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The Peninsula Times Mar 15, 1967

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 \.  '**^^|1________I  ���i  J 7  1,  (  7  -s&ae-w^^^^  _-_-/_-y< ^v^"*" ^->T"?_.Cf i_. TIT.*- ^fTT^.-^f^"^:  :ja -?,-, ������7-^���. ���?., ^itr*T; a*1-^.*'" ^ ar"-_.*:,���,:���_.<...-  r  ?  1 ,lf  *     \  On;Pei��__su_a .!. ;  -.. ,*  i-'  in> ii i n# ^,��^  4 v  vi,  PfcESTOM iMTCBOFILMW' SERVICES,  , 21$.* tSST 12TH 'AVENUE, ' " -"   "  :) VAKC<JUVSR <*���  B. C.~     '     \>  .SllJSECi'M. ��� ''/  ompany  announces big expansion  _ ^". T-H**.. ^^..f*^-.  ^^ff^f^^^##4^^^^f ���"  ?  "*   7   N  ?'  -t'i;  Serving .the Sunshine effosiy- (Howe Sound ftp Jervis_ Inferi, jnctudfng port Meifon, Hopkins t-attEng, G^owlfasm's i-a-Sna, _-&san-. Befeeafes Pee-v  jw _^g^ WEDNESDAY, MAR. 15, 196^'  WHson Cireek, Setmo Pork, Secheit, HoffmQon Boy, Secret Cove^Pender Hotbour,Madeira Pcrfc- Ktewafcle. raving's t-a-Sng, Serf Caa-y Eay-cetft   ��f      . Volume 4, No/ 15    IOC  Authorized as second class  mail   by   the   Post   Office  Deportment, Ottawa.  il7  M<  w  sion program, ihe company annoutiBed to- 000 to replace the portable telephone ex  ���day.   c */��,<���< \     i;    - change on Bttwen Island,with a larger unit  ^E. R. Boyce, mgnafeer of the company^ that��.will   enable   upgrading   of ' service  ____    ��.     ��s!_i_;.i    ���._!-.-     ��� i���__-    r._' ____:_ j    in   i j__  j���i i ��.:���   _e  n:-__f  ^'���^  North Shore District which  includes(. Se  cheljU Peninsula, said the installation will  cost $13,000.    * ,' "   "   ' .  . In-addition, Jie said, the company will  spend $18,000 for ^additional aerial I cable  installations at Secheit and\ $^12,000 for an  FM radio' channel.  Spending on new facilities at Gibsons  will total $69,000, with $22,000 of this going  into a 200-line switching equipment1 addition, $27,000 into aerial and underground  oable and $20,000 into addition of five  channes to the Gibsons-Vancouver long  distances system and four channels to the  link between Gibsons and Pender Harbour.  Mr. Boyce said this spending is part of  there and will bring,introduction of Direct  }Distance Dialing for BOv/en .Island customers.  Bpwen Island also will get aerial cable  installations and toll equipment improvements costing a total of $47,000.  - Elsewhere in the district, the company will spend $504,000 for aerial cable  installations at Squamish and for completion of a new microwave radio system linking Squamish with Vancouver; $584,000  for expansion in North Vancouver; $428,000  for new facilities in West Vancouver and  $308,000 for expansion at Deep Cove.^'  Spending at Alta Lake Will total $23,000,  at Britannia $12,000, at Whytecliff $33,000  and at Woodfibre $7,000.  Access to Hall . '.  Regional District help  sought by Egmont group  Chamber project  DESPITE lack of volunteers, Secfcflft    last  Sunday.  The  sis^een-foot^ide   2>}(|y 01 DrOSBCUllOIl  ALTHOUGH a local resident has offered  to donate ten feet of his property to- :  ward an access road to the Egmont Community Hall, school trustees have refused  to co-operate by. donating ten feet of school  property, thereby forcing residents Jto. use  a private road in getting to the hall,  This situation was brought before the  regional district directors at the last meet-  ing, March 9. However, Chairman Norm  Watson explained that there appears to be  little the directors might do at this time.  "These people think we represent them  and to some extent we do," he said. He  said he had phoned the school board chairman who denied any knowledge of the offer of 10 feet by the local resident, and  stated that- space at the Egmont school is  so scarce that to consider giving away 10  feet is unthinkable.  Asked by Watson how he would feel if  he had given away a chunk of property  and on realizing, he had. been too generous  asked for a miserable 10 'feet back, only to  be refused^ ChairmanTJoe^Horvathrexplain-"'  ed he was only one on the school board.  Director John Dunlop said he was unaware of the letter being sent to the regional district but added that he was the resident prepared to donate the 10 foot strip  and that the school board was well aware  of his offer.  Directors agreed to acknowledge the  letter but advised the residents that there  is little they can do at this time.  PLANNING REPORT  Directbt: J&rne*-^  a meeting with a planner from the departv  ment of municipal affairs, stated main objectives suggested ��� were  a   major overall  plan of the area for land use and secondly:  land use of specific areas.  . It,.was also suggested that student planners from UBC be contacted and asked to  correlate and up-date existing maps of the  district, .. ,   ,', ������.'  V   Secretary-Treasurer, Charles Gooding,  had agreed to seek the services of a planning student, while on a visit to, UBC; this  it transpired was not as simple as had been  believed, Ho reported back that jobs during summer recess awaited tho ' students  and that it was impossible to obtajn one  ', under between $-150 and $500 per month.  ..���)y!.T,ne board agreed to pay $500 should a  student  be found  to accept  the position.  student for three to four months.  Asked if the planning grant was permanent or just for the first year, Mr. Chris  Woodward of the Department of Municipal.  Affairs, present at the meeting, said he  would assume it would continue. "Once a  grant is made it is usually continued," he  said.  BUILDING  BY-LAW  Discussing the building by-laws, included in the planning function of the board,  the chairman advised that it should be  well explained to the public in advance  "not only in the press but at meetings with  organizations and possibly even public  meetings," he said.  ��� ^Director John Dunlop; stating he represented what was probably the most rural  area in the district, agreed that great diplomacy would be required.  Director Cliff Gilker disagreed with a  pussyfooting attitude, pointing out that all  directors knew.of situations whereby,someone might build a good home, possibly in  the price range of $14,000 only to have the  next lot owner put up a tar paper shack.  "This Fmmediately devalues the whole  area which is not good enough. This is  what we are out to stop and it is up to us  to take the first step," he said.  , Advisability of obtaining expert advice  on the building cade was discussed and Mr.  Woodward suggested he send over a man  from Victoria who would be happy to outline pertinent details to the board.  Chamber of (^mme^  John Hayes, assisted by ^6e Ifennlr,    old board and should prove a Irig at-   erirnTlCP nPirPlnTlTllPTlt  erected   this   newly-acqu&ed   sign,   traction during the tourist season.      dUxpiJac UCVClU^iuuiu  wela>ming  visitors to the distr^t,        "  School District ���  Record payroll figure  fires bo��0*__g spree  *^*tbr^.\t\*.^*f.  i.���.>SK��5*?f~C7  FINANCIAL  statement   produced  at  last  week's   school  board   meeting. showed  that School District's fixed assets assessed at cost stand at just over $2V_ milliorL  Sites valued at $278,604.15; buildings J51;-  910,161.80 and equipment $365,961.14. Debenture debt stands at $1,119,500,  Revenue received for 1966 included.tax-  s amounting to $1,077,400.79. Village of  Gibsons contributed $59,451.81; Village of  Secheit $34,330.98 and.^.RuraL^area^fStS^S...  Government grants included, basic, capital and debt $260,251.00; Department of  Health $1,847.50; Department of Education  $1,052.33; grant in lieu of taxes $565.00.  Total amount being $263,715.83.  Balance of revenue included rentals  $1,979.93; dental fees $646.00; sundry  $62.69; night school fe-s':'$3,(09r24>;..^.fQiti6-i  fees $5,100.00; text book rentals $3,601.50;  lost and damaged books- $2.50;- summer  school fees $650.()0V -  Revenue for 1966;which totalled. $i;3565-  *F"  Sites approved . . .  Garbage situation near  under Regional District  258.48 exceeded actual expenditure winch  included 1365 deficit of ��40476.41 Ivy the  amount of $34^45-39.     ,  TEMPORARY BORR0WTING  The board approved temporary borrowing amounting to $385,000 to tide over _-~_l  end of June but penniss-on nmst be scagjit  from Victoria before this is possible. Figures produced shoved payroll eapeEdiiore  u for March, Aprfl, Mav,.aid...1A-_e..:_D,l]e..$3C7'^.  000 and accounts payable far tiie same  period amounted to S2��4,G00; revemie for  the same period amcunted to S-06.G-O resulting in the need to borrow ue__I taxes  start rolling in.  Fund raising project  rTAd_lop,c  last weefe, the P-TA meeting __�� Toes-  day, March 21 in the library at Elphinstone Secondary School at 8 p.m. vsM have  the enjoyable privilege of deciding haw  best to allocate the monies raised. Several  suggestions have been received; centemrial  rojects, scholarship fund, and improvement of accoustics in^ the elemeslary  school gym.   ~~~   :   :--���-"������  MAGISTRATE   CSsiies   mtttesisatii.   last  week agreed! to a ��__f o�� pr��r��~si__g5  in fise esse of a U-jess--dM y_____ __j_Bged  Willi ___rder _a__3_r_cg imilng of a &&aem-  posed body at Pcert M_Ss_t J__E3__y SL  Josep_s fjat?ajBiga_ .farj^g fepsgg  t__arg_s  of f__I___ to E*__y a dk-S-t ?%-ma�� iwdy,  also appesred ___ ________ ____l a Fwars^g  g>?g been set fbsr"5___{__i.2i at -se!___-i lime  date for a tsial -ill be <_-��c_lP-l  Use body, |>__isv_-l _____ of SicSy 3La__am  _��__> <S��SD_ie��_������i __=>_3 fei^: S___Ee ait Pjsrt  Melkia in i_���5. was J_��air~i Es�� Isave a 22.  calibre fe-JIet lodged m. __e __s__L  Stay of psts_e_��_-3g��. ____a_l Ikzr by S_e  GXfFsn jErssecntfflr^ n_e___=- is e__e__, _hat  cfi?rf_^..^v^  and cooM be t?afrPCT as a_a i__��i_a_Si_i .of ia-  esM-Bre.  Challenge in Abundance  available at The Times  SECOND printing of the official Centennial  b33k, Briiisa Columbia: Challenge in  A-naadanee, has now been distributed to retail outlets, the British .Columbia .Centennial Camr-itlee announced today.  Ail copies of the first printing of 50,000  volumes of this -xciting book were snapped  _q�� so quickly a second printing was ordered less than a moath after the first release.  The run-away best seller is now in  hsmzs and libraries throughout the world,  __a_h__i_5g the United Kingdom, Europe, the  Umted States, Antipodes, Africa, Asia and  Ssuth America. J��, was a p'opular gift over  fee Christmas season, and is certain to  " appeal to* visitors during the tourist sea-  s___.  Britisli Columbia: Challenge in Abundance may be obtained at The Times office- ���    '*" '. *  iProfasely   illustrated   with  photographs  never published before, the book portrays.  tae  province  of   British  Columbia   as   it  eaters its second century.  Price is  $2.95 ���  per copy, plus tas_     -  A deluxe edition^ which retails for  SiO.09 plus tax, may be Obtained only by  ordering direct from the Provincial Centennial Committee, Parliament .Buildings,  Victoria. It is bound in a two-tone buckram,"7  cover in rich brown- and beige with the  HHe stamped on in gold foil.  July 1st Committee  meeting March 18th  GIBSONS July 1st celebration committee  will meet again March 18th at 8 p.m. in  the Kinsman Club House. This will be the  frrst lnitet_3g"fdr and all_  ii-terested are welcome to attend.  U  Mils Council project _ - .  Music Pest���! reheofsil  provided weoltlrof talent  :r~i  . '-: *':./  ���b^eqT a CBC Snisiay afternoon television  and -files iiamsay w_��> w__.:;siog  S-NGEBS -kasa ss far asraj as Xea. West-  . tsa tbe VaiBBEffisver s8e__s_s qS fae C5SC ____rd_    ihe- solo in "Ain't but the 'One^tom^pnfee  5 for Sse fjgst resggrsal ��� ��� _f ���__�� ^femJMtip    Ellington's Sacred Concert Music '^t��-.*_.  MEETING with > the Sunshine Coast Regional District last week in Secheit,  Chris Woodward of the, department of  municipal affairs, advised against establishment of too many garbage dumps.  His   warning  followed   a   run-dowh  by  Chairman   Norm   Watson   who   explained  that   three   dumps   had   originally  'been  planned but a fourth was being considered  this type of dump to which Woodward objected. >  Watson agreed that an open . dump  posed problems in that' people quickly  fille,d the entranceway rather than deposit  their garbage in the.actual,dump. Director  Cliff Gilker said, he felt it better they dump  indiscriminately at the .dump than elsewhere. ., ,  : ���',,:..  Director Lorne Wolvcrton stressed  the  Chairman Wa^on advised the board that���   for Egmont. which   would  be  unserviced,    point that Gibsons had a dump which is  this was well within tho planning budget    simply provided for residents in order to  and that it would be necessary to hire the  eliminate   discriminate   dumping.  It"' was  kept locked, consequently he had certain  refuse the collector will not touch and it is  therefore creating an eyesore on his lot. ,,  . It was explained^hat a,dump has been  located at Pender Harbour! and application  is being made for it to the crown.       ..;,���  Secheit has a dump, which is almost  full and another Is badly needed. The  chairman, said he thought the council  would bo more pleased Jo get out of the  garbage business and tna't" the regional  board had a site in niind at East Porpoise  Bay.    ,,  Another location was available in the  Gibsons area- which could serve the outside areas. Director Fred Fcchey; how-"  even.i)salc| he could not speak for council  but it was |ils belief the present arrangement which has so far, proved economical,  Is considered satisfactory.       i  Director Wolvcrton commented that  people are already complaining that the  Gibsons dump is edging into Langdale  'Creek. i  <  wJ^JM<hng���Jlic^  nate dumping, It was suggested a fovf stiff  fines.,might help eliminate the problem.  Chairman Watson added that the police  wore reluctant to tnko action, possibly due  to difficulty of making! the, charge stick.  Also to be discussed are tbe resolutions  to be presented to the annual P-TA convention  which will  be held tins year in  , Vancouver at Easter. These include several  controversial topics: A driver deveJopineni  course for Grade X guidance to combat the  alarming accident rate, progressive,, lover-.  ing of beginning level of, French language  instruction with ultimate goal of starting  the two national languages si-aultaneously, ,.   ,. .    and a request to amend the Public Scbool A^S 3 fcnle ��aasg�� ra __* -ffifanailiar  Act to delete the requirements in regard to suixw_i_4--g$ of a start. raSao sap-bo; were  Bible Reading in schools'. Good and lively soa^ absozhed m __e psasac aad quiddty  discussion is expected, ��� :' ' ^T made to feel a, torse by fiSae firtes__-|'T in-  ;...,:.,,���wr, ���....,.:-,���,..,,;.,. ,,..:,(', .1  ,��� 7..fbn_ia_tsy���,.o��,..I>ave, E3��b6^''pew_2wd.,on ,a  Coast Arte Cc___r_l __e___e Fes&rsl,., _Mt_h  ��� -wia ^be fce_a. ca. Msrc.T:at..S__-_-3_&_-e Sec-   "''��i_s_-_rs^:Si_-_��_t?-_f^'?|i_^^  ��<��'���'*'*-  Tfeose frp^r��-*_; gaarft ia lasl y-ar's sasc-  cessful' festrval wese all 'tSwSSirea csf ���___���- -  entaxy scSeol ageu S__s'ye__r l_ae Festival"  ��i_t feature Dare Ssfefe ____(  -fee CBC  OrcfeesSra ��� so arfaffit ____( a c__5__fcre_j"s ctiair,'  the Secsell Res__-3____1 Sc_e3G_ B___d and  the ScfcooS KsSrict Bs_~~.  ���������������������'��� _n--acco_d___ce to_S_ .ifiae.: paScy. -- ��� -he.  Sc__s_d__2. CbasS; A__s Cb_____ _o ;e_ir__a-age  local tafert aod at m_s saEBg tinae fcaing .  in the best fsnofess-sal perfsr-sers, __te  adult, cfcoir, co__p__5��s foy& -seal singers,  ami'. pgofesssana-S frasa -be greaser Van-  coctver area, .ft was tfeis grcop wtaish Bjet  for' a   first '���arodkaal ��is��a  Dave   Ro_��_-r_5  . ''a-sd'-Qyae ffieaSGcy. 6o5_i cf jk__k_3''wSfi' eon-'.  duct at the festihraL'  The  groiop   frosn, t_�� 'S_____s_h;   Coast,  FUND RAISING,  .Mrs. Bujan's kindergarten classes at  Gibsons Elementary School will present a  gymnastic, dance and art display on Wednesday, March 15 at 9 a.m. for parents  and friends. A collection for the Centennial  Pool will betaken.  high stool ffeoiisJ-xsg a digamette.  The Xaowwrtr aitists lodbde Jean Bell-  Pricej   Brian 'ao-i' Xo_a   G2_sac_s.   David".  GlynJoces. Briars Griffiths.,!Bob .Hamper,  Jocelyn Hanisoe. Gcnn-ba and Fran Inglis,  Jlilcs Ramsay and S__r_ry Sa^riw. Most of.j��  the mets are nterabers off "C-aros Genii's'  Active group . - :  SufisMne Go^  hits high gear for May Day  SUNSHINE Coast Uons Club has gone into  , high gear for. the,Organization of a super  May Day for 1967, and project chairman.  Ted ( Farewell, forecasts a larger parade  thnp ever before, with sufficient atlraction*  to entertain young pro! old thnjughout Ihe  ,   Highlight of the clay's event* will undoubtedly be the Lions grand driiw, during  Meet this week .  Mdidii VillfiQc icsii  iscuss intefflinlion  WW  .ei_ts  RESIDENTS'of the Secheit Indian Village  arc meeting this week to discuss j;rad-  iiAl~lntogi'Atittn'6ft'lli-I'f7chlldro^ih(onhr  provincial education nyntem at the elementary Hchool level, Already Indian young-  stern aro attending kindergarten and it lias  been suggested that grades i and 2 com-  mcncO'��n��?xt--ye��r.~**'����-*-���-x""~���  Band.  FEDERAL  GRANT  which, witoaictg tccket ml be drawn for 1_k*  fabutou* trip, fax' two Cj> E-pa f2��� This pro/  vidts for hotel acc_>rara__biii_>_i, return  ' flight and passports; aH ffjx two perftms to-  ���.. ge thcr-with ��� $30... ��peiail_sfi * i_ajw_cy.._.T��clur_s.��  for. this are stiQ avatlafcilc from members  of the Iioot�� C_xb.  Band* already i srijrac-l wp to take part  are the SechclA RoiideiMiuil and) she Mi**i��n  ' School Girt*. OC_**r* hate beta approached  but' -o far P~ cocsrptjacaceiA have been  made.  Tht* yrar there' w|~l be oat <i!oeen 'only,  together with aja' In-Faa Prt_>re**T''l"fl!_ifie''  '������ Chairman  BqO ^waita ha*' beets a$krt  to-  i  take care ol official a^naax. ct Sib* event  ���. and a roa*ser of exreawse* ha* y��t So be  named. "      '  lions' ha*e ��tre*i!j parc!--K~l an attrar-'  ���    live banarr which 'wj_t 'weSeoaw ��iMtor* to  the Scchch .Maiy Day cefichratiMa. Xusmcr-  ou�� frvauj**. aoj rcrrch-m* have indicated  Irt the  Be^smng God" can^be he^..j��n.;jfjBC!;;.w.5  idtoJ��si^_ail^JU3_my^  ';f~~S_tJgdsl*rffii^  Joan Bay,  Madeira., ParK;   Doreen l.ej  Halfmoon  Bay;   Ed  and/ Peggy   Burritt,  Bay and Doris Holbrook, Jean Mainil, Mort  MacKay, Lucille Mueller from Gibsons and  Lottie Campbell from Langdale.  St. Mary's Auxiliary  plans Centennial Tea  BEGULAR meeting of the Pender Harbour  .Auxiliary to  St.   Mary's   Hospital   was  held March 8 with Mrs. D. I^hilp presiding.  Sixteen members were present  Plans for the centennial tea, which is  b-ing sponsored by this auxiliary, were  discussed and'conveners for various stalls  ��*ere appointed. All proceeds will go t&  the Pender Harbour / Centennial project,  which is to be an addition to the commu-  niry Hall, so it, is hoped the tea will be'  .... wrcll, patronized by all residents..  Mrs, Philp reported from co-ordinating  council that Gibsons Auxiliary is again represented, and that Port Mellon will host  the friendship tea this year in early Juno,  All auxiliaries are invited to attend.  Mrs. O. Sladey reported that the success  of the Thrift iShop has been most gratifying, on the day Pender Harbour, members  were on flutyf| proceeds .were,.$121.40. Plans".  '���''iare'-��-in'jrfa^ other areas  of the Harbour and other members will  staff the shop on the next day which will  be April 8. -���;-��������������� ������'���' ���������'��� '������"��� '���<   ���'��� '���'������"|!-"  Mrs. Harling reported more hospital  volunteers arc needed and a meeting for  volunteers will be held March 21 at 2.p.m,  in SI. Hilda'? Church Hair in Secheit,  Mrs. Philp and several members will  attend the lower mainland regional meeting, auxiliary division BCUA, at Richmond.  General Hospital on April 13.  The next regular mooting will bo held  "April'-s-ai'-MadcirrTarrw^  2 p.m. Members please n6to It's tho first  Wednesday in April instead of the second,  which in the usual day.  Public Schools Act  stopsfourflay week  CHAIRMAN of the School Board, Joo Hop.  vath quickly sought rofiiKo ,in tho Public  Schools Act when trustee Wm. Malcolm  suKcested a three day weekend for school  children, at lasl week's'board mcetliu!.  Mr. .Malcolm's idea was to Increase tho  school d.iy by one hour , and , reduce tho  school week to four dayn' ho that only ono  ���i^ti:  J-  y  j\  ire,   iMMuti-wi*  U   \rfa/i��, l.st^  The federal government payj. a per capita jTrant of $?h (ot Indian student*.awl the  capital cost of extra classroom*. TrH*tee  Celia Fisher ��tatcd that per capita grant*  bad., been received for the SO students pre^  M'hiiy attending provmaar'''"icbiNol*"'ln "the**  At-!nst*;w b.�� m srant had been-rr  ,,,ai.Krcirnicn;,,.p..,.paa,,ta,,l^^:a^  .(..WHto'tmnM  ,.  Unusual find.,.,,..  CHECKING her������ ,trnp linos recently   nil.hoiv yenvs of hunting this is tho  In tho Porpolso Bnyiirca,,BorfiHot.. first' tli��o Miss Solborg has seen.a  *"56luwg"Wana "tmsyoung -coyoiorln^coyoto-ln-thte-awar--"-*----  coK, Suporlntondent^ Gordon Johnson Rta^i-  m\ that a mirvey allowed Integration of  grades i and 2 children would, result in an  lncroa��ed enrollment of 50 children. If the  basement room Ih not to bo lined at Secholt  Momentary School, 2 extra clannrooms  would bo required, ������ ^������������'��  'ftwrtcea approved a motion to rent 2  l>ortaliltneiassroon��s for Secholt Jf ��uch In  ceived for capital co*t of extra clajK��i\Him��.  On Wednesday' of |a��t weeh. the school  board, school principals, Indian School  Superintendent, >lr, l^wrence and the Secheit Indian.Village Council met t-> d��*cu��*  Integration ami a Rcneral meeting of the  hand 1^ being held thh wrek.  Tliere are at proieiit 42 pre-��cbool aue  children' and I-?' cbitorcn from grade- I  tcgraUoii is appi,vc(t by UiosediewiHa.^  stood cb'��a* wtIS be ia atnadtaoce,  For' ithe jsweser eesiics,. prire*. this  year will he in thr Mnn;of' cai*i and mounted ' cup*., '"These are txA *5aall emp* but  :K>rnct!un�� anjooe will he prirod la licep.*"'  -^"Fwrihr-iT��cr��,"-W!d! -iwrrrlrf��r��er��,'- iherr*  will  be ' n.5bi>a*  an4  ca+h  piw*���  Thrc��t��  jcroup* ha*x,i-t��*cTtta5keia e<�� operate conrc*.-  "sion booths assd a cara��J^flT|**��� fear'mill ,al*o  he on hand,'  A* w*��al 'the ,IJi<wi> popular ride* 'mill  be a'his featmre of ttae day fn��tnl'tbe point  of *iew'��Ml ihe yafm&rt���T*.. M**KPthtr, early  iikiicatMWt�� arc ehat the Ijxwa* ha��** ihin^i.  ntll cnxfor unMSfvl jril >!cc_l*y. May 22 _*  '"Aa'''d_tc*-i��''kr<|��"ia*'Bsiaj!<t'  have more time to enjoy tholr childhood,  He suggested that the board consider sub��  mining this resolution at the next convon-  lion, t ���   '.      '  .S4iporintendent Gordon .lohn.son nlwciv.  c^^harihrichdorilay; wti.i long" fiiiiiiftli  already-for-j-t-ungsters wh^ had to travel  and niAny children were bettor of .spending  .% davs in a good M-liool environment than  having a ��� day weekend with nothing to do,  Replying to Mr. Malcolm'H observation  thai there were so many intprewtlng, thln��N  tii do on the .Penlnoula, Mr, Horvath com-  mentetl thai it would Im�� necen.iary td* lefld  mo��t children by th�� hand to find them,  No, other trustee showed any Inclination  to - support Mrr-Malcolnrir ctiall^U��c:  i rf,HS��H"S��7��J��B-(��IW#' I. ">   ,  1, t  >,   v-s.  ^>7^Sq^SE��trt>nK5f)^..x,5sfe777>.  _.7_ *���if. ...., .*   .j.,.  ~77i7'Z77ifr$i?;CVSj<$��f - ' '^i|ii$��37i��*" >7 ^'-^Sw^X^*^^^ i -s,^SgV, _J*  sfi ��Su*,*,g, y?S rigffi'"* '���  Page 2      Secheit Peninsula Times, Wed., March 15, 1967  REAL ESTATE (Continued)     BOAT & ENGINES (cont'd)    LEGAL NOTICES  TheP:  ENINSULA  jimeX*  Telephone 885-9654  Classified  ffBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMS  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelf" Peninsula   Times   Ltd.,   at  Secheit, EX.  FOR  RENT  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (1 5 words)  One   Insertion    _.. .-.."-' 50c  Three    Insertions   .  ._.  $ 1.00>.  Extra lines (5 words) 10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial, Ad-Briefs.)  Sox Numbers,   ��� 1 0c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid  by publication date.  Legal   or   Reader   advertising   25c  per count line.  Display    advertising    in    classified  Ad-Brief  columns,   1.50   per  inch.  ANNOUNCEMENT  FOR membership or explosive  requirements, contact Wiljo  Wiren, selling agent. Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, Reid  Road. G.ibsons: 8S6-2014. Stum-  ��� ping or ditching powder, dyna?  mite, electric or regular caps,  primacord. etc. 9172-tfn  DEATHS  GASSIN���On March 6, 1967,  Mike Cassin of Gibsons, survived by his loving wife, Mary.'  3 stepsons Peter and Martin of  Gibsons. Chris of Toronto; 1  daughter, Mrs. Lorraine Ed-  meston of Cultus Lake; i brother and. l sister in Italy. 2  grandchildren. Funeral service  was held Thursday, March 9-at  3:30 p.m. from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home,, Pastor D.R.J.lcLeod of,  ficiating. Interment Seaview  Cem,etery. 143-15  NTEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One, bedroom,  bathrpom. combination kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333  after 5  p.m. 8792-tfn  HALL for^rent,   Wilson   Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt. 885-9542. 9167-tfn  MODERN' units at wjnter  rates; By day. week or  month. $50 monthly and up. Also . full trailer hook-ups. Mission  Point  Motel  Ltd.  885-9565.  8982-tfn  CLEAN"    freshly    decorated    2  bedroom   cottage   at   Roberts  Creek. Close-to store, post office and school. Phone 886-2619.  28-tfn  MODERN7    1    bedroom    suite,  fully furnished, with  garage.  886-2688. . ~   120-14  CLEAN,    warm,    private    entrance,    house-keeping    room.  Gents 885-9535. 79-tfn  .WATERFRONT winterized cottage at  Roberts   Creek.  Suitable   for   couple.   No   children.  To view phone 922-4601.  266-15  FROM April 1st; 3 bedroom  house with half basement and  gas furnace. On 5 acres with  good yard and nice view. S65  month. Phone 885-2064.      130-17  CABIN". 1 room and kitchenette,  furnished." S25  per  month   in  Selma   Park.   Phone   885-9553.  126-16  REAL ESTATE  PERSONAL  SPRING .cleaning?   Don't   forget    tiie    Secheit     Kinsmen  White Elephant sale. 30-tfn  ^   $250.00   REWARD   offered   for  _^k   information   leading   to   the  conviction  of persons   responsible   for   removal   of   antiques  ahd pictures from a  house at  " ��� ��� Hopkins Landing,  B.C.   Please  .."   contact   RCMP    Headquarters, A  Gibsons,  B.C.   where �� Inform a -  . ����� >. tiop will he,, treated.WEgsonfid-  ".     ence. * 9204-tfn  ,    I;,  '..vl ������.  ���'  i ifl  ������*��  jl"   I H  ��  OLD wood or oil stoves,  boil- ^  ers, waterpipes, cast-iron-  bath tubs or sinks, washing  machines, car batteries, etc.  removed from your basement  or yard. No charge. F. J. Wyngaert,  886-9340. "       9250-17 '  WHY endure what perhaps na- ������  ture can- cure? Herbal medicine is ''safe medicine, Write  for an .absolutely free copy of  "Herbology Health Magazine",  P:0: Box' 3178, Johannesburg,  South Africa. Please mehtion  this jnewspapor. ..,,,,,. 76-15  PETS  REGISTERED black and brown  Dachshund    puppy,    female,  2'/- months old. Phone 886-7153.  ���'.���'.   :���'.'   .'./���'. ���   264'17  FREE to, good homes���e-wecki  old  pups, 2 femaje, ,1   male,  ''''Lab-Newfoundland. 885-9305.  ���__. 129-17  WORK WANTED  1      1  ��Yw 4**  LARGE machino available for  "heavy   clearing   or   grading,  .Terms    available,    Call    Fred  Schrocder 885-9690. 58-tfn  FRAMING? finishing,    altera-  r ^lons,    Contract   or    hourly  ;      rates. Phono 880-7108,       93-tfn  ' nei"���caves   cleaned,   troughs  cleaned and repaired. Painting,  ���'    Hardening, Janitor service, Free  ,"���    estimates,   Phone 885-2191,  ,   01-10  i\  HELP WANTED  WOMEN Kewern ���wanf.ejj, work  ��� at  homo  doing  ultnplo, sewing. Wc supply materials and'  pay 'shipping bofh wayn, (Jood  , rale of pay. Piece work, Apply  Dept,  F7,   llox   7010,   Adelaide  ' Pout Office,'Toromo, Ontario,  '     " '    ,."       ������    '   ;. V '117-10  i *    in.- nn           mi  Mrs.. Nalda Wilson  Now n yeorw in business,  ON-SECHELT-PENINSULA  'REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  .._,-. _,lwnfljB8S;9Ma-9r>y-rM<Lfi/p JJpA.  '     31)0,   section. ��9H7.1fn  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.     <  DAVIS Bay���Sacrifice sale, FP  $5,500. 2 bedroom house, all  utilities, few yards to sandy  beach. D.P. $2,500. Owner H.  Hill,  885-9764., 104-16  8 ACRES, about 2 cleared adjacent North East corner goBh  and Country Club. House,' power, road. Very reasonable for  cash. Box 105, Secheit Peninsula Times. Box 381, Secheit.  105-16  CLEARED   lease    lot.  50x120,  Selma   Park,   for   sale.  Phone  S85-9955.  110-19  Davis   Bay:   View   lots,  $2,500  each.                             '  "��"���> FM������*>f,',,"'"���^J^*^'W"^��*jMv^*WK��^  Robertit-Creejf  '{ " . ,  Huck 32c Bunch  Solol. 33c Bunch  * ' '  ,Contact plant before  picking  located at Hubert*. Creek,  pcrofiH Rtr��et from, store1,  Phono 886-2633  RMO-tfn  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 rm 26x16. fireplace,  bright cab. kitchen, dining  room; finished rumpus room  26x15, full bsmt.. oil heat. 2  sets plumbing; . dble carport,  blacktop drive. <S -acres cleared  with fruit trees; On highway  and close to beach and school.  Sale By owner. Phone 885-2��78  after 6 p.m. or Sunday.  9197-tfn  MUST sell'. Pender Harbour,  lovely semi-waterfront with  view, 7"acres. Serviced and  roads, ideal for secluded home  or subdivision, $7,000 .f.p. Also  .3 BR fifteen year-old home,  $6,500 f.p. 10. percent down.  Davidson, 6958 Butedale, Powell River. '   265-17  PENDER HARBOUR: 85' sheltered waterfront.. Comfortable  year round home has 2 large  bedrooms, spacious living-dining combi'-.H^atilator 'fireplace,  convenient- air electric kitchen,  sun porch, large utility storpge  area. Consider $2,000 down on  $15,500 full price'.    ;  EGMONT: , Fisherman's paradise, approx. l acre, 132' shoreline. Good float installed. 3-bed-  room with % concrete base. A*  oil furnace, Little "finishing.1  Terms on $14,000.  SELMA PARK: Beautiful little  4 year old two bedroom, cottage. Fully modern. Has unsur  passed view, All services. A-  oil furnace, garage, largo lot  assures privacy, $16,800,  ROBERTS. CREEK: Try your  offer1 on this attractive little  homo, ��i acre land, close to  beach. .  GIBSONS: Choice 70'x1<l0�� view  lot In area of new homes.,$2500  on terms.  K. BUTLER REALTY  ���& INSURANCE  Gibsons,   880-2000  The   Progressive   Realtor  1M-14  BARGAIN HARBOUR  -00 ft, good waterfront with  older type fi room houwo, For  particulars see B, ��� SurtecH,  Phono' res, .885.0303, J-lKtlng  number 413,  ROBERTS CREEK '  Close lo safe beaoh, Several  '!'4 acre U/ts. Good buys at $825  e��ch, c, R, Gathercole, H80-  2785, LlNlIng number :��)H,  EGMONT TRAILER  COURT SITE  Plus 12 hny rental garage, App,  3 acres .with, 105' on Secret Bay,  -Closetfrdovtrwharf^nd-storer  Heal value,  ]<T $ll,W)0, ��� $3,500  down, bal, on easy terms. Call  .1, Anderson, 885.2053, No. 31)1,  3 bedroom modern home, land-  "*WfipOTtW'iffin"wiii?rc!iNr  -m.cr>?.81m~Norll&.~C*1! -Bob-  ��� Kfin|���<r.s��il  885'lM-l.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Really  iV   Insurance  Box lflft , Sechell, li.C,  I'houe;  Office KKf)-2l(|l  "Member' of'."'Vancouver   Real  Fsl'afe  Hoard  Multiple  Usllng  Service.  130-If.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY &  INSURANCE  Box 238     *������        .Phone S86-2166  Gibsons. B.C.  Small Estate of 4. 5 acres, well  landscaped, v semi-waterfront.  Luxury living\vith 3 br. 3' bathrooms, all conveniences, garage under house. Full basement, $27,500. $10,000 down.  Price is away below cost.  Three br home on leased land,  carport and basement. Fireplace in view living room.  S12.500   FP   with   $4,000   down.  Three br home,, modern, all  conveniences. \Basement,- A-oil  furnace, spectacular view. $15.-  800  full   price.   Terms.  Older 2 br house. A-oil. Produc-  tive 'a acre. Fruit, berries and  garden. Lots of water from  stream.   S9.000.  half  cash.  Holiday hideaway on 5 acres.  New 12x20 cabin and lots of  spring water.  S4.000  cash.  Do   Wortman   8S6-2393  Jack Warn 886-2681  139-15  H.  B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Secheit,  B.C. 885-2013  --- yOFFER ^ - -   Very, very smart .3 . bedroom  home on fenced double lot.  Fireplace and carpets. Patio  and  shrubbed  privacy.  $14,950.  Immaculate 2 bedroom family  home. $2,000 down;   FP S12.900  New deluxe home, 100' waterfront. Dble plumbing, bdle carport,  $27,600.  New    2     bedroom  view,  electric heat.  NHA   3   bedrooms,  80' of finest beach.  bungalow,  S12.900.  basement,  S32,000.  4 bedroom, basement, ground  level ' entry. Rental bungalow  on 2 acres. Dble plumbing. Rec.  room, $36,000.  3 bedroom family home, $12,600.,  Comfortable 2 bedroom, $6,900.  Rustic log house, 6 acres, $6,000  RENTALS  1 bedroom furnished cottage,  Secheit.  2 bedroom unfurnished cottage,  Secheit.  3 bedroom unfurnished cottage,  Davis Bay. .    .   ACREAGE BARGAINS  40 acres, highway frontager  $10,000.;     v v- , :'..������������  5   acre  $1,200.  LOTS of  lots,    Porpoise    Bay,  LpTS from  $550.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  iiill  GIBSONS     Building     Supplies  Ltd.   886-2042;  Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed   concrete.  Serving the area 'for 20 years,  ���,,'    ,, 90-tfn  CARS and TRUCKS  1901 CMC '/. bn~P.U. Custom  cab,  4   speed   trans. < Radio,  Phone 885-9020, _   31-tfn  1959 SUNT3EAJlFltn"plup "convor-  tlble,   .$'175,   New   (Ires   and  bat'ery,  Good modi, condition.  16 FT. clinker boat,, 2 inboard  motors, one. with "clutch, $100  cash. 27 ft. troller, 4 stools and  lines, 4 cylinder marine engine,  needs repair. $450 cash. Phone  883-2688. .134-15  14' 8" FA^RELL built deep V  rimaboUt, 1984 40 Kp Johnson electric start. Fully equipped including trailer. % Priced  for quick sale. ���885-2829.  127-17  NEW   1966   Johnson   outboard,  9.8  hp.  long "shaft,  $350.���$80  below   cost.   Phone 886-2292.  77-15  18'   HALF   cabin   Carvel   built  boat, 9M; hp Briggs and Strat-  ton motor..10' row boat and out.  beard for sale, $225.  cash. Ph.  886-2155. 111-16  WANTED TO BUY  OFFICE   safe   br   steel   locked  cabinet.  Box 339,  Gibsons or  886-9546 evenings. 258-tfn  ONE pool  885-2116.  table wanted.  Phone  83-tfn  POLISHED wood burl slab for  coffee table. 885-9469.      263-16.  FOR SALE  GOOD   local   Ladner   hay   for  sale,   $1   per  bale  delivered.  Phone 946-6568. 9046-tfn  FRAMING  lumber,  $50 per M  ,   up. A. Simpkins 885-2132.  ' 3-tfn '  IF   IT'S   suits���it's    Morgans,  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.  8893-tfn  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes.  Chain Saw  Centre,  Secheit* 885-9626.  8966-tfn  NAILS $12.'. 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos tiles, 9x9, 10c each;'  12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, 220  yards. Exterior paint or matte  finish^.$3,95,.. .reg,: $9.95..,Shake..;.  paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. interior paint, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 9M> Johnson outboard, like new, $195.00.  Benner Bros. -^Furniture and  Paint  Store,   Secheit,   885-2058.  124-14  12 VOLT car radio, partly transistorized,   like   new,   fits   almost  any car.   $40.  Phone  885-  9654. ,70-14  ELECTROLUX   (Canada)   Ltd:  sales, service, supplies, Local-  agent now available at Secheit.  Phone    885-9414.    Gibsons    886-  2086.  259-16  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  ELECTROLUX accessories and  waxes are available-at E&M  Grocery      and      Confectionery  Store,  Secheit.   Phone   885-9414,  4-tfn  'PHILIPS portable stereo record  player,   4   speed,   like   new,  886-2531,,    ...,.,.,.. ,   95-16.  SACRIFICE   sale���Near  new C  pee. sectional, brown.  I pair  drapes 80" long and 50" wide.  Phone 885-9389. 101-16  Harry Gregory���885-9392     JT  PAIR caulk boots,  leather    l    rubber.  able, 885-9387,  size 9.  1  Reason-  106-16  FOUR  railroad Irons  for sale.  Phone 885-9385, 132-15  GE WRINGER washer, deluxe,  excellent   condition,   885-212?,,  141-17  THE   best  'fishing' ayirts ��� at  Earl's   but   don't .forget   to  ask  him  about  a  new Tlmex,  886-9600. , , '        ���.. 138-15  GOOD  condition,   re-built  1   or, A real steal at $500,  mot-  137-17  Phono 886-7001,  80-11  JAY BEE USED  10,000 M,  '01  Blseayno station  wagon,    New    rubber,    ,alr  NllOCks.-P.ll.��885t��r��35,--,,(���.109Btflu  i.,,    FUfcHITU.RE  HJM KOIU) l  pnlnt. and  with sides,  cash, Phonci  ton on duals, new  new 10 ft, dcek  Good    price    for  fm-stm.      1.35-15  100- PONTIAC Parlslenne, 1  dr, bard lop, Tinted windshield, power brakes and fiteer-  Ingr Automatic train's.; radio,'  Also 10&0 Bulck In good run-.,  nlng order' $50, Phone' H8.r��-K0<J'l,��  ,    ,    131-17  Get Your  TRAILERS  at The Times  BKJMAl'I.E Motel and Trailer  Court has few spaces with ap-  ������proved.JncHHIe��._iHV��llable,..:,Pl!,  'WI5-0513, ' ��oi��-ifn,  r&03 "lV it.. EHtnTvifln "TrnviTl  Trailer as new, Sleeps 1. Fully quipped with "stove, sink, Ice  -JbuKr.<etc^PrJccd^for-~o,ulc  ijjjji b|.o.g I o ssj^ Ropo  Canvas - Boat  Hardware  f>  BOATS & ENGINES  K>ltTATlT^nmiri~i:Tw  '���m plywood, hlroiigly biilll,  'if  cabin,  Fish  hold,  licensed  for  fsalmon,   Wi,   lip   Mercury   outboard  run  rtlxiut  ill  hours, '.'A  inpli,   $]0r,(),, float   along   $r��M,  Frank.L'-c, Mjuicirn Parle. iw\-  7.007.. ���   ....   _      . .dh-j.'i I"  '   TENDERS'  We have recently purchased  large Trail Island and have  need of the following services:  Transportation to and from. the  island by small boat. Caretaker  services. Construction of dock  and moorage basin. Clearing  trail. Bids will be considered  for any or all of the above services. Contact Bob Anderson,  ': Route l, Box 2834, Issaquah,  Washington, U.S.A. or contact  our local representative Mr.  Nornl   Watson.   Phone  885-2012.  74-tfn  Take Notice: That Madeira  Marina is offering for sale M.V.  Erin's, Isle, a 21' Artcraft 'inboard ��� cruiser with a Model 283  G. M. Engine fitted to a 1:1  Hydraulic clutch.  Four weeks after this advertisement the abpve boat shall  be sold to the highest bidder to  recover repair and storage  costs of approx. $1300.00.  The Erin's Isle can be seen  at    Madeira    Marina,    Pender  Harbour. Phone 883-2266.  102���Pub.   March 8,   15.  22,   29  Prefili  \      '.' i. v\,7.' t;h v  1   *������ *  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Phono 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  _��_��-_-_.��-_��_��--��-_____^12<1f|rf  Comprised    air    service   for  skindlvers    and   firemen.    Air  innks, Sklndlvi-rs avnllnble for  s/ilva'i;e work,  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD,  Glbsons> ,B.C.  .    . . Phono...J8(5.:S'303Lw:i���  _~.  .-------_i__-^--_Jj.B.:lflii_  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver. B.C. and situate  at Trail Bay.  Take notice that James Brian  Bowyer-Smyth of Vancouver,  B.C., occupation boilermaker  intends to apply for lease of the  following   described   lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the South East corner of .     ���  "lot'6. of bl7 13797 Plan"'11467.'  Group l, N.W.D. thence 22 ���  chains North, to the. North  East; therice 15 chains East to  the North West corner of Lot  29.   of   D.L.   .1379;.   Plan    1938;  -corner of D.L. 1603; thence 22  chains South, along West boundary of said Lot; thence 15  chains West, to the point of  commencement and containing  33 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of holly cultivation,  homesite, and etc.  JAMES BRIAN  BOWYER-  SMYTH        ..y '  Dated   March 4,   1967.  133���Pub. March 15, 22,-29, A. 5  Squaringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  WELL HERE I sit after our St. Patrick's  square dance and it brings to mind a  little rhyme that a very good friend of  mine came up with one day and I have  been saving it for a very special event.  Now is the time and it goes like this:  When. I was young my, shoes were, red,  I kicked my feet .way over my head,  When in my teens my shoes were blue,  ' I could dance the whole night through, :  Now I'm old and my shoes are black,  I walk/o the corner and puff  My way back;  How do I know that my youth, is spent?  My get up and go has got up and went,.  Today that is me, tomorrow I start all  over again'; but getting back to our St.  Patrick's   dance;   it   was   indeed   a   very  .nice,   evening   with , everyone   having   a  square dance ball,  'It"was a pleasure to act. as hosts to  the gram! group of square dancers who  turned out to make the evening a great  success,' Let's face facts, square dancers  do have fun,    '.  < .' ,  The clubs attending were: From Ptfwell  River, the Star Dusters with onflor Larry  ��� Olson! ,and his taw Betty. Travelling with  them were Harold Rcachanv Kolley and  Luo Poxton,, Helena and Mary SchreurN  and Jack and Jane Van Zwleterlng;  Gibsons Squarenader.s with caller Harry  Robertson1 and taw Deanna1, Travelling with  them were Hill and Jean, Scott, Bill and  Helen Wlnehandhj, Jack Inglis and Art  Holden, Hob and Doris Crlchton, from  Madeira   Park,   Jack   and   Pat  Whitaker,  ���,nnd,.SId.,amU,<ora  Creek with the rest, of the group Tom nnd  Gladys Parish,; Lil and Gordon McCourt,,'  tfam and Pearl' McKenzie, Dick Dooley and  Cathy ��� Berry from Seehelt Promenaders  ana of course Yours .Squaringly and taw  Peg.,      '  i    ,  Door prize went to Lil McCourt and Hill  Scott, Spdt prizes went to Lorraine Con-  ���, roy, and Art.Uoldeiij, with,Luu���Pexton,from ,  Powell, River a,U(l Jack lnglls from  (lib-  sons taking Ihe sqcond set of spot prizes,",  An I said before, the'evening was a terrific fumfillcd night to remember,  At this llmo 1 would like to personally  thank Gladys and Tom Parish for hlllctlnK  the first groilp lo arrive from Powell Hlver  and their help with the hall afterwnrds,  A  thank  you   goon   to   Pat   and ..lack  'Wiiitftkfli^for~iJiiiotinirTi[~coHpiflfrwTiiiir"i��"  really and truly square dance fashion.  Next square^ dance on llie^'eninnula  will he with (llbs|)iis fiquarcmtflcfH March  ,18 nt Hopkins Hall, The following sntur-  tl��y-i.l^htrMiiffl��-a5r^ffli^#ml-ioin-S��t,heliJ-  ^ti.'ron.J.unttdlpr^flL��Sl^iJ.JJdtt^iI���lL.��nU,(l��n!.L  forget the ono and only centennial square  dance at Hoberls Creek  Hall April  I.   If  you are coming, kindly phone 101-2230 by  .March ir>, Thank you,  ' Once again 1 lliank the Slar Dusters  and ho|H' tluil the time they had will bring  them   buck  again,   with  plant* .In   return  ��� the favor,   > . ��� ,    ,   " '  \      I wlll'leave y.ou with this though!, do,  -JH!Xl���,hq n.�� tiLjl a n w,^^^^^^^^^^^^.  ';���..'.    ��� ..���,.- .  t ���-by Mary Tinkley  MRS.    ELIZABETH    Wakefield,    who    is  affectionately known as. Granny Wakefield among her friends in Selma Park  and, Secheit, was born near Worcester,  Englaod, 86 years ago.  She married Edward Wakefield whom  she had known since they were children  together at school. He had emigrated to  Canada where he had, a ranch in Alberta,  and it was on a trip to his home in Worcestershire in 1910 that he married his old .  friend and neighbor. Together they re- ���  turned to Canada and settled in Calgary  where their son Stanley was  born.,  Living conditions at that time were  primitive amf when the baby became sick  the young parents found it impossible to  get for him the care or even the fresh  riiilk he needed, so they took him home  to England. A year later, with the baby  nursed back to health, they again set out  for Canada, but this time with the intention of going on to Australia. However, they  got no further than Canada, for by the time  tlu\v reached the west coast, war had broken out and there were no passenger boats  to Australia. Instead, they m#,ved T6 Port  Alberni, which at that time consisted of  noting but a  collection of shacks.  Mrs. Wakefield found the going hard  and must have often thought wistfully of  her comfortable home in England. Five  years later, they mp>e4 to ��� Surrey Centre where they. oporlfted a dairy farnrfor  25 years, marketing their milk in" Clover-  dale. ,  . On the death of her husband, Mrs.  Wakefield sold -the farm and worked for-,  seven years at Martin's restaurant in Port  Alberni. Eleven years ago, she moved to  Selma' Park to be near her son who was  logging in the Secheit area. He bought  for her the cosy home in which she has  since  lived.  In  the spring of  1960.  Secheit  mourned .  one of its bitterest tragedies. Stanley Wake-,  field    was    one   of   six    men    who   were  drowned when the boat in which they were  returning  from   work,   capsized in  Secheit  Inlet.  Mrs.  Wakefield  treasures  the  memory of her only son. for he was .^jkvays kind '  and thoughtful, but she is fortunaS in having the warm  friendship of���her daughter-  in-law.  Edna, now  Mrs. Jack  Fisher,  and  of her  grandson,   Douglas  Wakefield, who  is  serving  in  the  RCAF  in  Germany.  He  will be 21 years old in September,  Mrs. Wakeiield has been a staunch  Anglican all her life and has worked for  the church both in Surrey Centre and in  Secheit. She is a member of St. Hilda's  Church., and was active, in the WA as long  as she was able to get around. Her pastor.  Rev. R. Barry Jenks. visits her iaithfully,  so that she is not deprived of the comforts' of her church by age or infipmity.  She is cheerful and friendly: she likes  people and has many good friends who  visit her and perform deeds' of kindness  for her.  Mrs.   Elizabeth  Wakefield  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE:  SECHELT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service���11:15 a.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You ore invited to attend any or each service  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service '11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV.  S.  CASSELIS  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road  Si. John's United Church  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���1.1; 15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E..Campbell  Except,on"2nd Sunday each month  Family Service���*1 1:15a m.  Divine Service���;3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M  Cameron  THE   TIMES   IS  A  UNION-LABEL  NEWSPAPER  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod,  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111   ��� Ted  Farewell  I  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev. R. Barry lenks.  Phone: 885-9793  i  Sunday, March  19  ST.  HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Communion���8 a.m.  Evensong���7:30 p,m.  GARDEN BAY  ( Holy C6mmuri?<-"n"��� 11:15  a.m.  CHURCH OF HIS-PRESENCE  Evensong���3.00  p.m.  Every Wednesday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  St. Hilda's  <aif/////j////////f//f////////f/////////////i//ji/////////f////fif///i///////f/////j/��  �� All your plumbing, heating |  ��      and electrical requirements can be       |  -S    ..."       ��� ...',.      .:..���-.,. .. ....���....,     S.  B ,������..,.���,' Q  �� met with ^  .IS ..���.-  Box 368 - Sechdt, B.C; :' ���-.    .���,,.,';:;,,,../l.,........^.  �� CHUCK JONES s TOM PORTER '|  �����' 885-2878 ' 885-9364 ^  S' ^  $%  DATE PAD  ��� This free romlndor of comlna ovonts Is a sorvlco of SGCHELT  AQENCIES  LTD,   Phono  Socholt   Pdnlnsnlg  Times  direct   for  froo  some advance tfato'i may havo to wait tho'lr turn; also that thK lr. Q  "romlndor" llitlno only and cannot always carry full dotalls,  l '  March  16���-11  am, Union Moll. Secholt, OAP.O, Homo linking.  Sato,   . .. ��� >, , . i  March )/>���1,30 p,m, Union Mall, Socholt, OAP.O, Goncrnl Moot-'  In'o, , ' ,  Morch'17���2 p,m, Gllmns United Church Centre Shamrock Tfa,  March ?8-<no'ahv.^7'''nv'''IW Riimiiinqo Stiff,  IM Secholt fiuidn Co, ��� ...  March Ifl���IO'amxl p,m, flo'.pltnl Cottono Socholt", Auxiliary Thrill  Shop, i  March 10    3 p.nv!) p,m, Socholt Natlvo Hall, HoniomnMiMi Cluh,  Rummapo Sato, , '  March 1? 2 p.m. Hncltott Park, Dlvn, 5 Soccor Play Of la,  March 23--10 "o.m -I p.m. Wllwri Crook Mali, Cnffoo Party.  ^  APPROX. 5 ACRES OVERLOOKING THE BAY,  FULLY FURNISHfeD HOME���$13,000.  Call Bob Kent���885-9461.      No. 390.  SECHElTiGWCIEHTO  ^������swnv��j:(Wpu^*Mwi��i7Hi����'1''i"  REAL ESTATE - INSURANCES  Phono 885-2161  PS  Multiple Listing Sorvlco Vancouver Real Estate Board  ^^���l��^^g��sg-s^3^-e��s  I  t*iif'*ii?-'     *  *.��*�����#  f�� * .#,.-* ,  ��    .#     0.      t      m      +    , !^%SS^  ���^^t^^S^0^^^00^04pS^^0$'.^^S00  rca^?7  > f I J  ���'a?'-",g'.-Tir,ta-,i>.' V* 'ii- ^"V ^'" >  ti  '-!.$  Wednesday, March 15,  1967        the Peninsula Times  p��9?3  , Visits Victoria  . u * _ Ml *.�� *��� U ��.U ��. llfc U fc I  '3  .U -J k>l* <7<"f <.���><-������<. ****** ������� H*l_l��ll��>ll��l. M.  jfflRfi ���'  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES       v  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING    ���'  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C. -Dial 886-2919  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  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open  in the Bentier, Block  Secheit, B.C.  PERMANErvIT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331  - Secheit, B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  ^ HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis   Bay .Rd.,   R.R.   1,   Secheit  Phone 885*2116  Scows ���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING 8. SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank inrerest -  ���-.'- "-���'������ - ���-'������ Ten years-to pay   ,..^.-.���������-.���.-=���-..'.���,���:,  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  L. & H. SWANSON  LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work..  Screened Cement Gravel ��� Fill and Road Gravel".  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Pork, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula EvIriHide  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  ,   Phone 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  ' 'Kitchen Specialists    ������'������'  R. Birkin, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, coiff and colour  Custom Perms ~~ Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  , _ , :   TREE SERVICES  Falling,; Topping; Limbing for view.  All work insureds  Full Information  Phono 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  HOWE SOUND 5-10-lSc STORE  2589  Marino  -  Gibsons  -  886-9852  Everything ftorn Needles to  '   '    School Supplies.'  RICHARD F. KENNETT  i NOTARY PUBLIC  Telephone Gibson* 086-2481  - Ros, 006-213)  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD,   ,..  Real Estate & Insurance  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD,  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  .Give Us A Call:  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  or'  BOAT SALES  TREE FALLING  TOPPING 0.�� REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Diaby Porter 886-96.S  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secheit 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Coldwell, Prop. - .pox 97, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  SAW FILING SERVICE  Power Saws - Cross Cuts - Circular  Phone 885-9308   JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secheit, R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road  !  tinstone Hitjh student  selected for new venture  Superb craftsman  ���'  J"   *-*--Vj-*-���'-["III'M J  ELPHINSTONE  student  Ray Moscript of  Secheit has been selected to represent  his school at a Science Symposium in Victoria.       -  Students from  secondary schools throughout British Columbia  will  meet at the,  university of Victoria March 31 and April  1, to share in a new venture in learning.  ,��.. The first Humanities and Science Symposium, sponsored by the University and  the IBM Corporation of Canada, will give  29 leading students from senior grades  an opportunity to discuss their work in a  variety of fields, before an audience of  teachers and other students.  All those completing grade XI or 'XII  in B.C. schools were invited through their  principles to submit a paper on a subject  of their choice, or examples of their work  in the arts. The best of 100 papers submitted will be presented by their authors, who  and the implications of modern technology.  In the   creative   arts,   several   student  submitted their own poetry, paintings, and  music. One applicant, David Duke of Vancouver, included samples of all three arts  and will stage them simultaneously in what  he terms "an analysis and experiment- in  multi-media project form.''  .    Dr. Cary F. Goulson of the University's  faculty   of education,   who  is   symposium  chairman,  said  that the  panel of judges  was    "tremendously    impressed    by ��� the  scope of the entries, and by their number."  "We hope the symposium will become  an annual event," Dr. Goulson said. "The  quality of the response this year promises  some exciting sessions  at the end of the  month,   and  shows  that  the   project  has  caught students' imagination."  As well as  discussing their own  material, those attending the symposium will  receive expenses for their visit to-'.the" Un-    hear three special lectures and see some  HAND carving leather is becoming  a lost art but Mr. Steve Vesely,  of Wilson Creek who learned the art  in a Texas leather shop, has a superb . collection of articles made for  the family. The quiver and gauntlet  lands during the' two" weskks allotted  to bow hunters. He recently finished  a superb handbag which is to be  raffled by the Royal Canadian  Ladies' Auxiliary, Branch 140. The  leather face of the electric clock is  displayed by little Edith Vesely are Mir. Vesely's own design, a cougar  no show piece for Steve goes bow crouched on a rocky ledge,  hunting on Bowen and Gambier Is- r  Fish, excellent source high-qualiiy protein  iversity  campus  In the discussion groups that will bear  the papers are 52 runners-up who have  been invited to attend as observers with  expenses paid. School representation will  also include 26 teachers who sponsored  the project among their own pupils.  Students will come from 26 centres,  some as far afield as Kimberley and  Dawson Creek. The papers to be given cover almost the entire range of subjects  taught at the university level. One paper  is entitled "The Death ol God". Others  deal with bilingualism, the school system,  thing of University life. Sessions were arranged for the Easter vacation to permit out-of-town students to attend.  Speakers include Dr. J.. Tuzo Wilson  of the University pf Toronto physics department, who will give the keynote address March 31 at 9 p.m. Dr. Wilson is an  internationally known geophysicist and  commentator on current affairs. Others  who will speak are Dr. S. W. Jackman of  the University's department of history and  Professor C. A. Emery of the School of  Fine Arts, who was recently appointed  director of the Vancouver Art Gallery.  FISH, either canned or boiled and drained, can be the cook's best friend.  Fish dishes are ,-fast to prepare, inexpensive to serve and so good for people.  All fish are an excellent source of complete, high-quality protein necessary for  growth and repair of body tissues and for  life itself. Fish protein is just as complete  and disgestible as beef and, in fact, pound  for pound, contains more protein than  beef.  Thus it behooves us all to think kindly  of fish. This recipe for Friendly Fish Loaf  is an unusualr way to serve either canned  fish such as tuna or boiled and drained  white fish: We think you will like it.  Flake two cups of either canned fish or  boiled   and   drained   white   fish.   Combine  fish with one cup medium white sauce,  two tablespoons lemon juice, two tablespoons chopped cucumber pickle and two  tablespoons chopped pimento.  In a separate bowl, combine two- cups  fine bread crumbs and four eggs, well  beaten.  Grease an S^ inch by 4V_ inch loaf  pan. Make layers of half the fish mixture,  a thin layer of half of one three ounce tin  of lobster paste and half the bread crumb  mixture. Smooth each layer with a spatula and repeat layering with the remaining  half of the mixtures.  Bake in a preheated moderate oven (350  deg. F.) for 20 to 25 minutes. Let cool in  pan for five minutes. Then turn out on a  wire rack. Slice and serve, either hot or  cold, with chili sauce.  Upset traders . . .  Phone 885-2050  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  John ��� Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.   Re.. 886-9949    C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES --HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  FRANK  E. DICKER, OPTOMETRISt  Bal Block -Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver        r.  Local & Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  EATONS  "WHERE TO GO"  . TRAVEL SERVICE    r  CHARTER FLIGHT TO LONDON  $375,00 MONTH STAY.  .i Juno 17 and Soptombor 7  Phono 886-2232  SunnycroU Shopping Centre  0 S67��e  olumbia Int-iuns  iW*fltWl^i4w^^iiMAw���Wa^4W***��ii*'*l'.  PENINSULA-CLEANERS  1521 Gowor Pt. RM     ,  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY PRY CLEANING NEEDS       LARGE MACHINE AVAILABLE FOR  TERMS AVAILABLE  Call Fred Schrocdor���885-9690  Socholt, B.C.  WILLIAM Duncan rejected his church and  his country to serve British Columbia  Indians, proving that with fair treatment  and leadership they could create a civilization to'rival that of the white man.  Duncan was born in 1832 in Yorkshire,  England. He was trained as a "clerk and  a salesman and was highly successful.  Very devout, he joined the Church Missionary Society in London and when a call  came for religious men to serve the Church  of England among British. Columbia Indians, he stepped forward.  He arrived'at Victoria in 1857 and soon  decided he could better help the Indian  away from the influence of the fur trading  community. So he travelled north- to Fort  Simpson to live among the Tsimshians '  where he soon earned respect, despite  ..early ..opposition from the tribal, medicine  men.  He spent almost five years there and  established a school,, In 1862 he resolved  to build a,,Christian community of Indians  apart from the trading post at a place  called Matlakatla, 20 miles distant.  About 350 of the band accompanied him.  Tliey laid out town lots,, built.... houses and  a church, n town ha,ll, a smithy, a cooperage, a sawmill! a soap factory, a co-operative store,, a bank and a cannery, Thoy  ���owned their own schooner and traded with  Victoria.  Enmities built up with while traders  who were stopped by native policemen  from usintf liquor In their trade with tho  Indians, Tho Church Missionary Society  prole-Mod Duncan's teaching methods,  which lacked rltmtf.  These frictions led to near conflict and  provincial   authorities   wove   cool   toward  Duncan because thesp troubles cost money  ,lri sending gunboats to preserve the peace, ���  Duncan averted .trouble., by moving, his  whole eomtviunUy Into Alaska territory, and  building u new Metlakatln In 1887 on Annette Island, with oven more Industries and  better homes, It was here that Duncan  died In 1018 at. the ��ro of 8fl, his only re  Hrlllsh Columbia to create his  Promised  Land.  p  ST WAS A HORRIBLE MISTAKE  m  BUT ... WE  DO OFFER  v8  A  iy  ^  i ���  ��\  '/-'  (LUMBER  1x8 Std. & BIT. Spruce S/Lap  1 x8 Econ, Spruce S/Lap ���^^r  2x6 Std, & Btr. Fir S4S __,  .._$91 M  .1 $45 M  .$120M  2x8 Std.   Btr. Fir S4S         $120 M   j PLUMBING; & ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES  I ,W*^to(SWjl!^��t*Sfe��Wft9e*(ul*|l(MB*t^  ~-~ry~zzrr^  OIF GOOD UI@Ei3 CARS  Excellent Shape, clean innido and $  out. Radio,.auto, trans. ..��� .������..  1962  1961 CHEV, COACH T^r':!0"  1958 FORD SEDA^a.-ivspocm  1250  $595  $:7_50  '185  Peninsula  Phono 885.2111  otor Products Ltd.  Socholr, B.C,  XKXJSXSXXXXXi.  CI.L, Pdiiif Color Bar  from 2.25 per qyarf  FULL LINE OF ACCESSORIES  READY MIX QUALITY CONCRETE  SAND - NAVUACK �� ROCK - DRAIN  .. :!TILE''..", BX. CEMENT.....  H(JK((l"t"  2x4 Utility Fir S.4S ��������� _$85 M  1x12 KD No. 2 Spruce Shelving  $19 Lin.  11/2x6; Door Jqmb Hemlock'���,_,_. $4.60 Set,'<  Mahogany lumber & MouSdings - Yellow Cedar - Fir Lumber  4x8x1/4 D Grade Sanded ������.���$3;29 pc,v  4x8x$/16 D Grade Unsanded_$2.59 pc.  4x8x3/8 DjGrade Unsanded ������$3.05 pc.  4x8x 172 D Grade Unsanded ;_. ���$4.19 pc.  4x8x578"D Grade"'Uhla7iy^T^$571B"^icr"  4x8x11/16 D^Grade Sanded ���$7.35 pc.'  ./  4x8x3/8 No. 1 Ranchwall _  $7.25 pc.  4x8x1/4 PV Rej, Walnut $3.98 pc.  4x4x1/4 PV Rej. Seafoam  geiling Panels _���.__��� $110 pr.  ^x8xl74PreFinTWalnl^^  50 lb. Keg Common NQils-n- $5 J5 keg  ���*_ii~"  IBM   ���BflWJTItWpstWar l��  !��^t^t^j*��^*f*H-v* HWflllpfflbflrtT-  1653 Seaview, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2642  20 YEARS SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  I ^N^Vi-^TJi-.fM^ -i  jiiiis^ * *-*'- *  v-%, x ���^,-V'"'*''*''  " ���-   >.   -s.   V  '  Page 4  _The Peninsula Times      Wednesday,  March   15,   1967  The Peninsula^imek  ,mmBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB*rmBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMBBBBB0BBBBrBBBBBBBB'BBBB-  -I  what l believe to be ripln." J  '1 mav be wrone. bul 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say  -John Atkins}  ,0MBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBI  ���BBBBBBBBBBBBBi  ���k.BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB\  Ignore local iiiereliaiit  LETTER in last weekfs Times by a local  businessman shed light on the fact  that the school board, in its wisdom,.has_  seen fit to purchase motor vehicles in  Vancouver when we have a dealer on the  '.Peninsula,-quite capable of supplying  such needs.  Needless to say. numerous reasons  .....can,be drummed up as to why money  taken from the local taxpayer has to be  utilized to bolster the economy of the  lower mainland, validity of these excuses  however, are somewhat que*  It    would   appear   arrangements   of  the  t questionable.  arrangements  - purchase were put in the hands of  Board   Maintenance   Supervisor  who.  it  appears, told the local dealer he shopped  around extensively first.  He-also stated  he had called on the local dealer but did  not reveal himself as a representative of  the  School Board. This it seems is not  done but rather under a cloak of secrecy.  What  rubbish!  on  many items,  the  School  Board gets  a discount  and. the  dealer  tells  us  this applies  to vehicles.  Why then the cloak and dagger stuff when  a discount is available?  The simple fact is that no-one on  behalf of the board took the trouble to  sit down with the local dealer to discuss  reguirements and obtain a written quote.  In fact the first indication he received,  was on reading the boards intentions in  The Times, by which time it was too late.  This is not good enough, we have too  many eager beavers paid substantial  salaries by the taxpayer who almost fall  over themselves in their hurry to spend  even more of the, taxpayers money With  outside interests. ������*"  To give the School Board credit, a  great deal of business is done locally, at  the same time,  when great lengths are  .gone to in order to persuade the-taxpayers  to vote  in  Referenda,   in  other words  cough up more of your hard earned capital. If at all possible there should be no  question of .spending it out of the area.  ' This situation is not restricted to the  School Board for there are other organizations which depend upon public funds  vet have a fondness for spending it outside.  We refer to one group which raffled  off a colour T.V. Tickets were pushed ���  particularly hard in the High School  where by means of instigation of the  competitive spirit, a large number of  tickets were sold.  This is fine to a degree, considering it  was for a worthy cause. The sad fact is  that it was decided to purchase the Television off the Peninsula. The age old  story is that someone, knew someone who  would do a good d&al.  ��� There are merchants on the Peninsula  who would probably offer similar terms  if asked. One thing is certain, any question of donations and the merchant is the  first target, too bad this is so quickly forgotten when it comes to giving a little  business.  It is indeed a fact that most organizations have the member who "knows someone". It is also a fact that we have many  merchants who in the event- of a good  cause will supply a product at near, if not  co_t. That a stranger from afar is prepared to play fairy god-father to a strange  community, out of kindness of heart, is  very doubtful. There are those who see  the world through clouded pink spectacles  but unfortunately it is not that way. It is  cold hard fact governed by cold hard  cash.  When public groups depending on  public funds have money to spend, it  should be remembered, this is not a prosperous area, every penny spent helps and  out of common decency should be ���spent-  right here at home when possible.  S,  Say*  fthe  or-e  for  ScJtfio/  Health Tips  me ��^~"w *�� fa/rf  Home <Yf>e*ts ��*> ���&***/>   "/  mmti o�� **/  era  iff  .* fr��wi>^^��'i**a��fww.'*��>W7*��^tei*Fsv'��*i  JUST recently we brought attention to  bear upon the fact that law administration appears to have taken a turn for  the worse to the extent that law officers  have been ganged up on by punks and  have ended up painted by unscrupulous  lawyers as the the villain of the'peace.-  Perhaps one should not be too hard  on the legal profession for after all, if is  their means of a livelihood and if calling  black white is part of a person's occupation, he cannot be blamed for trying.  Unfortunately, under this system, the  scales of justice are becoming increasingly weighted in favour of the criminal. In  general principle the law is fair and just  but there are many occasions when one  has good reason to question the way in  which it is administered.  This' cavalier attitude presently making suqh a mockery of law and order js  by no,means confined to this, country, indeed not; the same sorry situation blights  that staid pf old seat of justice, the United  Kingdom. ,  Of course,, despite , qny,illusions to  the contrary, dispensation of British justice has, for centuries, depended to great  extent on the colour of one's blood. There  have been numerous examples of questionable justice.  Latest incredible dismissal in that  country involved a nineteen year old  youth who drove a very high powered  motorcycle'into an auto, PJea put up by  his lawyer was "sleep-walking",  Yes indeed, not only had the unfortunate youth shown frequent symptoms of  sleep-walking but, had been known to get  up in his sleep and take the family dog  for a walk. As his lawyer pointed out "he  ., could not have been guilty of any offence  if in a state of unconsciousness."  What a turn-up for the book and what  a break for future law breakers?'The po,  tential is fantastic and docs not necessarily  mean that it has to be night time to claim  sleep-walking when baughi committing a .  felony, The same golden opportunity is  available lo those on graveyard and If so  ,inclined may well pull a job in broad day-  eriMie  light. If caught they simply hold their  arms out in front 6f them and providing they land a gullible magistrate they  have it made.  We do not actually suggest future  wrong-doers take this seriously for it is  extremely doubtful ��� if two magistrates  could possibly fall for such a story. It  does, however, emphasize the sloppy  present day attitude to law breakers and  the ease by whichVso many magistrates are  manipulated by sharp lawyers.  Much more of this nonsense and it  will be necessary to form a vigilante com-  $ mittee to protect, the police. They sure as  heck aren't getting too much protection  insbmc of our so-called courts of law.  Poet's Corner  CAT      , ���,-: -Jby Vcc I.obb  You're nothing, cat, for ..admiration;  ,...i���... ,,,   You're just a weird conglomeration,  ,Your various hue* make one hiispcct  Your mother suffered no neglect,  Ruthless, you follow nuture laws;  Yet. cat, I'm putty in your paws.  Your independence Is alarming;  Yoilr wheedling manners quite disarming.   ,  One coaxing miaow���I'm on my feet  To find for you a dainty treat,  Do you loye rn��,<cut, for being ihe giver  "   Of fish aude'renhi and juicy liver?  Or is affection In yodr heart  For one who loved yoic from the .litart?   .  lt is ii privilege to litrpke  Your striped and patchy Mitiii cloak. ��  Your grace in. motion, joy to we;  Your lissom fonn and symmetry,  ' Then curled up on your cushion bed  You purr, content when you. are fed,  .Satanic angel, unsubdued,         Accept your 'rights,' sans gratitude, '  __Jlow hti'Hiiijc this human-cut 'relation';  'fills dominating situation,  No pifdlgrec yours; It's Mmply that  You own my heart, 1 love you, cat,  Around Gibsons  MR. FRED Kirkharii who was born in  (Market Drayton, Shropshire. England,  corning to Canada with his family as a  young boy of 14 years, celebrated his  93rd birthday on- March 6.  Formerly of Kirkhams Groceterias.  Vancouver, Mr. Kirk-ham came lo live at  Gibsons 15 years ago. His wife Florence  for many years telephone operator here.  is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.  Smith who were residents of Gibsons from  1917.  Open House was held on Monday at  the Kirkham home on Reid Rd. and many  friends called to. offer congratulations.  Mr. Kirkham w as th e - r e c i pi en t of numerous cards, gifts and\ flowers and a poem  was   especially   written   for   him.  As he is an ardent bridge player, it  was a happy climax to an enjoyable day  when a surprise bridge party was arranged  for the evening.  Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Kirkham were Mr. and Mrs. Angus  Campbell and Dr. and Mrs. Crowbridge of  Vancouver.  The   poem   written   for   Mr.   Kirkham"  reads:  I wonder if you realize  How much you guided me,  From  the reckless days" of childhood,  When I was too blind to seo.  Rememer the day when Maldwin and I  Came slinking over the fence?  You caught us by the garden, wall  And  asked for  our sly pretence. '  We hung our heads most shamefully,  For dnce, quite lost for words.  "You came to steal my apples,  ���   The silliest thing I've heard.  Now come to the house to get a bag  I'll help with the filling  task.  To apples you're ever welcome.  But always come and ask.  In life obey the commandments  And follow the Golden Rule,  Tomorrow stop in for apples.  On your way home from school,"  ���   WEDDING  SHOWER  Mrs,    David    Peterson   wns   guest   of  honor when Mrs, Gladys Davis entertained*  at' a  delightful   shower  in   her1 charming  home on Franklin Road.  7  The young bride was seated in a handsomely decorated chair arid the many lovely gifts were presented to her in a most  artistically trimmed basket, Delicious refreshments were served. ��� ,  ,., Present to, offer .their, best, wishes .were  Mesdames Eva Peterson, June Peterson,  1 Margaret Emerson, Margaret Smith, Sally  Gar-lick, Helen Girard, Mary Lynum, Effie  Lawrence, Linda Wilson. Agnes Labonte.  Rita Peterson, Iva Peterson, Marilyn  Greggain. Phyllis Greggain. Margaret  Trueman. Ethel Bingley, Alice Hough,  Peggy Burritt, Heather 'Goeghegan, Doris  Kullander. Marie Clarke, and Charlotte  Grant.  Unable to attend but sending gifts were  Bernice Chamberlain, Violet Winegarden,  Dora Benn. Mary Fletcher. Mary Macintosh. Muriel Livingstone, and Stella Pearl.  ROUND   ABOUT  Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ross  were  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Gilpin of Ganges.  Sir John B. Simeon who was for many-  years provincial social welfare worker for  Gibsons and district has now retired. His  successor is  Mr.   E.  Lettinga.       ,       '  Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Geoghegan have  moved to Granthams Landing, their former home on the S-bend is now occupied by  Mr.  and  Mrs.  David  Peterson.  Former PR resident  lakes over at Mica  S. D. PATRICK, a former resident of  Powell River and Secheit, and B.C.  Hydro district manager for the Queen  Charlotte Islands since September, 19tr>,  will be transferred March 1 to Mica  Creek as district manager.  A native of Powell River, Mr. Patrick  joined B.C. Electric here in 1955 as sub-  fcreman lineman. After sis years he went  to Secheit and served as line patrolman  and foreman. In November. 1964. he moved  to Smithers as foreman lineman, and then  went to the Queen Charlottes.  Canadian Medical Assoc.  IF THE word epidemic is taken to mean  "a Wide-spread disorder seriously affecting the lives and well-being of many thou- .  sands of people," it is correctly applied to  the increasing number of traffic injuries  and fatalities, the Canadian Medical Asso- "  ciation says.  In five years non-fatal traffic casualties,  have increased 56 per cent and 'fatal  casualties 35 per cent. If these figures were  related to diptheria or smallpox, the situa*  tion would be considered a national emergency.   ��� ' ~  There are many causes of traffic accidents: careless driving, often combined  with alcoholic impairment; disregard of the  rules of the road; failure to maintain one's  car in proper operating condition; failure  to make use of approved safety devices  such as safety belts and head rests, and  many others.  The CMA asserts that if every driver  could be persuaded to criticize iris own  driving performance under these, categories and then take the necessary corrective  action, a reduction in the number of serious  traffic accidents almost certainly would result.  Indifference, immaturity and lack of a  sense of personal responsibility, are invariably .demonstrated by those individuals  ��� who drink to the point.of impairment, then  take to the highways incapable of any  thought for the safety of others or of themselves.  It is important that all drivers recognize  the rights of others'on the roads and highways, and do all in their power to prevent  accidents. Otherwise, the injury and death  rate will continue to mount and more  government . control- will be required.  Mounting public protest ha< brought revision of inadequate laws in the past, and  it will do so again.  The "CMA. points out that precision  engineering in your car can never "ompen-  sate for defective judgment in your driving.  A tall, stately young matron is merely a  long, lanky woman with money.  ������Huh!"     said     the    youngster,     unimpressed. "You just finding that out?"  EED A CAR?  EW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT,   B.C.  Phone  885-2111   ��� Ted  Forcwell  ��^M.m��_j��!?^^  Would You Get Such Values?  rmmmmkmsmiBiffiir'l  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9533  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  .;.,'..-.. YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and  Service  RICHTERS T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Secheit, B.C. '      Phoi,- 885-9777  fl  lERE'DHEGO?  i "Swift; ti8iWwi$ml*M*��at**ntt��*w#i  i * **a if -it ���* ��� \ ^*.  *'<i  I    '71  I. 7**.  ����,i(j&*.fc^^*w*crf*^HW*^ W*7*" W *  Electrical  Know-How  Gets the  Job Done Right  In your home, electricity is important. Make  sure' your electrical^work is 'export, Got our  "man who knows.  , Am  US**  Cry  <?  i'i.  X  I -MifcrW^-tftWIjifcWtfWais  93rd Anniversary  .'CKIJMKATINC'J .his Mrcl ,l>lrll)<l.��y,  ��� March 0, Mr. Prod Kljrkl.iim hiw'a  Mvoiy HoiiHo of humor, play.s a kc<;n  Knme. of bridge and enjoys doing tho  'family baking.. Young people ''still  nook his company, Ago ha.s built no  _)hii:i:J ��i'���.:iu:(>u rKl������t h 1 s _v u r,v_.wo net o rf ul.��� J  gentleman,  ...... . .     "��� I 'VlW,,,,,',,1,^,!,,,!,,..^.. |U. *''.'" ' ���.,..,        ... I  ���He-wanted-to-get-in-the���  swim with all the smart \  people now shopping al  Helenas- ]  Fashion Shoppe    \  CHAIN SAW-CENTRE  Box 489 - Secheit  Dealers for P.M. Canadicn - McCulloch ��� Homclirc -  ������,���.,   .!��� ,,v,v ; Pioneer and Stihl Chain Sows'  '   ���   COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Portland Repair Service  ���'."''"���   Telephone 885-9626  IBKM_W^^  PLUMBBNG & HEATING  ���^'^HXl^i Lot us cater to all  your  Plumbing    and    Heating  needs.   Oil   Co.   or   Bank  financing   available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings b\ Paint Store  Secholt, B.C." 7 Phono 885-2058  mmuwimmmzm  I ****��*4��*>armi��'tt ���  .AS.JLQMLAS  25<= A DAY  I ^*'tftH*w.>l����lJV��i*WAiSP  Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 886-9941  WILL COMPLETELY  INSTALL A  NEW  SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  and Oil Tank in* your home,  "folr^fuir^informatioiri ^ca 11 "^'B u ci''"KI q^; ji^*^y ^y '^���"- ~   SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibioni, P.C. ' Phono 806-2133.  SBSfflSi  SIM  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTOR  SECHELT - Phono 885-206*  Markel  bridals?  - charmante's!  park royal south  west Vancouver  tffc.f  />"'i  '���M  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  (Where Elsofofy        7  LINGERIE ANP FOUNDATIONS  In now beautiful colours,  at  r  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-9941  IS  ��� ������-.��� -, ��� ���-      I -   . ���  -    - ������ ���  ���   .. ��� ���  Gulf Building  Phono 885-2283  ���M )t�� H ffcHf4t��.��4 *r-J*w��fen  0 ***H *��� A'  ...n��;,.v>i,,M-wrt^vWv^^^^  -?f��S-��j^>2--  '.t'.-ff'.f'T^T^gikT'^^.ltt'.-'^Jfr^'V-'TtVT^-.'^r^^  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  NEW   YORK  news  release  discloses  the  fact that an anatomically realistic baby-  boy doll will soon be introduced by a major toy store chain.,Already the matter has  aroused controversy and a negative reaction from the general public.  In order to counteract the buyer's  apparent oppositibn to their product,* the  money-hungry manufacturers of the baby-  boy doll state that It is in no way intended  to arouse, anxiety and that it should not  shock anyone. They further state that it  is a healthy ;,approach to a controversial  subject and intimate that the baby-boy doll  will actually be of educational value in 'a  biological way.    '  The so-called "free thinkers" and  "hippys," a small but vociferous minority  of today'js younger generation, have already introduced enough weird innovations  into our daily living to-last a lifetime. Let  us not further complicate matters for the  already   bewildered  parents.  My old friend, "Haggis McPyke," a  character who has been around for a long  time and is far from being a prude, summed it up nicely when informed of this  latest promotional scheme.  .  "Mebbie it's no for the wee wains that  they're makin* the dolls. Mebbie it's the'  bigger folk that'll use them. The ones that  hang oot aroun' RObson an' Granville wi'-  their riurrty bare feet. They dinna shave  nor cut their hair. Their'shurrts an' troos-  ers are filthy an' they dinna wash themsels  fur sure. Seem* as they dinna' wufrk  either, mebbie the're the ones who should  get the dolls. They hae plenty o* time on  their.hands an' playln* wi them wud pass  the time an' gae them something to do.  EGMONT   EYEDROPS  Hear that Tom Peddle has been chosen  as Powell River's 1986 "Citizen of the  year," and will be presented with the  award at a public ceremony on March 16.  This presents a golden opportunity for this  column to make use of the oft-repeated  phrase 'local boy makes good', as Tom,  his good wife Rose and sons Phillip and  Jock were well-known residents of Egmont  prior to moving up to Powell River about  11 years ago. Tom's record of community-  minded effort and his keen interest in the  younger generation was in evidence long  before he moved north, and it is extremely  gratifying to hear that recognition of these  outstanding qualities of a good citizen has  come to Tom Peddie; who well deserves  the honor.  Mrs. Olive Porte, well-known and longtime resident of Secheit,. is spending a few  days in Egmont's balmy atmosphere as the  guest of her very good friend, Mrs. Myrtle  Dalton. Olive would probably .never admit  it; biit (!<��� suspect that' her annual pilgrimage to jpthese *e"r parts" is to recuperate  from th��j rigors ("���) of her home-town winters.  Bob and Joyce Wilson and family spent  a few days at the home of Joyce's parents  Bob and Eileen Griffith, recently. A little  fishing and a rest from Vancouver's hustle  and bustle; that's the only thing that keeps  the big-city folks going, as more and more  of them are finding out.  #*%&  ^^_C____^*��XC  WBBSBaSf  mure dMiiiges  y G-iffinge concepts  4jr      OFTEN  we have to  change our  concept  as to what "is good'and what" is Bad for  the balance of nature  For example, the wild carrot is considered a noxious weed under the Weed Control Act and in a great many areas it cannot legally be encouraged or indeed allowed to flower. However, it has now been  found that in pine plantations affected by  the pine shoot moth the wild carrot will  prevent the spreading of the moth when  the pine forest is in its young, vulnerable  stage  Since the wild carrot plant depends on  large open areas, the pine tree eventually  crowds it out and destroys it. However, by  this time, the pine is able to successfully  combat the dangerous moth.  Scientists are now faced with the fact  that we will possioly have to change the  law to allow the wild carrot plant to grow  freely in the pine plantation areas. The  only problem will be to stop it from spreading beyond the plantation  Weclnes-fay, March IS, 1967 tiie Peninsula Time-  Page 3  tiff"  it  ^**VK  wrtna in\  Choose from our colorful selection  DRESSES -SUITS - COATS - SKIRTS  BLOUSES - KNITWEAR - SUMS and TOPS  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  & Millinery  Phone 885-2002 - Secheit, B.C.  Ladies' Wear is our Only Business  &*  Centennial sweater  SECHELT Homemakers' Club is giving everyone the chance to win  triijs'" beautiful centennial sweater,  a sleeveless sweater, or a surprise  package which are to be raffled on  May Qay;. Both sweaters were made  by Mrs Louise Paul and tickets are  available from any member of the  club. Admiring the exquisite handwork of Mrs. Paul are, standing:  Mrs. Ruby Paul!, Sister M., Noella,  Miss Linda Joe, secretary, and Mrs.  Cecilia August. Seated, Mrs. Stella  Johnson, vice-president, Mrs; Louise  Paul and Mrs. Sarah Paul, president.  Homemakers Club plans  iund raising projects  EVERY  Monday  members of the Secheit  Homemakers Club meet in the sewing  room   of   the   Secheit   Residential   School  "where  Sister   M.   Noella   gives   instruction  on many kinds of handicrafts.  This year teenagers are also attending  and busy fingers are making the most attractive embroidered baskets using oddments such as Christmas cards,old x-ray  film and crochet work.  Members of the Homemakers Club are  again working on a variety of fund raising  projects, including a beautiful afghan made  up of hundreds of crocheted squares.   The Centennial  sweater made  by  Mrs.  Louisa Paul which is to be raffled on May-  Day, proudly bears the maple leaf which  Mrs. Paul patterned after the maple leaf  on the, flag. Tickets are now on sale at  25c each' and may be obtained by telephoning any member of the Homemakers Club.  Secheit Social'.  Pender High-Lights  ^���a^taaHikt  And while we are talking of .visitors,  Mrs. Catherine Fredea has just returned  to her home at Kildonan on Vancouver  Island's west coast, after visiting for a  week or so with her aunt, our next doorer,  Mrs. Nellie McKcaguc. Catherine has  many friends along the Howe Sound area  of the Sunshine Coast where she and her  husband, the late Mike Fredea, lived successively at. Hopkins Landing, Port Mellon  and bn Gambler Island from 1932 until  l!Mf>. After M years as foreman in a Port  Alberni chipper plant. Mike and Catherine  retired to the newly-vacated B.C. Packers  .community,of Kildonan where Mike passed  away -a couple of years ago froni lho results of ;i bad fall.  ��� Apartr���from'-the Indian Reserve at the  head of Uchucklesit Inlet rj^r\A a nearby  logging camp, there is only one other  family, in addition to Catherine, now living in the once populous and thriving fish-  ' ing community of Kildonan, Without road  access, and depending entirely on floatplane .service or tiie weekly boat from Port  Alb(,Vni"f()r mall and. supplies' requires  courage, In this day and age; This, the Kil-  .donans,really have, .,.','  The McKenguc household' was plcnsnrit-  ���I'y surprised by the visit of Bill Rons from  Port Mellon, an old-time friend whom  Cntlu'rliu' had nut seen in many years and  ,who look (his opportunity of visiting while  she was in tiie Peninsula, area,   '   ''  ���'      ' 7>        III        *       ' ' "' ���     ��� ������       .  Sorry to hear thnt Boy Hudson is back  In St. Mim'.v'n Hospital nguln. Hoy, who hns  lived' in /mil around '.',11.1k urea for many  yeurri, Is troubled with nn a.sthmatlcnl  condition which wns' the cause of his ad-  mlH.sliin on March ft, A word of warnlnR to  the medical fraternity who mlgitt bo enticed into i\ friendly poker game with this  old'llmor; DON'T, On�� of our recognized  experts In UiIh form of pnNllimv, Hoy Will  have your stelho.seopeH in nothing flat,  Your frleiid.i hope lo hi��ii you back on lho  "d nc k *T v i\ I -,s o on r*'H <\v -*^��^^��""i-^^  ���With Your Neighbours  ORGANIZATIONS, here are all busy nominating their delegates to the various  conventions. Anglican Church Women will  meet in Vancouver April 3, 4 and 5 with  Mrs. S. Bryant and Mrs. F. Taylor of St.  Hilda's Church as delegates.  LA to Branch MO, Canadian Legion,  April 30, May 3rd at Kamloops; Mrs. D,  Creighton and Mrs, T. Ritchie .Jr.. delegates. The Rebekah Lodge Assembly will  meet May 9, 10 and 11 at New Westminster and Mrs, Gladys Brown and ' Mrs.  May Walker will'be" delegates from Sunshine ��2, Secheit.  Monthly meeting of St. Hilda's Anglican Women was held in the parish hall.  Mrs, C, G,, CHtchell was received as a  new member, A very interesting reading  on early Anglican history was prepared  by Mrs. Olive McGregor,  Plans are being made for the Parish  supper April 18 and the monthly tea will  bo held at the home of Miss KiOrmrod  March 15.  Suffering from n fall and In St, Mary's  ��� Hospital" lH' Mrs,   S,   Riddell formerly  of  Pender Harbour,  Visiting her daughter and son-in-law,  Mr, and Mrs, H, C, Montgomery is Mrs,  II, Soreiison of Vancouver,  Visiting Mrs, A, A, French are Mr, nnd  * Mr.s, Al Mefle.O' of Ladner, B.C.  CANADIANS   deeply   mound .the   passing  of one' of our great countrymen, Gov-  ernor General George P. Vanier who passed away Sunday, March 5th.  He was born in 1889 of an Irish mother  and a French-Canadian father. A descend-  ent of one of Canada's first French settlers, he had an immense pride in his an-  cesfry~that was surpassed only by his fer-  veht love for Canada and his hopes for  the unification of the provinces.  Discord between the English and French  speaking Cnaadians distressed him deeply. In his New Year's address, ushering  in the Centennial Year, he expressed his  love for every one of the ten provinces and  his pride in all their citizens. He earnestly  wished that the borders of- the provinces  would cease to be barriers and that Canadians could surmount these walls and join  together as people of a country and not  just as inhabitants of a particular province.  Mr. Vanier served his country devotedly and well as diplomat and soldier for 50  of his 78 years. He.- in the words of John  G. Diefenbaker, embodied and epitomized  the best, of Canadian citizenship. His passing leaves a great sorrow in all Canadians.  My introduction to live Shakespearean  acting came when the excellent troupe.  The Holiday Theatre, performed at our  school on Thursday, March 2nd. This marvelous group comprised of Leo Burdak,  Loyola Bunz, Brian Richman, Janet Wright,  Jim McQueen, Bob Sime and Wally Mc-  Sween put on "Shakespeare 67" which was  composed of important excerpts of some"of  Shakespeare's more noteworthy plays.  In the opening scene narrator Jim McQueen described early Canadian theatre,  or. as the Indians aptly named it, the_"Hee  Hee House".  In -this scene, Leo Burdak, an outstanding performer, portrayed an extremely animated town crier. This vital actor also  gave excellent performances as the grave  digger in Hamlet, Sir Andrew Aquecheek,  in Twelfth Night and the physician in  "Physician in Spite of Himself." The last  named was the final scene, an excerpt from  the play by the celebrated French playwright Moliere.  Other highlights were Wally McSwcen'vS  portrayals of Sir James Douglas in the  opening scene and Sir Toby Belch in twelfth Night; Loyola Bunz as Rosalind in "As  You Li.ke It" and the physician's wife in  "'"Physician",' ''''"'''"' ���''���'''' "'���'''" '���''���' "���  Wonderful performances were also given by Jim McQueen, Janet Wright, Brian  Richman and Bob Sime. They were all terrific entertainers and entirely deserved the  prolonged ovation at the end of their per-  .'���..,. ���by Donna Vaughn  formancfe.    .  Judging from the comments it would  appear, that the. rest .of the school enjoyed  the show as much as I did. _ome of the  comments were: "They were good actors.  I enjoyed it live much more than I would  have if I'd read the plays from a book".  " Ithought they were neat. I liked Leo Burdak". "Definitely, absolutely better than  the books". "You get a lot more out of it  seeing it live". "Much more interesting  than the book. I liked Leo Burdak best of_  all." "Really good".  This week we are bringing Mr. Friesan  into the limelight. Mr. Friesan teaches  Math and French at our school. He was  born, in Drake, Saskatchewan, and attended a country school for his primary grades.  He attended various elementary and high  schools in Manitoba and British Columbia.  He received bis University education at  University of Manitoba and UBC. He has  taught at Tyme Head school in Surrey as  principal; and at Campbell' River High  School. After that he came to Pender Harbour where he has taught for several years.  and SPREAD SPRING  %  AROUND YOUR HOME    |  3rd WEEK ���..'.���_  BIG SAVINGS  for Spring Painting  SAVE 20%  I  Discontinued lines of first  quality paints  __-_-_-_____J  Cowrte Street; Secheit;, B.C  Rhbn-P885-217T  t.  There. Now, who's next ?  Those little cleaning jobs.  Your family has a thousand of them.  And they all call for hot water*.  Will it be there when you need it?  It will with electric water heating.  ,A clean, constant supply-  yours at the touch of a tap..  Yours for a few pennies a day.  That's today's electric, way of life.  .Automatically better.  For every member of the family.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 885-2111  ��� Tod Farewell  ,r  Nlun ou a rtliowglii'N our: "Proloclod by  B.ili.wu.,"  ST, PATRICK'S DAY  FRIDAY, MARCH 11  SECHELT NATIVE  HALI-  First Game $25,00  Others $10-$15-$20  20th~Chanco, for $300  $100 to go  =��_S___I__-_=-^^  GOING TO EXPO '67?  THE ONLY WAY TO GO IS TO TAKE  A SECURITY TRAVEL TRAILER  ��*tW^*^MI'aW**��itMehi'^S*#*WS^ WlStkHSiliWtfWOH tfe<^#!��S*��ii_?WS'^W'i��WW^ WftWiW  2 New 15 Foot Models  With full electric brakes���B.Oven etc..  1  Used  1902 'Lakewood' ,���.������_.  $2195.00  $1050.00  ALSO COMING  THE NEW 17 FOOTER  ^ERJOYYOURTRAVEtnNCn^l^SECVJRlTYTRAI'UnR-^  ��� ��� '   *     ,     '''  ���  ; ������ ***������ ��������� ' ���   ,i    ��� ������ ��� ���       ���      ..........  ... .. j    .   .. ...         i ., .  Peninsula Motor Products Ltd.  Phone 'Q85-2TU  SECHELT, B,C.  ������'�������  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD  COWRIS STREET. SE(iH6I.T ^ 885-ai71  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD;  13S6 MARINE ��� GIBSONS - 006-2442  i QIBSQNS ELECTRIC  \7i\ HIGHWAY - GIPSONS - 806-9325  C & S SALES & SERVICE  COWRIE STRUT - 5ECHII.T - 883-9713  C, J, PLUMBINGji  t &, HEATING  5ECHII,Trir,C."TPH0Nr88ra878  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA ��  GIDSONS - 8Q6-9689  RICHTER'S T.V,, RADIO &  APPLIANCES  COWRIE STREET - SECHELT - 885-9777  SIM ELECTRIC  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY . SECHELT -   ;..; ..supplies..   SiimMim Goat* Highway - Sotholt . 003-2050  BENNER BROS.  Furniture & Appliances  Sumhlna Coair Hiflhway - Glb��*n�� . 086-95JJ  . U.J  1.  11  "til * ^"A. **  '��.'..���    C     *."���"' ^*-..J.^-*T-^t^.J11.  '^^^S^'l^^ *'���  Six groups ,-g.  Ladies Legion Auxiliaries  review successful projects  Page 6\ The Peninsula Times  Wednesday,  March   15,   1967  Fins and Tails  ���-by Tom  Porter  k  {7.  .*Ml "7^  V  f  til  THE Sunshine Coast Chinook Salmon Club  is now a reality. It started as a short  item in this column a few months ago and  grew and grew and grew, until last week,  when the posters were finished, the crest  arrived."and the membership cards were  printed.  The posters 'carry the details of how  anyone can become a member absolutely  free but for anyone who has not as yet  seen them I thought I would run over the  hows, whys and wherefores of the club:  To begin with, it is not a club in the  true sense of the word. There are no meetings, dues, etc. and membership is not  restricted to age or sex. On the other  hand it is a very exclusive "club". The  one and only way a person can-become a  member is to catch a salmon 25 lbs--Qr  better, anywhere on the Sunshine Coast  and weigh it in at one of the locations listed on the posters.  The Sunshine Coasti' for the purpose of  this "club", Js ,roughly from Port Mellon  up through Malaspina Stfait to Jervis Inlet including Princess Royal Reach, down  past   Egmont and   through- the Skookumchuck and  into Porpoise?, Bay  and  as the  surveyors say, "all the water in between".  I   believe   it   goes   without   saying   that  the   membership  is only  open to   anglers  taking their, fish on sport tackle so if any  of you potential members have a  gill-net  in your hip pocket better trade it in for a  rod and reel.  If you are one of the more fortunate.  or  should   I   say  "skillfull"   anglers;   who  lands a "big one" and weighs it in at one  of the listed locations you will receive  a  membership  card   and  a  club   crest.   The  cards reads that you, having proved to be  ' a fisherman of outstanding "ability by catching a'chinook salmon fii excess of 25 lbs.  are awarded membership in the  Chinook .  Salmon Club". From then' on if any person  doubts   your   prowness   as- an   angler  all  you  will  have to  dp  is  produce your  card and stand back and watch your tormentor .eat crow.  There   will   be   prizes   awarded   at  the  ��� end. of this'year to the three heaviest fish  and the top fish will take the  'Fins  and  Tails' trophy which shall be his to keep;  (th angler not the fish);  .. So there it is, simple and straight, fpr-  ward. ISo entrance fee, no special dates,  (it is in effect now until Dec. 31, 1067), nothing to{ buy. and'��� almost,."no' >��� boundaries.  Now all you have to do is find a big "lun-  ker", hook him, play him, land him  and  . wejgh him in! at one of Ihe many official '  '.locations, It sounds/yso, .simple that, even I  ���,J  might' h&ve a charte'e nt "becoming a mem-'  ber, and  be  able to sew a,crest on my  ,,sweater._ I don't think, I wjjll  count ;on it ,  though', more than likely the bi�����c,st fish  I will  take  all year  will weigh  24 ' lbs., ���  A couple of fish caino Into Haddock's  Cabana 'Marirta up at Madeira'Park over  the weekend that'jeame pretty darn close  to getting their captors into the club. Gor-  dy Bush,, veteran angler from the big city,'  weighed in a 23 and a 7 on Saturday, also  a 7 ppunder pn Sunday; Mr, Consistent  from Seehelt topped tho weekend with  a 23.7 on Saturday also \in 8',i.��; Yours  'truly "fluked", accort-Mng to Terry "Stii"  Katch" Raines, o ,m. J,b, spring on Saturday; Bryan Burklnshaw from Zurich  ., Life In Victoria, took an 8 lb. spring on  Friday; E, It, Murray, Toronto, out with  Bert .lorgensen from Madeira Park along  with a Mr, Smith,, Vancouver,., took a couple of 0 lb. spring on Saturday and hooked  on to a 2iJVi lb, ling on Sunday,  /rho-Peridoivaroa-aH-a-wholo-HOoms-to-  bo running hot nnd cold, The* big onus  come- drifting In one day aiid then disappear for a couple of days, No oik? place  Rooms to ho bettor than any other, Indian'  Islands, I.oe Bay''and , Jlargal'n Harbour  all arc good one day hut slow tho next,  When tho fJitfT nfy In thorn aro lots of  them,...... , ....,...,..'  No report�� In fnim Sargo/inl Bay but-V-  ,did hoar that, ,Mai)fioail Couk picked up a  spring-on Friday night, '     v "  "  Fresh water fishing is good right, now,  KalUnaw and Ruby Lake both havo boon  yielding porno nice pun slzod trout lately,  Tho Rod and (inn club Is going to hold a'  dorby' In th|> near future hut i haven't  any dotalls mi yet.   "  So there It In for this week, frosli and  collont and tlu�� weather running from sun-  nh.no lo mho'\v(V),'. ��� ...   ���>'   .,���   ,  ���Kttop that lino, In lho water and I'll^oo  you next week, ','������>' " ' '  Powell River next  SECHELT Legion playectj its last  game last weekend before facing  Powell River at Timberlane Park at  1:30 p.m. next Saturday., Barry  Blatchrord (centre) for Gibsons Legion displays nice style as he takes  the-ball in game which saw Gibsons  defeat Secheit 2-1.  Finals next  KEN   VERHULST   takes ball   from scored  a 3-2 victory  over Burdetts  Burdetts in return game at Hack- which takes them to Div. 3 finals in  ett    Park    on    Saturday.    Pegasus Vancouver on Saturday.  Score 3 to 2 . . .  LADIES Auxiliary to Royal Canadian Legion, Elphinstone Peninsula Zone, comprised of Vananda, Powell River, Madeira  Park, Secheit, .Roberts Creek a,nd Gibsons  held a very busy year in 1966.' Members  total 211, including 13* life members and  26 new members admitted during the year.  Total receipts for, the six LAs amounted  tQ,',$8,827.88, with .expenditures totalling  ��7,892.74. Zone project was the donation  'of a television set to parents at Shaugh-  nsssy Hd_pital.  To^al help given the branches amounted  ���to $2,285,81 in the form of furnishings,  flags, catering, patients in hospital, past-  presidents' plaque, kitchen .supplies and  many other items.  Money sent for comforts for patients at  'fehaughnessy totalled $333.50 and aid given  Powell River and Secheit hospitals, $291.77.  Other donations to hospitals amounted to  < $48.25. Welfare work is always a first concern for veterans and dependents and was  not as high this year, total being $447.35.  Scholarships  are very  important  to  all  'the ladies auxiliaries both locally and from  command  and totalled $406.65.  Aid given other organizations came to  $644.00    including    Canadian    Red    Cross,  Muscular Dystrophy; Senior Citizens, Boy  Scouts, Science Fair., Kiwanis, Heart Fund,  Girl Guides, C'NIB, Central City Mission,  Centennial Projects, Salvation Army, Cancer Fund, Mental Health, Save.the Children Fund and the Loyal Protestant Home.  Assistance given community projects  included not monies but many hours of  donated time; centennial projects, residential School Band, clothes for needy  blood donor clinics, tag day for Multiple  Sclerosis, Baseball Rotary Club, Fall Fair  and many others. ,       y^  Money is hard to raise with so- many  other groups and a-ctivities but through  long hours of work, many banquets have  been prepared,, teas held, rummage sales,  bazaars and raffles which go tp make all  the donations and help to others possible.  The total results are?very gratifying.  New members are always welcome and  an increase in membership is needed to  carry on the work that is being done.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ��� THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  Gibsons bowling  LADIES' high triple' this week went to  Carol Mark with a 714. and high single  to Marybelle Holland with 313. Frank  Nevens topped the triple and single with  782 (302).   .  Ladies" Coffee: Jean Whitla 519. Evelyn  Hogue 517 (237), Frances Scorgie 570. Jean  Roberts 575. Marion Lee 521, Jan Roland  570. Ivy Richards 536. Phyllis Hoops 620  (266), Hazel Wright 553 (244), Pal Guelph  515 (238), Dot Gillet 518. Alice Day 547  (235).  Gibsons A: Carol Mark 714 (258. 241),  Frank Nevens 732 (274. 244). Freeman  Reynolds- 608 (240). Orville Shogan 256.  Carol McGivern 601 (245). Flo Robertson  615.  Teachers' Hi: Joan Quarry 603. Darlene Maxfield 644 (248). Leo" Daoust 603  (244). Sylvia Bingley 637 (260). Bob Blake-  man 603 (250). Loraine Werning 611, Frank  Nevens 735 (266). Sam McKenzie 648, John  Wilson 630 (265), Len Ellis 619 (249), Linda  Linklater 242, Jim Stewart 618 (256). Free-'  man Reynolds 681  (244).  Commercials: Frank Nevens 7S2 (260.  302). Evelyn Berdahl 626. Marybelle Holland 653 "(313). Jean Jorgenson 629. Alf  Winn 626. Gladys 'Blander 650 (243��. Shir-,  ley Hopkins 675 (290). Dave Hopkin 259,  Marion Alsager 600.  Port Mellon: Dorcy Lefler 610. Art Holden 685 (294), Frances Scorgie 633, Jack  Lowden 625   C241).  Taffy  Greig 657   (314>.  Men's: Rudy Kurucy-650 (273), Ed Gill  254. Wayne Larson 253. Ted Joe 666 (245).  Ross Joe 259, Taffy Greig 602 (253), Free-  maaJieynolds 722 "(284).  Juniors: Colleen Husby 424 (183. 241),'  Ginny Alsager 275, Martin Kiewitz 280,  Wayne Wright 363 (210), Winnifred Skellett  255, Karen Brignall 435 (190, 2451. Jim  Green 279, Linda Mcintosh 278.  fU_.4&@li��P  own  OViilCitt  PEGASUS F.C, downed Burdetts 3-2 Saturday at Hackett Park to enter the District Final of the Provincial Cup.  Burdetts went on the rampage from the  opening whistle and were a goal up after  10 minutes. Pegasus looked as if they had  never been on a soccer field before. The  defence were shaky, the forwards lacked  sting and were not aggressive. Pegasus  somehow survived several attacks and  were under constant pressure. Gordon Dick  gave the team some of their confidence  back when he streaked down the middle,  drew out the goalie, slipped by him and  scored. Half time 1-1.  A much different team came but ��� to  play the second half, they were the same  boy's but with a different attitude. Gordon  hit home number"2 and a few minutes later Roland August made it 3-1. Tommy^Blain  took a ball in his own penalty area and  passed back to his goalie, but it was a bad  pass and went wide of the mark. -Dave  recovered to boot the ball away before it  crossed the line but the referee, who was  almost at the half way line gave Burdetts  a go_l. This was a bad break and things  got blacker a few minutes later when Burdetts were awarded a penalty kick. From  the side line it looked like the Burdett  player was the offender and the spectators  were surprised when the referee pointed  to the spot. Dave Fossett rose to the occa- "  sion and tipped the shot over the bar. ��� ��� ��� ��  Pegasus   had  no   trouble', holding   them  after   this   and  the   final   whistle   blew   to.'  end the game. Pegasus will now enter the  district final against the Eagles at Ambleside Park, kick-off 11 a^.m. Let's send a big  contingent down to see these boys of ours  who have gone this far in their first season,  of playing together, against a much tougher opposition, than could be found locally.  drop thriller but  eated royally on trip  STILL leg weary and sore after a gruelling  game again the Burdett's, Pegasus arrived'in Seattle to take on their No. 1 team,  the Buchan's. Playing against these older  boys. Pegs put on a good display of soccer,  and both teams were very evenly matched  as regards ability. At the half way mark  the score was  even, 0-0. ,.  In the second half, the Pegs started to  tire, but held their ground "until twenty  minutes from time, when Buchans scored.  Lorne Edmunds tied it up for the Pegs  with eight minutes to go, but Buchans popped in the winner with just the injury time  left on the clock.  This game was played in the true spirit  of sportmanship, and quite different, from  the rough and tumble of league and cup  play. The Buchans parents and players put  out the red carpet for the visitors, who  were shown a good time, with everything  laid on from roller skating, to bowling,  .and the Pegs are looking forward to many  more meetings with teams from this area.  .RECOMMENDED  !&8V,- OFFICIAL,v  .APPOINTMENT;  10 SLEEPING AND HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  ELECTRIC HEAT and  COOKING  VANITY BATHS & SHOWERS - TV - COMPLIMENTARY  COFFEE  (JmSiue S^k  ON BEACH AT BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY  HIGHWAY 101 - 2 MILES S. OF SECHELT  V  MOTEL  Write: Box 472, Secheit, B.C.  Phone: 885-9987  Rates; Single $6 to $7,  Double $8 up, also weekly.  YOUR HOSTS ��� JOE & LIL CHIPPENDALE  Va*fji'  ggocoo��x>_aboo-00oo(X^^  Accumulating Door Prize with your 1967  Membership Card  20th GAME  50 calls $500 54 calls $100  52 calls $250 55 calls $ 50  All Games $10 and over Gibsons Welfare Fund  Legion Hall - 8 pm - Thursday, March 16fh  %OOCmX-JQOOSOQO0O0O00Q(X^^  If youthink a woman driving a car can  snarl traffic, you ought to see a man pushing a cart in a supermarket.  FOR SALE  19' CABIN CRUISER  Excellent Shape  New Canvas  60 HP Engine  Ready To Go  Only $1695100  Phone 885-2155  VW������WW��VW����W��W����WWW<WWWWrWI7WWWVWyW<WV'  PAINT SALE  30% Off Discontinued Lines  OUR LOSS IS YOUR GAIN  We have  a good  stock  of  discontinued  lines to dispose of. We must make way for  "���.;���''"   new stock.  YOUR SHERWIN WILLIAMS  SUPER-KEfVl  PAINT  DEALER  A PLUMBING  Gibsons, B.C.  <Vyu\/\AAA<Wl/V��V>ASVUWV<VyUVW\fV\<VVr%aV>AAA4V^^  ,       Lone Brave  SECHELT   Canfor   arrives   in   full   for is still finding its foot and more  ���force to protect goal area in game   experienced Braves .scored a 7-() vie-  with Secheit Braves on Sunday. Can-    tory,  m  ^*Sf(jjMWM7(feln��W1��WBHB��W Ji  Sunshine  Fast. Efficient Service  1 jW*W��i%r_MR*i*WnM_��_tf_*^i��s^ �������� ^*��_^mis^W**7��iW)Hia��jtam��i*!^^  -   Qoctst   ���  yResMents  I *W1K)�� ftwWHB'H'Jyv*' *  f.  ' r  'ft  ;BILlPRICEPHDTaGRXPHr  NOW IN GIBSONS  Portraits taken In your own l]ome or  our studio.        ���,  : '  Special Introductory Offer  Three'8"x 10" for $10.00  Phono 886-9361  ^^0^rf^^M^mmmM^HmmmmM*m^*mmmmnmm  mtoiwiUJwij  Wo suggest those who havo made appointments  BE A GOOD NEIGHBOUR  Perhaps Your Neighbour Has Missed This Ad.  So Why Not Tell Them   Tho Good News.  ���    "ASPHALT'DRIVEWAYS THE HALLMARK hOF GOOD LIVING"  Due to early committments for Spring 1968 wc will not bo In your area  again until 1969,  .j��k<u>aVant0fleJNOW_.oU^  ,   For Appointment  by day, phono Bio, Maple Motel 085.9513  886-7145 days  H. Williamson Blacktop and Landscaping Ltd.  11869-IOth AVENVE, HANEY, B.C. i 463-0140  I^^W^^^a^rtrtfW^qtaiar^^ ' si<"*i*?' **W-*Mv  I  SOUND  DEADENING SERVICE  REDUCES ROAD NOISE AND ABRASION!  PROTECTS YOUR AUTO INVESTMENT!  With Specially Designed  Equipment  Quick Prying^  Car "Road Ready"  Immediately  ETM GUARD  Contains ADDITIVE A-7  .DECIBEL   P E C A Y   RATE  ,    ACCELERATOR  ^fc*l*3W^tWi|!Wji*lS��'.B����tt  ...I. -.-  ASK ABOUT THE THIRTYNIONTM  WRITTEN WARRANTY  EXCLUSIVE WITH ULTRA GUARD  POSITIVE PROTECTION  Willi Nowly DoYtilopoci Autombtlvo RuMproof Compound*  Drtoeln~Tod$y!~~Speclal~Pricel  Visit Your- Authorised ULTRA GUARP Dealer-Applicators  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS LTD,  Phono 885-2111  Socholt, B.C.  i t,  11 L u*i '/*  I   l"7  3~  :����  I/ie Legislature  ���by Hon. Isabel Dawson  THIS week a few facts and figures of in-"  terest-from-the-provincial" secretary's  department and the department of health.  Throughout British Columbia, there are  nearly 400 local centennial committees.  The Confederation Caravan will make 100  exhibit stops throughout British Columbia  while spending 200 days and travelling  5,619 miles in the province. In 1966, the provincial centennial committee arranged  events which visited 200 communities for a  total of 400 appearances.  One hundred and thirty-seven chief executives this year will use the centennial  travelling gavel. The S.S. Beaver will be  visiting many ports in British Columbia  and also to the States of Washington and  Oregon. Other highlights are the Centennial International Abbotsford Air Show in  August, the greatly expanded B.C. International Trade Fair at Vancouver in May,  the opening of the historic Fort Steele, the"  1967 Festival of Logging, the Youth Travel  exchange of students visits, the student's  100 project, participation of armed forces,  pacific command ships will also visit remote and isolated areas, an international  fleet assembly at Vancouver and Victoria,  and impressive military tattoos, and over  300 dedication ceremonies of commemorative centennial'projects .to ^ tune of $8,500,-  000 from all levels of government.  Civil defence, covering 104 municipalities in British Columbia, has proved its  value to the community during 1966 and in  our area I might mention the Powell River  Area Civil Defence assistance to the R.C.-  M.P. in the search for two lost boys last  year. -^~.  Under health, the Medical Grant Act  (B.C. Medical Plan) has been expanded to  include payment of services of oral sur  geons and to include payment for*...Abe services of podiatrists. The advisory committee is actively studying the field of optical  care, particularly as it pertains to tests of  eyesight to determine the need for optical  glasses. As of February 10th, 1967, 371,935  persons or approximately 20'; of total popr  ulation are presently covered. under the  B.C. Medical Plan on individual voluntary  basis. Over 65'/, of the subscribers to the  plan receive assistance in the payment of  the basic premium.  The mid-year population of B.C. was  1,862.000 people, an increase of 73,000 persons over that of 1965. There were about  1,000 fewer births than in 1965, and they  exceed deaths by about 13.000. This, means  that some 5-4,600 people were immigrants,  mostly from other provinces.  Public health staffs administered some  386.000 individual treatments, given to protect against communicable diseases, of  which 166.000 were Sabin Oral vacines  against polio. The home care programme  services is now provided in 102 communities, from 56 health centres and includes  approximately*8-l", of the population within the provincial unit area.  Slightly  more  /bM^fltH- W**-&*wft<t-t�� +"��ff' ���  ?��M��J%ptf!$S&!S?pr^^  I  ';f'-:f7  $$$&  .���If.' ������$!$'  ���:f#!:  ���   f ���  Wednesday, Ms'?)*15, 106?        r%telj fcfter fo*rh; Crier  Elphie'.  entng  &  than  1,000  licenses  have  been issued' to  practical nurses. ' "r  It is. interesting to note that a dftily  average of $246,500 will be paid oh behalf  of hospitalized residents for B.C, A total  of   298,821   B.C.H.I.S.   patients   were   dis-  MRS. WALLACE Johnston, prtfvin-  ; cial president, Auxiliaries: Division,.  JB. C. Hospital Association, visited  <|ibsoris last; Thursday tp<. ^address  Gibsofts Auxiliary to St. Mary's -Hos-  chargedfrom B.C. hospitals in 1966, an in-   ,_)ital ,ancl conduct the ingtall-ition of   relations  Mason, treasurer; Mrs. Qertriide  Hope, secretary; Mrs. Ivy Richards,  vice-president; Mrs. Hazel Wallis,  president; Mrs. Wallace Johnston  .and7. Mrs.   Margaret  Smith,   pubic  !  crease of 12,022 over 1965, B.C. public hospitals were paid for 2,860,750 days of care,  ah increase of 113,518 days over 1965. 95%  of patients discharged were cpvered" by  hospital insurance. The rem-irider" included  Workmen's Cdriipebsation, armed, forces  personnel or visitors to the province.  A further change was' the extension of  coverage to include out-patient cancer therapyin the facilities operated by the B.C.  ^Cancer Institute in Vancouver and the  Royal Jubilee Hospital in Victoria. In November acute care hospitals  were- advised  . that arrangements has been completed for  the free P.K.U. testing of all-neWborn infants suffering from Phenylketonuria would  be provided with Lophenolac through the  anti-patient care at Woodlands School.   .  'At the end of the year, 1,000 new beds  were under construction, representing a  cost of $25,000,000 and major projects in  advanced stages of planning represented  a futher investment of $57,000,000. There  are approximately 1,000 extended care  beds (including the Powell River one) in  advanced stages of planning.  "The-value of mentaf health clinics" is  very evident and expansion of these is pro:  gressing as rapidly as staff can be recruited. I believe that decentralization of the  mental health program is an excellent one  and also I believe will gain the support of  most people,  :.:v   There are many other points of the  plans for the mental health and for Woodlands, etc, that are most interesting and  worthwhile, but like other subjects would  take too long to explain in .a weekly column.  Next week it Is my intention to deal  little with the problems of correctional,,institutes, municipal tax assessments &nd  perhaps something on recreation.  officers,   Frprn   left,   Mrs.   Dbbley,  Monthly meet. > .  HI THERE' Isn't-this gr.at spring weather One day you wear your sweater and  sling-back shoes to school ahd the next  you're bundling yourself up in your long  coat and boots.' Gmsss that's just typical  SUhshirie Coast weather;     '  Another week of school is now finished,  fhat'meatis there', only about, 6 school  days left until the Easter holidays. As they  say, "We 6hly live for the holidays". Exams are after th<$ holidays this year, because Easter is early. I wonder hbw many  of us will spend our ten days pouting over  our books.  Let's sel now, what happened worth  repeating this week. Plans arid arrangements for our Mardi. Gras are. well underway. Although the date isn't set definitely  yet, each division has plans for their booth.  Let's hope' we get as good a response to  this as we did. in selling the pool tickets.  Wednesday afternoon an assembly was  held in memory of Governor-General Vanier. Although it was only fifteen minutes,  after leaving the assembly you realized  just how great this man must have been,  and if he was proud to be called a Canadian, you were proud to be able to say  you're a Canadian.  During the assembly, a brief biography  of bis life was given. It sure made you  realize how much he devoted his life to the  Canadian people. Wouldn't it be great if we  were all as patriotic as he was?  marks   Human Rights Year"  MONTHLY dinner meeting of the SCB &  - PW Clubr was held March 7 at the  Winning Post at -Ole'-s Cove Resort, with  11 members present.  Following the dinner, usual business  "reports were presented by the, committee  chairman. In the monthly newsletter from  the provincial president, members learned  -that 1968 was to be marked as "Human  Rights Year," and that yet another'hew  club had been formed at Quesnel. The  secretary was asked to send a letter of  congratulations and expressing the club's  good wishes to the president of the new  club.  ��� Annual regional meeting of the lower  mainland clubs took place in Vancouver  on Sunday, March 12 and Mrs. L. Dunlop  and Mrs. J. Benjafield were nominated as  delegates and two other members also  attended.  Interested  members asked for registra-,  UM-forms for the forthcoming "provincial"  s  24 month period . .,.  More portitiile classrooms  iroved for Elphinstone  construction   will   be  ready   for" Victoria's'  approval on April 1st.  Playground equipment for West Secheit  and Langdale has arrived and will be installed as soon as weather permits.  ^  THREE more portable classrooms will  mushroom in the Gibsons area next  Fall; two at Elphinstone and one at Gibsons Elementary. It was decided at last  week'\ meeting of the school board to rent  , the three new .ones from Porta-Fab Leas-  ales for a 21 month period'at $290 per  unit  pi;r  month,  'It is possible thnt similar units will be  rented for Secheit. Elementary School if  the enrollment is, increased by the attendance of grades I and 2 children from the  Secheit Indian Village.  The four units presently being rented  froni Harrigan Industries Ltd, will be retained > for a '-further in month period nt a  rental of $.'t2.r), 'per month per unit,  Chnlrmaii of the planning committee,  Don Pthiglas, hopes that construction of  extra classrooms for Elphinstone and, Gib"  sons Elementary will he out to tender in  April or May, Working drawing* for otlior"  TIRED . ��� . of fieing up godd CAPITAL?  Ever Think of Leasing  A CAR OR TRUCK?  Phone Penn Parts & Leasing Ltd.  SECHELT, B.C. 885-2111  - _..  ��� .   ���      ,.-���  PENN PARTS & LEASING LTD.  TRUCK  RECORD  Chairman Jo llorvath recommended  that Air. Al Porter, maintenance 'supervisor, be asked to keep a strict record of  costs on each of the used trucks purchased  recently by the board, His recommendation followed trustees .perusal of mimeographed copies of a letter received from  Peninsula Motor Products Ltd, There were  no comments^fropv other trustees and the  letter were not read out but it is understood that the local firm advised the board,  that it may have been more economical  to rent trucks "locally nnd ihe board should  at least have contacted �� local dealer before shopping' oiit of town,  Life Insurance is good for you  in so many'rimyf7;y.'7\:y:v.  ��� gnui'{tnt<>wl security  ���'..������     ',,',,'������      ���      ! "i ,    ,���.���������''.  ��� lifetime income at. retirement  ..���excellent Having values  ��� mortgage protection  ��� fumls for emergencies  ^y.,1..1.11'' "r_yyi  \'!\J^  TMP.      * '  Great-West Life  AUUUHANa:  COMI'ANV  your key to guaranteed financial security  ;If^��M*^^��7[��lte_*tlfett��*M��t=  Robert E, Lea   #���'(   ��� ,' ���.       ' .   ,  F^r further Information write to  Box 600 GIBSONS  IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT  SUNSHIHE (OAST RESIDENTS  Mr. Don Hodden of Hadden's Homo Service, Secheit,  wishes to announce that he has sold his business to Mr. Bill  Copping and his son Bill.  Tho now owners will operate under tho name of Copping  Motors Ltd, and haye been granted the Volkswagen Frarichiie  for the SurishlnVtidast, The Garage and Service Station will  be closed fdr alterations from Marth 5th, during which time  Mr. Haddcn is taking mechanical training courses at Volks-  wagon Canada Ltd., Vancouver. He will be in charge of tho  Service Dept. of tho new Dealership. r  r*ie��fla��^ic*K^M��^i_^_iasw*Bi*s��^ n.U*��*tB��w t ��a_H*.l.i  hM!��H*^aji!sH��Wiiiew^��s{*'��*  Mf��#i#roi|l)������<ili*MaMM_Mslt^  trf��MMiM*htnm&tffliiMeiti^^.Mte>  ^N^Jponing date will bo announced later and to coin a  phrase^Sorry for the inconvenience".  BILL COPPING ond SOK  Spring; Dance. The gfih wSs"dec6rat|d in  a "spring'is here" theme. Ddwri oil- side  of the wall, streamers: were draped ta. form :  a canopy over the tables giving a.Paris-  iehne effect Then across the back Walls  was an El_fel Tower 2nd two gdndollas,  and down the third wall in front of the  bleachers were balloons, flowers, birds,  and branches. In the middle of the floor  was a wishing well and our big bee. Admission was 35c and 50c with proceeds  going to the Student Council. There were  quite a few kids there, considering it was  a closed dance, and records.  Everyone there made their own fun,  and I think those who went had a good  time. There were a few spot dances, freeze  dances, elimination dances ,and bingo dances.  The teachers there entered right into  the festive spirit and each one took turn  at attempting to keep in time to the rather  loud music. I must say, they did a real  great job of it. Oops! I wasn't supposed to  say anything. Any wives of pale staff  members, please disregard this last paragraph or I'm going to be failing. lots of  subjects. '.'���'���.  All in all, a good time was had by alL  And as the song .says "Make the Most oyt  of Living, if you're not prepared to die'."  Bye.for now.  *a  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE  TIMES  Friday night was the Senior and Junior    ADBRIEFS TO, SELL, RENT, BUY,t ETC.  conference to be held at Pinewoods Lodge,  in Manning Park on May 24 weekend, and  the club's delegates will be nominated at  the next meeting.  Adele de Lange gave a short report of  the Victoria BPW club's international  banquet which she had recently attended.  The guest speaker was Mrs. Christine  Waddell, director of the women's bureau of  the provincial department of labor and  she spoke of the changes in women's employment' over the years and the challenges of the future. Amongst the guests  present were Mrs. Isabel Dawson, MLA,  Mrs. Grayce McCarthy, MLA, and two past  presidents of the Canadian Federation of  B&PW Clubs as well-as many American  members from the northwest Washington  clubs.  Next meeting of the club will be April  4 and prospective new members will be  most welcome. -Phone Mrs. L. Dunlop,  president, at 883-2214, or, Mrs. R. McLin-  tbek;  883-2444, for information. "  WE'VE DONE IT AGAIN  ONLY THE BEST AT YOUR SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY, MARCH 17, 18 ond 20  DOUBLE. FEATURE  HELP!  The Beatles, Leo McKern  TECHNICOLOR  HERO'S ISLAND  James Mason, Neville Brand, Rip Torn  TECHNICOLOR <  CARTOON  SECHELT THE At  the Theatre On The Waterfront  SWITCH  NOW TO  e&  i  Make your heating comfort  complete . . . around the  clock with silent, electric  heat. Glean draft-free air that  only electric heating can as*  '.sure.'.   "   ���:" ������"'���:���.' r     "" '���'���'���';  ^ -a;_4  ���W3  ���   . _._������_���   -������_._-,    -jl ������ :__ ���  .   ^|  lp 1|||r 1   -M ���|[__>  *^��i*__^__at.r*  ��*��(��WfcalffesN_*H', V'����^A^^>**^"���*��n,  Electric heating can be installed Ohd operated economically regardless of age or size  of house. We will supply an  exact installation price and  ^an^biHmqter^of^yewly^ccrsT  without obligation.  IcPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD  Sunnycrost Shopping Centre "^T'PHoiiio 866-9689  ^^^q^^^^  j:i.,���  r*iUWOJ(BI3S��apBBt����3__aS^  <1��  ��� WW��W?7W;7B��6iMiSlip*��a5��tBl(��EW'^ ���  MARSHALL WELLS  Sjirtj(��v.t |,#j ^ti;j(j|j,4 ailwiu W|ii>:JWli  "���"WWl^^  ,l��'  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, BX,  <i<.....t.  PHONE 805-2171  K ��� I    ;i  ^^y^^~^ | , ^ __-_���-_��^_����-_ .1.1. ' f��  {  IV, t.^: ��� ��� **^i$!ffij$fr7-- *T^??tt?i1X^ht*&&&��$tt'''~  >  t yA^*  /  -*i-~r^j.'-iir*^i;i.^^ri- v -  *  v 'H1"^:--'%'������*��� <*������>-���%  ^-��--_-><;,<������-_^ V'  ���jf.   -4? -Y-liVJ j.      {(     1;  t^^^yli^^^  Page 8                The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March  15,  1967   '_' V'1    ' '' '   '"'"'        '''' ""'"'    ' '  Selma Park shower  honors local bride  GUEST   of   honor   at   a   recent   wedding  shower held in the home of Mrs. Beryl  Sheridan. Selma Park, was Mrs. Diane  Skytte. Diane, the eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Lyn Goeson, and Marvin, son cf  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Skytte. Roberts Creek,  were married February iSth.  A decorated chair had been prepared  for Diane, complete with umbrella, wedding bells and streamers ..and a -bridal  tree, gaily decorated ^vith useful household  items was the centre pi attraction.  Hostesses at the shower were: Mrs.  Beryl Sheridan, Mrs. Hazel Liste, Mrs. Ina  Grafe'and Mrs. Kay Xicberson. Guests included Diane's grandmother Mrs. George  Morden from Lethbri'dge. Aha., Mesdames  Dianne Benner, Clare Barclay. Dune McNeil. Sharon Page. Louise Bain. Tcva Jor-  gensen. Dorothy Goeson, the bride's mother and her sisters, Linda and Judy: Miss  Brenda- Nicherson and Miss Charlotte  Bain.  The newlyweds were honored at two  previous receptions, a family . celebration  at the home of Mr. and .Mrs. Cecil Chamberlain. Gibsons, and an open reception for  relatives and friends at Wilson Creek Hall  oft' February 25th.  Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Skytte have made  their home in Gibsons.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  KEEP THE TRACK DRY  To keep the tracks of stall shower doors  clean and dry. wipe them frequently with  cotton swabs. The swabs are just the right  size to reach into this ; hard-to-get-to area  and the cotton absorbs all moisture.  MRS.   ISABEL  Simpson,  who died  peacefully in a private hospital in Vancouver  on  March 11  after  several  months  of ill?  n.ss.  hid been  associated  with Halfmoon  Bay for over' 40 years.  Born in Catrine. in the Burns country  of Scotland,' S3 years. ago, Mrs. Simpson  came to Canada with her husband, George  .R.. Simpson, in 1909. After short stays at,  Lac-aine. near Montreal, at Brantford, Ont.  and at Moose Jaw, they eventually arrived  in Vancouver.  Mr. Simpson, who was a civil engineer,  took a post in Seattle for two months, but  the work there was followed by contracts  in San Francisco and Oakland and it was  10 years before the family returned to  Canada.  Back in Vancouver, they ran into -an old  friend   from   Scotland,   George   Carirtack,  who owned considerable property in Halfmoon Bay   and  who invited them to visit  . him.  , Outcome of the visit was that they rented one of his -co .ages for five years, only  vacating it when Osborne's started to log  the area. For a time," they rented the  Hilton Tail house and one of Peter Milne's  cottages at Redrooffs, but then built their  own home at Redrooffs and moved in in  May 1941. Since the death of her husband  in 1954, Mrs. Simpson has spent the summers at Redrooffs but has travelled or  visited her family during the winters.  Interested in all community activities,  she was a member of Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary and a generous contributor  to St. Mary's Hospital. She was a devout  Christian and a regular worshipper at the  Church of His  Presence.  ST. PATRICK'S  PARTY  On March 18 at 7:30 p.m., a party to be  ���by Mary Tinkley  held at Welcome Beach Hall will Be in  honor of St. Patrick. There will be two  skits, followed by bingo. Admission is free  and refreshments will be served. Everybody is welcome.  <__^__SKRrJ" SuMt',  ijvl  '���LV'  IN BRIEF  Mrs. Ed Surteefe1'Ayas called away to  Cumberland last week by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. C. J. "Richardson  In treacherous driving conditions near  Trout Lake last Friday evening, Ted Sur-  tees' car went out of control and rolled over a bank. He was lucky to escape with  slight shock and some bruises. '  Doug Foley has gone to work at Mica  Dam and son Michael was home from UBC  last weekend to vkil' his mother.  Mrs. Leta Hanney has /eturned to her  home at Welcome Beach after spending  three months visiting her sons, Collin' of  Vancouver and Bryon ,)f Burnaby. She met1  many old friends and both her daughters-,  Weatherman reports- �� ��  February true to form  and spring has sprung  WEATHERMAN   F.;   R.    Kennett   reports  February was iix average month, weather-wise,   with   a   total   precipitation   of  6.29"  The month of February ran true to  form weather-wse. Both temperature and  precipitation were near the normal "figures and Mr. Groundhog did not see his  shadow here in Gibsons, so . . . spring  has sprung.  Total  Precip.  Days with  Feb. '67    Normal    Extremes  6.29"       6.79"       13.91" (1961)  Precipe  15           15            24  (1961)  Dayf'Swith  Frlst%  Highest*  12           12            24  (1957)  Teirnpfe*,  50(24th) 55             62  (1963)  Lowest  *  Temp.  27(14th) 25             12  (1956)  Mean  Temp.  39       * 40             45  (1958)  33-  (1956)  15 years  continuous records.  What this country needs is a computer  that sheds tears when it goofs.  Zone chairman  CHARTER member and past president of Sunshine Coast Lions  in-law, Sharon and Lorrill, entertained ii_ Club, Joe Benner, has been appointed zone chairman of Zone 19 A-4,  thus bringing new honors to the club  which recently celebrated its third  anniversary. Included in Mr. Benner's district is Pemberton, Squamish. Deep Cove, North and West  Vancouver, Powell River and the  Sunshine -Coast.  her honor.  FILM SERIES  Program 11 of the documentary film  series will be shown at Welcome Beach  Hall on 'March 21'. This all-color program  will include a Shell film, Borgd A. Moz-  zano. which illustrates how the conservatism of Tuscany in Western Italy, is giving way to modern knowledge and techniques. There are films about one of Canada's foremost modern painters, Paul  Emile Borduas, and a trail ride held each  summer on the Blood Indian Reserve in  southern Alberta. "A Grain of Sand" describes the work of UNICEF in improving*!  the lot of the people of Tunisia  Honesty: Fear of being caught.  Insurance  "See J. D. for Safety"  886-7751  CHINESE FOOD  Fresh & Tasty  Pender HariKttir -Hotel.  DINING ROOM & GOFFEE SHOP  AT MADEIRA PARK  Tuesday through Saturday 5-11  p.m.  Phone 883-2377  ^y>yy��y*^ ^"^mmm  MORE AND MORE  WISE SHOPPERS SHOP  AT SUNNYCREST  With Ample Parking and  Courteous Service.  ANOTHER 1st  for SUNNYCREST  WIRED MUSIC  THROUGHOUT  THE STORES AND  OUTSIDE FOR  i   YOUR SHOPPING  PLEASURE.  Kmuwuuummui  Our  popular monthly  Family Allowance Draw  Now gives you a better chance to  win. We give 3 prizes each month  One $30 and Two $10  Draws  Winners announced monthly.  LAST MONTHS WINNERS  MRS. A. S. WINN-Gibsons  $30  MRS. G. CHARMAN-Gibsons  MRS. E. HARRIS-Gibsons  $10  _$10  THIS MONTH IT COULD BE YOU  TaaVWA/VUUVVtA/WtAA'Uk/UWWtAMUUWyUWVWUVWWUV-t^^  A FEW SPECIALS FROM OUR  LARGE STOCK  iwwvwwwwvwywww  Mr. Don  Douglas  r     ���( ���  DON'S SHOE STORE  ���Sunnjiterccst'Shopplng'-ipcnrro^  G.W.G. & Aero Brands  Men's and Boys'  Work and Semi-Dress  Clothing       7  ,f\.  niHwuvwyewnvvv  Interior Latex Paints  $3.88 Gallon  rwwwwwwvwvwM  Mrs. Marion Hopkins  MO��  h��{$  Miss Jqnlco Klnnc  Donna lyntj NYIONS  39c pair  All Sizes - colors and white  D.G. DOUGLAS  VARIETY & PAINTS  Phone 886-2615  ������,.���*�����������������.GIfa8on8j���-.BX. ���~u-.j,���.  l$**n*tfMtyfafrfr&W  TIME TO GET GROWING!  S---^--Mw-.-^,i,--.,-��.-��-r.j.-j..--.- ������in-n. r���.s:-.j.:i-.','.s������.����� ���...I.,. i, i..,i'....,;-w.--:.ii_,li"lLi.w...w.--i��-^iM.-i.^.����t  You will find your Spring  Gardening needs at Super-Vplu  PEAT MOSS  BasIc^reiiuiriBin^  Perfect Soil additive  ....   A  ���**����,-  Increases soils mixture retention  Power but allows surplus water to  pass through, quicker  IMPROVES SOIL  TEXTURE AND  REDUCES CAKING  AND CRACKING  ;iM%AA/\4tiV\n/VAA/-A/w\/MVin/w>^^  (* ��^**rt*.i**i     wM*��**>v^**^*p.-A.-pa*'f *  Sunnvcres! ~~  Motors  Tho Service Station  with everything for  ��   the Motorist  ELECTRIC  Phone  886-9689  Buy Better  Save More  Pl')iW17f��5P|7"^  Kruse Drugs  On tho Sunnycrost  Plaxa for your  Shopping Pleasure  D~G.-D01JGtAS  Variety and  Nlnts   "���','  "Anything You 7 <  Want We Have"  Charles English  Real Estato  ......       i * t  and Insurance  Don's Shoe Store"  A Complete Lino  of Shoes for  tho Entire Family  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladlo-' Sports  Wear  ,.��  BW"!  ���1l'��t<<B"f��'f,7fli#(,^jf,.'tvf .l^jf .jT,',*f|j  ,  f  f,  A V ,   (  ��,  ��  .��, 1   ��   \   *   t *   f   I   >   a  .   .   ,  i   ��   ��   ���   <   I   >   <   I   I   I


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