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The Peninsula Times Sep 20, 1967

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Array SWjOM   __|t*   ���>   __B*_TCn        " A   W  V    J -*-**' jt�� ,,**-"V       '       <^ *���>*>*..,.>, a. -.(.J*     a    ���i,.a-i.' .a .-. ��� ��     W   ���*��)!  CaGftdl^tt*^icro- Data-.Ltd.  ;2*8fcr ttest, Viath *��� Ave.  **��� f, -�� .  -*��� *-*  suggests  a .-^rr    J-*"*      ,   *J <V_     JjAHa  V, fp-H  vx <x*hX fcSM r9&$ ?:,, / *  ' a" w,  emfan#need  grajip  music  enrollment;  moil   by   the  Posf/jOtto*  . *v rf M8M  ' * f . *;��aW^*A ��4t^'ff^  ft * feu-  \t  WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20, M*  10c  Volume 4, No. 42  ^yVT^i^8 ^KFlg^Mf,,l"v���^s^r?3a*edJroin��Vt6''557r-tKere'are'  *E ff JSi jSSmS^i ?S? ?9*?t ^'7* *tlW��& Wndergarten1 and k split ink - Kt  show^a .total ��wBment-rf 2,225 students,'    tjire'elelasseMri'grade one.: ' - ~    <      - 4 gfo  an increase of 232. ���>���-���' -      -  ,  ���  t.   .���,!_,_. -_, > ��. ������  A^     ��� .    ',* *-      ;*.*  Most significant'increase of eighty-one'   /1?WU Elemen^ry School has an en*     *  students Is at Elphinstone Secondary School    ^R. f^' \?* ����*��*����� ��� of, 57, oyer'  where .there are 170 enrolled in grade eight    Jffi^t^feS^^  alone.  Principal W. S,- Potter reported that ,��� W? ^i^.^es from kindergarten to  there are five grade eight classes, ranging    JW   Principal W. L. Reid reports that  in,size from 33 to 36.  It was necessary-to ��� dj��eLent*.,^ogfaiPs   a.re  bemS ��*?$*��*  J which will make maximum use of mdiviu-  necessary-  appoint one more teacher to relieve the  work load. There are 130 students in grade  nine and Potter observed that these'figures  would indicate" planning for the future.  With the present enrollment of 561 students at Elphinstone, the gymnasium is full  at all periods .and the work shops are also  filled to capacity.  Music is now on the curriculum at  Elphinstone with all grade eight students  faking it.  It is an elective for grades nine  ual teacher's, talents and lead .to more,  efficient teaching situations;. Despite ' the  two portable classrooms, the library and a  stockroom are being used for instruction. -\  Other school enrollments 'have not  changed to any great extent: Pender Harbor Secondary���128; Madeira Parkr-225; ,  Egmont���10; Halfmoon bay���11; West Secheit���42; Davis Bay���54; Roberts- Creek���  137; Langdale���134 and Bowen Island���13,  Counter proposal . . .  Coffee House rejected;  general store approved  COUNCIL of Gibsons last week rejected an  . application for establishment of a coffee  house in the old Nevens Radio building but  agreed to a counter-proposal seeking application to licence the building as a general  store.  Councillors bad previously indicated  fears that a coffee house could, well develop  into a hippie dive under the proposals put  forward by Leonard Fox, a fear supported  by a number of residents who wrote letters  to council protesting the proposal.  Mr. Fox appeared at council and was  told by Commissioner Fred Feeney "a  large number of taxpayers have expressed  opposition, and I too oppose it; we are  elected by the people and still adhere to  majority rule. I therefore recommend the  application be refused." He was supported  by Comm. Ken Goddard who said he too  had no option but to oppose it.  Fox told council he considered .U hb,  democratic right to operate such"'a''venture  but had very little comment to offer other  than the fact it had not been his intention  to operate the coffee house for any particular group but does feel that all people are  Iree.  Comm. Feeney pointed out that he was  not opposing the proposal as a result of  personal prejudice but that it was his duty  to represent the people who had made  abundantly clear their opposition.  In regards to the second application,  this time for the general store, with hours  from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., Comm. Feeney  said he feels there is a need for such an  establishment. Fox assured council his intentions were strictly for the type of store  outlined but he did expect to handle a  number of locally made arts and craft  items. Asked whether he considered holding any type of fraternal meetings, he replied "not that I know of."  It was moved the application be approved for the purposes requested.  AIRPORT  Chairman Wes Hodgson said he could  not say top much about the Municipal Airport due to the absence of Comm. Wally  Peterson, who it appears is still on vacation. However, he did outline some of the  problems encountered when engine trouble  delayed departure of the Centennial helicopter recently. "Main problem is that it  is not an airport but simply an airstrip; in  the past I feel^ fundswere possibly^misdirected, but I think things 1^ iviehtiially  work out very well," he said,  Desire by council to change the name of  Gibsons Landing to just "Gibsons" has  been on the agenda for almost two years.  Clerk Dave Johnston reported he had  written amthtir letter to MLA Isabel Dawson bur so fair has received no reply.  Coram. Goddard reported work on the  parking area. Part of the village ball landscaping project is proceeding satisfactorily;  engineer Allan DeBou has completed plans  for the Centennial wading pool project and  will be calling tenders within a few days.  Hon. Isabel Dawson . . -��  13 day mail delivery  Vancouver lo Gibsons:  SUGGESTING that Vancouver mail sorters  appear unfamiliar with the location, of  Gibsons, a Gibsons businessman has written to the district director of postal quality  control protesting. the length of time important letters have taken to reach his  office from relatively; short distances* in  B.C.  Pointing out that in his type of business,  time is the essence, he explained that- in  all cases involving five specific examples  of late delivery^ line .Correspondence was of  great importance. The late delivery caused  .considerable embarassment, unnecessary  expense and a great deal of inconvenience.  Top students  PROUD and happy to be back with whp also gave the valedictory idt  n his former students, Lome Smith, dress; Bev. Szabo who won. the  principal of B.C. Vocational Institute Elphinstone Trophy for 1967 and  is pictured with scholarship winners Barbara Kelly, one of the youngest  Terry Porshner: onuthe lieft ahd^Rod a graduates^^on*iQie? Headland jShield  Moorcroft,   right.    Lorna   Sneddon   for top sciholar in grade 12.  Elphinstone Secondary . . .  Centennial theme enhances  1967 graduation ceremony  ELPHINSTONE Secondary School chose a  Centennial  theme  for  last  Saturday's  graduation ceremony when fifty-two students received^ graduation diplomas.  Ten graduates were unable to attend the  JJS*Hl    v'fi* **.-*.-���  Minister without Portfolio  outlines local development  *>iW.I-/TW*iV.-*if-^_t,*^  ^f.^iXfc-ii'j  The five letters .in. question included^ane    ceremony  and only  nine of tiie thirteen    complete the reorganized program introduc  maUed in Quejsi^l.^tdy i> that reachatthe    successful boys toolc, their places oiiAttie   ed in the ffovihee'-s secondary schools. How  ^bse-af^tp^ 'Anotlj^-ii^^i^y^^^     "  FOR THE past few months, I have been  eating, sleeping and dreaming senior  citizens but I have never been so busy and  never so happy, said the Hon. Isabel Dawson, Minister "without Portfolio, addressing  period, produced four letters signed by  Highways Minister, Hon. P. A. Gaglardi,  promising immediate action to relieve the,  hazardous situation where Redrooffs Road  meets Highway 101. Nothing has been done  supporters at a Pot Luck Supper sponsored    by thfe man Who always keeps his promises  by the, Gibsbhs-Sechclt Social Credit group  Mrs, Dawson who was celebrating the  first anniversary of her election as MLA  for the Mackenzie Riding on September 12th  has been commissioned to conduct a survey  and compile a report on the needs of senior  citizens in the' Province,  and Canon Greene hopes that if someone  has to be killed there then it will be the  Honourable Minister himself.  SENIOR CITIZENS  Mrs. Dawson observed that during her  investigation into the needs of senior citizens, she has travelled over 10,000 miles in  the Province and met executive officers of  'ed_JwmwX4ml(x>^s'': July 5, reached*"^  destination in Gibsons July 20; another  mailed in New Westminster August .30  arrived Sept. 9; one posted August .30  arrived Sept. ��� 11 and one mailed in "Vancouver August 30 arrived Sept. 13. All  envelopes were correctly .addressed.  Another example of undue time of delivery has been reveald by a Sechelt;.man  who states a newspaper posted oh a Friday  in England'arrived in his box iii Secheit  the following Tuesday. A newspaper posted  tb him in Powell River oh' a Thursday  reached him the following Wednesday.  "In this day and age when the accent is  upon speed, it would appear we on the  Peninsula are still in the dark ages," he  'says..   ������' ''   '''' ���>.���������<.      ���;  tta^year.  Great pride ''and'''a^'''n^e''":'sadt(e'ssv'''Was'  evident as parents and friends watched the  1961*.' graduates follow, their principal, W.  S. Potter, in the impressive processional.  Paying their last tribute to the graduates^ fellow students of 1967 had once again  carefully decorated the stage with blue and  white rosettes forming the Centennial Emb-  'lem.'., ��� A:   .   . .  A  Baskets of flowers beautifully arranged  by Mrs: F. J. Wyngaert, Mrs. R, Stroshein  and Mrs. Ruth MacDonald complemented  the: very lovely formal, gowns which the  girls had chosen for graduation.,  UNIQUE  EVENT  .Following the invocation given by Rev.  Barry Jenks, Mr. Potter, who was conduct-  Rock blasting blasts  windows in vicinity  THINGS went with a big bang-last Thursday when a larger thump than usual shook  homes in the vicinity of the new ijreakr-  water during blasting of rock/ During past  weeks residents have become accustomed  to sudden explosions and so far no reports  had been received of damage. *  Last Thursday's explosion, however,  apart from shaking homes, caused something of a furore among nearby residents  for at least thirty-five windows are understood to have been broken. At the 'Maia-  wana Drive-in a chandelier fell, striking  the proprietor, Mrs. Connie Martinez. She  wag not seriously injured but the chandelier was badly damaged.  Adult education scheme  makes start next week  . ADULT education program of the Secheit  School District will be resumed -again  this fall. The popular night classes wMctt  have drawn, as many as 350 adults -to the  classroom in past years will start'during  the last week in September. '  Frank Fuller, newly appointed Adult  . Education Director for' the school district,  announced this week that the program is  in the planning stage. Classes in a wide  variety of vocational, academic and special  interest subjects are being organized.*  Mr. Fuller said that the documentary  film program, a feature of last- year,t wiH  be presented again. Also planned is a*new  class in advanced painting if an*instructor  can be found, and enough interest in it is  shown by potential students.  The complete program will be advertised, in the near future with schedules,  instructors, and registration dates.  Indefinite sentence  for supplying minor  CHARGED with supplying liquor to 9.  minor, eighteen-year-old Charles Craigen  appeared before Magistrate Charles Mittelsteadt last week and was fined $200. He  was given 14 days in which' to pay. A  juvenile facing a similar 'charge was sentenced to an indefinte term at Brannan  Lake.  A Gibsons man, Wally Venechuk, charged with driving without due care and attention after his auto sideswiped a. parked  vehicle on the Gower Point Road, was  fined ^$50., The incident occurred about a  month ago. .       ���  Charged with obstructing a Police Officer in  the execution trf his  duty,  Mrs.  Amelia Craigen asked for a remand when  she  appeared before the magistrate last  week. '.Trial was set for Oct..lst at 10.a'.m.  �����    ^-SixjSg'-'ths protratfenj^da-a fin-j. of $25  ���X _W- ^^ :*P?n#tyi;Ip*diby' MaishalL-Hansen -  "-���of Secheit when convicted of beingT"ttininor "  GREATER DEMANDS'.      'A"  -    J A'A      in, possesion.   He   was  seen "by  _��Uce.;  Many of the graduates had been pupils    off-eels'at-10 p.m. Sept .lft at^e^eefceMr*-  of guest speaker Lorne Smith, principal of    Slttm-* on ��� highway. * He-faUedp4o.-mbVe  \  ing his eleventh graduation at Elphinstone.,  stated that this year's graduates were  unique in two respects as Centennial graduates ���;������ they are being handed Canada's  second century.   Also they are the first to  \  -5  >  li  the new curriculum.  r  LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS ,          _. ...__ _,��� ���  The Provincial Government has recently    175 groups ofO.A.P.O. and Senior Citizen    Bowen Island group . . -  purchased property in the Bargain Harbor  area for a marina. Referring to development of the Porpoise Bay Park and Smugglers Cove Marina, Mrs. Dawson stated  that it Is more Important to purchase land  before It Is. too. late;  it  can  always be  developed Inter,    Langdale Terminal improvements will  ease the parking situation and both B.C.  Ferry Authority and Dcpt, of Highways  have worked together on the project. The  half' million dollar contract was recently  awarded Fraser River Piledriving,Co. Ltd,  Surveys 'arc being conducted on tho  North Road, and it Is possible woj-k will  commence next year to provide n through  road for ferry traffic.  Porpoise Bay Road has been black*'  topped and work Is1 scheduled for Halfmoon  Bay Road completion; Nor West Bny and  Mason Roads also Miotic Rond nt Half*  moon Bay.  Road from Egmont'to tho Skookumchuck  la presenting problomti ,ln right of wny  disputes but negotiations nro atlll being  conducted.  ���i(W*fflfiiilBfnM��^��MW����>��*  Canon Alnn Greene, during lho question  organizations, Most dire needs are prescription drugs, extended care and low  cost rental housing;. in .some areas problems are relfited to transportation and even  crosswalks. < ' '������-��� ��� ������-'���'.- .-������-���^������������'.   She is extremely interested in the Scchclt and Gibsons senior citizen housing projects nnd offered whatever holp it is possible to give.  The report will be presented to Victoria  in October after Mrs. Dawson's return  from Alberto whore she will be studying  senior citizens housing projects and hos-  pl'Uils. ,  LARGE RIDING  Mrs, Dnwson reminded her llstonors  thnt 0l,licr I)ftrts of Mackenzie aro in grcnt  ne(id of -rowls and ferry services particularly the Bollft. Cooin district. At Oconn  Falls there are 200 cars' and only a' W*  mile fond to drive on. This nren must bo  opo'iicd up' If It is not to regress in' tho  ��� future.'1' "���'"      ��� "    .Visitors to, tlio Legislative buildings in  Victoria nro cordlnlly Invited to contact  Mra-i Dawson at Room 311) in tho main  building.  Property Owners fight shy;  fear West Vancouver taxes  ' '     "   '       ��      ' A '  ' r * ' 1 .        '       1 ' ' '  BOWEN Islnnd Property, Owners! Asspcln*,   the Board is-wholly responsible for paying  tion  strongly   protests   any   change  in     his salary.  boundaries which would transfer Bowen  Island from Secheit School District to West  Vancouver School District,  ..', A letter to Deputy Minister of Education,  Dr. Nell Perry from tho Bowen Islnnd  group wns rend at last week's meeting of  the school board. It referred to recent  -correspondence between the two school  boards regarding possible change of school  district boundnrles and pointed out that  taxes on the Island would bo Increased by'  53 percent, U was also pointed out that  many residents on Bowen Island have only  Nummcr homos there and already pny  heavy taxes In tho Vancouver area. People  retire to tho island to 1 take advnntngo of  U>0 JpwerJt97c.cs ^QdJitKP9y^l^JY6.U-.Ooi}SL  to bo consulted before such, a transfer In  considered. .According to the Jotter only  ton children attend tho olomentary school  on the Islnnd nnd nine attend secondary  school In West Vancouver,  GAMBIER  ISLAND  Trustees have now decided to discontinue  paying ��� for water, transportation * from  Gambler Island'to Langdale for-the four  .elementary:1 and two necondnry.school ��tud*  onts attending school in Gibsons, At tho  August'mooting an error was maflo when  It was decided thnt It would bo cheaper  to pay transportation costs than board the  students In iGtbnonn, Apparenly the H.C  Ferry Authority vcusol costs $25 P��r dny,  roughly ��� $500 per month compared with  boarding costs of $240 per month for ��lx  nti^ilcnt.'ir���-t-*-*--*--*���I-���?  MYSTERY  Principal of Pender Harbor Secondary  School reported a number of items missing >  from the school; there was no sign of  forced entry and it was thought tho items  may have been borrowed by the maintenance department. However ���this":;does not '  seem, tp bo tlio case and trustee Don  Douglas felt that investigation should bo  made, , . ,   , "  JOINT COMMITTEE  Sunshlrio ,Const Regional District's suggestion that a Joint committee bo formed  with the school board to discuss possible  ;,sh��rlnga,oLaccommodatton.*ropt���witi\Jtus:��w  teds approval.   Chairman Jo Horvath observed that it, may not bo any advantage  to ,;tho( Board but could benefit tho taxpayer and Is worth pursuing further.   1  fiecrctnry-Trensurer Peter Wilson reported that ho lind discussed the matter  with Charles 'Gooding and understands tho  regional district Is, In no position to,build..  ,.lt would,bo,advantageous in'that expensive,  equipment such, ns data processing, tele*  typo and photocopiers could bo shared. The  suggestion would bo further discussed at  the planning committee meeting and trustee Don Douglas advised thnt tho architect  bo,asked to hold back on tho plans for tho  proposed new administrative building.  Eirsi-Guide meeting  reveals some changes  the B.C. Vocational Institute' at Burnaby,  when be taught at Elphinstone two years  ago. Speaking to the adults he observed  that far greater demands are being placed  on the students today.  To the students, Mr.';" Smith' warned that  graduation is only the beginning; their  education must continue or they piay find  themselves out of work in this highly cbm-  putorized age. It is important to occupy  time wisely and to advantage; ~ -  "Don't waste odd moments, many successful men were the ones who used their  'odd' 'moments'' wisely," he said.  Remember Thomas Edison, whose many  inventions wefo based on what he: discovered in odd moments. What has bqen  learned in school is not sufficient to take  one through life and as a person broadens  his education ,so he broadens his wisdom  , and understanding," said Mr,, Smith who is  vitally concerned with post-secondary and  adult education.  Graduates were also advised to understand what Is going on around them, for in  a shrinking world where nations and individuals are coming closer together,  events may influence each one of them.  VALEDICTORY  Chosen to give the Valedictory Address,  Miss Lorna Sneddon 'sincerely thanked  ,.. parents, teachers, school board, churches  and the community for assistance given the  graduates ih helping them achieve their  gonl. This year's graduates-are facing n  new century where social and economic  changes aro inevitable and they hopo that  they, can put into practice tho basic principles of citizenship learned at Elphinstone.  Lorria's flnitt words were taken from the  Rubnlyat of Omar Khayyam. "Tlio moving  ,as the police car approached. He smelt  strongly of liquor and was laughing, as  police questioned him. >  - , >'  In court he told the magistrate his  laughter was due to the fact the humor of  the situation struck him.'   ���    ��� ��� - a ���>  ���t ***.  i\  t  .'..>.   Constable in charge  CONSTABLE Orville Underfill! succeeds Corp. Keith Deevy as officer  in charge of the RCMP Detachment,  'Secheit.    Coming   from   Falkland,  where he was previously stationed,  Const.   Underhill   is   married  with  finger writes, and having writ moves on."     threo young children, '    ,  ' '        '    ���",      , ' , I '  Village Hall . . v  No^ cpntract^ time limit,  painter advises council  r\  DELAYS In completion of a painting contract involving mainly tho trim d( tho  Gibsons Vlllngo municipal hall at a cost  of $00fi,2S within a rensonnblo time hns  resulted, In. conflict between tho contractor,  Norm Hull, and village council.  Call for bids resulted In tho contract  being awarded the only bidder, B and II  i>nlntcrs,..,ln..Iuly..���-,�����^���.���._���.���.������������.��,_^..,,..  Since, council haH expressed concern at  the time taken to complete what was considered a comparatively small job. ���  'Taking exception to remarks made by  basis which also meets with tho approval  of tho boat operator,  APPROVED  Department of Education hns approved  ,-,,������- .-,-r, .--         .���   ., , ���,   11A _     ,,   A.    ���,.������-,     the hiring of threo remedial reading tench*  Bar'y.oC hov election by spo��Uln�� nt �� Social Crpdlt. Group, Mr. C, Mnnclol- mv iwo ubrnrionn and tho adult education  .' Pot Luck Supper iivOlhHons. l^i the kau; Mr. Eon Haig and Mri P. Loo. director in > tho district but would not up*  '   mlddlo'ot'a   VOry   heavy   BChodulo s Prove tho special <aOuaaeUor, wblch.moM.*  Flmt anniversary  M.L.A. FOR Mackenzie..Itkllnfi. nnd   finthodng, fnets for, her report on  Mlnlster/ without Portfolio Ifiqhol   Senior C|tl/,ons, Mrs.,Dawson Is plc-  Dnwaon colohrntod the first nnnlvoi'-   tared  hero with members of. tho  EGMONT  Trhnspovtntlon Chairman U'o John��on  ropprted that there are ten students lining  ���  , , ������, ,  tho boat In the Egmont nren and trufitccs    FIRST meeting or the Scchclt Girl Guide    commissioners at a previous meeting, Mr.  a Pproved" hl.T��-su fig w^  portaUon^bo-hlred ,on,��n, month'to-nionth^  eight members present. regular meeting Sept, 12,  Then? will bo two Girl Guide companies Protesting an earlier decision by council  this year; one at Scchclt and a new one  starling at Wilson Creek. AU girls living  In aSolma I'nrk and Davis Hny will be Rolng  to Wilson Crook. There nro threo Ilrownio  fl'ackfc,. S��cMt* Hesldfcntial. Sclnool and  Wilson Crock,     . .   .  to impose n time limit for completion of  tho Job, Mr. Hull told council it was quite  unsatisfactory as his agreement states  nothing about a (line limit, v  Up to la-it meeting the contract appeared  somo  way  from completion and council  moved the letter be tabled.  Following , an assessment of village  assets with a view to .ascertaining borrowing power, Council Is actively pursuing  posslbiltttcs of establishing n sewer system.  This follows complaint by the Pollution  Control Board regarding pollution of tho  bay resulting from the, School Itond newer  "UnaAvhlen, Itrco^^^  of Illicit connoctlons,  /The   Department  of  Municipal   Affairs  hnn also recently Issued warnings that systems will bo enforced under proposed new  ���l*g.bl��tlon-and-will'-^^  l4!tter( from Engineer Martin Dayton  advised council ho hopes to submit plans  sometime this week, Comm. tfrcd Feeney  commented that it would probably be ncc-  ssnry to hold a, plebiscite this December.  Court of Hevlslon Is sUtcd for Ifov. 1  in tho Municipal iioll at JO a.m. CommU*  sloncrs Feeney and Goddard agreed to sit,  -1' 1  (V,  '!  ���t r  ���t  1  ,. ,1 ^  x  3"  ! \n    .'-H.!.  r  ���*.*������� **>���# 'A A A  ^ \ V1'  V '*_      *  :W*%XSa^Ift*wlnsu!o Time5' Wednesday, Sept. 20. 1957 FOR RENT {Gontitlued) REAL  ESTATE (contiftW)   gfcAt & ENGINES (d��H***��)   UGAL   NOTICES  (^000dm00rmmw0&00i00000000000000000000000'k000000000000000000000000t ��� - -������-      ��� ��� *��� ^        - ��� ���*-1-' ** ' k ���*���  '. ���  i S    S�� er* Secheit - Phone 885-9654   3  _ Mmmmm^QLA/4ffte6>   Gibsons -Phone 886-2515   j  ��_  :#AA-AAAA.-.1__   __              _  JMiWHMa  MW��M��MMM��ftM^b,  LEGAL NOTICE (Continued)    FOR SALE (Continued)  MOBILE   home' park,' "nicW- BUNNY Okanagah-s-Large View   .RUNABOUT boat storage avail-.   AOL'.-,--.. _nt>  :' .*,������������    The-Cornoration of the" Villa efe'   WRIT'S  .sMts-Uit's - Morgans,*  -lt.A.ttfti.u-.*-.      Morirtari  "ilrivK     Ant     Racrfi    Mesa t miMM-rim     A,w��- ��� Safe,  ,i.nrt   rlrv frn*  "&��-   .APPLICATION FOR A WATER     *ne ,WrpraaU0��  M tne  Village,.   m-m*,   bM'.R.C.      ' ���*  'landscaped,   blacktop   drivfe:    " lot,   Sage   Mesa *. subdivision  ./  >  ; I  . i  , i  ������ i  !     I  I  i    fl  1  a,,   ft  M 1)  I ,  k  M7C\o^fWi  4y0000000000W00000000000000000tf00M4T00000W00000000000000000000l  way and patio. "Ideal site" for- "overlooking^    PenBcton   " and " ter.   Phone   886-2400".  retirement. $30 per month. Big    Okanagan Lake. Possible trade   Shaw Road, Gibsons, B.C  able. Safe *ind dry for, Mt_  Elander,"  T.ICENCET  '000JK  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd..  at Secheit, B.C.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Gross Circulation March 3T, 1967  1509 Copies  ,        (Subject to Audit!  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion  ���_____ _-50c  Three* Insertions   ���.  .$1.00   10c  Extra lines (5 words)   (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers . 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal   or   Reader   advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising    in. classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.  HELP WANTED (cont'd)  CAPABLE    cook    wanted   for  Pender   Harbour   Hotel.   Accommodation  available.   Phone  883-2377. 376-42  SCHOOL  DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  A part-time janitor is required for Halfmoon Bay Elementary School to work from 7:30  to 8:30 a.m. and from 3:00 to  4:00 p.m; The starting salary  will be $92.50 per month. Minimum of Grade 7 education required. Application should be  sent, in the first instance, to  the Secretary-Treasurer, School  District No. 46 (Secheit), Box  220,. Gibsons^ B.C. 884-42  SCHOOL  DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  There is an immediate vacancy for a full-time stenographer in the Educational section  of the School Board Office, presently located in the B.C. telephone Building on North Road.  Applicants should have good .  secretarial experience, not necessarily connected with education. The position will involve  working for several educational  supervisory staff. The starting  salary will be $370.00 per  month. Written applications  should be sent to Mr. P. C.  Wilson, Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Secheit),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. Applicants for the previously advertised positions in the school dis*  Irict library and Maintenance  Superintendent's office should  know that these positions have  now been filled. Those unsuccessful applicants who wish to  be considered for the position  adverised above should con-  t2ct^he School Board; Officer  883-42  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  Due to the higher enrollment  than expected, we require the  following   additional  teachers���  Wedding Announcements  MR. AND MRS. Robert H. Lee  bf Pender Harbour, B.C.  wish to announce the forthcoming wedding of their only  daughter Brenda Louise Lee to  Mr. Maurce Hugh Siebert, son  of Mr. and Mrs. August Siebert of Pender Harbour. Ceremony to take place at 6:30  p.m., St. Mary's Church. Garden Bay, B.C., on Saturday,  October 14, 1967. Reception following at Madeira Park Community Hall. Reception is open,  friends and relatives welcome.  864-42  CARD OF THANKS  I WISH to thank my relatives  and friends for all their expressions of love and sympathy  bestowed upon me during my  recent^ bareavement and-also  those who contributed to the  building fund of the Sunshine  Coast Gospel Church at Davis  Bay, in memory of my dear  husband. ���Very  sincerely,  Mrs. W.  E.  Ryall. 867-42  PERSONAL  !T~ 7~~   7~T~    7. Pender     Harbour     Secondary  FOR  complete  information ��� on    School_one  half time teacher  ^Marine,  Industrial and Liab- -for     radc   g   ^^   studi  dity    insurance:    Claims    and.   French aid  English  plus  Lib_  Adustments,    contact    Captain      ��� k  W. Y.  Higgs,  Marine  Consult. *  ant,. Box 339,  Gibsons.  Phones -J?��Chelt    Elementary    School���  886-9546 and 885-9425.        489-tfn    Full time teacher for grade 1  "������������     class,    probably    including    a  JFOR    air ' travel   i^ot^Etoox^^l*3^b^.-_3^_$b^Loxia* of>*irativ.e(ln-**  Aboblnngs  arid'prices "call' Sei, "dian stii<*Bn*s. " A A  chelt Marine' Building, 885-2343."  . ,���,.,.>   ��������������    -716-tfn  ���*;..���;���::,;_;  ���.7\X'"'w,: '���  :'A.y,CA, -  FLbWERS   for   all   occasions.  Gilker's    Flower   &   Garden  Shop, phone 886-2463 or jSe'chelt  885-9455.   ',""    ^   .' 824-tfn  - ' Ll SSI LAND FLORIST  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing in/Funeral Designs  & Wedding Arrangements  .    886-9345 - Gibsons  728-tfn  TO GOOD home, pretty, fluffy  mother eat. Eight i.-onths old  ������also female kitten io weeks  old, housebrokcn. 'Phone'885-  2849. Mrs. McNeil,,, Halfmoon  Bay. ,     ��� , 1041-42  Maple Motel and Mobile Home  Park.  Phone 885-9513.     652-tfn  HALL.for  rent,  Wilson.  Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt, 885*9542. 9167-tfn  FURNISHED      offices���Secheit  Marine Building. 885-2343.  826-tfh  WINTER RATES���Fully furnished cottages $65 * month  plus utilities, also weekly and  nightly rates. Also available-  Full trailer hook-ups. 885-9565  Mission  Point  Motel.      853-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  ONE bedroom home, unfurnished,  wanted in Secheit area.  883-2656.   ' " 848-43  REAL ESTATE  BOAT builder or woodworker.  For rent on one to five year  lease. Furnished house. BeU  Sawmill with planer and work  shop. Roberts, Cape Cockburh,  883-2675. 84442  LOT for sale close to Madeira  Park on Lagoon Road.  Earl  Ansell,  New  Westminster.   521-  4109. 822-42  5 ACRES undeveloped property  inside     village     boundaries.  $2,500. Box 381,  Secheit. B.C:.  565-tfn  LOT���Silver Sands area���150'  frontage on Bryan Road and  part on Sunshine Coast Highway $1,250 cash. 885-2812; 883-  2558. 568-30  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty  &  Insurance  Box 155 Secheit,  B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  See our listing under the date  pad.  217-tfn  or "down payment of a .boat or  car. Phone 885-2292 or write  Bpx 404, Secheit, B.C  1036-tfh  6Q0"-_ta  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bedroom home on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage.  Living room, 28x15; fireplace.  Bright cab.- kitchen; rec. room,  A-oil heat, dble carport. Lovel^  landscaped yard with patio.  Sale by owner, phone evenings  885*9782 or write Box 470 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box,38i, Secheit, B.C. 469-ttn  2 BEDROOM home with laundry and rumpus loom. Landscaped lot, ocean view. Close  to schools. $10,500 down' payment  $2,600.   Phone  886-7058.  1044*44  WANTED ��� Waterfront acreage. Cash for your property.  Please give details as to location, price, etc. Write Box ,87i,  c-o Peninsula Times, Secnelt,  B.C. 871-43  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons area:. $3,500 down for  early possjessioh b�� pleasant  2 bedrm Home, level lot, landscaped, conv. location.  Close to very good beach, sheltered mooring: Summer cottage, $6,000 full price. Large  lot with 2 cottages $12,000.  Fully furnished 2-bedroom  summer house, sunporch, pern-  broke bath, half basement,  close to store, beach, etc. Lot  and a half, $5,500 full price.  9 to 10 acres, partly cleared,  neat, comfortable 2 bedroom  house, plenty of good farm  buildings, community water,  $15,000 full price.  Secheit area: Two-bedrm house  .���������.,,   o      ��� j and beach cottage on 100 feet  GJM^Pa^  water  bedroom home with 2 extra finished   bedrooms   in  full   base-  13  FT.  FIBREGLAS" ahd  plywood, ^windshield  and  steering.   $150.   With  18   Evinrude,  $400.  886-7793. 760-43  12'   FIBREGLAS   speed   boat,  hull   new,   $150.   Phone  883-  2653. , 836-43  WATER ACT  ��� (Section 8)  Gibsons- Landirig-  NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS  .885-93,0, peChelV.B.C.  8893-tfrT  Tenders are iiivlted for the construction of a Wading Pool,  I, Thomas Hulme and Jessip f^bbard Courts; and Chec  Bobblngton of HanDury Rd. ^ Court a Kmsmen Mumc-  R.R. A 1, Gibsdns, B.C. here- *al Park�� GlbsoBS. ^  by apply to the Comptroller of Tenders will be received by  Water Rights for a licence to   not later than 4:00"P.M., S-ep-  LEQAL NOTICES  . -^   ment. Wall to wall in 15x21 liv  ing room. Large, bright cab  inet, electric kitchen with'-adjoining utility room. 4 pee. col  ored Pembroke bathroom. Au- ter, $4,500  to-oil, hot water heating. Matching carport. Full price,  $19,750. Terms.  Modern. ... Side by side Duplex on large landscaped lot.  Excellent investment. Full  price  $22,500  terms.  supply. Large trees retained���  selective clearing would give  beautiful park-like grounds.  Full price $12,650, half down.  Waterfront lots with lots of,wa-  Do Wortman 886-2393  Jack Warn 886-2681  881.-42  Applications from interested  and qualified teachers should  be sent to���  Mr, Peter C, Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46  " (Secheit)  Box 220,, Gibsons, B.C.  or   applicants   may'  telephone  886-2225 for further information:  873-42  i   The Corporation of the Village  of Gibsons Landing  CARETAKER  WANTED  A Caretaker is required for  the Municipal Hall, Gibsons,  B.C. Remuneration $50. per  month, Applications will be received by the undersigned up  to 5 p.m. September 25, 1967.  D.  Johnston, .���.������..  Municipal Clerk  Box 66, Gibsons, B.C.  LOST  Sept. 12. 1967.  FLAT bottom dinghy 8', turquoise blue,1 mahogany transoms and seats. Lost night of  August 29 at Redrooffs. Reward. , 885*9479. A 857^2  ���  �� *-pi-�����i���-���>������- --���-.�����������..���   i.-.i i.,.*-.- .,i.i���-��i.i.,.ii ���  DARK grey and black tabby  cat with white ruff. Answers  Heather, Lost vicinity North  Redrooffs Road and, Halfmoon  Bay area. Reward, Phone 885*  2849. 1042-42  809-42  FOUND  fit,A. ll  ,-ji  ..��.  ONE  watch  found In  vicinity  ; of Secheit swimming classes.  ...Phono .885 '998Q, ��,,A,,��i,a,A,,fl6Q:'12  /   - .    , . . ���   ���   .  WORK WANTEP  ALL types of, electric appliances, especially automatic washers and dryers serviced by  K & Z.'Appliances. Phone 885*  P578. . 849*42  EXPERIENCE!) c hi m ney  , C'caner -r- caves' denned,  troughs cleaned and repaired,  fainting, gardening, janltojr  kt'-Srvice. Fr(.o estimates'.. Phono  885*2191.       , ,     517:tfn  HiELP WANTED  ...m,  [ ,.ni..i.iriii nn. Ji ...] r, i.. n-iii i     ii ji ii r   r-i i��� ���*"     t   ��� ��������� ���- -  ������ ������-  CO.  Roberts Creek  e Soldi, Pickers^.Wanted  Huck -34c-Bunch*-��-*"  Salal 30c. Bunch  i  Contact plont before picking  Located ot Poberta Creek,  across street from store.  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phone Mrs. Nlalda Wilson  885-9746 or write:  Box 390, Secheit, B.C.  875-tfn  I*.  WANTED  SHELVES, clothes racks, coun*  ters,   UEod   vacuum   cleaner  for   Hospital    Cottago    Thrift!  ���Shop,-, Pli,��880*0i)80��or-885*2117.-  ','      ' ,703.-14  FOR RENT  WATERFRONT ��� Grantham's  \ Landing. Spectacular view of  Howe Sound, Very largo L.It.  with fireplace, 2 bedrooms, kitchen, baUiroom, utility etc. .all*  electric heating, Rent $130 per  month Includes nil electricity,  water, garbage collection,  somo curtains and carpeting.  Boat mooring and shed avail*  able, Vacant Oct, 1st, view by  appointment only after Sept,  8th,   Write   box  817   Peninsula  JN���* SECHF.LT;;   unfurnished   3  br home wltb shop front. Ph,  885*9054.        - AUM-trn  GOWER POINT ��� Waterfront  lot, 100x200 feet. Ideal summer  hpm^s|te. Ful price $3,500.  ROBERTS Week���Modern 4  bedroom V.L.A. home on 2;2  acres. Large living room with  fireplace. 4 pee. vanity bathroom. Auto-oil heating.. Full  price.  $14,800.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� New  waterfront development in sheltered bay. All lots large and  fully serviced with easy access  off paved road. Excellent year-  round moorage. Just 8 remaining.  Priced from $5,500.  For these and other choice properties on the Sunshine Coast,  contact Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office, .886-  9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons       and       Burquitlam  885-42  THE SUN SHINES  ," ;"'"; "oh."'"!  Silver Sands  Boat moorage in year-round  protected bay. 75' of sandy  beach. Dock and .float anchors, Boat launching ways,  year-round spring well. Modern homo with largo work*  shop; electric heating, double'  carport, Well priced at $32,000.  This will not last, as desirable  property of this nature Is ' almost extinct. ,  Lots, 2 blocks from shopping  centre, Try $1,500,  SELMA PARK: 4 bedroom,  waterfront homo,. Sea wall and  seaside p,ardcn, $15,500 with  $5,000 down,  -WRiST���SECHBWT':*-* Cut*����1ono*  fence features this landscaped  100' waterfront property. A  larjio family home guards tho  view of Trail and Vancouver  Islands,'15x24 living room with!  flroplnco. :, big, big bedroomH  plus 4th In buNoincnl. Hugo kit*  chen and dinette. > 10x42 finished rec room, basement garage,  This is a real homoy family  house, Just $$25,000, mostly  cash, ,  DAVIS BAY; .flmnmior cottago,  highway and waterfront,, now  available,  PORPOISE Bay; p'ncroH'in vll*  Iftjgo. Lost onoi $2500.  SAnGBANT.nAY^ 2 W.K. Jots.  PORT MELLON HIGHWAY: 19  acres with 2 year round creeks,  ideal for subdivision, $5250 -FP.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot  50x150, water laid on, $1500.   ,  CUTE -2 BEDROOM newly -decorated heme in Gibsons, level  lot, reduced to sell, $9000- FP;  $3500. down..  GOWER POINT: -/fe-aere view  lot, beautifully wooded, $2500.  ROBERTS CREEK;: 3 bedrooms, electric heat, beautifully  landscaped lot, good water supply, winter's fireplace wood in,  .815,500   FP.    ,!  SELMA PARK: Lovely 3 bedroom home, 99' waterfront,  grand view, beautifully finished inside, all elec; kitchen. Try  $10,000 down.,  MADEIRA PARK: 5.5 acres,  with 300' WFT, waterlinc and  Hydro by property, nicely timbered, .only $12,500 FP. Terms.  K.  BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  886-2000  Ron, MoSavancy  ,880*9656  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of .Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  east shote of Malaspina Strait  1V_ miles N. of Secret Cove -at  Wood Bay fronting District Lot  1485, Group l, New Westminster District.  Take notice that Ivor B. Jorgenson df Vahicbuvef, B.C.  occupation retired, intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the point of land forming the  westerly end of the south shore  of Wood Bay thence N 45�� W  500 feet; thence N 30�� E, 200  feet more or less to the north  shore of Wood Bay; thence  following the shore line more  or less to the point of commencement and containing 5.0  acres, more or less, for the  purpose of building a small boat  harbour.  IVOR B. JORGENSON  M. Bruce Peterson, Agent  Dated. 14 August, 1967.  832���Pub. Sept. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4 .  ADEPARTMENT OF  TRANSPORT  OTTAWA, ONTARIO  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS, addressed  to���the .undersigned,.Room ,108,...  Hunter Building, Ottawa, Ontario, marked "Tender for Weather Reporting���Pember ton",  will be received up to 3 P.M.  EDST October 12, 1967 for the  operation of a weather station  on a contract basis in Garibaldi  ���Alia Lake���Pemberton area  of British Columbia.  The work will consist of providing synoptic weather reports* and aviation weather re,-  ports every day pf the year at  the times and frequencies derailed in the specification, and  the compilation and submission  of certain meteorological reports periodically.  Specifications and other tender  documents may be obtained on  application to the Regional Director Air. Servoes, Department  of transport, 739 W. Hastings  St., Vancouver, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be, accepted. ,  J. A, G. Saint-Laurent,  Chief, v Purchases  &  Contracts  September 12, 1967      ���       -  870���Pub,. Sept. 20, 1907  divert and use water out of  Flume Creek which flows south  and v discharges into Strait of  Georgia and give notice of my  pppltcatioi* to all persons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at 140' west  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 g.a.d.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  Tiie land on which the water  Will be used is Blk 7 and 8, D.  L. 2618,, Plan 3231 N.W.D.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 16th August, 1967  lit the proposed point of diversion and on the land where the  water is to be used and two  copies were filed in- the office  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  ., ���        i-      ./  Objections to this application  may be filed^with the said Water Recorder or with the Corhp-  troller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the date  of first publication. Date of  first publication is September  13, 1967.  THOMAS HULME and  JESSIE  BEBBINGTON  837���Pub. Sept, 13, 20, '67  Tenders are , invited for the  construction of the Secheit Library. Tenders will be received  until 3 p.m. on Tuesday, October 3rd, 1967. Plans may be  Obtained from Mrs. S. Dawe  (885-9537) Lowest tender not  necessarily   accepted.  878���Pub. Sept. 20, 1967  tember 27, 1967 'at the office  of R. Alari DeBou, Consulting  Engineer, 1645 ' Taylor Way,  West Vancouver, B.C.  Plans ahd tender forms are available at the above office or  at the Municipal Hall, Gibsons,  B.C.  Each tender  must be, aecom--  panied by a certified cheque or  bid bond in the amount of $500.  The lowest or any tender may  not necessarily be accepted.  D. Johnston;      ��� . ��� ���  Municipal iClerk,  ���P.O.  Box 66,  Gibsons,  B.C.     ,  Sept. 12, 1967  868���Pub. Sept. 20, 19671  FOR SALE --A-i- a'  ONE  Peerless Rockgas  space  .'heaterv^-^.autpmati^-^-control-'  (very quiet), itr g^d<ccwwUtion'*  35,000 BTU,  $100.  886-7793.  ���     761-43  SPECIAL for sale. Large Easy-  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over $300, Now $175.  Phone  885-9654, 1017-tfn  JEEP parts, logging arch,  D4  parts, model A parts, chokers and blocks. Ph. 886-2459.  75843  SILVER Skagit Shake & Shin-  -7gle. Local sales: Phone 886-  9697 or 886-2097. 466-tfn  Get Your  OFFICE SUPPLIES  at The limes  XJOOt) "local  Ladner hay' for  sale, "$l 'per bale delivered.  Phone 946-6568. ,    ^       9046-tfn  USED power saws'for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre, Secheit, 885-9626.  .     8966-tfn  NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos tiles, 9x9, 10c each;  12x12, 15c each;- 9x9 cork tiles,,  9c"each. Remnants, Inlaid,.220  yards. Exterior paint.or matte  finish $3.95, reg. $9.95. Shake  paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 9Vfe Johnson outboard, like new, $195.00.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store, Secheit, 885-2058.  124-14  NEAR new chain saw, .assorted carpenter and mechanics  tools.   Phone  885*9375.       83043  64'xi2'   TRAILER   3   bedroom  '$2,500 down. F.P." $11-000. Located Crowstons Saw Mill, Porpoise Bay. .   *5142  USED Westinghouse fridge,  .... ,$49.95; Kenmore 30" auto. JU  ectric range; ��-1 shape, $99.95 ��  comb, wood-elettric Enterprise  range $99.95. Wanted, trades  now. Parker's Hardware Ltd.,  885-2171, Secheit,  BiC.      88642  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boot Hardware  Compressed    air    service foi  skindivers   and   firemen. Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  li8-tfn  882*42  ������  houso,  Phone 886-2633  835-tfn  HOUSEKEEPING rooror��Selmft a  Park,  private  entrance.   Ph.  fl��&*i-.r>.,r>. 880-tfn  SINGLE bedroom  partly furn*  ished suite available October  15,   i'hono  ��8WMfl2,, B74*tfn  SEVEN   lnk.3  restaurant  with  living nunrUu-K available for  rent. Phono  87(1*8078.      872*42  .f4000,  $49.r>0,  ACItRAflE--*10    acres,  $5,500,  MASON~ROADri> acreftj-cjenr*'-"  a.ed,-.��ld��,��iou����j,..,lQt��.���rotm,.water,.~  $U,fp with $3,500 down.  Harry Gregory���885-9392  H, B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD,  Scchnlt,   1..C, ..,<   ���  805*2013.  877*42  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS , Building    Supplies  Ltd,' 886*2642,   Gibsons,  B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed  concrete.  Serving tho area for 20 years.  ,..,.,,..-.....;.;,,,,.,, ...���:,;....,.. oo*un.  pi III III II HI   I    IM I ������ II   ���   1 i I ������ ���IW<IP���I���I-W....II-. ^w l-Hpi���W���  CARS and TRUCKS  '"*'������*'-���������i1- ��� *���������*���> *������* ��� ;���������  JEEP, 4-whcol drive, quantity  Jeep parts. Ph. 880-��459,' ''  i       759*43  '05 METE6R , Auto,, radio, 4-  door.   New  condition,   iSacrl��  bdn't, :. yrs, old., 25 h.p. outboard. A-l shape,, $750. Phono  885*2121. <   782-tfn  , , , 1 r  1900 CONSUL,  good condition,  low , mJlcn.Ro,   Dn-'^aln,   for  ensh, Phone 880.2203,      8504.'.  jooT^PONTIA~C wnjjon,' -I IJko  now, 7,000 miles, i' year warranty left, New snrw tiros, winterized, mnko nn offer, flfifl*  0817, 84042  1002 UUICK SpoalAl, V0, Very.  Rood condition. 1050 Olds Hu*  por 88, hard top, now tlrea,  Rood condition, Phone ' 885-0488  after fl p,m, 80344,,  J2 FOOT honvy Range nluml*  num   boat.  Npnr new 4  hp  ����utbo(>rd*motorroar��->��nd.*lock��r~.  ��ll!(>C.UuJvk<aJ��o)unjKl?^,(lO��.J!!J.oiiow.  885-20M. 825-1 fn  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: ?ECHELT  Sunday School ���10:00 a.m.  "Church'tSqirvieo'r-i- 11:15 a.m. '''"'"''  Prayer ----- Wednesday 7i30, p.m.  ���REV.X. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are Invited to qttend any or each service  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  .   Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELtS  Wllion Crook Community Hall  Pavli Pay Road  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct far free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing onty and  cannot always carry full details. A   .  luuaxiuaijti  Sept. 21���1:30 p.m, Secheit Legion  Hall. O.A.P.O. General  meeting.  Sept 21���2 p.m. Hospital Board Room. Meeting to organize volunteer  workers for Secheit Hospital Auxiliary Smorgasbord.  Sept.  23���2  p.m.   Pender  Harbour  Community   Hall.   Legion  Ladies'-  Branch 1 12, Annual Bazaar.  Sept, 25���Roberts Creek Hall. Legion Auxiliaries Zone Luncheon,'  September 30������1 -5 p.m; Centennial Open  House.  Howe Sound Pulp  Divn. Port Mellon.  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8;00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  ,11;,00.Q,m^2nd/Jth,,5th3HndQy?�����,,��rtM,  7;30 p.m, 1st and 3rd Sunday*  ' Services hold regularly In  GARDEN BAY- REDROOFFS and EGMONT  ,    For Information phono 885-9793>  Evef-y Wed, 10 am H. Communion St, Hilda's  ^W^>R(WeW�����*l*s-\^��� I  >xn0HPP**wwi>wW4ri0tnr04nrwynrwinrwinnnr00*4rw4i4>4rii,4i4l  LUTHERANCHURCH  Evangollcal Lulhoran Church of Canada  Pastor���A, HuMod ChrlMonson    s  '   First Lutheran Church, Vancouver  Services > commence at Solmn  Park Community HoJI, September 24th at 3;30 p'.m,  Continuing every 2nd and *1jh Sunday of  cacti month* thereof ter? Pastor -'Hinted Chris*  tonson will conduct tlio services,,  ijiM4J4AJ4MJIi*A4,44^MJ40.l4^^A444k0.l4M^IJfltl^��4UKAMifltlJlJIJUU  ���ml (���v^^W^S-S*a*��*W*%'  CHRAP for cn��h, 32 ft, round  bottom   cnhln   hont,   Phono  MS-DOTS,, ' A2IM3  ,J2' KT. WOATwItiiwindnhl^  7 lip Kvm^uM. onrs, etc. $125.  l'liono   flH;i.Z3H5,      . 87U44  Only yftij can  FOREST  FIMSI  DAVIS BAY  Lot  directly   behind  Vic   Motel,   Cash  price,  special! ,$1,695, Call  Bob Kept,  res:  885*9461;  WEST SECHELT  1  bqdrobm cottago on acre of ground,  Gooc)   view,   asking   $6,600   full   price,  Call Bob Kont at 885*9461  residence  , HOUSE BOAT  " fuliy*sclf*contain6d-pontooncd'Tpotor-*"  Izcd float homo, excellent, Trayol tho  coast leisurely or fish; ready to troll,, All  gear nocosj-ary, licenced, Closest offer  to $9,800. Call Bob Kent at 885-9461  * 'residence ���  ��������� ���  SOUTH THORMANBY ISLAND  43  acres,  thousands of feet of waterfront, two coves. Full prico $59,000 call  Bob Kent at 885-9461 evening*,  " "         EGMONT ,      (i  Island���1,40   acres,   has dwelling*���*Y*  mile frdm  Egmont,  F.P.  $7,000,  Call  Bob Kent, ros, 885-9461.  LOT AT VAUCROFT  Thormanby Island, $3300 dn good torrm,  (486) Call E, Surteoi,  PENDER HARBOUR  8 acres w|lh 300' waterfront In 2 lots.  ���Good buy.for cash, Call E.Surtoes,,�����...:.  885-9303.  VLA YIEW LOT     ;.   .  West  Socholt,   164  foot on  hlflhway,  $4,000 full, prico.    a  Closo to Wakaflold Inn���5uncoaiMaerai  '���Tho view 1* magnificent on the��<Hot��  facing South to tho Gulf of Georgia overlooking Trail Islands. Uso of launching  on applying to Wakoflold Inn, a* a courtesy, Good fishing and'swimming, Vlow  lots Mart at, $2,450 for 100K150 ft.;  Piped domestic v/ator supply available,  Torms   1/3  down. Call  Bob  1/3  down. Call  883*9461,  Kont,  ros,  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  ROBERTS CREEK  % acre, 3 bedroom homo on year round  crook. Asking  $7,500  terms, Call  Bob  Kent, Res, 885-9461,  1      '    SERGEANT BAY  Hottest fishing aroa on Sunshlno Coast.'  Largo y|ow lot,   150 ft.  from tho fioa,  Full "price   $4600,'MirBob^fenT-cif  885*9461 ovonlngs,  DAVIS BAY  2 bedroom houso with basement. Auto,  oil  furnace,  larao lor. Vlow,  $12,000  torms (434) Call E, Surtoos, rosi  885-  9303.  YEAR ROUND STREAM      ,  Cfoan rotlromont 2 ibodrbbnri" homo on  ono aero, closo to Roborts Crook Store  qpcl  Beach,   Extra  room   ln,basomont,  .    good yaluoat $10,750. D,P, $4,000  Call J, Anderson/885-2053,  SANDY DEACH ,  Executive retirement homo ar\ beautiful  beach property, Mdny doluxo features.  t.arao covered sun deck, Guost cottago  ana garogo, Buildings all In now conal-  ��� tionrMust baseonrfSs^soo'F.pr'Tflfmsr  J, Anderson, 885-2053.  $7,500 FULL PRICE      ,'  2 bedroom full basomont homo on largo  troed lot on Village water supply, Extra  nroonrtrrtJWBm'enr,ideal ftoryMrtopnd'  living,.Try..your.terms,,Call J. Anderson,,  885*2053,  3 BEDROOMS, DAVIS BAY'  Modern homo on largo fontod lot, closo  to. beach.' 6 rooms plus laundry rm, 6\  garngo. $15,000 F.P, Require large down  payment, bal, 6% Int, Call J, Anderson  , at 085*2053, ���',.  t  1  i  s��toi't'��toi*Mfitria^��  ���HM*imiMMnM��MMMMWMk��*-.  ���.-fl^p**tWi1-M^f*f!^,M,  :**i'U-'J*"< ����W*MK!&*!V"  * Jtt-W��lhTP��H��l(M-^ ��  *y A^i}��$:^;^  ��������*  V*4ul**lJ0fll*V4Tf**>.  n;-f  ll'^t K  ���-���i-*,-. -* *��� -  Pender High-lighti  7   " "''j "     T      \ ,form, of muslc,vdanci��g, iiltns, and* expert-  1  mental theatre./   '.�� t,  '  The   Canadian', pavilion   presents ^he  *���*������-*������~���3- r��� ' celebrated  Feux *��� Follets a which,  perform,  -b^ Donna ~VoMgnan���iaa_iy.~^ a*���~~* ���=-=������    x~  The Peninsula Times   ���,   .      Page 3  Wednesday, Seotember 20. 1967  Old fashioned'items  THE, CANADIAN pavilion is distinctly Can-  Indian and should provide an answer  to those who are always searching for a  Canadian identity. The pavilion in effect  ,declares: 'This is Canada, this is what it  means to be .a, Canadian."  The highest point of the pavilion is a  huge inverted pyramid with the Eskimo  name of Katimavik which means ''meeting place". Major exhibit buildings are  distinguished by white roofs shaped like  cut diamonds. An arts center and landscaped terraces stepping down to a lagoon  with replicas of a sea serpent, ships in the  midst of icebergs  and the St.  Lawrence  AMBASSADOR  HOTEL  773 Seymour St.     ���     684-2436  VANCOUVER 2, B.C.  Ken Campbell    -    Chas. Campbelf  CLEAN COMFORTABLE ROOMS  $3.50 to $4.50 Single  IN CENTRE OF BEST STORES -  THEATRES and RESTAURANTS  River' occupy the rest - of the  He Notre  Dame site. ;, "   *    '  The entrance area which is called the  "Land,", contains-a high,steel wall symbolizing the mountains and the land of the  country. In the center of the exhibit is the  symbolic,maple tree, the People of Canada  rising 66 feet high. This'People-Tree has  leaves consisting of pictures of-people and  represents all 'the people Vho have made  Canada their home. The exhibit court is'  divided into four sections which' represent'  different aspects of Canadian life, cultural  adaptation, ethnic diversity, urban growth  and work patterns. The Children's Creative Center which serves as a playground  and teaching workshop, adjoins this exhibit.  Canada's growth and its interdependence  with other nations-is shown in exhibits in  the projecting part of Katimavik. Exhibits  on the Challenge "to Canadians occupy a  major area and show how Canadians have  reacted to the challenges of resources' and  distance, of topography and climate.  The Art Centre, a separate building,  houses a theatre, Art Gallery, Library,  administrative offices, two restaurants and  other service areas for the public.,.  There is a lot of free entertainment at  . Expo.  In most of Uie pavilions it is in the  ^The pavilion of Man and His World has  among its "many exhibits'replicas*of���the  earth and the planets, a chart which'  showed how rapidly the population increased in the major cities, a seismograph reg-  -istering volcanic disturbances,'' ,and a'  panoramic film with a screen divided into  three sections which showed simultaneously  - and in quick succession-pictures of different regions climatic, different countries,  different peoples and different events.  '���Highlights of jany trip" were: the wonderful moment as we were driving to!din*  encampment the first night of our arrival  when our bus crossed over the bridge close  to the Expo site and we got our first  glimpse of the St.' Lawrence River. The  moment when I was riding on a Ferri-*-  ' wheel ride at La Ronde and it stopped  when I was at the top giving me complete  view of Expo with its million shining lights,  and the evening wc saw tbe thrilling Military Tattoo.  The biggest impression Expo made upon  ^me was to awaken my sleeping patriotism,  to make 'me more aware of myself as a  Canadian. I, looked at the site and marveled at how we, a quiet, modest country  could have accompilished thei almost impossible in just two years.  .'4fter^..^s''p^le;/l^d.'^tter' stop calling  Canada dull and stodgy.  ffOVUiGltU lVlUSeUEEI-S66K&  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Rood  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  ���-���-III-IIII----I. ������I���   ���������-���l-*.!.-*.*.! P        I ���������.���WI���.I..I.I...-III.-I ���    ���I���I���  FRANK E. DECKER/ OPTOMETRISl  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166   TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding ^-j^ng  Dial 885-9331 - Secheit, B.C.  BICYCLES!  PARIS and REPAIRS,,      ���  New and Used - AH Makes  Coll 886-2123  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Telephone Gibsons 886-2481 - Res. 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  ^       BOB'S APPLIANCES  Sales & Service  Benner Bros. Block, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2313  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields ��� Backhoo and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel:  *?honc 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phono 886-2586  .."''        MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites -Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phohe 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for homo and offlco  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkln, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phono 886-2551  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Villago  Experts at cuts, coiff and colour  diatom Pornw ��� Phono 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)   ,  '";    X'  ���       For Your Fuol Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL" ESSO DEALER -  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  Ttr PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  1 B��*(4i$3^��.**^IRW^M*'^,*9l*^i*,w^  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885^063  Cowrie Street. Secnelt  ��� ~*�����  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  Np down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  LITTLE BIT RANCH RIDING  STABLES  HAY RIDES ...  Children, Friday Nights, 6-7:30 p.m.  Adults, Saturday Nights from 8:30 p.m.  Phone 886-2253 for reservations  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  ,v    FREE ESTIMATES       ,  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  ,.., a,,,.,,,.....,- ,���......���������..   or ,.��� ,.,...,,.. -.,....  BOAT SALES  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours,   ���  Phono 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  ��� ���''������    - -' - '  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD,  Phone Secholt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Caldwoll, Prop. - Box 97, Secholt, B.C.  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  "APPi:i/NNCES"="*Ei:ECTRiC"HI:AT  Phono 885-2062  ittJtffW*  l*WftWte***#WWSM}"!��t*S!<  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership,  Phono 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.  LIGHT MACHINERY SERVICE  Clearing - Levelling - Landscaping  Bulldozing  CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE  885-2830  S  Bornina 6V Omega  Salos, Parts. Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  *^~-~r~*~~���1 SXTT'isaw'ar FtrRoft-*"���"  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CRANING NEEDS  Bolair Custom UPHOLSTERY  Rc-upholslorlnO/   Restyling  Draperies, Custom-made furniture  Free Estimates  Call 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  |m   _     U| ���_ |        "ii        I... I    |.       ..II '     II I .  "     " "    ��� '   "-'   *  LEN CRAY'S TRANSFER  .   Housohold Moving & Storage  Phono 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  ..4-  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  "Repairs and service on all makes   ,  Mrs. Mono Haylos - 885r9740  ,������l*.W-W.,��l>^-|H|lW.l    mW   II   ���I.I--II.II.I���   ���III��� HW���I.HI-III.IIII.--I ������������������.��� 11 �����!�������� IH llllll ���>������  TELEVISION  For Soryico Phono 885*9777  Tuesday to Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  RICHTER'S T.V. 8, RADIO LTD.  Socholt, B.C.  .������"' ' ���'��� ��� ��i,-..-,.i,'i..i. ,  ,. ., .  WELCOME CAFE  Gibson - 886-9973     _  Open 7 Days A Week  6:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C. .  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  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  I 4 S TRANSPORT LTD;  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  EATON'S  "WHERE-TO-GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  TRAVEL AGENT FOR ALL YOUR TRAVEL  NEEDS MARGARET MACKENZIE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza ,  Gibsons 886-2252       ^,  Head Office 515 West Hosting* St., Vow.  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies.  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  ...;.,,; service.; ;.,...;'  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.   '"'  Fully Insure^  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Sechclf. R.R. 1 Devis Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Secheit  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430   At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mqchlno Shop -���Arc ond Acty Welding  Steel Fabrkotlna ��� Marlnp Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  rhono 006-7721   Res, 886-9956, 886-9326  HEWITT CLEANING SERVICE  Floor , , . Washed, Waxed, Stripped.  ��^.,���Window��-Cloanlng.  Phono Kon Hewitt  885-2266 or 885-2019  LIU'S SALON  INVITATION TO BEAUTY  Export Hair Cutting  For appointment 886-^980  Sunnycrest Plaza Gibsons  Relics wanted  OPERATION of a grind-stone is  demonstrated by AMiss Carolyn  Case,, curator of -history at the Provincial Museum in Victoria. Miss  Case, who admits she probably has  the right idea but perhaps the wrong  technique in handling* the adze, says  the museum is looking for anything  "old fashioned" that was once in  common use in the province, especially things once found in the home or  used at work. "Help us in the hunt,"  Miss Case invites British Columbians.  Issuance of minutes  complicated problem  QUERY from tiie Peninsula Times reporter  at last week's school board meeting led  to secretary-treasurer Peter Wilson explaining new procedure regarding distribution  of the minutes.  Mr. Wilson explained that the minutes  are extremely important and subject to -v  close scrutiny by future board members.  It is therefore imperative that there be no  errors and the press should not receive  copies until they were approved by the  board. This means that the press receives  a copy one month after the meeting at  which they are recorded.  Trustee Peggy Volen observed that  copies are now received by trustees about  three days before the next meeting and  would.prefer.receiving them sooner.  '������< Mr. Wilson replied that following a board  meeting there -is-a heavy work load placed  on the office staff and the minutes do not  get first priority. They have to be rough-  drafted and checked before being mimeographed and this takes time.  Following discussion it was eventually  decided that the press receive copies before  the following, meeting but that they would  be subject to alteration in the case of  errors..- '" , .  HAPPINESS can be a box mangle. Or a  washing bat and roller. ���,  In fact, at the * Provincial. Museum in  Victoria, happiness can be just'about anything that was once in common, use in  British Columbia but now is more likely  to be stowed-away and forgotten, or thrown  away as junk.  "I'd very much like to locate, a washing  bat and roller," says Miss Carolyn Case,  the museum's curator of history, explaining that the device dates back to the 19th  century and was used to wring water out  of clothes. "Some are probably still in use  in the province." ���  And a box mangle?  "Well," says Miss Case, 'Tm a little  pessimistic about that. Its use was the  same as the washing bat and roller, except  it was used mostly by businesses and commercial firms to wring out a large volume  of clothes or heavier things like blankets  and sheets. I'm not so sure we'll find one."  Nevertheless, residents of British Columbia are invited to join with the museum  in tbe hunt for any "old fashioned" thing  that might; be hidden around the bouse*  They are urged to watch for clothes, tools,  agricultural implements, mining machinery, furniture, ���musical iiKtruments, and���  well, you name it.  Any relic that has a British Columbia'  background and was once in common use  in tbe province is of interest to the museum. Items become ,of potential value to  museums when they are no longer made,'  Miss Case explains.  "Our   interest  ranges  from   things   of  ' ethnic distinction to such common items as  old calendars and catalogues."  Distinctive work clothes once used by  miners, fishermen, loggers, and farmers  are of interest. A man's suit made as  recently as 1957. was accepted because it  is remarkably different from clothes worn School room.  today.   "That suit," points, out Miss Case,  "will look terribly old in 30 years."  Business and personal records, including  photographs, can often tell much of the  province's past. So can war souvenirs, but  the museum would rather have mementos  of the home front, such as ration books and  war posters; iiistead of reminders of battle  brought back by the troops;  Even broken items might be of use.  Often, they can be repaired by museum}  specialists, or might be used as a pattern  for'making a replica.  Miss Case tells of a gift of a butter  churn by a lady living near Victoria. Discussions led to the discovery of a butter  mould; then, an old marble-top wash stand  was found, complete with basin, pitcher,  and chamber pot.  "We can't do much to preserve the past  until people appreciate the past," says  Miss Case. "Take a look around you���*  with your eyes open!"  (And if you find a box mangle, let her  know).  Sunday School reopens  at Wilson Creek Church  WILSON Creek United Church Sunday  School ha�� commenced classes after  summer holidays and a cordial invitation  is extended any families in the area wishing to enroll their- children to telephone  885-9744.  Sunday School meets each Sunday in the  Church from 9:45 a.m. to 10.45 a.m. followed by regular church service at 11:15  a.m.  The congregation is invited'to join in a  Pot Luck Supper Thursday evening Sept.  28,  at 6:30 p.m.  in the Church Sunday  4nw*unw*mw9m��wmm��*iivv00*mwirmwvu0��wum*mmumuwitwwwmwv*uiti44iummwmwu9m��m4im��mwmm4iwmm0wnwwiiwwti44  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Secheit, B.C. v  Phone 885-9343  PLIASE NOTE  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22nd ONLY, We will close at  5:30 p.m.  Hours Open Sept. 18-23rd 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Regular hours resume September 25th  WATCH FOR SALE SPECIALS  ********---'--n--���i���**rir*inff--r*i-i���i-rn**-ri-.r---**-r-'-** ******-'******** ********************************************************** **''****"  �����i*"����Mini-tiM-����-��M����������rM��M����w��-������-��i��^  WIGAHtiyS SEWING CENTRE  See our display free of new FALL MATERIALS  ... Styles and Colours  SALES  DAIS UN  SERVICE  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662:  Simplicity Patterns in stock  Good trade-in allowance'on new Singer Sewing  Machines and Vacuum Cleaners. Electric and  Treadle Machines $20 up (used)  Machine repairs and Rentals.  NOW AVAILABLE  Fine Upholstery Leatherette  in a good range of colours.  Agents for Peninsula Cleaners  Phone 885-9345 Scchclt, B.C.  lMWU*JMMWlli>**i*��*t*M*ll**J*,l��*UI*ll*^il*M**��^  r/^aOaOamOaMW  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sowing Machlno Dealer,  Cowrie St, ��� Secholt - Ph, 885-9345  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Spot on tho Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  For Take OMt Orders Phono 886-2433  K 8, Z APPLIANCES  Major Appliancos Sorvlco ,  'All Makes of Major Appliances  Phone: 885-95 78*~s Seehetr; B;Cr~~   , -_- ; -_-.*-  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD. (  Residential - Commercial  Industrial Wiring  Electric HQatlng Specialists  Gibson* 886-9689  Serving Port Mollon to Ponder Harbour  X.  ONE ONLY 1967 BEAUMONT  6 cyl. Sedan - Cheap transportation  1965 CHEVELLE MALIBU SEDAN  1 A '    ���'   ���        .  1966 VIVA, Radio. Just 12,000 miles.  -+������-'^^T964-G;MiCAyrton:pick-upr"~"'"  THESE EXCELLENT  BUYS TODAYl  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  f.  -    7j  ^  <**,  J- '$��� y'7 '  ���*    Vi r '  ���,'W-sVi.r  k M >  l*-J     I  -I  Phono 885-2111  Y6URG.M.  LTD,  SECHELTf B-C��  DEALERSHIP  M-mr-i-witan  V///r/////////////////^^^  h  **  1(1     ������  'I.  ��** ���A"\ vi^l.{'"^7K'f'^]V^:A  3_X.  I<iili  The Peninsula Times     We^nesdqy;��eptewl^        f>$7  :^0000k0000000000000rtM00000000000000000000M00M00000000000i  "       1  *: ���*  HlMgM visits EIpMoB^tosie  WHAT amounts to a jiaiftictiTarly un- pursue their harness pacifist FSrinciples,  interesting,    colourless    publication why the circus garb? They wouTd gain  embellished with suggestive cartoons and , far greater support by playing the part  filth is, it is assumed, an organ of the of human beings.   As long as tliey per-  so named "Hippie" sect* and goes under sist in playing the part of clofens they  the name of the "Georgia Straight".  There fs riothing wrong with these  clowns publishing a newspaper providing it conforms with accepted ethics but  if filth and obsenrties are to be taken as  an indication of their mentality then the  publication as with, the group is indeed  a lost cause and one which should be  obliterated from our society.  There is nothing fundamentally  wrong with people of similar ideas and  beliefs forming themselves into associations providing they abide by the. law of  the land and refrain from inflicting their  views- upon others but once they deviate  from tfife policy tfren they, seek tronbfe.  Many of our laws appear Stupid and  tmn^ees^ary put the average pfersbn lias  sufficient intelligence to realise they were  established for a reason and therefore  abides by those laws. The Hippie element, on the other hand, expect to lrve  the life of totally irresponsibTe morons,  many of them consider.it .their right to  bofh partake and peddle ijarcotics and  in the process rttiri many young lives  and break up previously happy" homes.  These long hatred, unwashed, comic  opera chalracfefs acre a blight although it  must be tidrnitted there are thp$fe among  them who sincerely believe a grfeat deal  more Can Be achieved by throwing  flowers rather than hot words and bombs  and who disiap|a-oM the h^CaOti^s addiction associated \fcfth tfie mdveniintt. The  significant fief i$ that if they wish to  will have their ranks infiltrated with the  scum Of the earth as has proved very  evident of recent months  lent or recent montns. k^^l^_i_^^^-L��_tlL<',  The types who peddle filth are the    M^lfcW^V-* - "���**  c      tn     mior/1      -irroJnct       {Hair      aro     tfi-.        LtVU A. *>KL��.-t--�� *  *TE  i��giwii*^i^i��iHU_^jMiit.*ii]m-��i]*ii  *"-     *  _  # ���'TphlH *  ones to guard against, they are the  people who prey upon simple minds  dragging them down into the gutter and  causing upset in too many homes. That  parents should /have to suffer because  of these misfits is a crime for which no  penalty is too severe.  Only last week two such monkeys  were told to get off the Efpfuiisto'ne High  School grounds when caught attempting  to peddle copies of the Georgia Strait,  they then continued their hawking on  tbe side of the highway. It is to the  credit of students that a small number  only saw fit to purchase copies, most of  them treated the" peddlers with the contempt they deserved. - This is the one  shnuhg fight hi the black situation, the  fact that the weak minded arid irresponsible element is restricted to a small  number, at the same time, we have a  duty to the weak or curious who obviously require protection. There is also  the" fact that a bad apple quickly spreads  through the whole barrel.  M order that this cancer does not  get a hold here, quick and drastb action  should be taken and it is to be trusted  the RCMP have moved in for they were  notified and if the same typ, of filth  was in the publication as that on our  desk, then they have ample grounds for  action.  Iffiif&Jp  *f    **-  B*ig*S  i_w__S_k_l_Z  Charitable campaign  LionsTCi-AvJi���Sv^rojeGi  Worthy of every support  Expensive inefficiency  IH i A^ar^Mai-* w,^iiBi*��.ni<  ' 1  WITH the continual desires hy ...empire  builders to equip administrative  offices with masses of expensive ye$uip-  ment, ostensibly with the ooject of cutting costs and speeding up procedures, is  -��� a matter worthy of ic^Kid^f aMsS^hbei^  ation. " ....  e We have examples of* such offfces  which a few short years ago were one  man operations-, today the>ph5ture has  changed and those Same- olfioss are  stacked with items of electronic equipment designed to cut labo^costs and  assist - the hard done - - by*- ^iernployee.  Strangely enough, although the corhmun-  'jt-.ity, hasy ^pjgf^;to'^0^^  ' nificaift Ie>^tr,i^'i^^:;^��^SieSp^e^  thousands of dollars worth 5f equipment,  has increased greatly;, ��� ���  We nave a typical example with the  School Board office wtfich four years  ago was . administered by one" elderly  lady.' It is possible the time had arrived  for a change due to development, qf  school in the Gibsdns area,, that. the  change should explode-into the present  mammoth\bperatioti \yithin such a short  . time and al, such tteniendous expense is  a matter for conjecture.  Jobs* h&ve-oeeh, created such as a  i music Supervisor who qtiickly decided  he needed assistants, a Librarian was  introduced and he too immediately asked  1 for assistants, now we have an Educational Director, as yet an < unknown  quantity.    >  These newly established positions all  carry substantial salaries, we could quote  other examples of large expenses incurred which have little bearing on basic  education and when we consider the  results of the last graduation, it Would  ' suggest a few less frills and rather more  consideration to education would be a  The PmmsuiA^mki  Published Wednesdays at Secheit       '  1    dn B.C.'t SunshWe <po&t  by   ���  Secheit Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 381 - Scchclt, B.C.  Douglas O, WheeUr, Editor  S, D. Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates: (In advance)  (  Year, $5 - 2 Yeats, $9 - 3 Years, $13  0,8. and Foreign, $5.50  >&' lg "iJlfaf! isuwa^ia- ��� ��*aft*fo**M**u*wrta*M^^  Serylm tho area front Port Mellon toARumont  i (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  ?  move in the right direction.  We have suggested previously that  too small a proportion of taxpayers'  money actually goes on classrooms and  employment of efficient teaching staff,  too much is "diverted into other channels:  Present staff of the school board  office comprises a Secretary Treasurer,  his assistant, an accountant and three  others occupying various positions, plus  of course, - part time assistants. On top  of all this is the fact that dictating machinery, duplicating equipment etc. abotnid.  All together, one would expect an extremely efficient and certainly not over-  w^tked staff,jbut-eVeiv ^ it appears  Athat such is not the case.  One of the more simple but quite  important functions of this, large staff is  to provide copies of \ Board meetings  which, with most organisations., are produced within a few days' <--*��� the meeting.  par board office however, .finds this a  difficult task to comply .with .for while  at one fime" minutes \^ete turned out  witffltf a few days, today it is necessary  to wait a full month.  .The School Board Trustees have  already expressed disatisfaction with this,  situation and quite rightly so. One of the  excuses offered was that it was advisable  to^await confirmation^<of the minutes in  order to avoid errors.  What rubbish, both councils experience ho problems in this respect and if  the Board Office does, then inefficiency  is" bbviously the problem and the time  is Overdue for a little sort out. No-one  in the office works for slave-wages and  if there are' those incapable of carrying  out their duties with all. the facilities .at  their disposal, then there is no reason  for the taxpayer to carry them.  We warried the. public last week to  keep a wary eye on the expenses incurred by public bodies and we do it  again. Behind the scenes the empire  builders arc planning such expenditures  under the guise of "Think Big." ��� Whcri  elections and rtcfcrcrtdiinisricxt come  ujp, careful study should fyc given the  situation in, hand before casting votes  cither way,  Principal returns  TOIftCliFAL ot -feC. Vocation S&-   lence in Industrial .Education.   Mr.  "sfiflite   arid   forme*   ^hMs'tblle   Smith,-   who- gave*, the   graduation  teacher  Lorne- Smifli presents  his   address, awarded the t trophy when  trophy td Terry SMmbife for excel-   he left "Elphuistone two years ago.  Caravaiil^ reporled big ^suGcess  PRESIDENT Mrs.'. 0.'  Moscrip   welcomed    affair ��� will be on the * Centennial theme and  members of the Seehelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital back to another busy season of activities at the first meeting held  in St. Hilda's Hall at i p.m. on Thursday,  Sept. 12.  A report was heard on the Caravan Day  Luncheon which was held in June. It was  felt that this event had been most successful both socially and financially. Thanks  are due to Mrs. J. Redman who convened  the event.-*  The membership chose to send Mrs. O.  Moscrip arid Mrs. J. A. Morgan as official  delegates to the B.C. Hospital Convention  which will be held in Penticton in October;  The main event coming up on the Hospital ' Auxiliary Calendar is the Annual  Smorgasbord to be held on Nov. 18.   The  CIRCULARS ,have bow tieen distributed by  '" i the;, Strnshfne Coast Lions Club seeking  contributions to the fuhd eampaign of the  C&riadiah' Arthritis and Rheumatism Society and every penny will be appreciated  for this worthwhile cause. In support of  the organisation the following has been  released.   "  Most people associate arthritis with  age, It comes as a surprise to discover  that' rheumatoid arthritis, potentially the  most serious form, also strikes the very  young. In growing children it can produce  the criielest deformities. The growth  centres of the bones may be offected, so  that only one leg or arm may be stunted  While the Other grows normally. General  growth of the child is impaired too, so that  most children with this disease are small  for their age group."  It is estimated there could be as many  as 1,000, children in B.C. suffering from  Juvenile Rheumatoid Arthritis. This formidable statisfcic can be cut down to size by  ah unbeatable cqmbma tion ��� physician,  social wor&��r#, pTiysib send oeeupational  therapists and. parents with- the love and  emotional stability to face the long hard  pull back through rehabilitation.  Dr. R. H. Hill is Director of the Children's Program for the Canadian Arthritis,  and Rheumatism Society in British Columbia. He head;s a clinic that is. unique in  Canada. It was founded in 1982 with a  dual purpose. Primarily it is for the care  of the young patients, but it also serves as  a research project. At present a.group of  70 children are being "studied" as they  are treated. Most of the out-patient youngsters range in age from three to 16 and  have been 'referred for treatment by their  family doctors.  The team also works in the home, giving  treatment and training the mother in the  care of her arthritic child. "We sort 'of  tune arthritis into normal living," said Dr.  Hill and explained that the aim is to help  the patients Jive as normally as possible  within the framework of their disability.  , The. outlook for these young., arthritis  patients is better than it is for adults, because the disease usually burns itself out,  or goes into remission. According to Dr.  Hill M'hen this happens, the child is nbt  left a ^cripple if he has had the proper cafe.  One father, who takes a dim view ;of  his daughter's laziness, complained to his  wife, "She doesn't move, except to turn  the transistor volume louder. Doesn't she  play, games at all?'.!'       .7,.^.[,,...^X..,..,.-:^77i,  wilLhe-'co-cbriveried-by-Mrs. C. McDiarmid  and Mrs.tJ. E/Parker. -Aljt thos|e;interested  in working on this exciting event are asked  to be at ah organizational meeting in the  - Hospital���Board- Room- on Thursday,- Sept.  21 at 2 p.m.  Mrs. L. Hill reported on the continuing  success of the Thrift Shop. Before you  throw out that outgrown sun suit or store  away that dress why not consider taking it  to Mrs. Hill for this worthwhile project?  Membership chairman, Mrs. N. Burley,  reported a total auxiliary- membership of  101���comprised of 55 associate and 46 active  members. New members are always need-  Next regular meeting; of the Auxiliary  will be on Oct. 12^at 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Church Hall.  THE CORPORATION OF THE MM^GE OF jSJTBSONS LANDING  TAX SALE NOTICE  A fox sale will be held on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1967, at  10 a.m. in the Municipal Hall, Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. of any  Village properties then having unpaid delinquent taxes.  1  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD., Howe Sound Pulp  Division is pleased to announce a  ENTENNIAL OPE  Septembers, 1967.  N-)*��-i&.-i*$1��-  D. JOHNSTON,  Collector  Say You Saw It ^1^ Tiroes'  and cordially extends an invitation to residents of the  Sunshine Coast and their families to visit its Port Mellon  PULP MANUFACTURING OPERATION.  '~-T||r'e--i^^      DATE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,  1967  PLACE: Howe Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon  Group tours for visitors wiI ^commence from the "Divisional"  Administration Building. For reasons of safety, tours are  restricted to persons over  12 years of age.  ���Ample car parking located at main parking lot  by carport area.  , ���Displays and refreshments available at      a  corie/usio/i of tour.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  pott Offlco Pldg., Secholt - Phono 805-2333  ��� :.TJUESDAYrrsijjOQ.a.m.-.tD 1\ OOap.m���  THURSDAYS-.11:0Q a,m, to 7i00 p,m,  SATURDAYS���3:30 p.nn, to 7:00 p,m.  ^canf"S*  G  %  TV DAYS  ARE HAPPY DAYS  ��"��''c<,��ik&&' ���  Particular*/ At One Of These  First Class Places Of Business  X,  '���7A>  Iff  ���t  ll   ��l 4  A  J i i  ',.���'    7   ,''  , i     t;  {,  'it  rt^-* ��a^ -��f# fr.^a-a')tawaw.MMr  in i, 7  nl\ i   |  Mi  K''n'IPp  , ,W4 I  wi��M|��i��ww"nnnfwyv��wMv*��-��if*-yri��***f|��w*nn��iOfi**>nn��w��v^  ',''������ i ,  THIS WEEK AT SECHELT  Fri.; Sat., Mon., September 22,23 and 25  WILD ANGELS  (RESTRICTED)  Nancy Sinatra, Peter Fontta  Technicolor - Clnomascopo  DisneylandAfter Dark-Disney r  Feoturetto -* Technicolor  Benner Bros.  i.��* "     ..      ., '        '  ,  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISfLAY  OP TOP QUALITY NHW  AND USED FURNITURE ,  **~'^AppllQnces*T"iVr��'Rcicllo**"*1"*  Phono 885-2058  Secholt, B.C.  JOIN ME  ON A  CENTENNIAL  VISITING SPREE  i.r*r ttir-- ������������ -t -  Youngsters under the ago of 18  ih��iriioYirp��renrf permtmt&rtr^  i iiimmti ii i mmfci i mil ��>   AT YOUR  ��.   ��� ,   . i  Secheit fiieaf re  THE THEATRE ON THE WAltRftoONt  m<mi  MttUtlMWMWH*!*  \0t0$^0^1l^%MMMMBM00^<^M'^^^0^^0M0l0M0MMt4MSfl^4400^Hni000IM  Where  Fashion is a byword  ^$mart^Shoppers~arezL  found at ...  Helena's  "Fwhioir^hopper.  THE LADIES' WEAR  CENTRE  -Sl^^toBSW**!1^*!!**^^^!^^*^^*^   I  I AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  Will Completely Install  A New Shell Furnace  Complete with oil (burner, ducts  work and oil tank in your  -homcrCall Bud-Klewitx-yoMr���  Shell Oil Distributor  886-2133 Gibsons, D.C.  FOR A FINE MEAL  Pino at tho  EAGLE LODGE DINING ROOM  -Dining Lounge overlooking-the -  mouth of Pondor Hart?our  Charcoal Drollor for Dollcloui Stoakt  Roteryatlomt tramportallon may bo   '  Qrraf-gcdCAH.B03-.220H  The Eagle Lodge  OARDBN DAY, B.C, :  .*SH V* L"jaaa*t*M*,S** !*fcsa.*aaa**4,W^MaaH*n3rw�� a*" a��la*afi**a,*a^a>'^^afri^'w��*��*a'ta.*-ta*^aa,*.��#,ftlvrfaiaa H" ��a��^. _a^v ^aiaa���.-*.*,  &%|W&4#'fl #t#fW^f|*^faaf*WH^a*i4*��u  "*, > 'I '<���  l��l* IfiJi,,-,  ��J  i-     II   t ��        X    i * *����� 1    1    '    S   i   it " I   I   J  ft  i4aaa**aa, wa*  a^a..aa*..^^ .  11 y/  J '.  i'i ���*#> *   V ,    ,-   ^  a-'-'   ^J- "-a  .   AA   -  ���f   -*"     ~_ r*  '   '(\V''  Wecfnesrfdy, Septent&er 20, 1967  ** J    "*-  ,"l/'        '    **    .arf��^   .J-a-a-"    ����,i  A#";((>,  ���T��  j��5>     >'  ���*���  ��������' I1  r-J"'/*    *���'  lire     ���-���������'��� a- -.. ;..'���*.?.!  Graduation.  mail enquiries  show interest in B.C.  * A ' a - , ' '      \      ^  KECOfeff numbers of mail enquiries about  otir; j$fafoe&$ toiurrst! attractions are  being nandledPais year by the\new Department of,Travel Industry, in Victoria. In  19Sfr,a, total of 204,000 letters��� were answered. 42,d00 in the month o�� May alone. ,This  year, will bring an a estimated 255,000 enquiries at a*1 rate already 25 percent higher  than last yea*.    '  To. Weep pace with) the spring mail processing peaks1, without increasing the permanent -staff; ihe department is becoming  partially Snfcmiatecf. ' ^  ^Tfe cneWest pfe.ce of equipment is the  a&azii*g Friden {'HexoMrriter? whicfr stores  25ff"sfeparatfr'|>aragi*aphed messages about  Btftish Coluntbia in if*, computerized brain.  Departinent ,ttavel" cottnsellbrs are" being  trained id.redd itfcfomltfg'maflV,select the  appropriate answers, and feed punched  cards into the machine. The keyboard  operator need only /type the name and  address of the recipient and the letter and  envelope are ready in seconds. This way  two gfrls can handle 400 enquiries a day  j-,      �����    -���      -i  - 4  : ' *****���*;     v h%��yfc&'��'0&i4\    with,the assistance of this machine that  ���**t^*i4-*"r-i-*t*-tfrHir',fl*fjifriiriiYii[iiir*ftnriMiiii'ir*v5!^i*F^Wff,?^*i*-^ f^-v 11*1 ni-innriif*iTi")-"iV-j���*���*-^-f'---r���_^*-"    types 144 words a*-minute.  ���    -'"���".'       -    ' -    >    *��� '_  ;"',";  ' '. ���,;  ���a���"���  .<.. 7\ ->��� Letters received by the Canadian Gov  ernment Travel Bureau in Ottawa requesting information about" British Columbia are  translated onto punched tape which can be  fed into the Victoria Flexowriter for similar processing.  IN THIS, Canada's Centennial Year, there  are <many* interesting displays of the old-  and the new: Comparing '/oidjfaiShioned^  housewares with modern'appliances /makes  one realize that housekeeping was not all  "beer and skittles" in the good old days.  Imagine, for example/what a chore it must  , have been to keep the family in starched  shirts and flounced petticoats with the aid  of an old fashioned sad iron.  Since electric irons were developed,  there have been,many improvements in the  original models���lighter weight, more comfortable handles, temperature controls,  faster heating, a groove,.to iron around  buttons and optional positioning of the cord  to suit right and left-hand workers. But  possibly the most useful improvement was  the developmenta of a combination steam  and dry iron with a switch? to change from  ��� steam to dry ironing as required.  With the advent of the combination  iron, it almost seemed that irons had  reached their ultimate in convenience and  utility. But that would be under-rating  researchers in manufacturers' laboratories  who are constantly looking for a better  product.  Two new and very practicalAdevelop-  ments are a spraying device to dampen the  fabric by spraying ahead^ of the iron and  -B.C. rlydro KeWfl  teflon-coated sole plates. -,_ ���    ,, ^ t v y  The first device eliminates the' necessity-  of sprinkling on all but heavier materials  which might be better sprinkled by hand.  A scratch on a teflon-coated sole plate  isn't so likely to snag sheer materials as it  is when a steel sole plate is scratched. An  extra coating of the teflon on the tip* of  the iron which receives the most ,wear,'is  a practical feature. If eventually the teflon  coating wears Off, the iron is still usable.  Here are some points which you might  like to check when purchasing a new iron;  ���Test the handle. Is it comfortable to  hold? Is the temperature control easy to  see and reach?  ������Has the iron a window to check the  level of water in the tank? Is the opening  to the tank conveniently placed for filling?  ���<Is the position of the cord convenient?  Tips on Care and Use: ��� '  ���To prevent a build-up of mineral coating inside the iron, a demineralizer to condition tap water is recommended ��� even in  soft water areas. It is especially important  in hard water areas.  ���Always disconnect the iron before  emptying or filling the tank.  ���Wax sole plate by running iron, set at  a low temperature, over wax paper. Then  buff plate with a soft cloth. - ��.���  BLUE and-white Centennial emblem difficult in future years as there,are Susan Kenriett, Barbara Gant,; Antfe^Fifa-  ^formed background,^ the 1967 17a.students:iri grade,eight presently gf^L^a^acS?an?1S-  Centennial .graduates of. Elphinstone attending  Elphinstone., Ten gradu- gjf JotImJS MacKenz^ an* T  Secondary   School.    There   are   52 a'tes were unable to attend ceremony, .      ;'. .  graduates, this year, ,two.. less than   including four of the thirteen boys,  last year.., vGrqup,-.pictures, will be  Students honored ...  Presentation of awards  highlight of Graduation  REFERBING to the presentation of awards  at last Saturday's graduation ceremony  at Elphinstone, Principal Mr. W. S. Potter  stated there, will Always be a place for  excellence. ;  Day  to  day  work is. becoming  more  important in assessing a student;  in the  past,   awards  were  based  solely  on the  scholarship cxaniinationJb^  work   is   involved   together   with   exam  results.  AWARDS  Grade eleven and twelve students of the  past school year were" honoured at the  C��rempny,_recw  miiumum of two first and one second class  standing during tiie year.  RecieMng scholarship stars in grade  12v Barbara Kelly, Marilyn Macey, Lorna  Sneddon,., Judy Westt Nicki Wray, Heather  Patrick hnd Rbsella Leslie. Grade ll:  Louise Johnston, Philip Reeves, Pat Warn.  Receiving [scholarship crests, grade 12:  Jo Rpbiliiard. Grade 11: Jo-Anne Wheeler  and Gail Price.  CITIZENSHIP  AWARDS-Student  Council  Require at least seven G's on report  cards of. the year and recommendation  from three members of the staff.  Grade 12: Stars, Marilyn Macey, Bey  Szabo, Wendy* Inglis, Barbara Keiiy, Mer-  rilee Olson, Lorna Sneddon, Judy West,  Willo Wingrave; Cxesi, Bernadette Gant,  Pat Gust; Annette Hansen; Flash, Ron  Caldwell, Gwen Price^Jo Robilliard, Thelma Volen, Leona GuUacher, Leslie Gould-  .ihg, Diana Betfmah- Rod, Moor croft.  Grade il; Stars,:-Diana Ono, Phil  Reeves, Pat Warn, Jo-Anne Wheeler; Crest,  Norman Blatchford, Steve McCourt, Brenda  Weinhandl, Ron Tuba, Denise Hicks, John  Charman^ Lee Wiren; Sandra Ward; Flash,  Barbad Gant, Gail Price, Karen Louie,  Stan Subbs, Ahn Fitzsitnmons.  SCHOLARSHIPS  Scchclt Teachers' Association scholarships of S150 each were awarded Lorna  Sneddon and, Marilyn Macey.  Barbara Kelly won the $250 P.T.A.  scholarship.  Kiwanis Wm. Bow Memorial scholar*  ship of $200 went' to Rod Moorcroft.  Gibsons Branch Royal Canadian Lcplon  awarded   Teriry   Forshner,, $200;   Barbara  points:   Gail Price.   "\   -  .  :   Dave Rees Trophy with pin for grade  U academic student with highest aggregate  joints:   l?at Warn with close  runner-up,  iSteye McCourt.  ���"���"'Top scholar book award for grade 11  Student:  Pat Warn.        ..'.���.,'.    *  Helen Bezdeck ^opliy and book for best  ��research %essay: f,Ray Moscrip.   . .  STUDENTS COUNCIL  Student Council Executive Member pin  award*, went to Terr*. Forshner,"Jud> West,  GRADUATES  Graduates are: Beeman, Diana; Bond,  John; Caldwell, Ron; Chamberlin, Dawn;  Cross," Donald; Drew, Karen; Espley,  Heather; Farr, JudyfTorbes, Alex; Forshner, 'Terry; Franklin, Jacqueline;' "Gant;  Bernadette; Gibb, John; (Sandy)'; Gibson,  John; Goulding, Leslie; Gullacher, J_eona;  Gust, Patricia; 'Hansen, Annette; Hansen,  Linda; ^Ihglis^ Wendy; Jorgensen, Kirsten;  Kelly; Barbara; Kerinett, Susan;^Leslie,  Rosella; Lloyd,/ Janet; 'McFadden,/ Mrs,,  Gail (nee Newton); Macey, Marilyp^Moor-  croft, Rod; Moscrip, Ray; Olson", Merrilee;  Paul, Tom; ^Parigerr Carole;, -Patrick,  Heather; 'Potfs7~Alice; Price/ Gwen;/ Ritchie, Mary; 'Robilliard; Jo; Sihinidns,  Terry; Sneddon, Lorna; Stanley, Velma;  Stroshein, Ruby; Szabo; Beverly; Thorbirfn,  Bonnie^ Thornington; Mrs. Janet (nee'Gib-  son); Volen, "Thelma;  Wallis, Mrs.' Cathi    ing amount  Thrift Step sales  exceed $2,000 mark  MRS. D. PHILP presided Sept. 13 at the  first meeting after summer holidays of  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital. Thirteen members were present  and two visitors were welcomed.  Mrs. S. McDonell will attend as delegate to the B.C.H.A. Auxiliary Division  Convention, to be held at Penticton in early  October. Several other members may also  attend. '     -     '  Mrs. O. Sladey reported that receipts  from the sales at the Thrift Shop have now  gone over the $2,000 mark; a very gratify-  (nee Chamberlin); Warn; Connie; Water-  house, Judith; West, Mrs. Judy (nee  Sigouin); 'Wheeler, - Rod; Wray," Nicki;  Wra>   Richard  Over $60 were realized from the Bake  Sale which was held on the Garden Bay  float, last July.  A medical machine which the Auxiliary  had oh order many months has at last  irrived and has been installed ih St. Mary's  Hospital to aid in care and comfort - of  patients.  Much time was spent in planning for  the 30th Anniversary Family Dinner, which  is to be held in Madeira Park Community  Hall on Friday, Oct. 27. Letters are being  sent to former members of many years  ago and it is hoped some of them will be  able to attend the dinner. Plans will be  finalized at the next meeting to be held on  Oct 11 at Madeira Park Medical Clinic  at 2 p.m.  '.���I*   '7  -wongr<a*iui��iiuii7> ...  SUCCESSFUL  graduate Tom  Paul   Potter, Tom,,the son of.Mr, and Mrs.  .received   a   tremendous   ovation   Peter Paul-of Secheit,--is one of the  Kelly, $ioo; Lorna Sneddon, $ioo; Patty   whfeh he received his diplcfma at the   thirteen hoys who successfully corn-  Gust, $50; and Merrilee Olson, $50. graduation   ceremony.    Being" con-    pleted grade twelve this year.  Merrilee  OJ��on  received  the  Sunshine    gratulated  by principal, "Mr* .W.,S,.       , , ..-.:������.,.,  Const Business and. Professional Womons   ff��� .������ ���.���.;,���' r ii;ii,,_ii,r ^i .:7:-a;,j:  " 1���;������ ���w-^^n.iAun-.a-ur,-,,,-,. .-._.-...*-...*.-, ���'. i,  award of $25.  The Eastern Star'.'Bursary will bo an*  nounccd  in conjunction with the Pender   ' ,'  Harbour graduation on Septombor 30lh.  With an average of over 80 percent,  Barbara Kelly also received, the Bonrd of  School Trustees $20 awnrd for books,  Lorno-Smith'.Trophy and Gibsons Building Supplies prize for Industrial Education  was awarded Terry Simmons.  Uow Sound Womens Institute nwnrd in  Homo Economics Wns awarded l.c*sllo  Goulding and tho Gibsons ��� Fabric Housq  award to Kirsten ,tor��cnson.  CENTENNIAL  BBNGO  Last Game-$300  19 Games $20 minimum  DOOR PRIZES  Fr.day Jept. 22 J p.m.  StCHELT* NATIVE HALL  Limit 150 tickets���$2.00 each  Extra Cards���$1.00  No minors under 16  : For charitable purposes  1111111,,.,,, ,..  i  *ii;t).l.#'���;.,:,���., �����������'  l^t  I'I II  I  I.I  II I  I I 1  f,, * * f I I I I I  ������, , lil'.., Hfism', i'i-  ^S*��hfitSr.i*��Sfl��|tt��vjn��fc��!t  Doreen   Stewnrt   Medhl,  typist;   Burniulutto Gnnt.  Mrs, M, Sonrlos , nwnrd In sccrotnrlnl  prnctlce: noselln Leslie.' Also awarded In  'Bhorthnnd to (Jnlj Price*  Gibsons Klnnmon Club book nwnrd In  Soclnl Studies Hi  Pnt Wnrn.  French Consul's book prize for French:  ��� Barbara Kelly.        i  TROPHIES , ,      ,  llendlnndfl Shield for top scholar In  grndo 12, with pin and book prize: Unrbnra  Kelly, _,   _  Const News Shield for f?rndo 12 student,  nori-ncndemlc with highest ajiiiroRnto n  cltizonsldp,, scliplnrshlp nii(| sports: 1/csllo  OmildInK, .  KIpjUnstonqJ'rpnliyJoLHm'!0,,,^^  emlo student wilh \ww*t aKKroKato polnlsi  Beverly Szabo with closo runner-up, I^orna  Sneddon,  .-...,........ ���   ���  ��o!> Fretter Trophy for ��rndo U non*  acndemlc studont Willi highest aggregate  1 -���   ~~"'  best   senior  Mfl, fl *Mf^��i Ht��*��fMl**WH_'t  PLAN.  "Tlmoi" AdDrlof*  wlll Mil ��� buy - rent  trod*!     v  O'rdoi1 thd oloan-BB-a^whiBHo warmth of STANDARD FURNACE OIIi  today . . , and smooth your paymonta over ton aomfoytablo, months, ii  you wiah. No lntoroat or oarryina ohargoa.. , just  extra conVortlonoo.  Pttymonta atAy tho nam��  avory motvlh.ovon. during oovora oold opollo.  Ordor oloon-aa-a-whlstlo Standard  Furnnco Oil today.  WWt MH*!tW��W>l^**��si  SECHELT, B.C.;  Phono 885-9332  AGENT; STANDARD; Olb PRODUCTS  .... ,     ,      .,.      ..i ���.......;���    ��� -.-  *��*it mwm&m*t��& **'��*���***��**����-*��  CUSSES m EXPECTANT PARENTS  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit - Gibsons  _    * ���* *  To be held weekly at the Health Unit Office commencing  September 19th for six weeks. For registration and  further information contact your doctor or the Health  Unit  PHONE 886-2228  mm  Special low rates for women-  one good reason, to  LOOKATLIFE  with us-now!  V=  THE  Robert E. Lee  For further information write to  Box 600 GIBSONS  ASSURANCE  COMPANY  '���   Qna ���  your key to guaranteed financial security  mmmmmmwm  mmmmm  mMssmsmmsmssmms  ADULT EDUCATION PROGEKAM  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  .A program of Adult Education classes designed to provide YOU  with academic, vocational, and recreational self improvement will be  offered this fall by the Secheit School Dstrict.  Instruction will be offered ip the courses listed below.  Basic Altrotion and Dressmaking  Thursday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secdnddry  Bookkeeping  (Elementary)  Tuesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  Building Construction  Tuesday, .7:30-9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone;Secondary  ���' A;  Ceramics  Monday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Gibsons Elementary  Ceramics and Lapidary Room  Drafting and Blueprint Reading ,  Wednesday.7:30-9:30 |p.m,     ���     '���  Elphinstono Secondary  Documentary Films  ���Tuesdays, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Welcome Beach Community Hall  October 10, 24  November 7, 2)  December 5 , '  January 9, 23  February 6, 20   March.o, 20 ���*���';���,���- ������;���-���'������ ������';��� -������������������'���, ;-  ���'���'���;��� Ap'rir-2  " 7''" A"-' '���������'���-'  Wednesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Socholt Elementary School  October 11)25  November 8, 22  December 6  Janugry 10, 24  February 7.21  March/, 21  April 3    Thursdays, 7:30*9:30 p.m.  -*"*- GI bisons* E lcrrvi;nta ry * Schoo I *(��*-"���>-'-'*--���*�����-��  Oqtobqr 12, 26  Novcmbor 9, 23 ���     (  December 7 '  January 11','25  FebrMory 8, 22 ,  March 8, 22  ApriM  Ladies' Koop Fft ,  Every Other Thursday 7:30 9:30 p.m.  Gibson* Elementary School  Men's Keep Fit  Monday, 7:30*9:30 p.m.  Socholt elementary School <      <  Nloht to bo c|ccldc<J, 7:30.9i30 p.m,  * Roberts Creek Elementary  Lapidary  Wednesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.   ,  Gibsons Ceramics and  Lapidary Center  Log Scaling  Tuesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Elphlntsone Secondary School  Oriental Cooking,  Thursday, 7:30-9:30 p.m,  Elphinstone Secondary Schoor  Painting for Pleasure ,  Wednesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Pender Secondary School  Painting for Pleasure  Mondays, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  Painting for Pleasure  Wednesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.     '���  Elphinstone Secondary  Painting for Pleasure  Thursday, 7:?0-9:30 p.m.  Secheit Elementary  Shorthand  ...... Wednesday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  Typewriting (Elementary)  Tuesdays, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  Woodworking  Monday, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  Elphinstono Secondary  News Behind the Headlines  ^^tu^Qy#;3p<W^3'0,pj_a,  **"" Elphinstone" Selcon^ary""7  T ,  r#w--  14  M.  li}  ���v.*  ���T*  li:  ���S-  t  il  is^li^^j(i��liW*Wj*i*S(^aMd^*��**S-1  I (iOT��i*M��Sl*fl*fti*l��H(Wtt V*  English (Credit and Non-Crcdi?)  Nloht to bo decided, 7i30-9:30 p.m.  Elphinstono Secondary School  Correspondence Courso  Supervision and assistance will bo  provided, for correspondence school  students one ��� night a week If there  Is sufficient demand, ���  >  Piloting and Advanced  SmmmHp  A bcglnnlna courso In pllotlna and  an advanced course will bo 'offered  by the Canadian Power "Squadron.  Data and place to bo decided,  Clastes In Advanced Art/ Creative Writing, and Public Speaking  are planned if there is sufficient demand, Plcaso notify Adult Educa-  .^^pjj^ ^,, -.  .-Fr ; _ ^  GENERAL INFORMATION  ���Registration for oil Classes*-^*  7.30-9i30-p*in��---7-���-����*^^  September 27 Elphinstono Secondary  School i  Scptcmbor 20 Pender Harbour      ��  Secondary School ���    .  V/ho May Register?  Classes open to anyone ovor 15 years  of ago not In day school,  B;Telephonow���ww���w"''~���-���~~",~~'���,-,-*"'  ~Coll*886*22'11*for Information orwrlto''  ADULT     EDUCATION     DIRECTOR  1b:>7 Gower Point Rood,  Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C,  Fees "  Most courses aro $15,00  -v  #T~ >-t|��--i i?��*   *l��V<ll  ~h  ]���  I I ,1  ���   . .' I .   I I  I' ������ l-.l ^r* ^1 Iftltilt^^  ^Tirr^^'^fe^^^J'  7  .1  ' ",          P��96��  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday; Septemoer  2&  19*7           *  "i  Off six  percent . . ���  >         .    '.'  ���v..           r-  " >  Newsprint production  B. C. economy softspbt  B.C.'s   ECONOMY   is  enjoying   a   healths  rate of growth with the exception of the  newsprint field.  : According o Industrial Development  Minister Rai] .i Loffmark in his department's monthly bulletin of business activity,  newsprint production was six percent lower  than in the corresponding first half period  of last year.  Loffmark said all pulp mills in B.C.  have cut production levels to alleviate an  oversupply situation.  ' He -added however that total pulp output  was up 11 percent at mid-year, with new  facilities placed on stream.  Although the B.C. economy is experiencing a healthy rate of growth, he said it is  not   expanding   at   the   exceptional   pace  If THE BIT  RANCH  RIDING STABLES  TRAIL RIDES  9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  886-2253  R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  achieved last year.  Minister Loffmark said a "particularly  strong recovery" in the construction industry during the second quarter is expected to be a major factor in continued  growth during the second half of the year.  ���'Both residential and industrial' construction have experienced, a tremendous  expansion since May." he said.  SHORTAGE   NOT  REFLECTED  Loffmark attributed the, expansion as  "perhaps due in part to the Bank Act  changes on mortgages which came into  effect at that time.  "In recent weeks there bas been a considerable amount of concern expressed over  a possible shortage of mortgage money,  but this has not yet been reflected in local  building statistics."  Loffmark said the fishing industry labor  dispute was responsible for greatly reduced  landings of halibut and other fish, But with  the dispute now resolved and a record  salmon catch indicated, the value of fish  landed is expected to turn sharply upward  during the second half of the year.  At mlid-year, 13 percent more rpn-  resident vehicles entered B.C. from the  U.S. than in the first half of 1966. This,  says Loffmark, eliminated fears that Expo,  would be detrimental to the tourist industry  of western Canada.  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE  TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT. BUY,  ETC  :Slttn lltttfllH r^,T: - -. f ���>  ft __nilH_,   Bb__X'V"__v1I&Kb  if liM^i-N  * ^'"^A. TECHHtCOLORe  AHt.  ELEANOR PARKER  Twilight-Gibsons-886-2827  Mem  fi!SS#A;��ifp^  LAST 2 DAYS  Wed. 20-  Thur. 21  Evenings    ^  at 8 p.m.  Mon. 25 -  Tue. 26  Sat. Matinee  2 p.m.  Fri. 22-Sat. 23  at 8 p.m.  Holfihqon. Bay, Happenings  -by-Mary=Tinkley-  nister -cottage have' been Miss PhylUs  f Mercer   and   Miss  Suffil,   both  of North  Vancouver.      ,  , A'few years ago, two students at Pender  =-- HighHSchool-made-a=pact-with-on'e-another.  THE PERSONAL Centennial project of Mr.    of control and swept across the J. Williams  and   Mrs.  Ralph   I-ynds    of   Welcome - property   and  threatened  Mrs.   O.  Wood-  New manager  MR. EVERT Nyfors has been appointed manager of* the Royal  Bank of Canada, Gibsons branch,  succeeding Mr. Dave Hopkin who is  retiring from banking to take up  business on the Sunshine Coast. Mr.  Nyfors has been with the Royal Bank  for thirteen years, his last position  being that of assistant manager at  Coquitlam, He is married with two  girls aged 10 months and, three years.  Varied summer projects  kept auxiliary working  ROBERTS Creek Hospital Auxiliary started off the new season with the regular  meeting in the Library, Monday,  September llth.  Reports showed a busy summer, as  catering had been done for two weddings  and a tea and bake sale had been held on  August 5th. This together with regular  hospital visiting and Thrift" Shop work has  kept the members working most of the  season.  It was reported that the Provincial  Convention is to be held in Penticton the  first week in October. A motion was made  that expenses be allowed for two delegates  to attend.  Next meeting is to be held on October  16th, as "Ihe' regular ''WeetinY''date''iaUs"vonv  Thanksgiving Day.  When a boy says, "But, gee, all the other  kids in town have one." he really means  that the bank president's son would like to   get-one;- -       -������-��� ���- ���                --A  Beach was the erection of a stone barbecue  in fiont of their hpme and quite close to  the beach.  Sealed away inside the barbecue i_ a  glass bottle containing a, statement of their  thoughts and impressions of Welcome Beach  in the year 19S7 and a history of their  property. They hope their' statement will  be retrieved and read in the year 2067.  Completion of. the project was celebrated  with an outdoor smorgasbord luncheon  Sept 13, with guests coming from as far  as Wilson rCreekj Roberts Creek, Gower  Point and Hopkins Landing. The barbecue  was laden with a Variety of casseroles and  guests were seated* at two long tables close  to the beach.  Mr. Lynds gave a short speech of welcome and Grace was said by Canon Alan  Greene.  Everything seemed to .co-operate to  make the day memorable. The weather  was perfect, with warm, bright sunshine  and there was a great deal of activity -on  the highway of the sea to interest the  guests.  Tugboats, towing their booms of logs  to Vancouver crept slowly, by; fishing boats  and pleasure cruisers hurried past and  Cliff Connor's charter boat, M.V. Clegmar,  set out with a fishing party to search for  the big ones. Then in through Welcome  Pass swept the government vessel Lay-  more, which is engaged in oceanographic  survey work. She turned gracefully to head  into Halfmoon Bay, giving the party a fine  view of her unusual lines.  With luncheon cleared away, old songs  were sung, accompanied by Canon Greene  on his organ "Little Jimmy" which has  supplied the music for church services up  and down the coast during Canon Greene's  many years with the Columbia Coast Mission. Later the party sauntered along the  picturesque waterfront trail to the adjacent  John Hall property to visit Mr. Hall's  museum of treasures ^rescued from the  past. So lovely was the day and the surroundings that guests were reluctant to  leave and some lingered long enough to  partake of tea and hot dogs.  �����   *   *  Life has been just -a little too exciting  lately for Mr. and Mrs! Joe Dhooghe. They  recently had a gruesome experience when,  picking ferns in the woods near Coquitlamj  Joe: mscovered the body'"^6f'"I''"''manr''"'He'"  reported his find to police who identified  it as that of a man who had been missing  since Christmas Day.  Their next frightening experience was  last week-end when a fire on the lower  slopes of. their Seacrest property  got out  -man's cottage. With the aid of the Forestry  crew from Secheit, the fire was brought  under control.   *  Joe and Pat feel they can do without  any more excitement for quite a while,  ��   �����   *  Mrs. Jaye Lynn Helmer and .her baby,  Terry William, were guests of honour at a ,  shower held  at the  home  of  Mrs.   Ted  Surtees Sept. 11.'   The twd-weeks old baby1  behaved splendidly and received many attractive gifts.  Gary and Jaye Lynn Helmer are living  in the old Helmer home on Lake Drive  Road.  Mrs. Ralph McCrady is making good  progress after surgery - in St. Vincent's  Hospital, Vancouver.  Leonard Graves, who plans a career in  oceanography, has commenced his studies  at Victoria University.  Recent guests at the home of Mrs. Mary  Walker at Welcome Beach were Mr.  Tommy Douglas, leader of the N.D.P.  party, Mrs. Douglas and Mr. and Mrs.  Bert Hill of Burnaby.  Vacationing at the Joe Dhooghe's are  Pat's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Turn-  bull of Port Coquitlam.  Visiting the Ted Surtees last week-end  were their son John and friend Hans Zeis-  bruch of Vancouver and at the Peter Ban-  that whichever of them should marry first,  the other would be, her bridesmaid. This  pact was honored Sept, 9 when Lorraine-  Moffatt became the bride of Lome Wilson  and had as her only attendant her old  schoolfriend, Janice Northrup.  Posted in a public school: "In case of  atomic attack, the federal rulings concerning prayer in this building will be temporarily suspended".  DiSPERSEMENT SALE  GOOD SOUND HORSES  Yearlings of High Brandy |  Many to choose from  Myers Field,  Garden Bay Road  Sal., Sun., Sept. 23-24  JACKPOT RODEO, SUNDAY  Bill Peters Phohe 883-2430  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BUILDING. PLUMBING AND SEWAGE  DISPOSAL BYLAWS  Bylaws No. 6 The Building Bylaw; No. 7 The Plumbing Bylaw,  and No. 8 The Sewage Disposal Bylaw. By laws will be effective throughout the Regional District (Municipalities excepted) from September 1st,  1967. On or after that dote any person or contractor who intends to  build or make an alteration to a building at a cost exceeding $200.00 is  required to make application to the Building Inspector at the Regional  District Office, Whittaker Block, Davis Bay.  From September 5th until further notice the Building Inspector  will be available to advise on the Bylaw requirements and to receive  applications between the hours of 1 p.m. and -i:30p.mV daily Monday  through Friday.  C. F. Gooding  Secretary  ���'  ' 11  i' i  , -an  m.7  xow  I00<rm��444mmrm0mmmmmm040mi��iim��>mmmi4��v4i4��4t444mi4r444t4t4i4440  MORE AND MORE  WISE SHOPPERS SHOP  AT SUNNYCREST  With Ample Parking and  Courteous Service.  Mil     I  i . i  i ' , . "i  LAST MONTH'S WINNERS .1  i .  -ironrvdlmjfcowv J/^eSj^}fO^ pnijteAj^  COTTAGE ROLLS  Sweet pickled C.O.V. ��/*'��.., - ,b*  MRS. A. N. OTHER ���_.   MRS. A. DUNCAN, Gibsons __  MRS. M. EULER, Port Mellon  $30.00  J$10.o6  .$10.00  THIS MONTH IT COULD BE YOU  PACIFIC  Toll Tina .........  IARGARINE  Kraft Parkay ,   *H9fc|W4!UM.ifcMi4liP^  d'i4^M^#H#ni1^t',4E^  CARTONS  *t ���*.  -* j * i  Salad Dressing  i    6 to 14 lbs. Ave. Jb.  Supcr-Valu  Liquid Detergent  French Maid  64 ox, jug ������,..,   Super-Valu Special!  Grade T  -Utility."���~���*-���  (WW*)!"**** ��4e* tiwMpf.-,&��#fl����ii-  C  WJMM* JIBWWllil ��*!�������� ���������������IUI|-^IMm<Mlll^l^^  ^#*i^W{MW**iM��W|tUf^lM*^  \  ��*��� ��U ���*������ '�����'**'* "tntv*)i*#*'t����i����l�� A WV(ilt��r-.)Uf"*��*-?  | Our popular monthly  I Family Allowance Draw  Now gives you a better chance to j  win. We give 3 prizes each month  One $30 and Two $10  Draws  Winners announced monthly.  ��**��'WWM��**>'W��*WWWV*��*>��*��*"*��"��'MVVVV^^  wynfi00w0*yn00wmm0400V0mf04**0fiHi4ni^^  ANOTHER 1st  for SUNNYCREST  WIRED MUSIC  THROUGHOUT  THE STORES AND  OUTSIDE FOR  YOUR SHOPPING  PLEASURE,  \iHrijiHwtritviniif4nnmiAH\nmjimmjHmJH4immmjinnruf4  ' iV'  '"i aa-  [A A   ���  llilti,  '( 1,111       ,  Sunnycrest  Motors11  jH��i; Service Station  with everything for  *,;, J.ttfit Motorist ��� '  *���*   p\r <       +        I      X ��* (  rsuv  'Xi a . .. , '' ���  wm ���'nil'" \x '   ' '   '  J        >'    ,     I. ���   )   I    '           i__a . I !   i   f ,     I           '    ''              J  ELECTRICUD.  i! �� ���      '  Phone  886-968$  SUPER-VALU  Buy Better  Save More  ImjeDrugs  On tho Sunnycrest  Plaza for your  Shopping Pleasure  D.G. DOUGLAS  ^^^Vari-ety^and^^*-.  Paints  "Anything You  Want We Have"  Charles English  Umlte'd���"-'  Real Estate  and Insurance  Don's Shoe Store  ^aB6W[^^i^Jhtri**'lif-(.��t!(!i'j  A Complete Lino  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  wammmmm  Todd's Drygoods  Infants Wear  (Ladles' Sports  Wear  "T"  ^ > .  , i. .' r r- -���  _Lf_  in/  "���"iT.l.ljl  wrrvr  l-r<P?rr7A  St  �������� i  >or��  '.VJ  ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  OTTAWA.���aAs'tids is wifrtten, ibhe Cohserv--1  ativessvjai?e ^playing ottk the last <aot of'  tlieir' great Centennial feature, Dump iftie -  Chief.  The audience .its, weary but spellbound, waiting <to\'$ee -whieh off the many  braves walks off with "the scalp. . '    '   f> >  But wait.  This is only itihe pireUminary. ;  No sooner ���fehiili the 'Tories xno_�� up the  blood off the ��� convention flotfr, ithe liberals  will be off and running-in the next event,  to find the successor for Lesier���B. Pearson,  as Prime Minister of Canada.   *    n  In fact the ra��e has already begun.  Mercifully, it shouldn't tak& a. long as  it's itaken the Tories to tnakethfeir choice.  By next February-or March, it may all be  over.  Party insiders expect Mr, Pearson to  make the" formal announcement in Novem-  T>er that he is stepping down as soon as  the Party can 'select his replacement.-  He will then remain in office until the  convention, sometime early in the new  year.  The struggle for succession will be  lively, perhaps more so than the gang  performance staged by (the Tories. There  will be fewer -candidates���and unless some  surprise entries turn up, all will be members of the present Pearson government.  Their names? In order of their present  standing *in Cabinet ranks, Paul Martin,  Paul Hellyer, Mitchell Sharp and Allan  MacEachen.  There's not much -secret about their intentions. Fellow members of Cabinet pinpointed them months ago. Two of them,  Messrs. Hellyer and Sharp, have let it out  publicly that they are interested in the  prize, and will have more to say when the  time comes, as soon it will.  It is important that the decision be not  too long delayed, for the country's sake.  According to Cabinet informants, the long-  term planning has 4onr-since been abandoned, in anticipation of the coming change  at the top.  *  Sir. Pearson's bag is still full of tricks.  He is planning a whopping load of legislation, intiluling a number of eye-catching  and important items, for the new session  of Parliament opening at the end of this  month.  But beyond next February or March,  4he governing party simply doesn't know  where it's headed. Blueprints for the  future, under preparation in government  departments, are being pigeon-holed until  the leadership question is settled.  Whoever takefe the Grit crown will  inevitably become Prime Minister. He may  not remain one long, unless the Party  revitalises itself and comes up with a solid  and appealing .program pn.w^iiTih it can  fight an election.  The Liberals are, as they have always  been since they returned to office in 1963,  a minority government.. A combined force  of opposition votes could throw them out  at any time.  Such a combination is quite unlikely,  however, during the period of upset between the Conservative and Liberal conventions. Politicians, most of them, anyway* are gentlemen*. A sbforitenn advantage ^gained by turning the Grits out during  a leadership campaign would not bring.  long-term benefits, even in ah early election. And the NDP and Socred-Creditiste  rump would not swing in behind a new  Tory chieftain, whoever he may be.  The Liberals will therefore have some  breathing space��� not much, but enough���  to settle their future while Mr. Diefcn-  bakcr's successor feels his way into office.  Because Unit* is 'relatively short, and Mr.  Pearson knows it, the November deadline  for his announcement is likely to be met.  Messrs, Martin, Hellyer, Sharp or Mac-  Eaphen? It's too soon, to seek any mean*  ingr.il assessment of their prospects. Much  will depend on the kind of man the Tories  choose to lead the opposition.  Mr. Sharp would be ah unsatisfactory  match for Duff Roblin;  they  both come  , from  Manitoba, and geographical, reasons  ��� would dictate another choice,   The same  reasons would eliminato , Mr.  MacEachen  against Robert Stahfield.  ,   Nor would it be ��ood for Canada for  two Toronto politicians to  hon^  the two  innjpr parties.  JMr,'Sharp'nnd''Mr. Hellyer  represent   Toronto  ridings.    Mr!   Martin,  too, Is based In Ontario, ns are the Tories'  George Hues, ponald Fleming hnd Michael  Starr.  If the Tories go West for a leader, it Is  at least probable that the Liberals will <  search the East for geographical balance.  Or vlctf versa, ,' A A  ,  Whatever the outcome, within the next  few months Parliament will take on a now  character, with fresh lenders and policies  to match Canada's second century of Confederation,  And thnt will bo good for nil of us,  ^f^**iftj&if; *-��  Local authorities  the Peninsula tJmea ~   &&[$  Wednesaoy. tfepfernber 20,1967   ,  fXf  0'  > a-  1st manage harbors  V  r  h  V.  .\  ��1  <���  �����*������ 1.  j J ,    a  load, in providing new marina facilities,  Tftti^i>bviottS-y'te-Wtt^  prise.' However, in order ,-ta spe&a'flie  growth of thi,vvitatl new' indtishqr, atylf&t  the same time Vkeep more Canadian boki-'  ing dollars InXaiada, an imaginative _*ro*  IN SPEAKING to the Commission of ten-   and dredging.   Only in cases where com- ' itrhmme of this typfe should nejfosiered by  quiry into the administration of small-   merdal fishermen, were active and/or, the   ovr Federal GoverfiittSnt in Ottawa. , -  craft harbors at Seehelt recently, Dr. Jack   native Indians also needed harbor facilities  Davis,   -MP,   declared   that   government   would it become involved in the construc-  should confine itself to the construction of   tion of lesser works like floats', ramps and  such harbor^, leaving the exploitation and   the connection of utility services.-  _ ^ *-���i ... t    l- Insofar ai a system of rates andcharges  is concerned I, feel that they should So  longer be a Federal responsibility. The  local developer, be he a provincial agency,  a municipalityAor a private marina oper-  which ourjocal population faces. Pleasure ator, should be free to charge/what the neither have "to, be registered 'flbr,t pay  craft owners lack adequate docking facili-   market will bear. -anything to the Federal Government-1, But  There are, however, three exceptions to tftove that size the fee, or a .graduated  this: j iee, Should rbe-isuch as to yield enough  1. In the case of commercial fishermen revenue, overall in Canada, to pay for a  and native Indians, the Federal Govern- TOy'�� aDiafi-na^ve programme ot new  ment should he prepared to put up all,of   ^arbor construction. <,'-������'  the works necessary to accommodate their "in the ��ast,'the-Federal Government  small craft. Only in-the case of services maintains an extensive system of canals,  like water, electricity and the pay of a    locks and channels. Their main use, other  i  "  management to local authority  Dr. Davis went on:���. *  As a Member of Parliament whose constituency borders on the-sea, I have naturally, taken an interest in the problems  ties. Fishermen feel that wharfage rates  are" not only too high but are also discriminatory as between one location and the  next/ Ahd our Indian people need assistance insofar as .the provision of new harbor  facilities are concerned.  Ottawa, .and Ottawa alone, has authority over navigation.  So it can take unilat-  Afier, presentation of the anofe iarifef to  the Commission, Dr. Davis'adds:-,Vi would  now go fiir-ther on Mk subjfec^#��r/&-  'sfcance, I would ijsrotoose the overall- cost  of building &nd maintaining b��ea6w#Ws  and dredged channels for,small cfraft harbors be defrayed by uppnng the Department  of Transport's boat licence fee. Craft <*��  less than,  say, 10 feet" in length? wbuld  eral action insofar as the construction and   watchman,  for instance,  would they  be    than that of providing points ^of historic  inna*M**l,Tl*l.-**-arV     _.   _���_��        rl-i-NAMl-r*��>f��-L4^MI�� *��tM-P(��MMVn 4-1 im/*] ���'ina-ala-IMM.V 4-"#-- AAala     '���^���A.9 ��a\l m_* avtai. ���-A u.. ��.*-___. ���"!_ *_ _ '    T** *" A. ���   _ JL _  !*T_*  .l   ^        ^X-' ___*'' ��* _ _Y.__.__,  . . Mr. and Mrs. Samu&l Thomas Myers >  Myers-Charman , . 4  Pretty ilbral decorations  a^'J, �� f't  compliment Gibsons wedding  ESTHER Mary Charman, younger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Charman of  RR J Gibsons," was "given in marriage by  her father when she became the bride of  Mir. Samuel Thomas Myers, youngest son  of Mr. and Mrs. 0. Myers of Calgary,  Alberta.  The wedding, a double ring ceremony,  took place at 2 p.m. Sept. 16 at Gibsons  Pentecostal Tabernacle, with Pastor Donh  Parkes officiating. Floral decorations in  the church were arranged by friends of the  bride.  Nuptial music was played by Mrs. P.  Madison.  During the signing of the register Mr.  and Mrs. Karl Schroers sang "A Wedding  ,Prayer?A.r--^'-;'-->--"-..-�� ���w^^.*-^.^^^.^,^-.  The groom was attended by Mr. Roy  Pollick.  Ushers were John Charman brother of  the bride, and Dan Henry.  The   bribe's   gown was  of  white  lace'  with scalloped neckline and full skirt, her  veil was held in place "by '"a^smaU" coronet1''"'  Tiny red roses accented the bride's  bouquet   of   white  carnation  which  were  grown by her grandfather, A. J.' Charman.  Miss Nannette- Berdahl was a* charming  bridesmaid. She wore'a dress ofVofi pink  and carried mauve pink flowers.  The bridal party andv^u<es^'''MQvedv|b  the Parish Hall for the reception wherefa  dainty hand crochet of "white fand- pink  cloth graced the table, which wasienterid  with a beautiful three tier wedding' cake  flanked by white and pink tapers in crystrai  holders. "       '  '     -     A  Mr. Wiljo Wiren proposed the toast ^  the bride. A--''"A  Servers were Mrs. E. Lawrence, Miss  Carol Newman, Miss Patti Fitzpatrick, and  Miss Maureen Fitzpatrick both froni Sum-  merland and Miss Elva Wulff from Squamish. "-' "'  In charge of the guest book was Miss  Donna Zubkoe of New Westminster.^ '*" i  operation - of 'breakwaters, wharves and  floats are concerned. And it can build  these facilities, not only for commercial  purposes, but. also for pleasure craft as  Well.  For many years Federal assistance was  limited to "commercial" usage. But, within the last few years, the government's  attitude has changed. The definition of  sm all 'craftr has" been"exteriaed" to include  boats other than those v owned by our commercial fishermen. As a result, projects  are now being built in various parts of  the country which will be used largely, if  not exclusively, by pleasure craft.  There is -also a financial limitation. In  no case will the Federal Government build  breakwaters or carry out dredging where  the total value of this construction is in  excess of the investment made, either on  shore or in the Water, by the local developer. The local developer-or partner in this  process can, however, be anyone of the  following:  "An agency of the Federal Government,  a Municipality or a private company prepared to build marina and related facilities".  " This, in other words*/ is a cost sharing  programme. The Federal Government may  put' up as much as 50 percent of the cost.  However all of its investment will be made  out in the water so to speak. And it will  never exceed the total investment being  made by the local developer himself. .  There is one notable exception. This is  the case of  "harbors of  refuge"  where  The bride's  going  away  outfit was. -a  pmk three-piece suit of imported mepno    there ���   need for protection, and no local  worsted wool m double knit jersey With    contribut_on ^  ^ ,to  b; forthcoming,  white accessories and pink carnation cbrs  ':;ageA-: ������ - --,,,-.^-,-^,,-.,-.,,.,,,.^,^..,1*..  The happy young couple will take^p'  residence on NorWest Bay Road, in Secheit.  Double-ring ceremony unites Wilson-Moffait  their return, they will make their homef^  North Vancouver.       - , & &M  ON SEPTEMBER 9th, in a pretty double-  ring ceremony, Lorraine Helen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stan Moffatt of Halfmoon Bay. and Lorne Wilson of; North Vancouver Were united "in marriage pat'Hthe  Church of St. Francis in the WpodsV Wtist  Vancouver, with the; Rev. Wm. &" Mulfdy  officiating. .  The church, in , its beautiful natural  setting, was decorated with chrysanthemums and gladiolis in fall colours of gold,  bronze and orange.  The bride, in a walking-length dress bf  white satin'with "ah embroidered lace coat  and carrying a bouquet of talisman roses,  was given in jmarriage by her father. Matd  of honor was Miss Janice Northtup' of  Madeira Park in a dress of turquoise satin,  with rhiriestdne headdress and*carrying a  bouquet of orange and yellow carnations.  The mother of the bride wore a suit of  green satin brocade with white accessories.  At the reception which followed on board  the Lady Alexander at' Bayshorc, the toast  to the bride was,proposed by the best man,  Mr." Barry lliggihs.  When later the couple left for a honeymoon in'Florida, the bride wore a suit of  palo   green   with   white   accessories,  .-.is  the Federal ^vernment,,.can���.putJup��� as,  much as 100 percent of the cost.  ���'^cSuch is the case at Secheit. The new  "harbor of refuge" which is being built  there is being built entirely at Ottawa's  expense.  In my opinion.the role of the Federal  Government should be confined, essenti-  al^t> to the construction, pbasie,.No doubt  Arf'*iouid: inspect' and maintain the' break-  J ivawrs,. wharves and;-harbor basihs .wiUch  \ jrt��3cfeates,i Howevei^its��_*ole :!should7^end  "subject to costs 'which might vary from  place to place.  2. Leases to municipalities and commercial interests would be the rule, not  the exception; and  3. Responsibility for the provision, maintenance, and operation of ancilliary services, such as lighting, power outlets, water,  toilet facilities and car parking lots, should  fall on the shoulders of the local developer,  or developers.  To this extent wharfage, rates will still  be related'to cost. Admittedly Ottawa will  *be subsidizing the creation of certain small  craft harbors.. But it-will not be using  Federal taxpayers money to defray expenses which, in my view, should be incurred and administered at the local level.  One final' word. The. Federal Government must set a ceiling on the. annual ���  amount���;which it,.is. prepared to invest in  new works of this type. And, haying set a  ceiling, it must obviously declare priorities.  These priorities can only be *,established  against an economic background, prepared  by consultants. Small craft populations,  traffic patterns, purchases and rentals  must,, in other .'words, be forecast, for at  least a decade ahead.  One such study has already been completed.   Dealing with small boat traffic in  the Strai.t of Georgia, it selects a number  of projects' which are worthy of financial'  assistance-from Ottawa.       .   -       .  Studies of. this nature must be continually updated and revised. And only the  most pressing investment "should be undertaken by the Federal Treasury.. The main  interest, is to provide-pissage for pleasure  craft. These, facilities,, I think, should be  treated^ as highways with a toll on them.  Tolls, again, should be such as to more  than pay for the maintenance and operation  of these facilities."  THIS VITAL  YOUNG.  RELIGION  ?������'���"���: 7 ��� v��A 7:,7A'f'^AX'XA.7.  I7ma^7cp[<^^f^  |'pl||Eilg'��E||  ^'^ny^p^r]^r0si  aSnS^r'i��?"  ^'"Ifcere,. ficlira ��� Vthre^ftnnnoa;, .p��6pli-i��  OTOflnd the world today j*Ab -iw*A  jleyotfiqf the -mfflcafionof mdnHnd*.  b fee vrill ofGod "for oirr eig^Timf$  call themselves Boha'is. * :7^  Perhgjj*]ftAt>*I.U;:^ha�� yoo cmi4  loUfSng'ifci.'.- -������''���'    ;-   -:''--":"-.'M  hftjrmation upon- requests 15 lota  'Road,Toronto7��-:.7A. \.i.AL ;;1k  ?5cRB  fee? Thtl��auitlVi^^ef^,'they  be#ublic or prifaAev^shbifid do^eliiyhihg  Engagement  On MR. AND Mrs. B6rijamir^ J. Lang  announce the engagement of their  second daughter, Heather Louise; to  Mr. Allan Craig Marshall, second son  of Mr. and Mrs. Huxley, Marshall of  Gibsons, B.C. The \yedding is to take  place Oct, 7, 1967, in St., Helen's  Ang'lican Church, Vancouver, B.Ci  Rev. Canon Wihfield Robinson officiating.  be-||ublic or pri|ale^pibuld d^ef^thing  elsf^which is' necfessary to exploit these  artificial harbors. Not only should they  provide less expensive items like floats  and ramps, but they should also levy  charges and collect rates which are sufficient to amortize their own.'investments in  this connection.  S'.-Tb repeat . ;.. the-Federal Government,,  against a general back-drop of consultants  reports on small craft traffic volumes and  trip patterns, should go on creating artificial harbors. But the local authorities  would be responsible for equipping and,  servicing these harbors., And, in return for  their expenses, ���they should be able "to  collect fees which they' set at any rate  they, choose..,   .,.,.,., ... .,.      .,;>..���,,..,���.���,,,.  What I have said suggests that the  pleasure craft' owner should ,meet all of  the costs other thah that of creating the  harbor itself, . Commercial fishermen and  our, native Indians, however, are in a differ-  ;ent category.  ' I would like to see the Federal Government���the Government whoso headquarters,  is several thousands of miles away in  Ottawa���getting out of the administrative  end of this business. From now oh, in my  view, it should only be concerned with tho  provision of now facilities. Insofar as  pleasuro craft Is concerned, these new  facilities would'be confined to m,ajor works  such as the construction of breakwaters  The Corporation of the Village of Grfo^ns Landing  -.7 ��������� :.9k%^^^XA^;7^xi  3fe--a  SPRINKLING RESTRICTBOMSAKE HEREBY  ftf^tt:7L5xl9GWi,^^  A '  sfea  Msiiicip^I^Gl-srk  :V't*"''' '   -  ��X    '      s^*'.-''4^4-i.>-      ...  W^fllW^V'WW^*^'*^^*'!*!*^'*"*!^'*-''  ANNOUNCEMmt  JRpJbtejctaS^  SECHELT, P,C,  NOW OPEN ON SATURDAYS  From 10 a*m* to 4 p.m.  Tuesday to Friday 10 a.m. to 5 p,m-  telephone 885-9S51  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Scchclt 605-2214  Tpll Free from Vancouver 685-492.1  Say You Saw it In 'The Times'  *XX��|jWUt^^  I  i  BATON CUSSES  Register now for Baton Lessons,  CIaiioi will bo ariy^horo^ thoro nro ��uf^lctont |��MpH�� to warrant thorn.  Clonal will doflnltoly bo hold In Socholt iLoglon Hall and Glbtom Uflloti Hall on  ' Saturday��,'" "*" ""'" -"'^'������"���^������^^  Poyi and olrlt, from 4 up.  Clan loMor-i $3.00 per month, If moro than 1 child per family, half prkn for  additional children. Prlvato lo��ion�� $2,50 por hour or ?8,00 por month,  Phono br Wrlto Nowi Mn. P, MURYN, R.R, 1 Cony Corner, Gibioni, P.C,  Phono 806-2941 anytime. ,  .00  PROPOSED PRICE  Secheit & Gibsons TO Downtown Vancouver  (Bayshoro Inn)  NEW SCHEDULE SERVICES EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 4th  MONPAY  Lacayes Secholt1  "Time '''"-������-������'Flight"'"  9:00 a.m.        901  3:00 p.m.       301  WEDNESDAY ���FRIDAY  Leaves Gibsons  Time "*"       ^:|jgh^  9.515 a.m.       901  3:15 p.m.       301  Leavct Vancpuyer  Time Flight  10:30 a.m.      1031  4:00 p.m.       401  SATURDAY (One Flight Only)  Leaves Secholt  Tine Flight  9:00 a.m,        901  Leaves Gibsons  Timo Flight  9:15 a.m.       901  Leaves Vancouver  Timo Flight  10:00 a.m.      1001  SUNDAY (OnF FlighrOnly)  Leaves' Secheit  Timo Flight  3:00 p.m.       301  1  Leaves Gibsons  Timo Flight  3:35 p.m.       301  Leaves Vancouver  Timo Flight  4:00 p.m.       401  .���OTHE&CONNECTING SERVICES MONPAY^^,-.,WEDNESPAY,�� FRIOAYJroitlJ ,.  Nolion 1��,. Ponder Hbr, - Egmont. Thornamby U. *. Jcrvli Inlet - Secret Coyo ond  Socholt Inlet area.  Ponder Hbr, to Vancouver 16.50  Egmont to Vancouver  16.80  Thornamby Is. to Van, ....13.80  Secret Cove to Vancouver 14.10  <***M  ���WIMIMMMM  T-  IB   llfcf �����Ml|,)UW�������-    f  '      , S  H        4        \        \       \       \  /  ���W��*��(*��*��Ta6-l*",  S  l  ���ii i  Ti  ii  ���i  ��� h- >t .���..���.���-.. >.  '/''������  ���k A  I  A).  7 A  ;i.        _*(*_.._     _    _     '.*, ��*_ , !_ *illi_.  ASslflv:   t-  Page 8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 20, 1967  Around Gibsons  MRS. EVELYN Berdahl and Miss Nanette  Berdahl entertained in honor of. Miss  Esther Charman Monday evening when  many lovely gifts were presented to the  bride-elect in a prettily trimmed basket.  She was seated in a decorated chair with  large white wedding" bells and "pink roses  overhead. The guest of honor was assisted  in opening the gifts by her sister, Mrs.  Terri Kimmelman of Vancouver.  Others present were Mesdames Aim  Walker, Mae Walker, Florence Wirn, Terry  Thomson, Aim McDannald, Jean Jorgenson,.  Melody Henry, Janet Nickerson, Marion  Charman, Laurie Parke, Ruth Stewart,  Dianna Brackett, Donna - Thomas, Rose  Hanuse, Marlene Hanuse and Jackie Burnett. Unable to attend but sending gifts  were Mrs. Suzanne Irgens, Effie Norris,  Helen Schroers and Miss Cheryl Brackett.  Delicious refreshments were served.  Games were played and prizes given to  the winners. Corsages were provided by  the hostess for the honored and her relatives. '���"���������*' ^���>~^'-~^>^  VISITING  I :     ��� ...  Mr. and Mrs. Brent Marshall and two  children from Ontario are visiting Mr. and  Mrs. Huxley Marshall;  anne returnd on Thursday from a three-  week yacation. They visited-, Barkendlle,  Prince George and Vanderhoof. Ai Iallooet  they attended the wedding of Mr. McKay's  nephew. .      . : ���.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Chapman of Vancouver  visited at  Hopkins   Landing  last  ^week.   .. .,."���..-A-',, .'~,.   .,:..,,.- A-....:......   Mr. and Mrs. Thor Christenson of Shaw  Road,, have returned from a twb^week  trailer. trip through, the Qaribop,; .Ok^gsm  Valley,-Idaho and;^Washington. .'" t   , Mr, and.;.i^..Cadprette',.andi six' children  froni  Quebec  are newcomers to  Gibsons  ���having taken up residence on "Wells Lane.  ; 'Visiting -at the",; home of Mr. and : Mrs.  Alfred Winn for-the; ���past'thbhth-was Mrs.  Winn's aunt,  Mrs. C. Charlton,  who has  spent five years in New Zealand  with a  daughter.   Mrs., Charlton is now  on her  way to England.  Corporal Douglas Cooper, Mrs. Cooper,  Douglas Jr. and Kevin from > Holberg, San  Joseph R.CA.F. base visited Mrs. M.  Cooper recently.  , In" Evensong1 Service at St. Bartholomew's Anglican' Church, Sept: .24, J Rev. J.  H. Kelly and his congregation.once'again  will be able to share praise and thanksgiving with their brothers and sisters of  Gibsons United Church. They look upon  the fellowship hour which follows in the  Parish Hall as an inspiration and invite  others to come and join in, helping to  extend the right hand of fellowship to' all.  , Without a doubt the old New Englander.  was a sinner,  lie played poker; spent time  ���in the tavern, and it was rumored that he  visited a grass -widow in the next town,  One day he fell off his barn roof and broke  a leg. His wife thought this a good time  for him to give thanks for not having been  more seriously injured. She evenrhad tho  minister come over to visit him, The  parson had a long talk "with Itho fellow but  didn't, seem to make much headway, The  farmer wasn't at aU. repentant and refused  to itiake -any promises. Finally the minister  * asked, "Tell me, when you were falling,  didn't your, whole sinful ���life go through  yotir mind?" ,,..,,.  Presentation  TWENTY years dedicated service to  the Gibsons Volunteer fire service  by Norm MacKay ahd twelve by Ed  Kullander were rewarded last week  when Village Chairman Wes Hodgson  on behalf of council presented each  man a pair of fine binoculars to commemorate their retirement from the  service. Presentation took place  during last regular meeting of Village  Council. From left: Norm MacKay,  Councillor-Fireman Fred Feeney, Wes  Hodgson, Ed Kullander and Commissioner Ken Goddard.  Youth, travel program  involves 600 students  MORE THAN 600 British Columbia students  will be criss-crossing the Province for a  week commencing September 23, L. J.  Wallace, General Chairman of the British  Columbia Centennial Committee, announced  today.  They will study in unaccustomed classrooms under the British Columbia Youth  Travel Program, a Provincial Centennial  Project in its second year.  In 1966, 572 students took part in the  exchange program. This year it is expected  613-students from 157 schools will take part  moving by air, train and bus.  ^v   T^  pupils of a similar age, will spend from  three to five days in classes. Arrangements  have also been made for industrial and  scenic tours of the communities visited.  '���Last year it was proven that the program made students more keenly aware  of the size and diversity of their own province," Mr! Wallace commented,.  Every school in British Columbia, both  public and independent, enrolling Grade 11  students was invited to take part in the  program, which is under the direction of  the Educational Activities Sub-Committee  of the- British Columbia Centennial. Committee.  - Chairman of the Youth Travel Program  Committee is. fi. D. Stafford, Superintendent of Schools, Langley, and Secretary is  J. E. Beech," Assistant Superintendent of  Schools, Surrey.  Reader's Right  Worthy sponsorship  Editor, The Times:  Sir.���It is indeed gratifying to read that  the Sunshine Coast Lions Club have undertaken the 1967 fund campaign for C.A.R.S.  As a member of C.A.R.S. and an arthritic,  I can appreciate the need for such a sponsorship.z  Last May I was surprised to learn there  is no branch here. Miss Mary Pack asked  if I could suggest anyone who could be  approached to chair such a drive. At that  time the Red Cross was involved in a  dispute so I suggested waiting until Fall.  An earlier issue of the Bluebird shows  the Gibsons Secheit area donated $928 to  C.A.R.S. in 1965 and S7C1 in 1966. It is to  be -hoped with the popular IJons-Club in -  charge the figures will show a marked  increase.   Congratulations Lions!  MRS.  I.   GREEN,  Granthams,   B.C.  Prompt attention  Editor, The  Times:  Sir.���I would like through the medium  of your paper to thank (on behalf of the  members of our seniors club) the Doctors  and Nurses of your clinic in Secheit for  their prompt and considerate attention to  one of our members who was taken ill  While travelling through the town September 6th on a day trip.  Thank you.  LEN  CREPWELL,   Pres.,  Royal Canadian Legion  Seniors Club Branch 16  South Vancouver.  flilj J-JvertiKBierit I* not published or displiyKl t>y th�� Liquor Control Bo��rd or by Ihe Government ol Bfitijti Columbi*,  0^?^^^!:iX^^770:iAAAiX?:'$XA.7.  , ���^^^^SB^m^M^m  ' Si \.'$.?jffi.#^ V XAA'&V Vi ���''' *';'';i Si1'' ''A  ^vftiM*'^  i A mlnisier and a golf pro finished a  round of golf, "The game you play," nnU\  tho minister, "and ,the game I,play ought  fo bo called by two different names,"  M-nl*f ���*< -tf,JtM.Ui*; fcUHF W  ,'A  'I  I ~,  ���' t  Are you window siiopRlng for an  outboard? Como on in, Got tho  Inside'details on  EVINRUDE  FOR'67  ���iT  **4 *H> f 0��ds* fcfcss^sft^j!-.* m  ni(te^��ffy(��rtM-*Oitjf**����i')niM1'i i  1 "     \ ,  , Am"i ���  3 hp, Comp��r.��, flMfl #nd  loldini -lull mod-ill that  ��lo��r *������/In/our tlo����t,  Irolli ������ Howfy m *���-***  III*-*. Qultt,   . i.  Wh% OuI-m-Im-m mij-  rrtolor In (.�� cIim, All  ���l^lronlc Irnlllon -. rm  bf����k��* poind. IrtUrrull-r  lunod tihiutt.  i*^^>0>*tl!��tm Ohm MINI do**, look   W-Madoira Marina   I^Mlfafaik0 B.C. - Ph. 0832266  ��� V  0n*mum  SALES t-  SERVICE  IA:,    j ������ ,i, ���.. ��� iWPf^rWSfSTa"1���"  ����U    .,,,���!..*..���       t*. aita.,i,' ,,.,,. .      .   .,,  ��i        '     4 I'" ���'   ' I ' *  ii *!(*.#^^aa^NWtalSflwt-wft-iaJ.a*M>a����!��awat-*a.^wsa��a!"wawa*a��aat^a����*aiBai^ wawaaai..,,^a^aaanaa*��-fl^wawwa��aa��("w,��aa��aM��w.��.  I   \   ',{  ;,!*Mli*^^��lWIWy*S^to*Jftfi#*fi *#*��rt!  '  i.t ��J1)jlaal��l?a!*M^^*^Hiat^Hw*��'VJ"Ha^f���^p^>t^lw**J*,'*^ * '*'/ i^i^.*", .ftIf- a, <a* *a��m.,aMi aij.^wsaaal J��a^V^ *p**i ^i1fie<i (���^a'e* flm,  11. . .        ' I I ., I    '   '   '     ,,.. III ' II ' I       I 'l.'1  A��i  ' ,'  f   I  I .il <*  iV  h  fill.   I .1)1,1  I (lit <l  111,1.1  A    I    I  > '->l'>'l'i"il)����IWi��<i'li'li<v,'ni'i��A>li.'iWM<l'��|im   ,.-.<���.   ',   \VA  Av,*fUn ( 'v'lbi:')tli\)<f't ii'Mi')rM/i\'}^^7tl,li,iAl)hl.litM  't '���",i'iV��'<��l  *^l<U4i^m,*4��4mt*itS4^m4lllM4^m  I  * . r-    * >���*��� i*i  -' -i - > A     ' i       ��� '���  ttPfWi^Mfmwmmm ���. l^m'&. tmmt wb��� *    >msmm e_r im mJ"/^^  \  * -^"- ������     ��� -~-**zmmM&M��.m&m& * v ^ - .t/Hra_||M|ffP ��� ^iw^ms'mM'iFm >  i     *- - ���  hi   III      j'ijpWBWWMMiiiiMBBBt WB�� <       - ,    ���. rail ml     la-, ���     - - btm \-Wm mt vim HL *-*���  t  *'- ,   /-.     -    A    >   ,. <pj.'i   l  ;fiy .X$7:-   ,   .<j-  Jlv^Vs  ���rr^'A    s  ,   ^  Sechel  ' '      AA  >**vvvv\ni������wvinr--��itM--i��wvj*-vvvwv<rvvwvvvii-rwi--t-*t*ii��*��*iif^  �� JIJ%Jii^_p%    dl  GIRLS1 FLANNILEnE^.^6^��� u** L59   $'  '���ii: ���; .'il  BUY WITH YOUR FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE  JUST  ����intw*��wv*��it<ririnn**��i**-*��n>--*^��-��-������MM����  MISSES' FLANNELETTEstettu  BUY WITH YOUR FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE ......  .��� -JUST  rririwrir��ri>vwv-��n��i*'��*i *����������*�� ��'*i*i*i��M*> *��*��������-�� ����������������>-  LADIES' FLANNELETTE ffitetshort ".,on- 2.98  $  BUY WITH YOUR FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE  JUST  v����-��-wM��wv��w��������������������*--����*����win��wiri>win��vwwwi>*^  im*  fc*^'  :$i\  ' .P|TS ..:_   JUST ARRIVED!  TURTLES   t|@C  ! Hamster Litter I  :'.*y5  m  n  Wi A  i*^'  al  Boys'  Corduroy Pants  Sizes 8-16  Assorted Colours  Reg. 5.95  BUY WITH  YOUR FAMILY  ALLOWANCE  CHEQUE .::::.  ������������nl  AlTLVft  D0NT  FORGET!.. ���  Bring ydur film  for developing  and get a  NewOne  5 DAY DELIVERY ON  PROCESSING  Small  Girls'Dresses  Sues 2-6X!  Fancy Bib  Collar Only  BUY WITH ^  YOUR FAMILY       %  ALLOWANCE        ^rj  CHEQUE FOR JUST:  >YS..AND Gl  ���'   . ���,'   ��� ' '     A '  ILTED COA'  -V.'*1-*'5'^  m  -w  mv  ��*#������  m  PILE, LINED  Si*o* 2-6X   ONLY  m  m  t  '#<  m  .B--J-T..  BUY WITH YOUR FAMILY  OT0WANCE~CHEQUE FbR^JUST  (���lltttfcW'MJf'VXffWB'Aa 1  F ,Jl^t*rf4H*i^(*to*^H*iJBW����fc��te*1*jai>*ii-.o,  (Approximate Stylos)  CHECK CAMPBELL'S VARIETY FOR tOUR SEWING NEEDS!  Buttons, Thread, Needles, Yarnf  Embroidery Floss  'KnlttliffrN^liDv  Remnants  Just  Arrived  mum\  Hfi  mi  i /'���  Ideal  Ifor thelt qUlcK t>ru��h��6fff  (before going out, Pick Roller $1.  ���X*R���fH|i,^lr"1-TT"  Buy Both  For Special  iMMMMMfcMMA��4MIA��A<MMMMUMlMAAA����-l-ta-^^  t<l i.  .   A.I.L.&.I. ...  if      I   ,   I'   ..'  .    (      .    -    ��|.    A    .    a.''     |    '    ��'  1    ..'  I*    "     I     ��'     *    *     '     "     I     '    ���    *     *     ���    ��-'�������     I  I    *    I.    I    .1    (    I    f    4 '  ' ��    t    I     |    )'  ��

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