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The Peninsula Times May 20, 1970

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 Jumps the gun . . ���  o  West Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd,,  1606 Beat 5th Ave., ��� - -  Vancouver, 9, -, B ,C.  Service  mam  Registration No. 1142  2nd Class Moil  ITEM No. 3 on last week's School Board  meeting agenda was a little ahead of  schedule  and   deferred 'until May  28th  meeting of the Board.  Assistant Secretary Treasurer Lloyd  Yorkston reminded the Chairman Mrs.  Shiela TKiti,on that deadline for submission of school board office accommodation proposals was 12 noon on May 21st  and advised that a letter submitted by  Mr. Ben Lang be held over until after  that date.   .  .  Item No. 3 on the agenda read: School  Board Office ��� response to newspaper  advertisement.  The Board decided to advertise its  need; for accommodation after a public  meeting at Madeira Park, when it was  pointed out that the Board should perhaps consider placing its office in a  more central position in the School District. It was also pointed out at the meeting that as the Board had once vacated  the Lang Block because it was inadequate,  it would be advisable to advertise for  accommodation before deciding on returning to its old quarters in the Lang  Block in Gibsons.  Present quarters in the B.C. Telephone Building on North Road have *.o  be- vacated-by December 31st this year.  LANGDALE  Permission will be sought from Victoria to build an one room addition to  Langdale Elementary School, under section 190 of the Public Schools Act. Estimates for the one room addition are based  on construction by the school board  - maintenance, crew, and include construction cost of $13,373 plus 3 per cent, cbn-  tingehcies plus 6.8 per cent architect's fees  plus an extra $700 for good quality flooring to match that new installed at Langdale. Total figure is $19,743 and capital  funds are available for the project.  Building and Grounds Supervisor Bob  7L~':}z   .'*  A?AfA  r*\y  nWMtjta<i*^  Rutter told the Board that Union personnel would be hired for the job and the  estimate is based on prevailing rates.  Working drawings are ready to go to  Victoria and it is hoped to have the  classroom  ready  by September.  HOOK UP  " Board approved Sunshine Coast Regional District's estimate, of $1,467.13 for  2 inch water connection hook-up at Roberts Creek. Assistant Secretary Lloyd  ���Yorkston said rthat funds are available  for ���.this-.' ���-..'.'  MISGIVINGS  Trustee Bill Malcolm had some misgivings over the maintenance department's proposed hiring of a painter, stating that every time the painters' union  went on strike, there would be a picket  line outside the schools. "    *�� . .  Mr. Rutter explained that this woulud  not be so because a painter hired by the  Board    would   belong   to the Canadian  Union of Public Employees.  EMERGENCY  Roof maintenance has become an  emergency in the school district and the  Board agreed to approach Victoria for  permission to spend $13,775 out of capital funds approved in previous referenda.  Replying to trustee Dave Ganshorn's  query, the maintenance supervisor said  that complete roof sections would be rebuilt where necessary.  TEACHING STAFF  District Superintendent R. R. Hanna  expressed regret over the resignation of  Pender Harbour Secondary School Principal Don Skelton who is going to.Rutland  as Vice-Principal of a new school. He  described Mr. Skelton as an expert in  the small secondary school field.  Pender Harbour's trustee Bill Malcolm  also paid tribute to Mr. Skelton's efforts,  stating that he had done a lot of hard  work and lack of pupils was his biggest  problem  Other resignations included  Giroux of Madeira Park  going, to   Simon   Fraser   University  further study.  Mrs. Smith; has  also  re  signed due to illness.  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Holtmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Ponder Harbour, Madeira,Park, Kleindole, Irvine's Londing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 7, No. 25 ��� WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 1970  Chairman opposed . . .  [rustee Majority rescinds  r   -fyj,  ���*-  -�� ���**      v  i     ..a1',,  ���SKA- Vf\;  accept:cuice _ oi resignation  A  ...    F-     *.     ���    -'  FINALIST  Grade -^ono' student at Langdale Elementary School, Ross Bown of Hopkins  Landing, received a letter last week from  M.P. Paul St. Pierre, informing him that  he has been named as a finalist in the  Christman Canada Poster Contest.  AN ERROR -  In order to avoid any possible misunderstanding, wc would like to point  out that the signature, at the bottom of  a "Readers' Right" letter in vla.st week's  Times was mispelled. The letter headed  "A Viewpoint" was signed Reg. C. Son-  card. It-should have been Reg, C.Smears.  OUTSIDE AID  Printers really had a woodchopper'.s  ball last week and Sunshine Coast Lions  arc still wondering how come the Sechelt  May Day is jointly sponsored by themselves and council of Gibsons. The ad  should have said council of Sechelt and  we are still gasping for breath also?  BROCHURES  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce received its new and attractive  brochures last week and work has started  on mailing quantities out to the various  travel bureaus both in the province and  thc United States as well as elsewhere in  Canada.  Aided Miss M.    ��}X AlA f'-' ��r <A >    V^A  School who is    EvA'* A A V'-z/A*" AiA. **���"  University   for    f* A^-* V-, A/ **, .  f^*-,   h  Overall decrease  liiilliifl  Buddies  It was a very proud day for "Buddy,  Samoyed pet of the Walker family  who escorted by Kelly Lawrence  gives little Wilfred Reid a doggy-  ride in Pender's May Day parade and  won himself a beautiful blue rosette  ' signifying first prize.  SCHOOL Board Secretary Treasurer, Mr.  Jim Metzler will be asked to reconsider  his resignation and continue as secretary  treasurer of School District No. 46;  Decision was reached at last Thursday's meeting of the School Board after  trustee Bill Malcolm expressed a wish  to rescind his motion accepting the resignation which Mr. Metzler submitted at  the April 23rd meeting.  Taken to the vote, trustees John Hayes; Agnes Labonte and Bill Malcolm  approved rescinding the motion. Trustee  Dave Ganshorn did not vote and Chairman Mrs: Shiela Kitson voted against  it. Trustees Dr. Walter Burtnick and  Bernard Mulligan were absent. i  Second motion proposed by Mr, Malcolm, that the secretary treasurer reconsider his resignation and continue in  office again received approval of trustees  Labonte, Malcolm and Hayes with Mrs.  Kitson and Mr. Ganshorn voting against  the motion.  Mr. Ganshorn stated that he was  against the motion as he felt it should  have been dealt within committee and he  would vote against it on that' basis. Stating that he was not sure what Mr. Male-.,  olm proposed to do, Ganshorn felt that  Mr. Metzler's resignation indicated he is  not happy in the position and if forced  to reconsider, may accept something he  does not want.  All trustees' finally agreed to Mr.  Malcolm's recommendation that the motion be put oh record and the Personnel  Committee will discuss the matter with  Mr. Metzler who was not present at the  meeting. Explaining his reason for wishing to rescind the motion. accepting the  resignation, Mr. Malcolm said Metzler has  done a tremendous job and got the Board  out of a hole. Both local newspapers  thought highly of him. Mr. Malcolm  also stated there had-been a clash of  personalities.  Trustee Ganshorn agreed that significant achievement. had been made but  many other people had also been responsible for this.  ACHIEVEMENT  Before the arrival of Mr. Metzler, both  council of Sechelt and council of Gibsons  were showing increasing reluctance to  approve the School District Budget which  OVERALL three mill, decrease; in taxes  is the happy prospect facing Village'of  Gibsons property owners this year. Respite is due to the 3.20 mill reduction  in school taxes, offset slightly by an almost negligible increase in general purpose taxation and a slight increase in  taxation for hospital purposes.  Property owners will be taxed 54 mills  including 30.63 for schools; 1.02 hospital  and 22.35 general rate.  Last year the rate was 57 mills which  included 33.83 schools; 0.93 hospital and  22.24 general.  Despite the almost negligible increase  in general rate, Village coffers will receive substantial revenue increase due  in part to expansion of Village boundaries.  V*"a��.  ,-,",.  '���"I*  '"Nf4<  <A  >Ff��| fr,.  ���f     I."  'TT^WSj  \   h-  ''it!7,7  ���v,"i*U,'  ��� A*.  i-*"  ���$&  7  ,A  a-*'     *  ���si  A  '!  ** *  a***1  ..***''  1  /  r  /  ^  Anticipated revenue for general;purpof.er  raised by local taxation is $72,389; anticipated revenue, for. 1969 was. $56,734.  Local government grant from thc  Province also ��� shows considerable increase this year being $50,820 compared  with   1969  figure $40,600.  EXPENDITURE  Growth of the Village is reflected in  estimated "expenditures for 1970 amount-'  ing to $304,079 compared with $219,586  last year.  Break-down is as follows: General  Govt. $29,597; Protection to persons &  property $11,500; Public works $17,200;  Harbour $4,100; Sanitation and waste  rcmpval $600; Health services $870; Regional Hospital Dist. $3,561; Recreation  & Community service $5,850; Debt,  charges $18,176; Transfers & Allowances  $11,000; Contribution to reserve funds  $6,500; Contribution to capitnl & loan  $75,635; Airport $1,000; Regional Dist.  $3,291; Misc. & Motor Vehicle Licencing  Agency $2,500; School Dist. $112,699,  CAPITAL BUDGET  Capital budget provides for considerable improvements*.- General Govt. S2.810;  Protection to Persons & Property, $0,425;  Public Works $54,900; Parks & Reaches  $5,.r)00; Misc. $6,000 which includes $.r>,000  for planning,  WATERWORKS  It is planned to .spend $12,630 for  capitnl works in the Waterworks fund  for 1970; other expenditures being: Administration $4,200; Water Supply $2,500;  Distribution $11,3114; Debt, charges $10,800,  Revenue Includes: Water rates $'-.0,000;  Waterfront Tax Levy $0,000; Hydrant  rentals $0-10; Connection fees $2,200; Sub-  division   deposits   $3,480.  Council ceremony: �� * .  itn scroll of recognition  LONG time resident of the Gibsons area.  Mr. C. H. Ballantine, was honored  last week with presentation of an appreciative scroll by Mayor Wally Peterson who stated -the presentation was on  behalf of Council and Chamber of Commerce.  He said the scroll was in recognition  of a long period of community service  and that he would be sorry to sec Mr.  Ballantine leave  the district.  Mr. Larry Labonte was also present  and stated that he has worked with Mr.  Ballantine on j a number of community  projects over a period of fifteen years,  often on behalf of children, nnd one  example is that of the Brothers Memorial  Park which, today, is used extensively.  He said much work was carried out bo-  hind the scenes by Mr, Ballantine and  his committees,  Commenting on the beauty of the  Gibsons area, Mr. Ballantine said ho has  enjoyed his stay ai.d Is sorry to leave,  however, he hits personal reasons for  moving away,  BYLAWS  Among Bylaws given third reading  was an Indemnity Bylaw bringing Aldermen nnd Mayor up u> par with other  communities of similar population. Aldermen will now receive $800 annually und  the Mayor $1,200, Another was the Frontage Tax Bylaw which levels n tux of 10c  a frontage foot with a minimum charge of  $6.00 and a maximum of $12.00 annually.  Tills would apply where the water line  is available to property owners.  WHARF REPAIR   '"  Disused section of the government  wharf, now administered by Council, is  to be covered with heavy plywood at a  cost of about $100. Mayor Peterson said  work could be carried out by village  , work crow and when completed, could  be used by various organisations such'  as Kiwanis for their Sim Fishing Derby  supper project, or, their booth in the  summer etc.  It was pointed out that the Children  to Children organisation seeks to use tho  area for a fund raising project, Thc  group, It appears, is presently $1,500 in  debt.  P  1971 presentation.. ...  Centennial Committee seeks  pioneers and centenarians  /  \  x.  <  \  \  i* **��  *!   ',  W.���  I Kt7 ,  ,        ?.'FftF^FV^|'     ,**  . t      *Uj  f*****,         <%��'  ,1 ������  J. ��  Vf  , ,                                                                                          .   fc,,.,  %  -. ;*1  '�����  V  ncKinniiu: \wr rcli'ii ns Mny Queen  of Pender Harbour.for H>70. Snixln.  Crownina  din's  Days  wish i.s for many  more May  so   that  other   girls  can   cx-  Fnlconbt idfo ..ccqit.s the crown from    rierienee the happiness which sho en-  ix'liiing Queen Ann Ciicliton. Sun-   joyed Iuj.1 Saturday.  Mil, L, .1. Wallace, General Chairman of  the Provincial Centennial '71 Committee announced that more than 300 Loral  Centennial Committees have stinted their  .search for pioneers who will be accorded  special honours during 'be V*-'**1' '��ng  oi'h-br.itlons In 1071 of the 100th anniversary of British Columbia's entry Into  Confederation, Prcsmtntlon will br* miide  during   1071   only.  The British Columbia Centennial '71  Committee 1;, nminglng 'wo forms of recognition , medallions I'm* Pioneers,  .'���peclnl awards for Centenarian*-, Application forms for each category have now  been supplied to the ('hi.lrinci. ol till  local  Centennial  Committees  The local Centennial Comiiiiil-e ii>  rcj-ponsil-le f<n proci^rlng all application  forniM, which are (lien * fi-nvtiiilctl lo II***  Pl'iivilH'lul   office,  The forms nui.l lie completed in full  and returned by the local Chitlunan lo  the Hrltii'l. Columbia Centcm.Uil '71 Coin-  mlttee, not later Hum Nnveniber 10, lO'.O,  There can be no e\��*eplioiv. or vjui.itioici  from the fpinltflrntton*^ -rt out tn thv  forms.  Pioneer <|unllflcallonH: "l-'or puipo-i"i  of Ihlf.��� av-anI, a Plniieer iluill be anv  l>ci".'i(in Who wa,*.  tlllioi   bout  In Caiiiul.i  or a resident of Canada prior to .Innunry  I, 111117, but must be a resident of British  Columbia    NOW."  Centenarian qualifications: "For purposes of this award, n Centenarian shall  be uny person who has attained or will  attain his or her lOlllh birthday by or  during ID71, but must be i\ resident ot  British  Columbia   NOW."  Presentation ceremonies at appropriate  times during 'he Centennial yew* will  also be arranged by local Centennial  Committees,  Mr. Wallace :ald thai local Centennial  Committee;* should set up now, special  Committees t<> rearcb out Ihe Pioneers in  each community in order lhal they might  be Justly honoured In oiu Centennial  year of   ltd'I,  Tlieie aie many lung llinc iT,*:ldrrit.*;  in the local comnu.iillles who unfortunately do not quality for 'be above  award.-,, but it i.*�� hoped that Ihe local  committee-, will eieute their oven recognition to the-c pciMiii'* who have contributed  to Ihe growth  of the  aica.  In I1>(,7, Hrtti**-!. Colum-da honoured  ovci  12.000 Pioneer*, at .-.pedal ccienionle.v  Centennial chairman in (ilbsoni Is  Mderman Ken Coddard and In Sechelt  Ml*.  Noun lluiley,  WATERWORKS  Alderman Charles Mnndclhau reported  that water extension along North Ilond  Is nearing completion and that between  seven and eight, hook-ups arc anticipated,  It I.s nlso planned to tnkc action on further extension to thc Gower Point boundary  very shortly.  DRIVEWAYS  Engineer Martin Dnytnn submitted a  recommendation for assisting drainage  problems when residents put n paved or  concrete driveway in from tho highway,  He suggested eithei a slight ridge or a  grove which would divert water to the  ditch either side of the driveway, Problems have been encountered In the past  with water running down driveways and  out over the road. In winter weather,  icy  conditions   have  resulted,  RCMP officer faced  wrong end of rifle  CALLED to a home In Gibsons Inst Friday May Ifith at 12;4f> am, by a  woman who said h-r husband had threatened suicide, Constable Harry Holh of  the Gibsons, HCMP Detachment iiniwd  only to find himself facing a ,3011 Winchester rifle held by Sidney Garnet  Edmonds,  Moving to a side door, Constable Itotb  stopped when Edmonds pointed the gun  at his head and threatened to shoot him,  Shortly after, Edmonds came close enough  for the constable to grab the weapon nnd  knock Edmonds down, Inspection of the  weapon reveuliil that IL bud a live i.IhiII  In the chamber and four more In Ihe  mugii/hir.  The ,'ufetv  catch   was  olf  Edmonds, who had been drinking,  was arrested and uppenred Inter in front  ol Judge Charles Mlttcl-itendl, Entering  a plea of guilty, he told the court he did  nol llki*' C<��nst..ble Itoth anyway, lie wns  remanded in custody to June Und for a  pie-sentence report, Edmund'. Is unde-  stood to, be ��n employee nf Poil Mellon  and it. in hit. late Ivveutics.  they felt was getting out of line.,    .  Despite the fact that the 1969 and  1970 School Board operating budgets were  above the maximum amount permitted  by the Provincial Government under the  new finance formula introduced in 1968,  both village councils approved the extra  expenditure as they felt the Board under  Mr. Metzler's direction was doing its utmost to keep taxation at a reasonable  level.  This year school taxation dropped by  3.20 mills over the�� 1969 rate.  Pender Harbour forms  own Rod and Gun Club  FOLLOWING a brief report in last week's  Times that Pender Harbbur was  working toward establishing its own Rod  and Gun Club, comes news that such a  club has now been formed and has been  officially recognized under the Societies  Act as the Pender Harbour Rod and  Gun Club.  Ross McQnitty becomes the first Prey  sident, Earnie - Widman Vice President  and Art Alexander Secretary-Treasurer.  Of particular interest is the fact that  noted sports fishing, radio and TV celebrity, Ted Peck, is on the board of directors. Mr. Peck has purchased property  in Ahc area and expects to take up permanent residence shortly. He has indicated interest in taking care of the Junior  Training programme.  Membership cards are now available  at $10 each. A club house is scheduled  for a near future project on a twenty  acre property donated to the club by  the Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire Department. Location is in vicinity of they  Pender Harbour High School.  Mr. Len Dubois has volunteered/his  services for clearing of the site.  Donation provides for  classroom construction  GENEROUS donation of $310 has helped  pave the w^ay for construction of the  portable classroom by Sechelt & District  Retarded Children's Association.  The donation-made last week by a  member of the Association ������ who wishes  remain anonymous gave the local Chapter  the required 10 per cent ocf construction  costs, which makes it eligible to receive  the "one third of cost" grant from the  Retarded Children's  Association of  B.C.  Local Chapter was shorj/fhe $310 when  a public meeting was called for Monday  May 11th at Elphinstone Secondary  School, and the personal donation was  a warm hearted gesture which gave encouragement to/those present.  Volunteer work has gone into thc  preparation of plans for the classroom  which has received approval from thc  Retarded Children'.-! Association of B.C.  and also from the local School Board.  Building Committee of the Sechelt  'and District Retarded Children's Association is now inviting bids to. cover thc  necessary, materials and labour to construct the one-room classroom on Gibsons  Elementary School grounds.  Thc Committee points out that money  raised for construction has been via  public donation and that bids sought  will be In the puhlic spirit of this nonprofit  public-service organization,  Contractors' interested may obtain detailed plans and specifications from Mr.  G. Tyrnyk at a.*G-71.r>... The Association  hopes to provide nccomodntion for the  students   by   September   1070.  Power Squadron grows  graduates take pledge  ANNUAL graduation dinner and Change  of  the Watch  ceremony  of  the Sunshine Coast Powtir Squadron wns held on  Friday May fith nt Casa Martinez:,  Commander Harry Gregory welcomed  District Commander Joe Lawson and  District Training Officer Inn McLean who,'  with their wives, travelled from' Vancouver  to attend.  After a suinptuou, smorgasbord dinner  D, C, Lawson took the pledge of three  graduates of Ihe Piloting course, These  wer��> Vivian Chamberlin! David Leslie  and Dave Hlebnrdson, Successful In completing the course but unable to n|lend  were (Jury Fnxall, Dr. .1, Hobson, Verla  Hobson. H, E. Marshall, It, A. Moorcroft.  Kim Underwood. Itonald Webber, I*\ J.  Willis and  Hubert Wilt on.  Seamanship student,., who received  their diplomas were Maureen Hall, Anne-  lles Hlchler, Don Hadden, Clarence Park  and Werner Hlehter, John De Kleer was  congratulated on having passed the Sailing course.  Chang*! of the Watch ceremony saw  Ihe following officers i-inlulled: Commander John De Kleer; Executive Officer Werner llicliter; .Secretary Harry  Gregory; Treasurer Ib,y Cbnnibei Iniii;  and  Training Officer Don  Hadden,  Accused ol commuting the most nut-  standing, goof of the year, Werner Hlehter  draniatlrally nnd eloquently ��� defended  himself hut fulled to convince th��> couit  ol his innocence. He win sentenced In  display the Oh Damn! tiophy for a period  ol   one   year.  Music was provided [oi dnpclnj*. to  ���viid a very enjoyable evening,  r  V  ., .at A.Mka** ^^*^i^*^A*A*^Jfc'^^*>����.'^'i*k*��^.-*.-  ���**.*+ m ftAM. *  m*+^-.* ��� *- -�����* *.*-" i^-is*^^^  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Moy 20,1970    FOk RENT  - ~ nfu*uiri."uini.infw^  ThePeOTNSULa7*��04. Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  REAL ESTATE (continued)     REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  MOTORCYCLES  Classified  ^iwiwtmm*iM***riiw*nfMMM  Lis.  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March JJ,JJ?7_0lA  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  i .        *���������-.������  As ff{pd with the Audit Bureou  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:;;  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion ���-_~��� ,,A..75c  PERSONAL. (Continued)  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thurs-  davs, Wilson Creek Community" Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2979. -     4431-tfn  WORMS    a /problem?    Use  Pamovhi the one dose treat-  Tnenr' fop^pimvonns. Available-  at Krutse Drug Stores!. .4501-30  y% OFF drapes and chesterfield covers, fur coat storage.  Peninsula- Cleaners,   ph.  886-2200'. 4529-27  RITZ Motel ��� Rates by day,  week. Commercial .crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons,  B.C. 4423-tfn  CENTRALLY located furnished ijuite. Light & heat included. Private entrance. Suitable for quiet working gentleman. Ph. 88C-72G7. 4502-27  ONE bedroom apartment, fur-  ' nished, Sechelt. Available  June  1.  885-2862. 4510-25  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community   Hall.    Contact  ~Mr.~H,^Aubin--at-885^9575.  2635-tfn  Three  Insertions  -$1.50  __15c  ���Extra lines (4 words"*-  (This rate does not apply to  commerciojF^Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbere-A 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  forAd-Briefs not paid by  publication dgte.  jal or Reader advertising 35c  per count-line.  Display advertising in classified  Ad-Bricfs columns, $1.75 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5;50 yr.  "By mail, special citizens ���$3 yr.  By carrier 50c-month  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE    ;  Gibsons  Tues., Wed.,  Thurs., May 19.  20 and 21 at 8 p.m.  "MIDAS RUN"  Color ��� Starring Richard  Crenna  Fri., May 22 at 8 p.m.; Sat.,  May 23 at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m.  and Sunday May 24 at 7 p.m.  "KRAKATOA, EAST OF  JAVA"  Color ��� Starring Maximilian  Schell  Mon.,   Tues.,   and   Wed.. May  25, 26 and 27 at 8 p.m.  "BELLE DE JOUR"  Color  ���  Starring    Catherine  Denueve  Restricted  4532-25  CARD OF THANKS  SUNSHINE Coast Lions La-  dies would like to extend a  very sincere thank you to everyone who contributed to  their most successful Fashion  Show. 4507-25  MY SINCERE thanks to each  and everyone who helped to  make the Dogwood Tea on  May 12th at Selma Park such  a success. ���Mrs. Bernie Duval,   Convener. 4517-25  WORK WANTED  QUALITY     roofing,     Duroid  shakes & shingles. All work  -guaranteed.���Ph. 886-7008.  4484-26  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now  in Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G & W  "Drywall,  886-2402.       4208-tfn  HEAVY   duty  886-2897.  rotovatbr.   Ph.  4017-tfn  OBITUARY  SLEEP���May 12. 1970, William N! Sleep of Madeira  Park, B.C. Funeral servico was  held Tuesday, May 19* from  the Madeira Park Legion Hnll.  Rev. Canon A. Greene officiating. Interment Forest Viow  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home, Directprs. 4526-25  CAMPBELI-��� May 13 at Vernon, B.C. Violet Campbell of  Sechelt and Davis Bay. Survived by one son Russ Dcano  'of Ladner, one granddaughter,  Funeral service wns belli Saturday, May 10 from tbe Family Chnpcl of the Harvey Funeral Homo. Rev. G, Dickie officiated, Interment Swwk'W  Cemetery. 4528-25  VAUGHAN -- Mny 12, 1070,  Fred M, Vnughan of Kgmnnt  in his 52nd year. Survived by  his loving wife Put, two sons  Inn and Kerry, two daughters  Donna and Lynn, all at home.  One brother Ben of Gibsons,  throe .sisters, Mrs, Kathleen  Phillips and Mrs. Eileen Grlf-  hit of Egmont, Mrs, Lillian Tobias, California. Funeral service was held Saturday, May  Id' from the Family Chapel  of tbe Harvey Funeral Home,  Rev, ("anon A. Greene officiated. Interment Senvlow Cemetery, Harvey Funeral Home  entrusted   with   nrrnngements,  ���1527-25  TILLiCUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd johs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  ROBERTS Creek Drywall ���  taping; Filling & finishing.  Spraytex sparkle ceiling?. Reasonable rates. Free estimates.  Small & large repair jobs given 1st class attention. Phone  886-7193. 4480-tfn  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,       statements,  balance    sheets. Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfn  EXPERT carpenter (all lines)  reliable, reasonable. Anywhere on Sunshine Coast. Ph.  886-7423 evenings, 886-2120  days. 4336-tfci  DRESSMAKING    &     alterations.    10    yrs.    experience  North   Vancouver.   Mrs.  Bennett, Wilson Creek. 885-9956.  GARDEN in yet? Grass too  long for mower? Seed bed  in one operation in reasonable  i'ground. No job too bigor tQO  small. Call 885-2817 or 886-  7568. 4523-26  JOHNSON'S  Building Maintenance  Specializing in paper! hanging,  interior & exterior decorating,  rug cleaning. All types of  building maintenance.  Phone 885-9715 after 4 p.m.  4252-tfn  FOR SALE OR RENT  1 BEDROOM house available  end of  May, Wilson  Creek  area. Ph. 885-2153 after 6 p.m.  4482-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  JDON'T buy ���a -Mobile Home  until you see Neil -Armstrong.  Send for our current listings.  No. 2 904B Brunette, Coquitlam, B.C. Corner Lougheed  Hwy. 524-5921. -4440-35  FOR SALE 4 bedroom mobile  home, fully furnished, washer,   dryer.   Sundance   Trailer  Park. Sechelt. 4467-26  16'   HOUSE   trailer   (Shasta),  new propane furnace, $650.  M.  Nygren,  886-7161,  4511-27  REAL ESTATE  APPROX 21 acres prime future residential property, elevated view, lane access, close  to new subdivisions, mainly  bush. Sechelt Village. $30,000,  will sell block or 5 acre lots.  Cash. Box 310 The Peninsula  Times, Sechelt B.C.     4489-tfn  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre Sechelt^highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  THE SUN SHINES  ON  HELP WANTED  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phone Mrs.   Naida Wilson  885-9746 or write:  Box 390, Sechelt, B.C.  2910-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira  Park,  B.C.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  HUCK 32c. BOXWOOD 32c.  CEDAR  Contact  phmt  before picking.  Located  1st house north,of  Pender Harbour Hotel.  Phono 883-2265  4079-tfn  WANTED  VOLKSWAGEN bus In need of  repairs.   State,   year,  condition & prlco to Box 4470 Pcn-  ..InMula Times, Box 310, Sechelt  B.C. 4470-20  DAVIDSON-Mny 10, 11-70,  David Davidson of Bench  Avenue, Roberts (.'reck, Survived by one daughter Mm,  Loul.se Balfour of Vancouver,  five, grandchildren. Funeral  service Thursday, Moy 21 at  2 p.m. from the Family Chapel  of tho Harvey Funeral Home.  Bev. S. Ci.'i.iell.i, officiating.  Interment   Senvlew   Cemetery,  ���15'..n.25  PERSONAL  REAL estate (talesman for tho  Pender   Harbour area,   Call  Serhelt Agenr'-s Ltd. (1115-2235.  4154-tin.  PLAYER  piano required. 8110-  7740.    ' 4512-27  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITY  'LONG  oHtnbll.ihed  dry  goods  <Sf clothing bu.sin.**'.*. for dale,  Write Box (111, Sechelt, B.C.  4424-25  WISH   lo  conluel   Laller  Day  Saint?-    member,--.    Ph.    885-  11547 or 118(1-251(1. 4f.0r.-tfn  SAFECO INSURANCE  i"��  available  at,  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10'.'!.   savings   for ft  year  accident ,- fi(H> driving Phone ��IIf��-  "..".ir. or call  Into our office*  4300-tfn  BE your own bona sell Snack  linen on the Sunshine Coieit  At Powell River.*, Financing ��-  vallable, Route hi well e.ilab-  lb-hcd, Phono 485-1-302 Powell  River, 44.HJ.2t.  DISCRIMINATING BUYERS!! ��� We now have the  opportunity to offer you this  delightful home on lanscaped  view lot. 1600' of gracious living; with basement, double  carport and paved driveway.  Good size living room with  .stone fireplace; large den w-  stone fireplace. A really big  kitchen wit-h lots of cupboards,  family" dining room, 3 bedrooms and utility room on  main floor. Only $35,000.  Some Terms.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� %  acre of garden, lawns, walks,  flowers, shrubs, trees, fruits,  berries, plants, works, 2 garages. Also included���3 bedroom home, all electric with  fireplace and very cozy. Asking $24,500 with  %  down.  HALFMOON ��� Waterfront  lot, Almost an island attached, to the mainland. 300' of  waterfront in a semi-circle.  Priced at $33,000,  Terms.  Sechelt Village center ���  Flat and cleared building lot.  $3200.  DAVIS BAY ��� 2 bedroom,  basement, view home. Auto-  oil furnace. $10,500.  Several Fine, Waterfront  Properties.  DAVIS BAY ��� 105' W.F.  with 2 bedroom home. Finest  Beach on coast.  WEST SECHELT  VISTA   VIEW ��� Lots    on  water system. Choice of seven.  Now $3,200,00. Terms.  SELMA PARK -~ Lovely  view lot with older 2 bedroom  home. Bird sanctuary with  enclosures. Imported birds.  Take nil for $17,500 cash. Also  2 bedroom home on large view  lot nt $10,500 cash.  i Davis Bay ��� Selma Park  View lots, 2-00* x 180' lott\  both for $9200.  KBATS' ISLAND ��� 100'  Waterfront lot on Colllngwood  Road, Piped water and Hydro  serve next lot, $7,500.  SILVER SANDS ���View lot  on hlRhwny 101 and Bryan Hd.  Water and Hydro by. $1,500  down or $3,300 cash.  WEST SECHELT ���0 ncri-a  150* Highway frontline, Chilf  view ��� $12,500,  ROBERTS   CREEK 4.7  Acre    clone    to   Ciolf   Course,  $(1,000 ca.ih.  NOR-WEST BAY ��� Waterfront cottage on llulf Acre lot,  Fliihlng ��t your doon-.tep.  Asking only $13,000,  , HANDY HOOK ��� Waterfront lot with tremendmiii  view  of tho Inlet.  Water and  2   BEDROOM   all   electric   at  Porpoise Bay for sale."Principals only. Ph. 885-2153 after  6 p.m. 4483-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Sea-  view, large lot, only 100 yds*  to sea or Hotel Lake. $4,500  F.P., 5 per cent down; 7 per  cent terms; 10 per cent discount for cash. Phone Collect  485-6838. 442825  WEST SECHELT ��� 2 yr. old  family home for sale on  view lot with beach access.  Dining room, kitchen, bathroom & unfinished living rm.  ^offTmairr f loor.~Family~7oontr  4 bedrooms, bathroom and  combination bathroom ���-laundry up. Enclosed garage. Ph.  885-2821. 4504-26  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� $3600 *  down gives possession of this  compact and comfortable two  bedroom home. View property  in a convenient location. Large  bathroom, new septic tank.  Full Price $12,800. --  HILLSIDE���Revenue property- A continuously tenanted  up and down duplex. This  property shows Jan. excellent  investment return. Only $3,000  down. Full Price $7,500 MLS.  GIBSONS���Level lot on quiet  street, within walking distance of shops, mail and library: view of harbor, $3,500.  Excellent view lot in area of  new homes, 75 ft. street front:  $4,800 oh terms.  GOWER POINT��� Waterfront  view lot, cleared with few-  decorative trees preserved. %  acre with 100 ft. front--$2,500  down.  WILSON CREEK ��� Lovely  large view lot. Cleared ready  for building���lots of Dogwood  ij-ees in very quiet exclusive  area. FP $10,500.  GIBSONS ��� Excellent view  lot. 65 ft. front, in quiet residential area of good homes.  The perfect site for your  dream home! $4,700 cash. This  is a PRIME PROPERTY. See  it  today!  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Notary Public  3 BEDROOM home on Abbs  road, Gibsons, good view.  Phone 885-2818 days; 886-2600  eves. Write Box 4039 Peninsula Times, Sechelt, B.C.  4039-tfn  WHY PAY MORE? Semi W.F.  cute 2 bedroom post and  beam, nicely set on wooded  acre of level garden soil. Good  water supply, with all modern  conveniences. Reduced to $14,'-  800 F.P. Phone collect to Mrs.  McFadden, 879-7571 (or please  leave your number). A. E.  AUSTIN & Co. Ltd. 879-7571.  4442-25  MOTORCYCLE.     Must     sell  Yamaha 305. A-l condition.  Engine    just    rebuilt.    Phone  Mike at 885-2449 after 5 p.m.  4460-25  GENERAL STORE  Sechelt PcnlnstJila  Write Box 4400  e/o Peninsula  Tlme.'i  Ltd.  Box  .'HO, Sechelt,  B.C.  4400-2?  Hydro by. Try $8,001).  Multiple Listing Service  H. Gregory 885-9392  Don. Hodden 885-9504  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE 886-2248  LISTINGS WANTED  Do Wortman 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Lorne Girard        886-7760  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  4531-25  SECHELT, near Hackett  Park, a most attractively planned home, immaculately  maintained. Hardwood floors  in living room and three bedrooms, all good size. Corridor  kitchen, with well designed  cupboards, aluminum sink etc.  Modern bathroom with shower and vanity. Copper plumbing, auto oil furnace, elect H-  W. Well kept gardens featuring private outdoor area at  rear, with well built garage-  workshop.  $26,250 FP.  886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK. The  makings of a fine country  home in this well built, three  bedroom home, on 3.7 acres of  cleared land. House is well  back from Hall Road, contains  living room with FP, and very  bright dining room-kitchen.  Some finishing to be done, this  is a good buy at $10,200.  880-2481  ROBERTS CREEK, Beach  Road. Beautiful property, .75  acres on waterfront, with path  to bench, One bedroom, home  sunporch, large living room,  Well kept grounds, with fruit  trees. Extra building on lot  which could be converted,  $18,500 FP.  080-2481  WILSON CREEK acreaue,  3,2 acres of level land, mostly cleared, with nice trees,  good building site, Small  (dream runs "hrough properly.  Handy to David Bay beach,  $13,200 FP.  800-2401  GIBSONS HEIGHTS: Lots  72' frontage, cleared, ready  for building. We can put you  In a Benver Home of your  choice If you own the lot. we  have "Mortgage!! available,'  Come In and see our selection  of houi.e*. today, Lit price  $3,000 cash.  81)0-2401  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD,  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRE  Glbsoni!, BC.  Phone  (tll.l-24111  RUSTIC with modern comfort: 3 bdrm log house on 9  wooded acres in West Sechelt.  Beamed cathedral ceiling, fireplace in lge living rm; all-  electric kitchen. Workshop &  studio or guest room in separate building. Large garden  with greenhouse, fruit trees.  $23,000. Phone 885-2871.  4254-tfn  HALFMOON BAY: Opportunity is knocking for the'  one desiring revenue producing waterfront property with  room for further development.  Main hou^e, is a new beauty  with 1300* each floor. Features  of-the house are Rosewood &  Satin Birch panelling. En-  suite master bedrm., lge. view  windows etc. Vendor Will  consider some trade and cash  on $59,000 full price. Pictures  can be seen at our office.  WEST SECHELT: Make  your appointment NOW to  view this attractive home situated on prime beach acreage.  No steps or steep trail. Hardwood floors and smart paneling is just one of the desirable  features. Lge. carport and the  garden  is beautiful.  ROBERTS CREEK: Well lo- '  cated 1 ac, nicely treed for  your weekend or holiday  sanctuary, close to beach. Services at hand. Full price only  $3,850.  GIBSONS: Only $5,000  down gives possession tidy 5  room cottage on view lot. A-  oil furn. in partial bsmt. Wired for range. Full price only  $13,800.  ROBERTS CREEK: Nearly  5 ac. with dble. road frontage.  Close to transportation etc.  Only $4,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Charming 3 bdrm. home on % acre.  ���(2 yrs. old). Bright living  room with adjoining dining  room, full cab. kit. has oodles  of cupboards. Attractively  priced at $22,000. Terms.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  4494-24  BOATS & ENGINES  ALUMINUM  Starcraft.   12  ft.  boat with '69 6 HP Johnson  motor.   Never  used.  Ph.   880-  7078. 4420-25  14 FT. fibreglass boat with 50  HP   Mercury,   4   years   old.  Water   skis   and   accessories,  $1450. Ph. 885-2121.      4435-25  12' PLYWOOD boat with 22  HP motor, remote steering  & controls and windshield.  Best offer over $300. After 0  p.m. 886-2407.' 4440-tfn  5',-a   HP   SEAGULL   outboard  in good condition, $125, 805-  9457. 4522-25  12   FT.   PLYWOOD   runabout  boat   with   windscreen   and  controls.  Ph.  885-2494,  4510-25  CARS & TRUCKS  '65 CHEV  V> ton pick-up. P.-  M.O.    Plus   extras.   Contact  John Gregg, General Delivery,  Roberts  Creek..        .    4473-26  SAFECO INSURANCE  ���  is  available at  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10% savings for 5' year accident - free driving Phone 885-  2235 or call into our office  4360-tfh  LOST  REWARD offered for contents  of black wallet lost in Sechelt  Reserve   Hall.   Ph.  885-  2074. -4499-25  REWARD   offered   for   return  of combination safe lock lost  on  Sunshine  Coast.  Ph.   883-  2298. 4519-25  PETS  FOR SALE���1   male Siamese  cat, $5.00. 2 kittens, will give  ���away free. -385-2098.      4515-25  MUSIC  PIANOS  Tuned   and  Repaired  Professionally  FOR SALE (Continued)  .FOR  Electrolux  supplies Ph.  885-9474. 4421-26  SEE the Handyman books in  The Times Bookstore, ( Sechelt. Fix your Ford, Chev.,  Volkswagen, Plymouth series,  $4.25 each. Sunset books, ideas  for remodelling homes, building furniture etc. $2.50 each.  Also carpentry, plumbing,  house wiring. Ph. 885-9654.  3936-12  LEGALS (Continued)  HALFMOON BAY  DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  NOTICE  of  Application to the    '  Public Utilities  Commission  Notice is hereby given by  Halfmoon Bay Developments  Ltd. that an application has  been made to the Public Utilities Commission of British  Columbia for a Certificate of  Public Convenience and Nec-V  22,000 BTU Safety-Vent Propane heater, $75. Older mod-  el   electric   range,   $15.   883- essity   for  the   proposed  con-  2489 weekend only.       4471-25 struction and operation  of  a  ������������������������ ������ waterworks   distribution   sys-  -MOV^NG-*-deluxe~frid'ge,-po^���tem-to-serve- residents- ia-the-  table electric sewing mach- area of Lots 1-6,  Plan  13000;  Tuning $15  WE BUY AND SELL  PIANOS  Phone 885-2846  4226-tfn  FOR SALE  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  BUY   ypur   trash   incinerator  from   Sechelt   Kinsmen   at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  PENINSULA Times Book  Store has complete line of  'How & Why' books, 59c ea.  Also complete series of Golden Handbooks $1.50 ea. Chil-  drens classics $1.59. Wonderful selections latest Canadiana  Ph.  885-9654, Sechelt.  4328-nc  BEATTY      wringer      washer  square tub. 4 yrs. old". Good  condition $35. Ph. 886-2617.  4500-27  FRIDGE   in   good   condition.  $20. Ph.  886-2318.       4503-25  SEWING machine. First class  condition. Only 3 years old.  Ph.  885-9562. 4508-25  IMMACULATE 19G8 ��� 10 ft.  Alaskan Camper. Propane,  electric fridge, furnace, 2 side,  slide-in locking boxes, full  length cabinets, large propane  tank, boat rack & electrical  inverter. Full price, $2,400  firm. COPPING MOTORS  LTD. Box 550. Sechelt, B.C,  Phone 885-2812 or 885-9046.  "Factory distributor for Alaskan Campers for Powell River  & the Sunshine Coast".  4429-23  SMALL lowboy trailer camper. Full accommodation.  Ideal for small  car  towing.  Ph.  880-2500 fromV.4-7 p.m.  4509-25  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���- Fibreglass ��� Rope ���  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers nir tanks,  Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 800-0303,  Gibsons,  B.C.  1300-tfn  ine., power mower, TV, electric  range, carpet runners, garden  tools, misc. items. Ph. 885-  9764. 4518-25  ��� ��� ���������ii���i .    ��� "' '   ",'JrV  WALL tent, like new, 9x10,  $35. Coleman lantern $10.  Deluxe sewing machine cabinet $79.95. Ladies English golf  shoes size 8 W, $7. Men's golf  shoes size 11, $7. Phone 885-  9740.        A 4520-25  HEAVY duty  10' utility trailer   with box   and; running  lights.   Standard   Motors.   885-  9564. 4514-25  WEBSTERS new standard dictionary for home, school &  office, $1.29. At The Times  Book Store, Sechelt, Ph. 885-  9654. 3052-37  SAFECO INSURANCE  is  available  at  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10%  savings for 5 year accident - free driving Phone 885-  2235 or call into our office  4360-tfn  LEGAL  Lots 7-23, Plan 13040, PL 2394  except Parcel A and B, Group  1 N.W. District.  Any person wishing further  information in connection with  this application should apply  directly to Halfmoon Bay  Developments Ltd., Halfmoon  Bay, B.C.  By direction of the Public  Utilities Commission, any objections to this application  are to be forwarded to the  Secretary, Public Utilities  Commission, 620 View Street,  Victoria, B.C. to be in Ins  hands on or before June L0,  1970.  Halfmoon Bay  Development Ltd.  4524-25  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention  to  Apply  to  Lease Land  I In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  approximately 1 (one) mile  North of Pender Harbour Secondary School.  Take notice that Neil New-  ick of Pender Harbour, occupation logger intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted North West Corner:  thence 660 ft. east; thence 660  ft. south; thence 660 ft. west;  thence 660 ft. north and containing 10 (ten) acres, more  or less, for the purpose of agriculture  and  homesite.  NEIL NEWICK  Dated March 29, 1970.  4389-pub. April 29, May 6, 13,  20,  1970  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate  Madeira Parle, Pender Harbour.  Take notice that Robert Albert Edwardson of Madeira  Park, occupation fisherman  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted at ���the high water  mark on the East Boundary  of Lot 1, D.L. 1023, Plan 7125  Vancouver Land Dist. thence  north 30 ft. thence N.E. x .East  230 ft. thence 200 ft. N. 26�� E;  thence W. 120 ft.; thence  South 216�� for 420 ft; thence  South 19�� 15' for 30 ft.; thence  East to point of commencement and containing one acre,  more ���or less.        j'".'.'     ���������  ''lHic purpose for which the  lease is required is moorage  for my commercial fishing  boat and herring ponds, pens  etc. for Tyee Products Ltd.  processors.  Robert  Albert   Edwardson  Dated April 20, 1970.  4441-pub. May 6, 13, 20, 27.  USE TIMES   ADBRIEFS  FOR QUICK RESULTS  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  Our Representative Mr. Good Collect 263-4993 (24 hours)  or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobile Office to Coll.  2695 Granville St., Vancouver.  REVENUE SECHELT  A suites or summer rcntols/ycar round or steady, on tho beach.  ���*      $5,500 down payment.  Retirement home at Selma Park, brand new; small on highway;  dominion Icaso, F.P. $14,750.  COMMERCIAL  At Secholt, 300' watorfront, all services available Suitable for  Motel/Hotel complex, $68,000.  fFFF-aa...  i J*fK t*4-t  AA;4A ^A%aVA  ,A'!A "* 7" 7^ ��/ffZ'>1  �����tfS^S*1^����F^A^>'4>|*rt^'}���,   Wa,"/'   *��*4 "A  H. B. GORDON  8, KENNETT LTD;  Phono 885-2013  Sechelt, B.C.  4403-tfn  Richard K. K-mm-tt  Notary Public  Evenings:  Ken Crosby  Jack Whit.*  ���lay ViiiKcr  mifl-20!��li  noii-.M��;ir>  IIOfi-2300  4f>n0-2.'>  DEAUTirUL 2Yi ACRE WILLIAM  ISLAND  At   Irvlno's  Landlno.   In   Pcndor   Harbour.   1,400  ft,   watorfront,  sheltered, drilled well.  Full prlco $35,000 with  $10,000 down, i  99 (t, woterlront lot at Madeira Park,  95 (t. waterfront lot ot Fori Covo,  131 0, waterfront lot ot Madofio Pork.  Excellent motel or trailer park site. A nrrcs ocros*. Highway  101  from Pondor Hadmur Hotel at Modi-Ira Paik.  23 lorqe view lots In Modelro Park ond Fori Covo. j  Term* available on above proper tie-*.  OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, B.C. ��� Phone 883-2233  BUSINESSES  Ladles'/Children's Wear, little or no competition, located right In  tho centre of tha Peninsula, Excellent opportunity. Terms.  Vorloty Store 5 & 10c located on Penlnsulo. Prime location 1750  sq, ft. Ideal for man and wife operation. Stock $20,000. Terms,  Evergreen collection wholesaler plus sma|l theatre, 100' waterfront  wllh fogr bedroom residence, Land alone worth half asklno valuo.  High return for owner-operator, Investigate this ond phono mo,  Mr, Good 263-4993. Terms on $55,000, or your houso In part  trado.  PFNDF.R HARBOUR  Located  overlooking Gordon  Boy  West  and   Southern  exposure  |u.t all  thc highway with eight average size lots,  con bo subdivided.   $20,000 down or your proporty in  trade.   Ideal  retire-  ment, Mr, Good, 263-4993,  LOTS  Two wotorfront on Frances Penlnsulo, about 200', asking $16,000  each, Aho 50 acres $45,000,  From $2,700 Garden Bay Lako, seo %lgn*..  WATERFRONT  Desirable lot at Sechelt $9,250. Low down payment.  HOMES  Summer or Perm, reildcnco llollmoon Bay, Gordon Boy, Pcndor  Horbour, split level $16,900, Larger modern homo $10,000 down  or 300' near llopklnt. bonding, Howo Sound, obout $25,000 will  handlo, Will never bo repeated, As o prestige watorfront residence,  Over '5 tiedroomi ond guest accommodation, lorgo grounds,  Commerclol 0u.ln.n--, onrf Lorgo Acreoqes, Phono Mr, Good  ^63-4993, 24 hour*, I represent your oreo, Block Bro*.,  Reotty Ltd,, tho largest in tho We.t, I om o realtor ond a  member of tho Industrial, Commercial ond Investment Division  of the greater Vancouver Rent Fstnto Board.  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST, PHONE ME���WE SFLL! "  ?69S Granville St., Vancouver, Mr, Good 263-4993   24 hours,  . REALTY LTD.  ASK FOR rRfi: CATALOGUE  i.  I *  fS ���I  LEGALS (Continued)  '  ATTENTION  LOCAL CONTRACTORS  The Building Committee of  the Sechelt and District Retarded Children's Association  now invites bids to cover the  necessary materials and labour to construct the one-room  classroom on the Gibsons EU  ementary School grounds.  We wish to emphasize that  monies raised for the construction of the classroom have  been via public donation. It  follows that the bids sought  will be in the public spirit of  this non-profit public-service  organization.  Those contractors interested  may obtan detailed pl?ns and  snecifications from Mr. *G.  Tyrnyk at 886-7153. Time is of  the essence. We hope to provide accommodation for the  students by September, 1970.  The lowest or any bid not  necessarily  accepted.    4506-25  TENDERS  VILLAGE  OF GIBSONS  TENDERS  Contract 9.15.1  for  Supply   and   Machine   placing  of Asphaltic Cement  Sealed tenders, returned in  the envelopes provided, clearly marked "Paving Program  for 1970", will be received at  the Municipal Office, Gibsons,  B.C., up to 2 p.m., Tuesday,  June 9, 1970, at which time  they will be opened in public.  Approximately 585 tons of  asphaltic cement are involved.  Contract documents may be  obtained at the office of the  undersigned.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  P.O. Box 340        D. Johnston  Gibsons, B.C. Municipal  May  19,  1970. Clerk  4521-25  Wednesday, May 20.1970 The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  "���fWWJl-���* W* ���*  MAY 20th TO MAY 26th  20  0436 am 13.91  W.  1203 pm    2.3  0731 pm 14.3  23  0203 am 12.0  Sa. 0621am 13.7  0203 pm    1.0  0951 pm 15.1  21   1228 am 11.51  Th. 0456 am 13.9  1243 pm    1.6  0811pm 14.7  24 0303 am 12.0  Su. 0701 am  13.3  0253 pm    1.3  1036 pm 15.1  22  0113 am 11.81  Fr.  0541am 13.9  0123 pm    1.1  0856 pm 15.0  25  0408 am 11.7  M.  0756 am 12.6  0343 pm    1.9  1126 pm 15.1  26  0528 am 11.0        .  "Ar      Tu- 0901am 11.8     ^W  **              0438 pm    2.9      ^  WE ARE NOW OPEN  MONDAYS  ��� ROTOTILLERS ���  ��� RIDING LAWNMOWERS ���  FIREFIGHTING EQUIPMENT  AUTHORIZED DEALERS for  �� Mercury Outboards  ��  Pioneer Chain Saws  ��� Canadian Chain Saws  * Homclite Chain Saws  �� Stihl Chain Saws  REPAIR - PARTS - SERVICE  CHMJ SAW CENTRE  I *���" o _ ^ ' \ ���<  "AJ    -A-WW   A A-     '���' ~* "A     *     A"    ���-   *���'������ A  ��  \     'A*-*.  *    ^i^i";;. a>^Y^a    -A^r,   <ajv -  '  AVA  *,>.-'   .a;.*   -���AA-*-,  ^  '  \.   ���;:.%*,';.    .-AV ���-  * > / "   1       >       I <��� I 1*    "      a       a F .  *      " -4, \ .��* If' t       S -fe  . .   <^:r-^A^,5A^y.vAtr'A*v'  '.  A^^A      A.-���"   T^ *'  -'".--'- f-   A     fA   A'A'   -',    ���.     "   ���'.   Yf ��� -">*     7 ���-*  .rii l ja"> "tv      J   *    * �� t *" tji   1 ��   If r *���     > t: �� d"       * .  ��� -7*,   ;-v',   . ,   '-��� ���    <,*;*  '   r.   r-J���     -   -A     v ���-      - -  * f/       -'*.*<  i:-v.v:'^''.-   .    a-A.,* - A-*' X   AAA /     \'--fV      ���'-���d  ';���    mv'A-..     ,  A-   ..-.v..       *:')''    ,'     :..'}':,   -     ^-v.   -��������:. ni  17^3��  QLTdSte^f  t.    .<��� v> .    1**    '  V '   .-   '  Ti If  ��** ���" 'rt ' 'a i> .I.i >    . J~-        *" ���'���'-���'       '-, "   F '*~    ' ^   , ^ �� a 1  F�� * f   a--^   ��� F      , a-t r ^  Tl a- ^. " ' > ".  -**V     i/^-*V    , ���<--    H~   Ji*/r    f;*  ���,j     ,.        r       *    ��� .  , -' >' \  ���a uj>s j-^v. _ ^^_a^ - -^a: - -f -������: .��� 'Li.-.. i  V> ^,'v ', '-**'���'..'/  /y  \ %���-������'  4F'  >-��������*��� >  ��-^,'J'  ."-'���/  '" b**^** i  / , - ���-.-.-*  f I -,\  u   j>< ^'f     /  f ���^<ra'"- < -'.,- '       aa��,-*"^  i ^a.-a-     <,^ y a -F v1*^   a- a ^ " F      F  f >1��H-J***^ ���        . ., f- .a-1?* 'a       3       ^ ���*' .     **   -   . Faia-  \{?M " '     <*Zfr"l) ' V        -      a"< * A  '     \ U     f    \t        /*"'-, FF.F-.*.     ���     'f    ,j F < , '        .  A " A   A-  -/3P A-  tn.tr-jr -���-���-���   it nft it-   run-iil ^-iTirliir-1--**-^ "^ ifii1/ -...-Vi.Tj. u.   ���. ��.^t......     JR     ....   -i.-..   .. .... ...-i-.   *'  Hot Rod  Soap boxes   are getting more   so- during Pender   Harbour Soap   Box  phlsticated   and this high   powered Derby which   has become   a very-  sleek model took Barry Dubois to popular event,  first place in the manufactured class  Hold back projects . . .  Cowrie  St.,  Sechelt  885-9626  ENTHUSIASM of some local Centennial  '71 Committees is carrying them ahead  of schedule, and the British Columbia  Centennial '71 Committee has asked them  to "make haste more slowly."  Provincial Chairman, L. J. Wallace  has written all local Committee chairman  asking them to hold back on commemorative projects until the committee has  been approved as representing its area,  and a population base established.  "There seems to be some confusion  between the two types of Provincial Centennial grants," Mr^Wallace said. "There  is a grant for administration and gro-  gramming, amounting to 40 cents per  capita on approved populations. The  British Columbia Centennial Committee  must establish the population and approve the grant claimed before any other  Centennial activities can be undertaken.  Chairmen of all local Centennial Committees have received the necessary application forms for this grant, which are  to be completed in full, signed and returned to the Provincial Centennial office.  "The second grant of 60 cents per  capita is on a matching basis for lasting,  commemorative projects. While some committees have submitted their project, none  have  been .approved  by   the  Provincial  Centennial Committee to date."  In order to qualify for the Provincial  grant, commemorative projects with full  details must be submitted to the Committee for approval.  Thc commemorative project grant will  not apply to a project for  which other  PROVINCIAL  GRANTS   are   applicable.  This rules out:  ( 1) senior citizen and low cost housing  projects;  ( 2) chronic care hospitals;  ( 3) nursing homes;  ( 4) schools;  ( 5) community colleges;  ( 6) regional parks;  ( 7) fire halls;  ( 8) ambulance  or fire  trucks;  ( 9) airports;  (10) municipal halls;  (11) sewage treatment plants, etc,  Among   thc   projects   which   will   be  supported  are:  (l)tho purchase and restoration of buildings of historic and architectural merit;  (2) local   parks  and   park   facilities   such  as , grandstands,    baseball    diamonds,  athletic track or picnic facilities;  (3) swimming pools;  (4) writing and publication of local  histories;  (5) creation and completion of songs,  paintings, sculpture, or other works  of art;  (6) Community halls;  (7) addition and /or improvements to  previous Centennial projects;  (8) Libraries, Museums and Cultural  Centres.  "The Provincial Committee suggests  neighbouring communities might find it  advantageous to pool their resources to  complete a commemorative project which,  could not be undertaken on an. individual  basis,"  said Mr.' Wallace.  Some communities may wish to have  more than one project, provided finances  are available to cover them.  All projects must be on land owned  by the community, or leased by the community for a period of not less than 21  years.  All commemorative projects must be  completed' and opened during .1971 in  order to qualify for the Provincial grant.  Regional Consultants, who are working with the Provincial Centennial '71  Committee, are available at all times  for advice and counsel.  Dooior to patient: "Your diet will be  simple. If it tastes good, spit it out."  .gDAYS. 8:00 p.m,  miwm hall  Jockpof $300  $75 TO GO  fc DOOR PRIZE -fr  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Fine Custom Furniture  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  Free Estimates - Fast Service    ^ -.*  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic .and. texfured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula.  Phone 886-2402  Box 185, Gibsons, B.C.  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing  in  Permanent  Florals  Sechelt. B.C. Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD-  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A CaU-  FREE ESTIMATES  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE EST1MA1 hb  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grondview Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  At (ho Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721        Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  ANN<S COIFFURES  in the Bol Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors  Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.  24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.  Tel: 883-2414  KltrhPn*), l*i��*f)rf>orn�� nnrt rfw, ronrn* ��f�� n nnluinl'  Im mini pnlMUior. phnrw. limn" fliiyi. ���  fliil how fttxvul ^1*H���rl^'^-^^^ |.-w prof-V A per��^ri-il  phono Iru li'fmnflOH. iiiftKf*-! f,fiiv.tii  And ho.-. /.I.OI.I ll.vU wnihnlton - Of Mn||.m,��       j>��\^f~  ���H'V-ii.U ������'���'"'������* -"*-���*" f" K 'h0 n("r'' ~ nn'1 0'"  rtuMnnt.!. OfTico r.Aii mmenn  wilh th* p*K��n#-  n*memlJ((il Long i1l.l��ne�� r��*l tH> (loom ���(!��>�� 0 p m. - *w. iM ��lt*r U-.oO��r��l^^   FRANK E.  DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block���'.- Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  ( School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten vears to pay  Complete line of appliances  For frco estimote���Call 886-2728  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063,  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN  RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT  (formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2818  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  T653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Harold Beninger  Box 14, Sccehlr, B.C. - Ph. 885-235S  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture Recovery a Specialty  Pino lino of fabrics,  Samples broiifjht to homo,  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  Tel. 885-9575 - Davis Bay  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMPING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Secholt to Pender Harbour  Phono 083-2426   R.R. 1 Modelro Pork, B C.   GIBSONS STUCCO & DRY WALL  ALL KINDS OF CCMfNT WORK  Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996  or Norman Cootcs 086-2483  Welcome to tho Floorshino Coast  HOWE SOUND  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  SpcrinliMs In Clent\lno    I li.nr WokIiio  Sproy H-iMlni - Window droning  RfAWNAf-l-i: RATr.'      '  KIN C.STRANGE  Phone 886-7131  - Gibsom.  B.C.  UNSHINE  EWING  1 ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949i  C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS     .  Phone 885-9713  HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anvv-vhero in Canada.  General Freight.  Low-bed and heavy hauling-  Canadian ffropane  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 885-2360  Box 684 - Sechelt, B.C.  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050 offer 6 p.m.'  or 886-2873  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  .���.-,      JLTD.   ...._   Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towing  L. HIG6S  Phone 885-9425  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel -- Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe  Trucks  Phone 883-2240  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 oi 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Made to Measure  Headqucrters for G.W.G. Work Clothes  Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  Currie - Pione-er Clothes  JEWELRY - TIMEX WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC^UCdNTRACTOR  Vjee Estimates  AfMfione 886-7477  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  TILLICUM HEATING 3. SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494 - 885-2045  ���RNIE W1DMAN  for aM your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential,  Industrial  and Marine Wiring  Electric Heat  Line Work  Phone 886-7244   :���_ : ,.  PENDER HARBOUR EXCAVATION  Sand - Gravel - Topsoil  Fill - Drain Rocks - Sewers  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono 883-2265 or 883-2721  '���������      ���"������   ���..������������-I.-. ��� | ii. i        '  STUCCO  kOld Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stuccp & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phono 886-2863  Box 552 - Gibsons, B.C.  PARTHENON CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Architectural Dolgncn . Gcnerol Contractor*  Residential ond Commercial  Phono 085.20.3. S��ct.elf,  or Vencodrer, 732-9196  ALU* FOLEY or GCORGE ARDLCY  RICHARD F. KENNETT  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, B.C.  Office 886-2481 Res. 886-2131  ROY 8, WAGENAAR  B.C> Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  085-2332 or ZEnlth 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Ports & Marine Sorvico  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C.  Stern Drive  Lawn Doy, Sport yak,  Springbok,  K&C Thcrmoglass  ond Pioneer Chain ,Saw Dcalor  Phono 883-2266  WORK WANTED  Rolohllini, - Ln-vn*. ond Lond-.cnplno  Cni(W!i.t.v - PUimtiino   f��rptlc Tnnk-.  I nt-, rlco-rel ol .lcl,rl*, or ony |ol>.  Mo )ol> |oo Small ond Seldom Too Dig,  Phono 085-9418  William S. Doolcy, R.R. 1. S��*��M��, B^C   COAST BACK HOE AND TRUCK LTD.  Bockhoe and Truck Rentals  Fill  for Sole  Phone 083-2274  Box 89 - Madeira Pork, B.C.  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  Sunshine Coast Highway  LANDSCAPING - SHRUBS - FRUIT TREES  UERRY PLANTS - BEDDING PLANTS  FERTILIZER - PEAT MOSS  Phono 886-2684  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gen - Died Rcpolrr. ��� WHdlna  Evinrude SoIch ��� OMC Port*. & Service  Phone 886-7411  Gibsons, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  'loplnn ond Filllnn by howl nnd morlilno  ��� -Spray Tex Sparkle. Ceiling*.���  Phone 886-7193 - Roborts Creek, B.C.  %  STAfifllP  Commercial Printing  e limes Halfmoon Bay Happenings  u  . '1  A1.  V r  ". *2 ���  \   Va.->"*-*'"-r*-La*'"iv v*.,    -    .'���^T-r-i'f     ->k  \S5V-cd ? A- /w ^,   .-ATv^AAYr^:' **  l    ,  _ Student Queen \  ���; ;^:^iSf. . IfAjpTl Making her first" public appearance, carrying sprays of white broom* and  AA>AAA:A^-*it. Mfefl Pender Harbour Secondary School purple lilacjadded colour and\beauty  U���       "W.W*,*    .,^1^1   ^��� ^|en Kingston an/her two    to Pender rartewr's May Day parade  attendants April Walker and Elaine   and celebrations.  Moffatt wearing beautiful gowns and  iiatki  I        -FF  '. n "I >��� !*-*<����' ft >  a**.** ^^fprfe^^rr*!!^ �� *���**��*  L*fc "v*A '���a '-^/i.A (rhr   >��� -  lib  At Madeira Park . ...  nils to  DESPITE inclement weather, Pender  Harbour's May Queen was feted in  fine style last Saturday during a day  of celebration which commenced at 11  a.m. with a small but very enjoyable  parade. *  Leading the parade were two young  pipers from Vancouver, Tom and Mike  Gilchrist followed closely by Pender  Harbour's 1st Brownie Pack marching in  fine style with Brown Owl Bev Dival.  Queens in the parade were Pender  Harbour's Royal entourage riding in a  beautifully decorated float which carried  retiring May Queen Anne Crichton and  her attendant Cindy Tait; Incoming  Queen Sandra Falconbridge with her attendant Coreen Brown, attendants Mar-  jorie MacKay; Susan Guaid; Valerie Reid;  Susan Rae and flower girls Patty Reid;  Liza Garrison; Elaine Stroshein and  Wendy Thompson.  Pender Harbor Secondary School's queen  Gwen Kingston accompanied by April  Walker and Elaine Moffat rode in a royal  car festooned in sequined drapes and  driven by their long-time friend Mr.  Markle Myers.  Sechelt's retiring May Queen Cindy  Steele robed in beautiful red ceremonial  cape and white gown was escorted by her  Handsome Fellow   =_  Proudly wearing a large "first prize"    father Mr. Larry Steele.  rosette almost as large as himself,    crowning*  Danny Fielding and his bicycle, both  decorated in   huge   colorful rosettes  won first prize trophy* in Pender's  May Day parade.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, B.C.  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Sorvico 11:15 a.m.  PHONE 885-9665  All Welcome  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Sorvico ��� 11:15 a.m.  Evening Sorvico 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Day Road and Arbutui  (2 blocM up from Hlghwey)  Swallows dipped their wings in salute  as the royal party took its place on the  steps of Madeira Park School which had  been carpeted and strewn with flowers  for the grand occasion. A green and gold  banner proclaimed Pender Harbour May  Day 1970 and thrones draped in silk had  been prepared for the Queens with satin  cushions for the attendants and flower  girls,  Tho gowns were exceptionally beautiful with the Queens in white and attendants and flower girls paired in yellow;  mauve; green and pink. .  In a very gracious retiring speech,  Miss Anne .Crichton expressed her thanks  for a wonderful year in office.  Queen for 1970, Miss Sandra Falcon-  bridge   expressed  the   hope    for    many  ANGLICAN CHURCH  FOR ST. HILDA'S SERVICES  Call 885-9440  or 885-9673  ay celeDration  more May Days so that other girls would  have the* opportunity to experience the  pleasure which she herself felt on the  very  special  day.  Following the crowning, May Queen  Sandra performed the first official duty  of her reign by helping Master of Ceremonies Mr. Dennis Gamble award  trophies.  PRESENTATION  Awarded trophies and prizes were  May Dav poster winners: grades 1-2:  Coreen Brown; Cindy Clayton and Tim  Dubois; Clive Benjafield.  Grades 3-4: Linda Christian; Meredith  Porter; Brian Scoular and Russell Cameron.  Grades 5, 6 & 7: Steve Laakso, Judy  Tait and Wilf Phillips; Elaine Antilla and  Susan Girard.  Fish Derbv winners: Most fish, Nancy  Cameron; biggest fish, Kelly Lawrence;  Smallest fish, Roddy Tait; most unusual,  Tim Dubois.   -  Soap Box Derby: grades 1-4, all first  were Brian Scoular; David Reid and  Tim Dubois. Grades 5-7: Doug Clayton;  Glen Scoular; Susan Sladey. Manufactured  class: Barry Dubois; Mark Clay and Mark  Sladey. Best effort winner was Doug  Clayton.  Parade winners: bicycles: Danny  Fielding; Susan Christian and Mark  Sladey.  Novelties: Kelly Lawrence and Wilf  Reid with their little dog and buggy  entry.  Float winners were the May Queens  Float and the Pender Harbour Little  League   float.  Best Local float was" the Pender  Harbour Volunteer Fire Brigade's almost  unmentionable entry! and the High  School entry.  Outside qntry winner was the Sunshine* Coast Lions Club with its Roman  Chariot.  At just about this point, the weather  worsened and despite a chill wind and  rain Pender Harbour Brownies who had  changed into traditional May Pole Dance  costume of bright red and blue skirts with  white blouses and colored rosettes in  their hair, fnultlessly performed tho delightful dance around the berlbboned May  Pole accompanied or, tho piling by Mrs,  Cameron,  Sunshine Coast Lions had their carousel In operation and community association members and high school students had n variety of booths offering  refreshments and novelties,  WELCOME Beach Hall was well filled  tor  the   public  meeting  of   Electoral  Area B on May 14 to vote for a project  for Centennial '71.  Wm. Fraser, Chairman of the Investigating Committee was in the chair. Captain Jerry Williams expressed thanks to  all those who had submitted suggestions  for projects and for all the help and encouragement the committee had received  from so many people. He considered that  Centennial "71 would be an opportunity  for residents to show how much their  homes, British Columbia and Canada  meant to them. It was an occasion he said  for thanking those pioneer.'; who had gone  Ivfore and for setting an example for  those who would come after.  Mrs. Vie Lynds submitted a list of  the suggestions which had been received  for piojects. A number of residents had  stressed the need for rest areas with picnic facilities along the highways of the  sunshine coast, but the committee felt  this was a matter for the Regional Board  rather than for a Centennial proiect. Other suggestions had to- be discarded because they did not fulfil the conditions  laid down for permanent projects.  The three projects eventually voted on  were 1. Improvements to Welcome Beach  Hall and parking area. 2. Support of Roberts Creek Recreation Centre. 3. Enlargement of Welcome Beach Hall. Results if the voting were 29 for Project  1, 4 for Project 2 and Nil for Project 3.  . A vote of thanks was tendered to the  investigating csmmittee-��� for a job well  done. The following were appointed to a  permanent Centennial Committee: chairman, Alex Ellis; vice-chairman, Ed F.  Cook; secretary, Mary Tinkley: treasurer.  Mary Harvey; committee, Millie Leyland  and Wm. Fraser.  HERE AND THERE  There was a big welcome waiting for  Patrick Murphy when he arrived home  from his Arctic station to spend a vaca-  ���-by Mary Tinkley  tion with  his family.-  Dick Van Egmond was accompanied  by Margaret, Nicky and Margie when he  went to Vernon last weekend to attend  the annual Kinsmen Convention. Dick is  president of the Sechelt Kinsmen.  Appendectomies seem quite the vogue at the Halfmoon Bay School" ju?,twnow.  Still another child followed the example  recently set by Ross Manton. Mary Connor went home from school feeling unwell last Wednesday and on Thursday  morning she undewent an appendectomy.  The grand weather last Friday sent a  Page A-4 *"       The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Moy 20, 1970  number of people hurrying to their cottages so that Redrooffs started to take  on its summer look-���just for a short time  until a dreary change of weather developed.  Two Halfmoon Bay girls have been  honoured in the,Pender High School May  Day celebrations. Gwen Kingston was  this year's May Queen and Elaine Moffat was one of the queen's attendants. .So-  many of the Moffat's friends came up  from Vancouver for the occasion that they  overflowed into the Gordie Smith home  next door.  Guest of Mrs. Mary Walker *is Mr.s.  Ethel McPhee* of New Westminster.  itfT"���    ^a .   _. ..   .. Va>*a.i -4W.ra*KffiU 1-SJU  J*fT^ ^^^^^flrast^^iS^^^^^^FiS^^^^^^  . JFJj.HJUW.'SOWFa**' *ri.-**VC!af|,V��-,1,  :ii.tlrn i hi ���*������- " ���"m-**P*i  iJMmumtnuwtinnmiiivimiiuvnimmmiMaiiimimumtuit  Downtown Gibsons,  next to the Florists  "We are tops in perms, colors,  cuts and styling"  WIGS (the latest)  (Dill McCulloch)  886-2120  ti min mniTiniiiiiniiimrr--- -----*���-���*--���* ����������..��������������  SECHELT AGENCIES D/VfE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a servico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone.,Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dato,  Pad". Please" note that space is limited ond some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a -reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  Bafaiaiaf^^  Moy 21���1:30 p.m. Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Senior Citizens Branch 69  meeting.  May 21���8 p.m. Sechelt Legion  Hall. Annual  meeting West Sechelt  Waterworks.  May 21���7 p.m. Elphinstone Secondary School, Band Concert.  May 22���from  11  cm^St.  Hilda's Hall,  Sechelt.  Hospital Auxiliaries  Information Workshop.  May 28���2  p.m. Sechelt  Legion  Hall.   L.A. to Guides "ond   Brownies  Spring Tea ond Bazaar.  May 28���10 a.m. Latter Day Saints Bake Sole ot Shop-Easy, Sechelt.  May 29���2 p.m. Roberts Creek Legion Hall. L.A. Rummage Sale, tea  and cakes.  ASK ABOUT OUR SAFECO INSURANCE  AND SAVE MONEY  v   Multiple Listing Service  4j Vancouver Real Estate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  77,fHi^vW^<i*'1"^   ��� r^Mp^FflMW"-1               f^vAs      **    '      !  &  Volkswagen 1600 sedan.  **  If  iJMk  wmm paoKMd  m  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  GIBSONS  On lho Wharf - 08(1.9303  t  '��� Quality Houso  ond Marino  ; Paint.  PENINSULA  PLUMBING LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kcm Tone  and Shorwln Williams  Gibsons - 886-9533    I  >*wv%*vW*W<*Mm*}uvwi0ww mi mm** u mi  organ's  en's Wear  G.W.G. Work CloHica  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.  Add Extra Room To Home-Paint Basement  (Part I)  When Is a basement not a basement? When it's an oxtra  bedroom, playroom den or office. With tho now, easy-to-use,  inexpensive products now offered by the paint industry, you  can quickly mako it an essential part of your home.  To keep work and investment to a minimum, follow these  suggestions from tho Canadian Paint Manufacturers Association.  Begin with tho celling, You'll, find oil those hot and cold  water pipes will blend in with tho ceiling once they've been  painted thc same color. The best timo for painting is when the !  heating system is still on ond tho pipes are dry. Point tho !  pipes first, and then finish tho rest of tho ceiling,  Copper pipes should  bo  wiped  clean  and  roughened  lightly with sandpaper. Thoy do not require a primer. Iron or ;  stool pipes should be cleaned with steel wool to remove all  rust, and  then covered with o  first quality metal  primer,  Either a semi-glass enamel or textured polpt are suitable for ;  top-coating, Tho olkyd-type texture paint Is probably a llttlo  easier to apply,  Spray application is bout for pipos. with a !  roller as second choice, and two coal!, of paint will help ovoid  future moisture problems.  With ono of tho specialized paints now on tbe market,  you can decorate instead of just paint, Textured paints give  o rough plaster look to the surface ond cover metol defects,  weld mark*, and nail holes, Set the atmosphere with your \  choice of colors���a black colling will almost completely hide  pipes ond give a warm, Intimate feeling. White will liven up  the area.  "Times   AdBrlefa"  aro  MIGHTY  MIDGES  ,i%J��M*<MU��#U%JMMk*J��*i*********<***'  TWIN CftEEfi  LUMBER *&  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Your  General Paints  Dealer  Monamol & Breeze  Paints  Sunshine Coast  Highway near  GIBSONS  Phono "086-2808  ,  '  '-�����*.  ***���*  "  '',  1  A/  ������  1  .  flic-ft \><\'M OH MiOQor>lfl(! n.n;<i..,-irn ^t-i'i| | r i c ** f.O.fl f ul uf,.| Wolf P.O.f. fl o.in*".*.. I.^m r\T)t\ n'.^plou d-nfflM rMtiri.  ^iwnririri��i��nr��^wnf<ninrwyiry,w  1  Copping Motors Ltd.  CORNER SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY ��, WHARF RD./5CCHCIT/005.30I2 rt-wy^p-^' *r,ws*\/*&**rv*%r%r*)*&Sf*v  The, Peninsula Times Page A-5   ��**��=  Wednesday, May 20,1970  ���Wtf,F*^tlF>W*e!��a  aaa  ttkmiwrwj  MMMOUMCEMSM7  gfess  *  ^iiaMi5d��*B^--  ���"a" ' ' *"'    '    "' %-    >,'       "''"a, **-a-t.'~a " '    " V'      ',        *��� - '       ' 1X /r\ - X"**V     ���       '     ��    0?><3f   T V   ��       ,        a        ^ a  1 :.-o��*.\i  AAA'/    >,.���"'   -;^?V-'    -fi^T.   a'��a;  -    'tay.V^SjTKi-jklV  **.'<*/:'    ill   *.'' '    '       'aa      "       *.   1    ,', ',���/��' ItK*-      '      'y  1  .    S *"���*.       'W-Fi'-S^   *-       I.-**   j!"*^,l*-1.if  7 Ai? ^"* ' v*>S'.  fe^s^r"^^^^^^- - - *: -.- -i ' v , -*-    FA'-; .'���? A AA. <-* '*-;- '--���". .- < -/a-,v4**ra&*C *^      A -' -     f  -W.&fSU'"*^ *���   ;.-   .;..., ^"^Air1*^/ --*  .^A^;"' ^1  a,:" j-A M\ 4   A,- A     ?  JDr. J. Pat Perry wishes to announce the opening of the  COAST ANIMAL CLINIC _..  AT SCHOOL AND GOWER POINT ROAD IN GIBSONS. ON JUNE Ish  PHONE 886-7313  The office will be open from 9:00 a.m. till 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday  with clinic hours between 9:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. by appointment.  24 HOUR EMERGENCY ANSWERING SERVICE  Caffee House project  for United Church Hall  OF PARTICULAR* interest to young  people, although open to all ages over  fifteen, will be establishment of a Coffee-house known as "Makara'", in the  United Church Hall, Gibsons May 23rd.   ProjectAvas^evised by Rev. Jim Williamson and a group of Gibsons area university students who saw the need for  activities to interest people during summer months.  Opening at 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays throughout the summer, the Coffee_  House will feature   Folk   music-singing    ^T7 "y* ���*���"' "��>'"��� t ^ i" ��; '���;> *���>r'�� ����������-***-*���  type  entertainment   by   groups   brought r"'"' :<'T" '"'" " " '" '''" "' *" **"-'"1""'"���'*������' "'r"������������  over from the Lower Mainland and Vancouver Island. Starting off on the 23rd  will be an experienced and very capable  group of singers known as "The Flaxen  Summer". This group is scheduled to appear at the Queen Elizabeth Theatre June  1st.  Later in the summer, should response  prove sufficiently encouraging, Makara  will extend its operations to three or four  nights a week. A variety of activities are  already planned.  Apart from the entertainment aspect,  the Makara will provide various ki,nds of  coffee and tea for all tastes. For a fine"  evening of entertainment and a friendly  atmosphere, you are cordially invited to  the Makara. Admission only 50c nightly,  grandmothers get in free? "  '-��� '   ��� i -���������"������    -J t "Viii  Instruction  Proving they can handle a class of   billiard and Terry Booth give Roberts a special thrill for those Wvho dared  questioning children as well as a fire,    Creek School children a demonstra- to try on the o.xygen mask:  Sechelt Volunteer Firemen Dean Ro-    tion of the inhalator equipment, with  Annual General Meet  S. Coast Arts Council  *        i, *        *'        ^     "^ * *"1   w"* ���* y-    *���  jwin.Wf.-.in Minimi, ..,ltm"**mr'*>*"mtt<m*'"'.i[1~*m*iwi'<mm\.mtm,Vm, iT�� iMumuytmmmrviummamif. W ������u^tl.in>i)i.|i in V���h ^ii|T  1 '-<-"��� '������������   *~>-~-'.��'-  ���     -J^--.^���i.-^ *.J-...^a.. 1..J-..,..r     ..V rJ.    . j     -'-���'���'inii.T"-'-   ltH-,.11  l��<*pi*jpnirj'^^��^wW��^B��q-niFJ<i ���^���liiyiWii��W)Wll>iijj��*jP*Wl!ff!W|,il,'i-,i  ftH|   ii-llii|Jjl|i|  ....  ... -      ,      .      ~,.      .     , ..a.-.        I  , .      ,J..^.d|., .->  mun s ��mily  .TURDAY SGCATI  AY 23  25 years and over - -String Your Friends  - 8 to &�� p.m.  IPHBNSn  \zz  ���w^wifwirfuwii^r ���������' '���- "������"���.! 'i^-'w^**^^*t^^-^iT^"*^i*,*'^iw,|i^*ii*l,l8|t|^  ��'f *Kt[>mmtmi+im!viitfi*m��  VaL  "^ "n*j**1 *iiti  ANNUAL  general   meeting  of  the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council will be held  jf f-^     at the Legion Hall, Lower Roberts Creek  Road on Wednesday, May 27, at 8 p.m.  This is to be an important meeting as    VT"7":7 "I'.,,-- r;r,iir7E  owing to signing of new Constitution, all      ���   ten directors are to be elected at this time    fc;,:,..,.'....,.;.  ���five for a two year period and five for  a cne year period.  Guest speaker for the evening will be  Mr. Ed Burritt of Gower Point Road who  was first president of the Arts Council  when it was originally formed.  All members are urged to please try  to attend this meeting. Refreshments will  be served.  ^^^.aWJ..-^ ��-.      ,..���,����� -.-^ >���- ^       ��� -a     .       a.      ft.>  -���-*'--������-������-' *-  ���"  ' ' |   *    "M  a&  IMpiK-pUHHI^ff . aWHVHI.  t*��ili.,��l|liitTif��.1iii*'liriWiii, nl  Special for Graduation  Engraved:  CHARMS - BRACELETS  RINGS - EARRINGS  DIAMONDS, ETC.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Revision ���  ge R��U, By  to.  Fire trucks hold a special fascina- around Sechelt Fire Hall. Fire Chief RlhsOnS   Cub   Packs  tion especially for children and last Mr. Tom Robilliard finds this group ��**MMV***����   v"   * "**'"���  week   twenty-three   Roberts   Creek of youngsters  ready listeners. Stu- Polliov  P,  Cnn  "Kfirflil  Elementary School children learned dents  also visited the  RCMP and A CUilCl   Oi  OUll N ly111  all about the intricacies of fire-fight- Forestry stations   and   St. Mary's 1st GIBSONS A & B Cub Packs and their  Phone  885-2421  ESDAY, JUNE l��,  1970, AT 7:00 P.m.  A Court of Revision will be held in the Municipal Hall, Gibsons.  BC, on Wednesday, June 10, 1970, commencing at 7 p.m. to hear  complaints regarding names, actual foot-frontage, or taxable foot-  frontage, from owners of parcels of real-property fronting, or connected  to, the municipal water system within the Village of Gibsons and charged  a frontage tax in accordance with By-law No. 217.  A notice showing the actual and taxable frontage on each parcel  will be mailed to all property owners within the Village of Gibsons.  May 19,  1970.  Gibsons, B.C.  David Johnston  Municipal Clerk  I   IIIIJWU|MU|IJ,|I��  lUt n.im.fmm^nw*>i.mmvimi'*&ji  ,X  uig equipment when Sechelt Volunteer    Hospital,  firemen took time out to guide them  f.Vj\, "     ;       ,�� \ H   la.-***!1"! II.1.WT.  \     a / '     -x - - ��    ' \^    ��������� V     i     fi'*        , ***** 7+i. 17<  "   A '        ���'. >;   ; , '      yr ^/-.*.* A/ *.<���#!  ^;     \     *A   *>���.   ������r^;:jr^^**";;;^\:  /  I-  '        I*-"?  *"' "V ��' ' a        -        1^  J.   ** 1 -  V* A r    r * 4     ?"���       *'  T"    ** >��?   A*     *" */   \ % *     A ^��  '     ,  o  /"���"dp '     -" ���"-**&-���*���**-"�����,'������* '-5 ~- -','1-  f ^% .-,**/-?>       !,-        ���    ^*i>    ^fF*.* ^aF..^ta1y^a.VFPF..+  1 V      '        " .' " V      f  --,��*<-   -' ,}a lUl 'a    " ��       al  tl "����>,>        '���       '1*7       *       afli,. ���.-��, '*,.      |'ar, ' '->,_**  a "        ,*a,    . f-F    V    .   *T. a.*r~ ' ,FF      ^  -*'   -       "v .'"    ' '    �� 'A*   /  A*1-,.  *  - , !~ , * .   !  ���* " X a, I       X ���> * # J",  a a (..Fa ,    V*.      -F'-*��'F ta^^t a ^a . V -F^^.  ' f'-V     vaf  '"'   f   "'*���    '        *-*���.*..>.*���       -','"',*>���' 1      *i,     '(.��      .  ,v,o  '*' . -Jl^' A-~ -"-���, "- "'i-r   :-   r <r 7.   .  ,      J,af ^F.'.^^t1' . FF-j. a Fj ,  IS1?'  fathers had a very enjoyable evening  on Saturday May 2nd when Father &  Son night was held at the Gibsons United  Church Hall.  Piogrammc commenced with all the  Cubs doing the Giund Howl, followed  by games with Fathers taking part. A  Pack Cubs performed the play, "How  Robin Hood 'flicked the Shenff" which  was veiy well done. All the boys were  in costume nnd did very well with then-  lines under direction of their Cubinastor  Ron West; Assistant Cubmaster Elliott,  Truman and Scouter Hein/. Bieu.  B Pack boys perfoimed a variety .>f  .short skits oil in humorous vein and very  well   played,   Cubmaster   for  B   Pack   is  j      Bob Benson;  A.ssistint  Cubmaster,  Mi.s.  Gayle Pedneault.  1 While the play and skits were being  piCM-nted, Fathers and Cubs sat aiound  the cnnipflri< enjoying the pi(i|*inmim>.  Refreshments of hot, dogs; hot chocolate  and coffee were nivcd by thc Ladles'  Auxiliary , bunging a very enjoyahlo  J    i *'      evening  to a  clo-u-,  WMKffln  c)  T  *���        -��� *    As   *���<    rrf    t<      ^>f     i*v  ���a" S IJl ^  \\\K *  -'        .1  Fa- ( ,,,,-���' > aa  fr  "     7 r    7       J  v /.-r? I. /j* i  1     -.,">'    -  ,       < a '-  ***���   -^  a      SJW**  a     a \  Now   Recruits  Special Service marks  Senior Citizens' Week  IIONOUHA11LK Isabel Dawson, Minister  without Poitfnliii, *.*xj)i.*s-,.'d ple.isiiic  today that an Oidcr-in-Council Iwi ��� been  p.is-.i'il pioclaiiiiliu: the wick .lunc 1 to 7,  as Pinm-ci nnd Kldeilv CitbenV week in  Mrllli.lt Columbia  Mi.s.  Dawson,  who works closely with  .senior  ���ctH/.-i.-,,   expl'tln-'d   Hint   llili   spee-  * -"J     l:*l  wool, will honour tin* grc.it  rontrlb-  '     utlons  uncle hv our plnneeis nnd chleily  citl/ins to the Well-he In la' ot our 1'iovliiee,  l.etlein will be r.t lit to Ihltlsh Cohnn-  W'-  V^K^aa.-" '   '    '     '    "   {  Fu*."**-"' ����� -,    " *Js  I .-n-r��t<?. t��"MMtuiZUt j  Ehjliiiti**-"';-.   a . . ,^1  Ir^vxviu.-s-7--7*-'*>-'' -\  It". rt������  n  ff'"''"  .Of  *iiV,-5��.  .tXZ  '7  1*  L��  After half un hour Instruction these little  poiiRiiins  in the oversize unl-    1)la  ���������>'"������-  ami <<>ii..r.i... m'iviu* <lubs  three younusters, Moraine Miles, Su- foims, firemen decided they hud bet-    "n.c   ����ir.inl-rauoii-.   M-��ior elti/ni/ mini-  snn Tomlele and Michael Slack are tor come hack in a few years time.    ^ 1'"'\ "'.V' *'h��l��J��'��. ��'"i����  *Mr��"}>'  .���..  i    t      .1    i    ti    i n        i     i i    . ui.. P"   ��'   'he   P'<" .'mi.it Hi   bv   nil mi Ing  ready for llu-ir first fire; looking like '.,.,���, ���VPIll.,,Iini, .Heination-. fo, the el-  FOR ALL YOUR FLOORCOVERING NEEDS  CALL ON   ^_J\en de UrieA  1659 Sunthino Coost HlgKwoy o�� Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phono 006-7112  '* CARPETS      ,V TILES      f< LINOLEUMS  WE FEATURE A LARGE SELECTION OF DRAPES  per  deily  dining   Plonet i   .uul   Kldeily  ("Iti/-  ntV  Week  Mis D.t\v��.n ulso \uged private rltlz-  cni lo leineillbi'l the .ipecllll week and  peifnim i.onu- kin I de.d or thiughtfiil  n< tion to the nenloi   ('ltl/*en*i  they  know  "I r.lnccielv hope," Mis Dnw on :.*ild,  "th.it PIdiku mid Kldeily Cltl/ui.' W�� ek  will ,<|>.ill, id.iiiv Idi .i*. Ill.it will <i<ld to  the hnppiiiei,'. of all our -,i iiioi <lti/eu,  Jill  lliinugli  lite \i ,n "  In connci linn with Ihe pioclfiiintlon,  'i 'pecl.il ,*ci\|<e will he In Id In the St*  .���.h*Ii I-tglon II,��ll June 7 .it -' '"0 pm  1", Minnie  )>,   |n\ It'll,   hut Ii   mhiiii;  .ill��l   old  Till*, will be mi undenominational ><\  \lie   nnd   p.iJtlclpntllii;   will   l>e  .1   llllinln l  of   ii ii I ii .1  I*,  fimii   th<   ,n< i  ol   ("ill. on.   to  Ilnlfmoon   May   Thr  -**rTvlir will   N-  followed   with   i   foelnl   hour   and   i< fi<"h  111*1 lltl    will    \)f    J'��1V*��1  Ilonoui our plon.-ers nnd .Senior Cil-  l/��na by attending thli sperlal emvl-'o.  If you have a work-catrtocf injury, the  Workmen's Compensation Board will  ���ako caro of all your medical, hospital  and rehabilitation oxponso1; and pay you  compensation while you nre off woik. If you  suffor a serious pcimanent disability you'll  receive a pension for life.  Whatever it costs to get you back on your feet,  the Workmen's Compensation Boaid  covers all expenses.  The money cloesn'l come  fiorn you oi public foxes, It  comes from B.C. employers,  and last yrar ovor $3/) million  was poid out in benefits to  injured workman and their families.  So if you get hurt, don't worry obout monoy.  Worry about netting well. Because nolhinn  compensates for the pain, or fot thc time you  lose away from your family.  uiORKmerfs  compensanon  lOFDRIIlMI  ' coLumoia  \  BOaRD?FnR,1"'M  **l-  :     **$*  ��t-*jtoijF*-<oi n;**.-  i *       t       *-.       j."r *i v  -r-r"  isfd ����. "-Jif^Mstiec-X ^ ~   -***�����*   *     *ir��� jm-^-m' * x. ^a*  ���mus-v^    ��"% iv& ~r&t^tMMf-     u�� j  *+/*  t*  *(��*��. ^rp<&n-}r      1��tte5��WJI  '^���My   *i \"    *.  v " m  i  K<M- y* -���.----   a *. ^  T^jCbi-'^M  Presentation v **" --^^$  sx^ra.as a^S-aSK ^j��sr��?f-- ^ssgaas l^SRSSLB M*****��  a tough time especially, this tangle  ,y i*  ^IIla-a^^a,  >*'F*.ai  Track Meet from Chairman of School   Cindy Steele. Winning house scored  ���*, A<^A*  -ff,   *.   f     aia _\ .    ,   *,^��  -*<|*,,P  V^i��AA  Marathon  Commencing marathon sprint around tition. While marathon was being run  the school grounds at Sechelt last around the grounds 14 different event  Friday,  this section of 11 and  12 were taking place inside the grounds  year old girls   personify   the tre- throughout   the   carefully   planned  mendous effort which students dis- day.  played during the full day of compe-  a^-VS-H    *�����  ,,  ha��>  &*���    ��?>/f  vA  ���%.��*  I*/**  jfT��� <���   '-    'ta��  .���J *"  1.-*"     ","S^J_  a    ,7^-  ���A.     1  A.:, '-# Av..-'*"* AAViA*-'^ '''^"-^'^MA^i  1.-   i"   ���" ' '."-, 1 ��� ��� . **'''\   AA-- A"' A * , -, ��� v.- \ 1.*-    .V >">-.h  U'"*4a aJ.   **   a,     -*    (.   >      ��� -       -        a     -F ...��       �� ���-       ���*"*��� a -��� a. J.!* > aF^IV .'   .J. . F_i.     .     .      a.'..       *  Champion  Senior Boy's High Jump at Sechelt    mendous potential with Alfie coming  came to an exciting finish with Alfie    first by clearing 4 ft 7 inch, which  Jeffries and Bruce Joe battling it out    is a fine record,  for first place. Both boys show tre-  s ^^  fi -r--..-���C*"**"-  r* *   .'     **  I    **>' 'I"'  I r�� ��i ���* -  A > *    �����-".! f    ''''   '  *- ���  h ������ . *���' -  r"iv*\ �����''.'     ^J**  *,>���'/' "^"-  **% v ^-\^  i'lh^i&  **  ��� " ,*iV-*"�� *' ^<-ri/     . '' *  f ^^,  ^^1     1   i-v  I  I1*  ^  V  J    /*�� r<*  r^*-.- \s*  {'  p.  >  t  V,  \..  J .  ,'^l��  5, .-A*-?**. >*/'tJ^  * A> ^^.v* f) \tU;'?t ��� <.  ""^^A: *,A?vy/v        * f.i  '       **.!  t'M.*"*}1//  iMt*-*^  CS3 ��E1       G3 EI*'-f  ^?-1  , rf] track  meet preparation  at Sechelt  A'J was evident last Friday when stu-  ' ���', dents displayed   tremendous ability.  "S Debbie Conroy won senior girl's liinh  .. j lump clearing 4 ft 2". Pam Wagmnn  'A4f a *    fci ir t> > v r-. e,v,>*^ . wj w  *ll   ta/>���-  t-;v*,-  Clean Jump  b  ^    wns n close second at 4 ft lMs" with    Jumping in senior boy's event Firuce    the 4 ft 6 inch level in inter house  Cindy Steele and Vivien Watson jump-    Joe of Sechelt displays the almost    track meet last Friday,  ine" counllv well. effortless  style  which took him to  iirg equally well.  ���  r:  \  . �����  X '  *'!'  I* *   ",**��'*��'?     ��      '       -, I m.   **���  ���*  ^P >*��� I  ....'*'    >-  ���*    .* 1. . ."        <���  I  f*,^     7  JI,-'.  0)  fr  Is Y@yi ��ws^a IHIoaa  Get friendly  <li'P(!n��loblo  liulp, homo  l>iillrllna  nnd <lnonclno  odvlco from  Ocavcr I  The truth is that family homes In general  hove appreciated in dollar value greater than  most other forms of investment.  v^.-^f-V   ,  '^YifK'*     ** **   ,  M  -4��k'����a|*a��aW-,  &**<!fltl i'lv  tj-ani^iiTfV^a^sfe  a     f *W  a,.a��?^*Faa,.v   V  S|*ift��i*V>"-  High Hopper  With l.r> events to be completed in in control of her sack, Melody Fnre-  ciulck .succrsslon id Sechelt Klemen- well leaps over finish lino to romo  tary School track meet Inst. Friday first in this event for 11-12 year old  everyone was kept hopping. Firmly    girls.    jJT��mjfinr^  THIS LABEL ON YOUR PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT IT IS  PRODUCED UNDER  A*��'*      ...-        *  * ,  F        /a****      FF#F^��aa r       *>       f      , '*,  m"imJ(d\'/i   Ma,,     , 'a*"*"  ���   m  UNION CONDITIONS  t IHE TIMES  "^WKswoyvra*.^^  fa  1  I*1"        * * ,  Wlnnor  Flrst to the finish line which means  another blue ribbon tn mtd to her  collection Kathy Marcrofl was fl  clear winner of her marathon hotly  pursued hy Pam Henner; Piann'e  Cliambcrlin and Norcen (lordon who  took hucccs-jivo places.  SAVE UP TO $2000 ON YOUK NEW HOME  . . . and we'll save you timo and trouble too!  ��� Your Labor Counts ci*. Cmli,  ��� Know the Complete Cost Bofoir* You jtorl,  ��� poctory Methods Save Time.  ��� Build On Your Own Lot With f inoncing.  THERE IS A HOMES REPRESENTATIVE  IN YOUR AREA.  Denver Lumber  Company Ltd,  J        enclose 50c   for   1970 Home:. Brochure  j    Name ���., .  Addrcu.  Town Phono  I I   I plon lt�� liulld 1I1K ycor  i            [J I iiwn my own lot      [ ] I will fc<|iilt.> (Innnrlno  j Pmlnsula Tlim-%, ficchirlt  (Moy 20th  SI  ���i  3  i  1  : I At,ru,/;fa|,r/bs*>.*V AVA/a*a -, AAA-E A A ���"���A* '^A;AAl!>A'A ^^ yrh , v.;.,'; ^\>* ^^v***, ^y.���*."?*['^Wsp^.^fi1^,  .^.."..^....^^"il I....,j,,'l.���r;,j..-'.^ki���....ML.'i_i-i:LiL....z7'j. .*. j..t. 1^iA.^.-a���Jl^��.��.,L,*iA.^^  j^^7����>*7^*ai^^^<*^^*7*^r*^  �� F.'*a*-v,%,-*w;-fiJ''-  .:  H  i  Readers Right  Coloured comment  Editor, The Times,  Sir: A disturbing article appeared in  your paper during thc first week in May  about a demonstration at the Indian Sechelt Residential School at Sechelt, B.C.  I did not know the issues concerning this  demonstration by Indians about Indian  affairs but I would have liked to have  known what the issues were.  The article contained these colored  direct quotes: "long-haired disreputable  looking Indians; crude looking signs;  cajoling militants; local trouble makers;  mob of hippy type Indians; drinking orgy;  she understands a young girl was raped;  no doubt pot was circulated; the rabble;  organized trouble maklngj denounced  Roman Catholicism; U.S.A. trouble  makers."  The article was not a news story because it marshalled few facts, quoted  rumors, and used colored comment.  I would have liked to have known  the position, of the administration of the  Sechelt Residential School. I would have  liked to have known the position of the  Sechelt Indian Band Council. I would  have even have liked to have known  the position of the "local trouble makers."  I was unable to gat those facts from the  article.  This sort-of article is calculated to  blow a community apart by inflaming  racial, religious, and national prejudice.  It was not professional journalism.  If the demonstration was ill considered  let us !.ear about it. If the issues were  poorly considered let us hear about that.  But let us avoid journalistic standards in  which rumor is substituted for fact and  editorial comment substituted for objective reporting.  Contrary to the scandalous allegation  ira the article the New Democratic Party  was not involved in this demonstration.  I strongly urge your paper to reprint  a Vancouver Express story of May 9th,  970, which  reported the same incident  in a lower key with more facts. I enclose  a copy of that stbry.  TONY GARGRAVE  Editor's note...  It might well bo our comment was  colored but we would make clear, it was  fcaaiBaia-a*^^  ll  y  COOTRACTOISS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  s  i  Electric Meaf  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  certainly not red. As to the item referred*  to in the now extinct Vancouver Ex-  ��� press, last week's Times carried the pertinent details as they applied to the  recent Red Power gang in this area.  Heartsick  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I should tllfank you, first of all,  for your coverage of the despicable incident at the Residential School. My  family and I are just heartsick at what  happened.  I cannot understand why the group  that was responsible for this incident was  allowed to hold, a meeting at the High  School a week prior to the sad affair.  It has been suggested to me by one of the  School Trustees that had they not been  allowed to hold the meeting the Principal  ^voute-have been accused-of racial discrimination, surely this would have been  better than having young children terrorised and exposed to the horrible  things that did happen. If one group of  people can do this then why not another  and with a different group of children?  After all discrimination could cover any  religious or racial group in our community.  When I send my children to school  I trust the teachers to abide by the school  curriculum. It would seem to me that  the day has come for every parent "to  take' an interest in the teachers of our  schools, when one considers that teachers  from bur school district were actively involved in what happened. I am hot condemning all teachers, believe me, because ,  I feel that the majority of them are sincere, dedicated people, but why should  the good teachers have, to bear the indignities and be classed with these oddballs. I believe the time has come to  clean house and I hope the School Board  is going to do just that.  My family and I were privileged to  know Fr. Powers*. Any one that knew  him couldn't help but admire him as, a  person and a humanitarian. In his company one couldn't help but feel his concern and deep love for children, particularly those under his care. He disciplined them as a loving and concerned .  parent would and his leaving is a great  loss to our community.  Out of this disturbing affair has come  some good, it has united concerned people on the Reserve and brought to light  many things that have been ignored in  the past. I feel sure that if the same  group return they will be met with an  omlightened community. At least I hope  so.  <Mr<r) -pATRTCrftriTORPHY  Correction  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I wish you would correct a typographical error in the signature under  the letter I wrote regarding boys having  to pay to carry on their games in. Hackett  Park. I would not want anyone to think  I would use a Phoney Name, Soncard.  Thanking you, signed,  Reg. C. SMEARS  are going to blame the NDP for what is  going on in the USA. I would say this,  was probably supervised by the Socred  party to gain votes for themselves. Quite  a way to get votes.  The majority of people know the NDP  for what they stand for and sooner or  later they will form a government and  then we will have a free enterprise democratic party. Wc lost all the democracy  we ever had since the Socreds got in.  Lord help us if they stay in power much  longer.  ���-' They started the inflation trend by  raising their salaries and so did the  Liberals in Ottawa. ..**....������������  These goon squad tactics in the USA  last Saturday were intolerable/These  people should be rounded, up arid put  in the army. Give them the discipline they  didn't get at home. They-blame us for  the conditions. If they wish to blame  someone, then blame the warmongers in  the Pentagon. For crying out loud,* don't  ���blame people who had nbthirig to do  with it.  Brutality in the police force does go  on and there are some rabble raisers in  the police force. I saw several times the  way Indians were treated.  �� I believe Mr. Berger is doing right if  he finds there is any brutality to the  Indians. After all, it is their country and  the white race are only immigrants. We  shall have to respect them. Certainly if  they do wrong then - punish them but  not beating the hell out of them. I don't  go for such tactics.  S. P. VEDILUK  Brackendale, B.C.  The Peninsula Times       " Page A-1  Wednesday, May 20, 1970  Treasurer from the moment he attempted  to make cutbacks in a well established  empire. We would suggest this letter is  a direct result of the last Board meeting  which Mrs. Plows did not attend. It is  extremely unfortunate that a public employee should be subjected to personal  vendettas simply because he does a good  job of protecting the taxpayer. .  Guides and Brownies hold combined eveni  True story  Editor, The Times,  Sir: You are to be congratulated on  the report covering the protest demonstration at Sechelt which was directed  by members of the National Association  for Red Power (N.A.R.P.)  Certainly injury was done to both  the student body and to the good relationship between the Indian and non-  Indian community in this area.  I can assure you that" the organization N.A.R.P, is repudated; by the vast  majority of Indian people in .B.C. The  Sechelt incident has hardened hostility  toward this group and the Indian people  at Sechelt havegiven, the administration  of this Residence' a written mandate  covering this group.  The tone of your paper reflected accurately the feeling of the Indian people  of Sechelt.  H. DUNLbt*; ohii.  Administrator  ON MAY 5th, the 1st Sechelt Brownie  Pack held a combined Mother's Day  Tea and Golden Bar ceremony.  Twelve girls received their Golden  Bars and two girls received their Golden'  Ladders. Following the ceremony, all the  girls presented their mothers with Mother's Day cards and felt flower broaches,  which had been made as handicraft projects at previous meetings.  While Mothers were served refreshments, the girls were led in songs and  games by District Commissioner, Mrs.  Dorothy Stockwell.  L.A. MEETING  May 6th meeting of the Sechelt L.A.  to Brownies and Guides was held at the  home of Mrs. Shirley Fearnley.  It' was reported that Cookie Week  had been successful.  Items made by the L.A. for sale at  the'May Tea and Bazaar were displayed;  these include a-delightful array of children's clothing, as well as Barbie doll  clothes, kerchiefs, aprons, scatter pillows,  pot holders, and many other items.  This popular event is scheduled for  May 28th at 2 p.m. m Sechelt Legion  Hall.  Members were informed that the newly  formed Sea Rangers will be known officially as S.R.S. Grilse.  Next L.A. meeting will be held at  the home of Mrs. Mary Flay on June  3rd- at B p.m.    a^F"**-** " " ' V  --H-   rr*w ���> J!  -a;m;a/  K>S*\     +,a    att->f       !  *<*" C-;  -A'  Appreciated  5     A  Free Enterprise NDP  I  X,'&*>*{,#*.,''. <\a5a*&.a> a)fa.( , a- #-.<*?&-   fe\ a, .M &,T��,   "��fiU'-W/  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I resent the article in your paper  accusing the NDP of having anything to  do with the rabble rousers. I suppose you  Editor, The Times,  Sir: What a wonderfuUTirries we received last week! ' 'f  Truly this is a great paper and everything is here.  The photographs are especially good.  1 like very much the action picture of  the sea-gulls ahd of course, Fletcher's  Philosophy, always.   _  Thank you for the very good "Times".  LETA HANNEY  Let's be fair  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The mill rate for this district has  been lowered this year. The credit has  been given to the Secretary-Treasurer of  the School Board. Please, come now and  let's be fair.  The mill rate has been lowered because of the new finance formula. Also  because of the generous grant to this  district from the Federal Indian Affairs  Dept. and the (increased) assessment  value of this district.  Sincere THANKS and credit should  be given to our Trustees who have worked  so hard to maintain and stay within their  budget.  I believe that the yes vote in the  recent referendum was a vote of confidence in our Trustees and at that time  the Secretary-Treasurer's resignation had  been accepted without comment.  Let's give credit where credit is due.  Mrs, S. P. PLOWS  Editor's Comment...  If we are to be FAIR, let us not forget  that, a -vociferous and petty group lias  endeavored to dispose of the Secretary  announces news centre  WHERE are the big salmon hiding? The  Fishing Information Centre set up by  the Department of Fisheries will tell  you and you only have to pick up the  phone to find out.  W. R. Hourston, director of fisheries  for the region, said today this up-to-the-  minute information on salt water sport  fishing is available by phone at the  Vancouver office and from district offices in the province as well.  The Centre will service the news  media and the fishing public,  "We want to emphasize this is a  public service," Hourston said. "We are  in a position to know the sports fishing  picture and we are ready to pass this  information along. Our officers are here  to  help you."  The number to call in the Lower  Mainland is 666-1865. This is not a toll-  free number. In other districts the number is listed under Government of Canada, Fisheries Department.  Hourston said the service replaces the  weekly sports fish bulletin the Department has published for the past two  years. \  He said the time factor in mailing  made much of the information out of  date before it was delivered.  "Our new 'instant' service will get  local fishermen to the best fishing spots  on time," Hourston said. "This will make  ^us all a lot happier."  t \~**r  All movies used to be "colossal." Now  they're all "frank."-1 think I liked "colossal" better.  V  y*   y*n.  The beer  that  smiles  with you.  BDUTrrsiin  This advertisement is j],ot published qt displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  St  ���qjgtfaiB^i nMiiiAal.M^  fSmSSTToi  Y^   !   I ���    i l : A r~*,  I ' **-  1  .-..yi.,,,,,!,,, , ,im.,      ,.,���, a,,.,.,.,,  A       I   ''.H"*   4**  {'   -   If   ;>, | S,,      j A���J  fr, \h a1-  >.     * j r> \ A'*-*, . "i  *  *a .  i ��  a     ' a .  aaavF a  A  IS*  i.  i !  t    !  ���"V^H^W'Wal''  r\  '    S-'f,*!     C     '(      ,^-a-^        | -J t.l.llF.llMinUi  1 . V J ^  v '   *.  Lionel IcCnoig would like fo take this  Kir  Featuring:  AMERICAN BRAHE BLOCH-BRAKE LINING  A P EKMAUST PARTS  BLUESTREAK-IGNITION  CHAfWiOM-SPARK PLUGS  EXIDE-BATTERIES  FRAfVl-FILTERS  GABRIEL-SHOCK ABSORBERS  GATES-RUBBER PRODUCTS  MOOG-CHASSIS PARTS  NASCO-REBUILDS  WEATHERHEAD--BRASS FITTINGS  -HYDRAULIC HOSE & COUPLINGS  . - . PLUS  101  OTHERS  ml your smm  PAP  cm  c   3  Al]  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  *   '^WHOLESALE - RETAIL    *  PSnone 885-2296  k^lSWW^^^V^^^WlaV*MMA*,��*AAAFWI ** eWM**."-)****, AAAAAAA^AAA A  -   F-       .J     .<���   .        *1    V    a ,A '     -".".i"       *-"l^.F     , F �� ��> ��� ***        j,^.       .     f ,      ���  �� " 1 ^ >���  \   * "        tl"- -i   **.��,  #lT5rii<&t��!r v���jjji J -e _ *^w  rs���<,  ^vn   * r        2     - '     jf '  ^"-"���A"  ��    "���*���****������*  **- + *^~     % -""J-*   -,-.,"' i\r^  a.t"i*n.rt ���'*^i*ii-'-<jsw^.*s ��<b. _jf*i ^ -^,    _ irt-<*.n-wts   _      -4��iSif y-nr  �� ���� n.i j   *tS3&&&&ett��   p\     &,*i *s**vsr*a****' "-*w***'*i  >-* r��   *~   --?A s^ ���*  lii. jT^JK*" u at-K*���,-t       ��      (*^����' HCWtflrai       *--�����  -a-r aVW��W aOI,i. %f*a^i 3��-��<iSI    ��./������   ���"MJiijfcj^j y����awa-aa>*i<ty4i��i^  Page A-8  The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, May 20,1970  f  w*,r�� <  &#*".  AV��i  *����    f*KS  Ml  AA  ".%  .ilirt.l.ij.riF  ia,g^��^3HW��;gg'!';M-^ia  s��aww*5awB9��KS��*����w��*iwwsi��w  &"  VAy  i.;.w.'gii^,��a5��g.^i..';a^^!i  l^p""  ��am3a��i����^^  wasstSiiiKW^  FREE COFFEE  At�� DOHUTS  DOOR PRIZES  to be -drcawBi odu  SATURDAY,       ;  MAY 30th        *  7  \  FREE ESTIMATES PHONE 885-2292  WE ARE OPEN TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY  EI0F4 9:69 A.M. TILL 6:00 P.M.  \  winm mi�� (im m>v  i.IILUIIII w i jm,nu  |aaBI"^��*��W((B��l(J  i  y.n/7  r.0  I  lext- to Peninsula Drive-In, Sechelt  O  Malta  Phone 885-2292  < *^^*V*&'S^^'m+*^'^V<Vt**Cw*ty^^****a'^^+*,^*'t t*t?*f.*H'*iC*iC**&*  t^^s"^C^*^^^r^> -^*ti^  .'aTV.  \  Section B  Wednesday, May 20, 1970  \A-r  Exposure        ^  Pender Harbour Volunteer Firemen   toll, leaving young ladies and other  usually manage. to quench the fire    unmentionable   things   exposed   to  before it takes such an embarrassing . public view.  Alderman's idea .  APPLICATION by a Church Minister for  approval to erect a sign indicating  location of his church, led to a lengthy  discussion as to advisability of signs within  the village by Council of Gibsons, last  Tuesday May 12th.  Alderman Ken Crosby commented that  such a sign would be a private deal and  Should be treated in the same way as a  previous request by a trailer court operator. Location of signs would be in the  village at the corner of School Road and  the Highway on private property. Aid.  Crosby drew attention to the fact that  council had previously agreed on one  large sign which could be divided into  a number of smaller ones of regular size.  He felt the first applicant should be contacted in order to assertain whether he  is still interested.  Owner olMhe property involved, Aid.  Charles Mandelkau, said he personally  is not too keen on signs within a village  "you end up with a number of varying  sizes and they certainly do not look  attractive," he said.  -..�����*. -AW ��� ���KS^BSaffard'' "agreed that" it' is  by no means the best of locations. He  was supported by Mayor Wally Peterson  who expressed the view that vehicles  passing through the village, particularly  in that part of thc highway, seldom had  time to take in signs. He added "we are  attempting to discourage signs in that  location for there arc four directions involved and any visitors are usually occupied in seeking thc right direction.  Aid. Crosby argued that thc trailer  court in question is the only one available  in the village and consideration should be  given request for u sign, providing thc  ov/ner is still interested. He suggested he  be permitted to discuss the mutter with a  signwritcr in order to ensure that ���he  would be prepared to put up the sign  and rent the space to advertisers.  Asked if he would be prepared to  permit erection of such a sign on his  property, Aid, Mandelkau replied he did  not favour signs hut would not object  if council deemed the proposal acceptable.  It was finally moved that both applicants  be  informed of  council's  plans  and policy regarding a sign for rental  purposes.  WRONG ASSESSMENT  Letter from the Provincial assessor  stated he had made an error in the assessment of a residence within the village and the owner had been assessed  at $4,600 instead of $2,266. The Assessor  A. R. C. Wyatt asked that council make  the necessary adjustment.  NEW BUSINESS  Mr. Lome Smith applied for a business licence in order to go into business  as an Insurance agent from his home on  Shaw Road.  Administrator Dave Johnston explained that.the business involved Life Insurance and is classed as one which can  be operated from a residence.  It was moved the licence be granded  provided regulations regarding signs etc.  be complied with.  Band concert slated  at Gibsons Tabernacle  WHAT promises to be a first class band  formancc is scheduled for Saturday,  in the Gibsons Glad Tidings Tab-  commencing at 6 p.m. Admission  anyone welcome.  fifteen piece orchestra will pro-  program of contemporary gospel  and will be accompanied by a num-  vocalists. Conductor will be Doug.  Moo-ay,  a  Vancouver  musician  who  has  just   returned   from    London,   England,  where he h:s been conducting the famous  Ted Hen'h Orchestra. A talented  musician. Mr. Moodv has recently completed a  lcng-play  album  to  be  released  shortly.  He has a studio in Vancouver and conducts a 100 voice choir.  Known as the Jubalaires, the band is  expected ��o attract a large attendance of  music lovers.  Hospital Auxiliary  hosts for workshop  SECHELT Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital  mot  in St. Hilda's--Church-Hall ___.,._..���   _���  las'. Thurs&y.  Mrs. I. Smith,  the presi-    moth Task  wei'e" parents and  a  number  dent was in the chair and welcomed two      -  - _.....:     _������..  new members.  Miss Ann Ross and Mrs*  Deris Pringle.  All reports showed that work is being carried en to make the patients more  comfortable. Through the Co-ordinating  Council, the auxiliaries have spent  $5,883.41 to provide extra equipment for  the laboratory; nursery and therapy  wards.  ���Instead of the usual Friendship Tea'  for all of the auxiliaries, Sechelt Auxiliary will host an Information Workshop  starting at 11 a.m. on Friday, May 22 in  St. Hilda's Hall. The participants will  bring their own lunches, tea and coffee  will be served. In the afternoon, Mrs. Manning of Lions Gate Hospital will be guest  speaker. Afternoon tea will be served by  Sechelt Auxiliary.  Extra duties will be taken on by the  volunteers such as caring for the patients  flowers and reading to children in the  pediatric ward.  Mrs. M. Reid arranged for sale of tickets for the June raffle when a lovely  afghan knit by Mrs. Z. McRea and a hamper will be the prizes.  EMINSULA m  Pages 1-6  300 pqrticipants_. . ^  1  Sechelt Elementary School  is successxul sports  Reid and Vice Principal Vern Wishlove  made ihll use of Walkie Talkie communi-  tion to keep events moving at a fast clip.  As the day drew to an exhausting  close. House Two leapt ahead with a grand  total of 759 points; House Three came  second with 507 and Houses Four and  One almost tied with 464 and 463.  School Board Chairman Mrs. Shiela  Kitson presented House Captains Frank  Havies and Cindy Steele with the Inter  House Trophy and the day ended with  a grand parade of proud students each  content in the knowledge that maximum  effort had been given.  Although it is not possible to publish  all the results there is no doubt that Sechelt students will provide tremendous  challenge in the Inter School Sports.  GIBSONS  mmmmmmmiim���mmwmi*  WEEKS  of preparation  at Sechelt  Elementary   School culminated   last  Friday  in  a  spectacular day  of sports for  nUci mediate and senior students.  Careful advance planning ensured  smooth running of the programme which  included fifteen events to be tackled by  some* 300 students. This year students  .-.tic divided into thirteen groups >n  charge of squad leaders with roughly  twenty students in each group. Every  inch of the school's playing field was  utilized including the gymnasium and the  young athletes were obviously out to  give their best in an effort to win their  respective houses, the coveted shield  awarded at the end of the day.  Helping school staff with their mam-  ���/  "MIDAS RUN"  COLOR  Starring Richard Crcnna  Tue, Wed., & Thur., May 19,  20 and 21 at 8 p.m.  ,mmmmmmmmwmm*mmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm,  most        N^j^&Ap  ���cataclysmic   ^^^^^ -  event in Man's . v-rL^  of E.phinslone School students. Father  Duniop assisted by two Brothers from  the Residential School were official  starters for the dash and Principal Sam  Ebe;".-:*ft, Denmark,, boasts of having  the wcrld's tiniest town hall, "where the  mayor alone constitutes a crowd."  c*wssi**m����a��MB^^  I  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  The use of plastic bags, cardboard boxes and containers other  than standard garbage cans is prohibited under THE REGIONAL  DISTRICT GARBAGE COLLECTION BYLAW. Persons depositing  garbage on the highway in such containers are liable to prosecution.  Charles F. Gooding  Secretary  ,CTI���,^���,B,l,,.uJ.w,.,}ir,,j, ���K,i.,.,,.itTt��"gtir.-��WFk��^  COLOR  Starring Moximilian Schell  Fri., May 22 or 8 p.m., Sal-., May 23  at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. and Sun., May  24th at 7 p.m.  de Ai  le ae tfour  COLOR  Starring Catherine Denueve  Mon.,   Tue,   &  Wed.,  May   25,   26  & 27 at 8 p.m.  RESTRICTED  &  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO BUY, RENT OR SWAP  ^��m^ -I..*,.....,". ���,vv.w^ mrm^i^vw^^j&MBXtta.  aCT.i YUfW/AaaaSt.  mmmmmmmxmmmimmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmwis  [es expected in  Hunting Regulations  FISH and Wildlife Branch is aiming at  the first week of July for distribution  of the 1970 hunting regulations, it is announced by branch director Dr. James  Hatter.  British Columbia hunters may face  major cutbacks in the length of big game  seasons and bag limits this year, and  antlcrlcss seasons could be eliminated  entirely in some areas if recommendations made by the branch to the Hon.  W. K. Kiernan, Minister of' Recreation  and Conservation, are approved.  "These are the recommendations I  intend to make," Dr. Hatter said, "This  will be done in view of the representations our branch has received in opposition to liberal regulations in effect during  past years. I wonder just how serious  our hunters arc about scientific game  management when we receive so little  opposition to petitions, newspaper articles  and letters requesting that major restrictions be put into thc hunting regulations  this year."  Phone 886-2424  Limited  REAL ESTATE  AND INSURANCE  Phone 386-2481  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  Phone 886-2624  VARIETY AND  PAIOTS  You May Pay Your B.C.  Hydro and B.C. Telephone  Accounts Here.  Phone 886-2615  Sunshine Coast Highway - Opposite N. Fletcher Road  886-7244 GIBSONS, B.C. 685-3133  LAND - I-MVESTOIEOT & RECREATION  GIBSONS:  Sunshine Coast Highway, 500 yards north of Lower Roberts Creek Road.  21.3 acres���$5,000 down A/S at 8%���Prico $23,800.  GIBSONS:  Good sizo lot, yiow of harbour. S. Fletcher Road���Price $2750.  KEATS ISLAND:  111 ft. watorfront, depth 460 ft., 5 room summer home, dock mooring  buoy, septic tank, fixtures and chattels, '/a* down. A/S at 9%.  Prico $22,000.  LANGDALE:  Several lots, oil with a good yicw of Howe Sound. Individual purchase  of lot or on masse. Terms open. All services available.  MIDDLE POINT:  21.2 acres. 1500 ft. on Highway. Panoramic view, several rock bluffs.  Stream. Good soil, Price $27,000. Vz down. A/S at 10%.  JACIi WARN 886-2681  res.  PETER AELBERS 886-2991  res.  SUNNYCRE!  Phone 886-9962  The Service Station  with everything for the  Motorist  Bulk Dry-cleaning - Agents for kelsons Fur Storage and  Rug Cleaning - Sechelt Cleaners call Office & Answering  Service Phone 886-2231.  HAIG MAXWELL - PHARMACIST  "Tfie Best For Less"  Phone 886-7213  Phone 886-9543  Children and fnfants Wear  Ladies' Sports Wear  Phone 886-9994  yr*'  Our popular monthly  Family Allowance Draw  Now gives you a better chance fo  win. We c��vo 3 prizes each month  One $30 and Two $10  Praws  ���H*#��&��W^  ��&^^.S$����*sS^^  WfeMMngfeftpN*^^  ���fr'SB  ��-ffMgHg"  ��gg��asH��g^  s��r��*M^^  MODERN  COUNTRY AND  WESTERN  GROUP  *-) r.B?T3i i  Saturday,  May 23rd  MSBSSSM^^  mn-i*. iflnwf W.-Ji.h"iIi a ���*m*>\4.u  sa��g^  P��ra|  HIGHWAY  101 - SECHELT  M1W  Phone 885-2311  (Ladies, No Slocks)  D*  lLc  SMORGASBORD ���- 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. ��� $4 a couple  DANCE ��� 9:00 p.m. to 1:? ��� 54 a couple  Boron of Beef Sandwiches served from 11:30 p.m. on $1.25  REFRESHMENTS ������ 7:30 p.m.to 11:30 p.m.  fa*"*-.-"*' f      'V  ^i-W��*Js^^  >nt f^^��,a.4��Wu��filM)>i4.,if ^a,  r   u<*   i�� *���    �����   ���* *  *��*�����.* !.*����������^���������tllll-fl-a.   -II  I *+.*��� t*r*um��r> �����  "I1"*' IF"   ��� "   -f^Wlti ^��^ala**^UM*Sj��^l^P<1  nifrjin���.Hi**-.-' ��� |Wii>��-'a|i mi ���nniy-i.*  *<*^i#wr.i^,->iin^iii^i iWn* The Peninsula^^*^  "/ may be wrong, but / shall not be so wrong as to (ail to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atiun  Douglas G. Whp.ei.er, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsgakd. Publisher   -  ��Mii��MMMlilnn*aM��>iiwnrt*^<ww^.i*ran<-iiiw��roiim  S��0?M   cl-BgfFQQOBtlv��   ��l��Mi<ei��!B!  WHEN a certain type of individual  " writes a particularly vindictive letter for publication under "Readers  Right'* he, or she, usually resorts to  the snide comment that "no doubt thc  letter will not be published because the  editor has ah axe to brind" or words  to that affect.  No newspaper, editor is obliged to  publish anything considered in poor  taste or lfbclous but there are times  when a letter is such that its content is  sufficiently ill-conceived that it cancels  out any constructive criticism it might  have contained.  Last week" wc published just that  type of letter, not because wc were  concerned with thc writer's innuendos"  regarding., the fact we might refuse to  publish it;'but because it was of such  a spiteful nature that it spoke for itself and, we felt, would certainly not  harm the public servant it attacked.  The fact of the matter is that there  are people who will read into a report  exactly what it suits their nature to  "read. In this case because, thank goodness, wc have one or two aldermen wh'o'  have sufficient courage to speak their  minds, one of them was singled Out for  attack.  We do not always agree with the  alderman involved but will give him  due credit for his efforts on behalf of  the community and the fact that he  will stand to be counted. Far too many-  village council are held back by people  who have been elected to office only to  occupy a seat and remains voiceless  during their term of office. Others have  a voice but prefer to mumble whatever  contribution they might have to offer.  Report an ill"advised comment and they  immediately cry "misquoted".  These are people who should never-  stand'for offiee.r-.UnfortunatcIy almost  every council at some time or other  becomes saddled with them and they  certainly do nothing for progress.  It is a true adage that the squeaking  wheel gathers the grease and applies  equally to the, sadly too few, people on  council who are not reluctant to make  themselves heard? Often they upset someone or other in doing so but invariably  are the ones who get thing done.  Growing communities such as ours  call for active leaders, wc have to keep  up with the times in order to provide  for pur young people and there is no  longer room on councils for those who  seek nothing better than to drift aim-  Page B"-2   ���      The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 20,1970.  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Charman  ON PRATT Road a water line, installed  some 33 years ago, at that time privately  owned, and designed to serve about 8  dwellings has had additional new homes  hooked to the system over the years  until the service is quite inadequate.  The residents of this area have. appealed to the Regional Board for action  and to Gibsons Village. It is now promissd  that a partial new line of 3 or 4 lengths  of C" pipe will be installed. This should  be hooked up to the Pratt Road main in  about a month, parts have been ordered  it' is understood. While this will not  eradicate the problem it will be a help.  At a well attended meeting of Pratt  Road residents held at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Louis Lepage Thursday evening,  an official executive was elected for a  Pratt Road ratepayer's Association, namely; President, Don Andq,w; Vice-President, Mrs. Steve Esslemont; Secretary,  Mrs. Boa Skallett; Working ������Committee',  Dick Derby, Jim Chaster, and Mrs. Chris  Lepage; Public Relations, Mrs. Lorna_  Alvaro.  Among those ptesent at this meeting  was Chas. Mandelkau, Village Water  Commissioner.  Another sign of the ever increasing  number of local residents is the fact that  effective June 1, 1970 the present Gibsons  Rural Route No. 1 will be divided into  separate routes ��� Gibsons Rural Route .  No.  1  and  Gibsons Rural Route No. 2.  Around Jervis Inlet  lessly along without rocking the boat.    ���,���..,.,. ,   ,    ��� --���-*--  '    'Wc -have stated oh 'many-'occasions  - Ilf ',ad bee" ���d?. known officially by  fu s��.i,oit ,1,... ��.r����,- .,��h Ln.nn, v���_    Lhe  Transport   Section  of  Canada   Post  that Sechelt will grow and prosper regardless of council, T?ut would progress  much more satisfactorily with a progressive one. Now that we have some  capable men with tluTcouragc of their  convictions, let us not destroy their  enthusiasm with narrow and petty  minded condemnation.  Office.  LimimiiiiPiiEi-M. if��  WHAT must surely be the weakest and  powerless of all federal departments  is that of immigration for quite obviously  it is an authority without fangs. The  situation is, in fact, ludicrous.  British and European immigrants, in  order to be permitted to enter the country, have to have a clean bill of health,  take various innoculations, have a clean  record and be in possession of sufficient  funds to sustain themselves until established.  On the other side of the -fence, our  gates are wide open to some of the  lowest possible form of human life.  Hippies, yippies, black power, subversives, draft dodgers arid deserters, appear to be virtually given thc red carpet  treatment. Once in the country they  proceed to become a burden upon the  taxpayer, incite riots, smash up universities, stores and other private and  public property and in general encourage  and take part in anarchy of thc worst  type.  Our department of immigration, it  would seem, is powerless. This then  leads lo thc question, ��� just what is  happening to thc law and order which  is costing thc taxpayer more and more  but is becoming less and -less effective.  Usually the rabble outnumber police,  they use every dirty trick in the book  in order to provoke, they smash, burn  and loot, yet the moment law enforcement is enacted the sickening scream of  "police brutality" rings out. Even  worse, large numbers of thc public are  sufficiently gullible to echo the cry and  actually end   up supporting the  scum.  Consequently, the police are forced  to exercise restraint and often look the  other way. When that happens we> all  know who screams "where were the  cops". In most cases, the very people  who are so quick to lend their bleating  voices to the crys of "brutality" are the  first to demand action when the police  fail to prevent trouble and destruction.  The sorry fact of the matter is that  society has become so brainwashed by  the  leftist   insurgents  behind  the   mtts-  Fletcher's Philosophy  ���Hurry W. Fletcher  TENACITY  Rlltl.t now is lho lime for thnt hc-ralttcil try  to keep our Now Vein's Resolution;  Ilul unless you're twice its determined as I  Ihe lusk will defy execution,  It Isn't exactly tin* will to succeed  or bruins Ihiil will miikc you effective,  So much lis ii I.iiii.Ii.h desire Unit you need  lo keep you rinht on the objective,  There'*, muny n fellow wilh brains and the will  who missv*-. Ihe maik  far liio oflen;  And even the nrllsl wllh knowledge mid skill  drops out  when  bis eneri-'.ics soften,  'Ihe one who sticks with il because of desire  lo pel lliere in spile of conditions,  Needs no other kiudlinf., lo lir-lil up the fire  hnpclllnr.  his  ciowniii,*.   uinhilioni,  The fnlliirc in life Is  Ihe chap who relied  ion Utile on woik, mi he blew il.  ".'on never can tell wlial you'll win 'III you've  Hied:  If you want It enoii);h, you can do III  The aPmmsuLfi^Jmteb  Published Wedne-sdiiyi nt Sechelt  on H,(-,'������ Sunshine Const  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times I,til,  Hi.;*, ".HI - Sechelt, HO  Ihmglat IS.. Whertrr. liiiltar  S. It. Aht-onl, I'tiHhhrr  Subscription Rules: (In ndvanec)  I Year. $5 ��� 2 Yean. *��> ��� 3 Yean, $13  U.S. and Foreli**!.. $,"i..*i0  Saving the arm from Port Mellon to t'finumi  (Howe Sound to tervh Inlet)  HERE & THERE  Welcome to Gibsons, Mr. and Mrs.  Carl Carlson and 4 children who have  moved here from Rivers Inlet to take  up residence at the Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Mr. Carlson is* engaged in the logging business.  Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Cliff  Beeman who observed their 29th wedding  anniversary on May 7th.  Miss Candy McPhedran, who has been  attending UBC is visiting her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Ron McPhedran, Point Road,  for a few weeks.  Mrs. D. Bolderson was joined by her  sister from Vancouver Island to spend  a week in Reno recently.  Norman Biain oi the Navy, who is  visiting his parents here, will be going  East at the end of the month.  Mrs. Milligan and Mrs. Harwood have  returned to Victoria after visiting at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Lorne Blain. Other  guests of the Blains' were Mr. and Mrs.  Ken Jones and family from  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Harding celebrated  their 30th wedding anniversary on May  6th when they were guest of their daughter and son-in-law at a family dirmeiv  party in town. Visiting the Bert Hardings*  is their granddaughter Michelle Harper  from North Vancouver who will shortly  be moving with her parents north to the  Mackenzie area.  Mr. and Mrs. Russell Black out from  the city to their country home at Hopkins  Landing.  Mr. and Mrs. Eric G. Peter who were  in California have returned to enjoy their  place on Point Road.  Enjoying a luncheon at the Cedars  were Hon. Isabel Dawson, Bernice Chamberlin, Jean Wyngaert, Charlie Mandelkau, Bill Haley, and Vic Franske.  A welcome to Paul Gauei and his  wife Mary who have come from Brandon,  Manitoba to make their home on Harvey  Road, Granthams. Mr. Gauci is a step-son  of Mr. Harvey Juby.  Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Stewart have re-  ... .,      a       ��� .-      .  Wn.     Uu'ned aflor aUenc'**nK  the Building In-  will  sweep  the  America  continent  and     .spec-tors' Convention at Coach House Inn  HFCMBf-i  sive campaign, which is being enacted  in our midst, that permissiveness has  become a way of life. Therefore, police  are reluctant to take action, thc Attorney  General lacks the spirit to order decisive  action, the immigration department has  no teeth and suddenly the public is  awakening to the alarming fact that we  are losing out in the battle for law ahd  order.  This then, leaves us in the predicament of having to decide whether to re-  ��� main law abiding and let the rabble run  us into the ground, or, revert back to the  old days of vigilantism.  Already this is happening in the  United States. In Blaine, Washington,  following the recent Peace Arch at-  trocities, responsible residents ganged  up on thc rabble and sent them back  into Canada. Next day thc same citizens  were out in force armed with clubs,  chains and other weapons. Had thc  trouble makers thc courage to have returned there- would have been many  cracked long haired skulls and it would  have undoubtedly been the last such  demonstration. ^  Similar situation has taken place in  -New York where construction workers,  sick of the spectacle of so-called, peace  marchers, anti establishment jeering  goons, downed tools and marched in on  them.  Wc would suggest the realization  that law enforcement is breaking down,  CEDAR shakes are highly valued for  their rustic beauty and especially for  their long lasting qualities. Shake making  is a prominant industry on the Sunshine  Coast. It is interesting to see how shakes  are made and where they come from.  As with other industries, shakemaking  has modern machinery and saws which  turn out the shakes and saws uniformly. The "resaw" makes wood into shakes  that would otherwise be unusable, so the  last bit of cedar is used profitably.  Derfpite the modern equipment people  still get a note of awe in their voices  when they speak of "handsplit" cedar  shakes. And. there are still plenty of  handsplit shakes available.  Much of the cedar lies in hard-to-,  reach places where it is impossible to  haul in the modern equipment. But difficulty of access is no deterrrenl to the  shakemakers. They are an inventive group  of men, and if there is cedar there they  Will figure out how to reach it and bring  it otd as cedar shakes. They will build  bridges, roads, and trails from any available materials and often do all this with  only hand tools. They will go through  swamps, around boulders and logs. Where  there isn't enough room to take a jeep  Jhey will build wooden sidewalks so they  can push wheelbarrows back and forth  to take out blocks of wood to be split into  shakes.  One claim I visited, in another area,  the blocks were fastened to a strong, taut  wire with oiled staples. Then the block  was given a shove and went shooting  down the hill at thirty oi; forty miles an  hq.ur. At the bottom of the wire the block  hit against an old tire and the impact  broke the staple's hold so the block fell  to the ground.  If all other methods fail the shake-  makers can split the shakes in the bush.  Then load them onto packboards and  carry them from the bush on their backs.  Recently some shakemakers hiked into  a local cedar claim to see how they might  work it. On the way in they trudged  through a giantswampy area, alongside  of whiclv^tfTotilders as big as houses.  At one^^ce theseynen walked under an  overhanging cliff *Hiieh threatened to  slide down upon thfem at any moment.  The  going  was so  rough  that  the  trip  Pender boat builders  -by Pot Ker.oye.    \&m$L T'fSOSSAlX boat  took much longer than the men had  planned. Consequently they were caught  out in tho woods, without sleeping bags  or food, when dark fell.  It was a rainy, chilly night and even  the fire they built did little to helptheir  discomfort. The hike back the next day  was made more arduous by their fatigue.  Admittedly this cedar claim is one of the  worst to reach and to work. Yet, even  after all their difficulties the shakemakers  are undaunted. There is good cedar in  there and right now those same men*~are  preparing to go back in and start bringing  out shakes for market.  Almost 27,000 patients in B.C.-Yukor.  hospitals will receive transfusions of  whole blood and blood products this year-  through the B.C. Yukon Red Cross Blood  Transfusion Service.  Contentment is something that depends a little on position but a lot on disposition.  GUESTS from Vancouver and Sechelt  joined with Pender Harbour friends  to watch the launching of Henry Whit-  taker's new boat which was built at Jim  Reid's1 boat building works.  Miss Julie Steele of Sechelt who is  Mrs. Whittaker's niece, cracked the traditional bottle on he bow of the new vessel which has* been named Kotka, Finnish  for Eagle.  The Kotka is 31 ft. long, 10 ft. G inch  beam with fibreglass hull. She may be  used for ��� gillnetting or trolling but the  Whittakers also plan to use her for charter work as she can be well adapted for  family picnics, etc.  Guests at the launching were Mr. and  Mrs. D. Caspar with Neil and Jacquie  Whittaker who flew up from Vancouver;  Mrs. D. Steele, Miss Julie Steele, Miss  Helen Dawe, Capt. S. Dawe from Sechelt and Mr. Len Clarke of Gibsons, who  wished the boat and all who sail in her  well.  more and more responsible people will,  out ol" desperation, form vigilante, groups  in order to bring sanity back to their  country. It is about two years since  foreign anarchists were first allowed to  enter Canada and start riots on the  campus ������ and elsewhere, ftlnck Power  trouble makers have actually brought  arms in with them and seem to have  a permanent pass in order to come and  go at will. It is therefore quite obivous  the Federal Government has little or  no desire to take the necessary action.  That we have to revert to mob justice,  is a disagree, but if people are to again  walk city streets in safety, public property is to Ik* protected, and subversives  sent back to where ihey belong, then  lhal is the way it will evidently have  to be.  An Earthmni. lai.d.*d on Mars and was  beinR taken on tour by u Martin... Among  tin' nigh Is was an a,sncmply line where  tiny ears, tiny eyes nnd nil the othi-rs  I hat malu! up a baby were put together,  The Eiutliirum suit! lo the Martian,  "This Isn't the w(iy we make babies on  Kuril.," and proceeded to explain the de-  lulls.  Tho Martina hoard him out, thon anM,  "Iim't that fuimyV That'll tho way we  make carti."  North Vancouver. They also visited their  son, daughter-in-law and their family in  town.  Dave Grigg from.Williams Lake visited  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Grh-K  here recently.  Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Harding met  their son nnd dhughter-in-lnw Mr. and  Mrs. Robert Harding and Robin of Port  McNeil .vhen they flew to Vancuov.*;*  lo get their chosen son Scott Fraser Harding n brother Tor Robin.  Mr, Robert Harding has since been a  patient at St, Joseph's Hospital due to  having suffered a ruptured appendix It  will probably he tho end of the month  before ho can resume teaching duties on  tho Island.  Recent addition to the furnishings at  the Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle Is a  beautiful communion table which I.s the  work or Mr. II, D. Adams of Selma Park  The Mrs, A, Wyngaert Memorial at'  the Church Is In the form of a beautiful  Inrge white Pulpit Bible -beside which  was placed a lovely red rose on Mother's  Day in memory of "Granny Wyngaert.  On May 10 flowering plants were given  lo the oldo.sl mother, the youngest moth<T  and Ihe  mother with the most  children  At Ihe morning worship service Mr*,'  . *'��� ,WiHkcn' " la*v *"!etoK��-c who attended  the H.C. District Conference* ���f l>AO(*  gave n resume or tho meetings which si,,.  and the Pastor had attended or. I.Hiulr  of the local Assembly.  I'A'-v  v  ����"����  flflk  J  COMING TO GIBSONS  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ft  'uh&l&iped  i*  Contemporary fifteen piece Orchestra conducted by  DOUG MOODY  who has just returned from conducting the famous Ted Heath  Orchestra in London England.  A SELECTION OF GOSPEL MUSIC WITH VOCALISTS  SATURDAY, -MAY 23rd AT 6 P.M..IN. THE  GLAD f iMNG$ TABERNACLE, GI&SONS  ADMISSION FREE  > . ���        -������������'��� ..-���������. *^.,_ .-_- ^A  ���,.jr?w<Hy^*^y*>^��w*^a^J||ww^  ^ " 1 -V .V 5* ^  a > -''-��� a  . ~ a - I  >        fA*  REALITY  By  Lena  Wilson  An Indian is alive and living today.  Not as a rebel,] confusing yesterday's  mistakes or today's injustice.  But an Indian is starting;ancw with a  combination of today and yesterday in  reality.  The Indian is not different, it is only  within oneself that's different.  Only- our love for humanity can change  our lives.  Not angry -cries;  Trust in others and ourselves  will help a nation grow as one.  r  I- -v I  ���**��.  ^    Amy pet shop  that'll hound you  is in  .a-aJfto-J^^  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  Asparagus Gelatine Mold Celebrates Fresh Season  ,    - .5 ���vA'iA**-"1^A- '77, A  ��^-r.A'-W'A''   "'    fa��$^T^p^}f'^m^*^^^.  a^tr-A.,.--*-   . ,*��"7 ta>^      , /*.-K<\*A !  'L   'A*   A'lWM.    '  'J'7f 7)ih***\AV 7  a*. !A'\1 ,<;'->.ti* < ' i<  A'%*nfe*,n, *  ���^���W'A'V'V..' -fr-? �� At "A  i�� \-L\<,.j*>!N7>,* A"��  *h* f%7  i ../" A i*(A V   "���  '   , . *    I    F  "���  BOOKSTORE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  tairafe Pluming  Ltd.  IH!EATENG a SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Th.' world's all o-'.himmor with o'<'��'\ orowino ihinns, Mnko o dish to .notch, It's  -ihlmmery, fresh lemon gelatine? In a pretty mold with lho wown's grcnnml oiparogm  Imprlionccl In tho clt-or qoI. An .���nv.*lo|>.> of Knox t)itllnvor<*d GHntlno iloir, lho trick,  iclentlflcolly measured ����� o��l two cups ol liquid. Tho nifiiorrolor do.", most of tho work.  Check occasionally, ond when tint mix turn thicken. *.li('htly( fold In Ihe asparaau*. ond  othor vcpolaWes nnl leavo In Ihe rcfriot-rotor until m:I, Don't linnet, lr.v.h Is l-c-.t, ond  now In tho timo lo enjoy it In seasonal, thriftier food-,, Dieter., do nolo that this is a  dish of very rnodcsl caloric count,  1 cnvelopo unflovored anlatlnn  1 V.! cup% cold water, divided  2 tahlos|)oons siiQar  '4 leoHK-On volt  Vi cup lemon |ulco  I '..��� cups cold cooked aspararius cut Into  JELLIED ASPARAGUS  hlto sire pieces  Mj cup diced colli.y  1 cup chopped green pepper  ? tot>le*.|<o(iiv. diced plml��*ntt>  I  lohlinpoou minced union  I tnMi'spoon copersi optional  Sprinkle aelatino over V." cup water In- saucepan. I'lace over low heat; s,|rr constantly until Qttlotlnr Is diKolVnt, about 3 mlmitps, Rrmwe from heat. Stir In tu^or, .rait,  remaining I cup water and lemon juice. Chill, stirring, occasionally, until the* consistency  of unbeaten coo white, (old  In jispomuus, celeiy,  (jnien pepper,  pimiunto, onion and  ihll  until  hrm,  wnmold onto crisp lettuce.,  Ylfl-D: 4 ?.<**rvin(,s.  capcrr,. Turn Into 3 cup mold, Cih  NOTf.', Cooked rjrc<**n henrvs, carrots, peas or lima beans may Ihj M/bsritufrd far aiparaflui.  388"  3E  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at .  .  .  HEUSiME'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. . Ph. 886-9941  fOPD'S  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAH  LADBES' SPOUTS WEAI^  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Contro  SAVE IVIOWEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving Tho Sunshine Coast  GULF BUiLDlMG  SUPPLIES  805-2203 - Secholt. B.C.  ****���*   +   *******  I*    *-*****.*  ���-****���"    J 213?  Three day event  Wednesday, May 20/1970  The Peninsula Times  Page B-$  r  SUNSHINE Coast D'vision was well represented at the 47th Annual Meeting  and Conference of the Girl Guides of  Canada, British Columbia Council, held  May 12, 13 and 14 at thc Totem Park  Conference Centre at UBC.  Attending from Kunechin District were  District Commissioner Dorothy Stockwell;  Mrs. D. Sigouin and Miss Judy Baldwin.  Representing Elphinstone District were  District Commissioner Marg. Wheeler;  Joan Mahlman and Evelyn MacKay. Also  attending from Gibsons was Division  Secretary Agnes Labonte. More than five  hundred people attended the event.  Tuesday morning saw arriving delegates moot together for coffee at a no  Hangers.  The .session Thursday morning was  conducted by Deputy Commissioner, Mrs.  C. II. WaJlace, and Provincial Commissioners in Camping, International, Programme. Public Relations and Training  as well as Chairmen of the Cookie, Finance, Publications an-el Tseona Committees. This sessJoiTtbok the form of informal talks, some illustrated with slides.  The concluding session Thursday afternoon included a ^talk by the Rev. Peter  Collins of Haney and a closing message  by the Provincial Commissioner, Mrs.  Stewart.  OiC-4 If �� HSUMNCE COMPANY. OF CANADA  is pleased to announce that Lorne Smith has been appointed as our  agent for the Sechelt Peninsula.  Lorne will provide full time service for residents of the Sunshine  Coast, and may be contacted at 886-2481 (Charles English Realty)  or 886-2494. ��>  LIFE INSURANCE, BUSINESS & MORTGAGE  INSURANCE^ ETC.  ��� . Pender Auxiliary  host "Acquaint-In" and that afternoon the ���  Conference was officially opened by the    .gjg-Q jyjj-y   meiflDGrS  a   VJ     ^  ,F    <F  F��    a.   '  *  *--*aar  t-JiSi^^as^^  VIS"  .~V  a��F"r��F<W^X!'   aa?Vl  2 ^*L&J&!U S^fiaO*.  -~rj*  - ��- -    ���  f^liTS---*-'**""*-*-.  *��.*-- ^  *   " * a***"* . SLaJw--   ^ *  "       ^  - -      J    *#r  Think Clean  New anti-litter poster prepared by is one form of pollution that everyone  the B.C. Government is displayed by can help prevent. May 20 has been  pretty Suzy Launder. Sign will be proclaimed 'Anti-Litter Day' in  posted in parks and at picnic sites    British Columbia, by W. K. Kiernan,  ���afd  in other recreational areas  throughout British Columbia - to remind citizens and visitors that litter  Minister of Recreation and Conserva^  tion.- -.-���*��� ���  Passing oi Litter Act puts onus upon campers  ARE YOU planning an outdoors; holiday  this summer?  If you nre, remember to keep B.C.  clean.  May 20 was named as Anti-Litter Day  by the provincial cubinet to givfc emphasis to the passing���at the last session of  the  legislature���of the Litter Act.  All citizens are reminded that they  are personally responsible for keeping  B.C. flower fresh; that freedom for summer run is NOT license to litter. So re-  mrinbor to clean up before leaving the  campsite.  One section of the Act deals with  camping. Persons are required to see that  toilet and sanitary facilities are provided  and properly used; pit toilets maintained  and buried ijnd covered with at least 12  inches of clean soil when abandoning  camp,  Campers   are  reminded   to   put   their  garbage in the containers provided when  stopping at B.C.'s many established campsites. .Don't drop paper products, empty  tins or pop bottles and don't break bottles which are a hazard to everyone, particularly children.  By cleaning up, like they would do at  home, canipers help keep B.C. clean and  beautiful for everyone  to enjoy.  If you plan weekend fishing trips on  lake and streams, hikes to the alpine  meadows, trail riding, boating and camping in the wilderness, remember to keep  B.C, clean.  More than 80,000 people participated  in Red Cross Water Safety lessons learning to swim safely and to enjoy water recreations in B.C. and the Yukon. There  are more than 230 different locations in  B.Cl nnd the. Yukon where you may learn  Red Cross Water Safety.  Provincial Commissioner, Mrs. C. E. C.  Stcwait, at a short session which included  a half-hour presentation in sight and  sound on tho History of Guiding. Honored  guests at the opening were Mrs, H.  Allan Thompson of North Vancouver, the  National Training Commissioner, and  Mrs. Merrill O. Skidmore, of Saratoga,  California also Miss Betty Collins of  Burlingame, California, representatives of  Region VI of the Girl Scouts of the United  States of America. Following the opening  ceremonies the Girl Scout leaders^on-  ducted sessions of interest to British  Columbia delegates wilh Mrs. Skidmore  telling of Girl Scout National Centre West  ��� a vast land parcel in Wyoming which  will be a focus and loboratory for leadership training, conservation, camping, and  human fellowship.  Miss Collins spoke on Girl Scouts  "tripping" a term used for travel by a  limited number of girls within the country  on short journeys which they themselves  have arranged. Arrangements include  itinerary, mode of travel, accommodation,  sightseeing enroute and budget for the  trip. Miss Collins emphasized the potential possibilities of this mode of travel  which provides fun and experience for  many girls who are unable to go to international camps.  A panel discussion on "The Facts on  Drugs" was the highlight of Wednesday  morning's session. Panel members were  Mr. Daniel C. Marshall, a member of the  Narcotic Foundation of British Colombia,  Dr. Robert Halliday, former Executive  Director of the Narcotic Foundation and  Mi. P. W. Halprin who is on the staff of  the Federal Department of Justice. A  question and answer period followed their1  discussion with Mrs. A. E. Ruegg, Deputy  Provincial Commissioner, acting as moderator.  The Honorary President, Mrs. J. R.  Nicholson, was among the guests of honor  that afternoon at the Annual Meeting  when a report on the years activities was  given by Mrs. Stewart. 4  At the conclusion; of the meeting the  honored guests and delegates were entertained at a Diamond Jubilee Tea. Honored  guests also at the tea were two Past  Provincial Commissioners: Mrs. A. Fred  Wilks of Ladner and Mrs. Roy Holmes if  Whonnock. Greetings were received from  Mrs. J. S. Kendrick of London, England,  the immediate Past Provincial Commissioner.  Thc Annual Dinner held the same  evening in the banquet room of the Student Union Building presented a colorful  sight with decorations of grape and gold.  Lieutenant Governor and Mrs. J. R.  Nicholson and head table guests were  piped into the dining room by Sandy  Mnr.sl.ull of the Kiwanis Pipe Band. After  dinner the presentation of awards was  made (list of these made available after  presentation) and Ihe banquet guests were  entertained by Scottish dances preformed  by Brownies from the 1st West Vancouver Pack and selections sung by members of the Guides' Jubilee Choir from  Mackenzie Division in Vancouver, The  evening was happily concluded by community singing led by Provincial Music  Adviser. Mrs. N.' Kelly, assisted by local  .REGULAR meeting of the. Pender Harbor Hospital Auxiliary uras held May  13th in the'Madeira Park "Legion   Hall  with a total turnout of thirty-two members  and guests.  Mrs. G. Goldrup, Vice-President,  chaired the meeting and extended a welcome to ail present with a special word  or greeting to the guest speaker, Regional  Representative Mrs. Hewitt.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries were  well represented at the B.C. Regional  Conference held at St. Paul's Hospital.  Vancouver, and a report dn the conference  was given by Mrs. D. Philp.  Five ladies volunteered their services  following a request by Mrs. Joan Rae for  assistance in decorating the May Day  float. Mrs. Rae was in charge of the  May  Day  decorations.  Under Committee Reports, Mrs. Alexander, in charge of novelties, suggested  paper-back books be collected and sold  at the October Fail Fair.  It was reported that to date, two applications have been received for the  Nursing Bursary.  Unavoidable circumstances have resulted in postponement of the Fishing  Derby, scheduled for the\end of . June  and beginning of July. It is hoped to make  a fresh start next year.  Discussion took place on the proposed  workshop services to be held in St. Hilda's  Church Hall, Sechelt, in place of the  usual Friendship Tea. Considerable interest was indicated and a number of  members hope to attend.  Following adjournment of the business meeting. Mrs. Hewitt gave on interesting short talk on the meaning of  "Hospital Week" with particular emphasis  upon the word "cares". The hospital  cares in many ways, not only for the  patient in hospital but also for the numerous out-patient services.  Of the guests present, five became associate members and two full active  members. ~  A   delicious   tea,  convened  by   Mrs.  Crichton,  rounded off  the  function and  it was announced that next meeting will  _ be held June 10th same location.  ' +*** �� -y ^-s.^y^o'ajMSy**--.  ���  ro&iMf  mmmm  1     f--.'-,.    A**H! &A*^*"*i*.*if,  f.  .;.... %7-iiu   . a-,-3 i    'Wr  t M,.'. %7%��m /  Fa.<*��*5**>!i  7\'.X*t    r"a.a��    'il'    <<*"*��  A A-AA  "  ,  ,       -A    / \*V����.'i**  ,rtA. ?-  A^#A*'  7 %% AfV1,  "-fl  1' AA  A(v,n/.  , A .*  ,   , "1a. .  .--1   *i  I        1 .   "-. a.  A'\,  A.V.,HV\    / 1.       \  > *        \ '   F   1 f ^  ul  }  Gibsons��� Phono 886-2337  Como soo mo, ond I'll Introcluco you  to Term Doposits. All you noocl in  $1000, Lcnvo it horo, nt tho Roynl  Bnnk, for ovor two yours nnd wo'll  flunrnntoo you 7%% Intoront. And, nt  tho Roynl Bnnk, Torm Doposits oro  cnshnblo any timo,  Wo flivo you hlflh Intorost on  your finvinfls, nnd just ns Importnnt  Is tho Intorost wotnko In you. Como  In nnd soo.  after you  Your Loco! Brooch ti Located on tho Sunnycrest Plaxa, Gibsons  Phot.�� 886-2337  it&s&ti cxnum wttuvn in* vm-colm* asm .  Hnnjitfi J^ipwaiwi-i - iji.-ii. um-m i��   *f\ min ijiiim Mir   $  What famous beer label has  3 crows  a dog  \  a train ^^  a biplane  OP  six Indians  and 29 trees?  Why the sudden excitement over "pop art-'? For years, we've  bee'n providing a beautiful mural, suitable for refrigerating,  with every bottle of beer. (Why, even our cap goes "pop".) But  we'll be honest about it. The label's just a front. The real masterpiece is inside the bottle. And it's traditional. Beer brewed  slowly and naturally in the good old-fashioned way. We don't  know much -about art,-but we^know what you like.  SLOW BREWED AND NATURALLY AGED  this adKiUi.Etnt it"nol'piii.F.Stic. 'displaj'ci ty the ii*jua Ccrttcl Bond.'�� bj Hit C3��iOT*mt tl BiitihCs'iiititij.  WM^V'^VU'-'^iM.rWk \Vj|IM^I'..W.^  FFiFnu^i^i^y^wi^y,!,!,,, ,MI W m��'WWII ull>^WJWIWH}.MaL'UI,. M  <^ai��att^JJt^*toM<^m.\K^^.&l^~-u.\ .J^.*.ii.>lf.>'...a'..l.. ^,..i.t*ai . . a ... -.JW.t. a ��� na.A............'. . T.'.... ...i". I.i ....iT.J .....iUti   j.. .... n -HT. ,.11,  U.aft.a ......   p J,, JJ.. ,?,  .., ..  Z.Fa ���[-...t...m., ,.,.ft.B... ���E,,....la..i.. JJj  5  ���\  UVJ  c  J  p  ii  G SAVINGS m HIGH QUALITY WHITE PAINTS FRO  GALLON CASE OF 2 GALLOMS  on all Iks�� fine C-H. Prodgscts  ��   C-I-L Exterior Acrylic Latex  0  C-I-L Exterior Oil House paint  @  C-I-L Interior Latex  "-a  **i  on all other C-I-L Paint Products  Moy 19 through May 30  SAVE now at these once-a-year  Special Prices.  i"m**Mf*y.^  *  i  t  \,ANDPRffiGTIOff  KYJ  I  rsn  i\  IMiTED  ;oj. 167, Gibsons  i%  Phone 886-2642  ^���^BsaBBtJaaaii^^  ���nMIMMMMSnHWMMIt^^  ii  *     ,1fH*�� ^* l.-*.^**!.^^-*   ��^|*.4  It ^M^j-* rflwWi. Ittfj* ^*��*w*��~^^  ���I   ^tS^**-^^     i%i��#^4>ffa#irfr^'ik Aft *^Bl4  ^aA^A,A,*.l*IK*[A''  -H.nn-^1* *���* <��fc<i��^-**-*wV*i*���^MtrW  ***4*��*,l***<+**-^&t^.**ii"***'**-A  "���'-'���'--.'���'^^l^-il*!* ���"'*��*'* iW nWJIHl Wfa^W. ��  J Ottawa Report  ���The Times Ottawo Bureau  OTTAWA ��� With the election of Robert  Bourassa   as   Premier   of   Quebec,   a  climate of euphoria has appeared both  in'Quebec City and Ottawa/   -.  For many, the bad days went away  as soon as they learned that the Union  Nationale was on its way but. Not "only  hag this party lost power but it managed  to retain only 17 seats in an assembly  that holds 108. Worse, in percentage of  votes, it finished third behind the Liberals  and the Parti Quebecois.  For many this may be enough to  justify euphoria but some have the strange  feeling that after all we must look rather  cautiously at the Quebec scene and at the  Liberal government.  The main reason is that the Liberals,  even though they arc very strong numerically, are..at least on paper, pretty weak  in ministerial, potenaial.  "L'equippe" du tonnerre" (dynamic  team) promised by Bourassa when he  won the leadership contest never came  to reality and he is now facing the difficult problem of building a cabinet with  people who, inmost cases, should remain  back-benchers.  This is so true that Bourassa is looking outside his caucus for the biggest  department, that is education. As far as  finances are concerned, he will be obliged  to do the job himself, at least for awhile.  Of course some of his members will  be able to do more than only a decent  job. But still there are not that many  who have this great administrative skill  which supposedly was to be the trade  mark of Bourassa's administration.  Also, very few can pretend to be  "idea men" and finally there are also  some leftovers from the Lesage government, for example' Bona Arsenault.  It might sound ironic or ridiculous but  some observers feel that Bourassa would  have been in a better position had he  been obliged to form a minority government.  Had this been the case, he would have  gone back to the people fairly soon but  then he might have been able to convince some bright and promising persons  to join his team.  Bourassa tried this approach last  spring but at the time nobody would believe that he could lead the Liberals to  victory and consequently they all refused  to team up with him.  The results can be seen today with  lots of backbenchers arid only one big  name, Claude Castonguay.  With such a. background, one should  not be too surprised if the first Bourassa  cabinet was not all that strong. Some  will say that it surely won't be as good  as predicted during the campaign.  On the other hand the defeat suffered  on the 29th by the Union Nationale was  not predictable in this magnitude. More  and more people were convinced that they  would lose power but there were not  many predicting such a beating.  Their defeat is nobody's fault but their  own. For four years they have been  running back and forth trying to find  themselves somewhere in the process.  For example they were not separatist but  they were not federalist either; they were  not against Ottawa but yet they were.  Everything'was~ wrong but they had no  solutions to those wrongs.  So while Quebec's economy was losing  ground, Premier Bertrand and his ministers were also losing all their credibility.  The population became fed up with their  stories which were basically the same  and which finally meant: "There is not  much we can do about this and that but  still wc are pretty good, aren't we?"  Union National's defeat was such that  le Parti Quebecois, even though barely  a few years old, managed to get a bigger  percentage of thc popular vote and seven  members elected to the legislature.  There arc many in Quebec to say now  that this party fell victim to thc electoral  map. In many ways this is true. They  come second in terms of percentage of  the popular vote but still they ( rank  fourth and last in number of scats being  proceeded by the Liberals, thc Unionlstcs  and the Crcditistcs.  Funny as it may sound, le Parti  Quebecois picked half a.s many votes ns  the, Liberals but still they got seven seats  versus 72 for Bournssa's party.  If the number of scats wns, in Quebec,  proportional to the percentage of the  popular vote all the parties would have  gained seals except for thc Liberals. On  that basis the Liberals would get 48  .���.eats, followed by le Parti Qucbceqls with  2-"*-, then by l'Union Nationale with 22  and finally by lo Halllemcnt des Cn.di.l-  lHtcs with 13, Present standing In the  National Assembly is PL.Q 72, UN 17  HCr 12. PQ 7,  But whatever the ease, Hone Leves  que can't pretend to be the first one to  be victim of the electoral map, The Liberals in 1000 lost power even though  Ihey picked up 47 per cont of tho popular  vote against -11 per cent for l'Union  Nationale. They were outnumbered in  seats, TUN picking up fiti versus ">0 for  I lie Liberal**, und two independents,  But. always remember that Quebec  Is not  u province! lll���� any othor.  Junior Babe Ruih.  Baseball results  .lUNJOR  nahe Ruth bnM-bill  results for  I hi* p.isl week nre as follows:  Monday,   May   II;   legion   MO  scored  1-1-2 win over .Sunnycie.it, Hob CharleU.ii  winning pitcher,  Wednesday May I.I: Legion MO moi<(I  ll-ll   nver   .Sunnycrest.   Winning   plieher  Pmilsnn.  Friday, Mny 1ft: Panthers over .Sunny-  eic.Mt   M-fl,  Winning  plieher .Shu*.  ���Sunchy  May  17:  legion  MO o\Vi* ,Sun-  ..yrrrs-t  in-!).  Winning pltrher Illll  Ncsl-  nwin.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  Panthers played   I, won ���" and  lo,*l   I,  Siiiinveiest phyed -I and lost \.  I .r,-*; inn HO pS-iyrtt 5, won * find Imt I,  nCHEDULE  VV-diirMln.v May* 20, Sum*r|Verest vs  I'.mthe.s ul  Hinlliei.s Park,  S;..unlay May 'A Panthers vs Seeh-  ��� ���"11.   Hi-.lt.il    I'ii'rU,  Monday, M*��y 25, Panthers vs Sunny-  eivM al IIk'U.us Park.  ���^f"-"T!*"A  J;?4 v.;' < *  Page B-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 20,1970  Roberts Creek  ���by Florence McSavaney  MANY lengthy reports were given at the1  monthly meeting of the Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary. Those who attended  the conference at St. Paul's Hospital reported a very interesting day.  Mrs. Raines, chairman, had attended  the annual meeting of the Hospital Society  and found this very instructive.,  Mrs. Merrick agreed to act as Thrift  Shop committee chairman to replace, Mrs.  Tibb who is leaving the district; Mrs.  Rowberry, also agreed to assist on this  committee.  Mrs. Raines also gave the list of equipment that had been purchased for the  hospital and explained the use of same as  far as possible.  Next meeting, being the last of the  season, the members are invited to meet  at the home of Mrs. Baba who had promised to show some pictures brought  back-from Japan from her recent visit.  Date of next meeting, June 8th,  POOR ATTENDANCE  There were not enough people attending the meeting of Roberts Creek Community Association to elect a slate of  members; so after a great deal of discussion as to some of the aims and objects  they would like to achieve, it was decided  to postpone elections and call a further  meeting on June 4th. Mr. Rowland, Chairman, appointed a nominating committee  to draw up a slate of officers.  It is hoped that this organization can  be brought into active working order  again.  ife#AA*A^^^^  Model Sandra Carleton looks relaxed  in this see-through plexiglass rocking  chair made Scarborough. Howard P.  Doner, Sr. won the Canadian Furniture Mart Award in the category  for furniture   constructed   of man-  See Through Comfort  made materials. The sides of the  chair are made of single spheres of  plexiglass while the back and seat  are made of preformed, laminated  plywood and upholstered in black  fabric.  Sechelt News Notes  CONGRATULATIONS to  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Jack Thompson, thc proud parents .of  twin girls born last week in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Mickey McKay were  hosts on Mother's Day, May 10th at the  Jolly Roger Inn at a dinner party for  Mrs. Thicke, Mrs. McKay's mother, long  time friend Mrs. Alice French and Mv.  and Mrs. Jack Redman, who were celebrating their wedding anniversary. A  most pleasant and enjoyable evening in  beautiful surroundings.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whaites  were their daughter Vickl Cuzzetto and  her two friends Mrs. Joan Betts ahd Mrs.  Nowell Williams; with them were their  five young children who spent a happy  day on the beach.  Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. John  P. Clark of Davis Bay were Dr. and Mrs.  Hugh McPhail from Edmonton who were  much impressed with the area and. would  like to reside here.  Visiting the Sam Dawes recently were  Mrs. Norman Cook of Vancouver accom-\  panied by her daughter Mrs. M. Steen  of Edmonton who had visited Sechelt  for twenty years and noticed many  changes.  .^^Lucky winners, at the Selma Park  Dogwood Tea held on May 12th were  Mrs. Alice Marsh who won the door prize  and Mrs. Alice French who won thc food  hamper.  t<  "ft  it  ���A  -A-  "THE SPOTTED SPHiX"  "JOY OF COOKING"  "INDIANS OF CMADA"  "A SCAR IS BORN"  "PACIFIC COAST TIDE TABLE  "BRITISH COLUMBIA"  "WIND IN THE WILLOWS"  IX POTTER'S  SEN'S BOOKS  rr  'WJ  7    ** 'i <*,  ���*- ���     ��� -     JrV  a.  * /liffl  K.I'V > -    .'    . J>s *^&W-- W'7%V'  M-J. * *' '*      */A '   l2r?*f    If/���'������ |,,i,  af, \l. ,     -1 *���*< rr***r.l*/ O \ %   "iPA  m v ������  * ^l U t m  The man who has everything is bothered less by it if it includes a wife.  ��,,  fA* A.    , - IA ���,*-*r >**^>.  Festival of Sports  Premier W. A. C. Bennett displays  the gold, silver arid bronze medals  that will go to winners of events in  the British Columbia Festival of  Sports. Premier Bennett officially  opened the Festival last Thursday in  Victoria.  . rPROMISI  NOT TO PLAY  WITH MATCHES  Dogs arc much like people. Usually  only one in a group is barking at something in ^particular; the others are barking at him.  HELP PREVENT FOREST FIRES  j""-". F-^.^M��-l.3'te..L..!a't^F'.'.lFjl,..,i-J'.^;F..,.-<,���B -'fAAFI .-Jf JtX.&.....1>*. ."Al... ,fa.t. jF,.l.F,.J.,*l'J-��J-La^1.**,.,V-l^ajg.,^.iLFa-AA..l.. ^...g/B..J?^  Latter Day Saints  Selma Park Social  LATTER Day Saints held a social night  at the Selma Park Hall on May 8th,  jvvhich'commenced at 7:30 p.m. with approximately 40 people present.  Songs and picture slides were enjoyed together with a skit of a hill billy wedding performed by Elder Morris, Elder  Bagley, Dan Johnson and Tron Johnson.  Sister Missionaries in attendance were  Sister Jackson and Sister Gaiiock also Elders Morris and Bagley fom Powell River.  Light lunch was served following the  program.  It is hoped to hold a bake sale at Shop  Easy store in. Sechelt on May 28th and a  supper in early June.  All arc welcome to the Sunday School  held each Sunday at 10 a.m. in thc Selma  Park Hall. *���"-"  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL. GIBSONS, B.C.  FEATURING:  ��� BURNABY'S ALPHA SEC. CONCERT AND STAGE BAND  ��� ELPHINSTONE GRADE 8 BAND  ��� ELPHINSTONE SENIOR BAND  ��� THE BACKWOODS BRASS  7:00 P.M., THURSDAY, MAV 21  Adults $1.00  REFRESHMENTS  Children 50c  2 BEDROOM HOME with spectacular, view of Straits with 1.5 acres on COCHRAN  ROAD in MADEIRA PARK, overlooking everything. Priced in tho low 20's.  Beautiful, VIEW LOT NEAR HOTEL with excellent view of harbour; easy access  with all services. F.P. $4500.  -III.. ���*...�����������������,���. ��������*....������������������... �������... .ur  Tho choicest commercial property in MADEIRA PARK. 2.95 acres in ccntro of shopping district with 200' frontage.  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has 10 furnished units with a lovely homo on 8  choico valuable acres with loads of potential, this beautiful property has 400' waterfrontago, floats, boats and many other extras,  ���in..i.������>.���������..i....���*......�����.......���..���...�����  A private lake all your own is called AMBROSE LAKE NEAJJ/ EGMONT, a road goes  in to this secluded uninhabited lako which is all park reserve with exception of this  23 aero block with over 2000' frontage.  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400' watcrfrontage with spectacular private  bay, furnished cottage and guest cottage, floats, water system, a beautiful picco af  proporty for privacy or subdivision.  �� �� ���   5 acres viow property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent buy  at $6000.  ii>..,*���.*.*���*���.���.���.���������������>i..�����������.���....������..������I*  A V-. acre lot In GUNBOAT BAY AREA with excellent view, perfect woter access  across road. Thii lot has excellent building site, asking $6,500.  A few choico waterfront loti in GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with excellent moorago,  don't wait too long on theso . . .  IM*. ��������� ��� �������������������������������������.������,  A spectacular and unusual waterfront lot at end of FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD  with approx. 300' waterfrontago, all services available on this beautiful lot which  directly overlooks Malasplna Straits���$15,000.  M...*.......���*���>....*..I.,,*..*.*....,*.....��,,  2 choico lots in MADEIRA PARK serviced and within walking distance of all services  and reasonably priced.  HI.*!.. ����������.���������.... ������������MM. ..Ml  A large vlow lot In MADEIRA PARK near all stores and othor services, easy occoss  off Lagoon Road, well treed and a perfect building site.  ��� I. . ������������������.... . I. ���.���....���. Ml. M.|. ..�����....MM  A very attractive furnished "A" framo on DONLEY DRIVE AT MIDDLEPOINT. This  is a beautiful homo, fully Insulated and extremely well furnished, 2 bedrooms and a  loft, workshop; frco moorago nearby. A lovely view of tho ocean, you must sco it.  All for $17,000.  A SPECTACULAR 1600 fl, homo In PENDER HARBOUR on tho wator with double  everything; doublo kltchcni, baihrooms, bedrooms; a beautiful stone fireplace. Two  attractive homes In ono exceptionally good buy at $39,000.  Approx. 350' watcrfronta-jo on RAT ISLAND IN  LEE BAY. Fishing at your front  door with excellent moorago.  !..���> ��� MM... IM  "SAKINAW SHORES" offers you a wido choico of lovely waterfront lots on beautiful  SAKINAW LAKE. Lots aro priced from $2500 all water occoss, beautifully treed,  protected, sunny lots.  7 acres property at MIDDLEPOINT ON MAIN HIGHWAY with over 750' road  frontogo, privata road into property and largo cleared building sito. Full prico $0,000  .   on this excellent siro   I...." MI.M. ������.����������������� MM..MM.   3.3 acres of gorgeous view property on HIGHWAY 101 In WEST SECHELT, properly  can bo sold as ono piece or in 4 lots, a breathtaking vlow of lho ocean which Is  directly acrois road,  Bcoutiful "Francis Penimulo litotes" on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD, 12 new lots  off paved road with water and electricity available. Directly across from secluded bay,  reasonably priced from $4500.  7.50 acres & 450' wateilrontago at SILVER SANDS NEAR PENDER HARBOUR,  lovely cottage, gardens, a pretty stream through property and a sondy beach In front  of houso with fascinating vlow.  F..IM.���...������.|.���.���....������..,....���.......,,......  An unusually attractlvo 3 D.R. homo at IRVINGS LANDING with beautiful vlow of  Straits, a V.L.A, approved homo,  ..............i.i...*������.,...,,,.....���*...������������.,  Four serviced lots off Gntitcn Bay Road in GARDEN BAY, all viow lots priced from  $3000.  TO ASSIST YOU IN YOUR CHOICE OF PROPERTY CONTACT.  ARDOUR REALTY LTD.  1439 Kingsway 874-2305  Weekend"** Phono Pender Harbour 083-2491  ���OFa-iJua   jAtH*.  ���( atfft'-.Sitflc.a  mm,*v)MKm,mmwim*mtymm**f  f  i  I  :\) School howlers . . .  aiaprop qiiy�� an  .ThePeh��..sula Times -Page B-5  *, Wednesday, Moy 20,1970  Pendens ftoyal Party  Riding royally in their beautifully    attendants     Cuidy.   Tait;    Coreen Garrison;     Elaine   Stroshein   and  decorated float, Queen .elect Sandra    Brown; Marjorie MacKay; Suzanne Wendy Thompson   in Pender   Har-  Falconbndge    and   retiring   Queen , Guaid; Valerie Rei��and Susan Rae hour's May-Day parade.  Ann Cnchton are. accompanied by   and flower girls Patty Reid;  Liza *' <  EACH ACADEMIC year ends, for most  schools, not with a whimper but a howler.  Following summer exams, some watchful high-school teachers release the bits  of humor they have discovered as they  determined which students would go on  to university and which will keep a  special cold place in their hearts for  examining teachers.  Here are some scholarly near-misses:  ��� (the spelling is theirs).  In an English exam, one student wrote  feelingly of the Rorneo and Juliet dynasties as "the families of the Montage and  Copulates."  This has become the favorite howler  of Abraham H. Lass, the school's principal. Every year he industriously gathers  the mistakes, convinced that to err is  human, to collect divine.  With help from teachers who know  ,r#K*ir ,.* r-iv'-tf h's fervor for faults, he has just com-  **^7jf,^:0$[{g    pleted the latest collection.  &SU&    SOME THINGS DON'T CHANGE  "It's nice to know," he said, "that with  all the Unrest at the schools last term,  some or most of the kids were, despite  their concern with student power, manifesting their usual charming helplessness  when faced with an English sentence or  the challenge of telling it like it is ��� in  literature or life."  There was undeniable preoccupation  with the defects of life. "A person might  be a clergyman or a prostitute," wrote one  student. "They are all in it for the money."  "There Mattie stood, young and tantil-  izing," wrote a second. "Ethan picked up  millions of good vibrations."  "Hester Prynne," noted a third, who  knew her "Scarlet Letter," "was caught  in a society which opposed the ideals of  adultery very strongly."  "After you are born," complained one  youngster, "you have about five years  of relaxation but once you reach the age  between 5 and 6 your parents decide that  your going to be a doctor."  NEW CONCEPTS OF THOUGHT  This wisdom of the ages was paralleled by another: "Soon the infant discovers a new world. He discovers objects  never thought of where he came from"  "Don't shriek from obligations," counseled one student.  Loman, tragic hero of Arthur Miller's  "Death of a Salesman."  "Willy Loman was always under the  consumption that he was greatly liked  by everyone," affirmed one student. Added another: "Willy Loman's suicide at  the end of the play leads him to think  there is a better way of life."  That may or may not be, or as one  youngster observed: "Only time can bare  witnesses."  Spectacular adventure  }*-   'A  -, "*"*  . <-' .* -" Vk   '  1 **��*  '���        V   .la*1  a.*'"**-"  '���' **"   " <   F -     a    f i y     ^  ���_  - AA' A .-SAA  " f-V " '.c,' ���, .;.>* 4��.A. *;"/./"']}  .    .       L ' <, FF-t -   F-V        W       FF V    4* "      ^   F-   a  r" --'.*. '     *W*     ',- 'a",     ���+/. -t.'l*  |1      '     J''.    ���     '   . ��     -     �� \jr".T.  ���   . |<       f  i              .'-a,..     "      ,                      .             ,1,.^-Kt.i.    "     ���       F.t-V       ',-        \  [���I                    ,*l    *���                            ,'f     '           F(         ,   .       F   j,                      ~.Ja ,       a.    ' ' 1  f.| 11 I    I' I'  1   "������, lHf.1   ,-  'II     t     "      ' ***'.   '-*'���   ���������.."...'. ...      .if....... ,F )��� a.i,    ( -IF.T  Presentation  E. C. Sherman (left), Resident Man-  I0r mOVie theatre lailS Howe Sound Pulp Division, presents  "Krakatoa, East of Java," a specta- ��n behalf of all employees in the  cular  adventure,  filmed   against   the Division, cheques totalling $300.00 to  background of the greatest explosion in Albert Lynn,   President of Sechelt  the history of the world, will have its  Sunshine Coast showing at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons this. week.  Tne distinguished international cast is  headed by Maximilian Schell, Diane  Baker, Brian Keith, Barbara Werle, John  Leyton. Rossano Brazzi, Sal Miheo, J. D.  Cannon, and Jacqui Chart.  Krakatoa,^East of ���Java,.;recreating the  catadysrhlc events of the eruption of  Krakatoa in 1*383, ah explosion which has  never been equalled, brings to the screen  a dramatic story of that - event and how it  affected the lives and fortunes of a group  of desperate people oh a perilous voyage.  They are passengers," crfew and prisoners  aboard a ship ' searching for sunken  treasure. Some are motivated by love,  some by greed, and some by the chance  for freedom.  And then starting Monday, "Belle de  Jour", winner of the Venice Film Festival,  and heralded as a "Masterpiece of Erotica," as well as being restricted, 'Good  Luck. J  and District Retarded Children's Association. The $300.00 had been  awarded by Canadian Forest Products Ltd:, to their employees for  working 50 and 100 days lost time accident free, and on the recommendation of the Plant Accident Preventa-  tibh Committee, was donated to the  association With the understanding  it be applied to construction of a  dassrbom for retai'd&d children's  educational program.  ���\HJ<r\ntinr^ui.kn'n��tMiuuut*m��niuui.n��.'iuL^iini\.niuui  By this lime we probably have more  bridges over traffic than over rivers.  Classified AdBriefs reach nearly,  . 2;2d0 homes every. week;  Use them for steady, low-cost  . advertising.  < Sechelt, B.C.  THE TIMES  Phono 885-9654  Will there be a H  when you need one?   H  May Pole  Chill wind and rain which began to  fall just after the crowning of Pender  Harbor's May Queen did not deter  the little girls of Pender's 1st Brownie  Pack who gaily danced around the  May Pole in keeping with the age old  tradition.  JElphieHighlight  Evtaitffe57P  1/ <<#a&0mk.  /..*..     ^****'">- ..ui-iLHi.rinirrrn.n"   .mAJ|  XT'  Your old outboard, 4  any make any model,  is worth big money  on a new Evinrude,  Gibsons  lar-inc  Limited  ot ESSO MARINE  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts & Sorvico  Phono 886-7411  erflces  PAST few v^eeks.seem. to have just flowii  by. The walkathon, on the whole, was  carried out quite well. There were no reported traffic incidents but plenty of sunburns and blistered feet. Volunteer firemen very kindly Jouilt two large bonfires  at Sechelt, near the wharf, and finishing  walkers were given hotdogs and pop.  Some 200 students completed this fifteen mile trek and only about fifteen  were absent from school next day. It is  estimated that about $3,000 was raised.  So far approximately $2,400 has been collected. ' The Mustang team has collected  the largest amount but the other three  teams are not far behind.  On Friday, a play was presented to the  Grade il students. "SctMtes by MeBeth'*  were acted by other grady lis, Mr. Burn-  side and Mr. Pass. This^ is thc regular  English program.  * A dance held May 10th was sponsored  by the "Kin 20" and music wafe by Lynh  Brooks and the Friendly Cactus. Admission was $1.50 prepaid and $1.75 at the  door.  Our senior band has entered a float  in Ihe Sechelt May Day parade and all  members have been feverishly producing  flowers from tissue paper for decorating  the float on "Which the band will be playing. ��     '  Annual Year Books were distributed  last week to those who paid nt the beginning of the year, Those who did not  pay at that,time may purchase the books  from Mrs, Runkln at co.*.*t of $1.00. Thl'  book la hard cover and filled with pages  of Htudents, teachers, learns and goofy,  happening).. On lho cover 1h n tall number '70' beside a cougar on the limb of a  tree, It looks quite effective,  A band concert I.i .scheduled for Thursday Mny 21st commencing at 7 p.m. Performer*, will be Ihirnaby'a Alpha Bund,  The ITiekwoods Hrns*., Elphie';! Senior  nunc! and the Elphie Grade 8 Band, Admission will he Children 50c and Adults  $1,00,  Sport-i Day was to be held Inst week  but nn the weather was cool and Mtudentu  had not pnctln d enough It was decided  to po.ttpone It lo a later date,  There in now lens than one month be-  , *���by Dennise Dombroski  fore year-end exams start and school  ends. This year has gone quickly!  Saying of the week . . .  With the aid of a camel man can travel OVer the Sahara Desert. Why man  wants to travel over it only man's intelligence can figure out.  where it's at, as the best scholars now put  it, more than one child faced up to drugs.  One student wrote: "Pot is no longer confined to the underdeprived areas."  Sociology pointed the way for yet another youngster who suggested that "a  road should be built connecting the people  of our country so that we may. live in  greater harmonium."  If there was one figure who touched  the students deeply, it was clearly Willy  ��-abvJi  B-2S  �������� i  ���>���  When I was young I thought socialism  was the mathematics of justice. Now I  realize it is only the arithmetic of envy.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CIIBtHOPISACTOf-S  "    Post Offico Building Secholt  Phono B85-2333  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMfiNT  S3  The Hospital in your community has no empty beds, and a long list  of people waiting ib get in.  The number of available staff is p.nly barely sufficient to operate  the hospital now, and in some areas is probably understaffed.  Yet the Minister of Health and Welfare for this Province has instructed Hospital Administrators 'to--cut-back -expense's"by any means,  including curtailing services and cutbacks on staff.  As a taxpayer, you have been shortchanged for years on your hospital  needs.  The recent directives made by the Minister of Health and Welfare  affect everybody icohcernd with good Hospital care.  It should concern Y6U!  Will there bi a Hospital Bed  taaaa!  era  when you need one?  ISSUED AND PAID BY THE HOSPITAU EMPLOYEES' UNION LOCAL 180  iiiiittfiiiiiiM^  ������5  S=3  ESS  t-^3  ~3  min  ow that we've got your attention:  p)! hmf m?$? m<Bw <mr9  GIBSONS  * FANTASTIC DiAPElf SALE  MANUFACTURERS CLEARANCE  LIMITED QUANTITIES  LOW LOW PRICES ;  Sa!�� Starts May ��� 20th  lor I week only  PHONE 886-2252  Waife ��\rm  Bocmiso with Impnln, value Is stnndnrd equipment ��� nil tho wnyl Things llko computor-  Boloctod apiinqa.'Flush-nnd-dry rockor panels  to fiflht rur.t. Sldo-flunrd door bonma. For protection. Tho stnndnrd 350-cu.-ln. V8 thnt tisos  rccjular gas.  Tho Inside ntory ol Impnln la n big ono, Plonty  ol hond, Ion. hip nnd ahouldor room. Rich fabric., nupplo vlnyla nnd fonm pnddlnn lor big  comtbrt. Thnro'n 1Q-cu.-H. ol trunk. Thono nro  Jusl .5omo ol Impnla's vnluo lonturos. Wo  havon't ovnn touchod on Impnln's high otylo  or higli rosalo vnluo.  Now It'n big trading timo. Tho numbor ono timo  to got tho numbor ono cnr. Tnk6 ono big Vnluo  Dtlvo nt your Chnvrolot donlor'n todny... nnd  Und out why, *  BIGHT CAR'  .RSGHT PRICE!  tew D0UD[(  '����?*'*-.''>��>  ��H^  \\  \   \  ���   ,'\  , A   -,   <,   v     ��    >      !?l ' ��� '���"ii A; ,SA#.i "A  "\   ' ^        - I "*-i t'7"f m7\U f^7i -^U*^W***^ ^a����  A a-V mmr*?i J��^��4,4^&i"^Aa-*'~'AII-.*rsS��lSi��*  ,-,<rji  liV'a  V,J<'H%  U, .,*,  ���i.AJK^F    ,     ....aaiaau.'.. a...*- 4.^^a. ^ *S^#S?Tr     _,, t       >~  l  IPuttliiB yon first, ��-.��- ~.  /  kectts m first, L 1  5CC YOUR LOCAL AUTHOniZCO CH^VnOLGT DEAltm-  PENINSUU\ MOTOH PiODWCIS (1957) LTD.  Phon�� 885-2111  Secholt  ���*���  %a..Mi.a>aV��,��^.����. AMI ��.��   >,J>,i.|,Hii��ia��.i��^��ai-.,��������"������ "***��� m.^.-** *->  M.  * a* fla m.m.a. &. m  ' -^aa^1 **l* ^�� *.aa.|..p��,^^.,,^ ^a^,|��,alfca-��^*aTF.aFa- O., <^.W 0* ^, #|   ^|JI,IJ<��  F V^'."^'"^*'���^*''*'"7''  *   * '-J ..  V    *    .....     ��  a^y^^^jaa^  . ^��r'uM>$H*C/%A"'��** A''r^^VW'rf'V'''^*;.y-V^f1'"S* ^-A}*- * '"A'Aa'' 7xik-'$7\J717K7'^'^7v. ' T .r,,1'.*,-!.5., ���*,  Page B-6      -    The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. May 20,1970  &  SA      a^^ill^  M^r,/',  Letter from  Parliament Hill  OTTAWA ��� The organization from which  I rent the rooms wherein I lay my  head of nights has obtained the services  of a computer.  After establishing some sort of reputation as a tenant who paid his rent on  time, I am now in" receipt of threatening  letters.  First the computer sent a friendly reminder that I was overdue for the month  of February. There have been several  messages since. Each is more stern, more  ominous, than the last.  A telephone call to the offices of the  firm resulted in conversation with a  bright, friendly an obviously intelligent  young woman. a  "I gave you,"I said, speaking as  ominously as possible, "Post-dated cheques for my rent. You .have them for  months in advance."  She checked her file. "That's right sir,"  she said.  "But I keep getting overdue notices."  "Pay no attention," she said, "That's  our new computer."  "Does it send everybody threatening  messages?"  "Well, quite often. When a computer  gets an idea in its head it's very hard  to get it out. Pay no attention to them."  "You mean you can't stop the computer from sending me these notices?"  "We'll try," she said, "But probably  it will just keep sending them. Don't  pay any attention to it. It doesn't matter  what the computer knows. I know your  rent is paid."  The conversation left me in thoughtful mood. I telephoned another firm ���  a magazine publishing house.  This firm bought a small essay from  me some time ago. 1 received payment  two months later.  When I buy groceries in the supermarket, payment is a comparatively easy  transaction, even if not painless. I give  the girl at the cash wicket currency and  coin. She gives me.jpy groceries. I walk  away. I have not timed the process, but  I know that it occupies less than one  sixth of the year.  I phoned the publisher. A young lady  answered the telephone. (A different  young lady. She can't be everywhere.)  "We used to pay faster," she said,  "But the compa#r> switched over to computer operation recently and ..."  "Don't bother," I said, "You and I,  my pet, are victims of progress. No one  can save us.  She laughed, I sighed and we both  hung up.  There can be little doubt as to what  is happpening. Machinery is the new  God, and the machines are taking over.  AmLthe-machines know the. formula of  the ancient Greek tragedy: "Whom the  Gods would destroy, they first drive mad."  Arriving at the office the day following this episode, my secretary in a  suite between laughter and tears. She  had been engaged in getting some marking pencils for me.  Her Majesty in right of the Crown  of Canada issues felt marking pencils to  Members of Parliament together with  other office supplies, They are small,  plain plastic sticks, with felt tips. They  are intended to be thrown away when  the reservoir of ink in them is exhausted.  Judging by the prices they bring in  dime-stores, I would just that their cost  to the Government of Canada would be  .. or perhaps 7 cents apiece.  "You remember asking me for half a  dozen felt pens? said my secretary.  "Yo.s."  "I   can  only  get  you   three."  "Why."    ,  "There's a policy in the supply department. They only issue three pens at  a lime."  We pursued this .subject,  My .secretary had sent n House of  Commons .me.ssimger to pick up the three  pens. Would it he all right, she asked,  if when she sent �� second messangcr on  the the-minute errand to get three more  pens. Yes, quite all right. Or, she said,  what if, on receiving the first three from  the.messanger, she Immediately sent him  buck for Unci* mon*. That, too, would bo  lUTording  to   the   regulations,  "Hut I can't have |urn p[ck up six  the first  timo?" '  "No, it's against the regulations."  Then, dwells, in  this  massive  pile or  stone, an MP who keeps on his desk a  framed motto, which reads:  ll   Doesn't  Matter  If   11   Makes  .Sense  It's Just  Policy  Thai's All,      ',  Restricted movie show  at waterfront theatre  RICHARD Benjamin, well-known for  his role as 'he' in the television series,  "He and She" takes the lead role in  "Goodbye Columbus" a restricted movie  showing this week at the Sechelt Theatre  on the waterfront.  Neil Klugman (Richard Benjamin), out  of the Army and mildly enjoying his  job at the Bronx public library, lives each  day for its worth, contented to mark  time. He is having an iiffair with Brenda  Patimkin (Ali MacGraw), bright, beautiful, rich and spoiled, and has met her  family, as unlovely a tribe as ariy of the  tasteless nouveau riche anywhere.  Over her socially aggressive mother's  objections, Brenda invites Neil to spend  his vacation at their home, and in the  elaborate* preparations for her brother's  coming wedding, the young couple's ardent love-making goes unnoticed. The  vulgarity of the big .hotel wedding gives  Neil a glimpse of what may be in store for  Brenda and himself.  The picture of one segment of an  ethnic group is real and humorous, and  the warmth of its flamboyant people  comes through all the surface vulgarity.  Non-tidal sport fishing  regulations distribution  DR. JAMES Hatter, Director, Fish and  Wildlife Branch, announced today  that the 1970 Summary of the British  Columbia Non-Tidal Sport Fishing Regulations are now being distributed throughout the province. ,  300,000 copies have been printed and  will be available from all -Fish and Wildlife Branch offices and Government Agents in the next few days.  of' i*"g ""W ! I ���';',,',; 1Jt r"*1*;^ '*' "f ����rmmm*emmmm  La.,^.,FaaaL,Faa���^Aa|^.^|f^.,.  . ...a....  "��*"*" *����� J"ff f#Tti]tl8K^iM*k-  SECHELT THEATRE  ��� PR ESC..NTS ���  Goodbye  Columbus  STARRING  Hi.l..i,(t Hcnjcimir., Jock Kluomnn.  COLOR    CAIUOON - SINGH.  ( Iikm'om'.I Admission)  RESTRICTED  Stum fl p.m. Out 10 p.m  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY,  MAY 22, 23 and 25  Next Week:  ���Before Winter Comes  Coming Soon:  The Molly Maguiros  Oh What A Lovofy  War  Carry On Pimparnol  n.ijf.  "�����f     ~t.yvr.-~���  iwv.����iBfw  .  Vr  'JtaMSMabt*** ,  *krn>       ���  a- V*'  Sechelt art gallery  features new display  AFTER ten years of ranching in the  Caribou. Mr and Mrs. L. D. McLaren  came to the Sunshine Coast November  last and settled at Pratt Road, Gibsons.  Mr. McLaren is a self-taught artist,  taking it up just three years ago, when hi j  wife gave him an oil painting kit. He was  very encouraged when his first small  painting sold for $25 and since then has  turned out many paintings, some of considerable size. He is very_ entunsiastic  about the Art Gallery Shop in Sechelt,  considering it an excellent place for artists  to exhibit their work.  Mr. McLaren's paintings will include  landscapes and seascapes from such  widely separated places as Diamond  Head, Mt. Ruhdle and the Caribou, and  will be on display from May 20th to May  30th.  Following Mr. McLaren's exhibit will  be a display of work by Art Students of  Elphinstone Secondary School.  ���.'W.Wf.J.'J.aM'UVVF*.  -4V* .jLT-'-SA.  Worthy Cause  Sechelt motorists are reminded by   for funds   through   distribution of research into  respiratory   diseases,  lovely Wilma   Rietveld that   dona-   miniatur-e, auto licence tags for key- Donations may be mailed to the TB  tions are. still being received* by the   chains. Proceeds go towards employ- Vet headquarters at 530 West Broad-  Tuberculosis   and    Chest   Disabled   ment of TB Vets, scholarships and way, Vancouver.  Association in its annual campaign  ^7-"T*yF'.-. 'J * '" "' "a  ��� "a, IF"-' .M" ���!����� '.'faWHI^IF 'If ,J/��J�� jAV  .   LAfSD CLEAftBt-!��  LAND [DEVELOPMENT  ItOAD JSUlLDBIIG  R��m wontic  Coll  Box 189, Sechelr, B.C.  Phone 885-9767  ilUu. iwi o)  ^7/7/7/7/7/7/  LONG  ENGLISH Each  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  885-2025 - SECEBELT  7/7/7/7/7/7/7/7/7/7/D  ���-.  ����%- to^h-V K ��|"%���.,.V** v,��.  k  "*-*-�� rtt. **-r'��-����*-.r^i�� *.*�����,   .  <���  -n.   ������  ji   *   ������,,>��������.  *   -A    *    H,    H��    ��    1     n    1


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