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The Peninsula Times May 15, 1968

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Array - v*^*'-y��^iK_.v��"W:.***.*^*>**.^^  .^.^wV^li-^-^sw _a__/.c>.?..  ������m^^ im> ��-��-<iremM��t��i m-'-MfU -  - '������,  -v-<V  ,, in. 1    ni.n.ifiMiii/i^ iiiiii 1   1   1. m  ���inim mmiii ��� ) m .���;-     iV, _��� ��� ,. s   j-   e-   ,-, ^^       ������   ^~   \  /'**>^J VtiJ. v - - X "*  Bf  Magistrate ;Mitte!steadt glad ''"'  '    he ��^as on hand for transfer  i'lest, Canadian Graphic Industries 2itd.f  1606 Best 5th Ave.,  Ta���i_$_fi3&'9V-B'-C ���*"  ��  i; \  'i  SECHEtT Magistrate'Charles .IMittelste^dt,   'first whale'slashed through its netting .the  t'tatmet J^WP,-&m&^tojsee if whale, first t^me, movers attempted the move,--  movers always get their, mammals in a      -Tanks werelset on a flatdeck' and ferried  tikp^te"Render Harbour on' Friday.        ''    ajcrossto Hor'sesboe Bay.' From Vahcouver  .' The magistrate cam.' back impressed    airport a big Brittania plane flew the cargo  ih^at this'delkate business is aU in a day's/to "Maripeland.  '   "       '   ,f     -   .. -  ' work when i& tbe .hands, of "experts. > '     - *U was "a splendid feat of shilling an  \ -T*_'twould;haye thought whales would do    unusually delicate cargo," Magistrate Mit-  teteteadtsaidr  '. wouldn't bave missed, it  for the world."    >' *  ' Shipping costs would be high on" this  .venture \ and one r etf-flt was tbe Jbsfe*  Angeles firm would face a-bill of $30,000  before finally landing the whales. Originally rumored estimates of cost per animal  was $5,000. ' x    '  Friday's move reduced a tofcri of seven  whiales captured April 24. Actual penned  area is Garden Bay in tbe Pender Harbour  Servjng the Sunshine C^st/(H��_^e^und.to _^rvjs Inlet, including Port Me Hon/ Hopkins Landing, Gronrham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,    '  ,���'���'"     "���"{��� "i,r K_-'< 'J * *   v     ' ' ' "     '���        ��� *   ."  '    '    *         ;    " '  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Holfmopn tfetyy Secret.Cove< Pender. Harbour/ Madeira Pork, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Coye, Egmont  Authorized as-second-das*  mail   by  the   Post  Officir  Department, Ottawa.-   WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 1968  Volume 5, No. 24  &Oc  tojet preview r  peek: atmew "Qiieei'1  WHEN fhef-JMUY. "Sunshine Coast Vfa&eP. -  slips out. from Langdale tomorrow in ber, s  inaugural run to Horseshoe Bay, a select \  passenger lid will be aboard.' '     \ .  Jn a communique' from Minister Without *  Portfolio,  the Honorable Isabel Dawson, -  members of tbe press are requested ��0.  join the passenger lis*, for tbis historic trip,  MLA Dawson of Powell River writes: .'  . .      , '  "On behalf of the premier of British.  The' second cow whale weighed about    district. Capture of tbe seven killer whales    Columbia, tbe Honorable W. A. C. Bennett,I  J___      ___.,_..____3_-4 _r_.4-      _A      ______       -J- _A ��� J      .. 11      4_ *����_��._._._-JI ___--.11 _-..__     !_-__.__��___.��*      ���T     _�� ���_     __._._._*___-  __"* /L _____*_���_____.       _ _P     ����-_jl         *��_. _     ������____ _"      j  -   If* ���!,_,_      fr_"  *,\.  as, fish ido .when boated���you know, thrash ���  .round -somewhat," Mr. Mittelsteadt told  3_ie,-Times on his return from the scene.  '- * "��tilt theys did none of this. Movers  from 'Los Angeles Marineland made it look  easy. They whisked- the1 captive pair froim  the holding pens, tbe smaller calf whale  first.-.There were cries at first, and'the  'occasional flip of its fluke (tail) until the  slings were slid into position to steady this  movement.**   '  ie     ^.^  5,500 pounds. Yet it too adapted well to  the business of relocation, with only the  slightest evidence of anxiety with movers.  This it ^showed, also by wiggling its fluke,  then "the pair were gently hoisted by  crane* and placed into tanks of, water. The  followed an earlier landing of one whale,  temporarily named Pender. So many rare  catches cropping up in such short time has  mtade Pender Harbour a haven for tbe  .curious, and visitors eagerly responded to  seeing whales at play this past white._ -,  On planning .,. ; .  ; SBssehiBe Coast Regional  ^Bisirict offers displays  and'the Minister of Highways, the Honorable Wesley D. Blade, I am pleased to <  invite you to attend ceremonies inaugunat-;  ing service-of the M.Y. "Sunshine Coast,/  Queen" between Horseshoe Bay and Lang-.*;  dale on Ibursday, May 16, J968.       ��� . ' (\  ''Ceremonies will take place aboarqb  ship, which will depart from Langdale^  Terminal at l*pk, returning at 3:30 pjnw  "The enclosed boarding-pass will pe��mit<  you to board the ship and will also be,(*  honored between Earl Cove- and -t^altei^  Bay on the day of tbe ceremony.*  '      S'ty  "A light lunch and beverage W01 be|  served on board."  AJf- QlPlPpBTXOTTY will be'given district    of the work accomplished to date,   lake  'residents to study pfenning as it will be '- ' "    ""--h-  ior the J&iture' in t^ie area."  , AdnHmstratorC. F. Gooding of Sunshine  Coasj:.-Regional District said on Friday  afternoon" pat a planning display oi maps  for" this district, will be oh vverw to the public  for three pays banning May 27. Maps  and, plans have been prepared by the  deparimenj. of municipal affairs planning  division.  '- ftepresehltatives of the 'planning staff  and ;the~ regional'board will be on band  when maps and ' plans are' displayed - in  Gibsons municip'al-bali'on Monday, May'27  from 4-8 p.m.; at Madeira Park Eletment-  , ary -School on Tuesday, May 28 from 5-8  p-tn.; and at Davis Bay, in the Whitaker  Block, on Wednesday, May 29 from 3-8  p.m. i   |  Administrator Gooding' said he hoped  large'nutnibers would 'turn 'out for -the  display.        1  "This is al good chance for the public to  familiarize itself with projected plans "as  carried"-oat'by the" planning" committee,"  Mr. Gooding said.  Mr. B. Jawanda of the provincial planning-department'will be among officials  attending. '  - "Planning -is -vital for tbe Peninsula,"  Mr. Gooding said. JiThere is uoithimg to  prevent an offensive industry from settling  in next to. a residential development area,  tbe-way the situation is now. Planning tor  the Sunshine Coast can go a long way to  time asr th_ ��s��oiBfkT board stfecesfitolly  presses for fong-rarige~":2____g'"pi��_s for  essentials like sewers to come into'existence. There'is no doubt in my mind that  Sechelt is ready and, indeed, should now  have plans underway for sewers. Any boom  for the area could prove this out."  - Existing land maps, displayed by Mr.  Jawanda at the board's last meeting,' specially noted the two main growing commercial areas to be Gibsons Heights and  Sechelt alopg with several smaller areas  throughout the area.  board members discovered, residents will  be able to assess from map tracing overlays the general trends in land use and  illustrated standard divisions of residential,  ' commerciial and industrial with indications  of schools and parks.  Conclusion of tbe board is the plan  should be both broad and general. Tbis  way more restrictive zoning might be developed within the plan and in consultation  with citizens of involved areas.,  Sechelt Fire District  ends ambulance service  SECHELT Fire . District announces' this  week it will reluctantly terminate ambulance service as of May 31st. Cost of  operation-is the main factor for'this 'decision and directors announcing the move last  week said that bad it not been for so many  failing to pay thejees this actipn would _aat  have been necessary.  However.. toeyeSJcte wiE'bfe putjnto  service as aijsefcuejw^igon for .emergency  use and aVthediScretion of ROMP, Fire  Chief andife^pistrict directors.  tt is iraiffeit that any undue hardship  will res&K for the area is already well  served witb .the Cunningbam ambulance  service at Halfrnoon Bay.  Egmont moiorist fined  on speeding charge  is  TED Farewell, local garage operator, wasj|  elected president of the Sundu_e Goast^  Lions Club at its last meeting for 1388-60.^  Executive also elected includes: Don Had-?  den, vice-president; Jack Nelson, vice-"'  president; Don .Cbappel, secretary; Barrie  Redman, treasurer. Directors, Dr. Erie,  Paetfcau, Harry Gregory, Barrie Tait an4J   Her iiedCl Shone . . ���  Irvine Benner, Bulletin editor, Neil Camp*'  '   belL' lion tamer,tHerb stockwell and" tail,  twister, BillMcDenmid.  Next regpter'naeeStjog scheduled for. May  16th has been cancelled due to the coming'  May Day which-will be .taking up a -great-  deal of tbe members1 time and efforts pre-'  paring Ibe grounds^and setting up carousel  equipment. -', .. \  Fred Jorgensen, chairman of the calendar project,- proceeds of-which will go to*  ward tbe.senior.citizens glomes, announced,  the, sale of 235 calendars, - Local merchant^  bave subscribed to advertising, and printing  is understood to be now under way. Cb-  chaizanan of this project, Don Hadd__v  stated jt is hoped to turn approximately  $650 over to the Senior Citizens orgamza-;  .tion- . .   .      ,     . ~  Another worthy cause to which the club  1*ave its support was tbat of the Easter  Seals campaign ami chairman ibis year  -    ' Crowned  Pretty Indian Princess Jo-Anne Paul   Debbie August on Saturday evening  crowned . by I outgoing   Princess   in Hideaway Hall.  Prmcess Jo-Anne Paul girl  with a light heart Saturday  THE  LITTLE  brown-eyed   girl  with  the  dimpled grin smiled sweetly on Saturday  night at Sechedt's Hideaway Hall.  She bad just' become a Princess���Jo-  Anne Paul had-^and her head shone under  the glitter of her crown, placed there by  last-year-monarch Deborah August.  "I am, thrilled and I do hope I can wear  the crown as nicely as Debbie did," the  Princess "told more than 100 natives of all  ages attending the crowning and dance on  Sechelt's historic Reserve. ,       I  smiles.  Meanwhile, Mrs. Andrew (Stella) Johnson, the night's master-of-ceremonies, announced lunches and light refreshment and  favors would be available at the counter,'3  where Mrs. Bernie Bellerose, Shirley Williams, Barbara Joe, Mrs. T_iie August and  Mrs. Dellie Paul were passing out goodies.  People on the reserve donated lunch. And  a gaily decorated hall provided a happy  atmosphere for fesltivities. j  Then on Sunday, soccer coach Hartle's  superbly conditioned Pegasus crew emerged champion of an international juvenile  Month holiday  for PT editor  AWAY to the Old Country for a month's  - well-earned vacatign-are Mr. and Mrs.  Doug Wheeler, accompanied by son Rod.  They leave this week and will visit England  and Wales, returning in mid-June.    ���  During their absence Wyman Collins,  assisted by Harvey Hubbs, will attempt to  fill in the gap. Being'short-handed, there  will be some shortcomings here and there  as a new editor tries to keep in touch with  all the "bits and pieces" that make up the  production of a weekly newspaper, and we  sincerely ask our readers' co-operation in  bringing in news items and advertising  copy as early as possible. And we ask  your patience where we may fall short.  Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler have built  their leave-of-absence over four busy years  in making The Times an interesting, leading Peninsula newspaper, and we wish them  well on their vacation.  Impaired driver sentenced  A ROBERTS Creek motorist was fined $300  last week for impaired driving. Joseph  Unland, 50, received the sentence when he  appeared before Magistrate Charles Mittelsteadt.  Man in serious condition  following car accident  ONE MAN is in serious condition and three  others in satisfactory condition following  a car accident near Saltery Bay Saturday morning at about 9:15 a.m.  In serious condition, in PR General  Hospital, with severe head injuries is Peter  Williams of Sechelt. Suffering mostly  abrasions and bruises were Roger and  Donna Joe and Stanley Earle Joe, also of  Sechelt.  Stanley Joe also suffered arm and rib  injuries and scalp abrasions when the car,  a 1951 convertible left the road while proceeding north along highway 101 just north  of the viewpoint.  The car plunged down a 30 foot embankment.  Golf & Country Club  shaping up quickly  CONSIDERABLE activity on the Sunshine  Coast Golf Course at Roberts Creek  during recent weeks has resulted in marked  progress. Irrigation lines are just about  completed, seeding takes place this week,  in.-  Upcoming planning displays will provide  an opportunity for tbe public to see some.  SECHELT Magistrate Cblarles Mittelsteadt  fined an Egmont teenager $50 on Wednesday on a speeding charge.  /The fine was handed out "when it was  stated Gary Kelly, 18, drove around the  school grounds in Pender Harbour at a  high rate of speed. Tbe accused returned  to the school a second time and circled the  ,^ school flagpole, again at a fast rate of  speed, while classes were in. Then offence  contravenes the Public Schools Act.  Then Jo-Anne danced  seals campaign ana coawman Has year��    /{fer happy feet lOided around a crowded    ��* Vi""*��T" "\ ����� -^"^Y^" f^"1^    compiexeo, seecung taxes place mis wee  of $809 was raised from tbe recent canvass,    ^ccer coach BiU H^rdelL  Photographers'    Hl^r. vancouwr-and Seatfle. ag^.  cameras   clicked. and   electronic   flashes'  threw their light across the hall.  "Our new Princess Jo-Anne will wear  the crown well this coming year," outgoing  Princess Miss August Announced over the  loudspeaker system.    \  "Just as I have been delighted to do  this last year."  1 The'popular carousel rides Which, have  contributed to the success of recent May  Days were reported to be in need of renov-  a__g and work parties were arranged for  paint-up sessions at Peninsula Motor Products.  A great deal of work has since been  carried 'out and the gaily painted rides will  add color to the annual event May 20th at  Hackett Park  \  And both  Princesses  smiled  the royal  Paul St. Pierre  or-coiumnis  al candidal  Polo sheared  Hydro utility.:pole was sheared, about ;<xmUnued rpore than an estimated 1C0  8:15 p.m. on Saturday, when it was - feet and down about 20 feet into the  Struck by car near Wakefield Imr Wakefield'Creek. Vehicle came to  north of Sechelt.' Three men walked rest on iUs>nose in water. Two men  from {he ; wreckage tbat : resulted' were thrown clear, one stayed with  when convertible, travelling north, vehicle" arid was ,le,ast |hurt of trio,  went off right side of Highway 101/ ��� Oar was write-off, .Surveying pole  onto gravel, sheared pole )ia such a here is.B.G; Hydro distribution super-  way as to take a section right out,    visor Eric Hensch. ���  i .  . .   , i, , . . ,,        '". ,*      . ,    ,   , ' '  Three men to hospital \ J. if'.  Charges contemplated  wnen  r lamas m cree  KOMI' r^aid on Sunday afternoon charitfc*  wore being contenmrJatcd following a car  accident Saturday ni��ht north of Sccnejt Jn  whirl, three |K.rwon. luckily encajK'd Merious  Injury and powtfbly dcaUi. All Uircc were  ljoMpilalljccd.  Ono man, ISrian Walker of Went Sechelt,  Ml_s.crcd head ami chc��t InjuriCH. Driver of  a late mtodcl convertible, Walker, 27, sflcir;  cd a power pole, raced along more (than  100 fed, of gravel bordering Highway, J01,  cut a ��wath through thick brush I��n4,  dropped about 20 feet Into Wakefield Creek.  The car was a write-oK in a'jni'ftHap that  occurred **wu. ��;ir�� pn\. \)C. -Uydtny nuid,  t>| Way #P-��ftc*af| pBW-;^-of-*��r  i  about Vh. lioura Jn the Fleck's Corner to  west 'Ilattlmoon Hay area when the utility  pole w.'��ti sheared.' A piece of |>o)e about  elRbt feet lo���� wan punched from the pole  at place of impact.  Pam-.tyjcrfi Itonald ItraVkct and Clifford  TlionwM, also of West. Soclidt, required  hospital attention. Hracket wat> released.  Thomitau suffered shoulder; and back injuries, One of them rode the car down to  Its, final resting place, *nd was least hurt  of the trio.   Tlie other two were thrown  f (win the runaway ear.  THie accident (scene Is near a turn in the  " highway" and Js about four mites with of  ��� tk^eiu ��� ������ -������..������  PAUL St. Pierre, noted author and newspaper columnist and Liberal candidate  for Coast Chilcotin in the June election,  proved a popular choice at the nominating  convention held Saturday at Squamish.  Two other nominees were Charles Campbell of West Vancouver and James- Cowe of  the Squamish area. Mr. Campfbell was  nominated by colorful newspaper woman  Ma Murray of Liflooc. and Mr, Cowe by  Adam James of the Mt. Currie Reserve.  An air of excitement predominated proceedings as delegates arrived from all  points of the riding. Seven arrived from  Sechelt and about twenty from Powell  River. An old friend welcomed by all,  Hon. Jack Davis, was present. So was long  time MLA Gordon Gibsons. But without  doubt, star billing went to Ma Murray who  was able to keep up a conversation both  descriptive and entertaining. At eighty-two  years young she displayed considerably  more vitality than most younger people  present, and she lasted way Into Uic early  hours.  Speaking on behalf of her nominee, Ma  said she had been prepared to back Paul  St. Pierre but he had appeared hesitant  and later left to travel in Europe. She  warned that the NDP has a good mart in  Hartley Dent and the Liberals will have to  take 6tock of themselves and work liard.  "I decided wc have to get on the ball  and Jt is my opinion the man to represent  as best is Charles Campbell," she said-  Regarding Pierre Elliott Trudeau she commented, ���'maybe he is the right man,  maybe he is just the one to kick us in the  teeth, maybe bc isn't? However, he is not  in yet by any stretch of the imagination.  That is why wc need men like Charles  Canij/bcll in Ottawa."  Speaking on his own behalf, Mr. Camp-  ��� bell ..aid he has always been greatly interested In poJIUcs and has recently reajlzcd  just how badly Jack Davis will bc mii.scd  by his supporters in (he area. He also pyld  tribute to the organizing done for the  convention by Pal Good.  As to Mr. Trudeau, Mr. Campbell expressed the view that he appears to have  a tremendous influence and feels he will Iks  an excellent choice as prime minister. "Ono  (4 my main reasons for seeking nomination  is Uiat I fed delegates have Uic right to a  choice," be added.  1 Ixnid applause followed a short speech  by Adam James on behalf of bis nominee  in which'Ik. said, as an Indian, jt is the  Orel time be has been- before--an av>-*cwe  of, wtpjs. tyamtcaMi tm &_3i_~ij^t~t�� the  r,  ;-.  eyes looking up at him he felt kind of  squinmish. "However, I took it upon my-  seK to try to get along with white people  and decided I never would unless I stood  up for myself."   ,    ,  'Mr. Cole tpld his audience he felt there  is not another man capable of uniting this  country like Mr. Trudeau. On the subject  of juvenile delinquency, he said he feels  the main cause'of. the situation is lack of  motherly love. ,"'"''.  Congratulating the other two candidates  on their speeches, Paul St. Pierre touched  briefly on his connections with residents  throughout the Chilcotin riding and his long  standing association with many Indians,  Regarding the nomination and pending  election, Mr, St. Pierre said: "Should you  nominate me and I subsequently represent  you in Ottawa, it is every individual in the  riding I will be representing, not Paul St.  Pierre or Pierre Elliott Trudeau. Any constituent is far greater than the party," he  added. '  Mr. St. Pierre said he did not approve  of election promises. "I feel IWat should  the Liberal party attempt to get in on such  promises', it will lose out," he added. Concluding his speech, he said, "I could say  a great deal about Canada. Hut if a man  loves his country he does not need to talk  about It."  Also helping tbe weekend affair with  food supplies were the Youth Guidance  Oomimittee and Homemafcers' Club.  Juvenile lad sent lo  institution W b&e  A SECHELT juvenile received one year in  Vancouver   Marpole Hostel   in   magistrate's court last week!  One of several juveniles charged in connection with break-ins and theft of about  $300 from Benner Brothers and Camipbell's  Variety, the lad was sentenced by Magistrate Charles Milttels'teadt. He was the only  one to lose his freedom. The others were  placed on probation for their part in the  offences.  $100 line meted out to  Sechelt Reserve motorist  A   SEOHELT  man  was  fined   $100   after  being charged with.driving without due  care and attention.  Edwin Joe, 27, was .fined by Magistrate  Charles Mittelsteadt on May 8.  Directors ask tbat any members with a  little spare time might care to donate a  hand during the next few weeks since a  number of chores remain to be completed.  Membership continues to climb and  while cost is still held at $350, it will increase to $400 once the 250 membership  total has been reached. Presently this  figure is in the region of 240.  Construction of the clubhouse is under  way but in order to continue it has been  decided to hold a fund raising draw.  Tickets are available from members.  It is also requested that August is the  deadline for completion of , membership  payments and this is but' three months  away. Some funds have already been  obtained from the bank and it is hoped  complleltion of membership fees will eliminate further borrowing.  Tremendous interest has been displayed  in the-golf club by visitors to the area  and President Frank Newton said last Week  numerous enquiries have been received  from many points throughout Canada ��� and  the United States.  "We feel cstablishrarfribof the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Counjtfy Club has proved a  big attraction to jfiahy people whp have  decided to retoc/te in this district," he  said. ���  -I-  Selkirk College  T  Aviation Tech.' programme  higher education feature  Peid St. Pi_rr_  AVIATION Technology Program designed  to train pilots and other personnel for  commercial airlines in Canada will be introduced' this September at Selkirk College,  CasUegar, B.C.  Castlegar A-rpont is just one mile from  the college campus, where flight training  will be offered using Cessna 160's and  twin-engined Apache aircraft.  First year of the two year course will  be essentially first year university work in  science, providing essential grounding Jn  maths, physics and other subjects. Elementary aeronautics including flight training,  study of aircraft and engines, meteorology,'  navigation, radio telephone and air regulations will also be included in the first year.  Students will then be eligible to take Department of Transport oxaminaitlons for  private pilot licence, at the end of the first  year.  During the second year, the course will  relate to aviation with instrument flying,  advanced work in meteorology, navigation  and- acronauiUcK. Simulator training in  addition to intensive flight training will  make students eligible to take D.O.T.  commercial Hcciwc examination, also instrument flight ratlrtg 'which will qualify  them for positions with commercial airlines.  Entrance standards in Avlalioii Technology' will bo high and it is hoped (hat 30  students will be admitted in September.  They will be drawn from various parts of  WeNtern Canada with preference given to  West Kootenay students who meet the rigorous requirements.  , Castlegar College will Install a Link  trainer to provide .elementary instrument,  fiyiUU im the i^uuud and b iuvci>U��uUuu  the possibility of installing a flight simulator which duplicates the experience of  flight.  In addition to regular college tuition  costs, sltudcnts will be responsible for the  cost of the actual flying training which  over tlie two year period will amount to  approximately $2,500.  Principal of the college, Mr. A. E. Soles  states the program has been designed to  fill a specific need in higher education in  western Canada. j  Popular smorgasbord  scheduled May ^Z5th  PREPAIMrnONS are  well  underway  for  one of the most delightful events of tho  year���the Annual Wilson Creek Chinese  smorgasbord and dance which will bo held  on Saturday, May 2511. in the Wilson Creek  Hall.  Seafood delicacies' which Mrs. K. Ralw  of ftobcrts Creek prepares are renowned  on the Sunshine Coast and tho bca.ilifitlly  garnished dishes are a  gourmet's delight.  (V)-c.Mivcners of the event, are Mr��. Itaba  ami Mrs. Marge Pearson. Following' the  nmwgawbord there will be a dance, music  by the Rhythm Ramblers, Tickets may bo  obtained by phonln��,Wto-a07 ami it is advls-  able to make an early purchase because  only a limited number arc availably  Wilson Creek Community Association  which himhim.��� so many young peo^cs'  activities are In dire need of funds to roof  tin: hall a lid the proceeds will go towards  thiu project.  *,<  ���ft  ��_*:#.'w.-^.��<��,Wi*,'*'W*'^ ^j-.i"*(,H'V">fe fSV i.t i./fh"i.'t, i ***'**_'_��> -, '^'^^sM,~4-����*t��i(1_ff*.��(^piij _��*�����?.!,.*  .ito^h *AA*f*#MM��AAM *^A^*��^^��#^��A-*K,A.^-#��*A-^^ ^^%4-A**. A..A A i*> -   >V^"*_>"*ii  ���ft ?^-^*^*_*i?r.  ,/  ^iVL ^'Tr ^s: "? -  ��� .-V***^'*-?^  ���-^-^_>Vi,-_*  ^r^S^^^^^-s^-W^^-^iy-^i^^  ^.rfV*1 ft-'v*, ^J*;^^  **-^ iV-  ^'"^U^:  ilu__-j_.w4^ ."tg**^-* �����   ^ww*. i*ia.--*_!vr   -  4 ��*  _w*v,VV, ^* .4   .'/j.^"' "^/^7rjl^__W_-��**^  '*_.''"*-��  qtcrzz  frage A-2 llie PentnsUV^ .5,1966  Ui|-fit(U'  u____.  -____;  *<���-���  'VJ  i itHin'rifi iiim.'S ...finr-Hr i Hi fiiihjj  ji_>  Efc&ii  ������t^i*->W1-_i-fyM_��_��^_��-Bp*V1_*_P-t-l-^  i*.    t. rt. Sechefe-Ph%J6885-9-554  :   ThePeNINSUIA74��^ Gibsons-Phone 886-2515  Classified  -_><_*-*_-_l ���_!__���-_��--__0<M*_.-_*tW*_i-l-��IW��l*t-^^  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd./ -  at Secheltv fi.C~   ^   .  HELP WANTED  REAt ESTATE (continued)   k_AL ESTATE (Contfeued)    LEGAL (Continued)  ACREAGE  in Secfcelt-   Large . -3%. EAGRES  Mewy  ijtfapferly, '.  ': older; <yp&)ibb_;; spme, turin-A ri^na4'iPat^T Mv^^'^alei'-  tore. Box 142 Sechelt'.r'Ph&rie   Pnohe/j8EB_esi; aiter-5:30 p.m.  ���'  EXCELLENT, commercial * l_t IX*. fbr,,sa!e,f��"avfeBaV, etea.- "*' -  -^centre Sechelt���highway to- -fed _hd baaemeht'eKcaVatea.       ���*  cation, level ari_ cleared: >HL Wate^rbht,view: fh. ' 88$#389,  ______.._���   _���_____*���_.    Bi[)JC   l1L(j4 Bfrfte Box 1751/ c/o Peninsula ,  ,  JlM-fft.   Times, Secbeltj B.C:    IlTSMfn  _��#___ia  rT-lfVi Jtiii.Tr,  ���aiihfaniii  80ATS, ENGINES (ConU  FOEt SALE (CPEtin.tJe'd)-- ������   fGJ. SALE .C.n}Jn__.1)    -  , j ilfhH_r_w_  services   available,  Peninsula Times,  tvwflim. is  \  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations.  March 31, 19.8  Gross Circulation 2066  Paid Circulation 1807  (Subject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion   Three  Insertions  50c  .$1.00   10c  Extra lines (5 words) __  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or  Reader, advertising 25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By moil. Peninsula area _$5._0 yr.  By moil, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens % price  By carrier. 50c month  COMING EVENTS  TWHEKxHT Theatre. Gibsons,  Wed., Thurs., 15, 16, program  to be announced at Theatre, or  phone 886-2827. Fri., Sat, Mon.,  Tues., 17, 18, 20, 21. Sidney Poi-  tier, "To Sir With Love." Sunday midnight, 19, double horror '  feature, doors, 12:01.       1778-24  BIRTHS  JANIEWICK���Born to Jim and  Joan (nee Reeves), a daughter Cindy Rose, 6''lbs. 8 ozs.,  May 5, 1968 at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C. A sister for  Bonnie and Jimmy. 1781-24  ANNOUNCEMENTS  MR. and Mrs. R. W. Symmes  of New Westminster, B.C.,  announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughter Maureen  Lea, to Mr. Robert Noboree  Maikawa, son of Mrs. I. Maikawa and the late Mr. I.  Maikawa of Sechelt, B.C. The  wedding will take place June 22,  at 2 p.m. in Gordon Presbyterian Church, Humphries at Edmonds, South Burnaby, B.C.,  Rev. George M. Philps officiating. 1760-24  DEATHS   GRUNDY���Passed away, William, on May 9th and Alice  Grundy on May 12th, 1968, of  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C.,  formerly of Halfrnoon Bay,  B.C. Survived by one son,  Richard; two daughters, Mrs.  Margaret Smith and Mrs.  Frances McLeod; eight grandchildren. Memorial service on  Wednesday, May 15th at 1 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  .B.C. Rev. B. Jenks officiating.  In Heu of,flowers, donations to  the Senior Citizens Housing  Project, Sechelt, B.C.        ,  1780-24  CARD OF THANKS  GIRLS required for May Bay  weekend at Peninsula Drive-  in, Sechelt. Apply at tbe Drive-  In next to Benner Block.  1910-24  GIRLS wanted, 18_5 yrs. old.  Experience    not    necessary.  Apply B & G Drive-In, Gibsons  or Pender Harbour.        175S-24  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  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wanted  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 34c Bunch-  Contact  plant  before  picking.  Located at Roberts Creek,  across street from" store.  Phone 886-2633  �� J448-tfn  REAL ESTATE  BUILD your dream home on  this lovely ..62 acres. Trees  and a view! 156 ft frontage.  One mile from Gibsons. Go up  Pratt Road to Grandview Road  and turn left, next door to new  house. Well water and trailer  hook up. $1975 full price. $500  down, $25 per month. 8 percent,  Mrs. Metcalfe, phone 939-7311  or 298-5125. 1908-24  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  Vancouver  Real  Estate Board  Multiple listing Service  PHONE 886-2248  Good investment, revenue and  speculative, $18,000 cash to ban-  die; modern! 3 bedroom house a  part of. Enquiries invited.  2 bdrm boule, bright and well  kept on l four-fifths acres.  $3,000 down on $13,000 at 7 per  ceitf. Land all. cleared, in grass.  Solidly built oak floored house  at   waterfront!   7   rooms   and  BEDROOFFS-Modern 4 bed-  " xoom home on 2 lots; closeitb  beach and safe boat anchorage,  living room, 28x15; fireplaee.  Bright cab. kitchen; rec, room,  A-oil heat, dble carport. Lovely  landscaped���.yard with patio.  Sale by owner, phone evenings  885-9782 or write Box 474 c-p  Peninsula Times, Box 381, Sechelt. B-C. '      ,   469-tfn  5 ACRES lakefront property-  Madeira Park. On paved  road and waterline with split  level, 3 BR home, auto, oil,  fireplace,  112-856-8G28.    1C1?-tfn  5 ACRES of land for sale at.  Roberts Creek near Lake.  Older type bouse. Xmas trees  and fruit irees> $5,500 cash. 20  minutes from shopping centre.  Phone '8884)397; -.rite S. E.  Jack, RRl,  Gibsons, B.C.'  1746-24  FOR SALE in Sechelt, well-  built 2-bedroom home, lire-  place, A-oil beat. Full bsmt.  with rec". rm., furnace rm. and  utility rm. Fenced Jot 63x122,  landscaped. Nice garden area  with fruit trees. Close to school,  bus, shopping centre, beach  and park. Leaving June 30. Best  offer accepted. Box 61, Sechelt,  B-C, Pb. 8854655. 1747-25  2 BEDROOM home on 3 acres  in Gibsons. $9,500 or nearest  offer. Phone 886-2574 or write  Box 1732, c/o Peninsula Times,  Sechelt, B.C. "    1732-25  JVEW home, 1400 sq. ft.; fuH  basement, luxuriously finished. Double fireplace. Located  on Gower Point Road. One acre  view'lot. Phone 886-2977.  1721-24  BLOCK BROS.  Phone Mr. Good 681-9700 collect  or 736-9171.  For fast service on all properties   and   businesses  WE TRADE HOMES *  1735-24  '   THE SUN SHINES ON  VILLAGE���Lovely spacious 2  bedroom home, hardwood  floor., fireplace, A-oil beat,  aux. elec. wiring, attached garage, full high basement, $18,-  900.  FINE stucco 2 bedrm. home-in,  Sechelt.   Open   stairs , to   fully  tiled basement  with  3rd  bedroom. Good terms on $17,500.  WATERFRONT home���large 4  bedroom, basement, pool table  size rec room. A-oil heat, fireplace on 100' WF. Good buying  at $25,000.  WATERFRONT house, furnished;: _ith lairge  living room  and picture window overlooking  Notiee^of;- t^uenmn jta�� "Api>ly  to- Lease, Land   "    '  in Land��� Recording District  16-FT.  fibreglass  Buoy", 20 lip MeripiMy^  gas tank, s^fe/.Jocker, 40ft  galv. chain,, floaty etc.,-all idk  r.perteck con_Litibn: $800 lot -P_--  '885-3479   for ��� appointment   to  view.       "., '. '"     1749.3  18;-CABIN crtiiser, full canvas,  ,    50 hp  Merc, outboard.- 885-  ?_27. . 171-_4  MIRROR class sailing dinghy,  completely  equipped.   Teryl-  >boat-,"ifeU   SI33L9_b__#^^'30;fnd36, .CUSTOM^ &#;��.gab aq-ar-"  ferny engine,    - i__��__fe;-�� twnditiGft'Pit  '~*fa_V 1��W*_n JN*-*** Jong,  _Ar.i����-   __nf*    s___.9_t_.__ <i��pr _t_..o b.nif���,  --,    incuidiflg, top pump ^and filter.  r^  886-2343 ,a&au5;30 p,_ii ; ;- ,    inchidifig, top pump  ,--   ��� "  -V_>V--  -1707-24' $30. 885-H27*.;  ���,    ...     ���? *".-*.**.       *.��:>r   ������������/lir       ^-n    -M -J J..-.-,���-'   .1'- �������������. h !���*�������� ���  BOOKS-bard*toiet. 'Then try  ~-Ther Times j{pok��tdrt_.-ttvo  stores to s^pve-you;..Gib?o9s  and Sechelt. .;��� An , excellent  selection of fine books for aU  tastes.     -- ?y~   ,   ;��� J468-t_a  .iilter.  tf-9-25  16 FT. clinlcerJbuUt runa-cfut,  5 hp Brigg$ and Staattpn eng-  Jprvis   Inlet   on  J   ��g   at   of Vancouver, B.C., and dbUte',*** ^F1" s^ and -^ flotaliw��    ine. Geo. Smith, 886-2122,  Egmont. Can be suMivided into   fnmttbg on* ^^ ^   f ^^  3 lots. Gardes, small and la*ge   dt,Intel \_p^a.:��oo�� eaff of  fruits. Good water supply. Good  year round salmon fishing.  Phone S8S-$389, Box 1773,- c/o  Peninsula Times, Sechelt  1773-tfn  WAfBERFBONT, West Sechelt:  Foj: sale'by owner. 12 acres  witb approx. 160' watenQront,  Ideal for sea-side cottages-  includes livable home on upper  level^ plus- eJatra- lot for new N  home if desired. 2 miles ivest  of Sechelt. AU Jthis for $30,000,  v��th_iostly cash to $8,000 agreement tor sale pins SVz%. Pjin-  cipals only. Phone evenings or  weekends. 885-K&4. 1774-04  prices on the;rise  It appears so, and real ests&e  will not be any cheaper.. Here's  your oj^rtuDity to buy _$rpn>x.  27 acres in what could be tbe  "British Properties" tit Sechelt.  Price $24,500. Call Larry Bear-  don, .88-61131' or 681-069?, or at  Sechelt, 885-9320.;  PERFECT CONDITION.  Would best describe ihis'lovely  3 bedrm. home located about, 7  BiHes from Gibsons. ". ,Fruit  trees, manicured " lawns wilh  garden in. Price $_5p500.:'4Jall  Larry Reardon, 988-6131 or 681-  0592, or at.Sechelt, 885-9320. .  " Canada Permanent  TRUST  1763-24  FOR RENT  HALL foi  rent, Wilson Creek  Community HalL Contact Mr.  Glen Phillips. 885-2183. 1095-tfn  FULLY furnished cottages, $60  month plus utilities; also  weekly and nightly rates. Also  available, full trailer hook-ups.  Phone 885-9565, 'Mission Point  MoteL 1768-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  2-3   BEDROOM   house  wanted  in or close to Sechelt. Phone  885-2392. 1742-25  FULLY active older man seeks'  good board and room fairly  close in to Sechelt. Phone 885-  9997. ^ 1909-tfh  LEGAL  NOTICES  Point Egmont.  Take notice ,_ttat- Robert F.  O'Shaughnessy- of 7421 Kraft  Crescpii., Burnaby 2, B.C., occupation professional engineer  intends to apply for a lease of  lhe following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 800' east of, Egmont Point  thence North 300*;' thence West  100'; thence South 300'; thence  East 100' and- containing 0.7  act_s/ more'or less,' for the  purpose of a summer homesite.  Robert  Fyfe O'Shaughnessy  1700-Pub. May 1, 8, 15, 22, 1968  WORK WANTED '  HOUSE painting and decorating. Professional work done  promptly Dick Blakeman. Ph.  886-2381, Henry Rd., RR 1,  Gibsons. - 767-tfn  HANDYMAN;   cabinet   maker,  will do odd jobs. Reasonable.  Ph. 886-9902.. 766-tfn  LICENCED mechanic. No over-  ���head;  low  cost   repairs,  all  types. Phone 885-2261.     1697-24  BOATS & ENGINES  '65 EVTNRUDE 18 hp outboard,  tank and remote controls for  14'  boat.  Phone 885-2122.   1731-25  15 ft. CLINKER built boat, 25  hp Scott outboard witb controls. Good condition. 885-9684.  1757-tfn  14   ft.   PLYWOOD   boats,   $75  each  or with 5V>  bp   Evin-  rudes $250. Phone 885-2007.  1693-26  built - iO;   Fibreglass  and   ply.  Asking $350. Phone 883-2189. -  1723-24  CARS and TRUCKS  1963 FORD Thames panel, side  door loading, excellent condition,  good   tires.   $500*  Phone  883-2413 for demonstration.  ' ~ 1709-24  1961 N.S.U. Prinz for sale. New  tires, runs  well.  Phone 885-  9555. 1748-25  1962 VOLKSWAGEN    Deluxe  sedan, new rubber, excellent  mechanics, ~ $500.    Phone   886-  9501. 1756-26  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     Building    Supplies  Ltd.   886-2642,   Gibsons,  B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed  concrete  Serving tbe area for 20 years  90-tfn  LIVESTOCK  THREE year old sorrel mare  saddle   horse.   $125.    Phone  885-9660. 1905-24  ,1486-24  PEERLESS Rockgas beater,  35^000 B.T.U., ih excellent  condition, ideal for small home  or summer cottage. $75, 886-  7793. '.        ^484*23  65 YAMAHA, 250 cc, 5 speed  transmission,   low    mileage,   Jbargain. .Used dryer, good con  FREE Jto'good home,-" 3.>lu4  budgies. Brittany Spaniel'pups  for sale, J��P -how stock, excel-.  lent .hunt-is-. 886-2617.'     1489-25  VERY old standard typewriter  in  working order,' $20. 885-  9654. '      , '      -    1636-tfn  J_L . u_   TWIMGWr Theatre, -Gibsons.  -Wed., Thurs., 15, 16,-program  to' be announced at Theatre, or  phone 886-2827. Fri., Sat/Mon.,  Tues., 17, 18, 20, 21. Sidney Poitier, "To Sir With Love." Sunday midnight, 19, double horror  feature, doors, 12:01.      1779-24  40 hp JOHNSON outboard, controls and tank, -as new, real  $300. Phone 885-2087.  1708-24  TRAVEL  FOR all travel information and  bookings, Margaret MacKenzie (local rep.), Eaton's Where  To Go Travel, 886-2231, Sunny-  crest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons.  1591-tfn  FOR SALE  5  STRING   banjo, 2  car seat  head rests, tripod jack.   886-  9361. 1487-24  IF   IT'S   suits--4t's   Morgans  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-Ut  SPECIAL for sal$.~Large Easy-  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over $300. Now $175  Phone 8859654. 1017-tfr  2 PIECE ��� sofa' iotmge, green  '" chesterfield, converts easily  into a bed, ideal for extra  company, $119.95. Used washers: Inglis wringer washer, Al  condition, $49:95; G.E. washer,  $5955; Westingnouse" wafcher,  $29.95; some at $10. Used televisions: One at $49.95; Rogers  Majestic, !$39_6; RCA" Victor,  $89-95; RCA Pickford. $79.95.  We bave ihe most complete  line of electric and gas lawn  mowers. Tftade now . while  trade-in allowances are highest.  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt,  B.C., Phone 885-2717.      1095-tfn  ARISTOCRAT cookware." Top  quality at wholesale prices.  Call Greg Cox at Hopkins Landing store for free presentation.  886-9524. . 1784,24  -   PLANTING TIME  Good supply of bedding plants  ready now.  Mary varieties of  tomatoes  SPECIAL:   Begonias in bloom,  29c.  GILKERS NURSERY  Reid Rd., Gibsons, 886-2463  1777-24  dition. 3 pee. .walnut bedroom  ste.,- new, priced to .sell. Gibsons - Hardware (1966) Ltd.,  88&>2442.'     ���'.   ���        ��� _ -   . 1765-21  BOAT trailer toryJA ft. hoat, $S5.  Phone 885-2682. 1767-26  1965- PONTIAC Parisienne, V8,  good condition. $1950.. _?hone  885-99��.'    -        --   -        .1776-24  TRUCK camper for sale. Phone  883-2367. '       1770-26  HOLLYWOOD beds and mattresses, 39", $50; 48", $75.  2 new "single mattresse's," 39",  $50- each. .Circular rug and  rubber mat, 72",;$20, Kodak  8 m.m. movie projector, $25. 2  copper table lamps, $10. Table  6x3 with plate glass top, $30.  2 awn chairs, $15 each. Phone  883-2561. 1769-21  RUBBER stamps of all descriptions  may  be  obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Pamtr-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  Save money, time, inconvenience . . .  Land "acts simplified to  spur northern development  iMy wife and I have been married for  31 years and I still don't know how old she  is. When we were dating she said she had  a younger brother named Vincent. Now she \  tells me she has an older brother named  Vincent. ���Danny Thomas.  Sign in a travel bureau:   "Go Away."  bath^ full conc\ basement; four SELMA���100' waterfront secluded 1 bedroom house. Large  kitchen and living room.   Ven-;  I WISH to thank all the business  wople who contributed by  fSdvErtising in the Royal Canadian Legion L.A. Cook Book.  .Mrs. G. Prost, President,  L.A.  Branch 140, Sechelt.  17G2-24  TO Hie doctors, nurses and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt; lo the Royal Canadian  Legion, Branches 219 and 109  and the friends who sent cards  while I was in hospital���my  Heartfelt thanks, Special thanks  to Mr1, and'Mrs. Ray Burton  who provided transportation for  my wife. ���Peter Edmunds,  1761-24  PERSONAL     1  (VLCOJIOLICS Anonymous. P.O.  .Box 294, Seeholt, B.C.   Phone  380-9870. 9C9-tfn  FOR complete Information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability insurance: Claims and  Adustmcnts, contact Captain  W. Y. HiggR, Marine Consultant, Box 3'!9, Gibsons. Phones  B80-9M6 und 885-9425. 489-tfn  TWTLKSirr T'heatre, Gibson^  Wed,, Thurs,, 15, Ki, program  to he.announced ut Theatre, or  phone ���80-_B27. Fri,, Sat,, Mon,,  Tues,, 17, 18, 241, 21, Sidney Pol-  tier, "To Sir With I/>ve," Sunday midnight, It), double horror  feature, doors, ]2;()1.        1779-24  COPIES OF PHOTOS  APPEARING IN  THE TIMES  may be obtained promptly  5x7 S1ZIC,  1.25 KACJI  6 (same .subject) ... 1,00 ��>ach  12 (same wibjeot) ....    ,.ki each  8x10 SIZE, 2.00 KACII  C (same subject) ... 1,50 each  12 (name fiubjeet) ... 1,25 <-acti  ,   LEAVE YOUR ORDER  AT THE TIMES  WANTED  WILL    purchase     pa1ch<>s     of  Ktandim.   UnrlKT.   J'lMioe   HHfi-  ;M5!��. IfiHMfn  miles from village, $6,000 down,  full firice $18,500.  View Ms with all services at  Davis tBay from $3,000.  Lots on new street, overlooking harbour and straits, 70'  wide, $1,800, two only.  E. McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman 886-2393  J. Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  ' J750-23  EGMONT: Good fishing, good  moorage, 125' front. Attractive  2 Bdrm. home, 1,000 sq. ft. in  % bsmt. Asking $17,500.  PENDER HARBOUR: 100' sheltered W-F, excellent moorage.  Panoramic view. Only $4750.  Call DON TAIT, 883-2284.  SECHELT: Well located cozy  2 Bdrm home, on cleared lot^  60x120. Bright living room, kitchen and lge. utility, carport.  $3000 down on only $9500 FP.  SELMA PARK: Just few steps  to excellent beach and new  breakwater. Lovely little view  home has 2 Bdrms., LR, kicb-  en and full bath. Min. care lot. ,  Convenient lo store and PO and  itransportuition. Only $1500 dn.  on $0500 PP.  ROBERTS CREEK: Act now  and bave your own cottage  right oh Uve beach this summer.  Furnished 5 rooms, 3 pc. bath.  Nice grounds, Extra idccping  quarters, $14,500.  Large level beach Jot, 4 "rm;  bsmt, house, plus 2 small cot-  tageH (one incomplete) (15,000  on terms.     |  One only, view'lot in conv<_>-  ient location. All services available and  look   at the  price,  $1800,  A starter home Is this attractive little' 4 room home on lge.  view lot. Close to ferries. $J��K��  P.P.  K. BUTLER, 88&2000  RON  McSAVANEY, K8G-9G5C   i  EI)  BUTLER,  886-2000  DON TAIT, 883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, 886 2000  The Progressive Realtor  MemlxT.   Vancouver   Real   P*<-  tate  Board Multi|iJe Listing  Servk*  J740ZI  tilator fire place. Good terms  on $15^00.  2 BEDROOM home, garden lot,  elec. heat, $8,950 with $8,000  down.  Homes���Lots���Acreage  Harry Gregory���885-9392  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2013  1772-24  GIBSON&-  3 BEDROOM part) basement  home with excellent view of bay  area. Close to, schools. Wired  for stove. Auto-oil furnace. Full  price $11,500. Terms.  MODERN family home with  fu]ll basement close ito schools  and shopping. Five bedrooms,  spacious panelled living room  wilh wall to wall. Large bright  kitchen with utility room. Colored, vanity bathroom. Auto-oil  hot waterheating. Matching  carport with workshop. Full  price $21,000. Terms with 7%  on balance.  WATERFRONT lot: 200 feet  frontage with unique panoramic  view, Jf youVe plani^lwg a  new home i you must sec this  unusual property.' Full price  $5,750.  ROBERTS CREEK���  5 ACRES  with cabin close  to  beach.   Excellent water supply.  Ideal camp property. Full price  $5,600.  MIDDLEPOINT���  ��v. ACRES close to bea.h ond  boat   launching.    Excellent  in-  veMtncnl.     288   feet    blKhway  frontage.  Full  price $4,600.  PENDER HARBOUR���  J.AKGE,  fully  serviced, waterfront   lot   on   slieltered   lajjcMMj  dose  to   Madeira   park,    l^ull  price $2,500. Tirrms.  NEW, wat<Tfront development  with ��� cany access off p_vcd  road. F��illy serviced lots ranga  fn��m $2,MK) <�� $6,500. Temw.  For   Uiese ' and   other   cJiofcc  properties!    on    the    SuiwiilQ���  Coast  contact   I>RANK   LEWIS  or   MORTON   MACKAY  at  Gil_K>rt,i office, 886^900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  (..toon* ��nd Burquitli���)  X778-24  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention lo Apply  "' I   'ito Lease Land'  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C., and situate  North Lake:-  "   ��� '���   "-.   ���  Take notice ithat Charles  Mariner Smith and Mary Mae  I Smith, of Box 742, Squacmish,  B.C., occupation logging truck  driver intends to apply for a  lease of the following described  lands: Crown Land.  Commencing at a post planted at the north west corner of  6999 thence 88* north west;  thence 300' south west; thence  88' south east; (thence 300' north  east and containing approximately VA acres, more or less,  for the purpose of iiesidexice,  CHARLES MARINER SMITH  MARY   MAE   SMITH  Dated April 20th, 1968.  1725���Pub. May 8, 15, 22, 29  TIME, money and inconvenience will be  saved by legislation now under consideration to amend territorial lands practices, Northern Development Minister  Arthur Laing announced today.  "Under the present system from six to  eight weeks are needed to establish ownership of lands purchased from the Crown  in the Yukon and Northwest Territories,"  said Mr. Laing. "This time would be cut  to a week or ten days by the proposed  legislation."  ! Since the beginning of the century,  when the first Crown land grant was issued  in the Territories, twelve consecutive steps  have been,trequired -to' establish land  ownership by means of letters patent. This  elaborate practice involved,senior officials  of the Department of Indian Affairs and  Northern' Development, Justice, ithe registrar general, .the puMic archives, the governor general's office and 4he registrars  of land titles for the two territories.  Under the proposed new legislation land  ownership may be established by a simple  notification document signed by the minister or appropriate commissioner and  forwarded to (the registrars of titles in the  territorial capitals.  "Jfn the North, where the building seasons are short, delays in establishing land  ownership have often held up mortgage  funds or other loans and delayed development," says Mf. Laing. "A fast convenient method to establish ownership will be  welcomed by both private and commercial  enterprises/'  - When tbe proposed legislation becomes  law; tbe Government trill transfer Crown  lands situated within tbe northern municipalities and settlements to the direct  Control of the commissioners. This step  will'allow territorial governments to manage, witb a minimum delay, lands ithat  affect lhe daity lives of northern residents.  Vast areas of unoccupied land in ihe  north will still be administered by the  federal government, but the proposed  legislation will provide a means for dealing . with these lands in tbe territorial  rapitals.-' *  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  Ihor* oj_ (tire* mlltloa p_opt_  around tho world today who bm~  IU_.tb-Mh�� unification of monMntl  _.howfll.fGo-fOT-W~0_Tr__ ,  cplithvmftWpiBaha'h.  Pertvapi Poho*l b what you ore  looking for.  Botiai'��� pf Sunshine Coast '  -DNA M. fOOTE  ft_t. 1, Scene!t, IMS.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE:  Sunday School  SECHELT  10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are Invited to attend any or eoch service  Form No. 18 <  (Section 82)      '  1>AND ACT  Notice of  Intention to Apply  to I/ease Land  In Land Recording Plalrlct of  Vancouver!    British   Columbia,  nnd  situate i In  the  vicinity  of  Mt-Naughlton Point, Sechelt Peninsula and adjoining D.L. 0274.  Take notice that John Herbert  Cameron of 87_�� Cooper Road,  Richmond, R.C., occupation  accountant intends to apply for  a lease of the following de-  Hcribcd lands:  Commencing at a post planted al the North East corner of  Block "A", Ext_anatory Plan  MOO, D.L. G_74, Group 1, N.W.I),  thence ��80 feet E#nt; thence  0*1 .Oft feet South; Ihettee C60  feet West; thence Ml.04 fret  North and containing ten (10)  seres, more or tea, for <hr  puipose of reddence  JOHN HEftBERT OAiMBRON  Dated May 4, J00ft.  1704���-Pub. May 15, 22,2D, June 5  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���-SECHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4tb, 5lh Sundays  7:30 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services held reQularty In  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS' and EGMONT  '        For Information phone 885-97.93    "^  Every Wed. 10 am II. Communion St. Hilda'���  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 oxn.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSEU5  Dovi�� Bay Rood and Arbuttrt  (2 block* up from Highway)  St John's United Church  Wlloon Creek, B.C.  ���     l   Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.1  L*d bv Mils H. E. Campbell  Esccept on 2nd Sunday eoch m��r>m  I    Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  Eor t withe* inform** So_  . ?$*��*��� m%S /44  secSb  sacra  7>��/>.>Vlt>fV~> -^����/^^,^--i  ^^'V.Vm^^V-.Jv  tfi  \X tm v> *_#�����*��� -_-_*���*��� ���*  ��� _.-i   ���__. /���  SECMELT AGE^CSES PATE PAD  ��� This free reminder ot coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, speclfyinfl "Dote  ��~A"  Please note that space is limited and come advance dotes may  ___.      _.._____"__.     _���____--_.     _L  __���__       _���_.        __        ._!.��_ 4 tt . .'���      tA        .. . t      . .  have fo W-'t iheir tum; olso that this is a  cannot always cany full details.  reminder*4 listing only arj^  May 15���8 p.m. Union Hall, Gibsons. Speakers vHort ley. Denl ond 'Tom  Domett. Everyone welcome.  May 16���q pxn, Gibsons Municipal Hall. July 1st celebration meeting.  May 1<5���1:30 p.m. Legion Hall, Sechelt. O.A.P.O. General Meeting.  May 18���From 11 a.m. Pender Horbour Moy Day at Madeira Park.  May 20���Sechcll Moy Day celebrations and Mldwoy at Hackett Park.  Moy 23���Elphimtonc Secondary School. Talent night.  Moy 24-���10 a.m.-2 p.m. St. Bartholomew's Parish Hall. A.C.W. Rum-  1 mope Sale.  __���-  Moy 25���7:30 p.m. Wilson Creek Community Holl, Annual Chinese  Smorga'Jyord ond Donee.  Moy 31���From 10 a.m. Wilson Creek Community Hall. Coffee party.  ASK TOR FREE CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Multiple Urtlnj ServEc*  Vancouver Root Ertntn  Board  Secftclt 085-2161  24 HOURS  CliS SLTO.  Gibsons ��06-7013  a-  f  "T \  ,���   '.vn p_.* "^ "-V  .,kW. ^ ? *  ^i../U^4   .^^   ..^...tV*^*"1*  Sechelt News Notes  Pender High-Lights  tm WEDNESDAY Pender had-the-pleasure  - off teaming a concert put pn by the Max  C__n__a__s seta! band from Powell. River.  Tfi��s' fine tend .also, includes a. vocal en-  senniMe. of sevent&4ive students ranging in  Grades firam rome to 13. Charles Stowell  is W_e hajDdTs coxQ&mctor.  Some of fte selections played by the  band ware:- _feoi neuve," a-,French  Cana__a_ 'irnnpnTfanflg tune;. "TJWieels"; ,. and  a Ctori-e C1bs__i tune, "This Is My Song",  ssMcfo leesaffly. jga.nsd popularity in the .pop  m__i. flkM Sjy racoixMng star Petula tlark.  Dmnriijg tMs" last-week Jo Siinquist, one  of ffl_�� senior gMs in'the commercial ^to-  -raafeed at the. office.   Gail :D__ler,  . ���by Donna Vaughon  anoSher ," senior student, worked in tbe  oSpce al the elementary school. This is to  give the slydents practice before they go  looking for k JOfP- Next week Lynne Brown  will' be working at our office and Sally  Hyatt- will ^be> at the elementary school.  T_ie-Gra'd dance"is to-be held on Saturday; l\Iay 25, and will have for its theme  Alice In Wonderland which will be a departure' from the 'previous national and  Centennial themes. This should be,'as they  say pn-3Vs- l__mgh-In "very interesting!"  Too had we; can't Jiave The Jefferson Airplane, to" sing among-the "White Rabbits",  which doubtless we will have .for decorations; ' ��� - - -  Mixed Emotions ~  There were no mixed emotions  (dancers thought their music was  .great) on Saturday evening when the  Elphinstone School 9tudents maMng  up The Mixed Emotions quartet played for the dance portion oi -the  Crowning of the.Indian Princess contest in Sechelt Reserve's Hideaway  Hall. Singer, is -Pat Murphy^of Gibsons, Kent Sheridan is drummer, and  Lee Brown apd Bod Rudolph .are  guitarists." "Hie- latter - three - -are  Sechelt boys. Average age of group  is 15. The quartet was formed eight  months ago.  It is estimated' that our population increases ' by - one* 'every 10.5'seconds. We  can't-control the population explosion, but  at least we have-tinted it.        _ _  FRANK E. DECK-E, OPTOMETRIST  Bel S-odc - C-bsons  Every Wednesday  .     836-2248  ��� I"   I  '       a^������������_�����_���-i   ���! ������ ���    l--_-^-_-__-__^--_--_--__-_-_-_---i  TASEUA SHOP?  John Hind-Si  REFRiGERATI  nil**  riON  FORT MELLOM  TO PENDER HARfOUR  Phone 886-2231  fnSm 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Ladies' - Men's-  Dial @��5-9331  Children's Wear  Yard Goods��� Bedding - Unens  - Sechelt- B.C.  _ miAWS DRIVE-IN  Tne Brigjhtest Spot on the Highway  Opp____Ti__b High Schobf -iGabsons  ��or Tc&e Oct _hn_eb'P2sone 886-2433  TeEb^bs-e-886-2069  DOSE & AST ENTESPRISES  PtaJtteiy, S_zgs3tt3, dosses & firing  cfisater far Daenam's Genomic produd-  PSssc Rd. & GiaBdweur Ave.  PjOl Be_ 62, Gibsons, B.C  L&N. SWANSON LTD.  SepsSc Te-Scs e_- Orson f___s - BocUboe ond  (_____���_ Loader W01&.  Seweosd ______ GnmeS - B_l cod Rood Gravel  PBtooe 835-9^5 - Box 172 - Sechelt  MAOQEIA MARINA  w__r_^__ _�����__��.'_#��^��  Your CMC Servste Cemhne - Peninsula* Evlnrude  DcaDeir -���__��__;-- Troilere& Hook-up -Camp  Siittes - Tmn33_sr Court - Launching Ramp  Phase __3-2266  CCEANSSDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Grafton. oc_ra��e5iy for home end office '  l-ldb-n Specialists  tt.____^,_3effl_-A*__,f_3!>_rt��Crt-_  plsssse ��B5-2551  GIBSON 63Rfi- BEAUTY SALON  Gahsoaa Vi-bge  Experts at cufs, coiffs and 'colour  Cetstom Pea__s ��� Photte 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  Fbr Ycctr Fad Supplies  ��essay WheeScf '  Y__v  BMPH3BAL ESSO DEALER  8l!_-5_i63 - Hcpiwoa Laoding  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership.  pfeojsc IIS6-2442' - Gibsons, B.C.  1 '  ���' ���  PENINSULA CLEANERS  1521 Gowe* It. Rood  8__��-224M9 ____on��  , roa roim famhy cqy cueaninq needs  Scows ��� Logs       !  SECHELT TOWING &1 SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425 i  ��������� ��� iii^������-t-��i-ii>     ���n^_��_yi_---n-�� iwiiw  i-w-niw-       ���   i.    ii    ii i��"u"  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 - Bonk interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  \ For free estimate���Call 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call. ,  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibson., O.C. ������006-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  or  BOAT SALES   PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - Oh The Spot  Service.  Coll 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  . 5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDW/  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Richter Block!  Sechelt, B.C. I  PERMANENT WAVES���-TINTS \  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPIN^  9 o.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdoy-Saturday j  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  REUPHOLSTERING - RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE  DRAPERIES  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  UNSHINE  COAST  'ERVICE LTD.  COLLISION  AUTO GLASS  REPLACEMENT  A SPECIALTY  REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING���886-2811  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  Tailored  Suits    by Drapeshire  Work and Dress Clothing  Accessories -' Jewelry  Watch Repairs - Timex Watches  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine - Phone 886-2116  Sales, Parts, Service  KOWE SOUND S-10-ISc STORE  1589 4_tef__e - Gslmraa - 886-9852  E*_*y��h��n0 *rom Needles to  School Supplies  UEN V/KAY'S TRANSFER  HouscWd Moving & Storage  Pfctme 806-2564 _LR. 1 Gibsons  'See-Ar--885-9654,  C��|tesa3--~_SI^��S^-'  UNSHINE  .EWING  'ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mona Havica - 885-9740  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. - Scchdt - Ph. 885-9345  ,.111 IN II ��    ll.l.ll���llll ���l.l-H-IMHI-.B������������'I   M-l. . II.H..H....I.I.   .. III.���-_____�����������������������   l-Ml    W "  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  .      Residential - Commercial  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gihsons 006-9689  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  , .���h ,   At tho Sign of tho Chevron  MILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8. MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Modtfnn Shop ��� Arc ond Acty Welding  Stoct FabrlcQlIno ��� Morlno Wayi  Automotlvo ond Morlno Repairs  St&ii&rS hiatinQ $te.tl��n  MMMM'fM��7721      to. ��S�����ffM, iW-fS2#  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  ,     EXCAVATIONS  Foundations - trees removed ,  Clearing and Road Building -      <���  Gravel, Navvy & Fill  A SIMPKINS���885-2132  BRICKLAYING  Tdl.i 885-2047 SECHELT, B.C  GEO. WAGMAN  BACKHOE & LOADER  AENT!  ETC.  MODERN MACHINE  - MIR. ANp-ft^S; Ed Tack' ami family of  /- ��� VaBcoav&r iygre guests of Mr. and.Mts.  v^iiji Wmmmbe* of Sechelt '  y    MSiss Ttotmhy Brown of ChlUiwack was  ('-guest cf Mrs, Alice Am^ia French xecetdly'.  Returned   after   spending- the   winter  monttis at Desert Springs, California w$re  Mr. and Wrs. Harry Sawyer. Also returned  from Desent Springs were Mr. and Mrs.  Tom Forrester.  Mr. and Mrs. George Bertram of Coquitiam visiter Mrs, Jf/J. flfelsbn of Porpoise  Bay Road; tbey also visited Mr. and Mrs.  Harold Kelson.  The christening of Tammy Gail Mc-  Fadden was held at St. Hilda's on May  ah, Rey. Jenks officiating. Two Godmothers are Mrs. Terry 'Jo' Booth and  Mrs. Dave 'Sandy' Cavalier; Godfather is  Mr. Dave Cavalier. Two great grand- CT  mothers present were Mrs. J. Finch of  Victoria and Mrs, E. Breese of Sechelt  Luncheon for ihe guest was held at the  home of Mr. and Mrs, -Frank Newton,  grandparents of Tammy Gail.  Sadness was deeply felt by the nursing  staff of St. Mary's 'Hospital on the sudden  death of Mrs. R. E. Davies (nee Hazel  Oliver) a former nurse here and very  popular among her fellow workers, Mrs.  Davies came here from Australia and after  spending a year nursing at St. Mary's Hospital she married Mr. Davies, from Powell  River where they made Jtheir home.  Funeral service was held on May llth at  Powell River., - ,  - Miss - Marcellina L. ��� Fuller and Mr.  Guenter -H. Beyser were married in the  Holy FainSly Church on May "3rd. - Miss  Fuller is jin JUS. from the Philippines and  has been with St Mary's Hospital for the  past year. They are malsing -their home in  Haney where' -Marcellina, has joined the  nursing at Haney Hospital.' Best wishes are  sent to them from all their .friends on,the"  Peninsula ,.'!.._  It was an interesting sight to see the  whales being transported to Vancouver  where a plane was waiting to take them  to Marineland. The whales in. the tank-  tyipe truck were covered with a foam like  material, and men on either side watered  it to keep it wet. They certainly do get tbe  -best of care.  Mr. W. McGregor has been in Shaugh-  nessy Hospital for the past two weeks, has  undergone surgery and is coming along  nicely.  Mr, fand Mrs. Sawyer have returned  home from Palm Desert Hoi Springs, California where they js^ent fivej'inonths of our  winter 1 weather. They met |, friends from  Sechelt'Jand Powell JEtiver while there. Mrs.  M. Roberts of Wilson Creek j fra veiled back  with] them. Stopping in at Ifaradise, California at the home Tof Mrs, i W. Kerr, they  were surprised to fi^d Wilson Creek residents Mrs. Bowling and Mrs. Mutter there;  nice visit was had by alL'  Mrs. J. Head of Selma Park,has been  visitihg her sister Mrs. F. Hatchings in  Mission. She brought back greetings to all  friends from the Rev. and Ips. J. Fer-  gilsston. The Fergussons "Jinn and Jill"  ane leaving shortly for a three' year stay  inl Jamaica. 1 '  il^elowna was the scene of] a Rebekah  Convention. Attending from Sunshine Lodge  S2]were Mrs. W. G.Bn&wn BjD.P.,-Mrs.  F. walker rep., Mrs. Uoyd Turner-and Mr.  and |Mrs. I. T. B. Smith.  We wish the Wheelers of The Times bon  voyage and hope they enjoy their holiday  in Britain. Miss Jacquie Franklin will hold  ���the fort in The Times oiffice during their  absence.  Roberts Creek teachers hosted the Sechelt Teachers1 Association at their regular  dinner meeting on Tuesday, May 7th.  Mr. and Mrs. Morgan' Thompson have  Mrs, Thompson's1 son John home from a  six- month tour of Europe and Eastern  Canada, also Miss Lynn Gibsons from ber  third year ��� at Art School. Both glad to,  summer at Sechelt.  Friends and neighbors are happy to have  Mrs. A. Chilton back at Davis Bay after  her winter sojourn at Santa Monica, Cal.  Mrs. Chilton was accompanied home by  her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  H. Cross off Sanlta Monica. They; will spend  the next month with her..,    ,  Miss Henrietta Campbell, deaconess of  Sit. John's United Church at Wilson Creek,  attended the sessions of the B.C, Coirfer-  ^^^^^ITCHIhlG, BASEMENTS, LANDSCAPING  Bernina & Omega  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES.��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marino Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  ���I   CHALET UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay     I  Free Estimates  Samples Brought to i your home  -HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  CONTROLLED BLASTING  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  P����4��#-!!_A0*rtv�� JI83__403  ence held in St. Andrtw's-Wesley United  Church in, Vancouver.   Dr. W. S. Taylor, .,  Principal  of  Union   Theological  College,,,,  University of British ���pluJn_ia, was 'the '  Theme speaker. His taU_s yere very relevant to present day living,'This* was evident  in the large fiuty_er__ taking part in the  discussion groups.  Mr, and^lVtrs.'C. W. Lock'have returned  to the Peninsula and talcen up "residence at  the Dayis Bay Motel after, spending the  winter in-Oceanside,vCalifornia.  Mr. Lock,  although in his late eighties, is an avid  reader, and the Secbett Library staiif are  sorry to see him bead'south each fall, as  there is a noticeable drop in tbe circulation  total of their books. He reads an average  of eight bool��s  each week.   He  told the  library stafif that his Sechelt library card  ^was adapted wherey-r he went. In Ocean-  side they made a photostatic copy of the  card and he used'it all winter to borrow  books there.  Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Lucken of Davis  Bay have received word from Bradford,  England, that, their daughter and son-in-  law, Rev. and-Mrs. Stacey Hebden-Taylnr  and their six children will be leaving England in August to live in Sioux Centre,  Iowa, where Rev. Stacey-Hebden has been  appointed Professor of sociology and  Christian political science at Dordt College,  Iowa. Rev. Stacey-jHebden has been Vicar  of Greengates'Parish,- Bradford, since 1962.  Prior to that he served in Canada. Mrs.  Hebden-Taylor.wjil be remembered by her  many friends here, as the former Gillian  Lucken, and her husband assisted Canon  Oswald in 1951 and 19S2 in the Anglican  churches alt Gibsons and Sechelt.  Miss B. C. Sandwyck, a nurse in the  Cancer Clinic, Vancouver, spent a pleasant  three day visit with Mr. and Mrs. John  DeKleer and family of Davis Bay.  Mrs. Margaret Camipbell of North Vancouver paid a farewell .visit to the Sechelt  area, sharing her* visit by spending fcwo  days with Miss A_ele de Lange, Mission  foint and two days with Miss Chris Ward,  Davis Bay, Mrs. Camiptoell is leaving the  west coast to retire and take up'residence  at Fonthill, Ontario. ���  Langford -Chasmberlin,, son of Mr. and  Mrs, L. C. Chamberlin of Sechelt who has  just graduated fi.m tbe'Factttty of Forestry  at U.B.C., recently, left home for Toronto  where he will 'be working as a game  biologist for the Ontario government, in the  Wildlife Department.  Dr. and 'Mrs. J. W. Vosburgh attended  the Pacific North West Radiological Convention in Seattle on May 4th and 5th,  travelling with close friends Dr. and Mrs.  G. I. Norton of Vancouver. Dr. Norton is  the incoming President.  f ?ie Pertlnsulo f toes PogeA-3  "' "- Wednesday, May .5, .968  * \ ' r  Gibsons Shakeifes  require competition  THE LADIES; soflbaH team of Gibsons,  . known as the Gibsons Shake'ttes, sponsored-by the Silver Skagit Shake and  Shingle Co., which is owned by George  /Boser of Gibsons/is well on the way this  year, and.is seeking competition of other  ladies' teams in tbe surrounding area.  Organized by Pat Herman, and with the  help -and support of the Gibsons Athlet'i'c  Association of Gibsons, namely Peter  Mouzakis for the whole Association, the  much appreciated help of Mr. Larry  Labonte and coach Fred Inglis, the Shak-  ettes are shaiping up to a very promising  team for 1988.  . A short meeting was called on Tuesday,  May 7, 1968, to discuss the team situation.  Mr. Terry Connors kindly donated his time  and knowledge to give the team ideas and  help on major matters. Pat Herman and  Shirley Macey were chosen as operating  executive for the Gibsons Shakettes. '  A lively game was played on Thursday.  May 9, against the young boys' Softball  team, the Buccaneers. This game showed  the Buaeaheers to. be very adept in the  game and the Shakettes fighting bravely  and honorably to bring the "scores to 25 to  10 for the Buccaneers. Jit was thoroughly  enjoyed by all and a nice beginning for the  Softball season.  Ladies in local areas are asked to form  teams to give the Shakettes some competition and keep the game of softball alive on  the Peninsula.  feba_yu._w JWijJBwttiffl  ftEM. 24th SV3AY  REALLY BIG  The Wife of a member of the House of  Commons woke her husband one night and  said, "I believe there is a robber in the  house." |  The representative answered sleepily,  "The Senate perhaps, but ithe house  NEVER!"   . '  S games $100 each  15 games $20 minimum  Membership Prize  "LOADED WITH EXTRAS"  Friday,  Mi? 24r 8 p.m  SECHELT NATIVE HALL  Limited Tickets $2.00  RESERVATIONS ADVISED  885-9707  Proceeds to root Clrturcti  NAME,  APARTMENT NUMBER,  NUMBER and STREET,  CITY, ZONE  and PROVINCE.  RIGHT?  WR1TE1  You be efficient with your addressing  and we'll be prompt with our d#l Ivory.  For postal Information, see tho Yellow Paget of your  TchphomBoohu i  f,  /  1-  r^��?&^iy^%^^  A*fP*/ffarfhi!*-$y4^^ ** P „v
4^-^%^2_?__^
PogeA-4:
The Peninsula Times Wednesday, Moy 15,1968
3tfi5sa_iima^
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TnEPppsraA^*
,—   \   -<
"I may 6e wrong, but l shall not be so wrong as to foil to scry what I believe to bp right"
v ' ,      ~JpHNATWHS
Douglas G. Whejelek, Editor — Stewart B. Alsgard, Publisher
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-   *        lllgii SQEnsH the BsalgBaty    .    , .
DINNER meeting, courtesy of the tax- the new boys are frequently making big
payer,   called   last   week   by  the pky of new-found powers, in most cases,
Regional Board and to which were in- as far as the press is concerned, it is old
vited .school trustees, village councik, hat and often quite laughable,
members of the Hospital board and im-~ q^ ofihe usual antics of newcomers
provement district, would hardly be term- to tfce p„blic scene is to make a big play
ed a resounding success. 0ver *>ome insignificant situation, He is
Members of the press were also in- duly reported and inevitably raises the
vited, but obviously as a matter of coup- antagonism of some individual who dis-
tesy, and certainly not for want of news agrees with his stand, then cries "I was
coverage. Indeed, the recently appointed misquoted".
chairman, Mr. Frank West, made clear
at the outset that those present could
speak quite freely for the press had been
asked to refrain from quoting speakers.
To some extent the press had been
asked by the chairman, through the board
secretary, to refrain from individual
quotes Which might cause embarrassment but it was assumed the meeting,
nevertheless, was not to be of the secretive
nature; It was, of course, extremely condescending of the chairman to assume he
y/as dealing with rather less-experienced
beings thin himself who were unaware of
the terrible dangers facing, them by way
of the press, but in actual fact] most of
the people present had probably had considerably more experience than he in
public office.
It is unfortunate that «d many people
who enter public office very quickly don
the cloak of Ceasar, happily convinced
they are automatically elevated to the
position of some kind of local messiah.
Unfortunately, upsetting though it might
be for their ego, sluch is not the case. That
is a position attained only by results and
achievement, not to mention a reasonably
large portion of respect.
What only too many aspirants t0
fame as great leaders overlook is the fact
that the press is a highly ethical institution and, inmost cases, newsmen covering meetings of council, school boards
etc. over a period of years see elected
representatives come and goJ
It is therefore quite obvious that while
Naturally when such people are in
the habit of making jackasses of themselves, one might well appreciate the desire for attempting to restrict the press.
However, as we have so often stated, if
they lack the courage to stand on their
feet and be counted then ,they have no
right to be in office.
This is not a milkspot world, it calls
for men of substance to guide it; there is
no place in public office for weakly beings
or giggling females. It calls for far sterner
stuff, forceful individuals who are not
afraid to state their views. They plight not
always be right but at least they gain
respect for standing up for what they believe to be right, and providing they are
not too hide-bound to accept their errors
in good grace, they gain respect. Most
of all, we certainly do not need those who
seek such positions as a means of furthering their progress up the social ladder.
The world is full of little beings with
little minds and big aspirations but we
need them not; they are dispensible.
When public funds are involved even in
the cause of public relations, the taxpayer
has every right to know what gives. The
press generally attempts to serve in this
respect as well as conditions will allow.
i- When a private meeting is not to be
reported, The Times re.peets the request,
but, as in the case of the regional board
' affair, we walked out, for we have far
more important business to attend than
sit around to no avail.
"We're not trying hard enough, Mr. Poreslob. After all, we don't want to be here when the builders arrive, do we?"
The forgotten paradise
DURING past years it has become
abundantly clear that as far as the
Sunshine Coast is concerned, we are^ in
the eyes of the provincial government,
something of a lost cause, particularly in
relation to highways and ferries, both of
which leave' a great deal to be desired
and present indications are that we have
a situation likely to exist for some time
yet.
Now to add insult to injury it is learned there are other governmental departments under the control of individuals
Equally ignorant of the existence of the
Sunshine Coast. Strangely enough they
' are all more than familiar with the
Okanagan and, of course, Vancouver
Island. ,
This might naturally result from the
fact that it is generally acknowledged
that all good roads lead to Kamloops
once one leaves Victoria.
. Latest example of departmental af-
frontery comei|i by way of a news release
from the B.C. Government Travel Bureau
drawing attention to the fact that 79
travel agents from Europe and California
started a five day B.C. Government-sponsored tour last Sunday.
The agents, representing nine
European countries, the remainder from
California, are part of a joint Department of Travel Industry-Canadian Pacific
Airlines promotion.
Deputy |Minister R. 13. Worley states
he is hnppy to say this is the first time
any Canadiari province has embarkesd
upon an offshore promotion; "its effects
will begin to be felt when these agents
return to their home cities and sell the
idea of a visit lo|B.C." he said!
Sound thinking on the part of the
deputy minister, and we have no doubt
his guests will indeed spread around the
good word. Unfortunately, one area they
are not likely to hear of is that of the
Peninsula. The itinerary, as one might
well imagine,
couver, over to Nanaimo and to Victoria
via the Malahat. Back to Vancouver and
on through the Fraser Canyon to Kamloops and Kelowna, returning again to
Vancouver and awaiy horned
Natural reaction to this item of information would normally be to question
reasons why an area such as this with an
unsurpassed climate, excellent fishing in
both lakes and salt chuck, together with
some of the best scenery in the world,
should be calmly ignored. We have all
this and more to offer and would add that
there is prlobably nowhere on the entire
North American continent with a
greater potential, yet the Travel Bureau
apparently does not share these views. On
the. Wher hand, perhaps we should not be
too harsh, after all; they might be showing more good thinking. Considering the,
sorry ferry situation and indifferent highway, it might be as well to keep influential
visitors away. In would be disastrous to
allow them to leave with the wrong impression aJnd they might well do just that
after four hours in a line-up, followed by
a jostling along sixty miles of bumps, dips
and a multitude of hazardous bends. Certainly they were not likely to encounter
such primitive conditions in the
Okanagan.
It would therefore suggest we are cither
the long-lost country cousins or the well-
known hillbilly clement Victoria would
prefer to forget. If sufficient voices are
raised the situation might be finally rectified but until the shouting reaches a
crescendo we might rest assured that we
will have to live with our potholes and infrequent ferry service.
Fletcher's Philosophy
!B.M$.*f|  $'®rm®w
SIIADI.S Ol  PAST.;
— Hull I'dwimh, Cillery 1 yc Opener vvjjllcu
A wonilcifiil IhhiK Js .1 MMJ-llll
Ik I'ltv. jum us hij.lt n. t|iK ihj'Ic ^
llv '.il. in lite hunUr.
NoiiK'llilii..  Ill' Miuid,
Hut you lun'tlcll ii he Inmt
"'•WW.
| .'.unit
'Mien niiiMiIci the fr«.*.11 hmmii
Ji'n nut ii kj'jiI.ii liu'-nui
Mill 1 lie Mniiiol (hint; K found
Wii) «limn in the j.HMitnt
Ami yuu eiiii'l lull u l.tsfiom it i.lie.tiil,
All pruKc lo the primitive Uoc-muu
Then to the husky yoiinj. mm-man
Ilk; in*in ol loiliiy, is uliijdil in hit, wuy,
Hut yuu Ltu'l tell a lit. ljoui.a.UA--iy.~u.
Greatest meet
WHAT DO teenagers get out of being
Jehovah's Witnesses? The consensus of
opinion among the hundreds of young people, including 45 from, the Sunshine Coast,
at the convention in Carson Graham
Secondary School, North Vancouver, list
Weekend was, "Peace of mind and self respect."
"Today, young people want to experience everything now. They are afraid of
missing out on something because."they
have no real hope for the. ■ future," said
Janet Lloyd, 18, of Sechelt. \"A study of
Bible promises has given me peace of
mind. My parents have studied the Bible
with me as far back as 1 can remember.
I am contented today and look forward to
the future when God will bring in His new
system in this generation," she said.
Said Mike Hansen, 12 years of age, "I
know I can always talk to my parents.
They have really helped to guide me because they live by the same Bible principles themselves." ■■        ;S" ■•■■
On Sunday, to an audience of 1,322, Mr.
Laurier Saumur, district supervisor, delivered the feature - lecture, ■;'■ SSatisfying
Mankind's Greatest Need," Stressing the
value of Bible knowledge, be stated, "Mankind's greatest need "is. the entirely new
system God promises. Prepare for it now
by letting God's Word influence your daily
activities, govern your decisions, ,and
mould your outlook for the future," •
Twelve new ministers expressed their
dedication to Jehovah by -water baptism.
One was from this area.
Care to stay with a
British host family?
ALL POLLS of travellers show their prime
interest in travelling is to get to know
"the people."
Getting to know the British will be a lot
easier now .that the London tourist bureau
has opened its private accommodation
bureau.
The (bureau introduces visitors to Londoners who want to act as host, and to
foreign visitors^ who want to become better
acquainted with British ways^'
Weekly charges in the suburbs may run
as low as $18 per person for bed and
breakfast. In eenttrai London, as low as
$20. The mini'mum is a week, maximum
three months. •;.;■
For information, write London Private
Accommodation' Bureau, London Tourist
Bureau, 170 Piccadilly, London-W.I., allowing six weeks in advance of your visit.
We come iate, if at all, to wine and
philosophy; whisky and^ action kre easier.
—Harry W. Fletcher
When knight in armor vied in fun and deed,
And ktntjs mid queens wore crowns instead of
bonnets,
includes  arrival  ut  Van-    Court pocis Ming of joust, nt Xunnymede
And curnc(JI tliclr bread nnd butter writing
Minuets. I
Now fourteen line,, enn crump the MyJc'of most
Who seek lo pruise their Jord in ciutcul
measure,
Or publicize the custle'h wily ghoM
While flirting with the local maid of plca»>urc.
Hut modem poch have no prince to plcaw,
No patron duke to J.irni..|j'J'..od ai'id <|iiarleis,
So need, must work to earn their Mlntr. and
rbrrsr, '
And ».lic theli odes to wmeonc else.,
d;it|f.lllns.
Whieh pi itvcs while m>iiu* kept dueki.
had pools io r,wjm In,
1 he free one. chose their beds and
picked their women.
I his added hcsiel now we muM invent
lo give your wnnct six more lines of Ihundct,
Krcallint: how Sir UiunccJot'h Juslful hccnt
Punucd King Arthur'* Guinevere *r»d woti her.
One cautious note; Confine your deed lo
M>iinct '
Htlost yuui ucj^c yUt, m*I_cc__'*> UM —fUB it.
FOOTNOTES FOR A CLOSED BOOK—
(Although movie siren Jayne Mansfield has
been dead for nearly a year they just got.
around to closing the book on her Vancouver nighitelulb engagement. When Jayne
and her lawyer cum manager, cum friencl
Sa^n Brody, pulled out of the Geopgia Hotel
they asked to have the bill sent to Hollywood. The Georgia . management agreed
and then the fun began. Jayne and Brody
refused to pay the $2,800 tab. After considerable hassle they finally "pent $2,200.
Much of the dispute centred around damage
done by Jayne's dog and some missing
blankelts. Jayne claimed an. expensive
dress was ruined by the dry clfeaner. The
fuss went on via mail and telegram until
Jaynft; and her friend died tragically in an
auto acc'idenil. The other day executors of
her estate informed the hotel that the
estaiLe had no intention of paying the $000
remaining on the bill. The hotel management contemplated the. legal fees involved
in a lawsuit in the California courts, and
tossed in the sponge.
•   *   •
PEEPER'S PAPERS—A major novel by
ad agency chap Ernie Perrault, Ray's
brother, is due for simultaneous publication
In Canada and the U.SJ by Doubled ay »n
June 15. Called the Kingdom Carver, .la-
book is set on the West Coast of Vancouver
Island fifty years ago. iThere's a hint that
the ,hero, David Uaird, is really bull-otf-1 he-
woods Gordon Gibson, in a very'lhin disguise ... Special, immigration inquiry
commissioner Uidore Wolfe didn't leave
himself all that much time in dealing■ with
Robert Brooks, the silent part of the Horry
-tondiill empire. On Judy 1 Brooks would
have been in the country five yiiars ami
would have been virtually untouchable . ., .
Novelist playwright Paul ,St. Pierre will gn
op leave of absence from The Sun in order
to run for the Liberal nomination In the
Ohilcotln. If he iwlns the election will li
bount as a good review'.
. »   »   »
CRACKED SPICE—The new city Caddie
that Is used by Mayor Tom CamipbeJil hah
a special telephone. Old sfuifif, you say?
JJow about a telephone hook up on ,the dash
board AND an extension phone in the bad;
scut? . . . Daryl Duke's film on China
using Jocal CUC facilities as a ba.se, will
probably cof.it around half a million bucks
... Capllano Golf Club's ansiht.ai_l nuiii-
ager Georoe Biija has M\ after 10 years
to fake over iiuiiiagoin.'ii. of the Grotinc
Nest opcraitlon. He had home pretty j^imhI
rolVronceN. Uolli E. W. "Bill" Nudum, ami
sun Peter, <vf tihe JJay.shorc, are part ol llir
regular crowd at Cap. They are al'.u
' wheel. In the Grouse NeM (.perailitm , , .
The Columbia Coast mission people have
hold their CVT> foo'l mission hlvlp Columbia In
photographer Jack Cavh, who will live
aboard her Jn Coal lla/bor, The' mission
InteiKlM to'purchase a .'Hi-foirter thai funnier
Koyal Navy man, the Rev. Ivan Futter,
can handle by himself, The smaller l.ual
will be a stop j;ap, until the mission buys
n wnplane, Mr, i,\ifter i» due io Mart
flyiiog lessons any time now . . , The Rowan
and Martin crvwd twk nearly $35,<KKi mi.
of Vancouver during the five day lauKliin
at the Cave, When they played 1h.< saiivie
rlub for l»/ Walter* in July, HKil, the (wo
,caanc& rexcived $'ivp & wruk and .,'huitd
city Sm^reei seem
tihe bill with the Daliton Dancerls. Who?
.. ;. . The-U.S. Securities and Exchange
commission has naughty. naughty, about
the  way  two Vancouver unlisted  mining
deals have been sold across the border.
■ ■ • *   *   m
•_ LA TRIVIATA — Promoter showman
George Patey was down to his last penthouse and hisi last luxury car wjhen he
convinced a group, of Hong Kong businessmen that they should bade him |$20,000
worth to get his I bricks from • the St.
Valentine's Da^y massacre wall out of
customs' bond . . . Following in the footsteps of the two gals who I got a licence to
shine shoes on downtown streets acitress
Toni Sinclair turned up at licence inspector.
Milt Harrell's oiflfice looking for permission
tol sell flowers on the streelt. In case Millt
is wondering,! Tom will also ^ turn up as
E'liza DooMttle, in a local'production of My
Fair Lady. She wants to know what -it's
like to make a living selling flowers. Hey,
Tonj—it might turn out to be beititer than
acting! . . . Bill Reid, the multi talented
part Haida jewelry carver go. a lucky
break just .before' he left for l^ondon on a
$7,000 Canada Council grant. He met
Granville South antique dealer Roland
Webb who just happens to keep an aipart-
menil in London, which he hasn't used for
nearly a year. Well, doesn't everyone?
Anyhow, he-insisted that Bill move in for
his stay in Blighty , . . Playwright George
Ryga, whose Kcstacy of Kit a Joe may become standard fare in modern Canadian
Theatre, is at work on litem for nex,t season's Playhouse schedule called Grass and
Strawberries. It is not about horticulture.
•   1.   *
HERE COMES THE DRUDGE—The
local ador colony is holding its collective
breaith while CHAN 8 chiefs decide whclthcr
they'll   go  for  the  bundle  on   new  color
television cameras.. It's; unlikely that the
OTV network will take any shows ithat are
not in color next season. If OH^N doesn't
take the plunge the shows using its Jtacili-
ties, such as People in Conflict and Magistrate's Court will go to an eastern facility
. . '. Ice Follies people don't exipedttd do
all that mulch business in their first local
outing in more than a dozen years but
they're giving \i the full treatment in order
to stake-ou't the playing dates for the following season. The Ice Follies company, which
is stficitly major, league,, made one pass at
Vancouver before but the then-owners said
they'd never come back because erf lack of
co-operation from ideal media and the PNE
which were all involved with the Eotary
lice Capades . . . Although Eartha Kilt is
emlbroiled in the civil rights\controversy
because of her outspoken behavior at a
White House tea she makes absolutely ,no
mention of The Causp while on stage,
"When people pay to see me, they pay to
see me < entertain," she says. Amen . ...
When the pressure of business gets too
mu'ch some men head for the nearest bar;
others run for a golf course. When Oil Can
Harry proprietor. Danny Baceda had to
make the decision on whelther to expand
th(S ciuib he loaded up oh snacks for himself and headed for tlfe Downtown Theatre.
His menu: four sausage rolls, four drum
sticks, two chicken pies, one beef pde, six
aipple fritters, and a quart of chocolate
milk. Title of the picture he sat through
twice: "Guess Who's Coming To Dinner?"
. . . Social Credit functionaries are putting
more Unto the, upcoming Vancouver South
by-election than they will info all their
federal campaign In B.C. Premier Bennett
has told them  "Wc must win."
.      Ill      Hi      *
| yVASSERMANIA-Iif   ym   <],„„•[   drink,
smoke or drive a car jrou'ru a tax dodger.
Dav&pwtyy '''
__^»___»p_-.iiiiih    nin.i_ii_iiiinii.i>ii-^--^_-i»-f^-4 —pi ifliw fm<W*imimi<w,mm*—*jm
vh HJ^'BR eonc# 1982, wfcea Cisfe^ jlrst^eleWied
Itomibejfnf Pariiaaneflit from Coast Oap-
trying te -bid out exactly
ottowa-ijas'spen. in B.C.
takes b&tik In taxes. Now-
ir^in lihe Bar3iament_i5LJ
financial dafa given to toe
proves Hat: *     ••
Fot every dmiar l__at _w Federal '<?PV"
ernm^Jt takes out of the ptoymce, Ottawa
puts back m_re than one dollar in paymetAs
of one kind or anotiher. '    ''>*■<
To be* more precise; in 1S66, Jbr every
/$1 that Ottawa took( out n£' BJC. in taxes,
cu_{tom!5 duties, interest payiments, etc., it
paid back $1.06 in direct expenditures of
one kind or another.
TJ_ls is not all The figure of $1.06 does
not include the financial benefrts from
Federal loans at low interest rates. Nor
does it allow for the cost of our Armed
IVnxes in'Europe, External Aid and Trade
Promotion abroad.
Orders of magnitude are important. In
1886, for examjple, the Federal Government
spent more than a billion dollars in B.C.
This is 50 percent more than the Provincial
Government spent in the province in the
same year.
Victoria gets a lot of money from
Otowa. In 1966 $363 million was paid over
to the Government of B.C. by the Government of Canada. Of this $159 million consisted of Income and Estate Taxes collected
by Ottawa and paid over to the province
with no* strings attached. Another $83 ma-
lion was colected by Ottawa and returned
to B.C. under the Canada Pension Plan.
Cost sharing programs are also important. The largest payment was for Hospital
Insurance which, in 1366, cost the Federal
Treasury $51 mallSon. Oflxer important payments were Welfare $25 million, and Technical TiMning $17 million.
Payments to individuals totalled $410
million. One of the biggest items was Old
Age Security, $130 million. IJamSly Allowances amounted to $49 million; Veterans
Pensions to $48 million; Unemployiment Insurance Benefits to $37 nullion and interest
payments on Canada's National Debt to
$140 million.
- Space does not permit me to list the
dozen of other items—direct expenditures
—expenditures such as the cost of providing Postal Services, looking after Indian
Allaire, the R|CMPr the National Harbours
Board, Jtbe CBC, and. Air Canada—'which
are aDso made by Federial Government Departments, or agencies in: the province.
Sul_3.ee it to say, however, that this data is
now avaiklble in ;^ Add
ing another '$325 million it brings the total
spent by Ottowa; xip fo $1,098 million in
1966.' ■-,
Against this we must, set off the taxes,
customs, duties. and interest charges paid
to Ottewa by the peopie: of B.C. In 1866,
they amounted to $l>CS4B_3lMph.
The dS-ferentSal in favour of B.C. in 1966,
then becomes'$6- million or roughly 6 percent of the billion dollar B.C. tax figure.
In case you are wondering why these
calculations show that a wealthy province
like B-C receives moresfi^^ than
it .pays/to OjS^^^l^lai^^pnct'you .that
the head ■■ cMeer^texe^paid by many companies afe Tcole^ed in Montreal and
Toronto.
These are spread back across the nation
by the Federal: Government. So are;with-
1 holding taxes on dividends going, abroad.
These monies, toigelher with any surplus or
deficit from the Federal Budget itself are
reasons why provinces like B.C. can receive
more funds from the Federal Treasury than
they pay back to .Ottawa each. year.
OAPO Bingo proceeds
assist hoihes projeist
SENIOR citizenV' housing project at\ Sechelt will benefit from the proceeds of the
OAPO Bingo held at the Legion Hall last
Saturday. \ ■.'.''
' 'Delighted wanner of the $200 jackpot was
Ted Higiginson of Davis Bay, while Pete
Jorgensen of,Halfrnoon Bay was happy to
win the Last Pot of $68.
Winner of the grocery hamper was Jack
Anderson of Sechelt, Agencies.
Success of the evening was a great tribute to the hard work, organization and
co-opeifation of Branch. 140, Canadian Legion, the Ladies , JVuxiliaiy to- the Branch,
tlie Sechelt OAPO and a number of good
friends who gave generously bf their time
and efforts in many ways.
/,
^°*W
C
Cowrie Street, Sechelt
Phono 885-9626
:
.   i  !
"> ~\,^__S__��__i  ��  ers' */M  Non-partisan  JEdiior.,-The/Times;., -        -    -  Sir���There has been, some inference as  a result of decisions made at the annual  general, meeting of the,B.C. Teachers' Federation that teacbers are becoming involved  in* partisan poMcs by actively criticizing \*  School construction limitations and tfae new  provincial eduction finance formula.  The following statement, made by myself  to the meeting and endorsed unanimously  by delegates, makes the position of, the  federation clear-on this issue:  The BCTF is a fathers* federation. Our  objectives .are educational objectives, not  political jplbjectives. Let there be-no mistake about this.  Essentially, we have three purposes:  (1) To foster and promote tbe cause of  education in B.C.  (2) To raise the status of the teaching  profession in BX).  (3) To promote the welfare of lhe  teachers in BjC.  Any action we take through our annua!  general meeting is in pursuit of these  objectives.  The fact that ours is a non-partisan  oj^aniz&ttoVis a source'of pride. No political parity in this province controls or will  control the decisions made by us our AGM.  Tbe 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.  If such a position in and of itself is  * Council Spring'Festival will take place *_.' '^fflf fliisVwiH' take place in the Art  in Seehelt-'Satttrday, May 38.* This will be ' -failed S_^di<Hworkshop behind the Hosts-_ppo��tU8iity for you to watph artists find gtffcal (&t%ge anfrin St Hilda's Parish Hail  cratemen working at,their chosen1 skills^ J_i& jtfeyond'the Elementary ,School from.  It wM be called Art in Action. '  2#ipm:'and from <6_ p.m.  There wfll be -some finished paintings     >: Mrdl'J, Carswell of Sechelt will .ernon-  and crafts on'display but emphasis is on  Jhe making,, Artists will be der. to-demo-  strate and you will be aUe to try your  hand at .pottery, sculpture or painting.  Bring yodr own painjt |f, you uscejls or  special materials, and join in the fun. Powder paint will be available for children.  . The witle variety of crafts which will be  demonstrated by your friends "and neighbors in ihe greater Sechelt area will include woodicarvihg, sandcast candles, pottery, painting, paper flowers, lino-cuts,  prints, ibasketpy, leathei<work, puppets,  spinning and weaving.   A wandering min-  str^c-on" Pxe, potters wheel between 3-4  j)jm'. ifnd again between 7-8 pjm. in the  Parish Ball. Urs. Trjidi Small of Gibsons  will be making prints in the Studio workshop D-tween.2. pin.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE -  Post Office Sldg., Sechelt - Phone 885-2333  _ TUESDAY���11:00 tun. to 5:30 p.m.  THV$SQAYS--l 1-.O0 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  SATURDAYS���3:30 p,m. to 5:30 p.m.  Gibsons ceremony . ..   *f   \:~~.:.7.-^.-.,.::: ���;;--.   \ ��:  Four ��� Bxowitfid- pacjss Jk��n0mt:  long time Fairy Godmother  conclusion -one - of - lhe -prettiest .and- most  delightful - lifcjie   cerembiaes  Brownies'haye ever held-  < Sdmeone special  Fairy GoiimrMers^ are.very rarely  seen, MtJLast J^fcurday afierjHHwi, the  eve of,M_tfaer1s-l)ay^BrowiH_$.af tne  three Gibsons and Port Mellon p$eks  met their very,special Fairy-Godmother, Mrs.-Wynae Tyson,and pre^  sented  her  wiflj. a  crown,   wand,  SPBEW-^JUm^  SUf$S��.lftE COAST g3E���|��llAlL DI$?f.lCT  wS ���the   corsag^an^ rosebush- showing their  men   me,   Q^j^gfj^. for^ fifteen   yeacs   of  OVEE  suHty,; liUfle " Brownies   and ' their.  _ leaders'_fr{^Jhe^three,Gibsons, and "one  Port Mellon packs gathered in the "United Uiv��u>^ ����.*�� ^i ��b��u. ,.-���_---..     >���*,--      _j__ -   -i _* m       Church Hall in Gibsons,.lastSatUirdaylatter; :   leaders ,of">tfie lA;^ibstms^pa_fc'/_V- ^Y^n. -^Mafciag; tbe .presentations   j  damaging to the government of the day, so    noon to honor a lady-who has been, Fairy .j^; L5l-Olsen-and Jffrs:-Baitora Cattetf. wer��- BlWf_0.es Uieryl- Fraser, Lynn  be it. Godmother40.Brownies in the area for,the" g^- 2nd GiJbtsons, Mrs."Joyce Riimer and, Kennedy,,Rhonda Cooper and Carol  Over the past few months information    past frfteen-years. . _ M-g*   sue   "Whrtinjg;   -Hi-   -Bfcons ^3&rs. Anne Rarrell. . -  has been sent to all MLA's of all parties to        'Mothers- were also in attendance when Eleanor White'and Mrs, Marilyn"Banniger-  ���   make them aware of our  concern  with    District  Comna^ioner,   Mrs., Peggy  U port Mellon, Mrs. Hath Weston aid Mrs'.        Politicians -are people who, before-elec-  respect to contraction cwlbs and the imp-    Warne introduced Jfrs, Wynne Tyson,, who- Nan Stevenson.* -Fairy  Godmothers- are, tion, promase-a car-in *very gaage.  And  lica'tions of Bill 86.   The same basic in-    was seated on a beautiful throne decorated m-^ tfean-Davidson,  Mrs: Fraser/ Mrs; after election?  .They iet^busy puffing up  formation has been made available to the    with pale- yellow and,mauve rosettes.   . w&n strom and Mrs; Woods.      '  "~ *' parking meters. ~        ���    , -  public.  As teachers we have an obligation        On this occasion -it was the -Brownies ���'��� '-r~.���=���; z^rr-���?-.���r-n ���=-;���r-���\-,������ r~rr ;���;���  to inform the public of matters of concern    who bad-a- surprise for their - very-epeeial  to us in the field of education.   This we    Fairy HSodinother. Cheryl Fraser placed a  try '  AdispJayofMapsondPJans'of Ails-District-'prepared by the  Department of Municipal Affairs Planning Division will'be on  view to the public at the following locations and times:���  GIBSONS MUNICIPAL HALL ��� Monday, May 27fh, 4-8 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL���Tuesday, Moy 28th,  5-8 p.m.  DAVIS BAY, WHITAKER BLOCK, Wednesday, Moy 29th, 3-8 p.m.  Representqtives of-the P.anning"Staff .and the Regional'Board  will'be in'attendahce.  C F, GOODING  y  - ^        Secretary  Mtirt^mmk<$^^���*^^B  'iii^mmimK,mms^m^  shall continue to do,  It would be naive to claim our actions  as an organization have no political impact.  They do have and will have. But the basis  for our actions is educational not political.  Education is and must remain beyond  parly���and I emphasize the word ^arty-  politics.  'Members of all political persuasions are  found within our ranks. This is a source  of strength and pride.  The contribution of individual teachers  to local, provincial and federal government  in Canada has been a significant one.  Teachers across the country take pride in  the contribution," as individuals, of their  colleagues.  To summarize, the objectives of the  teachers of B.C. are educational objectives.  glittering silver crown on Mrs. Tyson's  beautiful silver curls; Lynn Kennedy presented a silver wand; Bhonda Cooper carefully pinned a fragrant corsage on1 her  dress and Carol Anne Parrell presented a  rose bush which 'will commemorate the  happy Mother's Day appreciation from the  Brownies land their leaders. Mrs.v Tyson  was then declared Queen for the Day.  Expressing her thanks, Mrs.,Tyson said  that noithing is more rewarding than working with -children who always giye far more  in return.  Another surprise was-in-store for-Fairy  Godmother, eadi Brownie pack had carefully rehearsed an' action -song -which- they  performed to perfection.  Guides of the 1st and 2nd Gibsons Companies served refreshments bringing to a  *��&  \    ��   Jt  ' ._**-,.__   -JU_'   *i-   -  / New arrivals  John Petula and his wife Adeline are area is not yet completed but it is  pictured shortly after their recent expected to be opened -within a few  arrival in Sechelt. Both see a great weeks. All being well it, is hoped to  potential in the district and are the open the 'Drive-In.this' holiday week-  operators of the newly completed end.  Peninsula Drive-In. The large dining  L_l_��IMl��_?-rt..W_WM^  i  i  A  ^___.ooAtornmvouj  'mmMmm  GwiSen iSoy  Seoufy Solon  OPEN THURSDAY���MAY 16th  CUTS ��� PERMS ��� COLOR  OPEN THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  PHONE 883-2201  G_JA-.A�� .TEED  KEM ONE COAT LATEX AND AUCYD GLOSS WHITE  EXTEHiOft HOUSE PA-NT  ' ! I  PAINT ACCESSORIES  BRUSHES   ���   ROLLERS .���   THINNER  ������___���*__�����_M  Year $f*���_rw.��-WiHi-n-s ICem Dealer  _kE.SOS3.  Phone 886-9533  mmmmmmm  - _;t��^^ _ ���^M-.. ���- ,.�� !.��� -���   y . - 1 ". *��� fZrjV 7^'* * W' l  .    -Li.: :-;, - 1.'.Sr-Wr--��i**��*  At a cost of $606,000, the newly acquired MV SUNSHINE  COAST QUEEN has been completely refurbished. Mezzanines added to the car deck for over a 185 automobile capacity. Remodelled passenger facilities. Fast-  service cafeteria for snacks and light meals In the 50  minute crossing. Comfortable observation lounge furnished with new beige fibregtass chairs for 725 persons.  360/ long and 737" wide, and powered by four masslvo  ' < .���-,.... .......  engines (2360 bhp each) with twin screws fore and sift,  I  the MV SUNSHINE COAST QUEEN is tho largest In tho  fleet. This, plus the giant Horseshoe Day Terminal Project, will make the Howe Sound crossing the most  efficient, most modern in the province.  :��IN10MERMSeiHlllEIN!riS.UH  Dally jtaUitiss 'across, ffowe Sound and Jtrvis Inlet  Crossing time for eadt route 50 minutes  to por/ox n. VB.  MV  "Powell River Queen"  LvEcrlCovo ArSsHciyGay  Northbound  Ly 7:45am~  HOMMmtaN)    9..5A. *���-  Bay 12:15 pm -  2:45-  5:15-  7:15*  7^5A-  9:15*  9:45  8'&Q'am  ~> 10:30  ���^ 1250 pmA  Cp   2:30  �����   6.-30  ~~> Ban  1  p 10.-30A  fl:20 am  11:20  1^.0 pan A  Zr2o  739  0_!0  11^0A  For further InlorNation write io lhe head office:  P.O. Box 1388. Victoria. Or phone 021-7411 -  Hoise&hoe Bay. 8fl^>-2372 - Langdalo Terminal.1  rnor.i powell biver  MV '  "Powell River Queen"  Lv Saltery Boy    Ar -art Covo  7:30 ��m  0:30 A  11:30  1:30 pm  3:30  5_!0A  7^0  PM  8:20 am  10:20A -  12:20 pm  250   450   .A0A.-  0:20 -  1020  Southbound  TO HORSESHOE BAY  Lv Langdalo 6:45 am  8:45  j Ml:09  -�� .l!3_f_��A  -P  4^10  0:1 S*  410:15*  I  i'  ��� Fridays and Sundays iwty ������ MV "Bonrn QiiftiC  A Pus Service  T-:  *i  v_i^iMij��_nan A i_w>w��iw  ._j"'��_.��wi.m_w #Miw_nmii.in<ii p_mpw_wiaw ���i��(wb.j�� wpi���j  ' ~ t�� ,ii i .r iiiy- .��� ilililii i>!i4i^ __.ifcTia��iW��II-��'.irf*fciiJJfl_it)fti,.  ���W-H^.f__l��__JW.  ���UullWV ��% ���������� I^WlJt.  _i*l_a_M��a*>^l  V/j!',  I ���)'  }*  ^���Bui.^_)pw.y^.w'..."M'"m~'11^."'."'^'���pwi^,^w.fM*."_w."1  . -.��� .���1��� s  l<t  ���ij?*S4tJ4}yh^ll*��t4^^)^^jp^^ylt?^^2��$^^ ^.^i^.^.^y^i^.  ���" .'  1 ,-''*.  Schbol B6drdB0^Mn  ���"\  flOMIE <Ue_a-mics, like sq many q.-4__.<.  - practical courses, is i_cHn_4",-_ he eaur '  si.ered as a Cinderella of subjects in the  present day school curriculum. In defence  of the subject' against the ever-increasing  demands for a specific acaden&c-scientiitic  program by every student in school, hexe  are the aims and ideals of Home Economics  in the modebi day school curriculum. ���' \  The approach to the subject has changed  drastically as far as content is concerned.  The subject is closely related to this home''  and the pattern of family life has also  changed drastically in recent years. It is  intended that the relationship be co-operative and not competitive and -to, offer.  training for the complex and demanding  position in family life; also to provide poon-  introduction of Home Economics related io  employment possibilities. In Grade 8 all  girls take a combined course of Foods and  Textiles, incorporating aspects of Home  Management and Child Care. From Grades  9-12 the courses are tenmed eleetives and  can be seleded by students following aU  programs.  FOODS  Last year boys were allowed to elect  the Foods course for the first time and, inmost cases, have  integrated  well into a  field which was hitherto considered exclusively female.   Several have overcome the  disadvantage of- not having the basic .training in Grade 8 and have continued into the"  more sophisticated work of Grade 11. This  illustrates  the flejfibility -of   the   course,'  where boys can be taught to develop the .  cooking'- skills and; at the same time, to  follow the assigned courses dealing with '  nMri'fcLon, food selection, storage and use, ,  ivhich goto miake .up. the successful" runningof the modern home.  r > Basi�� skills are not neglected, but. new  emphasis   is   given, -to' the   Utilization' of  modern equipment and the foods available  i>h the market, both of which are now an  integral part of family life.   At-the same  time social training is developed" by simulating the family unit and preparing and  serving meals, in whole or in part, relevant  to everyday home situations and budget.  TEXTILES  Clothing is one of the favorite" topics of  Jtoday*!,teej*age girl. She is viteUy.'ipter-  (��$_jfrjft Mowing current clothing trends  ahd in having the right cloths in sufficient  manJbers; The main objective of the Clothing and TexUiles courses in the high 'school  turraeulum is- to cwnSbiiie' both* theory and  practice to help-girls develop competence  and skill in planning and'selecting suitable  clothing to'meet their needs.   ���      <��� -  ,,' This broad objective .includes j_tudy^ of  the principles of .color, "design and texture,  a study of^xtile.peiiformanca and care, a  istudy .of the'operating and care of equipment and a 'study of construction skills and  technique^'.suitable for the course level.  Simultaneously, each student develops a  standard for evaluation of clothing selection, 'construction and care and becomes  better able to recognize workmanship in  ready made as well as home constructed  garments.  HOME MANAGEMENT  Home Management, apart from the general relevances to the other coursesjhas  not been offered as an elective subject in  recent years, as there are not the facilities  for the present curriculum to be carried  out effectively. Whenever possible, the  principles of management are-integrated to  help develop efficieijt work habits; and a  .high' standard of workmanship.  CHILD CARE  . The objectives "of the Child Care program  are wide. It is intended that the student  will develop an interest in, and'enjoyment  of young children, at ihe same time to  recognize some of the basic needs of children through, knowledge- of their growth and  development. - This incorporates such  aspects as knowing the physical needs of  children,, keeping them- safe and to realize  the responsibilities assumed when taking  charge of young children.' The course also  develops some ability in the selection and  use of play materials and the ability to  share experiences and work co-operatively  with others in looking after children. The  Child Care Course also covers both the  theoretical and practical home management, foods, nutrition, and clothing relating  to the young child.  .    V  /   ,  1 ' v'r  >* Jll  Pcge A-_ The Peninsula Timea  " "   Wednesday, May IS, ,1968      ��  Random Thought  AS OUR ears cease vibrating from the  clang of the registers cashing in on  Mother's Day. and before we bieeome entangled in sox, ties and fishing lines, drowned in deodorants, after-shave ahd cologne  and smothered in talc and tobacco for  Dad, let's have a "Teacher's Day."  Ef parents promoted a day to honor and  thank teachers, perhaps some of the, distrust and, hostility which exists between the  school -and home would be dissipated.  The first fact we must acknowledge is  that teachers are people. When I went to  school they were not. In the students'  opinion there was absolutely no connection  between a teacher and a human being. A  teacher was invincible, infallible, and in-  contestably in charge.  You may hold up your hands in horror  at such pin authoritarian system, but it  was no more ridiculous to say that a  teacher was never wrong, than it is to say  that he is never right. We sneer at the  old���ashioned notion that a teacher was  infallible, and then we abuse him if he is  not ,  And so, the teacher is lost in a limbo,  ���by Mary Grass  where he is no longer endowed with the  qualities of a god, nor permitted the mistakes of man. Our intolerance to anything  less-than perfection is-smeared on our  children, and when they rebel against  authority, we wonder why. We don't always hold the teacher responsible for  everything that is wrong in education, but  as be is undouibtedly the most influential  factor, he personifies the system.  One might conclude that the parents'  insistence for people of exceptional qualities in the teaching profession, is an indication of the importance we attach to the  teacher's, role. All the more reason then,  when we find these admirable qualities in  a teacher, to say thank-you.  A greeting-card company makes one  card tearing the Biblical message: "If ye  have faith as a grain of mustard seed,  nothing shall be impossible unto you." A  real seed is enclosed. Las. | year a person  who had received one of these cards wrote  in: "It might interest you to know that I  planted the mustard seed and the result  was a healthy plant���which is bearing  tomatoes."  Special project  Members ol Seehelt, Branch OAPO carefully lfaade to fit dolls no larger  have been busy dressing dolls which than a finger to life size baby dolls,  will delight the underprivileged child- With a large wardrobe to choose  ren who sjtend the summer at West from, little girls will spend many  Sechelt Gamma Phi Beta ('amp. Six happy hours thanks to our kind-  year old Dcnise Lawson admires the hearted senior citizens,  beautiful dresses which have been so  DON'T FORGET  the July 1st Celebration meeting!  Place: Gibiont Municipal Hall  Day and Time; Thursday May 16, 1968, fl-.OO p.m.  I  AM interested parties and(,representative* ot club., groups  and other organisations are urged to attend.  LET'S MAKE JULY l��t. 1968 A DAY TO REMEMBER!  fa^yifrfMfairti!?- .Wwflft.  *1  *����i"��f_-_^i.i_w_f��"Hw^'.w^w.->y^|i��^  .-rim mm). ..��, #"** ���_w^wW_tafr____^WWW.^,^^^ .tty_.rtn-^r:-nTfrfh^-tf^  H_#    uatf.a.l-1'  Books On Our'Shelves  I HEARD The Owl Call My Mame, by. Margaret CraveU This -is tfoe> story-"ot\n  young'priest who to tieen'sentto an isol-.  ated fbhing villarge. on .the irorth-westeni  coast of Vancouver-Island to take charge  of the" tiny chux_h there and"mi?iister to  the Indians. These.-are the Kwakiuti Indians of Kingcoine -villagel I)uring the three  years he lives-among them, he-comes, to  regard /.hem as his friends, and'the village  a. hom>e. and in trying to help -them a little  he finds that hpJ in. turn has. been helped  to a better -understanding, of- life���aaid  death. For his bishop knew- when -he' sent  him to this placer-thatrhe bad only three  years at most to live'dud "possibly much  less. Told with-feeling and - understanding  the reader is given an -insight into the'  daily life of the village and the changes'  that must he madeT.Owough .closer asspcia-'  ,���by Florence McSavaney  ticn jvith English speaking peoples.  Cross In Tile Wilderness, ��� by Kay Cro-  nin. As in all other- pants of Canada, a lot  of the early exploration and settlement  was done by t��,e'C__i_h. Thi* book is .the  story ahd history of., the Oblate Missions >  along the Pacific Coast and in the interior  of British Columhia, One of these is the  Mission residential school at Sechelt, which  has been in existence for over eighty years.  A' detailed account of the establishment of  the various churches and. some of the  men who pioneered in church work in  this Province.  The Salmon People, by Hugh W. Mc-'  Kervill. The 'fishing and canning industry  has played a large part id the "economy  of British Columbia since 1864 and this  book tells in detail of the early history  and development df the salmon industry:  <___,*���* .*.        &  * '' Lions paint up  Most people enjoy the annual May  Day celebrations but very few realize  the great amount of work going on  behind ,the- scenes and, while' some  prefer-to criticize, the workers continue undaunted. One of this year's  chores included painting of the mechanical ' rides which necessitated a  number of work parlies by the Lions  .members. From left: Chuck Rodway,  Joe Benner, Kelly Hansen, Neils  Campbell and Ted Farewell.  ROOKIE PITCHER  The rookie pitcher appearing in his first  major-league game,-faced the initial batter  confidently. He went into a windup and  let fly his patch. To his amazement, the  batter hit it���out. of the park. The rookie  glared as the batter trotted around the  bases. ��� ".  "You lucky stiff,1' he shouted bitterly,  "you've spoiled my no-hitter I"  University entrance or general program by corr__pon_ence. Through  Canada's leading college.  National,College of Home Study,  860 Richards Street  Vancouver 2 B,C�� - 688-4913  b_4__a��^  ��_&AV��L FILL  AG4D TCP SOIL  DAYS  88S-26S3  HI0HTS  8B6-2378 or 7764  FilDLiR BROS.  CONTRACTING  Coast Highway  ____________  __i_M_---��i-_i--_yd^^  .z_ll^l&__B^^^  ���  <���  Todd's DrfgootSs  Children __-_3  Infanfts Wear  LadSos* Sporte  , Wear  Phone 886-9994  I  Sunnf crest  Phone 886-9962  The Service Station  with everything for  the Motorist  EST SHOPPBIIS  CASH YOUR FAMILY  ALLOWANCE CHEQUE  AT ANY SUNNYCREST  STORES AND A FREE  ENTRY GOES INTO  THE DRUM FOR OUR  MONTHLY $50 DRAW  Oite $30 and Two $10  Winners.  ii*..-----'"  wiiwwiw^wviiwwwwwwwwww:  Out" popular imosifhly  i family Ailbwonce Draw  P.ow givec you a better chance to i  win. VJe give 3 prizes each month |  brae $30 ciiiei Iwo $10 :  ",::;       Draws;': <  ii  Winners announced monthly.  Lcisf Month'��  ' f.  i^irs. Bvy  Fiedler _  ^30  IWrs. Vivian  Abrams $10  Nlrs. Nora  f^acLea,n _  J$iO  this momw  IT COULD BE  YOU I  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  off Shoes f*>r  the Entire Family  \'  Phone 886-2624  HcPHEDRAM  ELECTRIC LID.  Phone  8��_>-S$6��9  S|IPEI-��ALU  Bwy Better  Sme More  Phono 886-2424  D. G. DOUGLAS  Variety and  Plaints  "Anything You  Want We Have"  , Phono 886-2615  Knse Drugs Ltd.  Phone 886-2726  On the Sunnycrc.tt  Plaza for your  Shopping Pleasure  Charles English  Limited  Ileal Estate  and Insurance  Phone 886-2481  TUfWVf���"1��"^^fc_sfa'"'<��__Ba  &*  FtUBT DRBi^iCS  Nabob, 48 oz.  tor  PBNEAPPI.E  Nabob, 28 ox.  for  HEINZ HEUSH  All Varicfr.e*, 12 ���*   each  TOBLET TISSUE  Ze_> 4 pock   Sunlight Liquid  24 ox.  Coke Mixes  PilUbury. 17'/* ox     for  Cottage Cheese  Pineapple, 20 oz   IC  SUPEH-VALU  0  u___B'"" -l��"|w7.*��1'��'f*r!  >1  I  i  !  / / / i ( t t ( ,- ������ ���' ^ga^^^issss^-^  >^'V  *^*%lt$&ms&8!8m.w  i .1  $K?__-)iS_S$*^^  ^ ,i,  <^-&&_^��$$$^  /  -J^&iqwiSfi���U^i^^^  /"  jy1  I  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, Moy 15,1968  ^wMTOK_H^c>um^^wj^_^'^tiWK,w{gag:  Pages 1-4  Died suddenly . .  .espectea _loccu coupie  mourned by many f rieiids  Joint scheme . .��  SADNESS swept over the jaaany friends of  two very wonderful people, William and  Alice Grundy, of Sechelt. Death called Mr.  Grundy on Thursday, May tbe 9 and just  three days later on May 12, Mrs Grundy ,  joined her constant companion for the past  forty-nine years.  Dear to both their hearts was the Senior Citizens Housing Project iff Sechelt  and it has been requested donations in lieu  of flowers be sent for this. Memorial Service will be held today, Wednesday, 15 of  ' Royal party -        \  May at 1 p.un. in the Family Chapel of the  Princess Jo-Anne Paul (fourth left)! Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  #_J��+   ��i+_: ,,\aX ��^__��t��*_-r.   c~*.,���i*��       - PfJ��r t0 coming to Sechelt, Mr. and Mrs.  # ' & *S'aflecSc?owS  F-oS iSt    Qv?*y had spent tw*lve bappy ***" ��f  Qwf CI5S--5 -.CHIC�� PlTOy _l QIH    front: Najda August, Louella Belrose^   Grundy* was* atAve^ctmna^^Metxid-  Pearl Julian,  Jo-Anne Paul,  Ricky   ties, always busy, Jknitting, sewing or work-.  August, Amy Joe, Edith Joe and Lila   ing on projee'ts for charity. The past winter  Belrose.' Back: Robert Paul, FranMel   was spent dressing little dolls for the children who visit the Gamma Bet Phi Camp in  West Sechelt and each little doll projects  a' little of this wonderful lady's charm.  'Mr. Grundy was chainman of the Red-  roffs Centennial 'Committee which built  the Welcome Beach Hall and when the hail  was completed in 1958, the first party held  there was on November 17 to honour his  70th birthday.  Mr. Grundy was a proud man last year  when he received his Centennial Medallion  from Provincial Centennial Chainman Mr.  L. C. Wallace.        |  Mrs. Grundy was born in Montreal of  French speaking parents. A sweet singer.  she was a frequen. soloist at Catholic  chunehes at.Verdun;'.St. Lambert and Montreal. ';   . '-.-*  Mr. Grundy,was born in Toronto in 1888  coming West; in IMfLJHis life was^Ml of  adventure and colourful'experiences during  the pioneering days of this province.  Mr. and Mrs. Grundy are survived by  one son Richard; two daughters, Mrs. Margaret Smith and Mrs. Frances McLeod and  eight grandchildren. Another son Peter,  died in 1944 while serving with Calgary  Highlanders in Europe.  CHMLE  UPHOLSTERY  The best furniture built  may be the old one  you are sitting on.  Have, it recovered like new  F_.EE ESTIMATES  a fine Line of materials  Hal and May Aubin  835-9575  toomrmmnmmxmi  ��.,- i*_tn~,,?��  helps Indian fishermen  NEW four and a half million dollar program -to upgrade fishing vessels owned  and operated by Indian fishermen in British Coliunlbia, and to proyide them with  technical training and vessel repair facilities, was announced today" by Indian  A-fairs .Minister Arthur Laing.  The program was planned at the request  of the Native Brotherhood- of British Columbia, the Indian fishermen's organization  which has worked on the proposal for some  time. The federal Department of Fisheries  ..co-operated and the resulting program,  jointly planned, is supported fully by them.  The ^Indian Fishenmen's Assistance  Program*' wall provide loans and "grants to  enable Indian fishermen to buy newer,  more efficient vessels or to remodel existing craift which are of sound construction  but inadequately equipped. T_ew wharf and  vessel storage facilities will be built near  Indian villages. Indian fishermen will be  given training in newer methods of navigation, engine care, electronic equipment,  fish handling, and other technical subjects.  Tlie plan wall be administered by a five-  man I '"Indian Fishermen's Development  Board" consisting of one representative  from the Department of Fisheries, one  meimtber at large appointed by the Minister  of FisheriesT itwo representatives of the  Indian fishermen, and one other member  appointed by tbe Minister of Indian ASEairs.  Tbe program-is estimated to cost approximately   $4vfc5,O00   over   a   five-y_ar  Want to make your home  larger, more comfortable, more  modern, more beautiful?  Whatever home improvement  project you have in mind,  you'll find helpful ideas and  information at your one stop  supplies shop  Supplies ltd.  Phone 885-9669  SECHELT, B.C.  *nm0mummii0mmtmmmm0immt**tmtm  period. It is intended to assist Indians to  master improved management techniques  and the latest methods of fishing, as well as  to upgrade their equipment. "One of the  basic problems," Mr. Laing,said, "is that  the Indians' vessels are older and- less  efficient than-the other coast JE&bing vessels. In 1936, 15.8 per cent of the fishing  vessels operating commercially in B.C.  coastal waters were owned by Indians, but  they accounted for only li.8 per cent of  the dollar value of the fish landed. Part of  the reason is that many of the Indian  vessels are smaller and obsolete. New  equipment is coming into use and many  Indians who fish have not yet learned how  to handle it. It is the new devices which  make the modern fishing vessel economically successful."  The Department of fisheries have estimated that there were 2,200 Indians engaged in fishing operations between 1363  and 1957. Of the 7,297 vessels which made  up the fleet, 2,191 were operated by Indians. Conditions for the Indian fishermen  have deteriorated over the last few years  partly because Indians have not had the  necessary technical and business training  and access to sources of credit on a comparable scale to others.  ���It is estimated that 20 per cent of the  Indian fishermen are engaged in "high-  hne" fishing and that their earnings are  comparable to other fishermen with the  same gear. The remaining group, however, are earning 30 per cent less than  would be expected on the basis of numbers  alone. It is hoped the loans and grants will  enable vessels to be remodelled, equipped  with new gear, or replaced with modern,  efficient hulls.  "The program will create new income  and new employment in many Indian oooi-  i mimilties," the Minister said. "It is going  'to help a lot of Indian people to make a  better living in an occupation which is  traditional with them and to which they  are basically well adapted."  Tbe program is intended to assist those  Indians who have demonstrated their capacity to earn a living in the industry. There  are many Indians presently engaged in  fishing who will have to move to other  industries as technical efiaciency of the  fishing fleet improves.  As "soon as administrative details have  been worked out and the Board members  appointed,, the Department will put the  program into \e_fect. It is expected that  working details will fie completed1 and  appointments made by late Fall, when the  fishing fleet is normally tied up for main  ;lenance and overhaul.  Joe,   Debbie   August,  Debbie Johnson.  Janice   Joe,.  Hospiial Auxiliary  plans June luncheon  R'_X3iUI__a meeting of the hospital auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital was  held  May 9th at the St. Hilda _ Hall with Mrs.  J. Parker in the chair,  Mrs. Lee Redman gave a report on the  June Luncheon. Preparations are being  laid out successfully for the afifair with  Mrs. Mary Redman taking on the secretarial responsibilities.  Next luncheon meeting to be held May  23rd in the board room at the hospital.  A letter of sincere thanks was received  from Mrs. Elsie W. Cotton regarding the  recent Regional meeting. Other corres'  pondence was from the Canadian Association of Auxiliaries re Mrs. Nancy Johnson  expressing their appreciation for the good  time enjoyed by all. Also for time and  effort and a thany-you far Jisteningto tfieijf1  reports. "���  A donation of booties   from   Roberts  Creek Auxiliary was received for the Baby  Show Case,   Wool is available to anyone  wishing to knit or crochet for this worthwhile cause.  I A purchase of six tray covers for  basinetts in the pediatric ward will "be  made.  ���Guests from the newly formed Indian  Reserve Auxiliary were Mrs. Sandy Jofe,  president and Diane Joe, vice-president. ���'  Your Social Credit Team  Coast Chilcotin  Hon. Robert  Bonner  Provincial  Hon. Isabel  Dawson  Provincial  Andy  Widsten  Federal  A-l REPRESENTATION FOR OUR AREA  Your VOTE For  WILL GIVE YOU THIS TOP TEAM  The Society For A Changing World  Phone: 125-Y  Bella Coola  A. O. Widsten,  Bella Coola, B.C,  DINNER SERVED  i��,  "EVERY FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY EVENINGS  TILLMIDNlOHT"  Patio Gardens  '".   " ���- ��� ������ ������ *������ "���' " * ������ ��� '"���'���. ��� ��� ���  Halfrnoon Bay, B.C.  Tel: 885-9927  ''RESERVATIONS ..PLEASE*  MMMWMMMM  IPiiliillft  Il_.w#lfilll8iw_nii_i^  When your television set, starts to show signs of  -trouble, call us! We'll send one of our skilled  service men right to your home, to handle any  technical problem. We specialize in prompt,  expert service!  T.V. SIGNAL WEAK?  Call us and we'll find the trouble with pur  Field Strength Meter. Mobile T.V. unit-���~  Repairs on the job. Color and Black and  ��� White.      ; ������-���������?.-  DAY and 14IGHT  PHONE 883-2430  PENINSULA T.Y..  EXPERT SERVICE - REPAIRS RAPID  REASONABLE PHONE 883-2430  Sound S.  Picture im��!  it'll iik it!  SPRING CtJA  ��� _  ITH STAINLESS STEEL TUB  REPEAT OFF!8 OF  THE HEST VALUE  EVER FRO.. B.C. No. 1  ������'..���     '������    i ��� '. ���  LAUNDRY HANtlFACTUR-R  a  m  rF  List Price $379  LESS TRADE  YOU PAY ���..  ALSO  SPEED QUEEN MODELS  Available %0t  from           Jt  with trada  * 2 SPEEDS  BRISK-GENTLE  * 2 CYCLES  NORMAL-SHORT  * 10 YEAR TRANSMISSION  GUARANTEE  * 2 YEAR GUARANTEE ON  ALL PARTS AND LABOUR  > *  ���MM^MMWdM%M>y  . ." -    - -   *Ji5 ���  *   n*   *..t_. ���!    _ j��  �����    V_- ��� ��' v -      *   ���     �������;     ���   ���. . -. *��*��^.-*.-r- ���'- . :,��...- ',������������  ENIERTAINMEl  Porade assembles  11:15 a.m. Residential  school grounds.  11:45 a.m. Float Judging  . _!_��?-��__.. ij^^.*^4j;i\Vai��sw_tt*tt_sassif|����*-^��__B__a~ae_3_vs__vj_x__j_^���.,..��01  MASTER OF CEREMONIES  MR. R. L JACKSON  Parade Judges  .v   Father Power, Mr. W. H. Parsons,  "*v    Mrs. F. Newton, Mrs. B. Redman  �����r      -^r      -pr  12 noon-Parade Moves  ^ off to Hdckelt  C^jir Park  d_3_-_  Sunshine Coast  Lions Games  of cliance.  Lions Club  Carousel Hides  for tlio youngsters  Various Concession Booths  providing food lor all tastes.  ^ ^ ^  Gather at Park      '  for ceremonies and  crowning of  May Queen  JAN BROPHY.  Address of welcome  by  Mayor Wm. Swain  Band selection  and drill by    ^*S  Sechelt -kZ^^'k^  Residential     jS_^Or"  'Band' .'���'^^^v-k^  fp^  Band selection  v^s ^ <$>  ,s and drill *-_=_;�����  f -.  _^���___i  I   Kamloops    Res. Band^r^Tjr  '!        May Pole Dance  Powell River  Rotary Float  and Sea Fair  Queen  May Queen's Banquet  5:00 p.m.  May Queen's Ball  Legion Hall 7-9 p.m.'    *  s:  ' w  '       V**'   r\    *.   |^('^^-��w,'S*''**(*'l'*'?,-,'I*<*w,*^.'V?ii'**i'1*','lJ  ��..^*...-<er. ��������.��*>���.,.!  *^^^'-^-^^W^^ J. t  W Ai i.^ ,  _���,.  ''*v  _�� __���"*.�� .^J"*. -^Si-W ��*. V_^" W��Ai*3W .l^A .^(.^'''W'W.  \  Page ft& The Peninsula f ifihn- r ~  Wcdnesdoy, Moy 15,1%8   "*  Arqilnd Qlhsqm  FIRST annual meeting of, the Anglican  ; Church .Women of the D.iocese of Jfew  ,Wesfcminster ivas'held a.t-St. John's, Shau^i-  nessy, Vancouver on May 7ih and Bjh,  ���Delegates from $t, Bartholomew's A.C-W-  were Mrs. Flo Blake, *Mrs.< Marie Clarke,  President Mrs. Edith Kennett, Mrs. Kelly,  -Mrs. Rita tiinksand Mrs. Kay Wood, The  457 ladies present heard encouraging re-  ' ports, enjoyed having the Bishop address  them and found the speakers {a number of  ministers) interesting and inspiring.  NEW ARRIVALS  Born to Jim and Nanette Eldred at St.  Mary's Hospital on May 8th a baby girl  weighing 5 lbs.  Greai-grand^arents Jack and Lila Eldred  of Seehelt are pleased over the arrival, the  first girl on their side of the family in ��3  years. Happy grandparents are Jack and  Jean Eldred of Roberts Creek, and Norm  and Evelyn Berdahl of Gibsons.  Mr. and Mrs. Cameron Prentice are  being congratulated on the birth of a  daughter at St. Mary's Hospital last week.  IN BRIEF  Quest of David and Lola Peterson was  the latter's mother Mrs. ,Twigger froifi  Vancouver who observed her.bi&hday here  on Mather's Day. >*  Mr. Ernie McEwen is leaving the district after'many years residence to make  his home at .Coleman, Alberta. Best wishes  from a host of friends here.  Stephen Riigby of Franklin-Rioad in Gibsons was the lucky winner of tbe door prize,  a handsome set of Duro-wear dinner ware,  _t the recent-re-opening of Earl's Sports  and Hardware store in Gibsons.  Mrs. B. J. Wisken and Mrs. R. Cramer  were delegates from Gibsons Pentecostal  Assembly to the District Conference held  at Oonnaught Heights Church in New Westminster from May 6th to May 9th. Also  attending were Mrs. D. Parke, Mrs. F. J.  Wyngaert, Mrs. E. Lawrence and Mrs, M.  Martenson.  _UW<^w��^_ii.^^^^  ���iV-Y _(iii___^*��^JAl��**_4_i*_>  _.rr     '   -**-.  _.-��_.-1...___-l.,J-_-  ^emmBwm ut?  "' ^ *' -'"-_;.  ' - ~Asfy Questions jsfeose?  STAMPS IN 1927 BQOK INSTEAD CF 1?3   ie. to-period between the weeks In whiijh  * th "Wtoat mu$f,��e fione 'when "J&e J__- -lJ_e___b_r "1 and BJay 15 fall, you may pe  epi>l$ytti.n.l Insurance stamps aec|iHB_l3tM:; entiled go receive seasonal benefit. -"  dyring tbe current seat bave Jbeen<M��i$z   'yTBse Vmm&BgsnsA, .insurance Commis-  in & previous year's book?" '  ?tr - :* . ~   ^^ feas passed, on answers'to spine of the  You must explain, your  ease . to* "an  'q&s&otss Via fhave pflzzlejT coritrib^lojrs.  employee- of ike nearest ITia_i^_3F-_--t , y__r __ss__o too *an~!��e referred to this  Insurance office.' The latter w__ ��_mj_ette   featssre for rej?3y.    ' "   ,j      '. .'  ail adjustment form fo>r1he tras^er <qf tbe  Bftairtps from tlie previous year's, book to  the current book. It is absolutely forbidden  to transfer the stamps yourselL , Tbe Unemployment Insurance office alone can do  the transfer.  Q. "Sf my employer affixes t __ or three  stamips in the same weekly space in my  boipk, could Ibis delay the processing _t  my claim for benefit?"  Yes. All the additioiial stamrps affoed  fey your employer in a sleekly space must  be justi^ed' by him. $igce the, office most  atfatt the results of tfee investigation tw*-  fore. computing your benefits, .there wiflL  inevitably be a delay in the processing off  your claim.  Q. "I have paid 29% 'weekly contributions over the past two years. Am I as-  titled to-receive benefit?" - ,- -  'No. You ��jre .not'���entitled io reass^e  regular benefit unless you- have made 3_  weekly contributions. However, if you file  a c^aira dtxring the seasonal beqeSt period,  Half moon Bay Happenings  ssr.  An Irish newspaper published tbis item:  "A deaf man named Taff was run down  by .a passenger train and killed on Wednesday. He was injured in a similar way  about a year ago."  TWO FA1MHJISES now settled permanently  "in the area are Mr. and-Mrs. Alex Ellis  who have moved into their RedrooHs home  and' Mr. and 'Mrs. Jerry Williams who are  now in residence at Seacrest. They have  been staying ait a motel at Wilson Creek  for the" past few week$ while their new  home was being biult. We extend to both  families a hearty'welcome and a wish for  many happy years of retirement.  Another new resident at Seacrest is Jim  Mea.ham of Vancouver at the Holgate's  "Green" cottage.  Mrs. Pat Murphy, accompanied by  Sheila, Louise and Stephanie, flew to Ire-  MBU3KIJ_fl_M)~-*_--_-_--^  i  i  TALENT CONTEST  i  HELD AT ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL MAY 23  BY ELPHINSTONE GRADE TWELVES.  ENTRIES FROM ELEMENTARY AND HIGH  SCHOOL STUDENTS WELCOMED.  For application forms call $8$-9325  or obtain at ttie High 5chool.  .  SSSS_3_______________S_______________________^__K  3ggggj33gg��  If ,    ff��B|  !&1 ___. ___. 1  A meeting will be h��Sd at the Gibsons IViunicinal  flail on fmmSDAY, MPft 1<5% 1968 at 8:00 p.m.  M interested parties and rejsresen.atives of c_u3js,  groups and other organizations are urged to attend.  LPT'S MAtiE JUkY tst, i����8 '  A DAY TO E.ECV3ETJ3BEK!  ffff/ff^ffffff////f/ff^^  .   . .   - ~.by Mary Tinktey.  land on Tuesday to visit her mother, "Mrs.  Stephen Keyes who is 111 in a Dublin h.os- '  pitaL  Mrs. Queenie "Burrows returned to St.  - Mary's   Hospital, last .week' to   undergo  surgery.  Home from hospital'but-still"uijder doc-  ,lor's orders is ~ Jim'Graves.1  G'uesits of Mrs. Sallis are 'friends of long  standing, Jack and Betty Smith of Salt  Spring Island, formerly of Kimiberley.  Alnton Kadin is spending a two week  vacation in the Hope area.  ���Mrs. Frank. Lyons was in Vancouver  last week to visit husbanpl Frank in  Shaughnessy Hospital. Her guest last weekend was her son Richard Laird of Vancouver. Mrs. Ed Surtees was in Vancouver  last weekend as the guest of her son John.  When a power failure hit the area last  Saturday evening, your correspondent, invariably a late baker, was caught with, her  bread dough just about ready to go into  her electric oven. Never has dough been'  more punched down than that batch, buit  fortunately the power was restored before  the dough or the baker gave up.  Most homes had the power restored before it was quite dark, but Mrs. Frank  Lyons returned from the OAPO Bingo to  find her home still in darkness.  Loeal association  gets guesi speaker  MR. IXAJJIXHSI Mwnpby, President of B.C.  Retarded Children's Association, will be  the guest speaker at a general meeting to  be held at Sechelt Theatre on Wednesday,  lyiay "29tti at 8 p.mi. Two 'films will be  sjjLpwn, ''Eternal Children" and "Learning  in $lpw Motion."  ',  ^lso on the agenda is.-{he election of  regjilar'officers and directors as well as  voting on whether or hot to change the  name of the local association to "Sunshine  Coast Retarded Children's Association."  All interested persons. will be welcpme  and Mr. Muriphy is-prepared to answer any  questions as to the Work of the association  and what is being done for retarded children.  Refreshments will be jserved.   ,   .  _,  . -.v. -Gibsons-Firemen   With games7S_heduled for .Wednesday  evenfygjs 'arid, Sunday lafternodhs and  seveiif-leams m'fhe Xattle "League,  many mpre-youh^sters^have a chance  to play-ihetr- i^vdrite game. -Gibsqns  Firemen : pictured- -from left: Kin  Hincks,' coach: Ken -Johnson, Dean  Goddard,' Allen Schwabe, Steven  Peterson, Bill Sneddon, coach-Ted  Hum6 and" Alan Feeney. Front:  Gregory Gibb,".Bays Boser, -Rancly  Watsoh,:Pat Gaines, Kevin Johnston  and Graham Winn.  Sunshine Coast Lions  top league 5 wins up  SUNSHINE Coast Lions, playing their first  season in North Vancouver's Babe Ruth  American League, have topped the league  wi^h .five wins one loss.  Other standings: Army and Navy 4-2,  Riverdale 4-2, Seaford 4-2, B.A. Blacktop  04, Calla Bros. 0-4.  Playing in Vancouver Saturday the Lions  "beat"B.A. Blacktop 3-7 in the first game  and 9-5 in the second game. Winning pitcher in the first was Robert Solnik and  Jimmy Green in the second with four shutout innings. Robert Solnik and Kirk  Thomas hit a triple.  Playing a doubleheader at Hackett Park  on Sunday, Army and "Navy scored a 10-1  win over Sunshine Coast lions in the first  game with Brad Kenning and Dave Eadie  hitting a double.  In the second game the Lions roared  back to a 3-1 win. Bob Benner, brought in  as a pinch hityer in the second game, hit  a double with two men on base to bring in  the tying and winning runs but bad to be  helped off the field!, and taken to hospital  with a spiked knee. \This will keep him out  of play for two weeks.  Winning pitcher was Ken Bland with  nine .strikeouts. \  Lions are in Vancouver Saturday when  'ithey i^eet $eaford. Next g<$me at Hackett  Park is June 2 when they meet B.A. Blacktop at 1 pjm. and 3:30 p.m.  COMMERCIAL PRIMTII.G  #e# 1MBltm$  BgCTgBSj_B!CIM  isyi__M_aMi  w  H_. s^iiw raE_��_M_E_$^___  ��^_  IRh  TBE_H|ijjr ^_",s ���4  m  Al^_!ff^_ij_Ai_!  i_}_r J_Li.*-8^ a __i a��^f��*n___s_  H.1SW VET __ u 9��_��_��0.>_sl__  P_f>T!_�� xJL^_^&PHnwi  Plr W7i- -'_I.S***_i  ?\  9  giim  m  i tst 1*. -i   *-���.*s8us.i_j__9  __jff m_S_&ii!553vfl  ____f  KSm^P'''  iir__B^_r^-J_5^^_----_-_.  ra  _ST*  _s_  _?r ��� ���^^.n^^r!____^'*^**iillTO!_iHHM  js  KL. Set.. Moa., May 17.18 and 20  YtsJ Bqpn-er, Trevor Howard  _. CcittooQ-  -TecBia-Ecter  Out 10 p.m.  S__.br ��___>-- Show. May, 19  otiieti  fftescr Cu-hurtg/Susan Denberg '  ADlflTT Technicolor  ��� The  pnly  gracious   way to  accept  an  ��� insult .is to ignore iit; if you' can't ignore it,  top it; if you can't top it, laugh at it; if  you can't laugh at it,  it's  probably deserved.; ,, . ,   ���    i   ..   .  '  r  ssgsssss  DRYGOODS  . WB_Aft  INFANTS  LADIES' SPORTS WEAH  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest ShopRing Centre  3  Save Money  ' AT YOUR POPULAR    I  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GUU BUBLDBNG  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  TO_"0_01'?,S__J,I____8 C2  jry&wAirlaw  The New  CEDARS MH  Fine Cuisine in a  i  Friendly Atmosphere  LYLE and OLIVE  886-9815 Gibsons, B.C.  BK^^Btppj^SM  BEWMBROS.  {FurraSsfoings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  . OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Brought to you by  those progressive  places of business  Make your next Pie Crust with Potato Chips  . Cheese and Onion Pie fs a hearty supper dish whlph has Its roots deep In the Swiss  Alps. A very old recipe, It is ever popular because it requires only a solod or relish  Iray to complete a nutritious ond taste-temptino meal. Any leftover pie will disappear  like magic os a late-night snack or in tomorrow's lunches.    ' , ,        '"^_l  Potato chips  Hohtly flavoured  with curry powder  form  the  crust ond  offer a  crunchy and unusual flavour surprise, For best results do not crush fho chips loo finely.  Chips have many uses in today's cooking so olways keep on extra baq hidden from tho  children so Ihey will be available when you decide to cook with potato chips.  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phone 885-2058    -    Scchc!^ B.C.  NEVENS TELEVISION  & RADIO  STEREO - B 8. W and COLOR T.V.  Fully equipped for Color T.V.  Dealer for  ZENITH-PHILIPS-RCA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prices  Phono 886-2280  GIBSONS, B.C.  VA cups sliced pnlons  VA cups milk  'A tsp. poprlka  Vi������! tsp. curry powder  1 '/> cu\y, grated Conodlon Cheddar cheese  CHEESE AND ONION PIE  2 tbsp, butter or margarine  1 1sp. salt  Speck of cayenne  1 tbsp. cold milk  2 eggs  PenigiSQla'PIiibifag  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPIPUES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 806-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  2 cups coarsely crushed potato chips  1'. cup melted butter or margarine  CRUST  Preheat oyoo to 350'1  V* tsp. curry powder  F.  Crush potato rhlps coarsely and mix with curry powder. Stir In melted butter or  morgorine and mix thoroughly. Une o 9" pie plate with this crumb mixture. Press down  thoroughly. Reserve V* cup crumbs for top of pie.  Slice onions thinly ond saute In 2 tnblcvpoons of butter or margarine until soft  but not brpwn. Heat milk In double boiler, Add ^alt, poprlka and cayenne. Dissolve  curry powder In cold milk ond odd to hot milk. Add cheese. Gradually odd some, of the  hot milk mixture to the eggs. Add bock ��o the n?ilk cheese mixture, stirring constantly,  PlaCe onions In the bottom of the pie plate. Pour custard over the top, Sprinkle  with the reserved crumb* on<i !>oke at 350" f, for 35^40 minutes, Serves A.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  Helone^  fFoshion Shopp��  Gibson*, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  AS LOW AS  j25c A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complete   with   oil   burner,   ducts  work  ond oil  tank  in your home,  Cal|   Bud  Kiewltz   your shell   Oil  Distributor.  886-2133 Gibsons, B.C.  S  (  --.' ,.', artd they've easy fo   ...  stacfcr pfick. carry ami cool.  Buy sotTO today  ......       . ;. -     ,��� f  Give uoursejp a  est  ss  SMJgBS  MBS^-BM^  This advertisement is not fw&fis&wf car ��fep_ij-fd toy the Uq_Of  Control Board or by tbe f^vemsaestt xA Biitish Columbia.  ���..�������, ���__- .-^V   ���* rf    J**      <.,-_*  \   _*   ,  >���*��*"���_ ��'1_l>-V/**w*'-rf-"*^ swf*** W,*_�����1*_A*V ->  0ttt_Wc_ Report  __--W_^W^----��~____>__--_-__- !-____--_ I ���IWII II M    M ���>������> 1   ��    ��� I   I ���  ~  ^ ���.Tlie Times' Ottawa Bomeoo  OTTAWA ~ Western wheat farmers got  $315,000,000 in cheques from ibe Wbeat  Board last month: -Ibis represented an  all-iirne record final payment, for __eat  It is a lug shot in 'the arm for toe  Prairie provinces. And as every politician  and economist knows, what is good for the  farmer is good for the Canadian economy  as a whole.  The average final payment for ~~~_t  other than Durum was 49,759 cents per  bushel. The average fjiaal payment for  Durum is ���3523 cents per bnsbeL  The over-all average of 5O3T0 cents per  bushel is tbe largest average final payment  in lhe history of the 'Wheat Board.  Tbe total amount of easb in Ibe final  payment received by the Western fanners  on tbe Prairies is an unprecedented  $314,958,251 including $14,943,357 to be distributed to producers vrbo delivered Durum  wheat. Tbe previous record payment of  $272,000,000 was made on tbe 1953-64 pool  account. This year's record is an increase  of 15.8 percent���$43,000,009 over tbe previous records.  Liberal leadership candidate. Trade and  Commerce minister Robert Winters _~as in  tbe happy position of being able to announce  the final payment just before tbe House of  Commons rose for the liberal national  leadership convention and its Easter recess.  His announcement of tbis record final payment certainly would do bim to barm -rith  / the Western delegates.  One Conservative member of parliament  shouted when Mr. Winters made ihe an-  nouncement, "You get all tbe breaks,  Bob."  The Minister was quick on tbe comeback. His reply, "In tbis game, one has to  make ins own breaks."  Winters' comment set tbe tone of the  Liberal leadership campaign in tbe Western  provinces. Delegates wanted answers, not  vague promises on tbe pressing problems  facing tbe Prairies.  Premier Boss Thatcher, epitomized tbe  Western mood. The candidates courted  Thatcher seeking bis open support  The Minister was jguick on tbe comeback. His reply, "In this game, one bas  to make his own* breaks/' Bat the Saskatchewan Premier played bis cards close to  the vest. He - did not declare for any  candidate, rather waiting until tbe actual  convention to make bis position known.  But Mr. Thatcher made it clear tp all  candidates for tbe leadership, visiting  Saskatchewan, that the Prairie delegates  wanted to know clearly where candidates  stood on policies affecting Western Canada.  Where did they stand on wheat prices, for  example.  The blunt approach of tbe Saskatchewan  Premier took some of the candidates  aback. To find yourself suddenly asked to  expound on tbe advantages or disadvantages of a two price system for wheat comes  as a surprise for candidates fronrOntario,  Quebec or tbe Maritimes.  Mr. Winters was in tbe advantageous  position that as minister reporting to Parliament for the Wheat Board, be knew  about wheat and the problems of tbe  Western farmer. Farmers are being  squeezed by-rising-costs. Eaxmeis-aigue  today tbat tbe costs & .prodacfion bear no  relationship to the price of grain. Tbe  fanners want higher grain prices and tbe  two price system (one domestic and one  foreign) is winning more and more supporters across the West.  Recently J. E. McWiKiams, tbe President of the Winnipeg Grain E.cftange, warned that Canada must take steps to meet  increased competition on tbe world wheat  markets. He suggested these steps should  include new research programs to develop  specific wheat varieties for specific markets and more aggressive salesmanship.  As underdeveloped countries improved their  ability to increase grain prodacfion there  will be a decrease in the demand for wheat  from Canada. However, there will be an  increased need for feed grain.  As a nation becomes more affluent there  is a corresponding increase in the meat  consumption and meat production depends  on feed grain production. There shooSd be  a shift by Canadian farmers, therefore, Mr.  I > McWiUiams suggested from growing, wheat  to more coarse grain prod_ic_an.  An independent assessment of tbe situation made by a firm of economic consultants in Winnipeg recently appeared _> bear  out Mr. McWilliams* call for changes jn  wheat policies. The economic eoasaltpnSs  warned there should be a measure rtHccon-  omic protection for the prairie grain producers in the interests cf the economy as a  whole. |  World bread grain production in 1967  was close to the record level of JS86. Wheal  exports from the four traditional major  exporters were well above average at the  halfway mar- of the current Canadian crop  year. '  The four major exporting countries are  Canada, Australia, tbe United States j|_d  Argentina.  Shipments of wheat, indoding floor in  terms of wbcatj amounted to GSM million  bushels, 12 percent above the ten year  average | of G09.7 million bushels. The ten  year period is 1956 to 18G6. Reports from  Australia were at a higher level tbis year  than last year while,<tbose from the .United  States, Canada and the Argentine were  lower.  Supplies of wheat held by tbe four  nations at February 1, for export and  carry-over at tbe end of their respective  I crop years, amounted to 2^0.6 w__on  bushels, an increase of nine percent over  , the lfiSl.n million at tt^e flame time a year  ago. Supplies were larger in | tbe VS..  Canada and Argentina WtSSe s_pp!ies in  Mihtralia decreased.  The Western fanner has felt for some  time tbat JiC has been getting a roagh deal  from Parliament. One of his pmNeniis ha*  been that when the liberal minority government was elected there was ooSjr one  IJbcral M.I', from the Prairies, Hoa. .Roger  TcHlct.   The Manitoba member' was taken  into Mr. Pearson** cabinet and made Minister, td Veterans Affair..   H ii nodenrtood  that Mr. Pearson toyed with the idt* of  making Mr. Teiflet Minister of Agrfc___rc  but Mr. TciUet himself wanted no part of  that portfolio as he was cc�� a farmer and1  preferred not to take on that u����_h,assignment.  Mr. Pearion tamed instead to J. *.  (Joe) Greene, a small town lawyer (torn  Arnprior In the Ottawa Valley. He ha*  adjosted to the i��b as rapidly as joiflMr.  bat itt the first to ��__~i that _** _*��_: _  Western farmer he *- not personalty ac-  qtialnted''with their gripe* and grievance-.  l  44*^*)-^^. .��*"��wr<fc>.k��^��C. ��. ^  .   >       <��� "i  l  \ ��    -!'       ' i   ' vl.    ,    u -    ������, , i. . "        i ���  r /  Croycfaei difc|>lpy  Every year tyisy ladies of the Sechelt  Homemakers ' club" wind - up' their  activities with a Bazaar "wije^e their  beautiful - h^iWork' is; * jsqW." ~ This  yepr, Mts. fax\\e Ericksaji ^iwl*#$s.  Ceci|e August, fcftth 74 years $d and  Mrs. Mary Jackson, have. n|34& .intricately, .designeg table cmfces -a*id  cloths' for the Bazaar qn. June .1st in  theSecfielt Native ilall.     \ * |   ^  The Peninsula Times Pdge B-3  Wednesday, May 15,: 1.9&3-  V.     . V * _.      .  L.lr___"___i____I__i_A^_____;__;  ���r.'ttx x  XL.  1'     _  'I     f-  V>1"  ,ov-,-iy^ JZ.  a -,��>��� ,' *v  . i'x. ' > -   >'*  Oitiing tofibge p ,erlqokirjg 1ht��moi��fr,bf Pehder HarboM  . - , CHAR -eRptLER fpi^^tgp^s;sf_^jcs  / >���-,  nES��flVATJOr4S > TRANSPOflTAtSCJM ^Y SB MftAMGgD  -   ," i' -   y      ' '- s  . ^ r   \mv$m\ c^esm AmuAL |  '~J 4 '  Music by RHYTHM RAljABtF^S  Refreshments  $5.00 per person  FOR TICKETS PHONE S85-2337 |  ' '      ���  -h  - '' ���' '.".   '���-������/-- I  li_ig^gB)g--^__gg��^^  President of .flie'Sechelt Homemakers  Club, Mrs. Sarah Paul; Sister Noella  of the Residential School and Mrs. Vi  Jackson display the prizes for the  raffle which will be drawn June 1st  at lhe Bazaar and Tea in the Native  Annual project ;  Ifall. The" picture of the Indian  Village was painted by one ,o�� -the  Sisters, second prize is the 26x48"  rug and third, a twenty-six" inch  diameter croeheted. table centre.  A Word For The Pigeons  ���by A. J. C.  ,  APRIL, tbe great month of opening of bud  and leaf and flower, - of light in tbe  morning sky and in the hearts of mankind  was somewhat unkind to us tbis year in  bringing persistent dry, cold winds and  sharp frosts at night���reporting from my  am altitude and breezy ridge.    .  St was not until late in the month tbat  I beard that most dependable sign of better  days ahead in the call of a Band-uuled  Pigeon���Columbia laSciata���who announced  bis return to the northern part of the breeding area of bis bind. Arriving on important  business tbe pigeons are seldom mistaken  in their estimate .of. weather and food  supply, and since they measure sixteen  inches from beak ,to tail they are no  sparrows. Their'range is from the eastern  Rockies westward fo'tbe Pacific coast and  frran our own province southward to  Mexico, so they "arc true westerners.  Incidentally, they are under protection  during tbe nesting season but, judging by  tbe gunfire I bear around me that protection is denied them to a great extent. It  would be a loss with no compensating gain  if they followed tbe great passenger pigeons  into extinction, but they are headed tbe  same way through the same cause���the unrestrained behavior of man.  Once abundant in hundreds of thousands  in tbe eastern woods, they were said to be  inexhaustible���thai most foolish of words���  for the last survivor died in captivity in  1912 and today we have a stuffed specimen  of a splendid bird to remind us of our own  fldly. Occasional reports of passenger  pigeons seen all prove to be the result of  wishful thinking. ���"Extiiict" is a' fatal and  final word.  Domesticated pigeons have been associated with man from most ancient times.  The Romans npted their: bribing  instinct  and made use of it in their communication  system; for centuries they were an important source of food supply in Europe including Britain, and many o^d "coles" solidly  , built of rock, with every convenience for the  nestijpg birds still exist   Like other live-  flock they can be managed on the sustained  yield  principle���which  is  vastly  different  from tbe wanton slaughter of nesting birds.,  Darwin valued bis pigeons as showing  the great changes that nave been made by  artificial selection, from the original wild  rock-pigeon with dark barred wings to the  highly specialized pouters,  tumblers, fan-  tails and so on of today���with once in a  while, a rare throwback to the old wild  type to shpw that nature has not forgotten  what a pigeon should look like!   Abandon  all care in breeding and tbe chance is that  they,would all revert in time.  Tame pigeons can be-a good hobby for  a lad; I look back with nostalgia to my own  boyhood and tbe many hours spent in  pigeon loft and flight "house���with birds  perched on shoulders and wherever they  could and others fluttering aroupd. Cupboard love it may have been, for they Imew  my pockets contained corn and peas, but  it brougtti pigeons and boy into close contact.  The organized flight of racing bomers  provides a harmless hdhby for many  people of today. Word from England informs me that the numerous wild pigeons  appear to be immune to k the chemical  sprays in modern use on crops and continue to thrive on their share, but Ithe  poison is stored in their bodies so that  w_en a hawk kills and eats a pigeon both  die���whereby hawks���(the natural check \on  the pigeon population���decrease and tbe  pigeons increase, through the meddling of  man.       ' r '  When a plane goes over I seldom look  upward but tbe straightforward businesslike flight of a flock ofsbandtails across tbe  sky will draw me upwa?|i in spirit. So it  is that when the elderberries and the  huckleberries are ripe ai^d' the fbers come  in to feed almost wiihfn arms reach they  do so in safety, being my'guests.  MORE color,.more specials'and'morp'jM.-  grams like Quentin^Durgens arid Wojeck  wiU be "on CBC-.TV oeXTsea^nrstaftiniTn  the fall, the OBC announced Wednesday.  Fall programming will include t_vo new  shows on the 'full .English n^wor^~tbe  Name of the Game and Ifce-Doril Day  Show. N '   '  Show ot tbe Week for next season will  consist of 13 Canadian entertainment spectaculars, four Wayne and Shusiter .comedy  hours and an unspecified manber of Kraft  Musk Hall productions fr{^.!_$B��.   .  Alex Barris, one-time host of the defunct  Barris Beat, is to be the host-of-Barris  and Co., a talk-and4alent show scheduled  to follow Hockey Night in Canada on Saturday.  Ut will replace In Person.  Among tbe shows returning for another  season, all U.S. imports, are Green Acres,  Ed Sullivan, Bonanza, tbe- Carol Burnett  Show, Red Skejton, Mission: Impossible,  Gelt Smart and The Beverly Hillbillies.  mtmuvwm^miwif  ��V^t!9i^^i(V^��^vvm^V^f^'*!t��i0ml^0^w0am,����\,����*  ���,"_������",   .'.���  .  to um  %cfe^|^5^%; ^mWW  DECORATING SUPPLIES  THUMB. TACKS ETC. . *  * C^iPI PAPER - *, STAPLES  PLAY AND DRESS CLOTHING  BATHING SUITS FOR BOYS AHD GIRLS  BEACH TOYS  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9343  ftff*  tmafm  J��tOiSfatSf  w  NEW ;4NQ';l#4f$y HPQFING  Only local hW-roofer  on the 5��ufishiiie Coast  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  886-9112 Gibsons, B.C.  i'My  H f it ��� ��  '-. '.i,Vr��' ?��v.vt��*.vv ^y~^i-���>,������':--<y:yyyft  :-   ' 7 -' V..,.   ]^Aj|_-M��m��iy��_��iH_l__L_..u^__;^^  Plowing fuset. n.upgl.h appliance*, flickering light* moy |>e duo to inadequate wiring.  Let ut check now. bring wiring up to data  for modern tiring. Um t-�� B.C. Hydro  finance Plan�����dd cort of change* or addition* to your light bill.  MApKCL. ELECTRIC HEATING  C.cPhsdran Bechic Ud.  8����-9689 - Gibson^ D.C.  ...i.i. i-mm)mmiiyt^-^%m44mim^h!itmm*^^i* ��t.i.�� ���;.-.. .-y-_-  Enjoy the adronfages of sulra,  coals failorcd right for you .. .  in exactly the fabrics, colors,  ttyles you want. Consult us.  Relax and enjoy tho casual life. We've everything you need to  see you through the summer weekend ffays of fun and play In  country or city . ��� . quite handsomely.  Where Better Than  Thfe House of.Quality?  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C.  PImm# 835*9330  w ^.^r* *������*!��� ���(_**<(, ..iAi.^  ��flflP%l**Vf��MlWl|Jf*l-<,.'tl��'' '��**���"* .loassais^-^^  arearreyw^  l^jM^.��-_1��__ftto^  Wednesday-May IS, 1968      T  Health: Tips  Canadian Medical "Assoc.  HEART SURGERY-NO LONGER JUST  WO& CHILDREN ; '  Heart surgery can correct many heart  esa__s-~_s at ail ages, according to The,  - ��     Canadian Medical Association...  tJ J ^ first ** was used for tile abnoi,nialities  > ���*     ��tf hearts in small children, such as the  ��3-___��_ blue babies. i Later the, surgeons  imaral to "repairing large connecting open*  Saigs or defects in the wall between the  -.ambers of the heart. Tbe valves between  i��he ebaam_ers of the heart have been re-  fftal-ned  when  they   were   not functioning  pnoperly-   This type of surgery was also  dose on adults,  where   damage   to   the  '���vsSves tends to be the result of rheumatic  fever���-olten suffered years ago as a child.  So-'   heart   surgeons   are   developing  means ot repairing the coronary arteries���  the arteries of the heant itself.   Artificial  heart valves���indeed /an entirely artificial  ____�� may soon be a reality.  New bus  Lean, trim lines distinguish the MC-7 rence intends to buy one of these  Challenger   bits,    a    demonstrator models.   Witii R. D. Mahara (left),  model passing through Sechelt on Motor Coach Industries Limited sales  Saturday afternoon.  Vehicle isjpro- representative,    are   Al    Williams  duct  of   one   of  North  America's (centre) and firm director <*eorge  biggest plants and could cost from Hopkins, who drove the  bus here  $60,000  to  $64,000 depending  upon from Powell River.  Touring vehicle  extra equipment wanted. Challenger was taken on to Vancouver by Mr. ^ ���_-,.,. - - __       __..,���.__      ^ ��_��  is made by Motor Coach Industries Williams.    Mr.   Lawrence   expects   'the* dec* and J__________e'aacft C&afagar   midst of a torn of vtalbua. Canada "that had  Lamited of Winnipeg.  Sechelt Motor delivery of his new bus by May 31.    bus Sechelt and! PenxnsJa E��*sm&ir* ___1  -its feegSnmng at its Winnipeg plant.  MC-7 bus j_np_f@gge_s _ . _  Solid comfort in store for  ridetrs wMh. new Challenger  BIDE in comfort n_ __�� MIC-J.  That's the motto _T  The .Moot-long vehicle was on display  <_f   5b See-��_t on file .weekend, fresh in the  Transport Limited owner Cecil Law-  soon be riding int  - Setehelt Motor Transport Limited owner  Cecal Lawrence said on Saturday morning  he hopes to have delivery of one of the  mew Challenger buses by month's end.  Some 49 passengers will ride comfortably in tlie high level coach, a product of  Motor Coach Industries Limited. Company  sates representative R. D. Mahara was  here from Winnipeg singing the praises of.  ' .be Challenger...  Mr. Mahara had an attentive audience  ass. -he depot when he told onlookers' about  tfbe Challenger.  Soiling off the production line of one of  _be Wgge&t plants in North America, the  SS_n, wide vebifcle is diesel powered with  styling distinguished by a ijoof light near  tfhe feont of the coach roof. Structural  members ot the coach framework are of  sStaMess steel for resistance to corrosion.  As compared with MC-5A Challenger,  Ifiie Bess, model, fresh off its road tests, is  time feet longer, nine inches higher at 129  frrrhes, and seats 49 compared with 45.  9.  slier iiriiif s  PSL&NS arc shaping up" for the biggest Mlay  Bay ever at Pender Harbour on May 18.  SeciiElt Residential School Band in color-  fnl caslume wall accompany the parade  -3bc_ will assemble alt 10 a.m. at the  ILegion Hall, Madeira Park.  ;i_w__ Biver Rotary Club will bring its  fflaai.to compete for the Challenge Cup.  t May Day Committee reports that the  peeler contest will be judged,by Mrs. Bill  MsMaughton. Hie Maypole dancing will be  a gala aETair with boys and girls in gay  costeme. The dancers are being coached  iby Jane and Marie Reid.      1  Queen elect, Susan Childeg and attend-  aa__ June Crosiby, Cheryl Ddbois, Sharon  Jdthnstone and Susan Stevens Ihave chosen  Bower girls Joanne Iverson, Darlene GriEf-  alh. Brenda Douglas, Darlene\ Kaimimcrle  and KeHy Reid.  Befiring Queen Debbie Bathgate wjili be  accompanied by Heather Brown and Cindy  JErown will be crown bearer.  Escorts will be Stewart Hately, Dennis  GamHe, Brian Munro, Doug Stevens and  Brian Norton.  0_ay Queen's Banquet at the Pender  IHajflwur Hotel will be followed with a  dance for lhe young people.  Pender Hailbour Community Club will  be in charge of the Bingo game. A dance  far adults will take place during the evening from 9:30 p_n. in Madeira Park Hall  wrath music by HcUb Bbauke and his band.  May Day Committee wish to express  gratitude to all who donated towards making the festivities possible.  SIT people Tought sin as hard as they do  BattddJe age, earth woulld be a moral  paradise.  Sunttime Coast Credit  Union  Sechelr, B.C.  OFFICE HOURS:  'SECHELT��� /  Tuesday to Friday,   10 a.m.  to 5  p.m.  Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  wlBSONS���  Twevday to Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p,m.  PHONE 885-9551  ���-^    ,      1  -    ;.' -.: \  ���   i  ,.   .  :"-' //���- ��� *  t. y x '0.^-0      ��� ���  " i4*       _, -..*'  .*> J  "1  i8M@  $  Sf-  ii  .i  i  y  (  ,y^  m littles) M#  1      , ���w*trfm'*  ���\  /���  "s.  v*  7 his �����.��<ti����'n��nt i�� ri.:^V��P��J��> e��^t,*i C, ��*���_> U 'qun   Lmlal tni((n I// th�� __pv��rnm#nt of I3riti*h tQlkn-n��i����  __��  <C*l-4  ��� 11 y *".��**''**������."*.   !��!..'1^-l*'V1*;*-1''"^i'^> H  ���wflmii.^V1*'*-���^" i

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