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The Peninsula Times Mar 29, 1967

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Array ���**-* f *5*yr>   *��� .���***  :    f.+ r+jy-rJVt       -^W    1*1 1* J"����<**** l^yt  I    I  -J  i  A  i  K  <   1  U  fw  Ml  (     H  -  I'll  v4  M  ��'i  I  :��'ffi  If  ft  to  I  i'1  Chamber project . . *  Trout lake development  rejected as impractical  PRESTON arCROWLKIMG SSR^ICES,  21&Z ��SS?  12TH-AVENUE,   tfAKCOUVER 9.  B-.  C.  Authorized  as  second class  moil    by   the   Post   Office  Department, Ottawa.  PLANS by Secheit Chamber of Commerce  to develop part of ���Uie Trout Lake reserve, property as a camp and picnic site  fell by the wayside last week when the proposals were rejected by the department'of  recreation and conservation, parks branch.  ��� Chamber members had previously supported the suggestion put forth by President John Hayes who had explained the  need for such, a facility which could be  carried out with relatively little effort. Tbe  department had then been asked for permission to go ahe'ad with the project.  H. G. Williams, director, replied, "We  wish to draw to your attention, that, to  develop part of our Trout Bake reserve  into a roadside picnic site would, in fact,  require this site to be classed as a Class  "C" Park. Such parks come under the  jurisdiction of local parks boards, who administer and maintain them in accordance  with the Park Act.  "Class 'C .Park? are generally located  in, or in proximity to, a "community whose  recreational needs are in this manner supplemented.  "We wish to add, however, that development of a picnic site is relatively inexpensive and readily accomplished,' but its  maintenance is an expensive and tedious  undertaking that must be adhered to diligently, if its recreational potential is to  be realized! It is therefore imperative that  a Class "C" Park or picnic site be located  close to a municipality.  "In view of the foregoing, we are reluctant to release our Trout Lake reserve  to a Class "C" Park^Board, and feel that  its development and maintenance is our  responsibility and will be realized as soon  as funds, will permit.  "A centennial project of this nature is  very laudable but in this particular case  we must advise against it ... "  The chairman told members, "Although  this might suggest we have failed, we have  at least tried. Further, development of  the area now rests firmly with the department." Members agreed that such is indeed the case.  ACCESS ROADS  A com mi ttee delegated to jnycstiga te  public access roads to the beach explained  that a number of gazetted roads were investigated. Some were valueless in that  they ended in a sharp drop and consequently were impractical. One such access,  however, is admirably suited for develop-  airport at Wilson Cjgfik___isked who is responsible for sB0w"'clearing and such jobs.  "*"--. ���see- page 7  Parent auxiliary aids  dist. band & orchestra  PARENT auxiliary to support the District  Band and Orchestra has been formed  with Mr. George Ruggles as chairman.  Other member-s-of Ihe executive are secretary-treasurer Mrs." M. West, communications chairman Mr. Prank Yatds, transportation, Mr. D. R. BaftiAy, social chairman, Mrs. L. Hume, program chairman,  Mr. Charles English and Mrs. M. Hately  and Mrs. T. Hume.  The auxiliary will give financial, aid  and guidance to the band and orchestra,  help to provide instruments for beginners  and plan for the time when the band will  want to become a marching band "complete with uniforms. Also to consider projects which are a part of the band and  orchestra educational program, and to discover and foster talent.  Plans for a music camp weekend and  ways of raising money are already under  consideration.  Serving the Sunshine Coast (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing., Grantham's Landing, Gibsons/Roberrs Creek,  i        '     ��� ���. i    ��� '     i  i ' ���'      "      ��� ���'  -I.,,,  ., ,    .. . . i. i -           , - ., , ,   ,  Wilson Creek/ Selma Park, Secheit, HalfmQOO-li'ay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.  Intolerable act . . .  Police officer assault  lands prison sentences  ATTACKS on police officers will not be  tolerated oh the Sunshine Coast and  Magistrate Gharle_I|ftH,esteadt "made this  fact -very clear last week/when three"Pow-  ell River men received sentence for assault of a highway patrol officer last October.  The three, Alexander "Taber, Gary Wil-  liam Ekland and Barry Gordon Wilson were  occupants of an automobile which left the  highway" as the result of^a blow-but Oct.  21, result of which, a break-down truck; and  the highway patrolman Constable keith  Winch, drove to the scene.  Refusing to have the vehicle moved  from  where it  was   parked,  half- on  and  ment as a lookout point and possible pic-   half off the highway, on a bad bend, and  nic site. A few highly desirable access  roads require opening up while two or  three are already in existance. One at  least has a building on it, and as this would  provide access to a fine stretch of beach,,  will be recommended in the final analysis.  It was recommended that the committee  provide a list of suitable roads on a priority basis and submit it to the highways department with a request that they be  opened up.  Al Campbell, discussing the  municipal  unable to change the tire because the keys  had been lost, Taber became hostile to  the constable and assaulted him when  placed under arrest. As a result of the attack, which was aided by the other two.  Winch suffered injuries necessitating  lengthy hospital treatment. *  During the trial, the three admitted  they had been drinking and Wilson and Ekland agreed they had been involved in  trouble  aboard   the  ferry   bringing  them.  Donates $100 . . .  'TA group fully support  centennial pool pro j ect  and film strips are shown. Most students  appear to be aware of the hazards but so  many factors are involved in actualprac-  tlce and it is attitude toward the total picture which coimts.  Mr. Yablonski said that it is possible  to conduct a safety driving course at Elphinstone because hp himself is a qualified instructor, General Motors and Chrysler will supply cars provided a qualified  driving training instructor is'available  from Powell River shortly before the as--  sault. "*''V.'.   ;-  Representing Taber, defence lawyer, L.  Hill pleaded for clemancy, maintaining  that had his client been a different type*  of person, he could quite easily have left  the injured officer on the side of tfoe^road  where he could possibly have died.'5��s it  was, the three did place the constable in  his police car and set out to drive _uin to  -Sechelt.-'--'-*'---^^  No  mention was  made of the fact a ,  number of witnesses were present and that  charges could have been considerably^inore  serious had they done so.  Representing Wilson and Ekland- j��r.  F." Maczko pointed out- his clients ��had  played a minor part in' the assault; they  were each married; Ekland's wife, was  five months pregnant while Wilson was  the father of four children. Should tttey go  to' jail, the wives wbuld have to go on  welfare at considerable*"��xpense to tHef-tax-  payer. Both men'have shown a desire to  rehabilitate themselves and this, ist far  better protection to the. public than.fsend-  ing them to jail. ���������%"  He appreciated the severity Of t^| off-  fence but urider%the circumstances^askejl  " Wa%:-He ma0-^r"co_ts1der^^a_^_^^:  sentence. Crown prosecutor M. E. '$px*i-  mor advised that a. suspended sentence  was not possible under the criminal "icode.  Maczko agreed but explained that a one-  day jail sentence was possible with probation on bond. He also, reminded the court  that .Wilson has already, served six weeks  in jail, following the original aftest.  In sentencing the three, Magistrate  Mittlesteadt said he would not tolerate offences of this nature. "It is not right that  ' a police officer executing his duty should  have to fight his way out,, particularly  while attending a, minor' case such asthis."  Taber, found guilty on two charges,  was sent to Oakalla.for 18 months on each,  count, to run concurrently. Wilson received 15 months in. pakalla and Ekland  12 months. This, was Wilson's second offence. He was convicted in Secheit April  19, 1964 and given at,one-year suspended  sentence for breaking, entry and theft.  ���4  Centennial dinner  MINISTER without". -portfolio, Mrs. Etewe, Mr. Harry Buss, Trevor Mc-  ; Isabel Dawson presented Pioneer Donald, Secheit Centennial Chair-  Medallions to residents of Secheit man Mrs. A. Dawe, Mrs. Isabel Daw-  district at a dinner held recently at son, Mr. Wm. Billingsley, Mrs. Ro-  016's Cove. Pictured prior to cut- land Reid, Mrs. Z. McCrea, Mr. Ed-  ting the birthday cake are: Mr. Sam Win Dyer, and Mrs. Alfred August.  Only Jive present .'.'���.  Fifteen pioneers honoured  during presentation dinner  FIFTEEN Canadian pioneers living in the  Secheit district who were  residents. of  Canada 75 years ago were honored at a  centennial dinner held  at Ole's  Cove  on  TSiiii$ay7 '"March' ���'^7'~"'--''v:^r^''^ �����-<--������-���-  It was unfortunate that only five of  the pioneers were able to attend: Mr. William B. Billingsley, born in Quebec City  1877, Mr. Harry Buss, born in Victoria  1882; Mr. Edwin Dyer who came to Canada, in 1888;. Mrs. ..,;ZilMa_Mc.Qrea.;.,^rn.,in..  Ontario 1888; and Mr. Samual Dawie, born  in Newfoundland in 1888.  Mrs. Roland A. Reid accepted the pioneer medallion on behalf. of her husband  who was a patieot in St. Mary's Hospital  on the presentation day. Mr. Reid was  born in Victoria in 1891.  ���'���\ Secheit Centennial Committee chairman  . lirs. Ada Dawe visited Mrs. Mary Ellen  Paul, in hospital in Vancouver, to present  ihe /medallion, Mrs. Paid was bom in  T-lwirne, B C , in 1885   Also receiving pio-  son who came to Victoria in 1886; Mrs.  Edith Paddon, born in Victoria 1887; Mr.  Walter Moberly George, born in Moberly,  B.C. 1888; Mrs. Agnes W. Benjamin, born  in'Saskatch^ari 1888, ah^^Mrs^Lillian Hr  Walker, born in Halifax, N.S., 1888.  Pioneer medallions were awarded posthumously to Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Paul  born at Departure Bay 1879; Mrs. Myra  E. Gordon, bom at Fort William, Ontario  188JUand J^ Pear  Dresden, Ontario, 1882, coming to Secheit  Peninsula 1906. Mrs. Paul's daughter, Mrs.  Eliza Emma August attended the dinner  to accept the medal as did Mr. McDonald's,  grandson,  Trevor McDonald**  Minister without portfolio Mrs. Isabel  Dawson presented the medallions, stating  that she wished she had time to chat with  each recipient. Mrs. Alfred August thanked  Mrs. Dawson for attending the dinner.  A birthday cake decorated with the  Canadian flag, made by Mrs. Dawe, was  Volume 4, No. 17  WEDNESDAY, MAR; 29, 1967    IQc  Impaired driver fined  following bad accident  AN�� ACCIDENT January 1st in which 'an  auto driven by John Joseph Fauht aged  34 of Secheit struck a stump on~ Fleck's  corner, was dealt with by Magistrate Mittelsteadt March 1st.  Charged with impaired driving, Fauht  was fined S200. His passenger Steve Bed-  iuk was badly injured in the mishap and  sustained concussion and a fractured  skull. He was taken to hospital in Vancouver".  Two Pender Harbour - Powell River"  freight drivers, appeared March 15th and  were each fined $50 for having overweights.  Ross C. Joiner of North Surrey and Keri  Copley of Burnaby were each charged last  October 18th.  Christopher Edward Julian of Secheit  was fined $50 when he appeared before  the magistrate on March 22nd charged  with intoxication, following an incident at  the Roberts Creek Dance.  Arts Council centre  planned for Secheit  SUNSHINE Coast Arts Council which has  been responsible for many worthwhile  projects since its formation does indeed  have plans for an ambitious arts complex  sometime in the future, for the.time being,  however, members are more ^than happy  to make a rather smaller beginning.  It is announced this week that_aa-artony-  mous donor has made possible the occupation of a small centre to be located in the  old taxi.office in the Credit Union Building, Secheit.  Opening date of the centre has yet to  -he^annbuhcied butnt is understood the iarts  council plans to utilize the quarters as a  showcase for local artists and craftsmen.  It will be a place to relax and, perhaps,  discuss ideas over a cup of coffee and to  browse among the various exhibits.  .^s^^medal^jra,^^^ . cj^Jiy___tj:^Z.;J^cQreaw.i.^ ^  -v<r. j,--  Many interesting ideas have, been .sub-,  mitted, but future development* will, to a  large extent, depend upon local interest  and support. This has to date, proved extremely gratifying.  Another note of interest to art lovers is  the display presently in Parker's Hardware, Secheit, of work carried out by the  "Painting for Pleasure" adult education  class under instructor Nora McLean. Oldest  member of this <}ias_ is Joseph Gregson  of Secheit.  Against public interest , . .  lavis Buy itiarma project  hy Land's Brand  on our records, nnd in the event nif nppli  reiecte  \  AFTER must discussion at last week's  meeting of Gibsons PTA, it appeared  that everyone was unanimous in supporting tho Gibsons-Port Mellon Centennial project and $100 of the Carnival ��� proceeds  were donated to the Pool Fund. It was further decided that any PTA funds in ex- ,  cess of $20 at the end of the year be  donated to the Centennial Pool Fund.  Many people present wondered how tho  Operating costs of the pool would be met,  but wert! assured by Mr. Gene Yablonski  that a committee of 7 directors would take  caro of this, and investigation proved that  the co.sj could ��� easily be met. ,!..,,'  Members nlso approved n motion to set  aside $25 to send a student to Campbell  River's new Senior Secondary school for  ono week. Mr. W. S. Potter said thnt the  student would go to Campbell River during the loiter part, of April. Mr, John A.  Young, Principal of Campbell River Soli-  lor Secondary School will address a public meeting on the Sunshine Coast later In  -'the 'year. '        ,   . ... '''. - ...;' ���..,.!* ������..,',.. ���;���.���'''. .  Mrs. Pnt Comment, will be representing  Gibsons nt the Parent Teacher Convention  to bo held In Vancouver during the Enstcr  holidays, Other members of Gibsons 1>TA  hope to spend ono day nt the convention,  RESOLUTIONS  Many resolutions were discussed nt tlje  mcct|nR inoludinK- one which recommends dortion has Advertised his intention to np- in'ndS DI Borthwick who ndviscs the nro  that n (info driving course be included in ply for n lenso in tho press nnd B.C. Gnz- tost group committee: "In reply to your  grndo 10 guldnncc, Mr, Gene Ynblonskl ctto, but. tho department hns not yet re- ]Cttor dnted March 10th il)(57 I "would mi-  pointed out that snfety education in drlv- colvod his formal application. '"However, v|w0 V0l, |nnt nu�� nppiionllon of Wesley  Ing. Is nlready Included In the curriculum    your Interest In this area hns been noted  Mjohn Anderson to iense certain unsurveyed  Crown foreshore in Dnvln Bay hns beoi>  dlsnllowod by tho dopnflmont ns not being In the public Interest, ^  "The department In now Investigating  the possibility of eMnblifthlng a reprcn-  tlonn.1, reserve In this nrcn nnd the Lnnd  Inspector In Vancouver Is being, requested to mnko n thorough study to ascertain  the nron which (should ho sot nskle . , ,"  This would nppenr to send the "controversy which nroscj following publlcntlon of  Intent by Mr. Andprson in Tho Times, llo  ndvlsod that 1,1n Intention was to construct  ALTHOUGH n letter from the .Land's  Brnnch of the Departments of Lands,  Forests nnd Wnter Itc.sources Inst "week  informed tho Secholt Chnmbcr of Commerce thnt no formal application had yet  been received from Wesley John Anderson  to   lonso   unsurveyed   foroshor,o   nt   Davis  Ladies' club schedules  next regular meeting  1 Good Friday-mishap  TWO    VEHICLES    escaped .fairly   auto was struck head on, resulting  lightly but a third suffered exten-   in facial injuries to the occupants  slvo damage when a logging truck   Mr. ahd Mrs. Chippendale of Van-  ran'away down the Secheit highway   couver. (No relation'to the Blue? Sky"  cntiohis'roeeived, .voir comments wUl ho;   NEXT meetings Chippendales).    Mrs.;   Chippendale  erty of Alvaro Logging, came to rest was kept in St. Mary's Hospital for  by crashing into the garago of Mr. further observation. ��� ��� ������ , ������ .      >   ��� <  P. L. Mason, corner Bal's Road. Tho  given most enrcful consideration prior to  adjudication,  "If you wish to havo this area set aside  ns n pnrk; it Is 'suggested' thnt you mj��ko  representations   to   tho   director,   Parks  Bay. Word hns slneo been received that    Branch "  tho application hAn now been rejected. tntc'st   corrC(,p0ndcnCo   regarding   the  Tho Chrtmbor wns notified thnt Mr. An-    lonso comes  from  tho Superintendent of  nnd Professlpnnl Women's Club will take  plnooin,tho "Winning Post" at Olo's'Cove  Resort Tuosdny, April A{ nt,7:00 p.m.    .  Reports of tho nominntions committee  for new officers for tho forthcomlnR^ycar,  nnd of tho reglonnl confcrcnco ylfold In  Vnncouver, will be prosentcd.  Program section of tho /fleeting will  -confllst-of-ft-dlscusslon-oh-tho4>rp��ont-P(>1'<5y  of clubs in Ihe provincial orgnnUntton and  that of the future, In view ��� of tho forth-  coming provincial confcrcnco In '*May,  members' views expressed' in this discussion should be' of great assignee to tho  delegnte elected to attend tho conference.  Members!   IMonse  remember  to phono  Express alarm '.  -"������ r - ���  eche  ���   n..  amber members  1J,����*i(hJ��U BBn'  questiQn coiindl's action  council   for  grnntlng   of    nlso  expressed, concern thnt council lui.s  to1 write  APPROVAL  by  logging rlghtH on Lot 147-5 held for the now seen tit td write Victoria aMklng what  iw��� n,n����iA rmiMMi h^fom snnrtiv villnfio of Secheit for recrontlonal purposes, It will co��t to purchase remaining timber  "'^^K    M(hi of Comm't'ree    and both properties, .particularly when It  noon April 2 to lot her know whether or not   N.ritinR     leU(,r of prolCiS, \0 ,ho m|nlslor   is  understood   the   p oporty   and  timber  you  will   bo  coming j to  the  dinner.  An/  '  f ian(|R nnd fnrcsls' ��� ��� ��� ��������� '���  '    "  prospective new member or visitor will bo ^   Po|nll        t t'hft; u (   ���mU>r,slood both  welcome nnd could also phono Helen for  furthor Informntlon, ' ''  land nnd timber could havo been deeded  ovor to tho village free of contrive ehnm  could have been acquired at no cost. This  was supported, by Joo Benner who had  been with council when'a visit had boon  mtuld to Victoria to determine the sltua-  Rod & Gun Club advises  bor. asked for Information as ((\ how this   ,tion. At that time, councillors wore told by  could be accomplished.  Reply  from   the  minister,   Hay  Willis*  ton, Inst week, In effect, staled that vll  reclaimed land. This would ho in the vio-    HLcllLcJo CAjJJlc; tfUUJlUy    (n|n KUC|, r|}.|ltH; j<cl|Cr  ��� >��'  *Hf*f'  ,       Another victim  HIGHWAY 101 claimed another car - skidded, landing upside-down al. lho  at a p,m: March 21. Hounding n   bottom of a .step1 bank.  Passenger  bend bolween Trout Lake and (,'un-   Joseph Brown siufqrecl a broken arm   ., ,.,.,���.   nlnchnm's   Service   Station,   driver  ,nnd head injury. The driver had 6nly , ioc"ation7lt was unthinkable "thai, the''only  Arthur Tantl of Willow Ave., Powell   'puVohnscd Uio.cnr last Thursday,        pood public bench on the ponlnmiln .should   i  '.,'J\iv6rrlowch(sdi��U)0'"))rako-an(l-U.i&''i^r^'^    Inlty of the sand bnr used by many him  dreds  of holldnymnkors   (hiring  summer  ,  months. ' '  Many groups arid orfinnl^tions protect-  -_-,..�� nd.^.WA>tor<w,Hc��oiirc(<N*..JnchidinRwRod-.:jind.  dun Club, Socholt! Ilenlonnl District,  Chamber of Commerce^ Kinsmen, and nth-  ' or.s, A protest,,meollnfl wns caller) at Wilson Crock,and,a committee was formed to  denl with the )ni)ds branch,    \  All protested the fact, that while such  a project would bo'welcomed In thivrlnht  L,no,���attcn\pt)���to.,ob:���JaKQ���.t)Qtin;d4rl<;.'i,_,  states:  "This Is  the deputy minister that the minister could  deed tho property with timber over to council once the lots were brought within vll��  In reply 'ja your letter of February 21  which requests that lots M7U nnd 16.0 bo  deeded over to the village of Seehelt. and  S'KCIIKLT   Rod ,nnd,  ��un   Club   reminds  memhers   that   flshlnR , and   firearms  licences expire  March .11  and  advises  that renewals should lie made before the  "'1lvr~flT'St-Hvindnr''ln'*'Mny7"''T"*w--"'-w"*-*~"'   .     ,  ,  , ���_   ���,..   . .    .  lof; l.ot  1472, Thin hn,s  already  been  re-  to 1  that this deedinit include limber rJRhtN,      "���^*t wharcwTto,'-'CiiTTrnt���*ni��pll tnt\t  .��-_^^l���,.,,^i,���wj.<)i,,����i04a,7.,,biit,thcro���is.��  Thin was carried out hy petition last  year, >lnce then, little or nothing has  boon done, Previously council did write to  lho department seeking ndvlco on, obtalnloM  J.i^^^M.JirnJ1^^_J��M w��r4Jf>l<U,o���fiiibinl.ua.  TuSn i5   ��"n" ��f.Pi��iincii\s flt'.ontloiiN, Nolhlnn. how-  \k  J(i -  Free eye tests carried 'out by Dr, F���  Decker ami'I>r( Mi|no In co-oporijllon with  Ihe optomotrlc assoclntlon for ynuiuihtei's  who recently completed the club's Firearms Safety Training Program proved  quite NUiTOSNful,  Two,of those'examined wore found to,  to In need of corrective fclnshos and a third  _taiJ..),m:Ui.l.wl-i:..blLu.diWi.u.. .......   ..  ferred lo lho Village of Secholt and thoy  l\ave advised thoy havo nu objection to  solci'llvo litjtitliitt which, Indeed, will proti-  ably faellltato tho dovolopmonl of l.oi'l.,7:i,r  "A,s the village has already agreed, my  department Is going forward wllh a timber hnlo over lot 1.72."    '  IMembcr.s expressed surprlsVat the'alii.  *cvrr7-RpDm!?nTrnavrT)Ofn**Tiwo'mpiiRnoir  since.  i  '..Chamber Chairman John Hayes expressed alarm that no active .rftop.i havo been  taken by 'eouuell lo rectify tho situation,  ho ���fell it strange that the clerk had failed  to advise council effectively.  U   was   moved   lho   chamber   wrjlc  to  >oilnell uskiiiR il,'to lake notion in order to  tudt; of couucil la atrcclua lo.iUc i.ato..'1'Uc.',, ouuiu butli, lot��� Hid Umber,   r���..  \ ^ ^^J ^^ n^f ^ ilf ^^"�� * * 3r* 4  \^*i:%i&&'*'*^  fl fr-^����;'ilK;r. W n?  __>$.  '^?��**ir 7~z~~~  -te ���!?���-?"���  ������^������".U;;'>,;Wi^ �����^  ~v."?*i"k" ^r'i!"���;>'.J,v;1 "I-���~*~^,\?-}7'*ij*r!��>-irr-'aTv-iF^������"ffV'ig.'^w'-'.V;rj:{-;:.*���'^-^r~T-t'?���"��� v1?'1"':'''^.���������-^jj-^ii-^.-i���i-.;.-j���h.^���^-_j���_���. -������������:���;j..;.'j,���,i.--r. ~l*.": :^rr:~"t^_r~?_r:_^;r.__:^^  l*I��fe$      Peninsula Times, Wednesday, .March 29, 1967  ���Hi.  M"'  I,, 7  1'  I  |HEPEmNSlJLA7W       Telephone 885-9654  ~~        1  Classifi.d  ..   Published Wednesdays by the  Secheit Peninsula   Times   Ltd.,   at  Secheit,. BaC.  work Wanted (Cont'dP  FRAMING,    finishing,    alterations.     Contract    or    hourly  rates. Phone 886-7168.        93-tfn  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One   Insertion   7. ��� 50c  Three   Insertions $1.00  Extra lines (5 words) _ 10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, 7. 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, Gibsons: 886-2014. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular : caps,  primacord. etc. ^9172-tfn  HELP WANTED  Mrs. Na.ida Wilson    ,  Now ii years in business.  ON  SECHELT  PENINSULA  REAL   ESTATE  (conr'4)  MUST sell! Pender Harbour,  * .Hovely 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,'  $6,500 f.p. 10 percent down.  Davidson, 6958 Butedale, Powell River. 265-17  HALFMOON Bay ��� Beautiful  motel site. Gracious living.  3 bdrm panabpde home, 4 yrs.  old. Living rm 26x16, fireplace,  bright cab. kitchen, dining  room; finished rumpus room  26x15, full bsmt., oil heat, 2  sets plumbing;, dble carport,  blacktop drive. 3 acres cleared  with fruit trees-���X)n highway  and close to beach and-school.  REAL ESTATE (Continued)    FOR SALE  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR SALE (Continued)  LEGAL NOT.CES (Conf)  a  TWO   level   main   road   vi_w4 ONE Westinghouse Fridge and  lots I00'x200v each ih Madeira % .Chesterfield,    (red).     Phone  Park. Wjtter and power. Char-y 886-2132.        y_y- 168-17  les Lee, jflladeira Park. Phone '$ ���  FRAMING lumber, $50 per M,   ELECTROLUX accessories and  up, A. Simpkins 885-2132,  34fri  evenings '883-2607.  "f^g."'g~fUSED power saws-or-sale-All-  .-___3J     ma,kes and sizes. Chain Saw  CLEAR#��>   lease   lot,   50x120,    Centre, Secheit, 885-962&.  Selma  Pfirk,   for   sale. Phone  885-9955.             ' 11049'  Davis  Bay:   View   lots, $2,500  each.  TENDERS  8966-tfn  GOOD  condition,  re-built mot  or.. A real steal at $500.  137,17  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS   ^ie'bi'o\^7'Phaae'.S^m  Phone 885-9746 or write c/'o BoA    after 6 p.m. or Sunday.  390.   Secheit.  8987-tfn  9197-tfn  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wanted  Huck^32c Bunch  Salal 33c Bunch  Contact plant before picking  Located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633  8519-tfn  FOR RENT  DEATHS  EDGETT���On  March  23,   1967,  William Ballehtyne Edgett of  Madeira   Park,   B.C.   Survived  by bis wife Mary, 3 daughters,  Mrs.    Dorothy    James;     Mrs.  Cora Toth;  Miss Susan,  all of  Vancouver; 1 son William, Vancouver;      1    brother,    James,  North   Vancouver;    2    sisters,  Mrs. Nathhorst of Sweden and  Mrs. C; B. Henderson of Brazil;  1   grandson.   Funeral   service,  Thursday;* March ;30th   at   11-  a.m.  from  the  Family  Chapel  of the ' Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Rev.  M.   Cameron  officiating.   Cremation.  JL77-17  BENSON���Oil Majch'���'"22, 1967,  James Richard Benson, beloved infant son of Mr. and  Mrs. R. G. Benson of Reid  Road, Gibsons, B.C. Also survived by one brother, Robbie  and one sister, Shelly. Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George  Benson > of Powell River, B.C.  aricTitfrs. Barbara Tetarenko of  Vernon, B.C. Funeral'"_service  was held Saturday, Mayrch 25  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. M. CSameron  officiated. Cremation. In lieu  of flowers donations to Children's Research Centre; Van-  ��� couver General Hospital.  178-17  ~fr  t��#��^J*#��&WSt����3ei*l  CARD OF THANKS  WE jwsh to express our heartfelt ithanks to all our friends  who; ^tended their help,, and  symp^Jvy during the illness  and jfttfent passing of. our dear  wife, ft^other and grandmother,  l^^^oarLrMcDohough. Sincere 'thanks ,to Drs. E. PeajJcaiu  anH W. Burtniek and the nursing staff of St. Mary's Hospital.  iJack and[Clarence McDon-  ough,-Joy arid Len Ltmpinsel  arid Jim and Shirley Derby.  .���..,, .167-17  PERSONAL  SPRING   cleaning?   Don't  forget    the"   Secheit'   Kinsmen  WWto; JSlephant sale, .���      30-tfn  FOR   Fuller   Brush   products,  Secheit area, phone 885-9510.  ���   , 155-18  $250.00 REWARD offered for  Information leadinjg to tlio  towiction of persons responsible for removal of antiques  and pictures from a house at  Hopkins Landing, B.C. Please  contact RCMP Headquarters,  G}bs0ns, R.C. where Information will bo treated In cpnfld-  cn>e.,       ** 9204-tfri  era, watorplpes, cant-Iron  bath tuba or "Mnks"��� washing  machines, ear butteries, etc.  removed from your basement  or yard, No charge, V, .1, Wyn-  gaert, tf8fl-93<.o', 1(250.17  WHY endure what perhupa na-  ^rp can cure? Herbal medl   c.no Is ��af�� medicine. Write  jtpr an absolutely' free copy of  <'Hcrbo.o8y Health Magazine",1  1\0. Box 3178, Johannesburg,  South Africa, .pleano mention  tiila, newspaper. 70-1!.  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  Living room. All electric new-  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 8792-tfn  OFFICE   space  in  the   Credit  Union  Building,   Secheit.  885-  9551. 154-18  HALL for  rent,   Wilson   Greek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt, 885-9542. 9167-tfn  MODERN units at winter  rates. By day, week or  month. $50 monthly and up. Also full trailer hook-ups. Mission  Point Motel Ltd.  885-9565.  8982-tfii  CLEAN,    warm,    private    entrance,    house-keeping    room.  Gent. 885-9535. 79-tfn  NEW deluxe apartment, 2 bedrooms, laundry facility, $110  per month. Whitaker Block, Davis Bay. Also small office, $38  per month, heat and light included.   Phone 885-2280.  158-18  REAL ESTATE   > < r (������-.   ,'. - ���      SECHELT   business   block   for  sale. Write Box 308, Secheit,  B.C. 152-tfn  FUTURE high class residential  property   in  Secltejt.   5 acre  lots;' $3,000.   Box  381,   Secheit,  B.C.     - 8988-tfn  WATERFRONT Lot���Southern  exposure or small acreage.  Ocean view on Sunshine Coast.  Mr. Paul Decker 434-0584 after  $ p.m.      '*��� 171-19  2 LOTS in Secheit one fully  cleared with water hook up  paid, One partially cleared.  Easy terms available," Phone  886>r_flL^'       ' ,144-18  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Secheit,  B.C. 885-2013  .-.������    , OFFER . .���,,  ��� Very, very smart 3 bedroom  homo on fenced double lot.  Fireplace and carpets, Patio  and shrubbed  privacy, $14,950.  Immaculate 2 bedroom  family  /home. $2,000 down. FP $12,000  New deluxe homo,  100'' waterfront; Dble plumbing, dblo carport, $27,000.'  ���'" ���'  Nov/    2'. bedroom    bungalow,  view, electric heat, ��12,900.  'NBA '3   bedrooms,   basement,  80' of finest beach, $32,000.|  4 bedroom, basement, ground  level entry. Rental bungalow  on 2 acres, Dble plumbing, Rcc,  u^-'roomr4^,000r-��'--����---  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE .  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  Hopkins Area: Good accommodation in the view home���2 bedrms. on main floor, with living  and dining rooms, roomy .kitchen and bath. Completed suite  & rec. room below. Oil furnace  heat, insulation, etc. 60x180 ft.  lot, one block from sea. $15,-  000 full price, $8,700 down.  Well-built 4 bedroom home on  large waterfront lot, almost 120  ft. . shorefront. Living, dining  rms. overlook Howe Sound,  good kitchen & utility, work-0  shop areas. Ranch-rock fire-,  place. Interesting exterior, carport. $8,000 down.  $5,500 down on full price of  $12,350 and this comfortable 2  bedroom home is yours. Living  rm. has fireplace, carpetted  floor, bedrooms also carpetted.  Large covered patio, workshop  .with storage area. Electric  heat. Price includes electric  range, washer, dryer.  Roberts Creek Area: l1/. acres  waterfront (106 ft. beach) with  three-bedroom cottage on southern slope. Private water supply. An excellent buy at S14,000,  ,       half down.  Three- bedroom view home on.  half acre 'lot close to. highway  and sea. Open living plan sun-  deck, covered carport, tiled  floors and ample cupboard  space throughout make this a  most attractive buy. Own water  supply.  $6,000  down.  3 .good waterfront lots close to  Gibsons, prices: $4,500 to $6,000,  this  last  is  cleared,  has   good  well.  Terms  arranged.  Do Wortman 886-2393  Jack  Warn   886-2681  179-17  SELMA PARK: Modern 4 room  bungalow on large view lot,  Interior decor features newest  materials and indirect lighting.  Lge. utility, garage, enclosed  patio and play area. Small  guest house. $16,500. Terms available.  ROBERTS CREEK: Close to  good beach. Cosy summer cottage on W ac. 7parkland, try  your offer. v  ROBERTS CREEK: Low down  payment gives immediate possession 4 room home on approx, l ac, in convenient location, FP $6500.  GIBSONS: ,,On the level, older  2 bedrom, $5,500 with low down  payment.  GIBSONS! $3,500 down on immaculate 2 bedrm. bsmt. home.  Heatilator fireplace and W-W  In living room. View from every room. Lge, view lot all In  garden.,: ,  Soveral good buys in view property,  ' Beach cottage for.rent In Sol-  ma Park, Reference),. $55 per  month.  K: BUTLER REALTY   ,  .      , & INSURANCE  Gibsons,. 880.2000    .     ,  The Progressive Hoaltor  "      ' 1(50-10  TENDERS  School District No. 46 (Secheit)  Sealed tenders addressed tc  the Secretary-Treasurer, School  District No. 46 (Secheit), Box  220, Gibsons, B.C. and marked  "Tenders for Site Development,  Gibsons Elementary School"  will be received until 5:00 p.m.  April 14, 1967.   '  Drawings and specifications  are available at the School  Board Office in Gibsons.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46  (��echelt) Box 220  Gibsons,   B.C.  175 pub. Mar. 29, Ap. 5  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     Building     Supplies  Ltd.- 886-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality  Ready-mixed   concrete.  Serving the area for 20 years.  90-tfn  S1NGLE drum winch, ^-8 motor good for boom winch with  f400 ft. half inch  line.  Charles  iLee,   Madeira   Park.      Phone  levenihgs 883-2607. 165-19  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boot Hardware  Compressed    air    service for  skindivers    and   firemen. Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  118-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 paixxt, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 9Va Johnson outboard, like new, $195.00.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store, Secheit, 885-2058.  ~- "    124-14  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  142-tfn  Get Your  OFFICE SUPPLIES  at The Times  waxes are available at E&M  Grocery and " Confectionery  Store,  Secheit.  Phone  885-9414.  - ���������  < -���- \    4-tfrt  ,      ���'         "������ . ..,���... 1 ..... I   '.. ���'".���;   WE have that famous 'Marlin'  fimex watch, now in stock;.  Also fine summer stock of rod  and reels, more than.80 in fact.  Also sale of lO-transistor radios.  Earls in Gibsons - 886-9600.  181-17  IF   IT'S^ suits���it'is   Morgans,  885-9330, Secheit; B.C.  8893-tfn  GOOD   local  Ladner  hay  for  sale,  $1  per bale delivered.  Phohe 946-6568. 9046-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  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 111  Hydraulic clutch.  Four weeks after this advertisement the above 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  - -���Form No. -18���   ���  (Section 82)  : -    LAND ACT'  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lea so 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 D.L. 1379, Plan 1146],,  Group l, N.W.D. thence  chains North, to the Noii  East; thence 15 chains East  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  Dated   March 4,   1967.  133���Pub. March 15, 22, 29, A. 5   ; , , ^_-  CARS and TRUCKS i  1961 GMCV. ton P.U. Custom  cab,   4   speed   trans.   Radio.  Phone 885-9626. 31-tfn  19,000 M,,~'64  Biscayne  station  wagon.     New     rubber,     air  shocks. Ph. 885-9535.        109-tfn  1953   FORD  Hardtop,   standard  transmission,     radio.     Good  condition.   See   it   at   Harbour  Motors or phone 883-2477.   -*-���* ���- - - 26847-  1952   GM   PANEL,   priced   for  quick sale.  Phone 886-7101.  3-*-1"     145-18  1965 PONTIAC Parisienne, 4  dr. hard top. Tinted windshield, power brakes and steering. Automatic trans., radio.  Also 1956 Buick in good running order $50.  Phone" 885-2064.  131-17  1959 VOLVO  Sport Sedan.  Apply Bank of Montreal, Secheit.  Ph.  885-2221. 173-19   ���    . . 1%  VOLKSWAGEN NEWS  from Copping Motors Lra1.  Our remodelling is well on ���the  way and, already we have  "Bugs".  If you can't believe it drop in  for a look.  BILL, DON and BILL  176-17  TRAILERS  BIG MAPLE. Motel and Trailer  Court has few spaces with approved facilities available. Ph.  885-9513.  '9019-tfn  v^  Marine research centre  will have huge impact  THE federal government has acquired five  acres of waterfront property in West  Vancouver for development of a major  marine research centre, Coast Capilano  MP Jack Davit* has announced.  Davis said orderly development of the  Great Northern Cannery Ltd. Marine  Drive property over the next decade will  result in one of the finest marine laboratories in Canada.  Representatives of the federal department of public works, the fisheries research board of Canada and the previous  owners reached.,agreement.ipUowing  ings with West Vancouver municipal council.  Davis said it is hoped the facilities will  enable the fisheries research board to continue to attract top aquatic scientists to  maintain Canada's world leadership in the  field.      - '  He expressed personal pleasure that the  area will continue in historic association  with fisheries.  "Under the ownership of the Millerd  family the property made significant contribution to the commercial fisheries of  B.C.," he  said.  .'-Now, as a government-owned research  centre,  we  expect  it  to   make  a  further  contribution. .The   impact   in   fisheries   re-  'searfch  may  be.  world wide."  \,# 3S?!e  new research centre  will  compliment the federal research station at Nanaimo, constructed in 1908.  Facilities in the new centre will allow  researchers to work on live fis,h in fresh  and salt water.  The new station will operate as part of  the fisheries rjesearch board's Vancouver  laboratory, under the direction of Dr. H.  L. A. Tarr.  Davis said the West Vancouver site is  ideal, because of its proximity to laboratories at the University of B.C. and Simon  Fraser University. ���  ,., He said the centre .will, resemble the  Vancouver Aquarium in design and be  fully landscaped.  "It will eventually become, a full scale  marine biological laboratory," said Davis.  "The centre will need a good supply of  water,  St. John's United Church  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  ��� Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Service���-11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3.30 p.m.-  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  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 are invited to attend any or each service  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADA  United Accumulative Fund Ltd.  One of Canada's Fastest Growing Major  MUTUAL FUNDS  Sample-Accumulating Account  $10,000 Invested  2nd   Jan. '1958   with   dividends  reinvested has grown to  $26,968.69 June 30,  1966  Sample-Month!^/ Investment  $100 Jan. 1st, 1958  and $50 each month  to June 30, 1966 yera-'would have  invested $5,150  Cash value would be  $7,843.72  ADVANTAGES  Diversification, your mohev is  invested in over, 90 of North  America's largest industrial &  financial corporations.  An investor may withdraw his  funds on any business day.  Tax-free capital gains.  Investment plans as little as  $20 monthly.  1963 13 ft. Esta ViU> Travel  Trailer as new. Sleeps 4. Fully quipped with stove, sink, Ice  boji; etc, Priced for quick sale.  885-2829. 1281-li.   freshwater   and   unpolluted   sea  BOATS & ENGINES  17*    BOAT,   with    cabin    and  .trailer,    Phono    885-9557    or  885-2919.7 180-19  14'; 8" FARRELJ, built deep V  runabout, 1964 40 hp Johnson electric start, Fully equipped Including trailer, 'Priced  for quick sale, 885-2829.  _y__ 127"17  Ready access to both universities is des-  irable and so is a close liaison with the  fisheries industry in, the Greater Vancouver #rea."  Pa vis   said   the   research   wjll  concen--  trale first on simple  studios rclatJnK  to  costing,    ������'���'������:    ���'���.������������ *  "Eventually It,will be a full scale marine  biological  lalwratory,"  said   Davis,  . "It will do fundamental work, especially In' respect to spawning, The facility  will have ,local educational value and co'Ud  be open periodically to tho public,"  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.    j  1425 Marine Drive  West Vancouver, B.C.  Please mail mo full details o"f United Accumulative  Fund Ltd, without obligation.  "  NAME  Olll Sladey  Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2233  Your Sunshine Coast  Representative  ADDRESS'  17  liT-   pihrPfK.ii  incf'd bont ^omo oi tno centre's tanks and other  "hardto  '5 wVmiJSS   STA���rW b�� " "Cm"mM "'""f  ,7    u..ln   V,.<;��wnh   fnrThnlf   dfttl'      M<*<���   UOVIS, r  i_^^wi,-J,<i���'J'fla'J'>-'"*-J"> n Ty"     .ffriwiirtj.-ii_fl___'i,i_-.__t_��1_r.j pf v  firn  3 bedroom family homo, $12,000  Comfortable 2 bedroom, $0,000,  1  Rustic log house/0'acres, $(,,000  10 acre", About :i cleared, liveable hoiiHc, Including .lohn  IK'oro cat $2000 value. Other  equipment and furniture. Whole  'package $7500 cash? *  Ruhllc I/jdgo on 1,45 acres, 7  bedrooms, 18x22 dining room,  lounge with fireplace, staff  roomh< (Mountain view,, privacy,  landscaped groundu, Two cot-,,  tngoa, double garage, Could bo: \  BARGAIN HARBOUR  300   ft,  good 'waterfront   with  .1  'A...  lr  If OM RS" Wfl rned " fw ~ 3 "* m'on t tar  oid puph,, part water spaniel,  hlca pets. Free. Phonu 885.  054S, 1 ' 174-1!)  lodge, boarding house,1 rest  home, OR exclusive club, A��k-  ���-���1r 1 nK-*2�� (o(X)r~������r-*-  W,F. lot liruwnlng  Hd,-r48Q00,  W,F.   lot   rielma   l'ark~$5f)0i),  older' typo 5 room house. For  particulars see R, Hurtees,  Phone res. 885-9303, Hating  number 413,  ,v      ROBERTS CREEK   Close lo safe beach, _ Several  % aero lots, Good buys at $825  each, c.i II. (lalhoi'colo, 880-  2785, Listing number 398,  EGMONT TRAILER    ���  COURT SITE  Phiri 12 bay rental garage, Api>,  3 acres with }(,.V on Secret Hay,  for salo or swap for half Aon  pick up or car, 880-2924.  109-19,  13' FIHREOLASS and plywood  , for extra strength, Windshield  and steering wheel, $200, 880-  7703,       , KV.-18  DEPARTMENT OF  w*"^     "TRANSPORT"^**--*'"  MARINE  SERVICES  P.O. BOX 1180,     ,  ; VICTORIA,   B.C...  FOR SALE \  One eighteen-foot (18') clinker  built boat, whites hull, steerliig  wheel, while ennvau, lop, windshield and ga,s tank, '  This boat may bo seen by arranging With Mr, A. Royso at  Oilwmn, JUJ,  ' Soaled offnr^ of ^urchafio on  an 'aft Is where IdNbasIn will  bo received at. the office of tho  At breakfast In a southern Texas hotel  I ordered hot cakes smothered in melted  butter,  "Wo only serve margarine hero," said  the waitress,,  "I can't understand It," said 1 with  some annoyance, "Hero we've driven hundreds of miles' across' wonderful grazing  >l,and^nnd:"liavo"been-told~'tlme-nnd"*agaln"'  that tlio finest cattle In thq. world are raised right hero,'Why don't 7011 serve but-  ,tor?".   ��� ' ,        ,  "Ma'ani," she said, "here In Texas'wo  ride 'em and wo eat 'oin , ,., wo don't mill.,  'oml*�� -.'   ,  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School lOtOO a.m.  Church Service llilS a.m.1'  PASTOR REV, S, CASSEUS  Wllion CrcoK Community Hall  Payli Pay Road  m  m  CIo'sTi���  Iteal'vaWo, FP $11.0(H), $3,r,0<f)    monl of Transport,  P.O., Rox  RENTALS  &, at *(tt> j^.��uh** iwvwpw-  ft^*att^Wll(����M*   IJH*I  WORK WANTED  if' ���  r  it  ht'^**.'*,^ &S6&U  2 MONTH o\A.  part  Elkhound       . ^ .     ,__,_,     __ ���  homG,*Tttune"8M-J^^^  " ACREAGE BARGAINS   A  Ad   wrvH, ' highway    fr,ont��gei  ��    .���'���..��'   $10,(K)I), .���'   '���  f,   acre   lots,   P,orpo|s��t    Hay,  ���'    '   $I,2W,    ;   I  LOTS of U)TS from $Ar��o  Harry Grenory���685-9392  Ua .:.,...,.'���' ���q:'g". - .''170-17  7 down, .bul, on easy terms, Call  J. Anderson, 88I.-2053, No,, 301,  J3.jMidro<mui}��diTii home.Japd^  ,,'*,',    scaped, shop and garage, .Casli"  "r~"l>pic5r$lii(ooorNo;iiii, qaiiiiwr  Kent,  ran,  885-iHfll,    '  "jU-HaE,' mflthlne nvnilable for  l.'heaivy. clearing or Rradlng.  Iterm* ftvWlnble. Call Fred  Sfbreeder 885-W0. ^s-tfn  WE^TKIIN  and Cotintry orch-  mint Sot ���W��>r-Ph(nj.��,i|ia$-.28W.-  7h WKJWJW%s)i.M<^aW,M*-t��-��iWj>��t' *k  SECHELT" AGENCIES LTD,  Iteally ft  lli'suranco     ' /���  Box ir>r> Secheit, li.c,  Phonej Office 88R-2101  Member'' of   Vancouver    Real  KMiite  Hoard, Multiple   Listing  -180.15..  1180, Mom. B3i. I'Thumi umim- :  Ing, Victoria, R,0.( up lo 3:00  p,in,, Monday, April 17th, 1007i  n^~Mwi>Utri��t.'-'MArin����AKentr--��>^a  Victoria Marino Agency,  March 10, 1007,  -"������, ; .,���-��� ' , 10318  WANTED TO BUY  KID OOA^Fw^tcdTPhono ,0,  Chnrman   AH0*ffM0S.-     .  182-20  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector! Rev, R.' .Barry Jcnko,  ,Pbon*j ��8Ji-J)703T  {; Y7^*n>j^f*^a**^K-?jM��^  ,P()UI>HRU��woftd-.burl^MabJot ��  _���(ifft:�����tabk.,.88,V840a,.-��203-.ia^  ST, HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Communion���-8:00 am."  Eyensong���-7:30 p.m.  ST, MARY'S^ARDEN DAY  Holy Communion���11:15 o,m,  '(     , ��� '     ,  Every W��dne��d��y 10 a.m. Holy Communion  -��  DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��� This froo romlndor of, comlpo events i& a��sorvlco of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTP, Phono Socholt Pcnlnfiula Times direct or free  listings, specifying "Date Pad". Ploaso note that spow l�� limited nnd  somo advance- dates may hayo to wait tholr turn; also that this Is a  ',*''remfnd6r''1  ���*��*t**6JsHw*((*a-to��**����waa  March 31���-2 p,m, Roborts Crook Uoglon Hall, L,A, Conlonnlal Too  and Ddxaar, '     .  March 31���8 p.m.' St, Bartholomew's Church Hall, Gibsons, Social  .Credit Group Annual General Mooting, ���������������������  April  1*��� 8:30 p,m,  Roborts CreoK Hall, Square Danco Jamhorod  smaroaalwd,  April. 1���9 p.m. Roborts Crook Loglon Hall. R,C, Parents Auxiliary  , ,.,.Cabaro ���..,,-���,...,..���,.:        , ,_ ; '.  April 1���9, p,m, Wilson Crook Hall Community A��sn, liord Times  Danco,  . ' ,',        ' ������������... .^    ( ^  April 4���8 p,m, Porl Mollon Comm, Hall, Collin Hannoy's, "Land  of Ancient Moya'', ' '  , '  April 5���8 p.m, Pondor,Harbour Sccondory School, Collin Honnoy'\  "Land of Ancient Mayq".  April 6���8 p,m, Secholt Elementary School; Collin Hahney'i, '*Uon��"l  of Ancient Maya",  April 7���8 p,m, Gllwnf. Elementary School, Collin Hanncy\ "Land  ,-���,,,,;���,..oLAnc|onLMayRl^^  APPROX. 5 ACRES OVERLOOKING THE BAY.  y        FULLY FURNISHED HOME���$13,000.  Call Bob Kent���885-9461.      No. 390,  REAL ESTATE , INSURANCES Phono 885-2161  Multiple Listing Sorvlco Vancouver Real Eitato Board  fejiipn^JrtlT       -��a      I  H  i. 'I  '   '���.  ���:,/..������;  jv',".  ������    ia-.^'A   t'^7'  The Pemmssla Times Page 3  Wednesday, JAanh 29, 1967 *(  \\    1  BT-*-  #2��J__  ^__��^&ass^:r_:  n_��^^rs^is_:^^-^^_,'*>-*-*-  __a___s  ���� .-��� I      w Meayy runaway  _SO/_ZQr/n.Gf/V T Olir^   THINGS   could   have   been   much   hides but most damage  wwf Mvc.1 n u\^uy    i  vsu.f ^        worse  when  this  heavy  logging    tained by ail ajito driven  truck rolled down the Secheit High  a^__m_sf___-2s2_sj_a5  Heavy runaway  was sns-  by a Vancouver man. Both he and his wife  Pender Hi News  - . __    7������_,��� '--^by ItooB0 Youghn  OUJ S&��� Pagsfeffs -_Ds^.e9C33^3S_e was Xrish  and! ��ear -&a_85��Sb��lU teams skewed true  ftg&fasg $$&& _ay tscmasmg l&s Vananda.  boys 9Z~tS, "gtse #rte Bast fl__e5r game 22-7,  to SsUcsB^a^ sjSSj ISksmSss also liere, the '  fsoys dtefestedl Basefe tesaa |a-28 and t_ie  _&& ato msse fStesag_t otSi a -win from  Brsofe we_& $d�� sssa�� JJ-34. As &ey say,  "���yea ��3BtfU wiBv#saa' a��S-  Oto-FuBdi-^ S2aar_fii 1732b. 231 loyal Irisli-  me�� Wffios tfigfer a_aajass3c^_s and -other green  accesassrfes t�� Ssasp 'op %&& spfo&titibe day.  Settee Sfc, FaSafo^s' Bsgr, ���as^^Mnt be as  rh-c&s.. __2S wSSasest a <es_i3�� el good Msh  jokes, fefi ��� use s-tosi fee feUjMv&og; ''At a��'  bcE3_f jjg-gassea&an aai <s3_l Irishman was  staaafing wss&a&g tSie teaf-& g9 Isy. After  ao feeicar str 2��> s paBsemaii warns him  sga&sfc jy&ariisg. *i jtast dsaffc -understand  it-" fie EegEaal **I_xi5 ^bt says a_ie motorist cacft'g*. aas_l.ffij_iS._ajE ssrys ll_e|^s_��y-  ter_a__s 'egffi <sr__ei 9K__& f ���;��____ to laao-w is  to&em <fo�� xse .Ssasaaza Cfc3__��_ics get to go?'  Your Hospital Needs You  _t_vtta   .u       by. Maurice Hemstreet    way aj_ g,e Gibsons bend ending up   received   facial   injuries.    Inddent   JJJ* "^ "n_we s��s a_easi_l a3��S-"the Irish.  J^Jrp^ crashing into the garage of Mr. F. La   occured about 3 p.m. last Friday,   ^'wfeWwai^eycflaiai^  "eV�� ^Sio-^v^^ SSL.X?   Mason,^corner Ell's Road, Enroute   Truck is the property of Alvaro Log- -    - -    -       ?*%?-- -- ��- ���  back in the swing  next 'Friday  evening,  same time, same place.  Larry Olson's graduation class will have  its big evening of square dancing qn April  15 at Powell River. Haven't received all  the information yet as to time, place, caller and so on, but ,this should be a wonder- /  ful night of square dancing.  Secheit Promenaders next square dance  at $t. Hilda's hall will be on April8, same  time.  Whoops, flash, scream, hold the press,  hold the telephone, hold the secretary and  hang onto your hat; that big event of the  year will be here within a week. Yes, that  long talked about centennial grand reunion  of square dancers is to be held at Roberts  Creek Hall, April l, 1987, sponsored by  Gibsons Squarenaders, Top caller will be  Harry Robertson. Starting gates open at  8:00 p.m. I guess 1 had best polish my  shoes, clean shirt and all that. Just a  minute, just a doggone minute! I have a  lot to do so I can't sit here, do you mind?  See you at the square dance. Cheerio for  now.  L.  Christmas seal  returns increase  LATEST Christmas  Seal returns for B.C.  indicate donations will be up over last  year but below projected expenditures for  1967.  The last province-wide tally from 4G  Christmas Seal Committees shows the total of $335,137.90, up S5.596.70 over last  year's amount of S329.531.21.  As previous donors are responding to  a recent reminder, Christmas Seal dollars  aire still being donated to the B.C. TB-  Christmas Seal Society. 906 West Broadway, Vancouver, or to local committee  chairman.  The 1965 Christmas Seal campaign realized a total of $340,000.00 and officials  were anticipating $360,000.00  the runaway struck three other ve-    ging.  Elphie s after thought happening  HI THERE! Well, the holidays are finally  here. What have you been iip to so fat?  I know you'll never tell! Anyway, have  fun, after all, that's what holidays are for.  Besides that, when we go back to school,  there's a stack of those nasty things called  exams to v/rite.  Although last wfeek was rather short,  it was a very eventful one. All during lunch  hours, this week has been the regular'  house games of floor hockey, but Thursday, proved a little different; It .seems  that the grade I2s are raising money for  their graduation. Weil, they decided to  have a basketball game against the staff.  And what a great game that was." The staff  surprised tbe students with their show of  tricky shots, especially the one that was  shot behind the centre line, and went into  the basket without even touching the ring.  Also, tbe teachers had a water bay, Mr.  PdttefJ He: was cladC? j in cord-leevies; a  short-sleeve shirt and proudly adorned in  an "Elphie Beanie." He was in constant  demand too. Not by the team, but by the  very "attractive" cheerie_.ders. Oh, I forgot to mention "the cheerleaders." It  seems the grade 12s had got in touch with  three of the "most attractive'" girls factually three good-hearted guys) who consented to join the four girl cheerleaders. Boy#  were they ever good!  They were the cutest in their little gold  skirts, black sweaters, nylon stockings,  and gorgeous hasr* accessories (sickly  colored ribbons). They bad their cheers  down so well/that they were saying the  wrong things at the wrong times and turning left when they should turn right: the  teachers also had cheerleaders who wore  just about everything you would see a  farmer wearing; and at the ssgn of "Let's  hear one for the water boy," Mr. Potter,  risking his life to cross the court, came  running over with the water. After aU the  excitement ended, .the .cow bells had stopped ringing and kids had quit screaming, it  was a shock to see the teachers had woo  30-19. Actually, I found out later that they    cOeeed'ajib s$ a ffUay&sy Barmy would  were   getting  more   than  two   points  for    y6tn 2e_gg��2"  people w&b/<re &me ��3_E��_b_ng to Mm that  Senee FaaJter ihastect Vasanda and  jteorjfe (jqj 'MsscsSa M sascl 38, the Easter  Dance was Bd^jS easSjy���. ��m I___rdi iot__. The  gyrr. webs nasggy ^tesRiatefl'Jbgr the Dance  ���fo&> wS_b co_i_i- ��a$s__G8_l EJaseaiaers leading t& __e essSse eS. tSte gyim and the pa-,  pfer-ttBse&3e :tss��&&&v ��M_e and enormous.  Sc&ze @oe -sssacasJes 1ta_tu.es with Easter audi tSiesy sue esxtsifcity toxical, I de-,  cafe*! to _s_3a�� ifibgm amy suhgect of the-  weelt  My (gB��_d_SD -stais;   "M ,you  were  their baskets. As it turned out, it was a  great way to spend a lunch hour, and the  grade 12s made about $21.00. Now they  have a raffle going for an electric clock  radio. Tickets are only 25c each, and  three of them for 50c, and may be obtained from any grade 12. So come on,  let's help make this a graduation to- remember.  Later on, on Friday afternoon, an  assembly was held in which the drams  club put on a play that they have been  practising for quite a while. It was called  "Tale of the shirt" and was the love story  of Maryr who was reumted with her lover  John, by ironing a shirt and burning a hole  in it.  So gjirls, if you've lost .your love,  iron a shirt and burn a bole in it But first  make sure it isn't your dad's.  Mr. Montgomery dismissed the assembly, and that was the beginning of oar IS*  days of freedom.  Meanwhile, I hope you got a great lag  Easter egg from the (?) Easter Bunny.  The repSkes sassis ��rsaih/ divided ��� 4  tHBg__:l__E_di ^TTsaT scasasei-s., and "Love to",  **H finest te&e vssT, "B I feed the right  Sgare/" ~F<ar _b^s ���soatftoef���S negatives,  ^35b>, tfiasfe j*5_f _5aS ���kJ3So, iheeaase there  are' too* tsssssx &Ssst tSxcogs I'd rather do.  They're; Sept ssafter fee strict survefflance."  Mr- Css-S,, <scar _����_2_s i-esther, was born  m ^f&rassBnyes sss$. w&s&xed. ius education  at fi2t_Si_a__> aaa_. ^sr_3_ Vancouver High  Se&<KJ_, ISs 2KS_sa____l VSC and . received  his EA fisese m __^ aad also his teacher  feaimEg, We- 1ssa& tses^A at iSamloops, Co-  (SiMssm. .-.-.stsS. l^^JSj&ts^oan, aaad 'has now   heens aft WstsSssc Sferfbaar ior four years.  He is $zgsew$j�� <edfa&r <oi the Secheit  tesxSxetfi As3&s$ss��m iscStetm. His pet  peeve sfeaiS. 15��s^e_�� 5s stu__a_ts who do not  try to eeosgges ssd _to t_b��r best work. ���  Sardent-s wa�� t__q_fc t_b_gr armst all get the  ���':gs-^\,,ter_ca-gjggS3g^itB_y3s35' make iearning a  bore fee esseysBxe aid _a_3eer��ly bug Mr.  Cress,   , ;   Recognition gifts ...  Gold watch and service pin  awarded at 25 year banquet  Combined project . . .  ectficn  entities v  embnstration  liable f of He  EVERYONE wants to keep up to. date,  and to help in Flits regard B.C. Hydro,  in co-operation with St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries, is holding a demonstration in  Elphinstone Auditorium on April 26.  Miss Eilven Brett, from the home service department of B,C, Hydro, met this  week with committee members of the  hospital auxiliaries from Port Mellon, Secheit and Hoborts Cjeek.'to discuss final  arrangements and 'details. Plans were discussed at a luncheon party, at the Mnla-  wahna l)r|vc-In at Selma  llnrk.  Miss Hrett, together with Miss Miller','  also' from head office in Vancouver, will be,  present to kIvu an hour's demonstration on  quick methods of cooking, following which,  there will be n demonstration, and discus*  slon of lho best in ol hods of laundering the  now .synthetic materials, New Improvements In dishwashers will also be demonstrated.,    ���  ENJOYMENT  To add to tho enjoyment and entertainment th-re. will be valuable prizes raffled,  Including all articles of . food prepared,  electric blankets, n steam. Iron, gift certificates and hampers of laundry nid��. Some'  , lucky, ticket holder also will win a modern  automatic   electric   range,   This  .beautiful  range may be seen in the display window  of B.C. Hydro in Secheit. One of its many  features is a, fully automatic, self-cleaning  ���oven.   ' '''''���"���  This   was   purchased   from   Canadian  General Electric through tbe co-operation  of   Parker's   Harware.   Secheit;    Gibsons  Ilardvvarc, Ltd., McPhedran Electric; Peninsula   Plumbing   and   Supplies;   C.   &  S.  Sales and. Service; flicker's TV and Radio  Ltd,;, Benner ...Bros.., Furniture;, B.C. Hydro,  and   Secheit,   Port    Mellon   and   Kdberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliaries. The steam iron  is also being donated by General .Electric.'  Gift   certificates   have   been   donated   by  Helen's    Fashion   Shop,   Thriftce    Dress  Shop, Bishop's Ladies" Wear and The Toggery .Shop, Other prizes have been donat-  ed   by   Supcr-Valu   Stores   and. Ship-Easy  Stores and the electric blankets by Parker's Hardware. , "i  Tickets for this, very , worthwhile event,  -'..-may..be,purchased., from any member, of  ' Secholt, Port Mellon or Boberts Creek  auxiliaries; or from members of the other  auxiliaries, who are very kindly assisting  in selling tickets ih their areas, Don't forget the date, April 20;' ill eight o'clock p.m,  in Elphinstone Auditorium. All proceeds-"  after expenses will go to the three hospital  auxiliaries. ,"'"'"  TWO LONG-servici�� employees from Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound!  Pulp Division, each received a gold watch  and a service recognition pin on Saturday^  March 11 at the Cantor Group of Companies Third Annual Twenty-five Years  Service Award Banquet.  The two men are Edward Victor Freer,  machine room foreman, and Christopher it-  Wood, fire protection inspector.  Ed Freer  first  became  involved  with pulp making  while   working   with  Vancouver   Kraft   at  Port Mellon in 1936. In January, 1940, Sorg  Pulp .Company   became   owners   of  Vancouver  Kraft  and  Ed  continued  working  with Sorg" Pulp until 1949, working up to  the position of machine tender. When Canadian Forest Products took over the opera-.  tion  of the. Port   Mellon  mill   and  commenced production in April  1951, Ed returned as one of the senior machine tend- ���  ers.  He  continued  in this, capacity until"  July, 1955, when he was promoted to tour  foreman? In 1957 he was transferred back  to  the machine room  as   machine room  foreman and' has held this position since,  ORIGINAL. SIGNER  Ed was one,,of the original signers of  the Pulp Sulphite Certification, giving Local' 297 bargaining rights with Sorg Pulp-  Company at Port Mpllon and was on the  local union executive for many years white  a union member.  He is a keen musician, having played  the- accordian in many of the early band*  in Vancouver and still plays occasionally  at various functions In the Secheit areai.  With his credited' starting date established  as September, 1941, last fall Ed became  ^the first Hqwc Sound Pulp Division employ-  ce;to miahfy for membership in the.Ganv  for Twenty-five Year Club.  Chris Wood was employed by the Sorfic  Pulp Company from January, 1M2, wnrtt  April,   1951, as iron worker  foreman.  Ire  ),   1951, when  Canadian  Forest  Pro*-  duels Too^ii^  pulpmill. Chris was firnt employed a* a  yard department .strawboss, working Ire  th.it capacity until - May, 1955, at which  time lie was promoted to the .salaried post-'  Hon of shipping foreman. He continued to>  work in the shipping department until!  November., 1901,  at  which time  he  w��s  M$B> ACML?  Nlt-W ��jr USED          Tnarr^. ;r  fgmmh Mtlor Prod.  Pfowe $��&-29Ai ��� Tod forcwell  W}7'<*iy:m     ^��^mj  mYAM ��. piiKKIMSHAW  55WVWWC imt SUMSMItME COAST  Zmtoiltft 6F CANADA  Become a memSer of St* Mary's Hospital Society  MOW! Give your support���for $2.00 per year or 4  cents per week, you can become a member of the  Society and give additional strength fo the operation of your hospital,        '"��� \  !���������-'   ' ���������   '���.'������.      ��� ��� .   ,���  THE SOCIETY'S CONCERN IS TO PROVIDE COMPLETE HOSPITAL CARE FOR ALL RESIDENTS OF THE AREA FROM EGMONT  TO PORT MELLON!  WE ARE ALL INVOLVED! __  Times Business Directory  trsTs^cxreS $& &s '$s& _tf demolition fore-  msa. sad tro _faa_e, 1����^ because of re-  org2n__3dxHD &��� floe m��j__2_dca! depart-  roenc, wass isassgssxsS. to <Qj�� position of  fire pTtsCart-iSBi 23_E_i��Etar..  ���ims> 6d_ss ssoveS. ss furesident of Local  "2S/7 fdc &k�� y_583_i and w'as also fire chief  of Pock JfeQlaD Vdhintm- Fire Brigade  foe t&ree j^qa. Ms is active m Secnelt  Masomfe EecBg^ smfl an *orig_nal member  of Paru 3B4flbto'_3taB�� 3��c Club Committee,  Hfte Caaiflar 1T��-_axty-_jvfi, Years Service  AwatRfl Eaaagiagi ���_*, S_eM annually lo honor  empGayi������ BiswigJ "25 'or' anore years of  conccmnjua; ;wr��iiii�� <ai_h Canadian Forest  PVw&Brc* ILCtfl- fflr srns <sS. ate, affiliated coni-  'pjtnies- "''<_''   " 'v  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  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 Benner Block  Seehelt, B.C.  PERMANENT 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 & SALVAGE  LTD.  Grand prixo  'I'liiq'ill TKA-modom ("IN nuiftc with   WpMiwlone. Home Service Advisor,  ���     Ml' Jle nil     ovon  Ih .tlio kpuihI    Mim KiUvii Urclt di-monslrales .the  nplJ Wl t'    will  loc .wvn nl   tho   nin^ lo imMiibew of Uie conibmed  ' SJSwl   u liclrv d��Miiun.sti'atio.i.    Ilospitnl Aiwilmnw.- in "}��t picture  ' AS!u/w Ii"     'Hiiu-s'' lo bo held   are.' Mr*, K. Micnnan. Mi*. ������. h.  Serwes Y.ou  Better when  Wefre-Atwtmdi  All ou��r cfWcflflCfflfl ^��mwio(1liista��ons and repairs  are gmararifetrefl to Bwr Sqp irolcl Call on us  for satiifacriorri"cn'|W 'k.otA,  L  SIM  ELECfRICAi  CONTRACTOR  SECHELT r^Phonc 085r2062  ^  APIECEL  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L.HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  BOAT��SALES    ���  TREE FALLING  TOPPING 0.< REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Piaby Porter 886-9615  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee       i  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secheit 885-9669  ���THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  i-'  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment-Bank interest-  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  L. & H, SWANSON LTD.  ���i  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - BackKbo 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  ��� , ������ ��� -     * ���   .  ___   MADKRA MARINA  Madeira Park. B.C.  Your OMC Sorvlco Centre - Peninsula Eylnrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court -Launching Ramp  Phone 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND-CABINET SHOP  Custprr) cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists    ���        *  R, Dirkin, Peach Ave, Roberts Creek  Phono 886-2551  - ������' '   .���..'.' -i  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibports. Village  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  *������*       Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  SAW FILING1 SERVICE  Power Saws - Cross Cuts - Circular  Phone 885-9308  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secheit, R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  ,   **>*��������...  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  ''Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  Tt_ PENDER HARBOUR   ,  Phono 886-2231  7     ������'���       from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  C & S SALES     *  SECHELT, B.C.'  APPLIANCES'- HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  i����t#^IWt����i^iW����OTM^tW��^!��^ t^rlfal* ��tv)laiit<t!i)  Phono 885-9713  Experts at ct^ts, colff and colour  Custom Perms '���- Phorto 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  ', , , , :���, :   TREE SERVICES  Falling, Topping, Limbing for view.  All work Insured.  Full Information  Phono 886-2343      "  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  2589  Marino  - Gibsons -  886^9052  FRANK E. DfiCKER, OPTOMETRISl  Bal Block - Gibsons  ",".     Every Wedneisday  886-2166  ���IH.-..I.*-.���������-I..I.. ������.-I���I-...II���������������������I   !��� ���_ ll���|l_. | !������! II.I ���p���-������_���.������_���-^  .    I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phono 886-2]72  i, Daily Froight Service to       i  1 Vancouver  Local &'Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery sorvlco  Lowbed hauling  '- - ''t^saaiftfBT-tifinrtMwflvat*!.^  EATONS.  Everything from, Needles to  , School Supplios.'  RICHARD F. KENNETT  i, ,  NOTARYPUBLIC"  Telephone Glb1ionT,B8fir.24ai'*;''RoC886;5il31'*?  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.    ''K���"'\  Real Eitnto &\ Insurance  PENINSULA CLEANERS  i 152V Gower Pt. Road  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR TOUR FAMILY PRY CLEANING NEEDS  "WHERE TO (SO"  TRAVEL'SERVICE  AIR - SEA - BUS and RAIL  ' Sunnycrast Shopping C*ntr��  I.I   - Illi     II ',   .Ml - >        I���  LARGE MACHINE AVAILABLE FOR  HEAVY CLEARING OR GRADING  TERMS AVAILABLE  Call Fred Schroodor���885^9690  Secholt B.C.  "T""*  T  t * ��� .,.77^1.7      ^* ���? /���    ^      t, ^N. ��-r 7       , , __,_  WW a?7  ���AJ|Sl^(M��.^vWfflj^~rJi^  * '   i.     ���     >l  , *> "      ���     -    *     *,  ~"        ~    t.  ,,.^ ��� '���*,,s  -, ���> ,yi s  -  ����� -v _  *,  MV -^ '  v   S   - x"       * "^  ^"^    ���nr^ v^ ���w -v-".  \ -������'--  -* - I ���.?,.  7C     ., "^  -"        ta.       ^ ���    X- *"  ���"       ^ ' ^ ^,      ^-������p.        ��_^V ��� -      J * V '"       *-*V"        -^     f        |�����      .���i ���      .  a a���    f. * ��� �� ��f      .fc      ,*"     7*. " /**        *     ,    *       "* V       ^  1VJ.1  ft*.  Mi  ,5  TC  1  1  1  I  I) 1  , . i  i  i fl  t  i  r  1  M  ���Fms anc. Tails  I ���by Tom Poirter  -THIS-week I-dug down-into my-old_ssd'clier-_  I basket and came up with, apart from a  couple of forgotten herring", a few items  that' may be of some interest to you.  If you are heading for your favourite  stream ot lake this weekend don't forget  that April 1st is the start of a new season  for fresh water anglers. The new licences  are on s^le now,. along with the steelhead  |mnch card licence. Most of you steelhead-  ers know the reason behind the punch card  for our sea-run rainbow, but jiist in case  you have forgotten I thought I would refresh your memories.  ��� The Fish and Wildlife branch of our pro-  tvincial government instituted the punch  1 card system fob steelhead- in order to ascertain the manner of fish taken.from the  various rivers and streams in B.C. By obtaining these'figures it is hoped that an effective management programme ��� can be,  carried out in order to ensure that this  most sought after of all our sport fish will  continue to flourish in years to come. Questionnaires have been sent out by Victoria  to random anglers throughout B.C. ��� and  your co-operation is necessary if this programme is to be of value. So if you have  received a questionaire please answer the  questions honestly and send it in. After all,  it is for your pleasure that this is being  done.  Speaking of steelhead and pleasure. I  am heading over to Vancouver Island this  weekend to try my hand in a couple of  "secret" pools. If I don't get any I ca,n  promise you that they will be secret no  longer.  Spring has really Wrived and; a flock  of honkers made sure that everyone within  earshot knew that they were winging their  way north. I wonder why it is that when  heading in a northerly direction their wings  seem to touch the water but heading ^outh  they are so d^rn high they wear oxygen  masks? Perhaps they know something  about the hunting regulations and enjoy  tantilizing We poor humans who -��all ourselves hunters. Even so, they are a wonderful spectacle as they head north in their  ever-changing formations. At times I wish  I was up there with them!  "It is not generally known that almost  all the new-famous fishing l^kes in B.C.  were stocked bv man at one time or another in, .the pa(st. Few of them contained  trout originally." ��he above is taken from  a publication issued by the Department of  Recreation and Conservation.  A numher of lakes were recently stocked here on the* Peninsula with .relatively  good success) especially in Sakinaw and  Ruby, lakes. Where else can ah angler get  a limit of salmon in the morning and a  creel full of trout as the sun goes down?  If thie above sounds like a commercial for  ^the Sunshine Coast I can assure you that  '���   it was purely unintentional.  With the  weather warming and  more  anglers taking to the w&ter, the dream of  .' taking a record brfeaMng 33sh is beginning  to haunt a few of the more ardent anglers.  If you want to set ypur sights higher, here  are a, few records to shoot for. ,,, i  S* w>  \  .*  ,-fA  -7 -:*e3?n��� *d  Poge 4 The Peninsula Times  - Wednesday. March 29, 1967,  The Legislature  ^ELL-EMOWN   on  V_mc6i_^er-boTrj:"e_lpldrer Colin  Hanney will present a thrilling adventure film on the; Sunshine Coast  next.' week of jhis expedition into the  jungles of Guatemala. Mr. Hanney  was. the first white-man to speak to  this-leader--of������������a'primitive out reason-^  ably- friendly tribe. believed of the  Guatemalan adventure  the Peninsula, onee proud Mayan race. The old man  was 'badly mauled in combat with a  wounded jaguar but soon recovered,  to hunt again. Mr. Htinney told The  Times, the tribe hunts with bows and  arrows, often simply wounding an  animal which in turn attacks the  hunters.  ���by Jack Davis; M.P.  area  house  Cup hopes gone ...  ��� .' ��� ���  ��� '   .     ���  ReslderitiQil Totems bow out  lose to praviockai chomps  RESIDENTIAL Totems bowed out- of" the .  Provincial Cnp last Saturday when they  lost to the defending provincial champions,;  Cliff  Avenue United,   by   the   convincing  score of 6-1.  Totems didn't play their usual game,  they .allowed themselves to be intimidated  by the much bigger boys from Burnaby.  As is common to all teams from this area,  they just- couldn't rise to the occasion, and  the reason is very simple: lack of good  competition "through - the- regular season.  By contrast we ha.ve only to look aTthis  Burnaby club. Every Saturday they play  a league ganie against tough opposition  frorrrttheir own district, then most Sundays  they play exhibition games with top teams  from other districts.. The result, a team  that is composed, pstd to adapting to new  conditions and has the ability to make the  other :guy feel like the stranger. In this  latter department they get a iot of help  from their "supporters. They arrived at  Hackett Park in a chartered-bus complete  re -.*��� --r_ -.^ '    - w      _,    . with cheer^ leaders, banners and avid fans.  "-^"���SSff. y1./^ a^i^i% ^h_^|^ds had^ such.maU .upport that  we could not even supply a man to run the  line, so the visitors ran both lines.  on sport tackle is a 96 lb. chinooS-ISken  from tie mouth of the Kalam. The KSspibx  River yielded the record steelhead, a 36  lb. ^hter_.:tiaken''in.'i?M>y Cl\vick JJwart.  Canada's record ^o% yairden was taken  from Kootenay Lake in 1962! Peter Salekin  hooker, fought and landed���va 29 lb. 12 oz.  "dolly".' These are just a "'few of "the  ords you can go after, but if you happen  ��� to fall a little short rem'emberyou will not  X��e .irtone',;,';,'..;......!..'",;,,.:,,  There were no records set over the  holiday weekend,7 which for the most part  was fairly slow. A, few blueback showed up  ih the;Pjender area and the'!springs that  were taken ran between six,and ten pounds  wjtyh, a. .couple of exceptions"..hitting the  twenty;;pou^d,,;m?rk^i;f;.i/vi.7;.:/:;.,;;7':.::' :���:���.;���...':���  ' Scattered ,but: j_oo_. reports! coming in  from Qudirry Bay,1 Unconfirmed report  stated 1^ y^s excellent on SatHrdpy! From  The Fisherman's Resort in Garden Bay  came the report of a couple of 20 poiin^ers.  and aboutV/-' dpz., Ww9s. Madeira Marina  had sevens come up Friday, Saturday and  Sunday w^thrseven'fish weighed in each  day. Mixture of'blwes ,and "small springs  with yTohpBrickweH takipg-a limit in the  mouth of Pen,der. From Haddock's Cabana  Marina the report was again a mixture of  springs and blues; Hans NeHsbri, Vancou-  Vcr, 3 blues Sat; John Catchpool, Can-  couver, a bl^e and small spring Fri; Curly  Kemp a 16 Tjtur; Quon Shi, Vancouver,  20.0 and 8.9 fromi Bargain IJairlbour Fri;  Mrs, Jack Elliott, Vancoucer, a 7 on Snt.  No Rod and Gun news this week and no  news on the dc^by as yet so ; , . .     , >  Keep that line In the water and I'll see  you next week. \  It was  a  strange feeling to  be  made  welcome on one's own ground.  . .. I��.we,Jn. this area, are ever to improve  the standard of play then we must look  to organizations ^hke Cliff ��� Avenue United.  In this one: club there are 600 boys playing  soccer,, they raise aU their own funds  through, the efforts of the parents whom,  we were told", .raised in the neighbourhood  i of' ��5000.6p. this season., Obviously we could  never, -match ,that,, but if we' concentrated  on making one soccer club in this  and running it in the form of a  league with support of the parents then  I feel sure that could look to a great improvement.  Secheit Bowling  ���by Eve Moscrip  HIGH, score   this   week at  Secheit  Lanes  goes to Reg Thomas with a very nice  796.  Buckskins: Ted Joe 651 (267), Herb  August 674, Doreen Joe 271, Ann Joe 600.;  Secheit Ladies Tues.: Phyllis Hanford  610 (266), Sylvia Jackson 6&T(251), Vivian  Rs&v&s 255  Ladies' -Wed.: Hazel Skytte 776 (335);  Elsie Johnson 256.  Mixed 10 pin: Doreen Mullin 416 (166),  Gordon .McCourt 474, Ron Sim 178.  Pender   Harbour:    Charlie   Haukh   702  (294), Dick Wise 677, Evelyn Harrison 602,'  Helen   Edwardson   613,| Eric   Antilla'  720  (279). ���   y  . Commercial: Reg Thomas 796 (298),  Dick Clayton 780 (300), Eileen Evans 261,  Dave Trouse 320, Al Sym 275, Bruce Redman 278,. Howard Carter 277, Frank Nevens 315J  ������.)���������  An automobile tire's worst enemy is  heat. Heat comes from flexing. Flexing  comes from underinflation; Keep the pressure right, says the Canadian Highway  Safety Council.  Gibsons bowling  HIGH triple thja  week,, J��'aiV Jorgenson  698 (304), and Taffy Greig 749 (282).  High singles, Joan Quarry 314^ and Alex  Hqfeortson 313.  Ladles' Coffcei Evelyn Hpguo 557 (230),  Eileen Slcotlo 529, Frances Scorgle 52Q>  rhercdo Jenkins 5^7. l>orrali.c Wcrning 038  (257), Marg Peterson 581, Phyllis Hoops  620 (244), Hfrcl Wright"��54 (251), IVfl Pet-  ��raon:584, ������>���        -.-1-*' ���  ������ ��� -��������� ���  Gibsons Ai Carol Marks (WI (28i), Irene  Hewitt 825 m\), Art 'Holden 603, Carol  McGivern coo, Orvllle Shogan 027 (277),  Red Pay 003 (242), Alex nobertson 037  (313), Harry As��vl>y 002 (250), Mavis Stan-  l<iy 018, Maureen Sleep 040 (241), Frank  Nevens C10, Maurice Jones 717 (205, 243).  Teachers' His Lorraine Wcrning 021,  'Pw^Th"Roytwiar7<)01��fl]^j{nji Stowart*  724 (277), kn Ellis 005 Herb IjOwdcn, 257,  Joan Quarry 049. (314), Barb Rlphcs; 602  (248), Sam McKcmUe (JJ4 (24��), Aloe Mcr-  ling 243.  ��� ... Commercial* t Jack Clcrncat.244r ��M��rry��,  ,Crosby-,044   (241),   Ji'nn   Jqrgen��PR   098  (304), Dave Hopkins 0M (M3),-ftiriw Gregory C41 (259, 274), Frank Nevens 089 (289),  Lett JSlUa.631P Joo Maccy ?-59,        '  Port Mellon: Frances Bcorgle (554 (275),  Taffy Gr��l0 749 (282), Gordon Taylor 666  (240, 280). Clom Bulger 028 (243).  , Junior*: Wnda Mcintosh 34fl (180), Mar-  Uti KlcwJU 255, Wayne Wright 385 (207),  Stephen Klgby W. W\ "<H>#cw( SOI, Colleen  m^m**m*juSa*to mi.{Mhi^rm^wrm  ^        Brian McKwub W tm); ~^-~-T-  THE CARTER >Royal Commission on taxation has finally published its report  After nearly five years of study it has  come up with a series of recommendations  designed to streamline Canada's tax  gathering machinery no end.  Of course the Carter blueprint for taxation is drawn up, primarily, in economic  terms. The politics involved in implementing its recommendations are something  else again. This, Mr. Carter says, is up  to our elected representatives. They will  have to deal with such knotty problems  as which level of government should raise  most of our taxes. And which level���federal or provincial���should get the credit for  spending these revenues on our'behalf.  The Carter I^oyal Commission was emphatic on one thing. It said that Ottawa  should  have  undisputed  control over our  national economy. The most effective tool  for exercising this control, it said, was  personal income tax. Ottawa should never  have vacated even the smallest part of  this field to the provinces.  Instead, it "should make direct grants.  These should be paid to the provinces in  amounts and in such a way as to ��nsure  that they had a reliable and steadily expanding source of income with which to  meet their responsibilities under the British  North America Act.  The Carter Commission would centralize  things even.m,ore. It would have Ottawa  collect all our, corporation income tax and  all "our inheritance taxes. Thus, the senior  level of government in this country w^uld  also be the main taxing authority. It would  tax all of our income and it Wuld tax it,  regardless of its nature, at the same rate.  Capital gains, for example, would be treated in the same way as wages or interest on  a bank acpount. When it comes to sales  taxes, the Carter Commission would have  Ottawa concentrate its collections at the  retail level. Levies at the factory or in  the warehouse would be done away with, <  Collected at the same time and in the same  way as the-sales taxes levied by the provinces, it would invplve less . bookkeeping  insofar as !i.v.sihess and ihdusi'ry is concerned.  This sounds fine.^But what about the  attitude of the provinces them'selevs. Recently'Premier Johnson laid' claim to 100  ber cent of all the personal and corporation income taxes collected,in.Qubec. Premier' Bennett says he "wants' all of the personal income taxes collected in this province ��� returned to, B.C. And Premier Manning wants to see inheritance taxes eliminated altogether!  Obviously something has got to give.  The .provinces';are' already having a difficult time making ends meet. For this rca^  son, they arc not likely to, take too kindly  to , the Carter Commission recommends-  ��� tion that Ottawa do most of the tax gather-  ng for them. This is true particularly of  the richer provinces like Ontario and B.C.  They know that Ottawa's tendency lo  spread the wealth across the country can  have far reaching rcpurcussions insofar as  their pwn spending1 program- are con-  corned.  ���by Han. Isabel Dawson  "~ THUBSlttAY evening,, March 23,. saw the  jENKHBgal off tttes fiirsll session of the 28th  Legislattase AssemnMs' of British Columbia.  The Wealt-Govenimt' gave royal assent to  ���5 new BUs- Tbe House sat for a'total  of -43 days wits. 23 night sittings. The longest ga_ng ����!B tm 4:20i Thursday morning. I  ffflaofl IV a very fimiisy session, what with  committee mee__jgs,, Cabinet meetings,  <__3ega_i_a-s, ansmeiim^ mail and attending  sesskms-  ; I was jraiticwtb-iy pleased that we had  imaijy -waters fwunn all over-the riding, in-  c_uj$_qg a g3>__ily BciEaber of young people.  It was a ffiairM to Iee_. up into the galleries  an. see smiSMBg faces of people I knew  fr-oja _fl_ony {p&aces hx Mackenzie. In addition to itlbis, every minute, not. otherwise  lata- rap, was speatt coafeacting the various  . _|iin5iteii or _k��__r depaties,'. when' tl^ pro.fe-  leins of war xid-iitg vrould be discussed. A_  a resjal- -o_ affi the acfiivifiles, I found ttiat  _he days wemt; very quicldy '.ihdefe'd.. Al-  _h$og��i_ wme cb�� as new MLAs could/ Say we  . afe veiteraBS yet. rare cooEd claim that we  laave feeem tfoisKi^- oar '���first line-of fire.'  7.,! epfflyed tttee sessions.. It was a tremen-  doaas expe_iemce- and there'rwas so wuch to  learja. R__.es amd Segt_tati6ns. The im-  p_jtai_t _&srt pfeyed by both ythe goyern-  n|e_it a__8, _toe ��ppositionr in the legislature.  Wc-all did oasr p__rt in the passing-of great  deal. -_�� leg^staSioBi, some . of it '.very  "isv<_|g3i$y.' ���   - .    ;  ; T<�� i_iem_io_i a few: New Department of  l^vrii''-i_fiD_s1ttF- the new Cultural Fund,  ���i5Bp fasjiiraBce Act, Mines Act, Forestry  Act, MusE-clfK-B Act, Home .Provisional  Grant" Act, Pffotection of Children Act,  Medical Sers-ices Act. Public Schools Act,  CoBS-tsassrs Proteefian Act, Pollution Con-  tn_- Act ami am Act Respecting Proscribed  Subsla-wes.  - Fir_|'..iea��i-Dg was given to the /Workmen's Coaagtesssafen Act, which, because  of its, ;ttresB-eJB_toas depth and importance  will .fee-steadied ca-efotty before it will become law at the next session. However,  alxlhaSiagj-t I ttao> was disappointed that we  were umaMe 'to pass this important piece  of !eg_s!_ate(M_ ex_w�� 1 was pleased that the  labor saioister will request the board to  eMeaviiKr s�� carry, it out in principle, fas far ���  -as -������ fH3SsiMe.rd_ir^  I Shave receaved many communications  both fossa 8__sa_s and individual members,  ���on pr��Me_as aS compensationa and it is my  inlesiH'S-i to pjisrstte these complaints and  also to -sratci- closely how the application of ���  the Act, am priiseipiie. is carried out' I Woqld  ' also like ts��' state'how much I- appreciated  .  the oppraitiiasBity of meeting with the executives of' L��sca5.76' and 142 recently. "*  II is Bay earnest wish to understand  their {Ere&iSeBas and their assistance was  sincerely appreciated- L trust we may have  more "of these Eaeetings. One in the near  fatuje so gso oyer* the WC��. Act with them  and see bssw it -stacks upr from" their, point  of view. '   _  C��B_ideiraMe road work will be done in  tije aixea. especially the side.roads. There  is a comssrehei-sive plan for the develou-  meol-of 4R_r fenry systems, and although it  wiH Boa all be done this year, we will see  acfem Ota part ��f it. I shall do aU l can  to see t&at the plan is brought about as  qak_dy a^ p��assible.  I am pleased indeed that I have been  given the task to co-ordinate arid investigate tbe vanoos aspects of the senior child, jm the inew department for the aged.  This' is a province-wide task and I intend-  'to devote'�������� great,deal, of time and effort,  to this ins'the months ahead; .while at the.  sarnie tinae, attend to matters that concern ���  all of us in this vast riding, It is a full*  time job and I intend - to spend'full time-  at it. ' ��� ���> '',   -  In, view of .conflicting statements that1  (have come to my attention in regard to the  proposed   regional   college,' which, would  serve ^the North Shore and the Secheit peninsula I would like t^, clarify the'Mowing  r_!_ _ points  1, The proposal for a regional college  has nql been rejected by the.government.��  , 2. The department of education considers that there is merit ih a regional  rather than a piece meal approach to the  problem.  Meetings are., being scheduled with57 the  interested school districts with a view to  resolving the difficulties.  Rest "assured that I am as anxious as  you to see this kind of facility available  to the young people of my constituency.  I have also received several communications in regard, to the new hospital regional set up. It is important to understand  'that regional districts for hospitals have  NOT yet been decided.' "When.they are -  established, it will be for financial sharing '  only. Each hospital shall remain under its  present set-up, that is, they will be locally  administered by the local hospital board  as presently established.: - v   ..  WildUte branch S0ts  hew management areas  THE establishment by order-in-council of-  29 areas in the province for the various  management activities of the fish and wildlife branch is announced by the director,  Dr. J  Hatter.  ' The new areas have been defined with:  permanence in mind and are intended to  meet present and future requirements of  the branch. Several changes to the old  game management areas are incorporated  into the new system.  ' ' Over much of the southern half of the  province, the new management areas are  essentially the same as the old game management areas. The area- of greatest change  is in northern British Columbia where increasing demands on fish and wildlife resources required Uie splitting of the former ,two areas into eight.  The new areas have a legal description  which will enable the public to more easily  locate their boundaries. Formerly, the majority of the descriptions were based on  electoral boundaries which in addition to  periodic revision, were sometimes inadequate for more intensive management  A'map with a complete legal description of the newly created management areas is being printed, and will be available  for the public prior "tio thel967 'publication  of the game regulations. In addition, a map  and an abbreviated description will be published in the 1967 game regulations.  u  Extension  Phones are  FAMILY  PHONES  Why answer the  phono always for  your toons, when ex-*-  tcnsionscostsoliUlo?  Ask about them at ���  Mm��  See it first .-���  at your SECHELT THEATRE  The Theatre on the Waterfront  Friday, Saturday, Monday,  March 31 - April 1  and 3  '���/,'     ���������������������  MODESTY BLAISE  Monica Vitti, Terence Stamp  I I I '.II.' ('. I  TECHNICOLOR  Fin�� effort  TOTEMS tried harii last 'Saturday occurcd earlier in  the  game may  ^agaiost4oughi.oppos.Uon,,Jo^  Avenue United wap last year's B.C. effort.  Robert Paul takes therein  champions in Div. 6. The one goal hero In typical Totem stylo. Totem's  they managed to score Was the only goalie Ken Hanuse under constant  goal scored against Cliff in 14 grimes pressure, fought liko a hero.  according to reports and if it had  "See J, D, tor Safety"  886-7751  CARTOON  OUT 10:00 P.M.  ALL SHOWS 8:00 P,M.  unless qtherwise ctclvertised  ��.  'WtoBt'tWHtfTOJji* MlitTttift}*  S**BB����IW(i#��(��Wti4  >y  ^M(��.| *��.?��-  Ajfhl ���  >y  I,    ,7  I'tTf  t  fy\  ^W^iUM^t  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  mmm+mimmmm  afajfa  *it>-te-fef7(i'RSn*r��ifw?to)��f,  CHEVRON GASOLINES, Dolorgenl-Aaion  keeps carburotora clean ���. dissolves guina  Your engine wanna \ip, qialcUy, #res yow  peak   performance  and  ��ix>noiny  i&#h\  STANDARD, 0IESEL FUEL. Dei��f��onE  Action keepa fuel inioctora clean and froo  of deposits, ruat-proofa Ihe entire fueliy^loin.  Your dloeol engine runa amoothor, wor-ka  harder, la more economical and laata  longer with Standard  Diesel Fuel.  Chevron   Gasolines  and Standard Diesel  Tuel,~ore^e'ilnetit?"  prompt*  g. h. Mcdonald  >  SechcH. B.C.       ���        Phone 005-9332  AGENT, STANDARD d|L PRODUCTS  The Chevron  ABOVE ALL  means service  rCMKVnOM.'^Np CtltVnON DRAIOM r.K��,iT,M,��,  mm  M^tmmmm  %  MX'  A a*J< 1 '*      ,    '      '    "7   '\    J lUl'."J.    tr'-f If   I  I  I   ,." *       t iii'fv,'      rvl'j.1  '|W  7 rz1      J"   J7 l.  1.1. J ,, '   '    ^    ' !    a ,7 '  .'-,,<;  !��;.�����* hJP^u  Egmont Eye  .   . >7 >\ H^PPy HMnting   .      i  EIGHTY children enjoyed flie fun of  '- ah-E-Cster-egg-hunt organized by   .    . L   ���    Wilson Xreek' Community  Alssocia-  ���by John Dunlop   ^0fc; egrets ^vere" hidden instead of  FREP.CLAVDON, well-known resident, of   eggs an* a steady, steam of .happy  Pender Harbour district, will be jetting   youngsters trooped"into the- hall to  from Vancouver airport Apnl 3, if present    collect their eggs.  Mrs. Marg Mar-  plans materialize. Jn company with other   croff.hands out eggs* to Sheryl Mars-  *_IE5M  au ^.a^^S-^-B  The Peninsula Times . Page 5  Wednesday; March 29/ 1967    r  Health Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc.  plans materialize, jn company wun oyier    cruu ,u_uiu_ uui ��=ss�� ���*�� ""'J1 ��"*���� .  'old sweats' of World War I, Fred will take   nas; Carol Louie, Edith Ann Vesely   MOST PEOPLE have little or no physical  part in this year's commemoration services  which will be held on the historic battleground at Vimy Ridge on April 9.  Fred, who went overseas with 43rd Battalion Cameron Highlanders of Canada in  1915 and is one of the f<rw remaining Vimy  veterans in this area, will also visit other  well  remembered  scenes of, action from  and Pamela Wagman  ized information is required, or the needs  of 'the~ridihg demand attention  ' After the close of this session I have no  doubt that Isabel will give full and comprehensive reports to her constituents concerning Iher 'doings while" in. Victoria  and  y,^L  ___..���,...,-.__,  -.���..-_   w.   --T-7-"  ------    cerning her doings wnne in, vwiorw  aim  Ypres  to Amiens during his long-looked-    wfaat a6Cc<jmpllshnlents she has attamed, or  forward-to trip. attempted to bring about, for the better  ment of Mackenzie riding as a whole  We are sometimes inclined to view our  elected representatives' duties as somewhat of a sincere, a kind of well-paid holiday at the taxpayers' expense. But after  lkifenirig to a brief run-down on the duties  expected of, and the working hours incurred, by our hard-working and conscientious MLA, all I can say to Isabel Dawson is to repeat the words of an old song���  much"fof me."      '       ���    ���  /*    *    ���*   ' . 7  Seems that prospecting is the "in"  thing in Jervis Inlet countryside these  days. Always an* area where a continuous  search for elusive mineral wealth has been  goinj^^  crease in this form of exploration during  recent weeks. 'Companies of international  repute have field, parties in 'the .surrounding . district, in addition to smaller indi-  viduaf groups. All are staking claims and  taking saniPles, so who knqws? One lucky  ��� ���', -i'.',___  1 J      I __.-A4-:��--*-     _'������_     4-Vin     *"r_i _-__���_"  forward-to trip  Memories of .bitter, fighting and of the  heavy losses incurred by his unit will come  flooding back when this old soldier revisits  Passchendale and the Somme River's  ���Regina Trench." It was in these two  places that the Camerons underwent severe  punishment from the enemy, almost to the   point of  being .completely  wiped  out  on  both, occasions.  Then  there  will  be Courcelette  where  ������~r-Fred^as--a:-.-'-scout^for'^is^unit^guidedktwo--  of the first Allied tanks to see action in  Kaiser Bill's war. The date was September  14, 1916 and the tanks were known to the  troops as 'Cream de Menthe' and 'Old Bill.'  In October of tiie same year that.tbe,Kensington Rifles relieved the Camerons at  Vimy: Within > few" yards of each other  at that time, but 30 or more years were  to pass before Fred met and became  acquainted with Peter TrappUt, another of  Pender Harbour's well -respected citizens,  and was informed that Peter had been a  member of the relieving unit #i that occasion. "..'.       .'., - ���.."'  Wqunded at Amiens in 1918, Fred returned to Canada and was back on 'civvy  street'in the following year. In 1939. Clara        ..  - _- ...,  Fisher became Mrs. Fred Claydon and tions proved more than slightly confusing  shortly after} w)tb%e* outbreak of World to Jimmy-Wallace and his wife Dolly on a  War H. Fred1 wa^bSctt Ih"Imiform; this recent visit to the formerly .small corn-  time with the Irish ^Fusiliers from whom munity of Steyeston. Gone was the sleepy  he was soon detached for engineering du- little cannery town that they had called  ties at the 16th. Base Hospital Unit. Coin- home during Jimmy's gill-netting days,  timiing his engineering career, Fred wa_ \vith its ^ea?opai bustle and surrounded by  employed at Stiaughnessy Military Hospi- miles and miles of farming land. Instead,  t'al until 1947 when he retired from his posi- they found a modern and up-to-date com-  tioh as chief engineer.and he and <?lara munity, most of the old familiar buildings  took up residence at their present: Garden torn down and replaced with'a new busi-  ^disability following a coronary attack,  and in such cases life after an attack  should be essentially no different than life  before, the Canadian Medical Association  says. . '.   .   ��� '.'  ,;_  However, this holds true only if the victim was living sensibly before..  Because of 'our affluent society -with  endless labor-saving devices-and. increased  leisure time, the number of potential coronary victims increases. The typical North  American male is overweight and. underactive. He. smokes too much, eats ---too  much, and frequently works under pressure  that causes more anxiety than satisfaction.  If a victim fitted in this pattern before  his coronary attack, a re-appraisal of his  habits is in order. A little will and determination can help to accomplish what  seems to be a formidable task of altering  the habits of a lifetime.  One of the first steps is to reduce the  number  of ^cigarettes  smoked each day,  with the object of eliminating them completely.   Sensible   weight   reduction   on   a  balanced    low-calorie    diet,    particularly  avoiding excessive fats, is also advisable.  Another stepTs to substitute walking for  driving  whenever   possible.   Exercise   has  both  physical  and  psychological   benefits.  The physical benefits  result mainly from  assistance    in    weight    reduction���though  exerciie alone will not accomplish this���-  and from the fact that the blood supply-to  a   muscle   increases   with   exercise.   The  strike and we could be sitting in the midst a   muscie   inc.c����_c��   w.m   ,_.<?* _*o^.   *��_  of anothe^-mining-bonanza. Stranger things heart muscie pumps blood to other parts  have happened- of the body but also pumps blood to the  A return visit to his old base-of-opera .     .  heart itself through the coronary arteries.  Exercise increases the blood supply.fe  (he heart muscle and it is perhaps pfe  lack of adequate, reasonable exercise  which more than any other factor is increasing the incidence of coronary disease. Daily walking in reasonable amounts  is what the doctor orders, and not just a  round of golf on Saturdays with an hour or  two at the 19th hole.4 ''."���''  The   psychological   benefit, of   exercise  took ui) residence at tneir present: uaraen    torn gown-aim i_ifi��_*.u wim �� ��v,��  _���  -   . -    ������   - -���a;ioi._��_, raVivei.  _S;������_.."��., A p��, prci.ot.Branch    ���.�� %Uonrand^tb hundreds, ��rsnmt    ^ul^X*p��moto   .   mHd    on'fo  ���2 or te��� ��� Uoy.1 ^anadian^oflon, . Fred    ^va��f Jorne^on^wefc la d ^   str^ ���.- %��*2��. &tfa?,������%**  also  served  the  parent'body  as, Elphtah. occupying   much   of 'the   adjacent, larm  stone Zone Commchdtir in the 1950s. \and.               .'            '!,  While   Fred   and   his   companions .are '     ���'Gettinglost vvas ea^.'Vsaid Jimmy on  away"bn'JS^European jaunt their wives his   returri,  and  evidently   his  happened  '5 U kc"pThe home fires burning. A great more than once when they tried.to locate  deal brighter, ; no doubt, than will be the  ''long lost flames of youth" in our soldier  friends as they relive in memory their  vvartlme experiences of some 50 years ago.  t=OJMONT EYEDROPS  The Honorable Isabel P* D^son, minister wlthoUt portfolio, as this busiest��of-all-  gals is officially known In;provincial gov-  ernment cirles,  paid  us 'a  bHef bi^, e,n,.  ioynblc visit on March 19, Isabel, a^ she  is more familiarly known throughout the  length and breadth of her Mackenzie constituency, was on her way down, to'a Socholt    Centennial    Committee    sponsored,  lupcheon' at   Olc's  Cove  to  perform  the  pleasant duty of presenting centennial med-  alllohs to pioneers living in that fljen;/  fitting'task for ond who has Always had the  IntereHts of older people' at heart.  The current session, of; |he legislature  has evidently kept ^Isabel fully occupied  during tho past couple of.months. Meeting  and talking with dcSloRattonH iftnd vlsltprs,  foadlrig, an answering ;aun\evoi��a ottora  from constituents and attcnd,|ng all ?)tUnga  of tho loRtslaturo, bothdi]rlng'tl\eday aw          ,   ,   fro In&RW vWrvp "Mwcd from hand to hand }>y  ont Kovernmontdopartmonts, when special-    memhor^ of ,tho famiy  r,i    .mM**   u^*�� >��*.   h  !�����-".    * _.��  .__ j.. J,   - ..qil _   i uiiini'iii    'i)i-i...mi Illl ...I, ...I   ii ir'"'ll,",****'w*'^"''''"1^,'^^  old frjepds. Such is progress, Jimmy. If  your adopted community of Powell River  keeps on bursting at its scams, the same  will apply up there in a few year's time,  ' *   *   ��  Wednesday, March 22's screaming south-  wester, and the torrential rainstorms that  accompanied it did little to dim the ardor  or attendance at Egmont Community  Club's" Easter Hat Tea. Some of the"gals got  a i Httlo wet and wind-blown, put that was  all forgotten whon they' donned 4helr creative headpiece? for the judge's benefit.  Tho winners were as follows: Sue Gough,  most original, hat-Myrtle Palton, prettiest  haV and Sally Nelson for the most comical. The door prize went to,Shirley Silvey,  the: raffle to^ VI BUrhtzen ttnd porls Crlch-  ton, fronv way-down-the.hlghw(ay, tobk top  honors in the ^sslngt contest,  A very successful affair, according to  those present; and the convening committee Invites cvoryono to attend Its next affair wldeh, will bo the Spring Rummage  '.Sate'on April ,4. Time 1:30 p.m., plaee Egmont Community Hal).  fatigue, and this in turn proinotes mental  tranquility. ,     '  Therefore, the CMA advises,moderation  in all things, particularly food, tobacco  and gasoline.  r   " i  tf  \  -.  _     t  -  ���'-\  >      \       ?      *  *i,.'i '��-7e  V  ;-,>  -T-  ^  -                      ���                ,  l  ~*~~z  ;S  ~-���  _  a  1  8  \  -   r<-  f  '  -  -  9  , ___.  1  1  *���  fr ^    v--.  ���i  f  i"1  r  -a���-  i  1  '  '  ^  s  4  ���>.   t  "'i- "gn"11!"  a mighty spectacular of  action .music, pageantry,  comedy, variety  '\  the greatest, grandest  entertainment ever seen  coast to coast in Canada!  W^ hundreds of Canadian Armed Forces  personnel performing with skill, talent, daring in a two-hour  cavalcade you'll never, forget! It's superb family  entertainment-get your tickets nowl j^  Hurtdreds of servicemen \n'������:'��� gymnastsV  a thrilling display, of pa|-   sttow tl>eir  ;geantry, r>umour, music^ac- ��� isuperb skill,    ,  t|pn' and variety performing   A F$i)t**y of  in more than 40 cities, cpast   Co/pur Ktender  to coast., The, greatest Tattoo ever;   moments of  .seen in Panada, j ; ;   , , ,,',���., h;:,;,  ��� Days of old live again - as Canada's  early French and British forces mefrch  A.  ���������l -  ' )  In authentic uniforms to the lively,  music of fifes  and Drums and  Pipes and Drums.  Thrill to iheniiisio  .-asthe bagpipes  sKIrl... sajlors  childhood '"-  iirougnt tbiVlvJd life in a child's dream  of the'Toy Soldiers on parade.  Pageantry supreme - bands playing  "Solcliera pf the Qijeen" .. , 4,L,ong  Long Trail" ,, . '^less 'em All",. v  ,and current movie a,nd Broadway  show tunes, as you never heard them  before.'        ,:  Fascinating scenes ~ Armed Forces;  Units recreate scenes of the fighting  Return to pafit ���    (  FRKD Clayton o( Pondor.Harbour as  , ho appeared in 1917- Ho will bo  ^Tiranjrfcrgroup<*,of"vdt()ranf5'i*wn6-rq^  '   mm to Vimy Rjlrtgo' to attond com-  momomtloti services "April.9, '  ra'?��sitii^i��oiW*N*^aw#��^a*(^^|itf*f^^t��WMiiwi  ,Hft*tHlSllW'iW!>l'��fl-��l+*lH*l  clencethe hornpipe... and the mighty on the Western Front, Second World  mwaio of maaspd b^nda play the War episodes' ana: views of today's  rousing, familiar tunea of the Sbuth, Armed,forcesi |n action,  African War to the present,'  '   , Never before such a Toffpo w over  Aotlon ahd Excitement* hair-ra,lslng TWO FULL HOl!)RS of entertainment  maneuvers and split-second timing by for ovory member of the famlly'l An  the rjiotorcyole display team.  Un- outstanding contribution to Canada's  armed combat units IfL hand-to-hand Centennial by the Canadian Armed  tootloa, Canada's finest Armed Foraoa Forces,      , ������  EMPIRE STADIUM - MAY 31 to JUNE 5, INCLUSIVE  Tickets on sale A/\arch  13, at  VANCOUVER TICKET CENTRE  630 Hamilton St. -Phono 6^3255 ,  "   ���'    ��� TICKET PROCESS'  '(l  ADULTS $3.00-$2.00 ^ CHILD $2.00- Sft^tS'..  Tickoh may also bo purchased af tho T. Eat^n Company (Canada) Ltd.  1   (Whoro y9U hiay charge It!) Downtown, Brentwood, park Royal, ^<w  .... V/Qstmlnstor,  ''���""^Irt^Kwfr^^  NO TELEPHONE RESERVATIONS  Please 9ri<?loso money orclor and self addressed rotUrn envelope for return  .j_^.o(.tlcl^l4LthlsJs not.clone, tickets will 'bo.hold al^fho box office,      ,,  ��MWiW��li)Mifi^)WM_<!iw^M)iHJii^  *^s.^  ���� WIWJ. WlpUlSi!*"W -(^l-WMIJi  Luck find  ' Bin .rtROTHl.il Todd admires!Bob-   hunt, Mrs. Rny Wittdoesn't want to  bv  Tiiba's   mult-colored  ttnstor, see nn okr for .some Ume for s le ,  ���WW?^ Community tolled and, colored ,12 Mi for tho  .'/Slioclntton's succossiUl ��� Easier egg   occasion. (  GOOI> PRIZES  BWlis^* (��WJ[t|f  \l  (I  W**W��fr*fl����J],^WllMto5�� 1 xsh  r*-^?  ,''~S^^i^M&^^'^t^M^i)>^  ___ _ jtlVa"'��iS^V.-VJi J*4.�� li��'.,v.',y_���ag ,��; -_? JS^* "g?  ���^''���fet'tf"#nfe^ft%��  t,��  -V  7.    .   S.    7.  7rT-i>7'S7K^*-Y.':-r -J  * -.7.- ^������-7if.v*Viv.>  tl\  I*  J  '  1'  .  1  J J,t.  Page ,6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 29, 1967  Around Gibsons  SLIDES���' shown in  Gibsons last  week  by  - Mrs. John Toop illustrating missionary  work being accomplished by ttjfe Overseas  Missionary Fellowship ih Thailand were  most interesting, and as one viewer remarked, very different from earlier day  missionary pictures which hg^y^F tendency  to be depressing. It is encouraging to see  the progress being made by Christian endeavor in this1 land.  In wprk among the lepers, "it was noted  that they are being taught to .be self-sufficient by making articles to sell. Instead  of being segregated, they are treated at  home. Mrs. Toop, whose husband is a doctor, states that leprosy is ab6\it as contagions as TB and wheri detected in the  early stages can be arrested.  Mrs-. Toop , who first went to China as  a missionary in '1949, was born in Vancouver, attending North Vancouver. High,  School. Presently on leave for one year.  Dr. and Mrs. Toop plan to go to Singapore  for a year, then return to Thailand.  TELEPHONE  DILEMMA  Minister without portfolio Isabel Dawson, in.her third letter to a Gibsons resident, concerning the installation of a telephone booth in the post office vicinity,  suggests that a booth erected at Ritz Motel-  would also serve the boat launching ramp.  Many Gibsons residents feel that if a  phone booth cannot be erected on post  office property, it should be near the health  centre block or at the corner of Winn and  South Fletcher where it would better serve.  the aged who use the post office facilities  daily. It is assumed that people using the  boat launching ramp would own cars and  could get to a telephone.  ROUND ABOUT  Sgt. Ken Coleridge, 3 Wing, RCAF,  Winnipeg, has been posted to Zweiibrucken,  Germany for three years. A former Gibsons resident, Ken is the son of Mrs. Irene  Coleridge.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Johnston out  from town visiting their country home at  Hopkins Landing, have as guests their  son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.  James Noble, Ian and Paul, all of Vancouver.  - Mr. and Mrsr Stephen Holland are being congratulated "on the birth, of a son,  James   Gregory  who   arrived  on  Friday,  " March 10.  Miss Sandra Corlett holidaying ot Vancouver Island.  ������"    :,%sitin.g_ Mrs.   J L.   Myers   oyer   the  Easter noliday was Mrs.  Frank Lambert  of Vancouver.  Guest of Mrs. Irene Coleridge is Mrs.  Lorna Bucholtz from Kelowna. Kay Coleridge and Elsie Walker from Vancouver  spent the long weekend with Mrs. Coleridge..  Mrs. George Boser has returned home  from hospital.  Mr. Russell E. Black of Vancouver  spent Easter holiday at his country home  at Hopkins Landing. .  Mrs. Eiley McPhail visited her brother  and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wiljo  Wiren.  The Burtons. out from town for'their  spring vacation at their property, the former Klein place. ,  ' Mrs. Teiti Kimmelman of Vancouver  visited her parents, Mr. ��� and - Mrs. G.  Charman.  ^y;Mary|l4Rk!$!  From Thailand  HOME IN Vancouver for one year's  leave, missionary Mrs. Edith Toop  of the Overseas Missionary Fellowship visited Gibsons last week to  show slides and lecture on missionary work in Thailand. Admiring some  of the beautiful Thai handwork,, including materials, carving and basket work are, from left, Mrs. Toop,  Mrs. Kay Owen; Mrs. Marion Kelly,  Mrs. Evelyn Cooper and Corinne  Hicks.  Unanimous vote  . . . by*G. E. Hostland, Jr.  Canadian autonomy^study  endorsed at Conference  BRIDAL SHOWER :  Mrs. Moya McKinnon was hostess  Saturday evening, March' 18, when she  entertained at a lovely bridal shower for  Mjss Sherry Lambijreux.  The guest of honpr received a beautiful  Corsage  and  many  charming  gifts.  Deli-  !' cipus refreshments were served'^icluding a  ,, tastefully decorated shower cake.    , <*4  ���\ Invited guests were:   Miss _ Alison Mc-  '' Kinnon from Vancouver, Miss Colleen Hus*  rj by: -Mesdames    Mary   Harding,    Sandra  - \ Helena, Janet Tho'mington,  Edna  Husby,  U Sandra    Morrison,    Vivyen    Chamberlin,  (', Dianhp    Coates,    Lee    McDonald,    Sylvia  ! I Carter,  Miss Ann Fitsimmons,  Mrs,  Fit-  i'i    '       slmmons and Miss Denise Hicks.  Surprise bridal shower was held at the  home, of Mrs, R, Alsager in honor of'Miss  Wendy Skellet' whose forthcoming marriage  will be on April 8. Mrs. Pearl Feeney was  co-hostess, ,  Mrs, Alsager presented tho brldc-to^bc  with a corsage of red carnation and :whfte  'mums. The chair of honor-was decorated  with pink and white streamers and pom  poms with white wedding bells overhead.  ,*, 4 ;.;,' Miss" Skellett was assisted; ill opening  1 of gifts by Miss Kathy Morrison and Miss  '[ Wendy Inglis. The following were the' guests  \ attending:   Miss ' Kathy   Morrison,   Mrs,  fI MAry  Solnlk,   Mrs.   Carmen  Dlxoh,  Mrs.  J""    '    Doreen Crosby,   Mrs.   Marilyn  Rannlgcr,  I 'Mrs.  Penny  Lntham,  Mrs,' Peggy Volen,  j , Mrs. (iladdys Davis,  Mrs.  Marilyn Greg-  gain. Mrs, Pearl Feeney, Mrs, Lenoro Inglis,  Mrs,   Marg  Emerson,  Mrs.   G,   Ar- '  7��mour,-Mrfl.-.Donna��Jay,~Mrs.-.Mary.L G1U,,  Mrs, Eleanor Croaby, Mrs, Wllrha' Morrison, Mrs. Gwcn Nlmmo, Mrs; Kay Page,  Mrs. Porto Skellett, Mrs, Agnes Harding,  Miss  Fannie  Grant,, Miss, Wendy IngllB,  MlsB Wlnnlfred Skellett and Misses Karen  nnd' Ginny 'Alsngor.  Several ladles could  not attend but Ber\t gifts. Wendy received  n variety of beautiful nnd useful glftBj,  r     Games, \Vere, played and guests helped  to fpnke tip i�� Kcrnpbook entitled "My Ho.  mnnce," by cutting suitable piet.iros out  of   niagazlneiH,   everyone .enjoyed   thorn-  tjC.VCfl,' "     "    '    '   '        .  IU'frcKhmcntH were served by tho hotd-  ess, a����lstcyt by JvUhkcs Glnny nnd Karen,  Alsager, Wlnnlfrcd Skellet, Wendy Inglln,  Mrs. Feeney nnd Mrs. Mary. GUI, Mm,.  Feeney made nnd bountifully decorated  two hcftrt>8hapcd,.,caKcs��wlth.Wordsj^5how.v  *r�� of Happiness to Wendy." Miss, Skellet  thanked one and all for all the lovely gift*.  ,A STUDY of Canadian Autonomy has been  endorsed by a unanimous vote of 218  delegates to the first all Canadian Conference, of the International Brotherhood  of Pulp, Sulphite & Papermill Workers of  ���anada.  The B.C. delegates spoke freely and  convincingly on the problems that led up  to this resolution. The only way we could  maintain unity in our organization was to  find some means to counteract the fight  we have with the P & PW of C. Our west  coast rivals have made their headway  on the call- for-nationalism,, and greater  autonomy with the International was th';  ammunition needed to fight off the raiding  union.  Eastern delegates spoke on the similar ���'  problems they have with the C.N.T.U. (a  ' national trade union mainly located in  (Quebec) they charged that the C.N;T.U:  started in Quebec under the guise of the  church, (at that time they were called the  Canadian Catholic Confederation of La-  ^our.) After that, the effect dropped off,  so they assumed the natoinalistic form of  attracting trade unionists to their fold.  It was suggested that the committee  look towards setting up changes in the constitution so aswto emphasize the national  right of each and every country united by  our international union.  It was agreed that another Canadian  Conference will be held and resolutions  will be accepted. This Conference will be  held sometime in 1969 following the International Convention. However a Canadian  caucus will be held before the International Convention in 1968 and at that time  we can discuss the results of the committee on Canadian autonomy. Any recommendations from this committee will  go to ' the International Convention.  I can only say that the work and efforts of the B.C. delegation that succeeded  in obtaining good relations with the central  and1 eastern delegates has obviously done  a great deal in helping us achieve our goals  cutive may be directed toward improving  our local situation this year and in trying  to keep unity which is our only strength.  Editor's note: Mr. Hostland is Acting  President of Local 297 of the International  Brotherhod of Pulp Sulphite and Papermill  Workers of Canada.  Ok WEDNESDAY, April 5, Norm Watson,  chairman  of   the   Sunshine   Coast  Re- '  gional District, will address residents of the .:  area on the ainfs and objects of the regional district, 8 p.m. at Rutherford's.  Mr. Watson, who is the director representing this area on the board, will be glad  to answer any questions, and it is hoped  that a good crowd will turn out to hear  him.  1 Despite cold and rather dreary weather, Redrooffs came to life over the  JSaster. weekend with guests in almost  every cottage. Mrs. E. E.. Pearce was at  tier home after spending the winter wifchs  her son Bill Pearce at Camp Borden, On-*  tario ahd her daughter, Mrs. R. J. Petersen in Iowa. Her guests were her son-in-  law, George Anderson and grandson Terry.  At the Foley home,, Doug was home-from  Mica Creek and Michael from UBC,    A.  Guests of the Guy Winnings at4 Ole's  Cove. were their daughter Pat Jones with  husband Ron from Prince George. Guests  of the Harry McLean's were their son and  daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mr. Norris McLean of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Surtees were in Cumberland to attend the funeral of Mrs. Surtees' ��� mother, Mrs. C. J. Richardson who  died on March 21. Mrs. Richardson, who  would have1 been 92 years old on April 6,  came to Canada from England in 1911 and  had lived in Cumberland for 48 years. She  was a keen worker for the Anglican church  there.  It was an unusually quiet weekend at  the Stan Moffat home, for daughters Elaine  and Kit were guests of Mrs. Mels Everall  at Cloverdale.  Program 12 of the documentary film  series will be shown at Welcome Beach  Hall on April 14 and not March 28 as sche-  . duled. There are three color films in the  'program, including one on the waterfowl  of the wetlands of the prairies; a second,  picturing the work of New Brunswick craft  artists  and a third one showing some of  ���'���:p ���  'the more unusual and, ,str^ge|;^R^ct^y;o|  }New Zealand.^ A .^ourth.'&mv'in^  white, shows, .-^demonstration  nastic teams   at "the ��� .<4thl:",pah:,;American;  Games at Sko ;Paul(feBraziK:777>-77y<7y'hP  mssmsmm  0MM777M$^7^7777^:7^\ .  y^M4sfM:^iytiMii7i��7>^7>H��i>  Phono 88^21 ir~ Ted Mew*"  ���T7:('W>.  7."- f-r^-^'���������������'  "HH  THE l��%iC?i^  TRAVEL 'W  JUNGLES of MEXICO and GUATEMALA  H  SPECTACULAR COLOUR FILM - EXHIBIT -  QUESTION THE EXPLORER  APRIL 4-PORT MELLON, Community Hall  APRIL 5-PEimER HARBOUR, Secondary School  APRIL 6-SECHELT, Elementary School  APRIL 7-GIBSONS, Elementary School  ALL PERFORMANCES START 8.00 P.M.  Adults $1.00 Students 75c  Presented by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Carnival proceeds . . .  GibsonsPTficontra  assists scholarship  mtioEi  GIBSONS   P-TA   at  last   week's   meeting,  under the chairmanship of Mrs.  S.  R.  ���Ripper,  agreed to donate S25 of the proceeds  of  the  spring  carnival,  to  Elphin-  - stone's Scholarship and Bursary^ Fu|d-  The fund which is to be registered under the Societies Act, makes a yearly  academic scholarship award of $250 besides making loans to students attending  university, technical or vocational institutes.  Several students in the area have been  able to continue their studies by making  use of the bursary fund, on the understanding that the money is paid back when;  the student commences work. -���,  , Other than the $175 annuity from the  L. S. Jackson Memorial Fund, the Elphinstone Scholarship and Bursarjj Fund relies solely on contributions, which in,(the  past have been provided by P-TAs l!andf  auxiliaries. ���    i      ,     ..  This year Roberts Creek Auxiliary, with  , assistance, from  Gibsons  P-TA,  will operate   a   concession  booth   during   SechclOs  May Day with proceeds going to the fund.  Not everyone can win a scholarship but  with, help from the bursary1 fund many de-  ' serving students can obtain a loan which  may be the deciding factor in helping them  on a national .basis, Friendly relations, to complete a course. Every little contri-  common goals, and unity in large numbers,    bution helps build this fund so that more'  is the backbone of any strong union.' As  long, as we are on this road I have to question the reasons anyone might have for  wanting to split our union.    ���  I sincerely hope the efforts of our exe-  students   may   avail 'themselves   of   help  from their home town when the most need  it.      ' .���������.. '������.;;;,.���  Further  information  may, be  obtained  from Mr, W.S. Potter, principal of Elfthliv  stone High School; Mrs. J. Azyan or Mr.  Geoff Thatcher, Gibsons or Mrs. R. Mac-  Kenzie Roberts Creek.  Two new scholarships  from Howe Sound Pulp  TWO new scholarships for students attending Elpihnstone Second^jary School were  recently announced by CFP, Howe Sound  Pulp Division; The awards will be named  "Canfor Centennial ^Scholarships"'. They  will be offered to students graduating from  Elphinstone in June 1957 and apnually  thereafter. Each scholarship is for $250.  The scholarships are part of a continuing program undertaken by the Company  to,.emphasize the need for more highly-  trained personnel in mill operations. One  ��� scholarship, will be offered to a student entering the B.C. Institute of Technology and  the other to a student planning to enter  the Faculty of Science or Engineering at  any university in British Columbia,  Recipients of the scholarships will-be,  selected by a committee made up of representatives of Howe Sound Pulp Division  arid Elphinstone Secondary School, The  committee will consider academic standing, attitude and work throughout secondary school and the student's 'interest in  the fields of science, engineering or technology.  Coast  Residents  GIVE THE LADIES A BREAK  DO YOU KNOW THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  BLACKTOP DRIVEWAYS  ESTIMATES WITH NO OBLIGATION  ORDERS TAKEN UNTIL MARCH 31st  We.offer reasonable rates and skilled workmen  For Appointment ��� by day, phone "Big Maple Motel 885-9513  886-7145 days  K. Williamson Blacktop and landscaping Ltd.  11869-1 Oth AVENUE, HANEY, B.C. - 463-8148  I  Does Your Club ox Group renort its  Activities Regularly to Th4 Times?  /W   SZCHZLT  S.Ktel.^W,.   -W.  c,  .... : |   .      -��   IfiOK Magazine was permitted to publish only  a small fraction of this explosive book.  \... t  7, ,,  yy    <   ..    <syr~"~''~'"^~"lfy''iiNPht  t>o*H >tr��t'#hr, ���ih$��lyh ^<"���� ^   ^^  ^ #a  0lq  * RESERVE YOUR COPY NOW TO BE SURE!  * PUBLICATION IN APRIl. ...���.......' 1..  BOOKS AND STATIONERY  at  WENEWS  A(ifi��<9V el.  tut 11  7   �� _- j _      ^  ' -     'V> '  ^0B000000B>f00000BtBBW00W000r0M00^Bw'00BBBBB00BB00B00000r0fWr0000rB000��00B0M0000Br0r00Bit  5 The PENmsuLAT^e^ * A       _  , Mm U�� \1$ <t ��� WPM ���lf***M*/*ye -y/f   s*'** j>V J��f V** *���>  \  B ". /way be wrom, but I shall hot be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right." \  5 ���John Atkins S  5 5  VB00BB*BmBBBMBBBBBBBB0*BBMBMMBMB00BB0mB*BmBBBBM0BB0BMBBBB0MBBB0*BBBBMtBBBBBBmBBJfB0BBBMB:  Civil_kati��_m erambles  WHAT condition the world will be in in   we can but hazard a guess.  another decade i&anyone's guess.-The Latest and most insufferable outbreak  way things are going, the future looks ex- eminates from those pillars of learning,  tremely bleak both nationally and inter- the universities, and this is the ultimate in  nationally, and certainly provides lots of   stupidity and impudence. That fantastic  sums of hard earned taxpayers money  should go to providing battlegrounds for  h  material for serious consideration.  Two world wars involving a small  group of major powers have failed to  point out the futility of aggression, instead the whole world seems to be involved in small private wars. Even worse,  groups within groups become hell-bent on  creating hostility towards each other. Protest groups form at the drop of a hat and  are followed by protest groups protesting  protest groups. In other words, the whole,  so called, civilized world has embarked  upon a battle course of self-destruction.  Most of the countries involved in this  insane fad are those which have undergone vast changes in their economy. Since  1946, Europe, .Britain, America, Canada  and Australia, to name a few, have all  reached great heights in prosperity. This  perhaps is the basic cause for the unrest  so aDjparent, particularly among the  younger generation. Most of our students,  for example, appear to enjoy the type of  luxuries their parents never even dreamed possible in their school days. Prime result appears to be that it is not appreciated. In fact, so many of them, for some  unfathomable reason, carry a large chip  on their shoulders and appear to spend  a great deal of time seeking reasons,  whether they be good or bad, to launch  into a protest.  Ban the Bombers, down with the  Blacks, up with the Blacks. Canada for  the French. Keep Canada English. Down  with the Canadian Flag. Up with the  Canadian flag. Go home Yank, are all  simple subjects which have been used by  the '"trouble'" makers, for what real reason  a certain faction of deadheads and beatniks who have far more interest in drawing attention to themselves, is deplorable.  Even worse is the fact that educators and  directors bend over backwards to accom-*  modate them.  This situation is not confined to Canada, it exists in the United States and  Great Britain, and there is no reason  why it should be tolerated. Obviously  the trouble makers are not interested in  an education, therefore they should be  kicked out. There are too many good,  sincere students denied seats in university  for us to cater no-goods.  There would seem to be no logical  reason for this present spate of idiocy,  but, as the reasons are hardly likely to  arise from mass mental breakdown, it  could be,, the cause lies elsewhere. Universities are popular hunting grounds for  the communist eliment; indeed, the insidious disease flourishes among impressionable students of the idealist cult.  The time has obviously arrived for a  drastic clean out. Remove the political  malcontents, dope addicts and sex happy  playboys, and considerable room would  be left for those whe seek an education.^  It is absurd to allow places of learning \  to be used as a breeding ground for scum.  ���,.There are, a large.number^of. good  youngsters requiring higher education who  The Peninsula Times      *      T>ag|<_ 7  Wednesday, March' 29, 196?,  Quill making contest  closing dale extended  I CLOSING  date  for the  centennial  qui^f-  making competition has been extended  to June 30, the Women's Activities Sub-  Committee  of  the  Provincial  Centennial  Committee announced today.     <  Many requests for the extension have  been received  from  prospective  entrants >-  who are competing for cash prizes totalling $13500_ *  * Entry forms, together with rules and  score sheets are available on request from  local centennial  committees.  Rules call for an applique quilt, one on  which the design is imposed and sewn on  the hand-quilted quilt. _,  Ttje design is to be of a centennial or  historical theme relative to district, province of British Columbia, or Canada.  Prizes will be awarded in 17 provincial  districts. Three^ winners from each district  will* be judged for the top awards of $500,  $200 and $100 at the Pacific National Exhibition at Vancouver in 1967, The winning  quilt wiH become the property of the provincial Centennial Committee, and will be  displayed in the Provincial Archives and  Museum at Victoria  W  li**^! J*fcSs��^D^^  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ��� THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  Readers Ri@hk  Letters to the Editor must carry a^s.ignaiure ana  address, although a pen-name may be .usfa' ft'  publication.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� Trout Iiqfce  ������from page 1  Morgan T_<tmrpson, council representative  on the airport committee, said he was not  too'familiar with the situation for so far  there appeared to be trouble in arranging  meetings. However, he said he did not. feel  Secheit should contribute to such tasks because to his knowledge there is only one  resident .in Secheit using it.  The chairman expressed the'  the airport should be taken  Fingers in pie    J  Editor:  Peninsula Times.  ��IR���The  "left wing"   Canadian  Tribunal  to   try   President   Johnson   for   "war  crimes" in Vietnam has provoked me to  research a few of the facts. -  .. Such as Ho Chi Minh joining.thf�� C!J��^ IP^JSEL SiT*  national Communist Movement in :��zaE#e  in 1921 and establishing a branch of the  3rd International of Moscow. j*  Like the planning of. the revolution in  will contrlblu^greatlyaQ^ur^society once Vietnam being planned in "May 13,* 1935  the facilities are available. Thlit^any_with the May 8, 1949 backing of Ho Chi  of them have to take a back seat to Tow-^STinh^y^rtei^Cbrnese -communists,  ^^rget-~4J_e_JTien-chUang  ^    '                                                                                                              '              \ I  AH your plumbing, heating |  - -                             ,.                           , I  and electrical requirements can be |  met with i  i  %B    Jb    H   ta  that this is not possible, sinee^the  comes   under   federal    jurisdiction.  Hayes, ^however,   argued that  ^equity*  he feels;^ the   cost "of operation  Should be borne by the whole area.  Secheit, B.C.  TOM PORTER  885-9364  Box 368  CHUCK JONES  885-2878  lW/_q_^/_tt__W^^  dies, who could care less, is quite preposterous.  '���'"'  Welcome c��ii_rt action  RECENT news item in ,a London, England, newspaper gives some indication of the severity with which law  breakers are dealt; although it must be  admitted,  the administration of British  A twenty-seven year old . man, apprehended driving while disqualify, was  sentenced to a six month jail t<mn and  his licence lifted for life. Feeling he had  been treated rather harshly he appealed  and in due course was treated somewhat  more leniently. The six month jail sentence .was ."retained but his suspension was  reduced from .'life'to "fifty years.  Which all adds- to support the case'  of those who fc.el pur law enforcement  set-up tends to favour the wrong doer.  Certainly there has .been very good cause  for alarm during recent,months, not only  in Canada but throughout the entire  North American continent.  Fortunately, a glimmer of remaining  sanity still burns and has fanned up to a  warm glow last week when Magistrate  Charles Mittelsteadt made clear he hud  no intention of playing "fall man" to glib  speeches by members .of. the legal profes-  ,'slon.    , '   0^ ..     '.....  Ho told three Powell River men, up  his way out whdefending a minor incident." &-'  One of the men was sentenced to  eighteen months on each of the two  charges, his friends were treated a little  lighter with fifteen months and twelve  months respectively, during which time  they will have good cause to reflect upon  the error of their ways.  One aspect of this particular case  might prove worthy of perusal by teenagers who end up in bad company. That  is that one culprit played a relatively  minor role in the escapade, He had no  previous convictions and Was simply accepting a ride to Vancouver to visit a sick  relative. En route he became involved in  a drinking spree with his companions as  a result of which, when trouble broke  out with the police officer he played his  part in the assault.  For this ho was sentenced to twelve  months in jail. In court he was extremely  shocked and so was his pregnant wife.  The magistrate was perfectly justified in  handing out the sentence and it is to be  hoped he Keeps up the good work. At  the,same time, here is a typical example  of how a young fellow setting out with  the best intentions in the world might  well end up in Serious trouble by care-  for assaulting a Highway Patrol officer lessly choosing the wronjj company;  in execution of his duty, "1 will not tolc- A little stricter attitude on thephrt  rate this kind of behaviour; it is not right ,of magistrates and more of this type of  that a police officer should have to fight crime would bo quickly eliminated.  Leave  us   not _  column   of  Red   Chinese   who foughjb^hi  French alongside the Vietnamese nor "the  USS  $670  million  given in  material and  arms. r":"': -\ ��� "-W  Let's not overlook the fact that the North  Vietnamese communists broke the Geneva  Accord twice���by sending, 30,000 ifptrar  tors into South Vietnam to form the Viet  Cong and by calling a halt to the M^��y  agreement made in Geneva to allow North  and South Vietnamese to decide where?they;  would live. i('>    J1' ���  Let's not overlook the Red Chine3|^V  visors" stationed. fn'Hanoi, Nanhimg\'Ch^  hankwan, Hse\ven and Mengtse Szejrio $f  the Red Chinese 5th Air Division station  outside Hanoi as far back as 1954.    '<��� ���  Most of all, let's not forget that the  USA, Australia, New Zealand and -'Soiith  Korea did not'go to the aid of Souttv Viet-  nam until December 1961 by which time  it was crystal clear that Red Chiritr and  the, USSR had more than one finger in the,  Vietnam pie.  JANE HUNT���  Blatant favouritism  Editor, The Times  Sir���As a fairly, frequent traveller .on the  Sunshine Coast Highway, I am happy to  see the Provincial Government is at long  last eliminating; the Granthams Bridge,  which for many years ha_ been a menace  to tho increasing traffic on' this highway.  I extend my,sympathy to the local,Social Creditors for this job will stahd.v'fbr  many years as an ombnrrnssing'monument to tho blatant favouritism of the Soc-  , ial Credit Government,    .,   ,���,,,.  They must have hncl tho plans all ready  so that as soon as1 tho opposition member  was defeated they could start work';''Tjipy   ,  had hardly  finishing' counting thrbuilo^,,,  before there were mon on tho job. ' ���     '";  If "lho opposition .member had retained  his scat, would'wo still ho using lho old  bridge?  1 wonder.  ,    Burmese natives soak their tea Jn oil  and garlic. -  Say You-^k^'^W^^.^^0^  Would You Get Such Values?  ���1 UFO*  Gibsons, B.C.  Vancouver, B,C,  TETEH JENKINS  ������*.  f,   CON<.��9#/0*   '0OO f^(  4, CJ.MIB    HOV��fi i,  -_?,-St o Rfl* lUty *0~_  \<i,;tfflCK$raP:;.:- " "'  ..'^������FH** POMK .-... ',     ,,7  "lo.'TKrftrV*T9rT*it*~  At SHaHBft    rX>P��,  ;/fc MGHWy-OO- r*M*<P  I 1b. <r*flM?S'.   ft rmmFMK.? r  '"Jfl.'<HKCK��R    G0Af?O  t*1< t��>& - AtfCHWfly ��� >��-���*���  Appreciate support  Editor, Tho Times - /  Sir���At tho'nnnHal mooting of tho Boy  Scouts of 'Canada, Provincial Council  for British Columbia' and the Yukon, on  March 18th, sincere appreciation was expressed for tho contribution mndo hy you  ���iiv-pubHclzlng*9coutlnR-ovont.*)i-i-��-������*��-^����-j.  ' Thin ,han boon an ou|Hyiiidlng your In  Scouting, with tho Provincial Jnmboroo, the  National Hover Moot nnd many other spoe.  l��l "aotlvlllOH dealing with both CoiUeiv'  nlnlrt. Your nupport hnivnaslsred hi'explaining tho\alm; tho principled and tho programme of Scouting to' tho people of'Brit-  IhIi Columbia and wo know that this .sup-  port contribute* to* our-succcfl.i,-"^-���-t:   -  ���������." ,��� ������       ��� ,-0��� WrNA��H  Provincial Prosldont  FOR SALE  19'CABIN CRUISER  .):'. "'���  .f.���li,  , , Flve^yoor pro|oct  .CUBSONS *Kl,ismoiv>��vo drawn up   what, lho flnlshcfTschoma will; look  ., ��hd proHi-riM to douncll.plans for ,llko nml Mnsmon aro lo hivoompjl-  A  pnrk linprovWiMip. projoql .on a   moniw   or thoir o forls on this wor-  *(jYe*yenr*r"h0fl^^ ��� ���**  1  Excellent Shape ;  ~-���"Now-Cainivas  ''^^0<nHI ^Engine"'  .:.: Jteady...To...Go:  Only $1695.00  Phone 885-21^5  YOUR PENINSULA jCENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Soles ond Service   '  RICHTERS T.V. & RADIO LTD.  SecheK B.C. Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Secheit  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Homelite -  Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws  .,   COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  <\<  PLUMBING & HEATING  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing    and    Heating  needs.  Oil  Co. or  Bank  financing  available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENNERBROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Secheit, B.C.        ������'..,��� Phono 885-2058  mil  AS LOW AS  i^^iwa^^wui^wwja^'iffiWffiiitwrt^ I  25c A DAY  f-** ...  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd  886-95^3     ^  Gibsons, B.C,  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  "        (Whera Elie?)  ^IUSTA^VED  "*TFnqrsECEcnoi��r6r  X1NGER1BPAND FOUNDATIONS  ���p  In new beautiful colours,1  at  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  jGibsfyis, B',C.,.>���> Phono1 886-9941  WILL COMPLETELY .INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE; Complete Vith Oil Burner, Ducts Work  ,    and 0|l Tank in your homo. >  For full information call Bud Ktewitx your ,  SHill 0,t D.S.R..UTOR  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2133  !���MiE[Wn AMIWlNlGi- IPRi�����i5$ll~  Gulf Building Supplies  Phono 085-2203  {Socholt, B,C.  _-r  ���:p* ^tfA^&ilMtn^i /> A,V, ^   ��� V   a*>���   -   <^ U ���  ._% JO   .   . ..   .    - , ^   _ -a.   -^  - v   -        - *  ^^^%-P   ?.X*W*-��� ,___i-_-_____-~��� ,.-,.,- __, ���- -r ���       ��� ������r"��� -   ATW7w.--.ft._t  101  .^y��*  1.  ���7    ���      (  ^*V*-��a   ���   "���'.a'*  *-. <��� jB^L&^^a  v                           ,       .   7   < .                      _.   ~   ��  ^ = -j-��.-   . rf�� i�� s^tf>^*W**'l9��r *9*_R.��W_��-W.  *���# s-  ~P  _  ^  rW     _ ��� a,^ ��;J-,a_j',,\id,fc ...*��. v ~, ��    -~ <���     ~     ^..vtj.v^ T .^*-.,-��..���"���m    -  n,��� ���,  V \.  a ^  ?  %.7 v  {>���  I'  "ft ���  Ul  ��� v< .<  Ii!!'  :r  11��  I-  HI  . '1  !i.  V  4    \ "I  i> r' ' '  11f  ]ij  '(i'i  1,1  il  SI'    7    fl  I'i  I   I  t   '     ���  '..!'  <\  ���it  it*  1   '   I  Page 8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 29, 1967  Pro/i'/e  -by Mary Tinkley  DM   HI:   in |    n   i       n  t II b   n n i cl  it th   luriL i   n    t tl l Winnn    lot   it  D       Com   >n  \| l 1 I   II    II n      Mi  1    n    \ l >   \        I   i n I     i >i    M > )i  C   ill) ilind   In I ii 1    i   Inn   ..  iss��  II   urn    t   l in id i    il i  ii   j ii nt    it  t >f   s m  i       in I h   il  I f i 1   u  Inil       nu      tho >   i i I     vii       li  nu i   i in      Mi       n 1    Mi       I > n  (.   up!   11   nn  1 IH     in        r Iml   U i  1     l    u l n 11    1 i '1 1) i 1      t  I    mi mill     II in ii   J in     I    M  1    r    Ijinud 1) 11 f i  tin.      l   1  1 \     \   ii       I   i    i i \ n_  in   I  l      Mi  T I     "I I    in    i        1    ii    1 nuh  I       1       l        h k cl 1    t 1  k. I |   i  f i in di n I 11 a on In l 1  \ i II n\ M 1 in \ il in i in i  ci      n i    11 r  liti        i (      t i    n in      f I l   n-  \        l n   cl       ( nnb il in 1   1 ul in in      f  t      \   1     i   1   l 1    i  t  l 1 1     i   \     i  n f   i i        I n    i   H ii    XI 11   n  Hedth Tips  Welcome industry  _\\LJ\I   nun hi\t bcin kepi bus\ \u   Ciooldiup   the   mould \\a<>  send  dunri-. tin.  vim.'  mon Hi- in this to   I\ld_;ic   Industues   wheic   \ ic s  ��*0 f��>t m,   \fiann    ��t diultn I i\ hiothti  manutactuics the iibieqlass  whiiL \k d Mildiup I.ua v ()Ik^ ltd hulK which ait shipped b\ tiuek to  is   turnini,   out   4ntoot   nbrtjasstd darden Ba\  no ki-   md _rillnetteis   D.si^ned b\ fe___i��r^a*5l.   , r*-  Smart vessel  \LMOST complete   this ?4 foot ^ill     po\et(d b\ 853 dM dics.1   M m\  (f  ncttn shows oil fh��   ^ktk lines ot    \u   Ciooldiup     sltck   b)its   \ill   be  its  fibit,liss   hull    lJou,ht   b\   Mi  \lt   I iditt   ot   I'ovtil   Ki\t.i     mil  named    Wild   I hint,     thi   \l^s.1 is  si ui m the fishnia,  SOl  ounds this  i - New methods  BL-4STIGS have brought new me-   Gamble installs rudder shaft^housinq  i thods to. boatbuilding and crafts-   and another vessel is almost ready  men, have   quickly   adapted  them- - for launching at Garden Bay,..,.'"'"  sgjvijgs toi:new desagn/Welder Dennis  _* _- * ��   �� ��.***--���  ��T *     * ._j   *��_    ���     J *l ik    *V- ��� J %\  ���   .. -���       ^i*/'V^v\*.V-  -���'���*-'* *     Vvl        "-> ?  '    ,,      ���      f t-^.rr ,.?J!   f.   _5.-agAl_.t__-,H._'....i_.l._-.^. .       1_Jrt      .        ---��.'  ���  '��..��?'���  - J I.  Boat builders  INSIDE the' massive A-frarfie, weld^;   strength ot steel hulls and defy, at-  ers, carpenters and other trades-   tack by sea worms. Work started in"  man are-busy working on three 40-   -December and seven boats will have  foot hulls V^hich are three tilrnes the .. teen completed this winter.,  Garden'Bay project . . . ;  > yp. s>   i ^  , ' t t .    ��"     ������ ���>  Tailon mad��  NEW   fibreglassed   boats   using '.bWvy matting used on the sturdy  several different kinds of fibre- boats. Roughly six rolls of fibreglass  ; glass" weave are almost tailor made, and two barrels of resin are require  Walter ,1 bey cuts off some of the to fijaish off a 40-foot vessel.  ounsiies  assists local employ men  &  i.,^i-  ��  !  I SMORGASBORD AND DANCE  ] ROBERTS CREEK MG'ON HALL  SATURDAY, APRIL 1x1 - 9 p.m. lo 1 a.m.  Reireshments ,\  LIMITED NUMBER OF TICKETS AT DObR !  ^y Sponsored by Parents Auxiliary to Roberts Creek School   ��  ACCEPTED as a boat builder of high repute, Vic Godirup'of'Garden Bay, moved  with the times at .the ond oMast.y.car. and'  established himself as a growing qoncern. '  From a small *bc(at building yard, Mr.  Gooldrup has constructed a largo A frame  building at Garden Bay and together with  12 employees turns out $80,000 worth 6f  business in six weeks, i-  ,.... Latest'development, in, the Industry is  tha,t of plastic hulls, Moulds'ar6 made at  tho Garden Bay works, shipped to Victoria  whorfi casts are made and shipped back.  These, presentlyk mn up to 40 foot but Vic  foresees much larger ones in the'future,  (.Fitting out and installation of motors  is the major side of the business and so  far has been confined to fish boats, trollors,  seiners, etc, To date this winder, about sov-  ���cn���hnvo���bc(}n_comploted.��Inibctwccn-tlmes.���  other vessels havo been taken In for engine changes but manufacture supersedes  ropnlrs at this time, '-  , Construction and fitting of small pleasure) yachts is am,aspect Which might'bn  considered later but not: possible now due  to restricted space and labour, Many en  quiries have been recived in this respect  however. ','"  Dependent upon construction of a breaks  water in Secholt last year, Mr. Gooldrup  had planned to establish his business In  SccheltliThls Idea waslunfortunatcly"drop-  ped when the' federal government failed  to''carry out its promises. All Is not completely )ost, however, for he Is still Interested in expanding his boat-works which is  restricted in the present location,  Although present quarters permit work  on four hulls at a time, Vic says ho .could  cater to nine if ho had sufficient room to  erect" n.'25,000 sq. ft. building,  lie says plastic Is continually undergoing changes and improvements and already  Is five times stronger than steel. It, Is lm-  prvlous to sea llfo, does not rust, and so  del"  Mr. Harry McLean  has a  certificate of proficiency from the  Union  school  and  the  birth certificate of  his brother Edwin giv^es his birth place as  ���Union. ���    ������    , ���  At the age of 18, Harry McLean went  for a trip to Vancouver and decided to  stay there and work. Later he went north  and worked as shovel operator in Prince  Rupert, Terrace and Bulkley , Canyon. On  one of -his trips back to Vancouver in 1911,  he married his first wife, Christina May  Campbell and took her back to Prince Rupert. Two years later" he was again ih  Vancouver,., operating shovels, but when  his * former employens, Grand Trunk Pacific, acquired a new 70 C. Bucyrus, the  most up-to-date shovel in the country, they  called him to Prince Rupert to operate it.  There followed two years in Powell  River, part of the tinie with the. Powell  River Company, working on steam fitting,  pipe fitting and repair work to cranes and  winches. The next 15 years he spent on  Vancouver Island, working as chief engineer and mechanic for the Mayo Lumber  Co. in. Duncan, for the. Gwilt Lumber Company at. Courtenay and the Port Alberni  Shingle Mill." -  His wife Christina having died at Port  Alberni in 1929, Mr. McLean married  Thelma Gray of Cumberland in 1933.  In 1936, Harry McLean was appointed  safety inspector to the Workmen's Compensation Board and a short time after,  was promoted to general inspector which  involved travelling all over B.C., inspecting  shipyards, logging operations, factories,  bakeries, canneries, etc. He was the first  inspector to go into the woods and the first  to take a power saw into the woods and  demonstrate its use. This was ,at Franklin  River, near Port Alberni. It was he who  introduced hard hats and hard steel toes  on work boots. He was a member of the  International ^Safety Council and a charter member of the B.C. Safety Council.  When he retired at the age of 69,  after 23 years' service with the board, he  was the oldest civil servant in B.C. as regards 'length of service.  In his travels up and down the country,  Mr. McLean decided many years ago that  the Secheit Peninsula would be a good  place for retirement and so in 1963, he and  his wife Thelma bought a home in Halfmoon" Bay where they have lived for the  past four years. Having had indifferent  health during that time, he has not been  able to enjoy the hunting and fishing to  which he had looked forward for so long.  Mr. McLean has been a Mason for over 45  years and is a life member of .Temple 33,  Duncan, B.C.  He started taking music lessons in  Union at the age of eight and became,an  accomplished pianist. While in Port Alberni, he had a seven-piece orchestra  known as McLean's Orchestra with which  ' he, travelled all over the country, Sjnce an  injury to his finger, he is iinablc to play  to his satisfaction and has recently dis-  ��� .posed of his piano,  Mr. McLean has some interesting treasures which once belonged to Sir James  Douglas, The, articles, which arc at present on loan to the Fort Langley Museum  include a set of cut glass salt and pepper  dishes and Indian bracelets, originally the  property of an Indian princess at Simoon  .Sound,  Mr, McLean has two daughters, Mrs.  May Schaffcr of Seattle, and Mrs, Edna  O'Ziro ofRcvclstoko, three sons, James of  Nanaimo, Donald of Vancouver and Norrls  of New Westminster,, 10 grandchildren and  10 great-grandchildren. Son Donald is following in his father's footsteps as safety  Inspector for the Workmen's Compensation  Board.      ,  Canadian Medical Assoc.  WITH ADEQUATE treatment more thin ���  90 per cent of uncomplicated peptic ulcers can be healed, the Canadian Medical  Association reports.  Tne  treatment,   primarily  medical  rather than surgical, is aimed at producing  healing and preventing recurrences.  Rest,  diet and medication are  all-important in.,'  this treatment \  Both physical and mental rest is essential It has been said that "ulcers are not  caused by what you are eating, but by  what--_jreating you" Ideally, rest .would  mean either a vacation or hospitalization  ���very easily prescibed by a doctor, .but  often difficult for the patient to fulfill.  Diet, in general, consists of small frequent feedings of bland foods .taken at  regular intervals  ... Medication used in the treatmentA-of ulcers consists of antacids designed to neutralize acid in the stomach and to allow  healing; antispasmodics or muscle relaxants'which relax the soiooth m'uscle of the  stomach and* decrease the amount of acid  produced; and sedatives which help the  individual to relax.  Of course, treatment) must be" individualized to-meet the patient's situation  and needs.  No proof has been brought forward that  a stomach ulcer can become cancerous if  neglected, but other complications can  certainly occur, such as sudden haemorrhage, perforation,"etc. It is impossible to be  absolutely certain that an ulcer i_ hot"can--".  cerous until it has been properly investigated. Therefore thorough observation and  "investigation, and proper carrying through  of the recommended treatment is essential.  Cancer of the stomach is a common  cancer, while cancer of the duodenum is  ^exceedingly rare. It can be very difficult to  tell from an x-ray examination whether a  stomach ulcer is merely a large ulcer or  is in fact an early cancer It is, therefore,  of the utmost importance that the treatment of a stomach ulcer be intensive,  carefully supervised and followed closely. ,  Ladies' sewing group  assists worthy cause  DON'T throw away those discarded items  --but^ contact Pender: :HarbourWomens'  Sewing Group whose members will convert them into articles needed desperately  by overseas missions.        '.  There is a continued need for used  clothing, odds and ends of knitting wool  and scraps of material used for making  quilts. Old sheets for bandages and plastic  medicine bottles used in leper work. Old  greetings cards which are made up into  plaques for use in mission schools. Used  stamps' are also heeded.  These active ladies hold work parties  twice a month and besides washing and  ironing clothing, make up new garments  frorrr material donated by Vancouver department  stores.  . Through Vancouver distribution centres  their work goes to Voice of China and  Asia Mission; Mission to-Lepers. Already  1,000 plaques made from greeting cards  have been sent to Kenya for instruction in  schools  and  work  is  Underway  preparing  ' 1,200 more.  Besides discarded articles, the sewing  group welcomes new ideas for quilts and  patterns. Telephone numbers to call in  Pender Harbour arc 883-2329 or 883-2454  and work parties arc held in the Pender  Harbour tabernacle, every first and third  ���   Monday.  The group wishes to thank the many  people who have sent donations in the past  and supported the ladies in their work.  The tiro, the only part of the car that  touches tho road, will get special attention  from the Canadian Highway Safety, Council in a campaign aimed at tire safety.  Proper inflation will be stressed,  NEED A CAR? a  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod,  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 805-2111   ��� Tod  Farewell  ��� ���" jndufltrlcfi'such as thin are badly needed  in tho area and Vic qp'olflrup In to bo commended for his ontoiiprlso,  SWITCH  NOW TO  JL ''"'"���  mi  ecific  ea  t  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES  APBRIEFS TO SELL; RENT, BUY, ETC  "l  > 1  'ffrU   N  HlWftfp.  il Ji1  J  h  ���v  ��� iti'.  $   �� >7.7 7*  !,, Ownpermanent  life insurance with  guaranteed cash values ��� ��� ���  with an income Z^ffl^r^  t  you Ml never outlive  �� ,   AOOOMANPR, C0MPANV  Qrm - ������'.    �����  a   ' Robert" E.'j&  -/ -  For further .Informal Ion wrlto to  BoxAQQ 0IBSONS  .'i'1  "(J-1 '<    '���    "���������������������������    - ������  your My to guimntwl financial tocurlty  ^yj^fe'ibyuw  &S<UM Iw^  ,l*? #*��**"��?* iJ-w* *ii* iny*** C*^i ^fe^ JJt *s**+(7*_Miw��wt"7��flw��# kti-*����ir.��<w).*���(ei-. trt��sWt��jiiWi��*-'j ^ $] *W  TV  w I   '  ( THIS Lf BEL ON YOUR  printinS^uarantees that  it is prbduced under  ������*i i tl*mfr,vtnnv*<* *  1   I  ji'?Mi^_a#ra��!ii^��w_i4ii*"������*^7ii!H��*i^',��te  UNION  CONDITIONS  W��Htil��(��K!  l4w7W'>W����#7��^*M��''Wpl=E��JHiiMWfl^^��.E  'HB^����^����Citlil(17>~��li����MWsmi  The Times  * ^ *t*t" f^��^H*   ##"����**  V  #��������������>��������  immf  ii 'i muni i iiiww��<i��^wiriTW.  I  I   ''.,11  +r  i .iiinni.i iiiii.ij^iii|iii.iiii"|i'  Make your heating comfort  xompl^to ... . . around the  clodk with silent, electric  heatr Ckbr��draft=free~airrthat  only electric heating can assure.  _"i, ��� ^���^0 ^^"^?^. ^*^T^��*  EI^ECTRICiBASEBOARDlHEATI  i nil'. ,i.-i     lii  -  .. i i,-jin.-Mil'   i   in  _.J__T--__������_-_ _���>.__���___���       ��� ._|  _.  f0*     ,  Electric heating can be installed and operated economical-  ly^regardless oLage ..or^size,  of house, We will supply ah  exact installation price and  an.j3stimaie   oi. yearly_<;osL  -V>%f;>i      without obligation,  mimm electric ltd.  Sunnycrcst Shopping Centre'���- Phono 886-9689  .lif W l�� .wwnKii.ll.int^fir  *��� iu * r*t l>'* *t *"* f�� *  _l���_.|._a~,-,  J,.t ttl.t ��'    !     l(/,|_i  1 Li .  '��V��r*Sj' . '* ,


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