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The Peninsula Times Jun 5, 1968

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 .    -if.  Top pnomy flyg��  7TS  -4^-  .,��.44*.  jtrWW.''  ���v -i       . ' . ' i >   !    !   '    *       *        ' <, .     ���,' I    *      v ">       1       *   *      I " < .��     <���     t  ,-,_^��--*._~-__.��*_��. ��_����<^-Vip^ T���_���_iw   J        lw_"VitB^--�� J, ,(* ^ vtt.-W'��'"7-rf.*��M*_W^^^M*Jr^^ Iflmr mOi**"''^ '    7MfMW">"f-*'" w ���*���*��_-ii^-w_-ljf #  /  ���*_m_*vvM#_*mw_^^ v_5&sSs_Hto __V^^ *vO-.  1  w  wic Centre  7 jj'@ ij  r _��� '  V*'  -���^Weat Canadian Grapbic-^adustriea*��<t__ ��  ) T;^o^,f^t55ttf Ave;  SECHELt and District Clianilier of Ctom-  . merce decided last 'week to broach the  matter of a community centre lor tbe area  as its Number One priority this year.': ' -\,  President Eric Hensch said a civic centre topped three priority, projects facing  the chamber. Gibers are enlarging area  boundaries and development of a break- ,  water by a commercial body. _  Last week's general meeting overwhelmingly endorsed the idea of a civic centre  and- agreed a. Sechelt committee should  move at once ito sound out the feelings of .  other Peninsula communities on the mat- '  ter. ; ''-v  One supporter already heard from .was  Gibsons Chamber president Frank Hay  who enthustiastically endorsed the proposal  and said the item would bead up this week's  meeting of his chamber. Pender Harbour  will be the third chamber asked for an expression of opinion on the project.  Last week's meeting strongly supported  the motion of a recreational centre. Little  discussion as to what form the building  might take was expressed, but it could in- -  elude.an ice surface for skaters', hockeyists  and, curlers. s  Perhaps most responsive was Gibsons  Mr. Hay who said, "We can do this as a  team,.and I'm all for it. I intend to make  this No. One on our chamber's order of  business. It's something we can accomplish!. A job which would prove -too .big for  any. single community on the Peninsula."  -President Hensch told the meeting he  ��� would bring tbe proposal before the public  in special meetings in due course.  "But first we will get our neighbor  chambers' views."  At -least two service clubs, through their  spokesmen, endorsed the project. One was  SunsMine Coast Laous through member  Charles Rodmay.  VI, suggest -his building, could, be designed to. meet the recreatronal needs of  our residents and secondly, that the project  be representative' of,. the ^ whole Peninsula.  ��� ^This' would be a big commitment but in  a.few years we could look at something and  feel proud>" said Chamber member Werner Bichter. . ,    '., .  Secbelt Rod and Gun Club's R_>n Spencer said his group would support the cham-  berv -';     . ��� .-,���..,., ���,<-,_' ,���,_.-  ,;, : ���,-.   ���  .The meeting drew, .miembd^.-;.��rbm,..Kg-.  mqht to Pender^^ Harbour on thepeninsula,  their wives, goveniment officials, regional  board and school board chairmen, council  members and representatives of various  other' organizations interested in the Affairs of the community,.  Honourable Isabel Dawson and Honorable Kenneth Kiernan were MLA's'attending as special speakers for tbe meeting and  they referred to the proposal before the  chamber with words of encouragement and  a promise of help perhaps in some tangible  way.. '  Their interest drew appreciation from  C of ,C President Hensch when he said:" It  1^-beenreVardm^to-have spent .tie. day  with--ihe -cabinet^ministers,, .because" in all  the discussions that took place while showing Mrs. Dawson and Mr. Kiernan around  our -parks "and waterways and yes, even  dealing.with our,bad ferries situation, they  have-not once said 'Sorry, but there is  sim'pft. nothing -left in the budget.'  "Ttjiivis not an election talk, but I feel  I must tell you how much of an impression  you birth made.''  ���The accolade from the president occasioned   a   loud   and   prolonged   ovation  from the more-titan 75 persons in attendance.   . , - ,     "         ... , ;      !  .Said Mrs. Dawson;   '-  "This is a pprogressive idea the chamber has and I hope members get behind -  it. Look at Port Alberni. They bave a grand  centre set-up 4here. Merritt, with only 5>000  residents, has completely paid for.a swimming posl and this was a centennial year  project."  -Mr. Kiernan said:  "A chamber like- yours, thinking about  bettering a community as you propose  doing with a recreation centre, is actually  making history. This goes back to early *  days in history when settlers began their  assault on the wilderness.  The minister of travel, recreation and  conservation said he viewed both periods  in the same concept and, in each instance,  history was being made.  Introducing Mrs. Dawson, St. Mary's  Hospital board chairman Ernie Booth said  it was obvious the large turnout of people  2't the meeting could be laid to the fact  the Powell River MLA was. a.,visitor   "Our minister needs no introduction:-  She is on a first-name basis, with us all."  Social Creditor from Bella Coola,, Andy  Widsten, and Paul St. Pieere, Liberal candidate for Coast Chilcotin riding in June  25 federal election, were introduced.  President Hensch carefully. ,avoided  mentioning location of a proposed civic  centre for The Sunshine Coast __'   Lions, wives attend  Washington convention  SUNSHINE Coast Lions Club members attended  the 47th  annual convention of  District ISA at Spokane, Wash. Some IBIS  delegates attended the Vh day affair.  Guest of honor was Lion Joseph W. Law-'  son,   international  director.   His   address  touched on conditions in the world today,  and how members might strive to improve  '. them,  y '.���'.'���    ..  Sechelt zone chairman Joe Benner ahd  Mrs. Benner (Arvella) and president Terry Rodway and Mrs. Rodway (Dorothy)  attended. i  Fined $400, suspended  for dangerous driving  A WEST Sechelt imotorist has. been: fined  $400 and suspended from driving for two  years  following conviction for dangerous  :' .drtviic��g:,:';'.-"''-'v'-''''-'''''--''  . Brian Edward Walker, 27, was given /the  alternative of 69 days in jaiL  .The charge was laid following an accident cm Highway 101 at Wakefield Inn in  which a utility pole was sheared and the  car ditched. Three persons were sent.to  hospital.-        ,        -.        -s-..   ..-       --- .,���  Serving "the Sunshine C^os. (trio'we Sound to J^3$ Inlet), iricJ_din�� Ports Mellon/ HopkinsLodding, Grantham's Landing} Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wifson Creel. Sfelmqi Pork, Sechel^Holfnrroon^oy^ Secret Cove, PenderJHarbour, Madeira Park, Kteindale/ Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.  : :���' ^T^���-?**���w " .i3> \;���: rrsrf���,'.>.' ' ' ��� =���r������-������  Authorized as seebn. 1'clo$*  ,_mai.   by  the  Post 'Office  Deportment, Ottawa.  j> i >��.  Hon. Ken Kiernan here  RiBORiEATION and Conservation Minister ,  Hon. Ken Kiernan was enthusiastic in  his appraisal of a 40-acre parcel of land;  he'd signed tbe agreement of purchase only  six weeks ago.  "I acted on the advice of my, department and I'm glad I did,"' the cabinet minister said as he'toured the former Crowston  property last week with Powell River MliA  Hon. Isabel Dawson, Chamber of Commerce president for Sechelt and District  Eric Hensch, Ted Osborne and Mick McKay.  Mr. Osborne, owner of neariby Porpoise  Bay Service, told The Times purchase  vprice of the waterfront property last year  was -more than $100,000. The touring party  was comparing the site fayorably with park^  lands in the Okanagan, and Mr. Kiernan  only too happy to get its hands on.  It was the first time the minister had  seen the site. ...  Dredging would provide the beach area  with all kinds of clean sand; and PqiHpoise  Bay is felt to be as attractive and* calm  a J>ody of/water as one would widi for. Even as the inspecting party toured the area  a power ,boat could be seen skimming  across the water in the distance.  Mr. Kiernan remarked that vehicles  driving into the area would be able to find  shade area available. <  "It would l>e ah easy matter to cut out  'stalls' from the.treed areas, and there are  natural big tree stands' around to leave as  they are. It's a natural".  ��� - The agreement calls for the previous  owner to maintain use of his residence as  Goodwill Smoke  Hon. Kenneth Kiernan (left), Recreation and Conservation minister,  smokes goodwill pipe for Hon. Isabel  Dawson, MLA, of Powell River during course of last week's annual  meeting of Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce in Legion Hall. C  of C President Eric Hensch also assists as does Gibsons Chamber president Fran Hay (right).  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1968  Volume j5, No. 27 WC  Arts, forestry grads  from Sechelt listed  MAMIES of 12 Sunshine Coast graduates at  the University of B.C. bave been announced.   _  Sechelt's John Charles Pritchard graduated in arts and Langford C. Chamberlain in forestry. Peler Sean Daly graduated  in science. Roger Stephen Nield of Madeira  l'ark graduated in forestry and Jack Pass*  more of Roberts Creek in chemistry.  Top honor goes to Lloyd Edmund Burritt whose parents live at G^wcr Point. He  received his Master of Music degree.  Others in Gibsons area were Patrick Allan Roy, with a library science degree; Patricia Ann Smith, a nursing degree; David  Edward Neil Tate, science degree; and David Ralph Grigg, arts degree.  Two teachers taMng; the bachelor of education graduate program received their  degrees. Miss Evelyn:>Jean Robertson of  Elphinstone Secondary school received her  degree after completing.a'five-year secondary program and Alex; Sterling of Gibsons  Elementary School received his degree after completing a foiir year elementary program.  Supplying liquor means  two months' jail term  AN AREA man has been jailed for two  months for supplying liquor to minors.  Richard Baptiste had to accept the alternative prison sentence when he was unable to pay the imposed $200 fine. No time  is allowed for payment-in a crime of this  sort.  Overweight load results in  $50 fine tor Lions Gate  LIONS Gate Holdings Limited was fined  $50 or 10 days for hauling $h overweight  load on the highway.  The firm was hauling a "cat" on a low-  bed at tbe time of infraction.  j s  ; T<t  Paul on the hustings  said the property, with its 3,000 feet-;.��. >n- ^ !ives- 13^ site ��*,what could well  5vei_^efflP^"vJ��^*- government  'waterfnmt'% ^^^t^e^e^gmsth^sst^&"  Secretary reports - . ���  Regional Board administrator  stalled, land lists not set  SUNSHINE COAST Regional Board secretary Charles Gooding told Friday night's  meeting Victoria has not provided for property owner's lists for garbage collection  areas. . ��� ,  But not all was lost.  Of" garbage dumps, he said: The West  Howe Sound dump is ready, for use. The  Pender Harbour dump requires some wid- '  ening of the approach in the dumping area  and the entrance road gravelled. This work  should be completed this week.  "While in Victoria last week I followed  up our request to the Department of Municipal Affairs for the provision of property  owner's lists for the garbage collection ar- .  cas. I spoke with the assistant JDcputy Minister, Mr. Baird and members of his staff  and it is apparent that we will be unable to  get the information we require from them  this year. The provincial government computer will require re-programming to provide the information needed  by  regioinal  districts and a decision on this has, 'as far  as I can gather, not been made. The only,  alternative that I can suggest to the Board  is that we encourage local contractors to  colled  garbage, provide the facilities for,  disposal and bring in an interim garbage  disposal bylaw covering the provisions for  the use of our dumps and containing stiff  penalties for dumping or permitting dump-'  Ing to take place elsewhere."  A Mr, Sunquist of Pender Hanbour was  encouraged to begin a garbage collection'  in, tho Pender Harbour area, making use  of our dump on the Garden Bay Road,  ADMINISTRATION '��� FINANCE 1  $25,000 of the requisition received from  the provln-lal government has been invested in short term notes and a true saving  account. '  Accounts paid for the month total $4,>  ;      ���*e. pajjo A--  camipsite for the Sunshine Coast lies less  than 10 minutes away lay car from the centre of the Village of Sechelt  Speaking to Secbelt and District Chamber, of Commerce at night Mr. Kiernan  maintained the ccjast growth potential was  beyond--tbe imagination when you. see the  whole panorama (sweep' of the Skookum-  chuk and the fresh water (lakes of the area.  He said he had not seen any place that surpasses \ the potential. offered by the Sunshine-Coast.'   ��� ''���"���' ���      "������ \- .  The area cannot miss Ion a dollars and  cents basis, he said, continuing by describing the rich California market, which, was  available. He urged Sunshine Coast folk to  open their eyes and believe what they have  here. Roll up your sleeves, offer leadership  and go to work, was his advice.  Leaving the Sunshine Coast his speech  dwelt on the wealth of British Columbia  generally. He outlined government financing and its results, pointing to the phenomenal growth of educatipn facilities and  costs.  He argued that paying more money for  work done was just fooling ourselves and  we would have to come to some form of  basic income. Government financing was  done on the basis of income exceeding expenditure.  He amplified the value of hydro development within the province showing that by  the time the present system is ready we  will be needing more.  E, W. Booth introduced Mrs. Dawson  who introduced Mr. Kiernan and Ted Osborne thanked him for the Informative talk  he had supplied. Chairman of the meeting  was Eric H|ensch, president of (he Sechelt  chamber.  Earlier in the day a luncheon was held  at the Jolly Roger Inn.  Paving will be completed on North Road  and something will be done to Reid Road  according'to information from Hon, Wesley  IM^ck, roads minister, through Mrs. Dawson, minister without portfolio.  Mrs, Dawson stuck to (he Information  supplied by Mr. Black which actually read  that the department would proceed, after  having assessed the heavy holiday traffic,  �������_ p-oe At-  For water, sewers  Council wants authority set  up for marketing debentures  dip   in  stone's  Sechelt beauty,   18-year-old  Patten   ends . cxhillaratlng  Georgia   Strait   waters,   a  throw from residence. Dianne'?? the  daughter of Leu ami J-^WJ Patten,  High Stepper  Dianne Who own the Calypso Cafe and Dining Room on Boulevard. It's tough  to heat tlie scenery, isn't It boys?  (Other B.C. chambers of commerce  please note.)  MAYO'H  Fred  Feeney got the support of  (ilbsons council last week in n request  for ashistance in financing a program of  waU-r and sewers.  "1 suggest wc wrlle the Union of B.C.  Municipalities*, requesting that a resolution  bo submitted to tlie provincial government  to approve a municipal debenture marketing authority." Mayor Feeney urged.  Council mrppnrlcd him and n letter will ,  be sent UBOMi  The mayor reawned tbat similar authorities arc net up to nnsint financing school  and hoKpiUl construction. ,  He said Squamhh and Williams Lake  were In Ihe sarnie financial straits.  "We're frustrated. We have a Rys1��'m  engineered J>}il. we can't proceed until we  sec which way we're going (OoanciaUy?."  "It's like being pushed Into m dark room  and having the door shut."  ,1,   Council wan o' r~i mind' financing sewers was a prol:' 111, but the ultuatlon Js particularly bad today, '  In other business the B.C, Offohore facing Association Informed council il will  take part In nn evVnt involving at�� many  'Hti Vt boats <in Juno 23. The letter utated  boats will .upend about two hours In tho  bay area whore the public could view a  dlnplay. On Augus|t 18 a second showing  will take place.    Council approved the renaming of what  was formerly Kinsmen Park to Dougall  Park In memory of the donor of the park.  The donation wan to the Anglican Church  years ago, H was turned! over to council  the past -year- for re*rc_ik__l- ji_r_w*-��t  OOAST^Chilcotin Liberal Candidate Paul St.  Pierre says one of the things wrong with,  Canada is that governments have a tendency to put their brands on the people  rather than the people putting their brands  on the government.  ~ St.' Pierre; author of two booksr-one of  them the best-seller Breaking Smith's  Quarter Horse, which is about the Chil- '  coto���a pair of stage plays, two dozen  national television plays and several^ hundred newspaper columns, believe-it is time  government was put in it's proper perspective  A theme of his campaign so far, and indeed of everything hexhas ever written on  the subiect, ib that governements exist for  the benefit of people and not people for  the convenience of government  '"I am always fearful of politicians and  parties wanting to impose some kind of a  system," he told voters heire. "The trouble  with systems is that people have to be  made to fit them.  "I 'think government has to be something like a favorite old coat���it has to Jit  comfortably around its owner no matter  what shape he is."  I    Paul   searched  out his  electorate' last  ���week in Sechelt, Gibsons and other Peninsula points before heading up coast on his  way to Powell River. 'He signed copies of  his books for fans and voters at various  , coffee   parties,   stressing   the ' importance  of ��a p:;li!ican getting out and socializing,  St. Pierre and party worker Joe Benner  visited the Sechelt  Reserve on  Tuesday.  "A riding is not created by putting a  boundary around a chunk of real eslate,"  St. Pierre says. "It is created by a boundary   around   a   collection   of   people,   and  every one of them is a little bit different.  "I dJn't know how one man can represent each of, them adequately. In fact I'm  reasonably sure no man can. He can only  do his best."  St. Pierre, 44, was born in Chicago with  dual Canadian-U.S. citizenship. He gave up  tne latter when he joined the ItCAF as an  aircrew trainee in 1941. He spent bis child- i  hood and gat his education in Dartmouth,,  Nov<n Scotia.1  After a medical discharge from the air  force ho was licensed as a merchant navy  wireless operator and came to British Columbia seeking a ship. Before he found one  World War n was over and he went into  newspaper work, first with the New Westminister British Columbian, Inter with Uic  now-defunct Vancouver Now Herald, and l  from 1047 to the present with tho Vancouver Sun.  In recent years, as a Sun Columnist, he  has travelled extensively, most often In  British Columbia and mostly at the wheel  of his own car,  "I like to drive," says St; Pierre," and  so the. size of 'the riding really doesn't bother mc,"  , 1 This year lie drove from Vcllowknlfe lo  Vancouver-Mime 1500 mlle.sin less than two  days In Winter.  His home on the southern fringe of the  riding Is a rambling house lurched on a  shoulder of Vancouver's North Shore mountains up a Meop' incline which with pronounced understatement he calls'Cardiac  Climb. There lie lives with his wife, Carol,  ami three children.  At Big Creek in the Chilcotin he has a  small log cabin to which he retreats to  write in (lie summer and fall and It was  here that he did much of tho work on his  award winning series of television play��  shown tinder the titlo Cnrilxio Country.  He lis a man who wears a business suit  with difficulty and mi often by choke and  ^ 4Sir  Sigrtature  Popular novelist, columnist and\ television playwright Paul St. Pierre  autographs one of his books during  course of last week's Chamber of  Commercp general meeting at ASe-  chclt Legion Hall. St. Pierre, Willi  Liberal party worker Joe Benner,  ���contests the Coast-Chilcotin riding  June 25. Paul's a Liberal.  is more at home with a gun, n dog. a small  boat or a Norse than he Is with the accoutrements of the city.  Among those who know him he Is as  highly regarded for listening as he Is for  Inlkim;, and he talks usually in short pungent sentences rich with anocdMc and a  fine, dry humor,  Some of his ,lwM s'torles of life in the  ("oastChilcolIu riding are told in liln book*  and plays.  One of |iis ^avorities Is in Breaking  Smith's Quarter Horse, It Is a slory of Imw  Smith, caught out In the Chilcotln's bitter  winter, starving and near death, decides  that his priority for Mirvlvnl exceeds that  of his scrawny dog, Happaiwrt. which he  kills, cooks and consumes.  Then Smith, a good-hearted man, Iwk-*  1. ! .     ., . ���Mt* p*tju'A-<li  ..  i (A^Wbai'tVt'W*. *��-fl-*���..'*'-. 1  :,:y.:y:..y^..JL^y.;.:^z::.  WW*.**"*****.   %**#__*   +*,+,*  e_-��.��fy,.#i.*��##(., #*.,ff., .*,.*, ,#. Jt, 4^�� J^��,.^'ttm^.^.^,0i,,^k.  . *. Jk> K * * '  *****0  -**--*>   *   * .*. ���%  *, M  *  *. a* * 4 . ..^.i.^..^ �� .V*/��-<v, *V-H,   *. s^'*"-" .-' '?>!  '   "..**.   .       . -. <t ^-'��      ". ' <*</"   ^nj1      .-/I     '       't.'V?     .       ,'>      '  t      I.*-"1/.'/',  ���>r- v  '-'"-fy;  J__j��  NttB A*$ tte f*#Htttsiito fIi_^<1(lMt(W^> June 5; 1$_g  . ..liirK_.iii��iiin'_i<iH<A_ait< I JLiuti. i  1,1) l ri1(i til il ii  W     *4   v.   ..  I  k__l  fi*_s  -i-i ���_������,��  nJUmwm  Mr.i ,^Un____i_..  in'  ifir'mii'f  Classified  m~i���ir~���iJ"^~"^~"~^^^T~^n~^^rTnr-^nr~nrninr"i*Ti_riTinann__n_n__iiirin"ii���inirtinrnni  ��� 4 .*_w J    ** *.       i ��   _��   4 __.  ''i.  . __.____,.,__ ,.. T_L       _    ���   ..   .     _.     *   II-..   .  REAL ESTATE (Continued)    FOR RENT (Continued)   ;!      UGAL (Coati niieft  CARS and TRUCKS  ____M__��__*____M#4___ft__1_llN��^^  FOR SALE (Cpntinued)  nr*  fon'iAU"(Conimu&h  _��� ' ^   ^      -:.n*  ?iv  s  !   <  S  ��  <  I  V  I  PublfsKed "We^ifiesdoy'slSytfie"v  The P^insiMit. Times Ltd.;  ot Sechel�� 8.C.;   ' \  PERSONAL itoniS  1_EDROO_TS-Mod.rn  4 * bW-^'i'&feDiROOM1 suite, oolnMnatio^.  ,.  "room 1fomp>'n^tl6Kcl# to . ��� l#_-f*. livin^rdpin4hd batb-  beaeb arid safe tost anchorage."'-tottm, ^leptnc stove and fridge -  Living roon?;~28xl5;1|irbpkce.-'ineluded.J. Electee heat.   ��5r  .       t      Bright cab. Wtctyw; rec. rdorn/ ', 3*3?�� affo -5 ?���*����� ,.'������-     ^fr27  v��*^ * ?' A-ojil he,af dble carport. Lovely ', ot-ctaut *._.._______��.*��-, ������.���. r_��  Ji;_i__��i��,i "!��_..,-   ��,;*h   ��������    CUBAN -houseKeepittg room for  landscaped,   yard   with   patio. .   p.iv.r_ Sn-tupe  fienf  -i^- ' 'SalFliy, owner, ,phojie evetiings      retit- Pnvate en-rance- Gent-  Meqnber, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1968  Gross Circulation 20(6  Paid Cireuf.Hon 1807  (Subject to Audfit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs 05 words)  Dhelnsertion --���.���iL. 1���50c  fhree   Insertions ���. _$1.00  pctra lines (5 words) 10c  (This rate, does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legol or' Reader, advertising 25c  per count- line.  Display   advertising   iii   classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By moil. 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  Mon., Tues., Wed., 3, 4, 5  Closed.  Thurs., Fri., Sat., 6, 7, 8  Special return engagement  Doctor Zhivago  $1.50, $1.00. Starts 7:30, out 11  ,p.m. -  .   .    .  Mon., TueKs., Wed., 10, 11,  12.  Reflections In A  Golden Eye  Adult,   suggested   for   mature  audiences.  <Leaye children at  home).  FOR complete information on  Marine, Industrial, and Liability insurance:- Claims and  ..dustments,. contact Captain  W. y. :Higgs,' Marine Consult  88S-.782 ot write Bbx 470 c-o  JPeninsula Times, Bax 381, Sechelt, B.C. 469-tfn  EXCELLENT   commercial   lot  ���centre Sechelt���highway location,  level and cleared.  All  ant, Box 339, Gibsons.. Phones   services   available.   BoxQllW  886-9546 and 885-9425.       489-tfg   Peninsula Times. 1104-tfnr  HELP WAHTf t*  COOK for sick and holiday relief. Apply St. Mary's Hospital. 1838-27  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park  Salal Pickers Wanted  . *  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 34c Bunch   '  Contact plant befpe, picking  Located lit house north. Pender  Har^Kinr Hotel  Phpn�� .83^2^5  '  -   '    1449-tfn  WANTED  FOB SALE in Sechelt, well-  built 2-hedroom home, fireplace, A-oil heat. Full bsmt.  with rec. rm., ftirnace rm. and  utility rm. Fenced lo. $3x1-2,  landscaped. Nice garden area  with "fruit trees. Close to sctfpoj,  bus, shoppihg centre, beach  and park. Leaving June 30. Best  offer accepted. Box 61, Sechelt,  B.C., Ph. 886-95S5. 1912-28  DAVIS Bay near Sechelt, a few  steps from safe, sandy beach.  3 bedroo/n plus rumpus roam.  All facilities. $12,50Q. Own?*.  Ph. 885-9764. 1861-29  BY OWNER���Waterfront home  Roberts Creek, attractive modern 2 bedroom home features  large living room, WV. ?arP?t,  8 ft.. glass, door to, .large suin  deck. Electric ' heat' a?Td Sot  water. Sleeping cabin ^litjd site  Selma Park. 885-9535. * l8C_-tfn'  SOME wateriront, small 2 bedroom turn. home. Auto. oil,  electric range and hot water-  Avail. July 1. Box i920,v The  Times. '    192CJ-28  FURNISHED    houses.     Davis  Bay. 886-7480. 1919-27  1    BEDROOM    cottage.    Low  rent, close ih. Phone 885-2041.  1855-27  LEGAL  N0?iC$S  Form 'No. 18  (Section 82)  LANE} ACT"  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land   .  In Ljmd Recording District of  Vancouver, British Columbia,  and situate in - the vicinity of  McNaugbton Point, Sechelt Peninsula and adjoining D.L. 6274.  Take notice Jhat John Herbert  Cameron of 879 Cooper Road,  Richmond.    B.C.,    occupation  1963  TRIUMPH <TR.3A,  $125$.   VERY ojd, stefi-aid^swrlfei    2  ffesofa Jounge,  ��reen  Motor'overhauled, good iires,     Tin workiW order,, $20. 885-,, , chelterfieW, ^converts  easily  overdrive,'dis-c. brakes," radio.   S654.  - r-*6   ���* -%'-:J<< "163C-tfn- ^to  a-bedy  ideal ;for   extra  B. LiiUejohn, 8SB-7004."-   1496-27    ��� : ���    company, $119.95.   Used wash-   : -j .   ENGLAND'S "  most     popular t ^rs: Inglis tvringer washer, Al  3 TON ,i957fChev., flat.deck, , children's "Iwoks.1, Noddy, by -co_.d$on/$49.95. ^".E.! washer,  ( first class condition, ex B&K EnidJBlyfonV-on, s,aW' now at $&.$$; .-Westipgh-use ,washer,  trilfk. Qniclc 'sale for cash. The Times", Bookstores, Sechelt $29.95; some at $10. Used tele-  Brummell, Roberts Creek. arid Gibsonsi /'. ' ^     1461 .fn   visions:' One at $49.95; Rogers  ","" - Majestic,  $39.95;. RCA  Victor,  ��89.95',* RCA Pickford, $79.95,  We have the most > complete  line of electric and* gas lawn  1807-27  1957 CHEV sedan, four doors,  FIBE season here:  Buy.your  1lrash incinerator from Sechelt  gOoc"   condition,  $200. -Frank   Kinsmen at $3.50 each.- ?hone  do    H.-a/loira Pfirlr   ��ft_.9��IW _____ni      \ <���     ' >    .Won  Lee, Madeira Park, 883-2607  1862-28  '67  SPRITE,   10,000   mile. Ski  and luggage  rack,   excellent  running , condition.   Best  offer.  88S-7263. 1498-29  885-9542.  1787-30  accountant intends to ap0y for   g���_    ������    fend      ^ b  z  lease  of the follmymg  de-     ^n  ^^^  and Egmoat  Form No- 18  (Section 82)  1 LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land,  In Land Recording District ^  Vancouver and senate Secret  pove1 & D,L. 4^61' Grou^l  N.W.D.    ,  a  scribed lands:  Commencing,at a post planted at the North East corner of  Block "A", Explanatory plan  5300, D.L. J6274, Group i, N-W.D.  thence  660 feet  East;  thence  Phone 885-9948.  1859-29  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GJRSONS     Building     Supplies  Ltd.   8&6-26$2,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed  conciete.  fe^t  W^st;   thence" 841-04 , feet    Serving tlie area for 20 years  North and, containing ten (10)  ac?"es; iabjje. ojf less, for the  pj^irpose of residence.  JOHN HE^B^T PAMERQN  ��^t?d m��y 4,19?8.  1764-P^> Jlaj. 15,22,29, June 5  T^ notice that ^am?sx AJ&r    nXIB&m &am>j; of aU d?s-  __4r_-_    TkTsinA       *\t   TOni**h    V_li-Arttt_ t    _ ..-  ��-_i* . .. _ -  __^T_      __-__ '___.__.__!-__a  90-tfli  TSAYEL  t"OR all travel information and  bookings, Margaret MacKen-  jzie (local rep.), Eaton's Where  To Go Travel, 886-2231, Sunny-  crest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons.  1591-tfn  WILL    purchase  -"patches    of   ior additional home, op fc>wer    andey Wood,, of North Van_ou- l criptions may, be obtained  ��"���-���--    >-*���--*- -'- =���   ��    Ver, B.C., occupation ensgineer at T3ie Times. Phone ^85j-9654.  intends to apjrfy for a lease of Quick sen,'ice' on all orders,  thjp following describ^i la?ds.  Coming soon:  "House of "1,000  Dolls";   High Wild and  Free;  Cool   Hand   Luke;   Wait   Untijl    f_r&er "details'  Dark;. Jungle Book.   '  Sooner or latex you will see it  hetter     at    Gibsons    Twilight  Theatre.  1499f27  stajkding timber.  Phone 886-  2459. >.    ' 1681-tfn  HELPW4^T|^feiyg.e  EXPERIENCED���office" help  wanted. Duties, telephone anL  swering -an4 feceptioinst, typing including use of <_ictaj?hone.  Desire to' gain" kpofwl^dge of  baokkeeping; Pfease .^pl^ to  Box 1918, The Times.     191&-tfn  NEED money? Opportunity for  three mature, ladies to makp  good income in sp%re time representing Avon Cosmetics in the.  following areas: Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek-Selma Park, Sechelt. Phone Miss Owens deflect jt 731-8732, after S'-p'Jm. for  1848-27  WORK WANTED  BIRTHS  LUKASHUK���Tony and Diana  are very pleased to announce  the fciirth of tfieir daughter,  Tara Anne at 'Mary's Hospital  on May 28, 1968. A sister for  Tony Jr. 1846-27  Wedding AnnoMnceroenrs;  MR. AND Mrs. A. A. Sny4er  . of Vernon, B.C. take pleas<ure  in announcing the, forthcomihg  marriage of their daughter Lorraine Catherine, to Mr. Richard  Brian Sim, son of Mr.'A. A.  Sim and t%e late Mrs. R.' Sim  of Selma Park. The vMdin>g  will take place on Saturday,  September 7 at 6:30 p.m. in  Trinity United Church, Vernon,  ���B.C. 1841-27  HOUSE painting and decorating. Professional work done  promptly Dick Blakeman. Ph.  886-^81, Henry ' Rd., RR ly  Gibsons. 767-tfn  HANDYMAN,   cabinet   maker,  will do odd jobs. Reasonable.  Ph. 886-9902. 766-tfn  CARiPENTER~work," alterations,  carports,    etc.     885-343    or  * evenings' 885-9460.      ;     1793-27  AUTOMATIC transmission service,   general   a_to   repairs.  Sunshine   Coast   Service   Ltd.,  . Wilson Creek, 885-9466.    17��_-_7  RESPONSIBLE'young'' woman  ; desires   employment.   Phone  885-2184. 1844-29  REAL ESTATE  IN MEMORIAM  IN  Ij6VlNG   memory   of  our  dear    m,o^r    Mrs.    ^nnie  Lehman who w^nt to her eternal rest on May 28, 1967.  In our hearts your memory lia-,  ' gers,   '  Sweetly tender, fond and. true,  There is not a day dear pother  That we <Jo not think nf you.  Lovingly, remembered by her  daughter Calia, Jean and Len-  ore. 1922-27  JvANGD'ALE;   80 feet frontage,  choice beach. 4 room cottage.  Phpne  982-7695.' 1830-28  5 /^JRES lakefront property���  Madeira Park. On paved  roa^i and yraterlime with split  Ifiy^, 3 BR home, auto, oil,  fireplace.  112-856-8628.    1618-tfn  LOT for sale, Davis Bay, cleared and basement excavated.  Waterfront view. . Ph., 885-9389,  Write Box. 1771, c/o Peninsula  Times, Sechelt, B.C.       1771-tfn  level. Immediate possession. A  real buy at $13,950 cash. Phone  886-2740. 1921-27  ONE bedroom home on skids  in Salmon Inlet. Fully furnish-'  ed, wired, insulated and plumbing. $2,000 cash. F. Elford, Box  25p0, Sechelt, B.C. 1842-28  BLO��K BROS.  Phone Mr. Good 681-9700 collect  or 736-9171.  For fast, service on all properties and businesses.  WE TRADE HOMES  17^4-0  1      EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  Member  Vancouver Real  Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  '   PHONE 886-2248  2 lots, 50'x265' each, with view  across the channel to Keats as  well as a gulf View. $3500 cash  for both.  Half acre with road only between it and WF, 100' wide.  Year 'round springs. $4500.    '  Cleared half acre of WF at Gower, low to beach and piped  water  available.   $9500.  WF lots 75' wide, Porpoise Bay  WF in Sechelt. $4750 each.  $23,000 terms for 4 bedrm new  hoipe with a half basement developed, barn and double carport on 5* acres.  2 bdrms up and 2 dn. 1050 sq.  ft. total in Gibsons. $6000 dn on  $17,000.  FQ& SALE  Commencing at a post ***    ���g^l&^'T%%  ferred Gibsons, or- at^a, - Two  of Lot 4661 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.   -  JAMES ALEXANDER WOOD  "   Dated Hay 18, 1968.  1827���Pub. M.'29, June 5, 12, 19  quiet girls. "-Phone" 521-5293: "or  Bo$ 1822,. Sechelt Peninsula  Times. ) -822-27  BOATS & ENGINES  15 ft. CLINKElT built "boat, 25  hp Scott outboard with-controls.  Good condition, 885-9684.  1757-tfri  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans  . 885-9330, Sechelt, B.C'/  8R93-.&  BOOKS hard'to get." Then try  ..ihe Times Bookstores. Two  stores to serve you;- Gibsons  qftd Sechelt.- An excellent  selection of fine books for all  tastes. " ��� 1468-lfn  THIS week's special���Marigolds  29c  basket Geraniums 4 for  $1. Gilkers Nursery. Reid Rd.  Gibsons. Phone,886-2463.  '���...'���������...   1496-27  1 HOOVER Coitsiellatiop ,vacuum  cleaner," $25.' 886-2541. ,  1494-27  4 BURNER Westinghouse electric stove,i oven and 2 warming compartments,  $60. Weekends phone 885-2396.        1924-27  HEAVY duty SA" drive socket  set; sizes -4" to 2%" complete. % "'heavy duty Black and  Decker drill. Little Giant Taps  and Dies set. Belt and spurs.  Phone 885-2067. 1837-27  ,GE AUTOMATIC electric ran-  ge, 4 plates, 2 ovens. Condi*  tion good. Asking $75.00. Speed  Queen automatic electric washer. Excellent condition. Asking $125. Phone 885-9963 after  5 p.m. 1836-27  WOOD' burning kitchen range.  $15. Phone 883-2317.       1845-29  17' CABIN cruiser. 60 hp Johni-  son. Phone 885-2031.     1843-27  18' CLINKER cabin cruiser. 50  hp Merc outboarcl. Full canvas. 885-2121. 1840-29  HOUSEHOLD' furniture. Black  - iron fireplace. Phone 886-  9328. 1853-27  HOLLYWOOD bed and mattress, 39", $50. Hollywood bed  and mattress -with headboard,  48", $75. 2 extra single mattresses, new, 39", $50. Circular  rug and rubber mat, 72". Kodak 8 mm movie projector. 2  copper table lamps. Glass top  dining table, 6'; by 3'. 2 occasional chairSi |$15 each.- Phone  883-2561. 1849-27  mowers. Trade now while  trade-in allowances are highest.  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt,  B.C., Phone 885-2717. -    1695-tfn  SPECIAL for sale. Large Easy  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  neiv. Cost over $300. Now $175  Phone  885-9654. 1017-tfc  ENGLISH saddle;  good shape.  Complete.   ^0.   Phone   885-  2C53 after 3 p.m. 1847-29  OLDER type car, running, good  rubber, *68 licence. $100. Ph.  885-2041. 1854-27  14''CUNKER boat, new wind-  ' shield and $ide \yings, painted  inside and out; coppered bottom, 6 hp inboard, overhauled  and xeady to go fishing. Anchor chain and oars. Cash; or  will trade for larger inboard or  pickup truck. Call 886-9373 after 6 p.m. 1856-27  2    ATTRACTIVE    toy   terrier  and chihuahua cross puppies,  white and brown males. Phone  af.er 6 p.m. 885-2003.,     1857-29  AERIAL, used only 7 months,  for half price. $i5; Phone 883-  2520. 1858-29  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for,  skindivers air/tanks.  Skindivers  available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  ;-'Foiirt''No.'l8 ' ������������''.'���-;K ���  (Secloh ��j2)  I    LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land;    /  Dinner, reception for   Halfrnoon Bay Happenings  ON FRIDAY, May- 24, a dinner and reception was held at the Jjilasomc HaM, Roberts Creek, with approximately 75 in attendance' to honor Darnel Jay, retiring  from M &M-Log Sorting Company Limited.  ���by Mary Tinkley  THE MEL HARVEY family hfis taken ov-  ada and he was most impressed with.-the  Commencing at a bost planted l00' East of the North East  corner of Lot 4661 thence 100'  1 East; Whence 300' South; thence  , er the home they bought from Mr. and  MrsI Harry McLean and are happy at last  tp "be able to' get their "belongings unpacked, "the McLeans have moved into a house  .at Wilson Creek.  " TVIr. and Mrs, Stan Moffatt with Ken,  Elaine and Kit visited Cloverdale last weekend" to attend the wedding of Jo-eane Everett, daughter Of Mr. arid Mrs. Joe Everett of Port Keils, visitors at the Moffatt  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate Secret  Cove   &   D.L.   4661   Group   1  N.W.D. ~ He has worked at Andly's Bay since,1953  Take notice that John Francis when it was operated by Coastal Towing  Watson,   of   Vancouver,   B.C., Company'and continued on When M & M  occupation   professional   engin- Sorting Company took over management in      ... ., ... .    ,.,    T    -���*������>__���_- ^ ��*      a.     ^ u  .SlSehdi JS.O   a lease- 19597 MrsJl Wilma Morrifcon, Ma partner of    home. The MOffatts were guests: of the; Joe: -Laird, Canon and Mrs. Alan Greene have  --_?t__3^i^_^-I^C-t l--.^7 ��� t-ETco-WK-^.:..**^. ��-J_o_��-_|s ftax -tihe-. ew-; _ ]^��ftoj..��*s.Mr5 ���  ��������.,,-._*..��__.,.���   -^v-~< ._ n.���_u #*_��_ ��_.._.��__ K..t a.  ���.���>:.,    -      7     \ .;_.*.,;*  ��ii/j---..MP--fl.cie._i.-"ti_.ii   .Wo  "K^irAri     erdalc.  ���journey across Canada and ih particular  the Rockies. He was fortunate in having  as travelling companion such an experienc-  ei globetrotter as Mrs,' Evans. This is the  third visit to her son's family.  - Mrs. Frank Lyons visited Shaughnessy  Hospital last week to visit her husband  Frank, who is making good progress and  hQpes to .be home shortly. She returned to '  Redrooffs accompanied by her son Richard  Mels Everall of Clov-  ehing and Was 'assisted* with the "baked  salmon dinner by wives of the employees  and members ot the. Masonicj Lodge.  Sparkie, New," manager ..of' Coastal Tow-  \100'  West;   thence"r300'  North    i^'.;C5a^any;'aM,-'ain\;^ of Mir  \and containing % acres, more  ?r   less, I for   the   purpose   of  feummer home site.  JOHN FRANCIS WATSON  \D^ited May 18, 1968.  1828���Pub. M. 29, June 5, 12, 29  Just arrived aftbe,Reg;Evans' home at  Seacrest for a six^weeks'; visit are Reg  Evans' mother, Mrs. Joe Evans "ahd Mr.  James Burns, both of NortEampton, England. They crossed the Atlaintic'on the Empress of England, and crossed Canada by  OPR. On arrival in Vancouver, Mrs. Evans  was  given a  royal welcome  by  her son  E. McMynn  Do Wortman  J. Warn  886-2500  886-2393  886-2681  L/VNGDALE: In area of new  homes, 4 room cottage on view  property, priced to sell at $8,000   price  $5,750.  I Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  1850-27  GIBSONS���3 large; fully serviced level lots with light clearing. An excellent investment.  Full price $1,200 each.  Waterfront lot in best location,  minutes from ferry. An services, in 200 feet fronitinf. on deep  water. Incomparable view, Full  HOPKINS: Fully serviced view  lot, $1800.  FP. Terms.  GRANTHAMS: Try YOUR  down payment on attractive 3  bdrm home, full bsmt., A-oll  heat. View lot nicely landscaped.  GIBSONS:   Only $800 down on  I WISH to express my sincere    lovely view lot.  thanks   to. the   doctors   an-l       '  staff" of St. Mary's Hospital for    JffjT   \C"J��  ^rTlJ'1 * ,���  their care during my  -lay  in    J�� J^Jj1'   han<ly    '��  hospitof? Thanks also to many    st^W)s and bedCh-  CARD OF THANKS  PETE Hansen and family of  RIl l, Halfrnoon Bay, would  like to thank friends apd nelgli-  Iwrs for their kindness shown  'during"the loss $ our loved  one. 1925-27  friends for cards, flowery a,vA  acts o( kindness. ���<J;ueeni��  Burrows. 1860-27  WE WOULD like to express our  sinct'i-) t hanks to all our  friends for the many ways in ,  which they gave sympathy and  under��tnrwlln.j at the recent loss  of oiir Moved wife, daughter  iml sister, IMiylliK Farrcll. Special itl)iiru.s to Dr. Jturtnick. ���  Barrie Farrcll, Mr. and Mrs,  J\ HnnKorv and family.    1023-27  PERSONAL  j, ���! ' ...        -.       _         ���          ��������� ��� ���������  AIX'OIIOLICS Anonymous. P.O.  IVox 204, Sechelt, B.C.   Plwrve  MiiMO; ��C9trn  \   COPIES OF PHOTOS  1       APPEARING IN  THE TIMES  may be obtained promptly  5x7 SIZE, 1.25 EACH  6 (same subject) ... 1.00 each  12 (same subject) ...   ,90 ei.ch  8x10 SIZE, 2,00 EACH  6 (name subject) ... 1.50 each  12 (/same ^subject) ... 1.25 each  LEAVE YOUR ORDER  AT THE TIMES       ,  Thre�� bedroom home on 3.08  acres, partially cleared. Some  finishing to be done. Fully insulated, A-oil boat, fireplace;  full price $13,200.  ROBERTS CREEK: 35 acres on  main highway. S-I) potential,  $17,000 on low down payment,  PENPEK HAIUIOUU: Split le.  vcl home on 9.20 acres, creek  runs .through property, four  bfdroomn, carport, half basement, A-oll, electric appliances  included, 1200 '��q. ft. Full prices  $21.MX). Terms. Call DON TAIT  883-2284,     ,  Priced to sell! Choice WF )<_  |n sheltered cove. Call DON  TAIT. BR3-2284.  K,  nUTI.EIt, 880-2000  RON   MoSAVANEY,   88C-!)��50  EI) BUTLER, 8W-200O  IK)N TAIT, 883-2284 '  K.  BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, 8B0-2(K>0  The Progressive Realtor  Member,  Vaneouver   Heal   Estate Hoard Multiple Listing  ���Sit vice,  J8.V2-27  3 bedroom part basement home  with marvellous view and southern exposure. Close to school.  Auto-oil heating, Full price  $11,500. Terms.  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 9% acres  closc to beach and boat launching. Excellent investment. 288  feet highway frontage, Full  price $4,000. ��� 1  PENDER HARBOUR ��� New,  waterfront development with  easy1 access off paved road, Fully serviced lots range from  $2,500 to $0,500. Terms,  SA KINAW LA K E���La rgc, Ww-  ( ly developed lots with 72 to 100  ' feet frontage on this  beautiful  six mile long lake, with access  by gazetted road via ljcc's Bay.  Excellent U'rmfi available,  Full  price $1,250,  For these und other choices properties on the Sunshine Coast  contact Morton Muickny or  Frank Lewis at Gibsons office,  880-WKX).  EINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and       J.iirquitlam  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT ,  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  j  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate Secret  Cove & D.L. 4601 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  300' East of N.E. corner of Lot  4001 thence 100' East; thence  300' South; thence 100' West;  thence 300' North and containing  "A acres, more or less, for the  purpose of summer phonic site,  GEORGE WILMOT HUGHES  Dated May 18, 30O8.  1817���PuH). M. 29, June 5, 12, 19  Jay's for over _0 years', proposed the toast.  Presentations were made to Mr. Jay by  Ed Gill on behalf of his fellow workmen,  by Bin Mackintosh on behalf of the execu-    _.       ,     ...    .   ,        . , ,  tive stati of M & M Log Sorting Company *??: dm^-m-l^w Ann. and grandson  and thel Morrison family, and by Dave Tonv. This is Mr. Burns'first v1Sit, to Can-  Wilson, Worshipful Master of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge 130 on behalf; of its members;  Jtfrs. liatny Dunn presented Mrs. Jay with  an artificial floral arrangement on behalf  of everyone present.  Dancing Yollowjed tbe dinner with music  provided by\volunteer musicians Mrs. Caryl CameronA Harry Mylroie, Jack M,acleod  and Ernie Hume.  returned to. Canada from England but do  not expect to be 'blick in Redrooffs until  the middle of June. They have been guests  of the canon's daughter Nancy at Summ*_--  side, PEI and will Visit friends in Toronto  and Banff as they cross Canada.  Residents of Welcome; Woods, experiencing a serious water i>roblem for the  past two years, ;are encouraged by the attempt being made to find a source of supply. A well-drilling rig has been set up in  the area on instructions of Arthur Angel.  ���I1'  Roberts Creek sports day,  winners among girls, boys  A TIE existed when Roberts Creek school  sports day athletes contested for overall points. Intermediate laurels fell to Mike  Green with Theresa Iuon top girl. In junior  conrpetition Sharon Piper was first. Gary  Guelph and Mark Christmas shared top  spot among boys.  m 11 $11 FPU�� pw��@rs  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: ' ,  BURINABY PIANO CQ*  3807 Canada Way Burnaby 2, B.C.  W ���*.v  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend ony or each service  i  f  r  it  _-  ���   ��� '" * 'r"*1*** ��������� A ~ 1" .   * '** if ���   '  **.�������.* *  1851 ���?.!  FOR  RENT  HALL  lot   rent,   Wilson  Crock  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Glen  Phillips.  885-2183.  1095-tfn  FULLY furnished coltngcs, *<K>  month plus ulHHIcn; ��1no  wciskly and nightly rates. Also  available, full trailer hook-ups.  Phone 885-��_i5, Mission Point  Motel. 17Cfl tfn  SPACIOUS   2   bedroom   apartment,   itKKlern   conveniences,  Phone W>-mt. JHl&M  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  ' LAND ACT  Notice of  Intention  to  Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording Dlntrict of  Vancouver and situate 'Secret  Cove & D.L. .Ml Group 1  N.W.D.  Take notice (hat Jos��ph Francis Wfltfton, of WJ W. <Mtii  Ave,, Vancouver, H.C., occupation executive intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post planted N.E. corner Ixit *Dfil thence  KM)' En-t; thence 'MW Soulh;  thence 100' West; thence :MM>'  North' and containing Ii acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  summer home bite.  JOSEPH FRANCIS WATSON  Dated May 18, 1!)G8.  mm-Pub. M. 2-, June U, 12, l'i  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  "8:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4tb, 5th Sundays  7:30 p.m, 1st and 3rd Sundays  iServlCes held reouiarty in  GARDEN BAY, RbDROOFFS ond EGMONT  For Information phone 885-9793     ~  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion SC. Hilda4*  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church'Service 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  1 PASTOR REV. S. CASSEUS  DavU Day Road and Arbutus  (2 block* up from Highway)  St. John's United Church  Wilton Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worihlp���11:15 a.m.  L*d Ijv Mi�� H. E. Campbell  Cxcept on 2nd Sunday each monm  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  For further Information  Pfwmm ��f$-97*4  I  SECB.ELT AGEWCDES S5ATE ^AP  * This free reminder Of coming events is a terylce of SECHELT A-ENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free lutings, specifying "Pate  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may'  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "rerplnder" listing only ond  cannot always cprry full details.  June 5���8 p.m. Sechelt Garden Club rrieetlng at Mrs. Gritchell residence,  Davis Bay,  Juno 6���2 p.m. Sechelt Hosp. Aux, annual luncheon. Legion Hall.      I  June 8���Roberts Creek Legion 21st birthday. Supper, 7 p.m. Bingo 8  p.m. Open House 9 p.m.  June 13���2 p.m, St. Hilda's parish hall, Sechelt. rlospitpl Auxiliary meet.  June 15���8 p.m, Installation of Honoured Queen elect, Deborah Dockar  '   and officers, Masonic Hall, Roberts Crock,  July 20���8 p.m. C.W.L. Sechelt. Annual bingo and raffle, Sechelt Legion  Hall.  July 15���A bake sale ot Garden Pay floats.  July 26���2 p.m, A.C.W. of St. Aldon's Church, Robert Creek, Sale and  Garden Party.  Aug. 2���2 to A p.m, St. Bartholomew's A.C.W. Ras-pbcrry Tea on Parish  grounds,  Oct, 25���2 p,m, A.CW of St. Aldon's Church, Roberts Creek. Fall Sale  and Tea In St. Aldon's Hall,  Nov, 2���2-. p.m. St. Bartholomew's A.C.W. Christmas Ba*oar.  A5K FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Multiple Uiting Serylco  Vancouver Real E*tot��  Board  AGENCIES if P  24 HOURS <#it>*_ns 086-7015  ���' _^i��)-&-_M'-��*..'i  ���X.   **r  J" ^   ��. . ��  *        tf.    '    /   '  ',  Mighi school artist  displayingpaintings  By Marlon West .  STILL another artist whose interest in  ,, paintings' was nurtured in night school  is Ireh$ Andersd_i(wiibsfe woi-k will b. ex.  hibite'd lai the Gallery Shop, WHarif Street,  Sechelt until June 15.  Mrs. Andersbn's special interest is por*  tteliture And she has taken lessons from  two proraintent Vancouver portrait painters,  Viblfettfe Malhahi. and il. S; Me^hafer/Por  this display Of her work she has bofrdwed  several portraits commissioned by bet  friends, at least one of whom, Mrs. Jessie Morrison, is well known in Gibsons.  Paintings which demonstrate a - versatility  of taleht will include landscapes, bird and  animal portraits.  Air. and Mrs. Thor Anderson have been  summei: visitors to Gibsons for the past  25-30 years, regularly bringing their family to their summer home oh Seaview Road.  Last September, on Mr. Anderson's retirement, they moved permanently to Gibsons  and are busy renovating a house on Marine Drive,  On Saturday June 8 from 2-4 p.m. Irene  Anderson will be at the Gallery.  .   "���_���"r?_ _�� "rtTBr��SS_r"3S   *i.^-.  ea mysteries  ;'r __���_.-.�����" *.-  * ��� ���  ersea  A*  j***   ��.    ���-  ���J J  *     _-  ��*.     .H&l_*_&   *  -*����. ^wksmwwt* ���**  ��_2S  &^%^mmWfsm��m!aaBiiismss^K^  NOTICE  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be in Sechelt  tidkiy, June 17fh  For an appointment for  eye examination phone  885-281��  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  We-rieS(.oy, June 5, 1966  Surmfee tor Dime Bentier  When she is named Queen  HIRST Wilson Creek Brown Owl Diane Benner was surprised at Brownies on May  30, when she was led to a gaily decorated  chair and cr<3whed Queen For a Day. She  was breseiiteil with gifts and the World  Friendship Plii. JDiane Benner is leaving  attet three years with the Brownie pack.  As a siffefcial treat for the Brownies,  leaders arrahged a hike and picnic lunch  at Ponpoise Bay Gifl Guide Camp. Prizes  were awatded for games and races. An  enjoyablfe day was held by all, with special  thanks to h��Jpfers Diane Bberly and Joan  Spence.       ^^  LISSILAND; FLORIST  -  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing -in- Funeral -Designs  and Wedding -Arrangements   886-9345 - Gibsons  885-9455- Sechelt  __���_*.  > __'^J**   f *%��*'--'     ��S?^_^ wV_S��_a_J_&5U^  Icy ttidrrtirig  Members df the coast |iia.d _rew of  the vessel Sir Jarties Ddiiglas sp.ht  dn icy rtiornihg lbbklill for fc_.rViv.rs  of the missing tug Gulf Master. They  scoured the beach near Trail Island  in their powered dinghy.  _. *  Liberals sla<je coffee  parties, show candidate  PAUL St. Pierre, Liberal caBdidate for  Coast Chikotih ridiiig, tbtii-fed the Stlh-  shine Coast hustings three days last week.  Sechelt's Village Cdffee Shop was the  scene of a coffee party as weirfe the Cedars in Gibsbns ahd Pender Haitootir Hotel  in Pender Harbour.  "We had a tight schedule to hieet," campaign manager-Joe Behher bf Secftfeltsaid  Sunday evening.  ' ul}ut we met many people;' ahd~hope to  have Paul return."  He said all coffee parties proved to be  well attended and each was successful. ,  Sunshine Coast Liberal 'Association will  have- campaign - headquarters' located in  Tyee Bait office, Sechelt, phone 885-2012, or  Benner's Store,* phone '8S-2058.' '*      "i  There is a possibility an.all-candidates'  meeting will be held. -  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  TASELLA SHOPP  Ladies' -Men's - Children's Wear  Dial 885-9311 - Sechelt. B.C.  ��>��n��MN^_i_>WM��M*aMfW-H_-_��>__WMMHWiW��HWMWI*.  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Sfk>1: oh the Highvvay  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  For Take Out Orders Phone 8136-24^3  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  1       (Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  ' Pine Rd. & Grondview Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibs-hs, B.C.  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  . Senile Tanks and Drain Fields - --ckfioe and  Front End loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Deoler - Cabins - Trailers & Hobk-itp. -Camp  Sites - Trailer Court- Laurichirijg Romp  Phone 883-226$  ��� ��� , i   OCEANS1DE FURNITURE  .    AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for rtoriie and office  Kitchen Specialists  _t. Birkln, Bedch Are.,1 Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  pi III'������ II    ������- '���    ���'���   '���'   MIIIIHWH-W ��� ���������!    IIIH  _i W-Jlll--I II -_ll Ml I __---_----���   ���.I���|M  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village ,  Experts at cuts, coiffis Cind colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)    ������  For Your, Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 -Hopkins Landing  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership.  Phono 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.  pfeNIN_ULA CLEANERS  1521 Gower Pt. food  006-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEEDS  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 006-9052  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  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 r��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.8  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' arid Children's Wear  Open six days or week  Phone 8^5-2063  Cowrie!Street/ Sechelt      (  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  SIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -'  I        Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  Forfree estimate���Call 886-2728  C & S SALES  SECHELT. B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  !���;���   ��� ��� ������--���������y���������������������������������      .   ���   ������������ ��� ,���,..-,_������_. ,.  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Richter Block  Sechelt, B.C  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday,  BfeLAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY,  REUPHOLSTERING - RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE  DRAPERIES ,  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  AUTO GLASS  REPLACEMENT  A SPECIALTY  REPAIRS  For f re  TWI  riN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call. i  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  BOAT SALES   PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  UNSHINE  COAST  'ERVICE LTD.  COLLISION  24 HOUR TOWING��� 886-2811  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  Tailored Suits    by Drdpeshire  Work and Dress Clothing  Accessories - Jewelry  Watch Repairs - Timex Watches  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine - Phone 886-2116  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibson.  Scchcft���885-9654  Gibs 0u�����-886-2616  .  UNSHINE  EWING  'ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mi*. Mono Havies - '885-9740  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. - Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Commerciul  ���      Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon fo Pender Harbour  , , : . , pi���  At tho Sign of tfto Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Bt MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc ond Acty Welding  Steel 'Fooricotlna ��� Marino VVays  Automotlvo ond Morlno Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Hmm #0#-772��       Res. ����6-995G, i$ft-9J2&  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations - trees removed  Clearing ond Road Building -  Gravel, Navvy & Fill  A SIMPKINS���885-2132  BRICKLAYING  Tel.: 885-2047 SECHELT, B.C.  GEO. WAGMAN  BACKHOE & LOADER  DITCHING, BASEMENTS, LANDSCAPING  ETC,  MODERN MACHINE  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT   Phone 885-2062   ROY 8. WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marino Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  ,        ...���_. '.. . ��� -  CHALET UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  Free Estimates  Samples Brought to your homo  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  CONTROLLED BLASTING  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pendct1 Harbour - 883-2403  ___ST AR_*tiCtiE ib a faatlbhal man's magazine this rilohth concerning a Sechelt  Qfystbty tug sirfdbg Of ovfef- a year ago  Wlers |_ehljr ot toad Mt thought for local  my_t_ry lovers, partictdarly UPOlOgists.  The story is entitled "Unidentified  Underwater Sat&ers" ahd in it the writer,  Btad Steiger, tells of tbe four-year-old tugboat, "Gulf Master" which mysteriously  sank into the sea off Sechelt, taking a  five-irian crew with ber.  "There was no more reason for this  SB-foot tugboat to vanish tban there bad  been for the tug (The Black Fir) that dis-  aijj>eared ih the same area less than a  riidhth before," writes Steiger.  "The only clue which investigators bad  to pi on was the rfeprttt bf extensive UFO  activity a_dV_ .he katei* in that area, both  before and after the disappearance of tbe  two tugboats. The Marine Services Division of the Department bf Transntort chose  not to 'atteittpt a correlation between the  sightings df tlie UFO's and the vanishing  tugboats.  MYSTERIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES  'Vilfter all, mfen havfe been disappearing  alotig 'with their sbi^s since the first  primitive seaman set out tram shore  astride a log. The fact that such things  have been occurring since the dawn of  civilization, however, Offers little consola-  tidn <V6 the families of those whose loved  ones have disappeared under mysterious  cineiim stances in the days of radio, radar  and iftgtant aerihl search parties.  The' fames, curiosity slightly whetted by  the jlriicle, contacted Rivtow Marine Ltd.,  thfe tu'g-cwiiefs, to-see what the DOT investigation had revealed. The answer, as  given by ..Rivtow secretary to ..the. vice-  president Mrs.. B. Nash, .is..nothing.  Aiecordihg td Mrs. j_ash/the .JEiOT investigation was , just recently completed  after a fruitless search for the tug, which  involved the.very latest in electronic gear.  k "Tlie DOT iel a contract to a'firm in the  U.S. which has the very latest in electronic  equiihent," said Mrs. Nash. Tbe department was���and still is���very anxious to  find btft the" reasbh for the vessel sinking as  there are quite a few other ships of similar  make, currently in use."  "We were all very sure that with this  electronic equipment we could locate the  vessel," said the secretary who claims  "vohiihes of material" have been written  on the mystery sinking.  But the electronic equipment located  nothing but ore deposits for investigators  and Mrs. Nash claims the failure has been  especially disturbing for the electronic  equipment people themselves who "were  sure the tug could be found."  NO TRACE  "They found no trace of her whatsoever  and we're as much ih thedark as we were*  in the beginning/' said-������Jfes. Nash.  "It could be that the Gulf Master shifted  from where it had been pinpointed," she  added, "but the searchers went in a large  triangle and covered the ocean floor and  found nothing but ore deposits."  Mrs. Nash said "not as much effort"  has been put into an.attempt at locating  the Black Fir which went down in the area  a month previous. A short tow line was  credited with the swamping of that vessel.  : Sechelt' Peninsula Times editor Doug  Wheeler, writing of the sinking, reported,  . "ROMP state they have received numerous  Reports from local residents, who claim to  bav�� witnessed the $250,000 steel-hulled tug  sink.  .  .r One of those who was watching the tug  from the shore was Mrs. Ollie Koregan of  Porpoise Bay Road.  t Mrs. Koregan, a part-time school teacher, said at an inquest into the sinking that  she and. her sister first had their attention  attracted to the vessel because of the speed  at which it was travelling.  It was a stormy day said Mrs. Koregan  and the waves were crashing over the bow  of the racing vessel. It.was beading toward  Vancouver when it suddenly seemed to  stop.  "il thought it was going to turn around,"  said Mrs. Koregan.  '*rt seemed so unusual that a boat should  even be travelling in such weather that I  had got my binoculars.  "1 could see a man on, the deck with a  crate in his hand as if he was just about  to throw it into the water."  ers the precise location where she saw the-  vessel disappear/ .  She recollects tbat'quite a number of  ships have/gone down/along the coast in  recent years. - Most _of them . have been  steel-hulled boats. "There must be some^  thing seriously wrong-with'them,-and of  course tbis Is vnhst the DOT wishes to find  out-"- -_   _ -"' -      ",    '.. -/...  The fact 1be bodies are never found, she  attributes to the cold winter waters 'vwhich  prevent body gases'from' forming."'  Four of the five man crew off the Gulf  Master have never been found. The fifth  seaman, Rodney Seymour, was picked out  of the water by an Air Rescue helicopter.  He never regained consciousness and died  in St. Mary's-Hospital-in Sechelt of expos.  ure and drowning.  Tbe inquest found that the seaman had  suffered no burns to his body or damage  to his clothing which would indicate an  explosion.  So there it' is a local mystery, one of a  number which tbe Saga story includes, in  tbe statement .that "The sea has alwiys  provided man with a steady supply of fearsome mysteries'. The tale of the ill-fated  Mary.Celeste has become the prototype for  all accounts, of/ships whose crews have  mjiriendusly? idtisa^ated."      //  'FAR.-QUT'':7;  And for those  who go for  a far-out  theory, he offers as an explanation for the  sea mysteries UFO's who both dive into  and emerge out of water with the greadpp  of ease. -. --.-'.  He concludes, "As, the .situation now  stands; official denials of undersea unidentified objects will remain as constant  as official denials of atmospheric . UFO  activity^ Unless a bathysphere has;a head-  on collision with one of these secretive submarines, we shall be asked to belieyetbat  commercial fishermen, coastal and freshwater area, residents, and power station  employees' are seeing nothing but "seaweed  gas."-.,  ,:  . . "��� y  Sea rescue  Crewmen of the RCAI^ helicopter  which picked.Rodfrey Seymour out of  the chilly waters off Sechelt, rushed  him to an ambulance and then to St.  Mary's Hospital .where he died shortly  afterwards. .Seymour,.had clung for  hours to a wooden box ;after the tug  Gulf Master sank,    .  GEYSER OF WATER  "Suddenly it pivoted, rocked a few times  and there was a terrific geyser of water or  steaim and then there was no boat.  "I beard a noise at the time but I don't  know iff it was an explosion," she continued.  "There were so mariy logs pounding on tbe  beach al the time and we were in the living  room, that we couldn't be sure."  Mrs. koregan admits it is something of  a "conundrum" tbat lhe vessel bas not  been located and has pointed out to search  's  ���'���'���* PUBLIC INWITMfliON  THE INTERNATIONAL ORDER OF JOB'S DAUGHTERS  BETHEL 28  invites you to attend the  installation  of  Honored rOueen elect;  AND HER OFFICERS  JUNE 15,1968  8:00 p.m.  MASONIC HALL  Roberts Creek, B.C.  mammsrivjmum^^  0GRISS  Your order card MAILED f_OW wiBI help us DETE.I  sufficient nuiw|��er of residents desire  ILlB-CIIAi^llEL ?�� & F  8F.E IF a  ���/m\L  IAIEL WUB POSTAGE-PAID CAE_t>  I  0  &23tt> ���SStfi $ff_e.v Ladner, B.C.  zi��%Ba��gBaggga��aB_^^  >\  4,  <*��.    ���u .(�����, . ft, ���*!, .>**,<l  tt.ttyi*h,/**t-fmi, **>, ft\ )���*.,^��.r* *" .���<_��� #*. if',"'  ���. *b A  _*>������. **�� i*t **.'<* .^�� pff .'!* fn *  ���l  *���>#��  *������ J��_ l*   fl*��-i ** f���t (-"u-il*���**-*.-:. t-**M^i��yi��. )-^.-.y^rfi. �� f*4K,v.m-^_v. Jm>u��-w iy-^^_<yt^t*Ht<ii^f_it��v- ,-**_*>_��������� 'irt*���>*������ m_��t���-_*���  I  J  '-_^J__W_I  The P__nii.sula^^s��_>  _ may ��>e wrong, but t shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what / believe to be right  ���John Atkins  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Aisgabd, Publisher  _____4__9_<H���>f____  JUVENILE cheers and the click of bat  on ball indicate that the baseball  season is well under way. With it may  come the less pleasing thud of a hard ball  hitting less hard front teeth.  Parents wishing to preserve Junior's  teeth and appearance through the season  may be interested in what can be done  if one of these accidents occur.  When the front teeth are chipped or  broken it is possible that the force of the  blow will have killed the tooth. When this  happens the tooth has a tendency to form  an abscess later. Also it will become an  unsightly grey color. Prompt treatment  will determine whether the tqotb is alive  or not. If it is dead it can be preserved  and prevented from discoloring. Later,  if the damage is extensive, your dentist  will attach a dummy tooth (cap) to the  root of the tooth. The finished result will  look just as good, and be as good for  eating, as a real tooth.  Sometimes a baseball, hockey puck,  or fist will knock teeth clean out of the  jaw. Previously, when this happened, a  bridge was the only way to replace the  teeth. Nowadays the treatment is different. If the would be Babe Ruth (or nis  friends) pick up the teeth from the field,  wrap them in a damp handkerchief and  go immediately to a dentist the teeth can  be saved by splinting them back into  their sockets.  Since a tooth tends to die once it is  out of the bone the chances of successful  replacement diminish the longer tbe patient delays in getting treatment.  Remember then, if your child stops  the ball with his mouth instead of the  bat have him seen by a dentist as quickly  as possible, says the Dental Centre,  Gibsons. (The centre kindly agrees to  answer questions, and Peninsula readers  may have them answered in these  columns.)  <& sa  ONCE in a while we hear someone ask  why our Members of Parliament at  Ottawa should get a "fat"' salary, an expense account, and free air travel to their  homes during week-end recesses of the  House. Not often, mind you, which indicates that not too many people envy a  Member of ParliamenL  And so, because it is not a common  ? or oft-heard complaint, we can only conclude, that not too many envy the Member of Parliament, at least the Member  who is really trying to do a job.  If you are by any chance a doubter,  read Jack Davis' "Ottawa Diary* today.  Incidentally, we are continuing this column during the early part of this current  campaign because (a) lion. Davis is not  garnet if-i-iff fflDiP ��M_bf fa$llk��  a candidate in this riding and (b) they  are non-partisan, dealing with Canada's  problems from a citizen's viewpoint.  And when you read the column, take  especial note of the final paragraph. So  long as we have men (ahd women) who  will subscribe to this particular outlook,  we may yet develop a senior government  at Ottawa. The paragraph reads:  For the new Members of Parliament  after June 25 "life will never be quite  the same. It will be hectic at times, and  often tiring. But it will also be rewarding  even though the task of serving one's  constituents in the nation's 'capital can  never be a passport to ease and idle I He told .the  living."  t*_>*_i(.  rt_a_^w_f_  lV cu^!a��_WBi0w->  - ?.  'Pflge'A-4,  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 5,1968  'B*C;  United on lhe vital issues of the day.  Says CZ president,  Health Tips  AN oldtimer deplored the shortage of  sit-a-spell seats around town, especially on the main street areas.  Going to pay the telephone bill, or  the light bill, or to the post-office, or any  one of the little errands that have to be  taken care of during the week necessitates quite a bit of walking which older  people are not always ready for.  "If there were just a few places spotted here and there, we'd have a chance  to stop and get our breath,*' he explained.  Perhaps it is an idea that service  clubs, some organization, or even ouil  municipal fathers might consider. Stop-l  'n-sit benches can be made attractive, and\  their usefulness is attested by the use\  made of the very-few that we do have.   \  They would even be a good excuse \  to create a little park area here and 1  there on property that is being used for \  nothing else than blackberry-growing or '  hamburger-plate and dixie-cup repositories.  SIkdDw ton�� sill j��.ea&pl��  IT IS not an unbreakable law that an  editor must refrain from recommending a certain movie or book or for that  matter, drink, to readers of a journal providing there is reasonable certainty the  general public will benefit.  ' Which brings us to the movie Man  For All Seasons, soon to come to the  area.  The 16th century England of Sir  Thomas More lives again in Robert Bolt's  play about a king's chancellor who cannot in faith give approval to King Henry  VIII's attempts to divorce his queen  Catherine for another marriage to Anne  Uoleyn.  ��� The drama hinges on Henry's attempt  to have Sir Thomas approve theic actions  The Pope dissents, Henry breaks with  Koine and establishes his Church of England, which sanctions his marriage to  Anne.      ' '  Neither the  arguments of ihe king.  fP<����i~fi   .orner  ���by Ik-iiny ItiuMy Paul  ������TIIK MHOMOTIVi: YKARn  V|\'|ioii (lie ..i.e. (lew open in l\y.tv.,  I chased il, as ilic vsillov. . on >liorc.  Ciiccn jiusics of calkins were Mcrping. |  I slvpped in lime v\illi ihe fleet.  Suimncis, lhe .ileum t?;i\c warm way . . .  A wel Mm needled anil wheedled mc lo ��wim "  in ii.  I liiiwkil, liicasU.I, pailille-whccleil.  I iili'i, these was ihi. thin dull between h\  I hlekne .��, ot ii hull >_ wherry  I rowed nil I sweated.  I ii'lfnlly ihe cuivl-nt put up with me.  I he il,i> ii ho/c. and foi fl.i> . after,  I walked l>i. walei ci>sial cold  ljulet iii> o.eiiulinj! m��Ic,  The Peninsula*^*6*  Published Wnlncsd_>s a\ Seidell  *����> It.��.... J>uusli_>c. Co4_     r  s Seidell 1'rmiiMil.t  I nor. I M.  Ho.\ ,th| - Vibe!:. It ..  , lhmgUt\ ll   Wlutlrr, I ihtor  .V, //. Ahuunl, fullnher  Subxiipiion Katct:  tin advance>  I   Year,  15  -  2   *ca.��,  V)  -  3 Yew*. JI3  U.S. and I omj_n. $5.50  Srnlnx rhr ttrra from fort Mrlkm fa> Egmr  '  lllnHr >. if/-./ lit frrvii tntrf\     '  Wkmm iAA. m <��� ��� mim I J_i  the persuasion of his friends, the pleas  of his family nor the threats of his  enemies can make Sir Thomas More compromise. What happens, the shouts of  treason, his date with the headman's axe,  provide this journal with a reason we  believe sufficient to suggest you see the  movie. '  More is not without modern day  counterpart in troubled spots of the world.  ,Thc screen's Paul Scoffield splendidly  interpreted the saint as a many faceted  man���lawyer, scholar, statesman; a  gentle man, warm, witty, full of the joy  of living, deeply religious. The cynic  might Isay, then as now, might is right.  A great man lived and died for his beliefs. .   ' ���  King Henry, a fascinating man, gay,  mercurial, arrogant, lived on.  Four centuries later, have we changed? Really? The entertainment seeker  may use the movie Matt For All Seasons  as a testing vehicle; we, all of us, arc provided with ariotficr opportunity to compare our ideas, wants and needs with  history's. It's an inventory wc feel is well  worth taking.  fletclter*s Philosophy  ���Harry W. I .curlier  Cl.NSURE '  I here's eulogies said for a man when he's dead;  . While living wc lake him for granted.  UK many good deeds remain dormant, like  seeds,  And only bring flowers when he's planted.  It also is true, though it's nothing that's new.  How quick wc find fault with our neighbor.  Condemning his acts quite regardless of fact.  Or under what stress he must labor,  What somebody drinks or the way that he  thinks  Give"* none of ns leason to censure,  There'* nolMhly free from reproach, you'll  ajrree.  Oi guiltless of some misadventure.  So who is to My in a critical way  Which actions of others are senseless?  I oi judgment must bend lo the liuth in tlie cud  Since nothing'., completely defenseless.  Opinions arc free, which nukes folks disagree,  I ��M reason has ocrvants and makers.  Not all can be right, and when vict^rd In this  hfpx  Wc e��n ����ve ourselves many di��*��to��.  INCREASED provincial and federal taxes  [have made B.C. companies the highest  taxed in integrated forest industry opera-  tiops in North America, Crown Zellerbach  Canada president Robej^t G. Rogers said  Tuesday. 11  company|S annual meeting  that the effective aggregate income tax  rate for B.C. firms will! reach 56 percent  of taxable incone. ' I  "Taxes are a necessary facet q�� our  economic system, and we anust all be prepared to make equitable | contributions to  maintain basic government revenues," he  said. |  But, he said, it is necessary and important to point out that recent B.C. forest  land tax and logging tax increases together with the three bercent boost in  federal income tax raises ithe effective rate  for integrated forest companies in B.C.  higher than in any other province and  ignificantly higher than that applicable to  forest industry company in the U.S."  He reported the company's net income  Jor the first three months this year was  ^L9 million, down 14 percent from the  ^aine period in 1967, and sales of $38.1  million, a drop of & percent.  RESULTS AFFECTED  He said the first quarter results were  affected by a lower level pf newsprint shipments, the interior woodworkers' strike  now in its seventh -month, and the impact  of higher wage rates.  The company's 1967 results, reported  earlier, showed net sales of $173.7 million  ($180.9 million in 1986) and net profit of  $9.2 million ($12.5 million).  On the interior woodworkers' strike,  Rogers said, "It is a sad reflection on our  present collective bargaining machinery  that sych a wasteful strike can be per-  'nitted to last so long.  "It is obvious that in the public interest,  some decisive action must be taken to  prevent such a situation from being re-  peated."  Rogers said the cost-profit squeeze remains a serious problem for the immediate  future.  WARNING  Assuming that'moderate fiscal restraint  will   be   applied   in  Canada���he   warned  I against inflationary trends���the company's  outlook for  this  year  appears   generally  comparable with 1967 experience.  "All our major capital projects will be  completed by mid-year and we expect some  benefits from these to be reflected in our  19&S results," he said. "On the ether hand,  we face continued curtailment in production, of newsprint."  Canadian Medical Assoc.  "GRUMBLING APPENDIX" __^  "Grumbling appendix" is not a medical  or surgical term, The Canadian Medical  Association reports. It is often used by  the public to describe a chronic or subacute inflamimation of the appendix. I Such  a condition does not call for immediate  surgery. I ] '  Chrome or i sub-ac_te appendicitis, however, can in time progress to the acute  stage. When it does, it is accompani jd by  a suddei^ increase in abdominal pain, very  often with nausea and vomiting. [ The patient may  hours,  surgery  become acutely ill within ja few  Early  diagnosis   and   immediate  is the rule. i  If an'appendix can be said hi krumble,  it'may in time, like a volcano, come ito the  point of eruption.   The OM.A.  s^ys  this  must be avoided at all costs.  Provincial Weeklies  .   (Prepared,in co-operation with Edgar Dunning,  narrator of Neighborly News and CBU Radio,  J '..-''   Vancouver,)  RiBMiEMBBR a few weeks back J told you  about the sheep rustling oh Salt Spring  Island that has cost some farmers hundreds  of sheep in a year? Well, the rustling isnt  getting any less, and farmers on the island  have* appealed to the provincial minister  of agriculture, the Hon. Frank Bachter, to  take drastic steps to stop it. A delegation  made up of Robert and Maurice Akerman,  Jack Todd and Don Fraser called on the  minister last week, accompanied by John  Thsdalle, the member for the'islands, and  they gat assurances that action'would be  taken.  E_rlier this year, Gavin Reynolds, who's  also president of the Salt Spring Island  Chamber of Commerce, reported that half  his'flock had been taken.  Farmers point out that it's easy for  thieves to come from Saanich Peninsula  in boats, take a sheep or two and be away  before anyone is aware that strangers are  around.  Mr. Reynolds also suspects that larger  quantities of sheep are taken sometimes,  and he says tbat neighbors have seen fair-  sized scows off shore, which they suspect  are beifig loaded with stolen animals.  The fawners are sure that all the losses  are not due to dogs. For one thing, carcasses are rarely left behind, which would  be the case if dogs had brought dowr. the  sheep. The occasional hunter might steal  a sheep, but the wholesale loss of hundreds  of sheep in a year cant be explained by  dogs or hunters.  The Gulf Islands Driftwood says that  Mr. Richter told the delegation' that the  rustling would have to be stopped, but it  tvasnU revealed what steps would be taken.  ���  ���   ���  Over the years I have only reported on  a couple of weddings, but there was one  reported last week in the Hundred Mile  Free Press thalt you should hear about.  When Karen Moller and Jim Findlay were  married in the 100 Mile United Church,  members of the Outriders Club had a real  surprise in store for them. Bill Garrow's  sltagecc_ch was taken down from the  Exeter Arms Hotel and used to transport  the young couple to tbe 99 Mile Legion  Hall for the reception. Bill Garrow drove  the stagecoach,, and George Mason, who  owns the Exelter Arms, rode "shotgun."  And riding to tbe wedding reception in a  stagecoach doesn't happen often to newly-  weds anymore.  Men make counterfeit money; in many  cases, money makes counterfeit men.  Books On Our Shelves  ���by Florence McSavaney  CANADA A Year of The Land: The Times  has been fortunate in obtaining some  more copies of this beautiful book, which  Was published 'for Centennial year by the  National Film Board of Canada. Tbis is a  collection of large size photographs by the  country's leading photographers, of all  phases of Canadian life, from remote  northern regiops ,to city street scenes and  in all four seasons of the year. Most are  in brilliant and reahstic color but there  are some black and white. This is a book  that will be- prized by anyone who owns  one and is sure to become a collectors item.  BIRDS OF CANADA  W.: JE. Godfrey. An authoritative reference book on all birds found in Canada.  There are color plates of all birds as well  as line drawings of feet, wings, beaks, etc.,  so that all birds can easily be identified.  There is also full text of breeding areas  and migration habits and any other pertinent information.  BRIGHT WORLD AROUND US  Mjller and Margaret Stewart. This is a  collection of observations of the wild  animals around a country home and some  of the odd and sometimes almost human  behavior of these wild ffiends. Some of  these are based on stories that were told  on the radio series "Camp Wilderness" of  a few years ago. Written in a free and  easy humorous style that makes entertaining reading for either children or adults.  All of these, books available at The  Times either, at Sechelt or Gibsons.  K WASSER  . POLL TACKS���B.C. Liberal campaign  organizers devised a standard campaign  poster for the upcoming federal election.  The poster has the name of the individual  candidate followed by the name "Trudeau",  followed by the word "Liberal". AM in  large letters! Then the organizers circulated each of the constituency organizations to  ask how many posters would be required,  All the organizations replied except Coast-  .Chilcotin. The Liberal brass got on the  phono to the party's Coast ChilcoUn campaign manager, John Dunham, who explained, "W It's all the same to you, we'll  make up our own." Pressed for further  explanation Dunham pointed out,' "How do  you think It would look���St. Pierre Trud.au,'  Liberal? They haven't canonized him Vet."  Hack to the drawing board,  t   ��   >>  JAKE'S JAKES���Local Italian community is all uptight over a police radio  description of a hold-up man on the run  from a waterfront credit union heist, "One  fiuspect look.s like an Italian," the report  declared. "That's what's wrong with all  those TV shows and movies," one,of the  Commercial Drive Irregulars said. "Anyone with brown eyes who docs n crime is  supposed to be Italian." . . . Sometime football player turncdf nodal worker turned  Discolhequcr Emery Dame* throws a  (inind Opening Party at his Emery's Plug  in Harrison, Hot Springs Friday and Saturday night. Kor the uninitiated Km cry  opened the Jazzy room la.t fall but he has  finally received a liquor licence. "To put  It mildly," he says as mildly as n nix-foot-  heven, bearded giant can hay, "1 have been  getting the education of my life during' the  firM nix moiitliN of operation," , . . Promoters of thai V-5.000 top prize Labor Day  weekend salmon fishing derby arc promising a |k)ns1I>Ic JvO/KK) derby for 19W, if lli<>  first derby Is a Microns, But Ithe Federal  Fisheries Department Is already taking a  long hard look to ��ec If there will lx�� a  flrM  one.   Some  minor  misgivings  about  private profit on a natural resource.  ��   *   *  THE QUICK AND THE READ-Fcllovv  rushed up to TV weatherman Dob Fortura  on n downtown street and said, -Don't I  know yvu���of cuu-cx:; you're uu TV. You're  Bill Bellman." 10 years since Bellman left  the Almanac show on which Fortune broke  in as weatherman . . . Some fellows just  seem to go looking for trouble such as the  suburban jeweller who pierces the ears of  teeny boppcrs without their parent's permission. He gets $0.50 for the service,, plus  33 cents,(tax (?) ... . Dunbar housewife  Marion Palmer's book, The White Boar, a  novel dealing with "The Last of the  I'lantagcnels" is getting simultaneous release .by Doulblcday in Canada and the U.S.  So what's the first thing you do when you  hit that kind of jackpot? Why, you get an  unlisted telephone . . > Speaking of jackpots  West Van author and movie maker Jamet  Clavell, currently at work in Ireland, will  have his Cessna Skyimastcr ferried from the  West Coast to the Emerald Isle so thai he  and wife, April/ who also holds a pilot's  licence, can tootle around Europe this  summer . . . The word Is that former  ^magistrate Cyril White will become the  chairman of the Workmen's Compensation  Board when J. Edwin Eades retires . . .  Although Singer Bobby (Spll*h Splash)  Darin made a very nice closing night  speech lo the Cave audience In which he  said he looked forward to returning next  year, don't hold your breath. Although he  was drawing a monster size salary, he  remained completely aloof from the public  and from would-be Interviewers, Not even  Jiack Cullcn who bas Interviewed Just about  everybody In the show biz whirl, could get  past the nervous types that Darin carried  for protection. Business wasn't that good,  cither . . . N-llea Hamilton, Time Mags'  local stringer and onetime Vancouver Life  editor, haft set an August target dale for  Teen Magazine.  h      ��      ��  THE EYE-TEM ACE���When former Sun  managing editor Erwin Swangard left the  paper last weekend, n week ahead of the  announced retirement date, he look a goring  away present from Pacific Press Management that will total nearly *l(X),<wo In salary  and benefits over the next five years. The  Golden Handshake resulted from months ol  tense discussions that arose when Sun put>-  llsher Stuart Keat, decided that Swangard  .wild'b* .finished ��* msnjf.ing editor five  yibra ahead ot the company*& cumpulsory  Sign at an army recruiting station:  honor all draft cards."  "We  Sunshine Coast Credit  Union  Sechelt. B.C.    -  OFFICE HOURS:  SECHELT���  Tuesday to Friday,  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  -IBSONS���  Tuesday to Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Phonfe 885-9551 or 886-2515  J  cify street seen  retirement date of age 65. Swangard, a  decidedly unretiring chap, consulted a lawyer . . . Widely honored newshen Simmo  Holt, a 24 year Sun veteran, goes on leave  of absence this weekend, ostensibly to add  to her list of best sellers which now Includes Terror in the Name of God and Sex  and the Teen Age Revolution. Her next  book will probably be based on interviews  With most of the inhabitants of Oakalla's  Death Row over the past 15 years . , .  Meanwhile John FUher, who became a B.C.  newspaper chain executive with great fanfare following his stint as Mr. Centennial,  has quietly returned to the east to open a  public relations business . . . There's more  than meets the eye to the abrupt departure  of Burnaby Mayor Allan Emmott and his  wife, June, from the ranks of the New  Democratic Party. The way the NOP  leaked | the 'news it sounded as if the  lOmmotts had quit because of the entry of  the NDP Into civic politics. But Emmott  had ihcrcly written a letter to tho NDP  stating his views. He never did receive a  roply���he' heard on the radio that he'd been  dumped.  CLOSE LINES���Although everybody and  his brother has been commenting about the  prospect of blue ruin in the event of a  coast forest Industry shut down this sum-  mer, the parties involved have been remarkably silcijt, Indicating a sober aware-  ncss of the high stakes in the current  nogotiatlons, On the basis of the,present  atmosphere it's templing 1o predict that  the negotiators will reach a scttlrimcnt  without a strike or lockout . . , Mbcnd  organizers rontemiidatcd the history of  debacles that were the large Vancouver  public meetings for top Tory and Grit  public���iwellnf.i. in the Forum and have all  but decided that they won't hire a hall  when Prim* Minister Trudeau visits Vancouver in mid-June. Tlie excuse Is that  Trudeau is a new style politician and tbat  lhe large meetings arc old hat. But they'll  try  one  In Victoria  this weekend  at tho  Memorial Arena.  ���   *   ���  WASSER MAN I A���Overheard outside an  all candidate .meeting in Burnaby Seymour:  "He'b aa huncfrl a* tbe bray Is long."  For information phone  Bill Copping a.  885-2M2 or 885-����4���t  VOLKSWAGEN!  AUTOMATIC  STICKrSHlFT  FOR '68  IMOW AT  SECHELT VOLKSWAGEN  VERIFIED    jfOV WARRANTY  USED       Q|w      CARS  IMPORTS  1967 VW Deluxe $1695  1965 VW Deluxe $1288  1964 VW Curtom $895  1965 Vauxholl Viva    $895  1960 Vauxholl       $295  1957 VW Domestic $250  1962 Old��2_r. Htp. $1295  1960 Falcon St. Wgn $395  1964 Chcv. P.U. Good rubber,  new brakes .. ,   $1695  "EXTRA $$ FOR CLEAN TRADES"  I.A.C. Finance Available at  5ECMELT VOLKSWAGEN  twnm iOTons ltd.  "YOUR AUTHORIZED  VOLKSWAGEN DEALER"  "COME IN AND SEE  OUR TOPLESS. MODELS  a  t  $  i  p.  M  I.  I  !  1  4  |  i  I  f  3  .  r\  i .  l  I  f  j  ��- *K-*��f*^. _#��� -y. *>��� V7-^-* *  l   ��(��*>- ���� V rf"-_^" _f-uj*" a  "II-  '"-if     ; /  *      f *   4- . ,   . f  -> fi|ffe^jpA^v*JjPi ** ��� ,21 .jagg frflfactf.'.., -  1 ":.  Queen gets^j^r billing  ii'jp.  mry  ^SflSte^saSJ^ i:  '    -    1 ���   -    Tour Site   ��� *    ���    '  . .    .   .���    ... ..;.__ .   5 _���  Pleasedt as pynch with recent acqui- , Sjechgft, and   District .Chamber  of man of Chambers-parks and recre-  sitton of Ftoroois^ Bay camp site are' ,Confr&&ce President Eric Hensch; ation committee.- MLA's had- high  provincial cabinet-ministers Hon. Is-;   Ted "Osborne,   trie.- Chambers' past praise for area/ compared Wiavbr-  abej Dawson.and Boo. ��enneih,Kierr   president;' and .Mick McKay, chair- ably with Okanagan .region,'   .    .  nah.-Pair examines beach area with-   '      ��� - -��� ��� -      "   "                ^ '   ���  , ���       -  ��._y^*_.  i *^ i *-fyi  -A  <.��-.  _  ���f 0,  ��._  ****���/-"�� v  f i.  * *!������*. s>-b-.  Pender Highliies  ���    ��� ���by Donna- Vaugban  OUR graduation dance held .May: 2&,was a  huge success with students and parents  alike. The Chapter Five, a band from Paw-  ell Biver, provided the music/ Since/they  bad no-amplifiers op their guitars, the music was quieter and more Ustenable than  tbat of. previous dances. Tbe concensus of  opinion seems to be this was' the best dance  we've ever had.  All Ladret, the trumpeter of" the .band,  spent some time in tbe Harbor around a  year and-a half ago. ������    \  The gym was decorated in its Alice in  Wonderland motif with cardboard' playing  cards all around the tour corners of the  room, white rabbits, a wooden and cardboard mushroom, lots of flowers and a  stump with crazy signs on it. The net fastened to tbe ceiling was laden with balloons  pf all shapes and colors. Paper tacked to  the fire exit w.6 shaded to make a ���rabbit  hole. ' ,  Peiyier has a birth announcement to  make. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas' Cat,' recent  residents of Pender Harbor Secondary  School, proudly announce tbe birth of three  kitten, in the store room under the library.  One of the kittens will be kept as a school  mascot and the others are now owned by  two Pender students.  On Thursday, May 30, campaign speeches were held for the election of the president and vice-ipresident of the student's  council. Prsidential candidates were Jackie  Griffith and Martin Donley. Pat Bathgate  and Maureen Gardiner were candidates for  viccipresident.  Minister Paces  5��pr<��tion   have a look at f Jg^���M^parkiand:p3Br-  Hon.  Kenneth ,Kiernan,  an_" Conservation minister Spaces .off chase in company with Seehett'l#s-  depth of frontage along Porpoise .Bay trict Chamber ^of^.omme]fee pftesi-  in company.with .visiting'MtATrom 'tenTEhc*H_Hsp':an_ chamber me- ,  -..- iV���-M t. ���  Powell River, Hon. Mrs. Isabel Daw- mbers Ted Osfeorfce and Mick Mc���^ wffl-be^etfpt- T%y will go back  son. Occasion was^ visit by pair to Kay!    * ' ' ~'i     r'    '     " '' '        to *��* <** 35bs .m..:iSlsiIKSSTor t^K  *r^y J^c^Davis, M.P-  THE RUSHJs on.1 Closp to l,p00 Canadians  are trying to get elept-4 as-Memhers of  Parliament. And yet only a small percentage of them khtiw what the joj) is all about.  One hundred and fifty have been M.P/s  h&fore. The rest, the ijemjiining 850, will  be running for the first time- Either that  or they will he asking you to vote for some-  ijtbne who is still' ih the process of learning  . what the job of being a Member of Parliament really entails.  The pay is good, compared to the income of the average Canadian. An M.P.  these days gets $1,W a month less taxes.  He also gets $500 a month ior expenses.  This brings his total income up to $18,000  a year. That of the average British Col-  umhiaa, meanwhile- is .wnnd the $7,000  mark. .' < *  But don't expect a competent doctor, or  lawyer, or engineer to jump at the, job.  The B.C. average in-'their case is also  $18,000 a year. Ah<l these professional men  get their expenses*' on^.top of that. They  don't have to'-'kefeji up "two homes {one in  their riding and, one in Ottawa)/ And they  are still keeping their, hand in .so far. as  new contacts and new ^deas in their own  profession a^e concerned. -  No. t Being a/ Uqpber ,<rf parliament is  still a job for'the "jack of all frade."; the  very-old and the very ,,'oung. But the "very-  young tend to be put off because they don't  want tQ be .away from-their young families  most of ibe time. Apd the very-old find it  bard to adjust to a full-time occupation in  which deadlines have to be met and the  sulbject matter is changing all tbe time.  The House of Commons now sits for  nine .months a'year. The other three  months, the1 so-called vacations or recesses,  must-meanwhile be spent in the ridings.  There the phpne rings incessantly and visits  to local constituents in their homes or  places of business are a must if one wants  to get elected again.  The daily"routine in Ottawa isn't much  better. For the average M.P. the day  starts at 9 a.m. During the morning he  will be answering letters or sitting on one  of half a dozen Committees dealing with  subjects like foreign ^affairs, industrial  development or .government expenditures  on welfare programs "of "one kind or another- The Commons itself gets down to  business at 2:30 p.m.'and* it goes on sitting  continuously until 10:30 .J_t;night.  So much for weekdays. But on most  weekends a good w_i>t, coast M.P. fhes  back home again. He^flies back west on  Friday evening and hack to Ottawa again,  overnight, on Sunday,' -This is a gruelling  schedule to try to keep, up at tbe best of  times. i  - Far better to he a Provincial M.L.A. In  Quebec the MX.A.'S,,_ for instance, get  $12,000 a year plus Expenses. Note also  that'they sit only for 'four, months, not nine  months a-year as the M.f Ss do in Ottawa.  In B-Cr the-rate of payjfor the M.L.A.'s is  even better/ It is .&,tioo a year for two  months "of sittings in Victoria,  Granted, thfee 'oufcfof eyery four candi-  as she reaches end of line  THE ''SEOIlisaUT Queen" wiU finish her ac-    ryf ..-tater, she flew the Black Ball flag  * tive career on the Howe Sound run with'   betweeh ;Horseshoe Bay and Nanaimo. In  star billing. You might even call her a "'Mo- ~lS_l/ihe'joined the B.C, Ferries fleet when  vie Queen". ' ' -    _��--_ *.!����' ���... *_-=- -i.-.^...  During the last while the ship has been  used as a set for Columbia Pictures', forth-,  coming release "The Mad Room", starring Stella Stevens, Shelley Winters and  Skip Ward. The film is being produced by  Norman, Maurer Productions Inc. of Holly*  wood, with an assist from Vancouver's  Oanawest Films Ltd.  In Vancouver for the production ^are  supporting1 players Michael Burns, Barbara  Sammeth and Carol Cole (daughter of the"  late Nat King Cole). The film is being directed by Barney Girard.  The "Sechelt Queen" was launched on  her career1 from Todd Shipyards bf Seattle  in im.~As4he^MV, ".Chinook", she, pliedi  Puget "Sound' waters 'and helped to inspire  the popular song "On the Black Ball Fer-  j_  Black 'Ball' sold their Canadian operation  to-tbe British Columbia government.  . There was trouble in 1952 for the Chinook. In April she went up on a reef off  Spake Island near Nanaimo, owing to a  radar malfunction. Three months later, fanatical anarchists exploded a home-made  hotpb on hfer whil^ she was undergoing repairs, fortunately, no one was hurt in either mishap,    '.  . '   fllenam^d the "Sechelt Queen", she spent  vtbe   past'four   years   operating   between  ' 'Horseshoe Bay and Langdale. With the in-  'ayjgUTation of the service of the MC "Sun-  i shine* Coast Qiieen" she was taken off for  re|fif andleturn to standby duty.  A peeping torn is a doubting Thomas  .Cdoing research. '_.  -    ,   ,  by pair  Sechelt area last .week. Here they  _"���.  School Board Bulletin  IN NOVEM0BER& 1S86, a Community Con- ing closed with^an* agreement to have a  ference on Education was held to review small' commit^/D^eet' wUh.trust.es .to  the educational needs of the area. At its study details. The'-'griOiip. of parents agreed  conclusion the school board requested guid- to establish theip^aty 'of topics' for- (Usance from teacbers and a mandate from cussion arid?advis|"'t^e board,  parents to enable it to improve the quality Thfi origi^r^oufp' a par<ipts has con-  ,of education in our schools. With this im- tinned to^ meet/and wiU continue to press  petus the subject brief was copipJed with, for improvements in^he .school system.  tho  ultimate  objective  of  providing   this        �����._.�����.�������* fhc ___��.��__��___   ______,....*_. ..-.*  _T_e.ni..--- ine first of tap cpmmmee meetings was  tnanaate, ^ hel^ on l^ay 16 und^r'tib. auspices of the  Many persons who signed the bri&f as Bttftattyfl  ComJt.ti#. "��^rid   pf  School1  submittal apd others who have indicated Trustee^. Mrs. t^oufes Paired tfce meet*  interest, baye been partly waiting to hear ing with' M[rs. $fcj>#. h%V W(^co.in and.  of % outcome, and possible subsequent ac- Jjlr.  Po^las rep^mmMpc' iboard and  tions/ particularly ina.simuch as  a 'pubjic Messrs'. Bet Shermts��,. plpm Bulger, Jayfc*  meeting had been requested.       _ WilUe  and' Lorne ^fohj^tton repre^n^jng  The brief itself originated froi^i a con- the parent cotmji��|ttf��.,The mee'ting ^iscus-  oerned group of parents who found that scd  sflcomd|ary ?"��iueaiiOfl; a nil,  coyuisplliijg  our Sunshine Coast school System is  not as introduced by ih$, tirief. Wc foun^l the  providing olir children with a -ound basic rncedtfrg interc6lin!g and fruitful. SuVseqi^cnt  eduijation upon which they can build their imeetipjgs will discos the Mfld^rgarien, pri-  future, whatever vocation they, choose.  It niary ^dueati^ .an,^ > parent; teacher rela-  mmmmmmim  University entrance or general program by corrcspond-nce, T^rp.VSh  Canada's leading college.  National College bf Home Study.  860 Richoi-t Street  Vancouver 2 B.C. - 688-4913  was concluded to be our responsibility to  draw this shortcoming to the attention of  our school board and to insist that the system be improved.  Subsequently Gprdon Johnson, district  superintendent of schools, arranged a meeting between the original group, several  boar^l members and himself. At that time  a panel consisting of BJcesrs. Lome Wolverton, Joe fyfaccy, Chris Johnson, ��y)in  0?a, Clem Bulger and Dave Ganshorn presented the various facts of the brief in  more detail.  We offered any services which the board  njpy fficl that they could use. Unfortunately  Jhe trustees had not studied the bj-lef in  sufficient detail prior to the meeting (and  thi^s did not question the panel. The hieet-  tions.  The committee' would like to take this  opportunity to thank the school trustees for  taking the time to discuss these subjects  and look forward to other fruitful djscus-  -I- itr.   i j   j��������:..:.._   u J. !_t.._. i_   _..  .mmmmwmmuwwuMwwruvuwnr-Hvinnnniiiirwrrv m   i-   .u-"-!-"..-���n-n-n'-ir '.������.������^-���f .....[i*;.... ,_���_________���__^__-  Fri., Sat., Mon., June 7, 8 and 10  I FOR AU  SEASONS  Paul Sdoficld, Wendy Hillcr,  Robdrt Shaw  Cartoon - Technicolor  Out 10:10 p.m.  INCREASED ADMISSION PRICES  Adults $1.25 - Student! $1.00  Children 50c  naturally... at THE ftCHBJ THA1RI  YOUR Tt-EATHE ONI THE W^Tff-Fft��fff  _.*.i..lVt(,.,    *  ���v.'  ���-^IW��MaHwA^M��<l8__MiMMMM^  Is your  dble fo  fab it?  tuMMmm n0.mm0m^0m0ii4^nnmmmli^^^.^iM.mnl��0Ak0^ittt^Mm0*  fi^yfi!;  " nliiiil t Ii 11. .J- _. t.-^.. ���- j-j mj* na i In 11_ .  ���_���_���______������_____!  i_ti._iii  in iii'n'i   . i i -   ' -   i  ��__��-_<  Blowing fu��e��,. ilugghh Appliance*, flick-ring light* may b�� _u. to inadequate wiring.  Let mi check now, bring wiring up to dota  for modem living. Ute the B.C. Hydro  Finance Plen���odd ea��t ef change* or edition* to four light bill.  MARKEL (ELECTRIC HEATING  J^PM'P l^clrjc Ml!,,  Sf+9f$9 - Gi^nt, |.C.  ���^Ky>ol**"i)A,.��  ���PH"  Between Motel and Hotel  Open every Thus-., #ri. an$ Sa..  PERMS - CUTS - COLOR - STYLING  Mnone ^3-2201  MMH���_M__y-H���M  KOSEKTS CHEEK EiE^pTAHY SCHOOL  Dates: June 5&nf 6th and 7th  Times: 10:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.  iSiSaS  asm  ywhen the election is Wejr-on. June 25. But  2&i hew Memhers of FaxhamerA will be  goftg on to Ottawa. "���-��ojr them hfe will  never be quite the san^.flt will be hectic  at times and often tiring. 'But it will also  be rewarding even though-the task of serving one's constituents in the nation's capital  can never be a passport' to ease and idle  living.  Residential band  tops in Bellingham  TflHjEi Sechelt Indian, Residential School  $3nd won lhe hearts' of all at the Bell-  iogbam Blossom Fair parade in Bellio^-  haip. a^d they are proud o* bringing home,  to the Sunshine Coast the first prize in the  bsind section. ' ',  , This colojjful band consists of 48 mem-  .hers, girls And boys', ,and is led by Bro. f.  Jdebonbld an^ JBaton Leader Tyrone Josephs. t$��i St��^ left for, ijission on Friday,  Ifay g4 wher*. they ,coi��1>inod with the  Gji^s pvg\e acid Drum Corps of that city  tor a Sports !Day celchraition-  leaving on 5^tur49iy for the trip to Bel-  lipgham they rpturn^l to iMissiop to spend  th$ night beitore coming ba^k to Sechelt.  This popular grpup at young people has  boon attending several events during the  mpflth of Mpy. Resides our own May Day  Special low, rates for women-  one good reason tp  LOOK AT LIFE p%  with us-now!  - T rf  __pBOT_-B-l--��-MMB_HB-___BJ^^  "*:        'miiihi ^"Sr*' i  ��rr i  THE  maf-we^t Life  ASSUBANCfi COMPANY  yaut f_y Co .uaraoteed Oosncisl &^rl^  Robert f. Lee  For'further infonmotion write" to  Box 600 GIBSONS  sions. \fce bav<$ 4efij^ite ideas of iyhat Is ro- ^��ey have been to Pender Harbour and this  qu\ired and no doubt will, at times, try the week; Were in Port Moody to march in the  patience of some of the trustees. parade.  \|Vcwill submit for publication some of ' ���  these ideas for subsequent issues of thc,lo- Some minds are like concrete: all mixed  cal papers. uj> and permanently set,  yectw  S_��!w_f__y csticl SiBondsay fill fi$ff!i��r o-CS-k��  w% 2V4 ib.-zyi' IN-. ilr^  _WMM��_��I  mm0000tmm*m*0mnnf*mp0*0*w0*<*to0*000mym0mmf.  DRIVE IH THIS AH9 EVERY WfEKi^  i-<_��.^_W^M��^��l������____l��^��-M<��l��l��-����<MW��������__��  pgs"^*ri  Special!  <P.S. ��� pMrinp o��r eH\c\o\ ��p~ot��f wc  Special. Thi. yep fctr ftne d��y���S��t��nJoy�����  only. Sorry, obouf- that)  SECHELT, B.C.  Pbom 00S-23aa  ������_. ���  ���*    fn    l[    f    M_  ,.i ,  .. **fr. pfc- <^*H#*.���#%^i  *tl-**&-r^trM0!fr.0&H. r^v Dl*tt-<49< <#������=#����� J04.\ ^_^_g^k>q||ah ^^1fol4tx44^^*tl^to40t..Bm&*rtt^4.1ttL0,&l&^> r^fa*^. j***f#fr **^". -_=��__. V ".il.   *.   ���  ft*   .^��__V'_>4��_-rS>)'*_~>i*' liWaiiSW W��f>'  r  -J*    s*  _ '. Jl_ ��� I      t,-3   , - \  ���*��a��"V ��� <."__-^^*_-n_. __Um^*w-.w>.iv��_lr-iirJ��^LMF^. v^fc1^oa,;-^_/.>i-_��  w&��J^<^A^A^"tt,.>v  Page A-6          The Peninsula Times   MORE ABOUT-..*_,,.*-,-.;.,.  ; Wednesday, June 5, 1968 ��� ��  Pd��J Sf-. Pierre  in Your Qm  ���By The Old Rake  ,..   ,', . *r-j_i_ paso A>1  'i'W^the remains .and. says,"^My. how that .  i Eapa'port -would have liked to have gnawed -  \'tkusa bones.". ' ,    ,-   - .   '<-'>   >  - -Of   C.asM3hilco__.' St.   Pierre   says,  ���"most of ,us are interested, in primary pro-  duetios,' forestry,  mining,  ranching  aaxd,  fishing. We have a general interest ih freer  world trade and we-'re -not overwhelmed by  WHEN a plant is finished flowering.it puts  its energy to work developing seed.  II},  these are allowed to ripen they-take away  should   be   going   towards'. next 'year's  blooms.     . ���   . ���,,  fun thinking now of rhododendrons,  azalea^ and lilacs.  The spent flower heads on the lilacs  require to be cut off with. !secateurs;  Rhododendrons and azaleas can be" done by  hand if a little care is exertei&ed. As they  are closely related, their growing habits  are similar, in that next year's'flowering'  sprouts appear at the base of this year's  flower stalk. L  With a little care the old flower heads  can be- snapped off with the thumih and  forefinger. A dressing with an acid fertilizer specially compounded for acid loving  plants will help to keep the leaves from  turning yellow and dropping off as so often  happenb when these plants are neglected.  If the rhododendrons have become  too large and hard to handle they can be  cut back to about a foot from the ground.  This may sound like very drastic treatment, but if done immediately after flowering it will surprise you how it will shape  up into a nice-shaped shruib in a couple of  years. Of course, the blooms will be sacrificed uatil the plant has had time to make  n<_\v flower buds.  The primroses and primulas will be  past their best soon, to have them at their  best next year lift them and divide them.  Set the divisions out in a part of the  garden that does not get all the hot sun.  Pay particular attention while dividing  theim if any weavils are noticed, destroy  thorn and dust the roots with ehlordane.  This is the same weavil that attacks strawberries so keep them away from primroses.  Do not let the divisions dry out during  the summer and by fall they will be (large  enough to make a good showing in the  .spring? There are many colors and forms  being developed in primroses and primulas  so why not get a packet of some of the  new seeds. I'm sure you will be agreeably  surprised.  When dividing primulas it is wise  to wear gloves as some people are allergic  to some species and you never know until  too late.  SERVICE  SOLNIK SERVICE STMI01  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  arotihd eastern Canadian industries.  "Except, fox ithe Indians, -who ��ante here  thousands of years ago, most of the Coast-  Chilcotin people live in the region by choice.-  "Scarcely anybody is roped and'tied to  the 'place where he was bora and the people  here aren't here by accident.  i "This gives the riding a character -hat  isn't common to some of the older settled  regions of eastern Canada and even less of  old Europe. Whoever's elected had better ,  realize this."  MORE ABOUT . . .  �� Hon. Ken Kiernan  ���from page A-l  with the paving of North Road, Reid Road.  Outlining the air trip she and Mr. Kiernan had made over the Sunshine Coast area she said it took in the Sechelt Inlet,  Skookumchuk, the lakes area and ithe Garden Bay area where the whales were held  caiptive. The new Porpoise Bay parksite  was visited. All this followed a .Sunday evening in" the Gibsons area taking in Roberts  Creek.  Mrs, Dawson also added that when the  Langdale terminus was complete there  would be a traffic light at the entrance  which would be controlled from the ticket  Office. She said she was amazed at the  quantity of holiday tra_fic.  She introduced her goodwill pipe presented her by the mayor of Saskatchewan  and Mr. Kiernan and Mr. Hensch sampled  it.  SecheltVancouver  commuters envisaged  MEMBERS of Vancouver   Aid.   Marianne  IinneU's youth council decided Tuesday  they would rather be commuters living on  the Sechelt peninsula than in Vancouver.  The group voiced general agreement  when council member Stuart Lloyd proposed a Sechelt satellite city as an alternative to fighting downtown Vancouver traffic.  "Hovercraft could take us to Vancouver  in fifteen minutes," Iloyd said.  "We should consider plans such as this  in an effort to get people to move out of the  city."  The group met at city hall to discuss  long-range plans for the city with Richard  Hayward. assistant planning director in  charge of long-range planning.  The council discussion centered around  the problem of transportation in Vancouver.  mmAmm.0... . ..   ,... ^  MegioiicdHBoktfd- feport s  373.71. .      -��� '-'���'.  JOINT MEETING  , ^ joint meeting cf the municipal coun  ���cfc school board, hospital"board arid' Re  -rftrom jpage A-l  that we would haye 'to pay the -till amount;  I-would"have j_ked\ to discuss, this with  the Water Rights Branch Victoria but tame  did not permit." Apparently, for the. Federal  gional Board was held at\ihe Cedars Inb- Government to pay, for this _ervi<& the  Wedding announcement  Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Abel of Victoria wish to announce the forthcoming marriage, of their only daughter,  Judith Anne, to .Mr. Vaughn Gordbn  Franske, elder son of Mr. and Mrs.  Victor S. Frahske, Wilson Creek. The  wedding will take place on Saturday,  June 22, at 4:.0 p.m. in Emmanuel  Baptist Church, Victoria, Rev. Norman K. Archer officiating.  In the way of the calling  i ���by A. J. C.  SHE was newly in frosm sea, and even to  a landsman she bore the marks of rough  handling. Her mastheads towered high  above the sheds as she came to moorings  alongside in charge of a tugboat. A few  men of the port', having business aboard  this old-time - square-rigger, mounted 'the  gangways as soon as it was secured, and  among them was a brisk youog scribe on  the lookout for material to work on.  In a favorahle moment he dimibed to  the poopdeck and addressed the, grizzled  master mariner who leaned on the *ail  apparently lost in thought���but in reality  overseeing the work of mooring ship with  a vigilant eye. They exchanged a few  words and the landsman asked hopefully:  "Anything unusual about the voyage, skipper?"  The master glanced at him a moment  without reply, his gaze roving briefly over  the ship, to return to his questioner with  the hint of a smile on his weathenbeaten  features. The maindeck of the sailing ship  was bleached white as a shark's tooth by  the merciless pounding of the seas; her  stailboard bulwarks, for a length of twenty  feet in the waist of the ship, showed signs  of having been battered and stove in, and  were still shored up by baulks of timber.  The spars o�� pine that had long been  carried in reserve were gone from where  they had lain���in lashings on either side of  the deck. They had been shaped to fore  topmast and' t'galland mast by the ship's  carpenter, to replace the gear that had  come crashing down, one wild night, in a  tangle of rigging and spars. To a seaman's  eye the story of refitting at sea told itself,  and all about her the ship showed signs of  such a voyage as tests every fibre in man  and gear.  She had made a westward passage of  the Horn in midiwinter���and the seven seas  offer no sterner trial of man and his handiwork. She had fought her way against the  might of wind and sea���the prevailing west  wind that sweeps about the watery region  of the world in that latitude almost tbe  year around and the awe-inspiring sea it  raises and harries forward incessantly, not  to be described by pen or brush but vivid  in the memories of those whose hearts  were apipalled by the deeps of its hollows  and the crests of its mountainous ridges of  charging water that menaced the gallant  ships of the old sailing route. The Falkland Islands knew the battered ships and  crippled crews of the battle of the Horn;  in those waters the old Tamar���of the  writer's first company, Devitt & Moore's  Blaokwall line of clipper-ships���lay four  days and nights on her beam-ends, and was  righted by the stout hearts a'board her���  but such a tale can be told only by seamen  to seamen.  The stress and strain of a voyage done,  and the futility of words where words mean  little flashed through the skipper's mind.  "Nothing unusual," he replied���-"but come  below and look over the log; you might  find a yarn or two in it."  oo May S and .hosted by the Regional  Board; The-matters discussed were mainly  Veoncerned with, the interchange of informa-  , tion'and eoD_tfk.a_.on in areas of joint interest, and responsibility, ' ~   k   >  MUNICIPAL OFFICER'S CONFERENCE  '    ^'lOfhe Conference May 22," 23 and 24 was  asi usual most informative. The program  svas  almost1 entirely  concerned  with ad-  .iriinistjpation and financial matters and for  .'the .first time there was a division during  - the 4iseussion for  those  officers  respon-  1 $Me for regional district* I attended ses:  sians on municipal commynications, problems ot larger  municipalities .concerning  , law and administration, a panel discussion  on I>ata .processing and talks on hospital  financing and planning."  ] (Points which may be of interest are as  follows;  Hospitals'may be administered by the  Board as a function instead of under separate legislation. Some, regional districts  are .seriously considering this method of  operation.  It was emphasized that provincial  granijS must be dealt with by function as  j at present. There will be opportunities for  regional districts to avail themselves of  federal funds through functions which carry federal assistance.  Tbe Interpretation Act has now been  amended to permit action to be deferred  from a non working day to the next work-  ing day. It also permits an assistant deputy to carry on the duties of an appointed  ollficer.  Provision is now made in the Act for  changing electoral district boundaries and  changing the name of the Regional District.  It is now possible for a portion of a participating municipality to receive benefits  under a function and be taxed for the purpose.  The P-blic Utilities Act has been amended to include regional districts.  "Sale of debentures on behalf of municipalities. This procedure was explained  and copies of the necessary bylaws provided but the system seems' to be unnecessarily complicated and I am certain it  will have to be simplified to speed up the  procedure in marketing debentures./It was  emphasized that when financing through a  regional district, municipalities are responsible for any necessary interim financing."  WATER  "A water committee meeting was held  on May 3 with Mr. Martin Dayton and Mr.  Rerzins in attendance. They explained progress to date on their survey. Mt. Dayton  paid a brief visit to this office on May 27  having been to Egmont and Pender Harbour. He plans to investigate the Chapman  Creek water shed later this month. I have  discussed (by phone) with Mr. Ramsey,  the Federal Water Resources Engineer the  matter of the payment for measuring device at Chapman Creek. He has confirmed  benefit would have to be to Canada, .'and  this stream and presumably it's potential  uses are considered provincial'1  PLANNING  The'Planning Display held May-^,' 28  and 29 at' Gibsons, Pender Harbour and  Davis Bay was well attended and aippear-  ed to _e of interest'to those who viewed it.  Mr. Jawanda and Mr. McKay of the Department of Municipal AHfairs were in'attendance together with Mr, Fred Reyiburn  who prepared the stands for tbe'display  and set it up in each location. The approximate attendances were Gibsons 200, Pender Harbour ���0 and-Davis Ray 100.  Ready ior boating lun?  Check 'em off . . . Water Skis, Ski Belts,  Tow Rope, Life Jackets, Paint, Hardware,  Dumpers, Anchor . . . you name it . . .  There's bound to be a number of things  you need this season to help you enjoy all  the thrills and excitement that boating offers.  We have just received a newt shipment  of all the latest in Marine Equipment,  Hardware, and Accessories. Drop in feoon  and browse around.  Now's a good time to think about trading your outboard in on a new Merc with  Thunderibolt Ignition. Fourteen models 50-  125 h.p. have it for '68.  Haddock's Caibanal Marina, your authorized Mercury Sales and Service Dealer.  Madeira Park ��� 883-2248. Advt.  SUG-SBTOE COAST  SELfViA PARK HALL  JUEf 5th - 8:i)0 P.M.  EVERYONE WELCOME  sOTBsasss^jsjssasj  mag  w-VE  &mm$aa  _____���_________���_���__���_  vi  *  i  i  t  ]  I  <___.-_.     T    .���_-���*-��� "���..:-m*-**1    -.*<*ui"   ��        \   ' t1"    .   '      �����        "���"    ��f' "*   v.   ��� \   f" -_J__J��t_ I "    *  ���0*^j&2JmaW% Kw/v- *���*��������� *     "   ���        L  ���  ".' _._S__r^-*H___^^_rlM��w    !���   *���  *   s- ' '    *���*      r>�� ��� a*  . "----_--"..  ���^M___-_-_   ���'    ��� ��� ��� ���  - ' 'nP."5-.��   ���  *!*' lit-. r3^=*E~z=z^���T��^~\  r��������� ��� ��� ..���' * i   & u r. .;. *   Jr.���j. I  ���  Z.  f__f il    i   ���������*_��"��� WSW * �����"[_���___��������� ��*w>"��tiH��_- It ' f       _l �����_  r   Vh  _u ________th     i J_   iv m_k��� .-rra     <      i i      'I  , fj      |D,  f�� I'i"      ft   '      Jf   ���'  I -J��.l  PHYSICS CLASS  MACHINE SHOP  1-7,  I  .��.-*_,  '      .'     /��      '.'A  CHEMISTRY LAB.  11      fT*'"if   " ' i*_������  II'''*]?'V '-V  Mm :!.' ���*."_. 1 _  ���_r>-_v->    "i,t�� TStflrf,   *,tj  r\n  rui  In.  ��y  i"  THURSDAY, JUME 13# 1968 - 7-ID p.m.  TOURS!     ^     DISPLAYS8.     *     MUSIC!     A     BAKE SALE!  Featured events:  TOUR OF NEW BUILDING ADDITIONS  DISPLAY OF STUDENTS' WORK  MAMMOTH BAKE SALE (Benefit Retarded Children)  MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT  CAKE AUCTION  ���     ���     *  mmFszmMp$mm  BI_BW4M_bP4^W  k  ,. ^ ^V���*t,y.��. v..*!,* .(.,  ..,-.,.,.,*���  *.,,!t.....*:,..*t  .*,   .  ���>,,-��� ,�� ....<*���.*_.<V.,,.. ''���  * ���'������,���*  .*  <?��� ,*  >*  /���   ',!!���*   *   f-  ' -'   */������** *��� <*���/'*   *  A  *  t  ���***���***  *���  .   .J*.4��.,.*,V..^  >i, (msirhmymk^.?*,*.**^,**^*^*^.,!^*.,,. f1^"   1   f"f"      rt-����� I If-���^ ���-__���!_���__.*      ���T^J.^-..-L1'.t.x'f'_t_..J ,..,-_ W_-j      ^   -t.-l-.-toV^.lV.H.-j.T-. ll'TV.,.   1  ,*>^*v-^,*^~WV>^ .V^*'1**?'*'^'^ ^>^^,^^^^*il>^^^^/^>^-'"^iJ>''J  ~"n. /  ���V  1  i?  >���'. -  HIHSULA  We_ne.(fay^June 5, 1968  Pages 1-4  -    *   i  Two oi many in B.C. .   ���: rr��� ,,*      _  Sechelt, Powell Elver schools  MUY be granted "legal status"  Sifting Sand  Big  boom crane  rests  shovel  on porting sand for beach purposes to  ground behind touring party at Per- nearby  government parksite  would  poise Bay IServaiee, site of dredging be no mean feat. At left is Sechelt  exercise. Owner Teg Osborne (mid- Chamber   of   Commerce    member  die)   chose' day  to   show   touring Mack McKay. Second right is cham-  MLA's -Kenneth JKiernan and Hon. ber   president   Eric   Hensch,   who  Mrs. IsabenOawson of Powell River chaired general meeting' at night for  the excellent sand quality dredged chamber. MLA's spoke to 75 persons  NiON-PUB-IC  schools   throughout   British  Columbia bave received new hppe for  government recognition. |  sjpokesanen for the Federation of Inde;  pendent Schools Association, Gerald Ensinig  and Dr. John Waller received the good  news froni Education Minister Leslie Peterson that B.C. education department may  grant "legal status" to some -20 non-pub-  (hc schools privately operated by Christian  and Jewish denominations throughout British Columbia.  Sechelt Residential and Powell River's  Assumption schools could qualify.  Although direct financial aid was out of  the question, Mr. Peterson explained, the  department would provide inspectors without cost to PISA; also governmentrecogni-l  tion of teaching certificates of independent  school teachers.  "Any other assistance, except for finah--  cial grants," Mr. Peterson added.  This proposed legal recognition ''"constitutes a breakthrough unprecedented in B.C.  history, and represents a "major stt^p.'for-  ward" for independent schools, a member  of the Catholic Schools Trustees Association explained.  The F_9A and its 120 schools involve  more than 25,000 students in both primary  and secondary education levels.  The ^promised" recognition was the result of a presentation to the provincial government prepared by members of the Catholic Trustees Association in collaboiation  with all other .privately supported schools  of several denominations which has been  under  study  and  research  fo��> the   past  three years.  Catholic participaition jn_the FISA was  a result of the unprecedented referendum  held in May otf 1964, when the laity were  asked, through oifificial and secret ballot,  whether they were willing to undertake  support and management of the Catholic  school system.  The referendum returned an 84% YES  vote.  Although financial grants , are the ultimate objectives, Dr. Waller told Mr. Peterson, the first step is for 4egal status  through government official recognition.  This, the education minister said, may be  granted.  i Mr. Ensinig, principal of non-denominational' Vancouver Christian School, mentioned the "'relu.ctanlce,1 of parents to enroll  their children in independent schools because ol lack otf oifificial recognition  He further charged the B C government  is violating the United Nations declaration  of human Tights, "which Canada signed."  He continued, "people ought not to he penalized for choosing a particular kind of  education for their ' children.''   '  $50 fine ior undue care  imposed on motorist  A GIBSONS motorist was fined in Sechelt  magistrate   court  for   driving   without  due cane and attention. David Roy Crouch,  28, received the fine.  Branch196 OAPO bus  trip thrill lor all  THERE was not a vacant seat on the charter bus from ��Eal��moon Bay which boarded the ferry on May 28 bound for Ml  Baker. Taking a route by Crescent Beach  and through White Bock, the party arrived  in Bellingham, Wash., for lunch. Then came  the driveup the winding, precipitous road  to an elevation of 8,500 feet, within 2,000  feet of Mt. Baker's peak. The return trip  was by way of Sumas, Wash.    '  There are still seats available for the  trip on June 18 by bus and ferry through  the beautiful, unspoiled waterway of Indian Awn to Granite Falls Resort. For the  more energetic members, there is the  chance to hike to the top of the 450-foot  waterfall, olfenng some of the most breathtaking views in B.C.  All reservations must be in the hands  otf Bill Cafifey by June 10 to enable him to  make the necessary arrangements for the  ferry.  Members are reminded tbe next meeting of the branch will be on June 27 instead of June 20. The change is to enable  members fo hear, as soon as possible, the  _report ��like delegates to.the annual con-_  vention.  Jtggftbi  tar Mm giavii  SPKIAUSTS  NEW AND RENEW ROOFING  Only local hot roofer  on tfae Sunshine Coast  ROOFING AND INSULATION  886-9912. Gibsons, B.C.  mms*  e  >*  ��_  Your Social Credit Team  Coast Chilcotin  Hon. Robert Hon. Isabel Andy  Banner + &��wmn + Widsfen  Provinciol Provincial Federal  A-l REPRESENTATION FOR OUR AREA  Your VOTE for  WILL GIVE YOU THIS TOP TEAM  The Society For A Changing World  Phone: 125-Y  Bella Coola  from bay's  flats. Party agreed trans-   gathered from all over the Peninsula.  Sechelt News Notes  REG- JAGKSON is taking a long promised  holiday. He left on a charter flight re��^  cently from Vancouver. He will be staying  with Ins daughter, Norma, (more fondly  known as Binn) who has'heen in England  working as a secretary! and with the BBC  in ^JLondon. She will be remembered by  many as the ejrerator of the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons when it was first opened.  Dr^ John Ellis, who has been appointed  acting head of Simon Fraser University,  is-'w^'";lomrn in SeeheM. where he was  prihcilpal "offthe Elementary School earlier  in-tfe career. /'  5v,MrSi Jack Bedinan has returned to Sechelt after a'few daysin Vancouver visit-  ingifriends and relatives. Mrs. Redman is  c6iryi_3i^|;th^^ Auxiliary  Tiun&feonjf:^#qj��&?& see;^Ou nexfThurs- '  day in the Le^onlJa^at'lltOO a.m.  'Mrs. J. Parker, president of Seehelt  Hosjrital Auxiliary, and Mrs. A. ]Wagemak-  ers sat in on a session of the Canadian  Hospital Auxiliaries annual meeting: Miss'  Richmond of Vancouver General and Dr.  Gunn of the Children's Hospital^ were a-  mong the speakers. \  i Mrs. E. Wakefield, affectionately known  to many as "'Granny", has returned to her  home .after a stay in St. Mary's;  ; Mr.  and Mrs. E. W/Lambe ot West '  Sechelt have left on a five-week tour otf the  continent.- Mrs. Lattibe wall be visiting a  sister in Norway Whom she has not seen  for 40 years.  Congratulations to Mr. ��� J. Fitchett tot  taking on the job of beautifying our local  cenotaph.  For publication of West Secbelt news  items phone 885-2087.  Delegates   from   Sechelt  attending  the  first annual meeting of the Canadian Hos-  , pitals Association were Mrs. Mary Gordon,  director of nursing;  Mr. A, Wagemakers,  hospital administrator, and Bob Norminton.  A numibcr of members of the Order of  the Eastern Star have motored to Prince  George to attend Grand Chapter to be held  there from Sunday, to Wednesday.  , Trish Anderson of Davis Bay and her  horse Holly, along with a friend, Marty  Mfldrom of Gibsons and her horse Lady j  Bell,' took part in the Cloverdale Rodeo  ���May 18, 19 and 20th by riding in the Western Game Barrel racing events. It is nice  ��� to see these young ladies parjiciipating in  these events. .  Mrs. JLcQukne is visiling with her sister  in Powell Hiver for a few weeks.  Past Matrons of Mt. Eliphinstone Chapter O.E.S, met, at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Jim (Parker.   ,       '  Remcmhcr the'Hospital Auxiliary JUm-  cheon June G from 1.1:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.  ���, in lhe Legion Hall. Everyone welcome.  The Ladies Auxiliary of the SuchcH  Branch   of   the  Canadian   l>eglon  reports  that the first prize in their recent successful raifle was won by Fred Jorgensen of  Selma Park. Second prize winner was Bud  Neil&on of Hope.  On May 29th, Miss Henrietta C&wpbell,  Deaconess of St. John's United Church,  Wilson Creek, together with three other  Deaconesses, Miss Muriel Richardson and  Mrs. M. Rollins of First United Church.  Vancouver, and .Mss...Mdldr_d..C_1__.''of:7.Sit--..  mau, Central India, were honored at a  farewell coSfee party at .Lakeview United  Church, Vancouver. These four ladies are  all retiring following years of devoted. ;ser-  vice to the church.  Miss Campbell was accompanied to Vancouver ��� by Mrs. Nelson Moore and Mrs. A.  Boyes of Gibsons United Church and'Mrs.  I>. R." 4^3^T~^-W^^^rm^nm^-  Church. Mass Campbell will be leaving  this area in a few weeks, and is going to  be greatly missed.  The Sechelt Public Library reports that  May was a' busy month. There,,,were a  number of new subscribers' and circulation continues to increase. Several new  books are on the shelves including Pierre  Elliott Trudeau's Federalism and the  French Canadians.  Readers Right  Thanks  Editor,, The Times.  Sir���On behalf of the Gibsons Guides  and Brownies we would like to thank you  for the coverage you gave us in your paper and the wonderful co-operation and time  that Mrs. Wheeler took in coming (down to  Gibsons to cover our enrolments, fly-ins,  mother and daughter tea and other func-'  lions.  |  Mrs. R. WHITING,  Secretary, Ladies Auxiliary to  I Rangers, Guides and Brownies  VM-MM_*l-��-niMilHWW#-_-*l^  DINNER SERVED  "EVERY FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY EVENINGS  TILL MIDNIGHT"  Pot io Gardens  ,, Halfrnoon Bay, B.C.  Tel: 885-9927  "RESERVATIONS PLEASE"  *^yma��.mmm.mmTmmmmmm0tmmt��m0tmmmnmm^  When your television set starts lo show signs of  trouble, coll us! We'll send one of our skilled  service men right to your home, to handle any  technical problem. We specialize In prompt,  expert service!  T.V. SIGNAL WEAK? I  Coll us'and we'll find lhe trouble with our  Field Strength Meier. Mobile T.V. unit���  Repairs on lhe job. Color and Black and  White.  EXPERT SERVICE  EIASONA-'LI   '  REPAIRS RAPID  PHONE taaf.24ao  $ountfadp>  Picture' .gut  lei lii  i  �����  i  it!  An important announcement for all residents of British Columbia  ���.i&g--ttS��-*jtS&*irilS -vi��^��.  1 ltom!a% __ty *, 1988, ���f���;maifeth_ beginning of a new  era In medical coverage for all residents of British  Columbia,  On that date, flta British Columbia-Canada Medicare  Plan will begin operating under a scheme by which, for  the first time, the Federal Government will contribute a  share of the costs of services performed for you by a  physician or surgeon.  What you must do right away  If you are now a contributor to a non-profit medical insurance organization that fe licensed to operate under  tt��e Plan, your name wiU be automatically registered as  of July 1. Eftrt it is your responsibility to see that your  name is or will be registered.  If you are riot currently a member of such an organization, or are; jn doubt aa to whethei or not the medical  cervices plsjn to which you contribute is a licensed ono,  you are obliged to make sure now. |  'It Is to your advantage to have your name and the name  of your dependentsregistered with a licensed medical  plan without delay. An application may bo made by you,  your employer, or a person acting on your behalf. If you  wish, you can apply immediately to join tho British  Columbia Medical Services Plan in Victoria. ,  If your medical caro coverage Is with an insurance company, it does not qualify. It will be necessary for you to  apply to a licensed medical plan or have your employers  apply for you.  A medical plan that Is not licenced will not be in business  In British Columbia after July 1st diio to tho Fodoral  1 Government Medicare Act  Tho new regulations do not intorforo with any acrocmont  orarrangementbefween_n���a?ploT^sj^^<_sp_s^^  regarding the proportion or percentage of the gross  premium shared, nor with any arrangement for tho  collection and remittance of premiums by payroll  deduction.  Under the British Columbia-Canada Medicare Plan, tho  range of medical services and the schedule of monthly  rates will be the same for all qualifying medical plana.  However, provision is made for other benefits provide-  by any such plan to continue as a separate .actor cf  that plan's business. . , ~*  Schedule of rates  (a) Basic Premium Rate  for a subscriber with no dependents $ GjOO porinot_h  tor a subscriber with ono dependent 10.00 por month  tor a subscriber with two or moro dependents 12.50per raoalb  (b) For a person who qualifies as en "cllaSblo  person" under the Medical Grant Act and  who had no taxable income tor tho  immediately previous taxation year  for a subscriber with no dependents $ j50pormO2-b  forjasubscriber with ono dependent      ' 1iK)permontli  for a subscriber with two or more dependents   1.25 per moaUt  (c) For a person who qualifies as an "cEqUiIo     .  person" under the Medical Grant Act anil  whoso taxable income for tho Immediately  preceding taxation year did not exceed]  One Thousand Dollars ($1,000.00) ,  for.a subscriber with no dependents   f $ 2J50psrn_Os:S��  for a subscriber with ono dependent 6.00 per ��nos_5��  for a subscriber with two or moro dopondonta   G25pot t_on_��  NOTE: lor tho purposo ot administration, t&o Plm year tor  which prcmluma undor (b) and (o) listed above aro paid fi/ialf  bo July 1 lo Juno 30 and changes In ctntua from year to year  thn.ll bo ctloctod in accordance with thai twoivo month pctlod.  Do not delay. Make sure your name Ss registered in a non-profit licensed.irianL  ' Kit is not, apply now.  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL SERVICES COMMISSION  G. A. Stor/art, CHAifir^ATJ  1/J.Q GOVERNMENT ��?E_I% ..STJOPJA. Mm  A. O. Widsten,  Bella Coola, B.C.  I.   **-,_*  4M HI**.** -.**( ,-H- J*S,   *.,/��.  J(j    MUJK^   0l.yttk *�����-0f.  *��.*��:_)��*���.'��*_������������!'**     *��./*./��<*:* "      **  _._.   _,__._��� _       ���'��������� -_���'... ....   - ,. j     . ., nr" __!_���!.I   ���  i) III till  ^_*%i_��-_A-wf-^i-tf-i  yyj��^t$emfy,Jpt$s 5, .9$B  '"T^i:���; ,-j   .���l   ���' tl  .'.   ;#��^tii tips  -_-  ^CeR&cIian Me_feal Assoc.  Aromio1 /Gms&W  m MONDAY, 3Hay 27, ityts. J&m vfek  ^ert was ..uisprised to fcive _Sft$iep'i  friends _n_a jfda^ive^ ^al at ?ier to&hp ���%  wish Iter a Sappy Wri^dajr. On the ytea.  table, besides beautifully decorated < cake  fc__ a dozen lovely red to$es} a' gift &bm  iier-Hi��b_nd_* ,      1   \~  "Mrs. Blanche Horsejaraii Jt_is -tfeturaed  TEN -YEAES have come ___ gone since the  people <.. a__ <_��ilitjy 'decided to stop    .   . ���   M ,,   .  -^nerely-talidng at����H��eartrtiisease^_d-_r^^f^��^^f^  start doing something about _.. A truly  massive research -assault was -launched  against this���the foremost health problem  of our time���in 1958. In these ten years,  how far have we progressed? What has  been accomplished?  To-day, we have statistical evidence that  we mayjiaye turned the corner in our effort  to protect the hearts of Canadian men in  their prime of life���the pre-retirement  years of 45 'through 64. There has been a  Bruno  Negrin at  Chemainus, VabdiWiver*  -Island.   \ "   i  Mrs. Myers, the former Betty fhrierson  and a one-time Gibsins resident, nas returned to her home in Ontario aiflter visiting fee John MeDonaldsr    - - - - t  Wule Rev. J. &. Kelly is on Holiday/  services at St. Bartholomew's and 'St. "Md-  an's will be conducted during the latter  part of June by Bev. 3. R. Oavies, to&n-  erly reetor _f the parish of St." Saviours,  relatively sustaihed decline in the  death    Vancouver. ?For the -first two Sundays M  Tied for second-plaee in SenaerMeifs  Softball League standings is B.C.  Hydro team of Sechelt. Personnel,  front from-left:- Jim Janiewick Jack  B.C. Hydro  Ball, Mel _*_usley, Kan2y Page,  Laurie Evans, Ernie Mo^itgemery.  Back: Dick Branca, Dean RotelHard,  Bob  Janis.   Bill  Md^adden.  Coach  Harvey   Hubbs.   Massing:  Chamberlain, Harold Nelson, BilljDfi  Hart, Hans ���Jfam___fil-;a_d"'_,!OT;;:3JMrs-'  nas: - ���'     - .... : - - :-;-v  rate from cardiovascular disease, in recent  years. ���  To- appreciate the significence of this  decline, it must be realized that prior to  1$60 tbe cardiovascular death rate had been  spiralling up. Surprisingly, the \decline was  achieved despite a 4.3 percent increase in  the death rate frcah bear! attack among  men in this age bracket.  But the rate of death ?fiom high 3>lood  press-re and the7heari disease .tpauses has  dropped 'to less ibtan half. So fhas the thematic ^ fever death .rate. These dramatic  in^iW��?h*nts. 7\yere iacgdy ;re^)onsiWe for  the net d^clfii?, ."^^inoj^'.^  age; the decline waseveh mbre,^ectacu^  iProibaWy "the; larigest Isiii^e factor in  this important achievemeBt was our recently-discovered and newly-applied knowledge /that most cases of high blood pressure can be controlled under medical supervision. Mainly, this involves drugs and diet  changes. Improved treatment obviously  has had a favorable Effect on the stroke  picture since many strokes occur as a  complication of high blood pressure. Additionally, other aspects of the cardiovascular picture -have -improved .hanks to  procedures that prevent repeated attacks  of rheumatic fever, the use' of artery grafts  and artifical heart valves, effective methods for combating such once-fatal disorders as bacterial endocarditis.  Happily, the decline in tbe cardiovascular death rate during this decade was not  confined to men and women in their prime-  ctf-life. Over the same period the cardiovascular death rate for those aged 5-24 also  declined: i  'As a '-esul. of these advances, people  everywhere acquired not only a new measure of hope but also a new feeling of determination to speed the conquest of.heart  and blood vessel disease, with their Heart  Foundations serving as the centeal and'  spearheading force behind the effort. Moreover, in these ten years, it has become apparent for the first time that all of us can  do certain things to safeguard our children's hearts as well as "our own. This will  be the subject,, of future articles.  iJuly, Bev. ��. T. Harris, lector tit me parish oij St. John, -Mafpte -_tidge, <will once  again he weleo'med to the Sunshifje Coast  Itfrs. H. <X Hincks ,will assume the rule  of convener of the party at which 'members  of the ACW will entertain children- dn the  baptismal roll. The pariy will be hejld in  fee parish hall. Children and their ^parents  will attend a short family life service in  St. 'Bartholomew's Church on Wednesday,  June 12 at 2 pan.  June -neeting df St. -Aada'n]. 'bran_h -of  ���the Anglican Church womiSn willfite 'held at  the home bf Mr. and Mrs. J. VT. '"&. Sear,  Beach Avenue, Roberts Creek oh Thursday, June' 11 at twelve o'clock.  Gibson's Hospital Auxiliary held a successful Florence Nightii_|ale tea on May  8 in the United Church halL President,  Mrs. Ivy Richards opened the "tea and  guest speaker was Mrs. Nancy Johnson,  national representative of Hospital Auxiliaries who chose as her topic "Hospital  Volunteer Work". Door prizes went to Mrs.  Dawe cf'Sechelt,' and lifrs.. Patterson of  Gibsons and Mrs. J. Stewart, also of Gijk  sons. The draw for the^ picture., which had  been donated by Mr. A.v Znotin, went to  Mrs. Davidson -pf Gibsons. Proceeds of the  tea will go towards equipment'"for the  hospital. ���' '���''..  i, > r1    I"       I       1        ��"- < .    j  1 *   .     I-J  tt "��j '���y ! ���> k '���. y  tBjC. tfelMSO fam s'hortVireyjtecl ahd -eOach  v ?Ba>v^^i^viatofeBit<_le>w a fiise when  Jys ilea's 'Sftf^alH iSfinid^s went down to a  fc^afiaftnl ,_ShB Urn to Port Mellon on  J_._r#_ay*jeveMi$. 'tfile]contest was^played  f&JM& -.   t ". ~ . ^v_  FiOr tHydfo Ii was its^net iasfe ~f defeat in three'olitihgs. Victory pepmi&fed -winners to dfcaiiv aibrea_t ��f "Gibsons in the standings. "Each tealm 'has ��ix. points.  A three-teaim deadlot-i esdsts for second  position. Hydro and Sfchelt Bes^rye are  tSed wilh Wilson Creek 'also having _halked  lip a pair of wins for. four points. "However,  ihecbib has done this over fojir -games,  STANDINGS    '  team PWLPt  Gibsohs    , '4 3 16  .toft'Mellon L, 4 3 16  "B.C. Hydro : % -2 14  Seserve    , 3 2 14  Wilson Creek Jl r_ 4  2 2  4  S. Coast Yions , 3  0 3  0  Gibstfns Shakers  _ 3  0 3   0  "Times" AdBriefs  will sell-buy- rent  trade!  ^_____g___^_ifi3_^g^__^_i_s_____ir  ____��  AN OLDTIME teacher was among visitors  - to the home of Mrs. Alice AmiEflia  French, Sechelt! Miss Grace _Vfay,* Vlio  once taught at Vancouver's Capital Hill  school and whose "pupils may now reside  ,among us, visited. Also guestsj-ibf Mr&.  French were Mr. and Mrs. Walter George  and Mrs. Lillian Davis of Vancouver, and  Miss Dorothy Rivolta of 1Gibsons, as well  as Mrs. Mary Reynolds M the Loyal Protestant Ifome in Vancouver.  Fuel bills too high?  -There so "��� 1S&.V  !lSirkNP^R:,_��||f  DeteRgent-actiori CHEVRON  ��� GA��OttNES 'landiSiFftN DARD "  _)I__EL FUEL^cut ^edsts.  Happenings Atmm   ~ ~' ~       ���by Rob Boyes and Marilyn Hopkins  MONDAY borning saw the beginning of  campaigning for offices by Student  Council. Posters decorated our halls with  many different slogans. The offices attained by acclamation were Minister of Athletics, Jill Cobleigh; Minister of Junior Social affairs. Ona Burnett; Minister of Senior Social Affairs, Denise Quarey; Government Critic, Stephen Gee.  Offices of vice-president and president  will be elected on Monday, Jiine 3. Friday  at noon the five candidates running for  Iheso two offices held their skits and campaign speeches. A mixer was held after  Ihis  with  a live band,  Running for  vke-  Too many oils?  RPM DELO Multi-Service Oil  is the one oil best for both  diescl and gasoline engines.  CAUYOUn STANDARD OILMAN  G.   H.   (Gerry)   MacDonald  Wilton Ck, Sechelt 885-9332]  'Standard Oil Company o( B.C  ptrqsiderit are Baiib McI4cah and John  Barnes, and for the dffjce 6f President are  Peter Carey, Marilyn Hopkins and Rita  Ono. " "      T  On May 28, Mr. FoxalTs Grade 11 so- ,  rials classes spent the day touring the  districts including business, residential ahd  industrial areas of Vancouver. Highlights  of the excursion were the tour of the Mac-  Millan and "Bloedel paper bag factory,  vlbere everyone was given five packages  of lynch bags, the ,tour of Vancouver harbor and, of course, the free hour in Stanley  Park that followed. Grade, li's wQuld like  to give a vote of thanks to Mr. Fqxall and  to Mr. Lynn for organizing and supervising  this successful field trip.   ,  Friday afternoon some Grade 11 stu-  dehts were busy arranging the gym for  the Grade 12 dinner and dance on June l.  A great deal of work and effort has been  put into making decorations for this affair  and the students concerned have done a  fantastic joib. The bank 'fyr the dance is  "The Action". The Grade 12 dinner starts  at 0:30 j),m, Job's Daughters are catering  for this event.  Tune is drawing closer; only two weeks  )<_! 'til re'ConwnendaiUons are listed, AH ex-  ain'S are going to be written in the week  of June 17 to ai. Grade Right classes will  remain in whool until the 21 st, but the remainder of the fitudent body will attend  only to write exams. We hope everylbody  passes,  Tied for Lead  Gibsons (aftove) arid .Port -Tvlellon  share the lead in Senior Men's .Softball, each with three wins in four  games. Playing^ coach-manager Freeman _leynolds\ ��quad comprises the  following: Bol) 'Crosby, Lowell Pearl,  John jGribsori, IDanny Coates, Alex  Srytte, Kerry Eldred, Bill Quarry,  Barry Quarry, Norm Cooper, Harvey Werning,' Gary Demarco, Alex  Gibb and Reg Gallagher.  Chevron Gasolines keep  engine parts,clean. Boost  fuel mileage.  �����FF��_-  'CAUYOURSTANDARD OIL MAN  <5.  H.  <Gerry) MoeDonold  Wilson Ck, Secbelt SB5-9332  standard Oil tonipa 1^.01 _ _  0mvmwm-4m*tiiA<>.l^VilJmmxxaBSB  AUFY  fid mee  Nowadays, complains Arnold Glasow, it  costs 1 so much for wiine, women and M>ng  that there's wry UltJe left over for luxuries.  BESS  ^2  S3  Your Conservative Candidate  Moniddf, km 10,1:19 i.n.  mmjB tmwi  YOBi^S  of ice of Appreciation  My thanks and gratitude to all my customers  for the |prompt and friendly manner with which  they helped me in the past. 1 terminate 12 yeara  with Nelson's iJaundry, but I am looking forward to  providing further services for you at my new place  of business, THE P.A. COFFEE BAR AND BILLIARD HALL opposite the Bus Depot in Sechelt,  y ��� '  Signed, FRANK YATES  i WEAft  laches' sfmurms wem  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centfe  Save M^ney  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AMD BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coa_t  GUjLF BIJliDING  SWEDES  885-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  The Mew  CEDAtS a  SS_S3_a____J_ll____SS  iiji.ii .nanHiM  Fine Cuisine in a  Friendly Atmosphere  LYLE ond OLIVE  886-9815   : G2bU>nsfB.C.  SEVENS TELEVISION  fie RADIO  STEREO - B & W ond COLOR T.V.  Fully equipped for Color T.V.  Deoler for  ZENITH - PHILIPS -1.CA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prices  Phono 886-2280  GIBSONS, B.C. i  ^^;s^rss.s:s^5;_;_a:rg:_sa__  Ili��wIiF]pS  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  A Natural Combination - Potato Chips and Summer  i Potato chips and scfmmer qo tooethcr like strawberries ond cream. Straight from  the bog <hey provide quick energy for busy children, Served with a tasty dip they are  ever-popular patio nlbblcrs.  Since It Is more difficult to keep foods fresh during out hot, humid summers,.  It Is Important to store chips properly, Buy ihcm lna si��� of package that Can easily  he consumed in a day or so, Return leftovers to the bag immediately dnd resoal  the package, Sioro in a cool, dry place. Don't throw awoy ony stale chips or the crumbs  Jn the bottom of the bog as th,ey are mode to order for asparoguis roll^ups,  This dish Is a favourite in our house during the asparagus season. It Is fancy  enough for luncheon company, yet easy enough to be. made In a Jiffy for the family.  On hot, busy days prepare the casserole early in the morning and refrlgerale. Twenty  minutes In the oven and supper Is on the table.  I  ASPARAGUS ROLL-UPS  1 lb. asparagus (or 1 package fro/en  asparagus)  1 cup crushed potato chips  11A cup chill sauce or mustard  2 tablespoons all-purpose Hour  I chicken bouillon cube  Preheat oven to 350�� P.  i��  ^gtfjggii  EM  mm nos.  IFiiniI$l8.Btg$j and!  Applf_iBt--_- -  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliance. - T.V. - Radio  Phone 885-20*8   -   Sechelt, BC.  6 slices cooked horn  6 slices processed cheesr.  2'tablespoons butter  1   CUp  IjTlilk  1 /8 leqspoon salt  Pepper  Cook asparagus until barely tender,'Cool, sovlng liquid for sauce, Melt bulter In  heavy .saucepan. Add flour, seasoning and bouillon rube, Cook (or two minutes, Remove  from heat and very gradually odd the milk, stirring constantly. Return 10 heot ond  bring to a boll. Dilute to the consistency of whipping cream with ar.|>aragus liquid.  Ploce a slice of cheese on each piece c\f ham. Spread with chili ..ouc.e or mustard,  Sprinkle with potato chips reserving one-third cup (or topping. Divide asparagus i.pear*  amongst servings. Lay on cheese and roll up Jelly-roll fashion,' Place in a casserole  and pour r.ouce over top, Sprinkle remoinlng chips on top and bake at 3S0�� F. for  20-25 minutes. Mokes 4-6 servings. |  instill I%m'lii|;  Ltd*  HEAtWG & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons. B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  Heiene's  Fashion Shcfcppe  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  BB��f-f8P^^  ��M  i^msess^s^e^^^^MXfas^s^^^^p,  AS %MW AS  25�� A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complete   with   oil   burner,   ducts  work ond oil took In your homo.  Call   Cud  Kiewitz   your shell   Oil  Distributor,  606-2133 Gibsons, B.C.  _o��saas  gggg  sa.  (t.**-��,l*H, *ft.l.*��r.,.CT.,.��?'IJ<_., .**���.*!  M.ri^Tl����.��W"(����->"-4*!^.f^K-',V.*1'^^ %Sw4^~iX^Q$&^&2.lyfcu^i��i&��X^ ii,��3iii-jsu.^j.vjiciij.  tmd&rmiimi; *.  !' j  i'-j^^i^-M*^^  Like Beethoven, music from  electronic age- may confuse  , '-���'-lW&nyfoyirfiitie&, i9_$  'f^K^mi^^.'.^J^^^^ii^  SI_Hg_d engines?  _"��____.      -       * MH..__-      - 1   .      ._������*- _,��*_..  -;- *���/'..___.     -��..". ,  \*   "          *_,__'*���-  ( Reserve Teem  Sechelt Reserve climbed into a,"tie plate power. Personnel: Frankie Joe, ust,  Ed Kohuch,  Russ Clarke apd  for  second place in  Senior  Men's John Hall, Ross Joe, Teddie Joe, Bea Lome Leigfeton. Seven teams .make  League softhall activity last week. Jack, Val August, Harvey Paul, Mike up league iri' Peninsula.  Team is once beaten and has good Johnson, Walter Johh, Herbie Aug- .                                   ]  .r-%  *_  j-*  JT  ^ _  <].:  -~._v*      *;* -�� ^f*81 '?-��~  ��  V  %________ ________ i  dft.  _v*flft  ,      f^_W.   Jfv       A*       A+Sflfl  Shakers' Lineup  Armstrong, Don Clark, Allan Briser,  By Maripn West  "ALL IMPABTML -misidajis and  music  lovers were in complete agreement jihat  ���nwEr~W3s^nythmg^ritten~m music so incoherent, shrill, muddled and- utterly shocking to the ear."  This -criticism   is   not,, as  you   might  [    think, _tire~ted by a contemporary pundit  ���   at some avante-garde' experiment in elec-  .    tronic music. I. was written in 1605, the  i    reaction -of critic ,H_rr van Kotzfiibue to. a  >    perfonman.ce otf tihe overture to Beethoven's  , now well loved- opera Fidelio. Similar comments down through the years from 480  AD to the present day amused those attending the electronic music and art workshop presented Sunday  by  the  Sunshine  Coast Arts 'Council and produced by Lloyd  Burritt of UBC and Doug -'E-liuk of the National Film Board.  The audience was introduced to modern  music and art through an understanding of  the progress man has made in musical  discovery from 400 BC and the Greek four  note scale through the infinite variety of  forms,' harmonies, rhythms and orchestrations to the beginning of new discoveries,  using the four basic electronic patterns of  sound.  FoEowing this" interesting flashback  through the history of music, illustrated  witb taped.<_)mimerifcary, recorded musical  excenpts arid slides showing the cbmpar-  aWe' changes in painting-, so closely allied -  to music, the group -divided into two -sections. One group under Lloyd's leadership  explored the theory of electronic music  and found that it wasn't so complex or in-  yjolved ,as .they had expected. They-.made  furtfier experiments with, sounds .-produced?;  by things-around them, jangling keys, elf-  fervesing pop and clinking glasses. Everyone contributed a series of sounds, individually and combined in groups, and eventually a tape was completed -of this music  cf everyday things.  Meanwhile ihe jotber -group with Doug  Eliufc watched -a film by NF-B's Norman  McLaren and then, with felt pens and ink,  made a series of experimental film strips.  When -seen through a viewer these produced the simplest form of animated'fi'bri,  changing shapes & colors and some -beautiful eiffec-s were created often reminiscent  of oil on water. Everyone from five to 50  became involved and without douM the  highlight of the evening was the final film  showing. Doug . had painstakingly spliced  the film loops. and great was the delight  of young and old when their combined  work of art was.shown on the screen, :syn-  chronized with the sound track mad$ by  the other group. This "instant" film making was a tremendous success and revealed all manner of ideas for further development and experimentation.  Lloyd and Doug had given considerable  thought and much time in planning the  worksh'op and the excitement and entbusji-  asm of everyone involved in the creation  of the spontaneous light show' was their  ' jvell-earned reward. This climaxed an evening erf Tfun arid inlforriiitipn, which sent  ^__g^9J*Q -,  environment.  The workshop will be repeated in Ma-~  deira'Park Community Hall at 7;30 p.m.'  June 8.  Senior Citizen^ Bousing  project is now underway  THE date will be announced  shortly for  the annual general meeting of the Sun-1  shine Coast Senior Citizens' Society.  If you have not already become a member send along your membership fee to  Ben Firth, HRl, Sechelt. Cost is $2 for the  first year and $1 for subsequent years.  The Hanssen Construction Company of  West Vancouver is already working on the  project The site has been graded and cement is being poured for footings.  -f.PWM.oter.Oils keepen-  *^i06s clean, cut wear, help  ' engines .astlonger.  CAU. VOOB-STANPABD^JL MAN  G, ft. ��5_rry) MacDoooU  Wsttn Ck. 3_)*efr B85-93.2.  SS____-!^^ia__-^^^  I  SGRi-Y! but we have to disconHnue our  CHINESE Dit-WE^S until Fall.  WELCOME CAFE - Gik^ms  For Reservations Please Phone $��$-&973.  i  ^/y/^/rA^/y/A>r^^^  John Hermail"and"'Oordie   Arthur.  a deeper awareness of the makeup of liieir  It's not for the lack of trying that  __, , ,       ���      a_-J^w_  Gibsons Shakers team has yet to win Brad Boser, Len Clark, Terry Webb, Team has played three games -so lar? W^^^iMFf^I^I^MFI^^^i^^^MM^IA  a   game  in  Senior   Men's   Softball Danny Euler, Jim Mullen, Don Mc- in the young season isr-"- *���-__�� ���~������-~-~-~-,   ����-*��  League action. Hoping they'll break Kay, Ken Herman, Ron Ward, Dan  the slump that has kept _hem from  deriting  the standings   are:   Eddie  Roth, coach Charlie Webb and manager  John \-Herman,   Sr.   Missing:  B'JC.ttravel minister, says . . .  Spott-vatjatio'n shows attract  .more than million attendees  .  DURING  the   past   eight   months British  Columbia   government   department   of  . travel industry displays have been in sport-  vacation shows which attracted more than  one million persons i  Travel Industry Minister W. K Kiernan, visiting Sechelt last week, said 1,M)_,  325 persons passed (through <th.e tuatositiles  of seven shows held throughout North'  America where the department has- 'been  promoting,British Columbia as a vacation-  destination.  He said largest (attendance was, jat the  San Fnanclso Sport and Boaitshow wheane  attendance was 352,890, followed by Toronto's Canadian National Spbrtsmdn's Show  at 280,000 and the I^os Angeles Siwrls and  Vacation Show at 205,000.  "We estimate a'bout 80 per cent of people at ..ending the?, shows see our booth,"  he said.  A    typical    British   Columbia-boosiUmg  booth has enlarged colored pictures, two  trtaff  members  to answer  questions  and  plenty of pamphlets and other inform ait loin  ,   on hand.  'We'll  mail further travel information  ito anyone who Jcaves his name," he said.  I>JKph.ys wctic sot up at sHiows in San  Franclwo, Los  Angeles,  Toronto,  Seattle,  Portland, Calgary and Edmonton,  KJernan said  last  year the  province'*  visitor industry was worth $317,312-900 and  he^has every reason 10 "beHHeve' a .uhstanl-  ial gaan will occur this year.  Already, he noted, border cixissijags are  up 18 per cent over the. sa.ihe period last  ���year. , , ��� ....  �� _. ..ctV". h��� as_a#^M_I__-_a|  ��r��3��3 ooMoBiang?  :sei.  Standard Diesel Fuel burns  clean, increase JrftectOf life; '\  .triple fuel?f���(.r life.  Iiobi Districf Ho. 4i| |SiicBieSf)  /<!;AU.VOUflSTANpAftOOI)LMA_ .-���  G.  H.  <G^ry)  MocDonoli) '  Wilson Ck,%icht\t BB5-9332  ��Stsrid��r<J'Oi! ."Company .of B.C.  Newest fad with-toe beach-waWMta  imagining the ;giris .wiilt_.;doitbes'-pn..  ���   ���  .- -       -      - .' . *. B 'i /���  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Office _ldfl., Sochel. - Phono 805-2333  TUESDAY���11:15 a.m. to 5:30 p.m..  THURSDAYS���11:15 a.m. lo 5:30 p.m.  SATURDAYS���1 :A5 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.  aul  WiSM8MSSS3BffMSffffSXA  J  CMIYOUB CTANOARD OIL MAN  W��<*_. 'Ck, ;$e��dM_t '��i3^te2|  *St��nd��ra -Oil Coi-p��r��y <>' _.C,  UIBJ&AL CANPJOATt  COdst Chikot-n  (Thl. will probably tfcllryeu more obout me rtion  you %vont to know. However *lnce I am t��etiing  election   here, , It  Wstmi   beat fa   list   a  few  ttt)tist!c�����P,S��. P.)  PERSONAL:  Corn Oct. 14, 1923, OiIcoqo, lllinolt. Married, ont *on, two dougbten.  EDUCATION  Grade XII. '  WORK:  Writing, Since 1941, with, brief Interruption*, this hat been chiefly newtpoper  work at a reporter, feature writer, editor ond columnist. Author of a number  of television play* -which ron  under general title Cariboo Country,  two *tage  | ploy* including How fo Run the Country, two book* Including best teller Dreoklng  Smith'* Quarter Mor*e, host of outdoor* program _-me Country.  ORGANIZATIONS:  Member, Organization for Indian Opportunities Patron Vancouver Indian  Centre; Director, Art, Mlttwrte.. ond SclemtlfJc Attociatlon of B.C.; __-ftrnor,  Dotanlcol Garden* Atsoclotlon; UNION: American Nexr��paper Guild; CtUBS:  Nrwvmcn'* Club of B.C., Unlver*lty Club.  BIOGRAPHIC SKETCH:  Childhood and oil education In Nova Scotia; joined RCAF aircrew tt-ta-s 1941,  discharged rheumatic endocarditi* 1942; lic<!*ttc_l wirel^tt operator for mercJtont  navy July 1945, ticket wever u#ed. Employed B.C. since 1,945 on N��w W��tl-  mlncter Columbian, 'Hvart lienikl ond Vancouver Swn. OrigimtUy held dual  C_na4ktn-U.S. cltl������__f>, ^rajjping fofter -h loltiing olr fore��. In rcctfwt yemtt,  time divided among travel, �� home In a heavily treed area of Lynn Valley and  ���mall log cabin ~t 0ig Ceeeh, Chilcotin, u��od for work ond recreation.  RECR-ATIONS:  I     Hunting, fidling, other outdoor activities and tome private flying. ,  ' ,'    '        ' ' ��� * > \     ,  '''.PUBLISHFD'BY-CC^OT^IiiCOTIN  r   JUiift.    IVill  m  .-IAII#��ttf. J  TQ^E: 10:30 m.m. fo 3:30 p.m.  IT IS IMPORTANT that all children who will be going to KINDERGARTEN  and GRADE ONE in September 1968, be registered AS SOON AS POSSIBLE ana*  not in a last-minute rush.  The School Board cannot guarantee to have i suitable accommodation,  teachers and equipment on hand for all children in September unless it is able  to know well in advance what the demand will be.  If your child will reach the age of five on or before December 31, 1968,  he may be registered for KINDERGARTEN in Gibsons Elementary School} Sechelt  Elementary School or Madeira Park Elementary School. There is no fee but  transportation to the school is the parent's responsibility.  i  All children who will reach the age of six on or before December 31, 1968  should be registered for GRADE ONE at the nearest elementary school.  No school registration may be made without proof of age by means of either  a birth certificate or a baptismal certificate.  Pupils presently in kindergarten should be registered for Grade One. In  those cases where a recjistration form has been sent home with the kindergarten  pupil, and has already been returned to the school, it is not necessary for the  child to be registered again, '   (  wmmmmssmm  "���  .J.I., J*A*. f^fl* *��_!.'.���  iW^^*��l^1^^��'W!<'.^'iwf7**Mi���l",��*��.^.��>ynW i.<"��.���>  ^Y*-!,.^j..rf|,^,.,-',!.r.^<if.,.'*t f��.,--..ft.>nV'*��f>��^V*'^Y^'l^'l  h- .i,** j(i*_*j* w^irflut A^,f"Vi* v*l  H*-*-B"Wr-f*i��_j��*i��*��f��' ***��� ^y^_i^^  \  8^��&Xifc2!��i33ffl___^^ -  f J , ' '       ' 1   * -l    ���>  Squanngly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  LIKE SQU.'RE dancing, another 'May'Day  has ccme and gone in just no time at  all. Next square dance will be on July 1 at  Gibsons. Keep this date in mind.  . Today .we will take a -look at the May  Day in Sechelt that seemed to fly by so  quickly, as all successful; events do. Pull  up a chair and join 'in...  Sechelt's May Day weather didn't cooperate too well this year and I understand -  this cancelled out a lot of parade entrants.  However,' the ROMP set the pace,r followed  by the Kamloops All-girl Drum and Bugle  Indian Band. This band was formed only  spven months ago by Constable Jim Fitz-  patrick who was also on hand.to form tbe  Sechelt Residential School Band. He can  be mighty proud of both.  The rest of the parade was just terrific  and a lot of hard work went into the many  floats and costumes.. I wish to point out  that I am only touching on. points that  were missed by .othec writers. Maybe they  thought that the people behind the scenes  were not too important. I have participated  in 20 May Days now and believe me there  is a lot of hard work involved. Going back  aways,' the day used, to be beadted.by,'a  committee. Then, I believe, the local Kinsmen Club beaded the event for two years,  but they were forced to give in when their  membership dropped; it takes quite a few  persons to ride herd on all of the problems a May Day' can come up -With. It  takes aibdut three years to weed out all  of the troubles. Well, the Lions Club-of Sechelt, headed by Ted Farewell, did a terrific job this year. So, early, I say yoli  should not miss next year's May Day.  It would tak^ too long to put. down  names of all of the clubs and independents  that helped make a .wonderful-day ^t Hackett Park, but, they deserve ail the credit  that can be wished upon them; they did a  terrific job.  . My part this past May Day was; small.'  I was MC of the May Queen/frail arranged  by Mrs: Lee Redman at tbe,Legion Hall.  This is a must on the day's program. It  is the only.dance the younger children can  come to and enjoy. And they sure did this  year ���"right from the smallest,' w_as  George Lizce, two years eight months old  and Rose Vita Muldowan, also two years  old. This made quite a  picture indeed.  Real highlight of the evening was the  young, newly formed modern band calico"  the Vivid Illusions. These ��� boys .��� Dan  Nc&tman, manager;, Ray Sheridan, singer;  Mike Evans, first guitar; Warene Allen,  second guitar and Ron Summcrfelt, drum-.  mer, donated their time and talents for  the May Queen ball. They were a real hit,  Mow do I know Well, anyone who can  stand the old Legion Hall on one end,  make it shake, rattle and'roll and have a  full floor of dancers each time has to bc  good. Average i.s approximately 15 years.  You will hear a lot more from these musicians as the years go by,  On harjd to add color to the evening  was a group headed by Clint Roolh, Ken  Aki'.son, Dean Haljflp and helper Dave Henry kinnvn ;i,s tin; Seventh Heaven tight  Show. They use projector*, to flash colored  light, arnund the hall and onto the band  stand for effect.  Although the music was, somewhat loud  comments on the floor were: Mark Rcnnie  ������ "Th(.h(. guys are good and will get better;" .limiiiy Gibson, "Pretty good," Ho  even got on the floor and danced, This  proves |hey were good. Hutch Erlckson  said, "Not bad.at all," Desi Joe's opinion:  "Good.". Even Mrs, Goeson said, "They  are good, Why import outside music when  we have on orchestra like' this" " Judy  'Sim I said, "It's real good." Bud Fearnly's  comment was that experience will help  a lot. So the next time you hear of the  Vivid Illusions playing a date, come and  sec ami hear for yourself, 1 was happy to  set back and see the young people step In  and give a helping hand. More power to  them.  On Friday night, May 24, tho Canadian  l.egiop branch MO Seehelt, sponsored a  teen-age dance al the Legion Hall bringing  forth another modern band known as the  Mixed Emotions, with Pat Murphy, singer;  Lee Brown, First guitar; Hod Rudolph, second gullilr; and Kent Sheriden, drummer.  Average is sixteen, There .vlll be one dance  a mon|h al the Legion Hall for terii-agers.  Dales have n.it been set mi keep your eye  oprn while reading the Seclidt Peninsula  Times for further Information,  To Ihe young people who liave taken  up musical inMi'uiiirnth rather than vlo.  lenee, may the goyd Lord give a helping  hand. Cheerio for now.  Talks  Victoria's Bhagwant S. Jawanda (second left) explains the nature of special display maps for Mr. and Mrs.  Norm Cotton of Roberts Creek at  planning showing last week in WJiit-  aker Block building, Davis Bay. Assisting is William S. McKay, also  from Victoria's regional planning division, department of municipal affairs.   In   his   report   to   Regional  Planning  Board Administrator Charles Gooding siaid Friday evening about 360 interested persons took advantage of  display^ in Gibsons, Pender Harbor  and Davis Bay. Board building inspector Fred Weyburn, who prepared stands for the display and set it  up in each location, also was on  hand-.- ��� --��� ���    ----- --���  Peninsula represented . . .  Elphinstone showcase when  talented musicians gather  THE OLD and the young shared the lime-ped his way through the Louisiana Hayride  light at Elphinstone School's Grade 12  Talent Night.  More than 200 turned out. W. S. Potter,  principal,. was master of ceremonies.  ''' Talent was hot confined to upper grades.  One entrant, Donald James Hauka, came  from grade three. Aided by a piano accompanist, he sang Any Ship to Any Boy.  - Those taking part came from Langdale,  Gibsons, Sechelt and Madeira Park elementary schools and from Elphinstone secondary schools. Accompanists were Mrs.  C, .Gilker and Mrs. G. Sykes.  '"; There".' were three prizes awarded by  judges C. B. Portmah, Robert F. Williams  and Don Canrozzi of the senior teaching  sta*f. After eliminating Brian Swanson, accordionist, as being more in the professional class, first prize went to Nona Veale  - and Carol Olson for their piano and vocal  'rendition of Love in Bloom. Second  went  tp Kim and Kevin Walters for their clarin-  iet and violin duet presenting Charole &nd  A, Waltz Tune. Third went to Karen-Kara-  teew playing Lara's Theme from Dr. Zhi-  cagp on piano.  Among   other    contestants    10-year-old  Russell Cunningham of Halfrnoon Bay tap-  and the Sailor's Hornpipe. Wendy Gurney  in Edelweiss on piano was pleasing as was  Pam Sumraerfield singing jSometbing Stupid.  Kim Walters in his solo violin number  Bournee revealed a capable young violinist, and Kevin Walters with his clarinet, ,a  promising musician. Doug Oram o_fer_3  guitar and vocal numbers I'm so Lonesome  I Could Cry and one of his own compositions Woman to AngeL  Gordon Hauka soloed vocally in You'll  Never Walk Alone and The Impossible  "Dream. Lynn Patrick sang unaccompanied  Something to Sing About and My Love,  and Colleen Hus.y offifered Somewhere My  Love.  Doug Campbell played two piano numbers, Roman Pageant and Pomp and Pag-  . eantry.      ..'..���  4,..'  To end the | performance Don Camozzi  with his cordovpx filled the auditorium  with melodic stjrains played with considerable versatility \ on an instrument that has  to be beard to J>e believed.  Word portrait: he's so tough he plays  Russian roulette witb an automaitic.  Unemployment Insurdnce  SHOUD PREMIUMS DROP WHERE  .-AIMS ARE NIL?  Q. Sonic workers in lower pay brackets  go pn paying into Unemployment Insurance  year after year, and because they go on  working for the sarnie firm and don't get  laid off they never get back a red cent.  Would it not be only fair that some system  of, benefit for those who go���#ay five years,  -^without a claim be starlet^? Alternatively, should there not be lower rates of premium in such cases? Perhaps, after ten  years without claim, there should be benefits to be credited to the person's Canada  Pension credit? ,  "A. U nc iii ploy merit.. Insurance i.s not a  Havings.plan.11 is more like fire insurance.  The insured person is protected against  tho rish of fire or unemployment as the  pase may bc; but if he never suffers a Joss  lie does not g:M cither an indemnity or any  repayment of premiums. The grading of  premiums in accordance with lhe claim  e*i>erience ha,s been given extensive study,  bift in has i_;>t been considered practical |  under the Unemployment Insurance plan  that we have in Canada, For one thing, it,  would be difficult'to'apply such a graded  .system to an Unemployment Insurance  plan with a tripartite basis of contributions  by employers, employees and the government,/ Second, such a variation ,in the rate  of an individual's! contributions would require a radical change in' the provisions  now existing for determining a claimant's  entitlement   under   the   present   plan   each  Any Questions please?  claimant's raitc of benefit is determined by  references to the average of the [contributions he has paid.  The Unemployment Insurance Commission has passed on answers to some of tlie  questions that have puzzled contributors.  Your question too can be referred to this  feature for reply.  Unw��,m0l0tm0**m*0rm0m0i0'm0m00mmr0m0m0v<*00m000i0t  BUILDING  SUPPLIES?  Want- to moke 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  fPeninsuIcs Building  Supplies ltd.  Phone 885-9669  SECHELT, B.C.  )_��_WW-1-M_1IMM1--S-It<_ll_^^ W_-_��-mfl  THE  PENINSULA TIMES  wMymmmM9<mmm��z


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