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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Feb 22, 1967

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Asset to district . . .
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PRESTON aiC^DFir.VfZVG  ^^vropc'
VAfoCQUV£fU9",   B.   CT.  ^ Authorized a* second doss
2\ i>£C.   65
moil   by   tbe   Post   Office
Deportment, Ottawa.   .
PENDER Harbour and District Chamber
of Commerce council dinner meeting
held at the Garden Bay Conference Centre
on February 14 was .well attended by mem-
ber-at-large in addition to almost the full
slate of council members
Attending as guests were Milo Filgas
and his wife, Rita, who have recently completed a 2V_ year stay in the Great Bear
Lake mining district in the far north
the directional sign on Highway 101
has proved to be of great advertising value
to local business, and an asset to the
chamber In view of the demand for space
on the sign, a committee was set up to
recommend a future scale of fees for
members and non-members who wish to
make use of this facility.
The brief to the area director of fisheries recommending amendments to the
Fisheries Act, as_drawn up by the chamber
committee of Ernie Lee, Don Cameron,
Len Larson and Henry Whittaker was ap
proved Among the proposed recommendations is the restriction of summer herring
seining, that all seining for meal and reduction purposes be excluded from waters
adjacent to the coastline from Merry Island in the south to Scotchfir Point in the
north and including Jervis and Secheit Inlet, and that a limit of two fish per day
be set for underwater speargun fishermen
Also that fishing guides be licensed and
deputized as fishery officers.
The entertainment committee was giv
en full authority to proceed with plans for
a Klondike Night to be held in the /summer months All proceeds in aid of the
local centennial committee's project for the
Pender Harbour and Egmont district.
The question of water safety in the harbour was discussed and recommendations
on water-skung, speed of vessels and resultant damage to floats, etc will be presented by the committee at a future meeting.
Of importance to the entire Sunshine
Coast district wa&Hhe council's approval
of a resolution to be forwarded to the minister of highways concerning construction
of a highway connecting Port Mellon with
Squamish. This resolution, approved by
both Secheit and Gibsons Chambers will
be presented to the Associated Chambers
of the Lower Mainland for further endorsement.
The chamber is taking preliminary steps
toward setting up a committee that will
undertake an economic survey of the Pender Harbour district/with a view to present
and future business and industrial development.
Representation will be made to the
attorney general in the near future with a
view to the establishment of a government
liquor store in the area A petition, now in
circulation at various key points, will accompany the request, and all interested
parties who have not already done so are
urged to sign the petition before the deadline of February 28.        , •    -
WEDNESDAY,  FEB._-8,_1?67
Volume 4, No. 12    10C
Council considers . . .
'living contractor offers
extensive paving contract
COUNCIL, of Gibsons is to consider the
offer of a package road works project
by H. Williamson Ltd., paving contractors
who have been responsible for road work
in the area forthe past two years, r -
Appearing before council, Mr. Williamson told members he had, in company with
Commissioner Fred Feeney and Works
Foreman, Fred Holland, surveyed work
needed. Due to having private work in the
district, he is prepared, to repave and reconstruct where necessary at a total cost
of $14,349; considerably less than if he
made a special trip over with his equipment. $9,000 would be required as payment on completion, the remainder to be
payable in the 1968 budget. Of the total
cost, $6,000 would include labour for Which
$3,000 could be claimed back through winter works. Council would thereby be paying out only $6,000 at this time.
Expressing surprise   that  he   knew
wBa^yng^>of^ 4be- ^ eituation, Chairman  Wes
Hodgson said he was unaware of the roads
program ever coming before council.
He was informed by Comm. Jim Drummond that road works were included in the
1967 budget "you asked the roads chair-
Plan (Comm. Feeney) to budget and he
has done it," he said. The chairman insisted he should have been phoned. Comm.
Feeney, however, explained it was simply
a question of Mr; Williamson being in the
district and being shown work needed, by
himself and Mr. Holland.
Council agreed to consider the matter
later and notify Mr, Williamson of its decision.
|NO TRAILERS
, Permission for a trailer to be used as
temporary accommodation was, refused.
Mr. R. Holden said it was his intention
to build a home on his lot at Franklyn
and Cochrane Roads, he would appreciate
permission to uso a trailer while construction was in progress.
Comm; Drummond cast the opinion lhat
while council has,; in the past, permitted
erection of a garage which was used for
storage purposes during building of a
home, he did not think council should start
permitting trailers.
WATER  RUN-OPP
Request for road improvements by a
resident by Bay Road pointed out that large
holes in the road were continually filled
with water due to run-off from the upper
road.
Comm. Feeney explainedI the road is included in planned road work but that the
complainant be advised to contact the Post
Office regarding the water run-off from
that property.
POOR NEIGHBOUR
Question by Coirim. Wally Peterson as
to who is responsible for paying the annual $10 Municipal Airport licence fee,
brought forth a reply by the chairman that
Gibsons usually pays it. "We have always
looked upon Secheit^ _$4^j^r*^
.he added.
DISPOSABLE  BOTTLES
Problem facing many communities poses a similar situation in Gibsons—that of
the disposable bottles* Comm, Ken God-
dard suggested the matter be brought to
the attention of the Union of British Columbia  Municipalities. Council agreed, •
Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis^ Inlet), including Port   Melldn, Hopkins Lending, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,
 '—p— <■ «	
Wilson Creek, Selma  Park    Se-helt    Halfmoon  BaVi Secret Covp-PervW Hnrhrxir    Mnrip'im   Park.     \C\pinrfn\p     living's   InnrUnn ' FnrI   Cov<*    Enmoni
Guilty to assault plea,
youth awaits sentence
ANGUS   Craigen,   a   teenager   raised   to
adult court, appeared before Magistrate
Charles Mittelsteadt last week and pleadT
ed guilty to a charge of assault occasioning bodily harm. ' •   .
Charge arose from a fracus New Year's
morning. Craigen was remanded to April
17 for sentence pending a pre-sentence re-
' port.
Charles Robert Stewart, age 20, of Port
Mellon, charged January 27 with driving
without lu.e care and attention near Gibsons, entered a plea of guilty and was
fined $50. He was given one week to pay.
Charge arose following an incident in
which' an auto operated by Stewart failed
to make a curve at Reid corner in a 15
mph area. Leaving the highway, the car
struck a pole which had to be replaced.
Damage to the car was $700.
Vince Bothwell,- age 22, of Gibsons
entered a plea of guilty to a charge of
driving without due care and attention,'
following an incident in which his car was
found in the ditch near the S bend.
In court, it  was stated he had been
driving from the direction of the Peninsula
Hotel when, he was blinded by oncoming,
headlights, he  consequently' landed in the"
ditch. He, too, was fined $50.
Rangers-Guides-Brownies
honour founder oi Scouts
RANGERS, Guides and Brownies in the
Gibsons area will join the Scouts and
Cubs for the annual interdenominational
service to honour Lord Baden Powell,
founder of the Scout movement, Sunday,
February 26 at 2 p.m. in the United Church
Education Centre.
During the service Gold Cords, Guidings
highest award, will be presented to Deborah Dockar and Frances Volen, Gibsons
First Air Ranger Crew. Parents and
fmhds^are""wHo6meTr^ 	
Anniversary visitors
PRESIDENT of the Sunshine Coast
Arts Council Mr. Ed Burritt welcomes guests to the first anniversary party held last week. Seated,
Mrs. Jill Fergusson, president of the
Vancouver Community Arts Cpuncil
Mrs. Alex B. Plummer and Mr.
Tommy Ruben who retired last year
as regional consultant, Conimumty-
Prpgrams Branch, Dept. of Education. Standing, Rev. Jim. Fergusson
and Mr. Burritt. Rev. Jim Fergus-
son and his wife Jill brought their
guitars and soon cast their old magic
over the 'delighted members of the
arts council. /
Spate of break-ins
keep police active
Trial ends
Three M assail! charges
await pre-seitfence report
THREE construction workers employed at
Powell River were found guilty in Secheit of offences involving the assault of a
police constable last October 21. As a result of the incident, Constable Keith Winch
has spent most of the time since in hospital.
Alexander Taber,  age  24,   was found
guilty of assault occasioning bodily harm
X? f l£fX>??hr^^L*£*1««   strong later got into the police car and
,ng a police officer in executon of^u|^^
tip -When Ekland- approached and spoke -to
him. Constable Winch finally broke away
flat tire. From where he stood, he heard
Taber start shouting at the constable and
shortly afterwards a scuffle took place.
THROWN TO GROUND
The constable was then thrown to the
ground with Taber on top,of him. Thomp-
|sdn and Armstrong moved forward to assist but were fold by Wilson it was not
their business and to keep out of it. Arm-
TWO revolvers and an automatic pistol
were stolen from Walt Nygren's, Gibsons, in the early hours of Saturday morning. No arrests have been made but RCMP
are investigating.
It is understood thieves forced the window of an adjacent store from which they
,..were^a_^vto„ma^e,^n#y.,,...„=, ;,.,„.. .,^„r,,.,^.,^
Another break-in was discovered at Elphinstone High School late Saturday when f%            I '■     '   1    _,   J
the caretaker did his rounds.  Entry had IjOSDPl ITYUS1C  SlfllGCl
been made by forcing a rear door. It is not vavuwvj. uiutuv  _m.-_-.wm,
yet known what, if anything, was stolen.
Charges are expected in the theft of a
bunch of salal from "a home on North
Road, Gibsons. /
In Secheit, two juveniles have been apprehended following a break-in of Benner
Bros. Furniture Store. Stolen were three
knives, a transistor radio and about $10.
acts
Wear centennial dress
for Port Mellon Dance
GIBSONS-Port Mellon Centennial Com-
' mittee is sponsoring a costume dance
to be held at the Port Mellon Community
Hail Saturday, March, 11.
It is hoped that those attending will,appear In Centennial Dress and be prepared
to participate as did the forefathers 100
years ago.:      .
Proceeds will go toward the Gibsons-
Port Mellon Centennial Swim pool project.
duty-
The other .twp, Gary William Eklatfd
and Barry Gordon Wilson were found
guilty of unlawful assault upon a police
officer in execution of his duty.
Magistrate Charles Mittelsteadt concurred with a suggestion by defence lawyer
L. Hill that a pre-sentence report be obtained' before passing sentence. Defence
lawyers finally agreed to March 22nd as
a satisfactory date.
Taber was represented by Hill, the
other two by .Mr. F. Maczko. M. E. Mort-
imor was crown prosecutor.
Albert Thompson of Halfmoon Bay substantiated much of previous testimony by
tow truck operator. Art Armstrong "who appeared at an earlier hearing. He- told the;
court he had accompanied Armstrong to
Secret Cove October 21 where an auto was
found part on and part off the highway.
Three men, Taber, Ekland and Wilson were
at the scene and apparently declined offers of assistance by Armstrong.
Constable Winch, arrived shortly after-
"wards'"and walked toward the three who
were standing near their car which had a
and struggled to get to the car radio but
Taber kept right after him. When the constable called for .assistance^ Thompson
grabbed a chain wrench and^subsequently
struck Wilson two blows. Wilson then took
off . down the road. Thompson stated . he
then turned back toward the scuffle in
time to see Winch thrown in the air .strikr
ing his head on the paved road.
When it was seen that the constable was
in a bad way, Taber ajid Wilson pulled him
into the rear of the police car and drove
off with him toward Secheit,
Constable Keith Decvey of the Secheit
Detachment said he received, calls on his
radio by two different people as a result
of which he drove toward • Secret Cove.
On the way ho met up with the other police car which stopped. Taber was driving,
Ekland was with him in the front and Wilson in the back with Winch.
Asked  what  had  happened,  they  said
Winch  had   been  injured  and should   be
• taken to hospital. Ekland said he was only
, a hitch hiker but later, in court, admitted
this was not true. " ',
DENIES THREATS
Giving evidence, Taber .said tho car was
stopped duo to, a blow-out. Tho car keys got
|lost, consequently ho could, not open tho
trunk in order to change tho wheel, Constable Winch refused to let him -drive the
auto and called the tow truck to remove
T#TMC$rM^^as;»been i^ceiv^^ERinv
MLA Isabel Dawson that. appUcaiioh
by Wesley Anderson for lease rights on
the Davis Bay Beach has. been rejected
by the1 Minister of Lands and resources,
Hon. Ray Williston.
It is understood representations will
now be made to have the area in question
designated as park land. ■ ■ ■ ■<
ElphinstoneLMarchJL
WESTERN style gospel music will be featured at Elphinstone Secondary School
at 7 p.m. on Saturday, March 4, presented
by the same young people^who entertained
at Roberts Creek last fall.
Bob Dairymple who sinjgs and plays
the guitar has now been joined by two
singers and a musical group featuring
piano, string bass and vibra-lhirpr^This
group is extremely popular,in Vancouver -
and has just finished cutting a first albuin.
The,Evangels Gospel Quartet special-
.'ites ^.^du^sffi&^^
met ;wito gi!_^
Alberta,1 last' year. A young4singer from
Coquitlam,; Miss Bonnie,: Angel;' will also
be appearing at Elphinstone. Bonnie has
sung at many youth rallies and banquets
and is a very competent soloist.
There will be no admission charge but
a silver collection will be taken to cover
travelling expenses of the young  people.
Public meeting . . .
roves oiofina
oses propose
rojest,
ocale
AMPLICATION to apply for lease of Davis
Bay waterfront by Wes. Anderson as
indicated in the legal advertisement currently running in this newspaper was vig-'
orously protested when an estimated 80
persons attended V public njeotlng at WU-.
son Creek Community Hall on February
16. ■• .     ■    ■   ,
Chairman Joe Horvath, who termed himself as an impartial resident of Roborts
Creek accepted nominations for a committee of four to prepare a brief to send
with a signed petition to, tho, minister of
lands. Elected were Miss Adolo de Lahge,
phil Lawrence, Vic Franske and Glen Phillips;
I!
it. His hostility, ho said, arose from what,,^
he called "tho attitude,of,WinehV. He also' STATEMENT ■■■.,.
'denied threatening Winch, who In evidence        Not one negative vote was  registered'
Iwns supported by Armstrbng when ho stnt- nt tho mooting to tho  motion:   "That a
'ed Taber threatened him, that if ho had petition accompanied by a brief bo sent
j«ny bruises  next day,   ho   would   break to tho minister of lands strongly protesting
—see pun- 6 tho granting on this lease and furthermore
l  — 1 :   -.,•.'-■. '■— r— ;- —— ' -■- -
Without plans ,-. .
at. I—'t wtmWM6_tiWis^BB*iiH|ia^,f,
\
.Hi
.9
i:
Freak mishap
MOST drivors  complain^ about too Jnot- account for the  car swerving
many curves ,ln highway 101, but across tho road, luckily there was
for this hanloss driver there was oho 'no oncoming traffic and the driver
too few. Travelling towards Secheit was   merely   inconyonicnccd.   The
from Gibsons and breasting a hill mishap puzzled many passing motor,-
at Roberts Crook, the driver could ists, last Saturday.
Council agrees . > .   ,. r. •■ .. ... •
, . " ■■ ■ * i
Private logging interests
"Why not? If wo write, I havo no, doubt
thoy will reply," ho said, '
Thompson also reminded-the dork that
ho himself had said there 'wore alternatives and that, council has every right, to
find thorn out,
Despite a warning by Comm. Clarke
thnt council should not ri\isir Srilo Ihihgsr
approval was Rlvon a motion hy Comm,
I^aurltz Hanson thnt council accept, the
timber sale, hut specify selective) logging
not loss than 10" diameter with n clonr-up
nftorwnrdfi.
NO SANITATION ' '
Following explanation by tho dork that
Landscape architect
meets school trustees
MAKING   his   first  .appearance   at   last-r Architects   has  been  retained   for  land
week's school board meeting, landscape
architect cllvo i L, Justice somewhat confused trustees when he asked If lt had boon
docilded' where to bnjld tho Centennial
Swimming   Pool,
In thfy minutes of January 0 meeting It
1h . alntctl that tho pool bo placed on (1 logons Elementary School groundw in accord-
scaping Elphinstone' Secondary, and Gibsons Elementary grounds, mooting ! tho
approval of trustees In November of last
year.
Although Mr, Justice had no plans
drawn up for the schools, ho mentioned
that plans for tho elementary school "In-
pludcd two good playing fields and grading tho bank 1-.1 so thnt It could easily bo
that the* necessary steps, be taken in this
area to have it designated as a locally
controlled public park."
The statement which induded the legal
advertisement further oxplained the reason for calling tho meeting: "We feel that
the Intent of' this notice should bo brought,
before the public so that they ' may fully
understand the implications of what may
take place were this lease to be granted.
Wc dp not wish to impede or discourage
any commercial undertaking on, Secheit'
Peninsula, that would benefit the-people,,
but Wc do feel that the site of-thls venture
is ill chosen for the following reasons;
(i) This proposed lease would deny,
access to the public from one of tho few
sandy beaches which Is safe for children
to play nndiswlm at most tide lovchv Also
to people of all ages from the whole Secholt Peninsula and to many tourists from
aU over tho North American continent,
(2) On a long, flat, sandy bench such
as this, wc feel a, marina In any nearby
arcn would cause a pollution problem,
"^*(3rW^7eol"lharthls boacV ^longFto
the public and should over, remain so.     ,
COMMENTS
Mrs. Leslie- Jaskson stated that although
In favor of tho motion, private enterprise
should bo encouraged, Mike) Jfticlcson felt
It was unfortunate thnt, ono person approved tho, project; a breakwater in that«
area might be an asset and there is already a commercial wharf In the area. Ho
advised that reserving tho rtroa for a pro-1
vlnelnl park bo forgotten, and to concentrate on obtaining the foreshore rights,
. Chairman of tho regional bonrd of
dlrcctorH, Nornt Wntson, stated that parks
n,ro not Included In the letters pntcnt nt
the moment because statutes, are being
rewritten,  The minister of munlcipnl af-
pursue 1472 timber rights      	
miVATK interest,T„hni<L.M^
two large' tracts of crown property nt, they finish'logging It, It, \ylll cost us throo ln«tnHn,tlon  of   satisfactory 'plumbing   In mcnu«uon«.   jno. Mio  menuoneu at that hi      nn(, |hQ        s plnylng fields would " ^«rd'a wishes in tho matter will bo honor-
West rorpolNC, nny, one. of which 1472, com- times as much'to dear It," ho added, commordal   buildings,  Comm,  Thompson "me boinswncrc mo playing neitt is pre-    ^ drained so thai they wore ready for   C(1-    .                 „	
nrlsinc about 170 ncrcs. has been held for Tiln >ir>,<w nvnininod'u,„<" u,hir« 'iim innriN nsked ' why  a  .small  bulldlnR  on Cowrie 8«nuy--iocmcq.-                  <.           ' p|ny 20 mlnut.o« after a rain Mtorm.'" AU^ (lilmorc mj\do a molion that the
■A
prising about, 170 ncrcs, has been held for
th<i village for recrentlonAI pnrpoflos, Tho
ndjACont lot, KVifl, contains n slightly smnl-
"Icrucrr ffR«nrn<t -rmmrll- pre'rtmisty-wrotf
-Ylctorln-aRklng for-both-lots for futuro recreational uses.
'Letter read ln«t wwk, In, council, from
the superintendent, of lands department.,
fltntcd nn, application hns boon received
for timber Halo on both lots, It wns suit-
gostod thnt the snlo would nnnlst the village when It decides lo clear the property,
Commi»H|oner Ray Clark" Mold ho fell,
council  .should  Investigate  pox-iluHlUcs of
The clerk explained Hint, while the lands    Kl„„„, ,,„. , ■.  ■        ..... t.  u.
branch has asked for co^monUi, ho bur-   m^0,1 h.nMwcn permitted to opernte wlUv
bo ftpoeiriod, ^^ <W replied, r«DoiVt ask me that",
spool
,,^CommrMorRAn~Thonips'o'rtnirRrc<c'd"'wui\"
Olnrke and oxpreMsod the view thnt, If private ■interests could' mnko money from the
property why not the vlllnfio, II©'hurrohK'
ed n letter lo Victoria asking the sltiintlon
regarding the vlllngo obtaining limber
rightH, '
This fnlied to receive approval Of tho
clerkv who stated 'hey wimiol do Ihln,
Comm,  .Thompson   demanded   to   know,
*tau^wn]stTwmptlr«flviscrt*t)y*c6"ni'hrWAW-
pson thnt It hns been rented on n number
of nccnslons, nnd In fnct, still Is.
Mlnlfitor of rocrentlon wrote thnt a sub-
stnnllnl payment, hns yet to ho made hy
.his department for Ihe purchase of tho
CroWNton Properly nt ronwlNo Rny and
Hint, limited funds proficnily make nny lm-
inedlnto dovolopmcnt of tho property lm-
pObbiblO,
When Trustee Leo Johnson drew attention   to   thlat   Secrelnry-Treasurer   Peter
Ing archltect.rJamc.rWhlter\vho"hnrt"mftdo
the recommendation,
play
NO EXPENSE '
jrnslr-_^iicnrff6rnTrTnyWlTfrdT65l"roT'
ported - on - the -munlc -f csttvnl -planned for
Sunday, May 7,  Centennial music  would
be featured nnd the school band would be
Mr, Justice, who arrived at the bonrd    playing with the CBC orchestra directed
meeting very suitably attired In western, |)y pnvo Robblns, The mnssed school choir
stylo suit, stetson and boots, Informed tho
hoard that school site development h«d
been neglected In Hrlllsh Columbia, A
child's flrM awareness of whnl (lhe community can do tfi through tho .'icliool,
Th^firpv^tJuat^
would also be featured nnd the nucleus of a
professional choir would be In attendance,
, Mr." Ilendley  Informed  tho  board  that
,ttio arts council was sponsoring the CetiU..
val and only requested the board's permit
beach bo «ct aside for'development'by the
district board..ThU followed discussion that
provincial park sites nro not beinR dc-
vclopcd, hut under local control development covdd got underway.
Sevcnty.flve persons signed a ,petltlon
that they are vigorously opposed'' to tho
granting of any lease thnt woi|ld„dcprlvo
the public use of tho foreshore and benche«
at Davis Uny In Wilson Creek, M.C. Petitions would al.io ,bo plperd Ip stores oh Ihe
peninsula to gather more names before
.sending It lo tho minister of lands and for-
•eetPr-"~r-"9 *"'•'
T
i's J
A, Ijfee %7     Secheit Peninsula Tiiwes, Wed., Feb. 22, 1967
~m*0BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBW.BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBr +
REAL ESTATE
J_^E_tPEmNSVLA7W       Telephone 885^9^
Classified
f^JUTMtiBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBmBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBy
Published Wednesdays, by the
Secheit  Peninsula   Times   Ltd.,   at
"   Secheit, BX.
WANTED
Member, Audit Bureau
of Circulation
Classified Advertising Rates:
3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)
One   Insertion 50c
Three   Insertions $1.00
Etftra lines (5 words)    : 1 0c
(This rate does not apply to
commercial Ad-Briefs.)
Box Numbers, . :—10c extra
25c Book-keeping charge is added
for AdBriefs not paid by publication dare.
Legal  or • Reader   advertising   25c
per count line.
Display    advertising    in    classified
Ad-Brief columns,  1:50  per  inch.
COMING EVENTS
CLASSES for., expectant par-
'.en|£'"will be held on Tuesday
Evenings' from March 7th until
April 4th at 7:30 p.m. For
registration and further information consult your doctor or
phone the Health Unit at 886-
2228. 8462-9
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
GOOD  used  piano  wanted   for
St.  Aidan's  Church hall.  Ph.
886-2162. 49-14
CANADIAN gold coins and silver   dollars.    Mr.   Les   Lep-
pard.   Danny's  Motel evenings,
or  Box  51,  Secheit Times.
51-14
HELP WANTED
ENGAGEMENTS
MR. AND MRS. Ray Clark wish
to announce the engagement
of their daughter Sandra Wendyto JDayid: Robert Cavalier, .
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lorrie Cavalier of Davis  Bay. 67-12
CARD OF THANKS
MRS. N. I: Risbey wishes to
sincerely thank the doctors
and nurses of „St. Mary's Hospital, Secheit for their kindness and good care during her
recent  stay  in hospital.    59-12
I WISH to express sincere
thanks to Drs. W. Burtniek
and E. Paetkau, the nurses and
staff of St. Mary's Hospital
for their extreme care and
kindness during my recent illness; also to the kitchen staff
for, the .delicious meals served.
Appreciative thanks also to my
many friends for the beautiful -
flowers, cards and good wishes. —Mrs.  Dorothy Szabo.
256-12
DEATHS
NEWMAN—On February 17,
1967, Alice Newman, age 83
years of Gibsons, B.C. Survived
by two daughters, Mrs. G. G.
Morrison (Kitty), Hopkins Landing B.C., Mrs. G. S. Colpitis
(Nora), F„ort St. James, B.C.
One step son, Thomas, Walley,
li.C. Two step daughters,
Grace, White Rock, B.Cf, Mrs.
Florence x parbee, California.
Three sisters,, Mrs, Jean Ster-
•ling, New Westminster, B.C.,
two sisters in Epgland; three
grandchildrep. Funeral service
,was held Monday, February 20,
1967 at 2:30 p.m, from the Fam-
, ily Chapel of thp Harvey Fun-
; eral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev.
M. Cameron officiated. Interment, Seaview Cemetery.
71-12
SCHOOL District No. 46 (Secheit)—A Janitor is required
for Secheit Elementary School,
to work from 2:30 p.m.,to 6:30
p.m. and 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Starting salary wil be $330.00 per
riionth rising to $341.Off after
successful completion of a 3-
months probationary period,
with two further increments at
yearly intervals to a maximum
of S364.00. Minimum of Grade
7 education^ required. Tftosein-
terested should send written application to Mr. Peter C. Wil-
s o n , Secretary - Treasurer,
School District No. 46 (Secheit)
Box 220, Gibsons, B.^E. Those
who applied for the previous
advertised positions at Lang-
dale, and Gibsons Elementary
Schools and Eiphinstone Secondary School, which have
now been filled, need not apply
again, for the latest position advertised above as their applications will automatically be reconsidered. 57-12
SCHOOL District No. 46 (Secheit)—There is a vacancy for
a full-time clerk-stenographer
with payroll experience to work
in the accounting section at the
School Board Office. The starting salary will be in the region
of ' S312.00-321.00    per    month.
FUTURE high class residential
property   in  Secheit.   5  acre
lots,   $3,000.   Box   381,   Secheit,
B.C. \        "     8988-tfn
HALFMOON Bay — Beautiful
motel site. Gracious living.
3 bdrm panabode home-, 4 yrs.
old. Living "fin26x16, firepl-ce,
bright cab. kitchen, dining
room; finished rumpus room
26x15, full bsmt.. oil heat, 2
sets plumbing; :dble carport,
blacktop drive. 3 acres cleared
with fruit " trees. On highway
and close to beach and school.
Sale by owner. Phone 885-2278
after 6 p.m, or Sunday.
9197-tfn
WANTED—Lot  or  property   at
Secret   Cove1,   suitable   VLA.
885-2046. 66\4
8 ACRES—about 2 cleared, adjacent North East corner golf
country club. House, power,
road, very reasonable for cash.
Drive up Saturday, Sunday only. 61-13
H.  B. GORDON &     •
KENNETT LTD.
Seqhelt, „B.C. 885-2013
VALUE HOMES
New deluxe home on 100' W.F.
Hardwood floors, dble plumbing,  dble  carport,  $27,600.
New 2 bedroom, laundry, spac-^
ious. Hdwd. in living room, decorated.  Electric heat,  $12,900.
NHA built split level on level
sandy beach, in exclusive area.
$30,000.
Cozy 2 bedrooms on .paved
road, Porpoise Bay, 86,900.
ACREAGE BARGAINS
5 acre lots. Porpoise Bay, $1200
20   acres,    Mason   Rd.,   $3,350
Harry. Gregory—885-9392
39-11
CARS ond TRUCKS
1959  PONTIAC  4   door  sedan,
automatic,  radio,  good:' tiutes.
Good   transportation.   886-9686.
. '» 92pJ-tfn
JEEP,  Vis ton. Need a buyer.
Phone 886-9686. . 92107tfn
1957 PONTIAC, new tires, good
motor.  885-2027. - 38-13,,
,.     . _    ,_,   _      SECHELT:   On level  landscap-
Written apphcations   should   be    ed M    x       sh hool   et
Attractive   4   room   fall   base-
addressed to Mr.- Peter C. Wil-
son, Secretary - Treasurer.
School District No. 46 (Secheit), Box 220. Gibsons, B.C.
53-12
SCHOOL District No. 46 (Secheit )—There: is an immediate
vacancy for a secretary-stenographer in the. office of: the Secretary-Treasurer a t Gibsons,
B.C. This is a full time position
in a small office. Applicants
should have good secretarial
experience . not necessarily connected with education. The
starting salary will be $330.00
per month, rising to $341.00 per
month after 90 days probation,
and subsequently to a maximum/Of $364.00 per month.,
■Written apphcations should be
mailed to Mr. Peter C. Wilson,
Secretary - Treasurer, School
District No. 46 (Secheit), Box
220,  Gibsons, B.C. 56-12
Mrs. Noidd Wilson
Now 11 years in business.
ON SECHELT PENINSULA
REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS
phone 885-9746 or write c/o Boi
390,   Secheit. 8?87^ra
CALL I SON EVERGREEN
CO.
Roberts Creek
Salal Pickers Wanted
Huck 32c Bunch
Salal 33c Bunch
Contact plant before picking
Located at Roberts'Creek,
across street from.store.
ment home. Spacious living
room has fireplace, picture
window, cab. kitchen with dining area; Utility, cold room and
extra bedroom. Oil furnace.
$15,800;  on  terms.
ROBERTS CREEK: Delightful
summer home on •_ ac. parkland, close beach, on transportation. Try your offer.
GRANTHAMS:
serviced,
Phone 886-26_-3
8519-tfn
PERSONAL
$25p.00   REWARD   offered   for
Information   leading   to   tho
conviction of persons  responsible for  removal  of  antiques
WANTED TO RENT
COUPLE wish to rent 2 bedroom house, Secheit District,
prefer basement. References,
and pictures from a house at Box 516, Secheit, Phone 885-
Hopkins  Landing, B.C.  Please    2859. 46-14
FOR RENT
1*w~(TOkl*s_Wii(l>tfWt('*^**ftW»»**i***** "W*Wf*^'
contact RCMP Headquarters,
Gibsons, B.C. where information will be '1 rented In' confidence,  9204-tfn
OLD wood or oil stoves, boilers, watcrplpes. cast-iron
bath tubs or slnko, washing
machines, car batteries, etc.
'removed, from your basement
or yard, No charge, F, J, Wyngaert, 88C-9340. -250-17
SPRING   cleaning?   Don't  for-,
get    the    Secheit    Kinsmen
White Elephant snlc, M-tfn    7—77: rrr- ~—— -—
 ,. 1-' , NEW,, office, space, .Porpoise
THE more wo know about our      Bay Secheit  area,  Available
health, the less we need to    January 1,1967, Phono 885-9425i'
know about xlckness, Send for J)14fl«tfn
your free copy of Uerbology
Health Magazine now, , P.O.
Box 3178, Johannesburg, South
Africa, > 32-12
clear lots with unobstructed
views. Both for $1100. for quick
sale.
SQAMES POINT: Nearly 3 acres fine view property, cozy 5'
room home. Can be bought furnished or. unfurnished. Low
down payment.
K. BUTLER REALTY *
.&  INSURANCE
Gibsons,  886-2000
Thg Progressive Realtor
64-12
~    • ■ „•■.■■ ■ nT
EWART. McMYNN
REALTY & INSURANCE
Box 238 Phone 886-2166
Gibsons, B.C.
Granthams,     Landing:     View.,!
home;   2   bedrms,  open, living
plan,  concrete basement, A-oil
furnace,  car .port, $11,500 with
$5,000 down, or cash offers,
1 bedrm view cottage with .2"
lots: $6,500, $1,500 down, $75"
month.  Good  construction.
Offers on 2 bedrm house, A-
oil, 220 wiring, stove and dryer
hook-up, fulj excavated basement, on main road, sea view.
GIBSONS: Cleared lot In level
area, 55' front, GO' on lane, 110*
deep, $1,300,      "" ■      ,
Semi-cleared   level   lot,'  $1,200,
Gibsons Rural: On blacktop
road, 0,75 acres, $5,000,cash,
Well   finished older. house,   2
bedrms, A-oil, largo util,  and
sowing   room, village   water:
$5,000 down on $9,500. Close in,
1961  GMC Va ton P.U. Chisjfom
cab,  4   speed   trans.   Radio.
PhQne....88.5.-.9526     } 31-tfn
'51   CHEV   motor.   1949~ i   ton
truck   with   dual   tires!   $86-
2909. ,     < 21-13
'69 PONTIAC Parrisiene 2 door
hardtop.   Royal   blue.   Excellent   condition.   Phone   885-9976
evenings. . 55-14
1959    CHEV    Impala    4    door
hardtop,    6   cylinder,    auto.
trans. 886-2019. 50-14
'54 ZEPHYR, runs good, looks
good, is good, $150. '54
Zephyr motor, with all ignition
parts, etc. Kits can be bought
tb fit the motor for marine Use.
$40.  Phone 886-7763. 08-13
1964     VOLKSWAGEN     custom
1200.   Good  condition,  $895.00
Phone 886-9853. 255-12
f6r sale
USED power saws for sale. All
makes and sizes. Chain Saw
Centre,  Secheit, 885-9626.
8966-tfn
USED fridge, $39.95. Also one
used fridge at $79.95. 2 used^
washing machines just $10 ea.
Used electric range, 42", $29;
as is. Watch our February Sale
Flyer.  Parker's Hardware.
18-tfn
12 VOLT car radio, partly transistorized,  like   new,   fits   almost  any car.  $40. Phone 885-
9654. 70-14
ELECTROLUX accessories and
waxes are available at E&M
Grocery      and      Confectionery
Store,   Secheit.   Phone  885-9414.
4-tfn
H.   D-   10 TRACTOR, one Car-
co Track Arch. Good running
condition.   Price  $3,000.   Phone
883-2485. 1-12
ONE  Ithaca   pump 12 ga., full
choke and modified bis. One
16 ga. dbl. L. C. Smith. Phone
885-2861. 35-13
IF   IT'S   suits—it's   Morgans,
885-9330,  Secheit, B.C.
8893-tfn
GOOD   local   Ladner   hay   for
sale,  $1  per  bale  delivered.
Phoae  946-6568. 9046-tfn
OVER 100 L. P. records at $2
'. each.: Phone  885-3976:
.   -   .. 26-13
DOMINION upright grand piano
' with bench. Excellent condition.   $350.   885-9360. 24-13
PROPANE gas stove, 2 100 lb.
bottles. 1 wringer washer, $10.
1  No. 4  Ram.  886-2909.      20-13
10 MONTHS old tapestry bed-
chesterfield and chair, $50.'
Monitor apartment washing
machine, $15. Phone 885-2890
evenings. 62-12
JAY BEE USED
FURNITURE
Phone 886-2346, Gibsons
Next to Ken's Parking
Beer bottles. We buy and
sell everything
9991-tfn
FOR SALE (Continued)
■y       ; __^ ,
SMALL. Webster paint spray
outfit and mptor, 2 ,.'Sp|wy
guns, mounted on cajjffics. $25.
Brush burner ahd tank. Uses
coal oil. $10. Phone 886-7763V
69-13
6 VOLT car radio,, new antenna, overhauled, $15\ 885-2087.
-     60-12
CAULK logging boots, size 8»/_.
' One pair leather, one pair
rubber.. Good shape. $10 per
pair. Crib and good mattress,.
2 year size with four crib
sheets and two blankets, $10.
Phone  885-9427. \      254-12
FRAMING lumber,  $50 per M
.    up, A. Simpkins 885-2132.
3-tfn
^
Profil
&:
;.ws
».;■■)' ••■•■••'
■. -.to'-.Vtf
w>yy
e
—by Mary Tinkley
MR.  WM.   B.  Billingsley   who  celebrated
his 90th birthday on Feb. 15 was born,    w % o__
in Quebec City. As a young man he wqrked rey^'buiVrthehouVeTn which fie still' tiffs
in ffis father's office in the lumber shipping at west Secheit. Since the death of Kis
business until the age of 21 when he went : "
west  to Winnipeg and  took  up farthing.
on School 'Hill which was used as a ejo^? ?,■
munity hall. ...  -4%^'i7':'-'
.   In 1927, for about three years, th^Bill-     -
ingsleys moved to Vancouver wbil^l^rA?;
sons attended school in North Vahcouter.:'
They sold their Mason Road property tot
Gunnar Hanson in 1945 and iripved to pne
Of the' Redman cottages while Mr. BiUirigs-
'   Get Your
OFFICE SUPPLIES
at The Times
LEGAL NOTICES
Form  No.  18
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to' Apply to
Lease Land
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver and situate at-
Davis   Bay,   Secheit  Peninsula.
Take notice that Wesley John
Anderson of Secheit,  B.C.,  occupation faller intends to apply^
for a lease of the following described  lands:    .
Commencing at a post planted North/ East Corner of Proposed Lease. Adjoining Lot 3
=of Block UB-' District Lot 1356r
G. 1, N.W. Dis. Plan 9551. West
1000 feet more or less; thence
N.W. 1000 feet more or less to
Lease 6263; thence S.W. 500
feet more or less; thence S.E.
1000 feet more or less; thence
East 1500 feet more or less;
thence North 50Q feet more or
less to point of commencement
and containing 23 acres more
or less for the purpose of Marina, to include a breakwater
and reclaimed land for commercial  buildings.
WESLEY  JOHN ANDERSON
4Dated January  24th,  1967.
9239—Pub. Feb. 1, 8, 15, 22, '67
After his marriage to his wife Georgann
at Kingston Cathedral, he worked in the
silver mines at Cobalt and.later bought a
fruit farm in the Okanagan.
In 1920 the family moved to Secheit, at
that time a very small place. The centre
'of-life was the Union Store which'included
the post office run by Mr. I Bert Hackett
and some rooms which could be rented.
There were some cottages belonging to the
Union Steamships, a few houses and a
police station in the Orchard. The town
was served by Union Steamships with such
vessels as the Chasina, the Chilco and
the Capilano.
Mr. Billingsley bought 40 acres of
cleared land at the far end of Mason Road
where he homesteaded for several years,
growing hay and garden produce and selling eggs and milk from his chickens and
cows. Some of his neighbors on Mason Rd.
in those early days were Mr. and Mrs.
Frank French, Mr. and Mrs.. Bill Allen,
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Allen, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Wood, the Hector McDonalds, the
Joe .Martins and the Delong family.
The only approach to Mason Road in
those days was the Nox'West Bay Road,
then called School Hill. Marine Drive, was.
called Telegraph Trail and continuedLonly
as far as the end of Bingham's';_teach. If
you wanted'to go any further, you used a
horse drawn wooden-type sled, called a
stone boat, to climb the Nor'West Bay Hill
beside the Clegg estate. In the early 20s,
Mason Road residents used to haul in their
supplies with a .horse and wagon, but
later, Mr. Billingsley imported the first
car. He was also one of the people responsible  for  building  a  small  log  cabin
wife! six months ago, he has lived alone
with his dog Buster as his constant coin--
partibn. He has •'three sons, Harcy, in Vancouver, Bill in Secheit, Charlie, near
Hamilton, Ontario, nine grandchildren and
two great grandsons.
The Leaislature
—by Hon. Isabel Dawson
IT HAS been an interesting and fruitful
I third week of the 28th sessioh of the
legislative assembly; fruitful not only for
the people of B.€a but also for the people
of Mackenzie, which of course is my primary interest. .■■»■■
Monday afternoon we heard Robert Stra-
chan, leader of the opposition and Ray
Perault, leader of the Liberal party, on
the debate of the budget speech. Altogether 26 members spoke on the budget
and all presented the problems of their
own riding, ^as well as the problems facing us as a province. What one member did
not talk about another did, and therefore
we had a very informative week indeed.
Highlights, were the grant of $700,000 to
the Mental Retardation Institute; a terrific
grant in itself and one in which we all
concur. Also of interest to all, and to all
those in Mackenzie involved in hospital expansion, was the minister of health's. announcement of paying a greater share of
the cost of hospitals; be they acute, extended care or non-profit nursing homes. The
government will pay 60 per cent of the
capital cost after the federal government
contribution ($2,000"a" bed) artd the municipality's 40 per cent. It will apply to hospital projects equal to the four mill levey.
Where capital costs exceed this amount,
the province will pay 80 per cent of capital
cost beyond the federal contribution.
The new provincial financial authority
to be set up will mean cheaper money
for hospital projects. I am pleased indeed
with this new set-up as voters in Mackenzie will remember me stating during the
election that I felt the government should
pay„.a' larger share of the capital cost of
hospital construction. . There are other
aspects that have to do with mental hospitals that will help solve some of the problems facing this part of the health program.
the
nd
wilt
con-
Mr. W.  U Billingsley
Elphie's after thought happening
HI THERE! Things have sure been happening around Elphie and although this
week was rather short, (holidays on Friday, thank gosh!) we managed to do more
damage in four days, than five,
First, to start things off, the students'
council had a slave day on Tuesday. An
assembly was held in the morning, in
which Division 3 put on a ■ skit, It had a
centennial ,theme, with the title of "The
Sunshine Coast Centennial Train." Then
the slaves who had been selected by the
student counpil executive, who were up on
the stage behind the curtains, were auctioned off, one at a time. The students
, didn't know who the slaves vvere, which
made the bidding even more exciting. At
first, everyone was afraid to .speak up,
but Mr. Montgomery got rid of that. After
asking, "Will she pick up paper around
,thc school grounds?" he bought the first
slave for 85c, Then things began to roll. It
was  quite  a   sight" to see, everyone   pool
Robinson    sold    the    most    tickets,    and
turned in about $100.
During the week, the Glad Rag was on
sale. This addition was unusually thick,
and if you;wish to get one, Mr. Peterson
has extra ones in Room 128.
den
the
dSC
pital,
Assurance
from the minister of finance and the minister of highways that the Texada Island
ferry will be replaced forthwith by a new
and bigger ferry. The highways department
has,agrjgfed'to^Ray 50 per cent of the cost
of a road to be built from Ocean Falls to
Roscoe Inlet; a distance of 10 miles. Crdwn
Zellerbach (Canada) Ltd. will be expected
to contribute the other 50 percent, which I
feel sure they will agree to very shortly.
I was also able to report that replacement
of Grantham's bridge was proceeding rapidly. Other points that I brought out in my
speech \yill be accounted for elsewhere in
this paper.   •
I am hopeful that wc can come_up with
The spring edition of  Elphie's  literary
publication,  the  "My Ook*'  (Grizzly  bear     a satisfactory answer on tho C^onlbx-Powell
in" the5 aboriginal language of, the Sechelts)    River ferry in tho early future, Consider
is, now available. It wilj be sold at the" old
lost and found,"this week. Copies for the
public may be obtained directly, or by
mail, from Mr,; Peterson or:, Mr. Potter,
principal, Elphinstone Secondary School,
Gibsons, B.C. Price at the school Is ,10c,
or may be purchased through the mail for
15c.
Tuesday a mixer was held at noon.
Thc> gym was packed. Of course this was
because the .student council sponsored it,
and there was no admission.
able, work on side roads will be done this
year; an account of which I shall give
later on.
'Positive action is all i promised and 1
bti-ll endeavor to pursue this line when
dealing with our various problems.
Thursday we ended the week, by an-
*w„i- mn^„ ♦■-■■-u..'.. « „!„„„   r\~n    »m„„«    other mixer sponsbred by the Record Club.
^JX^&£..}?*y±*\%} ,°-nC-C ^in-g_    This was a good start to, our long weekend. .
^Pejint - Fibreglass - Rope
tXprivas - Boat Hardware
WALT NYGREN SALE-
.r-;-:;;:..UTDi' -T'..... ,:;
Gibsons, B.C,
Phone 886-9303
7857-ttn
got'rolling, slaves wore sold for as much
as $6.75. There were about 17 boys and
girls auctioned off In tho hour, and the
student council earned $5,0,70;'
Also at the assembly, Terry Fprshner
presented the chairman of tho centennial
pool committee with a cheque for $1,000
which had been raised by the students
from the sale, of raffle tickets. Godfrey
SUNSHINE COAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
(Undenominational)	
Sunday School 10)00 a.m.
Church Service- 11:15 a.m.
PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS
Wlliort Crook Community Hall
Davit Day Rood
Y I    ■ w.ii» v..   ■ i  I vt   »   ■■■■.:,'*'■.■.*_•' **"*.  i>Z V     '   ■-•!'.■'■*!    -. ■  -'■'■»CJ ■»»-i.,i -j-^J
ISL/tND    view    apartment,   3    Roberts Crbok; Terms available/        USED CLOTHING
bedroom suite,  W-W carpet'
Ing. Fridge and stovci, self con^
talned. $05, month, Phohe 885'
r^^.___«-__-____^_^^2^^
NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished, , O n o, bedroom,
bathroom, combination kitchen,
living room. All olectrle new
stove and fridge. Phone 885-
om after 5 p.m. ,       87i)2-tfn
on new :i bedroom home, close
to Hon. and blacktop, nn oxcoh
this ono,
Do Wortma n 880-2393
Jack Warn H80-20H1
05-12
WORK WANTED
I , SAW  flUnK—HawM  of all 'MikIh
i'i   .fllpd,     wo^dMorklng.    edged,
[Y UioiA ground and honed, Leave
jvork at Karl's Store, bead ,of
wharf.' Harry  J>aveyA Gibsons,
TWO  bedroom  duplex, All  ol-
ectrlc,    Pnvls   Bay,' Phono
885-2110, 8515-tfn
■ : 1 ,
HALL for rent, Wilson Creek
Community .'Hall. Contact Mr.
"My "Witt: 885.fl542r —njfl7.tm;
ju_ _—.-	
BOATS & ENGINES
15 Hy BOAT for sale, with 5
hp ri'rlRKH. $250; Phono H8fl.
7413. 5-12
-■..., .■■-■■.■■I..—_»... ■■.I-,.—,-..,.-!-,—-—■■ ■II.- I. ,,I..^M,-—„.^,
JX)   IT   yourself - Handlman
special,  20'   V  bottom   hull,
semi   fll>roii|HHN.   Has   motor.
Itensonablo, 883-2508, 2fM3
FOR SAI.M—new dlesel power
-_»troUor-r^27-%^R80«2001>i'~-^l(i*ia-
Kuy tho Intent styles of Season-
ijblo, . beautiful   used   clothing,
Suitable  for the entire  family
'nrtd~8Qldnihd0r~Monoy~Ba(iir
Guarantee,
Write for Free pylco list lo;
Dry Cleaners Outlet      •
Toronto 21), Ontnrla
Name    ,?...,:„., .,.,
Address  „„
COOKS FUELS
Wood
Ahler, clean hand split,, „. $13,
Kir,, sec, grth, ,,.r-   $14,
Millends, 100 percent fir „. $14.
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
SERVICE; ,      SECHELT
Sunday School—~ 10;00 a.m.     .
Church Sorvlco ~-11 j 15 a.m.
Prayer-—\Vcdnciday 7:30 p.m.
REV, A. WILMS, PASTOR
-You are Invited to attend any or each service*
/i
N
St John!* United Church
r Wilton Creek, 0;C,
Sunday Sch9o|—9i45'a,m. i.
Plvlno Worship-— 11:15 a,m,   '
Led by A/|lss H, E; Cgmpboll    ,
Except op 2nd Sunday;"oach mo'n|li   '
 '*T'family^ Sorvfce--1 III„ Q,m.'     '
Dlvlno Sorvlco--3!30 p,m;
Led by Rev, W, M, Comofon
Coal
Drumholler lump, ton .. $29,50
Drumhellor ci',1!, Ion   $28,50
Vesta Lump, ton
1'Ll'*'
HAVK ,$1,000 for working pari1'
ncrstilp   in   honest   business,
Reply   Uox 54, Secholt  Penln-
■I
CLKAN 'freshly   decorated   2
bedroom  cottage ul Jtobcrts
Ma Times, Box 38J,  Kcchelt,    Creek. Close to store, post of-
54-14   flee and school, Phono 880.2011),
m .__-. _.__,_,_._.-.,-., _ , 28-tfn
LAHGR machine avnllablo for   —  :_—_.:.. .
iMMivy 'clearing   or   grading.    FUrtNISHKI) one bedroom dnp-
Term«   avallabjfl,   Cnll   Fred      lex nt Davis liny. Phpnc 885-
J^MXWller. 885-M5K). .ftfitfn   0433, I '    ^      22-13
MODERN    units    at    winter    70 HP', KASTIIOPK, net, dnmi
rates,    By   day,    week   or      and  rollers for sale,  Phone
month. $r>Q- monthly and up, Al-   B8fl-ufl0<j, 47.12
so  full  trailer 'hook-ups,   MIs^ —-— 1 : . . __    _        ^_
li^'"T^hf''Molir"'J',td7'''885,4)5«!i,   TTKTTHfilNlcnn^
melo Bontworks, Roberts ((Jrcek
8SC»882, 03-12
s  ■• "• "'" '    " ""'	
.   $27,
TRAILERS
Totem Logs
Cloftp'niid convenient, .f 1.00 per
box,
m„ MAIirn „'.'.'    ',"-,"";,""        m™ ,,ry «('f*«r ^ndllng.
BIO MAPMTC Mot*l and Trailer
Ccnjrl has few spnecs with ap- . Please nolo' our ntnv phonfl No.
proved fftcllillos iwftllnhle, Ph, ' :."        086-2535
.W.V.5I3,. j, „.„,_ „„.,!»01!Hfn; „ _.w_|__.,_w^-_^™.^jl.
Tho
Anglican Church
OF CANADA
Rpctori-HcvrRrBnrry Jcnks.-'
'    Phonoi 885-W3
Sunday, February 26, 1967
'''""'""" Rol y ''Comm un i on—11" 'a, mT "
,      .EGMONT
, Evening Prayer—3 p,m! ,
MADEIRA f^ARK
Evdrilng Prayor-—7;30„ p,m.
Erory Yfadtmday 10 o.m, Holy Communion
5r, Hilda's
. _;i.,M ■■,■-■■, • -v|- •y"1,.'i';-- -I-,'— i-. ..-!-' ," ■". ■■*■-'■:■*■■"-'•'''
T
DATE PAD
'■■■  ■'"■ ^#?L^
wwnrsinnriTQrsTfir^^
P This free reminder of coming ovontl l» a aorylco of SECHELT
AGENCIES LTD, Phono Secholt Peninsula Times direct for ,fr~o
listings, specifying "Date Pad", Ploafia'note (hot spaca It limited ond
soma advance dates may havo to wait their turn;, also that this Is a
w'7emlndQr''rllsflna"only*ond"cannor
'«• ".'/:."'■"    •
Peb, 2.1—7j30 p,m, Elphlnstono■ Sflffondary Scliopi, Mcotln'a'of por-
wr\% Interested In Lapidary,      ,       ,   ,
Fob, 24—10 a.m,.-l p.m. Wl.Kon Crock, Ha'li/.Coffoo Parly, , ,.
Feb, 27—7',30 p,m, Elphlnstono Secondary ^School, Education Mooting to discuss proposed Ri((jlpna| Cqllcbo,.
.Feb,'27- 8 p,m, Nurse* Rrnldnhco, 5ccholl. Election ot officers S,C.
.:   Reg, N>^rseii_.A4sn,„Giicst.r5pe!tih.or...Conoiv,Mlritg .Svvan.,.,,„	
March  I —fl p,m, ,St, Hllda'.vCljurch Ijal), Annual ,Gon, mooting
Socholt Garden Club, ' '
March 3--0 p,m, Jolly ROlsror, 20th Annual Mooting Ponder Harbour and Dlsi, Credit Union, '     '
March 4—7 p,m, FlphlnMnnn Secondary School, Concert of Gospel
muTilc, Silver collection. >    ,   ■'
March 4—7 P>oi. G|lnon» Elementary, PTA sponsored Carnival.
_ FOR GENERALr INSURANCE OFALl;"KINDS=;
Dwelling Flro —-> Auto -— Butlncit —, Boot* Etc.
LOWEST RATES / /
ScoW. Bill Coffey 885-2161  days
r"SEMtn6EHCIES ltd;
REALTY and INSURANCE — PhonQ 885-2161
o
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Tourist association
aids whole Peninsula
STORY of Gibsons, its founders and present day attractions lias been sent to
325 travel editors throughout North America, the British Isles, Europe, Australia
and Japan.
A copy of the-story written by Mrs. M.
Gammie, published for the Greater Vancouver Visitors and Convention Bureau has
been received by the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association.
Publicity such as this is part of the
benefit received by the Sunshine Coast
through its 'Tourist affiliation with the
Greater Vancouver V&C Bureau, of Region B.
Centennial ieaiure
lotitl womfef s slim
Iffiribo® protest s
ALFRED Waddington hoped to get rich on
the Cariboo gold rush without going into
"the diggings" himself. But, (maurauding
Indians spoiled his plans attfi''-kipsjJ^-iii_q. Itlf
fortune. .'"(,_ -/...
He had come to Victoria -frc^fEpgland
via California in 1858. In ,'^2j-;f|h| yeajs *>f
the BarkerviUe strike he, c^sidereli the
fact that two existing route_:,-i^:''ffif.s!b.s^p^p'
were difficult and costly. Men! ^dggled
up the Harrison-_iUoo_t;traU\1o^.'"the';^s^^
Canyon route. Waddington plap-ied to drive
MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
LANDSCAPING - PRUNING
Gower Point Rood
Gibsons, B,C. - Dial 886-2919
-v ■ r : •■
DIAMOND W BUILDING SUPPLIES.
Dealers for Westcraft Windows
Benjamin Moore Paints and all
Building Supplies
Open Fridays to 9:00 p.m.
885-9704 - Wilson Creek
TREE FALLING
TOPPING 0.< REMOVING LOWER LIMBS
FOR VIEW.
Insured work from Port Mellon to
Pender Harbour
PV SERVICES LTD.
Morven Volen 886-9946
Dioby Porter 886-9615
TASELLA SHOPPE
Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear    v
Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens •
Dial 885^9331 - Secheit, B.C.
RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING
SALES & SERVICE
HOT WATER HEATING
BUILDING & ALTERATIONS
Davis   Bay 'Rd./'R.'R'i" 1,  Secheit
Phono 885-2116
i
Scows — Logs
SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE
LTD.
Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing
L. HIGGS
Phone 885-9425
TWIN CREEK LUMBER
BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.
Dial 886-2808
When You Need Building Supplies
Give Us A Call.
FREE ESTIMATES    .
BOAT OWNERS
Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs
Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. —- 886-9546
Re INSURANCE CLAIMS
BOAT°SALES
PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.
GIBSONS
ESSO OIL FURNACES
. No down payment - Bank interest -
Ten years to pay
Complete line of appliances
For frco estimate—Coll 886-2728
» i .
L. & H. SWANSON LTD.
Septic Tanks ond Drain Fields • Backhoa and
Front End Loader Work.
Screened Cement Gravel - Fill ond Road Gravel.
Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit
HARTLES MASONRY
Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork
Quality Workmanship -Free Estimates
Phone 886*2586
MADEIRA MARINA
  Madeira Park, B.C.   	
Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evlnrudo
Dealer - Cabins'Trailers & Hook-up - Camp
Sites - Trailer Court - -.aunchlng Ramp
Phone 883-2266
CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE
DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING
GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL   V
Let ms so|yo your problems
ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS
Phono 886-7764
SAW FILING SERVICE
Power Saws « Cross Cuts - Circular
Phono 885-9308
Phono 885-2818
Open in tho Benner Block
Sechalr, B.C,
PERMANENT WAVES — TINTS
HAIR CUT — STYLING — SHAPING
9,a,m, to 5 p.m. Tuesday ■ Saturday
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
PO
Charter Trips - Scenic Tour-
Phone 885-2828
or Radio Mar Dee
PENINSULA
BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.
Phone Secheit 885-9669
"THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"
E. J. Coldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Secheit, B.C.
Phone 885-2062
SIM ELECTRIC LTD.
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS
APPLIANCES — ELECTRIC HEAT
Phone 885-2062
JOHN DE KLEER
Building Contracting
Secheit, R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road
Phone 885-2050
ELECTRA-CLEAN
Upholstery Cleaning - Carpet-
Furniture - Rugs
For appointment Phone 886-9890
_-.-_.l.. — .--l-ll..|--ll.l       .1 I.HII       ■      ■■      -    .._-._l.—.-1!■■    !■ I    III    ■■!■_■!-.     —
OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  „
AND CABINET SHOP
Custom cabinetry,,foci, homo ancj, offico •
■■"•'' '. Kitchen Specialists        ■■■        ;
R, Birkin, Beach Aye., Roberts Creek
Phono 886-2551
For Your Fuel Supplies
 Danny Wheeler
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. B86.9949
C& S SALES
SECHELT, B.C.
APPLIANCES - HARDWARE
HOME FURNISHINGS
JRhone.885-9713
_ *WB*
v**,,'^i__*^*p ■
■ £?■.
Alfred Waddington
a more direct road through to Fort Alexandria from Bute Inlet, partly along the
course of the Homathko River.
He laid out a townsite on Bute Inlet,
tbe town to foe named Waddington—and he
set a party of roadmakers to work. He
had an agreement with the government of
the colony that he could operate his mule
trail as a toll road. He planned to be rich
but in 1864, about a month before his route
was to have been opened, Chilcotin Indians
slaughtered most of his workers and caused
tbe complete collapse-^Tme project. The
colonial government spent $80,000 for two
expeditions against the Indians which resulted in five of them being hanged. And
Secheit Peninsula Times Page 3
Wednesday, February 22, 1967    ,
■•  ■■•.■■'■■■• :'.';"' ''.■■■ '-<}'■; - , • ;... ; '■ ' .       :    ~~7
Fins and Tails
—by Tom Porter
■.-.■'.' {i-
. "SO IT'S tyee you're after,, eh sonny?' Do
you think you can handle one; you're
not more 'n a good size chino,ok yourself."-
So was my introduction io Nahmint as a
lad of 14 on the Port Alberni Canal over
on. Vancouver Island.
In the summer of 1954 I told a small
white lie regarding my age to the B.C.
Forest Service, and with the help of my
father who just happened to know the
foreman, landed a job planting trees on,
the Alberni Canal. On the weekends most
of the crew, along with loggers from the
s. camps along the c/inal, cannery workers,
and vacationers, would all squeeze aboard
the boat heading for Alberni. The stories
that the holidayers would relate on the
trip began to bring out the fishing bug in
me. ' '
As the summer moved along the tale's of
30-pound chinooks grew and grew so that
by
promises of 40 or 50-pound tyee were com
mon. The one place that seemed to pop up
more than any of the other favorite spots
was Nahmint. The finab trip down the.
canal that summer was just a little sad
for me. I was leaving the world of men
and heading back to the world of school
books, homework and the terrible thought,
at that time, of being 14 again. I made a
silent promise to myself that when those
' big tyee really started to run I would head
for Nahmint and get me one.
It was a promise I kept and about five
weeks later I was heading up the Alberni
Canal with my Dad, rod in hand and heart
in mouth.
The trip up the canal never seemed
as long before. Each landmark seemed to
pass so slowly it appeared as if we were
drifting with the tide. I half expected that
when I stepped off the boat at Nahmint
a tyee would leap out of the water into
my arms. The welcome I received brought
me back to earth.
It was late in the afternoon and the
sea was like a sheet of  glass  when  we
First round
SECHELT Chiefs scored a 6-0 win
over Richmond O'Keefes  in the
first round of the Div. 5 Provincial
the time September rolled around Cup playoffs on Secheit Reserve
.:      , ,„ ._ ,n       j j. grounds last Sunday.  Scoring first
goal of second half, Frank Joe slips
the ball past the impressive bulk of
O'Keefes goalie. Teddy Joe took
three, Bob Baptiste one and Doug
Elson (#ie.
Gibsons Legion shines
over Residential team
DIVISION 7 Provincial Cup, first round-
Gibsons Legion took a well-earned win over
Res. Braves "by a score of 2-1. The Legion
kids moved the ball better than their rivals
having spent that much, the government ' finally pushed off and headed for the spot
" -- - - - where we were told the "big ones" hung
out.
refused to  compensate Waddington when
he claimed for his losses.
Schooled in England, France and Germany, Waddington had worked away his
youth ip.....^..t_..mptter's cotton. mj_k in
France. When he came to British Columbia
be was no longer a young man, 57 years
of age in fact.
Despite the failure of his road-building
venture he did not leave the colony, for he
was already active in its political life. In
1859 he had been elected to the Legislative
Assembly of Vancouver Island as one of the
three members from Victoria district. He
served two terms and from 1865 to 1866 he*
was Superintendent of Schools for the
colony.
IPoet's Corner
.■4t^Hi-MIIH_3_^tiil4»MHM4t^
TREE SERVICES
Falling, topping, Limbing for view.
All work insured,
Full Information
Phono 886-2343
ARNOIP PIOMGREN
HOWE SOUNP 5*10-15^ STORE
„2^^^I^^q{^^ 886:9852
Everything from Needlos to
School1 Supplies.
/-
~ -   RICHARPFrKENNETT
- •   MOTARYPUBMC
Telophono Glbioni.8B6.a4Bl * Re*. 006.2131
CHARUS ENGLISH LTD.
Real Eit-fo &» Irtiwranco
PENINSULA CLEANERS
,   152i GoworPt. Rood
885-2200 Gibson*
fOR YGUftfAMIfcT PRY-C__AN)NGi*NIIt*-
FRANK E. DECKER/OPTOMETRIST
Pal Block - Gibsons
Every Wednesday
886-2166
,  ,._■■ ...in-, ii.i—-———■!!! .     m ■■    i-i—mii- «m»*m>mmmmmm — ■»„.„ -i ■—■«■ _i» m ->
I _vi TRANSPORT LTD.
Phono 886-2172
Dally Freight Sorvlco to
Vancouver.'"
Local & Long distance moving
Locql pickup and delivery service"
Lowbed hauling
^,,^^im.<vm^^„^ EATON 5 ~-^^-------~~-
"WHERE TO GO"
TRAVEL SERVICE
CHARTtR FLIGHT TO LONDON
   $375.00. MONTH.STAY...'	
Juno 17 one! Scptomb-r 7
Phono 886-2232
Sunnycroit Shopping Csntro  '
LARGE MACHINE AVAILABLE FOR
HEAVY CLEARING OR GRADING
TERM'S AVAILABLE   '.
'   Call Fred Schrocdor—885-9690
«»—««n_iHm_>—_>.«.w«>Cuifil*f ,„I*•%•».«,«,.«»„.,,«..#»„»..,.,...»- ..«
SKIDROAD MOVIE —by Peter G. Trower
Morning slides^,
between shabby buildings,
on a listless, crumpled day
as you stand
with twenty-five cents in your pocket -
and ponder one of two escapes.
Aquarter :
is entrance-fee to a bar
or the price of a movie
so you toss
and it's the movie.
."
You buy a ticket and pass
through the garish-postered lobby
to tjrtc scruffy ramp of dreams beyond.
In the hawking, odourous darkness,
you find a seat
and settle down
amid the hunched^ anonymous forms. '
to swim illusion for a little time.
The first picture is an innocuous western,
inoffensive
and totally undistinguished—-
you absorb its predictabilities
with indifference. '  .>■
Tho second is n nco-roalistic,
relentlessly sordid epic
of iho Chicago slums '^
■and as you. watch the Algrcnesquc characters .
moving through Hollywood poverty
on their cardboard ukldroad, ;i
a, curious anomaly
becomes slowly apparent.
You gaze about you nt tho rnpt audience—.
bonufldo bums
a_M..™_^*w^t*»«^i—w«__™_s^|w_»««—t*_—_.
being entertained by orsnlr. bums
and the more you think about It,
the more- insane. It becomes
-*nnd you have n manic vision       <"
wherein dcrcllctn
nn<J tho shadowy slniulacrn of derelicts ' r
whirl forever     * ■■...■,,■     ^    ""
through a sclMccdlng vicious cycle—   '
« fantastic vortox
of cynical, twentieth-century contradiction,
'        KM ~"
Score 4 to 3 . . .
The boats that were in the area were
all trolling and using fairly heavy tackle.
Anywhere up to a pound or so of lead,
a large flasher and a big plug seemed to
be the rule.
Since I cut my first teeth on a light
split cane rod, made for me by my grandfather, trolling has always seemed to me
to be a more commercial type way of
fishing for salmon.
When we were over what looked to be
a likely spot for a snooping chinook, Dad
cut the Briigs and Stratton motor and put
out the oars. I had my herring on and the
line with three ounces of weight in the
water and mooching in what would probably be record time. The term "mooching"
was not a common then as it is today.
To the trollers going by we were "still
fishing" or "nigger fishing" as it was
commonly called.
It wasn't long, perhaps 20 minutes or
so, before I had action. After a fight of
about 30 minutes I had an 18-pound, six-,   at a time.and place yet to be announced
ounce  spring in the  boat.  It  wasn't the
tyee I was after but it sure was a beauty.
Dad hit and landed a couple more around
the same size before darkness forced us
ashore.
Sunday morning we were on the water
as the sun came up. Dad had spoken with
a couple of chaps the night before who had
been fishing Nahmint for years and they
had suggested using a little more weight.
It was  very  sound  advice  because  that
morning the tide was really moving and we
had a devil of a time keeping the boat in
one  place.  From  time  to time  we  had
to start the inboard and run back up the
canal. We took one about 14 pounds that
day and lost a couple more.
As we headed back to Alberni with our
four good-size springs safely, wrapped  in
ferns and newspaper, I was repeating'the
same phrases I had heard that summer
on the same boat. I was the fisherman with
the tales.
,    My tyep? Well sir, it,had to wait a few
years but I got him. A 44-pound, seven-
ounce tyee from you guessed it—Nahmint.
Fishing oh the. Sunshino Coast has been
a Httlo slow this past week. Sargents Bay
,has slpwed down along with tho Ponder
region, Randy Pake took a 33-pounder
from Sargents a couple ot Sundays ago.
Up at McUntocks .13 members of tho North
Shore Rod and Gun Club spent tho weekend. Members were out on tho chuck on
Saturday and Sunday and brought back •
seven springs up to 13 pounds. Walt Mc-
Llntock also informed your scribe that ho
will havo live bajt nvailnblo; also \yatch
for' extensive repairs and remodeling to
the' marina.' ,y       '
There |s no truth to that rumor that tho
closure, on ling cod, Is off. L|ng cod aro
closed'until March 1,
Keep th«t lino In tho water and I'll soo
.y.w„.noxUw*ok.___--^^
Gibsons howling
FOUR TEAMS of Secheit ladies paid us
a visit last Sunday, February 12, in
a - four-team match. Aggregate scores
were,. Secheit 13,595 and E & M Bowla-
drome 14,033. Return match is scheduled
for Sunday, March 5. High lady was Sylvia
Bingley with 766 (320). High man was
Taffy Creig with 797 (290).
Ladies' Coffee: Dot Deppiesse 622 (230,
235), Pat Guelph 546 (249), Dot Giliett 518,
May_, Jackson 555, Carol Kurucy 546, Lorraine Werning 560, Alice Day 511, Jean
Whitla 547,. Marion Lee ,661 (259) Jan Roland -659, Eileen Sicotte 541 (248), Iva
Peterson 598, Phyllis Hoops 651 (277),
Hazel Wright 578, Vera Farr 558.
Gibsons   A:    Ken   Herman   609"   (263),
_nd pTettyVei controlled th7game~for'the   Freeman Reynolds 771 (315, 273), Eleanor
Fisher 668 (326), Frank Parker 674 (240),
Herb Lowden 273, Maureen Sleep 6'93,
Frank Nevens 735 (259, 253), Alex Robertson 666 (243, 269), Dorcy Lefler 697 (303),
Red Day 611 (246), Jim Chaster 707 (260,
280), Stephannie Chaster 245, Art Holden
688(281).
Teachers' Hi:—Barb Riches 676 (323),
Darlene Maxfield 634 (265), Art Holden
649, Sylvia Bingley 766 (320, 269), Freeman Reynolds 691, Phyllis Hoops 241, Leii
Ellis 673, Linda Linklater 245, Don Mc-
Cauley 640 (241)..
Commercials:     Shirley    Hopkins     658
(255, 241), Dave Hopkins 721 (253),,Lorne .
Gregory 752 (274, 266), Frank Nevens 608
(265), Len Ellis 629 (243), George Blander 655 (278).
Port Mellon: Dorcy .Lefler.: 716 (240,
244), Frances Scorgie 270, Clem Bulger
603, Don McCauley 604, Bill Warren 277,
-Taffy Grdg 797 (246,; 261, 290), Tom Kennedy 249, Art Holden 618.
Mens: Freeman Reynolds 703 (322),
Frank Nevens 706 (263, 247), Art Holden
250, Bill Peterson 646, Taffy Greig 667
(243), Don Skinner 265. s'
Juniors: Collen Husby 2ffi, Jim Green
302 (165), Wayne Wright 326 (186), Cindy
Whieldon 267, Bill Hobson 256, Linda Mcintosh 253.
most part. They held a two nothing lead
until 10 minutes from full time when the
Braves finally broke through for a goal."
Braves pressed hard for an equalizer
but left it too late in the game to make
their big effort. • Legion held them out for
the win and the right to meet Secheit
Legion in the final next Sunday. Kick-off
1:00 p.m.
DIV. 7 LEAGUE PLAY
Secheit Legion warmed up for next
week's Provincial Cup district final with
a 3-0 win over Residential Cubs.
DIV. 5 LEAGUE  PLAY
Residential Totems rolled along for a
convincing win over Local 297. Playing a
faster brand of soccer than the 'Locals'
the Totems controlled play for the better
part of the game. Outstanding for the losers was Ritchie Godfrey who gave it all
he had and you just can't give any more
than that.
Totems potted three goals in each half
with Barney Hanuse getting his first hat-
trick of the season. Other scorers for the
Totems were, Bernie August 1, Laurie
Gabriel 1, -and John Dick 1. Robert Solnik
got the lone goal for the, 'Locals.' Final
score:  Totems 6, Local 297 1.
Next Sunday these two teams go at it
again in the District Provincial Cup Final.	
Kick-off 2:00 p.m. at Hackett Park. The        I would hate to eat at a boarding house
winner  will  meet  Powell  River  champs    with a lot of Congressmen. You know how
long" it takes those fellows to pass anything.
Pegasus outplay Pacers
during hard played game
PEGASUS F.C. was. fortunate to get by
WV Pacers at Humulcheson Park Sat-"
urday. The West Van. boys, who ,(have • yet
to win a game this season, came out determined to go whole hog, for a victory,,
and they very nearly pulled it off.
Pegasus' outside left opened the scoring at the two-minute mark with a shot
from an acute angle which curbed in. This
goal convinced the Pegasus players ■' that.
this was going to be an easy day, and they
v adopted the, 'we can win without trying'
, >WtudeI.,(., Imagine their surprise when
within five minutes tho Pacers wore ahead
2-1 and the ball was on the penalty spot
for what could be number throe. Fortun*,
ately Dave FosseU, saved the shot and
saved tho day. Tho score remained at 2-1
for the Pacor^ at half-time and Pacers
definitely had tho edgo.
Tho "clty'l kids came out all fired-up
for the second half arid gave tho 'Pegs'
goalie a fow anxious moments. Inside-right
Lome Edmunds, who as always played a
hard game, |A«d It Up for tho 'Pegs* with
a hard, loft-foot shot from 20 yards. Tho
goalkeopor got n hand on It but lt was just
too hot to handle, This goal was an Inspiration to his team and mlnutoa later tho
roforco awarded Pogasus a penalty kick
for a hand ball, Gordon Dick made no mistake and scored with a perfectly placed
shot just inside the post. Pacers weren't
fnished yet, almost immediately .centre-
foreward Wilf Williams evened the score
with a high "blooper" type., shot which
Dave Fossett caught but .dropped-,behind
'■himself to give Pacers the goal. ■   '
With about 10 minutes left to play Tony
Paul made a brilliant play to set up the"
winner.  Pegasus took the ball down the
left side with a series of passes drawing
the   defence   over   and   leaving   Roland
August in good scoring position. Tony took
the ball Into the corner, and then chipped ,..
right to the feet of the waiting outside
right. Roland' picked his spot and hit home ,
the winner. The 'Pegs' controlled the game,,
from this point to earij two tough points.
Next week it's PfoVinclal Cup play with
Pogasus   inciting   West, Vancouver  Wanderers at Hackett Park, kick-off 1:00 p.m.
This Is a sudden death competition with
nothing for thq losers and'fame and Ior-
tuno for tho winners. However, there are
ovor 400 teams entered In tho seven divisions, throughout the province ahd.. out of
this only ono. toam In each division can
go all tho way, so any who has ontcred
with aji oyo to tho championship has his
work cut out for him. Pogasus will bo out
their to do tholr best and we'd Uko you
loca,l fans to glvo thorn your support, win
or foso.1
NEED A CAR?
NEW or USED
TRY
Peninsula Motor Prod.
SECHELT, B.C.
Phone 085-2111  —* Tod Farowoll
TOA4MV^T0A4K/NS(Sponsored"by Gibsons Rod and GunClub)
WILDLIFE SHOWS
'....' ,1.1, !.,....■•,. .,-'''" ■'■■■,        	
AN EXCITING WILDLIFE MOTION PICTURE
I ,!Mfl!t«f**W'««^*»l'?lJ-!"
20th ANNUAL
, ,,      .   * ...
Notice of Annual General Meeting
of the Pender Harbour Credit Union
AT THE JOLLY ROGER DINING ROOM
5 EC R EXi,,,, V-,PXEp..,,..P.»C».„„1,
FRIDAY, MARCH 3rd » 8:00 p.m.
COMPLEMENTARY DINNER AT ^30 P.M,
Dinner Tickets may bo picked up at Credit Union Office
boforo March  1st
—i.
Photography or Sr* be»t    *
Commentary by) tho Photographer
* Polar Boars filmed at 30 feet
*. Giant Kodlaks feeding,on,migrating salmon
* Migrating Caribou — Sheep, Moose, Goat
XiL.Ka r.Q.EI lm..of -,t he„ BqrrenvGround-__^_»»-___^
Grizzly i
*' See  the   break-up, of  Gigantic '
Arctic Glaciers
m
■yr
AT ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL AUpit9RIUM
FEBRUARY 24 and 25        „
Door Open 7:30 p.m.     '     Show Start* 8sOQ p.m. ^
.     . .,, .. ...'■.',.,  .. ...    ,. ......         ...      .'.  . .........!
Adults—$1.00 - High School StMdont-^-75f«7 CrjHdron Under 12—50c
<«* Jw» **. W*it
i   * . V,^-��iW'V'-^,^^'***,^*,'*^**'*^,,"*'*<VJ' *���> "^ > " *'''" '" *> "  , t  '-"jj'  %9js # Secfreft Penfnsufs fiineg     Xyediye^loy, February 22, |967, f}g*nrtnF<    jQ/  r0BBBBBBBMBB0M0B*W0~B0BBB0M*BBBBB0BBBBBBBBBB00B0BSBBB0BBB0BB0BBBBB0B**0BB00BB0BBMBBBB0B-. I \ C* !_*��._-<������ V_< f        -# ��� A /���  ���*#MirJr_r_F_r*_r*  I -;pEg|EfEl_^ Pe3^J^U^^����* A ^  i      SPSS SPI&k 5^ (Wl #��1% .JS^fe SF  Mr  ^^    ^i        " ^C^rx       i  ^ "/ may be wrong; but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be. right  ���j   ,\ ^sv ^*vv^"  ��  -John Atkins j  ^BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB^BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB/yBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBi  Canada's ^Siii?pliisw Watei?  NQ QNE can deny that the United States   that the average Canadian citizen likes  is one of the.two strongest powers in  the Vqriel today. And, unless something  extraordinary happens, it will continue tp  be sp for a long tinie to come.  One of the problems of the smaller  and less economically powerful country  is to avoid being trod upon by the bigger  unit.  Canada has an unguarded border with ,  the big neighbor to the south but there is  very little likelihood that Canadian manpower will be called upon to defend the  country from a southern invasion. Canada's defense lies not against a military  invasion, but in safeguarding its economy  and other basic rights and privileges "  which it now enjoys.  One of Canada's biggest resources is  water and this is the latest of a long list,  over,, the. years, of Canadian property  which the Americans appear to covet.  There is a shortage of water in the United  States and the plan now is to go ahead  and devise means whereby Canadian  water may be sent to the United States.  Without appearing to be jingositic,  Canada must study these proposals carefully. Let no one be misled by the idea '  that the Americans will be doing Canada  a great favour. The plans will be drawn  up by Americans for America.  The $100 billion, 30-year plan has  beeri drawn by a Los Angeles firm of engineers, but before going ahead with anything, Canadian consent must first be  obtained.  Oregon Governor McCall is quoted as  saying: "The thing is to get our figures,  and have a really strong case:"7V.1 think  the figures will show we are short of water  for the next 100 years."  Canada is just 100 years old. At the  moment it has more water than it needs  and no one would want to live in plenty  while a neighbour thirsts. If the Oregon  governor js to be construed correctly, the  project is being considered on a long term  basis of over 100 years. He is thinking in  terms, of Oregon's neejls. He wants' to present a "really strong case". It must be as-  sujned that some consideration will be  given to. the Canadian, and more parti-  . cujarly, British Columbian, side of the  question.  TOio knows what"the future wilj  bring? Canada, and more particularly,  British Columbia, is expanding rapidly.  It is conceivable that there will be towns  ahd cities in British Columbia where none  now exist. Other towns and cities will  grow."What then? This is not.being obstructionist. This is facing facts.  The immediate factor is to alleviate  the American water situation, and see-  to retain his identy, status.-friYileges and  resources, then it is only righf that the  smaller towns, which might be hindered  in their expansion at a future date, should  have some say.  On what basis will the allocation of  water to the United States be given?  The time for asking questions is now.  The moment for action immediately.  Le{ no one be under a misapprehension. Anything which the United States  does, is with the prime purpose of safeguarding the rights of the United States.  And, in seeing that the United States remains a mightly power. Canada will not  get any better deal because of its traditional relationship with the United  States than. Mexico, Peru or Pakistan, to  pick three countries at random.  The policy of the United States once  was: go softly and carry the big stick.  Now that.it is no longer politic to use  those methods, it seems that the adopted  one is: go softly, get what you can��� and  promise, or withold money as the situation permits!  What in this context might be fair  and equitable to the United States in this  istance of the North American Water and  Power Alliance might not be the same for  Canada . . . Especially a Canada, and-  British Columbia, of 100 years hence.  It is not to be understood that the  question should create a hostile attitude  towards the United States. But what is  needed is a firm stand on the matter. This  is w-hy it is suggested that the areas which  will be directly involved in the question,  and which will be^ound by an agreement  in perpetuity, should be allowed to voice  their opinions. Then, and only then can  any basis for an agreement be entered  into. It is a.bit of presumption on the part  of any state in the United States to present  a plan, which in effect appears to form  the nucleus for consideration.  Rather, it should be left to Canada to  decide if, how and in what form water  will be allowed to the United States.  It is not the fault of the smaller communities in British Columbia, who may  be affected by this project, that several  rivers and lakes in the United States have  become so polluted that they are fit for  nothing useful to mankind, and in this  case Americans. Who in Canada can be  blamed for the shortage which has arisen  because of this abuse?  As the situation now stands, any  concession will be given by Canada,  father than the other way round.  From a Canadian point of view: does  this make sense? Now is not the time for  pndjy jtq protect it 100 years ahead. .What hands to be thrown in the air in despair  safeguards, if any, for a Canada 100 years and the sooner the smaller communities  from now? realize that they should say something,  It is suggested that now is the time for the better. If Big Brothpr is allowed, the  action, h is ^ur^her: suggested that the opportunity to curtail the prosperity of  sn'.aljef cpnimunity be given some say in future generations of Canadians; then,  ivhat is as much; their problem as_it is , even though all isn't Jpst it might as well  Ottawa's)' or Victoria's. In the same way be.  THEJfcE was a time under ye olde English  justice when law brpakers were, on  conviction, taken out and well and truly  dealt with. They were either put in the  stocks wjiere they suffered unfpld humiliation, jTlpgeed or strung up.  ' ; TJicpe , rather efficient', measures of  curbing; Wrong-doers arc no, longer ac-.  ccptable   under  our   sb-called  civilized  , ;cp^pf; pkistpnee and would bring cries  of offtrage from the present day idealist.  Indeed, the modern approach, calls for a  ,. phychiatrist's couch upon whjch the,long  haired Jout who has been arrested for  the'brutni beating of an old lady, is prob-  Letters to the.'Editor must carry a signaiumona  address, although a pen-name may be $seii&Jor  publication.  ��� ;.f  Clarification  Editor. The Times:        , '."."'���  Sir���This letter is in reply to the many  inquiries and protests I have had since *my  notice was published in the local paper. _  A copy of this letter has been mailed- to  the land commissioner, MP Jack Davis,  MLA Isabel Dawson, and Highways Minister Mr. Gaglardi.  Firstly, it is not and never \vas-~my  intention to deprive anyone of the much-  needed sandy beach at Mission Point. The  lease * would commence at a point some  100 feet west of this area, and run at a  south-westerly direction out 500 feet.  This in effect should improve the present area in question as it would then be  protected from any disturbance to the  northwest-  Tn^e beach in question that the lease  will contain is now rocky and anyone using  it must park on the road allowance thus  creating, a traffic hazard to children or  through traffic. I intend to reclaim enough  land to allow parking off the highway thus  eliminating this hazard.' I intend that the  boat harbor will acconjmodate commercial  and pleasure craft apd should benefit all  residents in the arjea, business or otherwise. As it was quoted in, another local  paper Davis Bay is an unprotected and  precarious anchorage and with a marina in  this area, where a rescue boat can be  anchored, a lot of these accidents could be  prevented.  I hope that this letter will clarify the  misgivings of the persons and residents  concerned.  WESLEY. ANDERSON.  ��  Public support  Editor The Times,  SIR���On behalf of the Committee who organized the public meeting in Wilson  Creek on February 16th, Iwish to express,  through your columns, our sincere appreciation and thanks to the residents of the  area and others on the Peninsula who turned up in such great numbers to mark their  disapproval of the proposed project at Davis Bay. We were very encouraged by their  support, and we" will now proceed with the '  next steps in accordance with their wishes.  '"'"'"' We would also at this time like to express our thanks to all those who took the  time and trouble to write letters to the various ministers, Mrs. Dawson, M.L.A., and  the lands commissioner as the weight, of  this   public   opinion   has   apparently   had  great effect.      We also record with much appreciation  the help and coverage which we have had  from the press."  D. ADELE DE LANGE  Open season  Editor, The Times:  Sir���I note you have been busy and  short of space in a Go-Go Sunshine Coast,  but has there been an open season on Scottish people and had them all shot?  Unless I missed the item, I never read  anything of the poet Robert Burns Anniversary, suppers, etc.  I have heard some of his songs to modern music; you can't swing Annie Laurie,  the poetry is not too good. Contrary to the  idea of some people, Burns never met her,  he just saw her-walking in the garden of  ��� a house next door to a house where he was  visiting. She never married.  He believed; in God, else he couldn't  have written.the lovely poem, "To Mary  In Heaven." Thomson theSeditor was hard  on him, (no relation to Xord Thpmson).  Burns couldn't please, him and got little  money Iron? him when.he was dying. He  liked his drachm of whisky but not a  glassfull like they donovv; '  MARGARET ALLEN.  ' ."V  of hjs ,nard-donc'-by client. A fellow who  was extremely''unlucky to find himself in  such a situation. Never been in trouble ���  before, married with a small child, been  prostrate with grief ever1 since the unfortunate incident which in large part  was .brought1" about through the filthy  language and brutal attitude of the police  officer. -  Before we know |t the court is in *  tears and the nasty officer who made the  arrest is up for assaultt-and depicted as  tl)e prime villain in the case,  T'lto is no joke; it happens with increasing regularity and only recently a  A bad dream at Davis Bay  can one be so naive as to believe that  African Tnass rule can at this time bring  freedom and peace?  Also the decision to adop{ UDI sprang  not from merely a selfish desire to promote the welfare of the while Rhodesians  but from a genuine concern for the progress of her dependant colored people.  As a "News Of The World" editorial  puts, it: "the 223,000 white Rhodesians believe that they are making a stand not  only to safeguard their own future, but  "-also to save their colored countrymen  from the misery, chaos and communism  which independence has brought to so many  African countries. This is a stand which  calls for respect instead of condemnation,  patience and understanding rather than  wild talk of rebellion. The British government's only aim is to safeguard the interests of the non-white majority of Rhodesia. -  What right have we to presume that baser  motives inspire our white fellow countrymen there?"  One cannot forget that it was an. Englishman   who  greatly   aggravated   matters   in  the beginning by opining that it was quite  all right for a Christian to take, up arms  against his brothers. Strange doctrine indeed for one in-such a high ecclesiastical  position, We surely need mote -such enlightening editorials as "Rhodesia Stabbed  in the Back."  ��� J0ST A. LAYMAN.  Love letters  Editor, The Times,  SIR���While   the   Socialist   government   of  Britain flirts with the Socialist Soviet  Republic, one lone voice recently "had the  guts to point out a few home truths to  Premier Kosygen during his recent visit.  In a Reuters news release, from London, we find British Foreign Secretary  George Brown slyly pointing out to the  communist premier how he-was gorging on  an American peach, ahd was there by indirectly contributing to the U.S. war effort  in Vietnam!  The British Governments continuing  "lady-in-waiting"     attitude    towards    the  U.S.S.R. reminds me of Prime Minister  Neville Chamberlain's coy visits to Hitler  prior to World War II and his flushed return to England waving a "love letter"  from Hitler promising "peace in our time."  and just before he marched on Poland.  But why shake our heads over PrTme  Minister Wilson of Britain? Our own Socialist N.D.P. has been trying to get to  waltz with the Russian Bear for years!  JANE HUNT  ADBRIEFS TO SELL,  RENT, BUY,  ETC.  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  NOW IN GIBSONS  Portraits taken in your own home or ]  ^/!-:s.-;<tw ���,, --"our- studio. --- .���-���--<  Special Introductory Offer  Three 8"xl0" for $10.00 j  P^one 886-9361  imUUMMMAMA  -ft*  j_^a_^/-��w��-*-%A-i-i-ieJ��i-M-l>-Mfcl-<i-��**---MWi  Would You Get Such Values?  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Phone 886-9533 Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  ; YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS ?.V. & RADIO LTD.  Secheit, B.C, Phone 8859777  <?d for an unfortunafc pxpcrlcpce in his   po)icc ct>hpfablc dealing Willi �� uniurt alec  &9,ntei**ftWttf*�� <i*te*%s*rf*��it*_*:  younger days which could have motiVat  ,Having discovered, after a number of  prolppgcd sessions, that his ��� vile inhibi-  tions arise fron) the fact that as n'c'hiJU  his toy train haci, been accidentally step-  ' ped op by |jis mother, utmost clem^cy  is askpd Tor and often granted by tho  courts,  ' "If a raising crime rate is a yardstick  by which: we measure abolition of tljc old  mctho-s, then the' limp has arrived for  a return to realism, for right now tho  whole syNtenr of reform is very sick,  The situation in the courts today is  revolting, particularly to a ncwNman who  and surrounded by a group of his pais,  rapped-t|ic-offcndcrf-wliO"herhnd"cnuglit~  after a liigli speed chase, Sickening re-  sujt���one of our cnthjisiaslic magistrates  bent on fair play fined the police offjeer  $100,      ���'  , Another case involved a driver \viio  skidder from tho road into the opposite  cljtcl), strijck a pole,..staggered, around ;.i)leto,;.Afrlc��n-.ruio^ttna^nuci".'-ftllowo'(l-f����r  Planted information  Editor, The Times: '  Sir���The attitude expressed by your  qbrre^pondan.t���parry JenHs is typical of  that conditioned by the slanted information  to which we are subjpctqd over much, of,.  'the,news, media. Mr. Ian Smith has truly  remarked that "most of the opposition" to  his regime comes from people'who havo  never taken the troublo to visit Ills country and' who don't know tho problem at  all. Ho welcomes all and sundry and particularly Commonwealth riiembcrs to'come  and see.for themselves and many obscrv-  ers who have done Just that return to  give an entirely different picture to that  propagated through tho Wilson government.  If the writer- will take time and dig for  tho actual facts ho will find that It svn��  because of the lack of Integrity on the  part of successive ' British governments  that lt became ah/Mutely necessary to ro-'  wort to DPI whether logal or not and this  may bo easily substantiated,  Many find thomsclvos disgusted by tlio  ,oxpodloncy��of.iU'govornmont*wl)lch��Hqok,i*ito-  curry favor with tho Afro-Asian bloc  In  order to preserve Uh markets oven though  It moaps the throwing of l]hod0Hla  (lho  Inst of th> oolonlos) to tho lions as 'has  ' happened   to  so  many  of   the , so-callod,  "emerging nations"���many  of  whom   are'  no moro than ii handful of tribes, '  IUhmIckIu  Iwul  originally  planned  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Secheit  Dealers for P.M. Conodicn - McCulloch - Homolito -  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saw* ���  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Telephone 885-9626  PLUMBING & HEATING  8  M"  \-1WZ\  ���iM\  llLi  Ii****-  ^AWr,'^  71  I  >M^*V��**^  i*L.  Let1  us cater to all your  Plumbing    and    Heating  needs,  Oil  Co.  or  Bank  financing  available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Secheit, B.C. ' Phono 885-2058  ' *. tJr' '  CitlWtNrfWfllSlFHTiJMiWa t-w#����ii~sMis*  rtmWW-titWi'Mrf't*******     -' rw**t  ��lKWW��i��Rf!!*S����*w����*J����  coin-  while a poJk)o officer nfiendcd his jnjurod  passenger, Liquor botllcs were scattered  around and the abusivp driver smelli'd of  drink, Charged with impaired driving,,  case was dismissed duo |o insufficient  evidence,  Thls-is not good enough, law enforce*  about 15" moro yoars of education for HiIh  to take place, Ilowovor on taking a glance  at what had happened to Iho coulrlos lo  the north she \ury naturally and very  rightly took another look at Iho "one man,  one vote" business, And what did nho hod'/  In the Congo, Zanzibar, (ihap. Malawi,  etc���very litll- loft of > democracy���military  dictatorships   aplenty���organl/ied   ler��  He's down waiting for  the doors ^o open on  those wonderful buys at  Furnishings & Paint Store  Socholt/B.C.- Phone 805-2950 '    ,  AS LOW AS  25* A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A  NEW SHELL  FURNACE: Gomplofq with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  apd Oil Tank in your homo.  Fdf full Information coll Bud Kiev/it* your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  G|b��on��, B.C. Phono 886-2133  I   ift��*(BM9frflll��pMiW"T'f*,,<"*h'w  mnkcMin on^hojpoi invesj^  the "police officers are Miung men attempting to carry out their <|utic'j* to tho  best of tlieir al)iiily, Jliey are ijpt playing  a game of bridge qr'pq<>|�� in fact, frc-  <ju��fntiy-��t'fircat;|Kr5onAlWiskf**lhcy-fJght-  ��l (que battle jn pr^crio makp our cqpi-  * i'i  ��i"  * ��^7i-_Wf->iw��fl m 111#6*> txW��<  circuinstancesiii'lvIflcinrgwrou|Torpun)c��  beat up a Jonc victim, or it mjghl be a  straight forward case of a drunk'who  cramps fn|o ����� pole causing injury to one  ... ot. mprp passciigcrs.,^-^.,,^,.^^.*^^^.^^,-***.  ���   I-f>cftljyf Uip punks and the drunken  driver fire wcil knqwn for tljcjr ricfarlpus munity a safe place lii which to live, If  antics. TTir jpgljcc Jcnow theyarci guilty,.. I hey are to bo deprived of the protection  tho pMb|jc has nq"f)pubi ���� lo fhe)r gi|i|t of' flip courts, ijjcq fj)craftorney general  and, <n niffpy c^sps }\}Q newsman knows sh'ouldbe taking steps to find magistrates  without question, who will back tjie police rather than fall  Comes the day of reckoning and a for the sob tactics, of lawyers who pb-    ('"��Uy her actlonH may yet Ih1D>h dblaslur  Mjtr -_' <o- corf-his f��' with -o con- vi���,,���,y ,,re i. m Urn, �� to how they   T ^:!'X^Z7��SZm  -IflfcnFP-prinf?��� *M?��� Rlr^J. !>,wn?!PS Plc!f!f��...."H!^!!JJB!1^.^^^,^-,,.^  imalL|)_tUoLU>ft,(K>Ky*��M��ry-bow"-  --���-��� r n���i ~��� ���  , ' ' ,"    ��� . !   ���  public banyans, sliatlefed oconomlos,  damnable ��trocltle��, even to burnlnfi nllvo  and cannibalism. ,Sho saw trained saboteurs In nelKhborJnK countries ready lo  Infiltrate, pillage,.''burn,'and kill, She hoard  mlt-nll manner of n\<bverslon'nnd"vlolencn"  and Urltaln knowlnR all  this  apd  dolnu  nothing (o put a stop to It���tfioreby condoned It, "  Mrltaln  must know that tho measures  ... ... she Is cn'iwlhff to bn adopted will hurl lho  who will back tjie police rather than fall  .African more than tho Nuropoan and Incl-  *t->v?  w+  Helene;s Fashion Shoppe  (Where Else?)  ___u_l!^  _��_-^__*���l-INE-3ELECXION-OF--.--.-����-.-  . LINGERIE AND FOUNDATIONS  In now beautiful colours.  at  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. Pljonq 886-9941  MCMlair?I__��i^^  ihiim>w��5  .-,,1.  Gulf Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  SocholtA B.C,  .-���.��..��.  * r K "V ' '^ * ' "' * ".  * * f f t /  I I  f>  p   m  p.  * A ��(,-'''  ��� -it  __. ^__*_____ <__.���__-  A,:  .', i. "V.:.v7.*7.;SilS7��7;*M7if<Jft*{��.Sfe .  ....L; .���-  ��--���- -  Very high meter rate..,'+,,.���  ets ihtoo  SITING that a copy'of a letter from tne fefential between the-rates inside-and out- -  PtfC regarding an increase in outside,\ side,tin; village. "' \ * 'v �� *  water rates had nevef left the coun'cil,1 . \ ('According^ to your Bylaw No. 171, corn-  office and was--available at the previous mercialj'ptemises are charged the meter-  meeting,, Commissioner Wally'; Peterson ed rate(pMuc perldo c.f. both inside" and  asked for withdrawal of a motion that jfre out?ide the' vlUage. This is a very high  letter be produced February X4. "All I had meter, rate' ahd with'the information that ^  was a copy," he said.        '       M    ' it 'has on'hand, the commission can see no  Some conflict arose at the previous reason why,the rate should be further in-  meeting when Comm. Jim Drummond creased outside the village boundaries: f!  asked why a letter'from the pUC had hot ' The village might consider that'there  been h>rouglft Jiefore couhciO Clerk Charles js financial need to increase its water rates  Goodihg said he had been instructed by |n order that it can carry outfits capital  the chairman to keep it off ttye agenda, improvement, plan for Us water works  the chairman said 'he had turned it over system, as proposed at the PtfC hearing  to the .water chairman, Comm. Peterson at Gibsons last spring,  who in turn said he must have mislaid it. "It '-flis-is the case, the commission is  Comm. Drummond' then "moved the let- prepared to consider an increase in rates    '  ter be produced*at the next meeting. He provided the village submits financial data  refused the jrequest to withdraw, stating, adequate to -support the application."  "There is no, reason to withdraw. I sirnply  asked tljat' the' letter be'^rought up."  Comm. Pred Feeney agreed, pointing out  the letter has hot yet been1 read in council. .-���  Chairman Wes Hodgson explained, for  the benefit" of* the ^uWoVmW "!ne had  instructed . t_$ 'clerk,, last September, to .W��LL,;here we grow again, Although the  writeHth|. PtJC "sugiesring ^ff''per' ~'c>nt.       Seehelt'Jr. Squares arestill'down "to one  increasein rates for water users "situated set on Friday nights due to an old time  outside* village boundaries.   .     '   ��� * ��� hug they are still doing great.  Following due consideration by the " Square dancing for the kids is cancel-  PUC, a letter acquainting couricil with its led next Friday night because of the fa-  findings wajs forwarded January 3 put was ther and son Cubs and Scouts Banquet  not brought to light until Comm.  Drum- which takes all of our boys out of circu-  Squaringly Your  -by Maurice Hemstree!  Wednesday, February 22, 1967 . 1 SecMr Peninsula Times v     *. Page 5  ( ....  Mislead public . . ��      . - y ���  Coast Capilano MP flays  B. 0. dabiiiet Ministers  COAST-Capilano, MP Jack Davis has lebel-  led  recent" Confederation'1 remarks   by  B.C.   cabinet ministers  as  calculated  attempts tp mislead the public.  "I have been appalled" at some of the  cracks which B.C. cabinet ministers have  been making at Confederation," says ' Da-    asked Davis.  added Davis. ' *  "Mr. Gaglardi says this doesn't pay  for the paint on the lamp standards���one  wonders what kind of standards he is setting uji for himself..  ''What hbput our wonderful ferry fleet?"  vis. .,     < I  "Half truths are bad enough but calculated attempts to mislead the public are  intolerable."   "    ������  " 3 V  Davis was referring to remarks by Premier W. A. C. Bennett, Highways Minister  P. A. Gaglardi, Mines Minister Kenneth  Kiernan and Trade" and Industry Minister  Ralph Loffmark.'  -" The MP said such ^remarks are unfor-  giveable, especially at a time when Canada is celebrating its 100th anniversary as  a nation.  Davis, addressing the Powell River District Liberal Association said:  "To quote Mr. Bennett: 'Ottawa is  bleeding B.C. white.'  "To quote Mr.. Kiernan: 'B.C. gets  nothing out of Confederation.'  "To quote Mr. Gaglardi:  'Ottawa does  mond asked why, January 31.  At the last meeting, the chairman expressed surprise that commissioners  should' jhayfe been so concerned. "Copies  were available to you all: f|isp; to the press  if they so wished."'be said!  Comm.  Peterson said  be still felt  the  lation for that particular evening. The following week we will be back on schedule.  - Last Sat. night, We motored to the THop-  kins Ball .and joined the Gibsons. Squarenaders for their eighth Valentines Anniversary and we hope there will be another  eight and many more. The hall was well  Now complete  WITH EIGHT concrete M -  in place to cut the flow of. Wilson afternoon and it is ta bjenpjped. the    not pay us enough under the "Trans-Canada  Creek, and   give   the   salmon   easy salmon   will   appreciate Jvhat   the   forniula to pamt the lamp standards' "  access to the creek; the fish ladder federal dept. of fisheries lias done  project is now complete. Shoring and for them.        . ''������ _\7   Davis described the remarks as worse  than nonsense.  'Ottawa has paid a 30-40 per cent subsidy on the construction of the ferries.  "And what about the Columbia River  power project? Ottawa paid for all the  early engineering arid ecpnomic ���.. studies���  $15 million worth. ��"  " 'Not a nickel pri the Columbia' say  our cabinet ministers from Victoria."    /;  Davis said Premier Bennett apparently  wants to go it alone, so to speak, on the  Columbia. ���  "Manitoba is getting $120 million for  the Nelson River prbjecL  "Why doesn't Mr. Bermett-st&. t^ to do  this sort of thing on the Columbia^  "The reason, I think, is that he doesn't  want to give Ottawa credit Ipr khyflhing���  he wants to go it alone, so tp spjeak.".  '  Davis���: said this be all and end all a^ti--��  tude is costing taxpayers money.  "It is depriving us of projects ahd revenues which should be ours for tile asking/ - '     "*  "It denies us the advantage of Confederation���which should be ours as a matter  Cirnmittees formed .,. .  maUer should not be brought up until he decorated, the food was perfect, and the  had more time to study the situation further. Comm. Feeney said he had no objection providing the letter was read out.  Tie chairman agreed that there was no  reason why it should not be read out and  nstructed the clerk to go ahead  iifi shop ceitMss  It states: "Your suggestion that _ 20  per cent increase in w_ter rates for all  outside users be made has been" reviewed.  The commission recognizes that in certain cases it is reasonable for consumers  on municipal water systems who are receiving water outside municipal boundaries  to pay more for the water than consumers  on the inside. As consumers outside your  village are now in effect paying more  than those irisidey'theJ''cdm"missi6h' would  have to receive 'more detailed" financial  information in support of your request before consideration can be given to it.  "A review ��� of our files shows that the  Village 4of'Gibs-ons Landing had very low  rates for a number of years, particularly  when Gibsons was more of a summer re:  sort than5��a residential village. Since then  there has been a number of increases in  rates, and in accepting these increases, the  highlight was an anniversary cake beautifully done in a centennial motif with  square dancers decorating the top. A  masterpiece of course.  N6w,   with  caller Henrv   Robertson  at    REGULAR   meeting   of   Pender   Harbour    spring tea on April 15, proceeds to be do-  the  mike  and .with  just  under  four sets Auxiliary   to  St.   Mary's   Hospital  was    nated  to  the  Pender Harbour   centennial  held  on February  8  with  Mrs.  D.   Philp  presiding. Three new members were welcomed:  Mrs. L. E. Alexander, Mrs. S. R.  MaddisonT and v'Wsr'':'R".'"Vr''Vebb;V'''.pr0i_v  were discussed for the coming season.  8 '"'It's ari-insult to our-intelligence," he    of right."  said.  "Not only does it fly; in the face of the  facts but it-downgrades the rest of Canada���it hits put, at Cphiederation.  "Co-operafibn is the essepce of Confederation. Without eo-bperatiph' between the  provinces and between the. provinces and  Ottawa, Confederation! cannot work.  .(    T-  I  SURPRISE-baby shower for Mrs. Lil Ed-  greh was held FebV 10 at the hoihe of  Mrs.  Sharon "Kraus,  Roberts '"Creek.  Pre-  "Nor can Canada'survive as a nation."    ^ng '��**��� ^.^P8^ ^r^n w^:  "This'^said navi��3"I^whv t am an     Smr^ey Feen^> ^aAesS:  Macey, Bess  Me  lnis,    said pavis* .ls;w_y I am ap-     r. ,     Dohnie' RedsHaw.   fibrmie Swansbn  present, the evening was a tremendous hit;  in fact it was a home run.  .v,^..^p.tr;b.etngi,a^.Rart:,..pf.:.the,.:,Gibspns.^Sflu.aT.,,  renaders I didn't quite get the talk at the  far end of the table, but there is something  brewing for April the first, so keep your  left eye on the alert in this column, I will  find out for you.  Next square dance will be at the St.  Hilda's Hall witlFther Secheit Promenaders  on Saturday, February 25, 8:30 p.m:; all  square dancers welcome, the more the  merrier, fun for all.  We are also well into the plans of a  St. Patrick's Square dance, at St. Hilda's  Hall on March 11, 1965, with invitations "^o-  ing out to all square- dance club's, especially our square dance friends on Vancouver Island and Powell JRiyer. We would of  course like to know hqwmany are coming.  project.  Instead of a fall bazaar, plans  are to  hold^ afa^  *Hrf_ Mr. .^ef^tenieht an, at ^7"^^^ HfS  the statements ol some of his cabinet mm- HosHandi    GaI1' sib0 . -Q^' i>edh��ult.  tlL       ���      .  ...     , '         j iL           , Bonnie Henderson;  also out-of-towri guests  'They flaunt Uie facts and they make Mrs  Louella Wiebe and Mrs. Jennie Scott,  faces at  their  neighbors. . Co-pperatipn  is  also celebrate Pender Harbour auxiliary's  30th anniversary, it being formed in 1937 to  Unable to attend but sending their- con-  gratulatibns with ^iffs:' wereif^m&~$$Jpva-"  Mrs.  S.   McDonell  gave  an interesting    serve St. Mary's Hospital in Garden Bay  commission has allowed the village to in-    so ^^ billets-and refreshments  may be  trbduce   higher   rates   for  consumers' out-  "'  side ^he village than those charged within  the village.  "The last change in, rates pecurred  when the commission accepted the village's  bylaw No. 171. As a- result,' dbnfestic,.customers within the village now pay ��15 half-  yearly for the use of an unlimited quan  supplied. However, it at the last minute  you decide to come, there will be on the  spot billeting and I will take,an extra sandwich. ' Guest callers welcome? , BuC of  course.  Well,  that  does  it for  this  week.   For  square  dance   information  phone   885-9941  tity pf water: (subject to- pertainv sprinkling    and I will'scc you at. the next square'dance.  regulations in summer time) while domes-  report on the co-ordinating counciL  Mrs. O. Sladey reported on the thrift  shop where she and Mrs. G. Gooldrup had  assisted at the first sale which was, a  great success. Mrs. Sladey. will call a  committee meeting and. members will be  asked to staff the thrift shop on this auxiliary's date to serve, also to formulate  plans for collecting articles around Pender  Harbour for sale at the shop.  Members   voted   to   leave   the   money  raised  by  the  various   auxiliaries   at the  thrift shop to be administered by the coordinating council and to donate $15.00 t  wards buying fixtures  to be  used  at tto  shop.  Standing committees were appointed  follows: co-ordinating council delegates^  Mrs. D.; Philp and Mrs. S. McDonell with  Mies. W. McNaughtop and Mrs. T. Scales  as alternates. Thrift shop, Mrs. 0. Sladey;  aprons, Mrs. R. Dellar; sunshine, Mrs. G.  Ibey;  blessing jars, Mrs.  R. Nield.  The auxiliary will sponsor a centennial  More about this later. A bake sale will be  held on the float Garden Bay sometime in  July. A busy time ahead for all.  Next meeting will be -March 8 at 2 p.m.  in Madeira Park Medical Clinic.  tic customers outside the village bounda  rics pay $15 half-yearly plus 9 meter rental pf $1.50 plus a very high meter rate  when more than a certain mipimum  amount of water is used.     "  While outside  users  have  to  pay  an  Halfrnoqn Bay Happenings  to return to visit per friends this summer.  "��� Mrs; Meuse was a "charming and gracious woman, highly esteemed by all who  know her. Intelligent and progressive, she  was intensely interested in world affairs.  RESIDENTS of Halfmoon Bay have heard  with deep regret pf tye death of Mrs,  additional   amount   abpVe   the   prdipary Marguerite Mcuse jp St. Mary's Hospital,  minimum   for   mflter^rehtal,   the   inside NeV Westminster, on February-.',14th' ill her  users are required^o pay a frontage tax 76th year,  of l^>,_c per linwal foot per year.,  Which  for , a 50-foot lot would be equal to about  52p per month, It will be seen front these  rates that there Is no cloar-cut distinction n   ��� w^i   ��;�����������...,������   k���^-��  in nWsurlng the charges behyeep domes- Vancouver   and   Wcjjt   v��n3erAf^^  tic Usumers inside and outside the vil- movng to Halfmoon Ba^ in 1947,' After; the  lage, Mowever. when Byla\v No.  171 was jeath of her husband" Peter in1 1904   she  accepted by the commission it  was; con- Hvccl alone; for two year�� until tast fall  sidefed that due" W tho high meter rate she so d her home on  the  highway  and ������..��,.,,-.,  chaAeswhlch.thc outside customers wer-o moved to an apartmen in New Westmin.    Jwi 8 "iiaucl tors ���Rvclvn  required to pa^y, there was pb, judication ster,  J^wpver,  she  .still  belonged   P  M10     J�� "^^0 ,v'*; 'Alkien  at that time for having any  greatS. dlf- ' Bay In a vcrv real sense and had planned    lam) ol vancouvc., aucui  The daughter of.Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd    tK^ T^t^t^S^ *"$ �����  ��iKn���J *\Z''.��;i vw����, in wmmv.' n_itw    hes tatcd to speak out against pvil or in-  ^Z^Z^'y^^    justice, She was a member ofihe V.O.N.,  sne naa uvea lor many^years m    ^ Halfmopn Bay> Improvement Association and the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxil-  Scribner  nla, but  and seLf-sufficient empire of their own.  "Figures don't tie. And the figures show  that the federal governnient spent nearly  $ billion���-$1000 milhbh'ih" B'XJ. last year.  We paid out $900- million in=taxes." -  "The  favorable  balance from' Ottawa  was therefore in the order of $100 million.  "Who says B.C. gets nothing out of Confederation?"  'What* are the facts?  "Ottawa   spends "more  money  in B-C-  than it takes out of B.C. The margin in  B.C.'s favor ts roughly 10 per cent.  "Who says Ottawa is ' bleeding B.C.  white?  "Ottawa makes direct payments to th?  B.C.   gbverniheht ���' and " maUes ' fhia.tchihg  grants on a'dollar for-��� doUar^basis;r^ : fc  "In other wor&s, for^ every dollar Otta-  Stubporn tonsils which fail to. return to    wa takes out of BIC. it returns a $1.10.)  normalafter treatment with antibiotics are "In the  early 1960's  the" margin was  less frequently seep.-And it must be re-    0ve,r $20 million per year, how it is more  membered that nature has a use for tonsils    like a $100 million p-f^'yeaf?'  "������  and lymphoid glands���a fact which is better Davis said drtavya *cbilects corporation  recognized today; Also, the over-active lym-    taxes from' the big hea3 offices i'ri Toronto  phoid tissue so frequently seen with head    and   Montreal   arid'"spreads   them   back  colds in children with ear lnfectipn, often    across the nation" '"'    '.''.*������   ''-��-  points to removal of adenoids alope.  The, size of tonsils vary in each individual, with some as large as small apples  appearing -from their' size alone to look  serious..' However," these ' may not" be infected at aU and most simple large tonsils  , are not removed.,,       wv ,   ;,  v  If antibiotics do not solve the current  attacks successfully, or when frequent attacks  have   been  overlooked,   as  of  old,  Nor,    apparently    is    Confederation. Ge      clarke  Lorraine Dukcah  Cathi  They much prefer B.C. to be a separate .S^^^i^S^.1^^  Canadian Medical Assoc.  CANADIAN Medical Association report-  that tonsillectomy is pjot as" frequent an  operation today as it used to be because  _cflte tonsil infections 'a"re more reaaiiy  controlled with drugs.    ^     .    '  and Doreen Musgrove.  At the home of Al and^rraineHF>u4canr  Hopkins Landing, on FebTll, Mr. and'.:Mrjs.  Brian Jdgren_^  smbrgaspord supper, babv.s��qw|6r and social   evenipg.   Attpnding   were:   Mr7 and.  M!rs".   lion    McPhedran,    Mr.    and-  Mrs.  George Bonshor, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Henderson,   Mr.  and  Mrs.   Glen Kraus,   Mr.  George Hosfland Sr., Mrs. Margaret BQle  and  Mr.   and  Mrs.   George' Hostland." Invited but unable to attend were Bess apd  Don McLean," Shirley and Don Maeey.  I  "This," cohtihupd pavis, "in case yic-  toria doesn't know it, is one���but only ppe  r-pf the advantages of Cohfederatippi"  He s"��id Ottawa has already spent $180  milUo|_'~on the TransHCanadli Highway in  B.d.���B.C. receiving 25 per cent of the  entire federal outlay op thp ���"Wai^-GajB^^a'i-  *?Npt bad, for a prpvipee (B.C.) with 10  if  LAYE  ��� ��� -;���    ���      /������������'���  ; y '.'.t;.  ������.BrOO'i-'iKn-*'.-'^, .'������,'���''':.'';.������:  .., 7 wv,,.:!;,:. ,J.,,V.L;'. .1:.". '''.^v7yy^'yu7:y.'?y:'.  SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26  t   '  r    7  .1 I  , .v-,,i^,. j (,; iV >i>,^Mii, 1 m<i\mjysm livm  m  i M  iary'for which she -acted as secretary for  many years. ,.,,,...,..,.....,  .,,,,,      She is survived by her daughter Charlotte' (Mrs. N, Williamson) of Coqultlam,  (Mrs. W, Pal-  (Mrs, T. Dove-  reux) of Alberni, 2 sons, Lloyd A. Mac-  pougnll of London, England, D, Kv��n Mac-  Dougall of Boston Bar, '.) stepsons, Merrill  Mouse of Prince Rupert, Roland Menuse  of Windsor, N.S, and Gerald Mouse of West  Vancouver, 20' grandchildren and 2 great  grandchildren.  CEhtTRNNlAl.  EVENT       '  Al a recent meeting of, the joint Half-  moon Bay nnd Kedrooffs, Ho��d Coptenhlal  Committees under, Chairman Canon Alan  Greene, it was "agreed to honour tho con-  tennlai pioneers of the area nnd 'present  them with their medals nt a luncheon nt  the Winning Post nl Ole's Cove on Sunday,  April 2nd. ���  ATTEND-WEDDING  per cent Qf, the nation's total population,"  tonsils  should  be  removed.' They  should    ipw��wviw*-i>wwirif-��inwfwy---*_ii--����-.----w-v.  also be removed when they are'chronically     : inw^VBW^^ \  infected arid the so-called sentinel glands      * . ��� *1  in the neck are persistently enlarged apd  ���sometimes tender even between attacks of  tonsillitis. t  It must be rememberpd that tonsil removal is an elective procedure and, ir�� the  case of hospital ped shortage'at' the time  of diagnosis of a chronic infected tonsil,  one can easily afford to wait until beds  arc conveniently available.  Secheit Sociqls  �����y.--"- ��� ���!��� -    ..   .1    ���  '\  V. ���With Your Noiajiboiir-  W��W(tMi!W��^*Wt<WJ(^��W��*l!l*-����*W*W'^^  MRS, David Hayward was hpstess to tho  ,   Anglican Women of SJ, Jlildn's Friend-  ship tea. Present were Mrs! Mlnto Swan,  Mrs, C, G. Crltcholl, Mrs.(.I, W, Voshurgh,  Mrs, A, A. French, Mrs, Dorn Wilson, Mrs.  G,  Bfltehclor,  Mrs,  R,  Huntington,  Mrs.  Gv-.John8on,��Mr��,~��A,--Redinnn(.-.Mra,..-.l.  Mr, nnd Mrs, H��rry Mel-enn wore In    Shaw, Mrs"! II. Swanson, Mrs, Barry Jonks  Vancouver last week  to attend  the wed-    and Susan, Mich, S. Bryant, Mrs, B. Firth,  ding of thplr son, Norrls, lo Miss Ku-th-    Mrs, 'W, MeCregor, Mrs. K, Montgomery,  Icon  Lea  nt   the  South  Durnnby   United'   Mrs. l\ Mullen, Mrs. it, Reid, Mrs. W, C,  Church, The bride wns dressed In n floor   Baker' iVh(V'"M)iiTT?riInywnrd,      '  lerigtli while gown \vll,)i a laeo train nnd        Helping Mr; and'Mrs, Jack Nelson colcj;  had Ihroo ntlondnnlH drostied In blue, A    Prate their t\veply>flflh wedding annlvers-  reception followed at Iioyer'N (lold Room,    nry at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Nell Han-  BUrmiby. son were Mr!-nn��l;Mra,; W. J, llocfaloot,  Mrs, - Kd  Surteos .was  in ^umporland    Mr, and Mrs, Frank Boyd, Mr, npd Mrs.  Inst week-end to visit her mother; Mrs, (!,<   l<'rnnk   Walker   nnd   Mr.   and- Mrs,   Nell  ,1, ltlchardson, , ��� , Uirinoii,  ,    ,      ,      ���     '  The Women's Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital wish to jthank  all who participated in helping tp open pur very successful Thrift  Shop. The Thirft ^hpp is located in the Hospital Cottage at Secheit  and is open from 10:00 a.iii. to 4;00p.rn. eyery Saturday. Frprn all  the members of Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay, Secheit, Roberts  Creek, Gibsbns and Port Mellon, our best thanks for helping to  make our shop what it is. We sincerely appreciate your discards. ���  We sincerely appreciate your patronage.    .',,,,  ���M������V������_������_���V���*  I      I  �����ttfW>IW-���������M��  M-a__)wwii__i^M��fiw__����<MM>iiii~��immw_v"-vm��i���mm����mm���^1M��'M_���VMW*y>����***M-��i��i^i|�������-��fiy^m j  IM-_���-KA^JMVW-����-VI>_AWW�����<��aw'_A��---���MM-���-<l��^^  ^������"������fs  ���7.*     7.*'  ^#vv-vwM>fV-VMM��nn����w��-f*rw��t  _!��WM-^fM-VWWVMinrWV>irV1��-VMWV<����WWW>fWMWW-MM  CHINESE FOOD  ^^Hi^F^ ^w_���I    ^a������^ ^p^ ^vin|    -^    ^���i^^___^   ^^^^-^   ^p__������^^^ ^n^_^ , ^ ^^BH_^^ ^^__^^^      ^^p^__���^  Now look  PAGODA-fitvlfl coin 'tolophono booth, tion, Tho booths, first of their klruita  '    pno  of  ihrcd. Instnirod  by  II.C, Cannrtn, ndd to nron's oriontnl   ln-  Tcronliono   in   Vnncouvor'.s   China- vor, Chinoso lottor translates Utor-  lovyn!I qxnmlnod nbbvo by Cl#cw 'n)|y   ����   ����i-��^- -'-   ������-"  Consnl.GoncM'nl Chl-PinR Ifeng, using  _-_JlolWhona,.ana-Dcftn I-cung. n diroct-  -___>o't_oLUioi,-.Chlnoao_I3onovolont Associa-  as    "ejcctflc    volco    room,'  Decorative pleco nt tho ton is a Roid-  on MWo hoy Chinese symbol of good  Fresh & Taity  DINING ROOM & COFFEE SHOP    ^  AT MADEIRA PARK  X  Tuesday through Saturday 5-11  p.m.  Phono 883-2377  ���.���.��� > ���  MM*  JMWMWMMMMMMMMMMWHIMMMMMMMMWWMMWMMM���W-WW.���M_����������_������_-_���j^i_lW��l_������WI���l�����___���-��IMM_Ml  ^1' .���>*- *-. V wt  ^^a^;^^c^>^,^^c^>?r^crcrv^'-T'i?7-r'  . i^"\S*tfj\^Cf.7'"."^'^*"^;���>.^^?iffi.?Zy?yz^?n;r'*rz~*'p.'>:'  V7Wi7'^JW.^'J^^'77.^ T'.^lT^.T^  ~ -v s *  ...... 7^.,=;  a 4,  .v y  X\.V.\,\-> .-v..  "v   tt f    s  ,T~  . ���....-. .y. ..������.../...".....,-'.- ..'^ . .^y^. *'^f^y~*y ��%v.-v^  ���***. __v_ -_w t  DeliVers maiden speech  . H6norab-e Isabel Dawson   Po9-6 SecMtFentosulgTinnfef       tyed&$Aa% February Z2,1967  -I f  ��� J ''.  :'     I  ,'   '.��  III  ".if  �� * '��* ft  1   1  '    .,?  I?! '  ���; fa  exada f eny oi-nonnegd toisig wMe-mngi_.g speec  to recieve two new ferTies^ theJ|E^^7  months had 4^$yei$^  er ,Queen, of the B.C. Fer^ytAi|^pQr    one fatal, ��� at; $e; ;'sbtM%p^  the'Jervis:. Inlet run.  and--IhelColmox' -  '-   '.il'--:': :7 -v^V:'-v^^fe^*;^--,;^-;. .;���..;;.;;  Mackenzie mla :and member of m^���  provincial cabinet, Isabel Dawson,- ranged over  a   wide field of   topics  in   her  madlen speech delivered to tbe legislature^. _  last week.        ..'_'���  Chief on the list was her announcement  of a new and larger ferry to serve Texada  Island. She also announced approval in  principle for additions to St. Mary's Hospital in Secheit and agreement between  the government and/Crown Zellerbach to  build a 10 mile road between Ocean Falls  and Roscoe Inlet.  Other problems touched upon in the  speech were help for small logging operations, development of parks and marines;  cottage-type hospitals to serve the less  populated areas; construction of educational facilities; improvements in highway and  ferry systems; development of the northern region of the riding.  MACKENZIE  RIDING  Mrs. Dawson began her speech with a  detailed study of Mackenzie riding; "the  greatest, and I believe one of the most rugged and scenic, and diversified ridings in  the entire province."  She reviewed most of the principal communities and the industry that is carried  on in them, as well as the small "portable"  communities found in the many inlets.  "There are many problems because of  the size and complexity of this riding. We  are faced with problems of communication, the need of more ferry services, highways, bridges, parks, schools'and hospitals. In addition we have the problem of  the small logging operator and the fisherman. We have labor and we have man-  * agement.  Mrs. Dawson said the people of the riding are also concerned with broader problems; retarded children, the handicapped,  mental health, safety on the highways, senior citizens, extended care facilities, the  law, and so forth. Bcause of the size of the  riding, she said, it is a tremendous problem to see that the needs of all the larger  communities are heard, but she is equally  concerned with the smaller and more isolated communities, and individuals.  Hon.   Isabel  Dawson  (Bill Reid Photo)  INDIVIDUALS   IMPORTANT  "I _ay-^h__-t;'_iMi''*nowrv'shouH-''the''-day  come that I am only concerned about the  larger areas, and forget the smaller places  and the individual person, then I deserve  to lose the right to represent my riding.  I would also like to point out this fact;  that for the first time in 32 years, aside  from'a short period of coaHtion government, our riding has at last elected a member of the government side���and it took  a woman to do it."  Mrs. Dawson pointed out the very heavy  population of union membership in the population of the riding, and added there has  been very little in the way of labor disturbance. "Much of the progress we now enjoy, and especially in the Powell River  area where there is a great expansion going on, is because of the wise decisions of  . the. men who.are the heads of the .(union)  locals and ��he head* of -mlamgement." T  Mrs. Dawson said she does not "belong  to union nor to management; I am unbiased on the side of either.of these, and I  believe this is good."  GREAT, FUTUREV  ; Mrs. Dawson then spoke of comments  made recentl&iby-the minister of lands,and  forests; ;who Said Mackenzie is one of the  richest of B.C. ridings. ''Forest industries,  he pointed out," she said, "are B:C.'s top  industry, bringing'in four tinies' the wealth  of the next, "jniir^rtarit industry, mining.  Mackenzie riding'is the leader^ in production pf. forest products, /creating, a, total  0-^18,000,000 in new wealth; last year."  Mrs. Dawson expanded on tho forest  industries theme, stating she could foresee  a great future/for, the ridmgi and tremendous, expansion in this'' industry^' 'If we  think it is great now^ just ;wait, for the  next few years."  LOGGING   INDUSTRY  The minister then turned to the many  problems of the small logger and stated  she has, been." taking'steps to help with  these problems; She noted she had held  discussions with the ministers of forests  and industrial development about the> possibility of holding seminars to help small  logging operators with economics of the  'industry. She, also dealt with the need for  more assistance in tho development of  logging access roads.   ,  TOURISM  Turning to the tourist industry, Mrs.  Dawson stated, "I could say much about  this area but suffice it to say it is just  terrific."  She spoke of hunting, fishing, swimming,  boating, scenery, all of -which she said  are among Uie very best to bo found, "Wo  havo the climate thnt Jcnda to the tourist  trade, for, wc arc rcforrjBd^tpjf|Oh9*sMn^  "shine Coast and it really irthaU-Uic! BanT  ana Belt, of B.C," ;. .. .    ,  She spoke on the rapidly growing num-  areas that are not large enough to build  and maintain a general hospital."  She suggested there are many such  areas in Mackenzie that might be served  in such a manner; among them Texada  Island, Stuart Island or' Minstrel Island.  She said she would like to see a pilot  project of this type and would be glad  to assist in establishing it in this riding.  "It would help relieve the bed shortages  in the larger hospitals which could be used for the more acute illnesses and specialized cases, for which they are equipped." ;  SCHOOLS  Mrs. Dawson also devoted a portion of  her speech to schools, noting there is a  cry for more and more schools from all  corners of the province. She noted the importance of education to our young people  and added, "It is therefore essential that  the construction of various levels of education facilities in our riding should go a-  head and it was with pleasure that I heard  the minister of finance state that all approved school construction in B.C. will be  financed. This is good news indeed, as of  course this means our riding as well."  FERRY SYSTEM  "Ferries, highways and bridges," said  Mrs. Dawson,, together form "the area of  our greatest concern throughout the riding."  On tins subject she- spoke as follows:  "We have within the riding, several industrial complexes, three of which effect  the ferries and highways and bridges on  the Sunshine Coast; the other two or three  I will deal with elsewhere.  "At Port Mellon we have the Howe  Sound Division p�� Canadian Forest Products Liniited^wH^^employs approximately 430 persoS^^^Shas. an annual payroll  of 2.75 millio^^Ml capacity of the mill is  575 tons per^lay of unbleached or 520 tons  per day of bleached kraft pulp. The Port  Mellon mill was acquired by Canadian Forest-Products in 195i, at wWch'time it had  a productive capacity of 140 tons per day  of unbleached;kraft pulp only. Major expansion., and  modeniiz-tion  programs   in  ful  River  on the Jervis Inlet run, and-tiifel|C^i6x  Queen, a Department of Hignw|ys||^sel _  on the Comox-Ppwell River r_�� ;JI|||Shit  time, it is doubtful that anyone cbiUd|K|iv(e  foreseen the tremendous impact '\o_^$f#c-  Millan BloedePs $105,000,000 phis,: ;l$|jih-  sion in Powell River and somewfp|?iUje;  transportation problems which hdye reftilt'  edfrom it. Each month 2 major j_a|||rig  firms for the mill expansion are sfenffing  in an average of 60 low bed trailfers|| 60  feet long, to Powell River and bacltiejacn  month. In addition, over 200 truc3_^-per  month are hauling mail and hea%.|ppds  and to these unknown figures busesffhat  run 'twice daily, and other teckerls^ybo  . do not operate on a schedule, oiie can|jsee ,  the existing ferries are heavily overtimed.  SITUATION SERtOUS  "The situation must be regarded as|serious when weekend passenger traffic of -  ten wait one to three ferries before getting  on. And while some say this will prpfeably  level off after the expansion, I do not en--  tirely agree. This is borne put in thVptjlp  and Paper Industry of British Columbia's  edition of October 22nd, 1966, InklustryvSur-  vey which it states,, quote "a further !&00,;  000,000 is zeommitted oit:puIp and newsprint  expansion by 1970 at Powell River on a  forest complex with pulp and other' facilities, at Whitecourt, Alberta and a liner-  board mill at P__ehill, Alabama. Of course,  we will not be getting all pi this in Powell  River, but even _ portion will be good for  our area. It is estimated that the resident  population- in Powell River wiH be increased well over 1,500 people, so the peak we  are experiencing now, can be expected, to  continue.  "There is no, end to the grumbling: and  discontent of committees and individuals  using the Jervis Inlet and Langdale ferries. To be fair, I must say that the B.C.  Ferries has co-operated at the Langdale  run, as they are now having hourly service  on the weekend. This is good indeed.  FE-RRY  PARKING  "However, another problem experienc-.  ed at Langdale and Earl's Cove and Salt-  ery Bay, particularly but also at the Powell River side of the * Island run?;' that isPfo'  sufficient ferry parking space. There being insufficient parking within the terminals at peak periods, vehicles have to park  along the main highways taking up One  lane of a two lane highway. Vehicles," in  order to continue, ontoi....their,, destination,,  especially Port Mellon and Saltery Bay,  travel on the wrong side of the highway.  Should a vehicle travelling from Port Mellon or the Saltery Bay residential area  come along, this vehicle^ being on the right  lane, has no place to pass the first vehicle.  I believe that the highway should be widened in each area to provide a special  lane for traffic waiting for ferries.. Tins  should be done before any serious, accid-.  ents occur. >  "We are all pleased, especially the^pelb-f,;  pfe in the Gibsons area,-that;--afc:;_otig^I_k^  the Granthams Bridge project is now ui?- <',  derway, and we thank the minister of high- j  { wiys for. pto-stiini this' project. It is to tie ���',  hoped, also, that we will soQn see the S-  I* _ _*___.*  NORTHERN   DEVELOPMENT  ���/. Mrs/'-Daw&^n^  .to cptomunj^slin;?^^  riding, ' jawe$|^^ '*:;oii S'ihe  need Vfpr /ele��triftc]a^^ [:iejrrj  hhks. ������'jSbef;$po_|p^  offered.' at-^Be-taJ.^i^^^^^^.'T'^o  .$ac��. is;/m0r(j^^  .the iapidljy ; devjeipp^g  northern BritisE -^yn^i^eniemg^  Prinze 'George^'^Shei: went on; ^ pro^  the intervening^ teirriti^ry' is faypfable ifoi  the coMtructioft ^f raUw and  highways, and with titese built, Bella Coola  has all tiie requirements to become a ma  jor port; fpr British Coluinbia. ��  She. alsp prj_-d a-maj6r development t>  capitalize; on the tourist potential of- thi1-  area whicl| |s "as big as the whole of thc  Britisb Isles."  INSTITUTIONS WELL  RUN  Tiirning to problems of province-wide  interest, Mrs. Dawson stated she has visited a number, of institutions- including  Valleyview, Riyerview, Woodlands, Bran1-  nan Lake, Wi-ingdon School, Haney, Col-  quitz.and the Siirjaaby Mental Health Centre. She said ^hp; was amazed and impressed at the work that goes on in all of  these'centres, "and I say in all sincerity  that "no one has anything to worry about  concerning the attention given the trainees,-or patients as the case may be, in  these ;.institotions."       '    .  Mrs. Dawson rapped the press, claiming a reporter had toured an institution  for two days and yet-no story was published. "Why not I wonder? I suggest that the  reason was the good news never makes  for sensational news, and this, I must  say, is a sad state of affairs."  HERITAGE  In conclusion Mrs. Dawson spoke of  the Centennial year of our nation and recalled many of the; pioneer families of  Mackenzie riding. "These are the people  we must remember, for they are the people who have given us our great heritage.  Mackenzie is like an awakening giant, who  discovered there is much work to be done  and is stretehing -forth into the new- century with its head held high and a stout  heart and with this determination, we cannot fail , ��� ��� Ours is��� a heritage without  equal. I can only hope and pray that I  may.be true to the heritage that has been  handed to us."  MORE  ABOUT . . .  '��� Assault charges  ��� :  ���from page:..l  Winch's neck.  Admitting they had been drinking pn the  ferry, Wilson said he thought only lie and  Ekland had been asked to stop drinking  on the ferry and that they had beeh told  to remove themselves from a restricted  area on the vessel.  Both Ekland and Wilson denied taking  part in the assault and said they only grabbed Taber by the arms to pull him away  from the constable.  Defence Lawyer Hill who during bulk of  the proceedings was supported by Maczko,  suggested Winch had been unduly officious  with a certain amount of bullying and simply ended up the loser when he tangled  with Taber. In effect the court was given  to believe, the constable merely got what  he asked for.  Seeking clemancy after sentence had  been passed, Hill told the magistrate the  three ^ere gainfully employed,- married  with children. Also, he asked that it be  bourne in mind they behaved in an exemplary manner when they saw the constable  was injured. He therefore asked that _ presentence report be obtained before passing  sentence.  New members  SUNSHINE Coast Lions, now more  than 30 strong, held an installation night last Thursday at which  they Hosted members of the Powell  River club. Long time Lion, Tahl  Haan of Powell River carried out  the induction ceremdny. He is pictured with the three latest members.  From left, Ken Kewitt, Barry Tait,  Tahl Haan and Keith Deevey.  Blue Ska MOTEL  2 Miles S. of Secheit  Phone: 885-9987  Write: Box 472, Secheit  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  1955  1962, and 1964 has increased the mill    ^ ^ ^ ,  S^^SSfSy      " C'P      *     m % and ��* the;Nbrth:|6ad _?s6 will he  ^IK'!^i,fl t>aw���ii n;v��vr f��;v WProved in byder',that traffic from, the  idnn^f MSnin SSi�� S PpweU.River/a*ea: and the upper Feninsyla  ision of- MacMillan Bloedel limited, As far -^ ^ d-. ^ jft^tffy ^ad both  going and coming from the Langdale terminal."     .'   ������'"'"./   ;.''   ' ���'.'.  '-T  , as/ we are. aware,:expansion, being -undertaken there, is, the largest of its kind, in the  entire Canadian forest products industry. >  They are spending in the order of $105,-  000,000,';,'_n_ this expenditure includes in-.  HiciHwAYS'  v     ���������'.;,;   ���',     "��� ".., '���������'.  VMts.-DaWsdtt|als^^ s^oke of the need for  OLD AGE SECURITY PENSIONERS:  DO YOU QUALIFY FOif THE  staUation of�� new pulp mill and installa-    ^padl improvements^ahd' aSked that B.C  4i/\r��   *\4   ��*   4__ni-Vi    tion*   rintiTCnvMvif   Two/v^in..     �����'_! *t��-_,___l__*_     iJ_.iL'.   J__���!���_���    *<__.'(   ��_���_ __,!_:(    ���    ' *��� *   *t  tion of a tenth new newsprint machine, as  well as a deep sea wharf and associated  facilities. To the end of December last, approximately $85,000,000 of the total amount  was expended or committed. The addition,  al newsprint production ' will, increase the  company's overall newsprint capacity beyond the 1,000,000 ton per, year level."  WORLD'S1" LARGEST*"""-���-  "The Powell River mill is already the  world's/largest, single newsprint, mill and  productions fropi |he new number ten machine will consolidate its position of leadership. The new facilities mentioned above  will produce an additional 160,000'tons per  year of newsprint and 125,000 tons per;  year of pulp, all of which will go to the  export market. During the peak of tho  week of January 23rd, the construction  crew/wached Its peak level of 1,486 workmen: In addition, there aro approximately  2,100 persons employed on n full-time basis  In this division. Tho ,new rail barge facll  p_rries look into' the' iiiattfer of ^'proper  restrooms and waiting room facilities at  Earl's Cove and Saltery Bay, This also  applies to the Powell River terminal at  the Cpmox-.powell River ferry link."  "We are pleased at the amount of work  that has been done on side roads in our  area and also that which is being planned  for this year, but you know, we would not  want to see the minister of highways' won-  derfuj list of roads and highways gp without including' Highway 101. This road is  fast deteriorating and as it is the main  Jink, not only for the upper peninsula but  also the Powell River,and Texada Island  areas, consideration of either a now route  or much improvement on the present highway Is needed,"  fcOMOX QUEEN  Tho Comox) Queen and Texada Island  Ferries also received' considerable attention from Mrs. Dawson, VThp Comox Queen  L-  itles havo been installed, thus Unking Pow- . SthWMS5.to_S i *%mtt ^t*  eU River with Tranacontlncntal Railroads    wlth both prists and local residents. Wo  for the first time. As a result, the products  of the mill will, npw bo able to move to  world markets by B-O, Freighters, by deep-  sea newsprint barge, or by rail.  think tho traffic figures will boar out that  It has carried far moro vehicles during Its  period of operation than was ever anticipated. Tho need Is for cither another vorscI  or a larger one, I feel that the .latter la  i960, on *^g gec^j^  registered ,3,189 vehicles of all types, In  tho Powcjl River area, wo had registered  bcr of visitors,  saying the  development    at flu? same time, 7,163 vehicles of all  x,.AJcw  moro_fact8^  of parks and marinas In the area Js a must.  She congratulated tho, government oh ac-  quiring land at Smuggler^ Cove for this  purpose and then made a strong appeal  for the development of the Skookumchuk  Rapids on the Secheit Peninsula, "I have  "seen the Reversible Falls of St. John, New  Brunswick, and I will say in all honesty  they haven't a pntoh on Skookumchuk at  'Ml tide,",  ��� Mrn. Dawson congratulated the munlc��  ipal affairs department on the recent formation of a regional district in the Secheit  area and ��Utcdl Jt will flolyo many area  1 problems  flculty In crofifllng the open water during  bad woathor.'f ,  LOIS CREEK  While noting it was, pleasing to see tho  compdetlon of tho^ Wildwood bflldgo on  Highway 101 at Powell River, "Wo Mill  have one more bridge in the PR area that  requires replacement together-   with   the  ��&*'<flB���!i^iW��#*iR��i(^l^'���^,  types. This docs not include mall order Is-  sunncc. from Victoria. Tho , Powell River  area alone has a population of around 17,-  000, As I mentioned before, wo arc people  of, the seaways and wo are almost entirely  dependent on water transportation for our   problem of a very dangerous approach on  very livelihood; ; the  south side;  namely  the  I^ols  River  "A year ago last August and also last   bridge , . , Attention to it should not ho  Mny, the area of Powell River was grate-    put ojff much longer, Wo havo In recent  HOSPIT/M-S  Mr��, Dawson turned her attention next  to,'hospitals, mentioning development nt  fiellfl CooJa, Seehelt and Powell River, She   thtj&ked the govemmfnt^for'progrejfs-to'  , ., dote 4nd stated ehe Jk, sure,��very thine pos*.  Wble will bo done to bring these projects  to �� successful conclusion. "Jn addition, a  44 unit Senior Citizens Residence in ,Pow��  tit River, in cxpccU'd to be built and occup-  led before thi_'yenr Is finished. TJila, Mr,  Speaker, In m-de pobbIWo by this goycrn-  went, .,   ,  . "Whllo on tht! eubjret o{ hOKpltalp, J  urtMd like <o fiuggefrt to the minister of  ������~'fe$ttttt ^hit hU-dcnirUwwit study' U^fcas-  ��� ��� Ibility -ot ^ i^tUft'typo tidopital. lor-.,,(i��oj��0.  "    fc IV  MARCH 17lh - ST. PATRICK'S DAY  Buy Your Cartfs Now  FASTER CARPS TOO,Now on. Display  -T^nMt^AiWMtffl^fW^W^ilW^  ���' CHILDREN'S SPRING CLOTHING  Got Your Stationery and School Suppllct  , and Save at     <  MMm VARIETY SHOP  Phono 885-9343 Open Friday* till 9 p,m  kill    hi���������y_Ul ���   mi iJC,  w0wWmftft-*_<^^  By now you have received your application form and information booklet Be sure to read the booklet carefully. If you,  qualify, apply early for your supplement It will take some  time to deal with the large number  sooner you apply the sooner you will have your first payment  Payments will be combined with your Old Age Security  pension cheque: If you we^e entitled to a supplement as of  January 1967, your first cheque to include the stipplfement  will cover payment for each month back to January.  it����ftPiW.*^^:f't~nfcM*TW*^ta*wii5WS^^  ',t'  ��� I  teK*Sl**^k^����*!M��W^|IWUqf��>M1*l^*fli(1^^  i^iM��v^*^t^w*^^si��MHW^t��*w-Kt^^ t��y.  ���w��l��*J^WtM**��^T!(W��V-^��W*H"��lrt*������'  ��!!5**fll!!^B^^il*^fl#flW^'  The newjuarantqed income supplement is a monthly payment  of $30 which Will be added to your $75 pld Age Security  pension if ydu have no other income, If you do have other  income, hut it is less than $720 a -year ($60 a month), yoii still  qualify for a supplement but oh a reduded scale. This means  that every Old Age Securjjy pensioner in Canada is now  guaranteed a monthly income of at least $105;A married  Security pensioners .if you q u a I if y^ ^ p p ly vy it h o u t d b lay .If you  need help in filling out your application, ^optact your nearest  Old AgeiSrtty^^  Addresses are listed in your booklet  ISSUED BYHON. ALLAN J.MacEACHEN"   '  MINISTER OF NATIONAL HEALTH AND WELFARE*  ii^*WWMi,tf��lti��l*��HW��a��'Wiw*lii!F'P^' I  mm*0***M0m0ml��liM*tkih III >l  I' W, n ���nniii^i^i^n I Il.lHMHIiftilliHH n IH'IM I'��i��mmi ifi ���lilliutlilll | Hi Wnf I Ml nniiMnm  h  r i  .i.'!'��:.'V.'  .   .V I tl ,      �� f^   / j'* t'<��  I      -- .     1     .     .     ��  ' I  ,        I    I  *     "     '.  ^   f*   .*      ��  I      I  A r i     11    'i!  "!l   ' U U Ml
t <i
'J       7  J
.'/ '
Says Gaglardi . . .
Human fdeto^ iilvdlved- ^
in most atitb accidents
-5L^.^P?E^'3° ^e ?rit«h Columbia   fecisj deluding three cases of^thpUog,
^Legislature,   Department  of  highways    two cases of frost boil damage <arid two
Minister Honorable P. A. Gaglardi pro
duced statistics to, show? {he peculiar distribution of the time of day when accidents
take place iri relation to the distribution
of, traffic flow.
'(The jnaximum hpurly frequency of acci-
derits is between 11 p.m. and 12 midnight,
"while peak traffic' volumes occUr in the
afternoon.
Saturday, with' 28 per cent of the 324
fatal accidents, on rural roads, had the
greatest number of any day of the week.
September, with 13.6 per cent—53 fatalities—was the highest month; while March,
with 3.4 per cent fatalities—was lowest.
sites of construction activity, v      ti
•t It was to be noted,.however,;that ijiore
than half the accidents happened on good,
dry roads in gopd weather cppditloW/From
the information used-in the compilation,
it was revealed that a large Percentage
(about 50 per centcof'the accident's); occurred on curves, and another '25 at" <{bter-
sections, but seldom was a< location,'found
where accidents had been repeated. It
seems reasonable to'conclude that(th- persons involved were responsible in, some
way. '    /'    (/
The analysis also indicated the possible
benefits to be derived from the use of seat
belts or harness. Of the 137 accidents that
There  was  a preponderance of young    did not involve collisions, over one^half of
(age 15-24 years) persons involved, particularly young males; and there was data
to support _arlier conclusions regarding the
high incidence of alcohol involvement in
serious accidents, although information on
the aspect was hot available in the majority of cases.
Of the 324 fatal accidents on rural roads,
in which 389 persons were killed during the
period under review from Nov. 1.-1965 to
Oct. 31, 1986; only seven of the 324 reports
indicate the presence of definite road de-
the vehicles rolled over at least once, and
in over one-third of these, injuries were incurred after ejection.
Medical authorities have conic up with
a suggestion that drivers travelling long
distances need no longer be troubled by
sleepiness and blurry vision. According to
a medical journal, the solution is simple:
Take off your shoes and drive in your stocking feet. Apparently the stimulation of the
nerves on the bottom of the feet is sufficient to keep the whole body alert.
—-— .—,, _.. .,,,/■...
Wednesday, Hknm *% ™# fj^hjf^j^m         rffij-fe
\                |                f*      (                  . V*1-                   »-     rf—.Y»*n. _-r_s               i*                *             -*                  U   -                            f              i_*o-_-^ imf
Dispatch from the farm
■ii».» "r ■.■■■■'"j^1 ^"'"■■fj fng")1' j'\  ,'j-j"'i"v
n if in  *"ii«ug i i»i-i
•' *    *
?    "v     i*j    * „i>
ove ana iegen
by John Gould
EVERY so often the forward, surging'pur-
poses of technocracy sq|b & foe and
devote themselves, fo sbme 4 pretty ^ old
things. Fpr' example, you can pqfy buy a
prefabricated 'plastic hole fqr „-ypu_7'cat
and/or dog sp he/she may^come/gn^and
ybii don't' haye, tq stand tttere tendiijg the
dopr. The material is brightly modern; the
design is patented, jmd yet there is nothing
new.       -   _ ^ '
The  countryside-,is  full of Jore1 and
bece in fli while Something would happen
. out there which rwould win the dog'al approval, and h_ would thump h_s tail up and
dotozf and bang it on the floor and act
-pleased. j v
-€h_rley would be standing there caning
a, ch^irj-'ojrjmakini canoe seats, and he
would" naturally wonder what had t_feen
place to* arouse" his dog to such enthusiasm,
eV Charley would'come around to the door
- and" Jook out. -tuts the dog, who thought
Charley was inside the shop, would look
. "•_ __< i,'- *__i„^ _j „iu__.i„n -«a ujp and see Charley out on the doorstep
£**!• aK ?i ^U8?. ^iiS_ft«;i,8 ' A vfOirid ?ouse up and bark with joy and
tiis might he M good a Jhme:J# W^g- gree^arfcy :_U over the place, and ex-
^nsider sonie # & ft.**^^***} press I great delight at sfeeing him again,
the extremely thin cai oi Horace ^dkins,    |   ^     the \     got work6d      to f^
who came and wenMnto the sawmJU office      ^ Charley-"would step ;baek inside and
byh a knothole, and this cat was so thin that    £h t ^ doo/and eo to ca
when Horace -wanted to make her stay out    sm,t tte dQor *nd gQ w ca
of the office'during the night he'd tie-a
knot t£> her tail, and she couldn't get the
kxiojt through tpe Mothole._ "./    i.    y
r \ cite; for antiquarian purpose? only» the
one about tiie njan whq had four cats,' and
to accdmttodate them he cut four cafholes
in the baseboard of his door. His explanation was^ "When I say 'Scat!' I'ain't fobl-
in'." I never knew this man personally,
as he was long before- my time, "but Thaye'
door and go to casing chairs again.
Or making canoe seats. And the dog would
sit on^the steps and yo.wl «nd look up at
the dpqr; until Charley stepped around and
Jet hi|n in. - _ „ - ' -
" Then the dog would go into the hole
in the wall under the. canvas Hap and stick
his head outside fo see what took place.
Sb'-you see the isuccess of a hole in the
wall to-oblige domestic pets is fundamentally IrJependent for its success not on the
..-._..     .   _ -     _-     _ ..   but
New apparatus fights cancer . . .
Oxygen chamber in use
at Vancouver Institute
y -% -if
V. iFHeTidship; fund
always been amused at the imagined sight -^genuiTy of the man who forged it, but
of four cats Boiling out simultaneously.    '     ™ *e ^^Ye ^teLbgence of the beasts.
Dogs and cats have'a; way of fouling up
Boiling out simultaneously
We. always had a cathole in tbe end of
our henhouse, so the current cat could get
in and out of the 'grainroom for'the purpose of pursuit in respect to thieving rats.
A" shingle was" hung on a two-way hinge
tbe: idea.
-r. remember Mr3. Lulu Manchester,
down "on tbe main street, who was a cat
fancier, and. one time had Beuben. Martin,
_ae'carpenter,;) come-and build hermit good
OVER,50 Brownies from Secheit and '-Friendship   Fund   to   help ^finance
^ .iWilspn Creek' gathered iilt Legion -camps all over the-world'.'Pictured
Hall, Secheit/last Thursday to" en-   with a "Penny Tree" are,-standing: _____ ___
joy ah evenirig- together wtii'^eir Sharon. Leo and Veronica Hackett '^ a" cat "just "pushel _ia__rt"i? •___»-. Sate in^the door.- A few days later Mrs.
rnothers and leaders: Ttunking Day, {2nd Secheit pack)r and Betty-Lyn way, to ^et'in or-out AU grain chests are, jKancfce-fer-cafied Reuben and iaid>thecat
which celehrates the''birthday of -Farrel (1st Wflson Creek); in .front, or should be, on legs so cats can get under hadlea-ited to- come in through, the hole
Lord Baden-Powell of-Gilwell, is held   Normaline  Gallegos (2nd-Secheit);    " ' '''"
onFebrqary 22r-_id*at'ttiis>ti-Q^ pep- .Rhyl Wood (1st Secheit)^ "and ^Kim
nies, are' colleejeii for   _he; World : Bodnarek*(1st Wilson'Creek).- -— -
A   PERSPEX   and   metal   capsule,  large
enough for a grown person lo lie full-
length, is one of the new pieces of apparatus that the B.C. Cancer Institute, Vancouver, employs in the continuing search for
improved methods of treatment. This is
a mobile hyperbaric oxygen chamber, used
to augment the effects of routine radiotherapy.
The hyperbaric chamber, made possible
by a grant from the (Order of Ihe EasBrn
Star, is under the supervision of Dr. Peter
Coy, a. radio-therapist at the institute. He
said the fundamental reason for the use
of the chamber is to improve the oxygenation of tumor cells in a cancerous growth.
"As malignant tumors get bigger, the
tumor cells grow beyond the distance
through which nutrition from the blood can
pass easily," he continued. "In effect, they
outgrow their blood supply."
Some tumor cells die because of lack
of oxygen, but others live on even with a
reduced supply. "It is known that tumor
cells with a poor oxygen supply are less
sensitive to irradiation than well-oxygenated cells." Dr. Coy continued.
"So, when radiation is given, malignant
cells*.which are well-oxygenated perish,
while cells that are less well supplied with
oxygen survive." This is believed to'*-be
one of the reasons why sonie tumors respond well to radiation treatment and
others do not.
Experiments have shown that raising
the oxygen level of all cells increases
their sensitivity to radiation.
"By means of the hyperbaric chamber,
patients breathe pure oxygen under pressure. This increased pressure forces the ■
oxygen into poorly oxygenated parts of tumors and makes them more sensitive to
irradiation.'
^ ^The;,patient = is,;,placed in the. tank for
approximately 45 minutes, during' which
time the pressure is raised as high as three
atmospheres.
"The only sensation experienced by tbe
patient is a feeling in the ears similar to
that which an airplane passenger gejs
when the. plane begins to descend.
"When oxygenation is complete, the
patient—while still enclosed in the chamber—is wheeled into an adjoining room
for routine cobalt therapy. Patients normally receive eight treatments in the hyperbaric chamber—twice a week for four
weeks."
* The chamber has been in use for the
past six months, and it is too early yet
to determine hoiv successful it is. "However, reports from other parts of the world
indicate that this; is a worthwhile procedure," stated Dr. Cpyf-
Currently the chamber at the British
Columbia Cancer Institute is being used
mainly for  patients  with„_cancer  of ' the
iung.' '■       ;
them, and ours-was thus-constructed. _U.rigbt, Jail that during the previous night
The cathole worked fine and we didn't he had? come in and then turned _)ut .to be
have too muchTtrouble with rats until one not the cat fat all, but a ..large $ad affable
time we had a Thomas cat whQ tangled s_amk.who was hanging around-and hang-
with fiiis shingle, and it baffled him some- «*_ around. Reuben assured her that -toinks
what. Well, lie'd be down in the field wail- *"■ -«*■«"■-»• «"--««--"_ ._-!_<,* *,„-«_,»
^ Bureau
FEDERAL government has accepted as
, one of its centennial projects for parliament a legislative < program designed to
restore public confidence in Canadian investment, li • is appropriate and hot too
'earlji'.'Canad^
ably diverting their funds from Canadian
to foreign bonds and equities. In October
tho vfllue of Canadian piirphases of foreign
securities was twice that purchased in Canada. '""'',
The,   collapse   of   Atlantic   Acceptance
ments as well as those in other provinces
will probably follow the Ontario pattern.
In any event this is one throne speech
promise which will be fulfilled. v
Revision of the Bankruptcy Act, 'now' under study for more than two years, wUl   .
be promised in the throne speech but nothing is expected until 1968, The three-mjan
committee composed of Roger "Tasse, su- ((
perintendent of bankruptcy, as chairman,, S,
John D, Hohsberger. of tpron^o and Pierre
CaVignan of Moptreal is how nieetihg twice
a Week but it$ report to Canada's/new
ivfltchdog on business, the registrar- womEJN'S aiixUiaries to St; Mary's ^pi-
general, will hot- be I'eadyj until the end \ tal, irom Pender Harbour, toPortf Me>
■'■9?."** year, Canada's Bankrupty Act was   im are all working,at high gear to;)main-
Church f>ar_de        '■■'q t& L-j'  -••-»   \
CHURCH parades are held the world movement "attended    an   inter-de-
" over to' honor the  birthday on nominational service held in Legion
Feb. 22 of Lord Baden-Powell of Gil- HalL   Secheit.  Waiting  to  form  a
well, founder of the Boy Scout rnQye- .giiard of honor are color parties of
meht. Last Sunday mernbers of the Wilson Creek and Secheit patrols.
Secheit district scouting and giuding r                                ;'■'-■".-y:7r7 ■•-.,
Six groups:;.:,-,y-7x--yr.:^^^^
dering around-and all at once he'd seem
to have a premonition about a rat, and he'd
come loping up through the grass and
across the dooryard at a trot, and he'd
whale into that little shingle and slide in
under the grain chest all ready to start
earning.rihiss salary.
But one day by utter mischance somebody left sometlung against the inside wall
of the grain room and didn't bother to go
and hunt up Thomas and inform him. It
was a cwt. of scratch grain, is what it was,
and it-loomed bulky. Anyway, presently
Thomasi got "the idea of going after a rat
and he came charging along as was his
wont, and he flung himself against the
little shingle, and this was a rude surprise.
We found Thomas seme little while later
wandering about under tiie rhubarb and
muttering to himself, and as a first-class
•ratter^ it; was the end of jhis career. He
never showed any interest) in rats after
that. All at once he- found that a great big
resistance to the idea had welled up in him.
I recall Charley Turtle, wfcb' caned
chairs,-and-he" had a hole in Ids workshop
for bis dog, a redbone hound. This hole had
a canvas flap, and the dog would lie under
this flap with his head out of doors and
the rest of him inside the shop. Thus the
.dog could see everything that took place
outside, which Charley couldn't, and every
are np^ usually objectionable unless^ harried
or hurried, and he suggested she „ lay a
trail of bread crumbs toward the hole and
allow the skunk ample time to eat his way
politely out "He'll probably go away/' he
said.
Mrs. Manchester reported after a short
time and said, _"Now I have five skunks!"
There probably isn't any moral, really.
OTHER'S DRUGS
- Never take medicine prescribed- for
another person, even if your ailments appear similar. The drugs ordered for the
other patient could he dangerous" for you;
to a child thW might prove fatal.
CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE
MONDAY — THURSDAY
1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS
.   .', Phone 886-?843
y<>
W/JIJIlMlUI/MfJlfIJ/JJMMI/W/fMf/II/I/////JIfM/i
'.§.'  '\ ■ y v ."
§ All yc>ur piumhitig; l?$$fjftg
I      and electrical reqMirQP§Pf$ :*l$n be
^■:-;v^^'^''^v-v---'-^  '   met with   ;.":
S
anxiliary or just drop the articles off at
.thrift; shop,on Saturdays. 7.
inherited front the- British Jaw in which,in
  , turn was a throvy-back to'the days of the
posed a threat to the Inflow, ,qC cflpltid for   old, debtor's prisons. The committee bo-
* '    ""      lleves  a  totally  now approach to bank
ruptcy is needed.
The law as it stands does not differentiate in bankruptcies, It lumps the individual small debtor unable to pay his creditors with the corporation though there
«
Investmcht on which Canada depends. The
failure of Prudential finance followed immediately by the thefUpMvokcd failure of
the North American Q«?nerai Insurance
Company could renew this threat. \ ,
In any,event the last failure of a federally incorporated company controlled by
Prudential has shaken tho government. It
Is meeting Insurance compares In Ottawa
on Wednesday, January 18 to discuss pro-
, toctlvc leglfllatlon. North American did not
write life insurances and losses through
unpaid claims mny be relatively small but
they point up tho necessity for tightening
the law. *
When  tho  Centennial season of, Canada's   Wth   Parliament  opens,   probably
tain the very good stock at their new thrift v^^^.^-^ u ,ri   e~~..7.".*~-
shop. '•' " :'.'.^' '.;.'-.f-'" %-l "',■'''    ^W*^^;"r'"'*fV^P^^n9T
::' Tiiis""shop;"h^'"'recchtiy op^pied'iri'"'the"'• cremateof"W^'Ocean View
SI!!? s£S '*L C!S S :%'?SS.''.*^BWfi service took place at Garden
nTyP^TJ^t^Ti^• Sii'&%&iff"     'H»» Chapel, Port CoquWam, B.C; iM"
p.m. Proceeds,from the sales are contrl-  ni^*^, ,pftK«,«;., o «* ™.u**«„ u^ ,„. tr
,hiUed,:to St. Mary's Hospital and ^^7^^^^J^i^^ 5?^m?,2,
lnboV connected with obtaining the) n>er-  ^i&^J^^^l^^. Cr0"
,   „   u   ,    ,,      ,,       ,    ,.        chandlso and selllhg is done by volhntoer   ^^ .
Is no similarity in the problems involved.    h^lp,  Each week sees new and excltlrig   tu, 0«Pt SpajUng wps born at Pilot Mound,
The comml tee has in mind the appoint-   tnlngs for saic'nndl a shopping trip |to th? , B^ln| iS faKa,tchew.an a,3«?' ?Tf *°y'
ment of public ,,trustecs for the individual    «--i« -«—  _^i.:..-  ._ ..■___*_*?■     r-'       v    h«.._i*a_i1««i tM,,M0it„, nf o„»i,n(ni,n,.,„«
Box 368
885-2878
Socholt, B.C.
..  ; :   805-9364
SS ■.....'■ r «    i*. v ■    ■■ l
m*!*mmm*mw"liiimmm*'mmm
»! t
bankrupt whoso' problem as olton as not Is
a social ono and who frequently needs moro >
protection than his creditors.
Closely linked with this problem of the
Individual debtor Is the problemi of consumer credit, ono on which tho government1
wjll bo getting a.report from « Joint senate-commons committee probably by the
thrift shop results 1 n good ' bargains for
everyone. 7,'\   ' \" ''     '("
Chapters . represopt'ed in this jdpiibje
benefit to rtlif 'community arc: Pender
Harbour,, Halfmoon1 Bay, Secholt, JR'qber|s
Creek, Glbsohs and Port '^ollon.       ' * V
At a recent mebtlng held attlfolhomo
of Mrs; Uola IHH in Socholt^ Mrs^i Elsie
Hq attended University of Saskatchewan,
leaving;to go' overseas in 1915 with tho
,','JPrincess Pats", He later transferred to
tiyj, Canadian ArtUlory'whoro hogaincd a
,,commission,and wonithe Military Cross.
,» <jln ihe second world war, Capt. Sparl-
ing^ ijoiftod,',',t^o 'Yct^ans Guard, stationed
fl^/ iQca; he trnnsfpirrqd to Vancouver Do-
flometlmo In Mnrch, n main theme of tho ,, end of the month. The report will rcconv
npooeh' from thevthrono will bo protection mend legislation to protect this  typo of
of tho Inventor nnd tho small Canadian bor- borrower from tho loan shark, It will prob-
wwor, Thl« In a Held In which provincial "My cftll fo^r disclosure of totnl costs ofa
''i\hd-federnHurhdlctl0n8-ovorinp,*nnd~^^
•■'■-'-        - simple intorosti The .government has al
of tho legislation Is the result pf frequent
dlficusfilons between federal and provincial
officials during' tho past year.
* How 7 much, of these' ihrono speech,
'prbmisofl' will '"becomo InW huforo tho ond
of tho year will depend on how long'tho
Kovornmont Is ready and ahloto keep par-
Undent workliiR while the nation ,cole-
hrntps, A long summer recess Is taken for
.granted-but «o far llibro has boon no talk
of coming hack In tho fnll, n necessity if
oven lho most ui'Kont loKlslatlon is to bo
|)«Hsed, i i
Mpst important nmong lho throne
ri'poooh promlHos will bo major amend-
'montfl to tho Canada Corporations Act, I)ls-
citnn|onn with tho provlneos of now laws
to protect the,,Inventor havo mndo tw^
|'~~^t'hTng»i clonr", Tiioro will ho no" todoral, so-
cnrltloH nnd oxchango commlsttlon lh flplto
of campnlKiifl carried on by tlio onorRetlc
Hon, Alvtn Hamilton and others, Whntvor
tho federnl Kovornmont thought of tho Idon
ready promised this' provision in ,tho how
Jiank Act. It will extend it to other
companies under., federal Jurisdiction and
has been discussing parallel provincial
leglslnllon, It may Mho a»k legislation ppo-
hlhlllng finance companion from repossessing goods after a reasonable stage of payment, Atleast some of Jho recommends
lions will bo implemented this yoar.i
Anpthor throne speedy, promise ^vh^h
onn be classed as public protection through
Its main purpose is bait to tempt provincial^ Iqcprporated near banks under
federal supervision, is deposit Insurance,
The legislation han bepn introduced' thin
flonslon but will not ho passed until the
centennial sosfllon,
WJllls,  pf; Port  Mellon  was 'unanimously   ^^^ ^^ff flcoiv lat0r
elected to chair the thrift! phop cofnmlttee,   '^2? ^ R^ulmaH <«nd ^analmp,
Mrs, Leoia lltlll was elected ip \\\o riosltipn
of socrotary-trpnsuror. The shop is staffed
J ronV alljho juxlllarlps j)i|: a jo.tatip^bafjis,.
rMi^T~7R7F|^^nhflnd Mrl, R.  )3rooao,
both of Secheit,'have volunteered,to take
caro of tho [ staff in their, area and .also
to, take caro of, tho stock receipts and donations for Secheit." ,......,      '' ,7'   i
s, Tho  public of  tho peninsula is! most
cordially invited to visit and browse and
anyone having articles they wish to con
H^rony lp4S to 1051, Capt. Sparling ro-
sided In Pehdpr Harbour, leaving to work
Jfor Canadian Forest Products and residing
T>CP6ug)firislaW1®il7OT
when ho returned to live fit Gjnrden Bay,
JIo loaves to niourn his,* loss, his \yifo
Lorotta; two daughters': Mrs. Lloyd Davis
(Mamie), Garden Bay and Mrs. Herbert
ICnnt7» (Barbara) Port Cpquitlam; throQ
grandchildren and oho groat grandchild,
>Two slstors, Mrs, Norman Roulette, San
IS PLEASED TQ ANNOUNCE
"THAT THEY ARE NOW OFFEIMHQ
'TO THE RESBDEOTS OF THIS...
i*^^M^-WpwM**W^**^
SUNSHINfE COAST".-A
trlhulo, ;moy, ptther   contact .thclrj local  .Diego and,Mrs, Met East, Saskatoon.
^WTltfftTltJ^.t^rt^Aji*
Ottawa opinions on success or failure pf
< the1 Konneq'y round at CJonova, vary fro«TJ
optimism to extreme pessimism, Wwt tjmo
Is running out and as yot there la no Aflrl
=ff
Place of Quiet Waters
 , _APVENIURE_IN..AuB.C._PARADISE •_____
---flnd-most-oftheenthuslasm-waa-oivtluj^ciiltnrnHoffcr-from-th
Jowor- offlclaiUovel—Ottaw«,„wllL,iiot»,geL^u»aUi»ttifl««»Uw^Uidlod«SUloi|iJPh«»WU3U_
tho blofldlnR'Of the throo provinces most: Trado Kxpanslon Act expires Qn Juno.80
deeply cpneomed, Ontario, Quebec and 'with virtually no chance of renewal. What-,
British Columbia. Aa.a.roaiilt scrutiny trad- ever Is salvaged In Geneva negotiations
Jn« on the 'Canadian stock exchanges and must bo signed and sealed before,.that tlnio,
on >tho street will bo left strlotly to t|\o Meanwhllo Canada's own offor of oqrtlva-
proylpcoa, ' ' .lent advantftRo to the aorosH-thO'boavd tar-
.Thorp will bo.« drastic tlghlonlng1 of   W,cut« has heon «\yeotoncd hy throwing ,
\m donling with,financial disclosure hy   Into tho package, proposals for;,ni 30 per cpnt
comnnnlon, Including the Federal Canada   reduction In duty on Industrial machinery
,„G6rr4ftUon»-Aet.«.S^ f"0 €n*
,Jnrthc4Uiii4hiN.ll_^^
by
n   *
|-art-t.TO»
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margamPmemtfre
of Socholt
1 * ■   . . .
AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICB
t   $5.00   (plus 25c tax)   <   '
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SWtVLCG
"i ■■ "■;■■'■■' ■'"■■-v;- ■■'; ,   : "' -. ' ' ' 7
ALL, ENQUIRIES eONFIHEHTIAI..
tylfapfyt#i£&'*,dMtV??.'AlA#l!.'f-J-$
T
1
NO PROBLEM TOO LARGE Oil
•TOO SFvlALL, -: yr	
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3129 Kingswqy
HE 46641
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; : ^,_b^^t��v^^f^^  .^VMCae>    *-?r"  '^nwr-Tf?  .;���  �� "t^s/i^ * *- '"iV***-*"** ����� "* "->  *  -�� >**��� ������� ?*_/���*����� x  _r_:  ,(i  ii;  it"  *?���  I '  HI  Page;8/ Secheit Penjntulo Times  Wednesday, February 22, 1967  :.U. ,!,...   ,;! : ~ : "   ��� ,   ;. .f: ' ���. /  fgmo/i_ Eye  ���by John Dunlop  ONE MAN'S opinion���Forthcoming legis-  ^lation revising the Broadcasting Act,  in addition to other matters, means loss of  some autonomy by Canadian Broadcasting  Corporation. This factor alone will make  the legislation worthwhile, in this column's  opinion at least. For some considerable  time the CBC has been the object of much  criticism, most of, it of an adverse nature  and coming from all parts of the country.  While there are many excellent programs emanating from the CBC, there are  also some stinkers and we, who are limited  to one channel viewing due.to topographical location, are stuck with them���either  that or turn off the TV set, which many  of us do.  The- program "Sunday" which is a very  poorer replacement for the extremely* high-  rated "This Hour Has Seven Days" is one  in question. When the chair in the bear-  pit is occupied by one of our worthy politicians it becomes neither more nor less  than a platform from which to expound his  political theories,- irrespective of the subject matter in hand.. Too many off-beat  characters, including poets (??.) musical  and singing groups and individuals who^  have neither talent or voice, take up valu- "  able time that could be put to much better  purpose.  A prime example was a recent Sunday  show that devoted almost 15 minutes of  valuable air time to a supposedly satirical  skit on the impressions received by two  of today's "turn-me-on" crowd when viewing modernistic paintings or works of art  we never did find out which. A three-minute skit, such as depicted, would, in this  viewer's opinion, have been at least two  minutes too long. But to stretch it out for.  almost a quarter of an hour���ugh!  This is not to imply that the "Sunday"  show is altogether a waste of time. It has  many interesting and instructive facets,  but the general opinion in this locality is  that it has much room for improvement.  It would appear that the producer must  often be hard pressed for material with  which to fill his allotted 60 minutes, and  thus takes the easy way out  Generally speaking, CBC programs are  of a high standard, particularly the open  '"iorumsT'the"documentaries and others 6f  like nature, and with knowledgeable and  able people to Conduct them. These we  enjoy. "But there is always the odd production that appears to be produced only  for the benefit and self-glorification of the  prpducer and comment  '"'thought'for & viewing audience. "Umbrella" was one of these, yet it was kept  on the air for a considerable time while,  "Wojeck" which had a high national rating and won an award at the Monte Carlo  International Television Festival, was  killed after _ few episodes, as was "Quen-  tin . Durgen MP," another fine series.  Probably the latter show was reflecting  to closely on the daily happenings on Parliament Hill and, as a result, was consigned to oblivion.  Taxpayers areVeatitied.4o the best-possible ^return^on their tax dollar and as a  considerable portion of the said dollar is  earmarked ;ipr��� support; of the CBC it behooves that body to pay closer attention to  the likes and: ./dislikes of the Canadian  population as a whole.  Cut-off order . . . .,',*:;-",  on sewer connections  7 '-, I-   ,' < V J' �� ' -' /���"     " ' '  PERSONS hooked, dp to ihe'effluent UnMn the board and the association before reach-  ���; LGibsons, -owned, by-the- school board, ing a decision on the matter. Trustee Leo  other than the fourteen approved irirpermit Johnson,informed the board the water sys-  No. i issued by the pollution Control board tern at Egmont belongs to the board and  will he adviesed to disconnect. Chairmah tfie Egmont Association was allowed to inv  Joe-Horvath said that ihe board had no prove, it at np cost; to the board,  alternative but to take such action following  a letter from the  pollution  control  board. >It is now up to the village to look  after them, added the chairman.  Anniversary polka  TOMMY Ruben who must surely be   from eight to 80 whirling around in  the "Peter Pan" of recreation,  kept everyone hopping at the Sunshine Coast Arts Council first anniversary party,' held last Friday at  Wilson Creek. Organizing the  dances,   Mr.   Ruben had  everyone  Arts Club party . . ;  the most energetic manner. Leading  off with a polka, Tommy is followed  by Mrs. Bruce Crowston and Mr.  John De Kleer, on the right ate  Mrs.. Earl Dawe and Mr. Hank  Barendregt.  Teenagers - adults unite;  enjoy evening of jollity  i��1��J��rt_ * $4 IWKst^W (fl sM��ijiw(aH%  i.�� ,(  . I ,'  k k  k-mW ��1)/i|iU4.  ivmw  ��w4  tifHiM-'ntMli' Wmi*~i  i<  EGMONT EYEDROPS  Dare we hope that at long last something is going to be done to improve the  almost non-existent facilities at Earl Cove  ferry  terminus?  Soundings are  presently  being  taken in  the  waters   immediately  north of the' loading ramp, and adjacent  to the site which, it is hoped, will event-  _ ually beconfe the terminal parking area,  df and when. That,is, if and when the ferry  authority gets around to realizing that the  growing traffic on the Jervis Inlet crossing already warrants a much larger vessel, faster service and modern public conveniences.   ,i,  i(And white we are on the subject of  ferries', our neighbors on Texada Island  will be .pleased, at the government's( announcement that $1.3 million will be spent  in replacing the present ferry.  John West has been busy with his cat  this winter when weather permitted. Much  additional space has been added to the  West's1 'camping and trailer grounds and  John and Mary will be able to accommodate up to 30 or so parties during the coming tourist season.  ' Jack and Bob Bathgate intend to replace their present log-float set-up with a  ' new 'look in the near, future. Work has aK  ready commenced on the manufacture of  styrofoam ' floats ', which will eventually,  provide much''neqded moorage facilities  and.tie-ujp space to service regular customers and the ever increasing number of  summer cruisers,  Wintering nt Bosch's are Mr. and Mrs.  3xslf Johansson and Mr. and Mrs, Osten  Svensson, tho menfolk commuting to and  from Nelson Island where they are falling  flnag��rAlso-Jn<'residence"-are**Mrr?ind-Mrs."M*"  Stan Colpitis who arc presently being  visited by a slstpr-Jn-law, Mrs. Holland  from Vermilion, Alberta, '  Tho bent-plnklo league In our community gpt off to a flying start with a very  ���successful Valentino, ten on tho afternoon  of February 15 under tho auspices of Kg.  mont Community Club's convening com*  ��� mitUo��salsr>7'-Tho:''door^]iTi?',e'<wa3 won by /  Mrs, Maureen OrchUon, and Mrs, Colpitta..,.  took home the contest prize, The afternoon  ^affair wm highlighted by. nil present singing Happy Birthday to Mra, George  Vaughan who, in addition to gnlllvantin'  around at the tea, wns also celebrating  her 85th birthday.  Had a telephone call from Harry Hill  of Selma Park to report that members of  .<ho-Old -Age��P��nBipncr'fl"i!roup-hnd" paid-  a visit to Tony Saulnler who was rend,  iriltied  to St.  Mary's   Hospital  recently.  They found Tony in good Bpiritfl, tip and,  about and anxious, to come home ok soon  'A3'possible. !    '     ... ^^  __��__��__��__���-_��.  'It was*"a'clpeYfvnow''you'wTrMTnw"  yon don%M*thw*otijer*di>yn(i**ir_Tpliiinir  on Ms float collapsed and deposited Ernie  SJlvey in tf>c fialtehuck, Fortunately,  an  Immersionin the water was the only dls-  comfort that Ernie sustained, but, as he  said later, "Even a brass monkey would  have felt the cold."  IT HAS often been said at district recreation meetings that it is not possible to  arrange an evening of entertainment  which teenagers and adults will enjoy, but  the first anniversary .party8 of the Sunshine  .Coast Arts Council proved otherwise; - ;  Secheit ^Rod and Gun clubhouse was  gaily decorated with streamers and balloons and with a log fire burning merrily  in the huge stone fireplace, the atmosphere  was just right for such a party. Contributing largely to the spontaneity ofthe evening: were the energetic dances ledT b^ host  Mr. Tommy Ruben and old favorites like  "Bobby Bingo" and* a variety of polkas  had people of all ages dancing. Mr. Ruben who lives in Abbotsford, retired recently as regional recreation consultant for  this area.  Also accepting an invitation to- the  party, Rev. Jim Fergusson, former rector  of St. Hilda's, Secheit, and hiSiwife, Jill,  brought four young people from Mission  City and once again toes were tapping and  hands -lapping as everyone joined in the  folk songs, accompanied by the guitars  of Rev. and Mrs. Fergusson.  Humorous skit of a P-TA meeting was  presented by the Welcome Pass players:  Mrs. B. McCaul, Mrs. Guy Clear, Mrs.  J. Allen, Mrs. C. G. Tinkley, Mrs.:."Ralph  McCrady and Mrs, Ralph Lynds.  President of Vancouver Community  Arts Council Mrs. Alex B. Plummer con-  graUdated, the .arts council on the first  anniversary and welcomed members to  visit Studio Fair '67, being held at the  Ramada 'Inn, Vancouver, March 2 and 3.  ]_bcal residents ,Cuyler and .Sheila Page  will be exhibiting some of their beautiful  sand cast candles at the fair.  '; Arts council members agreed with  President Ed Burritts recommendation  original directors be retained. Three members, Mrs. Norah MacLean, Mrs. Ralph;  Lynds and Mr. John Bell volunteered to  fill forthcoming,,y^.pancifls,,,���/,.,  4-7 of the journey into the land of ancient  Maya where he and' his small party  sought their way by plane, mule and dugout through dense tropical jungles to a  land-and people ��of forgotten times.  "'���^���������������Ohe'alit_te^ the  arts council anniversary is Alexandra  MacLean, ^who ^^ be three years old  March 13 and as the youngest member  present was presented with the anniversary cake.  Federal loan approved  for PR home- project  APPROVAL of a $129,300 federal loan for  an. elderly persons' housing project in  Powell River, British Columbia, was announced recently by the Honorable John  R. Nicholson, minister responsible to Parliament for Central Mortgage and Housing  Corporation.  Provided under the National Housing  Act, the loan will be made to the Malaspina Senior Citizens' Home Society, a  nonprofit corporation. The loan is for a  period of 50 years with interest at six  per cent per annum.  The project will provide accommodation  for 40 senior citizens in a one-storey hostel  containing 40 single bedrooms, a lounge, a  dining room and a kitchen.,,  The Province of British Columbia will  ��� provide a grant of $85,500 towards the cost  of construction.  The loan is made under a section of  the NHA which provides long-.term loans  to non-profit corporations for the construction or acquisition and conversion of housing projects for persons or families of low  income. :.  Successful projects  Regional college plans  face temporary set-back  "NORTH Shore College Hopes Dim," this  headline on a Vancouver newspaper  column last week suggests that the plans  for a North Shore Regional College have  suffered a set back and that if. parents  living in the. areas served. by the school  of subject matter that can be taken in  various combinations to provide students  with -skills that fit a variety of occupations: '���' ��� .'" ' y' ���'���"  ��� Parents of children already at Elphinstone should realize that for several years  districts of North   ahd  West  Vancouver^"? now it has been impossible to get our stu-  Squamish  and Secheit  are  interested  in * dents into Grade 13 in the greater Varicou-  the opportunities which would be provided  by.a,regional college they have to get out  and fight for it.  ������������. Appropriately, the speaker for this  month's school hoard education/meeting on  Monday, February' 27, at Elphinstone is  Leslie Brooks w^io is secretary of, the  Nqrth, Shore. Regional College Co-ordinating Committee. Secheit district's represen-  tatiirias on this committee are Bill Malcolm  and Peter W^son.  ver area because of priority'giVeh to local'  needs, Even students from the North  Shore cannot get into Vancouver City College and this year's Elphinstone graduates  are, experiencing difficulties, in,being accepted at the" Institute of Technology because so many of their students are referred, from industry; that they have fewer  places each year for those just leaving  school.'  .It is, important that all parents" inter-  The regional college ��� is,  comparatively    ^ted.in, the future;opportunities for their  School'',_n-irici Music Supervisor Klyno  Headley, will be touring Czechoslovakia  and1 West Germany this summer' linking  British Columbia with these countries by  exchanging films, and records of school  bandstand choirs., Ho will.take with him  a recording ^oTjSfichelt School District  Choir. Tho arts pouncll-sponsored Music  festival wjll be held at 2 p.m. May 7 and  young school district musicians will havo  tho thrill of playing with Dave Bobbins  and his famous CBC Archostra. The  massed school choir, some 160 strong, will  also be featured together with professional  singers from Vancouver. ,,    .,  Decorating the walls for this; combined  anniversary party and annual* general  meeting, were pictures taken by Mr. Collin  lanney during an expedition into Guate-  alA'A.few years ago. Mr. Hanncy will  �� showing films Jn the district from April  new to British Columbia but has been an  accepted and valuable integral part of the  years; B.C.'s first regional college, Selkirk College, CasUegar, serving-the Koote-  ,,n.a.ys���opened its doors to 400 student's' las!',  September and Prince, George and Alberni  have 'been' given the go ahead signal from  ^������Victoria:���..������--.���-������������--���������������- ���������;��� ���"-*������>  The regional college is planned to offer  a wide range of courses designed to meet  the heeds of the sponsoring communities.  The academic program for students wishing a broad general education and/or  transfer to tho university would replace  the grade 13 now offered on the North  Shore and add an additional year. In addition the college would offer programs leading directly to careers In tho community,  In business, trades, distribution and service sectors, education^ advertising, radio  and TV, public relations etc.  It is designed to meet,tho important  need of the regional economy as well as |o  provide for tho personal needs of young  people and the under-educated adults in  the community. It will offer a wide range  children attend this meeting, especially  those whose children are students at El-1,  phinstohe and whose needs will-have to bo'  met within the next four years. The  school board will endeavor to get an official' report from Victoria, nothing has been  received at this time, but if this whole  project��is not to bo shelved indefinitely  strong public support is needed.  GOOD   LIGHTING  Falling eyesight and defects due to arthritis account for many of tho accidents that  injure our citizens, Well lighted halls and  , stairways, and scatter1 rugs safely anchored to the floor, will help the elderly person  to navigate safely In his homo. A bedside  lamp or, flashlight, kept at hand bosldp his  bed, will help to prevent falls in tho dark.  SCHOOL ABSENCE ���        ,���  School principals are becoming concerned over pupils taking leave of absence for  reasons such as baby sitting, or taking  holidays. In a letter to the board, Mr.  George Cooper recommended that publicity  be given Section 3 of the Public Schools  Act where sufficient reasons fpr absence,  are given as sickness^of pupil or family or  any other unavoidable cause which renders  attendance impracticable.  Principal of Elphinstone, Mr. W,.. S. Potter informed the board that sdme -tudettts  were accompanying their families pn lpttg  holidays and on return expected, ieachers  to advise them on studies mis^e^i 5[TUst��e  Don Douglas requested Mr. Potter Jx> /make  a report on such requests to th% board; i*i  Mr. Cooper observed in his;letter; thht  some parents did.not seem to be aware��bf  the importance of the continuance of education,  SCHOOL  COLLECTIONS --,-.-���--;  Seeking direetio- froni the board regarding who is responsible for 'faMs CdUec%i  in school, Principal G.- Cooper told the  board that sometimes quite large sums are  collected. Policy is that no money should  be left in. schools overnight) but trustee  Celia Fisher felt that the school should hot  be responsible for money collected for  charities or such things as school photographs; it is up to the agencies to make  their own collections. Chairm-h Joe Horvath does not agree with school collections  for charity, a man is hit at\\fa>rk and how  the children in school, he said.  The question arose because of recent  school breakins and the matter will be referred to the policy cornniitteei Mr. Coope^  observed that extra stenomphlc ��� help  would help in seeing^that official school  collections were placed ih the bank.  FREE SPECTACLES  Dr. P. J. Reynolds, director of the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, asked the  board to consider" purcKasmg  for students who could riot afford them.  There have been a few instances of students who could not afford them. There  have been a few instances of students needing them and the public health nurses  would co-operate with tbe: board on such  needs. Trustee Don Douglas stpted he  would recommend it as there had/ been  cases in the district. The ^matter was referred to the policy committee.  CENTENNIAL CAfeAVAN  A committee of school principals will  arrange times for students tb view the  Centennial Caravan which wul be-ihSp^eit  on June 22. Superintendent G^rdpin l-wiv-  son advised against, a'.holiday frotn.ichddl  for that day, recommending that they visit  by classes. A bus schedule for that'day w_U  be. arranged. ,':     ���   ; '.,���    ���        ' 7. ,   -y  COMMITTEE MfcEffN^S     ;;       >  Trustee Celia Fisher felt that the bo_rd  should consider whether committee meetings should be open to the'public and it  v)f*as agreed that, except ^nen personnel  matters arte. concerned, they would in future be open to the public _nd press.  TRUCK PURCHASE  , Maintenance supervison Al Porter has  ������located two good used, trucks for possible" ,v  purchase, both have a mileage of 27,000,  purchase prices being $1,396 for Chey. long  box and $1,495 for a G.M.C, both ajrp 1964  models. Provision for such a purchasje was  made In the budget; but It Whill bojmiddlp  ; of Aprll'beforc the boar<} knows if "tho" bud-  get'has government approval,  PROPERTY OWNERS  As a member of the Egmont Property  Owners Association, tho school board is  expected to pay its share of tho purchase of  hose for fire protection in the area, rcnor-  , ted trustee Wm, Malcolm who attended  the annual meeting of tho association.  The board will investigate past reference with regard to an agreement between  Health Tips  .I,    i~,     ���. ���  '���' ���  Canadian Medical Assoc.  CANADIAN , Medical Association suggest-  that one should statt training for old  age in the .early 40s by taking regular  exercise and developing an interest in a  hobbyt Many people save money for their  old age, but top few prepare themselves  for it physically!  Although retirement and old age are  associated with senility and ill health in  the minds of many, recent surveys have  Shown most people jpver 6_ to be well, both  physically,ahdi mentally-1% is i true that the  65 or 70-year-old ;6ahnot expect, to play ,as  iard a&'.he��i&-''W]h^^  can stiik b^<yery".enjoyiible. While -medical  ,_cienc��:|ias*&^^ . ���'  ������wiUC'be>^abI&}^|groJ<^'''-_ife pl^sicaiprow-  _SS:^,|he 3Br^^  be dwie- tol pireveri��Ctne ohs��t ef^-hiental and  physici-1 deterioration. ,...  ..'"'TB^-'^I' !_^'^m��cK''c6nfi,oyferiy'.. in .  impprtiance of diet in this area.|loweyet,  the * avoidance of obesity front the t^en  years^'on ^ill rheip "prevent the 'sullen,  painful .knees, .ankle swelling, -sore backs  and shortness of breath so often seen ih  the obese /elderly. There is --anlple evidence ^at;obesUy shortens life, and rfea-  -bhabil evidence that it increases the risk  of suffering from various forms of he^rt  and blood vessel diseases, as well as diabetes.  It has been shown that a regimen of  Tegular, exercise, continuing throughout  one's life and -tailored to age, will decrease the likelihood of certain forms of  heart disease.  The CMA notes that often minor medical  and surgical complaints are ignored during  the high ptis-ure periods^ of lu^  drop up as/real problems during retijrb-  ment years. The tilneto attend to 'time  .Ohditions is, when -hey occur.  It is also advisable to make early plans  on bow to utilize, the increased leisure time  jhat retirement affords. ,Pne hobby��� ���; wttl  ieldbm"suffice, and hn some cases a second  career may be necessary. People should  develop interests that they will be able to  enjoy when they become older and less  vigorous.     , -."���'.,���  ���Ihe continued full exercise of physical,  mental and social capabilities is the best  possible defence against encroachments of  apathy, declining function^ or disease.  An optimist is one who keeps hfcrmotor  running'.when his wife says she will he  right dbwn,f c ���'....  ,,...'   ;.,���. .,_','. U  NEED A CARf  NfiW of usib  TRY  _*"_i  a Motor Prod.  ���ft  SECHELT/B.C.  Phono 885-2111 ��� Ted Parttwati  m&&  BRYAN K. BURKINSHAW  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  Box S00 ��� Glbton��, B.C.  MiW>MM*��iW��W*fiKltefm��^������W^  NOW IS THE TIME  TO BUY YOUR OUTBOARD MOTOR  COME IN AND VIEW OUR  1967 CHRYSLERS  NOW ON DISFtAY-  ,f|.7|'.|  11 1. *)**f��**.*v(ll.'  '   T1��o only cxcrclso some people gel Js  *'l^injning up bill,/'. ,,..   Every EV3odcl from  75 h��p��  i ' i  "Afi����a-<|0Qd lelcctJon  of used models.   "  Chain Saw (entre  085-9226 _ Cowrie Stroot, Socholt, B.C.  w/ii////f////////////m//^^^  ��fi����*i*i**lh��i iw��ilW��*��t,-]MtJ&iMi*��i��'  mhhl  xm  mm  1  W }>f  Uf  N   7  iff  i-l. !  *  A  <   H$~  i.   SJ  ���Sfi  *"%  f>tiS  M  1  Hi  -a  }*%  $%$  t4  ft  i  y  *_-  4*\  "     Ylf  f i  a  > i'  I 7  Oil  at the  Powell River JVtdfot* Ihii  ALBERNI & JOYCE, POWEU RIVER; B.C.  LET'US PAMPER YOU WITH "WBITE\ty$yB." SERVICEl  Designed for yoqr ploafeure ,',. lu^CirJiogs guest accommodations, SMparbfoojd;'dinner dancing .'-\, The Inn's Holiday  Weekend Is something special!,  . , . i . i . > ��� i i ��� * ��� ��� ,      ��� ' ' ���,     (  M^'Prldo^'^ii^rn^n^AddQlr^ Friday night and Saturday  nlaht.,Rrlday.. buffet- dlnnQr-danclng.JSatMraay���nlQht,ciJnner.  In the bqautiful Wildwood Dining Room. Continental breakfast Saturday mqmlntJ���-by room ?>erv!cet Sunday mornihg  buff-qt brun-h. A complete weekend package from the  district's newest and finest hotel I  AH forthe  price of  jv^-s.s^. Org��k ���fmwi'w'w  person  Reservation-: Phono 485-6201  _.    ��� ������   ��� ' ���" '''...���    ,'������ .   ' .V'.O        '..i  .},  Tolox 04-50422  '., '.t ".v��-

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