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The Peninsula Times Jun 19, 1968

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 ^ , ' ^^ 4. *" , J _ /  v^v^Vy^. ...._,. ...... I  '    "     4*        V "       "  g^yggrr-olc? honored'.  wMm mm m  $e3t CaB2&L&aMx&phiG~ln4\i&%?iea _.tdv,.  _ 16Q6l ___*_ 5ili,Ava.;_;^ , '-���-" V ���^--"  an_<mv.r 9, * C-C. . -' '', *'  /-'      '..���,.  '    _. >______.'  .. . '  9  !  LIKE good wine 4hat improves with "age, good friend,*' Mr. Newman said, reflecting  old Charlie Brookman of .Wilson Creek on the "nigW be nnd fellow. sportsmen  just keeps getting more proficient at the stage! Tuesday last'       , -*        '    ^",  art of fishing Hie longer he is around.'' -:".".''",',',*    ���  Serving theSunsHineCopsr; (HowgSoundr^,ter#s Inlet), jlncluding Pott AAellpn, Hopkins Landing, Grontbaf^^Lopdiog^ Gibsons/Tto^ttsCreek,  V^JIkwi Creek; SelmoPork,,Seehejt, HolfajtobnBoV; Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleiodole; frvin.Vllonding^EoVl CweX^"^o."t-  Author/zed ��$ seeertd _fas*  man   by-tbe   Posr; OffiC  Department;, Ottawa.  h  - Charles, whose fishing derbies for the  young of lhe Sunshine Coast attract iacre?- '  sing numbers, landed a 23-pound red spring  last week at Davis Bay. Charlie, jfl,  Cthough he might not admit to it) castfor  the first time lor spring this year.  i "It was a beauty," claimed Vic's Motel  owner Vic Franske of Davis Bay, whose  boy Barry and John Ritchie aided the fisherman land the monster salmon, -The fishermen were wetting a line at the dock when  the big spring hit. Charlie played it lor an  hour.  "Mr. Brookman likes to land his catches by himself. He did, too," Vic said.  "Oh, maybe tbe lads helped matters,  getting ready with a boat just in case. But  like anyone else, Charlie wants to be eventual winner."  Vic gaffed the salmon a full 60 minutes  after the old angler brought it in. lit was  the first spring caught oft -the dock by the  veteran angler making his first cast. And  Sis many friends feel it couldn't, have happened to a nicer .guy who had been fishing  mostly for cod lately. To catdh the salmon  he used herring strip.- - ���   -���  Sechelt, merchants'aOd residents" joined  Davis Ray,'Wilson Creek ��nd other area  folk last week in paying tribute to Mr.  Brookman. In a ceremony in, Wilson Creek  hall, Mrs. kayE. (Gladys^ Newman, pre--  sented Charlie ivith a' big -trophy tp be  ���known as,tfae Charles Brookman perpetual  trophy .to he awarded' annually to young,  derby, winners.   - _      ��-    -  Mrs. Newjnap has been closly associate  ed-with the veteran angler-and worker for  the sport of fishing. In addition to the impressive, two-foot trophy, donors-provided  funds to purchase a smaller one Mr. Brookman could keep. In' addition Charlie received a knife, and a gift of "Sunshine" to  warm him on a* cold fishing day.  Mountedjpff the big j>etpetual trophy are  fishing rod'and salmon replicas.  "Charlie has helped many youngsters.  He deserved recognition. He bas been a  Past Noble Grand's  club members, presented  PAST Noble Grand's club members were  presented to Sunshine Rebekah Lodge  No. 82 in an impressive ceremony regalia  for Lodge members.  The Lodge is sending three boys to White  Bock Camp for one week for a grand holiday���two are from Pender Harbour and one  is from Selma Park. /They are from outside  the order.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Smith was  Mrs. Smith's mother Mrs. Gorrie from  Vancouver. Also visiting was her sister,  Mrs. Edmond from North Vancouver,  it.  Golden Hand" ceremony  A "GOLDEN Hand" ceremony was held  for seven Brownies pf the First Sechelt  Pack:' They   were   Patty   Wing,   Melody  Farewell, Bhyl Wood/Cindy .Grafe, Gail  -��� Ono, Lorie- Rodway and -Susanna Sanfoid.  ' Mothers of the girls were- in .attendances  ' These Brownies aire' now ready o- "Fly  Up" to the duides in 'the fait ~ .  Sunshine Coast teacher  wins $1500 scholarship  to Oxford        T   '" ~  ."A SUNSHINE Coast   teacher   has   been  swarded a BjC. Teachers'  Federation  $1,500 scholarship to attend Oxford  University and study for an advanced certificate in education. '     ' "  " *  John Burdikin of Powell River-is one-of  four teachers awarded a $1,500 'scholarship  by the federation.  The others are: J. B. BoaU, Campheli  River; Mrs. Anne McMillan, * Nanaimo;  and Mrs. V. A. Ha_.,~Port .A-berni.  Burdikin, who is Director- of Elementary  Instruction in'Powell River, will study at  Oxford's Institute of Education.  "That's nice'  A killer whale,  in captivity since   bia's Sunshine Coast, less than 60   firm COUfSS ffrOWfilr  ~ " "   " "  '     miles from Vancouver by road and   wv** **"���**��v y*_��v. _u  ferry.  February 21, learns to respond to  human commands in its pool._ at  Pender Barbour on .British Ck>lum-  11 takes training . . .  Like swallows-Capisfrano  whales fb return fo PH?  WELL, now! Who said little old B.C. is a  hick province?  Readers will be mighty glad to learn  that the following story about Pender Harbour's whales has been circulated among  325 newspapers and magazines -throughout  the world.  This is a result of the co-operative effort of your Sunshine Copst Tourist Association and Greater Vancouver Visitors and  Convention Bureau, spreading the message  I t{Jj encourage visitors to come to this area  ���_ ��� life as it should jbe. Great.  cpme ihey do; C_dp?fcmians,.j_"eV  until a net-encircled enclosure was built.  He _ now the major tourist attracion in1  this somnolent fishing-vacation community  along British Columbia's Sunshine Coast.  The big mammal is one of only about  a dozen killer whales in captivity, and the  only one in Canada kept within its native  environment. Vancouver has a similar  whale in the Stanley Park Aquarium but  the Pender Harbour whale, yet unnamed,  is a foot longer than Vancouver's "Skaoa".  Killer whales are the largest pedators  ever to have liyed on tbis pjane^. They -occur in all oceans ofv the world and often* are'  shows rapid progress  PUBLICIST for Sechelt Golf and Country  Club, Reg Thomas said^all greens bave  been cut for the first time.  "We have 4M- fairways seeded. We hope  to do the remainder by August."  The club has more tban 240 members. ,  "Enquiries are pouring in," Mr. Thomas said. "We've had eight in two days. It  looks like the club has gone over so big  we'll have a waiting list of prospective  members.'1  The new course south of town has hired  a maintenance crew to work throughout  the summer. Next phase in development  will be providing electrical service and a  start made on a clubhouse,'  WEDNESDAY, JUNE ,19, 1968  ' t    Volume 5. No. 29 '     ' SQC  Warns of toxidity  danger picking clams  FISHERIES officer George Ibey issues a  warning  about  persons  picking   butter  dams which he said "could prove fatal" if  Laten.  The Pender Harbour officer said a report of toxidity readings from the chief  inspector's officer in Vancouver shows  dams in the Telescope Pass and Sutton  Island (Egmont) regions to Tead from 106  to 200 per cent. A minimum 80 per cent  could be fatal.  "This is a closed season on clam picking  nd areas are posted.   But strangers are  warned once again about the danger."  Isabel pushes for  Senior Citizens Week  LOCAL MLA Hon. Isabel'Dawson h_s fur  ther recognized senior citizens.  The minister said it" would be approp  riate if the citizens of British Columbia  would commemorate the proclamation of  'Senior Citizens' Week" with-social functions and other forms of entertainment in  order to make it truly "their special week."  Mrs.  Dawson's report read:  That the elderly citizens of this province through their resourcefulness ,and ability have achieved much which has been  beneficial and bave earned respect and  admiration which they richly deserve:  And that the example they have set is  one of which citizens can be justly proud  and which serves as air inspiration to others:  And that in recognition of their great  contributions to the well-being of this province, the government of British Columbia  is desirous that a proclamation be issued  in their honor appointing the week of June  30, 1988, to July 6, 1968, inclusive, as Elderly Citizens Week in the province of British Columbia, and asking all citizens to  perform some kind deed or thoughtful action to elderly citizens during tbis week  and on other occasions during -the year:  And to recommend that a proclamation  be issued appointing the week of June 30,  1968, to July 6, 1968, inclusive, as elderly  citizens week in the province of British  Columbia, and requesting the co-operation  of all citizens.  The proclamation is signed by Provincial Secretary W. D. Black and Premier  W. A. C. Bennett, presiding member of the  executive council.  Longtime worker . .  -Ncnra-^Jcotiaiis; ;4_jeJ__rar'!ft^li_er/ seeo4_4ot^^at*_^.'i/R^  say.' But what about Pender liar-'" known to attack man, are&or��e and gentle  What is the story? ' *    ' in captivity, and easier to train' than dol-  *   scientists' training' is success-    phins. Fully grown, the Pender Harbour  pet whale should average 27 feet and weigh  nine tons.  After four months in captivity, be was  being taught by his trainer, Terry McLeod,  to respond to commands of a whistle. In  that short time he had been taught to roll  .'..>_  !'  Fawns .for friends  whales will return to this" multi  harbor the same as the swallow*  Capistrano.  Paul Spong,'a scientist on the Van-  Public  Aquarium  staff,  wants  to  f community's pet whale to leave  his enclosure and return at ithe command  of'a whistle.  "This would enable us to determine the  1  I  Lucky daughters of Mr. and Mrs.  Chris Johnston of Port Mellon High-\  way, Lorraine, 10 (left) and Theresa,  7, fondle month-old fawns given family for safekeeping. Johnstons have  built up reputation for harboring  animals needing help. "Frisky" and  "Timmy"... fawns were helped to  develop eating habits when they were  bottle fed and family dog "Pepper"  lavished affection on them. Norwegian Elk, hound and Labrador mixture,  dog tetids to fawns' needs,  even io   feasibility of releasing, the  killer  whale  washing them. \ (Johnstons use trick   ^to the-open, ocean with reasonable as-  for this by sprinkling milk on the   s,urance Jt wmM relnm on ��"*��mand," hn  young deer, whic^h dog quickly laps  up).   Family, has blessing of SPCA  and has been home for kittens and  deer previously, as well as a bear  pet.    Johnstons  have  12  acres  of  property. Fawns will be turned over  to Vancouver animal authorities this  week.  ho  says. "In the future it might be feasible  for us to keep a group of killer whales in  activity during (the summer months, releasing thorn for their annual winter migration southwards, and recalling them a-  gain the following spring."  The 18-foot killer whale was captured  early this year when it entered Garden  Bay. Local fishermen strung a .cine net  across the bay, holding him in captivity  Advance vote heavy . . *  biers prepare to heci  Tuesday to elect federal  or pons  "reps"  SIX DAYS.  That's all the lime remaining in the  great election race for federal scats In  Ottawa.  Who will win?  The Times presents here a rundown on  the four candidates seeking the one scat  up for graibs in tho Coast-Chilcotin riding.  Tonight in Gibsons Auditorium all candi-  datos-WDP's Hartley Dent, Liberal Plaul  St. Pierre, Social Credit's Andy Widsten  and Conservative Gordon Hopkin���hold  forth.  But on Friday Mr. Pent, hand shaking  In the Sechelt area, told The Times he was  "optimistic".  "Wo ��r�� confident of victory in ctroog  union centre* like Powell River. But alto  In ttt? Cariboo, ���. b��f1lon Ub-reU' St,  Pierre mloht have counted on taking because of hi* writing* about Hie area.  ������Hut rememiber, my home Is 100 MHo  House."  , ." !  Progressive CooNorvallvc Party hopes  will lie with a Vancouver insurance agent,  Gordon Hopkin, 33, when voters go to the  polls to elect a meinber for tho newly  created Coafil-Chilcotin riding.  Hopkin is a brother of former Sechelt  banker Dave Hopkin, now with Zurich In-  Mirancc. Tlie riding has not sat rcprc-  hcotallvc since 1!K>7 (Bill Payne over  Fisheries Minister James Sinclair, L.).  "I feci It can bc done," the secretary  of Vancouver Quadra, I*C Association said  on Saturday. Hopkin has been Ifi years in  the insurance hi sinews. He has the "highest admiration, respect for and confidence  in Opposition Ixiader Hon. Robert Stanfield."  The candidate Is a "24 hours a day  Coa-cn-ativc," a cardcarrying party member for two years and active* supporter of  the movement for "much longer." He  attended the parly convention in Toronto  from Sept. 5-p and freely [ifcdict. lhe _*4Hy  will form the next government with a slim  majority,  "When Bill Payne won a seal for us  the riding was known as the Coast-Gapil-  ano.  "ifoow it's the Coast-Chilcotin. I have  split my ,tline between the coast and the  ChilcoUn campaigning for all, my might.  f believe we can do it." ,  Hopkin predicted B.C. will have eight  party members come deletion time, up  five.,.'-.   /    .  , liberal hopeful in the Jpne 25 Dominion  election, Paul ���t. I Pierre, expresses Iiojks  for tbe future,'  Vancouver Sun's homespun columnist  and "expert on the Cariboo country, scenario  for m?ny, ot his fast scjllng. novels, St.  Pierre lias' met voters in this part of  Coas1>Chil.otin riding and listened to prob-  lemti and suggestion, offered by the electorate for* waking conditions better.  St. Pierre's Jong etandlpg awareness of  the, Indian's plight; particularly in this part  Of the province, stands him in good stead.'  Yet he feels strongly that election promise*  arc an unnecessary evil. Paul follows the  logic that any constituent is far more im-  l>ortant tpan party.  Si. Pierre said a candidate need not  make promises or even talk much about  his country,  There't no need to If you love your  country, St. Pierre has ��ald.  A walk through the Cariboo hills in  search of unusual birds, or a quiet after-  noon collecting wild-lowers on a tiny  roa.tal island; when Carol St. Pierre mentions these favorite activities of hers, she  can't help smiling with pleasure.  Born in Vancouver. Carol has spent.  much <��f her life in the country. Today,  despite a time-consuming interest In the  lives of her throe teen-age children, Carol  coatiaut. to HW-d. tuuch of ber leisure Un>��  in the outdoors.  "British Columbia has the most beautiful scenery in the world," she says without  hesitation, "lAnd a person has more freedom of movement than in other parts of  Canada."  During the past few weeks, of course,  Carol bas had a major and special interest  in ber life, travelling through the Coast-  Chilcotin country she knows so well with  her husband Paul, the Liberal candidate in  the June 25th federal election.  Has the strain of campaigning got her  down? "Frankly, no,'' says Carol, "I have  sincerely enjoyed meeting different people  in the riding and getting to know them.  "They are fine people,"  Although she loves every minute of her  life in British Columbia, Carol says she  would enjoy spending a part of each year  in Ottawa. I  "It would be a different life in the  capital city," she says with a smile, "and  it would be interesting to be .where the  decisions of government arc made."  What about Pierre Elliott Trudeau? "I  believe he is a much more determined ami  strong-minded man than his popular image  suggests,  "A man like that will get action fast,"  Cheering their Dad on from home, where  they are attending lo high school studies,  arc the three St. Pierre children.  Kldest Is Paul Robert who, at tlie ago  of 17, idaim lo enter the University of H...  in September, Hard work in whooi ban  won Paul a buraary to further his education, but during his spare lime he puts the  books to one side and has produced some  interesting effecls ns the lighting director  for a modem band.  The -two St.  Pierre girls arc both ��tli-  it  ^fc^W.  4.4.4*..  --    /i.4   *.   ��*   .-.   4\ J��s I*. ... .*   4*^41^.^.  ^���v^^..^ifc'  ^q,..4..A,f*��4. .4^,  letcs' nnd -scholars,  Michelle, 10, is a mem  Ikt of, her high   school   basketball   and  track   teams,   and   &__-___,  13, recently  ^���f.^^j.^.tf^jK.*^^,^^ AAA"*! **%���*���  *S  and jump���and to answer the call for dinner.  One of the studies to be 'made hy scientists is whale vocalizations. Because he's  not enclosed in a concrete pool which can  cause echoes, there is more opportunity,  here to make tape recordings of his grunts  and squeaks.  But the main experiment is expected to  determine if he���_nd other which may be  captured at a later date���can be allowed  to leave his enclosure, returning at the  shrill of a whistle.  This almost-landlocked harbor, for years  a favorite rendezvous of yachtsmen vacationing on the British Columbia coast, expects hundreds of tourists to visit its  shores this year to sec the whale perform.  Only about four hours from Vancouver  by hardtopped highway and ferry, it  makes an easy day trip for visitors to the  Lower Mainland, At the .same time, it offers sufficient added attractions to make  the visitor want to stay over to take full  advantage of its scenery, swimming, and  fishing.'  The hour-Jong car ferry drip from Horseshoe Bay across Howe Sound to I^ang-  dale gives the visitor a panoramic view of  . 6,000 foot snow-capped mountains, quiet  bays and islands���and because Uic ferry  passes through sheltered waters even the  most-squeamish mariner can enjoy it.  The Sunshine Coast���so named because  it gels more sunshine than most other.parts  of the Lower Mainland���once was a summer cottage ai;ca for Vancouvcrlles. Now  with its blacktoppcd road, motels and first-  class restaurants, it offers scenery unsurpassed for tourists.  Pender Harbour, about a 90-mlnute  drive from the ferry terminal, is moro typical of the rugged British Columbia coast  scenery than is'the, Vancouver area. It offers dozens of-small, sheltered bays with  boughs' of the red-barked arbutus banging  down to touch the *>ca; small rugged islets; tiny sc..lenients with commercial fishing boats nudged up against their mooring flat*; excellent fishing, swimming and  water skiing.  And, now, a whale of a tourist attraction,  I   .  Rod pd. Gunners sta^e  turkey shoot for prizes  SISOHI5LT  Peninsula   Kwl   and   Gun  Club  winners of the recent turkey shoot were  Bill McGivcrn, 8 out of JO; Dili McGtvern,  miss and out; Hud Fcarntey, miss and  out; J. Stewart, snipe; B. Janus, snipe.  Ivucky targets: H. Batchelor, F. Taylor,  T. Booth, J. Parker, C. Bodway, F. Jorgen-  pon, I). Currie,  Winner of the car-top boat wa*; George  Flay.  Fl*.l_iig if re��! j*��x��d. All ypu bare to  do is get out 04s Use w*tcr.  A SNSHIJVE Coast resident was this week  named president of the Canadian Tuberculosis Association.  Colin" Dobell of Gibsons, a long time TB  worker, received the top post when delegates from across Canada gathered for the  68$n annual meeting of the association at  Hotel Georgia, Vancouver.  ��� Mr. Dobell has been a member of the  B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society  since 1956 and served as president in 1960-  62. He is a man who throws his energies  into the project at hand, as evidenced by  his winning the Marcus Dow award for  outstanding service to the transportation  industry in 1954. He is still the only Canadian to receive the award which is presented  by Uic National Safety Council in the United States.  Mr. Dobell served 40 years wifh the  B.C. Electric and the government-operated  company,, the B.C. Hydro, starting as an  operator and moving Up to safety instruc  tor. He retired as manager of the staff  services department in the 'transportation  division, with traffic safely one of his prime  interests. \  He was president of the Vancouver Traffic and Safety Council; president, B.C.  Safety Council, and received a life membership in the National Safety \ Council of  the United States. ��_\    \  It was a safety program which led Mr.  Dobell into TB work. After setung/upt a  series of information classes fo^uansit  operators, which included a group of doctors reviewing the health aspects of driving, he was asked by orte of them if he  would be interested in joining the fight  against TB.  Mrs. Dobell, a registered nurse, (.hares  an interest in Mr. Dobcll's work.  Mr. and Mrs. Dobell moved to Gibsons  following Mr. Dobell's retirement from  B.C. Hydro on May 30, 1966,  ' .* ,v"*,�� ft* *'V. j "\ ~,  _��� .rtrfett''  Vf_V".  >5hi^'  . ��*,,# A i" ,<. 4 A A ^/fAi^ 1  ��� CmMn M��tfl    -  Canadian president  * ���#,,#_**.,A u*>****<iv<<*i.*<'\A .^A^A^A-^'A'^^'4'^*^*.'^^ #h(MiHA^A^'V^��^VV^ "���  4  c Poge A-2 The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, June 19/1968  - -1?"**'" ������""*������*���*���*������' *i"*M*'"MM*"n^rM-^prr"ir-ri^r"nnrriir-riri---r_r_r-nnn^  m    t> cr-     ., Sechelt-Pfcolie 885-9654   I  j -^HEP;_mNS_^^ 8B_-1515  REAL ESTATE (Continued)     REAL  ESTATE (continued)   LEGAL (ConHnued)  -  .   .. ~'     -    - * - *   -   J * - - V   *? :_3 '  ^f?^^^vi!B^^fe:* ���? ____i#N- hv^aV; wis  _!_..*__     ���*��-��,     _..��     ���__/._   T>��f��.i-iitl��    >   W-*_��JM     ,       J l~, r        .  BOATS & ENGINES  PETS  FOR SALE (GprifihUed)  Bay  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,   -  bt Sechelt, 8.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 par inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By moil, special citizens % price  By carrier ! 50c month  Madeira   P^rk." * On   paived .                                 .^,  WORK WANTED (Con*.)   \   **>&$ and, watering with split ferry dock. Only. $10,000 .down, ,  ���._.���~���-���'.���:_��_-:���J^jUfta,.? BR* home,, ante, oil; ' 'Gfl>A-3_HAM!S:-'A bedroom, 'SS&*  WE{fall danger trees, top trees   fireplace. 112-856r8��528,   1618-1*9 basemen.:'home"'otk beMitjlfutty ���  and remove limbs.   EJxperi-    ���^ '������:��� ���  landscaped "lot. ,A/oil heat' Fhlt  enced, insured and guaranteed* EXCELLENT   commercial  lot price,$15,001. open to offers.'  work. Phohe 885-2109,    '                         _.._-...         - ......  :,; -   "LAND,ACT  Notiee of Intention to Apply',  to heaste l&Hd:  In Land Recording District of  TRAVEL  WANTED  '18"-tfn    ��T*Z ?Ch_HlghT !<..    WW' PROPERTY.   Wkw,    V^uZ  ZmSeSi  :     ffSl US dT     ,��2    roads on alludes, good for S/D    Cove  &   D.L.   4661 , Gtoup 1  WILL    purchase   patches    of  standing timber.  Phone 886-  2151). 1681-tfn  services   available,  Peninsula Times  Box   1104  1104-tfn-  HELP WANTED  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wednesday 19fh  THE BIRDS, THE BEES  AND THE ITALIANS  (Restricted)  Thur.  20th - Fri. 21st  Sat. 22nd  HIGH WILD AND FREE  Evenings at 8:00; Matinee Sat.  2 p.m.  $1.00-65c-45c  Monday 24th  LIVE, ON STAGE CONCERT  The Poppy Family  $1.50  Starts at 8 p.m. out 11 p.<m.  Closed June 25th  8716-29  OBITUARY  EDWARDS���On June 10, 1968,  Henry Edwards of Sechelt,  B.C. Survived by one son,  Frank, of Vancouver, one  daughter, Mrs. (Nell) H. S.  Tree of Oakland, California, 2  grandchildren, Mrs. Beverly  O'Brien, Saratoga, California,  and _Mrs. Frances -Schutz of  Vancouver, 3 great grandchildren. Funeral service was held  Thursday, June 13 at 2 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Interment Sea View Cemetery. 8706-29  HICKS���Suddenly on June 12,  1938, Frank Hicks in his 75th  year, of Gibsons, formerly of  Vancouver. Survived by h5s  loving wife Ella, 2 sisters, Mrs.  OMaude) McDonald and Mrs.  (Eva) Stewart of Gibsons, and  many nieces and nephews. Mr.  Hicks was a member of the  Vimy Lodge No. 97, A.S. and  A.M., and was many years with  the Vancouver School Board.  Funeral service, was ,held Saturday, June 15th at 2:30 p.m.  from the Family. Chapel of  Harvey Funeral Home, , Gibsons. Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers donations to St. Mary's  Hospital,  Sechelt. 8705-29  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. P.O.  Box 294, Sechelt, p.C.   Phone  38G-987G. 969-tfn  LrVE-IN baby  sitter,  reliable.  Immediately.    Contact   Mrs.  Glass at Pender Harbour Hotel,  883-9617, leave message.  1873-tfn  FULL time morning cook for  Jolly Rogfer Inn.   Must have'  own transportation. Phone 8K��-  9998. * 8701-29  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park  Salal Pickers Wanted  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 34c Bunch  Contact plant before picking  Located 1st house north Pender  Harbour Hotel  Phone 883-2265  1449-tfn  HELP WANTED���Femafe  EXPERIENCED. . office "help  wanted. Duties, telephone answering and receptionist, typing including use of dictaphone.  Desire to gain knowledge of  bookkeeping. Please reply to  Box 1918, The Times.     1918-tfn  RESORTS  CAMPERS, trailerites ��� Wake  up by the sea in our lovely  camp ground. Hot showers,  etc., also 7 modern units, facing the water. Daily or weekly  rates. Boat, swim, fish or just  loaf at Mission Point Motel.  Phone 885-9565. 1875-tfn  REAL ESTATE   DAVIS Bay-Sechelt area, 3 bed-  j rm. plus rumpus room. A-oil  heat, all facilities. Across from  ��� safes I sandy, beach. $11,500.  Terms. Owner. 885-9764.  [ 8702-31  REDROC��FFS=Modern 4 bedroom home on 2 lots, close tr>  beach and safe boat anchorage.  Living' room, 28x15; fireplace.  JBright'cab. kitchen; rec. room,  A-oil-heat, dble carport. Lovely  landscaped yard with patio.  Sale by owner, phone evenings  885-9782 or write Box 470 e-o  Peninsula Times, Box 381, Sechelt, B.C. 469-tfn  EWART McMYNN     ^  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple listing Service  , PHONE   888-2348  GIBSONS: Bright little business  for one. or two. Fixtures and  equipment included in full price  of $3,500. Details of finance and  lease to responsible enquirers.  MORTGAGE of 7*4% still available as balance on a 6-year-old  home, on view street. Two bedrooms, big living room with  fireplace, sun deck and fine  views. Unfinished basement.  $17,500 full-price, cash to $5,000  mtge.  PIVTj: well-tmaintained acres  close in, with village water.  Three bedroom home, wired 220,  fireplace in living room. Half  down on $23,000, balance to be  arranged (at 7%. You can't do  better!    |  OFFER ifour terms on a three-  bedroom |home, 31. level acres.  Fireplace: in living room, fully  insul., A-oil furn., some finishing to be done. Full price  $13,250. j Best down payment  possible, 'for a deal.  E. McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman 886-2393  J. Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  8715-29  THE SUN SHINES ON  SECHELT���An   immaculate   3  .$2500 cash.  GIBSONS; lively ' . vi-ip. lot,  Only $800 dowtt Easy pay  ments.        .' ,7  ROBERTS CREEK:  i_3'. WFE  N.W.D.  Take notice that George Wil-  mot,Hughes, of North Vancouver occupation salesman intends to apply for a lease of  FOR all travel information and  bookings/ Margaret MacKenzie (local rep.), Eaton's Where  To Go Travel, 886-223V&mny'  crest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons.  I 1591-tfn  4 bedroom home, summer cot- Pthe i<&��Mbg described lands:  tage,   carport,   over  2  acres.,    Commenelhg at a post plahted  Full  price , $32,500,  terms  af-,   300' East of N.E. corner of Lot  ranged. '      ���     '  THREE bedroom heme on 3.68  acres,  partially -cleared, fully  . insulated, A/oil, fireplace. FliU  price $13,200.  PENDEll HARBOUR: Split  level heme on 9.26 acres, all  year stream, four bedrooms,  carport, A/oil heat, electric  appliances included. Full price  $31,500.   Call Don Tait 883-_28i.  K. BUTLEH--8SS-2000  RON McSAVANEY-*3B-9856  ED BUtLER-888-2000  DON TAlT~883-2&*  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, 886_O00  The Progressive Realtor  Member, Vancouver Real Estate Board Multiple Listing  Service.  ���8712-29  LEGAL   NOTICES  FOR SALE  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate Secret  Cove & D.L. 4���6l Group 1  N.W.D.  Take notice that James Alexander Wood, of North Vancouver, B.C., occupation engineer  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands.  Commencing at a post planted 200' East of the N.E. corner  of Lot 46S1 thence 100'  East;-  4GS1 thence 100' East; thence  300' South; thence 100' West;  thence 300' North and containing  % acres, more or less, for the  purpose of summer home site.'  GEORGE WILMOT HUGHES .  Dated May 18, i9&8.  1817���Pu_. it. n, June 5, 12,10  FOR RENT  q.111   i.    imn_i i   ��� i����������������������� ���- ������_.���-_--i���- ����������-_ ���  HALL lot  rent, Wilson Cree6  Community Hall. Contact Mir.  Glen Phillips. 885-2183. 1095-tfh  2 BEDROOM suite, Ifavis Bay,  all electric. Available July 15.  Phone 268-S��29. 8708-9  DELUXE housekeeping room  with electric range, fridge  and TV. Private entrance and  bathroom. Everything supplied.  $60 a month including utilities.  Working person preferred. Ph.  885-9550. .       . 8704-30  1 BEDROOM suite in Sechelt.  $50 per month. 885-96621  .  - ,    1900-tfn  MODERN     electric     cottage,  Davis- Bay," $50   per   week.  885-9740. 8707-31  GOOD 3 bedroom home for rent  in West Sechelt ori highway.  Poss. July-1st.   Call 485-5387 in  Powell River, 1928-31  WANTED TO RENT  RUBBER  stamps  of all descriptions   may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  15 ft. CUNKER.__ilt _fo>at; 20,  ���  - hp "Scott outboard wUhjewi-  ���' trols. Good' condition. 885-9884.  ��:    W57-tfn  i- ''���   .       i i ��� (��� '' ���]" '    uay     �������-�� "\i*w," >"<"��  ������    _i���.~  GOOD   12':: jplywobd   {e.Iasttcy-from Sechelt). - .',.  '"^ 8710:29.  ''''"edveredVbpSt .and'6 hp John-' ���rkrirYii; %:' ~���*������,:>,,'  ,"f  - son' outboard, nearly new. Boat   ^MALE  ��� Siamese   ��*H*>��t  "ana"engine, $300.  Please-mail     ������>'3 m?ntl,s oW" &��  enquiries* to  Ts ML "RamsayV .-8&2W2..-- - ���    - . -MW-&.  Beach,Lodge, 1080 Gilford St.,  ' Vaftcouver. .Boat located Half-  *moon Bay area.      ,: /_ '1869.30  *������   ���'  f * ��� I���,���    *...?���   ���_..       .11 ���   ���.-���_���    ��������� ������������  NE/Vj. fibreglass inr plywood' 17*  - " cahln   cruiser.    Bargain ' for  cash,  885-7168.,   ' ' 1882-30  14' Fl&REGLASS runabout with  -18hp Evinrude motor in good  condition. Windshield, steering  wheel and controls. $390. Phone  885-9374. . t.    "      1877.30  TWO 14 ft/plywood boats, $75  feach or with" 5M> hp Evinrudes  $250. Phone 885-2007.       1927-tfn  CARS ond TRUCKS.  'G7, SPRITE, -10,000   mile.  Ski  and Mggage rack,   excellent  rufthing  condition." Tiest offer.  886-72G3.   - 1498-29  1087   FARGO'  truck,   %   ton,  custom cab, 4 speed,  brake  boosters;  limited slip differential.   888-2826.' 1551-30  MORRIS   1100,   19S8.   Leaving  area, must sell for half of  real value. 886-9505. 1553-29  '59 CMC  %  ton pick-up  with  canopy, good-condition. Phone  885-9494. , 1895-30  LOST  SILVER blue fender skirt be-  ~tween Sechelt and Egmont.  Phone 885-994IJ, 1859-29  BOY'S blue denim jacket, either  in Sechelt' or Porpoise  Bay.  Reward. 885-9531. 1879-30  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     Building     Supplies  Ltd.   886-2642',   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed  conciete.  Serving tbe area for 20 years  90-tfa  LIVESTOCK  .I, i -     . ..,.���-  ���. ��� _ ��� _  '  GOSLINGS,      geese,      rabbits  {(breeding, -pet   and   meat),  rabbit   pelts.    Raw   wool   and  lambs.   886-2617. 87U-ffn  WONDERFUL companions, .reg.   SPECIAL fr^saWliarge Easy  - poodlepuppiesr>ioys and(mimy-/Re^.l^w.%-- .'Almost  a'tu'res" most cofars. $75 ahd up.   new. Cost over ^300. Now $175  A.- J. AyreV end ;of Porpoise   Phone- 885-9654..   ; -     ,1017-tfn  West ��{less>than 2*' miles  AEftlAL/Used bnly 7t. months,  ���' torbklt price: !$15. Phohe 8B3-  2520. '    , ���*���'    ; , ���'        ,1858-29  ^ i   ... i    ��� i -      '  ~   " -- i  NEW condition:.' Chesterfield &  ehair, $85;" ^platform ' rocker,-  $3&, steel-step-stoo^ $3rHoover  wash and spin dryer, $150;  electric saw, $25; .."-elec. drill  with attachments, $18; sliding T  bevel, $1; combination steel  square, $1; hacksaw, $1; 7 -wood  burning diesels, $5. Phone 885-  2360. 1884-29  <��>x31; INCHES   desk,   almost  new.   886-7168. 1883-30  ENGLAND^ most popular  children's books. Noddy, by  Enid felyton, on sale now at  The Times Bookstores, Sechelt  and Gibsons. 1464-tfn  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans  885-9330,- Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfE  BOOKS hard to getv Then try  The Times Bookstores. Two  stores to serve you; Gibsons  and Sechelt An excellent  selection of fine books for all  tastes. 1468-tfn  VERY old standard typewrite!  - in working order, $20. 885-  9654. 1636-tfn  FIRE seison here: Buy your  " trash incinerator from Sechelt  Kinsmen at $3.50 each. Phone,  885-9542.      , 1787-30  WOOD  burning kitchen range.  $15. Phone 883-2317.       1845-29  18' CLINKER cabin cruiser. 50  hp Merc outboard. Full canvas. 885-2121. 1840-29  2 PIECE sofa lounge, green  chesterfield, converts easily  into a bed, ideal for extra  company, $119.95. Used washers:1 Inglis wringer washer, Al  condition, $49.95; G.E. washer,  $59.95; ,Westinghouse washer,  $29.95; some at $10. Used televisions: 'One at $49.95; Rogers  Majestic, $39.95; RCA Victor,  $89.95; |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  BOAT trailer for 14' boat. $65.  Phone 885-2097 after 6 p.m. or  885 .082. , 1876-30  ....���-,      -I. Mi-TnI    .1* ���������������-���I., ������__�����,_.    .    ,.-__.  ENGLISH.saddle;   good shape.  Complete.   $90.   Phone   885-  2053 after, 3 p.m. 1847-29  2    ATTRACTIVE    toy   terrier-  and chihuahua cross puppies,  white and brown males. Phone  after 6 p.m. 885-2003.      1857-29  HOOVER wash and spin dryer,  $150, New condition.   Leaving  area.   Phone 885-2360 or 2087.  8714-31  16  ft.  SAIL  boat,  blue  nylon  sails.    Fast   and   very   seaworthy. 885-2087. 8713-31  .16 CUBIC foot 2 door refrigerator. Only $65.  You pick up,  write  or call   in.   C.   Falcon-  bridge, Garden Bay.       1898-29  OVERSIZED utility trailer, as  is.   Phone 885-9484.       1897-29  ���58 PLYMOUTH sedan, radio,  heater, good rubber, $375;  350 gal. wood stove water tank,  $35; blacksmith forge. $25.  Phone 883-2248. 8703-29  MARINE ACCESSORIES "~  Paint���-Fibreglass���-Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.>  Skindivers  available for'  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  Health Tips       Random Thoughts  bedroom' homfc on % of an acre ' thence sfoo'  South;  thence 100'  BLOCK BROS.  Phone Mr. Good 681-9700 collect  or  736-9171.  For fast service on all properties and businesses.  WE TRADE HOMES  1785-__l  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  Only 4 selectively cleared,  spectacular, view sites remaining in the fully serviced  SUN COAST ACRES  (Above Wakefield)  Prices as low as $2650; but not  for  long!  Weekends   call   Dal   Brynelsen  885-9998 (weekends)  688-3501   (24   hours).  If you haven't you must see  LANGDALE HEIGHTS  Your choice of 25 fully serviced  NHA approved view lots from  $2250.   Easy, easy terms (less  than bank Interest).  Call 688-3501 (anytime).  of parklike .grounds. A gardener's paradise, just hoe and  weed as the heavy work is  done.   $21,000.  SECHELT���This is a 3 bedroom  home on nice lot close to everything. Priced only $12,000 with  $4500 down.  VILLAGE���Lovely    spacious   2  bedroom home, hardwood floors,  fireplace, A-oil heat, aux. elec.  wiring,   attached   garage,   full  high basement. $18,900.  2 BEDROOM home, garden lot,  elec.   heat,   $8,930   with   $3,000  down.  REMODELLED ��� 2    bedroom;  laundry and carport. 2���$11,500  arid $10,800.  150' WATERFRONT with building. Level to water. $17,000  cash. "  HOUSE, Secret Cove. $16,500.  SEAVIEW   deluxe ; 4   bedroom  home with revenue house.  REMODELLED  four  bedroom  West; thence 300' North and  containing 94 acres, more or  less, for the purpose of summer  home site.  JAMES ALEXANDER WOOD  Dated May 18, 1968.  1827���Pub. M. 29, June 5, 12, 19  Canadian Medical Assoc.  CHILDREN'S  SHOES-  CHOOSE FOR FIT NOT STYLE  ' ' A normal child can walk perfectly without shoes, says The Canadian Medical  Association. In many parts of the world  this is normal practice. However, in Canada, with concrete'walks, steps and paved  road, not to mention snow, some protection  for the foot is necessary. Therefore we  have shoes.  Db YOU really want your child to be a  non-conformist?  , Although many of us attach great value  to, non-conformity, we are apt to forget the  high price to be paid in bitter loneliness,  and in isolation from the rest of humanity.  However,   let's   suppose you  have  decided  you  want a   non-conforming. child.  People tend to accept the theory that freedom in the schools or "Free" schools, pro-  ,    ,,        ,   .      , ,       duce  "free  thinkers"  or non-conformists.  Children's shoes should be designed for    There>s a  M o��   talk   about   "teaching"  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  in/..  protection of the foot from hard and  irregular surfaces. They should be comfortable and allow for normal growth. Any  shoe that does not fulfill these requirements  is bad for the child's foot regardless of the  price tag.  Children do not need shoes for the first  10 to t2 months of life, until they can stand.  They do not need\shoes while playing on  the lawn or in the sand during warm  .weather. It's good \for them to run barefoot. \  Frivolous shoe designs such as pointed  children to think. In other words* we seem  to helieve that we can "train" children to  be non-conformists; in fact we can mass  ���by Mary Cfcbss  degree of non-conformity. Equally insignificant is the rebelliousness expressed by  wearing' unconventional clothing., Hew excited can you get about a "kid's constitutional right to go to school wearing-the  family car seat covers and a rhinestone  necklace?  Hardly a cause eelebre!  On the other hand, the magnificent  retoels espouse the magnificent causes.  Wherever there is a real loss of freedom,  there you will find the great non-conformists fighting for! Justice. But these people  are not the products of a "free" society;  their "reason for being" is society's lack  of" freedom,   when   it   condones   poverty^  produce non-conformists.   What an absurd   .ignorance, cruelty and slavety.  contradiction in terms.  Now if you sincerely want your child to  be* a non-conformist, what you must do is  suppress him. Give him no freedom at all  so he'll have a reason to rebel. His rebel-  lion'will be in direct proportion to. his lack  of-freedom.  >   T^or example, the hippies are said to be  nori-conformists. They are rebelHrig against  These rehelsi are willing to give their  lives, rither than conform to a society  which tolerates injustice.  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver   and  situate  Secret    shoes1 'are bad for children's feet because    a i society   which- has   achieved   ��.reedom  Cove   &   D.L.   4661   Group   1    they   interfere   with   norihal growth, and    from   want."   They,   and  others, of  their ���  N.W.D.  Take notice that John Francis   ,             Watson,   of   Vancouver,   I..C,,  house in village. $16,600. Terms,    occupation   professional   engin-  err intends to apply fpr a lease  of the following described lands:  - Acreage  -885-9392  FOR  complete  information  on  Marine, Industrial and Liability   insurance;   claims   arid   VVe have recently completed  Adustments, contact Captain  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Consultant Box 339, Gibsons. Phones  886-9546 and 885-9125.        489-tfn  GARDEN   Bay   Beauty  ,Salon  Ut. Motel   &  Hotel,  888-2201.  Oj>en Thurs., Fri. and Sat.  1889-30  COPIES OF PHOTOS  APPEARING IN  THE TIMES  may be obtained promptly  5x7 SIZE, 1.25 EACH  6 (same subject) ... 1.00 each  12 (.same subject) ...   ,90 each  8x10 SIZE, 2,00 EACH  6 (same subject) ... 1.50 each  12 (name subject) ... 1.25 each  LEAVE YOUR ORDER  AT THE TIMES  WORK WANTED  HANDYMAN,   cabinet   maker,  will do odd Jobs. Reasonable.  Hi. 886-yiM)2. 70fi-tfn  RESPONSIBLE   youn��   womnn  (loalro!.    employ im-nt,    Phono  KH.r>2184. , 18-14-29'  TILLKUIM Chimney Service.  Eaves clenried and repaired.  P.ilntlnR, pardenlnR, Janitor  nervier, old Job., etc. All work  jiunrnrileeil, 11 Ml Scrhell, Phone  8HT.-2n.l  or 886-2004. 1871-tfn  OAitPKNTOlTwork, alterations,  ejtriwirls,     etc.     K��.V','.'J43    or  evenings KTCi .MOO. $ 1H74-Ifn  22 waterfront and view lots  in fabulous  SECRET COVE  These are offered for a short  time at a $1,000 reduction  (each) to provide owner with  funds   to   complete   the   water  system.    .  Call   Dal   Brynelsen;   now   at  885-9998    or    688-3501    "(during  week),  Only a few choice sites  remaining in sun-soaked  OCEAN VIEW  Near Sergeants Bay  Only $1��95 with 10% down  Call   Dal  Brynelsen 088-3501.  DO YOU wish a 3 bd rustic,  Western Myle (open beam celling) family home with a potential In-law suite, wi1h beautiful  vl��w and only 300 yds. from  park and beach. It can bc  yourfl! $24,000 FI\ Call Art  Alexander 688-3501 anytime or  8S6-2I49 weekends.  HALFMOON BAY  4 large waterfront (130 to 200  ft. frontager) awl 4 view lots  drastically   reduced   for   quirk  sale from  $4450.  Call Dal  Brynelsen 921-7880 or  8S5-99M weekends.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD,,  Phone 688-350!  CM  hours).  I J 920-20  Homes ��� Lots  Harry Gregory-  H, B: GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C, _ 886-2013  8709-29  GIBSONS���3 large, fully serviced level lots with light clearing. An excellent investment.  Full price $1,200 each.  Waterfront lot in best location,  minutes from ferry. All .services, in 200 feet fronting on deep  water, Incomparable view, Full  price  $5,750.  3 bedroom part basement home  with marvellous v|uw and southern exposure. Close to school.!  Auto-oil    heating,    Full    price .  $11,500. Terms.  MIDDLEPOINT ��� ��;,4 acres  close to beach and boat launch,  log. Excellent investment, aMJ  feet highway frontage, Kull  prico $4,600.  PENDER 'iIARJJOUR ��� New,  waterfront development with  easy access off paved road, Fully serviced Jols range from  $2,500 to  $6,500. Terms.  SAKINAW LAKE-Large, newly developed Jots with 72 to 100  feet frontage on this IxTiullful  six mile long lake, with access  by gazetted mad via J/'c's Hay.  Excellent tcrmx available. Full  price $4,250,  For U*ese and other choice properties on the Sunshine Coast  contact Morton Mackay or  Frank l/cwls at Gibsons office,  8869900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and       Duniulthim  1851-27  Commencing at a post planted 100' East.of the North East  corner of Lot 4661 thence 100'  East; thence 300* South; thence  100' West; thence 300' North  and containing "A acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  summer home site,  JOHN FRANCIS WATSON  Dated May 18, 1908,    ,  1828��� Pub. M. 29, June 5, 12, 29  compress the bones of the foot into abnormal positions during important periods of  growth and development. These shoes  should be avoided regardless of the pressures to conform with fashions. The addition of wedges and lifts to children's shoes  should be considered only on the advice of  a I physician to correct specific conditions���  not for cosmetic purposes.  It should be remembered, says the  CM.A., that during the first two or three  years of life children's feet normally look  as if 'they are flat. However, they are  flexible, they cause no trouble,'and usually  require no treatment of any kind.  generation, now arc demanding "freedom  to- want." (Hence their return to the  simple life with it's self-imposed poverty  of material possessions).'  But such rebellion requires only a mild  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Uhdenominotiohal) ���  Sundoy School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 o.m.  ' Evening Service 7.30 p.m.    .  PASTOR REV.S. CASSELt.S  Davis Boy Road and Arbptut  (2 Mocks up from Highway)   '  The horns) of white-rtall deer have a main  stem with tlie points branching off to  the side. Mule deer horns are evenly forked.  Form No. 18  (Section H2)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording Dlfitrlc! of  Vancouver and situate Secret  Cove & D.L. 4(101 Group l  N.W.D.  Take notice that Josoph Francis Watson, of 1,849 W, (Mill  Ave,,' Vancouver, B,C, occupation executive Intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:     |  Commencing nt a post planted N.E. corner Ut 4C01 thence  NX)' K��Nt; thence 300' South;  thence W West; thence 300'  v North and containing '!'. acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  summer home site,  JOSKIMI FRANCIS WATSON  Dated May 18, 1908,  1818-Pub, M, 20, June ft, n, 10  THE   TIMES  IS A  UNION LAflEL   NEWSPAPER  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE:  Sunday School -  Church Service ���  SECH-LT  10;00 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are Invited to attend any or each service  St. John's United Church  Wilton Creek, D.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Dlvlno Worship���11:15 a.m.  ted bv Miss H. E, Compbell  Except oq 2nd Sunday eoch montn  j Family Scrvlco��� 11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  For further Information  Phonm 805-9744  -*_*  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���StCMILT  9;3Q a.m. Every Sunday  GARDEN BAY ��� 11:30 a.m.  June 30, July 7, 21, Aug, 4, 10  REDROOFFS ��� 11 ;00 a.m.  June 23, July 14, 20, Aug. 11, 25  EGMONT ��� 3:00 p.m.  June 30, July 21, Aug. A, IB  For Mprmatlon phone 805-9793  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying, "Date  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details,  l_Wm_Mm_IU-Ui_1-__^^  -2 p,m, to 8 p.m. Sechelt Garden Club spring flower show.  St. Hilda's Church hall.  June 24���7:30 p.m. Wilson Creek Community Hall. Annual General  Meeting Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society,  Juno 24���1:30 p.m. Sechelt Legion Hall. O.A.P.O. General Meeting.  Juno 27���1:30 p,m. Sechelt Legion Hall, OAPO general meeting.  July 20���8 p.rh, C.W.L, Sechelt. Annual bingo and raffle, Sechelt Legion  Hall. \  July 15���A bake sale at Garden Bay floats.  July 26���2 p.m. A.C.W. of St. Aldan's Church, Robert Creek. Sale and  Garden Party,  Aug, 2���2 to .'.o.m, St, Bartholomew's A.C.W, Raspberry Tea on Par^!  grounds.  0<;t, 25���2 p,m, A.CW of St. Aldan's Church, Roberts Creek. FallySale  ond Tea In St. Aldon's Hall.  Nov, 2���2-4 p.m, St. Bartholomew's A.C.W. Christmas Ba��o��  Nov.  2���2 p.m, Chrhtmas  Daraar,  Sun'.hlne  Rebecca Lodge 82. St.  Hilda's Hall. Sechelt.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  REAL. ESTATE  INSURANCES  Multiplo Listing Scrvlco  Vancouver Real Ettata  Board  AGENCIES LTD.  Glbaono 086-7015  24 HOURS  .< M!���_.'"*_'."��". VN  J____^  \ %��,* ._  -;-,'  .* . _t.,v  _���".;_*_Ji  -, ' ���������i.%--V_-K>.   "4-^jSfi, .,��> v-'J."�� ,'v^>r-   U'.""'r"!.   ij*.^^^^*-1���<*'r��-"-i��,'-^i��-'*��**_^_'">^^ .'������������ '-   .   -    i   �� �����--,'   ,i_i___.��_.   "~      __. i*���^\L. ���  j^lw_����w��-<^*_'i*1^rr^w��i_9��^^  -    Wednesday, iiine.,10918-.  ���> ___���_������**_-____  /       - ��  100 inquiries  the Peninsulo Times  Page A-3  encouraging low-cdst Homes  THE provincial government's $50,000 competition for encouraging new forms ot  low .lost, good-quality housing is attracting  \vide_pi-ead interest, . Municipal Affairs  Minister Dan Campbell reports.  More than 100' motilities have been received from non-prdfessiohal pfeople as  well as architects and builders, the minister s_id. The competition closed at noon,  Saturday,  First award is $25,<Jo6 aft_ second award  $15,000. There are ten awards of $1,000  each.  The minister said the dbjfefetive of the  competition, ahhouteeed by the, governinetft  last March, is to cat costs but not quality  of new home construction.  Inquiries have come from five Cabadiatt  provinces as well as from several cities in  the U.S.  For tiie first two awards, completed  plans must be submitted for both a two  and a three^bedrooin house. .Material l&ts  must be included, showing theii- source and  availability. Hans -cab be tot bouses with  or without basemebts.  Where substantial saVihgs ot olheir advantages can be showh through Use ot pMe-  assembly of cdittpOhehts   or   uhlts,   ahd  SERVIC  OLHIK SmVICE STATJOU  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  providing tbe methods are sound and safe,���  the judges will accept the proposals for  consideration.  The ten $1,000 awards will be made to  persons who.submit plans or proposals '  which are worthy of recognition and, if  applied, would be capable of producing  substantial economies in home construction. ' -  ' All plans or proposals for which awards  are paid become the property of the  Cfrnvn.  The awards committee consists of the  Honorable Dan Campbell, the tfondrable  Ralph Loffmiark and the Honorable tCen-  netfi kiernan. They will be advised by a  technical jsitb-coftvmittee.  Notary Public, Mrs.  Mavne al slide scene  ���__lR. tv". JACK Mayne left his Notary work  a for a few days holiday with Mrs. Jtayne  abd sister Mrs. J. A. Evans.  Tbfey Visited Battff and Lake Louise,  Alberta.  ifa*. ahd Mrs) Shaw of Vancouver supplied thfe cat aB_r lir. Shaw did the driving.  The 'party cMle_ at Calgary, Alberta ahd  noted how that city has grown.  "Oh our way honie we had to stay at  Itevelstoke on Account of the slide which  demolished the road for 1000 feet on the  Trans-Canada Highway," Mr. Mayne said.  A car was caught in the slide and four  persons died in the car, leaving a little girl  the only survivor of the family of five.  "The road was passable in a couple of  days with a single lane and at one time a  line of 300 cars was waiting to pass. We  decided to wait at Revelstoke until the  Toad was passable."  Visiting counsellors  "So, tills is Cowrie Street?" may be  the qUestion B.C. Femes' counsellors  from the department of travel io-  dilstiy ask as they visited Sechelt  last week. With Dave Ptite, assistant traffic Jttattafet, ahd fniblic information oftifeei- Ken Stratford, girls  toured area as part of crash course  in fact fihding to better iltform pass-  engeirs feiryihg oft Premier Bennett's  "ttdvjr". _Y>iit took tfteri. to Duncan,  Ndhafaho, Jfowell Itiver, Itfnd, Sav-  ai~y Island and Sunshine Cdast. Girls  Ellen Ware, Rhonda Diet, Heather  Dougan, Janice Padget, Beverly  Feather, Charlene Gallagher, Liz  Bowman, Roz Johns and Janis Zboy-  ovsky had Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce president  Eric Hensch and C of C official J_hv  Gilmore ppss along facts and figures  on area.  A Similiholders Harvest  ...'.-'   .",.^UiJMf A. J. C.    >  .j - -��� ,   ' ����� '^���'JZ'J-���'i'l)'-'/_.. .  ���-  ���.-. date., me minister of neaitn servic  E  calin   succession  of our  rural    sunny southern ;end/the, friiit is beginning hospital insurance, the minister of  s halrvest' is-at ban..   l>aily  the    to color on that m&st\fionorable of all vibes c-pal   a��fairs.   the   comptroller   of  IN  THE  " labors ......._.  shadowline   creeps   earlier   up  the   great ���the grape.  There^ is.much raw material  bank of .woodland, on the far side of the foi-the' simple -ieea-^of-life on.hand and  canyoh, quenching the golden glow of sun- cbming in'-daily;; Peas, and corn mean soup  CRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bd Block - Gibsoft.  Every Wednesday  886-2248.  TASELLA SHOPP  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885T9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  *��B��______II_���________���_������__-_���--_--_-_-_-*_���__���___________���_-__-_____________..  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN    .  Tne Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  For Take Out Orders Phone 886-2433  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  pottery, Supplies, dosses & firing  dealer for Duncqn's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grand-few Ave;  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C  -  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks ond Drain Fields - Bac-feoe and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and flood Gravel  Phone 885-9666 - Bd* 172 - Se-h-Ift  MADEIRA MARINA  ,.   Madeira Parfc, B.C. -  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula  \Dealer - Cabins -Trailersft Hook-UJj  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching "  Phone 803-22.6  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CADINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists  R, BirkiM, Beoch AVe.; fto&errs tr___  Phone 886-2551    \  For Your Fuel Supplies  i Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  !  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership.  Phone 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.  PENINSULA CLEANERS  1521 Gower Pt. Rood  ,886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEEDS  Jdhtt- Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  ^ PORT MELLON  tO PENbER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS '   Phone 885-9425  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and, Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For tree estimate���Call 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  W  Dial 886-2808  hen You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A .Call.  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339. Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIM^  BOAT��SALES  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spc��t  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fullyj Insured  Bcrnina 8, Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  l School Supplies  ' LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  'Phone 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibsons  Connmerc5c.fi Pritifing  SEE  >.  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havocs - 885-9740  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized i  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. -Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  AfcPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Commercial  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  ,  Gibsons 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  _.   ���     . |        |   -| |   ��� -   |    | ..,1.11.-. I.)     | I...  II". Ill I     . |   I��� HMI   ����� .IIM  At Mia SlQri of Hie Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  MadhJne Sliop ��� Arc and Acty Weldint  Steel Fabricating -��� Morlno Wayt  Automotlvo and Morlno Repair*  Standard Marine Station  Phem _8��-772l       R_��. 886-9956, ��86-932��  CSS 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  9a.m. to 5 pJra.Tae_d_y-__l_r__jrl   .  _*_ - .    .. -    -  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTtEE-Y  -REUPHOLSTER1NG - RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE  ,   DRAPERIES ,  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  UNSHINE      ~    AUTO GLASS  COASf REPLACEMENT  'ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING���886-2811  Wilson.Cr?eS_. S.C. - 8.5-94.-  Tailpred Suib   by Drapeshire  >/Voi-lc and Dress Clothing  Accessories - Jewelry  Watch] Rebairk - Timex Watches  I      MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Mann. - P^.fts 00^-2116  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  ^ol- 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 SIMPECINS���005-2132  BRICKLAYING  m ���i���iimii������������mm ���i   _���!���!    -m���i ���_--������_���-_��-���_--������ hi i   ������   ..i.-__���__-.---i-������'���������_  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  ,   Gibsons Viilffige  txperts at cuts, coiffs and colour  Custom Pernio ��� Phase 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  Phono 885-2062 f  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  ROY a WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEwtth 6430  CHALET UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  Free Estimates  Samples Brought to your home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  , 005-9575  CONTROLLED BLASTING  FREE ESTIMATES  mm DONLfY  Pender tf_tf����-i- - E_3-_&$3  light on the massed foliage bf maples and  aldeirs. Ohe is up before the sun now;  ' tiie pert .little babtam-fcock who can fly  ovet- every :fence on the "place comes later  in tbe morning now .to shout before our  ddbr. ��� A', sefi-appointed 'wiicBmah "to the  ranch, he would "often mistake bright  -moonlight for-' dawn in. the prime ot summer,' and-roiise us with lusty crowing at  1 a._n. - - |  .tn _ie gatden',evfery week] finds some-  thihg .ripe ahd i-eaGy ,for - preserving or  curing and' -storittg, away. P^eas are  rattling Dp "ihe. dry vines when the .warm,  west 'wind (A ,A-_ust stirs .thetn;- they are  better g* 1>eiiig takeii ih before the first  rams. We go in heavily f0r peas and beans  that may 1>e dried and kept for winter 'and  -spring -use, reckoning our stores of this  concentrated food by tbe hundreds of  pouh'ds. The seasonal task of harvesting,  bridging in, _ifeshihg-and winnowing by  band brings its own satisfaction, for ih the  midst of doubt as to what to grow for a  glutted, rilarket there remains a definite  fottd vaM., for hohie Use, to a sack of peas  or dther ptoddct of the ranch garden.  Odrft is coining ih and every living  tiling on the plafce rejoices; however large  the patch, nothing is left of our corn but  the roots by the time of the first, frost.  In such rotation of crops as may be practised on a small acreage the location of  out corh fratch is the subject of early and  earnest debate in spring. Sometimes the  rows ate as long as the land allows and  as straight as an old trolling line can be  stretched; other years our corn stands in  a compact square.  - In the variable diihate of .the Coast it  should be plahted' in well-drained soil,  sheltered from cold winds, if possible, by  buildings or a grove of trees. We are a  little oh the cool side here to grow the best  sweet corn. Tomatoes are at last beginning to color up in the warmth of the  latter end -of the month; they are a  "chancy" crdp, taking one year with the  next in outdoor cultivation, and not uniformly successful. But they are invaluable  to the small-holder.  Against thfe north end of the barn the  hops have surged up in a wave of dark  green, breaking back from the eaves in  pale golden spray of blossom.  And on the  and. bread, and^eyea our ^iraimer visitors,  , who sometimes shi*w,dn amazing lack of  general knowledge, 'still"know the use of  Heps-and gripes.\\    ���  '���  roveifaeni  pletitipns-'-4j- hosnital-  . ^UtiSHHSp- Coast Hospital Improvement  District No. 31 says it has taken tbe  1 only actioh stilt within its power, and by  resolution, passed in the meeting of the  " trustees,. held on June v, petitioned the  i fieutehant-gove'rnbr ih council oh behalf of  the ratepayers of-the-Sunshine-Coast-as-  fpUows: The hospital has utilized its facilities far beyond capacity for a number of  y_ars; and the ministfel. of health services  and hospital insurance has,given approval-  in-principle for the expansion of hospital  facilities. (  AU expansion sketch plans have been  passed by the BCHIS, but further planning  madp - dependent on a plebiscite; and the  Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement District No. 31 has been deprived of its powers  under letter-patent, to assist in the construction of hospital facilities or to conduct  plebiscites. Such powers can only be  ekereised by a Regional Hospital District  under Bill1 76, but no letters-patent have_  bee'n granted undBr the said bill to a  Begional Hospital Districtt.  Therefore be it resolved that the lieutenant-governor in council be asked to amend  the order in council.  The petition was forwarded to the provincial secretary for submission to the  council of _t.ihistet.l__t the eaHiest possible  date.. The minister df health services and  muni-  water  rights and the Hon. Isahel Dawson, MLA  for this riding, were furnished with copies  of the resolution ahd asked for assistance  in the matter. .  The trustees publish the petition for the  information of the ratepayers of the Sunshine Coast.  , .1.  _9-  The Burnaby Piano1 Co.. will be sending a piano tuner to your  qjsea twice a year to servjee your pianos. Bernard Leernan has  22 years practical experience ih piano tuning. Drojj us a line  '' ahd vye would be glad to service your pidno for you.  i  Out^address is:.,  - '; iyiip&EY m&MO co.  > 380? Canada Way Burnaby 2, B.C.  *___  irfifonnmriYi  M  m*.mnmmmi\  University entrance or general pro-  grain by correspondence. Through  mada's leading college.  Noriohal College of Home Study,  860 Richards Street  Vancouver 2 B.C. - 688-4913  /  Into the profit picturc,licautifully!  The multiple line phone for small businesses. The Hleclro-  writcrforir��insn.h��inghnnd-wrMtcnmessaEesandsketchcs.  Closed Circuit TV ��� as big a boon 16 stock-brokers .is  to sawmills. These arc only three of our scores of business  services designed (o save lime and overhead. Ask our  MarKding Department about (h. pieces needed to complete your profit picture.  ���f fvt f**0  1i������ <���*__������  mntM cmwsM m//mm emmr  *�� .r>.�� f>Mn  ._wtegSw  __��  fim  tt,,^H^M,l^rt%:.^'-rf% ���*  ���". I^H. lf-*.***,i*,fB..#^��'.J'^-*^Jtf*  ^ '^ i��*L-f&i*f0**,a&li^*--*ft^,4!1t^4!*-t,.t  *!,** ^n4-i^�����Wh^vAt^h 0* l)V<(fr rf***.^**n^.^��)*><(h-��f%u-(ft.'m'4*i ���A���!**M**H)'V��^_f  ^^I^^^K^^^^ '���(... -_-a_C_���ap  R-P.  .heFeninsuij.  ftageA-4 '- - : -The Pantasufo Tfrrier  :        Wednesday, June 19,1968  *l may be wrong, but I shall hot be so wrong as to faif tp sty'what I believe to be right."  ' ' <��� - ; ;       ���John Atkins  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewabt p. Ai__aju>, Publisher    / l  ___  MtM��_�����___���  HE  THE Canadian Red Cross reports that  1237 men, women and children were  drowning victims in our centennial year.  That statistic will be an unfortunate  reminder to next-of-kin of those victims  that 1967 was not an eventful year in  their lives. *  The Red Cross is doing its best to  inform us about healthful recreation we  can enjoy in water sports. It is also working hard to put over the message that  many lives can be saved through common sense.  We applaud our Canadian Red Cross  for its work smd sincerely hope that in the  near future we will be reading of a dramatic reduction in drowning accidents in our  nation.  Each of us has a responsibility to  spread the goocl word about water safety.  This summer���be water wise. Think���  don't sink!  Please remember we want to see you  here after your summer vacation. We  don't want to write your obituary.  t  SWIMMING star Elaine Tanner has joined the fight against cancer.  The "Mighty-Mite" from West Vancouver, now based in Winnipeg, is featured on an anti-smoking poster being distributed across Canada by the society.  The poster with the slogan "Smoking  and Sports Don't Mix" is one of a series  the society has produced with a sports  theme.  When divisional office contacted Miss  Tanner's parents about the poster idea,  an enthusiastic response was elicited.  Elaine's mother and,Elaine herself  looked through all photographs they had  on hand to find one appropriate for poster  use.  It wasn't too long before the photos  and slogan were put together on paper  and the 9x12 inch poster was a fact.  A letter from national office sums up  the poster's purpose, stating that it mayi  "have a significant influence on many  young people."  THE  federal election to be held on  June 25 will be the sixth..such election.-.in 11 years, which is more than  enough.  It will give more Canadians than  ever before (over 11 million of them)  the opportunity to-have their say at the  polls, where it counts. It will also cost  more public money than ever before, at  least $14 million. | ,  Provided this election, unlike the last  three, results in a majority government���  of whatever colour���-this will be money  well spent. The very last Ithing Canada  needs today-is. yet another period of political instability and economic uncertainty  culminating in yet another federal campaign within a year or two. The Canadian  voter should be concerned to avoid such  a prospect at all costs.  Much will depend on the major parties, their leaders and the candidates in  the 264 ridings across the country. In a  sense, the voters are like shareholders in  a company, asked, in this case, to choose  between 1 several different management  slates, each of which claims to have the  men and policies best suited to the company's nekds.  Considerations of personality inevitably  enter into 'the making of so important decision but they should not be allowed to  dominate it. This is the more true where  both of the leading contenders for the  job of Prime Minister are pretty much  of unknown quantity.  What counts much more than the personality of either Mr. Trudeau or Mr.  Stanfield is ^here they stand on the issues. The whole question of national unity  arid the best means of strengthening it is  sure to be one issue which will be aired  in the next few weeks, but there are  others, too, which must be discussed and  on which the parties and candidates must  take a position if the election is to be a  meaningful one.  The Carter Royal Commission on  Taxation is one suck (Which, if .any,  of its recommendations will be implemented in the next couple of. years?) The  Watkins Report on foreign ownership is  another. (What, if anything, is going to  be done about it?) The proportion of  the national income which should be  spent by the three levels of government  is another. (Is it too high, too low or  about right?) Social security���how much  and for whom���is a fourth. Social re-  forms-7-what kipd and j where���is a fifth.  These are but a few bf the more im-  ' portant questions which need to be  thoroughly ventilated between now and  June 25. The Cariadia^i voter^ is entitled  to expect straight and reasonably precise  answers to them from the party leaders  and candidates.  . An election, after all, should be a  time for straight answers, not for blank  cheques.  i  THE following editorial first appeared and labour are crushed in the wreckage,  just 20 years ago in the May, 1948,   Can an irresponsible labour leader be  called a friend of labour?  Management's prime task is to keep  the business functioning successfully with  a reasonable margin of profit, which will  provide for expansion, good wages, things  to buy, and eventual reduction in the cost  of living. Isn't it obvious, then, that management, leaning so heavily on labour for  the success of a mutual venture, is the  true friend of labour?  Management and labour in our economic system arc like tlie head and body  of a human being. Management certainly  docs not want to cut off the body and it  would certainly not bc wise labour leadership that would slash off lhe head.  Wise labour leaders do hot advocate  suicide.  issue of 'Industry'  under the caption  "Friends and Partners":  Free competition among free meri  creates more progress, more employment,  more security, a higher standard of living,  i and a closer partnership ahd friendship  i: between management and labour. This,  |; the theory of the private initiative sys-  i tern, has become a pretty well accepted  >' fact in Canada, but prowling around the  ��� country there arc those who would have  l�� honest labour believe that labour's ad-  vanccment depends on the strangulation  ; of management.  '       Just who is the real friend of labour?  ; Is it management? Or is the real friend  yi the  rabblcrouscr < who denounces management and seeks its destruction?  Readers' Right*  Dashed hopes  Editor, Tfce' Times: .        '    .     '    .  . Sit���Mter reading the "latest release "  from the Regional Board I suggest we all  bowl. _ur beads a moment in mourning for  the dashed hopes of tbe drought areas of  the district The glowing ads in the daily  papers describing the Sunshine Coast as  "a veritable Utopia, Shangri La, tbe best  df two worlds," etc., etc., certainly prove  the point tbat the "white man speaks with .  forked tongue." '  I suggested to Director West a year ago  it should be the responsibility of the Board  to advise prospective buyers of property  as to the availability of water. Even men  rumors were rampant there would be  water services laid on in the near future.  It is obvious now another serious crisis  looms ahead with even more residents involved since more homes have been built  tban ever before in the unorganized areas.  Perhaps now is the time to fonm a regional ratepayers association and unite to  put pressure on the Water Rights Branch  in Victoria. Meanwhile back to deepening  the well!  IRENE GREEN,  Granthams, B.C.  People incapable  Editor, The Times:  Sir���-Despite our efforts to clarify the  situation, many people still believe that  tbe federation has embarked on a partisan  political campaign. Were tbe misunderstanding not so serious, it would be laugh-  aible.  For reasons  which   escape   us,   some  people see'm to be incapable of distinguishing between opposition to a governmental  policy and opposition to the Social Credit  party.   The BCTF is not now and never  ���has been for or against any political party.  Indeed, bow can anyone seriously.; suggest  that it  would  be possible to get 19,000  teachers.to agree to support or oppose any  party?   We have members -of all political'  parties  in our organization,  and  as our,  president said to bur annual general meeting,  "This  is a socr__ of strength and:  pride." ��� ,  We don't like the government's new  formula for financing education and its  cutbacks on school construction, and we  have expressed our views publicly. To have  done otheriwise would have been to betray  our responsibility to the people of this  province. To quote our president again:  "The fact that we are a teachers' federation with educational objectives places on  us the responsibility of taking a position on  matters fundamental to the welfare of the  hundreds of thousands of students with  whom we work daily.*'  However, the fact that we have criticized two policies of the government does  riot mean we are opposed to the government or to the Social Credit party. We  would oppose the policies, regardless of  wbkt political party was in power, because  we believe the policies are unwise.  . We supported the government's former  formula for financing education. In fact,  the government often quoted with pride  our statement that the B.C. education finance formula was the finest in North  America. We also stated that the government's home-owners' grant played a useful  role in financing education. Despite such  statements we were not accused of being  prdrSocialCredit. Why, then, are: we. now  being accused of being anti-Social Credit?  Our approval of a former government  policy did not mean approval of the  government; by the same' token our disapproval of two current policies of the  same government does not mean disapproval of that government. 1  To spell it out even more clearly, we  are opposed to certain policies of the present government and are attempting t��  make the public aware of our concern.  However, some representatives of both the  Liberal and New Democratic parties have  "Oh, it's YOU again .  espoused a formula for financing education  (payment of the whole cost of education by  the province) which is just as distasteful to  us as is the present formula. Were either  of those parties in power and attempting  to introduce the prbvirice^pays-all formula,  we would be equally vociferous in our  objections to thit policy.  In short, we support or oppose policies,  not political parties. It is that simple. If  people refuse to believe the truth, so be it,  but there is no reason why we should receive completely unfounded criticisms as  a result of that refusal.  JOHN AKNETT,  Press and Information Officer,  B.C. Teachers' Federation.  Clumsy situalion  Editor, The Times:  Sir���The B.C. Ferry Authority has  really committed a serious blunder ih  putting the new Sunshine Coast Queen on  the Horseshoe Bay^Langdale run. Instead  of improving the service it has created an  unreliable and clumsy situation which can  only be regarded as a retrograde step.  The essentials of a good ferry service  on a short run such as that serving the  Powell River-Sunshine Coast area are:  1. An hourly service.  2. Fast and easily manoeuvred vessels,  preferably twin-screw.   I  3. Fast loading and unloading.  4. Co-operation with the bus service  serving the area,' as regards schedules,  avoiding unnecessary delays! In other  words, an hourly service.  5. Efficient cafeteria service.  With tbe exception of the last of these  requirements, the cafeteria service, the  Sunshine Coast Queen does not, and apparently never can qualify | as a proper type  of vessel for a short run service. She is  cumbersome and slow,., in docking and  loading. She does not appear to be a  handy vessel, and could get into real  trouble at either terminal in attempting to  dock in a strong wind. She would be too  bulky and difficult to handle under such  circumstances.  Due to her size and carrying capacity  she should be a money-maker for the  ferry authority, but are we to be forced  to accept a greatly reduced schedule, already proven to,be. unreliable as to times  of arrival and departure, for the sake of  increased revenue? It will possibly be  argued that conditions will improve when  the new docking facilities are completed.  This I doubt very much. As regards  her suitability for her present- rutr, she is  a monstrosity and unless she!can fit into  an hourly schedule she. should be withdrawn from the run at the earliest .possible  date. No doubt she would be well, suited  on a run of longer duration where tiwo or  three trips daily would serve fl; itoirtJcUlar  area; but she is entirely' uhsuited ,��oi. a  short, fast run such as Horseshoe Bay-  Langdale. In the meantime, I would sugi  gest getting back to a two ship service as  soon as possible and discontinuing the  double-decker car arrangement on the?  Sunshine Coast Queen, which is time consuming where speeld is required.   "."  The Sunshine Coast and Powell River  districts are fast growing communities,  and as such are entitled to the best in  transportation. For too long this run has  had to put1 up with the hand _ne-downs of  the ferry service, and has been treated  like the poor relation. The present service  is a backward step, and should not be  tolerated by the travelling public,  ���'  COASTWISE,  RR1, Halfrnoon Bay, B.C.  IPdDoti/�� Cora��!*  ���by Vee Lobb  THE ARROGANT OYSTER  There wa^ once a plump oyster; a real gourmet  prize.  Pure white was her. shell, and toothsome her  'size.    '  She chose a fine home: Though she was not  nimble, . '  The most lofty rock; a sure status symbol.  At the foot of her beautiful rock lay a stone  On which clung a male oyster, living-alone.  He goggled his eyes to make her aware |  But received inreply a cold oyster-stare.  At .low'i-.ti.de. he played leapfrog with jumping  sand fleas.  He did* all in his oyster-power to please.  When the waves washed around he performed  rock 'n'rolL  Her unamused glance was a miserly dole.  Then came a day when no interest he took.  Her valves tingling with wrath, she crept down  to look./- J ..-��� -        :���/.  |  - She thought he Ws sulking in order to vex,  But found, to her horror, he had altered his sex.  aty street seen  Management and labour are partners in the business of free enterprise.    Fletcher'8 Philosophy  Management provides the organization  of the venture, operates it, ensures its  future, and endeavours to make a profit  to pay for these things. But without the  help of labour, management can-do nothing. Labour is essential to the progress  of the free enterprise system and this is  where wise laboiir leadership becomes so  important.  ' If labour leaders declare war on  management and force an upward revision of labour costs to the point where  management cannot meet the demands  without passing on the added costs to tlio  consumer, thereby blowing the bubble  of inflation even higher, nobody gains.  Labour leaders then demand further  wage increases ami, soo'ner or later,  business collapses and both management  <wr~mr09��m*00mrt0mm0t00.m0rmmmmi0\ _n*  The PENiNSULA^iVwed.  I .iblihhcd WcdncMliiyi. ��i .Sechelt "  on U.C,*.. Nun .Iinic Con..  by  Sceliclt renin .ula rime. I.id.  Box 381 - Sechelt, I..C.  Oougliu (i. Wherlrr, Editor  1   :      H. H. Alsgard, I'uhllslirr  Sub_.rIpt.on Katca:  (in advance)   , ���  I   Year.  $5  -  2   Years,  $9  -  3  Year*, $13  U.S. nnd I'orcign, $5.50  Serving iht arm from rort Mellon to Eftmc  .  lllvwe Sound to Jervlt Inlrli  V��<*��l u��. ��^�� iiminiiiii,, i_..i.  ���Horry W. Fletcher  ETIQUETTE  My father was iiblc and willing ��nd (.Irons  According lo mother, who never was wrong.  He'd climber mountains and traveled abroad,  Was expert with pistol and rifle and sword. ,  He built her a mansion with just his bare hands,  And made lots of money to meet her demands.  Society loved him, with kids he was "in,"  But mother was always beset with chagrin;  For father could never remember the rules  When eating in public lo use the riglil tools.  She jumped in the ocean one night off New  York  'Cause Dad, eating salad, had used the wrong  fork! |  There may bc a moral lo this awful talc  Which isn't available here nor for sale,  r.xccpt thai it's risky In sail out lo sea,  Or ever lo marry a male chimpan/ec.  You've heard of sonic nianiagcs dashed on Iho  riK-kn     ' n,  Ik-cause wayward husbands wore tri-colorcd  socks;  Which must be akin to Hint Ihunifling disgrace  When shot by  your partner for liuinpini. his  ace.  Rut these arc such trivial reasons to kill  As husband^ agree, wishing nobody ill,  Compared to Ihe murderous urge. 1 invoke  As my wife Intcrrup* while I'm telling a yoke!  BLOW BY BLOW-4n anticipation of the  day he'll finally get the long-delayed Attic  addition to his West Van restaurant open,  Frank Baker hired Lance Harrison and his  Dixieland group to move over from Ken  Stnuffer's Lulu Belle on July 8. But, before  they'd approve the contract, musicians'  union officials contacted Baker and s^id,  "We know you, Frank, and you'll bc jumping up on the bandstand and blowing your  own horn." Former Vancouver alderman  Baker stopped performing publicly about  nine years ago after extensive dental work  and he'd allowed his union membership to  lapse. "Pay up!" said the union. Baker  gulped and agreed. It will cost him something like $168 to get back In good standing,  so thpt he can tool In his own Joint.  ���   ���   ���  PURPLE PEOPLE PEEPER���Montreal  radloraclc Pat (Mlobty Mouth) Burn- was  hiding out for a week's rest in Vancouver  when he decided to go to the airport, grab  a plane for L.A. and sec the Dodgers play.  He left his belongings In his downtown hotel  room and rushed to tlie airport In a rented  car. En route he received a speeding  ticket. (There's no truth to the rumor that  the traffic laddie who nailed him was immediately promoted lo sergeant by police  brass who still sizzle when Burns' name Is  mentioned). When Burns eventually got  back lo Vancouver he found that the hotel  had packed his belongings and locked them  away on the assumption that he'd skipped  the bill ... H cost architect Bill L<_th����d (  00 rubles���less lhan 80 bucks���for a retainer for a lawyer named Jotef KaU, who  will act for Mthead's son when the youth  appears in court, in Tashkent, Russia , , ,  Saner heads prevailed but there was a  suggestion from a number <_ people that  comedian Jack Carter had Insulted during  his latest stay were going to meet him In  an alley after his last Cave show and  present him with n souvenir black eye . . .  Rolf Harrli" only problem will be to fl^hl  off the crowds nt the Im>x office.  ���   ���   ���  TOWN ROUND-4)n the basis of initial  reaction from merchant owners in Block 42  lo the city offers for their properly almost  all the deals will wind up in front of an  arbitration board.  Some merchants claim  they're entitled.to double what the city has  offered ... City news pho'tog Ken Oakes  cracked the life magazine Miscellany  section for the fifth time with a photo of a  Little Leaguer blowing his bubble gum,  Oakes now holds the record for the Life  feature . . . Latest Issue of Playboy has  city officials twitchicr than at any time  since Mayor Tom Campbell lowered the'  boom on an edition containing some stag  movie sequences . . . Best touch yet In the  extensive remodel of the Hotel Vancouver  are the metal, lobby murals created by  Georgia street jeweller Karl SHtgen . . .  Well known lawyer Nell Fleishman has  sold his practice and after taking 10 divorce  cases before the Supreme Court June 28,  he and his ailing wife Annette, will pack  up and move to Hawaii , Il . In an attempt  to hypo the ticket sale for a not too sexy  girlie pix a Granville street theatre manager put up a sign on his marquee "Banned  in Blaine?" Provincial movie censor Ray  McDonald who gets more worked up about  tho exploitation of pictures than by their  content Immediately ordered the sign removed. '  #��� ���   *  JAX CRAX���Holiday magazine's gourmet crow slipped into Canada and, while  none of our local restaurants rated top  awards four Vancouver spots received honorable mention: Trader Vic for jKilynesian;  Geisha Gardens for Japanese food; Georgia  for continental and Canadian; and the Sir  Walter Kalclgh for continental. Several  Toronto and Montreal restaurants were  named but none of the prairie centres made  It....Children's Aid will advertise throughout North America for a new administrator  hi replace veteran Stanley , Plnkerton who  resigned last week . , , A local high roller  who went to I.as Vegas on one of those  mass Junkets, got Into a Strip casino for  $10,000, That was the first day. He came  home a $2,400 loser, That was lhe'second  day. But tho hotel picked up the lab for  the Itoyal Suite nnd everything that went  with It, so it shouldn't be a lotal loss . , .  Vancouver Life'*, new owner Bob Kenning,  plans lo change the'magazine Into a wider  ranging version of Western lloiuei. and  Living, give It a iww name nnd Invade the  prairies alid We.tern Washington,  The ex-  7;  pansion plan calls for a circulation of 70,000  with the August issue . . . Hotclman Frank  Bernard, who lost his Aztec aircraft when  it was, cracked up while on a charter flight,  has put the insurance money Into a Cessna  Skymastcr . , . Shades of the Eugene Mac-  Carthy campaign. Sometime B.C. Federation of labor economist Dr. Paul Phillips,  shaved off his beard in Vancouver Centre  because "we wouldn't want the public to  gel the wrong impression."  "I 'mm*  CLOSE LINES���Vancouver based furniture manufacturers are boiling over Mac-  Milfan Blocdel's decision to order $100,000  worth of desks for the magnificent new  building on West Georgia (Fort Mac-  Millions?) from eastern Canada. The furniture was designed by Geoff Masscy . , .  Some high schoolers who hired largo downtown halls for after grad parties were  miffed by the unsolicited presence of police  officers who frisked the youngsters for  booze before they entered. The police  reasoning: better to frisk their bodies be-  fore than have to pick up their mangled  bodies later . , , Evergreen Press, which  is already printing TV Guide for the west,  is Installing a $150,000 bindery and a million dollar color press and the word Is that  the company will begin printing a portion  of Time magazine's Canadian edition and  jKissibly Ihe Headers Digest . . , If the  Liquor Control Board hasn't changed Its  rules about permitting cocktail bars outside of hotels the taxpayers of Canada have  wasted a lot' of money on the lavish  cocktail set up that Is already Installed la  tlie now International Airport Terminal  , , . Chan, Ihe shoe shine man at the Holcl  Vancouver for the past 12 years, is suddenly out. There must, bc a story with  that, since -an earlier story concerned the  fact that former Lieut. Gov. Frank Ro*��  bought him the shoe shine stand he used  . . . 'lire 310 space tower proposal for the  1'layland Grounds, is already en route  from Germany by slilp, Tho lower, similar  to an Installation at. Expo, was last used  in Munich, ,    ,  ���   ���   ��� '    ' -  WASSERMANIA���The average politician  Is as good as his word���If he doesn't talk  too much.  Sobbing and puffing, her rock she ascended,  Persuading herself she,was glad it had ended.  "That bisexual mollusk! I prefer to stay single"  Than lower myself, and with such creatures  mingle."  Scarce had her tears dried when came a rude  'shock,��� .    I     ���  As she felt herself torn away from her rock.  It was very distasteful but what could she do?  Forced to mingle at last: In a succulent stew!  Roberts Creek group  holds last meeting  TWELVE members were present at tlio  season's last meeting of Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary. Items of unfinished  business were attended to. Discussion arose  over a list of items submitted to the Auxiliary Council for consideration of various  local auxiliaries.   ' ���        "  A report of work done at the Thrift Shop  cottage was given by Mrs, Tibb and she  reported a further cleanup took place June  13. Mrs, Tlbb gave a report of tlio national  convention of hospital associations held recently in Vancouver and which she had attended as delegate for the auxiliary, She  reported a worthwhile exchange of idea��;  and good speakers had made the convention interesting for everyone.  Before the end of the meeting, S. How-  land brought a projector and film and  showed pictures that had been taken iat  Jhe Centennial tea a year ago, Picture,  taken of tlie CcntcniJial Caravan and the  stage coach which visited Iho urea, were  shown.  Under natural conditions, white-tail deer  generally live from 8 to 15 years.  Remember*  only YOU con  PREVENT  FOREST FIRESI  ������."...', i,vt��  ���., ������*. .*. *��. jh*,).'** ,K��**v *�� V  y  ��i_a��MS^^  fca^V&^^^^J^  rr trav.ll_dJ7.io Jfifttfetfi vA^'fthe^CY,sy^yat^mtiaihe \ei^e^bni''Wi^\d. tout  ' ; ctofNd#4 m^lfamy , ;ity Yl<M  -   .. fy-���� Pu^_t^W#^L^/Wli��iitJiff ��4  r. __*._��_......_ __.__. *  4_l__ ___L__i__._-.__ ���__.        ''I.A^X-f-     _m     .-^.n* '^>.^.A^3,     #_<_���     ��     **-ri?__>f 4_4* .**_..�� .Win*  y CMlfipfinf .sajd, jbe^iskli' press/the Indian        l^ngiwpJrked eitbfif, as;.aJoj^*,,tortt&  r  Amirs' branch to1 rteveal-what acttoh they   than* * or with, fisherriten. * .&ttl~ffi.#,, fftiU*  i^ppfti t_*vtafce, concerning ^erosion teethe   workeii^ antf native people, ,%e '-"sj^iheyg^ eyt  . Squamish-Indian Reserve land adjacent to+   to realize the daily problems _vMeh peed  th.-Squa.nisb River.- Already,i it was re-    to be faced together.    <_. .^ ..^./a -  vealed,  much valuable reserve land has        ��_n other words, the problems which  been lost to the river. ',     ,    '*     ' alfect you, aittect myself as ivfell,"-(  The matter has .become more urgent in .��y0Ur'support'tor: me in,the.for&com-  Me light of the<i*olicy revealed by Mr. Ray }pg iederal ll^etiott. truly-means' that you  WllUston -and Mr.�� Hck Davis, that under would tin 4et___& t- Ottawa,; ��6m"eo'_# who  the new Frafeer Valley flood control agree- ui.defstaTids-oijK'flre"a,.v Not from: hearsay  ment, the provincial government'is now _i _ _    ..'..   *       ,..-,<: ,.", ��<v  responsible for flood control on smaller  B.C. rivers such as the Squamish, Bella,  Coola and the iVIaricjijam. '    .'  Mr. Dent''sUso urged the .members.nf  the crowd to, press the provincial government to reveal" the full- nature of its- commitment on the -small rivers and especially  .-��� ......   ." * - *        ..*?..-  ; i  yKv,  ^V ':#ijy^yjj^^J9^ ?;:<Ty;r^jn^��q Times V yPas^A-5  DAYond WTgHT  PHONE 883.2430  Flash fire  Laurel Deval, 14-year-old daughter   feeds into biiilding.. F^ak "action by  of.Mi", and Mrs. Keith Deval, Jack-   Sechelt firemen quickly,dotted thfe  son's Lcigging Road, Wilson Creek,   fire before it cduld get going dttring  {mints-to charred wall caused'when   nud-aft.hi.oh outbreak.' ^ ~yf,      1  a flash fire erupted where ,oil drum *.  Holfmoon Bay Happenings  : ] !���       ~\        _��y Morr Tinkley. ,  'When your .teldvfelon set starts to show signs of  ^ trouble^ call ^is! We'll isend one of cajr skilled  service rnen r%rit to your home, to handle any  technical  problem.  We  specialize tn prompt,  expert service! k .      ,  T.V. SIGNAL WEAK?  Call us and we'll find the trouble With OUr  Field Strength Meter. Mobile 'TV. uHlt���-  JRepdirs oh the job. Coto^ and '6lack and  White ' ' :  .^      ��� pe^iMSIILA f .V.'  EXPERT SERVICE - REPAIRS RAPID  REASONABLE PHONE 883-2430  Sound fading!  Picture gone!  Well fix il!  Gordon Hopkin  or election-time gatlfer-d^ knowledge, but  feom a lifetime of living at the jgr^es roots  level.        -  :  "This is^ tremendous area~ encompassing some of the most beautiful and yet  CANON and LMrs. Alan Greene have arrived heme at Redrooffs after a five months! trip. They journeyed by freighter  throdgh the Panama Canal to England  where they spent three months. They sailed  for, New York and visited Canon Greene's  6rcther, Philip Greene at Denville, New  Jersey. Their next visit was with tlie family' of the Canon's daughter, Catherine Tuck  the Church of fiis Presefeee will'be at it  a.m. Instead, of - 3 p.m. Services wijl .still  be held on the ���;S-_0_dJ _nd fourth: SuridAy  of each jiionth.- .'.*', * -;.  visjiting-old friends arojund the bay-last'  week-ecd was Mr.'Torn 0arr��w, the goeat;  of his daughter^ ftOrs/C.-I. Taylor-at Ked-  rooffs. At 87, .Mr. fiarrow, is vspy, w excelled health and itllf likes to* travel, JHe. re-  MBOm  productive terrain in the world.   We have at Summerside, P.E.I. At Oralba, Ontario ceiitly retui-ned '.troth>. a. tfip. tb England  the historic Cariboo-Chilcotin area stretch- Canon, Greene dedicated a plaque to Ste- vrhere he made Uverpmil bis headquarters,  ing as far as the eye can. see, with its phen Leacock in the Stephen Leacock Mem- [with frequent/trlps. ta,ljii \mme itrwn of St.  great herds ol "cattle;, the awe inspiring orial^Home _fr Brewery Bay cm Lake Cou- jfeieris. Ste^ visited lin^aiid '_tti ih tntffljh  Coast line of Siifishine Coast stretching up chiching;, he and Mrs. Greene attended the $feayed at the Nortli Siar Hgtd wher& life  into the Oceah"FaQs-ite-a Coola area, with annual dinner where Max Ferguson .receiv- had stayed 70 yeats ii'go when tie wis'sel-  its great sea wealth; the flourishing lands ed the Stephen Leacock Memorial Medal Hug horses,  df   the 'PembertojiSduainiish  Valley;   the for Hunior. They returned to Vancouver in (  time for one of the highlights of their trip,  Hartley Dent  to state when dyking work will get underway on the Squamish - and Bella Coola  Rivers.  The NDP candidate, in answer to a  question on housing, stated that money for  loans to home buyers' and builders must  be made available by the federaL govern-  iment at a low- rate of interest, even if it  means a system of conscripting capital.  "We are in a housing emergency,'' Mr.  Dent went on, "and if other measures fail,  emergency measures must be employed."  "A capital housing Tfund cojild be created through a refundable investment and  savings tax."  In his concluding remarks, Mr. Dent  expressed the belief that Christian principled Sikh a's'love for'bneVn^gM.ft's 'and  co-cperation could become workable motivating forces in Canada, replacing excessive  greed and -dog-eat-dog competition. "When  we have the right .Wending of self-help and  concern for others, then we .shall have the  happy society."  A lively question and answer period  followed and a/nuraiber of people said they  riches of Sralorbe -area, and, to cap it all,  the untold green gold of the mighty forests  abounding throughout the entire riding.  "To represent siich an area would not  only be a privilege and honor but a challenging responsibility. ,  "My only promise is, I would work for  you alL"  Andy Widsten' was l��rn in the Bella  thfe dedication of the new Columbia Coast  Mission Ship, Columbia IV, which will replace the hospital ship ColumMa, recently  sold. Archbishop Godfrey Gower dedicated  the Columbia VI at Vancouver Yachting  Club dock. The new ship Will T>e skippered  by the Rev. Ivan Futter &nd will be based  at Port Hardy.  ���  *   -  Mrs. Stan Moffatt was hostess at a surprise dinner party held at _ie Moffatt home  last Saturday honoring the birthday of Miss  Melvar Coward of Vancouver. Besides Miss  Coward, Mr. and Mrs. Moffatt, Ken, Elaine  ,and Kit, guests were Mr. and Mrs. Vrjo  Laakso, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Power with Kathleen, 'and Larry McHose. Miss Coward was  genuinely surprised at the fine party .tbat  had beep prepared in her honor, out she  too, had a surprise for most of the guests  present: she and Mr,���McHose chose -t%.pc-  casicn to announce their engagement.r'*  I *  Recently we nave found much to complain about in our ferry service, but Mrs.  Janet Allen who has just returned, from a'  I visit to Vancouver Island considers we axe  lucky tfc_t the service is as good as it is.  She has been the guest of Mrs. [Helen Fag-  an at Qualicum Beach and they spent a  week-end on Quadra Island, staying at ihe  i     resort at April Point an.  exploring the  _   ,    .. u. ,      . . i. |\, whole island, including the indiaa village  (gola Valley, son �� original F>onee��^ at cape'toudge. At the end oi their stay,  Married Jean Craig, RN. of ScotUsh brrth\ th �� in to o�� cars ^^ to  raised in Dapphin, Manitoba. Daughter/ lea��e ^ |slaM Hy the ml5 &m {mj  Adnenne .and son Craig both marned.       I   but 9wing to extrfc;nely lm tid<?s> aU ferry  Veteran ,of Worid War It.   Worked ar^   saiiings were cancelled until 3:15 p.m.  farming, sawmill, logging, gillnetting and .- _   ���  -  First garden four  THE first of many garden tours planned  for the summer months was-held on  Saturday, June 15, at the Big Maple Motel,  Wilson Creek.  Owners Mr. and Mrs. Poul Hansen guided members"^ the Sechelt Garden Club  around the beautifully landscaped grounds  where 150 varieties of roses were at their  peak. Also in bloom "were delphinium,  sweet Williams, pinks, oriental poppies and  many varieties of shrubs and trees. A cof-  fe hour followed wilh refreshments. Some  members played croquet.  Members were asked to add a new entry  on their show list. Number 35 is to read  "Hanging Basket."  ,  BOATING'S ALL FUN, with a Merc 500 ... Now more  dependable than ever with.. .THUNDERBOLT IGNITION  f ~*      r      f  i fifty bories of outboard power, eager I. run ar Hie nudge of  your ifwrfffe. Quiet . * - smooth and economical too/Mercury  I Thunderbolt IgriiHon means you'll never hove to replace dis-  -i ,  tfifcuWr polnfe'. , .engine timing never, needs resetting . . .  s ,  * -       "   sjiork plugs last seosons~;in$tetjd of days . . . the engine starts  .* tt       "      ot a touch ... pre-ignition is eliminated .. ..high powered out-  K' boords. idle like fishing Motors! MERCURY . . . Engineered to  -_^tay ahead. YL.  COMfe IN AHO WORK OUT A OEAL NOW AT ^     "  I - ^    y  liADOOCK'S CABANA MARINA  YOUR AUTHORIZED MERCURY SALES AND SERVICE DEALER  CABINS ��� CAMPING ������ _OAT RENTALS  MADEIRA PARK - 883-2248  fMEtE-itA MlliC  $$3*2248  ��1MiM"ffl^  Andy Widsten  I - _   -L    '_&      "*    ���*!?  a*. \>  fishing patrol work.  Owner Widsten Marine'Services, Shearwater." Former school trusted and deputy  commissioner for vital statistics.  . Has keen understanding of the problems  of native Indians. He would like to see  improvement of sea rescue and.. navtea-  tional,.aict system and protection of.fishing  rights. Jiedsfcis a better way of life for  native peqjFjl?. '..���   ���.'..''....''      \.yyy'\   'r   .'*'  Reductioh df-Income tax 7 to old age  pensioiiers on fixed jncoipe. Flood control.  Improved boating facilities. Strbrnfe housing policy .'"pollution control, adjustment of  freight rates' and re-adjustment of the financial structure, f  Andy Widsten said - he stands for one  Canada for all.  Tony TseRaikowskv and his sister, Mrs.  Coleman of Vancouver, drove to Kamloops  last week to spend Father's Day at the  home of then: parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex  Tschaikowsky.       , -  Confined io St. Mary's, Hospital for ithe  past week is Roy .Marshall, the son of Mrs:  KeitH Ccrn^n of Welcome Woods.  : l Starting Suiiday, Jtihe 23,  services  at  X  xs.  CHltfoPRAtittt  Post Office Bldg., Sechelt - Phone 885-2333  TUKDAY��� 11:15 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.. ',  THURSDAYS���-11:15 a.m; to 5:30 p.m.,  SATURDAYS���*! :45 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Th* St. !��ierre��  were impressed with Mr. Dent's knowledge  of national, provincial and local issues.  A member* of the liberal Party Intro-  luccd himself at the end of the meeting  and commended Mr; Dent for the forthright  way in which heans-wcrcd the questions he  had lK.cn asked.  Andy Widsten, Social Credit candidate,  spent   nil  his   life  in . the  Coast-Chilcotin  BB\  r-RiSOI-T  ' T '-  on the Sunshine Coa^f  SECHELT THEATRE  AfWTHEH MIT  *_fK'5  mrtniii   -~ ������" ii���-t���-*---������ ���������__���������._*��  fri., Sat./Mon., June %\, 22 ond 24  BLAST OFF  Burl (Ves, Dallah Lavl, Terry Tliomos  T^     CfiTtoon orvi Dooblo  Trchnlcolor - Cinemascope       Out 10 p.i  # - *   -*j       ���****��" w-\'v  "���*-m_*-   ���"    -������      *  Deluxe Suites  (with kitchenettes)  Bed-sitting roonrts  Gourmet dining in the  Buccaneer Room  Heated pool  Genuine Finnish Sauna  Rental and charter  boats  YOUR HOSTS: THE BRYNELSENS.  Secret Covo, ffiRl, Halfrnoon Bay  i ���  For Reservations - ES5-999B  Wti&  J  ���k  Hartley Dent is rapidly becoming the  best-known name in the Coast Chilcotin riding. In the past two years he  has fought a provincial general election and a by-election (against Attorney-General Bonner, qnd in each case  Hartley nearly upset candidates solidly backed by the provincial government.  Hartley Dent was born at Limerick,  Sqsk., in 1929. He served in the Army,  then taught at Armstrong, B.C.  Hartley Dent studied theology at University of B.C. and ministered for six  years at 100 Mile House.  Hartley Pent believes that many problems have political roots, so he has  stayed on, as a teacher, at 100 Mile  House Secondary School, continuing  hijs work for the community ^nd the  nation.  Hartley Dent is married and has two  children: He is a splendid leader.  FT FCT>  HARTLEY  _->^-7^>r/.^^^^  0W PCHnOGfTQiS  i.  i/_��  ���Ut  .1.,  ��**��!,*��%. l"-..!*. (**,.,  r*,f(V��^����(>i��)t.<'W'r'"��t-rt,i��l,^-��f'>!*%,^*s".*ml'*'  f_r-..  I, v��. .r**,..if* jro...  �����..(#*. i-i   ���. ,��( im ,<mt i>  ^.��t**��o��^*^_h,^v^��il^r^t,^^i1.����.+u_(,  i��(_���^i,���.-.*,*r1,vi V , ,(A   ahs--"?"* "^y^f TT*^ ' " */^r.f^-V^x* c, -  ,^*V^-**fi__*"_<_��s*^fc^^K_v.,*A  iu^iij_jj%aaas^^  /  {I  /  J>^*._/tf  i.^.t.J.��.J>'.J-  l  j^-,  "-*v_j^af3Jj,  i _ v \  DgvtV Diaryy: ,  ���by Jock Darin, Mf��-  POULUTION i? bad. It should Se avoided at  all costs. But pollution, unfortunately, |s ,  on the increase. This is why one can expect to hear more about it during the forthcoming Federal Election Campaign.  Unfortunately we can't put the blame  on any one level of government. Different  departments and different agencies are involved. And, to be really effective, Ottawa  must co-operate with Victoria and Victoria  must co-operate with the municipal authorities if the problem of pollution is really  to be brought under control.  Take the problem of floating debris for  instance.-Partially, sunken Jogs or "dead--  heads" are a serious hazard to navigation.  And because safety on the water is a federal matter Ottawa has a responsibility in  this connection. i  The same debris finds its way onto our  beaches But beaches between the low and  high water marks are provincial property.  They belong to the Crown and the right  of the province. So Victoria has to get into  the act. It has to get into the act, also,'  because industries like logging, sawimilling  and the operation of our pulp and paper  plants come under provincial control.  And then there is the individual home  owner, resort operator or summer cottage  whose property fronts on one of our beaches He struggles with the snags, the old  logs, the bark and the chips trying to  keep his waterfront from looking like a  graveyard for a forest industry gone mad.  In order to solve the problem of debris  ���of delbns in the water and on our beaches���all three levels of government must  co-operate They must stop passing the  buck backward and forward and to one  another They must try various schemes  and see how they work. And once having  solved the physical problems- of prevention, collection and disposal they must arrive at a cost sharing formula which will  reflect both the responsibilities and the  benefits which flow from a comprehensive  pollution abatement program of this kind.  Victoria's costs jshould not be too great.  As the Provincial Government can crack  down on the logging companies and mill  operators it can and must insist that they  limit the amount of debris that they now  discharge into our rivers and streams.  Ottawa, with some co-operation from  Victoria, could pick up much of this floating debris before it reaches the sea. It  could do this by building booms or stringing nets or "fences" across the Fraser  River at its mouth. The National Harbours  Board meanwhile could make periodic  sweeps of our local waters And if these  sweeps were well publicized in advance  the municipal authorities could make sure  that individual property owners were alerted in tune to clear their own beaches with  the outgoing tide.  I might mention that the National Harbours Board, along iwith other Harbour  Boards in the Lower Mainland area is already looking into the netting of deibris on  the Fraser It carries out continuous sweeps  of the Inner Harbour itself. And it has commissioned a West Coast firm, to make underground burning tests��� tests which  should lead to the elimination of most of  , this waste material with a minimum of  smoke and simell; and a minimum of fuss  insofar as the pollution of that other great  asset, our air space, is concerned.  This is just one example of what can  and must be done by co-operative action.  Of course it costs money. But the costs  prevention, of collection and of disposal  will be more than offset by the benefits.  The BC Safety Council for instance recently reported that more than 300 vessels,  large and small, were damaged in 1967 by  striking submerged objects Their | claims  alone ran to more than $300 thousand. Add  to this the cost of our coast guard operations, the inconvenience, the unsightliness  and, most important of all, the loss of  lives and we come up with an overwhelming case in favour of pollution control.  Of course we have to try and stop pollution at the source, in thew oods, in the  clearing of land and in industry. But there  will always be a job tidying up our water- ,  ways as well. And the sooner our Federal,  Provincial and Municipal authorities get together with a view to tackling this problem collective and more effectively in the  interests of the taxpayer and the ,average  citizen the better it will be for all concerned.  , I personally intend to take this matter  up with the Lower Mainland Regional  Planning Board. It can take an overall or  regional approach to matters of this kind.  1 also intend to press for regional planning  insofar as the development of our Federally-run, |M)il oriented activities are concerned, AndJ, like you,-I, will continue to  urge that our provincial authorities take  a good hard look at the problem of waste  disposal at the industrial level as well.  A fair, amount of improvisation is required, . . .'at least at the start. But with  goodwill at all levels of government, with  the co-operation of our forest products industry, and wit.i a greater measure of forward planning in the twin areas of collection and| disposal, wo should be able to lick  this threat to our boating public, and those  who want to enjoy the full use of our bca-  elies as well, (Jo-operative action is necessary and co-opera.e wc will'. But action,  I am sure you will all agree, is long overdue,  Page A-6      -������   Tfie Peninsula Time*  ��- , -  Wednesday, June 19,-196$ -     -  .i *'        ii*   '   ii   -"i      ��� in  400 view impressive  Open House at school  THE "new look" at Elphinstone Secondary  School was on public* view during an  Open House at the Gibsons school opt  Thursday evening. The occasion served as  a community christening for the recently  completed building program at the secondary school. Master of ceremonies and  Principal Mr. Potter estimated 400 persons  turned out  Students, staff and school board hosted  - 4be event which included-escorted tours for-  community residents, displays of student  work, and musical entertainment, in addition to special events.  Open House times were 7 p.m. to  10 p.m.  Special events scheduled were a mammoth bake sale with proceeds to be used  to assist in raising funds for the education  of mentally retarded children in tbe school  district. Also on the program was a cake  auction.  Elphinstcne's new addition included a  modern up-to-date library, a commercial  wing and a new electrical shop.  New building additions mark another  step on the modernization and development  of Elphinstone Secondary School. In 1956  the east wing was furnished. Later the art  and French rooms were completed. In  1965, the woodworking shop was finished.  The m'ain building was completed in  1S52. At that time there were 218 students  and 13 teachers.  Today, 16 -years later, there are 560  students and 31 teachers.  "We may find ourselves with more than  625 students in the fall," Principal Mr.  Potter said. "This will be suitable, utilizing the complexes once more.  "We feel we have come along nicely  over the years. We will be adding a  science room to further improve our building program."  Surprise shower for  June bride-to-be  m^immhHtsiiiM^^^  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  b ? i c i  The 1968 tax notices for this Village hove been mailed.  The 10 per cent penalty will apply on July 8, 1968. Any  property owner who has not received a notice is requested to  phone the Municipal Office ��� 886-2543.  June 10, 1968  ^m^mium^mmmTumhB^aaMmmtm  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  _ss____-  mi�����nw  Get into the swim with one of our smart  one or two piece swim suits or be daring  in a bikini. Lovely selection of summer  dresses and sports wear. ~  SHOP LADIES' WMft  Ladies' Wear is our only business  SECHELT  885-2002  wS___v^'f_*��p**r"?,^ 'jV'T^'SiV >*  _KS_-^3&*&'" '  Si  ilt"    4.  �����Tt5..'  ���_���  . _> jw  Fashion models  Pretty as their textiles teacher Miss  Tama Kavtfase (centre) are Elphinstone Secondary School pupils (from  left) Barbara Gant of Gibsons and  Sechelt's Mary Lamb, among models  last week during school's Open  House. School principal Mr Potter  said the school estimated 400 persons  viewed commerce wing, demonstrations of ' textiles, biology, junior  science, industrial displays and new  library. Program included welcome  from Mr. Potter, acting as master of  ceremonies, and musical offerings of  pupils. Refreshments were served  and Joe Benner auctioned freshly  baked cakes.  Disruption of mail service  to France is announced  THE Canada Post Office has announced  the disruption of postal service between  Canada and France has (produced delays  in the conveyance of mail's. The last despatch from Canada to France was May 20,  19S8 ( '  All mjfil directed to France is presently  being accepted, processed! and prepared  foij delivery in anticipation of the resume  tion of services. , At this time postal officials are unable to give a firm date as'to  the return to normal service.  It is expected the accumulation of mail  will cause further delays, initially' after  service is resumed.  A SURPRISE shower was held for Miss  Dawn Chamberlain on Tuesday, June  11, at the home of Mrs. Margaret DeHart,  West Sechelt.  The bride-elect was led to tfae gaily decorated seat-of-bonor, and was presented  with a rosebud corsage, as were the mothers Mrs Polly Chamberlain and Mrs. Isa-  belle Cottrell.  Mrs Jo Booth assisted the bride-to be  in opening manv beautiful and useful gifts.  Games were played, winners being Mrs.  Martha Marchuk and Mrs   Elsie Hocknell  Assisting ithe hostess during the coffee  hour were Mesdames Anne Kuriuk, Margaret Burley and Jo Booth. A shower cake  in the shape of a swan was cut by Dawn  and served with refreshments to the guests.  Those present were Mesdames Polly  Chamberlain, Isabelle Cottrell, Martha  Marchuk, Mangaj-et Burley, Anne Kuriuk,  Millie Gray, Pat*7 Chamberlain, Jo Booth,  Elsie Hocknell, Doreen Curne, Betty Wil-  liams, Gretha Taylor, Molly Smith^ Irma  Laycock, Marjory Gooding, Margaret McLeod, Misses Adele de Lange and Ann  Ross.  Unable to attend but sending gifts were  Mesodames Thelma Aylwin, Mary Hender-  .on, Lola Caldwell, Anne Yates, Laura  Crick and Vera  Boggu&t  \LISSILAND FLORIST  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  and Weeding Arrangements  886-9345 - Gibsons  885-9455 - Sechelt  Paul  St Pierre  Liberal  Candidate  Coast Chilcotin  Affairs of great national iatetai ore imafoed m Ku_  election but you bave beard them dheatsed for severe! weeks.  We needn't deal with them in this space.  Left look at Coast Cbileofin. What's in store tot Has  riding?  In the long run, abundance. Tbe beamSarie. off fftb riding  enclose the best of B.C.  We have immense forest wealth, amends and term end  ranch lands.  We have sea, wherej we are tobf, much off tfae world's  food moy be produced by new techniques in the yean to come.  We have wilderness, which is becoming iacteasingty seance  and valuable on this continent.  We have well educated, skilled and adaptable people to  develop the region.  We shall see gas pipelines fa Powell River, a raojor deep  sea port at Squamish and a tourist industry tbe size off w_ida is  beyond anything we know.  I will not insult your intelligence by saggesting that these  tilings depend upon my election. Bat I dearfjr wast to play a  part in these great years of challenge. I con serve this jw&ag.  We need part development on the coast, tbe tsthntdat _.  the ARDA plan in some areas, a national parks devetepsoeet  ' within our boundories, and a wild life refuge.  In many areas, Indians must be given new opportunities  and new challenges. The rights off tfae m&epeuSem* raecfacrs  and fishermen must be protected. Tbe legitimate demands of  Coast Chilcotin must be made known at Ottawa.  For transportation to polls on election day coll  Sechelt 885-2012, Gibsons 886-7751  PUBLISHED BY COAST CHILCOTIN LIBERAL ASSOCIATION  "Deeny" fashions  Among charming models showing off  wares on Thursday evening at Elphinstone Secondary School Open House  was "Deeny" Patten of Sechelt.  Sixteen-year-old student turns' for  picture in midst of fashion show  promenade on carpeted walkway.  Estimated 400 persons attended suc-i  cessful show.  FREE SUMMER SALMON  DERBY  SPONSORED BY WALT'S AND EARL'S  SPORTING GOODS STORES  PRIZE GIVEN MONTHLY FOR THE  BIGGEST SALMON  PLUS  HIDDEN WEIGHT PRIZE  OPEN TO ANYONE FISHING  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  WEIGH-IN AT  WALT'S AND EARL'S  Gibsons. Ph 886-9600 or 886-9303  ;*//////_f/////m^  _? ��  TODIES  'DRYGOODS  CHiLDIREH AMD INFANTS  WEAR  LADIES' STOUTS WEAR  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Save Money  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GIILF BUSI.DBNG  SIIPPLIES  885-2283-Sechelt/B.C.  xL)  ^S3  .��^3  P.  Ull\J  [Ml  k  GOURMET D  Full  Facilities  Breakfast  8  10  Luncheon  12-2  Dining 6 - 9  1  3  YOUR HOSTS; THE BRYHELSEf-S  For Reservations - 885-9998  *MIIM��I,��fffffM��Iff��l��J'i  The New  ceimus mu  Fine Cuisine in a  Friendly Atmosphere  LYLE and OLIVE  886-9815 Gibsons, B.C.  NEVENS TELEVISION  &  RADIO  STEREO - B & W and COLOR T.V.  Fully equipped for Color T.V.  Dealer for  ZENITH-PHILIPS-RCA  FLEETWOOD  Detler than City Prices  Phone 886-2280  GIBSOMS, B.C.  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  HURRAY, THE RHUBARB IS UP!  Few dliJic. ore awaited with such anticipation a& tho first rhubarb pic ot the  season. Succulent, young rhubarb is combined in this recipe with liquid bonc7 and  sour cream to moke a spectacular custard filling for a pio that will become a favourite in  your house.  Mellpw honey ond pungent rhubarb ore on Ideal flavour combination. Sweeten  rhubarb crisps and cobblers as well oj picJ with delicious Canadian honey. Brighten the  flavour of stewed rhubarb with a little honey too.  Honey can bo substituted for sugar in most recipes, Simply use the same amount of  honey as the recipe calls (or sugar and reduce the liquid by ono quarter���on easy way  lo odd natural flavour to a dish, ,  FismifJnB^s msil  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phone 885-2058   -   Sechelt, B.C.  .  3 cups rhuboib  3/4 ci/p liquid honey  3 tohlrspnons Hour  11A teaspoon salt  HONEY RHUBARB PIE  3/4 cup sou/ ttroin  11A cup granulated wigar  ' egg  I'ostry for 8" double cru'.t pie  Moke postiy by youi Icivinnito m.'lh.'d using 1'v cup> Hum, bul lui u dHii (<hj .  diffetciK.c odd I loblc.poon o( gioU'd mange rind to tho postiy, Roll out to III on 8"  pic plato, Fluto the edges ond moke a lattice top (or tho pic or cut b to 6 two |ntli  circles to decorate the top, Preheat the oven o A2b" F.  Mix together honey, sour crerim, sugar, flour, salt ond egg, Heot until smooth'  ond creamy. Cut washed rhutrarfo into holf inch pieces, Fold Into creamed mlMurc ond  pour Into the prepored crust, Moke a lattice top for the pie or decorote with the pastry  circle..  Ploce on bottom rock of oven ond Ixikc at 425�� F for 20 minutes. FUvfuce hcot to  350" F ond Ixikfl for a further 30 minutes or untjl filling is set. Serve hot or cold with  whipped cream. /  Peiiisiia Plimbin  Ltd-  3G & SSJEOT.BES  Your Kemtono  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, R.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  Helena's  Fcsshiosi Sh_ippe  Gibsons, 8.C. - Ph. 884MP941  :AS'B.0W AS  WILl COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Cornplcle  vyiih  oil  (nnncr,  duels  oil tank In your homo.  Kiewitz  your shell  Oil  !  work  and  Coll   Bud  I Distributor.  &3&-2133' ���Xmm,' U.C  -    >      %:      V     ^     *.'    #*.      ��      <*V    Ifei*!-,*..-^.,.*.*,.,^-,*  .u��m_��_w��_!_ <^m^mi,>:m^0#w^m��^40^itt^^^i^^^ V,  ^i_r_____:_f.V_'^M^^^a_>^*,?r**t<?>-���*yiftl'fr__��i'fV^r _<���������������>__-fc-x?^^^^_<^__i_f^fc>_��^��<A^��^r_^wy^'v-fery^St-W^^Wry���   - *-      '  ^.._._i,ri_____T    -   ,1|||f  t       rr -r'   ,     y^j ���������''Vli   -A^iim    i ,TM f|tl HimihIi, n^JipwniMlft^5ll��liiii^ii   Hll'  :V ���  7*-"'  ^>' ' " ,   .    . --   5"'  i4_Sl_2"__2Ti .__'C__r_4r__i___!__' ^TJ^.^C-S^S?  li!#��^__^'4r^_^^  1 I?",  &-   if     **   -*���    ���*-  M*-   *"   .       04*    f-   SH^*  *><$��� *-*-*-^>*��-*i**  v,  EHMSULA  Section B  Wednesday/ June 19, 1968  ______!  MMMliK^^  "*  Pages 1-4  Means iiwolremeiif  -^  Regional districts in B.C.  aimed at Indian citizens  Checker game  Social Credit MLA Hon. Mrs. Isabel  Dawson of Powell River (left) and  Mrs. Fred (Pearl) Feeney, wife of  the mayor of Gibsons, enjoy game of  checkers. Occasion was the official  opening of Dougall Park on Wednesday in Gibsons. Centennial project  Chairman was Ken Goddard. Cabinet  minister said the park offered a tremendous boost to the area. Shuffle-  board game, paddling pool and  swings are among other features of  former Kinsmen Park. Rev. J. H.  Kelly of St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church dedicated park. Park was  first deeded to the Anglican church  and within the last year was turned  over to the village to be used for  recreational purposes. Of the checkers game, Mrs. Dawson said senior  citizens would derive many hours of  enjoyment from the new addition. A  bowling green is also planned for the  park.  23 girls pass First  Aid course in area  SEVENTEEN girls from the First Sechelt  and 'six girls from the Wilson Creek  Guide Companies would like to thank Cliff  Mahlman of Gibsons for the time he gave  so willingly to instruct them in a recent  First Aid course.  Thanks are also given to Drs. Paetkau  and Burtnick, Peter Madison and Mrs.  Joan Quarry who volunteered to conduct  their'test on June 6.  Following girls have now passed and  have a good knowledge of artificial inspiration:  FIRST SECHELT GUIDE COMPANY  Sherryl Clark, Denise Clark, Judy Newton, Pamela Gross, Sandra Hemstreet,  Linda Stfacfaan, Karen F.arnley, Janice  Mullen, Bonnie Whyte, Denise Frigon,  Susal Gibson.  WILSON CREEK COMPANY  Nancy   Stroshein,   Cindy   Nygreii,   Ona  Burnett, Kathy Stewart, Heather Harrison,,  Susan Jorgenson.  JfafiSSfr  SPECIALISTS  NEW AND RENEW ROOFING  Only local hot- roofer  on the Sunshine Coast  mmm mm  ROOFING AND INSULATION  886-9912 Gibsons, B.C.  Wielding scissors  Gibsons Centennial committee chairman Ken Goddard hands Hon. Isabel  Dawson; MLA for Mackenzie, scissors at opening of wading pool at  Dougall Park on Wednesday. Goddard, a village alderman, had scrolls  . for Donald Bauka, - James Cramer,  Mayor Fred Feeney, Wes Hodgson,  Mrs. J; E. Lee, Norman Peterson, S.  Fladager, Frank Daugherty, James  Drummond, Frederick Holland, ft.  F. Kennett, Bernard Littlejohn, Mrs.  J. S. Macey, Mrs. D. E. Macey, A.  J. Vanderhorn, J. Warn and Eugene  Yablonsky. Commissioner Goddard'  also was awarded "certificate of  merit for outstanding contributions  ,to B.C. Centennial celebrations."  Scrolls were signed by premier, lieutenant governor and provincial organizer of celebrations. '  Gulf Master search  abandoned as mvsiery  OTTAWA���Search bas been abandoned for  the tug "Gulf Master", mysteriously  lost with a crew of five 17 months ago in  the Strait of Georgia off British Columbia,  the federal Department of Transport announced today.  The tug had been sought since last  February by Canadian Diving Services  limited, Vancouver. The Department of  Transport engaged the company, after' all  customary search procedures had failed,  because of its concern over such losses and  its hope that the wreck might furnish information which would help prevent further casualties. An extensive search by  the company was also unsuccessful.  The **Gulf Master" was unaccountably  lost in January, 1567. The only clues to  ber fate were an oil slick, some debris,  and a lone survivor on a raft, A helicopter  crew saw the man fall from the raft and  two of the crew parachuted into heavy  seas to the rescue. The survivor died in  hospital without regaining consciousness  and the riddle of how the lug was lost  remains, unanswered.  AN AMENDMENT to the "Municipal Act"  of significant importance enacted by the  1968-session-of-the legislature was-the-pro-  vision whereby /the LieutCTant-Governor in  Council may, upon the recommendation of)  tbe minister, by letters patent, incorporate  the residents of any area of land within  a reserve as defined in the "Indian Act"  of Canada as a village municipality.  The involvement of Indian citizens in  local government is desirable so tbat they  may have a voice in the affairs of the '  community and so far as the policy of the.  department of municipal affairs is concerned, there is no reason under the provisions  of the -"Municipal Act" to bar any of our  native Indians from becoming a resident-  elector of a municipality or a regional district. Just 'as in the case of anybody else,  he would be entitled to run for office when  his name appears on the current list of  electors and the list of the immediately  preceding year, thus becoming a participant in local government.  Also, if the board of directors of a regional district and the Indians so desire,  tbe board could request an amendment of  the letters patent for the creation of further electoral areas to represent predominantly Indian areas.  The question of the number of such electoral areas to be created and precise,,  boundaries would be determined by the  board in co-operation with the Indians and  submitted along with the request. It is suggested that the board would wish to consider the effect of creation of additional  electoral areas on the overall balance of  representation between incorporated municipalities and elector areas.  It may well be the board would want to  - follow a mixture of the two approaches, i.e.  encouraging the registration of Indians on  the voters' list, and in some instances  where concentration of Indian population is  particularly high, creation of an individual  electoral area.  If separate electoral areas are created  some decision will have to be reached as  between the board and Indians on cost-  sharing arrangements with respect to any  function in which the Indian electoral area  is participating. Also because reserve  lands are not taxable under the "Municipal  Act," some arrangement should be made  whereby the costs of the district apportion-*  ed to the Indian electoral area are recoverable. Perhaps the department of Indian  affairs could guarantee payment of such  requisition and the question of raising the  requisition of the "'Indian Act".  "Hthe~plann!ihgTEuhc_6irh_- T>ee_rassig-"  ned to a regional district, Indian involvement is particularly desirable for this purpose.  Administrator thanks  board for equipment  MRS. Jim Parker presided at the monthly  meeting of' Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital. A letter of thanks was  read from Tony Wagemakers of the hospital board for equipment provided by the  auxiliary.  Mrs. A. Williams and the auxiliary were  commended for making drapes for the cafeteria.  All sub committees reported on their  efforts.  The annual luncheon proved most successful, and the Thrift Shop continues to  show a profit.  Mrs. McDermid reminded members to  save coupons.  It was decided to hold a Christmas  Raffle, and arrangements were made for  a tea and display of antiques to be held  in October. The , bridge tournament will  be held again this winter.  Mrs. Wagemakers reported on the Canadian Hospital Auxiliaries convention held  in Vancouver.    -  A doll was raffled and won by Mrs.  Lawson. Tea was served at the close of  the meeting. Next meeting will be held on  Thursday, September 12 in St. Hilda's hall.  Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society  ANNUAL MEETING  PD&.MY, mWE 24 AT 7:30 f>.  IN THE WILSON CHEEK COMMUNITY HALL  Business will include Election of Directors ond Special Resolution to  approve a loan of $53,500 from Central Mortgage and Housing  Corporation.  A mature maple tree may have up to  2,000 square yards (almost half an acre)  of green leaf surface.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  I  I  Si  ��_>_  >{  ii  I  I  I  I  ESS  "Times" AdBriefe  will sell - buy - rent  trade!  i!  1  ���  COf-lE &MB DISCUSS THE PROBLEMS If.  OURJSCHML DISTRICT  ,   1  DR. WALTER HADWICt., Professor at UBC will chair a  BLIC MEETIH�� WEDNESDAY, JUNE  7:30 F-fH. EIPt-if^TO��.E SCHOOL AUDITORIUM  Sponsored by Citizens Organization for Better Education  r_WJ_f_W_W_P_l61  lil-��_-g_----j_---5B3BE__%E_^^  TBrirKriwwrwrrmimnmmmrmrmr*rrmma\_m_m_il_w___������_���_���_���������1-________w-__-j__rjr_w_-jpiw_i_f_ri_r**_Tmamvmmamma0*0**m*mimmmim*tmm**mtmm0rmmmmmmmjmmmMmmmmmMitB��*^ammm*m***smsmmmmm________>_-_"_��_>-*_*^_-_ -ii'^  ]  ^ap  BOB STANFIELD  MAJORITY G0VERNMEHT  EFFECTIVE REPRESENTATION  Oil JUNE 25tk  feffcptooo [nto[pE-[iGa  .  f  TOUR  COt-SERVAlWI CANDIDATE  COAST CH1LCOTBM  Todd's Drygoods  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Spdrfs  Wear  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest  Motors  Pfjono 886-9962  The Service Station  with everything for  the motorist  BEST SHOPPING BUYS  PLUS Mop  CASH YOUR FAMILY  ALLOWANCE CHEQUE  AT ANY SUNNYCREST  STORES A^JD A FREE  ENTRY GOES INTO  THE DRUM FOR OUR  MONTHLY $50 DRAW  One $30 and Twq $10  Winners.  Mrs. Leonore  Inglis $10  Our popular nionthly  Family Allowance Praw  How gives you a better chance to  win. We give 3 prizes each month  One $30 and Two $10  Draws  Winners announced monthly*  _jfc_MWMW_lWMMUI-WWMI^^  JW-*%>  &V3rs. Elizabeth  Boja     ,   $10  THIS EHIOMTB.  IT COULD BE  YOU !  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Phono 886-2624  s^^gggggac^gasa  eg^^  IcPHEDRAl  lECIRK LTD;  Phone  SUPERVALU  Buy Better  Stave More  Phono 086-2424  D. 6. DOUGLAS  Variety and  1     Paints  "Anything You  Want We Have"  P.Kw?9 &S6-2615  Kruse Drugs Ud.  Phono 886-2726  On ihe Sunnycrest  Plaza for your  Shopping Pleasure  Charles English  Limited  Heal Estate  and Insurance  Phono 886-2481  ����� *> ,<~t >-fi# #*, Wifj-ifj >�����  ft-^(,/&��,^,l^%a(����* #*$*��. $frt*if- <fl  fc, ;yf*W*^^^)4to<4Kitt^^ >-VV'<_-V_-"_-W  *���"*-  T _���   i  ������,w___��*w.*fr*'^  -.* ��^v\_i.. i"'->i?^ V-'  '-'r'vr!?Jii?-fH;t*rin"������st��r____,h��a�� �����.-��."ifn.A.ji.'��i.ui.iiii>M^.>_ ���<.ifii/iii^iii��iii.....T^Mf.����iri'��u^^-|g*>r7*;  w^t��Jtei_��-*  Page B-4 Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 19,1968  Health Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc  HEART attack is Canada's deadliest enemy, claiming about 50,000 lives yearly.  While it strikes mainly in middle-age, or  later, the time to start safeguarding against  heart attack is early childhood, when lifelong habits are formed. Good health and  heart habits begun now can reduce later  risk of heart attack.  Intensive research is going forward to  find the causes of hardening of the arteries,  which sets the stage for heart attack. Until  this knowledge is available, physicians generally agree that the individual can do  much to improve his changes of living longer by minimizing jcertain risk factors.  By setting a good example, parents can  not only encourage their children to form  risk-minim-dng habits tbat may last a lifetime, but at the same time protect their  own hearts.  Here are bask suggestions for parents:  1. Get the latest heart-saving facts and  share them with youT children. Your Heart  Foundation has free literature on the role  played by the heart and circulatory system  in sustaining human life. Give children the  facts they should know about this system.  2. Stress the importance of normal  weight. Obesity often begins in youth*  3. Form  good diet hatfits by serving  * more unsaturated fats  (mostly vegetable  oils) in place of saturated (mostly animal)  fats, and fewer foods- rich in cholesterol.  4. Encourage them to keep physically fit  through regular exercise, and, if possible,  make regular and moderate physical activity a family aiffiair.  5. Teach children that smoking is bad  for health. Don't smoke yourself. Promote  a type of seOf-tfiscipJine which will encourage the child not to start smoking.  , 6. Make medical check-ups a family  routine.  Riskes of heart attack, of course, increase with age. Males are more vulnerable than females. Some families seem to  be more predisposed to heart disease than  others. These three factors���age, sex and  genetic inheritance���cannot be controlled.  But yOu can control, the factors already  mentioned and thereby imtprove your risk.  Take the middle-aged man with three  major risk factors against him���high cho-  . lesterol level in the Mood, high blood pressure and esicessive cigarette smoking. His  chances of incurring a heart attack are  more than ten times greater than a man  of the same age with none of these disadvantages. , .'   .  ' Generally, the same risk factors applying* to children also apply to parents.  High blood pressure���much more, common in adults than children���is an. additional rislc factor of which parents themselves should be especially concerned. If  the doctor, finds that an adult has high  blood pressure, he can .probably/ bring it  under control through drugs or other treatment.  In the next article of this series, we  shall discuss diet and obesity in greater  delail,  Long, long trailer  JMEoving a 60-foot trailer can be tricky  business. But easy .does it, and the  system worked just fine for owner  George Wagman of Sechelt. Field  Road resident purchased Melody  Home in Gibsons and moved it from  there. He said there is a 64-foot unit  in Gibsons which may be the longest  around. Cost is about $9,000 for three  bedroom trailer. It is' 16 feet wide.  Teenager Bruce Freeze assists in  moving trailer into clearing here.  Pender High-Lights.  ON Wednesday, June 11, the Powell River  High School and Elementary School  Choir entertained us. The high school  choir sang a song from a festival production, a Japanese song, a couple of spirituals and a nursery rhyme ahout a worm  in the grass. The elementary school group  sang a Centennial song and a couple of  spirituals, including "Jesus Walked That  Lonesome Valleyl" The concert ended with  a operetta by the Grade 9 choir. T5ie operetta concerned a boy who set out with his  horse to become a hero,  Friday, June 14, last official day of  school was also Awards - Day. 'After the  ceremonies there was a short skit put  on by the junior girls' drama class.  At the end of this year two of our  teachers are leaving us. Mr. Anderson will  be leaving to teach in Burnaby and Mr.  Blue is xetiring.  Origin of surnames is interesting. As  early as 3.000 years ago tfha Chinese used  last names, each taken from a word is a  Chinese poem. In the Western world the  Romans used surnames. But with tihe fall  of the Roman Empire the practice died out.  Around the time of ithe Renaissance, shortly after the time of Dante, art again came  into use in northern Italy. It was first  adopted by the nobility to distinguish them  from tlie common people. But it was immediately taken up by the nest of the  people.;  Often a .surname was devised to help  ihe keeper of town records distinguish between two people with the same name.  Some identifying feature would be added.  For instance Robert the Small. Other last  names were formed from occupatiojis like  Baker, Fisher and Smith, a shortened form  of blacksmith, common because in every  village there was at least one blacksmith.  In Germany this name is Schmidt, and  in Italy Ferraro. Some names are derived  from locations like Hill, Ford and Valley  while other names were (formed by taking  the fathers' christian name and adding to  it a suffix or prefix meaning son. For  instance thje Scandinavian son or sen,  like in Leif Erickson; the Russian ovich,  like in Fyodor Mikbailovich; O', like the  Irish O'Cohnel; or the Romainian escu.  Since they lived apart from lhe rest of  the community and therefore had no need  for them, Jews were the last people in  Europe to develop family names. In the  1800's it became mandatory for them to  have last names. Some of them chose combinations of words like roth (red) and  stein (stone) to form names like Rothr  ���stein while others took first names like  Benjamin or Levi or names wiith religious  connotations like Katz, a contraction of  the Helbrew for/ "priests of righteousness."  . Something that has always fascinated  me is the, universal appearance of most  names in different forms. For instance the  ���by Donna Vaughan  name John in Italian is Giovanni, in Russian Ivan, in Irish Sean, in Scotch Ian and  in German Johann. In English we have  Michael, in Russian Mikhail, in English  Joseph, in Italian Guiseppe, in Jugoslavia  Joso, in English Leonard, ip Italian  Leonardo. The name Peter is Pierre in  French, Pedro 'in Spanish, Pietro in Italian  and Pieter in Dutch. The English form of  the, Hebrew Jacob is James and the German Gretchen is a form of the English  Margaret.  I wonder if the Russian Leonid is (the  equivalent to our Leonard and the Italian  Dino and Lorenzo equivalent to Laurence.  It appears to me since names are so  international people should be more aware  of mankind's universal brotherhood. Because nowadays, more than any other  time, intolerance and non-communication  are the last attitudes tbat people can afford to have.  RESULTS of the May 31 election were as  follows: Martin Donley, president; and  Pat Bathgate, vice-president.  On June 5, 25 students from Pender  participated in the track meet at Vananda.  Students were John Nelsen, Gail Deller.  Ken Bathgate, Miary Brown, Wendy Hately,  Hazel Wray, John Cameron, Maureen Gardiner, Barbara Cameron, Georgina Donley,  Vickie Pockrant, Sandra FalcOrihridge,  Doug Fielding, Randie Kilborn, Elaine  Moffat,' Bruce Cameron, Gwen Kingston,  Larry Smith Wayne Walker, Jeffrey Hall-  berg, Diana Devaney, Kim Lawrence,  Janice Wiley, Kenny Bilcik and Phillip  Berdahl.  Recommendations were issued on June  14 and test's began on June 17.  Egmont's May Day on June 1 was  "successful in everything but the weather.  Showers and rain clouds marred the scene.  With the exception of the fishing deriby,  festivities had to be held inside. .Winners  of the deriby were Lynne Vaughan for the  biggest fish, Brenda Cummings for smallest and most unusual fish, and May Howitt  for most fish.  Winners of the decorated bicycle parade  were Brenda Cummings, first prize; Calvin  Nelson, second prize; and Kristi Larson,  third prize.  Winners of raffles were Robert Gough,  patio furniture; George Douglas, oriental  dishes; and Sandy Sinclair for, the bean  ;guess. ��� . ;,: ;. ,���  Visitors home for the sports day included Trudi Gullim'an and her son Stanley, Marian Vaughan from Burnaby, and  Sherrie Silvey and friend Sandy Sinclair,  Mrs. John Roberts and daughter Ramona,  Mrs. Grace Krantz from Saltery Bay, and  Mr. and Mrs. Chris Johnson.  Brian Swanson and the Music Makers  provided the musk for the dance in tbe  evening. There was a good turnout and  everyone seemed to enjoy: themselves.  Sechelt���885-9654  Gibsons���886-2616  ��VW_W��lll����ll.i|IW<MyWWW,,w,lw,wwl,,l,lllW,|M,w,,  .r'V**  ***&  '   *���-   m_. .  59 CAftJUS  FOE  $100.00  JVJBVJBEE.$Cflli?  PRIZE  GOOD PRIZES  SEC MELT  BND3AP.  VILLAGE  MALI.  it  "5��  4  Ii 40?  BOB SJANFIELD  MAJORITY GOVERNMENT  EFFECTIVE REPRESENTATION  OH JUNE 25th  YOUR  1SERVATBVE CAI  COAST CHBLCOTBI  &u��3ti -jX"."*  V     '_.  ��>.  r����� '  J______________-"  A',  U ,,*  small press.  w>zr  SOT��R BUY  LBS.  flo��@  COROftATlOS.  ASSORTED  _en  FOR  12 oz. Jar.  BETTER BUY  14 ox.  itins  ahd porh  CARS.WAL  ASSORTED  SHASTA  CA��.f.ED  FOR  10 os. tin  SAWE-EkSY M YOUR ��OCM SHOP-EASY  SEVEN FARMS  CHEESE SUCB J��__Ji_J  MIRACLE WHIP, KRAFT  SALAD DRESSING ��.*��.  MAXWELL HOUSE - ALL PURPOSE  COFFEE , lb   LIBBY'S  FRUIT COCKTAIL I* ~ 2 *  SWING  ORANGE CRYSTALS   4���.  BETTER BUY     H ,  PfAliilT BUTTER]t "-jyL-.  KINGSFORD BRIQUETTES  CHARCOAL  10 Ib. bf g  PINEAPPLE JUICE  FRASER VALE  mm fries 2��P..  RUPERT BRAND  fish sucks :c__;  ZEE - PAPER  NAPKINS ��o....__2  SUNLIGHT - POWDER  DETERGENT ��*��,_  HEREFORD  CORNED BEF �����_��,  3 VARIETIES  POST CEREALS lt9OI$  EASY ON \  SPRAY STARCH ,?���  w  for  for  ic  for  DOLES,  48 oz. tin  CHICKEN IS KINO AT SHQF-EASXi  FftgSH LAUGE      ,: .  Gfti  WHIILE GPt.  tUT UP �� Ti-AY PACft  PAI. HEADY ! _.  IS  HED SFHIIIG  ���w��a  LL 'LI  CALIFORNIA  1M.  LOCAL  No. 1_  vmi  LOCAL  No. 1^  PRBCES EFFECTIVE THUR., JUWE 20 TO SAT., JUS.E 22  ���_f��a>f|MM^"<wm_ni'  r  .^',  ��r-  ^  1/7  ���'���������..���������;�����'--- SCCHI-LT"' '  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  jvcaiioto  i  , ^,i".A> ,* A .A, ".A,* * *><*  *"*  *i if  1 *< & A  t.i   t A A   _ A -.a t\*i>-. 4, ++. 1n> ���*. *  ^ A j* ^* A -^ ��. A jh- <*��� * * ���" **. *   -1 ** *. ***  *  **   *i /* ^1   *K *  t. f*i *V !*%**��j  >t   ^*,f^t   fOVW.*^   *"* **. Jf* !#��.J*M   /#��� ���*** A *  ,���, Jk, J*), JM^^*   (*��,(��.    #"��,���#��   ����� ��_.^����   ��% #0.^4* ���*�� M  -** _����� f!M*j��*fJ#i��


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