hJ_.a ^^^^^oJJmvem^ -i6^��ro  ^fe,ewan, arrived on Mlohday last week  Jfeffel boards, "kputogn ihfe^-tebguage' Is  difl&cuH; -Jafccy has learned ' 4o'' speak "  iitietjtljr and-was able to interpret for her  motrfer., Mancy also reads ahd-writes the  lafagUage well and her many friends there  eotigi��att_aie ber ob the amaririg progress  she ife making iii her studies.  Mrs, Leslie^ vias able to see much of the  country and,'-o" visit many of ithe larger  cities during her < interesting sightseeing  trip to the three islands. She vi_s impressed  by the crowds of people and the fabulous  trans.1; systems*, wluch keep^ the masses  m'pving even in the most thickly populated  areas. Mn. Leslie noted that mo_>tupeople  in Japan, seemed ,to be healthy and she  supposed that their good complexion "is due  to a diet of rice, arid fish. Parts of Jiapan  being ^pr&itically tropical in nature have'  luxuriant vegetation, JMErs. Leslie found" the  foliage and ftowers, fascinating.  Mrs. Leslie ntadfe a side trip to Hong  Kong, spent a tew days in Honolulu and-  stopped over in San FrancSscto on her re-  tutti jgurney.    '  IN BftlEF   !  After spending* the wiittef ��t Oceati-i-te,  OaUforhik, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. iittdfe 6re  visiting Mr. and Mrs, Ed Husby add Mr.  and^ijrs, A..-M- Bavidson before taking-up  rejgjfletfd_.alt'i)av3is Bap for the summer.  Becerit-guest, of Bolb ahd Jtan Rowland  vfas .tfe former^ ni_ce Holly Rogers from  Soiltb B&htaby who difring her visit here  enjoyed *t.0r_eba.k- riditfg. r<_ler-ska���hg,  and a tout through the riffi.,  Mr. aiui Mrs. Hfe.tor R. Munro of Van-  g*amMrmw4F0mtMmimmmmtMKM  ,\j   >...<, 4-  FREE CARD FOR  EVERY MOTHER  t  i_       o  *      J�� '  /      ^ t  f ft' *,* i  ������/;Jssekpot $100  iSimy, mt ioth  8:00 p.m.  SECHELT. NATIVE HALL  - -f ' , PROCEEDS TO  / SECHELT, HOMEMAKERS  Birthday party surprise  QT@@tS    r@S*P��Ct@Q    TDlOH@��I '  Ula Cam^ll.Lioml McCuaig, Dick fc_a^  v.    "^                                         x                                 J^                                  "   ton, Frank Ney��as, Jpe Fisher, mnna'Soe, count _pfettt,a few days at GraHthalhs ih  INDEPENDENT as  only a  pioneer who    born there and the family built up a small'   Sylvia Jackson, ilazel Skytte.     / *l'*���>j"' ���' Ai>i"il.           ;  canie\U>  Canada  at the  turn  of the    fanm with dairy cattle and poultry.   The'       Pea'Pihs^-Hazel Skytte  Dor.en.'MUllen; "Miss ^i*6 Cramer spent a holiday, at  century cait-be, Cornelius Jentoft Olsen of    fruit trees which they planted still give an    m McCourt, Loia Caldwell, Dorothy'1 fed- the n��ime ��f ber great grandmother, Mrs.'  Roberts Creek "celebrated his 89th birthday    abundance of fruit but Mrs. Olsen, Daginar    way and Bahdy Page.               *"' '" ^^ Ciar* Reynolds of Vancouver, recently,  on Saturday, April^                                   and Daniel are no longer here to see the- '    League scores: Ladies���Sylvia Jactsbn Timber Trail Biding Club held a smMi  787 (335), Pat Gibson 2d&, J.yce Fabewell Smikhana for members only on Sunday,                                   ���'���'���- April 21.   Their everit for April 28 was a  AprifSl^  On his weekly shoppihgtrips to Gibsons,  Mr. Olsen wialks the fiveUnites from his  heme and usu'ally breaks the|ourney by  dropping in to 'visit his friends Mis, and  Mrs. Norman Berdahl. On Saturday, a real  surprise awaited him Mrs. Evelyn Berdahl arranged a wonderful birthday luncheon complete with turkey, trimmings,  and birtihday cake. His youngest son  Harold and daughter-in-law Hermina from  Vancouver were there to greet him and  friend's Mrs. Terry Thompson, Mr. and  Mrs. Jim Eldred and two young admirers,  Pierre Berdahl and Lennie Bru.ee.  Mr. Olsen came to Canada from his  home in N. Mjele, Duerberg,' Norway,  landing in Quebec, August 3, 1902. -During  the winters, he worked in steel -and, chemical plants and in $he summer, wdtked on  the boats which plied the Great Lakes with  iron ore cargo.  Four years Hater, he travelled west to  Vancouver and tackled a variety of" jobs  including working on herring boats" and  ccal mining in the Brechin mine'atJNaiJh  aimo where tunnels ran ieven~7taifes%i8er  the sea and miners could hea'r ihe #u$ob  of the steamers whkch passed overhead- He  sailed on the Union Steamship fun to  Alaskla and logged in the forestts.  In 1910 he married Jensine Henrietta  Krait also from Norway. They 'settled in  Vancouver. Having served with the artillery in Norway, Mr. Olsen was an experienced powder man arid signed three contracts for developing the road in South  Vancouver. He looks back with pride on  Ins work of opening up the roads from  Main to Ontario Streets. '    i  Mr. and Mrs. Olsen and their two  children, Daniel and Dagmar moved o  Gibsons in 1913 and worked on the 15 acres  where Mr. Olsen still lives. Their two  younger children, Esther and Harold were  longer  blossoms. ' ,    ^v  Making a living for'the family In those  early days was handwork but Mr.' Olsen  built a fishing Boat 'which he named  "Banebryteren" (record breaker). Between  fishing, logging and 'building up/ the farm,  life was good. Experience with, explosives  again came into use- and Mr. Olsen helped  clear the way for the highway from Half-    , "���'IT)      ��� 1  moon Bay to Seteret Cove. The stumps, he,   JQ  V1S1I   X 6__ll__lSllld.  recalls, were, 10 feet<��� across and required *_��**   a vjj.*aj.u_.j.v_  two and a half boxes of dydamite each.  Still active, Mr. Olsea now lives alone  and this year planned to visit his native  Norway. Brit the charter flighlt ,wias cancelled at the la.t moment.and he,has not  irtade further plans.  Well liked by young ahd old, this'.fine  pioneering - gentleman' ba's many friends  who watch for him as he ���makes his journey  to Gibsons. -UsulalJy motorists stop to. .give  him a 1% along .a highway he helped builds  270, Lil McCourt 715, Sharon Mi_dlemiss  268, Hose hodway i258, l__ejr Shaver 26b,  Betty Laidlaw 281.  Recreation Minister  HON. KEN Kaernan, minister of recreation and conferva tion ih the" provincial  cabinet, will visit tbe Peninsula Monday^  May 27, with Hon. fsabel Dawson, as guest  of the Chambers of Commerce of Seehelt  and Gibsons.  Mr. Eeman will address the Chamber  meeting following a tour^of tihe afea, which'  will include the Skooupichuck ahd. other?  recreaifional'sptfts; both'piotential, and dev-;  eloped. ��� ��� -  i  broom ball gfame at the -club corral,  (Mrs. Roberta Cramer entertained on  Friday evening at a delightlful Wxthday  party when honored were her husband Mr.  Jim Cramer and her brother Mr. Jon  Nimmo,  Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ron Haig,  This is the sale that's got it.  Kiddies - M$ Ml P^JatBi  Pioneer  longtime resident of Roberts Creek,  Cornelius Olsen, celebrated his 89th  birthday on Saturday,  OBTAIN YOURGRADE12!  University entrance or general program by correspondence. Through  Canada's leading college.  National  College of  Home Study,  060 Richards Street  Vancouver 2 B.C. - 688-4913  ��W_W *!J-.^^i^SB_W.^^  -**# ��*w~ j��tr��  tt   *ie*- ��+__l-  Coin�� isi sand browse  around: We still have  &_iffi�� old lines to foe  dented out.  'fr*^r'-y<  ^_ww^��_iiww*iMMw>^^  CURTAIN RODS - THAV��ftS_  RODS - ALL LENGTHS  %  0   DISCOUNT  ttwtmmiimh*itA0mtu>M0u.H0m0t*i  *,?  H*  ;��l  Wt  Check rem and save  Five of   .  Canada's  most popular  cars all V8  equipped:.;  specially buift  with the most  wanted options  Especially  reduced ���,  prices..    .  ���i  Drop;in and Browse at your  leisure  m stoci. .���./����.���'  PHANTAM PANTIE HOSE  Popular Colors. Also pink, mA.j  yellow, blue nylons  ^^  Mother's Day Cards  by Rust Craft  ��--��_--��� -���*_-^<_M^-��l__* ���W��S_^-_P l| PTlW*��.  "  ��� *   ,p _  Check your  favourite Chevrolets���  all V8 equipped ���  all specially priced  Caprice  4-Door Hardtop Sedan  impala  Sport Coupe   Impala  Sport Sedan   Bel-Air  4-Ooor Sedan      ;  E__P��5a  CHEVROLET-  '^���mms'r":'"'  ������ ������' Wt  '   9*.  (Chedkyd-f favourite  v ,optiens-^a_ standard on  ���. every ^ievy Siiper Saver  Biscavtie  4-Door Sedan  Choose any of these  models in any color  PWTBlfH '   _____  . * -I  **  *9_4��_M|w4_i  5.  r $11. ft See  Cvety Chevrolet  lias to make It  More we merit It  , , x - ���_���>'���  Check extra sale savings  on these slgnlticihi,  specially tTrlcfedtiptlbn i  packages '<  '27BhpV8with  PowW0t0&  TumoKviirtJ-WldiiC  tjrfan^tttolr._   itit  'PowarStGoriHa  and Pb-VSf Bffik_��   il. ��� ...'linLlnt!.. ��� *.  'Power Stc4rth0  withPowsrProht  Disc Brakes fcitd  Comfortilt  StcorihoWhDGl  Push Button  Kedid  Rssr Dsfoggsr  Remote fvlirfor  fMtike Seat  and ,_  Shoulder Belts  Front and Rear  Floor Mats  All .pecially priced,' ., J  to let you save,  ��*"i  "j__m!M^J  ���%  *9  ?ota llttiited time only/volump production offivo of  Canada's most pppular'cars brings yoy ppecial savings.  Al! feale Chovrolets'havo VB engines and are specially  e^ulpoed with more of t|ie options you vyant... at  epecl��li sola savings. If you choose any of Chevrolet's popular  ��na Significant power option combinations, you cash in  bn .*tra bonus savings. Your Chevrolet dealer has  the right Car with lhe right equipment, specially priced  far yoii during Chevrolet's febnanta VB Sale 1 '  /-Tail.  ��*��  .. .1  Just for you-Chevrolet's Bonanza   ������'���'���*~ See y.ur ajUhorized Chevrolet dealer -*  -��� i_*-_-'>-.-. 'I-H ii��il*iiilii����iii i  s-cmelt, b.c. PENINSULA MOTOR PiOttlJCIS (1957) If D. ^he m$*x  n  Mm  AT PENINSULA MOTORS SHOWROOMS from 9 c^tn.  zm3o&i$mmnmm&  ,.. , j��r. '.  ".��*��� -p<:t!��p **,.0*1,0i  fr.iWwm. ��n,#l|| �����<����__., #-4**S ^l* ih*. ��Bf !>"**' ��W.'-#M,IP i** "**i" Paged; Tho Peninsula Times  " Wednesday, May 1^ 1968 '  Readers Right  T��� 4  4  ....   ~1 *5��.*'*- *���"������  '���^^���"V. r-*-^~_: ���*���**:*;:    *   ^3^1  4  .          ���*���-..._��._��&  /Hdwr liiclsyr  ' Eclitor, ___'-Urges';  .._,.,,,,  Sir���.he picture of''the -medical ?Umc  ' i_~G-Bsons and the" woiflof tBe.new'addition ,  ! to St. Mary'if Hospital means ��&\ the] Sun- ���  , shine C_a_t area i�� probaWy one of the best  served meddcaUy. in* Canada. Vrom,\Por% ',  \ Mellon to (Egmont,. no one is more {ban an  hour away from' hospttal accaiwmoctption  ., and less than that for medical care because  of the'' medical clinic offices at Gifcifeons,  Sechelt and Madeira Park, all reached by  highway. ��� ���_.. <  Visitors have been amazed at tjie medical attention wJjich is availaMe. A telephone call for ��� an - appointment usually  brings one the same day, or within twenty-  four hours. One family has moved to the  Sunshine Coast recently because oi the  medical service which, they say, cannot  be duplicated.  It is interesting to note how much postgraduate studies the doctors in the clinic  have taken. One- is- always away for a  year's study. They cover all the specialist  fields.  Dr. James Hobson of  Gibsons is  presently studying in England. With such THIS week we are busy preparing and  wdl trained and experienced physicians, ' , writing exams which wifl be for our  parents have the consulta_on not only of    next repoilt.  �� J.-��***"  ~AV  '^^J^  ���<\  ���  -?_J ����*_  one, but of several doctors. This is a real  asset to any camimumty.  Availa_jlity on the SttnsbSne Coast is  never long (if ever) interrupted by snow,  thunder stomis;or washouts?. And the telephone, fully covers the .medical needs  twetfty-bur hours a day- Emergency service at the hospital makfes for medical security. Plane, car and boat bring everyone  in contact with help where necessary.  A. J.  SecheK  Better country       ,  Editor, The Times ;     ,  Sir���So we get another election. What's  the matter you people, we get "elections  all the time? Maybe you no can make up  musd who govern this country. Anyway  whoever get in power, other side try to  ��� Now that April is almost over we will be  beginning soon to practice for our trade  meet sometime in May.  "On the table 'in the hall are jsome  pamphlets from the Mount Royal Junior  College, located in Downtown Calgary. The  college offers fourJ programs. Program A  is a program offering the first year cf  many faculties at thel univer&ty. Program  B offprs courses in architecture, business,  administration, religious education, s'-cia!"  welfare, engineering, interior design, journalism, , pre-optomelry, petroleum land  management, physical education and recreation.        "  Program C is similar to Program B, bui  allows students within one high school  cqurs'e. of matriculation to begin university  .immediately.  Program P  contains high  school and  stop them  doing anything all ihe time, ����_*���� v  wuu.uBu.gu a.m����  ����,  *Wp  tucm  uuuig ��>u^uu6 *** v^  ��..��=, preparatory courses leading to matncula  saying    you crazy, you no can do this e                                  ��  Anyway, we got lots of laws already  How you run a beesmess that way? Managers say this or that, and other people on  the board try to stop them aU the time.  - Or how, you run a hockey game that  way, Coach say to Probst, "you go out  there and trip up Bobby Hull, and smash  his ribs against the boar_s," and everybody else say "Oh no, don't do that," and  while4 they argue, Bobby Hull has scored  . a goal. Or else coach go to J. Ferguson,  "you go out there "and smash Garrett in  the face, and then be scared of you,l you  no get penalized anyway,'' and everybody  else argues. How you going to TUn a hockey  game that'way?     |  Anyway why not, they pass laws to  make life easier, like making a law that  everyone take sugar and milk in their  tea land coffee, so the. woman don't have  to ask everyone what they take, and then  try and remember for -the second cup.  And pass a law that the hippies have  to do up their hair nicely Me a woman,  kind of curled at the end, ori in a pigtail,  and trim their beards like.'Commander  Whitehead, instead of looking | like tumble-  weed blown across three-miles of prairie.  Yours truly to make a "better counry  BORIS HRUi  Wilson Creek  Anglican Church Women  honour a Patron Saint  ST, AIDAN'S Anglican Parish Hall, Roberts Creek was the setting for a delightful Tea given by the Anglican Church  Woman of St. Aidah's on Friday, April  19, in honour of St. George, the Patron*  Saint pf England.  Mrs. W. M. Cameron wife of the Rev,  W. M. Cameron of the United Church,  graciously declared the Tea "open."  Mrs. Cameron was introduced by Mrs,  A. M. Harper, president of the A.CW. who  also received the guests and was ably assisted by Mrs. J. H. Kelly, wife of the  Vicar of St. Aidan's, Rev. J, H. Kelly,  The hall tastefully decorated with the  flags of St. George and bunches of red  roses; aJl the guests were presented with  a rose-bud to wear. Each table was centred with a small white basket holding  miniature red roses and a St. George FJag.  , Mrs. R. Bernard was in charge of the  tea arrangements assisted bv Mrs. F. W.  Downcs; Mrs. h. C. Bengough; Mrs. A.  Dubo and Mrs. J, R. Marsh,  The home cooking stall waj> presided  over by Mrs. R, Gumming and Mrs, J.  Matthews. Cards and novelties by Miss  Ena Harrold and Mrs. C. W, Clough, w|hile  Mr. L, C. Bengough and Mr. C. Bedford  looked after the plant stall.  Tlie door prize, tied with a largq bow  of red and white ribbon was won by Mr*..  W. E. Oakley of Roberts Creek.  Proceeds of the tea will go toward a  scholarship fund for the education of the  children of clergy serving in Uganda, Hi.  country the Anglican Church Woman arc  studying for their missionary effort.  tion or diploma.  Program E contains courses in Business  Adntimstration, Journalism, Nursing, Interior Design, ^adio and Television Broadcasting, Secretarial Science, Correction Career Program, Religious Education, Aero-  BusJness, Welfare Career Program, and  Recreation and Outdoor Education.  My question of the week concerns the  proposed plan for a iSenior High school in  Sechelt. The students seemed divided' in  opinions regarding tins. Some were against  it- because it would 'entail getting up too  early and putSng in too long a day. Many  Others liked the idea because it would offer more courses, career opportunities, ex-  tracunacuiar activities and as one girl said  more boys.  &��yriJr$43>r ��~i Ifinl iffitG   Registering a strong protest against ..and the other two are medium sized.  ��w -VaJCTf   I bL\JI__L-.Lw_>   their capture, seven whales w^rictfr'mammals.- The large male puts up   _ ;     rarely surface at the, saftie  time,^ quite a "show, surfacing upside down  ���by Donna Vaughan   circle the enclosure.   One'-whale is  'and slamming his. huge tail on the  ' " large and Dr. Newman heHeves it.'to" water.   Whales could easily break  be  a rfine* young  male.   Two, are"* out if they wished -fo,- hut they stay  babies, possibly with their mothers,    clear of the slender nets: '"  ��� ~ _- .      _.,_>.  One advantage of being poor is that it's  inexpensive.  Quick flight  First on the scene to view seven  killer whales captured at Garden Bay,  were Dr.- Murray Newman,- director  of Vancouver Public AquarinmJ and  Ralph Shaw, president of the VPA  Association. Plane was piloted by  Jack Ross of West Coast Mr Service.  Dr. Newman was non-committal regarding the aquarium's interest in  the whales but described them as a��  wonderful catch.  ' ' *   /,  Sunshin�� Coasft. Cre_l��t  *. ."   Union " .' "  ��� , Sechelt, B.C.  -    ' OFFICE .HOURS:  SECHELT���  Tuesday-to Fridoy;-10 a.m. to 5 p,n_  Saturday 10-a.m. to 4 p.m.  GIBSONS^  Tuesday to Saturday 9 a.m. to-5 p.m.  PHONE 885-9551  yj  ti\t     i .     4  I   ., i     I   tt. '  ,1  1. *    < .   ���<*  .'  >fy.  11  Many a man who marries a wihp of a  girl is astonished at the will o' the wisp.  SECHELT THEATRE  ANOTHER HIT  c***ry  >"m  . J,:  :?A  ^Iv-.^ /*j_^ii  %___^%*ft*5  ���itwuftimnwn^  'ATHOM  with  Raqucl Welch oi> "Fothom'%  Also Tony Francio.a.  Start* 8 p.m.  Color Out at 10 p.m.  '  i  V  Pocks tike luggage.  Cleans like" a Hoover.  When closed it looks like a smart, glamorous piece of  luggage���but open it's thfe handiest cleaning aid since  the invention of soap! It's the neyv Hoover Portable.  Everything f\h inside, including long Tufflex hose O  (Tools for every cleaning job include: combination rug  and floor nozzle, soft dusting brush, upholstery nozzle,  crevice tool, and exclusive telescopic extension wand  D New high-cfflclency P/2 HP motor and triple-  turbine fan provide amazing cleaning power D Three-  way filter system removes all the dust and dirt ��� Large,  throw-qway dirt bagichanges in seconds D RoJIs easily  on non-marking broad track wheels,  P_C0. $99.95  SALE PRICE  Kraft Solod  Dressing, 32 ox. jar   Gold Seal,  Vi's tin ...  MIRACLE WHIP  SOCKEYE SJUMOH  dog food ?rr�����  cooked aocsai  BATHROOM TBSflE A?!!"***  Bonus,  52 ox. tin  Fraxer Vale,  Frozen    ChWEFOOD  FMCY PEAS ,FK"e  ErrpiBfi CliicEceiis  WHOLE GOV;T INSPECtED  Grade A   Ib.  YOUNG  if_   _i_  liclei  CUT UP AND TRAY; PACKED  lb.  89,^5  ��*  allowance for your  old vacuum on a  purchase ot a new  HOOVER PORTABLE  YOU PAY ONLY!!  UdaLfiyw.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 88S-2171  i.mt.tvmmiit0mmmiu��,mi"it'lMti't.  "   PHIOES EFFECTIVE:  Tu-^cliyf A'^r'fl 3-0 -o'SabjrcJ^y, May 4th  Wcstfoir  Affiliate  P.s��sio 005-2^25 - Sechelt  SEE OUR FLYER FOR MORE GREAT SPECIALS  :\.: --���<v���vx  7  ������flx^ff4'  {  Ai��nW>  1, .,*    fBk    #ft-    f*   if.    *  (���.,-m*-**.j-%. iwtc^n^f-a,,-  * -^^^t0m^m^/tift>fH "f' *'w "'-I,

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