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The Peninsula Times Jul 19, 1967

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Array <*  V.J,  b-**f  J5IOL  vnfrij^^-^^^gra^^*-^w ���4^^^p5^ff\7^��; ���^-V'"-��'tJ jtfij<r ,;r"lfA*f'  a^fc���   -   M^  ���J-  V,  ...  ...  *4\i  ft iu  UBC group,.*  -af '-7)"^-   yj  arrj'V^��js--��^f (��-. "^jzr~3k~plf~?i  i- it "jii"���^���-jp*. j*a- wfl-w c**-r*j*-j**i &���?*  j-<-ir>j!**��SS5!^*��j*i*��- -aJ*^aj*ri-t>*/^**-i����  _f      wj-yi^-5^   j*-���**  r*?*^j;  tfdMa  Sunshine Coast  y(oCLynym4Mi^0    7;*7--'<U^*-,  ~&a��&>    ~��cd~-  -T    IT-  i "*      '        -*��� r- **  TRADITIONALLY, everyone relaxes dyeing the summer months on the Sunshine  Coast, parents "and children spending their  days at the beach. As an alternative entertainment, and a change from beach par-,,  ties, the Sunshine Coast Arts Council ,i��  offering a musical evening Saturday, Ju'ly'  29. A group of talented young singers from  the music department at U.B.C. will present a Midsummer Recital in the auditorium at Elphinstone Secondary School, Gibsons Landing at 8 p in.  The group will include sopranos Susan  Dunham and Corlynn Hannay, altos Margaret Neill and Doreen Oke, tenors Mel  Bowker and George Ross and bass, Lloyd  Burritt, Barry Liesch and Ray Nurse conducted by Professor Cortland Hultberg,  U.B.C. with pianist Mcl Bowker and lutist,  Ray Nurse.  The program promises to be an exciting one, a small replica of the world in  which the growth ol the future springs  from appreciation and understanding of  the living past.  Beginning with a group of Elizabethan  madrigals, equally suitable to a cappella,  young voices or with lute accompaniment,  continuing through the I6th .century to the  $net!entiv with :piam>t, Mel Bowser and  twoi Gibsons singers, soprano Lucille Mueller and contralto Peggy Burritt, to the  works of contemporary musicians Paul  Hindemith. and Halsey Stevens. High light  of the program will be -the premiere performance of a new choral work by Lloyd  Burritt which has been commissioned by  the Berkshire Musical Festival at Tangle-  wood, Mass. The song cycle "Landscape"  for soprano and alto voices will be sung  by Corlynn Hannay and Doreen Oke and  uses a taped recording of their voices as  accompaniment with multi-screen projection- of visual background by Doug Eliuk  of the National Film Board, The Landscapes; New Hampshire, Virginia; Usk,  Rannoch and Cape Ann are based on the  poems of T. S. Elliott.  It is inevitable that this age of technology in which we live is reflected in the  new music and as man comes to an understanding of his inter-relationship with all  living things he will experiment with the  correlation^of sound and sight and" t  dimensions which electronic equipment  makes possible for him. The music department at U.B.C. is well equipped and much  original and experimental work is being  done there. .'..'<  5,.^Lloyd, the eldest,son of Mr. and: Mrs..  E. H. Burritt of Gower Point graduated  from Elphinstone Secondary School jin 19-  58. After obtaining his Bachelor of Music  degree at U.B.C. he spent a year at the  Royal College of Music in London^ England, followed by two years teaching at  Rutland Secondary School in the Okanagon.  During this period the Rutland Concert  band he made two visits to the Sunshine  Coast, receiving acclaim from enthusiastic  audiences*  Lloyd  was   honored   with  Whose [father is Colin Hannay the well  known explorer and photographer. Audiences in Pender Harbour, Secheit, Gibsons and Port Mellon recently enjoyed his  film on the Ancient Maya.  Tickets1 for the. Midsummer Holiday  1 Concert, adults $1.00, students and OAPO  75c with special reductions to 75c and 50c  respectively for Arts Concil Members, are  on sale at-the Peninsula Times offices in  Secheit and Gibsons; the Galley $hop, Secheit; Charles English Realty, Sunnycrest  and the Coast News. In Pender from Mrs.  M. Hately, Mrs. V. Lynds; Half Moon  Bay, and Mr. J. WilJis at Port Mellon.,  Senior Citizens homes  project makes progress  SUNSHINE Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society, at a recent meeting of the  directors appointed L. P. Hansen and N. G.,  B. Burley to a land clearing Committee.  Mr. Burley loaned a bulldozer and with the  help of Herb Stockwell, the three set to  work oil the clearing of the site where it  is hoped shortly to .erect low cost homes  for senior, citizens. So far has the clearing  progressed that the surveyors were able  to start oh the survey.  In the process of clearing, there are  some good wood logs to be disposed of.  Anybody wanting firewood and able to cut  it themselves will be welcome to take  some under supervision. Please get in  touch with Mr. Hansen (885-2029) or Mr.  Burley (885-2179).  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (HoWe Sound to Jervfc lnlet)y including Port Mellon, Hopkins Lqnding, Grqnthpm's, landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Crefek, Selmg Pork, Sechelt,>lolfffloon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender-Harbour, Madeira Park/Xleindqle, Irvine's Landing,EarI Cove, Egmont.  Authorized as second-cfa0>'  Post  4<#ff����  mail   by  the   .��� -* ���<--���,-  Depqrtment; Ott-^*^  WEDNESDAY, JUtYllg, 19&  '  "S0��  Volume 4, No. 33  dLri-^-i"  ������j* *. ^  *4l  By Doug, Wheeler...  Red Cross supplies aid  despite lack of support  ASSISTANT Commissioner W. A. Freeman,  of the B.C.-Yukon Division of !Hhe Canadian Red Cross Society, obviously perturbed that councils of both Gibsons and  Seehelt t^uld haw^^  that between them they should donate a  total of $900 as their estimated quota, toward ffche Red Cross, has forwarded a few  facts to The Times.  Request -arose when the society en-  a^tered^ -difficulty in .obtaining^the .sery-,  ~ices"o^'"a'"ca1iiiipaig,i' chairman to arrange  a canvass of the area. Both councils expressed amazement at the amounts suggested.  Mr. Freeman wrote last week stating,  "In reference to your news coverage of tbe  Gibsons council meeting published in your  paper dated May 18, I enclose a copy of a  booklet explaining the financial and .operating structure of Red Cross containing a  ��� a^wfl  Hinh anrl rfrv  t ���   ��� ' ~ ��� "9"    ���������    ���- # H  ^UNEXPECTED visitors r ta Mission' day - ahead digging a diannel which!  "j    Point Motel wait patiently for the enabled them to sail witiiout mishap'  ;9  p.m.   tide   after   beaching  -their on the evening tide: continuing on  .sturdy gjllnetter at 2:30l.a.m. Friday their way to Riveri Met. Sechelt's  imorning, heading for pvernight an- harbor of refuge wili be much appre-  "rchorage   at   Davis   Bay.    Skipper ciated by. this crew when heading for  (George Lowney, son Ray and Frank northern fishing grounds next sea-  rBrooks all from Haney had a busy son.  \Regional College,.,  supplement; which gives our gross 1967 bud  t"L audiences,��� .xaoyo. was - nonorea  witn . 4et fo�� ^.C. and the Yukon and a &ble of    water  *?$t��^T^ three of th��  Times.  This time, Mr. Freeman draws atteo&on  to the fact that his department recently received   a   call  fi*oni  a  GSj^im^,sJix^eBii  seeking" aid for :*ia"',bulra^-oliSA1S^fl.y.',in*We  did not hesitate even though we get no  support from the citizens of Secheit Peninsula to our annual campaign for ifnuds?" .'��  he said. "We authorized local purchase of  ��y  up to $100 for emergency cloihmg for l^ie I  adults andwtwo.pW  ���clothing for the three younger children and  |  four sets of bedding for the family,*' he ^REPORTING on a recent7^ed^ tot'iiise  added. i        5    Regional College Co-ordinating Oomtmit-  According to the statistics in flie bud- | tee, Secretary-Treasurer Pefer Wiisan ndk**  get supplement, it would appear, l^'iV^e-^-.&fA'.ixu^es-at last week's boa^ meeting  mentioned major services present a tfftal," that there is some doubt 4hat 1he ^ehiscite  cost of $1,910. This includes ?1,490 for Se- , \vpl be held in December; :  chelt which is somewhat misl^-ding ^in X f tt is. felt that 'there ,is itot'sufficient time  that it covers Blood Transfusibn Service, ?to educate the public before preseatang  but fails to point out that this covers (the' "tiie plebiscite which will determine whe~  entire  Peninsula  iridic not yet sducsfited  m plebiscite pqposiri  Dr. P. J. Reynolds 'attended last week's  (meeting of school itrustees, briaHy outlining the family ���'; life ��dueat|on^ program  wMch' he would recommend for :gjrade 8  studehits thrdughout the health ,unit .iarea.  The .course^ which deals wi^ contoua-  tioh of the human race,' impulsesr attttolde^s,  etc., gives students an op^portunity 'to ask  questions   and_ Dr.   Reynolds' 'persbjoaHy  'tye/famous^ess  summer home of the Boston Symphony  Orchestra and is how completing his Masters degree at U.B.C. Chamber Singers  who have recently returned from a tour  of Eastern Universities. The program will  also include- "Kyrie" a new vocal ensemble which was first performed on this tour.  jAlso at home on the Sunshine Coast is  Corlyri Hannay whose grandmother Mrs.  teta Hanney lives at Welcome Beach apd  our major services.  **Attention is dta\yn to the tables as  they apply to, Secheit Peninsula. The facts  speak for themselves, we are providing  essential services to your community at a  cost-fair in excess of the grants requested."  A further letter arrived two days later,  also from the assistant commissioner and  again referring to the paper of. May 18,  when in actual fact the report in question  appeared   in  the   May   24  issue  of  The  Hopkins Landing home  razed by sudden fire  EARLY morning fire of unknown cause  swept through the Charles MamdeDcau  home at Hopkins Landing in the first hi  of last Tuesday- morning,  Jury  llr  pletely  dastroying house and  contents  Believed to have started in ihe hatch]  the fire had a head, start before the faroi  awakened and escaped. There was no  to save possessions, Mr. and Mrs. Maud  kau and three of their children were  home at the lime, and relatives- and id*  came immediately to their assistance.  The whole community is radlyifcg to tiie  aid of Mr. C. Mandelkau and hast family  by holding a benefit dance from 9 p.m, to -  1 a.m. at Gibsons Legion Hall, Saturday,  July 22.  - Gibsons Branch Royal Canadian Legion  will dooaite the hall and ^roceecb of the  bar. A group of local men will provide "entertainment Mrs. McHeffey is" organising  refreshments; Mr. Ken Goddard-and Dave  Hopkm are orgaanazingn a raffle.  Mr. Norm "Hull Whose duty was to arrange the evening says there is nothing to  do as everyone is patching in on their own.  It is expected that the evening willTje'one  of those very warm hearted and enjoyatole  affairs which make a small communiity a  gocd place in which to live.  Proceeds wiH be in the form of a gift  certificate to purchase furniture.  .Sunshine Coast Lions  host Branch 96 OAPO  ON SUNDAY, July 23, Branch 96 of the  OAPO will be guests of the Sunshine  Coast Lions Club for a boat trip to  Clowhom Falls.' Boats will leave the Porpoise .Bay wharf on Sunday morning.at  ���) a.m. sharp.  Any member of the, Branch who have  , their own names down for the trip but" are  unable to go should advise Mrs. McGregor  immediately at 885-2819" as there "are" still  a few names on the waiting list.' * . ~  Two members who had'looked forward  to this trip but will be unable to go are  Miss Emma Edmunds who is a patient in  St.- Mary's Hospital and_ Mrs.-V.-6pggust  who is suffering "with" burns to her .face  and hand after a mishap with a kettle of  boiling water.  The next meeting of the' Branch will be  on Thursday, July 20 at the SecheltLegion  Hall at 1:30 p.m. -,  ,  Supervised playground  gets revised schedule  ofjtn&,iarge number df child  ie* supcrvtsecP play|p^  of S185. For "Secheit 36 "pupils' enrolled at  a cost of $29. This would require an explanation for it is understood, there is an  enrolntent fee on top of which eaich council has donated substantial sums toward  swimming classes. Further, .the $1,910 expenditure covers the entire Sunshine Coast  from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour^ yet  Secheit and Gibsons are, it appears^, expected to pay :^900 of' this amount, assuming the figures are ciw-raet: -;-.������"������"���"   College oh the North^'Snoref  Chairman Joe Horvath commented -that  if >tiie initial plebiscite required such a  tremendous selling job he would ithink that  the Regional College Referendum would  not have a hope.  Mr. Wilson M reptyed that most people  would ask such questions as where the college would be located; what will it cost;  what courses would be. offered and how will  the taxpayer benefit. The referendum  should follow the plebiscite as soon as possible; if it fails in any one district that  district will withdraw and will not- be entitled to use the college facilities.  EDUCATION NOT TRIVIA /  .Although extra secretarial help has been  granted .schools in the district, principals  are still bogged down with administrative  and supervisory duties. Speaking at last  week's board meeting, Secheit Elementary  School Principal W.' L. Reid stated a principal's job is to be involved in the classroom and the education "'system." not with  trivia. Let's cut the guff and the gas and  devote our time to education, making th��  whole system as efficient as possible, said  Mr, Reid.  Mr. C. E. Passmorc, principal of Langdale School also expressed concern at the  aniount of time spent in ithe office. He felt  that it was not intended that weekends  should ��� bo spent catching ' up on adnvlnl-'  otraiMvo duties, New . program's require  moro  plnnning   and, orga-nteaUon   and   a  ;-Cha^rma,n*SiJ^  opinion that success of the course depends  on the right person.conducting- it and no  decision could be made unlil .that was decided. .....  . Dr. Reynolds advised- ample time for.  considerations' as parents may have very  definite ideas about it. Students 1 in lithe  Howe Sound School District had their parents written; consent before. ithe1. program  was introduced; they were very attentive  and were not afraid.to ask questions.  jund.-* at  Kinsman Park,- Gibsons, it is- necessary to  revise the .schedule as-follows: -.--  1. Children aged lour to seven (three-  year-olds only if accompanied' by an\blder  child who will help take "care of them);  10:00 a.m. to 12:00 a.m. Mondays through.  Fridays, except Thursdays.       '        " ._  2. Children aged 8 and up; 1:00 pah.  to 4:00 p.m. Mondays through Fridays.'  3. Arts and crafts program at Hopkins  Landing; 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 a.m. Thursdays.  Pushed police..;  CHARGE of obstruction against a Gibsons  woman resulted in ithe appearance "in  court July 14 of Mary Alice .Annaboll An-  drccf who told Magistrate Charles Mi'ttel-  steadt sho was drunk 'at the time sho Obstructed a police officer employed, in tho  execution of his duty.  Constable Barry' Roth told the court ho  had called at the Peninsula Hotel in order  to arrest Allan Pha re of the Roborts Greek  area.who had failed to appear on an impaired driving charge. WhUo in the processi  principal should know exactly what goes'":,'.,'of making.:tho:;w'rrest",-outsido'.'.'iho';iwtol,^lh*6;.!  i-jJV^W*!* '*M.'ffl*l��-(h)r'*WKW=l*����***'il**  If.'  ���x  A V .'  Dusty mishap  IT WAS an, oxclting day at Uie Httlo ,bour to 1 Vancouver partlpipating. EJ-*  Bit Ranch, Gibsons last Sunday irnor Peters from Malaspina Ranch  .vlioifW^  held with 35 riders from Ponder liar- neither, horse nor rldoy wore Injured,  Thin end of wedge... ...,...',,'.':. '.'\ '���  adeira Park School axe  eferesidiiEEi 8 jugpli  has been a.wchtt?d to by the owher*ek<:toi\s  of tho school district so long as tho aggro*  ^gato uctjsyn^^ojrc  is riot exceeded.  Trustees ;pre>TPot at tho meeting were;  Chairman'Joo Horvath, I>on Douglas, Wm.  Malcolm, CJlff Thorold and Leo Johnson,  REJECTED  Only oi}0i bl<jl waa reef lvcd for nddMional  ground work 4i JElphlnislono Secondary  School. Planning eommitlco and landscape  on In 'each clavwroom,  , Commenting on, sub.ftitute \tcachcrs \v3io  replace tho principal during tho days occupied by administrative duties, Mr, Pass-  moro stated 'that, lessons havo to bo pro-  paired, for them, making c,\irn work. Fully  trained competent .itoaehcrs aro required  for Bubv-iiUtuto work,  Ohalriman Joo Horvath commented that  -something-ivccd9*to*bO'-dono-iand*pcrhap��*  this nw l>o pari of tho answer,' He be-  Uovch  thai 75  per  cent of  tho  students  don't llko school or ovon Hinto lt,  Truslc'o Hon Douglas also' agreed that  a principal In a larger school should either  bo freed from clasa or an administrator  -should bo lilrcd,  Tru��tco BUI Malcolm also expressed tho  architect,* Mrvr Justice; feels that SI ^0 : ^P1^.^^, a frincipal'a main .concern  \ DonglAfi  stnifccd thai anticipated lricrca��o  (imt*ciiool enrolpvcnt at Madeira Park would  not  ttcce��Bltnit^ further, ,-Additions  In tho  f\^\t two yoaVfi1 and ,a mow  referendum  ���.coi)ld tJ>^ ^pr^cfVf (Ljvhcp, ���furth<:r.���<expw:.  "����|op lijr 'neceiipary,       ,      : ,  ���  Schoo} biWd |s ��UU availing Victoria's  'approval of plana -subriitytcfl for new fichool  hoard office from which $54,000'waa,*al]otcd  In 'Rpjfcrewlum No. '8,  3CII00L trtistectt juflgled with Referendum  No,  8  at  |a��t week's  board   meeting,  tranHtcrrlng  $(11,000  from , Mildeilra   Nrk  IQlembntairy  School wlcUtlona to  Gibeons'  Architect's ofitlmrtic for coiwliructlon at  Gibson�� Elementary which featurps new  iOlAssroom' rcsiiin and re��ourcc contire, \n  ' $242,000; Rorffcnrium No, fl only allowed.  $17.'l,fl00 for U10 eight cWfi'li-ro^m *nd library  -*���-* tH��crctary��Troa��urar -I'oter-^WU*Ott-...|n.-��af��SRMI5SABl.B  formed ,|ruHtoefl -thai an additional $18,000" ' JuggllnR referenda Is permlf*sablo under  i|m -avallablo from Hofon'hdum N<>. 5j {lib .section 224 x>f tho Public ,ScI��>o1h Act which  lUiiounA WW apparently ��t>l mMo for Ulb- wiiiitew that a board may wllih .'approval of  iHiiiiH Kluinculnry but not UHctl. To niulco   ,tliu   jiiIhIhUt  wnd   lleutonaiU-governor  In  Rulldo��lufl bUtof $5,600 is too Wgh and It  was rejected by <^o board who in futuro  will advorllfio future tenders fqip ground  work moro extensively in order to ��nabl��  contractorp outwido tiie viclwol dlalrkt to  bid. ,   ���  APPRAISAU  Following an appraisal oC 2.49 acrc.vof  Jovcl.. proporty^ait-a. nobork���Creok���wlHi  trontiage on m^hwdy 101 and toekyear  Road, valued at $2,000 by a local real  esW�� offlc0, irtistjcte "decided ',ttwrt the  boaW filiotiW retain tlhe property.for future  should bo -sducwon and that.. cohtinully h  lost when a aubwituto itcachor takes- over  >a clans, (  Recommendation from Rooholt District  Admlnl*trator's Organization for greater  timo 'allotment for niupcrvtoor apd adminl-  wtraitor duUevs, was held over for discussion,  RESIGNATION  ^.A_ltttw_ot;aireslftnatton��.w��R-..rcc��ivc(ta  from Mr, A. Gwhcr, lt'sccms illliAl; during a  ,rccent "In camvra"  meeting, tho board  Accepted the- rccommendatilon of tbe. dls*  itrlct   supcrlntenacpt   regarding   tho   ap-  ur,e, A letcr had plfovlou^y been received '"pPlntm'cot and salary of Mr. A, Gaber aa  frqm~MrrDar'�����rTTn^  upllui dlffercnco tr'uHteea unnnlmoiiHly approval �� .motion to UNO Madura Park'M  nllotnvpnt,   .1 ...    1 .... |..... .  Kxplnlning   reanon   for   tlhc   decision,  chnlrnvan oClho planning commlititoo, Don  Council but without the a.'mnnt of tho own-  cr*elcc|.orai by rohohitlon passed by a vote  d( not le{i.*i itihan two*tWrdfl ot all member.",  of tlio' b*>drd, vary the propoecdi projects  and nimounta listed In any (juostlon wlnich,  -ScchcU'^-.and*^Ibaona ^d-ttrd��-3^C^t)ii^iKl  the Sunshlho Coast Arts1 Council inquiring  lalwut 11 possible lease with option to buy,  Tho board would have,'to consult Victoria before ^cillnR property and. trustees  felt thaVtho land la,of,more value to the  board than $2,000,, Sccrotary*Trea8urer  Pfitcr Wllfion suggwkd the board could  consider renting it unlit it is rc^uirod for  uso, f-  glvon a s to Why he - rc^lgnod eo ��6on after  tola >appolntment,,  APPOINTMENT  , "With 58 younffflH-rvj. registering for kin*  dcrgarbn In Secheit an additional teacher  will bo hired for Secheit Hlo incut it ry  School, this September, /     '   ,'  FAMILY UFE  , Dlrootor oC Coaiat-QnribalKll Healtih t/nlt-  f��aid, Mrs, Andreof appeaircd and butted  in. Sho was under itho influonco of drink  and he told 'her riot to intenforo. However,  she persisted in a'ttomptlng "to pull Pharo  away a'"l ��s<-d foul language.  ' Finally, ho 'took her Into eustody but  in ittio moanUmoisihobad-cftllctl ����� lawyer.  Later, her > hwsiban(|' appeared and asked  that she bo releaised' in order to caro for  -a-'cWM^tihomo-^lcb-^  Irophobla. I'oHco agreed but isoon dl��eov9r-  cd vsihe had gone straight back to tho hotel.  Told by Confl., Itolh thai tho family is  practically dcqtltut��,*, tho m��glstra.tio warned Mrs.' Andrcef sho would bo 'sovorly  dealt with next Umo, ordered heir (to keep  away from tho beer parlor  on bond for 12 monUis.  Allan Phar�� entcrwl -a plea of not guilty  to 'a cbargo of impaired driving following.  an incident June 4,in which a panel van  left a Roberts Creek slderoad and ond(W  up agalpst, a. stump. '  Constjablo A, Bilko told tho court, ho had  been called to Investigate* tho accident and  on arrival at tho scene, Fliaro was loaning  against tlio;��lde of tho vr-hlelb. His Wlfa  was Inside and a doctor was checking both  -ehb and bor-aonrAekedwho had-been-driv,*'  Ing, Pharo replied that hc had, Asked, had  he! been drlnWng, he, replied, "Vns, moi^>(  than I should havo dono," Ho was un**  steady on lvls f-H-t -and proved Incapable  ot carrying out certain tests for, tho con-,  '""stable,  together with other minor injuries,' her  husband vva'5 unhurt but this isho ithought  was possibly because ho was lying to tho  rear of the vehicle. '  Appearing extremely hazy and exhibiting signs of distress when questioned by  the prosecution, Mrs. PbaTQ ��aid she,had,  had only one bottle of boor earlier in, the  day but agreed her husband had been  drinking, She said both husband and ,ison  were riding in tho rear' of /tho vehicle but  when asked why, said she did not know.  Crown Lawyer T.Woostor' told' ttfoo  magistrate he doubted if .Mrs. Pbare*�� evidence could bo believed ond suggested that  other evidence Indlcatedi Pharo 'himself  was driving as ho had admlttc��d ito tho  officer at itiio time.        ,;',���'.     ���   ���  \vftcr a 'Short reccse', the .magistrate ��add  that while ho did not believe all Mrs.  pharo had eaid, ho iott iho polieo had  ^failed-,. to^provldo,*,suf%lent*i-avld^oo.kito  prove who was driving: wkkh ereaied a  roasonablo doubt, Ho tihcrefoto had no alternative but to dlsmlsi^, itho\ charge. E.  Da wo was lawyer for itho defence; , iy  uu   ul*.  wuviaTiy    ���" '���' '.''   "  ,'      ', '.'!   '.".'''.I'.:''"''"���''  another meeting slated  MKRTING called last Wwlnosday In tho  Gibsons Village Office building in order  to elect i\ now Centennial Committee with  tho obect ot establishing a Centennial, project was poorly attended and It was decided to arrange a lurth9r meeting Mon-,  day July 24.  ,���,..���VlUagQ.CQnml86lon~rop^^  Goddard, , told the Tlmca . he feela that  should the next meeting receive plwillar  lack of support, the whole project could be  abandoned. HA few suggestions,havo been  put forward Including a proposal by the  ToWhtcerpffom  ��i��S*'t|--,��-LW[fl-a%BBA'9-^er*V.,**.t-f WJ.��J^ *l  >*��m*f4 **  ���spcaKing onbchau of her hitsbafldrw  rharo told tho -court-eho had accompanied    l10 BnW'  her husband' and ison to Nek up their  daughter from a friend's houso. Her hus-  band'a driving somewhat scared her and  sho suggested she drive; Shortly after.  wards,- being unfamiliar With tbi* vehicle  ��ho skidded In aUemptjIng to avolrl an WV-  itkrucUon, and struck iho etump, Both ebb  ��nd her son received blows, to tho head  Previous project, a swimming pool on  school property outside tho village, failed  through lack of financial support although  a major part of tho required capital had  been raised by various- means. Contro*'  versle and lack of support resulted UV the  combined committee, representing Glbsbna  and Port Mellon, abandlng the Bchem��. *  ,fiAi,aa'.**aW".iasa-'.^*^  -.(fei*��i.af* ,aa*  I    t  ��� 1 W I  "t\���f-  *t-�� ft-^^tiisiiii**iii*il*��'t*1fi"  *-t*"W"tP"-W*tlVt* T***"*�� 1*  4-  ^  ����� 1,1  1 I.  I, f  .1 (. Vat-il <.'i 'll f, ';i  n}$  \l  Ifl.*'' ���I  ���i^;i-.^.|fvr.*t; *���!,'<#.���  jf-r'fe  :���*<:?.-$;  Page 2 ^The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, July 19,1*67    ^   ^^ {eont*hued)    R��AL  ��STAT^  (co|tf,d)-        l��gaL   not|CES  t  ------  ____  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued) V  LOT^Silver \ Sands , area���ISO'  frontage on Bryan i-tead and  part on  Sunshine  Coast High-  -way_$1,250 cash. 88&-28i2^J&3--  5 ACRES undeveloped property  inside -village     boiindajries.  $2,500. Box 381, Secheit B.C..  "��������� 56Sttfn_  ^558.  568-30   $0000000001  'n0-0**00*0��0000*000��00mBB00M000M00m000*0000M000000Bi,r0i  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit, B.C,  WANTED TO feUY  .- UL :   A   GOOD  used   Beatty   water  pump,   complete,   preferably  a twin piston. 886-2926,     581-33  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Gross Circulation March 31, 1967  1515 Copies  (Subject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15'words)  One Insertion 50c  Jh ree   I nsertions $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 25e  per count line.  Display   advertising   in    classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.  DEATHS  PATTERSON ��� Accidentally on  July 11, 1967, Patrick John  Patterson of RR i, Secheit,  B.C. Survived by his wife  Donna and four daughters.  Funeral service was held  Thursday. July 13 at 2:30 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Interment Sea View  Cemetery. 637-33  PERSONAL  FOR complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability insurance: Claims and  Adustments, contact Captain  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones  886-9546 and 885-9425. 489-tfn  PETS  N.ASEEMS SAMAL, standing at  stud, beautiful registered  half-Arabian stallion. Bred by  reserve champion Rigala's Na-  seem, 885-2003. 513-tfn  BABY budgies for sale, talking  strain. Phone 885-9669 days or  885-9491   eves. 570-33  FOUND  4 KEYS and flashlight attached  at Gower Point, Gibsons. Ph.  886-2594. Return for cost of ad.  ..:.,.-,,. 1028-33  WANTED  ",<;���  USED books for the Secheit  . :Girl Guide Association's annual book sale wanted, to be  held.on Saturday, July 29th at  the Hospital Cottage. Books  canf be left at Kruse's Drug  Store Or Phone 885-2276. 616-34  ..iW-tiL,.;. give   love    and    good  home   to   small   breed   dog  about 1 yr. old, No pups. Ph.  886-2292.    ,, ��� . *    356-33  WORK WANTED  '. EXPERIENCaED''v;^;'C.h:'Vm:ii;eiy''  Cleaner ---- eaves cleaned,  troughs cleaned, and repaired.  Painting,,: gardening, : janitor  service. Free estimates- Phone  885-2191: ! 517-tfn  LARGE machine available for  ' heavy clearing or grading.  Terms available, Call Fred  Schroeder 885-9690., 58-tfn  HELP WANTED  PART timo cook weekends $15  per day. Anglican Conference Centre,  Garden Bay.   Contact Ron Deahe at 883-2318.  604-34  ySJAR-roiind cnrctnkcr. fop' es-  , tato.  Write j, &  L.  Invest-  618*34  ,ment, Halfmoon Bay.  ,5p      ~~���  you, arc. economically .disturbed   and   looking   for   n  chance to bettor your situation ������  , wo offer a permanent lifetime  career with a very large Insurance group expanding In  this  two    year   training   program,  pl��W - mflnngcm'enl opportunities  when ��� qualified,    Bales    bach  ,   . ground   would   bo   holpfuli, al*  !   / though not essential, AH Jnqul*  ,-'���;,    .'     rlos  will  bo  confidential and  will  receive   a   reply.   Please  n    write   lo   box   561   Pcnlmmla  I . Times, B.C. giving, a Bhorthb-  ,; lory  and qualifications,   Sfll-33  UNUSUAL buslness-opporlunlty  ,, for unusual man or woman.  You must believe In yourself  and your ability to help others,  ; , Hard work; long hours, growing financial rewards, no In  vestment,, Write box 034  penlnsulu  elicit  WANTED TO RENT  WANTED to rent by responsible party 2-3 bedroom house,  Madeira Park area. Please reply, G. Burrett c.o. Box 100>  Secheit,   B.C. 597-34  TEACHER requires 3 or 4  bedr. house to rent or lease  as soon as possible. Ph. 479-  4036 or write 4080 Tuxedo  Drive,   Victoria. 357-35  SMALL house  wanted to rent,  write box 629, c/o Peninsula  Times, Box 381, Secheit.   629-35  FOR RENT  SUMMER Camps for rent $20  per    week.    For   particulars  phone 883-2318. 605-34  HALL for rent," Wilson Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt, 885-9542. 9167-tfn  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 8792-tfn  APT. fully modern, in Gibsons  centre,    stove,   fridge,    w.w.  carpet, lots hot water. $70. Ph.  886-2848 days. 400-tfn  SMALL office and counter for  rent. Secheit. Af bus depot.  Available  July  1st. 885-2217.  564-32  FURNISHED   cottage   at  Halfmoon Bay, monthly rate. Ph.  885-2065. 623-35  REAL ESTATE  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  Bright 3-bedrm. view home,  basement with A/oil furnace  and finished room, fully modern with deck and patio. Good  lot, conv. location. $16,0Q0 cash.  Large comfortable rooms,  'bright view home, basement  with A/oil furn. feature this  handy home. Ideal for retirement. Counter-top range, wall  even, washer-dryer, good cupboards, etc. $15,500 cash, or  cash to small mtge. An excellent buy.  Two-bedrm.     view    home    on  good    street,    part   basement,  A/Oil furn., bright, clean. Full  price $9,500.  fhreO-bedroom country home  on large lot, garden area, etc.  A/oil heat, workshop, garage,  etc. Ample Water supply. Nicely finished and decorated.  $4,000 down .on $11,500. Splendid  family accommodation, close  in.  Small house on good view lot  in Gibsons: With some work  and a little remodelling would  make excellent home. Full  price $4,750���some terms.  Acreage opposite ferry landing  at    Langdale���commercial    or  industrial���$8,500.  Do Wortman 886-2339  JacK .Warn 886-2681  635-33  WATERFRONT���good beach, 3  bedroom home, full cement  basement, 5 yrs. old. FP $15,500  terms. Box 308 Secheit. Phone  885-9429. 537-tfn  WANTED immediately:  Waterfront.   A  few   private   acres.  Write  Box  354,   c/o  Peninsula  Times, Box 381, Secheit, B.C.  354-35  THE SUN SHINES  ON  7      '* Silver Sands  Boat   itioorage   in   year-round  protected   bay.   75'   of   sandy  beach.    Dock    and    float   anchors.   Boat   launching   ways,  year-round   spring   well.   Modern   home  with   large   workshop;   electric   heating,  double  carport. Well priced at $32,000.  This will not last,, as desirable  property of this nature is  almost, extinct;  WEST SECHELT: New 1600'  of luxurious living. Carpets,  hardwood floors, fireplace,, I8x  30 living room. Panoramic  view of Gulf and Trail Islands.  100' Waterfront, double carport. To see is to buy. Asking  $27,600. Offers, good terms.  New 2 bedroom on 3V_ acres.  Stucco���Electric heat ��� Fully  decorated -*-* $12,900 with $2500  down,  SECHELT: Very very smart 3  bedroom home oh, fenced double lot. Fireplace and carpets.  Patio and, shrubbed privacy,  $14,950.  Retirement cottage on largo  fenced garden lot. $6,350.0  I^ots, 2 blocks from shopping  centre, $2,tioo. ,'���������'  " Rustic Lodge on 1.45 acres, 7  bedrooms, 18x22 dining room,  lounge with ', fireplace, staff  rooms, Mountain view, privacy,  landscaped grounds. Two cottages, double garage. Could bo;  lodge, boarding houso, " rest  homo, OR exclusive club. Asking $25,000.  SELMA PARK: New subdivision," view lots. Ono loft,  $2,500.  this picturesque 2 bedroom  home. Birds eye view of all  the Islands, A house for Hying  dolls, $ir,,800 must bo cash,  WILSON CREEK: 2 bedroom  indern homo with basement  and carport, 2'/-i acres mostly  cleared with crock through  property,, A very good buy at  ��� $12,800.  SARQEANT BAY, 3 W,F. lots.  $8SK}0, $4000, $4050,  Acronge, .10 acres, liveable  house, $5,500, '  15 acres IJgwy frontage, creek,  $7,500.  25 ACRfiS vi.w property, > un-   dexeloped__Jn_-^_ village _ of  Secheit.     $20,000.     Box    381,  Secheit, B.C. 559-tfn  PROPERTY at Roberts Creek  (Randals Lake) Approx. 5  acres. Old house needs fixing  (Christmas tree ranch). Good  view Nanaimo southern slope  Make good poultry farm.  Spring water, Some trees. ���  $5,500. Phone 886-9397.      606-33  SUNNY Okanagan���Large view  lotj Sage Mesa subdivision  overlooking Penticton and  Okanagan Lake. Possible trade  or down payment of a boat or  ��� ear. Phone 885-2292 or write  Box 404,  Secheit, B.C.    60ty-tfn  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bed-,  room home on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage  Living room, 28x15; |ireplace  BrigKt cafe, kitchen; rec. room,  A-oil neat, dble carport. Lovely  landscaped yard with patio.  Sale by owners phone fe^onlngs  885-9782 or write _5ox 4?0 e-o  Peninsula Time_, Box 381, Secheit, B.C.     ' 4&-tfn  PENDER Harbour area."-Half  acre with 200 ft. Wkterfrbnt.  Phone 883-2653. Write: Frank  Gough, R.R. i Madeira Park,  B.C. 572-33  SEGHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty  & Insurance  Box  155 Secheit,  B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  See our listing under the date  pad.  217-tfn  Ml-feMMM-feMUM*  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  SMALL  Frigidaire   fridge  for   NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl As- WRONGER Washer���abatir live  sale  also   almost new  hand      bestos tiles,  9a\9\,  10c  each;       years   old���good   condition���*'  mower.  Phone 885-2361.    575-33    12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles, $40. pPh.  .85-2278. '583-33;'  9c-each7T-Remriants,~Inlaidr-220- - ���-  -  GOOD  local  Ladner  hay  for" yards   interior Pamt ��r matte   NEARLY   new   acorn,  heater,  sale, $i per bale delivered,    finish' $3 95   -eg   $9 95   Shake   ldeal  ior  summer cabin. * Ph.  ���Phone 946-6568.- 9046-tfn���^ ^a<T^%'- I'i'�� " TnterC���885-9768r   LAND-^CT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  at the head of Vancouver Bay  in Jervis Inlet, B.C.  Take notice that Laiice Kilborn of Madeira Park, B.C.,  occupation fisherman intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  "Foreshore".  Commencing at a post planted on the west side, near the  head of Vancouver Bay, thehce approx. 30fj05 N.l. aid S.E.  "following . ._n^re!-.e".';' _he'��_��  S.W. ��0O' to few tide mark;  thence N.W. to stairtini _>Oint;  and eontaifung a|>proi<. "5"  "Five" acres, more of less,  for ihe purpose of oyster culture.  LANCE KILBORN  Date June 4, 1967  548-pub. June 28,-July 5, 12, 19  nc imn-m *r ',81-rf>c:- ��� w.f; - lot-sci m trv mrmoor"  '  IM" ,C34J! Francis Peninsula Road. Very  BABY   Bitter  wanted, for  ono comfortable   cottaRo,    2   bed-  child,    Monday   to   Friday, ��� rooms and whistle clean. $0300,  commencing  August  1,   Older Selma  Park:  Summer cottage  - woman - pM*f4>rr-^f-4M:.r-".J^^  ��-��ys. ,.,,��,,^^ ~.$550(-  ���;..;  ____.    Many to choose from,  Harry Gregory���885-9392  H. B, GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  6ocho!t, .]),C, ..... a..B85*2013  GOWER POINT: Cozy 2-bdrm.  home on wooded 34-acre. Lge.  Cab. Kitchen, with dining area,  fireplace in L.R., garden. Easy  terms on $11,000.  1 acre beautifully treed, excellent view" Ori" BlkrtopT $3,500.  on easy terms.   "  GIBSONS: 10 acres with established revenue. Unique 4-room  home with self-contained guest  accommodation. Fully serviced. Excellent location. Details  on  request.  HOPKINS: Economic living  for the executive family���3  lovely bdrms., modern cab. kitchen with breakfast area. Separate dining room features  sliding glass door which opens  to Sundeck overlooking well-  groomed garden. Spacious living room features picture windows and fireplace. Full bsmt.  has finished rec. room with  fireplace and opens onto concrete patio. A/Oil furnace,  kundry facilities, etc. This is  a "must" for the bargain minded.  SOAMES POINT: Attractive 2-  bdrm. home on view property.  The combination kitchen/din-  ' ing roOm features coppertone  counter-top range and Wall  oven, view living room has fireplace and, opens onto sundeck.  2 finished rooms at ground le-  vel-a-matching garage arid  workshop.    Price   to    sell    at  ���$13,700 on terms.      f  K. BUTLER REALTY  cV INSURANCE  Gibsons, 886*2000  The Progressive Realtor  636-33  LANGDALE���160   treed    acres  , with highway, frontage, ^Excellent    subdivision    possibilities.  Full price, $22,000, Tprms.  GIBSONS ,*- Waterfront, choice  fully-iservlccd property with 200  feet, frontage and fabulous  view. Full price, $5,500. Terms.  GOWER POINT - Waterfront,  choice treed lot, 100, feet by 200  foot,   in   cholco   location.   Full  price, $3,000.  ROBERTS  CREEK ~- Secluded,  1,8  acres  close to ,beach  and  (jtore. Ideal summer campsite.  Ful\  price,  $1,500.  DAVIS BAY-Now, two-bqd  room homo on largo vlow lot,  close to bonch. Two spacious  ���lJedroomfi^*lflr/![o--llv^nR-room���,  with fireplace, and patio doors  to sundeck. Automatic" hcntlng,  Full price, $13,050, Terms,  WEST SECHELT --Waterfront,  comfortable two-bedroom bungalow on Jarfic, landscaped Jot  with excellent view. 57 feet  frontage on. good beach. .Full  price, $8,500, Terms.  SAROEANT ilAY-Watflrfroht,  large, treed lot with 100 feet  frontage, Close to bond of bay.  Excellent fishing, Ideal sum*  her   homo   sl|e.   Full   price,  PENDER   HAItBOUR ��� Water*  LARGE FAMILY HOME  4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, plus  2 small bachelor suites in basement���on 2 lots���fruit trees  and lawns���scenic view, centrally locate din Gibsons. Specially priced at $19,500. Terms  and might consider suitable  small bungalow"',''br'",cotta'g(l"as''  part payment.  P.O. Box 138, Gibsons, B.C.  or phone 886-9850  353-33  RESORTS  MOBILE Home Park, also trailers and camping, with or  without hook-up.- Washrooms,  hot showers, all nicely landscaped, lawn and blacktop, approx. 10 acres. Trails and  stream, 3 minutes walk to  beach at Davis Bay, also mod-  aern. housekeeping units, Hor-se-  shoe pitch, putting green, checker board. Daily, weekly and  monthly rates. Big Maple Motel  and Trailer Park. Phone 885-  9513 430-tfn  CAMPERS, trailerites ��� Wake  up by the sea in our lovely  camp ground. Hot showers,  etc., also 7 modern units, facing the water. Daily or weekly  1 rates. Boat, swim, fish or just  loaf at Mission Point Motel.  Phone 885-9565. 447-tfn  TENDERS  PLAYING   FIELD. DEVELOP-'  MENT AT:  GIBSONS  ELEMENTARY  SCCHpOL  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL  WEST,SECHELT  ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  ELPHINSTONE   SECONDARY  SCHOOL  SCHOOL    DISTRICT    No.    46  (SECHELT),  GIBSONS,  B.C.  NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS  Tenders are requested for  Playing Field Development at  four schools���Gibsons Elementary, Langdale Elementary,  West Scchclt Elcmcntaryf and  Elphinstone' Secondary f o r  School District No, 46 (Secheit)  Gibsons, B.C.  Tenders will' bo received until 4:00 p.m. Jocal time, Monday, July 31, 1007 at tho office  of the Secretary-Treasurer,  .��.Jtr,.,���Pctcra*,.WIlson,-alBoard-��of-  School Trustees, School District No, 40 (Secholt), ...P.O.-  Box 220,  Gibsons, B,C.  Tlio  work, consists of  grad-*  Ing,  excavation,   tlio drainage.  Bprondliuj gravel and soil, and1  seeding,       (  ..���, A ,bid,, bond. Is required with  each tender In tlio amount of 10  percent (10'/,) of tho sum total of the tender.  Prnwlniss, specifications and  lender forms wlll bo available  to Landscape CContrrtclors nnd  may bo obtained on or after  Monday, July 17, 1007 nt tlio  office   of   tho  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice pf Intention to Apply to  Lease Land  In Land Recordirig District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  at Goliath Bay, Jervis Inlet,  B.C.  Take notice that Lance Kil--  born of Madeira Park, B.C. occupation fisherman intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���"Fore-  .���.shore,". -., ; ,.���- ��.,.,_,-.������,..,,.,,,.. s,^,.r...'.���._,.  Commei.cing at a post planted on the south side of Goliath  Bay thence N.N.E. to opposite  shore approx. 6500 ft.; thence  - N.W. following the shoreline;  thence S.W. following the  shoreline; thehce E. to the  point of commencement following shoreline and containing  approx. "10" ten acres, more  or less, for the purpose of oyster-culture.  LANCE   KILBORN  Dated June 4th, 1967.  547-Pub. June 28, July 5, 12, 19  USED Westinghouse fridge  $59.95; Kirby upright .vacuum  i- cleaner $14.95; used portable  straight sewing machine $29.95;  Electrolux vacuum cleaner  $19.95. ���.Parker's Hardware,  Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2171.  615-tfn  HOUSEHOLD furniture includ-  ing chesterfield suite, bedroom suite, dinette set, carpets, automatic defrost fridge,  Sunbeam electee mower and  tools,   phone  886*2979.        603-32  SPECIAL forf sale. Large Easy-  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over;$300. Now $175.  PlSbne 885-9654.f 1017-tfn  i��OAT trailer 2000 lb. gross  |8ji.rWood turning lathe 30"  ���tiewre ex't. bed. Also metal  cutting attachments, one set  Wood turning chisels' $65. One  Set two lever controls with 12  ft. control cables for Johnson  outboard $20. One new steering  Wheel $10.  Phone 883-2624.  ��� - -,      ....       599-34  1954  TD  14A  Cat.  Phone 885-  2094. 534-31  ill  ACCESSORIES  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  Compressed    air    service foi  skindivers    and   firemen. Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  PHbne 886-9303 ~"  118-tfn  paint, $3";95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of u'sed  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 9% Johnson outboard, like new, $195.00.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store, Secheit, 885-2058.  .**--..-, 124-14  JOHN   Deere   420   Cat   $1,500.  Phone   885-9634; 598-34  2 BEDROOM trailer 10 ft. x  55 ft., 7 months old, fully furnished in 'colonial. Colored  plumbing and appliances. All  set up including cabana. Full  price $7,5(10 te'rrhs.' Phone 885-  2157. 569-33  USED upright vacuum cleaner  $14.95. Portable straight sew  sewing machine $24.95. Look  at our Link flyer for many in-  store savings. Parker's Hardware, Secheit.  Phone  885-2171.  589-tfn  ONE    Frigidaire    Ice    Cream  Cooler   $25,   one   pop   cooler  $50.   Ph.   885-2165. 632-35  CHARMAN     Farm     Produce.  Cut  flowers  40c  bunch.   Ph.  ��86-9862. 582-tfn  GARDEN SUPPLIES  Fruit and Vegetables, etc.  .At   very   attractive   prices.  Orders taken now for Blueberries.  We  stock feed for the following:    Horses,    Hogs,    Poultry,  Rabbits,    Pigeons,    Dogs    and  cage birds.  FURNITURE  Used Furniture, fridges, stoves,  Washers  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  ,,.     Gibsons; 886-9340  631-33  '580-33-  SILVER Skagit Shake & Shin-,  gle. Local sales: Phone 886-''  9697 or 886-2097. 4(J6-tfn  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.  ' 8893-tfn  3 H.P.   Evinrude,  folding  leg,  used   8   hrs.   Cost   $215   sell  $145.   Ph   886-2641. 633-33  H.'D.   15   Allis   Chalmers   Cat  and Arch. Excellent condition  $14,000   for   both.   Ph.  883-2485.  (B3b-i35  USED power saws for sale; .All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre, Secheit, 885-9626;  8966-tfn  DELUXE Propylon twist -rug  12x15; spice beige color con-  plete with underfelt used only  G months $250. O. Sladey, Madeira  Park.   Ph. - 883-2233.   '  643-tfn  9 Davidson Glass Car Top  boat, complete with oars,^ in  new condition. Cost $250���Bargain. Earis. in Gibsons Ph. 886-  9600. 640-33  CLEARED   view   lot   100'xl20',  Langdale subdivision, 5 minutes from ferry. Ph. 886-2609.  358-33  ENTIRE household contents,  beds, tables, closet, dishes,  cooking utensils, garden furniture, etc. Mrs. Wingrave Ph.  886-2558. 359-35  ROTOTILLER,   oil   stove   with  barrells,     wringer     washing  machine, all in good shape. Ph.  885-2190. 620-33  S'xl2* Chinese rug with under-  pad $50. 5'10"x3' Axminster  rug $10. Set of 3 mauve bed-  ripm rugs $8 set. Restmore  Tpr. filled hide-^a-bed $50:a Phr  886-2292. 355-33  BOATS & ENGINES  12' CLINKER boat and trailer,  also 3 h.p. B. & S. motor-  good   condition.   Phone   885-<  2082. 611-34  12    FT.     'GLASS     Runabout,  windshield,   remote   controls,  18  hp  Johnson.   A  bargain  at  $475.00. Phone 886-2453.      601*34  22' DEEP V, fibreglass hull,  280, Crusader, 90 hours. F.W.  cooled. Cruise 20 knots. Fully  equipped. Sacrifice $6,000. ���  885-2812   -   883-2558.  \ 567-30  12-FOOT  aluminum  boat  with  Seagull outboard, Nearest to  $350.00,  Phone 885*9582";    638-35  FOR SALE���Two 40 hp motors,  Electric   start.   Good   condition. $500 the two. Ph. 885-2260.  641-3$  14-FOOT  V.   Modern   plywood  boat and 5V& hp Evinrude for  sale. Phone 885-2007,   ,   621-36  1966   18'   IMPERIAL   Holiday  Spcedboart..   Fibreglass.   1967  110 hp .Mercury.  Ph. 885*'2082,  . 619*35  10-FOOT Clinker built boat: 2  motors, 5Va and 18 hp, Good  "condition.    Reasonable.   Phone  885-9992. 1027-33  CARS and TRUCKS  1965 METEOR Rldcau- 4 door  Automatic. A-l condition, Ph.  885*2121, 587*33  1901 LAND ROVER. Good con-  dltlon. Excellent for hunting.  ."-.��  V  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote  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 ond  cannot always carry, full details.  ��t_jUKumx��w^^^  July   20���1:30  p.m.   Secheit  Legion  Hall.  Branch  96  OAPO  general  meeting.  July 21���2  p.m.  W.I.  Cottage,  Gibsons.  Women's   Institute summer  bazaar.  July 21���8 p.m. St. Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons. SPCA meeting.  July 22���Centennial  Country  Fair,  Salmon  Derby and  Sports  Day at  Redrooffs.  July 22���Port Mellon Sports Day.  July 22���7 p.m. Port Mellon Men's Softball Tournament Playoff,  July 22���8 p.m. Secheit Legion Hall, C.W.L. Raffle ond Bingo.  July 22-���9 p.m. - 1 a.m. Gibsons Legion Hall, Benefit Dance,  July 2A~8 .p.m. Hospital Cottage, Secheit. Fall Fair general meeting.  July 28���2-4 p.m. Robert Cumming Garden, Roberts Creek. St. Aidon's  ACW Garden Party and Sale.  Village Coffee Shop ond Dining Room, fully equipped to, handle banquets. Beer and wine licence. Asking $10,000 full price. Choico location. Call Bob Kent. Res; 885-9461.  ^i��is^M��'��a*J^>*"-i^,aiffl4r4t-^^����w^��  WRECKING '50 Monarch.  \ Now rebuilt 312, auto trans.,  roar end good, As Is $300, Ph,  880*2783. 027*35  FOR flak), 1057 Merptiry Turn--  'pike Cruiser,  $500,00.  Phono  880*0007. '      028*33  BUILDING SUPPLIES  SOUTH THORMANBY ISLAND  43  acros,  thousands of ;foot,of wotorfront, two coves. Full price $59,000 call  Bob.Kent at 885-9461 evenings.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT  2 bedrooms "furnished" cottago on 68'  beach  lot.  Good  water supply., outsldo  buildings, Good buy at $10,500 terms,  call J. Anderson at 805-2053,  2 BEDROOM HOUSE  pt Davis Bay, Good yaluo, $12,000 on  _M_w__-a-____-��oQsyjorm-.a.('13.4)._  *. ���il^tiflW--"***?*' &&Ht<$W^<iiMi&'^^ib&&i'h.'  S'JflSS t_i EiT -3. TicT/ mAlcl ���*'�����<*���  cholt), P.O.. Uox 220, (lllMons,  H,C. or at tho office of tho  Landscape   ArolilloclH,   JiinIIco  GIBSONS     BulWIn-R    fiuppllan  Ltd.   880*20-12,   GllMOnR,   JJ.C.  Quality rtoady-ml?��Hl  conoroto,  Serving tho area for 20 yonrw,  ��� flo-tfn  BKST offw on 21*foot plywood  boat,     Flbro.RlaHficd.     All  bronzo   hardware.   Air   cooled  HELP WANTEP (Molo)  Hm** *4Bmmm0mi��m-i* ��-*_-*t_��i._lii**.i----.*t, M.;.-.J-*w^^Mw^w^^.^JwJ',,,,|,,wl-i,' '  WIESST'Scchclt area���Two la*  borcfa for 2 months, Jtato $2  lM)ur. No objection 10 over f>0s  it table tp put out a good eight,  hour*, Ph.,885-8722.       ,020*33  cess ofl paved road, All lot��  fully-Bcrvlcod and virtually Io  vol.   WaUsrfront  and   seml-wa     , ������,,���-���������   ��������������,>,,      ,   ,,    J"or theso and other choices  properties on the SunHlilne  Coast,   call . Frank   Lewis   at  Gibsons office,1 H80-0000,  FINLAY REALTY LTD,  Gibsons    and    Durqultlam  *vardf,,.Vai:_ouvt:r��J3,��.il.C.��  A retunuihle do'-oHit of forty  dollarfl ($-10,00; Ih required for  each sot of .locumentH, The 'de*  powlt Ik forfeited If j��lnnn nnd  upoclflealloiiH are not returned  on or before (he cloning dale of  tender,  FOR SAIE  608*32  0S9-S3    fW-M-rul).  July  10,   1007.  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE ���  Phono 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  342-lfn  NICE LOT AT VAUCROFT  Thormanby Island, $3300 on fjood terms.  (/186) Call E, Surtoos.,  2 NICE RESIDENCES ,  at Halfmoon Day, for Information call E.  , Surtoos ot 885-9303.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Socholt buslnosi block, rool value, priced  .to.boll,'Good torrr*��, J. Anderson,- .  885-2053.  Cowrlo  St���  clean  family  homo,  extra  rooms In basement, Lovely (rood landscaped  lot, Only  $)4,900 easy  terms.  Coll J, Anderson, 805-2053,  , WEST SECHELT  Close to Wakefield Inp���Suncoast acre.*  ���Tho view I-. moanlflcont on.these Iota  for;lng Souln to the Gu|f of Goorola overlooking Troll Island*., Uso of launching  ~*~on-applyln-fl*to"WdkpfW^  to;,y, Gopd flshlno and swlmmlno. Vlow  lots start at p.,450 for 100x150 ft,  Piped domestic wator supply ovallahlo.  Torms 1/3 down. Call Dob Kent, ros,  "     '     885*9/161.  ,-,8ocro��-w<th-300'-watcjrfront*ln"'2iot8r  Good buy for cosh. Call E. Surtoos.  085*9303.  I1ARGAIN HARBOUR  300' walorfront, 5 roomed house on 3  acres, ��� $20,000 with terms, E. Surtoos,  OB5.9303 (No, A13)  .SECHELT LOT  $1500 F.P, Easy terms.  , ' . SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY /,,  % aero, 3 bedroom homo on year round  crook, Asking $7,500 terms, Call Bob  Kent, Res, 885-9461,    , ,     (  sergeAntbay  Hottest fishing orea On Sunshlno Coast,  Larno vlow lot,   150  ft.  from tho sea.  Full  price - $4500,   call  Bob   Kent  at  885*9461 ovonlnas.  WOODS BAY ' .      , ,'      ,  j*1 'j****|* -*iW**'-''tt^"'W*ii's*i*"S-TO,.|^  19,8 acros, both sides of hlohvyay with  almosit now 2 bedroom house ond nlcb  prounds, Or 'Will subdivide to smaller  acroago and houso, Good valuo, make  nice subdivision (No, 452), Call E, Surtoos, 885*9303.  DAVIS BAY  Neat, now 2 bedroom' homo- electric  forced air hcatlno, well Insulated, spa-  clou-,, kltchenr Fireplace In llvlnn room,  sun deck Torms on F.P. $13,950. Call  Bob Kent, res, 885-9461,  PORPOISE BA.Y  156' wotorfront, 1,38 acros with 2 bod-  room   houso,   Good   at   $15,000   with  terms, (No, 433) Call E, Surtoos,  1.    , 885-9303,  WATERFRONT���HALFMOON DAY  Domestic  wator  supply  Is available on  - this; choice-wotorfronr lor;-focirid irito"-  ���small covo, la�� I block from Halfmoon  uoy G<-vt.  Whorf,  Easy  torms on  the  , level to son lot, F,P. $6,900, Call Bob  Kent, ros, 885-9461.  ,  ROBERTS CRCFK  .5n"irf.L__"^|)rpnerJy���\vi||U^^  Stlmhlno  Coast  H|(,f,wqy  ond  Roberta  Crook  Road,  Asklnq  $4500, all oflors  considered. Call J, Anderson at  885*2053,  '.    ,     , SEtMAPARK  2 bedroom cottapfl�� with vlow, full ce-  mnntJ^mont,  $7500 F.P. X|r.o view  lot at $|930 P.P. Coll J, Anderson of  805*2053,  r-#>v *����r-*,n.v*- *  IT  11 VI*' a \<  a a>(*-Ur��-Mr; -tt Ci*S��-��4-*^'-^"---*-0��"��^��.��<^  'If*  ;a--.j^^,fut��i^wi^<|y>><^>^<Hy.^B,^.,1^.y,y ^^^a^^.^yW*.-t<.-*tffrJ-.^->t'^ *��*,*-?-.''��'<y..i*^>��'V*��.-i-*-av.^,^ ^ ^^  ^a^:.i*a<ii���^ih--_.aC-.sa<i���C-��r^1*^fa*?i--Ki^.--.^-.  ���,--_-j-----_j-Mi*----��: *. "-��������� ~-t--pi ::   . -t.       i        - j^ -    ".   H   -i-   -  of B. C. ootetbvss  " T       C"*(��� ���*���������  ,'   S I     '  extension- of: credit -frill.-be" practiced  as W&tefhCanada", yfe'are not'.ciianging our' t  by other banks,'but we will be able WHfte outtook of becoming a national bank with   ;  quick on-the-'seene.a-tpprovals  by  banking headquerte|a--*4n- Vancouver. -But we want  professional (thoroughly familiar^witli, tiie to ensure (that control remains in the west  industries  and -economies of .British   Co- because our branch.,system will be-basi-  lumbia. Those of.u? who are in business, c-illy in the west, and'our facilities and  Wch"���as~you~gentlemeif7~all���knowrhow services will be-in-the western' provinces, -  important fast .credit-ratings will t>e*"<*  , as we expect most of our clients to be."   Pietriclujsa.d the aboard of directors-for ,--,,-,��� ' - -  We' bank is broadly representative fit the -*-w.jections  -if  %  m  <*  W  p..  !'  1.  ��,  I*'  tyfi  $!���  .���jt-HHj^tt-iSiWaiiaM.aW^*  . _. pusmesses ana mausaa-es oi unvsv wu��*       ?ieTn,ch cIaim���d months of projections  "FRANKLY, we do not pretend .to be bank-    many hour_,each week in discussions and bia and among others-'rated:,   7"  **    \. ?nd study and many days of discussion  dng Experts," said vM-president of the    in std&ies.'-'    * '. '   " " ' Einar Gunderson���a  senior partner, in W ,��-e board of directors underlay the  newly formed Bank of British Columbia,        Dietrich'said/"We all'are experienced the chartered accounting firm of Gunder- dec,^fn to "*--<�� ��. offer of $75 milEon.  businessmen 'and banking, after:all, is a -son, Stokes, Walton and Company, and -a ���� based upon our propected branch   ,  hn<jirii��s, \��rftJi rf-vu c*-Vni> Hsiftt^ hrAWome ,*--��� |0p executive in the Pacific Coast Eastern svste-n. and what we consider our deposits '  - - - - ���  ��� ��� -      -B ' should be at the end of seven years,"- he  Sfred*.Dietrich, at* Powell River Chamber of'Commerce dinner meeting in the  Powell River Motor Inn Tuesday evening.        -  Dietrich, who thanked the gathering for  the opportunity of outlining the objectives  of the '/'new major financial institution,"  said, that although the bank directors were  riot experts, they "have and are spending  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service��� 11:15 o.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend any or each service  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services held regularly in  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS and EGMONT  For information phone 885-9793  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion St. Hilda')  business J(V/ith the same basic problems as  any ^btHef busiriess. At the same time, we  think oiifr lack of banking experience has  some advantages in starting a bank at  this'time of great change in the banking  field.ih ���anada.("  The Bank of Rritish Columbia director  said people are becoming rapidly aware  that banks are competitive institutions and  that* various banks offered different services. *  "As the newest bank oh the scene, we  are going to have to be more creative and  more aggressive," he said.  ' ���'We* are -going to survive and prosper  by giving * better overall banking service  to British Columbians���and to the other  western provinces���yet preserving sound  banking principles.  QUICK APPROVALS  "For instance, the principles involving  r  _  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSEUS  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road  Railway and the B.C. Hydro.  Ooleman E. Hall���owner of the Devonshire Hotel, his ninth, is an -expert in the  hotel and tourist industry and one < of .the  great sportsmen of this area.    , <  1 John McMahon���president of the three  natural gas distributing companies in the  interior, and a' leader in developing this  great new industry. He is a'president of  Inland Natural Gas Co. Ltd.     ,    *  "As you are aware," said Dietrich, "the  bank has gone to the public with its initial  share offering -starting June 15. The offering is in the amount of 75 million dol-  larsr which amounts to three million shaires  at. $25 each. The minimum order acceptable is~ four shares." '  The bank director said this offering is  only being an ade in British Columb-a,  Alberta, Saskatchewan * apd Manitoba-and  as being* made- through investment dealers,  stock brokers, banks, trust companies and  the Bank of British Columbia.  "Our decision to confine the initial offering to the western provinces," he said,  "was made in order to guarantee that  control of the bank will remain in Western  Canada. Legally, residents of other parts  of Canada will be unable to buy stock in  this primary offering.  "in  confining  the   initial  off-effing  to  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Road   -  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  FRANK E. DECKER, OPT^^  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday   ���������'���������- -  886-2166  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladles' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Secheit, B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING j  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Bay  Rd.,   R.R.   1,  Secheit  Phone 885-2116  Scours ��� Loss  SECHELY TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  neavy equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  BOB'S APPLIANCES  Sales & Service      '  Benner Bros. Block, Secheit; B.C.  Phone 885-2313  L. & H. SWANSOM LTD.  Septic Tanlkt and Drain Fields ��� Backhoo and  Front End Loader Work.       -  Screened Cement Gravel ��� Fill and Road Gravel.  ���?hono 885-9666 - Box 172 -Scchclt  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phono 886-2586 >  MADHRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  ' Your OMC Sorvlco Contra - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer-Cabins -Trallpra& Hook*up - Camp   :  Sites - Trallor Court - ^unchlna, Ramp  Phono 883-2266  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  To PENDER HAfcBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 aim, to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Telephone Gibsons 886-2481 - Res. 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  l_MGE^I>-Cm  HEAVY CLEARING OR GRADING  TERMS AVAILABLE  Call Fred Schroeder���885-9690  . Secheit B.C.  .fl-.lll���IIIMlMI-miimilWIUl.lll���.IIIIM      Mllll--.llll_     -lll-l-IIHI   ������������ll-MIIII-----*,--W-*--*-*----*--------------------  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Secheit  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment ���* Bank interest -  Ten years to pay ,., ,  ���    Complete line of appliances-  For free estimate-���Call 886-2728    * - _^_ '    )",",'     ' '.    ' ��� ' " -  LITTLE BIT RANCH RIDING  STABLES  HAY RIDES - ..  Children, Friday Nights, 6-7:30 p.m.  Adiilts, Saturday Nights from 8;30 p.m.  Phone 886-2253 for reservations  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Diar 886-2808  When, You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  FREE ESTIMATES  r*mmw4*m.mm4immm4wmi4mm0mm,*mmf4m -r �������� ������ ��� ���������   ii--iii-��iii----i------**-w��--��---i ���.���im-m im i*|,  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt, W. Y, Hlggi  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. -������ 886-9546  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Benner Block  Secheit, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  -Vancouver  Local & Long distance moving -  Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  said.  "We also had discussions with a number of specialists in the field and with  a number of foreign banks and we reached the conclusion that this bank ��� could  support initial capital of -$75 million.  "In addition to the opportunities I raen-  ioned in order stock, each household in  British Columbia will shortly receive a  mailing piece, which will include an order form. ,  Those who wish such order forms, he  said, could write the Bank of British Columbia at 999 West Pender, Vancouver,  B.C.  Dietrich said that once the stock books  close on July W, the board of-directors  could apply to Ottawa for an operating  certificate and that expectations were to  open the .first branches in Vancouver and  Victoria early in the year.  "We are fortunate in having the strong  support of the provincial government. The  need for a .bank-headquartered in Vancouver was first recognized by Premier  Bennett and it is due to iris foresight and  his determination that we are in the position we are in today."  The Bank of British Columbia' director said that although the new bank wished to hold the premier's interest, "the, provincial government is not a shiarehodler in  the Bank of British Columbia anil never  can be under the Sank Act."  The objectives of tiie Bank of British  Columbia as outlined by Dietrich; are:  (1) To establish a financial', center in  British Columbia and advance the economic interests of the western provinces.  (2) To supply banking facilities and  services designed to fulfill the needs of  residents of British Columbia and the western provinces, and to expand the bank's  facilities and servise across the rest of  Canada.  (3) To fulfill the banking needs of the  small and middle-sized businessman, and  to develop the necessary facilities _ and.  expertise -fe^ e^  ment within the western provinces.  (4) To supply banking facilities and services designed, to increase and. encourage  foreign trade, with particular emphasis  to the Pacific trading area.  - Concerning the relationship between the  bank and the government, Dietrich claimed "We are very keen to share in the  govemnileiitts banWing. We hope for a  relationship which is not only proper, but  "<  -Top Ten  .     ,      A <JS>tin<>hine Coaof  entirely desirable between a business and  " a. major ctienfc " " "  STRONG NEED  "It is our conviction that it will be  very difficult <to "attract capital to expand  and build' new secondary industries, essential to BaC.'s continued expansion, until  we have a strong'local financial community here.  v "The savings of the people of British  Columbia now flow into a variety of financial institutions���into banks, or trust  companies; insurance programs or mutual  funds.   J -  "Butj most of the decisions about how  the savingsrof the people of British Columbia, are,:invested* are .--made outsidejfhis  province. We do not suggest that these de- '  "tisions "are" mao!'e-Da*dly^"or" hat 'British-  Columbia doesn't get a fair share.  "However, the problem is that too many  . decisions are made by peoplte wholive in .  an atmosphere and set of economic cir-'  cumstances ;tbat -ai!e-;-f*einp^'';' f^MsJ'thpse"-  .itff^&ti;_<^un^a:_fii; oher wprdsi .our-  savings are basically handed;-.and: directed;  by people who live outside British "Golum-  bia or Western Canada..     .  Dietrich said a bank with a president  and vice presidents and other head office  specialists living in British Columbia, and  kaenly aware of the economic asmos-  phere, the prospect's  and peculiarities of  -the = Western .Canadian-economyv fefljound  to focus its ftiihlribg"on-this area.  "In our top management, we will, of  course have many second Canadian bankers but we wiH: also have people wtih  other skills in the area pf investments,  economics and administration. Most people  -who tave worked'.for-large hatiohal'finan-  j&M  June catch - -  UNCLE Mick is giving away shoes  again���this time to LMck Watson  of Vancouver, top of the Sunshine  Coast Salmon Ladder for June with  his 3(Hb. spritfg caught in the Egmont area. Uncle Mick gives a pair  of Husti Puppies ��ach month to  sports fisherman topping the fish  ladder in his Secheit shoe store. '  cial institutions in "British Columbia sometime during their careers would like to  return here." They say he opportunities offered" "by a well-sponsored institution with  headquarters in- Vancouver, such as the  Ba��k. ofaBtitisfiiColumbii.  AVERAGE CITIZEN  J '-"This will he:.truly:: a; people's bank,s directed and staffed:*by,;people^ -laying^ here  ip- British ColumSia, and whovunderstand  ithe problems .of"the- farmer; the ��� rancher,  -theloggerj the Sawmill operatbi* .;. ���'���: ;the  average : citizen of thisirprov&ce^whether  he is -a-retailer, ��� wholesaler; ~a contractor,  a motel operator,,of operating: one-.of the  hundreds of" small'btisnfes^es tjijat '������-Wrm  part of the economic life of thiir: province:"  The bank director.said that projections  indicate that at the end of a sevea year  development period the bank would do em*.  plOyirig a staff of 2,000 and have a minimum of 120 branches. "We will rent, lease  or own more .than one million square feet  of office space in this province alone."  Dietrich closed' his speech by asking  that "every" citizen who can afford to do  so will become a shareholder and thus  att owner in 'the^ Bank .of British Columbia. ~ -  EATONS  "WHERE TO GOA  TRAVEL SERVICE  AIR - SEA - BUS and RAIL  Phone 886-2232  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  "HOWE SOUND 51015c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies. (  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Coll 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  if" ��� .������  . , -      -i  WELCOME CAFE  Gibson - 886-9973  Open 7 Days A Week  ������'     6:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  There ars three million people  around, the, world today who believe that the unification of mankind  U the -wilt of God for our age. They  call ��hem*olvej Baha'ls.  Perhaps'BahaTIs what you ore  looking for.  Information upon request* 15 Lola  Road, Toronto 7.  PRE-SEA$ON SALE  Limited time.only  IN SECHELT -Phone   885-9627   ���  HAVE THE ENTIRE FAMILY'S  COATS CLEANED  EACH  Expires August'"''1.2" .  .  Donft miss this spectacular out-of-sea-  son savings event! Nothing has been  changed but the price. Enjoy the same  famous Nelsons, quality but pay only  99c each for every plain coat in your  family, Bring as many as you wish . ..  no limit on quantity. Extra charge for  fur trim or1 leather.  m     UNSHINP  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS .. SHEWING  ' ��� '������    ������������ or1"'  BOAT SALES  5  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for homo and office       ���  Kitchen Specialists  R, Dlrkln, Beach Ave, Robert* Crook  ���u f%t7'^'7^ ''j^'&wfto tt ^f ���*"' 0% M! fS 9 aiity>^lMi^^iirf&'fa*!ywi*^^i^  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter trips - Scenic Tours  Phono 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  ^vltAtojri*f?jSll^R'l^i^-i*��*Wf��yw.aii��.B^ ���  *lfcUtwW*iM��M*-awwS*-N��LW����^iEfi^^i^^ 1>  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  ��� Gibsons Village       s  Exports pt cuts, colffvancl colour  Custom Pormt ���- Phono 886-^120  i     _ (CLOSED .MONDAY)      ,  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Whoolor  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  806-9,663 - Hopkins Landing   >  ��i i.��    iiii*M*--��*--��*i**��*i*����-w  inn'" iimi.ini..i-   m  r   -������    ��� -���"   " "'  U'i-..n .. "-nri-iiN ..iii u.  in  i   i  ��rt in  I     n. r "i  .��� _GIBSONS��� HARDWARE,XTD._  Your Marshall Wolls  Dealership.  Phono 886-2442 -Gibsons, B.C.  -Hi*--.    *,����aa- ��*.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  phono 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gl^on��          . ���,...������ l���uj l wr-u.1-- -im.. l���i   -J   ... . i-i   ...    .1 ...      i       "   i~    ���'"   PENINSULA CLEANERS  ISJTi Oowor ft. Road  006-2200 Gibson*  fOR YOUR fAMlUT DRY CLPANINQ NEEDS  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Socholt 885-9669  s V*THR, HOUiE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Caldwoll," Prop, - Box 97, Socholt, D,C,  *mm,fBB.~m~>m^ -puiw ��� ���- ������������.. - mm��-mm,i.B-t-mm*���.mBm~mm*.*n.i��m<  , Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD. '  KUECTRICAI, CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ~- ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  . ; ,���, ~~-  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  �����������������.���.,��a,,Furnlturo ^Rugs -U---^-  ^For appointment Phono 886-9890  i  in ji i . rm.i -irr-iri 1 1 ��� i 1 i   -.    -  - .     ... -  ��� i ���i ������  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  ^^^..^^.Authorixed ���-- - ������   - ���  Singer Sowing - Machlno Dealor  Cow^lb St, - Socholt - Ph. 885-9345   ������ ������" ���--���������- ��� ...in... -I��  TELEVISION  For Sorvlco Phono 885-9777  Tuesday to Saturday 10 a,m, to 5 p.m.  RICHTER'S T.V. tV RADIO LTD,  Socholt/ B.C.  Bernina & Omega  ERVICE        Sales^ Parts, Service  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON, ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mona Hayies - 885-9740  LIGHT MACHINERY SERVICE  Clearing - Levelling - Landscaping  Bulldozing  CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE  >  ��  ��  ���  �� ��� ���  ��  ��  ��  f  #  *  �� t ��� I  9  I  t  t  4  t  *  t  t  *  k   i  885-2830  BULLDOZING  Basement **. Drivoways - Landscaping  Land Clearing       *  G. Cochran ,; Phono 883-2213  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Socholt, R.R. 1 Davli Bay Road  Phono 885-2050  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  /V^arlno Building - Socholt  885-2332" or ZEnlth 6430  Become a, share/io/cfer in the Sunshine  Coqsf Golf and Country Club,  I Wa*��(**B��i��-ii imn,k'  S6me-shafes-are-sf/7l��avQi|cipireT so why  c   ,   .(    i n i      ' i ��� '-    i r  not become a charter member? Fun for  the entire family for a $300 shore with  all club privileges:  JOIM NOW AND SAV| AAONEY;  For further information contact tho following directors:  >��� ��� ���������.., .......       '���     '  SECHELT: Mr. Dick Clayton (Shop Easy). Mr. H. B. Gordon (H.  B. Gorden and Kennett). Mr. Bruce Rodman (Redman's Red  and White). Mr. Frank Nowton (Parker s Hardware).  ROBERTS CREEK: Mr. Ed Mcllwaine 886-7486.  i i  GIBSONS: Mrr Keith Wright (Super Vqlu). Mr. Roy Taylor,  886-7715. Mr. Bill Sneddon 886-9398. Mr, M. Jay 886-  2587. Mrs. Wilma Morrison 886-7026,  PORT MELLON: Mr. Art Greggain 884-5361.  aS  rnevfiNT f omi n  mllRAMJ&MMMMAKpEmlL^  a.-'*M-^H^"*##w��**��W**"*'��-*ll"lJ t  T..~),  '  I  il  ^  ! 't  . 'i  !,  ,    H.     <*���      fc.   ,%     .4f      ���,     i  ��� ' I I  '   ' Hi.  -.-f-NaafPrj-t-^  r' \ ~B0B0B00P00B*BBm000B0B00000000000V00B00B0BB000B0000000000*B000B0000000000000000000BB0B.  I  The Peninsula^��b4.  EDITORIALS  Page A-4" The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 19, 1967       |  '// may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right." J  s ' ���John Atkins j  5 '������.���. . 5  \MK0MmM0mMM0000M0BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB00BBBBB*B0000000MB000000000000B}  Newspaper  Best  Medium  THE newspaper is the most popular  choice as the best medium for finding out about advertised items. According to a survey disclosed at the recent-  International Marketing Congress in  Toronto, and-reported in Marketing, the  local newspaper was chosen for six out  of the 10 of the 120 items (58%) named  in the survey. Television came next, leading in 32'fc of the items, and radio in  \Xc,  or about   the   same   as   word   of  mouth. Frank Orenstein, of the Bureau  of Advertising, American Newspaper  Publishers Association, who revealed the  survey results, said the people most inr  terested in a product turned consistently  to printed advertising for information a-  bout it because of "the more detailed information in print ads and the fact that  print can be examined at the convenience  of the corfsumer".  Time  for  Community   Chest  AT ONE time a survey indicated that if  fifteen percent of funds collected  for national and international organiza}  tions actually reach the source for which  they are donated, then that is about par  for the course, and there certainly are  times when the average citizen must surely entertain grave doubts as to precisely  where hard earned handouts end up.  The number of organizations which  adopt the view that their activities are  beyond reproach and question, are increasing, annually and in most cases, superficially, are indeed worthy of support.  Closer investigation, however, could very  easily present a somewhat tarnished picture in some instances.  While there are groups worthy of support, they are in actual fact, few and far  between for when on considers a few basic facts, the situation in most cases leaves  a great deal to be desired.  One such organization which at this  time will remain anonymous, obtains the  services of responsible local residents to  organize regular canvasses. This entails  _ considerable, time and. energy on the part  of the elected person who in turn engages  the services of other unpaid but dedicated people who go to great lengths to canvass funds for the cause.       _  This is the hard, thankless and e.\-  trerhely tuTtig aspect of the operation and  without question, these are the cogs in a  big wheel, the unsunk heroes of the project. Distribution and administration is  the easy task. Bookkeeping is another  simple, side to the operation and best of  all, the big operator who drives from  town patting his campaign chairmen on  the back to the accompaniment of words  of praise.  The sorry situation is that these are  the people who, in most cases, get paid  handsomely for their services. Indeed, we  recall, only to well, making the acquaintance of one of these people who literally  radiated wealth and who drove up in a  new Cadillac to drop in on one of his  , chairmen. Naturally he had but a few  minutes to spare during which he did his  best to inspire greater effort than ever  before.  In this particular case, we were told  this person, actually reqeived small remuneration for his activities but was a  wealthy person who did not really need  payment anyway. Rather a strange situation when; one considers the fact * that  those who do the hard dirty work do so  free of charge and-from a, feeling of duty,  yet the nice clqan office jobs carry salaries.    '    '' ���  This seems a very inequitable situation for if an already overworked housewife or any other individual should be  prepared to donate time to what wc are  led to believe is a just cause, why should  substantial salaries be paid to those who  execute the more pleasant and less arduous tasks. I f volunteers pah be found for  the difficult jobs it seems strange that  bookkeepers and' administrators, should  not be signing up on a volunteer basis.  Public awareness of what transpires  behind the scenes is now resulting in a  The PmimuhA^meb  TubllNbcd Wednesdays at Scchclt  by  Scchclt, Peninsula Times Ud.  Pox 381 - Scchclt, J),C.  Douglas Q, Wheeler, Editor  S, B, Alsgard, Fnbllsher  '   Subscription Rates: (in ndvoncc)  1 VMr, $5-2 Years,  $9  - 3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5,50       ,-?  Sminn the area from Fort Mellon:7c> Egmont  (Uowti Sound to Utvln Inlet)........  shortage of volunteers and quite rightly so.  There are too many organizations jumping aboard an overloaded bandwagon and  the public has had about as much as it  will stand. As long as charity has to be  depended upon,-the only logical solution  is a community chest from which funds  would be administered according to merit. In other words the public would be,  canvassed for funds once a year only, all  funds going into one pot with one official  volunteer group investigating and donating to any worthy cause. This is not new,  it has been operated successfully" elsewhere and could operate here.  Poet's Corner  MAELSTROM  by Ray Moscrip  I walked slowly to meet the dragon  My mind swam in "incessant pools  Of thought  Slowly to hell I trudged over ���-���������--:���  Those dank grey rocks.  I lit the incense for the Gods to breath  And while they slept I creep for their hell  Safe and free I walked as the  Free sticks burned.  Here and there I conquer the dragons  And their evil  But as I crossed the hill my body  Was dashed by a cold wave of ice  That flowed over the bank  And drenched my skin.  I lay spellbound on the healing moss  And asr I got up the sun came out  To dry me and I was free once again  To watch nature play in. the air around me.  The bird comes flitter-flutter from the bush  And settles on the log like a leaf  Up and down, around and around he goes  Like man's great progressions,  rThe waters from the cove reflect  The trees so green  And al! around beauty floats  Through the air like a ruffled feather.  But beware the devil, the joss sticks  Burn aiid go out  And natures sweet loving bliss  Comes with death like a kiss.  The tree above my head  Turns into a mushroom  And the fly pf death  Wings �����-��� ...wav...9u.VofJhc darkness.  Oh, the terror and fear  Fill my heart  As I turn and make my flight  , '  For freedom, I run for the, gates,  The joss sticks arc out  And the gods awake in anger  I run, through the ghouls and monsters of my  mind  I'm trapped by u warp in time.  The frightened trees and screaming bushes  Grab for my fleeing feet  The flya of dentil '    ,.       .   _  -,.,,���..  Puncture my body ami drain my blood       i  Hut I'm saved by a dive '  For life; ��� "  Right through the gatca of hell  Into the future and backtoiho present-*-  Safe und'hep onco'iigul**,  From the dragqna of my mind,  1 h|t dowii to think-  I have run through, the bwrenf.  Of my mind bi)t now I'm (>afo  The tractions ot thought hwc quelled  Aiift now I relax  """'���"���   In the light of reality.     , i  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature aria!,  address, although a pen-nam'e~may~te~Used^toti  publication.  Depreciated  Editor, Tbe Times: .'���'���-''  Sir-���Perpetual Bond holders will be in-  iteresited to learn that the recenUy-formed  Perpatual Bond Holders'' Association now;  has representatives all across Canada.  This- association has been organized for  the sole purpose of. drawing governmmfcal  and public attention to the plight of Canadians, who entrusted their savings to the  federal government, through the purchase  of Perpeitual Bonds, during the depression  years.  .Fifty-five million- dollars ($55,000,000.)  in Perpetual Bonds were sold to Canadians  in 1936. Over the past 30 yeans these bonds  have depreciated over 20 million dollars.  ($20,000,000.) in actual cash value and.  much more in purchasing power.  Perpetual Bond holders are urged to  write (the ���a<s>s��cia,tk>n at 3221 West 41st  Avenue, Vancouver 13, B.C. for further particulars.  D. S. MacNEIL,  Perpetual Bond Holders' Association.  Knocks appreciated  Editor, The Times:  Sir���You two vitriolic and vituperative  editorials which appeared in your paper  on June 28 and July 5 respectively, in connection with the special service of thanks**  giving, have in the writer's opinion, done  nothing to enhance the reputation of your  publication or help the people of the communities which you -claim to serve.  They will, I am sure, be treated with  the contempt they deserve, indicating as.  they do .that'you are abysmally ignorant  of the basic fundamentals of good journalism, which are to present accurately, truthfully and without bias the news of the day.  (���Ml.���*���*!.*���-    ->J���,��| p-ft H-n    *w���� S.lftl.-BI-h.tJ^.^Wtlw,!  SPECIAL DOOR  PRIZE $30.00  20th GAME  ft*-*-**-'**-i-i������>,��-, M r SFilr^il,t^ P, r^^^.^n,,nrT^, ^r.i^^r *ttlr,.  52 calls $250  All Games $10 and over  54 cciIlC$10OE  55 calls $ 50  Gibsons Welfare Fund  legion Hall, Gibsons - 8 p.m. - Thurs., July 20lh  , ��� /  ���IS  si  i'fl-,flflfl*^*nfln*y^^  "T*  AjUo\Ving -*he' readers' to foron iSheif-own  opinions. -    .  In this  particular  instance,   you   saw ���  fit  to  attack, with deliberate -malice,   sa  gerttleinvain who besides being a. minister  of the Gospel, is also a minister in ithe pro-'  -vmeial-cabinet.,���: : _.  M-ay I suggest to you "Sir, ffiat" the oldr  adage "every knock is a boost" still prevails ImdrTih^npublietty^  given to the party of which -the. gentleman  in question is a member, is much aippre*-  elated. ���.   "~~,  RONALD F. HAIG.  Editor's-Note:- Mr. Haig is apparently  president of the Mackenzie Riding Social  Credit Association. "We therefore understand 'his obvious distress.  Don't throw stones  Editor, The Times:  Sir���-It gets quite boring reading John  Dunlop's column. He is always complaining about the other driver.  I've watched him drive and have seen  him make a mistake too, like anybody  else. I would watch my own driving be--  fore   criticizing   anyone else.  There ciust be other ithings to write  about besides driving.  I am no teenager, nor have I had any  accident .tickets yet.  '56 METEQR, AGAIN.  Israel and the Jews  Editor, The Times:  Sir���The Palestine situation is extremely complex. The United Nations cannot  jpossibly solve it���the only key is to be  found in the Bible.  A recent article in looking back to the  Bible, says, "Abrafhatm isowed seeds of discord:" but actually the promise God made  to Abraham was that his seed should inherit "all the land of Canaan . . . for an  everlasting possession;" and that his seed  should be a blessing to all mankind.  The promise was reiterated to Abraham's son, Isaac, and again to bis son  Jacob. Three times in the Bible it is (Stated  that "In Isaac shall thy seed be called;"  while to Ishmael the promise was that  "he shall dwell in the presence of all his  brethren;"    hence   bis   descendants,    the  AralbSy should berallowedrto dwell liv-yet-  not own ithe land.  The Jew is only partly descended from.  ithe tribe oif jJudaih,' with some Benjaimiltes.  "��M---I.evat!^^tib!fi!ic^e from' Ed-quwites* add  Ehaaars, etc., vyfjio inter*rr^|ariied' "With  *hem, at-best. only���entitled to occupy a  small portion (of the land, whidh was 'bo  be divided amongst all ithe 12 tribes of  Israel. EaeM'el^^hais- the outline of ithe  division to ioome at some future daibe.  The main body of Hie 12 triibed Israel  people f consists' of the Anglo-Saxon-Celtic  people, chiefly Great Brditairi* ., fb^: 4i,e! i  U.S.A., of the House of Joseph, iwit!hv,iii^  Dutch, Danes, Scandinavians; etc;. "piese;  people could, and should claim the land,  but they.do not yet know their"desittny���  rtbey are the so-called "Lost Tribe^,��f *he':  House of 'Israel." The term ���J^.meatniy  isimply a remnant of the 'tribe .orkingdom,  of Judah; ithere is no mention of'^e.nam��  in the Bible until 2 Kings 16.6, .rrioire Hban  1,000' years after Abraham.  Much prophecy is yet to be fuHHed--  laps ih-the -near-fuitoeu-and tfhie pfe-_  sent ltrouble may be leading up to its fulfilment. The only way to.get tfae (picture  straight is to study 'the Bilble.. ' .  E. W. ABRAHAM.  J'wxi-Oppoztunis^   Editor, Tho Times:  Siifc-dWihiie, the world tabes sides f-pir or  taigainst Israiel1 and the Arabs, confusdirig W~  self with side issues, few people recognise  ithe major antagonists ^as being Oommun-  ism and Zionism.  : ���'--piiese aa-e .Utte .two intea^aitioTial oppor-  (tumuists -virKo suddenly find theimiselves  'iserapping wihole lendeaivoring to blamie ibobh  ifiheir Victims 'and itbose bystanders who  want to ��ee naltiorisi Iving at peace together. ; .     \  The fact is, "one wpfldisim" be it uaider  Communism, Facism, Zionism or Hlippy-  ism is repugnant to free people.  W. J. WAINWMGHT,  Vancouver, B.C.  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  <JKfiS  The Times  h.  it t aiffiet  ��  t" f-��-��aAW ^IMM^Wt-WN-anW*'fl*^  eoBttpiefe laiinzaiioti  To us tho word "utilization" moans two things. Putting ond)  troo wo harvest to Its host ond uso, And equally Important,  using as much as wo can from each. ���.,  Tho futuro of ovory troo Is determined from tho moment wo  harvest It, Straight, prlmo speclmons aro dostlnod for our plywood and lumber mills, whoro thoy can bo used to maximum  value. Tho other trees wlll bo converted Into pulp, newsprint  T^Wpfodumc"'^^^  The log shown above Is a Douglas fir, specially selected for  plywood production because It's sound and has few knots., From^  ian average 36" diameter log like this, wo pool off up to an eighth  ~0f~a'mftQ'Of'piywodd'wnnerrThfl'thIrrtop-part of��the treernot  'suitablo"for" vonoor oriamioorrwlll'reeichthcmarketsof tho-  world as pulp! Sect  duce steam power for our plant machinery.     "   '  ' The high-grade veneer used to make plywood comes from  Section 2. Soctloh 3 - tho coro �� Is reduced,to chips for pulp-  Substandard veneer clippings aro used In tho pulping process,  while trimmings,from finished plywood panels are converted  to Pros-to-Logs for household fuel, Even, tho wood dust from  ���sow9-and-sanding-maohlno& Is madelnto.Pros��to-Logs.oLused.  as fuel for generating steam,  1 Coifiploto utilization conserves vital,forest resources and  guarantees that ovory tree we harvest today will provide a full  measure of prosperity In this provlnce.,,Xhat's,our,iargQt..WQ!re.  flndlng-hew*way8^o--hltlt-9vory-day-i-w��^^r.-WWWWM-w^->  MacMillan Bloedel Limit ed  ) istrlfi^tyyt, WplH $,$&  it^^M-W^-VwW^^i^^-fj^^h^,^  ���I    f  ,   i  >  . i  ��   i ��  lt/JiJfl*", it '*��' "* , .-f *���> ���*��� 4.*' t*'-T>u.'.Vf?,rty? *j.j ������  |.-.,f  ��*-**b*-*W7SI��w*k^^  .^^^^^.^^ *'* HaM^*��M>*^!a��^g^y^  ���ty -^, wVrtt*r-^a**'-*^--r'-*j^��^**v***y  ur^^'.-C^-JzJ'l^^^Ji. r-a*,��-i. ���*'*���*���-.* "i MV*/*Kyi��*'-*i- ���.iv0^Ki,fUV'^if^'cSU^t**Ci^^f*  X     . i  i      7 'A<7 t; -,  '-'���-,  t i*       l * " ���  The Pehirtsula Times       "   Fagfe A-5 governmeht ib'a^ aHosVaitcfc.  .Wednesday, July 19, 1967 '       *  *  * ,  ' ,  ' " ���        From Vancouver, by way of tbe fanrily  mm '        '^        .~   r- summer  cotbage   at   Hopkin'g   fcafiding's^  r'fittltSflT    f"\/.fi* > 'Smith Bearii' wliere they atfp spending a  -Jg_WJUNLV/f *���** Li MX2 _ _���_couple-of���wseKsL-^aeafenr^ame^Jl^A-.-  '"���t . Z. 7" 7 7', ~ (Bob) MacKenzie and 'his pretty bride of 10  -���by John Dunlop mtrnfihs^ VlcW, for an afternoon vMt jfo__   ' ��                         " 'we ubs' here iii figment/ Bob," or- i'K. A/'  DISTRESSED? We sure are���According to -as we all khew hitn through childhood md  radio reports, Premier Bennett 'ha�� re- into his early teens, now a ���clean-cut, well-  fused to throw'any light on reasons for the mannered young mam, of 26 - years, spent  Okanagan Valley being declared a dis- most of ihis youthful isunuh'Sf vacations on  tressed 'area and thus becoming eligible .the beach 'and in Hhe waters just mortih of  for 'assistance under the ARDA program, the present Langdale ferry, terminus and''' ��y  Kamloops, Kererneos. and the Penticton is the son of Alex attd'Leofca MacKenzie,  areas have already been approved for pro- 'summer commuters to the1 Hopkins district  for welt over 20 years.  <,      I " '   ' ^ \  B     *      * ' '       .  I ' >-  Another surprise visit brought John Logan, Burnaby taxi operator ��a��d his wife  Elspelh up from Pender Harbor to renew  jected irrigation systems to be financed  under the -co-operation of federal, provincial and municipal governments.  Well, Mr. Premier, our Sunshims Coast  may   not  qualify   as   a   distressed   area,  thoygh when compared with ihe Okanagan    an acquaintanceship of some 17 years ago,  Valley and that district's economy there   Johnny, longtime buddy pfv Madeira Park's  appears  to  be no  valid  reason  why, it   "~"1" "   "   *���"*"  ���,-*w** 'M* *i"*4-  s'houldn't, but we do ihave a lot of distressed people in this pant of the greater  Mackenzie voting district. Many of .them  supported your party in. previous provincial elections,, many more did not, but,  generally speaking, they are becoming distressed at the apparent lack of interest  shown by your government in this particular area of the Sunshine Coast. Needless  to say, opposition supporters, are making  the best of the unhappy situation and are  making political hay while the sun shines  on side-stepping cabinet ministers  Mark Myers i-s, with Elspeth and their %  daughter' Jpan, - babysitting Mark and  Myrtle's budgie and sort of looking after  'things around the Myers' hacienda while  the wandering "'Pender Harbiourito? afe"  'holidaying up in tiie Interior. And' you've  <never introduced Johnny to the art of  (Salmon fishing in the harbour, Mark? Just  what kind of local booster are you, anyhow?  *   *   #  And while we are stall on the subject bf  (|   Centehnidl ^fiffr,��  International  race  i,> i  f Nanaimo jo West Vancouver:..  AT LEAST 150 intrepid adventurers will    neer (Oldest Participant) aod Best Paddle-  undergo their "Bathtism of Fire" July (Wheeler.  30 when they cross the slanting line of tbe Every participant will receive  a scroll  British  Columbia  Centennial  International    cf honor Vigned by Mr. Ney and Mr. Wal-  w "       "  "        lace, and^v/ill become a  member of the  'Loyal Order of the Golden Plug,  with  a  Giolden Plug supplied by Crane Plumbing  Orchids  Bathtub Race from Nanaimo to West Vancouver.  The bathtub race Js a project of the  Nanaimo Centennial Committee and Chairman Frank Ney, with trophies to be prer  sentsd by the British "(Columbia Centennial  Committee chairman L. J. Wallace.  The well-publicized race across the  choppy waters of Georgia Strait has been  termed by one reporter "Canada's Cook-  iest, Wierdeat Centennial  Event."  Cookie -and weird it may be, but the  Bathtub Classic has attracted entries from  Vancouver Island, otiher areas of the province, The United States, Eastern Canada  and the Prairies. There is even the possibility of a team from England.  Eleven trophies are offered by the/  British Columbia Centennial Committee in  these categories; Overall Winner, Ladies'  Champion, Best Comedy Theme, Best  Centennial Theme, Best Manual-Powered  Ba'thtob,  Marathon or  Endurance Trophy  to prove it.  Among out-of-province entries are teams'  from    McGill   University,    CBC    Toronto,  Oshawa, Grande Prairie and Seattle.  One of the favored entities is from the  .'Burnaby Drinking Man's Club, which has  a -reported $2,000 invested in its entry.  Among other '.notable entries are 47 from  iservice clubs, at least seven from radio  stations, and a distinguished one from the  International Establishment of Gentleman'  ��� Bathers.  When Mr. Wallace fires the starting gun  ���July 30, he advises all entries to make full  speed ahead, but not to pull the plug.  Canada's first commercial operation of  a hovercraft will be alt Expo 67. Visitors  wffl be able to skim at speeds up to 60  people whom we have not-seen for isome    TEfr-yeat^old  W^^^.; Ga^b6ll llad    Ben   Firth   of   West   Secheit   was    for Bathtub Longest -at Sea, Most Original,    miles an bour in a 15nminute trip around  time,   we bumped Into Lome  and Carrol     X-tlii^~-.py^M^^^i'^7^^^$7^^    equally happy tO afceept the delicate    Most Ingenious, Youngest Participant, Pio-    t&e islands of the Exhibition.  Mi-wnanvt  thfi- <vther dav. The -chance meet-    " Wr.nUiAc"t^'tUn  U^Jn^   ���>+  tho." nnixmr\0      flriuMM*  in   nolaHrfafb   tho .\rixrxr   GT\fif>>ia\   . -:--..-.:-';:. ...'.:. '.. .,:...... '. .:........���:���~���- : -*������.-���:'-.- ,..'-.' ���������'������ ���'" : ������-������.- -������--.- -,��� -; ������-���-���-���" ���-  ,.  Side-stepping in the terms of evasive-    i^y^rd tofr^^.d-ay. Tte flower to celebrate the ver-y special  ness, and that is a quality that is not lack- ing for the fwt.^  ing   in   present   departmental   heads   of brought  back   memories -and  dances   in  government. .Pre-election   promises   of   a Blind-Bay. All night affairs, attended by  rather vague nature (just try and pin any neighbors and friends from far -and near,  politician' down  to  a  firm   commitment) Good times wi& good people. _U was there  swung many votes to the side of govern- that we first met the Maynards,' Kng-time  of   his; pEtrettt's * store   Campbell's   occasion.  Variety in Secheit last week. Mrs.  men��t. Subsequent statements made in the  same non-committal manner raised hopes  that parksites and access roads would receive early attention. We are now in mid-  season for such construction projects, but,  apart from regular maintenance of older  roads, little has been done in the way of  new  projects or major alterations.  Political fences, once broken, are not  easily mended. The government fence,  here on the Sunshine Coast, is being subjected to severe strain.  ���J     *     s  Who would ever have thought that our  quiet little community of a few years back  would someday be faced with .a serious  traffic problem? Like many other small  ...communities, our_ development. was originally planned with an eye toward water-  bore traffic and with little thought to future road access and its resultant movement and parking of vehicles of all kinds.  Taie approach to our government dock is  beginning to look like Vancouver's Hastings and Granville comer, ���������particularly- on  weekends and especially on holiday weekends, with cars or trucks parked on the  ���hill or en the corner of the road leading to  the store. Several of our women drivers  have already expressed their concern  ovsr the situation that creates a blind spot  when making the left hand turn on to Egmont Road from the fool cf the hill. Parking in this7 particular spot should not be  encouraged  whether on private property or  T  -.  fa*}' 7'  fc  Vi.  Missing  someone  far away?  She's lonely like you  -phone her tonight!  fl    Ait "l  '   X   *< '  1,11,.*, *���  'W*    "a**'  V\  fi V  Ab  T:  i   "  bJ7.  if'  ii h,  residents of Nelson Island until their move  to Pender -Harbour's Francis Peninsula  district about a year ago. Time passes  ���and we go our separte wfiys, but a chance  meeting can. bridge the years in a flash,  as did ours with the Maynards���-we were  back in Blind Bay for a few fleeting minutes.  *   * . ��  Spring, salmon are evidently taking a  summer vacation away from local waters  as very few catches have been reported  this past week. Most parties are getting  the odd echo for their efforts, but generally speaking, we are in the sports fishing  doldrums at. the moment.  There is an old saying that goes "husbands are usually the last to know:" This  "saying could also; apply to ar' certaih-hosey  type of would-be reporter here' in Egmont.  He was probably the last peirson hereabouts to learn that Ernie Silvey's bait  processing plant had been totally de-  sfroyed by fire on the night of July 11.  On the night in.question^oiu- next--door-_  ers, Ruby and Oliver Larson were visiting  us and we were all rather intent on the  televised Russian Army choir and dancers.  So engrossed, in fact, that we did not hear  the commotion of boats leaving the Egmont  floats, neither could we see the fire because of intervening trees. The fire, origin  of which is not known, broke out in the  ba5t freezing plant shortly after 10 p.m.  and, due to tbe efforts of those who witnessed the outbreak and immediately  crossed the inlet to lend assistance, was  confined to . the building in question.  Pumps, rushed to the scene by the Forest  Service at Madeira Park, were not required, fortunately there being a slight  offshore wind which alleviated the danger  of fire in the woods adjacent to Ernie's  dock, and the powerful wash-down pump  op the fish buying scow saving scow and  float assembly from damage. The laughing  .stock of Egmont, now as two days , had  passed before yrs trly, heard about the  fire-���The  Russian singers sure had  loud:  voices.  *   ���   ���  Mrs. Mae Bathgate and daughter Deb  are holidaying, in Mae's home town of Vor*  ncn, up where the heat is roally hot and  there is, a ..decided ,��� lack of Jervis ���Inlet  breezes. Bobi busy with tourists in Uie  Bathgate emporium, h fortunate in having  older daughter, Pat,, at home to look after  household chores���a grass-widower witb no  grass to cut, that's Bob.  Decline Jn capitalL.......  Canadian financing  tightens market  CONDITIONS in the capital market'here  are rapidly  growing as tight  as they  were in the worst period of 1966  Interest rates  have  advanced  sharply,  mortgage  money is drying  up,  and  cor-  vinclal utilities have turned to the broader  United States capital market. Although  conditions are tight there, too, Trans-Canada Pipe Lines Ltd., raised $120 million  in New York earlier this month, and Bri-  PORT MELLON COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  ANNUAL SPORTS MY  Saturday, July 22  Breakfast 8:30 a.m. followed by Children's sports. Hot Dogs free to'  youngsters. Concessions. Adult Sports. Bingo. Dinner by W.A. 3 base.  ball games during day.  SEASIDE PARK, PORT MELLON  porations are beating a path to New York    tish Columbia  Hydro & Power Authority  in search of long-term funds.  Unlike . the 1966 situations, when the  Bank of Canada and the federal government were, bearing down, on^an^excessiye  capital-investment boom, the scarcity of  funds' this year has developed in the face  of a decline in private-capital investment  It is the expansionary policies of the  Canadian Government that are putting the  strain on money markets this year. There  is an unusually heavy amount of bond-financing by federal, provincial, and municipal governments to cover deficit spending.  Bond financing in the .first five months  of 1967 rose by $388 million, or 21 percent;  registered a $50 million bond issue with  the Securities and Exchange Commission.  MacMillan,  Bloedel Ltd., registered a $40  miUion .issue.,,,3::,,,4,_ ��� x^.,.-,,,:.r,^  Hardest hit by the scarcity of funds is  the home-building industry. Housing starts  in 1966 fell to 135,000 units, from 167,000 in  1965. .  Mr. Sharp said in his budget speech  that he hoped 160,000 units could be started this year;" '-���--- ������---'��� ���" ���-<������������.'������*��   The tightening of mortgage credit suggests this tairget may not be reached. Conventional mortgage rates- in recent weeks  have claimed from 71/, percent to 8 per-  to $2.2 billion. Higher government borrow-    cent.  The  National Housing Act rate on  THIS  TIMES ,IS A  UNION-LABEL  NEWSPAPER  S.P.GA. General Meefmg  8:00 P.M.  FRIDAY, JULY 21it  AT  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S CHURCH HALL  C6m, Jones in attendance  ing more than accounted for the increase.  BOND YIELD FLUCTUATES  Federal borrowing rose by $375 million  to $675 million, while provincial and municipal governments raised  their borrowing  by $217 million to $1 billion.    -       ^   4./^..,  "At" the- same time, corporate"finaricTng"  declined by $204 million to $532.  The yield on long-term Government of  Canada bonds has fallen from 5.93 percent  in December to 5.45 percent in March. The  heavy volume of government financing,  however, reversed this trend, and by mid-  June the yield had returned to 5.92 percent.  The federal budget released in June 1  .indicates that pressure on the bond market will continue.  Described by the Canadian office of "the  National Industrial Conference Board as  the most expansionary budget in years,  it calls for a deficit of $740 billion. On a  nation accounts basis, the swing will "be  from a surplus of $125 million in the last  fiscal year to a deficit of $300, million this  year. '  Finance Minister Mitchell Sharp estimated his cash needs���for ��� covering ,ti-<-  deficJt and for making loans to govern*  nient agencies���at $1.5 billion, moro than  double tho cash requiremnts of $719 million in the pqst.-ycar, The cash needs will  be covered, by- running down bank balances  and by sale of bonds. ,  Junior governments^ ns well ns the fed*",  oral governments,  aro running deeply inj-  red this year. With economy on n plateau;.  revenues have not risen as fast ns, government expenditures.  HOME BUILDING KIT  WIMh   available,  (funds .-fre-empted   by  government' needs, corporations  and pro*  government-insured mortgages, set quarterly at ll/o percentage points above the  average yiild on long-term government  bonds, is expected to rise from 7 percent  to 7V4 percent at the end of this month.  The   experience   in  1966,   however,  in-;  dkates   that'vj^igh   rates   will   not  draw  money mto housing mortgages when rates  also are high oh bonds.  Builders say that loan approvals, instead of increasing as the government  had hoped, are diminishing rapidly.  Life Insurance is good far yvv  in so many ways  ��� guaranteed security  o lifetime income at retirement  ��� excellent saving values  ��� mortgage protection  ��� funds for emergencies  Robert E. Lee  THE  Great *$M&stt 4-if��  ASSURANCE COMPANY Z. .:  G~ra  your key to guaranteed financial security  For further information write'to  Box,600 GIBSONS _.  am  s vane  SECHELT,  B.C.  ctn  I.  diLC  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Office Bldg., Socholt - Phono 885-2333  TUESDAY���11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  THURSDAYS���11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  SATURDAYS���3:30 p,m. to 7:00 p.m.  eon^beidrsogood  '"���i" '*���;" ""'ITwr1   " '" I" '   " *"***  it's made Canada  famous for beer  throughout  theworld!  ���.wwM**-.<k>v*k*vvW 1  SPECIALS  stn.U(tR��u��.wi#jtfi*;Mit'  Boys' Straw  ��� -...  Hats  AH sixes  Special 88c  Carting Black Label  MOWS  ..I-*  Thin Oliverllaoment Is not published or fllsplnynrt by thn tlmior Control Board or by tins G<mn\rr<��t Ot BtUM CotusiMa.  We would like to thank everyone for making our opening such a great  success. We surely appreciated the kind remarks regarding our store and  sincerely hope to fill your purchasing requirements more and more as we grow  with you community. W also look forward to welcoming you as a regular  visitor to our store and, remind you^ feel free to drop in and browse around,  no obligation.  Wo love to chat with you, sorit is Open House everyday.  To show our appreciation, we are giving away FRE*^ lo the first 50 ladies  Thursday morning, a potted plant.  77  I il  i..''- '  .7:  ...��.:.���,  ���to   i-  >,l 7  ,,G,,,l,;...  Men's Straw  Hats  All sizes  Special 88c  STORE HOURS; Mon., Tuos.f Wed., Thurs., and Sat., 9 fo 6 p.m. Friday'..'9-9'."p.m.,  t-MMMM  ������ai ��.�����-.,,��.  ��'   "  1 i*.,  n-'-v, *��� 'H (A  ../��� jM?&0X  X:^':'''  ������������ , 'i ^  ,  1  7 "    .  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, July 19, 1967  Patient ladies,,.  'ax-Lb,*  one opemtos"s  JUDY ELRICK says that during her two  years as a telephone information operator, she's had trouble occasionally with  'unrea-sonabl? callers and with people who  think they can get any kind of information  from telephone inform a Lion service.  . But. .she adds, the real cause for information service trafficjams is the great  volume of calls made every day for telephone numbers which customers can find  in their telephone directories.  *;1 .��u :.*-*-. nearly four out of every five  call*; we gel are for numbers that are in ���  the  customer's  telephone directory,"'  Miss  Elrick said in an interview.  11 or calculation was supported by statistical evidence from H. F. Urquhart, the  B.C. Telephone Company's vice-president,  wno said:  ��� "Our surveys show that between 70 and  80 per cent of the numbers our information  operators give out are listed in the tele-  p.'icne directories which our cuiiomers  have."  Mr. Urquhart said the volume of calls  to the company's information service has  increased substantially in recent years and  has grown much more rapidly than the  population cr the number of telephones in  service.  In the Greater Vancouver area, for instance, the average number of information  calls handled daily totals nearly 50,000, almost double what it was four years ago.  In the same period, the number of telephone listings for the area has increased  by about 14 per cent.  He said the company has expanded its  information service facilities as fast as  passible within physical and -economic  limitations which must be -applied for efficiency.  "Our information ���-service today is answering within 10 seconds 85 per cent of  all caJJs to information and that is less  time than it stakes to ride >an escalator from  one floor to another in a" department  store," Mr. Urquhart said.  "Still, we know some people who need  information assistance have to wait sometimes because people- who don^ tieed it are  Using it"  The company today has more than 350  persons employed in information service,  nearly double what the number was four  yearns ago. It has .150 information switchboard positions in information centres^  ���throughout the province^ up about 70 per  "-������J,".*.'"���*,<it'.Ji';.:< '.'.������,li.'.'.'.<ia-j'.i:...i:i.O^>.i(..i'i tj*.  ��� �������������� .'.-��'?*#.�����*.���'�� �� I't . I I I I .���-a.*a7H.'T77i . ��-�� /.#"��� .  UNDAL HOMES  are  NHA Approved  ���_;& nvmu  % 886-7751*���886-7131  886-7131  ,Jl.W-a-k4.��>WJl>wJ  GIBSONS, B.C.  WHY RENT ?  Your Present  Rent Can Buy  Your..-....��  DREAM  HOME  cent in four years.  Miss Elrick is one of the information  operators in the Vancouver centre.  She said she believes many. people call  infqirma.tion rather than look the number  up in their directory because they think  the operator has.some form of magic to  produce the number faster.  "They don't seem to realize in many  cases that we have to look through thi  directory to find the number they want  and tha> they could save the time it takes  ���to call us if they used their directory,"  she said.  The unreasonable caller including the  one who thinks the operator can give every  kind of information, contributes to the traffic lead, but to a lesser degree.  The purpose of the service is to provide  telephone number information only and the  operators are instructed to restrict the  service  to this information.  "But I've had callers ask me how  many miles it is to the moon, how to cook  chicken and whether liver is sold at <a certain department store,"   Miss Elrick said.  "We get many requests for, the . time,  for sport scores and store hours and frequently an early-morning caller will ask  what day it is.  'T had one young man call me for help  with his homework. He wanted to know  what the head of the Canadian government  is called.  "Quite often when we explain we can't  provide .this informaitibn, we get an argument. "  Arguments and the time some people  take to express their rudeness just add to  the trafifc problem.  "The majority of callers are polite and  businesslike," Miss Elrick said. "But we  get callers who are impolite and some  who are downright abusive:"  She said that generally speaking the unreasonable callers are more often men  than women.  One male caller exploded verbally when  he was advised that the information records showed no listing under the name he  had given.  "Hetold roeThe'"was"'no'"'Kvo-bit'rcn^a<:'~  ter, but a very important person and that  I'd better give him some service,". Judy  said. "All I could do was explain to him  ���again, politely, that our records showed  no such Using."  What about the female side?  "We get some women callers who are  difficult, too," Judy said. 1-find more impatience -among women than among men  who call us.  "If you don't snap the number out right  away for some of them, slam! They bang  down the receiver. They don't seem to  understand .that we have to look through  tbe directory to find the number.  "Some people get angry when we ask  them for the spelling of a name. They'll  say, 'Oh, if you can't give me the number  right-now, forget it. I'll look it up myself.'  Then, bang!''  Miss Elrick said information operators  may disconnect a caller who becomes abusive and sometimes they do this. But most  operators she has worked with don't let  these incidents 'bother them for long.  Through special training each undergoes, and through experience, they learn to  control their emotions. They also .know  they aren't permitted to' reply in kind,  much as they might feel like doing so  sometimes.  "Besides," Judy added, "we don't have  time tp fret about these things. We're too  busy." "  '��� "' 'A ���'"  -'  Jamboree bound  SECHELT Scouts have been working and Dale Stephanson, joined later by  hard to raise funds towards send- Gordon Mcllraith of Elphinstone Dis-  ing five of the troop to 5th Saskat- Jrict. Scouts will be away for two  chewan Provincial Jamboree being weeks. Pat and Kirby were particu-  held at Moose Pound Lake. Leaving larly excited as they are the first In-  last Thursday were Tim Jennie, Pat dian Scouts from Secheit to attend a  John, Kirby Jackson, David Henry provincial jamboree.  Expo 67 . . .  Canada's billion dollar  party commencing soon  IN 1962, when Mayor Jean Drapeau won ience weightlessness. Surrounded by water,  the   International   Exhibition   Bureau's Britain's  pavilion consists  of a  vast hall  approval for Expo 67, the skeptics said it as. white as the cliffs of Dover and a 2,000-  couldn't be done. But between April 28 and foot tower. The French building is a glitter  October 27 this year millions of visitors to of slanting glass and aluminum louvers.  'ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENt, BUY, ETC  Redtootis Country Fair  scheduled lor July 22  ON SATURDAY, July 22, Cooper's Green  ~at Redrooffs will be the scene of the  2nd-Centennial-Countr-y���Eait^rj^mged-Jiy���  the Joint Halfmoon Bay and Redrooffs  Road Centennial Committee Proceeds will  be-forlhe Secheit Library ~    ���  The day's celebrations will start with.  a Fishing Derby, with boundaries North  to Ole's Cove, south to Trail Islands and  west to Bertha Rock. Tickets, 50 oemibs each  are available Irom Cooper's Store, Redrooffs, Halfmoon Bay Post Office and in  Secheit from the-Peninsula Times Office  and from Barber Fred Jorgensen. For the  children, there will be novelty races at  11:30 a.m. and water sports at 4 p.m. Hot  dogs, tea. and coffee will be on sale from  noon onwards and tnere will be Bingo at  12:30.  The Fair will be officially opened at  1:30 p.m. Among the attractions will be  Hall's Hall of History, home baking, fruit,  flowers and vegetables, Centennial novelties and souvenirs, used books, a fortune  teller and gold panning and other interesting contests for the. children. The Old  Trading Post will again be offering bargains in clothes, jewelery, household of-'  fects.   . ��� ���  Any donations of rummage for this  stall will be gratefully accepted and should  be brought to Cooper's Green on Saturday  morning between 10 a.m. and noon.  Home Service Centre  NOT SO many years ago, well organized  homemakers depended upon an emergency  shelf in the pantry stocked with canned  goods, in case unexpected guests dropped  in at mealtime. Today the home freezer  has taken the place of the emergency  shelf.  Meals from the freezer are more tempting and varied than it is possible to produce from a pantry shelf. Frozen foods are  more like the fresh product ih color, texture and flavor. A typical freezer meal  might   be  fried   chicken,   asparagus   tips,  ���B.C. Hydro News  hot french bread and ice cream with frozen strawberries.  Freezer users soon establish the time-  saving routine of doubling or tripling recipes and freezing the surplus portion. There  are often occasions when every minute  counts. It is much a comfort then to know  that the freezer holds the makings for a  quick and easy meal. It is also a great  pleasure to be able to ask friends on the  spur-of-the-moment to stay for a meal-  again relying on your freezer.  Montreal will see that Canada has produced its world's fair���the biggest and  possibly the best in history.  ���..,, Honoring Canada's centennial and man's  achievements on earth and in space, the  wonders of Expo are vividly described in  an April Reader's Digest article by Cana-  (dian writer David MacDonald.  EXPO SITE  WORLD FESTIVAL  A major feature of the fair is its $40  million World Festival, the most lavish programof eritertaihme^  cast of 25,000 from six continents this 26-  week extravaganza runs the gamut from  symphonies and Shakespeare to jazz and  track meets, and includes such stars as  Sir Lawrence Olivier, Margot Fonteyn and  Taking less than four years to complete  Maurice   Chevalier.   In  additicin,  most of  and covering 1,000 acres, the stunning  Expo site takes in a peninsula and two  lagoon-laced islands���all largely man-  made.  This global gala provides a rare review  of the achievements of man, and fascinating glimpses into years ahead. It's instant  education, plus a feast of fun. Scattered  around the site  are parks, plazas, lakes,  the pavilions provide free entertainment-  Jamaican steel bands, Swiss ypdelers,  Mexican mariachis���while 10,000 amateur  performers from across Canada will keep  six outdoor band shells rocking non-stop.  The main amusement centre is La  Ronde, with its children's funfare, international shopping bazaar, thrill rides, 300-  yacht   marina,   water-ski    show's,    nightly  leaping fountains   and  300   colorful   struc-.   fireworks, aquarium, and a staggering ar-  tures that have been called the most excit-4' ray of French bistros,  ing collection of buildings on earth. ��   - Air-conditioned    Expo    Express    trains  Biggest and costliest is Canada's pavi- "-"provide free shuttle service around the  lio ntopped by a 109-foot inverted pyramid. < site for 60,000 passengers per hour. For a  Most eye-catching is the U.S. transparent modest charge you can ride above the  geodesic dome, nearby stands Russia's crowds���and through some pavilions���on  glass-walled edifice where you can exper-    elevated   minirail   lines,   laze  New Arrivals for New Arrivals  Baby Rompers, Good Selection of  Baby Blankets, Baby Dresses; etcx  SPECIAL THIS WEEK-  MEWS SUMMER HOSE  Reg. $1.00 - $1.19. For 75c and 79c  Special.. Fresh B.C. Canned Air  Sure fire cure for Easternitis, Prairie  Blues, Smogophobia, etc. Reg. 98c. Now  59c. Send some to your foreign friends.  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS TO 9 p.m.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHO  Secheit. B.C.  Phone 885-9343  it.  First   pose   an  idea ^before  proposing  mmmmmAimmmxiim  A  ^l*aV��^^.)l'lMW3^H^1pSjW^6W.  <t��K'l.,*gtal"4f^^'Si"-**^^  |   I    ' V . \  -il  fir,  A  EVINRUDE M/.  SPORTWIN $'��  Trollf. nt n annH'e pnoo ohd so  nmooihlyi thoro'n bnroly n rlpplo.  A moro 34 Inchon hlqh, tho Sportwin  coin jiiRj IncliotiVibovo tho ironftom.  Stows easily In your trunk. Your Sportwin  ho�� bio powbr when you wont It, toot A turn of tho  throttle will Bond you homownrd In q hurry.  Chock thoto otljor Sportwin features: "*,,  ''�������������� Economy >*- runs 90 or more miles on 6-g��llon tank  ��� Runs on nn economical &0-Vgas-oil mix,  ��� Tilt's to 16 dlllerent po��ltlon��, .      .      .      .       .  , ..��� Cviriiudo2-yeat warunty.    .. _    ���     _������ .   .   ..  . ��� Soflor rubber mounts make the OVi even smoother  SEETHE m TODAY...ASK ABOUT EASY PAYMENTS  Madeira Marina  Madeira Park; B.C. - Ph. 883-2266  EVINRUDE  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone     f  Stierwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886,9533  -Gibsons;''B.C:  0,, Canadian c  *fe  */.  r��Con1  iftP9  sr  ARE HAPPY DAYS  Particulary At One Off These  First Class Places Of Business  JOIN ME  ON A  [��.'-"���-- ��� i-.^*-*-J'." ��� r-:.. I- - ., *:iwi Awivv.iz.iy.il*;*x&t.t'*!t& '-V.W  CENTENNIAL  VISITING SPREE  SALES  & SERVICE  ���*-w*f'^^wi**w��<��**^i^#*^ r1  |AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  Will Completely Install  A New Shell Furnace  Complete with oil burner, ducts  .work and oil tank In your  homo. Ca|| Bud Klowitx your  Shell Oil Distributor  886-2133 Gibsons, B.C.  li��J��fa��^JVflif*����l*St' j  FOR A FINE MEAL  Dlno at tho  EAGLE LODGE DINING  ROOM  mouth of Pender Harbour '  Charcoal Droller for Pelkloui S��oak��  Ro��i-rVat|oir*��i trar-iporro.tl<��ri moy be *  -~-*"* * ���*arr*inae*IXAtU"'B83'22flS.''",,**,*,"~**!"  Ihe Eagle Lodge  CARDEN DAY, B.C.  flj^'i'f Wa-*^TNa>^4l^l-.Hr|-^fev fe J*fa-fr  ^];-a;.!*aii:t. t^KaiW^I** -W<?��UaiTAar^^ f v^l  p. (#-*j-W**��W*")i(r J-&-w*l<t,if��Ld*��h*!T-fl*j��"W-*>*-^^  ' (1  'a,  'f 1 "mi I  I     I  *.�����   f   a  j-   a.  a  <Di<   'M '���  a.  *   .   *  ��, *  ���*   *,">'��   *  1  '  v...  Vr tv "a -a-^**^***fJ*?**-��"*-> 5$?^���^*^^-'\-SiSfcfe  Wednesday, July 19,   1967  ^-ciw!y.a&^^M^;&-W^  Trjfp-',*-"7*-afa=**i*-^ S*=��5F 5,-y fz^-jT'ZTf  *������*.*'������-i-*fit ^S^m^A^ ���^���^'���li^^i^&i^r-i^ -^ jjj  ���w-C*i^*-^����J.'��--- ^  r-J.--t   -ji--  r*t*   ~T'"  }* (���.>  HE PENINkjLA*/^^ M^fe ^^  Pages 1-4  With Your Neighbours  European markets  the home of Mr! and Mrs. Frank Read  when  they held open house to  view the  al  ������ **-��VJJa*f.~-i*'*?     3!  X^*��*SfHi��-^K  Itivis asks ioi conShmed  subsidy on tiie aa*gfisJ  <**"  ���V^-***/���  -   '    I  '  %    J   040^1 '^^     &M      _���  Professional gardener  AT WORK among his wide selection week takes over operation of the  of shrubs at Reid Road, Gibsons, previously named Eidred's Flower  Cliff Gilker is another businessman Shop. Their new venture will be re-  who sees the future of Secheit and named Gilker's Flower & Garden  together with his wife Aletta,  this   Shop.  Pender High-Lights  IN THIS column I would liko to tell you  about the pavilions that I most enjoyed.  Of all the ones I saw at Expo I liked tho  Israeli pavilion best. Its two-level -structure was built of white stone in a novel  design with cubist walls and a geometrically patterned roof. Surrounding the  building is a Biblical garden while inside  in a glass case are the over two thousand-  year-old Dead Sea Scrolls. On a wall near ���  the case is a Menorah, a seven-pronged  candlestick, a symbol of Judaism which  now appears on Israeli stamps.  On another wall of the pavilion, called  the lettering wall, the first three verses  of Psalm 126 is written in 27 languages.  As you walk, through the payihqn you  are taken via inscriptions written in gold  lettering on the wall through the entire  history of the Jewish people from their  origin in Palestine to the Roman conquest  of AD 70 after which the Second Temple  was destroyed. Jerusalem razed and the  Jews condemned to wander homeless and  exposed to hatred and persecution, the  birth of Zionism which instigated the return of many European Jews to the land  of their fathers, the memory of which they  had kept fresh in their minds in the face  of all their suffering; the Hitler years during which six million Jewish men, women  and children died in the Nazi gas chambers ; the establishment of the State of  Israel and.all the accomplishments of its  people since then.  The writing ends with the feryept^hope ���  that working"tDger3ier-th"e yOuhg'i|ieo~pH-*oi  tho world may" one day reach the goal set  before mankind by the prophets of the  Bible, a brotherhood of nations based on  Truth, Justice and Peace. As the prophet  Isaiah said, "The wolf also shall dwell with  the lamb and the leopard shall lie down  with the kid."  Besides telling the story of its people,  the Israeli pavilion, conveys to its visitors tho, feelings, suffering and triumphs  of tho Israelis. As you view the exhibits  you find yourself understanding and to  . some extent experiencing these same emotions as you gaze at the shoes of a child  victim of Auschwitz you feel yourself gripped by a sense of oppressive horror hnd '  when you watch islides of life in modern  day Israel you can understand how good  it must feel to be home again after 2,000  ���by Donna Vaughan  years.  The Israeli hostesses were very obliging, autographed" all my pamphlets for me,  and writing something in Hebrew in my  trip book for me. One of them read to me  what she'd written and when I remiarkcd  that I thought Hebrew to be a beautiful  language she suggested that I -start learning it which I'd very much like *o do since  I've always been interested in the Hebrew language. When my brother was an  exchange student in Longview, Washington, he bro'ught me back a Bedlitz Hebrew  phrase book.  The USSR pavilion is one of Expo's  largest buildings with a curved*' rectangular roof supported by two V-shape steel  beams, a facade rismg 120 fe^'and enclosed by four glass curtain walls which  are suspended from the roof.  At front centre is a planetarium where  visitors can see a display of Soviet space  research and experience the feeling of  interplanetary space travel and weightlessness.  : '" "   Some of the exhibits include Yuri Gagarin's space capsule, many books by Russian authors including Russian magazines  and Reader's Digests, which were for sale  (I bought one printed in Russian), many  films showing Soviet life, art and theatre,  a major exhibit devoted to atoms for  peace and showing their use ih medicine,  industry and agriculture and many written facts about the Soviet Union.  The., lady \? bought the Digest from also  Wrote something in my trip booklet. When  I asked her to translate it she said it meant  "It is good that you study Russian but do  not be afraid to use it.  It is good." and  then her name which was Uela.  I don't know where she got the idea  that I studied Russian unless it was because I bought a Reader's Digest in tlio  language.  Even though I cannot read the book, I  enjoyed looking through it at the Russian  script and the fashions, some of which aro  as modern and nice as ours.  JACK   DAVIS,   honorable   member   for!  Coast-Capilano recently made -a deter-f  mined plea in the House of Commons 'toj  continue  the  special  subsidy   which  was.  instituted last year and directed. toward|p  the oatchuig and processing of dogfish o||  the west coast.  ,���������-'��� A'M-  :.'������������ ���.. ���������������..��� :--rm~  Dr.   Davis  said that  during  the wai|  years this fish had been caught in considjer|  able numbers and processed for its yita|;  min A content. Prices as high as $3 pel'  pound were available, at the time. But as  a result of developments in the chemical  industry following the war, vitamin A began to be made synthetically. The demand  for dogfish livers fell off and there ba%:  been no . commercial incentive to catd|  dogfish ever since.  Dogfish Is a> shark-like fish that grows  to as much as five feet in lengtha It is a  predator and lives off many of the smaller  fish species on the coast. It has been free  to proliferate in recent, years, because  ���there has- been no market for it.  Dr. Davis told the House that dogfish is  caught in the North Sea and provides most  of the flesh for fish and chips in the United  Kingdom. Although it has no <M)inmercial  value on the west coast, it does have commercial value in the North Sea. ' '  j  SUBSTANTIAL NUMBER ��  Dr. Davis said that it is caught in substantial numbers by the Norwegians in fact  in such numbers fiat dogfish, or greyfish  as it is known in the North Sea area, has  to "be protected.  During the war years as much as 40,000  tons per annum were landed.  Recently catches have been negligible,  the member told the Commons, but for the  last two years experiments have been conducted on the, west coast with a >view to  reducing the cost, not only of catching  these fish but of processing and transporting them to markets overseas.  "I would very much like to see these  experiments continue. I understand that  last fall some $25,000 was set aside by the  department of fisheries and a limited experiment conducted, the results of which  are not available at this time. There is a  substantial'market for these fish, particularly in the United Kingdom, Germany and  Belgium. Conceivably markets could; be  developed in time for dogfish flesh in  North America. A modest subsidy would be  required in the initial stages but, as I men-.  Honed, it is becoming a relatively scarce  commodity in Europe," Davis urged.  The minister told the member for  Coast-Capilano that he would keep in mind  his suggestion to continue the subsidy in respect of catching <and processing dogfish.  "The experiments have been fairly successful and we hope to be able to continue  them this year in order to lachieve practical results," Jhe minister said.  beautiful gardens. All enjoyed the refreshments on the cool patio within hearing of  the waterfall and pond in/which the lillies  are now in full bloom. There are hundreds  of Fushias and Begonias both in the gardens and planters.  Here one sees, the common flowers at  their best���pinks, solomon seal,, and valerian, only to mention a few. The roses, both  bush and. standard, are something to behold, and in the green house are the more  exotic plants, with a great variety of cacti  and succulents. Here also are grown slips  of mums and other plants for fall planting; Mr. Read is President of the Secheit  Garden Club and has recently been  made a fellow of the Royal Horticultural  Society. This is strictly a hobby of Mr.  Read's and very worthwhile it is and his  garden is an asset to the district; do go  and look around you will be very welcome.  Flight   Lieutenant   Roy   Pearson   here  from Portage La Prairie visiting his aunt  Mrs. Olive Porte.  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Newcombe and family of Vancouver visiting their family and  old friends.  Mr- and Mrs. Robert Mitchell old time  residents of j>elma Park have sold their  rHome and are moving to an apartmenTlrr  New Westminister.   Mrs;���F���Gory- is���visiting her. son and  daughter-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Tom Gory,  also with a friend Mrs. E. Brown, who is  visiting Canada  from  England.  Returning to Keremous Mr. ,and Mrs.,  Clearance   Newcombe   visited   with   their  daughter  and   son-inlaw and family  Mr.  and Mrs. Tom Gory.  -T~< f  ' '7'  HOLY FAMILY PARISH  /'  Catholic Women's League  BINGO and RAFFLE  SATURDAY, JULY 22nd  at 8:00 p.m.  SECHELT LEGION HALL  Door Prize���Cash Jack Pot  REFRESHMENTS AVAILABLE  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Box 518 -Secheit, B.C  SECHELT 885-2214  VANCOUVER 685-4922  Summer Scheduled Service  ^r  Scchclt Passengers and Freight at Reduced Rates  ~&   Edition!* Leave Secheit Wednesday, Friday and Mon*  ���*����� day 12:01 pm. Returning to Secheit before  * Jet-vis Inlet 3:oo Pm.  "Hey friend, Say Friend" has been  chosen as the official Expo 67 theme son{*.  Composer Stcphane Vcnne of Montreal was  among 2,210 song writers from 35 countries  Svho submitted entries.  Phono  885-9455  . ^-rv>v-*'Wit*M-.i  V       t*JiTS��a%iftf'B5>lf^-'iiy>'1i  <V��A  s*  /���>���  Opening  July 2��  Phono  Res. 886-2463  ������>$&m  9:30 fl.rn.  GILKER'S FLOWER  & GARDEN SHOP  Cowrie Street, Secholt  A  FREE  ORCHBD  TO THE FIRST 100 LADIES  "$   QPENINft^  \\\ j :   olum  arity Developmen  /o /0  An outstanding opportunity to make your savings  grow with British Columbia's dynamic future  ���ih-  V*"-*-**">-|  X'f  Jim*.  CHRYSANTHEMUM PLANTS  Rog. $1.95 for $t**19  CARNATIONS. Rogf, $4.50  dozen $2.50  ,Wo tako fhU ��ppor-y  (unity to express sincere thanks to Lila  Eldrod for liar wonderful holp during  our transitional  period.  ��i^i^wit#A*fWitiiiim'!'*iyw  i W*t*i-*i"!*��'a**-*p sir! ���*iv��iWJ*>s*��WfW���^^i*i-*^H'>*^ i*��t**-  THE ISSUES aPurcWi, of tWa Imuo .  by nn individual or company -����  Jlmltccl to ?10,000.   ���    ���<       ���       ,  DENOMINATIONSrBoarPrTicwl"; nro  avullnblo with coupons nttnehod Irx  denomination-) of $100. $600, ?1,000,  ?5,000 nnd $10,000.   T  l*lEQlSTRAti;6N7SoTi"^  $5,000 nnd $10,000 cmv bo fully  j*cs*l-it<*rcd. . ���- ��� .  INTEREST: IntercBb ��fc tho rutn of  fih'% P<"f ��nnum vrlll hn pnld quartr.  ���rly on the 16th d��y of N��v*mh��r-  Jr��btuary, Mny nnd Autwto during  Wo aro pleased to  announco our staff.  Mrs.    Bob    Barclay  and  Mrs.   Harry  Gregory.  These rtro years of trcmendotrs achievement fa  British Columbia.., years of industrial ex-pan-  pion and economic growth unprecedented in tho  history of any province in Canada. Today you  havo tho opportunity of investing in this tre--  rnondous public development through purchaao  wtimmcmmfowm~m%vMtrv&"  volopmont Bond. Don't miss this uncondition-  ally guaranteed opportunity to build your  pavings for the future. Read in these four poirita  why BrltifllvColumWa Hydro B)4% Parity Development Bonds are an exceptional investment.  1Your investment earns P,i% per annum, payable f��narterly.  2, Xour invcstniont is unconditionally guaranteed by tho Province of British Columbia, This is your Province's pledge that regular interest payments will be mado  during tho currency of iho bond, and that it will bo redeemed at par;  3. Yon can redeem British Columbia-Hydro 5^j% parity Development Bonds at  nny timo at par value at any bank in 'British Columbia or at any branch of British '  Columbia Hydro's bankers' anywhere in Canada. .-'���-���  _4��JCp\yny^  taking' vital to your Province ,'.''*,  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO AND POWER AUTHORITY  the currency of tho bond,  DATE Of ISSUES Auciw't IK, 19(57.  DATE OF WATURITTJ August! IS/  *at>T3. -,..,���,.,. .,,-..,   REPEMPTIONe BrUtnh ColumTitu  Hydro f>\i% r��rlty Dovelopn\**nfi  Hcindn enn bo rodfonwd nt bur vnluo  nt; nny timo nt: nny bunic In tho  iProvliKn of nrltlnh Colunililn, or nt  nny brnnoh o(-IUtt|*th Oolnmblti-  lIydro'ril>nnl(vrt<th--i)U|*houtOiMiivdn,  AUTHORIZED SALES AQENTSa ,  BANKS, TRUST COMPANIES  AND INVESTMENT DEALERS,  ^Aj^ia��*^iit^*��j^iS(W!--w��r^wtkfl-W/H��tii'*t^*i>^^  W   n. -Jim    \  ,   . *tv.l  -'T  UNCONDITIONALIY  GUARANTEED BY THE PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  r '''  it  ..^, ,.<.��..%����  *   a '.   H  m *.  i.��� '...  ������*>*  *     ��f.    *      a-B.    I  #,   a,'       J uto .        *.������*,.  ItM  x*-.  Pdge~B-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday/July 19, 1967  Spring Fever  r  XSaSABiA  ^qifofe^  ��** ***U*s�� tmtw  ���by Chuck Jones  i SOME  of  my  .acquaintances,   during   the  past week, have enquired as to where  the fish are and I hope I have been quite  explicit in telling them where to go. If by  chance you: are reading this in the hope  of getting some small' piece of legitimate  info it would be advisable' to read only the  last of the column and pass up .all this buffoonery. I won't say .where fishing is best  but if you read the SCCSC report you  should be able to draw your own conclusions.  I should write a letter to the edi-  ��� tor regarding the changes in. wording of my  poem (?) about Sylvia's dog, but then I  wouldn't get paid for it. If I am going to  complain let it be by the column inch. Also  this will help my centennial project���one  hundred sillly odes before the censor cuts  me off completely.  Dead Editor, Sir:  My main theme thou have not thwarted,  Though my ode you 'have distorted.  "Passing"  has  been   changed   to   "drinking,"  And that line that mentioned "stinking."  You've put me in a mood so pensive,  Was my wording that offensive?  Some other items I have wrote,  They are many, I won't quote,  From the column been deleted.  As though the stuff had been secreted.  It'>s obvious it's not my wit,  Now you've changed the words I writ.  Your sense Of humor's much too placid,  Sarcasm's sometimes good as acid.  I somefctmes think you are a prude  Or my sense of humor's lewd.  I cannot say things with your gloss,  But, my point I get across.  Some of my stuff is in bad taste,  And often it is wrote in haste.  But when you change it, it's defaced,  People know that I'm not chaste.        J  If with censorship I'm faced,  Wrote .and frit are wrongly placed  My choice of words may not be  But after all I'm not too bright.  I do not have too much finesse,  For my words I grope and guess.  All these words I write for fun,  To all intent it's just a pun.  Big Maple phoned to tell of a 16-pound  spring taken from Sergeant's Bay (Nor  Wes Bay) by a Marion Laddlaw of Vancouver. Could rthis be an indication that this  popular fishing hole is going to come on  again? Also have a report of good coho  catches from Secheit Inlet by people staying at Vic's Motel. The other motel operators in the Davis Bay-Wilson Creek area  must be so busy cleaning fish they  haven't had time to phone. This is not a  fishing report, it's just -a hint to the travel  weary tourist; he doesn't have to drive all  the way up the Peninsula to find 9 good  motel, we have excellent accommodation  right here in the Secheit area.  Seeing  that just  lately   Lome   and   I  f' haven't had  ojiir names in .the paper ��� I  shall relate our earlier experiences .to correct this over-sight and also help my CP  along. Our recent successes have been almost nil so I shall relive past glories,  which is passible when you are the writer  of an unread fishing column. The names  are true, only the facts have been changed  to protect the ignorant.'  I sit, and fish, and make up verse,  I'll -still be fishing from the hearse.  When I go to the promised land,  I'll have my fly rod in my hand.  I write a line, then check my pole,   .  Another red, spring is my goal.   ,  Or a white, it doesn't matter,  They all look good upon a' platter.  ' With my buddy, I have betted  Four bits on the first fish netted.  ;And with pride I almost burst,   ,/,.���...  Naturally I am the first!    <  But wait; there must be some mistake  li J wont and caught a lousy hake.  T haven't won the four bits yet,  .,,;.���.*..  7.,..    That must, be salmon, ihait I, net.,  Every time ithat rod tip qu3veins  I get a case of nervous ishwers.    ,  Was that a bite, or wishful1 thinking?  You ask me if my boat is sinking?    r  Tiiis water (that I madly bail,  Is waiter from my herring pall.  I'm changing water, are you daft?  I would not have a Jeaky craft.   ��� ' ,  .  That hungry salmon must be back,  ���  " /'        My nine-pound test has all gone slack.  Reel up, reel fast, the line goes taut.   '\  77  ,        Salmon mooching���.Mils' real .sport.  "   I reel wlack and/sot the hook,  I hope H'il'S'*n'Jairgo ehlnook,. ',  Largo enough to win* crest,  To display proudly on my chest.  '��� i  Twenty-five's itfoo smallcM slsso,  ��� . .. ,,To cam a crest, ypu must realize.,,  .My hopes have not completely faded,  Though mine, m far, I have evaded.  ..^.^^  ' i mblo, '  ,   The one I get will he unbeatable.,. ..  You'll .see that justice will prevail,  We'll -call it "Joncsy and Jtho whnloIM  His first long in.n---4il.ruo hundred feet,  'ThHiruly isj>��rt tltat'ts hard lo beat.  Ho iurns, and jumpn, and runs again,  ' Ilow can this light rod take the strain? ;  4 l     -.   Itoll you,L(a*rnc; you must bo agtlo, r  I ' When your itn-cklo Is ithls fniglle.  ''Fragile" .should bo changed lo "Jlglit,"  ,   , You   think   H ��� wouldn't   rhyme?   You're  ,    i      right).  ���by Jack Davis, M.P. . > *  THE KENNEDY Round was a big round.    ��J �����  .TM     Y^-i ��-Vjr   "  It was a KgrTOimd^forthe-frie^-irai^ ���^*/-?5 *'���** *Z   vsL'ii     '  -   *    -*��**Wi-  It was a big round because they won another important round in their fight against  protectionists everywhere.  The Kennedy Round was also a big  round���and a big win for Western Canada.  Barriers against our major exports will be  coming down. So. will some of our own  Canadian tariffs .against a wide range of  .manufactured goods.  So we out west will be better off. We  will get more for our own goods and pay  less for other peoples goods. As a result of  the Kennedy Round wc will be better off  than ever before.  Some people in eastern Canada won't be  very happy,. however. They will have to  make adjustments. Either their industries  must be more efficient or they will have  to close down. The successful conclusion  of the Kennedy Round means that they will  have to be more competitive on a world- ���  wide scale.  How did the Kennedy Round start?  Well, John P. Kennedy did something quite  remarkable When he was president of the  United States. He persuaded the U.S. Congress to give him a free hand in respect  to trade. Under his U.S. Trade Expansioi  Act the President is now free to cut U.S.  tariffs by as much as 50 per cent. Those'  under five per cent can be wiped out alto*  gether.  NEGOTIATIONS  International negotiations immediately  took on a new look. The U.S., instead of  dragging its feet, began fo lead, the drive  towards freer trade.' It began to set the  pace at the international trade negotiations  in Geneva.  Following the U.S. example, the European Common Market countries made concessions. They made concessions, not only  to the United States, but to other countries  as well. These other countries, including  Canada, of course, had to cut their own  tariffs too.  What we have seen, in effect, is a sort  of chain reaction. The United States made  the first move. Then the major European,  trading nations responded. The mood was  infectious and soon everyone got into the  act. Down came the barriers to international trade to an extent which was unthinkable even a few short years ago.  What does this air mean for Canada as a  whole. First, we get a better price for  wheat. The maximum price, delivered at  "Vancouver;; for instanceV goes'from $2:18 to  $2.46 a bushel. Secondly^ we see a 33 per  cent reduction in U.S. and other tariffs  against many- of our manufactured goods.  Ther�� will be many other changes also  in the direction of free trade. However,  the details are not likely to be released before the end of June. This is when the trade  ministers from the more than 50 member  countries are expected to sit down in  Geneva and sign the new protocols to the  General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade.  SHOCK IN EAST  As I said at the beginning, some of our  industries in Eastern Canada will be hurt.  Certainly they are in for a shock. As we  nave been allowed to keep some of our  tariffs -almost-in tact, others will have to  be slashed. And these cuts have to be deep  enough to satisfy the .tough bargainers,  from Washington, Brussels, London and  Tokyo.  No doubt these cuts will force some of  our inefficient industries to reorganize  themselves. But this reorganization is in  the interests of the nation as^ whole.  Ottawa, in order to ease the pain, vjrill have  to come up with some form of'-adjustment  assistance. In this way, the entitfe burden  of change, brought about by thepCennedy?  Round, will not fall solely _ on tiie shoulders of the few.  L"5^   -****��-*'  fSi  I ,((  ���  t * It - *���        - I*-*     * . f V[     tj\       Lil       . >*  ne-piece swim  i  ���"���^���^wasr  have to have a Sophie itoren a hanger it's^sllghfly transparent, but on  kind of figure to got into the fashion a body it's opaque.                             v  swim this year. ^ik^HUi ��/��'*-  i ���*.<���*"  >,.     ,           ai*i.    j     *t_    tli*'* camouflage aids ^         .       , , ,  There's   something   besades  the   bikini ^   s-r^t   g^rom   the  ia'shion  for the bony and the bulgy. point of --^ h ^ ,.prlvate -^n{** wi{h  The one-piece swimstut is, :back,t ,wjtfi a matching beach apron.,  the sleek styling and frequently spandex ^ ybii need a camouflage job:  (the synthetic that's working wonders in ppr the long torso-two piece suits and  foundation garments.)                       ui overblou'ses.    Concentrate    on   horizontal  The one-piecer comes plain or printed, lines,  in a  variety  of styles,  high colors,  and For the short torso-hip riders anct two-  fabrics, and is a big seller. p{ece suits, a^ain.  Mio (nigK) cut parits  aft^..*.a .v.Va.   -.^w: and vertical lines for longer look.   .  COVER.UPS, TOO , Job much tummy arid midriff.rbit-wlya-  ,  Don't get         "                                  - '         "    '     '  disappearing.  beach beauties,  and something  new nas fa^ics g{v��� extra" support,  been added. Most of them have their own      --��*  lt-_-.>.   ._���.-.   ,.*/i  ^&&  ^J^^^^fc.^  ��j**f��*t*  .^1., ---  A���� ��� �����-��  ion  TliFiEE finalists in tiie saddle, tire; reebfd ntnej -tint squirming through  and hat raee, Bill Peters, Make, a tire Saw'slim;^ Leslie getting a  Barnes arid Al Leslie look like they're ! head 'T(iaa:'"c^mifrg^:.ih first, at last  going    to tie after saddling up in' ;Sunday's.gymkhana.  matching or co-ordinated, cover-tips.  The cover-ups ^ are part of ihe "total  took" or "ensemble" trend fiat's strong  in the beachwear market. Tiie aid terry  cloth beach coat is a has-been. Now it's  a bright shift, a shirt or beacb| pajaihas.  The newest tiling is a complete collection of reversible swimsuits ih antrori nylon  ���print on one side and.solid on the dther/  . _E.v.ea the bra . ciips are. .reversible, so  you're always going the right way.  - The line, comes -in- three-different prints  (psychedelic, geometric and stripe) and.  three different color combinations., The  one-piece will be available in the tank< suit,,  halter neck (very new) and deep V tie-  front.  As a group'the* two-piecers are still  outselling others, especially in the junior  market, but the ��� one-piece suit is ��� making  the fashion news and is the biggest single  item.  In fact, there are two distinct swim-  wear markets���misses and juniors���--so  Mama doesn't have to look silly in a suit  like Susie's.  While cotton is "always good," especially in the bikini or two-piece brief, nine  of its top 10 suits are some kind of knit.  Many of them incorporate spandex.  Just- don't let the stuff scare you. On  -Heavy, thighs arid hips���boylegs and  skirled suits are _good camouflage.  Srnalf piist���batfiered, 4draped\ or ruffled neelcline for added dimension. Avoid  the tattle-taii lew brie.  , Fuji bust���overblouses and draped  sheaths, built-up shoulder straps, and solid  colors or muted ail-over prints, advisable.  I^w-cui. bras  and  spaghetti  straps 'spell  ��ir-ri-u-b"-i'-e.  _.Neither my thoughts nor my eyes wer-t  on the familiar road that morning, when  crasMt My'car" had: locked bumpers with  another -in tiie middle of'a one-way bridge.  By the' time a.sta'te'patroinfian afrive'd, a  hire of "impatient motorists had-formed on  each end of the bridge. After asking the  usual questiqns-he-said-to me: "So you'-ro  an English professor!"  Turning, to the crowd, he commanded,  "Stand back, folks. I got business with  this fellow/'  "Now ain't this nice!" the patrollman  began. "All my life there's been a matter  I've been waitin' to ask one of you professors about if I ever run one down. My  time's come."  He thrust his face close to mine. "Tell  me," he demanded. "What's a split infinitive?"  Best rider  HARVEY Lefler of Richmond has the  knack of bringing out-the best in  every horse he rides and won the  Large turnout...  Little Bit Ranch Trophy for the best  all-round senior rider in the gymkhana held last/Sunday at Gibsons.  Then Ibeai* my1 buddy. Jaugh.  And now t 'see why lie says ho ho,  In his net's. va five-pound coho.  He wins four bits with fish so small,  So ends my story���that is aU.  taitesit SCCSC reports:  tarson's, Re?ort-^-L'^ Wright of Edmonton, a 26-pounder; Stew Douglas of Van-  'Couvcir, a 25-poundor; J.- Greenla\v of  Vancouver,..,.*.���,.25-poundor;,..,.ft. Small of-  Varicouver, a 28-pounder; Ferrlario of  West Vancouvor,  two 28-pouhdep.  - jladdo'ck's Mariria-T-G. Bush of Vancouver, a 26.2, pounder; B, Delargo of Vancou*  ver, a 32.5f*pounJ|eir; D. McKJlcman of  South, Burnaby, a 31.3-pounder.  Fisherman's ftesorU-Davo Williams of  Madeira  Park, >a  25-poundcr. ,  - Fishcrman*s Resort had more members, but had not phoned by prews time.  TaUdrig. fo ,Tom ,lh ,Nanaimo���-says to  say hello <lb all hisi good friends on t|ie  Sunshine Coast���wishes hc was hero.  " Kdltor's Note; So do v/ej  LITTLE  Bit   Ranch  off  North   Road.Gib-  sons,    with its sturdy stockade leading  off to corral and stables gave a real Western  atmosphere ,,ito the Centennial  Gymkhana  which ^attracted  35 riders , and -an  exceptionally large crowd of spectators.  Star rider of ,the day in the senior class.  -��vas Haryey Lefler of Richmond who gave  a fine performance taking Red Charger  over the jumps. Red .Charger owned by  ���Little Bit Ranch is still a novice but skillfully handled by' Lefler showed groat potential as a show jumper.  Best junior all-round rider was Sharon  Edwards of North Vancouver riding Chico.  Awards for horsemanship, isenior class  went to1 Ed Mcld'rum, Marguerite Clarke  from  England  and Harvey Lefler,  Young  Debbie Mark-h won' the' awa'rd ' for junior    tyw i^ rim Mc%ean; l%n Dupuls, Don  horsemanship. . ^cCautey,   Bill,   Bob   and   John   Nimmo'  .Wild horse race: Won by the Lefler  team with Harvey Lefior, Bob Thorburn  and Dave Husby.  j Trophies donated by Little, Bit Ranch  Were presented to best all-round riders,  Harvey Lefler and Sharon Edwards.  APPRECIATION  ' Little Bit Ranch expressos appreciation  to Maurice Hemstreet for his superb  handling of the commentary. Judges, .Dave  Hopkin, Vorn Hutt and Doreen Clarke;  I. & S. Transport for the use of the low  bjBd; front Fiedler for the tanker supplying  'cool ifesh, water for the horses. Special  tnanks aliso to the many persons who  hjelped make the day a success, including:  Audrey Watcrhouse, Linda Waterhouse,  QHita .Gordon, Evp Clarke, Mnrg Emerson,  For the line woman in 4 who  can't have a washer.  HOOVER  liiiifiii/isi  ���?%���&  ��*���'  w  Are you the one woman  in 4? If you're a career  girl. living in an apartment, a young wife with  a new baby,, a golden-  ager, to smart to risk her  bones on basement stairs  or the busy mother of a  family with a summer  cottage?  Only  209.95  You need this Hoover portable washer!  It needs no plumbing, rolls on casters  to the sink, rolls back into a corner or  closet for easy storage.  FREE HOME DEMO  Phone us today ��� absolutely no   s  J  obligation. j  ~smmmmmmmqfmmmmmmi0mmmmmmmmmmmmm0mmmmmfimmmmmmmmmm\  Available  in toppertone at  $10 extra  ALSO SEE  JUNIOR RESULTS  Tiro race: Sharon Edwards, Andy Pot*  ors, Debbie Marsh.  Shoe race: Sharon Edwards, Lorraine  Gooldrup, Colleen Husby.  Stake race:' Sharon Edwards, Lorrnino  Gobllrup ahd Colleen Ilusby;'  SENIOR RESULTS  Giwefr Nimmo 'and Steve Littlejohn.  \ Tlio tremendous public support of tlio  public and thp riders Who travelled from  out of town and Pender Harbour is greatly  appreciated by'Utile Bit Ranch In this  tliolr first venture.  DONATION  Mr.  Fred'Saunders of RR 1,  Gibsons,  "jumninc Harvev Lefler  Bill Peters and     ^ *hc TV "^ w.hich wn�� rnffle<J xhxM  :d Ghnrsor and Peters riding HI Brandy,     bo ^t to M, Mnry.s Hospllial, .Scchclt.  TWO GREAT BUYS  This artractive  4Wo-ifice  toaster,  by Hoover.  This   smartly  styled   deluxe   automatic   electric  kettle by Hooyer,  PARKER'S H  Phone 885-2171  ', full 1 year warranty  RE LID.  Cowrie Street, Socholt, B.C.  0��8J'i*M(^w^vW��W��'S!tS((  Slowb^t mire, I reel him near,  I (havo him avow H would, appoar,  Too Mr for nil, 1 use the unity.'  l��fl'--�����-tj^iin��--��(u��**���i w  , I*-1  , **  *  A-  IITFIE BIT  RANCH  .  TRAIL RIDES  9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  886-2253  R.R. 1, Gibson��, B.C,  Fibreglass and  ���   i* ^>W ^P**w P *l^'  Many Sizes  Also a full range of motorsraccessories  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  "WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL"  885-9626  Cowrie Street  Secholt, B.C.  Thl�� Mv.��r��lMm*nt l�� net pMi,ii��h*d or <4l#plny��M \>y tli�� Wf\Mor control uo^a or py th�� oov��mm��nt or oriMih coinmbi* o��. ��-#  ��� i\'   '  !-t%-4***,i"��' ��4<*W��'l-���P-**I-lMtW*l-*lW��tWi  *v  r���  i      i  ' J4��* ,    , , ..  ., ,,     "*    '   'X 'i'  I , I  [ \ ��� A. v^J,PWM*v^r..v^-^^ *���������>.    >*-*0-   -*-+*��    W* ******    V*.^t-n^V^V    �����*    -.-ry/,,      **i*mVB.    ^    ^    ^   ^,-*.*,^-*-^,^^ I?  ���/     jf     -I      ,�����>,.���      a-* ���**!--��  -*���,���*�����-������a*V---V^*^^-^--^^^^--^ff--^-J^-^-rt-���-3>-^Al���-^>^^*   -�����*���   ,J**"f��*H*.   '  ;, ���   V  XX^.7    j,    .  -1    -  --   -7F   ��� -a . ���il���  Ottawa Report  # -CAf     *"������*��� "  ~fr-rr:rfr&       fV*rrr-vrp���  f       f��    J   t      t*/  4te t*��  ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  TEN THOUSAND farmers from Quebec  and OStarioT^with afew other provinces,  marched on, Parliament Hill late In May  to present ttfeir case for higher milk prices.  But the rally which was at first orderly  and well organized turned into a near-riot  forcing the security guards an the Parliament Building Centra,Block and the^Royal  Canadian Mounted Police, to slam the main  doors and hold them against the surging  mob.  The doors' were damaged before the  ugly -situation, unlike anything seen before  at the Centre Block, was brought- under  control and cooler heads prevailed. Most of  the mob that charged the' doors pressed  awmd the front, entrance for four hours.  They, only dispersed ^f ter Forestry Minister  Maurice Sauve advised that their farm demands would be submitted to the Cabinet  before June 10. He also promised that a  new meeting would be held with farm leaders to discuss agricultural policy.  PROTEST MEETING  The protest meeting started quietly with  a group of about 150 being admitted to the  Centre Block to meet early in the day with  Prime Minister L. B. Pearson and about  a dozen members of his cabinet. The Prime  Minister, concerned' over the seriousness  of the international situation and the  worsening crisis in the Middle East, was in  no mood to listen quietly to the very harsh  words of criticism levelled at his admini-  stratioii by the farmers in their brief. Mr.  Pearson was called out of the meeting with  the farmers' representatives, to take ah  urgent long distance call from Washington.  It was the United States .Secretary Dean  Rusk on the line. He enquired if the Prime  Minister could see President Lyndon Johnson of the United State? in Ottawa the following day. It was a surprise call announcing an unexpected visit by the President,  who earlier had notified Ottawa that he  would be unable to attend the United  States National Day at Expo 67 in. Montreal. But suddenly because of the seriousness of the Middle East situation, Mr.  Johnson changed his mind.  ASSURANCE  The situation was deteriorating and the  Prime Minister was worried that the world  was drifting into" a third World War. But he  returned to the meeting with the farmers  and listened patiently to their grievances  spelled out in tough, sharp language. He  assured, them that, the��� government.-.Avas-  aware that they had problems. The government Would again consider them, but 'le  urged them to realize that thej? were only  one segment in the overall national economy and the government had to govern its  actions by what was best for the overall  economy, not just to meet the desires of a  few.  Dissatisfied with their reception, the  farmers' representatives filed out of the  Parliament Building. Their leaders addressed them from the front steps as the  throng milled around the lawns on Parliament Hill. A loud-speaker system installed  for the welcoming ceremonies for the 60  or more heads of statf coming to Ottawa -  for Centennial Year throughout the summer, Carried the words magnified many  times, far beyond Parliament Hill on a  warm, sunny spring afternoon.  The Ontario group was relatively quiet. .  Their leaders urged them to disperse and  meet again at a park five blocks away  where the buses wore lined up waiting to  carry them back to their homes. But the  Quebec farmers Were militant. One of  their leaders gave voice to their, dissatisfaction and demanded to know if they were  going to leaye quietly without getting any  firm :assurances' of assistance from > the  government. Chants dertianu-higher milk  subsidies broke out,  NO ptfcMlSES,.  Agriculture 'Minister J. J. , Greene  addressed the crowd. But he made no  promises. Forestry Minister, Sauye addressee} tfie Quebec farmers in French.  Somo of the,farm  leaders later  claimed  ��� that  Nfr. Sanyo's speech was  provocative  ��� and riled up the, Quebec farmers, lie told  them they should have started their campaign for a hotter, deal 10 years ago. Ho  snui "he and Mr.' '0 roe no favored $5.00 a  "hundredweight far manufacturing milk, but  had to consider tho government's ability  to���pny, Then he hurried away for the opening of tho riftornoon sitting of the Commons, Thnt was the signal.  About 1,000' fanuo\s swept up and ovor  tho platform hdullnn In a' wave for the  ,   front doors of Parliament, under (he Ponce  ���To\yer. A small bist determined  band of  "RCMP'-In' tholr   scarlet   dross   uniforms  locked arms to form n lino to try lo hold  them back., But It M��on broke under tho  onrushingTcrowd, 7Z7'.r'/.":.."''.'.' X7,777''7^77,  Tlio .security guards Inside tho building,  ;W^^  &*?  Mmm?M^7&-&mmmm$  *J*M��  *feS'��i***S  Wednesdoy, July 19, 1967  The Peniftfcutor Times  Page 04  Hdlfriio&ii B&y Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  RESIDENTS of Redrooffs heard with regret  of the death of William  Albert  VISITORS  ,  ��,*.���  v.-.   ....va ��>,���...  ~-.   .            That popular grandmother,, Mrs. ,R-uby  Thorn at t^e'age of 58 after a long illness.    Warne has as guests, her graMcbiuo^en,,  Mr. Thorn, who,was president of W, A.    George and Ricky ,Weir and.their,t&iepd  Paul Houghton of^ Biifnaby. &1 Redrooffs,  Bill Robinson's guests are 'his sister, Mrs.  "*���_-.*������  *.  }>  j*- ������  iJtifaJ"*  <t   *      **-l  ��i~ , fVSsSZrJL/*     0   ' ? **���"  .      *  , .      �� y   ^A**       i*   -   ��   J ** ******  Thorn Sheet Mefai Works in Vancouver,  had had a >s��mm>er home at Redrooffs for  the (pasit 20 yeara. He took a ,keen interest  in ithe community life, at Redrooffs and  wai? a generous -contrioutor of prizes for.  the Redrooffs Fishing Derby.  Canon Alan Greene officiated at the  funeral service at Mount Plcaoamt Chapel  on July 8. Interment was at Forest Lawn.  , Mrs. Bill Thom paid a short visit to  Redrooffs last weekend for a visit with  her son Charlie and her daughter Gerry  Jiuffelle and their families who are vacationing at her cottage.  tib' SERVJCE  There will be no church service at Redrooffs on July 23K but Canon A-fan^ Greene  will be at the Church of>Hi5 ^fesance on  the evening of Jifly 23 andv30 from.7 ^.m.  io 10 p.m. to accept oenjermiaf thank offerings for the seiiior citizens homes shortly  to be built at Seoheft.  CRITICISM  There has been considerable criticism  lately about traffic congestion on tbe Halfmoon Bay wharf.  Many  cars  are  appar-  F. C. Fossett and his brother and sister-in-  law Mr. and Mrs. George Robinson.  ,. Visaing Don Ross is nisi sigier Miss Nell  Ross of Vancouver.  Vacaitioning at the Ralph McCrady's at  Seacrcst are their son, Grant!, his wife  Jean and, their two sons.  . Mr.'j and Mrs. .Roiy IJolgate accompamed  ���fliefr Oiitario cousins, Mr. anH Mrs; A^ithut  Holgate, on a trip to Vancouver M>ano*j  crossing jto> Nanaimo and tfekifninig by ithe  Tsawwa'ssen: ferry.  Mrs. O. 'Wooain-an has spent a vacation  at'her Cottage at Seaerest v/ith guasts heir  son Bill -and his wife Donna and their two  Children. .   .  ��� . j ..;���  i/j.       p- ,    t  ..     .. Taking shape ,  XS^':kaSsmand backe'd'against   ROCK bluft at Selma Park is gradu-   Public Works by'Jim Kob^ Contract-  them -f farmers, unn| their placards as        ally  disappearing  as ihe  break-   ing is beginning to;take s^pe Main ^ %�� P^ JSfi.^rS  clubs hammered the doors and hoved to    water stretchers out into the sea. ,Now    purpose...is i to  provide .a.narDQr. ot jhas been that on several ocearaons,there  force, them  open   Panes  of  glass   were    165 ft., long,   the  breakwater  being   ���Tf^ge'tqi,\&k^lr'e��ir^e^'bT^&-" teas been io Yoom-for any vehicle to turn  ;. ,d on the wharf and cars and .trucks had to  i���~ back all the. way off.  broken the heavy oaken outer .doors'Vere   ;Huilt. for ^ihe FeflerM .ftepaf^enlp of   water ;"will. be JoOOft. in^ leriglh.  slammed, shut. '.",,.-.'" -_*^-l J   ������'������.'���' --������..���������   -----  '���^���--i:-^----- - ***����� ^__^���-���,-������������. -���- ��� ���������*, :~���i-^-^���i  Officials of Parlia'ment could not recall  any other time when the doors to the  Centre Block where the Commons Chamber and Senate Chamber are located had  been closed against Canadians. Inside the  Commons ..Chamber Opposition Leader  John Diefenbaker protested. He said the  farmers were being treated as "lawless  people." The government denied any knowledge of the doors being shut.  STRICT SECURITY  But it was apparent that the protective  staff���under orders for much stricter security since the incident of the "Mad  Bomber"���-had decided to bar entrance to  -the throng until the farmers had at least  cooled dmvn. Later the doors were opened  and small groups of farmers were allowed  Into ihe Parliament Building to "sight-see'f>  and wander thraugh the corridors. Some  sat in the galleries to watch the Commons  in session.  The demonstration was in sharp contrast  to the *wo previous farmers' marches on  Ottawa. They were organized by the^  prairie farmers to demand higher prices*  for wheat. They made their presentations  in an orderly manner and there were no  outward incidents.  But the eastern farmers were angry  that they, had received no firm assurances  of action from the Prime Minister. They  were annoyed at Agriculture Minister  Greene for launching in a defence of the  " government's agriculture policy. Finally,  as the day waned tho farmers drifted away  from Parliament Hill, leaving behind piles  of debris and damaged tulip bulb beds.  Some threatened to return and"' stage a  "sit-in" after seeding operations.  Gibsons Firemen slate  annhal aquatic sports  ANNUAL   Gibsons   Firemen   Swin   Sports  will  be hold once again August  13  at  11:00 a.m. at the Municipal Beach in Gib-,  ��� sons.  This event was cancelled last year, due  to there being no floats available, but has  been, overcome by borrowing floats, dona*  tod by L & K Logging and Vancouver Tug  and Barge Co. at Twin Creeks.  This year's' Swim Sports will have the  Centennial Themo and promises to bo an  outstanding event.  There will bo the usual races for boys  and girls, plus many exciting events such  as, log rolling, skiff jousting, relay team  races, war canoe races and many more,  Ono of the: highlights of the day will bo  a long distance race from'Keats Island to  'the floats, '(mother, will be a,, display and  race of water skiing, tickets will go op  sale this week to holp put on this event,  and may be purchased from any Fireman  or at G. Dixon's Barber Shop, with prizes  such ns a Polaroid Cnmora,, Transistor  radio, Fishing rod nnd reel for wlnnipg  tickets, '      '..  Robert Ifansmufr..*  71  ifi-i  i&  onim�� an  STORY of Robert Duhsmuir is a" rags to  riches   tali  of   a ' poor' Emigrant js-ko  came to British Columbia and capped|his  .career by building a story book caJ9tte^'.for  -���his bride. ������������|  He   was   born   in   Hurlford,   AjTslsre,  Scotland in 1825 and though he worked in  the mines as a youth, his father saw tp it  ������������.���-toat~foo-------"a'^  met his bride Joan Olive White in Scotland  and they were wed in 1847. But -they didn't  ssttle down. Robert was restless and lad-  venturous and wanted to jseek a new ilife  across the ocean. His Wife wanted to f remain in Scotland but when he offered her  riches and even promised her a; cattle,  she set out with him to sail around Cape  Horn to Vancouver Island. Their ship  grounded off the mouth of the Columbia  River and the crew deserted to join the  California gold rush. Robert and his wife  went to Fort Vancouver where their first  son Jame-s was born.,  Eventually   he  found   passage   for  his  ^5     ' *} >*,  ���wife and child .to Fort Rupert, on Vancouver  Island where he was engaged as a mining  advisor to HudS'on's Bay Company coal  operations. They lived a frontier life which  was little improved when they moved to  Nanaimo. But there in 1869, Dunsmuir's  fortunes changed. He discovered a rich  seam of coal at Wellington and never knew  .. poverty, ..a gain. ,HOne .^usiness.^yenjnre,>,leci:.:  to another. He built <a railway connecting  with Victoria and a fleet of ships to carry  his coai to the mainland. He was elected  to the British Columbia legislature in 1882  and became president of the executive  council in 1887. He was chief owner of the  Albion Works .at -Victoria and part owner  of Canadian Pacific Navigation Company.  He was involved wiith Victoria Theatre,  Matsqui Dyking Company, the proposed  Canadian Western Railway and almost  every other major enterprise of the prov-  , ince. He had powerful friends -and enemies  as well, among his workers. When strikes  closed his mineshe fired the men saying,"  "... not one of the old hands will ever  earn another dollar at one of my works."  He raised two sons and vedght daughters  and built the casfle he had promised his  wife,  Craigdarroch,  which stall stands  at'  Victoria. But he died before it was  complete, when he was 64.  This, situation is -inerely . aggravating  the parking prpblehi���qiute a'difficult one  at .'this time of year���for visitors to the  post office. With the limited space <&va-il-  able "there, sometimes the only, alternative  open to a driver are to back oiit from the  post office, or -to drive down the. wharf to  (turn.',       ",���".'������  _ Before this situation leads to an acci-  dent, "it;would surely be advisable "to put  resitri.ctions On parking on the wharf.  The TIMES  Phone 885-9654  Secheit, B.C.  DMSOI  ages ana service  iOLNIEC SERVICE STAT  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  886-9662  yv  '-&*&?* A  \ *  0^'l*l  Sk!  ONGRATULATION  |;       Weclnesciay 19, Thursday 20, Friday 21 at 8 p.m.       |  8M%?$&^  I3ST TIME  DOUBLE FEATOJIE  !W  f��EY  JAM  OTON ROOfJEY PMHUM  B^-i^(urf��^WH^��il��W* J4M.Ww*W,!afljWS*^^^ -*if  iBWva^i^M-'-lBtiaV^WflsWWaWaSWte j  Sli^inWoufCnlitSlil  j'lSe'i* v- .7*fi,iy%-7 -wi^t ;?k--v' ���;;*.'���.!' ���*���,���.'. -k-u ���-���' ���'���>'�����������m".}V-'r-,��;�������'������ .*vi-.-V'.*ii��)C.'  ^nMMCO^  lliililiifi  Copping Motors ltd.  Phono 005-2812 Socliolt  AND ON THE SAME PROGRAM  with tHo star* of tho Dick Van Dyko TV Show. Moroy Amsterdam and >;-  ' Roao Mqrio  J^tW^rjiJjtel Think of a Title  TWILIGHT7.. SSSSv  "-  '���'"���"-"'���   ������'     ���'    ���' "'  ���-   '-   "    ���" ��������� ��im,~B~tmBBmmm-mm��~imim...m,  .,'���     ���-.    i    .. M       r- ,,-- i, j -n,   ,L   -      ||     -I,   u     ,_              ���I..I1..I--II - 1  Saturday 22. Monday 24. Tuesday 2^ a< p.m.  .''-��i*Mi|W*^��Mlll|fTt>*fi**^<'W^rW*^^  mi;m j����-t. sMmiw^  Seaside Sowing Grounds extend sincere congratulations  to Skytte Boom iiici Contractors on the latest addition to  their flefet vifith SKY 111.  .'Bi/i/t,- l>y ������;.���:..:;,���������.���; ������.:'-:.-,^'/v-:.;r''  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  GIBSONS, B.C.  i.y*SWWfc*��t*t!t*"��I**f*Wit*^^ I M^iwi*����!WS��^^*"<***K^��^*miA  PfB^f,  !t<.B IIV^ill !^\  NO MATINEE THIS SATURDAY  K.,  *w-rt, *t*-^-*V��,��.A^*.  %  tf^.M  w��  llIX  aSW*��a  SKY ll(top)~iy boom booL Completed  by Hill's Machine Shop. Launched Sepf-  ember 12th, 1966.  SKY III (hoiiomh20' Yarder Boat. Com-  ^ *.',*. .,";������.!���>������  phted and launched July 12th, 1967. .  'v--**.  m^i��!i^*<i9*M**iKftliJ'"-"*i**  property of  Skytte Booming Contractor?  >,.  ft&tt#    l** ("-wrt ���*  al  1  *mBtB4*4u0t0jf aj"        t'. -c-W  'rVis--.**  ^~  *-��� -���i*,-'--iv-tj-iv.^. .-i'-jiti��� -iV ;-if.*^ji'.sk-'-"i'.'iu' ���v:i'i-:'*^-*''-'5"*i.'' '*  v' i '  -,^*'-*���..?, i-^t'.y. ��� h,  i��*   i 7 '" 7   w��  Page B-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 19, 1967    AroiL  ns-i  ARNOLD John Wiren, son of Mr. and Mrs.  --���Wiljo Wdren of Gihsons, took honors  course at university which involves extra  work. His average standing in his graduating year was first class.  His zoology iatooraitory work included  research on the embryo of tjhe chick. .He  wrote a thesis on 'this subject for which he  got the highest marks in his class.  He won a $750.00 McLean Fraser Memorial fellowship for best research 'ability  in undergraduate years.  At present he is studying for his Mas*-  ler of Science Degree, and carrying on  research in cell differentiation relevant  tu cancsr for which he is receiving a research grant. \  During  the  coming year he  will be a  laboratory instructor at UBC.  He  believes  that his line of research may lead to a cure  ��� for cancer. ,  ON TOUR ��  Miss Chaddie Bremner' has returned  from a 2''-;-month vacation. Going overseas she was a passenger on the Baltic  Steamship Co. M. S. Alexander Pushkin,  so named after the Russian poet.  While in the British Isles Miss Bremner visited, among other places, at Edinburgh.  On the return voyage she came by Empress of Canada. At Montreal she spent a  day  and a half  at  Expo  going  on from,  there  to  Sudbury,   Ontario, to   visit relatives.  Frank and Daisy Bailey have returned  PsyGhoiogicqJJy complex . > ��  ��  ossem cdnoeisis  il worse Shan iromiQeiif s  a few days on the Sunshine Coast visiting ^rtll,_f _,,_���-,_ ,     .         ,                ���.,"a rUn  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wes Hodgson COMPLETED last week at the .Hill's The two men have been partners for  of Gibsons. '                                                   Machine Shop,  Gibsons,  the,Sky four years but Mr. Hill has been in  Mrs. Rosa McLeod, Burnaby, observed HI, built as a yarder boat for the the business in Gibsons for 22 years,  her 82nd tirthday with a family party at Skytte Booming Contractors is seen the past 12 in his present location on  the home of her sorwn-law and daughter about to undergo trial runs at the Marine. Powered by a lV^-ton diesel  Mr. and Mrs. Alberifstanley Christiansen, hands   of  Mike   Hogan,   partner  of motor,   approximately   4l/2   tons   of  from  a  month's  vacation. They flew to    North Road, on Wed., July 12 receiving George   Hill.    Between   them   they steer went into the construction and  CENTENNIAL  Voyageur   Canoe   Pageant  ig/half-way through i;ts 104-day diriye  from' Rocky Mountain House, Alberta, to  Expo,;,and ;it's itame for three cheers for  thje paddleris.  G^hsidear ithe lot of the voyageur toclay.  As the ���psehology complex of life of  modern man often is more wearing than  was the hard but simple existence of 100  years 'ago, so it is for the centennial  paddler.  Take: your voyageur of old. Never was  he required, after -a hard day's paddling,  to attend a pink tea and smile for the  crowds and cameras at a centennial reception.  Fice it. The ordeals pf our modern  voyageurs are far worse than those of the  fur trade men. Racing their way across  half a continent, it is true, they face the  same treacherous rapids, baekbending portages, drenching rains and thunderstorms,  blackflies and four-engined mosquitoes as  did the ancient ones.  60-MILE RUN  But never were the paddlens of old,  ���after a 60-mile run, required to turn on  the afterburners and flash across a 100-  yard sprint course to please' the cheering  throngs of Townsville. It's pretty hard to  be revved up for community celebrations  town after town across the land. Meeting  ithe mayor's wife on a receiving platform it  earn be embarrassing trying to discreetly  scratch those places under your shorts  where 'the 'black flies and mosquitoes bate.  . Too, the fur trade men planned their  own trips at their own pace. Our boys  didn't. And imaginative though this great  canoe race is, one must admit it was organized and administered by government  bureaucracies which call the tune for scne-  dulesr arrivals, times for sprint races at  local communities*, what receptions along  the route will be attended, and when, and  .so on.  Fur traders didn't have to bother much  about head office logistics, regulations and  public relations either.  For example, administrative entanglements didnU result in you having floating  stock heavier than you'd like. Small wonder you have purist paddlers today corn-  planning another team used an aeroplane  wheel under their craft for a 17-mile portage.  Four-hundred-pound fibreglass monsters? . Ugh, would have been the reaction  of itihe old traders who travelled in easy  lightweight birch bark ones, repairable  with a little bark and pine gum.  So it's hats off to our boys out there  somewhere. We should encourage them on  the home stretch now and provide a wild  welcome on the finish line at Expo.  England  where they   visited Frank's   mother and brother in Lancashire. They also'  did London and Paris before returning to  Canada by plane after a very happy holiday. ,.  Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Rowland and family  have returned from a motor trip during  which they spent a week camping at Penticton.  flowers, gifts, and many lovely cards.  Recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. Marc  Ward was the latter's mother, Mrs. A. G.  Dinney from Hillsborough, Calif., who  spent a week here then flew to Alberta to  visit her son, returning to Gibsons for a  few more days before going south.  completed construction in 10 weeks,    a total of 550 lbs. of welding rod.  Ranch at Haney.  SHOWER  Mrs.   Marlene  Danroth  was  hostess   at  her home, Saturday evening. July 8, when  Cramer entertained family and friends at  a dinner party in honor of the birthday of  her mother Mrs. R. Nimmo. ���  Visitor at  the home  of  Mr.   and   Mrs.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Alex   Cotter   and   four-   she entertained at a bridal shower in honor    Larry D. Sealey, Tyson Road, is Mr. Pierre  IN  COMPETITION  Asher Hodgson, 20-year-old grandson of  Mr. and'Mrs. Wes Hodgson of Gibsons  has been selected for, a place on .the Equestrian team ait the Pan American games to  be held in Winnipeg.  Mr. Hodgson will be riding his eight-  year-old chestnut gelding "Kalmar" in, the  the three-day event���July 29, 30 and 31.  JThe event coy  cross country and stadium jumping. The  selection *o the Pan American Games  team was based on the results of six  horse trials over the summer in Toronto  area, Montreal and Boston.  He has been a keen rider for many-  years, participating in many, events - with.  a goodly collection" of ^awards.  of   Miss .Ruth   Phare   whose   marriage  to La>altee from Montreal.  Mr.   Ronald   Ward   took   place   Saturday J^   and Mr& Kdth Booker md family  atternoon, July 15. fro^ Ke*owna are visiting the home of the  Gifts   were   presented   in   a   decorated lattjer's  parents,  Mr. and Mrs.  Mike Jep-  baskst. Invited guests were:  Mesdames V. son.  Walters,  Grace Phare,  Elsie Loitz, Violet '      Don't forget the Women's Institute Sum-  Mrs.   John Harrison   and   family   from    Le Strange, Elaine McLean,  Pearl Davies mer gale and Strawberry Tea at the WI  Hammond   spending  summer holidays  re-    and B'. Parker. Misses Bonnie MacFarlane, Cotage on Friday   July 21 at 2pm  newing   acquaintances   here   and   visiting    E. Charman, AnnabeUe Andreef and Susan saturday aftexnoon, the Gibsons Pente-  children from Vancouver are spending the  month of July with Mrs. Frank Taylor.  Recent visitors at the Taylor home were  Mr. and Mrs. Terry Cotter and Jwo sons  from Burnaby; Miss Kay Taylor, Vancouver, visited over the weekend.  her mother Mrs. Westvand.  Phare.  costal Sunday School spent a  happy time  VISITING  Group Capt. Wes Hodgson, RCAF, stationed at Battle Creek, Michigan, enjoyed  Mrs. Roberta Cramer entertained on  the occasion of the 8th birthday of her  son Glen, last week. Present to enjoy the  delightful party were. Bill Christiansen,  Pat McConnell, Bradley Booker, Jeneane  Cramer, Roy Christiansen, Gerry McConnell, Darryl Booker and Donna McLean.  The children were especially interested in  the new addition to the Cramer family,  namely "Miss Pixie," a Palomino pony  recently    acquired    from    the    Palomino  . Miss. Beyerley Hicks who has been in of fellowship when they met at Roberts  Moose Jaw for the past year is home for q^ Park. Swimming and games were  the summer holiday. enjoyed followed by  a  picnic supper with  Recent visitors at the home of Mr. and    a good number in attendance.  Mrs. James .A.  Cramer were  Mrs.  Marie  Merrian of Aldergrove, Mrs. Ena Rushein- ���J       ;  sky from  Ladner  and Mr.   John Cramer,  New Westminster.  Guest of Mr. and Mrs: .���Robert Nimmo  is the latter's mother, Mrs. Clare Reynolds from Vancouver. ,  After the gymkhana on Sunday, Mrs. J.  Custodial care has given way to treatment for the mentally ill. The senile and  severely retarded now make up the bulk  of permanent patients. Other admissions  are generally discharged' in from 1-6- months.  TO SERVE YOU  BETTER  THE PENINSULA TIMES NOW HA5~TWO -.OFFICES  TO SERVE YOU.  SEASIDE PLAZA - GIBSONS  Phone 886-2515  COWRIE STREET - SECHELT  Phone 885-9654  *r*J**JISalvi,'-(fftlrisM!laSH**-JKEHa.I(     B��   ��.MM*(**1��*M'"''  ^Wl P   m4m m��W '*   .      w   W  AO to 14 lbs.  Lb.    a- __  MRS. R. IVlcKENZIE, Roberts Creek $30.00  i MR-. I. BIRGEN. Gibsons._���.' ^.jfclO.OO  i MRS. J��� DYER, Gibsons f __r_$IO,00  THIS MONTH IT COULD BE YOU  ANOTHER 1st  forSUNNYCREST  WIRED MUSIC  THROUGHOUT  THE STORES AND  OUTSIDE FOR  YOUR SHOPPING  PLEASURE.  *W*��V**nAA��*A#MWU*A/V*AI^^ *jUUVmft'U-^IUUU~>~*a*-SUUM^ A/MW-A-liVU"m4*dU*A��.".^^  Our popular monthly  family Allowance Draw  Now give* you a bettor chance to  win. Wo give 3 prizes each month  One $30 and Two $10  mkW w\ ���*^ WW **P  Winners announced monthly.  Sunnycrest  Motors  Tho Service Station  with everything for  the Motorist  ���mmBmi4mmmJLttmmBBiB44f  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC LTD  \     ,    ,..,....,..       i . ...  Phone  0G6-9689  Jmm  SUPERVALU  Buy Better  Save More  Kruse Drugs  On tho Sunnycroit  flaxa for your  Shopping Pleasure  D.M0UGLAS  Variety and  Paints  "Anything You  WantWo Have'0  Charles English  Limited  "'-**�� '-ft*���*!!*.   l*,U,f!-"-'**��~Jf!**#��H  l^-)^4w*^W>^*��������*-^^wM"*,, ����rf!,����*j��ii*i��  ui ������  il     _    Real Estate  and Insurance  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  off Shoos for  the Entlra Family  m������im��m4mMmmmmi  Todd's Drygoods  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladles' Snorts  Wear  wmmam  mmm

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