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The Peninsula Times Mar 22, 1967

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Array Tough situation . . .  .,   .."^   a*.   .,-��> M*y-   y   ��v^a   a   ^ ���.   �����-   y   *lv   a" ��"..y ^   ���.-���.   -  ajr ./.+    $- -c.a* 'TV'  ����� v.s^." a >^ ; ~"7^;  syj-c~'?*#*^i.'~? rtfawsfjajC"^/. ,-, ���sra^rsssasj'^ . . i-.-~  *:*?.-���*,.. (j*.-*':'.*'.  ���II; *  i.  ,  . ,1 ��  is  .iff  iewe? line conirove  lounces  MEETING between a committee of council and the school board, suggested by  Gibsons Village Chairman Wes Hodgson,  in order to" discuss the controversial sewer  outtall on School Road, failed to produce  any;solution,solution. .   < ,  , The chairman told last meeting of coun-,  cil   "the   board  obviously   wishes   to  disclaim responsibility and so do we."  Administrator Charles Gooding explained that while the sewer line still belongs to the school board, which approved  the connections, now considered illicit, the  +��'M*VWf   "^  31 D��C.  65  ���' "  -���;,  .;       -f    .-      -���*-���"������-['^ftxr+^T^-fi'J*}'  PRESTON MICROFILMING SERVICES, ��  ' 4\ ' '  2182 WEST 12TH AVSNUS, ^ - '* '  VARCOU-VER 9-- B. C-  -   -        ./._..... ..'... __.....,  . - . ���-,   -   -       ^  Authorized  as  second closs  1     i  y  mail    by-  the    Post-Office  Department, Ottawa.  vicinity of Municipal Hall appear to have  diminished, the chairman suggested^ committee be formed to-discuss the matter  further with the doctors involved.  Comm. ,Fred Feeney explained that.it  was quite pointless at this, time, At which,  the chairman asked that it be included in  the minutes that he had made the suggestion and commissioners bad declined.  REGIONAL DISTRICT  Council agreed to accept the annual  budget requisition for tbe regional district1  PUC   questions   the   board's- authority   to' "of   $1,552.00.   It  was   explained   that  this  grant such permits.  On the question of instructions issued  recently by the board advising owners of  property hooked to the sewer line to disconnect by July 31, 1987, and including the  apartment building on School Road^. Mr.  Gooding said that in practice it is generally  considered difficult to enforce disconnec:  tion. He also advised council that as consideration is being given to a village sewer  system, work should be started now on preparation of a sewer bylaw in order to hold  a plebiscite during the elections.  Comm. Wally Peterson drew attention  to the fact that a substantial sum is to be  spent this year on roads which will be all  cut up again should council yjstall sewers  next year. "We will have an awful mess  for a year or so," he added.  The commissioner also pointed out that  the resultant tax increase will prove quite  a hardship to retired residents who already face increased water rates.  MEDICAL CLINIC  Although hopes for construction of a  medical clinic on village  property in the  wouldbe Gibsons portion of administration,  accommodation and office equipment.    '  It was also moved a vote of thanks be  extended the regional board for its contribution of $500 for use of village office facilities, etc.  AWARD CONTRACT '   * '  Mrs. A. Ritchie was the successful bidder for a clearing contract at the site of  the public works building at the site of the  new reservoir on School Road. Bid for the  job "was $250.  Social Credit group  slates annual meet  MINISTER without portfolio Isabel. Dawson will be guest of the Social Credit  group at its annual general meeting to be  held March 31 at 8 p.m. at St. Bartholomew's Parish Hall, Gibsons.  A cordial invitation is extended to all  wishing -to attend.  Serving the Sunshine Coost,'(Howe Sound to Jervis Iplet), including Port Melton, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Secheit, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hgrbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  Arts council offers,  chance to win canoe  SUMMER is just around the corner. Whyr  not plan to  paddle your  own-canoe?'  The portage trail between Ruby and Sagi--s  naw   lakes   sponsored   by   the  recreation^  committees   and-  supported   by   the   arts  council will be ready for this season..  There are miles of sheltered waters, in  Howe  Sound,   Secheit   Inlet  too,   and   oh  summer evenings the  strait is  often,.as"  smooth as glass reflecting the soft sunsej  pinks  and  blues  and  inviting exploration.'  of the many bays "and coves. ;�����,  Anticipating that you may need a canoe;  the SuttshJhe Coast Arts Council is offering  a spanking new deluxe chestnut canoe to  the holder of the. lucky'ticket drawn at  the Centennial Music Festival on May 7. .,  Tickets may be obtained 50c (3 for $1)V  from arts council directors,  Mrs.. H&tely, ���  Madeira   Park;    Mrs.   Lynds, ; Halfmoon'  Bay; Hank Barendregt, Secheit; John Belli  Selma  Park;   Mrs.  N.   MacLean; Roberts  Creekr Ed Burritt, Gibsons; Mrs. Dockar,  Hopkins Landing;  Ed Sherman and. Jack  Willis, Port Mellon. -  , :  ' '  The canoe, a 16-footer, will be disptayjetf ,.-..-���  around the community after. Easter ' and establishes $50 bursary  features an attractive white exterior with  red design and name "Festival '67','  Mahogany seats and trim, complete its  luxurious appearance. A strong, roomy all-  around pleasure eraft, just what you've  always wanted.  Volume 4, Nib. 16  WEDNESDAY, MAR. 22, 1967     ��Oc  -^jj-tf'** j"*-  s  ��� iiilfmiii m LM 0H api  V-litth.  ___!.___*   ��. ^-^J  #u_ sILfeQtist vrtdfi ft  -*��     *>;  /'  J J  \.s  .-<���  p-^f w ���'���*11  ��*       '     Y  Til 'in ��� J     i        I  wi M*Mi*��i_-_-_>J5b_J  ML Elphinstone Chapter  Kinsmen's brief  Long term park project  gains council approval  Gospel Church presents  special Easter service  MRS. A. AITCHISON, worthy matron of  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, Order of the  Eastern Star, Roberts Creek, announces  the chapter has agreed to provide a $50  bursary to a grade 12 student from, either  Elphinstone or Pender Harbour for further  educational assistance.  The bursary will go to one__s_udefit only,  graduating  from   one  or   other   of   these'  schools during 1967, selection will be by a  ^ panel of three; Mrs. W. Rankin, Mrs. H.  n,���,n,T,vn   ,-.������_,-,       -i   /-a.     _     ���_.���_*.-& Mytroie  and   Mrs.   T'. "Ramsey.   This  will  SUNJ������   %Z�� ^2 ���^tn'i&i *Uow  consultation  with  the  principal  of  _w w_.    _    _  Attractive family  GREAT attraction at popular Ole's    pher last weiekend. The pups were  Cove resort and dining room, this    so attractive that they were all spo-  fine litter of St. Bernard pups oblig-   ken for within the first two weeks of  ingly jposed for a Times' photogra-   being born. *  Secheit Council . . .  Chairman questions amount  assessed by regional dist.  /  GIBSONS Kinsmen plan a long-term park  improvement project and has asked  council to consider an annual grant in order  to enable the club to acquire playground  equipment and renovate exisiting facilities.  It was pointed out that members greatest  contribution would be in labor but the club  will put $100 into the project plus 40 per  cent of funds raised through the park and  10 per cent of funds raised by other means.  Based on a five-year plan, proposals include, repair and extension of fences with  plans to isolate traffic in certain areas,  and improved parking in others.  Dugouts will be removed from the backstop and a concession stand built. Decorative trees will be planted for beautifica-  Uon purpose; picnic tables will be provided  together with park benches; two for the  tennis courts and -fcuf^-or .the"* -checker  board. Reconstruction of the rest room  will take place, along with installation of  durable toilets- and sinks. Other projects include build flag pole; reconstruct stage  bottom and repaint; build two water drinking fountains, and a number of other small  improvements, all costly and labor consuming.  Playground equipment is planned to include slides, monkey bars, v> merry-go-  round,  pcol-fihcv,or, checker board, honio-  ���vjv K+  shoe pitch and swing-around.  It was also planned to erect a log archway arid gate with the donor's plaque and  "Kinsmen Park" carved on cross piece.  This, however, failed to gain approval of  Village Chairman Wes Hodgson who said  it had been requested that a cairn be  erected commemorating the original donor  of the park.  This was questioned by Comm. Jim  Drummoncl who said he had no recollection  of any such clause.  Kinsman James Cramer, appeared before council to speak on a well-prepared  brief and to a question by the chairman  as to whether there has been any consideration to obtaining an income from the  park, replied, "No, it will all be free." He  added that other means* of raising funds  were avaiiabie^such as a; carnival, - etc. <  The chairman commented that it might  be advisable to write the synod for its  views regarding a cairn. Comm. Drummond argued there had- never been anything in writing on this subject. Comm.  Wally Peterson, however, said he saw nothing wrong in a cairn.  It was agreed that council will support  the ideas suggested for development^of the  park and Mr. Cramer thanked for his excellent presentation of the brief.  each school.  Scholastic standing,  character,   attitude  to work and financial need of the appli-.  cant will all have a bearing on-,��� selection.  SECHELT Village Chairman Bill Swain  expressed surprise in learning the village has been assessed at $838 as its por-  jtion of the regional district's annual budget requisition.  ,, , Asking, .''what Jfor" ; the ^chairman said:  Gibsons Council  meets in Wilson Creek  Hall will have  a combined service of the Sunday School-  and church at 10:30 a.m. on Easter Sunday, March 26.  The "Singing Wilsons" with their harpu  will be the main feature.  Gibsons Commissioner;  treats poor neighbours  NOTE OF humor was introduced into the  Gibsons .Council Chamber at last regular  : meeting by Comm. Fred Feeney who ad- J *  vised members he had fallen victim to the 5  ^L^ffi^^m''^^'lmMaik*t' 6IBS��NS -Village Commissioner Ken God-  a Secheit cafe recently. dard is to-investigate possibilities of ob-  Also   dining   at  the   cafe   was ^echelt tainihg   new  floats   Tor   ttepubUc   _wim  Chairman Bill Swam,  accompanied by,..*a j^^ area at me old mun^ipa! office.  group of friends  who, on receiving thefr '    _>ecision  followed  reading  of   a   letter  Si"��ni   it   ZC r?Sm^SS $m ^ Volunteer firemen who pointed out    had been considered advisable to purchase  S��5*gS A* i^f   qommiMM�� ^ijsl��_a_feti-_s:-l-ai4. :coad_-|-]i-M^4-Ut. ax��^a!ia-L   .another plant  might.car.e to pay;- for...the poor, ^daO* ��&*& ^e-fireinen wished to continue the    ���-::���:���>��--  neighbor.. ._.'_.-_._  ._. , "annual  firemen's  Sports   Day  but  if  the  'Naturally,   I   paid  it  but I  did think summing area is left in the present dan-  perhaps I might be re-imbursed by coun- gerous condition, the event wiU have to'be  Considers float renewal  for municipal pool area  the situation and report to council' at the  next meeting.  Comm. Feeney reported on behalf of the  fire department that thjesslighting plant on  the engine was giving ^trouble and that' it  cil," he stated. Chairman Wes. Hodgson  said he would gladly re-injburse Comni.  Feeney. "I have always thought highly of'  the residents of Secheit," he added.  Incident arose following remarks by  Chairman Hodgson, quoted in The Times,  to the effect that Secheit has"been.looked  upon as  "poor neighbors."  dropped,. X  Comm. Fred Feeney said he still was  not too sure that floats aire the. answer,  at.', the same time, the event had been  cancelled last year.  ..CoJEpm'.ili^ally. Peterson, expressed.���,the  view that floats were actually needed arid  that if looked a.ter properly there is no  reason why they should not last 10 year's.  ��� Commi Jim Drummond commented that  floats have proved costly, and, ih fact, are  a continuing expense.  Comm, Peterson argued that very little  remains in community events ahd that  what is left should be retained if possible.  , Comm, Goddard said he would look into  Council approved expenditure "6f"up to  $300 for this purpose. It also agreed to  donate $50 to the fire department in order  to a'ssi-t members wishing to attend instruction at fire departments in Vancouver.  ... ^Explaining problems involved in dropping hoses over the, whlirf^Comtn, Feeney  asked that,-.council' write' to the federal  public works dept. asking that a permanent fourvinch..suction pipe be installed at  the whafifv Council so moved.  WORKS BUILDING  Construction; of' a concrete block building 24' by 24' will be carried out by. -Dick  Gaines, Construction at a cos.t of,$2,568,00.,  The building; ��� to be located at' the site of  the new water reservoir will be for use as  a village building workshop.  Commissioner complains . . '.  'ark buildina under fire  S doors warped no paintin  ( Bridge work  ONW LESS hazard qn Highway 101,   end of tho wook nnd a .contract called  Granthams hrld^o wan removed for paving, The job has been corn-  on Monday, Resident Knglnoor Mr, plated with- no Inconvenience to tho  Tucker Forsyth states that rock and , heavy flow of traffic and^tho slippery  ,oui,tlv.flH.Bl.ouULboTcomploted.by.~tlio.-,ti,oachorou8-cornoi'j.i8 no more,   ,  Prepare petition 7 * .       ���  ender  ans liquor store briel  amner commiEiee  lM'JNDWK   IIupImmiI  of Coniri.proo w  and  DlHlrlol Olmmbor  piihli for curly com'  \  I, H  l|a��  ,       I  'i  ���< H  I  ,-��.j>lp)|uiv-.<��f-P.th��-����SliicU.ii,vl'iiy.  Houd,��,T(jiiU���  -w-,��inoui��l.s--lo__��U--V.\l��ii.,<li'�� ����f tin' I'riwiiiL.  Ilold l,i)lw< Houd wliloli, whtm i'oii)j>l��lod,  will luminal.' i\\ (Junlni ����,v inxl pmvltlo  _. ncee^H. to Neveral. huuHleK.. who . ar*v pro-  nnnlly wltlioiit I'diiiI rncllllloH of any kind,  ^CoiiMniotlon of this Kind, provloiifily mim'  provtMl by tlio (htpiu'lmi'i.1, of lihOiwayH,  w����"<IhIhvo,I duo to lack of liitlit-or-why  over prlvnto lu'opiM'ty, It Ih iimUn'titood  Hull tlilB m ih I or now linn tooen fif'ttlcd,"  A coiiimilU'u 'iMinnlrtlllii, of Halpll Miiddl-  fioii, Dill lUrkotl and l)��n Kkolton will mnko  a Ntudy of water anfuty moiiNurv.i for tlio  rlmrbuui' tivotu-     _-- , .- ..- ..���-_����  ^ Al Moyd and l/ou l-arnon, have ly;on  Toinniln.iliHii'd lo draw up a innv 'b'rluf Mip-  poi'tlnit tlio aron'H ro(|uoHi for a novornmoii'l,  junior' Hlnro In tho dlHtrlol, TIiIh will ho  pi'oiioiitud to lho'.' altornoy-itonural In tho  noar fuliiro aocompunlod hy an ahoady  wtdl-flllod pot It Ion kIkwhI hy ruMldontu of  Pondur llnrhour and Hurroiindluni*. ''  Momhnro of tho 'council have rorolvod  copies of t)H�� Canadian oliiimhor's broohuro  on   an   'Kconoiiilu   0|>portunlty   Protiraiu'  Uut.iit^tviT>��i d5 IS �� *��* *># *rtt^M*v.  and will study these before proceeding.fur*  ���tlvcr with hn economic survey of the area,  Another directional ��lgn, similar to tho  one already established south of Pender  Harbour', on Highway 101, Is proposed for  ,���.the.Karl ,Covo ferry,terminnl areo,��Tbl��  will bo of honeflt. to south bound tra\;'ollors  'and na,me,s and locations of the area's  business establishments will bo Identical  with those op tho other slun,  ,, Council authorized that two honorary  meinhorshlps bo, granted to Pender Harbour  ���Secondary School for the benefit of selected students who will ho chosen hy school  authorities, It Is hoped thnt by this means  ���our���yonnfs/**pqo'plo���will���.b.Rcomo-wlir,lt��,r-'  acqualnted with 'the,; workings qf tho chnm-  her and the nsfilstn.nco ll Rives lo Us com-.  inunlly. The chamber Will also benefit hy  the attendance of those selected as  they1  w^yJ!.U>!iL.luvJlcdJo.���lukc_,.AiUi��etlyo^paLl^.liu  Iho council's discussions and thus present,  . ,��.��� 11V|r' j;r oli rt j ^ .'���-|Ve ivtti'a 11 oli' t^^ v 1 o w h m n iid "1 nt o rr  prelatlnn.nOiuiuany,,,aspects, of .currqiC.afX  fairs, ' .', , ..* .  The'.'iumorid meinliershlp'of PH&DC of U  Is unied to attend the council 'nioelluns  whenever possible, 'They will ho most, welcome and, although they cannot vote as  qouncll nuurtbcru, their contribution to tho  meetings will bo of great benefit In council decisions,'  PERTINENT questions wore raised' at'  ;'last mooting; of Secheit Village Council  following announcement by Comm, Morgan Thompson that as lit tip paint had boon  put'on tho woodwork of tho building com*,  pleted last summer at Hackett Park, doors  had badly warned. "In fact, no wood nut  In wrts painted," ho said,  Chairman pill Swain asked, "Was not  this the $3,000 building that cost $5,000?"  Comm, Thompson asked tho clork who-  ther a contract was'on file, tie was told  no paint, or very minimal, was included  in tho .contract, Comm, Itay Clnrke said  ' Iris J^���ilfRI^jrKtV>^-��I"~^j-n 1 fit I n^"-*"SStah suiinposcfcl t o"  have boon included but added, "Some of  lho orlRlnal,,spoclflcatlons appeared to have  been left oift, of the contract.''  Comm. Hansen .queried Horns of equipment, not In the bulldlnK. Ho was told by  Comm, Clarke that tho few Items not In  tho bulldlnn had bo'en stored at his re  quest, 'Until partitions aro installed, I was  afraid to Icayc too. much equipment In case  Itf^ot d��mnHod,"'.^ snld,    >  Chairman Swain asked, "If wo cannot  leave It there now, what will happen to tho  equipment when It docs ��o In*,'"  Comm, Clarke replied, "The building  will bo sectioned off into rooms and It will  then bo posslhlo to lock It away from the  ball teams who' chahfto ih the building',"  Move to havo door�� renewed, woodwork  ITnijii^l���ft-itd   ni**riltlwn'R"*~"irt'BtAHO'd;   \yns  approved, Comm. Thompson had staled'he  Oiad received an estimate of $283 for tho  work, which he felt was reasonable,1  Suggestion by Comm. Clarke that he be  ~4jiv-eiv���^ftuihorils ~ to... purehttso���.pluyground  e(jnlpinenl was sl.elvctl^pejiflljiy.JiuMherJiv.  vofjtlHallon as to costs, "Ho stated lie could'  ulitlUn, swings,for a little more than $:i00  and a slide for $:if.|), ,..,.'   '    The clerk  said he had  previously  ob*  tallied .prices and they !,woru .so high that  It scared him when considering' the amount  of use tho equipment gets,  The chairman suRgostcd^Comn.. CBrko  obtain a price of'.swings If tnndo up by a  make > them for almost half the amount,"  ho said."    "���' '" '''���''.' '  "  Explaining that tho Sunshlno Cpast  Lions were well underway ,\vlth arrangements1 for Mny Day, Comm. Clarke said a  number of Items hnvo already been  acquired and ho wondered if there wore  any possibilities of the council' grant being  made at this time, ���.'���,'  , The, clork roplled "well It Is matter of  budgpttlng but loavo It to mo," Council  moved tho payment bo made of $400,  it was his impression the regional district  was supposed to be self-contained. The  clerk explaned that as the village has agreed to participate in certain functions, it  was simply being assessed its share of ad-  ministratipn, garbage disposal site, etc.y'It,....,..;..  is no different to the school district and  hospital improvement district requisition,"  he said.  Chairman Swain replied that he appreciated   the  village   might   be   expected   to  pay part of the cost of a garbage site but ���  still felt the assesstnent was too toghT;  Comm. Morgan Thompson argued that  we are part of the district and certainly  cannot say we are a little island; "We are  paying only a small, part of it," he said.  The  ch_irman said he was simply  attempting to get things straight in his mind  _��s to exactly what we are paying for.  The clerk outlined the situation and  added.that he estimates, the assessment  will be less thap one mill.  ::airpdrt: 7.^7^.73^7yy,^ -.... ...,;..-���.,..   Comm. Thompson, reporting on the airport, said a proposed meeting with the airport committee failed to materialize; "We  turned up but Gibsons Commissioner Jim  Drummond was not around," he said.  Comm. Lauritz Hansen expressed the  view that as Secheit is but a third the size  cf Gibsons and, apparently, a poor neighbor, larger share of the airport, up-keep  should be paid'by Gibsons.        '��� .  DRAINAGE  Following a meeting with members, of  the Indian Council regarding dfainage on!  Cowrie Street, Comm. Thompson stated he  was given to understand the Indians do .  riot wish to have village drainage through  their property, "They will look after their  own and we can look after ours," he said.  PARK CLEANUP  Comm,, Thompson advised that .members of the Kinsmen club were to hold a  . workbee at Hackett Park and would reno-'  vate the backstop. 'Following a comment  by Comm, Hansen that an old concession  booth was *\n eyesore,which Mr. Joe Benner had failed to remove as promised,  Comm.'.Thompson said the Kinsmen would  probably remove the building during tho  work session. ., , ���  Attention was also drawn to an old toilet building at the park which was also to  havo been removed by a former commissioner,  H,  Lnng,  It was  pointed  out tho  , building Is  not actually on village  prop-,.  ' orty.-" - ��� ��������� ���������;-,-��� ��� ���-���" '������" ���������" -'::",  Coinm, Pay Clarke said he understood  tho centennial committee had plans to use  it when the centennial caravan arrives.  ��� Comm, Thompson said it was the first  he had heard of lt, Comm. Clarke replied,  "Mrs. Dawe knows all about it," to which  CoiiThA, Thompson replied, "Good for her."  7*19o��**^��b*��iA^A7UW^*ef��Wli*'t*ltKl i��6lWr*$l>��S*��i4fcW��a^ I  .���"'���  &$&>'��&*&'*..<���-.  11 ���'     _Jf_i-����� a, II..    ��� .1     ���    ������  *.   ."   . 1[_[..r-- r -in irnni  I  V  ..   ��� , , Wins U.S. trophy'  ONR OF tltroo'H.C. compCitltorn to   hl.s award who froni a standing nu..'1  bring back nwardH from the Arl*   wu'IhmI a (piartcr mile In-18.97 sec-  . , p    r       inRton,��� WqHh, ilrpR raco track, D.��v��   ond.s, He? was driving his recently ae-  JociU contractor, "l would think wo" could    Husby of wllson Creek lti soon with   quired UMiO Dodtjo Coronet fil(H).   ��� A" -n      /'
~\r°vr~xr^-x~
7L-
,Poge 2       The Peninsula Times, Wed., Morch 22, 1967    REAL ESTATE (Continued)     REAL   ESTATE   (cont'd) ^ ^WANTED TO BUY
«i»
WMBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBf
THEpENINSULA7^«e-.       Telephone 885-9*54
1
\,BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVBBBBBBB,
Classified
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB*.
Published Wednesdays by the
Secheit   Peninsula   Times   Ltd.,   at
Secheit, BXI.
PERSONAL  (continued)
Member, Audit Bureau
of Circulation
Classified Advertising Rotes:
3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)       »
One   Insertion   .     _.._,--.-'. 30c
Three   Insertions   .    „...$1.00
Extra lines (5 words) ..,..-.,  . 10c
(This rate does not apply to
commercial Ad-Briefs.)
Box Numbers, „...:—_. 10c extra
■_5c 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 of ditching powder, dyn_-
- mite.' electric or regular caps,
primacord. etc. 9172-tfn
ENGAGEMENTS
MR. AND MRS: Avery King
of Penticton. announce the
engagement of their elder daughter Frances Patricia to Mr.
Dan Patrick, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Patrick of Mica
Creek. B C. The wedding will
take place at Penticton in early
May. 267-16
DEATHS
BRUMMELL—On March 15,
1967? Jessie £." Brummell of
Loekyer Road, Gibsons. B.C.
Survived by 1 son. Ray, Gibsons. B.C.: 1 granddaughter:
10 great grandchildren. Funeral service wars held Friday,
March 17 - from the ... Family
Chapel of "the Harvey Funeral
Home. Gibsons, B.C. Rev. H.
Kelly officiating. Cremation.
150-16
McDOXOUGH-
1697,    Pearl
Nor'wtest   Bay
B.C.   Survived
husband   John.
-On March 15,
McDonough of
Road, Secheit,
by her loving
one   son,* Clar
ence, Victoria: one daughter.
Mrs. Joy LimpinseL, North .Vancouver; 5 grandchildren and 3
great grandchildren. Funeral
service was held Thursday,
March 16 from the Kingdom „
Hall, Selma Park, B.C., under
the auspices of the Jehovah
Witnesses. Interment Seaview
Cemetery, Harvey , Funeral
Home, Gibsons, B.C. directors,
• 164-16
CRAWFORD—Qn Mai;ch 11,
1967, Lester Charles Craw-
' ford of Topanga, California,
survived by one daughter^ Mrs.
Josephine Walker, Los Angeles-
California; one grandson, Lawrence McHose, Halfmoon Bay,'
B.C. Funeral service was held
Wednesday,1 March 15 at 11
a.m. from the Family Chapel
of the Harvey Funeral Home,
Gibsons, B.C., Rev. H. Kelly
officiating. Interment Seaview
Cemetery.    ,, „_^J47-16
$250.00 REWARD offered for
information leading to the
conviction of persons responsible for removal of antiques
and pictures from a house at
Hopkins Landing. B.C. Please
contact RCMP Headquarters.
Gibsons. B.C. where information will be treated in confidence. . 9204-tfn
OLD wood or oil stoves, boilers, waterpipes. casf-iro^i
bath ' tubs or sinks, washing
machines, car batteries, etc.
removed from your basement
or yard. No charge. F. J. Wyngaert.   8S6-9'3jO. 9250-1"
WHY endure what perhaps na-
ure can cure? Herbal medi-
c.ne is safe medicine. Write
for an absolutely free copy of
"Herbology. Health Magazine".
P.O. Box 3178, Johannesburg,
South Africa. Please mention
this   newspaper. 76-15
WORK WANTED
LARGE   machine  available  for
heavy   clearing   or   grading.
Terms    available.    Call    Fred
Schroeder '885-9690. 58-tfn
WESTERN   and   Country orchestra for hire. Phone 885-2830.
149-21
FRAMING,     finishing,    alterations.     Contract    or    hourly
rates. Phone 886-7168.        93-tfn
EXPERIENCED chimney cleaner—eaves cleaned, troughs
cleaned and repaired. Painting,
gardening7, janitor service. Free
estimates.   Phone   885-2191.
94-16
H ELP WANTED
WOMEN sewers wanted, work
at home doing simple sewing. We supply materials and
pay shipping both ways. Good
rate of pay. Piece wofk. Apply
Dept. F7: Box 7010, Adelaide
Post  Office. Toronto,  Ontario.
97-16
Mrs.  Naida Wilson
Now ll years in business.
ON  SECHELT  PENLNSULA
REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS
Phone 885-9746 br write c/o Boi
390,   Secheit. 8987-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.
' EWART McMYNN
REALTY &  INSURANCE
Box 23S Phone 886-2166
Gibsons, B.C.
Wilson Creek area: 115 feet
waterfront. large lot, with 2
bedroom house,' electric, heating, fireplace in living rm.,
utility, etc., 2 wells and reservoir. Only $3,000 down on
$15,800.'        - .
Roberts Creek area: Bargain
Buy! View property approx.
I1, acres, "wtih 2 bedrm house,
cleared and grassed area. Sacrifice   sale   for   cash;   $6,000.
RECENTLY BUILT country
home, almost 1500 sq. ft. living
space plus 700 sq. ft. basement.
4 bedrms, 1V_ bathrms, office
or den. Nearly 5 acres, .half
cleared, double garage and
barn. Excellent water. Terms
on   $23,000.   Cash   considered.
$3,000 down for 3 bedrm country home, on small acreage.
Stream, garden, close to shop-
Ding and post office.
Gibsons: New two bedrm home
on view lot, conveniently located, fireplace in living room,
oak and tiled floors', mod. kitchen, ' full concr. basement,
good headrm, sundeck. Half
cash  on   $15,800.
Do Wortman 886-2393.        *
Jack   Warn  886-2681
MUST sell! Pender Harbour,
lovely semi-waterfront, with
view, 7 /acres. Serviced^, and
roads. Ideal for secluded home
or subdivision,'.$7,000 f.p.
3 BR fifteen
$6,500 f.p. 10
Davidson, 6958
ell River.
year-old   home,
percent   down.
Butedale, Po\y-
265-17
159-16
FUTURE high class residential
property   in   Secheit.   5   acre
lots.   $3,000.   Box   381,   Secheit,
B.C. 8988-tfn
2, LOTS in Secheit one fully
cleared with water hook up
paid. One partially cleared.
Easy terms available. Phone
886-7101. 144-18
HALFMOON Bay — Beautiful
motel site. Gracious living.
3 bdrm panabode home, 4 yrs.
old. Living rm 26x16, fireplace,
bright cab. kitchen, dining
. room.;._. finished rumpus .room $1,200
26x15, full bsmt., oil heat. 2
sets plumbing; dble carport,
blacktop drive. 3 acres cleared
with fruit trees. On highway
and close to beach and school.
Sale by , owner. Phone 885-2278
after 6 p.m. or Sunday.
.    9197-tfn
DAVIS Bay—Sacrifice sale, FP
$5,500. 2 bedroom house, all
utilities, few yards to sandy
beach. DP. $2,500. Owner H.
Hill, 885-9764. 104-16
H.  B. GORDON &
KENNETT LTD.
Secheit, B.C. 885-2013^
OFFER       ;.,    \\
Very,  very   smart  3   bedroom ,
home   on   fenced  idouble   lot.
Fireplace   and   carpets..Patio
and  shrubbed  privacy.  $14,950.
Immaculate 2 bedroom family
home. $2,000 down.  FP $12,900
New deluxe home, 100' waterfront. Dble plumbing, bdle carport, $27,600.
New 2 bedroom bungalow,
view,  electric heat,  $12,900.
NHA 3 bedrooms, basement,
80' of finest beach. $32,000.
4   bedroom,   basement,  grrAind
level   entry.   Rental   bungalow
on 2 acres. Dble plumbing. Rec.
"room, S36;000.
3 bedroom family home, $12,600
Comfortable 2 bedroom, $6,900.
Rustic log house, 6 acres, $6,000
RENTALS
1 bedroom furnished cottage,
Secheit.
2 bedroom unfurnished cottage,
Secheit.
3 bedroom unfurnished cottage,
Davis Bay.
ACREAGE BARGAINS
40    acres,    highway    frontage.
OFJTICE   safe  or  steel  locked
cabinet. Box 339,. Gibsons or
886-9546 evenings. 258-tfn
  .7  '   .-   .■•]       ■ ■'.. . . ' ■   V .
POLISHED wood burl slab.for
coffee table.-'■_85.:94697:    263-16'
^FOg SALE
IF   IT'S   su_ts-~it's   Morgans,
885-9330,  Secheit, B.C.   "***>
8893-tfn
USED power saws for sale. All
makes and sizes. Chain Saw
Centre," Secheit, 885-9626.
8966-tfn
GOOD   local   Ladner   hay   for
sale,  $lrW#er. bale  delivered.-
Phone 946-6568. 9046-tfn
FRAMING  lumber,  $50 per  M
up, A.  Simpkins 885-2132.
3-tfn
NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos tiles, 9xS\" 10c each;
12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,
9c each. Remnants, Inlaid,v 220
yards. Exterior paint or matte
finish $3.95, reg. $9.95.- Shake
paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, S3.00*and ,$4.95 per
gallon. Large stock of used
vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,
$19.95 land up. 1965 9M> Johnson .outboard--, like new, $195.00.
Benner Bros. Furniture and
Paint  Store,   Secheit.  885-2058.
124-14
GOOD   condition,   re-built   motor. A real steal at $500.
'   137-17
$sSfi-f ALE (Continued;'
SACRIFICE sale; leaving district—Enterprise . gas range
$75; Inglis wringer washer $25;
arborite coffee table $10; Wood-
grain arborite dinette suite
$100; 8 mm rifle with case $50;
water skis, like new $15; badminton set $2; 12 gal. oak wine
barrel $5; baby lounge chair
$1.50; sleeping bags; Mason
jars with rings. Phone 885-2064.
'    148-16
JAY BEE. USED
FURNITURE
Phone 886-2346, Gibsons
■   s
Next to  Ken's  Parking
142-tfn
Pain,?" _ pj^reglass - Rope
Canvas - Boat. 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
FOR SALE (Continued)
ELECTROLUX (Canada) ,Ltd.
sales, service, supplies. Local
agent now' available at Secheit.
Phone    885-9414:    Gibsons   886-
2086..         .-._._.-. .-•-■'-259-16---
v , : ; -~ -Js—i '
ELECTROLUX accessories and
waxes are available at E&M
Grocery     and     Confectionery
Store, Secheit. Phone. $85-9414.
4-tfn
PHILIPS portable stereo record
player,' -4   speed,   like   new.
886-2531. 95-16
SACRIFICE  sale—Near  new  6
pee. sectional, brown.' I pair ;
drapes 80" 'long and 50" wide.
Phone 885-9389. 101-16
2 PAIR caulk boots, size 9.  1
leather,    1   rubber. .^Reason-
able. 885-9387. ^06-16
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 1:1
.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.   j.
102—Pub    March 8,  15,. 22;  29
LEGAL NOTICES (Cont')
Form No. 18
(Section 82)
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply to
'    Lease Land
In Land Recording District
of Vancouver, B.C. and situate
at Trail Bay.
Take notice that James Brian
Bowyer-Smyth of Vancouver,
B.C., occupation boilermaker
intends to apply for lease of the
following  described  lands:
Commencing at a post planted at the South East corner of
Lot 6, of D.L. 1379, Plan 11467,^
Group 1, N.W.D. thence 22
chains North, to the North,
East; thence 15 chains East to
the North West corner of Lot
29, of D.L. 1379; Plan 1938;
corner of D.L. 1603; thence, 22
chains South, along West boundary of said Lot; thence 15
chains West, to the point of
commencement and containing
33 acres, more or less, for the
purpose of holly cultivation,
homesite, and etc.
JAMES BRIAN  BOWYER-
SMYTH
Dated   March 4,   1967.
133—-Pub   March 15. 22, 29. A  5
acres
$10,000.
5    acre    lots.    Porpoise    Bay,
LOTS of  LOTS from  S550.
Harry Gregory—885-9392
140-15
BUILDING SUPPLIES
8 ACRES, about 2 cleared adjacent North East corner golf
and Country Club. House, power, road. Very reasonable for
cash. Box 105, Secheit Peninsula Times. Box 381, Secheit.
105-16
CLEAR
ED
lease
lot.
50x120;
Selma
Park
,   for.
sale.
Phone
885-995S
110-19
Davis
Bay:
. View
lots
$2,500
each.
Phone 886^2633
8519-tfn
McCALLUM — On March 13,
1967, Tomine McCallum of
Frances Peninsula, Madeira
Park, B.C. .Survived by her
loving husband, Hugh, Funeral
service was held Saturday,
March 18 at 2 p.m. from/'Pen-
der Harbour .Tabernacle, Madeira Park, B.C. ftev, S. Ack-
royd officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery, Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, 'B.C.; directors. 146-10
Help Wanted, female
PART-TIME clerk-stenographer
for Regional District Office
at Davis Bay. Good knowledge
of general office..,procedures essential. Apply in writing to Secretary, "Sunshine Coast Regional District, c-o P.O. Box 66,
Gibsons, B.C. 161-16
FOR RENT  ■
NEW suites,  furnished or un-
 .furnished.     One    bedroom,
bathroom, combination kitchen,'
living room,, AU electric new
stove and fridge, Phono 885.
9333  after 5  p.m. 8702-tfn
OFFICE   space   in  the   Credit
y   Union Building, Secholt. 885-
0551.' ' 154.18
'      I- %
I-
*»■
f"
r
I '*.
»
FYLES—Passed away in hospital on March 13, l%7, in
her 79th year, Margaret Isabel
Fyles, beloved wife of Thomas
Fyles of Hopkint, Landing, B.C.
Also , survived   by   three   .sons,
and Dnvid, HopklnK Landing,
One brother. William, Victoria,
and 10 grandchildren, Funeral
service on, Friday, March 17
at Gibsons United Church, ,1-
p.m., Uev, W, M. Cameron of.
flciating, interment Ocean View
—flowers gratefully declined.
Jlarvgy J Funeral Home,,. JUIIk,
Wis,' B.C., director.      lf>Mfl
"-■ -, 1- ■• v ■ 1	
*'!> II    ', —1—W^—    Ill	
CARP OF THANKS
VVK WISH to exorcHH our most
sincere thanks to frlendn and 1
nciKh'lmuri.   for    the    klndnoM
and sympathy nhown In our bereavement, and  ftorrovy canned
' bythcclocr of our* donf motlicr""
and fftetcr, Mr«. W. Pearson,.
Special thank* to the doctors,
nurao» and staff of fit. Mary'H
Hospital . for   their   wonderful
. cayr©v»--^o«»--Wr,-.-Jt<»y-.Pear.i.onf-»»-
PERSONAL
SPRING  cleaning   Don't   for-
net    the    Seehelt    Klnnmni
White Elephant sale.    t   .*.()■ tfn
FOR   Fuller    Brush    produrl,.,
Sefhelt area, phone 885-9510,
...      ' '   ..   „ .. . 355-18.
HALL for rent,  Wilson  Creek
Community Hall. Contact Mr.
Ray Witt, 885»»542. 01(.74fn
MODERN    units    at    winter'
rates.    By    day,    week  (or
^mpn^,J^QjMB^JyjM?L-l,j-A]--,
po  full  trailer  hook-ups.   Mission Point Mote} Lt4. 885-0505..
8982-tfn
CLEAN,   warm,   private   ent-
.ranca,   housc-kcopliw   room.
, Gent. 885-0535.     , 70-tffl
CABIN, 1 room nnd kitchenette,
, .  furnished,, $25  |wr. month  in
aSclrrm Park,, Phone 885-055S.
12(1-10
NEW deluxe npnrtmonl, 2 bed-
rooms, laundry facility, ipliu
per month, Whitaker Block, Da.,
vis Bay. Also small office, $38
per month, heat and light In-
eluded, Phone 885-2280,
__-..,,„»..,,*„.,„/....»^,w-..-.«-,-~*™-.-~.1587l8..
BARGAIN HARBOUR
300 ft. good waterfront with
older type 5 room house. For
particulars see E. Surtees.
Phone res. 885-9303. Listing
number 413.
ROBERTS CREEK
Close . to   safe   beach,   Several
aA acre lots. Good buys at $825
each.   C,   R,"' Gathercole,   886-
2785. Listing number 398,
'•"'"■   EGMONT TRAILER ;-
-COURT SITE
Plus. 1.2 bay rental garage, App.
3 acres with 165' on Secret Bay.
Close to Govt, wharf and (store.
Roaf value. FP $11,000, $3,500.
down, bhl, on easy terms, Call
J; Anderson, 885-2053. No. 391,
3 bedroom modern homo, land-
'scaped, shop and garage, Cash
price $15,000, No, 410. Call Bob
'Kent,  res.  885-9-101.
SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.
Realty  &  Insurance!
Box 155■ '    Secheit, B,C, ■
Phone; Office 885-2101
Member   of fVancouver    Real'.
Estate Board  Multiple -Listing
,  , Service.    ,  .   (
130-15
SELMA PARK: Modern 4'room
bungalow on large view lot,
Interior decor features newest
materials and Indirect lighting,
Lgo, utility, garage, enclosed
~f»itlo»~.«nd— j>l«y«--«roai—Smnll*-
giiosl. house, $10,500, Terms available,- ' ■
ROBERTS' CHEEK:   Clos<V to
.good bench, Cosy summer cottage  on til ac,  parkland, try
your offer,
.ROBERTS CREEK: Low down
payment gives Immediate possession 4 • room home on «p-
prox.' 1 ac, In convonlont location, 'IT $05(M); ■- 1
GIBSONS     Building     Supplies
Ltd.   886-2642.    Gibsons.   B.C.
Quality  Ready-mixed   concrete.
Serving the area for 20 years.
90-tfn
CARS and TRUCKS
1961  GMC1- ton  P.U. Custom
cab, :4   speed'  tr^ps.   Radio.
Phone 885-9626. 31-tfn
19,000 M,   '64  Biscayne  station
wagon.     New     rubber,     air
shocks.  Ph. 885-9535.        109-tfn
1952   GM   PANEL,   priced   for
quick sale.  Phone 886-7101.
145-18
1965 PONTIAC Parisienne, 4
dr. hard • top. Tinted wind-,
shield, power brakes and steering. Automatic trans., radio.
Also 1956 Buick in good running order $50.  Phone 885-2064.
131-17
YQUNG dancers from
dential School delighted everyone
at Sechelt's OAPO meeting, last week
with their happy expressions and
graceful dalcing which included
Irish, Scottish and Mexican dances.
Special treat ~
Secheit Resi- Standing, from left, Jimmy Johnston,
sword dancer, Donna Moody, Peggy
Wallace, Rosanne Timothy, Wendy
Lewis and Rose Hanuse. Front, Susan Edmonds, Donna Point, Nancy
Louie and Jessie Louie.'
TRAILERS
BIG MAPLE Motel qnd Trailer
Court has few spaces with approved facilities available. "Ph.
885-9513. 9019-tfn
1963' 13  ft.   Esta   Villa  Travel
Trailer as new, Sleeps 4. Ful-
.Jy... quipped,, with stove, sink, ice
box etc. Priced for quick sale.
885-2829. "   128-17
..-'.  """^ ■. ■   -  "
BOATS & ENGINES
l4~"~8" FARRE?Xl)ulit decp~V
runabout, 1904 40 hp Johnson electric start, Fully .equipped Including trailer, ('Priced
for quick sale, 885-8820,
127-17
Talented youngsters . , .
Residential school dancers
delight Branch 96 O. A. P, O
St. John's United Church
Wilson Creek. B.C.
Sunday School-r-9:45 o.m.
Divine Worship—11:15 am.
Led by Miss W. E. Campbell
Except on 2nd Sunday each month
Family Service—I 1:15 a.m.
Divine Service—3:30 p.m.
Led by Rev. „W. M, Cameron
15' CLINKER built boat,
cabin,   Brlggs    motor,
condition,  $150,  885-OfiOi,
:_-
scml-
good
150-18
13'  FIBKKGLASS and plywood
.for extra strength, Windshield
and  steering  wheel,  S200,* 880-
7703, 153-18
-l-L-UALF*- cabin—CarVeUbullt-
hoal, 1)'^ hp Brings and Strut-
ton' motor, 10' row boat'and out-
bonrd fur sale, $225, cash, I'h,
880-2155, ,      111-10
 , u	
DKJ'A'KTMENT.OI'1
.'JUANSI'OKT
MAU1NK  SEUV1CBS   ,
MEMBERS of Branch % O.A.P.O. were
royally, entertained on,March 16th when
pupils-of the Residential Schriolgavc a performance of national dances at the Legion
Hall, Secheit. Accompanying the children
were Sister Mary Frances and .Brother
MacDonald.  „
! Rose ilanuso, Jessie Louie, Donna Point
and Wendy Lewis, dressed In picturesque
Mexican costumes, delighted the audience
with a charming and amusing Mexican
dance, Jimmy Johnston, In Scottish costume, danced tho Sword Dance with skill
and grace, Throe Irish dances, the, Fairy
Mill, the Double Jig and the 4-hand Heel
were performed by Rose Hanuse, Donna
Point, Nancy Louie,, Susan Edmonds, Peggy Wallace, Donna Moody, Uosannc Timothy and Wendy Lewis, dressed In Irish
costumes of green and White, Wendy Lewis
was the announcer, The costumes vvero
beautiful and the children poised and dignified, throughout the programme, Their
grapeful, synchronised dancing bore witness to tho excellence of their training.
Thoy were given an overwhelming. ovutlon
by the members of tho Branch,
Tho   afternoon's   programme   also   In-
-eludcd-a^recltatlon-by-Mrrcr^rirookmnnT
"The Game of Life" and singing led |>y tho
Sunshlpe Songsters,
It has .been found advisable to change
the plans for Ihe Vnncoqvor Island trip
scheduled, for Ihe end of April to avoid
using lho Coinox-l'owell Itlver ferry for
the return |rlp,  Present  plans  are for, a.
2-day trip starting April 26th, crossing by
the Tsawwassen ferry and returning homo
on April 27th by the Nanaimo ferry, There
will be an overnight stop in Victoria, with
time to Visit some of Victoria's attractions.
The second day's • tour will Include. Nanaimo, Parksville and Cathedral Grove,
The cost will be $13, including ferries and
one night's 1hote|. A one day trip to Vancouver is1 also In. the planning stage- for
May and details will he available at tho
April meeting,
With  lio  paid-up  memberships  so  far
this year, there are still some dues outstanding, Members are asked to pay'these'
as soon as possible to t|ie secretary, Mrs,
O.  McGregor,
SUNSHINE COAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
(Undenomlnationql)
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Church Service 11:15 a.m.
PASTOR REV. S, CASSELIS
Wilson Crook Community Hall
Davit-Bay Road
sscs
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
.SERVICE:,. „,...,.      .SSCHILY
Sunday School r-10:00 o.m.
Church Sorvlco— 11:15 a.m. .,,.
Prayor —- Wcdneid'ay 7130 p.m.
REV, A,' WILLIS, PASTOR
You are Invited to attend any or bach sorvlco
FOR  QUICK RESULTS USE  TIMES
ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT, BUY, ETC.
10 SLEEPING AND HOUSEKEEPING UNITS
ELECTRIC HEAT and COOKING
VANITY BATHS & SHOWERS - TV
COFFEE
COMPLIMENTARY
ON BEACH AT BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY
HIGHWAY 101 - % MlUS S. OF SECHELT
iWPi^/SB«WW*tl«(K"«**fJn
ue
i^jl-«i^*i«»»yri«»si.*ii*»i*-Wi*
IM7«M7^H>WJ,,sBfcift.j7i,..'-- ™i.* ff.ii
YOUR HOSTS
Writes Don 472, Socholh B,C!Im
Raloti Slnfllo $6 to $7,
Double SO up, alto weekly
JOE &J,IL CHIPPENDALE'
MOTEL
On  the   level, oldur'
$!.,MiO w|lh low down
TWO bedroom house on high-
way   at  Klelndale, Has   pro.
pane furnace and kitchen stove,
Available for Immediate oeoup-
«-»n«y*"»"Hent-«'--f80-f»>,-r-''-njon4br-'l,wo™
_bc(lroom...„.J)ou«K.v,MrAt»-n.MAdc,lra.-
Park, rent $(Ki per month,'" Apply  School  Board  Office,. Box
220,    Gibsons,   B,C.   Telephone,
880.222/5,,
1 UN
REAL ESTATE
NKCIIKI/r   business   block
Mile.  Wrili'  Box 308,  Sec
B.C.
for
iell.
IWVfn.
GIBSONS:
55 bedrom,
payment,
GIBSONS; $S,fi00 down on lm-
.maculaUi-2.bodrm.-bsmt.,h(|ine...,
Healllator fireplace and W-W,
In living room, View from <?v-
or)> room, Md, view lot all in
garden,
- Serera I *-fiood -tntyfl In tIpw^T'TO**"
Beach cottage for rent In Sol-
ma Park, ItefcrencoH, !prtf» per
monlh,
'„' k. butler Realty
&" INSURANCE
(jlhsons, hho ;:oo()
The IVojircviive  KcaNor
.        '    . . .      "....-..    lCll'i
I'.O, BOK 1180,
' VICTOIUA,   ll.C.
I'O'll 8ALK
One (ilKhleenfoot (18') clinker
built boal, while hull, steering
wheel, white canvns top, windshield and Has tank.
ranKlnj} with Mr, A. Boyso at
(HbsonH.'B.C, '
Sealed   offers  of  purchase   on'
an 'as Is where Is' basis will
^.^_^^
-nistrlrt^Mnrlne^AKemrwpnTt*""
ment of ,Trans|Hirt,  I'.O,  Box
1180, Boom W1 Federal Build- ,
inn, YUioria, n.r.; up 10 a:wr
p,m,( Monday, April I7IM, IIK17,
I,. K. SUAGIIT,
,,   Dlslrlot Marjne AKenl,'
Vielfulii  Murine„ Agency,
March  1(1,   BM.7, '
nawnHVvO't.0 *'
Tho
Anglican Church
OF CANAPA
Kcolori Hcv, H, Harry Jcnks.
Phone; HH.1.97V3
EASTER SERVICES
STrNILDA'S=SECHELT~"""J-
Gcxxi Friday ■ March 24 - 10:30 am
(:astor Sat. - March 25 - 7:30 pm
tfaatcr Sunday—iMarch 26th
-—STrH'tLOA'S^S'ECHEtrT
•w*8.00-a;m7^Holy'Commtinlon*"
9;30 a,m.~romlly Communinn'
CHURCH OF MIS PRESENCE
fl:00 a.rri.-   Holy Communion
ST, MARY'S  -GARDEN BAY
f I ;30 a.m.- -Holy Communion
Every Wednesday 10 a.m. Holy Communion
' sr, Hddo'i
Have You the Nerve fo^ee If
af the Midnight Show?
SUNDAY, MARCH  2Gtli
"Kiss of Ihe Vampire"
Clifford Evan* « Jennifer
Daniels
XECHNICOI-ORrtrAP'MLX
CARTOON and SINGLE
fr///V'  r STARTS AT 12:05 A.M>
Sco it first
at your SECHELT THEATRE
The Theatre on the Waterfront
Z3C
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A '['  _ffi.^^'!^ffi^^  *^$S^^'?&^ ^Wt V^V^^^^^^^n^  _��*j  __<___���__<___��__!  -*^r  The Peninsula Times .Page 3  Wednesday, March 22, 1967  ���by Florence McSavahey  FIFTEEN /members of Robert^ ���reek  - Community Association were presejvt  for the annual meeting held March 8.       -  The following officers were elected for  the coming year; chairman Mr. E, Fossetti  Vive-Chairman Mr. J. Forbes, Treasurer  Mr. M. Stevens, Secretary Mr. K. Skytte.  Miss Harrold agreed to continue with sick  and visUng committee and Mrs. McSava-  ney as librarian.  No other committees were appointed.-  This association now meets only every  three months, so the next/regular meeting  will be June 14.  Regular monthly -meeting of Roberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliary was held on Monday, March 13 in Ihe library. Reports were  given from committees and from co-ordinating council representatives. A list of  volunteers was arranged to take.charge of  the Thrift Shop the following Saturday.  Some committees also had to be re-arrang  ed,- as some members were now working  and not available foril;yolunteer duty  CENTENNIAL TEA  Date for a centennial tea was set for  August 5 and to be held in the Legion Hall  fe- Mrs. Shields very kindly invited the mem-  7-Jpers tohdld theTiextTneeting at her home  This will be�� April 11.,  TO HAWAII  Mr. and MrS. D. B. Wells leave this  weekend for - a three-week holiday in the  Hawaiian Islands.  SKUNK PROBLEM  There seems to have been a population  exposition among some of our fur-footed  friends; most particularly some attractive  black and white ones known 'as skunks.  These have bothered some people all winter and,.they finally took desperate measures and set traps. This disposed of the  offenders, but the penalty seems hardy  worth it. We won't mention any names;  . but you can tell ! ! !  Ipa Hi J HUUH 1 UflUV  J - " -v  ire  ���V  /j_-*V  The Canadian Red Cross sends medical,  technical and material assistance, valued  in excess of $800,000 to about 50 countries  each year.  Fabulous adventure  oncoinrer born enptorer  rings film to Fesiinsnk  fg��  Profile  -by Mary Tinkley  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  DIAMOND W BUILDING SUPPLIES  -Dealers for Westcroft Windows  Benjamin Moore Paints and all  Building Supplies  Open Fridays to 9:00 p.m.  885-9704 - Wilson Creek  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open  in the Benner Block  Secheit, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT���-STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 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   Boy   Rd.,   R.R.   1,   Secheit  Phone 885-2116  ���J , Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT-TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When Yoi^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 tp  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Diabv Porter 886-9615  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No doyvn payment - Bonk interest -  Ten .years to pay  1 Completp lino o\ appliances  For free estimate���-Call 886-2728  ...,,,,. L. & H   SWANSQN LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe ond  Front End Loader Wo;k.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 /Box 172 - Secholt  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Pjanters - Block\vork ,  ,  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phono 886-2586  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  ��� Your OMC Service Ccntro ��� Peninsula Evlnrudo'  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites ��� Trailer Court > Launching Ramp  Phpno 883-72266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom coblnotry for homo ond office  Kitchen Spi'clallMs  R, Blrkln, Beach Ayo,, Roberts Crook  Phono 886-2551  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or  Radio Mar Dee  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secheit 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E.  J. Caldwell, Prop. - Bop 97-, Secheit,  B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets,  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  SAW FILING SERVICE  Power Saws - Cross Cuts - Circular  Phone 885-9308  k'  ,   JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secholt, R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road  Phone #85-2050  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your    "       ���'���/���'  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing   i ���.   , .. i.... .  . i',.'������  John Hind-Smith.  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  Tt�� PENDER HARBOUR  Phono 886-2231  !   from 9 a.m. to 5:36 p.m.,    ,  Ros. 886-9949  ���_-<ll^|.._.Hl_.���.I���I^-���������- ���III-..���-^l.��� tlMM. llllllWIWIIInmill���W-lll-H-lWI'���"���  C& S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES'- HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  MR. JO-IN Sear, who celebrated his 84th  birthday on February 18, was born in  Wednesbury, Staffordshire, Englandr���-but  moved with his family to Birmingham at  an early age. He has spent most of his.life  in the building trade. As a young man; his  hobby was cycling ahd he has pedalled  over many miles of the English countryside. <  At the age of 23 he emigrated to Canada and worked on construction for a few  months in Winnipeg and Calgary. It was  a very different Calgary from that of today,  for where the city now stands, in 1906 he  saw nothing but buffalo wallows. He continued on to Revelstoke and the further  west he travelled, the better he liked the  look of the country. When at least he  reached the west coast he had no doubts  at all���this was where he would make his  home. '        '  Since those days, be has travelled to  far places and seen other lands, biit he has  always returned to the B.C. coast, for he  has found no place that suits him better.  As it had always been Mr. Sear's wish  to see something of the Orient, in 1908 he  signed up as ship's joiner one one of the  old Empress boats and made four' trips to '  China and Japan. When war broke out in  1914, he was living in Victoria/ He joined  the medical corps and was in France by  May 1915. He served in Lemnos where he  helped' tend the wounded from the Dardanelles campaign, in Alexandria, Egypt and  in Salonika:     ;   "  In a run-down condition after contracting malaria, he was sent back to England  to work in a hospital in Hastings. It was  there he met his. future wife, Lillian, who  was working with his unit - as a stenographer. She was born in London and when  the 1914 war came, she joined the St, (  John's Ambulancecand served as a stenographer at the Fort Pitt Military Hospital  at Chatham and the Hastings Military Hospital. They were married at one of England's old historic churches, St. Margaret's  at Barking, Essex.  Returning to Canada at the end of the  war, Mr. and Mrs. Sear settled for a time  at Sidney on Vancouver  Island  and  then  for nine years made their home at Yakima  in  the  state  of  Washington  where   their  three   children   were   born.   Returning   to  Canada, they lived in North Vancouver for  the next 19 years,  Mr. Sear spent some  "time constructing  a  store and warehouse  for the Hudson  Bay  Company in Ye]low-  Tinife, NWT. Yellowknife at that time was  just a tent town. With the advent of the  Second World War, he was,refused for the  army, so'"went into  the  shipyards  where  he worked until his retirement in 1948.  I   '   Mr, Sear built his.''retirement, home >at  Roberts Creek singiohanded.  In a. perfect  selling, close to the sen, it is planned so  that almost every window frames one of  nature's   masterpieces. t There,   Mr,   and  Mrs,  Sear have spent 16' of the happiest  years of their lives, They  have  made  a  pleasant  garden  and   they  have   enjoyed,  adventuring in < their I2rft. boat, in which  they have made several trips to Vancou-i,  ;  ver. ,   .;''.,.      .. ���,.' . :   ... ..���, .   .../.,.  They ��re members of St, Aldan's Anglican, Church and'have both been active in  church  work,  'Mr. .Soar  helped  build tho  ,   'burial, .mil while he wns still building his  .   home nnd he was church warden for about  seven years,  Mrs. Soar' ^served nt sccre-  ' tnry to St, Aldan's for several years nnd  Is now treasurer of the WA.  .... .....T.iey .have...two. daughters, Mrs.  Elizabeth Witts in Now Zealand''and Mrs. Doro-  , ihty Cninp of Vancouver, one son, Donald  of  Vancouver, 'four  grandsons  and  four  "    granddaughters, ,      '  ��� ., Purlng the past seven years, thoy havo  enjoyed two long trips, one to New 7-ea-  land to visit their daughter there and a trip  to England after"ah" absence of 'M years.  Open house'  SIMPiKINS place at Davis Bay was  the scene of great activity recently when Mr. and Mrs. Simpkins held  open house. One centre-of attraction  was this interior display of various  woodcuts surrounding the gaily dec-"  orated Honda motorcycle. Models  are Marilyn Simpkins and Pam David.  Extensive traveller  advises tour Canada  SUNSHINE Coast Chapter of Registered  nurses met February 27 in the nurses  residence with Mrsr S. Blaney1 in the chair.  Newly-elected officers are, Honorary President Mrs. M. Gordon, President Mrs. S.  Blaney, Secretary Mrs. C. Farrell and  Treasurer Mrs. M. Rudolph.  Chairmen of program, social and publicity Committees are still to be filled.  Guest speaker, Canon Minto Swan, who  has travelled extensively and knows a  great deal about Canada and its people,  cited many incidents of loyalty, tradition,  culture, temperament, virility and laissez-  faire virtues of the people. He terms Canada a country of 10 provinces and six empires.  This being centennial" year, he "urge-  people to visit other parts of Canada and  get to know the country better.  COLLIN Hannay, well-known Vancouver-  born explorer, adventurer,- mountaineer  and photographer will show the fabulous  color film of._Ms_____edition to the land of  the ancient Maya at four centres'on the  Sunshine Coast in April. He is no newcomer to this area.  Having sailed the coast since his youth,  Mr. Hannay bought property in Madeira  Park in 1948 and his mother, Mrs. Leta  Hannay lives at Welcome Beach. As the~  represenative for the last four years of  United Investment Services Ltd., Mr. Hannay is becoming well-known over the whole  district.  ( It was on a photographic expedition to  the ancient stone cities in Mexico which  have been rediscovered by western civilization only in the last 100 years that Mr.  Hannay heard from pilots flying over the ���  Guatemalan rain forest that they had  sighted people living in small isolated  groups, in the jungle. The possibility that  these forgotten people hidden away in the  tropical jungle behind the vast barrier of  mountain ranges could be descendants of  the once-proud Mayan race, fascinated  him. This early civilization developed  great architectural skills some 3,700 years  ago and their calendar was based on knowledge quite as accurate as our own today.  They lived in stone-built cities planne'd on  a grandiose scale with terraces, plazas,  sunken courts, palaces and temples, embellished   with   carving,   satuary   and  in  scriptions,  Collin Hannay returned to Vancouver to  finance and equip an expedition. The film  he will show is the astonishing story of  this journey into forgotten times, of how  by plane, mule and dugout they fought,  their . way through dense tropical rainforest. This is1 the country into which the  Spanish conquistador Cortes sent an entire  army to jts doom. Not a single man returned.  ,"    '  ' Collin Hannay and his companions iound  the people they sought, small, dark-  skinned, skilled hunters and fishermen living a happy, self-sufficient life adapted to  their jungle surroundings. Only the fine, :  gentle features of their faces link them  with their ancestor's forgotten empire and  one is struck by their resemblance to  ancient drawings and sculpture.  Mr. Hannay made friends with one  small group and lived with them, recording their daily life, the sights and sounds  of this stone-age village.  Sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, Mr. Hannay will show his film,  interesting artifacts and answer questions  about his .exciting expedition and future  plans in Port Mellon, April 4, Pender Har-,  bour, April 5. Secheit April 6 and Gibsons  April 7. All shows at 8 p.m. Advance  tickets, adults $1 and students .75c are  available from Mrs. Hately, Madeira  Park, Mrs. Lynds, Halfmoon Bay, Mr.  Baremdregt, Secheit, Mr. Sykes, Gibsons  and Mr. Willis, Port Mellon.  All your plumbing, heating |  and electrical requirements can be |  met with |  C. J. PLUMBING & HEATIHG  The custom of adding cream or milk to  tea was begun by tea drinkers in France:  ^A_v/ZA//wy/////y//w^^^   Box 368  CHUCK JOKE1T    ���"���  885-2878  "Sechelt;'';B.C.'""'r'"'"'"^'"s'   TOM PORTER  885-9364  Would You Get Such Values?  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9533  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  jrVHERE'D HE GO?)  ***<��  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES        l  Sales and Service  RICHTERS T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Secheit, B.C. i Phone 885-9777  ,W,Ji'.!.i':  7S'M  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Secheit  Dealers for P.M. Canadian - McCulloch ��� Homelire -  pioneer and StiW Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parrs and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  PLUMBING & HEATING  Let us cater to oil your  Plumbing    and    Heating  needs.  Oil  Co.  or  Bank  financing  available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  NiiWuti'iW'V  '^bt  fil^'iii'  :l'M?5*/fc!!l!!S  Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2058  vV.*i',^Jl7'  ftiVitJ**Wi'*J*'';*H',(i,W��l*i i>_t<MM#&mfsj��  G | P SO N ���*��� GIR L*~ U E A UTY*���* S A LO N >~���---����-~~*->��~-^-t  Gibsons Village ,   Exports at cuts, coiff and colour  Custom Perms -��- Phono 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  PhoncT885:97l3  VWkw *��� (-��*J"i_^ti��ws��y|J^��*Wft��i,t9!f |.a^ai>4w*i^^  JREE SERVICES       * /  Falling, Topping, Limbing for yIow.  All work Insured,  Full Information  Phono 086-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  . .    ' ���      - - ������ - "- i ���""'   _jiP_Y��OPJ-^^^  ~��j- ^a_[n; 7 ������.���~  ������'���   Evorythlna from Needles to  , School SuppllW, ',.;'���  FRANK E. PECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  'I ' 7 '"       ' '        7  Every Wednesday  886-2166  _fc*t"tfru#���Hrw  ~ ^ ^"^'I'j C H A ,0^-p7^ERNETf"  notaWPOdU'c' """'  '   ;'  Telephone Glbtom 006.2401 . Rot, 006.2131  CHARLES ENOUSH LTD,  Rani Eitnto & Inmranca  PENINSULA CLEANERS  ,. ...     ,   r    ���    ' ������ *  ��    152V Gower Pt. Rood  886-2200 Gibsons  J.f0r,youOamiCy>ky: .cleaning.;necds  I fc S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phono. 896-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Long distance moylng  Local pickup and dollvory service  Lowbod hauling  ,       "WHERE TO GO'1  TRAVEL SERVICE  CI IARTI1R FLIGHT TO LONDON  ^r_���,^.375;.Q.0,,MONT^���.5yAY;,  ������,��w,���,,���j lino,. | f anrt -Srptembcr?'*"  Phono 886-2232  , Sunnycront Shopping Contra  LARGE MACHINE AVAILABLE FOR  HEAVY CLEARING OR GRADING  ���' TERMS 'AVAILABLE   '  Call Fred Schfocdor���885*9690  .. , Sccliolr, P.C.  He slipped out to take  advantage of those money  7 '  saving opportunities at  THE CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Cowrie Street, Secholt Phono 885-79626  ASAOW^AS  25* ADAY  WILL  COMPLETELY  INSTALL A  NEW  SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  /���ond Oil Tank in your homo.  For full information call Bud Kiowitz your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-2133  Helene'x Fashion Shoppe  (Where Else?)  JUSTJjkRRIVED.���-~~  H, 1 p, me- SELECTION OF���^  LINGERIE AND FOUNDATIONS  n new beautiful colours,  ������'!'  ot  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Glbionj, B.C, Phono 886-9941  Gull Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  Sec heft, B.C.  ���Mrf-mcf MrirVohnSiar  l  r js  \ '  ...��r,  i VJv-Vla.'.lH *���**���*$��&��&%��?'!" " ''1^.;S_��y^K^_a'K-.iV5!i*,>**i-  ���A  ���'�������������,���wi~^���.���a -  . \ s. .-*���-.,  ;��-.&_"_.  * *!**_  ���MBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBtBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBfBBfrBBBBBBB"-  \ The Peninsula*J4meb        '^~r   *    ' a        |  1867111967 J  'I may be wronvr4#u I shall hot be so wrong as to fail to say what 1 believe to be right." \  ���.John <\tkinsJ  __  Credit t�� service clubs  BOTH Gibsons'Village and Secheit have'  municipal parks which by no stretch  of the. imagination may be termed a  credit to cither district, in fact, large sums  of cash are needed to convert each of  thei-n. to. the general conception of a small  town park.  To give credit where due. attempts  have been made on a comparatively small  scale bv groups and individuals to smarten 'them up. but considering they are all  we have to offer, both councils'-have lagged badly in failing to provide something  . much better.  In Gibsons, much of what has been  accomplished has been due to the efforts  of the Kinsmen who have been restricted  bv shortage of funds and. at one time,  low membership. Much of this has been  overcome b\ an increased membership  although funds are still low.  Coincidental!}", Kinsmen of both  Gibsons and Secheit are presently for:  mulating plans for their respective parks.  In Secheit a small membership plans renovation of the back-stop and bleachers  together-with.Other clean up jobs. In Gibsons a rather more ambitious project is  planned for complete re-vamping which  <on a five year basis will provide the district with a ,park to be proud of. This to  some extent will depend upon financial  support of council but as this will be small  for value obtained it is logical to assume  they will go along with the Kinsmen.  Cost of playground equipment-has  proved rather mor^e costly than anticipated but Commissioner Ray Clarke of  Secheit has pushed a very good case for-  such expenditure with the result council  has approved certain expenditures to this  end. /. .  Certainly these facilities are badly  needed and it is no credit to past councils  that so little has been spent on the parks.  However, both councils appear to be interested in making amends and,it is to be  hoped they will each play their part in  providing safe and pleasant play areas  for the youngsters of the area.  Great credit is due the service^lubs  for the part they play an<_ we are indeed  fortunate in having men who are prepared to give so much of their time and  labour toward the welfare of the commuj  nities.  Breakwater offers prospects  ANNOUNCEMENT that the long awaited Secheit Breakwater is definitely included in the federal government's public  fP����ti*�� Comer  OPE TO THE CENTENNIAL  PROJECT  OR GO TAKE A JUMP  DOWN  BRAMBLEBERRY HILL  They sat and yacked through a year or three  On what to do Centenrually  S6me thought big and some thought small  They watched the flies crawl up the wall.  Some dreamed of a hall or a curling rink  But they did not do much more than think.  One said a tidal pool was sound  Another sail "Toilets underground"  For relief of Tourist and thought profound.  The municipal beach was far from pretty  And to fix it wbuld shrink the village kitty  So .a swimming pool looked kind of nice       "v.;,"  When Port Mellon offered to share the price  And a little effort might suffice.  To get the grant needed application       i~a��  There was little time left for meditation  So the job, in the chairmans lap was tossed  They signed the forms, he guessed the cost  He sent them.off, some hoped they got lost.  To find a site was the next big test  And the Kinsmens ground looked like the best  The Bishop who' ovvned ft would not, yeah or  ,, And we heard not a word for manyii^day  i' It looked like for land we would have to pay.  Then the school board offered some    ..,'  co-operation  Free Gratis a most clemcnt'ry location  To kecp,on the move was an absolute must  Sub committees were formed, and details,  , discussed ,.. "   ,.  And monies collected were put into,trust.  When" the word sot around that ihe project  might go  Many people said "hum!" some said "yes"  some said "no"  .Some of���them sitid "Bravo", others put on a  sneer  Some luushcd up their sleeve, others cried in  their beer- ������ ������'���"���' ��� ��''������  ���������  Some said ."we've got lots of beaches round  here".  But you figure it put, and discuss with your  1   wife  Lcnrning to ���wlm, might mivo ii yotinff life  We need lots of things, JrieluilliiK u hull  But no one ciimo forward to curry the hull,  So lets not end up with w>thln��� nt nil.  *��^^_ttft**��~��<teiA  n*��W��~Sss~Wt����*i||f((''  There's �� hundred years of confeilcrution  We're supposed lo he ii progressive ynunjj"  nation;  So lei us isp forward conceitedly       '  There'll he no progress lliinklmi nepilvely,  We'd all end up like old'Biimiblebi-iry.  ��� llcMiuni Litik-julin  The Biudof (irunthiims  works projects for 1967-68 has been welcomed by all who wish to see the district  grow and prosper.  The announcement will also fire the  imagination of many fast-buck seekers,  all out to get in on the ground floor, and  all loaded with an incredible variety of  fabulous projects.  Trump cards, however,would appear  to rest with the Indians, considering property involved is Indian reserve, and it is  the -Indians with whom any such deals  will have to be discussed and approved.  Fortunately, our Indian neighbours  at��.bv no means stupid; indeed, there is  little doubt the present council includes a  number of young men who have every intention of dedicating their efforts to the  welfare of their' people. Consequently,  we may rest assured, any deals struck  will not be for the personal benefit of a  handful of people but to the advantage  of the Indian village as a whole.  With this in mind, we draw attention to a.feature in this week's Times on  h. thriving boat works at Garden Bay employing twelve local men. The. proprietor  has indicated his interest in re-locating ih  the Secheit area with the_object of establishing a larger business. Establishment  of a breakwater therefore offers up an  excellent opportunity to bring a. badly i  needed industry into the area, and one '  which could employ a number of Indians.  This is not a proposition to be cast  aside lightly, neither is it likely that really  worth-while, projects such as this will  come on a silver plate. They have to be  gone after for nothing worth having comes  easy and if they are worth having they  are worth working for.  . Amount of money budgeted for the  breakwater is) by no means a large sum,  it will, nevertheless, be a start and it is  obyioMs the f>raiect once started will be  completed regardless. Itcould very well  herald a major advance for both' the Indian Village and the community as a  whole providing ownership and leasing  of key property is handled wisely.  At this time the cards are stacked in  favour of the Indians, it is to be hoped  they play them well.  The Peninsula^Jdmeb  Published Wednesdays at Secheit  ,     on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  i        ���    ', by  Secheit Peninsula,Times Ltd.  .   Box 381 - Scchclt, B.C.  Douglas G, Wheeler, Editor  S. II. Ahgtird, Publisher  u    Subscription Rates: (in advance)  |-yc��rr*5*^2^cai'C$?-:r*,3**Veaifg7t$n"  U.S. and Foreign, $5,50  Serving the area front fort Mellon to Egmont  [      {Howe,Sound to Jervis Inlet)  Annual spring dinner  golf & /country club  SUNSHINE Coast Golf and  Country  Club '  _ .plans to__Jh,oid._ .'.Us .first annual .spring  dinner and dance April 15th at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall. /  Tickets' will be limited to 150 and will  be available to members only up to Saturday^ April 8th following which,. they will"  be on sale, to friends and guests.  In order to avoid disappointment, members are urged to obtain their tickets as  soon as possible. They may be obtained  by contacting Ed Anderson-at 886-2049 or  Dick Clayton  885-2168.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ~ THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  Around Gibsons  BEING^ parents to six children is not too  uncQmmon these days but being parents 'to six adopted children is another  story. Congratulations are certainly in order for Art and Iona McKinnon of Veterans Road, Gibsons, who recently brought  home their sixth chosen child, a wee girl.  Kirsti.  To mark the occasion, several ladies  surprised Iona at her home with a baby  shower held on Tuesday of last week.  Those present included Mrs. Agnes La-  bonte; Mrs. Agatha MacKenzie, Mrs. Clara  Nygren, Mrs. Mary Gill. Mrs. Cator. Mrs.  D'Aoust. "Mrs." Julia["''"Boser and Mrs'1 Joan"  Quarry. Unable t3.attend but sending gifts  were Mrs. Diane Fromager and Mrs. Mar-  lene Dawe.  BRIDAL SHOWER  Guest of-horror al a pretty bridal shower on March 7. was Miss Sherry Lam our-"���  eux.   daughter   of   Mr.   and    Mrs.    Frank  Lamoureux,   whose   marriage  to  Mr.   Noel  (Nicky)' Husby. elder "son of Mr. and  Mrs..  Edwhj Husby, will take place April 8.  Co-hostesses were Mrs. Doreen Mus-  grove and Mrs. Jean Davidson, the shower being held in the home of Mrs. Mus-  grove.     ,  The honoree. seated in a beautifully  decorated chair, was presented with many  lovely gifts from���a_ne guests; Mesdames F..  Lamoureux, ,c-riV_jtry Husby, Kay Horvath,  Moya McKbanoh. Edna Husby, Shirley  Feeney, .'Elsie Fletcher, Marie Clarke,  Josie Da vies, Helen- Higgs, Carol Tyson,  Wynne Tyson, Helen Weinhandl, Estelle  Hagelund, Marie, Smethwaite, Miss Colleen  Husby, Miss Sandra Davidson and Miss  Marilynrie Musgrove.  Unable to attend.but sending gifts were:  Mesdames Sharie :Wingrave, Mary Fletcher, Mary Mcintosh', Mary Solhik,' Doris  Skellett, Eva Peterson, Agnes Labonte  and the Misses-Laurel and Zena Davidson,  Mrs. Elsie Thomas, Mrs, Nancy Kriise  and  Mrs..  Bessie Kruse.  Refreshments  were served  including  a  .beautiful  shower,,,.cake decorated by  Mrs.  Davidson. ���  TROPHY WINNER  On March 12 at Arlington Dragway,  Snohomish County,, Washington, U.S. A,.  David Husby of Gibsons was winner of a  trophy when he came first in the class  entered, driving his Dbcljjc' Coronet 500. a  two-dqor hardtop having a 426' cubic Street  Heml  Motor with 425 horsepower.  FIRE STRIKES  Mr,   apd   Mrs,   George AVeal' had   left  their home about 3 p.m. on Sunday, March  into visit Mrs, Weal's family, the Nations.,  1 During the visit they received a phone cull,  i telling of tho fire .tt their homo, tho old  King place, , Mr,  and   Mrs,  Weal,dost^nll  their, belongings In the fins which destroyed  . their.,;',hoino. ,They   aro   presently   slaying  with 'George's '.mother, Mrs, Martha Weal.  BREVITIES  Mrs.   C.   Strom   Visited ' recently   will)'  who is employed in  weekend here with  Mrs.  Fred Stenner.  relatives at Ladner.  Miss Lynn Stenner,  Vancouver, spent the  her parents, Mr. and  Due to. the power being off, the Garden  Club meeting was not held as scheduled  on the 15th of this month. Next meeting  will be the third Wednesday in April.  Enjoying a motor trip to Seattle recently were Mr. Eric Cooper, Mr. and Mrs.  W. Hartle. Mr. and Mrs. Lorne Blain, Mr.  and Mrs. Jim Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. T.  Fossett.  April 8 at 7:30 p.m. is the time chosen  by Miss Wendy Skellett. daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. J. Skellett. when she will be-  corne. Mrs. Haddock....at;,a.Jceremony whicji.  will take place at the nited Church. Gibsons.  Among recent patients in hospital were  Bob Norris of Gibsons; Mrs.  H.  D. Adams  of Roberts Creek and Mrs. liavid Nystrom-  of Hopkins Landing.  At'the home of Mrs. F. J. Wyngaert, the  Women's Missionary Council of the Pentecostal Church met on Wednesday afternoon. Following the business meeting, a  baby shower was held for Mrs. Carl  Schroers. Present were Mesdames 'D.  Parke, E. Lawrence, B. J. Wisken, S.  Fladager, D. Hicks, R. Cramer. G. Maclean. R. Brackett, A. Wyngaert, 'M: Cooper. H. Marshall, G. Charman, D. Stewart,  M. Cassin, P. Fletcher and D. Peterson.  Junior Missionettes meeting was held  Friday evening with Mrs. B. J. Wisken in  charge. Memory verses were recited,  singing was practised and items prepared  for sending overseas. When work was completed, games and refreshments were enjoyed.  FOR SALE  19' CABIN CRUISER  Excellent Shape  New Canvas  60 HP Engine  Ready To Go  Only $1695.00  Phone 885-2155  >wif^ftwwnF_ww.W-*��w*<wi^trt��vw<i^  come  i  to  mf*  our  \^B^Ct6\  fashion  opening  New costume? New Coal-? New Suit? Whatever fashion  you wont, to brighten your ward'robc at Easter, you'll find  it here. Styles and prices to pleose.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-9543  MARCH  EiSTEE  J  A great day to discover how little long distance costs  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod,  \       SECHIHLT, B.C,  Phono 005-2111  ���- Tod Farewell  On this special day the voices of loved ones, perhaps from hundreds  of miles away, have a special place in our hearts, Memories are  sharpenedrexperiences-recapturedrIt-is a day-when togetherness-  means so much and~as always with B.C. TEL-costs so little.  'H��lBf^B(rai��HiiKt,��fe.flSi^*,h��-tJ WtlMflsnt'Wti^tw^W'WS  mi,  Your Hospital Needs You  n i  H   l  BRYAN I. BURKINSMAW  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  ZURICH Mf?E OF CANADA  Box 500'. Clbioni, B.C.    '/'i  Become a member of St. Mary's Hospital Society  NOW I Give your support-hr $2,00 per year or 4,  JE5fl!L��!?L^ kejc��mcj a member j>f the  Society and give additional strength to the opera-  tion of your I hospital.  THE SOCIETO CQNCE^^  PITAL CARE FOR ALL RESIDENTS OF THE AREA FROM EGMONT  ' TO PORT MELLON!  ^ ( ! ' | I '  WE ARE ALL INVOLVED!  mwMwMwm  Now n Bludont flon or dnuohlor nwny nt colloflo can afford n  lonq'disthnco cnll homo (onpoclhlly If tlioy onll "colloct"!),  . Lortfl dlotonco roloo nro nmonn Iho vory fow homo of poroonnl  " WpondfriJfoiwIiloh  i tho flonoroltlno In othorllvlna contain foot, ninny Iona dlatonco  colls nciurilly cost loss In dollara ond conta lodny thnn 10 yotirs  flflo, Moroovor, nftor 6 pm nnd nil dny Sunday Ihoy nro ohonpor  fty nhout ono-flfth.  ^Ch^cFthFfnlo^  ���and asK tho opormprrYou'll ho surprlsod how llulo It costs to  onjoy "tho noM boat thlnn to |>o|no Ihoro,"  nro a fow ourront ohnroosi  loro, for oknmplo,  ^VANC0yVER-PniNCE"QE0nQErrrnrrrrrrM;3B--~  ,   NEW WESTMINSTER-CALQAnYl.'......... $1,BQ  viCToniA-'TonONTO..,..;;,;;-;.:.���..,$1.9B (  (Evonlnp, stntlon-to-Btntlon cnlls, first 3' minutes)  0,-..^.^ ronr7o"n Ilinh  cvono uso tonn Distancefor nirirn woftiii*"  mn-t fiKt'7-nin  BRITISH COillMBIAUltPHONS COMPANY  ^rlr?^,Dr1TAl�����r��l0Ntf0NNfCTi0N(l" iNT���fiNATioNAi tivx ano Vrictyi^r (jrnvior . n/voioTritCHONm . cioncD cinouiT tv ��� iNTrncoM mo P/VOINO  SYSTEMS �� CUCTHQWWTtRli ��� OMAPM0HES ��� AM.W-WN0 AM0 AUR��A UMM .flWU. ��M,0tMtRXQWlAUtHCMl0H A.ID& |0r\WoWH.��d*ftU���WB.��WWMm   ___..__���  .____________^^  i..i ),Mti\J!;il.i& '_ ' J> r   ' *  -fi*-S,  a.   -J-  i.t i ������  -Hi  I  ESHTW  J**1H*  *>  ���e;^  Face Wit  1IACKETT Park bleachers and back-   party included Ray Witt, Hank Stro-  stop had a face lift over the week-   shein,    WilUe    Takahashi,    George  end   when  Kinsmen   Club   replaced   Fawkes,   Greg   Raffle,   Bill   Tuba,  rotten timber, mended backstop and   Ralph and son Dale Stephanson.  did   some   spring   painting.    Work  By Mike Blaney . . .  AM Canadian Conference  irstin union  LAST SUMMER, our . union, the. International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and  Paper Mill Workers, which, represents the  more than 400 union employees at Port  Mellon, was beset with turbulent internal  problems. At one point these problems became so intense that they threatened the  effective production at Port Mellon, and  consequently the economic stability of our  community. Realizing our responsibilities  to both our members and the community,  we made every effort to maintain a united  membership.  the subject which created such" vehement factions within our union was on the  matter of Canadian autonomy. For those  not familiar with our organization, we are  an international union. That is. it is composed of both U.S. and Canadian locals:  While BiC. is _ a distinct region with its  own regional vice-president and while, as  Canadian members of an international  union, we have a Canadian "director, the  ultimate authority of our union's policy is  vested in the international Convention. In  matters of regional or local concern, we  enjoy an extremely high degree of autonomy.' .  The disruption taking place last summer was caused by many of our members desiring more, if. not complete, autonomy for the Canadian membership. The  irony in the feud was that nearly all our  members wanted more autonomy but differed only in. how to get it. We, of course,  1 wanted to attain this goal through the international .so that we could remain one  strong, large union, The breakaways, as  they were referred to, wanted to do just  what their nickname implies, which would  have resulted, in our opinion, in the estab-  story  lishment of yet another small, inadequately  financed union.      ��� ���   ..   .'\  While most of lis sympathize with some  of the ."breakaways". (Pulp and Paper  Workers of Canada) goals, we could not  agree with their means of achieving them.  We must, however, thank them for illuminating to us the desires of our membership.  As a result of the problems created by  our desires for more Canadian autonomy,  and as a result of other problems peculiar  to,Canadian Jocals of the Internatipnal, an.  All-Canadian conference has been scheduled.  This conference will be composed of all  the Canadian locals within our international union and will be the first such conference ever held in our union's history.  The conference will discuss the whole  question of Canadian autonomy along with  many other particularly Canadian problems and will make recommendations to  the international convention for ratification. The international convention will not,  or had better not, turn down any majority  recommendations from this conference.  The conference. will be held in Ottawa  on March 22, 23, and 24. Delegates from  this.local will be, Larry Labonte, George  Hostland Jr., and Mike Blaney.  As you can see, we are endeavoring to  satisfy the wishes of our membership and  are in turn keeping- the welfare, of this  community foremost in our minds.  f.  Vaccinia    Immune    Globulin   is    made  from  blood  that is collected by  the  Red  Cross. "It is the only known serum  useful  in   treating   complications   resulting   from  standard smallpox  vaccinations.  'fflmmsmm  r.\;  Young or old benefit from Credit Union  flervlco.^Dlvidonds.-.��based-upon,.���tho_,in-��,  come of tho credit union; attrnctlvo returns on deposit h nnd low cost loans mako  credit unions the best place "to saVo ov  borrow.  In British Columbia there nxe > credit:  unions In almost every major community.  If you would llko details on how credit.  Unions canhelp you onU nt the credit  union nearest\You or wt'Ue to:  Pender Hi News  ���by Donna Vaughn  OUR JUNIOR boys were beaten overwhelmingly by Brooks in basketball-last  Saturday, March 11. The score was 46 .to  2. However, the junior girls turned the  tables by trouncing their Opponents'.. 22 to  4. ���.'���������  On Thursday,' March 9, a number of  parents came rto^ Pehder Hdrbour IfigB^to  see what their - kids iiave ��� been doing 'W  year,-Some of the older students acted as  guides and escorted the parents to -the  Home Economics room to- see" the gjBs'  sewing class display? of cushions and button holes; also on1 view were-pages from,  'BbnnfeLees Certte*ntli_l Booklet.   '      '- ~  - Bonnie has worked diligently research^  ing since September gathering photographs,  clippings and material of all kinds dating  back to the earliest settlers in the Pender  Harbour area. Bonnie hopes to have her  work printed this summer.  Another centre of interest was'the industrial education shop where the boys  were working on various projects. Some  of them wereworking; oh^'hiolds for khife  handles, some were Sharpening knives they  had almost finished and others were filing  e  aluminum handles  previously  molded.  Here, too, were tables, bookstands/  stools and aluminum door knockers shaped  like anchors. Tea was served in the home  ec. room by Judy Nygard and Jo Sund-  quist. Cookies were made by the Home Ec.  class.  This   week  I   wish  to. tell you  a  little  about   Mrs.  Whittaker's   background.   Mrs.  Whittaker  is  our commerce  and   English,  teacher.  She was born in Vancouver and,  began -her schooling at Porpoise Bay. The  school her father helped build there is still  standing.    She   finished    elementary    and  high  school  in Calgary.  Upon  graduating  from high school she  attended commerce.,  school for a year before returning to Vancouver to obtain her degree at UBC. After  graduation    from    UBC    she    taught    at  Irvine's  Landing school,  leaving there to  be   married.   Raising   a  family  filled  the  intervening years to five years ago when  she returned to-full time teaching.  Since there has been quite a, lot of  news about the psychedelic and hallucinatory drug LSD in colleges and recently in  high schools, I thought I'd ask the students  in our school their views on the drug. In  answer to the questions "Under medical  supervision would'you take LSD?" I received the ensuing replies: Eleven unqualified No. "1 think it's awful." "I guess not."  (sarcastically). "I think it's stupid."  "I've never been drunk so why take LSD?"  "I don't know,"- "Wouldn't touch the stuff."  "I don't think so." "I doubt it,"j (sarcasm  again). Nineteen of the 21 people' asked  were emphatically against it,  ' One student said under supervision she  would take it and one student told me tho  fpllowing; "I was at an LSD party and  everyone was having a ball. I think it's  ihe greatest stuff ever," I don't know whether she was kidding me or herself.  Personally, 1 don't think anyone should  use psychedelic drugs excopt medicinally  ������that'is to treat cases of extreme schtao-  phrenla and other mental disorders,  1 think many of these who go on "trips"  are more to bo pitied than condemned.  They appear to mo to be poor, misguided  people who feel Insecure nnd Inadequately  equipped to face the problems and tensions'  of our world today, Thoy nro unsatisfied  with the imago thoy present to tho world  nnd want dospnrntoly to find tho dynamic,  confident person thoy long to bo. It is n  pity thoy do not realize that to bring about  thin chnnuo thoy thom.solyos must do It.  Psychedelic drugs cannot uncover A flashing wit or n powerful chnrnetor. It requires  something more thnn 'trips' to do thnt.  Calendar of events  Jobs-Demolay  ON Marfrh 14 a dew niember, Faye Reid of  Roberts Creek was initiated into the  Bethel. At this meeting the" Jobies' paid  tribute to the founder of Job's Daughters,  Ethel t;. Wead Mi-k and to the founder  of Jobs Daughters Ih B.C., Emily Max-  .well.  The International Order of Job's Daughters' was fbUfufed ih Nebraska U.S. oil  May 6th, 192.1, with a membership of 118  girls. Mi's. Wead ' Mick Was assisted by  members of the Grand Masonic Lodge and  Order of Eastern Star of the State of Nebraska. Mrs. Wead Mick became the first  Supreme Guardian and .Mr. Bednar, the  first Associate Supreme Guardian.  Some time later, B.C. organized an  order under the sponsorship of the Eastern  Star and Masonic Lodges.. Mrs. Emily  Maxwell . was appointed Grand GUardian  and Mr. J. Mcleod was; Associate Grand  Guardian. The first Bethel in Vancouver  received its charter in 1932. This was the  first Bethel in the British Efcapire.  Out local Bethal was started by Mrs.  Molly McCbll, Past Matron of Mt. Elphin-,  stone Chapter, No. 65, -prdei: of Eastern  Star, the Bethel was instituted on Feb. 17',  1956. The first Guardiah was Mrs. Eve  Moscrip and the first Associate Guardian  was Mr. Harry Mylroie. Bethel No. 28's  first Honoured Queen was Joan Reeves.  Oh March 19, the Jobies were visited  by the Grand Guardian of B.C. Mrs. Merrick. After the meeting a delicious Pot  Luck Dinner was served. We are busy  making plans for a Bake Sale on March  23 at Super-Valu Store, and hope that everyone will support this project.  Jobies are working hard on a skit which  they will perform at Penticton during  Grand Session, which is a convention of  all the Bethels of B.C.  Mt. Elphinstorif Chapter, Order of De-  Molay held a Charity drive for the retarded Children's Fund during DeMolay Week.  At the present time they have collected  lmost $200.00. We hope to have a larger  total by the end of the Drive. The Demolay would like to take this opportunity  to thank all those who have so generously  contributed to this worthwhile organization.  Secheit Socials  ���With Your Neighbours  MISS ELEANOR Ortnrod was hostess to  _ the_ Anglican, Church Women of St.,_ Hilda's at a friendship tea last week.  Enjoying^ the friendly get-together were  Miss Ormrod, Mrs, A. "Williams, Mrs. Ross  Laycock, Mrs. Alec Gray, Mrs. G. Potts,  Mrs. B. Frith, Mrs. T. Ivan Smith, Mrs.  M. Swan, Mrs. A.�� E. Cobleigh, Mrs. F,  Taylor, Mrs. D. Hayward, Mrs. G. Foxall,  Mrs. H. Nelson, Mrs. B. Jenks, Mrs. J.  Northcote, Mrs. C. G. Lucken, Mrs. J. S,  Gibsons, Mrs. L. S. Jackson, Mrs. S. Dawe  and Mrs. M. Housley.  The Holy Family ' 'Catholic Women's  League also met hi the "Parish Hall, for  their regular meeting, Mrs. Robeft Kent  presiding. Standing' committee conveners  were called upon to give their reports and-  it was learned that many visits had been  made to people who are on "the sick list  ahd those unable to go out.  Members were aslced to remember the'  ���'Day,of Recollection' tentative date April  26 when Rev. Father Leon Kotsko will be  gdest speaker. Convener for the annual  raffle! informed the meeting that progress  was being made and prizes have been cho-  seil. First jSf__e> $106 Centennial bond;  secdiicj prize, 16?' by. 20" original oil painting (portrait) by artist i Brother Francis  McDonald, 6.M.I.; third prize, a surprise.  These prizes to be drawn at giant bingo  to be held in" Secheit Canadian Legion  Hall July 22 at 8 p.m. Tickets Will go on  The Pemnsuld T?meS * Pdge 5 '  W_dnesddy, March 22, 1967  __��������� ������.____ iii i i_i-_���_____   fin i Kimmmmmtmttm^mm^mmm^mmim, ������ ��� i __i_ni.-i������_-_MH__��  sale after Easter. t   ,.���,���,  Officers elected to serve in 1967 were  president, Mrs. Robert Kent, (secortd  term); vice-president, Mrs. Diane Eberle,  (first term);-secretary, Mrs. Bob LeMeiux-  (second"term); tfeas., Mrs. F. Casey (second term).  IN BRIEF       "  Mr. Tony Eberle is home again after  a long session in Shaughnessy Hospital.  Mrs. J. S. Riddle, who was a patient  in St. i Mary's  Hospital suffering  from  a  fall, has now gone to St. Vincent's Hospi-  , tal, Vancouver.  Mrs. Tim Newcombe returned from  from Victoria but still on the sick list.  Mr. C.  G. CritcheU celebrated  another  birthday and the family had a few friends  iii for high tea;  Mrs.  Gladys MacMillen, -  Miss Rita Relf add Mrs. A. A. French,  Miss Bessie Btifrell also celebrated a  birthday on St Patrick's Day, received  many callers during the day with good  wishes.  Mrs. Norman Taylor still a patient in  St. MaryV Hospital.  Mr��. Agnes MacKenzie of Vancouver  guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Montgomery,  also calling on old friend Mrs. A. A.  French. ���'���  Mr. arid Mrs, Walter George, formerly  of the ORCHARD* Secheit, have purchased  property on Pratt Road, Gibsons."  Nearly 15,000 hospitalized veterans in  DVA institutibrts acioss Canada are taught  handicrafts by the Red Cross.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  .'.cASfffe cm it iwns  HAVE    A VERY NICE EASTER  THE HAPPIEST OF SPRINGS  AND ALWAYS ON ALL DAYS LIFE'S HAPPIEST THINGS  EASTER BASKETS TO FILL ALSO FILLED BASKETS  BUTTERICK PATTERNS - SUMMER EDITIONS - NOTIONS AND  SEWING NEEDS ^ ART SMPPMES - JR^MES^^^,^^^^^,^^,^^^^ w  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-9343  fr����jQu��oaMO-aooo-0^^  TO EMPLOYERS AND EMPLOYEES IN  AGfflCmiTJRE AND HORTiaJLTIIRE  *  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE \VJIJ_, AS  OF APRIL Ist,1967, COYER EMPLOYEES OF  FARMS^ RANCHES Wi NURSERIES  GREENHOUSES _# FRUIT, VEGETABIJE,  v    , ��� , I  FLOWER GROWERS.  -   "    ���'' ���'  ���,"i''/" '     '  ��� 'i -'���;��� V,"' '       ''"���r ���     ������      ���   ���������������'  r  wmnwrnrnwrnmrnmi  ii 'rt_*_i  .. ._.  i�� <  gMW^^MVmi^SWmM^llWmm _______ ���__ ��� ���_��� ��Si8*pf��  MnHMB  UNBON LEAGUE  S��  POJOV-MELiON INDUSTRIES CRED��T��.UNION  Two-day! 1i3(M.30 p.m.-rFtidayi SiOO.fliOO p.m.  Port Mellon Offlcor-884.5239 '���  Wcdncudnys 5|30-8i30 p.ro.r-Thwndoy. 9.30 Q,m,*12t30 p.m(  ���..,,.'.��� t ,      ",���   tLL p.," f   i.i TiiH" ill ������ II   -  I'I      '      -������      ���     '-    -      ���    "     '      ������"'������ ��� .���..-a-,���   ROBERTS CREEK CREDIT UNION  Socholt, D.C.���885-9531  Tne>doy��ThHndqyi 10 o.m.-5 p.m. ��� Friday. 10 a.m.-7,30 p.m.  ���--*��_,  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  Secheit Bowling  i_    i. .mi    i  i   ... r.    i     i    ���i��� ���    ���   - ' ..��������� - ���������-���  r���by Eyq Moscrip  SECHELT LAPI6S TUESPAY  Hobby Flllo ��!��), Uo.se U��lw��y -fi08,  Roberta Postlethwnlto 2MJ.  LADIES WEDNESDAY  Mary .UotUloiwrn l.7l> (2r>��), Hazel Stfcytto  07H {M\, 2(10), Sylvia JonoH ai.W, AbiIoh Koh��'  noU,_A2, 1'nt PorU��r a!02, Cathy flail S��ll.  MIXED TEN'PINS  Loo Johnson 5Ui (2o;i),  Doroon Mullen  4.!H, Knu Arm!.tr��n�� \M,  y% N Di E R" H A R DO U ft~��*������"���----������-[-���  .    Krlc Antllln 704, Carol It'elcl m. Chiirllo  llnukn OM,         ,  SECHELT COMMERCIAL \'  - Lb u re nee �� Cr uc It- ����(> ���������������( WH, -Mb \ ,_JU1 ck~,  , Clayton TM {,m)i Chuck  Ayro U7(l,  I.oln  OHhfwiMP'uoiC ���i)iiiV"t!Hi��Uvt'U '7ar��'T2rti^i^       "  i,  SPORTS CLUB  l.twirence Cvucil (iM; l.ll McCourt ��flt,  Pnl WHI 04V (KOI), Hay Nowmnn iv.in 13U��),  Mnrthii Held 01)7 (253, 2m)7  PALL AND CHAIN  Helen Phlllliw OHII (3Hfl, '.MO), .lark Phh��  or 751) (208). J nek Oorson 73ft (2IM, ?A-\),  ,WKAUW,,II��U.JVV^1W7).  (c!3^  ��fl*MiW'*a*.>l*H^(*Cl A��i��*p-iiiii  ) ���'."���  t��WM^W��Hlli~^_^l>��!ill~)jM'i^H^#f^  EMPLOYERS  ASKiro^TWBP/vMPiiLRT���'Ifyonhavonot  already received a pamphlet describing  your obligations as an. employer under  this now programme, obtain one lm*  mediately from the Unemployment  ���- Insurance Commission..-,   REOISTEI\ AS AN JEMfLOYBR "-> A�� SOOH  ns possible you should register at tho  nearest office of .the Unemployment  Insurance Commission. This Is lnv<  portant because unemployment ln-  Ruranco la compulsory if you hlrq  workers.      ' '  ttqCNCK TO >URCliA.1R -STAMM ����� After  registration^ If you havo insurablo cm-  " ployceai iho CpmmissidCvviH"wniryioi'r*'  a licence to purchase unemployment  Insurance stamps and additional necessary Information as to the insurability  of your employees, contributions to bo  paid, how to afR?< stamp. In your cm-  ������,ploytctl���books,.record* .you,.must��  keep, ctci  EMPLOYEES  FIND OUT IP XOU Am INSt/RADM -^  Consult yowr nearest Unemployment  Insurance Commission offlco to find  out If you aro Insurable. Under the pre*  gramme, tomo employees are* not  insurable.  eociAia insuranck numbuh������. Every  Insurablo employe�� must havo ono.  ^Application forms can bo obtained at  Unemployment Insurance Commission  offices and most Post Offices.  Complete the form and mail It to Mt  Unemployment Insurance Commission  office, Thcro Is no charge for it,  -iumMrr.oYMiiNr insurancb book wif-  you aro Insurablo you aro required to  havo such a book, which may bo ob-  tainqd from tho nearest office o( the  Unemployment Insurance Commission.  namo, dato^of birth and Sociai Jnsut>,  anco Number. There Is no thargo for It.  ijsW^itKti��_iW��aiii^foM_ xfrtH&uipmm^v4r^y*^mm,*<m*\!*iliii!i *��WM_i(iwiMt*s3wi��!t6.'�� *e  00^     ''  UNEMPIXJYMENT INSURANCE COMMISSION  Government of Canada        ..:.....-....  ...��  ���v  p. j-i*,*y.-.  '/���-VS Ifw^nfi r?w?j&.-&:'&^  -v*-.^.!^, _,-_.,_ : _-.-_--_--_-:  -vLJ*.  jliiWii��^  * i  i i  '  'CI  i j  11 *i  )    tU  a  ii i'i  Page <J>^ The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 22, 1967  . **.-.       ���_'> JWW*/!.    **  "   K_    V -���   .    V ^        t/.M."  ���ft   *   *       * v* J ������ * * ���*"_?  . ������!��� JJf..aT i.    a \mi      ��y .-���>.-.- < .; a. IMy  Fighting fireman  GIBSONS fireman Bernell Marleau  proves that firemen did not need  ladders to score a basket in friendly  game with Elphinstone Senior Boys.  After watching the agility of Gibsons  firefighters, insurance rates in the  Gibsons area should, drop appreciably. _   -  Not cricket  HEY, IT'S the ball you bounce not  the boy, says fireman Knowles as  Don McCauley tackles Godfrey Robinson in a game which-was a cross  between basketball, rugby and  wrestling with Les Peterson, referee  who did everything but quote Shakespeare. Spectators had the time of  their lives and the peppy little firemen cheerleaders were outstanding.  Gibsons bowling  HELEN   Girard  rolled   a   750 for   a   high  triple and Marion Lee  a 328 single  in  the leagues last week. A triple of 818 and a  single.of 315 was rolled by Ted Joe.  Ladies' Coffee: Jean Whitla 510 (237),  Dot Gillett 548 (253), May Jackson 667  (273). Marion Lee 669 (328), Therese Jen-  _kins, 578 (231), Lorraine Werning 568 (.254),  Alice Day 508, M_rg" Peterson " 544. ' Iva  Peterson -537, Phyllis Hoops 513, Hazel  Wright 541.  Gibsons A: Carol McGivern 277. Freeman Reynolds 681 (253, 25.5). Frank Nevens  719   (303,   265),   Ken   Herman   623.   Dorcy  Lefler 708 (241, 291), Evelyn Boyce 246.   Teachers Hi: Barb Riches -644. (288),  Helen Girard 750 (259, 264), Shirley Macey  617. Lorraine Weaning 677 (243), Paddy  Richardson 609. Ron Oram 655 (254). Don  McCauley 662 (245), Jim Stewart 260, Freeman Reynolds 26.1.  Commercials: Alf Winn 682 (253),  Gecrge Elander 626 (271), Shirley Hopkin  632 (277). Lorne" Gregory 755 (304, 277),  Frank Nevens 611 (245)V Art Corriveau  601, Dorcv Lefler 611.  Port Mellon: Taffy Greig ,710. (284), Gill  Musgrove 625 (243), Dorcy Lefler 712 (278,  . 240), Kay Edmonds 241, Don McCauley 634  (246).  Mens: Ted Joe 818 (282, 315-), Herb  Lowden 242, Taffy Greig 783 (253, 262,  268); Ernie Schwindt 625, Rudy Kurucy 608,  Dorcy Lefler 646, Frank Nevens 728 (297,  259).  -Juniors: Karen Brignall 341, Collen Husby 303 (165), Cindy Whieldon 282, Bill Hob-  son 445 (204, 241), Linda Mcintosh .283  (164), Wayne Wright 411- (261).  Christmas Seal funds  drou in Secheit area  DURING the Christmas Seal campaign  public-spirited British Columbians ' donated more than $347 thousand to battle  tuberculosis in the province and to discover other significant chest disease.  Fins and Tails  ���by Tom Porter '  A FEW public-minded, conscientious residents have taken the tiger by the tail  over in C.hemainus on Vancouver Island."  They are beginning to raise a stink about  the stench, make waves over the effluent  being dumped into the sea and, for the  betterment of all, take small bites at the  hand that feeds them. Their target���the  pulp mill, their objective���to clean it up.  The^ght that, these people hav�� on. their  hands is a dandy, almost a job for "Mission Impossible." The pulp mills through^  out B.C. cannot be blamed for the indis7  criminate dumpings of wastes and the pollution of the air we breathe; the blame  rests with our governments. After all, the "  mills are in business to make money and  if they can cut costs by limited pollution  control, you can bet your bottom dollar  they will. At the present time there is  little, if any, realistic or effective legislation in effect to control pollution here in  "Beautiful B.C." What laws there are on  the books have very little teeth in them  and even if they did I am afraid little  would be done to enforce them. The government's handling of the pollution of Buttle Lake by Western Mines Ltd. left a sour  taste in the mouths of Campbell River  residents,  I am not suggesting that Mr. Bennett's  government favors big business interests  but there seems to be a bit of back-bending  in this- case.,It strikes me as strange that  any governing body could say in effect:  "Western Mines���sir, you do not have to  prove that you will not pollute Buttle Lake,  the onus is on us to prove that you have.'  To me this is the same as closing the barn  door after the cow has gone. I am sure  that the, fish inhabiting the lake and the  humans j drinking the water will jump with  glee when an announcement similar to  "Oh my goodness, Buttle Lake is poisonous."  comes drifting out of Victoria.  Don't get me wrong. I am not against  industry or progress and I am not saying  that the political party presently in power  is wholly responsible. There have been  other parties at the reins in B.C. but unfortunately their foresight on pollution was  as limited as Mr. Bennett's appears to^tja.  What I am against is dirty air, scum-covered creeks, contaminated beaches and  game-absent forests.  Unless we who live, work and play  in Canada's evergreen playground wake up  to the fact that pollution is with us, little .  . wilf bei"doner PoUution is hot inevitable or  necessary as a certain MLA would have us  believe, on the contrary, it can be controlled. SwedSn, for example, now has its  pollution problem almost licked arid they  did it by the only means possible���legisla-  . tion.      ���; '       _    './.:";  It is almost impossible to expect the  pulp mills, mines, smelters, factories and  logging companies to control this ntengce,  although it would be tremendous public  relations. Responsibility of effective pollution control rests entirely on the shoulders  of you, John Doe Public. If jrou don't mind  breathing poisonous'gases, drinking polluted water and watching our fish and game  disappear then rest assured that Victoria  will carry on as before and nothing will  be done. If, you do mind, then all it costs  is a nickle stamp and 10 minutes of your  time to drop a line to your MLa. Your letter will be read and answered and even if  it does not bring immediate results at least  you will be doing something constructive. ���  If enough of us write, then something will  be done before it is too late.  *   *' *  With old man weather dishing up a  heavy cdurse of sou'-west winds this past  week, fishing slowed, down somewhat, but  to Maurice Webb of New~ Westminster it  was the best week of his life. Early Tuesday morping, Maurice, Paul Hansen and  myself headed up to Bargain Harbour in  search of springs. Up to then the biggest'  ' Maurice had taken was around 10 pounds.  After an hour or,,so of little action, he hooked into the beauty pictured here! It weighed in at exactly 19 lbs. Me? I got skunked  and' lost four bits. Up at Haddock's, Frank  Pascoe, West Vancouver, took a nine-lb.  spring from the mputh of Bargain Har-'  hour on Sunday. John reported not too  many, boats out due to the weather.  No  >________,  Charnps  HARD, precision kicking won Secheit tie,   Laurie   Gabriel,   Robert   Paul,  Totems the rightful place of Pow- Danny   Campbell   and   Coach   Bill  ell River District Champions when Hartle. Front, John Dick, Neil Timo-  they downed Creamers 2-0 at Hack- thy, Barnie,Hanuse, Ken Hanuse, El-  ett Park an Sunday. Wearing victory mer Hackett,  Rusty  Campbell and  smiles, back row, Earl Julian, Doug Billy August.  Baker, Bernie August, Robert Har-  Wins and defeat ...  Triumph and disappointment  hits Peninsula ball teams  m^^^MtA  IT WAS a weekend of triumph and disappointment for the local soccer kids.  Triumph for the Residential Totems who  beat Powell River Creamers 2-0, disappointment for Secheit Legion and Pegasus  F.C. who were defeated in their bid to become District Champions.  The Totems played good fast soccer  which has seen them come through the  season so"'far without adefeat. The Powell  River kids played a good brand of ball and  the Totems had to work for the win right  down to the wire. Laurie Gabriel put'Totems one up on a high blooper that just  sneaked in under the bar. Play went from  end to end but the Totems looked the more  dangerous. The score stood at 1-0 at the  half.  After the interval the local lads 'seemed to sense victory and played some real  good soccer. They were rewarded by a goal  from John Dick to make it 2-0. Brenie  August missed on a penalty kick when he.  hit it right at the goal keeper. They, more  or less controlled the play\/fo the final  whistle to become District Champions of  the Powell River District. Next opponents  for  the   Totems   is   the   Burnaby   District  Champs, and if they are to go ahead they'll  really have to hustle. Outstanding for the  Totems was Robert Paul the fiery little  right half who played his heart out.  Things weren't so happy in the Pegasus  camp. They took on the Eagles ih Ambleside Park and literally died on their feet.  It was the biggest game of the season and  the 'Pegs' played the worst game they've  turned in this year, By half time Eagles  had them down 5-0, and it was a pitiful  exhibition. They allowed this big Eagle  team to .walk over them without, even so  much as a challenge. The game ended in  an 8-2 drubbing; they got two late goals  in the last twenty minutes but you don't  give any team an eight goal lead and expect to pull it o(it in the last few minutes.  It was a shame for them to go down so  badly after what has been a very successful season. The boys have played some excellent soccer against some very good  teams. They'll be back next year better  than ever.  Secheit Legion's bid for the District  Champidnship in Div. 7 ended in defeat.  They dropped their game to Powell River  by a score of 5-0. Their opponents were  much bigger bolys and had more experience. The Legion kids have nothing to be  ashamed of, this is their first season in  organized soccer and they have made a  good debut h.v earning the right to represent us in this game. The coaches have  done an admirable job and have every  reason to be proud of their -boys, -,-���-������  This amounts to $8,048.99 more than the  final figure last year which was $339,217,42. other repon^  Official figure for Secheit shows a drop Keep that line in the water and I'll sec  of $190.82 in,donations this year. you ncxt week.   , .    "    Final   figures   indicate   that   $1,716.47 Late   Flash-John   Brickwell   of   Van-  SECOND half of the game and fire-    wcre  don��ted  compared   to  $1,913.20  the couver,   fishing   from    Madeira    Marina,  f t-    1    1-, u year before- ' landed a nice 18-lb. spring at the mouth of  man    Fred    Feeney    shows    no        Mrs. Kay Wood at Gibsons handled the '  Effortless  \A  V-  sign  of  tiring  as  he   nonchalantly campaign details,  tosses' the 'baHinlo the basket despite. -. Seal dollars go into research programs,  ,,    ..'���.'    . ��� ..��    '   >    T-i 1 ���  ,*    -.��- fellowships, health unit.grants, and to help  blocking    tactics   of   Elphinstone s kucp 0perall(m Doorfit_p, lhe mobile chest  Gerry Ward., surveys rolling';  the 'harbor, Sunday afternoon,  Pass the tea' po^,with a bowl of assorted  life savers, Guests .may. help themselves  to the flavor of their choice, and to the  sweetness desired,,  Weekend action  LU(_K HELD for Maurice Webb of  New Westminster, out fishing last  Weekend at Bargain Harbor, together with Tom Porter and Paul Hansen. He landed this 19-lb, beauty  after an hour of dull fishing,  SPECIAL  4'x8'x3/16"  PREFINISHED  WATERFALL PANELS $4*95  KITCHEN  CABINETS  i/2  PRICE  MOORE'S '*  iBOOR-O-HATBC  COLOR MACHINE  ��� Produces several  hundred paint colors ' '     ',.  .Available In MnntX^  quarts 01 gallons'    i.V_uu_Cp_n��  D , BUILDING SUPPLIES  DAVIS BAY - Phone 885-9704  BW*W*iWM**,lttl*h��i l(1^BS��t1^M^l^��0i\Mt��l��7W,!l��****.  til'     t \  ,Li_��  t'M'-  I !  I  ir,  ic-  lf'  :lj  ,,;,j,  \  imQootmxxxxxroooo^  In 'm   >iJh"i/ �� ii> j1.4h  ** 4..''' ''.'.".\;*<L��  Red hot team  THE 0N1.Y thing thaj. was scorched   Icau, Chris Hummel, Jerry Dickson,  in Gibsons Ja.st Friday night was  Elphinstone . Gym   as   the   firemen  . tackled Elphinstone,,Senior hoysl in n  charity.goirto to false funds for   he  ,,   HK! foster child. Heady for action  Mlke Crosby, Steve Holland, Don  Sharp, iJ, Wilson and Harry Smith,  Froni, H, Knowles, Don McCauley,  Frod Feeney, Hill Seoll, Vi'M Hoi-  land (couch) und Cliff Muhlmun.  jty fcusttaii-ljeisa^sstt J  Insurance  "See J. D. for Safety"  886-7751  : ��~*!ft��llM *Wtt4ito^^^t$ti^{IWI_MF^  ;<-  -We-are-wel lrstocked~to  cater to your boating ";  " "^ needs.   ;���; .r,v. ���������������.  A f u 11 line of q ua I if yout boa rds  including McCulIough and  1     Chryslers pn display.  ALSO A SELECTION  OF BOATS IN  .���.,.SXO.CK:_~^togcth��r.u^  line of accessories, and marine  ���   ���   ������������������ equipments-��� ���*������������ ':; ������'  YOUR ONE STOP BQATINGSUPPLYCEN  We also have a  good selection ol  new and used  POWER SAWS  WE SERVICE  WHAT WE'SElI  ^p^^-g  tWe  ������,,aLr  Cowrie Street,  Secheit,  B.C  awuszaw.  ���^L  Phone 885-9626  \  .:iji..���_A_sa;'j���ii��4-uJrs3sste_rtrsr;  ��9(  JL  i 11  rjoooaocxwooooasmmmioooK  fl ' . >  ,'   >; ��:,... , ,   . 'r .A       '���    " .y  .,  ��� '       . ��� i , !    \    , '" '   ' ,'    m ' ' * i !  j  I'  I  '4  ���4  M   ?   ���(-���n. '���#-"�����-j- *!*���_���v-��d'  The PeninsulaTimes Pafa^tz  Wedn^dfoy; March 22, 1967    j  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  AS THIS column goes to press a union-  supported tie-up of B.C.'s trawling fleet  will probably be -in effect over a 'dispute  in the way which crews are paid. I do not  propose to suggest whether the Vessel Owners' Association or the crew members are  right or wrong in this dispute as my real  concern is only for the effect it might have  on local ling-cod fishing operations. A concern that is expressed daily by local cod  fishermen who fear that a continuance of  the tieup might eventually lead to a strike-  that would in tujp affect local operations. '  The Ung^cod^sherman wfio fishes, fo*,  and depends upon.ltije��5fresh fish market  for his daily living is iiideed the forgotten  man in today's inflatibnary economy. What  was at one time a "gainful and thriving industry, particularly in and- around the gulf  area, is now a haphazard and ill-paid segment of our fishing industry. There are  several reasons for this.  First and,foremost, in this, writer's opinion, is the lack 0S> consumer demand  about by the larg^tonnage of dragger-  caught dead cod, a product far inferior to  that produced by the individual* fisherman  and with the resultant, adverse effect on  the consumer's palate. Some 12 to 1.4 years  ago there was a growing demand for-fresh  ling, both on lower mainland tables and in  the California fresh fish market. This was  the result of an intensive selling job and  also due to the fact that the wholesaler  who handled most of the" gulf-produced cod  at that time realized that there was a vast  ^tfference-'between ling cod on packer day  and arriving in Vancouver within two days-  of the"kiliing at most, than in the same  fish which had been iced down in a fish  camp for three to five days prior to being  picked up. Ling cod. as most people are  aware, deteriorates, rapidly after killing;  as a result, live cod. as packer-day killed  codi was known in the trade, was in demand and received a higher price than  that paid by the company for dead cod.  A difference of at least two cents per  pound was always- in effect for live cod  until, another company came into the gulf  operation with a flat price for all ling cod  dead or alive.  This not only killed the fisherman's in-  centive to. liyejbox his catch.until packer  day; it also resulted in an inferior ^product  being sold in retail outlet^ with the resultant loss of consumer demand. As a seafood, there is nothing more tasty than  freshly killed ling cod, but let a poor grade  be served up���then ling cod has had it as  far,as the average family'is. concerned,  and this is,what happened with the advent  of dead and dfagger-cauglht cod on the  'consumer market. \   -������  Despite his greatly increased, cost of  living and cost,of boat and gear which have  likewise climber to greater heights than  gver before, the cod fisherman, receives  approximately the same prk'e per pound  for his product as he did a dozen or so  years ago. During the same period the retail price has risen by almost 100 per cent.  It is no wonder the cod fisherman is dissatisfied with his lot _nd that1 this once  thriving fishery is on its, way^sJQt! Being  but a small minority in the overall union  membership his voice is not heard. Seiners  and gillnet fishermen have many times  made their demands known with resultant  financial benefit to themselves, as have  the trollers on occasion, but who ever  backed- the cod fisherman in demanding a  more adequate return for, his efforts? No  one, not even himself.  BGMONT EYEDROPS  .The first two weeks of the current ling��  cod season have not been without incident  In local waters. Stan 'Sllvey. whose trailer  is sljll. undergoing repairs as the result  of being damaged in an untoward New  Year mishap, had to act quickly orie day  last week when the carburetor of a borrowed boat in, which he was cod fishing,  back-fired 'and set the engine on fire,'  Quick action with a handy ftrc-extlnguishcr  followed and Stan had the bla/.e smothered  before help arrived. Fortunately, there was  little damage dono, except jo Stan's shat-  tored nerves nnd whnt "could have beiVn a  serious accident was averted by his prompt  action,    -''���' ���"   ��� ���    ^   ���'���������'    ���''  ���   *   * i  A more serious set-bnek was suffered  by Pender Harbour's Richard (Parky)  HlKijins when his trollcr ROMANY CHA1.  nank nt the Egmont government float on  '���"��� VV** . ���* .s-*i'-*-y'',-'>'i."',V' *i���"-,��������A\-"ST-a"^���--^  ' ?*'''*-'''%i"#^!?l'\��'';.   :'..#���.  y^Wll&M/ifc:. meeting '.������"  SOCIAL CREDIT GROUP  :>#.v.��S',!-.,,K.":^?'^#��aii��?;  }77lii777yyMM  ' yWSSs.  FRIDAY, MARCH 31st - 8:00 p.m.  St. Bartholomew's parish Hall, Gibsons  Hon.  Isabel Dawson, Speaker  EVERYONE WELCOME  iWt����iW��W*Wlrt*ltfl��M��-IWW0WWMIIrtMM��W  - ' Happy firerhen ��� w.\  SUNSHINE Coast Lions Club made  ahother welcome contribution last  week. with presentation of a Sdoti  Air-Pak apparaMs to Secheit 'fire-  rnen which wiW permit firemen to  work in extreme heat conditions .encountered, in rescue work, "the $400  equ^rhijht^is^vseen demonstrated by  Lwriahd fifeman Gordon Hall. From  left, #ii;e;$*ief torn Parish, Lions  President ''$|?e$U Jorgenson, Deputy  Fire Chief TTbhiiriy Robilliard and  Lion-fireman Chuck Rodway,  Elphies after thought happening  GREETINGS group' Just think, ohly^ 2  more days of school, then ten whole  days of sleeping until you feel like getting  up, and lots of nights to get into mischief.  But all good things must come to ah end,  which-happens to be April 3rd. Then summer holidays.  This week has bfeen a fairly eventful  one. The student council held an executive  meeting, and the choir had its practice on  Thursday. The lunch hours are spent ,m  the gym watching the floor hockey games  Brother, I sure wouldn't want to play in  the games the way the boys play them. I'm  not so sure it's even safe in the bleachers  In the- school programs we have dif  fefent courses in which you can specialize.  Not many kids know a~bout the other cour-  the morning of March 14 Help soon arrived and the vessel was raised,-but-not  before it had. been-submerged for several  hours with resultant damage to engine,  radio-telephone, sounder and other equipment.   Parky,   a   former   resident of ���J-g-    ���__ ,         0       ._,_���      ������.. _,���,_..  ,^  mont,  had  been  Ling cod  fishing in'fthl��    sesibesides the one that they are on   For    are"'a lot of volunteer firemen still young  area  since the season's opening and was  -instance, do you know what the commerce    at heart. When the game was finally over,  Credit Union's annual reports. The girls  did not ask iot pajrriifent for the job, but  the Gt-dit Ufctioh" wks 'gefleroUs enough to  send a cheque. The student council was  very grateful for -the donation; so a great  deal of thanks goes to the Roberts Creek  Credit Union.   '  " '      '  To end this exciting bit of news, I must  tell you about the great basketball game  that took place in the gym Friday night.  It Started at 8:00; and the admission was  35c, the money made went to the sponsors j the Gibsons' United "ffi-C" group.  It seems they managed to hook the Gibsons Volunteer Firemen into a basketball game ^against bur senior hoys team.  All week we've been: going around bragging that we'd win. feut,. It-siuans. there  breaking-in a flew diesel engine which had  only recently been installed A tough break1  indeed, and just at "the beginning of the  commercial fishing .season, but repairs are  already underway and, knowing Parky's  ability and eagerness when fishing, he will  have the ROMANY. CHAL back on the  grounds as soon as possible The cause of  the sudden sinking is as yet undetermined  $   *   f  Dick White, well-known falling contractor in the Jervis Inlet area, should be  in mid-season form when the forthcoming  logging season starts to roll. Dick has keftt  his hand, in during the past month or so  with a smaller, if not so remunerative contract on his waterfront lot here in Egmont.  Dick and his good wife, Ann, who presently call Hatzic home, are busy, clearing the  site for a house which, it is their hope, will  be ready for summer-time occupancy this  year whe,fi son. Bob. completes his 12th  grade school term. Why not make it a permanent move, you Whites, and -become  real Peninsulaites?  is      ft .   *  March 15th's every-second-Wednesday  get-together of Egmont Community Centre  Club ladies, took the form of a smorgasbord luncheon this time. The gals were out  in full force and the fame of their home-  cooked delicacies even drew about nine  ��� hungry (or should that read "browbeaten'')  males to the well-laderi tables. After, that  meal I souldn't eat for a  week���and I'm  (���lass taking office practice 12 has been up  to' Well I do, so I'll tell you  ' It seems, they have made a donation  of $22 00 to the school's- Project 100 (a* fund  set up in each high school in B C during  the Centennial Year, in which the student  council earns as much money as it can and  donates it to the province for use in the  educational system) The girls earned the  money for the donation, by doing typing  and   stencil   work   for the   Roberts   Creek  at about 9:30.the score was 54 to 54. It sure  fooled us.. Both teams played, a vgreat game.  Oh yes! we must not forget to -mention  the cheerleaders. It seems the Firemen  got some cheerleaders together. What a  riot they were. They must have given the  guys the confidence they needed..  After the basketball game there was  a "sock-hop". This lasted until 11:00 p.m.  All in all, everyone had a real good time.  We should do that more often.  EASTER GREETINGS  From Guy ahd Mae Winning - The Winning Post  OLI'S C0��E  Having Dinner Out Is  Fun for All the Family  Resort and Dining  Bloom  EN&fiOY OUR  r..   TRA&itlOtoAi.  EASTER DINNER  EASTER SUNDAY  5 p.m. to 9 p.m.  885-2046  moon  LESTER C. Crawford who had been living  at his daughter's property near Halfmoon -May during the past year, suffered  a heart attack on March 11 and was pronounced dead on arrival at St. Mary's Hospital. His daughter, Mrs: Josephine Walker  is the owner of the former Brooks property  at Cougar Cove, near Welcome Pass.  The road to Cougar Cove is at present  negotiable only Jby jeep and consequently  it was necessary to bring out Mr. Crawford by jeep and then transfer him to�� the  the" ambulance. He came to live in 'the  Welcome Pass area after his own home'in  California burned down. During his short  residence here, he had made many friends  ���by Mary Tinkley  are Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Grundy, who are  living in an apartment in Secheit.  old Ireland      The 17th of Old Ireland was greeted in  appropriate style at Welcome Beach Hall  last Saturday. Panels of white were decorated with shamrocks, horseshoes, green  streamers, and Irish hats, and there were  bowls of lilies of the valley, green candles,  lepraechauns and an Irishman,doll hanging from the rafters. Ui  Artists responsible were Mrs. F. Boyd,  Mrs. Guy Clear and Mrs. Joe Sallis. The  Harmony Six, a ba'nd led by Rob Wilkin-  *s'6n,  made a  most stfcdbssful1debut.  Rob  SWITCH  NOW TO  ���L  t  ea  i  Make your heating comfort  complete . . . around the  clock with silent, electric  heat. Clean draft-free air that  only electric heating can assure.  / X  ^A,^   ^-f^-S^,^.^.  not alone in that respect. And I didn't even    and   was   well   liked.   He   was.  a   great   .and his fellow musicians, George JVIorritt,  have seconds. Helen Bathgate held the  winning number on the door prize while  1 Mary West outguessed the guessers in the  guessing contest. One more 'guess' and I'll  find myself back where I started, which  was to report a well-attended and enjoyable gathering of our Egmont gals.  *   *   *  Still on the subject of food, there is a  gathering annoyance on the part of passengers on the Howe Sound ferries at the  curtailment of certain types of hot sandwiches.' Beef "and turkey,,in particular appear- to ,be deleted from the menu. Many  travellers enjoyed the small but tasty meal  those items provided, for ahead' of the present cold ham or salmon" sandwich and  coffee at 50 cents a shot. How affluent "can  we get? And one; of our locals complained  about the pie ��� ahd ice cream bit. Scorns  that he wanted a couple of extra scoops  of ice cream on. his pie but was told/that  this was contrary to order and would have  to tnko' the additional serving on' n sopar-  "ato plate. Takes all kinds to mriko a world,  '"dtrf-n'tiiT ..-     : ,-.  :. ...'...'.������' ;.......' ���.'.  Each year, the Canadian Red Cross  Enquiry Bureau processes about 0,000 enquiries from persons in somo 35 countries.  humanitarian   and   had   been  engaged* in  various projects to help the handicapped;  CENTENNIAL  LUNCH  Invitations have been sent out to Halfmoon Bay and Redrooffs Road Centennial  Pioneers for a luncheon at the Winning  Post at Ole's Cove on Sunday, April 2. Mir.  L. J. Wallace, geheral-,cha,irman of British Columbia Confederation Centennial  Committee, has agreed to attend the  luncheon and present the pioneers with  their  medallions.    '  HOSPITAL  AUXILIARY,  At the March meeting of Halfmoon Bay  'Auxiliary to St. Mary's' Hospital, ��� Mrs.  Ruby Warne was elected for a third term  as president, Mrs. Ron Robinson is vice-  president, Mrs. A. J. Rutherford,, secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Pete Jorgenson,  sewing convener.  HERE  AND THERE  James Ilelmer Is back in St. Mary's  Hospital, while Melvin Wiser and Frank  Lyons have returned,-home from hospital.  Guests of Mrs. Lyons' are her son Fit. Lt.  R, E. Laird and Mrs, Laird of Vancouver.  Visiting the Ralph Lynds is Bill Rlchter  of Wilson Creek. Former residents of Red-  rooffs who have- returned" to the Peninsula  Herbert Bollington, Jack Hall, Ralph' Lynds  and Jim Cooper, were dressed in white  .shirts with green bow ties and arm bands.  They played a selection of Irish melodies  on an assortment of instruments which  certainly never saw the inside of a music  store. This group .will undoubtedly go far  under their dynamic and gifted leader.  A skit "Tea with Irish;'' starred the  versatile Olive Clear of Ireland, supported  by Vie Lynds as a Chinese lady, Mary  Tinkley as' an Irish Indian, Janet Allen as  Denmark,; Blanche MctJrady as Bonnie  Scotland and Bea McCaul as a Persian  princess.  Bingo followed, after which refreshments'were served by Mrs. Roy Holgate  and Mrs. Ralph McCrady.  Electric heating can be instal-  led.and operated economically regardless of age or size  of house. We will supply an  exact installation price jand  an estimate oiH'yearly cost  without obligation.  s  V  I  cPHEDRAH ELECTRIC LTI  Sunnycrest Shopping Cenrre��� Phone 886-9689  \ Pool commlttoo  Vimi A iai^ot. of $22,000 and com-  ������     mUmontt?  .ufiomitlnf*   to  $14,000,  Glbsona-Port Mollon Contonnlnl-Pool.  Commlttoo l,s Kotnf* nil out to wise  Uio  necessary $8,000.  Meetings  ore  ~*^h��l n^vtiry"n rst"~m��rt hi rrt-wod ndBdny"1*  ,of thus month and ovoryohcla InvMed  to help make Oils contonnUil project  a reality. Working on 0 publidUy  campaign are, from left, I>on AndOW,  '"^ono^YalilolisIirnWdolVTa^W^^^F*"  ���^Vr02flfTMvsrSlilrtQyrMncoyrI,*rnnlr*"  DmiKhortyi Doug Taylor, Jack Warn.  ;.. Dornlo Llttlojolin, 1'hll Lawroncoj\\U\  Bob Ferris, ;  ��� ���   ' ���>l ���.   ��� j^.'  TnlnniiH, Immnn- Globulin h mndiwnm  blood thnt.In collected hy tho IUh\ CrortH, II  Ih imrd as a lclai.u�� antitoxin for por^onR  Nfinslllvo to .the ntnndnrfl |clnnns nntllnyln  made from horse serum, '  *        v i   w I '        ��� _',        , i  <  \  Outfit the Family  y- "fOR/"E'ASTER������.  > i "'II        i, '    ���       ��� , i '���'������!���.   We, nave a large variety of  YARDGOODS ana* PR APERY  Material Now In Stock,  mClSI 1 ii    CO AUDI?  Cowrie Street, Secholt - Phone 885-9331  j^MMU^UMtAlMMMMMMMMMMM^  MMMI\lMl<ll  -J3P?--  -/_.  \,  Ladies1 �� Men's �� Teens1 - Children's �� Sport Wear  i < < �� i i    ,  ,.  v  . . _  . ,, ,       ���        i i  ,   ���  Not only do we sell shoes -�� We fit shoes  , < . < (  ���    , i    ���    ���     ��� ���       i   .     . ���  i   i        ,. ,, ,  and have 50 years experience at yuor disposal  ��   \d *>-_*oai����w!  ,;������ i ��� -' ���   ���  ("?;/i    -  77~^���V" iK!
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Page 8 The Peninsula Times
Wednesday, March 22, 1967
Readers Right1
■        •.'.   I.        ,
Letters to the Editor must carry a signature ana
address, although a pen-name may be used jot
publication.
Who is right?
Editor, The Times:
Sir—The premier says that some municipalities are misusing government grants
and local government officials deny it.
My 'do it yourself' research reveals that
municipalities used to receive one-third
of the automobile licence fee revenue for
road and street improvement. This penalized municipalities with small automobile
registration figures and heavy through traffic to service, not to mention the driver
who was exposed to their trails. The premier replaced this inadequate distribution
with the per capita grant. This resulted-in
each municipality, having more than double the amount of money to be spent on
roads. How many municipalities are spending all of their per capita, grant on roads
and streets?
This is not a 'spend as you see, fit' fund •
and if it is being diverted to other projects
it is being misused. If someone in business,
a factory, union, a co-operative is given
money to purchase specific equipment and'
he takes it upon himself to spend it on
something else, no matter how good his
motives may be. he has misused the
money! Governmentst are in the same
circumstance.
Cities,  towns,   villages  ahd districts re- ■
ceive   about   S26.000-.000.00   in   per   capita
grants. Is it being spent -for road and street
improvement? If it isn't", why isn't it?
You have the facilities to secure and
print the local council's actual use of the
per capita grant . . . please do it. I believe the issue is -far too Important to be
used in the promotion of political bias. Inform us! Do a reporting job and give us
the facts.      ■     ' •
E.   R.  HAWKES.
Editor's Note—What is referred to as
the Municipalities Aid Act does not, in fact,
specify the grant apply to roads & streets.
However, by suggesting tounicipalities are
misusing government grants through failure to put the grant to this use, Premier
Bennett appears to have put himself in a
spot. Result .of which he has .hurriedly
pushed through an amendment which does
indeed specify that such monies shall be
first applied to constructiqn, repair or improvement to streets and roads within the
municipality then to other services -of a
kind for which the municipality does not
receive provincial grants or which" are not
included in provincial-municipal shared-
cost programs. This amendment is not, as
yet, part of the legislation.
Squaringly Yours
—by Maurice Hemstreet
DUE   to  the fact  that  my   get-up-and-go
seems to have got up and left completely, square dance news will be short
and to the point today.   '
The kid's squares on Friday nights are
climbing the ladder of successful square
dancing, with a determination to become
top square dancers, and more power to
then^They may be a small group, but in
my estimation, they are' doing something
worth while.
Dancing on Good Friday will be cancelled but the following Friday will be
back to practice, that's the 31st of March.
Friday, April 17th, we will be on stage.-
The. Secheit Promenaders • will be cancelled next Sat. night due to Easter weekend and their next dance will be held at
St, Hilda's Hall, April 8th,. same time.
This could be the lastfsquare dance of the
season for the Promenaders, depending oh
the wishes of the dancers, so 'keep" an eye
on your Peninsula Times. 	
This brings us up to the big square .
dance of the year and that is the Centennial Reunion' at the Roberts tireek Hall
April 1st, 1967, Gates open at 8:00 p.m.
for a full evening of easy level square
dancing, with fun in store for all.
' , Over seventy-seven replies have already
come in and once again 1 quote, it is Imperative thfot you phone immediately for
reservations to Mrs. K.... R. Stewart, Gib-
"sons, B'.C. Phone 886-2230. If you plan on
'attending the Centennial Reunion of all
square dancers from PoH Mellon to Pender Ha/bour, this wlH be tho greatest
square ranee this area will have ever seen;
Parents enter spirit
of kindergarten show
ONE of the highlights,of the school'year ill
Gibsons Elementary School is the kinder-
gnrten performnflc{?k,,'f<Vr"))nronts. Kinder.
Rnrfaft"cl.lltlr-n seenV'io" have enthusiastic
»nil co'Opernllvo pnrunts who enjpyed tho
performances as much as tho children
participating,
, , Somo fifty i. flvo-ynar oldn demonstrated
•^-vMiotrft'nW^
roiilinoH   designed   to  oxevslze   tho   child's
whole   body,   build' stroha   muscle^ and
1 teach,  self   discipline,   co-ordination,   bul-
«nce and rhythm, umong other skills,
The, gym wulln worn /(ay with samples
of av\ work done by the children, Mrs.
Uujun marks the work clearly with, the
child's name and his title for the subject
and arraniierthcfilliijilay citrofully so that
the Interested visitor or parents can follow
a  child's development, from his first el-'
' ' forts in September through the following
hlx nion.l.N, '
A (Krouj) of senior hlitl) scliool students,
future teachers, found, this a fnsclnatlnn
tludy as Mrs. llujan uxplu.nud how «
Dh|Id's skill with different media develops
.. . nnd. lH)w.„to.,„:rccoKnl?,«,..iitaiiesn.,ln-.ih«),7 ox-
I.anslou of his Imagination,  and observation and how now experiences, are enlar«'
lm; his understanding of himself and hl«
environment,   '
•'•>7.,iT'^ i. i\?»»vw»A.»h«» ." *  " *' ^..s       ' ■• ■ , ~riy y ~
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t\g#Zu,
tea**   l<l
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aSSafeifl,
Investigation
U'ELL, it looks good and smells good    Mark Witt as he takes a tentative
but there's only one way to find   lick at his first Easter egg.       .   \
out for sure,  thinks  nine-month-old ,
£3tf^
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«.1a|-_i_.l,.la Ii _   nllT-T   I   rt.-.f.i
Bliss
NOW—THIS  is   really   something  a   a moment,
young man can get his first teeth    think about
into and if you'll pardon me for just
I'll let you know what I
Easter eggs.
,-. yvi/p? >sKr*"_"**_.^3J. ■
_«„• •iX£r»i."    ?
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-
Conclusion
THERE'S no doubt about it, my con- wishes everyone a happy Easter,
, elusion is this egg is mighty good, Mark -is.the nrt'ost obliging son of Mr,
,§ays the happy little fellpw as he   and Mrs. Ray Witt of Wilson Creek,
DATE PAD
SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.
nwmcmaoicxxxax^^
a^Wffi^ffi^**
NEED A-GAR?—~
NEW or USED
Peninsula Motor Prod.
SECHELT,'p.c.
Phon« 885-2111  — Ted forewctl
j|BBiiSB8l»iiiii.ii'i'>uta»i ■'-■_ i, ii ii. :.*■.,».,». a ,„■,	
• This froo romlndor of Comlno'^ovbhts Is q sorvlco of SECHELT
AGENCIES LTD, Phono Socholt Peninsula Times direct* for froo
HstlnQS, specifying "Date Pad". Plcaso nolo that space Is limited and
,,?2ffi?^X9BS9^4ai7°lJBfl^
''romlndor" iistlno only and cannot always carry full clatalls,
March 23—-10 a,m,-1 p,rn, Wllwfl Crook Hall' Coffo<( Party,
March 25—lO'a.nvl p.m, Hospital Cottago Socholt1. Auxiliary Thrift
,   I' Shop.'   '       "' '! ,',■■■■■.,.■■
March 2a—10:30 a,m, WllMn Crook Hall, Spoclol Castor Sorvlco,
'' Sunfihlno Coast, Gospal Church.
March'31—-8 p,m, St, Bartholornow'f,. Church Hall, GlUons. Social
Credit Group AnnuorGcncralMcctlno; " • *    	
Apr|l  li—8:30 p.m. Roberts Crcok Hall., Squdro' Donco aiamboroo
smorgasbord, '    "
April 1-™9 p,m, Roborts Crook Logofn Hall, R,C, Parents, Auxiliary
Cabarol, '
April  I—9 p,m, VYllson Crook Hall Community Av<n, Hard Times
Dance. ' '        ■
APPROX.5 ACRES OVERLOOKING THE BAY.
Call Bob Kent—885-946*1,,      No. 390.   ' '
j«._ jg/& v,j_„^Wi J< »v»V«_> ■*>«* -*?X*4
nJ;
.. ,W^i',.j.ii*3i?*Vl(>-;tv,'*,C
;v1.,^'(ih'.^,^:JUf,'.V=.      'V
REAL ESTATE - INSURANCES Phono 885-2161
Multiple LUting Service Vancouver Real Estate Board
lot Cross
uns
DOZEN
Malkins, 14 oz. tins
Ocean Spray,
14 ox. tins■_._.
Garden Gate. 14 ox. tins
Pineapple
Cranberry Sauce
Choice Peas
  Canned Hams sum., ™ ««„
ICe LrealU     Carnival, All Flavors   J ctn.   59*
Tomato Juice a.H_F.«y.48«.>■<»*% ^ 1,00
rrUll LOCKIail  Hunts Fancy, 14 oz. tins .   4f for S9
Ulll  rICKIeS    Bkks Palski Ogorki, 32 oz. jar   Q$C
PARFAIT CAKE
CORN flake:
Dog Food
InstantCoffee
I una risn g°i<j sc0i u^t v**
Meal Spread
4 f°r 89^
2,or59c
4 »«r 59^
179
LARGE SELECTION
OF
EASTER EGGS
Chocolate Items, etc.
still available
ROBIN  HOOD ASSORTED,
5'/i, oza^pltg.'.,.^..::.;,.^.:::...-1.
KELLOGG'S
16 ox. pkg.	
■
LIPTON'S
... ....,,...,.f ,,.....,..-
SOUP MIX
 1
^Chicken
Noodle
*_l
    Apkgs:
49c
Cowboy
Circus
Parade .
Beef and
— j^pkgs.
55c
Dr. Bollards Champion,
1 5' OX.-'tin$V::.;-.',:vv':^-7V'.,;'.'u;-.
Nescafe
Spec. Offer 6 ox. jar ....
Puritan, 3 ox, tins .
PAPER TOWEL
FOIL WRAP
lea! Balls & Gravy
Puritan
14 ox. tins
0  hQ-
R   ww
9   -  1.00
-1.19
S ^ 1.00
,4^59:c
2«or.79c
SCOTT TWIN PACK...
l(iHBt*ah«*«B«^MWS_«lte|iHWM*H*^^
T*
REYNOLDS DOUBLE DUTY - 25 FOOT
IV California
Fresh Dug
■ ■ ■        '» '        . 	
Buiich Carrots 2 ^ 29€
Emperor Grapes 2.^. 39c
Frozen Peas        4 a«c
Garden Gate, U o*. tlii     , . ...       & tor ^y
Thursday 9 o.m.-9 p,m»—GOOD FRIDAY CLOSED—Saturday.9xa.mj.-6.,.p.m,™„„.,„„„.„_„-_„,
PRICES EFFECTIVE: Y/EDi, MAR. 22nd TO SAT., MAR, 25th
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
Westfal*
jfVffiliato
i       '  i       'I'
n
\       I
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*__.l.iM-j1_._lLfA«*',tK.u'J,,ht,.  .._(___...._ J..i1_.-/*_i,i.   _.'..

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