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The Peninsula Times Sep 13, 1967

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 p-^-W  -;������ sA^'A'Sh!  ,.,!���,���  'a-           I                                                _,_^_^__.-,.--__-^ ,-                                _   ^                 ������<_                   _                        ,- ,.              _             ^   _                                                                    -_                                                                                      v                                                 _     ,                                                                                                                                                                                                                                         *1                                 I       "��� '    l   '  af   'll  ,  ._   ..   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Village Council  " failed ioaShow* any enthusiasm for the  suggestion "that once Council ��� received 1 a  report on the Secheit Water Works from  the engineering -consultant, a copy be for-  warded to >the ^Regional Board.  Interested <*n acquiring the Water ,W/pj:ks,  response  Canadian 'iicro Data Ltd-  2132 West"12th Ave.  jc/63*  Authorized os seoond do*  moil 4-by..!%.. *��������* VOW^  Deportment, ��ttowa.  copy of the consultant's report waen com-'  ploted.  ; Chairman Bill Swain (commented "when  we receive the report together, with .the  hill, I wonder would they toe prepared to  p$y the^ost?" Comm'. Morgan, Thompson  said he had' no recollection of the Board  " Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sowtffio Jervis Inlet), including Por t Mellon, Hopkins Landing, GronhonVg Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  ^Vyjjfeon Creek, Selirf<j Park, S��-helt;jHaJfi^n,8ay, Secret Cove/Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl'Cove, Egrriont  <���     ,,���"���:'���:vn mA"^���ii. '-,w 'f'^ry _''   , . j.<, .-. r���.t . , , .   Council previously agreed to obtain serv- - ever forwarding Council copies of any of  ices of a -consultant" with the object of  ascertaining a valuation pf the system. At  a tecent'meeting of the Regional Board, it  was moved Council be asked to submit a  its" reports. The "Chairman agreed, adding  that Council has assisted financially in  establishment of ithe Regional Garbage  Dump -and that he felt,Council would therefore be justified in asking the BoaTd_to  help defray survey costs. .',",  Comm. Adele de Lange said this would  not.be advisable unless Council wished to  take over the Water Works, "1 don't think  we want that at this time," she added, ���,  'Following further discussion it was moved the letter be filed.  Pointing out that we have three different speed limits posted within the Village,  Comm, Thompson suggested thought be  'given to establishment of one speed in order  ���ty avoid confusion..- He said, it is his view  #St speed should be. set at either 20 m.p.h.  or. 30 m.p.h. but. he personally felt 30  would be preferable. "At present it is not  fair- to the -police, drivers or the public,"  he said      .,�����-,  Comm. L. Hansen disagreed pointing  out that while 30 m.p.h. would be satisfactory along the highway there are a  great number of youngsters living on some  of the sideroads and 30 m.p.h. would be too  fast a speed in the event of children playing  On roadways.  It was agreed Comm. Thompson Invest!  ���*!?'.*"���"* "*V ''*" ��*"*���"���'J"*   ���������'�������� iwhii ��m "i  wi  i    in miii. ��!���������> 1.1 ii  *'-akv|'.( s-i:jgmjm  H*   '       > *        , ** aw^L       -     ' 9*$_____ft.  INST.ALLBD last Saturday at Vj^tit   Branch who conducted the installa-  Comniehcement exercises  ceremony in Wilson' Creek-Hall- .tion; President of Gibsons Kinettes;   Elohinsfone Sent. 18th  were from left:   Gibsons Kiiismen   Bobbi Cramer and Secheit President   .*"i'1"*w"c ��?f#*. *�������  Buuaing inspector  RECENTLY appointed building inspector for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, Mr. F. A. Reyburn  arrived in the district last week,  coming from Burnaby where he was  employed for the past 12 years as  plan Checker in the building inspector's office. Married with one daughter,-" MrA Reyburn and his family  have, been summer residents of  Pender Harbour for many years.  Renownedartist  exhibits locally  OF SPECIAL interest to art lovers and  painters on the Sunshine Coast is the  exhibition of paintings by Olive Clear on  display at the Arts Council Gallery Shop  in Secheit.  All the paintings in tiie collection are  i^spciated^vftm' old Wasters usually^ only  seen in large city art galteries.  Olive Clear grew up in Thirsk, Yorkshire and was a pupil of the well-known  Yorkshire artist, Owen Bowen. She had  her first picture hung in the Royal Academy  in London when she was nineteen years  old, and has pictures in the permanent  collections of art' galleries in Birmingham  and Liverpool..     ���  In 1913 at the age of twenty-five, seeking adventure, she emigrated to Canada  and worked first as a homo help in Toronto  then coming to Prince Rupert where she  found secretarial work and later worked  in the Post Office. After her marriage Mr,  and Mrs. Clear farmed in the Courtenay  district of Vancouver Island, Two years  ago they retired and came to live at Red*  ���'  rooffs. > ,.<   ���    '���'������>   ���        Most of the pictures are of the neighborhood of Thirsk, Snake castle, the Yorkshire moors, Whitby and the Yorkshire  coast. They reflect Olive Clear's admiration for the work of the famous 19th century  English landscape painter, John Constable.  The England which they represent is alas  no more but there mu.st bo many people  on the Sunshine Coast who have memories  of the north of England countryside as it  was In the first part of this century.  Selma 'Beachcombers'  gate the situation and hold discussion with   President; Jim Cramer; Deputy-Gov-   Henry Stoshein.  the RCMP in order to determine their   ernor Frank Roosen, Mount Seymour  views on the subject. -p.   __.   ' .  Eighty present . . ���     _  Secheit Fire Protection District requested that white lines be painted on roads  adjacent to fire hydrants. It appears firemen have encountered difficulties in locating hydrants due to scrub growing around  them.  Chairman Swain said he agreed something should be done but considering the  length of time the service has been in  operation firemen should have some knowledge Of where the hydrants are located.  Comm. Hansen asked that council consider establish^  vicinity of the site of the proposed senior  citizens homes. The Chairman expressed  the view that as clearing toe site had been  commenced then left perhaps it would be  advisable to await further progress first.  Comm. Hansen assured council work  would be progressing and that a great deal  of burning would be carried out shortly  "the homes are going ahead," he said.  Comm. Hansen agreed that due to condition of his health, it might be advisable  to let Comm. de Lange replace turn as  representative on the Coast Garibaldi  Board of Health. Coram, de Lange Was  also appointed as Council representative to  the Regional College Co-ordinating Committee. A meeting has been scheduled tentatively for September 27th.  [ew execute kstolki  at joint Einsiiten meeting  OVER   EIGHTY  Kinsitnen,   Kinettes   and -  guests attended the joint installation .of  the-Seehelt"andvGibsdKvix^utive officers,  held last Saturday at Wilson Creek Hall, ,  Hosted this year by the Secheit Club,  Deputy Governor Frank Roosen of Mount  Seymour Kinsmen conducted the installation. -    '  ^, Guest aS_��eater^5^s...^ne.'..jC^iairman Tot  tie Lions Club, Mr. Joe Benner, who was  Charter President of the Secheit Kinsmen  Club when it was formed in March 1957,  he recalled how the club had a membership of twenty-Bine *; at ? that time, and their  first donation was a smoke mask far-Ike  Secheit Volunteer Fire Brigade.  Jt\    **K-i^��f,*  Port Mellon expects  temporary shut-down  RUMOURS circulating regarding indefinite closing down of the Ho we* Sound  Pulp Division of Canadian Forest Products Ltd. at Port Mellon have been  declared as false in a statement issued by,  the Personnel Manager, Don Macklam-arid  reads;  Canadian. Forest Products Ltd., Howe  Sound Pulp Division have notified thdir  employees that owing to the continuing  poor condition of the pulp market, it will  be necessary to haye another shutdown of  the mill some time before the end of this  year.  The shutdown will be of at, least two  weeks duration. Specific details of the  shutdown period'will be released in approximately two weeks time. Local discussion  will then take place as to the effects of  the shutdown and ways and moans of  making the most favourable use of tho  limited employment conditions that, will  exist during the shutdown; period.  PROJECTS  Retiring President of the Gibsons  Norm   Peterson^ thanked   his  officers and- members for support tlipr.1  ���the -past~yea^^ieB"M!^^ ATrfaanAM^-c'  creased from  .twelve   to  taenty. ^Mm&   attendance  successful project had been organized ao-  ���cluding  sponsorship  of the  Blood  Donor  Clinic and the two main projects, .the five  accident on the Upper Levels Highway.  NEW OFFICERS  Executive officers for the Secheit Kinsmen are: President Henry Stroshein; Vice-  President Gary Helmer; Treasurer Bill  Ellis, Secretary Ray Witt; Registrar Bill  Tuba and Directors Morgan Thompson and  Ralph Stephanson.  Executivecaffiee re of 'iGibson kinsmen  are: President Jim Cramer; Vice-President  Freeman Smith; Treasurer Ray Tepper;  Secretary Tucker Forsyth; Registrar Dave .  Dyer ahd Directors Ron Cruise, Fred  Schwindt and Ron Leachman.  Executive officers for Gibsons Kinettes  are: President Bobbi; Cramer; Vice-President Jan HuJI; Treasurer Geirry Nimmo;  Secretary Gail Dyer; Registrar Donna  Foiisyth and Directors Marie Cruise and  Lorraine Goldard. .    *  COMMENCEMENT   exercises   will   take  place in the auditorium of Elphinstone  Secondary at 8 p.m. on Saturday, September 16th.  Guest speaker will be Mr. Smith of the  British Columbia Vocational School in  Burnaby. Valedictorian will be Miss Lorna  Sneddon at tms final evenmg at Elphinstone for last year's grade twelve students.  Diplomas, scholarships and senior  awards will be inresented. Seats will be  reserved; for parents of graduates arid  members of the public are cordially invited to attend tins very colourful and  impressive ceremony.  While most automobiles are traded in  for the first time before they are four  years old, the average One being scrapped  is 13 years old and. has. run 120^000 miles.  Port Mellon project for  Centennial approved  * t  APPROVAL of Commemorative Centennial  Projects for more communities has been  granted. This was announced by the Honourable Judy LaMarsh, Secretary of State  for Canada and Minister responsible for  Centennial Affairs; the Honourable W. D.  Black, Provincial Secretary for the Province of British Columbia and Minister  responsible for the Centennial' activities  for the Province, and Mr. L. J. Wallace,  General Chairman of the Canadian Confederation Centennial Committee of British  Columbia.  Among the latest approved projects on  ���the local levol is that of Port,Mellon which  oriigiriaUy   planned   -to   join -.forces   with  Gibsons on a now defunct'swimming pool  project. " j   "i - a*  Port Mellon Projec1^Historyv'jof" .Port  -Mellon: F*deral/Provincial,V$720; Local,  $68ft-T0tal, .$1,400. '   ' \^X^7  Commissioner surprised  Hackett Park well used.  USE OF Hackett Park for certain:" periods  during winter .months was requested .in  a letter last week to Secheit ViUage'Ckwn-  cil. It was also asked if any improvements  to the field were under -consideration by  -council. * ���   '*  Comm. - Thompson said he was  quite  surprised to find out the-number "of" ball  teams making use of the part and that  he considers this a very good thing.   He  said; a certain amount of damage had been  done to the field by the Centennial Caravan.   Comm.  Hansen   added" that  other  damage had been done by the laying of  cable for tiie Lions May Day event.  : Chairman Bill Swain said be had been  approached by  a  resident  who  had  explained that two Ball Diamonds-were required, there should be a separate one for  soft ball.  It was agreed the matter be left to  Commissioners Clarke, and Thompson, but  approval was given request by the Siecbelt  Legion Soccer Club for use of the park.  C.B.C. programme ���. >   ,.^,....^.,,.^^^x,rt,,.  Secheit Minns Imlmei  ireseEitffltion  Retiring Deputy Governor"Pete'.' Hanly  presented 100 percent attendance pins to  four iriiembers of the Secheit Club; Morgan  year plan for improving the Kinsmen Park    Tbtwnpson having achieved nine years per-    the Europeans into.the province of,British  SUNSHINE Coast and in particular, the    bra.  Secheit Indians will be featured as part        Produced by Robert- Orchard, the .pto-  "ol a* p^gpatrimie. wbi^CBC wiR -.jtfesent _��� grammes. covet  the .devetopioaenta.-ofe -the  as an. hour i0^g weekly Jfeature, commenc-    "   " T'"x x~  ing at~8 pin. "on SatodayT^P^em'ber ^^  Lasting  for  thirteen  weeks,   the  programme commencos with the coming of  East Kootenay country- arid trouble, between the goldminers at Wildhorse and the  Indians. Emit growing .in the Okanagan;  the cattle country south of Kamloopsi'and  eye witness, accounts of  the  Bill  iiiner  arid   active  participation  in  the   Gibsons    feet attendance; Ralph Stephanson, seven    Columbia. .Pioneering days .wR;be recalled    train robbery.   Tales-of-tiie-Cariboo-Gold  r>^^�����ioi nLi^t If ,. '������.;.'���ii!-w,',^>^i  A���:-    vears: Willie Takahashi. four vears: Hank    Kv oldtfm��rsft*om the Oneen Charlottes-to���Rush: legendary stories of the Babine In-  Centennial project of a wading pool. The  club also successfully organized the July!  1st celebrations this year.  Retiring President of the Secheit Club,  Willie Takahashi, also thanked his executive for their support particularly retiring  Deputy Governor Pete Hanly of New Westminster, Club who had helped build membership 'from four to ten, Secheit Glub  also hosted the Block! Donor Clinic and  worked on improving and repainting,.-, the  bleachers at Hackett Park. Assisted by  Gibsons a Club they also hosted the Fall  Zone meeting held in- Secheit.  Secheit ��� Kinsmen also have the honour  to be tho first club awarded the Jack  Larson Memorial Trophy for the highest  percentage attendance of any club in the  .zone. Jack Larsen an active... member of  the Port Moody Club tragically met his  death not long after the Fall Zone meeting, when ho was killed Instantly in a car  years; Willie Takahashi, four years; Hank  Stroshein, three years and Ray'Witt a  recent meriiber, one year.   . ���  Prior to the installation a superb roast  beef supper was served, caterers being  Mrs. Fredena Creighton and Mrs. Gladys  Ritchie.  Dancing was thoroughly enjoyed to the  music of Mir. Al Ferris of Gibsons, drums;  Mr. Harold King, trumpet and Mr. Bob  Burton, electric accordian, both from Vancouver." '7 ' 'V.;: A-;'-���������::r.:,;���;���_''7' '"'.\ ";v'w:'���-,.'���     -'X'���:  by oldtimers from the: Queen Charlottes-to  the .Crowsnest Most of jUae,. raptorial for,  "From the Mountains to the Sea", comes  froriv Varicbuver, CBC's Living' Memory  project which since 1961 ihas miade over  700 tape recordings, bringing listeners face  td face with the past.  Music has been specially composed as  an integral part of each program  Elliot Weisgarber, Associate Professor of  Kfusic at; the Umversity of British ;Colum::  ^Rush; legendary  diaris and Stuart Lake Indians.- Something  about'the coastal boats which served the  Sunshine Coast. Stories of the Finns, of  Sointula and the Norwegians of' * Bella  Cooia. How the Indians of the.-Queen  Charlottes made their big canoes, ^n fact  something for everyone., .  CBC.will be distributing booklets to  schools and libraries, covering the programmes wMch shoulld be well worthi  listening to and perhaps 'recording.'  Missed meetings .. .  6ih annual Fish Derby^questioned by chairman  luiJl'B W��**-t����l'*IH. (NftWl Wlilfil"****"18'''''''''**'  AS DAWN broke on Sim'dny morning of tho  recent holiday weekend, the .sleepy little  >l>ny nt Selma Pnrk gradually' ��woko and  ono by ono amnll craft could bo scon  clipping ns silently n�� possible, except for  the TiplnnH of ours nnd tho hum of motors,  out Into the bny nnd the 0th Annual Ftah  Derby wn�� on,  This .'happy., nnd exciting .occasion hn��  become <t\ popular event for both yomig  nnd old residing on the fjolmn .bench.nnd,  known\ns tlio "llonchcoinlwrs",  , ���, Fishing hns boon poor this houhoii but  fourteen ���' nice 'salmon -vero weighed In,  7'oppirlzo nnd trophy ,M'ent to--Mr.vJa.ck  Ulchnrdson with t\-QY* pound coho,  Second prize to-Mr. Gordon (lend wilh  �� IV* pound cohoo, VnrloiiH other prizes  woro won for hidden times nnd weights.  Tho dny ended with n social gathering  of conteslnnls niid their fnnitUcH,  TimS3^spohlftenr  still on sick list  MR. JOHN  l)unlo|0  coVre��|Mm<l(MiCwiio",lv1fHFr'llw  "Egmont Eye" column Is presently on tho  sick list,   ���  Itccuperntlng from n rocenl'opcrntlpn,  Mr, Dunlop Is stnylnH In Nnnnlmo, Ml(ny  people hnvo bc-cn t iiftHlnff for his address  which Is: 2005 Wlldwood Drive, Nnnnlmo,  B.C. '���  FREQUENT, failure . to attend council  , imeetlngsi by Commissioner Rny Qlnrko  wns questioned nt last meeting of Secholt  Vlllngo Council by Chairman Bill Swnln  whA nsked tho clerk If he know how,mnny ,.  meetings the commissioner had missed  recently,'  ,P.I.Q.rH^Xe.d.aWK|\ynQrM.finlda��'ho,M.thought^  Clnirko hnd missed ono nnd been Into for  another. Comm, Morgnn Thompson ndvlscd  tho clerk thnt he understood three meetings  out of the pnst four hnd been mlsflbd: Thp '  chairman expressed the view thnt such  absenteeism is not .satisfactory, "once In  n while Is oxcuflnblc but It Is not right to  miss frequently.  AIRP&RT ,  Commissioner Thompson reporting on  the Municipal Alriwrt, snld tho airport  committee ha<l received a cheque for $100  from lho operator of the flying school  presently giving tuition to locnl student  flyers, The money wns townrd cost of,  grading the runway which, he snld, was n  Httlo hard on the aircraft In use,  'Chairman Swnln questioned tho chain*  lrif? off "Of ^UOlrpWt^wlUc'h'TiOlfldnir"  understood hnd caused certain inconveniences. Comm, .Morgan explained thnt this  bad been done on tho advlco of tho airport  committee which considered It �� nccossnry  -innovation^ In ^ordor***^to -keep-hot-rcxUlcrs -  , froinjhe,��� runway. J.^,'i.i��wovr9?��J,.Uwi:o-.i��^��.���,  chance  of n   caretaker   being   appointed  shortly and this will clear tho matter up,"  no 'Hflld,.   [,..,.., ..    Ilognrdlng keys lo the bnrrlcado, ke  snld ho understands.ihoro.nro two koyo, one  held by (Ubsons Comm, Wi Petcrvson, thp  other by a member of lho Aero Club,  ���SANITARY  INSPECTOR  Chairman Swain referring to decision by  tho Coast Garibaldi Health Unit to relocnto  tho Health Inspector In Powell Btvcr, snld  he felt 'both councils should strongly pro*  tost tho move,, '  Tho clerk pointed out thnt the decision  was not definite nnd that ho understands a  now-Inspector*has��boen-appolnted-who- is  supposed td bo visiting tho Peninsula In  order to assess the amount of work Involved, ' '  pOLLUTIpN  CONTROL  Letter from lho Dept. Municipal Affairs  advising of plans for enforcement of sewage trontment by the Pollution Control  Board, was rend to council who' moved the  letter bo acknowledged, The Chairman  explained that council previously paid  $1,000 loir a sower survey which Indicates ��  partial isystcm -could bo Installed for about  $107,000. ''Wo enn now put the survey to  good uso providing tho government In pre*  pnrcd lb assist financially," ho added,  MACHINE  SHOP  -��~~Told-'by-thO'*-ciork*-thnt.-no-wor(h'h'afl-yet--  been received fronv Victoria regarding re-  zoning of property nt Porpoise Bay in order  to permit construction of a Machine shop,  Comm.''Adolo,do Lange moved n further  letter bo sent Iho^Dopartment  Municipal^  ���7VrfniM*n8l��lrilK'7��ist vvliion"tlio requested In*"*  * formatione mighrbo" expected." She snld iv  resident had expressed the view thnt Ihe  community Is not'thought highly of by tho  Sod nl Credit government.  In order that the machine', shop go  ahead, it Is nccossnry to ror.ono lho property involved from commercial, to Indus*  trlnl nnd as a public hearing is' required,  council wrote nomo months ago seeking  advice from tho department,  ,    Ha*��rcl '  EVERY year when tho rainy season linos or,in tho ovont, of oncoming  gets underway, this section.,of traffic Wi��clo through it, drenching  Highway 101 just outside Secholt on,. Uie engTno and plastering thewind-  tho Eastern boundary, becomes shield. This, situation is .extremely  wator-loggcd, forcing vohlclos to hazardous and it is r\ miracle that an  either cross ovor tho double white, accident has not taken placo,  ��� ���'���*������ '��� ��� "" "  (���: '  J 967 campaign . . .  S^shin^ Lions Club  organise C. A. R. S. project  Impossible,   This  y(enr   however,   It   wns  agrecd,to*accept-rfcsponslblUty.for��th��-c��m**  by organising Iho UMf fund campaign on    nft,���n  '  l,olu\U of ilio Cnhudlim^rthHtirnria  mutism Society,   Fred Jorgenson has been  SUNSU1NR Coast ���Wonn Club has agreed  ,to���undertake.anbthetvworthwhile,pr,6icct  bo|h human misery and economic waste,  More than 285,000 Canadians are disabled by arthritis and rheumatism; 03,000  of these are totally-* or severely lncnpacU������*  toted,, Lnst year, more than 9,000,000 work  dnys wcr6 lost in Canndn as n .res.ult of  these diseases, * at a cost of $100,000,000 in  wages alone,  It Is now possible to control some forms  of arthritis. Mnny sufferers arc able to  live nearly normal lives,  As a result of effective and progressive  research during the pnst few yenrs. It bm  ""been dom^  bq prevented In about, four out of flvo  patients,  The keys are early diagnosis and!  uno of niodcrn treatment techniques,  This Is the now hope for nil who suffer  ��from*��rtlirltl��f  appointed Campaign Chairman,  Work parties havo" already started work  on prepnrlng letters which will bo mailed  to residents of tho Peninsula seeking their  support,  1 The club hns previously been nppronch*  cd lo undertake, Ibis campaign but other  committments hnvo mado further projects  "T  A stntcment by flic Hon. AHnn Mnc-  Kachen, Minister of National Uenlth ,and  Welfare,' supiwrtlng the CA.H.S. program  state's: ,  ' To moro than 1,000,000 Canadians, pain  nnd suffering due lo nrlrltls nnd Iho other  ���rheumatic diseases nro ivdally "aspect"of.'  life,   Too few  people  nro  nwnro  of  tho  heavy toll  which thesa dlsoaaos  take In  ��� �������, Arthrltls j'c-jcarch,has .been speurhcaded,  by tho Canadian Arthritis and RhcumnUam  Society,  organized ,ln   I94��   to^   Improve  methods of treatment, and learn the cause  nnd cure of the diseases,  As Minister of Nntlonal Health nnd  Welfare, 1 commend the work ,of tho  Society to everyone In Onnnd'a nnd urge all  Canadians-pni'tlcidnrty during ^Arthritis  Month"-~to support its Important efforls lo  combat and curb this distressing affliction,  *  i �����  *���  ��  ;t  i  4'  i  Ii  n  ���8  v.  i  11  L -  l-  t wdiiaiH ��^m  i. <  '   7   i  'ifl  ���f.1, a ��  ''I',,  i'i Jf."  <   ��ff*,  I 1,'i  '; .? U*.*  ' I Ik)  7Xf  ~*f��mi*  ^.1!:  .*�����*��,  a   f    f   f    *  i i ii , ; i . .  I...,l.-'|.  V.ui  * r  ;h  ' i; f, '4w����*��V -i-v-t-?- -.'-  Xl ���'-'  f.?.9!2   The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Sepf. 13,1967    k|AL  ESTAj�� (conH||(|ed)  f0000000000000000000000000000.  Secheit-Phone 885-9654  m**m>kHitJLmJt^^  Vrr    n C7*     _    Seehelt - Phone 885-9654   8   5 a��jkks unaev  -5-rfHE JTENINSULA /����^-Gi^-sons^Phdne^86=2515^t^~illsid&T_^vm��fg  J. ��n  b>&      (nf%T^Bi^M9^^    5    $2,500. Box 381,  * JT&JL^    _||__P(EBiJLJLflA    HW>   J   LOT-Silver   Sa  BOAT & ENGINES (cont'd)    LEGAL NOTICE (Continued)    FOR SALE (Continued)  5 ACRES undeveloped property  ge~~ bouhdariesr  Secheit B.C..  565-tfn  ?.0*t0000000000000mM00000M0000000004t000B0000000000000r00.000000000Ji  Sands   area���150'  frontage on Bryan Road and  j   *" . ���'. 7-f  13   FT.   FIBREGLAS   and   ply-jS  ""wood^ "windshield  and- steer** -  ing.   $150.' With   18. Evinrude, X  ��400.  836*7793.       '  ' 760-43;*  RtWABOtlT boat storage avail-"  able. Safe and dry for win-  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit, B.C.  'I      #  - ��.',��__s ysttSr/r  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 lines (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, fem.  WANTED,  885-9344.  short  order   cook.  ���. 834-41  part on  Sunshine  Coast High-    ter.. Phoue   886-2400.   Elander, -  way $1,250 cash. 885-2812; 883-    Shaw Road, Gibsons, B.C. , " xi  1036-tfn "  2558.  568-30  FOR RENT  Wedding Announcements  MR. AND MRS. Thomas G.  Robilliard are pleased to  announce the engagement of  their daughter Jo Anne to Terence Randoll Booth, son of Mr.  and Mrs. E. W. Booth, Secheit.  Wedding will take place Saturday, October 14 at 3 p.m. in St.  Hilda's Anglican Church, Secholt.   Rev.  B.   Jenks  officiating.  838-41  PERSONAL  FOR complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability insurance: Claims and  Adustments, contact Captain  W. Y: Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones  886-9546 and 885-9425.        489-tfn  FOR    all   travel   information,  bookings  and prices call Secheit Marine Building, 885-2343.  ^^^,^.!.l?rfCT^..^. ..,._-. 716.^-  FLOWERS   for   all   occasions.  Gilker's   Flower   &   Garden  Shop, phone 886-2463 or Secheit  885-9455.. 824-tfn  aSSILAND florjst  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  &  Wedding Arrangements  886-9345 - Gibsons .  A 728-tfn  COMFORTABLE    cottage,    all  conveniences,   Wilson   Greek.  Suit single lady or older couple.  $60. 886*2510.    - 847-41  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 Moiel and Mobile Home  Park.  Phone 885-9513.     652-tfn  2    BEDROOM    very . modern  house for rent. Phone 885-2014  or write Box 828 c/o Peninsula  Times,  Box 381,  Secheit,  B.C.  828-43  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, uulitjr~etc7rall-  electric heating. Rent $130 per  m_r_tlLJscludes--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; BICA   * 817-42  WINTER RATES���Fully fur-  nished cottages $65 month  plus utilities, also weekly and  nightly rates. Also available���  Full trailer hookiups. 885-9565  Mission   Point  Motel.'     853-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  ; EWART McMYNN  REAi-fY & INSURANCE  Box, 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  12'   FIBREGLAS   speed   boat, '  Hull   new,   ��150.   Phone   883**'  2653. 836*43 '  '65;-18   h.p.   EVINRUDE   out-.V  board    motor    and    controls. *  ���# acrfe wsderfrbht,  100'  Road [7?**����� 885-2184.        "        804-4V  front, 225' Rd. all., spring wat  er, good beach area. $6,750 full  price.  1 yr 3 bedrm el. heated, semi-  waterfrodt home, large stin-.  deck, carport. Terms on $14,500  8/10 acre fully landscaped with  lawns and trees, 1800 sq. ft.  house, full basement. 3 bedrms,  2Vi bathsy garage under. Semi-  waterfront, $10,000 down on total $27,500.  A  Large waterfront home, on  nicely landscaped acre, garage, etc., 2 large bedrooms, utility, glassed" porch, etc., a  bright sunny home:* $10,000  down.  Revenue properties business  opportunities.  Do Wortman 886-2339  Jack Warn 886-2681  841-41  GIBSONS���Spacious, modern 3  bedroom nome with 2 extra finished bedrooms in full basement. Wall to wall in 15x21 living room. Large, bright cabinet, electric kitchen with adjoining utility room. 4 pee. col-  >red"Pembroke bathroom. Auto-oil, hot water heating. Matching CExport. Full price,  $19,750. Terms.  Immaculate three bedroom  home on view lot with auto-oil  furnace in basement. Fully  serviced and close to shopping.  Full price,   $9,500.   Terms.  GWEJt porNT ��� Waterfront  lot, 100x200 feet. Ideal summer  homesite. Ful price $3,500.  ROBERTS CREEK���Modern 4  bedroom V.L.A. home on 2.2  acres. Large living room with  fireplace. 4 pee. vanity bathroom. Auto-oil heating. Full  price.  $14,800.  PETS  TO GOOB4,home, pretty^-fluffy  mother cat.. Eight months old  ���also femaie'"'kitten 10 weeks  old, housebroken. Phone 885-  2849; Mrs.; McNeil; Halfmoon  Bay. 1041-42  ONE bedroom home, unfurnished,   wanted  in Secheit  area.  883-2656. 848-43  SINGLE   gent   wants   to   rent  furnished suite,  contact P.O.  Box 482, Gibsons. 754-41  REAL ESTATE  BOAT  builder or woodworker.  For rent on one to five year  lease.   Furnished   house.   Bell  Sawmill with planer and work  PENDER HARBOUR ��� New  waterfront development in snel-.  tered bay. All lots large and  fully ^serviced with easy access  off paved road. Excellent year-  round moorage. Just 8 remaining.  Priced from  $5,500.  :_.. For these and other choice properties on the Sunshine "Coasts  contact Frank Lewis or Morton ;  Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900.  12 FOOT  heavy  gauge aluihij^  num 'boat.   Near  new 4 .hpA  outboard motor, oars and locks.  For quick  sale $375.00. "Phonfe:  885-2053. 825-tfn;  CHEAP for cash;" 32 ft. round./  bottom   cabin   boat.   Phone  885-9375. _ 829-43  2? TROLLER. Cedar plank  hull. Licenced and fully  equipped for commercial trolling. 60 hp Austin marine.  Brand new Johnson auxiliary  motor, electric pump, spotlight,  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^-������^59:tffi  GARS and TRUCKS  JEEP,  4-wheel drive,  quantity  Jeep parts. Ph. 886-2459.  759-43  '59    PONTIAC,     as    is,    $300.  Phone   885-2184. 803-41  '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  1960  CONSUL,   good   condition,  low    mileage.    Bargain    for  cash. Phone 886-2263.        850-43  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  1966 PONTIAC wagoh. Like  new, 7.000 miles, l year warranty left. New snow tires, winterized, make an offer. 886-  9817. 846-42  LEGAL NOTICES  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  MALE pups, German Shepherd    shop-  Roberts* CaPe Cockburn,    Gibsons        and  crossed with spaniel. Reasonable.  Phone 885-2014.       1037-41  LOST  FLAT bottom dinghy 8', turquoise blue, mahogany transoms and seats. Lost nigbt of  August, 29 at Redrooffs. Reward. 885-9479. 857-42  DARK grey and black tabby  cat with white ruff. Answers  Heather. Lost .vicinity North'  Redrooffs Road and Halfmoon  Bay area. Reward. Phone 885-  2849. * 1042-42  FOUND  883-2675  844-42  Burquitlam  843-41  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  LOT for sale close to Madeira  Park on Lagoon Road.  Earl  Ansell, New Westminster. 521-  4109. 822-42  SUNNY Okanagan���Large view  lot, Sage , Mesa subdivision  overlooking Penticton ' and  Okanagan Lake. Possible trade  or down payment of a boat; or  car. Phone 885-2292 , or Write  Box 404, Secheit,.B.C.   ;600-tfn  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bed-  room home on 2 Jots, close to  beacb and safe boat anchorage.  Living room, 28x15; fireplace.  Bright cab, kitchen; rec, roonv  A-oil heat; dble carport, Lovely  12 FT. PLYWOOD boat found    landscape^   yard   with   patio,  at   Pender   Harbour.   Phone    Sale by owner*, phone evenings  883-237G.  840-41  WORK WANTED  ALL types of electric appliances, especially automatic washers and dryers serviced by  K & Z Appliances. Phone 885-  . 0578. 849-42  ���*I��.*M*��..���M...I.   ...I !...-��.���,..^. III.W.-IW-MW-���---II.-I  RELIABLE hardworking' man  ' wants work for several weeks  or   months.   Write  to  Michael  885-9782 or write Box 470 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box ii81, Secheit, B.C, 469-tfn  SECrjELT AGENCIES,LTD,  Realty &, Insurance  Box 155 ,     Secheit, B.C.  ��� Phone: Office 885*2101  See our listing under the date  ''.���'��� V ���    pad. '��� ���"���������.'  217-tfn  THE, SUN SHINES  ..:a-."'.va.-::0N    ���������  Silver Sands  Boat moorage in year-round  protected bay. 75' of sandy  beach. Dock and float anchors. Boat launching ways,  year-round spring well. Modern home with large workshop;; electric/ heating, double  carport. Well priced at $32,000.  This will hot last, as desirable  property of this'nature is almost extinct.  Lots, 2 blocks from shopping  centre, Try $1,500.  SELMA PAftK: 4 bedrooin,  waterfront home. Sea wall ahd  Notice of intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate" on the  east shore of Malaspina Strait  l'/a, miles N. of Secret Cove at  Wood Bay fronting District Lot  1485, Group 1,' New Westminster District.  Take notice, that Ivor B, Jorgenson of Vancouver, B;C.  occupation retired, intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the point of land forming the  westerly end of the south shore  of "Wood Bay thence N 45�� W  500 feet; thence, N 30�� E, 200  feet more or less to tho north  shore   of   Wood   Bay;   thenco  -NQTICE.-TO-GENEBAL ���^  *. *COMRACTORS "  Tenders arc ��� invited -,for the  constriction of AN ADDITION  TO LANGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL, and will' be received until 4:00 P.M. P.D.T.  on Tuesday, the 26th day of  September,' 1967, at the .School  Board Office,k Gibsons, B.C.  The work 'consists of a One-  half size Activity Room, Stage,  and Covered Connecting Walk  to an existing building.  Tendering requirements are  ���outlined jn the Instructions to  Bidders and include*. 50% Performance Band.  Tendering Documents are. available from the Architect, H.  James White, 1974 Estevan  Rd., Nanaimo, B.C. on or after  1:00 P.M, P.D.T. on Monday  the 11th day of September.  One or two sets of Tendering  Documents will be issued to  General Contractors only. A fifty dollar deposit is required for  each set and <.will be refunded  for documents returned within  ten days of Tender Date.  Subtrades may examine documents at Southam Building  Reports; Amalgamated Construction Association, Vancouver.  H.  James White,  Architect  1974 Estevan Road,  Nanaimo, B.C.  Tel:   754-9532  For:   Mr.  Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer,  Board of School  Trustees  School * District   No;.  46 (Secheit)  Gibsons, B.C.  831���Pub. Sept.  13,  1967  APPLICATION FOR A WATER  LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  . I, .Thomas Hulme, and Jessie,..,,  Bebbington of Hanbury Rd.,  R.R. No. l, Gibsons, B.C. hereby apply to the Comptroller of  Water Rights for a licence to  divert and use water out of  Flume Creek which flows south  and 'discharges - into Strait-of  Georgia and give notice of my  application to all persons affected,"  The point of diversion will be  located at 140' west.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 g.a.d.  ���The purpose for which the  Water will be used is domestic.  J "Tbe land on which the water ,  will be used is Blk 7 and 8, t). [  L.  2618,  Plan 3231  N.W.D.  ,. A copy of this application.was  posted on the 16th August, 1967  at the proposed point of diversion and on the land where the  water is to be used and two  copies were filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the date  of first publication. Date of  first publication is September  13,  1967.  THOMAS HULME and  JESSIE  BEBBINGTON  837���Pub. Sept. 13, 20, '67  ONE  Peerless  Rockgas space  =���heater;    autoniatic'' "control"-  (very quiet), in,good condition1.  35,000 BTU,  $100.  886-7793.  761-43  $5,000   down  FRANCIS PENINSULA: 30 ac  res, Full price $9,000,  GOWER Point: Early possesion on this 4*bcdroQm base-  ment home, waterfront and  garden.  WELCOME     BEACH:      tots,  .$50,00.  WEST   SECHELT:    3-bcdroom  home; small lot, largo volw-**  Tlngey,  General Delivery,  So* WEST SECHELT: 3 bedrooms,,        _  chelt 845-41 overlooking Trail Isles, own wn- ^wv,.  ���. ,���:���  ter,  $4,000 down  with $12,(500 PORPOISE Bay: 5 acres Jn vll  EXPERIENCED i Chimney F.p,   \ ' Jnge. IM 'one, $2500,  troCugahSCrcle7ned0flaVnd rSSdrtd'    ROBERTS CREEK: 4 bedroom    M���^��M> 2 W-?' M��'  Jvlco8 Free e��uSes. Phono    ^'K .*_?   VT!T,nt'" ^���bJS!:av���>'  9$ P*"^*( W 9*^0*'  -^tiiji����^��J��iU'��h��*,ii  liveable  885-2191.  5174fn    A/o11 heat�� tm flC'' n' oi mnK    ,,ou?0' $5��500'  HELP WANTED  ATTENTION housewives|  Part  timo   delivery   servicing  on  Peninsula, Write to.Box 320, Se  cheit,' B.C.  833*41  area, try $10,000 down,  GIBSONS: Lovely 2 bedroom  homo on village lot, level with  P.O., stores, ��� etc, Try $3500  down on $0,000,  GIBSONS "AREA? 2 acres,  only l block from shopping con*  TOP   SALESMAN   -   Full  or t��*\ #,000 c^h*  part  ,tlm��,   Guaranteed   re* GRANTHAMS:   Ponutlful   view  turnH-automoUvo   lino.   Wrlto home,  centrally located, large  or call Bill C/nbb, 065 Gorge JlvJng. room  with  fireplace, 2  Rd. East, Victoria, B.C, Frank. bedrooms,   A/oil   furnace,   de*  Oil, Cleaner   distributor.    Ph, llK|*tfully decorated throughout)  384*3)00, ,      740*41 fj-C   flulto   In   basement,   only  ,.���rArrr. :-"���:':. :,,��ZA:AA;:AA;::.,��4o,ooo-.wlih��*$5000,-.<lown.^~.~~  CALUSON EVERGREEN',  XO.:,.   ,   Roberta Creek  i *' "   Solpl PJckors-Wont6d����-.��  ..  Huck 34c Bunch  Salal 30c Bunch  Contact plant before picking  located nl Roberts Crcck,  across street from store.  HOPKINS: On wntorllno, view  building lot, only $1500, F.P,  Terms.  HOPKINS AREA:  Over 10 ac  ���"���Mronms,-*only"$5250^^^  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  "      886-2000  15 acrps Ilgwy frontage, creek,  $7,500.  Francis Peninsula Road. Very  comfortable cottago, 2 bedrooms and whistle clean. $0300,  Many,,to choose from,  , MASON ROAD: 0 acres, olpnr-,  , cd, old  house;   lots of w��tcr,  $11,500 With $3,500 (town,  Harry Gregory���885-9392.  H. B; GORDON &   ,  KENNETT LTD,  ���,f3cc!ifi|t,_J},G,,__.:������.���l885*20J3���  8(11*41  BUILDING SUPPLIES  SPECIAL for sale. Large Eas>  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over $300. Now $175.  Phone   885*9654.      r        1017-tfn  RAY-O-VAC   penlight  batteries  for radio. 4 for $1. While they  last.   Earl's   in   Gibsons.   886-  9600. ,    , 860-41  JEEP parts, logging arch,  D4  parts, model A parts,  chokers and blocks. Ph. 886-2459.  758-43  USED Enterprise combination  ,electxic-wood stove, A-l,  $99.95; 30' deluxe fully auto.  Kenmore electric range $99.95;  GEi-frig, across top freezer  compartment $89.95; Westing-  .ahouse fris $49.95; Watch for our  big Link Fall Sale. Parker's  Hardware, 885-2171, Secheit,  B.C. 862-41  FOR SALE (Continued)  * _ ,        . ...���  SILVER. Sk&git Shake &' Shin-  X gleAEbcalrsales:^ Phone'7 886*"  9697' bi�� -886-2097.* 7  ���>.' A 466-tfh'  IF   IT'S   sufits���it'vs   Morgans,  885-9330, Secheit, B.C." -:   -  7-  , ���*..     v - 8893-tfn-  GOOD local Ladner' hay  for  sale, $1 _per J)ale delivered.  Phone, 946-6568. >,   ,-      9046-tfttr  USED power ^aws for slale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre, Secheit, 885-9626.  w s      ' 8966-tfn  NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl As-'  bestos tiles, 9x9, 10c each;  12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, 220  yards. Exterior paint or matte  finish $3.95, reg. $9.95. Shake  paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 9^ Johnson outboard, like new, $195.00.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store, Secheit, 885-2058:  124-14  FOR SALE (Continued)   z^ �����*":" \, - ""  '���"---  NEAR new chain saw, asSort-  ~7ed"~carpisht6r~smdJ mechanics-  tools.' Phone 885-9375,, '���'.-> 830-43  64'xl2'   TRAILER' 3' bedroom  ' ^SOO'down. F.P."' $11,000^ Located ^Crowstbns Saw" MilL^Por-  poise Bay.       ���      - , , - 851-42  ACCESSORIES  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boot Hardware  Compressed   air   service   foi  skindivers' arid   firemen.   Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage' work.  WALT NYGRtEN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  118-tfn  FOR SALE  seaside _ "garden,   $15,500   with    following the shore line  moro  or less to tho point! of com*  mencement and containing 5,0  acros, more or less, for tho  purpose of building a small boat  harbour,  IVOR B, JORGENSON  M, Bruce,Patorson, Agent  Dated 14 August, 1007.  832���Pub, Sept, fi, 20, 27, Oct, 4  WRINGER Washer: Auto timer  and   pump,   excellent   condition, 2 yrs. old. 885-23-10,  801*41  4    BURNER ��� Moffat    electric  range   for,  sale,   $10.   phono.  885*9714, , 839*41  OLIVER      Crawler Loader,  model    F226    with 'Ki-yard  bucket.       Gonrmatlc winch.  $2,000,  Phono 885*9451, 805*41  *FORM��.No,-18  (Section 82)  LAND ACTi  Notice of Intention to Apply to  LonsQ Land  In Land Recording District  of, Vancouver and situate at So.  cret Cove,.B.C.    ...    ."  Tnko notice'.that.N.,Procknow  of Gibsons, ( occupation motel  <jpcrntor> intends to apply; ,f0r  a lease of the following do-  f.crll>ed landsi���-  Commencing at surveyed  O. P. Hock "!)" N.E., corner,  Block "A" District. UI 0353  N.W.L.D, thonco __followlnf:;  "(iliorelIn�� 1<)(T' K SurVityeil O*"pf  Rock "A" ri.K, corner, Block  ���A" District IM 0W3j thenco  back to O. ' P. Rock "��" of  Block   "AM   DlBlrlol   Ui   0353  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICB  Ppit Offlco Dldg,, Socholt - Phono 885-2333  TUESDAY���11:00 a,m, to 7:00 p.m.  THURSDAYS���I 1:00 o,m, to 7:00 p.m.  ���SATURDAYS���3;30*p;mrto*7:00p;mr"**'  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8|00 o,m, Evary Sunday  9:30 a.m, Church School  11100 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 p,m, l&t and 3rd Sundays  Services bold regularly In  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS and EGMONT  For Information phono 885-9793      '"  Ryory Wod. 10 am H. CommHnlon St. Hilda'*  GinSONS     Building    Rupplleii  "W ��<ra��'.   CSIIwms.  B,C,    ucro .    ��� ,     .        ,  fiervln�� tho nro�� for 20 years,    ?,h.jL  ' '"l   moor,nK   "n(l  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10(00 a.m.  Church Sorvlco 11.15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELIS  Wilton Creek Community Hall  Davit Day Road  BC-Yukon Division, CNIB   Centennial gilt  expansion of  provides  unit  BECAUSE prevention of blindness is an  important part of the CNIB program,  and to bonor Canada's 100th birthday, the  B.C.-Yukon Division has given a grant of  $25,000 from a special capital fund as a  centennial project toward the expansion of  the Ophthalmology Research Unit of the  University of British Columbia, Vancouver. The E. A. Baker Foundation for prevention of blindness is providing a similar  amount to be paid over a five-year period.  The grants will be used towards a two-  stage development of the Research Unit.  The first stage will be a construction program to provide five basic research laboratories Aone for the Eye Bank; three for  glaucoma; and one on experimental eye  pathology. There will alsobe a small departmental library, and a surgical experimental room. The new Eye Pathology  Laboratory will be the.first of its kind in  -Ganada.-v-.-��������������� -------- ���-���,���. ----- ^.^.^.^���i,,-,,-  The second stage of the expansion program will provide additional research  laboratories and other specialized opthal-  mic facilities for patients.  The aims and objectives of the Opthal-  mology Research Unit are the investigation of the causes of.visual loss and development of new methods for treating eye  diseases, to provide special equipment and  diagnostic procedures to assist the ophthal-  malogists in tbe community in the care of  eye disorders, and to provide the best instruction possible for medical students and  young doctors in training in ophthalmology.  There is no doubt that the Ophthalmal-  ogy Research Unit has been of inestimable  value to tiie citizens, of British Columbia.  Over the four years of its operation,  moire than 9,000 patients have been referred to the Glaucoma Unit for diagnosis  and appraisal of treatment, and over 2,000  difficult retinal problems have been referred to the retina dinic.  The total cost of the expansion program is expected to amount-to $165,000. In  addition to the grants from the CNIB and  the Baker Foundation, the unit will receive $25,000 from the Vancouver foundation.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of corning events is o service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  ********   *   *   t   *   #���������#�����!  Sept.   14���2 p.m. St.  Hilda's Parish  Hall.  Secheit.  Hospital Auxiliary  regular meeting,  Sept.   14���8  p.m.  Health Centre, Gibsons.  Hospital  Auxiliary  regular  meeting. New members welcome.  Sept.  16���8 p.m. Elphinstone Secondary School. Graduation corcmony,  , ,    Guest speaker, Mr. Smith., B.C. Vocational Schopl, Burnaby.  Sept.   23���2   p.m.   Pender Harbour  Community   Hall,   Legion   Ladies'  Branch  1 12, Annual Bazaar. '  HALFMOON BAY  147 FT. WATERFRONT WITH TWO 2 BEDROOM HOUSES, A"GOOD  BUY AT $14,000 CASH���CALL E. SURTEES, RES. 885-9303.  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Phone 885-2161  Multiple Listing Sorvlco  Vancouver Real Estato  Board  yearn,  notfn  BOATS & ENGINES  Phono 886-2633  Hon McSnvnnuy  1       WWMHWfl  , Af-lAi      .  ,   ��� A W -"J* l"0> **#* f*tt*T1**$t,  tWJMfn  WA}  V IIOTTOM  17ft, Iwnt, .10 h.p,  outboard    jvforcury,    $1,000.  Phone B83-8WI2, fKXMI  launching,  Norman  I, Procknow,  applicant,  Dated   IBIh   day  of  Autfimt,  1007.  7BfiVi'iit>, Aim, 2a, no, Sept, 0,  l.'l, Ift(I7.  mmrmpTisT^cHURCH  SERVICE! SICHKLY  Sunday School ���** 10.00 a.m,  Church Sorvlco ���*��� 11.13 a.m.  , 1    Prayor -~- Wednesday 7��30 p.m,  ( v   ,. REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  Yov/aro Invited to attend any or1 each service  DAVIS BAY  Lot   directly   behind  Vic   Motol,   Cash  prico, special!  $1,695.  Call  Bob Kont-  rov.  885*9461,  WEST SECHELT  1   bedroom cottago on acra of grounq.  Good  vlow, .asking   $6,600   full  prico,  Call Bob Kqnl  at  085*9461   residence.  ,6*NV��i*Hti*SSHHWii��^aWidilB��i  HOUSE^BOAt.  .����^WflsW*R!e��*-������S**^'W*MS����^  Fully self-contained pontooncd motorized float homo, excellent. Travel tho  coast lolfiwroly or fl&h; ready to troll, All  gear noctmary, licenced, Closest offor  to $9,800, Call, Bob Kont at 885*9461  residence.  . SOUTH THORMANQY ISLAND  43  acres,   thousands of  foot  of waterfront, two coves. Full prico $59,000 call  Bob Kont at 885*9461 ovonlnfls. -  EGMONT  ,..  Island���1.40   acros,   has  clwolllog���''/��  mllo  from   Egmont.   F.P.   $7,000,   Call  |3pb Kont, ran, 885*9461,  LOT AT VAUCROFT  Thormonby Wand, $3300 on good torms,  (486) Call E, Surtoos,  PENDER MARDOUR  8 acres with 300' wotorfront In 2 lots,  -���-Good hiiffc.nmKCawnrstmcmr"''"'  ,    '    085*9303.',  VLA VIEW LOT  Woat   Socholt,   164   foot  an  hlghwoy-  $4,000 full prico,  -WESf-SECHELT  Xlosp Jo J/yokef|oMJnn���Suncoasf,pcre��,  ���Tlio vlow Im magnificent on thoso |ot��  friclnn South to tho Gulf of Georgia over-  looking Trail Wands/ Uso of Inunchlnrj  on npplylno'to Wakoflold Inn, tr�� a caur-  U)'iy, Good fluhlno' ond swimming. Vlow  Mi ntarr at $2,450 for 100x150 ft.  Piped domoMlc water Mipply ovallahlo.  Tormi 1/3 down, Coll nob Kent, Am.  885-9461.  i        '    ���.."���' ���   .  ��� -    ���  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  ROBERTS CREEK,  ,  ���% aero, 3 bedroom homo on year round  crook, Asklno  $7,500  torms, Call  Dot>  Kont, Ros. 885*9461.  SERGEANT DAY  Hottest fishing aroa on Sunshjno Coast,  Larno-v|ow-|oh��~|50*ftfJt"from-*,thO"'soc*f  Full   prico   $4500,   call  tlob   Kont   at  885*9461 ovonlncjs,  DAVIS DAY ' '  ���     .,  2 bedroom homo with basement, Axito.  oil   furnoco.   larno  lot,   Vlaw,   $ 12,000  torms (434) Coll  E,  Surtoos, ros;  085-  9303,  . YEAR ROUND STREAM  Cloan rotlromont  2 bodro6m homo on  ono aero, closo to  Roberts Creek Store  and  Boach,   Extra   room   In  bofiomont,  good valuoat $10,750. D,P, $4,000  Coll J, Anderson, 805-2053,  SANDY BEACH  Exocutlvo rotlromont homo on beautiful  bonch property, Mony rloluxo foaturos,  Largo covered nu,n dock', Guest cottnrjo  ,.atK.I.{)oraQOr���Dulkllno��.-all-In. now-condition. Mum bo soon, $33,500 F,P, Torms.  .      '    J, Anderson, 88^*2053,  $7,500 FULL PRICE  2 bedroom full bnsomont homo on laroo  ��lr.eod.ioU^mJ/iil4oo^^ater,~iMpplyr.��i��.ffa.  room In basement, Ideal for yeor round  lIvfnOrTry:yotif tofrnC Crtlll, Andariion,"  805-2053.  3 BEDROOMS, DAVIS DAY  Modern homojon larpo foncocl lot, closo  to bench, 6 roorm plus laundry rm,1 6\  rjorotjo, $15,000 F,P, Roqitlro laroo down  payment, bal, 6% Int. Coll J, Anderson  at 885*2P53,  I  ,�����.. i^^hammtwwitMt*>wwi><  J*���^  x\~  ,v~  ��f.�� * JT * ** ** * f *,' * * **' '  < f f ** r ���* ? ) * ���* * ���* ���* * * <* *  ��,'  ��,  ., *  * ,* ,r ji .* . —fy #™&*&T}i*K!ibV?*
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Wednesday, September 13, 1967   The peninsula Times
Page 3
Retiring Kin - President * ,
RETIRING after .a busy year aire Qibsons - President Norm Peterson.
Secheit President Willie Taka- Both clubs have increased member-
hashi; Deputy Governor Pete Hanly ship during the past year and Jbeen
of New Westminster Branch; Kinette successful in many projects which
Lorraine Goddard who stood in for . benefit the, community.,
retiring   Kinette   Vi, Peterson   and - 	
I Married The Sunshine Coast
by AJ.c.
IN' THE' first year of the centtiry, toe
Writer passed his fifteenth birthday
south of the Cape of Good Hope, aboard
a great clipper ship bound for Australia.
That ship and others like her were my
first love—tiie one a man can never forget
-=--and at that time there were many others
carrying the Red Ensign of the merchant
service all over the world. They were the
end result of centuries of trial and error
and steady improvement made by a seafaring race in the design and rig of deep-
water ships and they were about to be
laid aside in favour of the steamship.
While that might have been foreseen, no
one expected that it would be so sudden
and -complete.
Six years later, when I succeeded in
satisfying a British Board of Trade Examiner,; that.!_was'....eompeJtOT^
poopdecfcon rny turn in charge of such a
ship, or any other foreign going vessel,
there were few brides of the wind left on
the seas and there was nothing for it but
to seek employment "in stearn". I tried
three times only to find that something
 essentialtd me -was gone from .the-calling*'.,
I even tried it coastwise, which is the
final disgrace for a deepwater man, yet it
proved to be the most fortunate move I
ever made. That try brought me to this
coast, and, having seen many coasts of
the world—grim unattractive coasts, most
of them—I took one look at this long
bright land that we know today as the
Sunshine Coast with Secheit at its geographical centre and said, "This is it."
So it has been my home since, anywhere
, between Howe Sound and Jervis Inlet. It
* adopted me,' not I, ft'.
Many lrave__felt the same about this
area and its~"varicd eharms. Few left it
seeking something better, and some of
them repented and returned. Those who
were forced away by circumstances beyond
their control, left with the intention to
return when possible—for they were the
same brand as the rest of us—they belonged
For my part I acquired land herc-and-
thcr-K, which means timber also, and by a
lucky chance I became owner of a little
picd-a-terro, Jervis Inlet way, which is a,
continuing source of satisfaction to my
descendants and therefore to mo. There is
no one moro enthusiastic over a property
with water all around it than my first
great-grandchild of four, who has lately
returned home to begin his first year at,
The only way to roach an island being
by boat—except by swimming—-It was boats
that were used by me and mine, and since
I care no more for mechanical propulsion,
than 1 ever did, wc sailed when the wind
served and worked our passage with the
oars when |t did not.
Those little voyages up and down the
const were never monotonous at least;
wind, tide and weather In general;, including fog, could spring surprises on us, but,
one way and another we "got there/' and
there Is no way ,cqual( to it for gaining
intimate knowledge of a coastline.
Secheit and its. environment became important to us; wind-bound wc could moor
under the Ico of Trail Islands to wait it
out, and If some important Horn of pro
visions, such <as my .'favourite -tobacco, for
instance, was in short supply, tfeere was
Herbert W&taker's strire ready to replenish
ii* Did anyone ever leave the home base
on, journey of our kind without forgetting
something? I never did, but the trading
post-'gave me.a second chance.!
A visit to ithe tshore was pleasant for
other reasons too; the Irvines* might have
chosen the same day to come oveir from-
their place under Goat Mountain—where
they were often "at home" to cougar
o'nights,. or-there might be a chance for a
chat with Johnnie Cook, whose advice and
encouragement in a rather awkward domestic situation I always found to be sound
-and helpful.
I was acquainted with a few of the
Sechelts too; Old George, known as "Cultus
George''—thbtigh not by me—was still
4aliye, he and his old lady, ^eirs was a?;
sad story;~ they were alone in old age, all
their children having died of some infantile
sickness- that our youngsters survived. He
liked a listener, as old men do—am I not
one of them!
Whether he was just a good story teller
or worse;• I~could 'never determine. :f He"
claimed to remember the last raid made
on Secheit by one of the fierce up-eoast
tribes' that came down in" their great canoes
on slave-hunting voyages, young lads and
lasses being valuable property either for
use or sale among the upper tribes. "How
old were youjthen, George?" They did not
count birthdays, so tie could not say, but
after thinking it over he replied, "Too
small to fight, too big to run away, fourteen
or.fifteen perhaps." So7he,hid'in the bush
andi watched and;:by his report the;Secheit•
warriors were.no.pushovers.    ..,...,,,,.,..
They met the enemy with showers of
arrows and before the great canoes could
be beached they rushed into the water and
struck with their long lances., The women
and children would have run across to
Porpoise Bay at the first alarm, where
one would, think canoes, would be kept in
reserve.   ■;'
Whether , Old George was spinning a
yarn for my benefit or not there is no
doubt that such raids were made or were
anything but bad.
The Beaver Island, Clan,,lying right, in
'the path of the raiders was so reduced
that the survivors lost heart and left their
homes to go up the Sound to live with
That such doings, were over with the
arrival of the white man and his gunpowder
superiority may be some little compensation for the destruction of. a native culture
about which wc of today woidd like tp
know much more. Such fragments as may
conic to light by chance are merely tantalizing. Kipling came across part of an
old Oregon legend in some way which ho
trimmed up to.use as a heading for a
chapter in one of his books. ' ' '"
S'Doaks was the son of Yclth the Wise,
chief of the Raven Clan, Itswoot tho Bear
had him In care, to make him a medicine
man; hc was quick and quicker to learn,
bold and bolder to dare, and he danced
the dread Klooqualllo danco top lcasuro
Itswoot the,Bear.
It could have been a ' thomV'/or a Totem
Reader's Right
Record straight
Editor, The Times:
Sir.—-Regarding statements made by
Gibsons Village Council concerning the
painting of the Municipal Hall—-I would
like to set the record straight, as this news
item has all but ruined my business.
The main reason the painting has. been
delayed was 4ue to the weather. This may
surprise a lot of people including the commissioners charged with the responsibility
of spending ithe taxpayers money.
If I had painted in the extreme heat
that has been experienced during the last
two months, the paint would have blistered
due to the fact it does hot give Ihe paint
proper drying ime to adhere to the surface
being painted. Had I painted during this
hot spell, you can bet your bottom dollar
that these same men would be screaming
murder if the paint had started to peel.
In conclusion, I would like to say that
as painters, these councilmen would make
fine bandsmen and I would appreciate it
if. they would blow their horns in some
other direction.
B &.H Painters & Decorators,
WITH THE reopening of, schools, most of
the summer cottages are closed and
Redrooffs has settled down to its staid and
peaceful winter self. The young children
whose laughter' and gaiety made the
beaches such a happy place have returned
to their schools in the big city. Gone too
are some of the young people who made
the nights hideous with their speeding cars,
blaring radios and total "disregard for the
comfort and rights of others.
The Lovers of life League held a busy
and successful session on September 9th,
when the project was the decoration of the.
Church of His Presence for the Harvest
Thanksgiving service the following day.
The children threw themselves with enthusiasm into the collection of seeds, shells
and other symbols ofjiarvest. As rain had
spoiled many of the garden flowers, the
church was delightfully decorated with
plants of fuchsia, begonia and Star of
Bethlehem loaned by Mrs. Pete Jorgensen.
Thanksgiving offerings were distributed to
the senior citizens of Halfmoon Bay.
Welcome Beach Community Association
will start its winter season with a variety
program oh Saturday, October 7th at the
Welcome Beach Hall.   Watch this column
—by Mdry Tinkley
for further details.
Mrs. Janet Allen accompanied friends
on a trip to Banff during the past week.
They travelled by Salmon Arm, Hope and
Golden. Mrs. Allen says that the gondola
ride to the summit of Sulphur Mountain
scared her to death, but was nevertheless
wonderful and gave magnificent vistas of
ithe surrounding mountains. They visited
Lake 'Minnewanka and walked up Stewart
Canyon. They stayed in Kelowna on the
shores of the lake and retumel home by ithe
Hope-Princeton highway.
The Alan Greene's, who probably entertain more visitors than any other household in the Bay, had two parties of guests
arrive by yacht last week. They were Mr.
and' Mrs. Eric Harvie of Calgary and Mr.
and Mrs. Lyell Searing of Seattle. Mr.
Harvie went to school with Canon Greene
in Orillia and Mr. and ■■•Mrs.: Searing have
for many years been friendsand supporters
of the Columbia Coast Mission.
Recent viators to^the Bay. \vere Mr.
and Mrs. Chuck Ayer of Weffington, near
Nanaimo, with daughter Sharon. They met
old friends and neighbors and enjoyed a
;, a
reunion with Mcs. Ayar's 'sSsrter, ■-Mrs.
Doug Foley and her faraifly^lrarii/Mlea
Creek.   Both the Ayers and the.- Fo_ey_»__
were entertained  at   a  party given by
Chuck's sister, Mrs. Bon Robinson at her/
home at West Secheit.
Spending a vacation at their cottage aire
Alec Ellis and son Bob. .    '  X"
Guest of the Charles Tinkley's feats been
Mrs. Jerry Hynek of Cortes Island.    ,
A friend indeed is one who takes you
ito lunch even iffcough you aire man-deductible.      I
j    -ui A s    i <
Doctor of Optometry
204 Vancouver Block
Vancouyer, B,C.
Will be in Seehelt
Monday, Sepfyl&lh
For an appointment for
eye examination phone:
Egg them on:
ADDING high levels of ground straw to
the-rearing rations of pullets can result
in more eggs per hen later on.
In experiments at the Canada Department of Agriculture's experimental farm at
Indian Head, Sask., researchers added
ground straw to standard rearing rations
at rates of 25 per cent and 50 per cent by
Birds readily accepted the 25 per cent
fibre ration. ' Pullets "on 50 per cent fibre
had to be brought up gradually to ithat
level over a couple of weeks; otherwise
they refused the feed. '
Pullets getting one-quarter straw increased their mash intake until it was
about the same as for birds on mash only.
Rearing mortality was lower for the birds
on.25 per cent fibre than for those on the
all-mash ration, and body weights at housing times were slightly lower.
Birds on 50 per cent straw had the
highest mortality and lowest housing body
weights of all groups tested. They also
were unable to stand stress. If cold or wet
weather lasted for two or three days, they
had to 'be returned to full feed until the
weather improved.,,   „
"It would seem that 'the 50 per cent
level is too severe," comments A. P.
Piloski, poultry geneticist at the farm who
was in charge of the experiments, '-The
best level is somewhere between 25 and
50 per'cent."
Birds roared on mash only were more
nervous, more cannibalistic, and more
difficult to handle, Cannibalism was negligible in straw-fed birds even during confinement in the range shelters.
" In the laying house, birds raised on
high fibre rations out-performed the birds,
rcarcl on mash alone, Thoy wore slower
in coming into production but were able to
maintain a higher ratc-oMay once production did start.
Laying-house mortality was lower in the
groups that had received straw and total
production based on number of birds
housed was higher. As a result,, the hlKhi-
cst returns over feed costs wcro realized
from birds that had received straw in their
rearing rations,
Gower Point Road
Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919
pm   ■■■iwiii.MiiMiMi.im—■■miim*-ii*--*ii*»i——**-i—■—■—— ----iii—*
Bal Block - Gibsons
Every Wednesday
Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens
Dial 885-9331 -Secheit, B.C.
IICYXUESL. ......,;.....*, ^.,..
New and Used - All Makes
Call 886-2123
Telephone Gibsons 886-2481 - Res. 886-2131
Real Estate 8- Insurance
Sales & Service
Benner Bros. Block. Secheit, B.C.
Phone 885-2313
Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and
1 Front End Loader Work.
Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.
■Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit
Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork
Quality Workmanship *■ Free Estimates
Phone 886-2586
Madeira Park, B.C.
Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude
Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up -Camp
Sites - Trailer Court - Launching, Ramp
John Hind-Smith
Phone 886-2231
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Res. 886.9949
Pfione 883-2266
J!(aiNW*leB»^'>^iW'WM##<''^^ I «**"
Custom cabinetry for homo and office
Kitchen Specialists
„ R, Birkin, Beach! Ave., Roberts Creek
Phone 886-2551
Gibsons Village
Experts at cuts, coiff and colour
Custom Perms -^ Phono 886-2120
———nm- ., ii i.i—p—»w—^« ii*-ai i--iiiii^^»iw.wiiw*jwiw-*.*-i---«*^»^««i»>wiw-w»---«
For Your Fuel Supplies
Danny Wheojkw
'Tour™'"" '"
Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing
Phone 885-9425
Ladies' and Children's Wear
Open six days a week
ph0ne ££—063
Cowrie Street, Secheit
No down payment^^Banlrinteresr
Ten years to pay
Complete line of appliances
For free estimate—Call 886-2728
Children, Friday Nights, 6-7:30 p.m.
Adults. Saturday Nights from 8:30 p.m.
Phone 886-2253 for reservations
Dial 886-2808
When You Need Building Supplies
Give Us A Call.      ,
Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs
Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. — 886-9546
Charter Trips - Scenic Toursi
Phone 885-2828
or Radio Mar Deo
Phono Secholt 885-9669
E, J. Caldwoll, Prop. - Box 97, Secholt, B.C,
I" ' ■-»■■"■• "  i"  '    **-*i   '■ ,   ii«ni"»*«i-«iiiiiM     i^i^iiii^ni*f-ii.i»*i«Bii**iniinniii^"W«w*"*ip*"M»-*i******
Phone 885-2062
I 7kfA
s i'i A i
i t
i ,.
3   '
Phone 885-9713
—I.I-—*■—.^—■■■     IM     -IP-     ■     ■■!■     ■    I ■■■■■•■■•■■■■IM..WM-IW**
Phone 885-2818
Open in the Benner Block
Secheit, B.C
9 a.m. re 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday
Phone 886-2172
Daily Freight Service to
'""'" l3£aT"ixLlDhg distance moving
Local pickup, and delivery service <
Lowbed hauling
-■■'■.'■""""  TRAVEL SERVICE
Phone 886-2232
...    Sunnycrest Shopping Centra
1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852
Eveiything from Needles to
School Supplies.
Prompt - Effective - On The Spot
"7".77"  .Service.
Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after
5:30 p.m.
Fully Insured
". i ',  '. ' "* '*" '  * *   »
Building Contracting
Sechdt, R.R. 1 Davit Bay Road
Phone 885-2050
B.C. Land Surveyors y
Marine Building *« Secheit
885-2332 or ZEnith 6430 |
ii i i i»i      ■" * ■"'. i ■■ *.' ■ ■■
At the Sign of tho Chevron      ,
Machine Shop -—- Arc and Acty Weldina,
Steel Fabricating i~i Marino Ways   ,
Automotive and Marino Repairs  ,
Standard Marine Station
Phono 086-7721   Re*. 886-9956, 806-9326
5   )
to pencil a BIO thirst-B
T,v» mtvmrttMmwt ?• not puwi.h»tf or<H»pr«yici Ay V\$ Wfltuw control ami* or i>y u» oownm«nt «rBrttteh Qoiumbi*. oi-w
886-9663 -Hopkins Landing
Your Marshall Wells
Dealership. ,
Phono 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.
Clearing - Lovolllng - Landscaping -■
peninsula; cleaners™ —
1 ISJTf Gower l»t. Read
886-2200 Gibsons
Rc-upholstoring,   Re-styllng
Draperies, Custorn-mado furniture
Free Estimates,
Call 886-2873 after 6 p,m,
Household Moving & Storage
Phono 885-2062
Bcrnina & Omega
Sales, Parts, Service
Mrs. Mona Havlcs - 885-9740
For Sorvlco Phono 885-9777
JTuesdayJo SQturdayJ0,a,trt..tOa5.p.m.,
Secholt, B,C,
Gibson- 886-9973
Open 7 Days A Week
6;30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Singer Sewing Machine Dealer
Ca^fiio l\. -Scchclt -Ph.885-9345
Window Cleaning
, Phono Ken Hewitt
805-2266 or 885-2019
Export Hair Cutting
For appointment 886-2980
Sunnycrest Plaza Gibsons
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The Brightest Spot on the Highway
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Major Appliances Servlco
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Gibsons 886-9689
Sorring Port Mellon to Pendor Horbour
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,1' -f *,.<���    i  i.  ���; < V-S1 *. -> V-V^-a.  V-*v:-Vv-<~ V^V-M< i-v-'-^-^^-V-WX^  j^-w'vvtv:v"-v'\   - v *.~v \  . "N~X   N    s   n  ^.  ^   ^  \ ^ *wj  vj���*r * ~  t   *   <��   ���*    t.    I   v  1  .1 .-���.   . t ,.*    i'X A( '-*.' iii. lu ' _J t ��'.'������ * ��� i  "~,   ',...   ,,..,'",    -r.rj_.   T*_____.a____/_?   *_��_��   a    ��'_��''-'?��-��� ***V-  !    ���  Page 4 The Peninsula Times  JO foof diameter ftree.  Wee, iye?cj>fl fepteftker 13,- fe$7  ��� ���-  1,196 year old ^Tiglcis Fir  felled on Vancouver Island  ing the* MMde$ in ev#y direction, ' *  While 'the individual .surviving s treed" in  itfre old^gro^afoijest ate iin^rfeSslve ito  '���see,- 'the "'forest iVelf i$~ static because ,the  growth <of*th,e .trees js offset by an eiiual  or fgreater., volume of decay. <The ,y<Hihg  Attest,-"on tile other hand, is dynamic because the ��� trees are producing capacity of  ' ithe soil. The young forest provides, lood  and  cover'for, game,  regulates,,stream  Te*am worjk; .....,���     -  SECHELT Totems scored an oyer-  r wlielmirig 11-01 victory dyer Squamish All Stars last Saturday. Besrtrie  August wh�� scored 3 goals' covers  whil�� Laurie Gabriel sends his second  goal jbbme, John t)i<ck; stored -4;  Robert ��� Paul and Billie August 1  elcii." Playing their first "'game of  the season^ Totems went to work  right from the staFt-and their games  should be well worth watching during  the coining months.  t........ _.   i ..... ,  Isocal team score well  against two] all stars  SOCCER season got underlay.on the Sunshine' Coast last Saturday* when Secheit  Braves and Secheit Totems, glaygd two all  star teams from Squamish ih exhibition  games. Both local teams won, ..Braves 3-1  and Totems 11-0.  Coaches are still badly needed as a  r^rd-numberV<tfv^  In Division 4 there are two teams,"Totems  and i-ofcal. 297 i>ut two more ieams are  needed to be in the League; it is hoped to  form .one anorp teanj in Gibsons vand in  Seclklt "most of tbe Tigers'are' still available.  "-'" "^i^e'^'intei^ted in'"'cbai^ngl'"shouid''  php^ IVank Newton in Sesche^-ind Gill  IMLusgroV-ein GiJ>sons.        A "  About 40 boys ih the Secheit area are  traanlhg under "the superviiion~6f"six" teenagers; they willina&e up house leagues.  Coach Bill Hartle reports that Pegasus  F.C. is almost certain 'to be accepted in  the North Shore League, Division 1. Boys  aged J5-17 are welcome to attend try outs  at Hackett l��ark at "6:30 pii.- on "Tuesday  and Thursdays.  ���by Donna Vaughan  I PROMISE  RQTTOTW  HELP PREVENT FOREST FIRES  THE JAPANESE pavilion at Expo gave  oie the feeling that the people were  trying to forget their Oriental heritage and  were putting on an occidental face, trying  to convince, us that they were never part  of the Orient. As a result the exotic  flavour of the Orient was buried beneath  a barrage of teclmical equipment.  It is all very well tp try to raise the  standards of Eving of ones' country but to  sacrifice an ancient and" fascinating culture  to cold impersonal machines and in effect  to turn ones back on ones own people Is a  bit hypocritical,. Apparently a lot of other  people must have thought so because the  Japanese are renovating their. pavilion so  that it will have more of an Eastern air  about it  The exhibits of the Scandinavian countries are housed ih one building, that of  the Scandinavian 'p^  ���tiie components and materials used in the  pavilion Which is. a .simple square with  exterior walls of wooden; slats , and an  overhanging - roof of horizontal wood sun-  blinds  are products   of   a    Scandinavian  country.' '   '7 ...7.'. .,7..7,7.777a ���. .-..-.  The pavilion's . theme . is "Man and  Unity" and the displays' show the unique  contribution of the' Scahdihavian countries  and how despite national differences the  people jof. the nordic. lands- live- -within a  framework of, international co-operation.  Each country has a ^national exhibit.  Denmark's theme is "Man "and the Raw  Material of a Developed Country" and  shows how Danes achieve a high standard  of living'by imagination-and" hard work.  -, Mrdarid's ���achievements-are' * presented-  in both the material and cultural, fields'and  her .exhibits are based; on Iher .forest products, metals, industry, and architecture.  Accomplishments of Finnish architects  include Toronto's new City'Hall.  'The theme of Norway is "Man and  Water*' due to the fact that Norway receives, half.,of the  nation's ..total .foreign  ...currency from.her merchant fleet.   a. .The- sea ..-also, provides a living for the  many, thousands'Who man the' ships. Water  from; the <mountains\ provides Norway with  the world^highest    per capita  electricity  production.   Sweden concerns itself with the problems to overcome in order to achieve a  better standard of living. Its pip-pose is"  to improve living conditions at home and  assist those less fortunate to achieve the  same standards..      .  Iceland's theme is the abundant hot  water from her many thermal springs  which heat the homes and provide hot  water for other purposes. Displays were  also devoted to Iceland's modern, efficient  fishing industry1.  An important -fact about Iceland is that  the parliament was established in 930 <and  is the oldest,parliament in the world.  The  pavilion of Trinidad,   Tobago  and  Granada rises in four corners symbolizing.  the four main ethnic groups Negro,  East  Indian,   Oriental  and   European   and  the  tolerance which .exists in 4ne country ;*��� '  The pavilion has a joyful atmosphere  with folk- singing and dancing. There were  many colourful exhibits in the Trinidad  and Tobago parts and in Granada, known  as the spice island of the west, there were  samples of nutmeg, maze and other spices.  The~American pavilion is dominated by  an enormous geodesic dome 20 storeys  high and 250 feet across. By day deep--  ending on the angle of the sun the dome  glistens like -a beautiful translucent glass  ball.   At night it is lit from inside.  "Creative America" is the pavilion's  them*e'arid the exhibits reflect U.S; society  from a plough to the geodesic dome symbolizing giant living space.  I found that most of the pavilion fell  short of my,.expiations.   I had somehow  expected the -Americans to put t>n a more -  exciting,,impressive   display.    About   the  only serious things they had were the space  ���capsules of TJ."S.' astronauts Glen, Grissom,  . Xohng; White and McDlvitt.   All the" other������-,  exhibits seemed more suited for the Teer��'-,  age  Fair-<at--the-PNE. for  instance  the  guitars of Elvis Presley and other entertainers,, .and .pictures M actors, actresses,  singers and dancers.  THE ANCIENT Douglas fir tree exhibited  by Canadian Forest Products Ltd., in  connection with the Festival of .Forestry  was cut down recently in 'the Davie River  drainage of the Nimpkish Valley, on northern Vancouver Island. It was felled on  Tree Farm Licence No. 37 during the  course of normal logging py the Company's  Englewood Logging Divi$ion. ���  The Davie River Douglas Fir Tree was  1,196 years old when it was felled1. It  measured ten feet in diameter (outside  bark) at 'the butt and 217 feet high to a  broken top. It contained a gross volume  (with no -allowance for defect and breakage) of 31,483 board feet. This is equivalent to the -amount of lumber required to  build three average size homes.  While this is a very large tree it is not  a record for size. A giant Douglas fir tree  felled at what is now the corner of Georgia  and Granville Streets in 1886 measured  14 feet 4 inches in diameter at the butt.  A tree felled . at Shawnigan Lake .many  years ago was said to be. thirteen feet in  diameter.   The tallest Douglas fir was a  385 year old tree felled in the Nimpkish .. ........ ^     .,...,.  j-.-.  Valley in 1947.   It was 305 feet in height   exciting, but they are no more remarkable  ���and is the taUest tree oTan^ are takir*g  recorded in Canada. their place oh the logsged-oyer lands. Many  The Davie River Douglas Fir Tree is 'tt&iofts'of acres of young fir forests are  truly exceptional for its. great age of 1,196 *^W&f Jn ^^ pQlumbja foday. When  years, -..-���---  flow, and produces a supply of raw material  for our vital forest industries, in perpetuity.  Jn, addition to the two logs from' the  Davie - River tree, several  two-yea<r, old  Douglas fir -seedlings ,,yvere 'also1 displayed  in 'the exhibit.  These little trees are symbolic of the,great future -which is in store  for British Columbia. Nearly twenty million  ��way   ���y ���-���<-��.������* ui  uwus  ���ui ,�� put   of &ese seedlings are being /a?ted annu-  centuries the forest was cleared by forest* fp *-* industry and by the British Colum-  ��-.    m.��.i..     ���...��    K.,  :--���v-...:_i  ...u<-u    hia Forest Service.  In addition, millions of  most remarkable trees of the world.  ." Douglas fir is a sun-toying tree -wljlch  cannot gtaw in its ojvn shade, A nejv fir  stand -cannot become established, therefore, unless the old forest its cleared away  ���so that the sunlight can reach the ispil. In  Tecent times the .timber has been cleared  'away  by means of logging but in past  fires���likely caused by 'Hghtmng���-which  swept across the land during exceptionally  dry summers.  It is fitting in this Centennial year that  we pay tribute to the Douglas fir tree. This  ree has made a greater contribution than  any other single factor" to the building of  ithe City of Vancouver and the Province of  British Columbia. It -has- been tho backbone of the forest industries from .their  earliest beginningls. Eyen today, when  hemlock, cedar, balsam -and spruce are  increasing in relative importance, the  Douglas fir tree continues to be <a major  element in the vital forest industry.  Rugged old Douglas ifif trees like the  Davie River specimen -are dramatic  and  hia Forest Service. In addition, millions  new seedlings are becoming established by  natural means -as ithe little fir seeds with  their attached wings go sailing in the wind  across the cutover lands, to land" on the  soil and germinate and commence the new  ���oycle of ithe new forest.  A single pair'of rats, under-ideal conditions for them, could produce 350 million  descendants in three years. Exterminators  have used every poison known but, even  Ayith kill rates -at 95 percent, the rat population of a given area seems to replace itself  Within about a year.  Douglas fir trees which exceed one  thousand, years in age are extremely rare.  Most of the old growth Douglas fir forests  which have been logged in the past are.  between 200 and 50.0 years of age and some  fairly extensive stands of 500-to-700-year-  old timber have been logged. -  There is a grove of Douglas fir owned  by MacMillan Bloedel near Shawnigaft  Lake on Vancouver Island in which the  trees are over 1,300 years old. A twelve  foot fir which was 1,226 years old was  felled in 1959 at Caycuse Camp of B.C.  Forest Products at Cowichan Lake. A tree  felled several years ago by MacMillan  Bloedel in the Ash River area near Port  Alberni was 1,140 years old.  A nine foot fir which was 1,092 years  old was felled at Schoen Lake in the Nimpkish .Valley,.in, 1952. ,.A*large section of  this tree is on permanent display in the  Parliament Buildings, Victoria.  When one considers the hazards that a  tree must survive to attain the great age  of 1,000 years, he must truly marvel at the  strength of .these few fugged giants which  have survived the- centuries.- Wind, fire  insects and disease wage constant war  against the trees in the forest, not to mention the intense competition between the  trees themselves for growing space*  The Douglas fir tree has a sturdy root  system, strong wood fibres, very thick  protective bark and sustained vigor of  growth which contribute to its ability to  attain great size and long life. No tree in  the forest can surpass it for its lovely  graceful form, with its majestic trunk encased in the beautiful deeply fissured bark,  Indeed, the Douglas fir ,is truly one of the  ���the old-tiine loggers of past generations  felled Wd harvested the giarit trees they  cleared the land to make way for "the young  fir seedlings to take root and grow.  Nature teamed up with the logger to leave  us ;a; marvellous legacy Of second growth  trees for the future.- When you drive to  Mission or Secheit or Campbell' River you  can. see these dynamic young forests climb-  GEMDUf  Elphinstone High School  All students wishing to have individual portraits taken at the school.  Please contact  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHS  Reed Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-9361  rM����BPii^����****��inr��*wni-��MMPin-**i��w  Woo! - Remnants *  Sewing Supplies  v. "  Bufferick Patterns in Stock  INTRODUCTORY OFFER  NEW POLYPROPYLENE COMBS  Reg. 25c  Your Choice���^.-i---...: JEach  f?  New   Arrivals   Children's   Clothing  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS  GUI  Secheit, B.C.  ORE'S VARIETY SHOP  OPEN MONDAYS  Phone 885-9343     !  |pp.*^IM'������<lp>*����<*����IM*W��P������P��IMMMMMM��*��**^P  our  convenience  WE'VE DONE It AGftl    (RESTRICTED)  Fri., Sat, 'IMjfih^. September IS, l�� and 18  GEORGY ��1RL  ,   ,    ;Y.   (RESTRICTED^  ��       Lyrih Redgrave - James Mason  , ; < ( Cartoon and Single   -������'������       , ���  Tf-  mfymmpmmfm  Naturally.... See if at the MHElT THEATRE  YOW THEATRE ON THE WATERFRONT  g,   '<��� * '��� ''���"'���A' -\' ' e  had history even lhen  ALL THE news of 1867 wasn't about Con-  ., Afederatioh; '.'.������!.,:,���'.'.!,,. ���.,,..'.,,.,....  For! .example, the Nova Scotian, a  weekly newspaper, included ihe following  item in the same'iSsue in which it reported  the*Confederation story:  A funny story-is going the rounds in  Paris: A'lady in the first spciety was  recently obliged to dismiss her nurse on   account of an excess of firemen and,private   soldiers too often repeated.  After choosing as a successor to this  criminal a very pirotty girl, the lady explained why ithe firM was sent, away, niid  enjoined it on tlio second not to do likewise.   She admitted that she should not, .  *I ean endure a igroat deal," ��aid the  ladyt "but soldiers about the kitchen t  won't endure.??;  After ja week or eight days, the lady  came ono morning into iahe kitchen, 6pqnc<J  a cupboard, and discovered a youthful  'military character. '  "Oh, ina'am!" cried the girl, frightened,  "I fiiyo yi>w my wprd } never *ww that  soldier l>cforo jn all my life; ho must havo  been one of itho old ones left over by tho  other,, glrll"  That 100*year-o)d Joko probably wasn't  even new thenI  Of'all'the::thingS'70H'pan''()P'toJn?RFPVe  adds so much for so little as p colorpd extension telephone. It  saves you thousands of steps a year, gives you privacy when  required, brings that glamourous modern note to any room  in your house. And the cost is only a few pennies per day!  MfbK I  It4*?�� j.ff^*B^^����a*WMat��ihT*IW^t^tlWl4iST����*Wl  t-JK-jjt M-rV^a t0nfftfit4Ht4  Hiwtfirtti.       ��4t t^,-*��  f\ f.*ff,f     |; -f ^.)rt*|. *�� ".IKW  i .,, i  i ���  It takos n m9n>xiKed boor to quench a mm  f,����,m,���, ^ ...,.; ��-pnp#o^pf-jf)(oudon't'*-cracK'opon'a'paso'or*"'  ' ' " * Ico-cqW Lypky Um Lucky's tho BjO, boar that's  AN EXTENSION FOR YOUR TEENAGER can bring Important frlnqobonofinj  for you, tool Toonngora bolna tho tnlKlno-  oBt pooplo In tho world, you eolvo at ono  strokTiihirivoWfimiBflViiWft'fl'i^iiawn'ior  thom ondloealy, Also, toonogors aavo you  a lot of Btopa by nnaworlno tho phono  nutomatlcnlly, ovory elnglo timo It rlnga.  A'woll-mnnnorod toon la olmoot na good  e�� having # butler to tftk* your c��H��l������-*-��*  BUSY MOTHERS, BABIES ANO  KITCHENS go togothor noturolly with a  Spookorphono oxtonolpn, At tho flick of a  switch your handa bocomo froo ngoln-*  youilston ovortrio*comprtdt louclfiponkd>"  ond talk bock ovor tho aonaltlvo micro-  phono, Moanwhilo, carry on giving Junior  hia formula, preparing tho dlnnor pr mixing  tiro coko, In fact, tho Spookorphono mnkoa  ��kltch*n ����llft * pl#c��*of cak�� ��v��ry ilms'l-  HOBBY SHOP PROJECTS nro n do-  mondlng and ofton Intrlcnto nllnlr which  should novor, NEVER bo Intorruplodl No'  moro ruahlng upatnlra or Into another  rodmwholvlhdphohol  tho modern way, and otlll concontrnto on  that Important work-bench project, Find  out moro about thono glamorous low-coat  homo nldo TODAY, without obligation,  from your B,CrTEH3u3lnoa3 Offlco,  brevvejl -slow pqd easy, Wostorn-otylo; blondod for  . big beer flavour you can tasto; ngod for groat '  IX,     j^wr^NWy.yoMcanrelyon. Lucky Uagor - for mon  ,   ���-   i < who Know a good beer when thoy ttutf-s It.  In Vmoouvar call GQ3-6B11  /f ctlllnp long rihtunco, o��k tho operator  for ZENITH 7000 (there It no charge),  4oa*)<o-nRK  k�� TEL ��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  ��M  # ll*#*-Jl- +*     *��  ^%j|jS!Wt%^*'^*ft   %^\ j^^n^fi^fk'Wm**'    *#!*>���*!��-*     IpH*1*****.. ****IS*Sl ^*#���## M*     h|Mrf*4  *   w    ^ f   * ff  Gl^iyourself a tyCKY BREAK  woniowrDc mrr-MOf*-.. coNNrc7��oN�� ��� intbwmationai twx and tbutvmi etnvicc ��� nADioTrierMONna ��� cioaep cmcuiT tv �� iNTr.rtcorvi anp r*AoiNn  aysTCMa ��� r-iccTnowniTfna * DATAPHOffta *> ANavytaiNO ANp alarm unit* * ovtn 900 OTiien cp^munication f>}���� ron mqomn homes ano duoinebs  *M��-.ci+'mm* (*H*ro****t  t  !1^'AW��'/,''-*'/''V'aV f ^JJ*^// f 7 *A V  ' '  ' , I * * .A     I   I    ���"   ' I I I  S       .      * ?       a       a.,,    ��        ��� I.I    1       I.    I    i . 1      .      J   I    .. . I I  * * * * t  / ** ^ t f t  s.il.#i*Ht '"r. f   f|ii ti-iyi^!f^A4^-^itir��9^Y^^l^^lv''vlM!i''^'  r*<i'*ii*%.*&*?*3A&ii? i&Ji't&z&'&i&k'*  "g*W��rnwvw*^^^'T*W'g'/*r'^^'��y,ii^^  ���      ��� ���* -��� ,f . *��*���' s "V"  I The PeninsulaS^^  ���t  /a*  :/  the Peninsula Times      ���       Page 5  Wednesday, September 13. JI969!;*  ;r  j "/ way 6e wro/ie. &��/'/ j/mj/�� not be fa Wrong*(ft t��faiVty\s4y what I be  S *        . v r   . ��  \iU000t00000000000000��*0.0-00*00$000*000000000p#00000000*0i000m0t00i*0000,  atf^.  ANOTHER glaring example of the at- District is to prove ah expensive innoya-  titude to .the' Syhstjine" Coast,t>y the tjpiv j$$3v ii Wjti \lHimately prove' its  * provincial government is its recent about- wQrt^V t>ut \l it* is to "have any powers  face  regarding the   inclusion into the as a rriaior negotiating; body, it had^st  Regional District of Bowen Island. This start showing its teeth right now. If it  cavalier treatment became very evident is to.be a whipping boy for Victoria  even before Letters Patent were granted then it Is an' expense' we can do well  with a sharp move to brijig in Powell without:'  River after pro-tern, directors had been Under the right conditioits, there M  assured such would not be necessary. _no* doiihnu Regibliai District^!! jkt a  Reason for opposing ^elusion  o m ^ and jndeed   tJie ^      ld  Bowen Island is similar to that of Powell ��ome4hen councils wiU become obsolete  River  bemg rejected,  namely -ftat - it w{th foti'fawtotik^btoMd by the  would prove an unw.eUy proposition. R   iomV $    d>                                 ,  In the case of Bowen Island there are ��� ��,     _           ,   _.      __..   .      ..._.  other reasons such as the fief it has .' * At-the> ptesent time this is not the  ^been considered the. logical offshoot for '2?nt; X^jm time, for fj^a of  West Vancouver, for the high school ^m.w^^-^ota fs^q somewhat litdicf^iu    -_,. .   - tfew appomtment   ,   ^.  students go to West Vancouver for their ^^,ng fee governing bodies all costing   Mft. MANFRED D. ^cheiitauller* is  education, the ferry service operates between Bowen Island and Horseshoe Bay  and without doubt' most of the shopping  is carried out in Vancouver.  It would of course be sheer stupidity  to suggest the residents are subsidized  by the Peninsula taxpayer for they themselves have a substantial tax assessment,  possibly based on the Peninsula rather  than West Vancouver but the fact remains, Bowen Island is certainly not  to poor nejghboura.   While there might well be arguments  put forth as to benefits of including the  island in the SUnshihe Coast Regional  District, main issue' at^state'^woino^ap-  pearto be that of principle, for -as  Regional Board Directors state, insistence by Victor|a that it noW be included  after originally agreeing otherwise, is a  breach pf faith.  Every indication is that the Regional  large sunis oi capital. B,elterTstilJ, with Qurriew probation officer serving  the right. type d guidance and .directors, Powell .River and the Sunshine' Coast,  the school hoard could also' be disposed A graduate of U.B.C. who has work-  0f ed with" young offenders in Van-<  ; K-jpftr addiUonal staff, ���t gj?^                  BerekDuer-  and office quarters *ould be required, Uy Qf British ColumMa ta get Us  probably involving a substantial expense,  but considering Secheit - has ��� spent  $20,000 on a small municipal office,  Gibsons nearer $40,000, the school board  planning oh spending in excess of  $54,000 plus equipment and with a large  staff already, riot to mention the obvious  fact .that4hg'^egipna[\Bjoar*d has plans  jlse^Aone efficient group with trailed  adminfetratprs coujd operate at a fraction  of what the taxpayer presently faces.  What action the Board takes on the  Master Degree in Social Work.  Study shows pollution  may be drought cause  MODERN Power & Engineering reports a  $ur��ent, ��� research study which claims  that air pollution may be the. principal  cause of the. prolonged drought on the U.S.  east coast.  The theory is *hat smog <and other  polluting matter in the -atmosphere over  large cities provides -too many particles in  eouts discuss  sweeping tnoves  SIXTY,SENIOR( Scout officials  from  22  jcounfcries metJfchis weekend in a four-day  Commonwealth Scout Conference in Vancouver.  Delegates included International Commissioners of six countries,' Sir Charles  Maclean, Chief Scout of the Commonwealth; 'and Air Vice-Marshal J. B. Harvey,1 Deputy Chief Sccftit of Canada.  Of frim'ary, interest during the conference will be the Chief Scout's "Advance  iParty Report". This report, which contains a detailed examination of British  Scouting <and (recommends not less than  256 -sweeping changes, has 'already been  partially implemented by the Boy Scouts  Association in Britain.  r**  SPECIAL INTEREST HERE  The report is of special interest ito  Scouts in Canada yrhere similar studies  have been made over the past couple of  years. However, while both groups agree  oh the1 peed for updating their programs,  they differ greatly in some of the conclusions'' reached.  For example, the* Boy Scouts,, Association of' Britain has placed heightened  emphasis on progressive training while  Canadian Scout programs are being revised  in the opposite direction to allow any boy  to enter the Scout program^ at <any age  without having to undergo training designed for younger boys.  Other changes in the British program,  such as dropping the word "Boy" from  the name of the association, are also inconsistent with the present Canadian view-  -poj-at/-  t     ���*��*���      ���- -    -    ��-    -  ".This doestf �� tae&n $wt either dtwore  wrong;" says,d_<P8rcy B��s$r fcriitisn- Coluia-  ^ Wa^-Erovjncial fSeout-3xe:��i[Hve.��� "/Theme-��1 -  are bound to be dfff^t&eg in the needs of '  our Scouts, just; as. Ithere ^are differences  bfetween dur -countries^      " -  r "However, discussion -.-of the Advance  Party Report <at' the' C^rif^rjenee will provide an oppodu^J^i^/atiber Common'  wealth  countries^ to' compare their own  programs with the, ideas" pe&g adopted in  Canada and the U.K."'he added.  Nerve is1 nerves 'controlled.  7,      SERVICE  SO LHISi SERVICE STMION  Highway 101  PHONE 806-9662  > t" *  H�� Kftiiii   ii) im mi mi iiiiinmi      ,i i in    i n  mmk  l��'wi*pj*'��'**r>pw*>.f*r_|wVu��)n-**����u*��*a')i*>��i**^  ELPHINSTO  Graduation Ceremony  " .        r ' ' I.      A  '   a ���* ' "   *���  * -- ; ."  ,  ScsfurdiEaiy, September 16th - 8:0�� p.m.  ELPHINSTONE AUDITORIUM  , Speaker: Mr. Lorne Smith,  Principal Burnaby Vocational School  EVERYONE WELCOME  ! , ���    .    '    .��><   r,   ft" >r 31 ���      ;t *.l  w-      ti    j* *n u   ,.n*~u*A ...uu fee air so they compete fer the available  Bc>5yen Inland issue will be watched with moisture-  considerable interest for it could be this        ^ a "^^ wMer .. spread so thiu in  is the yardstick by which its future vyill the atmosphere that the formation of drop-  be measured.  Think big and g�� brnke  ������    THOSE who administer public affairs  and take great pleasure in empire-  ]    budding at the expense of the gullible  1   taxpayer^irVe for some time encountered  a substantial figure.  An example of the "think big" attitude was emphasised r^ently by a member of the Regional Board who suggested  a preceptible change in the attitude of the   purchase of an I.B.M; machine would  ���  ��-��� ���   ���    1        ��� 1 ��� 1***.���    -.��� ���   !��...      0*.C      j*KM*����;1^��.-t*r��*pJr-#      trtrna  PMf*��*W^S**Mt*i*S*lt��-H*��l'H*'t  golden goose, which is becoming rnpjre  and more reluctant to cough up for the  |r   pretentious   facade   which   conceals   a  minimum of functional endeavor.  The magic words calculated to make  John Q. feel narrow-rrhinded and niggardly are "think big". Whenever our  enthusiastic representatives come up with'  *. a new, and invariably expensive brain  child, wc have to "think big"! To do  otherwise is indicative of a very self-  centred and .extremely small outlook. It  is therefore logical to assume that the  . moment our builders of massive dominions seek another large chunk of hard  earned taxpayer's dollars, they have only  to cry '/think big" and we fall over ourselves in ardent desire to prove that wc  1 do not fit into the old fashioned category  of those who study economy.  Let us not; be fooled by this latest  gimmick designed with the specific pur-^  pose^of Vq^cezing the last ounce of blood  from the already dried up source. The  time is overdue for loud and decisive  pratcst, Until wc cry loud and Jong,"the  answer is, no'" wc aro faced with the  prospect of either having to work harder  and longer in order to pay increased-  taxation without having to revert to an  .���' inferior living standard, or pay up and  . give up much to which wc have become  accustomed.  ' What must be borne in niind is the  fact that the more ambitious administration offices become, the greater their  needs, Larger and more elaborate quarters, more equipment, additional staff  and in general; nn accelerating spiral in  expenditure follows.  Here on the Peninsula, wo have ��� a  total population of between 11,000 and  12,000 heads, Wo have two councils, tt  School Board, a Hospital Board and now  a Regional District. While It would bo  absurd , to protest steady development,  wiiicinrrai^  have to go overboard" Jfor, frills and em-*  bollishmonts,        ,  The, one' body operating at* a mini;,  mum as far as the taxpayer is concerned  is the Hospital Board. That imposing tho  greatest burden is tho School Board which  each year hits a new nll-timo high, Councils function at a reasonable level.and to  great cxtond' concontrnto on essentials,-  An unknown quantity to date, tho  Regional District is by no means n low-  cost entity and whether tho cost will  justify the end result remains to bo Neon,  11 'definitely has to be watched closely  eliminate necessity of employing large  numbers of people on a temporary basis  for certain work and would assist in the  preparation of a voters list.  We have witnessed numerous elections on all levels and apart from creating a littje part-time employment in the  area, the cost certainly has not proved  excessive.4 In any case^ the :mbney paid  for casual labour has simply gone back  to the taxpayer in one way and another.  Cqst OfSup to $3,000 for an J.B.M.  machine In order to make things a.little  easier, fpr already well-paid staff while  depriving, local residenisCpf part-time employment for a few Weeks, would therefore fit into the empire-building cater  gory. This is the Very thing we have to  watch .and consider very closely and is  the yery reason taxes {ire soaring.  "Tt is the duty of any newspaper'to  provide the facts for the reading public,  after that it is up to the people, if they���.  arc satisfied with what happens, to th^cb;  money, that is fine. If not, the answer  lies solely with them and it is up to them  to abandon apathy, and protest.  lets is inhibited.  Water remains in the air as mist rather  'than" forming* into "droplet^ s and * falling' to  the ground as rain.  Rememterr  Only YfiH *W"��  FOREST  FIRES!  Ask for this booklet from our representative,  mr; r, w* gray  who will be at  Peninsula Hotel. Gibsons, B.C.  Telephone 886-2472  Wednesday, Sept. 20, 1967  9:00 a.m.    to 3:30 p.m.  If you-require a term loan to start,  modernize orexpand your business,  we invite you to discuss your needs  with our representative.  li'X'AsX'  INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BANK  TERM FINANCING FOR CANADIAN BUSINESSES  900 W. Harttnas Street,  Vflncouver*l;.B.C.  ONE DAY  Poet's Corner  ���by Benny Buddy Poul  In \bk old town  recollections stir  in the leaves,  lIHc wind wakening  'rhrpncllkcjho trees  move jhclr (sculptures mosses  pillared, ih ilmo,  Under iho hill  (ho wlnddtcs dowa  llko'blnlN fulling  ..beyond.tho quiet ;i(..wor-����-.  of ilw itfternoon.  Flnnlly the lcivvcs  tremble no more  than Ntnr-iin tho Mill water  wo wore never  hero before  but Wo remember.  Gary Cooper (chef)  Connie Lanham (short order chef)  Mrs, C. Nuotio (chef)  !��riN-f<-AM*��|.��ii%��tl��t v "  ���v a^l^^l'N**'��Wfc'!toftl-t��a-M(imt4'M*'a+��S�� Wi��^-WKKSMWJ��W>*'J**���I<-W  1 .f��M>Hjt^*.l��*&��$mWl^L^^ I  Tho St., John Homo', Nurislng Courwo  oonslfl'lis of,olKlit two-hour lessons, 1�� tnngiht  by lloglstcfcd Numcs, mnd lU^cjiwn uimji)!��  nmrslng pj-occ-ilunw itbnt 'Ci\n ���cnvslly 'bo  cnrrled out hy n lnynvnn in the nvcrngo  homo, The courwolnehKl&s tho most rooont  ���prttlcnt cam procedures for homo  accUI*  J'or,alrcady.opcratlng..CQstsJmvc���rcachcd���_oriu,v,dl��A8tbrar^^  CLASSES FOR EXPECTANT PARENTS  To tic held weekly mt iho Honlth Unit Offlco commencing  September 19th lor six weeks. For registration, and  further Information contact your doctor or tho Hoalth  Unit*  PHONE 886-2228  WOWtOPUN7FORYOUR CONVENIENCE  The Cedars ho . . . Formerly Danny's Dining Room, is now open witt) o fully qua/i%c(  staff ready and willing to serve you to the host of their ability. For reservations please  phone Lyle or Olive at 8B6-8915.  ^r**S*!*iMhEfrfl<tl'*t��li**W.!  ��  ^,-V/t}*   1>U  pA-m .-  >'.*Arf'i  >    I ir**  t   If*  s  a  8-  ':,  'I  *(*��J��!��iiflti-iatite-h*'   i  1  mw  wms-  mm  W'^l  'mi'f**rfvtt'r t��  Wayno Paxandall (pianist)  pi ���  *     *    '?     ���'('    ''  |^H<)tS**PJ��***a^*l  k     IS i.li��,  i \       l  �� i I.  Chris Grooit (hostess)  77ph H  ' t. .S*i*N; *1  Mario Moonoy (hostess)  ���V  ~**  *.*���*"*������>  '*f   .    i"*    ��� *        ���   *. J-       ���  kP-WlMMM^pi^MMN^h-l  Laura Mo Rlabko (hostess}  ;'���,  matmm  h  Ar  fffWr^WWW-l^^  "^f-i.  11'A  **'osJt"tfW*W n^waMiioim  lr  i. ,.-.lf,..(...:  %,!���(*�����������**��:��**����      *tl��*lfel  ����*t*l*l��l^^'-��t,l^**  .     .      .      M  < ,,���       x 7  .i . . ���    i    '  'i* S-J-  XXXsj^ZAXiaUlsJ^  '������ t>- /  r.M.ir..n��n  ���*.*   rttJJV*  W"**V  A*)  Dispatch from the farm . . ��     ; ^ ,���   .  About them ducks  Page 6  lT��e\Pen.tis^^ T967 :7~'  11 I,' I":11 '"!"." " '.'V"1'! ���."���'," "j'i'I ii''i ii i ii ii'1'ii.'i.   i in in, i    ij  i "i       ' **','  by John Gould  A SCHOOLTEACHER was telling tne the  other day about a bright spot in her  sometimes doleful career. She had asked  Uie youthful scholars to use a series of  words |n sentences, and one of the words  was "them."  One   of   the   boys   therefore   used   the  jj7 A1 * ���  5*��  i * '  Centennial token  TO COMMEMORATE the Centennial  visit of Destroyer Escort HMCS  Mackenzie to Secheit on June 5th,  Commander Glen Michael De Rosen-  roll sent a beautifully framed colored  picture of the vessel to the village.  Centennial    Committee     chairman,  Mrs. Ada Dawe presented the picture  to Secheit Village commissioners,  last week and read a letter of appreciation from the Commander thanking  the people for the warm welcome  extended to officers and crew.  John Galbraith ...  Famous pioneer trader  renowned for integrity  BRITISH Columbia proved to be the land  of plenty for John Galbraith even though  the gold that drew him here escaped his  search. He found instead that his gold  pans were excellent for bakings bread before .the coals of an .open fire.   He was  beaded for the new gold rush but arrived  top late to cash in on the gold. But in a  land so rich in other resources he resolved  to turn to .trade.  He settled*at a point near the junction  of  Wild  Horse   Creek  and  the   Kootenay  able  to  fill  his larder  with -trout,, deer,     River in 1865  and soon was  operating a  mountain goat, wild sheep, bear, buffalo,  ducks and geese. He found riches in  supplying the miners and in time he came  tp own all the land where Cranbrook now  stands. .  John Galbraith was born in Northern  Ireland in 1829 or 1830. He was a clergyman's son and no doubt led the'kind of  quiet life that made him ache for.adventure. In 1858 he went to California on the  trail of the forty-niners and he travelled  (through all the mining areas of Idaho and  .Montana as well He -workedbothat mining and packing but interested himself  also in local government. He organized  the first territorial house of representatives  ���at Lewistown, Idaho. He was planning to  move to the southern states when he saw  samples of gold taken on Wild Horse Creek  in British  possessions  to the  north.    He  store "and pack trains and a ferry across  the Kootenay that brought all the miners  to his door. This was the settlement of  ���Galbraith's Ferry which later became Fort  Steele, the'site of the first North West  Mounted Police barracks in British Columbia. The .pioneer community is now restored as an historic park.  John's brothers James and Robert soon  came from Ireland to join him and the  family; interests grew to, include ranching,  and stock-raising. In later years John  moved * -to -Parson's Bridge and then to  Victoria leaving Robert to manage the  estate that included the present site of  Cranbrook.  John died a Victoria when he was 58 in  1887 but his reputation as a good businessman, fair in all his dealings, lives on  throughout the Kobt^riaySA  grandfatheK^rote me \vhen;i was-at college, in^whieh he was giving - me the details of the' 'spring a'work on the farm,  and he penciled thathe'hajl already set  out his' tomato plants, although he was  "of a mistrust" there might still come a  frost.       a  This' interested   me,   because   Grandfather   followed * the   local   ciistoms   of  word "them" in a sentence, and his sen-    speech,  and ora.lly he would- always tell  ' that he had,"sot" out his tomato plants.  Now I found that Grandfather very well  knew the difference between sot and set,  and even if he always spoke it, he knew  that sot wasn't right.  None of ihe older folks had the advantages of our kind of education, but they  did get drilled in the basics of syntax and  usage���which may be our explanation.  They did stand up in spelling bees; and  they did call verbs and nouns by their  right names. They memorized the interjections, and things like that.  And as to '%em," I remember one  time Grandmother was showing some of us  how to lay the tumblers of jelly away on  the shelf, so they'd rotate in the eating.  She didn't pijt all the grabapple together  and all the grape���then when she went  to the cellar in the dark she would always  get a kind that was different from (not  than!) xbe;last. So she said, "Take one  of them,���tine pf them, one of them ..."  Cousin Maudie asked, "One of which  thems?'";'A :' '  And Grandmother said, "One of them  thems, there."  But   Grandmother   knew   them   wasn't  right. I have here a few pages of precept  she penned in the late 1800s, and    what  she wrote indicates some facility:  "Implicit obedience to papa and mamma must  precede  all free  choice  on   the  part  of  children, and this is not difficult to teach if  always insisted upon.  Denials should not  be hastily spoken, but if you have said,  'No', it may be well to require obedience,  taking an early opportunity to say, 'Yes,'  when the same privilege is asked again.  Of course, parents may see good reasons  for granting a request which first seemed  unwise, bu| the children; should never feel  that they Ijave gained their point by teasing and making themselves disagreeable."  Considering the limited  advantages  of  my Grandmother, and the times in which  she  penned her advice,  I  think them  is  pretty good stuff, and I say that as .one  who listens" for the sharp cry of "the solecism at all hours, and greatly enjoys its  weird high  cackle  at odd  and  wonderful  times. Them ducks is not right, but there  goes a boy who will spend his time saying  "them ducks."  7xx^77xw7��XAiXXSa    i,V!"i     ��'���.'   >' V  AKHUAL MEETING  SUNSHINE COAST GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB  1 , .. , '! iIKaUj  r  "   ft!'      ,  ^iWh'^a  ��� )V     _a  tence ran as follows, namely, to wit, e.g.:  "Them ducks is not rights  I have no idea, and l don't know as  I want to know, what the modern specialists in the art and science of classroom functions and technique do with such  things. This, certainly, is not a paper -  than can be graded by cranking it through  a machine, where a special lead pencil  creates an electronic response.  It seems to me to be a sentence that  might well cause the entire forward progress of education to pause in a moment  of analytical contemplation, and employ  spme deliberate and severe scrutiny.  Them ducks is not right, and the truth  comes unexpectedly, i asked this teacher  what she did with it, and she said, "I  marked it correct���what else?"  I said, "Them kids o' yourn must do  fine," and she grinned so the whole room  lit up like a rainbow.  We had a fellow in these parts who  was old and full of years, and from the  time anybody could recall he had always-  enunciated 'thak" for "that." Nobody ever  knew where he got it, hut everybody in  town smiled at it, and one night at Grange  they "rigged a scheme" to find out if  Jeddy knew that he did this. Jeddy would  say, for instance,_ "Joe, you take thak  truck and throw on thak beech, and fun  'er up to the bo'rdih' house!"  So at Grange they decided, by plan,  to have an old-time spelling bee, and  after a few rounds they came to Jeddy  and the bee-master said, 'Thak, as in  'whose' house  is  thak?' "  Jeddy promptly spelled, "Thak���t-h-a-t."  There was no question about it, Jeddy  had put a fnal t on- thak, and he went  along for years after that saying thak  box, thak house, thak cant dog. And if  you ponder on this, and try to say thak  every time you mean that, you'll see thak  it is not an easy thing to do, for the final  k doesn't elide too well in the usual syntax of that. But Jeddy knew that thak  T warn't right' a,,r....:..^..,.rH.���....,_..,���..^.Ja.���T..,A.i,v.s  (Indeed, you may have noticed that  these things guide me somewhat, for ,1  do try to avoid the spellings known as  dialect. If you ask a "Yankee" how to  spell "caow," he'll say c-o-w, and this  frustrates.   0,   well   .   .   .   .)  I tucked away, long ago, a letter my  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20th  1:0Op.m.   ,  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  (SHAREHOLDERS)  THE CORPORATION C|If fit VliUteE OF GIBSONS LANDING  QUALIFICATIONS OF ELECTORS  The names or registered owners -will automatically be placed on the list of  voters. This should be checked when tho preliminary list is posted on October 20,  1967, prior to the Court of Revision held November 1, W7.  Qualified persons, other than property owners, may have their names entered  on the list provided they have the qualifications shown below. A Declaration to this  effect must be filed with the Municipal Clerk, on a form provided, within one week  of being made, at the Municipal Office, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  The List of Voters will close at 5:00 p.m. Saturday. September 30.  1967.  '. ... '->.'  The following are the qualifications for persons other than registered property  owners:���  RESIDENT ELECTOR���A Canadian citiien or other British subject of the full  age of 21 years, who has resided continuously in the Village of Gibsons  Landing for six (6) months prior to the submission of the prescribed Declaration.  TENANT ELECTORS���A Canadian citizen or other British subject of the full age  of 21 years, who has been a tenant in occupation continuously of real  property in the Village of Gibsons Landing for not less than six (6) months  immediately prior to the submission of the prescribed Declaration. Those  eligible are occupants of rented premises who do not reside in the Village  of Gibsons Landing.  ' CORPORATIONS���The name of a Corporation is not automatically placed on  the list of electors. Corporations owning property or qualifying a* Tenant-  electors,, are required to file with the Municipal Clerk written authorization  naming some person of the full age of 21 years who is a Canadian citizen  or other British subject to be its agent to vote on behalf of the Corporation. Such authorization must be filed not later than 5 p.m., September 30,  1967. This remains in effect until revoked or replaced by the Corporation.  The foregoing applies to the Village of Gibsons Landing Municipal List of Electors  only, for use at the Municipal elections in December, 1967. Further information required may be obtained from the Municipal Office, Gibsons, B.C. Telephone 886-2543.  September 6. 1967.  D. Johnston  Municipal Clerk  A closed mouth gathers no foot.  f^^^^^^^^^^  BUSINESSMEN ...  These Peninsula Businessmen Have Become Charter Members and By So Doing Have Assisted  In  : Pa��i^ The Sunshine Coast.  ytiim (**Mfc**iiS1s��M*iM"A��*J'i��*  *   f tt.M    Hi,")  JIM PARKER -FRANK NEWTON      ;  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  ;   'S^chelt;';B,C.;;''i"i;;:;;'j:,v. '1S,;,,,..,,,.;'". .,���',  i ��� .���'������������������  DICK CLAYTON  SHOP-EASY No. 5  Secheit. B.C.  BRUCE REDMAN  RED & WHITE STORE  ...,l.w.,,..;,.,,r.,,,,.lSeche1t#i;B.C.(^ ,.���:,:������,;_���������,���,��� ,, .,���.'.���,  JACK ANDERSON  i     SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Secheit, B.C.  ORV.'MOSCRIP , f  STANDARD MOTOR? OF SECHELT LTD.  Seehelt, B.C.  ���  ted;:'fArewelV;;::;:;':^''::v;;:::-  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  Secheit, B.C. ,  AL CAMPBELL  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Secheit, B.C., .��� .    .'������,,:...,),;,..  1   ' "     '"     '      \ 7 '.���'  Mickey McKAY  .        UNCU MICK'S SHOES  Secheit, B.C.  BERNEL GORDON  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT LTD.  Seehelt, B.C.  JOAN HANSEN  THE TOGGERY SHOP   J.,..,  Secheit,. B.C. ;,    ���.,.,, v  BILL PARSONS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Secheit, B.C.  JOHN HAYES  SECHELT THEATRE  Secholt, B.C.  (     **.  MORGAN THOMPSON  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  Secholt, B.C.  CLIFF SALAHUB  SUPERIOR WELDING  Scchclt, B.C.  wj��*��V>-( ty fctww^Bii^sSfia^wawWMKW^Nistats]^  BARRIE REDMAN  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  Scchclt, B.C.    . ���   ��� , ,. ,i i -  LAURIE CAVALIER ,  McGAVIN TOASTMASTER LTD.  1   , ,rr,a  Scchclt,, B.C.. ,..��,,..,,,. ,,.*,.- -I,-,.,.,,  GERRY MacDONALD  STANDARD OIL CO. OF B.C. LTD.  Wilson Crcck  MIKE JACKSON  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING CO. LTD,  '" '"*""���*'*"������"* "   Wilson Creek "^*'"  FRANK YATES  Nelsons Launderers & Dry Cleaners  Solnifl Park, B.C.  KEITH WRIGHT  SUPERVALU  Gibsons, B.C.     '  BILL PRICE  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Gibsons/ B.C.  DON DOUGLAS  ^^^M^l,��i. PAI.NIS..___  Gibsons, B.C,.  '  f CHAS.; ENGLISH  "CHAtiLES feNGLlSH LTD. REAL ESTATE  Gibsons, B.C. ,.,..���.,,.,���...  BILL WRIGHT  SUiNNYCREST MOTORS  Gibsons, B.C.  JACK CLEMENT  7 UP AGENT .  Gibsons,, B.C.,,.,;_   DICK FITCHETT  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Gibsons> B.C.  KEN McHEFFEY  KENMAC PARTS LtD.  Gibsons, B.C.  BUD KIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B.C.  RAE KRUSE  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Gibsons/Sccholt, B.C,  RON McPHEDRAN  ~ ���McPHEDRAN~ELECTRICTTD:  Gibsons, B.C,  ALEX GIBB  GRANTHAMS STORE  Grantshams Landing, B.C,  :::;....,.;:.:,;.:;>,,.j;..,,n;,.,;,,l,ED...,.,,sHERMAN.^  C F. P. PORT MELLON  ( HARRY SMITH  SMITTY'S BOAT RENTALS c^ MARINA  Gibsons, B.C,  DAN. WHEELER  7 IMPERIAL^ESSO.AGENT  Hopkins Landing, B.C.  7ttl/Nft(JI/lt  i , I  4  ��� -iHWcifi.-* imi-mM* * Mbtft e *.pt��������s^wnMii�� J*��*t >-��  i,'  ,    l     .   7 \ *   t   i ' ���> " f '    * fi f, ���'   ' >, i,   \ t' ,A        .��'i<<��4.i..*,��,..k..|��a)��,>(i1,,��<,.����,,(,r.(,,1   ,   ,       ,' ,   ,   ,   ,   j   ,   ,   ,   i        i   .   ��f i   i   .   I   h rl   ,r  \ * K >. K K K K >AA\ K K \ \ \ \ \ ** \ ��i \ K A *, >��� \ *. \ *, *, >.��, *, \ \ \ ,(\ ��J \{ >, \ \ �����, \ -, \ uvmi'^mmU- ��, \ *, '�����* * *  is'itt^^'^^*,   i-   *   ��� ' *   f   ���   �� , - i > m .- ������ *,��� 'lU')!)!',! ,ji > > >-> ���  ^-^*^i>^-^#5B^~iij^i--��~kj>___w^^ g*ya^^^!jidi^-4>*:*3. ',��.������..  ,1V <  1*1  _a<*i**'��4a��.<ft-i. tii^Ai-*'*e.4��s>c*stt**jkft<4*a��,^�� ^^,^��_i^i-!*^%rV^^'*i'^^^^'it5;_vi *v_v*s��J^&��^-jst-*itJa-i-j��tj^_ju_;  -**>-v j? j^Aj-^-^y-*-&���*>*���.���> *-*:"A. j-***!- //a-^-y-n*^-a'-.*.'���>��->sa^v  ,-fA li-K,}- .J-';*. 1"  ffliaesc1,!   _. 'j- /*-  V  t  "I *  '/���'?  Wedr.egddV. September 13, 1967  A.  f  !    ~XK>   '-'  ��� ft*  ���V   J--7*  ��  -4}~   0  ogrgisii  . means millions September 20 and 21  Iqmfqm*ryt4l *ln )li lia^Ajft^mmmfmll^mmit****^   *<HI .    i*t.''���-���. *��. I" '.'"l "n 1  I'M lym^MiarfMdfcWh*  clew���^  .   a ^ i *" *l 1** .     j *** .. - ' . JUL J Jt  PO��fiS^RS at iMacMllla'tt Bloedel,t4jnited   fetie SttsWei'ed .A /'Sfaoutd fc* *ii#W*ecf  '' ...til    .avAll JA-\.. ifiib    i-,1��ftt4.AH^ . j��Am��*.'i+<-T*     *M_ 'tfoiai**J fiftiti /A*rHt!*flffnn tiff drttie rttt' ��n  _ ���w& Mil ;<>�����' 4ie eleetrohic ^c6tn%utef m yea* Cm fertafcatfoa b> done Off dn ft%��H_*f .n^fHTl&    _TIf*    1_F���PI Tl fOkl H tf_fl_^��  this year to answer a crucial, multi-milUon honmk basis and the long-term invest- O^JL AW -AMk.?    M.&.      W MLUW W l��4/|f ^*JL  doUar question for ihe Britisi -Polufapia att#$ festified? ��� - J   . "���     ���_-_-!. .- .__..   ��__.,���> *__.       _.   "   _,     ;:    . _ _>  _,,  for^V���** industry,      a,    ',,-_.;���, ^WiMft PRAfiPfecr ,  \ a T ?B��-��m3? <>**��W***g*2*   auth?r-* ?\??'fla?!* ^'^_?-����. r  _,�� >-a>   ..<*.   -.... .1,4,..-. tj* ���.,,__. ��X��JT|NG PKO��PECT ���      - ..    * .0 Antittee -$_j present the worlds fajnous    musician tob&iiamed to such a. prominent  The (Joieatiom Can fertilizer be applied  :aa��a.w<iAn1f-<    *a��    fiUA   l-HMIIMiall    *A*Oa5f   falMfc  '*���*��>..  to grow tree ,cropk faster?  The answer ^is  the1'industry,  increase ithe- wood increment  boat  mentV having begun in. 1954.   Mpte than mealatjov If yields eto be **&&&&   at the Hudson's Bay Company, Georgia and  miiS^^b^^^ ZuA^Z'^ZT^^l^^   GranvUle,VanTOuvk MailordmwiUbe  Sand   !ogglngf!visions  on   Vat*W��" than i��.0(��,(MM>* cnbw leet annitaUy:     x<  aThis year theUata accumulated t over ; $&* Would be sufficient;^��wMtb  tile past 13 years will be fed into computers permanent supply of wood to a $75,000,000  at the^ompany��s head office in Vancouver pulp miU with a capacity of 750 tons per  for evaluation^ " day.       -\  . ��� '      1  "      i *  Depending oirthe evaluation, MB,will 7 FertiUzJatjon may, inl-time, become ah  develop^'pJans for future experimentation1 important,phase of MB's "intensive for-  m thif excitine field-and  the. .comnanv; estry" program, one which it already bas  been demonstrated will by itself increase  the .wood yield in. company forest lands by  Cold. a,caper���-Amocg -. tho variations , of   ^^    _j Scotch Reel, traditional folk dance of  many of   Scrittend, Is the Aeel of TJuffocb--*a aroiitine  ottonomt&tfv to the ,-orovince's. forest lands t ^ ^w��pttt6i?&' answer/ tb<Ms e*&tftt_r Ne^r *>&: 'm\hapxmfc  Orchestra  With post withf the  New  York Philharmonic, the Scotch, Reel, traditional folk dance of  ^&&^3TST,     ^ fras_>e$* ^hen it fo *(*s*iarex| that P^b; i^omtd Bemstehf, the *e��owneir conductor . Leonard Bernstein bas condtttited             l --���--- ��� -���----��*����.   - =������*-  At irninense sitfniffcance ^^ .ithree-quartera* of Jhe1 coasWj wrest jtt two, iavening perlonaancas only alt-the the world's greatest orchestras.-',.  tA thV'-ftdintav   to it "coS conceivably area ^, Brih��h Cotmnbia i&-, defic?en^iii Queen; EHzabeth   Theatra itf  Vancouver, Among Mr. Bernstein's composition* are ery/Aceordiag to legend,-* the belatect mini  H feet anSlIv  Screase the annual <��> m ***>*>&' ttiiderfafang,, the jfcteii- fae baton of itg ^onettfutor has been oniver- Anxiety", the "Serenade for Vi6^., w.���6 ��� 0 ������ ��,  tZ ,(-nn   a����? ^-W ilto crS^'taSttoii tifl'exists that wood yield oa^banncreased sany acclaimed for, many brilliant perform- ��nd Percussion", the ballets "Fancy Free" -to keep warm. Their behavior fed, to the  period,which"is' nowgenerally 90 yeats tin rand'. consequenfly M _^��?J_>_?t^^!. ��� ^^. tt is presented in> ^o-operation with and "Fasdmile", - the ���. score forthe film development ofJ tho dance which; made this  ilia."    aKAa^Al     A��Kai '' / /��� '     "'  iThe Age of  Violin, String  which originated becanse of human mis-  ster of a Tulloch country^chu^ch' usually  found his waiting congregation cavorting  'On the Waterfront".   5W>the Broadway   village famous.  ra this, excititjg field���and the. .company  could -be* on- the threshold of large-scale  fentiliziajtlon projects in forest tands it  manages.   * *  EARLY FINDING  , Very -early .in itis tojrest nutrition studies  Canada's largest forest products' company  established ^hat nitrogen fertilizer applied  at least 15 percent���and by more than 50  percent in some cases. ���    j  fREE~SPACING TOO " " ','7~~  MB foresters currently are evaluat-pt?  the effect of fertilizers in combination with  thfe popularity of,ithe orchestra tsoafed  ta new heights during the summer of 1966  when 398,000 people attended twelve open-  air 'concerts, given by the New York Philharmonic, in New York City.  Founded in 1842 ifiha New York Philharmonic is the oldest symphonic organization in the United States.and one of the  oldest orchestras in the world. Each year  it now gives nearly 200 concerts in New  York alone, and on its many tours throughout the United States and in 35 countries  abroad,, including Europe, Latin America,  Japan, Canada and the Near East, it has  given concepts, in some. 280 cities.  During its  124 seasons  of continuous  BATON CLASSES  Register now for Beaton Lessons,  Classes will be anywhere if there are sufficient, pupils ta warrant them*  Classes Will definitely be held in Secheit Legion Half and-Gibsons Legion Hdfl oii  Saturdays.  Boys and girls, from 4 up.  Class lessons $5.00 per month. If more than J chili per family, half price for  additional children. Private lessons $2.50 per hour or $8.00 per month;.     .,    .   .  Phone or Write Now: Mrs. P. MURYN, R.R. 1 Cozy Comer. Gibsons, B.C. "   '  Phone 886-2941 anytime. '  .  Bmro��iiititi��tww,wgi����r��  rmwwm  to forest areas which' are deficient in-this,    optimum spacing of trees, seeking tq deter-    performapce the world's most distinguished  "4    element  stimulates "growth." - " *   7' mine whether fertilizer should be jabphed    conductors have - directed  the   orchestra  ,"w���*-*���ptjy    ���. The company foresters also made on  "* ^ji-**-"   * important  subsidiary   discovery;   namely,  "*"^ 1 ?.��_..���*    ,��� that timely application of 'fertilizer -could  "*"'iF3"0***l stimulate *ones to produce greater seed  ^J-**n;�� r rt,< Jj crops.   MB was not <the first to establish  this fact, but it did determine the precise  time at which fertilizer should be applied  achieve greater seed production  As a result, the cone-stimulation tech-  to older trees a few years prior to, cropping  to reduce the period of the company's ���in-  vostmeht in fertilizing,.and are engaged ��n  other sophisticated experiments. ' s  The prospects and possibilities 'continue  to be of great significance as MB enters its  i4th year���possibly the' crucial year-���pf  experimentation in fertilizing the forests..  It may be, for example, that one ,oay  Thg list includes, to flame "only a fewr  Mahler, Toscanini, Monteux, Szell, Barbi-  rolli, Mitropoulos,-Karajan,-Krips, Stokow-  ski, Furtwaengler, Schippers and Leonard  Bernstein, who is the orchestra's present  Music Director.  Leonard Bernstein, appointed Music  Director of the New York Philharmonic in  1938, has frequently been called the most  nique has been used for a number of years the two huge Martin Mars water bombers versatile man on the musical scene.   He  in the company's seed production areas, ���with 6,000 to 7,000 gallon capacities^will ^zs jieen given Wi,je acclaim as conductor,  nnd it has secured seed crops when there be employed in periods outside the fire composer,  pianist,  teacher,  lecturer and  was little or no natural crop. -season" ih spraying the coastal forests with              "    -  However, the $64 question still remains fertilizers.  Climate change . . .  New bargg||||p^  needed: labor minister  ���fp ;  .fl!  m*i:.  fne  Service  t '  *>.,>_  ENVIRONMENTS    surrounding    collective  bargaining need to be cooled off, Hon.  John  R. .Nicholson,   Minuter:^  told the 96thi annual meeting of the Canadian Manufacturers" Association.  Naked force is ho longer acceptable in  the bargaining process*, .he-said in plugging  for "the new environment," whose attainment "isthe over-riding challenge today''.  MATURE  APPROACH  "The whole climate surroimdihg negotiated   settlements   must   change,'?    Mr  "Much will have to be done to reduce  the electrical atmosphere of the bar'iain-  ...ih8--^M��*^...,,.:'l.:=,....;^..,.-.. ���.-, .-...��� -��,..-..,.-, .^/l.....^...  *******  X%X^t Cz U^, 'ft-A/*^*^  Whith is older?  STRIKING evidence of the effect of  nitrogen fertilizer on forest growth  f is shown abo^e��byiMacMilian Bloedel   ^ . ,        ,,��� tii. ������--_.   .  *   -v^ t^a  TimitPii fftri$4flr^    Thw trpi* nn thp    Nicholson said.   "It must changesfrom the  right is* 29-y����*spokl--3st��]  an unfertilized stand-in MBlFNorth-  **, west Bay Logging Diyission on Vaiv?  couver. island., The tree on left is  28-yeafs^old, but caine from a stand  * in the same area which was treated  with fertilizer in 1955.  Hi **.**  solving approach.  in  "A measure of conflict will always exist  collective bargaining  but frequent �������*  I  AMBASSAO��  MOTEL  773 Seymour S*.     ���     684-2436  VANCOUVER 2, B.C.     ^  Ken <2<3rnjp��bell **- -, ^Chas; Camp!  ^ ^t^*brtk��^uiio^  '       $3.50 to $4-50 Single  IN CENTRE OF BEST STORES-  THEATRElapd RESTAURANTS  Totem Club  SPEC  ANNIVERSARY  treat to use of naked force no longer "serves  the  objectives   of  either  the   parties  or   I  society but simply ^reflects the la|,in atti-;  tildes and techniques for "resolving current  issues."  . BEST MECHANISM" ^  Mr, Nicholson defended collective bargaining*���" the best,, mechanism ' yet conceived to reflect our needs'^*���and said  responsibility for making it work in the  face of rapid unionization rests squarely  with management and labour,     ,  "It will embrace a whole hew profile of  membership���whito collar and professional ,  ���and produce all sorts of new demands  and new pressures 'on the collective bar-  'gainirig orbit," he told the industrialists.  "If a collective agreement is to serve  its essential purpose of reflecting tiie- aspl-,  rations of its surrounding society, <he  principals to the bargain must adop|. compatible attitudes and philosophies' or else  bear 1 the responsibilities for failing society  'in goncral and their ^-n group interosts;  In particular."  In, noting that collective bargaining  occasslonully flounders, Mr. Nicholson &M  1 nogotlatons should appraise their position  rather than blame tlio system.  ' <'T;ho isy��tom doesn't fall. It is tho  negotiators vfho fail."  Joint   labqur-management   consultation  oqo way to help dlffiisc tho "cleotrloal  atmospl^re" of bargaining, Mr. Nicholson  told itho manufacturers. ,  MINOR IfBMS  "How much bettor it is if you could nt  least cllminato somo of itho minor items  that aro going to take "up time <vt tho  bargaining tablo," ho said.  8 p.m. - Friday, Sepl. 22  t% V ���       -   . -, ��� ���   *S9     *��   '  NATIVE HAUL  f#Si  "��      T,  ART ARMSTRONG:- MOT ��US LTD,  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS  Open 'HI midnight - Sundays lb pim.  J*#*4*i>  Peninsala Plumbing  ���"'���"  'utoa"-7---y7  HEATING & SUPPLIES  .       Your Kemtone  Sherwin vyilliams  .    Paint Dealer  Phono 886.9533  Gibsons, B.C.  day:  ARE HAPPY DAYS  :^c_nf^  Swe AAoney  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  (     SUPPLIES  Servirrg The SMmhineCoaist  Gulf Building  Supplies  885-2283 - Socholt, B.C.  Particulary At One Of These  First Chss Places Of Business  'aisd-t^WSiriWSW f Wif*  iMiaiMWi.illl.'W  SAILORS: Got tho auxiliary  motor with 24% moro thrust  Intcrnodal growth  TREES"jump"-;when fertilizer ��  applied.' intor'niwlal Rrowth of tree  on ton. which $Mjqrt.lllzc<l,,ts wo_  "thnii (louhlo that of 'treo on bottom,  whicii wan not; lortlllzod; liUorhoclnT  growth Is that which occurs In ono  year, and is easily moasuired,'hy  laking tho distance between main  branch sterns on a treo.  TOo world';* JnrfiosPtAitndlum, .holding,  moro Minn 200,000 pewonn, I.i in Hlo do  .lanolro, ljra/ll.  f  ' ' '    ������**' 'i '   �����       ' i ,'',..  GVIrVRUDE  A7ywmmm  Rlgtil Anglo dlroct drivo rIvqs you 24%  more tbrutl lh��n llthlng moton with  W(icj)|os�� drives, nig 3-hNa prop  8lvOR yoii moro lond efficiency. Idoal  for snilboAta or for ,I)Ir outboard  "ttrxfHMT "tw."it's trtmrtiErtt,**wrrr*"*  (,act. Cliooio from ihreo Icngllu to lit  15,20, and 30-Inch transoms.  Madeira Marina  Madeira Park. B.C. -Ph. 883-2266  EVINFIUDIE   j{iMf ���   '-',  Benner Bros;  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE    ���  b s!*��Mi��W*#iWj��i-ti w''1 '���wrt*����?*w^> i"*pnnfi^i(��4i>*i!M ssmwwifMn  a!-i '.Wrtfi-rtroWi'/V' i*��^ni*s***����*'*'l W*W��i��fe��* ^^ &^'j<mifpm<*��iiMm*-L'-*i>&mt  Appliances -T.V, ���* Radio  Phono 885-2058  Scchclt, B.C.  lt��*V*SU*��1^6**!>��*ll'  JOIN ME  OMA   !  CENTENNir:  VISITING SPREE  IA$ LOW AS  Will Completely Bnstall  A New Sliell Fmiimic��  Comploto with oil buroor, duct*  work and oil tank In your  homo, Gal| Bud Kiowitx your  Shell Oil Distributer  086-2133 Gibson*, B.C.  ^#*��WJ.*(��'*��Mw'J  h     i  ' v*  U S +    * 2  ' ���       , i       ' A JK ���-?  ~    '    _ , ~ - \       ���   h \i%C  -    aTi^arr^^e^&ariiontBbtited ;tne>f*e��Egi\to     '  '- j 'filJ*  ���v "0&*&& Tfe^^;��W<iWerfuI��T-owa,';^eaa'  dide", and "West Side-Story", which latter  ___l>eea'me_an stcad^mf jfc^aj-d' J?|ffl*d��&"fit|n._'l  He is- also  the author <&'xaXh�� Joy-of  i Music", this', first book, #d��h/hecaone ' a  r  best; setter "When pablisbed iifl9^f and on  1  a 'O.eotiati.B'SdB-Btein^ ypufagC^oiilfi^s Concerts", a very suedestfful television series.  L  BBSS  Where  Fashion" is a byword  -SmarhShoppoham  found a/ . . .  CHAIN  SAW CENTRE  -Box 489 v Socholt  DEALERS FORi  P.M. Canadlcn - McCullocK - Horn-lit*  Ploncor and Srihl Chola Sawi  Gibsons, B.C.  Ph. 886-9941  THE LADIES' WEAR  CENTRE  COMPLEXE,STpC;K,0LALLlM0DEL5;  '   Parlt and Repair Sorylco  clcpliono 805-9626  i4'OR'-.A,FINB,lMEMf>  Dino at tho  EAGLE LODGE DINING  ROOM  Dining Loungo overlooking tho  mouth o> Pertcler Harbour  Charcoal Broiler fo�� Dtllclou* Sunk*  Rotcrvatlonti transporrotion moy b��  "���"���"���wiwilrt CAM.* 8S3-2282  b  I-  11  t-5  li  t  H  �����l^*���|^ww^(l^'w!^*^B��s*',*c', J  ige  OAROEH BAY, B.C.  > ��BMw^wMl����ain��i^^����**ft*-����B��' ��Li-l*��!(*1*",*'*f'��*  ^^��1^%��*����*,l��t^^^��1!*1��^l'i **����%%*��������  *.'*,**����   \ *  %  %  \  *  %  %  *���  ��  \ M.   *   M   M   M   M   \   M   M   M  t   l   ^   '  ****** jts;  fj'tf* -���''   *���- ���  f. u \7^A~ ~��� ~f*i-~*T^  VIZ''   Tr  'JV  ~.     --     .,    A      1     ~U  .   ... *.^^^vw  ~A  p1l?A'  JL. Ji Z-a-Xa-.   i  j        ,,  "Paget 8  Tho Peninsula Time'.   Wednesday, September 13. 1967  ,  i  A  'V,  .    I  |i  Bugging case  Union  report  f  'inaccuracies"  A FOUR-PAGE news release from a union   union statement says  official criticized in the Sargent report  on bugging says the report contains inaccuracies;  Orville Braaten, president of the Pulp  and Paper workers of .Canada, also issued  a covering letter signed by himself that  ' asks complete coverage because his union  is 'the "injured party' in all the proceedings.  During the inquiry, Braaten was jailed ,  at one point for refusing to answer questions from retired county court judge R. A.  Sargent.  Sargent, in his report, said Braaten"s  union used force and intimidation in its  campaign" to get members of the International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and  Paper Mill Workers at Harmac to switch  to the Pulp and Paper Workers Union.  The report said Pat O'Neal, regional  iirector of organization for the international union, could not be found blameworthy  for hiring a private detective to electronically bug a convention of the PPWC.  The commission was set up as a result  of the bugging incident.  The union statement refers to the report  point by point.   The statement says:  "He (Sargent) says "At the annual  meeting of local 695 held in May, 1966, Mr.  Braaten was elected organizer for the  anion . . ." and "Braaten, although paid  by Local 695 . . ."  'NO EVIDENCE'  "There was not the slightest shred of  evidence that Mr. Braaten was at any  time an official or member of Local 695  or that he ever received a penny from that  local."  Sargent's report referred to the raiding  of the treasury of Local 695 of $40,000, the  "Mr. Justice (Peter) Sea ton has held  that under the law this money belongs to  Local 695," the statement says.  The union accepUs this binding, the  statement says, but adds: "The result of  this unfortunate state of the law is that the  employees at Harmac have lost forever  the funds accumulated by them,  "Was it wrong of the officers to attempt to.save for the men the results of  their labor and to fight the question of who  was entitled to the money out in court?"  On the question of force and intimidation, the statement says: "There was no  evidence that any of t^ie officers had any  connection whatever \Vith what Mr. Sargent calls 'force and intimidation'.  "Nor was there any evidence that the  cause pf any man joining the Pulp and  Paper Workers of Canada was 'force and  intimidation'.  COMMISSION'S TERMS  On the Sargent commission's terms of  reference, the union statement said: "Mr.  Sargent, both during the proceedings and  in his report, seemed more concerned for  the men who invaded the privacy of others  than for those whose privacy was invaded.  "He appears to start from the premise  that tiie police should have wide P��wers  and it si for those who oppose those powers  to justify their position.  "We think he should have started from  the premise that the police should only  have power to eavesdrop if those who  advocate such powers can show that there  is an overwhelming need for them for the  good of society."  The little dissatisfaction which every  artist feels at the completion of a work  forms the germ of a new work.  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Sechelr 885-2214  Toll Free from Vancouver 685-4922  .00"'   PROPOSED PRICE  Sechell & Gibsons TO Downtown Vancouver  (Bay. ho re Inn)  NEW SCHEDULE SERVICES EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 4th  MONDAY ���WEDNESDAY ���FRIDAY  Leaves Secheit  Time Flight  9:00 a.m.        901  3:00 p.m.        301  Leaves Gibsons  Time Flight*  9:15 a.m.        901  . 3:15 p.nu       301  Leaves Vancouver  Time Flight  10:30 a.m.       1031  4:00 p.m.        401  SATURDAY (One Flight Only)  Leaves Secheit  Time , Flight  9:00 a.m.        901  Leaves Gibsons  Time Flight  9:15 a.m.        901  Leaves Vancouver  Time Flight  10:00 a.m.      1001  SUNDAY (One Flight Only)  Leaves Secheit  Time Flight  3:00 p.m.        301  Leaves Gibsons  Time Flight  3:25 p.m.        301  Leaves Vancouver  Time Flight  4:00 p.m.        401  "   OTHER CONNECTING SERVICES MONDAY - WEDNESDAY - FRIDAY from;  Nelson Is. - Pender Hbr. - Egmont - Thornamby Is. - Jervis Inlet - Secret Cove and  Secheit Inlet area.  Pender Hbr. to Vancouver 16.50  Egmont to Vancouver 16.80  Thornamby Is. to Van. .���_. 13.80  Secret Cove to Vancouver 14.10  i i,  77  ill''.  '    f    BltS7��.aj  ,     M      . j  '  wftaW-t^J^^Mi-,rfl'*-M��*.-M��'*> ***il��*-*Mw��(*.*i!#. *tM !*(*��** tow*  t  11 .1  >ty/hen 'you .piake'.a beer that's i en joyed in  Alove'r 60 countries, it's got to be good,  '  V   A 'hill.*!,      '     /    i  J   A,     ..    ,.  ,���  .   *  ' I  " i,117:,  ]< I  I    '      I  ���j       A  ��_��_(_*��  i%.   ��*-���-*�� pm** n^n^njm  New court room  MORE convenient quarters for the    and    Probation  Secheit Magistrate's Court were  put into use last week and are located  above the Post Office in the Parker  Block. The new quarters offer greater facilities and include court room,  Magistrate's office, discussion room  officers quarters.  Magistrate Cjharles Mittelsteadt 5.S  seen seated in the chair previously  used by the late Magistrate Andrew  Johnston and presented him by Mrs.  Johnston. ���  .���. iiBfilute MI��>vaGancies -  B.C. INSllTUTE.of Technology, dquMed in* gramme aoalta with the use of computers  ��� si^.���will-enro^tSe la*kes^v6r-fi^���ana --^  year class fctaflttag-$ept. '$ '* . V'"' manage,;and' plan our, expanding 'health  .*    Almost. i;400 students' .VWl'lxegtofirf for ! servl'cee.^ *,   t    -      '    ' m ,  ^heir first "year in  a  greatiy'lncreased      .;M interested in enrolling for training m  number of* technologies^arid options/   s        Chose'areas,should immediately contact tne  ���' The new F*idpil> ^e'lnsiitute, Mr.    top^***"* ?��� ?*"*\1���{S'  Dean  Goard,. has announced that initial    ���*>& -at-3700 WUHngdon Avenue, Burnaby.  student selection has'taken place, for rtihis ���   -"^     ;    ;         .  Pall' and ithe majority of the technologies 'Asked about the first day, of school, a  have filled all available seats-out'>Here skindergartner offered his considered Judg-  are still seat, available to ��&derifcs*witii -meat: ("I learn a lot of stuff there, but it  ' the. required prerequisites in several areas sure cuts into'my day.";."  of training leading to interesting ahd challenging careers.^  These include such programmes ���as the  technical' management option of business  management; the food production option in  food technology; the biomedical," health  information, medical laboratory, public  health and radio' isotopes options in health  technology. Seats are also still available  in instrumentation and control, mechanical,  mining, and natural gas and petroleum  technologies.  Most of those programmes are new and  their names may not be indicative of their  content and employment potential. For  example,   the   Health   Information   Pro-  .   UJTLEBI7  RIDIN6 STABLES  TRAIL RIDES  9 a.m. to, 9 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  R.R. 1. Gibsons, B.C.  Help increased  All Provinces sign up  in assistance program  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SALE NOTICE  A tax sale will be held on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1967, ol  10 a.m. in the Municipal Hall, Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C, off any  Village properties then haying unpaid delinquent taxes.  September 8, 1967.  D. JOHNSTON,  Collector  A i   I  A *  ii.i.,.,  < it ^ v. >-���_  ''I* ��� iA%y'i i" ' i '  \'"'-yi*'>m!mmwwv>rf7' > y ���- \ <  ���iii Ifl ^iSL11 mi i'i ' A/* * 7\> \ ���!>' ','u A ,1  ,.�� ;i i  A1!, i^i'ili". ,   i '.^'i' '.<*' >ZXi&X 4%XM*  ifl (|.   in    )    ii     f,\'i\  '   ,     .   .'',    v "���." '}   '  ' .'  te ^.NtH*. ' *4��wal*��(aM**^iwa.���1  a. ia   ap*i|awp"a.^w  p ia  y^l i .tiM* *     (  I fta ata    aaaaaa    .   i  Ifl li     || |     )     i|       i   ill     i   ; ,1 I  ���   v  m, ���/ , : at   I   I  i h, \\,\ |.,i| 'I i I'   in' i  li i h I- ('    i'i'/ >.  , lb   M I    til   i    .    !|    i, !i   i        Ai kfi i i i   * i    i* ,  A,     ��l��, M'lVl.l*'1!*!'       .    '       ' /,".       >l I     a     '        - I    '    1*  ������''iWi '^^ V'1"!1 ''i***/ h'fA <"i7'M' I'VjM' li,,^      I'.M1 '  I   M'mU  iiaja^i'i'^ I  I I  I I   .'   'I >''(     I'   ''     'a  I  I'aW iIhAAi  \AAlAi    '.-u1  l��   I  1 i^&l'_k^^l',*'l/��w hfi��t*��f'ni^^'*^'M^i^'ii'><,'fi^'''<'\i> iw*i*ii  m0l^04y^0^40w^     ,/   fl    [j. y       ^ ^    "u V ^a ^ i    ��  L.*w*i^4*'fc^��*��/��wi|B.<'*li*��*��i***l*_ ' fWWStB^*��_�� fen-i* '����*',' i* �� 1 *^*w��*  I il j#��|i-?. NlH     a, ' *<     l*Mt*..i..i   ;   ./.A-.'     .   '       '   ,. I       ���-4*01  I I  i       ' \     . i  OTTAWA.���Federal-Provincial   Agreements  have now been signed with all provinces  under the Canada Assistance Plan, National Health and Welfare Minister Allan J.  MacEachen reports.  The last of the ten Agreements���with  the Province of Quebec���was signed Aug.  21.  The Agreements, which are retroactive  to April 1, 1966, enable the Government of  Canada to increase substantially its contributions to provincial welfare programs.  ' The Canada Assistance Plan, developed  in close consultation with the provinces,  provides new and additional monies for  the7"integration^'' expansion and' improve- ���  ment of public assistance programs administered by the provinces.  It provides a firm but flexible framework within which the Federal Government,  provincial governments, municipalities and  voluntary .agencies can co-toperate more  effectively in social welfare programs designed to reduce 'and prevent dependncy  and poverty.  SUBSTANTIAL PROGRESS  Mr. MacEachen pointed out that, under  the Plan, the Federal Government cannot  only increase the help it has been providing to the provinces for the needy aged,  blind, disabled and unemployed, but also  help with the costs of assistance to needy  mother and their families, 'and children in  the care of child welfare authorities.  The Minister noted that the Canada  Assistance Plan has enabled most provinces _to make substantial progress towards replacing separate programs for  different kinds of needy people by a single,  comprehensive scheme designed to meet  need more adequately, whatever its cause  may be.       ,  The Canada Assistance Plan also provides new federal assistance for the costs  of health care to needy persons and for  expanding and improving welfare services  and administration.  Health care may include, at the option  of the province, any or all of medical,  surgical, obstetrical, optical, dental and  nursing ��� services, drugs, dressings, pros*,,  thotic appliances, dentures and eyeglasses,  In each case, half the cost is borne by the  Federal Government. ,, ,;..'.: ���..,:,  Provinces which have substantially improved the benefits , or 'administration of  Itheir health oare programs for needy  persons since April 1, 1966, include Quebec,  Ontario and Saskatchewan. The, preventive social services program being developed  in Alberta was referred to by Mr, MacEachen as a measure through Which .support will be provided for the improvement  of welfare services.  Shareable welfare .services include case*  work, counselling, adoption, hoimcmnker,  day-care and similar services provided not  only by provincial and ipunicipal governments, but also by voluntary agencies approved by tho province, Federal assistance  is available to improve the quality of welfare services, through consultation, research  and staff training.  SIGNIFICANT INCREASES  : i Mr, MacEachen also pointed out that  significant < increases In' .social nusl.vtnncu  rates have been made In almost all pro*  vlnces as a result of. 1ho Plan, Newfoundland, for example, increased its rates of  'aH.slstnnco In April and July 196ft nnd again  in~ApririM7^  n;r  social allowance benefits in July 1900 and  April 1967,  Mr, .MacEachen, noted that because ot  the Plan and the government's now Guaranteed Income Supplement program, HrHliih  Columbia has Improved its program of  supplementary allowances for old ago pen*  islonorsA Under (this, program benefits of  up to $J35 a "(month' mny bo paid to �� ��lrii?l<f"  pensioner, with tlio maximum benefit being  $210 n month for a-couple, '      ',  Mr, MncEiYchcn particularly oinphanlzcd  the preventive: nnd rehabilitative aspects of  the Plan, "It Is no longer enough," ho  ��nid, "to provide simply financial nsslHt*  unco to needy pcj'Nonn, important a�� Mils  may bo, Help munt dIho bo offered to  onablu pornons ^to^oyorcomq^'jhc^prQblcmfl,:  "��r~ dlHiilJllHloH dial,nifty  have prevented  them from achieving their full potential."  Ito noted that support can bo provided  through (ho Plnn,to help person;-, .secure  productive employment, ��uch as (ho Hiipply*  -Jng- ��fa-speda. - work-clothe-i���- or- tools;' pro  vision of health care services, including  prosthetic appliances; offering of special  counselling and related rehabilitative services, and support for work activity projects  designed to prepare for entry or return to  employment people who have unusual difficulty in obtaining or holding employment.  PAYMENT DIFFERS  Although Quebec is participating in the  Plan in the same way and will benefit to  the same extent as other provinces, the  method of federal payment is' different;'  most of the federal monies paid to Quebec  under the program will take the form of  adjustment  payments;   a smaller  amount  : will be '"'financed'' through tax abatements.  In this way, the arrangements for contracting out of certain shared-cost programs  that ywere introduced in 1965 under the  Established Programs (Interim Arrangements) Act are applied to Quebec's Agree-  . ment under the.Plan.   "The Canada Assistance Plan," Mir.  MacEachen concluded, "recognizes the  primkry role and responsibility of the provinces in the field of public assistance,  and the concern and responsibility of the  Government of Canada to ensure that  assistance and welfare services are available to all who require them."  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BUILDING. PLUMBING AND SEWAGE  DISPOSAL BYLAWS  Bylaws No. 6 The Building Bylaw,, No. 7 The Plumbing Bylaw,  and No. 8 The Sewage Disposal Bylaw. By laws will be effective throughout the Regional District (Municipalities excepted) from September 1st,  1967. On or after that dote any person or contractor who intends to  btiild or mdlceW exceeding $200.00 is  required to make application to the Building Inspector at the Regional  District Office, Whittaker Block, Davis Bay.  From September 5th until further notice the Building Inspector  will be available to advise ori the Bylaw'requirements and to receive  applications between the hours of I p.m. and 4:30 p.m. daily Monday  through Friday.  C. F. Gooding  ^Seerefpry  Ot/r L^ertifL  icciie  THIS CERTIFICATE WORTH $10  on the purchase of a Hoover Washer-  Spin Dryer )at"  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT  9 GOOD REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD  BUY THIS SUPERB WASHER  ,   *  Rolls on wheels  *, Saves $$$'  i��  Diapers to  ''!'  Saves Time  Dungarees  *   Dries in  seconds  *  Clean and Briah  r '!'  Also in  ���aiS.**-*?  (#(*��!�����* j��*Wf.(Wtj-  *K If   W">  ��� , .1  .... i( ' il  t'4   ii , ' i  WWim .  fc ��        ' i I  ll    I *;  tVr    '  J ' ' I  **�����':����� ��'  '     '    i '  UM 7   a   '   ' *  '*li,Vf " <> '  W^liaifcwIlW^^WtSif"^**^..^ %aawaata*atrt^,��  I1   !,    ' 'I" * 'J  ilM *<W*.iUwmiint 1| iic4 puliUiiiid M t*f \��)t4 li/ Uio Uquot ConUol \iwi pi |>jr th- Cownni-n| tt Drilltii CflluniWi,  4  Cowrie Street, Scchclt, B.C.  i  *        ill       "���      ' I \  i, ' 'r. I **��i*���������� i    '���>���'"'' ��   '        '  i.' '  A  i 1 I  j |  t  ( MUiU U  U< I  n  {  I  1  (  (  MM  VM/ 4,4.4  I 4 / / ' / / ' J ' *  * �� -< * 4 * 4 4 4,',-4 -4,* .4 / * 4 t f 4 t tj t 4 i 4 K f, l\ f k   i .; , t,  #': *. 1 ���# ��(.#  ^  #  ^1 #, #, 1. #  ���  cipi<.'��ff#.ifi***'A***'lf','*f;'''l*A*'A1 .'i  Easy to Service Copportonc  No Complicated Controls  CALL  ASK US TO ARRANGE A  DEMONSTRATION OF THIS AMAZING  ._^ASHER.r^^  ��� EVERYTHING WPVESAIP IS TRUE  - AND THEN SOME.


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