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The Peninsula Times Mar 8, 1967

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 ->-���-  *^__*-__.'"' ���*'^1_..___*"^:('_t-V4^ . *���* tvife rXA r>rs7��.>i __..  ^rf^ ���  4'  <y-  '  .Regional college v ��v  MINISTER of Education Hon. h, K., Peter,  son will meet with the North Shore Regional College Co-ordinating Committee on  Match 9. Secheit School District is represented on the committee by trustee Wm,  Malcolm and Secretary-Treasurer Peter  Wilson.  North Vancouver school trustee Peter  Jones, who is also chairman of the coordinating committee, requested the meeting after reports in the daily press- indi- .  "cated that Mr. Peterson, did-not approve  the establishment of such a college. In his  budget debate address, Mr. Petersen stated ^ that a plebiscite was in order for the  Prince George area regional college and  also for Vancouver Island when the sponsoring school districts have reached an  agreement.  He made no mention of the North Shore*  ^ college but stated his department would  * work closely with planning groups in the  metropolitan area of Vancouver. As there  is already a considerable concentration of  educational   facilities   in   this   area,   the  "minister  stated that  before  making  further   capital, investment,'development  i_u  this area should be' planned to take full  advantage   of   existing   opportunities.  NO BENEFIT  Speaking at last week's education meeting of Secheit District School Board, Jones  stated th?it if the North Shore had to share  facilities with, the lower mainland it would  not benefit Secheit District.  Secheit School Board agreed to participate in the establishment of the'college as  it would ensure places for students from  this school district but before the district  is further committed, a plebiscite would be  held followed by a referendum.  Mr. Jones briefly outlined the recommendations for the college which were prepared in 1985 by Dr. W. G. Hardwick of  and Prof. R.'.J. Baker of SFU. For the  new secondary school curriculum to be  .successful, further training is required and  this would be given at regional colleges.  The population explosion has now reached  the post-secondary level so that more community colleges are required> Also there  is a greater need for technologists who  need H ppstrsecondary .education..^ Already ,  the north shore college would have a  greater enrolment than either Selkirk Community College or Vancouver Island's proposed college, said Mr. Jones.  FIRST COMMUNITY COLLEGE  Principal of King Edward Centre, Mr.  J. Newberry, Outlined the courses available  at Vancouver City College which incorporates Vancouver School of Art, Vancouver Vocational and King Edward. The academic program at King Edward is university oriented; general program is job  oriented as is the technical program. In  addition there is a preparatory course enabling those who did not graduate from  grade 12 to take a crash program which  will enable them to gain entrance to the  college for full time study. ������* ,  ��� New* accommodation'''\&_eeVfe_ and the  new college will be situated on Langara  Golf Course with a downtown campus to  incorporate the vocational and arts schools  Preference is given to Vancouver residents because they support the college, but  people from all over the world are in  attendance; aged from 16 to 64. It operates  on a three-semester system, each semester  being., a complete course.  ,  Regional colleges are planned to meet  local needs which gives justification for  local support.  .   L  s   r-   ��- *-vm  piston DaicKomrao services-  2\aZ ��SST 12TH AVENUE,  VMCOUVEft V. ECC.  Minister advises cicwl_Qnj_m_->  use existing opportunities  Authorized os second class  mail   by > the   Past/" Office  Department, .Ott-wq.  pie who attend these small colleges develop  _ third-man sophisticated education which  does not qualify them for a better job but  makes them dissatisfied with whatever  position^ they may be forced to accept.  Citing \an example of a hardware clerk  .wandering around talking about Plato, Mr.  Sneddon was accused of sounding like Dr.  Gordon Shrum by trustee Celia Fisher.  Trustee Bill Malcolm observed that regional colleges would have failed if they produced educational snobs.  Mr. Malcolm, who strongly supports the  idea of regional colleges is concerned with  students who, on leaving school have no  idea-what they want to do, Such colleges  Would give them the opportunity'' to, find  themselves and also, give students who  failed grade 12 a second chance. Students  will not only benefit materially but will  have a chance to achieve dignity and take  their rightful place in society.  Mr. Jones commented that Secheit District has a better pipeline to Victoria at  the moment than North and West Vancouver.  ffiMCT,   wm��  p___   iffif~f_-Ej~-  V'.,lP_S__i            r*rrwm,<Ht wem   ."-a   t___��niijj(_|  Serving theSunshirteCoost, (Howe Sound to^etvis Inlet), indud.no Port Mellon, HopMnf^flng; Grontnom's Lond.no, G.bsons, RobcrtsXreek,  Wllspp Creek, Selmo Park, Secheit; Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pendeirs HarrMur.'Madeira!^ Kfcindolg frv.r��'. inn   r,  gQr[ ^n P '  WEDNESDAY, MAR. 8, 1967  Volume 4, No. 14   IOC  Roadwork request  Coimci  ������:  immwemem  Another milestone  CONFIDENCE of investors in the  future of the Sunshine Coast was  expressed when a Vancouver brokerage firm completed the sale of $114,-  133.10 worth of West Secheit Waterworks debentures. Chairman Cllff  Thorold hands oyer the cheque  to  Council saves  through winter works  ANOTHER major paving project will com-  __ ���ce shortly in Gibsons village, with'  H. Williamson Ltd. as the contractor for  third year in succession.  Mr., Williamson originally offered to  undertake an extensive pavinf and road  reconstruction program at a cost of $14,349  for which he would accept a down payment  of. $9,000; balance to be included'in the  1988 budget.  At a special meeting it was agreed that  should the contractor be prepared to trim  costs, the whole amount would be paid this"  year.  Commissioner Fred Feeney reported to  council he had spoken to Mr. Williams who  *-.__> ���e?d ����� carry out the work for *��.-  :^4     Ttas w__ include construction of 6,250  Bank' of Montreal  Manager it^fr      !��f'biacktop-  Booth before happy board m_xrrtfcts  NplflL11?1 aS?royed the contract and ad-  From  left,  Mr.  Art Redman,  Kfc,',   ti^ll^w^w !? K^*>ding advised that  Frank Parker, Mrs. Eva Hayward,  apflBGL  ���, Jlffj *--***&"been   . ._     �������_     -_    ��T    -..__��     -*.*' .smilOW*-  Aois snould amount, tn ahn,��t  secretary; Mr. E. W. Booth, Mr  Cliff Ihpfold and Mr. E. C. Montgomery.  $3,00.4  DOUBTFUL STUDENT  Speaking of the merits  of  a  regional  ON THE advice of the clerk, Secheit Commissioners agreed to, forward copy of  a letter received from Secheit Chamber of  Commerce, to the department of highways.  The letter, in effect, asked that council  contact the department asking for improvements to the notorious S-bend, known  as Fleck's Corner.  Coram. Morgan Thompson explained  that the chamber also felt Toledo Street  should be pushed through in order that  those failing to make the bend might avoid  an accident by driving through to Toledo.  Comm. Loritz Hansen said in his view  the only solution" is" to" pu^^''tfi_^'Tolfedo""  Road through. This has been discussed in  the past but the clerk has explained the  engineering difficulties involved.  It was moved the chamber letter be  forwarded on together with a notation stating council is... in accord. with the ���.,.. recom--  mendations. Comm. Thompson added he  felt the number of accidents at the S-bend  should be pointed out.  Copies of the annual audit were distributed to commissioners for usual approval. Comm. Thompson, however, said that  while he appreciates the fact it might be  customary to automatically approve the  audit, he felt council members should take  the copies home with them and study  them. "I just don't like approving anything  without readingkit JSrsV? fte; stajed;  ,7It^a^^reed..Jhe.matter be 'left for  approved until the next meeting, by which  time those interested might peruse the  audit statement.  Notification from the lands branch ad-  visej} that property at Porpoise Bay which  had been leased to Mr. Ted Osborne has  now been filled while under lease and that  Mr. Osborne now wished to purchase the,  land.  It was noted that the land was originally reserved for recreation, the, branch  therefore, asked whether council had objections to the proposed; sale.  The clerk said that once a person  creates a land mass, he is then expected to  that the waterfront in that area is.going'  to private ownership. "A previous council  voted against" purchase of one block and  now with this going -there will be nowhere  the public might hold such things as aquatic sports, etc.," he said.  Comm. Thompson expressed thejview  that council cannot refuse the request "It  was given away before our time," he  added.  It was moved and accepted that council approve the sale. ~.  A  local resident  complained  she ,.had^  sold property to the village for use as a,  library site, at half its value, and since a  small building has been moved the lot was^  in  a  disgusting  condition.  She  said  she  appreciated the fact that it was difficult  to obtain labor because  so many prefer'  to go on welfare.  Comm. Thompson suggested, council _ilek  the complaint for the time Being for lae  understood work on the new library wbtild  commence shortly at which time the site  will naturally be cleaned up.  Mrs. Ada Dawe wrote advising a dinner is to be held for recipients of centen-,  nial medallions which will be presented^ by ,  Hon.   Isabel  Dawson.   Art  invitation  was  therefore extended to council to attend*! -  Members all agreed to attend.  Block 1472  Divergence of opinions  subject for discussion  hoia. fti  ers club  LOT 1472, a block of property at West  Porpoise Bay comprising approximately  170 acres-of valuable-timber and held for  the village for recreational'purposes, came  up for anotheir airing at last meeting of  Secheit Village Council.  CoihM? Itay*^  had been iold it could not obtain rights  -to the timber free, yet he had read in the  press, The Times, that government officials  had uidicated it could have been obtained  had council gone after it the right way.  ficance of a comment he had made previously regarding Crown grants, the clerk  explained that as council has already;  agreed, to permit logging of lot 1472 and  an adjacent block, there is little council  can now do.  . ^Comm^ 7 Thompson < moved" a --letters-be  written the appropriate department asking  what council could do to obtain both land  and timber rights. This was interpreted  by the clerk who repeated .the motion as,  ^Council would like to know what it would  _ ��� ��-. ��� . . cost to acquire the property and remain-  Comm.^Morgan   Thompson   suggested    ing timber:" -   -,..__.- r�� ...,,,  Conun.  de Lange brought up question  ROCK hute ha4S ^  formed what has^ip|j^ together and  eloping into an actil^||*?)SPect of dev-  firsj; meeting FebmarWitk lowing the  'High School. \|^Elphinstone  Agenda   dealt   with   Lapfe.7  cut rocks and possibuity ^^^^,cIasses,  trips. n , ^^bunting--  Name of the club will be SAin__@��,_i.  Rockhounds, * president   is   MiltTap^t  aiid sec. treas. Mrs. _��is Stanhard?@^!S  iiext meeting  is scheduled for  l-plk  , 16, ,X:37ft, p.m. at Elphinstone Higl_. scHp^,.  and a cordial invitation is extended to alT^  al  S3.  .'II  interested  ���%t�� 'i  the time had arrived when council should  take steps to seek more information on  the situation. "I, too, have been making  a few enquiries ancT I find that Mission  has a tree farm licence and periodically  sells of stands of timber."  , The. clerk agreed it is true that certain  inunicipalities   hold- tree   farm   licenctes.  ��� Asked -by Comm. Adele de Lange the signi-  New spring bonnet  lor The _1n.es today  _>d���_.  ' v^^^^tS^^^^^^^^^-ji-^izs  From Washington . . .  rdpeirty owners arrive  to investigate holding  college, Simon ���Fr^ser, student Ken Snedr.  purchase it  don expressed the opinion that many peo-        Comm. Ray Clarke objected to the fact  GREATER Trail Island came to life last  Saturday as a number of American owners of acreage lots on the island took advantage of fine weather to view their new-  by acquired, holdings.  Most of the new owners arc professional people and ' include a professor from  the University of Washington,,research experts employed at the Boeing Aircraft factory and others, all of whom plan to con  struct summer homes on the island..  Promoter of the project Mr. Bob Anderson, told The Times he has established  other such projects in Canada and, indeed,  apart from spending a great deal pf his  time here, intends building his own summer home on Trail Island. He visualizes  a great future for the Sunshine Coast and  feels both climate and scenery are hard  to beat.   '' '      v  '������'������   ���    ''''  Although only part-time residents, a  large amount of American capital will  come into the district for it is very prob-'  able' materials for construction, will bo  purchased locally.   >  "Twenty-five families* many of them'  with teenage'children, will natuf ally contribute substantially to the local economy,"  said Mr, Anderson. lie,explained that most  of the twenty-five lots have been spoken  for; many of them sight uns-con.' Only four  remain but this presents no problem for so  far all havo been sold without any attempt  to ndvortiso.  Discussing the fact that many local'investors fail to see the potential'of tho area,  Mr. Anderson explained that tho samo situation exists In the Seattle area wlunroby,  ofi a photo-copy machine. '1 was very disturbed at the last meeting to learn tiie  clerk was not getting full use of his machine ahd consequently I took a trip to  Vancouver and obtained a number of details and prices of new equipment," she  said. '  Discussion   on   merits   of   the   various  machines resulted in  agreement to  purchase a copier following a few more enquiries.' ''.'������      "'.���;���.''' '"'-''^;;'-';7'������''.' '  - .���������" i    i Comnv^larke j;ep0rie4cth^t-.wjprk^pn.   paper serving miivar'eft,  clearing up Hsickett Park was progressing.        mL-"1~   -���--���'*' *--^  He .said; he.^^ad- pbtaitied"the;-ervices ^f a  cat and operator who charged ,only  $50  daily. He said he had also acquired prices  on-swings and other equipment'.  ���' Chairman Bill Swain conimented  that  life thought there had been some talk of  a seryice club supplying equipment.  Comm... Thompson advised a letter  would shortly reach the village office stating that Kinsmen would undertake work of  :���see page 6  SPRINGTIME seems to bring an urge itt  . women for a new headpiece.  The Times must have a feminine influence somewhere in its make-up, for we  felt the same urge. On today's paper is bur  new bead-piece or, as properly referred  to in newspaper language, our new flag.  There's a slight modification -of, our  name, too. The steady growth of the Sunshine Coast has decreed, that we must con-  itimie , to broaden our *___art asr a news-  The community^ leaders .'who' arerdedi--*''  eating; their efforts toward, district progress realize that, while.-the--H-istrict is  composed of individual communities, the  growth pf the district will be measured  by the co-operation and the neighborly  inter-relationship of those individual' units.  And so it is that The Times, dedicated  to the advancement of the area from Port  Mellon to Egmont, feels that its "purpose  will  be   better  indicated   by this slight  change of name. ^  Additional charges  V u  '-I  iXtms to will��* coiilnici  surprise villaae coi  .\y>  CONSULTING engineers Dayton and  Knight last week, advised Gibsons Village Council to accept 'lowest tender for  tho water utility project submitted by Hoy-  ,mac Contractors and Clayton Contracting  Ltd., in the sum of $49,566.00.  , Tho engineers pointed out that council  would bo about $10,000 in' hand but this  could bo taken up with Hydro charges, engineers fees, etc.    Comm. Wally Peterson added that there  Cnlifornlans havo been buying up proper-r might ho cortain additional costs involving  ty." Result Is that wo aro having to look N tho proposed reservoir. Ho explained that  to Canada," ho saiqV Intentions wore to line it with clay from  1   ' ,   , ���;���, ������ "     ���  ,      '       l   " ',     ,   , , ' ,i    '',''''���'     ���  Pt/C rules.* . �� \  s^��to&��^A��*_W"*'-**W  J26th-> anniversary  Remove sewer hook-ups.  * >i w* W ��.iw-��t-��|M*��n��l(V(m.* MwKit  ��w**6��.WKS!t�� ��Wws����ri'Bi��iHi*_��A*^�� ��nr t^MKSu4^iKSfJniHVim��iM *���  Ivorson.   Seated, ving to $500,  Porothy JBosch,  PENDER Harbour Credit Union hold  20th annual mcctinR In the, Roof  Room at tho Jolly Roger Inn, last  Friday- pvcnlnfi, Three charter com-  mitteo   momhors   .John   Daly,   Bill   John, Daly^  Mrs,  Secular and Jim Collins aro pictured   Mrs, Shirley Malr, Mrs, Phyllis Me  with members pf- tho present com-   Lobd and Mr, James Collins,  mitteer Standing,  Ray  Malr,-Wm. r'   '  Pender Credit Union ��'����������"'  20th annual meeting report  reveals successful savings  ^l^i.Aft.A^!1!?0"' Marklc My-,. ^cd%l_��'Mdfnft'.'of9^    TiariJur   HlQ.tT1!!r*tC"-" Cr'Tl-^.ol     hO_ni1*0  ors,  Pat Parker,  field  roprosenta- Credit ijhion atMrvino's Landing 20 years   A*AOI<* 1AWI-D    ��>%+&&AJ\JA\ &JKJKAX K&  Live,  John  Dlvall,  Rob  Webb,  Jim ago with is members and asscsts amount-  Flately .nnd   Lcl(  CARTER REPORT  Field Representative Patrick 0, Parker  stated that recommendations made by tho  'CArterCQmmififtibh^  somo effect on the Credit Union movement which would nccxl support and loyalty'  from members, When the report has boon  studied, Credit Union LonR^os In varlpus  provinces  may make tho1 representations'  to tho government. Ho approved Mr*(Daly's',  fiuggoHtlon that, Individual membord, aftor  fltudylng tho rbport, should altio write tho  PHODLEMS face a mmibor o"f ,Gl,bsons  resldcnta If tho school lioard goe�� ahead  with, its intention of enforcing disconnection of sower hook-ups on School Road by  July 31st. _ _ 7 ......'     ,      ,,  (Iroatost problem will InvolVo tho apart/-  ment block which was constructed only  when tho board gave permission to.'hook  on to Ufi.Howor system, Now, chlo to dim:*  ,tlvo from the pollution control bonrd, trusj.-  cca havo been forced to take action,  Tho sower outfall became something of  a football following a lottc,r from-tho poll-  the site. Should this , prove inadequate,  council will probably have to assume cost  of transporting clay or, adcicd expcnso of  concrete lining.  Comm, Jim Drummond expressed  surprise at this statement, "1 was of tho  Impression we have a contract, I also assumed, the engineer's fees would have been  Included In the contract." f '  Both Commissioners Feeney and God-  dard agreed with Drummond that It was  originally understood tho reservoir Iwas i to  bo lined with concrete, Comm, Feenoy also  expressed surprise at talk; of extras to the  contract, "It looks to mo as though they  cut down on the contract and are'now  bringing in all thos^'o extras/' ho said.  "Thoy tell us wb havo $10,000'ovor, which,  will allow for Hydro charges, engineers'  supervision etc," ho ad<)cd.  Comm.   Drummond stated  ho did not  ^*|r'llkr~the"lono*rof*tho"lottcra  tho engineers be- asked if thoy wcro suggesting tho $10,000 over was to Include tho  extras.  I.  i,,i 1 a  H (Wr-��V_M'��J**"*iff *   *  FOKTY.TWO. voting hdiilt*. members of  Pender Harbour Credit Union approved  n 4W per rent share dividend* and 10 per  cent, patronage refund on IblorcHt, paid by  people'who, borrowed money. �� (  Heading' lho  (llrecrorh'  re""  "clilvtHf well jii advance,  TREASURER'S REPORT  ' MriH, Phyllis Mcl.eod, who was con-  , gradated for ^cr������fffoi"t�� during the year,  .reported. that..ftsscts��lor-100a.��otaHcd-$ip4,.-  ��-v n   ���  vv.    .-���-   _, ._ u   _������    ��S7.WS'��n Inercnno of Wil,7fM,'R4 over 10B5,  ^tr'arinitnrTnVtctinRr n(|m-nsrFr|day;1nK*,schbo;savings would commenco on Thurs-  tiioi Hcef Ro/��n> of lho Jolly Roger Inn, (|fty or.Wh .week at tho elementary school  Secret, Cove/Mr, Mnrklo Myers reminded    ��nd it ��\W agreed lo send Mrs, 'Doreen  that, pollution In the bay resulted, In effect,  from illicit connections to the sewer line.  Suggestion at that time was that ��� villagej|(  co��incll take over lho utility or the line  extended further out Into the bay,,  covered by Control Permit No.; I....J    ' ,;  They" havo advised that such 'connection's wcro not authorized by tho l'UC( and  must be disconnected within six months of  this Jotter, datedI January,M, 1007, ^;"  \yp, have'no option but, to comply with  Instructions of tho PUC anTmusi therefore  request you to disconnect from our dispose  al lino not later than July 31, 1007,  Administrator Charles flooding explained that'the permits had been granted hy  the school hoard and that hook-up of the  apartment block was also an arrangement  between tho owners and the school board.  kor'nlsra  of n.q, municipalities is attempting to 1...  eonco Credit, Unions which "re non-profit-  oriented   movement;   all   dividends   are  divided amongst'tho membership, One lit  ovcry-;nlx����Can���dlans-l��-fl-���rcdlt"-Ui.lon  j]i),emb^T��Jtnted._sUio��flcld_.reprcsenUiUv��.-��  NEW OFFICERS ,; *       ' ' ,  The following members were elected by  members,n\nrt gnosis of the; mjwy ndvnnr,,<;U)��� n iQUor-0f ulnnu��� for volunteering her ^"nmation to serve onjho following com-  lages of the Credit Union which can only HefVkes, in this'respect.             '     '    / mlttoeH:.- Supervisory,   Mrs,   M,   l/ately,  survive   and   grow   wlllv, savings,   When                                         -,. three yeai'si Mr-i-S, Malr,, one year, 1)1-  you're up, you buy .shares and when you're CREDIT COMMITEB rectors,  Mr,  M,  Mym,  Mr. A, Altehlfiou  down you borrow, said tho chairman,"' Coin-        Credit committee hold 12 meetings dur- and   tyr.v'~>i   Posch,   nil   for  three-year  ment-lng on ll^.H.ieccBH of 10��6, Mr. Myers ing,the year and prOcefcaod 70 loans total- termn.' Credit  committee,  Mrt   R,   Webb  stntedi that 'money Is nvalhiblo lo hproved ling iji73,58-,03* Since'Incorporation* 20 yOarfj and MrvJ, Flatoly, Uircb years; Mr. h. ���  ��\ton<mmum\ i\y^  Kindly offer by Ihe school Iwardlo, turn  "(ho outfall"0Wr lo iheT vilago was rbjec(ed  at that time. Council however, did state  t|iat shoidd a sewer system be established,  consideration would be given to ass��imlng  responsibility of the school' Iward line,  Copy of a letter sent to ruMdonts hook-!  ed up to the sewer ]fth wns rend In comiell  last week nnd htatenj The pollution control  board  has again considered  the  connee.  tlons to-our wasto dlsnosa) Hlilclr/ircnot"  "~Cb1Wmlssioi��br 'WnllyH'eteTwMV 's"iTId'*"ir  should be considered that council approved'  the ^apartments which aro nn asset to tho  district, ,"1 feel we should hack them up,"  he added,  Chafrman'Wer^^  let tl\cm' build - and - they - did no in * goo<i  faith.   I   feci  we  should   certainly   back  them," ho said, '   ,  It was finally agreed a eommllteb  comprising the chairman, Comm, Ken  (Joddnrd and Mr, (loodinn meet with the  H0I100I bonrd to discuss public solution,  I.nst word was from Comm, Jim Drum-  mond who reminded council another apartment block had bebn lost, to tho village duo  ioTtins~tTrj''*siitJ4{ion~*"~"^'~OT~'*^  REMOVE SIGN 1  Rosuest by the Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce for a donation to assist,in renovation of the welcome sign above the  wharf set off n discission as to merits of  retaining the, sign.    Comm, Feeney said the sign presently  looks, as though R Is about to fall down,  "It nerves Httlo purposo anymore and I  would suggest we offer to assume cost of  taking it down," he said. Comm. Drum-  mond agreed adding that ho would prefer  to see signs at the entrance to the village,  Comm. Feenoy pointed out that he be-  "lloycd "this",;waT"iii^^  chamber.  It was agreed the council continue it.n  annual donation to tho chamber but advise  thnt .village wfll' accept j rcsi>on��lbillt$ of  ���re, moving ~thc* old ���a I c n '��*'"����>���'������*--��'-��" ��� Jf-���~-��^  ��',, ', iH'  GARAGE REQUEST  Refincst for a permit to construct a garage In a location not In accord with village  by-law,^ was approved on condition tho  applicant finish exterior of tho building  to match' his house,  ,'Ctymm. Drummond in making tho suggestion said, other garages in the area  had been flnlshd this way, as n result they  did not spoil the appearance of tho nclgh-  _9  "ft1  ^,'i..^  , +j H>-  l).  i  ���*' J ft   m-��>(��trtifi����Bb'��#i'4*ti'Wi*W**1W' wMw*  \  p., ,J  I )���  ,. I  *l v1 ,  -VV' 1 ,**lj,,��i<*"  4 �� %... ,T  -���? ���  ���"������'*      If    -V    N       ,    H'    V      -,*.���,.��      ���     -���  ���'���'",;*',:;���  \i.iiu>ii>li>iJ$j��$l  p-1- ' ��� - ��v. -, ,-   "i r  S.'  __��  Page^  ������ fi- 000000B0BB00BBBBBBBBBBB.  I    ThePeNINSU^^-V��^  ,BBBBBBBBBBB0BB00BBBBBB0BB0BBBBBBBBBBBB^  Classified  *The Peninsula Times, Wed., March 8,, 1967    -0�� fcENT (Continued)  0BBBB0BBBBBB0BBBBBBBBBBI  Telephone 8859654  E  REALlfcSTATE (Continued)     FOR SALE  fOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (CoiiHn^  CLEAN,    warm,   private    entrance,   house-keeping   room.  Gent. 885-9535.       . 79-tfn  Published Wednesdays by the  SecheU- Peninsula   Times   Ltd.,   at  Secheit, B-C  PERSONAL  REAL ESTATE ^  FUTURE high class reside|t!-l  property. in   Secheit J|cre..  S* -*000*" B0X 381��S  HALFMOON~B3yy Beautiful  motel   site.   Grifious   living.  ,cabj|f  kitchen,    dining-  room;  ./finiiSed   rumpus   room  SPRING   cleaning?   Don't   forget    the    Secheit     Kinsmen  White Elephant sale. 30-tfn    ^ ����- ^o#home, 4 yrs.  $250.00   REWARD   offered   for    old. Livii^i|jpPkl6> fireplace,  information   leading   to   the    bright  conviction of  persons  respons-  ' Member, Audit Bureau  Classified Advertising Rotes: 'ibie   for   removal   of   antiques    26x^n����Jmtv��1   hea^ 2  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words) ^.^J^B^K-i    J&JVJ��?.' 3 -icres Sd   '  T^'XStrTI���=Tl% -S��?     ffiE   %fct  trees.   On ^ighway  Gibsons BC where informa- an^lose to beach and school.  Sn will t treated in cor*/ 8j�� * owner. Phone 885-2278  ; 920^"   Mer 6 p.m. or Sunday.  ence- <7^"'"M 9197-tfn  OLD wood or oil stove^ .^J$  SECHELT   business   block   for  .sale. Write Box 308, Sechilt,  jp:c. 108-tfn,  CLEARED    lease    lot,   50x120;,  Selma   Park,   for   sale.   PhorieH  885-9955. liO-l&  EWART McMYNN  REALTY &  INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886,2166 ;t Paint.  $3-95>  reg.  $7.95.  iirter-  Gibsons   B.C.       ' ^'-.ior  paint,  $3.00  and  $4,95  per  I gallon. Large. stock of used  Davis Bay: View lots. $2,500 * vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  each. 7 "||$19.95  arid up.  1965  9V_   John-  Wilson Creek: 1150 sq. ft. mooftson outboard, like new, $195.00.  ELECTROLUX   (Canada)   Ltd. P^NSULA W Ql sale   D  tu  sales, service, supplies. Local butors-Sav ��#   ��P  l�� ^  agent now available at Secheit. ChesterfieldI  (Provincwi  Cgjn  Phone   885-9414.    Gibsons   886- ial) retail $588. our ^�� *�������  onsR                                  259-16 also $284 retail, our puceyui>.  2m-                          _-___-- Bed chesterfield and chair re  bestos..tiles,.;-9x9^  10c   ea��h;,   USED fridge; $39.95. Also one t^\ ^49, qiir  price  $112.  !��i-  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre, Secheit, 885-9626.  .'.<- 8966-tfri  NAILS $i_i:lb'0ilSs. Vinyl As-  LEGALJNOTICES  TENpEHS       x    '  i ��� -f  ~ We have recently purchased  large Trail Island and have  need of the following services:  Transportation to and irom .the  island by small boaj;. Caretaker  services.  Construction 0-���_ock  Flyer. Parker's Hardware  18-tfn  Extra.lines (5 words) -10c  (This rate does-not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.) .  Box Numbers,  10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  far AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal   or   Reader  advertising   25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  ers,     waterpipes,  bath   tubs   or   si^ieSi-mc  0��   u _;__&_,  machines,,   car  ,    " jsr ba$w~ent  removed   from^,E|ipP*'  ,_st-iroji.>'   WANTED���Lot  or  property   at  washjfig       Secret   Cove,   suitable   VLA.  885-2046. 66-14  or yard*. No cfc  IvVyn-  ANNOUNCEMENT  DAVIS Bay���Sacrifice sale, FP  $5,500. 2 bedroom  house,  all  utilities,   few   yards   to   sandy  wwv miiK  "~��&*i:~r~    ,.    .beach,   D.P.   S2.500.   Owner   H.  WH\   ^c^MVbal medi- .  pill, 885-9764.  gaert, 886-9?_  s?|��#925(>-17  j_yffig_f'  ��_&��^r  r wiiaipe-Thaps' na-  tare safe .^icin*.   Write  104-16  cine absoluj^.'free copy of' 8 ACRES, about 2 cleared ad-  fcHyology ||ealtn Magazine". jacent North East corner golf  "*  60x^13178,   Johannesburg,    and Country Club. House, pow-  FOR  membership or explosive  requirements,   contact   Wiljo  Wiren,    selUng(   a^-    ^J-^th  Af4_a.   Please   mention    er,  road.   Very  reasonable  for  Sound Farmers   "Btrtjrte   Kad^. -      ^Spaper. 76.15    cash    Box' 105   secheit   Penin-  Road, Gibsons;  886-2014.   Stum  ping or ditching powder, :dy.r  mite: electric or regular in  primacord. etc.        .     Z���  sula Times. Box 381.  WORK WANTED  Secheit.  105-16  ENGAGEMENTS  SAW  filing���saws  of all  kinds  ,;^filed.     woodworking     edged,  -/-���'tools ground and honed. Leave  ��� MR. AND MRS.j'e the v en-  happy tog. ar only daiigh-  gagement of-rly to ,>-Ralph  ter, CaroU-;, youngest son  Vincent Brles Philips of  of Mr? formerly7 of Eg-  Vanco- -f 103-14  mon; . , :   -rtige Announcements  ' ���   ANIVMP.S.  Frank Campbell of Pender Harbour wish  to   announce  the   marriage- of��  their eldest daughter Margaret  Esther to Keith Edwards, eldest son of Mr.   and Mrs.   Ted  Sundquist also of Pender Harbour   Wedding   to   take   place  Saturday, March 18, St- Mary's  Church, Garden Bay at 7 p.m.  Reception Legion Hall, Madeira  Park. Everyone welcome.  261-14  DEATHS  I.GSS���On  March   2, . 1967,   at  St.  Mary's Hospital, Secheit,  B.C.   Donald   Ross   of   Pender  Harbour,  B.C., aged 88 years.  {Survived   by   his   loving j, wife  Alice   and ,m_ny- dedr Jnends  and neighbours.  Funeral service was/held Monday, March 6  at 12 noon from the Chapel of  Hamilton Mortuary, Vancouver,  B.C. Rev. J. Patrick officiated,  interment  Ocean View Cemetery.  In lieu of. flowers,  donations   to   St.   Mary's   Hospital,  Secheit,   B.C.   Harvey   Funeral  Home, Gibsonsi B:C: directors,  121-14  \yiLC0X���On   March   3,   1967,  'Stanley Earl Wilcox, of Sech-  ,   elt,, B.C. Survived by his wife  , Clarice, two stepchildren, JOy,  "���'" Jacksonville, Florida ' and Dbn-  ' aid,   Adak,   Alaska. ' Deceased  -f enn arer'-' work at Earl's Store,  head of  wharf.  Harry  Davey,  Gibsons.  41-14  HAVE SI ,000 for working partnership   in   honest   business.  Reply   Box  54,   Secheit  Peninsula  Times.  Box  381,   Secheit.  54-14  LARGE  machine  available for  heavy   clearing   or   grading.  Terms    available.    Call    Fred  Schroeder  885-9690. 58-tfn  FRAMING,     finishing,,   alterations.     Contract    or    hourly  rates. Phone 886-7168.        93-tfn  EXPERIENCED chimney cleaner���eaveis cleaned, troughs  cleaned and repaired. Painting,  gardening, janitor service. Free  estimates.   Phone  885-2191.  94-16  WANTED  GOOD  used  piano  wanted   for  St. Aidan's  Church hall.  Ph.  886-2162. ��� 49-14  CANADIAN gold coins ahd silver   dollars.   Mr.   Les   Lep-  partf.  Danny's Motel evenings!  or Box 51,. Secheit Times:  ~  51-14  HELP WANTED  WOMEN  sewers wanted,  work  at   home   doing   simple  sewing. We supply  materials  and  pay shipping both ways.  Good  PENDER HARBOUR: 85" sheltered waterfront. Comfortable  year round home has 2 large  bedrooms, spacious living-dining comb. Heatilator fireplace,  convenient all electric kitchen.  sun porch, large utility storage  area. Consider S2-000 down on  S15.500 fulLprice.  EGMONT: Fisherman's paradise, approx. 1 acre, 132' shoreline. Goad float installed. 3 bedroom with 2:j concrete base. A-  oil furnace. Little finishing.  Terms on $14,000.  SELMA p'ARK; Beautiful, little  . 4 year old two bedroom cottage. Fully modern. Has unsur  passed view. All services.. A-  oil furnace, garage, large lot  assures privacy. *S16,800.  ROBERTS   CREEK:   Try   your  offer   on  this   attractive   little .-  home.   V.   acre  land,   close   to  beach.  GIBSONS': Choice 76'xl40' view  lot in area of new homes. $2500  on terms. ',.  K. BUTLER REAl-tY  &  INSURANCE  Gibsons,  886-2000  The   Progressive   Realtor  .  ���   "    114-14  H.  B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Secheit, B.C. 885-2013  OFFER  Very,  very   smart  3   bedroom  home   on   fenced   double   lot.  ern home in beautiful setting  overlooking the gulf. Garage  and other outbuildings. Some  terms on $20,000.  Halfmoon Bay: 225 ft. waterfront, one acre with sand beach,  2 bedrm house with fireplace,  $4,000 down, $10,000 full price.  Secheit: Six roomed house' on  large level lot, good area: Living room with fireplace and  wall-to-wall carpet,. cabinet  type kitchen, 3 bedrooms, con.-  crete basement, oil furnace, ,  1,000 sq. ft. main floor. Attractive-buy at $15,000. Half down.  Roberts Creek: Half-acre view  lot, close to all amenities, with  well-built three bedroom home,  open living plan, sundecks, lots  of cupboards, etc., carport.  $6,000 down,  $14,500 full  price.  Wanted: 50'-75' lot, Pender Harbour waterfront.  Do���  ^Vortman   886-2393  Jack Warn 886-2681  115-16  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     BuUding     Supplies  Ltd.   886-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed   concrete.  Serving the area for 20 years.  90-tfn  CARS ond TRUCKS  1961 GMC Vz ton P.U. Custom  xab,   4   speed   trans.   Radio.  Phone 885-9626. 31-tfn  Benner   Biros.   Furniture   and  Paint Store,  Secheit, 885-2058.  124-14  12 VOLT car radio, partly transistorized," like new>  fits  almost any car. $40. Phone 885-  9654. 70-14  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bott'es. We buy ond  sell everything  9991-tfn  ELECTROLUX accessories and  waxes are available at E&M  Grocery     and     Confectionery  Store,  Secheit.  Phone  885-9414.  4-tfn  BROUGHT in specially for this  ..sale���9' 6" glass mooching  rods, $9.95 (worth $15.95). Radios, 10 transistor $23.95, worth  $29^95. You. get this only, at  Earl's,  Gibsons. 886-9600.  116-14  USED    hydraulic    clutch    and  throttle  controls,  $75.  12V to  libV converter.  $35.  Wait Ny-  gren  Sales,  886-9303. 117-14  PHILIPS portable stereo record  player,   4   speed,   like   new.  886-2531. ���    95-16  reg. $99, our price  condition stoves, washers and  dryers. Phone Wed. 7 p.m. to  9 p m, Thurs. 9 a.m. to 11 a.m.  and 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday 9  a.m. to 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. to  Sat 1 p.m.  to  4  p.m.  5  p.m.  886-2027.  99-14  SACRIFICE   sale���Near  new 6  pee. sectional, brown.  I  pair  drapes 80" long and 50" wide.  Phone 885-9389. *       101-16  " 2' PAIR'"ca'ulk"l>66fs; ��� si_e &-' l  leather,    1   rubber.    Reasonable. 885-9387.  106-16  RUBBER  stamps  of  all  descriptions  may  be  obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  vices. Contact Bob Anderson,  Route 1, Box 2834, Issaquah,  Washington, U.S.A. or contact  our local representative Mr.  Norm  Watson.  Phone 885-2012.  74-tfn  Take Notice; That Madeira *  Marina is offering for sale M.V.  Erin's Isle, a 21' Artcraft inboard cruiser with a Model 283  G. M Engine fitted to a 1.1  Hydraulic clutch.  Four weeks after this advertisement the above boat shall  be sold to the highest bidder to  recover repair and fctbr_ge  costs of approx. $130Q.0Q\  The Erin's Isle can be seen  at    Madeira    Marina,    Pender  Harbour. Phone 883-2266.  102���Pub.. March 8,  15,  22,  29  !*.  r<x  r* -V  *_.  ��ft_$w&_sy  Al  i  .**  rate of pay. Piece woj*., Apply    Fireplace   and   carpets.   Patio  Dept.   F7,   Box   7010, ^Adelaide  Post Office, Toronto, Ontario.  97-16  Mrs. Npida Wilson  Now 11 years1 in business, ���  ON SECHELT PENINSULA  was past president of Amalga- ,. REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  mated Transit Union, Divn.' 101  , Requiem     Mass,     Tuesday,  March 7th at 11 a.m. from St.  1       Patrick's    Rqman    Catholic  Church, 112 East 12th, Vancou-,  ycr, B.C. Rev, Father Teague  officiating.     Harvey     Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C., directors,  .     ' . .,   322-14.  PEARSON���Annc   Pearson   of  Whiiakcr Road,   Davis   Bay,  B.C.   passed   away   peacefully  .'.'���.'.���   A       at St, Mary's Hospital, Secheit,  ���      B.C.   February  24th,   .1967.  As  Anno Foarson she camo from  England in: 1911, residing with  her  family   in  Vancouver.   In  1921 she marrlccl William Pearson nnd for somo yerirfi lived,  ^��t Kamloops  and   Armstrong,  B.C., before moving to Madeira  Park, After the death of her  i��� huBband and younuor son Nor-  ,   man In 1954, Kho moved to Da-  ;       ' '       [  vis Bay, In her earlier years,  ,    (,            flnlBt And sinner, She is suryiv-  ���       Jl       ^  ed by |ier son Hoy of tho Royal'  ',',:., i      Cahndlnn  Air  Force   and   her  s   flisters, Ollvo Ifoxto of Roclielt  !   ' ' | '"'���f.'-'hhd   Elsie   goMUi' of   Durban,  1' t'South Africa,  Funeral  service  wns hold in the Family Clin pel  , ojf the Harvoy  Funeral Homo,  '"    Monday; Febmnry 22nd, Interment In (he family plot, ..Mountain1 View  Cemetery,   Vnncou  v��r,    Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Secheit.   ��� 8987-tfn  CALgSON EVERGREEN  ;'" ' ' ������'���������"������-������������'co:*- ��� "'; ���'���"  Roberts Creek  Salal .Pickers Wanted  Huck 32c Bunch  Salal 33c Bunch  Contact plant before picking  Located at Roberts Crock,  across, street from store.  Phone 886-2633  8519-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  ��� : 1���;���___���: ;   COUPLE  wish to rent 2 bed-  , ropni ijouse,, Secheit District,  prefer   bnsomont,   References,  Box   510,   Secheit,   Phone   88$.  ,28r)9,��,~m��.��^��.��w-����--��,����;s�����,��,-J0-14.,,  FOR RENT  l  '��� CABft OF.THANHS'  , I WOtJM) Hkt).to, take this opportunity   to  thnnk   my  kind  ,.������;��irlcn^8.jnd.nclfih|)our(s, for tbclrj  , help during my recent Illness,  ��� Also for tbe many Cards receiv.  66' and   visits,   My   Krntcful  ihonkfl  to  tlio  doctors, nurses  iy rand utnff at Si. Mary's Hosplt-  ft**~ .jK��w,*��k����*���s^nif, '���f "fbi*" thel'r,,<,wo'ndcrful'*"CflTC'"S'nd"  *'���"'* BttcnUonf��-TI��anks-��l-o-.to���U>o-  ! AUKlltaii^ii And �� big Uinnk you  , to the klichon staff for U.o won-  derful meals, ���William (Jllbort  10744  r.  I",  NEW suites, furnished or un-  furnished, On o bedroom,  bathroom, combination ^kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge, Phono 885-  wap.,After 5 p.m.      .   8702-tfn  HALL for rent,  Wilson  Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  M-H     Rny vv*itt, B89-0542, 0107-tfn  r"    M'OpRKN    units �� at    winter         ffltes.    By    day,    week   or  month, $50 monthly And up, Also full trn|ler hook-ups, Mission Point Motel  Ltd, 885-9505.  and shrubbed privacy. $14,950)  Immaculate 2 bedroom family  home^.000 down.  FP $12,900  New delude home, 100' water-  front. Dble plumbing, bdle carport, $27,600. ...  New 2 bedroom bungalow,  view, electric heat, $12,900.  NHA 3 bedrooms, basement,  80' of finest beach, $32,000.  4, bedroom, basement, ground  level entry, Rental bungalow  on 2 acres. Dble plumbing. Rec.  room, $36,000.  3 bedroom family home, $12,600  Comfortable 2 bedroom, $6,900,  Rustic log house, 6 acres, $6,000  ACREAGE BARGAINS  40 acres, highway frontage,  $10,000, ' '  5 acre lots, Porpoise Bay,  $1,200.  LOTS 'of LOTS from $550,  Harry Gregory���885-9392  119-14  BARGAIN HARBOUR  300 ft. good waterfront with  older typo 5 room house, For  -particulars��� -boo��� ��Ev���-��Surtoo��,,  Phono res. 885-93(13. Llntlng  number 413,  ROBERTS CREEK  Close to safe beach, Several  u/\ acre lolst. Good buys nt $825  each, O, It, GnUicrcolo, 880-  2785, Listing number 398,   WEST SECHELT      ...  08 ft, waterfront, 2 bedroom  house, Gentle slope to bunch,  $12,000 terms, $3,000 down. H����l>  Kent, res, 885-9401'. Listing  number 405,    V  SELMA PARK  3, bedroom, largo llTrm,, with  fireplace. Clean decorated with  wall to wall carpet, 220 wiring,  auto, oil heat In Vit cement base.  1959    CHEV    Impala    4    door  hardtop,    6    cyunder,    auto.  "trans. 886-2019. 50-14  1959 SUNBEAM Rapier cpnyer-  tibie,   $475.   New   tires    and  battery.   Good  mech. condition.  Phone 886-7004. 86-15  19,000 M,   '64  Biscayne  station  wagon.     New     rubber,     air  shpeks.  Ph. 885-9535.        109-tfp  TRUCK  for   sale,   1950   Chevr  pick  up  with   '54  motor,   rebuilt transmission,  new clutch,-  radio and heater.  Deluxe ? cab,  -good brake  shoes,  no lfce'n^ekV  $250 or best x>ffer.  886-2765. '  100-14  MOTORCYCLE,    1964    Suzuki.  Phone   886-7196. 260-14  TRAILERS  BIG MAPLE Motel and Trailer  Court'has few spaces with approved facilities available,. Ph.  885-9513. 9019-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  NEW   1966   Johnson   outboard,  9.8  hp;  long  shaft, $350.���$80  " below  cost.  Phone 886-2292.  77-15  18', HALF cabin Carvel built  boat, 9>^ hp Briggs and Strat-  ton motor. io' row boat and but.  board for sale, $225. cash. Ph,  886-2155. 111-10  FOR SALE���17' boat, 6' beam  ca  salmon  board run  nimit 10 hours, 20  mph,   $1050.   Boat' along   $550,  Frank Lee, Madeira Park, 883-  2607, '     ' '','���'   98-15  1___V    ���  �� u_i   l-�� r   r  t t  Mrs.  H.   B.   Gray  ProfiL  was transferred to the Canadian Navy.  Mrs. Gray estimates that she has made  200 of these coats.  v  ���-by Mary Tinkley  LOOKING   remarkably  young . for  her   83'  years, Mrs. Gwen Gray  celebrated her  .birthday  on March  2.   Born in  Highgate,  * a suburb of London, England, she worked  as a stenographer until she came to Can-  - ada in 1913.  f |She.wprl$ed pn the staff of the Great  ' West Life Assurance" Company in Winnipeg  for five years. She did not like the climate  of Winnipeg, which made her think enviously of her brothers who were in India,  so she decided to join them. She had arrived in Vancouver to make arrangements  for the journey to India, but it was at  this point in her life that fate took a hand,  with one of those unexpected twists which  sometimes change the whole pattern of a  life. On,a visit to some English friends at  Keremeos, she met Mr. H- B. Gray and  gave up all ideas of going to India. .They  married and settled' down in West Vancouver.  Mr. Gray was also born in London,  England, came to Canada in 1910 to work  , for a Canadian bank in the prairie provinces.. At the outbreak of war, in 1914, he  joined the Canadian army and spent tho  \var years in an artillery regiment1 in  Prince, and Belgium. After the war he  ^nt in for fruit farming in the Okanagan,  !"' 'JBleven years ago, Mr. and Mrs. Gray  retired to Selma Park, Their pleasant  home,;is decorated with Mrs,'"Gray's fine  paintings    and   their    attractively    land-  Mr. and Mrs. Gray have one son who  served in the air force during the war and  is now employed by the federal government. ,        ,      .      .  Calendar of events  Jobs-Demolay  MOUNT Elphinstone Chapter Order Of Demolay will be holding'a public installation on March 11 at Masonic Hall. At this  installation the Demolay will be officially  in stalled in their new offices for the next  terms of six months. Also several new  members will be installed for the first  term. Everybody is welcome.  Demolay week is on March 12 to 19.  During this week Demolay a1' ove'' the  world will be celebrating this annual event.  The local group will be nutting up displays in the high school, ana in some stores  in Gibsons and Secheit.  Along with a membership drive will, be  held, a Buddy Night on Wednesday/ the  15th. Where boys wanting to know "'more  about Demolay, and are thinking 'abtiut  joining, may attend. The meeting will be  held at 7 p.m. at the Masonic Hall. Demo-  tyy will also be holding a door;t*>a(^V  charity campaign for the retarded ehUfl-  ren's fund, so be on the look-out for'a  Demolay canvassing your area In Gibsons  and Secheit.  , t  Squaringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hertistree!  HELLO dere, I have a lot of loafing to do  today so I will get right busy and bring  you up to date on the square dance news of  the next couple of weeks.  The Secheit Jr. Squares did very well  last Friday night by doing a new square  dance to the tune of. Winchester Cathedral. As Scott Rodway said, "that was no  problem."  In the future and coming up fast is the  Centennial Jamboree Reunion to be held  at Roberts Creek Hall on Saturday jaight,  April l, 1967. Starting gate open at 8:00  p.m. for a full evening of square dancing  and rounds, easy level, all square dancers  of Secheit Peninsula welcome. From the  past to the present and beginners of the  future, squares, fronv. Port Mellon to_;PenT  der Harbour, we hope that the Thomases,  Davis and Hagues from Vancouver Island  qan get over for this reunion and all other  square dancers who have at one time or  another have square danced on the Peninsula.  It is imperative that members of the  hosting club. Gibsons Squarenaders. know  by March 15 if you are coming, so we ask,  kindly drop a card or phone Mrs. K. E.  Stewart, box 321. -"Gibsons, B.C., phone  886-2230. I repeat, all square dancers welcome but phone 886-2230 by March 15, it is  very important.  March 11 is the date for the St. Patrick's Square dance at St. Hilda's Hall,  Secheit, with , Secheit Promenaders your  hosts. Doors open at 8:00 p.m. square  dance begins with the completion of a set  on the floor and .ends when we get down  to only three couples, the theme for the  evening will be ��� Fun for all and all for  fun," so hope to. see you next Saturday  night along with the Irish fairies and  leprechauns that travel on St.  Patrick.  The best audience is one that'is intelligent,   well-educated���and   a   little  drunk.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELT  ..,..������. Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Prayor ��� Wedncid-y 7:30 p,m,  REV, X; WILLIS, PASTOR  You ore invited to attend any or each service  In  1965 there vyere 3,592 deaths  from  n plyr?Vu0nuly bw,t-/*   Reaped garden is obviously  the  work  of   fn�� C��^J.  ��%S? S����� *���*** ���?���  bin, Fish hold, licensed for  ��� L^the artist and tho gardener. from cancer In CanddJ, Lung cancer Is  Imon,   50   hp   Mercury   out-    v SrR   n ��� ��� ��� ._.   ���.��������� .���__  lntjlw,Q^    usually not detected until It is too late to  WANTED TO BUY  ���', ,"��� 7" i'     ";���; ; " - ','  '     '      i -  OFFICE   safe  or  steel   locked  cabinet, Box 339,, Gibsons or  88fi-95'1G evenings.  258-tfn  ONE pool..tabic wanted. Phono  885-2110. . 83-tfn  POLISHED wood burl slab for  eoffco table. 885-1M09,     203-lfl  SMALL slzo  120  bass  accord*  FOR SALE  ; Mrs. Gray has always been interested  i^;a|rt and attended art school ln*England,  After her marriage she Joined the West  Vancouver Sketch Club, Several of her ���  pictures have been accepted for the annual  .exhibition of the Vancouver Art Gallfcry.  She has worked in oils but specializes in  wM&rcolor landscapes, many of which  have; been generously donated to > raise  money for causes In which she is Interested,   '    ,   '  .While in Winnipeg she joined the IODE  an4 served as secretary throughout the war  years; Sho also worked with the Returned  Soldier?', Association, which entailed mooting tttwp trains coming from the east, of-  ten lat�� into the night. Ono of the lODE's  war projects was tho making of leather  "cbatrforni^  at the end of the war this valuable service  treat effectively,  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational) ���  Sunday School 10:00 o.m.  , Church Sorvlco 11:15 o.m.  PASTOR REV.' S, CA5?EUS'  Wilton Crook Community Hall  Davit Bay Road  Ht\       V.'--'-' ���' ��� "������: ������������������<-.--M--:-:;'t-^J---^--.'ir-'������,v..1*;.1  X&  If..-.  CI.fHA^   freshly   decorated   2  bedroom  cottage at Robert'��  ,''Creek, Close to store, post.office and school, phono, 88(1-2019,    m��nt.  Landscaped, fruit trees,  ^--^^^-^-^-^-^^^-^.j-. r'ggrjfn-'-onir^io^w^TF^fftnnrxair-Tr  Andcruon B85-2053, Mstlng m��m-  bcr, 319,  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD,  Itoalty &  Insurance  fWcliflH, B,C,  MODERN 1 bedroom suite,  i fully furnished, with garage,  8A0-2088. ,      120-14  y m  UOKER-Lflb crotis pup, 7 mon*  ��� ib$. frt>�� to good lwm��. ��80-  WEST i Scchell ���-..".'3 bftdlwim  house with extra living rooms  In basement, Could bn good rev-  bntie producer, Long term  lease rental at -fioo per month,  Phone .-885-2161.   Secholt  Agen-  Box 155  Phonoi Offlco 885-2101  Menvber   of   Vancouver   n^al  Kstate , Bonrd Multiply  Listing  Service,    mM  GOOD   local  Ladner   hay.i for  sale, $1  per bale delivered,  Phono 940-0508, IHMfl-tfn  ���"' " -����������liif��*ww_ _����������-_��r_n_*_i-��i_Ii i��mim_ �����!��� H mil ���*IKM�� _���-! iiii.a-|  FRAMIN'O lumber, $50 per M  U|V A; Siinpkins 885-2132,      ;  V"i, '���"���    ������'������������     a-tfn  -_4 __,  JF   IT'S   suHtH���lt's   Morgans,  HR5-P330, Secholt, B.C,  8893-tfn  Ptilnt - Fibreglass '�� Rope  Canvas - Boot hardware  Compressed   air   service for  aklndlvern   and   firemen, Air  tanks, Sklndlvers available for  salvngo work,  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C,  Phone 886-9303  ~~~ "~ Tfimr  St. John's United Church  " y Wilton Crook, D.C,  Supday School���9.-45 a.m.  Dlvlno Worship��� 11115 a,rn.  -**   Led by Miss rl.E, Campbell  Except orr 2nd Sunday each month  Family Sorvlce���-11:15 o.m.  Divine Service���3|30 p,m>  Led by Rev, W, M, Cameron  v  Tho  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Phon-i ��� H85-9793   '  SMnday, March 12th, 1967  JSI-JdiltPA'S--SECHELT.���'. ���  JHojy���Coniijiunlon���8 a.m. '   m  Morning Prayer^���11 a.m.  REDROOFFS  t Holy Communion���3 p,m.  MADEIRA PARK ^  Evening prayer���7:30 p,m,  _v��r> Vy��-n*��lav 10 _.m, Holy Communion  *-.*  DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD;  mmmt^tjM  ���P This froo romlndor of coming, ovents Is a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD,  Phone  Secheit  Peninsula  Times  direct  for freo  J!_itaP��-iP__^^^  some advance dotes may havo to wait their turn; also that this Is a  "romlndor" listing only, and cannot always carry full detail*,  March 8���8 p:m, Roberts Crpok Community Hall, Annual Moollna  , Roberts CreqK Community Association, ��� V     .  March 11 -10 n,m,-4 |>,m, Hospital Cottage Socholt, Auxiliary Thrift  Shop,  March 11-10 o,m,-l2 noon Gll��on��. Legion Hall, Ladles Auxiliary  Rummofiri Solo, ���    ��� '     .  , I , , ,,   .,  March 11���-7 p,m, Roborp. Creek Community Hall. Chinos,- Smar��  rja'ibord Cabaret, Live music,  March 11---9 p,m, Port Mellon Community Hall, Centennial Coitumo  1 Danco,  .... i ,  March 18���10 n,m,-2p,m, Secholt. Legion Hall, Used clothing sain, ���  Ul Socholt Guide Co, i    ..  ���JU  2 NICE BUILDING LOTS ON NORTH WEST BAY ROAP  ��� $700 and $900 each���< E. Suitcei, kcs. 805-9303  =SECHEtT AGENCIES tTD^  REAL ESTATE - INSURANCES  Isting Sorvlco Vancouyor  m  iltlpU  Phono 885-2161  E.tato  Real  Board  B  .^s..  M^ ���^_FXr_s'  4.it  *OT!*  j *-���*.  .'J-  7. ��    ������  I  5*  l'  7  t  Prune, orange-fillecf loaf is tasty versatile treat  THERE'S a lot moro to prunes'than the  stewed-in-syrup   version.   Given  half  a  chance, a prune can become quite a glamorous fruit.  Prunes and breads have a natural affinity for one another. This recipe for  Orange-Prune Bread produces a large loaf  much like raisin bread in appearance. It  is\excellent as a breakfast, tea or "sandwich loaf.  Chopped prunes and grated orange"peel  mixed into the. dough flavor the loaf from  the first to last slice. The prunes are not  cooked before chopping them for the recipe. They absorb moisture from the  . dough and become plump, and tender as the  bread is baked.  ORANGE  PRUNE BREAD  Yield���! large loaf  1 ,cup lukewarm water .  1 package fast-rising active dry yeast  2 tablespoons sugar .      ���  1 teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons margarine or butter (melted)  1 egg, beaten ��� : ���'*  3 cups pre-sifted all-purpose flour  1 cup chopped,  uncooked prunes  1 tablespoon grated orange peel   '  Dissolve 1 teaspoon sugar in lukewarm  water in' a large bowl, Sprinkle1 the yeasj;  on top, wait 10 minutes, then stir well.,  ^ Add remaining sugar, salt, margarine  or butter,, beaten egg, 2 cups of flour,  prunes and orange peel. Beat until smooth.  Stir in enough of the remaining flour to  make a soft dough. Turn out oa a lightly  floured board and knead until smooth and  elastic, about 10 minutes.  Place in a greased bowl, grease top.-  Cover and let rise, in a warm -'.place, free  t froni draft until doubled in bulk,; about 1  hour.' '  Punch down dough, shape into loaf and  place in a 9"x5"x3" greased loaf pan. Let  rise until doubled in bulk and bake in a  .preheated moderate over (350 deg. F.) for  40 minutes or unjil done.  Remove from pan and let cool on a wire  rack.  Surveys show that carbon monoxide  lowers the visual threshold, especially if  associated with an oxygen deficiency. Even  the small amount of carbon monoxide inhaled by a smoker may cause slight im  pairment of visual acuity, or sharpness.  WednesdoyJ March 8, 1967        The Peninsula Times  Pender High-Light:  Page 3  I'  OUR BASKETBALL teams fought it out  with Squamish on Saturday, February  25. When the smoke of battle had cleared  it was ���found that the senior boys were  victorious 66 to, 38 and the'senior girls 22  to 12.       r ^v  ���by Donna Vaughn  much of a problem in her country. They  are not practical, she explained, for the  Japanese spend so much time sitting; on  t__;floor. ,. ''.-���    >.  Old the subject of mop-topped males, on  which I also conducted a survey, I elicited  the following opinions: "I think boys should  r^ff/l/V.    Our junior teams, unfortunately,  came  mtii ^Ut tho otter way; the girls losing 11 to    J^ZMtS^''^^rJT -     -,  ^   541^ />��yS * ^'"- **>&>***. xSe^kleJ^oS of LKU ^^f  'l.r  i'fr  7  if -1  ,   r  ���\> *  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  DIAMOND W BUILDING SUPPLIES  Dealersihfor Westcrafr Windows  Benjamin Moore Paints and all  Building Supplies  Open Fridays to 9:00 p.m.  885-9704 - Wilson Creek  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Benner Block  Secheit, B.C.   '  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  ���"���"'   9 Oim. to 5 p.m: Tuesday -Saturday -  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331  - Secheit, B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING _ ALTERATIONS  Davis   Bay Rd.,   R.R.   1,  Secheit  .,������'.;. ?-. Phone 885-2116  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIG6S  Phone 885-9425  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS    '  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment, - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���-Call 886-2728  xm -ii.,,,,..   ��� 1 ..    ._ i..i  ..i   . 1     1   1   r       11        ������    ���   - 1      '   '  '  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields . Backhoc and  Front End Loader Work.       < ,  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  ?hone 885-9666 - Box 172 -.Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters * Blockwprk  Quality Workmanship -Free Estimates  Phono 886-2586  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Sorvlco Centre - Penlnsula'Evlnrudo  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & HooKrup �� Camp  Sltos - Trailer Court - Launching Rpmp  Phono 883-2266 1  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Cu&tom cabinetry for homo and offlco  Kitchen Specialists ���  R, Plrkln, Beach Ave., Robert* Creek  Phono 886-2551  GIBSON GIRLBEAUTY-SALON  Gib.ons Village  Experts at cuts, colff and colour  Custom Perms ~ Phono 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)    ,,  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  or   BOAT SALES  TREE FALLING  TOPPING a< REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Diaby PortW^SS^^CftSH^-^-  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secheit 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITIl-4J��Ar___l___:  E. J. Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062   ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning -. Carpets  Furniture- Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890,  SAW FILING SERVICE  Power Saws - Cross Cuts - Circular  Phone 885-9308  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secholt, R.R. 1 Davis Boy Road  Phone 885-2050  Health Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc.  PROCESS involved in the menopause is a  -~���f>erf_etly   normal   one,   and  ordinarily  ���..should-not7-a_Eect:4he.,-woman.i_i-a_y..se^ous  manner, the Canadian Medical Association  says. ,. - :.y ;<  The menopause of "change" is ofimajor  interest to all women. It simply-..means  that the woman has ended her childyibear-  ing periods and this is evidenced: hy the  fact that her monthly menstrual periods  have come, or are coming, to an end. Because this physiological event affects all  women, the subject is discussed in all .social circles and there is a tendency, on the  part of some to exaggerate tbe experiences  of the menopause era.  Because of this exaggeration, there is  often a great amount of apprehension and  fear of the change, which is most unwarranted. There is also a tendency to build  up a picture of great mental stress in relation to this normal state, and the result of  this is that many untoward symptoms are  experienced in connection witii this period  in the life of a woman. ' ���  Since no two women experience the  same"symptoms; and nti^ one '"���'���cart* foresee  Boaf show exhibit  NINE-INCH  beetle,   largest in the  world, will be on display with the  Mayjropicai Museuin exhibit at the   S5"^^^ ��L3!_? __*?" "*��  Pacific National Exhibition grounds  March 10-19 as part of the 1967 Vancouver Boat, Trailer and Sport Show.  r.i_S^Iarc^ 2 we were'-privileged to have  Kwr^oia' Holi^ay Theatre at our  *hayt'J^ elen��entary  students  enjoyed  Z S?-& * '<Unwicked Witch" and  me high scs^i sav/ ��.Sha_espear 67." We  SU%rthe\^^s ^ troupe ^  Speaking of ^k^^.    m fc     '  -feat in dady co_^sati^;we ^�����  dozens of tunes va^yt kaowine it�� For  instance: "Hitting th_ J^f Se heal-  "eating crow;" "not a^jgj,1^  jw is a-oQjg- _as.��, ��.iik  father, like son;" "prac^ m|_^ "*f  feet"���and myriads of otiiet sayings. aTe  all quotes from William Shalsespea-e^  they  like a Harvard cutout  looks female.'  like girls.  I think long hair.  Over the last weekend I was speaking  to some Swedish people who were staying  _ at the Marina next door to us. One of the  ladies told me that in Stockholm these mod  fashions have been in for almost a year.  All the Skirts are well above the knee  and recently pant suits have arrived there.  She says that when young couples go  down the street with arms about each  other, both with long hair and both in  pants, it's hard to tell the girl from the  boy. Looking through one of the Swedish  magazines I noticed that their mod fashions  appear very much like ours. This would  help   to .   .    .  Friday, March 3, was a holi^ for%    g* ��JF??- What -*> -��^n  thou-ht'  are apt to like the same things  ordinarily is not accompanied by serious    to better and longer teachers' conv^msT^f" UVer ^e WOrld"  complications. Only about 15 per cent of        On April 20  the regular Bingo ^ight\% ' ���  women have sufficient untoward symptoms    will have an extra attraction. That is the   lf_i1964> the ^ee largest Canadians to-  to seek aid. night on which the draw takes place i&_       life advertisers snent ��r  ��r�� n_i��. ���j  It is true that because of the age at  which menopause takes place���usally between 45 and 52���other physical conditions  may occur which otfen are blamed on the  menopause* One of the main effects is a  psychological one as the idea of growing  old often disturbs one's peace of mind. It  is quite certain thaf, with present medical  knowledge, most if ont all symptoms related to the menopause can be controlled  by simple medical administration.  Since there may develop in this period,  subconsciously, some disturbing emotionai  states, members of a family in which a  woman is affected should be more considerate than usual, allowing the psychological upset to take its normal course.  The CMA also advises that at this stage  in a woman's life, annual medical exam-  . inations should be sought in order to rule  out other conditions that -ometimes occur.  ^hatr7cb_nges~raei_~TvnTTS_'from month to  month or day to day, comparisons are useless. If a woman has any questions about  the menopause, she is advised to consult  her physician.  The woman should be prepared top. the  cessation  of  me   monthly  periods,  which  rrshoma also be stressed that because"  of this change in the woman's physical  state occurring at this time, she should not  think that life has come to an end. Many  women find this the beginnning of a period  of relative freedom and of a time of full  and satisfying activity.  British sea captain  Sjja Si AlfiSlEl SH  abandoned s  lustrialist  the beautiful burl' table made and donated  by Mr. Sam Hately. Proceeds go to the  Expo Club to raise money for the trip.  ���. - In this issue we wish to bring Mr.  Segec'is background into the foreground.  Mr. Segec teaches Science, Chemistry,  biology, physics and mathematics. He was  born in Malinec, Czechoslovakia, and came  to Canada when he was six years old. He  attended elementary and high school in  Newton, Surrey. After graduation he  thought of becoming a locomotive engineer,  then, after spending three years in the  army during the war he decided on a teaching career.  After leaving UBC, he taught at Abbots-  ford for four years, then four years at  Bella Coola. In 1959 he came to Secheit  Peninsula where he has been on the staff  of Pender Harbour Secondary for all but  ,-, one, year^He^fes, taught, all major, subjects  -^nch^as^nlKsn7-S---als7--rerman and even^  girls' PE. He is now limited to the Sciences  and Maths with an occasional fling at First  Aid and English 11 to keep his hand in.  Mini skirts are the subject of pur controversy this week. -Opinions on this sub^5  ject ranged from: "I think they're neat,  even the shortest ones." to "Boo on Mini  skirts!" Some of the in-betweens comments rah as follows: "All right for wearing around, but not suitable for in school."  "All right to a certain length, about two  or three inches above the knee." "I don't  mind them if they are not too short, but  you should have nice legs." When Princess  Chichibu of Japan was visiting London,  she was asked what she thought of mini  sMrts. She replied that they wouldn't pose  ver__i#dvertisers sPent #�� 278,000 on ad-  T.V\^S     which S1'4?8'000 was sPent on  EVERYONE who lias enjoyed the'beauJies   .ton  Point by  Governor  Seymour  in the  of  Vancouver's   Stanley   Park  can; be    1860's because he planned to begin export-  thankful that Captain Edward Stamp found    ing lumber. However, currents and shal  the currents off Brockton Point too swift  for booming logs.  Otherwise the park might have been logged flat and developed as part of the city  business area. Stamp, often referred to as  British Columbia's first industrialist, was  given 100 acres in the vicinity of B'rock-  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danijy, Wheeler     *  Your  IMPERIAL, ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENPIR HARPOUR  Phono 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5;30 p,m,   7  Rot, 886.9949  ".���<_ ��v S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phdntf~885-9713  ���iitliM^__.tyfW**#M��*l(Si5$*W&#l ����&JW��iass>ji  TREE SERVICES  Falling, Topping, Limbing for. view.  All work Insured.  Full Information  Phono 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  ���I   '-'   -HOWE SOUND.5.1p^50TQP_  2589 j Marino '- Gibson* - 886-9852  Everything from Noodles to   ,  School Supplies,  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block! r Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166  lows in the area changed his mind and he  moved his mill site to the south shore of  the inlet.  It gave birth to the community of Granville���which in time was to become Vancouver. This was before he started his mill  at Alberni.  Stamp was a British sea captain who  first came to the west coast in 1856 on a  mission for the British Government to buy  spars in Puget Sound. The Fraser Gold  Bush two years later induced him to leave  thesoa. But it wasn't gold that held him  here, but the commercial activity the gold  rush engendered.  He settled in Victoria as ah agent for,  spars. In I860 he branched out, starting a  sawmill in the Alberni canal. In 1865 he  began his mill in Burrard Inlet. In 1866  he built a block of stores in Victoria and  became the' member for Esquimau in the  Vancouver Island House of Assembly! After (Union of the , Colonies he became a  member of tho British Columbia Legislative Council, representing Llllooct,  His wealth nnd importance grew with  his business���the shipment of lumber to  points as distant, as Hawaii and China.  Soon he turned to salmon canning, pioneering that Industry on the const for European markets.  NEED A  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.   SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  Look Lovelier!  See Our Array of   ^IFme^Cosmetic^,^.^  Your pharmacy jjs^a reliable  source of qualify' cosmetics  and toiletries.  DO VISIT US, SOON.  At your service . . .  ; .ECIIUSE  Drag Stores  Ltd,  SECHELT - GIBSONS  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  -W*-V>��-VW>*WWWW-M_-��M-liW-W<il��IMtV-VMM--^  CHINESE FOOD  Fresh & Tasty  Pender Harbour Hole  DINING ROOM & COFFEE SHOP  AT MADEIRA PARK  Tuesday through Saturday 5-11" p.m.  Phone 883-2377  r*����_*U---M-�����W1-M-�����__--__-��J--���^  A fellow boasted about his surefire reducing diet: "I never eat while my, wife Is  talking."  T-  ' **���7e*7AK,nV. *_ * L'<.       *. ��� . "   /    . ���    '  'I ">���..' .1 .1.*-_-.���?,���_>* .\k\���i* ,,���, ���, ., laffii'm- -   -i  Captain Edward Stamp  pin - maw W--M--W vmmwvnBwintmnnni mm'mi'ii-wmi-��i km 7  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  NOW IN GIBSONS  Portraits taken In your own homo or  our studio,  Special Introductory Offer  j Three 8''xl0'' for $10,00  Phono 886-9361 j  ?BI>*��iWi^��k*l��ie��* ��W.WH*W��IS��rtir  RICHARD, F.,KENNETXWW,,���  NOTARY PUPUC  Tolophono Olbiom B86-2401 - Rc��, 00-.2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTP,  Real Eitato & ln����rnnco  - **��  PENINSUU CLEANRRS  1S2V OoworP��. Roa����  -FOR-YOUR FAMILY-DR^Cki/Ka-NilM.  I S\ S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Dally Freight Sorylco fa  Vancouver       '    ,'  Locol & Long distance moving  Local, pickup and dollyory service,  Lovybod hoMlIng  :. ' '" "' " "JEAfONS'" ~~'~���  "WHERE TO GO"!  TRAVEL SERYICE  . CHARTER FLIGHT TO LONDON   '  *w^w^~P75;00'-MONTH-5TAYrw~--~-  H���"-����^uno "17-enc|-Sbptemb,9)r-7-->,w^mT^���*  phono 886-2232  Sitnnycroit Shopping Contra   ;���      | ��� "m  LARGE MACHINE AVAILABLE FOR  HEAVY CLEARING OR GRADING  TERMS AVAILABLE       r  Call Fred Schroodor��� 885^9690  ���^TT^Sotiiflifwr  Far Safety's  Sake, Let Us  light Your  Home Right!  aiiiisfiine  Coast "  Resident s  New lighting fixtures, additional wiring for  needed electric power aro jobs for tralnod  ��elQCttlclQOsJl^Q-hQYP.thflJ?P?rf'*-��.  Hi*') f.-'iWsMa^j^iii^pfM.-A.  SIM  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTOR  SECHELT w Phorio 885-^062  WE THANK YOU WHO HAVE ALREADY MADE APPOINTMENTS  AND TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO SUGGEST;  ���A, For MUMS, No more dust and dirt tracked Into your rugs and floors.  * For KIDDIES, Ideal to play on.'  * F6r DAD, No more upkeep (even Mum qnd Kldsican shovel snow). ,  * For HOMES, Greatly Improved appearance.  _���   Asphalt DrlYOways with proper malntonanco last indofinitoly,  DEADLINE FOR ORDERS, MARCH 3Ut ^  Duo to cqrly committmonti for Spring 1958 wo will not bo In your area  jagolnjintJIJI^^  V��iiw*4i���^f*^^yisiSJ��s*)*a  Take advant^goNW of top quality matortals^sklll^w^  reasonable rates.  ??* Appblnttnont"��� by day, phono Big Moplo 005-9513  H. Williamson Blacktop and Landscaping lid.  .   118-9-lOth AVENUE, HANEY, B.C. - 4.3-8148  W(>B^(i^n'��lfc^HlW.^��iiW,il^ii^S--^#->W*.'>'^)S7l^  Buna  mam  *i����$  ��"*-* AT  Ty-V  ���>-v'��"  ���V_ |\ *V\^ y., .jw^^fffi  r;  "l! ��  f Page; 4  The Peninsiilq Times Wednesday, March 8, 1967 PprY/^pr'<f   /?/  I  The Peninsula*faie&-  EDITORIA  "/ may be wrong, but, I shall not be so wrong as. to fail to say what I believe to be right:  I  ���John Atkins 5  vjm0mm*b0b000b00b0bbbbbbb0b000b-00mm0bbb0f0b0mb00b00bbabbbbb0bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbi  Brlteiti's sinnll problems  FRONT page itemfin one of Britain's renew or exchange. The situation then,  leading newspapers draws attention to would be a literal lighting up of toW|^nc|  what at least one Englishman, or rather cities.  Indeed  the  whole  nation jgould.  Welshman,   considered   to   be   shoddy glow with the cheerful incandescence of  treatment by a leading automotive manu- myriad protest fires. Son* of.the items  faqturer.  Mr. Silwyn Roberts, it would appear,  is not at all happy with his. 1965 Ford  car and has threatened the Ford company that unless the vehicle is repaired  to his satisfaction he will personally burn  it in front of the Ford offices.,  Of course the fact that the auto has  in process of combustion might give out  a disturbing odour bi* bY ;S0,1Y< what a  fine Centennial-fcat*e< and what a boost  to the nation's ec^��iwy^VCI*ybody suddenly in the m^et for1 new autos. clothing,   boots,  appliances,   furniture,  even  lipmes.  \Ve c/rtainly'rlfa\e to hand it to the  , ,      .. ...,._��.,-. ._���   .,._;.=,;- wEnelisb for originality and there  is no  been u_ed*y the owner ,���. his business   |^ whatfrend \hey will set ne'xt.  and according to an engineersreport,  badly neglected, fails to iriterest ::Mr.  Roberts, who has carried ladders^ et|;V9n  the car in his job as a windpjw ^je^ei|i:  All four wheels were p|y||fc^ nuinCblue bloods, suitably clad in rub-  makes, two different sizes $|gtire/ 3lj b$?%oots and tweed eoat5 protesting the  badly worn or bald, front;&07i^m    ��test in dastardly evils.  Chairman of the Dartmoor Preserva  an/ when; It comes to movements they  p-ally excel."  Th��g__me newspaper carries a front  pagejpicture of one of that countries ge-  y clad ii  protest!  due to an accident and "rear: windows  damaged through 4oading of ladders.  Brake linings \frer$ Worn to the rivets^j-  One can biit" admire the enthusiasm  Of Mr. Roberts .in his fantastic attempt  to have hjs; _*Uto ietwift at someone else's  expense "but indications are tftat in all  p_obar3ilities"he ^'yi end up burning it.  \VTiicfrair>acJs "to a wonderful idea  for a Cerite^'al project; why not every  tion Association, Lady Sayer is seen do-*  ing her bit to register extreme displeasure  at the use, by the military, of helicopters  training on the moor. >  This moor, some hundreds of acres of  dismal, bleak, foggy and swampy, moorland has its only claim to recognition, a  prison. Otherwise; it has nothing to offer.  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature am  address, although a pen-name may bfusjed U"  S\   publication.      ���   *"**' '"'  DavisjBay Marina  Editor,.,The Times  Sir^-1 have followed, with some interest,  the/fetters in the  local ,coastwise  papers  relative to the proposed Marina for Davis  JSay.. ;        ���    i__  ,,/��� It would appear to me that those who  oppose this venture are either unfamiliar  with what they are talking about or have  no clear picture of what is really projected.  If, as is the plan, the south wall of the  proposed breakwater were to start just  west and north of the good sandy bathing  beach and small boat harbour carried on  towards the Davis Bay wharf from that  point the project would be of great value,  not only to the immediate adjacent area,  but  to the whole Sunshine Coast.  I have had a great deal to do with the  installation of such projects and can assure those who are worried about the  spoiling of the existing beach that the  very fact of a wall being installed at the  north-west end of that beach will only serve  to make a far better bathing beach of it  and as time goes on the whole area from  the wall to Mission Point would become  an excellent beach of even texture and  gradient for all comers to swim upon.  As tp .the small boat harbour this,is a  necessity and if private capital is available and vthe proposer is willing to proceed,  the more power to him. and let's all get  behind the project.  We have waited all too long for our  worthy government at Ottawa to act, promises have been made and retracted regarding the much needed small boat haven  on this coastline while lives are lost (as  we wait) for want of a vantage point for  quick rescue at sea.  Then ' again, there is just not a spot  along this shoreline for a vessel in trouble  to take refuge in.  WM. YORK HIGGS  Marine  Consultant,   Gibsons,   B.C.  0��6C*lN&  is 't__xp��  "^"^ pit ��fi. _^ 1 ���  7?^r^^  mrr�� *****  7eH:  &**0 \  #0*  H*  tAfc'  ^'tV  . >���  Dam Builders Blocking  Why a group of clots should, consider it  one-who ** mistreated his or her car, . necessary to raise objection to it put to  put ci"ga^te bums On tables and T.V.    some worthwhile use, is hard to under- Support from afar  -. .    .    ,m   -���t   nvmt*   throng   miw    stan(J Editr, The Times  One thing it does do and that is focus Sir���Please   accept  my  thanks  for your  attention to the fact that if such incidents editorial re Rhodesia. It has reached me  are considered worthv of the front page here~���*M thousand>_if .-milesraway.  sets - vjrn out carPets through roller  skat;&' on them, ruined clothes which  ��,(, have worn on constructional jobs  fi some months, etc. all register similar  ^mplaints-with the manufacturers?    '-  ~ Manufacturers in Canada are no  more gullible than their English counterparts and it is hardly likely they will  Britain has little to worry about and is by  no means in the sorry situation propagandists would have us believe.  Porter had located  two  good used trucks  for possible purchase for fhe school board.  On seeing this small item and being j.n  the automobile business, I took it upon  myself to write the school board to see  why a local business that pays taxes, and  good high ones, was not contacted to find  out prices of new, used or even the possibility of lease vehicles.  I received a mimeographed letter back,  stating   there   would   be   a   school   board  meeting March 6, 1967.  It is interesting to  note ^  pTa>ers:ranrgood wishes. Ypersoni-lPlhfe purchased these ve-  no  fear for the outcome of it  all,  event-     hlcles   and not only ihiS<   the  budget  has  SeiMifl .Cliaiiilber projeet  LATEST project suggested by the executive of Secheit Chamber of Commerce'  is the opening-up, re-opening or cleaning  up of gazetted access lanes to the waterfront.   .'...,':  While the scheme has considerable  -by Peter G. Trower  When the wind is active  it drives the waves  in a diagonal direction  relative ,  tp the lay of the Sound. ''  Time paces  beyond the diagonal waves  as they race to mate      ,  with the dun; sullen flesh  of the shore-rocks.  Scabirds scatter     '  like shrapnel  above the wan  subtletints  of the shouldering Island.  The day ���!.',. .,���.'.'..,... :..,.."  hits defiance in il~  ���  a plane insects  across- ihe prowling cloiids,  supremely insignificant.     '  ��� The day is confident,  running windy, fingers  through the hair of the willow���  'chuckling In the eaves  over obscure jokes.  the day Is professional  having danced these incisures  cent uiics before weenmc,  a confident jouineymim    *  ;jn the ccrlulnty oMils tnule.  The day is long-prnctlccd  ifnd carries Carlhiiglnlans  sind dlnosimrs  merit, it could easily result in a few property owners receiving something of a  shock for, it is likely, some of the gazetted public access lanes will tifrn up in the  most unexpected places.  Many members of the public are unaware of the fact that a number of such  lanes exist and chances are that there are  ���those who unknowingly have such access  through their property.  The situation is that in order to make  sure the ^public willalways have right-rof-  way to the beaches, a wise government,  sometime in the past, ruled provision be  made by. gazetting of lanes or roads at  regular intervals, where possible.  There is no doubt that at one time,  these lanes were actually pushed through  and in some cases have been used ever  since. In other cases, fpr various reasons,  they never have been used by the public.  Consequence being that in some instances they have grown oyer and few people;  if any, know of their existence,    ���  ually. Rhodesia is doing a righteous thing  and Mr. Wilson and his supporters will one  day have to eat humble pie. It may take  some time���God's wheel grinds very slowly,   but surely. .������.-���-,.��� ,;,  Over here we see many cars with strips  on the windows, "support Rhodesia", there  are thousands who are deadly against the  government policy.  Once  again,  thank you  for what you  are  doing, you have many supporters. ,1  (Mrs.) KIRSTEN PARSON-  .    f  Biased report  Editor, The Times fi  Sir���L refer 40 your ..issue of Wednesday  February 22, 1967 regarding the maring  project: "        ��  Your report is biased and somewhat e$  ronepus,       '  Mike Jackson did not say "It is urifort-;  unate that one person approved the project," but rather, "It is unfortunate that  not one person approved the project.in  principle." Nor did he say that a foreshore  lease should, be concentrated on.  He said "obviously the application for  a lease would be rejected, so why waste  your time fumbling around trying to designate a sand bar irito a park"; "just go  ahead and use it, no probleih." '  Furthermore', there is no reason why the  public should not get behind any interested  party who has half a million dollars to invest in a development of this kind and sug-  not even been approved by Victoria.  Mr. Taxpayer, this is your money and  mine and I would say it was time we started taking more interest in what is being  done with our tax money. Just as a matter  of interest, I cannot see a business as big  as our school board, and it is a big business,  buying used vehicles as the cost of  repairs and maintenance run high on older  vehicles, especially in the case of trucks.  Another interesting item in the same  issue���Landscape architect meets trustees. The firm Justice and Webb, Landscape Architects has been retained for  landscaping Elphinstone Secondary and  Gibsons Elementary grounds. Now why isn't this done at a local level? We have  several men. on the Peninsula who do this  sort of work. Take St. Mary's Hospital for  instance, this is local and it is a job well  done. Better still, these schools do not necessarily need dressing upT Why hot "spend  this money where it is needed; for instance  on the West Secheit School, on some sort  of a building for a gym, instead of having  the kids using their classrooms, or th��  great outdoors, which they have lots of.  I say again, each one of us should start  taking more interest in our school district.  The school board Jepresents us. the people.  We in turn have  a representative who  is  supposed to speak for us and give our  views. I think it is time we held a few  meetings with our representatives so they  could express our feelings.  I am hot running down our school board  or its representatives as they do an admirable job with very little, thanks attached,  but. I do think we should help and have a  greater voice as thev sometimes lose sight  of the local people who are the ones who  pay the taxes; not the big city people who  do nothing to support our  school district.  R   E.  FAREWELL  Insurance  "See J. D. for Safety"  886-7751  TO EMPLOYERS AND EMPLOYEES IN  AGRICULTURE AND HORTICULTURE  ��� In other cases they have simply been gest a possibility of a boat shelter and  a dividing line between two properties, marina hear the wharf and so-called com-  and for a while they stayed in existence    mercial district of the area.  as lanes. Along the passage"of time one   ,   Thor? \ g?'solinc- ^J*,01 f��cl etc. for;  nftKn^.uA'n_Lnl��i,'''     1 boats of all sizes; available at the wharf  taken (t in-to his own property line, This There is constant discussion in this q.s<  is accomplished by a number of methods  such as stacking' a pile of firewood or  timber. The opposite house is sold and  the new resident is, in most cases, unaware of the' fact the lane exists  and  ���simply assumes it is his neighbour's property. Next, step is the erection" of a tool  shed, quickly followed by a fence taking  in the lane, and in short time, no more  ���' ifuie,"'." ���"���"' ���"  '     ���'���' ��� ': '������"���'���''"������������������������ ��������� ������  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE WILL, AS  pFAPRILlst4967,COVER EMPLOYEES OF  trlct aboul secondary Industry ��� and when  there; is n possibility of something of this'  nature people scorn to become very short-  sighted and kill It dead,  Ono thing furthorwi development of the  kind   proposed  would  cost  nearly  half a  million dollars,and  most'of It  would  bo  spent right hero on the pe'nlnsula. Amen, ���  It. L, (Mlko) JACKSON  Editor's Nolo;   Mr.  Jackson Is correct  In that ho did Indeed,state NpT ONE, pr<r-'  son'approved  tho project   and   this  was  on the hollomlcNtr  pockets of J ih memory   The day h jmmeiiMinibly now'  bul was then also  and Will bc-i*    '  pociK of all Illusory yciuh  ride the hriKhlpiitlif, o[ its breeze.  Thin is tlio Mimo ilay  ��� thai drove winded hlilptj   '  acroian juillnplnu tfiilfii  jiiuI put a Tuhliliin ifcnr'  ihroujjli Cnpiiiln Cook,  1  Tlih mime day drove. Hiinhlhtd  over iho elephant alps;  wiifclicd diuid rmiitlu  In u haunted oak wood  1 nnd (he btilldlhgof ihoi'Sphlnx."  The hhnplng jdiONt of ttiJs day  ' "ohkrved ^j^^-r~-*^��*w'--  Sit h.yliidwFmc(id^  ��tnd pristine gurdcnii ,  vixen lho world wm uri'w  Jl h only tho Immortal day >  thnt jh��f nlw^yn ken  nnd| ���hfaSulMli*  md the willow iwl*t�� '  nnd the ��ca runs djagonnlly. 1  Next person purchasing the property    how It wns origlnnlly written, We  npol  probably figures he Was a large lot, and    ofi,f<d for wl����t wow simply and, obvlpusly  until a grader arrives to open up the lane,    " ^^^2^��"'  will live in blissful ignorance of the fact    Qur^flto^nefi^  ..ll actually ewts..,,      ;.. &,or, The Times ������,  It would therefore appear, surprises      S|,w| was mirprloqd to hqq in loobniary  mm slore during Uie next lew months.    22nd Ismio of tho fonlnmiln Times, n little  Nevertheless, the chamber is to be con-    write ,up on Uw hack paw li-acl-d' Truck  gralulaled  for, a : sound, project,   even    l*��rclm���o, Jt, was  reported th,nt Mr.  Al  If a few roads do tu/n out to"-bo included ,  ill private properties, Too much access  l<) waterfront properly has! been doni-d  the public and it is right that,these public  lanes be kept open,  i ,.  . ..    '  FARMS^l RANCHES'T^t NURSERIES  GREENHOUSESJ^FRUIT, VEGETABLE,  FLOWER GROWERS,  r  i^tM^*i^>>w^*!i��"i*iteMl^^M��**>  *m>00��1*"m'm-*m-m'm0mmmm  ���#mmmm>0rimm*mrm0i0m0>0iiBm0��00r*00i*ft  lfM#?WH>*^tMS.*^TVi7^.ft^  The Peninsula Vtimb  _,      ���'���,���,,,��� 1' ��� 1  Pablhhcd Wednesdays at Secholt  on U.C.'s iSiinfilitae Qom  by,  Secholt Peninsula Times J.ld.  ���>���   ��ox 3K1 T'Seclwli, n,C,  Pbiwlas G. Wheeler, Millar  -r-���-'*--���.Vr/ir^ twirdrt'utillslwr n"���  ; m   Subscription Rates: (In adviinco)  1 Y��r, $5 - 2 years, $9.. - 3 Ycnrs, $13  '���     U,S, and foreign, $5,50    '       '  Serving lh�� area Jrmn Port Mellon to Eg/noni  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  ^*v.tt^wji*iW��iw���A*��m*1_i'^*wifli"i  i  \  _=_?_:  ;~*'uw.','.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  iiU'^^��m>'4^mii��i*'n��^^iil^m!4^'i��^��* ** *nnr��f7,  1  "**.��,��,  Peninsula Motor Prod,  ^CHI_T( B.C. V  _____?__!M*W-��� T��-, F-.-v^-U��...  >mi,ii,|iJiii,i)i,,t uniinw��g��(B|i  The TIMES  Phono 085-9654  , Sochell, 0,C���  lifl>*H'<��l��S7aW'IWI7M*n*  RMPLOYni^f?  ASKroit Tim PAMP111.RT-- if you hnvo not  already received a pamphlet describing  your obligation;, as an employer under  this now programme* obtain ono Immediately from the Unemployment  Insurance Commission. .  nnaiHTKii. as an liMi'i.ovita r-i A�� noon  , m possible you should roglslcr at the-  nearest, otllco of tho Unemployment  Insurance Commission. Thin- Jr- Important because unemployment insurance Is compulsory if you hire  workorrt. .  rcBlslrallou, If you hayo insurable employees the Commission will'send you  (i licence u* purchase unemployment  Insurance stamps and additional nccoo-  fiary informallon an to Hip insurability  ~ofyourcmployccsfcontrlbutlonrto*bQ">  ,pald,.how to alllxntnmpa In your cm--  ployecs' hooks, records j/ou wust.  keep, etc*  EMPr-oyr.ns  riNP out tp your" Ann iNAtmAm.it'--. v  ConstiU your nearest Unemployment  Insurance Commission office to find  out If you arc Insurable! Under the pro-*  gramme, 'somp ; employees aro not  Insurable, , ..   ,   >  nooial iNRORANCK NUMnr.R --. Eyory  Jrt'flttrablp employee musC hayo ono,  Application forma can bo obtained at  Unemployment Insurance Commission  offices and most Post Ofllcci!.  Complcio tho form anil mall It to an,  Unemployment Insurance Commission  ���offlcorThcrelii'no'chnTgefforltr"^���*"*"*"  UNI'MI'l-OyMliNT INSURANCE HOOK -~. If  you are Insurable you aro-required'to  have such a-book, which may bo obtained from the hearcHl. office of tho  Unemployment Insurance Commission.*""  You. simply- Jmvo-to ~ glvo-your ��� full  name, date of blrt,h an<l Social Insurance .Number. There k no charge for It,  ,��1��rt^*W!iiHiAi_��f**-W���S��li��l,_-��ft(,l^^  ������|fl .in I mi......  y  UNEMPmYMENT INSURANCE COMMISSION  .Q0y��RNMENT-,.0E.CANADA._.__.^ -  \  t\l   ^14^.^^,"'^,   'i "*>*  tl   t    *     '���'  ,'     f    *    ', -*\>"*-*���"*> r���*������_-������  , .*��.  f cffriont Eye  >' '-WbyMft pMnipp  FAIRY talc, ar ,tfruth?��-Once upon a tinte,  in d great and sudny land called Can-  da* th�� inhabitants wprfc industrious hardworking people who belieyed In their own  capabilities and were willing to put this belief to the test at any time. Firm believers  in a democratic way of life, the great majority respected the rights of others and  in the maintenance of law and order in the  land.  True pioneers, these hardy people were  not afraid to go out into the vast unexplored reaches of their land in searoh of a  better way of life. Moving ever westward  from ,their original settlements they established great farming areas capable of  producing far more than their needs in  grain and produce. Still proceeding westward they crossed a mighty range of mountains and found a land that was rich beyond belief in natural resources. A land of  forests, mineral-enriched, mountains, lush  valleys interlaced with rushing rivers and  containing grassy and far-reaching range  lands. This land, Which became known as  Bee.ee, had another great \ attribute. It  bordered ox\ a mighty, ocean that was teeming v^itil untold wealth in many varieties  of edible fish and marine ijfe and provided a sea-borne highway to the entire world.  This then was the heritage of the inhabitants of this vast country known as Canada. A potential that should have brought  happiness, contentment, fulfilment and an  enjoyable way of life to all of its people.  But it was not to be;  Two great wars in far-distant countries  drew peoples of many lands into their vortex, including the people of Canda. The results of these wars were felt in all countries. A false prosperity was stimulated by  the demands of the war-machines, a prosperity that would have had more lasting  benefit had it been acquired by peaceful  and progressive means.  As the nations changed so did their  people, and Canda_ was no exception. With  a comparatively small population and vast  natural resources Canda became more and  more of an exporting country and in due  time its very existence depended on trade  with others. Its people also became dependent on others, to an ever increasing extent. 'Security from the cradle to the grave'  3,,Mc4roj_ji^p^ple^  ity without the corresponding responsibility was what many really wanted.  Weak and facilitating rulers, in order  to preserve their own authority and' positions of power, acceded to the wishes of  these people with the eventual result that  -ne^ver in the history of the land had so  many been supported by so few.  The far-western portion of this fair land  of Canda had also had it's share of ups  and down over the years. Beecee, as it was  called, though owing allegiance to the rulers of Canda, had oft-times been neglected  -,by this governing body whose chief concern was apparently for their subjects in  the eastern portion of the domain ahd  from whence ��� their authority emanated.  This condition persisted until the ^emergence of an astute and/ powerful leader  who, with his followers, assumed theorems *  of government in the western province.  Recognizing the underdeveloped wealth in  the natural resources of Beecee and in the  untapped source of power in it's mighty  rivers, this shrewd political leader instituted, a program of development that would  bring great prosperity to his people on it's  completion.    .  The rulers of Canda, prompted by ���members of their own class from this growing  state of the west,  at last began to take  notice and promised works of great magnitude, would   be   accomplished   to   assist  in the. development of Beecee, On the other hand, the Beecee leaders, feeing gradually impressed by their own importance!  gave   utterance   to   immature   threats   to  break, away   from 'Carida's   jurisdiction.  ' Despite the many benefits that had come  ��� to pass during their rcing there was a growing feeling of unrest in' this land by the  sen. , Arrogant ..and,  dictatorial   attitudes  ; when dealing with their people had grad-  uiilly'become'apparent in some"of the high-  ranking officials, This matter Was of grave  concern tp many who hud supported them  in their, undertakings, and ammunition in  the hands' of their detractors,  Unlike most tales, this one hns no ending, The story of Canda and .tjie lands  within It will go on and -on, In the final  analysis It Is the people of this .great land  who, by their behaviour and effort, will  decide their own future, bul man must  change bis ways i( It Is to be the fairytale ending of "they all lived happily ever  after," ���    ��� ���,  Note; The fictitious countries of CANDA  and BEIS'CKR are not to bo confused with  other bearing similar names���unless the  render so wishes, i  H   ���*   *   t  ''   The opening of the ling-cod fishing saa��  son on March 1st was marked with the uh-  4ial-lack-of,.onthuslaHm-.that-haH,boon���ap��~  parent for the past f'<\v years In this area,  done [ire tho days wluhi lho floats would .,  be the scene of,great activity as the flnh<  erhien readied tliolr boats'and gear for the' 7  big day, And,halt hunting expeditions on  the week or ho proceeding tlio opening were.  ' quite a deal joo .'"The finning has been cur< ,  ���tailed,-thin  year  due to  lack of  herring  -bnlt and only a few boals nro out on the  reefs In seareli of the ling that scuba div-  ei-H have overlooked. Yon, lack of herring,  the advent of unemployment lnstianco and  Hkliwlivers with ap��ar-H.unH have left their  murk on a onee busy occupation,  ,       ^   *   �� 1  Donna Vauglian, teenage daughter of  Pat and, Fred Vaughan, .deserves high  praise for her 'flrst-llmo-over" Ponder HI  nvrowFcoi^  papei'. A breezy, Interesting and luforma�� ,  live  report  nnd one thnt bodes  well  for  the future of Donna If she decides to follow a,. writing career,  , Th�� Mgmont Community ..Club gals, held  jinothor successful and- well attended af>  (ernoon lea on Tuesday, .Ian, 31, The door  prize was wdn by Mrs, Lena (Clarence)  Cook and Mrs,, Irene (Hen) Griffith was  winner of the raff|oN\ sale of home-baking during the afternoon enriched the  Club's colters and probably added �� few  pounds to the, eventual consumer's weight,  Keep up the good work ladles j you're off  ���jLo_,iv ���runnlnft��..���Url��I��iv*nioU\e.-~>wcCc_WwU  __.HunM)n.-��_��_-__��_-^^  V  !  i   5  - r> ���  \.  ?  A  Wednesday, March 8, 1967  Jhe Peninsula- Timet  Page S  Report from Expo  Shopping at La Konde like  international marketplace  New council 00 **     -  WITH. NEW amendments to the In-   held their first meeting on February    Sllyftr aflfllVBtScirY  28 following the election held dn.Feb- ���*  ruary 13. Electoral officer was Mr  diari Act in the offing, Sechelt's  new Indian Village Council will, have  a busy, year ahead arid a greater degree of "self government. Councillors  Sarah Paul, Clarence Joe Jr.; Clief  Councillor Teddy Joe; and councillors; Lloyd' Jeffries and Henry Paull  Huber Joe, the first Indian electoral  officer in the history of the council.  Mrs. Sarah Paul is the second lady  councillor the first being Mrs. Mary  Martha Joe. y  ",>rir,.vi"Jivii'i"T-   q,"*r '��? "rTf���^-ci'-t i��    1  ������  v ���      .���      ��� >  ��mhmm pool committee  reports on tad projects  SINCE May of 1965 many obstacles have  been overcome by the Gibsons-Port Mellon pool committees bringing it closer to  reality, "the project was chosen by Gibson Centennial/and Port Mellon Centennial  committee*1 respectively. The pool committee is a third combined committee with  only a few numbers of the original centennial committees striving to carry out centennial committees' request. Raise funds  and complete the project! This is what  we have been doing since September,  19B6.  The project received government approval in Victoria and Ottawa for grants totalling over S3.000 on March 7, 1966. In one  year we have come a long way to fulfill  the requirements to qualify" for the grant  if the project is completed this year;wAtr  present we have firm commitments of  $14,000. Our objective, your project, is  $20,000. Our community will forfeit over  $3,000 in government grants which is now  included in the affirmed commitment. Do  you want this community to be one of the  few to forfeit its cehterihial grant and fail*  to provide safe swimming and instructional  facilities?  The joint press release from the pool  committee and school board confirming  and assuring everybody in the community  that the location of the pool is to be on  Gibsons Elementary School grounds. The  best location available; A framework for  the directors of the pool to manage and  operate has been set up. The seven directors .consist of two school board members,  one village council member, two Port Mel-  lbii srepreserttetives and-two Gibsons area  representatives.    ,    .  The school board has made a preliminary survey of schools in the area as to  how it can implement the pool facilities  into   their   respective   physical,  education  programs. The pool committee feels that  Gibsons Elementary schooris the centre of  .the community with -1,0-0 "potential users  of the pool between"./the hpUrs, of ^-HOQ^to  3:30. Public use of the. pool after school  hours, Saturdays, Sundays and holidays.  The pool committee has overcome :much  adverse publicity through Meetings 'land  has organized several fund raising, functions. We arranged for the Etest of Bgrier-  ville which was enjoyed by over, 1,0(56 people of this community. We.helped J-lphin-,  stone with the TV .raffle. We are embarking on the international dinner serious not  only to raise funds but also to enjoy our  fellow Canadians contributions to our Way  of life.  We have the plans for the pool, heating unit;; chldrinatibh; filter systemf change  ing    room,    washroom    facilities,    layout,  parking  and  landscaping.  Why not a tidal pool? Present department of public health regulations require  government approcal of such pools to include filtration and chlorination systems as  required oh inland pools; Oh investigation of tidal pools, construction and maintenance costs exceed those of inland pools.  Why not a covered pool? Yes, why not,  with your support-the pool could be constructed and in use by July 1, 1967 and  covered by this fall. What do you intend  to do toward your project becoming a rea-  . lity:    ���'   '  The members of this committee are  prepared to attend your meeting or you  are welcome to attend ours, to join in the  centennial celebrations. Have fun, raise  funds.and*he of service to your community.  This is. one way we show our younger'generation that we intend to make this community the best community to live in.  Thank you for your interest and support.  Save a life���Be .a .Pool Booster.  ie's after thought happening  HI! TO GET things off .to n great start,  ���hovv about giving theJ teachers three  cheers for having a conference on Friday,  Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! 1 guess they  decided to bo kind to us at last. They get  a trip to VancoVer outof the, pdeal though.',  Now let's see, What has been going on  around'our grand old school? The week before last was rather a quiet one. Nothing  , exciting seemed to happen.  But this week, the scene was more active,������' Monday or Tuesday morning, the  grade nine English classes saw "My Fair.  Lady" al the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons,  This is supposed to help them w'ith their  play "Plgmallon." The reports from them  after the show were favorable,' so It must  have done somo good,f  Tuesday morning the Holiday Theatre,  a group tdurlng British Columbia presented four or five scenes from three Shakespeare.,;!, plays on, a, stage, like that of a  theatre' In Shakespeare's  time,  Their tour took them to Socholt Elementary, Pender Harbour and on up to Powell  A little MOORE paint  makes a big difference  .<  Moored  House Pal"1  ���  with  MOORE'S HOUSE PAINT  ��� Sparkling fr��ih colon ,  -Brilliant non-cMMna whlto  .-��� long-lading. high -glow ~~.~,r~~~~.  ��� Hldet all wrfawi qMlcMyi oddly  ��� Prot-tfi wnllo It p-autlfle��  > 1  ��� White Ii fum�� and mildew rojldont  IVlOOfC paima " ���*'  DIAMOND <$> BUILDING SUPPLIES  party at Selma Park  MRS,.,Phil Raines was hostess at a Silver  * Anniversary; party for her parents, Mr.  andy Mrs, Jack Nelson, at their home in  Selma Park on Saturday /February 25.  ,��faek and yera were" married on February' __^1942 in the'Chapel ip. the old Hotel 'Vancouver. ' ' ''  . Over thirty relatives and friends were  pcese'nt atfthe party ahd many loyely gifts  were received/ Guests were: Corporal and  Mrs. K. peevy, Constable and Mrs. J. Eh-  ler; M"r."aricf Mrs. Phil Lawrence; Mr. and  ��� Mrs- Otorge, Flay j Corporal and Mrs.'N.  ffentiy;��� Bfr.-atid M.s, tjarrie Redman'; Mr.  and Mr$.::Ctirly Lticken; Mf\ and/Mrs.  Dick Braiica; Mr. and Mrs. j; Eldred..  Out of town guests were Mrs. J.- Green  (Vela's mother), Mr. and; Mrs. Ken Jones  (Vera's sister and brother-in-law), Mr.  and Mrs. Phil Raines, Mr;. and Mrs. .Mel  RaineSj Sgt. and Mrs. Ray Nelson all from  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Tag Neighbor  from Squamish; Constable and Mrs. Bill  Destree from Kelowna.  Music was supplied by Norm Kenny/  Barrie Redman, Bev Nelson, Donna Kenny, Curly Lueken and Jack Nelson. Donna  Kenny sang the Anniversary Waltz.  A second party was held when several  friends who were unable to attend on Saturday gave a surprise party for Vera and  Jack at their home on February 28, the  ^anniversary��� date^^^^  Corporal and Mrs. Deevy, Constable and  Mrs. Ehler, Constable and Mrs. Humphries, Constable and Mrs. Cutting and Constable Winch.  A family party is planned in Vancouver  for this week.  "DADDY,  buy  me .something!      <  A time-worn cry that will be echoed millions of times next year on the grounds of  the 1967 World Exhibition. But Expo. 67  planners aren't dismayed; they have _an-  vyers, answers, answers.  'fAsk the man who',' knows���Frank Char-  mati, head of the concessions and licensing division of Expo<_7: "We think we're  ready V> meet the shopping needs, desires  and fancies of visitors of Expo next year.  Quite apa^t, from, the many restaurants,  ��ates, sha^^a^^ipcld^iT; lounges, and  hot dog stari^.;wi_^|iye set aside certain  areas of. La ��%__��� ^r-', the most dazzling'  array of. retait^hb^land boutiques you  can':imagine;"- %J|V!f|f;'  VThe locadonS:;of%;''^a-ziing shops and  boutiques7' arfe set ih^ee^inajor shopping  areas: the InternatioJ^^arrefour, where  14 nations have see|jre||29 ifUing loca-  tiphs;;;-;L_ yiila^e^ M; ���.d^re���c_(vv Canadian town ��� whi?h vdj.^hav||(a han^ieraft  centre where goods Jfiu be "iaade as%||__l  as sold} and 0onee^and|fprt|^dmonton,  a reconstruction of^,thf ollt^|e?t,%_i_h wiii  have a number; :df^dr^s?i^  restaurants, and salo6ns. And more:, scattered novelty' hat -fops, souvenir shops;  even a convenientiyflocated' toy store hi  "Children's World." ���%���* ., ,.  Mr. Charmatz des|ribes the International Carrefour varioupy as "an intimate  bazaar," a kind of fhiteraational marketplace," and "an -xotjb, multi-racial, multicultural shopping centre."  Whichever ' descri^On one Ohooses, 14  nations are n&w prep|rih^to Open 29 individually decorated ^hop"SiF. The countries  are: France, Germany, Iran, Japan, Korea,  Morroco, Netherlands, Switzerland, Thailand, Tum^iia, lliSSRl Venezuela, Yugoslavia, and the State offl-awaii.  A leisurely stroll fhrough the Carrefour  might seduce the visitor, into such purchases as leather goods from Morocco, a  teakwood chest from Thailand, French perfume, perhaps an Ira'nian shawl.  Pioneerland���Fbrt Edmonton and Le  Village will offer a more domestic but rio  less interesting array oi gifts.  In the fort will be found a barber shop,  a studio for quick-sketch portrait artists, a  novelty hat store, art official souvenir shop,  film and camera shop, general store, old-  time printing press shop, shooting gallery,  and more restaurants  and. saloons.  "What is the visitor's pleasure?" asks  Mr. Charinatz. "Fools'-gold nuggets? Sil-  yer-ihiaid saddles? Well, Fort Eldmonton  will have it."  And Le Village? "Handicrafts and  actual demonstrations by artisans working  with metals, clay, wood and other materials," says Mr. Charmatz. For the discerning/gift-buyer, there would doubtless he  such tempting items as finely-worked ceramics, jewellery, pottery, wood carvings,  woven materials, and more.  All this in addition to the smaller sou-  ^yenir in answer to ''DaddyTbuy" me sdhie^  thing."  ;   }  EYE DAMAGE  Some contagious diseases, such as  smallpox and diphtheria, may cause eye  damage "so- children should be immunized  against them' before their first birthday.  MOTEL  -LiMHes S. of Secheft  ������'-'-'���*%,���     -  Phonfei 885-9987  Write: Box 472, Secheit  fi  I FRANK E. DECKER, D.O.S,   i... j0PK||i!!W  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  Every Wednesday - For Appointment 886-2166  O  Would You Gel Such Values?  Peninsyia Plumbing Ltd.  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  River.   I  think we  owe  a   great deal of  thanks to the sponsors.  The week not being very long, hasn't  left.nLuch, time tor more to happen. Lunch  hours find the junior and senior boys  pounding hp and, down the gymnasium  floor, playing floor hockey. It's sure encouraging to see the , bleechers filled with  spectators.  Plans and decorations .for the Eas'ter  Dance aro well underway. Anyone wishing  to help us is welcome. You .usually .find  someone in the loft at hoph'.1'    '     ,;���.."  The Expo plaris are coming along well  and from what I've heard many are interested,  Tho Grade 12s hold a car wash this last  weekend,1 It'll be funny to see who comes  down with pneumonia! Anyway, I hope  they make lots of money.  Guess what? I've run out of news* Bye  now! '   (i-      .   '  HEATING & SUPPUiS  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE      r  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT bEALER  ^ERE^HE60?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE     -4  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service ,   RICHTERS T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Secheit, B.C. Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Secheit  Dealers for P.M. Canadicn - McCulloch - Homelite -  , Pioneer and StihlCh-in Saws  ���     COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Pflrts ond Repair Service'  Telephone 885-9626  <5  -J?*-"  While  money  isn't, ovorythlng, It  does  keep you in touch with your children,  ���*< \r*  fl\\ fesl  i'i  r^-o.  u >,  !L  vm y  5  *V7  1      Cii  m  ^  M \x  >,  "  1,' I.  I ^  >i  J?l   ,W  PLUMBING & HEATING  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing    and    Heating  needs.  Oil Co. or  Bank  financing  available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  I3ENNER BROS,  Furnishings & Poipif Store  Secheit, B,C. Phone 885-2058  i   i  l\ ,***M  ]Mm^  tw,x  He just dropped in to tell  'em about the great  buys served up every day at  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phono 885-2283 Secholt, B.C.  AS LOW AS  25c ADAY  I .*��l>ft��W|l_lf��*(_Sft*��t1^^''tl(��i��ftfi��  WILL COMPLETELY  INSTALL A NEW  SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  ,and> Oil Tank In your homo. ,.  For full Information call Bud Kiowitz your  \  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-2133  *���*'  s tasnion unoppe  (Where Else?)  ���-"-"-"JUST^ARRI VED ~ -���  'w���*'w"r"FiRrsEi:'ECTioN "of " '"r; ���  LINGERIE AND FOUNDATIONS  In now beautiful colours.  at  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons! B.C._ Phono 886:9941  |iil_IMI_3T^9AWlNCp EPEtaC-H^  6t*f  JIBSI  'i ���   ��� ���  Gull Building Supplies  Phono 805-2203  Socholt^ B.C.  i "(.'���'(  to'll<|*i5H* f��><l��?lVI(Vt*Hfc-'!'((  ���,*!n.^^pf}HWii(f[i*fal.)*e^.ji^>^��(aJii����Jil  *.b����!ST*JWIil*^Wi��'!.(l��WWfi^ 7\T^      ^;l^  -��"V   ���-    .   v,,   I.  "t   V  V ���*"  '��J 7J7V 7f *?   '?^J_r_5    -    -TrrT;7J-^~'.-' ? �����������������* �����������'���!,��   ���.'   ���.-O-i-   <}r--��7>-,��.-�����  ���*   r    r  "l�� ; r .'f J>, y >* ����������� ��� "��������   ��    - *���    -.J^?.��  ^:;y^.^ ; ?m^&'i&Hv  y>'< y\,  ,;<'������":;  ..eporf froni Expo  * - . HoyoJlWan-- Letter  Universal and international exhibitiqifbf 1967  CANADA  will  be the  cultural,  entertainment  and   business-building   capital  of  the world for six months in 1967.  The occasion will be the Universal and  Inte.rna_o\al Exhibition, a highlight of hundreds of events in which Canada celebrates  her Centenary of Confederation. The place  is Montreal. The dates are: April 28 to  October 27, 1967.  Called fo, short "EXPO 67" in the publicity-writer's language, it is not merely a  "World's Fair". The International Exhibitions Bureau defines a "Fair" as a market  where producers offer samples of their  goods. An altogether different idea is involved in an "Exhibition". Under the umbrella of a Theme selected by international  agreement are assembled representative  products of many countries, not with the  idea of making sales on the spot but rather  of demonstrating value and usefulness to  man through originality of presentation.  This is the first official "First Category"  World Exhibition ever to be held in the  Western hemisphere.  THE SCENE  IS SET  I Samuel de Chan^plain���who explored  Canada as far west as Lake Huron and  penetrated deep into what is now New  York State���were to sail his ship up the  "Man and His Hands".  All Canadian provinces are participate  ing. of course/Ontario and Quebec have  their own, pavilions. Alberta, British Columbia, Manitoba and Saskatchewan are  combined in the Western Provinces ipavil-  ion, while New Brunswick, Newfoundland,  Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island are  united in the Atlantic Provinces pavilion.  tonky and sta||5 show. The Alcan aquarium complesffone of the largest of its kind  in North America, will become the property ofifthe City" when the Exhibition  closes.:The "Gyroton" is something new  in the way of thrill rides, whirling the passenger "through space" and almost into  th_> jaws of an undersea monster. ,  The Garden of Stars  is  a  trianglular  "Habitat 67" is a complex in which the/^'building designed to serve as a children's;  roof of one dwelling provides a garden for  the one above. This structure, roughly  pyramidic in shape, contains 158 houses  with fifteen varities of layout. }  INTERNATIONAL TRADE CENTRE  It is believed that sixty thousand leading business men from all over/the world  will visit the World Exhibition:' The Business Development Bureau has been established to welcome them r; and help them,  the first time in World--Exhibition history  that such a full-time office has been set up.  The pavilion, sponsored by the eight  Canadian chartered^ banks, houses a Club  for visiting business men, small dining  salons, a library,- conference rooms and a  theatre for the projection of trade films.  It will provide interpreters and secretarial  help.  Above  a  hundred   Canadian  industrial  St. Lawrence today he would be surprised    and bijsEttess firms have erected a number  to find a new island he did not mark on his  chart when he came tins way in 1611. Millions of tons of rock and soil have been  dredged from the river-bed and carted  from the shore to build it, and to extend  the island he named for his wife. Helene,  providing an exhibition site containing a  thousand acres.  The island and the adjoining mainland  have been landscaped. Fourteen thousand  trees add their tapestry of green to the gay  scene. There are a million flowers of the  annual Variety and a half million bulbs.  There are roses -from all around the world  in a 100-bed garden.  The architects and designers of this  World Exhibition have given free rein to  their imagination. What they have done is  assemble a hundred specimens of what  architects believj!.;to be best in contemporary trends in Jbplding and decoration in all  countries, so|__at for the first time it can  be seen together in one piece-  ..  the participants? There is nothing exclusive about a World Exhibition. The Government of Canada invited, through diplomatic-channels, some 150 countries and international organizations to participate. Some  ,���,5e,Yei_y^,...natu>xis,.J,ate represented,  making  this the most international exhibition in  history. The previous record was at Brussels in 1958, with 45 countries represented.  f The Federal Government of Canada, the  ; Pjrbvince of Quebec, and the City of Montreal have co-operated to make this Exhibition not only the event of the year but  the wonder of tbe century. In addition  there has been creative co-operation of all  the arts, the sciences, industry, social or- ,  _^hjzations, and many voluntary bodies.  PAVILIONS OF THE  NATIONS  h '���'''���__i-'''tJ_dtdd"i'-tt__>__'^avili6h, sponsored  by eight Canadian companies, is surrounded by the flags of the 117 member nations.  It houses a restaurant of all nations, a  theatre, and an exhibit area,  When he unfurled'the United Nations  flag over the site, U Thant said the pavilion is designed "to reflect the desire and  deterhiation of ordinary people to see their  governments u?e the UN to help bring  order, justice, peace and decency into the  affairs of mankind."'  Across the channel, on St. Helen's Is-  -<��� land, is an open air amphitheatre, called  the Place des Nations, where the national  .days Of the nations are observed with ap-���  propriate ceremonies and festivities.  The national pavilions carry the Exhibition Theme into. their displays., Canada  tells the story of man in the environment  of Canada, ,  The gi_nt Unidn of Soviet Socialist Republics pavilion has as, its theme: ''Everything,in the name of' man, for the good of  man". It provides a simulated trip to the  stars, and has a room where-visitors may  ���     experience weightlessness,  The United States of America paviljon  consists of a geodesic bubblo of plastic and  glass, itwonty storeys high, reflecting the  colours of nature by clay and glowing with  manmado light by night. It contains dis-  v    plays ranging from folk art to fine art;  though historic treasures to technology, It  has   a  lunar  landscape  supporting  lunar  /vehicles;' The British pavilion, an exciting  group of buildings on several levels, Is in-  tended  to   reflect, the   maturity,   strength  and aspirations of the British nation and  her contribution to history,  ', ,   A roof in tho form of n sail is the do-  minant feature ot the Italian pavilion, while  Inside the building nro displayed some of  Italy's famous nrt treasures, Koren  presents a  building combining  a  wealth of  ��^������tradltlon-.wlth.*modorn~nr(ihltoHturo^'wood  being the only material used. Its theme Is  of pawiions  in  which  they  display  their  individual plans for the future.  MAN AND  HIS SPIRIT  y''In a unprecedented move, the eight major Christian Churches in Canada are cooperating in a unique Christian pavilion.  What is being demonstrated here is not  ecclesiasticism but religion in our way of  life.  The participating churches, listed according to number of adherents, are Roman Catholic, United, Anglican, Presbyterian, Babtist, Greek-Orthodox, Ukrainian-  Orthodox and Lutheran, Their presentation  is no}: in the form of a chapel or a museum  of religious art, but is portrayal of man's  life and times and an appeal to his free  conscience.  Sponsors of the pavilion say: "The  Christian Pavilion offers no pat answers  or liturgical cliches. The presentation is  intended to be challenging, questioning;  but when he leaves-the-pavilion the thoughtful"visitor^^ should realize that Chr^  fered as toe hope of the world."  The Canadian Jewish community has  a pavilion whose main objective is to present Judaism as a world faith and culture.  The theme is "Judaism Universal���Judaism Eternal", developed in such a way as  to present the image of the Jewish people  as a world-wide religious and cultural community who have survived intact from  ancient times to the present.  THE WORLD  FESTIVAL  The World Exhibition has gathered together the greatest program of cultural  entertainment ever presented on one location over a six-month period.  With few exceptions this entertainment  will be seen in centres outside the Exhibition grounds, so that visitors do not have to e  pay ^admission to the grounds in order to  ��� attend. " " >.,���... \ ,,$.., ���;: _  The World Exhibition has rented Place  des Arts for  six  months,  with its  three  theatres:  the 3,000-seat Salle Wilfrid Pel-  letier,the  1,300-seat Theatre  Maisonneuve,  and the 800-seat Theatre Port Royal. The  2,000-seat Expo Theatre on the exhibition  site is the centre for film festivals, light  popular  entertainment,  several  theatrical  troupes,  and  various special shows.  The  Art.Gallery houses some 200 of the world's  foremost paintings, chosen by an international jury to reflect aspects of the sub-:  theme "Man the Creator". There is ah outdoor exhibit of fifty major works in cdn-  tempprary, sculpture, selected' by an international jury as representing the most significant masters in this field, '  The greatest Film Festival ever held in  North America, to be attended.by leading  film actors, directors and producers, will  present more than thirty feature films,  many of them world premieres;  FREE   ENTERTA.NMENT  Most pavilions'11* will ifeature free entertainment.'Marionettes, chamber music ensembles, comedians, singers, folk dancers,  and experimental theatre troupes are  among attractions in the national pavilions,  About three hundred groups from across  Canada are expected to participate in, thlr-  ty-minute shows in five bandshells.  Even those who are lining up awaiting  entrance to pavilions arc, to be entertained,  Four motorized traubadonr units will circulate, and there will bo a marching band  touring the grounds.  La Rondo���"Jolc do vivro"���has all tho  traditional fair fun as well as special attractions, A lake has been made to accommodate wntcr sports and spectacles, Near  by Is an ''Old Canada" siflftor with  authentic entertainment of the time. There  Is an African safari, Including a ride on  ��-on��9Htrlch,��A��~lwHd-wo8t'l��.town hafl��o-Gold��-  en Garter, Saloon,  complete with  honky-  entertainment area in the late morning and  early afternoon; a teen-age dance hall in  the early evening, and a night club at  night with popular entertainers of international fame. ,  SPECTACULARS AND SPORTS  Six spectaculars and many sports  events are scheduled for the 25,000-seat  Automotive Statium. '    <     ���  The spetacular include. La Gendarmerie  Francaise (North American premiere), involving 700 members of France's historic  military police force performing with 110  horses, 40 motorcycles and 18 jeeps; the  1,700-man Canadian military searchlight  tattoo, the largest ever staged; "Man tiie  Daredevil", a collection of high-wire and  helicopter acrobatics; the World Horse  Spectacular, with . colourful acts from a-  round the world, including the Royal Canadian Mounted Police musical ride, the  Mexican Charros troupe and the crack Cossack Riders from Russia; and a western  rodeo  performance.  In sports there will be: an international  soccer tournament; an all-Indian field lacrosse tournament; the first Europe vs the  Americas track and field meet, starring  the finest athletes from the Pan-American  games; tennis, baseball and skating; international basketball, field hockey, weight-  lifting, lawn bowling, and the Marylebone  Cricket Club from England and the All-  England rugby team.  PRACTICAL MATTERS  Amid all these lyrical anticipations it  is necessary to think of practical things,  such as how to get to the World Exhibition,  where to live while visiting it, how to get  tickets and where to eat.  The best sources of information are: a  travel agent;; an automobile association  or club;; a tourist bureau; rail, steamship,  air and bus companies; and gasoline vendors.Montreal is readily accessible by sea7  air, road and rail.  "Logexpo" is the central housing  bureau. Operating as a free liaison service,  this bureau set itself the task of arranging  five million beds for Exhibition visitors.  They will use hotels, motels, rooming houses, dormitory space in universities ahd  other institutions. There is even docking,  space for 350 small boats in Expo's Marina.  There will be trailer camps and tent camp  sites capable of' accommodating 400,000  campers a month.  An Exhibition brochure puts it this way:  "Your travel agent will be happy to arrange your trip. If you want futher information, write to: "Logexpo, Administration and News Pavilion, Cite du Havre,  Montreal, P. Q."  Horfieward bound  BUSY packing to return home after    Texada;  a weekend training course at  Camp Olave are guide patrol leaders: Ona Burnett, Secheit; Marny  Butler, Powell River; Debbie Orpen,  Leaders and Guides  Page 6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. March 8, 1967  Around Gibsons  WELCOME to Gibsons, Mr. and Mrs. R. E.  Williams, recently arrived to take up  residence here, formerly of Powell River.  Mr. and Mrs. I. J. McKechnie enjoyed  a winter vacation at Palm Springs.  Mrs. Doris Drummond returned recently from spending two months in California.  Mr. Al Swallow visited former Gibsons  residents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Swallow and  family at Salmon Arm; where he found  that his granddaughter, Miss Janice Swallow is radio announcer for teen town programs. Miss Patricia Swallow teaches  grade 4 children at Salmon Arm School.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Chaster back home  from a two month holiday in Honolulu.  Edwin Hollowink has been discharged  from hospital and has gone to Creston  for. 2 months.'" " '":" "' ~"*7-��"     ���""'":  Recent visitor at the home %f Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Malyea was the latter's, mother,  Mrs. Christie of Vancouver.  Mrs. Jackie Machon was a recent patient in St.- Mary's Hospital.   Also a patient in St. Mary's Hospital,  Mrs. Elsie Earles.  Mrs. Terry Thompson is in St. Paul's  Hospital where she has had her cast re-  Lee   Cawthorpe,   Texada;  Irene   Bogoslowski,   Powell   River; ���      -    - '-__�����  Colleen Husby, Gibsons; Janice Jae-   Oil  ITC-lI-inCJ  COHISG  ger arid Gloria Sheridan, Secheit.        it..nuDc_i_'T   ��� ��� ��    ~   -    ���    i_���^  ,       . LEADERSHIP  Training   course  ior lead-  ���  ers and guides was held at Camp Olave  over the weekend under the supervision  of Miss Beth Hansen and Mrs. D. Schultz  from the provincial training dept, Vancouver. '  Attending the course were 19 leaders  and 23 guides from the Sunshine Coast  Sunshine Coast Division which includes  Powell River, Texada, Secheit and Gibsons'  districts.  The course was something new in the  guiding movement and Miss Hanson explained that by having company and patrol  leaders working on the same course, a  greater understanding would exist between  them. By discovering the qualities they  themselves expected in their leaders, the  Guide patrol leaders would realize in turn  the qualities needed to carry out their own  duties effectively.  Division Commissioner Mrs. A. La-  bonte expressed gratitude to those who  helped make the weekend possible, in particular Camp Commandant Mrs. L. Caldwell and Mrs. Lenore Inglis, Dorothy  Stockwell and Grace Bonin who undertook  the.cooking chores.,, ,    ^ ��� ..._,_���...._-,,,  moved and is receiving therapy,.  Larry   Thompson   has   moved  to   Gold  River.  Jack Fitchett visited his mother Mrs.  J. A. Fitchett and his aunt Mrs. Fox at Sidney, Vancouver Island, recently.  Pierre Berdahl celebrated his birthday  last week. Guests at the happy party were:  Lennie Bruce, Noel Fraser, Lee Berdahl,  Liz Berdahl, Gwenda, Patrick and Jerry  McConnell,  Rickey  and  Michael  Marleau..  Weekend visitors to Gibsons were Bill  and Irene Swallow accompanied by Miss  Lynne Swallow who works in Vancouver.  MORE  ABOUT  ...  ��� Secheit Village council  ���from   page  1  rejuvenating bleachers and backstop at  the park. Some slight cost for materials  would probably be about $10 or so, which  he suggested village assume. .    ��� ,    '  Asked to report on the airport, Comm.  Lauritz Hansen said, he.., hadJjioJL_J_eard  from the Gibsons members for about six  months.  Comm. Thompson said he had been  speaking to Coun.: Jim Drummond of Gibsons who hoped to arrange a meeting  shortly and had in fact tried that day to  get in touch with Comm; Hansen.  "He sure did not try too hard for I was  home all day," commented Comm. Hansen.  In 1964, Canadians spent over $800 million on tobacco products.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY���THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  RESTAURANTS AND SERVICES  The ritual of eating and drinking has  not been forgotten. Between fifty and sixty  restaurants, with a combined seating capacity for 23,000 persons, are located on the  Exhibition grounds, and in addition there  are innumerable food stands and snack  bars.  A very ��� strict health code has been,  adopted, and there are regulations regarding minimum portion sizes, maximum selling prices and quality of food.  NEVER SUCH BEFORE  That is EXPO���the Universal and International Exhibition of 1967. Measured in  terms of area, or national participation, of  interest and entertainment for visitors, of  co-operation between widely diverse inter-  estsftheTe has never before been such an  Exhibition.  For Canada, this marks a point where  tho nation's maturity is recognized by her  own people and by the rest of the world,  It is ah |ristri.meht of national conscious"   ness, and a contribution to man's unity.  .  , The fact that Canada, celebrating her'  hundredth year of confederation, had the  courage to tackle such a job surprises some  people, When a model of tho Exhibition  was displayed In a New York department  store It was one of the biggest attractions  In the city, "What astonishes people most,"  said one of the store's officials, "Is that  something this bold and big is not American."  Sorry to disturb you, sir.  It's about your next heating system.  Maybe it should be electric.  i  Sure, it's the heating fuel of tomorrow.  But do you know how many B.C. families  are enjoying electric heat today?  Over ten thousand.  With more joining them every day.  Shouldn't yoii find out why?  Call us and ask questions.  Especially about costs.  You may be in for a small surprise,  ^///////////////////���/^^  \  fe '������,���������.,'. s  '  V  '.���- *    '   ���'  HUH* Bgm.    mmm.     _^' ���, H3 l)    '    "S  MIXED  HUMUS PEAT and  ALDE^ BOTTOM  FLASH  .50  PER YARD  SCREEN  peryard  Strait Alder Bottom  Browri, loam   '  ���$2��SO~per~yard  FILL  ���$> i*^__)  per yard  GRAVEL, FILL, GRAIN ROCK ETC,  ALL PRICES FOR GIBSONS AREA  Phone Ed FiedBer 886-7764  ��� (''  mmmmiwtxmi  Clarke-Sfimpkans  has just become  HONDA wholesaler  ���^__- JFpr ,       ., ; _..,  B.C. and Alberta.  SEE THE JLATEST  JAPANESE WONDER  MACHINE IN THE  LIVING ROOM AT  SIIVIPKINS PLACE  Saturday, March 11  7 a,iii. to 7  ./.,  Pender Harbor Electronics  FRANCIS PENINSUtA-r-Ph, 003-23?6,  i ',  l>.m,  SIM  ELECTRIC  LTD.  SECHEI.T, Bi;Q.���Ph, 885.2062  i i  I   'i"1  0|''U   ''**  '  .i.wt ,m...a./fe *...��� 1  ��� TERRY AYLWIN.  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  I    GIDSONS, B.C,���Pk 006.9609  ROBILLIARD  ELECTRIC  5ECHII.T, B,C.~.Ph, 885.2131   ������������������  ::Nickfft-.Etectrlc..:&-vApnt(iii|ceft.  lu���MAPRIRA PARK,.B.C.r-Pb, 0Q3?2SU_  I   /��� i  r   > t  '(    I    '    I     ��'7    IV - ~. i  .'*  iH%   '���  K+  <���   ''/If**  f   '>  Fins and Tails  - -     ,   f ������    ....  *   ,;1   '-.    -y    --by Tom Potter  ODDS* and ends, this week and a few Oddities that .have happened to a number of  ardent anglers. I'll start with the odditi-s in���  keeping with the character of'ihe author, of  this column.'  I tyas out mooching in Lee Bay last  S-turdayl I had just landed an eight pound  springy when Stu Douglas, another regular  at the- Bay, hooked into a spring. I watched as he fought his catch and he seemed  to be putting up a real good scrap. Stu  hollered over that he thought he must have  it "foul hooked" as it seemed to be acting  rather strange for a spring4. About fifteen  minutes or so Stu landed it and after he  had the fish safely in the boat he muttered aloud, "Well I'll be darned". Sure enough it was foul hooked but that was not  what caused his exclamation of surprise.  Stu started his motor and came over  to where I was fishing to show me his  catch. He told me that the fish had been  hooked in the top  saw it I understood  .��V _t*w4-__-_-UF<_-@_S * _j3F- !  IH. P, IH Hi, If  IV 4    ��_  ��_����������   ^*  ���***  The Peninsulp Times.    *        Page 7  , Wedhes^y, March S> 1967  HIGH G4'MES rolled for %'ew-ekftadW,      .   . ,-.     ^          -  Lorraine Warning with J a, triple of 764, Vancouver, March 3, in her 84th year,  and Rita Huiks with a single pf 301. ���And *\$prn iri St. John, New Brunswick, she  irieji: Prank Sevens \vith a .tHjpie of 82i, marrieg JT. ajitfbrd McAllister in 1906 and  a,nd Dorcy Lefler with a single <H| 330. last year they celebrated 60 years of happy  Ladies  coffee:   J_dn Whitla 6\6 s(235)t/f mattibge and dpse companionship.  Isabel Hart 517, The'refee Jenkins 511^J&arg \ yffo Wr family, she came to the west  Peterson 581 (245), Carol Kurucy 234.Npina &���& in 1923, living in Vancouver and ac  * ' - _��� *  Halfrnoori Bay Happenings  ���'��� ___���,.���?,.,;.:���; .���1_��� j__ j _���__ , 1 ���  *    ,     '���by Mory Tinkley  MftS.  CLARA McAllister  died   peacefully  in her sleep in\ St. Vincent's Hospital,  Team spirit  Wilson 500, Pj*t Guelph 561, Marion ^Lee  748 (299, 256), Hazel Wright 695 (257> 235),  Iva" Peterson 588 (268), Phyllis Hoops 559  Gibsons   A:   Faye  Cooper  244,' Frank  Hicks  638  (246), Dorcy Lefler 600,  Freeman' Reynolds 685 (266), Ray Whiting 655  >C--5). ,    ���  Teachers Hi: Taffy Greig 623 (252),  Bennie Swanson 242, Herb Lowden 661  (270), Lorraine Werning 764 (300), Sylvia  Bjngley 707 (285), Bob Blakeman 615, Dorcy  Lefler 642.  Commercials:  Jack Clement 621, Miir-  Moira Clenient 607 (250),  George  companying ,her husband to Rivers Inlet  each summei for the fishing. They spent  their summers in Halfmoon Bay following  Mr.   McAllister's  retirement in  1955  and  n\oyed permanently into the Bay in 1965.  4Mrs.   McAllistef^was   a   devoted   wife  and^tpother and her family has been her  chief  interest  throughout   her   life.   Her  hands ftere never idle, for she knitted and  mended fishnets and in her spare time did  crochet and fancy work.  Interment was at Forest'Lawn Cemetery, Vancouver on' March 6.  Mrs. McAllister is survived by her hus^  band Milford; one daughter, Mildreid (Mrs.  of the head, and when I ONE OF the smallest players on the7 an opportunity, blocking one of the r_y Crosby 602, Moira Clement 60  -  ** why. The whole bot- Secheit'Legion team, yotfng Boyd   Braves, he^deflects toenail for team- gta Hinks aoi Shirley Hopkin_ 240,                                       daughter __ji_r_a (Mrs  torn of its jaw had been torn away wim Qoesoo; is.also one of the^mosUefo   mate  Afcm  Nickerson   in  Sunday's g^^7^ N~ tt ^ "^ mLT^a\T Tl^o^lTy^So  l^ ^^Se^MaT^Ja\ Jess players-a��a verv^rarely miS_es    %*me at Haclcett frarfc:    - r.      - ^Po^Meu'onf Qem  Bulger  600,   Glyn sons, Fr^ of River, Wet, Ernest of Alert  our untraine^ eye it W$V��_3��______ t,-, .^.v-,^,,, ,-,.^ navifie RM  PaiI,et}��� Smith 646 tmsY Mau- Bay and four grandchildren.  one time or ariother it had been hooked  by a commercial line ahd somehow Kid  torn itself loose, but whatever had happen;  ed neither Stu or I had seen anything like it  be|pre.i;,:;       .:���',���.. 7. ;..���  , .-,'���...,-. '��� ...,' ',/.-. ,.,, ������'.  There have been a number of cases of  seals attacking a Salmon while an angler  was playing it and a couple of incidents  conie to mind-  Last fall .when the.fishing. was real hot  up in the Pender region and for that matter  all along the coast, Walt McLintock hooked  into a,nice sized spring in Lee Bay. It was,  close to dark and Walt was having quite a  time of it. He had been playing it for about  twenty minutes when all of a sudden itjust  went "dead". After retreiving his line he  found the reason for it. What should had  been a twenty or more pound spring was  now only half a fish. Something, probably  a seal or a number of dog fish had attacked his catch and ripped it literally to  shreds.  Another incident of a seal (?) attacking a salmon happened to Chuck Jones.  He was fishing in Lee Bay and had hooked  into  a  beauty.  Just  when  he figured  he  had  him   all played.d.qu,t,4tie���,.s^rinj..,,.tpok   a mad dash of about two hundred yards,  and then nothing. You can imagine the  surprised look on Chuck's face when he  reeled in his fish only to find that a sizeable chunk had been taken out of its back.  Chuck got some measure of revenge  last Sunday. He was mooching up in Bargain Harbour when he hooked into what  he thought was a thirty pounder. After  about five minutes of line taking he saw  a seal surface with his line saeftly secured  in its mouth. The seal headed for the beach  and Chuck just left back his line causing  the leader to break. I think that Chuck  secretly hopes that the seal now has a  somewhat sore mouth and perhaps, will  learn to keep its mouth shut. At least when  Chuck is fishing in the vicinity.  Heard that Federal Fisheries boys had  been doing some'trolling out in" the strait  lately in order to obtain information On the  size of the spring and coho runs for this  season. Although all the reports are not  in as yet, what information is available  indicates a fairly good run of Chinooks and  judging by the number of "feeders" there  are around right now*, fishing should compare favorably with last year, which in  case'yqu bave forgotten Was tremendous:  The Sunshine Coast Chinook Salmon  Club is now in full swing and you should  be seeing1 posters to that effect this week.  Next week's column will carry nil the de-  Mails, eligibility, prizes, what it is, etc.  Fishing here in "God's Country" has  boen good if not consistent this past week'.  Sargents Bay has been running true to  fonn; hot one night and, nothing doing  the next; but if you arc lucky enough to  be out \yhcn the fish are In, your .qhances  are excellent. Terry "Sur-Katph'' Raines  wns up from the big city over, the weekend and,took backthree springs, tops sixteen pounds, Manfred Cook, Secheit, also  doing quite 'well although he darned near,  "froze" Saturday nl'RhJ.  Un in Pender It has been n little spotty.  The best time appears to, be in the morning before nine o'clock. Hny McCormlck  told me on Saturday he must have bit ��� a  dozen salmon off Indian Islands In the  morning without hooking n single one, ''Tho  most flub l have ever missed at one time  In my life," ho sold. That Is the way they  have been hitting Intely, they seem to bo  ju.it "mouthing" the herring rather than  taking n good "chomp", especially around  the Islands and In I.ee Bay, Perhaps they  qll hnve sorts motftht.,' bud breal|i or some'  thing; n't 111 a lot of fun though, nnd by nil  reports they arc, there li\ fair sized numbers,  Keep that1 line In the wntor ��nd I'll  flou^voiunuxUweok..-^-------^^  All Oiit ,._.;���  TYPICAL of the fiery play shown by    Braves   partnership.   Determination  Secheit Legion last Sunday, Evan    of   the   Legion   team   robbed   the  Gray   tears   in  to  steal  ball^ from 7*Braves of their usual confidence. ^,  Marked improvement in Secheit Legion players  DIV. 7���Secheit Legion are without a doubt  the most improved team on the Sunshine  Coast. They dropped a closely fought game  to the Braves by a score of 4-3...Despite.  the loss they looked the better team for  most of the game. The had good passing,  they were kicking with confidence and  were quick to seize opportunities. If they  continue to improve the Powell River lads  are going to have their hands full when  they meet in Powell River in the Provincial Cup.  Secheit Canfor won their game over the  Cubs 2-1. This wasy good entertainment,  both these teams ^are far below the Div.  7 age limit, most- of them have socks up  tp their waists and shorts down to their  ankles but they give their' all;'' Whin th-ie  kids put a little beef we are going to have  some good players in the younger division.  Div. 5���Local 297 played to a 1-0 win  over the Tigers in Gibsons. This was another close contest which could have gone  either way. Mike Musgrove's goal in the  second half made the difference and earned his team two points. *."  Re-play March 11th * .,.,  Pegasus and Bmrcietts tie  in district semi-finals >-  bridals ?  ��charmante's!  park royal south  west Vancouver  PEGASUS F. C. and Burdetts played to a  2-2 tie in overtime Saturday at Mahon  Park in the district semi-final of the Provincial Cup, and will do it all over at  Hackett Park on March, Uth.  Gordon, Dick opened the scoring a,t. the  early stages of the game with a fine left  footed sh9t from just outside tho penalty  area. Burdetts cnifle bpek a, few minutes   later and split the Pegasus defence wi.h a  well-placed pass and the inside right hit it  home.."' ���������,������   ���      .    .v-    ���  Pegasus weren't on form at all, they  were slow to the ball and weren't hitting  It cleanly, This made Burdett's look good  nnd their supporters backed them to the  hilt.   'i'':"1" ������'-���1�� ���--.���-,-���.. v.-' ,,...  A high shot came in from their outside  right which caught Dave Fossett too far  out of his gon|, but just before it crossed  the line Kirk' Thomas made n desperate  effort nnd punched it out to snvo tho goal  but givo nwny n penalty shot. When there v  Is no other way to clenr the ball ,on what  Is n certain goal this is the smnrt thing  to do ns It gives the tenm n second chnnco.'  Tho referee gnve the signal to take  ' the kick and na the Burdett player, appron-  ched the bull Davo raised his heels off the  ground, tho shot went over the bar but the  Ireforco ordered tho kick to bo retaken  ruling that the goalie had moyed his feet.  Burdetts scored on tho second effort, Half  tlrno 2-1 for Burdolln.  The Pegs looked n little better after the  half but were still r��r below their; form,  (Jordon Dick scored again \vbon Tony Pnul  blocked a clearance from tho goalkeeper,  ^)u^irG?Plu"tooir^  round ono man and hit In another shot wltly  his left from 20 ynrds, Tho acoro remained,  even lo full time and after 20 minutes of  overtime H was Ntlll a 2-2 Mo.! Pogasus,.  suffered a great loss when ��onnle Hollo  recel  How  hhi  hope he'H fit for the replay,'  Kick-off time for the replay will bo at,  approx, I0;ao '��,..,, Saturday, March 11th,  Let's all got out and cheer the lads on,  Hlghl after the gnmo PegnHus are loaYlng  for Seattle to play the Roalllo Hucham. In,  -an exhibition soccer game,  Anyone  able  to make the trip can get further information from Pegasus coach Bill Hartle at 886-  258G. ���:������..��� ���������:-:���:..y:t :,.:':  ���by Eve Moscrip  IN THE Jtinior School League, playoff  Stingrays emerge^ champs. The team,  captained by Brad Allan, consisted of Susan Jorgensen, Scott Henderson and Boyd  Goeson, Rvmhers up were Thunderbirds���  Bill Nestman,, captain.  LEAGUE  SCORES  ' BucksWns: Donna Joe 652 (205), Mike  Johnson 256,  Ladies: Mabel McDermid 7U, Rose  Rodwny 677 (285, 254), Sylvia Jackson 282,  Roberta Postlethwnlte 271.  Ladles''   Matinee:   Qladys   Ritchie   647  Render: "Wilf Harjisbn'i 64��, Muriel  Calneron 2511, '  Socholt   Commercial:   Dennis   Gamble  ...732'..(282LJPrnnk Nevens 708 (294), Dick  Clayton 74T, Eve Moscrip 310.        ��      ;���  Bnll & Chain: Joan Robinson 704 (273,  255), .lack Gooson 684 (238, 232), Bubbles  Crolghton 010.  :' Sport.1. Club: Ena Armstrong 721 (305),  Hazel Skytte 621 (200); Ray Newman 727  (280), Pat Witt 073, Gordon McCourt' 291,  'ten pikis'1' '"  Mixed:   Bill MpDormld 477, Leo John-  -8on,a02,-Dlunn��Koolcy���40U(l72).-�����.��^_,��ft.���_,  SCHOOL UBAQUES  Scnlbrs: Alan Hemfitrcet 344 (212),  Mary Ritchie 343 (200), Linda McKlnnell  208 (172). ' ���  Davies 633, Paulette Smith 646 (260), Maurice Jones 619, Bryne Weiser 277, Herb  Lowden 615, Gil MusgrOve 604;, June Peterson 602 (267), Jean Christianson 253, Reiche  Wolf 650 (252).  - Mens: Red Day 250, Dorcy Lefler 698  (330), Freeman Reynolds 690 (243), Ed  Gill 615 (255), Wayne Larson 604 (243),  Melvin Jay 251, Art Holden 252, Bill Peterson 639, Dick Bullis 655 (257), Taffy Greig  739 (265, 264).  Juniors: Shirley Hoehne 256, Ginny Al-  sager 232, Randy Whieldon 330 (199), Ian  McKenzie 231, Bill Hobson 300, Brian McKenzie 305, Winnifred Skellet 236,. Jim  Green 332, Martin Kiewitz 322, Wayne  Wright 393 (223).  Davis' Diary  I ��� ���        -. ������    || , ���     ���II,        .        ,.-.      .   ��� ���    -  ���      ���  |,       M _-_-_��    ���     ���      ���    -\  ���by Jock Davis, M.P.  CANADA will soon have a feature film industry. We on the west coast should  also benefit directly froiji Ottawa's new  $10 million film fund. Companies like  Hollyburn Studios and Lew Parry Film  Productions Ltd., can soon apply for loans  from,the igovemm  because financing has been the main  stumbling block in the way of feature film  making here in B.C.  ���Legislation ,now  before  the   House   of  Commons does two things.  It sets up a  Canadian Film  Development Corporation,  and it gives the corporation $10 -million to  loan to private enterprise. Of course these  loans have to be paid back. They will also  have to be paid back before the film makers can recover any income for themselves.  But the risk of failure is reduced. So is  the  prospect of  unpaid  bills  and  empty  s.tudios in this country.  '. *���*" This  pioneering ventures , takes, a leaf  Ourof>the book of Canada's Export Credits  t^orppration.    Export    credits    guarantees  four exporters will get paid. If a for-  &u importer fails to meet his bill* Export  Credits puts up-_ae tjffierencfe.^;Ctf^cburs!B,  Uncharges insurance..,But its 99 per cent  repayment.record speaks well for the way  in which this crown corporation has fared v  since it was set up in i944. '      ,t  ������> Canada's new film development corpora-  'tipn  will do  more than' loan  money.   It  will act in an ���advisory  capacity to our  budding film makers. It will make the occasional grant in order to trifin talent. And  it? will help, our producers :to: link up with  movie chains and TV networks throughout  Canada and abroad.  ��� Our film producers, in order to qualify  for a loan, will have, to produce a budget  listing all their costs. And they must have  a firm tie-up with a big, distributor in the  eastern or westerji hemisphere. The applicant must organize  an entire "package"  so to speak. Ge^us at the production end  is not good enough, A handsome return at  the box office must also be in sight.  '.,. Co-production agreements,, will' be  encouraged, Canadian producers may find it  easier to enter into partnership agreements  with big distributors like J. Arthur Rank  . j^pd Metro-Goldwn-Mayer. Half of the cost  of the film might be put up by' the distributor. The rest, or most of it, could bo borrowed from the national film fund,  ,  Why m��ke films in Canada at all? Our  costs are lower than those in the United  States, And then there is our membership  in    the    commonwealth,    Commonwealth  films have unrestricted access to the U.K.  market, They also get around In tho U.S.  quota,In countries l|ko India'and Australia.  Wo havo had the talent all nlong and, now  wo havo tho finances, So why not make  North American typo films for unrestricted  salo  abroad���films like "The Trap"  and  "The Bitter and the Sweet."  '    There Is no doilbt about It , . . feature  length films aro coming back. Thoy are  coming back In the thoatros and thoy aro  needed on TV, Tho old productions of tho  1930s and the 1910s aro being run and rc<  "-runrTheyare^bclngnTorn-outrSo'thcro-ls  an urgent need for new material. Color  in also coming in, In helping to fill tho  gap our studios In R.G, should do vbry well  indeed!  RETURN HOME |  Mt. and Mrs. Andy Hansen have returned home, after a two-month holiday  in benmark, to visit their daughter, Tove.  They stayed with Andy's family at Reris  in South Jutland but visited friends in other  parts of Denmark^ They had taken their  skates along, but the winter was unusually  mild and they were able to use them only  twice. Tove is working in a senior citizens' home, but hopes to work on a farm  again this summer.  Mr. and Mrs. Hansen returned home  by the polar route but their jet had trouble  with a fuel leak and was forced to land in  Greenland. The temperature there was 17  degrees below zero and they were glad  they were able to continue their journey  after a three^hour delay for repairs.  Mr. and Mrs. John Brynelsen Jr~ are  home at the Jolly Roger after a holiday  in Mexico.  John Charletpn.is in Winnipeg to attend  the funeral of his brother GrOdfreyi  A Halfmoon Bay landmark disappeared  last week when the house near' the post  oifice,   formerly   occupied   by   the   John  Charletons, was demolished. The property  :i;is;"owhe_'i:b^ifF  FAMILY VISITS  With husband Frank Lyons still in St-  Mary's Hospital, Secheit,- Mrs. Lyons has  been visited by  several members of %er  family. Her guests have been her sons',  Gordon Laird and Flt-Lt, R. E.1 Laird, with  his wife Jean and her granddaughter, Susan Pearson, witht husband Kendall.  Make no committals  warns the chairman  DRAINAGE problems causing flooding after heavy rain calls for action on part  of council and Comm. Morgan Thompson  said drainage had been cut off on the Indian reserve. He suggested the time has  come for a get-to-gether with the Indians  to discuss the situation.  Chairman Bill Swain said he saw no  point in this and rather than contribute  to cost of drainage on the reserve, council  should establish its own solution.  "I would prefer to spend money on a  culvert under the road with sumps," he  said.  v Comm. Thompson argued that there is  a new chief on the reserve and that he  would be a good man to sit down and discuss the: situation with. Comm. Clarke  agreed, stating it is time village did meet  With the Indian cbuncil.  -The chairman agreed that Comm.  Thompson could speak with the band if he  wished but advised "no  committals".   -  Young,mother addressing school board:  'Tn tiuVsmall group of women here we  have 49 children, so you can see we,haven't  been sleeping."  1      NOTICE  R. S. ��DES  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be in Secheit   ,  Monday, March 13fh  For on appointment for  eye examination phone  88SJs25  All your plumbing, heating  qnd electrical requirements can be  met with  C. J. PLUMBING & HEATI  I  4  S|  ���'.*'���'���'���  ��� / fe  Box 368  CHUCK JONES  885-2878  Secheit, B.C.  TOM PORTER  ..��� 885-9364  titters  ADVENTURE IN A B.& PARADISE  Morgmet Melnt yre  ...,'      of Secheit  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00  (plus 25c tax)  n  ���!�� \  I  "S3.  n  ���a  1  iiicrcu n m��''U ions WMcn nonnio none rmnrj-dpc  icolvcri n novoro, kick on.Uio ankle bono, rUMW^  [>nnlo,U nn ldonl tonin player, ^tirelofi.s, t\  inl working giving It ��U .)u>Vgot,'Lot's  TENDERS  Tonclerfl will be received up to RflARCH 15th tors  -���' "(1) Repairing Indian ChurchrS��chelt^^^^-_--WT��_.  (2)   Pointing samp.  ^       (3)  Price for both Jobs.  For clotaile phone 88S-99B6 or write ncixled bidr to Box  ? 39 Sochelt, JLowoat tender not ncceaimrMy ncceptcd,  '  TAKE ADVANTAGE NOW  FABULOUS MATTRESS SALE  CONTINUES  FIRST LADY BY 'SERTA'  Box ond Mattrouh Reg. 90.S0 ca.  SPECIAL PRICE JUST        EACH  AMBASSADOR DELUXE:  Box and Mattress. Reg. 84.95 ca.  57  50  AHO EB-JiB-OBE^Ca -SUPPi-IES  WE ARE CLOSING OUR DOORS FOR GOOD  MARCH 15*H  ALL STOCK WILL BE SOLD AT CO-fT  PRICE - SO SHOP EARLY TO AVOID  DISAPPOINTMENT  ����ie*W.����R|*iSa��*a)a��*Wrt h}  Many Many< BaigaSn- at pricot yo�� can not oqual  JAY-BEE FURNITURE  ,'   ' . ' , >t '    '      "ft    '  Glbtons^ B.C. Agents for Hoover Phone 8864346  Wo wish to thanK Qll Pvir customers v^ho hay? supported us ir> the past,  , t ' ��� ' ' t' '       ' '  The store will ho open Fridays after the 15th until all stock It) sold.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LID.  T  (HIB����**uiftMtli sMM ~fr  ^���jsgjifcjig^gjs^ ���'��� _���'  '.",^?^.7\r,*"''. ���*  r^.-_^.^-1nr___rr  --_..-,/r-.-,__---p.  I  Page 8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 8, 1967  Secheit Socials  ���With Your Neighbours  ANNUAL meeting of Secheit Garden Club  was held in St. Hilda's Parish Hall with  the" president, David Hayward, presiding..  He   expressed  satisfaction  in  the  fact  that many friends both old and new were  Jjsenghf together through tiie club to compare achievements and share good fellowship.  He' said the first flower show held  June  25  was  a   glorious  display of rare  greenhouse plants and better known flowers grown to perfection.  The Peninsula Times at this time expressed surprise at such a wonderful display! The second big event held October  1 and included a special section for chrysanthemums. I)lr. Jack Kirkland of the  Point Grey Mum Club acted as judge and  several trophies and merchandise awards  were donated by local business people for  which the club, was most grateful. Also  the wonderful tea party at which the club  ladies did an outstanding job. Everyone  had a wonderful time visiting with friends  and neighbors while having tea and admiring the floral display.  Mr. Hayward wished to thank P. Lawrence, recreational director, for his efforts  in promoting the club; also Harry Hill for  ____,  &_fcW  r*��-r-_rv *s ___?��-"*  r  SUNSHINE Coast- Lions celebrated  three years, of operation last Saturday, March 4 at Ole's Cove with  an attendance "of more than 50 in-  announcing at the oap meetings coming eluding -wives and guests. President  events of the club and to Mrs. Wheeler of  The Times for all her encouragement and  many acts of kindness which a new organization needs.  Mr. Hayward was accorded a hearty  vote of thanks by the members. New officers for 1967 are president Frank Read,  1st Vice-President Dan Carr, Secretary-  Treasurer John Kelly, directors Mrs. Janet  Allen, Gunnar Hansen and Steve Read,  Mr. Hayward is past president.  The meeting .ended with a wonderful  program of slides shown by Miss Eleanor  Ormrod _a most competant co_xn|��ntatdr.  Pictures were shown of gard-nsliii Italy,  Spain, Suva, Israel and Jerosalelm*,- G-ethe-  samne, France and England T_te most,  beautiful of them all werej|_tte wild flow^  ers of New Caledonia. Other pictures were  shown of historical place&fmcluding Rome  and areas near the-^Riyer Jordan. The  club was" very pleased? that the Bank of  Montreal would be;donating a silver tray,  this to be a, yearly award.  Mrs. E. Muni of Victoria visited her  parents*-��Mri^i-tedU* Mrs.s Tim Newcombe. -  Beturning to. Victoria with her daughter for  a few days, Mrs. Newcombe was taken  suddenlyVv-ry ill and is expected to undergo surgery.  Visiting Mr. and Jlrs. C. G. Critchell  are Mrs. Peterson Tnompson and Mrs.  Ada*Henderson,"both. cfHjagcraver.  "f Mrs. Mary Gray has returned to her  home in Secheit after spending the winter  months with her mother, Mrs. E. Johnson  of Red Cliffe, Alta.  Secnelt Branch of the Canadian Legion  is planning a dance either in April or May.  The soccer team, coached by Mr. Frank  Newton is proving to be a very fine soccer club. Crests have been ordered by  the coach and should be here soon. Give  the boys a boost and come and see them  in action.    ; =���  Two new members were received by the  ladies auxiliary, Mrs. Edna Burt and Mrs.  Edna Fisher.at the LA zone luncheon meeting March 25 at 1 p.m., Legion Hall.  Rummage sale, April 19, at 11 a.m.,  Legion HaU. Pacific Zone Command Convention to be held in. Kamloops, April 30  to May 3.  In 1952' Black Diamond Lodge IOOF,  Nanaimo, ; presented' ;ibe ; jurisdiction of  B.G;;,wit_il-;._'/.trave__ng,:gavel:v;__n_e''then' it^  -has travelled extensively. It has now arri*'  ved in Secheit at Sunshine Coast Lodge 76  in care of the Noble, Grand J. Marshall. It  was presented by Malaspina Lodge, Powell  River, represented by J. Dawson, Noble  Grand; W. Schad, V. Grand; and J. Red^  bead. It'will be here 60 days when it will  travel to another lodge.  ______����!-$  Third  anniversary cake  Legislature  ���by Hon. Isabel Dawson  THIS WEEK I am going to deal with a  few   facts   on   education   which   were  brought .out' in the minister of education's  speech oh the budget debate.-  This year in our public schools there  is a population of 440,000, an increase in  excess of 25,000 over last year.  There are some 116,000. people taking  advantage of adult education or continuing  education as some prefer to caU it..Eighty  of the 85 school,districts are now involved  in this program to varying degrees. ','���'  It is also interesting to note the tre-  nendous increase in school construction.  In 1963, $16 million was authorized, in  1964 $23.4 million, 1985 $39.3 million and  1966 $46.3 million. This does not include  vocational assistance at a'lost of $30 million. ��� '������/:  There was an increase of 130 per cent  in the pupil populaiton from 1951-52 to  1965-66, but the teaching staff for the same  period increased by 145 per cent. Under  the Public Schools Act, legislation will be  brought in during this  session to reduce  B of M Review . . .  Health Tips  Mica Creek transfer  ', ' i        ' ' '  for former resident  S. D. PATRICK, a former resident'of Powell River and Secheit, and B.C. Hydro  district manager for the Queen Charlotte  Islands since September, 1965, will bo  transferred March i to Mica Creek as district manager,  A native of Powell River, Mr. Patrick  joined the B.C. Electric there jn 1955 as  sub-foreman lineman. After, six years ho  went to Secholt and served as line patrolman and foreman. In November, 1904, Mr.  Patrick moved to Smithers as foreman  lineman, and then went to the Queen  Charlottes,        -  KEEP THINGS SIMPLfe  We do not need Taj Mahals for schools.  Whtit we need Ih rugged utility buildings  without the costly luxuries that architects  bo love to sell us, Comparatively few of us  fell that wo can afford plush luxuries in    to realize that appetites aro hot increased  -ourhomesrwhrMouid'W  pay for them In our schools where wo send ings���less than the child wants���with moro  our children for an education, not to ac1 to come nnd lots of time, aro the host treat-  quire expensive tastes? ment.  Canadian Medical Assoc.  MODERATION in food intake is of prime  importance,  the  Canadian Medical Association asserts. '  Basically, one should follow "Canada's  Food Guide" which stresses a daily choice,  from live groups of food: milk, two to four  cups;' fruit, two servings; vegetables, one  potato and one yellow or green; cereal,  one.serving of whole cereal and bread with  butter; and protein, one serving of meat,  poultry or fish, including liver occasionally. As a substitute, and in addition to  the latter groupj eggs, cheese, dried peas  %r beans should1 be utilized.  If this outline is followed daily, and additional: Vitamin D (400 units) is taken by  growing children and expectant mothers,  there'should be no problem of/under or  over-nutrition in our population,  However,   many  "live  to  eat"   rather  than "eat, to live" and .intake of calories  is far in excess of our rather sedentary���  requirements.  An "excellent way of com- ���  batting this is the exercise of pushing one's  chair firmly away from the table, and the  exercise of  will power to  avoid  snacks  Conversely,  some of us  who  snack frequently or drink an excess of milk or fruit  juice, spoil our appetite arid do not attain  a balanced diet, ���       ,.     <  A person might find,hcjpi;ln controlling  his will power by familiarizing himself,  with the number of health hazards that aro  -associated with chronic obesity,  The CMA recommends that dietary  training should begin In Ihfanty and include  both mother and child. It Is quite common  to see a young mother competing with her  friends In an effort to see' how much food  she can boast of giving her child, and this  could have two opposite effects as the  child matures, It may train him' to cat  far moro than ho needs from sheer habit,  or it may drive him tho other way and  result In complete apathy to food, A middle  road Is desirable, It, is a feature of tho  child's' development that around two years  of ago, more or less, he appears to lose  his appetite, This can lead to endless strife  at the table and mothers often find It hard  Fred Jorgenson is seen assisting his the maximum pupil-teacher ratio to 36 to l.  wife Toba cut the anniversary cake However, there are other aspects to this  which, needless to say, did not last question of teacher-pupil ratio which I will  long. endeavor to clarify possibly by means of  a special article at a little later date. It  is more lengthy and I feel it should be a  separate article.  Post-secondary education and training  will cost the taxpayer $66,553,976. an increase of $23,312,812 or 53.9 per cent over  the amount of $43,241,164 provided for  1966-67.  In 1966-67 the province provided 25 million dollars for operating grants to the  three universities in addition to the $9  million from the federal government���a  total of $34 million. With the federal  government providing no per capita grants  for 1967-68, operational grants to the universities will be $45 million an increase of  $11 million oyer last year.  Operating cost for vocational schools  has been set at over $8 million for 1967-68.  ' Two million will be provided for scholarships and bursaries for post secondary  education and training. All first class scholarships will now be awarded amounts  equal to 75 per cent of fees, up from 50  per cent. The first 3,500 second class scholarships will receive 50 per cent of fees,  up from 33Mj per cent; and the next 3,500  second class students will be awarded  scholarships equal to 33% of their fees.  The important point here is that the scholarship program 'rewards effort and  achievement. In awarding bursaries the  additional expenses of students who have  to live away from home in order to attend  a university will be taken into account by  the student aid committee.  For the fiscal year 1967-68 the estimates  ofj expenditure approach the $200 million  mark for the first time in our history, and  an increase of 15.8 per cent over last year.  In conclusion I wish to add that it was  my great pleasure to welcome to Victoria  and the Legislative Assembly, some 35  students from Brooks Junior High and  Max Cameron Senior High. These young  pepple should be a source of pride and joy  not only to the parents but also to the  schools and the community as a whole.  Their conduct was exemplary and their  attention and interest outstanding. Our  future, I know, will be in good hands wit_.  such young people who tomorrow will be  in charge of our affairs. I only .hope that  someday soon I may have the privilege  of welcoming students from Secheit Peninsula, Texada Island and maybe even  Ocean Falls and Bella Coola.  Welcome donation  GUEST of honor at the Sunshine  Coast Lions third anniversary  dinner was Gordon Steenson, zone  chairman, who is seen casting an  envious eye on a cheque for $400  raised by the Lions Ladies and donated to the club. It is presented by  Ladies Lions President Dianne Eberle to Lions President Fred Jorgensen  who stated it will go towards the  Lions physiotherapy equipment project for St. Mary's Hospital. ^  PLAGUE ON BOTH  We don't believe the time, now is right  for a "one man, one vote"'regime in Rhodesia. Neither do we believe Premier, Ian  Smith is anything but a clever racial fas-,  cist. If that leaves us astride the fence, so  be it.  Hospital auxiliary ���. ������. ��  Gibsons represented again  on co-ordinating council  FOURTEEN members attended the monthly meeting in the room at the hospital.  Everyone was pleased to have Gibson's  Auxiliary again represented, Mrs, Willis  gave a.repqrt of the Thrift Shop to date.  Thlrs project Is proving to be an outstanding success and proceeds have averaged  at approximately one hundred dollars por  week. All auxiliaries are agreed that tho  best procedure" is to keep the money In one  fund, and it can then be spent to better,  advantage than if lt wore divided among  the auxiliaries,  , Mrs, Parker outlined' plans to date for  tho B.C. Hydro Demonstration, 'In Tuno  with the Tlmesl' All the tickets have boon  distributed and aro available from any  auxiliary ihcmbor, The automatic range,  which Is to be tho main prize, will bo on  display shortly in the window at tho B.C.  Hydro office In Secheit.  Gibson's Auxiliary planned a bake sale  for Friday, March 3rd at the Supcr-Valu  store. Annual luncheon is to be held by  Secheit Auxiliary on June 22 arid Pender'  Harbour Is to have a spring tea and sale  of baking on April 15 In the community hall  at Madeira Park, Port Mellon have offer>  cd to host'the friendship tea this year  and though not "definite, the tentative date  is June 6th; this will coincide with the visit  oif the destroyer St. Croix, ^and /members  may wish to go early and visit tho vessel  before, going to the tea.  Mrs, Connor'announced a mooting of all  volunteers to bo held', on March 21.  As tho next meeting, March 28, would  bo tho annual event, a nominating committee was appointed, Mrs.. Parker and  Mrs, Connor havo volunteered to obtain a  series of officers.  i .  POWER OUT AGES  ,   ELECTRIC POWER WILL BE INTERRUPTED AS FOLOWS;  1 .       > I  /  Tuesday, March 14, from approximately 1?;30 p.m. to approximately  2:00 p.m., weather permitting, in the aroa from tho Gibsons Municipal  Boundary East and including Granthami," Hopkins., langdale, Twin  Creek, Williamsons Landing and.Gamblor Uland,��� ~^  1 ���' . . ..'..���-      ..  '..      .   ' .       '      ��� '   . ��� . .  Thursday, March 16, from approximately 12:3b p.m. to approximately\  3:30 p.m., weather permitting, in tho areas, from Gibson* Municipal  The Outages aro necessary to permit the B,C, Hydro to re-locate the  powar line due lo improvements ta Highway at Grantham* Bridge.  ���V ���        ���,���,���'������       ,; ' ' ' ���       '.'���������  ;   B.C. HYDRO AND POWER AUTHORITY  M4 * s t  i'K ' 1 I,  ^V/////S/////f/////f///////f//////f////////////////s////////////M^  1  f��t*t��siM#t'*������i_��~  "and SPREAD SPRING  AROUND YOUR HOME  2nd WEEK  BIG SAVINGS  for Spring Paipfing  SA��E 20%  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD  Cowrto Street, Secheit, 0.C,  , Phono 885-2171,   S  . "   ' '' ^  Mure  l-l@Ii-i eCOIIOEEIl  CANADA'S position in the forefront of the  '* world mineral economy is expected to  be maintained, according to the Bank of  Montreal in a survey of the country's metal  mining industry.  In its February Business Review, just  issued, the bank bases its view on the  yalue of known huge deposits of important  minerals and the fact that more major  resourced continue to be discovered, as  Well as on the availability of abundant  sources of power to facilitate necessary  development.  "The annual value of total mineral  production in Canada has increased almost  five-fold in the post-war period and last  year  amounted to. about $4,000  million."  "The most rapid rate of growth has  been in the mineral fuels, but metallic  minerals still account for half the total  value of mineral output in Canada."  ,- The growth of ojutput of metallic minerals in recent years has been remarkably  steady and, during the whole of the postwar period, generally lias kept pace with  the increase in Gross National Product.  Among the divergent trends in individual-minerals is the flat or declining output pattern of gold during the past 15  years.  "Even so, with an annual value of output  well in excess of $100 million, gold continues to be an important part of the Canadian mineral scene and an important  source of foreign exchange reserves."  IRON FASTEST-GROWING  Fastest-growing of Canadian minerals  since the Second World War is iron ore,  which for some time was one of the country's leading minerals in terms of production value, particularly as a result of large  sales to the United States. $  Recently, the requirements ^of an expending Japanese steel industry have  prompted the production of iron ore con-  centrates~~from west coast deposits, for  shipment across the Pacific.  The B of M notes that, while long-range  prospects for uranium as a fuel for the  development of nuclear power have been  promising, there seems little likelihood of  any substantial strengthening of demand  in the immediate future, or that the mine-  rail will return to the peak production rate  achieved in 1959.  Nickel, copper, lead and zinc continue  to be the mainstay of the Canadian niining  industry.  Since the turn of the century, Canada  has been the world's leading producer of  nickel, the most export-oriented of all  Canadian minerals, as only four per cent of  total output is used in this country.  Production of copper has increased  steadily since 1945. "Dependence on export markets is not as great as in the  case of nickel, since about one-third of  Canadian production of copper is consumed domestically . . . The Canadian industry has, on balance, held or increased  its share of total output. It has recently  been the fifth largest producer, accounting  for close to 10 per cent of world output."  STRONG DEMAND  Demand for lead ahd zinc, both domes  tically and. on export markets, has been  strong during the past fve years, notably  in connection with automobile production.  Canadian output responded with the development of recent discoveries in New  Brunswick, Quebec and the Northwest Territories augmenting established lead j qnd  zinc supplies. The country for many  years has been the world's largest producer of zinc and the third largest producer ��of  lead.     ' 7     ��� ���';.  While hone of.; the bauxite and alumina  used in the production of aluminum is  mined in Canada, the country is. the third  largest producer of the metal, accounting  for about 12 per cent of total world output.  "Although the annual value of exports  ^of metals and minerals of all kinds increased by over 60 per cent in the years  from 1959-65, Canadian exports as a whole  were so buoyant during this period that  minerals and metals barely maintained  their share of the total.  "During the preceding decade and a  half, they had almost doubled their share  to over 30 per cent, as a result of the dramatic development of Canadian mineral  resources during the period and the parallel development of hydro 'power and smelting and refining capacity," the Bank of  Montreal Business Review states.  EYE DROPS  Don't try to save your eyesight with  eye drops which are advertised, or prescribed for a friend of yours. One man's  sight-saving drops could cause another  man's blindness.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  BRYAN  E. BURKINSHAW  SERVING THE $UNSHINE COAST  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  Box 500 . Gibsons, B.C.  Get your Easter Baskets and Novelties  Now,.:- We fill our own Baskets.  i(-f-rt*  MANY NEW NOVELTIES NOW  IN STOCK  ���'���"Lac/res' and Children's Handbags and    "  Purses just arrived  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechclr, B.C. Phono 885-9343  BggP^^  r J8E PREPARED  t6 hike if you wish to inspect our  sawmill, grave! pit and Chapman Creek  .'7jwMsWi��A%i����:Hs'����Mfc�����.. ��w��-*_mwi^i��-f-  �����W��*Sii'^��^^*^'0-i��s"^��i*����*��*i*  SUNSHINE COAST PRODUCTS CO. LIMITED  AT TOP OF DAVIS BAY ROAD (Slmpkin's Place)  * Phone 885-2132  ���fir ���i'"'��  EASTER EGG HUNT FOR THE KIDDIES  9s00 a.m. to lOsOO a.m.  j 11 YEARS AND UNDER1  3���~���35_____3  q a '"���������a  SPECIAL INVITATION  to Brownies and Cubs of the  Peninsula  FREE v COFFEE AND DOUGHNUTS  lOMWfUI���mH  "w-'nwr'  T  ttft  9    ,#    *     #  fi  f-   /   f   f   /   /'*"   **  ��^    f    *\4   *   0*4   *    *r  *    * H    *    II*'  #�����'/'��   r-  t   t \ *  *   *   r  A


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