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The Peninsula Times May 10, 1967

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 ' t (, V-n )     i   _���  S<#W#im��#*^  ii  Confroversiai speaker ���  'i "',."iii'nM vT'S.v'V.w a*' a" ,,"1"1" "  Eiimpkll $mt prnidpl  slitei !oi: public iiteetiiiO  S6|S.'fireedQm" develop responsibility^ Van 'privilege" of seniors, the a freedom:  VXSG SERVIC&S*  v*  f^  Authorized as second cfcss  \maif   by   tbV P6$t   Offia*  Deportment, Ottawa.  and-of avant-garde hairdo. Not so much  advertisement for .the responsibility; of the  our students direct their own study-pro  grams, will greater liberty contribute, to .a  higher scholastic "standing-and more-stud-   student toward their" own -'education  eij,t enthusiasm? These question&'-are being  tested in a practical situation in a B.C.  public- school which functions under the  Provincial Department of Education. Thet,  .    v,    , Serving* the* Sunshine Cqqstf(Howe'Soundto%J��rvis Inlet); including Port? M<  of���. dress*   W*0* Creek^SejmqfforkfrSpcheW SecrefCoVe^ Pender "Hor*  Mellon, Hopkins^Landing, Gronthom's Landing.- Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Ho'rbot/r, Mddeiro Park, Kleindole, Irving Landing, Earl Cove,/Egmont.  WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, ,1967  Volume 4, No. 23    10fc  findings are of particular interest to parents and'educators1 because the, success or  failure of the practice may influence policies for other school areas.  John Young is the principal of Campbell  River Senior Secondary School which has'  been featured recently in several newspaper and magazine articles for its novel and  anti-traditional attitudes. One article) in  the Weekend .Magazine of the Province  newspaper bore the title, "Go ahead, kids,  cut all tiie classes you want . . . All you  have to do is keep your marks up-and be a  teen-ager in Campbell River, B.C."  Most of the publicity given to this-school  has" been directed toward.the voluntary attendance  at  classes, the   common a room  been fed to readers.,,  1    .    .    P       ' " -' >~-a-  ' tMr.,,Young is certainly an unusual-'educator. His'ideals are modern, and iconoclastic,' but m>ny'of^them rappear to be  working.'The unusual aspects of his schdol's  system'"are' attracting many progressive  teachers. ,,,,;*���*,  John Young has been called on by many  groups to speak about his Original policies  and their practice���so frequently that he  is now forced to limit* his' lectures. However,' the Secheit Teachers' Association has  been fortunate in bridging to Gibsons: this  speaker whose experience in allowing students 'freedom with, responsibility'- ��� has  been exciting discussion and controversy.  He will appear on Friday evening, May 12,  7:30, at Gibsons Elementary SchooL The  public is cordially invited to hear Mr.  Young speak.  Nothing on file  eiiisiiy  airman  LAST meeting of Secheit Village Council  "commenced with a statement by Chairman Bill Swain regarding previous failure  to bring before council a letter written by  Secheit 'Chamber of Commerce Some weeks  ago Peeking/indication ofj council policy in  respect to Crown property at Porpoise Bay.  Reason for the delay, he explained, is  t$tt he was awaiting* further information  ai:.to-ihV-ii^a^phVregarding the property  in questibn. ''I haVe contacted MLA Isabel  Dawson twice and she tells me she has  spoken to Minister of Lands and Forests  Mr. "WiaUiston who, it seems, has promised  to get in touch with me about the land,"  he ;said. ;Hevadded4hat^far%he:,,has^4ot.}  heard from the minister and that although  there have been statements to the effect  that the village could nave had the two  parcels of land and timber rights for free,  he, has been unable to find anything in  council files to that .-effect.. "As far as I  caa fascertain, at appears to be all hearsay," he said.  The chairman told members he would  be. replying 4a the chamber acquainting  "them with tbe situation and sought council  approval, Comm. Morgan Thompson said  he felt.a letter from the chairman should  be sent. "It will make clear the fact thit  the matter has not, been dropped," he said.  Comm. Adele de Lange agreed and it was  therefore moved council approval be given  a letter from the chairman to the chamber,  LATEc BJ_. *  ' '  ���;, Chairman Bill Swain fold couneiFfieTiad  received a phone call from a man asking  why >his bid for old village office had not  "been accepted. .After some questioning it  was revealed no official 'bid had been sent  to the village office but a verbal bid had  been! given a former councillor last year.  Clerk Ted Raynor stated he too had received a number of enquiries after bids  bad been opened and the highest accepted.  Comm. Thompson' expressed the opinion  that this is usual and that people have tho  habit of showing interest when it is too  late.  It was stated that successful bidder for  the building, Joe Benner, had suggested  , rather,than council remove the plumbing  fixtures, promised the new library building; he would provide similar fittings, This,  it was felt, would bo a good suggestion but  I'm  *>  ^Convm. Thompson said he felt the fittings  should be provided before the building Is  moved.   ���'���������.'  HEW LIGHTS  > Although it had previously been decided  to add five additional lights to tho village  streets, It ��� has now been dticldcd to add  'six, three of which will go on Boulevard,  'floodep property,  ' Complaints lily a resident that an undue  amount of water lay around her property,  particularly since the ditch has been filled,  resulted In ,somc difference of opinion pe-  tweeh Ca^mrn.Thohipson and the chairman,  Chafrmn.n Swain ���ns;8erted1,..that',th��',probloni-  had' always, existed but Comm, Thompson  argued that the area In front of the ��� BA  depot had .pot previously flooded, However,  he stntednhc has budgeltcd 'for drainage  work which he feels la necessary, and will  have to bo nttended to.  On the advice of tho chairman, It'was  agreed iho' advice of the highways dept,  engineer be sought before, proceeding with  drnlnago work. ���>?,  Throo  rop,lles  have  boon  received to  the advertisement for an assistant village  clerk but due to the fact that two council  members were absent, it was agreed to  accept a suggestion by the clerk that discussion on appointment be left until a full  council is. present.  Oh a suggestion by Coram, de Lange,  it was moved the three applicants, be notified their applications would be duly considered.  Gibsons mill rate set  during budget meeting  FOLLOWING a meeting between the  School Board, RCMP and Dept. of Highways, regarding the intersection of School  Road and Secheit Highway, it has been decided to widen the parking pull-off adja-  .^.-cent..v..to-v,theVa.elemeataryi��.scbwl-.:on..aScliool...  Road and erect signs on the opposite side  to prohibit parking on school days.  Commissioner Fred Feeney reported on  the meeting to council at a ,special meeting  held/last Tuesday, May 2 and support  was given his suggestion, that council purchase signs and provide for improved parking on School Road at the elementary  school side.  Purpose of the special meeting was to  consider the 1967 annual budget, set fates  L^n^^adt^evan^iterJaws,- It. ,was_JMIy.  moved the following mfll*rat��ts be set; For  Municipal purposes on 100 percent of taxable land and 75 percent of improvements  taxable for Municipal'purposes, 19.17 mills.  For School purposes on 100 percent of  taxable land and 75 percent of improvements taxable for school purposes 30.68  mills.  For Hospital Improvement District No.  36 on 100 percent taxable land and 75 percent of improvements taxable for hospital  purposes 1.15 mills, A.total of 51.00 mills.  Opening hours of the village office for  municipal business have beeri extended and  will now be from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and 1  p.m, to 4:30.p.m. Monday to Friday commencing June 1st," 1967:'  Penalty date for tax payment has now  been advanced to July 4th, 1067 ahd a penalty of 10 percentWill be levied on all  current taxes unpaid by that date.  .iff *��"**  ���U iS .c ���**��� ^ "Si-1!  Hew Secheit library  almost ready for bid  PLANS for the proposed new library building in Secheit are completed and^con-.  crete foundations should be poured in.the  hear future, reported Commissioner Morgan Thompson at last mteeting of village  council. " ��� ���   ,'  At a meeting of the centennial committee held Thursday, April 27, it was agreed  to proceed with tiie plans. Local contractors are to- be contacted regarding the concrete foundations and the building will  shortly go to tender. v  It was pointed out that a great deal of  'assistance has been provided by Mr. Norm  Frajnklyn who has indicated his willingness  to supfes^ise cpnstructioa on. behalf of the  committee.  Referring to a recent meeting of the  Airport Committee, Comm. Thompson reported that Comm. Drummond of Gibsons  is no longer on the committee, A statement  of accounts has now been drawn up and  while tiiere was nothing out of line, Comm.  Drummond had been criticised for his poor  handling of the accounts. \  Some work is required at the airport and  it is hoped to get equipment in-to' undertake  compacting of loose gravel.  n*  Pender Centennial fund , \  receives iurther boost       i  PENDER  Harbour Centennial Committee^  at the last meeting reported a, steady!  growth of funds for their proposed project'  High on the list of donors comes the  Canadian Legion and its ladies' auxiliary/  who donated* all proceeds from their very  successful smorgasbord. \  A cheque from the arts council was alsot  greatly appreciated. All donations will be;  acknowledged when the project is completed. '*  The committee, in co-operation with .the  May Day* Committee, has issued invitations to all known former regatta and May  Queens of Egmont and Pender Harbour  and their crown bearers to participate in  the May pay celebrations this year on."  '"���S^turday^!SM-ayv,^r'!'NbM^jcson was left out  intentionally, but someone could have been  missed. It is the hope of the committee  that any such person wiH make this oversight known to Mr, R. J. Crichton, chairman, Madeira ^Park, B. C.  New Times office  to se���  harden Bay. mishap.  DRIVER of this vehicle, 48-year-old   Bay  road.  Joe Vermette of Madeira Park, is  reported-in satisfactory condition at  St. Mary's Hospital where he was  rushed last Friday afternoon after  encountering difficulties on Garden  Pender .Harbour-Powell  River freight truck went out, of con-  $5,000 reward offered  xviver ireigm true*, weni out, oi uonr     r        1 I -     f ��� ���  trol on a sharp^end and plunged   \0X fiOHlDer 111101111311011  over the embankment .suffering extensive damage. RCMP are investigating.  Canvass May 12-13-15 ...  Centennial Pool Committee  schedules blitz for funds  IN ORDER to better serve residents of the  Gibsons area, The Peninsula Times this  week opens an office in"the Seaside Plaza,  Gibsons. It is our aim' apart from normal  business 'tb provide commercial office requisites normally difficult to obtain on the  peninsula.  We therefore point out that should wc  hot yet have your requirements in stock,  simply let us know and we will do our  besttto fill your order promptly. Already  certain items have been rquested and are  now Available, this is the way we build up  supplies, by finding out your needs. Normally it takes no more than two or three  days to obtain items not on hand.  Classified ads may be placed through  the office and!Miss Pat Gooding will be on  hand to assist. Phono number in Gibsons  >:Ir 886-2515  and  Secheit 885-9654.  Lions Club announces  L  ay liny pious iinaiisecE  mi Allan elected Queen  CHAIRMAN of the Sunshine Coast Lions  May j Day event, Ted Farewell, repprts  that plftns are now set for what promises,  to bo a bumlpcr May pay celebration,  scheduled this year for May 22 at Hfickot't  Park. ,        ���  Ix>r;l'��� Allan of Selma Park has, been  choflqn as" Mny Queen, hor attendants nro  Susnrin Jorgonson of. Selma Pnrk and 'Jnh-  ICp.Mullop of West Socholt, An Indian Princess wnd nttondnnta have yet to bo named.  Flowor girls nro .Beverly Jackson, Char-  -af*r��!i5Wii��*-IMWtt�� V  loltp Bandl, Dcnlso Joo, Mao Pearson nnd  EdlthiAnn Vosloy.  Llpns over-popular rlu"bs will bo in .op-  eratlon, various bands hnvo boon signed up  nnd the1 largest turnout of'floats yet. is :hn��  tlcipntcd, Many events of Interest with  ,fun for nil is in store'and n full'rundown  will bo published in next week's Times.  UONS  PROJECT ,       "~**~"',..  Lions Club now has a, membership of,  iipprqxlmntely thirty and Ktlll growliuV, A  -number'of-fundrnlslnR'proJocHfnrc-under-1-  wXv foromo.tt of which Is tho nnnunl Mo>  tl.or'.s Dny Pnncnko Brcakfnst ' Mny Hth,  commonclng nts.^m, nt the iisunl location,  1'onlnsuln Motors ��lio\v rooms, r  It hns boon h'grood thnt Inijit yenV'.s project of, inking mainborH of, tho OAPO lo  Qlowhom wn�� sufficiently succoH,sful thnt  |ho venture bo repented thin yonr,   *  In keeping, with olherclubs, It lins boon  deckled to purohnso blnz'ors nt members'  own oxnoDHO, After duo conHldornllon of  prluon it, w'm , decided to obtain'.lho Knr<  montfl locnlly,       ,   '     .   ,     ,        ���  OFFICER SLATE  Rooont election of executive for 1000(17  resulted In Terry 'Hodwny moving up in  President; Don Hnddoh nnd Ted Farewell,  Vlco*ProBlrt(jnt(i'ni,aolrNcilBonrso'Crotary::  Dnrrlo, Rodman, Trca'suror; Lion 'Tnmor,  Kon....KcwlU; tall Twlfitor, Krvln D��nnor's  Jlullctln Kdltor.doonto'Derby; niroetorn,  ���lack-Gibb, George pjberlo, Rill McDermldJ  GIVE  generously  wheh the Gibsons-Port  Mellon Centennial,Pool canvasser calls;,  pleads the hard-working  Centennial Pool  ;J^mniit^^  ^.,.it,...^7.  The. blitz will take ,place. on May 12, 13  and 15^unless sufficient funds are.raised.,  it is possible the district will forfeit the  $3,900 government grant.  Grants, a variety of projects and individual donations have raised $14,500.00, the  latest donation coming from a pioneer on  Keats Island.   -.;.. ���,':'.-..���./.. ..,%.'" .-.;.- ������..,���=���:'"*  The pool committee, a group of responsible people have studied all aspects of the  pool and its operation and a question-an-  jswer; sheet is 'helttg distributed to dispel  LOCATION "    : :  Gibsons Elementary School grounds  were chosen because there are 1,000 potential ^users during each school day when  the pool will be used according to thexur-  riculum at grade levels: It will be for public use except during school hours.  MANAGEMENT ...',,���.',  Operation of the pool 'will be managed  by sejen directors���two from Gibsons, two  from Port Mellon; one village commissioner,; two school board members. It will be  registered under the Societies Act.  '..SUPERVISION  "A qualified lifeguard will be hired. Several qualified teachers will be on duty during school hours." Two 'citizens have volun"'''  leered some free time as lifeguard and instructor. There will be a safety fence; eight  feet high. One lifeguard is considered adequate, for 40 swimmers. When funds are  available, the pool will be covered "for year^,  round use and it will be heated.   .  A pool of this typo will add one more  recreation and Instruction area'for all. It  is not Intended to replace tho beaches but  will ensure thnt everyone will hnvo the  opportunity to learn to swim safely.,  ADMISSION  Admission   will., only (bo   chnrged   if  operntlng expenses mnko it necessary rbut  it will only be a nominal fee, as this is a  "non-profit,/leisure time activity for good  henlllf and water spfety in, tho community.  CENTENNIAL  The centennial , plnn Is to' eclebrnto  Cnnndn's Ccntonninl with n lasting nnd  useful contribution to tho community.  In  this coastal area', learning ^to swim is a  necessity.  Providing a safe and sanitary*-  place to learn under qualified instructors  is,i a,., worthwhile, project .......and. ���wprthys^ of..  community support. A person trained in  life saving may save a' life, while many  stand helplessly watching���so give generously when the canvasser calls.  SOLICITOR-General has announced that  the federal government is offering a reward of $5,000.00 for information leading to  the apprehension and conviction of the per- -  son or persons responsible for'the bombing  of Frank Newton of North Surrey, British  Columbia, a correctional officer of the  Canadian Penitentiary Service, and his 10-  year-old son -Norman on December 23,  1966.  In the event of more than one person  being "entitled to the reward or a portion  thereof, the reward shall be apportioned  as directed by the Solicitor-General.  Any information in connection with this  case^should be communicated to the near-  est'police authority.  Police officers and other persons engaged in law enforcement are excluded  from this offer of reward.  resources  Economic survey indicates  1 ti* >,&��:./&*  Possessed narcotics  !,*��(��,* ,*.a��ia^��^*jf^*l^*aWt*^^  offiue?  i ��� "ii  roman  linescontributor  THIRTY-SIX yenr old Peter G. Trower ot  ..,.Gibsons..appeared In .Magistrate's.court  Secholt, Inst" Ifrldny nnd wns' romnnded  for trlnl, Dnto la,sot tentnllvely for Mny  12th, with no plen entered, following ,hls  nrrcst the previous week-end on chnrges  ,of being In posse.ssion of narcotics,  'Following information piioscd on to RCMP, mem hers of tho Vancouver drug sqund  ,���,p��ld��,n.jvirnrhCa,.ylfiitJoJhc���nrcn.���  compnnlecl by members of the Gibsons  detnehment dropped In on suspeetw. Although n numbor of students wer,c, picked  up for questioning, only Trower w.as .net-;  un|ly chnrged,  ^   '>;;V'7a i k -*  wm'ch could be developed for small fririt,  vegetablfe and bulb farming;1 all hi*.good  demand and, crops which provide high te-  turns; per acre. Good soil and climate with  plenty *,of summer help available from students and local Indians are factors which  should encourage agricultural development  in this respect. The premium quality jani  produced at the old cannery in Gibsons,  which found a ready market even in,the ^  depression  is   mentioned   in   the   survey ���  which states that the reason for its being  (good soil and climate) is unchanged.  BOAT BUILDING  High average value of pleasure boats  being imported suggests that an enterprising craftsman with good sales contacts  might operate quite profitably from a Sunshine Coast location. Freight costs on various items required in construction would  tend to raise building costs slightly but as  labor Is a major component i in this type  of mnnufacturing, the overall effect1 would  be slight and delivery of the finished product would raise no problems.        ,;  TRANSPORTATION  A study hns been made on a road from,  Langdale which would bypass Gibsons  Landing. No money has been allotted to  this project but it is believed to have a  fairly high priority, states the report. Rapid  increase in traffic which ferries, aro unable  to handle at peak periods suggests that a  route linking Port Mellon with Squamish  is closer to being an economic proposition.  TOURIST POTENTIAL  Potential of tourism on the Sunshine  Const is far from being realized because  the capacity of the ferries restrict the number of tourists that can bo moved into tho  arch ench day. This is probably' one of the  best nrguments for construction of tho  ..    l_  ���       <    j. Port-Molloa-Squamlsh road, .states th<L sur��  vey, which refers to the one .million persons. In the B.Ci Lower Mainland .as, a  travel mnrkot. Al.so Included .In m,o travel  mnrkot nro tho countlbss pcjrs.ons In the  states of Washington, Oregon' arid Call*  f6rnin,   ,' . ,<. v     ,     i ��� >, ;������,  The Soutb Constat Region can no longer  bo considered nn economic bnckwatCjr,. but  rnther'oneof tho .fast growing areas In  southern British Columbln, summnrlzos tho  reriort." .    "',     '  ' >��� ������' '���:   .,"  ; '���" ;���  ; ������ ,  SECHELT is one prospective; site for the  production of pulp chips; states; ah economic survey of the South Coastal'Regibn,  published by Dept. of Industrial Developments, Trade and Commerce, in February  of this year. "��� .'  JSMeririg to tiie $215,000 breakwater, for'  which' tenders have already been called,  the articles states that if: the breakwater  can be expended for commercial purposes  chip bargerwill be able to tie up at, Secheit.   Pulpwood can be harvested on a year-  round basis along Salmon and Secheit Inlets and whole log chipping facilities could  be located on the sheltered waters of Porpoise Bay, The chips moved across the  heck of land by truck, conveyor or pipeline to chip barges on the coast.  'The Survey further states that a large  cement firm has investigated a very large  deposit of, sand, and gravel in the Secheit  vicinity and apparently only awaits con-  ' struction of a breakwater to afford" protection to loading barges.  LAND RESOURCE  Real cstnto is probably the most significant resource, states tho survey. Ono  which will attract Industry from land'  scarce Vancouver. Lower land costs plus-  lower taxes should'prove strong Incentives  for development, This Is borne out by the  actions of a North Vancouver lumber company which hns purchased n large parcel  of land north of Langdale, in anticipation'  of being forced out of its present locntlon  by harbor developments' nt some, future  dnto. " ,  AGRICULTURE  , The survey makes reference to tho strip  of fertile soil between Gibsons nnd Socholt  kvmhfh    *  7<4$  ,v*  7  i   .  ���j��,  i.  r*  r  /  X  I J  J  (     y        7  ,      I       -a  )!������  K' V ' ���  ', i  i'i.-:  la.   ���'  v! r.-  i  p.��a ...��*wM( waJWa *i���.a7 *al^  (I  ���*'tttll��H  1     I  EXPO-DRAW BLITZ    . *   "   ' ' Trower, who hns displayed considornblo  ~" Flnnt4 big'pttsr tr KoHiliW^  the Kxpo trip Is now undorwny, with Hbhs*1  been i\ .regular contributor lo' Poet's Cor-  rles were reported Inst week Including tlio  Coin Clonnors nt the Sunnycrest Shopping  Contro,^ l&S Trnnsfer UntJ Konhw Auto  Parts.  , A sum of .ponoy wns reported missing  from the Coin Clcnriors but It Is not known  wlint, if anything, Is missing from,tho  011101' two businesses, '  HEART ATTACK  ' .HBody'-of-n~��lKtytflvb-yc��r old man'w^io  hns resided (or nomo years In Socholt, was  found last Sunday nftornoon, about i:30 p.m.  on the pnthwny of n home nt West' Porpoise  Buy, Believed to hnvo died ns the result  ���o(,Aa.hcttrtajnttack,.hl^nan)o--h^ti-.b��'on'Wltl:i��,  Jioldjiendlng noilflcniion:othexLofJUn,.!lIe��a  BLHxteoAuthority  nabs garbage dumpers-  Afternoon th��ck  UTTLM-rocl nqnirrol, .iw'mufl, Funny   squlrrolH' ami 61ilpmunk�� found scuis  Fnco enjoys an nftornoon Rmu'k^.i'yli^' nroiind   tho   ttnn\Y'��   ghrdon  on tho knob of JJvlr. U\ A. Show, of,  -wKoro 6v6nlnn,--YtH)ior3 nro raccoons  flllvor    Sands,    Condor    Hnfbo'ur.   in  sxJurch  of vj)oa|iut buttor  mvl*  Mfn^Fa'cijn'rjUfirono^f'Uitnn^  ' - ���-~ ���    "  ji^ndios adding vnluablo' assistance by ,ns-  slfitlng with sales. Drnw for tho grnnd  I'u-lzo will tnke plnco during the May Day  event, Lucky winner���*will got |knHsports  for two lo lCxpo," plus froo nlr llokots for  two,; hotel nccommodntlon"for two for seven days nnd; $50 spending imonoy, Tickets  nro. presently avnllablo from any member  ojrmo*w<Mis*aubr  nor, n Times weekly fnnturo, nnd wns or-'  Iglnnlly Introdueod to Rdltor Doug Vyheoler  by former rttNldent Arthcr, Lisch now ro^  siding In tho San Krnnelseo nren.  '  OIBSONS BREAK-INS ��      .  police are Invcstlgntlog ,{i|number df  brcnk-lns' In the Gibsons area but- so fur  B.C, HYDRO Authority advises thnt the  :*"��Wn.^iisjiilsslbn Ilnplmlll" to *sorrc"*tho "  Gibsons sub-station is being used as a gar-  bage disposal area. Numerous amounts of  gnrbngo have been found on this rlght-oC-'  ,wny, north of Cemetery Bond,  A0n4nve��UgaMon*by-th^^Iydro*pecv^rl��y-  ���       dcpnj,lJ.n.cnt,-���n..nuinbw��i.oLpcraon*��who'a.'A'd...  is unuorHlood In hnve a son und (luuglilor    milted being guilty of the Infrnctlon, ngrcpd  In Cnllfornln      ���..<'<��� in aIa^ >.n ih. ,...,.., u-r..-.. ..���.. ���..i__ ���  j     ��, r  i. i ,  , i  ��Af,M  tk\.���  ���y        .   * if J.  BODY  UNIDENTIFIED ;  Rmnnlnp of n humnn body recently recovered byUCMP after being found by n  tug crew nenr Trnll Islnnd, hns not been  ldcntlfledvOnly the lower part of tho tx)dy  rcmnlned "nnd 'Identification of sex nlso  proved .difficult.-although It wns understood  -, ae^m&>Wfr*yi#irf��J<<>b '*!���  W| "*!W!Wt^,W*^ ft��*^rf��H��i-!t!t ��(i*!,.**i  '"ftrirjrcBtriiiybcchiu^  to clonn up the nren beforo nny action wns  tnken, ...'      It \�� nn offense to dispose of nriygnr-  bago-or Junk- on transmission 'rights-of-way  nnd other B.C.'Hydro property nnd,' In fu-  lure, persons 'responsible for such ah of-  fonne, will bo''charged "accordingly.  This investigation was carried out with  Ihe co-'nporntion of thif provincial depart-  h  7\  \\  V'  \7hi  ' 'x\>  ���      .1   .        .%   -a a, ��   *VI*r'[ *(#��*��     .  iJf  7, I  t   "/'  '�� i   'If   >] f ���i  'i*''^*^ ;^ft  ���Mffyi^y  -��a��U  ,      \al  a*" <���    I,  i" .r'-.",'-'  .���r-<,\H*iij,s?i*;rm,fV{��isvvv  'A:  V���  &  I '7 ,J. *  XlA  A ^i    * f*  ' <-  a    '  - m <  Page $V Peninsula times, Wednesday, May 10,1367  .In ID,    .nJ.li* I  S   ,   ,       ,      -���>.< "^w     7,-       v > ~i        ^TTTaT- -7��� ,    , ^  i��0000Bm000m0000B0000BBB0BB0BB00000BBBBBBBB0BBBBBBBB0B00000000BBi  ~fil<Hf       ^*/wr7��-9*      t"fr3."   ar.^.1-        ��* *.   T ^        J     ^^- �� 1     *<-.,   i  FOR RENT (Continued) REAL  ESTATE  (cont'd) AUTOS & TRUCKS (cont'd),   LEGAL NOTICES (ContO        FOR SALE  NEW deluxe apartment, 2 bedrooms, laundry facility, ��110  per" month', also small office1,  $38 per month, heat and lig^t  included, tyhitaker Block, Davis Bay. Flione 88^-2280.   25ptfn  '~J-fck*W'4.     , \l  Published Wednesdays by the PERSONAL   (continued)  The Peninsula Times Ltd./ . " T T' -���~-X. Lilt.  ���    ot Secheit, B.C. -  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Ljne Ad-Briefs. (15 words)  One insertion 1, -50c  Three   Insertions _.$ 1.00  Extra lines (5 words) ... 10c  (This rate does not apply'to.  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers  10c extra  25^ Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by publication date.  .  Legal  or   Reader  advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising.   >n   classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.  ANNOUNCEMENT  FOR membership or explosive  requirements, contact Wiljo  Wiren, selling agent, Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, Reid  Road, Gibsons; 886-2014. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps,  primacord. etc. 9172-tfn  ENGAGEMENTS  MR.-AND MRS. Sid Butler, Roberts Creek, wish to announce  the engagement of their daughter, Susan Irene, to Lloyd  Ivan Sweeney, son of Mr. and  Mrs. G. Ivan Swe.eney, Yarmouth, Nova Scotia. Wedding to  take place in August, at Yarmouth, Nova Scotia. 403-23  Wedding Announcements  MR. .AND MRS. E. G Chambers of Secheit, wish to .announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughter $ Judy  Anne to Ronald Murray Sim,  son of Mr" and Mrs. Bert Sim  Selma Park. Weeding rites will  be at the'Bethel Baptist Church,  Secheit, July 15th'at 3 pic  SPRING   cleaning?   Don't forget    the    Secheit    Kinsmen  White Elephant sale. 30-tfn  $250-00 REWARD offered for  information leading to the  conviction of persons responsive for removal of antiques  and pictures from a house at  iiqpkins' Landing, B.C. Please  contact RCMP Headquarters,  Gibsons, B.C. where information Will be treated in confidence. 9204-tfn  WORK WANTED  LARGE' machine available fori  '   heavy   clearing   or   grading.  Terms    available.    Call    Fred  SchrOeder 885-9690. 58-tfn  FRAMING,    finishing, - alterations.    Contract   or    hourly  rates. Phone 886-7168.        93-tfn  _____ , y.   SAW filing���saws of all kinds  filed, woodworking edged,  tools ground and honed. Leave  work at Earl's Store, head of  wharf.  Harry Davey,  Gibsons.  245-23  COMPETENT   child   care   for  working   mother.   Phone  885-  2885. 312-24  EXPERIENCED chimney cleaner���eaves cleaned, troughs  cleaned and repaired. Painting,  gardening, janitor service. Free  estimates.  Phone 885-2191.  -    -   307-24  25 ACRES  choice  property  in <  .Village .pf Secheit. jyUke ex--  ��eilent view subdivision. $16,00.6,,  Box 38i; Etechelt'B.C.      228-tfn  TO PURCHASE or sell prop-  erty in the Secheit area, qur  e x p e rienced representative.  Charley King, will be pleased  to help you. Phone 885-2066.  phas.- English Ltd. Real Estajt -  and Insurance, Gibsons, B.C.  ', ' -'   314-tfn  3 ROOM" cottage, ��� needs" some  repairs, on new .skids, to be  moved off property. Open to  offers. S85-2278 ' after 6 p.ifl.  and weekends.'   v./ 304-24  PENDER   Harbour, ' semi-wat-'  erfrqnt, lovely view, 3 BR 15  yr.  old house, V.P.   $7,500���10  per cent down. Also large view  lots from $1,350. t)aVidsoh,s6958"  Butedale, Powell River.   276-23  WATERFRONT    property'    at  Halfmoon Bay. Phone 885-9330  or 885-9796. ' 330-tfn  WANTED TO REHt   .  BY AUGUST lsi or earlier, 1-2  bedroom unfurnished" House,  waterfront, acreage, fireplace,  between Roberts Creek and  Halfmoon Bay. Couple, ho children or pets. Lease and xent  negotiable. Mr. C. A. P. Aelbers  1735 W. 16th, Vancouver 9, B.C.  731-5162. "' 279-24  REAL ESTATE  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons,   B.C.  Short block from best beach:  comfortable 3 bedroom home,  hall through, View living room,      __-,.._.      * ' *" '  tiled floors,  big utility rqo.m,     SECHELT RESTAURANT    ,  ample cupboards, almost lv3.00 illness  forces  sale  of Village^  sq. ft. living space. Lawns, 'and Coffee Shop on Sunshine fjoast.  rockery ��syell established.  Con- Licensed dining rapin catering  venient to transportation. $4,500 to banquet's, ��tc. Completely re-'  will   handle,   most   reasonable decorated.   Discount  for   cash,  terms on balance.      . , By appt. only. Ph. 885-9405"  On open, southerly sloping high*       402-23  way, % acre, family home with  3' bedrooms".   Good water and SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  '58  FORD   Fairlane  V-8 automatic,   radio,   heater.-   $3,50.  Phone 886-9568. X    '    " 100>23  -"- ������������   -i-  �� ' ��� ���' w-������.���.... _,���.������1.  TWQ 1957 International % ton  panels, * ^ wheel dxiy.e, $35Q7  each ot both for -$600. 19,52  Chev 1 tbnpanelj 4 speed trans.  Offers'. Phohe  885-9980. ' 412-25'  7*  SUNSHINE  COAST .  REGIONAL DISTRICT;  BYLAW No! 8  THE SUNSHINE pOAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  SEWAGE DISPOSAL  BYLAW 1967  USED Stihi chain ;Ww (Light-' USfeD .Beatfy   w^sher^$14.95;  ening  S  hfodei),  2  bars,   2 , Hoover : ^vacuum *'   cl|anerf,  phajns/ ayailablefJ>.^ea?pn,ab\e. , $24.9*5;^Sunbenm flop> RpU^ifer  886-7491.             ", X ' \' 1278-23 $14.95;, Eas^  Spin Dry washer   v ,���" ��� \ *  $19.8|.'' Wanted���trade-ins'' on,  2816 BOARD ft. (3 slihgs), 2x^ your   frldgtf   or   wasteff'  or  "ready cut stqds,^ $138,^,Take s^oye; now whil*ertbiggfisi tra.de  196Q CHEy Impala, - 4 dr HT." The Sewage Disposal Bylaw  " New aiUoUran?., theater, ra- I? ��\t present under cons\dera-  dio, goqd condition. Casli. 883- Uoh by tiie Regional Board and  2655.   "       ' ,       *'' -340-25    has received three readings. A  �� ������ ��� ��� ���'^ r���"���: fr, "brief de&e?iptioh of the contents  FOR SALE-1960 Cqrvair, new1 ^ tW bylaw is shown below.  .motor, good running brdejr.  Pain��" and interior needs work/  $600 or offer. Seen Saturday  and Sunday,  886-2122.       406-25  EXCELLENT,     transportation,  1953 Austin A40 4 door sedan.  Low mileage on rebuilF mqtbr,  'economical, reliable,, $150, 885-  9654.    " A    '    407-tfn^ to design, construction and in  stallation   of   sewage   disposal  1. -Tbe Bylaw has an interpretation section which defines  the terms used. In this section  the Medical Health Officer is  shown as the authority having  jurisdiction within the Regional  District.  2. Application of the Bylaw is  LEGAL NOTICES  220 wiring. $7,500 half cash.  Do Wortman 886-2393  Jack^arn 8i6i2681  HELP WANTED  DEATHS  WESTVAND���On    April    30th,  ' i9^.'"Knstiah   Westvand^ipf  Gibsons, B.C. in his 77th year.  -  Sumyed   by   his   loving   wife,  Waiborg;  .two   daughter,  Mrs.  Greta5 Caldiiy ?]|o|fh^^uin^,  ��� BiC., Mrs. ������Rltnt^ainrtsdii", Ham-  , mond, B.C., nine grandchildren.  " Funeral service May 3rd, 3|361  ; at il ami from' tiiV'Familst  , Chap;el- pf the Haryey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev.  I  Cameron ojfficiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. ,        326-23  , FlaELD���On April' 30th, 1967,  ' Benjamin Frank Field of Roberts Creek, B.C. formerly of  Edmonton^ Alberta, "in, his 90th  year. Survived by his loving  wife,  Isabel.  One  son,  Arthur    ��:**��,.+ m���   ac /canu*n\   ����v  Pianlr'nf   'pmiitVi.m.    T ������,*..,,, DlStHCt    NO.    46 . (SeCbQlt),    BOX  Jessie^n England. Funeral si- S^^bSTLS  vice, Wednesday, May 3rd at 1 0jfiC(J   m.222S>                339.33  R.ra. frpm-the Family Chapel o��f '. :.,.,.: \.^  the Harvey'Funeral Home, Gib- SCHOOL District' No,. 46 (Seph-  sbns;  B.C.  Rev.   M.  Cameron elt)���There Js an immediate  COOK  required for  part time  work. 885-9344. 324-24  SCHOJ)Lwpis^ct^N^46j^H-.,.  elt)���A''competent clerk-stenographer is required for the office at Elphinstone Secondary  School in Gibsons. This is a  full-time position for ten months  of the year in a tworgirl office. The- position isopen>immediately and the starting salary will be $352 per month rising to ��361 following the successful, completion of a 90-day  probationaty period, with two  further in&eiftepts at yearly  intervals to a maximum-of7 $j8i  per month. 336-23  ACCOUNTt^NT 'wanted���start-  *ing salary' $566-$556���There  is an immediate vacancy -for  r-a.n; accountants at the^ Secnelt,  ScBool^JBgard'dffice, 'Gibsons,  B.C. The starting salary will be  $500 to $550 per month, dependent upon the qualifications and  experience of the successful applicant. Accountancy .training  and experience, preferably in a  school district, .are highly desirable. Applications should be  directed to Mr. Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary - Treasurer,      School  GIBSONS���Unique, fully serv:  iced property with 150 feet wa-  terfrontage. Fabulous view overlooking island studded Howe  Sound with background of majestic, snow-capped North shore  mountains.   Full  Price,  $5,000.  SARGEANT BAY ���. Like fishing?  Yes���well, this is  the lot  Realty  &  Insurance  Box 155 Secheit,  B.C.  Phone:, office |8^2l6l  408-23 - See our listing under the date  ~ . pad.- ,:'  .  217-tfn  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, 886^2000  "The Progressive Realtor  SAKINAW.LAKE: 1 ac. of seclusion!   Delightful   I6'x24'   cot-  for  you;   salmon   virtually   at    tage ��� has 8'x24' deck���material  your doorstep. 90 feet frontage    ��h h?md to add 12'xl2' bedroom.  .: oh lbeachL,;;Full^price, 43,900.��� A.$S��0X;f$Lj^  HALFMOON    BAY ��� Modern    SELMA .PA-RK;:' Unique 4 room  home on 2 acres with over 200    cottage,  modern *n every* res-  feet    waterfrontage.    Property    pect. Lge. view lot, nicely land-*  beautifuliy treed  with  Arbutus    "scaped.    Small    guest    house,  and    Evergreens,   Full    price,    $16,500.  |J6>40<>- 35^8.        ._,____    .-ROBERTS CREEK: A real buy  Fully fpr the handyman looking for  an inexpensive summer or permanent home.  F.P.  $3500.  Unfinished 4* mom home on bet-  ���PENDER HARBOUR  serviced waterfront and semi-  waterfroht properties in this  scenic year-round boating and  fishing paradise. Price ^from  $1,500 to $6,500.       ."'."*���"  For these and other choice properties on  the  Sunshine Coast  ter than 1 ac. Convenient location. $6000. Terms to reliable  Barty.  GIBSONS:    Only   $2,000   down  call  Frank  Lewis   at Gibsons    gives-    immediate    possessions  office.  886-9900  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  cozy  3   rooms.   Electric   heat.  Level   lot���$5500   F.P.  Well-located,     immaculate     4  Gibsons        and       Burquitlam    ^tom   cottage,   grounds   nicely  410-23    landscaped, A/pil heat. Attrac-  ' ~< ������   -��� '7     tive terms on $11,500  10 acres, 3 cleared, livable ideal retirement cottage on  house. John Deere Cat. inciucl- conveniehtly-located| view lot.  ed,  vAlue  $2,000.  Other  equip-    The panneled living room fea  ment  and  furniture.  Complete  package, $7500. 'cash.        -.  Rustic  log house on 6  acres.  Fruit trees. $6000. terms.  Retirement   cottage   on   large  fenced garden lot. v$6,350. '.","''.,'  Secheit: Last two 5 acre lots.  ,$1200, l '     ' ,      ' ,"���������  Selma Park:  New subdivision,  view lots.. One'left, $2,50[0,  tures fireplace, W-W and open  to nice dining room������Arborite  cov. kitchen. Try $3,000 down  on $11,600 F.P.  '.',������ 409-23  '      " a '' ' 4  BOATS & ENGINES *-  officiating.' Interment  Seaview  Ceitn'etery.      '      327-23  \ 1   CARD OF THANKS  ST. JOHN'S, United Church  ��� .Wpmen wish to thank all hel-  pers and patrons who made the,  tea such a success on May, 2.    will be $370 per month rlsjng  ���404-23    to $38i per month following the  vacancy for a stenographer in  the office, of the Secretary-  Treasurer*at Gibsons, B.C.*. This  is a full-time position in'a small  office. Applicants should have  good stenographic experience  not necessarily' connected with  education. The starting salary  16' CLINKER built cabin cruiser, 9 hp B &"'.S, fully'"'equip-  ���v��� ���..- , r-,���..      V&t $375.46' Carvel, v& cabin,  T .     ���  ui   1     > u '"'���-'   7 hR B & S. First class condi-  f' 2 *SSS       r��"?  sh?pping    tion, r^dy'to g9,,$275. 16' Pct-  pentre. $zopp.   >: prhqrb speed boat, .for outboard,  Very,   veiy  smart 3  bPdr��om Cpmplete   with   trailer,   quick  house on large fenced jot, fire- sale,1 $250. Harry Hill, 885-9764,  place,   carpets   and   shrubbcfl ,���.,'. ....,,."���.'.','........,.!,.,.'..',..,.,.-1,,', ..,,291-23,  privacy, $14,950.  MAY we extend our gratitude  . and. appreciation' to Uie nurr  ses and staff of SL Mary's hospital, Secheit, Throughout the  past week, during tne Illness  of Mrs. Jessie Bell, wife and  niotlier, I hey went beyond and  above their, duty In .accommodating us and doing all that was  successud completion of^a 90-  day probationary period, "with  two further increments at  yearly intervals (0 a' maximum  of $404 per month. 337-23  INFLATABLE Kayaks and canoes. Finest quality from Europe, Halo's Boat Sales, 1307 E,  wf<!t QwrHPtT   Now i��no' of    8^' Vancohyer 12. 'Free deliv-  WEST SECHELT--New. 1600  of    ory    Mcmbor R c<  Kwyak   ftn(1  pride of>:sunshine  coast1  papoe Assn.  '335-tfn  AArs. MaWfl V/ilson  Now 11 years in business.  ON SECHELT PENINSULA,  W$ ��M.Wdtr��, >W<��S SALAU.picKERS  Likewise, Prs. W. uprtnlck and    ftyWJWlty ox writp o/p ��oi  I?i Paietkau ^Hd lludr ntmojst  io nsslf| "and encburajjo "us.  Needless to say, 'Secheit, ahd tiie  , I>pnin$��la!. flrca ,,should,(bj.,pxSHd  Indeed of their d9ctora an^l  mirslng mtaff. May wc�� humbly  lhank ypu" again. ���Mi;, Wll-  Hnin, i)cU,�� lttchrhond, B.C.;  tyxi, Robert tL, Stewart, Seat-,  lie,   Washington;   Mrs,", David  , Crawford S,mlth, Guelph, -Ontario; Mr, William. A, Wilson.  Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan.'.'  '      ��� :      329-23  IN  MEMORIAM  ^CorMn lovlng^nicmory \of  n   d,en,r ������ mother   and   grand-  mother, Lena C. Scott whp pas-  fijid qway May 8, ^IJMKI. v  ,.���0.happy hour�� ���wc .ohccnnloyv  pd,  ^90,  Secheit.  8987-Un  CALUISON EVERGREEN  -QQi-  *S^4��a^��W^^*aW��^��S>H*J^ I  Roberts Creek    ,-,  Salal, Pickers WantefJ  Huck 34c Bunch *  ,, , Salal 34c Bunch  Contact Plant before, plcklns,  Iaocatcd n| Roberta Creek,  across strcpt from store.  ���luxurious living, parpets, hardwood floors, fireplace. 18x30 living room. Panoramic view of 14' 6" FIBREGLASS convert-  Gulf'and'Trail isjand)., joo' wa- Ible with canvas top, com-  terfrbnt, double carport, To plcte with 18 hp Johnson and  sec Is to buy. Asking $27,CW)'o, trailer. All in good condition,  Qffors, good terms.'        - $725, Also 11' 0". plywood row-  New on 'view lot,  2  bedroom ^��at' oak flbfl' nenr ncw- !M5'  - cottage, electric heat, liardwdod    Pnonc  883-2024, 332.2S  floor In living room? Good terms , w",ft. Plywood hull Sangstor-  on $12,900. craft boat, windshield, storm  rtov/ic Rnw cover, wheel steering and re-  , Y rll P V     moto  control.  18 hp  Evinrndo  Immaculate 3 bedroom on cor- motor  ml  bont   lrnUop   $i-)50  nor lot   Dandy ylow- and one cashi i>hono 88,5-9565.     33M(h  and 2 blocks to shopping. Very    ���-^; .'IV*..-.,.,   good,. at���.. $10,5,00 v with , $4,500 p^Rj| an^ TRUCKS  .down.  THE SUNSHINE CO^��T  f      'REGIP'NAL DISJTftCf  BY-LAW No. 6  >     THE SUNSHINE CQjAS^  REGIONAL   DISTRICT  BUILDING BYLAW  1967  The Building Bylaw is 'at  present under consideration by  the Regional Board and has received three readings. A brief  description of the contents of  the Bylaw is shown below. .  , 1. Bylaw No. 6 will apply the  standards sgt out in the National Building Code of Canada to  the construction of most buildings  in the Regional  District.  2. (a) The Short Form of the  Code Will be used for houses  and small- buildings not used for  assembly or. institutional purposes, (b) The Code pn its full  form will apply to all other construction.  3. Permits will be required  for the construction or moving  of buildings and for improvements in excess of $200. in value; applications and plans Being submitted to the Building  Inspector for approval before  the permit is issued.  4. Fees for permits are to be  ��et at $2.00 per thousand up to  ah estimated "value of "thirty^  five thousand dollars and fifty  cents  per thousand thereafter.  The National-. Budding Code  is used by bp.th -the Village of  Gibsons and the Village of Secheit as their Building -Bylaw.  A copy of the Bylaw No. 6  may be seen at the Regional  District office, Whittaker Block,  Davis, Bay.  CHAftLES F. GOODING  ��������������';-������',':���;-;���' S^reta>ry  May 10th, 1967.  341������Puib.  May 10, 1967  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT    '  BY-LAW No; 7  r   THE SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  PLUMBING  BYLAW   1967  The ���Plumbing Bylaw" \s **t  "'present u^der, consideration by  tjie Regional Board and has, received three, readings* A, brief  description p^ t^e contebts of  the^ylaw is shb>vn. belpw,, o  1. Bylaw No. 7 applies Pt. 7  of the National Building Code  of Canada with some exceptions to the construction, extension, alteration ,and repair of  a plumbing system.     /  ,2. ..The.-, Bylaw,, requires,-that,  except for mlnpr repairs, an application be rnt^de for ^ permit  to carry out plumbing work,'  3. Where necessary, applications will Include a description  of the proposed work.    7  4, A permit fee of one dollar  will be charged  for otfcli fix- -  lure,        ,."���.,:. ',',.'|,,.--.���.'...'.-.'���.       '���'���'-.  A copy of Bylaw No,; 7 may  bo scon ai the,Regional DlstHct  office, Whittaker Block,  Davis  ' B,,y* '   'j,  CHARLES F. GOODING  ���'���-���'"���     Secretary  Mny 10th, 1907  ^��������^...,34g=-Pifb,uMny��a.j.0,��llM)7  systems.  3, The Bylaw describes the  minimum septic tank capacities vand length of drainage pipe  in 'absorbtion fields related to  percolation, for single family  ^cm^ing and duplexes and the  rules"to be applied for the design of systems for other uses.  4'. The type of septic tanks  permitted, the method of carrying out percolation tests and  the rules concerning absorption  fields are shown in detail in  the Bylaw."  5. Where abnormal conditions  exist provision' is made in the  bylaw for the Medical Health  Officer to permit an alternative approved  system,  A copy of this bylaw may be  seen at the Regional District  Office, Whittaker Block, Davis  Bay.  CHARLES F. GOODING  Secretary  May lOth,  1967  343���Pub. May 10, 1967  it as is, where is, Secheit. ph  885-2280:       - "' , ' 286-23  '"       ���-.-���,     .,,-,.��� -j I,...,    ���T ���  FOR LETTERHEADS, envelopes, statements, ' invoices  and all commercial' printing,  contact the Times" office^at Seehelt. or phone 885-9654.*  ONE white short graduation  dress, with matching jacket.  Worn once", was $35., asking $20.  Size 12. Phone 885-9648 after 4  p.m. t      282-23  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Cham Saw  Centre, Secheit, 885-9626.  8966-tfn  ELECTROLUX accessories and  waxes are available at E&M  Grocery     and     Confectionery  Store, Secheit. Phone* 885-9414.  4-tfn  SMALL,  's^n^,^?:^b>!bl  box  trailer,    13" jjtubeless,. ;wtires,  1,000  lb.  capfcltyy:���:|,lMe������886���',  7763> *.V. -:Vf,w/'--H'413-25  at  TRAILERS  BIG MAPLE Mqtel and, Trailed/  Court has few spaces with approved' facilities available. Ph.  885-9513. 9019-tfn  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS "Building Supplies  . Ltd. 886-2642, Gibsons, B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed concrete.  Serving the area for 20 years.  90-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  KID GOATS wanted. Phone G.  Charman   886-9862. 182-20  Paint - Fibreglass - Rape  ���^Canvas - Boot Hardware  Compressed   air    service   foi  skindivers   and "firemen'.'"'"'Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  118-tfn  in prices are available. Parker's'Hardware, Secheit. Phone  885-2171. 414-tfn  $50���FRIGIDAIRE   fridge,' excellent condition. Phone 886-  2803.  , 334-23  MOTHER'S Day specials���35  mm cameras, radios, 6, 8, 10  apd 18 transistor. Electric wall  Clocks and home appliance. All  at Earls at city prices or legs.  886-9600. 405-23  GOOD  local  Ladner  hay  for  sale, $1  per bale delivered.  J>hone 946-6568. 9046-tfn  SUNBEAM electric lawnmow-  er, reel type, self propelled,  with grass catcher, almost  new. Cost $179, will sell for  $100. Phone 886-2288. 315-24  CHESTERFIELD and chair for I  sale-.-888-^2l32. 296-23  IF'"IT"S-:- suits���it's   Morgans,  ., .-^r9336^Sech��lt^B.G.^4,*.:���.  -..." ���'���'-' ~"'  v""- ^sa-tfn >  ,'-...  1 .         ':..    .     .' ;'   1  . ���   .     .'"'lii-r' p.'"  ONE Norpack radiophone -|jhd  ^aeVial. Price $125.00; ?#&2396.  '" ''-'^������^���- ���'��� ���-     v-'"'���'" fr26^2  ACCgRlilbN 120 bass; incajf.  "Near hew, made-m Italy. Cost  $4Sb;  sell $225.  Phone 886-33161.  329-23  I .11-1 ��� -    ���      <��*  NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos tiles, 9x9, 10c each;  12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, 220  yards. Exterior paint or matte  finish $3.95, reg. $9.95. Shake  paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, $3.00 Jind $4.95 per  gallon. Large" stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 95-i John--  son, outboard, like new, $195.Q0.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint-Store; * Secheit, 885-2058.-  124-14  JAY BEE USED *  FURNITURE  Hhqne 886:2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  142-tfn  FOUND  TWO   fishing,  rods   at   Canoe  Pass.  Owner  may  claim on  identification.  Phone 883-2429.',  333-23  m*i  Lf?SV.  k'^  ^fM^f^'^^^^^m^w^  ���/i^ii^^um^^i^it<'amtM^'fii����^^M^^^  rf "�����**" L  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD   .'  ��� This free reminder of coming events is p service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free Iistinas, specifying "Dote  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates moy  have to wait their turn; a|so that this is a "reminder" listing,only and  cannot always,carry ful| de('ai|s.  : .1.7,7-7  f  I  t  I  I*  f  ��  *  M  *  tl  It  ��  *  *  It  #  (  * I  M  t  I  ��  t  #  I!  * t  t  *  t  ��  I  *���*  I   I  It  I  II  1*1  I  May .1,17���2 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, Secheit Aux. to St. Mary's reg, meeting.  . May 1'3-^-Elphinstone^Stgdonts Council Annuaj Mprdi-Gras.  May 13-���9 ,9,01.-3. p.m. Madelro Pprk Govt. -Wharf; Jr. Fishing Derby.  vMay 13���Sefhelt Kinsmen White Elephant Sale. Ne^t to Pool Hall,  May 13���-10. a,m.r4 p.m, Secheit1 Hosp, Cpttage. Half price thrift solo,  May. 14���8 a.m.-2 p.m. Peninsula Motors. Secholt, S.C, Ljons P^qncake  Breakfost."    '    ,' '"'' '-,,:.   ���      ''   ''"''���',','' ,  May  16���2'. p.m.JSecheit Legion Hall!  L.A,  to GuWes and Brownies,.  '," -    Spring Tea and Bdi,dar. ; ''        y !    '  ' ry\dy 2CaV-��pcnder Harbowf/^  1 dory School grounds, Parade commences 1) a.m.  ,Mpy 22���Secheit May Day celobratiohs at Hockey  Park, Parade at  12 noon,  SEE plU COFfEY FOR FIRE, AUTO, BOAT AND GENERAL  ,     IN$UR^NCf,pF AU KINp^-PHONE 885-2161  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES "  Phone 885-2161  Multiple Lilting Strvlco  Vqncouror RCal Eitato  ' Board  ' ;;f,  ^S)5? UENMJl/T $1&P. \yortu  Rustic J^>dgo on 1,45 acres. 7 new pnrts In Infit ycnr< Wlwit  bedrooms, 18x22 dining .room,; offers. Phone 885.0048 after*4  loungo   v/\t,\y fireplace,   staff   ,)imi ���-,���������-.       ^^  rooms., Mountain ylcyv^ privacy,   ....' ���;������������;/������:���r1;;1111^1.':-,���  landscaped grounds;,Two, ,epV   i����i r*^C W ton P.U. Custom  tages, double garfl&Si��(^ul4������^��r."r���1������l��l���-^r!???d'"'fTan^*, llaUl?/  fMlfMM'l *>�����>��"  Phorio. 886-2633  flfjWtfn  FOR RENT  lodge,   l)oardlh��?,   house,    rest    Ph��"Q 885-1)020.  home, Oil ckcIubIvo, club. Asking $25,000.  Davis Bay���l yr. old flpnclons  3 bedroom split level with view,  filch W-W carpet through 17x20  31-tfn  ,Form No, is  (Section 82)  IaJVNDfACT  1055 V* TON GMC pick up with  canopy, 885-2005, 288-21  NKW Bultcs, furnished or un.  jrurnlsh^  hathroom, wmWnaMon kitchen;  How sweet their memory *UU,'  living room. All electric -new  But death has left a loneliness   ��M>yo  and  fridge.  Phone 8W  Tho world can never fill,   ...-.- -Joyce, Ted JOd^typUy,  , .�� .    ���   . .    - . '���,�� ^-23,  ������"*���'    ''f"' -"���'- 1 1       ������� ^' '* ^ ��*      ��� '      I -     i#!��ft��*t'f**BS(ifi il.^.};>,:7 1   -J,'*1  55oNAt        ~" "'  mn*mm**i**mi  nn after 1, p,m, 8702-tfn  pommunlty Hall, Contact Mr,  MODERN    units    at    winter  rates,   By   day,, week   0*  month, $50 monthly and np. Al-  80 t\v\\ trailer hook-ups, Wis-  1000 MUSTANG   V-8,  standard  3-apccd,   Immaculato    (8,000  room.   Rlpcirlc   heating,   dblo,   ��hrpmo, 885-2121, UlU  ^piumWn^.end;-mnny���othor7ox.w,M.OLD  . penslvo  fcaturofl.   Well   priced       mntlc; Good condition, $350 or  with.$5,001. down,  Selma Pnrk���View H ��p ^,,f?1,���  wayk cleared .and f6,.nd,avon In,  -$2,(KK>'*wltli��-$7W''doWn,-----��-��~.��-��  W,r." lot Browning Rdr -i��000,-  W.F. lot Selma Pnrk ������ $5fl00.  whnt offers, Phono .880.2751,  *!'';���" 77 ������ ;���: '  WHY- iftdur�� what perhaps nn.  ' iMro can euro? Herbal medi-  ��'lt��rboto^y fonlUi Magatlhft", ' '  '"'  mzUn  1**0. JBuS Sitll, JTohanneshurg,   SINGLE bedroom suite In Se-  $*>&%, '$$$*>   Meaae   mention      chclt, 450, phone 885-9W2.  "   V��owai>^.        , \7a-I5 __      _    273-lfn  LOTS-,OP LOTS  FROM $5S0 from Gopplna Motors Ltd,  Many to choose from, '  Harry Gregory���885-9392    Only $1798 buy* n custom Volks.  lj   d   rADMAM a      '     wnRcn-   'U'H   Spring-Gci' lho  H.  B. GORPON fl<        ' ���n���f,t" '  KENNETT LTD, h'  Bfchcll, B.C. 885-2013  .��U'��.  Phon��, 885-2812    _.���__ 244-lu.  Notice ol Intention to Apply (0  Lenfto Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and riliun,.,,' vicinity of Klelndalo School, Pender Harbour, B,C,���.  [77ll      T"k�� notice that N,ell Nowlek  "���"   .o{-��Pondor�����IInrlMnir,��� B,Grr occupation logger Intendfi |o ap-  ply for a lease of the following  described lands:  Commencing fat a post plant-  .cdaJN.W. (jorner, in tho. vicinity,  of Klclndulo School; thenco 000  feet more or less Rasti thenco  000 feet moro or less South)  Ihencc 000 feet more or less  West; thenco 000 feet mpro or  Iobh'North to point of common-  cement and containing ten ()10)  acrci, more or Iobh/ for lho  purpose of homeslto. '  NEIL NRWICk  ' D aUd April ���WUt,.��.1.0S7.t,w��a,,���..��,,  ..���.>-iooa-HubuJa4nyj��,jo,,A7,.!M  SECHELT  Secholt busings blocl^, real value, priced'  *\to sell. Good forms, J. Anderson,  885-2053.      '  CowrI<? St���  cloqn  forhlly  homo, , extra  rooms In basement, Lovely. treod landscaped  lot, Only  $15,900 easy  terms.  Call i, Andorson, 885-2053,  Shoot Motol Shop for ��ale, 13,^50, lm-  mediate po&seislon, Coll Bob l<ont,  005-9461.     r  Ovyn your own builness, Florist shop.  Largo iMrnovor. Wlro serylco, $5,000  will handle, for further details, call Bob  %    Kent, ros; 005-94(51. (Mo, <I30) ,  WEST SECHELT i  J 20 'ft, waterfront tot with lovoly cottaoo,  excellent  v|cw  of  Trail   Islandi   Near  crook ond on aood' boach with easy ac-  coss. Call pob Konf; 085-94(51.  68-frrwatfrf rpnr^th���otder2"bedrp^aTO--  ���,r���,home,m,, ocnllo,,, #lop#.a.,.'to,��- floe -��biK>Gb..,,,  $12,Q00, f ,P,  $2,50p down/ Coll Bob  '    Kent 005-9461.  $1,500 down. 2 acr��j, y/cit Secheit. 2  bedroom cabin, fMcnl��hgd. N?qr n��w ��l<>c-  ,    trie ranoo, Dascmont, Good water supply,  Only $4,500 F,P, Call J. Anderson  005-2053,  WaKefleld area, 2 bfdroom bouse with  bosoment suite or, largo lot, Good buy  $7,500, Call f��, Surteej, 005-9303,  View lot on highway, 50x14Q0 ft. Terms "  on full price $2,500, Call 0ob Kwh ros:,   .,  ���    805*9461. ':.'.(  DAVIS BAY \  Lovely now homo, how" almost completa  for occupancy, Terms P.P. $13,950. Call,  Bob Kent res: 009-0461.       .   '  Nice 2ibc(|room hou?o with basoihent and  oil furnace on nlco ylow (ot, Good buy    '  at $12,000 with term*. Coll E, Surtoo��    '  005-9303,, <No, 434)        "  BAdGAlN HAR0OUR  300' waterfront about 3 acres level with  5 roomed house, Good buy for fisherman  or bqatman. Call E. Surtcfs 005-9303,  PORPOISE BAY  1,30 ocfos 156' waterfront and 2 bedroom homo, Cabin and garago. Terms on  $i��(000, Call Eni$Mrlce& 005-9303.    .  -    ' (No, 433)  Beach -cpttoge,;- fully fumlshpd pluri 7'  :  I  IS  t  K  cruiser f. 35 h.p. motor, Houso has 2  bedrooms,' heatllalor , flreplaco, 220  power. Terrific locotlpn, loyely treed level  Ipt, F,P, $16*200 krms. Cdll J, Anderson  805-2053,   ' '��� ,  EGMONT  ' Secret Bay, Egmont, 165' waterfront plus  12 rental flc-rages, FlshormqnV cabin  Ideal matnlor frailer court site, Only  $ 11,000 rosy fcrms, J. Andown,    ���  s  \  fmm  I  '.*'( ��� .   -' {��� V��'L  1 , t  ,\   <,** #. * .f-.a.'^t'^"^'!*!^. *v*<i*' *' *"*7 **. f* *> *. * a* f-  4, #   a   a\ a ,,  *  *   i   t   t ,a  s * *   r f   * j',' ���   *������#**(.^��*i.��'|if*^a-��*����a��,...  .a*.....,  ,#,#.,  ......  ..,,,,  ...��*!.  ��� '  i   i   ,   a .,   ,   ,   ,   .   ,   ,  ,   a  .    a  .,...��.     ...^. ^^m^k^  ���    '     "'    7'             '   1      .   -   ,    J                 '           a   )        ~-     a                                     ''a >             ,                                                                           '  >                                '                                                                                                      >                                       '    ''     i**      ��   /      j           <    '                          ..       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C-'_ J."i     .,J_���t       '_     '-       \l      AA-Xk.^A ,      -  -J ,-_     _,r       -      '     f��� ���'-, - '  ���    <  Secheit��� entertainment based on war sabotage  story   of   nine   Resistancei-fighters "\yho cy repairs the damages, and presents a  Tbrought off a-during;feat}of sabotage dor-, 'hew challenge, more difficult because,of  �� ing the Nazi tfccup^dn of NoWrfiy.'.    - redcfubtea" enemy .sefcurity' measures',Sno% .  1     Allied -effort "is dieted at destroying ^stMds' a'n'd &&&&&'& fne nMti&'  "'a key Norwegian plant; where thejNazis with thetbreatlitaking shotslof.skiihg sabo-  " are produtcjhg Jieavy^wa^r; essential /in teur/racing along their sfopes are a' stun-,  '' their manufacture of the atom bomb.,When n��ng slglit.v - <;    \Ci "  *'  i',Brttfefe commandos and American bomb- ��� ft tffe midst'of .his hazardous' exploits,  ers fail, the handful-of Resistance sabo- Kfrk Douglas ftfrnlsUes some romantic^ in-  . teurs\ spurred on by the necessity, of com- teresty'iif his reawakened I6ye for his for-  , pleting, the mission before a deadline, un- m��r-wife.'But the film's emphasis' is on  dertake the assipment themselves.- the danger-filled  mission: Director Arith-  ' (,   ^Headed by the -Resistance leader (Si- oxiy Maftn hd^ packed the story with stfsf-  v clnrd  Harris)- and   a   physics-professor pense from beginning to\end    *    ^ "��� '  7  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  CANDSCAPING - PRUNING  ���  Gower Point Rood  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  DIAMOND W BUILDING SUPPLIES  Dealers for Westcraft Windows  Benjamin Moore Paints and all  Building Supplies  Open Fridays to 9:00 p.m.  885-9704 - Wilson Creek  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Benner Block  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  Diol 885-9331 - Seehelt, B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Bay  Rd.,   R R.   1,  Secheit  Phono 885-2116   -^.a^.,,,^  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS J  Phone 885-9425  .,'    "\..,-?     "���     '*���  7* ''���  ' .   .   ���  u -ii   i fin  i.  -tA"--. ' ~  ���  " - ' "  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down pevment - Bank Interest ���  Complete line of appliances^  For free esfimattf-^-Cali 886-2728  * i'  ..*.:  TWIN CREEK LUMBER,  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies,  Give, Us, A Call.  >REE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 386-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS.   BOAT��SALES   TREE FALLING  TOPPING 0>< REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR'VIEW%  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LT&  Marvert Volen 886-9946  Diaby Porter 886-96! 5  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXr  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours -  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mor Dee  1 i >���- 'Xxwl^jyiiXii v^i'^r-  i>  ,*S"  a-.  i\Y'  I      V  SqMtl  1 J *       ,  The Peninsular Timorr ;     Pflgi&.A*3  OUtS Wedrieffddy, May T07 T967   ,  ^^    **' ^^      r, ���������   IIMII1 I ���! 1.^111-Dll   111.   I.MIII.1H ���>!������ ���!! ������������!������ ������UH    ������ ��� !��� hW����J>llM|lM��l.l***^^^V  WW  :^t7M l\  < 7 <,c i<,  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  / ,A    '"  HERE we are;,again; to. bring you up to  ^date off, ibe\square dance news of the  past, presieot flfnd future.     /  'We had our wind-up square dance at  Wilson Creek la>t Monday, May 1st and  this brougnl! to a .close-the square dance  'actio* tor tfie'sekdil'df Utf. So; thfs  would be -classed now as in the past, even  though  tbe   Gibsons; Sqi/arehaderf  came  .through on a wing and a prayer with the  Secheit Promenja'derX -just, managing to  keernahead of tfie" sheriff, Wilson Creekers  )     \  MtHBL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE:    '       1     _ .v��     >   a    SECHELT  SundaySchOol ��� l 6:00 o.m.    '  (        Chorcfi Ser^fce -: li;1S O.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.ni.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  Youf ate Invited t<* attend any Or each servJee  J)  '   -   Mr. .and Mrs. David Mark Mills'  MillsiHy&ttvows ^.;.��   -  @irii  e wei  dances classes' at Pender Harbour and Ro  berts Creek fizzled out completely^ Just no  zip, zap,^ crackle, mom or pop. However,  eyen though square dancing is down in this  area ft has gone ahead bigger and better  in all other locations. Yes, that's all in the  pa"st / * "  .        '    .  The present doesn't look*as,though there,^  will be much doing unless.a group of dancers would like toj square dance and then  I would suggesT ihey give Joe a call a  couple of hours ahead of time so that I **  can gel our"square room in ^rder.'This  will handle two sets and you willr be quite  welcome. Just bring eats, we will supply  "the coffee,Jea or milk.  Now, thisHust leaves the future to have  a quick jo6k at .'arid, as I gaze into my  empty coffee cup the'future does look much  the same. However, once again the square  dance picture* depends on the people who  participate in this type of recreation and  so far all I can see in the future iy a couple  of   square, dances, for   the 'Secheit   Jr.H  Squares with possibly one" in which they  will put on their bathing isuits and square  dance in the water to earn .their Aquaduck^  badges. Also orie or two on bur lawn so "  that   they  may   earn  their   Grasshopper  badges. By-the Way! All badges cost one  dollar ea'ch but the fun of taking part in  SUNSHIM COAST  GOSrtt CHURCH  (UndenomindfiorVpl)  Sonddy School 10:00 a.m.'  y Church Service 11; 15 a.tm >  PMTOR REV. S. CASSELLS,  Wilson Creek tommunity Half  Davis Bay Road  J  St. John's, United Church  Wilson Creek, B.C.  -Sunday,School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���T T: T S am.  Led by Miss H. E: Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Service���\}'-^ o,"!.  Divine Servtce-^-SrSO p.m.  Led* by ftevl W. M. Cameron  ANGLICAN tHURtH  SAINT, HILDA'Srr-SECIHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday , > t >  9:30 a.m. Church School  ^vl  t T:00 d.m. 2nd, 4thr5th Surtdaysr  7:30 p.m. 1st and 3rd-Suhdoys  . Seryices held .regularly" jjn ' . -,  GARDEN BAY, REDFtOOFIrS^nd EGMONT  For information phone 885-9793 ' **"*  Every Wed. f6 am H. Communion St. rtlldo's  BETHEL" "Ba'ptist Church', Se*ch6lt/ w^s'the   yovmg  couple will,take up residence  at     these .outdoor squares can.never be match  I        __a__^. _f        _       "^Lm^lL^^-      . _��.�����_���_ AT        *m��B��Ji Jii*+B*        nfVlATI 1^1 /\��M��3Mlr�� T ' ���J fTIL ~ _._1��. A Jtl_a^��> Jntl/kAH IV* * J^M+ FV/k OV4  scene of a "pretty-spring wedding when  at 1 p.m., on; April, 27, 198?,: Rev/'A. F.  Willis performed the simple,ceremony^uniting Linda Ann Hyatt/ eidesl: daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hyatt and David  Mark Mills, only son of Mr. and Mrs. William Mills, both of Madeira Park, B.C.  Escorted* by her father, the bride looked  lovely m a* waltz-length gown of-white silk  organza over satin with lily point sleeves;  the bodice and skirt front were appliqued  with heavy lace embroidery and a fabric  rose nestled at the back waistline. Her  double-tier 'veil of scalloped tulle fell from  a lovely rose.and leaf beaddijess embrpid-  :     PENINSULA  BUILDIKG SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secheit 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART*'  E. J. Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Secheit. B.C  !     "^ :       * ~    exeA with-'.seed pearls. .She carried a bou-    *��-Z^;  quet of red roses and stepnanotis. W 111  Kleindale.  Out-of-town guests included: Mr. and  Mrs. E. Scambler, South Burnaby; Mr. and  Mrs. M> Fleming, Lynn and Shelley and  Mrs. W. Bradshaw of Vancouver; Mr. and  Mrs. C. Emrich, Victoria; Mr. and Mrs.  D. W. Hyatt; Mr. J.' Hyatt; Mrs. G. Stin-  son, Bowden, Alberta; Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Moore; Mr. and Mrs. D. Morris; Mr. and  Mrs. W. Emrich % Mr. and Mrs. O. Willis;  Mrs. K. Thomson, Innisfail, Alberta.  -��  Elphinstone students  {;!��^*:  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  \ r,:���'F'rant fnd to^delf Wo?k,   (-  3.��rec^ed Cement Gravel - Filf and Road Gravel.  ?hone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  . APPLIANCES���^ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  v.���,.;' ,; l\,.,.7,.7���:',y7 ' , .     ViV^ "\'7      7  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upriolslery Cleaning - CSfplts  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  ?. ��� 'V "2; .r^,,,���-.���t,x .,;����,-,>. y ,- w, -,,*  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine, Deafer  Cowrie Sr. - Sec heft -Ph. 885-9345  ELPHINSTONE students participating: in  the first Howe Sound track meet, performed extremely well. By placing first in  the Senipr Girls^ Bivision they brought  back the tropjry mis year.  The track meet, which is to be an annual events wa"s hdsted this year by Howe  Sound Secondary School and held^at Squamish, Schdols\participating were: Howe  Sound,'   Pemberton,   St.   Thomas   Aquinas,  HARTLES MASONRY  .Fireplaces - Planters - Blcickwork  Quality* Workmanship - Free Estimate's   Phone 886-2586  MADEIRA MARINA  ���'��� ��� Moddro Park. B.C.       ,  'Vour OMC Service Centre -Peninsula Evinfuda  .    Dealer - Cqblns - Trailers,&, Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Lquncbina Romp  .���;:.,;,.,',' '.,;,; i;jph;d:tye,8;83-^66; ;,,,,.���...;���  OCBANSIDI5 FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHQP  Custom cablnqtry f6r homo and offico  Kjtchqn Specialists ,    ��,  , , R. Blrkln, Beach Ave., 6oborti Creek  PhOne 886-2551   -  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  '"'Expert's at"flufs,'1 cotif and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phono 886-2120  (cL6SEt> MONDAY)     x  .'���I ��� " '!.''.i"i' ''"'''��� ���'' *  ' '��� ���''- {         .',,., ,'f.W YoWr Fuol Supplies  Danny Whcolor  Y6ur  ���"rM^RiArissd"'D;EAL6��i  ,886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  JOHN DE KLEER  -���������;.  ;        Building Contracting  Secheit R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  TREE sIrVICES  Falling, Topping, Limbing^ for view:  All work insured.  Full Information  Phone 816-2343  ,  ARNOLD BLOMGREN1   ��� .x-.,,.   . ��� ,,.   ' ��� '   .'���  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION .'  .   port Mellon  , Tt/ PENDER HARBOUR  ;   Phone 886-2231  ��.from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m,    Ru. 8^-9949     ./,  c a S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  :.'':::.'���;;��� ;;hdme furnishings  Phono 8^85-9713  Bridesmaid Miss.Sally Hyatt,-sister of  the bride, looked charming in a pink linen  sheath featuring over-panels of lace and a  large satin bow at the neckline; tshe carried a nosegay of pink and white carnations. Little flower girl, Donelda Hyatt;  wore pale blue" chiffon" over' taffeta with  lace -bodice   and   sleeves and   carried   a  nosegay of pink and white carnations.      -,  Mr. Geratdr;Pockrant was^best man wi ���  Mf, Victor 1^1^\^S^ai--^i.iS*ixl,iilt    Brooks, Pender Harbour and Elphinsfime.  .Msher.... .;...^.. ^.^ ^ .^,f:;,.,,,.���...:.. .... ^ ...,     Hbwe,a&Q��nd  W^s,-,; placed, first iiT Sr..  Reception was; irelrJ'.'at pie's Cove' where    Boysi antf Jr. Boys\yiuIe Brooks df Powell  Mr. trerald Pocfoant'prdp^sed a toast to    *>!���*,. *.��.*��� *k��� t��.  n;r.ic> n����cimT.    ,  fne'''bnde' and groom.v -:'.-"'""'"     '"  .  '  For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Hyatt  chose a pale blue wool'.suit* with white  accessories and a Tcorsage of ried roses.;  The , groom's mother chose a beige suit  wifh' matching liat; and brown accessories,  also wearing a ;cor^a'ge*..6f-red;roses'.'',"���''  ���Leaving for tjh^hprieymoon journey to  the interior of B.C.,;-the bride wore a smart  light blue homespun suit with flowered  shell and white accessories and a corsage  of pink carnations. :tJpon their return, the  ed. The only other dances, might be on  May Day, Secheit and July 1st, Gibsons,  but this once again' depends on the square  dancers themselves; thg callers are always  ready to bring, enjoyment to dancers and  spectators' at anytime^,.  Well that .about, does, it for. another season, it is quite possible "that I shall take  a rest, unless something of interest comes  along to write-about; I vdo nave-several  subjects to put on* paper and-if the urge  moves me ,tp do so, -then. Iv will. In the  meantime, be a  constant^ reader of The  Peninsula ^Tiines   and you  will  keep., in  time with" what is gcing' on and when. For  note let Tire-leave -you- .with-this thought  in  mind:  Have  PA,system,   will -travel,  yours squaringly.  Britain's National Theatre' * wjffl" appear  at,Expo 65(,betwjBenpctpber,,18-28..The company's, celebrated ."pf&to'cEon, of' Shake-'  speare's Othello, the lea3 played by -Sir  liaTttetfce 01iviet,.Qpens;thd'.M-day engagement. -     ; c. "1 ���".   . .  THISvVITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  ||||nfH,y!colG|j|||;;||7  t^an'^ountriesj''''  ';i|liIiMQRlaifs?;  There are three million people  around the world today who believe that tVe unification of mankind  is the will of God for our age. They  call themselves Baha'is. ,  Perh'api Baha*t~is what you are  looking for. " ,     ,  . Information upon request: 15 Lola  Road,'Toronto 7. '  River took the Jr. Girls* Division.  Elphinstone won-the trophy with three  first place finishes by Belinda Gibb in 75  yds., 100 yds. and broad jump, as well as  a first place finish in the relays.    ��  Francis McKenzie and Jim Scorgie ran  first arid second in Jr. Soys' mile andP.ete  Carey placed second in the 880,  All 23 participants from Elphinstone performed well, particularly Belinda Gibb,  Francis McKenzie, Jim Scorgie, Rick Gibb,  Mike Clement, Peter Carey, Kim Inglis  and Robyn Postlethwaite who caught the  eye of spectators arid coaches from visiting  schools. ��� ^  I llHiSlfctJfaaWaWHSlWWTlWafrlTS^toMiw*1  FRANK E. DECKfeR, OPfOMEfM$1  Bol Block - Gib��0ri��  I . .     , ���   .......   ,..,,   -   Every Wednesday  886-2166  e4teb* ���m^ufkum ��*7i��rtiti!��  HOWE SOUMP 5-10-llSc STORE  258^ MflHne - Glhwni - 886-9852  Everything from Noodles' to  School Supplies.  RICMAM f. KENNETT       ,  , NOTARY PUBLIC  Tfllophonc GIMni 88fi 2481 * R����, 806-2131  CHARLES BNGLISH LTD,  Root Eitoto fli Iniurnnco ,  ^EHINSOILA .CLEANERS  -,t_������:���._,13*tGowoLr:t,,,ll<����d__^^  006-2200 Glbiont  ton Y60r^ J>AMILY PRY CUANIMQ ��� NBBPS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING SERVICE  "Cair Anytime" ."  Wo suggest pumping" before trouble  develops, Also Sump Pump service,  Phono 886-2848 or 886-2404  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTp.  4 Your Marshall Wells  .  Dealiorshlp.  Phono 806-2442 - G��b��mn, B.C.  1 AS TRANSPORT t,tl>.  Phohe 886-2172  Daily prolght Sorvlco to  VancouYQr  Local 6V Long, distance rnovlrfO  Locq) 'plckvip and delivery servlco   i;;l,owbed hauling  ,���.  ,,< ,, ii.ni... -  ��� .1 ������ ���  eatons  "where to go"  travel service '  AIR- St5A - BUS dncl RAIt  Phono 886-2232  Sunpycrott Shopplno Contra  '   ,  ^������w^.^.11,���.������.ciiiii m���m,ito'*<miw�����*+mV'*-'mi, �����  ' m MWmiiiJiwiiiimii ���.���!  LARGE MACHINE AVAIUBLI FOR  HEAVY CLEARING OR GRACING  - TERMS-AVAILABLE���  Call Fro4 S��hroo^F=^885-9fi^0  Socholt, B.C.   Ii",'.    ��� ��" ������'    '"I   in" .'  THE TOGGERY" '.;,;���/.",'","'  Ladles' and Children's Wear  1   Open six days a week  Phono 885-2063'  Cowrie Srrfrer, Soehclr   Wood is made up of collections of small  t individual   cells   \yhicfr are   mostly from  .04 to rl'2 inches In length.  TREAT MOTHER TO PRETTY, NEW  mi  A'fiNE SELECTION OF iMlES' WEAR DESIGNED  TO-PLEASE ALL MOTHERS ONf tHElk bA? MAY 14  MiL^Mt^ FAtil4i^N HH&^Pt''  GlbsoiVs; JB.C. . PtibHe 8^941  iiiiiiiiiiii  >hi.i��m  mmm.  . W.     r ���*.*  *a.    a.1  'I       7 la  su*assa^a>^'B.a.Mai.��*Miwaiiw*'*a>saii.it��l  >  GIBSONS  ����� ��>  ,V  Aftor Expo  APKESjVoxpo,'"vonez i^ws"*volrr^A����"  ter' Expo, como sco us. That's tho  invttotkm being oxtoncled' dally in  Fronqh and English by B,C. Toljs-  phono',operator, Claudetto Simons to,  Ihoso who use, a direct distance dial-  Irifi, display in iho Tolo'nhono Pavilion  at Expo 67' to call Vancouver.  Through recorded mossagjes played  ha'ck to' each caller by tho rrinohino  flhe.'s using above, Mrs. Simons will  extol, tho,, pleasures of Centennial  yedr actlvito, Jh-Br'ltWh CoiuniWa.7  Th6 , tourist plugs wljl continue  th'rotifihf tho six months 6f. Expo.  - ��� ���   (photo-by-Bin jstnloy)  Listings Now!  th'Q Yollow Pages sccttbri of your now folopfiofio fectoiy 19 closing now, PIcaso clioM v6��r ftstlh^ ,  ond rtiakQ suro thoy ortf torrflttr that you afrnstetTuiidor (Wdillonal-fioadlnes to itiaKo your business  *< ,      ,   :''[ ,', ...v. .     v i   .1.       . ���  ,  easy to flntl; and that your hoy ernplbyowf pnrt Itiolr po3|tton9 aro ishpwii You may atso vrtsti to list *  other firms you repVesetit, Got your^fe it fli<i \)^M with extra Mm. tfoji' cost llttld id mean',  inucliu Act nowl Cat) our Puslnesi Offico TODAY.  ' ,t , i,  B&T& w  031Ia-��'PC  i'iiiiii wiii��i��iuwwmwiUiiMfa-titeffli>t��i<iiAiii^��iiui��i  y.  H'  I   I II  '!,��/,��  ��*'HhtWK*il!MH*tst 'tsJfTBff"'  I    ".  flW*<W��llBi^*^  ��mmm  'mi  w  \ -  i1* v.  ���in.  *, >  il'<"  lW  \      I '.'      '    i   i  ,,i  <\     V,  n (,i����i.  wmwf  p.  M ■\
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Page* A-4
Peninsula Times
Wednesday, May 10,1967
"I may 6e wronj?. *«* / s/ia/i not be so wrong as to jail to soy what I believe to be right." \
—John Atkins $
The PEmrnxjULrfdmeb
Leisiare by order '«
•VITH more and more free time entering
into our lives, due apparently to
automation and the continuing demand
for shorter work hours, it appears a new
danger looms on the horizon in the shape
or-extreme boredom and its numerous
side effects. '
This is the story, we are told, and
needless* to say, there are many who believe it, some sincerely, others for reasons
best known to themselves. We are, so the
tale goes, unused to lots of leisure and it is
therefore necessary to train interested
beings for a comparatively new occupation known as Recreational Director.
The old village green upon which va-r
rious groups would organize games and
community functions is now old hat and
evidently considered inadequate. Many
ball games and other recreational pursuits
were 'efficiently organized this way by
volunteers who usually enjoyed their
work and, better stilly donated their time
and labour freely.
Strangely enough, we are now told
this is not enough and that it is necessary
to accept the appointment of Regional
Directors. Indeed, expenses do not end
with this appointment for his duties are
such that a secretary is also required,
plus of course, offices and office equipment. ,
This in no way reflect upon the Directors for they undoubtedly carry out their
duties to the best of theirability. The big
issue is whether the end results justify
the expense and certainly, to many minds,
' itis more than questionable. .
* Here on the Peninsula, it is extremely
doubtful whether any more activities of
any account Have developed, since a Director came here almost two years ago,
to what existed previously. We had Rod
and Gun Giubs?a1ready operating, we had
and still have Scout, Guide and Brownie
groups, together with ball teams and annual swim classes. Other annual events
have taken place for some years and no
doubt will continue. Which is ail-quite •'
mystifying considering the f*flgfeiflfee-i
powers that be have gone to WKbXPt-
pense in order to establish an exB&Srm..-
the area.
We cannot help but consider the fact
that perhaps the whole sorry project faces
collapse for already there have been very
significant feelers put out to put the onus
upon local authorities.
At tthe last meeting of March, *4he
Regional District Board received a suggestion by the School Board that the
Regional District consider part time employment of.a Recreation Director due to
the fact the School Board was ^considering part time employment of an Education Director, who it was thought could
work the rest of his time as a Recreation Director.
This was given a definite brush off
but has now been followed up by a suggestion from J. H. Panton, Director,
Community Programmes Branch, that the
Regional District accept responsibility
for employment of a Recreation Director.
Again, needless to say, response has not
proved enthusiastic.
In a nutshell, the whole situation
might be summed up, in the final analysis,
with the simple and obvious fact that
99% of the public have no desire to be
told how to enjoy any leisure time they
might have.
Indeed.,unless !we"'arFTo,devel6p"'Mtb"'''
a bunch of? automatons, we need recreational guidance like we need a hole-in the
head. If we have money to use, there are
many for more important uses for it, such
as roads, senior citizens homes and water
services etc.
For pensioners
Provincial government guarantees
supplemental social payments
Htej....Bin ml in'uli
THERE is little doubt crime is not only
on the increase but is becoming more
organized both nationally arid internationally with the results that methods of
policing and detection require constant
"revision and whether we like it or not,
powers of the police, odds almost every
time are with the criminal, which is bad
for those who make an honest living and
expect to live in peace.
We are much too lenient with law
breakers and it is high time the kid gloves
y/e have to face'.up to.the fatt tha£4f-the; f^were rei^^
-police are to maintain law and order it
is inevitable that our privacy will, on occasion, suffer some invasion.
Human nature is extremely unpredict-
. able as recent events have shown. We
refer to the tremendous outburstor condemnation the moment police heads asked
for greater powers in order to fight the;
. endless battle against crime. The moment
We encounter wrongdoings itseerris to be
a natural reaction to cry "how come the
police are never about when We need
them" yet, the - moment they attempt to
take steps to protect our interests the air
is filled with indignant cries of "police
state,' police brutality" etc.
Certainly, considering the dictatorial
attitude in certain quarters in the province, the public has good reason to fight
mods are necessary to remove the'cancer
from our society, then we should back
them to the best of our ability. We do
not ■. rerriove the tumour with aspirin
tablets and it is a sure thing soft words
of reproof are riot likely Itfconvince
hoc^ums ^ their ways.
Mte Messages
"Most; people (tr/s bothered by' those passages
of Scripture they do not understand; but . . .
the passages that, bother me are those 1 do
understand". "'''■'• ]r"v';±~Mdrk Twain
How often is; it that 'wc hear something
like; this—'Well, .under.; the  circumstances  I
think I c*m do it for you'?. We often use such
phrases as—Taking all things into .cbnsidera-
shy of any suggestion of thetyjpic olf^ but are we
state so predominant in communist coun-    »*>rc what wc are saying? Are we not saying
that wc can't ;do just what wc like, because wc
have to consider this or that?!;	
There arc q, good many parents, especially
at this time 'of thtv year, who wish they could
give their children a better chance, in. life, a
better education,-better, food, better clothing,
and a good many other things, but their finnn-
arc to expect protection from the men :,;.cial status will not allow them to do what they'
paid for this job, then wc have to get be- would like, because 'under the circumstances'
hind them and provide all the support It is not at all possible. Wc think of, those in
possible.,, , ■','     hospitals and Jin homes, who would willingly
Recent incident, involving[bugging of,,do this or that, but 'under the. circumstances'
one union by another failed to bring any   It Is not possible. /
tries, but our rather more democratic way
of life would never tolerate such a situation. This has been made abundantly
clear by the recent outcry which, if nothing else, lets it be known that John P.,
Public will take so much and no more.
However," the fact remains that if we
outcry other than by the bugged union.
NciUicr^did any uproar follow rcvclatjon
of bugging in tha-,Gar dealer industry on
the lower mainland.'Yet suggestion*thar
police,be given such/powers, only When
and where necessary, the roof lifted above
a trpincndous blast of hot air created by
the very people who would cry like n stuck'
pig should they become victims of a misdeed.      i  ,      >
At the present4imc„ the Jaw, being
what it is, together with the very limited
!*«©iV Corner
11 >&
l^-aftf^ ^'t^H***^,*
A . , ..f ^by rtay Moscrip
Falling ever from the cliff  ,,..:..
Into |h« blazinR crivcfn» of hell, , *
J am punished for a crime ihadwiutn't mine,
And society brands mc like a wounded i.winc.
■ tfw* (asfcVJ'iriBft Wi«
17 1
I ^(.a^aftaj^^ffiwaa."
few74$t# ^a7»^aw«Wfi^#^7*^i7a%ii*W.i^V*»ifl«a'.*#*aWi»a^,.a»
!iipy-:7 ■■■■■•■■■   ■
I am fhc weed of ajfprogressivc nation;
1 am ^bc ulaushtcrcd criminal
jRrom conscjchcx? 1 hin.
Trailing my honour behind,
And my crime, ymi «Mc
'Jr>i I widk' to ihe paying noooc?
fit wiin tlio wont of *»ll liotJJcty'i* game,.,
Sometimes- wo find ourselves, nnd let's bo
honest with ourselves, apt to let these 'circumstances' overshadow out Intentions. 'What's the
wc let the mailer drop; K we scan the pages
of history wc shall find a great many iliuslra-
Hons of men and women who overcame tho
'circllmstanccs,, and because they did, wc arc
living under better conditions today,
It was 'under the circumstances' of tho
limes that our laordwas plf>ccd upon the Cross,
If wc feel (hat ,wc are Iwatcn by 'clrciimManccs',
then take another look at the earthly life of
our J.ord, On that Good-.Friday it looked as
ihnugli evil had won Ihe day," but 'Under lli6
circumstances' it was goodness and irulh.ll.fd
won the day. ,        •'
In this AMaCnslontlflo wc look at lho power
-uJSdbliS.ll.-.^VJSt!Si![J3!!r5^-.*3*,,r„.l^**riij?*?£^>ufi[*» »ll; tho 'circumstances' of ilis caribiy life, and wc sec
that Ho -Ww lifted up lo His rightful p|(Ke, in
order that wc, as the children of God, could
fulfil the, purpose of our being, It Is through
-1 he-Afsccmion of - our - Mafd t b« -wc- we •* II f ted«
«»up out of iho rut of ouiv worrlco Into <h« very
presence of Grni Himself,
—The, Kcy'df, H, Kelly
The Anglican Church of Canada,
Secheli Socials
,.          - -     .     • —*
—With Your Neighbours
ANOTHER friend of Secheit passed on,
Mr. Thure Gustavson of Highcroft Towers, Vancouver. In the early days here, the
Gustavson brothers had a large logging
operation in Jervis Inlet. They were Thure,
Eric, and Henry. Henry went back to Swe- .
den after a bad accident, and Eric passed
on a few years back. Thure and his Wife,
Selma, with the two children lived in the
house, recently sold by Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
The children were Norman and Gloria
and with Ken Woods, Ronald Edwards, and
Peggy Clayton (Hemstreet) were the total
childhood population in the Secheit area.
The Gustavsons were very hospitable
people and some very wonderful times were
spent in that house: now occupied by the «
Hall Taxi Co. Mr. Gustavson leaves his
wife, Selma, and son, Norman in Calgary;
daughter Gloria (Mrs* T. Zinkus) in Tus- .&•
con, Arizona; two grandchildren and two
brothers and one sister. There are still
family- connections in Secheit: the Swanson
brothers, Cinaiffl aiSf'Hafolcl, also Mrs.
Edith Montgomery.
Mrs. Leo Johnson has just returned from
a two day CWL convention at Coach House
Inn in North Vancouver. Daughter Ariene
has returned from UBC for the summer
and Caralee has gone to'the UBC Research
Farm No. 2 at Oyster River for one month
and then wiE return here for holidays.
Mr. Frank. Read, a long time local resident, has been awarded a Fellowship in
the Royal Horticultural Society. Mr. Read
is President of the Secheit Garden Club.
The last meeting was Well attended with
five.,new members being welcomed.
Annual Flower'Show will be held in St.
Hilda's Parish Hall, June 24 from 2 p.m.
to S.p.m. There will be a special table for
children with a special award. The club is
entering a float In the May Day parade.
Mr. Ted Surtees, a member of the'So-
chelt Branch, Canadian Legion and a Past
President, was honored by being elected
Deputy ZJone Commander at.thc'iast meeting of the Zone,    ^ ^   ,
It is noticed that.many orou^r .younger
veterans keep themselves bus^.'.'^yl^h Youth :
Activities within the Legiorjfyit iW\\n order
to mention Comrade Moscrip,,, who serves,
on the B6y Scouts' Executive.^fank Newton,  long   known  for his, work with   the
Scouts, .i is .managing  the   Legion, soccer	
team and making a1 good job of it, while
Bob Summerfield is holding first aid classes.- ■-    '' ": :'" ' ■■ ' ■ ,' ' '   " ■
,On May 22nd, aftor the May Day festivities are pver as far as tho "young fry"
are concerned, there will be a dance for
adults .with live music. Tickets $3 per couple. The Legion asks your support on this.
Mrs. R. B. Mclnnis',- President of tho
Progressive Conservative Women's , Assn.
of B.C. has been in the area this week
and meeting old friends, Expects to be
holding a meeting hero shortly In regard
to Federal Affairs,
Visiting her cousin Mrs, M A, French,
Is Mrs, Gladys Thomson of "tho British Con-
i milntc-Gcncrni of Seattle, and hor daughter, Mrs. Claude Caron and granddnugh-
ter, Lynn, of Ladner nnd also her daughter
,»Mxfl ....A wW MtlAnd.^
ver. Mrs. Thomson has been In Vancouver
to attend tho,Debutante Military Ball where
her granddaughter, Susan'Caron, wap pro.
scn'tcd to Th(> Lieutenant Governor of tho
Display homes
SUNSHINE Cedar Homes, a new
'■"' business for Gibsons and operated
by; Norm MacRay and' Jim L>rum-'
mond holds open house this week
with two completed cedar plank
homes on display. Both builjlings
have created considerable interest
and indications are that, a thriving
concern has been established.
IN .ORDER to ensure that all cases presently receiving the provincial government supplementary social * allowance
would not have their allowance affected,
in any way by payment of the federal
government guaranteed income, supplement
of $30 per month, the provincial government made representations' to the federal
government to exempt the guaranteed income supplement of $30 as income when
determining eligibility for the provincial
government supplementary allowance.'
This, however, was refused by federal
government who stated that payment of
$30 must be included as income when
determining the amount of the provincial
government supplementary allowance to be
paid to recipients. If this was not done
they would not continue to share in the
provincial government supplementary allowance.
Therefore, to ensure that the needs of
those persons in a receipt of tiie provincial
government supplementary allowance were
met, tiie provincial government has decided to increase the maximum allowable
monthly income to ^135 per month for a
single person aria ''in"VUie''ca-se;;'-of'>nlafrt:i6d''-'
couples to $240 per month.
This will require a review of the financial circumstances of approximately 22,000
recipients. Each case will be assessed on.
a needs basis taking into account the above
maximum requirements.
In the'month of March or April >when
the federal( government ■ will be issuing
cheques covering payment of. the guaranteed income supplement retroactive ito
January 1, 1967, no person will be eligible
for the present provincial government sujd-
plementary allowance because of the in:
crease in their income that' month.
However, even though the federal
government will not contribute, the government of the province of British Columbia is prepared to continue paying its share
of the provincial government supplementary allowance in the months of March or
April as the case may be to those persons who would have been eligible for this
supplementary allowance had they not received the federal "government retroactive
payment. *
In subsequent months persons who are
eligible for tiie provincial government
supplementary allowance will have their
needs met up to a maximum of $135 per
month for a single person'and ^MO^per
month for a married couple. J
.More than 400 amateur performing
groups from; across Canada—bands^ folk
singers; choirs, and dancef troupes—are
contributing' to the free entertainment at
Expo W. ^They will perform in six band.--
shells located on the 1,000-acre site.
Hay 14th
Secheit, B.C.
Phone 885-9343
Would You Get Such Values?
Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.
Gibsons, B.C.
Phone 886-9533
jrVHERE'D HE 60 ?
.   ' K ' Sales and Service
Secheit, B.C. Phone 885-9777
■7->7.<:;.l7i-> ,-,'.;   Box 489 - Sec heir ■ -,-.>•■-.■.     ■   .,
ff. .-
Dcolort for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Momelite-
' . Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saw» ,    .      .,,.,,"..., .
Parts and Repair Service
Telephone 885-9626
Let uii cater to all your
Plumbing   and   Hooting
needs.  Oil  Co. or  Bank
financing available.
Furnishings & Paint Store
Secheit; B.C. Phono1 885-2058
Province of British Columbia, Mnjor Qcn-
ornl Th« Hdnournblo Gcorfio, R, Penrkos
and Mrs, poflrkes,
! Guests nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. T,
Ivan Smltli are Mrs, A. 0, Anger and Mia,
G. Troslddcr'of Burnaby. I
,    . "'    , — •,',;• ' 7„	
Tlio spruce budworm, proforH bnlsani fir,
"7' -¥^M*^*^*w4.rt*ti*lss^MM«»^
W ("W^SlHitftalWiliiiirtW* I
Stan Says!
M>*B'*Wr'flrt#l«lll W«^lJiWiMMW»>(|l*ai**^«^lH»^H»*f'M'
Mont forest Inndft in Cnnndn |n mnrinficd
by profceeionnl fore«tl«r», At prewent about
3,000 of LlicisQ arc' rvjfjwniribje for manag.
)»5 Mjc Wrt-Ur&n fimi )n tlic worW  ,
Outdoor days are here and
what better way to visit
Expo than with a Security
Travel Trailer froni
Peninsula Motor Prod.
''  ■ ,■...,. .SECHELT, B.C.   " '.'
... '.'; fhojitletiis.iii^v* T«d^.|j»r,«wfiii,Mrt,<:
i|yni<»l»<«<.«y»b»|iin-^">»Ui.ii|i.i ■»iiii» i.<mii)i|'   *ii  Lin.
He slipped out to take
advantage of those money;
Cowrie Street, Secheit Phono 805-9626
I AumnsMiii'^mm' I
I «m«W*«^MK»li*«iV'7***«.
25c ADAY
FURNACE; Complete with Oil Burner, Ducti Work
and Oil Tank In your homo.
Foi* full Information call Bud Klowlt* your
Glbions, D,C Phono 886-2133
Helene's Fashion Shoppe
'/ I    .-....,■-  :      v   .   . ,
Now]'<Available .
A flno scloctlon of tho latest In
v     PANT'SUITS ■      ,#
I    Sports Wear by Jano Colby
\ at    '    '■■..■'
Helene's Fashion Shoppe
.F, \
Gulf Building Supplies
Glbioni1, D.C,
Phono 886-9941
Phono 085-2283
Sochclt, D.C.
llSSPS^QSi^ •'•'"■ J '" "'X. .^^HV.l-;:»V.'V|i;.n-i///-MV(( ,[Kr,. \ ,/,M I:),,-; ,;<"1,V.j yt 7"t I'AXyi'i I'. n','.! J-.S 'V.; n', 7 i :;,.;'. 7'>'7x\ ,''.,' ■ i'-; i';> -; »■■-';■'; ri','1. -,' V. AAX'77'""
i*<   t    7.-'l*>7 t «* ¥*!».«<»  * ♦* 4'** U,fi "/, * A fl *'*  *<(  ' /1'   ***** ***¥*ltf* /   f f  f  ,   a  a   .   .   •   ,   a   |   .   a  a   >   ,   -   •   •   -   >•   ■   ,,   a   •   i   r   •<,,'•>>,'•••   I, f   ,,'.«.».<»   .   i   I   l   ,   l  <   ■   ■   '',   ••   t'1!  ,   ,   i   l   ■   ,   ,  i   i   i   ,   •  )   >  l  i   I   i   i   i   ■   <  ,   >   i   •   >   •   •   i  •   i   •   i  i  ,'   ,'  ,   ■   ,  i   .   i'i   i1',   ,,,  , 'i'i,   ,   I   ,'f'i  ,   i   <   i/i'll   i'il|i',"i'
V \"       i     ilV. ' ,    I..i  «.' *   , 'a   ,|    f * H j  ■.'<    ' , |f * > , . f i       .' ''!'■'       I'i      ''      ' ' ''     ' 'I '' *
■ iv.V __ __  :.l^t^g^M^^Ml
Ottawa Report
^^ffc^i-™.-  '
ONCE upon a, time, not, so long.ago, theic
t wen peopled who, sajd.>ou cbvhl not
build * Worlds, fair'on, jty.^daTwland
.in Montreala.harbor.v     .
' 7 A Uttlelatfcj they vwere saying'thnt tfie
nig fair;it Montreal would Del crushing
butden pn,the Canadian-taxpayer. - v ,-
1 v. Later''?tm they "wailed' that Expo G7
would never'be ready on lime'. And .mill',
the complaint was that the criminal rackets ^had'tfenetraCed the fair's, organization
and prospective visitors were being fleeced
of millions.     r *
> They were' wrong on .every count. These
voices are silent now. These days It's hud
to, find' a real, determined EKpa-khocker
The facHs that Expo is ready, that it ■»
a fabulous achievement with success wnt
ten'all over iC It's not cjropked, its^ite is
a thing of, beauty and' convenience,1 ind it
wpn'l1 cosJtr|he Canadian taxpayer a cent
. 'As Exp'cr67 opens it§ gajes for,its six
Wonth run, it offers-a new "world c& mar
vei.and delight to the 30 to 40;>ihillion
people, who are rexpected to be there."
Thpse who have ..been to tiiej site r for a
'preview pf1 the   attractions r are   almost
unanimous—Expo* 67 is clearly in' the class
of things superlative and a Visit should be
/ an unforgettable experience.1    "■   "
Sixty-two nations—from Algeria to Yugoslavia—have constructed pavilions on the
mah-made island in the St. Lawrence.
Strange, and wonderful shapes have risen
there against the Montreal skyline, and
these shapes contain exciting- demonstrations - of the best and finest of man's
*■ In and around the site the-Expo visitor
will have at hand the work of the best
artists, actors and musicians in the world;
there1 will be top sports' attractions; 'displays of science and technology, expositions
on the wonders of space, the promise of
medical science; there will be fun ajBd
entertainment, food and drinks of all kinds,
for all tastes.
.   MAN AND His world
In short, the fair's theme of "Man and
His World" is all-inclusive, and its realization has been dramatically successful.
Expo 67 was an ambitious project It appears to be a "smashing success even before opening day, but it's not surprising
that from the "beginning there were complaints and criticism.
Three and four years ago, the determination of Montreal Mayor Jean Drapeau
to. build a fabulous fair on ah artificial
island in the river seemed a rash and inopportune undertaking.
After all, construction was starting two
years later than it would have for most
KINSMEN Ken Goddard^Norm Peterson,,: spent'tttie/wjnter^ Oce^side. California.
andNormHuU attended tiie spring zone ar^w stagnVat* Wif^' « C
meeting i^Vancouyet-xecentty, "when they - Vv;Mrv Wto. l&n Cook (nee Nancy
received the efficiency trophy for, expan,, £$£&> *|& j^ 0?tf "thrarrivaf or^elr
sion joi the club for which, all B.Ca zones iVaby^dailgfitef < '
competed. Wfch the.'ttophy was a. certifir , < M # p'aypy&as-fo his garde? a
cate'of appreciation^ the aDeputy Gov- 'p^jculatfy Vine Jarge .specimen <of Gun-
ernor, Pete Hanley^Well done tfmsmen.        Bera ^fog. Tbi? rjant is a mve in ^
' There are mamr former" North Vancpu- Amazon \H difficult to gtoiy seed from;. Mt.
ver residents" On ttfe Sunshine Coast. It is, jBajrey sqme ,years sent overseas for seed
this, year,1 the JJfetnoncl Jubilee "pf North "'and<.wasi told that it might take as long as
Vancouver. IJIrSa Irenes preen is' organizing two years to germinate. He was not sue >
a'Nqrth Van" get-£ogetfaer, p>ssibly In the . qessfu} i# raisfog any from seed/Several
form of a banquet^ proce.eds of which would yeays, ago Mr.' E>ayey learned that JJ.V&
be donated'to, Secheit Centennial Library; _ jdesirejj tp acquire a Gunnery Manitica,,but •
watch'for annqunce^ments'laierC' " ; :rat |bat tjmp they did not have a suitable
Two new"silk flags, one" is'the Canadian filace,£ prepared for it and when a pjant
National Flag, the'Vthef*the. Union Jack, feecjtmeavailable at Queen Elizabeth Arbo-
have'been presented to'?St. Bartholomew'^ #&# Mr. Davey was able to get it on the
Church and will Be dedicated'at the morn- .Wrs^nding that he send a' cutting to-
ing service on-Sunday,' May lV l''. f $>e University the following year. The seed
1   Mrs. Florence Brow* who >as~ visiting" tlS^^T'Jl' ""^ *** *™ haS
relatives  here/has >vj  gone to Hornby   'W Wooms °n lt
7    7   1
" i '
Lodge.on Hornby Island wherg she has been / ,    '  '     ''
employed for'several-seasons. WASTE LAND
-Outstanding- event
and make the decision to go ahead. young   elementary; .school   children   place'in the school district*
What has ^happened since then has been    i—*-r~—•-:—^'siusj.^   ^ti:«*.«.-i:^j- I    «^--'-   ■<■ *  <    -   -—-»-v .
an engineering and organizational feat that
has^ probably* never been ntiitchedsln Can-
-ada. '     "
•/■    The technical i problem 3\\ytro/Jnlniense, ix
the costs .frightening,  the guarantees \ of
success almost^non-existent   ,J ■ .'   f" v
^ Almost from the beginning, one of the
major complaints of .-the numerous' critics
-was cost. They predicted a deficit of,hundreds of millions of dollars, and since so
much depended on eventual attendance at
the fair, it was difficult for anyone to make
accurate estimates of the full cost.
Row, with Uie fair upon us and most
work complete, it is possible to make a
fairly accurate estimate of costs. Every
self-respecting taxpayer will be relieved to
know that this monumental exposition will
not really cost him a cent. , "
The fourth annual report of the Canadian corporation for Expo 67 was published
recently, Its financial reports are of more
than passing interest.
The report estimates total expenditures   ,
by "Expo 07 at $$70,446,680,, Rcyenue estimates  from   admissions,   concessionaires,
sponsors, salvage and other estimates come
to $241,099,640. ■   ' ,   '   ■
The net cost of Uie fair is therefore
have "achieved Ijjbise; ability 1 and" a
LISTENING to the c»mbine¥::CBe'^ Ijign^tandarfnrjf^m^y^iich hodes   BllSlIlfiSS LadieS Clllb
world exhibitions. The 1967 World Exhibi- forming at the Sunday festival; it which also featured iheyResident^} plpplc npTW PYPriltlVP
tion had formally been awarded to Russia, was obvious that tii' a short time un- School Band and massed school yfcyio iicw ^w^i^ro
and it was not until Russia withdrew in der the outstanding tuition ot Music choirs, could be termed the mqst out- MONTHLY dinner *mee]np|;'^^i=(S&inshine
1962'that Canada was able to renew its bid Superyisdr H- .jKlyiie Headiejf 'these * standing -eyient'wiiich'i'ia^ y©t taken " Coast Bus.iness and J^leMonJ^ Woin-
ie the'decision to go ahead. vounff * elementarv'^ school   children   nlace^in the school district.. ents Club was held aij^e'pnmpg Post,
pie's Cove resort' Tuesday,AW$ '• % 1967.
Following ^e^^er;.'^s,'~']^.'.'jMcLm-
tock, membership i chairinan/-...7 introduced
Jour;sguests„,.^s,,1:.pr;Q$pejcj^^..:,^m]|^j:s^ and
#|rs"fiaisy 'de'*Lang«^-7^0r";fi^ Hoye,
England, was * presented «%* bey,; niece,
Adelevde'lLange.^; -:l  ''""-■■'A'      ^r*',*'
Before the business;>. was transacted,
members were given a" most J interesting
talk by Mr. WeldphReid^^ Se->
chelt Elementally Schooli-bn^ the ^'current
question of -integration of Indian children
into, the local educational system. His sympathetic^ and' enthusiastic, ^approach to a
problem which is of concern to many
citizens was appreciatedAby ■ all, and the
qlub was promised a return visit when he
would have more concrete "results to re^
port. ' ■'/;',    ;•■-''.;'-r
,v Following a .short business,session, the
anruial, meeting^ took place and annual reports read. The hew executive fpr' 1967-6^
Comprises of; Mrs, Grace Harhhg', president, Adele de Lange, vice-president, Mrs!
Doreen Lee, secretary, ah4 Mrs.' Helen,
Bathgate, treasurer. JAxsi -''McLinto'ck con-
Two oak collection plates have been received from Strabahe parish church, Diet'
cese of Deny and Raphoes Church of Ireland. Strabane is in Couhfy Tyrone, Noirth-
eni Ireland.' These plates are about 100
years old, and will serve as a link between .
the Parish'of Si. Aidan's; Roberts Creek
and the?Parish of Strabahe. Gratitude is
expressed to the Rector of Strabane, the
Rev. E.-W.' C. Lowell and the Vestry/of
^St^abahe for the" "gift: The; two "collection
gates'will be" received, • with prayer, in St.
Aidan's Church on-'Sunday, May 14th.
An interesting, method'pf tr&yel is nqted
in Gibsons, "when/Mr. Harry Davey is seen
around Uie village in his electric sojo car.
It was made in' England and operates on
storage batteries.
Mrs. L. C. Bengough of Roberts Creek
is a daughter pi> a previous Rector of Strabane, the Rev. Canon Alexander JSenry
Delap. Canqn pelap was.Rector of that
parish for p,ver 25 years and on the day
of his funeral the ,$erviceiwas attended by
many Anglican and Roman catholic priests
and ministers of other denominations. - *
When Mrs. Graham McLean entertained on the occasion of the-birthday'of her
daughter Vanessa, 14'^vere present to enjoy the delightful party.        '-"
Mr§. Frank WySagaert's mother, Mrs.
Lehmann is'ift hospital.
. "Mr. ajid-Mrs.^Bay_Rhad£s tarn. Nelson
visited relatives here, recently.
Recent "guests rat- the home of Bill and..
Jean Lissiman ^ere Mr"., and tits'. Ernie
Prentice irom Vancouver/      \ '^ *   '
— Mr&.-AIfr^dJrWnn-flew-to-England-last
week for a three week visit t with her pa;
rents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Higgjns of Stoke on
Trent. Guest of MrsrLdu'Winh is her sister,-Mrs. Isabel McLennan^ ofj Vancouver.
'   Mr.  and 4'Mrs. -C W. Lock who  have
' .Ther^e are- vast ^areas inj Canada which
are marginal for*agriculture or forestry.
-There'afe-millions of acres,-however, which
were Cleared for farming but are not suited for if'although they ceulrJ producie good
tree props.     ,' -    !>
'» rf /* 4 aA^J        V*  1W        -* *      St.*    1,       -^f. *
The Times
. 1       f
"4"">-i ri*"*+. «(-•
'    ^i& fflL. W 7
>' .
,    ill*    .    <      1*1   M.       V  } "Ta*   3-,'fi;
Ll75fl     >
St IffpYji Hospital Cpttage, S^lheU
«■' GOOD
„-.,,'._' .    .   . '.      A  ,.   , ..   V • ' ' ■    , vill   '*   a-    t !-«■ *      j   "ii. i       tinues as membership chairman and publi
SOUND technicians behind the scene   of the festival. Pictured wjth our own   citv Drocram win be undertaken bv' Mrs
of the Second Annual Music Festi-   Kurt Hoehne, left, are Filsomcs Mso-    j0 Benjafield and Mrs. Kay White respec-  .8
...:: "■}:; v:n:"7\ ;i.:.,\,1.^;i::<K.A<'j„>■',<:■ A7.V:i.„:, i
. .'}77':S f,'.fH.!;.,."'i'i.', A^^i'",'"''' A'i'i
estimated  at  $137,747,040   This  will  be   val made sure that no technical hU:   c[ates.:techjuciahs, Rudy Tschernits-   tively
^ borne qf course byn the three governments
f    Involved—the federal government, Quebec
Kovernment, and the City of' Montreal,
But the report also added tipt ahtlclpn- ,
ted tax revenues froni spending of ylsltoYs
of Expo alone, would put $135,000,000 into
the coffers of the three governments, ■,«
Off-slto:,-spending will mjian that!many
millions of .dollars mpro In tho 'form of •
cxclfic and ijnles taxcis i^nd, municipal foes
will come' Into the governmonts' lianda',
Cnnnd|nn .governments;,;-la other wprds,
dies mar
red the outstanding sucpess^gjibk ^nd Harry Gehrmann.
Halfmoon Bay Happenings
1    '      ■ *-^>y Mary- Tinkley
HALFMOON Ray Improvement Association,   Mr. and Mrs. Jim Rhoades' and, at Wel-
organlwd a successful baltc ?^9*'la8J;    cppie .Reach were ti^c Bcr^ James' and
Saturday to raise.money to defray expen-,   Mrs, George Morritt's son and do'ughtcr-in-
On adjournment' of tiie annual meeting, 8;
Mrs. Benjafield ran a short session icpn- Q
cerning tho resolution to be presented at fi
the forthcoming annual conference of the S
Clubs, of British Columbia and Yukon, to jj
be   held   at   Plnewoods   Lod^e,   Manning §/
Park on May ,20-22 and the members, nqti- i
fied Uielr" wishes to the delega'tea, who will S
be in attendance. AU present felt that it had 9
been an enjoyable and full evening.       . ^
In warm sunny weather a single.large
*"S)ft W« «T|TitbwW»S#»i-'* I
1 . 7
1' >' ' ifor ' " ,
COMMENCING 8:00 A.M. TO. 2:Q0 P.M;
M '    '    |<
'! A
i ■'.■;,
'■■! ■'■•\-
!,}.V,. ■■
.i^t <h i 4| +i^N[7'i'J.,+wsfii.\'.+wiiriM tiivnti't;Mi', tHiVi is.s'iV,^itm*vVV^''\-|4.w.1-7^1,^7.\iV^«:
t.u-lt'yMAittkiAm^-b) m, i'y>ll'\ft.7.ai i.-,.U';'\"E \u t. u>J,
• il
i i
Hi ,
for  tho  Capodl^n  cpats pf  JKxpo
I iMfeiSBtesi «*«*»*M)M7#l«ife'i«siK»^Wi-
,    eelved by Mrs; Rutherford preferably be, , Jjftf «4 ^ *SvJ%?2? 5-
'   J£F"; ^^xhJ^^'^tS^t W. Mrs, William .Swain, and hor father,
hlrd pace In. tho rcjml ^wanls Mufo . M        M   McAJ^ter,'were in Vancouy^
l< estiva   In tho Soft Voice 12 and utidor u y ^ v t
cln-ss.  Dlcrdro'a  marks  were 80, only.3 ».:. f ^t
below tho top award; '
i"" \ I  L '
Nowcopiiers to Redr^offa aro Mr, and
Mr«, Carl Renix ^and' ^on"'Brian,' pf ;Wa't \
Vancouver, wl^o have bought' the Joo\ti\ii\
liffo cottaKo nnd hioved In lnHt"\vi^vkicndi
Tho finer woa,thor brought a ^mhi^iof1
woek«flndors lo open'up"tholr'co(iaW«;«hd
put In gnvdons, On Francon Avenue, •\yoro
Only you can
forest ■
m, Scaryoi ".* Nylon* * fw^n
* .Slips * N'*lo» * SHppqrt
Sho will be sure •
to like WHITC STAC
Canada's Loading.
'- Gibsons, p.Cr *-;-• • 'y ■•-*•" — -**- •— —--'--""*• —"'Ph^f ^|M?W
i   i     i
rfj|»l» f<lvpniMW»r,1i tai>9t|)UWI|h»4 »r «Uty>l*\y»a ^ Vw-jUHW' i#w«r«i.p»M« »r py um» u<.v»rivm^C<«»i ^rtu^«^(un>t.Mk ^« •»
i   (*p.r-    SW.   W| tortm, *H      *#«««>(,»     &+ttft      i&A%** V   *B*VW*   W >tf *   *ft]
•",,",iw#*)i&f:^'?' 0f&&: AyXL' A  rf^mm  T  /���*  ^���4a. TaS   A      jl, >  a.-.. J^'C,, ^UM^���^  'W1^  i    .''  H  Ua-  im<  I Page A<& The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 10, 1967  Egmont Eye  ��� t  11  i  :i  i  r  ���by John Dunlop  Mil  ,,   If  ���   *  SCOOPED again; this time by today's-radio announcement of' the new' ferry.  And after the following column has been  typed and ready for the mail. Thought I  had a first, but it is going in as,is for what  it is worth. Don't answer that last statement!  Would you believe a new ferry for the  Lahgdale-Horseshoe Bay run this summer"?  Agent '86,' who has the reputation of being  right almost half of the time, reports to  this column that the possibility of better  service on Howe Sound in the near,future-  is more than mere rumor. His information  is that a fast, double-ended 140-car vessel  has already been obtained on the eastern  seaboard and will be brought around to  this coast to replace one of the older ferries now serving the Sunshine Coast. The  replaced vessel would then be available  for the Powell River-Comox crossing in  the event'of the B.C. Ferry Authority taking over that run from the highways department.  All of which opens up yet another possible improvement in ferry service, this  ��� time on-the Jervis Inlet crossing from  Earl's Cove to Saltery Bay. With a spare  ferry on .their hands, the ferry people could,  and should institute ah hourly service on  Jervis Inlet to correspond with the summer  schedule on Howe Sound. With an hourly  service to Langdale and a two^hour service  at Earl's Cove, it is little wonder that the  northern terminal gets badly congested,  particularly in the heavy summer tourist  season.     , -   ,  With the recent announcement of major  reconstruction at the Earl Cove ferry terminal, and the ferry authorities now calling for tenders to operate the coffee shop  as a concession, there is little doubt that  important changes are in the making at  this busy end-of-the-highway location, and  for the actual ferry service itself. Maybe  Agent '86' isn't so far out as usual, this  time.  And a final request to the B.C. Ferry  authorities. Please make the coffee shop  at Earl Cove available to the general public as well as to the ferry patrons. Unlike  the Howe Spunditermmals^^vhich4iave,,al-,,,,  ternate eating places within easy reach,  Earl Cove is in a much more isolated location and the non ferry traveller does not  hajS/e the easy access to restaurant facilities, that is available elsewhere. With proper management and availability to all  isegmentsvof-the*'publc,'-this eating place  would soon recover its one-time popularity  and prove a boon to the concessionaire as  well as adding to-the public image0 of tiie  B.C. Ferry Authority.  EGMONT EYEDROPS  ���Mrs. George Vaughan, one of Egmont's  senior- senior - citizens, returned - to SL  Mary's Hospital on May 1 after having  been home for only a week' after a previous 10 days' sojourn in the ^ame .institution. With the amazing ability to bounce  right back to normal good health for her  * 85^years, it. appears that this :deartold'lady; r  bouncM out of hospital just" a jday'prfsotop'"  soPn after her prior-visit andjisnoW completing the former Test period',,as it were.  Nothing too serious, we are glad to,report,  and ,Mrs. Vaughan expects to he home -in  about a week.  ' rln anticipation of the rapidly-approach-.  ing northern and west coast fishing season; our local- fishermen who make~,use -of  these,far afield waters are now beginning  to Jijnber up their muscles, work the kin^s  of the winter lay-up season out of their  systerhs, .and are getting their, boats and  gear ready for a .'summer's working season." Taking off within the next few weeks  from this immediate vicinity will be about ?  len trailers and .one gillnetter manned by  their respective 7 owners.  1 11        * \ ���'������...-1  The trolling fleet will be represented by  John West, Bob, Ben and Kenny Griffith,  Beg ahd Terry Phillips, Ben Vaughan who  will range further afailed with his recently  purchased 'LASSWADE;' possibly Cyril  and Frank. Disney, if they decide to troll ���  with their new 'The 3 D's,' and Guhnar and  , Martin Gjerdin from next door Doriston.  ,��� Bill Griffith, our lone remaining gillnetter, will head for Itivers Inlet and vicinity probably a week or so after the others.  So prepare yourselves for gardening,  lawn cutting and all the other chpres  around 'the place, you fishermen's grass-  widows, while your husbands and men-folk  are* out on the briny decp-^maklng like  summertime yachtsmen types?  Charlie Butter, president of North Burnaby Fish and Game Club for tiio past  iscven years and long-time visitor to these  , parts is summering, in his camper at  West's resort, went out to Egmont Point  with his pal Ralph Smith, another NBF&G  member tho other evening. Ralph came in  with his limit, Including a 28-pound spring.  And  Charlie? . Well, he  has  a summer's  Had a' house full of visitors at various  times this past week in( "these, 'ere dig-  gins," from as near as' Pender Harbour  and all-tiie .way to England; and, we enjoyed their company immensely.  'Paddy' Flynn, skipper of the fisheries  patrol vessel in. these,waleifs and by no  means a stranger in Egmont and Pender  ^Harbour areas; dropped.in for one of his  periodic evening visits when. laying overnight at the local;floats. Over'a cup of  'Newfie' coffee we watched the Don Messer  show -('Paddy knowing Charlie Chamberlain of old), discussed reasons as to why  the Montreal Canadiens would win the  Stanley Cup (wrong, as usual) and had pur  regular gab-fest session. Then back to his  boat and away to an early start next morning. That's 'Paddy,' everyone's friend.  A weekend visit from neice Lynne, her  husband Jack Anderson, Pender Harbour  High industrial arts teacher and their wee  son Calvin. Lynn brought along her brother  Denny Dunlop and his girl friend Jennifer  'Jay' Tilley, both from Vancouver. Jay's  first visit to the Peninsula, but Denny has  made several stays in Egmont during his  younger days. Graduating this month from  UBC with a legree in Commerce, Denny is  taking two or three weeks' vacation ^before  taking a position with Johnston Terminals  Ltd. and was visiting Lynne and Jack,  ostensibly to do some work on the' latter's  31-foot, sloop rigged trimaran, a spare-  time backyard project which Jack hopes to  sail on Pender Harbour waters, come next  year. An enjoyable weekend at the Ander-  8S    Leaders attend . .  A  Girl Guide Association  special awards meeting  MONTHLY meeting of the Girl Guide 'As-    and, the ladies ,have done, some; beautiful  ,r  sociation  held  at  Mrs.   C,   Jackson%    sewing ,and handicrafts^ Barbie doll clothes  SECHELT    Centennial  Mrs. Ada Dawe delighted 1st Secheit Guide Co;, when she donned  Victorian bonnet and dress to receive the $50 cheque donated by the  Guides' gift  Chairman, Whyte presents the cheque, made  possible by the recent rummage sale,  in ,the presence of Guide Captain  Iona Strachan. Mrs. Dawe "thanked  the; guides for their gift, the second  son residence on Madeira Park's,Johnstone   GjtM^ Ingest donation to Secheit Center*  Road, but work on the boat fell- by the  wayside. 'That's Life,' as Frank Sinatra  says in his new recording.  And last but by no means least, was  yesterday  afternoon's.;. very  pleasant  visit  with Adele de Lange and!''her^ aunt,. Mrs...  Daisy de Lange, the latter all the way from  Hove, Sussex. Adele, who needs no introduction to the people on the Peninsula and  is a member of Sechelt's Village ��� Council  in addition to her many other local interests, is entertaining her  aunt during the  latter's three-week stay in this country and  it speaks well for the scenic beauty of the  Peninsula district that this very gracious  English lady is quite content to spend her  time viewing local attractions and in- journeying about the district, rather than travel further afield in the province. Mrs. de  Lange, who has travelled extensively during her lifetime, finds our Sunshine Coast  a delightful place and will no doubt prove  a good booster of the area when she returns 4��, her. .home in;, far away, England......  Come back again Daisey, we enjoyed having you here..  ject* the1 now library bull^g. Bb^  "Wilson Creek on Wednesday, May* 3rd, was  a special one because several < leaders attended also, and were presented'with'badges. ' '     -.  Warrant pins were presented, to Mrs.  Lola Caldwell, as 2nd Lieutenant; Mrs.  Iona Strachen, as Captain; and Mrs. Dianne Benner, as Brown Owl of Wilson Creek.  Service pins went to Mrs. Ruby Breeze',  100 years; Mrs. Rae Fitzgerald, 8 years;  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, 5 years; Mrs. Lola  Caldwell, 4 years; Mrs. Dolly Jonas, 3  years; and Mrs. Doreen Mullens, -Mrs.  Nonie Rathbone, and Mrs. Dianne Benner, all 2 years. *  A thanks badge also went to Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell as a token of appreciation  for her work with the girls.  The Girl Guide leaders are giving up  their Mother's Day week-end at home, to  take a group of girls to Camp Olave for  the week-end of May 14th to the 16th.  Mrs. S. Dawe attended the last <Juide  meeting Monday, May 1st, in her charming Centennial costume, and was presented with a $50. cheque for the library. This  is money the .girls have raised themselves  to be used for some Centennial project.  Cookie week is over, and very successful once again, thanks to everyone who  welcomed the girls so warmly when they  came knocking on your door.  Plans for the Spring Tea are complete  seem very popular again this year. The  tea is May 16th, 2 R.m.l'at Secheit Legion  Hall; hope everyone will come out for an  enjoyable afternoon,      ;  .      ;  v Plans are ^being made to bus the Brownies to Stanley Park-again this year. Tent-  , ative date set is June 10th, however the  girls will bring home all the information  "to parents.   .        '  The.next monthly meeting'will be Wednesday, June 7th, apd election of officers  will be held, so hope for a good turn out.  Arts Council Gallery  features youiig artists  ARTS CounciltGallery.Shop^in the Credit  Union Building in a Secheit will feature  paintings by some of the younger members of the community this week and  next is a special display of Kindergarten  Art. Work includes portraits, story illustrations, scenes -from childhood, designs  and patterns "end use of various media.  Children's books will also he on display.  The Gallery-shop is open , Thursday,  Friday and Saturday from 10 a.m. until  4 p.m. A shipment of books for sale from  Duthies has recently been received.  Forests help control floods.  Pendei  Appreciation  MRS. DOROTHY Stockwell, who re- the. World Friendship Pin as a con-  tired recently' as Capladn of 1st Se- stent reminder^ of the "appreciation of  chelt Guide Col, was presented with   j&ie- company, at last week's meeting.  ���* t- :������~ *   Stirl active in the movement, Mrs.  Stockwell is music advisor to Guides  and Brownies in the district. Making  the presentation are: 1st Lt. Doreen  Mulleii,*Karen Parsons, and second  Lt. Lola Caldwell.  FOLLOWING the example of Vancouver's  more progressive schools,- Pender Harbour Secondary School established, on  April 27, the Tuum Est system. Tuum est  which is Latin for "It is up to you" is a  relatively new system under which students  niay go to classes or study.'If a student  does not wish to attend a class he merely  fills but a slip stating the class he missed  and the study area he has chosen. Either  tiie' hbrary '^ thV a'etentioir room "or the gy hv  nasium.   -.'������.-  '"'The system was put into effect so that  students who v/ere doing poorly in some  of, their subjects would have more time to  devote ���to those, courses' in order to bring  up their .marks. The system also ensures  that the smart alecks who don't want^to  study, or contribute /to the class and who  only succeed in disrupting. those who ��do,  will'be elsewhere. "'���'''  Question of the week is:  "Do ypu believe in the, existance of the Loch Ness  Monster, Sasquach, or Abominable" Snow-  ' mail? '"'       '"���'' <-"' ';���'""';-',;'-' --���"'���'-���������  ������ '���"��� ���  Six negative answers,' two affirmative,  and several ''I don't knows."  One person said that he believed in the  Sasqaatch because he knew some people,  who had seen One.  , "I  believe in the   sasquatch   and  the  Abominable Snowman, but hot the others,'*  said one person. Still another said they be-  lieye,d in the Loch Ness monster but not the  .������'���apjftmen.-''--'.-:��-'�����������"���- ---^ �����,,r;..;,, ..,���,���..,,,���...,....  I'see no reason to doubt the existence  of sea serpents and their ilk. Most descriptions given by people who claim to have  seen them seem. to agree, that they are  abput 60, feet in length with a serpentine,  ���neck arid a reptilian head which, when  swimming, is raised out of the water, The  body ii? scaly with a number of convolutions along the back.  Archeologlsts state that the, description  -^-by Donna Vaughan  Waters million of years ago. The creatures  Were, from, all experts .can deduce, placid,  slow, moving, ..inoffensive1 and harmless.  .Many prehistoric animals vanished from  the earth because they no longer could  evolve fast enough to suit their surroundings. Perhaps in*2^ marine environment  evolution would not be quite so necessary  as conditions would be more suitable for  life in the depths of the oceans.  As for the''���> SBsquatch and the Abominable Snowman*who'^allegedly inhabit the  mountains near Mission and the'Himalayas  in India respectively, it seems likely that  they are primitive tribes who were driven  in ancient times from all hospitable lands .  into th'0. remote mountainous regions.  .However the.means, I certainly would  not deem their survival impossible since  jn 1938 a fisherman caught off the coast  of.iAfrica, a fish known as the coelacanth������  a fish supposedly totally extinct for at  least 60 to 70 million years. If they could  last for all these . years, unsuspected why  couldn't the much larger plesiasaurus?  ��� Congratulations to Brenda Lee who entered ..pomjnibn Stores Eassy Contest and  came but^'winner c-f'a trip to Expo,  Brenda is^aiso one of our '67 Grads, She'  is going to vocational* school after, graduation to take secretarial training.   ���'"  Bonnie, Lee another of our Grads is going to SFU..She hopes to take those courses  which will prepare'her to be a teacher of��  .! Math,.Physics, and Chemistry. y.  T6SERVI YOAI  ���  ��� ,     ���    ���-      * .������������*  THE PENINSULA TIMES NOW HAS TWO^FlCiS  TO SERVE YOU.  v '.���''-.���  ^-^vv.^^-.^SEASIDE PLAZA - GIBSONS  Phone 886-251$  COWRIE STREET :- SECHELT  Phone 88S-96S4  O  MAT  MNRWV&A  A great day to discover how little long distance costs  At Expo 67's Automotive' Statium continuous sports events and vivid pageantry,  from International tournaments to the ilCr  MP's Musical ,Rido, will bo featured during the six months of the World'Exhibition  at Montreal. Canada's armed forces will  stage the largest military tattoP in the  country's history in the 25,000Tseat statium,,  . The renowned Gendarmerie Francalsc, will  is very close to that of the plcslosaurus, a    also perform its precision manoeuvres us-  long-necked sea lizard- that inhabited the    ing jeeps, and motorcycles,  I-, .ifl  ���:7\  .'iifH-iih      *��    7)U-U  .   ,   ,1  1 '/��  Ted Suggests!  Take a hew look at life  ,   from a beautiful '67  Chevelle StsJion Wagon  Peninsula Motor Pro^  5ECHCLT, 0,c;  DoBt'th�� afraid of ihe bogeyman  he doesiffe^  that aro pretontfy under octlvo comldaration by the member* of tho Sunthino CodiT  Refllonal Doord.  ��� ��������������.'��� .   ..-.,,.,,',.,...,, .,.,  .i,. .,.... ,; ,. \..,..,. -....., ,-..i..!;.,....,.,,.. .    ...,,.  The Poard member* aria unanlmoua in recommending ��hat'a building coda bo  mado It?*, in this area and to thl* ond; tho National Buildlno Code, a provinclally  rocommendod plumbing code, and a department ot health and sewage code- Will bo  adopted In duo cowrie,' Wo >r'H tohe orwt ����ro to point out that those code* aro not  restriction*, thoy are constructive and1 helpful.  ,''.,��� ,   ' '  Tho regulation* art designed to help, not hinder, To a����l��t and not prohibit, Tho  building invpoctor will haVa Instruction* at board policy to adopt to conditions, to bo  hefpful/or to work to'prorecf the builder*.  Our policy oyerall In adopting these various construction regulation* I* td raise  and maintain tho standard of tho whole community, to protect tho oKistlng owner*  from loss of values, the actions of rogues, and finally to protect fools from thomsalyes.  The areavdirectors are listed below and'will make themselves available to any  resident who wishes Information or assurances, Please fool free to cal| on all or any  members of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board for help and Information, This Ii your  community and we invite your participation,    ,  ,    Area A, Pender-Egmonti 4. Punlop at 003-2214.  ���..������... AfWl.B, $f*ret Cove-twhelti N. Warsonot 805-9967.  'Am^/Sd^OarK-WllMn'CmkT i;Prltt|iif 88fi.204��;  >      Area D, Roberts Crecki C. Gilker at 806-2463.  Area I, Gibh** Rtirah K Weir of 886-2 H7. ,'  ,   Area F, Hopkins-Port Mellon) I, Wolverton at 006*2826.  iSechelt Villoget L. Hansen at 888-2029.  , , ���'  ,      Gibsons Village! P, Feeney at 806-2121  On this special day the voices of loved ones, perhaps from hundreds  of miles away, have a special place in our hearts. Memories are  sharpened, experiences recaptured. It is a day when togetherness  meanV;s'o;,mu^  (SH**.* '/��7^*ai��16*rtlltf.(#��*IM'a*()Bjil| M itl,)ji^  ������i. 'i^va^^WWBAy^.���?  ^��fr.^.aalLttt  Now a atudont son or dauohtor away at collogo con afford n  long dla^nnco oall homo (especially If thoy call "collocV'l),.  Lona dlstoncei rntoa aro omono tho yory fow home of personal  oxpondlturoa which, ovor tho yoara, hnvo langod far behind1  th6 flenorfllrlso In othor llvlntj cop tp. In fact, many lono distance  cnllo octualiy cost loss lo dollora ond conts today than 10 yoaro  odo. Moreover, nf tor 6 pm ond nil day Sunday thoy nro chonpor  hy about ono-flfth.,   f!   '.',,  Chock tho rntoa yoursolf In your telophono book or dial "O"  and floktho oporotor. You'll bo aurprisod how little It costs to  ''���;p'J   ���'���y'i  onjoy "tho next boat thing to being th^ro," Hero, for example,  nro a fow curront chargoa; >      ,        , ���   : ;,  '  VANCbUVpR-PRINCEQEQRCSE,', ....$|,3Q  NtW WESTMlN^f ER~CAtGABYV.,-,.,,.. $1,BO   >  VICTORIA-TORONTO.;.,,,,.,,',...;,.,. $1.85  (Evening, atatlon-tb-statldn calls, flrat 3 minutes)  On this Important dny of tho year thoro'a moro reason than  ovor to uso Long Distance for all It's worth!  lek&rte&tivi  ttfHtttftmnififi Y*������iK^Eiin*-j ^wttwi��xt*t n��  ���  BHtffSH mUMtifA ttitmOM GMPAffr  7       A '���''     ''' '    ��� '      '   '��� '"      '   A ,:,'.,'.'��� a7   ���>'       : ' ���'   . ", '      '       ': ���' ���"'������   - ''.'','���  WOniDWIDR TKUPMPNE CONNICTION8 �� INTRHNATI0NAIL TWX f\Hti TIUWI ����VIC��,�� PlAPlOmirHOMIS ��� CMJ8ID CIBqulTTV * INT��HC0M AND PAOINO  8YBTKMS r BtBCTnOWarfBn* �� OATAPHONli V AN*W|f��M*��  t0tB.l��CV,7.W.O  K  muummmamuttmrnn^  ���*=*^��J,l*7��*a,M   4i|44t V.VF * h�� t 1, v^* ��v-��l*ita t**.J*H��fc* aSflW tf     �� ,�� *, ^M^^*-*. I�� ,1,��[H^,^ -I'ffclltl* * #*f *tf** ���**' M    ,  timAt*Mm>MtM*M  I  Ii  i  \ \  xii- \'v*\v>v'*'vwv.^^-*^' < '* * *'*'' ^'^ v* * '"*'%"  fr.?*S�� te'VVV f - > *. ��  I  I  II      *,.     \   . , , , I  ��   ��    ��   > ,t ft   ��>'*< ����� <Vfa,*at.*.��V.* .#.a7>  ��. * ��l f. ���* it. '..". * .) J, aV i'i ���'.������>  'a   .    <    t   V   '���   'I   "a   'I   'I   'I   > ' a, ���,   ����   '    I.    ��   ',   ,.M, ,a    ^   .,   (,   .    ���, f    ,,   .,   ;,  ,.   ���,   .,   .,   i,    ,    ,,'(���,(     , ',    ,' ���   ',   '.    .   'a   '.   'l^ ,   t   ',   ',1   ,   I   >,   ��    ',   ,(i,   ������   7,    b   .,' V    ,    >,   ,    .   ��    ��   H    |   ',    I   ",   1    k   )    I    ��    (   V   % \   \    ,    1,    �� \   \    , ' ��' .j    <   ij:   ,    ,  ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...    .���.I>a,,.,aaaa.,aa      ,.   ^a^-. ,    J    ,    ,    I   ,    |   I    i   |    ���' I    I    I    '   I    I    P   I    "    "    7   I    I    |    I    I     ���    I    I     >.   ���  a   .    .    t  *    ,    *    *    . W*?a*f3!$a��^^  ��� ������-���.TT  ^IM]iM*ii��\l!lS''-^*'"'7 '��� A -\ '���-  ,7^ "���ww't '^y-7'&$        J    ;>*  i J-k  nil  ���A.  THE KITCHEN PHILOSOPHER  ��^i  ���by'Ray Moscri>  I sit in th& kitchen/  ��� i  s      *4 J  Drifting in space and time,    * ' '  And they long to separate me from my    -  complicated mind,  For I am discoloured aind sickening  From being different from their kind.  ( 7 ,*  They fool themselves by laughing and  surrounding  Themselves with orienated lies     .       '  ���Truih is too pumshing for Jhem to bear;  They laugh and haven't got a care.  I watch them from my pearly seat  In, the kitchen, where 1 think.  They are the crippled and frightened m their  mmd,  For ecstacy and reality are all gone.  v  "-. Me they understand not,  v Andjban me from their group,  -.Because I am truth and goodness���>  fallowing in mind    .    ,  The thoughts of love and life,  So essential to our time.  S'ifi  <  Senior position  MELVIN Paul of the Secheit Band   volving responsibility for the quality ^fiirlpTita In aflflY'&CC  has worked his way through fiVe   of finished pulp  Mel started at the WUUClUft 1U  QUUlCdd  positions to that of backtender in the   Port Mellon mill in 1962, he is age 33. Psl.-^ ~    TW \ ���,%,����l�� AVM   ��f a ^aU,ng,maaa^oa-  machine shop. This is apposition m-        . -     ' UlDSOIlS JT1 A lUeiuDBrS   ^^h^^n^hm^^^Vi^  By Doug Wheeler �� 1 . .  They are the crumbling pillars of our society,  And my life is spent holding the beams    .  Of a falling civilization.  Capable'winchman ... .  ELMER Mobdy^of Secheit Indian vil-   winch operator loading, pulp bales  \lage has 'worked at Port Mellon   onto- aTJapanese freighter,  since 1964. He is seen at work as a        '  Indians prove ability  hold responsible jobs  FIELD tops to-widen a child's horizons Treat me, me/Sane ahd waiing>w,Wcontempt  *are a feature of school life from lander-      j   and scornful spile.' x ;   _   .     ~  garten onward As stuetents reach the sen- B   . ^.. .       * ,,-.'   ._..._  _ior grades these tend, to become more spec- JJUliWluflse .     - . . A , >  lalized and-involve mdividuals rather than Like the mighty heights of Everest;     .   ���  a group."  ~*        ��� < Iamymmdandinvulner-able��Mil,w  During this school year three students - To save the sane and pure from the 6taggering  ,   *. *;x>   f  : fl*r.\s?  stone at 8-p.m.  **._ * a./  A 4 ^Psi ras^  THE TIMES IS A  UNION-LABEL NEWSPAPER  Hazardous occupation  BENEDICT Pierre, seen checking a   worked previously on a seasonal ba-*k s^^S^^^X^^-.  >    from Elphinstone have visited schools in  other parts % of B.C. becoming for several  -   ,        > .                         ,                                      '   days a part'of the student body of another  RECENT  indication - that Sechat  Indian from the dockside into the ships.                    school.' In ^&ptember Norman Blatchford  Band welcomes integration of ijhe young:. Tommy Joe has been employed since went to Oak, Bay Senior School in Victoria  sters into our public school system makes 1965, is 22 years of age and is a batph wme Mary LamD visited Chilliwack Sen-  clear the fact that' changes in Ithe right digester helper. He hasr also trained as a j0r High. Recently Joanne Wheeler jspent  direction are being made, and i| followed lime kiln operator, a production operating a week at Campbell River's1 new Senior  through there is' no doubt our native In-, jobjequiring^attention to production 'qua(n- Secondary School where new ideas of free-  dians wiU ultimateljr face an increasingly, tity and quaUty. t _ doni ^^ responsibility'are being demon-  competitive world on equal terms with _ ( Gary Jones, age 22,. is .the first Elphin- sfrated, ' " * *  their white counterparts.     '       ��   ��� stone graduate to undertake an indentured- '    These students will tell of their exper-  Already responsible positions "Sre occu- apprenticeship. Employed as a member of   iences and the impressions of these other  pied by a number of Indians who have the spare crew which supplies relief labor    school communities at th6 PTA meeting to  shown themselves competent and reliable to all departments, Gary is slated to be-   be held May 16 in the Library at Elphin-  workers.   Great credit for, much of  the. come a heavy duty mechanic,  change ^taking^ plac*-'may t>e claimed by Two others are employed as yard labdr-  the Howe 'SouM^P^" Mejlo^^^  Canadian    Forest    Products   which   has Visiting the mill recently, The Times  opened its doors to a man's capabilities representatives photographed a number of  regardless of race or color,        ^ ^ voung Indian workers on duty. They  About   18   Indians   are   presently * em- were quite confident and obviously accept-  ployed id a number of occupations at the ed by  their workmates,  which is  as it  mill and although^mosti of^them,^ar.e^,.so..,,.should;bje^,,,.i..,..MJ.,.^,,,v.;..,  tor, members of the longshore crew others Assistant ~pas^b>^D^'-1^ir'Sinith  hold   positions  of  great responsibuity  in has ,had past eXperienC�� in employment of  vanous departments. Canada's native people and says that to  Public relations supervisor Don Mack- him, they are the same as anyone else, and  lam and Safety1 Supervisor Norm. Rudolph, are employed on qualifications and ability,  both speak highly of the men and agree In general they have proved themselves  that given the opportunity they are quite well capable'; of acceptinfi* responsibility,"  capable of holoUrig.:thetf own: against any- \he.:sa^,X-Z77\)i\ ;'-X'-^-'-'7X *'���'���'- -.-  one.   ...���...._.,.:���������       '   .' "  Of those": who have worked their way  up tp senior departmental positions  are:  Melyin' Paul, backtender m the  machine  ' TOon^^TTjus^i^^i^n^*^  " resp^n^lbillt^ Xpi^'^uali^o^  Mel started wbjck; at the mm in 1962 as a .  utility man an(i lias '���workejd''';his''',.':,w;ay' np  through five positions to his present level.  Another important position is held by  "' "the  dying tolL  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ���THURSDAY   ���  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  NOTfCf  R. S. RHODES  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  '   7'   .,  Will be in Secheit  Monday, May 15 th  For an appointment for .-  eye examination. phone *  sling of pulp bales aboard a Japanese freighter last week at Port. Melton. Benedict hae 'been fully employed at the mill since 1966 but  sis.  Although a hazardous occupa-   ^S^^^^Sl^^^^m'  tion,    the    Port    Mellon   .longshore   brakemaniof the yard/locomotive and also  crews hold a very high safety record,   does relief i8:>:o^aiprl-oi.:i4heV,:l6coi--,':A8v,:  �����_-,    ' . t    '     ,     ,brakeman he has complete charge of tiie  ''operation' and is resporisible for}safety.  Twenty-seven-year-old Benedict Pierre  started |at the niill in 1966 but had previously 'been/.-employed':'for.- some 'time on  a seasonal part-time basis., He is a longshoreman, playing a part in, ihe loading'  of ships with pulp for various parts of the  world. This is considered a fairly hazardous occupation and it is noted the long-  shoring' crew holds an impressive record  for safety.  Twonty-two��year-oW Elmer Moody has  bceri empldycd since 1964 and presently  works primarily as winchman on the long-  shoring Jprcw, He, is responsible for lifting  and safe transfer of; slings of pulpbales  IV  At Popular  The TIMES  Phono 885-9654  <   Secheit, B.C.  >C\7,  THIS YEAR WE ARE PLEASEP TO.OtPI!ER���;  FULt COURSE ..TURKEY ��MMm  ' Just ;$2;50' , ,  -  : x    *, 7  ' a   . y  4:30 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.,.  By reservation only  Phone 885-2046  THE WINNING POST  OLE'S COVE RESORT  & DINING ROOM  i..';  i ill ~  14 X  ��Il  U7  A   <.7  Indian band chlof  TWENTY-slx-yeor-old   Teddy   Joo,   puch, ho is In chargo of the loco and  chief of Secholt Indian Band, has-.;i. operation ^but occasionally tokos ovor  boon employed at Port Mellqn slnco   ns relief driver, Ho Is seen about to  a 1962 and holds tho important position   movo off with a load of acid tanks.'  of brakemnn on the mill loco, As ; ; -   ;,  spggg ������  Spmdlow rates for wamm*  _������oftcgood-rkason-to���  100K AT LIFE:' f&ftWl  iw~iiow!  Wi.Txwftyi^^s^K^i^^aaa^,.^,.  ���"���"-�����, -3BM.  Ill      �����   I   4   ^ i.  ;i '���.."��� "^ :.' c-    ."  'A a. \:\\?y.  7A "t  ':   'Hv'1'  ��� ^'x #���>?  Qr^at"West -Llf'&  "    AaAUHANCK COMfANV        *  Robert E, Lc*  ���Fer furlhof lnformotl��n wrltij to  Box 600 GIBSONS ,  .your kty to guftr*nt&i��4 tlninctfl Wcurlty_4_^[n^  ,��i<.i>.��i| 1 >   i,n*>.i ifi.^.i.in.i.'i yi.��.'ii. i.i.i> ��i��iii;��i ^iipiiiyilj|||iii)<iii|nn^nii^|4i��M.i.i|i.i.iiir,  ii.m.��i- . > i..  m.     ��f 1"^'   ,H,   *#-*>    W. *%' '   m' a^a.^.a^.a.ai.aa,.'*'  *.. ,.' W;a*4V' ��* w.' �� * .,',.# a^ a^. .H" . ,,'-7 f,- *,..... a.).*.,..,   ...'.. j,7a,W'.��a.i.,U^v...7   .7.X.V ,,..����. .  I \  al  i I  ft. IH . *^av H^ �� a* na7a��at7t, .It  I  i i '  ii  iHii  hMM  ���'i!9iui^^lmi��^i��KilwwivWj��<!t|'  Canada's First Bank  Ask about a A%% Truo SAvlriQs Account ot your nearest branch  17 ft  ��������*  '"Ij   Ttmplh   ��;Hj,iu-,v> *    *�����   1  *!^c*1^ht-m��iBls��^  ��7.V    "H"7,��,   *^  Gibttonn1 Branchi     ' T, F. DAUGHERTY, Manaaw  Ponder Harbour, Mad��ir��,.rwk!(Sub.AB��noy)�� ., ,0pcr�� Daily '  Sethflt Pranchr* *������   u  ���     BRNnST' flOOTH, M��n��act  \  ���777  i      <7.,l,l  l    , *"l  <7l'A',  a*.^t .. ^Hft^a^ ,1 ^  1 7" '  .V)'  I1,   '��� I  >^xi"  J.-,  I, *  ���At M"  'nt  mi i  "'���HiiKj) if,    (It.**'1!,        ,���!(' �� 1 ....    j    ���  rt?J��*  )  ��'  r  t  -   ��l  i'  ^  i  ��� i  ��  ���r  L    1  7.  ,  ,  il  .  1  \  A  ���  1  i.  17 ||   ���  ���tl.*Jlnktr&*l  J ,  Pdge fe-2   "     The Peninsula Times  X    Wedq^jjoy.lyVcty 10^1967    .'���"  Spring Fever  ���by Chuck Jones  THIS week's effort will probably make Ies  sense than last, so if yc-u^wish to reail  something intelligent try the "personals."  My  last report   was���blueback  fishin''  only fair and just a few springs. Well ttu  next day, Sunday April 30, fishing turnel  out to be'just the opposite with Lee's Ba  being the*'really hot spot. Stew Douglas <f  .   Vancpuver' had his limit up to 12 pounds  Joe Rodgers of Richmond, an 18 and a it)  Archie Scott ftih Madeira  Park  a  doubh  .    header landing botii 17 and 16; Lome Wi|  ard of-Secheit,,, a 10-pounder���they realh  ' . hit after you.left buddy���C.J. of Secheit  12, nine, and six. Len Hunt of Vancouvei  had  a*' 17-pourider from  Bargain Harboui  on Saturday���very.sorry to hear about your  sou, Len, hope he recovers soon.  I would like to take a little space here t  personally thank those people who compli  men ted  me on last week's  calumn .  . .  '  thanks Gladys, thanks kids.  Seems there are no set rules to writing  a column, so from time to time I will throw  , in random thoughts on anything, also any  juicy gossip I can dig up. (No witch jokes).  Secheit Rod and, Qua Club is now selling  tickets to its annual May 1 to Labor Day  defby. There are monthly, prizes���largest  fish," largest fish by a junior, hidden  weights, and a top prize for the over-all  derby. Anyone wishing further information  please contact Alan Woods or Harold ^elson.  Passed up a few hours  of fishing  to  watch: the  last  Stanley   Cup   game   and  figure it was time well spent, being an im- ;  partial fan I didn't care who won as long "  as It was "Toronto.  Now that the drainage problem is fixed  in front of Standard Motors, Tommy Ono  will have to find another place to fish.  May as well follow your brother, he seems  to get his share of the big ones.  One  sentence, was   omitted   from   last  week's i-cblumn regarding the fish ladder at  .   the shoe store, making one  whole paragraph   completely   incomprehensible.   The  ' person catching the largest salmon each  month will win a pair of men's or ladies'  *?i hush'puppes*-cbm^  The   trophy  donated   by   Maurice J&ebb  (who's he) is also on display there, so kill  three birds with one stone.  ���*�����t.fl'p" aE,:you:-speedattists, local and out-  -    <)M6wn, please slow down coming through'  ,.������;J5el^^ The car  manSac^urefs gave you" a  Drake, please  give our-kids one.  I have^i&en ^hdopih^ around trying to  ,.- findout who .has caught the largest spring  * salmon  locally  on  sports' tackle.   Either  everybody is very modest or some of the  .-stories being circulated are had to verify,  one-fellow .still-had the hook'on which he  ihad taken a real giant, positive proof, but  A:heJforgot-to weigh it. As-far as I can find,  |; the honor; so-far. belongs to Gerry Fincham  ���.v'vaio~6pefates the- Pender Harbour Hotel.  r/Trbllingin the mouth, of Pender in '53 he  {'landed ;"a^ spring   which', dressed-"at   53,  . i;^oiindsiV'-)f,    .    ���  J ' ��� .,������-.   r-\.  ."'" t  ^'.^-^Kafiy..of.fhe local clubs goingVioj;haye,;'.  - . a;dogfishi,;derby this year. Fof^all we- peo-,1  .pie'1 who-'se'em -to'have,a tough'tim'e 'catch/"  ing salmon, this proves' ,tb be/alot of/fun.  and the whole family c.in get in on it. Try  and-convince your1 son he can't take a dogfish home and  cook. it- for^ supper.,  i Ab   Haddock " at ' Pender,    newly-wed  about one month, is.building a fish cannery  ' for the  convenience .'of. sports, .fisnermlen  who would rather keep_ their, catch  than  ��� . bury( jit in the "garden; This will also, be a  boon 'to all you "wives who come' up for a  holiday and end up cooking fish all day.  s Will keep you posted as to when operation  commences, price .of service, labelling and  ottyer ponnected trivia. Would like to wish  Ab much success - in both of his new ventures.   ,   , ,  The Gunboat Bay resort is not a new  venture, but is under new ownership. Don  and "^rma'��� Tait' have, acquired  this, prop-  erty from Roger Battryn and have done a  complete renovation of their three modern  ��� units and "are now improving the campsite  facilities. A couple of real nice people���  welco'm'e to the Sunshine Coast.'  1 ,        If you fishermen can  pull  yourselves  . away, from your favorite 'spot, on Sunday,  take ,tho, family . to  the  Lions' . pancake  breakfast In - the 'showroom  at, Peninsula  , Motors. Mother definitely deserves a rest  from cooking once in a while and,,! wouldn't  mind not having dfohes to do myself for  once, Breakfast runs from eight until two  and all proceeds go to one of the many  worthwhile   projects    supported    by    the  Lions. '       ���      ,  Fishing spotty, some limiting and others  getting skunked, Two fellows up from  Vancouver fouMiookcd the same fish and  he who reels fastest gets' tho mostest, Too  bad Max.  Iteccnt nrrivnl from San Plego, Cliff  .....w.-F��gorJo"had-a-14 on Sunday;��Stow-Douglas, a .four on Sa,turday~-skunkcd Sunday;  George Hoy skunked Saturdny���-four Sunday. ','Lll Jvoafcr", with three men,, J2 blues  on Saturday, "Fair Lady", 13 blues, don't  know how many aboard; Ted TJorhom���ho  won lljo Sun Salmon Derby a couple of  years back���four blues off Francis Point,  John Goirgo and family, three spring in  Lccb Bay on Sunday. , .   ',  Last Hem. Who was that sick fellow  among the trees at last Saturday's bowling  banquet, 'Shame on you pave,  Attendance to top 100.000 ���. . .  province's business boam  Alley champs  SECH]ELT Bowling Alley champions  for thp season are the King Pins  sie and��Leo Johnson  and, ^Howard ���,  Carter- Playing m a four-game series  BRITISH ' Columbia's international  frade  by the Vancouver, B&ard of Trade/a series  fair is" becoming a  microcosm of the    of trade seminars also5* sponsored by the ^  province's big business boom.  The -forth   Board, in conjunction with.the University -  fair*will open May 17 ahd will run>for ten   of B.C., and an organized-trip of more  days. Already, the fair's officers claim it   than 70 foreign-based Canadian Trade Com-  \o be the largest regular trade fair ion the    missioners who will,, vifeit, Vancouver fol-  North American continent. Attendance" thisc lowing a tour of Expo67inxM.ontreal. Im-  year is expected to lop 100,000 people. ��To-    mediately following the fair izi Community  tal budget for the fair is $500,000 compared   Boards of Trade ahd Chambers of Com*  with $200,000 for the previous fair ,in 1964.    merce of the British Columbia^Chamber of  The B.C. InternationaLTrade PairUBC- , Commerce will hold their annual meetings  ITF) will occupy all major buildings of-the" >m New Westminster.  Pacific National Exhibition grounds h$Vi% '     Largest of the national exhibitors at the  couver. There are-five  buildings in  all,,   foi* is the United Kingdom, which will oc-  with a totaL of 85,000 square feet of exhi-    c��Py 15,500 square feet. The British7 Gover-  biUon space. This year's fair had already- ��� nment is seeking to repeat its experience  been sold out to more than 700 exhibitors < at the recent British Industrial Exhibition  by the end of 1966���the earliest: date* in its ��� held in Mexico City which resulted m more ���  short history < ' than $3 million worth of machinery orders.  ���,,    ���      ' A .        ,'',..'< 'Austria is the second largest ^exhibitor and  The B.C. government does play a finan- ,others   represented l include   Japan,, West  cial part in the fair���to the, tune of $160,000  Receiving the Standard Motors' Tro-   the King Pins' score was 4348, secoridv   , -,���.,...  Ehy Jrom Mr Pry Mosp..are, from ; higfie^t.  *����*���'��.    Leprechauns,.   ^T^o^T^^ZT^TZ'at  left,   Mrs.   Martha   Read,,   aAlbert   ladies' teamfwith 4081. -  Thompson, Mrs. ^an^RobinsonV El-  --   f - - - .7,,,.^:.^..   :: .-  Soyq^J^nkleiteir*\ .  nfenniiil awnrd winMi:  9 7  publication,  Young in*heart  Editor, The .'Times: r:*   ��� ;,     ��� .....  *Sfr���Plea^c^nVeyimy. salutations; bra-  vos !and fraternal  good,, wishes  to. .Char-  'lotte, the bard of -rbrambleberry.;Jiill. And *;  myoaf>ologies to aJla<$'Awho/dhvio&sly is ~  'at theTvery, least "ybung ihheaiit'.and* mind.  -        BERNARD-LITTLEJOHN.  ,  this year���but steers clear of any adminis:  trative role, even though the original idea  came ,from Development "Deputy Minister  Tom L, burgess in 1959. ,   '     l  ; The ten-day exhibition itself will round  out a month-long trade promotion program  that also includes a World Week sponsored  Germany, Italy and France. ���.  Will the BCJTF conflict with Expo 67?  The fair's president Bill Burnet? think not.  "We're actually complementary to Expo,'*  he says, "and.we expect a lot'of pe6ple to  visit both while they are in, Canada. We  have had a lot of .valuable help'front Expo  in planning this year's fair."    "  Erroneous * statements  Editor; The Times,:-  v    ���   >��� . ���    . ���������  , . . . -Sir���I iave read in' theiMay 3-issue of  WINNER  of the first '.Royal' Bank  Cen-    to. Canadian dtizej^,. to person^ by  tennial Award of $50,000 will Deselected - in Canada or to: a team,of such individuals.  ,']Slr.~ F. Parker: iri" which he states that he  within the next two months from 135 homi- v '        . . -:_^'-~---J  *_��� _i_b-'-.���>_  -  __a.ii-���  :   neef.representing all provinces of Canada  as well _s the North West Territories, and  two-noniinees from outside -Canada-, accord-,  ing, to an announcement by Dr., A. W.  Trueman, chairman of the Centennial  Award Committee. >  ' Other members of the committee are:  UG: Maxwell- BeilrCalgary; -the-Hon;-JY V;  Clyne,    Vancouver;    Dr.    Roger   Gandry,  Montreal; arid Dr. 0. M. Solandt, Toronto.  "At the   closing date of  norhinations,  .February 28," Dr. Trueman said, "the list  comprised tturee frorn Newfouridlah'd,  one  ^^In^^dTO^I^HdiJite. ,fr()^, Jemlfrom, this"^  Nova Scotia^ two from New Brunswick, 39  from Quebec, 53 fronj, Ontario, five from  ^anitpba, three from Saskatchewan, eight  frbm   Alberta,   16 from. British  Columbia  and one from the North West Territories,  and two from outside Canada.  Of the to-  ���tal, 26 nominees were French -Canadians.  s-tol5p-��  ARBUTUS Rebekah Lodge is sponsoring an  evening  of films,   May  31   in  Gibsons  Elementary"School '* Activity-Room"-at ^  P-Jn-  Proceeds will go towards^ sending one  student at least on the 1968 Oddfellows  United Nations Pilgrimage for Youth, The  lodge  has  previously   sponsored  two   stu-  REVIEWING  "For several weeks each member of  the committee has been reviewing the. dossiers and docuiriehtations of nbmiri^es. The  list has been Shortened and wefs expect to^  complete our�� wor�� in, timte ... tpf& announce  the   winner   'Approximately   twd f months  ?hence. 'X^AA^-'^^X^^fpy^ii  A l "The seiectiotf of fe v^ririer5|s Jhe sole  . responsibility p�� the committee and it will  "be;based, on. a'chiev^ments which are; considered of such impoKarice that ;they! will  contribute to the common good and human  . welfare of Canada and the world society."  ' ' Estabhsne4Aby"IChe.Royal Bank:^of Can-.  �� ada as part of its* contribution toRcbmriiem-  .T6fatibn-of the Geriteriary of .Confederation,  , the award of $50,000 will-be preserftecl an-  '���nually for at least five years, commencing  this year. In addition, the1, winner will vre-  ceive a specially-minted Canadian Govern-  . ,ment medal and an inscribed diploma.  ���    Eligibility for the awards is restricted  _  Mr. Vedder Miller will be speaker for  the feature color film,' "Prelude to Peace  Youth and the United Nations,"Which is a  documentary of the 1966 pilgrimage. Two  National Film Board films, "City of Gold,"  a tale of the Gold Rush, with Pierre Ber-  ton's commentary and, "Above the Timber-  line." ' '  -��. ��� ���  Main point of the pilgrimage is the week  spent in New York attending lectures, touring the United Nations buildings, visiting  missions -and embassies of other <countries.  \ At the UN the young people .learn, the.  aims and objects of��the organization, which  include saving tlus and future generations  from the horrors <of ivar; teaching better  standards of living; aiding-social progress;  providing ways and ��� imeans for, economic  imd social; advancement of all people.  Through lectures those ''.'/attending learn  that haltithe world's^peopjle go to bed hirh-  gry every; night;  almost half'the worktfs  children never5 attend school arid m'ill^ohi''������������^���:^i^ffl;r���Vth���e���'. w^osed1 i^dWMxey Was  that do lack even school supplies. ' sub|ivifted showing suites to be completed  was-amazed to/read, in a previous issue  that 'the municipal;/council has approved  an application for jm,/extension, to the Coin  Laundry. I am. doubly Vmazed/that Mr.  Parker, a former cdiincillor, would not endeavor to obtain the facts of the'situation  before writing such a letter containing so  many erroneous statements.  Mr. Parker states that apparently no  platL'6/flthe/'proposed^exteh^  mitted. If Mr. Parker had taken the  trouble to inquire from me or any of the  counpil members, he could have ascertained that a plan was submitted and l^as  discussed by council before application was  approved... ^. j;^;  In his second paragraph Mr. "Parker  states that at present there are five businesses and two suites on this property. This  is totally incorrect, as on the lot in question, thajtr- containing the Coin Laundry,  there atoe two businesses and two suites,  one of the businesses being the Coin Laundry. ^ Apparently Mr., Parker was including  the adjacent lot and with his method of  computing, I am surprised that he did not  include the businesses and suites across  the .street.  Mr. Parker also states that when the  second  storey  was  constructed  over the  hardware,, store in which I am a partner,  1^.being 4-councillor at that time, assured,  council that  this   space /was   strictly  for  storage purposes and'in no. case was it in-  terided^/fdr suites. Mr/Barker was,also-a |J  cpuncillbr at that 'tirrie, jra'd'. it would seem *4  thati his hieriidry //arid ia'ck fof irifcirmatibn/  are; as/ faulty ori this, 'matteir/ -aii tbey are  . in the dther items mentioned iri/his letter.  ^ They learn how the, UN is going about  the solving of these and other problems;  the- powers of the UN are very;limited but  it, take$ a very realistic view of the goals  it is striving for. The United Nations 4s  hope for all. - ,   ,v  ;at������&, future date and 'at rio'time \vas council  advi'sed' that this would Vriot be done. In  fact it was^ Mr. Parker who made the motion'that this applipation be approved.  "' 'In regard; to Mr. 'Parker's suggestion  that the village''^^ clerk 'and council dig up  the bylaws arid thoroughly examine rthem  befdro/approval is so',,lightly given, 1 be-  lieveij-that the clerk' arii^ council 'are perfectly capable of interpreting the bylaws  and correctly enforcing them, and I would  suggest.that-Mr. Parker could very pro  fitabiy 'spend a little, time obtaining "correct  information before a letter such as his��-is  so lightly written, a  .  L,  W. SWAINE,  Chairman,, Sqchclt  Village Council.  REMEMBER MOTHER  for quality and varie  all kinds of beauty  A Complete: Choice  of Cc&mefrics,  Toiletries  We're known for pharmaceuticals .  ���\ and we alsc/  feature a beauty department,  with complete line of,  fine cosmetics and toiletries. When good looks count  . . . count on ua!  ''      ' *  For, Beauty's Sake . ,  .  BCRUSli DRU�� STORES LTD.  GIBSONS ^ SUNNVCREST ^LAZA ��� SECHELT  3 STORES TO ��eRVE YOU  w.wa.��trtWaaa^Ka^aaa^^^,  a..^a^t  ,Va7i*,.,y��aai(*te^afte^9ai��.MH7a��a��^��aa(  'SfMtijiZfimnti*  HAPPY fisherman returning to his   Mooching with live halt, Mr. C, For-  'hoiriG in' West Vancouver, after a    rario just '6'oiildn't/go Wrong  and  four-day hpliday at Leon's Resort,   plans tospehd many more days fish-  Madeira Park, displays his catch of   ing in the Render Harbour area.  12 springs ranging from 12 to "25 lbs, '���        ,,  ,i  4 4-  \  4  EL *  \ .t..f  i f w ,  <���*     fea   ��� ���    f  -  ���  .1  Harv 'Advises  '   fr ,,     ,'a-    a-; ^*  %V''    ' *      ��� .  ^ <��%<!<< hi.   ',.      - '  For Cheap but good  transportation, why not  our &0��1 Corvalr?  Peninsula Motor Prod.  "*/ fUM *8S-J111 ~-.'T��4 Forcwrll   ~  MJmn^rr^7.u',mUMi".m,m7.��'i  T  SPECIAL!  MALAWAHNA DRIVE-INN  Phono, 885-i27d for rcscrvntJ9n��  * JWVWaUWW HijH^nimi^ttBMSaBnitf ]  g<CTagsaws.^^  30 MINUTES  And Costs Only  H0fjKM4ftTitttWb��l!��*M  $209i95  ��|*��,^��aJaJ��y,ia*|#L��a*Pl',,��Wi,��, ,A%f,���. ������,������  WX*   ��.>i<'W ��f,��lj* ,4    i.        i          7i*jr .   i  Ti.n,.w.i.,|fii,)il".v|lji'ir"<y^ "I. ;, .'"77^1/', v.'  -  &A��4#-��/ > >.��.     >\7WW Wt'  ItiaMMMW,  7,, aaa I*  7H��.n^��7^ ^ ����w4^(777�� W.>^^A^M17* tayai'  i i      ,      '   ,,,  ��� ',      in  vJaoajA ����-.��# >ai \, V^^fif^fff ,��7t?(Vft.*MW *��\'  / '        C  f * V. " ' 71 ,   I  M6ovor Model 0010  ���. WASHER SPIN^RYER,...  Ctc6hs clothoi'fatter than any  other Oryor,  ; ...  NOW AT  YOUR HOOVER CENTRE  Secholt D.C.  vmtmmfm  aSim^^  v'.�� }  ���*J*ffi^C*  ai!"  Ia��ttir(T..��W4��>T4ta  ^^^Ww5*7V^  i ,     ��       1 \(��f|{    ^ f    it,^'f   /l W ^4iy?V W $/f    i  r   >*  f 7  ���>'"'���' ''���'   'm^i^v^^;,?^^7''l'l7r1'  r-WS? TOMBfBmfl77^BMB>  7 f I iQMSF I  ?&v ^  w  MHKtfWW  grrl W$k  ;^^SPt^; ^ Ay^AAAAy^yy^7&ik7^M^^  Mi^WMW^'^  m  lo-  -fft  M'  ���m  lo  VHS,  irt  is  �������>  v  Jo  t  u!  111'  I  to ^he^fcature $ >^driilkWg problem    inaWipebpie,H<��vlh^��pBe%^  amongv the' Indians. Thesef &��>nly .ideas,    strive /for a better;;ltfe\and mfa^\&&k-  but.ibey are presented In The1 hopev that ing; hard ��� to '4mprpvejv���efr/rf|<m#Jiow  they may be' useful to other, people who this ^identificationr; Stiwly/teKmUip be  have the privilege of forking with Indians,    mere poslttve-5aspeWof the}* k^ftrf.tarifn  These ideas are the generalizations  non-Indian ahd \i must;be remembered  that there' are wide< individual'.and regional  differences % 4any' gr<?up. Although there  are J a number of textbook "alcoholics  amongst the Indian-people^ think the situation is so different that the term "prob-  lerrLdrinkmg" is more accurate.in descMb->  ing drinking amongst .the Indian people.  Although there.are only >nfew alcoholics,  many have problems    'iL *-'-'-������ *  Drinking, however  all theiproblems  face but is "more" of a >ymptomV~.T^here  of a    which ihey,caft identify;^Xc^ss|iyHUrB^ne  >ered - .iias >not traditionally abeen &rtd4f ;p| *ba ,  *���'    indiah- cultured' Inf ifidividtf^ !pd, :gfpup t  counselling^attempts^ mustiH^,Htti*# to -  change ^thls   unfortunate/$#&um��ad '  grouft toage. /,  ' /"\     y  gj t $  SOCIAL PRESSURE. '.,   ' '��'*i*^", \y  Probably'^the strongest f4rtfW'?'Mvent  lirigthe ibdividqal. Indian pe^sbj*^iro% be  JOHN YOUNG  , va 17 *        ^      ^  Principal Connpfaell River Secondary (Model) School  tin  will spcok on  A'  Freedom wilh Responsibility  'kAfpfP-  \\^x4a  V i  JOHN1YOUNG  FRIDAY, WAY 12 \  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY ACTIVITY SCHOOL  i  Sponsored by Secheit Teachers Association^  I  K  n  i>r*  0  'irinwi  Mr. and  Mrs.  Harry  Benjamin  Medicol Assoc.  ���* ^ "��,%  il  8  I  This problem drinking reflects an .apathe  tic, fatahstic group whether it be in a  Vancouver or Montreal slum, in Harlem,  or on our Indian reserves. Wherever people  lack economic and political power and are  unable to see- that they, can have any  worthwhile effect on their own environment; that it, where there is little hope,  there will be problem 'drinking.  THE ADVENT OP THE WHITE MAN  The Indian people at one time .had a  stabel and well-developed culture, but this  was crushed by the onslaught of the uncaring white man. B.C. Indians have still  not recovered,from this, cultural disruption  and having lost one system they have  ?^|iy/Mory Trnkley  iajmtsV (burns  >and 0^rIilAY2,"Mps.'aAgliesrBe"njainto was,pre-  ��� , drownings; are''accidents '   seriteif with��er pioneer nt^dallipn at her  which *mosf frequently, cause deatbor'per- >pme onl the jbjores ofa,Porpqi|e Bay by  '������'"���    'nt a to x&tMfc the ;Cana- Ws. .^am ^Dawe/chairman' of Secheit Cen-   jciatidn *pom^ but Tails, 'tenriial Committee. - ' <���,<>, >   \,  ^   -   . ,      *-.wi."sJ..u*.-     .*. -. ,* injuriesaby -bluhVJor" sliarp,objects',-pdison-        Born^iTWapeUa, Saskitchewan, toScot-  menyMs  pressured ^nto. becoming 'ipom-*���. J->y t. * ?..    .w^ *? -*^-. J   ,/^ ^���c-.^j^. t��� *-.aU-t.....a,i;   ��*' r,~~i~  Your SECHELT THEATRE SCORES AGAIN  '  �� J " .' a '  Adafmg teat of sabotage 7durmg^ Nazi occupation of  Norway, - At last portrayed on the screen.  *'  '        x   '    ���     i  Friday, Saturday, SV3onday, EV3ay 12, tZ. and 15  -1  ���A  ���<^i  Take this same pressure 4nd apply.it to  on  her  f , m __^ i        k^^ ^^    vn rf__      ^, her  ren'are' allowed "tov play "unsupervised' in ' family movedato^NSson where s&e lived for  the -street/ older' ones forget, their road-    the next ��� 18 years ard ^Where'she "married  MERGES m IBMMhMK  Kirk Douglas, R\ckat<A Harris    ,  TECHNlfOLOR  A,,  a -.     ���  ^  CARTOON  Mahy   drownings  ices. If he does not drink* jt$!,tfcG. Mgt tf    children'are Helpless in even^rrfall^uanti-   riage to,Mr,*H. ^Benjamin, they mbved  is ability until the'last drop/of-Bqaqr is    ties of VatfeOatid ,becaiisel"oide'r chadfenu Hxf Secheit 'di^met'3D years ago attd bought  nwta   than   J%a   liMnmM    a    ���rtiwt.AAnftriwmicf ��      .   - . . ���iJJ-. r���  ��� *-*.���        -    ��� ^a.^w.7 ~i  H  ^  "for    cated, intelUgent yoiing jfndianf people, who    pun70"n teblecloths, saucepan; bandlesa-and   Secheit. C . ^  the most part, been left out of the other,    have great potential; but who^wfll^d up    elecmr%pUa|Tce^Vords:''piclef ^^^K^^n^'^^^A> ^>>��?P ^^  a property.oh 'the., east.-side of Porpoise  In those days,  trails'conhect-  Bay Road and  Often, -only sign -of life 4hey; saw  Nalurally .... See ii allhe SECHELT THEATRE  <       YOUR THEATRE Of* t��E WATERFROWT  MB*  Bt  1  i  it'  Present paternalistic policies which pre  vent the growth of individual and group  responsibilities amongst the Indians perpetuate this problem. With only a few exceptions, the Indian people have been bypassed by the non-Indian culture. When  they are admitted it is usually only into  the lower strata and still acceptance is not  complete. Discrimination and- the desire  to keep the Indian where he belongs are  not always out in the open, but they nearly always exist. So the Indian is still in  many ways part of a distinct cultural or  sub-cultural group whether he lives on  the reserves or, in the cities.  Although the Indians have much in  common with other deprived and depressed  cultures,they have many problems 'which  are stifiv distinctly their own. Anthropolo-  spending much of. their-time in jail for    sometimes ~play wi& .ma"tches; bonfires and * and" fishing,boats passing up *ahd down the  minor drinking offences or,Tor toore ser-    gasoune, 7 '  A      *A     i      '       ,    *. inlet.   "        p  ious offences conpe'eted with drinking.               Poisoning is a problem,of Exposure an,d They lived in a rented shack while^they  In individual counselling, acknowledging    often happens when' fpowons- are kept -Hp cleaned -la'nd and^built a home.  Building  that this problem, exists," and then helping    unmarked bottles or cups, when the baby materials  were brought from  Vancouver  the person to be ablt-to'deal with it'is of    gets mto^the .cupboard, under- the sink, and -and taken ashore at .their property ton a   i,a.i~   T....* ���.,���..��.���* *u~ ��,^*�� i,���^    when medicines such >as^ aspirin or sugar- raft' They-had a ro\^Boat in'which they  coated tranquilizers- are left lying around, could carry supplies from' the wharf, but  A safe home is the,firs��s7elFTn preven- Mrs. Benjamin liked to"walk into Secheit  tion of such accidents.* Advice'on "how to in'those1 days and thinks it was a much  keep your home safe'is available "from your prettier place than it is now. While this  local health unit or safety, council in the petite pioneer is still quite capable of^walk-  form of valuable free literaflire. ing into Secheit, she usually takes a taxi,  Educating"childrenf in safety depends a for the gravel road,'thick with the dust of  great deal on the way the parents behave, hurrying cars, is a far cry from the plea-  says the CMA!.. Actidns speak Tnuch louder sant trails and quiet roads of those earlier  than words^and careful ���(but' ,npt timid) days.  parents' are most, likely-'to have Safe child- ��� TVlr. -Harry Benjamin was born in Spald-  ren. Supervision-means-never letting down ing, Michigan and came to Canada in;1911.   -a JJ ' 7.7.,���l-HiaA." **~ J.X.t.f&a.- V*-h-.>,A��J^�� tT^      +a<Wl..    ''r.     ���Unm'r.r.iiinA  ~n+      Pnrnnntinn        ~A1-  some help. Just avoiding the party, areafs  can also be useful. For example, Some  families, move away from the* maiA village to help ��� them  avoid  tins problem.  More recenly  another method has come  to my attention; this involves^havingyndi*,  yiduai Indians take a pledge' to'jstop* wink-'  ing and then giving them a hadge to-ISvear  which demonstrates this pledge to others.  Apparently this has met with some success  ih lessening the group pressur65ott^e|iadif  viduaL If seems that in many i&"t|nV^;  abstinence is easier to obtain thah>ittoperaV  SINGER SALE ENDS MAY 13th  singer deluxe stylemate  zigzag Sevang machine        -*  MODEL 33d ��� Sews plain or "numerous fancy,  stitches beautifullyc���'single"or twih^eioler  Stich width and length levers, drop-in bobbin,  enclosed motor, 3-position needle' (perfect for.  doing burtoh1i$tesL%9' zig"��>gL Fdshion��'Di's��s free  with purchase."Specib1'sav1ngs package incTudes  beautiful wa!nut*finished cabinet <Model 386) "  and-,stdol, plusv-f*e!& InstrdctjOn -lessonsI^AIso"  available in carrying case.- ,.-..- ���  WITH CABINET AND STOOL  cists tell us that drinkine can become, part    tion. Although this appears to^ have{,W^rked���   your guatd.eVen when cdbking, anSW^nng    He took a homestead at Coronation, Al-  I.  of the ritual or social functioning of any  'culture ahd that where a culture exists in  fear and anxiety problem drinking will become . more widespread. Group drunkenness becomes a social ritual and. is 'often  accompanied by sexua]. and aggressive behavior. "The Indians appe&f^in many'respects to have taken Up ,this pattern because of the many problems which they  as a group and as individuals must face.  on a  voluntary basis, abstmence'Ordered,    the dobr or the'telephone, or When visiting    berta, which he farmed for a few years    Ii  through the courts often^has||tW^e?o^p6-".r> or. being -visited  site effect, and more pressure is usually on  the person'by his peers "tb par^cipatein  drinking u " '  , Canada 7 averages   about   6jp00   forest  fires" each ^eat'.'   ? * * "' - '<   .  NEW APPROACHES .       v  1 Interdiction; threats, sermons and other  tradipnal methods have.for the^most.part  failed to help the' Indian deal with his  drinking, problem*.-Hbwever,   there   are  S i *    J J-   i  Because these problems are deep-root- signs-for hope-as riew> and-*ore;iraagina-  ed the solution to them must also strike tive approaches: are ^attempted.'*'in the  deep. Radical social/change which brings long hin.'wbrk \vith ai��Entire Indian.��om-  about a new Autiobk otf life and its possi-   "iminity with  ap^RroacWcs11 prtSsBltiy ���being .  tin.i^^i,-iui-.-ii.a:-iv^w '���-"-'"��'���     used'rby. community (Aeveldpnfe'nt' bfficers'.  will help  the Indian: people" "toybecome I  aware 'of their potential, to strive/lor im-/1  provement and td'lead a more nnfeaningful  life. As this occurs the drinking: problem .  will begin to'change in nature ahd;to disappear. ,' a  '        -  Even with, those of us who formally,  deal 'with individuals1 or smaH' groups/going out on to the reserves, or ^vorWng with  larger groups of Indian people < will' be  helpful on the group lever, and later wben  dealing with individuals'or smaller, groups  ih the -case-worka-.situation..' On both the  individual and "group levels mc/st"work by a  professional person7-who Involves 'himself  .with Indian people brings 'abdui some,Improvement. Inihdlvidi^al counselling some  of; the t^adtttohal/me^od^^hot V> rj^ld,  ahd 7 it tlsed in commnijitton'Sw't'hJ'the above  bilities forIthe Indian-appears to be'neces  sary. This is a long and involved process  and at present efforts in this area (e.g.  Community; ?Development Officers appointed by the Indian affairs branch) are very  scattered ahd represent only a drop in  the, ocean. However, as a long-range pro-  granvit appears that this is the best hope  . and that the Indian-people in most areas  arc waiting and ready for change, if it  can only be sparked by professional outside persons or farslghtcd in-group leaders,  LEARNING  MODERATION  However, cultural deprivation does not  .give; its1 the total picture of the' Indian  drinking problem and there are bases for  dcnllng with this drinking problem on j ah  individual basis; Related to the above  mentioned  problem drinking Is  the fact  to attempt new ways^an,d1lb'ideV,elp'p''mfpro  bcric'ffclhl' ftpproa'tlies. '] ���     '' "'        ^  *  ���  ���  Editor's note  this article originally  View,1 is a)probation officer ihi'the pro'Vin  aid (^..^tahd ,]tM^vNIipst^lati'ort<v?iU  , ��� , take place on T|iur|.qay eventHfivat  ��� Mr McBrvde who wrote lister parson !-W^hi School,-vN^w ,  iinaiy V SXisnT^ Westminster which-;w|lli be a joint n-  q eouDBoiung situation, cxp.anmg ana y^ -x^-^T ^ef ��%f rtn' Pnl fe  Inlng with him how ho learned  ^ '������W��l;^tton ^  can be important,;Occasionally It Is  J'onod in Llllooet,1  ;      ,,.,.,-��� .^ ,:        ; _    ;  | aa^4��J's"*��t*��t��*f*Wi!��<!iwwi.('  \A.l{ .'���'!������  '"  I'  !fti��A*Wii��li��W7W  \  mentioned  problem drinking is  we tact -^^��kuBu ^v.^'.-i ,jnv,^n^b.^t, ^it^i.   -  that people learn U> drink or how to drink.    .g^Jg ^S^{\lSt\fi^Si S  If a child grows up seeing drinking that   ^SSl^JF^iJ^^  Is nearly always excessive ho will come to  feel that this is the only way to drink. A  teacher In n rural Indian School occasion-  ally had a bottle M beer ivllH his supper  and��' when -.an  Indian  child happened to  nolico  |hls  he  would  tell everyone  that  teacher'wns drunk; The children ha,d never  really    scon " temperature.;)or1   moderate  drinking, When dealing wlto an Individual  In the counselling situation, cxplanlrig and  exam  drlpk  helpful to point out examples, of Indian  people with whom thoy are familiar whoi  arc: *nl)lo;to*,drrnkfcmo  Another factor of drinking amongst In-  cHiuw, ospeclally, "ro'licrvo Indians, is the  sluJor boredom of rosbryo l|fo. There are  few  stlmulaling  activities,^fow.  facilities,  and very fow Indian people willing to advo-.  cnte other typos of nctivitlos, Indian pco: ,  plo,  youhg nnd old, who' see the  added*!  problom  of excessive drinking  and  who "j  hnvo no gront desire^J7or n tdrunken party ri  often end up attending Just becniiHO thcro <  In little o|no to de,   (     ���  Another factor which, one must consider '  when attempting, to afifllM.pt'oble.h drinkers  amongst Indian people In that'of Identification. Mnny Indians feel Hhnt excessive  drinking Ih a phi;t of Imlhg i\n lndlnn or a .'  part of belonging to this cultural group.]  .-.Tho.,nmount���.wlUcli���imllYldunifi Jneoriwrato I  this Into their solf-cpncept, and the extent  to  Which  tho  Indian  society ' in  general  ' .i _,,..'..,������...-a..~~, .., ���.J..,.,.���.' -~^���.������  and then moved to Saskatchewan for another three years of farming..Experiencing ^  one setback after another, he' decided' to  quit "farming.. He came' to 'B.C.; ahd 'has  since ^cooked jAn logging, .camps." .Puring the  past\fewv years, his failing sight has kept  him close to -home, where' his wife is his  constant' companion.  On , this - courageous  little woman has fallen the responsibility  of the -upkeep of their property." She mows  the grass, of their beautifully landscaped  garden and keeps  everything-"inside and  outside'the. Kdtfse immaculate.; When last  winter an old Shed in the garden collapsed,  she made no'fuss at all about stripping off  the old shingles, burning up the debris and  leaving the garden as neat and pleasant a  place as'ever.  Mrs. Benjamin has no surviving children, but has one grandson and three greatgrandchildren in Vancouver.       ^  kkm OTlHIER MODELS ON SALE  ' ��py"meittS'os low as ^7r'per-month. Just $1.45 pjer week. Anyone who  likes to sew canliOfford'their own ^SINGER. Save how at���,  mm SWING ��NT��  ' '  ���-������-"��� "���'������''��� ��� -','-7^  t~ '.  Hiah honor  I  t'���   ffy  ^ s|art gift from  \w5lmbp sinews   VUe  X.I       (    ��.     ,    ,    .,''..  (Ladles' Wear is oijr pnly b^ln^s)  \  ^S^^(.��M^-*^'1^Um^I**^  ��rt j��.��fe���� (WO x  ���'1  It  feui*  .���',ftPM 'Multl:Motive\Gr6asetJtjreplaces up to seven special greases for'lubricating  chassis, unlvorsnls, \>b\\ Joints, track rollers/ 5th wheels, an^water purfips.'  Excellent for all  wheel  bearings  including  boat  trailers. It's' a tough-grease that clings, takes extreme  pressure, and protects even aboye 500o.;lt,\vor\ t  wash out, It resists rust. And It's available with a  plstolmatic grease gun. Call us for fast delivery on  ��� this 6r any of our f l/ie gt^ases.     ,    v  fUl|*S  ifS&WfH**"^ *l JVWrV* I1***! l(te^i|*i)��#w*W^t*��*MMtVflteW��lfc*l����*^  .Blouses -/svyEAttfxs  COSTUME JEWELEKY -  11..  Phone 885-2002  m^**,,,**,* *��^|i. ,irH, 4    ��.f  VGS  r ' ''  &oqhott; B.C.  r<*��t>.,.  0. H. Gerry MacDonald  '!'::f5ccheUvvBsC,  >honot 885-9332  The Chevmn  ABOVE Ait  means service  V  , ....... "arM'.'ANO cHKY^Pflo'esjoN he(��,"r,M.s,r  it-***, ttftfo  " ���~'��^rr*t^'^ffiiii!r"'f^'^ci"Jifc  1 (������,.i.i.i;iw��;m.H^i ��� �� 1 ri tvymt*V-yt.*Wi<WVrr-l-Vtii<YiW '���'���'������ ���'������-��� - -    U(%UWP'nvBayi��a��W,r(JV^fJ' f  mmm  '(JAMES!!  1R10ESH  iHOWSJi  *"_*:*'*;-*. '*;!��-��;��������--;'���'?-:f, '*;���-#. f;��- -r ���*'�� .���*���-*�����'. wr-y t �����.-'  WTjjmTMalrtiBWf^  I^HWW It- f��<!]*��B*,��S  U,M/H,lftJ,i,'��t>.,'t. S  jH,..��-*.f I', ,���* , ������������������ f"<"<^,7| *���(  %M     \sf��  nt���,awt my ^#.*& ^n<Bi��e^  ��� ;*"*.'*:* ����� .t i '��� #.-��;*,'i  SPONSORED: BY THE SUNSHINE COAST UONS  ^#.:;*'*.-#-;��';*^^.-*'-*,;4*>'*'r *-;*"���:'*Vlff--f-'it;*j-f-*"i  i^-Mjryte^M  ���� Mt*IH��*WT|||*��tll*i|t V*  ***K\�� +H  i^J^J* t����M���ti,ti��r�����*��'U^������Ti* f  t ����*!n��, W. *y �� t  A<  7"'Atjr  1 f ���  I   l'a.,,/'i  Ijrll  1 ' 'lift  '        '��� i, *        '    <  c , W  7. .    X   .  J  ^ ����   .^.aaa.^..,!.  *^a>.v\a7aV"<*7w^  I     '  ,     >  >��� l ^   ^     'a-      * - f ->M a        '   ^ ' 7   "       ' '  7. '. * "I 5  ���V*. MVWX  ���* *."V ^a**a)  .a, ���* <a .  ^^  ongrafufoffoiis  o  *��*      ���*��.>���    ��*.-*. 7 '.    7  ��5S'  CONTRACTOR  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone SS6-74I7  Page B-4-   -      The* Peninsula Times ��� * - -. - Wednesday> May 1 0,1 967 ���  ^��������������� ���if!   u I-IIIIE���J������  >���!    IW-���S-^wWn    i- iiiPHiiKS   'Ml���I I I H��i WIII)^������SSM^SW��S>��SS�� \m,9.,,\tmmr)mm**i^m**^^mmmmami00mmmm0m2m^mBmmmjmMmmm0i  " 4.     ^ / * - , *   j ^      "j  Cedar pianfc home > . * T,   -   /  * * . N ' _ 7 '  jfitg^ffla >    ���. *���       Sg '      ��'  o���        'i       ftA \        ^ '       .                      '   If <         I  \     ~w .         ..              *>         ^                 *7. ,.,                                                                     ,       i                              a                 *                   a-  '   J*"*       *         ^,,iA* '        ���                 ."a                 ' <          J  .  t   S    X.               *  *J    ���<      t   ..V        L       .7            ��������.��'. ^                               ������          *       H       ��       %      ��   .��  ��.              ��^ a    ,    a                         t- >t   ���I-  ?I  iVil'i '     il'i i  '. "������    .    m,  V i'mVi  IiiIim.Vi'..; '. ...   '    'i'.'l'.ii    .." i' iSIl   " .   '.'.I  ."      Ii   !'���' '��� I'*   'H.'HIM��� M" I  I i  i>     lii....ltM    a^a^^=  ^t,                       l"!i.i *          <      V              Sv,a{  ���         , >��� ^.7 u 'U,             -j ^          ^        r   ,>.o * - f.   ",    , ;��                Ja-  .il  0  -1  OUR  TO  AND  ON THE ESTABLISHMENT OF THEIR CEDAR  HOMES DISTIUBUTORSHIPa  WE WERE RESPONSIBLE FOR COMPLETE  ELECTRICAL' INSTALLATION, WIRING  AND FITTINGS  Sunnycrest Plaza - Phone 886-9689  FAITH in the future of the district is indicated this week with tJaVopsning of a  new business in tbe fGibsons area by well*  known local businessmen Norm MacKay  and Jim Drummond who have joined fences to operate ���> a lpre-eu.t cedar homes  dealership.   r  During past year the prefab type home  has gained tremendous popularity due to  eosts, ease and speed oi construction, together v with beauty -and adapta6ility of  western red cedar, This type of home can  be built for as muph as $4 less per square  foot than conventional homes mainly b^e-"  cause 'the buyer pays for the complete  building-packa-ge -with- lower shipping char-  gas and complete lack of .waste.  Under the business name of Sunshine  Cedar Homes, the partners .have two homes  erected for.display at their.ldcatidn, the old  ;site/ of; j & ��� S\ Transfer, on the Sunshine  Coast'.Highway,, Gibsons. .Various business_v  ~ concerns; have agreed to install fittings and '  1 ���equipmentr Wereby-allo\ving the homes to  "be shown completely "equipped. Complete  electrical -installation has been carried put  by, McPhedran Electric Ltd. Heating is by  .9'ockgas :Propane,aii'd carpets, will, be installed  by  Burritt Bros.. ":w"h6  have  also  , "agreed to donate door prizes' in the form.  1 ia  tl  of mats". Dick G-aines, Gibsons cpntractor,  has been responsible" Jor erection '���of the  homes?; -  -    "*'<���,*. ��  Both, display homes Avill be, available  for 'resale and are easily movable com'  plete. Other type homes/will take their  place in due" qourse-laft ^pfoductsrpf* the  well-known Lindal Cedar,Homes'Company.  Altogether,some 60 plans are available  and apart from, homes .include apartments,  churches,.., motels,," club- houses,'v chalets,  cabanas^ etc. Post an^d beam 'design on the  modular basis'alljO>vs great flexibility of de-  sign and size'and targe apartments and  churches have been built in the cedar plank  style.   - *      '   -  Although there ate nd truly prefabricate  ed cedar plank homes or cottages on the  market, nearly all manufacturers have  the basic package- unit with all tbe guesswork taken out. Ease.of'construction reduces costs and the homeowner also has  security in the knowledge 'that the cedar  oils in the v/ood have the highest resistance  , to- decay and termites.  Naturally the  hom,es are  available  package lots with complete assembly instructions and in most eases' require little  more ;than normal practical knowledge to  erect. I^*-. . .'': "*  ��i  \f      I   7   I  ,& ,T-��    .^   a. "<   I  J J  "  ^W ���  SfA&ES  SERVICE  ���N  WE 0^^^^mliWi^NCE IN CARPETS,  TO IhELP YOuMtitiSE TWil RIGHT CARPET  WE SVPkY JHE FltiEST INSTALLATION SERVICE  TO ASSURE T0P PlWOR^ANCE AND THE  wm<  60 yeors or 570 Hornby. Murual 4-2364  Sunshine Coast residents Phone Ed Burritt -886-2453  , ytv& %rx*&; ^f^k&m^xxT-if::A?x* ��� w' ^ .>fcr  if.  fdV* ��i*ft:  i. i'��SJ iK^L  f ^     7^  Ah-*A I  l<C>At' *��  xx*l*  i  'x   t   ,     + i ���,  yyy^y  ���     ?        3.      a.  ^      4\*f  ,^<t \vWVu4��^/"|  .   AWS ^  ,7i��u��7rz�� u.*''��� *  Vj\U*x.  -h  &>;  -Vf X ^E^^rj^^Xy      yX' ^*, pftnuslGAvrw&iWpmtnt   :  ���v. ���    M�� ft      j   l     f)^     f,       S��     U        ��������"**,       a- v.a    -a- jA .7.^,7,)  ' tH    a //. "   la'/T'^v.'   V    *     ila<   *'����,*'   wtf   ti^*1 r_ ~   -��*a.    �� "j  Oj^fflj  BE SURE TO SEE THE DELUXE  V  ^    tINDM CEIMR HOMES  ''T^jryy >7'^ ^^^^���-���^-^^^---'  SUNSHINE CEDAR HOMES - GIBSONS  . -.;.;;���; THtltCALL  ; :' J^CKfeA? f��RbpANe LTD,  886-2185  Vancouver  684-7321  Secheit  885-9713  Powell River  485-5232  PENINSULA CEDAR HOMES DISTRIBUTORS  TWO MODELS NOW ON DISPLAY  ' >  %-|n*J)Mj�� ��*. ���'fl*      f!M,t}#  Ita    Bi*JaV>��m��t' (  MD^��|i|MM|t   M^antw^am  *f1 *-*** m ^ * -V  f**f# fi ,       *'}  ^.., > you cai? 6i///c/ your  ' . ���   X A  awni&indaUeisuKQjhoiriej^  *ltVtfVflr,Uri^l H6m���S have been assembled on weeKends-��������-  by pipplfi just like you-ready, for you to move In, Every  0n��'of/tb��,��nore than M custom quality Lindal design*  ipm# pre-cut to ��KUctlrig standards, reiidy to be a&iernbled  ty ybU or by the builder, of your choice, Clndal Leisure  Homes are made entirely from the finest klln-drled Canadian  '  ' htd Cedii4 'f . , praised for '^eneralloni 16r It* rugged,  Insul^tlni qualitle*. Pe*t* And Irtiectt HATE our cedar  hom^l If you or iwmebody you Know Is thinning'about a  'MiW* or.yjeir-around home, mp(( the coupon below today  .tor��*&W&'\Ml ?Pl��l>wi&tQ& PiiCfl ^s'rp'cIWca��onr"'-'*:''  ���;,  1      '���]      '       -  Products of Linc/o/ CecJar Homes  YOU ARE CORDIALLY  INVITED TO DROP .N  AT OUR OPEN HOUSE.  JbmtL&tep^^^ moW ready, ter.inspeitiort ^  wrhti^r^^O plans to choosy f rom; lacato��3 on tb��  ���:,.:;;;:::r  JPsf^llil 1   BstBsi W ImIrs^  "t":SHAPK  CHALETS  ^^"FRAMES  CHURCHES  t^fe^^|,i**^t^iliS-i��si)feiW*^|.|��,s^���t  ree ��� .a,  , ���     ��.    " s  AIRLINE  TICKETS  FOR 2  TO EXPO 'fi7  AND RETURN  Yoh can r In Tyro Tickets  to Montreal and return  by AIR CANADA" 01  guests of LINDAL CEDAR  HOMES, Draw to bo held  SATURDAY, JUU 1��r.  Enter now at any of our  Lindal Display Courts.  Wlnnen will be notified,  and must torrwtly an*-  wer ,a iklll'testlnQ que*'  tion to qualify far prl*o,  ^  . 1,  1   1 1 11  .;.)..  1  Jim Drummond  886-7751 residence  )f  iM^^0^0>^^ii^  T  [IMS��IIW>I  gsmtaiMMaMSn  ... .  MM*|NS��SMI��s*SM��pMIINI^^  *��������*/7i<<M����iiww����ih��,����^i>iiaW'a��iif'7W|)����ili��i��i��<T����W,i,;<^,iw��m  i^^<*'��**a>wft����> if'wiiMww  Norm MacKay  *s^��T ^p^ ^W��" sW     j mm        4.07 tI��^  ������     .-;���''_  ^ _ ;._'��� ���' :J\7 ...  ��wid��ujiWtfi.iHj<msMw!y  J.  iPARTMENTS  CABANAS  7^.  0  '(V  |=* f ���W*Wt9*t*i my **���=������ m  OTEL  1    l  1    1  vr'.  ifhWi$ Arranged To  iult Your iy^*.  Y\  ��"���*��* *3*��liWttl�� ������*#��� ����  'I'TTI tl,"  FEATURES  INCLUDE:  ��� VS"'WALLS, AND  ROOfS,  ���HtATING COStS AT  Minimum.  .......  MAJNttNANCR  FACTOR x  ��� HAtlOI^AL     !  RUILDING CODE  PREVAILS   ,  .1, II III I IHI.I.JIMH Ml  ���^i4 ^ h^-n ���> ���^n*iiiiy*lj n'i i '��� j<i M^ "1^1^ iSimw s^ViViguiyii i'?f ii ij^i'i i'k Vir V  ,^SMMB}^. _


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