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The Peninsula Times Sep 6, 1967

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 lil  ___w-  7l\'\i  ���j     a 4  ��     i  ft, r  ��^ ?t,  V ft  J r  i�� i  >'' l!  \>u\���  UH  j  ;av f ' '  " .;>  * (�� *  ,<V.'*,*  a A"1  .*      aA  r;  15???"  / ���V-f'-j*   ��� ���P-��r>i'**L*f  lAiluiiUA  i^#*-%*a^���iTfi**'  Ai_-  .4 -& J1-  irUtH^lv#ilJ:*:  rr-  .*r*)H"i-1taf*c  I1/ ���.  ^ A  A,  ^^^T^'    V  ���   ,7 7 I  'll  *   I-  "  ���  i A --"  .���> A  'Hippie diver.  . I>  if   ������  ML*  ~-*-* ^     Lj  .^^^-^^ j^A '"'���~ ;��� -T���rt���;v    '         ���  "* <. V ' <    a      /f *���} a' *���-   f       l        * "        'fl', "5��     " 1       i ' ���-  _A,  ri*���^���vX^���^.   ... . ,-., ^x^^A^-^A^A4    -a, -���. ������������  -- . ���      ���      ' c*.  YiWlW  if mm  ** �� -ir��A*   ���*/*���-��4 (f" ���*4f�� >  !< !  .5  -     ���  <. A ���)  Canadt atrit icro  <  Ave.-_ -   *  i,1  - i  /!  JT��**  ���*?' A"* '.''   ���    '' ^-^-^-B���*A '���     ..^.AfcteflVaAfa-  jf, a  v   a  ^ f      ' / v i   V��/ J  PlQI^Sf^Cl \C<s|^^bOUM  /, -  nl    "mm '  * '   ,    ���' < *   '   "        ,    j\ i "'"'A, A( t''"/   "' ' JJ*';7 *���" '^      \*'  pOM��4lS^ONB|R\Fred^Peeljey gained'��?e < dpijaina Feeney?^ moved theJcontraotors be  -1���  ^.supipojjt^of k>ther im'eniberis ofoomMail  last week .when��he suggested a proposed  coffee Jiouse. h^ld every prospect of developing, into a* "hippie"'dive. ��� ' ;' v  Mr. Leonard Fox of Marine Drive wrote,  id>(JJbsons/council outlining'his plans 'for  given ja date ito finish 'the job and told the  contract will terminate if not completed  'by,the deadline, set at Sept. 15.   -  rJ School Trustees suggested a member of  council,be appointed'to a 'Regional College,  committee    and   indicated ���' that   Secheit  - r-     ,A   ��l��i__8g__*'     w&bbom ~-vmmm    ms^^wSMW.   ,'"   ITOnlPiiTOII ���   ^vKw���Pifflm MBmm x iBmt -"wBaBP PBIWbI' ���*������   Bv^iNWHffiP"   T   ^QHiamp^      BPPiwwMiinimli WmmWm    wsmtw  Serving the'SUnshinei-Coost*. (l-|ovi/eJ$c>uncj'iy Jervis Inlet)/ ipcludirig^Por^t'Myron^Hopfcirjs Londing^Granhom's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  WilspniCree^,5elmo fqrK Sh-heij^fmpo^ Bay/Sedj-et^Cove, Pencfer ^oi-bouf/Madeira.Pqrlc, Kleindale/Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmonf.   1 ������^���J���^.^^^���^^"^--������--���--���-j;XTT'"^d*1'"Mfc'''*'^~~~~^~l 1 ' ~ e ' iririi nmri ��� m -n. -tit-'i 1  tt-   - i 1 ~    ~ n     i. ������ i  i ..i           -   r     ��� i    i  Adtnorrzedf os se^b^iiicfosa|,  mail   byMKe;;PoS|���\0ffJc��  _Lj3epogtmeat; CttWof ,,_  v:  rls*.'  ���^e^ WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 6n$ 967  Volume 4. No. 40  V  was culturally- oriented and geared to ihe  younger people of the community but where ���  everyone would "be welcome.  Apart from*supplying tea, coffee, cold  drinks and .light snacks, Mr. Fox -stated'  he would initiate a variety of activities such  "as poetry; literature readings; amateur  film showings by young film experimenters  living and working around the coast, and  recorded music and 'arts-and-crafts displays.  Commissioner Feeney said he could -see  the proposed establishment developing into  a ''hippie" dive.  "Before"we know it the Fourth Avenue  Hippie element will be moving in here and  I 'certainly do not think it will be conducive  to the well being of the -community," he  said. *  Comm. Ken Godard agreed, adding "that  is something we can do without."  Chairman Wes Hodgson commented that  arts and crafts are proposed and that ithe  community already bas an arts council.  On the suggestion of Comm. Jim Drummond, it was agreed to table the matter  pending an investigation into the background of the proposal.  TRAFFIC HAZARDS  In order to eliminate some of the traffic  hazards in the Gibsons elementary school  area; board members, councillors and representatives of the Department of Highways, agreed to have "No parking between  8 a.m. end 4 p.m. on School Days" signs  erected on Highway 101, south side, and  on the School road, west side. Grading and  gravelling the highway shoulder and improvement to the School road side will be  carried out (iNo stopping" signs are to  be erected on the east -side of School road  to discourage parents from stopping in the  area to discharge students who have to  cross School; road. ��And, after a period of  a few days of educating -dar drivers concerning the changes, ROMJP agreed that  charges will be laid when necessary to  enforce the changes.  Comm. Feeney told council he understands the changes and improvements have  been made with exception of sighs which  should be ready this week.  Concern was expressed at delays by  painting contractors who were engaged tb  paint the municipal hall. Clerk Dave Johnston told council he had spoken to Mr.  Norman Hall of B and H Decorators and  bad been told difficulties had been encountered but he hoped to proceed with  the work as quickly as possible.  ; Comm. Jim Drummond, supported by  already iftad too many  agreed'to a suggestion by the chairman  that he be appointed. It was therefore  moved Chairman Wes Hodgson be appointed to the committee with Comm. Drummond >as his deputy.    7 .  .Comm. Feeney said the matter had been ,-  discussed   at   the  last   Regional  District  meeting   and  that   Secheit  Commissioner  Adele de Lange had stated she would represent Secheit village council.  Council seeks answer  to BC Ferry problem  GIBSONS Village Council at last regular  meeting moved a letter be written to the  Premier together with a copy <to the local  MLA protesting problems created by ferry  line-ups and asking what remedial steps  are-being 'taken.  Commissioner Ken Goddard drew attention to the situation and pointed out that  on holiday weekends ferry line-ups have  reached to Hopkins Landing; traffic has  been diverted and in the event of an accident or emergencyat Port Mellon, a serious  situation would result.  Comm. Jim Drummond agreed and  asked *'what will be the situation when we  get a larger ferry?"  Council agreed that some solution should  be found and supported a motion by Comm.  Drummond that the letters be sent to the  Ferry Authority minister (Premier W. A.  C. Bennett) and Hon. Isabel Dawson, MLA.  Special matinee show  this week at Secheit  IN CO-OPERA'TION with Campbell^ Variety Ltd. the Secheit Theatre will run  a matinee performance of-.-'this week's  show, "Stagecoach," starring Bing Crosby,  Red Buttons and Ann-Margaret. Tickets  presented to" purchasers ol school supplies  by Campbell's Variety Ltd. will be accepted  to this show.  Mr. Campbell told the Times last  week-end his sales promotion has proved  extremely popular and so far he had distributed in excess of a hundred tickets to.  the matinee performance.  -" Time of the afternoon show will "-be.  2 p.m., Sat. Sept. 9. Prices will be as usual  to non-holders of free tickets.  _ _.   -          -IT               "L             * ��� ���                                            Nearmtj completion  MlSilclD 111 rJ0V6mb8r "?* ALTHOUGH 4oBbts have been: cast   ity.  It is understood following repre-  **                                   ~a as: to jsize of. the new Secheit break-   sentations by Chamber of Commerce  fined $100 last week  AN AUTOMOBILS "accident which occurred!  in November,  1966 in which a toy<d|ro,  pole was struck by_sa car which failedsfp^  remain at the scene finally, .resultedX$7  Herbert W. Ebach -of Wilson Creek;^f>^��|*;  ing before Magistrate Charles Mitte^teapJ  last week..      ���."���''',���'"'' '' "���77:A'7a  During investigation' Of anothWc.'n^^^f  police saw the vehicle involved in a^ garage!  recently,   and   after   questioning-^bja^|  charged him with driving witho�� due^ii'  and attention and with a further ch&rge|of.  failure to submit ah accident repbrtl "r A 1  Entering a plea of guilty, he wasi fitted ���  $50 on each count. 1  Following a telephone call, police rusjpd  to the West Secheit area to check a Myer  whose driving ^apparently was not what it  should be. The motorist was eventually'  apprehended outside Secheit and found*.4o  be in a bad state of intoxication. A  Charged with impaired driving, ''J^fl^%'  Evans, employed  in Vancouver,  pl^ded  guilty to tiie offence and was fined. $200;  water, when dredged to specificataon.  the * attaal area iviir amount - to. 400--  by-18Q feet. .Already* as seen, vessels,  a're..taldng advantage of the protection  l>y weighing anchor in close proxim-  Breakwater Chairman Norm Watson  that M.P,-Jack EJavis hopes to obtain  an additional $15,000 toward access  facilities.  ��  repqrf  imidpd Mcdrs kttej  warns acfii��n on pallefion  \ f \A*i TAJrtt vAj*?j;ilSMr��"TTT'SR"V^X_  MiMMi _ %Kl' ��� -A  ��� if- *J_iu&____iO___^ ������". ,  m^^&m^A^7"7 ��� sn  SUBSTANTIAL surplus of which Premier  AW. A. C. Bennett' has been proudly  boasting could go a long way in assisting  . muuicipalities. -tteeatened .with -having-to  install sewer systems under new legislation  planned by the d^��artment of municipal  affaiis. . ..A. ���  Thfe was general view of Gibsons Village  Council last week following reading of a  letter from municipal affairs .minister Dan  Campbell outlining recommendations to go  beiore1, the legislaturewhich will permit  - tiie;^Pollution Control  Board  to  exercise  authority in terms of serving notice upon  (municipalities as to the level of sewage,  ^.treatment tbAtra^w^be^MtinjS^.. AAa-A  .\ Such^noticeaftorn'llie^PoUutioit"^  Board would require any'municipality to'  submit to  the  board  within  six  months  engineering proposals for sewerage treat-  menC,  ��� The minister stated the provmcial government would further indicate thai -upon  approval of the plans for such treatment  by the^ Pollution Control Board (the municipality would, within a period Of eighteen  months, be required to undertake the works  required to achieve the treatment standard  provided for in the order of the Pollution  Control Board. ;  :  In this connection, il is noted, proposals  are that compliance with these orders of  the PCB would be exclusively within the  jurisdiction and competence of the municipal council and would not require assent  of the owner electors.  Cdmment by Commissioner Fred Feeney,  when told the provincial government would  not -share costs in any way, was "that is  typical".  ��� CJhairman Wes Hodgson said he _considered-it-������������a -na sty- report '-aikl-was supported  by Comm. Jim .Drummond.  WHARF-GARBAGE  .. Local, businessman Bud Kiewitz, expressing concern at jlifctier dumping at  Gibsons wharf wrote Council offering to  establish two. garbage cans at" 4he dock,  one at tiie .head, of the wharf and one at  his own manna.  - The- chairman  said  he 'assumed   Mr.  Kiewitz would like council to assume rer  ,sponsjbility-|or collection.   Commr*Feeney.  'pointed "out1 that'6OTnQarJ���;."*equests���*'���ibaY!0-,  'gfkner-thnmgh-coun&l previously butr tttat^  h^ considered something 'should 'be done.1  ')   ill feel .people are dumping garbage on  the wharf deliberately-"'he'-added.  Comm. Drummond agreed".something  has to be done and that Mr. Kievvitz should  be permitted to give it a, try;  _  ���It was agreed the application be approved, at least for the summer months.  .; ....'One .tender only was.receiveel .for phase  one of the landscaping project at the municipal hall. Bid was considered higher than  council anticipated and 'the. matter was  turned; ,back tb Consulting Engineer R.  Alan DeBou for further study.  With some changes, the engineer sought  further bids with result -that six quotations  were received, lowest being Trasolini of  Vancouver which was recommended for  acceptance by , DeBou and. accepted by  council., Basic contract at a cost of $3,900  will' include paved parking and drainage,  Kinsman Park location  for Centennial project  DISPITE an unfortunate start on a Centennial project, the Gibsons Centennial  Committee has now settled on a project"  which is well within its means and on  which will be/completed within the official  time limit.  Plans drawn up by Engineer A|lan  DeBou were presented at last meeting of  Municipal Council outlining a proposed  wading pool, checkerboard -and shuffle-  board at Kinsmen Park. Consideration is  "also to be given installation of a fountain  with a commemorative plaque.  It was pointed out that the 50' diameter wading pool will be constructed in  such a way that it can safely be used for  skating during winter months. Gapacity  will be 3,500 gallons which will be changed  every two hours with a filtration plant.,  Comm. Ken Goddard, Chairman of-the  Centennial Committee stated approval is  now awaited from Victoria; sufficient funds  are available, and the entire project "will  be completed in good time.  Langdale terminal bids  top $ half-million mark  MAJOR renovations to the tune of a half-  million dollars have been scheduled Ifor  the Langdale ferry terminal. Lowest of  five bids was submitted by Fraser River  Piledriving Co. Ltd. of New Westminster  and was for $484,549.20.  Official reason for construction released  by ferry authority manager Monty Aldous  is the deterioration of present facilities and  need for expansion in order to accommodate two vessels at once. At-present-it is  possible for only one ferry to berth, at a  time. - -  It is also obvious1 the terminal is" inadequate for the old Pere Tlouvel, understood to be undergoing refit and painting  prior to operating on the Horseshoe Bay-  Langdale run as the new "Sunshine Queen".  Other bids for the terminal construction  were submitted by:  Pacific Piledriving of Victoria, $523,414;  Delta Dredge and Dock Col Ltd. of Richmond, $535,945; Vancouver Piledriving and  Contracting Co. Ltd. of North -"Vancouver,  $547,285; and Greenlees Piledriving Co.  Ltd.,  $676,633.30.  f     V  T      1  3  ���HI  t.  I  I  IS ��fflW<l��Wi#"��*H***#W  M  -|*lft !���-��(*  (lit  ��;*:������  -rrrir  - - ��f| ("I'M*  V,'1  Vr  ��� 11.'  M ��'I,  ( ">H  '.'��� i. i  ' 'i' >  'I,'  ,! I  "...  * W:W^vi-i=tV'��i:ir*i?''*��S,'Sr  Centennial Helicopter  in trouble at airport  WHEN THE Centennial Helicopter landed  last week at tho Gibson.vSecholt Municipal Airport It had one more day, to go to  , complete Its tour, of tho, province. Things  however failed to go according'to plan for  when time camo for departure heat conditions prevented tho machine taking: off with  its crow of two, '  Following a codllngl-off period, pilot  Frank Ogdcn of Now Westminster decided  to, try it alonq onlyAto find tho starter  battery was flat, After an hour delay a  car battery was1 carried out and wilh tho  .ftld-ofiajumper��wlresa,.ithc-hollcop'tcr��flhttlly���  responded and Marled up, With ��oma  effort, the aircraft ''Struggled off the ground  and departed for Un next port of call, Fort  Langley, leaving crow member Jim Smith  of Vancouver to mnko his way by B,C,  ferry,  It Inn boon learned nlnco that mechanical troubles have delayed the end of the  tour, by la few days, ponding arrival of  oxporta from KaMcrn Canada.  Tour wtanted April 18th when both crow  member-) picked the craft up In Michigan,  Since then they havo carried'ont nn oxlon*  hIvo tour of the province convoying good*  will from ono community to another.  ;While nl the local Airport a number of  glftfl wore presented to both Won UodgHon,  representing village of Gibsons, and Mra,  .Ban)-DaworXhntrman-of-.tho-Seol.olt.CQn.-  tcnnlal Committee, ,  Isabel Dawson, MLA,  atrPotiLTickzSupperz::  HONOURAW.rc   Isabel   Dawson,   Minister  without Portfolio, will bo wponklng at a  Pot-Luck Supper to be held at 7 p,m, Tucs*,  day, Soul,'12 In St, Hnrtl\olomow'ft Angllcnn  Parish Hnll, Gibsons,  Tho (Ubsons-Secluilt Credit group wtntes  thutlhoro la a possibility lho lion, Philip  'Gnglard., .minister or highways, will also b��.  present and cordially1 Invites everyone in*  .*��� tert'^lotV *4o*''ftH*nd��'~''>����^***w'.'-^^^  Centennial visitor  those  who  turned but to   Gibsons   Chamber   of   Commerce;  the' Centennial  helicopter   representatives of The Times and a  few members of the public. From  left, shortly after arrival aro, Jim  Smith, communications officer with  the helicopter; Mrs. Dawe, W,es  Hodgson; pilot Frank, Ogden: and  Fred Feenoy,  AMONG  greet  when  it   arrived  at   the  .Gibsons-  Secheit Municipal Airport last Wednesday wore Mrs. S, Dawe, chairman  of the Secheit Centennial Committee,  Wes. Hodgson, chairman of the Gibsons Village  Council  and Commissioner Fred1 Feenoy; Ron Haig of the  linn Af fairs estimates  increase by $3  'Breach of faith'  Regional Board against  ��� '�����!��� us* t��**��(B��ai��**irtri��p��*BjK��(* W"HimNS*ai��iaHH*��l*i^WW'��*��i^(��w'  -< Mfaljlri' J ?M^i<^4*-**��*|Sbp*��*W*S**^Wi'iw  Bowen Island inclusion  NOTIFICATION from lho department bf  'municipal nffnirs that Bowen Island  iwonld bo Included as part of the Runshlno  Coast BoRlonal District was discussed at a  special meeting of tho 'board, called Wednesday- of ��� ���Iffst-weckr" ��� *~�� -���*~ "-"  It was . asrood unanimously that Ihe  regional board Is ngnJiiHt tho Incluwlon of '  Bowen Island because It Is contrary.to tho  'agreement previously renched with the provincial government nnd tho -secretary was  Instructed to. forward to tho minister, of  .municipal affairs a letter drafted by the  \hh\u\,  .;J^%wonJ.MRndJ^ri!clHUw-Jl!l-8choBlJ)hi_  it'rict No, 4��, (Scchclt) bul, na chairman  Norm Watson pointed out, those boundaries  were established when lho island was  directly connected lo lho Sunshine Coast  by1 tlio Union Steamship boats, Bowen  "iMflTKModny-ivM'-^*^  Bowen  district,  Island  and   lho existing  regional  NOT FUNCTIONAL  Recent uctlon taken,by tho school board  supports .Director Weal's .statement regarding administrative problems, Socholt School  Board recently approached West Vancouver  School Board regarding the possible future  Incorporation of Bowen Island Into School  District 45, West Vancouver School Bonrd  at that time stated Hint Incorporation of  Bowen Island would poso certain problems  and the board would expect to be consulted  before the department, of eduction author*  4/.od..such..'.&~.chango,*���.'..��.^^^^  LEGAL  , An amondnionl to the Municipal Act  stales thnt where tho boundaries of n  regional.district.do not. coincide with the  "boiinflnrW of dTrcglonHI l.ospllaT<ilstrictr  ��eouver.;��i��n<i�� peoplorfroiu.,.Uior  West Vancouver's  high schools,  hospitals    the. recommendation of the minister, by  and shopping centres, . , ' -  The Inclusion of Bowen Island! In the  Sunshine Coast Heglonnl District was term  ed by Director;Frank West ns being against  the agreement With the provincial govern*  ment and n, breach of |(0(mI fnllh. It would  also present an .administrative nightmare,  Director Ix.rnc Wolvcrton1 observe<l thai  ,-.Um. ����i...k - m ,'CjoaaccUon ^whitvUot v ci-.|bti'w<s��.n  ��-.   4 l|.(��ki  ���  \i    ,1  I  I    I  w  su|iplcmcntnry letters Pntent* redefine the  bo\mclarles of the regional district and  designate tho member municipalities, Also  the 'supplcmenitary Letters J-atent may  make provision for Interim representation  on the Beglonal Board nhd such other provisions and conditions iva lho Untenant*  Govcrnor*ln*Councll may deem proper and  necctvfrnry.       ������   ��� ��� * ���* -��� -  Li  ABOUT $57 million of thp 1967*68 estimates  for tho Department of Indian Afaflrs  and Northern Development will be used  for social and Industrial development pro*  grams ii> Indian conimunltios.  "The budget for those vital programs  Is up $U imlllion over last year, arid,'accounts for about a quarter of the total  expenditure," ways Indian Affairs Minister  Arthur Laing, "Self government is stressed  In financial grants to Indian communities  nnd In leadership training courses,"  ���.���in,.'addlUon,-$55,.��mllllon��ls-ttllottcd-for  the education of Indian children. This'  year 95 percent,of all Indian children aro  attending school, High flchool enrolment Is  up and 240 Indian students aro in universities, Over 7,000 adults nro i attending upgrading and training programs,  Emphasis in the North, Is also on community development and education. Aboul  $25.million,is.being,used for industrial and  resource development, housing, roads and  "Alrstrlpls. Continuing area surveys, nro  done to pinpoint resources of Arctic chnr,  isenl and whlto whale; support Is given to  now artistic endeavours, such a,i tho Kskl-  mo ceramic sculpture from Hankln Inlet'.  Under the Kskl|mo housing program every  family will have suitable housing by 1971.  Schools In tho Northwest Territories aro  ��� operated. for^|)upll8-of��nll-rnco8*.by~tho  federal government, About $1.1' million Is  devoted to tho program; this amount In*  eludes tho transportation and maintenance  of pupils who come from romoto settle-1  monts to centres where schools and vocn-  T^f'ftnTftT Tf^l^'riTiTrnr^IV^oTITXCoa liTTvoT^TSooln, "estab^  Conservation progrnmn In the National  Farks, anc) National Historic Sites and In  Canadian Wildlife Service, total about $37  million for Iho current yenr,  Maintenance cools account for. half this  amounti Iho balance Is being used for new  construction and the acquisition of additional land. A,major Uv-m Is the continuing  restoration program a! the Fortress of  Loulsbourff.-Funds for 1hl-r year's nvorH on  tho massive program total $LMs million.  Main estimates for 1967-08 for the Department of Indian .Affairs /and Northern  Development total $228.6 million, an increase of $33,1 million over the previous  year. ,  Leaves district  ONE OF the most popular JlCMP  Officers to have been stationed on  the Peninsula, Corporal Keith b'eevy  who took charge of the Secheit detachment April 1966 left the area last  week to take up duties in Ottawa.  Keith has1 been an active member of  the Lions club during his stay here  and a number of farewell parties  were held in his honour. Both he and  his wife Delia will be missed by tho  large number of friends they made  during their /short stay.  / Inaugural flight  'TYEE AiriUNES operator Al Camp-   tion hist Monday, Well known Ponin-  boll tokos great ploasuro in assist-, aula resident Mrs. Christine Johnston  Ir-g his  first scheduled  "flight  to   took advantage of the .aorvico and  Vancouver" passenger aboard one of   avoided ferry Uno-ups and holiday  his   Cessna   pianos,    Licence   was   traffic thus becoming the first to uso  recently granted for this excellent   the facility,  ���-new- service which went into opora��  , '��.*>*-��*^��*flie;M-Mi^ w^^lW;****-  \  a,...����ljf,.  i V  "-)**������  :���i .'-.���'    ' " >' A    i  V \  .' ��� U-1.X.A"; i\'ivr t.-s/t.ie'.'.vv j  ���A If -   ���*  <?cO  F,   ,'   I  I I'  T l'  AA;  ..''I'i1 '  .���<��.;  i.'/if*  Ppge 2     The Peninsula Time A Wednesday, Sept. 6,1967  I  }^000000000000000000000000000000m000000m000000M00M00000000000000t.  REAL  ESTATE  (continued)    REAL ESTATE (Continued)     FOR SALE (Continued)  School days  ���   ���   ���  ^ethelr  The Peninsula/������4. Gibsons ^ Phone 88S-Z515 J.  Classified   _fU|_  1   1.HM1  i"   :������ :"1^   5  .j  "000000000000000000000000000000jrM*00000rM0000000000000000W000000i  Park  An&ell,  4109.  Madeira-  ;cm LagSon 'Roadv Earl  New Westminster. 4521-:  '"'���    ' 822-42  Published Wednesdays by the  The peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit, B.C.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Gross Circulation March 31, 1967  1509 Copies  (Subject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs"*< 15 words)  One Insertion .... 50c  Three   Insertions    . $1.00  Extra fines (5 words) . . 10c  (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)  DAY care wanted1 for 2 small  children   in   Madeira   Park.  Write   box  815. c.o.   Peninsula  Times, Box 381, Secheit. 815-40  APPLICANTS aire being ajc-  ojepted for the position of  treasurer-manager for a small  Credit Union on tiie Sunshine  Coast, approx. 30 hours per  week. Write box 823j Peninsula  Times, Box 381, Secheit, B.C.  823-40  TOP SALESMAN ��� Full or  part time. Guaranteed returns���automotive line. Write  or call Bill Crabb, 665 Gorge  Rd. East, Victoria, B.C. Frantz  Oil Cleaner distributor. Ph.  384-2166- 746-41  FOR RENT  ANNOUNCEMENT  MR. and Mrs. Ernest Joseph  Lee of Lee Road. R.R. i, Madeira Park, B.C., take pleasure  in announcing the forthcoming  marriage of their only daughter, Victoria Elsie to Mr. Verne Warren Byron of Calgary,  Alberta, son of Mrs. Marion  Byron of Swan River, Manitoba and the late Mr. V. E.  Byron. The wedding will take  place on Saturday, October 7,  at 7:30 p.m. in St. Mary's Anglican Church (South Hill) 50th  Avenue"7 and Prince Albert  Street, Vancouver, B.C., with  the Rev. A. Godwin officiating.  820-40  FIVE furnished apartments.  Available Sept. .5. Ideal for  teachers or retired people before settling for permanent retirement. $75 per month on  lease basis. Big Maple Motel,  phone  885-9513. 653-tfn  MOBILE home park, nicely  landscaped, blacktop driveway and patio. Ideal site for  retirement. $30 per month. Big  Maple Motel and Mobile Home  Park.  Phone 885-9513.      652-tfn  2-BEDROOM   very  house    available  15.  Phone 885-2014.  modern  September  1038-40  ENGAGEMENTS  MRS. Frank Lyons of Halfmoon Bay is pleased to announce the engagement of her  niece, Irene Coleridge of Gibsons, B.C.; only daughter of  the late Allan Ramsay f#f Winnipeg to Ronald Haig of Hopkins   Landing,   B.C.,   youngest  son. of the,,iMe.���M.r.....and...Mrs.....  Charles R. Haig of London and  Birchington'-on-Sea, England.  The wedding date will be announced later. 755-40  MR. and Mrs. Howard le  Warne of Gibsons, wish to  announce the engagement of  their second daughter Gladys  Elizabeth to Mr. Ronald David  Zora, elder son of Mr. and Mrs.  David Storn of Ewatt, Manito-  " ba. Wedding* to .take^place on  Saturday, October 7, 1967 at 7  p.m. in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Rev. H. Kelly  officiating. 756-40  PERSONAL  FOR complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability' insurance: Claims and  Adu'stments, contact Captain  Yf. Y. Higgs, Marine Consult-  " ant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones  886-9546 and 885-9425.        489-tfn  LtZ-L __, _  FOR all travel information,  ��� tookin'gs and prices call Se-  <?hpU Marine Building, 885*2343,  716-tfn  JfALL classes in basic pottery  making starting soon. Materials and firing available. New  enlarged premises. Glftwarti  for sale. Rose & Art Elites*  ' prises, Pine Road & Grandyicw  Avenue, Gibsons, B.C. Phone  686-2069. ,   745*40  j   Fl^pWERS   for   all  occasions.  :��� '���'!$ljkgr's "FloWer & Garden  IShpp,' phono 880*2403 or Secheit  88$-9455. 824-tfn  V.iffi.i'n   " i"  ..      ,y..;i... i... i'1, ���.........'  USSILAND FLORIST  , .   & GIFT SHOP ;  Specializing in FunopaV Designs  & Wedding Arrangements ,  .    886-9345 - Gibsons  "        728-tfn  . pets ��� .������.,���;,���..'.'  " AfAMS ."pupa,- G orfififfiT Sliopjiera"  crossed wilh fipiuilel,- Hcnsim*  nble, Phono 885-20X4.    , ^37-41  |>W�����ltlMlW|*ll.l��H..f ..������..������    l.H.H1..,W.i,Mi,t>���i,li;i|,.,p������lii',|,|W,w,,   ,  QUIET well irnlncd"inaro'.'-���  Also l yr. old Gelding���Ipnd-  dlo. 883*2059. 852*40'  LOST '. ":"'"'" ":"'  --w.n,.^^���.w.<���������M,-..�� ����������.,���..������.. .ii.nnn-.w-. ������_  FLAT bojtom dinghy ��', turquoise blue, mnhoiJHiiy Iran*  poma and deals, ,j/)st night of  , August 29 nt Redrooffs, Jfte.  , ��yard; 8B5.947D. 1)57^2  1   '   ' 1 ��� , ���    A , ,   IV       '"I "* ���"* ���!  "  t^p^ff WANTED  >.,.,, B^I^JptypBD-..-. C h 1 m n o y.,  , 'Clcnner   -���<   cavoh   donned,  troughs ejeaned and repaired,  ' Painting, gardening, Janitor  j-fdrvjeo., Free cstUnates.' P|��ono  m>zm, 517*4fa  4   ROOM   furnished   house,   4  miles   outside   Gibsons,   suitable for small families, $50 per  month. Phone 886-2983.     752-41  HALL for  rent,  Wilson  Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt, 885-9542, 9167-tfn  FURNISHED      offices���Secheit  Marine Building. 885-2343.  826-tfn  WATERFRONT ��� Grantham's  Landing. Spectacular view of  Howe Sound. Very large L.R:  with fireplace, 2 bedrooms, kitchen, bathroom, utility etc., all-  electric heating. Rent ��130 per  nionth includes all electricity,  water, garbage collection,  some curtains and carpeting.  Boat mooring and shed available. Vacant Oct. 1st, view by  appointment only after Sept.  5th. Write box 817 Peninsula  Times, Secheit, B.C. 817:42  ���, 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  SINGLE   gent   wants   to   rent  furnished suite, contact P.O.  Box 482, Gibsons. 754-41  r '-" ���"��� -������������' ������ ��������� "-' - t������ -., .I.....,,. ���.,..  PRIVATE party wants to rent  A or purchase house . in ��� Madei-:  ra Park, Write box 814 c.o.  Peninsula Times, Box 381,  Secheit,   B.C. 814-40  ALL types of electric appliances especially autoamtlc  washers and dryers serviced  by K. & Zee Appliances, Phone  885-9578. , 816-41  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bedroom home on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage.  Living room, 28x15; fireplace.  Bright cab. kitchen; rec. roqni,  A-oil heat, dble carpprt. Lovely  landscaped yard with patio.  Sale by owner, phone evenings  885-9782 or write Box 470 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 381, Secheit, B.C. ���  ��� 469-tfn  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  Would Trade: 100x127 ft. Gower Point Lot for la'keshore lot,  Ruby, Sakinaw, or?  Country acreage: Close in, 5  acres NOW for $1395 cash.  On convenient road: approx.  IV*. miles from shopping, 10  acres on terms, $9,000. Water  on land. A  Two littl" farms, close in, with  comfortable two-bedroom houses, good water. $13,000 cash  or DVA and- $15,000 term's.  Gibsons Village: A choice of  small l-bedroom homes: $5,500  bracket. 2-bedrpom homes,  $9,500  and  up���terms.  Waterfront lots and homes ���  full range.  Do Wortman 886-2339  Jack Warn .886-2681  854-40  PENDER  HARBOUR  New Waterfront  Development In  Sheltered Bay  40 percent sold ��� your choice  of 8 fuly-serviced waterfront  lot. With easy access off  payed rpad.^^ lots��� ..level������  Ideal for boat owner's.   r  5 ACRES undeveloped property  inside'   village , boundaries.  $2,500. Box 381,  Secheit' B.C;.  565-tfn  LOT���Silver Sands* area���i50'  frontage on Bryan Road and  part on Sunshine Coast Highway $1,250 cash. 885-2812;' 883-  2558. 568-30  BUILDING SUPPLIES  -     ���-��� ���   ���- -   - - ��� ��� ���      ������ '      11  GIBSONS     Building    Supplies  Ltd.   886-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready*mixed  concrete.  Serving the area for 20 years.  ,    * 90*��fn  BOATS & ENGINES        '""  RUNABOUT boat storage available. t Safe and dry for winter.   Phone   886-2400.   Elandef,  Shaw' Road, Gibsons, B.C.    1036-tfn  V BOTTOM 17ft. boat, 50 h.p.  outboard    Mercury,    $1,000.  Phone 885-9992. 806-41  '<?5; 18 h.p. EVINRUDE Out-  board A motor and controls.  Phone 885-2184. 804^41  WR7NGER~T,Vasher: ATrto~tin*.er  and   pump',   excellent   condition, 2 yrs. ojd. 885-2346..     i  �� 801-41  OLIVER   "  Crawler   �� Loader,  model    F226    with %-yard  bucket.       Gearmatic winch. ���  $2,000. Phone 885-9451. 805-41  '65 YAMAHA,  250  and   accessories,  Phono 886-2065.  cc, helmets  $250   cash.  757-tfn  12ft.  FIBREGLASS  hull,  new.  $150.  2253.  speed  Phone  IS&t  ,883*  17'6"   PLYWOOD   boat,   fibffe-  glassed. Good condition. Best  offer.   885-2006. 81940  12 FOOT heavy gauge aluminum boat. Near new 4 hp  outboard motor, oars and looks.  For quick sale $375.00. Phone  885-2053. 825-tfn  22' TROLLER. Cedar plank  hull. Licenced and fully  equipped for commercial trolling. 60 hp Austin marine.  Brand new Johnson auxiliary  motor, electric pump, spotlrght,  horns, twin battery switch-over  set-up,, dual controls, insured.  Ideal for retired person. $2,500  cash. Also 10' clinker built row-  boat, complete with oars. $60.  883-2561 or write box 859 Peninsula Times,, Secheit. -,.859-tfn  64'xl2'   TRAILER   3   bedroom  $2,500 down. F.P. $11,000. Located Crowstons Saw Mill, Porpoise Bay. , 851-42  ONE metal frame double bed  with box spring mattress,  one mahogany chest of drawers, one solid oak chest of  drawers with mirror. One  painted double dresser with  night table to match. Basket  chairs and misc. items. Phone  885-9406. " 827-40  El^FERPRISE Combination  electric ahd wood stove, A-l  shape $99.95. 3Q" Kenmore  Electric Range, fully automatic $99.95. Westinghouse Fridge  $59.95, Wringer Washers, new  at greatly reduced prices.  Wa|��h for our Link F.all Sale,  ternewtoer quality afld econp-  ifty at Parkers Ijardvyaxe,  Secheit.  Phone 885-2171. 858-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  Call   Frank   Lewis  MacKay at Gibsons  9900.  or   Morton  office, 886-  CARS and TRUCKS  FIN-LAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons    and"    Burquitlam  807-tfn  '59    PONTIAC,  Phone   885-2184.  as    is,  $300.  803-41  Large  cleared  3  bedroom  DAVIS BAY,  lot   in  Davis   Bay,   all  aud ready to build on.  home on  4  acres.  WEST SECHELT  Large fireplace and new furnace, carport and large utility  room, this is a real nice home  and priced right.    $12,500.  SECHELT CENTRE  Impressive well built 3 bedroom  home on large lot close to all  facilities. Attractive,ly landscaped, parklike secluded area  with garden and fruit trees, 2  garages and a separate building, for workshop, To see pictures and detail phone Charlie  King,  885-2066.  '65 METEOR ... Auto., radio, ,4-  door. New condition. Sacrifice $2,000. Also 15' clinker  boat, 3 yrs. old., 25 h.p. outboard. A-l shape. $750. Phone  885-2121. 782-tfn  1962    FORD     Galaxie    Ranch  Wagon,    excellent   condition.  Phone 883-2243. 789-41  FOR   sale,   red  N.S.U.   Prinz,  1960,   well   cared   for,   newly  tuned *��� up,    good ��� tires'.''   $300.  Phone 886-2681. 800-41  FOR SALE  FORM No.  18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease  Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at Secret Cove, B.C.  Take notice that N. Procknow  of   Gibsons,   occupation   motel  "operator,  intends  to  apply for  a   lease   of  the   following   described lands:���  Commencing' at surveyed  O. P. Rock "B" N.E. corner,  Block   "A",  District   Lot   6353  N;W;L.D.:    thence     following  shoreline 300' to surveyed O. P.  Rock "A" S.E. corner, Block  'A" District Lot 6353; thence  back to O. P. Rock "B" of  Block "A" District Lot 6353  and containing approx. one  acre, more or less, for the purpose of boat mooring and  launching.  Norman I.** Procknow, applicant.  Dated ,18tn   day  of  August,  -1967.  786���Pub. Aug. 23, 30, Sept. 6,  13. 1967.  CHARLES ENGLISH  LTD.  818-tfn  REAL ESTATE  HELP WANTED  WANTKP hy elderly couplo Jn  good1 health and of pimple  lioistes, Ut live In at plonnaiit  Went Vancouver bench houiu,  id ihnturb competent mieiicum-  JHHVad ; bojiijcfecepor. Regular  time, off, salary open, Phpno  WA2-IM31. 8r>��"'40  StJNNY Okahagan���Large view'  lot, Sngo' Mesa subdivision  overlooking Penticton and  Okanagan Lake. Ppssible trade  or down payment pf a boat or  car. phone 885*2292 or write  Box 4P4, ScqhoH, B.C.    600*tfn  ,'���"'������ ' H ���IIIIBIWMIMmi.-*. .11 .nil-..IIIIIIM .mii,iw*.ii���.i^ ,  SECHELT Agencies ltd.  ! T   ' nbalty &' Insurance <  Box 105 'SQ-ihclt,, B.C.  Phono: OfHco 885*2101  Sec oMr HeUng Ijndcr tlio date  ��� ������������.��� ; ' 'pad.','1'  ���  217-tfn  SELMA PAHKi Ivow down payment' given pofifiesHfon modern  ^o-room-home'jOn-ncreagcrNlco*  garden, fruit and nut trues etc.  ROBERTS CREEK: Attractive  terms on $70f)0. Full prico for  J5 acres with 250' on hlk. top  roiul, , I/ivcly creek through  property. ;'.'���, '< ��� ��� '  Well situated, 2 acres, ensy  clourlng, close to sclwols etc,  $2500 full price.  GIBSONS; On the level and  with a view, Attractive,:*,room  olucco dwelling on -largo landscaped Jot, Oil heat, wired for  range, Garage. Terms on $10,.  ; poo,;__., .,v, ...,;,.���. ,,.,,...,,, , ���  Save  lime  and   money,   com-  , .pletQ .thl8���j050Ahouso,on,.oxlBt".(.  Ing  foundation . and   sub-floor-i  hue. Jot Jn good IpcalJon, De*  tails on 'wiliest.  Attractive, 2.'bdrm Jiomo Jn  Private jeJUng,^ofiJgo,���J,yg,���  rm., bright Jcltclien wired for  ranpe elcrXftjrf��trr��acff in half*  concriHo   |)iiHtni)��|n(,  $I3,W)0 on  very easy tonus,.  K, BUTLER REALTY  -'   6V'INSURANCE  ,    QllwonM, * 8(io*2000  ,    Ron McJiuvaiHiy . bbq-oawj  THE SUN SHINES  ON  Silver Sands  Roat moorage in year-round  protected bay. 75' of sandy  beach. Dock and float anchors.Boat launching , ways,  year-rotind spring well, Modern home , with large workshop;; electric heating, double  carport. Well priced at $32,000.  r^his will riot last, as desirable  property of this nature Is almost extinct,       ���  Retirement cottage on largo  fenced garden |ot. $6,350.0  Lots, 2 blocks from shopping  conlro, Try $1,500.  SJSLMA PARK:' 4���'������"' bedroom,  wnterfrwt homo. Sea wall and  hoasldo garden, $15,500 with  $5,OOQ,idown, ,  FRANCIS PENINSULA: 36 ac  i-ofi, Full prico $9,000;  QOWEli  Point:; Rnrly ..posscsi  filon  on  thts  4*be(lroom  base*  ment'  homo,   waterfront   and  , WELCOME     BEACH:      Lots,  ?850.0Q.  WEST SECIJELT: 3-bodroom  homo, small lot, largo, volw������  $12,600,  PORPOISE Bay; 5 acres In village, M��t one, $i,7(K). .,  , SAUGEANT BAY, 3,W.F, lots.  $3900, $4000, $4050.        '       ,,  Acreage,    10   acres,   liveable  lioiiHo, $5,500,,  in acres llgwy frontage, crook,  $7,500.  W,F, lot Browning Rd��� $8,000.  > Frnncln'.< Peninsula Road, Very  comfortable,   cottago,   2   hod-  -roopia-ond ��� wfilfltlo clcanr $(W00r��  Many to clioono from.  MASON nOAD: 0 acros, ,cleared, old  houflu;  Jots of water,  $11,500  With $3,500 down,  -SKCRET-COVEr Syndicate-Jot-  wo��..��S��civ.U.aLake;.,��,^^ unfinished,,  houso,   Cholco' flwlmmlng  and  mooring,  $10,000.  ."' Hprry Gregory-*-885-9392  H��� B, GORDON &  ,   ,'KENNETT LTD.  Secholt,   IJ.C, 885*2013  ��� 6W9  SPECIAL for sale. Large Easy-  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over $300. Now $175.  Phone  885*9654." 1017-tfn  GOOD   local  Ladner  hay  for  sale,  $1  per bale delivered.  Phone 946-6568. 9046-tfn  SILVER Skagit Shake & Shin*  ,   gle., Local sales:, Phone, 886-  9697 or 886-2097. 466-tfn,  IF   IT'S   suits���it's' Morgans,  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.  8893-tfn  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre, Secheit, 885*9626.  ..,,.. ,    8966-tfn.  NAILS ^12, 100 lbs, Vinyl As-  bestos tjles, 9x9, 10c each;  12x12, 15c each (,9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, 220  yards, Exterior paint or matte  finish $3,05, reg, $9.9,5. Shako  paint, $3,95,' reg. $7.95. Inter*  lor paint, $3,00 and $4,95 per  gallon. Largo stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A*l ' shape,  $19.95 and up. 1065 QYa Johnson outboard, like new, $195.00.  Bchner Bros, Furniture and  Paint Store, Secholt, 885.2058.  '       ,        124*14  USED Wostlnghoijso fridge,  $���19,05; Enterprise < coinb,,  stove, wood-electric, A*l shape.  $99,95} Konmoro ranKotlo, 110*  V,, Auto,, $39.95, Parker's  Hardware, Seehelt, B.C. Ph. ,  ��883*217lTM*"**w,w~~,*w^"**^779-tfa''  SUNWNE COAST  GQSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S, CASSELLS  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road  ���fir  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  sERvicEr";'"'"'-"'-': ���������r "���'���;-���"��� :sECH��.r'  Sunday School ���- 10:00 a.m*  Church Service-���llil5 o.m.   ,  (Prayer ������'Wedpefdqy 7>30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You ore Invited to qttend any or each service  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDAVS���SECHELT  {J:��Q a.m, Every Sunday  9:30 a,m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services hold rcgulqrly in  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS qnd'EGMONT  for Information phono 885-9793  Every Wed. 10 am H. CornmMnlon Sr, Hilda's  COMHINATION Enterprise elec*  tric*wood stove, Al condition,  $99,95;  ,W'   Kenmore   electric  range, automntlo, $9.),05; - FrlR*  idalro'fridge, $70.05;  WctslInK*  hqiuso fridgo, $09,95,   Parker's  "-Hardware,, Seehelt il.C. Phono   885*2171,, -J,-, -,.. ���,,.811*t,f.n.  CONNER fltalnlcRS ntccl wash*'  Ing mael)li|o,  Excellent con*  dltlon, Phono 885*2307,     821-40  GRADUATION  Elphinstone High School  All students wishing to hayo individual portraits taken ot the school,  Plcaso contact ,  PILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHS  *     Rood Road, Gibsons  V   Phono 886-9361  GudrcTlhti~childfln:  guidelines aid task  WILL your child be walking to" school this  Fall?  If so, it may be a dangerous journey.  Last year, 37 British Columbia Elernen-  . tary   school-aged  children  were  killed in  traffic and 1,718 injured���all painfully, some  permanently. '77    >  Children are carefree, thoughtless, sometimes just too small to look out, for themselves.  It's a good idea to map out for the child  ta ischool route with the fewest traffic haz--  zards especially if it is the first year or  if he is going to a new school.  Here are guidelines for choosing it:  ���Always hav6 the child cross at the  intersection with the most protection. For  example, it is better to cross at a corner  guarded by a crosswalk than one with no  crossing "aids" at all.  ���If the child must cross a heavily travelled street, have him do it, if possible,  nearest the school, for these streets usually have the most protection.  ���The safest route it not always the  shortest. If he takes extra steps, be sure  to explain why���and -impress on him .that  he should do. it always, even in bad weather or when he is late for school.  ���If the child is going to school for the  first time, the parent may wish to walk  through the route with him for a day or so.  But this should not become a established  practice. As soon as he can go alone safely,  let him. .    .  ���It is of no value for a youngster to  know the route chosen unless he walks it  safely.  See that he follows these rules:  Look both ways before crossing the  street.  Keep out from between parked cars.  Ride bicycles safoly and obey all signs  and signals.  Play games in a safe place away from  the street.  Walk when leaving the curb.  Where there are no sidewalks, walk on  the left side of the road facing traffic.  Parents should  ba good examples  and  ' obey these rules themselves^  to be safe. See that the child sets out for  school in plenty of time���time to be care  ful. - " ' 4    -.      ���  If the child knows the safest route and  follows it conscientiously, the tri'p"u^von't  be such a dangerous journ.ey foc:hftftXl  Be nice, now,  to his mice  HOW MUCH influence can mice exercise  Over reforestation programs in British  Columbia? :  This is one of the questions facing  Simon Fraser University professor Ricb^'rd  M. Sadlier in a study on factotfs wftich  control and regulate animal populations.  Dr. Sadleir, a (member of the Biological-  Sciences Department, is one of six faculty  members 'at Simon Fraser who are receiv-:  > tag  grants  from  .the  National  Research  Council.    ' '  Dr. Sadlier, a graduate from *he University of Western Australia, Perth, who  bais carried out postdoctoral work at  U.B.C, says he will be .concentrating his  (studies on mammals common to or near  Burnaby Mountain���the deermouse, a  rodent living in the forests bordering ��� on  the University, and the field vole, another  species of rodant to be found in open grfass  icountry.   He says:  "The question of animal populations has  a direct bearing on other work being researched at Simon Fraser. There is good  evidence that deermice eat seeds from  trees and we will try to find what influence  these rodents nave on reseeding or rejuvenation of. B.C. forests."  Dr. Sadleir plans to catch and breed  mice for his studies. The mice will be  tagged and released. But Dr. Sadleir does  not expect anyone to return his tagged  mice.  He says:  "It's not like catching a tagged bird.  Chances of anyone finding my mice in the  forests are about one in ten-million. I will  be setting my own traps to catch the mice  unharmed and W*J* t-hen release tliem  again."  More and more we're learning that we  can't tell a book by its movie.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote  Pod". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  '.'���'' ,"*^-'^<< '*��<:} ���    '������"��� ���������*.'������  Sept.,6���7:30 p.m. Roberts Creek Hall. Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer  Meeting. Everyone interested invited tp attend.  Sept. 6���7:30 p.m, St. Hilda's Parish Hall. Secheh Garden Club meet.  Sept.  12���7 p.m. St. Bartholomew's Parish Hall, Gibsons, Sociol Credit  Group Pot Luck Supper. Speoker, Hon, Isabel Dawson,  Sept,  16���8 p.m. Elphinstone Secondary School. Graduation Ceremony^  1,000 Ft. BEACHFRONT. 19.30 ACRES. TWO HOUSES���IDEAL FOR  SUpDM$lpN~REAL INVESTMENT. $35,000 F.P.  Call J. Andcnon ot 885-2053.  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Phono 885-2161  Mulrlplo Listing Sorvlco  Vancouver Real Ettato  ' Board  AGENCIES LTD.  WATCH FOR OPINING OF OUR NEW GIBSONS OFFICE  uM��er  jitaigis  SzSwrfos  ,Compre��scd,.,,fllr^flervJco���Jot,  aklndlvera   and   firemen;   Air  tanks, fiklwllvors available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B,C,  Phono 886-9303  UB-tfn  The TIMES  Phono 005-9634  Secholt, B.C.  V HALFMOON BAY ,:  Several properties In Halfmoon pQy, for  sale, E, Surtees, ros;  885*9303.  ,       pAVIS pAY   ,  Lot  cljro<;tly   behind  Vic   Motel.   Cosh  "prico,  special I   $1,695. Call  Bob  Kont,  rcsi  885*9*161,  WEST SECHELT  1   bedroom cottapo on aero of ground,  Good  vlow,   asking   $6,600   full  prico,  Call��Bob,Kont-at-t8a5,946l-,ra&ldonco,  HOUSE BOAT  Fully aolf-contalned pontooncd motor*  Unci float homo, oxcollont, Travel tho  coast lolsuroly or fish; ready to troll, A(l  , acar necessary, licenced, Closest' offer  to $9,800, Call Dob Kont at 88S-946I  rosldonca,  SOUTH THORMANBY ISLAND  ���' A3  acros,  thousands of  foot of wator-  fionl, (wo'covos, Full prico $59,000 call  Boh Kont at 885-9*161 ovonfriQs,  SELMA PARK  Nlcoly   trood   waterfront   lot  73'x500',  $6,0(30 with $2,000 D.P. Call G, Surtoos,  rc-i; 885*930.%  LOT AT VAUCROFT  Tliormonby Island, $3300 on good term*.  , (486) Coll E, Surloog.  fl acros wilh 300' wotorfront In 2 lots.  Good buy for cash. Call E, Surlooo.  885*9303,  WoRt  VLA VIEW LOT  Socholt,   164   foot on  highway,  >4,000 full��pr!c��f���������~��������".<'����~��  ,,,,���w.,,��,.^,,WEST*.SECHELT-~-.--.^^^^  Clor.o to Wokoflold Inn���Suncoast ocros  ���-Tho vlow hi magnificent on Ihoso Iota  foclno South to tho Gulf of Goorola ovor-  loo|<.lnfl Trail lilands. Uso of launching  .on applying to Wokoflold Inn, ns a cour-  to'.y, Good flMilna and swimming, Vlow  loin Mart at $2,450 for 100x150 ft,  Plpod domestic water supply available.  Torrm 1/3 down. Col|> lloh Kent, ros.  ������883-9401;  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  '; ; ROBERTS CREEK  % aero, 3 bedroom homo on yoqr round  crook, Asking R$7,500 term's, Call ,Bob  Kont,  Rca,  885*9461.  SERGEANT BAY  Hottest' fishing area on Sunshine Coast.  Largo vlow lot,   150  ft.  from tho soa.  Full   prico   $4500,   coll   Bob   Kont   at   8e3��94dl^V6nlhqSr-~-"^*'   ,.;.. DAVIS BAY  2 bedroom'houw with basomont, Auto.  oil   furnace., largo  lot, iVIow.   $12,000  forms  (434) Coll  E, Surtoos, ros;   885-  9303,  YEAR ROUND STREAM  Cloan rotlromont 2 bedroom homo on  ono aero, close to Roberts Crrrk Sroro  nnd Hooch, Extra morn In baf.cm��nt,  good valuo at $10,750 .F.P, $4,00(5  down, Call J, Andorson, 885*2053,  SANDY BEACH  pxocutlvo rotlromont homo op beautiful  hooch properly. Many doluxo fenfuroi.  Larpo covered sun deck, Guost cottago  ond onrogoi Buildings all in now condition, MuM bo boon, $33,500 F,P. Torms.  -    . .   ^���-A,n!,ol-!oPi���B05:.?;053,,.������..._��.  $7,500 FULL PRICE  2 bodrftom l��.ll Iw^ement homo on Irirgo  troed lot on Vlllooo wator (upply,' Extra  room In haiamont, Ideal for year, round  living, Try your terms, Coll J. Andorwn,  ---^-^^^..OEOROOMS/'OAVIS'-OAY^^^���"  Modern homo1 on largo fenced lot. closo  to beach 6 room-, pit--* laundry rm fi-  oorogp.. $15,000 p.p.. not{uln |ay 0 ^  payment, bal, 6% |nt, Call J, Andorson  at 885.2053,  EGMONT  Island-���1,40   ocrc,   hoi   dwelling-*-1/.  mllo   from   r0��w,nt.  P.P.   $7,0OO,   Call  Bob Kent, re.,, 8H5-946I.  -*��-*  ...   !.  I    i  ',".'���! n;. - -   ..-,.���>���--Mir**fJ*-_ftn-?<>  -*>. <^.'y T~rr\~r':&i y^^tf' y ������/������* v �� ����*��� < ^rnig**^*** ^v*��-ya^Tr*T'^3^*f*'V,<l'>''<'~y' ^*-^aa-i<yy * /ayayt <5i_5T>Jies>*^TrafW ��^ <���_��� *.y^yjay. yy��"*>* ay<^��ij;jTfy'X''*,*);*v-'��*-<*''��- ���8>**i1''j��*->*��^g.i��?-y y*i*4"  ��"?���    *>a  --af-   a**-.  *;  I       M  Af     .  -  l  CkOSS sections of jroung Douglas  firAttlustrateis how fertilizer increases the annual Wood increment.  Section at left was taken from a 29-  year-old tree in unfertilized stand of  MacMillan Bloedel timber, while  section at right comes from a 28-  year-old tree in fertilized stand. Note  Successful experiment  how growth rings' in section at right  increased in size since fertilizer was  applied by MB foresters 12 years  ago. MB has. pioneered in fertilization experiments, and may be on  threshold of "break tiirough" which  would enable large-scale fertilization  of coastal forests.  "Killer drivers"  couse accidents  A      .   "  A SMALf number of killer drivers-people  with marginal ability and ajow tolerance to stress-*-cause most of the accidents  on Canadian roads.  That's ithe conclusion reached by' Dr.  Obarles Gibbs of Ottawa's National Be-'  , search. Council. _    ���       ~  Dr. Gibbs has invented a stress-analyzer  test that takes only two minutes to spot  flaws in driving reactions.  The test is conducted with a machine  that might be found in any penny arcade.  The subject sits in a driving seat facing >a  panel of five target lights. A steering wheel  is used 'to align a needle against whjch  ever light flashes on. Subjects have only a  fraction of a second to react to movements  that range from the predictable to the improbable.  Dr. Gibbs says the test can record the  effect of a single drink, a sleepless night  or even a family quarrel. He is convinced  that it can^spot marginal drivers before  ' they get <a chance to do any damage and  that his equipment will become a routine  . part of provincial, driving tests.  Present testing methods, ihe says, concentrate on speed and precision. They  don't eliminate the driver who may react  quickly but inaccurately---and fatally.  The Peninsula Times  Pag�� 3,  S'^aMI  Wednesday, September 6,1967  v  fcVvxWe  O-Av/vncc jt       , v  ***** ���-*���*  Profile  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Gibsons. B.C. - Dial 886-2919  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST    ~  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166   TASELLA SHOPPE  "Codies' - Men's - Children's We��ar  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Secheit. B.C.  __...  BICYCLES! _  PARTS and REPAIRS  New and Used - All Makes  Call 886-2123  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Telephone* Gibson* 886-2481 - Res. 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  _~ BQB.S  AppL|ANCES  Sales & Service  Benner Bros. Block, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2313  ~~~L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoa and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Grovel.  Phone 885-9666    Box 172 - Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Qi^ality Workmanship n Free Estirnates,  Phone 886-2586  MADEIRA MARINA  Madoira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Deolor - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  ...... Sltos- Trailer Conrt - vaunchlna ftqmp  Phone 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  CuMom cablnotry for home and offlco  Kitchen Specialists  : R, Blrkln, Beach Ave., Roborts Creek  Phone 886-2551  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village      Experts at cuts, coiff and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phono 886 2120  ".'       (CLOSED MONDAY),  , For Your FmoI.Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall WolIs  Dealership.  Phono 886-2442 - Gibioni, B.C.  LIGHT MACHINERY SERVICE  Clearing - Levelling - Landscaping'-  Bulldozing  CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE  885-2830  ��������"��� * ��� - ��� * "'��� ** *  j_^ENIN^  \*%\ Gower Pt, Road  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEEDS  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  Ttr PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a,m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Scows-f-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 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Secheit  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest ���>  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  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  ' "'    '���' '       '        A' 'A"   " ���  "  '  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  7,,',[,,[   FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  or  BOAT SALES  PORPOISE PAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secholt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Caldwell, Prop.- Box 97, Secheit, B.CJ  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  ,   APPLIANCES -��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  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 & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Long distance moving ~  Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  EATONS  "WHERE TO GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  AIR - SEA - BUS and RAIL  Phone 886-2232  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies,  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  aa-a-   Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  ..������'������'.���"������ Fully Insured  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secheit, R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road'  Phone 885-2050  ROY 8* WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Secheit  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  FORTY-THREE years ago there was great  jubilation in the town of Melville, Sask.,  for the Melville Millionaire Senior Hockey  Club had won the provincial cnampionship.  No one was happier than the champions'  trainer, Mr. T. W. Marstin.  This year, the happy occasion was recalled when the.Royal Canadian Legion of  Melville arranged a reunion and to Mr.  Marstin, who now lives in retirement at  Mission Ploint, came the invitation to  attend.  Printed in the Aug. 23 edition of the  Melville Advance is one of Walter Marstin's  expressive little rhymes in appreciation of  the wonderful times -he shared again with  Eddie Shore, Marc Lamoureaux, Hilt McDonald, Dalt Henderson, Nap Champagne,  Jimmy Scott, Merv Moore, Chester Harris  and Charles McCloy, the lads he s6 carefully trained in the year 1923-1924.  Mr. and Mrs. Marstin came to 'live in  the Secheit area four years ago and both  are very popular members of the O.A.P.O.'  Branch 96. Every Christmas, Mr. Marstin  plays the role of Santa Claus for the  organization and also for children's parties,  just the. way he did long ago in Melville.  Always smiling himself, one;of Walter  Marstin's   popular   pastimes   is   making  others happy, especially children.  His own  boyhood was one of strict discipline, for  being an orphan he received his education  and   training   aboard   one   of   the  Royal  Navy's Industrial. Training Ships,  an old  wooden   three-master   tied  up  along  the  Thames in London, England.   Here, with  400 other lads aboard the "Shaftsbury", he  learned a trade "of shoe-making and-for  physical training specialized in gymnastics.  Woe betide the lad who made a wrong  stitch   and  the  unfortunate  fellow found  smoking was punished by having to ��moke  a full pipe of black twist which quenched  his desire for the weed for many a.long  year.  ,. .  When he was 14. years old, Mr. Marstin  ���, came  to  Canada,   where he   worked  on  .       Old times  MR. AND MRS. T. W. Marstin recall  old times as they read the Melville  Advance recording the re**uni��n of  the Melville Millionaires Sr. Hockey  Club. Nine members of the team  and their trainer "Shorty" Marstin  were hosted during Centennial week  at Melville by the Royal Canadian  Legion. Last Te-union was held in  1958 and Mr. Marstin thought at that  time that there would never be another one.  farms and a variety of other occupations.  In 1906 he was training racehorses at Swift  Current for Jim McDonald.  In 1914 he met his wife Marie and they  were married in Maple Creek, Saskatchewan. He served in the Army Service Corp  for, three years and in 1919, Mr. and Mrs.  Marstin moved to Melville where they  lived until 1955.  Besides taking care of the town hall  which he did for 36 years, Mr. Marstin was  ���a member of the volunteer fire brigade;  trainer of the champion hockey team; writer  of minstrel shows; musical show director;  singer; monologist and popular entertainer.  During the.years of depression he formed  �� boys cfo^  in his gymnasium and enjoyed the special  treats which he would manage to arrange  for them.  When he retired in 1955, Mr. and Mrs.  Marstin went to White Rock before coming  to Secheit. They have three children:  daughter Marie j clinical supervisor at  Royal Victoria Hospital, Prince Albert;  Walter, who works with a construction firm  and James, who is chief pharmacist at  Royal Columbian Hospitalj New Westminster.  Mr. Marstin still believes in keeping fit  and on the verandah of their waterfront  home he has devised a therapeutic wheel  to help combat arthritis. He often gives  neighbouring youngsters a lesson in how to  swing clubs made from old wooden fishnet  floats. ���  Goes fo synod  Church brief urges  use  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture,- Rugs  For appointment Phono 886-9890  ,   Al" the Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  * Machine Shop'���-Arc and Acty Wcldlno '  Steel Fabricating ���'Marino Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 006.7721   Res. 006-9956, 886.9326  HEWITT CLEANING SERVICE  Floor . . .Washed, Waxed, Stripped*  ^^'���^"^WlndoW'Cleaiilng"4  Phono Ken Hewitt  _ <lsJ!pr"*l��lW^l^nilW#��)M^��*^^  805-2266 of 885-2019  ULA'S SALON  INVITATION TO BEAUTY  '' 'Export Hair Cutting  4  EW?NGNE     Bornlna, * 0mC9a  ERYICciSalq��, Parts, Service  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION ' l^ ?.^f ^?. ^ 8i*:?9.8.0  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Haviot - 885-9740  Sunnycrost Plaza Gibsons  TELEVISION  For Sorvlco Phono 8^5-9777  ���Tuesdayto .Saturday.! 0 aim,to-5 p.m.  RICHTER'S T.V. 8, RADIO LTD.  Socholt, B.C.  GREATER use of parole and the erasing  ",'qt past criminal records after a specified period of successful rehabilitation arc  recommended in a brief prepared by the  Anglican Church of Canada to tho federal  government's Canadian Committee on  Corrections,  .,;, It ...states' that iniprisonmcnt is being  used excessively and inappropriate use is  being made of existing prisons.in relation  to the philosophy of respect for the dignity  and worth of. all men and women,  A primary i problem is that prison in*  dustries do not provide useful work for pay  and arc not related to the kind of work  obtainable in society, it states.  Tho brief, submitted by the church's social service department, will bo reported  to the church's national synod .which meets  in Ottawa, Aug. 22*31,  Present practices of .'arrest,. jail and  bail discriminate against the poor, tho  brief statoH, Release from custody pending  trial should be based on character rather  than financial considerations, it says pro*"  fcssional .bondsmen s|uuUd not bo recognized In Canada,  It suggests .somo social problems such  as chronic potty offences, vagrancy, sul*  clde, alcoholism and drug addiction bo removed from' tho criminal code and dealt  with by appropriate health and wultaro  authorities.  Provision 'for  legal   counsel  for those  -tmnble-to-pay'*for"it^ho��dd-bo-thb-res|X)p**'  slblllty of tho public purso, the brief states,  It recommends again tho abolition of'tho  lash and paddle and capital punishment,  Tho Anglican Church also pu'sscd a roso*  lutlon In support of lho abolition; of capital  punishment in, 11)58, Two yoars ",ago It published a booklet "Tho Death Penally", an  argument In favor of abolition, ,\v).lch' was  malloc! to mcmbcrs of parllnmcnt before  tho,froo voto In lho llou.io of Common?*,  "Tho cntlro correctional procoss, should  bo governed by tho Judaic-Christian philosophy of unfailing respect for tho dignity  nnd worth of each human being, of concern  for' IhOa'Q who have offended'and of constant hope for change and moral and upl*  ritual growth In man, Tito ombotllmonl of  requires flexibility in the system and provision for continuing evaluation", the committee said,. ���....:......,..:,..,. '..-. .:���,-:  Freedom, encouragement and resources  should be provided both prison staff and  those outside the system to undertake research and experimentation, the report recommends,  Hydro control  tenders called  B.C. HYDRO has called tenders lor eoa-  __ ^;,.js1ractipn ;,lr^ 'rontol _;,  The concrete structure wH house staff  and facilities required to regulate the igen,-  eration and delivery of 'bulk power for load  centres around the province. At present  these functions  are  carried  out at  the  - Authority's .'head  office  at  Burrard  and -  Nelson in Vancouver.  Electronic facilities, .including a 'small  digital computer, will be located on two  underground levels, while a staff of about  40 members of Hydro's production division  will work on ithe top level about one storey  above the ground.  The Burnaby Mountain site, above Simon  Fraser University, already is the hub al  Hydro's microwave communications system which will connect the major generating ^plants throughout the province with, the  new control facilities.  When; .the. control building is complete,  there will be an open;podium area stretching betweeri it and the tower. Alongside  this will be a raised lookout platform where  visitors can enjoy a view of Indian Arm  from the i300-foot mountain top.  "   AArchitecte Rhone and  Iredale, have 7 designed the building ito-  complement the < "existing architecture of  Simon Fraser campus. The firm designed  the univ.ersit>'s science complex, located  ott the southern slope of the mountain, and  won second prize in a contest for overall  design of the campus.  Closing date Cor bids is Sept. 12. Con-  stritfetyoh of ithe' building is expected to  begin about the middle of September and  to be completed in about one year.  B.GTEL��  BRrTIM COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPAHT  .'s*<��*��'ii#n��w��iw*��fcri��  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  Tho .Brightest Spot on tho Highway  Opposite tho High School - Gibsons  Belair Custom- UPHOLSTERY  : Re-upholsto rl ngfr* Re-sty! I na"���  Draperies, Custom-mado furnltMro  Free Estimates  Call 886-2873 qftor 6 p,m,  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Houaohold Moving & Storage  fhono 88^*2664 ,;a R.R- 1 Gibson*  WELCOME CAFE  .��,���������,.,,, Gib���on.��.,,.0B6-9973 ���  Open 7 Days A Week  6:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  AMthorlzccI  Singer Sowing Machine DcJalor  Cowrie St.�� Socholt - Ph, 865-9345  DOUGLAS C. WATT ,,,        TERENCE F. HEENAH  New-Appointments "Annouhced1  Tho appointment of Douglas C. Watt as Vice-President, Marketing  and of Terence F. Hoonan as Vice-President, Staff (Operations) is  announced by J. Ernest Richardson, President and Chief Executlva  Officer of tho B.C. Telephone Company. Both appointments aro  effectlvo Sept, 1.      ��� .    '       . ,       ,j  In his now capacity,, Mr. Watt will bo rosponsiblo for tho  Company's Markoting Department operations. Born In West Van*  couvor, ho attondod elementary and high schools there and  nraduatod with a Bachelor of Arts dogroo from the University of  British Columbia In 1941, Aftor several yoars on tho accounting  and payroll staff of Burrard Dry Dock Co. Ltd,, ho Joined B.C. Tel  In August, 19*15 as a development engineering clork, After a brief  period with another company', ho returned to B,C, Tel In February,  1948 and has served tho Company slnco In various capacities,  Including Executive Assistant, Qonoral Commercial Engineer,  ���,..m,Coastal���DlstrIct..No.���l���Managcr,..Coastal, Jlvislcn, Manager-.^  Assistant Director of Personnel and, slnco January, 1966, Vfca*  President, Staff (Operations).  , -       ,a.^tiwa#^��^��^  Mr, Hoonan w|ll bo In charge of"fu'luro planning and Qnglneorlrip,  )|ant, traffic and commercial staff services, Bom and raised In  ta|lfaxr ho-obtatnod-iils��Bachelor^ of, Sctencodogroa-from-StrU  Vlary's��UniversJty, Ha)ifax. In ,1947,and his Bachelor of Jlectrlca|_  inglneorlng dogroo from Nova Scotia Technical College, Halifax,  n 1949. The same year ho Joined tho Marltlmo.Telegraph and  Telephone Company In Halifax and hold various positions In tho  engineering and traffic departments boforo becoming Assistant  phiof Engineer with that company In 1963. In 1965, ha was  appointed chairman of tho Advisory Group of tho Trqns-Canada  Tolophono System, with headquarters In Montreal, and ho hold ,  that post until his appointment with B.C* ToL fn***^  Teachers said prepared  i  tor critical analysis  TEACHERS of British Columbia are fuJly  prepared to *iake >a critical look at (themselves through the newly-established Mac-  Kenzie Commission on Education, says ithe  general secretary of the B.C. Teachers'  Federation.  Charles Ovans told federation members  ZA    attending *a summer conference in Prince  $    Geforge that  establishment of  the ffihree-  member commission shows that teachers  have faith in their collective ability lo bring  about improvement in education.  (Appointment of the commission, headed  by D. .B A MacKenzie, retired -assistant  superintendent of schools for Vancouver,  was announced last week. The commission will take a long hard look at problems  confronting the teaching profession ' and  try to come up with sugggestions to help  solve these problems.)  Ovans delivered the keynote" address Jo  the conference at its opening session; His  topic was "The Expertise of ihe Teacher."  He said if teachers have any expertise  at all, it is in training, instructing and  disciplining, hot ih education.  "They are schoolmasters, not educators.  "... teachers must 'have, and I am  sure soon will have, available to 1hem, a  body of specialized knowledge about learning theory which will ma^^^^7,.^^y...  "expert" 'in'' a ''pr^ssionaT sense.'" W'Is'* DBbt''  their fault that they do not have thos'feow**  ledge today. They have not been given it  in their teacher education .programs^'! *  Ovans said ithat education is said to be  the key to social and ewmomic progress  and for individual fulfillment.  "But the social progress that is possible  through education 'will come 'about only if  the schools stop emphasizing schooling and  start educating; when teachers in turn Ibe-.  come educators more than school masters,  and school principals become educational  leaders rather than head masters.  1  4  I  1  il  I  n  is  il   5  tf.  i-  X.  . lUit-  I..**  (';���  ,(h mMI*��iiM>   1 "jll**** A^*l ttt*feHi*a  L ��  ij  ..:..  ,.i '.."."  i ''"S  ,AX  'li.'M*  ��!',����  '*.���.����� <,  >��� n-  .1  i(!;  l.l<<  I     A****'" U       <'   J ,i ^'>i i'"a*  :���!<���-   .,,, ti , ��� W. '  i' i  ...a  , (     *  -A  a f  'i  Xkn fe^SuM T-P?es        ^e^esdcty, Sepfembee 6y ^9$%        ���   , i_  i,,",ii   m  m ���  i.iui   ,i.����  ***S*  *���     a*  The PeIni^ulaT^^  eehsori  'Pi  ^  i ?1< may/ be wront*, hut I shall not. be so w'rofig, as to fail to say what t\ believe to be right." !  5 ' * " ���John Atkins ;  ^M0m*000M0i0000M00m0M00^00000M00000dMmM00m0*0m0j0gJI^^0.0^  VJ^^-gj.^ *$��(    \v_  a!  Hq|jfl00n #ay Happenings  SOME weeks ago a Times reporter happened to be at the Municipal Airport at Wilson Greek when a light plane  landed with two businessmen from Calgary who were paying a surprise visit, to  a friendj at; Ora&thams,  One migbi well yisyalize tfoeir consternation on, leapiing* their only means of  ttansport^tior^wou^d; be by taxi either  from Secheit" or Q^spfti. Th�� situation  pjro^o!, eve'n, mor^ lju^ows when it was  leaijne4 op I?fr0J?# &$��*$& due to the fact  a caretaker was no* longer employed,  '-despite aa attractive caretaker's residence.  Q&, #5 W? Wft $�� "MS^i \yas not  pf any gjjeai, ifc$0tfggK&. for. the Times  reporter volunteered to, chjive them into  Gibsons, where tjhey w^e met by their  friend- Dj$l�� ha<I; %$%& when, the, men  actuality ''ljan^erJL. anq\ $y $te time $ey  had put the plane safe for the night it  was dark. The situation would have been  somewhat grim had no one been available  to assist them and- only serves to. emphasize, the need, for improvements, for  tjie airjjprt is presently deteriorating.  A year or so ago, we had ah aero club  actively working^ with the airport committer on imojroving tiie property. We  had a cajeteker, \$*o\ was vitally interested in his job and was known to offer  visitors refreshments and indeed would  dj^ve^ thpnj when no, other means of  transport was available.  SJnge $aj; ^ime, a< new caretaker's  building has been constructed. But with  no. caretaker the general area' is going  back ta bush,jthe,gasoline tank and pump,,  are idle, because the aero club lacks the  necessary funds to supply gas, and apparently the airport committee is not  suffjjciently interested.  Gibsons Commissioner Wally Peterson, recently "told ro^  other airport this size with a caretaker  and therefore saw no reason why one  should be employed here. With the pre  sent rental shortage, it is hard to under-A  stand why a perfectly good well-equipped  cottage could not be provided lor "i\'i$~7  Vujedj ijian a,n,d wife who, would; look a$er  the airport and, .perhaps, carry out a li$e  njai^tenance in, return,  Recently,> to, the %oq&, a, $&m bias,  1?^jj, ^f^Sfe^ A cajble. boxyeyer, i$  s&ej^di ac^os^ the lang, thus stppning  dra^ racing o$ t,he rjun^ay,  Bjit this again r,equh-es a '}&$& or-  gan^ti,o% as, was. ^oyedj la^tj ^ednes,-  day with arrival of the Centennial Helicopter. Trouble arose on take-off when  the starter battery went flat. This time  Gibsons Village Chairman Wes Hodgson,  togjet^her >$(ith a Times staff member was  on, hanjd to. offer assistance. Intentions  \$ere- to drix*^. a^ car along to th,e heli(?op-  t^r ir^ o^r to, jump the battery. B.ut  this- agajn proyed impossible for nobody  had; a key to remove the padlocked, cable.  It transpired that one member of the  Aera Club, had a key, at hohie, and the  other was apparently in the custody of  "Commissioner Wally Peterson, on holiday. After ���haulirig a battery from the car  halfway along the runway, by hand, the  helicopter was able to start and depart.  It would seem we have an extremely  important asset sadly lacking efficient  management, which would strongly suggest a drastic change in the airport committee. Both councils should realize the  potential of the airport and give serious  consideration to providing more funds  for future improvement;.  Private air traffic is increasing rapidly. This was very evident last year when  '-some semblance of organization existed.  This year it has dropped off, although'  a private Vancouver Company is operating a flying school with approximately 10  student pilots.  The -municipal airport is a valuable  cohtriSution to the growth of the entire  peninsula. The time has come to treat it  as such and not brush it off as a troublesome liability.  '**<-  "*dU-4����W>  -up**  **��.*>  ���""���"���"5s-**"*  e^�� #<?���*���'  4* t-   i  )      ^  ���SR  i.i    .  *. *  **  a.      ���*,  . fca         Jfan  * ���.*.**    M.^b>      1.  W   1���~~   Xa. *U_��  ^*. >�����>������ ..     m, ���*tjit4'  SjHeiiee sometimes golden  PIIESENTING news in an interesting    instant publication. Investigation soon re-  and unbiased manner ,is by no means    veals the fact that exaggeration and mis-  the simple cut-^md-dried ousiness it might ^.^derst^ a simple fact  appear-although it c^proyescqbi^arativ-    into a story which would end in a law-  ely easy if "canned" copy" and "prepared  "suit bad" it not been" checked out. On the  statenients aje considered suffiicent to  p^yidje backgroundj for a nujnber of  poorlyrprepated advertisements.  Prcpar^ipn, 9?"a' peppy, well-read  ^exys^per^ Jjp.^evejr-, cal^s f9r consider-  al^r. mpx;e; n,Qt Qjjjdy,hard and long hours  seeking out the complete story, taking . sti<A  ^ictyres which'compliment the advertise- lon8 as mine 1S safe"  *Pt%s. tP th,e benefit 9f tij'e mei;ch,ant, but;' '��� We woul^ therefore take this op-  a^c^tance of the .fact'that enemies are ' portuhity'to make clear the fact that we  invariflhlv m^ri-- ainna thu-wi-j deaj( jp facts^ "not hearsay, and while we  welcome the situation whereby we remain everyone's friend, such is virtually  Wrecked ship  laws plam^d  AN AMENDMENT to the,<?a^a.^p_ttng  Act; 'to," make  ov(he^s  resppnsihie  for  removing wp*6?^^ -i-^PA ����� P^iuied by the  federal goy^hment.  Qp^t-,Qa^��afflp' .^.^.Jsajck'.-'Da-y^ laslt  week receivM a, letter, frjggni. |>epar^irient  of Transport' Minisiter1'Ji: W. PickersgiU  hotifying him 0^ the ijl^aiined amendment.  The n^w. legislation, which is expected  to, be introduced later ithis; year,, \yill make  any stranded' vessel causing; water pollution that' endangers waterfowl' or miarine  ljfe the responsibility of its myner.  Davis, had asked Pickersgi.ll for amendments to. the Navigable Waters Protection  A'Ct 'saying that 'the government should be  able .to .order the owner to remove or  destroy such a shipwreck even if it is- not  obstructing navigation.  CITES 1964 MISHAP  In his letter Davis cited the sinking of  an oil tanker in Howe Sound in 1964 with  300,000 gallons of oil aboard.  He claimed that the owners of the barge  left the federal taxpayers in the position of  having to raise the barge in nearly 300  feet of water.  ^;,,..Davis..said,-that.,the.,owners,,ofjthe,barge,-.  the Barge Ten Co. of San Francisco got  off "Scot-free" in spite of the fact that a  total of $430,000 had to be spent before  the source of pollution was removed.  Pickersgill in his letter said that the  new government legislation is expected to  cover sinkings -such as the Barge Ten  vessal.  "The sinking occurred within Canadian  waters and we hope by an amendment to  the Canadian Shipping Act to make the  owners responsible for the cost of removal  of any such wreck in the future," he said.  In regards to the sinking of the Torrey  Canyon, (the oil tanker which pointed  British shores earlier this year, also mentioned in DavisJ letter, Pickersgill said it  raised a different set of problems because  it occurred, on the high seas.  Instruction available.  SEEN REGULARLY oyer Secheit  during rejcejff weeks, this Aifccoiip  of Altair; Ayi^lioh; is. one o�� the planes  present!^ ir^ use for ijastruciaorlal  purposes, at. thg '���^js^^i^i^t ^n-  icij>al Aarjpor^r A.bout f,iftteei; loc'al  residentsTare'.npffl engaged in taking  the complete approved course. At  the . controls., is instructor Al-Pike,  great-grandson . of the famous explorer Simon Fraser.  "   l       y, .,** .   v   '. h  *    lv       u    h   n. wa   ^ ..V   ^v^?va a ' r 5 a,     i    ..  1   '   ��� ' '    '    I  CLIFF and Peggy Copn^,/aioc9rai|^Tnledi,^y  w- 't"He%" daughters, ^y aj5jj. ^ga^t  Rh^da,- and, Peggy'S; njothaer, ^. J^a^y  itro attend, the goldqnj \y^fliug '^eleb^atiohsi  of Cliff's p^ts,1^. A^ ]^rs. Clp  CoRftpr, Sr.        " . '.,  Xhe, occasion was celfcbijatied, by a fjamiljy  dinner at the Ijone^ Pine Supper Club iel-  lowed bj; a i^ceplapn* a^tend^d by', 2pft  relatives/an$ ^rujnds. ���      , .  \ AJl-bf (M,r. and M^s. C^nnor^s, thirteVn  children, were, present \yijtjh ipei^ families.  They",t^aveiled frap^'^eu;. homes' h\ Winni,-  peg, Regiha, Vancouver".* W,lrleome Beach  and,' Npi;th $&kota. X'"  ^taster oi $$rempni^s, "yyas^ Chf^ 9onno^��  Jr. One of 'tjhei guests whp, received a great  djeal, of attention and, adnuraupn, was Qliff  and, P<?��gy> tW^V^^^^W^ H^y  Mai;ga^t ^hoda,. t% ijs ���% youngest; of,  Mr. and Mrs. Connor's 3J grandchildren  <and the only one to be named after her  Grandmother Connor.  VISITING  Spending > a y a.cation in Redrooffs 'at 'the  honm of -hjer brp"j^er-in-law, tE<|. Edm^n^ls,  is "Mrs. Lena Seberrpf Sacrameh,to.*.vMrs.  Hehert, who has. been visiting Halfmopn  Bay for over 50 ye��u*s, is W sister of the  late Mrs, Sadie Edmunds. Her father, 96-  year-old Mr. A. E.Afames, who owned  property in HalfnioontBay for raany .yeaps,  is ill in a nursing home in Sacramento.  Iff *     (a     *���*���*  --.by, Mary Tinkley  Mrs. Herbert lef,t with/the Dou^. Fpl.ey  f;a*mjily last vyee-^di fo yjsit iljheir new h$��me  a;t Mica O^ek'.  A busy hostess during th^ past month  was Mrs. Mary Wilkes, whoser guests, have  been Mr. and Mi?s.-\>le J<ti?9^s^ of Calgary, Mr. a'��d Mrs. J.ames Beaton,'Jr., of  Phppnix, Arizona, and, d^u^t;^ Cohuie  Smart witti her fa'mily froni New, Westminster.  " Mrs. Frank Lyons' guest has beeni Mns.  Eye Cook of Winnipeg, -and hensoft Richard  Laiiid is spending a vacation at, h.era home.  Guest of 'Mn>. J,ack Temple last, week  was her aunt, Miss Nada, Grey of Vancouver. r  Yisj.ting Mrs. ?. R. Pearce are her  son-in-law, George Anderson and her grandson Dick Anderson, with his family.  At the Ed. Tjensvold's are their niece,  Oayoj^n Baker, Maurice Filiatrault and Mr.  an^'lVIrs. Sam Kelly -and two sons from  Jericho Beach.  Only you can  iPHiWIiT  FIRES!  other hand, those who are so often ready  to demand a great wrong be given the  full treatment, are. invariably the first to  say "Naturally | can^t have my name  mentioned, you "will"' of course realize  the position I am in". In other \yords  "stick your neck put, on my behall; as  invariably made along.the way  , TjHis. is an old situation whereby one  has, ijhe choice of straddling the fence by  printing pnly tljat winch will keep hira in  the good graces^ of various officials and;  dignitaries/or presenting the complete  impossible if. we are to publish an honest,  pU^sppkcn paper. This again would be  impossible if other public bodies chose  u**_*-utu*c**,  ur  picbcmuig  uie compieie    ,    *   , . ��  wV���-.. vwpv  picture which naturally will be objected    t0 op^at<? W <?lpsed doors in the way  *~,u.. * '���_ ~:'j-l.'si.'   t"'   _j   *    '      IV '    tOO  manv  school .hnnrrk  WI   riAMoc^,,  to by certain individuals and in such  quarters wiaU, 1?e su,l?sequpntly attacked  as either sensat^pnalisni or jfa.bble-raising.  The formej is undoubtedly the best  method fron* a. peaceful ppint ot view,  but at the s^^ Iti^jo '\%t t,op, co^s. yndcr  attack for ;l^ j^acling public >yi^ soon  top many school boards feel necessary.  ""'^ ^*l��^lM!,i9^i *>yar ceitain' type" of' elect-'  $'WW!&M to; stand on his own two feet  apd he counted might well'be appreciated, however,. This is not good enough,  fo*, #te 0% their services for a public  portion, and those who elect them to  7__    (Tr.,_,    ^-^--.^^    f-.-^A-.^     W,**^    HVM" *"i.r.','i       7 ".r"~      .aa.v.     saivv-.      lUValM      IU  show  imp^nce  at; v\(caft unreyealfffi    of^e haye every right to know whether  , news re  "���, .What tfan^cs, ir^ ppu^y, schppl  board meeting anjd, any ptl^er public  oi-gariizatldj^ is th<? bu^ss pf ^ pii^ic  and apart ftpr$ Yc^ry,: MSpn,^ issues  ���which'"*���"���-~ '1���-":~~---*'���---���'-  they hped to change thPir vote at the next  election.  ?ast events have, revealed the fact  that electoral changes are badly needed  h.^e on the, peninsula. Responsible  which arc. no."ropw'-'M':,'^p1-'^ros, *?Ws would be well, advised to ptart  the taxpayer has, eYe��;y '^ht, tj> J^now '^Wrcan^jja^.npw. for next year's  precisely whp does, and says, whatv n^\ ^^.W s��mo people are con-  school boards, councils or Wdin any   ���- ,|le com'raunity and pockci ofu[c "��-  ,��piacra,kCPncern>.��jnc.��puuiic,,,js.a.cnMtleQ*-to.��><��nnv  know whether it Wolves Member of   SurZed    PfCSCntly  ^""^uly  the group or aw employee. This in itself' ;a     "  serves as a protection, otherwise the  persdn committing any offenpe has his  wfong-tloirig swept unclcrth6 mg or is  turned loose to carry out further jmis7  demennours agahist pthcr indiividuals or  groups who would have be, $i\.forewarned  hud the matter, npt been J^cpt secret.  Another pi; tho tribulations, faei^ the  fnct-sceklng newsmnn, pnije jt is knowr^he  , is not afraid l,p, snH?ak' oi)t, & thai"<>j( the  keen supporters whp, contUatunlly iM}C-hfj^  "1?fr,?r.Xmrr"~'��yf'<r''f-'ffimi*mfAmyfA.m*f.r*mml.mA,���m.  The Pe^insulaTIw^  Pifbllshcd Wcdncsfiay-i ��i Scchclt  on BiC'u Simshliio Count  . by ;������"-'���-*- i   Scchclt Pdnhwiilft limes ltd,  ;fto*38t�� Scchclt, D,C,  &f>it(ll<ut (?. tyhcelcr, Editor  S, lff tilfgflrd, Publisher  ^m^V^n Mw \tn (ulvnncc)  t-'i-Ytm,' ��, - 3 Ycnrp, U3  U,S, ml aPorctyp $5.50  I, yfajfi\JP1?^h'^'r>;  to publicize w^g-^o^gs, spnndfe ahd  ' ?ff^ the am frm tfortMclhm to Rgniant  a host of other items denied worthy pf '-WPH A��?��M t^MM* Inlet)  .���....���.:���1_ -lA���L  ^^'i   '���        ���'���''    '^���"������'���>~~!^''',,w,~4,"0^*0000000*rm00r0000i0m000000m0*i'^   .���"i���a.��.>..��i��, ....I... ��� n,.. ,. ..���.,...i....��~.-��������i.��m,���MM.  yPPMXWm^MUTOI^^  TOMimtii  (JIDSONS AHp S^MELT SQC^L CREDIT GROUP  7 fm* ���? tii��^��y>-/S��ptember 12th  ������. 's*�� ^#^^j^f:>^     ,; '���F^fe;,w^  - In the 1870s the steamboat passenger  fare from New Westminster t�� Yale. \yas  $7. On the downstream. Jpiirhey, whach�� required leas fuel, the fare was $5.  -m  ���WB  ���<������*��**'��.��� (*?.;-,*o   (jS-T^V    ii-^t. ���>*������"# '  nvi  itati  ion  %  WITH  COURSES NOW IN PROGRESS AND APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED TO SEPT.  15  ��� Fly the 1967 Alon Aircoup  ��� Fly at your convenience  * Aviation ground school available to all.  * Government approved courses.  Arrange now for an introductory  flight at the airport or for additional  information or reservations call:  if33-4777 0^ 733-3977 (evenings, Harry O'Reilly)  , \  ��� Refresher and instrument training for licensed  pilots. r;  ��� Government $100 subsidy where applicable.  ��� Course is income tax deductible.  OR WRITE:  ALTAIR AVIATION LTD.  C/O National Aviation Management  Vancouver Airport, VANCOUVER. B.C.  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtofle  Sherwin Williams  Pamt7,Dealer .  Phone 886,9533  Gibsons. B.C.'  . canadla/7  *A  a*  Bros.  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW-  AND, USED FURNITURE*  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phono 885-2058  Scchclt, B.C.  ....-������     ^Contl^  .ARE HAPPY DAYS  ll.       ���      fh   : I   ��,    '   *     II 1''      ' ' '��� 1 ''  Particulary At One Of These  First C-ass Places Of Business  JOIN ME  OKA  CENTENNIAL  MM 5Mlf  H -iftawiiaisH: |m#s<**<* I  Where  Fashion is a kywQrfl  foM^  Qt ������'��� -���  ���  Helene's  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph, 886-9941  THE LADIES' WEAR  CENTRE  ll^^^��*^*li��e^^K^^*��seM^^'*��l����I�����*,  FOR A FINE MEAL  Dloo at tho  IPAGLE LODGE DJNING  ROOM  . Dining Lounge ovoriooklng tho  mouth of Pender Harbour1,  Charcoal Prolkr for Dollclou* Stooki  RciorvotlQnii tran��portaHon may do  ~^"w"orrontlo4CALa, 883-2X82  The Eagle Lodge  QARDEH BAY, B,C,  ���-*���r-*  'J��i'<#   -��1*!'  '���*���   l-J' nn-  -~" v-  j&VH!fiiff *.>*KiH^J��J4n *  i.,��t^^(|iW-.iite#* Wiftw-^v  T���  tfA.rff��.*lt1*A*nr.,f,  ,,.   1 1    A  1  ���11* y t�� ���?  i-1 M*i!rU   ^ l   1  rU -  M  i  i >���   {,  <\ < S{ \ T t  f  jF*2f  a..'  a- a^V" f"V**a   v- a"   v   a- J~ *** *,   ^* a  -^^-i   tf^^a   **,'  "a^a*"*-'tf���J"'*'"''*    t*a.*J*L��*  JLi.  *-**5   *-*��--**  "V  Coasf-Chilcofin  .���?  a**"  "4 ,  ^driboorl^ciitjii^ir wi**&^  % basic viivbo)i. t, and1 the torfipyam      :  -pajrty-uftder -t^^erm^lVtr^-Manning-Jjsets----1  diit, "a "Conservative   painty, based ^on .a,  ���*- An,    ���*    ^vM A,   * *     lit**       1*1  t*-  _faMy - cleal-cut, *itjehtifiabj*e -political ide-  REV.    HARTLEY .Dent,    a"    secondary   JDougla^uggesting W he stand for M   ^eTm   Z^s^"^  ���   school  teacher->at   JOO-Mile   House   in    new^Coas^Chilcotin federal riding.        -'   fu^en^ ^ H^era ��aiu._    v  u   . ^  the Cariboo, was chosen Saturday to con- <-������*'-'' -* *   ���   ...*..a'.���  test the new Coast-Chilcotin riding for the  New Democratic Par,ty in the next federal  election.        '  , Mr.' Dent won the nomination in a  three-way content with Alex McCormack  and Don Spragge, both of Texada Island.  1 Active participation of the NDP membership" in the new fat-flung riding -was  secured through a mail ballot circulated  to all riding members prior to the membership convention in Local 76 Union H>  in,Po\yBll River said, Donald Lockstead,  president of Coast-Chilcotin NDP Association.   '  Guest speaker  at the. convention was  m^ '*' it a.    ��.   ..v...* ��..r��i&u��*ft^.t, *uc     . i with such an alignment, Canada cpjUld  ' His feeling was that pub^ from the,   ^f    fourid^oil f^A., more realistic  byfclection, campaign would help'me m a ^y-ZL;, }"htAtiatl ������ tWf.nct h���� -Hided  cikipaki&v a federating, ih which aft   gWgft Jgg�� RdcomU Se��'  candidates>uld be new,- Mr. Dd*-i^* *ft"J# fi^3P*B?^5M%^  IMf��ROVEP VOTfe  "I'.belipve f could- vastly >improve  WW  , Mr. Den* is married,, with two *ws.^���� *^^^^  and has I degree in Theblog^ '     '' ri%':Z|4'lddIffiS^&Ct  "ky   main  interest *   forking  ^'<wJ$|'^  PjBopJe, young and old," he says. ^ _gX dispass^nate" vJ/mk pf thf* Cqnse%a-   _r w   ��� s w���w%Mmu  ������_     " "At the moment I'i^acH Social Studies,   ti^NDJPv^and liberal .parties   ^tftey-  Tom Barriett, NDP MP for the adjacent    ty 100. Mile, House, secondary, school, but.   ggj^t, hVhad not kept _upx vuth what'tiie  riding of Comox-Alberni. Part of his riding    am -also active in rburch work and co-v  J^*/party has been doing,    a  *     ,',  will' be absorbed in the new Coast-Cbifco-    operative work with Indians. I am proud tof    -   rg. j,e jja{j. s.,t yj pa. the NDP- fedejral  tin riding when the present parliament is    be a Canadian aiid' will wdrk* for a strong   Miction  this  yea..,   Mr.  Barnsft  sug-  dissolved. national: spirit and policy based on the    ��*$>*: he would- have, foknoV that Ihe, KDP  best humanitarian ideals." m& &v^W*$m*W mW..  STRONG BATTLE  Mr. Dent was the NDP candidate in  the last general election in the 100-Mile  House-Williams Lake area, and waged a  strong., battle when Attorney-General Robert Bonner, was forced to" seek a seat in  the legislature in a byelection in the same  riding.  Mr. Dent says that last January, he '  no   intention  of   running   federally   after  coming within 600 votes of Mr. Bonner in  the Cariboo provincial constituency.  He says < that it had been his hope to  run again in the next provincial election  against Mr. Bonner, but he theft received  a letter from the federal NDP leader T. C.  Mr. Barrett fold the more than 50 per-,  sons attending the nominating convention,  that 'he has lorug felt there was a need,  for a nlore' realistic political alignment in*.  Canada.   -  He thus' found himself somewhat in  sympathy \yitfi Premier E. C. Manning  of, Alberta, in his recently published "Political Realignment���A Chalenge to Thoughtful Canadians.'  TENDS TO AGREE  He said he tended to agree with Mr.  Manning that despite the evidence of disarray within the Conservative party, it  was the more logical party to become one  Chamberlin-Gooding . . ,  iniane irows excha  in fbuhk-iin  EXQUISITE floral arrangements of red and  while gladioli and carnations decorated  St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons, when Patricia -Maty, the younger  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F.  Gooding of Granthams Landing and Richard  Leslie Chambgrlih, the younger son of i$x.  :, and Mrs...,Leslie :C.Cha/iiberUn.of.Secheit, ~  exchanged .marriage - vows before noon  Saturday, August 26, 1967. Rev. J. H. Kelly  officiated at the double-ring, ceremony.  Escorted by her father, the young bride  wore a gown of-white paau de sojewitih-  scoop necklihe and floor lengthy skirt featuring impressed pleats at the\sidei,.-and a,  lace jacket with lily point sleeves. The  soft, waist-length veil of -silk illusion net  vyas held by a coronet head dress and she  carried a ^vhite prayer book with a posy bf  deep red rosebuds^tt-V^d*.^The, wedding  dress and head-dresj were aU nj^e. by the  bride's mother.       - '/  Miss Ann Gooding was the bride's only  attendant, wearing a floor length sheath  gown of cherry red yel,yet,; the portrait  neckline edged with vbite lac*? and the  headband of matching velvet. She carried  a bouquet of whites carnations and maidenhair fern.     -'**TA    ^ A'AA -  Best man was L. A. C. Doug Wakefield  and the ushcr.-^ w^ Mr, David Gooding  and Mr. Brian Rogers of Mission, B.C*, (  Organist was Mr. \Vm. l^al^.  The reception was held in St. Bartholomew^ Parish Hall where red and white  gladlojii^ and, <ja^tlons, graced thle bride's  table iy^aijcb^^was, 'cbycr|cd with a beautiful  white rdamask*'cloth which hadvbelonged to  the bride's grandmother. The three-tier  wedding cake, which had' been baked by  tb^ft >M^Q'*? motoef and decorated by, the  bride herself', was placed on a large silver  tray flanked by pink candles in. silver  candle aticks.  Rev^ J, II. Kelly proposed the toast to  the bride-' and telegrams were road from  the bride's grandmother, aunts, uncles and  cousins In England. ,  Mrs. Gooding wore a tangerine linen  .suit with matching hat and white carnation corsage,  Mrs, Chamberlin wore a lime green, ��llk  two-piece  suit  with  beige  tuhe  hat and  accessories to tono, ber corsage was also  white carnations.  For travelling, the bride -chose a two-  w,w ,wto h imvmt,mWiMmxmAXM,',h'  BMW  pjece suit in fall colours of orange and\  gold, shoes. and accessories to tone and a  corsage of ��� "white carnations.  After ' a" 'quiet honeymoon   on   Savary  Island^ Mr. and Mrs. Richard Chamberlin  will reside in Vancouver where they will  ���^.return to their, studies at* tbe University of  ^British Cohimbiar A   ���' --  Out of -town guests' "\vere"Mr. and Mrs.  C. R. Chamberlin and Mr. Hein Poulus of  Vancouver.-"  86 lft.  e gojun-  j|ut WQp4 you  spend these?  t  REMEMBER the old wooden- nickel?  Well, ,the current v^oodety, ''���C?*^' is a  half dollar. In fact, 10_0p6 of 1$#m were  minted in Vancouver for iss.ue> Saturday to  commen^oraAe the Centennial Festival of  Forestry*  They were distributed at -a loggers'  breakfast for the public by the Vancouver  Hoo-Hoo Club, a fraternal organization of  the forest "industry. * -  The "coins" wih.be redeemed atu walue  of 50 cents each by the 175 members of  tiie' Building Supply Dealers Association  of B.C. on purchases of $5 or more until the  festival f&ushes on Sept. 4. '  The wooden, half dollars, ^;��re, made for  tjhe, Hoo-Hod Club by' "patients ot, the Vancouver Training Workshop organization and  ^te,4 G!. F. Strong Rehabihtation^ Ceobre.  They vare three-inch diameter discs from  one-quarter inch Douglas fir plywood, symbolizing that half of every dollar of income  ih?B*C, is generated directly or indirectly  by the forest industry.  Exhibitions  of' axe (throwing  and  log  chopping previewed the loggers sports con-  . tests tb-be held ���at the Pacific-National  -Exlubition-from-Attgust-19-to-Sep*ember 4.  t  Wednesday September & 4967  - *        ��� j       ��� ������     '  S''  * *U ,  *aU7i  I jff. , v  LSWAL HOMES  ate   .. ���  NHA  i  Mi*, and Mrs. David Robert Cavalier  Gay reception . . .  Photo by Dennis Gray, Secheit, B.C.  Honeymoon in California  follows Secheit wedding  SaSfiry sSrafegy  msipped sit meet  STRATEGY for'upcoming teacher salary  'negotiations   was   mapped  out   behind  closed' doors' at the recent" teachers/ conference at Prince Georgfc.  The discussion were in secret ahd shut  off from the rest of the conference and  attended only by appointed representatives.  , This is in line with a" 1366 decisioh, of  the British Columbia Teachers' Federation  executive to allow no hint" of strategy to,  leak to.school boards.   . ,  However,-'ifc *iS^Jriiown/ that BC'c school  lary incrases ^fiAtiie- .coming year when  teachers will be seeking "sigmficant" sa-  negotiations start.  This was the recommendation, of the  BCTF agreemhts commftte^ a,t the planning session df the recent ^conference.  The 89 loqat as^ociatiofas ih the province  will decide the actual demands..  The teachers are also being advised  to consider seeking supplementary sick  leave benefits, shared-cost _{roup life insurance, and detached duty or educational  leave provisions.  INCREASES 'JUSTIFIED'  A' release from the Teachers! Fedeta-  H?tion states that wage and salary increases  for teachers in. other provinces and for  the work force in general justifies significant increases for teachers in B.C.  It said there is a special* need and slip-  portable case for high increases'for existing Professional Basic and Professional  Advanced Scales.  A teacher with a Professional Basic  standing has five years of university education, while a Professional Advanced rating requires a Master's degree.  Salary negotiations between federation  locals and school boards will start late in  September.  ST. HILDA'S Anglican Church, Secheit,  was the scene of a pretty summer evening wedding Sat. Aug. 26, 1967, when Rev.  Barry J.enks united in marriage Sandra  Wendy Clarke and David Robert Cavalier.  The bride is the only daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Raymond Clarke of Secbelt and  the groom is the son of Mr. and 'Mrs.  Lorrie Cavalier of Davis Bay.  Pink and white floral arrangements  graced the altar and Mr. S. C. K. Redman  played the wedding music.  Escorted by her father, the bride wore  a very beautiful full length, high-waisted  ���gown of white organza, with lace top and  three-quarter lace bell sleeves. Deep lace  trim enhanced the full length train which  flowed from a large bow and her elbow  length veil was held in place by a single  white rose. She carried a bouquet of pink  roses and white carnations with trailing  pink rosebuds on. white ribbons.  Attending the bride as 'matron of honour  v^ her ccmsih, Mrs. Ruth Recchi and  the bridesmaid y/as Miss Shirley Frandsen;  both wore full length chiffon gowns. The  matron of honour chose pink with a deeper-  toned trim of embroidered flowers and her  headpiece was a large pink rose on matching veiling, The;,bridesmaid chose a similarly styled gown in yellow. They carried  bouquets of lilac-coloured gladiolus.  Best man was the groom's brother^ Mr.  Pete Cavalier. Ushers were the bride's  grandfather, Mr. Roy Gaines and ithje  groom's brothers, Danny and Paul CavaUer.  Reception, was1 held in the Wilson Creek  Hall, decorated with pink and white streamers and the bride's table was centred with  a three-tiered pink; and white cake imade  especially by a life-long friend and decorated to match the bride's bpuquet. , ���  Hey, Jenks gave the bless\ng and the  bride's uncle, Mr. Tom Morrison, proposed  the toast to the bride. White heather ye*  . c^iyed from )he bride's cousins in Scotland  -*yas, caroled by the bride, her mothery  grandmother and 'aunt for good luck. Telegramsof congratulation were received  from the bride's grandmother, aunts and  uncles in Nova Scotia,  T/he bride's mother wore ��an aqua blue  (jb^ss, with matching lace coat and white  ���accessories and wore a corsage of yellow  carnations.  A pink lace dress "with -white accessories  was chosen by the -groom's mother, who  also wore a yellow carnation corsage.  After the buffet supper thp bride and  groom led the first dance and for the  honeymoon journey to California, the bride  later changed ante a- charming suit of  fuchsia brocade with mmk foliar, white  accessories and a corsage of white rosebuds and carnations.  On their return, the young couple will  make their home in Secheit.  Out of town guests included Mr. and  Mrs. G. Nickolson, Vancouver; Mr. and  Macs. M. Recchi, Kamloops; Mr. and Mrs.  J. Lumsden, Salmon Arm; Mr. Bill Morrison and Mr. Bill Martin, Queen Charlotte  Islands; Mrs. B. Williams, Vancouver; Mrs.  J. MiHer, Vancouver; Mr. and, Mrs. J.  Conitor.with Laurie and Billy ffohVLangley.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Office Bldg.. Secheit - Phone IJS5-2333  TUESDAY���! kOO a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  THURSDAYS���11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  SATURDAYS���3:30 p.m. to 7:0O p.m.  I  SALES  T  SERVICE  S0LN1K SERVICE STATION  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  ft��"^"��iwy��iit��ww��w*m��*��i;i*w^  CHRISTMAS SEAL  j  CAMPAIGN  The B.C.T.B. Christmas Seal Society urgently requires the assistance  , of an organization to sponsor fhe Christmas Seal Campaign for the  Peninsula.  The Christmas Seal Campaign is the Society's only method, of raising  funds to combat Tuberculosisand other respiratory diseases. ,,,  WE NEED YOUR HELP TO ORGANIZE  THE CAMPAIGN NOW!  Please write for further information to,:  Mr. L Llewellyn,  B.C.T.B. Christmas Seal Society,  906, Wesji Broa^dw.a-f, Vancouver 9, B..C.  ,'.....������     ,, ���,...���,���>.���' -i',-. ���,     '���'������.    ���;        ,.���:������'  r **..**r*i**,**-*,-.���* *t-"*1"i ----*��� -^7���^-^^**^*���r^^^'******^*,���***l*^'*****r**~*T^*****'l**l^~*^r''���***-**���T^*^*'r^Tln^n-^^ltnn^*l���>l^^1^*ll*^r^���*'  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Utllo Chomborli��ji        Photo by De-iiih (Jrny, Ki-clu-lt, 15,0,  ^/w///y//////r^^^  (sunshine cedar  HOMES  B86-7751���886-7131  '9867770"   ���������������' "���������     "##*��#swiw#  GIBSONS, B.C.  WHY RENT ?  Your Present  Rent Con Buy  You Your ...  DREAM  HOME  iH ( *liBt#��0'}al��if��(HMI(f*lil!i��ij.  I  1"H��WK*ll**t"*-{fta^^  ���ft  5  i  J  .  I*-1  ,i����*S��i��W��''*MW#i*it-i^*,,"��s*4f rw��M^<pi^,*'^��ai*��*������i'w^��*>*'' ***  HOLDERS OF FREE  (SCHOOU SUPfLY)  MATINEE TICKETS  Presented by CASVIPBELL'S VARIETY tTp,  THrSPECIAr matinee wmrBE  STAGE COACH  Bing Crosby, Rod Damons, Anh-Margret  technicolor ��� Cinemascope -. Cartoon  Saturday, September 9^ at % ptm.  fIfMf0ii^^^f^4fi^](��i  Enjoy It this winter; with STANDARD HEAT-  l\\\G\ OILS. Oxdojp fjcom ua today and w��'H  ���boq lhat you got unlntorruplod cl*?tt*?�� nxodorn  hoat.head Ito foot. aU winter long. STANDARD  HEATING OILS burn hot and burn clean,����  your boat buy In nnodorn oil heat  G. H. Gerry MacDonald  SECHELiTf B��C>i  Phono 885-9332  AGENT, STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS  mimmmm  ''7;  *:.  'I ri  s'|W^ftp!vs(iWJ*toiS'.!<*t(-<L'a^f����'"iiSi ��� XXC  ...I'     '   "*    f! <  V,  AA'f  J,       '   ,'1    Ll.  f  Page:B��6 . '   " '* The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 6, 1967  ^^m0*mm0.m*0\\,m ii^*��y*i^i���*_L-^***��i ������ ! ��� m. n Shu.-- U�� n ���*���   ��� -     m  -' ���  ers  Support Rhodesia  Editor, The Times:  Sir���One cannot help indulging in a bit  of a smile over the de Gaulle situation, and  his help for separatist Quebec���it would  seem that Canada is now hoist with her  own petard���having poked her nose, sanction-wise, into Rhodesia's affairs, she rather  deserves io suffer de Gaulle's interference.  It is high time we slopped playing the  United (sic) Nations' game, and supported.  rather than opposed Rhodesia's bid for  f airplay.  E. W. ABR.^HAM.  Connections needed  Editor, The Times:  Sir���Somewhere on the Sunshine Coast  is a young lad anxious to continue his  education beyond the grade 12 level. He  tried hard to get work during the summer  ���months ^to help .finance his education but  lacking the connections which it seems are  necessary to obtain summer work, was  unsuccessful.  True, there were summer jobs going in  the district���some even doing work for the  maintenance department of the school  board���but there were not advertised and  were taken before he even-knew of them.  . The lad will get his education even  though his mother is a widow and finds it  hard to get along; she will work a little  harder and sacrifice a little more and  perhaps get a little more frail in the process. She is generous and does not begrudge other youngsters whose parents have  well-paid jobs, the extra pocket money that  . they were able to earn during the holidays.  The tragedy is that when public bodies  have summer jobs going for students, these  jobs are not advertised in the secondary  schools before the summer term ends.  A committee of unbiased teachers could  decide which youngsters are deserving and  see that they get the much-needed dollars.  This way the student maintains his pride  and gets the opportunity which so often  goes to the youngster who has everything  and just needs to be kept out of mischief  for ithe summer.  CONCERNED.  Public apathy     a  Editor, The Times: ',  Sir���At the meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, Mr. Frank West commented, "Why should tiie Government  down-grade the Sunshine Coast?" I can  think of many reasons personaUy, but will  dwell on only a few. ,   ,,  The total lack of participation in any  political cause, especially at the local level,  strikes me as the most obvious reason for  ���lack of respect" by any governing body,  especially provinciially>   ~-  Eyen the regional aboard ..is a. political  :7fJM$y" so" -Mr.. ��� Campbell   advised.    Yet  ���whether it be���armeeting called  by  any  board or party or important government  representative, .the public ^stay   away  in  drOVfeS.   ' A--- ~*''*"' ������-������*-���;������ ���������--_- -',..-;.   ���; ���-;��������� ;  , ,*,, Thelatest 'm'���^etihg;,o^1h^?T%^^t^a^  was duly advertised in ihe local papers,  specifically stating it was open to the  public. Through/the generosity of Gibsons  Council- they, held this rneeting ,ih .the  municipal jhtaiiv:;':;I ������ariq^both ashamed and  delisted ^ member  of the'- public in .attendance! Mr. Hodgson  and ; Mr.r .':��� Johnston;" tyere" the ���" only others  there except for/the local press repr6senta-  > tives.7[Down grading starts" here with this  '.sort, of incident/; The seriousness of the  wbyk; being' done by the' board is. important  tq eyeryone on the Peninsula.  Xet ih spite  i of! travelling to Gibsons, ih order: thai tbe  locaj; people could attend, not one person  . except myself had the decency to attend.  Aphis same situation probably arose at'the  olhcr meetings also. I'll wager that many  will protest loudly if their 'toes are stepped  on by ithe new by-laws tho!   -  Local i297 ; offers door prizes for attending'meetings, hoping to bolster lagging  attendance. Perhaps the idea would be a  good; one, for-all important  meetings  of  '"*" local government!   Bingo, ���anyone?   ���  ���;������;'    ������������   ' 'I. GREEN.  ���' .".  Volkswagen dealership  gains Gold Leaf award  AFTER only five and a half months of  operation,   Copping   Motors    Ltd.    of  Secheit qualified for the Volkswagen Gold  Leaf Award. ,  During this Centennial , year' a, check  over <a period of three months, was made  involving about eight hundred dealers  across Canada arid forty qualified, for  awards. Copping Motor*. Ltd. was one qf  the newest dealers' to gain the honour,  with 37 points out of'40. ' '  Mr, Bill Copping Sr. travelled to, Mon-  , Ureal to accept the plaque pn behalf of his  ��on'Bill Copping Jr,, tho young owner of  tho new Volkswagen centre' In' Secheit, j  ^3| Must wake up .  * ��  Teacher-centeredsystem  said best for education  BURNABY teacher Edward Nelsptt, sec,-'  ond vice-president of the B.C. Teachers*  Federation says teachers should' snap out  their fascination with subject and child-  centred education and think instead of a  teacher-centred system. ,  "Teachers   should   wake , up   and   put  at, his progressive school where senior student's may ��� smoke and no one is punished  for anything. ' /  "I like action. I- believe In having faith  in what you're doing and pushing it for all  it is, worth.  "I've -proved to myself that simply dis-  themselves at the centre of the education' y^siaying'������a' strong belief- in something gets  process.             ��� X ''���' ;* ��� -;'AA<'; _./ ���,> ���, results in the end." ': A                       t .;  "Teacher-centredness is the/iuresti gu^r- Young said his belief is in education,  antee the child will be the ultimate1^be'^e- "It's my life, my/work and my hobby,  ficiary of aU educational efforts," lie'jsaid. I work 16 hours a day hnd tread tons of  Nelson attacked what he called, /'our-  literature on the subject. I want to be a  -1940-oriented education system", ahd said leader in education; and help direct the  teachers want to bring about innovations ��� chatiges that are so badly needed,   Young  but don't know where to start.  He said they know that as long as they  have a subordinate role, innovations. will  be defeated by the weight of tradition.'  Guzzlers A  NOVELTY  races  at Port  Mellon's   race where thfe men had to absorb  Local 297 sports day caused lots    some very nutritious fluid from a  of amusement, particularly the bottle, baby's bottle.. After watching their  twins do the same trick for some  months, the winners were Pat and  Mike Hogan in the foreground.  GAP WIDENING  "The gap between valus in the schools  and these in the outside world is widening  daily.  "If it is to be closed before the entire  education structure is discredited in the  eyes of young people, we must translate  theory into practice much'more quickly,"  Nelson warned at a recent conference  in Prince George.  Earlier at the conference, John Young,  outspoken and controversial principal of  Campbell River secondary school had all  140 delegates to the conference talking.  Some were outraged.  One teacher called him a wild-eyed  revolutionary.  Young snorted back: "And you're a  sleepy-eyed conservative."  The reaction to his statements at the  conference was one of slightly /Stunned  approval.  Young triggered a storm in a panel discussion when his comments included a  shout of:  "To hell with teaching.".  'LEARNING' THEORY  He was expounding the "little teaching  but plenty of learning" theory, he employs  said.  To critics who say his radical policies  cannot work, Young replies that in aerodynamic theory the bumble bee can't fly.  He likens many educators to the owner  of a Model-T Ford who will not look at a  1967 model because its capabilities sound  impossible.  wumnmmmmiuummmmmimmm  "'[;'['. "'[" ���*.''���".'���:��� /Excitement  YOUNGSTERS enjoyed watching the water-filled balloon toss, conies'to an  "..." adults' at .Port Mellon's Labour end with the winner Mrs, Ray Jolui-  Day'spoils^ just ;as. much as their son ready to catch the last throw  own aitd excitement runs high as the   from her husband  Legion deplores  pension inaction  -OTTAWA. ��� The   Royal   Canadian   Legion  says it is being forced to the conclusion  that the government has apparently forgotten its responsibility to the war disabled  and the dependents of the dead.  Deploring what it says is the seemingly  insensitive disregard of the federal government for the rights of disability pensioners  and dependents, the Legion, in a letter to  Prime Minister Pearson, expressed great  disappointmerit that no action on pension  increases was announced at a recent press  conference which previewed the business  of the next parliament.  -{.'It-is highly regrettable that this seemingly insensitive attitude of the Federal  Government docs not enable the war disabled and dependents of those who i died'to  share fully in the glories of our Centennial  year," said Legion National President Ron  MacBcath of Mohcton.  On four previous occasions the Legion  has set out its views oh this matter in the  form of briefs. In 1920 a full disability  pension was equated to a very basic civil  scryi'cc'salary;""Today the civil .Hervant in  question receives'$1,392 a year more than  tho pensioner,1,  The Legion letter followed years of .submissions on tho need for a more equitable  and basic forrpula to cover pension rates.  A pension increase was made in September, 1986, but this did not apply to wives  and children.  MUSIC STUDIO MSUMES CLASSES  PIANO - ORGAN - SINGING - THEORY - VIOLIN  Irene Sykes, LRSM (Teachers Diploma)  Gilbert Sykes, Singing and Voice Production  Rosabel Coupland, Violin  1739 North Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2312  wxn\ntni\xaxmtnv^^  Thl* fftveftiument It not puMuh-d or <Ji��pl*>*d by tu liquor Control 8o*rd ��t�� Dn Cawmi��f BrfUt* OfenMi  h'  M <*"|i  SliAt^*    I   *.  mvjT"**  ''-.''AW,  ��'    -ii    >i.  >t,   A/JA>AVt<  'l   <>//  i f> fi  .i', A  MS   ���MA  Land skiers  LEFf - RIGHT, . sing : the winning  77 team; as they Itrudge their iway, to  victdry at the Port ��� Mellon Labour  Day: sports. Hundreds of people  garnered for the annual event and  there was Keen participation in both'  children's and adult's sports.  Say You Saw It In 'The Times'  >set ,  ous popular,  fi[X  "AM'A    -v,  '      .< I     '      ' n   *'  A        '��    k      .<.."���    ' I  \H  %^  ���ThoJ^heck- covered��. tho...pjstqrior-. of- iho.  garage; trhowroom; general office; (service  and parts departments; The award "reads:  The Volkswagen Gold, lieaf Award for  attaining the Volkswagen 'standards of  efficiency in Canada's Centennial Year  10C7. ���'  Daniel IX'foe't, classic, Iloblnson Cru-  Bovv/a*., based on* the adventures ot - Scot*  tlwh penman Alexander Selldrk, who, spent  (our years marooned on Chile'a Juan Fernandez. Inlands.    MRBASSm��R  ���-i--]-\-v--Hii^lBE)L--'-- ��������� ���:"���- :-  773 Seymour Sn    ���'..   ^84-2436  VANCOUVER 2, P.CA  Ken Campbell    -   Chas. Campbell  CLEAN COMFORTABI.E ROOMS  $3^50 to>4-50 SIbbIo  IN CENTRE OF BEST StORES-  JlTiE^TRES ana" RESTAURANTS  It;  ��� -x.  TCTa^��.��a��tfaK>ilft^Vflbrt' I  ANOTHER SERVICE FOR THE AREA  FUR^aEAHED AND ALTERED EXPERTLY  Also Rug Cleaning al Reasonable Rales  PENINSULA CLEANERS  1521 Gower Pt. - Gibson* Phono 88^-2200  + j       PICK.UP AND DELIVERY,AT  Wigprd's Sewing Centre- 885-9345 - Secheit  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Socholt 885*2214  Toll Frco from Vancouver 685-4922  ls*=#��^il��mt*>^fi����^<*^  PROPOSED PRICE  Secheit & Gibsons TO Downtown Vancouver  (Bayshoro Inn)  NEW SCHEDULE SERVICES EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 4th  MONDAY  Lqaycs Socholt  Timo Flight  9:00 a.m,        901  3;00 p.m,        301  -WEDNESDAY*���  Leaves Gibsons  Timo Flight  9;15 a.m.    '   901  3:15 p.m.        301  Friday";^;;;".; "~  Lcavoj Vancouver  Timo Flight  10:30 a.m.      1031  4:00 p.m.        401  Saturday (Ono Flight only)  Leaves Scchclt  "*-*~*rF||ghr  9:00 a.m.        901  Leaves Gibsons  ~TI tn<i Flf sUtfl-"  9:15 a.m.       901  Leaves Vancouver  "Timo~~'*"~'"*'''"'Flight  10:00 a.m,      1001  SUNDAY (One Flight Only)  #  *mm��'  XX" ' '      ���    ��� , ���  it.!1'"**  ' i     ,i i '  if HMt (. . I     I " *       I       \  m-M  tmrm  1  Leaves Secholt  Fffg  301  o  3:00  p.m,  Leaves Gibsons  Flight  3125'p.ni.        301  Leaves Vancouver  Timo Flight  4:00, p.m.        401  OTHER CONNECTING SERVICES MONDAY - WEDNESDAY , FRIDAY irom*  Nclion l>, i Ponder Hbr, �� Egmont -. Thornamby li, ��� Jirvli Inlcr ����� Secret Cdyo and  ,_ Scchclt Inlet oreo,  Pender Hbr. to VancoMvor 16,50  Egmont to Vancouver .,.,.,16.80  Thornamby Is, to Von.   ,.13,80  Secret Coyo' to Vancouver 14��10  mmmfmm  I  I  A  ���v  li.'fii  "l  ���(,,  ml ���*�����.   .  * J-��~  t^/v-'V*"*-"-4**ta*  h y-y "-^*��v,p*i (-"r^i--  ^P&l^^'r&^^-yprKrpT^-tavffbyZfd^Ji  H(VU  iiij>^^.*k��i  ^s  4.  fl  !  ,^ f  .    '        ' .A, A.  ���  j.    j-rbaU     W* 1  ���"   U  brt  AiAJ&  ^ r  ? **i  I    tt.      I^'V^V1-)   A, <la V   1  ��*"   <���<    **.     S, *#*W  OTTAWA.���iPrlme,Minister L. B. Pearson  summoned a press 'conference��in' mid-  August', to,talk about.tiie-large 'amount of,  legislation (that will go before Parliament  this. fall. H& also, spoke '"of the strenuous  efforts being madp. by ithe' Cabinet to,'cut  government "spending, both' now and in the  future. - '    - A ,    h  . ? Massive cuts1 in government expenditures have to be made if Finance Minister  Mitchell Sharp is going to be -able to hold  his deftcit'.for 19B7-68 under the one trillion  dollar'mark and down io the $740 millions  he forecast in his last budget. Mr. Sharp  took a "look at the rate of rise in government spending this year and after examining the preliminary departmental estimates  for .the.coming fiscal year 1968-69 he blew  the whistle.1 r <  . A series of special Cabinet meetings  was called. The minister's were told of the  critical financial 'situation and took on the  tremendous task of slashing the estimates.  As always each "minister vigorously defended his own estimates but agreed with  the others that another department's pro-  tfiffr*   taW**  -  ~ X'  **~f*��     ^it.ti-UiL"'j** ��/<i|-*i   **���  -7  t>  *1*  **��  \  *  ^  ��       f'iA t  o*I"Mmi   ������  I  -��� '  ,hsis:ch inpin to e^oirape  the cburc-h's policy ijf%$ apgyo^ .*> ^  jcomgle* problems confronting *,danad4?s  na^iye peoples.    -     "*' ' *"-'5   ',' V   '  That's the import of a report prepared       ,,..,���*.-.,'--.-*���     n...    T    ���-  for presentation to the 2^rd general S#3Wd    ��l b&^natafcialand provincial levels. Tfee  of ���%' Anglican Churcfc ofCanadarmieting ' bodies, Trho&Iy non-sectarian and yotontary  here next month                 ~���'**   '���  ~��    m-A ^Mtio-nf' ��r. +*��* -t-hov *mvi-M��-ti�� *h.  Indians/** -' -     ,   ' -  SUPPORT" URGED   -*      *  ,  Dealing .jnainly with it^jJjitlSatt situation," thy>epor1. 'calJ^far -support of organizations' w]frchv"recently iriave been formed  Last function  facing meetings' progressed with "tens of  millions", in the words of Mr. Pearson,  cut out of the proposed spending. More  will have to be sliced if <the government is  to avoid a -crisis.  ��|*"|��        1  4    '    * a -  . -   WJ| -       ,a       -,     "���*|r��^   '-  Underground wealth  theme of conference  posed expenditures for the -coming ycaf   WHEN ROBERTS Creek Royal Can-   tives. Veterans enjoying a ch&t-are:  could and should be cut. And so the fact-        adian Legion Branch 219 hosteji ^r.. J. ,Eyaris  and  President .;BiU  North   Vancouver   Senior   Veterans   Cathcart of North Vancouver ;'jMr.rL.  Club, Branch 118 recently, it was one   G7 Bengough;"' Mr. Wm. Gilbert^and  of the'last Legion functions attended   President Geoff ThaHcher" of~ Braridi   FUTURE development and marketing of  w Uf�� mnmw o��^  ��oPi ���.iA,rrt    wo,,^ 'ti,^ ftQ.���oar_Ai/i eo^o+d-nr^f        the underground Tesources of twowest-    ^tion"^theInatiyrpeopies "in modern    detprinjnatioii and perspj^l $$pWf it is p  SZSlL Stile    s001?^' ^^ r���P��rt a^s�� -'w^�� a�� Christians,   jagr^mejit with, (that_ par| <j| Jn��; Christian  GRIM WARNING  After viewing with" seme dissatisfaction  the results of his grim warning to the  Cabinet/ Mr. Sharp took off for a two  weeks' holiday in Europe. On his return  there will" be still more cutting sessions.  Newsmen listened to the Prime Minister's;, recital ;of the problems'with interest.  Then one .enquired if the Prime Minister's  remarks did' not seem to indicate that he  planned ">tq_be with us for some time to .  come?"        A  Mr, Pearson replied, "I certainly plan  to be with you for some time to come."  "Will you be nere with us long into 1968,  sir?" "another newsman enquired.  The, Prime Minister replied, "I know  you'll be very sorry to see me go. I'm.  having a wonderful. summer. I've never"  had so much to do in my life in a summer;  and so many unusual things to do. Indeed,  if t weren't, young 3nd vigorous and full of  zeal and go, I'd never be able to stand it."  Another reporter asked, "Are you sur-  fprised to find ^leadership race^oihg'bnin'"  your own party?"  "There isn't any leadership race in my  own party, but we have to get an occasional  headline, you know," said Mr. Pearson.  This exchange immediately produced a  rash of newspaper stories forecasting that  - the Prime Minister has changed his mind  and  now plans to stay  on in office' well  ���-' into 1968���if not throughout  1968.    It certainly seems to indicate that the Prime  .Minister is now by no means clear in his  own mind as to just when he should indicate that he is  stepping  down from  the  office of Prime Minister and leader of the  national Liberal party.  At one time he-had been dropping hints  that   he   might  declare   his   intentions   to  ^.retire early this fall and after the Party  .j?ol a leadership com^gtiAP *OJ^��ni-ifi<J J&  January   or  February^ jgf; I9^8��fhe ;'wouid  , retire.   But now he V^eem's^W have moved  .further into the future, the date on which  'he will definitely tail it quits and return  to private life.  LOUD AND CLEAR  ll is likely that the Prime Minister has  heeded the word that has been coming  into national Liberal headquarters from  . across the country. The word coming.  through loud and clear is that all talk  ebout the Prime. Minister retiring soon be  dropped. It does not make for unity or  .������slrerifilh wilhin a political party for the  members,to bo uncertain as to just how  long ;lho leader .isi going to be around.  For .example a; large number- of provincial nnnunl Liberal party meetings are  coming up iri the near future. Liberals in  the various provinces are wondering whom  they should approach to bo guest speaker.  If Mr. Pearson is going to carry On for  many months, then there will bo less  uncertainty. They can ask Mr. Pearson-  hiivuiclf to do Ihp honours, or they can  invite FaXtorntil Affairs Minister Pnul  Martin or Finance Mlni-Her MUcha!! Sharp'  or Dufonco MlnlHtbr Vn\\\ Hellyer, or per-  hnp.-i Trndu MUi)'lsi��r JRoburt Winters. There '  l,s 110 problem Involved.  Mul If the word koIh nro'und���nnd Is not  .squolehod���that Mr. Pearson Is preparing  .to step down, lho Liberal leadership race  will be on with a vengeance. For the Prime  Mlnl.ster to .state categorically  that there  by life member and past president 219 - and the1^ 89-year-old secretary ~of  William   Gilbert.    After   20   years the -Norih..y-aiicouyer Dlub^Mr. Sam  residence, Mr. Gilbert left last week Walker,  for Lake Cowichan to be nearer rela-  200 percent increase .. .   ���  ���  ��� ��� ' 1 . .���, ������.'���-  Growing demand for pilots  may bring training changes  .-"  ������ ������'���..��� "7     7 - ������������  -" '      '1    '  SERIOUS consideration is being given by  : mereial* pilot population in Canada will be  The report, by **he' synod's xs^-d&gst^-  mental committee on Indian and Eskimo  affairs under the chairmanship "of Rt. IR^v.  Russell F. Brown, Bishop of Quebec, urges  federal and provincial governments ito in-  elude Indians xn all levels <rf iiie deeiskm-  making process, particularly, ithose'Erectly  affected hy isuch decisions and1 policies.' ,  The report is self-eondfminaJ��yy istaftig  that 'the committee"ItseE^fias SdTndfan or  Eskimo representation at*, present and  stresses  the need for their "inclusion in  ?*.-    *'    t  *���   ,        -   a��-      J   ,    *^*-"-a**~ -   ���.-   '~   *      a  policy-making church bodies.  Notingr that- government and chtirch  alike  must - share - responsibility  for * the  are significant in that' itiiey provide the  means' whereby .Indians may begin to  determine, their "own fUture. ;     v  In addition, the- development of Indian  Frrendship Centres across the country lias  helped Indians'in th'e transliion front rural  to -urban life.  The committee believes that community  development offers a^ challenge td missioii-  aries-iaad'efergy in the,field because it  can be <an important factor in their; local  situation, and one' to which tiie church  must,address itself.   .       l  "Ips/pfar as <��mmiunity devetotmient en-  ables.p'eople* to rise to a new leyel of seK-  ��- t      j-     * *       r-*\a v     r\    \\     y r     "*.���*-'��  the federal Department of Transport to  the aviation industry's problem of obtain'  ing sufficient pilots to keep pace with the  growing demand for air transport:  It is estimated that within the next  decade the number of pilots required by  Canada's ^six major scheduled carriers will  have increased by almost 200 percent.  Three -separate studies have been made  by department researchers to assess, the  effectiyenessy of current: ;progran^ i;ofAfedi,  era! assistance for flying training and to  consider alternatives. While no decisions  yet have been made, it seems clear that  some program changes are inevitable.  WORLD-WIDE TREND  The upsurge in Canadian air Transpprt  activity is part of a world-wide trend which  is causing concern in many countries over  the availability of pilots to operate the  larger numbers of aircraft.  Several countries and a number of airline companies have started training  schemes to ensure that the pilots will be  available. North America, so far, has been  able to obtain a sufficient supply but. there  axe indications that there might be problems in the future.  By 1976, it is, estimated, the total com-  Promotipn ,  flOYAL Canadian Airforce Information Office has released news of  between; 9,200   and   12,200.    To   fill   this  .require.menti  -an  average  of- -more than  .  . ljlOO pilots will have to be trained each  year until then.   -  HIGHLY-SKILLED  SHORT -,    *'  /WMle there is currehtiy an abundant  , supply of commercial pilots with 'limited  experience and quia-lifications, a shortage is  developing of the highly qualified personnel  who Were available in the past. The air  forceAtsed to sup^y"aif^ighificant numb^4  of qualified pilots to civil aviation but fbi��  supply is no longer abundant. \  Uridtsr tiie current program of assistance  for flying training, which was started in  1949,' the federal -government pays -$10p  to��� each ..eligible ^.person _ who obtains a  private flymg license and $100 to the school  which trained 'him.  By the end of 1966 subsidies had been  made to a total of 28,156 persons at a total  cost of more than $5,500,000.  However, recent studies indicate^;j&fit,  while the program has encouraged^ civil  aviation generally, it is not certain tiiat it  influences any large numher to become  commercial pilots-.. -        A&j-ff  It has been suggested that what aSiiiSMje  urgently required is some means of jasssisl-  ' ihg joilots-; to itake' tiie, advawe<tJ#ai'nftig  necessary" to qualify 'them to the'^airline  standard.  ���'���������. ������.      ���' ���'���   ���-���' ��� ' *��*  0  Municipalities head  backs new B.C. bank  PLANS of the. new Bank of B.C. have received  support  from  the  president of  the Union of B.C. Municipalities.  Mayor J. F. Gardner of Williams l.ake  has issued a|. statement saying:  "The organization of a chartered bank  headquarters in British Columbia, operated  by British Columbians, and with the,, development of British ''''Columbia as its primary field of interest, is a, significant forward step in the development of our province. ,  "The Bank of British Columbia brings  all these advantages to bear on economy  of the province at an extremely important  period of .our history* In the wake of massive natural resources development, many  /now sninll businesses and vseeondary .industries arc being formed and these new  enterprises will benefit - greatly from the  attention- of a bank which is thoroughly  familiar wilh, their problems and opportunities.  "The   Bank   of   British   Columbia   of  course, also will bo an important addition1  lp Itself to the business community of the  era Canadian' provinces arid  Northwest states will^e" "explored  5��th- general -.conference of the Pacific  Northwest Trade Association in Edmonton  on Sept. 10-12.  ..,.--The..gatiiering.jadll bring ..toge_hftr-JecQg-  nized authorities 'on the- extraction of industrial ores arid tiheir p:rocessirig, as well as  ��� geologists,' metaliitfgiits,"��� scierifets' arid  economists; iri addition' to - business' leaders- arid^^ "govfernriient.'��f|icials. ���   ���    ���  The federal igovernnient��\yall be represented by -Minister o�� Energy, Mines and  Resources J6an-tiuc " Pepin,* who' will deliver tiie keynote address��at the opening  banquet. Spokesman for** the U.S. government  will  be  David  S.   Black, r recently  Conference theme is "Our, Underground  appointed Under-Secretary of -the Inferior.  Wealth." An inventory, of ������^i.area-*��; resources in this category will be,presented  fo?m U.S. and Canadian viewpoints -by  Charles Phillips Purdy, .Jr. of Seattle,  Copper Range Exploration Company; and  Dri" J. C. Sproule, Calgary geologist and  >foin^er^-ofv'his^own��'^com  in geological exploration.  Theodore R. Gates, chief economist in  the office of special representative for  trade negotiations in the executive office  of the President of the United States (will  appraise the economic effects of tariff reductions -proposed under the 'Kennedy  Round of GATT agreemnts.  must plead for forgiveness for our participation in tne perpetuation of injustices, to  tradition, which identify wi^ -She bum-anity  of -fgg&vgr't ty*e .report say^.  ,1  A powerful; fishing iijtdr:"vwtfe  IV1NR0QE  SPORTWIN  LITTLE BIT  RANCH  RIDING STABLES  TRAIL RIDES  ..~9ra-in.*io 9 -p*m. *  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  ��86-2253  R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  Trolls at a snail's pace and so  smoothly, there's barely a ripple*  A mere 34 inches-high; trie "Sportwirt  sets just inches above the transom.  Stows easily in your trunk. Your Sportwin  has big power when you want it, too. A turn of the 7  throttle will send you homeward jn a hurry.  Check these other Sportwin features:  ��� Economy���runs 80 or more rniles on 5-gallpn tarrk  ��� Runs on an economical 50-1 gas-oil mix.  o Tilts to 16 different positions,  o Evinrude 2-year warranty. ���'���  ��� Softer rubber mounts make tfie 9V_ even smoother.  SEETHE Wz JOBAYuASK ABOUT EASY^PAyiVIEfjT|  ^~_ ���  Madeira Park. 9.C. : PJi. 883-2266 r  EMimmUBE    saliva siivicE  f    t   Ml     Ml)")1 (\   ���,*i ��'  Puts a N��W Home wSthin  the Reach of Everyone!  ��i*��|.lfl^fc����ill*MU���� wit i-M m#i<H*i it  i��m 'soon ns Mr, Pearson fires tho nun. Mr.  Mnr'lin hfl,i been heiu'lnit from ��� .supporters"  In tho Hold, urulng.hln. to hoqomo more  acllvo. But In his post AH No. 2 In lho  CnWnet ho Ih In n difficult position nnd  cannot nppw to be crowdlnH.Lho hw\i\ of  Mr, I'cnr.son, _, '  ON THP SIDBUNES  John Turner,,iho younK' rcRlntrnr-Rcn-'  oral who liopon floon to linvu l-is dopnrlmont  ro-nainwl lho Depnrlincnl of Cor|>or��lo and  Consumer Affairs, |s nlso lcttln�� H bo  known qulelly that lurwlll |)�� lit tho riinnlnK  when' tlio race slnrls, In fact, ho nlonn  Willi Mr,'Hellyer and Mr, Sharp havo been  irotllnf? up and down tho flldellno��r��howln��  un t-ntfornoM to jjet Into liiu /track nnd  Marl running In (*nrno:d, '  All MiIh ihIiow of i'lithuwtnain lncrt'n��0H ,  tho conviction nmonK.MboratH In tho field  that Mr, l-unrapn i�� roody lo bow out, \l  undermlnos tho national lomlwr'n power  nnd pre,H|l��o, It Jn bad for lho Panly and  tlio (Vovornmont,'  'mm inwsa��o. hit-s been received iivt.  *-~ow��wir^d"Umlflrstoortr~HCTica-MrrI^Br��*-  ���Niiii, whllo not directly dcchirlnn thnt ho  will not bo noon ^tU'ln��, did ��ny.. ho will  be with lho nowHpaponnen ���'for isomo llmo  to   como". ��� Thnt  could   menn   unlll  tho  ���,.��.,iipr.JiiH,<*l*,l.lKlH. - , ,����������������w,  .^-^���Mt-niillnm, Mr. r����ir��on Ih wnUln��n��r,  walclilnii with coiiMldorablo inlorwd, tlio  dovelopnienlfl wltlvln tho Oon,iorvnllv<.  parly. If tlinl I'ai'ly'n >pilornhl|. convon*  Him HolectH (>n oiiHor, brlfthl, yound loader  ito roplmiu. .lohn Dlefe.nbnkcr then, Mir,  Ponrumi will doflnlloly* Hlep down next  year, according to hlo olono 'nnsoclalw,  ihit If Mr, 'Dlofonbnkor Is ro-ploctcd nat^  lonnl Tory lender, then Mr, Vonrnon mlfflit  JttNt dccltlo to wlnyoii throughout IIMIH,   Ho  Ponough is n medical assistant in  chcu'go of the medical inspection  room at RCAF Station Beausojour,  Manitoba, .,���.,..,..  tho Union of British Columbia Municipalities, I extend good wishes to tho nvannge-  ment, staff and ishnroholders/ of tho bnnlf  nnd nm confident their operations wlll bo  nu .puMnndfng succesa."  IWUtaMUUUUUUEpr^^  9tjH*��M^WlWil**lW*��l*i^^(lW.lfc^^'Wg  GET THE MESSAGE  :^^^7.H7,  AtU STAR CAST  THIS % CAWfPBEtm'S VARIETY  SPECIAL WIATIJNIEE  Starting 2:00 p.m  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9  Fri., Sat., *NAon(, Sept. 8, 9 and J1  Ding Crosby, Rod Duttons^ifvnn-  ..Margro.C.^A^..^,,  **Technicolor - Cinemascope  Cqrtoon  \  11  ��� i,  , NATIONAL'S WINDERMERp 3-bedroom fq'rpUy, foc^turos sound, i prqctM ,''  , doslgnlnp,  Wll  basement,  attached carport, , onplneorcd i Gang-Nall  roo^ '      ,  trusses,,furnltui-o-flnlshccl kitchen cabinets, colour choice of 210-lb aspholt  , .  shlnolos etc, Just ono of National's Now "APPROVED" series,,      >'    '' I  ".:THIS 3-BEDROOM If9��WE;,$)|4f250!S^...-,*'  COMPLETELY COI^PONIE^  YOUR LOT W im Al^pA       ;  NATIONAL Is doing something ab^ut housing .., through hotter cjestqnlng*  modprn component-construction methocl? qnd,'t(tf^nlqu<^,.<iT^o!'f^uft;'4., .a.  good basic homo In a price range that rflgk^*? Wfra go<>d sens�� with today's  -biidgoMlnanc.ng-i^.-a-homp4hat^  or give "young marrleds" a first home. Talk tp our representalrlYfisi f . , spo  how National can put YOU into tho home-owner bracket easier thon yow  may have thought possible. '.''..'��''.'���   '  it  t  ���it  i  .i ������  *(*fuw* wawyiMi M^^i,w^p��i^^-��i^*si(��^sai^w*/*a*wt^       inttMtottJ  LIMITEP TIME-OFFER"9H^Y^-r--r��WRITp*OR^fHOHE^PW>a"  ' * - "**Noto; Local bulld|r)q site condljlonrmayYafythoprlw Mlohtlyr"*'""' ' *'  +APWi��WTrffrp>^lH?Uaa^a,^  AT YOUR  Secheit Theatre,  THE THEATRE ON THE WATERFRONT  ....'.. ,.,...,....... i....  , ,.  aVioaoaocKKyKKxxMoocx^  LOCAL  REPRESENTATIVE  NATIONAL  BILL KRISTOFFERSpN  R.R. No. 1, Scchch, D.C. -. Phono 885-2039  or wrlto direct toi '  ENGINEPPD STRUCTMRES pp. \%%  Box 245 - Abborpford, B.C.  ��� -.*^nS��!*a'W-w����*J����t-t��-i**f  fl^(^S^'w3w'�����'i"^^*aW����*Wn��W^'��^l<^ rjswo'F*"' ��-rtn-**��^' tVl"*-  --*iiiwiMwiB((��,i**i,nn,iiijn*iiiiim  wwwi��wa-w*i,-ii  I -'ii*!!'���!,���:  j , fl"','. ���*, n-i  -aH^��BS^��^|fft-**��9(ti'teiMii*a��wi*t'  Page 8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September*, 1967  '***������manmiimmimjnmimimaBm���m***���****)���' - ' ��� ������*������''���- �������� ��� ������������in ���n ��� ���     I'������������**n***  Around Gibsons  MR. and MRS. Harry Hurlburt with their  son and daughter, Gordon and Shirley,  recently returned from a long summer trip  through mueh of Canada and the States.-  The purpose of the trip'was to visit a number of'family friends and relatives, and also to attend meetings in connection with  Gordon's missionary work in Kenya, East  Africa.  While Shirley stayed at home at the  beginning, the other three went first on the  Trans-Canada highway as far as Winnipeg,  where Mrs. Hurlburt was born, and where  some of her relatives still live. From there,  they went into the U.S. and had a happy  time visiting relatives in Wisconson, Illinois, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and New York.  For some, it was the first time in twenty  years or more that the Hulburts had seen  them.  From the eastern states, the journey  tuined southward, where a week was spent  at a children's camp in the hill country of  Kentucky, and on to Georgia. It was here  that a reunion with Harry's sister, Mrs.  Agnes Bell, turned into tragedy, as she  died in a car accident just four hours after  the Hurlburts arrived for the visit with her.  A few days with friends in Florida was  much enjoyed, and it was there that Shirley joined the party to make the family  complete. From Floiida it was into Georgia, and then straight across to Jefferson ,  City, Missouri, where Harry's aunt lives.  One highlight of this visit was a tour  through the Missouri state capitol building.  After Missouri came visits with friends  in Nebraska and Colorado, and then some  sightseeing through Grand Teton and Yellowstone National Parks, and a glimpse at  the World Boy Scouts Jamboree in Idaho.  Finally, a look at beautiful Lake Osoyoos  and home.  The whole journey took two months to  complete, and nearly 11,000 miles were  added to the life of the family car. Five  provinces were visited, and 26 states. Besides the American parks already mentioned, three Canadian National Parks were  enjoyed: Glacier, Yoho, and Banff. The  Hurlburts took their ' tent and camping  equipment with them, and enjoyed 17 different nights of camping in various parks  and campsites across the country. Fortunately, they jwere .home, before , the��ban on  camping started! Gordon has been conducting services at Bethel Baptist in Secheit  Sunday mornings, and at Calvary Baptist  Church at Gibsons Sunday evenings.  The Hurlburts will be spending part of  this coming winter in California. Gordon  returns to his field work in Kenya ��� next  January.  *   *  *  Pastor Bud McLean and family and  Russel Abram have returned from a two-  week holiday during which they journeyed  through Alberta, Montana, Idaho, and the  Interior of B.C. .  Mr. Harry Corlett and son Robert have  returned from two months fishing around  the Queen Charlottes. ,v  Sorry to hear that Mis. Al ..Larson, who  had an injured knee, feiLwhen her crutch  slipped, breaking her arifi and leg, necessitating a stay, in hospital.  Guests of Mr..,and Mrs. N, Skpgmo were  Mr.; and Mrs. Harry Gueffroy from Edmonton. .:.."...  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Azyan and family are  moving to Aldergrove where Mr. Azyan  will go into partnership with his brother  in a construction business.     ....A  Jauests, for a week at the home of Mr.  arid Mrs.' D. Fraser was the latter's sister  Mrs. M. Starr from Athabaska, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs.. Verne Watson and Bunny  have returned  from  a  month's  vacation.  '" They, visited Mrs. Watson's father at Kamloops. *  Mi?(!,and Mrs; Wm. Weinhandl and family and Miss Nancy Le Warne enjoyed a  holiday in the interior.  FAREWELL  Mrs. Verne Azyan was guest of honor  at a farewell party Friday afternoon at  the home of Mrs, Frances Psovsky.  Mrs. Azyan has been a most willing  worker In community projects, assisting  with P-TA, Cubs, Brownies etc. In fact, she  was always ''Johnnie on the spot," ready  to lend a helping hand,  In token of appreciation of her many  kindnesses/ she was presented with a  beautiful painting bf a local scene from  Mesdames, Joyce Ripper, Celia Fisher,  Marion Asagcer, Fran Psovsky, Marleno  Da\vo, Marlon West, Bonnie Anderson, Teddy Benson, Daisy Crowhurst, Yvonne Boyd, '  , Jean Scott, Doreen; Mathews, and her aunt  Mrs, Baker, Agnes Labante, Blanche Hor-'  soman, mother of the honoured guest; Alma Muehlcrikamp, Val Walter, Maureen  Sleep, Shirley Horseman, Mario Gaw,,Jill  Hill, Marie Fredrick, PhllUs Hoops, Pat  Comeau,   Molra   Clements   and   Eleanor  ��� "Crosby,''-- ��� ������������ ��� ��� ���- "������' ���'������"��� ��������������� A   A parly for Lyndon Cramer and Danny  Brackett was held at the homo of Doug  *nna-nuUi'StowartrFriday-evening"#lierr*  number of friends gathered to wish them  Well, A humorous reading was given by  Mr��, D, Parke and Raman and refresh*  menta were enjoyed, Lyndon and .Danny  have since left to altend school at Moose  Jaw, Sask., as has Douglas Lowther,  SBAFORTH MILITIA  Cptv.lllck Wray of D, Company 5 Pla**  toon Seafortb Highlanders of Canada left  by plane for Ontario Sunday, August 27th  to' attend two-and-a-hnlf months with 2nd  Battalion Royal Regiment in West Germany, "  Ho was chosen because of his Attitude'  dress, work and generally being a good  soldier.  Lt, John Ayrls'advises Ihitl tho militia  "-lflH^rccommenco-^jrt^Mfdr^ncmlfiniti-T  years-old and over will Iks welcome, It i��  also )>ro|K)8cd to, start cadets tills year.  Shop early  Planning saves money  on automobile trips  Booklet outlines  business services  OTTAWA. ��� A   comprehensive   outline   of  assistance available to business and industry from 25 federal governfnent depant-  ments and agencies is contained in >a newly  published Department of Industry booklet  entitled Federal Services for Business.  The publication is a revised and updated  version of the original Federal Services for  Business published in 1962.  Revision of the publication has been  made necessary by new legislation, by  changes in existing legislation, by the creation of 'several new government departments, and because of the introduction of  new and expanded services at the federal  level.  Copies of Federal Services for Business,  in English or French, are available free  from the Information and Promotion  Branch, Department of Industry, 123 Slater  Street, Ottawa.  The booklet contains information regarding the specific services available to  a wide range of specialized businesses and  industries as well as more general information relating to the broader aspects of  government ia^stance^"^^A^^^^^^"^   ^ ^ "   '  Among the departments and agencies  covered are those concerned with agriculture, housing, mining and exploration,  finance, fisheries, labour, health and welfare, and many more.  The subjects dealt with include financial  ''and"''otn���r*,i6ms"':of'"''direcTt assistance, research, marketing, patents and copyright,  business opportunities, taxation, labour  relations, government regulations, and the  ��� application of statistical data to the operation of a business or industry. Each department and agency has appended a list  of its own informative publications, the  total running into many hundreds.  Health  SITUATION at the Secheit garbage  dump has reached the health  hazard stage and as may be seen  the garbage now reaches the roadway.   Apart from the overflow, the  hazard  stench is terrible and large numbers  of rats exist there. The dump is in  close proximity to the residential  area.  Pender High-Lights  THE GERMAN Pavilion has the most  striking architectural design of any at  Expo. The pavilion, constructed of eight  steel masts, the highest 120 feet, covered  with tent like steel mesh and completed  with perpendicular glass walls, resembles  a snow-capped mountain during daytime  and is lit from inside at night.  Theme, of the pavilion is "The Land and  the People" and within this theme exhibits  portray man as creator, man as producer,  man as explorer and man and his society.  The pavilion has exhibits that appeal to  many interests. Those interested in physics  can see the table at which, in 1938, Otto  Hahn discovered that the uranium atom  is fissionable.  -,--���������& --is possible,   in  the -, field   of - optical  goods and precision instruments, to learn  how a lens is made, what an aerial reconnaissance camera looks like and the type  of photo-and equipment a future, astronaut  will take into space.  Also on display is the first diesel engine,  the original geiger counter, and the "famous"'  bathyscope built by a German firm for the  underwater exploration of Professor Picard.  The first printing press, the Gutenburg  press dating back 500 years, is there as is  the famous first Heidelberg press. Music  by composers such as Bach, Beethoven and  Stockhausen is also displayed.  It has been said that the Cuban pavilion  ���by Donna Vaughan  is daring in architectural design. If so  that is not the only daring thing about the  pavilion. In my opinion the concept, exhibits and designers were also very audacious in fact they had a lot of nerve to  deluge us with their propaganda. The  theme, obstensibly, is that of "Man and  the Idea" but in actual fact amounts to  nothing more than slavish devotion to  Fidel Castro and glorification of his regime.  The propaganda took the form- of films  about the Castro regime consisting mainly  of photos of the "bearded one" himself;  placards protesting the CIA, LSD, American participation in Vietnam; books of  propaganda, for instance one called "Anti-  Imperialism", and countless other excuses  to push Communism at us.  I asked the hostess about tbe book concerning anti-imperialism and she said in  perfect English, "Do you speak French or  Spanish. I do not speak English." I suppose that was as good a way as any of  getting out of explaining something she  probably didn't have an answer, for herself.  Of all the pavilions I saw I liked the  Cuban one least of all. It didn't tell me  anything about the country that everyone  doesn't know already and far from being  effective it was more laughable than anything.  IT COSTS more to drive a car this year  (everything costs moi^e), but <a little  judicious planning can save money on a  vacation or business trip.  One of the biggest travel savings can  be made in overnight accommodations,  according to the B.C. Automobile Associa-  ifeian, by observing a few 'simple . precautions. ,      ' ..������  First, plan the day to stop early in the  area of choice. This will give a wider  section of accommodations at a price you  want to pay,.without sacrificing on quality.  The .minimum-rate rooms usually fill up  first, and if you are there first you can  get the minimum'rate.  If you have no interest in special events  or: festivals which may be taking place in  certain areas, try to avoid those areas in  your travels. Bear in mind that such  events usually mean higher 'accommodation eosts while they are in progress.  TOUR BOOKS HELP  Take a look occasionally at some of the  more modest accommodations available.  BCAA tour books list a wide range of  accommodations suitable for the varying  states of the North American pocketbook.  The $1 or $2 you can save on overnigHt  accommodations will add up rapidly on a  two-week trip.  Mealtime on the road offers, another  chance for savings. While you're on vacation, or a business trip, you Will want to  try a gourmet's delight occasionally, but  as a steady diet these would prove as  unsatisfactory as they would be as a  regular thing at home.  Use a cafeteria occasionally for a meal  time saving. .Another lunclatime practice  which can provide dividends in pleasure as  well as cash is the roadside picnic. Many  provinces and states now have excellent  roadside rest areas with picnic facilities.  The roadside stop gives the family a chance  to stretch its legs, and if Fido is along, he  can give you an exercise run.  Plan your sightseeing carefully, to avoid  tourist traps. ' Give close scrutiny���and a  wary eye���to flamboyant billboards advertising "musts" for you to visit. You can  avoid many disappointments, and a considerable drain on the pocketbook, by leaning on a reliable guidebook to steer you  to the above-board attractions.  PLAN  BUYING  Plan your souvenir buying just as care-,  fully.   Buying  a  souvenir which has  no  'identification with the area you are visiting, other than the name, can be a waste  of money.  The network of turnpikes is a boon for  the motorist intent on fast time from point  to point. But the family on a trip can  occasionally save substantially, and often  enjoy more scenic wonders, by getting off  the itoli roa<$s and JoHowing alternate  routes���a practice widely known as "shun-  piking."  You can save money before you leave  home by making sure your car is in good  shape.   It will help avoid breakdowns.  One final budget note, the auto club  points out���linger a few days in an area  that interests you, rather than remaining  constantly on the go. BCAA estimates it  costs about $8 for a driving day of 300  miles.  Overheard, husband answering the  phone: "She's not home, Mrs. Barlow.  Would you like to leave a rumor?"  | WINNER OF R ACADEMVAWARDS!  G0l!W\  MA**  A (WOW  PRCOuC'CN-  DAVID  LEAN'S  FILM  ���t>90MS,  DOCTOR ZHilACiO  **���****?* "S*- **���  R0BIR1 BOir DAVID LEAK ;-��.>��.^.��� *,^rw��!K':  TWILIGHT THEATRE ��� GIBSONS  Phone 886-2827  Starts Today  Wed.. Sept. 6  Wed..    Sept.    6:    Two  Shows, 1:30-5 p.m. and  7:30-11 p.m.  Thur., Sept. 7: One  Show, 7:30-11 p.m.  Fri., Sept. 8: One Show,  7:30-11 p.m.  Sot;. Sept.s9: Two Shows/  1:30-5  p.m.  and  7:30-  11 p.m.  Mon., Sept. 11: One  Show, 7:30-11 p.m.  Tue., Sept. 12: One  Show, 7:30-11 p.m.  PRICES:  Adults, Matinees  (Wed. and Sat.) SI .50  Adults,   evenings,   $2.00  Children and Students,  Matinee and Evening,  ���$1.25  DOORS OPEN HALF  HOUR BEFORE SHOW  COMMENCES  Reserved Seat Available  MALCOLM Mactavish, of Uw,lw,  was one of 130 delegates from all  parts of B.C. who attended the  annual summer , conference of the  B.C. Teachers' Federation in Prince  jGfeorge. Mr. Mactavish attended an  economic seminar held in conjunction  Attends Seminar  Secheit,    with  tho  main  conference.   Shown  above, during a break in proceedings,  are, left to right: Jurd Kirby,,of the  federation staff; Ed Prkachin, Port  Moody; Ernest Costain, Victoria and  Mr. Mactavish.  KEEP THIS  IN MIND  WHEN YOU  SELECTTHE  HEATING  SYSTEM FOR  YOUR NEXT HOME.  nwuLUWLnuntnvtuxtnminnunMimuxux  DO YOU OWN A SHARE IN YOUR  COMMUNITY! IF NOT WHY NOT  BY BUYING A SHARE IN THE  W,rat "^^W^m^^f.i^afehfr.P'*'*.-^^.* WtvSI ��� w.^MFii��B*w*i in �������*��->- W-W p) Pip pin Ml ��m* p % m -wns** III PM  SUNSHINE COAST GOLF & COUNTRY  CLUB  Scchclt: Mr. Dick Clayton  -<Shop Eosyh:MrrHrBrGprden  -<Hr Br Gorden -and Kennett)r  Mr. Bruce Redman (Redman's  Rod ,and While), Mr, Frank  Newton  (Parker's Hardware).  Roberts Crook. Mr. Ed Mcll-  wqlne 886-7486, ;,. .  BsiiifflMiflia.-iiifl.ifl.iJij  ###*��**(��#r*��  Did you know you can say'p money by taking out a  membership today . , .? A fow charter memberships .Uill available ^ Fun for the entire Family for  $300 together with all club privileges.  For Further Information Contact;  Gibsons;- Mr. Keith Wright  15tTpcrVata)rMr"RdfTdyr6f;  886.7715rMrM5|l|-< Sneddon;  886-9398, Mr, M. Jay, 886-  2587. Mrs. Wilma  886-7026.  Port   Mellon;   Mr.  gain, 884-5361,  It's the Electric Heating Seal  of Approval, and it tclla  you nil you need to know  ,    about your no.Kt heating  -system. First, it tolls yotf that  you're going to enjoy tho  draft-free comfort and room-  hy-room temperature control  of, electric heat, you'll havo  clean hoat; heat that's easy on  your furnishings. -. and your  1 family's health. Second, tho  Seal tells you that your electric  heating system vyjll he installed  to standards set out hy thoehtirol  cetric heating industry; standard.* .,  that ennui'0 adequate capacity and  maximum economy of operation.  Tho Electric Heating Seal is youi;  guarantee of a modern, ofllclont heating  nystom ... i\n electric heating system  installed to Medallion Standards. You can't got  "iiriridri(ti)fitH^  system: only electric. And you don't havo  io know an ohm from an amp to demand"it,.  14,000 HOMEOWNERS HAVEMADE-"  ELECTRIC HEAT B.e.'S H0HEST SEUER  B,'C, HYDRO  -ti-  MaV*iw


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