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The Peninsula Times Aug 30, 1967

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 aa TT^S^V-v^ ���Ht-*f*yX^>, ^^17*1  ^^^-.^HlvVa Jt^ Ift, ^^**^_i-*tl��_-_   'a^> a\. r-fkrrf a1^?  ^   ,^-,-IU'^i-N  t .<*^i��*l��l�� V y*&'*L?*'1 f*"* -1 <".  ���>   *���   V  tf   *     ���   .-  +   -fr ^W^f^ '> ��'   ^ ^ ^^ tV^f ^*4"-''"--* ���^-iT-**'  Temporary expedient  coitdiiioiiii  DISCUSSING public use of the new garbage  dump in tfcl(8 Secheit -airea, Chaorlles  Gooding, secretary treasurer of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, commented  that the road to the'dump is in such bad  condition' that it is doubtful if anyone would  want to go 'there,' ;-'v ���'������''   - ���    '���  Although signs .will be posted shpVhjg  location of the dump, it seems there imay  be some confusion as the Secheit Indian  Band dump, is located on the same road  and not so far away.  Rather than continue up the rough road  to ithe proper dump it is likely that the  Indian dump will be used first, commented  chairman Norm Watson.  Director Frank West observed that if  this happens the Regional District -should  be responsible for clearing it up.  As a temporary expedient, Sid Waters  wa"s   given  permission to  use  the dump  when   the   Secheit "Village   dump -closes.  Conditions being that he pay $1.00 per load  and 'maintain  the   dump in  a   condition  satisfactory to the local health officer.  PROTEST  ' Directors 'agreed to support Gibsons  Council protest to Health Unit Director  Dr. Reynolds regarding removal of the  resident Public Health Inspector. The hew  inspector, who will replace Phil Crampton,  will be based at Powell River, spending a  portion of his time on the Sunshine Coast.  Director Frank West commented, "Why  should the Government down-grade the  Sunshine Coast District?"  WATER SITUATION  Consulting engineers Dayton and Knight  Ltd., presently conducting a feasibility  study on the supply of bulk water throughout the regional district, have written the  district engineer seeking co-operation in the  establishment of a new measuring system  at Chapman Creek.  Directors approved a motion that Secheit Village Council be requested to give  the -Regional Board a copy of the report of  the appraisal of the value of the Secheit  Waterworks system. At a recent meeting,  Secheit Village commissioners agreed to  seek an estimate of the cost of such an  appraisal from^Engineering"Consultant J.  Motherwell of Victoria.  Formation of a water improvement district in the Roberts Creek area is well  underway, reported director Eric Prittie.  Commissioner Adele de Lange stated  that residents in the Mission Point area  will be meeting soon to discussformation  of an improvement district and negotiations  are still proceeding regarding the position  of leaseholders of Indian land.  Reporting from the Pender Harbour  district, Markle Myers stated that there is  some unrest in the Garden Bay area regarding the water situation and it will not  be too long before a major system is  needed. A tremendous number of lots have  been sold in the area recently. Only two-  and-a-half inches of water is running into  the 12 inch pipe from Garden Bay Lake.  Chairman Wairson observed that the system  must be. in the region of 27 years old.  PLANNING  Director Lorne Wolvcrton reported favourably on the information being compiled  by Mr, Jerry Barford. Information gaijied  will surprise many people and includes a  survey of transportation, real estate and  population. >  COOPERATION  Regional Board will invite the School  Board to discuss formation of a joint committee .with, a view to sharing administrat-  a ^a^a.  -___Ms^sl> trr2F"4.f!~  ive quarters.  Secheit commissioner Adele de Lange  will represent the Regional District on ithe  Regional College co-ordinating committee.  School Board suggested that 'the .two direc-  .tors, represehting the villages of Gibsons  'arid Secheit 'be -ehoseri but Dir ector Fred  Feteney feels that he tas too many com-  miiim'ehits (already.   " '  ''      "-'  I.B.M*  A Reporting en 'a meeting with I.B.M,  representatives which he attended wibh  secretary Charles Gooding, Director Frank  West observed 'that the use of I.B.M..  ���equipment in 'the Regional Board office  would eliminate the necessity of hiring  large numbers of" staff on a temporary  ibasis for certain work.  "We must get away from horse and  buggy thinking on such matters," said  Mr. West. Such equipment would enable  a proper voters list to be prepared in  accordanfie with regulations.. To fas knowledge such a list had never been prepared  by the 'School Board. It would also be used  for billing but. would not be required if the  garbage referendum fails.    '������'.'���".  Mr; West also observed that the district  may henefit as' I.B.M. are interested an  using a small regional district as an ex-  ���  : ���see page 8  Former Squamish pastor  for Residential School  FORMER pastor of St. Joseph's Parish,  Squamish,' Rev. M. Power O.M.I.,  arrived in Secheit last week where he will  be director and principal of the Indian  Residential School.  Father G. Dunlop, principal since 1964,  will be the new pastor of St. Joseph's  parish which includes Squamish, Woodfibre  and Brittania.  Father Power has held appointments in  every province in Canada except Newfoundland. He has been pastor at Digby,  Nova Scotia; Flin Flon, Manitoba; Creigh-  to'n, Saskatchewan; Edmonton; and also  principal of SchUbenacadie, Indian Residential School, Nova Scotia and director of  resident students at SL Patrick's College,  now a part of Carlaton University in  Ottawa.  Serving'the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)]: including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granham's Landing, Gibsons-, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Secheit, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  After supper chore  FACING the mammoth task of wash-   Phedran;  ing up after supper for 80 guests,  busy Job's Daughters of Bethel No.  28, tackling the situation are: Pam  David; Glenys Macleod; Candy Mc-  International Order ... ���  Darlene   Lawson;    Past  Honoured    Queen   Phyllis    Hauka;  Elaine MacKenzie and Past Honoured  Queen of Bethel No. 32 North Surrey,  Gale Sinclair.  Jobs Daughters Bethel 28  honours Supf^ne Gu  INTERNATIONAL Order of Job's Daugh)  ters Bethel No. 28, Roberts Creek and  Bethel No. 23, Powell River, B.C., held a  joint special mealing Thursday Aug. 24 at  Gibsons Elementary School Activity; Room,  to honour their Supreme Guardian, Mrs.  Velma Wilson.  Mrs. Wilson who was installed as Supreme Guardian on Aug. 19 in Portland is  also a Past Grand Guardian of Kansas.  She remarked that 'her home Bethel in  Kans-as is also No-. 28. Everyone was taken  by her beauty and charm and the Jobies  will long remember her, visit. r  Accompanying Mrs. Wilson were Mrs.  Audrey* Brock, Grand'" Guardiair- <jfe--fthi;  Grand Guardian Council of British Columbia; Mrs. iria Erith, Suprehie Guide; Mr.  W. Erith, Grand Treasurer; Mrs. Inez Mc-  Naughton, Grand, 4th Messenger; Mrs.  Vivian Sinclair, Grand 5th Messenger; Mr.  Ben Bethel, Grand Senior Custodian; Mrs.  Bev. Sewell, Guardian- Bethel "tie. 12; Hon.  Queen Norma-HUbbipk, Bethel No. 12; Mijs  Donna-Rae .Homes, Sr. Princess, B&lhel  No. 12; Miss Nancy Monash, Bethel No.  18; Mrs., Ann Sheard, Bethel No. 13, Lady-  smith.  Accompanying ��� Bethel   No.,   32   from  Powell. River were Mrs. HoUlnshead, .Past  Guardian and Mrs. Waite.  Also introduced at the meeting were  Past Honoured Queens who came from Vancouver���Miss Susan Taylor and Mrs. Kathy  Dunn of Bethel No. 28; Miss Gae,Sinclair  of No. 32; Past Guardians of Bethel No. 28-  Mrs. O. Moscrip, Mrs. J. Toynbse, Mrs.  B. Lang, Mrs. Edna Fisher, Mrs. M. Hauka,  Mrs. D. Dockar and from No. 32, Mrs.  Hollinshead; Past Associate Guardian, Mr.  W. Dockar; Worthy Matron-Mrs. V. Franske  and Mr. W-ardil, First Principal, Royal  Arch Masons.  Those taking part in the meeting were:  for Bethel No. 28���Honoured Queen Marilyn  Hopkins, Carol Forshner, Deborah Dockar,  Oa-ndyA^icPhedran,   Item- Boyes-- Wilma  Mandelkau,   Pam   Devid,   Wendy   Tracy,  F'aye Reid, Nancy Millier, Karen. Stanley,  Elaine  MacKenzie,  Glenys  Macleod,  Darlene Lawson, Mrs. Caryl Cameron,, Music-  ran, Mrs. Wilma Morrison, Gitardlan; Mr.  Jack  Maclscd,   A^c^ata   Guardian.    Fcr,  Bt.ued I\o. 3^���Hon-ured Queen Avril Henderson,  'thirteen  of   her  officers   and her  Guardian Miss Lorrain Jamieson.  A buffet supper, followed the meeting  with approximately eighty persons in .attendance.  Tourism booms in B.C.  Expo not a deterrent  WHEN HE speaks at the annual Canadian  Tourist Association convention next  month, T^puty Travel Minister Ronald  ��� Worley will report that .tourism in B.C.  has in no way been affected by EXPO "if  anything, quite the reverse is the case."  Travel business is a booming 'industry,  in British Columbia 'and visitations from  the U.S.A. was up 12.7 percent to Juno  and up 15 percent in that month. .  The Canadian Tourist Association convention is scheduled for September ,5th to  9th and >vlll ba held nl tho Manolr Richelieu, Murray Hay, Quebec.  Teachers Federation  recommends wage hike  BRITISH Columbians teachers  have been  advised to seek "significant" salary increases, for .the coming yeaT..  APhe B.C. Teachers.' Federation's agreements committee made this ���recommendation following a week-long economic seminar at Prince George College.  Actual percentage increases to be sought  ���will be decided by each teacher association,  in the province. -  '. The 89 local associations of the federation, ;Wluch"WilL begin -salary bargaining  sessions with school boards in late September, have also been advised to consider  seeking; establishment of- supplementary  sick leave benefits, shared cost group life  insurance, and -detached duty, or educational leave, provisions.  The agreements committee -also suggested that in addition to general salary  increases "there is a special need and  supportable case for higher increases for  existing Professional Basic and Professional  Advanced scales.'' A  (A teacher with a Professional Basic  standing lias five years of university education, while a Professional Advanced  rating requires a master's dfegree).  HDP elects  in three-way contest  HARTLEY Dent, of 100'Mile House, was  chosen as the N.D.P. candidate to coh-  . test the newly constituted Coa'st-Ohilcatini  riding at a nominating convention in Powell  River on Saturday August 19th, he won  out in a three-way contest oyer Alex Mc-  Cormack and Don Spragge, both of Texada  Island.  Guest speaker, at the nominating convention was Tom Barnett, M.P. for the  adjacent riding of�� Com ox-Alberni, part of  which will be absorbed into the new Coast-  Chilccitin riding when the present, parliament is dissolved.   .   ;        .  Mr. Dent, who is-at present teaching in  the secondary school -at .100 Mile House,  was an N.D.P; candidate in the last Provincial- genera-l-'eiectien- -and^ waged- -a hard-  fought Ijattle against.Mr".."Bohner) wh6a' the  Attorney General,-having-been .defeated in  bis hpme. coiisU:tuehcy- -was_ forced -to "seek  a seat ��� in ��� the Legislature- "'through': a "by-  election; '       ."*'������'  Active participation, of the. N.p.P.. membership in all ..sections:, of ,the^far-flun'g  Coast-philcotin was. secured -through a, mail  ballot circula&d ,to all members; .in, .the  Riding prior to' .the nominating conyeataoh.  Mr. Spragge anaA Mr.AMcXTormackV m  xjongratulating Mr. Dent on his* wiiutung'Hie  nominatichr pledged "their full "rsupp"b;rt.. px  his forthcoming election campaign;..... . !  Pro-Am golf tottrnanieftt  scheduled tor,charity  A PRO-AMATEUR Golf Tournament has  been organized Tyitii"all net proceeds to  \be donated to the Crippled <^ldren"ior'"the  purchase of a Sunshi'rie Bus.' This *^imipqi't-  &nt event is sponsored by :the Caiiiiig  &-eweries (B;C.) Ltd. and will be known  as the "Caring Ihyita.tio'naT"CnrrltTy"'Pr'6-.  -Axtf'7-^^Ai,^^  The tournament,will, be a 36 hole Best  Ball Pro;Am with 18 holes, to be.played  SeRt. 6 and 18 on Sept.-7 at the CapllgiK)  Golf and Country Club, -Vao^ouyer./.  Each pro-am team.' wiU. cpmpr^e::*one  professional-, and three : amateursl.-^,;rj!li5(H)  has been put up as-jprize^moneyby-CarliHiiis  for the pros., and.ajnateurs. w-H CJJBapebe  for merchandise awards. ' ������'���������'��� --[���'  . Members of the.B.C^ Profe^ional ;<5oif-  ers' Association, along with' their. ?^ateur  partners, rallied to support &e Icrury^Snent  and .the fiield -bf 160 gojfe^s.Was-'ifutid. wtthiii  two days" fblld^vihg -official-potilicatioii\eit  the event        ' ���'.   '* -   "' ��� ������ ���- ���": - -' . ���  Refreshments served  -, JB>,   -*,-^-S  Pleasantries exclidiige!  Between local ehdiiSi^it  MEETING last Friday in "Gibsons' muhi-  ���ctpal office, directors of thfe. Sunshine  Coast Regional, District were welcomed by  Gibsons Village Chairman Wes Hodgson  who hoped that their deliberations would  be successful and announced that refresh-  men, s would follow the meeting, .  Regional District Chairman Norm Wat^  son thanked Mr. Hodgson for the use of  ' the council chambers which."he1' described  as more glamorous surroundings than that  to. which they are accustomed.  With directors John Dunlop and Lauritz  Hansen on the sick list, Pender Harbour,  was represented by Mr, Markle Myers and  Scchsit by Commissioner Adele de Lange.  -BYUAWS- ���-        -.-  .'..,,  With building, plumbing and sewage  bylaws coming into effect on Sept. 1, it  was agreed that some policy should exist  regarding areas where full building codes  should be enforced. Director Frnnk West  stated  ho   is   more   concerned   with  sub,*  Progrosa  FRESHLY blncktoppcd road between   winter  Sniuly Hook and Tuwanok on the  ISnst Porpoise Bay road snakes into  the, distance down the ateen hill  which caused mnny motorists extremeinconvenience    during,, the  months, Tho road has nlso  been surfaced for a mile on the;  SochcU .side; there is still a very  rough stretchy of rond between but it  is negotiable, at the moment.  Sechelt'Vancouver night  New speedy air service  ecdnomy  DKSIHTR two protests by. ollior cnrrlers,  tho Air Trfnispnrt Hoard, Ollnwu,. h��'��  nRrocd; wllhont n hrnHnK, In Kraat Tyco  -^.lrw4,VH.--.Hcchc.lL-.��^Jic.cr.x'e,���.i0��.oiiCtn4.^^^  ,^Cli^ltilc<l .Hcrvleo  from  Hecliell Jo down*  town V n w o 11 v i' r.  Tltlrt m;ikPN pii.s.slblo an cconnmlcuKnntl  yipeiHly fllulvt..which Lvexpected lo provo'of  Hront popularity wilh IniHlnoHH men who  wlfth to ipaku quick vtslln lo the city wilh*  out the time r\ml trouble Involved, wilh  <lrlvln��,  Flying lime rrom Seeltclt wlll be nppnix*  Imnlely llilrly nilnlite�� vtllo\vln�� for n ��U��p  ut Ulbiions,   Mr, Al Gampbull, oporalor of  Ihe, airlines, ?(iiy,i he feels jhere Ih n deflnllo  "dc'miinrt ,fnr ^tch �� MH'vlce but will haw  to awnll  rtasponne before, oxpandlnK b:>th  lho NcheduU- nnd type of ulrernft, lie prein*  'planer nui'sTinuhl ihrre -prnve in - he -mtf le i�� "���  cut. demand, then he will eonulder obtain*  InR larger alreruft, possibly n Hen ver.  Tyee "Airways"haw been  operating  a  service lo Kumonl nnd Ihe Jervis lnlel for  , Nomo' 'inonlh*. nnd' this will now be auK*  menlcd   by   the   new   tiehedule   which   Iii  ndverllscd ln��lde IIiIh week's TIiu��j��, Pricet*  Gibsons to Vancouver.  i. At present, two trips each wny will be  made Monday, Wednesday ��nd Friday,  leaving Secholt at 0 .n.m, and il p.m.,  (Jlbsons 0,15 im, and 3,15 p.m. and leaving  Vancouver at 10,^0 a.m. and \ p.m. Ono  ' trip Is 'scheduled both Saturday and vSund.iyr  leaving Secheit at 0 u.m. nnd .Gibsons  D.15 a.m; Saturday and leaviuK Vancouver  nl. 10 ,\,n,v On Sunday, the flight, leaves  Secheit at .1 p.pi,, Gibsons 3,15 p.m. and  rrlurnR froth "Vancouver at 4 p.m. Point  of arrival and,departure In Vancouver Is  tho hayshoro Inn,  Mr, Cam|)bell advlsen Ixioklnfla sliould  ��.bo.miulo-two.hourn-provlouH��lo��n,v-dcparU.  uro lime In ordur lo avoid disappointment,  No specific slops have been gaiefMvd for  rentier Harhnur but H is foil the most,  dijslrablo will bo Garden liny and Madeira  Park.  Intoxicated male . . . ,  ���' i  *      '  Thoroughly-soaked swimmer  demanded ride to police HQ  soaked InelScc  male seated In the rear been driving at 50 m.p.h. In a 40 m.p.h.  ol! hw oS. He roKUwiwMton that /.one and did not question the, constable's  he romovo himself ahd InSlsied sno drive MnuniLntr-  him to the Police Station. ,�� ENDED IN DITCH  With some trepidation, the lady decided        UeKarding the firs  this might prove the ���bo*! 'solution nnd on  nrrlval at the local detachment headquarter sounded the horn for assLstruieu which  was quickly forthcoming, Tho man was  then nrrcsted by tho lady's Imsbnnd~~Constable' George, Humphrey.,  Appearing in court the following day,  Jacob Wledo of PowpH River admitted \,\\a  offence, NtntlnK ho hnd been Inloxlwvted  and had gone in Hwlin'li'tlng in his clothos,  lie wn.s fined $50.  Annlhor man who discovered Intoxlca*  Hon hurt 11.1 drawbacks, Johnny Paul, was  sent to Oknlla for thirty days when found  guilty of being Intoxlciitcd on the Ueserve,  ���wll. h n ?j,���, bee n j. e n c r n I ly. i n d I e n I o rl ^t h u I I '.i l h  new 'service Is needed nnd various liroiips"  Including the Chamber of Commerce on*  domed  the  airline   bid   to  establish   tho  scheduled flight's,  Mr. Campbell told Tho Times, "1 feel  we are milking the typo of,progress, the  eommunlty requires and have no doubt the  under  UUu   new  llvenvu  nvu  ciuu-Ulcrnluy    now flight will nsslst In dovelopmei^ of the  lower starUiiK at P from either Secheit or    entire aroa."  TWO CHARGES  A1 Vancouver man who has been residing  nt Redrooffs pleaded guilty to two charges  when he nppdnred before Magistrate  <^iad.ci*��^Wtol��lctt4UlaAim\VCQka*l\\JSc.cHoU,-l  -wm.]ii,|.anH,��nAllottihad^prGvl.ou.ilyw.e!ilv.re.d^ii..��  pica of not guilty bul on his second nppenr*  unco changed his plen, C'.inrges were of  driving without due care nnd .....attention,  fnllnwlnn an Incident In which he lost  ���control of his enr' nnd left tho highway nt  llnlfinoon Bay. Second dhnrgiA Involved  noisy mufflers nnd nroso wlien llidlelt, wns  heard roaring along'Ihe highway nl Selma  Purk at wlul wasi described by Uiu Cou*  offence, Ualletl was  alleged to haye skidded n consldorable (lis*  'tance .before ending up in the ditch on tho  lath of August. When seen by the police  shortly nftcrwards, ho tolled to produce his  driving licence. In court he was nlso unable to produce his licence but assured Iho  mafllfitnUo It was In his Jacket at his residence, lie had nothing to add to the police ���  report except that his Ures were badly  worn. '  Corporal Keith Dcovey said In evidence  he had learned that llallclit ha<( already ,  received a warning from the Motor Vehicle  Branch offlco,  For having a noisy muffler, he was fined  ^$i!l-ftniLInr-drivlnB-.\v]tlWMLtliw���<:��\W-UW'-U  allciillon received a $100 fine and 'three*  month driving suspension, lie wns given  14 days to pay and wAm^dthat failure tp  supply his drlvlnit licence would result. In  another charge,'  p L E ADE P*a.U I ��,TX-_^___, _..������,,��.._  ���Hoy Ohr of bnlnnry nppeared lo answer  a chiu-RO of drlvlmt without due care nnd  ntttmtlon and was fined $75 nfterenterlnH  n plen of Kullly, He said he fulled to ��ea  n 15 m.p.h, hIku near 'Gibsons as a result  of which he skidded over tho double solid  \vhllo'lino and down a bank when attempt"  inn lo neuollate a bend 'at too fnst'a ralo  of spued,  standard sanitation Tether, "tb'an "subsiarid-.  aid building. It wak��� re:coanm6ndedvfihat  full standards, ba. enfbreed,from.p,arterial  road to the; water front and for a.dlstancfcl  of 1,500 feet on the opposite,iidei of'jth��  arterial road. In the case, of secondary  .roads it would be in force for 1,500 "feet on,  cither side of the road.  BUILDING  INSPECTOR  ���Secretary treasurer' Mr. 'Charles Gooding read a letter received from building  inspector Mr. F. A. Reyburn regarding his  recent, appointment at, '[&[[, salary of t^57S  per month with a car onlleage allowance of  12>/jc per mile. Mr. Reyburn hoped thait  he would enjoy a three*week annual holiday and that the salary would,Jcjo upgraded  to $600 per month after the first six  months, it was, decided that ithls would bo  discussed when considering' next {year's  budget.  Director Frank West suggested that 'tho  Regional District office be open on Saturday so that people could seek. advice on  their day off without having to lose working  lime. The offlco is presently open from  Mpnday to Frldny.' With the appointment  of the building inspector, Mr, West felt  that It would be possible to alternate staff  so that peoplo. could bo accommodated on  Saturday.  LEGAL ADVISOR  ' Following up a, reccnt\propo3al that  legal ndvlco bo hired on a retainer basl*  for tho wholo district, directors approved a  motion to retain the services of Mr. Mo--  Qunrrlo for an annual retainer of $750,  Tho fee covers general consul ta I lob, only,  "**worlc Involving |-moro*dctallcd1*study* would  require the normal, charges, Mr, Watson  ���stated that tho two village's and unorgnn- ���  , l/.ed  territory  would /share the  retainer,  , probnbly working o\it to nbouit $250 for each  area, Cost of more detailed work would  bo chnrged to tlio area requesting It,.'        s  Tho appolniment Is effective frard Sept.  1 and Mr. McQuarrlo's first duty will bo  to sludy tho brief prcsontsd' by Sij^gonnt  , Hay Ratepayers Association to ascertain if  there has been i\ broach of contract pn the '  part of a local ,(luvcloperv  DOWErA ISLAND ,       7  Hcforrlnrt to a letter from' a grn'up'.of  nowen Island residents rcquestlnR that lho  Regional District :itudy the situation'whereby . llowcn Islimd  Waterworks  wi^ies i'.o  ^n��rc'h��.ic-'4t>0-aereii~nf7primed^iuhw^i^h-*ln��~  the opinion of, tjie group should bo retained  for parkland, Chairman, N, Watsnn nbserv*  ed that Howcu Island Ih not, Included In  tho Reglonnl Dl.Urlcl yet,   11 was agreed  ..iiLjickiiowledgaJhe,,.letter, aiid���placa.ll^on^  file.   The chairman reported' that N(r,~Tr''  ~ttiiollO[nwv-/i!irisl'BnirT\'n'(irbecnn��?scnt*"  earlier In the evening but, would not ���'stay  when he could not be seated as' ��; board  director "representing' Ilowen bland,   ���  Directors   mtpported   C'halroiari   Norm  Watson's  recommendation that', a, NpecJ.U  meeting be called un Wednesday to discuss ,  Uowvn   Island  and   the  Kmwhlno' Ooat^t���'���  Regional DlntrleU ' , '  ir  .J* , 7 j>^^uh7  f?A  JL-si  ATC  Ifi  P ai t  Page 2     The Peninsula times, Wednesday, Aug. 30, 1967  X*000000000000000f00000000000000000'000'"00'""'.'l"t"""i  5   THE PENINSULA/����^   Gibsons - Phone 886-2515 j  i|   Classified  X ' .  V000000M000000000000000000000000lt*000000000000000**000000000*00J'i  AU  REAL  ESTATE  (continued)   AUTOS & TRUCKS (cont'd)    WGAL NOTICES  Despite newrnills  ��� ���  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit, B.C.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Gross Circulation March 31, 1967  1509 Copies  (Subject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One, Insertion  ._     .50c  Three   Insertions    -. $1.00  Extra 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.  CARD OF THANKS  WILLIAM (Bill) Gilbert wants  to tell all his splendid Sunshine Coast friends how he  regrets leaving them and hopes  his comrades of the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 219. will  prosper. God bless you all.���W.  Gilbert, 792-39  PERSONAL  FOR complete information on  Marine. Industrial and Liability insurance: Claims arid  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.  "-���-.��� ���-; - ---.���- 716-tfn  FALL classes in basic pottery  making starting soon. Materials and firing available. New  enlarged premises. Giftware  for sale^ Rose & Art '��� Enterprises, Pine Road & Grandview  Avenue, Gibsons, B.C. Phone  S86-2069. 745-40  Ll SSI LAND FLORIST  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  &  Wedding Arrangements  886-9345  Gibsons  '      728-tfn  PETS  MALE pups, German Shepherd  crossed with spaniel. Reasonable.  Phone 885-2014.       1037-41  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED C-h'i'm n-'e y  Cleaner ��� eaves cleaned,  troughs cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service. Free estimates. Phone  885-2191. - 517-tfn  FOR RENT (Continued)  HALL for  rent,  Wilson   Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt, 885-9542. 9167-tir.  WANTED TO RENT  SINGLE   gent   wants   to   rent  furnished  suite,  contact P.O.  Box 482,  Gibsons. 754-41  REAL ESTATE  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  5 ACRES undeveloped property  inside      village     boundaries.  $2,500.  Box 381, Secheit B.C..  565-tfn  LOT--Silver Sands area���150'  frontage on Bryan Road and  part on- Sunshine Coast Highway $1,250 cash. 885-2812; 883-  2558. 568-30  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons,  B.C.  HOPKINS AREA: IM- lots with  view cottage, 2 bedrms, fully  furn., half basement. $5,500  cash.  SEMI-WATERFRONT lot, large  2 summer cottages, within yards  of excellent sheltered beach and  moorage. S12.000, some' terms,  or would sell one and part lot  at $6,000.  GIBSONS AREA: Two' clean  homes on good lots, handy: l  bedrm; full basement, S5,000;  _ bedrooms, earth basement,  $5,250 some terms.  2V_ BEDROOM home in village,  view, well cared for, A/oil  heat.    S9,500.  25-ACRE FARM; *o\vner house  plus revenue house, lots of  water, buildings, etc., enquire  for particulars.  WATERFRONT lots, with water  running freely all season, Gower area.  SOUND, clean Granthams  home, 5 rooms and ba. main  fioor, suite below in Concr.  basement, A/oil heating, view.  $14,500, some terms.  S-ACRE small holding, with  village water, 2 bedrm. house  and outbuildings in very good  repair. Terms on $15,000.  GOWER POINT home, three  large bedrms., full concr. basement, extra room and plumbing,, just across road from  beach, t $18,500, terms.  TWO unusually, fine beach  homes, close in, very different.  Enquire.  BUSINESS Opportunities, Revenue, Country Properties.  810-39  ~RimHOOFFS���Modern 4 bed-=  room home on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage.  Living room, 28x15; fireplace.  Bright cab. kitchen; rec. room, .  A-oil heat, dble carport. Lovely  landscaped yard with patio.  Sale by owner, phone evenings  , 885-9782 or write Box 470 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 381, Secheit,  B.C. 469-tfn  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty  &  Insurance  Box 155 Secheit,  B.C.  Phone': Office 885-2161  See our listing under the date  pad..  217-tfn  PENDER  ,HARBOUR  New Waterfront  Development In  Sheltered Bay  40 percent sold ��� your choice  of 8 fuly-scrviced waterfront  lot. With easy access off  paved road. All lots level-  Ideal for boat owners.  Call   Frank   Lewis  or  Morton  MacKay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900,  FIN LAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons     and     Burquitlam  807-tfn  DAVIS BAY  Large lot in Davis Bay, all  cleared and ready to build on.  3 bedroom home on 4 acres.  Large fireplace and new furn-  .ace, carport and large utility  room, this is a real nice home  and priced right.    S12,500.  SECHELT CENTRE  Impressive well built 3 bedroom  home on large lot close to all  facilities. Attractivqly landscaped, parklike secluded area  with garden and fruit trees, 2  garages and a separate buildingfor workshop. To see pictures and detail phone Charlie  King, 885-2066 Charles English  Ltd.  CHARLES ENGLISH  LTD.  812-39  HELP WANTED  PLUMS  , 9427.  wanted.  Phone   885-  795*39  HELP WANTED  TOP SALESMAN ������ Full or  part time, Guaranteed ' returns���-automotive line. Write  or call Bill Crabb, CG5 Gorge  Rd. East, Victoria, B,C, FranV<  Oil Cleaner distributor. Ph.  384*2160, '      740-41  TYPIST for School District  Library. Applicant will be  required to work 3 days, each  week. Schodulo to be arranged,  Applications should bo Huhmiit*  cd to; Mr. P. C. Wilson, Sccrc*  lory-Treasurer, School District  No. 40 (Socholt), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. Applicants wll} be  Interviewed SoJHcmbcr 7th and  8th.,   "     ' ' 71)0*30  ' '���"���''''|;".''i ''"���"���,'  ������   ��� ���    ���    v     ������ -'_���  FOR   RENT  ���a. *����** iMittftH -tf 6 MWpiJf*-*. V-K>*>MWVW*  FjYE���fumifihcd���apartments:  Available Sept. !>, Ideal for  jOAchorfl Cr retired people bo*  foro settling for permanent re*  tiroment, $7,r�� per, month on  lease basis. IJlfj Mapl" Mold,  phono BtafvflSia,  053-tfn  MOBILE ' homo park, nicely  landscaped, blacktop -drive*  Way and patio, Ideal situ for  retirement,'$30 .per month, J!Ik  jWaplo Motel and Mobile Homo  Park. Phono 885-1)513.    c-ssMfrt  -**-!������*������  I*"-*"- *���>"��'��������" t"1���   ������>*������������"������-**----  .*��������     -."��� Cl..''"-.. ������---(' ���..-���-I-   ���".����**���.    '..   ���   -���...  fc-WSlMltiOM; very, mod urn  house    available    (September  35.   Phono   885-2014. lU.ib-'lQ  ��.J...,��  THE SUN SHINES1  OH  Silver Sands  Boat moorage in year-round  protected bay. 75' of sandy  beach, Dock and float anchors. Boat' launchingways,  year-round spring ;wqll. Modern home with largo workshop; electric heating, double  carport, Well priced at $32,000,  This will not last, as desirable  property of this nature Is almost extinct.  Retirement   cottago   on  largo  fenced garden lot, $6,350,0  ,Lots, 2 blocks  from shopping  centre, Try $1,500.  SEMI A"' PARK: 4 bedroom,  waterfront home. Soa wall and  seaside garden, $15,500 with  $5,000 down, ��� ��� . a (  FRANCIS PENINSULA: 30  res. Ful| price $0,000,  GOWER Point: Early posses*  Mon on this 4-bedroom base*  ment   homo,   waterfront   arid  WELCOME JlKACHi I/Uh,  $850,00,  WEST SECHElJTi :i*hedroom  home, small lot, largo velw������  $12,000.  PORPOISE Iir<>"..r> nenm In Village, Last ono, $1,700,  SARGEANT BAV, 3 W.F; lotsr  #1000, yU)Wy $���1050.  Acreage,    10   acres,   liveable  houso, '$,r,,r>oo,  V. acros Hgwy frontngo, crock,  $7,r>oo.    ,      '   ,     .  W.F', lot nrownln'K ltd, $8,000,  TrnnelH Peninsula Road, Very  comforlublo    cottago.    2   bed*  SECHELT: Lovely 3 bedroom  home overlooking Trail Islands,  nice lot, good water supply,  only  $12,600 on terms.  SELMA PARK: Top value in  this immaculate 2 bdrm. home,  on view property, fully serviced, attractively decorated  throughout, modern vanity bathroom, etc., garage, S15,500 on  terms.  GIBSONS: Retirement special!  Spacious l bedroom home on  view lot. Garage, te.rms on  $10,000.  ONLY $850 ful price. Nicely  treed, well located lot.  HANDYMANS SPECIAL: 3  room house requires finishing,  lge. view lot 100' x 260'. $1,000  down on $4500.  ATTRACTIVE little stucco  bungalow, has 2 spacious bedrooms, living room, comb, kitchen and dining, level landscaped lot in convenient location, terms on $9,995.  $3,500 DOWN gives possession  2 bdrm. home, close ��� in,1 all  electric ' kitchen, Mi bsmt. has  A/oil furnace.  SOAMES POINT: Buy now for  next years holidays���nicely located, 2 room summer home, full  plumbing, large sleeping porch,  only $0,000 F.P.  T552==eHirVRO!fiEif^ejOTEpletely-  re-conditioned    motor,    new  paint, new tires, new  exhaust  system, hew brakes?, $250 cash."  Phone 885-9322, 735-39  1957 GMC Vfc ton pick up. Halfmoon Bay  Shell  Stn.   Phone  885-2136. 717-39  '65 METEOR . Auto., radio, 4-  door. New condition. Sacrifice $2,000. Also 15' clinker  boat, 3 yrs. old., 25 h.p. outboard. A-l shape. $750. Phone  885-2121. 782-tfn  1962    FORD    Galaxie    Ranch  Wagon,    excellent   condition.  Phone 883-2243.      . 789-41  - -        ,     '  U. ������ ���.,��� _���  FOR   sale,   red N.S.U. Prinz,  1960, ' well  cared   for, newly  tuned   up,   good   tires. $300.  Phone 886-2681 800-41  FOR SALE  SPECIAL for sale. Large Easy-  Read   " Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over $300. Now $175.  .Phone   885-9654. 1017-tfn  GOOD   local  Ladner   hay   for  sale, $1 per bale delivered.  Phone 946-6568. 9i)46-tfn  SILVER Skagit Shake & .Shingle.  Local sales:  Phone 886-  9697 or 886-2097. ������* 466-tfn  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Secheit, B.C,  8893-tfn  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes.  Chain Saw  Centre,  Secheit,  885-9626.  8966-tfn  NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos tiles, 9x9, 10c each;  12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, "220  yards. Exterior paint or matte  finish $3.95, reg. $9.95. Shake  paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of used  vacuum cleaners, .A-l shape,   $19.95 and up. 1965 ,9Vi Johnson outboard,, like new, $195.66.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store,   Secheit;  885-2058.  124-14  COMB.       electric       wood-coal  range,   like   new,   $70.   Koel-  ler-Dratsch,      Redrooffs     Rd.,  Halfmoon Bay,  B.C. 738-39  RCA    Victor    television���Compact      console      design���19"  screen,  good  picture   tube.   $45  cash.   Ph   885-9654. 748-tfn  USED Westinghouse fridge,  $49.95; Enterprize comb,  stove, wood-electric. A-l shape.  $99.95; Kcnmore rangette, 110-  V.; Autc,, $39.95. Parker's  Hardware, Secheit, B.C. Ph.  885-2171. 779-tfn  ADMIRAL    television,    23-inch  screen,  console  design,  sturdy  cabinet.   Good   working  or-  ler. $30 cash.  Ph. 85-9654.  780-tfn  RADIOS ��� Radios ��� Radios ���  *-.    6,  8 and  10  transistor.  Best  prices  at Earls,  886*9600;   also  3 Band. , . 809-39  FORM No.  18  (Section 82)    '  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at Secret Cove, B.C.    './' .  Take notice that N. Procknow  of Gibsons, occupation motel  operator, intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:���.  Commencing at surveyed  O. P. Rock "B" N.E. corner,  Block "A" District Lot 6353  N.W.L.D.- thence following  shoreline 300' to surveyed O. P.  Rock "A" S.E. corner, Block  'A" District Lot 6353; thence  back to O. P. Rock "B" of  Block "A" District Lot 6353  and containing approx. one  acre, more or less, for the purpose of boat mooring and  launching.  Norman  I.  Procknow,   applicant.  Dated   18th   day   of   August,  1967.  786���Pub. Aug. 23, 30, Sept. 6,  13,   1967. .'..���������  keys to top pulp sales  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND   ACT  Notice ot Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  east shore of Malaspina Strait  l'A miles X. 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 the north  shore of Wood Bay; thence  following the shore line more  or less to the point of eom-  mencsment and containing 5.0  acres, more or less, for the  purpose of building a small  boat harbour.  Ivor B. Jorgenson.  M.  Bruce Paterson, Agent.  Dated 14 August, 1967.  788-pub.Aug.30  B.C. COMPANIES with efficient marketing organizations, with reputations fox  prompt delivery and dependable sources  of 'supply, can expfect to, increase ifcheir  share of ithe pulp market, despite the rush  into production of new mills 'all over the  world, a MaoMiUan Bloedel official told ia  University of British Columbia symposium  recently. ,A"  D. W. Timmis, vice-president of MB  pulp 'and paper production in Vancouver  addressed a symposium on "World Trade  and the Citizen," and pointed out that a  great deal had been said and published regarding conditions of oversupply in pulp  with resulting softness in world prices.  New mills being opened up in other  parts of the world and expansion in B.C.  operations had intensified competition.  Timmis said that it was "fallacious" to  assume that B.C. has some kind of natural  monopoly in pulp and paper products because of the special chacteristics of long-  fibred coniferous pulps.  "It is true," he said, "that our pulps are  of high quality; but it is not the only place  where they are produced."  Timmis claimed that the vast coniferous  forests in the U.S. and Scandinavia have  <a well-developed, highly-efficient forest industry serving world markets with products virtually identical to those of B.C.  The Soviet Union, he said, had thousands of miles of timber stands almost untouched, and at Bratsk in Central Siberia  the Russians are building a pulp mill with  annual capacity of one million tons.  This makes the Russian mill far larger  than any other pulp mill in the world)  "I do not mean to indicate that our industry here is in trouble," said Timmis.  "Competition is a normal hazard of business and it is accepted as a fact of life by  every   B.C. producer."  Of the future he said that even conservative projections of world demand for  pulp and paper products give solid grounds  for optimism.  "A United Nations 'report that is considered very reliable estimates that world  pulp production in. 1970 will reach 110 million tons, as against almost 90 million in  1965. World demand should be 132 million  . .tons in 1975 and 176 million in, 1980. .-,--  "Here, in B.C., if our capacity should  rise to nine million tons in the early 1970s  OLIVER      Crawler  model F226 with  bucket. Gcarmatic  $2,000.  Phone 885-9451.  Loader,  %-yftrd  winch.  ��� 805*41  ac*  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons, 880*2000  The Progressive Realtor  808*39  RESORTS ,  CAMPERS,, tralleritcs - Wake  up by tho sea In our lovely  camp ground. Ilpjt. showers,  etc., also 7 modern units, facing the water. Dally or weekly  rates. Boat, swim, fish or Just  loaf at .Mission Point Motel.  Phono 885-0505. 447*tfn  20' CABIN Cruiser, all fiber  glass,, 05 h.p, Mercury ('66),  10' gallon fresh water tank,  built-in gas tanks, sink and  toilet.   Phone 880*2941,       753*39  !Ki SPRING and legs, good con-   dition, $10. Phone 885*2184,'  802*39  WRINGER'Washer; Autc) timer  and   pump,   excellent   condition, 2 yrs. Old. 885-2340.  801*41  CAM1LLO electric  concert ac*  cordlan, 120 bass with ease,  top condition,  $1,300 now,  sell  for $500 cash. Phone 885*9427,  793*3!)  ;.2ft.  V-tlns. 4 x 0 ANGLE!ron  full    length,    what    offers?  Baby's siffoly gate, $2,   Sl'/.o 2  nylon   snow   suit,   $2.    Phone>  885*9427. 704*39,  BETHR BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELT  Sunday School���10:00 a.m.  Church Service��� 11:15 a.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to qttend any or each service  THISVITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  "PUIIPINGSUPPPES  GIBSONS     IJtil.dlnK    RuppHeV  Ltd.   880-2042,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed   concrete.  Serving tho area for 20 years.  90-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  MOBILE home 8x28, one bed*  room, fully Insulated and fur*  nlshcd, New rug, chesterfield  Tinrt'illnotto-'stiltep-doiible-bedr  Propane Move nnd fridge, 4  poo, bath, Best offer to $i,8fi()  takes. Phono 885*2005.      7DI)*3i)  H'^'FT. SAIL hont fully equip*  pod   wilh  nylon   sails.   $305.  Must bo cash, Phono .885*2087.  7 !�����:����  COMBINATION Enterprise dec*  trie-wood stove, M condition,  $99,05; 30" Konmoro 'cloclrlc  runKo, automallc, $1)0.05; Frig,  idalro fridge, $70,U,V, Wonting*  jiuiiriu frJilKO, $01),l),r��, J-iirlw'ii  ,llnnlw(u-i!, Scchclt H,(J, ��� Phone  wir-.am.        ' HiM.r,..,  BRIGHT furnished offlco  with    comforlublo    cottago,    2   bed*  ".  2 d��sl.?or'(losk HpiiBTTaiWnMo'W  tit   Marino  Uldg.    Phone  fi8!>*    Many to choose from.  701-t.f.li.  UUNAWOUT hont storage avail*   ,  able. Kafo and dry for win*  B80-2400. ; Klnndor, ���  Gibsons,- U.C.  ���"���103fl."tfn"~~~  ler,   Pboirfl  Shaw Itoadj  feittJflrtMs-a .a* fqntt.  23-i:j.   4   ROOM   furniwhod   house,   4  --   -mlltstt  outside,. Gibsons,, suitable for Hinnll jfamlllcH. $,10 per  month. PJmno 88(1*2083,     752 41  WATERi,rRONT   self  contained  modern1' 1  bedroom furnished  sult�� available September  1st.  1'hono 830*2773.       _      71)7*30  2SMALir)furnlsh('(l water front,  cottages on highway at Half*  mon , Bay.'  $20   and   $25   per  ,.~ntottUCEtanc mm*.    7wh-:.u  MASON HOAP; I) acres, clear*  cd, ol<| huiiMij   lots of water,  $11,1,00 with $3,500 down,  RECRETTOVRrKpIlcliRr ToTT"^*"  V BOTTOM  outboard  Phono  885-0002,  17ft, hont,  Mercury,  so h.p;  $1,000.  800*411  gr|||GgD||g  ttlNl'R'lGi  ?m a nylS^un trig's  "tONEsWQRLDi  There are Ihroei mllttto pfioplo  around Ida world loday who bo*  llovo that 1h(t unlflcollon of mankind  l�� lho wlll of Ood for our aqo. Thoy  call Ihomiolvoi Dnlia'li,  rorhapi Doha'I l�� who? you ar*  looMnn for.  Information upon requoMi M lota  Road, Toronto 7.  we would ithen be producing six per cent  of world totals, as against 3'/a per cent in  19.65 '  "Our success in holding and increasing  our share of ithe Market naturally depends,  as usual, on price, quality and customer  service, and one muisit assume thait B.C.  producers will not lose their skills in ithose  fields, -and that both taxes and wage rates  will not 'ireach levels so unreasonable that  we can no longer compete with other producing countries."  Timmis ��tressed that if B.C. producers  became known for their ability to deliver*  as promised, with no interruption in sup-  ply, then they could expect 'their markets to  ���expand, at the expense of ithose which  didn't quite measure up.  'St is for this reason," he said- "that  you see innovations in our distribution systems-computer controls, bulk packaging,  high speed loading, supplier warehousing  near major market centres, and so forth.  "It was our industry here in B.C.,. for  example, that developed the world's first  barges designed exclusively for the transport of newsprint on long ocean hauls . . .  I predict that you will see equally imaginative developments in our distribution arrangements in future."  The MB official concluded his address  by stressing that industry has an important but by no means dominant role in  world trade. "Our colleagues in eastern  Canada produce more pulp and paper,"  he said, "than we do here in B.C., and  U.S. production is three times Canada's."  "Despite the tremendous growth we are  witnessing here today, we have yet a long  way to grow before we can assume that  we have world -markets by the tail. On the  other hand, world trade is an essential  condition of our existence."  Malingering:  go home.  Molher-in-law   who   won't  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominationol)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 o.m.  PASTOR REV.  S. CASSELLS  Wilson Credit Community Hall  Davis Bay Road  �����#*  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday   '"  9i30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m, 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 p.m, 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services hold regularly In  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS and EGMONT  For Information phone 885-9793 I  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion St. Hilda'i I  ft';  ^'*'  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone, Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "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.  # ��� ��� ��  ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  I  >�����##��� *  *  *  * *  ��� ��� ��� �� * t ���  * #  ���  I  i * I 4 t I.Mt ��� ��� ��� ��� I  Sept 2r--v8 p;m. Madeira Park Community Ha"ll. Pender Harbour & Dist.  Chamber of Commerce,  "Klondike Night*'."' .  Sept. 2���8:30 p.m.-12 p.m. Elphinstone Gym. DcMolay Dance with the  Vancouver Spectere.  Port  Mellon  Community  Hall.   Labour   Day   Holiday  Sept.  2���9  Dance.  p.m.  "��*��  Sept, 4���From 10 a.m. Port Melloh Labour Day celebrations,  Sept. 4s���9 p.m. Port Mellon Community Hall. Labour Day Dance.  ���iA . .  Sept, 6^��-7iZQ p,i-rii Rqberts Creek Hall, Sunihinc Coast Juvenile Soccer   Meeting. Everyone interested invited to attend,  1,000 Ft  BEACHFRONT.  1^.30 ACRES  SUBDIVISION���  Call J  TWO HOUSES���IDEAL FOR  REAtv INVESTMENT. $35,000 F.P.  Anderson at 885-2053.  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Phone 885-2161  Multiple Listing Sorvlco  Vancouver Real Estato  Board  AGENCIES LTD.  WATCH FOR OPENING OF OUR NEW GIBSONS OFFICE  HALFMOON BAY  Soyoral properties In Halfmoon Bay, for  sale, E. Surtees, ros:  885-9303.  DAVIS BAY  Lot  directly   behind  Vic   Motol."   Cash  price,  spoclall  $1,695, Call  Bob Kent,  ros: 885*9461.  WEST SEChELT  1   bedroom, cottago on acre of ground.  Good   vlow,   asking   $6,600   full   price.  Call Bob Kont  at 885*9461   rosl* once.  SUNSHINE COASt HIGHWAY  ROBERTS CREEK  % acre, 3 bedroom homo on year round  crook.  Asking  $7,500  torms. Call  Bob  Kent,  Ron, 885-9461,  SERGEANT BAY  Hottest fishing aroa on Sunshine Coast,.  Largo ylow lot,   150  ft,   Irom tha soa,  Full   prico   $4500,   call   Bob   Kunt   at  885*9461 evenings.  ona., {*���*.(-r*��*������j j-,Kc;-���-\inf In1 nhed-t  hound.   Clioloo ��� hiwimmlnn   nnd  moorlnis,  $lo(o(X),  Harry Gregbry-~885-939?,  H, [3. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  .Sechflt,   J5.C, ��8S*J!0ia  fltS-SO  bonrd  J'llOIK!  "IR-^TTA'KVI^'HtfnK^mrt*"���  Paint - Fibreglass - Ropa  Canvas ��- Boot Hardware  ���motor-*  8H.')*J.181,  and  vm.  FJIiUKOJaAHJ.  liull,   new,   $1.10,  ���onlrolN,imCon.|)ro.s3cU^,A.lra��aa.ii(;r.vl.C(i.  H0-1.4V   fildndlvoi'H   nnd   flromon,  tanks. Sklndlvoi'H nvnllublo  ! Nnlvn��d .work.  n\m',[\. boat  1'hono. 883*  '   7WM1  CARS and TRUCKS  T��0    PONTIAC,    lift    Ik,  I'honc- WftXIK't.  WOO,-  ��o:i*n  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD,  Gibsons, B.C,  Phono 886-9303  it tufa  HOUSE BOAT  Fully solf'contnlned ponloonorl motor-  |/wl (loot homo, (Mcollohl, Travel tho  coast lel!.uroly" or fifth; raady to troll. All  floor noco'i'iory,'*; licenced, .Clowit offor  lo $9,800. Call Bob Kent at 885-9461  rosldonco,  SOUTH THORMANBY ISLAND  43 ncro-t,   thousands'of ��� foot  of water.  front/tv/o coves,. Full price $59,000 call  Boli Kent at 805*9461 ovonlnQS.  5III.MA PARK-     ' '"  Irowl   wolorlronl   lot   73^500',  Call H, SurtooN,  Nlciily  $       -  1,6.000 wilh $2,000 D,l', G  ,   ros; 805*9303.  LOT AT VAUCROFT  Thormnnby Inland, $3300 on flood terms.  (406) Call E, Surloos,  PENDER HARBOUR  "8'acrorvvlth'300,-\votwrfront-ln*-2ilot'ir-  Good buy for cosh, Coll E, Surtoos,  ���        885*9303,  VLA VIEW LOT'  Wo4t   Socholt,   164   toot   on   highway,  WIST SECHELT  XloliFIFWaKh t i old "1 h h���Sa'riCf.'rt'st'T.'Cmr  ���������Tho vlow I'i rnOMiilfIcfint on tho'in lots  fnrlng South to tho Gulf of Goorglo ovor*  lo'iklna Trail Islands, Use) of launchlnrj  on npptylnn to Waknflold Inn, an a cour-  to'iy, Good fhhltui and nwlmmlnri, Vlow  loft Matl ol $��,45() for 100x150 ft,  Piped  domestic water supply available.  -Torms ��� 1/3  down, Call  Bob Kent, tcj.  885.9461,  DAVIS BAY  ?,  bedroom house wilh basement,  Auto,  oil   furnnco,   largo  Int.   Vlow,   $l?���000  torms (434) Cal)  H.  Surtoos, ros:  885*  9303.  YRAR ROUND STREAM ' '  Clean retirement 2 bedroom home on  one acre, claw to Roborts Crock Store  and U��ochf LMra room. In bowmcinl,  {jowl value ol $10,750 F.P. $4,000  dpwn. Call J, Anderson, 885*2053, .  SANDY BEACH  Exocullvo retirement home on beautiful  boach propurly, Mony doluxo fuaturea,  Laroo covured sun dock, Guest col logo  and narooa, Bulldinns all In new condition. Must bo seen,.$33,500 i*,l\ Terms,  J, AiHlnrM.ii, flfl5*2()t��3.  .,���.1._l:.^.t._l],7,500TULL..(*|UCr^~-.~~.~  2 bedroom full bniomenl homo,on lorno',  trcctf lot on Vjllorje ^-oter supply, I'xtra  room In 'basement. Ideal for year round  Hvlnn, Try your terms, Call J, Anderson,  885.5053,  'Modorn'rinmrnriflrao' fenced inrrclow"''*  to bench, 6 moms plus loundty rm,  e\  parnqn, $15,000 F,P, Require lorne down ���  poyrnenl, bal, 6','{, Inl, Call J, Anderson  q|'flnu-2053,  i:6mont  hlnnrl---1,40   acres,   hnnAlwelllnn���-Vf-���  mid.  from-tomont,   l:,P,   $/,()()(),   Call  Hub Kent, ret., 085*9461.  iii4mmmmiiV44milm1mimmm*4mim*m  1 '   fMP  rlMjkigi-^fclhtf.^ltMii-Pf**''*^  wf -,-!_. l*   i-j. .-,  ,-jq  *. ���s-*llN^,'#*5'  _=___    J     _,M.  ,*\��    <;-<V-   -=V- ^j&t-j.   ���  ��   IS "'    *  Davis' Diary  ���by Jack 'Davis, M.P.  t a. ������        <  CANADIANS must now-begin to-think-in  terms of a new dimension ��� that' of  space. This is the essential" message con*  tainEd 'in a report recently submitted to the  Science Council of Canada. Before long  we will be using satellites'not'only for  telephone and television ���communications  but also 'to help survey our natural resources and forecast weather conditions in  the most efficient manrier possible. .  Think of it! Satellite systems will bring  programmes, literally 'hundreds of them at  a time, right to our own housetop T.V.  aerials. Messages will be coming in from  every part of the world. The entire globe,  in other words, will be our stage. Meanwhile some satellites which relay these  signals- to us ���ban also be used to view our  own country comprehensively and in detail  from on 'high.  But the Chapman Report to the Science  Council of Canada also had its alarming  aspects. It, warned that, unless Ottawa  takes immediate action we may find the  sky dominated by satellite communication  systems of other countries, especially the  United States.  Laymen might think that 'there is enough  room in the outer atmosphere for every  nation to orbit its own space vehicles.  But continuous communication requires  that they be stationary in relation to the  eatftih and some '22,000 miles directly above  the Equator. ���     - '  Because these same satellites must also '  -be^wideljMseparaited-^to-'avoid^intereference-  ���-there are'only about ten locations along  the ���'Equator where'they -can provide adequate coverage jfpr, all of Canada- The  XJ.S. will want five' or six of them, And  then there are the countries in'Central and-  South America.  So we-'must move fast: We must establish our rights rtb appropriate orbit locations Within a reasonable period of time.  And, relying on international law, we must  ensure that oUr growing needs are covered  for all times to come.  Space communications 'is an expensive  business. So we will undoubtedly rely on  other countries to help our satellites in  orbit. As in other matters, like trade and  defence, we must decide whether we."will'.  take a continental approach and cast our  lot in with that ofa-the United States. Or,  instead, we could rely much more heavily  on general working arrangements with the  United Kingdom, France and Japan. A  - go-it alone programme is, of course, possible. But it is immensely expensive and  Canada will undoubtedly buy some components, like rockets for instance.  Several steps must be taken in any  case. One is to bring the existing rocket  range at Fort Churchill in Manitoba completely under, Canadian control. The present ��� joint arrangement with the United  States expires in 1970. We should take  over these launching   facilities   and   run  them on pur own from now on.  Undoubtedly a 'central space agency  should also be set up in Ottawa. It should  ^ha^e^ovsrall^esponsiMlity^orwuppea^^tmos-^^  phere and $pace science in this country.  Also it should have a sizeable budget.  -Currently Canadians are spending * about -  $17 million a year under this heading. The  Science Council report says ithat this figure  slhould be increased to about $60 million in  four or five years'^ time.       r  _a '      *���    **  These are large sums.  However, they  can eventually be recovered by ���charging  future/ users of' telephones and television  sets for the improved services which they  receive.  Already the Bell Telephone Company of Canada has  made  an elaborate  submission, to., the Canadian Government  indicating its desire to operate a system or  systems,  in space.    Many  other   private  interests will undoubtedly be involved. So  besides entering into  a  debate over the  extent to which we will cooperate with the  U.S. and other countries in space research,  we will also be hearing about the degrees  to   which   private   enterprise   should   be  allowed to enter this field in the years to  come.  \afy-  Sfc  New emblem The Peninsufo Times Page 3  THE DESIGN of a new emblem Wednesday, August 30, 1967  -  for   the    Canadian   Armed ""-"  =HE^ees=4ras=%een^a^pKrved��=by >g.   . .      -������������  Her  Majesty  Queen  Elizabeth MlMIIlllIIl  COnSuUCIlOIl  S  JI. The emblem will be phased  into use gradually over a period  of time. It embraces familiar  symbols of the navy, army and,  air force; Existing service emblems will continue to be used  as appropriate until the armed  forces unification bill has been  proclaimed. The new emblem is  composed of the Crown over a  blue ova! background, surrounded by a wreath of ten stylized  red maple leaves. Superimposed  on the oval, in gold, is the navy  fouled anchor, the army crossed  crusader swords and the traditional air force eagle. First use  of the new emblem will be on  armed forces administrative  vehicles, manuals and certificates, publications, and displays.  The  St.   John  Ophthalmic  Hospital  in    Market Weak  Jerusalem is devoted to the curing of eye     ;   diseases in a part of the world where  trachoma, a virus disease of the eyes, is  the greatest single cause of blindness. In  many areas of .the Middle East over 90  percent of the children are infected with  trachoma before the age of five.  ���  ���  Howe Sound pulp mill  plans 10-day shutdown  > ^^t^(*W��fasi��il����SW-**ii  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ���* PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  FRANK  E.  DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331  - Secheit. B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis   Boy   Rd.,   R.R.   1,  Secheit        <���*   Phone 885-2116 ^^  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Telephone Gibsons 886-2481 - R&. 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  BOB'S APPLIANCES  Sales & Service  Benner Bros.  Block, Secheit,  B.C.  Phone 885-2313   ~~L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Grovel. ,  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Plpnters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship- Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  MADEIRA, MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre * Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cablps - Troilors & Hook-up - Camp  .  Sites - Trailer Court ��� uounchlna Ramp  Phono 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Cuslom cabinetry for homo and offlco���  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkln, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek    .  Pti0"��  886"*551  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  'Gibsons Village  Experts at'cuts, colff and colour  Custom Porms *��� Phono 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheolor  ' Your  ~TOPERr^C"ESSOwDEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  Tu PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. tp 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  GIBSONS HARDWARE, LTD.  Your Marshpll Wolls  Dealership. ,  Phono 886-2442 ���- GJbsons, B.C.  ,.  .i.i i  i  ���"������.'      ;. .,,������ ���**,,,,  LIGHT MACHINERY SERVICE  Clearing - Levelling * Landscaping ��  Bulldozing  CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE  ���_��� 885-2830    .  PENINSULA CLEANERS  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY PRY LEANING NIRDS  t t  _,       I,  ..i  .......in.i     ���  ���       -.��� ���-.  ...- ���  i   -  ��������� in  1 Malr Custom UPHOLSTERY  .  Rc-upholstcrlng,   Rc-slyllpg  Draperies, Cuslom-mado furniture  Free Estimates  Call 0B6-2873 after 6 p,m,   ",'."'  Scosrs ���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  THE TOGGERr  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Secheit  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  LITTLE BIT RANCH RIDING  STABLES  HAY RIDES ...  Children, Friday Nights, 6-7:30 p.m.  Adults, Soturday Nights from 8:30 p.m.  Phone 886-2253 for reservations  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  * FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ���- 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS   .  BOAT��SALES  f���""-1     ���������ll|l��-.MI..IIIWII��|**.l-i-��lll.-**��l**-l.- -.11������.11   ���������IIIM��� ....��� ���.���-���  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  f ���"���"������"���-    -���������-l-^��ll^.��W-ll.l*^l-^l-l'll--'l��-'l--M*-Ml^ll--W ���"���lll|-*.llll.ll|-*��|-**-l-*-M|l-|.l-|-|IW-l-^  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Secheit 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Caldwell, Prop. - Bon 97, Secheit, B.C.  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  ^' '������'   I"'1    "I'I���    ,m> ������    "'   -P"^l**l-��ll-l������������l'"����-"l       ���'���     l-l*���'������*��� 11*-"������������"��� ������ ���IIWH-Bl**  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phono 886-9890  > W*ft��**l-A<iii*| ���Mrt��-S��-��*"IJ  S  Bornina & Omopa  Solos   parts. Service  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON'ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mona Haylos *��� 885-9740  *- i ��� * ��� *" ���"'* ���,|"'  TELEVISION  For Sorvlco Phono 885-9777  Tuesday to Saturday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  -RICHTER'S TV. & RADIO LTD~  Secholt. B.C.  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Benner Block  Secheit, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday  I & S T^NSPO^^  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Long distance moving  i Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  EATONS  "WHERE TO GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  AIR - SEA - BUS and RAIL  Phone 886-2232  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies..  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  BULLDOZING  Basement - Driveways - Landscaping  Land Clearing  G. Cochran Phone 883-2213  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secholt, R,R. 1 Davis Bay Road  fhone 885-2050  ROY 8, WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  ,...,   Marine, Building -....Secholt.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  ��� ���' i '   At tho Sign of tho Choyron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ������' Marine Ways  Standard Marino Station  Phono 006-7721   Res. 006-9956, 006-9326  , 1���i : ���  HEWITT CLEANING SERVICE  Floor . . . Washod, Waxed, Stripped.  Window Cleaning  Phono Ken Hewitt  885-2266 or 885-201*  LILY'S SALON  INVITATION TO BEAUTY  Export Hair Cutting  For appointment 886-2980  Sunnycrest  Plaza Gibsons  A   10-DAY   September   shutdown   of   the  Howe Sound- Woodfibre kraft pulp mill  of Rayonier Canada (B.C.) Ltd. has been  announced. -  Woodfibre, also closed from June 30 to  July 17, has a rated capacity of 600 tons  a day.  The second shutdown comes in the face  of a continuing weak world market for  sulphate pulp.  President G. S. J. Bowell said the usual  Labor Day shutdown of four days had  been planned but the market condition  made the longer closure necessary.  Demand for sulphite pulp produced at  its Port Alice mill on Vancouver Island  remains good, the company reported, and  no production curtailment was seen there.  About 100 of the 5C0-man labor force at  Woodfibre will be kept on during the shut  down for maintenance work.  A production over-capacity for kraft  pulp was expected in the industry because  of new mils coming into production this  year.  Many forest experts feel that the situation will continue until about 1970.  There have been no formal changes  in the price of market pulp.  However, sales officials concede that  there have been spot weaknesses as companies opening new mills often sometimes  offer below-standard early production at  cut prices.  In 1966 the St. John Ambulance "Save  a Life" program, free two-hour classses in  mouth-to-mouth and other methods of  artificial respiration, graduated more than  160,000 Canadians in the techniques of life  saving.  To sea at fifteen  Famous B. C. Steamboater  became shipping magnate  MINISTERS of the gospel could travel on  Captain William Irving's Fraser River  steamers for half price during the 1860's.  But, if they meddled in worldly matters,  the price went up. One unnamed Methodist clergyman took part in an election  campaign and found he was charged full  fare on a steamer operated by the redoubtable captain.  ��� ' "I charge politicians full price," said  Captain Irving. It was practicality such  as this that made him one of the most  famous of British Columbia steamboaters.  William Irving was born in Scotland in  1816. When he was 13 his father tried to  turn him into a shipwright. But he wanted  ���to go to sea.' When he was 15 he shipped  out as a cabin boy and at 19 was first  mate and well-respected for his navigation.  Ten years later he was a captain with  ocean wide experience. He and a partner  bought the 300 iton Success and sailed her  around the Horn to S.an Francisco;, that  was. in 1849. He pioneered river boating in  Oregon and the lumber trade took him to  Victoria.  In 1858 he built the stermvheeler Gov  ernor Douglas for the Fraser. His adventures on that river would fill a book. On  one occasion he was travelling on a competitor's vessel when its boilers blew up  and he ended up on a sand bar.  This didn't happen on any of his ships  and he was a hard worker for (marine  safety ever after. - Capt. Irving built a  fleet of river steamers, among ���them the  Reliance and the Onward, famed in B.C.  history.  As a shipping magnate he became a  leading citizen of New 'Westminster where  he raised a family of five children. He  died there in 1872 and was buried on a  bluff overlooking his beloved Fraser.  pay rates to increase  MINIMUM wage for journeymen in the  construction industry is to be increased  to $2.50 an hour on Oct. 2.  Labor Minister Leslie Peterson said in'  Victoria the non-tradesman rate in the  .industry will be increased from $1.30 to  $1.65 on the same date. *  he increases are the latest in a series  of changes in the minimum wage laws of  B.C.  Most,, workers in major construction  firms are covered by union agreements in  excess of the minimum wage.  Flying teachers'  courses planned  OTTAWA. ��� Refresher courses for civil  flying instructors will be conducted in  western Canada for .the sixteenth successive year, the Department of Transport has  announced. The course instructors located  west of the Lakehead, wiM be held at the  Brandon Flying Club, Brandon, Man., Oct.  24 to Nov. 2.  All licensed instructors are invited to  address applications for the course to the  Royal Canadian Flying. Clubs Association  or the Air Transport Association of Canada,  joint administrators and managers of the  program. A federal government grant  finances the course and Department ot  Transport staff are responsible for the  lectures on technical subjects and day-today supervision of all phases of training  throughout the 10-day course.  Courses include classroom lectures and  air practice of flying training exercises.  All class members fly two hours a day in  training airplanes, two together, exchanging instructional methods >and training  techniques on a mutual instructional basis.  Gun, privacy  bills expected  BILLS  to  halt-invasion  of  privacy and  regulate   registration  of  guns   are expected to be introduced at the next session  of the legislature in February.  Premier Bennett was asked in Victoria  if the government would introduce a bill  on invasion of privacy following with a  . recommendation by the Sargent royal  commission report on electronic eavesdropping.  "Yes, I hope so, and one for registration of guns too," he said.  Bennett said he did not know what form  the privacy legislation would take and he  said the government still has tb study  the Sargent report.  Twenty-seven hundred St. John Ambulance Brigade volunteers will contribute  45,000 hours of voluntary service while  manning First Aid posts at Expo '67. Three  shifts of St. John personnel will cover each,  of the nine posts from 9 a.m. to 1 a.m.  daily, from April 28 to Oct. 27.  Life Insurance is good for you  in so many ways  ���guaranteed security A  *tyctime income at-retirement.  ��� excellent saving values  ��� mortgage protection  ��� funds for emergencies  -/ :-  Robert E. Uo -  For further Informatiqn write to  Box $00 GIBSONS  UN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving ���& Storage    '  Phono 886-2664 R.R. I Glbwns  WEIXOME CAFE  Gib��on - 886-9973    ~ "-  Open 7 Days A Week  6:30 a.m. to 10;00 p.m.   i"    '"���"��� ' ����� 'ii * '�����"-  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  i(l    Authorized  Singer Sowing Machine* Dealer  Cowrie St, - Secholt - Ph. 885-9345  BRIAN'S PRIVE-IN  Tho Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite tho High School - Gibsons  For Toko Out Orders Phono 886-2433  ��� ���  ,.   ���:.������,-^a��.^.^,���,.i,�����,,,:,,M^I,i  At  Someone's  birthday  .RBItNT  POMSJflMS  _&a  m  "7\  Show thnt you enro  ���'��'phono tlwlnlRlui  B4OJEL ��  RACES . GAMES - BINGO  Free drinks and riot dogs for, the children  PONY RIDES AND GREASY PIG RACE  DANCE ON SEPTEMBER 2  at the PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY MALL  ii^(M*<ot!ii��a!|a"SWf** iWS^ Wtjwwefi**^**  DANCING FROM 9 TILL ?  BAR QTtfN FROM 9 TIU 12  Admission $2,00 per couple  ,i  t   I,..,? L^M^l7-MJl^xX-Z  M>��>,  AAj  'V \l    P0ge.4 The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, August 30, 1967  A1 ,-r ���-*!.������'.��� I?", ii ��� r.,-;;: ;- ' -1'..��������� .in���.... ii ��� ������ i����� -. :   $'  ir  is;  I  The PENiNsuLA^����e^  EDITORIAL  'I may be wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what 1 believe to be right."*,  s    ..". r. ��� ���John.Atkins5  '5 a ' 5  *,0*m0m0000000000000000000000000000000*000000*"*'"**"*"m"""mm*a"*""'  Sehoul Bostrtl over barrel  local company, Peninsula Woodworking.  Mr. Al Porter himself has apparently  acted only in an advisory capacity.  The rights and wrongs of the involvement of some of these people is not, at  this time, under question. The main aspect is the fact that six of these units  are to cost the taxpayer the gi?and total  of $42,560 over two years. At the end  of that time they might be re-rented or  sold. They are by no means things of  beauty, simply economically constructed,  functional, but make-shift classrooms.  When it is considered that for this price  it is possible to rent three average homes  or two good-class suites including appliances, heat etc. for this amount, the  comparison is difficult to comprehend.  With a competent maintenance staff,  the board could easily build.', its own  classrooms which would seve for many  years and .at nowhere near the cost of  rental. Unfortunately, the powers that  be in the Department of Education refuse  to permit such action. Better, apparently,  that the people pay through the proverbial hose.  This same bungling attitude has  been responsible fgor holding up construction under the last referendum, passed last year, with the result that build-,  ing costs have soared and the amount  previously planned, or estimated, will  now prove totally inadequate.  We deplore spending public taxes on  frills but in this case frills are not involved. The school board were in the position  whereby they had to obtain extra accommodation for the students and as a result  of red tape, departmental stupidity and  possibly desperation, trustees found thetn-  selves over a barrel. To say the least,  $42,560 is a lot of taxes for the use of  six bare structures for" a mere two years.  NECESSITY for more classrooms and  the recent hold-up by the Department of Education on permitted spending has forced the school board into the  uneconomical situation of having to rent  portable classrooms.  Superficially this might sound a  reasonably practical solution to a growing problem, for shift classes would be  the only alternative and no one particularly welcomes such an innovation.  The unfortunate side of classroom  rental is that of cost which is quite excessive to the extent that the cost of  renting one such unit for one year is probably more than for what it could be  constructed.  Last year four units were rented at  a cost of $325 each per month, and according to School District Maintenance  Superintendent Al Porter, they were far  from satisfactory. This year it was considered necessary to obtain six more portable units and as other companies had  climbed aboard the bandwagon, the  board sought prices from some of the  companies including one from a concern  known as Porta-Fab Leasales of Nanaimo  which proved to have the lowest price at  $290 monthly on a two-year contract.  It now transpires that the units are in  fact manufactured by a local company  known as Peninsula Woodworkers with a  workshop near Gibsons.  This in itself is not a bad thing for  already too much school construction is  carried out by outside contractors and it  is good to see a little kept on the Peninsula; AFhe questionable situation is that  some persons involved in the project have  connections with the school board.  Michael Porter, son of the maintenance  superintendent, is named as one of the  Doetor's strike unlikely  DR. JAMES Melvin, of Kingston, president of the Ontario Medical Association, is quoted in an exclusive interview  with Milan Korcok of The Medical Post  as saying that strike action by doctors in  Ontario is possible but the likelihood is  extremely remote.  "It cannot be denied", he says, "that  the medical profession, Tike any other,  can be driven to strike. But even in the  unlikely event of this happening (Dr.  Melvin says the odds against it are a mil-  ment and the OMA and an obvious concern with the feeling of the profession  "have been of tremendous reassurance."  Dr. Melvin point out that the profession would still like to have a guarantee  that the right of the physician to opt out  of medicare be written into the legislation  and a similar guarantee be given that  powers of licensing remain with the Ontario College of Physicians and Surgeons.  "We want somebody in government to  reassure us that what happened in Sas-  lion to one) it would be impossible to    katchewan won't happen here."  Modern treatment helps  curb serious disability  EARLY diagnosis  and  modern  treatment  today can prevent serious disability due  to arthritis in* about four out of five pat  ients.  Osteoarthritis, the degenerative form  known as "arthritis of old age" attacks  both men and women equally. It usually  affects those joints, which are subjected  tp the greatest physical load���those carry  ing the body weight such as the spine, hipi  and knees. It is often found in people who  are overweight.  EFFECTIVE   PROGRAM  The Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society plays an effective role in the  specialized field of arthritis. Almost 40,000.  treatments were given to patients by  CARS ih their B:C. treatment centres last  year.  Doctors come from all parts of the  world to observe CARS methods of dealing with arthritis. In the past month, visitors have come from New York, Seattle,  and California to learn how to set up arthritis treatment services modelled on the  B.C:  division of  CARS.  Rheumatoid arthritis strikes women  three times more often than men. Early  diagnosis and treatment bring good results.  Almost 25 percent of the rheumatoid arthritis cases referred to CARS last year re-  - quired less . thai\_ thr.ce months .treatment  and 23 percent required treatment of less  than one year.  Arthritis due to gout affects nine men  to every women and some authorities believe its pain can be as severe as any  known. But. thanks to the. development of  uricosuric drugs, a chronic gout' sufferer  can live with his disease with S minimum  of discomfort.  DOCTOR APPOINTED  Dr. Harold Robinson, CARS medical  director, has been asked to serve on the  rehabilitation committee of the American  Rheumatism Foundation. He has recently  developed an electronic cane to assess the  stress and strain exerted by an arthritis  patient in walking and to measure the need  for crutchs and canes to help the patient.  Intensive research projects aimed at  finding the cause and a cure for arthritis  are now in progress in medical schools across Canada.  conceive of a situation "where the medical profession would sit. back and let injured people pile up in emergency. For  doctors to sit in their own communities  and not look after people who need them  desperately is impossible."  , Dr. Melvin comments that the strike  action committee of the' OMA was a  contingency deyelpped as a line of defense against any further government intervention between physician and patient.  JH(e adds, however, that nothing in the  currently understood' interpretation of  medicare \youid ^arrant strike action-  Recent agreements made with Ontario Health ^Minister Matthew Dymond  to increase consultation between govern-  ���   Medical Post  wmmmwmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmtty  The Peninsulav^^.  Published Wednesdays at Scchclt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast ,  ���'������'���������.   ���'���   .'..'������ '��� .'by' A   .;. ,';���. " ���.. ,  Secheit Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 381 - Seche|t, B.C.  Douglas G, Wheeler, Editor  S7B. Atsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates: (in advance)  1 Year, $5 ��� - 2 Years,  $9-3 Years, $13  U,S. and Foreign, $5.50  Swing the area jrom Port Mellon to Egmont  (tfowcS,ound to Jervis Inlet)  EvmnuBE's  i  bt of WjiHEat a reasonable price.  Fastwin is a favorite motor for fishermen who want to range a little farther,  and stay a little longer, and come back  a little faster. You'll like the way It  ,    trolls at a snail's pace, and runs for  hours on a tank of fuol. A favorite of  campers, too, 18 hp that's so light ono  man can carry it. Fastwin can piano  "'one adult skier or 2 juniors,  ....   See the Fastwin 18 and the other,  Eylnrudes for 1967 today,  trade In your old motor.  Madeira Marina  Madeira Park, B.C. - Ph. 883-2266  EVINRUDE -gj^f  s  5  *",w-M*)W| IM��***-*'"nf^ HWWir-MWtt.lHMn  ...  *1 i!  l^oBjgpfl^^  Fri., Sjar., Mon., September 1, 2 and 4  SKI PARTY  ..prankle Avalon,, Deborah .y/olloy      , Technicolor - Cinemascope  BRONCHO FURY  Fcaturettp - Technicolor  Cartoon  Don't Miss This Fantastic  MIDNIGHT SHOW  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  W��*��M">��ra*��w����<WW>,*t,'IBWrrW-B^  Science, Fiction - Technicolor  Naturally...,'. See It at Ihe SECHELT THEATRE  VOU'H THEATRE, OH /THE WATERFRONT  -4       D-.* --��     ���* ,     ���   -.  r-  Expensive makeshift  DESIGNED   to   provide   temporary   Schopl Board at a cpst--of mpre than  classroom,   accommodation    for   ^2,000 over a two-year period. These  young students, six of these buildings    two   are    at   Secheit    Elementary  have been ordered for rental by the    school.  Candlelight ceremony . . .  Sweeney-Butler wedding  solemnized at Yarmouth  W//ZW//////a////A^^^  I  THE WEST Yarmouth United Baptist  Church, Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, was  the scene of a pretty wedding Friday  evening, Aug. 18, when Susan Irene Butler,  Roberts Creek, became the bride of Mr.  Lloyd Ivan Sweeney, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Ivan Sweeney-, Chegoggin, of Yarmouth  County, Nova Scotia.  Rev. Norman Murphy performed the  double ring candlelight ceremony. Mrs.  Lloyd Niekerson played the nuptial music  and was accompanist for Mrs. Norman  Murphy who sang O Perfect Love and The  Voice That Breathed 0"er Eden.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride was lovely in a floor length gown of  white nylon over net and rayon satin. Her  shoulder length veil was held in place by  a tiara of seed pearls.  Her bouquet was of roses and carnations  and the. only jewellry.&he,wore was a.P&ari,  pendant, gift of the groom.  The bride was attended by Miss Cathy  Veinot, Kentville, as maid of honor, dressed  in a gown of pink peaiude soi, Miss Evely  Sweeney and Dianne Trefry as bridesmaids  were dressed in identical gowns of blue  peau de soi. All wore matching headpieces  and carried nosegays "of shasta daisies.  The groom was attended by his cousin  Carl, Sweeney. The ushers were David  Throp, Kenneth Powers, Dewight Gould,  and Allister Trefry.  Mrs. Butler chose for her daughter's  wedding a suit of blue double knit with  white accessories. Mrs. Sweeney was  attired in a beige dress with lace over  dress and matching accessories.  Following the ceremony a reception was  held in the hall. The bride's table was  centered with a three-tier wedding cake.  Relatives and friends of the bride and  <groorn acted as serviteurs.  Mrs. James Hayes, cousin of the bride,  was in charge of the guest fioqk.  The bride and gropm left for a short  honeymoon in Nova Scotia. For travelling  the bride donned a pink suit of double knit  with white 'accessories.  Out of Yarmouth County guests were  from B.C., U.S.A., Kingston, and Guys-  borough County.  Upon their return Mr. and Mrs. Sweeney  will reside in North Chegoggin, Yarmouth  County, Nova Scotia.  Gibsons; Vice-chairman, Bill Hartle, Roberts Gree���; Sect*Treas., Mrs.- V. He\vi'tt,  Selma .Fade; Directors, Tommy 'Thomas,  iQ. Wefts, Dennis Gray, West Secheit and  Phil Lawrence, Gower Point.  A general meeting will be held on Sept.  6 at Roberts Creek Community Hall at  7:30 p.m. and anyone intending to enter a  team should plan to be there. It is hoped  to form leagues in, Divisions 4-6-7 and  those entering teams should select boys In  these age groups. <  Particular attention should be given to  the  age limits  for  the  various  divisions,  and for information, here is a quote from  the B.C. Juvenile Soccer Association Constitution:  "Divisions shall comprise of players  Who have not before the first day of September'of the current season attained' their:  18th Birthday���Div. 1; l&th Birthday���Div.  2; 15th Birthday���Div. 3; 14th Birthday���  Div. 4; 13th Birthday���Div 5; 12th Birth-  day-r-Div. 6; 11th Birthday���Div. 7."  A younger boy may play in an older  division, but under no circumstances can  n boy be allowed to play who is over age.  Full details on playing ages and many  Stiher items will be discussed at the meeting and interested parties are urged to  attend.  SOCCER  PRACTICE  Soccer practice will be held at Elphinstone Secondary School grounds, 10 a.m.  Sat., Sept. 2. All boys who played for  Gibsons Legion last year and any new  boys wishing to play should be present for  practice. Mr. Kevin Murphy is the coach.  Boys eleven years and under are eligible  for this team.  USE   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  The Order of St. John, or St, John  Ambulance as it is popularly known today,  traces its origins back to the year 1099 and  the Crusades, thus making it the oldest  order of chivalry in the Commonwealth.  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 elate any person or contractor who intends to  build or make an alteration to a building at a cost exceeding $200.00 is  required to make application to the Building Inspector at the Regional  District Office, Whittaker Block, Davis Bay.  From September 5th until further notice the Building Inspector  will be available to advise on the Bylaw requirements and to receive  applications between the hours of 1 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. daily Monday  through Friday.  C. F. Gooc/ing  Secretary  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 1386.9533  Gibsons, B.C.  ^ Canada Co  II *>  ^'-CoriMM*'*'0  ARE HAPPY DAYS  Particulary At One Of These  First Class Places Of Business  Benner Bros.  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  ANP USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T, V. - Radio  Phono 885-2058  Socholt, B.C.  ri$44N#fMUill*HlW^B*^!!^^  ��.���  Whero  Fashion is a byword  found af.. .  .Helene's*���  Gibsons, B.C. -, Ph. 886-9941  THE LADIES' WEAR  CENTRE'  |as low as  J25c A DAY  Will Completely Install  A New Shell Furnace  Complete with oil burner, ducts  ��~.Work-and-oil-tank..in-your-��.k.  homo. Call Bud Kiowirx your  Shod Oil Distributor  886-2133 Gibsons; B.C.  FOR A FINE MEAL  Pino at the  JAGW���(yODG^P||_||.Nfl_Rqo.M.  Dining Lounge overlooking tho  mouth o( Pander Harbour  Charcoal Droller for Dollclom Stoakt  l���,,,,,Ro����rv��tiftft��v-lroi-'**��ort����lon-,m��iy-b'��.a��a��,  inra__jri��n||0(l CALL fl03-2203S<ai^_m^  the Eagle Lodge  QARPEN PAY, B,C,  MNl^ fr* ���*-* <*****Wf��-W|p' *r1*l��*����^>H*irt��--W**M��^V'-t*'I* fe^ I**aW#-- *Ul > PutM** fP*1t ft^Wa-SirB1--. H*   0t  , ,��**J    **���***��' * ���;-!,���  -i     r������-��� '  M  Secheit S<kicds  f     r   i       ,   V-iTl  ; ;Wlth-Your4'jlei^h!bouys^  ANOTHEE pW friend of Secheit, %vilie  Fr^deripk-kayid E^cn, a pioneer logging ���operator,' has died. |le wa? affectionately knpVai toerf-abouls -as Dayc. I-Ie was  the' flr*i_it white child i>ar,d in the srtiall  logging ihaahiej; #��' F^ort Neville -dn& was  natt)p4 I01' 'feJ PS&tjro' jvhere h|$ fajbjf  6\yncd a logging cpmp. $e * was' born 'in  18J31. H2 was weU SJjWnJh logging 'ijlrcl^s  and 'hi? vyife Julae, at oive (time operated the  restaurant and fea roani on^ite waiter front  whicii is n,Q\y >th�� movie theatre. Mae Is  now and lias baeti for many years hosl-ess  of Scott's Cafe on Granville Street in Van-  couver.  *   ?   *  Spending ,a vacation at a home on Marine  Drive and enjoying every minute of it are  Mrs. Kathleen Lenagb, MiSiS Jean ��amp-  bell, and Miss Isabella Beveridge, all of  Vancouver. Miss Beveridge, however, \s  no stranger to Secheit, having spent many  summer holidays at the old hotel which is  no more, and -also-Rockwood Loodge. She  called on an old friend, Mrs. A. A. French  and spent a pleasant afternoon talking over  old times. Miss Reyeridge, a high school  teacher, has travelled a lot in Europe during many a school vacation; lias been  abroad at least tweiye times am} ��Ull thinks  ^cHelf is t�� most eitfoyabje.,, A    ,.    v  ,Mr^.aUd Mrs. 'Bill Wo$d$ vyith (Children  <$'ary a^d-Shelly of Haney 'fcaVf been U^  Mr. ahd Mrs. Ralph StephansoH..  1 Mrs. ,C.AGr CritcheU"��elebrate4 her-  birwday Recently and ihad quite a few  callers .\yjshlpg 'her<\yall, including Mt. and  ��|rs. Blair -J'&rdlne of Van^ouyer ahd Williamson's , Landing; My. arid"'Mrs. J),aye  Grey <?�� WiMajnfott/is landing? Mf|. Teffy  Walker o| ���Vancpijyer, who -was' w& ��rit-,  ���shell's 'house guest JEor -a few clays; 'Malcolm  Olivet -pf' Vancouver; Mr. iind Ut��� 'ii&ljjh  fearn of Vancouver; Miss ftita $eli of  Welcome Woods; "and Mrs. A. Frefrcfc of  Secheit. H'    f     r     "*  Returned from a trip on Vancouver  Island are Mr. and Mrs. W. J.' Mayne, "and  Mr. and Mrs. B. Shaw*  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tioi Newcombe  are Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tack ,\yith cluldren  Shane' and T*��y of 'Vancouver/*'  Visiting, frotti, ftq'dcliffp, * Albeitt^,' 'ar,c!  Mrs,.-]VJ. Middleton and Mrs. >K. Johrison.  They are -guests of Mrs.. Mary Gray, who  is Mrs. Johtison's niece.      - J  Visiting front Calgary are Mr. and Mrs.  Pat Morgan with children Shannon and  Laurie, guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. Poteet.  Tact: What a fellow hag when he won't  change his mind but can change the subject.  ,     &>k'  4��      A '       *t ���  ah  \/  Register now for Baton Lessons,  BEGINNING IN SEPTEMBER.  Classes v/iII be anywhere if there are sufficient pupils to warrant  them- '  Classes wil! definitely be held in Secheit and Gibsons.  Lessons for all, boys and girls, from 4 up. Would like to start a  corp of old girls for Dance and Twirl, or specialty routines from the  age 12 and up.  Class lessons $5.00 per month.  If more thp" 1 child per family, half price fpr fiddjtipnal cbjjdfiejii.  PrivateJesson$ $2.50 per hour or $8.6pp0r rrjpnth.  Phone or write now:  Mrs. P. MJJRYN, R.��. | Cozy Corner, Gibs^as, g.C.  886-2941 after 5 p.m. week nights.  ''��������������*. * * *JJ * * *:���*���'} frj:*".*;*'^  ^fc*Mi-t.MUW^._ i���� _ itir,, nja.t-A5.iiM.iaiii-iiy.-4f-. ��rt-t>*fi m .  �����.��  qLE^U������  Spiffy dressesf in Jtoomy designs  and whammy colors, proYide the instant  incentive needed to make them skip  to school in. (Fine fettle!  The Toggery  LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR  Secheit, B.C.   -   865-2063  FINAL WEEK OF SALE  '��._;���;,..;���. Happy travellers :        -  Milk ^RANGES Roy anx|_lier jgraiid-   Secret  Cove ^iiiiyig .ar'tpjir ia^rpss  son Roy  enjoyed  their  stay  at   Canada stayiftg at Ybulh Hostels.  Specialreward ...  excurs:  | SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT) 1  i i  i    ______..______.   ^^^���^*^    1  SEPTEMBER S*, 1967  Schools wil open for registration,  grouping and   fe  textbook issue only at 9:00 a.m. on Tuesday,, September   ��  5th, 1967. Pupils will return home once these formalities  have been completed.     ,  Kindergarten students should report to Gibsons  Elementary School, Secheit Elementary School or Madeira  ��   Park Elementary Park School ${ 16;^0 a.m. on Septem-  ��    ber 5th.  ��     "     '. ,  S Kindergarten and Grade 1  pupils should present  _;   birth certificates for registration.  Pupils in other grades must present reports from  previous  school attended.  Regular instruction will commence on the following  day, Wednesday, September 6th, at the usual times.  fr////y//r//a////^^^  NINE-YEAR' old Roy Friglxt ot.Haimitpn,  Out, is.a sweet singer, and is a chorister  at Chrrstchurch Cathedral, flamiltdn: Aitaong  the songs he loves to sing is "This land  is your land."  When school reopens in September,, Roy :  will be back in Hamilton, singing his' favorite song with even more enthusiasm and  fervour than before, for he has spent the  summer vacation travelling across Canada  with his grandmother, Mrs. Franbes Roy.  He has seen the vast regions of the  prairies with their crops ready for harvesting; tile majestic beauty oi th*^ Canadian  Rockies from the summit of Snmyc^PP?*-  peaks; Vancouver and the simple rugged  charm of the Sunshine Coast. A loyer of  wild life, he has been an enthusiastic  visitor to the wild life museums and zoos  across Canada and he 'has seeii six families  of beavers working on .the Bow River.  Mrs. Roy had promised her grandson a  reward if his report card was good. It  was even better than she dared hope.. It  showed twelve A's and he received a  scholarship award and was <to jump gijade  four and go direct to grade five.  Grandmother Roy thought this deserved  a really .special award, so she decided to  show Roy something of this land in whicii  he was- to grow to manhood. They travelled  by C.P.R. train across the continent. Staying wherever possible at youth hostels,  they spent a few days at Winnipeg, Banff,  Jasper, Vancouver and Secheit. Th,ey were  enthralled with the.area between Jasper  and, Banff, which is a youth hostellers  ���paradise, with 16 hostels. Last week found  itiieah at the youth hostel at Secret Cove of  Wftich Mr. and Mrs. Frances Stone are  wardens.  Mrs. Roy was bom in Edinburgh and  came' to Nova Scotia 20 years ago. Two  years later she moved to Hamilton. Roy  and his parents, followed her to Canada'  eight years ago. He is one of- a family  of seven children.  While Mrs. Roy is probably one of the  oldest hostellers who has ever stayed at  the simple A-frame hostel at Secret Cove,  youth hostelling is by no means a new  experience to her. She hats been a hosteller  since 1926 and was a foundpr member  of the movement in Edinburgh, She has  bpen on hostel tours all over England and  Scotland, through Spain, in the Black Forest  , in Germany and throughout Ontario, but  this was the first visit to the west coast  for both she arid Roy,  The Sqcret Cove hostel is one of a series  of hostels stretching across Canada from  Vancouver Island to Nova Scotia, operated  by tho Canadian Youth Hostels Association. ��� The objects of the association are to  assist all, but especially young, people to  a greater knowledge, oare 'and love of the  countryside.  The hostels, supervised by hpuseparents  or wardens, offer simple, inexpensive' sleeping accommodation and use of kitchen and  cooking utensils. The latest 'hostel to be  built by the association is on Whistler  Mountain in Garibaldi i Park.  More than 1000 lives are lost by drowning in Canada annually. The object of the  annual St. John Ambulance "Save alafe"  program is to train as many people as  possible in ar.tificial respiration methods  so that if a water 'accident does occcur,  there will be someone on hand who knows  ihow to revive the victim.  Look fo Parker1 s  Gifa Section  The most complete range of  Gifts on the Sunshine Coast  A complete service exists at Parker's Hardware, to help you. Just  ask Marion, Harriet or Edna to  ��� assist you-in * selecting your^^  present.  We provide q gift wrapping service for just  25c and also 'keep a record in order to  avoid duplication.  Why not fry f��ur Gift Certificates.  And Remember: On the  Peninsula for the best  ., -,,.      ��� --:.. selection, * ? ���-���  " '" \A-\'  ���������������������-.���'������    ������It'**   ������������������-'���   '     "���        r-   IslU'B  v.,\;;Cowrie'Sfr^  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Offko Bldg,, SccHolt - Phono 885-2333  TUESDAY*���11:Q0 o.m, to 7:00 p,m.  , 'THURSDAYS���11100 a.m. to 7;00 p.m.  SATURDAYS���3:30 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.  IUST 4 SHOPPING DAYS  IEI  NEW SHIPMENT JUST ARRIVED  Everything To Outfit The Boys  inM^MiMijfttii w������ets��;rtJ[f��t��iW�� pmit^ii^^Mbx^immimafmmiM^if-^^'  And Girls For BACK TO SCHOOL  ���iirwiHnnnnwnnfvinrwnntMT��iiyw*��*nif��^  SEE -THIS.  FREE FILM -- Hand in your used  film for processing and get a new  FREE      "y  A FREE . . , TICKET to a matinee at the  Scchclt Theatre with your School Supply  ���iKnrtm^mwt^��>wi)��w d  ynip n JvcrtUp m��nt |�� not p'u WMwl V <l!oplay��d PV ��W U<j��or Control 0<wl Of ��W ������� Ooyft/nmartt or OrlUoh Columbia 08- or  ALSO - Become "eligible' for the fabulous  KEYSTONE CONTEST  WalMMMMMtAA����A'MtJMU>ftaU***'>'M^A<MV��MAA>VM*A**'**.lM  ^////////^////////////>f^^^  7 -.;/��� al_. *  .  ������u&L-  TTST*-*?"^"  J   \    .   S    l   ^   ���>   *    ;  -TfaftrilW  ;.1.2 A AAM'tUilL  il  i  i i  I ���  Pt?c $  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 30. 1967      HMCS Quadra photostory by Doug Wheeler  Rigorous training  attracts Naval Sea Cadets  INCREASED   vanadlism,   juvenile   crime        Times Publisher, Lieutenant Commander  and the hippy scourge have each played Stewart Alsgard RCNR, who himselfjoined  ���a large, part in - destroying the image of the navy at 'the age ofsixteen, is this year  present day  youth  and from the picture in'command of the base,  last year heh  portrayed  by  news  media  in its  various served as Executive Officer.   Although toe  forms  there   is   indeed   good   reason  for holds full naval rank, Lt. Cdr. Alsgard is  alarm. the first reserve officer *o ���command a land  However,   every  picture  is   two sided, base,  as a visit to the Royal Naval Sea Cadet Among the reserve officers under his  base,  HMCS  Quadra,  located off Comox, command  are  two  school  principals, "an    *Mj��_    %"3__  Colour parade  DAY  AT   HMCS   Quadra  starts  at   and   "marchpast.    Lieutenant   Com-  6 a.m. and following a number of   mander Alsgard is  seen delivering  duties   including   breakfast,   Royal   an address before they break off for  Navy Sea Cadets fall in for Parade   various daily routine,  which  includes  inspection,   prayers -  Vancouver   Island,   would   quickly   prove. ROMP   officer,   university   griaduiHtes,   ia  Here, during the -course of three summer medical student, member of the Vancouver  months,   about    a   thousand    enthusiastic city  police, school  teachers,  various  bus-  teenagers in groups of approximately two iness men and the Shipping Master for the  hundred and seventyfive take part in two port of Vancouver,  i    and three week extensive training courses. Cadets come from  across Canada and  |        Perhaps the most incredible feature of this year from as far as Ontario.   Their  {   the project is the fact that while training days are long and fully occupied but all  is far stricter <than a normal service train- spoken to were unanimously in favour of  ing centre, the cadets not only'take part on the training and not one voice uttered a  a voluntary basis but, in many cases, seek word of criticism.  entry for the following year. To those who hope to make a career of  By no stretch of the imagination could ^e R��yal Canadian Navy,  training as -a  HMCS Quadra be referred to as a holiday Sea eadet ,nelPs develop many of the qual-  eamp for a cadet's day starts at 6 a.m. " *ties essential to a  successful life in the  and ends  at 9.30 p.m.  with  a few short senior service,  breaks  between.    Physical training starts .rT|wmE(-  the day at 6'a.m.   and lights  go out at ACTiviTifcb         .  10.30 p.m.   Rigid Naval discipline is  ad- . Apua^ frT+ everyday ^mundane chores  hered to  and no-one under the rank of at which cadets all take thear turn, emph-  Petty  Officer is  allowed  to walk, every- ***? " on Pfactl��al instruction and physical  thing is at the double and this has proved ^cbvity with a great deal of time devoted  necessary  in order  to  complete the  full *�� handUng a*d4 faxJ��e *��e various craft  training programme     '    ��� comprising a total of fiftyfive sailing boats  .Age!  of."cadets 'range from 14  to . 18 .  ��n *e baf"  These ran^e Srom u' dinSies  and  it  is   inevitable   that   an  occasional *�� 32  cuWers-  youth  finds   it hard   to   leave home  and Additional training is carried out on the  accept discipline.    However,  providing he 2s' molor cutters, used as liberty boats, the  can be persuaded to stick it out for a few 50'  yard  craft,  Commodore's  pinnace for  days he invariably undergoes a change of VIP^ and toe 75' YFP> used for naviga-  <  <#��**,  .'.-��>*��  Obstacle course  OVER THE top and ready for action   high at the front and cadets have  is the theme behind this particular   to clamber over the top as part of  obstacle, the wall is about six feet   the exercise.  1S&^  *���  heart and sees the course through.  ���see page 7  Inspection "  GUARD, band and other cadets,pres**: ;sistsj>f .rnusicte^  ent an inspiring picture as they. Canada and apart from playing for  await morning inspection by their base functions, are available for out-  commanding officer" The band con-   side events on request.  't  /  '  ft? txtiJ* i   'fy  - *-\i r*��   '"���'���a**;-     s*    v/ /  ��� - ' *^-v  ^��**_*  �����*�����*��   Vj*' _*.  *.        *    "*>'*-v  Sfit    *  fl  �� ���  ,  -. .-J  1*  *  Sail past  POPULAR part of the cadets training prepare  a   14'   sailing   dinghy   and  at HMCS Quadra is the morning spend a couple of hours practicing  sail  boat  class.   Two  cadets   each the art of sailing in Comox Bay.  Culvert crawling  NOT AS easy as it might appear, son, Nelson B.C.; H. Doge, Van-  particularly for the rotund types, couver; T. Price, Edmonton; D.  crawling through this culvert com- Gano, Edmonton and K. LaRoy,  plete with rifle is another of the New Westminster. Standing in the  obstacles to be conquered. Cadets .rear, P.O. First Class, Tom Shore of  taking part in this particular course Victoria,  are R. Ford, Vancouver;  T. Harri-  _*. _.        .a-    w  *��?'���'**"��� **"�����.   $   .���*������"'  ?-*-,.  .   y^asj39 rAHi >'%]*��&  vr".rJBB -cf*" ' ���-"> "-*".r ' ��� V-i'SSSWi  ���    *n  ���fi:  (*#  ���*a ^��v^*t  M- rF        ,fi . f- -      �� "l - - "*   -    -=*���---   i.ild   ii  n1im��i.��i *r uiH.ni.  li   'i  11    I m  ���     ��nm.��l ������. I     li      1  Trouble looms  SLOPPINESS in dress,  failure  to    inspection and such infractions mean  shave,' dirty boots or, equipment   loss of points in inter division corn-  are .quickly spotted during morning   petition.  Tiro obstacle  CLIMBING through suspended auto' but working as a team the cadets  tires is not the easiest of tusks,    assist each  other  and  succeed in  particularly  when  carrying a  rifle    meeting all challenges.  Dinghy line-up  AS SPICK and span as any regular This   neat  line   up   of   14'   sailing  naval base, HMCS Quadra is a dinghies was taken a ��� few minutes  credit to both cadets and officers, before they set off as seen above.  il  1     ffll  "Hi  r *M  ~~np  Double off  PRIOR** icTleavirig" the'parade^round "'around^he-squarc* to* the^accompany-  for: their different choref., classes; ment of a lively tune played by tho  and   duties,   the   cadets   double-up'   band.'  ll  'I*I)MI||J.|!|.     I        K|i4 ' ��� ���*   ' ' '   -     ���   '"   "       '    ���  77$ ,*.. .  W'A  A.  Soiling cuttor  HMCS QUADRA hns five of these   and Potty Office.; Brian Abraham of  J��32'  Coblo swinging  Pally training cruise  EACH DAY ono division is taken on   operation of the vessel and undergo UK121 vintage ��� nnillng cutters and   RCJSCO Barrio, Ontario, are seen pre-   NOT,FOR tho, timid typo-i, Uji.s oh-   Hwinghig  doVyu  to  tliu   mound   i ,  t    a day*s" crui'so  aboard  this  7V   navigational and seamanship train- Senior  cadets,   Chief   Officer  .John   paring for u morning sail in tho 32'       staele   involves ..dlmblnu   about   Krasplng1.hu nulk<,v aiul lett   ��   '.  ���m$n:-&^-^^^ :a'.",[   .       ���         Uilrty..feot,.uj>. a ropff.''loddor..ttaon   clown jiio stuoi cablo.  ��� .       % h��  ^^ ,                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                     ..:...                           .v^". .. ;r~,���    .i*~.   ^^.^^r^^^^^l.l.^^^..^.^l^^...'l^l^ln-,^ll./^.-<l.��,all''.l^.^.^.^^il^^.^ll.Ja^^,.^^^  ^��.wa*a^aa  i  h  4!  ,1  J'' 1        ,.���>*,.'(    ,_   a,-  It     .    _     ^_    (  Around Gibsons  ^^=JVIr,-^M^Mrs^J__P&arl_ recently _ had  ia most enjoyable five-week 'trip during  which ithey spent some Mme in Nova  Scotia; visited~a~niece-x>f -Mrs���Pearl -in-  Toronto^and went to see relatives of Mr.  Pearl in Gawanda, New York. ,  Although their travels took them through  all the provinces and many beautiful  places, they still 'like B.C. test, and Gibsons  waterfront in particular. Their 'guests for  two weeks on their return were Mr. and  Mrs., Oliver Pearl and Chris and Karen  from-Vancouver.  Miss Margaret. Thatcher spent several  days visiting friends in Vancouver.  Captain and Mrs., John #uhyan, Susan  Bunyan, and Leslie Harrison were accompanied by Mrs. Buhyan'ts mother, Mrs.  Jane Ward Avhen they spent a week in  Kamloops where they visited Herb and  Colleen Winn and family. The Winns report many Gibsons folk have; called in on  them since they moved up" .there.  airs. Greta Calder. and family from  Whalley were holidaying in Gibsons.  !\Y  Special honour  Mr, and Mrs. Ken Crosby  and Kim    INTERNATIONAL   Order   of   Job's Honoured Queen Bethel No. 32, Avril  :���.���-. ., ,mn*n�� �����.��� f,^ nw������       Daughters, Bethel No. 28 was one Henderson;    Mrs.   Audrey*  ��rock,  of three Bethels in British Columbia Grand Guardian ol Grai^dt-Quardian  chosen to receive a visit from Sup "       " " " "    "        ''~" "*     J~"~  enjoyed   a   motor  trip  to *the Okanagan  where they camped at the lake-shore.  Mrs. R. Johnson and son David were  accompanied by the latter's grandmother,  Mrs. Clara Johnson when they went by  train to Beechy, Saskatchewan, where they  enjoyed visiting relatives for a month.  Mrs. Agnes Fen from. Middle Point was  guest fo Mrs. I. J. McKenae for a few days.  Mrs. Rudolph Werbicki has returned  from spending a month in Edmonton, -where  she was called due to the illness of her  imother.  Spending a week at ihe home of Mr.  and Mrs. L. Singlehurst were Mr. Single-  hurst's' great niece, Miss Odette Boisin;  and friend Miss Colleen Kirkham, both  from North Vancouver,  Peter Emerson has returned from Stealer, Alia., where he visited his sister, Mrs.  Elaine Hearfield.  Guests ot Ralph and Bonnie Henderson  and family are Mrs. Jenny Scott and  children from Coquittam.  Guests cf Mr. and Mrs. Vince Bracewell  were Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Parker with.  Ann and Andrew from Prince George. The  Parkers are former residents of Hopkins  Landing. '.With them was Mrs. Parker Sr.,  on her first visit to Canada from the Old  Country.  The home of Mr and Mrs. Hauk on  Pratt Road is now taken over by Mr. Bert  Mitchell from Burnaby. The Hauks have  moved to Kaledenr    -������     -������������-��� - ��  Welcome to Gibsons Mr. and Mrs. Eric  White and three children from Chilliwack,  who have taken up residence in the former  Dannis Hicks home on Reid Road. Mr.  White is employed by the Highways Dept.  The Hugh T. Mundells from Vancouver,  reme Guardian, Mrs. Velma Wilson  of Leavenworth, Kansas. Welcoming  the honoured visitor are, from left:  Guardian "of Bethel No. 32 Powell  River,    Miss    Lorraine.   Jamieson;  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� HMCS Quadra  ���from page 6  CounciL of B.C.; Supreme. Guardian, tional am_seamai*sbip timing* fbis tetter  Mrs. Velma Wilson; Honoured Queen    vessel takes a division at a time for a full  -  SECHELT BOWLINE ALLEY  Fall Opening - Saturday, September 1  AT 7:00 P.M.  All Leagues Are Advised To Prepare  How For. The Season  Bethel No. 28, Marilyn- Hopkins;  Guardian, Bethel No. 2��, Mrs.VVpma  MOrrison and Associate 'Guardian,  Mr.Jack McLeod.     ;,  Mrs. Gladys Brown bf Middle Point,  D.D.P.. was present and poured tea, Mrs.  L. Singlehurst, Noble Grand opened the  occasion and also poured tea.  Mrs. Doris Drummond was responsible  for the beautiful floral arrangements  centering the tables. In charge of the home  cooking were Mrs. Martha Weal and Mrs.  D. Drummond. Mrs. Christina Ritchey was  assisted by Mrs. Gladys Armour at the  apron and cards table. Mrs. Eva Peterson  convened the kitchen.  Imported waiters were, Jack and-Joan,  Judy, Jill and Jeff Hutchins from Coqurt-  ���lam.   Also assisting in serving the guests  . were Miss Odette Boisin and Colleen Kirkham from North Vancouver  SUMMER TEA  St. 'Bartholomew's Anglican Church  women held a successful raspberry tea  and bake sale at the "icarage grounds on  Thursday afternoon, Aug. 24, convened by  Mrs. Edith Bake Doris D_rum-  mond as co-cunvenor.  Greeting the guests at the gate were  .Mrs. T. Perry and Mrs. G. T. Smith. Mrs.  L. Swanson was in charge of the waitresses: Barbara Kelly, Laurel Sturgeon,  Margaret   Collins,   Judy   Hutchins,   Carol  while St their summer home at  Hopkins,     Olson and Trudy Swanson.  had visi-ting them their son and his family Looking after the kitchen were Mrs. R.  from Ohio.   The xVfundells have gone to the     F. Kenn?U. Mrs Ann Warne, Mrs Scratch-  United States with their relatives for a  holiday there.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Wiome, formerly of  Pratt Road, are now settled at 1204 4th  Ave. S. in Cranbroak. Mr. and Mrs. John  Barkley have _taken* tip residence in the  former Wiome home.  House guest of John and Moira Clement  is Linda Morrison, daughter of Johnny and  Pat" Morrissn formerly of Gibsons, recently  of Prince George, who have now moved to  Victoria where Inspector Morrison is  stationed.  RASPBERRY TEA  Delightfully arranged raspberry tea was  held by Arbutus Rebekah Lodge 76 on  Aug. 16 at the home of Mrs. W. Hutchins.  DeMolay Dance  The Vancouver Spccterc  ELPHINSTONE GYM  8:30-12 p.m.  Saturday,  September 2/1967  ley and Mrs. Jean Atkinson-  Mrs. E. Mc.Mynn and Mrs. F. Kirkham  cut the cakes and the bake sale table was  capably managed by Mrs. Irene Coleridge,  Mrs. E.  Wardil and Mrs.  Elsie Hutchins.  TRAVELLERS  Mrs, S. II. Butler, Hopkins Landings  and Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Butler, Roberts  Creek, have returned from a trip to Nova  Scotia, having travelled both ways by  plane. It was very foggy around the Bay  of Fundy area and they report so much  rain in agricultural districts that farmers  have been unable to get their hay crops in.  Mrs. Butler Sr. especially enjoyed the large  pianos and is convinced that flying is the  best way to travel.'  Misses- Marilyn and Evelyn Hollowink  are spending a week in Vancouver with  friends. ���  Mrs. Martha Weal is visiting her sister  in Tacoma, Wash.,  Mr, and Mrs. Wm. Murray have returned from a 12-day vacation when they  visited cousins and friends in Winnipeg.  Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson  Moore were Mr. and Mrs. Peter, Zandee  from Seattle, Wash., and Mr, and Mrs.  Win. Metclski and Michael from Brandon,  Manitoba.  Miss Carol Newnym, while on holiday  with   relatives   roetvnlly,   visited   Kelowna,  lU'vclstoke (her former  home  town)   and  ..J.-t-thbrKlffPA, w   GOOD CATCH  BobBlakeman,, M-ycar-old son of Mr.  anil  Mr.s.  R.   1..  l.lakoinan,  while' fishing  wilh (i friend off Roberts Ciwk wharf last  Salunlay   cvciliiiK,   emih'ht   a   ,20   pound  sprliig salmon.   Congratulations Rob!  XemrTid'tneMtrormmjcain^-a^gn'f^fe ~omt  address, although a pen-name may be used jot  publication.  No hill group  Editor, The Times:- -.*���'' .',"'  ���  Sir���I. was , pleased to read Ruth Mitchell's letter speaking out for the 'Roberts  Creek Red Cross-group . . . the-quiet ones  we. hear nothing about They have kept on  bravely sinee the War; our" branch in  Secheit disbanded after the War, in favour  of the V.O.N.   I was against it.  The Red Cross stands for no frills; they  have a definite policy. As Ruth said, we  also had to walk through trails with no  transportation but we always had good  canvassers who took time to make it a  social visit. I generally had two days in  bed after a campaign . . . too much tea  .-:and^ cake.-. ������ ,.-,,���-���:������ ^.^-^w-v,,,-,,,.,,-,..,,,,..���.,,,v,���v.,-,r,,^u,.,  The loggers were very generous.  With all the disasters how and more ih  sight, stocks must be getting low. At one  time no-one looked for salaries. I am  sitting under a tree, just wishing I -could  be there to help.  Anyway, I see the pictures of the harbour progressing. Some-one was responsible for that.   Good show.  MARGARET ALLAN,  an ex-president and campaign  manager  of   the   Secheit   Red  Cross.  day's-'cruise and has been as far south on  extended eruises as Washington, USA.    .  On-shore activities include ��� P.T., ball  games, drills and ah obstacle course complete with crawl through culvert, cables to  swing frpm, and various other challenging  obstacles which cadets quickly become  adept at:negotiating. A very-fine shooting  range has recently been completed and  fully, .qualified instructors, give instruction  in rifle and pistol shooting.  HAPPY ATMOSPHERE  Despite., rigid discipline and a full day  schedule, enthusiasm "and ;,an air of good  fellowship-predominates, -making efear the  fact that discipline is accepted in the same  way onost of us accept the faet we have  to. abide by the }aw.   . a  ���Prominent member of .the base is. Ben,  an extremely friendly Alsation dog which  has been a resident for some years.   He  -makes a point of greeting all visitors and  is invariably seen oh parade with the  cadets. Ben is, in fact, so friendly that  those on the base still chuckle at a report  in the local Courtenay press criticising  action . by the authorities for closing the  area off to the public.  The   aniaturish  report  peevishly  com-  ., plainedrOf what isrperfeetty.,nprjtnai practice,  and repeatedly referred to the presence of  the vicious looking German Shepherd dog  prowling ..the beach. This vicious looking  animal/was of course, docile, friendly Ben!  ��  JR  WATCH OUR  WINDOWS  for  SCHOOL OPINING SPECIALS  For that EXTRA Energy, take the Vitamin Tablet used by N.F.L. Footballers aria* CanadianOlympic Teams.  CENTENNIAL BONUS OFFER  Select anil purchase Super Plenamins at your  REXALL DRUG STORE  72 TABLET SIZE - 36 TABLET BONUS  144 TABLET SIZE - 72 TABlET BONUS  288 TABLET SIZE - 144 TABLET BONUS  Limit of one Bonus Certificate per Customer  For Those Teen Age Cosmetics It's  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-2234  Secheit ��� 885-2238  ^^���^jS^^erL^J^^^  He:   "Can't  we  keep  our  marriage  a  secret?" ..  She:   "But suppose t��:e. have a baby?"  He: ''Oh, we'll tell the.-haby,:-of course.''  AMBASSADOR  HOTEL  773 Seymour St.     *r-     684-2436  VANCOUVER 2. B.C.  Ken Campbell    -    Chas. Campbell  CLEAN CQMFORTABLE ROOMS  $3.50 to $4.50 Single  IN CENTRE OF BEST STORES -  THEATRES qnd RESTAURANTS  emmmtj^mmmmim  LINDAL HOMES  are  NHA 4pprQyed  MSrS*M��ih*��+t**iW   I  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  COURT OF REVISION  A Court of Revision for the list of electors of the rurol area  of "this School District will bo held at tho School'Boarcl Office, Gibsons,  13,C,( commencing at 10 a.m, on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23rd, 1967,  Tho'Court will continue to sit as long as may be necessary to consider  and rule on oil appeals,  "Any'pQrson-who-VYishes-to-mako-such-an^appeaLln-rospcdt-,  pf the list of ejectors must flip tho appeal in writing with thd Secretary-  Treasurer before September 20tb, 1967,  Tho Court of Revision shall heqr qll complaints and correct  and roviso tho list of electors, om\ may  a, correct tho names of electors In any way wrongly stated  therein; or �����..,  ,. ..,  a  tiAQddthb names of electors omitted from the list; or  c, strike out the names of electors omitted' from the list who  aro not entitled to yoto or who afo disqualified from voting;  or *  d, correct any other manifest error therein,  GIBSONS, B.C.  WHY RENT ?  wiimf&i&wii^ymsi&im*^^  Your Present  Rent Can Buy  You Your,  >        .....      ,.���  DREAM  HOME  ��   ���  A starting ^nd, proven f^ct:: one classroom of  high school students js wiped outevqry week because of  ear accidents. '    It is an unbearable statistic, buttruo, More young  Canadians are (allied in automobile acolcients than byany  other cause,     a ,  Youngdrlvers as a group are involved in more  automobile accidents than any other drivers. This Is the  simple reason insura,nce rates are higher for them.  We, In the automobile insurance' Industry, provide training courses, bursaries and technical assistance  jMhJglischooI,Instructors to help them teach safe driving  to their students.  S^udenis who pass approved^ high school driver ���  training courses earn lower Insurance premiums.  At present, only 14% of high schools across  Canada have these driver training courses.  Parents, teachers ��� Just ask yourselves: Must a  classroom be wiped out next week?  You can help prevent such tragedies by supporting driver training programmes In your community.  All Canada. Insura'nqo Fodoratlon on behalf of  THE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE INDUSTRY  Reeves  TEMPO  DISC  PAINT 12's  *\ 11.49  4S  BACK TO SCHOOL  WITH SUPPLIES  ���������.������I *�� *,i*i"*ff*  ;,    _   (at \W      4. 1  .'  .   *  f"   VfJ��  Mr, Pon DoMglas  mmmmmmmm  D. GvDOUGLAS  Variety & Paints  Gibsons, B.C. - 086-2615  \   " ^' fi V -y  hf<{"\ ,  ' ' ��� ��� x^iwzyAj' ' , *  Miss Janice Kinno  ' ii< *ft^T|j_-f i    v. i > ,  ~ t��.a n,i *t*#***ii'".lii*bl1^IQtfM4to��mslffltofa1l fHi^����*��a.aa.��4  i  . i>0 mm tA**M  I*�������a*ii��H(|{tJ||��%'*,��,.�����w,u,j ���  Mrs. Morion Hopkins  i-aawiM^m,w��l-3aatiaa��  .t...  !l ���**- !WS<(<i*K**'**M��'��iiS('-fSSa-m w  ^-^awwf'^.jiw.^Hsstjniiasjsa,^!*  ilifc VW^WWf'lC.^W.^iSStii!! *      X?7v  'iwSMW'7  fffiK      yt ?**  a si  ,A-f-A  $*f 3? vtf *V  /  Km   J"    la        \     ��.  /  ���4 A  ^l\'l  If.  >,$; 4 more about . . :  \�� Board approves  " ~"~        ���-from   pagiFT  periment in this field.   A survey is being  -m ade-^nd^t^s-toped^tcr^'ave-^air^approxiA-  mate cost in two to three weeks.  LETTERS PATENT  Interpretation of Letters Patent was  discu&^sd when Director Feeney asked  when they would apply to include water  in the functions. Director West stated it  must be in the plebiscite for December.  Chairman Watson considered it is sanctioned under works and services and only when  approaching capital costs was it necessary  to apply for extension. However, Director  Lorne Wolverton considered only the study  came under works and services and it is  necessary to request extension of functions  for the foil referendum. A motion was  approved to seek extension of Letters  Patent to include water.  NEW BUSINESS  The board agreed to pay the cost of  $3.10 per month light rental installed on  the wharf at Gambier Island. A referendum  would cost far more than the cost of the  rental and, Chairman Watson stated, it is  possible to do such tilings for isolated  places. Secretary Charles Gooding pointed  out that under the old Municipal Act it  could, have been petitioned and if less than  10 percent objected it would have been  approved but this section has been removed  from the Act and he hoped it would be  reinstated. The situation regarding the  rental would be reconsidered in the fall  and if Gambier wanted anything else under  works and services the requests would be  considered together.  Directors will study a.report obtained by  Mr. Gooding from the Comox Regional  District. The report covers the bulk water  supply in the Courtenay-Comox area which  has a population similar to that of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. The rate  has been set to support distribution at a  cost of 23 cents per 1,000 gallons.  ! V*  k  i  1 "!  I'  I  l>  ��� if...  A  ���.T. U.J,. ^^��^5^  jt-^C-a    a^-ir^L^T*--  r-    *���"   k  Surorise showers held for lodal brides to-be,  -SURPMSE��TirMgl^hnwBr��^as��held��Tgt��the-^ftT-HOP,KiNS=  ' home pf Mr. and Mrs. R. Spencer, Davis     ' Miss  Patricia   Gooding   of  Granthams  Bay,   Monday,'  Aug.   14, for  Miss  Gerry    Landing was honoured at a surprise bridal  Winn, whose marriage to Mr. Ran Marchuk  is to take place, Sept. 16.v  Hostess for the happy occasion was  , Miss Jaci Spencer. A beautifully-decorated  chair had been prepared for the young -  bride-elect, complete with overhanging  umbrella and white wedding bells. Many  wonderful gifts were passed to the guest  of honour by Karen Spencer.  Present were the bride-elect's mother,  Mrs. A. F. Winn and her aunt Mrs. Charlton who is visiting from England; Miss  Dawn Chamberlin; Mrs. A. Spencer; Miss  Diana Beeman; Mrs. Ruby De Walde; Miss  Pat Gooding and Mrs. R. Spencer. -  Unable to attend but sending gifts were-  Miss Jo Robilliard and Miss Lynda Chamberlin.  shower held recently in the home of "Mrs.  Vivian Chamberlin, Hopkins Landing.  During the evening, guests drew carica**  tures of each other in charcoal, resulting  in a most unusual scrapbook momento for  Pat who became the bride -of Mr. Richard  Chamberlin of Wilson Creek Aug. 26.    -  Gifts were presented in a clothes-basket  decorated in keeping with -the gold-and-  whits theme chosen for the occasion. Refreshment included a beautifully decorated  gold and white heart-shaped cake.:  Guests included Misses. Barbara Kelly;  Nancy Inglis; Daphne Inglis; Judy Gathercole; Linda Dpckar; Mesdanies Polly  Chamberlin; Anne Kurluk; Joan Stuoh-  berry; Ina Reid; Audrey Bennie and Mar-  jorie Gooding.  SpBtaaaBtaGHriB^^  LITTLE BIF  RANCH  RIDING STABLES  TRAIL RIDES  9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  ^1^2253  R.R. 1. Gibsons, B.C.  Page 8 The Peninsula Times.  Wednesday, August 30,  1967  Find the right name,  and find $500 prize  A NAME for its new $6,000,000 Exhibition  and Sports Building is being sought by  the Pacific  National" Exhibition.  And some lucky B.C. resident could  win-$500 for selecting a name for the giant  multi-purpese building scheduled to open  early in 1968.  The $500 Name The Building Contest  closes midnight Sept. 30.  Entry forms are being distributed  throughout B.C. and will be available in  various locations on the Fair Grounds  during PNE  '67 until September 4.  The PNE will also donate $200 to the  outlet where the winning coupon was obtained, the money to be applied to any-  worthwhile charity designated by that outlet. If the winning coupon was obtained  on. the PNE grounds, the winner will  designate a charity of his or her; choice.  Senior veterans  FpRTY-FOUR members of the Senior Veterans Association, Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 118, North  Vancouver enjoyed a picnic lunch in  Bengough, Roberts Greek, last Saturday and were later entertained by  Roberts Creek Branch 219 in the  Legion Hall.   Oldest member is sec  retary Mr. Sam Walker who will be  89 next month. Mr. Bengough was  formerly a member of Branch 118  and this is the second summer the  Senior Veterans have visited Roberts  Creek. Branch 219 will return the  Visit in October.  Will compile reports . . .  Minister without portfolio  faces busy autumn schedule  Bachelor:   A   fellow  than one willing girl.  who   knows   more  EVERYONE IS TALKING  ABOUT IT .. .  THE START of the Pacific National Exhibition  on August  19 set off  another  busy   se.fcion  ifor   the   Honorable   Isabel  Dawson, Minister without Portfolio.  After attending, the opening .ceremonies  of the PNE, meetings with Vancouver  elderly citizens groups were scheduled for  Aug. 21-23, from 10 a.m. until 9 p.m. each  day.  August 24���Vancouver Housing Commission 10:30 a.m. Visit private nursing home  in the afternoon; followed by dinner and  meeting with Provincial Presidents and  secretaries of B.C. OAP and Senior Citizens  Organizations. Aug. 25 to Sept. 5th���visit-  Peninsula. Aug. 26 and 27-4iame. Aug. 28  ���Texada Island. Aug. 29-30--^Powell River  area including Lund, Saltery Bay, Stillwater and Lang Bay. Aug. 31 to Sept. 2���  Northern part of riding. Sept. 2-a-Open  Bella Coola fall fair at 10 a.m., and at  3 p.m. will 1>e on hand to attend Centennial  "at Talm Beach. Sept. 4���to  Ocean Falls for Labor Day celebrations.  Sept. 5���Victoria; "attend opening of Esquimau Silver Threads Centre. Sept. 6-8���  Victoria to attend to correspondence, attend  Cabinet meeting, and start to compile report on elderly citizens. Sept. 9���Home to  Powell River if time allows. Sept. 10���  Victoria, office work. Sept. 11���Attend  opening of Silver-Threads Centre in Saanich. Sept. 12���Meeting on Peninsula. Sept.  13���-Meeting and luncheon with panel on  aging at Vancouver, returning later to  Powell River. Sept. 14���Attend opening of  PRE. Sept. 15���Leave for Alberta where  will have holiday from Sept. 16 to 19 at  Calgary: Sept: 20-23^-Visit Hospitals and  Senior Citizens Homes in Calgary, Edmonton, etc. Sept. 24-25���Leave .for home.  Remainder of Sept. and into October at  Victoria, to complete report and recommendations for elderly citizens.  HURRY �� RUSH  To Gilmore's Variety for all your  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  SCHOOL BAGS'- ZIPPER CASES ETC.  MANY SPECIALS - EXAMPLE!  300 Sheet Refill ��� Best Qualify ��� Reg. $1.49 at $1.19  5 Extra Thick Scribblers ��� Reg. $1.00 just 57c  FREE GIFT WITH EACH COMPLETE ORDER  1  MOTORISTS PLEASE DRIVE CAREFULLY  Especially through Selma Park area.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Secheit. B.C. Phone 885-9343  OPEN   FRIDAY NIGHTS TO 9:00 P.M.  Biog-iaggutaogattgK^  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  IF NOT V . . JOIN TODAY  AND SAVE MONEY. Contact:  Secheit: Mr. Dick Clayton  (Shop Easy), /yVr. H. ��, Gorden  (H. B. Gorden and Kennett),  Mr. Bruce Redman (Redman's  Red and White). Mr., Frank  Newton  (Parker's Hardware).  , Roberts Creek: Mr. Ed Mcllwaine 886-7486.  Gibsons: Mr. Keith Wright  (Super' Valu). Mr. Roy Taylor,  .886-77.5. Mr. Bill Sneddon,  886-9398. Mr. M. Jay, 886-  2587. Mrs. Wilma Morrison,  886-7026:   ��� -  Port  Mellon:   Mr,  gain,, 884-5361;  Art Greg-  THE DOUG. Foley family drove down from  Mica Creek last weak-end to spend a  week at the Ed Edmunds home and visit  old friends. Stephen, Kelly and Kathy  were delighted to have some time swimming and fishing, as they have missed all  the Redrooffs beach fun this summer.  Mrs. H. R. Pearce was in Vancouver  last, week to attend ithe wedding of her.  niece,, Sandra Jacques, to Donald Cuncliffe  ���at .the Church of St. John 'the Divine,' Burn-  'aby. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.  Joe Cunliffe who had a summer home at  Redrooffs for many years but sold out  last year to Mr. arid Mrs.' Carl Rehix.  Mrs. Pearce's guests this week are her  son-in-lay/. and. daughter, Mr,-, and Mrs.  Wally Gilbertspn with Paul and Mark.  While Mrs. Frank Lyons was in Vancouver last week to visit husband Frank in .  Shaughnessy 'and .to attend a family wedding, her son Richard Laird 'spent a few  days 'at her home with his" wife Jean, son  Richard Jr. and nephews Robin and, Christopher   Laird.  ���-���"..'     .->" -r-;';;l:, ���������     , Guests of Mrs.' Morris ftocls at Welcome  Beach are her mother, Mrs. JNJancy Barley  and Mrs. A, Blackwcir of Vancouver.  Mrs. Roy Greggs accompanied her son  David Blssett and his family for a two  weeks vacation in the Okanagan. 'Moan*  time, Major Greggs' guest was his daughter, Miss Pamela Greggs of North Van*  couvcr. ���  Mrs, A. A. Young, daughter Patricia  'and sister-in-law Mrs. E, A. Ferguson of  Weymouth',-" Nova Scotia ; spent"," the past  week In Welcome Beach at the homo of the  lato A. A. Young.  Mrs, Janet Allen' received n surprise  visit last week from her daughter, Mrs,  Steve  llawlrko with son AUen  and Ron  ���by Mary Tinkley  Macey, all of North Vancouver.  -���-;��� The former home of the William Hogg's,  which has been the property of the Joe  Martin family for the past few years, has  be'en sold to Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bannister  of North Vancouver. The Bannisters were  delighted to find they had something in  common with their nearest 'neighbours, Mr.  and Mrs. Fred Julian. Bpth couples came  from Scarborough, Yorkshire, and were  married in Scarborough at approximately  the same time. /  Guest of Mr. H, O. Mills in Halfmoon  Bay  is his  brother,  Mr.  H.  E.   Mills  of  Vancouver.  Secheit 885-2214  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Toll Free from Vancouver 685-4922        |  $Q.OO  M>   PROPOSED PRICE  Secheit & Gibsons TO Downtown Vancouver  (Bayshore Inn)  HEW SCHEDULE SERVICES EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 4th  MONDAY��� WEDNESDAY ��� FRIDAY  ; The worst thing about' history is that  every time it repeats Itself the price goes  up. > ..��� ���'���������',��������� ���      ������ ��� 7  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.m.        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  Timo 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        Thornamby Is. to Van.   ...13.80  Egmont to Vancouver ...... 16.80        Secret Cove to Vancouver 14.10  *__***_   .V^t^'W ���'��� ���* 1 ***������* ��4^.*��-4^t^.^��<t-***l^*l*^*��)*'t'W***4J��^***'*�� i��.M,*JI>rfiM.W.II    �����������������  -      - .t-t . .       . ���.        |rj*J��j  m  'j^WWrfiW&M*!!!*!*-*!*^  Get a proper start for  ,  'Back to School' in smart  shoes that fit.  ^isaaaggff*  |liii:*l, So rtlior tho wit spray nnd sunburn ol  "MIlinObWTrffl'ifmlTtg scKooriofof LticKyKflgo?:-  Lucky'6 biondotl for tratllllonnl bin boor l��to,  slow-brewed Western-stylo for Rro/M boor quality,  So p/nb yourself a Lucky LaRorA for moD who  know n good beer wlion they tasto It,  ��.   >     ������    1 (*  iM**i�� WW-mf'iii'i***^       ktl^Httiti    a*��u,   �����?���)���     ,*^i  ��.((����� *h* I  Give Yourself a LUCKY BREAK  Thl* ��dv��rtf#��m��nt J�� oot publ/*htd er aitpt*y��d l>y th�� Uquar Con'rpl 0o*r��J or t>y <"*��� 'Oov��rnm��nt'of Drill..!* Cofun-bi--.'  LOW HEEL COMFORT IN NEW TALL STYLES'  AND COLOURS, SMART NEW SLINGS, PUMPS  AND TIES!  'SNEAKERS FOR BACK 10 SCHOOL"  High and Low Cut���Plaids*���-> s  Black and White -��� Blue ��� Pinlf and Faded Blue,  X :-_:;.; :;:.", "-T^i? %m3��� J&Wi  AT UNCLE MICK'S YOU CAN SHOP FOR: Shoes  for the entire family, Hose�� Handbags.- Luggqge  -Rubber Fdotwear - Work Boots, in leather with  oil resistant soles, Logging Boots, leather and  LOW HEEL COMFORT IN NEW  TALC STYLES' AND COLOUfIS,  SMART   NEW  SLINGV PUMPS  AND TIESX  NEW ARRIVALS; In time for the Bowling and  Soccer Season. ROWLING and SOCCER BOOTS  BE OUR GUEST  WE-WIUI-CHECK THE FITTING-OF  YOUR SHOE FOR PROPER SIZE AND  LAST. CHILDREN'S SHOE SIZES CAN  CHANGE  IN  FOUR TO SIX  WEEKS!  Cowrie Street, Secheit  Phone 885-9519  aSS��J;<  Mi  W  fill  .11  si  If  i  mi  Ml  *&?  $m  **|��|  tin  1v  * f"��  if*  Ji  iq  u  -5  As  aa  4*l*<f  ?!  �����*  ,*i  n  ,1  ���*>  If 4t!��'Nl��^��it HluMBM��i*���*1' Ws'^WnH.tVi.i  i iii ,', ,  ;*, '>#is^Wti  fl. i   ,a   af,. a" t��  ,1*1 f ,


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