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The Peninsula Times May 8, 1968

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Array /  ��_��  t��'f  t V  <>. >.  vc�� ' ,<  .-<���$ .��  1     I'J    '     '.     ������   'Il        '  lH        II        I    ��  ���    l��~II.HI��lll'*l    "[  |     -~w}j.*'   f.Wf*_  j<_t^V   Jr. -    )      b* -*  V-wy^.  ,;��*. #�� -*r /-���  I  t<  creates lively debate  ���J_��* ���_���_��* ���.^^^^-u-w-fs*-***.-*  ,,,-,yw.  i I I ^f  CC��MlPWLSK>I.,1and i_H)per_tioh ,are in- initor_pn$Meratio;tir.�� ind��s��_yj-will _.���   'tonfyatffle,: but the, Bnfiefc Columbia deieiSion > reached.,' J_iteritocl_ng< 'industries  Government does not recogniz. tW,'stated ate 'suc3i.__it bne union can tie up the  Eay Haynes, secretary treasurer, B.C. economy, of ,th�� ishole'province. Ihe new  Federation of Labour, during a panel dis- legislation should, be given ra fair and  cussion on controversial Bill'33, held in. proper trial;1 not. to support it. will be tbe  Gibsons last week. <       . same a? opting out of society, said Mr.  Other panel members were'H., J, Bruch ' "Bracb;"*.,'.    \      ' J',    ' ;"'     *   "'"  MLA, Deputy Speaker of the Legislature      . nespite pyitttn&.the igreatest regulations  and Mr. Ernest Freer; President IWA Local    an ithe pulp industry; more pu$p mills are .  171.  Adult,  Education   Director,   Sechelt   being established in the province because  j   , i ���    ������!.���. mi ..,!������ ii ,i. iiimii'ii/iift ��ii _ (.ill v>"'"_ 'i ���"I'JM'S* ; i^mii ii��..i> i7i. ii. .iiiiii4iii.il'���!. ���'! i     i i,  j',.i'i|..ii      .1      '.i  ii'n i i  i    i    i   i  bear 4he     Wildo . ,-cck, Sc'-no Po-k, Sbchc'f, Halloo. Cby, See%r Cove, Pcndc- Ha-bcuv Vode ���_ Po-k; KVnda1. l-v-e's Lo-d'"3 Eo-I  Roberts Creek,  Cove, Eg"��"*  A_tho__ed as 9HX_r!'{C_9_i  moil by lhe Post ���tffit_  Department, Otto^o.  :  WEDNESDAY, MAY _, 1969  . Volume 5, No. 23  t��$  ���see page A-4  School District, Frank Fuller Chaired the  meeting which was sponsored by a committee of. local trade unions.1 , - '��� :  Bill 33, an Act respecting collective bargaining and mediation, was passed during  the last session of the Legislature, It makes.  provision for the settlement of disputes  which arise in the course of collective bargaining between employers and employees  or their respective representatives.  The Bill which may lead, to binding arbitration and prevent strikes and lock-outs  where it is necessary to protect public  interest and welfare, was attacked by both  Mr. Haynes and Mr. Freer.  MISTRUST  - Mr. Haynes stated that Bill 33 was introduced on -motional impact and all the  Minister of Labour could talk about was  nurses and garbage, with reference to possible hospital and garbage strikes. Why  was the Bill rushed through the Legislature  in one session anl why was evdry effort  made to avoid confrontation with union representatives? Leaving this matter to "the  cabinet which is really one man, scares me  and should; scare everyone else, said Mr.  Haynes who believes the Government cannot be trusted, just by looking at the situation, with ferry employees who only wanted  an opportunity to sit down and negotiate.  According to, Mr. Bruch, we should  thank the Social Credit .Government for  everything even perhaps the sunshine, but  conditions enjoyed in B.C. are ih spite of    WITH~May Day just around, the comer   Green), Marda Walker, Ann, LangJ(MrS;-t  PAUL-St.-Pierre,  well known columnist  ahd author, is seeking the liberal nomination in the newly-formed Coast-Cbilco-  itin riding. - ,  , St. Pierre, a columnist with the Vancouver Sun and widely known for his televi- -  sion plays and books n the Chikotin coun-.  try, is well known-in the constituency.   .  He is married with three children,. a  son, aged 17; and two" daughters*~16' and "  13.  Tbe nominating convention will be held"  in Squamish on Saturday, May 11.  Chamber of Commerce  hosts Hon. Ken Kiernan  MINISTER of Recreation' and Conservation, Hon. W. K. Kiernan, has. agreed to  appear as guest_peaker~at the next Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce -general meeting  scheduled for May 27 at the Sechelt Legion  Hall. He is expected _> be accompanied  by Hon. Isabel Dawson, MLA.  President of the Chamber, Erich Hensch  has decided to invite chairmen of various  groups and organizations in the area to the  mes'ing together with Mayors of both village councils, chairmen of the Regional and  School Boards, etc. The banquet will be a  no host affair.  During his visit, tbe Minister will be  taken en a tour of local provincial park  sites as well as a trip, to the Skookumchuck  where he swill, be flown courtesy of Tyee  Airlines. ~  All wishing to attend are asked to contact the secretary as soon as possible in  order to arrange catering.  iS*i* Hon. Isabel Dawson  Chairmans report . . .  3. Don't know how strong these chaps  s' are but the cehotaph probably weighs  * 'a couple of tons. Somehow or other,  the intention is .to move the concrete  structure up a foot or so ih order to  build-up-the surrounding ground to  the leveKof the curb.  New soil will  Five strong men  then be laid out and reseeded. Beau-  tification will be paid for by the  ladies auxiliary which, by various  projects, raised $200 for the project.  From left: Jim Ireson, Sid Waters,  Frank Bonin, Tommy Ritchie and  Mike Porter.  Gibsons-Sechelt . . ��  the Government not because of it, Said  the Fedenaition representatives.  Concern has been expressed over excessive wage demands but what of excessive profits? The Federal Government is  making a real study in labour management relations and spending one and a  quarter million dollars on it. This is not  a simple proposition and can't be solved  with clinches. Provincial Government- is  rushing into labour relations and will-make  labour the goat for lack of planning. Mr.  Bruch has not defined what is meant by  Public Interest and Welfare. No government has tbe guts to outlaw labour movement- but tries to make it ineffective bow-  ever tfae labour movement is an ingenious  bunch who got around BH1 43 and will try  hard to get around Bill 33 |for this is still a  free country, said Haynes.  plans are shaping up for another action  packed day in Sechelt on May, 20.....  'Mrs. Lee Rettinan, chairman of the May  Queen ceremony- committee' reports tremendous co-operation, from everyone.  Seven little flower girls [have been chosen to accompany Queen elect Jan Brophy  and attendants Karen. Spencer and-Nancy  Garry), Robeta Johnson (Mis. Hood); Judy*  Braun, JDianne.McDonald'{Mrs. G/DeMar-;  co), * Leila McDonald , .Mrs." E. ":W.alkerV  Eloise DeLong, Jo Ann jRobiiliard (M��_j. T.  Booth), Sandra Clarke'(.Mrs. D.' CkvsMier},  Susan Thorold," Marilyn MacKenzie",,Wendy .  Bystedt, Heather Hall; I__une Allan. r ^ -��  Following the May Queen crowning cer*.  Provincial planner reveals  areas; oi commercial growth  PR'ESENfWNG his report at. last meeting  of the Regional,-Board, Director Lome  bers agreed to a suggestion by Mr. .Gooding  that, electoral .areas  presently designated  seeks ferries action  CONSIDERABLE hostility has been, expressed; by numerous Peninsula residents and many others who use the ferry  service which has proved far from satisfactory -lately. Council of Gibsons has  joined other organizations in registering  protests at both the service and hold-up  With improvements to North Road.  Latent reply from MLA Isabel Dawson,  read at last week's council meeting, offers  little hope of immediate improvement but  states:;! ..  "As I want to keep you informed. as to  my efforts on the. behalf of your area, I  want you to know I have requested the  premier, now minister of highways, jto  "'speed1 up" tbe new cut off at Langdale.  This is| in addition to tbe improvement to   , .-r-.-r��� * .     *u->e-- -' "^ ���* i��* f       u-.i~i. "* "** ��*_��-������,-���-����-. ~"---.  -_��.��.     ~��.-.w���.��. ._..��.,  ,.������-,.   -���o     the North Road.   I have also requested a  Stroshein.  From  Sechelt. School, Patricia    emomesi tbe Sunshine Coast laons Midwav    wolverton told members he had met with    alphabetically be named as follows:   A���    return [to the two-hour schedule and with  Bilous, Anna Marie John, iiia BeJlerose    will be jn fuu swing and t_e day v��U end    Mr b.'Jawanda of the Provincial Planning    Pender  Hartwur-Egmont.   B���Middlepoi'nt-    hourly 'service stepped up to May 18, with  and Sherry Spehce. West Sechelt School,  Debby Derby and -Shirley Walker.r Davis  Bay School, Brenda Clarke and Valerie  Byrne.  Loom-Club Ladies are making a float,  fit for a Queen, and ladies of Sechelt OAPO  are caterers tor the May Queen's, banquet  which will be held in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Hall, convener is Mrs. Olive Mc-  Gjggor;  7. _"  B.C. Hydro crew have offered to move  the" stage closer to the bleachers in Hack'  all "children invited  BIG BOGEY  'Compulsory Arbitration is a bog bogey,  defended-.Nationjii president of ��he, Social  Cr��a^^yi-^^e^*n��A^4eachex_s go  to compulsory;- ar5_^^on^^nd,3x9   the.- .will decorate theV stage. ;  '' AA illustrated scroll is being prepared  ^-.th^_Qu^?'.!^11 fn>m 7 " 9 ^ ^ ^eP1- "liogether  with  Board  Chairman F.  _r _t.��a _*_j West and  Directors  H.   Hubbs,  Building  Inspector-F. Heyiburn and Administrator C.  , Gooding.  Mr.. Jawanda made special note of tbe  two main growing .commercial areas on the  Peninsula which he showed on the existing  land use maps as Gibsons Heights and  Sechelt with several smaller areas throughout the, district. It was also noted that the  development in the'Pender Harbour area  ' *��� "ft1  Grade twelves plan  fund raising item; ;-  BLP<HINSI>ONE.I-igh Grade \tmefots have  . (plans for"a'T^ht'Conte^^tcTW hefij .ft  Ei]?MiK_one High  School 'Mayil23rd.  'Ap^.hs Uni.ue in.that^tis basedaround water-*  e&fittiCta ft?.ej:ftwmng.cere^osy PA j��    ^m.eoWe's a. w^fctxg hougU"'%MfM$^Vm&>&<^ aM.summer homes.  West Sechelt; C-Tr_il Bay View; D���Roberts^ Creek area; E���Gibsons Rural area;  F���West Howe Sound area.  STREET LIGHTS  Director Hy]ibs enquired into possibility  of extending street lighting from Selma  Park through to Davis Bay and Mission  Point. It was agreed that sjKh a request  is possible by specified area legislation  providing the area to be served were, defined by district lot.  highest (paui'in Canada.  Ldlerajbure dutributed at the meeting*  which described the Bill'as vicious, is the  same as that distributed when Bill 42 was  introduced Jwjth dire predictions that labour  would be set back 30 years, commented  MLA Bruch.  The Government has evolved a new  structure which "will keep the province  secure.'; The mediation commission will be  comprised of qualified men who will take  ^rru-_-_e;_1e^_ii^^^^i;i  Parents concerned . .  hourly service on weekends until then.  "il do realize though that the highways  department is waiting tosee just _W the  new vessel, "Sunshine Coast Queen" will  fit in before making any definite decision.  We should know in a matter of days when  the new vessel will be put in service. I  might possibly know before the end of the  day. I hope so. They are having a meeting  on this and other matters relating to  ferries."' !  for the Queen by Mr. Graham Allan and  the' May Pole dancers are being-coached  by Mrs. Barrie Redman, a teacher at Sechelt School.  Jan will be Sechelt's 20th May Queen  for the ceremony commenced in 1949 with  Sundi Stroshein as the first Queen,- succeeding queens were Mary Parker ^Mrs. C.  Gordon); Marie Gooldrup, Diairve Wheeler  (Mrs. G. Eberle),, Wendy Yates (Mrs. K.  Land Use7tm_ps' _n__u<l_d_t__t.  -e^*^-**'^*.,^  i,_KHm,. ^La^x> ���� we^ys,iiidi_aSf^^erai. trends in ���  studefits, ^ehtry  fi)rms;-may be  o*i^nfed> -^ 1^. ��ke ��� ahcT illustrated Vstandartl  from the school or bx <phsiBn&-&Sk338S.  ; divisions of residential/ eonimercial andin-  As a .und ra^ing;;proje_^.���the.students 4ultrial' with  indica'-ons  of Schools * aijd  will hold a i car-wash; M^y^lSth'/at'ESpliin- parks. ,-*  stone* and inother one, tife; same, vday at ,   ~pb.e planner presented suggested ^peci-  Sechelt.        ." . . w  ''       I ~ ".'.:.. '.      ficatipite_for each_classifiicaition and sought.  Another project ;6--sl3ted_,foj'<Miy Wlh,    opinions of the committee as to. whether  this time a Bakc-Sate to.be;,beid1fe_nr6:30    members might favour, as an example, in    G-BSONS-JMssaltasfaction with the educa  p.*m. to 8:30'p.m. at the Sunnycresjt'Shop;  ping Centre'. ��� All -'funds-' raised- will go  toward co'st of the' graduation dinner. '  residential areas the general designations  of. multi-family dwellings other than apartment blocks' as meaning duplexes, triplexes,  etc. Also, does the Board have specific  ideas on land area limitations as a-means-  of, control, or encouragement of development. _'_ ������ |  Director Wolverton explained,' "it was  concluded our plan should be. both broad,  and general then more restrictive zoning  might be developed within the plan and in  tion system particularly at the secondary school level rose to the surface at last  week's education meeting when some parents questioned counselling, evaluation of a  student's progress and why some teachers  defend something unsuitable rather than  try to, change it.  Panel members   at  the  meeting  were  ..,.���...  ���   ,,  ...- ... .. ?a<*    Douglas Hunter, a doctor of psychiatry in  and general then more restrictive zoning   \practice atfemloopi; school principals W.  ,n :S; Potter and W. L. Reid; school counselors Mrs. Bea Rankin and F. Paquet'te;and  pecial counsellor Budd MacKenzie. Chair-  consullation  vi|ith   citizens   of   areas   in  volved."      \  He concluded his. report with the suggestion tbat the public should bc given the  opportunity to see some of the work accomplished to, date and proposed three  in��hh<: displays be arranged of maps with  suggested planning overlay which follows  naturally. It was also suggested that these  displays be supported by the presence of  staff members and, if possible, Directors  who would be available to answer questions. '���'"'.!  AREA NAMES  In order to facilitate description, mem-  )&n was Adult Education Director Frank  ^Uer.  SUCCESSFUL DROP-OUTS  Dr. Hunter, speaking as a doctor not as  an authority on education, stated a recent  study of ft persons who had dropped put  of school showed that a high percentage  was successful ahd earning $2,000 more  than the national income in Canada. All  were active in adult education.  He believes that adaptability reaches  the ultimate in ungraded schools. He uaid  the school system has been too inflexible  Following a great deal of work behi'nd * whTn'^e second floor is completed. SfanTS 'I^Sg'wben" wtltc    Se^k meetin9  the scenes, plans for the St. Mary's    The second floor will be for extended going to start stopping thorn."  Hospital, expansion have been finally   and acute care patients.   All going       Alderman Gerry Dixon pointed out that  completed. Approval is awaited from   well it is hoped to tender this fall providing the health inspector k.cps��th-  Victoria.    This   artist's   impression   and construction should be well under in regulations, it is unlikely he will ^  shows  how the  building  will look   way by next year. "'  "' "       ,'"'i        "  Take hard line'.".'.  GIBSONS���Council of Gibsons has expressed disgust at the actions of young vandals In the village who continue to -puH and  knock down signs and despoil village  property. In future action will be taken  against offenders and (the public In a^cd '  m cp-opcratc by reporting any such booli-  gams'in.  Mayor Fred Feeney told council he  would like to launch an ai>peal to ratepayer to report any vandalism they might  rec affecting village property, "Oifcc wc  take acJllon they will realize wc mean  iMihincfiN and they will desist," he said.  Daman*' ban .In-cn done to ipark pro|M:rty  and ^igHN. while bicyclcA ridden oyer land-  reaping and nnwly firattHed areai; around  /muiicipal li.ill have meant more dntnagc.  K_l>cnNlvc Karbafic containers, contiidcrc<l  (^unlikely to be touched by siich idiotic  \ arctJonv., have also been damaged. In somo  cascti firca were e'tartcd inside the 'heavy  plaNlic con'Uiners.  PARLOR SHOPS  Applications to <��|Mi"ato |_islnr.t>CN from  ^rove  most of tlie applications. He ^vfggcsted  further approval bo with-held pending his  rojwrt, Ewas moved the letter ibe accepted  and the licence granted providing the  health inspector approves,' .  SEEKS *500     .  Gibsons , Chamber of Commerce wrote  seeking a donation of $500 whi<_i will bc  used toward purchase of brochures for the  .area. .,    .,.   ......   ..���..,, ...  i|_ayor" Feeney said he1 would like to sec  the request tabled forth, next budget and  crease And. Have, raised mixed feelings in    stated he WouSd like to see the Chamber  council.   Application Inst week to Operate    filven some assistance.  Council so moved.  Sewage problem considered  council writes for advice  a beauty salon came from ��� a resident who  staled she already ��� holds a balrdrcsslng  liccpcc.  Mayor Feeney said H'would bc'up to  tho health iri!*i>cctor who would check for  couvpliance with hearth regulations. Council  could approve the application subject to  this approval.  Aiderman Wally Peterson questioned  the outbreak of requests to operate kucIi  ly-auty ��arons and pointed out there should  , bc some prolcctiun for efJtabllshed opcr  ators wiio liave to pay the normal overhead of orthodox, business premises, "Wc  arc likely td end up with more beauty  unions than the sitontion warrant*," lie  paid.  Alderman Ken Goddard cxprcs��cd tlie  view the village already has more food  stores than is warranted but Alderman Ken  Crosby said he fcM business cfiHabMshcd in  the village shwild be protects from cut-  price operation*,. He drew tttenUoa to the  fact, .herei would tic added mr. of wwtor in  EYESORE   PROPERTY  The village has been assailed for come  considerable time with shacks within the  viUagd which constitute on eyesore. Until  now bylawu have been such that council's  hand has been tied, Investigation into the  situation by'the'municipal'lawyer brought  to lisbt the fact Ibe owner, when -obtaining  a licence to remodel buildings. into homes,  signed an agreement that exterior work  would be completed within a year. This, it  was {xjlntcd out, was in 1DG5.  What action will now Ik. taken haft not  In-en decided. The matter is still under  invcsJtigaUon by the lawyer.  DOG BYLAW  Alderman Crosby wan appointed to fict  together with Administrator Pave Johnston  with the object of /jwrusing bylaws In force  elsewhere In order to present workable  recommendations for tihe Gibsons area m  a niean* of eliminating the pr^-totn of  dogs running: the ttecitf..   ft U (<"M. they  SEiCbWUT���Council of Seehelt, actively pursuing plans to acquire the Sechelt Waterworks, has also made clear its interest in  a sower system for the village. \ The latter,  under recent bylaw��, has become a prom-,  inent issue in the area, particularly in light  of a warning last year by Municipal Affairs  Minister Dan Campbell which in effect gave  municipalities two years to install sewer  systems.  ' One of the problems facing communities  Is that the Minister has stated no financial  aid will be forthcoming from the provincial  government for it would be unfair to communities, which have already carried out  such installation. Also; under an amendment to the Municipal' Aot passed in 1906,  municipalities do not have to neck consent  of owner electors before borrowing money  to carry out such projects ordered by the  pollution control board.  'Mr. Camiibcll stated at that time that  the federal government already lends  money for such projects as sewage treatment plants, "you can't expect the provincial government to get'Involved in this  field," he eaid.  following discussion on l*_h water and  sowagc, council at last meeting agreed to  wrl'tc the (minister for advice and to seek a  meeting with him in Victoria in order to  discuss tho situation further.  BASEMENT SUITES  Alderman Chuck Rodway sought information s..to 41ms legality of ba*emcot *ui!<,s  wltidii tbe village.   He  said It lw'd Ixvn  suites have been added to new homes and  wondered whether this is legal under  village bylaws. j  Clerk Ted Rayner explained that (here  Is nothing against such use of basement*  jxarltiicularly when used for members of the  family or relatives, In any case there is  nothing against the practice in the village  bylaw.  Alderman Adele , de Lange commented  that she loo had been approached and  understood the suite in question was not  for family use. Alderman Morgan Thompson asked the clerk if ho could define a  duplex as compared to a basement buMc.  ��� 'Mayor Bill Swain suggested members  of council take their municipal act and  study it but was told there was little in it  to clarify the situation,  DRAINAGE  PROBLEM  l/>ng time problem of flooding pear tho  1_\' bulk plant rcsidled In a visit to the  municipal office by representatives of the  company who asked lhat. action might l��  taken to eliminate the excess water.  Alderman Thompson suggested the problem might be the rc��|>oni_biIi1y of the  wa\er works. "'Ihe ground'has always  been wet in that particular spot even after  a long dry spell," he said. Alderman  Harold Nelson said he had noticed digging  has becii under way at the location and  ���that the water (subsided considerably shortly  afterwards. It was therefore decided that  perhaps tire waterworks crow have already  solved the problem but council will never-  jKiv4tt dwvtto. 4fp*r to H m <4. i��-   pr.v.<�� fc^gee*.   #|cf#M�� f^iftt ,���?**.** W�� 4 wW'twTt Sw*\,   ,  ,Vf����# i*, ,tt. &yM��.i.Mlf* .!��v��w.1  %4erf'*ivcf^tc ^mUicr.  i  i'  W-  i    3  ���^94i-Mtf.ffKl.7ft-y'f4^-r..0t..^r'ft i*fli .-A- r*fy rf*|***i (*  _rtft,i^ff^r^ J*^��-#rt-^#f 1,.  *i^*Wi. ��*#*f *)��*(��-����(>*  (.��**>**l'**W*'*.f*'ft����,Wl# -.  ���*JM^<_^,JJ^^^l,^,.^yv^lw^)f.(#,,1!^  lh_l|t jfc*^Wt"��*S- <fc*1^l'^".f^~T*> y"  by forcing the' individual to belong to a  group simply, because of' his age. Sometimes to drop out is a good thing and a  person gets an education ait his own pace.  Dr. Hunter explained he dropped out  of school on two occasions and eventually  ���took a degree in agriculture at U.B.C., a  degree in medicine at McGill University  and a degree in \ psychiatry at Toronto .  University. He is\ now contemplating a  study of child psychology.  FEAR  Dr. Hunter explained that fear is the  most common problem he has to deal with  in his practice. The family is the core of  society and there is some attempt to keep  the- family involved at the elementary  school level. It seems to bc excluded in  high school where students feel that no one  is concerned with them. The vast experience of occupation should be brought to  the student.  Father of nine children, Dr. Hunter believes in a little subtle brain washing on  the part of parents to guide children. He  firmly believes in enco^aging youngsters  to take part in competitive athletic, and  working with their fathers in the field to  get an insight into adult life.  Dealing with the subject of counselling,  he reminded listeners that parents, counsellors and teachers are dealing with a  highly volatile adolescent who can play'  games and create situations. Regarding the  guidance program, Dr. Hunter said He  never did find out what guidance in school  is and knows one teacher who gave the  Students outdoor exercise instead.  EVALUATION  Regarding evaluation of education, a  number of parents felt that statistics must  be taken into account and1 the number of  students who graduate is / important In  evaluating the education program.  More attention should bc paid to the  average student who can coast through  high school with a C average and graduate  but still not have the level needed for  further education. It was felt parents  working with teachers should be able to  upgrade the system.  DEFENCE  I)eiendin�� teachers accused' by some  parents of brain-washing children and not  teaching properly. W. h. RCid stated this  is definitely not the case. Everything .possible is 1m .ng done to find the right approach.  There are casc^ where children really  want to learp ,to read but cannot for ��ome  reason. One has to be realistic, about a  child's ability.  Mr. Potter stated that in the choice of  courses, teachers should listen to both  sludcritn and parents*. Information is ��ent  to the home regarding courses offered so  that parents can help students make the  choice. At the present time only 40 enquiries have been received out of 5<X�� letters  sent to parents. 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*""" ' t&« '#g& "ijfo Pen5iB_la tunes*
a__ ■jJraTijTi.i. _»_fi.Jrr fc ■
1732.25
Published Wednesdays by the
The PeninsuI-'iJ. r/tes Ltd,,
ot Secheli B.C.
Member* Audit Bureau
of Circulations
March 31,1968  .
Gross Circulation 2066
Paid Circulation 1807
Subject to Audit)
Classified Advertising Rates:
3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)
One Insertion .50c
three  Insertions  $1.00
Extra lines (5 words) 10c.
(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   in   classified
Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.
Subscription Rates—
By mail. Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.
Bv mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.
By mail, special citizens % price
By carrier 50c month
"'mdjn ' i.ri'.j;. l.M 'J,'i Jin In
PERSOMAfc (c-oiloMed)
FOB,-, itoinplete" information on
Marine, Iitdiistridl j_nd Liability ..insurance;   Claims . and
Adustaents, ' contact   Captain
Marine Consult-
W. Y, Hi£
ant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones
886-3546 add 885-9425,       489-tfn
WBD., Tk_r$_/FH., 8, 9 ahd 10:
Shirley . MacLean, Michael
Cajbe, ,in Gambit, Technicolor.
Sat;,. 3_on.,. T_es., 11, 13, 14i
Frank Sinatra. in The Naked
Runner, Tecnniscone and Technicolor.- 1741-23
BEDBpOFtfS^Mpdeiir ,*; b& $Ety, hom$, v %m,. sfl,; ft.,, vftiU
t renin; homp on 2 lots, closfe to, , ibasemetttj lu&utioiijsljr finijvh-
beaqh;aii«lTsaft bnstt &nch6ta£k. y '<tt;^uhie,;^t_fe^ceL, located
living room, 283clS; Ik-place., on Gower point Road, Oneistcre
Bright cab. kitchen-, tetf/tootjt, view lot. Ptewae 886.977.;'T,- ,
A-oil bpat, dble carport. Lovely
landscaped yard, with patio.
Sale, by owner, phone evenings
885-9782 or write Box' 470 CfO
Peninsula Times, Box 381,.Sechelt, b:c.        ,      .    (469-ttn
__i*
1721-24
i,»	
Form No. 38
(Section 82) ,
'   LAND ACT
Notice' of Intention .to Afcply
. ■-  to Lease Land     ;'
vi.w!
n F'f» tittm***r*k't'i**0***mjt\'t^m*.mmii<a
5 ACRES lafcefromt property--
Madeira Pai_f On paved
road and waterline with, split
level, 3 BR home, auto, oil,
fireplace. 112-856-8628.    1618-tfn
REALTY &; INSURANC^
"., -"-/N'otary Public'    -
*   - Member
Vancouver Real Estate Beard
Multiple lasting Service
PBpNJE 8&-2248
Good investment, revenu. and
speculative, $ift,O0(. cash in ban-
- *       ,'.     A    «   . ->• 7      .     . *
-".,-;«', >\Foi.*ri;I{p-i$1,
\  ,, (Sectipn 82)       ,    -
■'-; : 'iA^'Aci    v   '
Notice of Ihtentinn to Apply
--. to Leasl? Land
,, In Laiy. Recording district InJLand Recording  District
Of Vja_f__v_r; B.C. _rid situate of Vancouver, B.C. and situate
Fronting- on the. north side of Fronting on the. North side of
Sechelt Inlet approximately 500 Sechelt Inlet, 700 feet Epst oi
feet East ol Egmont Point. Egmont Point.                /
fake notice that 'Stanley C. Take notice that Donald M.
tfagot- of 2903 W. 21st  Ave., Morton   of   420   Byng   Street,
Vancouver,   occupation   Sales- Coquitiam,   New   Westminster,
man  intepds  to .apply  for a B.C., occupation Gas Dispatch-   CARS and TRUCKS
m. .FT. j %6l^is ;:i#t\; ':$eii. SPECIALJJr;,sale*, Lilrg.:feasy-
' BuoyV„ m hprM^|l_^;*hSfflie,v - >jieadi' > fypewHter.- ♦ AtnioSt
gas ^-Jfl^'jw^^lfefer/. ___? AbW^ColtlMelr $300, Ntfw$175,
g^ly. cliaih, float, ;eto./ill',wi Phoii. ,_85J9654. . , '* l6l7-tfn
perfect condition,;-$gD0.M. .^/ ^'.- ;»>'""-^,/1- '.'.'.':',■" '
88S-9479"^r.. Spppiitthi_|it'.to.   BMpS sMts-itV Morgans
18: CABIN' cruise*, tifrjAWas,   4   ...,....._
'SO'.hi.   ^re.>outlwam: 885- ! _ti_»fi^projeefbr; auper ilefuxe,
2837.    - .i   '''..""". ^  '",; .1718-24 witii"   imiris&M.-     nteV   95     mm
mm
—.r .   >r„   ^^ . .:'/17l8-24 ,fiviUi iscf-_tt;   also' 35 .,—
MIRtt_R-e^:^;ain^y, S^^^' °B^fc
completely e^Uip^d.-/Teryl- &fRJ^'. y^ffl..        ^y83^1
ene- main sak _od;j.&*!_^ton gjrj^^iip ehainsaw, 30'arid 36
built in.   Fibi_glass-/<i|t_l''pTy.
Asking $350.tP_6ne 8^:248§. -
J.IMII       I ^ .■■....^-^■■■»  iB^nriH^  I   -   m
FOR sale,' 14' fibreglaiss boat."
$375. 885-2897. . , 1754^23
WANYf-D
BUILD your dream home on   Wi,wtlw.„.v VJJ1.W1WWWW>U.^
this lovely  .62 acres, ttees   ^1^modernTb&dtoom^^a
and a viewi .1^,'lt ^frontoge.    pstt ^ Enquiries invited. '
COMING EVENTS
WED., Thurs., FrL, 8,.9-ai_l 10:
Shirley MacLean, Michael
Caiue, in Gambit, TecHfiicolor.
Sat., Mon., .Tues., 11, 13, 14:
Frank Sinatra in The Naked
Runner, ^Techniscope and Technicolor. • 1741-23
CARP OF THANKS
A SINCERE thank you to all
my friends who sent cards
and flowers, during my recent
stay in St • Paul's Hospital,
Vancouver. —Mrs. Z. McCrea.
'   1737-23
DEATHS	
GRATTAN—On May 2nd, 1968,
Florence Grattan of Gibsons,
B.C., survived by her loving
husband Al, one daughter, Mrs.
Joyce Cory; two sons Stanley
and Kenneth; five grandchildren, all of Vancouver, B.C.
Funeral service was held on
Monday, May 6th at 11 a.m.
from the Family Chapel of the
Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,
B.C. Rev. H. Kelly officiated.
Interment Seaview  Cemetery.
1733-23
LEE—On May 3rd, 1968, Joyce
M. Lee, widow qf.^the late
Norman R. Lee. of: Irvine's
Landing, B.C.1, ih her 93rd year.
Survived bv ^ne daughter Mrs
Linda Mattis of 100 Mile House
B.C. One brother, Henry c.
Irvine's Landing. Funeral service was held Monday, May 6th
at 2:30 p.m. from St. Mary's
Church, Garden Bay. Rev. B.
Jenks officiated. Interment
Seaview Cemetery, Gibsons,
B.C. Harvey Funeral Home,
Gibsons,  B.C.,  directoiis.
1745-3
Jt ; :—: :	
STRACHAN—On May 3rd, 1968,
James Strachan of Hopkins
Landing, B.C., formerly of
Gambier Island; survived by
one brother Stanley of Gibsons;
two sisters, Mrs. Lilian Wilkinson of Gibsons, and Mrs. Christine jlmleck of Santa Rosa, California. Private funeral service
was held on Saturday, May 4th
from the Family Chapel of the
Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,
B.C. Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Cremation. 1744-23,
WHITTAKER—Henry Whittaker of Bargain Harbour, B.C.,
passed away on May 5th,. 1968
in his 87th year. Survived by
his loving wife Ellen, one son
Harvey of Campbell River, and
three grandchildren. Funeral
service was held on Tuesday,
Mav 7th at ,1:30 p.m. from the
Family Chapel of the Harvey
Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.
Rw. B. Jenks officiated. Interment Sea View Cemetery.
Flowers gratefully declined.
1755-23
WILL ' ptij-chase patches of
- standing limber. Phone 886-
2459.  ' , ' 1681-tfn
HELP WA-.TJED
t . r t    *  n	
t«->_^——-_~«PI*»»_~_»«~«_*»■*_•_______■H^__W
SALAL PJCKfRS WANTED
Phone Mrs, tMaido Wilson
885-974*6 or write;
Box 390, Sechelt B.C.
- -     - 875-tf n
.    PENDER HARBOUR
. EVERGREENS
.  '       Madeira Park
Sola I Pickers Wanted
Huck 34c Bunch
Salal 34c Bunch
Contact plant before picking
Located 1st house north Pender
Harbour Hotel	
Phone 883~22p5
1449-tfn
CALLISON EVERGREEN
CO.
Roberts Creek
Salal Pickers Wanted
Huck 34c Bunch
Salal 34c Bunch
Contact  plant   before  picking.
Located at Roberts Creek,
across street from store.
One mile from Gibsons. Go up
Pr_tt Road io Gt^-dview Rpad
and tarn left, next; door to new
house. Well water and .trailer
hook up. &975 full Pfcice. $500
down, $25 per month. 8 percent.
Mrs. Metcalfe, phone 93^-7311
cr 298-5125. 1998-2*
2 bdrm botyse, bright and well
kept oh 1 6uf-fiJ__s^ acres,
$3,009 down on-$13,000 at i per
cent. Land all cleared, in grass.
Solidly built oak floored .house
at  waterfront,   7  rooms  and
balh, full cone, basement; folic?
miles from village, $6;CG0 down,/
full vtice $18,500.
5 ACRES of land, tot sale at
Roberts   Creek   -man .'Lake.
Older type house.   yraa& Hees.   View lets with sSl services v at
and fruit itrees, $5,500 cash. ,.20   t*avis Bay from $3,000.
lease bf the fallowing described
lands:   ,       .   ^
Commehcihg "at-a post planted .500 feet East of Egmont
Point thence.' .forth 300 feet;
thence- W«_t:i.tr feet; thence
South 300. feet;: thence East 100
feet and cdfltaimnig 0.7,-acres,
more or lfss,,-w_ the purpose of
Summer HomeSite.
STANLEY C. BAGOT
Per Agent t. % BAGOT
Dated April 6U>, 1968.
er intends to apply for a lease
of the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted 600 feet '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 the
purpose of Summer Homesite.
DONALD M. MORTON
Per Agent L. T. BAGOT
Dated April 6th, 1968.
f963-FORD/Ph^ntes>panel, side
door loading,'excellent,condition, good  tires'.- $500. -Phohe
883-2413 for demonstration.   .
*"".."' '     -    1709-24
l?59 % TOl- pick-up, long,box
with canopy,- in gooif shape.
$900. 886-2406.,;.        '   -\" tf27:23
1954 CHEV. automatic, running
condition. $75. Phone 886-2*19.
172&23
jjnch bars new conditioh. Ph.
686-2343 after 5:30 p.m.
',.-..(    ,'   v ,1707-24
PEEf&fiSS "-ftoekgas teller,
35.0QO B,T.U.^ ih . excellent
condition, ideal for small home
or summer cottage. $75. 886-
7793/ '   "   t :        <    ■_' 1484-23
■nW'Wyi *_ii»i._---«_i»w>Arf*w»_^.-iili*w^-w>___>i_i>^_#-.ii-> ■ ■
16 FT.' clinker built tunahout,
'5-hp BHggs and jgftratton^eng-
•ine.> Geo.' Smith, 886-2122./
.''-  -••*';       ^    y'>'    ■   >\       '    14SBr24
Jf.l    '  i|l|-|r'i7 i   f    'I    ''I  tf^»»   ...        IMJI ..    .U	
'BOOKS, tera*:tif-get ■ Then try
, The Time. Bookstores. Two
stores to serve you; Gibsons
and, Seehelt. An excellent
selection of fine books for all
tastes.' '   1468-tfn
1662-Pttfc-. Apr 17 2* May 1 8    i^^-fub. Apr. 17, 24, May 1, 8    1961 N.S.U. Prinz'for gale. Kfew    5  STRING  banjo, 2  e&r  seat
"    ■>     '   ' |jreSi nms well. Phone 885-      head ifets, tripod jack.  886-
Phone 886-2633
1448-tfn
ot
SCHOOL  DISTRICT   NO.   46
(SECHELT)   -
There is a vacancy in the
School Board Office in Gibsons,
B.C. for a Clerk-Stenographer.
This is a temporary -full-time
position for two or three
months. ApplicaTit-stiould have
previous 6ffice^N»kjOTience.
There will be a ccM&sWerable
amount of typing involved in
this position, and*some elementary bookkeeping. Ability to
take shorthand would be an
asset. Duties to commeP'co immediately, at a salary of $354
per month. Address applications to the Secretary-Treasurer, School District No. 46 (Sochi
elt), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.
' .!   .     ■ 1724-23
IN  MEMORIAM
SCOTT — In memory of our
mother and grandmother;
father and grandfather; Lena
and Wilfred Scott who passed
away May 8, 19C0 and August
14, 1965.
Tho   world   may  change   from
year to year ,k   .
And friends from day to day,
Hut   never   will   the  ones   we
loved
From  memory pawn way.
—Jean, Dennis  an<l sons.
1 nmz\
PERSONAL	
AI/:oiIOMCS Anonymous. P.O.
B<»x 2!>4, Hcchclt, B.C.   Phono
38Q-9K70. 969-tfn
COPIES OF PHOTOS
APPEARING IN
THE TIMES
may be obtained promptly
5x7 SIZE, 1.25 BACH
^ Q (same subject) ... 1.00 each
12 t»»me subject) ...   M each
'     8x10 SIZE; 2.00 EACH
6 (same subject) ... 1.50 each
12 (siime subject) ... 1.25 each
LEAVE YOUR ORDER
AT THE TIME£
REAL ESTATE ,
LOT for sale, Davis Bay, cleared and basement excavated.
Waterfront view. Ph. 885-9389,
Write Box 1G79, c/ Peninsula
Times, Sechelt, B.C.       1702-23
ACREAGE   in  Sechelt.    Large
older type honie, some furniture.  Box 142 Sechelt or Phone
885-9598. 1698-24
GIBSONS-
3 BEDROOM part basement
liome 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
•ami shopping. Five bedrooms,
spacious panelled living room
with wall tb wall. Large bright
kitchen with utility room. Colored, vanity batluioom. Auto-oil
hot waterheating. Matching
carport With workshop. Full
price $21,000. Terms with 7'/,,
on balance. .,   ,
WATERFRONT lot; 200 . fecit
frontage with unique panoramic
mIcw. Tf youVc planning a
new home you must see this
unusual property. Full price
$5,750.
ROBERTSOREEK-
5 ACRES with cabin close to
bench.   Excellent, water supply.
Ideal camp property. Full price
$5,000.
FENDER HARBOUR-"
LARGE, fully serviced, waterfront   lot   on   sheltered   lagoon
olos.   to   Madeira • Park.    Full
prion $2,500. Term*.
NEW, waU-front development
with o_sy nccc.su off paved
road, Fully serviced loin wwrc
from $2,500 to $0,500, Terms. 1
For "these   «nd   oilier   choko
prop<'rti«is    on    Uk.'    Sun.-vhiiM?
Coast  contact   FRANK  LEWfS
or   MORTON   MACtCAY  at
Gibsons offkc, «»-9W0,
FINLAY REALTY LTD.
'       Gibsons and  Btirqultlam
J704^2
minutes from shopping centre.
Phone 886-9397; wjrite' S. E-
Jack, RRl, Gibsons,.:B.C,,   „
1746-24
FOR SALE in Seehelt, . weal-
built 2-bedroom hom,e, .fireplace, A-oil heat._ Full ^bsmt.
with rec. rm., furnace rm. -and
utilitj' rm. Fenced lpt 63»12^,
landscaped. Nice-garden area
with fruit trees. Close to school,
bus,' shopping, centre^ beach
and park. Leaving June 30. Best
offer accepted. Box 61, Sechelt,,
_B.C, Ph. 885-9555. ~ 1747-25
BLOCK BROS.
Phone Mr. Good 681-9700 collect
or 736-9171.
Fcr fast service on all prdper-
' ties  and   businesses
WE TRADE HOMES
1735-24
THE SUN SHINES ON
VILLAGE—Lovely spacious 2
bedroom home, hardwood
floors, fireplace, A-oil heat,
aux. elec. wiring, attached gar-
, age, full high basement, $18,-
900.
WATERFRONT home—large 4
bedroom, basement, pool table
size rec room. A-til heat, fireplace on 100' WF. Good buying
at $25,000.
SUMMER cottage on waterfront. Some terms on $12,000.
2 bedroom home, garden lot,
elec' heat, $8,950 with $3,000
down.
SILVER    SANDS—75'     waterfront in protected hay. 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, Middlepoinit, $7,800..
House, Secret Cove, $16,500.
W.F.    Home,    Francis    Pen.',
$30,000".
View Lot, Davis Bay, $2,500.
Horry Gregory—885-9392
H. BJ GORDON _<
KENNETT LTD.
Sechelt. B.C. ' 885-2013 ,
1598-0a
EGMONT: Good fishing, good
moorage, 125' front. Attractive
2 Bdrm. home, 1,000 sq. ft. in
Vi bsmt. ' Asking $17,500.
FENDER IIARBOUR: 100' sheltered W-F, excellent moorage.
Panoramic view. Only $4750.
CaU DON TAIT, 883-2284.
SECHELT: Well located cozy
2 Bdrm 1 home, on cleared lot,
00x120. Bright living room, kitchen and lge. utility, carport.
$3000 down on only $9500 Fp.
SELMA PARK: Just few steps
to excellent beach and mew
breakwaiter. Lovely little view
home has 2 Bdrms., LR, Wcb-
en and'full bath. Min. care lot.
Convenient to store and PO and
transportation. Only $1500 dn.
on $6500 FP.
ROBERTS CREEK: Act now
and have your own cottage (
right on tho beach tills summer.
Furnished 5 rooms, 3 pc. balk
Nice grounds. Extra sleeping
quarters, $14,500.
Large level beach lot, 4 rm
bsmt. bouse, plus 2 «mall cottages (one Incomplete) $15,000
on terms,
One only, view lot In convenient location, AH services available und look at the price,
$l«00.
A starter home is this attractive little 4 room home on lge,
view loH. Close lo ferries. $8000
F.P,
Lots ton new -street, overlook-*1
ugg,  harbour  and straits,   70'
wide, $1,800, two only.
E. McMynn   .       886-2500
Do Worfman      ' 886-23.93
J. Worn  ; - 886-2681
Box 23§, Gibsons, B.C.
1750-23
WB RENT
9555.
17-18-25    9361.
1487-24
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply
to Lease Land
LEGAL  NOTICES
■__%.
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply
to Lease Land
In  Land  Recording  District
of Vancouver, B.C. and situate
from Egmont Point to lOO.Feet
East,   oh  the" North  side   of
_ Sechelt Met.
Take notice that Bernard G-
E. Guichon of 1523 Grand Blvd.,
North Vancouver, B.C., occupation Supervisor intends to apply
for a lease of the following described lands:
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver, B.C., -and situate
fronting on north side of Sechelt Met approx. 800' east of
Point Egmont.
Take notice that Robert F.
O'Shaughnessy of 7421 Kraft
Crescent, Burnaby 2, B.C., occupation professional engineer
intends to apply for a le$se of
the following described
Commencing at a post (planted 800' east of Egmont Point
thence North 300,'.; thencelWest
100'; thence South 300'; tnence
East 100' and containing 0.7
acres, more or less,, for the
purpose of a summer homesite.
Robert  Fyfe O'Shaughnessy
1700—Pub. May 1, 8, 15, 22, 1968
Commencing <at a post planted 100 feet East of Egmont
Point thence North 30d'; thence
West 100'; thence South 300.';
thence East 100' and containing
0.7 acres, more or less, for the
purpose of Summer Homesite.
BERNARD G. E." GUICHON
Per Agent L. T: BAGOT
Dated April 6th, 1968.
1665—Pub. Apr. 17, 24, May 1, 8
2 BEDROOM home on waterfront' property at Hopkins
Landing. Stove^ fridge, oil furnace and fireplace^ also nidi
garden with heated "greenhouse.
Apply J. M. Heaps, Burns
Road, Hopldns Landing, or
Phone! 688-4167. .    1705-23
WINTER rates: Fully furnished
cottages, - $60 month plus
utilities; also weekly and nightly- rates. Also available, full
trailer hook-ups. Phone 885-
9565, Mission Point Motel.
1346-tfel
■  1 1* 1 .    1       -    --
HALL foi   rent,  WiUon Creek
Community Hall. Contact Mr.
Glen Phillips. 885-2183. 1095-tfn
WATERFRONT 1 trailer   space
available   at   Porpoise   Bay.
Low rental for caretaking. Ph.A
885-2080 noon and evenings.
190X-23
WANTED TO RENT
2-3   BEDROOM   house   wanted
in or close to Sechelt. Phone
885-2392. 1742-25
1956  BELVEDERE   Plymouth,    y^y ^ st3ftdard typewriter
motor in good order. $1$0. Ph.      ju,, working order,  $20. 885-
885-2192.
1753-23
9654.
1636-tfn
LIVESTOCK
THREE, year 'old sorrel mate
saddle   horse.   $125.    Phohe
885-9660.- -    1905-24
PETS
WORK WANTED
TELEVISION and radio re-
~ pairs of any nature, prompt
service.    Phone 885-9654.
.. 142.-tfn
LARGE female 2V> month old
pup  to give   away-.   jPhor/e
886-9824 after 6 p.m. weekdays.
1726-23
BUILDING SUPPLIES
1  1 .1       ■ ■<
GIBSONS     Building    Supplies
Ltd.   886-2642,   Gibsons;  B.C.
Quality Ready-mixed  concrete.
Serving the area for 20 years
I  I'm-ttu
TRAVEL
,..._,__■    __^, ..    ■ — ■-- ■—■■■ — ■■■ -_■ ■■ —_■ ■ ■■.■■■■■   ___w__y«M—
FOR all travel informatioji^and
bookings, Margaret,MacKenzie (local rep.), Eaton's Where
To Go Travel, 886-2231, Sunny-
crest Shopping Plaza,- Gibsons.
1591-tfn
■ 1       . 1 ■   *-	
FOR SALE
Noti*
In
Form No. 18 .
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
of Intention to Apply
to Lease Land
and 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" Vancouver,
B.C., occupation Maintenance
Planner intends to apply for ^
lease of the following described
lands:
Commencing .at >a post planted 700 feet East of Egmont
point thence-North 300 feet;
themce West 100 feet; thence
Sqjith 300 fee,t; thence East 100
feet ami containing 6.7 acres,
more or less, for the purpose of
Summer Homesite.
EDWARD C. FORRESTER
Per Agent L. T. BAGOT
Dated April 6th, 1968,
1661—Pub. Apr. 17, 24, May 1, 8
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
North Lake,,
" Take notice 'that Charles
Mariner Smith and Mary Mae
Smith, of Box 742, Squaimish,
B.C., occupation logging ti^ick
driver intends to apply fan a
lease of tjie following described
lands: Crown Land.
Commencing at a post planted at the north west corner of
6999 thence 88' north west;
•thence 300' south west; thence
88' south east; thence 300' north
east and containing approximately l'/i dcres, more or les^,
for the purpose,of residence.
CHARLES MARINER SMITH
MARY   MAE  SMITH
Dated April 20th, 1968.
1725—Pub. May 8, 15, 22, 29
HEAVY  4uty   %■   inch ctfivei
 ^               socket set, size %" ttyptk'^
HOUSE  painting  and decora*— ™?¥le}e:    LEL'    85? -3^
ing. Professional work' done
promptly Dick Blakeman. Ph.
886-2381, Henry Rd., RR 1,
Gibsons. 767-tfn
saw j 4 snow chains, stee" 11X20.
% inch heavy duty Black and
Decker drill. Phone 885-2067.'
' 1743-23
HANDYMAN^   cabinet   maker,
will do odd jobs. Reasonable.
Ph. 886-9902. 766-tfn
CE RAMIC tile .and mosaics. far
beauty   and   sanitation.    886-
2095.      , 1481-23
LICENCED mechanic. No Overhead;   low   cost   repairs/ all
types. Phone 885-2261.     1697-24
BOATS C. ENGINES
14   ft.   PLYWOOD   boatsV  $1.5
each or with  5V_  hp   Evin-
rudes $250. Phone 885-2007.
1693-26
•65 EVINRUDE 18 hp outboard,
tank and remote controls far
14'  boat.   Phone 885-2122.     |
1731-25
12'-14'   CLINKER   built   boats.
$50 each. 886-2406.        1728-23
6S/-YA$&HA,. 250 cc, 5 speed
.transmission,    low    mileage,
$300. Pbone-885-2087.        1708-24
'2 PIECE " sofa lounge, green
chesterfield, converts easily
into a bed, ideal far extra
company,' $119.95. Used washers: Inglis wringer washer,' Al
epnditkm, $49,95; G.E. washer,
$59-95; Westinghouse washer, _
$29,05; some at $10. Used televisions: One at $49.95; Rogers
Majesific, $39.95; RCA Victor,
$89.95r RCA Pickford, $79.95.
We have the most complete
line of electric and gas lawn
mowers. Trade ;< now while
trade-in allowances are highest.
Parker's Hardware, Sechelt,
B-C, Phone 885-2717.      1695-tfn
ARISTOCRAT cookware. Top
quality at wholesale prices.
Call Greg Cox at Hopkins Landing store for free presentation.
886-9524. 1734-24
CUSTOM built 5k gal.   aquarium, ,»"x 22" high 30" long,
including top pump and filter.
$30. 88.-9427. 1729_5
FREfe.to  good  -lome:   3 blue
budgies. Brittany Spaniel'pups
for sale, top show stock, excel-
lenthunters. 886-2617.''   1489-5
HOLLYWOOD bed and mattress, $50. 2 single mattresses
39","new, $100. Corridor rug
and nilJber mat, 72", $20. Drop
head-de£k, $25.-Chest of dowers, V, drawer, $15. Brownie
Movie'.;£ame«»,  8   m.m.,1 $25.
WED.,.Thurs., Pji., 8, 9 and 10:
Shirley   "MacLean, - Michael
Caine, in Gambit, Technicolor.,
Sat.,' Mon.,  Tues.,, ll, 1$,' "14:: -,„_r--.-^,   r —--,, ,,--
Frank  Sinatra  in The-Naked ■ Table/femp (<*#er), $10   6x3
Runner, Tecttuscope and fl*ecb> Table'7%ah ^ate^^s topj^O
nicoldr.       '   - 7 :ri7-l_5 ' ""''"'•-'■L-t!-'--'   ■«--—■«»«»'-■'•«
BELL  &  fi-w«&  movie  projector,   screen. and  earner^.
$75. Phone 885-2155.        ,1684-21
'—■ — — - .— '--II- .1    P_.l.—.^.-..l.".-|l— I. — ■-_...■ -I['.i.-M»
>AAR»HE ACfeESSORt-S
Paint—Flbtfeglass—Rope—
€anvas-^-^>at ;Hardwdre
Compressed i^f service foit
-.  slriBdivers air tanks.'' >
Skindivers available for
siajvage work.
WAIT NYGRCN SALES
LTP.       ^
Phone 880-9303, Gibsons,.B.C.
1306-tfn
Misc. articles;   Phtae 883-2561.
1730-23
6 hp BRIGGS and Stratton wijth
6-1   reductioh. , Condition • _s
new. $ioi. Apply Copping Motors Ltd., Secheit. 1738-23
PLAIMT.NG TIME
Good supply of hedding jj^ants
ready now.  M'ary varietjiep,- of
tomatoes   ;
SPECIAL; ;0ii^»B sets, 39c
GILK?RS:' NURSERY
Reid Bd., Gibsons, 886-2443
'. ■  . ■.■;'    ;•'■      ■.;'■. 1739-23
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
SERVICE; SECHELT
Sunday School — 10:00 a.m.
Church Setylco — 11:15 o.m.
I REV. A. WILDS, PASTOR
You ore Invited to attend any or coch service
i.,»4 ...q...
K.  BUTLER, 886-2000
ron McSavaney. mw-mso
El)  UUTLBIl,   886-2000
DON TAIT, 883-2284
K. DUTLER REALTY
& INSURANCE
Gllwons, f»tfl-2(K)0
The Progressive Realtor
Member,  Vancouver  Rcnl   Es^-
Mr Dear. Multiple listing
.Service
374(HZa
/       Form No. 18
(Section 82)
I^AND ACT
Notice of Intention 1o Apply
to I/jase Land
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver, R.C. ami situate
Frontl_j* on the North side of
fiecbelt Inlet, approx. 150 fact
Ea«t of Efimont Point,
TAe notice that, John It.'L
mcr of G61G Wiltshire Street,
Vancouver, occupation Asst.
Supervisor, Intends to apply
far a Jca«e of Iho following dc-
ociibc<l IuiwIh;
CommpnclnR at a post planted 150 feet Ea«t of Egmont
Point thence North 300'; th«w.«;
West 100"; thcnCe South 300";
thewee Ea«t 100' and contalnbiK
0.7 acres, more or ki&s, tor the
purpose of Summer Homesite.
JOHN   KEIMEK
Per AK<'mt L. T. HAGOT
Datcxl April 6th, 1WW,
1664—Pub. Apr. 17, 24, May 1, 8
ANGLICAN CHURCH
SAINT HILDA'S—SECHELT
8:00 a.m. Every Sunday
9:30 a.m. Church School
11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays
7:30 p.m. 1st ond 3rd Sundays
Services held regularly In
GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS, and EGMOMJ
For Information phone 885-9793
tvorf Wed. 10 an H. Communion Se. Hilda'i
SUNSHINE COAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
(Undenominational)
1 Sunday School 10:00 a.m,
Church Service 11:15 a.m.
Evening Service 7:30 p.m.
PASTOR REV. S. CASSEU.S
Davit Bay Road and Arfcuru*
(2 Mock* up from Hlohwoy)
$S__I__——-43-
St. John's United Church
Wilton Creek, B.C.
Sunday School—9:45 a.m.
Divine Worihip— 11:15 a.m.
^bv Miss H. E, Campbell
Exc*pt on 2nd Sundoy each montn
Family Service—11:15 a.m.
Dlvlrwi Service—3:130 p.m.
Led by Rev. W. M, Cameron
For (urtfier information
ttmm §95>.744i
f ? A-''X««--«•^-r^^•^^A^»*^**r«^-^*^">A ^r_ 1J^.._,___._.__.pw*-.^*-^Tli-i..„/r^*~"*—'■
I*" 1 1,1.1 in 1 in 'i ~i    ' " " 1— 1 — i  ! —— ?- r 1--1   iM   ■ -    -|-m^ r -iii.mr WWMW^.*n<-n_^»_i nH  _^.i_ff*^»t_J'
$ECHEL,f A_5Er.C9ES DATE f?A(B>     .
• This free reminder of coming events Is a uerviceof SEpH-^TAGENCIES
LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listing (specirylnji ''Date,
Pad". Please note that spoce Is llir»M and some qdvahoo dates may
have to wait their t_rn; also that this is a "reminder'^ llWlno only ond
cannot always carry full details. , .
May 8—2-4 p.m. United Church Hall, Gibsons. HospHoLAuxiliary Tea
ond Bake Sale, ,    .   ,        <    ,  ,
May 8—2 p.m. Madeira P<jrk Medical Clinic. Hospl*ol Auxiliary Regular
I Meetlnn.
L ■ ' I       ■ ' '
May 9—2 p.m.  _t. Hilda's Church  Hall.  Sechelt HoSpltOl Auxiliary
regular meeting.
May 11—Modelra Park Wharf. Children's fishing derby.
May 12—from 9 a.m. Annual Mother's Day Pancake Breakfa-t. Pen(n«
sula Molors Show Room. Sechelt,
May 12~From 11 a.m, Sechelt Reserve fieldi Divn. I, Soccer Touma-<
ment.
May 14—2 p.m. Sechelt Legion Hall, Girl Guide Association Spring Tea
ond Baraar.
Moy 16—0 p.m. Gibsons Municipal Hall. Just 1st celebration meeting.
May 18—From 11 a.m. Pender Harbour May Day at Madeira Park,
ASK FOS FRE- CATALO_U« Of P^ftHTY
REAL ESTATE
INSUOAKCCS
Mtillipla M*tlna S*nlea
V«nc«uvar Re-I Estata
cbes tm.
Glbsona 0tl6-70\S
I
! i, w v ^ *��� '^;  Pender Higk~Li@Hf$  ft  r< 'I  ON  MAY 14 Pender students have the  chance to see th opera Tosca. This op-  eVa by Giacome Puccini will lie held. atfth."  Queen Elizabth Theatre.  x ,  In guidance Mr. Skelton discussed,wi_t  ths senior girls the plan far independent  research ��lasses. These, classes, which  would take up four periods a Wed. would  deal with subjects not directly connected  with, the school curriculum. They are part  of a plan to prepare students with the  world of 1984 where the working week  would be only 30 hours long and where  spending leisure time is a problem.  _t_fMMintMmmM>imumammiMMwUimuM(Mm__M|  '..t^^.^^^v--*fc''4*-^,fr',v-B^ ."^S^V^ vi-* *.  ti    ,  utmnww  DINNER SERVED  a  "EVERY FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY EVENINGS  TILL MIDNIGHT"  Patio Gardens  i  Halfrnoon Boy, B.C.  Tel: 885-9927  'RESERVATIONS PLEASE"  i__a____>_a___MMM__aiiMi  ���&y Uct___ VotfgSsait  Some of the courses $jfegtyte& .lor if.--'  search .are Russian novel, biographies of  ftfnWCfis men, plcdoto tfa&tH, Chinese  copfeiog, philosophy ahd political science.  Some of these ��� courses will b�� ettutttedf  v/itji tegulat subjects. For histance, reading Russian, novels would be counted for  English.    - - , '  I tliought.it might be of interest to some  of the readers to know tbe meaning of  some common place names of,Indian origin. Some' of the more interesting are  Canada <Kanata); Iroquois for "lodge";  Quebec, n'Where the rive* niaroft."; Niagara, "thunder, of waters"; Ontario, Huron  for ".padding waters", Ottawa, Algonquin  for "o trade*'; Toronto, Iroquois for "a  timber in the water"; Manitoba, Cree for  "strait of the Manitou"; and Winnipeg,  Cree for "dirty water".  In B.C. we also have many colorful native names. For example, tie meanings  of the following words in Salish are; Chil-  liwack, "valley of many waters"; Esquimalt, "a place gradually shoaling"; Kamloops, '.Meeting of the waters"; Nanaimo,  "big, strong" tribe"; Penticton, "meeting  of the ways"; Lillooet, "wild onion"; and  Kelowna, "grizzly bear".  Mrs. Lily Dunlop would like her friends  on the Peninsula to know she has recently  sold her home in EgmOrit and has bought  a new home in Nanaimo, B.C.  1  V  I  i  s"  Back   in   school   at  spending, almost a week attending  school   in   Seattle,   Dercise   Frigon,  Laurie Allan, Janice Mullen, Eleanor   L_  Student travellers  Sechelt, after Swan, Arthur H_ef_loot, David Taylor and, Kenny��� Hanuse had many  adventures, to tell their classmates.  Four day stay . ��� *  ��  _^��^,i^-_^j^^  TALENT CONTEST  HELD AT ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL MAY 23  BY ELPHINSTONE GRADE TWELVES.  ENTRIES FROM ELEMENTARY. AND HIGH  SCHOOL STUDENTS WELCOMED.  For application forms coll 886-9325  or obtain at the High School.  and wore |&atlter__ ^rggd-e&e.. " "f  "��� Sechelt 'Students '.anVe in for- _flme/  friendly- ribbing and "were! catted.' tarlteys:  with an accompanying "gobble-gobble,"  which they felt bad something to dp with  feathered head gear which they are. sup-,  posed to wear. '   ' ,  The Seattle elementary schools ojfly go  as far as Grade 6 so the'Secheft youngsters  toiind themselves ahead educationally. They  found the 'edud'ation. system unore leisurely  and informal with mof_*'time spent orf  suibjetffs which intereStecf 'the students'  most. Spanish was taught as, a second  language and economics is introduced in ,  kindergarten. '. '  '  HOTLUtfCH  All the students remained in ffchool for  lunch which was served in the cafeteria,  although all were in walking -distance of  home. For 35 cents they could eat all they  wanted. This reajly appealed to the local  children who thought it a wonderful idea  and as Janice said, "Even if we only had  milk at 5 cents for half a pint, it would be  something." Students acted as monitors  for the lunch, program and the boys helped  with the washing up. *���  WONDERFUL EXPERIENCE  Everyone thpugbt the .visit was a wonderful experience and had-plenty to tell  their classmates; in fact Susanne who Mr.  5eid described as the most talkative in the  School, lost her voice from talking too  much on their return���the classroom was  unusually silent, that day!  The students, are'taking a new look at  Sechelt and comments were: "It's not  really  a  kid's town, there's  not even  a  the ^enrrwiito tirpes Page A*3;  malt,,s}tiJp";.,v9fe need a f.e"n town" or a  recreation jcehtre";, "There's really nothing .  to do"; 'MQsit' of' these .youngsters are  active in Giiides and the boys are keen on  soccer ahd they are ...finitely not the types  who, sit biick and' wail, to have everything  done for them. It was quite a revelation to  hear how 4bey feel about "Our town".  , Questioned ,"about 'integration ,of the  Negro children, they found no racial undercurrents anrd said./'tney are all just kids'."  'ROLLER SKATING  IS FUN'  mileage i  . Chevron "Gasolines keep  ' engine parts clean. Boost  .     fuel mileage.  CALL YOUR STANDARD OIL MAN  G.  H.' (Gerry)' MacDonotd  Wi_o_ Cfc. Secficl. 885-9332]  "Standard Oil Company of B.C.  S__S_^SS83__B3_-  SECHELT-JEight students from Sechelt  Elementary school were aboard the  train which pulled into Seattle station,  Sunday, jApril 21st and 12 year old"1 Janice  Mullen turned Jto Principal, Mr.'w". L. Reid  and said, "I'm scared." Reassuring her  friend and perhaps expressing tlie feelings  of all the students, Eleanor Swan replied,  "You're not really scared���just apprehensive!"  Moments later, the students had all been  warmly welcomed by their hosts and were  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Rood  Gibsons, B.C. - Diol 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  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt-, B.C.  tMHV���_WMIW_____���_____-__M��M_-__-���_�����>M__��^  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN,  The Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsost-  For Toke Out Orders Phone 886-2433  telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  deafer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grandvfew Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsont, B.C  L. & H. SWANSOH LTD.  Septic Tank* and Drain Fields - Backboe and  front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC 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, Birkln, Beach Ave., Roberta Creek   '  Phone 886-2551  J __   r������  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, coiffs and colour  Custom P_rms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  70 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  ���!������     "*���-������   ���*~ ���-* ��� .1���J   ~lf I     ���      ���J *���"-     --*       -     -----         -      -  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ,    ��SSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When Ydu Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS (  Consult Copt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibson., B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  or  BOAT SALES.  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 a.m. fo 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  * '*.'     -  REUPHOLSTERING - RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE  DRAPERIES  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  UNSHINE  away Ito their new homes for (the next four  days.  The trip had been arranged by Mr.  Reid- who had carefully selected North  Beach Elementary School, Seattle for t the  Grade seven.stud-nts to "attend during their  visit. This scfyool-has -an enrolment of 430  almost the same as- Sechelt and is 'also" an  integrated school which "voluntary .transfer" Negro children attend.        .   '  Sechelt students were Kenny Hanus.,  Arthur HoeMoot, David Taylor, Eleanor  Swan, Denise Frigon, Susanne Jorgensen,  Laurie Allan and Janice Mullen.  WONDERFUL HOSTS  All the youngsters were very impressed  with the warm welcome they received and  the beautiful homes in which they stayed.  Wall to Wall carpeting, colored television,  dishwashers, two cars and in one instance  four boats made the visit enjoyable.  Royally entertained, praise was high for  the courteous service in restaurants where  the food was delicious.  They were interviewed by the Seattle  Times education reporter and their story  and picture were published.  The zoo was described as interesting;  the Space Needle, exciting and Pacific  Science Centre where they took an imaginary flight to the Moon was fascinating. In  fact .there was so onuch to do and see that  they are wondering how 'they can ever  entertain their young hosts when they pay  a return visit to Sechelt.  Kenny's hosts  took him to the oldest  ^-pattdf Seatltle afid'he learned how the city  'grew from a small Swedish fishing community.  SCHOOL  .   School opened with the children saying  tihe  pledge with hand over  heart,  which  wa  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Coll 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  Bernino & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.       i  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership,  Phone 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.  PENINSULA CLEANERS  ,  *    1521 Oow.rPt.Rt_-  1      886-2200 Gibsons  rOR YOUR FAMILY PRY CLEANING NEEDS  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - ��06-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  1    HtHJS.hold Movlno & Storage  Phone 8S6-266^�� R��R. 1 Gibson.  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs.' Mono Havios - 885-9740  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. - Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Commercial  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour   .Ml   i     tiiii.iin    .it    ii ���   "���"    ��     ���"       '     '  '' '  At r_�� 5��o���� of Ifio Cherron  HILL'S MACHINE $HOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mocblno Shop ��� Arc ond Acty Weldjlrnfc  Steel Fobrlcotioa ~r Marino Woy*  Automotlvo and Marino Repair*  Standard Marino Station  rt��5���� {.SS-7721    " R*f. ����<M^$## ����#*M2#  AUTO GLASS  COAST REPLACEMENT  ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  1  COLLISION 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  1585 Marine - Phone 886-2116  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   Tel.: 005-2047 SECHELT, B.C.  GEO. WAGMAN  BACKHOE & LOADER  DITCHING, BASEMENTS, LANDSCAPING  ETC.   MODERN MACHINE '  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES -* ELECTRIC HEAT  I     Phone 885-2062   ROY a WAGENAAR '  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  as something new for the Canadian children. Reading the bible is against the law  iti American schools.  There was a television in every classroom but it was not used too much which  surprised, the visitors for they thought the  education program, relayed from a studio  in\the University of Washington was quite  good. The program is also televised during  the evening with no commercials.  The American children were all very  friendly but had some strange ideas about  Canada and were quite prepared to believe  that the Indian people still lived in teepees  CHALLENGE TROPHY  FOR BEST FLOAT  CUPS TO BE GIVEN  1st Horses - 1st Bikes - 1st Novelties  FISH DERBY MAY 11th  from 9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.  CASH PRIZES AND RIBBONS FOR RACES  SCHEDULE  Parade assembles at 10-00 o'clock at the  Legion Hall.in. Mpdeiro-Parl.,   .    ,. .,.  * Judging at 10:30a.m. v'  Parade moves off at M:00 for crowning  ceremonies.  Presentation for Cups and Awards,  May Pole Dancing.  Outdoor Bingo. -    -  Soft Ball.  ��� MAY QUEENS DINNER ,  ��� MAY QUEENS BALL 7:00 TO 9:00  AND LATER DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF HERB EBAUKE  AND HIS ORHESTRA.  /&  *��." ���.���,  CHALET UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  Free Estimates  Samples Brought to your home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  CONTROLLED BLASTING  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  P_��der Hotbour - 883-2403  Gibsons - Sechelt  Telephone    I  Directory  Tho YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your new  telephone directory HAS CLOSEP and tho  ALPHABETICAL (whlto pages) SECTION Ic  closlpg NOW. Please check your listing  right away and call us If you wish to maty  any Chango$.  For Instnnco, listing other members of  your family, names and positions of your  Key employees or otlior firms you may  represent. Extra listing cost so llttlo and  aro so important. Call our Business  Office today.  W.TEL ��  mmtt cowmbia mimomt commy  riaW_^����<a^W'"~��'_w��'M^^  *"*-#i. .7**"**��**.^*"ir* ���*  w-^t^Mv^m."  i^H���. ���*���!. ��i(*H6T^h _���%������!'* ip!l#^.^ni^��*_  <im^i.^mtfiri<i��t^i^i0^m0^n)^i i��*_i 11 **_*> * ��� i ~��w*i^i_ i_ww��*^a.  ��<___<<����l����^r��|<_��lfc|<l��<W��..����_>__��_ nS��i!_��33&ttj^  / "* *  v. *  JO_tJiBj>.fiMp-_^_ ^ii-'^^wfijr^^-V^ViHw-*��������������--.iiftfr t.itv-ii !_��>.�� tT-'t-niniftjii 'n ,tf��. ���  ' I**  _\    *<���"'*  |P_ger&4' TH^fWijguta Times'. !   We_n6��lpy; "Moy IB, 1968  I r     ���    J    ������.!���'       "'.J1'   '"'���'  "A "   ��       1J I'   JL    ->.'������ 'I'"11"'.'���-���.   },_   .'IIM.11.^    '   .1  .  -..    ..  <   .   .  *�������*  9WW  MM__M<Mf_���_^p-9H  Ihe PooiHStfLii^fe^  ���I /ww t_r Hvonjr. 6a/1 shall-not be so wrong as tofal to *��y what I believe to be right,"  "    y ,' /     .   . ' ���Sow Anuws  DouGtAS G-Wl&EtEB, ��_��7or ��� ��T��WAifr B. Alsgabq, Publisher  B-unBnHMaUBMn__*vNn__��uaMM_m!��__������<"M�����u_4���_���_���>���_q_u>���^  Common practice to day appears to be  to let small children run without any  attempt at control around stores while  parents, in many ca^es, make some small  purchase.. Only too often the daidage  left in the vyake of undisciplined monsters  far exceeds that of the actual sale.  Without delving into the why's and  wherefore's as to why any parent should  get the impression that because hp or she  happens to be spending a few dollars,  or cents, dear little junior is free to make  a confounded nuisance of himself, it is  sufficient to say, from little acorns grow  mighty oaks.  While the sorely tried merchant bites  his tongue .and marks up a 25c sale, one  or more assistants are kept busy picking  up scattered and often damaged merchandise while attempting to look  amused. This is the well fertilized hotbed from which such pampered offspring  develop the misconception that respect  for other people and their property is one  thing they do not need to consider. Prime  result of this type of unbringing is reflected daily in the juvenile courts.  From the menace of the store they  graduate to the local vandal who feels it  bis right to damage public property and  while it is a natural reaction of responsible people to seek retribution, it  might be a more realistic approach to lay  the blame where it rests, that, in too many  cases is the doting parent.  Vandalism in the area has not been  too serious in the past but it is presently  proving something of a headache to local  authorities both in Sechelt and Gibsons.  So much so in Gibsons that at last meeting of council Mayor Fred Feeney launched an appeal to the public to assist in eliminating the problem by reporting any  misdemeanors that might be seen.  Certainly action is called for and  where public or other property is involved  it is no more than a commondutytoreport  vandals. If the parents are unable to curb  these unfortunate traits then we have  police and magistrates who are well qualified to protect the taxpayer and property  owner. This depends in large part on the  public for the police are human too and  are unable to be everywhere at one time.  .��� We .have-evolved what, most of us.  consider to be an acceptable code of living, we do not welcome thugs and vandals, no responsible person welcomes  them and there is no reason why they  should be at large in decent society. If  allowed to carry on as young animals thejj  inevitably end up taking their higher education first in borstal X and on to prison.  Sadly enough, many of our present  day criminals could have proved useful  members of society had they been given  a little discipline in their early life and  it is reasonable to assume that if corrected while still young they would develop into good citizens. As long av  people sit back and watch them without  taking appropriate action, they will continue to destruct, pillage and cost the  taxpayer countless sums in law enforcement and maintenance in jails.  sw.tu, __c�� _>_!_._ tws.^  AS A It ELIC OF THS  ��AST. It tS  IW  "THE F��MT B��CA.SE  S-MCTHiMO &_TT_R  ftSKJ-C-fc fT. 7H-  ��� WtfWCt-.'SiTj-TlM-  ail^g^.'Lpti.&ft.  &ft<k��Uhl��. AMa ' fUSB.1  %H.<lLE>;8^ lM,f_|ci_;  immbhimhw    i__i��mi����� 7-_^_o______a������1��������  ^-^*  /  r  *j   '. <  <_���-    - - /  .t'    ''- -           1                 ���  Z    '     4      Jr    ���         '                              *   ' --    '                                   "                         ,     f~           .  *  !.    ���    -        ._   ' ~*           . st  )     '    .             ��  <-;-$*  ,t .v*1*- " t  r.*.       XW���� ^  ,  " T        _   ft-   "*'>'* j, *   "*���  t. P .V--1A '& i y :i: J ^~-'y . H\-  J  v** t    r f      ��    y ���*/*   0   i-.      h-V  &a   ___'��� _^-^^>���^*_a -y.<_ri*.c ^-*���a * _v/   *,  iftt-iip do_D(Bg M _ag_E_iBa  GREAT Britain, from time to time, has  produced valuable contributions to  the benefit of mankind.although certain  insignificance mi^bt be attached to some  of the lesser achievements, such as portable stilts for Dachunds with inferiority  complexes, the intrepid Englisman does  deserve full marks for ingenuity and imgi-:  nation.  While we tend to look to the United  States for promotional endeavors there is  little doubt the Englishman still retains  the uncamiy ability to pull something fantastic out of his tweed hat. Such an example was evidenced recently by a member of the Church who in an effort to increase attendance calmly produced soap,  brush and razor, with which he proceeded  to shave while in his pulpit giving forth  a sermon. This was followed later by another! clergyman who proceeded to eat  a banana during his sermon.  Thinking behind these incidents was,  apparently, that word of this rather unusual approach might result in an increase  in congregation of interested people wondering what will happen next. Naturally,  after a while, such promotions will loose  impact and even greater excursions into  fantasy will be required to retain the inspired enthusiasm. Needless to say, imagination will prevail and we might rest assured British determination will again.  blossom forth with new and even greater  promotions.  , What might be looked upon as a  brainwave to scuttle all brainwaves has  been announced by Britains largest circulated newspaper. To understand the  significance of this latest revelation it  must be appreciated that Britain's cities  have a common problem, that, is pedes-  "trian congestion. When it is considered-  that greater London has a population  almost as large as that of the whole of  Canada it is not too hard to visiualizc the  crowded sidewalks. When wc discuss  tourism as a booming indutry we arc  speaking of,pea-nuts up against a total'  of $750,000,(M)Owhich poured into Britain  last year by way of tourist dollars. Thif  into an area of 94,500 square miles which  include* Northern Ireland, as compared  to British Columbia with a total 366,255  square miles.  This then brings us to the fabulous  solution which apart from casing the  crowded sidewalk problems has numerous  side advantages. Mr. Brian Jewell has  mastered the "crab" walk. In other words  walking sideways? Not only docs Mr.  Jewell walk this way all the time but, he  claims, he has his wife and children doing  the same.thing.  It would seem orie of the side advantages is that One could converse much  more easily with fellow side walking  pedestrians or in the event of finding  one's self proceeding in the same direction as an enemy it would be a simple  matter to turn back to back yet still  proceed in the same direction.  > There, sare bound to be'some disadvantages such as glancing in shop windows and sidestepping into a lamp standard or off the sidewalk into motor traffic but; after all; there aure _ilways\teething  troubles. Another problem might be that  of boarding and disembarking from a bus.  The traditional English method is to wait  until the vehicle is about to pull out, then  run hell for leather after it, grab the rail  and jump on as it reached high speed.  The sidewalk, or shuffle as it is called,  would necessitate drastic changes"1n'this  system but we haye no doubt the tremendous advantages will far outnumber the  failings of this revolutionary innovation.  Readers Right  State ot contusion  Editor, The Times:  Sir���Dr. Jack Davis said recently that  the Regional District should be the umbrella organization for rural development:  Some umbrella! It is.missing a tew spokes  already and in danger of collapse unless  the taxpayers receive something mote substantial than letter, and expensive studies.  It seems that the solution to the water  crisis is no closer (than three years ago  when the first A.B.D.A. meetings were  held. At that time an informed citizen  suggested the committee look into the  possible assistance for a water system  from, the Federal Government under the  Water Development Act. He was ignored.  Now the Regional Board is going to write  Dr. Davis in'hopes ithey can receive such  assistance.  "The garbage situation / is in a state of  confusion, also, it appears. The Sechelt  garbage dump must surely be a health  hazard. It would be ironic if the Health  Department ordered it closed.  It seems that in spite of the woeful performance of tbe Board, Director West now  wishes a meeting with all elected officials  in the area to discuss a coordinated priority schedule. The.^priorities for the up  organized teirrtory^were 'spelled out loud  and ��� clear three yefcrs ago. Water -and  garbage. Not parks, I.BjM.'s, recreation,  voters lists, conventions, a fight on Gam-  bier, etc., etc., etc. Water and garbage.  Surely it's a Mt much to expect anyone  who is faced with carrying gallons -of  water, lined up for hours at the laundromat, watching a beautiful garden destroyed  by drought and dreading the .summer  visitors, to be sympathetic to the village's  i sewer proWenis. What's "more, the villages  wouldn't expect us to. So please, back to  the drawing boards and solve our own  ��� problems first.  MRS. IRENE GRIBEN,  Granthams.  Donations arriving  SECHELT���At a meeting of the Board of  the Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens'  -Housing Society held last Wednesday at the  Norm Burley home, the Directors were  informed thai the contractors, Hansen Construction Co. Utd. had been given the  go-ahead for the building of the homes and  that work should litart at any time. Work  has also begun on the road allowance which  will extend. Hackett Street along one side  of ihe property. The Directors were encouraged by the report of the Treaisiiref,  Mr. Ben Firth, that donations and memberships were coming in steadily as a  result of the recent brochure campaign.  Large or small, the donations are all welcome and appreciated.  Perhaps one day the full story will be  told of all .the devotion, hard .work and  ingenuiity which is going into this project  1 so that some of our bolder folk can enjoy  the golden years of their lives in comfortable homes within their means in'pleasant  surroundings. "  ��.*** JY*1?11 ^^ .^fy *s t9^' Prooaibly one of  I the--most heartwarming stories will prove  to" be that of a lady with a heart of gold  from the Madeira Park area. Let us call  her our Sunshine Lady. Last week she  handed in a cheque for $100 which ^he had-  raised by selling loaves of home baked  bread to her neighbors. And, having  achieved this remarkable target, our Sunshine Lady is not going to rest on her  laurels. For one thing, she says, she  ��� doesn't think her neighbors will allow her  to quit turning out those fragrant golden  loaves, so the good work continues and  she hopes to be back in due course with  another cheque for $100.  While  our  old folk  have friends  like  this,  the  success  of  our  senior  citizens'  homes project is undoubtedly assured.  O.A.P.O. BINGO  At the time of going to press, there are  still a few tickets available for the O.A.P.O.  Bingo on May 11th at the Legion Hall,  Sechelt at 8 p.m. There wiU be cash  prizes for all games and a $200 jackpot.  Admission is $3 for three cards, with all  proceeds going to the senior citizens' housing program.  Tickets will be on sale at the Red and  White Store, Sechelt, on Friday, May 10th  from 2-5 p.m. and from 6-8 pm. or until  sold out. Raffle tickets will also be available for the grocery hamper donated. by  Canon Minto Swan. Tickets are 25 cents  each and the winner will be drawn on the  night of the Bingo;.   -...,.,-.    ...   , ;   j  Job's Daughters hold  successful spring tea  ������������held; ia Sjpnng Tea in the Christian JSdu-  cation Centre,. Gibsons; The tea was a  great success and the Jdbies would like to  thank everyone who attended; proceeds  will go to the Promotional and Educational  Fund. '   '  :  At 11 a.'m. on May 12, Mother's Day,  Job's Daughters will hold a church parade  at the United Church .and alter the service  the girls and their mothers wiU attend a  luncheon held by Mrs. G. FJorshrier, At the  next meeting, 'May 14th, ���attribute wjll be  paid to Easltcrn Star Masons, past Honored  Queens, past Guardians and past Associate  Guardians, all of whom are invited to  attend.        -       , / ,  MORE m6vr:;,," ;  @ GontroveisialMlffi   ~r,-. '-   ~   ..=���.--from page 1  of the stability. The new structure will  only he used if needed.arid, is'.designed to  deal with" a fitlike before it becomes a  problem., There should b-*c.-operation and  it is'shameful that in B.C. the government  has not been able to talk with the unions,  ivho'say, "do'this or "we defeat you."  NOT SCREAMING  . Mr. Freer wondered why empHoyens are  not screaming about the Bill and believes  tbe scales are weighted heavily in their  flavour. Gains in the past haye been made  by hard bargaining across tbe negotiation  table, neither side had it all their o#n way.  No one-denies that strike affects' people  not involved but fprces an employer  through economic pressure to bargain. The  government's role in colledtive bargaining  process is to take a neutral and impartial  stand acfcihg as a referee'but not exerting  pressure "on either side. The cabinet now  has the power to make important and far  reaching decisions. Compulsion on anyone  is a repugnant thing said-Freer.  Referring to 'Mr. Bruch's comment on  pulp mills he observed the only reason  more pulp > mills are being��established is  because to get a tree crown licence it is  necessary to construct a pulp mill.  QUIPS  One gentleman felt that a 'government  which cannot build a -proper highway between Port Mellon and Earl's Cove cannot  be relied on to implement anything. Mr.  Bruch replied, tbis is a change because the  legislature is usually described as a "-Black  Top Government." Comment from ithe  audience: "Well, perhaps just black would  be more appropriate."  Squaringly Yours  ; . ���-by Maurice Hemstreet  A SHORT short story on the remainder of  the square dance season of 67/68 and  here it is:  The wind up square dance on the Sunshine Coast will be held at the Hopkins  Hall on Sat, night May 11, 1968,. with the  Gibsons Squarenaders on hand to help you  have a wondettful time. All square dancers  welcome, and caller Harry Robertson will  be on deck, to see that you don't have a .  dull moment. Come early so that you will  have a better more balanced evening of  square dancing with loads of fun and  laughter. You don't have to take my word  for,it, find out-first hand.'  Look ahead to a progressive square  dance season for 68/69. Now is the time  to decide to do something different for nekt  winter, get out of that old rut you're in, i  find out" how people in; the square dance  world live and enjoy, life all over the  world. Yes, thousands of people all over,  the world enjoy this friendly type of refreshing recreat-on,- so if you do have a  notion of becoming a member leave your  name and phone number with Harry Robertson, Gibsons, Phone .86-9540, Bud Blatchford, Port Mellon, Phone 888-2135 or when  in doubt call Sechelt 885-9941, then when  the square dance season is about to start  you will be notified -where to be on the first  night and you wfeto't miss any of the good  _JrteS.V     ���������'.������?   -^   .y;;-  -VV.'?.��v-   ;'..<V.^..t  /���  /  Too many oils. ?  by Vee Lobb  THE LIAR  this well-known 'animal stays with his lie  unless his hide is threatened.  cowardly at heart, he will then admit the truth.  some liars have no conscience  but most liars fear exposure  when people have known them Jong enough;  their families and their neighbor!)���  they will always wonder if their word is  doubled,  und worry.  Fletcher's Philosophy  ���Harry W. Fletcher  FADDISTS  Brunhilda Brown was tall and thin,  Her heart was sound, she knew no tin;  She lived on carrot juice and stew  Anil passed away, aged forty-two.  Joscphus Jones made local newb  Religiously avoiding booze.  He watched his health and chewed his food  But died from moral turpitude  Now Aunt Amanda's fat and ttrong,  Dul cv'rythlng she docs is wrong:  She bolts her food and guzzles Iwr  And cusses like a buccaneer.  She (romps around in snow or lain  And never has ;i inom.nt'h pain.  Says she and doctors don't bclongr-  She ninety-six and going Urong.  RPM DtlO Multi-Service Oil  is the one oil best (or both  diciel and gaM)llnc enflmes.  What's lymd for you may poison mc,  And that inaW's lifcYvltrieiy. k  I he point's apparent as a ..pike:    -i  I    No two of us were made alike!    ,  ���-V  CM t YOUn. <.!>��JOAnO OIL MAM  G.   M.   (Gerry)   MarPcnnld  Yf,h��f% Ck, Scthdt 085-9332  hSSSSK  ' 'fS.tK' Oil  s__s  2S5S  fwrtmi  ��nr t-t f C,  ����8  S3  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Pott Oitk�� .lda., &k_cH . Ptton. D05-2333  TUESDAY���11:00 o.m. lo 5:30 p.m.  THURSPAYS-II :f>0 o.m. It, r.:30 p m.  !>ATUkTJAY>������ijfl p.m. to drjt. p m,  ��.����nw M-_llW__��i��<i_��>l.t)Wi��4i����.ftt!W^I<.<tlAll����.  N��_��"#  THE WHEE! PEOPLE-Dclcgatcs to  the Canadian Mining convention set several  kinds of records during their four day  stand at the Hotel Vancouver, not the least  of which was an all time high���for consumption of Ice cubes. The hotel ice making machines turn out four tons of ice  cubes a day, but while the 2700 delegates  were in session, the hotel was forced to  buy an additional ton of ice each day. The  hotel also had 21 waiters on room service-  detail hustling around with ice and soda  pop. In addition to all the fun and games  in private all th. social functions had a  free bar, which accounted for a $27,000  budget item, Strangely enough, the delegates and observers agreed that there wa��  a fantastic amount of work accomplished,  ���   *   *  i ' NAMEDROPPER'S NOTEBOOK���Latest  issue of Maclean's magazine has a spread  on controversial medic Dr. William Mc-  Call.m, the one who generated all the furor  when he was dropped from the medical  profession after his conviction in police  court. Title of the article; "Meet Your  Friendly L_cal Abortionist" ... Hockey  voice fo%t*r Hewitt paid $50,000 for his  unit of ownership in the Vancouver Canucks. He wanted to buy three units but  the present directors Would only cut him in  for one,. . . Hewitt and Coley Hall were  chatting In the Devonshire lobby when an  eavesdropper bu.ftcd In and asked If they  were talking about anything private, "We  were only discuwiing whether Toronto Maple  Ix'afs would win one game next (season,"  Hewitt replied . . . Appeal CourtV Mr.  Jiudirv Tom NorrU sayis he plans to wrllc  lib memoir* after he rctircn in Sc|rtanl>cr.  Wat nil^ht include his, role in the Mulligan  fM.lice probe and Komc inside stuff on the  Royal Conimbtdon into Hal Bank*.   ,  ���   ��   ���  JAXON'k KLAXTON-Thc word In I hat  Ann.* Stoklt h welcome to May on with  the local hockey deal as a public relations  man after he it. replaced as general man*  a���er. The, probability is that Ihe I/M|uae-  iotiri litliuiuiian will tell the club what 11  can do with the Job. He (dipped off to  Toronto the other day . . , After the word  came out that Douo Colllnt ..had left the  Seven O'Clock Show CBUT received a  flood of .protchtirn. |��bonc calls. Hold everything, folk*. Collins wasn't fired. He, quit  ... If Hie trad.im.cn lntiMin_ The AWie,  dUrp Pmi^K Baker'* Wcut Van r.^Uiuaut  seem to bc working harder tha^i any others  you've seen it just may be because Baker  had the foresight to invite every" man  working on the job, as well as their bosses  and suppliers, to the grand opening party,  which was scheduled for this week . . .  There" is probably no connection between  the L��B decision to close the Pender Street  grog shop at 6 p.m. rather than 2 a.m. and  tlie fact that the/Penthouse is now closed.  It just looks that way . . : U.S. Army  .recruiter, in Bcllingham have processed  G00 applications from young Canadians who  1 want to- fight in Vietnam ... Blue Horizon's Peter Pcruglnl says he heard that  two hippies stole a garbage truck because ���  they ��� thought it was a camper.  ��� *   ��  POLL TACKS���As predicted In this  space at a time when everyone else was  writing off Jack Davis because he supported Robert. Winters, the Coast Capilano MP  had a good shot at a cabinet post, both on  the basis of ability and the fact that ho  shared a scat with Prime Minister Trudeau  before Trudeau entered the cabinet. Don't  be surprised If he winds up as Minister of  Trade and Commerce . . . Allan Williams  quickie cra.k about the now provincial  cabinet line up: "Wc have a cabinet with  no ace, one king, three queens and an  assortment of knaves" , , . Some high level  talk that sometime local resident Stanley  Burke, latterly the CUC's national news  voice, migM<turn up as a Lilxral candidate  in Jlurnaby Seymour, where Tommy Doug-  Ian will run.  * I*     (f  NOTES TO ME-PNK's acting gfiici.il  manager Pavo Dauphirtee .went back slagc  at the Cave opening night of the unbelievably HUCcestrfHil Dan Rowan and Dick  Marlln l_uij;li In and came out without a  smile. That's when Dave learned that the  1eam'�� extended TV ���commitment means  11 will lx- l|ext l<i imposHlble lo have them  here lo headline the I'NIC grandtdaiKt show  . . . What a' difference a couple of years  makes, haugh In regulur Henry Gibson  was In Vancouver for nearly a week e����-  starring wiWi , fAonty rAacFarlarra, tho  C.IOH wonting man and sometime actor  in a Utrtlest Hobo TV episode, but Monty  was one <��f the few people ��� lwnlly who  remembered -when Henry turned up with  Jlowan and Martin , , , Cave was all he. to  hold the t>l��nv aver Tor another Meek but  b  city street ,seeii  the Musicians Union strike in Reno-Tahoe  ended on Saturday night, clearing the way  for the troupe'to' make Its date in Nevada.  So Eartha Kitt opened oft schedule this  week ... After he appeared in appeal  count on behalf of Attorney General Bonner  to oppose a claim that the trial of a French  Canadian woman should be conducted in  French because that was her language and  she was entitled to its use, George Murray,  QC, sent his report on the proceedings to  the Aygee, entirely in French! Officials irj  Victoria had to get someone in the department of education to translate.  *   *   ��  MID   WEEK   MADNESS���Tho   $T>6  million  assortment of 'additions to the  Bay-shore  Inn  may  be  In  financial  Umbo for  the  moment.   The hotel company can arrange  the  money  easily  enough  and  can  -yen  afford the interest.   But tho mortgage companies are insisting on an extended term  without  provision  for  an  early  pay out,  And  that  leaves  a  question whether  tho  Bayshore people want to bo on the hook in  the event that today's high Interest raltcs  ease oFf slightly ... A prominent labor  figure has lodged complaints with both the  ,Law Society and the Canadian Radio and  TetevM-n. Commission over tlio activities  iWiVradlo talk show operator who uhch a  phoney   name     The    complaint   centres  around  allegations  that the hot liner  re-  sanded to a legal question with tlio  an-  nwer: "I am not a lawyer, but . . .", The  labor  man  Insists  the  radio  voice  1��  a  lawyer . . , After architect Arthur Erlck-  son got a fsl)f page (spread In Ufc Mag for  the house he did _t Whyteciifife for David  and  Penny (iialiam, the firt>t call he received was from a man In New York who  .wanted to know if Erickson was available  for  a  com mission,   The  caller  wanted   a  suiniiier cottage designed ... A group of  young |H'ople are planting what used to bo  called   an   "undergroulnd   radio   wlatlun."  Only  now Its called Avautc   -Jardo  Radio  , . . One of the so called "free prctip" ne'WN-  papers, the Western Cale, whMi tried \o  make It with Ideas, rather than Georgia  Straight   type  language,   seems   to   have  disappeared,  *   ��   *  WASSERMANIA���Ttu. trouble with Inflation Is that a fellow Iran to get twice as  much as he'is worth lhe��e day�� In or<lcr to  )ivi- in hall lhe Myle to which he's Ik-coiiu:  aceiMviurd.  mm mm  Af.OTI--.ff HIT  ;gi|te^_i_7\ & jit  Fri., Sat.; Mon., May 10, .11 and 13  THE SILINCEHS  Dean Martin; Stella Stevens  CARTOON - TECHNICOLOR  Out 10 p.m.  More pleasure  boat racers  use Mercury  outboards  because they  can count on a  Merc to run  faster and stay  together.  That's why  Mcrc-powered  rigs win most  of the races.  So, people will  usually tell  you a Mercury  Is the fastest  outboard  you can buy.  But boatora profcr' a Merc for  other reasons.too . . , things like  superior dependability and  trouble-free performance , . .  'quieter, more economical operation ... and exclusive Mercury  features not found on other outboards: Jet Prop exhaust; Shear-  proof Prop Drive, oncplcco lower  unit, and Thunderbolt electronic  Ignition, ,  Stop In soon and find out why  your next outboard should be a  HADDOCK'S CABANA  MARINA  1    Your Mercury Outboard Soles  & Service Dealer  CABINS . CAMPING - BOATS  UAIT - TACKLE  Madeira Park   -��GG3_J2.0  !  !  i  \  i  . *������.<.,.*,.,* ,4 ���  !      fl*_,    ttv^M^^^rt^^-^J^^SJf*^^  l^***^****-^.^**,^,*,*^ .J1** i*?iiM(lil'"wJJ""U'"JJ1J""*** '"'"���"���"��� _��  "_*?*   H"'-'  ���^��jU4#*v_**.��vJ-4-C-  J"i^v!^_'_i��_t������:;  -iiy.  S.,7  > _  _"  '  / /  A  1.  m.i+ifa*iu,*rtfjt-\ -^-w^  ��r-J  ', r  -"  _v4*>^ gA��;i  w v^l_-f - "-v/--*.  Random fhoimKts  i. -tJ -      *    i * _��_^ r   .,  ���*,-' ���' V  I* 1  wy '��*-  ..    ' I . ���  ^"^'rr"'  -4��!>v**v',*t"-V'',w S  J il'M'Wv   _>Aw   w <fa.    ���!*��- J* *    ,  Wednesday/Moy 8,19.-  The Peninsula Times  Page A^S  mmm^m  '4 V^S,        .  vj '<���  OffE o$ the most surprising things about  V,; ghosts is their uncabhy ability io keep  t|p witii the Jtimes. These other-world ba-  i^gs  odiously  keep  a  close   watfcji  on  twhditiohs  oh  this eaxrfh,  as  they seem  'lieifir tbfr he out of style in dress, mahner-  v j&ns, speech or accoutrements. Ghosts are  .very, *tyle-eon&cious and wouldn't he caught  d&ad in white robes complete with elarik-  ifctg/cjaains;' That sort of thing was alright  4_ thje (Middle Ages, bul ydur modern ghost  ;o| today is-jmuch more sophisticated.   He  m\i Xeajrned -the hard way that to survive  be must keep up with the times.  during die, Middle   Ages  there   were  i_1i  as, (many ghosts as people, and  eV^rjr castle,, J_.son, arid' graveyard was  teesm.hg with spirits. But as the population  "* *      <*    r     �����        * *     jw-^-S.-V(_   *. U V_,.A _.���    t-'i'A     -^"   ���w'(_#Hl__**-^_-___'li  , of man, - - '-' - I'" -, J���-;���*,''"*.  In this fortress they tare almost/jahjpreg:-  nable, and here "they lurk _n/#jt._*_'dift��  cu'bhy-holes, watting to pounce ^d oye#  piower. Here they,, dweli/'flbroudiii^/the  light of reason, an^ i^readfhg their,,i&rk  philosophies -al stiper��ti'Mon,\ s&iritu^Ufri^  and occultism, They, creep itealihJly in the  imagination ih-dreaajiuj, iaittesi<(| smdjpxe-  mohitions. Que. hears again the, clanlang  of their chains, the rattle of ;-'the \,_u_ji  board, the (brittle whisperings of-the1 skeleton. Xhe gi&omy draperies of, the ,phanto��js  shut out the light of morning, as once  again the seance holds, away, and the  ghosts and -spectres inhabit yet the mind of.  man, truly a Haunted House/   ' \ 1 '-">  '���  leeraying wun spirits. But as the population    *%     it,     -fri ->i     . ���n  df ttuj, world increased, and the hiding    Spnhfill      KfaTlfill   14U  t_aces,��rf .the ghosts vanished in the felare    *J-?UUe_A     AJ1UUUM.   IW  hosts Zone meeting  jglare  pt electric li_ht,' ghosts were hard put to  flnfj suitable accommodation.  y But ghosts are nothing, if not versatile.  $8; they, were .driven from their jEaimiliar  ffifyn'ts, tfiey sought refuge in other secret  places;'the. blacks vaults of the ocean; the  ,V$ld forlorn lakes;, the terrifying whitehess  of "the rotff of the world," the unfrozen  wilderness of the forest, and the abyss of  space. A thoroughly modern ghost may  appear transparently disguised as anything  from a Sasquatich to an unidentified flying  object.  ' Hjowevei;, as man explored the last  mysteries of his world,.and illuminated the  Sh4d0.lj.ir spaces with the beam of enlightening wowledge, the phantoms were forced  jp$$a.' But .heir flight' wai> brief. Their  ''a#eieiit' and primitive abode waited to  welcome them back, andthey-invaded and  engulfed the supreme .unJjWowjj--the mind  ROYAL _an__iai_ Legion IA Eipbinstorie  Zpne h^ld.the Zone, meeting cftc Monday,  April iu in the Sechelt Legion HalL-     r  Sechelt IBranch , 140^ hosfted -Ute -sirfy-  seven-'delegates ih attendance and prepared' lutieljecn tor the guests.    '   ��� .y  Mrs. G. Prost, President of the Sechelt  Bratieh chaired the meeting with Mrs.  Clarkson,_f Tejcada who is the present Coan-  m_todCbu.tiil Represen'ative and'her secretary-at tihe head tablte.*  Meetings are held twice a year and the  six , branches from Vananda to Gibsons  take turns in hosting the branches.  " This zone was founded in October* 1954  at Powell River .with President Mrs. J.  Liicken of Sechelt and Mrs. G. Clarke of  Gibsons -as Command Council Representatives. .    . - .    ,  C/_MADA'S $6k��&f-   ' ��� > '  *- / *'���   i  THE Rg$<0lMcU MAC4I    *  J3y ihe yean -2jm* it vs expected that'  ,C__hda's, forests will" have to .supply- four  times their present annual, cut of forest'  j products, jand serve a irearea__?__l Sssx'&sd  '-JiyfLMtn^ftB} present aamsal JaradL. JB__b_  these /demands  can be sai_-___! feat   a  higher l^vel of planning sn& n__nageme_t  nj.ust^.hegin now to reach tS_se gasals-  V       "t!t1_.._W  We take this opportunity to wish  WINSTON ROBINSON  Every. Success in his new venture  with the taking over of  EARL'S AGENCIES  Gibsons - 886-9600  "'  WALT Wmm SMES LTD.  GIBSONS  Say You Saw It In 'The Times'  let Y@w  Johnson-Warnock . ...  Honeymoon in San Francisco  followed ��ancoiiver wedding  ST. DAVrD'S Unted Chureh, Weslt Van-  - eouver was' the scene of a very lovely  Easter wedding on April 13th, at 6:30 p.m.  when linda Dian Warnock, eldest child and '  only daugh'ter of Mr. ahd Mrs. B. K.  Wsrnock of Madeira Park became the bride  of Steven Harold Johnson, only son; of Mr.  and Airs. F. Johnson of .Port Coquitiam,  ;B.<..,v.and formerly of Madeira Piarl?.  . "Halter Hllies, green salal and- biue and "  wMte'artifieial flowers, graced the eburch  for ithe double ring ceremony with Reverend Ronald Smith B.D. officiating. ';  s Given ii\ marriage by iher father, the  bride wbre a gown of white peauj d'eleg-  ance, A#pe style with bell sleeves; wide  hands of .lace trimmed the sleeves, hem  and train.-; v Her shoulder length vgil was  held in plafe hy- artificial white flowers and  she carried a bouquet of red rosjes and  white-carnations.   . ,'   V  'Matnoji-o^ honour, .was JMxs.XLjfn Van  f$e&% ii^-'l^desimaids were Janet Wehb  and" -fJ'a^O|fiperon, .gowned alike in.,blue  ^oor-.Jeh^fi.j^ojwm. (rf_ peau .-d!eleganee - wi.th  empire' 'wkt^Sline^'fnd uripressed" pleats  front-an^ back. They wore .headbands to  match and carried nosegays of white carnations; ea'ch wore a gift of pearls from the  bride.' .Flower girl was Kelly Jacobson,  niece of'.the groom and the ring bearer  dre'slsed in sailor suit was Bbayne ftardy,  nephew of the groom who wore naval  uniform,   v '    /',.;���'  Mf^.H,, ifaeDonald was organist "for the  cfcrem^ny^ y,  I'bestm&tiswas Mr. Gary Thompson with  ushers, Gordon Gillespie, cousin of the  groom and. Marvin Wamock, brother of  the bride.  Reception followed at JVartk Bakers",  West Vancouver where Mr. Don Cameron  proposed 'the ioa^t'to the bride; Servers at  the buflfet, style hjneheon were Mre, Luella  Duncan, Mrs. Wendy Phillips, Mrs. Joan  Rae and Mrs, Doreen Lee.  For' her daughter'!s wedding, Mrs. War-  nock chose a white silk dress with deep  pink linen coat, ,pink hat and shoes and a  pink orchid corsage. The groom's mother  chose a brown,lace coat over brown cr_e_ee  dress with beige and1 brown accessories  and rust orchijl corsage.  The Kohey-foon was. spent itouring San  Francisco and-surrounding.coastal-area. *  Serving in the Canadian Armed Forces,  the groomi is presently staetioried at Esquim*  alt andJthe.youBg.coupfe will reside at 630a  Old East Road. BSR5. Victoria.        "   '  ^Ml^.1^1,  ���    M^iWi->��WJi��<wnwW_��|>1all _h_!M ��������� II ���������-<  Business changes hands,  bought by Gibsons man  JVFTjEj^ nine years' operating, his' Earl^  ��� Agehcies at the'Gihsons Government  Wharf, Earl Bingley has sold his .business  ,to 'another well-known local man, -Winston  JEtoblnspfi c^f'Qibjspn^.. ��� . .  ;    Resigning for health reasons, Mr. Bing-  :ley jsays.be has every, confidence Winston  .will continue to offer a first clxsfe service  'to.fishcrmep. He told The Times last-week,  '^Wiv&tcji h^s bad his eye on this business  for some years and has often told me he  wculd like to take it over, so n>w I have  given bim the opportunity".  ��� .Take over was .from May lit but the  official "change over" opening is planned  "fer May llth at which time coffee and  doughnuts will he laid on together with,an  excellent door prize.   -  '��� A graduate of Elphinstone High School,  Winston is one' of five brothers^ and has  lived and fished in "the area all' bis life.  His plans for the future include establishment of a Salmon Derby to be run en a  monthly basis throughout the fishing season, tie will build up his present stock of  hardware, home appliances ���and trades  tools and will specialize' in sports fishing  tackle.-His wife, the former Marilyn Bozer,  presently teaches school but hopes to" help  out during, holidays.  Agreement signed  Change of,ownership has been- hi-  nouncefl of< J5��rls Agencies- Gibsons,  which, after/nine years- unaer ownership of Earl; Bingley will now be  operated ��� by Winston. Robinson of  Gibsons. Both' are pictured signing  agreement, of sale. Winston is well  k^dwri in .the Gibsons" area and Is a  fisherman of some'.reknown.- f  MOTOR'S  FREE CARD FOR  EVERY MOTHER  Jackpot $100  mm, hy .oft  8:00 p.m.  SECHELT NATIVE HALL  PROCEEDS TO  SECHELT HOMEMAKERS  Lewyf - the osily Vacuum in its field  with the "Fast Back Cord'  i"  *>  <Mt_P-h*_M  5*8233  OI_��s��l smoking?  -I' ">> m��'&4S-iti.y>&ti  Mr. and Mrs. Steven Harold Johnson  . ���.   COi^HilATIILAIlONS   .  ���j  We take this opportunity to wish  WINSTON ROBINSON  continued success in his new venture  with the taking over of EARL'S AGENCIES  Gibsons - 886-9600  S&f.Btif's Boat Eteiifals anil Hasina  GIBSONS  zl I  1 1/3 bp  motor, boifr  with power to  spoie.  Aotora-stic  CarABewssd.  3. year,  all ports <n_a  lahtmr  intda_.Bg tfec  hose.  Chrom- steel  i-yetfBQyL -;: f, :,;,-.,  CfenJoie olS  Dseffal ootsy.  Adjasta&ie  power ��S��aL  X.  ass  f  Standard Diesel Fuel burns  clean, increase injector life;  triple fuel filter life.  CAU YOUR STANDARD OIL MAN  G.   H.   (Gerry)  MacDonald  Wilton Ck, Sechelt 805-93321  ', ���Standard 0/1 Company <?f B.C.  s__ss  ass=p  Sunsh_ite C��as. QsraMt  Union  Secfielt, B.C.  OFFICE. HOURS:  SECHELT���  Tuesday, to Friday,   10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Saturday  10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  GIBSONS���  l/fTuesday to Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  PHONE 085-9551  =s=  ���SB  !  WfWW  Jiiiliiim��inniii-iHf>n��^^w|iiwm__Wf_*'i"��"ii'i>��M'������  WWWMWWMMWW_IMMMt_ykH_<MI___an'W>flM_>___<_l_  OlFPBCaAt  NEW OWNERSHIP OPENING  < '' V pji'S agencies'/  Now Under Proprietorship of  WINSTON HOBSNSON  '��� ' '    .���       ���  i ���  BUG? IN TO OUR GRAND OFFICBAi. 0?��f.llNGi  'SATURDAY, MAY 11*  i  GREAT DOOR PRIZE - SET DURAWARE DINNERWARE  COFFEE AND DOUGHNUTS  Door prixo djraw takes place 5:30 p.m.  GIBSONS t- PHONE 886-9600  W.tWtfM.-��Wi'ttMil I .i^UJum IWlliiS  ��0*0**0a0*+*��*anmm^nmQtm0&i!m0SB4i-  CH1LDREH AMB iHFAffTS  "..WEAR-' ;  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phone 886-9994  Sunny-rest Shopping Centre  I  Save 'Mbpiey  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SiipPMES  Serving The Sunshine G>ost  RECIPES  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Scehcifr, B.C.  <Bf"  T'irBT' ;ct;i, ;'.',,f,�� ui.i',.-Cu-  Th��  CEPAHS MM  i  Fine Cuisino in a  Friendly Atmosphere  LYLE and OLIVE  ��86-9815 ' G��_.��mB, B.C.  Fumlslila'Bgs ami  VISIT OUR LARGE DBSPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances-T,V. - Radio  Phone 885-2058   -'   $__&��_., B-C  PeinsiE  HEVEHS TELE^MON  & ^ADIO  STEREO - �� 8. W ond COLOR T.y.  Fully equipped for Color T.V.  Dealer for  ZENITH-PHILIPS-RCA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prices  Pg��ots0 886-2280  B.C.    ���  HONEY HOT CROSS MS  One of the first signs of sprina is the.appearance of Hot Crpss Buns on the oncer's  shelf. How lucky we ore to be able to enjoy idem during fhe entire Lenten season  especially since traditionally they were avallabe only on Good Friday.  This year make your own Honey Hot Cross Buns, Choose a day when the sun is  glistening on the window, Tho warmth coupled with the rich sf*tells of yeast and spices  will pwsh winter to the,bock of your mind.  The addition of honey and skim milk powder means that these, buns will stay  f��.&h ar��d moist In Ihe brcodbox for a week or more. S��rv_ .hftrr. loastfrd or ovenwarmed  with honey right from the comb, This Is honey os the bees made It and as they Intended  you to enjoy It.  \ HONEY HOT CflOSS BUNS  I cup tcaldcd milk 5 cup*"all-purpose flour     ' '  I /A cup butter or mnrgorlnc 1 tsp. salt  1/3 cup honey 1 tsp. cinnamon  .packag* active dry yoost I/2 tsp. cloves  I /4 cup warm water 1/4 tsp. nutmeg  cup warm water  2 lorgo eggs     "  1 /2 cup curronts or raisins  1/3 cup skim milk powder  METHOD  Stir butter ond honey Into hot scalded milk. Stir until butter Is melted, cool to  lukewarm, " . '  Dissolve yeast in warm wat<_- ond odd lo cooled milk mixture along with 2 cups of  all-purpose flour, Heat for llire^ minutes with the electric ml.<er or until smooth.  Sift rest of flour with spices, salt ond mix In skim milk powder, Olend into the yeast  flour mixture along with 2 eggs ond raisins or curronts. Add extra flour if necessary to  moko a soft dough, Turn out onto floured board.  Knead lightly until smooth. This takei about 10 minutes, Shape Into boll. Grease  0 largo l>owl, Roll ball of dough around In the bowl to greose top of the dough. Cover  and let rise In worm ploc. until double- in Indk. i  Punch dgwn lhe dough. Shape ��nW 24 round rolls. SSosh W>ps of bum to form a  Cross. Cut oriP'down 1/8 Inch. Cover ond let rise until double in bulk. Bake at 400"  F for 12-15 mtnutw until golden brown,  Bnish tops of rolls -while still hot with a mixture of 11A cup honey nnd 2 tablespoon's of melted butter, I '  ^smMs^&0S^^ii^0^&?&&lsmm0imimmm  ___^^__i%s��u___%T_^^^_^_��__l___��S:C^^..m^jj^^  H��-L  HEATIHiS __ SUPMEES  Your Kmmtone  Sherwin Williams  Pafnt Dealer  i  Phone 00&-9533  ____oftsu B.C.   '  !  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smqrt Shoppers are  found at . . .  Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C - Ph, 886-9941  t.  ^BBaaag^w^giyaisi-tssBBB  ���:  ^asa  - AS &0W AS  WILL COMPLCTfLY INSTAUL  A NEW SHELL FUtHACE  Complete   with   oil   burner,  cSwet.  work  Coll  and oil  Bud  as  tank in yosir home  Ktewitz   yotw shell   Oil  Distributor.  ��86-2133 G*_��c__�� B.C.  ___I_S  ite^g  T  StwffiSiSm  liW��qi,T^)-l[l��frtU��T^^i��>'��Ht"^^^'#^'t" *r**  ^^^��^i���.*j��,,,*,F^j^^^^^_^.*~,i^vJtW���^fe1^^1^.^(.i(��,, **���^M��^*^, ^��s,.jHr_��,..rtW,W)��|l,^L ��!%,_%,. iMk ^ff.,^,,^) ^i,;.!^,^.,^,^  *.f^.__**_^,*^Atli'#^��*__^.^fc,^ _'*-.*" -���"'.>'���   ���...__ m.  ' . ' . r     A.    * T    i  >      ,     , j --. , < - -     ' ,...<!**   .,,    V    ^, ���     ��  P_S_ A-5      r^Tbe.Peni^to-TlraeP ���  Wedn_.doy, Moy &, .960  IHE three month old son of Sir..and Mrs.  Jolin Robinson received the nari|6s John  Charles David at a ceremony of Holy Baptism conducted by Rev. J. H. Kelly on Sunday, -April 28th at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church. Grandparents are Mr. Charles Robinson ami tbe late Mrs. Robinson  of Gibsons and the maternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. John Macleod of Wilson -  Creek. '       ,'  Godparents were Winston Ro->uisorL,  Godfrey <Roburson, and-Mrs. Joy Macleod.  Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson of Victoria  were over for the event at which their  great-nephew was the principal.  Following the ceremony a luncheon  party was held at .the home of the baby's  parents.  HERE AND THERE  Mrs. Jean Wyngaert visited with friends  in Chilliwack for a few days recently.  Mr. and Mrs. Norm WaLansky and children who have been living in Vancpuver  bave returned to this area and taken up  jresidence on the Higgs property, Lower  Road.  Mr. and Mrs. Brian Rusk and family  were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Garry Berdahl recently.  On Thursday, May 2nd Mrs, Theresa  Mulligan, President of the local Catho&ie  Women's League and accredited delegate  Mrs. Mary Gill attended the 46th annual  Vancouver Archdiocesan Convention held  this year at beautiful Femwood Acres,  North Surrey where 200 women, six priests  and two archbishops were present.  TROUT DERBY  The Gibsons Rod and Gun Club 1968  Trout Derby held at Ruby and Sakinaw  Lakes was a complete success. The weather was ideal and 26 fish were weighed in  by 3 p.m. 1st prize was a 3 lb., 14 oz.  trout caught by Wally Erickson; 2nd prbye  was a 3 lb., 4 oz. trout by Elmer McDan-  nald; and 3rd largest trout was 3 lb., 3 oz.  caught by Dennis Carroll. Famk Girard of  Roberts Creek won the car -top boat draw.  Mr. G. A- (Allen) West, Regional Supervisor of the Department of Recreation  and Conservation, Fish and Wildlife Branch  was guest speaker at a very interesting  meeting of the Gibsons Rod and Gun Club  on Thursday, May 2.  SSH"  Hon. Pan Campbell  ': Minister of Social Welfare  releases sell questionnaire  -,v  Small engine failures?  i!Si��ND'��R[Di  RPM Outboard  Motor Oil adds  power to 2-cycle  and small 4-  cycle motors.Extends .plug life.  CALL YOUR STANDARD OIL MAN  G.   H.  (Gerry)  MacDonald  Wilson Ck, Sechelt 885-9332  'Standard Oil Company of B C.  MINISTER1 of Social Welfare, Hon.  Dam  'Campbell; in an official news release  this week states;  .' -The time has come 4o take a complete ,  inventory of the community resources  which we have developed in the social service field. We need to measure present  resources in terms of both quality and  quantity. We need to know if our priorities  are reasonable. We have to find new ways  to coordinate the .professional and lay activities in the social service field. We need  to make the social service field everybody's business. We need to ensure that  the 'development of our physical conor  munity assets are balanced by the effective development of our social community environment.  Therefore, we are asking all communities in British Columbia to spend some  time on examining themselves. To keynote the emphasis needed here, we are  proposing that each community ask itself  the aceaanpanying 20 questions. The results, we hope, will permit each community -to participate in this year's theme  program which is to be known 6s; "LAYMAN GO".  L Do food store managers in your community organize sales for varying income  levels? Do they advertise to assist low  income recipiente in the preparation of  nutritious, low costs meals?  2. Do representatives of the financial  institutions in your community, i.e., banks  ���consumer fimnce--credit unions���insurance companies���trust companies���inves-  ment counsellors, carry out any campaigns to assist all income levels in sound  budgetary household practice?  3. Is there correlation between your  welfare agencies, lay and professional, to  ensure maximum return and the least possible overlap of service and expense?  4. What does the real estate profession  in your community do to ensure the individual buyer is not locked into a home  tenancy or home purchase contract he  cannot afford? When circumstances dictate a sale, what is the quality of advice  available the seller?  5. Does your community provide ani association, full time, with volunteers, to  act as a clearing house for those needing  services and those needing employment?  This bas special reference to such as baby  sitting, home care, lawn cutting, light  gardening, and like employment. Does  your community have any form of program fgij this?  6. Are tiie senior students in your school  system encouraged to participate in the  community programs for the aged���for the  physically or mentally handicapped���for  rdcre'ational programs in any group category?  7. Do service Club projects in your community really meet priority needs or are  they based on ad hoc decisions of the Service Club itself? Have you any facility for  determining these priorities?  . 8. Do the ' professional groups in your  community such as doctors���lawyers-  dentists���teachers���social workers ��� public  health officials���probation and police workers���clergy���nurses���and a continuing list  WATER L8f.ES IE. THE SEC MELT DISTRICT WILL  BE FLUSHED CUT.  RESULTANT TURBULENCE  WILL CAUSE SOSV3E DISCOLOURATION AND SILT  DURING MAY 9,  IO AND  II.  SECHELT WATERWORKS LTD.  ���make any active voluntary contribution  to the community c__side their daily, professionally paid qt>le? ~\ .  "  9. Do your various youth, 'or^idzations  such as Boy Scouts, Catholic Youth Organizations, 4H, and others, cany out any joint  activities on a coordinated basis with, well-*  established community priorities in mind?  10. Is there any effort by the commercial or industrial enterprises in your community to-research employment opportunities for the chronically ill or disabled?  11. Do the recreational organizations in  your community- specifically seek out and  assist welfare recipients or known old age  pensioners to individ-aily participate in  your community recreational pprograms?  12. Have any welfare recipients or  known old age pensioners been invited to  participate on the organizational structure  of your community recreational programs?  13. Is your community organized to  benefit from an effective working partnership of professional and lay groups in  problems concerning; adoptions���foster  homes���receiving homes���day care centres  ���group living homes?  14. Is your community prepared to provide a full time1 information centre, staffed  by voluntary part-time workers, as a clearing house for activities -that may be initiated or expanded as a result of this questionnaire? And for information thereto?     ,  15. Are the various low income groups  in your community sufficiently identified  for their problems to be understood by  your committee, to a point where programs can be invigorated when need be?  Are their needs sufficiently understood tor  priorities to be established?  16. Do the organized labor groups in  your community engage directly in the  field of welfare? Specifically, do they encourage the entry of chronic welfare recipients into employment? Where the answer is "yes", is this in the nature of sporadic, one-shot deals, or as a continuing program?  17. Do the news media of your community play an active role, particularly in determining the extent to which community  welfare programs are developed on a  priority needs 'basis?  18. Do the Chambers of Commerce,  Boards of Trade, or Ratepayers' Associations within your community concern themselves only with the physical aspects oi  the community, or are they active participants in the development of human resources?  19. Does your community have an effective method of ensuring the maximum '  use of public and private funds for social  service requirements, through adequate accommodation of group meetings and services in sjuch as school buildings���church  halls���recreation halls ���community centres���union halls���fire halls, on a no-fee  basis?  20. In summary. Has'your community  organized, itself is such a way as to feefc  happy with the development of not only -��?!&'  physical resources but of its human ib-*  sources, by providing an environment In  which the activities of your professional  inventory is coordinated with the abilities  of your lay citizens���in common cause?  - . - , ��� 11.,  * "        '        " �� 4 |V>      ^ . '  t������'" ">Am_ii ��ji i >i I 'wy'  0  ifll  POPULAR  SHADES ond CIZES..   pr.  BETTER BUY  Parchment Wrap  GRANULATED  _?4ralm lb. bag  Limit 2 with a family order.  ib. sib  MEDIUM  FRESH  '.GR.  doz.  SEA LORD SOCKEYE  Vz'% tin....  DUNCAN HINES  19 ox. pkgs. for  ��� SAVE MORE AT YOUR SHOP-EASY STORE *  Shasta  48 oz. tin   It was the third time the guest had  stayed at the hotel, and it was the third  time he noticed the sign saying that the  elevator was out of order.      '  "When are they going to get that thing  repaired?" he asked the desk clerk.  "Just between-us, that's not an elevator  at all," confided the clerk. "It's a broom  closet.  But it makes a better impression."  LISSILAND FLORIST  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  and Wedding Arrangements  886-9345 - Gibsons  885-9455 - Sechelt  ft 1966 CHEVY II  STATION WAGOti  6 cyl. under 10,000 miles.  One owner.  $33 ..A  ft 1965 RAMBLER  CLASSIC SEDAN  Nice clean���6 cyl.  standard Irons. A real  economy car.  V-8. Auto Transmission  unbeam Imi  Tho real mileage spoiler and "look" only  lr. Ford m  352 HP. V-8 motor. 3 spd. standard trans. A real clean  car, good tires, good transportation     SEES  3EBS  SSSSSbSSSSSSSSS  snann  m  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  J SECHELT, B.C. PHONE 885-2111  HHS  ������  g^jggs^jgggggggpija^B^t^  Frail Drink:  Honey TZ  Mn-Hk Bon,u*  for  It    Molkin's  14 oz. tin  Altasweet  Golden    ���1 Molkin's  oz .tin    8 oz.  for  Com Hakes ",hMS  Detergent  Puritan Stew  Tea Bags .  oz.  pkg.  Sunlight Liquid  24 oz. bottle   for  $c Spaghetti  19 Fruit Cocktail��  $* Sardines B_.,wi��� t/4',  $1 Cottage Cheese _  for  for  Doirylond  oz. ctn.  BEEF  24 oz. tin   for  Better Buy  PO's pkg.  Pickles SB"'Hi"  Dills, 32  oz.  )s Chocolate Sirs  is  Willord  20-5c  bars  etergenl rfS".   Canada Choice  Canada Good Beef  PRIME RIB  ROAST  BONELESS  PLATE AND POINT  PQI ROAST  BONELESS  CHUCK  STEAKS  Ib.  Cut and Wrapped  for your tweezer. .....lLB.  CALIFORNIA No. 1  BASKETS  WimmMUmi^MiftmM^Mm-'  ^^^a^qgswws^^^^^^g^^  28 OZ.  BASKET.  IMPORTED  ASi��A��IAGtJS  ib.  LOCAL BUNCH  SPINACH  for  PRICES EFFECTIVE THUR., MAY 9 TO SAT., MAY 11  'K/  SECHELT i  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  7  W��0t��afc  ,_r��M ,* ���    ^  /  jL  /' /    / )    V  \  ' y  -,. \,.i.,^., \.i ;.TV wv V,,*... ^-. V,AS V.A.  ,f. * . i*. ,*.,I<V  ��,   *.  ^   *.  1     \    \    %    h    \  *K   *,   %   ��    *,    *   +.    1    "��    ^  , *, t   f\ ,\ ,.l A.. I. A t .5. *.,  V it, A,*,,,*.   *> ,^,*, ���*,..�� ,^.:,j(,���,R,,^.ta.��...^���^. ^��t.  ������(*_����*(. !^**^^.,j^._HfciK^.. .f^^m^ iftn^M^^u<��ff>|p<i4q~^i  , fVfl ��* M-js^n*. -."**��� (r��*(J"t-i**~-*^a'*' i^* !���*��������.�� .,,.  .     .    '       ' '  f . ' >    "        "' . 1   ' ,  ���IB.--...- ...H..I |.��|.. i-n���. ,.|,_| il    ..Mill,,,        ..,.��....    _,   .. . ": ,. - ^ , .    > ' I   '       .7      '   ' ' '' . i .  Tfw%~_- ii -ijiii. i ftiii j ��� i j~       *�� v   i~*���i umiir "Wf r*m . ��� ��f��' i_      ���       -*-' - ��� * .- - - -...... ' - .        - \ -'     ,        '       ,__. ���,.. ,r ,f__J  ^pPM^^^^M^-M^f^^  Section $  BNINSUXA  Wednesday, May 8, 3968  Pages 1-8  Hon. Pah Canipjbeii . . .  ���  ��� ���!���> ' ��� ��� '������ ��� in *mmmm*mm\i i.i>i       ������ ������ -_y ipn_i-i_i.ii j    _.  Mimicipa! Affairs Minister  outlines function of Board  Royal 'Canadian' Legion's Ladies  Auxiliaries held their Zone Meeting  at Sechelt on Monday, April 29.  Pictured.fronn left are: Past President Branch 109, Josie Davies; Presidio  Zone representatives  ent Branch 112, Pender Harbour, Bev  Divall; President Branch 219, Mrs.  J. Thyer; Zone, representative, Mrs.  Clarkson; President Branch 140, Mrst  Gladys Prost; .Past President Branch  164,   Powell   River,   Irene   Harris;  Branch 140, Mrs. Alice Batchelor;  Past   President,   Texada   Branch^  Joyce Brett; and President Brands  109, Gerry Clarke.  %  Claim unrest  Salaries not commensurate  teachers are dissatisfied  WHAT is happening in Quebec���this moun-  ���ting unrest among teachers���is happening all across Canada and ihfc United  States. And Quebec is mat "the only place  to have had teachers' strikes in recent  months.  There are three major issues in these  disputes; money, working conditions' and  j&ofessional dignity. In terms of money,  teachers for the most part still don't. get  aries befitting1 their academic and pro-  sional training and their years of classroom exeprience. It's about time we stopped equating their incomes with those of  unionized labor, and compared-then.-with  engineers and I experienced accountants,  let alone doctors and dentists.  �� W-fti" t_B&_. to wMMng conditions, 4bey  ai&Jar from .ideal o>"condulc��re. There .is  >& ^my-Ttha- teachers have it easy toe-  cause they work a n&e-to-three o'clock day;'  less than 10 months of the year. Sure, some  join the profession for ithis reason but studies have shown that a good teacher spends  more than fifty hours per week at work.  This includes time in the classroom, prep-  aration and grading, non-teaching duties,  like standing guard over a water fountain  and supervising extra-curricular activities  without additional pay. Also, many are enrolled in courses after school hours and  during summer vacations. i  <Ij4 terms of pirofessional dignity: it is a  search for personal dignity as well as for  community respect befiting their difficult  task and their professioftai skills. Teachers are still taken for granted. As adults  with a great deal of influence over the  young,-they have always been expected  to display a' public behaviour more exarnp-  lary than the rest of us. Like clergymen,  they were expected to make financial sacrifices in order to carry out some mission  in life. And in.many places they still have  little say in what or how they are to teach,  or in how a school is to be run. They are  part of, a paternalistic system. In effect,  they are to be seen but not heard outside  their classroom walls.  All that has changed, particularly with  yoiuiger teachers. They are of a different  generation, they are no longer submissive,  they see no dichotomy between unionism  and professionalism. At university they  challenged many of our established .institutions, only to find themselves in the middle of one. They regard much of what they  are required to teach as irrelevant  teachers are not without faults', to be  .sure. They havefoften protected incompetence in the name of professional solidarity; ibey have resisted chariies in currio-  ^^mj^^rne^^yj^^ot^a���vr union leaders i$ 'doifbt "have personal power ambitions;' and when.the chips are"down, {they '  have often sold put .for higher salaries at  the t expense of better,' working conditions.  ���"They "aire, after all, only human.  But if schools exist for chiUirenrUio matter what "beautiful buildings are \ erected,  no matter what curricular innovations are  made, the key to everything is the' teacher.  Gctod teachers will only be attracted to '  our school systems and remain in .them  if they' receive, good pay, decent professional working conditions, high morale, a  consultative role and the respect they deserve. And there is nothing degrading a-  bout their having to use collective bargaining  methods  in  order ��� to achieve  those  '.' goals....,',,     ���' I ��� ���       ' ���   If any group wishes to.have a teacher  speak to them regarding this matter please  contact Mr. David White, Roberts Creek,,  B.C.,,. ,  MEMBERS of the Sunshine Coast-Regional  District Board last week welcomed a  letter from Municipal Affairs Minister Dan  Campibeli in which he clarified the role a  regional district might be expected to play.  Addressing his letter to tbe Chairman, Fran  West, he stated:  It has been brought to the attention of  both my staff and myself tbat there is  seine uncertainty in the minds of the  Directors of many regional districts as to  precisely what the Government envisages  their role to be. While we have tried to  outline our concept of the role of tbe  regional district, it is quite evident that  it bears elaboration. I bave set out'below  what I (consider an appropriate program of  the kinds of activities in which regional  districts could engage. I would not want  it to be' inferred that regional districts  could not engage in other activities ,nor  would I want it'inferred - that a regional  district should enter all these fields all at  once. -  .     .--.,.     '     . _.'   .   .  The activities of regional districts appear to break doivn into three'<broadcaie- -  gories, first,' those that are of rather-  general benefit to-the citizens of a region  regardless of where they live, secondly,  those that have <a more limited benefit to  particular areas ahd groups of1 people within tbe. region and lastly, centain'activities  for which there is clear gain if the region  in effect undertakes (these on behalf of the  member areas as a work or service which  in some cases' would be on a contract  basis. -< -  Dealing 'with ithe first -group we have:  7___ _�����-��:__ . t. The. local responsibility for the pro-  Aone meeim9 -   vision of hospitals and hospital facilities.  Sechelt Branch,. Ladies Auxiliary,"to. , 2. An overall regional library service.  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 1405 3- A regional recreational program,  hosted the Zone meeting Monday." 4- Regional environmental management  Pictured are about half of the 67 "*** incl^e? fanning and in some in-  members who attended the meeting- "SStdSS^ m F^firal-ProviDClal  representing six branches in the- %*&��%��** second group there are  Zone, founded in 1964. .Represents- a numiber _f things that can be undertaken  tives came from Vananda, Powell by the Regional -Board on behalf of the  River, Pender Harbour, Sechelt; citizens living within a benefitting area to  Roberts Creek and Gibsons. r    be paid fo'rjby such citizens and these could  include such -hangs as:  ' -1. Aimlbulance  service, fire  protec|~on,  garbage   disposal,  -water,   sewerage,  and  similar things.  2. Community recreational facilities and  programs.  3. Community environmental management for tbe electoral areas which among  other things include zoning and building  regulations and fbuilding inspection services.  Lastly, we see the Regional Board  undertaking and providing certain services  for the memlbers on a service or contract  basis and in this we would include:  1. Issuance and sale of debentures and  debt management.  2. Engineering and planning services for  member municipalities.  3. Provision and maintenance of an  equipment pool for data processing including in some cases recording and accounting  on behalf of member municipalities.  4. Central purchasing and public works  equipment pool.  We would also hope that a clear working  arrangement could be developed by the~  existing improvement districts and the  Regional Board. In many instances this  will be rather easily done where a Director  is also a Trustee of an improvement" district. Depending upon the circumstances  and local wishes, in due course many of  the improvement districts could assign  their responsibilities and duties to the  Board with the Trustees remaining as an  'advisory conumittee or be disbanded entirely. In any event for the' future the  drovernmerit exipedts the citizens in unorganized territory to look to the regional  district as the vehicle for taking care of  their local needs. It is not proposed to  incorporate further improvement districts  except in the few instances where currently such incorporation processes are in  progress. i  Finally I wish to advise you that plans  are underway for a S visit with your Board  by eiiher imy Deputy or my Assistant  Deputy at which I hope 'that you and your  Directors will take the opportunity to  thoroughly discuss problems and programs.  Mew noise regulation  great help io police  HOT RODDERS and tire screeched have  finally been taken under the wings of  the law and in Mure unnecessary and  excess noise from motor vehicles will be  sufficient to warrant prosecution.  New regulations bave been made pursuant to the -Motor Vehicle Act for the  control of.motor vehicle noise. They bave  been ajpproved by Order-In-Council. The  regulation now in force states: No person  shall start, drive, turn or stop any motor  vehicle or accelerate the vehicle engine  while (th^ vehicle is stationary, in a manner  which" <eauses any loud unnecessary noise  in or from tbe engine, exhaust system, or  the braking system, or from contact of the  tires with the roadway.  ROMP Corporal Orville Underhill of the  Sechel't detachment told The Times "we  have awaited legislation such as this for  some time, for while we have received  many complaints, from residents disturbed  by ipeople screeching tires and revving up  their auto engines at night, there has been  little we could do about it until now."  Police have indicated they intend to  enforce tbis regulation and will prosecute  when the occasion demands.  'ROLLER  SKATING  IS  FUN'  Buying a load of topsoid is educational.  It teaches that while some tilings are dirt  cheap, dint isn't one of them.  BUlLPil.��  SUPEPLlEi ?  Wont to mofceffbur 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  IPeii-Btsy!.. iyildiiig  Supplies Lftj.  Phone 885-9669  SECHELT, B.C.  i  When it comes to giving, some people  stop at nothing.  Building or Hetnodeiiing?  >< >f Use tho B.C. Hydro Finance  Plan ~- add cost of changes  or additions to your  light bill.  MARKEL ELECTRIC HEATING  McPhedrai Electric Ltd.  886-9689 - Gibsons, B.C.  ...Al^ _______,_. _.���.._____._____,, J.,., ���"���^^���^'^"^|t[)fii:ftlii^g^^ll(|^Y^ll^<'^Ht#'fl*'frt^  ��� 7W>  eis^speciaSly lewelipel .._S6is_ii��^^^ SIH iniwersatf  B&khiMMtis GolotW'Specials! see: them m PARECErs    ^  J7ZZ-.  UUUQMMJUUUUUUft^^  y^  t  en  in  op'f Miss The Most Popular Ewent Of The Jeer  maiin^^  <*wy*(*^>>^pi*^jii^ji^  n |iti. w"N��iW-*ff ��**����<wnm  V   M    f_��-���., *Vj*  *->"#i,>nt-,_t^,I,vn, j������ ^^HrfHM"S��fw%i.''*fw*"**'***"'*'���' -"*"*h,***^��>'^J*.'^*l ���** JJ#iwff��j��_>i*,iqSw. titj#B.-*>fi^*��(>i��*-f f^^tM-^**"*****.n~*W*>- i^"#*'#^*^(ls-^'*'**'iii"f,~,_��.'(��iv.iI*.,��i*W^i.wift. ^ft.tt*��^#ii~#ij6il������uin. s^w"  ^_.***l'^'(lMfK^#fet*f**^IM'rtl_^_l^��IO  ^*����^M*��'**W%4V��p��*(?- ,^��^^fl^ll^ttm^^ * v'S^^*.^^^  S?_^^^^%��^^i��$^  ���a-* "~4 ?;   r  ..j^t^.J..L. .,&!*_.__ .!____. *-*---^  *��� ^^ip --:  .sy  Seckpli $m$ N4M  " ^WcwiBidsiVjMoy 8-^1961��-   ��  - .Babe Ruth team  Sunshine Coast- Lions proved a strong   Hrt Roberts, Ken Bland, Kirk Thomas, Keith Gaeger, Brian MacKenzie, Jim  team when they beat Calia Brothers   Coach Lee McGee, Bob Solnik, Greg Green, Mike .Bergen, Dale Stepban-  in a doubleheader at Hackett Park   Harrison, Paul Watson, Bob Johnson son and Gerry Harris. Next game at  on Sunday. Standing from left: Man-   and Coach Don McCatfley.   Front: Hackett Park on May, 12 at 1 p.m.  ager^Jijfr^e'en, Bob Benner, Frank-  TWOi'Elphinatdie gmdu^tes^J^nitmg *$ie  ' /student teadttets wW wfll-be teaching  from May 1 to 17 ,i�� ihe djitriei/ Ba_te|*_  Chambijrliii is at Sechelt and Miss, J^kSe  li%an__n at West Sechelt"*   - -       ,. ,  /  \fOfljer ^tudart .^eachexte'are: ~Suspi  tipM^Eliiaheth'.Mareti; Jtafen Steaigfat,  .^jidith Dixon, Solveigj* Bremer, CaraYim- -  s&i,jBeverley Zaftibra.      ���. ^ ->"*,*>'... * ���~\  iMrsr.Weatheiihead of V��ncottip?�� was >  the guest of Mrs. A. Kennedy of Seljria  Park ftzm April 26 to 28. . " r r   '  - Mr. acd Mrs..Ronald McKeairi from Kit-  imat and their two young daughters have  chosen Sechelt for their home. The Mo  Keans have.bought the hoflme of Mr, and  lies. JdekJEljJred who will to moving io  their new house in Selmp Paris.  Polly and Ces Chamberlin are home  rccerJv from a'tsrip to the interior. With  sen L3ngfci_ and friends Mr. and Mrs. Start  Cottrell of Vancouver, they spent a week  visiting Polly's brothers and families at  Kamloops and 93 Mile House, staying a  few davs in Wells and -Barfceirville���where  winter is still worth four feet of snow.  Richard Chamhgrlin and wife Pat are  home for the summer months having completed 4heir studies at UBC J Bicttard is  practice teaching at Sechelt Elementary  School for two weeks and the young couple  are staving with his parents, Polly and  Les Chamberlin. They will later stay with  -Pat's parents, the Goodings, in Davis Bay.  Come September the young couple will be  settled in Pont McNeil where SUch^d has  accepted a permanent teaching position.  Mrs. Wendv Green of Calga.ry wi.h baby  daughter Marv Ann is, enjoying a visit with  her p3t��sts, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates.  Susan Bunyan, whose mother is back in  St. Mary's hospital is also staying with the  Yates.  Mr. Ivan Smith attended Grand Master  J.H . Brown's home-coming in Vancouver  last weekend. Some 125 enjoyed a wonderful dinner.  Mrs. Ivan Smith journeyed to Powell  -River, where she was ,one of the judges  al the annual Friendship Tea, also house  guesi of Mr. and Mrs, .Wally'.Schad.  Mr. and Mrs.. E. McGregor of North  Vancouvsr and Mrs. A. Farley of Coquitiam were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. L.  Parsons in Wilson Creek last weekend.  Mrs. L. B. Johnson and Mrs. D, Corgan  jcurneved t3 Whalley on Thursday to at-  J/tjtoL tf$U)^$tetthet^7&.1fo^Q0^  ������^mm^y^nmk the ___pp|ia} viee-ppesi-  dmt .;$Jrf, .J'ftypjs pf .;W&mjieg -. was". the  pt|ntctp^l' ��p^_ker�� ��eVla_#re-- jawed to  bfe irtdst tot��*es#ns. ^fcp'guesb? were tsken  \o%% tent pt GulSj&til Shppjftag Ccrdxey^  '"���*/ 'Miss jtylespe Sd&nsotfhpi returned town  Jtf��e it* spend the summed witit her jp_��-_  ' e���ta Mt, ��d'^f|_u U% SfMrsbbj  x'Mf. an4 Mrs.' Frank- flavies an4 Mrs.  Hayies mother, Mrs. RasaHe Byersan, are  speoalng k tew <$ays In Vapppuyer wifli  tfifeir family.   I  . The l^die. ol St Jphn*s United Church,  Wil~on Cte^k, Ma V3**" annual Spring T#  and;Bake Salmon April 30. It was a very  enjoyable and social occasion/ wffli Jadies  ^cmltt^ frotn Gih^ns, Roberts Creek 7_nd  Sechelt    ,,     - t    /   u-  -Two of Davis Bay summer residents,  Marie Steel and "Uncle Bill" Hunter, are  leaving for a three week visit to England  and Scotland on May 24. They hope to visit  the Isle of Islay tsi .the limer Hebrides, *_e  hsme of Mr. Hunter's grandparents.  ^Mrs. N. Buckley recehtly returned ficom  a two weeks visit in Seattle, Oh her return  Mrs. Buckley wajs accompanied by Mrs.  M, J. Furness and her two children. Mr.  Furness, News Assignmerijt Editor fitr TV  Station KOMO Seattle, arriving a fear days  laer for a pleasant visit wtfc Mr. and Mrs.  Buckley who are leaving the Peninsula area to take up residence at Nakusp, J}��.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Grice have retnin-  '�����"���'?'��,-���' ;��� V"���y^i,"^ ."^'--j'f,  icd tone mcely. sp#~__ea fe*rm .-Wny, C^i^  /ifi_r��ia, __ere _te temp^rfture uanged-in  the 4��!s, They visited .Mrs. Griped, soh  Denis I^awsao, wife and family while there.  Aleeta McCourt is receiving treatment in  - Vancouver ����r a broken arm and is expected h.n��es_y the weekend.".'"''     /'   S^me^cluMrcn in tbe tteigbborfaood\ on  visiSsg the __ales at Pender Harbour were.  djsb^ssed ta see the young whale out of  <me\ws'ier on what was describEd as; a  stretcher. The mother and baby both fearing they had been permanently separated  vrailed in aoguU_i and churned the water  bSowing under water, putting on a dramatic  show. * r     * ' * . v" y ^  AJelter teceived by Sfrs. .Giiceirom  her nephew in Pakistan, India,- reparts the  vre&'&zr in extreme change ttom ffis to  terrible tedl sitonns where places .& the  Mis 3 feet of hail piled up.  Mr, and Mrs. Archie Williams were visiting friends in Vancouver for a few.daj_.  Harry   Batchelor   is   reported   in   St.  Mary's Hospital.  A meeting was held on May 2 to plan  for the Sechelt Auxiliary Luncheon to be  held in the Legion Hall on June 6. Public  supp.it is very much appreciated. Rain  or shine everyone welcome.  Have you ever noticed that most oi the  people favoring birth control have'already  been born? ^  ii  r  !   romommq^n'DAY  \    Special Menu -  !     Ph9 886-9815  !  Please Reserve  gpsons^ .'0��w.  ,*^m*m~m~M~M4w*-~~+~0mM+~m*mm*im00-"m0~m0***  1  I  ��  ��  ���Warm up  Newly-formed Sunshine Coast Lions  Babe Ruth team warms up for the  doubleheader played at Hackett Park  ion Sunday. JjLittle Leagii^rs now have  something to look forward to. The  j Babe Ruth team ha$ competition in  I the North vaneouver and American  League six-team'loop. 'Next game is  May 12.   Mark it on the calendar!  Lions Babe Ruth team wins first two games  ^ealth Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc.  BRAIN TUMOR WARNINGS  The common belief that headache is a  symptom of brain tumor is only partially  correet, according to The Canadian Medical Association. It is only one symptom,  but not necessarily the .first or^ the most  important. Other symptoms often seen  are: vomiting, mental' change, weakness  or seizures, and disturbance of vision.  When headache, occurs, it can be anywhere in the head, and is "(throbbing" or  "bursting" in character. It is generally  mos't severe when it occurs on wakenihg  from a night's sleep, and tends to lessen  as the day progresses. Typically, it is made  worse by straining,  coughing or stooping.  The other symptoms are equality important. The. vomiting has no specific characteristics, although, like the headache, it  tends to be worse in the mornings. Some  times it occurs suddenly, without preceding  ���nausea.,  | The mental symip'tomls may be slight.  The initial signs of poor memory, a lessen  ing in intellectual ability and social adaptation later become progressive apathy���a  disregard of what's going on about him.  This, in turn, rrtny load to stupor and even  \ complete com.i,  Other  common symptoms  are  seizures  ��� or weakness in the arm or leg.   If witnessed accurately, this can give a cilue to the  locution of the tumor. '    /  p The C.M'.A. says', the speed with which  these symptoms appear and get worse js  often  u   guide to the   seriousness  of ithe  , tumor. Those producing rapid changes in  symptoms tend to be malignant, whereas  those producing slow .changes tend to be  , beglKn,  PLAYING   their   first   double   header   in  North Vancouver American League  Babe Ruth, 6 team loop, Sunshine Coast  Liens proved their strength with. 11-4 win  Calla Bros, in the first giame and 17-4 win  in the second game. .    .:,-.  Game was called at ithe end of three  innings with all bases loaded.  Winning pitchers were Keith Jaeger  who pitched full seven innings in first  game and Ken Bland.  Jaeger struck out 5 batters and waJked  "���%���. Bland had 7 strike-outs and walked 3t  Loosing pitcher Marshall struck out 4 and  walked 8.  Ken Bland hit two stand-up doubles. Bob  Johnson, stand-up striple. Bob Benner, one  double and three singles. Calla's Smith hit  two nice hits.  Umpires were Red Addison and Freeman Reynolds.  Tlie Sunshine Coast team has to play double headers to make up the number of  games. Next double header at Hackett  Park, Sechelt, starts at l p.m. Sunday^May  19 when lions meet Army & Navy.   > '���'.���+'%  '���'���i        ������:   y    1-/g*    -S*fl  "ROLLER SKATING  IS   FUN"  Just in time for MOTHER'S DAY  PMKII-'S FOR YOIIH POPUI_Ait H0OVEH GIFTS  7  ss  ���MSB  5JB5Bi  i  1  .  The young reporter asked the commun-  ���Ity'.s oldest .('Iti/en, "Pop, can you tell me  the mi rue of the first ��irl you ever kissed''"  "Sonny," he replied, "(I can't even ie-  member the niirne of Iho one I was out  wllh Inst  Suturday  night."  OBTAIN YOUR GRADE 12!  University entrance or general program   by correspondence.  Through  Canada's leading college.  National   College of  Home Study,  860 Richards Street  Vancouver 2 B.C. - 688-4913  KBDDBES -  H  FOR A  ERE ARE A FEW BPEAS  ER'S DAY GIFT  CUPS AND SAUCERS, floral design      39c epch  BUD VASES .��� $1.89- $2.19  FLORAL VASES L.<:i ..only $1.00  SWEATERS r.^ $198 up  BLOUSES ..,_���:_.. ....:. from $1.49 up  SLIPPERETTES, assorted colours    .,..._: $1.00 to $1.98  ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES ��� MANY OTHER GIFT IDEAS and of  course: A WELL WISHED CARD BY RUSTCRAFT.  Remember ftids, if you cannot buy a gift how about  lots of love for Mum? I  Remind  Dad to rake  Morti to tlie  Lion*  Pancake  Prcakfatt  ��TTT    ���*    -_>r* j*_-   '// Br Jr* I "  8852335  __S  ^  STAipilESS.JiriEl ^ '^ ���, - ���>-  STEAM Mi I^Y^lipIt" ^  * Channeled Steam Vents.      I  * Use Ordinary Tap Water  * Stainless Steel Sole Plate, No Scratch or  Stains  * Big Dial Temperature Control  For All  Materials.  PARADE OF  VALUES PRICE   -..  This smartly styled deluxe  outosnatic electric kettle by  ALUMBNUM ELECi^f 1C  FRY PA1  *- "Sensor" heat control for accurate cooSting  temperatures.  "   Buffet styling���Polished high dome lid.  * 12" Square. Hold roost or-foW.  * Fully- immersible for cleaning.  PARADE OF  VALUES PRICE  SEE THBS  i HABR DRY^R  * Convenient carrying cose,  * Full range of temperatures.  * Fast even heat.  * Large Bonnet.  PARADE OF  VALUES PRICED  Stainless Steal Kettle  ~ With many  special features.  PARADE  OF VALUES  PRICE    This attractive two-slice toaster  by Hoover.  2 SUCE T0M1BI  * Manual lowering.   ,  * Auto, pop-ap.  * Colour selector.  * Lustrous chrome finish with  coppeitonc end panels.  PARADE  OF VALUES  PRICE  Phone 885-2171  YOUR HOOVER CENTRE  mom  Sechelt, B.C.  !  I  I  lPPXBOOQPOOOUtXm)^^  "   ' ;!*r \  r\ nnnn  LuuMYl      U(_n  nwm*' AT PENINSULA MOTORS SHOWROOMS from 9 a.m.  ^K��nffinnf--innn__r_r_r^^  I ���  / -'.'--  -.:��- >  r '"4    p  ..- -.      i  '���*>  CHOOSE YOUR  ''   ' ��������� "' '! M'-   from ��� '-; '.'/ '  MARKEL ELECTRIC HEATING  886-96139 - Gibsons, B.C.  J-Sfeftr  mother  DfttSSES:-^SKIRTS  BLOUSES - "sVirfFATiERS'  MANY MORE BEAUTIFUL GIFTS  TO CHOOSE FROM   ^^  THMFIEi DRESS: SHpP " :  Gibsons^^ Phone 886^543  SPECIAL FOR MOTHER'S DAY  J-SOOYER WASHEI  Sf*f M DRYER  APPLIANCES - GIFTWARE  \\  1556 Marine  J i��������*v_>,^��*�� ������������*���  L & J Ji  Sechelt  Phone 885-9420  LINGERIE  SKIRTS  BLOUSES  SUMS  1538 Marine, Gibsons Phone 886-9941  REMEMBER MOTHER  with a gift of clothing or something to sew or something  for the house���  TOWELS - TABLECLOTHS - BEDDING - WOOLLENS  YARDAGE - NEEDLE POINT    -EMBROIDERY  BLOUSES - CARDIGANS - LINGERIE  DRESSES  TASEI&A" SHOPPE:  885-9331  Sechelr, B.C.  SAY IT WITH A  Dogwod Cups and Saucers  Cooking Clips Book  i (for recipes)  Colorful Turtle Neck Shells  Scarf and Glove Sets  Head Scarves  Summer Hats  Boxed Handkerchiefs  885-9343  Sechelt, B.C.  Skirts  Sweaters  Sportswear  0rf Blouses  Slims  LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR  i  Sechelt 885-2063  FORM0THER0N  FOR RESERVATIONS PLEA!  i    '  MM. &  6s^ar*i?__-.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  GIBSONS - SUNNYCREST PLAZA - SECHELT  886-2234 886-2726 885-2238  f^4e&&Mtib^4$ec6z&  REDWOOD  FLOWERING BASKETS  GERANIUMS  FUSHIAS:'_ _____  .Each  STANDARD FUSHIA TREES  (really beautiful)   .   '��j  ANNUAL BEDDING  PETUNIAS, SNAPDRAGONS, ASTERS MARIGOLDS, ETC.  By the flat 3.50 ;_.���___.._ _^__*__________ -A BASKET  STLIL A GOOD SELECTION  OF EVERGREENS AND  FLOWERING SHRUBS  motors m,  IS R_WI2  PHONE 885-9483  Mothers  USSILAND FLORIST  & GIFT SHOP  886-9345 - Gibsons  885-9455 - Sechelt  _^��c  KM  rra  _[o>  ji  1-2046  !.  Ml  ,��i>i*r��.. g*,.,,*..,,*. *m V  _���. _*ti AAA'*'*A*/"*f jp,.,��t =.*,, _*,.<.*,,.��w^*f<^**^.*%...M. jMV*1*. ^ <<*> A.^..*^^*^^*^.^^^^.^-^ 1 % - ' ' ' 1  >^i��iWiio';ft.._;.i, Mtf4^^^itiiUA^Si<v^ii^^i^^m^i  -< % 4  D&sfe' Dwry?  __��!    I     I    111���.���  ���IIPIIMII   HIIMIII��� ������_-.�����������������.���'-���'   wn ��������� l-lllll- ������l-^��j  ���f>y Jade Davis, M.P*,  LEADERSHIP contests are great.JlThey  are great, for building up the Patty  membership and they are great for .giving  ISSB'program ��:;��,  rts Council gckedules  series of,' new - pro j ects  ;-~-f_B_ ;��^rr^1tt-^-s_ifH&fr^^  ,','>���-    Wednesday, Moy 8/1968 -  ; London Bridge falling  down and going up  tiuppenings Around Elphie  the public a better idea of haw politics ^   work an this country. 'u oiT ajiew look. 'EMUfe the' pred<H)___7 3_ay M, _c_ta 24. pAn, '��� A'speetacUlar  n��t n�� *tr_iM_�� for timm**. ever free ' anty/musfeal-programs of the. past. *wo, play df cobtemfcorary paintings by Trudy  But no struggle for poweris ever-free **    .        *    .   .      ..  ���nWn(itenB Smfl<i a* Gibsons will _i_vMe-��elor. s-uetv  THUS weefc alter a ton&uraSi.���Elp_instone's  - r- .aeftji. .abtaary;.Ws filially .opened." Hans.  ^ll^wsic^nr iibrawan^js iii change of 4Mb  new"jaM���^ to our, school and maintains  would' ex-  ARTS Council Festival for 1368 _s taking. Hospital Collage ih Secheft 6n fi^tuniay, -, WwIiD you like tofwy London-Bridge "to'' ^,^amphete much like you  eetaciilar'dis-. *?- $325,000? - -   ,. ^ ': .-���; ��l <pecfito jfiirifJri a uMverisyy, >  from acrimony and, a leadership contest is  no exception. Hard things are said during  the campaign and many supporters, are  disappointed when their man doesn't make  it to the top. The candidates themselves  may also be casualties. Take the case of  Dii-f Roblin who ran second to Bob Stan-  field in the Conservative Convention last  fall. Take the case of Robert Winters who  was runner up to Pierre Elliott Trudeau  in Ithe liberal Convention this spring.  The Conservative delegates cbose SoT>  Stanfield a quiet, competent man from the  Maritimes, instead of Premier Roblin, en  outgoing, bilingual campaigner from the  Prairies. "The liberal delegates beaded ib  the opposite direction, chose a relative newcomer to politics, Pierre Trudeau, over  Robert Winters an experienced politician  who had served for a dozen years in the  Cabinets of Louis St. Laurent and Lester  B. Pearson.  One would have thought that, as runner  up, in the Conservative Convention, ��>___  Roblin would have (become Bob Stanfield's  right hand man. One would have thought  also that Bob Winters would have fallen  into line behind Pierre Elliott Trudeau.  But this was not to be. Duff Roblin }s not  there to 'liven up the Official Opposition.  And Bob Winters, by going back to a top  job in industry, leaves a gaping hole in the  front bench of the Liberal Party.  One reason for their going can be found  mainly in the nature of the Leadership itself. There can be only one leader; one  man who has the final say insofar as the  Party is concerned. He must be able to  take advice of course. But appearances  are also important and even a self-effacing  deputy leader can make things look bad at  times. So the number twq. man at _  leadership "convention cannot really expect  to be a Cabinet Minister with a difference.  He ihas. to_ bide his time. More than that,  he has tobe a gambler because his Party  will not always be in power and cabinet  rank is confined exclusively to MJVs on  the Government side of the House.  I have the feeling that neither DuH Roblin nor Bob Winters was prepared to be  just another M.P. They yvanted to be  number two man in the House of Commons,  they wanted to be consulted on major items  of policy, and they wanted to be in the  "inner" cabinet all the time. I can understand this. But the chances of a leader  bein�� able to guarantee its happening are  none too 'good at the best of times.  In this connection, I cannot help but  marvel at the way Paul Martin behaved in  recent years. Mr. Pearson was the winner  at the Liberal Leadership Convention in  1958.' Paul iMartin was the loser. But he  kept on in politics. Loyal to his new chief  he served his country, fir^t as an opposition  critic, and later as Canada's Minister of  External Affairs.  Even today, after his defeat in yet  another leadership convention Paul Martin  is still to be found in his office on Parliament Hill. More than any other man in  Ottawa, he- Is living proof that old political  wounds can heal over and that he who is  prepared to take a chance can still be an  influential voice in our national affairs*  ye^rs which had to be based in Elphinstone.  Auditorium/ifes_Val "68 is expanding to-  embrace the whole Sunshine Coa_t Community. It. will - provide, a spectrum - of  enteritainmenlt for young and old, opportunities to wateb experts aft work and, occasions tor personal involvement. A-showcase  for the wide varielty oMhitags people are  doing.   ''  To get off to a rollicking start with fun  for the young in heart, the A&s Council  has invited Dirk Oertel %o return with his  famous and very popular Marionettes. He  will be bringing an entirely new show but  an Old time favorite story of the intrepid  and resourceful children who __wiart their  parents attempt to get rid of them in  Grimm's * perennial favorite Hansel and  Gretei. , .     ���      "  . The ��� Puppeteer., who are members of  Vancouver's Pepfretry Guild hive made  previous visits to Port M__on, CribsStos and  Sechelt will stage their show this ye&r at  Pender Harbour in the Secondary School  gytanasium at 7:30'p.m. on May 11.  The following week, M_y 18, an Aiit In  Action similar to the successful event held  two years ago will take place in Sechelt,  and in June, music and 'dancing pfrjtgrams  are planned.        -  (Make Festival ���8 an opportunity ito know  your comtraunity better and - make new  friends. Plan a day's <fun in the Pender  Harbour area; drive around the , scenic  Francis Peninsula, continue on to Saginaw  and Ruby Lake, 'explore (Madeira Park or  Irvines Landing,,visit'the whales sft Garden  Bay, take a picnic or treat the family at  one of ithe new restaurants and finish up a  wonderful day with the Puppet Show. An  unforgettable experience for children and  a nostalgic and entrancing-one jfor grownups too.  There- are ithe usual tickett reductions for  Arts Council members.  ART GALLERY  Neighbor, in Hopkins Landing, who  both moved into ithis area about three years  ago, share the honors at the Art Gallery  until May 18. Both Vivian Chamberlin,  wife of Ray Chamberlin and Louise Mc-  Phedran, wife of Ron McPhedran have-  taken advantage of Adult Education night  classes. Vivian in Chemainus and Gibsons  and Louise at Calgary Tech. One of Vivian's teachers was Chris Pratt, who is well  known in Seehelt and who mounted an  exhibition of her -work in the Gallery last  summer.  Gibsons people will remember Vivian  Chamberlin's contribution to the fence-  painting two .years ago .and which, now  hangs in Ken's Foodland. The work of  both these artists canjibine to make a de-  lightful commentary on the local scene,  with, an interesting variety of subjects;  floral arrangements, jstill life, storm and  summer sunshine, some of the many moods  off Howe Sound, and trwjo charming portraits.  Also MePbedran's seven and nine year old  children and a study 'of Barbara Williams  who pafieritly "sat" for' Fred Carney's  Adult Education class during the winter.  STUDIO WORKSHOP  A   "look-in"   is   planned   for   the   Art  Council studioHWorksttop,- located behind the  Small of Gibsons wiil provide color, "gaiety  'and a fogat tP_i-t for wtiver$ation>' ���    -  Look in and see the studio-workshop and  sign up for courses which are currently  being arranged, such as pottery, portrait  'painting, b-gSnnuig "joils and watercolors,  print making, Hto��_iis, tye and dye, bookbinding, weaving ahd Spinning; Ef you want  to learn a craft"maybe we" can provide an  instructor*' there are ,��_ ^many talented  people iii the area and more moving'in .all,  the time. j  ���   ' i  Fine book shipment  m Secheli Library  SECHELT Public library has just received a fine shipn_ie_t'of new books' giving  members a wide ehoice. There <is also- a  good selection of books currently on-loan  from -Victoria.  hours are on. Thursday  to 1 p.m. and .Saturdays  from  from  library  10:30 a.m.  2-4 p.m.  Some of the titles new to Sech,ell'sr library are: The Jealous God, John fiiiaine;  A Long Way to Shilohs, Lionel Davidson;  The File on Devlin, Catherine Gaskin; Tbe  Penetrators, Anthony Gray; The Comedians, Graham Greene; Show Red. for Danger, Richard a_d Frances Lockridge; The  Double Image, Helen Maclinnes; Tie Honey Badger, Robert fiuark; Constantine,  Frank Slaughter; The AUington Inherit-'  ance, Patricia Wentworth.  Bank rates  Leiiding" rate to small  orrowers also goes up  CANADA'S major chartered banks announced they would start paying five percent interest on some types of savings  accounts March 1. I  What they didn't announce was another  increase, effective immediately, in the lending rate to small borrowers. It went up  between V* and, lh percent, depending on  the bank.  A check of major Toronto bank branches  this week showed that a small borrower  apparently cannot get a bank loan for less  than TV* percent interest, even with slulch  guaranteed security &s a Canada Savings  Bond for the full, amount.  More likely, he will be charged Vh  percent. Without such security tlie rate  can be as high as nine percent���three percent more than a year ago, when banks  were limited to a maximum six percent  interest on all loan... ,  GRADUALLY LIFTED  One bank official said in a telephone  interview that a loan, backed by a Canada  Savings Bond, could be had at seven per-  cent.l But a telephone caller to tho loan  department of a branch of the same bank  was quoted a minimum of 7Vt percent.  Under ihe new Bank Act, which took  effect May 1, interest rates have been  gradually lifted.   Lst  summer the banks  charged up to 6% percent for personal  loans. This increased to seven percent by  year-end���all real interest, exclusive of  service charges, the banks say. |  Interest rates were freed under the Bank  Act in January and have been climbing  ever since.  Banks say the chief reason for the latest  increase, in addition to a general money  shortage, is the Bank of Canada's jump in  its lending rate���last month���to seven percent from six to stave off a possible run  on the Canadian dollar.  CONSUMER CREDIT  Most s��ial} borrowers now are steered  to the banks' consumer credit departments'  for their loans. These have been charging  an effective interest rate of more than 10  percent for several years.  Under the old ��� Bank Act this rate was  called six percent discounted,, actually a  straight six percent on the total amount of  the loan rather than on declining outstanding balances as in much lending.  Today it is described as six percent plus  service and insurance charges. Two banks  have increased this rate recently, the  Royal Bank to 10.7 percent from 10,4 and  the Toronto-Dominion to 10.9 from 10.2.  Most banks want some sort of security for  consumer Joans,  DAY and NIGHT  PHONE 883-2430  When your television set starts to show signs of  trouble, call us! We'll send one of our skilled  service men right to your home to handle any  technical problem. We specialize in prompt,  expert service!  T.V. SIGNAL WEAK?  Call us and we'll'find tho trouble with our  Field Strength Meter. Mobile T.V. unit���  Repair.) on the job, Cojor ond Black and  White.  PENINSULA T.V.  EXPERT SERVICE - REPAIRS RAPID  ���   i  REASONABLE PHONE 883-2430  Siiiid fading!  Piclar�� g@ne!  fell ii if!  'ROLLER SKATING  IS FUN'  "That's, fi>e igeing price for, one of\liie  world's inost^faanous structures.l *  . jit is to be taken down and sold in the  next four years before it 'falls down" into  the Thames.* It is'sinking "at the" rate of  an inch every eight years.  (London Corporation won't sell it piece  by piece.   It has to be purchased in one  "intact chunk by a buyer who has "a conscience for British history."  ��� Fourth bridge on the present site, this  one replaced'an ancient medieval structure  ���in a83L   The medieval stone bridge replaced a Saxon wooden {bridge which replaced a wooden Roman Bridge. Tlie aned-  ' ieval bridge begun in 1176 by Henry II,  ���waS a picturesque-structure covered by  rows of houses-and'shops and a chapel to  St. Thomas Becket.   It is the one referred  to by the nursery rhyme ,which says "London Bridge is falling down."  "' The new bridge, to be built at a cost of  $1 ,,000,000 by r,the: tflndon- Stin _' of John  Mowleml, will have six.traMc lanes. Some  105 feet wide, it will'cross the river iadhree  affches. Traffic will never be interrupted,  a. the old bridge will b. d^ti .Ushfed bit by  bif as the new bridge replaces it.  (The bridge -was ' sold this week to  McCulloch 'Corp,.,' world's, largest producer  of chain-saws, which trill ship it block-by-  block to lAtizona at a cost of about $240,000  and then reassemble it-across the Colorado  River at a new resort town, Lake Havas.  City, which,McCulloch is developing.  . The corporation expects it to become a  tourist attraction "rivalling the Grand Canyon, and to build up Havasu City to a  population pf 50,000. Price paid for London  Bridge, for which'McCulloch was the highest bidder, was not revealed).  V. .'"FftrMre -earpetea and1 the ceiling is  '���Resigned 'to-reduce all arise _s -much as  ' possible. -The" library will accommodate a  class pf.%, and you wouldn't believe where  our former library had all the desks in _o&  'middle to' make it appear crowded, the  set-up of tables now enable large classes  to be seated comfortably���_nd we mean  c.m��^b!y^w_ii bucket; seats molded in  a jet-set .style and padded lounge chairs.  <Adl reference books ate organized in sec-  6oH_,*t$ assist,'(the"students in _oing re-  !t��arqh|iVorfc,s< We hope Mrs. FiaUows stays  oft to look ^.$tetr this library as long and  as well as .she, did the previous one.  OH Thursday, the Business Fundamentals Ten and the General Business twelve  -classes 'went on a trip to Vai_��_v_r to  visit .the stock market, B.C. Telephone and  the IBM buildings. We went down, on a a  chartered bus. on-ihe 8:30 ferry and didn't  arrivfe holme until 6;30. When we arrived at  the Stock EKcfoabge building, half the students got off and the remaining half wemt  oh to B.C. Telephone.  Shortly before noon we were; fold we  had until 1.30 to do what we wished. After  eating in various f&st-urauts around town,  We alitre-asseihbled _nd proceeded to the  IfeM building, -tie. tour completed, we received fron\ 3:30 to 5:30 as free time.  It was an enjoyable and interesting day,  thanks, to' the guidance of Miss Robertson  and Mf. ,Trueman and also to the sporting bus. driver, Mr. Rudolph. Mpre trips  to Vancouver are planned for the future;  on May 8th the shop classes are going to  the/Burnaby Voca_bnal school, Weldwood  Company and Ocean Cement-. "  On the' 14th'<fr :May, three bus Jo&ds of  students from-the school will be going to  ���fey R_S> Etoyes ond Marilyn Hopkins  Va_t_��taver to atteid an.opera; thesy will  jreMro the sarnie evening. The following  dayyMt. T-U^Jftaii's general business class;  .vill be taaktog a trip to Powell Raver to-  go through the pulp _nd, paper mill  This week we had the pleasure of a'stu-  ij___t teacher, Mr. W. Holdum, &om,B_n-  aby;. who was teaching Mr. Peterison's  grade'eleven and twelve English classes.  The grade twelve boys and girls were  to have played a baseball game ion Thursday; but unfortunately the girls ^ould not  get enough players; however, theyftojH. to  have a rematch on Mottday.  Plans-are how underway 'for the Grad  Dinner and Dance to be held June 1st  The Grade' eleven classes are .responsible  tor this event. In lhe near future the  grade twelve classes will, be holding a few  mofiey-raising projects such as bake sales,  etc., to help defray expenses of graduation exercises.  ..Go-go gitis are. just a  bodies. -  bum* of busy*  y_j_j_____te--__---^^  ��AF�����t.  I  $200 MCKPOT  Silyrdiy, Ma? Ilffi  8:00 P.M.  SECHELT LEGION HALL  ALL PROCEEDS  TO  SENIOR CITIZENS  HOUSES  h-_-_u.-_-W_tf s^_ia__rti_ir_terf  --        ,->-       ~   -         71        i ��� - i -    -      ��� i ->'-"TP"T__--r___-ii.i_ii  *>**��  _������* *   j*. -M  ��� ��* ���* ��    '  Like all the dairy products  you want, when you want  them���which is always.  It's hard to think'of dairy  other is manufactured dairy  products���butter, cheese.-  evaporated milk, powdered  milk, ice cream and many  products not being irv-pjen- ��� others. Part of the job of the  tiful supply (how would you Dairy Commission is to help  explain that to the family?), assure that dairy farmers,  They are, because a lot of whosemilk and cream goes  people see to it that you into manufactured  prod-  have all you need. That includes Canada's ,200,000  milk and cream producers,  thefirms which process and  merchandise! dairy products, and the Canadian  Dairy Commission.  There are two main parts  to the dairy industry. One is  bottled milk and cream. The  i  ucts, get ah income which  permits them to serve consumers with a steady, reliable supply.  How do we do it?  First, we support the market prices of dairy products.  That's a protection for the  producerand the consurner.  It gives the producer a  steady income from his  milk and cream, which he  needs like everybody else.  And it assures the consumer of steady prices for dairy  products.     '  Market prices, though,  aren't enough to give pro  ducers the income trjey  need to stay in business.  And without federal help  supplies would drop and  prices would increase.  So we supplement their  market income by help-out  payments (n6t hand-outs)  but only for the amount of  milk and cream/for the products which the market  needs (we don't encourage  the production of costly  surpluses).  Our aim is a stable, profitable dairy industry���-and a  continuing supply of high  quality dairy products on the  Canadian market.  So "by all means go on  taking dairy products for  granted. You can afford to���  because we don't.  OTTAWA  HON. J. J. GREENE, MINISTER  t .  i i  1/  ''-.',: '.\ t  7....��.4,i  . A, XX ��i��� *���..!,.,/(,. A M .A $ *��.,-*.. **���*> *�� *>r <* A ,p*  #  t ^^r^^**^^,,^,^, rmri*ljB ^tAt ^^^^,^rtK^^.^^<**^*����V��rf  * .t-nfS Ak*�� (**.#��- +��.#**'- k^rtlrt*" _%li1"-1'--'   ���  > 'tf-fMsTV ���?'***  ..___*_,__. __..._. i^^^^*1^-!**. ((^^y**,.--��---  1 >,  r  Halfrnoon May /fq|geh(i^gs  ^ ^. iii i,  -^*  r.f'-f ?��-'v-  ��<  ".���-.  *. i i  *-����  UEW owners of the Halfrnoon Bay Shell  yWMai0nKa&   coinpi^ng  'aboift **!__.  station ahd coffee shop are -Mr. and   wnlfcry ^eStfter there, is Buck C-answfrck  Mrs. M: M. Harvey from Calitortda -who   "yhupM&d.>lfl mends <a_d relatives.   >  K 3_y��/-t3R^ij^_��_____owrj^ky, aec*oi|iatiied  by her Msftfe��$_rs, Lloyd Bracket!, visited  i&s\yegbsMti week;' While they enjoyed  ihe'-watsnii 'j^V'weatber, they had ho tuck  with &e fldae^ajated.batidite.-  ��� ' '$ft?J0&___$?b .ft St--Mary's Hospital  fO__#^/$L._4ijike, Also in hospital test'  ^eek^_i'f/|E_h- M___fflt, suffering .from-  burAs'-'��^jjta__e_ while working on the Van  EgqaoiM. ^property ' near Welcome Pass.  IjBOhard.,'Graves, home from Victoria < Uni-  yersty/vifiiied'his father, Jim Graves,'in  fi; ^ferjftsJIIospitai before, leaving for the  &$hjn!g grounds, with Al taateso. They have  beaded ���jjaJa.vlo.^the Queen Charlottes.  faff- Oweh ��� Ejptmuflds  last wei^c  have also .bought tbe Harry .Melean property tor their residence. '  Howie from a trip to Alberta and'Mam<-  ttKba'visMug members of her big,family is  .its. Boy Holgate. She travelled by bus  ahd' found wintry weather on much of her  journey, particularly between Hope and  Pehikton -where it was snftwing and bhm-  ing. Alt Le&bridge she met ber sister,  Mrs. Eunice Meyer of Fairmont, Minnesota. Friends drove them to Cardston,  where a dinner party was held to honor  her sister's bartbday.  They visited , the Mormon lteniplein  Cardstoh, a privilege alowed only ft> members in good standing of the Mormon  Church.  Those visiting the Temple must  wuwvu.   'mo.... vuuiumg me renrnie must ^"J   j��L �������   ^c.   -TfcT _./-��" ~  have a ^commendation from the* Branch *g**9 I^JSf ^ l6lStrtUSSL  President that they bave pMd their ^tithes S^fc ��� ^rt���**'. ^ '.b5>_ **��&#  ��� Ma$hh and her son-Ken, just home from  seMtig^th-the OLS. forces in Viefoahtn^  l_ey'ha_:/Mso:vuJ.ited Mrs. Hebert's niecfe,  m's. Cbuck'Ayer ib Wellington where'-he  'bM^fok'tpm^ted her fir&t -sale of prop-  *&&r: ���.;"'-, ���  ,.        -: ���    ' .  ;1 Wording. alt ���.their ~B&dnooffis home* last  weesk we*& Hits ahd Mrs. Jack Leyland'with  spn Eric, and guest, Jim' Meacfaatn' of Vancouver. , ,   ' y .      \  Safest"-- IBfp Jack Temple's iwas Mrs.  Temjple'^'fa_h6r,'Mr.--B.-E. Campbell of  Viaocoutf.r;'- , '        '  and their free-will offerings, that they have  observed the scheduled fasts and refrained  from the use of tobacco and alcohol for a  full year.  Mrs. Holgate continued her journey to  Brandon, Man., for a visit with her daughter, Berniice Guild and her- family. At  Sinclair, her former hoime, she attended a  reunion of members of the family of her  son, the late Ken Klusendorif and old  friends. The worst part of the whole trip  was the journey to Edmontoh _>y train, for  they were held up for four hours when a  bridge collapsed as a freight train crossed  it. | Evenlbuaily, they were taken by a detour by bus to Dauphin to connect with  another train. Arriving ait Edmontoh, she  visited the family of her daughter, Mrs.  Harry Woodman. '  IN BRIEF  Another visitor just arrived home from  _t    * ���  s,//>-��*Jtfi"?-, - V^^^^ _ - -"rj-yw^-"-#-"2] itqr  i"������ *   * -   ��� ���--1-��;-    ^*n __c--i I*.   . c__ri*^jta-_i*%-^ rfJ*'  _^rf    ��_L  ih.       _��������_�� f      ��_ta*       _��  ���������������*.-_^-_____J-- \_A__l5_x_rf  ^ -i **��� *l��^  y  "���- ��� i iil -J1    J-1.J -n      - ���  -ri -*��� i  ���      Or  ��� Pp/��i��-ula Drive-ln , /  .  ^ile 4 gr^t deai/b_s yet to>be drive-in offer late n5d_t 'service bat  done, this hew addition to the Sedielt the dining room wiU be Quipped to.  business area promises io be a Wei- ��� handle almost two hulidred diners at  _orii_ -Jsetviee?  Ndttohly will  _he   one sittihg. >  -*  Mj&tt&grawsy.:.'.: '/->:-' --     ' ,; >  .onstfucsioii under way  ��� He slacks were so tight; if she had a  dime in-her'pocket, you could tell if it  wa�� hEadsJor tails.  Teen-ager   to   inquiring   father:   "I'm  reading a'^stery book���advanced "geom-  etty,". - '  MOTH^'S DM GIFTS  mi WEM STORE! SU1!  See our Ladies' Jewetlry-counfer  EARRINGS -PENNANTS - RINGS  WATCHES - WATCH STRAPS -UGHTBtS  LADY BUXTON WALLETS - BRACELETS  miff strs  Box 547 Gibsons 886214.$  ^ -  l_-_-Mtw__*_--__--��  ",O_l'JiQf0@_i1  ^S^EIAT'will undoubtedly he'the la-gfest '___���  'ing "rptm on $a.e Peninsula is -fast goini  up in JJeishelt' right next to the -Benner-Block \  and is scheduled fox opening about the end  of May. First phase of the project is eon-  version of the old municipal hall into a  well equipped, / modern drive-in. "The dining area is built at the rear-of concrete  block constmc-on.and that too will be extremely well equipped and laid out. It will  accommodate almost 200 diners.  Man; hehiiid the" operaition is John Pet-  ula, an eacieliettt- cbok with 25 'years'of  varied- jexperiene'e in the eatieriBg business  and is a 'well "qUaMfed'cook. John will he  as local residents, pacticul&rly through ithe*  tourist season.-      ������   /  SURVEY Of debris'in, coastal'waters by the  water and recreation section of the B.C.  Safety Cj��uncil is/in "full swing.- * ���  Already alarming facts have been gathered from marine insurance underwriters -  who have reported 356 vessels large and  small were damaged last year by striking  honor roll 1987-68  ELPHBIST03_E Iftfcor1 Rol!-_stufle��ts during  ��� the' ttuird'; term'jof. 19BJ-*4b . school 1 year  are. as .follows: y^y^.- - ���-^ --;_- ��� i  Diviaoii 11: l&m$e J��>hiJstonv 3.0i; Steve  McCourt 2.-2.' :^\'-J-?,.f'''lAJ  Division- III: f_fil'Reeves* and Bat Warn  2.2. -        ,  '       -    '.  ��� Division [V: Dciboiah Dockar 2...  .Divisicn VI: LindavPrice%z.  Division vn;{J>o|i^l8; Gtsegory ,2.8; Donna Itfelson 2.7; Haweeeh <fwm~ 2.6; Ansgela'  Willis 2.6; KarenJ^nemark %ii, Mark Buggies 12.4;," j^ix^.ilU^ger /2^; Wol^ng  Buckhorn '23; BiberC Bemiie 211;" Susa-  Johnston 2.1. '"      :-  . Division X; F^anees Finlayson 2.4;' William Dsckar 2& "*."-   '-'-.'  Studests galsdhg Jtonourable' mention  are; Div." l, Norrbaa Blatchford; "Div. -Ill,  Jo-^cne Wheeler/, '0U/-. V, Candy-McPhed-  raa;-Div. IX, Vera Leslie- ;  SEGHELT Girl Gide Association held their  , '-^mohthly ^.meeting on May 1st at the  home bf Mrs. B- Fearnley with 14 members present Tfe-o naembsrs of the Pender  . Harbour parents group, Mrs. M. Wise and  Mrs. A. Ate-lla were geuste at the meci-  . Plans are gojug ahead for dhe Spring  Tea which will be held on May 14 alt the  l��gj,on JJaJTjn' ��edielL_Two_Sewing Bees_  have been held and the ladies found them  jso successful that another one is planned  for. May 8ih -at Mrs. J. Farewell's. Items  for the White .Elephant table are needed  and cantsibutibns would be appreciated.  Anyone 'having anything (they wish to  donate can.leave it ait Parker's Hardware  where a box wiU be provided.  There will be a toller skating party for  the Guides at the Residential Hall on May  13 Srom 7:3�� 611 9i30.  The h-K. meeting will be on June 5th,  ajad this week-end the 1st- Wilson Creek  Guides will be at Camp (Havel  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Greenwich, ^Connecticut, ;isj^s^ch a  wealthy commumty -fiiat 'the; Chevrolet  dealer, only sells Jaguars.''.  /   .    -  Applications wiU be received up  to 4 p.m. May 14, 1968, by. the undersigned- for 6 part time traffic ot-  tendoht for the summer season.  PerWnfent inforniation. should be  given in the application letter. Suitable applicants will be interviewed.  Salary will be by mutual arrangement  David Johnston,  Municipal Cleri...  Box 340, Gibsons, B.C.  assi^d by his wife Adeline who apart from    submf!rged abj^ts resulting in claims of  bringing up six youngsters has had coosid'  erable experience in restaurant work."  While a great deal of work remains*to,  be carried out, things are progressing satisfactorily and it is hoped to j open up the  drive-in in about two weeks at which time  Jphn will specialize in fried 'chicken, fish-  and chips and hamlburgers. He plans a nutm-*.  ber of opening specials and of great interest will be the fact that he has one cf the  latest hi soft ice cream machines.  John Petula was horn in Poland but was  brought up in Alberta. During the past 25  years he has cooked in restaurants on the  , lower mainland and throughout B.C., in  resorts and on board ship in various parts  of the wotM. fife certainly has good reason  to claim an extensive experience in the  culinary field.  Plans call  der to provide a service to visitors as well  for late night opening in or-  $321,742.  Rescue Co-ordination Centre dispatched  rescue flights or Coast Guard vessels on 19  occasions to assist holed vessels. Nine of  ���these sunk but due to prompt action by the  centre in only two incidents were there  drownings. /  Two other lives were lost'in accidents  to which tlie rescue centre was not called,  one in September when a sport fisherman's  boat hit a' deadhead, and one in December  when a commercial fish boat sunk from  damage to the bull.  Logging is not solely to blame. Stumps  and roots from land clearing, demolished  wharves! left to float away when a new  wharf is built, and general industrial debris  contribute greatly to the hazard.  The Safety Council stresses that this is  a preliminary report only and the survey  is continuing. i  T  i^__fi______a  t% iit@@ling mil he held al the C-tesons f^unkipal  ..all est Tfffl-tSPAY, IMY I$thf &9SS at 8:00 p.m.  All interested parties and representatives off dubs,  groups and other organizations are urged to attend.  / _____  LETS miWE. JULY 1st, 19S8  A DAY TO H-_fit_i��_f_3$��f&!  i  miM^^^m^^m^WrM^^M^^ifM'Mm'^msm,MS^^WMSMM^M^^^^^^  i  fh@ < Peniii^tslci < - _��u"i\7o6s_ - _ao.dl  Oii_ifig EtooB-. will spec!qIIi.0  in very finest foods  . i  DRIVE-IN SPECIALTIES WILL BE  FRIED CHICKEN, FISH AND CHIPS,  HAMBURGERS - ETC  Imli Fortird To Sen/fog ?��_f  IT IS PUNNED TO PROVIDE LATE NIGHT SERVICE  FOR THE BENEFIT OF LOCAL RESIDENTS  ^ND VISITORS TO THE AREA.  'y*rK>^#*i  1 I _  S1TIIMEI> NEXT <T0 TH1. iENNEl- tiLOCfC our riixy eq^ppuB ho'dehh Mttve-m win. be  open to TO�� BJdiic fin ABWt into WEf-tcs ftte. MEAfiwi.ai._. woftn is raocnniiMQ on tut. sun-  $��.��!.�� COAST'S UHICfli-SY PIPtffIG ROOM SCHEDULED TO Of��Ef- SHORTLY AFTERWARDS . . .  ���>MH___*__M__I__-  ��i����ifi_onm��itniiimiiii_i n mt  rt cjw��m_.nu!_ bhuwuiBm- mmniw.��w.gw����'  /  }  \  IP ifjii^flw,*. i^,r����^��w*F^^^  Hf^v^m *t*M0-*tei<t**i*r  tej_JM��#rf1lMl't_W'��_i^-^".i^._W.^  H ��*i^.'_* y. ri* wt  **,**�����!".���#���'���('*�����'<  f ��� ty ���*��Wfi��f n^^t^off^lrJt^i *# . .II.  _-$$5_$_)!_^  .f<    i  S6__.__!<*ift_A-'<iy,*'*�� fS^*VS,^��J>^A*4������V arf.f. >S$ffi.:A*5&te_$t&^^ 'M^?/'}!! J^  * ^^"-H '/.I- f/1-     -l-  ">   ',?'->":. ^:'  Page 8^6  Tbe1 Peninsula Times-  .Wea_l_aes<_!ay, May 3, 19��@~  Proud moment  Captain of the fighting Timbermen   tins season, the team holds a proud  who won district and league champ-   record. Trevor is flanked by Mayor  ionships in Division 7, Trevor Swan   Fred Feeney and, on the right, by  admires  the Norm Burley Trophy   manager Pete Jackson.  awarded league champions. Formed  New organization . . .  -'.j,'-"-;- -S^:>*  ���       '  J >   1 s  ro  - First trophy  Madeira Park Division 4 team re- from Bd Sherman, resident manager  ceived its first trophy for being the of Canadian Forest Products, Port  most sportsnceuilike team and Cap- Mellon.   Trophy   was   awarded  by  tain Brian Norton had the pleasure Marshall Wells,  of accepting the welldeservej trophy  Local association . . .  NEWLY-FOBMED - Sechelt 'Adhleik' 01*  , will hold an Invitational 'soccer', tournament at the Reserve Field, Siipday,' May iBi",  \ Tbis J~_the ifirst- time a toutnasnxcpl; of this''  tend has been staged 'on tbe Pehinstila and  three teamsifrom outsfde areaswAUparJae-  ipaite, with Pegasus representing $eebelt.,{  . Ihe  tournament  will  have  an inter-  naitHpnal flavor in the form ot a' strong side  _ from Washington.State!   "Seai|t;le~Fed?ral~  Cld Line", under the capable guidance of  coach Mike Ryan, are one of the ���top teams  in that city.  St may, be remembered''itha,  when  Pegasus journeyed to, Spattte ! last  season,   they   were   beaten -fyi^by   the  Seattle team in a close game, the winning  goal coming in the last minute of play.  Powell River Mooseheart will represent  "Paper Town". Anyone who follows soccer  knows thjrt any team that comes oift of  that town are. fierce competitors, and these  lads are the pick of the crop.  Legion 16 will be the Vancouver entry  and is an extremely capable side. The  players have good speed and control and  will give any team in their age group a  tough game. All in all a very impressive  line up.  Trophies will be in- the shape of totem  poles "and are being carved by one of  Sechelt's foremost authorities on Indian  art and folklore, Reggie Paul, who has  some of his work on display in the Vancouver Museum. Clarence Joe has invited  *he Seattle lads to be guests M the Sechelt  Indian Band, and motel accommodation  and meals have been arranged by him on  behalf of the band.  The draw will be held on the field at  U- ajn.' for1 what', should be an exciting  day .of-' soccer/ Time '$a___ for game.:  Game 1: f^sfl^Jrwfyteanuroui of hat. Kick-  off ti:2to. Game 2: Second two teams out  of hat. Kick-of-i 12:45 p.m. Game 3_ Losers  of games 2 and 3 play for third place.  K-ck-otfif 2:20 p_m. ���G__ie .: Tournament  Final -Kick-off 3.4Q, p.m. Refreshments  wiM be'available at the ground.  -Some husbands never know that their  wives consider them financial wizards  until they stand before the judge in a  divorcee- ourt. .*  ���_amw_^x__jl__J_jl_  _l_WfflUJ  Fuel bills too bigh?  Detergent-action CHEVRON  GASOUNES and STANDARD  DIESEL FUEL cut costs.  CALL YOUR STANDARD OIL MAN  G.  H. (Geny) Mo-Donald  Wilson Ck, Sechelt 885-9332  *Stantjard 0)1 Company of B.C  gBSSseass--  r  Sechelt Resi<  For keeps  iential Totems coached won-three times as district champ-  by Brother MacDougall and captain- ions of Division 4, They also won the  ed by Robert! Paul permanently hold league championship, and are awards  the Canfor Shield which they have    ed the Sparling trophy pictured here.  League  Coach Kev}o Murphy is mighty proud  of his Gibsons Legion team which  played well to win the Division 6  League Championship. Captain Dave  Fromager accepted the trophy don-  r\ ���        ���  champs  ated by Parkers Hardware from  Mayor ��� of Gibsons Village, Fred  Fcenojr (centre); Mr. Murphy thanked all parents who helped support  their sons.  SUNSHINE Coast Juvenile Soccer Association brought another soccer season to a  close when almost two hundred young  players, parents and coaches ��� gathered in  Elphinstone gymnasium on Saturday even-'  ing for trophy presentations. -'"  Prior to the presentation, the World  Cup soccer film was shown'and besides  watc'hing the best in soccer, young players  may have realized what a '���< truly international game it is, overcoming- language  barriers. ...v;.- x^.h,:-.���':..-.. ^������'::���  LEAGUE CHAMPS  Plucky little Sechelt Timbermen won  the Division 7 League championship, and  received the Norm Burley Trophy. *;'  Gibsons legion who put up a fine fight  against tough opposition were Davison:.  League Champs winning the Ken's Fodd-  land Trophy. . ', '  '  Sechelt Residential Totems; maintaining  tbe Totems reputation for another.year,  were Division 4 League Champs winning  the Sparling Trophy. ';   '���' ;  DISTRICT CHAMPS       . A ,.,-.,-.-^    ;��...  Residential Totems won the Canfor  Shield! for the third successive year so that  it is permanently. theirs.       ,   .   .   .   .  Gibsons Legion, Division 6 Provincial  Cup District Champs won the , Parker's  Hardware Trophy. .  Sechelt Timbermen, Division 7 District  Champs received ithe Coast News Cup.  MOST SPORTSMANLIKE  In Division 7, Shop Easy team was  declared the most sportsmanlike winning  the Shell Oil, Gibsons, Trophy.  Residential Tigers who went the whole  season without a win but never lost heart  were declared most sportsmanlike in Division 6, and were awarded the Sunnytcrest  Motors Trophy.  , Madeira Park team, most sportsmanlike in; Division 4, won the Marshall Wells  Trophy.  INDIVIDUAL AWARDS  Each year the boys in each team take  a vote to decide the most valuable player  on the team. Proud winners of most valuable player awards are:  Division 7: Gibsons Cougars, Bruce  Green; Gibsons Canfor, Billy Sluis; Sechelt  Timbermen, Sam Casey; Sechelt Shop  Easy, Dwayne Anderson.  Division 6: Sechelt Legion, Bruce Smith;  Res. Tigers, Eugene Dick; Res. Braves,  Alan Edmunds; Gibsons Legion, Roy Smith.  Division 4: Local 237, Tony Gibson;  Madeira Park, Charles Falconbridge; Sechelt Totems, Gary Timothy.  MERIT AWARDS  Merit crests provided by coaches went  to:  Division 7:  Slop Easy: Brett Houslcy, Mark Gray,  Wade Goesen, Neil Clayton and Wayne  Campbell.  "Kmlbenmen: Sam Casey, Scott Rodway,  Kelly Bodnarek, Trevor Swan and David  Newton.  Cougars: Kerry Bjornson, Robert Williams, Mike Marleau, John Sleep and John  Kruse.  Canfor: Randy Whieldon, John Stanway,  Rod Stanway, David White and Ken HalL  Division 6;  ���:���.������������ Sechelt Legion: Allan Nickerson, David  Lamb, GondOp August, Bill Frigon, Evan  Gray.  Rtes. Tigers: Levi Point, Roy Francis,  Alvin Louie, Ryan Pascal, Harold Harry.  Res. Braves: Gilbert Hanuse, Allan  Edmonds, Elvis Harry, Percy Jones, Lome  August.  Gibsons Legion: Bill Sneddon, Brian  Evans; Gary ScMndel, Gary Davies, Alan  Feeney.  Division 4: '  Res. Totems: Barney Hanuse, Rusty  Campbell,   John    Dick,    Bernie   August,  JBktoeji. Paul.        ���.-    ,-,   .... .    -  ftiMadeira Park: Brian Norton, Rieky  Pdul, Brad Powers, Dennis Gamble, Andrew Higgjins.  ^^Se-he-t Legion: TVarren Allan, Marvin  'John, ;.Ian   Ya|tes, , E.iM  Nestaan,   David  "Taylor.;.  '     -.:[ yy  7; .'Local 297: M.ike .: Musgrove, Mike Bergen, Bobby DaVidsbn, Bill Skellett, Paul  Watson.  AS LOW AS $59-09 PBt  WILL BUY YOU  A BEOT.�� HEW  !    *  "Times" AdBrief.  will sell- buy-rent  trode'  aaMkga^'  FINANCING ARRANGED IN THE SHOWROOM  THROUGH THE CONVENIENT  I.A.C. PURCHASE PUM  1968 VOLKSWAGEN CUSTOM  F.P.  A COMPLETE SELECTION OF MODELS AVAILABLE  m   CHECK AROUND FOR  I THE BEST DEAL IN  ���THEN COME SEE US-^-  WE GUARANTEE TO BEAT IT!  LOWER OVERHEAD MEANS $$ TO YOU  AT      '"'  C0PPIMG MOTORS LTD.  Phone 885-2812 Daytime Nires Phone 885-9646  /"��*��    "*������"!  .y  I-!    '    "���       .   '. u  "      M     ' '        >,!  '1 ���    > ' <\        'I H I  I .1. '     '     '     I  ^_  -fc^ ��������� ���- * ������->   ������ -_.T_-_   t*^    _*-���i   i j- ���  i     "trn-iAr ^____i r     ���,.     *^s____! ��� ---   _���    'X?*J. __S_______i**5   _��__  Valuable players  Jn Uhj excitement of a soccer award    awarded, trophies.   Itack row. from Front: Duane Anderson, Shop Easy;  presentation it is hard to round up   left:  ,Chuck   Falconbridge,  Madeira Bruce   Green,   Cougars;   Bill   Sluis,  all the award winncre.  Pictured here    I'ark;    Tony    ��;ibs��n.    Local    297; Canfor; Roy Smith, Gibsons Legion  arc just a Jew of the yiuud pja>cxi,   Ti-vur iiwau. Captain of Tioibcrinuu. and Sara Casey, Timbermen.  ��  Ttm Volbwooen Convertible. ,        .;  Tho Kormann Ghlo Convertible  i !  and pddres^ of the Volkswagen dealer nearest you is a breeze  Uncovering the name  _ * ^***__.   -       ���-' " -      _L  *-_.. r H   -i.*_sr^  r       *^ ^  I '  Th�� |/olU^0gef. Suri'rbpf.  '     '    ' ���      .    I  .He's in the Yellow Pages.��  COPPING  MOTORS LTD., Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Wharf Boad, Tel. 885-2812  f>>.\'\* *..*! *S*,D. T., ",,',,,%",.  ..... ���,.;,: v^ * *,\a,���� \ ����4�� ^m.*��.*.rfk,<_j��.��..  A  ^ If ���***t\arth.4** if^frSw** ty .s  J����^B^_-*^^_^_i^_fc_.^  _.��X��^-fa^-<^ __H__il^.J__,._]_rl__L.:I_'i_.ti,.^7f  Ottawa Report  "���ylliO TJpnei' Ottawa ftureatr  NO ONE'S THAT GOOD ,%  01TAWAh-lC.___ become a femite etgbr  op rPa^me��fc J[ffl since ike change.  over.in ^GovermniaA to see groups of peo-  ple, samptunes -knots, more" often large  crowds gathered around doots where Pierre  Elliott ISrudeau inoy be emerging tsr enter-  .��� There is generally a dominance of teenager. n��t3rou$ votes. T&ere are a few men  and mom matofre women. Befcrt. tire announcement -of last Tuesday they were  sat, a. were newsmen, anxious to find  out Ibe date of the election. They were  not primarily interested in a new government. They were motivated by -adulation  cf or curiosity about a tnan who overnight  J-sdyimprinted his personality oo their television screens.       % .  .'This is a fraghtentog sort of way to stent  a general ejection campaign.,' Bo_i the  prime-:i_f__jiter abd Mr. Staafie_d have  expressed the hope "that the campaign will  be fought en issues. Mr. Trudeau says:- "I  don't ttant the Ubaral party to be elected  on something called 'TrudeauismV   '  From ansjther person such a statement  might have left the impression of extreme  egotism. Accompanied by his quizzical little smile ft was no more than modest realism, perhaps even or realiza���on of the  danger he faces. A star winch' rises- so rapidly could fall in 6p days; And after Trudeau .what?~for the liberal party. Mr.  Trudeau since his entry into federal politics is untarnished. But tlie same cannot  be said of his new government tkk has  some of ihe dank smell of age and by Mr.  Trudeau's own admission, is> a transition.  No one, not even he knows w_at it will  look like if be gets bis mandate. He admits  that there will, be an influx of new blood.  And, deletions. In this Respect be is asking Canadians to buy-a pig in a poke.  Mr/Stanfield is in a better passion. He  too is untarnished and his star if it gets  no brighter will not fall "I'm a plain looking guy,:', he .says. "People, I believe, are  not likely ,to Ihink I'm trying to be phamming, more likely to see that I'm trying to  tell them the truth."  Mr. Trudeau does not lay on chairan. It  is inherent. Already he has made, state-  meets that are net only unortbodox and  might be unpopular. They are sometimes  little short cf outrageous. lie does not use  the speUbirsding techniques of a  Die-en-  baker. Yet unless lie is able to  current image, perhaps at the  some popularity his campaign  one-thing in common with the  campaign in  1958.  His   savaition  whereas Mr. Diefenbaker loved  lieved it Mr. Trudeau __inks .  "fun" of politics.  And be will n_t hesitate to remodel the  image if necessity dietaites. He is no superficial politician. He recognizes niofe than'  his opponents that. government has been  suspended since the Pearson defeat on February 19 {one reason he admits quite frankly for calling an immediate electwm).  With the possible exception of the Depart-  ment of Finance -where circumstances forced -the issue no major ministerial decision  fhas been taken in *_e"last _.�� weetsl  For that reason he sees the necessity  i|        vof stayingffi__HUTqp&wa?_or the early pSrV  of the ��rn_paign as^a sign that ��ta__i_y is  necessary to cope wrtih 'the economic prob-  -j       Jems.  "I intend", he sW "to  make it  | evident tbat there is a government at the  helm". And then, as a very significant afterthought: A'and that l\am the head of  that Government".  It is these  economic Wobiems  which  Mr. Stanfield \has said, quite reasonably,  must be the first and immediate concern  of Canadians, overriding even unity. They  may prove t_e\ Opposition's greatest asset  At the moment���ot may not apply in two  or three weeks' ^me-_wtoat Mr. '9tanfield  says is "the simple truth. Mr. Tmdetau has  no record, no (known) policy and no proof  of his ability to govern. He has indicated  that his government intends to take a new  direction. He has hinted, though admittedly  he is not committed to it, withdrawal from  NATO and || possibly NOBAD. He has mentioned speciCcaMy since .ewjroing Prime  Minister the need to reform ipatriliament  and the'public administration. Tftoe second  reform within cabinet will reduce the number of committees, conenrating cabinet efforts on four main subjects as yet unnamed. Mr. Trudeau may elaborate on these  before the campaign 9s orejr iut whether  he does or not these are' not issues pa  which elections are fought and won.  ,   What the Canadian voter will or should  be thinking of in the coming weeks and  what Conservatives will be doing itheir best  to make bim think of are a new govern-,  ment's approach to *he problem of, bringing the Canadian economy _a<ek/ to pn adequate growth rate. Last year 4ber increase  in Gross lMaitional Product, the best measurement ��hat lias been conceived, was 6.8  per cent compared with 11.3 per cent the  previous year, ;'  Conservalives will not hwve to whip up  concern over) the high and still increasing  cost of living. In iHhc last fjve years the  value of tbe Canadian dollar'in terms of  goods and services it will buy Jmis dropped  from 100 cents to aovjs penite. lij lhe J~��t  y��iar Canada's real growth rate has increased by only 2.8 j>er cent and if the  farm industry is excluded by 0,6 per cent  Conservatives will bc bringing home to  Uic electorate the fantaistiic increase Jn interest rotes, highest), rinoc World Wbt U.  The ceiljng on National Housing Act. mort-  Kagcs interest rates, once bdd at loss titan  five per cent with the idea that Iwusing  costs should t>e brought within tfhc capacity  of tlie man earning tyfiw a year, is novi  w'4 i��cr cent.  Mr, Staufield baa said _md will bo saying it over and over again .Wat liberie can  be no diuumatte downward movement in  interest rates while those Sending' money  cupovt living costs to Increase l>y bdween  four and fiye cents a y<var as they did last  year. Hifih intercKt faim are their proloc-  tiw against having tlM-Ar loans repaid Jn  dollar. wImwo value has ��tUl furtfwir deteriorated.  Conservatives have picked �� leader ^vno  can tolk of 1bese 1Wngs Jn a way .bat Inspires eonfideinico if not cnUiuBlawn. Agato-  ��t tills the Trudew Jimngo of neat perfection is wtill riding high and link*. ��>�� makes  some bad rm>r--��1iich is not JilM_y�����-H  ����� difficult 1o cram, ftut as oro Tory MP  remarked tfie otb��* day; "No one, Just no  mc can be that good."  *p? J...^^^.^..    /^>>vw  ^J.T^.^,^^. ..^ .^.f^^^   ��.4,1*11  ,"-r/'"V^.��*"- '"~  ��� W*-_*%�����"u-w���^*-*v> ��,  ?^m'->- ^J .  1  But so are their problems 4  ii|_��  1 ir Hi < |i.l|"mi'l,ll   .KKIIII  J.I'Tn       *t   11    ll'l'li�����_��F���  i   ���-"#  IO- ffMMlpr m  "    " - * " r ���     m t+ i  m niatioii  Thefeqinsulo Time? ,Poge B-7  iy__^i��  __rt_a. _  An average of 1^000..visitors a^week   ibg.  whale:  AR?A Indian^, iw^ii _ie tes\ of British  _\CoJiM8_fo,'bay?a longyuay to goloefore  swing myck Jojipttiyeinent m tfo&r social  picture/ 7'-t;,,,y ">; ���'- ' "~ -  ': St&n&ardji' 'axeya&ordingjn the latest  sUndU oJ weir fcmem, many snoons away  fttfcj* equal sfrfaa yyj% tbeir white brethren. ^,       -'   -  The Indian community still bas a long,  h$rd Jtagtrt ahead- to better itself and to  bring its social standards up to those of  the rest of so_ieiy,. ,  This W3,s- jtioittted' out in the annual  report <& the &$. 'Indian advisory committee and the 'director of the Indian  Advisory Aet.~ teWed* in the legislature  Thursday. -' -   -  The Vepttft says Canada's native people  are still the fastest growingr etbnie group  in fiie nation and in.B.C* their popttlation  increased from 27,936 in 1949 to 43,250 in  1565.  The median age for. Indians is between  15 and 16-white Hhat of the non-Indians is  about 30. ' Threenquarters of the, Indian  population in B.C. is under 30 years of age.  - Today26 percent of tbe Indian population .lives away iram", reserves', compared  with 17 percent six years, ago.  The advisory committee stressed that  education continues to be a grave need  and programs are required ito equip Indians  to cope with problems of Canadian culture  while at tbe same time valuing their own  traditions. ''  Despite a larger number of Indians seeking higher 'education" a gap' is "developang  between the number of Indians compared  witb non-Indians attending Ibe four, universities. Only 25 Indians attended B-C.'b  wnveisifies last year. -     .  -   "      _   ,  The committee said alcobol is a downgrading factor and it __1 sot be eliminated  until Indians take tbe lead and work _itb  the government to find a solu-oa.  "Aid and encouragement to Indian residents to move away from econamically  stagnant reserves is ibe main recommendation of the report, with economic development of reserves being put forward as a  secondary aim."'  Ibe report says:  "Tbe people are demanding they be  consulted on their own affairs and gi/enj a  voice in their destiny. This is a most  desirable requisite in the orderly and successful participation ofv the opportunities  afforded in tbe province.  Last year approximately 163,290 patient  days were incurred by B.C. Indians at -a  cost of $3.75 million io tbe B.C. hospital  insurance service.  The number of Indians living off reserves who received welfare last year was  down slightly. An average of SS3 were  assisted monthly compared-with .94 in 3966.  There -was also' a damn-trend in tbe  number of Indian children under provincial  care.  Tbe committee concluded tbat substantial   economic   and  social progress  was  being made by the Indian citizens in most  communities.   Because _f tbe change, administrative emphasis was  shifting 'from  Indian problems to Indian progress.  TT0  Oro  have been tbrilling to. Hie- high-jonip-  ing antftcs of Garden Bay's perform  f��M*J^-Jj!lwswf��_��uj  ��� r ������> ��� *  Many.;-Eow4L \Bivex  people:, have; been boating .dpwn;.^)  the area on the ^sreeken_R c/ *~   *-*���  w��yBW|ia<__-<_L__��i_gj!__Bii" ������������������* -   ��� ��� ��� --   -   ~**t?   ���**�����*��**-'    w*.    vm*��VM  *-t*J_    _>    uwx__W*____. JL--..-   CUS-Z   V*��   i--��_5- ���rp'15^B.diUUO> v / . ,-      ���*���***  fWffliffl^_J!S��<g-ffi-_^_M^^  Books On Our Shelves  _ : ; y^.   / ���by PEofesnce McSovooey  It ��M TO ��0  MTiO  IfafffnKKDBi Bay   >  i?._:sEc.VATs��r.s please  MMaaS  THE TIMES IS A  A good ccralch  There's nothing like a scratch to performance Jttais p_i^4'iip;f^n,ari��:f  make a fella feel good according to . ably sinc�� he had a mbljongbo^rS  Garden   Bay's  first   whale, .whose   placed in his holding pen.'_; ,'        i  1     ' "."���      ���'   ��������� ���   ���        ���     -  -_���    .     * *    ..!���������  .I..  ,���    .  I , I  Unemployment Insomnceyy  *  -    ...   ���.   m"  ,^ ,,._.., .Hi mnni!'"',i      i.  .  ;.^u|f:Qaes9soos;pleds^?  available immediately 'be;is^laa^/ofit������.���*$$  makes. a- clara^r-benei^^  teraiine -. Skis "ycaiil-U-EpmeKVt*1,;'';JK)o3r'5 :;;tfb^v{35rt|pSMa_!B  '��� .tax authorities -tbe:-i3^^1^^^.b)e^-  ed .till <a^74be-7iehd-(��if,^ymfc0^iye&t  to ubich the payment p^i^^y^ihi-ypr  'Canada. .ipopstoni' :;P^;t:PTOW^;' :'illhe;; premiums, are recorded ?fW)��fy *-ai)fe'i,^id; but  the' information may .T^^'t^^^r'-^  claim 'till many !'^eaw';.ld_ier:.;:V���'���,.^-ry^',''���'''.'i  SHOULD UNEMPLOYMENT INSURAtiCE  AND CANADA PENSION BE  COMBINED? '  Q. "Why didn't tbey make the ITnem-  ploymenit tosurance Commission woj_j. under and, be part of the Canada Pension  Scheme? C��ne; contribution for both schemes, equally from employer and employee,  would surely cut departmental costs. It  would certainly .cut accounting costs for  myscM and aU other employers."  Oynsideraition is being given to possible  ways of | enabling eimployiers to make a  single remilitaace that would include un-  efmploynient insurance contributions, C_%  am Pension Plan coritribiitions and income  Hax^ payimerits in . riespect,. :af their employees. This is ia tonpterm study, as .tins.  m~tter is; more complicated, than it ms^f  appear to be on, tbe: surface. For Jhe Unemployment, Insurance person has to .to;  'BcEMWTT-^Paddy . Sherman. A compre-  " hensive s'tjidy of the enigma that is  Premie?, W. A." C. Bennett." Mr. Sherman  has "delved into Benneltt's early life and  traced,the ^vecits-that led to his entering  politics and admits that he is no more able  to,puTa-definite label on this man than  others .^vho have tried.  , This }S the tfom'plete story of the political  career of a man who bas risen to tbe top  by foulldozing his way through government  projects in ihe manner of a dictator and  has managed to retain the confidence of  the people Jn so doing.  ��� All through his career in British Colum- '  hia, p'D-tics and especially since becoming  premier, he bas been a man who loudly  professes to believe one thing but does  exadtlyHfae opposite if it seems politically  exipedienit to do so. " Mr. Bennett has  weaitbered several battles in tbe courts  over charges of corruption and graft in his  cabinet, but nothing seems to dent his  composure or dim Ms famous smile and  more .important, be remains in power and  ha's. served as premier (or is it now Prime  Minister?) longer than any otber provincial premier. Mr. Sherman has done the  research and pult 1be facte together, it is  for-tbe reader to decide avhaitkind, Of-man  ibis is, wiio has ibeen accused of everything  from political graft to aspiring to wearing  the crown of his own kingdom.;  WINSTON S. CHURCHILL  Volume I of a biography of the famous  steltesman written by his son. Full details  of early Oife and education for the period  friom birth to 1900, containing many anecdotes " and contents of correspondence of  various members of the family. Profusely  illusltraited witb photographs.  BQA31NT>G _N CAiNADA-<G_Tth <Jriffiths.  Coipiiplete linformaition for tbe boating enthusiast witb diagrams of the construction  of <P-erent types of boats and equipment.  Sailing rules are discussed and bow to care  for equipment and engines and quite a lot  of space is given to ropes, witb illustrations  of knoite and splices.  , ' Also a section on charts and how to read  a compass as well as bow to use radio  equipment and how to allow for itddes and  wealther. This seems to be a very useful  book and the author knows his subject as,  he is, a charter member of the Canadian     UNION-LABEL NEWSPAPER  Power Squadron. .        ...  WHAT NICER GIFT  THAN SOMETHING PRETTY TO WEAR,  CHOOSE FROM OUR:  DRESSES - BLOUSES - HANDBAGS AND  DAINTY LINGERIE.  Secbeft - 885-2002  LADIES' WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  B*SX��ffiiS&___  BuUd your long-term  copings program on the  guaranteed foundation of  permanent life insurance.  ^  Robert E. Lee  TKC  assurance: company '  yum fasy to gu__%iteed financial securitc?,  For further information write to  ' Box 600 GIBSONS  Tbe Uncmptoy'*rient;'I^'u^^  sion has passed^pn 'msm^^l^^^iy)^-  questions ttet bavf^ '^^^c/oowl^b^tohs'.  Your, question lew can;'li.;^eiinedv!lo'^^i  feature for reply. .���''''.���.���..      ���' ';';"i'':'..'i' .  %-f ;,',.||f .|t. ,!��-..�����'.  ������' : 1. believe ,1'n -pi^ensj-^foj1/.' to^tw)����i�� 'j.'wwen  I'm'on an ocqa|��'Jliner' 'aMii^.^y^Ap.  romng away in arUfehoat,>r-wprtyv-iJ_ckie  Vernon.        .    ,     ���'  The, invitotion of ��f��e S��*_��R��bh -iberol AssbcSoiion t.  ho��t ihe first Cocst-ChtScotia U_serol Nojnioolioa Convention !'  has been ocxeprcd.  Take Notice that the N���_wi��_ti��3 Cf��wc��f(_f�� for thf  new  Cooft-Chtlastia  t��di__t ��� (w&skh  iBscIasdcs Octeoa'. fo1!s,.  . Powell River, SursHms�� (Comast, Sqmnmisi*, ^eaaheston, lillooct,  and Williams Lake) has been celled for Saturday, May 11th,  I960 at 8:00 p\m. at Pteradt*�� Volley Mall im Sqtsomhh.  All members ore invited fo oMttwd to ta&a fwjrj in thi?  important nominating comesxiiem.  LEE SfUfV proMctft,  ���  n  L�����_i_i A���suds-Joss  ,   Mr m*->i  Hen? are two lM5airtIfiil wsiys!  Moving iky js no fun .,. nor arc the expenses. So __  try tp belp a Jittlc. Wilh your master i>bonc. haw as many  CJ. tcnticm phones as you require fiutytkd at rta extnt cast.  Montbly rales for extensions are remarkably low, anotf>cr  jgood reason for enjoying a fully plumed tannc.  Call our Bpsincss Office before moving day.  ^���K_Wfl_NMWIZ_3_BMr__wiiMT"  run .nrv+m-K  ��  H  t  fYffl��^rBt���yfw*,v* ^Il��-v*��*  .    ft. rffe,   fft    ,~fc ^    ,  **��_��"���   ��.   <_�� ��i <*\ ������    i^m*   ���* _p   ��     i    �����+>=*  **���   *1   *��* ,�����   ���  ���hi j 1*>Vrl**- 1** it**   i/1*   ^   H*1f/*- *"  i i��*nrf*i *��_*_ ,ip ^J*V^'*W*.^l,*' ^^i ���t*\*tM**j*t'',*tf*' t&**<m <|��i"rt^>.<~  (���!���* -��f*Ji��*Ht ft^, Kt, ^HK,f\ ^,^��f,(<*,#(  i.'t-i4* .' .^��_��_4?^>)Cf  J  :** -tVx^  1 _.       -.    '  Page B-8 . The Peninsula Times  . ' ���    Wednesday, May 8, 19681    ;-_  Around B^C.  ���_--_.---_-������_������-_.1BW   ���    I^IIIHil   ��� I   -H ������WMHIH>lPM-,l|lMI 'WM"    l-WIIIM       ��� M  / ' ��� ���ham P_W.n.iol Weeklies  {Prepared in co-operation witb Edgar Dunning,  narrator of Neighborly News and CBU Radio,  Vancouver.)  Well, as you'd expect, there was no  unanimous agreement among newspapers  of tbe province,on tbe choice.'of Pierre  ^EUiottt Trudeau as the new leader of the  liberal party | and the next prime minister  of Canada. Some papers thought it was a  good thing. Here's what the editor of the  G__r islands Driftwood had to say:  - "Mr. Trudeau comes to the p_blic eye  as an intellectual, rather than a reasoned  politician. He comes witb a clean slate.  Has experience is of short record and be  sees tbe picture of government witha more  objective view than tbe veteran of debate  and campaign. Canadians, i particularly  young Canadians have been disheartened  by the monotony of politics. Mr. l*rudeau  appears as an antidote."  The, editor of the Citizen of North Vancouver though, the choice was an excellent  one and then went on: "It's doubtful if ithe  Liberals could have made a better choice.  Not only should he be a strong leader, but  this pnagmatic, witty lawyer seems to be  the right man to weld Liberals from aU  provinces into an organization that will provide Canada with a strong, stable and  progressive government."  But tbe ChiHiwack Progress wasn't quite  sure. The editor said: "Aside from the  fact that Canada's next prime minister is  in favor of more freedom and justice,  Pierre Trudeau's political leanings are extremely elusive. After all, he*s a pragmat-  ist, which means that he will adopt whatever policies seem to fit the needs of tbe  moment. Tbe ijiberal party has just committed Canada to a bit of a blind date.  Blind dates are always full of anticipation  and high hopes. Sometimes they turn out  well, but not always."  And the editor of the Surrey Leader bad  this brief observation: "It gripes me to  have a draft dodger as our prime minister.  He doesn't even qualify as a Zombie. Other  than that, the next couple of years should  be interesting and newsworthy."  The editor of the Langley Advance didntt  have a high opinion of the nomination convention. He went on: "It was a gathering  characteristic of a Grey Cup binge with  all its booze, emotional demonstrations and  even destruction of private and public  property. It was a poor reflection of Canadian politics when men like Martin,  Hellyer, Green, Winters, and Turner were  passed up, and the preference given to the  former socialist NDP playboy. Indeed, Mr.  Trudeau and Mr. Douglas will be skating  around the political arena so closely that  they might join hands to keep themselves  from falling."  But tbe editor of the Osoyoos Times  was more opt~mIs_c. He put it this way:  "This choice of Trudeau is reminiscent of  the case of John F. Kennedy who suddenly  worked his way up to the position of president of the United States, j In -that case,  too, there was a lot of suspicion and misgivings about the man who was relatively  unknown to most people in his couhtry.  History shows that Kennedy proved himself  worthy of the trust. History will be the  judge in Mr. Trud.au_ case, too."  And finally, here's the opinion of the  editor of the Coquitiam Heriid: "The  choice of Pierre Elliott Trudeau as Canada'), next prime minister is an indaeation,  whether we like it or not, that sociaili^n,  at least in its moderate forms, has a strong  appeal to this country's youth."  Well, there's a cross section of opinion  expressed in papers around the province,  about the choice of Mr. Trudeau as the  new Liberal leader.  FEW REMAIN  DAWSON   CREEK���The   flower   children  are, leaving Yorkville, the midtown  Toronto home of the hippies for the last  few years.  For some the exodus has led to small  farm 30 miles north of Toronto where a  colony of "senior" flower children has  retired to escape the "hassle"���the running  fight 'with city hall, police and the criminal  demerits who prey on hippies.  For others, escaping the village has  meant cropping their hair and taking jobs.  Some have gone back to university and  others bave moved in small tribes to old  houses on working-class streets in Toronto.  ��� The boutique-and-coffee-house village is  .till frequented by long-haired youngsters  wearing beads and buttons. But these, says  David DePoo, the hippy specialist with the  Company of Young Canadians, are "plastic  hippies"���runaways and "mixed up kids"  who dabble in pot,, acid and sex just for  kicks.   .  DePoe estimates that only a handful of  the   original   colony   of  300   true   flower  children remain in and around Yorkville.  -PEACE RIVER BLOCK NEWS  The title, of reeve for tlio head ot ix  municipality, and that of councillor for a  member of a council in British Columbia,  have been done away with and mayors and  aldermen govern all organized districts  now.  But the Surrey Leader points out that  this Is the thin! change of title for the  chief officer of a municipality in B.C. At  first he was known as warden, but in 1882  the title was changed reeve. Now the tittle  is mayor, same as th.it used by cities, and  the holder of the position may be addressed  as Your Worship.  wmfftMMtMtiMmijrtMWMJMfjrmiA  SKATE CtUB S  _.___-..__________ _______..^..^^f^^j^Mii^^^^.^*,^^--   ���--��� __7jJ.__.__.._____._���_._.^ > -  _**  i��l*k *���  K-_JT_-7M"'?l____n__. &        *-*     '    _r_W" J ���vRt^MJmlJPSaWfflMA^Bl'^alAL      "**" lL  i ���**  _      ���"   j  '-**'  *��� * -*  i*  __��� ���        ���*   ������� 4,  _  r*  *    *  J  UMvemffir:gefe:mbm twuk.  ," ^ sraderas If ��m ��im��a Ff@ser '  S't^^'l  .���?-��* >"\X.'l'*g:ifJ-^''i'%' > " '* , >  -   *������    rxy\x-\r!-*"yT*yt '<���  FEAR^ihatSimon^aierJJaiyerisiiy would   to statements,'repofeteclto h&veibeen made  * ~-Ji_.ir_ to turn-_way>studenisr next fd]i   in thevLegifilatwe by Robert Wenman (SC  because   ."~"��  i^'*)*. -ut,.."~   t>___i     n__u<iv+__<.�� 'M<_!mtA .._i__._>_<_.i��:^ ._i._.> __-���*'  Averted,  stri^ons  ity^ibard _ ^ f .. .  .       h^"' ��,'���� .."^V''-J1'   ^    \ *S*li''*y oPPfa^S ��tooii|(jS-_f,4fce year,'on ib.  > f'��i^'',?- 0.{McTaggai_-Co5ifa4, president trimester sy_t_m -we bave eSfecded a ,20  ttffiSmm "Fraser _fehren_&_-��_i4<-_afcas, MKeqt savirig to tbe public^in capital  'fop result of increased capita! funding froan coats.- We are wilting to Mr. .Werpnaa to  the provincial government there will be i#> invite torn to Simon Fraser so that he imay  < Enrolment restriotions tot qualified stud ........  . jB-ts. Hs'isaid''"      -'   . '_,-'"  ���   ���*���  --��-��--.>  Log  refuge  Sechelt's harbour of refuge is taking One visiting boat was afraid to use  on the appearance of a private log the new facility not realizing that the  booming ground as beachcombers bay had been dredged. Another was  find a use for the federal project,    seen to turn away last week.  'Limitless' ...  o enerejry prooieixi seen  s future  MONTREAlr-Canada's ability to meet its  future energy requirements "seems indeed limitless," according to the Bank of  Montreal in its Business Review for March,  just issued.  "Tins country is so rich in all known  energy resources that, if anything prevents  Canada from realizing its national goals,  it is not likely to be lack of energy needed  to fuel an advanced industrial society,"  the B of M states.  Despite the huge reserves available,  remoteness from industrial centres and  easy access to foreign supplies resulted in  a deficit in Canada's international trade in  energy producing resources. From a peak  of $500 million in 1951, the deficit was reduced to $155 million in the next 15 years,  through official policy emphasis on exports  and technological and transportation improvements.  In addition, a greater part of Canada's  energy demands has been met by the development of varied energy producing resources.  ENERGY PROSPECTS  "in the years ahead, the need to supplement this country's highly developed hydroelectric i resources with increased use of  thermal electric installations may well improve coal's prospects," the B of M continues.  "Nor is it only on the domestic front  that technological developments augur well  for coaL Advances in transportation techniques . . . contributed to the recent conclusion of an agreement with Japan for  the sale 'of coal from Alberta."  In the past decade, petroleum accounted  for the major part of Canada's trade deficit  in energy. Although Canadanow produces  almost as much crude oil as7 it consumes,  refineries in Quebec i and the Maritimes  continue to be; supplied by foreign oil.  '. Canada _ reserves include not only conventional oil but tar sands oil. "The  potential of the tar sands is staggering;  the estimated reserves of 600 billion barrels  . . . exceed the world's total conventional  crude" oil reserves.''  Equally impressive, are Canada's esti-  i mated reserves of natural gas of more than  49 trillion cubic feet. In the past ten years,  production expanded more than four fold  and, during 1967, over one trillion cubic  feet were consumed in the home market.  A key factor was the bmldtng of longdistance gas pipelines to consumer markets  in Canada and the United States.  i ���  TECHNOLOGY RESPONDS  "The electric power industry offers ,ah  excellent example of the response of technology to new and expanding needs," the  B of RJ states. "As total electrical loads  grew geometrically over the last two  decades, continued research led to advances in extra-high-voltage transmission  techniques and to the development of  larger turbo-generators."  Thermal energy has made a "very con-  , siderable   contribution"    to   the   nation's  power economy, rising from 7 percent of  installed generating capacity dn 1946 to 68  percent in 1967.  "Canada not only has generous supplies  of coal, petroleum and gas to fuel thermal  plants but also proven reserves of 210,000  tons of uranium that can be recovered  economically to fuel nuclear reactors."  In conclusion, the B of M Review states,  "The success "of Canada's efforts "in the  export of energy resources, and tbe solution of many of the problems of transportation by technological developments in recent years, have brought closer the possibility of the complete elimination of the  trade deficit in this area."        i  Local 297 adds voice  joins ferry protests  THE following letter cf complaint regard- '  ing the present sorrv ferrv situation has  been forwarded to MLA Isabel Dawson by  Local 297, Port Mellon, copies of which  have been submited to Premier W. A. C.  Pennett, Local 76 Powell River and the  press. We publish without comment.  Dear Mrs. Dawson:  Once again our membership wishes to  protest the inadequate ferry service, even  though appeals to the Socred government  seem to be a waste of time.  It should be noted that before the gov-  ernmenlt decided to form its own navy, we  had a late ferry every night, enabling the  residents of this area to visit evening events in Vancouver without the cost of staying overnight There was also a ferry early  enough in the morning that a day worker  could get to work by 8 o'clock. Since the  government take over, both these advantages have disappeared,.So, much for. the  government's cwn^eration for _be voters  and taxpayers for tMs-area..������.-.  With regards 'to. the: tourists; Easter  weekend Was a good e*ample,>cars were  lined'up for a mile and a half on a public  highway blocking normal traffic: Families  with children sat for 6 and 7 hours without  even a washroom and to add insult to injury a radar trap, operated by the Eed  Coaited Revenue Collectors, were stationed not too far back in an area where there  is m excuse for a 20 mph zone. This was  to ensure that the tourists paid his $25.00  fee for coming to the Sunshine Coast. This  sort of treaitmeixt is bound to encourage  more tourist trade.  Now the government bas the nerve to  propose a schedule with 2 hours ,and 40  minutes between ferries, if this is an ex-  aim$Le of progress, we are in b-d shape.  To sum up, ithe government collects taxes from this area, in an amount larger  than the avera'ge person thinks and gives  nothing in return. In a word the ferry service  "STINKS".  Wo are soliciting the support of our sister local at Powell River whose members  are also subjected to this disgraceful service, and no doubt our displeasure will be  demonstrated' at the polls during the next  election. '  LORNE E. SMITH,  i     , Secretary  SUNSHINE COAST  SCHEDULE-  TUESDAY���_:30 p.m. lo 10:30 p.m.  age from 16,  4th TUESDAY each month ago from 21  up.  SATURDAY, Ut m_��Io- 1 p.m. to 2:30  p.m. age up to \2.  SATURDAY, 2nd nciiion 3 p.m. to 4:30  p.m. Tec-opera.  PEIIDED  HAJtBOUIt~.  EVERY OTHER FRIDAY~N��Ht Moy 10.   Ut notion 8 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.  Ago to 15,  9:30 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. ege* 1-  ond up.  immMimimmmititmiiiitfiMR  i,  Homelite's great .new chain saw  Bj��   ir-i    -^b__... .._/. ..._..'  New super-powered compact engine. Cuts through  15" softwood in \t> seconds, 15" hardwood in 15  seconds. Fells, trees up to A feet In diameter. Automatic chain oiler with manual override, larger fuel  tank, Easy-Pull starter, narrower bar for pinch-free  cutting. See the great now XL-103���only 1) Vz lbs.,  less bar and chain!  CHABN SAW CENTRE  Cowrie Street, Sechelt Phone 885-9626  THE Vancouver-built submersible Pisces  * jis-to have four larger sisters for opera1*  Hon anywhere in the world.  International Hydrodynamics lid., owners of the Pisces, has formed a joint venture with the great Vickers Ltd. shipbuilding and sled group of England, to be known  as Vickers-International Hydrodynamics,  which will concentrate on the manufacture  and leasing of ^submersibles of the Pisces  type.  Two submersMes capable of diving to  6,500 feet are now being manufactured by  Vickers Ltd. at Barrow-in-Furness, England, while two of 4,000-foot- capability are  under construction at Victoria Machinery  Depot. The prototype Pisces bas a depth  capability of 3,500 fett  Steel work on 4he two Victoria-built craft  is expected to be completed next month,  while installation of equipment will be done  here, with a target date set for early summer. Ibe two British-built submersibles  are expected to be completed late tbis year.  They will be machined inside and out and  will be based In Britain.  The original Pisces recently finished a  four months work contract for tbe navy  near Nanaimo, and will go into refit shortly. The company has two contracts pending in Hawaii, and a definite contract for  geophysical work off Greenland this summer.  The new organization expects to operate  anywhere an ithe free world, specializing in  offshore oil field servicing, underwater pipe  and cable inspection, salvage, fisheries research, offshore mining and oceanographic  research. '  International Hydrodynamics Co. Ltd. is  the brain child of three young professional  divers, Al Trittes, Don Dorte and Mac  Thompson.  ,,,.,. ?Jhe minister of education bas said the  mo& urgent]need for university capital  expansion is at Simon .Fraser*' For this  reason we are receiving $5- million in capital' fundings for tbe next fiscal year. Ap-  ^oxitaately_$3 million of this will be repayment1 on bank loans but <tbe remaining  $2! million will enable us io 'begin construction of new classrooms and laboratories  and to provide temporary accommodation  in 'trailers until .the new buildings are ready  for occupancy next year.'' <       -  - K  Dr. McTaggart-Cowan said the university is determining now bow many additional  trailers wity be needed to avoid enrolment  limitations in ithe fall.. He added;  "It's one "thing having' trailers without  knowing when we can vacate tbean to move  into permanent butfdingff; it's, an entirety  different matter to occupy Ir^flers knowing that new buildings are going up for us  to moye into as soon as $_ey are ready."  ���-, Dr. McTaggart-Cowansaid there was no  possibility of .having new' building6 ready  by September this year but the university  would do, all In it__ppwer io iiave them  completed by September, 1969.  "We are looking intojhe situation, drawing up plans and - deciding on -priorities  which will be taken to the board of governors for approval," be said. '(The moist  important needs of faculty and students  must be satisfied first"��� < "  Dr.  McTagg^rit-Cowan- replied indirectly  see for himSetf -the efficiency of our operation."',  ', ,."* , (  '       . .    ,-  Dr. McTaggartrCowan said tjie' university has 5,200 students this semester. However, the university has a total of 7,000  students in good academic standing somewhere in 4_eir degree program because the  trimester system allows them to pace their  studies throughout the year. Last, year's  summer semester attracted 1,600 students;  more are expected this summer.  Sludged! engines?  RPM Motor Gils-keep engines clean, cut wear, help  .   engines i^st longer.  '  OAU YOUA STANDARD QiJUWAM  _.  H.  (Gerry) MacDonald,  I Wilton Ck, Sechelr 885.9332]  ���Standard Oil Company of B.C.  m~_',._ii����f' .Miimamin. _i.wa  Your Social Credit Team  Coast Chilcotin  Han. Robert' 'tion. Isabel-  + Beswson +  y  ���-  tody  Widslen  Federal  .-Provincial  A-l REPRESENTATION f OR OUR AREA  Your VOTE For/  r  WILL GIVE YOU THIS TOP TEAM  The Society For A Changing World  Phone: 125-Y  Bella Coola  ' A. O. Widston,  Bella Coola/ B.C  wmikamuadKKtiiaoa^^  ��  -^Sm&smmflm.. - !��������� -���-*-  saT_aiW>i^k'4"  . ��� 1.1  * \ \A*. t- t, | |, .i.i  ....X.-** ���'-. $-��������..**.��y".thj-.A .ftA/.%.&..KA..4kA!.fr..,b.^..f*.-^-i*!*rvif?*v>e<*?^

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