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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jan 18, 1967

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 ***  SSL { ., J 1 " T ���/   1 ��� ^ j  ���r^T^frt^ilt*i^rv^i^>nit**t^fVf^fyyWWWP w -J -w jf wt*-�� t��*^a����6.-ii,'5��-T��",fi"?W��7: *CjC-ji'�� tf\ijtfi;> "Wjpery* ��. e-'wrSHW'esJfpjP T^^jwJpw*.* J jpV?- J, y. s< v.;- ��rj. y.-^> J6>'  PRESTON MICROFILMING" SERVICES,  2182  VANCOUVER  IZlii  AV��N0S>'  A  *  ,##'��Wii*"<''*,ltfc  msie��: qneKies cnaMes  it Cental  ��  i   _,"���   i Sejvinfl'-the. Sunshinet��oasC(Hpw<? ^t!ind^o, Jerri's, Wet?, IfKlptfing Pert v Mellon,^ Hopjuns Lending, OjronthanVs Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  ' >        *"  ^l[s6rT,Creek,ySelma fork, -Seehelt, Holfmoo/i Sby,, ��ecrett,Cove,' Render, H c/bour, ^Aadeiro Park, Kleirtdale,  Irvine's Landing, Earf Cove, Egmont.  mail   by   the   Post   Office  Authorized as second Class  Department, Ottawa.    '���  Volume 4, No. 6  WEDNESDAY, JAN- 19, 1967     JOC  of���the-Gib$ons-Port���Mellon���-deMnkhtal .W educaUonr^atlrio^pendi- j ���  Summing Pool' duripg ihe    tiire/iregiiirSed^or tho construcitipp, opera-   -  DISCUSSION  Centennial  fir.st school, board meeting of the year ruffled the customary complacency of trustees. Motions were made, amended, tabled  and at one point the meeting adjourned  due to a queried point of procedure.  2E riT.^'^LrfSLK monthly socfqrJ meeting   -'  WIl^ON ��reek Community ^Centre started  tion^,5 b'r maintenance of the facilities shall  form part Qf the^ expenses- of the board. - '  Community Centre plans  a letter be sent to the centennial committee  recommending that a working committee  be formed to operate the swimming pool,  composed of members of the community at  large, a representative from municipal  council and members of the school boart.  That the centennial pool be placed on Gibsons Elementary School grounds adjacent  to the. highway as recommended by the  landscape architect but that construction  does not commence on the pool until funds  are available for development of a new  playing area at Gibsons Elementary  School.  CHANGED  LOCATION  .During , the discussion, trustee Peggy  Voleri stated that she was not aware that  the site of the pool had been- changed from  the undeveloped lower part ,of Gibsons  Elementary School grounds which is par*  tially in the village, to the playing field.  She had heard it rumored but not officially  as a trustee.  She was informed that the landscape  architect.had recommended it. Mrs. Volen  replied that the school bad not sufficient  playing area ndw. Chairman Joe Horvath  observed that the board would be acquiring a $20,000 facility without capital cost  to the board. But Mrs. Volen pointed out  that spending money to develop' a new  playing area could amount to capital cost.  If this cost is placed on the capital budget  it may not be approved by Victoria and  then the school would be without a playing  field.  Trustee Cliff- Thorold told the board  that the centennial committee did have  another site f6r the pool.  Mr. Horvath said that he had attended a  meeting with the centennial committee and  although funds at that time amounted to  _$I0,000 an equal amount was needed be-  fore^co^tr^^  culty was being experienced in raising the  needed capital because the public wanted  reassurance on who would operate the pool  when the centennial committee disbanded.  SCHOOL. ACT  *It was not quoted':'at'"'the^-'scKb^l''"1��ardv  meetings but section 171 of the School Law  states: A board of school trustees may, by  agreement, permit a municipality to construct, and operate facilities for community  use on a school site if: the board is satisfied it will not be necessary to acquire  more land for the site because of the construction, Operation or existence of those  facilities thereon. Operation of the facilities  will not be detrimental to education. That  off the new year,with a pot luck supper  on 'Saturday,-1 Jan. 14 at Wilson Creek ball." -  ', This is the first social event Of a busy J  year! as the dub hopes to be able to have -'  some type of social gathering every month.  ' ��� The pot luck, supper whjich was chaired -  by Mrs. Mike Porter, with1 the help of Mrs. .  Don Marcroft and Mrs. E. Heilier, seemed  to, be a real success with S3 adults and 25  children attending.  The door prize waff Won by Mrs. John  Bodriarek. ���  Wilson Creek 'Community Centre would  like to thank everyone who helped support  the dinner.  Madeira rural route  undergoing extension  JACK'Davis, MP, has ��� announced that Madeira Park Rural Route No. lis being extended by 11.0 miles round trip to serve  daily the 36 former patrons of the Irvine's  Landing Post Office which was closed early  in October, 1966.  Attached is a list of the patrons concerned showing the means by which they  are served.  T. Eliiot-RMD Box.  Proposed group box at Ice Rd��� A. C.  Fair, E. J. Lee, G. Lee, J. H.( Williams,  A. Siebert, W. G. Kammerle, R. H. Lee,  Mrs, V. Webb, W. H. Wray.  Proposed group box at Hotel Lake Rd.  and Sinclair Bay Rd���G. Chapman, J. Anderson, W. Parker, A. E. Roberts, H: Whit-  taker, A. J. Bell���D. Gibson, O. J. Car-  gyle, B. Cromer. ,  rell, E. Wells and A. Ibey, E. S. Kammerle, H. Nelson, W. Peiper, C. WraSr.  Proposed Group Box at Res. A. Beck+-  J. Whittle, H. Wood.W. Whittle, J. Refd,  E. Reagh. J. Potts, E. Clarke, A. Bock,  D. Skeiton, W. Sinclair, R.Nield, -0. Gir-  rard.  Volunteer fire depi.  plans test exercises  GIBSONS Volunteer Fire department will  be carrying out a scrie* of test exer-  Ineitective program . . .  Elementary grounding lack  blamed for later drop-out  CREWMEN of the RCAF helicopi^r   wooden box afterthe-tug upon whidi  assist Butch Ona of Secheit in  carrying Rodney Seymour to the  ambulance a few minutes after he  was rescued from the sea off Secheit  where he clung for some hours to a  her was a crew member "sank. He  dted shortly afterwards; in St. Mary*s  BOARD   of  School   Trustees" for   Secheit  School District remains unchanged for  1987. Trustees Wm. Malcolm, Cliff Thorold  and Leo Johnson re-elected by acclamation  to serve two-year terms of office and trnsr  tees Celia Fisher, Peggy Volen, Jo Horvath  and Don Douglas with one-year remaining  to serve.  Following* the Oath of Allegiance ceremony conducted by '. Secretary-Treasurer  Peter Wilson,' on Monday of last week;  trustee Jo Horvath was re-elected to serve  his third consecutive year as chairman of  the board and; trustee Celia Fisher was reelected Vice-chairman.   :' >-^  In his opening address Chairtnan Jo  Elcrvath"'sia'fe^*'tnat"'1ie'" would like "to "see  the board concentrate this year on encouraging a more effective program in  elementary schools and the junior high  school, level.  He felt that students were dropping out  of high school because they were-not re-  November attack  ��� ���  Hospital.  Story  and  pictures inside  -ceiving  the   required  grounding   in   ele-  this week's Times, Amehtary school and had not acquired the  *. ���.-.,���-.. desire to learn. More effort was needed on  ������ ���.''...- ...'' "."��� ���. -^���-    the part of trustees' and the board should  / - not put a  price tag on  elementary  and  junior high school facilities.  The chairman thanked trustees for their  support in the past and hoped that he himself would be able to devote more time  this year to school board affairs.  liSMiifflitei ohmes laid  ies otter assault  TWO SECHELT men, Cameron James 3il-  lie and "Allan Thomas Billie are slated  :to appear before Magistrate Harold Winch  February 14. when, they will answer a  charge of manslaughter, at a preliminary  hearing in Secheit.  Charges arose following an incident last  Nov.... 4. in. which. Rennie John, also of'..Se-.  chelt, lost an eye as a result of an assault  carried-out,by the two Billies. " J^  For this offence, Cameron BUM was  sentenced to 30 months in jail and Allan  Thomas Billie1 to one year in Oakalla.  Since this time, Rennie John has died,  allegedly - as a result of injuries received  in the. attack." r  .;/......-;...,,;  Anbtti'er fracus  on the Indian reserve  broke out at a New Year's Eve dance, re-;.  was reduced io./^zt/^:.ppmitim.,ipsi\dtr..  Charges agairist'aSTO"othWr^^^:m  w^th assault in the same brawl were dismissed.  MURDER REMAND     .  1 Joseph Latham of Port ;Melion and a  .juyemUi, youth appeared. 3bef ore, the rmagi-  stxate last Ffidiay but 9ire remanded for  trial Friday, February 3 following discovery of a body at Port Mellon January 3.  ; 4 The juvenile   has   been   charged  with  ^delinquency   by   committing   murder   and  EiuiinTf^ces a'lesser charge of failure to  'bury a dead humih body.  i^^ttough,,beUeved to be Jthat of 16-year-  '%$<��. Ricicy Latham of Port M<dlon, who dis-  ^ppeaBed -about 17 nionth&tago, the body  IJaSpMlieen.positively^Jdfentified. A patHp^  the--agH^ent''��rov^des.;:matitte..iac^ ' ^ult^okv^ch./Ttt#y ���Joie?;;h%4i.,foVT.eceive   ~i^^.,���*-->.-^.,-v.r . .- ��� .������v-^.^.^^^fri    .-.--.. .t.-..,^*. ^w-.v-^^  forsloofS^^aflh  *"" '' "A "'~   "''"'   ~","~'    '"'       -���������-.������.���-.������������������      outh. with ������ heavy'boots; JMf$$&$  PORTABLE  CLASSROOMS  Department of education has refused  permission, for this district to build its own  portable classrooms. Provincial government's tight money policy regarding school  construction; necessitated'-'the board^:-to;tent  four units this year at a cost of $325 per  month each. For the year 1967-1968, it is  estimated that -the district will require  seven portable classrooms, which for a 10-  month period will cost $22,750. Provision  will have to be made for this in the bud-  giet: High maintenahce~'bbst'!of'ii'these'"!imits'"  on top of the rental, prompted the hoard  to seek the refused permission to build its  own units. '  EGMONT ACCESS  The board approved planning committee's recommendation mat no part of Egmont School grounds be given.up to provide an access road allowance to Egmont  Community Club. The hoard will/construct  its own access into tW school site to avoid  friYa^^tfe^rOaa  tee's recommendation not to purchase  property adjacent to Madeira Park School  for the price asked.  CONFlbMNtiAt. MATTER  Unique statement in planning commit-"  tee's report reads as follows: "The pcom-  mittee agreed to make a recommendation  of the whole board on a confidential matter involving a request to lease or purchase  board'property."  Regional districts help  unorganizedar&qsalong  SPEAKING last Week-in Secheit,'Mr. Chris  # Woodward of the^unicipal ^^irs depi*-  told the newly-elected-th embers" of thg^Te^  gional district Board thai regional jdistricts  were planned in ^rder to assist uhorgaiu>ed  areas obtain facilities denied them without  incorproation and ^increased taxes.  VThere are now 12 such���'; districts. in  B;C, the peninsula is No; 12 and Prince  George will be i3th," he said.  "To date, with the exception of one of  two local problems, the project has worked  very satisfactorily and we have been quite  amazed at the number of functions in wind1  some of the districts have participated;''  he added.      ���  He told his listeners that now  regional district, the Sunshine Coast":has  , Jthe vehicle with which to/bring about required services  such as refuse disposal,  etc.  Newly-elected chairman, Norm Watson  said a great deal of work would be -involved during the coming year. Secretary-  Treasurer Charles Gooding agreed adding  it is hoped to extend operation of the board  over as large an area as possible and to  as many projects as possible.  First official and pubhc meeting of the  now official board will be held January 27  in the Hospital Cottage, Secheit, at 7:30  p.m.   ���  Chairman Norm Watson pointed Out the  meetings^ willHbe-open to**both-pressfand  public. "We are not going-to work in  secrecy," he said..  under  Toy-town letter arriv<e>s^ -  from Ireland by 'mr��Si^tH  PRESENTLY residmg^hlS^^fc?,whia^s  famHy js: oyer in Co. Antriinl Ireland,  school teacher Mr. % Dj^ns, hot^too loi^g  prohibit:^ any use of the facilities that-the  board, in its sole discretion, deems to be  detrimental to education or use of the  facilities during periods when the hoard,  in its sole discretion, deems the use to be  function of the fire phone alarm system.  Residents arc asked to be patient and  are advised there will be no cause for  anxiety when^Uie test alarm is sounded at  8 p m. first Monday of- each month.  and-kicked in the mouth  Pleading not guilty to a charge of com- ~.:\   mon afesault,,Kelly Joe was convicted and ^OCCtJ Presentation  sentenced to one year, suspended. Origihal    -^������ *-���'-'-'������������:���^������  charge of assault occasioning bodily harm  ieehelt iepomire pirns  sneritonoiis service nwsii:!  post office 'iset VsfiouW^v^aveVf'a^y^i^iairr'' ;���  mail:.from, his,, .young- daughterif &.i,i'i. ^tfe'M/.  An equally small lettier; witiu^  velope wa s written by ei^ht; yeair, did Shari  man Davis: who "told; her Vdad/the toy��� post  office was among ���her'';.Chnstma^''prese^ts^  The   envelope   had   been'���'��. postmafked  t^ce wWh ^youldvsu^  in the postal^ department Entered mto,the  spirit of the occasion.      ,   /   ;    ;���  ���'.''.'���?L  p  | ......  f  if  u  Regional directors  CENTENNIAL year will bring much'  municipal affairs.  Standing,  Secixj-  hard work for tho first regional  board of directors for -the? newly-  formed Sunshine Coast Regional Dls-*  trict. Oath of Allegiance was taken  on Tliursday, Jan. 12 before Magi"  tary:Troasurer Mr. C. F. Gooding,  Mr. Woodward,. Chairmoii Mr, N.Watson, Mr. F. West, Mr. C. MitteV  stcadt, Mr. L. H. Hanson. Seated,  Mr. Jf Dunlop, Mr. J. L. Wolvcrton,  strato Charts Mittolsteadt and Let-   Mr. F. O. Feenoy, Mr. JE. A, Prittlo  ters Patent were presented by Mr.   and Mr. J, C. GilKor.  C. H. L. Woodward of the dcpt. of,.  Letters Patent arrive . . .  il) Wflt**fWi��*ll^lH*j��iJ^��iiB��!��[  *lT*��FW<SWFt*��VeMi^BW>��(��^ SSflW^Wfti^StiSS  Regional district formed  (iji  T1 tt  hi  \ it,  i.i ;  r  , -.  F<RST rcRlonnl' board of directors for thp ,  -"-' ncwly-formcd Sunshine Const Regional,  District  took ��� onth   of   allofjlnnco   before  M��Ri��trftttt Ch��rlo��  MlUclHicndl on Jan.  12 in the HoNtyltnl Cottngo, Secheit,  Appointed dlrcctorH until Feb. 1, IIKW  nre: Elcctornl Arcn A (Ponder Hnrbonr-  Efimont) John Dunlop, three votes; Area  n j(We^l ficchclt-Sccrot Covo) Norm. W��t��  ��on, two voIoh; Area C (Kclmn Pnrk-WII��on '  Creek)  Eric'Prittlo,-two  yotcsj   Arcnu D  "(Roiwrfn GrcoK) J. 0, GUKori two 'voWhT  Arcn E (WcNt, (llbnona-(}owcr Point) Frank  Woflt,  two voted;  Area  F  (Port Mellon-���  Grnnthamn I����ndlnR) l^orno Wolvcrton, two  votcfi', Olhsonf), Landing Village, Fred Fee  "ney^twi����vol-e��--hSwheH*V-lllagerM��ii!i~H��ih~  UiwnlmouHiy elected chnlrmnn*of the  "board Ih Mr. Norm Wntson and Mr. Char*  Ies GoodlnK ,1�� npjwlnlcd ��ccrotary4roai  ,N��rcr. .  i, Directors to represent olcoloral arena  will bo elected In tho same manner /nnd  at tho fl'nmo time nfl tho nnnunt municipal  elections, in the Ijlure.  Lctloi's Patent which were presented to  tho bonrd by Mr. C. H, L��� Woodward, dcpt.  '���'"<>f,"niunJclpfll"i''��ff��irf5"V"fitflito"'thnt1"populfttion  deemed to bo-o-. voting unit In 1,000. Tho  number of votes to which, an area In on*  titled Ih obtained )��y diving tho population  In the nrcn by'the. voting unit,  , Sums of money may bb borrowed to  meet. tho  lawful  current expenditure!}  of  the regional district in .tho yoarlW? mny  In the agurogato equal $15,000 awl ��hall bq  ^ropai^^Ojit^of^lhe^qycnuo^otJ^Qjqu^nL  PROVISIONS '  LctterH Patent grant the regional diH-  trlct, powcr/s for reglonnl nnd community  ��� planning j-contract-#ervkcsr��that-iifc-powcr��  Jcyindcriako npy���u\v  on* bcludf of a  me  Improvement, district; upon mioh tcrmfl a��  ar�� m\��Uinlly agreed upon. Provided ��uc|\-  work or. service in, within the poyvern of  .the municipality or Improvoment district  nnd Hint tho entire cost of i|4oh work or  aorvlce be borne by tlio 'municipality or  district concerned, -  Tho regional district hns nil tho powera  of a district municipality with respect to  electoral areas, so that provision may bo  made for certain local works and services  as .stated under Part XVI of the Municipal Act .with,-the.exception of sections 589  and 590,  ^'"Ttcfuso disposal may also bo. undertaken, the district having power to acquire,  establish, maintain and operate refuse dls-  posal grounds under certain clauses of  section 534 of too Municipal Act so that  the district may mako regulations for and  .KoLa��scakurof���charRoB for-lho��u8o.of��such  works wherever situate,  NOTICE  Notice of intent to 'incorporate tho  rcRlofial district, was prtstod in newspapers  circulated In, the area during the month  of October, .allowing 00 doys for property  owners to, register any objections'they mny  have, Because of the required waiting period LotterN Patent were issued 190 late to  hold elections for plectornl nrcn representatives so that tlio Interim' dlrcctorH ^\.s  named'in the notice wore appointed rcpre-  flctitntlvcfi to ficrvo until the next municipal  elections in ��� December, Tho two municipal  representatives were ' appointed by their  respective village commissions,  ELECTION of officerg;: was carried out at  last general meeting of Branch 140  Boyal Canadian Legion in Legion Hall, Secheit, Monday, Jan. 9. Installing officer was  Mr. Bj|ll Naylor, zone, commander.  , Comrade T. Ritchie was appointed president for the second time; W. Laking, first  vice-president;  \V. Nestman, second vice-  president; W. Erickson,, secretary; and J. '  Irbson, treasurer.  ' Executive includes Comrades W. Anderson, L. Benncr, F. Bonin, II. Bourne, D.  Currlc, A. Erickson, II. Hill, O. Moscrip,  and ,S. .Walters. '   ,     ',  I tjllghllght of the ���evening" was the proscn-'  ^tutlon of a mcrltous service award, to Comrade JackrMayne. A similar presentation  was made previously to Comrade C. Q.  (Curloy) Luckon.  I Awarding the medal, immediate Past  President E. Surtees said ho had, during  his last term of, office, nsked that members  recommend the two awards, nnd that ho  feels more applications for similar awards  be made. r v  Ify added  that ho foil It ,1s  the only,  way a member's service can bo officially  y recognizee}' and that It Is a poor time to  remember a comrade's service after/ ho  hns either moved nway or passed on..  Mr. Wayne servos,with,6th Battery, 2nd  Brigade, 1st Canadian Division and was  sent to Franco in 1915 haying Joined up in  ^iW^Jiojvas^e.y.pntu^lly��.wovmdcd��(lurtng.  tho battle of tho Sommo nnd invalided to  England In tho 4th Canndlan General  Hospital, finally arriving back In Canada  in,July 1919. ; ..:: -,.   :.;"   ,  V Soon after the end /of hostilities in World  War I, Jack Mayne joined. the Canadian  branch of the newly-formed Great War  Veterans* Association, later joining the,  Canadian Legion on its formation. This  year he h,as completed 38 years' service as  a LcgiOnaire.    ���/' : '^;jsi^i,,: '  Assisting in the formftionI'i|f'. Branch 140,  he is today one of only two's'urviving charter, members, the second being Bill  Hodges. During service.wtth.Jhc branch he  served 17 terms as secretary, and in 1954  was made a life membori also receiving,  his 25 yoars medallion that same year.  For 10 yoars he served as chairman of  tho Poppy Fund.  ,'  Mr, Luckcn has been, an active member' since 1950 from executive positions,  served as branch president from 1960 to  ���62, Ho was also Deputy Zone Commander  from 1960 to '64 nnd did much to wold  ���I .it:;  comradeship between' branches in tho E1-,   berlnln.  Don Douglas president  "''.'<-. '        ,'   ' :'- -���' ���. '*   .���''! ��� ���   '."1     ..,.������- V  Sunshine Coast Kiwanisl :: v  ABOUT^60i;"members',' "wives'-an^^'guests;'.11  >    turned  out  at the  annual  installation  meeting   of   Gibsons   Kiwanis,   held; last  Thursday, Jan. 12 at Darihy's Restaurant,,  Gibsons.-. ��� ': - ,,-, ,'��� '..���.'.;.:;, ,;:'  "':'',���:;;:v-;,l:, '^:V1*.-  District Lieutenant Art Fcltbn i and Past  Lt. Gov, Cec Hewson, both of Vancouver,  were present and installation of new president and executive was carried out by: the  lieutenant ��� governor.'   , .  ,; Elected as president for, 1967' was Don  yDo(uglas; Norm MaoKay ��� and ��� Ron,McPhedran were appointed vice-presidents;. Exe;  cutlvo includes; Pctor Wilson,�� secretary;  Ossic Hlncks, ��� treasurer; directors Jim  Drumhiond, William Haley, Danny Wheel-  or, John Math'ewi Roy Taylor, Nonn Ken-1  noy, Frank Bailey, Al Porter, Ray Cham-  phlnstonc Zone.  Curloy's endeavors Included raising of  funds}, for welfare, organizing concorts,  Legion Days and Talont Nights. Ills drivo  was, largely responsible for rot,lrcmoht o(  tho original $4,000 debt and his guidance  of finance^ during long periods as treasurer contributed to tho solid financial position of the brancl). For four yonrs he was  chairman of tho bingo gnmos which en-  ���,��h,icdJhq��clubJo��pQnjits,Jlcenccd���promlses  nt Selma Park and also to purchase land  slated for a,site to bo used for construction of senior citizens' housing.  Kiwanis have a number v of prw^  view for the coming year and plans call  for further work to be carried out to tho  Klwanl Bnll field on the Brothcrsi Mcmor--  'lnl Park. -. ������ ���', ���'������,- ;'��� ���;'.-'-; '������v--i ;- '.' ' ; ���'  Ed Fcidlor reports to The Times that ,  tho annual Klwanl Baby of the Year pro-    '  Ject which is not intended as a commercial' "   !  proposition, is run solely by tho club as an  annual goodwill function. ,',,.,,.  ^Mr, Foldlor wishes it known thai almost  100 per cent of tho merchants and business  people of tho district contributed to'tho      ""'  project. '...,...,...':.��� ,.      ,  Credit to area  v'  Sunshine Coast Lions Glub  makes worth contributions  .OBJECTIVES.  MBMBKRS of Sunnhlno Coast Lions Club,  /now HO strong and still growing, have  expressed disgust at a scurrilous item In a  Peninsula publication which hns, by Implication suggested  tho  club seeks  to take  Regional district' legislation was set up  with the* following objectives In mind;  Td create an adaptable' lypo'of orgnnl-  niton capable of handling riny Inter-munt-  clpnl service, with tho affected munlrlpull-  ^^serViceJor,^nd_��h0lplnfi ,n- ^'***)**.<*'&�� w***h* .  v\\i\m munlclpnllty or    ""' ......      , .. ,  To-preserve both the Identity of existing  munlclpnlltlo's and a sense of community  oven If this involves extra cost. \ ,1  , To broaden tho (borrowing bnso of the  municipalities 'without' removing their tax?  ing powers,  To provide a local declslon-maklnR hotly  for tho unorganized areas ol the province.  sons. , ., '  One member points out that all service  clubs and such organi/inHons  ndopt projects   as   money   rntslng   functions.   Tho  money acquired, however, does not, go into,  the-pockets --of -"mem brrs-but-Trithcr-to  .inanyUnd.varicd^worUiy.causQa^^^.Uw.^.  ''   Tho locnl  branch of the  Lions Club,  formed nbout three yearn ngo, has under-  taken a number of chnrltablo projects but  'bulk of funds raised has gone and will continue to go toward  cost of fitting up ��a  physlothorapy room at fit. Mary's Hospital.  Lion member Frank Parker,. n past  president of the club hns already contacted  his lawyer but for tho'present' contwnts  himself wlth'n letter'found In tho Renders'  Right column of this paper. '.'.',  , Some Indication of Just what does happen' to money raised by this' club might  be gathered from tho following contribu-  -tlon-durlnK-'thc-pnst'three* years :*���  $1,600 to fSt. Miiry's Hospital for physio-  therapy! $942.39 to CARS ..(Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism''Society)} $566.00 to  Secheit, Residential School Band;  $150 (0  -Sechelt^RecrcnU6n-SwlmC��lassc��{-i$l5-Kall  ^Fnlr;u-$40ti^��mokfli^mn��k��for-.iSccl��clt���Klrd���  Dcpt.; $30 Baseball Mustangs dinner}' $60  take Babe Ruth team to town nnd dinner;  several donations to burned-out1., fnmllles;  presently sponsoring Pegnsus Soccer Club,  amount yot unknown,..Participated In sUw  dent exchange from Pender nnd Longvlow,  'Washington; collected flvo large boxes' of  ��� oveglnssos, sonl, to India;< Clowhom Falls  picnic for OAl'o;  Wp ������.'���.;"��� ���" " ���  ' '      ������"-'V.IIl  few/--    "���     : '-'*^ ���  Kiwanis president     ;   l  DON   DOUGLAS  wns  elected  Inst  week to chair tho Sunshine Const  Klwnnls for 1U07. 1   .  .._.,*   \-  1��  s T       1      J.
.^v hh"^mmit\
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Page 2 ..   Seehelt. Peninsula times, Wed., Jon. 18, 1967
:,   „, ,.~ ■  .,,...1., ",.'m. . .«,a           .  , , , ,   ,.
/vBBaBaBaaaBaaBBBBaBaBBBaaMBBaBaaaBMaaBBBa+MaaaBaaaBaBBBBaaBBBBar*
|     ^CHEtTPfiNlNSUiA7*w^      Telephone £85-9454 ~   |
h
\   Classified
L
Published Wednesdays by the
Secheit  Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,   ot
Secheit, B<C.'
-   Member, Audit Bureau
of Circulation
Classified Advertising Rates:
3-Line AdBriefs (1-5 words)
One   Insertion    — 50c
Three   Insertions   . _,_„_$1.00
Extro lines (5 words) -—— 10c
"'' I (This rate does not qpply to
commercial Ad-Brrefs.)
_____ 10c extra
CARD OF THANKS
MR. AND MRS. Mike Hogan
sincerely thank Secheit merchants for their good wishes
and gifts to the twins. Special
thanks to Dr. Walter Burtnick
and the nursing staff of St.
Mary's Hospital for their care
and many kindnesses. Also to
relatives and friends far their
grealty appreciated help and
coi^ideration. , 9196-7
M€TS
Box Numbers, —,—
15c Book-keeping charge is added
for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.
Legal or   Reader  advertising   25c
f per count line.
Display   advertising   in   classified
Ad-Brief columns, 1.50 per inch.
COMING EVENTS
A CARDIAL invitation is extended, to those wishing to attend
the .Installation of ' Honoured
Queen Elect of I.O.J.D., Miss
Kathy Morrison and her officers, which will take place at
8 p.m., January 28, 1967 in the
Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek,
B.C.   . 9205-8
ANNOUNCEMENT
FOR membership or explosive
requirements, contact . Wiljo
Wiren, selling agent, Howe
Sound Farmers' Institute, Reid
ROad,.Gibsons; 886-2014. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps,
primacord, etc: 9172-tfn
Wedding Announcements
MR. AND MRS. T. Y, Ritchie
of Wilson Creek, B.C. are
pleased to announce the forthcoming marriage of their eldest daughter Gail to John
Bruce Redman, only son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. Redman, Secheit,
B.C.. 9206-7
GOOD home wanted for small
male Terrier type dog. Phone
885-2180. 9181-8
PERSONAL
SUPPORT  the  Kinsmen  sponsored  Mother's  March, Feb.
1, 1967. 9192-tfn
$250.00 REWARD offered for
information leading to the
conviction of personst responsible for removal of" antiques
and pictures from a house at
Hopkins . Landing, B.C. >lease
contact RCMP Headquarters,
Gibsons, B.C. where, information will be treated in confidence. 9204-tfn
WORK WANTED
3 OR 4 PIECE orchestra available   for   hire.   Al   Whipple,
886-255?.. . 9155-6
PROFESSIONAL   man,   versatile    and    adaptable    seeks
spare  time employment  even;
ings or weekends. 885-9975.
9189-8
EXPERIENCED chimney cleaner—eaves cleaned, troughs
cleaned and repaired. Painting, gardening, janitor service.
Free1 estimates: Phone-885-2191;
9178-8
ELEMENTARY   male   teacher,
20  years  experience,  offers
private, tutoring.  Results guaranteed. Phone 885-9975.
■■ -'■■ ■-■■■- -.-•-*— .,fe.'-:,-^ 8454-8
HELP WANTED
DEATHS
WORKMAN—On   January   15,
1967,  Isa Jean Workman  in
her '93rd year, .of North Vancouver, B.C., formerly of Gran-
ithams   Landing.   Survived   by
one sister-in England, one -step-
(sojat,.y.   H.   Workman North
. Vancouver;    one   nephew,   G.
' Cresswell,- Granthams Landing,
B.C.   Funeral service  Wednesday,   January   18,   1967   at   11
a.m. ,from the Burrard Chapel,
12th and Lonsdale, North Vancouver,   B.C.   Cremation.   Harvey   Funeral   Home,   Gibsons,
B.C., directors., 9213-7
PERRY—Oi\ January 14,  1967,
Frances Roulston Perry, late .
of  Gibsons,   B.C.  survived   by
her   loving husband   Ralph,   2
brothers;   WUliam, " Vancouver
and John, Langley, B.C. Memorial Funeral Service, Tuesday,.
January 17, 1967\at 3 p.m. fronf'
the Family Chapel of the Harvey   Funeral   Home,   Gibsons,
B.C. Rev, M. Cameron officiated. 9214-7
CROSS-On January 9, 1967,
George Alfred Cross of Williamson's Landing, B.C. Survived by his loving wife, Dorothy, one son Donald, at home;
two brothers,' William and Thomas ' of Seattle, Washington;
funeral service, was held Wed-
nesday, January 11, 1967 at 3
b.m. froim Ibc Family Chapel
of the Harvey Funeral Home,
Gibsons B.C. Rev. H. Kelly of-
flcia'tcd. Interment Seaview
'. Cemetery. ,   ,      9202-7
FLOCKflART — Suddenly   on
January   lo,   1967,   Carolyn
.Flockhart,   Jn  her   18th   year,
late of Port Mellon, B.C. Survived' by  her  loving  parents,
Mr, and Mrs. William  Flock-
.hart, one sister Fay, and her
.'grandmothers     Mrs,     Martha '
*,i Flockhart * and * MrsrEIIzabelh
Nairn, Scotland; and aunts and
uncles.   Funeral   service   was
held Saturday, January 14th at
1 p.m. from Port Mellon Community   Church,   Port   Mellon,
B.C, Rev. M. Cameron official
cd. Interment Seaview Cemetery. , Harvey   Funeral   Home,
Gibsons, B.C. directors,
9201-7
Mrs. Naida Wilson
Nov? 11 years in business.
ON SECHELT PENINSULA
REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS
Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Boi
396, -Secheit. 8987-tfn
■•vSi."''.': T;\" '?'.'■    :
"WESTCOAST EVERGREEN
►Roberts Creek
SALAL PICKERS'
WANTED
Top Price 33c
Call 886-23°5 or
886-2682 for picklip
9215-tfn
CALLISON EVERGREEN .
CO.
■    Roberts.'. Creek''.;;''.;''';;'.:'^'
,   Splal Pickers VVanted
Huck' 32c Bunch
v'', ■■/:':";!::' ■''■;/: ''.   ■'■ ■"
Salal - 33c Bunch
Contact plant before'' picking
Located at Roberta Creek;
across street from store.    ,
Phone 886-2633
8519-tfn
WANTED Tb BUY v
SCRAP  metals  and  batteries,
Phone 886-2487, 9543-tfn
FOR RENT
NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,
bathroom, combination kitchen,
living roomy All electric new
stove and fridge. Phono 885-
9333 after 8 P-m, 8792-tfn
MODERN   , units .at    winter
rates.   By   day,    week   or
■ monthr^so monthly-and'uprAli"'
so  full trailer hook-ups,  Mission Point Motel Ltd, 885-9505.
8982-tfn
TWO  bedroom  duplex, All electric.    Davis   Bay,   Phone
885-2116, 8515-tfn
>- ' ^ :—
SMALL house suitable for ,old.
cr couple, Contact M, "B'rnuri,
Selma Park, B.C. 9108-11
2 SUBDIVISIONS
ERFRONT LOTS
Earls.. Cove., Subdivision,. ~ ad|acent jojjgdg JQpxo.
ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway,
Also-LARGE VIEW LOTS
.    ffl^<sWltl^»^*«l*«"^W"*Wl#i'.l«'1"!«
Modaim . Park Subdivision —- overlooking .Pander
^Harbour ond Gulf —  10%  down — easy term*
* on balance. Discount for cash.    .,
■;.:;;;   for sale by owner
"'■]•      OLLI SLADEY -~ Madeira Park, B,C.
Pbon* 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver
985-4934 x
4   ".,
v.*
I,   -'
a*attsstariU*-BMlMabsi
^.M^jfaJklMI
FOR RENT (Continued) BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
2-BEDROOM suite, West Sech-
MK- ■ w«\w carpeting,   .fridge
and stove. Available January.
885-2C87. ' 9133-5
NEW   office   space,   Porpoise
Ray Secheit  area.  Available
January 1, 1967. Phbne 885-9425.
9146-tfn
HALL for rent,  \Vils6n Greek'
Community Hall. Contact Mr.
Ray Witt-, 885-9542. 9167-tfn
FURNISHED two bedroom all
electric    cottage    in    Davis
Ray.  Phone 885-2122.        9183-6
MODERN completely furnished all electric with fireplace,
1 BR A-frame. West Secheit.
Ideal Jap2#mgle clean, responsible'<^5ferson. Phone 885-9777.
.""''•.       9212-tfn
SCHOOL .District No. 46 (Secheit)—A 2 bedroom teacher-
age will be- available for rental at Madeira- Park from Feb-
rurar'y 1st, 1967. If not required by any teacher or non-teaching employee of the Board,
the teacherage may be rented
to a member of the public. The
rental rate to such a person
would be $60.00 per month.
Those interested should apply
in . writing to, Mr. P., Wilson,
Secretary - Treasurer School
District No. 46 (Secheit), Box
220,  Gibsons,  B . C. 9200-7
REAL ESTATE
FUTURE high class residential
property   in   Secheit.   5  acre
lots,  $3,000.   Box  381,  Secheit,
B.C.   . , 8988-tfn
LOT and building materials. In
Secheit,   $2,500.   885-2082.
8998-55
HALFMOON Bay — Beautiful
motel site. Gracious living.
3 bdrm panabode home, 4 yrs.
old. Living rm 26x16, fireplace,
bright cab. kitchen, dining
room; finished rumpus room
26x15, full bsmt., oil heat. 2
sets plumbing; dble carport,
blacktop drive. 3 acres cleared
■■withv''"'fruit"-;trees:'^On'v..bighway'
and close to beach and School.
Sale by owner. Phone 885-2278
after 6 p.m. Or Sunday.
9197-tfn
BUILDING in village centre.
Large 3 bedroom suite; 2
stores, all rented, good tenants, $25i(m FP. Half cash,
terms to suit. Box 308, Secheit,
B.C. 9195-tfn
GIBSONS—
1 ACRE, near new—Gibsons—
* Ideal for retirement. Beautiful 4 room cedar siding bungalow. 18' living room, lovely
fenced property. Dryer and Electric range included iri.-FP-.ol>*.
$11*950. Taxes only $1.00 per,..
yearf'Mr Shaw, TR 6-2875; Mr.
Nicoll TR 4-0965 or Dexter
Realty  321-6604. 9148-6
GIBSONS^-$3500 down on immaculate 3 bedroom, honie,
Lge;. view living room with
fireplace,W-W in ' living and *
dining rooms, modern.' electric
kitchen. Full base, has finished rec. room with fireplace, utility, work shop, A-oil furnace.
Carport, Grounds nicely landscaped. ACT NOW on this one.
HOPKINS—$1500,''-.down1 on neat
3 room house; situated on lge.
view lot, unfinished 2 room
suite in base. are*. 'Garage, all
services. Full 'price only>.$650Q.
K. BUTLER REALTY
'   & INSURANCE
"'""'":'"l ' Gibsons,  88(^2006     ';"'	
;,,. The Progressive Realtor   ,...
9186-6
EWART McMYNN   „..
.REALTY & INSURANCE
Box 238 Phone 886-2166
Gibsons, B.C,
3 bedroom,, Jhome, concrete
b'asoment.yfi-ceplfice; iqoo' floor
spaed, landscaped grounds,
$15,000, cash offers- considered,
20 acres with 2 bedroom house,
outbuildings, some good tln>
ber, ample water, p2,500, cash
, preferred, „            ,.,.,
A-frame type homo on 5 acres,
Wt acres cleairc<l, lots of wa-
^'terr?3;500~;ftiii,'*'prlcc;'
PENSIONERS, Gibsons:., Janitor service, for ^le.-; Cover
Peninsula.* Many monthly 'contracts. Storesj offices," efe.
Could be irtfcreased,- J^oV per "
mo. " net. Asking only 4" $l,95o"
cash. Mr., Shaw TR 6-2875; Mr.
Nicol TR " 4-0965 or- ^Dexter
Realty 321-6604.'       -        1>9l49-6
CARS andTRMCkl? (l  ,
"56 DODGE 4-door ^se^la, 6
cylinder. * For - ^ehtinrtental
reasons this car b*i§,,to" be
wrecked. Also $ «w^^' hp
Briggs and Strattbh motors In
top shape. 886-7763'     iA9l94-6 -
1965 VAUXltALL /-Victo^ 101,
low mileage, excellent';condition/' perfefrt riinning ;6rder.
Take over lpa'ymeiitis\. dt^ ^55
monthly, no equity or very'rea-
sbnable cash sale. Ertxergency
situation forces sale: ploone
885-9975. "'     . " 9188-8
  St
V2 TON Dodge pick up trlek,
$175.   Phone .886-9949. ~; 'i*
—'-2 \ U.	
1950 AUSTIN A^40, good transportation, good rubber. Phone,
885-9562. .      , C^l-9
a la^y-j
I v*       <
JEEP, Vi ton. Need
- Phone 886-9853.
yer.
921frrin
1959  PONTIAC  4  doot sejdan.
automatic, radio, goodst|res.
Good  transportation. **886-*9686.
92(9-tfn
BOATS & ENGINES
ft
■rjrr-
40 HP  RED Wing Marine,; engine.    Used    two.   seasons.
Stones   Marina,   Secret' Cove.
885-9563. __;. ; ;.. .. __^9144-5
SMALL 30 ft. troller, nevy engine in 1963.  Four Unes.  '66
licence.  Must  sell. Phoned886-
9912 or 885-2190. 8453-8
TRAILERS
BIG MAPLE Motel and Trailer
Court has few spaces with approved facilities available! Ph.
885-9513. 9019-tfn
MOBILE homes-1962 Kit Olym-
pia   trailer,   10'x55'.   3   bedrooms for sale!  Call 886-7467.
''■ 9190-8
FOR SALE
CHESTERFIELD and chair.
Stauffer home reducer; 1
Kelvinator fridge; 6 drawer
chest. Phone 885-2278 after 6
p.m. .v-r^WS8*9
FTtlGroAIRE   rfefrigera^>r;- 9.5
capacity.   Cross. top tfreezer,
good condition. Phone 886-i078.
3199f
Trfer'
l'Mf. "aiid Mrs, Archie Campbell
Piofile
 I   t.   I .    I I        I	
• * ' -\ : ,     ^4*y Mory Tinkley
ON JANUARY 20th, Mrs. Violet .Campbell
~ will celebrate her 81st birthday. She
was born ia Reading, England,, wheret her
father was sales' representative for Huntley arid Palmer, the biscuit manufacturer^.. Her parents, Mr. and Jtfrs... Blake
and their nine children later moved to
Tyneside where they liyed at Newcastle
and'later at §outh Shields.
In 1907, Violet Blake went* to Paris as
an EngUsh speaking teacher to the son of
the well-known Parisian family of' Prin-
vault. She stayed in this post until the
summer of. 1914, by which time she was
a* competent French linguist. After the *de/>
parture of her young charge to a school that
fall, she was to stay in; ^afis as companion- to Madame Prinvault.
_ But * Europe , vyas. tense.. Bosnia, which
had been seized by Austria, was seethuig
with unrest and, when Archduke Francis,
heir to the Austrian throne was assassinated during a visit to Bosnia, this was
the spari which was to kindle the flames
of war throughout Europe. Unaware of the
danger, Violet Blake accompanied Mons.
and'Madame Prinvault to the theatre one-
evening in July to see "The Merry Widow'Y During the performance, a fight
broke out between the crew of a visiting
German Zeppelin and some young Frenchmen. The manager stopped the show and
closed the theatre.
Next morhihg, Miss "Blake was given
her ticket and packed off to England. A-
week later, the Germans marched into
Belgium and war was declared. She realized later that if Mons. Prinvault hadn't
sent her home when he did, she would
probably have spent the five years of the
war in a German internment camp. Instead, she spent them in the South Shields
telephone exchange, working a twelve
hour night shift and thus releasing a man'
for war service. _
With South Shields guarding the. strategic Tynemouth region,, this was a responsible and important job. During the
night shift, no calls ,woro accepted from-
ordinary subscribers, but the whole telephone system was reserved for emergency and war priority calls.'
One night, Miss Blake thought she
heard somebody in the cable room when
she knew nobody should be there. She called the police without delay; they arrived
promptly and caught a German spy red-
handed, busily cutting the lines. Miss
Blake was honored for her vigilance and
prompt action, fpr without it's,communica:
tion system,: Tyneside, so vitally important to Britain's war effort, would have
beeri defenceless against an. attack of invasion. ■ '.'. ,
In 1925, Miss Blake came to Vancouver
to marry Walter Dean whom she had met
while he was serving with the Canadian
army iim England. They lived at Ladner
farm where her husband was employed
.apjJUFLE, Monte Carlo j
!-pjstoi:|r|Lp, and ^ling.,^
.lent v conouioi).   Phone  8i
after 6 pirn. '. 1:9208-'9
ROA -VICTOR TV and 'stand,
$40. 2 basket chairs and covers, each $4. Card tables',, each
$3* folding chairs; each $1.
Phone   885-9987. 9207-7
IF   IT',3   suits^it's   Morgans,
885-9330, Seehelt, B.C. v.
8893-tfn
GOOD   local  Ladner  hay   for
sale,  $1  per bale delivered.
Phone 346-6568. 9046-tfn
USED   electric   range,   $39.95;
used washers; A-l condition,
Ihglis  washers,   $59.95;   Zenith
washer, $69,95;   Beatty  washer,', $19.95;, Easy,; washer, $15;'
dinette' suites,; '£59.95,' less than
2 year old A-i  shape, $19.95;
automatic washer, reg. $329.95 ■-..,.    ..   t .      .      .,    ,. ^
hew,,  ,nowT $175    ,Fri&aire;^,^
fridge,   $39.95]   Philco   fridge,, 5oft- I^ter ^she  worked .for  tho  Ernest
-'•' -  -     Rogers and Clayton Delbrldge families at
Bowen Island and ''Vancouver/* Her husband, Walter Dean, died in 1951 and ,fivo
years later she married" Archie Campbell, a widower, and they settled on prop-
erty which he had owned for many years
$49,95, Parker's Hardware Ltd.
Secheit, phono 885-2171. '.•"
9107-tfn
»'*feB*|PiJtW» (ASi^ilftjtafiiWiBWwiSHtlCaaiWii^p
Excellent   huslnofls   opportu'nit<
Ies ^and revenue propcrtlcH^
.    Do Wortm an 880-2303
, Jack Warn 880-2681
9193-fl
hr:B; GORDON &
KENNETT LTD.
Secheit - 885-2013    '
FOR all your shake and shingle needs, call Silver Skagit
Shake  and Shingle,  886-9697.
■■"■■'■  ','■'■''J"\ .:"''.'       '■'■ ,',8879'fta'
USED power saws for sale. All
makes; and'Sizes. Chain Saw
Centre, Secheit, 885-9626.
8906>tfn
NYLON .22 dfle for sale with
4X Weaver Scope,  $05. 883-
2357, 9170-U
JAY BEE USED    ,
FURNITURE ]
HhQne.,886-2346;,.;Glbsons L-
Next to Ken's Parking   |
Beer' bottles, We buy ancJ
,   sell e,Yerythlnfl
099Htn
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
SERVICE: SECHELT
Sunday School-~ 10:00 a.m.
Church Sorvlco »— 1111S q.m.
Prayer —Wednetday 7130 p.m.
REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR
You Ore Invited to attend any or each sorvlco
E
™-.'fcH^lfI(#U!*.t'll3HP'l»»*li,l*W
St. John's United Church
Wilton Crook, B.C. ■
•*-SahdafScKdol=9r45'*a;mr
' Plvlno Worship—.] I;15 a.m.
Led by Miss'H, E. Campbell
Except on 2nd Sunday each month
Family Sorvlco—.'l 1:15 a.m.
Dlvlno Service—3:30 p,m,
Led by Rev, W, M. Cpmoron
vr
OFFER      . .., ■
New  deluxe  waterfront  homo
-W. Secheit, 1600' of luxury-
wide angle view,
. a ^bedroom. hon>?„on,„hjgh,Wa y-
/ w, Secheit,
immaculate i bedroom home
-^Secheit, nil electee; perfect
retirement homo,
«*Buildln^«uT»d* Commercial -Totir
Waterfront lots,' Selma' Park,
Pmvls Bay, porpoise Bay, Welcome D«achy etc. Acreage too,
2 bedroom homo> on hlshway .
—Soamen Point,
H. Gregory 885-9?°2    ,
9203-7
Paint - Flbreglass - Ropoi
Canvas - Boot Hardware;
WALT NYGREN SALES -
.__,..,„..,,_y[B:„_...™„™„l™....,.
Gibsons, B.C.
Phono\886.9303
 ',.     }".  1         7857-tfn:
jjgNTADS
GfttlUiOtS
■*JL—jUw^,.,. *****,
I
"Tlmoa" AdBrlofa
Will nell - buy - rent
trade
.7'
1 ThO" '      ■";•*"'-
Anglican Church
OP CANADA
Rector: Rev, R. Barry Jcnks,
Phone: 883-9793
'Sunday, January 27, 1?67
' ST, HILDA'S—SECHELT
•HolyiGornmunion;—S-a-mr-H-a-mr-
M   REDROOFS
Holy Communion---'10:30 a.m.
GXRDEN BAY
^Jti..9.[yJr9JD?,!SHnI*3.0^
EGMONT       .„;
,      Evensong—3 p,m,
MADEIRA PARK  /
Holy Communion—7:3'0/^C'rh,
Ev«ry Wminotday 10 a.m. Holy Communion
. St. HIMa't
Am
m^mmm1m*mm
^i,  *.,.    fV    .*
v-ii';;
*"■ tf'"     ' '   '.     i "\    ,     ' ' ,    *r
at Roberts. Creek. •  -■»,;.'
Arfchibald^Campbell was bnrn '81'y^prs
ago^ij? Newh;ayeiii-a^SBD^^fisJiing^yJ.
on,-the Firth\of-Forth. There ,hX~father
was. -a. fisherman, with a small sail Aoat
known as -a yawl. *>'■ " t
Archie served his .apprenticeship «s»:a
boilermaker at Springburn, Glasgow.-'aM
in 1906 came ,to Canada to work ioriihe
CPR at Winnipeg. He was employed as
boilermaker at the Wallace shipyards **attd
on the, Athenia and' other coastaV ships
plying^ between Vancouver and. the* far
ndrth."He was assistant foreman at the
Powell River paper mill and foreman *at
the ;i'3VaH': smelter. He became foreman
ashorevfor the CPR and president of'the
Boilerma^rs/'Union.
.Mr. Campbell went back once to Scotland to visit his family, then living in
Glasgow.'He arrived home on a Sunday
.morning jtnd 24 hours later he said goodbye to his parents and sailed back to Canada. Mr. and Mrs, Campbell now Jive in
their comfortable home in the Orchard in
Secheiti   '■- ■ . •    ."
Around Giibsd#
-WltH' the^ passing of Mrs; Arthur,"Rhodes,
v 1 On January 3, 1967, Gibsons lost - a tn^eh
' respectedr and* well-loved old time resld- „
ent*-/   . ■* ,'•/',•
""[ - Susie Alston Rhodes was Born in, Maury
County, Tennessee; in the year 1876\ hoon.
< after her family moved to Texas,.where
.she grew up and was married -to Arthur _
-Rhodes in- October,' 1897, ' u        ',   '
-     * Susie Alston had  been brought' tip in
Southern tradition? and was used to having; servants help  in the  home. ,|t- -vi-as
^therefore' a -great chahge  for her when
•with her husbandshe moved to Oklahoma
to live in,a dugout on a homestead.      - 3
«   -In 1902 Mr, and Mrs. Rhodes moved to
•Winnipeg where  they   lived for a   short
time   before   going  on   to   Saskatchewan
-where Mr. Rhodes drove supplies for the
North "West Mounted Police from Battle-
ford to Lloydminster, using a horse drawn
•covered sled. He was accompanied by Mrs,
JRhocies and  their daughter Gladys  then
•about 2 years,old.
*•*   , In 1904 they came to Vancouver where^
for  a  time Mr.  Rhodes  was  driver for
Woodwards  Stores, later having  a large
dairy farm at Capilano ,whlc hthey sold in
1914. In 1916 -they moved to Gibsons. ■ The
Rhodes farm was the property where Mrs.
Pearl Tretheway now lives on Reid Road.
Mr. Rhodes supplied much fruit to the
jam factory on Cannery .Road. Mrs. Rhodes
was well known in the community as a
top-notch practical nurse. She worked with
the late Dr. Fred Ihglis in this capacity.
Mr. Rhodes died in May, 1960 at the
age~of 87. Mrs. Rhodes is survived by one
.   son Raymond of Nelson and one daughter
Mrs. .Gladys Armour, seven grandchildren
and 20 great grandchildren. y;
A private funeral was held in Vancftiit-
ver attended by members of the family.
Cremation followed: the ashes to be placed in Sea View Cemetery.
After hearing someone complain about
the difficulty ,of parallel parking, a lady
driver insisted there was nothing to it.
"You back up," she said, "until you run
into the car behind, then gp forward until
you run into the oar ahead." .   >
Sir Anthony Musgrave
Governor of moaly countries
ANTHONY Musgrave sailed in a British
warship into Sari Francisco harbor and
carried back to Victoria a captive bride
But she was a captive of the heart and
the only shots fired'were by Saluting guns,
f.
if
:•• ■%
rv1
S^ltf.-'-.^v
"■ »'j— ■* ■' n »
because Musgraye. was second governor ol
the united colonies of British Columbia..
Born in 1828 at Antigua in the West Indies, he was the son of a doctor. He entered
the colonial service in early ffl
various West Indies posts, and subsequently became governor of Newfoundland. Sir
John A. MacDonald in 1KI$ "recommended
him to succeed Frederick Seymour (who
had died in office) as governor of BlC.
Prime Minister MacDonald hoped Musgrave would expedite the entrance of
British Columbia into Confederation.
Musgrave had been a widower for 10
years when he came west and after his
appointment, arranged for Jeahnie Lucinda
Field or New York, to cross the continent
by piillinan^ 'palace^ car' and meet him in
** San Francisco for a wedding. Victoria was
gaily decorated for the arrival of the new-
lyweds with flags flying along the route to
Government House; and the accompaniment of the peal of the Hook and Ladder
company's bell and the ,roar of saluting
guns,
Aiusgrave then settled to the task of
taking the colony into Confederation which
he did in 1871 on July 20 and ended his
term in office expeditiously. He became
lieutenant-governor of Natal in 1872, then
.governor of South Australia. He was
knighted in 1875. He became, governor of
Jamaica and governor of Queensland,
Australia, where he died in 1888.
SUNSHINE CGAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
wfUndenomlnatlonal)
Suri%iy School 10:00 a.m.
Church Sorvlco 11:15 a.m.
PASTOR REV. Si CASSELLS
Wilton Crock Community Hall
Davis Day Road
trj-
m
DATS PAD
SECHE^ AGENCIES LTD.
#jjl*itSi*f      Htaojiilitoiaiaiit^rfiiiHtWsiKiatiH1:
• This free reminder,! ofjCorrilno events |» a sorvlco of SECHEUT
AGENCIES LTD. Php^Secholt, Ponlo»ulQ Tlmo» direct for froo
llsflnos, specllylnp ''Date Pod", Please noto that spaqo Is limited and
some advonco dates mfljihaye to wait, thair turn; also that this Is a
'reminder" listing onl*) and cannot atwayn carry full dotalU,
Si**S»ilV«i()M*!iM»^S*|»Sl&#Vil!to«^Ki!f
f**^
«S
m*
Jan, IB-—1;30 p.m. Uoglon,Hall Secheit, General mooting Pranch
9foiA,p.o(      ,.■•'■■*;       ;   '   ' '•
Jan, 18—7-9 p.m; Health' Centre; Gibsons, Commencement, Canadian Red Cros? Homo Nursing Course,
Jan, 23-1—7:30 p,m, Elphlnstano Secondary School, Education moot*
Ing to discuss Community Conference,
Jan, 23—8:00 p,m, Nurses Residence Regular meeting S.C, Rcg-
, l&tbrcd Nurses Assn, Gue&t speaker Dr, P, Mylccbreest,   '
Jan, 24—8(00 p.m, Selma,Park Impravomcnr District Annual Meeting, Solma Park Community H0||,
Jan, 28—8;Q0 p,m, Robflfts Crock Mawnlc Hall,  Installation of
Honouf-ed Queen Elect11.O,J,D, and offlcors, '
FOR RENT
2 bedroom house. Largo living room, Eloctric utoyo, BqiQ-<
„«j,mo^t* A/oi( hcat».WII*or^.Cr«eki,$75.0
3 room* and bath, Secheit, $45,00 pot month. Call E.
SMrtoc», pay| W-2161. Evos. 8B5-9303. '
-SECHEliA(iENeiEJ:HD-
REAtTY ond INSURANCE '«-,. Phono 88S-2161
■ ■•,
'/JW>BJt!i^'^"*ll,p«
T n,j^^^.}w-»hl«.»sfl
VIM '.,'.. '      l* ��� * , . . -   f ->�����., . ,     l V _____          ^ if  Eiphiis dffer t/ioa^/i�� Jiappem(ig\  HlTj&ERE! T>start out on a^goo* note,, l is during, Easter holidays.>  -   V  guess what we get this coming, week?,. ' The Centennial'Pool tickets are still <m  . .,. That's right���report cards.  Thartk sale, but lots more '.have, to" be pold before  heaven we didn't get them on Friday the January 30.. Books "of tickets may be ob-  13th.              -           '    *               ' tained from Student Council reps. Come  Nothing    spectacular ' has    happened on.-everybody,'let's��. get out and get tlie^  around Elphie4his,week. Everyone is1 back tickets sold. Just think, if you sell two'  to their regular routine,'sleeping, in late, books* you're, entitled" to a< little yellp^  running to the bus and .late for classes  Last weekend's basketball game "proved  victorious for the Cougars. The junior and  senior boys' teams left for Squamish last  Saturday afternoon. The junior boys  slaughtered .Squamish 45-16 and senior  boys played a close gamer but Elphie came  out ,on top 35-30 That's a weekend we can  remember.  Tuesday afternoon from about 2-3:35 we  saw the "Best of Barker.ville" -with Fran  Dowie, in the gym. Was that, evet-great I  The stage was set up with the' old-style  curtains, etc., which put everyone in the  right atmosphere. They then proceeded to  keep everyone mazed for .the, next hour  and 35 minutes, and everyone was sorry  to see it come to an end.  That night there was another performance put on for the public The gym was  packed, anji those who saw it said they  wouldn't have niissed it for anything."  Friday was the day that second tenia  Student Council reps  were  elected.  Also  there were elections for Mardi Gras reps.  In case you didn't know, the date has been  ....change^',f*fromi..April.,.;i^to.;l;M  jbuttonA'with "I'm a pool booster" > written  on it. Also, this.,, has been made into a  house competion with the house selling the  most tickets gettingj25 points, second'get-  ting 20 points, third 15 points, and last 10  points. ' ''   v> s  Year book "deposits are beipg taken  again this week. Remember, the" more orders taken.i'the le?s they cost.  Well, so much for this Week. \ ' <���  The British Columbian in 1865 reported,  a brisk 'trade between New Westminster  and Pudget Sound ports. In one week the  Alexandra brought 79 oxen and three horses  from Olympia, the Diana brought 200 hogs  from the same port and from Whidby Island the Eliza Anderson brought 500 sheep.  The British Colunibian warned New  Westminster, March 26, 1865, "A party of  light-fingered gentlemen are known to be  in town. Citizens, look to your tills."  The death of one George Johnson was  reported in Barkerville May 26, 1865 from  a disease diagnosed^ by Dr. Brown as  ^'gumboot gout.'"  "OPEN SUNDAYS 1-5 p.m.  HOPKINS LANDING STORE  serving you 7 days a week  Phone 886-9524  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons - Centre  Yard Goods - Bulk Wool  ��� SEWING CENTRE ���  Phone 886.2252 - Box 549 - Gibsons, B.C.   , ��� i i,- ,    , i, , ���",��� ��� , , ,,,  ���.., , ...  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR R^CViNG WWER LIMBS    ?  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from fort Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Diaby Porter 886-9615  ii i    in   ���    ' i'i i .       ml  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 886-2848 or 886-2404    ~  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Boy Rd.,  R.R.   1,  Secheit  Phone 885-2116  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  C & S SALES   SECHELT;. .B.C,:',.,'V ���_.,.'..,���  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  ���:,���...,     HOAAE FURNISHINGS  ���      Phone 885-9713  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Soptlc Tonki and Drain Field* - Backhoe and  front End Loader Work.  Screoned Comont Grovol -'Fill, and Rood Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 4 Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Flreplgces - Planters - Bloqkwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586          ���      "'       " ���'���"''' - '��� ��� "i  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Sorvlco'Centro- Peninsula Evlnrudo  Dealer - Cabins ��� Trallofs & Hook-up ��� Camp,  t    $ltos - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phono 883-2266  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let ���� ioIvo your problom*  EDFIEDLER^ GIBSONS  Phono ���886-7764  I A, S TRANSPORT LTD.  j-            Phono 8&6-2172    '     ��  Dally Freight Service to  Vancouver    Local &*Uong distance moving  ;; Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  "������          i" ���"��� ��� ���'-���"- ��� ��� ���  Phono 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open l<n' the fionnor Block  Sccholr, D,C.    ,  Phone 886-2120  ^GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gower Point Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Open 9:30 a.m.  Closed Monday  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway  VOLKSWAGEN SPECIALISTS  GOOD USED CARS  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  Phone 886-9662  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee  ��� '���WIIIIIIII|iMMWIMi->__lWW����W��W>_��yWI��WW-lll ���!���  ���! ��� ��� ��������������>--���i-Ml     !���������   ������  ..................PENINSULAl.,.,',,.,:.  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secheit .885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. }. Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Seehelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 88541062  7^3   Secheit Peninsula Times-  Posie^  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secheit, R.R. 1 Davip Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  ELECTRA-CLEAN  ,   Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets;  1 Furniture - Rugs   ~  For appointment Phone 886-9890  '������.��� III---. I   .HI    .IMIII*,-.���.-,,,���.���!������^..-1���.11���^������M.���l������'���   .-II,- I ������__�����-��������������  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and offica  ,     Kitchen Specialists  R,.B|rkin, Beach Ave., Robert* Creek  Phone 886-2551  ...in . mi.,   in. 11 11    inn "i 1     ' ' 1  - '     - ~   lj~  |��� '-    ���-   ���  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny ^Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663... Hopkins Landing  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON,     '  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phono 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5;30 p.m.      Res. 886,9949 ^  LI LA'S SALON  Export hair cutting ������ High Style Combonts  Try our export cold-wayes   ,  For appointments Phono 886-2980  JANE O. Wallace of Mt. Curme and  Sardis, B.C. takes the oath of allegiance on enrollment in the RCAF  administer by Flight-lieutenant Perry Hutton atthe Armed Forces Recruiting Centre, Vancouver, last  week. Miss Wallace was one of seven  B.C^ girls enrolled in the Air- Fotce  over the weekend. These girls are  the first to join the RCAF from B.a  since 1962 as a result of Defence  Minister Paul HeHyer-s announcement last October that tiie armed  forces would begin recruiting women  again. Currently there are 650 women in the armed forces; this number  _will be raised to 1,500 over the next  year. Miss Wallace, 'a former member of the Mission City Indian giifls  Drum and Bugle foand, graduated  from Sarilis jumor-senipr secondary  last summer. She left on the weekend  for C^uiadi&n Forces Base, Corn-  wallis, Nova Scotia, where she wil  undergo trakang as a teletype operator.  Express displeasure ... . V  loweis Island drnanisiition  tool trustee meet  LANDSCAPE  ARCHITECTS  - Thie firm of Justice and Webb,advised  theJioard ihat it will cost someliiing injthe  region of $200,000 to bring school grounds  >in<th^district up to* standard, this will include playing fieldv black-fopped play  ati'eas, -parjrihg,., curbing,, shade, trees,;,etc.  ..i��a-'_i3r.'^��_. _ ���.!-_�������� v*"��   a\:fz" _'.-�����--__'__���_'*-���_>___��"    ' " " " '' ''  account of a recent. -;Fi^er, said tWs is-^proxi^tely ^at the ����r ^m ^ everything"i^m^^'^mS^^B^^^^^^  re   representatives   of    committee, had   predicted:   snendine   odd     ��,,�� ��;V.i,i^^ta Ai, it,;^,^::������i^ w:.     ^?B5rl/i^e^^!^_.   _,^~. '  MEMBERS of Bowen Island Property  Owners' Association are unhappy with  the board of school trustees and have re-  qested a meeting with trustees to be held  on the island. This year the island was not  included in the dental program which the  secretary-treasurer stated was not .the  board's fault.  AMr' reading ari  board meeting where representatives  Secheit Fire District sought financial support from the board, Bowen Island residents wrongly assumed that the board intended purchasing fire-fighting equipment.  The property owners association notified  the minister of education who in turn  warned the board that this is not permissible and to save future embarrassment  reminded trustees that equipment was Only  to be purchased for use on school premises.  Tug sinking brinas  harbor soeed-up demand  MP JACK Davis protested delay in completion of a harbour of refuge at Secheit following last week's tugboat tragedy  which took five lives.  Iita letter to the minister of the federal  Department of Public Works Mr. Davis  had this to say:  Recent news items in the^ local and  daily press "describe the sinking of a-tug  'within one and a half miles of the site of  "the proposed l&r^^  elt."   .  "Had a harbour been available at Secheit, the los^of five lives might, possibly,  have been avoided. In any case, this incident -serves to point" out fthe urgent need  . forJa facility of ?this type at Seehelt. .-^  "A $220,0b0 item was included in last  year's Blue Book. Construction was to have  been carried out during the current fiscal  year. However, as a result of the stretchout of Mr. Sharp's program of federal expenditures, construction of *the new harr  bour at Secheit was postponed one year.  , "Granted that construction will go ahead  this summer," Mr. Davis concluded, **HOw--  ever recent loss of the _tug Gulf Master  .miglit conceivably..have been a*voidedJract  Wednesday, January 18, 1967  I * ���  Davis' Diary    !  ii 1     1 ...-___..      -���  ���by Jack Davis, M.P*  PEACE on .Earth; Goodwill towards Men.  This, at least, is the outlook for 196T��_  It is confirmed by recent developments  concerning outer, space and, in Europe,  by improved relations between the member countries of NATO and the Soviet  bloc.  - " * ���    .*-..  Under-the auspices of the United States F  a "draft treaty will shortly, be -forwarded  to the major nuclear powers���to ttie"U.S.A.,  'the '.United Kingdom, France and the  U.S.S.R. by Signing they will; in effecty be  agreeing that "the exploration and ~u��e.of  outer space . . . shall be carried out for  the benefit of all countries,.irrespective of  their" degrees of .economic or scientific development,"  The UN-sponsored treaty will then give  us the assurance that 'the moon, the stars  and all man-made satellites shall be used  exclusively   for   peaceful   purposes."   No  country will claim to own or control development on any of these heavenly bodies.  Military bases, definitely, are out So is  the testing, of nuclear weapons of any kind.  ���All is likely to be peaceful in outer  space. But what wiH happen here oh earth?  Old rivalries die slowly. And the woungs  of. numerous wars take time to heal.  .Again the news is good. If the recent  NATO ministerial meeting in Paris is any  indication,   there   will   be   a   country-by-  country,   rapprochement  with  the  Soviet  bloc. NATO's abandonment of the idea of  a  mufli-lateral nuclear force is  a  great  help: It will help to reduce tensions between Hie East and the West more thin  anything else could have done.  A general European Conference, as proposed by the Russians, last spring, may not  be possible. But contacts between individual countries on either side of the Iron  Curtain must be encouraged. France,* of  course, has pulled out of the military operations of NATO. But NATO's 14 remaining  members have closed ranks. They have  regained their sense of purpose. And this,  in turn,: adds to their confidence in dealing separately with their communist  neighbors to the east.  But to get back to nuclear weapons . ,.  West Germany's idea of a multi-lateral  force bas been rejected. Ottawa was  against it all along. But other NATO members* havtf1 beetf'mcreiasiiigly skeptical of a  nuclear force maimed by the nations of  more than a dozen countries. likened to a  modern Tower of Babal it could have led  to tiie proliferation of eontrol over nuclear  weapons in other parts of the world.  Instead of -: a polygot, multi-lateral  "'niicleair"*Iorcet"IlJATO'''lias now set up a  seven-member committee. This committee  will deal with the storage, location and  conditions of release of nuclear weapons.  West Germaiiy, along with the U.S., the  U.K., and Italy, is one of its permanent  members. Canada is-a rotating one. But  the (president of the United States stiH has  -^e',ifiiial';Siay.'iaS''''to';'''whetti��r nuclear weapons will ever be used or not  The Russians have been adamant They  alwhyssaid that they would never tolerate  any-arxani^ would  place  a  s nuclear  ' committee .had predicted;' spending;; odd  amounts was a .waste of money and the  work must be. properly planned! \fhe board  wiji study the report* ?  EDUCATIONAL EXPERIMENT   '"���'  '.Principal of Secheit-��� Elementary ;ScJiool  W,.,, L. Reid .presented', an interesting recoriri-  mendatipn;to the bowd,'.b^  reti couldr'-ppsstbiy^beneli^'frdm^'tiie Primary Special Claiss, now ,beirig conducted  for nine 'children 'at Secheit School. His  ....... ...            .... , .-     happening  sure a quick start oh this much heeded har-    has now pen eliminated. So we have an-  Sechelt,"   Mr.' Davis  told  The     other tangible reason fiw- thinking that the  prospects for peace in 1967 are 'better than  ever before. "  bour* "at * Secheit," Mr.' Davis told The  Times. "I hope that the minister will be  ���able to help iis."  Trustees agreed to travel to Bowen Is"    report will> be:^^ referred to^the"education  land sometimo this month  committee.  Father6iTrail  ^���MMBMIIIItll^lllilWW-^WHWt^tMWWIWIWlll-lW-VMIIIIIWilWIll^^  GBLMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Secheit . Phone 885-9343  . :.��� ���-���.^.      . . ���       ' ', ���   '      '-    ,  v      .i .,  NEW ARRIVALS Fresh Stock Remnants and E^ill Ends  Good Variety of  Paint by Number Sets  ccidental shooting  helped -to^^^^y^lSp'  ��*^^i_^���*te'^��*W��^^^^*l^fl^HFWW'W��"t*,  ,��^toiBNifiMw��*S��F��^*���w^��M��'M**_^Wi*^i  *_IJ(i_*fi<S��^LWFrt*JWSWWW��^^^  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD,  """"'""""GIBSdHS"  ESSO Oil, FURNACES  '''���''  No down payment * BanK Interest �����  Ton years to, pay '  Complete lino of'appliances ,   <  For frao oitlmala^Gall 886.^20  IF HE HADN'T accidentally shot himself  in tho wrist Eugenq Snyrc, Topping  mlKlU never have been known as The  Father of Trail. Ills injury led him to take  the Job of gold recorder which led him to  help two miners. This led to them helping  him by giving him a claim, that made him  rich and attracted prospectors and later  Industrial development for Trail.  Topping was born, In 1844 in New York  slate, llo shipped'to son while still a boy,  then as a railway worker, came \yo��t'to  Wyoming, Ho was an cxplqrcr, a, minor  arid a trapper and beenmc an army scout  in the dangero��is Sioux country, And ho  wrote a book about his advontures with  tho Indians, that, made him famous In liia  own country. He came to Canada In 1888,  to the mining community of Nelson. There  lU,was4hatJui.dropi)ed.hlH���gim.,an(Lnoavly,,  shot his hand off, Unable to work 'as a mln��  or ho trle,d (Inc-handod fishing first, but  later took charge of ����� store and was ai>>  pointed  recorder,  coMable , and  was, in  fact government of the" West Kootenays,  ?n 1890, two miners whom ho had grubstaked, gave him a claim which ho named  L.0 Rol. The assays were so rich that Trail  crefck soon became? famous. Ho obtained  other claims in an area where Trail stajnds,  today. Ho becamo a Canadian in 18��1���at  ,i\bout tho same time a smelter was being  built and a rail lino run in to servo Trail's  mineral wealth.  Topping saw a community > of almost  2,000 there by 185KJ. Ten years later, when  ho was 62, Topping married and moved to  Victoria and tho quieter life until 11)1,7,  when ho died.  \  JIG SAW PUZZLES  Ladies' Automatic  Umbrellas~-$2.98  Children's Patterned!  UmbreBSas~98c  OPEN FRIDAY TILt 9 PPM,  it XiUM "i   j  i^f-  % ���"  \ri  > -  j  -4  <��,'*>'����MW����<MM%IM����MMMM����Mt->��>-iA_MI-MUMMMMMM. ll-MIIUMMM��JM_II^M>l��_��jl>l>IMMMMMM>iMM>��l��IM>ll ��_mMIH��-lll��IWWWI��W����  "**W*yVMVllWMMMl-VMMM_W-WllM>��VW>��V_����-<W��V<*W^^  HAIIt CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 u,m, to 3 p.m. TMOidoy . Saturday  /'  TREE SERVICES  ��:.,,, EqlUoO/ Tapping, Limbing for,vlow.,.  All work Insured.  (    Full Information  % Phono 0B6��2343''"'  ARNOtD BLOMGREN  OIL BURNERS  STOVES  SERYJCEP  \  R,r.Hatmpn - Phono 885-9553 r  7-  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRISl  Pal Block - .Gibibni  Every Wodnosdoy  886-2166  , , : . ,���,���n���i-~i���1  SAW FILING SERVICE  Power Sqws"- Cross (^uts'-���Circular  Phono 885-9308  II     "| .I......... .,..-1 -      -        I  ��� I        ���,.,��� ��������������,���.���       -I.      PENINSULA CLEANERS  155.1 GoWor Pi. Rood"',  " f^'WURl��A"0^}PllV''' dLEANlHGTyK^S  EATONS  "WHERE TO GO'V  TRAVEL SERVICE  ���      CHARTER PLIGHT TO LONDON  $375,00 MONTH STAY.  Juno 17 ond Sppfo'mbflr 7  THIS LABEL  ON YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTEES  THAT IT IS  PRODUCED  UNDER^  UNION  7X0NDITW��  the  \?wiii^fatiiiimtii^$mmmma^t*  ���ww��M#iMiLi.*��'W!ii��Wi*.  ��. iy t ������ toty .WW*. ��'*.��#*�� *  Bw����ru��&tyrt T*pplr����  utu^mHinUft^tr-t iHrtwWWiwW*.  'i'i  ***_��* il��()^��t* j| ��Mbi(   (4^*  t^-i *l   *J(*-  ��� The 160 page-book is tho special Centenary publication of the British  ColuniblQ Centennial Committee, and portrays the Provlnco of British  'Colombia���Its-pedplo;' Its* moods-Its'great development���as "It"ehlora"'  Its second century. The book presents the story of British Columbia  from the Stlklno to tho straits, from the coal of Michel to the timber of,  tho Queen Charlottes, from tho mountain'peaks toVtho underground  GET YOUR COPY OF THIS WONDERFUL BOOK NOW AT  Box 381  ^i^mmnmimi t"i�� miniiinwui  Phono 085-9654  -^  J  ^^h*^**-^  *ffc��H ���  ���*'���(  'U  f   *#����������  /: /. . *!��>{/   I  ->    t    -v -*    V"\  ���V *v %.   V* **.  V V V N.   "��� V~V v v-v-v "^ *"*> "** v  y  \ \  > ,*  ��� - -  4 v .^^a^j, -t  .ft  3.  *V5  'I'  )''''v  4  It  J*  i'  (��� it  'i'i  t f*��*-|f +  fage 4 Seehelt Peninsula.Timfes     Wednesday, January I8# 1*967  Sechelt P^^su^T!^^  EDITO  7 may fee wane. 6m/ / shall not be so wrong as fp fail to say what I believe to be right/'  <���' . ���Johj�� Atwns  s *  s ' ��������������������  Seer��* Meetings   Peplered  AN article in a Vancouver daily news- Rqther, the board chose to present the  paper January 5 carried a headline   yp|er*s, with completed sets of plans say-  "Bx-frusfee Raps Board Secrecy" and    >ng in effect "this is whfctf we are going-to  coincided with an editorial in the,Powells, do unless you exercise your final right to  River  News published  the  same  day* stop us"/  headed "The Closed Door Must Go."  The Vancouver paper -referred to a  statement by an ex-trustee who stated "if  I was the press I .wouldn't attend'board  meetings because it's ajl too cut and  dried." He tojd a gathering that too miich  public business is being conducted in  committee sessions, closed to the public.  "If I were a reporter I would boycott the  board's meetings" he added.  This trustee did not reveal anything  new for responsible newsmen throughout  the province are running into this very  same deplorable situation in which elected  representatives, despite previous avowals  to thj-**,contrary, quickly become firm advocates of closed door meetings.  As tBV Powell River News editorial  points out^ never has the public image of  elected representatives been as low as it  is today, and the image holds true no  matter what level of government we observe. '  In all fairness, we on the .'Peninsula  are fortunate that both municipal councils have avoided this pitfall, other publip  bodies however, evidently prefer to  operate under a blanket of secrecy.  This does aot necessarily suggest corruption but rather creates the suspicion  that all is not completely above board.  As the editorial states, "in the defeat of  a recent referendum, one cannot help but  wonder if that defeat was in large measure  '"'Suir tp"'.|fie fact the public wl^ i*tH Icept  fully informed of the developing picture.  Tt pontin*ttes; Once the practice of  closed meetings;/if established^- it spreads  and increases Wke some insidious growth  until the public loses all control.  Uemoetacy was founded on the concept that an informed electorate would  choose informed representatives to make  intelligent decisions on the issues befpre  them. When these representatives take it  upon themselves to bas the door to public  information the whole process of democracy is endangered.  Both public and press have very good  reason to express regret that so many  appointed representatives lack sufficient  courage to stand on their own feet and be  counted. At the same time, it must be  pointed out, the solution lies in the hands  of the voter who instead of apathetically  allowing unsatisfactory people to be returned by acclamation, should seek out  new blood to stand for office..  It is to be remembered, when a group  is-returned to off ice year in-year out by  acclamation, dictatorship and empire  building is inevitable, and both usually  prove a heavy burden to the taxpayer.  Insistence upon closed meetings for much  of which the public is entitled to hear  about, is, in itself, ample indication of  creeping dictatorship.  This sorry situation will only terminate  when the public rises in revolt and makes  clear,theJact, Aat,taxpayers/money is,  not easily come by, it therefore is not  to be frittered away in secret meetings.  Centennial  Servie�� Clialbs Attsieked  AN ill-conceived editorial attack in the  Gibsons newspaper last week would  appear to be directed at service clubs  in general. If the writing is to be dignified  with any attention at all, the finger of  suspicion has been pointed at the operations of any and all service clubs.  The attack in question obviously referred to a suggestion by the Sunshine  Coast I-ions,Club that it assume responsibility, for the annual Secheit May ~ Day  ���Celebration. This was -reported, the:prbr  ;vious week in the Gibsons publicatpn,  committees.        Suddenly, however���if we are to believe the Gibsons oracle���it would appear  that committees simply take part for  monetary. gain. The fact that they turn  their hard-earned proceeds over to the  hospital, to burned-out families, to recreation projects, swim classes, fire protection groups and so on seems to be ignored.  In criticizing service clubs, the Gibsons newspaper seems- to .overlook the  fact mat hot only do members join to  serve, but they P��Py UP n�� srtiaU amount  following discussion oh the proposal by   of persona) funds to do it. There are an  Secheit Village Council.  We are.somewhat awed by the pomposity, of the individual responsible for  this ill-conceived outburst. We have always held���-arid still hold���the opinion  that service clubs are" dedicated to community before self, and we have always  been amazed at the time, the energy, and  the personal funds which these members  pour into their clubs to achieve their  various highly-laudable ends. In/ an, age  ,when so many are content to sit at the  fireside, glued to the gogglebox in the  bosom of their families; it' is heartening  nual membership fees for the privilege  of serving, there are the dinner meetings,  at which each pays his own expenses;  there are inter-club visits, conventions,  and so on^aU at the expense of the individual ntttrjj^r^^^^^^ ^^^  The Gibsons writer seems to have  said either too much or too little. If  he had One ;club in mind, he should have  "named it, although we can understand his  hesitancy at taking on* the largest service  club in the world (20,000 clubs in 150  countries). Jf, he intended to include ALL  service cjubs in the area, he should have  to find citizens devoting time to a weekly   burned his article before it ever got near  rneeting, and days and week-ends to the   the printing press,  puppoh of some current community pro- ,\  P^ZtS 8&St %��?���� Mhwite Messages  goes tp some charitable project. (Plus,    "Most pepple qre bpthered by those passage*  pften,1 on additional donation from club    of Scripture fhey do not understand; but . . .  the passage* that bother me are those I do  understand". ��� Mark Twain  , To hear this being generally and  -roundly criticized by someone who is obviously not an active service club member' seems to Cast an insulting reflection  upon the millions pf men and wpmen  who undertake active service club participation,  Councils do not normqlly .undertake  the operation of annual local events puch  ps May Day, and although ScchcH'0 coun-  . SHOW FORTH COURAGE  This year is young enough for me to wish  you, if I n>��y, W Yea*- of Good, Courage'.  If wc ore lo meet jifp boldly and unafraid,  then wishing you Just 'Happiness' and 'Prosperity' won't add" up to very much. To wish you, ~��  cither, or both of these, need not necessarily bfl  Offering you 'good' wishes, and this is some,  thing wc generally find out only too well as thq  end of Iho year. To wish one's self happiness  and properity ciui be, and often is, a dangerous  by John W. FNfar<>.  CAKADA'S teaeher? have the opportunity  in 19��7 to help mak^ a' visit to the Con-  federfttion. Train, ot: GMavAR. e.xhibitions a  memorable and valuable experience.  The .train, -starting. Januam^at Victoria  on a cross-Canada tour pf (-63 Lcities, and  the Confederation Caravans, visiting more  than 700 communities are, in effect, traveling, teaching . aids. The story of,. Canada  from primeval times, will jinfold. Mforerthe  eyes- of children as, they experience,: by  sight and sound, an adventure, through history. Life-size models, sound effects, -Ttight-  ing, artifacts and photography will enable  children to live through great events since  the pre-ice-age era.  Standing on the timbered deck of a Viking ship at sea or peering through the slit  ,of a sandbagged- trench,in,norman's land  amid the din of batde���such experiences  produce a more lasting impression than  would a film or television program.  Visitors to the exhibits will be in a three  dimensional world which will affect all  their senses. As a good stage presentation  : usually creates a more lasting iinpressibn  than does the two dimensional cinema or  television screen, so will, the Confederation  exhibits influence youngsters.  The exhibits also are likely to develop  a curiosity among children, and adults  too, about the historical background of our  country. A journalist, commenting on a pre-  tour visit to the exhibits, told us that they  ''make you want to head for the library,.;4o  check the why's and wfaen's of certain  developments in Canadian history. I  ��� What, for ^example, .were the underlying  reasons for the Riel rebellion iii: 1��?  Were English laws enforced in Canada |p  to 1931 when the Statute of Westminster  was passed? Were the west coast Indilhs  descendants of early immigrants from  Asia? Questions like* those are.prompted  by a visit to. the train or caravans.       ,  ��� .A Quebec writer visiting the train also  said, "It's like another world to me-rl've .  /.discovered so much about the history of the  west I simply didn't kjnow anything about."  'i The train or car>van (exhibits do not  constitute a complete, history of Canada,  Jh fact there are many gaps. But they do  provide a broad impression. Teachers can  ensure that a visit is a valuable experience  by helping^ beforehand to fill' in some gaps  both in the exhibts story and in children's  knowledge of history.     , "'   '  A guide to classroom discussion^' ii> to  reach the desks of teachefs, yVell before  the train and caravans arrive in communities, in' the form of attractive Centehnlal  Commissipn"'���',.color fplder. It indicates hoW  the story of Canada is,told by the exhibits.  Classroom discussion based on the folder  can help children grasp the significance  of what they will see and hear on their  visits. '  The Centennial Commission has a great  appreciation for the contribution teachers  can make to the train and caravan pro^  Jpcis..ri-.;.;.'    ���������.;'.. ���'���������   -...'   ��� -        '  ,|   ���;:  Pedestrian;' "A bush and who didn't think  tho family needed two cars,  Squari tigly ���X'ojjf:  ���i, , - ���^���,. i        ������ ���;���-~  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HELLO,   square dance   friends  wherever  ,you  are, in Powell  River,  Vancouver '  Island, the Sunshine Coast, across Canada/  and through the many States of the U.S.A.',  we talf-e timp. out to wish you all happy  square dancing^ with fun for all and all.  for fun.  The Secheit Promenadors completed  their first night last Saturday with almost  two sets on the floor but the fun and laughter would have matched a square dance  with twenty sets,  Sylvia and Syd Spain, from Wilson  Creek made their first appearance with  the Promenaders and we hope they enjoyed their evening as much as we enjoyed having them.  Motoring all the way from the Gibsons  Squarenaders Club was Jack Inglis, Art  Holden, Helen and Bill Winehandle and  Doreen and Ken Stewart. Their presence  really made the evening a terrific success. It was one of those nights that whatever the caller put on, they could do it.  We have ont*f more night tp take in4>e-  ginners in the start of this new half ajtjd  that will be on Saturday nighC Jah;��28,,  1967, 8:30 p.m. at St., Hilda's Hall. A|t||  that the dub will find a few new calls  ,tv��t*��   at*   i.     ��� t, > "��   t        a ���         j_l-��� i.         ^- ,   ,       -         , coming over the PA system.   ���             o^ ~  ONE   OF- the   Wgg��#t ^hazards .on pery structure which has served* as        Ne-xt square dance on the Peninsula will  Highway J-uVGranthams Landing a. bridge. The had corner on the Gib- be at the Hopkins Hall next Saturday night;  bridge will soon be gone. Work is un- sons-side of the bridge will also be *:30 p;m*r Jan; 21, 1967; Your'hostsswiik  derway clearing brush in .the ravine strjai^itened somewhat.  Work Will he the Gibsons Squarenaders, yqur cail-er  and accotding'to resident engineer now continue' until completion and and master of ceremonies Harry Robe^r  Mr. Tucker Forsyth, metal culvert there wity be. very Jtittle "interference       ' "'" '        "'     - a ������--*--*--  -  and fill will replace the narrow slip- with the flow of traffic.^  T-   -.HIWJ   *-1^- '������-J     m'  ��� ���    T���wf'WW'M    ,,ww���,...-ff.,|Wwii,|i<   *1*1l��>l>W'i��'i     ��������mmtr,-m,mm.m    i    n ��� ���    ..- - .r-   n^    ..   .,.������.*-. ������ M M.M   .,-,  , ,.  Chairman objects . .  ftfwwl   ������SrlrlatiPA  Blackotii in education  WE SEBMToftave.a 'blackout in educa1  tion if not in pow.?t; ifObseryed ' school  board chairman Joe .Horyafh' when secretary-treasurer Peter Wilson notified the  ���board that dept. of education had not yet  granted temporary borrowing power under  sections 190 and 212 of Public Schools Act.  Department promised to grant approval  at the earliest possible date; last November  the board sought permission to borrow and  expend $7,400 under referendum No. 6 for  the building of Pender Harbour Secondary  School library and equipment. Under  referendum NO- 8 $6,800.00 for Gibsons  .. Landing' site ;^ $2,400.00,,, fpr���, Madeira^Park  site; $500 for equipment at Langdale  School; $600 for school board office equipment and $9,275.00 for architect's fees.  SINKING  FUND  Mr. Wilson stated that the board had  now discovered that debentures issue'd under bylaws 12 and 13 are payable Ion the  sinking fund plan;* the interest' is 5Mf per  cent but the principal does not diminish  during the period of the loan.  According to Section. 226 of the Public  Schools Act: there shall be set aside each  year during the currency of the debentures,  a sum which together with interest ,c6mT  pounded annually thereon at a rate not  exceeding 3Vi per cent per annum, would  be sufficient to proyide a sinking fund for  the repayment in full of the debentures at  the maturity thereof. ;  In the meantime the board is paying  more money than anticipated.  BOARD OFFICE  Schoql board office lease lapsed on  Dec. 1, 1966 and the board approved a mo-,  Uon to renew the lease for a. further one-  year-period at the same yenjt.  *   - :  EGMONT ENROLMENT  Th6re~ are Only seven children presently  in regttlf��r attendance at. Egmont School,  due to a family leaving the district; however there are two pre-school aged children in the area which should bring the attendance up * to j the - required ^minimum of  8 in the fall, taking into account that one  student will be lost to grade 5 at that time.  INSURANCE  Majority of trustees approved insurance  committee's recommendation to take out  boiler,insurance for,, a three-year .premium-  of $1,006,20 for coverage of up to $100,000  for schools with boilers and $25,000 for  those with, hot water tanks. This is the  first time the board has had such coverage.  sari. I think^we will go-^ania enjoy the hornje  Invirpnnient of the Hopkins Hall, it's tor)  IpiC ���';���  4 Speaking of good times square dancingi  fifty-three attended the last square dance .  of the season at St. Hilda's Hall, May 11,.  1963 with the Secheit Promenaders as  hosts and Rai Thomas as guest of honor  prior to his transfer to Lake Cowichan.  My goodness Rai, you have been gone this  long already yet, seems like yesterday,  anyway that was a terrific night. Even  when our square dancers met at the Mc-  Courts on June 8, 1963 everyone had a good  time,, come-, to .think of it, this wats- the  first time I ever called from an easy chair  and I suggest that all callers try it, man  What a relaxed feeling.  These are just a few of the special  nights to be remembered and I could go  on and on but I must do a cross trail  right abbut here; goi around orie5 and make  a direct line to the Secheit Peninsula  Times office. So, will see you at the Hopkins Hall next Saturday night for an old  fashioned squaring of the sets to a modern  tune.  Every year it takes less time to fly  across the oceiatt and longer to drive to the  office.  Insurance  "See h D. for Safety"  886-7751  ��                                    ........:,.. ^ ....i���.        .,-. ,.-..-.... , ..��  I            All your plumbing, heating |  I and electrical requirements can be |  I           :        ������       ��������� |  ��                              met with ��  C. J. PLUMBING & HEATIHG  Box 368 - Secheit, B.C;  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ^THURStiAY  1678 MAl^lN^ DRIVE - GIBSONS  ,-���>������'?��� Ph<^ne 886*9843V-,  CHUCK JONES  885-2878  TOM PORTER  885-9364  mfoamwmt^^  STARTS JANUARYM  fsuxusbtfi  cil has been involved in tho past, to tlio  extent of some fairly-heavy expense, most    .. ,,���.,..���  of the operation has relied upon the par-   ,h,B*(or ,hcy nor^1Uy comc our way nt somc'  llcipiUio-i of numeroW orgonWions^^  p wo slinll m 1h��t wo have not then gained Impt  <i.f .win,|���a.iy=w  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  .'" TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B,C< * .  *.**��*PKoii�� ��88 5r21,1,1 ��**��"?��.ifT$d ����� Fa rcvrcll �������**    1|1^1 ]|11  '''' ijjii'r��< ^        ���  v.-^-'-.���-;.' 'J'tr-i.��'.''  NOW IS TME TlrtE FOR GR^t: SAVIN<GSE  USE YOUR REVOLVING OR CH^E ACCOUNTS,  FUNERAL -by Peter O. Trowcr  On the beach below they nro holding a  frightening rituul, ��� ;'  ijiio BtranKc, wild children pf enigmatic  ,   Victoria���  they have figuratively bentcn * boy to death  jand f}Qyv two erected a frtukctthlft cow* at his  ' hcad����� ',   ','1  ibcy"'h^' fin^d' Jifm round yiltW (m'so and  ominous /-tones (  apd fcsioonciJ iho cfpis whit lorn creepers ond  folja^o  Itndi ooc boy reads straight-faced from a comje  it.-w,pOO*.'.-, .  ..,   ,1   , ��� ....  4 eulogy whUp another boy strums a dlrpo  pn a cheap guitar���it is wmchow Awesome And  ;; sinister  > (hit curious gamo Ihcy have ffushloncd from  J 3und��y Iwrcdom��� *   >' ..   , , ���    ',  '^n tho -smooth, bland sand* no uosugfiC*t|yo of  they cluster, tuoghfhs, mtddag a sport of death.  pines* or prosperity.  If tve nro to wish one another 'happiness-  then wc showld consider whnt is involved, and  the s��^mc, con bp sold when wishing One another  it ���prosperous' New Vcor. Wc should not h��vc  to remind ourselves 'hat we arc a closely Knit  society, nnd that whatever wc think or do rubs  off on our fcllowmnn, therefore if wc wish  ourselves hoppiness and prosperity, it should  be a happiness nnd profipcrity wo con easily  share with all men, Irrespective of race,'class,  colour, or creed,  This Centennial Year ii ono In which nil  C��wdi��n# jv|^  ��dventur������� futur"�� unknown, kni it*will still  he a year ii)i which W��hal| hove to pul up Willi  tt good many problems. JUt us foco this year  |b��nrwi''b*gc^���.�������Mr��ger^et-W'������1stand'-^on'*ottr'������l���  twoJcct&nd f<ic��. theso problems, for thh Is **  Uk only wsy wo ore going to find Ihls 'liappi-  ncss and Prosperity' wc talk about so mucli at  this time,   7 "     t'  Take s moment out to rcild, once again,  the,, XJrd rsslm, ond (hen think of, tho' year  which lies ahead of us���thf* Centennial Year,   ,  ~Tho itev'd. J, H. Kelly,  '    The Anglican Church of Canada  Ii*  NOTICE!  If you don't find in your  fovourito storo our���-  KIPPERED HERRING FILLETS  KIPPEREP WHOLE HERRING  SMOKED OYSTERS   '  LIVE PRAWNS  ,���.���...���COOKED-PRAWNS_���i.  AND OTHER  LOCAL CRACKING  IRESHJEISH  --*J���"thof**ar��*iii-''icat^ni"''���*"-'  '     buy at our plant at  JAMES WHARF  Hours 9*1% noon 1 to % p.m, dally  S��thd�� fishery ��� pox 72  SECHILT, B,(J, ,  ��jHfrt���mw^��*B,jS*i^��** t|  #&f$&mwn 1 ��**& *^*yititi����is w  JANUAR  h    , \  WINTER COATS  :40%",off':'"'" '  I iiiBiSsHfrfW* ftp��*s��s����iiJi��  SUITS  All Drastically  REDUCED  ,'Vu  HATS  Vi price  CORDUROY  Skirts - Slims - Tops  ' '30%:'dW :'���������,:���;  NYLONS  3pqfir9S<  l^��l^������MWteWH��(WW��W)Mf^��y?n��K��li^W!(lW^'^.  i\ )��W!i>atA,i"INKrfp)��1>'*H".'��K-(lS��  GRAB TABLE FULL OF BARGAINS  Next to Pank of Montreal  Phono 806-9543  f  Gibsons, B.C.  It     '  *j ������ 1 i 1  >;  "It  ,l\     i'  \*ivt\**-i<i fc>��iiftoi'l(i^(=*iWmi��fl*K^'^��^��taBWi(.*��:i'  r'4l^fl��sHl*J!^'��)t'^WWWW����'Wrt����HWBS(>fi^i���  (MttlltlUB-in t"��W����"!iUWftS��i *   f  "v��' yiV^I.^��^-*<'V^^''*^%'t,*^"*^^**'*^*"t**'J"l'^^,^V^*,t^',"^ * \ "* 'l '<. ''.'\ ���VHr'��'i����.*IWiSr*i"��S'^<)" .*>**Jj������<HWt��1. p,-|f,'}('ftVj"i^-^yt"��"^'*y^'i'i!*'��t|��'Vt'��.��ti-)��'���'<��������������� ���H��^"*"l*ffX fj  <���*������?���:  11�� <B<r>i*wir�� ,*'��",����-f *���**���  ��� ���      ���        . ' '     I I I �� \ I'll' - f "a ���* * ft t> '*���****> "Wjr" W S "9  -AA-^y Jn^M^kVy  i.*ty*i��^rttijm**4r   M^,��4W.**-*n*��0*^��  tygp'-  "tiwfc-JH^Jf**  *****    if***"*** ����**<*i*,"t*��iw*,��**wi����'.  f)^>My^uy 4*^.^^, <y"^y v*     jfF^,*��� i-t^-y.^   ^^.i^^Tg. ���  j.^.   ���*_*-,,���*     .^   ���w  **^-V*T^- ^#���w "V ���  "'*   t-  ^-W*^xs��f i^*.y^ur"*.  /V'VV"*  *> 5 J  M      1  f  ���*****" ���"**���   rv'  >-'  f     1 t     {  f  F;in$Ja^dT0$  ' ���By Tohf Portoi  'THE ONp that got away"< is the cry  that binds all anglers together. It could  he a tyee from, the AlberniCahal or an ip-  pound- heir steelhoad from the Spuamish  "river but to the'angler who lost it, it is the  one /tbj-it got awdy.  ',   *    *> u  Everyone ,1^9 fo&S ever' Past a line has  a fayorftelstory QijthatJtanjous_iish_an4 1  gUess I am no, different Fpr the one that  got' ayvay" from me J have fa go batik a  few year's and to a stream in southern  Alberta^ H '   ^   ^  We, my >vife and two ypun**r sons, were  living iri Cpld take, ��� Alberta, when* I was  traPf-fe-Fred. tQ Toronto. Since it was. early  Summer we decided to take our vacation  and driy& to the coast for a.fcrjef, visit  and then head, for Toropto.  After a couple of days on Vancouver  Island we* loaded^ yp the station wagon,  threw the tent on top and the kids in  hack, or was it the other'way .around,  an set out on the ^Trans-Canada Highway.  We had three weeks to make it so we  were in no hurry.    ��.'   ,    , ���   r o  When night fell on' the, fourth' day, we  had progressed ,as fair; as 100 miles west of  Calgary.  An hour or "so before" we - Mad  come across one of\thfe * many provincial ,  campsites all along the'Trans-Canada'high-      ,w %   c r       _ ^ Secheit Legion team   ^   ^ _ ( ���    ~j   ���    ���#-  way between B.C. and Alberta. This one ��QVlffii$GB&S'il-ay*fM pjl/Sectielt Laidlaw; Gordon August, Tim Rfc-tii; MpTSj H^fp QVCltOtTI Tfir  was exceptional both in its location and up- rVLe��fotf&J��tf .7 * teaftu pre 'getting foohe, Alan, NicJcer^n and coach-Ed *iCW UCUP DydiCUl LIU  keep/ There w*k! wooden;platforms on   ^rthem.sfeM'e ^nd'4ooJdng;fetter   Laidlaw. Front, ChttsiDeevy/Evan   J- i.    ���-'      Isl^ill-, '  the best part of all, a good-size  running right through the middle  site.  After I had gotten the tent up; the kids  down and the wife making coffee, I grab-   i)****Hfe-5fc,w  bed my -rod and headed for the stream.     ^J"*      tfi  Nf   "A  ��� j ��� _     '  <- , (        ' ..V . '.'   **    f-n *  $e<helf .f>erMn$ulo Times        ,^o��e,5  sfream   i^tm^^^P^4 Bruce ^Srwth y MdgHendeMon; ^ep Case^and Da-  ^^^   Depaftnieiit-'.of: Fisheries^ ,an-    Stephen Bigby^3; gtahsftB  of the   ^evdr Swan, 'Oayid-Larnb; Michael   vid Robinson -      V *   - ���    - ^ fod    ^ {,^ . j^^ -date - ^"gwr,v.\  high Bcomn ot |he:Me'^;was-Herb fehntwrv Vl nraclnimed i *  August with> jdctwfor 4he men1 fol-, feofuary i/ prociaimea    ,  Jow^^^W'^^^ft^Fw special school holiday "  "'  ^U^^.^v^1^ FltlDAy; February 17 will be proclaimed  t  j-        ��   - ��V %  '.;��� ?  " '���< , ^ special school holiday to honor the  Ladies coffeer-Phy|h*j,H9^ps,500, Evelyn Canadian  centenary  and the accomplish-  Hpgue 557, Jherese, Jfttkhij} 503,' Alice.Day n^ents of .the Fathers of Confederation, it  534, Mafg Peterson ��l, May Jackson 500, jS   announced   by   the   Honorable  U 'R.'  ^ Vi Peterson S22, J^p|1loland 551. e    , . Peterson, minister of education.  Lfifli?SS'r^f*ln&A^S -   The   federal    government, proclaimed  JS^Ssl^r^^JS^sS^^K Wednesday,  Jan.  11  as  a  day  to com-  250 Irene Jewitt B34|260),^ Holden;��20 ^c��faf ^^S STSS  TAn/.-hirc   h;   Tr^ll^^w ' liBmiBi40 "'e^i, schools in British Columbia remained open.  Teachers   Hi���Freeman'.Beynolds   641' However  -iitr   ^eter^on  said    all  sAnal  (246), Darlene Maxfiejd ��4?"(871), Art Hoi- SS wL requested ta.'hold aDo?o  den  246,  Sylvia, ,B%ley^64X (242),  Bob ^late soectof ��eSses llat dir? to hS  Blakeman 255, Jac�� WSen 2>4 - John Wil- SK8?^? ?*��?rt?S ���  son 639, Len fellU'C* (283), Herb Lowdeh Slr -John A. Macdonald.  6J2 (260), Gordon Monkman 684 (261), Alec ��� February, 17 was picked as the specif  Merling 603, Porcy &efler 700 (282), Confederation holiday m British Columbia  Commercials-Da^je Hopkins 611 (253), schools because it falls midway between'  Jack Marshall 241, Ffank Nevens 622, Jean the,Christmas and Easter holidays.  Jorgenson 630, Harold Jorgenson 634 (251),      ' Mr. Peterson said he hoped the holiday  Bev Wiren 241. fe       - , would emphasize in the minds and hearts  ���   Port  MeUonr-pGeriJf -Turenne  240,  Kay of school-age citizehs the significance  of  Taylor 698 (306)', Gojfdon Taylor 646, June "Confederation and the privilege of being  v Peterson 601.        '   ft    :n- ,> Canadian.    *'.*'������  Men's���Dorcy; kefir, 604 (253)," Gordon \ ' \ ,           Monkman 708 ("343X ^tan Christianson 24$, ��� The man-who said f'Go West'r neveqf  Art Uolden 80S '(266J, 'fiijl Peterson 247, had to figure out how,to do it on a clover-  Herb August 797'(296j�� 268), pbil Joe 240. leaf intersection. ?  Juniors���Martin   Kiewitjti J229,   Wayne  Wright 333 <1$0).; BiOj Hobsor* 397, CoUeen  1 Husby 333 (189), Robert "Solnik t28l, Jim  Green 3W (185), Karjh ^BrignaU 324 (174),  " "McKenzie 273.  If there is such a thing as a fishy looking  stream then that was it,�� The water was  clear, hut not too clear, it was iust about  the perfect width and it Avas not moving  too fast.  After a couple' of unsuccessful casts, I  decided to explore a bit in hopes of finding a good-size pool-for the morning. About  200 yards downstream I found what I was  looking for.       .���>.,*���     ������ ' ��� 7 \  A perfect spot, the stream took a slo\^  turn to the left andthei-e on the outside  of the bend sat my- mecca for 'the day. A  large pool with a few-.overhanging trees  and a short steep bank.  The next m��rnmg I was thererrodsih  one hand, tackle box in the other and a  glint in my eye; I hurriedly tied a spinner  and an imitatipn worm on my line and  with slight nervous anticipation 1 casted  out into my ne# found pool. I can honestly  j  say I was not prepared for what happened^  --���j-����t^'^  -"-  I started to retrieve my lure and had  not gotten more than two wraps on the  regl when bang!���he bit. Oh brother did he  hit. He took about 20 yards of line^ and  then came stright out of the water in a  magnificent Je��p,  I could hflrdly believe  !for the commercial fisheries licencing system will immediately change'from .a calendar year-to a fiscal year. Licence's in  future will be- valid frpm April 1 to March  *31 following.- ' ',  t All holders of valid 1966 commercial  fishing licences including personal licences,  .commercial,-fishingregistration plates and  salmon .licences will, be allowed to operate  under these licences and' without further  payment or validation until March 31,; 1957.  A car came to & Stop in midtown Manhattan, and the drive^ asked a man on the  curb, "Say, wbere's<|2nd 'Street?"  ,   "I'm a pedestriai|" the^manjrepligd.  "I don't help automojbiles!'/ "  *  All new applicants and this includes everyone not coyered by .a 1966 licence", will "be  issued permits to operate during the period  January 1 to March 31 on payment of  their 1967.-68 licence fees.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  w ���' ���'  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111��� Ted Farewell  BRYAN E. BURKINSHAW  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST ���  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  Box 500 - Gibsons, B.C.  Would Yfeu Ge| Siich Valiies?  o _.rF         _^_ __���  ^ *             V-     ^ ���-*.-;,"..      Foxy footwork _k      r .  myt'eyes, he^must have weighed  about YQUNG GilberC Hanuse- of Secheit team; busy here,'thinking of a way  four pounds and his sides sparkled in tho - q^  displays" outstanding  foot- to take the ball from tyavid Robinson  morning sun. Be took another ten yards work for a Div: 7 played and is One Of the Secheit Legion team,  run towards��� %, swift moving water and f th    ^nst active mfr&tS On the '���%'*���  '-;--"               ^    ,    }        \  then started down, stream. I sorted cha^ 9y ^* m^ {W^P^^             ' ^                   *                j  BcoreJ6*9 >v. trt.......  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales ond Semcc  :����*  :e  ^ ing him down the'bank until 1 found shallow  "1 water and then jumped in. J ;stood in that  Tigers suffer trouncirsg  as Totems show top fori  This was an-'-eyenly fought I gam-6 but the  goals went to tlie Legion. This \tfas by far  the best,-game' the Cubs h'aWe played this  season.    ���       ' '     J  Res. Braycs "held Gibson )Legion to a  H tie with Lorne August thi s hero, Lome,  Braves netminder, stopped   Jarry Blatch-  stream fighting him while* hi jumPed ,*nd  thrashed about. I would take some line and  then he would take some. I was using very  light leader, about two pounds and all I  could think about was easy, easy .don't  break it.  So it went, for about 10, minutes or so,  Jie would take arid I would give, he would ��� , -      . ., .   .      ,,       ; ; i >^���������.���>,.������*.,','.'���;.  give and I'd take until he was within about RESIDENTIAL Totems overwhelmed Res.-. Come on n��\v boys get 64|ahd ^playjfor  five feet from me. As I started to. work Tigers' to the tune of 16-0 Sunjday at, your team^UdU'.'v':' ���:���;:. I'V^^^^yr-..';  him towards thbf bank he took one look at    Hackett Park. Totems were just too power-'    DIVISION > 1 '  me'as much as to say, no thanks buddy, fu| for the plucky Tigers who we're unfor- u'V*'" * a���-~��� K�����t phi n,.^ on J  and with a quick leap w* gone. tu���ate to meet the Totems' when they; were S chelt Lejion beat Rci  Cubs 2-0 on  I must have stood ip that stream for    an in top. form. l   . * goals by Mlke'La1dlaw amll Kenny Casey*  ^l^S^aif^lny hCad David Taylor- TigWs; :goallc' played  ^ taycTA K Sm^ile t * another g�� ��2��*J^"?^dAS  two days  but I  never got another  look    **t lacked  good  support 'BcnUj :.Awg"St.  at that marvelous fish'. Now, looking back S^^ff&iS?n���S ?   '      ^  af it and remembering the 'thrill ho gave ����briel 4 and, ���Barney iIanuse ?��� ���   '     '  hie and the fight he put .up I am a little , Local 207 played to a M,tie with Bober^s                                     ..         ��� ��    -  glad that he was. the one, that got away. Creek whop'laycd the .entire game with 10 ford's penalty shot in the first half. Braves  ���   ���' *   ��� mtm. The result should luivc an encourag- went ahead oh a goal by Ifugene Baker  Sargents   Bay,, Secret, Cove,    Bargin irtg effect, on the1 Roberts'Creek boys, This - wHh Andy Hartlo setting up jthp play. Tho  Harbour and Leo Bay all running fair to is the second time this ye/r they've. he|d ' Legion kids tied it up; soon aitet and that's  gpod for springs  averaging nine ��� pounds. 297-to a draw, yet every week the coaches     the way it ended.      J               !;    '  Put on your woolics and tjet after them. have a tough time to round up a team.    DivliW''3���'������''���'���'������:v-.:V.; ������ ������ v���'��� t j'.        ,   i-'  ( Pegasus P, C, suffered a hinniliatlng des^';  feat at the hands of Burdctt Wavers, Sahir-  "  day, in what can only, be described as a  mud bath at Mahon Pairk.     I    , i;  Never adapting to. the 'ground 'conaltlohs,  P.egpsus, continued to t��jy to play "soccer����  hn a pitch that tho ballv^st wouldn't move  on, "Burdetts, on the other hand, forgot  anything they ever 'kn^w; aboiit'. the , game  nn^3URt''cohtbhicd':thc*ji(i-polves| by kicking  th^ bail just as hard as, Jhey auld any-and  every t|mo it ,c��m'6- ni?a'r thou', ThlsJ; of  course, was tho right approach under tHeso <  conditions find they came out o\ |op 3-1:;  The Pegs are; at homo * Sawrday, Jfnn, *  21 to CKLQ. Top 9��tfi kicls-offilmo is l:B0  ]\$ech#ti*:C.y';;!<t   -  ,  ;||��/ Ph6B�� 885-^777'  Peninsplci JPliwbitig Lf do  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Seehelt      . s  " .      * -, ���     * " .    -   -   i   ,  Dealers for P.M. Cariadien - McCulIoch - Hbmelite -  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK ,OF.ALL MODELS^  -   V-   Pqrfs jand Repair Service,   .*;',-    ,,   71;'    .  Telephone 885-9626  1 ���     .        \,'i  M<  iw> *<  Phone 886-9533  f ^  Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEiViTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  Diamond <$>  Building  '.'.'      SuKipSies -r"::..:;,{  , < * i/   .'���      , \ '��� ,   '   .;  Dealers for Westcraft Windows .  Benjamin Moore Paints and  all Building, Supplies      \u  WSSsoin Creek - Phone 885-9704  I: ,i  PLUMBING & HEATING  ���ill i (*  ASA*  mm  M  Let us cater to all yqtir  Plumbing    and    Heating  needs.  Oil Co. or  Bonk  financing  available,.  SUPPLIES ANP  SERVICE  OLSON FU^ACES  'M  BENNERBROS,  Furnishings & Paint Store  Phono 885 ^$  SecKeljt, B,C.  I  Secheit Bowwng  ��$$  >f  si  w  mm  ,...   ���<���, ,.r ...,,,,���    .. .��� -r-by. Eve jMoicrip '] I  i PUANK Novcns in Iho Commercial League !  rolled high triple and Mnglojthls week  ���,��wUlji; $ty>(3YS).  Uoso  Rodway I had high :;  triple (700) npd ItobertA Postlefaitp ��� high;'f  .single (280)'; '"..��������� -'i     I .  , I.  LEAGUE SCORES ��� t y:  Iluckflkins! Herb August oco (hill), a or.'  Ho Pierre 510 (2i3),       \       I '  \ ,     !  Ladiest Koso Rodway 700 (215L Lil McCourt 208, Iona Strachan 208, Itobcrta  Poatlethwaito 280,       ��� ,    I  Ladles' Mailnoet Sylvia Jorios p8 (223),  L.pondorj-D��vis'-PiQkaVd-5no.*--^^U^~^^  Socholt CommoYclal! Frank N^vpnH 0.10  (315), flladys Jones 624 (25ft), l^vjrrdnce  Crucit 201, Orv Moscrlp 710 (2iK)j, Sam  MacKonxle 750 (205L (lorry Qoertf.on 044,  Snorts Cluh:  Red Robtnnon 0^0 (251),  "7.11 M6CourT^mi232r,^7W^^iT^ww'  UnU * and** ChalnT * Br)ucc w Redman - 07^  (270), Kath,y Hall 500 (252), j '  TEN PINS ..    :;,,.. ...-.;   '   Mixed! Gordon McCourt f>04 (l\d}t ISnA  Armslrong 414 (108), Ula Caklwolj 414,  SCHOOL LBAQUfiS I  '   Scnlofs:'Wayne John 337, Mnry; Ritchie  370 (237), nnrbara Jac-jcr,874 (m),>  ��� Jiinlors������ Billy Nostm��n 33u <205),| tnurle  He wanted to get in the  swim with, all the smart  people now shopping at  '''';'';r:r;Heteiie's7 '~:"'"::":"'r   Fashion Shoppe  Konb 886-9941  ��� <Al!iWnW��ll***Wilfl,l*i����3H'  AS LOW AS  25�� A DAY  w ���  .,**  ������i-  i#����>A,Kiih#tii��i WH ti ^*   W$�� 5 ** 8����U*W�� M u> *  *tf^*tt��-(ij(-   '  ,'!/��  Gibsons, B.C.  WILL COMPUTEtY INSTALL A NE>y SNELH  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Pucfs Work  and Oil Tank in your home.  SHEU O.L OM.BUTOR  Gibsons, B.C, Phono 886-2133  t  BjMIIJMil     ,  mpWJM\  ��tt I1-- fuiiiep^ ^<ttft<3Qn��t!��:tt��',#!i!  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-9941  Gulf Building Supplies  ��Y  Phono 885-2283  Socholt, B.C.'  ��4-  iW*����BMS��.  P^fhtli^fS*****!'^nif'*fc��SWwii'WiKWsJfl*-**.*,^ 'l'l-l*i^*Mfl��*W.tF*^sti*."a��-lt,*)li*#io*t*WB((,��^  4��i * ��4j )!<*W 'fti'^fl'* *tl*^**��MW^.,*ii.mUHlvlMj|*Wi��(W  ���> !^tW��%fi*aW(V^^W^!rtWmfc^-WW"fli����|B-KKiw  ^atW^tH-rMj^M^**-. ���t*^fl^*m^*^��*iip^ii5^feMs^J��H^*t*1.'f*iiiW,w.t4 I*  m*(Wl��MWhl***^**-*l**"' "IftW^iW*   *  .IV  .�� ���  <1\ ��-3? "\����^*'? "^ *&,    \ *  ��� 'V,,ii,. 4,^.,^_i  .p^u^.-*  �� "S-- "\ *S"i ^^j^^ya^a^Wf^rXirl^S-*-*.-.  i"C-^->.^^s  * T.-   ��?- *S ^ " \   I.  'J  Pons �� '   --    Secheit Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 18, 1967  ���;.,'   '"   ��� ������ ���>���; 1 ~   *      " f  Egrmnt Eye*  -���by John Dunlop  SHADES 0* KiUecrankie-rOn hearing, the  recently-announced Ottawa edict'against  military bagpipers, my old friend 'Haggis'  McPike came storming into the house with  a 'down with the Sassenach' look on his  face and a battered Webster's dictionary in  his hand- Scraping the remains of a hastily  consumed porridge breakfast from his face,  this doughty champion of Aula Scotia  opened.;.tjhe'book at the 'Bs4 and demanded  in no iunccrtain tones; "Read whit it says,  yersel."  His "thumb stabbed at the word 'bagpipe (slV. "An' it's no music, they say?"  . Haggis' temper was rising by the minute.  "If they could read anything except their  pay cheques they would see that pipes are  musical instruments wae drones an' a  canter wi'"* finger-holes, thru' which air  is forced frae a bag held under the arm.  Some o' them at Ottawa should put their  heid under their arm; it would dae mair  guid. " .  "Hae they forgot the heights o' Dargai?  Th�� Fifty Fur-r-rst Hielanders an' their  pipes at Dunkirk an' Alamein? Whit aboot  the pipers leadin' the sodgers ower the top  in the furrst war? An' the relief o' Mafe-  kihg�� an'. Lucknow, ah' the hundreds o'  ither times that the pipes hae won the day?  "If ony o* them bigwigs had ever  marched tae a guid pipe-band they would  ken whit stirrin' feelin' it gies a man. An  noo they hae the cheek tae say that the  skirl o' the pipes isna music. It's anither  Bannockburn there needin' tae teach them  a lesson," and with this parting shot 'Haggis' departed to nurse his wrath.  My thoughts turned to Ottawa and the  pressures that have been building up for  . months against government's apparently  exhorbitant expenditure of the taxpayers'  dollars. A new home for the combined services is in the cards, a multi-million dollar  Pentagon' as it were. The costs already incurred in furthering Mr. Hellyer's battle  ��� for, the integration of our armed forces,  and. more to come. The expense of discarding thousands of uniforms, already  stockpiled, when the new all-service uniform becomes mandatory; It is no wonder  that the defense .departnient's outlay was  Ihelngg^  ment expenditures for the year ended  March 31, 1966, an estimated $1608 milllion  Or 21 per cent of the national budget.  However, the momentous decision to  deny classification as musicians to the  half,.dozen pipers; in the  ing the taxpayer the magnificent sum of  $1,440 a year, has revived our faith in those  who are elected to serve us.  A brilliant financial stroke on the part  of <5ur minister of national defense and bis  advisors. Their annual salaries Of $18,000  plus fringe"benefits and free transportation  .are indeed well earned.--   -  EGMONT EYEDROPS  The Morgans and the Neilsens, our good  neighbors across the inlet, are still away  on their annual Christmas time safari to  Vancouver, Port Moody and all of them  other furrin places. When some folks take  a holiday, time is forgotten, Hughie and  Tory Morgan and Axel and Alice Neilsfeh  ate the ones who have the biggest salmon,  the' earliest lettuce,' the firmest turnips and  the; freshest strawberries and raspberries  ifi |!��pperidge Farms; my error, that should  read? in all Egmont.-So better hurry home  folks. With all. the fine weather ..We've been  having, the, south forty is" ready for plowing.  Heard that Tory spent a few of her vacations days in .hospital and 'is now up and  about again and ready for the spring planting: ��� ' .'.���'.    ������vH'-.rw'/  * Snooping ��� around the Bcrntzcn domicile  over the holidays, I learned that Frank and  Nell Donohoe of California are subscribers  to The Times. As they put it, the next best  thing, to living on the Sunshine C.qast is  reading about it, and that they evidently  do. .Frank and Nell, in the resort business  in Yosemitc National Park, own a beautiful piece of BC at Baker's Bay in the head,  ot Hotham Sound .and, whenever business  permits, are to be found in their Jervis Inlet holdings, With approximately 3,000 feet  pf waterfrohtage" containig a fair amount  of flat, shelving beach and a plentiful -supply of fresh water, plans for future tourint  development and  a  permanent Residence  for   the   Donohoo   family   arc   in   their  thoughts. Come anytime, folks. Tho more,  the merrier; it scz here.  Frcddi and Kristi Larson celebrated  their respective 13th and 8th, birthdays on  January1 10 and ; 11. Kristi and her dolls  are now sporting new dresses and other  things'that the girls arc fond of. Frcddi,  , just call him -Muscles' from now on, is  grunting and groaning over a new set of  bar-bells and a lynching bag.  1 What is going on in tho 400-fathqm, hole  in Jervis Inlet? Situated about half way  w  Bv Doua Whe  Unusual visitor  SOMETHING quite new to arrive on  ^ the playing field of the Secheit Indian village. The RCAF Rescue helicopter just as it landed with the res  cued seaman. In sfiort time it was  surrounded by a large -crowd of Interested spectators  ' ': Anxious moments !  AIR-SEA Rescue helicopter crewmen    of an ambulance  carried out riiouth-to^mouth resuscitation in ah effort to revive shipwreck, victim while awaiting arrival  Fit. Lt. Ray Ras-  mussen is seehj getting a report <>n  his condition from a member of the  cr,ew. !     -  =*i^v"g gv-ifc i"T7-*r~~���-----1  ���   i, Daring pair ,  SERGEANT Jerry L,emieux and; Cor-   cue Rodney .Seymour pf Mission City,  :;-ppral: Berni? Fitzgerald   of,  the.  seen;clirigin,g^ a wooden structure  RCA;F ;.iAir-Sea:  Rescue   helicopter  . after the .tuf^ulf Master sank .off  cjrev/ who risked their lives by diving  into wind-swept 10-foot waves to res-  Sechelt.  Coast, guard search  MEMBERS/ of the coast guard crew   tug Gulf Maiter, the previous day.  Sir James: Douglas , They  are  seen  Hoar  Trail  Island  Diti Jj* ��R4 j, WlWWii  ., Woman driver to cop arresting her:  ^"But,' Officer, I couldn't, -slow down while  yotf^wm going so faat right in hack of  ���**���*���  ;��*S*^l>M��l��8|H"hn!W  iw^^(^ilj��^^��fMR>*��j����*!Sja*��^iiW.l- } teJ  rt/W^-*(Ha,tWi��!>��j��1i**��l����- nfa*s  of the vessel  spent an icV morning,laM Thursday   scpuring the beach'from their power"  between Captain Island and St. Vincent's   searching for survivors of-the lost   ed dingy. ;.-������.���,-y ;���...-...,  Bay, this is reputedly pne of the deepest ' ' ��� ~~"���~ ���*"  spots in coastal waters and was the scene,  aKyoatii)rB9rago'rTif*ii-"Van(WUV<ir'flniiVcx^  pcrlmiint with a deep-water diving appara-  tils, I-ocal residents have had their curiosity aroused by tlio appearance of a large  unidentified vessel which, brllllnatiy lighted  on the night* of Jan. 11, and acconijpanicd  by two smaller craft on the,following day,  was evidently engaged in some kind of  project at this location. ,  " Could it bo; that foreign powers have  moyed in with the intention of exploiting  our inshore fisheries as Ihcy iiavc" so sue*  cessndly done offshore during tlio pant ycar  op so? Said with tongue In check, of course  ���but anything can happen nowadays,  ,   To the few renders who wondered where  ihy January 4 column went to, and thought  that I had taken a week,off. It went into  tlio PocC-fl'Corner,, that's where.  '' Just cuir mo'l/ongfcllow*' in'fwturo;*���*-*"-  ',"**  Vn"'*i"��  Elecirolux (Canada) Lid.  i   , ���u$AUS��,SlltVICf.5UPPU|ES  '     '    Locol Ajjent now ovallobl* oU  '!;        SICMUi 805-9414  GIBSONS: 806-2086  ,;MML^H>;i��.j|.<?Hm*;=VWW(f*��i  School District No. 4<S (Secheit)  COMMUNITY CONFERENCE ON EDUCATION  , ,     '     .   ,���... ',,,!,  Members oftliccommunllytcan.now obtain copies of a summary of tho proceedings at the recent GommMrtlt-yConferonco oh  Education,   , '  '     r      ��� *     '    ' '  '���'���!' ���-���-.��� , j    . ,'���,     i ' ���   -, -, ,      ,  Those ipclude the keynote speech, tho addresses glvpn by  speakers at thp various discussion groups, tho dlscusslpns thorn-,  selves and tho panel discussion, and the order of priority, given to  varipus objectives of education by the cpnferonco as ,a whole,  ' ��� > ��� ' ��� .,', * i' '"'   'i ' .��� ��� ���' .''  C;bpiesVof all or any part of ihis maicrial cah bo obi a I nod oh  request from School Board Office for a nominal foe, lo cover Iho  cost of reproduction,  ���*'#���'Wa<i^*S*R!l^l'ttt!>!WWi���  Members, of Iho public are also, Invited'to l**uo ptescnl al ;o  -/meeting W the (3oard and the conference committee in the Elphln-  stono  Secondary  School   library at   7:30   p,m,  ori  MONDAY,  JANUARY 23, 1967; when recommendations arising out of tho  ���( conference and their possible Implementation will bo discussed,  TS'  ���   *   S     'w    "*���     1     V��  Helicol  worth'  LOSS of five lives la  mysterious sinking  ter rescue crew  of utmost praise  Health Tips  X  st Wednesday in the  ���of-the 66 foot tug  Gulf Master off Sechdlt was the more tra-'  gic due to the narrow'margin with which  .one of the crew members almost survived  the ordeal.  Twenty-four year  of Mission City was  wooden structure" by,  o[d Rodney Seymour  spotted clinging to *a  al pilot of -West Coast  Air Services who immediately radioed Air  Sea Rescue Command. The" aircraft and  another plane then jcijrcled the spot until  a Labrador lielicoptj)i| from RCAF Comox  arrived on the scenje, at about 3:50 p.m.  From then on small group of spectators  witnessed a thrilling jand somewhat spectacular rescue carried- Out by the crew of  the craft during wjuph a small tugj'tore-  to the scene to rehier assistance is need-  ed..      ���      ���������       [������ ..    .  <  At approximatel,t \ 4 p.m. the helpless  survivor was snatel ed from the waves and  rushed to Secheit. >krj ambulance took him  to St. Mary's Hospitiil, where; despite the  untiring efforts of- three doctors, he succumbed to.the rijo(.*s of his ordeal and v  died, ] ;  Helicopter pUotiKlt. Lt. Ed Riley told  The Tinies he and lu^ Cr^W had just landed  back from a trip to Victoria where they  were ordered out to effect the rescue which  was unique in that it was the first time  a. rescue technique jof the nature involved  had been carrid out. His co-pilot Fit. Lt..  Ray Rasmussen said "when we arrived,  waves were ten ffd'et'high and a strong  wind was blowing] The survivor was clinging to a bix-like aiffhir but apparently gave  up and;> let go "jusj as we were getting into  position to lower ja: cradle.  "Two crew members, Corporal Beraie  Fitzgerald and Sergeant Jerry Lemieux,  already dressed in| skin suits and life jackets, immediate^! jplunged from the craft  into the heavy V?ves an<i succeeded in  grabbing the. helblfess man," he said.  "We have flcjatation gear but making  a landing on turbulent waters such as that  proved a tricky jnanoeuvre," added Fit.  Lt. Riley, "this Mas the first time for us  to actually set dpvra on sea water," he  said.s,...,^,^,,.,,,^,.,^  During the sport flight from the point  of rescue, about! tjwo miles out from Secheit, mouth to mouih resuscitation and heart  massage was carried out by Fitzgerald  and Lemieux whi) also accompanied the  victim to the hokpital. Their efforts and  those of the dodtcjrs were in vain and Seymour died. H(*f 'was .unsconscious when  picked up and hover recovered.  Various vessels searched the area in  which the Gulf Bjtaster is believed to have  gone down until ilate into the night, to no  avail. Search resumed next morning with,  the arrival of cpast guard vessels Racer  and the Sir Jar ids Douglas, but apart from  a lifeboat and, three life-rings, no trace of  the vessel or | ^rew members has' been  found. f J  Th missing I tiig is understood to have  been equipped :with the very latest in  equipment ana was considered an excellent vessel. Hjer loss j is the first fatality  o^ the Rivtow Company inl,28 year's,.^ .  RCMP state they have received "numerous reports of local resident'Whd; claim  to have witnessed the tug sink) ^However,  although some thirty or so people" 'have  been contacted, no-one appears to -have, a  valid story. It is therefore 'asked'- that  anyone who did actually view^ the'1 vessel  sink, contact the Secheit Detachment,' RCMP. * '        \: iV'-^- i  i *  First woman  manager  MISS MAiRQARET Rowe of Trail has become the first woman bank1 manager in  the Rank 61 Montreal's British Columbia  organization. **  A. John Ellis, general manager for  British Columbia, said that Miss Rowe's  reflects the increasing 1 y important  ole of * women in  the bank's day-today ; operations..,  A number of B  of M women in B.  C. have advanced  to accountant level  and other posts of  responsibility, but  but Miss Rowe is  the first to assume  full management "of  a branch iff this  province.  Until gazetting of  heir    appointment,  Miss Rowe was accountant-in-charge of the  East Trail isub-agency, which operated  under direction of the manager of the main  Trail branch. Now, the East Trail office  becomes a full-service branch and Miss  Rowe is entirely responsible for its operation.  Born at Drumheller, Alta.,, she was  educated at Rossland and Trail, where she  began her banking career. She has also  served at CasUeg^  In 1957, she became officer-in-charge of  East Trail sub-agency, which? operated  countant-in-charge of the same office.  Miss Rowe's Interests outside the bank  include the Canadian National Institute~?or  the Blind, the Canadian Mental Health As*  sociation, the local merchants' association,  skiing, square-dancing" and Sunday school.  Canadian Medical Assoc.  <, ,        ,  _.     < ��� >,' >  . CANADIAN ~ Medical   Association- advises  that it is unwise and potentially harmful   ���<  for  anyone to pop ��pills indiscriminately  into their mouths. v  Any medication, including the common  pain relievers, may cause undesirable side  effects in certain susceptible individuals  /and the medical community and pharmaceutical industry are becoming increasingly aware of the importance .of these unexpected and undesirable effects,  One factor of concern is that a patient  may be self-treating a potentially serious  illness, which' may be organic or functional *���  and related to- a nervous condition. There  are many people who have complaints  which cannot be explained by an organic  process, but if a person is continually taking medication, he'is doing so for some  reason which should be investigated.  Of course there/ are many people who  have headaches, lot instance, that defy  diagnosis��� these I are eventually labelled  as tension headaches��� but this should be  a diagnosis of exclusion after other important causes have/ been ruled out. The use  of pain relievers in such cases does not  present an important problem of addiction.  Because of present laws a patient has  great difficulty/in getting any drug that is  potentially addicting with repeat prescriptions from a,'physician. The number and  type of drugs now covered in the. Opium  and Narcotic' J>rug Act has greatly increased in the last few years, thus lessening the chance of an individual becoming  0 casually  or*  accidentally  addicted.  Miss  Margaret  Rowe  What quaint folk ari the English. Many  of them still think LSD stands for pounds,  shillings and pence.  REID FERN  & MOSS  SECHELT  SALAL - NOW 33c  ^^^^^^^^^^1   J. M. HAYES  AT SECHELT PLANT  BEFORE YOU START  TO PICK.  Bine ��kf MOTEL  2 Miles S. o^Secholt  Phone: 885.9987  Write: Box 472, Secheit  V/SfS////////J////////////////f/////////////////////^^  ! b^    ..:���.. : _ ���       .If  MORGAN MUST BE CRAZY!  Terylene Work Pants    i i  Slashed to  Lapeer Sport Shirts  ONLf  I i��Mte'|s*liM!M,*<*,WiHi'  SALE  SALE  TE^IV35 CASH  NO PCCHANQE  NO REFUND  Pullover - Sweaters  7i% off  '.Ajmw#\��um��Mm<Mum^wifc  ��W*^*��T(Vl(fto��^W.*,*l^l*f^W^MJrt^��B**ft^  BRUSH DENIM  Reg.  ^5.95  PANTS  Sixes 17*19. $2.69  SPORT SHIRTS  ���WdM^M  JACKETS  SHIRT JACS  (Lancer)  WS COTTON PANTS  WAwmo'ssox  I I,  25% -.50%^  fe    Pfioho 885-^330  ' '*" Cowrlo Stroor  SocriolK B.C.  I     I  4.,  i   !����  +4 *-��f Ai*i tiQ***J*AA,t*.'i,'*,'iJi?'  t -%    *\i��,f*t"\  r|,"'��tVvl'  ,tf  *S'*\-\ V  ,.*, * 4 ��r�� < .*,  f '' ��, T  > ' t.���;��!��,��."  ,j,.,. \tf
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. *■ ' « ■■"'*'",''' t» >■■»/'.' < \        i.
FINANCE. Minister Mitchell Sharp stands •
out nowv,as th)fe moit>'brilliant--determm>,
ed member of the federal cabinet, and .Its
most*-kiUul'*p4f^cUti6ner,oi po^erl   '7
His intense1 orthodoxy in finance and in
politics is now the dominating characteristic of the Pearson Government. -     "  -«-
No one, it seems, says nay to Mitch.
The carrot-topped minister'With the engaging face of Harlequin' has his way .with
eyeryghe, including the prime minister.
The   most  recent   proof rof   Mitchell
"• Sharp's  ascendancy was the mini-budget
he presented on December 19. - "
. Six days before CChristmas he increased taxes by, $290,000,000 a year. This almost- brutal action may have been financially justifiable, but ibmust be considered
a political error of the first order.
* Taxpayers, and voters will keep.a long
memory of the Yuletide budget and of Mr.
Sharp's blind rectitude. The wonder is that
the old hands in the cabinet ever permitted
it. That, no doubt, is the measure of Mr.
Sharp's strength- and his ability to have
his way.        \ •
The mini-budget, of course, was in the
Sharp style, which is revealing itself more
each day.   ~
The minister is a didactic, an exponent
of the cause and effect principle in government, a teacher of lessons.
The lesson he was leaching in his mini-
budget is that you don't get anything for
nothing.      & J
The government was embarking on a
$280,000,000 plan to provide guaranteed incomes of $105 a month to old age pensioners. Very well, says Mr. Sharp, Canadians must realize that these benefits must
be paid for. When the cause is a new wel
fare service, the immediate effect must
be felt on the taxpayer's pocket.
It would be foolhardy and irresponsible
to pretend that government services can
be provided for nothing. There must be
few Canadians however-who need remain-
ding that it costs money—their own money
—to run a government.
Even allowing that such lessons need to
be repeated again and again for the benefit of those who are slow to absorb it, there
is little justification for Mr. Sharp's,handling of it this time.-     '
In his hands, the budget became not so
much a lesson as a chastisement of the
taxpayer.
^.•■,.-^^.Npt^.only^did--':he>',raise'*v.taxes by the full
amount for a program, the costs of which
will begin to decline in five years and be
eliminated in ten; he chose to do it just before Christmas when mdst Canadians have
extra financial problems anyway and are
in no mood to be generous or philosophical
wim governments? thaHncrialse^
''Mr-;1Shar^'.:.cait,-'m'ate'^.''good;ricase in
economics for raising so much extra cash.
Bufhe can mike'no good case for insisting that it be done immediately, at Christinas, when in three months time he'll be
presenting his main budget for fiscal year
#967-68.
Wednesday, January 18, 1967v   • Secheit Peninsula Times
&«g« 7-
ii i ,ii»»
-r-rrn-
Grants directed to study . . .     l
•y--.—.... V4 v>-<^r >■  ; "
¥iruS'Leukemia liiik
, - -- •  - -
to be
5 *> .
PQSJSpUUE; link between' virus infections - an immunity within a ibody and therefore
, studied
and leukemia is one of the most promis
|flg-o|'several grants; recently announced
by the NationaV Cancer -Institute.     <, '
Two separate grants wpre directed1 to
the study of viruses and their influence on
leukemia.
One went to Dr, A. Axebrad, haw professor' of anatomy at the- University of
Toronto, and Br. D. t. McLeod, assistant
a fighting resistance of healthy cells
against' the invasion of "wild" or qancer-
pus, cells. ■" "
, The, grants and fellowships were in line
with basic policy of the National Cancer
3Tnstitutev to encourage the research studies
and development of talented Canadian
scientists. "
The assistance of the institute is made
proWr oJ a^iomi, attaM T. They   «?*»?»£, ft? JSSLEHSSL
•,".-.V^; :>.
'\.V
^
t    ■*
rjinjs the Legion ^Meritdrioiis^&rv^cfeM ^warded dtiting tbe «raiual[ general
Medal ffn*Tie~gi0D3aTe"JacK'Ti^^e^. Meeting last week:at the, Legion Hall,
Secheit".   Curly   Lucken   5t|«ids/ by   Secheit.^ <     -   it '-      v
It'll ' VCJM
have been conducting laboratory studies
to determine the changes in blood cells,
which have "been infected -with' a virus
possibly  implicated   with  leukemia.
' Progress has been made against leukemia but researchers now urgently need to
know more about the makeup of virus cells.
A related research in this field is also being done by Dr. D. H. Cormack, also -now
with the .dept. of anatomy at the University of-Toronto.
An important fellowship also has been
awarded to Mr. P. M. K. Leung, who will
shortly ^receive his-Ph.D. degree from the
University & Toronto/ Mr<:'Le.ung, who was
born in Hong Kong, has a Science degree
gPERSONS brought into schools under a from XI pf T, and. ar Master's decree in
IK crash training "program to "teach iiidiis- physics from McMaster. He is to tra$n
^trial education won't be* permitted' to teach under Drr Harold Bathor at the- British
Sacademic subjects until they have the Columbia Cancer Institute, Vancouver, as
•required Jeachef training.   . , , '    _,    a radiological^ physicist.    „ _   .
% Education Minister L:, R. Peterson gave \ fellowship of very timely importance
4his assurance" to-a "delegation .from the has been awarded to "Dr. J. b. Kennedy,
'B.C. Teachers'-Federation. •        ;     wno- has *beeB studying' possible relation-
, ^ Federation president Hurley Bo>ertson si^p of cancer to allergies at the Salfc Inlaid the-minister agreed toat "the trainees    s^uje jor Biological Studies at San Diego,
each year In April by the Canadian Cancer
Society. ■
The selection of individuals.and maintenance ^of the continual search for the
causes of 'cancer is the life-blood of the
fight to isolate the causes of cancer.
"Crash" teachers
require training
wouldi -from   now1 on, .be. restricted   to
"teaching "within fields of their-'own competency." - - '_ '
1    Robertson and a delegation 'of federation
'officials inet 'with the mimster *in -Victoria
'to protest the fact "that-16 men recruited
this summer to teach Industrial education
courses Were also teaching science, health
guidance and other subjects;.
"Mr. - Peterson, agreed that these men
.should not teach academic subjects,"
Robertson said. "He also said that they
would have to continue their teacher-
training at the college of education for
the next two summers if they are to continue as teachers."
11 Robertson added that the minister had
pointed out that the men were fully qualified in their' technical fields after several
years in industry, and that all they required were courses in pedagogy.
The teachers' delegation also sought
clarification from the minister on his
statements to a recent "trustees' convention
California.
'    This has particular importance because
allergies, are part of the science of immunology,  which  many  scientists feel  may
-be very-close.to solving part of the ^baffling.
riddle of leukemia. " \
Immunology is the process of huilding
Remember all those; kids jammed into
phone booths? WeH, some of them should
be finishing ..their; calls .any time now.
NOTICE
TO OUA CUSTOMERS
Storting Wednesday, Jon. 11, 1967
Gibsons. Hardware, Earls Agencies
and Watt Nygren Soles will lie closed,
all day Wednesday amf Friday
nights "al 6 p.m. until April 1, 1967
when we wilt resume our regular
closing hours. Thank you.
Officer Installation
PRESIDENT    and    executive^ Xot   rie,  Adair  Erickson/Ted  Surtees,
Branch 140 Royal Canadian Ler   past president. Centre, Jim Ireson,    that the government was ordering a cut
gion were installed at annual'general   treasurer;   Wes   Anderson;    Howie   w,f in e"wl -»*«l-»«~'»-—- -* *'-*-<
meeting of the branch here Jtast week   Bourne, Sgt. at arms;  H. Hill, O.
at Secheit. Tommy Ritchie was again " Moscript. Seated, Bill Laking, first
'"■* We're left then with only a ictir feeble elected as president. From left rear, ~ vitejpresident; Tommy Ritchie; Wilf
justifications for the mini budget. First, Wally Erickson, secretary; Don-Cur- Nestman, second vicerpresident. -
Mr. Sharp said months ago, in a different . -
Gibsons Branch 38 OAPO
review activities of 1966
ed a man of his word.
Second, his object lesson—that nothing
fcomes* free—admittedly would have a greater impact just before Christmas than it
would next March.
This didactic quality "Jin Mr. Sharp is
the source of much of his present strength,
but it: could easily become the stimulus for
his .rapid downfall,; There is . something
patronizing about him. He likes to, give
lessons.' He likes tp be right, rigid, and full
of,..rectitude.;.v,;^vl;.; ■,;''"'; ■ ..• •
• Mr. .SharpY;ot::.oowseV':'ihusVbe considered a candidate; tor the leadership;of the
Itiibcral- party^^awl therefore prime mln-
istcr—when Mr. Pearson retires
back in school construction because of tight
money.
; ."The minister assured us  that classrooms will,receive top priority and that
department has  not' laid down  any
ardand fast rules as to.what should be
:k and what shouldn't,? Robertson
.I-J^^ea^w^e^ X^T
fflered w^s irtj recreatSmai -fsjciUfies such *1
atf gymnasiums," Robertson added.
Place of Quiet Waters
ADVENTURE IN A BX. PARADISE
by
Margaret Mslnt yre
of Secheit
AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE
$5.00 (plus 25c tax)
BRANCH 38, Gibsons OAPO,' closed  1986
with a membership of 90; meetings are.
held the third Monday of the month In the
health centre.
, Events during the year included the
birthday party in March which was again
attended by the Kinettes who arrived with
birthday cake, games and-fun.. ,     >
In keeping with B.C, Centennial theme v
He has abundant qualities tor the job- ; ,<>« July, X celebrations,«Mrs, Daisy., prow-
a brilliant mind, administrative skill, a lot    h^i^aa;ch(^,^qAPw'<lVieert::-«nds,^th;-h^'
<*»f charm. ., attendants and,tiie OAPe^uttve.vw-as eh-
} > But his^performance this;' year Has ex-    tertalncdat a tea'after'the' celebrations.
posed some possible weaknesses, especial-        Outings  included trips  to Belllngham,, 	
ly a kind of inscnsitlvity to ppUtical re-    the Olympic Peninsula and Golden^ Agers   '.mId''^,^d«par^t'>^]ber8f.aiid<V sincere
qulrtomcnts, and to the nature of a pohtical    Dayat the PNE. ;:    v        tpanks expressed to;the public for support
mandate. •       Mr.'Halcy was delegate to the cbnven-    ?} ^e-hr^ch's, pro-|ect8 and^for tthe;^nany
Mitchell   Sharp 'appear kindnesses  done for*.members   and  the
himself accountable mainly to those above    as .first  vice-president of  the  provincial    organization as;,«• whole:  •; •,  ,    •■
him or on his"levol—tho cabinet and the    hoair^. Ho was als6 delegate to the Federate^ National, held In Saskatoon,
■^horo were two North Shore rogk-nal
meetings held in, I960, the sfirst :lri; 1967
comes in April with Secheit BranchM<he-
InghOStS,         •    ,■,; ■.''.';:•.':    .•■.'.'   ;  ' v"ii ' \',','' \\
Purchases during tho year .were' chairs,
for the hall, raised from proceeds'; of\the
first public tea, held in November. A piano
was purchased which adds to, the enjoyment of meetings; funds forv this ,were
raised by^r^ffle'.^'^^^
A Christmas surprise', was an electric
train, donated by Vir»ce; PreVyw of Marine
Men's Wear, 'entire^proc'eeds/;6^'''the' raffle
of the'traih go to;Branch, N^ 38i , '
, Christmas dinner-party >yas again well
attended at the Legion Hall and catered for
by the I^A Royal "'Canadian Legion Branch
iOfy Transportation was taken care of by
tne Chancellor Car Club,    i J; ^;
In closing th?^ year's report, tribute is
' A graduate student working on juvenile
delinquency reported in&a Wisconsin .University sociology seminar that he was having difficulty in collecting data. His project
was to telephone a dozen homes around 9
p.m. and ask the parents if they knew
where their children were at this hour.
• "My first five, calls," he lamented,
"were answered by children who had no
idea where their parents were!", '
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prime minister,
Ho doesn't scein to feol much of the
professional politician's accountability to
those bolow hlm—his party, parliament,
the Canadian people.
His decision to postpono Medicare jfor a,
year was probably a wise one, BUt'ho has
yet to Justify it thoroughly to Parliament,
and only gave a full accounting to tlie Liberal caucus when hpea, mo under extreme
pressure from several, members of Parlia*
ment. ., ';!;'' ■.';;.'•
\-\ Whfln he's right, lie khowa ho nearly .al-
vyays is, his Impulse is to press ahead uninhibited, by the views or the feelings of
tiioso around him and to whom ho is ultl-
ihatoly ncc6untahlo,
But ho, has that same impulse when ho
l8»wrongras.boing,human,,-ho.<mu8t.somo
times ho,
 717,.,    ,, .
Thc.trouhlo, Is ,that the car oI tomorrow
is being drlyen on the highway of yesteryear by the driver of today.   ,
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Friday, Saturday, Monday, January 20, 21 and 23        '      CARTOON
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>' Pf^j^wW^SS^^X  *������--*��� *   ���" *���I ,-'"���** '"���"-*��  1  Page 8 Secheit Peninsula Times  Wednesday, January 18, 1967  Secheit Socials  ���With Your Neighbours  VERY happy grandparents Mr .and Mrs.  ,'J. S, Northcote have their first grandchild, A son born January 2nd iiio Vancouver to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Northcote,  after several years of marriage. Congratulations.  Officers installed in the Sunshine Reb- /  ?'ekah Lodge. Installing officer Pasit District Deputy President Eileen Smith assisted by 'Deputy Marshall Mrs. Ruby Breese.  Noble Grand Mrs. Linda Andrews, succeeding Mrs. May Walker. Vjice Grand  Mrs. Margaret Wise; treasurer,' Mrs.  Eileen Smith;. rec.-sec., Mrs. ''"Alice A.  Frencji; fin-sec, Mrs. Jennie Reiter; ap--  pointed officers, right supporter of Noble  Grand, Mrs. Emily Parsons; left supporter Noble Grand, Mrs. Ruby Breese; rigM  supporter of vice grand Mrs. Elsie FleV>  cher; left supporter of vice grand, Mrs.'  Dora Wilson; Chaplain, Mrs. Gladys  Brown; warden, Mrs. Nellie Erickson;  conductor, Mrs. Vilda Waters; inside guardian, Mrs. Kathy Nelson; outside, guardian  Mrs. Olive Porte.  Mrs. George Batchelor returned from  a vacation spent in Victoria where she  visited her. daughter and son-in-law Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Lenk and famS**^  Mrs. Roly Reid in Vancouver for a long  visit. '     '      '      ,    '  T. Ivan B. Smith is out of St. Mary's  hospital and spending a few days at home  awaiting accommodation in a Vancouver  hospital for specialized treatment.  Anglican held their regular meeting in  St. Hilda's Parish HaU;the. attendance  was very disappointing, so many under the  weather apd other getting adjusted from  the long vacation. The friendship tea this  month will be.held at the home of Mrs.  J. Unger, Wilson Creek.  Enjoying the party held at the home  of Mrs. Gladdie Prost at which the LA to  the Canadian Legion were guests, during  the holiday: Mrs. G. Ritchie, Mrs. F. Ritchie, Mrs. M. Leeman, Mrs. J. Lucken,  Mrs. F. Creighton, Mrs. M. Cook, Mrs. T.  Fawkes, Mrs. W. Nestman, Mrs. W; J.  Anderson, Mrs. Jo Gibson, Mrs. K. Kydd,  Mrs. W. J. Mayne, Mrs. E. Burt, Mrs. E.  Surtees, Mrs. G. Prost, Mrs. M. Jeager,  Miss.3^,^  Foster; Mrs. X Black^ Mrs. P. Hawiford.  Unable to attend, were Mrs.. G. Batchelor and Mrs. Alice A. French.  All members who have belonged to the  branch for ten years received a mother of  pearl Legion brooch. Refreshments were  superb ^and the beautiful* home was suitably decorated for the occasion.  ' *****    Z5*^ f' Reader's Right  l��.'f,,i**>*     i-M A." ��     H"13**   V* Letters to the Editor must carry a signature  .       *f7>'V'*TU JEa^N    *���*     *    f       *���     address, although a pen-name may be usee  Li "-*** h  Lftters patent.  LONG   awaited   "Letters   Patent"   of the dept of municipal affairs, lasft  making formation of a regional   week in Sfechelt. Magistrate Charles  district, official were handed over to   Mittelsteadt was on hand to adrnini-  Norm   Watson,   chairman   of   the    ster Oath of Office.     , . .,���  regional board, by Chris Woodward  Challenge in Abundance . . .'.; ~; .  Centennial best seller  goes to second printing 1  THE PROVINCE'S official centennial book,  "British-Columbia: Challenge in Abundance," has been an instant best-seller and  is now on sale at The Times.  All copies of the first printing of 50,000  volumes have now been sent direct to subscribers and retail outlets.  Only 1,500  copies of a  specially-bound-  deluxe edition, which are being delivered  by the printers this week* are now available. _.  "L. J. Wallace, chairman" of tae Provincial Centennial Committee which published  the book as a centennial project, announced  recently that a second printing of the  regular-,edition has-been - ordered.-Copies  are expected to be available, soon after  the middle of January.  The deluxe edition, which retails for  $10.00 plus tax, may be obtained only by  ordering direct from, the Provincial Centennial Committee, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria ;��� -It is---bound'"M-"a:--'-twl^tohe-'-:vbucSi---  ram cover in rich brown and beige with  the title stamped in gold foiL    *      .    '  This speciSl edition is limited to 1,500.  numbered copies and bears the signature  imprints of His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor G. R. Pearkes, Premier W. Al C.  Bennett and Mr. Wallace.  "Challenge in Abundance" is a 160-page*  book containing 186 color, and black and  white photographs and 25,000 words of text.  In words and pictures it tells the story of  contemporary British Columbia, its people  and its affairs as they exist after 100  years of development. ���������**.  Since the book was launched on Nov.  17 at a luncheon attended by the Lieuten-  ;a^r��6^(**Tnor, - demand ��for the ^ book has  exceeded the supply coming off the presses.  Sale <&�� 50,000 copies within a period of  five Tveeks is thought to be near a Canadian* record. Normally in the Canadian  book trade a book which sells between  5,000 and 10,000 Copies is considered a  nest ��� seller; Get-your, copy today from, the  office of The Times.  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature ana  address, although d pen-name may be used foi  publication.  One viewpoint  Editor; The Times''  Sir���Your editorial, January 10th, abo^t  mercenaries "and the regional,district gives1  only one viewpoint pf the situation. ->  . Granted,- if there is no other' way to  stop people ruining our beautiful mountain  trail with garbage, then I for one am in  favour. If this organization will bring water to those less fortunate ones who have  land without adequate water, then there  will be many who will approve.    -       !  But if, as you demand, this new regional   district imposed   building  restrictions  such as the unreasonable restrictions now '  in force .in the village of Secheit, then this  would strangulate progress.  Recently a newcomer to Secheit planned on 800 ft. cottage on concrete foundation. He was forced to settle for a 1,000 ft.  cheap prefab on blocks on top of topsoil.  At  this   moment; a family  in, Secheit  with old fashioned one-holer, can't afford'  a septic tank with reinforced concrete top,  while the new village hall needed only a  cedar top.  The majority of property owners (as  proven by recent plebiscite in West Secheit) like to be able to put up a garage^  ;an overnight cabin or a summer cottage  under 1,000 square ft., without having to  buy a permit, submit a blueprint or consult an inspector. Those people with such  future plans had better get cracking with  their buildings before you planning cranks  take over. '-  ALEX SIMPKINS  Disinterested outsider  Editor, Thev Times  Sir���It was with mixed feelings that I  read the editorial in the "Coast Flyer",  erroneously called the Coast News, advising Secheit how to ran May Day.  In the first place, we do not need an  outsider's advice on May Day, particularly  from one who hasn't the slightest personal  interest in the welfare of this area, as he  has frequently shown in the past.  Secondly, I give the people of Secheit  enough credit to make up their own minds  as to the type of celebration they prefer.  ,Thirdly,.,r.toe....writer would., be ^^further  ahlad if he spent more time joolong for  news, instead of handing out advice to another community. He gets quite nostalgic  going back over Sechelt's rural May Days,  and that's just where he fits in, paper and  all. It is now thirteen years since I read  toe first issue and it hasn't changed one  iota, even to  the "Oops Sorry", on the  front page of almost every' issue apologizing for mistakes.      \  >     >  \ ' *',  I do not intend to get into a "controversy  over May Day with this writer, ���who has  hot the' intestinal fortitude to call the lions  by name but'snidely refers .to <tnem as Erosion. .Seeing is" believing and-wherein?  park used1'to be emptied' shortly after the  May Queen was crowned, now it is crowded to 5 and 6 p,m. '  It is true'the Lions rh,ake some,money  on the rides and sideshows but apart from  enough to make payments on, the merry-  go-rounds'(which they have "to pay for)',  toe rest- goes for projects for the betterment, of,the community. Yes-^there were  some* complaints, last year; but was any  event ever put on that ,did not have someone complaining about wmfithing. The  complainers do not have to-patronize the  i rides, it V a free country but the children  that do: enjoy toe rides, far- outweigh' the.  ' others. One man who complained bitterly  about the prices, usually spends his Saturdays drinking beer at 20c a glass for  himself but objects to spending toe same  amount on his children.  Finally, all the Lions money raising  activities -are for some worthy project that  will benefit the community and spread, a  little help and happiness where it is most  needed. They are not looking for pats oh  the back but neither are they looking for  sly insinuations on motives and intents.  Here the writer is skating on thin ice, very  thin indeed, which was why he was afraid  i   i ,������  to mention JthevLions byf namejn the first  place;" as he1,was well aware.he would  leave himself open for a liber suit.  ��� Many of the, phrases used j&- &�� edit'  orial'are very familiar to me and I realize  that some of the'bullets were ma"de right  here in Secheit,- vto be fired from a safe  distance, by a,' third person but without  their 'maker's name on them. How low can  people get..  v     - MF. ?. PARKER  Open letter  Editor, The Times:  Sir���I address this letter to all members of the general public and Mr. H. Hill  in particular.  \  As a real estate developer and a citizen much interested in promoting toe welfare of the community Mri'Hill is no doubt  interested in cleaning up any misunderstanding of the regional board's powers and  objectives. With this in view the Selma  Park Improvement District Ass'n. has invited Mr. Eric Prittie, Area 'D' representative, and this writer to attend their  annual meeting at the community hall at  Selma Park on the evening of Jan. 24 at 8  p.m.  At this time we shall try to answer all  and any questions on this subject to the  best of our ability' in an informal Tnanner.  NORMAN F. WATSON,  . Member of the Regional Dis-  . ������������^ci\B'pard:fpr:;^rea'-'P*..  Htdfmoon Bay Happettings  MR.. AND MRS, Joe Adams have sold  their property at Middle Point and are  moving temporarily to North Surrey. They  plan to building a new home at Ocean  -Park.  Joe Adams will not be forgotten in the  area for a long time, for he has left behind examples of his fine carpentry in  many homes in and around Halfmoon Bay.  He did much of the interior carpentry  work at the Jolly Roger. Mrs. Adams has  been a generous contributor of her beautiful sewing work to the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital auxiliary.  Mrs. Clara McAllister is a patient in  St, Mary's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Guy  Clear were in Victoria last week to see  the Centennial train. A dinner party at the  Frank Lyons last weekend celebrated three  family birthdays, Mrs. Lyons' arid her son,  Fit. Lt. R. E. Laird, had birthdays on Jan*  uary loth, and grandson Richard Jr. was  16 years old on the 13th.  Program No. 7 in the documentary film  series which will be shown at the Welcome  Beach Hall on January 24th will include  two colored films, "5,000 Miles" exploring  Canada along the Trans-Canada Highway  and "The Friendly Inn", a British Travel  Association film which visits some of Britain's charming inns. "Sunburban Living"  offers solutions to the problems of suburban living in London, Marseilles, Rotterdam, Stockholm and Toronto.  FRANK E. DECKER, D.O.S.  BAL BLOCK/GIBSONS  Every Wednesday - For Appointment 886-2166  I  i  ..."  mmmmmmss  &*&<  lSmt7w  JAM  STRAWBERRY or RASPBERRY, 48 ox.  ,��\  TENDER-JUICY  CHOCOLATE MALLOWS  SOUP  >.  (PURITAN) TOMATO or VEGETABLE  for  !���AKE::*M'XES:  QUICK AS A WINK..  $,.$1,00  mmtmmmmmmimmmmmmm  *M*fiWt*^>^*~<<MM-��->WHVfl���*��<>*   ill'ai8ii'  (. i  I  J-* If  ' n*lhMti*��M *������*'M��"i|  ���t "'  PEAS  l��#to^SS<M*'l1Jlta����W5!W I^W-**^^ ��SU^-��*iWi����S''lto>,��TWl* taAMtMfeWft'WW^il^'HIil^^ wi Sfe^*����W'  SUPERVALU, 14 ox...  7i.t*1;����"  Doxon  CORN  SUPER-VALU,14oz.  6>r$l��0��  NABOB COFFEE,  <M  '    ��>   ������.���'���"���'.',  % LB. J..  *I57  NYUON STOCKINGS  3   pr$I,����  Side Pieco ��� lb.  P0TR04STS���  CHUCK or ROUND BONE .���.'...... LB,  '|lf,A 1,1.4^''|||'v!'th'r  ******  SEE OUR FLYERS FOR P/3ANY ^ORE BIG BUYS  aSB^iAl*  Ml    'V'^'l  for SUNHYCREST  Fcimily Allowance Draw       .hhvupm*. m    j  Now gives you a better chance to  win. We give 3 prizes each month  'One $30: camel -Two $10  '���'.'���"        uirciww^   : i - it  ..'������.,.'.     ,     i  , ��� I  Winners announced monthly*.      [  WIRED MUSIC  THROUGHOUT  THE STORES AND  OUTSIDE FOR,  YOUR SHOPPING  PLEASURE.  More and-Mote--Wise Shoppers Shop at SUNNYCREST  ^^W^h-'Amp/o-Parftlngw.andXourfeous.Serv/ce.'^.^i.  Motors  ���MM*?  n   <s  ���   -���* >   ��� &< [  jh�� Servlco Station  witfi everything for  th�� Motorist  McPHEDRAN  ftEORMT  Phono  8B6-9G89  SUPER-VAtU  Buy Better  Save More  Kruse Drugs  On tho Sunnycroit  Plaxa for your  Shopping Plcaturo  D. G.DOUGLAS  ��^W����Wk��*..,,*ij��w!����*.  Variety  Paints:  ''Anything You  Want We Have"  iharles English  Limited  Real Estate  and Insurance  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Lino  ,   of Shoes for  tho Entire Family  Todd's Drygdbds  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  IWWW (3He����i(J*|!'(lifVf*i*'uW(��i��iitWi*nt*MJ l|��Pif ('  ��((���* t����f^iWsW')iii{��!*i >.��i"(e-;*".-ffl*��w��^!*"�� ��S'  e "  ��f*���*>*-M��  v.  Mfmmmmmifm''*mw0*mmmmmmmrW

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