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The Peninsula Times May 29, 1968

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Array ���-t.qfr'^��'-vy_^t,--y^W--�� _r____._____._j___f.j___Atl--^������ ���.. ���_>__.-,,*  ft >  Fund estimates oi $112,618  _ ..��,  . *v*.����il^*^ * I  Wea^ Canadian Graphic Industries I��td,j  tgrjgasM  a  GO[BS_WS--Co_ncil found- general" fund  estimates for 19S8 5will total $142,6.8,  with.vtb_ geqeral mill rate of fflr.or to/be  resiponsihle for $&l,_03 of anticipated revenue. -  1 The provinci .1 local government grant  will mean -$38,250 for village coffers.    ,,  Expenditures will include $40,375 as  major amount, the contribution to tbe  capital and loan fund. General government  expenses total $21,980.  The year's waterworks fund has been  worked out at an estimated $35,300. Sale  of water will bring an anticipated $24,700.  Biggest expense will be $17,700 in debt  charges.  GENERAL  FUND  ESTIMATES-1968  Schedule "A"  REVENUE '  Estimate  1988  �����U  Recreation & Community Service -'  Debt Charges :���.., .". ,  AJJcrwances and Reserves ���-i.-,--   Contribution to'Reserve Fuiid^  .  Contribution to Cap. & Loan Fund  2,450  8,3-8  5,000  1,500  40,575  Sferylrig the Sun5_ine,Coq'$t;( (HoVfe jfoUnd'W^&irvig Inlet.^ including Port Me lion, Hopkiqs Landing/Gronthom's Landing, Gibsons;! Roberts Creek,  Wilson-Creek, .felma Park. Sechelt. Halfmoori Bay. Secret Cove. Pender Harbour. Madeira Park. Kleindale. Irvine's Landing. Earl Cove. Eamohr.  Authorized tss second clos*  moil   by   the   Post  Oflicr  Deportment/ Ottawa.  Taxation  General  Hospital  Rate���21.08 mills $ 51,803  2,310  180  1,197  28S  95  1,552  785  Rate���  .94 mills  22.02 mills     ,  Utilities  B.C. Telephone (1% of 1996) ....  Licences and Permits   Rents, Concessions & Franchises .  Court Fines    Interest, Tax Penalties, etc   Contributions  Federal���Winterworks      Provincial  Local Gov. Grant  36,250  Secondary Road Grant  6,800  Secondary Road Grant-in-aid  (-Gower Point Road)    1,500  B.C. Hydro       773  Miscellaneous Revenue ._   Total  $103,563  Transfers'���Gower Point Reserve ..      1,000  ���Revenue Surplus  -Appropriation          8,055  $112,618  EXPENDITURE  General Government  $ 21,980  Protection to Persons &J Property     9,210  Public, Works      14,900  Sanitation and Waste Removal         500  Health          3,429  45,323  50  Joint Expenditures    ��� 1     3,286  Miscellaneous 'Espense-.^ "    1,500  Total  _ $112,618  CAPITAL BUDGET���1968  Schedule "A"  General Government Estimate  Municipal Grounds  $ 5,000  Municipal Hall     4,000 ,  Typewriter      .       125 $ 9,125  Public Works  Secondary Road���Drain and  Road   .   13,000  Property���R. & F. Johnson /  ���including Survey & Legal    5,600   18,600  Parks and Beaches  Restroom���Marine Rd.  park        ���      5,700  Floats, etc.���Municipal  Beach (3)      1,000  Mqwer             150    6,850  Miscellaneous  Harbour Development-  Planning ._    5,000  Sundry���Survey, etc _    1,000    6,000  $40,575  WATERWORKS FUND���1968  Schedule "A"  REVENUE  Estimate  1968  Sale of Water  $24,700  Hydrant Rental         840  Connection Fees & Service     2,000  $27,540  Transfer from Revenue Surplus ...    7,760  Total   $35,300  EXPENDITURE  Administration and General .- $ 6,000  Water Supply      2,100  Distribution Maintenance      4,500  Debt Charges:  Principal���By-law 178 .1 $6,000  Interest���By _aw 180     7,500  Principal Allowance    4,200  17,700  Contribution to Capital      5,000  Totkl   > $35,300  v  __fnH����W.��'l_..  ft  A -A?_  <_ _"*��  <9.  v^'iii  L  #���**  b  *'_  *_ * \  *!  l, '>,w> ft    '*"  v:  '/<J  j 4     "��    'A/*'    **,   JPB^'9'f    '/*   **.,    ' '���  r  A*'v��fc-*  ,JfiJ___9��____JJl__fc��*__. ie,*SB���**"'"*'> tjit-w?-*--  .^��  ��������.  W^U  V,'  **>  v4    t  >    0*  /  s*  A _,    ���* ��*      "����� <   i    ���!       , ���,       > ivt~Sr��� __i w __i ^.m  * *_���  ~    . ���_��>' y"^* -   _  Shoots cougar  Ten-foot cougar weighing 150 pounds ^ from Sechelt. Felitie met her match,  lies dead after tangling with dead-eye  hunter Bergliot Solberg, five miles  ISO-pound feline  falling dead witira single bullet in his  head alter attacking woman from a  distance of 15 feet.  Bush and Tawfy.  Her dogs are  pr^<^r{J  ��� r  A WEST Porpoise Bay road.  attacked  by a full gro;  week,  Bergliot Solberg Was set upon while^  l>ear hunting in th^Tillicum Bay area,     r  An expert mafksman, Bergliot killed tiie7  150 pound c^x with a single shot from her-  108 rrSie.yvxe woman was shaken I by her .  experienced. *   -,  *?�� was early Sunday morning," she^  toldi The Times.  "I was out with my.dog Bush, a parf  Norwegian Elk Hound. 'We were up in the  power line area, when suddenly Bush crin;  ged and seemed to lose interest in tbe  hunt." ' |,  Right away Miss Solberg, a hunter for  more than 30' years, knew something was .  "It feh't like Bush to repeat-Qq's onejf?  it  attacked,  stretched."  The hunter, whose trophies include big  mountain goat, bear and elk, 'extended her  arms as far as she could high over her  head.  "I always wanted to come face to face  with a cougar. But not like this."  She shuddered to think what might  have happened had she shot and missed  the swooping animal. But she did not miss.  Her one shot shattered the left side of tlie  feline's face and head.  "I'll have to clean up the big Tom for  the Vancouver buyers," she said.  Bergliot, with her hall, equalled the feat  her. father chalked up some years ago.  She _aid"she was glad'she had the chance  to''match her dad's efforts, but she was  -uifc.5 .IWU_h.br.sh with 'a Riller.coftgat  ther of the big guy I shot Sunday," Miss  Solberg said. "At any rate she got herself  snared in a spring trap I had set for otter.  But she'll still bung me $20 for the pelt."  This second cougar was caught by one  tie. She did a lot of thrashing around and  flattened alder trees nearby. She was snared a few feet from where the woman shot  the 10-footer earlier. Bear tracks were discovered near the place where the cougar  was trapped, but the latter did not stay  around to match wits with the helpless feline.  WEDNESDAY; MAY 29, 1968  Volume 5, No." 26 %%��  1  ' i ��� i       ��� in", r  Assumes ownership of  PA Coffee Bar on Wharf  FRANK Yates of Selma Park assumed ownership of PA Coffee Bar on Wharf road  on Monday.  The Yates are well-known in the area  Residents for 23 years, they have a family  of six.  The new bar operator, who officially  takes over his business on Saturday, has  had experience in the restaurant trade cut-  side the Peninsula. For the past 10 and a  half vears he operated Nelscn Cleaners  and Laundrv. Pr.viouslv he drove a bus in  Sechelt, handled the Home Oil agency and  opened Sechelt Bowling Alleys.  Frank will consider increasing seating  capacity in the PA (Pacific Athletic) Coffee Bar. He feels there is a need for cater-  ir.'3 to the busy lunch hour trade of bus  passargers stopping over for 45 minutes  on their way from Powell River.  "I'll know better which direction to take  when I move into the place," Mr. Yates  told The Times on Thursday night.  ,1 Prints from etching  on metal among works  DURING   the   past   year   a   remarkable  numlber of paintings by local artists have  been shown in the Arts Council Gallery at  Sechelt.  But the work of Joan Warn, on display  until the end of the month, is quite different from anything exhibited before. Mrs.  Warn is well known in Roberts Creek where  she has taught for eight years. She has  spent her sabbatical year at UBC, enjoying  a series of fine art. courses.  Of the work done during the year she  has chosen a collection of drawings and  etchings for display. A variety of subjects  and media include portraits, dancing figures, work done in charcoal, pen and ink, '  conte pencil and felt pen as well as prints  made from, an etching on metal.  One intricate forest scene reflects Joan's  deep and continuing interest' and aCfinity  for trees, the result perhaps of living remotely on Gamibier Island for many years.  In September Mrs. Warn will be teaching  intermediate art at Sechelt Elementary  School. .    _  On Saturday afternoon Mrs. Warn wat  at the gallery to explain the various techniques used in her work. Coffee was served.  th^ibes. r$sgs, Eve. seen> When lie tuinpcP  vra^'ctmre^&r-oon if^eVer it cann^aeainr  y��  froty what' was'sure' enough a ".strong,, decaying smell I knew we were on to some-,  thing."  The smell was coming more from a  partly devoured and now-rotting deer carcass.  What Bergliot and Bush were on to was  a 10-foot cougar.  "It was back of this salal bush. It glared at me from a distance of 15 feet. Then  Art samples  EievenVe^r-oId/iCim Bracewell of  Hopkins Landing and son of Sunshine  Gb^tArte^ouncil director Vince and  Mrsi^j^pewell gets close look at  ^ojk^ainiples displayed by Wakefield  Inn artist Mary Woods during Art in  Action ,fhappening" in Sechelt. Artist  chose whale and totem pole subjects.  (See story ihsdde).   ;  t/Quig| action hy girl's  brother saves a life  AN AliERfT boy and a brave deed saved  the life of a Gibsons youngster on  May 16.'  Danny Olson, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs.  \     Cliff Olsen, noticed . his young sister helplessly thrashing in deep water.   The little,  girl had fallen from a float near the family  home.  Luckily Wendy suffered nothing more  than, an overdose of salt water.  Danny had help getting the frightened  girl onto the float. He called for assistance  from brother Tinrmy, and to the saved girl,  her brothers have to ���o'two of the biggest  heroes in the Sunshine Coast area' today.  * .    . '   ' '  Information officer,  John, Alex enjoy talk  B.C. FEIUUES public Information officer  Ken Stratford mot'with John Hayes, immediate past-president of Sechelt Chamber  of Commerce, ami Alex GHmorc, C of C  vicc-prcsldcht nnd chairman of tho tourist  committee on Thursday lo discuss suggestions for1 improving' service aboard The  Stinfllilno <!.o,.8t Queen. ,  i Mr. Stratford made note of a I'cqucst that  w.rm snacks aboard ship would bo one  welcome service Aluo a different'arrangement nt Langdale lo |M.rmU car pnfiKcng-.  crs lined up wailing to board, entry lo tlio  cafeteria. This, they fell, would cut out  double lineup;..        \ ��� '  Tlifl information officer mid Iho Sun-  f>hlne Ci��a��t would f>c�� a vl. ItiiUon by j.uhlo.i  from Iho ferries nvstcm next month to bet-  lor know MiC| picture hero, He felt napped-  up publicity In brochures would help tlio  area and ho said ho would fitrlvc, in bring  thlfi alxmt In his department.  Jf jthi .hlnk motorists arc taking advantage of B.C, Ferries roomy new Sunshine  Coast Queen, you're right.  In three dayn from May 17-20, a holiday  weekend, 4,000 vehicles ��� were transported  from Hon��Cfitioc Bay to langdale and re-  luru. The Queen lias m  ��� ' -\  Pre-schoolers, octogenarian . .  "jirts in Action" points, tip  the talents of many people  ���* t'  room fj; ipr�� vehicle..  THiE generation gap closed briefly during  ���,��� the Sunshine Coast Art Council's "Art in  Action" happening held in Sechelt, white  the young in years and the young in heart  enjoyed the opportunity of working, together. Pre-schoolers painted and modelled  with clay.while talented young people like  Barbara M'acLean of Roberts Creek created  colotfful paper flowers, Tina and Doug  Henderson of Porpoise Bay displayed their  Imaginative puppets and Frank Lewis, a  recept ' resident of Madeira Park and a  professional illustrator was surrounded by  a fascinated audience watching the likeness'  emerge a. he sketched.  Centre of interest for the many people  interested in pottery was the wheel at  which Mrs. Lyla Carswcll of Sechelt wa��  turning out vases and bowls with apparent  case. Mrs. Dadswell, an octogenarian from  Gower Point, brought two table loom., 'a  5-mlplc one with a straightforward, over and  under linen weave and a more complicated  .machine upon which a length of material  with an intricate design In green and cream  was In process,  Her neighbor. Mrs. Anne Prough, who,  makes rugs and traditional patchwork  quilts,, was working on an almost completed  gay and attractive quilt. Mrs. Doreen  Gust, spinning wool from her own sheep,  was using a home-made boxtypo spinning  /machine which makes n,yarn comparable  to that made on a traditional wheel with the  added advantage ,of the spinning machine  being ,able to bc simply home made for  about '$r35.  Mrs. Norah MacLean, Roberts Creek,  , turned out canta, with linocut designx on an  ' assembly line, while Mrs. Irene Anderson  of Gibsons was kopt busy doing commissioned charcoal |��oitr��its. ; Enjoying the  now frlcnda he made war. Alex Znotin of  Gibsonis, while he worked In one of his hand  carved ncals which firew miraculously from  the rough chunk of cvdar under his talented  fingers.  Example* of the art work done al Sech-  , oil Elementtiry School brightened the walls  and added warmth and gaiety while the  lovely wetting of St. Hilda's Hall added to  everyone's pleasure; especially .loan Warn  of GranlhamH who took her easel and  paints outside lo transfer (he impressions  ot a beautiful summer garden onto canvas.  Action was also taking place at the Arts  Council workshop where Trudl Small of  Gibsons was kept buay demonstrating a  print making process and letting those  eager lo gel paint, on theHr fingers have a  try themselves,  Meanwhile,  you  ml^hl  at��k:    What  i:_  electronic; music?., As part\of the 1968  Spring Festival series- arrangements have  been made .or a workshop and light show  on this new and experimental type'.to be  conducted by, Lloyd Burritt of UBC, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Burritt of Gower Point,  and Doug Eliuk of the National Film  Board. The workshops will be held on  Saturday, June 1 In Gibsons at the United  Church Hall at 7:30 p.m. and In Sechelt on  June 2 at St." Hilda's. Hall at 2 p.im.  The inclusion in last summer's I'Mld-  summcr concert" at Elphinstone of the  premiere perforriVancc of an experimental  P-qo  A-5  Sechelt band performs  for American audience  SECHELT Reserve's marching band turn  to things International on ithe weekend.  Brother Francis MacDonald, bandmaster, said the young musicians���46 strong-  took part In Bclllngham, Washingtn's  Blossom Festival; '  Nineteen girls arc Included In Scchelt's  troupe, i , .  On tho upcoming SaUtrday the band  will compote in Port Moody's competition,  the Brother said. ,  ML& 'Solberg, who lives with her mother and father, said _he felt the cougar pelt  would bring her $20. She dragged the dead  animal from bush country to the road the  morning fehe shot it, and was given a lift  back to where she lives.  An ardent hunter and fisherman, she has  her own boat which she makes almost I  daily use of in. her quest for more and  more game. Bergliot is well known among  cabin owners, game officials and outdoors-  men.   ���,.-'','.������ ���*���  She is strong and brave and when The  Times photographer asked to take a picture of Mr. Cougar, her dogs Bush and its  mother Tawfy, Bergliot surprised even her  father by. hoisting the animal up on her  shoulders���all 150 pounds of it's dead  weight���and tossed it on to a nearby car for  a picture.  . -A radio played in the humble house the  family owns, causing the woman to remark  on her age. The fact the date of an old?  fashioned radio, once part of a sliip's system and which now played Scandinavian  music for a Sunday morning, comcidcdi  with her growing years, caused' her concern .,������'������  "My age .'. , you won't mention it in  the paper will you?"  ���,, In all the references to her "kill" and  reflecting, as surely she must have done,  on how close she could have come to being  clawed to death, in all this the hunter showed little sign of fear.  Like the woman she is, though, Bergliot  Solberg worried about her qge leaking out.  Sounds familiar, right?  Tlie hunter sljot a 100-pound female  black bear when It became snarled in one  of her traps 36 hours later, The animal also  attracted by the scent of decaying flesh,  The woman thought Uic bear hide would  bring her $15. /  1 ^'I'vc moved my traps m another location. There's no sign nowf of fresh cougar  tracks. I'll pick another place and' start  anew," Bergliot said.       \ _ _-.  Tlie woman chalked up Iter second cougar, she reported on TliursdJiy/This tlmc  Bergloit did It the easy wayfln a trap.  "It was an did female, perhaps'the mo-  Enter race Thursday . . .  Cpnservatives name  :^!dir asr'camx.  Four new officers  Sunshine Coast Power Unit  installs this year's slate  SUNSHINE Coast Power Squadron held Its  annual dinner-meeting at. the Cedars Inn  Gibsons, at. which the installation of offle-  erN for the coming year took place.  New members who recently qualified by  pausing the piloting examination were welcomed Into the ��quudron|. Pacific fnnlnland  district Lieutenant-Commander Joe Imw-  won of Capilano Squadron, who with bin wife  Elsie attended as guests, conducted the installation.  Officers who took Ihclr pledges wefc  Clifford Salahub, Squadron commander;  Harry Gregory, executive officer; Norm  Johnson, secretary; and Garry Jterdahl,  treasurer.  Suuce&hlul .jiUoUuu camhdatca  Manly ��  ft.  Rannlngcr, Dick Itannlnger. Bill Duffus,  Peter Sluis and Gnrrv Sluis look the squadron oath, Younr; �� ..y.Sluta becomes Ihe  squadron's first junior member.  Commended on the successful completion of lhe seamanship course were Ann de.  Kleer, Glcima Salahub, John de Kleer,  Cliff Salahub, Eric Paetkau and Gordoii  Hall, Alan Swan, who also passed tlio ��ea-  _uan.filp examination wa* unable lo atend.  Although he war. not'present lo acce|it  it, Dr. A. Swan was awarded the trophy for  the biggest goof by a squadron member  during the past year.  The (squadron anticipates a , rcfixwhinfc  break fropi their studies for the summer  months, with their _lr*l crulso planned for  June 10.  PROGRESSIVE Conservative Party hopes  will lie with a Vancouver insurance agent, Gordon Hopkin, 33, next month when  voters go to the palls to elect a member  for the newly created Coast Chilcotin riding..    - ���- :   ;'    ��� ...:  Latest name to be tossed- into the hat,  Hopkin is a brother of former Sechelt banker Dave Hopkin, now with Zurich Insurance. Gordon was nominated on Thursday  ,. evening at a party convention in the Cariboo thriving city of Williams Lake.  The party decision to enter the race  puts an end to speculation the Coast-Chiko-  ��� tin would be a three-man affair. NDP, SC  and Liberal standard-bearers have been  known for some time. As late as last week  New Democratic Party's Sunshine . Coast  club president Geoff Thatcher of Gibsons  said there was a strong likelihood the race  would involve three candidates only.  Thursday's Cariboo caucus changed  this,     '  Liberal hopeful in the June'25 Dominion  cleotion,    Paul   St.   Pierre,   autographed  books he has written, exchanged pleasant-  ' rics and expressed hope for the future on ()  Monday.   '  Vancouver Sun's homespun columnist  and expert on the Cariboo country, scenario  for many of his fast selling novels, St.  Pierre met voters In this part of Coast Chilcotin riding and listened to problems and  suggestions offered by the electorate for  making conditions better In this neck of  tlie woods.  St. Pierre's long standing awareness of  Ihe Indian's plight, particularly in this part  of the province, stands him in good stead.  Vet he feels strongly that election promises are an Unnecessary evil. Paid follows  the logic that any constituent/ is far more  important than party. '       ,  St, Pierre, accompanied by Liberal party officials at Monday's paw-wow said a  candidate need not make promises or even talk much about his country.  ' There's no need to if you love your country, St. Pierre has said.  Among tlie author's best read lioolcs is  Breaking Smith's Quarter Horse, available  at. The Times office, You'll have difficulty  always finding others; demand Is that  heavy,,  Meanwhile, the political pot continues In  boll to a full,head, of slcam, On Monday,  coinciding with Uic Liberal'n visit, came  two well known and respected standard-  bearers In a swing of Uic Peninsula. Honorable Kenneth Kiernan, recreation and  conservation minister apd Hoi. Isabel,Dawson, Powell Hlvcr member of the legislative Assembly and Minister Without Portfolio, were headline guests at a Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce dinner meeting In  Lgion Hall, The Social Credilers were guest  speakers and (he Chamber look full opportunity of the occasion to suggest the province consider part of this area as |Kishible  future provincial park  area. ��� '  In a visit earlier In the day to ���Skookum-'  chuck, M_\ Kiernan was queried about possibilities of the area becoming a park development.,  The party's hope for this riding Is a  Bella Coola man, A. O, Widsten.  New   Democratic    Party   candidate   Is  Hartley T>.m of 100 Mile In Ihe Cariboo,  What klml of a chaiku dm%s PC have in  a riding which has not sat a representative  since 1957 (Bill Payne over fisheries Minister James Sinclair, L.)?  "I feel it can be done." the secretary of  Vancouver Quadra, PC Association said on  Saturday. Hopkin has been 16 years in the  insurance business. He has the "highest  admiration, respect for and confidence in  Opposition Leader)' Hon. Robert .Stanfield."  The candidate is a "24 hours a day Conservative;," a card carrying party member  for two ycark and active supporter of the  movement for "much longer". Ho attend-  el the party convention in Toronto from  Sept. 5-9 and freely predicts the party will  form the next government with a slim majority.  "When Bill Payne won a scat for us the  riding was known as the Coast Capilano.  "Now it's the Coast ChilcoUn. I intend  to split my time between the coast and the  ChilcoUn campaigning for all my might. I  believe we can do it." 1  Hopkin predicted B.C.' will have eight  party members come clcetion Ume, up Ave.  He and party agent Bruce Howe of Powell  River were to work out a mode of operation beginning on Sunday.  v.. v. *��?*  ii  _��-���-i-_j  Brother, act  Well known former banker in Sechelt  Dave Hopkin stands by as brother,  filed nomination paper. tx> contest  Coast-Chilcotln ridinf* in upcoming  federal election June 25. First hint  Gordon Hopkin (seated) was candidate came In mid-week when he  phoned Dave asking him lo give up  enumerating Job. liberals nominated  Gordon hi Cariboo on Thursday,   r       "-"'���'���  l J*fccW_l   ��f��_flU.*f-*1  f '  l��tF(^rt^.��W.i���._*li1��J-."f**''-*��'>'��lf*  .**<Vt[���M��*t*����W^>Ww**^l**Wi*.  >>wn*V��*%#rt*!Kf^^ ~JB^A"l��lfel��Ml*   5fcMW-"��*>��'*st.jJj.*'^^* l*V(f ��ll|,��i��..<��I.WK^I>l^Ml|��l|>rf A *.*>�����.*..   *' f*&*  '   ft^^Ml*/*/ f*.s4w*rfk{   ifcrt   A***^AtA<r*ttArfafi***^^  ,irifaM��*fA t#>��� fl|���fV MmA,' .    ,M>     j-1*  ^i^^ii^^  !_.___.* i    ; A____i__r__ _*Ut_i_ ���- :._.      ._,-;* *i _,__/    - * _t . I  ^^W>s��?V<  -vfW *(   *  V*   *.*������_>-^ i  '����v��M_4*_Vv��!*_hl_i. ,'*-|*.1vJf(;^ jf-Jiyl  ._ft f-hwa1. ffi -mil-.ii^T Alftilf 1,1 -fail if 11 Awn tm fc'm  ..^j^.^TW! f,^<^^^ ffl?ffi    kEAt i$fAf%,<^*i��idi;; R6Ai ESTATE (Co^^U^L (CohKHiied)  -wo��w*i��-t��_��-r-_#_4-i#_>_P_fwi��p_i_i<t^^ J   _: .* 1    ���>"*j,y.* ^  _* >  _. *w��j/VvU^ j        *.   .     .   . ( v t. y-'A.  x, ._*���; v^ *  tmUAnV..  . <-...._...  FpfJU-NT  wa^HMH  THEPENmsULAyfc%_*. I3ib$t>hi5-Piiwi& 8862515  r    - ''�����    _r^__L rA_:''  , * j^> ,jX'''������' % '.S'lhf .~^  Classified  ��� _���_���----��� _n__^ ._i-M* _������ _h^__^ J-_r.-,^  j> ,/r *.C-y  FOR SAU:(Coiitirtl>:i^IT f^lfeSAt-ji<_.hfi��i��i"__>;5  ��� Published .Wednesdays by the  ','"    The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  o_ Sechelt, B.C.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31.1968  Gross Circulation 2066  Paid Circulation 1807  (Subject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion 50c  three   Insertions $1.00  rxtra lines (5 words) 10c  (This rote does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers 1 Oc extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or  Reader advertising 25c  per count line. '  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per'inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula 'area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens % price  By carrier 50c month  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed. 29, Thurs. ,30, Fri. 31,  Sat. l  OUR MOTHERS HOUSE  $1.25, $1.00, 50c, starts 8 p.m.  , Mon. 3, Tues. 4, Wed. 5,  'Closed' ,  Special Return Engagement  3 shows only, Thurls. 6, Fri. 7,  Sat. 8  DOCTOR ZHIVAGO  $1.50,  $1.00,  starts  7:30  out 11 p.m.  Coming soon:  "Reflections in a Golden Eye"  "House of 1,000 Dolls"  "High, Wild and Free"  Coming to Gibsons, July 24, 27:  "Jungle Book".  1834-26  Marriage Announcements  MR. and Mrs. Leslie C. Chamberlin take pleasure in announcing the forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Dawn  Louise to Mr. Stanley Cottrell,  Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley  G. Cottrell of Vancouver. The  wedding   will   take   place   on  -SatdfcfayrJlffl^ *22^fr3r panT  h> Gibsons-United Church, with"  " Rev. W. M. Cameron officiating.  1798-26  HELP WANTED (Con..)  ,       i, 'i i .. .i, . i ..I._  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  , Madeira Bark  y  Salal-Pickers Wanted  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 34d,Bunch  Contact plant before picking _ ,     ,,,,...  Located. 1st house north Pender. ��5 ACRES lakefront prowrty���  %LOT*f_.A8ale, Davis Bay, clear-  ,; ed and baseimebt excavated:  W__3��h*_f v._wi;r!��h.''��p3-93.^  torrite; Buc?iTft,-c/o F_niiteul&  pmesLtSech.ltfp&'\ illfMfo  WATERFRONT? hb>s_, fnrnfsli-  ed,..with Jafrgk; living, room  and, picture windov^oyeirlookibg  Jervis Inletv on- 3,- acres at  Egmont. Can be subdivided into  3 lots. Garden, sm^ll anil large  fruits. Gpdd water supply.,Good  year round - salmon fishing.  Phone 885-9389, Box 1773, c/o" ���  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.. ,  ,        ,        '     ,1773-tfn  L.ANGDALE, SO feet,frontage, -  choice, be^eli. 4 room .dotage.  Phone 923-7695.   -    > .'- 1830-28'  '3_..  ACRES   view , iprdperty,|3 :  - Selma' Pkjrte' Privatfi^^al-l' ' >  8Ph6ne> ^854a3t "after-<Sc3Q%pl&ar_|��.  in���r.���_,,. ,'i���uy.-ia-i���u���.s_4?\   ;  JSXC^ttEl^t.\_bmmejrcial.< Wy .���  ^ceiitre "Secheit-hiiihwpy "itk^^''  cation," level ?ahd cleaned.' Atlt^^*  services   avaiyble.   Bok   1104  Peninsula Times. ilM-tfn  HAtL tm rent, Wilson Creeli  -t?oromunity HalL- Contact Mr.  Glen PHiilips. S85-2183. 1095-tfn  ,<���  (SectioK .^2)-  ' 'rj_tf}.'A-}T'  FUIJLY furnished cottages, $60   BOOKS, hai_^1�� "ifeiV-ltTh^i1 try  ,��ir��<+h   plus   .utilities, .also    - the-Time^VJBwk^res^^i _Pwo  IB;   ITS. Ail&WrWsyUo^ans     SPECIAL for sale. Large Ea$y-  ^-933p;;&0chelJ;<>0;Cf^;l"' 'i ��� ,fiead --typewrl^rV    'Almost'  ,,r_. -,. :..^'it(��$3-tfc > pe\Y..'CoW ��v.er!$300. Now>$175.  Phone, 885-9654.        "���  1017-tfn  rVr n,'_--.  -, irtortth  -',. weekly and nightly, rates./-Also   stores. to. s.rvelyoUf:>Mb&4i  .   av^ble, fdll trailed hook-tips,    and'1 SecHe1l.^t4��'-: 6^-~��*  >      l>V./._n__i l   Q_ttt__O^AC  "���    %���icttyiAn     'PnttVf        nM!M__iiAU    *.*   ./Uaj .<-_.__(_..��    4^__i    *  LEGAL   NOTICES  Harbour Hotel  Phone 883-2265  1449-tfn  WANTED  WILL    purcnase    patches   of  standing timber.  Phone 886-  2459. 1681-lfn  HELP WANTED���Female  HOUSEKEEPING    maid,1   full  time.  Apply St. Mary's Hospital. * 1820-26  WORK WANTED  HOUSE painting ahd decorat-  . ing. :Professional^work .done  promptly Dick Blake man: Ph.  886-2381, Henry" Rd., tfR l,  Gibsons. 767-tfn  HANDYMAN,   cabinet   maker,  will do odd jobs. Reasonable.  Ph. 886-9902. 766-tfn  CARPENTER work, alterations,  carports,    eie.    S&2343    or  evenings1 885-9460. "        " 1793-27  AUTOM5ATIC ^ransanission ser-  v vice; general aurth i-epairs.  Sunshine Coast Service Ltd.,  Wilson Creek, 885-9466.     1792-27  REAL ESTATE  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bedroom home on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage.  Living room, 28x15; fireplace.  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 470 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 381, Sechelt, B.C. 469-tfn  THE SUN SHINES ON  VILLAGE���Lovely spacious 2  bedroom home, hardwood  floors, fireplace, A-oil heat,  -auxv-^lec,-wiring; - attached garage, full high basement, $18,-  900.  Madfeira   Park.   On.. payed-  road and 'waterline with split ,  level,  3 Bft home, aiito. oil,'  fireplace.  112-856-8628.    161S-fth  FOR. SALE in Sechelt, well-  built 2-_edroom home, fireplace, A-oil heat. Full bsmt.  with rec. rm., furnace rm, and  utility r)n. Fenced lot .3x122,  landscaped. -Nice garden area  with fruit, trees. Close, to school,  bus, chopping centre, beach  and park. Leaving June 30. Best.  offer accepted.-Box 61, Sechelt,  B.C., Ph. 885-9565. 1912-28  BLOCK BROS.  Phone Mr. Good 681-9700 collect  or  736-9171.  For fast service on all properties and businesses.  .  WE TRADE HOMES  "  1785-tlfn  TRIBUTE TO A  GREEN THUMBER  This , 64'x 700*. lot with manicured lawns; fruit trees. Gii_len  in. 3 bdrm. home in immaculate  condition.. Arizona stone fireplace. 5 min. walk to beach.  Near Roberts Creek. Price  ?15,500. Call Larry Reardon,  988-6131 or 681-0692 or at Sechelt  585-9320.  FRESH AIR & SUNSHINE  5fou will know true contentment  'and longevity on the fabulous  Sunshine Coast. Invest now before it's too late. 27 j acres  approx. in Sechelt. F.P. $24,500.  .all Larry Reardon, 988-6131 or  681-0692 or at Sechelt 885-9820.  Canada Permanent  TRUST (  1819-26  DEATHS  FARRELL ���May 25, Phyllis  Farrell, Madeira' Park. Survived by her loving husband  Barrie, five brothers, two sisters, parents Mr. and Mrs. Pete  Hanson, Middle Pt. Graveside  services held Tuesday, Forest  View Cemetery, Pender Harbour. Rev. Kenny officiating.  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons;  directed. 1A13-26  LeQUIME���On May 20, 1968,  James Gaston LeQuime of  Sechelt, B.C., survived by his  loving wife Kathleen, 1 cousin  Aida Lytle of Bremerton, Washington; 4 nephews, Paul, Vi#or,  Charles and James Yaeger of  Minneapolis. Requiem Mass  was celebrated from the Holy  Family Roman Catholic Church,  Sechelt, on May 23rd. Reverend  D. Kenny officiated. Interment  Sea View Cemetery, Gibsons.  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  director.      ' 1823-26  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous, P.O.  Box 294, Sechelt, B.C.  Phonp  386-9870. 969-tfn  FOR complete Information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability insurance: Claims nnd  Adustmcnts, contact Captain  W. Y, Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones  686-9540 and 885-9425,        489-tfn  COPIES OF PHOTOS  APPEARING IN  THE TIMES  may be obtained promptly  5x7 SIZE, 1.25 EACH  6 (same subject) ... 1.00 each  12 (same subject) ...   ,00 each  8x10 SIZE, 2.00 EACH  0 (same subject) ... 1.50 each  12 (same subject) ... 1.25 each  LEAVE YOUR ORDER  AT THE TIMES  HELP WANTED  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.  R/r>lHi-t8 Creek  Salol Pickers Wanted  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 34c Bunch  Contact   plant   before   pIcklnR,  I_4.cn(4*d  at   Roberts ���re<*k,  Arrow street from jilorc,  Phone 886-2633  Form No, 18  (Section ,82)-.  LAND ACT  ���Notice of Intention to Apply  ' '        to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C., and situate  North Lake,   ���  Take notice -that v Charles  Mariner Smith and Maty Mae  Smith, of Box 742,, Squamish,  B.C., occupation logging truck  driver intends to apply" for a  lease of the following described  lands: Crown Land.  Commencing at _ post planted at the north west^corner of  6999 thence 88' north west;  thence 300' south west; thence  88' south east; thettce 300' north  eas.t. and containing. approximately ' ivt acres, more or less,  for the purpose of residence.  CHARLES MARINER SMITH  MARY MAE SMITH  Dated April 20th, 1968.  1725���Pub. May 8, 15, 22���29  Notice of Inleritibh to Apply  to Lease Land , - ���',  In Land Recording District ot  Vancouver and'situate .Secfet  Cove & D.L. 4661'. Group 1  N.W.D. r '       ;.  Take notice that Gotdon Harvey Skene, of Burnaby,. B.C.,  occupation manager intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:  Commencing at & post, planted 400' E4st of N_2. corner Lot  4#a thence 100' East; thence  300' South; thfhce 100' West;  thence'300' North ahd containing % acres, more, or les^; for  the purpose of summer home  site.    ' *   ���  ,GORDON HAiRYEY SKENE  Dated May 18, 1968.  18l6-'Pub. M. 29, June 5, IB, 19  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  PINE stucco 2 bedrm. home in  Sechelt. Open stairs to fully  tiled basement with 3rd bedroom. Good terms on $17,500.  SELMA���100' waterfront secluded 1 bedroom house. Large  kitchen and Jiving room. Ventilator fire place. Good terms  on $15,500.  2 BEDROOM home, garden lot,  elec. heat, $8i950 with( $3,000  down. 1  Horn es���Lots���-Ac reage  Harry Gregory���-885-9392  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2013  1826-26  LANGDALE: 2 bedroom, small  home close to school, designed  to be added to, priced at $8000,  CLOSE to ferry, and new highway, beautiful 2 bedroom home,  garage and workshop, 16.5  acres, wonderful for S/'D,  $30,000,   tertns,,   .  HOPKINS: Nicely treed, view  lot, water available, $1800,  terms.  CHBSONS: 4 bedroom, nice  view, nearly now home, centrally located.,, $4000 down. Full  price '$16,900,  ROBERTS OREEK: Waterfront  home, two bedrooms, largo living room, guest cabin, fully  Insulated, electric heat. Full  price $13,0)0, terms.  T-HlEiE bedroorh home on 3,C��  acres, partially cleared, Some  finishing to be done. Fully Insulated, A/oll heat, flroplace.  Full price $13,200. ,  f  liARGE lot, view of Slrnlt, sery-  Iccd. Only $800 dn,, bnl, easy  monthly payments.  IlENiDBR HARBOUR: Split  level home on 9,20 acres, creek  runs through property, four bedrooms, carport, half 'basement,  A/oll, electric appliances Included, L200 sq. ft. Full price  $31,500,  lenns,   Cull  Don Talt,  mom.  PRICED lo sell! Choke W/F  lot In sheltered cove. Call Don  Tait, 883-2284.  K. BUTLER, B8O-2000  RON  McSAVANKY,  8B0-IW50  I.D  BUTLER,   880-2000  DON TAIT, 883-Z2M  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, 880-2000 ,  The Progressive Realtor  Member,   Vancouver   Real   Eft-  late Board Multiple Listing  Rervkc  14481fi_ 1U21-J50  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  v    -  ^/y^her     - ��  Vancouver Real Estate'Board  Multiple listing Service  PHONE 886-2248  ACTIVE i riding stable, with  furnishings, stock, equipment;  5.CSA, barns, corrals, fencing,  6 r.m hous��, 220 wiring, electric  appliances, etc. $18,000 full  price, terms.  FULL price of $6,000 for view  lot, Hopkins area with 2 bdrm.  trailer, house site prepared,  septic tank and field in. $700  down, $100 per month.  THREE bdrm. view home on  goo^ street, large lot, car port,  terms on $17,500.  EXOELLjENT    store    building ,  with   suite    and    work   area,  $21,000.    Lenient    terms ���can  apply .good   "paper"   as   part  payment.   Enquire for details.  E. McMynn 886-2500  Do Wormian        886-2393  J, Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  1833-26  GIBSON&���  3 BEDROOM part ''basemont  home with excellent view of bay  area. Close to schools. Wired  for stove. Auto-oil furnace. Full  price $11,500: Terms,  MODERN family home with  full basement close to schools  and shopping. Five bedrooriis,  spacious panelled living room  with wall to wall. Large bright  kitchen with utility room. Colored, vanity bathroom, Auto-oil  hot wtttcrhcating. Matching  carport with worksliop. Full  price $21,000. Terms with 7%  on balance.  WATERFRONT tot: 200 feet  frontago with unique- panoramic  view. If you)re planning a  new home you must s<%i this  unusual property. Full ' price  $5,750. , v  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, British Columbia,  and situate in the vicinity of  McNaughton Point, Sechelt Peninsula and adjoining D.L. 6274.  Take notice that John Hei_ert  Cameron of 879 Cooper Road,  Richmond, B.C., occupation  accountant intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the North East corner of  Block "A", Explanatory Plan  5300, D.L. 6274, Group 1,' N.W.D.  thence 680 feet East; thence  841.04 feet South J thence 660  feet West; thence 841.04 feet  North and containing ten (10)  acres, more or less, for the  purpose of residence.  JOHN HERBERT CAMERON  Dated May 4, 1968.  1764���Pub. May 15, 22, 29, June 5  Form No. 18  (Section. 82)  ' LAND ACT-       "    .  Notice of Intention to Apply  .to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver ~ and Z situate Secret,  Cove & D.L. 4661 Group 1  N.W.D. ,.    .  Take notice that George Wil-  mot Hughes/of North Vancouver, occupation salesman intends to apply for a lease.of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted  3C0' East of N.E. corner of Lot  4661 thence 100'" East; thence  3C0' South; thence 100' West;  thence 300' North and containing  % acres, more or less, for the  purpose of summer home site.  GEORGE WTLMOT HUGHES  Dated May 18, 1968.  1817���Pub. M. 29, June 5, 12, 19  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT'  ,Phohe. -85-9565,' Mission  ?oUft  Motel.' -*    l \j        '  'i7_8-t_n  Z ROOM turhlsfied heated bachelor    suite, i Waterfrdrit    at  Granthams. 886-2555.       1493-27  2-BEDROOM luxury apartment  "for, rent on beach of. Davis  Bay, availaible June 1st. Phone  8S5-2-S0., ' - '' ' 1914-26  MODERN     electric     cottage,  Davis   Bay.   $50   per   week.  885#Jf40 _ ��� ' 1824-26  SPACIOUS   2  bedroom   apartment,   modern   conveniences.  iPhone 885-2014. -   1815-28  1 BEDROOM suite, combination  kitchen, living-room and bathroom, electric stove and fridge  included. Electric' heat. 885-  9333, ^fter 5 p.im. .     _    1814-27  CLEAN housekeeping room for  rent. Private entrance. Gent.  Selma Park.  885-9535.    1809-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  RUBBER stamps of all des-  ��� criptions may be obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  FROM July 1 by school teacher,  .moving to Peninsula: 2 or 3  bedrm. accommodation, preferred Gibsons or area. Two  quiet girls. Phone 521-5293 or  Box 1822, Sechelt Peninsula  Times. 1822-27  BOATS & ENGINES  15 It. CLINKER built boat, 25  .hp Scott  outboard  with controls.   Good -condition.   885-9881.  1757-tfn  14   ft.   PLYWOOD   boats,   $75  each  or with' 5V-:   hp   Evin-  rudes $250. Phbne' 885-2007.  1693-26  FOR sale, 12ft. runabout, 15 hp  Johnson, remote controls. Extra motor for spare parts, prop,  trans., etc. FuU price complete  $95.   Phone 883-2502. 1S16-25  13��_. FOOT sailboat, fibreglass  hull, excellent condition. $350.  Phone 885-2050. 1813-26  CARS and TRUCKS  1962 VOLKSWAGEN Deluxe  ' sedan, new rubber, excellent  mechanics, '$500. Phone 886-  9501. 1756-26  3: .pmc�� ^wtcelaih  bathroom  ft  set, $39.; Phohe 885 _mn  '        ", 1808--.  PROFESSIONAL    made -..Tidy  Tank., 250 gals, oil tank cost  2 TJIECJE3 ,$p$a ^Iduiige,-" green    $95. Your offer of swap. Phone  chesterfield;",converts " easily   88&2502. " 1917-2G  selection of ^fine/books, lor dl\  tastes.,    " ���-. "_1;..\'   liU&Mfn  "J ' *--v      JO     -*  into a bed', r. Ideal fqr- extra  company, - $119.95/ .'Vsed washers:, Inglis -.wringer'. wisher, Al*  condition, ��49.95;- G.E. .washer,  $59.95; ��� Westinglibuse' washer,  $2^.95; some >a|i-$i0. UsecNele-  visions: Oheat;>$49.95; Rogers  Majestic, , $39.95; RCA Victor,'  $89.95; RCA Pickford, $79.95.  We have- the,most complete  line of electric ^and gas lawn  mowers. Trade , now while  trade-in allowances are highest.  Farker's 'Hardware,' Sechelt,  B.C., Phone 885-2717-      1695-tfn  VERY old standard typewrite.,  in  working  order,   $20.  885-  9654.    , ,    -       ^636-tfn  BOAT trailer'fot 14 ft. boat, $85.  Phone 885-2082, 1767-26  ENGLAND'S     most     popular  children's  books.   Noddy, by  Enid Blyton, on sale now at  The Times Bookstores, Sechelt  . and Gibsons. 1464-tfn  2   BIKES,   1   girl's,   1   lady's.  Both   Triumph;   lady's   bike  has 3   speeds.  Phone  885-2240.  1800-26  HOOVER Constellation vacuum  cleaner,  $25.   886-2541.  1494-27  FIRiE season here:   Buy your  ���trash incinerator from Sechelt  Kinsmen at $3.50 each.   Phone  885-9542. 1787-30   ��� ���-���-���-���-. ���}  32'    GILLNETTER,   ready   to  fish, $3,000; 6V8 fall net and  lines, fished 3 days, $400;- '55  Fargo   pick-up.    883-2573.  1794-26'  4 BURNiER Westihghouse electric stove, oven and 2 warming compartments, $60.   Weekends phone 885-2369. 1915-26  EERTOUI-IERS, peat moss, etc.  Choice   bedding   plants, ' 39c  basket.   Wyngaert Enterprises,  Gibsons,' 888-9340. 1829-26  3  hp   JOHNSON   o.b.,   never  used.   New price $209.   Our  price $165. Copping Motors Ltd.,  Sefchelt,"B.C., 1825-26  ALUMINUM  canoe,  like   new;  2 RCMP saddles; 1 good western saddle; TV $15.   Phone 885-  2829. 1832-26  CENTRIFUGAL pump; 145 gal-  lon   galvanized   drum;   used  windows  arid   frames,   various  sizes.   885-9570. 1831-26  SHEEP, 3 ewes, 1 ram.   Very  reasonable.     Phone    885-2053  after 3 p.m. 1812-26  STATION wagon tent," new condition, and 1 ten foot travel  trailer, sleeps 3. Phone 833-7437.  ,   1811-26  MARINE ACCESSORIES-  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.'  Skindivers  available for  salvage  work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.-  1306-tfji  1963   TRIUMPH  TR.3A,   $1250.  .._+:..- ~r t��+��-������� +���   A,���*.., Motor overhauled, good tires.  ^"���toSase Land     ^      overdrive>   disc  brkbes'  "r^��-  .'.��:;* >.r,��f/'     v";T.,( i   'it/P{Jjttlejolin, 886-7004.     1495-27   '  In Land" Recording District of  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver' and situate Secret  Cove & D.L. 4661 Group 1  N.W.D.  Take notice tha]t James Alexander Wood, of North Vancouver, B.C., occupation engineer  Intends to apply for, a lease of  the following described lands.  Commencing at a post planted 200' East of the N.E. corner  of Lot 4661 thence 100' East;  thence 300' South; thence 100"  Wesl.; thence 300' North .and  containing % acres, morct or  less, for the purpose of summer  home site.  ."   JAMES ALEXANDER WOOD  Dated May 18, 1968.  1827���Pub, M. 20, June 5, 12, 10  Vancouver and situate Secret  Cove & D.L. 4661 Group 1  N.W.D.  Take notice that Joseph Francis Watson, of 1849 W. 64th  Ave., Vancouver, B.C., occupation executive intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post planted NjE. corner Lot 4691 thence  100' East; thence 300' South;  thence 100' West; . thence 300'  North and containing % acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  summer home site.  JOSEPH FRANCE WATSON  Dated May 18, 1988.   '  18}8���Pub. M. 29, June;5, Jfy 19  LOST  2 SILVER colored gas keys, in  vicinity of Hackett Park, May  20.   Phone 888-7734, 1810^26  -l_l__i__!___rJto' **'  3 TON  1957  Chev., flat  deck,  first class condition, ex B&K  truck.    Quick   sale   for   cash.  Brummell, Roberts Creek.  1807-27  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     Building    Supplies  Ltd.   886-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed   concrete.  Serving.the -area for 20 year.  ' " '    90:tfu  TRAVEL ^'.".:-  __^ 1  FOR all travel information and ���  bookings, Matgaret Mackenzie (local rep.); Eaton's Where  To Go Travel', 886.2231, Sunny-  crest Shopping Pkiza, Gibsons.  1 "���". 1591-lfn  'EAi  * Tttto-Pak9 Ribbon Changer  e Fingertip control panel  �� Eraser Table  9 UneFinaer     .'   , ...  o Accelerated type bar actw  o, Rugged-all metal Structural desigri  Plus choice of,new decorator colors  Y TERMS ���  - ,  *_xclusivo Royal features  �� (toll 'n' Ready Paper feed  * Miiglc* Meter .  * Tokh Control9  * Mabic* Margin"  _ Fall site keyboard ���'"���  * Magic* Column Set   .'..  >1  FOR SALE  The Times  Phone: 8S&9654  TRUCK camper for sale. Phone  883-2367. 1770-26  .1  .  \  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECH-LT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ���p 11:15 a.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend any or each service  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Sorvice 11:13 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELI.S  Davi* Bay Road ond Arbutui  (2 block* up from Highway)  ;*.��",~��-0-3**r^\fU-_f/f*M.f-.li|  v-vf-  & -h  v     ��cjr  '     "   M|S_/"_tf����,'��IH>J~\l  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PA��  ��� This free reminder bf coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space is limited arid some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  ���\r  MIDI>U$POINT--  9% ACRES close to beach and  boat   launching.    Excellent  Investment.     288   feet   highway  frontage. Full price $4,000.  PENDER I1ARI10UI.���  LARGE, fully serviml,  waterfront   lot   on   KlM.lerttl   lagoon  close  to   Madeira   Park.    Full  price $2,500. Terms.  NEW, wnUrfront development  with ea��y access off paved  road. Fully'flrrvleed lots rnnRo  from $2,500 to $0,500, Terms,  For   these   and   oilier   choice  properties    on    the    ,Sun��hlno  Coast contact  FRANK  LEWIS  or   MORTON   MACKAY  at  Gibsons office, Kfli-imo.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gilrsom and  Huniultlam  1011-Xi  Form No, 18  (Section ��2)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Lnnd  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and tiltunto .Secret  Cove &. D.L. 4001 Group 1  N.W.D.  Take notice'(hat John Francis  Watson, of Vancouver, !��,���,,  occupation professional entfin-  err Intends to apply for n lease  of the following described lands:  -onvmunclnii at a jwtst planted 100' East of the North East  corner of Lot 40��1 thence 100'  East; thence 300' South; thence  100' West: thence 3Q0' North  and containing V* acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  summer home site.  JOHN FRANCIS WATSON  Dated  May IB, 1%8.  IHKR-Pub. M, ?a, June !i, 12, ?i)  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 a.m, Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services held regularly in  GARDEN BAY, REDROOPFS and EGMONT  For informatlo_ phone 885-9793  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion St. Hilda'*  ..TT-,  _p-^_   St. John's United Church  Wilton Cre��k, B.C.  ' Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 o.m,  L*d bv Miss H. E, Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday eacli montp  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron ,  For further Information  rhone 885.9744  r.r# t t * rrf.*fs.*.��.i I ft I I l:M:t-<*.f' r.:.7t:<|;y.l'!;f';^l  May 28-31���The CAHA meeting at .Georgia Hotel, Vancouver,   '  May 31���10 a.m. Coffee party, Wilson Creek Hall.  June 1^���2-5 p.m. Homo makers bazaar, Sechelt Native Hall.  June 2���1 & 3:30 p.m. Double header Babe Ruth Lions vs, B,A. Blacktop,  Hackett Park.  Juno 3���2 p.m.-5 p.m. Silver Tea, home of Mrs. R. Dcller, Sinclair Bay  I   Road, Garden Bay.  Juno 6-���2 pirn. Sechelt Hosp. Aux, annual luncheon, Legion Hall.  June 8���Roberts Creek Legion 21st birthday. Supper, 7 p.m, Bingo 8  p.m. Open House 9 p.m.  July 20���8 p,m. C.W.L. Sechelt. Annual bingo ond raffle, Sechelt Legion  ' Hall.  July 15���A bake sale at Garden Bay floats.  July 26���2 p.m. A.C.W. of St. Aldan's Church, Robert Creek, Sale and  Garden Party.  Aug. 2���2 to 4 p.m, St. Bartholomew's A.CW. Raspberry Tea on Parish  grounds.  Oct. 25���2 p.m, A.CW of St. Aidan's Church, Roberts Creek, Foil Sale  and Ten lr�� St, Aldon's Hall,  Nov. 2���2-4 p,m, St, Bartholomew's A.CW, Christmas Bazaar.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver Real Ettatn  Board  -2161  HOURS Gibson GG6-7015  A  Si  <_��  _��  J.  A  K  U  .......^���^���. ,jl  '^Jl<  t ^'^i^^^^V^^^M^^^fa,.!!..  V.J.U >   J   '  Jpeflili^s  "'*_____^ -"-'  AFTER a hutch needed rest everybody was  '( back- at school .Tue-sday-rstmie. still stiff  \ friun/our outdoor< track meet held the pre-  1 yiou's Friday,  ��Vents that we.e' hot finished FHS&y were. Held at n'odn h'dih_ this  . Ivfcek.   Filial tesults saw Boih.ei's ttd -bp  ; again this year, followed by SabreS, Mustang, and Spitfires.  During the week.the  junior boys' mile was run in a time of 5.08,  which  was better than the stenior boys'  mile. Winner was Jim Scorgie.  On Friday but track team travelled lo  Sqiiamish for the Howe Sound track meet.  This year they, were even more successful  than last year. They brought back the  junior boys' and senior girls' aggregate  ttophles. A few of thfe outstanding jjejr-  formers of thfe ddy wefce Sim Scofigie, Kim  ;  !  i  J..  THIS VITAL  Young  RELIGION  There ore three ' mlHTon people  around the world today who be.  Wave that the unification of. mankind  b thi writ of God for bur age. Th-y  call fhemjelvM Aafia'b.  . Perhapj Boha'l b what yoa are  looking for.  Bahai's of Sunshuie Coast   -  EDNA M. FOOTE  885-2088, Sechelt. B.C.  .-^SylleS. Bbye. tihd MoHlyh H.j&iris  i��;fi|l' feeMfe IJ)_... &. -Warn caiight;  /' tta:i&'rdfrfcy/hSrt.'e FBdSyftlghi w,j   . y  , ��\'-w.*^ffla  lUffe   io   congi-aiulate   bur  Mgiitua-Et leather, Mr. tTdidlbn, oh    /  Ml. i&M-teie 6H tiny 25. The lattei- p&tiut - r  \m i'0ek thfete .wfere inspector roaiinthg ,  |nfe, halts; and dassrbnins to see if bur' I a  l.sfcjl^l^, to.be accredited.   Becausie ti. a    j"  ; Statii iheeiihg, our luhch hour was extended  oft Friday by 15 minutes, lids week there  seethed td be a lot df students wandering  aimlessly with ho place to go across the  street; ./  "Sfchbol tot ttie yejir is comiHg close to  afe��-end with only thtee weeks l_ft 'till  ^&^fefeMjiii8ns, arfe Out.   Stifne df bur  fist '^-sThiVe been visiting with us this  mi&c week all. candidates for studeiit  tfdjiticll dfifices will tie campaigning. Friday  will jhfeati siitn'inltig up, with speeches and  elettiohs.  Good litck to all contestants.  for lax department  WHY Dt) iriany ybung doctors iityit ^fer a  _|w> yeats as general ptaerationers in  tlitat .areas ahd head for (the city or a  sfy_U_^$_ibe?  ,  _ji\ WHiam A. Co'charane observed &fe  sw|��!.e���s '3H_ stfal'fas ot tural practice ih  &ght $_krs _s a #bfessor at Daihtiusie  MlVfeW-itiedlbai schbbi in Halifax; ahd  ��_ iindiHfe ai-fe fitted Jn The Medical  P_sl: Y._n�� db&inrs work ih small towns  and f_ar their children wouldn't get propejr  eduedtidnj, wives after struggling through  ihiij^l narS.ye'iirs see less of fiieii- husband  and^leel cididreh are neglected by their  &&&:;. jhaH.hi lbad increases constantly  and'stahdard of care as, in danger of deteriorating:, community often bas no hospital  -or facilities are inadequate; with 70-81. hour  we-kly���.wdtkload��� there, is 'little,Jtime for  reading, and with increasing taxation the  exteaJ.ibQHrs_a\vay..IrQm_.wife.. and. Jamiiy  are simply being donated to the income-tax  department.  "��77"  ���3 1  tfteJ��eh��hsuIafime3 Mee  THE Columbia River Treaty will stand ih  ^ history M^an -example of how two great  nations can co-operate, says MB Jack Davis  (I^Coast-Capilano).  Davis, parliamentary secretary to Mines  and Resources Minister Pepin, told a Liberal Association meeting that the treaty  will serve increasingly as a blueprint for  tither countries showing how technicians  abd politicians can work together.  > "It.was sound from a���l-gal point of  view; sound from an economic point bf  view; and sound from an engineering point  of view." he said. \  -' "It will ^continue -to be a good deal for  many years to come. It is hard to argue  against a .5 fc-50 split in benefits."  Davis, who is a professional engineer  as well as a politician, said critics of the  treaty are rarely ��� in the power business  itself.  "They are not-engineers. Nor are they;  economists familiar, with, aU the advantages  of developing, a .river basin as a whole.  Instead they are pebpie���and many of them  I regret to'say'are full-time politicians���  who are convinced that Canadians will always get the worst of any export arrangements with the good old USA.  "We can still divert the Columbia into  our other watersheds in Canada. We are  still free to. use_.oiir own Columbia River  water for other, high-grade purposes which  many conservationists are convinced will  be of ever-increasing value in the years to  come," he said.  A frivolous woman makes life  mighty  '^interesting- to a man while he's searching  for a sensible one.  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday   686-2248   TASELLA SHOPP  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding.- Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelr, B.C.  - - -   ���       -   -���  - ��� ��� i  i    i        n i  -   BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Spot on-the Highway  Opposite^tlie High Schbbi^^GibBbns <  For Tafc. Out Orders Hone 886-2433  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  deoler for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grandview Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons. B.C.  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - B.ckfioe and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Grovel - Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your CMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & HooK-iip -Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phone 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkin, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  txpertsat cuts, cbiffs and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  '     086-9663 - Hopkins Landing  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership.  Phono 88.-2442 -Gibsons, B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  . Res. 886-9949  _ .Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  :      L HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  ���****       ���-**-,     Jj__H*.'  ->���-  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' atid Children's Wear  Open six days a week  .     Phone 885-2063  . Cowrie Street, Sechelt  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  '. No down; payment-Bank'interest-  Ten years to pay  , Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���ICall 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  Wheh YoU Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  i FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Cat*. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibioh . B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS   or  BOAT SALES   PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pro^ - Etfectlv. - On The Spot  Service.  Coll 886-9533lor 886-7071 after  1 5:30 p.m.  ^ully Insured  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  1521 _-w*r P��. Ro-d  886-2200 Gibsons  fOR YOUR FAMILY PRY CLlANlM- NEEDS  HOWE SOUND 5-10-13C STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Nleedles to  School Supplies  UN WRAif'S TRANSFER  Hpusehold Moving & Storage  Phond 886-2664 &R. 1 Gfhtbn.  UNSHINE  EWING  1 ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  I REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. - Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  McPrlEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Commercial  industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  llrtlnl Port Mellon to Pender Hatbour  <Jechef|l-_4|85-9654 \,  Gibsons���GGQ-2616  At ib? Slfln bf tha Chevron  Ht-L'S MACHINE SHOP  G MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mo-tiIi**. $li0p ��� Arc Ond Acty V/eMirfc  Sleel Fabricating ��� Marino Ways  Automotive ond Morlno Repolrs  ||an__F- Marine Station  fh��m l-i-7721       R����. 8&649S&, #86-9326  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS   Phone 885-9713   Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Richter Block  Sechelt, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ���- SHAPING ,  9 o.m. to 5p.m. Tuesday-Saturday     ,  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  REUPHOLSTERING - RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE  DRAPERIES  ~~ Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST REPLACEMENT  'ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  v     COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOEING���-886-2811  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  Tailored Suits    by Drapeshire  Work^ ar)d Dress Clothing  Accessories - Jewelry     ���  Watch Repairs - Tirriex Watches  MARINE MEN'S WEAft"  1585 Marine - Phone 886-2116  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Buildihg Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seayiew - Phone 886-2642  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations - trees removed  Clearing and Road Building -  Gravel, Navvy & Fill  A SIMPKINS���885-2132  BRICKLAYING  Tel.: ^8i-2047 S-CHaT, B.C  GEO. WAGMAN  BACKHOE & LOADER  DITCHING, BASEMENTS, LANDSCAPING  ETC.  MODERN MACHINE  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  , APPLIANCES ���' ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062   ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  CHALET UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  Free Estimates  Samples Brought to your homo  HAL AND MAY AU&lN  885-9575  ��� Another whale -:...._,  Who's got troubles? Not me, says Aquarium. Far from her home ih  this happy-go-lucky white Beluga the frozen Arctic, the Beluga and her  whale who delights thousands of young calf, have adjusted to aquar-  people   at   the   Vancouver   Public   ium life like any household pet.  School Board Buiietin  CONTROLLED BLASTING  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY   ...  Pettier H_tfi__r-- 883-2103  I  THE Department of Education inaugurated  the occupational program for secondary  schools in 1933. Aim of this program was  to serve those pupils whose talents did not  lie in the .academic or academic technical  program.  Aiih of the course is to prepare pupils  for the. work worhL Its basic objectives  are to encourage students to develop judgment,' values, and attitudes that will be  useful to them in that world. A real understanding of the philosophy of the course is  necessary for teachers working in it.  .,-.-. ,Noy .course, content is laid-, down by the  dei__rtment.of education/Although courses  are suggested and textbooks for course^  - are available,, the teacher is-free to, plan  his own course and use whatever textbooks  or resource niaterials he wishes. One instance of ,this Js the use of a daily 1 newspaper in social studies. This-is furhished  free to the Elphinstone Secondary School.  One integral part of the course is Working in  conjunction "with'" the' 'community.  .i. ��� ���by Donna VaugHan  LAST official day of school! is June  14.  Tests begin on the 17th. Those who arc  lucky enough or deserving enough i| to be  fully recommended g^t out on the 14 and  only have to come back on the last day, .  the 27 to pick up their reports.  '���B.C..-Parent    Teacher's    Federation   ,  School Education Committee has a booklet  out called Innovations in Education., The  booklet deals with new teaching techniques  in Canadian schools.   Mentioned were the  continuous progress method, a system in  which there are no grades and by which  children are enabled to advance through  school at varying rates according to their  abilities, educational television, Initial tea-  .  ching alphabet, which contains 44 characters and is based entirely on sound and is ,  a great aid to children who are slow readers; open area schools with open teaching  areas,   programmed   Instruction   and  team teaching in which two or more teachers teach a class.  Of all these methods, the initial teaching alphabet interests me most. Considering the inconsistency of the English language it is a wonder something like this  has not been implemented long before this.  It is also something of a miracle that children learn to read with the alphabet we  . do use.  For instance, spelling without rhymo  or reason such as anger and danger, laughter and slaughter, good and food, Hloglcal  plurals like mouse and mice, cliild and  children, man and men ami such totally  unnecessary letters like tho "u" guess,  tongue nnd guide, or, the "gh" in night or  light.  Tills inconsistency of the alphabet lias  been suggested as a reason why a lot of  children arc |*>or readers.  Smoke rings may cure  industrial pollution  / mm  C1IANT   smoke   rings   floating   above   the  .    skyline might become a common sight if  a  particular scientist gets his way.   Dr.  Timothy   Fohl   of   Boston    believes    tho  severe problem of smog and general air  fwllutlon might  be  considerably  eased  If  Jhose tall factory   chimneys   belrhcd   out  'their smoke In neat rings Intend of clouds.  fimokc rings, being somewhat more stable  Jn   shape,   could   penetrate   tlie   Inversion  .   layers in the atttiosjihcre that generally  trap smoke fumes In the city.  At prescrit,  smoke from chimneys as tall as 1,000 ft.  emild rise probaMy no higher than around  ��&�� ft.  On the other hand, a 35 ft. chimney with an Internal piston ejecting nmokc  Jn the form of rings could force the smoke  ���'ftu-to around 10,000'ft. |  Pupils are put into job experiences in  Occupational H and III, This comnuuiity  has been most co-operative in placing  pupils in training situations for stipulated  periods of time. The school tries to place  pupils in three varied experiences so they  may discover in which-situation their talent  .lies. Reiports on pupils are sent to the  school by "employers". Pupils who are  successful in these experiences gain remarkably in stature and interestingly  enough begin, to work and aeirieve better  in academic courses.  SECHELT THEATRE  ANOTHER HIT  Fri., Sat., Mon., May 31, June 1 and 3  ��� BOHf. - LOSERS  Jeremy Slate. Jane Russell  Tecfinicoior (RESTRICTED)  Cartoon���-   - Out 10 t>.m.  tmn��tmmiM  S  q-___w  __���-__���#���_��_  f.   Co  is. pleased to announce.  that he. has acquired premises  in Sechelt and will be opening  a dental office in the near future.  �����*���  Bsaafaj   I   PWl  .ROBERTST.CREEK ELt-Wttf-tMf StJUtidi  Dates: June 5.0*, &flt m& 7-Bi  Times; 10:3�� a.m. to 3:00 p.m. ,  r. ���  ,���,��__w^_wi^.**^,..t^r->'!��~^  * .ft^*..*.^.. w*^^t^*.j��  ���'-/������  ^t^^j^^^^ '.i~-i^2_*^C��S_S^^M_^^  ...-_..  ... * y, f...t ,.| .m,| ...I-..I    ���   .���'        "���    ��� ������      ���'���      ' ���  i(i^^^��wiifc��^_<j-a~- *.  .  1  X  Page A-4  The peninsula Times       Wednesday, May 29, 1963  Ihe P_iwiwsin4^^^. [  */ may be wrong, but I sliall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  -t-John Atkins  Douglas G. Wheeler, E_i/_r ��� Stewart B. Alsgard, Publisher  wm*0&*00mm��m00m0*0umeta0ma0m0ma0mm0>a*0mammmm*a0am000m*m0mo0M0*0*m00ma*maaH0*m*ma0nm0anmm  WE think of it as a green tide sweeping  over the woodland, the buds bursting  and green leaves spreading to catch the  sun- Eventually that is what it is, of  course, but when the buds first open and  the young leaves emerge the tide is pink  and lavender and gold and even ruby  red, and the green is an overtone that  starts as a tint and deepens to a color only  gradually.  Watch the birches and see how their  ruddy buds release tiny leaves that are  pinkish-golden until they are half grown.  See how the aspens and poplars first  are clothed in greenish gold, more gold  than green the first week. Watch the.  hickories as they open their amazing  bud-packages, with pink and lavender and  vellow leaf blossoms.  Dooryard lilacs opened bud witji  leaves as purple as the blossoms they now  are spreading. The willows were so golden  in leaf that it was hard to tell .whether  new leaves or old catkins made them  shimmer. Swamp maple., still opening in  many places, have young leaves as crimson as their blossoms, as red as they will  be in October.  Fresh from bud, the May woodland is  a vast display of pastel colors. It takes  time for the leaves to spread and open  their veins and tissues for the surge of  chlorophyll. And even after the pastels  fade, the greens are almost as various as  the trees. For another month there will be  every green in the spectrum in the tree-  tops. The* green tide comes, but it isn't a  solid green, really, until well into June.  _E>_ra! alepE^essMM  AN acquaintance attempts here in a guest  editorial to present to Times' readers  the side of the "hippie", of whom he is  one. See if you cannot agree with some of  the points he makes? (Ed.)  Within the past twenty years there  bas not been a movement more criticized  or publicized that that of the Hippie.  They have been scorned by the public  for being unwashed, unlawful, non-productive and ungrateful. Ungrateful for this  Dynamic Society the middle aged generation has created. A world of wealth and  material comforts. (Born out of the financial depressen of the 30's the society is  now up to its neck in money but drowning in a serious moral depression.)  The rewards of society are tempting;  a young man need only conform, get an  education, specialize in one career, ac-'  cept the idea of working fifty weeks a  year for forty years and he will receive  ail the things he needs: ax mortgaged  home, a car, color TV, life-insurance and  old a��e pension! Tbis is a one way  street!  As the Hippie generation has grown  from childhood they have observed the  progress of their parents.  They have witnessed the overpowering incentive, not only to get ahead but  to stay ahead. In doing this their parents  have put aside involvement with unprofitable causes. Their minds have narrowed and their impatience increased.  The Hippie has created tensions because they want to slow things down.  They believe in working to live and not  just living to work. They wish to express  themselves through a new philosophy and  to develop a culture of their own. This is  not bad, nor is it a threat to the security  of those who wish to conform to the  system.  The Hippie movement is made up of  radicals and extremists of the generation,  but the general attitude they express is in  fact the sentiments of the whole generation. Unfortunately, the public concept  of the Hippie is based on the alleged use  of drugs and the appearances of long  haired high school kids, barefoot teenie-  boppers and bums.v';H$e real Hippie has  developed a philosophy of compassion  and human understanding that should be  recognized as a step forward from the rat  race we're involved in today.   '  ���JRS.  XAST week in your copy of The Peninsula Times there was a poem on  Manners by Harry W.  Fletcher i which  caused   favorable   comment   from   an  acquaintance of ours!  - The lady, who owns an eatery, remarked to those close by that r'Thank  You" and "Please" are words \seldom  heard these days.  "And yet," the lady remarked, "one  time these were words we referred to as  the magic words."  The lady's daughter was sitting within earshot. Not having read the piece of  poetry, she quickly did so and having  heard what her mother had to say and  also having now pondered the poet's  (words, smiled in agreement that both he  and "mom" had a point going for them.  To quote part of the poem:  "No personal status is lost to bc pleasant  "Beginning as soon as we're started in  it;  Still  OH, well, there arc worse things that  could befall a man  We mean all that kissing that's going  on in politicking these days. And nights.  Striking close to home, too,  .Just the other, night, it seems, Member  of Parliament for Comox-<^oiiricnay,  Tom Barnett told New Democrat followers at a sparsely-attended vote-gathering  caucus in Gibsons, I words to this effect:  "There tyas to bc more to running  the country than chasing the girls, And  kishing them, loo." '  Which, obviously, is in reference (if  not reverence) to lhe prime minister of all  Canadians, Pierre Elliott Trudeau, "laying it on "cm". Wc believe the more up-  to-date expression is "sock it to 'em".  But whoa a bit.  Who is chasing whom in this pleasant  pastime PET is caught up in? '  Just as plain as day on TV last week  there came the PM under siege from  all sides, seemingly. Here he was in Ontario someplace doing the best he could  to save lace while under heavy attack,  indeed.   I he defence minister could not  school;  If children and adults and each  adolescent  "Would practise the precept of that  golden rule... . ."  It makes you wonder about manners  and  whether much  more than simple  goodness goes out the window when we  "grow up" beyond common courtesy; to  the point where, self takes over as being  all-important.  - The poet's words deal with nobiliti  purpose, of kindliness and gradbusness.  Try thefee attributes next time some clot  takes your place in a theatre lineup  or on the highways or'at the bank or  post office wicket. Be noble, kind, gracious, y''  And you know, come to think of it,  wouldn't it be worth something if in so  doing, someone, sonicwhere, in some low  voice responded: "Thank you!"  have played it any cooler.  But, of course, the gals won out. PET,  after performing what Sir Winston Churchill used to refer to as a glorious retreat,  did what any one would do. He kissed  the girls. Or rather, he let the girls have  their way. How many of us, dealing with  the elected, can say as much?  And so it'goes. Trudcaunianja conceivably could bc a problem for opposition parties were it to sweep the Peninsula. A journalist Liberal candidate may  or may not be man enough to fight the  good fight in any eventual encounter  with the girls hereabouts.  One thing is certain. PET, our PM,  is not the aggressor in this bit of byplay.  It's ii genuinc'pity the Socrcds, Democrats  and PC's cannot come up with a contender of their own, it's true. But let not the  word get out that on,r prime minister is  running for anything more than office.  You can, as it were, kiss this assumption goodbye right at the outset; despite  what Mr. Harnett said in Gibsons recently.  ___.___._>___.__.___- ^���-���1)___|���nininnrTnir.il'uwMijuiput  *��8_B  _.*  1 THE  PENINSULA TIMES  _.__.. ...   r       .J_foffi^ |^..<f.r^g.|r^_|f.^..ti.|>|tfff..^_v_-^.^_rf  V_J,..^_._.  i  \  ''' ,  Fletcher's Philosophy  ~     -   ' ���  r *      ���Harry W. Fletcher  1 1 establish no claim to a mansion of fame  nor a'bouse full pf museum jreasures;, but I'll  have to confess we possess quite a mess of  relics of some erstwhile pleasures.       '>'*  We've saved corks I have popped and clocks  long since stopped, and .all-pointed pens that  Expired;' old school books and pencils and kitchen utensils and gadgets worn out or unwired.  , There are lop-sided skates and gloves without mates, and boxes of tools with no bandies,  plus cookbooks we're saving, strops once  used for shaving and cartons of used birthday  candles.  The attic is loaded-with garments out-  moded, and chests full of toys, mostly broken;  trick traps for the gophers and understuffed  sofas, and souvenir plates from Hoboken.'  Wc may have obsessions for hoarding possessions, but someday it won't look so funny  when some great grandchild discovers this junk  pile is loaded with antiques worth money.  EP.t>��Et*t. C��rsB��fr  i _r **"     -. ;  "Remember the 'Great Eastern*, Mr. Bennett".  Rebekahs celebrate     ----.a. first  their 13th anniversary  ARBUTUS Rebekah Lodge of Gibsons celebrated its 13th birthday on May 13  year   by   servuig   tea   to   members   at  friends.  Honored guests included Miss Rita Oi  delegate chosen from students at Elphi  stone Secondary School to represent thjLs  area on the IOOF "Pilgrimage For Youtl"  to New York Visiting the United Nations  this summer with her will be Mrs. J. Ro'it-  luff, public health nurse who was a'delegate from Mission in 1960.  Mrs Rottluff entertained the group with  scintillating vignettes based on her tifip  across Canada and America in 1960. This  was the trip upon which was based the  film, "Youth and The United Nations",  shown in the district during the past year.  Mrs. Matilda Singlehurst returned recently frpm Kelowna where she attended^  the Rebekah Assembly as-the official dele-',  gate from Arbutus Rebekah Lodge^ Gibsons.  On Saturday, June l at 7:30 p^rn. in the  Legion Hall, Roberts Creekythe Arbutus  Rebekah Lodge will haycuie honor of  sponsoring a musical recital featuring the  students of Mr. and^Mrs. Sykes and of  Mrs. Copeland,^Admission is fifty cents  with the proceeds to augment the pilgrimage fund  Revelstoke plans to host  international air races  The problem of taxation is quite simple,  ou can shear] a sheep repeatedly but you  lean skin it only once.  Then there \ is the Bonnie and Clyde  cocktail���two of\ them and somebody needs  to hold you up.\  A JOINT statement by Oscar Knoblauch,  president of the Revelstoke Flying Club  and Robert Downey, of Whittier, Calif./  president of the Professional Race Pilots  Association, disclosed that the/City pf  Revelstoke will host Canada's first air race  on July 27th and 28th.   //  International championship stock plane  races, which have^b^en held in the U.S.A.  for the past five^years, will pit the mettle  of both men and plane in an exciting low-  le\ el race, around a five mile course marked by fifty foot .pylons. Stock planes flown  by ihe greatest ipilots in North America -  will zip around the course in excess of 200  /miles per hour at an altitude of between  25 and 100 feet. .  .  Between races some of the world's  greatest aerobatic and stunt pilots will  entertain spectators with their death defying aerial feats.  The event is expected to draw thousands  of visitors from the States to B.C.'s interior  area and perhaps the largest collection of  private aircraft ever massed at one time  in Canada.  Revelstoke Flying Club has committed  $5,000' in cash to begin the race purse and  members are already working on plans for  the event. Some twenty acres must be  leveled at the northwest end of the Revelstoke Airport ito accommodate the great  influx of, private planes .that will arrive  from all over the North American Contin  ent.  I  Other members will be busy clearihg  aujto parking space along the east side of  th_ valley (south| of |Revelstoke) which has  been cleared for a new lake. The >B.C.  Hydro and Power Authority, lias given  permission for ithe land to be used for the  airuraces this yeir. Others will :t��usy themselves providing entertainment for visiting  pilots, arranging lodging, setting up concession stands,, crowd control barricades  and'erecting ^he pylons.  \  Sunshine Rebekah 82  enjoys sixth birthday-  SUNSHINE  ReUkah  Lodge  No.  82 held  their sixth birthday party May 22.  A short lodge session was held, after  which members enjoyed a deligbt&tl buJEfet  dinner. ��� .  . ];  Guests were from Arbutus Lodge,; No.  76 Gibsons. Brother Oddfellows and wives  from Sunshine No. 76, Mr. and Mrs. George  from niahie No. 30, Mrs; George's Sisjer,  and Mr. and Mrs. R. Pearson torn Manitoba visiting Mrs. Olive Porte, Mr. Pearson's aunt, were guests. ,'  Cards were played, and a social tithe  enjoyed by all; '  Mrs. Frank (May) Walker is/our hew  district deputy president. !   ������  The Peninsula*^*��*  PuNd-Ik.) WcdncMUy* ut Sechelt  _�� B.C'* Nunshkic Coa��t  I . by,  Jicjicll rVniriMil*  Time* Ud.  Ilox .IK I - Sahrtl. B.C.  Ihtuiitai ti. Whrrlrr. Kdiutr  S. II. Altgard, Publisher  (.ubacription Kales:  tin advance)  I  Yew. $5 - 2  Year*,  $9  -  3 Years, $13  VJ&. at*} Pcwrign, $5.5.  Srrring thr area /#���<*. /Vr_ Mfllort (a Egmr~'  (Itnwt Si'uml lo frrvlt Irt(rl)  BEHIND   THE    HEADLINES���Tartan  Brew boss Ben Glnter's blast at Attorney  General Bonner and the Liquor Control  Board over the premium on canned beer  probably has something' to do with the  time & the year. Even more important  than tbe sale of canned beer is the ability  to get hotels to take on a new brew for  their tap rooms, which is where the BIG  money is. Technically, the LCB buys all  the beer from all the breweries and resells  it to the hotels. Twice a year, in June and  December, a hotel operator can advise the  i'board thqt he wants beer from a different  brewery. Five hotels In the Kootcnays  advised the 1X)B they wanted to switch to  Ginter's brewery. The 1XB said no. But  between now and the end of June the IAMl  could change 'its mind and permit the  change which would give Ginter's Prince  George brewery its first real toe hold in  the draught beer business since he bought  the bankrupt plant at auction three years  ago.  i*   *   *  TOWN TALKIE���Although Earth* Kilt  got her picture in.the daily papers al least  KCvcri times and had bags of radio and TV  exposure as the result of her controversiul  White House blast and her Miles For  Millions Walk, business at the Cave during  her stint was barely so-so, Proving that the  public will ko to. see what it wants to see  and all the publicity In the world won't  change things . . . The public apparently  didn't want lo see PbyllU DHIer in Hit.  QucenlE either,, which Is why her hhows  were cancelled . . . But the playhouse  appearance of the MurareUil, the B-atlei'  favorite garu, was cancelled 'because loo  many iwople wauled to see him. The Slate (  l��f Bengal has Introduced' meditation Into  the school system and hi* departure for  North America was delayed while he super,  vised the Introductions. Tlie closest he'll  get lo Vancouver is Lake I/outse al mouth  end . . , Tom Ro_.r��, the British deputy  high commissioner came to Vancouver to  oj>cn The Bay's British Kohtival and de-  scribed Britain's now emphuMs on hard  work to capture a share of North American  market, with the phrase, "The llrits have  finally got off their bolts, so to speak."  *   *   *  LEFTOVERS-B.C. Liberal leader R��y  Permolf* decision to cont~M the nn-.lv  created  Buiuaby-ii-yHiour riding  icvulv.i.  around a study, of voting patterns of the  area in the last election.   Liberal statisticians figure that Perrault (-could beat NDP  leader Tommy Douglas by shifting 10 per  cent of the votes.   Perrault had decided  not to run but he spent some time with  Pierre   Elliott   Trudeau   after  the   Prime  Minister's Forest Industry speech. He then  agreed to reconsider but held off a final  decision until the day before the nominating  convention. Everybody agrees that no offer  of a federal cabinet post was involved . , ,  Meanwhile,   everybody,* also   agrees   that  Point Grey  MLA  Pat  McGeer is  a front  runner  in the  provincial leadership  race  that will develop following Perrault's departure  .  . , The soft chuckle you hear  comes from Joe McKinnon, the Forest In- t  .dustry Council PR man who booked the  Bayshorc's super plush International suite  that cost the .'Liberals $200 for the part of  the day that the PM occupied It.  McKinnon  is actively Involved in'the nomination campaign of lawyer John' Pearke* who wants  to be the 'Tory   candidate   in   Vancouver  Quadra , . . Tho Prime Minisler occupied  the suite by himself even though it contained two bedrooms, a giant sitting room,  a den, four bathrooms and a pantry.   He  left specific instructions that he did not  want phone calls and that  an aide would  have to waken him by knocking on the door  I rather than by phoning through.   Possibly  because  of  the  distance   from   the  front  door to the bedroom, and because 1he PM  was entitled to be exhausted by the day's  activities, they practically had to kick the  door down to waken him . . ,  Picture of  frustration was Vancouver Centre Liberal  Ron Ba*ford who'd primed the prime minister to take a position on Vancouver's NHL  1 franchise application during  the Saturday  press conference,   But nobody asked.   Bas-  ford  and  fellow   MP's   had   to   buttonhole  reporters after lhe session to tell them what  lhe PM would have said If he'd been asked  , . . Hcadtablc guests, including the -prime  minister, formed up outside the Bayshore  Ballroom In order 1o march  Into the big  banquet. The reason why they stood around  and cooled their heels for several minutes  js that iwri of the women In the head table  group suddenly had an urgent call to the  blffy. i  ���   *   ���  NOTES IN PASSING-Althoiifth his name  warsn't .��. well known to thepublic at large  Samj Shaw why died in Palm Spring Suu-  city street seem  day was an important figure on the Vancouver entertainment scene until he left for  the south in January. In addition to selecting the films that were shown ori OBC TV  locally, he was the correspondent for Variety, the show business bible, and his write  ups on the Vancouver scene- received world  wide circulation, which in turn interested  the entertainment world in Vancouver. Although suffering from the illness that would  eventually cause his death he worked harder than any other two people for the  Variety Club Farm at Ladncr. He never  sought the limelight for himself and almost  cringed with embarrassment when there  was an effort,to thank him publicly. Sam's  one affectation was that he absolutely refused to wear the one necktie that ho owned, He always wore an open neck sport  shirt and wc used ito joke that we knew the  event was formal If Sam wore a white  sport shirt. He was my friend and I will  miss him. So will many others.  I        . . *   ���   ��  FINISH LINES���Casual < visitor to our  lown was Helmut Petrak who opened  Trader Vic's restaurant here in BK12, moved  to London where he repeated tho chore at  the Hilton, and then back, to his native  Germany to open a string of motels. He's  now based In Toronto as boss of Imperial  Oil's allied services, which means t)ie company's steadily growing chain of restaurants , . . Former Bayshore and Delta  Hotel chain boss Chuck Indermuehle, has  shifted'from San Francisco's Mark Hopkins  Ito the top Job at New York's veddy fancy  Americana Hotel . , . Her associates in the  Bomarc mining deal call their president,  Arm Mark, one of the few lady mining men  in Hie business, The Dragon Lady , , .  When loeal representative Kay Dawton  threw a cocktail -parly for England's David  Aylot, the man who i>crfccl.d the Eye I/ure  false eyelash and the false fingernail, she  handed out samples of the goodlcis io all  her guestn. When a male guest protested  that he didn't have a wife, AyJot noted,  "Don't laugh, but within five years men  will be wearing false fingernails. Then  after a hard day at the factory they will bc  able to go out in the evening without worrying about how their nails look." Oh yeah!  *   ���   *  WASHERMAN.A ��� Tbongbts   while   pub  trawling: people who get lit aren't peces-  i,arily very bright.  ���by Roy West  ODE TO THE NURSES  Of all the girls I love the most,  It is my sweet little nurses  On the Sunshine Coast  They do their best to cure your ills,  With hot water bottles and needles and pills.  I like them bpst; they seem to understand  But I love them most when they are holding  my hand,  Their hours, they are long and hard  The wages, they are _mall,  But you never hear these girls complain  They are always on the ball.  They always greet you with a Bmile  As they come through the door,  Although their corns may be hurting  From standing on that floor.  They tuck you in at ten o'clock  With tender love and care  And give you your last pill,  And hope that you are better, When  The doctor sends his bill.  And If 1 am ever hospitalized,  I hope that they will see  That I am in St Mary's,  The place I would like to be.  And now I have said my little poem;  My hands are still in pain, ,  God bless ,and keep you one and all  Untill I come back again!  Ask Isabel Dawson open1  July 1 day at Gibsons  celebrations  FIFTEEN persons turned out for the organization of Gibsons July l committee  in th municipal hall. 'Frank Lewis, pro tern  chairman, was elected to continue as chairman this year. ' .  Various committee chairmen were named and last year's activity was examined  to see how things could be bettered this  . 'year. :  ���Mrs. Joan Quarry was named secretary  and Mrs. J. Cramer, treasurer. Ed Meld-  rum of Little Bit' Ranch will be parade/  marshal and the Kinsmen club will sec  that Kinsmen Park is in shape for the big  day. Gibsons Athletic club will be approached for arranging junior sports and the Garden club will be asked to assume decoration of the platform. .  Hon. Isabel Dawson, ; minister without  portfolio will be invited to open the day's  ceremonies which will include the crowning of a new queen to be selected from  among school pupils of the area.  This year's committee will have about,  $300 to start working on this year. The matter of bands is being checked with the  definite promise so far of a Legion pipe  band from Vancouver.  It is anticipated that the Legion will  continue its cabaret dance in the evening  with the high school set holding their chaperoned dance at the school.  The Arts Council will be approached  with |the idea of starting a competition in  which contestants will have the pleasure of  drawing suggestions for floats. William  Murray volunteered to| do this year's fund  collecting in ithe lower section of Gibsons  and Jack. White will take the Sunnycrest  area from Pratt road to Reid corner.  U__S  Tf-EMCHBNG  DBTCHBNG  EXCAVATBNG  Gi-AVEL FILL  AHD TOP SOBL  DAYS  NIGHTS  00S-2378 or 7764  ���*.  (  C  EDLER BROS.  ��_v_TE.AC��_MG  Coast  ���1151116'  ^P^Mii  i  1)  i  I  I  I    <*   ...f     4*       .'    >    /,,   \ ...  f '. ', /.,.'.* '., \ i .<, .f t ,e ) f, f. t���.'.  t. J! .  a i.;.:;; *!>.  itiWl-)'��W\Wii,  - V." .1  The Peninsula Tlmea , \  ,   Page A-5  W._ne.dqy>i._y+#, x%$68    ��  Readers' Right  Tlictnlrs <  Editor," the Times,  ('Sir���At your >' last cQuncil meeting a  motion wsis passed thanking you for your  excellent and encouraging co-operation in  covering Pender ^Harbour and District  Chamber of Commerce endeavors.  We are an motive chamber trying to do,  our best for the community and your good  coverage is of great help to us in letting  the community know what we are trying  to achieve.  It is therefore my pleasure to pass on  lo you our hearty vote of thanks.  MRS.   J.   F.   BENJAFIELD,  Secretary  Pender Harbour and District  Chamber of Commerce  Partv hacks  Editor, The Times:  Sir���In an exclusive interview with the  Canadian Press just before he resigned as  prime minister, Lester B. Pearson gave  his opinions of ^Canadian politics and this  was'featured ih the, Vancouver Sun of May  2. Regarding the Senate he said, "I know  that in the present Senate there are only  two or three who were not active party-  workers when they were appointed. Nonpartisan senatorships have been offered to  two or three others and were turned down.  I appointed many Liberals, I know, and by  their appointment they became 'party  hacks'-at once to journalists, however distinguished and successful they may have  been."  However, he does not deal with, the  reason why the journalists and the public  consider them party hacks. When practically all appointments to the Senate are  ac'tive party workers, many of them de-  fea.ed candidates rejected by the voters,  party organizers, bagmen, or other faithful  servants of the party in power* how can  the public think of them as anything but  party servers and not chosen representatives of the people.    '  Liberals have had a majority in the  Senate ever since 1940 (according to the  public library) with the present standing  being: Liberals 67, Lib. Ind. 1, Conservative  29, Independent 2,*and three vacancies.  This means (that control of the Senate has  been in the ! lands of the Liberal party ever  since 1940 and wjTth'the present standing  could contin ie for the next 30 to 40 ,yeai*s  or more. Further1, the present representation is ccmi-lfetely unrealistic as to population: Quebec a,nd Ontario 24 each, Noja  Scotia "and Ipw Brunswick 10 each; P.E I.  4; Newfoundland 6; four Western Provinces  6 each; total 102. I '  The ILS.A. with 10 times our population  has 95 senators and they are elected .s is  the case in Australia. While we, with pnly  20 million peoplje, have 1C2, those appointed  for life before J.915 and the "rest until ihey,  are 75 or resign. How can we imagine we  are democratic when the Senate is dominated by one political party���thfe same party  for tbe past 27 years and the prospect is  for another 30 to 4Q years at*the. present  rate of attrition. *   ��-����.YO<sr v?X\  But if we really believe iff, feovermjieHt.  of the people, by tbe people/and for the  people,.we can change all tbat and in a  short time too. We ean ask all cahdidates  in this coming electiop to declare how they  stand on this issue and get their commitment to take action at the first session of  the new parliament; either to abolish the  Senate altogether, or to have it elected in  numbers representative of our population,  which should mean not more than half the  present number.  This is but the first step, and we are  late in beginning. But we'can regain coii-  trol of our country's affairs if we put the  good of the country first and act independ1-  ently Of party.  HUGH McPH-VIL,  Vancouver.  '���  if  -*W�� *sJ-4*U��j����**t--"  s 4^_-i^^.��-~S~-_��*r-if*-*'* *��.-_���  T  Best yfeifl g yer y;  ^ Finaeee. mlsilsfer oiisioiinces  special replacement bonds  ��s5p����_!��__!__S(*ss~_' .  '\.   . .' .    ci_^wiCt&&  Master of ceremonies Bob Cri$ifcm Queen Susan _Mids~statt%idr:a__i'1' Ban_,v whieh .on the.weekentLtfrrlUecl  bends to have words with , young * ehce to see tier, Lo6Mitg:on is fero. Blossom Festival-goers ,iu - fielling-  prizevvinner during May Day celebra-   Francis'   46-piece-, Snfectielt   ReseiVe! ham;-Wash? y - *    <u;  tiohs  qt" Pender Harbour as May   ' ��� "   *  ' "-'-.'S        '''.<-"'      :      ���   "_-   . V V  _#  hV* -' . '-: - ���    S  Pender Migkilighjis  MAY DAY" celebrations   this   year   were  billed as a "whale" of a show.  Get it?  Egmont's May Day is postponed until  Saturday, June 1. It will seem strange to  bave,a May Day in June.  Saturday, June lis a big day with the  Children's Fishing Derby starting the day  ofif. Sports follow at 11. Hot dogs, pop  and ide cream will be served as refreshments.  ' There 'will be a bazaar at 2 p.m. which  will include .a fish pond for the children  and a' sale of novelties. In the evening  there will - be a dance- featuring Brian  Swanson's Band. .  ��� May Day has an interesting history and  Books On Our  THE CUIWiE of Time���M. Wylie Blanchct.  One of the mos* readable and deUgfoBEul  books ' about British, Columbia coastal  waters to appear in a long time. The book  has' just been published but the events  described' took place some years ago when  the author, a widow, with five children,.took  SUNSHINE COAST  SKATE CLUB  S$SflEDUt-��-  ELPHINSTONE f  TUESPAY���8:30 p.m. lo 10:30 p.m.  age from 16.  4.h TUESDAY each month age from 21  "P.  SATURDAY, 1 tekilow only 1 p.m. to 3  p.m.  PENDER HAi-BOUIt-  EVERY   OTHER   FRIDAY���Except   next  ,,    to?tion Thur��day May 23.  ltt fettlon B p.m. to 9:30 p.m.  Ago to 15.  9:30 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. oytt 1-  and op.  _-by Florence McSavaney  ..'.''.,. ���'��� ��� ���.. ' i' " ���" ��� - '.'.,.��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���'.  her family oh long Journeys in, a small  boat up the coast, and explored reta^o}*  islands' and inlets, often navigating danger-  , ous channels. that were only described In  the vaguest way on official chaifts., They I  learned how to find safe anchorage to ride,  out storms, found many remote Indian  Villages, winter villages deserted during  the summer months, and made friends with  people living in isolation In remote places;  For this woman and her children, once they  started out for their annual excursion, time  ceased to exiist and they just wandered  wherever their fancy dictated as long-as,  tides and weather permitted.  Son of Raven, Son of Deer���George  Clutesi, This is a collection of fables and  folk.ales of the' Tse-Shabt people. They  are stories that wore told to the children  to acquaint them with the closeness of man  to all animal and bird life and also the  creatures of the sea.  How and Why Books--These are Ideal  for children eight to twelve years old whb  are interested In nature study or science.  Each, book deals with one subject and the  titles* range .from Oceanography, Reptiles*  and Fishes, to' Microscope, Atomic Energy  and Light and Colour, ideal for taking on  trip./ or for small birthday presents.  I All available at The Times stores at  Sechelt and Gibsons.  '!'        * ���rby D.rina Vaughan  has been observed in many lands.  The custom is believed to bave originated as tbe Roman rite of Floralia in honor  of the goddess of flowers and spring flora.  Celebrations were most significant at the  Temlple of Flora where the first person to  place a garland jat the temple was assured  good luck throughout the year.. Around the  marble columns of the tempfle, flowers  were entwined while all around the temple  abd in the streets myriads of blossoms  were thrown in great profusion by children  and young women dressed in white robes.  Like hippies they had flowers in their hair.  May Day assumed great importance in  rural-English villages in tbe Middle Ages.  Because it is a true festival of nature-  towns :j^eople\ih^Uie.'.'vifla'^e8vwebV'61S to  the woods and returned in the morning'  bringing home May flowers and boughs.  .., .Choosing ;.a' May- Queen is a custom  which has existed since eirly days.    I  '���','.: In somei,p&rts of Eu.<_>e May Day is  called Vltelpurgis NifM ahd people light  fires to bhrti but witcnefi. In Scotland and  England wlshibg wells Still exist and according to legend a wish made on May Day  will surely come true.' "    (  In Italy May Day is a time of sports,  games and contests. In Denmark, France  and Poland people exchange flowers, which  are ft��li4i>bsco. to bring good luck.  .. In the United States May Day customs  are  maintained1 from the English settlers  '��� an^ Immigrants from other/countries who  have .cothjB to Ameriiifl.l For example, the  Greek population of" Cbicago 'performs  Greek dances which are fast becoming  traditional.        '  Smart routine  S^ell Reserve '%%$, ijaarciai^^  band ^.comprising .���gm&.r and<<><Jtioys  strike up tricky < routine forbenefitof  Pender Harbour-May Day-goers. Bro.  Francis' musicians were as popular  with Pender Harbour folk as they  were with Sechelt and Bellingham,  Wash., where they performed on  weekend.  , i i     ���        ��� i  MORE ABOUT ...  @ Ait in action  ���from pagel  work "Landscapes" by Lloyd Burritt  created a lot of interest and discussion.  The work has since been performed at  Lloyd's "Master's Recital" at UBC and was  well reviewed by the Sun's music critic and  also received acclaim when performed for  the, American Music Societies Convention,  lioyd has been cbmniissioned by Meredith  Davies to com|pose a new'work using electronic equipment for the Vancouver Syim-  phonq's fall series.;  The workshop is being planned in two  piarts with a ebffee break between. The  first part will be a discussion of the what,  how and why of electronic music with  correlated art and music illustrations, and'  later with'an optportutnity to get involvedin  individual and group /experiments.  This is a chance W .xipandltorizons, antl  perhaps to gain understanding of the sometimes confusing concept that sound can be  seen and light heard. In our bewilderment  at the experiments being carried but by  young artists and musicians at our universe  ities and: places like Intermedia it perhaps  is fongottcn that a variety of instruments  which, transpose sound into other fornis  have been in use for so long they are taken  for granted. '  *HrtTHonorable Ex-*' fiebsoft, minister of"  finance and president: of the treasury  board, has announced a limited offering of  special replacement bonds for cash purchase.  Special replacement bonds���the highest-  yielding Cariadd Savings Bonds ever offer-'  ed���have up to now been available 'only in  exchange for an equal amount of 1959 Canada Savings Bonds. '���  This exchange offer expires May 15 and  yit. fienson said he expects that about $510  million of outstanding 1959 savings bonds  will have been exchanged for special re-<  placement bonds when all transactions initiated before the offer expires have been  completed.  The minister said that a refunding on  such 'a scale constitutes a" major marketing achievement and bas contributed greatly to the orderly arrangement of government financing throughout the year.  Mr. Benson said many people who wished to acquire the attractive special replacement bands had been unable to do so  because they were not able to offer i959  bonds in exchange. Canadians generally  will now have an opportunity to invest in  tbe new bonds;  The new offering-for cash purchase will  be limited to an amount which, takfn together wfth the ultimate total^of 1959 savings bonds exchanged, will produce an issue equal to $700 million or thet?eal��uts.  At the {"line the exchange offer took effect  on March 2&. $714 million -of the 1959 bonds  werfe 'outstanding;  The* offer for'cash'may" He withdrawn  at a"njj _riie at- the,, discretion of-ibe minister ol finance, and in any. event, will not  be open beyond May- 31st,. 1968. Because of  the lihiited ajtoajint available and the relatively short period, during which the cash  offer is to be open, Mr. Benson urged prospective buyers to take prompt action.  Cash price,6?r the new bonds (which  pay interest from May 1, 1968) is 100.50  per cent? This, represents the par value of  the bond plus accrued interest for 'the  month of May, 1968, at the first coupon rate  of 6 per cent per annum. Any amount up  to a total of $20,000 of this issue, inclusive  of the amount of any bonds acquired through  exchange, may be registered in one name.  Only bona fide Canadian resident individuals and estates may purchase the new  bonds. i'  '  The new bonds are dated May l, 1968  and provide an average annual yield of  6.88 per cent when held to maturity on  October 1, 1978. Interest starts at $6 per $100  for the, first year, then steps up to $7 per  $100 for the next nine years and $3 per $100  for the final five months." The new bonds  also provide the liolder with the opportunity to earn interest on his interest allowing bim to collect double tbe face valug of  tbe bond if he chooses to bold bis regular  interest coupons uncasbed until maturity.  Since the purchase for cash ���of the new  bonds does' not ins{__e"-CjcehaaJg��?fc4?Jffii^  Canada Savings Bands, there is consequently no provision for the prepayment of the  3 per cent tax-free premium due on the latter at maturity, nor for earned interest on  the latter.  The new bonds retain all the standard  features which have made Canada Savings  Bonds the leading personal investment in  Canada for over twenty, years. This includes the right to cash them at any lime  at any bank for full face value plus earned  interest calculated monthly.  Tbe new bonds can be ordered immediately through banks, investment _ealers,(  trust,companies and ether financial institutions.    ��� t  Sketch4n attracts  busload from Vancouver  SUNDAY marked an enjoyable sketch-in at  Roberts Creek.  Catching the ferry from Vancouver's  Horseshoe Bay, artists travelled the Peninsula's Park site and from about noon on,  members of the Western Arts Circle under  direction of art teacher Mrs. D. B. (Kay)  Wells poured over their canvasses.  And so the novelty of be-ins, love-ins  and talk-ins extended to the field of art  and, working in some of the finest coastal  scenery in existence, painters responded  with equally promising works.  Forty members journeyed by chartered  bus to Roberts Creek. Mrs. Kay Wells  suggested the idea and arrangements were  made by executive members of the Circle:  Ed Fenton, president; Gordon Kit Thome,  vice-president and Mr. and Mrs. Buchanan  of Buchanan Galleries.  Members of local art groups were also  invited to take this opportunity of sketching  with a group and comparing work. The  beach at Roberts Creek park will now have  been sketched from every possible angle  and don't be surprised if on a visit to  Vancouver you find your waterfront home  pdttrayed in oils and looking at you from  an art shop window.  In order to make a complete day of it,  individuals were asked to bring picnic  lunches, and arrangements were being  made to provide tea by Mrs. Wells.  Tricky work, this stack  switching at Howe Sound  PORT MELON���Tricky is the best word to  describe one of the major mill maintenance  jobs carried out during the shutdown at  Howe Sound Pulp Division. The stack on  No. 12 hog fuel boiler had become unserviceable through corrosion and had to be  replaced.  The highly specilized work was carried out- by Tryson & Son, Vancouver, using  a giant crane boom. Tryson employees  were lifted about 180 feet in the air to set  rigging on the top of the old stack and then  the tricky part of the job began. The old  stack was. removed as a unit from the  boiler and gently lowered to the ground.  Any false move along the way could start  the huge load swinging, cause the Ufting  boom to sway and become unstable with  possibly disastrous consequences.  Once the old stack arrived safely on the  ground, a new one was set in place by the  reverse procedure.  Sign in a garage:  "We stand in front  of. our .brake jobs."  J_4M*P.-��" ���   HJaWihtO^"^        USSILAND FLORiST  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  and Wedding Arrangements  886-9345 -Gibsons  . 885-9455 - Sechelt  Family Dining Every Sundoy 5 to 9 p.m,  /    '���;.:'?.:. '������.    ..' '., ������- '������ :' .'���   ;' '"���"*  COMPLETE SELECTION OF  CANADIAN AND CHINESE DISHES  TAKE OUT ORDERS  883-2513 883-9610  38  K  \tmli   'aL'  Your Social Credit Team  Coast Chilcotin  Hon. Robert Hon. ftob.l A��Jy  Baniser +  Pawson + Wl_l$t$n  Provincial Provincial Federal  A-1 REPRESENTATION FOR OUR AREA  Your VOTE For  VTO  YOU MUST SEE  WIU GIVE YOU THIS 1r6> t|AM  The Society For A Changing World  A spectacular residential development in beautiful West  Sechelt. All lot. fully serviced, selectively cleared ond level,  with touthem exposure and fabulous view of the Gulf Islands.  �� ' i  Only four choice site* remaining from $2650 (a paltery sum  considering) Iwith moderate terms available. Bo first to coll  A. 0. WMm,  "ZHfr  Dal OryncScen, ��SS-SSSS or  lacOregor Pacific ffeaBiy Lt<f..__i8~3S���tt anytime.  i**l' ��* *> ��**-�����*���*>*. *r*^-H~��.+'��"��t^'1" I""*  ���   ** i���"tv-^ if. 0*.^*WJ*i|l**!-','V i*\��_> 0*10* "*���< _*   -^.**l  *V ���*.<"*  *. s*.4fr**^^i^-^<* +**<^^4��*^^4^0**^*^^  <���t^HH#K ^��,^,f*vf*w^l   ^X^WS^V1'* f y  &^^^^&^^^itjcm.ti  *-& tj 3i*^>" rp��"*�� *-_>���ptTti"**""*-?:*^?"  *r  f  Page A-3      *_ The Peninsula Tijne? ,  . Wednesday, May 29, 1968  Around Gibsons  AT THE May meeting of the Women's  Institute, Mrs. GertieCorlett reported on  tbe- district convention held in April at  Agassiz, where she representeS tbe Howe  Sound TO in place of Mrs. W. Hodgson wjjo  was unable to attend. Also making the  trip to Agassiz were H. and L. "Winn "and  Mrs. J. Miihobn. Among other business at'  tbe convention a resolution was passed  against fluoridation *of water.  The June meeting will take the form of  a pot-luck luncheon.. Guest speakers will  be Mrs. Ada Shaw, who for twenty years  had charge of WI displays at the PNE and  Mrs. E. Bungess, past president of- the  district board. Also invited is a WI member from Durham, England who is spending  a year visiting in BC.  On Thursday, May 23, the Young Wives  group of St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church met in. the vicarage to see a film  on work in a Chinese orphanage, whicfr is  sponsored by Canadians. Scenes in the  film were shot by the guest speaker, Mrs.  Florence Everton who once taught school  in Gibsons. Due to the late arrival of the  ferry there was not time to show the pictures but Mrs. Everton proved to be a most  interesting speaker and told' of her work in  a Chinese mission in Vancouver and also  of her experiences while in Hong Kong'last  year. After the meeting Mrs. Everton was  luncheon guest at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. F. Ross Gibson.  Wednesday evening of last week a work-  bee was held at the Pentecostal Tabernacle  where two new wings are being added to  the /bli2ding.  The Burtohs from Vancouver have been  vacationing at their country home on the  former OJflein homestead.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nanson have been  spending a vacation at their Granthams  home.  Dr. K. G. Cambon, Dr. E. N. Cambon  and family, with guests, spent the holiday  at their summer home on Lower Road.  Edward Wiren and his brother Arnold.  Wiren, home from UBC on a visit spent  the weekend at their fishing camp on Haven  Island, Jervis Inlet.  Larry Thompson from Gold Biver spent  the weekend with his mother Mrs., Terry  Thompson-  Mrs. N. Berdabl and Pierre attended the  rodeo at Cloverdale and while there visited  Bob and Jackie Burnett at their new home  in Ladner.  James J. Osborne was here from Vancouver to spend Victoria Day at his property on Orange Road.  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Porter and Mrs.  Ken Anderson and daughter were guests of  31r. and Mrs. James Nuotio at Langley for  a week. They enjoyed attending the rodeo  at Cloverdale.  Mr. John Black is a patient in Shaugh-  nessy Hospital. Mrs. Mona Fulkerson is in  St. Paul's Hospital and Mrs. Ann Davies is  in SL Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Karl Schroers and Derrek have  returned after spending a month at Flin  Flon, Man.  Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Ian  MacKenzie on the birth of a son at St.  Mary's hospital.  Thirteen people from Gibsons were  among those attending tbe showing of a  film by Rev. A Bateson, area secretary of  the leprosy mission, who with his wife  told of the work in Korea to an interested  audience at Pender Harbour Tabernacle on  Friday evening. i  ^^^^ ���r^*>^i__5__r/  W0ljri.iiw  \        '   *'     *  '      ' i i' ���';.*    *"'-'' i-  .     5",?   "   n ������   ' %"* ' 1       l     * .'*'���..  -% *& ���*}   NEW-owners of the Secret Cove Manna are  ��-f-fby Mary JtfnWey  hill near Nor'West Bay.   However, many  l*..^__*_^^__.a.  boys and a girl.' Mr/ and Mrs, Stone bave  moved into the borne at Welcome Beach  Which ihey bought from Miss Patricia  Yciipg. .Mrs. Stone, a serious and promising' art student will be a welcome addition  .to i the, steadily growing art colony which  meets regularly for painting sessions at the  Jfbhn Hall- workshop.  ,- * Mrs'. Mary Walker was in Pinewoods,  "Manning' Park last weekend when the  Business and > Professional Women's Clubs  tori, over tbe lodge for their annual provincial conference. Mrs. Walker attended  the conference as a delegate of the New  Westminster Branch of which she is serving  her fourth year as treasurer and is a past1  president/ After holding 12 consecutive  conferences at Pinewood Lodge, the BPWC  plan to break with tradition next year and  meet at Williams Lake for the convenience  of many new branches in northern B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Emery and their son  Casey are renting the Ed Edmunds home  for the time being while they build a new  borne at Seacrest near the Clear property.  " The family is wefl known in the area, having rented the Nelson cottage for a year  before-they moved to Gibsons. >r  Home from St. 'Mary's Hospital following surgery i6  Mrs.  Jack Burrows,  who  ,-   �����- - -j    iafit weekend bad-a visit from her son and  jl'mrtt**" ,   _ * j    daughter-in-law, Jimmy and Sharon.  ��� ---..-       . ftQy.. vessel' -"              ";''     "    ' Spending vacations at their cottages last  ���     ��._-_._.-          ,��.___'.              ^V I*      "��..,'."'        ^    '--  " week were Don Ross" and Ricky Robinson,  TTie RCMP vessel Westview operat- Formerly of :Prince Rupert, de St. whose father Bill Robinson, is ill at his  ing out of Pender Harbour is under Remy is assisted by Cst. Garry Van home in Burnaby following a stroke,  the supervision of a former Gibsons Zant. Service was inaugurated April Recent guests of Mr. and. Mrs. Bert  detachment policeman, Cst. Allan de 1.  Cst. de St. Remy is pictured here James at Cedar Springs were their da  St. Remy. It is the first time Pender, with-Westview *"  BaVt" Hr<,"~* "fU ������ -**"��� e  Harbour has had marine detachment;                         ���  Resolve without strikes  Teachers are urged to leave  education issues to laymen  jaMBrr8���*_������ ^���^_jc____r^-ir*-_-*iii.. ^���mmrttVt^-^-' ~*f ��� "��� -~-* ��-^-~-.--^~. ^-^^^r^.. ���_���...._,_____��,���...._....��� ____.__a___._____A.^.  Food and drug laws  explained in booklet  SUNSHENE Coast residents, do you want to  be well informed consumers on food and  drug-protection in Canada? Do you want  to know how and where to find answers to  your consumer problems? Do you want to  know how you can benefit the most from  Canada's food and drug laws?  Youn can find answers to these questions  in a bright, newly revised booklet, "Consumer's Handbook", just released! by the  Consumer division of the Food and Drug  directorate.  One section of the 26-page booklet outlines briefly the food and drug legislation  and its enforcement. A question and answer section is. composed of queries from  consumers in the last twor years. One  popular question used: Does the Food and  Drug directorate control the use of food  color or other chemical additives in food?  Another on drug protection: Is all the information supplied on drug labels of importance to consumers?  The last section emphasizes some good  consumer habits. Be a super dobper  snooper! Readl labels, compare and observe; query or (report instances! of offending regulations. | The booklet invites your  personal questions and suggestions on food          ���&^^^^^J^^^SM^    tbeir   stefis", L^iudingr,te^c"hers7"can   be nto^^finr^Mo'members of m lo-  dTessesof the local 'Food > and DrugLoffices    resolved  without ����o__j_ae to strikes-m- i^,.f?^r^l i'T0 ���?m.    f ,2<~2   ���*  a�� K HaMV r^��^^    - - r *%��?*'_ w2Wr*&ZX& mJlSSFzSa ^ ^ata*erfe <* totomerce' and 'boards? of  dialogue��� and trade,-'^^^dvinriil"^_>up iionsidetea  B.C. TEACHERS and future teacbers bave  been told to speak out on education but  to leave tbe decisions to laymen.  Only in dictatorship. do professionals  make ultimate policy decisions, said Carl  Anshelm, labor relations officer for the  B.C. School Trustees' Association.  He   was  a   panelist during  the   First  International-Future Teachers' Conference    ffiQ attend 17 th annual  at the University of B.C.,  sponsored  by  UBC's Education9 Undergraduate Society.  The panel debated teachers' use of  strikes or sanctions.  Prof. Frank Bertram, of the UBC education faculty, suggested the key to avoiding  strikes is ior teachers.to achieve true professional status.  He said (teacher unrest and strikes are  caused more by frustration tban by economics.  ter, Betty Walker with her children Shannon and Brenda and Mr. James' brother,  Walter James with bis wife Eileen. Mr.  and Mrs. Walter James have bought a lot  on Mason Road in West Sechelt and plan to  build a retirement borne there in the fall.  Duck Rock Beach came to life last  weekend with a number of people at their  summer homes. Busy launching boats,  fishing and visiting the whales at Pender  Harbour were tbe Jack Temples, tbe Ernie  Pipers,'the Buzz Jones' family, the Bruce  Hallats and the Harry Lumsdens.  Work which has been done the past  months on the unpaved section of the Redrooffs Road has greatly improved the bad  1 ���> i *  Health Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc.  STROKES are usually caused hy one of  ilhree varieties of disease ^processes,  T'js Canadian Medical Association reports. T.ie most common of these is throm-  brsis, which is a plugging of <the arteries  cf the brain. Beyond .the point of the plugging of ithe artery, the brain tissue dies.  Symptoms of thrombosis include short  episodes, of weakness, dizziness, difficulty  in seeing, numbness and tingling in the  arms or bands. Relief from these' symptoms sometimes can be brought about by  the use of blood-thinning agents known as  anticoagulants. These medications must  be used with extreme caution by experienced physicians.  Cerebral hemorrhage, or bleeding into  cr around >the brain, is the second most  common cause of) strokes. There are -two  varities of cerebral hemmorrhage; one related t> high blood pressure, * .ch is often fatal and the other a ruptuie of a berry-like swelling where the arteries "divide,  which is less often fatal. Cerebral bemor-  ,rhage often can be prevented by the control of high blood pressure.  The third most common cause of strokes  is the release of an embolus or small blood  clot into tbe circulation, which in turn  plugs a brain artery, causing paralysis.  These [embolic strokes usually follow changes in the heart valves brought; about by  Rheumatic heart disease. Biood-___ndb_g  agents, frequently used by doctors oaring  for patients with rheumatic heart disease,  sometimes reduce the frequency of embolic strokes.  The CMA advises that many strokes can  be prevented, or reduced in severity, i��  treatment is commenced soon after the'  first symptoms appear.  This is an age when, if you miss a day's  work, the government1 loses almost as much  as you do. !  TALKS  PREFERRED  Ansbelm said a great many problems  which  arise  between school  boards   and  C of C meet  B.C.'s PARLIAMENT of Business met May  26-28 in Victoria when more tban 350  delegates attended the 17th annual meeting  of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce. Kay  Butler of Gibsons, and area chamber attended as its delegate.  _s a bandy r^erebcei  To further help";you to be an'informed  consumer the "Consumer's Hanidtbook" lists  other publications available from the Consumer division of the Food and Drug  directorate.  For your free; coipy write: Consumer  Division, Food and Drug Directorate, Tun-  ney's Pasture, Ottawa 3, Ontario.  Unemployment Insurance  \ \  Q.  "I HAVE been unmploycd for a few  weeks as a result of a temporary layoff. Am I entitled to receive benefit without having to ^accept other work?"  J-o, to quaUfy for Un._nploymcn4 Insurance benefit, you must be wiping and  ready to accept immediately any employment deemed appropriate. If you have been  Jaid off for only a short period, you must  bc ready to accept temporary employment  until you can return to your old employer.  Q. "1 was disqualified from benefit in  April Jf>67 and was unemployed1 for about  five weeks. I have become unemployed  again and I would (ike to know whether the'  disqualification imposed in April last year  could be jjemoved if l provided proof it  should not have existed."  Jt. would be difficult at this stage to lift  the disqualification imposed in 19(57. How-  eviT, you may ask your UIC office to re-  view tho situation, Your office can give  you the reasons that led to your disqualification and| will examine lhc evidence you  produce,  Q. I A.M unemployed at tbe moment, but I  work on weekends. May 1 continue to receive benefit?  ^^8^S^^S__I____!  ss  32,,  1 Any Questions please?  A. Yes, you may continue to receive  benefit, but you must declare your earnings and the days worked in the claimant's  report you complete every two weeks.  Q. Must I obtain my Unmployment Insurance book before filing an application  for benefits?  A. No, it is not necessary to have your  book in order to' file an application for ben-,  efit. However, it is important 1hat you deposit it as soon as possible at your UIC office, so that the contributions contained in  your book may be computed. If you do not  deposit it, or do not .take the necessary  steps to have your book deposited at the  UIC office, you run the risk of being disqualified from receiving benefit. ,  Q. May I continue to receive benefit  while I am attending an occupational training course and receiving an allowance from  the Manpower Centre? '   ,  A. Under the Adult Occupational Training Act, you arc not entitled to be paid  benefit in respect of any period during  which you are receiving a training allowance from the Manpower Centre. You cannot feceive unemployment insurance benefit and a training allowance concurrently.  sanctions   by ."yeaMO  understanding on bo^i sides. rl-  He said teacbers must recognize tbe  right of decision-making lies with laymen,  from school board members right up to  the minister of education.  Trustees have an obligation to protect  the education system from pressure groups,  he said. , , : , ,;;.  Teacher strikes were described by a  Washington state panelist .as the only  answer in some situations.  Vern B. Archer, of .tbe- Washington  Education Association, said bad faith is  shown, for example "when la- bo^rd tens  you it has no more money, \and it comes  up with $500 after a two-day walkout."  Archer said school administrators and  trustees sometimes create intolerable conditions in which teachers arc forced to  apply sanctions or call a strike.  "We are living in a world in which  maybe you have to use force," he said.  . '  FIRST STRIKE  Stan Evans, assistant secretary-general  of the B.C. Teachers' Federation, said the  province's first teacher strike���in Victoria  in 1917���led to the department of education  bringing in procedures leading to arbitration Of _eacber5* contract disputes.    '  Sanctions, such as newspaper advertising of conditions in a certain school district, can have similarly constructive results, be said.  Evans said any modern teacher strikes,  however, would be over points of principle.'  "I would bc very surprised if teachers  were ever to go on strike for salary gains,"  he said. ���  "They might strike in B.C., for example,  if they encountered the same situations  teachers faced in Quebec, when the government decreed all teachers would bc  civil servants."  AtfenfIon Pioiio Owners  The Burnaby Piano Co. will be sending a piano tuner to your  area twice a year to service your pianos. Bernard Leeman has  22 years practical experience in piano tuning. Drop us a line  and we would be glad to service your piano for you.  Our address is:  _$U��_fM@Y PIM10 CO.  3807 Canada Way  v._:  Burnaby 2, B.C.  ^*-*_rtvw_Tfr*-**��. J��2 ^^>_BT_fij_-��T��.>ytp>-T^]|_jf��lt��)1_ia|J��-._i#l>i  ��^��PW*��*Mr^*_f1S���� V3KT c  record' number * of-resolutions aimed - mainly at; provincial legislation.  "This' year^we meet as a militant group  of free-enterprisers concerned about taxation and regulatory intrusion bf government," said J. Bruce Smith of Kelowna,  president of the provincial organization.  Education and municipal finance highlighted subjects in a program of speeches  and panel discussions under the general  theme :of ?'People:" the Catalyst of Prog-  ressJ'Vj'. '",.'������' ' ���".'. ."'.''.. ;.'���:       :���  premier W. A. C. ��� Bennett headed the  list of /featured speakers which included  Municipal Affairs Minister Dan Campbell,  Burnaby Mayor A. H.. Emmott, Dr. G. Neil  Perry,. deputy- minister of education and  Frank Beinder, president of the B.C. School  TVustees association.  |3_--_-2--_--__^^  Friday Nighf SPIOM  , &:���� fP.EV.. fo 9:��3 PM.  SOUS    ,  For Hes-ffvafions Please Piione ���!3$-9973  _35_fflig________/___^^  xss_s_ss  "Times" AdBricfn  will sell - buy - rent  trodfl'  --_-_����-���--������U-M-BPP  SUMMER  IS HERE!  Go to  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  for  Df ACM TOYS . HAGS . TOWf-S  5UMMIR HATS AND CAPS AISO.  THONGS FOR GIRLS AND BOYS,  LADIES AND GENTS  CHILDREN'S BATHING SUITS AND  SUMMER CLOTHING - SUNGLASSES ETC,  See our large ond varied tin. of touvenirm  and noveIHe*.  I   OPEN TO 9 P.M. FRIDAYS  Pfift-e 885-93 .3 5ec!��*tt, f��.C,  ��I"M��HIIM��'J'����I~|.  -Ur*.  hi I ���M��...M<i>kiWi��i>tmiW4_.iiTii'i^>>;^^'^yM^.  yfim-  tmtmmtmwimium  T  A f. _WC,  Building or Remodelling?^  Use the B.C, Hy-fro Finance  Plan - add cost off changes  or additions to your  light hill.  MARKEL ELECTRIC H_XtING  HcPhedrai? Bectric Ltd  886-9689 - Gibsons, B.C.  mmmmmwm  >  ,f  !  .   Its- (I.   f . Ji  ft*'*1* ' ^  W_M_____i-  ', .* W. , ����� . 7 *  GIBSdS. FROST CLEAR  ' '' .i Mi     S  REFRIGERATOR with the EXCLUSIVE  COMPRESSOR GIJAgl-%NTEE  Extra Special Spring Offer  * Only 59"   High.  * 13.2 cu.  ft,  * 122 lb.  Froat Free Freezer.  * Frost Clear Refrigerator too..  * Available in white, copper, avacado.  LIST PRICE OF THIS  REFRIGERATOR IS $429.95  GIANT SPRING  TRADE IN  YOU PAY ONLY  ��<*..��-  '. "4.  te  ^ .,.,���. m^.,/..  '^..W.,...'...^. ^m^�� ^....^-,^-.^.,^w^..^-^f'.-.rt..^��..*~-^..^-^'* '* 44^..r44.:..^..4^,^4.  .���'444.&Av4^,^$,.% ��#..,..,..*.;..  ..i.*.lwW��.��.l^ff*^.a*. .   i  ���'���V  1*  I    �� '  r    7  j   ���  HE rE-MlMBOL_H  '4 '^_��___J_. Wednesday, Moy 29,1968  'V.  Pages 1-4  Education minister,  iea__e.stomeet  .  IV  </v.  e  �� iJ v  &iy 4*  ���_-!*���*    j  fT���*f  K  jr-*fr+aka  1       y lTe* *  *.  ;r'^---^ft^ \j\_-. u  ..ft-,"'  ���_��  a-  "_  ��   2fc     -_���_-  r *-.-  * ^  BDUG/WraON Mini&er L/ R. Peterson Und  top Officials of tlie department of education bave accepted an invitation to meet  with the B.C. Teachers' Federation's Bepre-  Iig    seritative Assemlbly May 3_L  J,       The meeting is designed to clarify Vhe  j,  .   department's policies on school construe-  j   tion and education finance.  Peterson wiU be accompanied by Dr. G. k  Neil Perry, deputyHminister of education; *  F. P. Levirs, superintendent of education;  Joe Pbillipson, assistant-superintendent, ad-      ministration and school board relations and  i��rr|   S. E. Esfpjey, comiptroller of expenditure.  i        "We are delighted tbat the minister and  '    iris officials have accepted this invitation  to  meet with us," said BCTF president  l    Robert M. Buzza.   "I know that many of  . his concerns for education are our concerns  too/'  --        The representative assembly is made up  *   of 45 "geographical representatives" from  across the province plus the .executive of  (he federation. It meets three times a year  to discuss broad federation pokey.   *  Buzza said that a series of questions will  be submitted to the minister in advance  and questions from the floor would be  welcomed.  Mrs. Frances Thompson, newly-elected  president of the B.C. Parent-Teacher Fed-  _r_.�� __.   ... ,.   .���       .-,       ,* 4,, i 1-,     _     tt    v eration, and members of ber executive will  Clatoqg SedKlt _Ma>   Day  Queen    comeitibltf m annual Pendei Harboui    also ^ attending *ibe meeting, Buzza said.  Laame .Han itentre) with attendant.    cremation 22nd foi the tesort com-   The meeting will* be held at the BCTF  f-S.  *><  *     * -      _  ,'\    Y<___:  ^i  Royal wave  "^��i_?*y  ,   t Review stand  &__h<ilf^ tf&jjyox' -JWjIKam Swain wel-   crowning, of May Day Queen Jan River and Vancouvcsr were'refjkesesferk*  comes  Sechelt  May  Day-goers  at   Brophy by retiring  Queen  Laurie ed at successful 20th May Day affiairJl'  Uapteetfc BaEk-review stand following' \ Allan: Many Peninsula points, Powell  (leftLj) Susanne Jorgensen and Janice   munitj  ^EcsIIs-s. !)___ of Sechelt   rides atop  �����/��    <!��� i?y*M*~%"t ^f-.-* jrT*-*^*!^  ofSce in Vancouver starting at 10 a.m.  Keep signs off poles;  present safety hazard  CAMPAIGN managers of all candidates  entering the raye m the federal election  called for June 25; <are being asked by the  B. C. Telephone'Company to keep election  signs off telephone^ poles.  H. N. Maclean, B. C. Telephone's safety  administrator, said today the request is  being made to enable the company to comply with Workmen's Compensation Board  safety regulations, I  In a letter to campaign managers, the  company is requesting their co-operation  and quotes the provincial regulation, which  states that "mail boxes, signs, clostheslinesi  or other obstructions or hazards shall not  be allowed on or" in close proximity to  poles upon which workmen are required  to work."  The letter adds:  "Election   posters   on   poles   endanger  /inning float - workmen. A resulting fall could cause ser-  lAmfflainwi   Florists   of   Sechelt  and   Shining wagon pulls young couples in   i(?"f toiu^ or ^f3*- We h*!1"*1 y���� as-  GDtams   __ffS_i__i  the   commercial   trailer with girls displaying  <?__��# ��_*_��_��,.��_ pjfize during the course   fori the "bride"  _f amaaE SedaeE May Day parade.  7tfr&'2-re^'S*     - ',..*     ..^T. ,   -    -_. - -  Sedkeft-Qoeen .__�� , - - r   ;-*.  MayDay^was a.l)apj)y time for &l^^^-^c^^^ ��f Sir. and Mnj- barney   the,popular event has been m ezsfc-  <g^^��J^TJBr^y,/agning.hoo^ on   Brophy, Selma Park, was the latest   ence. *  flats "at Hacketl Park tosffwe6k..Jan,/ queen to come along in the 20 years '    -  "A  i  i4  I  I  I  ���i.i'  1  3  arvararo    sistance in making our employees safe on  nowers   ^ ^ ���  Mrs, Dawson on hand  to see May Day parade,  THE Honorable Isabel Dawson was in attendance at 'JSechelt's May Day celebrations. The visifc was unofficial and Mrs.  Dawson mingled 'with <the crowd. She enjoyed herself tremendously and was so  pleased to meetjso many of her friends  there. *J  The minister nvas on hand watching the  ferries from 3 prta. to 10 pjm. and was  amazed at the amount of traffic.  Gibsons riders  Ammsw-g fflbe eai_rae$ in Sechelt's annual   as parade begins outside Residential  Bflay, Iteiy mrade  were   riders   of   School grounds.  Gfi&mms Cm, stepping along smartly  SM^S  SEUVSCE  SOLIKSSlICESTillOi  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  ..,,���.....,, |              Clowning around  ;\Vh'env;A^y:'Day��'l%-t! week in Sechelt nice to escort Kamloops car along annual affair was well attended, mih  got;, underway;   with   parade   these 101 Highway, much to the delight of visitors here from Vancouver audi all  ^cljpwns on bitycle thought it would be onlookers -young and old.; Twentieth along Sunshine Coast to Powell River.  SSj?^_--__.^o  A{jtr5_S%4y-.Li  '.'    .  ";'V'i��iiH���j��W'__����qy  1  vmmmmmemmmmmir��m$$��4  ��henh Yin listkf  foir the new  Gibsons-Scclwlt  Telephono  Directory  Tho YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your new  telephone directory HAS CLOSED and the  ALPHABETICAL (white pages) SECTION la  closing NOW. Please check your listing  right -way and call us If you wish to make  any changes...  For Instance, listing other membera of  your family, names and positions of your  key employees or other tlrms you may  represent. Extra listings cost to little and  aro so Important. Call our Business  Oftlqj today.  .  ; _ RCMP load  Stepping off smartly at the head of Cst DarryJ Kettles.   Ai.right! C_t red tuniced policemen for a bettor.  May Day paradc.ra Seehelt arc three Gerald llorawaii.' As;u��1i_tl, young- closeV look at.' impressively ..attired  members of JtOMiP detachment under sters walk ri^ht alongside" colorful xlieinbcKi of force.  Cpl. Onr TJ&dM^f ���____#_��>;' -JUeft: i  ,1, j>  j \>��  �� .  I  . /J  i* .  I��t(**. flM*�� **������*,����  ���e ��^M��i*W %��^^��_-^4Mi#'*-��-^'^^. **��MWS rfff-��'|i*_��_~yi*w^*_ tfHtf" W��>m.  MrT*VJrti,j^^l��*.^*ir*��<��W'*)(#~.f^��1l|i, j, �����t ^>*v ,��i  -w�����,   m, �����, ^,-hih.^ ^ w ,ft aHW,,^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^��. ^ ^. rf��(Jfl)B��  ^^*^���^r<^��w*.^'*^<*w>iwimij^. i^w4>��,'N*<M<t'fi^rfW^^w#i^ ,-*.(.-1., v>  P_ge B-2 The PentasufrTfttoe.  Buccdrneeiys Jbbys to be  reckoned wifh in soltball  BUCCANEER^ a team ot sof-ballers in  Gibsons aged 12 to 14 years, are off _nd  *<- 4 J     '      1*    1  7*.'.*' >  .   i   n  ���  ��� ��..   . 1        . �����< ��� J^_ J. ��._*'.�� te*-*-M  sassins 24-12. Previously winners grabbed  a 12-7 verdict, from Assassins, then turned on intermediate Shakettes ladies for a  pair of wins, 25-10 -and. 15-12. John Buckle  has been a strong mound force for the lads, _.  while ladies pitchers Elsie Brooks, Irene  Hewitt and Shirley Macey had it rough in  both outings  Buccaneers are sponsored by Walt Ny-  gren.  Where ihe fish are and  who's catching ihem  UP PENDER Harbor way, a horde of anglers faired from poor to good, depending on luck-and know-how. Herb Kloss took  four big chinooks south of the Skookum-  chuck Rapids, Sechelt Inlet.  Charlie Rutten, Sam and Mary Vitaly,  killed 24 salmon from 3'-_ to 11 pounds,  five of them chinooks, in the Killam Bay  area, near Egmont, mostly Friday and  Saturday but a few Sunday and Monday,  trolling.     -  Rutten and, Co-used No. l Dimple .flashers, sax-ounce 'sinker 12 ^feet up.Hthe Ime,  medium-_ized herring - strips. They - heard  of a 20-poiihder, taken at nearby Goliath  Bay.  Haddock's Marina, Madeira Park,. reported a 16.7-pounder Monday by Gene Roberts of Richmond, mooching at the mouth  of Sakinaw Creek, just north of Lee's Bay.  Bud Volp of Burnaby took a 1214 and a  nine there Sunday. Several others were  reported, almost all on mooched live herring.  Bluebacks were everywhere but sparse,  mostly on (trolled abalone-type lures with  a touch of red, a few on any lure, with or  without a flasher, or on herring strip. "Henry Smith" was a popular spoon, and Koho-  Killers worked well. The blues first showed up strong around Pender last Thursday.  _>/>t__.ir��.j^._*��.[^a.i(��*^i_.,'_iui^  / "r '      '   7   '  Nor1  ffe Horn  ."fi..r*TT-s_"i't_"r!' "������- * ���*" "��� -"�������������-T-   "��� *-" -*���'���    ���*���"��� "-  WO bfclls in the second dogivateh l&d  been struck; the mate of the barque  trammed the short poopdeck in an effort  .to T^eep ivatm. It was no more , than, ��  "fisherman's walk," and at every turn the  mate gazed so_thwar_, where'the-old ter-  tor,,Of Cape Horn was pushing up rapidly  frotn lhe ht-izon-^n ominous <arch of pale  hue against rthe night feky. The sailing vessel had been snugged down to'iiefed top-, dear of danger���but oil knew that the drift  f . *��4��y A. J. C.  by on4 deck in such shelter. as could be  found, the barque was elosehauled in a  griping .luff that,put her lee rail under; a  wind of such force as to heat lhe hteatli  back into a man's lungs was sereamihg  through the rigging, and the spr-ay ef the  sea stung every cheek like..mall -shot.  With scanty sail and yards sharply braced  lhe barque lay a course that would take her  Ifc'Hydroisfittmntiecitfnl  in >senibr men's sOitbdll     '  B.C. HYDRO maintained* its unbeaten and  ���.uiifted 'record in' seriior * men's .softball  -last-week."  The electricians' turned son.' the -power, to  -throttle Gibsons-Shakers-22-6 at-Se.ehelt.on  Thftteday 'evening. The -loss * was Shakers'  fh_rt;-t4ime;-afield." They are^not that bad a  'team,-and have'held-only four practices.  Gibsons marked -time in,,the standings  when;they'jaye.up-a---2-Joss''to Sechelt Reserve,, permitting -Pbrt'^Mellon^^p move into  a second place tie position. KM- edged Wilson'Creek 9-8 _t the latter's fieltl to capture  its firstwin'in three tries this -season.  /!��� r.  STANDINGS  P'WLTPts.  -���- 2   2  0  0  4  Every executive should sit back and  meditate sometime during the day-���and try  not to snore.  Hydro ���..-���  Gibsons .������  Port Mellon ....  Wilson Creek -  Reserve ������_ -.  lions  . ���  Shakers      -.4.-2  .���... 3  .���-.. 2  1 '0  1   0  ���3  '3  2  2  0  0  50 for derbf so  itiof hold second  OLDTIMER Charles Brookman has seen  87 years go by. So with all this experience he thought Saturday would be a good  day to sta\ge a derby foq young fishermen  at Davis Bay's Standard Oil wharf.  It was so successful Charley is thinking of staging another one for the area's  young and talented anglers. Nearly 50  youngsters participated.  Organized with the help of Walter Taylor, the -affair had merchants of Sechelt,  Davis Bay and Wilson Creek donate prizes  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Office Bldg., Sechelt - Phone 885-2333  TUESDAY���11:15 a.m. to 5:30 p.m..  THURSDAYS���1): 15 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  SATURDAYS���1 -.45 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.  prizes are Saturday's derby winners  at Davis Bay  ��� ��� . i  and money. '       ,  1st girls' prize for 40 lb. skated Valerie  Simmons. 1st boy's prize, 5 lb., 4 oz. cod,  Bill Higgs. 2nd boy'si| prize, 2 lb., 14 oz.  cod, Kelly Aubin. 'Smallest fish boy's,  flounder, WesMarsnas. Smallest fish, girl's,  shiner, Caroline Newsham. Crabs, David  deKleer and Kelly Bodnarek.  Gladys -Newsham was in charge of untangling lines on ithe wharf with the assistance of Mrs. Wilson, a new resident of pa-  vis Bay.  Doughnuts, pop, candy and ice cream  were given to children,on the wharf during  the afternoon, Prizes were presented to the  boys by Mike Jackson. Charlotte Jackson  presented prizes to the girls.  As there were prizes left over Mr.  Brookman announced there will be another  fishing derby, date to be announced later.  1st: prize girls trophy, rod and reel. 1st  prize boys trophy, rod and reel. 2nd prize  botys, fishing net. Girls'smallest, beach  towel. Boys smallest, beach towel. Crabs,  fishing net. i  "P0  ^-i/   *.   J      \     ..."  We need used outboards . . . and to get 'em we're  rjiving heap big trade-in wampum on brand new  Mercurys! Now's the time to make a great deal on  that Merc you've had your eye on. Whether it's a  Merc 39, a 1250 or something In between ��� we've  got it. But act fast while we have a good selection  of the world's finest outboards.  Engineered to stay AHEAD  oat iieiiais an  GIBSONS - phono ^86-7711  , > Wilson Creek team  A,t_��am_torbe '-reckoned with .in .senior.. .arixl ate:-_&_Sl_iJfa'eg8r, JSaiaiFil&mer-.  so^tt>ail ileaguie ..play; aslojig .Siinshine   felt, Walter Kohuch, Oarl Kohuch,  Coast is Wilson Creek's,crew,..here  ��� ClifffS_ilahuh,.Rog���_r-Hocknell^Terry-  posed. In-thiM;place,of seven teattis   Kwasney, y-Bafty ^ Pearson, /'J'��ck  in leiague, club has dropped one and'  Goesdri^ Eric Neilson, "Terry* News  two run games in otherwise wdim'ing  efforts. Players.are coached by-Les  English, managed *by Gl.nn Phillips  ham, Mkfe Fitzpatrick,> Pete;Dyck.  Proodty    displaying    trophifes    and  sails at the first appearance of ithe dread  ed _torm_igoal i^�� the _puth; under shortened sail she pitched and staggered forward slowly, wallowing in the-_well ttiat  still rolled up astern from the -prevailing  westerly gales of that latitude, though tbe  wind had how fallen light. ' ,  The helmsman froze at the wheel, clinging to the spokes as the stern of the vessel  thumped down heavily in great hollows of  the sea with -a crash of canvas against tbe  mast -and shroud and a banging of blocks  up aloft.  The barque, homeward-ibound from "the  colonies" with wool, had run her easting  down with wet decks ahd tadt sheets; ibe  mighty westwind bearing her on day after  day at more than 4he average speed of a  steamboat���for it is in the roaring forties  that -a windjammer can show ;"-a clean  -pair .f-heels."  Another >d_y or -two of such sailing  would have ptit >her round -the Horn, with  a'ntple searoom to leeward in the- event of  a blow from .the. south,, but as it was tbe  reefs, rot rfhe: "milky way" off-Ibe cape.  were a^am-oh one'side, and that-growing  menace' tn;.He southern jsky-formed the  other jaw of _' trap.  Two-houiis -Jhter, with-all bands standing  io leeward far exceeded her headway.  ^Fortunately the polar wind blew itself  out in a few hours; a grey dawn found the  vessel almost becalmed on a lumpy sea,  with _he bleak southern tip of South America in plain view on the beam���she had  drifted too close to the reefs for comfort in  that wild night.  A revival of the west wind came "with  sunrise, but before a sail could be loosed,  a report of ice on the starboard bow -came  from aloft. By m!d-morning -we were  abreast of it, the fair breeze "making"  steadily, and a vast field of ice-floes, the  barque making about seven knots to the  hour and finally sailing clear of both rock  and ice���the latter an. unusual danger on  the homeward run.  SiBgBsSaiBBs .-��_&ast Credi.  Hs_N>si  Sechelr, fiiC.  OFFICE-HOURS:  _ECHELT���  Tuesday to 'Friday,. 10 a.m.-to.5 .p.m.  Saturday -10 :a.m.'fo -4-,p.m.-  _IBSCtfsfS--  "   Tuesdoy.to .Saturday' 9_o.ni.. to.5 p.m.  Phone 885-9551 or 886-2515  Minister pleased ...  B.C. showing keen interest  in using schools more often  BRITISH Columbians are showing a keen  interest in the work of the School Utilization Committee set up to study possible  -methods of obtaining greater use of public  school facilities, according to the Hon. L.  R.' Peterson, Minister of Education, who  -brmed the committee -earlier this :year.  Mr. Peterson said that already the committee has received more ban 3D submissions from interested groups and individuals, and expects to receive formal submissions from several major organizations  directly concerned with education and educational jfinance.  The Utilization Committee is under the  chairmanship of J. L. Canty, the depart-  me>ht of education's co-ordinator of services. Its membership consists of nominees  of the British Columbia Teachers' Federation, the British Columbia School Trustees  Association and the British Columbia Parent-Teacher Federation* Its purpose is to  study and treport to. the minister on alternative overall organizational patterns in  the schools] including quarter and semester  systems, apd alternative organization of  the school day to get greater utilization of  facilities. It will also consider th�� availability of facilities for general community  use. .'  Mr. Peterson expressed Ids pleasure that  members of the committee had been! invited to participate in two British Columbia  School Trustees Association seminars involving over 20 school boards throughout  the province. Other boards have also expressed an interest in having members of  the committee discuss this problem with  them. I. ' .     X i, ,���  The minister said.that every indication  to date pointed to the wisdom of examining  the school utilization question in <the man  ner chosen. "I considered the appointment  of a Royal Commission," he added "but  felt that a committee of this 'mature could,  at relatively low .ost, de4_*mine whether  there were any reaL problems -in -the way  of greater utilization, and if .here were,  indicate some possible -approaches to iheir  solutions. If there _re real problems to  which solutions must "be found, we can then  devote our energies _nd resources 4o the  development of tthese solutions."  The minister expressed the bope ;that  still more individuals and organizations  would express their opinions, including  those concerned with the availability of  school facilities for full community use.  "When we have determined the level of  service -that is desirable, and when the  potential of present and future school buildings to iprovide -these services has been indicated, the various authorities wiil;be -able  to consider usinig suitable experts, if desirable, to develop specific solutions."  "The School Utilization Committee is  but the first step in such-a determination,"  Mr. Peterson said, "but an important step.  I hope the committee, will receive viewpoints from all British Columbians who  have helpful and constructive ideas on the  subject."  To 'simplify the work of the committee a  special form for submissions is being used. It is available from Mr. Canty at the  Department of Education;. ��� Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C.     . '    i  si.  A ,nide  and  vulgar man  is  one  who  stares at a girl's figure when she's doing  '.her best to display it.  The trouble with fringe benefits is that  a man doesn't know whether or not he's  gotten a raise until he gets siiek or retires.  wnazirtg performance at. _ real econ( my''price.  Snap in a tiny tape cassette, and yoi're ready-  to play or record up to two hours. Ruggedly built  with solid state electronic components, it's a  superior value for the quality-conscious listener.  Complete vtfith remote control mike, earphone,  .accessory .case, -carrying strap, -tape cassette*  pmes's mm  Secttctf, B.C  ���j*  it  ^^P^^^i^^l  BRYGOODS  CHILDREN AMD INFANTS  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Save money  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  G-JLEF BWimMG  swnms  885-2283 - Secbelt, B.C.  Fui'flii.f-itigs and  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phone 605-2058    -    Sechelt, B.C.  .1  i  The New  CEDARS mu  Fine Cuisine in a  Friendly Atmosphere  LYLE and pLIVE  886-9815 Gibsons, B.C.  NEVENS TELEVISION  & RADIO  STEREO - B & W and COLOR T.V.  Fully equipped for Color T.V.  Dealer for  ZENITH-PHILIPS-RCA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prioes  Phono 88.-2280  GIBSONS, B.C.  &_aa��Bww  Sandwiches need not bo dull and'mundane. With ilmoainatibn, a clever- addition  to Iho filling, a y-rt-ty of rolls andatop;hat of potato chips, old stondbys con'be lunvcd  Into new flavour treats. ,  Crushed potato chips mako a d.llohtful .topp.no for open-faced sandwiches. Fdr  extra flavor, mix orated Cheddar or ��Parrrictan cheese with the chips before sprinkling  over tho fllllnfl. Tho possibilities, hot or cold, are endless so try our suggestions bnd then  experiment. And watch for new developments In potato chips this summer. Already on  iho market aro potato chips with vlncflar and salt, These are delicious and wte con  expect several more equally fine new flavor treats soon.  TOP HAT CH--5E SANDWICHES  2 cups grated Cheddar cheese Ms cup sliced olives  ?. hard cooked coos, chopped 1 tsp, chopped onion  2 tsps. chopped pimento (optlonol) 1 tsp. prepared mustard  2 tsps, chill sauce % tsp. salt  1 cup crushed potato chips Dosh of pepper  6 rolls or Enallsh muffins, halved  Preheat oven to 350�� p.  Mix together all the Inugredlents with the exception of the potato chips. Spread  on the split buns. Top with cmthed potato chips. Bake for 8-10 minutes or until the  cheese Is melted ond the chips browned. Servo hot.       ,  POTATO CHIP TUNA SPECIALS  I tsp. chopped onion  I tbsp, chopped pimento  Vi tsp, wvory  Dosh ol pepper  'A cup Parmesan theese  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd-<  ilEATIHC. a SUPPLIES  Vow Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Deafer  Phone 886-9533  Gibson*. B.C.  /  1 7Vi ox. can floked tuno  Vi can cream of mushroom coup  1 tbsp, chopped green pepper  Vi tsp, salt  I cup crushed potato chips  4 split rolls or fl 'frown waffles '  _,        fVehcat oven to 350" F. '  'v i  ' ,     MIx.to^ettTer the cn_.l>e<. chips arid the clteese ond reserve. Mix the rernoJ����lno  ^jnprKlienl. roprlbcr ona t.pfena oh lh�� .rolls or woffles. Sprirtkle the mixed ch<r�� .^  Wirhec^eTjvcr'thlsit.llihQ olid bake^Or'fl-1 Q( minute.. Servo hot.  < Whore  Fashion is a byword  Smart ��� Shoppers are  found at . . ,  Heiene's  fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complete  with   oil  burner,   ducts  work and oil tank In your homo.  Coll   Bud  Kiewitz   your shell   Oil  Distributor.  086-2133 Gibsons, P.p.  AJiH^ A^_L_i_________*____^  "^���-v���- _>* V��;j-* /  *"*"������'��_���'_"���** J*'*.  Canadian Medical Assoc.  Hi_H BLOOD PRE^SURE-A OANGER? '  , . Whether or not high fotootf -pressure ts a  datigerous condition depends on many  feetors, especially the cause, $ays The  Canadian Medical Association. For ' example, 'certain cases of severe <high blood  ���pressure arc due to tumors of the adrenal  ,gland. With .the removal,of the tumor, the  blood pressure returns to norma). Certain  abnormalities of the heart or m^jor blood  vessels can be the cause of hypertension,  -and with correction of these conditions, by'  surgery, for instance, the blood pressure in  . many cases returns to normal.  If the high blood pressure is due to  severe and chronic kidney disease, .the  outlook is not so good.  In other words, in sqme cases high  blood pressure is not a disease in itself  but a symptom of some underlying condition. All eases of hypertension have to be  considered individually. Complete physical  examination must be carried out, with any  necessary diagnostic procedures such as  electrocardiograms, x-ray for heart size,  and��� kidney examinations. Only after a  eomplete assessment of the individual case  -can the .doctor make a definite diagnosis,  prescribe proper forms of treatment' and  make a reasonable prognosis or outlook for  that particular case.  stage  spirited show  for old folk  MEMBERS of Brattch. 06 of the OAPO were~  enter'tairied  Thursday swith  a   graceful  and spirited performance of dancing  by ,  students of Sechelt Residential!School under  direction of Sister Mary Frances.  Included in the program were a series  of reels, a jig, a sword dance and a Ukrainian dance. Dancers were Geraldine August,  Jolynne Baker, Arlene Dominic, Susan-  Edmonds, Normaline G'allioes, Lorq Hanuse, Jem>y Jones, Juliana and Sheryl Leo,  Julie, Narajy land Yvonne Louie, Donna ..  Moody, Darlene Rivers and Peggy Wallace.  3!wo songs, "Little Moses" and "Bumble  Bee" were sung by Donna Pascall, and  Jolynne Baker entertained with a sparkling  rendition of a poem, "Washing". Announcer,  was Peggy Wallace. The entertainment  was a tribute .to the skill and aptitude of  the students ,and the patient work and  training on -the part of their teachers.  The branch'suffered-a great-loss since  (the previous meeting with the death of four  members, Mrs. Daisy Crowhkirst, .Mrs.  Nessie Kennedy and Mr. and Mrs. William  Grundy. There - was discussion regarding  the large proportion of membership fees  which had to be paid to; the I provincial  executive in the form of a perlcapita tax  of 45 cents and it was agreed that a letter  ! should be sent to the provincial executive  asking for a statement as, toll how this  money was being used. |  Bill Coffey roported_illv*eats.fir.the bus  trip to MoVint Baker on May 28 should be  -paid for immediately. OtherwiseIthey will  be made available to members on (the .waiting list. June 18 is the date planned for  the bus and ferry trip up Indian Arm. The  outgoing journey will be'by way of Deep  Cove to board the ferry. The cruise up  the Arm wiE incliide lunch at spectacular  Granite Falls and the chance to mail cards  and letters from the world's only registered^  floating post office, the good ship "Seeni^''."'  ���The .return home will be by Harbour  Ferries Wharf and Vancouver. Member-  are advised to book their seats early for  this interesting trip.  Nejrt meeting of the branch will be on  'June'-27 instead of the scheduled date of  June 20. This is to give members a chance  to hear the report from delegates to the  annual convention.  A presentation was made to Mrs. William  McGregor for her unflagging efforts in  connection with the bingo on May 11 in  support of Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens  Housing.  Chairman Harry Hill said the bingo was  ,ari unqualified success thanks to the generous help and co-operation of Branch 140,  Canadian Legion and its Ladies' Auxiliary.  a wn_in_tw���m>M��i��wi��iH������mf���mm wm um^u mum. ��m_  Wednes4dvy}May X%$4$:       th^^^A}"**** iH&t&A   j ��� ; ;    ��� ���     j ��� , Zvt ..   I :<),  '.'���',������ "..?'���'',  , "   ' .',  Voccdmn in Brittim  ,���  ���__*-*  -rtittSng-the tape in the 440 yarti event- -��avid-tamb';^"-^n'^Mi. aft&'Wcs.  during.the^coucae.of JDriday^s.annual . _Ehoinas,��Larab,, Dolphin.Street, .{S&jH-  sports day at Sechelt Elementary elt. Runner .has pupils. pulttpg/f^r  School'is "fleet-footed "Grade 4 student   him .at finish lift-.      "*....     i '*-��' .  fr-  High jumper  Pig-tailed high jumper Rosanne Tim-   course of annual sports day. Typical  bthy of Sechelt Elementary School    sunny Sunshine Coast weather presets over cross bar at three feet eight   vailed,  .inch level on Friday afternoon during ,   i  Sechelt Mew* Notes  T  DINNER SERVED  "EVERY FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY EVENING.  TILL MIDNIGHT"  Patio Gardens  v Halfmoon Day, B.C.  Tel: 885-9927  "RESERVATIONS PLEASE'  J  _T WAS a successful May Day and a pleasure tOI see theTSIay Queen crowned, in the  traditional ceremonies. A pleasure also to '  see Constable Fitzpa trick -with his ��� Kamloops band. He. has been training them for  only seven months..' '  It proves it doesn't take $21,000. to produce a band; friendship and a real interest  are the foundations of such a groiip. The  members of the Sechelt band were happy  to have their old friend "Fitz? with them  for the holiday. Thank you Jini, and :boys .  and girls of the bands for your contribution  to May Day. ..' \ .      '"���''"'���l  A former resident \ol Sechelt, Mrs.  Ciaimpett, Mrs. Jack Redman's mother, and  her siste^ Mrs. Patterson, were'interested  spectators on May Day,  Mrs. Sherman Hood with her little  daughter Shannon, and Miss Pat Johnson,  renewed old friendships when they spent  the day here last week. Mrs. Hood, nee  Roberta Johnson, ,is a former May Queen.  Sorry to report Mr. Perkins of Selma  Park is a .patient in St. Mary's Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Book enjoyed the holiday weekend at the pome of Dan and  Doreen Currie in West Sechelt. Mrs. Book  is a sister Of Doreen.     ���  We regret the passing of a neighbor of  West Seehelt, Mr. J. LeQuime.  Mr., and Mrs. F. Newton, along with  Mrs. Marion Cook of Parker's Hardware,  .have left for Calgary by plane to attend  the Unk Hardware Spring Convention to be  held there. They will be staying at, the  Calgary Inn during the thrcc-day convention.  Jack and Edna Fisher visited! Edna's  aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hides < at  Cloverdale on the weekend and attended  the Cloverdale Rodeo. They also enjoyed  the Tee Follies in Vancouver while there.  Mr. and Mrs. Grouman of Roberts  Creek along With Mr. and Mrs. Bill Charles  of Port Moody made a surprise visit to Mr.  arid Mrs, Percy Grice. Mr, and Mrs.  Charles are longtime friends of the Grices  since they lived on Uasqueti Inland.  'Remember the Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary luncheon Thursday at' the Legion Hall  from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Everyone welcome.  Proceeds' to* the Hospital Auxiliary.   ,r  Mr. and Mrs. A. Swanson are visiting  ���Mr. and Mrs. Bud Montgomery of Seaview  Lane. Mrs. Swanson is a'sister of .'Mrs.  Montgomery.  Mr. W. McGregor is glad to be home  after his stay in Shaughnessy Hospital.  He  took   advantage. of   the   convenience   and  economy of our good plane service to come>v  ��� hojqie.,  Rdren Dunn spent the weekend at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. ,Bob Norminton,  Port Mellon's new deep sea  dock near hallway mark  PORT MELON���Rebuilding of the deep  sea dock here, which was partially destao-  ved by an'incoming freighter is nearing  the halfway rtiark. The damaged section is  being replaced by .a lc_gerandni_jder-do|__,  which, will provide better accommodation  for the large* bulk freighters now ,}>eihg  used in the offshore pulp trade.  The new. dock has been -designed -to 4ake  a load of 500 pounds per square foot, double  the capacity; off the old dock. The coritraet  for the work was let to . Greenlees ,Pile-  driving' Ltd. of Vancouver. 231 piles with an  average length of 60 feet have been driven  into the sea bed to a depth of 25 feet.  Geoff. always  finds time to  enjoy family  PORT' MELLON���"There is always time  to enjoy one's family,, time to. serve a  developing community, and to enjoy the  environment Of nature in all its greenery  and wonders, living to the fullest each day."  t This is G. G. (Geoff) Thatcher's philosophy. Probably many employees would  agree it is their own philosophy too, but  few of us take the time to think about it.  Maybe that's why Geoff Thatcher is another Canfor employees to receive the Centennial Medal, conferred for service to the  community on the 100th anniversary of  Confederation.  REORGANIZATION  OF   STORES  Geoff joined the Stores Department of  HBP in 1SS0 after spending six years with  the Royal Canadian Ordinance Corps. Today he is in charge of the Port Mellon  stockroom and a large part of his time  has been spent in connection with the  reorganization that followed the combination of shops and mill stores services.  ACTIVE IN COMMUNITY  ' Both Geoff and his wife, Leah, maintain a wide interest in community recreational, church, political and educational life.  Both are Gilwell Scouters and up until recently maintained active leadership roles  in the Boy Scout Movement.  Geoff is President of Branch 219���Royal  Canadian Legion, Roberts Creek, a post  he has held for the past three years. He  is a Sunday School teacher, a member of  the District Scholarship Committee in  . School District No. 46, a member of the Gibsons Recreation Committee and in charge  of the youth swimming program (for 1968.  He is also First Vice-president of Local  297 I.B.P.S. and P.M.W.  THATCHER'S GREEN ACRE  Geoff and Leah have four children of  their own���and two more. Their 1 family  has been almost a little United Wations  oyer the years as' from time to time they  acept small children into their happy home  until permanent homes can be found for  them. Geoff and Leah live at Gower Point  . in a large house on a developed acre of land  referred to as Thatcher's Green Acre.  Somehow, Geoff finds the time to be an  ayid gardener between commitments to  the 'many community organization^ he  serves.  COLUMNISTS have * for sohve time referred  to London,, England, as a.swinging city  and indeed tnis it is. Despite a,-disaster  c oiirse" upon which the socialist government,  ��f Harold Wilson has well and .truly em-'  barked, London swings with unfelenting  \igour, everyone is oh the move arid money  ���.ppears to be a secondary consideration.   -  Prior to asking questions, the visitor to  this vast metropolis could well be excused  ior reaching the conclusion- that Great  Britain is prosperous.and trouble free,'as  to some degree it really is. However, there  is little doubt, misguided socialistic policies  have, for the second time since World War  One, succeeded in perching .the country on  a knife edge of economic disaster.  Beneath the surface, the average person  is aware of the situation, unfortunately it  does net bother him for he makes good  money and wastes no time in spending it.  The day of reckoning is inevitable but is  totally ignored and regardless of excessive  luxury taxes which, in the main, hit the  working man's beer and cigarettes more  than anything, the great spending spree  continues.  Ulier contempt for the Wilson regime is  prevalent,- not only for its failure to recapture the failing economy but for its  action in refusing. to stop colored emigration. Hostility ph ithis ��cqiuit .predominates  and.is far more widespread^ than one would  ever gather from %a hpg tied press. The  situation is .deplored by all' classes and an  ovewhelmdiag. niiajbrity of Britishers are  right behind deposed Cohservafive MP  Enoch Powell who recently had the courage  to speak out against socialist immigration  policies.  :Cost of living feis soared to; great  heights, income tax relieves the pay packet  of a large part of its contents and even a  small success on the stock marJcet comes  under capital gains. Result of ail;.this Has  been a new surge in immigration to Canada  and Australia. An understandable situation ih some respects but in many cage's not  always a wise one. For while the grass  invariably appears greener on the other  side of the road, many in the. past have  found such is riot always the case.  What so many complainants fail to re- j  alise is that wages bave also soared and  there is little .doubt, the .average working  man is far better off than ever before.  Items such as beer, cigarettes and gasoline  are higher than in Canada. These however, are luxury goods. Just about everything else is either on a par with Canadian  goods Or considerably cheaper. An example  is a suite of clothes, which by shopping  around may be; purchased for as low as  eighteen dollars. At fourty-five dollars it is  possible to obtain a suit of a quality which  in Canada would cost nearer one hundred  and twenty. Naturally, one is quite free to  pay double or even treble that amount by  Shopping in Bond Street but the finished  article is no different.  Crime at this time is at a comparatively  low ebb and it is extremely gratifying to  note the lack of-those known as "hippies". ,  These types ^re^r^he.:l��rds^ndi#iile^  one does encounter a^ occasional^ oi&beat, "  ���by' Doug" Wheeler  his deception on the street would hardly be  tenhifed one of welcome.  .; Latest .trend among the young but not *  particularly intelligent bloods is that of the  flanSboiiyant. Great attraction to the visitor  is .Carnaby Street with its rows bf Boutiques. Garishly painted and emitting  weird noises of a supposedly musical  nature, they feature an astounding array  bf garments resembling something from a  comic opera but apparently considered the  "in" clothing for the "with it" crowd.  the "strip" shows are a new innovation  oh the London scene and have sprung up  :like mushrooms. For a dollar and a half,  anyone sufficiently stupid might enter a  questionable looking premises, sit around a  stage and enjoy the even more questionable  pleasure of seeing females remove their  clothing. These, needless to say, abound  in the Soho area which, it might be said,  is today a reasonably safe district to be jn  aifter" dark.  Fruit machines are legal and are to be  found in almost all pubs where they provide  a lucrative income for mine host. Betting  shops provide another outlet for hard earned wages and should there be any left over  there is .always the ever popular football  pools. '  Britain surely has its economic problems  which, have mainly stemmed from ^ bum  gov^nnient, whether the eohservatives will  Succeed in providing a solution remains to  be; seen,; one thing for sdre, they wi}l get  in with i vast^hiajdrfty which should give  them; sufficient power to initiate strict  labor measures essential to an economic  recovery.  J^xnotig enumerators  VOTERS in the federal election in Sechelt  East polling division are asked to contact-enumerator Mrs. E. Whaites at 885-  -2320 June 6 if, as a result of enumeration  days May .6-11, names were inadvertenly  missed.    '  JSUILDINO  iyppuis?  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  l^eitiiisiiici Euilditig  Supplies LtfdL  Phone 885-9669  . _.     ^ SfCHElT;JkG.  msmzmgrnzzm  ^^^m^mm^im  ����  i  r^^a8=����#^>S  mt8mmiwstmmmwama4pmt  itUBBEH STAMPS  GOAAMERCIAL PRINTING  see WE TIMES  xzsm  ^S  !  We take this opportunity to THANK all of pur Customers  and Friends for their Support in the past and Wish the  NEW OWNER, Mr. Frank Yates, a long time resident of  the area, every | success in his new venture.  RUTH, DON, BETTY and BILL  P A COFFEE m & .ILLIARD HAU  OPPOSITE THE .BUS DEPOT  Phone 885-9344  _ff?_g_  _��5tB^?-UyasjAd_^_��y!ii^iss^^  mm  2SS_S_-  SC1  DAY and NIGHT  PHONE 883-2430  When your television sot startsto show signs of  trouble, call us! We'll send ono of our skilled  sorviqe men right to your home, to handle any  technical problem. We specialize in (prompt,  expert service!  T.V. SIGNAL WEAK?  Call us and we'll find tho troublelwlth our  Field Strength Meter. Mobile T.V. unit-  Repairs on the job. Color and Black and  White. '  FE^1^SIII.A T.Y.   EXPf RT SERVICE - REPAIRS RAPID  REASONABLE tPHONE^i3-2430  Sound f  Picture  lei! ���  B��__fl  U O  ding!  pne!  ir It!"  Take it for a test drive. You've got nothing to lose except a clutch.  ��l"W  GOPPINQ MOTORS LTD., Sunohlno Coast Hwy. & Wharf Road, Tel. 885-2812  tv^",...-**,,.��,...*, j.^^*.,, ���*>, ,*t,.'..  e*^��-tV���*fa.(hi.,**. ���:,,,)*���,(#._*#(, ^H,^A,..  ih.#���.._*.aJ.��j.^|.(.#ii..A. ,i^.rt^��^_^^���%v^v'^'l..��^*'V*t-^>>J!��'^'��fi'���!���^t'���>:'!,:��^ .<- ^4^2^^i/y^  I.  s  - * flf*J*ri-  -  ^ ���** f>f��*^ ^jy^ f.  ^^>r.>*n>'��-'-*,lyp,J  '  -��_~*_. ._a_ (*�����_>_. _ ��-. ^ I^Hjn i fr pJUlfrM^H-. _�� .J  1        r  >_g_: tf4T * '    * fhe Peninsula Time.  Wednesday, Moy 29, i960  Ottawa Report  ���The Time?' Ottawa Bureau  OTTAWA One of the early results' of  Pierre Trudeau's accession to the Prune  ministry could be an important" shifting, of  the political weights in Quebec. "��� '  , The shift could, as some separatists  have already suggested, break up current  political modes and stimulate the independence movement in the Provinces  The opposite effect, however, seems  more likely.  Trudeau federalism will probabljf become a strong force in the Province in a  way that Pearson federalism or cooperative federalism never could.  What the new Prime Minister offers  first of all to the people of Quebec is  this���a voice at the summit speaking to  them in their own language.  That is almost as important as what  the voice says. We already have a pretty  good idea of what the voice will be saying.  Basically, it will be saying, "equal rights  for French-Canadians, wherever <they live,  and equal powers for the provinces."  In other words, full recognition of Canadian dualism ,but rejection of special  status for the province of Quebec .or, special powers of a major nature for any province.  TMs view, if one judges by the published utterances of pratically all political  parties at the provincial level in Quebec,  is extremely unpopular.  Trudeau belives that it is not nearly as  unpopular as Mssrs. Johnson, Lesage,  Bourgault and Levesque make out. In fact  he believes that an articulate, coherent  federalism of the kind he proposes will  bave great appeal in Quebec, and there  are signs he may be right.  Trudeau is a man of substance and  stature in <anv company and in either of  Canada's languages, liiere can be Tittle  doubt that he will attract strong support  to him and his ideas of federalism not  only in English-speaking Canada but also  in Quebec.  There are few strong defenders of federalism in Quebec today, but many supporters of federalism ask only for a respectable voice to articulate their attitudes.  That is what Trudeau may do for Quebec and fof Canada. It will be no snap job.  And of course, he can not do it alone.  But there is one other thing that Trudeau has already begun to do. He has given  heart to the 50 or so Liberal members of  parliament from Quebec. With their support throughout the Province, Tnid$tau.  can establish a powerful and appealing alternative to the autonomist tendencies that  mark every provincial party.  In this, his foremost antagonist will be  the Quebec Premier, Danial Johnson.  At the moment there appears to be no  real alternative in Quebec to Mr. Johnson's  National Union party, & from the Federal  point of view, that is probably a good  thing.  If Mr. Johnson were being threatened  by the liberals or the separatists, he  would be forced either -to escalate his Gov-  erosjent's demands for autonomy, or to  take _ rigid and uncompromising position  in negotiation.  The Liberals under Mr. Lesage, however, now stand low in public esteem in the  Province. Their official views on federalism include a demand for a special status  for Quebec which goes farther than the  still rather vague positions of the National  Union. ..-\- .      . -, ���������������.���.:  ThJte separatists, on the other hand,  have probably gained some ground at the  expense of the Liberals. Former: Liberal  Cabinet Minister Rene Levesque is forming a new party, .he Sovereignty Association. It is a separatist party modified  I by the hope that'an independent Quebec  could be part of a customs union'or' com-  ���\ mon market with .the rest of Canada.  Levesque is an exciting leader, and he  hopes soon to amalgamate all tbe Separatist parties in Quebec. His Sovereignty Association, joined with the largest separa-  I tist parl.v, Pierre Bourgault's Rassemblc-  ment pour I'lndependence Nationale, and  Gilles Gregoire's. RallicmcnL National,  could win 30 percent of the vote in a provincial election. At least that's what'Levesque says, and he estimates that if that  happens a separatist government could be  elected in Quebec |>y 1972.'  In Kpik> of these high hoi��eoi, 'however,  Trudeau as Prime Minister is bad news  for separatism, and J_evesquc knows it.  ���Levesque is also discovering that the power  base lie had as a Quebec minister, and  that 1)0 thought was his alone, is no longer  with him. As Trudeau and the Federal  presence move strongly into Quebec, Ixjvcs-  quo will probably wane, and the ,sc|_.ra-  tist movement will wane with him.  It will not,'of course, disappear, Separatism will remain a strong force. Hut not a  decisive force, The future of Quebec In  Canada rests not with Levesque ami the  independence) movement, but with John-  I ,son. Trudeau, and the people of Quebec  in tho broadest |x>ssibl<: sense,  Naturally, it will rest also with the  governments and lhe people of the other  provinces loo. |  'Hie federal-provincial conference on  constitutional reform will proceed. Tlio  Prime Minister of Canada will participate.  So will Uic premiers of Quebec, Ontario,  Jtrllish Columbia, Alberta, ami all the  other provinces.  From lime to time there will be difficulties, such ao those over Quebec's participation In International relations, But the  broad shaiH- of Iho Canada of the future  will Ih- drUTiiiini'd by iiv^i.latum among  oU'otvd men like tin' Prime Minister ami  the premiers, Which |* an || should lx\  Minister writes  .'-  legiosial disteicts reeeiwe    ;  information on role i�� pfef  FOLLOWING is a letter seat to the regional'  , t^fricts in the province by Municipal  Affairs Minister Dan Campbell:  ' "at has been brought to the attention of  both my staff and myself that there is  some uncertainty in the minds of the  directors of many regional districts as to  precisely what the government envisages  their role to be. While we bave tried to  outline our concept of the role of the regional district, it is quite evident that it  bears elaboration. I have set out below  vhat I consider an appropriate program of  the kinds of activities in which regional  districts could engage. I would not want it  to be inferred that regional districts could  not engage in Other activities nor would I  want it inferred thalt a regional district  should enter all these fields all at once.  "(The activities of regional distridts^  appear to break down into three broad  categories: first, those that are of rather  general benefit to tbe citizens of a region  regardless of where they live; secondly,  those thalt have a more limited benefit to  particular area and groups of people within the region; and lastly, certain activities  for which there is clear gain if the region  in effect undertakes these on behalf of the  member areas as a work or service which  in some cases would be on a contract basis.  "���DeaEng with the first group we have:  "1. The local responsibility for the provision of hospitals and hospital facilities.  "2. An overall regional library service.  "3. A regional j recreational program.  "4. Regional environmental management  which includes planning and in some instances participation in federal-provincial  regional programs.  "Dealing with the second group there  are a number of things that can be undertaken by the regional board on behalf of  citizens living within a benefitting area to  be paid for by such citizens. These could  include such things as:  "1. Ambulance service, fire protection,  garbage disposal, water, sewerage, and  similar things.  "2. Community recreational facilities and  programs.  "3. Community environmental management for the electoral areas which among  other things include zoning and building  regulations and building inspection services.  "Lastly, we see the regional board  undertaking and providing certain services  for members on a service or contract basis  and in this we would include:  "1. Issuance and salei of debentures and  debt management.  "2. Engineering and planning services  for member municipalities.  "3. Provision and maintenance of an  equipment pool for data processing including in some cases recording and accounting  on behalf of member municipalities.  "4. Central purchasing and public works  equipment pool.  "We would also hope that a clear work  ing arrangement could be,developed by thfe'  existing 'improvement districts and the teg?;  ional board. In many instances tins will be  rather easily done where, a director is also  a trustee of an improvement district. Depending upqn circumstances and local  wishes, in due course many of,the improvement districts could assign their responsi-  bilitis and duties to the board with the  trustees remaining as an advisory committee or be disbanded entirely. In any event  for the future the government expects, citi- ^  zens in unorganized territory to look: to the  regional district as the vehicle for taking  care of their local needs. It is not proposed  to incorporate further improvement di~--  tricts except in the few instances where  currently incorporation processes are in  ^progress.  "Finally, I wish .<. advise you that plans  are underway for t visit with your board  by either my deputy or my assistant-  deputy at which I hope that you and your  directors will take the opportunity to discuss thoroughly your problems and .programs." ,  Upcoasf - boom  seen coming  i   >  "START planning the development of the  Sunshine Coast now before it grows in  a haphazard manner like the 'rest of the  Lower Mainland".  This was the plea Mayor Alex Forst of  West Vancouver made to the Lower Mainland Regional Planning Board meeting in  West Vancouver.  '' "This b:ard could consider extending  i'.s boundaries to include this area which  is expanding rapidly. It should be done now.  "With tbis new ferry (Sunshine Coast  Queen) starting its runs between Horseshoe  Bay and Langdale, we'll see rapid development, of this area, in both residential and  industrial complexes.  "People in that vast region now are  concerned about their future. They feel now  is ithe time to get orderly development into  the region," he said.  Forst said later that people from Gibsons and Langdale are now commuting  each day to Vancouver in ever-increasing  numbers.  "This traffic is bound to increase and  West Vancouver is concerned over mounting traffic problems.  "This Sunshine Coast, with a rapidly  growing population, could well be considered a part of the metropolitan Vancouver  area," said Forst.  "Certainly we would like to see orderly  development there and so do the residents  on Pender Harbour, Langdale, Gibsons,  Port Mellon and Powell River," be said.  Random Thought,  I   HAVE   just  finished   reading   Marshall  McLuhan's   Understanding   Media,   and  now I'm looking for a book on Understanding McLuhan.  I don't have too much trouble with  media, newspapers aren't difficult to decipher (excepting headlines), radio doesn't  tax my brain too severely, and I can absorb  mosVot the stuff on TV easily enough. I  can. usually get the gist of "Bonanza"  (Hoss can hardly be, called a devious'  character), and I can even follow "Perry  Mason" through a maze of deductions. Of  course I can't comprehend those superciliously arty plays on CBC, with their lack  of a satisfying ending somewhat like an  interrupted1 hiccup. '  But when it Comes to .understanding  McLuhan, 1 don't. When he makes the  statement that "the artist can correct the  I sense ratios before the blow of the new  technology has numbered conscious pro-,  cedurc," you'd better believe it, And in  his chapter oh "Games", how beautifully  lucid this comment, "It's (the game's)  effect) on the group or individual i�� a  reconfiguring of the parts of the group or  individual that arc not so extended." Anyone for tennis?  The entire book is , composed of like1  sentences,', except when he slips In a  deceptively simple statement such as "The  Medium is the Message." It slides smoothly  off the- tongue, but, it also slides off my  brain���I can't grasp it! What can he  mean? In pu~z)ing> over it, the circuits of  my brain become overloaded, the multi-  breaker kicks out, and -my brain lit left in  total darkness. _  1 wouldn't be so disturbed by the communications gap between McLuhan ami me  (after all he's a genius), were it not for  the fact, that often I don't understand what  other people are saying. There's a whole  crop of new words in use today, and everjy  one but mo knows what they mean,  I can't1 fathom the uso of nouns js  adjectives, "a fun time," and adjectives' fts  ���by Mary Grass  nouns, "He's an intellectual." (Ah intellectual what7) And' how about those  military terms like "over kill." "Raid"  should hear about that. Their product only  "kills 'em dead." Then,-there is "escalate  the war." I visualize hordes of GI's  cramimed on an escalator ascending into  the wild, blue yonder at a 45�� angle. And  would.' someone', please explain" "child  oriented"?   A Chinese infant,' perhaps?  Oh well, the next time someone starts  talking to me about "situation ethics" or  "oneness" or "allness," Marsh and I will  be ready for him with "Permeation of the  colloquial language with literate uniform  qualities has flattened out educated speech  till it is a very reasonable acoustic  facsimile of the uniform and continuous  visual effects of topography." And who's  to argue? ,     ��� -  Jgto&jSfe*/'  B-'  TAR AND GRAVEL  SPECIALISTS  , NEW AND RENEW ROOFING   _  Only local hot roofer'  on the Sunshine Coast  tier  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  886-9112 Gibsons, B.C.  .  Overheard; "I wouldn't want to  that my wife Ih overweight, but  shadow looks like ji inol),  hay  her  OBTAIH YOUR GRADE 12!  University entrance or general program  by correspondence. Through  Canada's leading college.  National  College of  Home Study,  860 Richards Street  Vancouver 2 B.C. - 6884913  ���Ii< ��n.����.��Mm.��n"' *"���'������*'  ��i>mf��4i��i|i v*  32  332  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  A display of Map* and Plans of this District prepared by the  Department of Municipal Affairs Planriing Division will bc on  view to the public at the following loca|ions and times:���  GIBSONS MUNICIPAL HAUL ���I Mopidqy, May 27tb, 4-8 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL���Tuesday, May 28th,  5-8 p.m.  DAVIS BAY, WHITAKER BLOCK, Wednesday, May 29th, 3-8 p.m.  Representatives of the Planning Staff and tho Regional Board  will bc in attendance, ,��  , C. F. GOODING  Secretary,  ">-',  ���     -.I  1.   -  ,v"\.. '��� .: ,.-,.,;;''' -' WV\ 1.-V,'-^ l _<\  "*���--. "4  M*>"  " '  J \v . .     flnBBhk.-'i*'~WBS' 'Ig^Bv'' -.&��i&3W?m,, fB&ga *msgl ' jfSf___fS___^L      ";''" __3_5_t    ^2S3&-"JSS7 . J  .. 'V   - . * ���'   jlMB0___k   .m .,   Wmk^mK > \mmmmmm\m   Wm-W^!%.   ISWTwh.   , < ^aWSk* -<yP*% iwnj" ..: ,--' _ .  ? ?\ ���*  Fgwiffgg^^  -*- '..,    V   ������;  '.-iii'  >    ':...:!  ,   ,     '..,���'.��� ',!'���   '.mi! i'ii"  i*i ���.:, , j. *    '  "!"i k,;;  Chocolate or  White.   (Each  F*.cCOU.'S.  48 oz. tin.  GCBtAFT.  32 oz. jar  vi)        i j ii��  c  PUHITAf..  Tomato or  10 oz�� fin.  BETTER  BUY.  14 oz. fin  HEINZ.  11 oz. bottle  .-OVERLEAF  Sodceye Salmon  BANQUET  Meat IFies   8 o*. _  Vz's  tin   for  SHASTA  Fruit Drinks JrA, _ % f��� 49'  KRAFT ��� MILD ,  Cheddar Cheese ��,"���      59*  BURNS ��� SPORK  Luncheon Meat " oz\ 2 for S9'  BOLD . POWDERED  Detergent King ,t,_   BETTER BUY  Bathroom wtJ*0'   DUNCAN HINES  Cake Mines I9 M/���pk9:  LIBBY'S    '  Fruit Cocktail  LYNN VALLEY  Pears .4 <��. ��n  rolls  for  for  BULK  SLICED SIDE  BACOH - ���  SLICED - 6 or.  COLD MEATS ��* '  SLICED COOKED  ��AI.*��.i.  1st and 2nd Cut  RUMP t0I$I._ ,b.  _���  CANADA CHOICB - CANADA GOOD  FULL CUT  LB.  LOCAL No.  1  HOT HOUSE  LOCAL  E5UNCM'  fRBCES EFFECTIVE: THUS.:, MAS* 30 TO SAT., JUNE %  \     *  \   *  :fic**\    \'V   w  M /��)   1/ M   )fji  " i.i'1' V      '  *!.  j- -J *!.i&'.*,'   .V... ' .:*'"  m_-___iiw__i-  f l" "h ��� _in i ll.i__ll.Mml fluni ILL  SECHELT  WE' RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES*  |��StxOJjf  ii��l|#i.i_ww'ii'p"i-w  ��mm!7mmmmwmm?:::l  3*  ��� r-  _  Ii  1  'i  'i  *  ?  .  !  4  4  4  'A  K


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