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The Peninsula Times Aug 16, 1967

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 .-1*1  'J   1      aiA     <-.fc>  j*-***"**? ��*��� 'V %r V  y w^j _>^vivf_. *'  V\ *  *.   a  Sil**  V   af   im   **    *���    **������***-���. f-w"*-*.**��*(f*yit-.\ *** ���**  r. u x^zz*;$&^p\4>kJ74,?Hf *#$?&  A-JL-*-*-  "   " IM* ���, ��,Vai  f  *j* "�����*"*��� *y>   ��/ ^*"  -   " ! *L  i   aaftr'i^y^a^.-^ J.V-*/-**.  ���a' Jaj >��.<��  Jr  *,���  ���%" Mi"' ' f '  ~f1rJ?V   ���-"- ajixa-a  a-a��a*/_.a   va<..*-^a~  *yj3typjpj?Jt��B.  ^V  Contiovkislal item  ���'>>:,���   *  Engineers cross swords  jm ��  \ - '  regarding water source  -,<*  Serving th"e Sunshine Coast, (Hqwe Sound to jervis Inlet), includirrgWrt Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Gronhom'sXanding, GiSsons, Roberts Creek,  DIVERGENT Views oHwo qualified eng��|l-,! | cil of Gibsons in 1965, Mr. Dayton recently   t Wilson Creek, Seltno^Pork, Secheit-, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.  eers as to the $aurcertof supply for ftp  aTea water Organization could prove a con-,  troversial item-las 'far as*the Sunshine'  Coast is concerned for in its bid to forrn  such an organization the' regional boaitt  will have to decide 'which recommendation  to accept.^   ,���,.���'' v  C. W, Bullock of the Water Rights  Branch, Victoria, following a comprehensive survey caiWedrout over some months  in the area, recommends use of Langdale  Creek as a primary" supply source together  with ground water as a secondary supply  source. This would.supply a proposed area  covering communities between Langdale  ���and Gower Point-with a potential of 2,672  connections by 1986 Water demand for  1966 in this area wan estimated at 548,000  gallons daily during the peak month and  rising to about* 2,000,000 goals in 1986.  Groundwater potential, the report suggests, is considered to be extensive and  could be used to advantage in augmenting  surface sources deficient during certain  times of the year.  It is recommended that the area water  district purchase the existing system from  the Village of Gibsons at a price of $33,600.  Total cost of the recommended plan would  be an estimated $319,000 with a further  $317,000 to be spent in stages up to 1986,  by which time a new primary source will  be required.  The report concludes by recommending  that local areas take steps to attain Improvement District status as soon as possible, and jha(;^an;li^ji--'^8ter Organiza-  ion be 'mcbrjpora^/ii^tt'^^oDJetsIt of constructing a bulk water supply system by  1970. A  Although in many respects findings of  the two engineers are in accord, main difference of oplnion-^cehters around the  source of supply. Consulting engineer Martin^ J. J. Dayton emphatically advocates  chapman Creek as the logical source and  suggests that no metropolitan authority oh  water supply in North America would bypass Chapman Creek in favour of Langdale Creek. ; . -  Further to his report submitted to coun*  'submitted   further   recommendations   to  council.  V That, the village advise the, Regional  Board of its interest and \support for an  Area. Water Organization to finance, design, construct, operate and maintain a primary 1, water supply system for the Sun-  shinei Coast! -  ,�� That the Board be advised council will  not support or participate in the specific  plan of primary water supply recommended in the, 1967 Water Rights Branch report  because the plan is inadequate and unacceptable; that the village urge the Board  to initiate and sponsor a large scale plan  of primary water supply, utilizing Chapman Creek as the source, designed to  serve both the initial and long-term requirements of the area between Langdale  and Halfmoon Bay.  Pointing out the benefits involved should  Gibsons participate in the Water Rights  Branch plan, Dayton points out it would  receive a lump sum payment of' $33,600  and would be relieved of responsibility of  operating and maintaining primary supply  works. Disadvantages would be: Increase  of water rates initially from the present  $30 per single family connection to at least  $50 in order to keep the waterworks system self-liquidating It would also be supporting a scheme that does not recognize  or protect the long term interests and needs  of either the village or the area as a whole.  Although not mentioned in the proceed-  in& .t^oinmendatibns,... it is .understood ihe  Dayton plan would ultimately call for construction of an expensive dam project on  Chapman Creek���this it is believed could  involve a. total expenditure- exceeding two  million dollars., A   - ���  The Regional Board is .presently seeking views of small communities as to formation' of the recommended scheme for  primary- water '������ supply. Already Roberts  Creek has initiated steps to form an improvement district with a view to participation and in many areas need for such a  project has been made abundantly clear.  Authorized as second cfasy  moif   by   the   Post*   Owe*  Department, Ottawa  WEPNESBAYrAtfG.-l6, 196T  ��� &Oc  Volume 4. No 37'  Regional board moves  general water survey:;  MEMBERS "qf the regional board meetings  \ rin committee of the whole decided' las^  week to engage <the services of Dayton ant^'  Knight to 'carry out a feasibility study ott^  the supply of hulk water throughout tfiflM  regional district. thh  The study will be of a general natuf$);  throughout'the area and will include spew '  ific recommenda'tions for the West HoweV  Sound, Secheit and Halfmoon Bay areasA  No mention of cost has been released but  it is assumed to be in the region of $3,000,^  a popular figure for such surveys. '-.  Some discussion was given the sugges*,- w-v_  tion that both regional board and the "school T   ^J*5^  board combine forces and construct,an qP\   ,7^-^71  fice building to house both groups, This1!  could result in considerable savings to the^y  taxpayer and while members indicated ap-��  proval of the proposition, no formal action;  was taken.  Similar  suggestions  were  made  previously involving council of Secheit but at'  that time  the school board indicated its  preference for having its own quarters. It  is presently awaiting approval to proceed,  with construction of a substantial complex.  Jump lor life  ends in death  ���*       A:     ���     '-.     - v ' -,-<r   ' V i  A YOUNG  American^ tourist's  jump for<<  life ended with death Saturday near re-;:  mote Malibou Lodge. ,i  Edward Paul Ariastasio, Jr., of Spokan|,|  Wash., fell 200 feet to his death from Ip*f  spiration Point at the head of PfihwsSj  Louise Inlet. ~;i&:*'  Reports say Anastasio was climbing,  with a companion when they could find no1,  route to continue higher.  , He jumped/to; a tree, reports;said, then',  climbed down it to another lfedge that  seemed  to  offer   a   route. . ;'  But the lower edge Was another blind*  alley. !  Anastasio climbed back up the tree,'  and his attemp to jump back to the first  ledge from the swaying branches - failed; 4  He fell 50 feet and hit another iedge,*  then fell another 150 feet.  His companion managed to work hisj  way slowly to safe ground. |  Anastasio was pronounced dead at the!  scene by a doctor. 7.:%.  His body was flown out by Secheit Am��  ways: An autopsy is to be performed M-  Powell River. }   : : . : ��� i -J.  MIKE Pawley, on left, the first man   of Vancouver. Sharing in his mom-  A   _  1 F _���         TrVT ��� __ _ ���       -A  O _  _ 1_  'A V/ -*'-���     -       -������ ^- X ,m      - Ti Kb*, -bm ��-t.w--. \TTi*��1^**��i-| ���*���!-��-'  to swim from Nanaimo to Secheit, looks back across the 16 miles  he swam in 9 hours, 23 minutes. W&e  who is Field Supervisor for the Canadian Red Gross at Nanaimo was  helped by oarsman Ted Delmonico  ent of triumph is. Marjpn WHmink  who would have partioipateid in the  swihi but for a pulled muscle. A  strong swimmer, Mike holds the re-*  cord for! svvmiming across 11% mile  Lake .Kalamalka near Vernon.  Two swimmers  First successful crossing  given enthusto  FOR THE first time a successful crossing  of Georgia Strait between Nanaimo and  Secheit has been accomplished by two  swimmers, Mike Powley of Vancouver and.  Earnest Y��acub of NaBa'irao; Both- touched  land at Mission Point within two -hours of  each other.  Six participants set out, leaving Pipers  Lagoon, north of Nanaimo, at' approximately 6 aJta. last Sunday morning. Eve-  lyne Creehnan of Oowichan, who made "an  unsuccessful attempt last year when she  was forced to give up a .mile or so from  shore, was the first to give up. She be  came, sea-sick  parture  point.  from de-  in  turns  B.C.ieacrers  -    ���     ���>   ���        .-,..- 3 ��v  ���  . .i   1  .���������   ���������������������':    ���-��������� -^fK-  '-^'i.i-���i*.:**i.~.'~ ii,.\r..��- ,*h^^....'a w--  i0nnnissi��n on Edii��Hta��si  checking school problems  about two males  Others   gave Tip  until two remained to battle out the 16.1  imile trip.. Due to. tides and varying conditions,'it was."-��stlm:ated-*;,l^--',*djstance**ia*<to-**--  lally involved. was nearer 20 imiles.  Nanaimo realtor Prank Ney, the man  behind .the project, was also responsible for  the recent well-publicized bath .tub derby  |rom NaiBadmlo to Harasahioe' BaiyA As  chairman of the Nanaimo Centennial Committee, Mi.. Ney later expressed ^eait.appreciation for the iassistance Tendered by  Len Higgs, who put Iris tug, Secheit Chief,  at the" disposal of the committee >and in  fact accompanied the swimmers for the  ��� entire , project1' T&e -swimmers > themselvea.  '"'said they would have probably failed wl^i-;  out the tug to guide them over.  FOUR, finalists  of   the   Little  playoffs who travelled to North  Vancouver on Monday to .participate  in the zone" finals' are: Leigh Wolver-  ton (235' 4"), Gary Davies (248'),  peewee green (236' 1"), and Paul  Watson (293' 5"). The score is the  total distance Uie ball travels in a  Finalists  Leo straight line in the kick, pass and  punt contest. At press time results  of Zone finals.were not known, but  wintters will take part in B.C. Finals  at Empire Stadium Aug. 28. Last  year the winning distance in Leigh's  age group was 206 ft.  Secheit man . . ���  ,pprentkes  with ouistait  complelei  ing results  ���lii^t**^*���MWM>**i*  SUCCESSFUL completion of the very extensive lineman apprenticeship program  by Harold Nelson of SccheU hns resulted  in his promotion -to fully-quallflcd Jouroey-  man lineman wilh B,C, Hydro nnd Power  Al^thority(/;:';.:^v:V!^".,V./^;:^:!^:;,!;;;::;:;;;;;J;':r::;;^;���;  The training program which includes  Industrial' Mathematics 10 and Kleetrilcty  10 normally takes three years but Mr., Nelson, who gained 'outstanding marlw. in both  those subjects, completed the course in two  yonivs,        ������     '  ���While in Vancouver to ��tudy nspedfl  of lho, program, not possible to lenrn in tho  Scchclt nrea, Mr, Nelson spent hi.*, spar*  ||inVo~n����HfylnB"for"hlsinduRtrlnlrflrst-n'ld  cortilflcnto, which fs extremely vnluahle,  Hnowl<!dRons B.C, Hydro crow. nt'O often  worklpg In remotes areas.  (The mathematics and electricity courses which Mr, Nelson isHidicd by <rorrcs- ,  pondenco are ��et and marked by rtihO'dc*  paritnicht ot labor, Vlctorta. Last week  , ��ul>'dbtrlct manager ,of B.C, Hydro, Hob  Norminton; had the'pleasure of presenting  two'[[ certificates of qualification \o Mr.  Nelson', one from the dcpt, of lahor and,  one from B.C. Hydro and Power Authority.  Mr.-.Nclffon; who'-hivs lived unost of his  llf^ in, Secheit oace/pt for war service, first  joined tho Power Com mission In 1052.  Active In community affairs, ho has been  jmomber of Secheit, and District I<Mro  TEACHERS in British Columbia are about  ���to undertake a critical reappraisal, of  education in this province.  A three-member commission on educa-  <tion will take a long, hard look at problems confronting the teaching, profession  ���arid 'try to come up with suggestions to  help solve these problems.  The commission will cover a wide field  ���puprosos   and  objectives  in   education;  the need-for change in the existing school  system and to ensure quality education:  means   of  carrying   out 'change;   school  organization,   school   administration   and  ithe education and deployment of teachers.  BCTF 'General   Secretary   Charles   D.  Ovans tsadd It fe the first time, that he !  knows of, that organized teaching profession has attempted,  deliberately , and directly, to Influence 'the shape of things in  education.  The commission will bo headed by ono  of British Columbia's bast-known educators, D. B- MacKcnzio, who recently retired as a'ssfotant 'superintendent of. Schools  In Vancouver. Other commissioners arc  James Carter, vice-principal of Point Grey  Secondary School and Mrs. LorlU Haney,  Intermediate supervisor for the Burnaby  school board, '���  "Wo feel that these three peoplo have,  an exceptional understanding of itho problems facing our profession today; all have  made outstanding contributions, In their  own right, in <ho field of cdupailon, thoy  enjoy tho confidence and admiration of  all teachers," Said Robert M. Buzza, of  Burnnhy, president of tho B.C. Teachers'  Brigade ��lnco its formation, A keen fisher  ,and Gun Club., Harold ami his wife Kay  hflvo Uireq chlldrqn, Donna, Derek and  Aharon, ,  Commission jiiemhcrs will gather Ipfor-  mation for compilation in a report to be  presented to tho 'federation's  rcpresenva*  Promotion  PROMOTED   to-'-lournoyman   lino-   qualification from B.C. Hydro nnd   visor Eric Honsch, Mr, Nelson, Mr.  mnn after fiuccossful- completion������'���������Power' Authority Sub-DlRtrlcl. Mann-   Normlngton nnd ^oromon Llnonum  of training -program,--Harold Nelson   Ror Bob Normlnjjton, Pictured at tho   Uordon HooVos.  ai  Secheit  receiver  cor ttf lea tea  of .prosentationi are; .Distribution Super-  tive laissem-bly in the fall of 1968. ,  They will invite local teacher ^associations, and other groups interested in education, to submit briefs and, arrange for  hearings with the commission.  , The.commission will ask loeajl, (teacher  associations to set up study groups to meet  with commissioners. Commission members  will 'also consult with prominent, (thinkers  and leadens in education both inside and  outside B.C. and organize conferences to  discuss some of its more specific terms of  reference.  Buzza said that in establishing the commission the BCTF is fulfilling a primary  objectivo-of its constitution "to foster and  promote ithe cause of education in B.C."  He said Ithe idea of the commission is to  attempt to come up with the considered  opinion of itho profession itself as to what  kind of change is rice'essary in the (school  system to provide a constructive solution  to educational ills.  '*! would like to emphasize that this is  not an answer to the Chant Report on Education," Buzza said. "We plan to study  areas tliml were not touched by the Chant  Report, ^;   . ,....'.... .'...,t,  "We aro concerned to'-suggest 'answers  to, questions which tho Chant commission,  did not 'address itself.  "Tho Chant commission was concerned  ., with tho present; our concern is with tho  'short-term,   and   long-term   future.    Tito  Chant Report was limited to  suggesting  'changes in a ischool system which was  ��� taken for granted,as being basically sound.  "Our concern la with the totml fabric���^  rt<r^sr\vMhl>Mchlng"'W^^^  still has to bo worn for some time to  come, Wo are concerned'with an Ideal to  work to, and therefore wish to look beyond  the immediately .practicable.''    ' ���,  Arts Council gallery  artist  FOR THIS next .two weeks tho Arts Council gallery In Secheit will bo displaying some paintings by Mrs, Kay Wolls.  Mrs. Wells, who lives in Roberta Creek,  is well-known localy and has taught adult  education claniu-n In Gibson'? for rnnny  years. Sh6 oxhlblb her work regularly In  Vn n c 01 \ v er .���>-~���~-��-~^  Two Vancouver jpn|nte,rs will also havo  ffiimplcs of their work on display. Mrs.  Connie Alnly,' who specializes In water  colors, h��'.*t m flower compostUon and an  Arrow, I.nkc, landscape and. a pa**Ui drawing of Palrlela, a favorite cat.  Mrs. Gladys BcMhnm who lr, a"member  of Hit- well-known West Vancouver Sketch  Club is lending us three very different pic*  turns to Illustrate'tho'use of varying'iteeh*  nlqurs, a portrait, a flower composition  and a landscape.  Aluo avulinbU' at tho Gallery Shop am  Hkrtr.hr.i by Canon Alan Grct-nc of.Red-  rooif'jis,. which aro br-lng jvold for the S��*  nlor CiUzew' Hou-ilOi! Fund.        '       '.  ROWED ALOMG  Another hero of .'the venture vyas Mrs.  Anna Clarke who rowed beside the two  successful men all the way from Nanaimo;  This in itself might well be considered an  achievement for as Mr. Ney pointed out  "'normally an attempt by a yroptan ,to row  over would be iha^ed.:.'ay:.qui-te;*a:'f*8a^i;Vv.,,'-;'',;i..:,Vi  Mr. Ney himself accompanied ithe swim-  oners in his own cruiser and was enthusias-  ' tic in his, 'appreciation at the success of  the swim. He said, "This has been the best  .centennial   .project   yet   and   everything  seems  to have been in our favor.  The  '".,;event, is even more successful in that' two  swimmers made it for the first time ever."  Mr. Ney was .also pleased at the support given the Venture by ithe people of  the Peninsula  who  turned out  in largo  numbers to welcome the successful swimmers. Both, with a number of those who  accompanied  them,   were  entertained  at  the Calypso Cafe by members of Secheit  Centcnhhl Committee and Mr. John Hayes,  representing  the  chamber  of  commerce.  Village Chairman Bill Swain was also present.  First out of the water at 3:20 p^m. Mr.  Powley was proscntcd with ithe Johnston-  Cochrano trophy. Ho also gets ?100 from  Nanaimo Centennial Committee., Mr, Ney  stated ho would arrange for a $50 award  to go to Mr, Yacub Who arrived about two  hours; later-after-11.13 hours in the water.  Mrs. Saun Dawe, chairman' of the Secheit Centennial Committee, also presented a trophy which It is understood was  shared by Scchclt Chamber of Commerce.  Intentions arc now to establish the ��wlm  as, an annual ovpnt and with ia going con-  , corn like Frank Ney, there is ovory reason to expect this to be so.  poses  ifr Rolerls Creek area  LONG- sunny days are great for tourists  and vacationers but it also means that  water supplies dwindle.  Many residents of the' Roberts Creek  area: are being very careful about the a-  mount of water they use this summer,t as  wells are getting very low.  A water board committee has been: appointed to look into the situation and find  out whether or not it would be feasible to  have "a-public water system.  The committee will take a complete poll  of the resident and non-resident ratepayers  in the Roberts Creek area to find out whether or not they wish to form a water improvement district. If and when formed, it  would- then-.be possible to have a complete  enginering study of the district to determine the cost of installation, of a water system.  Therefore, within the next few days a  canvasser will be calling on all property  owners to get-their opinion. Signature to  this petition merely givtes an opinion'and  , does: not Commit kny definite a action.  Those canvassing will be: Mr. Eric Rosen,  White  Ave.,  West of Flume  Road;  Mr. and Mrs. B. Clark and Mr. and Mrs.  .. Gregson,- -Lower. .Road >ta- Joe^Itaad-.,. Mr.  D. Robertson* and^Mr: A.-Pube; HaH'Road"  '" andf "WHite ,Avc. -to" Flume Road; Mr. H.  Almond, Lower Road to Joe Road to-Cem-  etery and along Highway Cemetery to^ Orange Road;. Mr. J. Eidred, Hanbury and  Elphinstone area and'R. McSavaney,'Highway from Hall Road to Orange Road.  Horse Show even!  new for Fall Fair  SOMETHING new at the Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair this year was the horse show,  which judge Mrs. Wm. Todd of Clov^rdale  -.explained'.was strictly for pleasure horses.  Spurs,   whips,   martingales-;   tie-downs  and harsh b^  were forbidden with the  purpose of displaying how a well-trained  horse will,answer to the rider's will.   "  Winning  the young peoples (16 years  and  under)  class  wore:  Sandra  Parsons  riding Cindy   (72  points);   Debbie  Marsh  riding Togo (68 points) and Sandra, Davidson riding Mrs, Chastcr's horse,( King.  Showing in hand-^Shurab's Golden Sun  Dander, just seven months old, owned by  Lyhno Fiedler and shown by Ken Fiedler  and Comanche shown and owned by Colleen Husby and Lynn's Boss shown by  Dolores Jack. ,-   ���  Two entries in the costume class were  both excellent. Colleen Husby on Comanche came first as tho white Ajax Knight;  Sandy  Davidson, dressed' in  ballet dress  and riding side-saddle with King' dressed  as a circus pony, was a ��vory close second-  Western pleasure horse���Debbie March  on Pogo; Sandra Davidson on King and^  Colleen Husby on) Comanche,  English 'pleasure'.! horse class���Debbie  Marsh on Pogoj. Dolores Jack on El Free  and Stove LlMloJohn on Suzy, .  ��tiH.��ii��Wi Kf^rfiUB**^ ***��������*��**  ".��k.-��di��#*t <|*ftu. 1  *��� f  4  *rl  'A  <  ���  I'  - 1 I^wU (^*f*-(s*  > '  '!(���  ���'5  Ml  1  1"**> SIW.tWte-WlHlrtlMt *jBm*i  YOUNG  nt tho  'lilors In tho undor  Fall Fair llorsoshow, loa.r>  nod ,mnny  points  In  nhowmunshlp  from Judge, Mrs. Wm. Todd of Clo-  verdalo,  ThU  typo1 oC  showing  ro  Well groomed  1(1 class quhoa a lot of practice and is strictly  Cor ploasiiro horses, Sandra Parsons  of Socholt, riding Olndy qualified  lor first place In this glass. ,..,',  , f i<:(  ���i ������ Ca  ^.f^iaWfl!.Ji,^!;jw��l.��J^'��i f.4S-.W  r*.K"��-WW BWV1#*-�� *fM Mt  i1 it��*WSN*')(rwertln����** *nW��S!r>J��  ffA.  l��,'��h_Uijf*  ��� >,f  1  .i��'!.  ���j i* i"/'  >���"  a�� **��>- .A* J ^ ��A#- A-^'^^w^^^^iNp-v*1*/*,*. !��� /   *  N[*-**.*V*^^-A *  * ��� % <%*w��-te*  ���XlIK  ���H A '  1* *��"jar  Mf l./itWV" *  is-*^"��   ;��^Ji��af��v.j^��{f!>(,w*>j.'SiJ��  i> > %. V'lahA v  -r+-  i -t     -  tX& rArr's-r.141  SMtA  )     r-fa  ^a^*" p  '    A'A  </-/*'' "  Page A-3t The Peninsula Times, NVednesdqy. Aug. 16,1967  ^B00B000BB-BBB000B0BBBB0B'BBBBBB00BBBBBBBBBBBBBBB0BBBBaBBBBBlBBBBBt  4���^������~~ v^v SecAgltH^hone-885^9654-**  J   TheB:nINSULA/����^   Gibsons - Phone 886-251^  REAL   ESTATE  (continued)    BUILDING SUPPLIES  &***00000*'**0000*r0000BrM000000000<r000000000B00000000000000000W0B:  Classified  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit, B.C.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Gross Circulation March 31, 1967  1515 Copies  (Subject tp Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion . .50c  Three   Insertions    $1.00  Extra lines (5 words) . 110c  (This rate does not apply to  . commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers _ 10c extra  25c Book-keeping chprge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or   Reader advertising 25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in    classified  Ad-tSrief columns, $1.50 per inch.  ENGAGEMENTS  MR. AND MRS. Robert H. Lee  of Pender Harbour are happy to announce the engagement  of their only daughter, Brenda  Louise Lee to Maurice Hugh  Siebert, son of Mr. and Mrs.  August Siebert of Pender Harbour. 711-37  inside     Village     bbvmftaries  $2,500. Box 381, Secheit 'B.C.;    _,._      565-tfn  i.   ���  i      i -      ,'������������ -������ -       ���,��������� .  WATERFRONT���good beach, 3  bedroom home, full cement  basement, 5 yrs. old. FP $15,500  terms. Box 308 Secheit. Phone  885-9429. 537-tfn  LOT���Silver Sands area���150'  frontage on Bryan Road and  part, on Sunshine Coast Highway $1,250 cash. 885-2812; 883-  2558. ��� 568-30  SUNNY Okanagan���Large view  lot,   Sage   Mesa   subdivision  Maple Motel and Mobile Home - overlooking      Penticton      and  &=A�����ES=^deveJoped^  a_-iJl V'lli i. ��.'--.A.<!iLli.'-_-   1 r.J OO- OM r-:V.a.n��aa. T��/-��"  FOR RENT (Continued)  HALL for  rent,  Wilson Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt, 885-9542 9167-tfr  MOBILE    home    park,   nicely  landscaped,    blacktop   driveway  and  patio.  Ideal  site for  retirement, $30 per month. Big  Park.  Phone 885-9513.     652-tfn  TWO bedroom deluxe home available  Sept.   15.   Phone  885-  2014. 698-38  CLEAN    housekeeping    room.  Private      entrance,     Selma  Park. 885*9535. 731-tfn  REAL ESTATE  PERSONAL  FOR complete information on  Marihe, Industrial and Liability -insurance: Claims and  Adustments, contact Captain  W- Y. Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones  886-9546 and 885-9425. 489-tfn.  FOR    all    travel   information,  bookings  and prices call Secheit Marine Building, 885-2343.  716-tfn  AU REVOIR���On leaving the  Sunshine Coast we send farewell greetings to our many  friends at both Secheit and  Gibsons. Particularly to those  acquired while in scouting,  guiding, church \rork, arts  council and film club. Our stay  over 10 years leaves many happy memories. ���Lisa and Hank  Barendregt, Robin and Lynda.  707-37  .  LISSILAND FLORIST  & GIFT SHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  & Wedding Arrangements  886-9345 -Gibsons  ,728-tfn  PETS  FOR .SALE���-Beautiful toy Pom,  female.   .Grange-Sable.    885-  9677 after 6 p.m. 715-37  FEMALE;; German Shep, needs ���'  good ���home,  'lS[ine' months,  speyed, /had  shots���will   need  room to riin. Ph. 886-2981,  "-' ���������������������-',���-;-���   ��� y^*...-.......,        .���  '375.37"'  /..,,,, GOOD, watchdog,,needs country  home; Phone  885-9643; "���",'  ,'., "   ,: ��������������� ''.���'.   ���'' ��� :'7' '.  .'      ' ?14-37  I ubbbbb*���i   inn nil  inn. 'in ���i-       ������ i    ������ i-m���m   -���. i   -i. ���i   ,  :    ''  ' ���^t;'".';', '������W.A ��� ��������� -'���    '  BOY;s   watch   lost, Roberts  Creek   beach   park. Finder  please call 885-9531. 725-37  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED     C h i m n' e y  Cleaner  '-���   eaves   cleaned,  troughs, cleaned and. repaired.  ..Painting/   gardening,     janitor  '.        oervice. Free estimates, Phono  885*2191. 517-tfn  ' ^���ll.-.IM-i ���������������������--��������� II..W*>-' ���' ��� Mil i... nil ���**������' ��� I-.-���I���*��� '������   ������l���111-.milWI-l  LARGE machine available for  heavy   clearing   or   grading.  Terms   available.   Call   Fred  Schroeder , 885*9690. 58*tfn  HELP WANTED  YEAR round caretaker for ,c��-  , tato..,Prefer single pensioner  able to drive. WrJto J. & L. In*  ,   vestment, Halfniopn Bay.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  Hopkins Landing area: $15,000  full price on 2-bedroom view  home. Has selfeontained basement suite, rec. room and furnace. Half down.  Soames area: 2 bedroom home,  'with finished suite in basement. Conservatory patios and  walks, garage. Terms on S16,-  600.  Gibsons area: One well-landscaped acre, two-bedroom  Home, modern compact kitchen, divided from dining area;  electric range, etc. Gardens  and fruit. $5,000 down on $16,-  000 or nearest offer.  Gibsons: Two bedroom home  yours for S3.000 down on full  price of $11,000. Laundry and  finished rec. room, work area;  etc. in basement. View lot.  "Country  homes' and"a  Business   and  revenue properties.  727-37  SOAMES POINT: Secluded  summer cottage, 2 big rooms,  full bath. Just a few steps to  excellent beach.  GIBSONS: 2 lots, village' water, full price $2000.  Centrally-located, large, nearly-new family home, built-in  oven & cooking top, four bedrooms, rec. room, etc, Try  $7000 down on $21,500.  Close to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre, 2 level acres only ���  '$2,000/ .  ROBERTS     CREEK:    Waterfront. Wonderful view home, 2  bedrooms, livi'ngroom has F.P,  Priced to sell at $16,700, Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR AREA:  Lake frontage or sea front lots  and acreage.  '       K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  ' Gibsons, ,886-2000  The Progressive Realtor  726-37  , ��� i, ��� "n ���' i ��� �� -I-I- in  ...il'���' i .-���I ...-"i- .-..������������p-i.iii��� ��� -..--.ii.---,  THE SUN SHINES  ....... ON   ;  Silver Sands  Boat   moorage   in   year-round  protected   bay.  Okanagan Lake. Possible trade  or down payment of a boat or  car: Phone 885-2292 or write  Box 404,  Secheit, B.C.    600-tfn  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bed-  room home on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage.  Living room, 23x15; fireplace.  Bright cab. kitchen; rec. room,  A-oil heat, dble carport. Lovely  landscaped yard with patio.  Sale by owner, phone evenings  885-9782 or write Box 470 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 381, Secheit, B.C. 469-tfn  1 OR 2 BEDROOM home required immediately or by  Sept. l. Roberts Creek or Gibsons area; Box 382, Gibsons,  B.C. *  695-38  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty  &  Insurance  Box 155 Secheit,  B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  See our -listing under the date  pad.  217-tfn  PENDER     .  HARBOUR  New Waterfront  Development In  Sheltered Bay  Ltd. 886-2642, Gibsons, B.C;.  Quality Ready-rhixed concise..  Serving tne area for 20 yearsi,  so-tfn  SELL OR TRADE ^  BEST offer dn 21-foot plywood  'boat. Fibre-glassed., All  bronze hardware. Air cooled  motor. Phone 885-2826.  WANTED  -., .    ,|.      ���      -...IM. ,     ���)      .,1.1      I. I   '_��,���.    _,_,_   ,_,.���.._���.���_...      ��� , ���  SMALL size piano wanted. Ph.  886-7153. 720-37  FOR SALE  SPECIAL for sale. Large Easy-  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  new; Cost over $300. Now $175.  Phone  885-9654. 1017-tfn  Toronto anmVersary,. ��� ���  lnpiiffliCiS  inniti  "**T7     "'JS'aJ,^'   ��� - ���?"  When O^pt^J^m^s Cook came to W$)^&   '  ' Sound in 1778, hlis imen could obtain six fine   <  .skins from ithe Indians M>? a d-^on glass  v >  .beads. InT^pST^dOBn ixc^mr^mr^  'equivalent of '^00/ ���     <  mm��ml��& with stamp  HOUSEKEEPER for good wat*  iprfront home, Fond of child*  ren, Live in or out. Box -1033,  Peninsula Times. 1033-37  ALL perfiona, interested in doing substitute (oAClicr work  In School District No. 40 for  this school year aro invited to  submit, a list of their qualifications io the' Sccrclary*Tren��ur*  cr, Box 220, GIBSONS, H-C.  Those -UaRchorH who have Hub*  etjtuted Jn this '-District before  tire requested lo confirm their  continuing  availability.    721*37  in  75' of sandy  beach. .Dock .and,,float anchors, Boat .launching ways,  year-round spring well. Modern homo with''large worlc  shop; electric .heating,, double  carport, Well priced at $32,000.  This will not last, as desirable  property of this nature is almost extinct.  Retirement   collage  on largo  fenced garden lot. $0,350.0  , Lots,.2 blocks from shopping,  centre. Try' $1,500.  SELMA PARK;,4 bedroom Wa-  tcrfront ijome, Soa wall and  Seaside Garden $15,1,00 with  $500 down,  Log Uoufi<) on CVii acres, garden  and fruit, trees, $6,500,     Soo tho fantastic sunsets -from  this   picturesque   2   bedroom  ���homer*IJIrds~cye'*"'viow**,of-nIl"  the Islands, A house for, living  dolls. $15,800 must, he cash,  SELMA   PAHK:    4   bedroom,  waterfront home, Sea wall and  i ficnsldo   garden,   $15,500   with  ' $5,000 down,  New unfinished sumnier homo  ���:on.,Joaso���,|ond..,.00.���,a3ld3. from  bench. FP $2,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: 30 ac  ros. Full price $0,000,  1      720*37  SELMA   PARK:   4-nwm   cot*  tagc, breakwater, vhw, $5,050.  SARGI?ANT BAY, 3, W.F. lots,  Offered for first time���your  choice of 12 fully-serviced ,wa-  teffroht"IbtsT With ea sy a ccess  off paved road. All lots level���  Ideal for boat owners.  Call   Frank   Lewis   or   Morton  MacKay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.    ���  Gibsons     and     Burquitlarh  675-35  RESORTS  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  rates. Boat, swim, fish or just  loaf at Mission Point Motel.  Phone 885-9565.     . 447-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  16-FOOT ply. dorie.  Good for  gulf. $150.00. Trade for building material or light chain saw  Phone  886-7489. 624-37  15 FOOT, factory built boat  with 6 foot, beam, powered with  25 hp. electric start motor. Ph.  885-9382. ..,, ,.���, 687-38 ���  12' CLINKER boat and trailer,  also,3, hp B &,S motor���good  condition. Phone 885-2082;  683*38  FOR quick sale, heavy duty 12  ft. aluminum boat, 5 hp John*  son, semi brand new, $350, Ph.  SS6-7756. . ��� ������   .       ] 374-lfn  24 FOOT work boat hull;  In  good, condition.  Will  sell or  swap for A/a ton pick-up. Phone  Chris Johnson at 487*0285.  ''  ' 1032*38  FOR SALE, 19' cabin 'criiisor!  75 hp electric. 6 years old,  ; $1,200, J, II. Williams, Irvine's  Landing  Rd,, RR   \,   Madeira  Park, 718-37  ������ 14to FT, SAIL, boat fully cquip-  pod  wilh nylbn  sails." $395;  Must bo cash. Phone 885*208,7.      '   , 710*30  NEW1   Johnson' W*   lip,   long  shaft. $295. Phono 880*2?92.  724-37  WCUMilill boat, with small  Inboard,  Needs some repair  -i)ut*good'i*va)uo-for~hnndymanj��"  V|ow at Gunboat Bny' Fishing  USED Westinghouse  $59.95; Kirby upright vacuum  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  GOOD  local  Ladner  hay  for  sale, $1 per bale  delivered.  Phone 946-6568. M46-tfn  SILVER Skagit Shake & Shingle. Local sales:  Phone 886-  9697 or 886-2097. 466-tfn  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Secheit,.B.C.  8893-tfn  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes.  Chain Saw  Centre, Secheit,  885-9626.  - 8966-tfn  NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos tiles, 9x9, 10c each;  12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, 220  yards. Exterior paint or matte  finish $3.95. reg. $9.95. Shake  paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 9% Johnson outbo^fdr lite hew, $l95;oo;  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store,  Secheit, 885-2058.  124-14  50 cc SUZUKI motor cycle,  1966. Less than 2000 miles,  helmet, windshield aiid saddle  bags included. Asking $200.  Ph.  885-9648. 667-37  BRISCO Harmond Chord Organ with seat and music  books, in perfect shape. Price  $100. E. Laidlaw, Inlet Ave.  Secholt. 673-37  KNIT  King   Knitting   Machine  with    complete . "instructions  and some patterns.  885-9598.  684-38'. ^  CAT 12 Grader, A-l condition.  Carco rubber tired logging  arch. Jeep Wagoneer, new condition. Phone after 7 p.m. Jim  Smith, 463-8975. 686-38  2 SETS of matched tables, coffee, corner and end table, 1  set dark wood and 1 set light  wood. Phone 886-7779 eves.V  694-38  BUDGIES for sale. Greens and  blues, $5, each. Ph, 886-9672. .,  372-38  HORSE riding , saddles, 1 large  and l small. Phone 885-9322.  736-37  CHARMAN'S    Farm    Produce'  now ready,  Green and  wax  beans for canning arid freezing.  Phono., 886-9862, 734*37  DOUBLE  bed, vanity dresser,  chest  of  drawers,   excellent  condition,   885*2106 for  further,  information. 733*37  *��� ��� - ��� ���  r' i �����_���_���,  OIL floor furnace with therm*  ostat, Two drums with stand,  All  good  condition.  $75,  cash.  '885-9(539. 732*37  .      .II..,.   I   I    ��    ,���.,��������������� ���   ���l���.-i-���PI.-���--.INM.I.I  ���l|l|-lllllM^.1i.WW--l>   ���  5  TON ��� winch,  new  condition.  Cost  new  $238.   Now $100,  Earls In Gibsons, 880*9000,  730*37  MOBILE homo 8x28, ono bed",  room, fully Insulated and furnished, Now rug, chesterfield  and dinette suite, double bed,  Propane stove and fridge, 4  pco, hath, Best offer to $1,850  takes. Phono 885*2060.      723*37  -DOUBLE-lIollyWood-botlpnlso*-  TWO-COLOR 5c .commemorative stamp <to  nwk ithe Centennial of Toronto as Capital City pf the Province of Ontario will be  released <qn , the ,28th of ,September 1987,  Postmaster General Jean-Pierre Cote announced itoday.  The new stamp, large in size and horizontal in format, is printed by the intaglio  steel entgraving process. A foreground  green framing includes, in ithe lower right  corner, -an early period lamp posit .and  .three-quarter figures of a man a<nd a woman with -clething of earlier days. They look  toward..���'the stamp's central vignette which  consisits pf ithe 'artist's -conception of fbhe  present-day Toronto skyline *as seen from  Queen's Bark. The perspective shown,  printed v^dth red ink, was chosen to represent a view of the oity ias seen from the  province's legislative assembly buildings  officially opened in 1893. Elements of the  design are completed with ithe inscriptions^  printed in green; they include "1867"  "1967" iand "Toronto" on three lines at  tiie lower left corner; "Postes" and "Postage" in ithe upper part of the left segment,  and "Canada" printed above the denominative 5 at the upper right.  Metropolitan , Toronto,; (the ,seat of government in provincial affairs for about one-  third of Canada's 20 million population,  has a population of 2 million 'and is Canada's second largest city. The area was the  site of the villages built by ihe Seneeas  and the Mi-ssisaugas;' later it was to be the  site of >a French trading post. In 1793 the  name was changed, to York and this designation lasted until 1834 when incorporation  as a city was under .the- earlier name of  psn-ssrsy^ssr*'*"  Toronto. It hg,s been a region of"; strategic  importance (throughout recorded history  and ithe area figured prominently in the  affairs of Upper Canada prior ,tq Confederation in 1867.  The design for, the new stamp was developed by the Canadian Bank Note. Company Lfimiiited, whose. printing ifactilities  were used to produce .the full issue of 23  million.  Man presumed drowned  alter boat capsizing  PENDER Harbour ��� A man is presumed  drowned after his boat oapsized Sunday  when struck by a wave. "    x  Police in this Secheit Peninsula community are still searching'today for the body  of James Keith Garner, 39, believed to he  from Ontario.  THIS LABEL  ON YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTEES  THAT IT IS  PRODUCED  His  wife  Elizabeth  passing boat.  was rescued by  a  Home Service Centre  SOME carefree ways for summer days-  There is.no need to apologize for housekeeping shortcuts in the summer time. It's  every busy homemaker's privilege to adapt  a more casual routine. The whole family  will enjoy the relaxed mode of living.  .���Double or triple recipes when you are  baking and freeze the surplus'so* that ydii  always have some easy-to-prepare freezer  meals on hand.  ���Serve all-in-one main dishes frequently. For example: cold plates, casseroles  or stews which include meat, fish, eggs,  chicken or; cheese and vegetables, fruits,  rice, etc.  ���Cook extra potatoes, rice, meat or fish  so that you have planned leftovers for salads and scallops.  ���Use cooked, frozen mixed vegetables  as a base for molded or combination vegetable salads.  ���Serve fresh fruit or'ice cream for dessert.  ���Use canned soups for sauces and gravies or to combine ingredients in a casserole.  ���. ���For meals" oh porch or patio, make  good use of small electrical appliances-  electric fry pan, waffle iron, sandwich toaster, kettle, coffee percolator and blender  can all be pressed into service.  ���Use paper table napkins and paper or  plastic placemats.'  ���Remove sheets, pillow cases and tea  towels from the dryer while they are still  slightly damp and fold uand smooth them  on"a" flat surface. If you feel you must iron  them, put them on the ironing board and  give them a "lick and a promise" as you  iron other garments pit.top,  ���Use the ne\v permanent press or durable press clothing .is much as possible.  It conies from the automatic clothes dryer  ���B.C. Hydro News  ready to wear without ironing.  ���Let electric servants do the work  while you keep cool and comfortable. Dependable helpers are mixer, fan, automatic washer and clothes dryer, modern automatic  electric  range,  and  storage   water  heater,   refrigerator,   freezer,. dishwasher  and food waste disposer and a host of other  small electrical appliances.  UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  The Times  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CH0RCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m;  PASTOR REV. S, CASSEUS  Wilson Crook Community Hall  Povit .Say Rood  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: .       SECHELT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Sorvlco-���11,15 a.m.  Prayer -���- Wcdnciday 7*30 p.m.  ..,,     REV. A. WILLIS. PASTOR  You aro Invited to attend any or oach service  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ZJ*}!* fLit^mlD^LPLc^^n^J^'^,s^sSLdce o_SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifyingA'Date  Pod". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; dso that this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  ��mmiuu��HHKHimiiHH����m.uiiiHnm  Aug.  17���1:30 p.m. Legion Hall, Secheit O.A.P.O^ General meeting.        �����'.'?  Aug.   17����� p.m.  St Bartholomew's Church  Hall,  Gibsons,  wind up meeting. Everyone interested welcome.  Fall  Fair  Aug. 24���2 p.rn--4 p.m. St. Bartholomew's Church grounds. A.C.W.  Raspberry Tea & Bake Sale. ��� .     ��� .  Aug.  25���8  p:m.  Gibsons Council Office.  Regular meeting  Sunshine  Coast RcQional District.  EGMONT���ISLAND 1.40 ACRES HAS DWELLING�����/< mile from  Eamont���F.P. �����7000.���Call Bob Kent 885-9461.  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Phone 885-2161  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver Real Ettato  .,,,,,,, ,���,. Board. .,,.���,,���, _,-..,���.,,s  AGENCIES LTD.  GIBSONS OFFICE  ItOHort,    Madeira-  883*2284,  Parle,   $M,  71.)*.'.7  tent,  good  B85-2872;  condition,  i'hono  1034*37  4   HP   K Ui IN   On   motor,   0  mnntliK, old, "Good  condition,  pm, Phono 88,mr>7,    ,   712-.17  CARS ond TRUCKS  ^T^��r)UTn"fd^for Hftlo."  Offor�� or trade.  Phono 880*  M Your  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8.00 a.m. Every Sunday  ,..  0!3Q,Q,m, Church School,.,..  1 IjOO a,m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7{30 p.m. Ut and 3rd Sundays  ��������p4��fc��aJ-��..��So rvlc��s,��hold.rogularly��ln>���*����������  GARDEN BAY/ REDROOFFS and EGMONT  For Information phono 885-9793 .."~*,  , Ryory Wed, 10 am H, Communion St, Hifda'a  I sM*!i<*W**W**wtl*&.��**!iuM*��*  7481),  i  0��2-:i8  at The Times  ALL' persona Intci-onlcd  In In-    ^J|K)0' ^000�� *41,,)0'  ���-mructlnB AUult���J5tlucni.onr��Acroogo;-*iO-i.i��orOB,~UvoaMo���  elapses In School District No.    *���<������������ #>,8<K>,  fatox Ihtfi fschoojycrtr nro Invited to submit n list of their  fjuallflcotlonn to the Adult E<1-  .....ucotion Dircctor%.J30Ji 520.JGIU*,  _ BOm,Ji.C. ��� ,.i-u-wJM,  foiTrent  _,   ��.i��.  a* *  I     ��� -���������"���"'<  ��� FIVE furnished , apartments.  , Avflilnble S��i>t, 5. .deal for  tcAchcm or retired people be*  fore BcUllnd tor permanent re*  Urcmmt, $75 m month on  lease basht, JIlp Mnplcj Motel,  pjjonc88S-i>5l3, 653:t{".  t i  35 acres ,Ifswy frontnBR, crcck,  $7,500.    ���.', ���     ,     ,  W.F, Jot UrowrnlnR rtd,, ^Hfim,  -rr*incts,-Pentnmi!iT,*Itond j-vctt" ���  . comfort l> lo,.��- cotta go,.��, a��� bed-.  rooniH and whistle cloftn. $0^00,  Many to choose from,  Harry Gre0ory-~8B5-9392  H, B, GORDON &,  KENNETT LTD.  BecbHI,  J>,Ci   .. -.885.2013  FOR SALK, 1000 V(m[ convnrt-  iblo. Nk-ti condition; 880-7054.  ���      ...'...  A. ..        V....-I      08(1-38  ","Tfl'*'conrlltloilod"~^motorp-~*novr"  pulnt, now tlrt-Ni now oxhftUHt  ��y��tejn, now brakes,, J2r>o..c��fih.  Phono 883-.KI22, 7:>5-:il)  mi OMO Vi ton pick up, Half*  moon Bay Shell Sin, Phono  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  Paint - Fibreglass - Ropq  Canvas - Boat. Hardware  11)53 OLDBMOBILP: 2 door, nu-  td,, rntlh, Any camonahU) of*  fcr, 880*111)00, 700*37  11)58 SIX cylinder Austin, Auto*  mnllc Irans,, rndlo, Ono own*  or,  Kxpollont condition. Phono  N, Watson, 885*2012,  V.VQH,  88,V  0000.  708*1 fn  .ComprARied^jIr^ervlcOa^afou  flklridli'orfl   and   flremon,   Air  tanks, Skindivers, avallablo for  .   i      snlvngo work.  WALT NYGREN SALES ,  LTP.  Gibsons. B,C,  Phono 886-9303  liB-lm  (.!4^%*��/^,,-"i''; :"-.-";������* ^ ^'i ���' K^axM-a^xa:a  many countries  Thoro oro Dire�� million peoplo  around tho vtprld today .vrrte bv  llava thai tho unification of mankind  |i Hm will of Ood for our an��, Thoy  call thpnu'lvet Baho'li.  Pcrliapi Paha'I I* what you er*  looMno for.  Informatlon upon requttti IS Lola  Road, Toronto 7.  iimif4^BmiBmimi4^^mmmmfif��mmmmmmm4iifmBm^Hmm  HALFMOON BAY  Several properties In Halfmoon (3oy, for  salo, E, Surtees, res: Q85-9303,  DAVIS BAY  Lot   directly   behind  Vic   Motel,   Cash  price,  special! $1,695, Call  Bob Kent,  rosi 885-9461.     ���    WEST SECHELT  1  bedroom cottopo on aero of around,  .Good��vlow,����osklno-.$6,600-*full*:prlco,  Call Bob Kent of 885*9461  residence,  HOUSE BOAT   Fully salf-contPlncd pontoonod motorized float homo, excellent, Travol tho  coast leisurely or fish; ready logroll, All '  near necessary, licenced, Closest offer  to, $9,800. Call Bob Kent ot (385*9461  residence,  ROBERTS CREEK  5 acros vlow property with frontaoo ori  Sunshlna  Coast  Highway  and  Roberts  Crook Road, Asklnp $4500, all offers  considered, Call i, Anderson at  685*2053,  SOUTH THORMANBY ISLAND  43 acres,  thousands of foot of waterfront, two coves, Full prico $59,000 call  Bob Konr at 885*9461 ovcnlna��.  2 BEDROOM HOUSE,  Qf*Davrs~Bay, Good valuo, $ 12,000 d[T"  oasy terms, (434)  ..".......: LOT AT VAIJCROFT  Thormanby Island, $3300 on good forms.  (486) Cqll IE, SMrtoos,  -...SECHELT-VILUGE-���, -  Secholt business block, (real value, priced  1 "   "Tlo'iaoll, Good torm��," J, Anderson,  885*2053,  ... PENDER HARBOUR '    ^  8 acres with 300' waterfront In % lots,  Good buy for cash. Call E. Surtoos,  885*9303. >  SUNSHINE COAST APTS,  6 units, plus lovely 2 bedroom owner's  quarters,   Excollont  for scml-rotlrcmcnr,  only  $45,000  full price, Contact Jack  Anderson at 885-2053,  SECHELT LOT  ,$1500 F,P, Easy terms,  DAVIS BAY  Scml-wqfcrfronr, lots nlcoly trood,  ono  |ot��of.aboach,��-$2,500-full,prlco,��ContQct  J, Anderson at 885-2053.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  ,      ROBERTS CREEK  % acre, 3 bedroom homo on year round  crook, Asklno $7,500 forma. Call Bob  Kont, Ros, 885*9461,  SERGEANT BAY  Hottest flshlna area on Sunshine Coast.  Larpp vlow lot',  150 ft, from tho soa,  Full   price   $41500,   call  Bob   Kent   at  885*9461 ovonlnos'.  A WILSON CREEK  Immediate revenue, 7,49 acros, 1,200  foot front, 2 homos,Amoll trailer court,  level park'llko arouncls, adequate water,  beach close, Excellent possibilities for  commercial or rosldontlol dovolopmont.  $26,900 full price; clown payment of  ���^ 12^000,���: ;�����  -/S^WV!SM*'l*��<W!��A#'#  w WvitifW M�����*'  j��*��irt��w*B����a����Ws'  ,     SELMA PARK  2, bedroom cottaoo with vlow, full ce-  monf basement, - $7500 F.P. Also view  lot at $1930 P.P. Call J. Anderson at  .885.2053*  iBUllH-SiuWft&K! m  WeU  VI.A VIEW LOT  Socholt,   164   foot   on  blflhway,  $4,000 full price,  Close to Wakoflold Inn���Suncoasf acros  i-~Tno vlow Is mapnlflcont on these lots  facing. South to the Gulf of Georgia overlooking Trail Islands, Uso of launching"  on applying to Wakefield Inn, as a cour-  losy, Good fishing and swimming, Vlow  lots start at $2,450 for 100��l50 ft,  Piped domestic, water supply available.  Torms 1/3 down. Call Dob Kent, ros.  885*9461,  iMppf^niyf^Ma^aifi ID  X7 7  ^A__ilA .^a^i1'^>Mt^iv,V,  -.=-    'r-       J    '--J^'Vwir.'n'-Jli*-���'-*-' wtt*VAa^ArWrJr->-",,��' -S*"a--f  .**C5��� ^ --a***^*^ -i*4****.*'^'*-'  .     -.-    7*-J*,. >--Jv ^->�������**'**r*-iv*r,-'f ��f-f ?vyiV ���'      ��;  A  ,V   -. '      'a   la  -, ^    "   i'/   -a.      -  a_ ^>> _!.*_? aW*a.  a  )*���* .J* "-a-^a- .a -.a fcw*faa  -^> "/ if C *-*-��^ (J* .,,--* ti   * F-y- ^  <-*.  ^>>a .*.���*-> ^ >v^a'a*-.^-,  -.      i    *'     i i.        "iii. ������     I    ^'-f  *   ���   >   l^f  Jjjjfcl.-- i-* Ji'sij-ji'Jfi'-i   fil^ r*-t'f/ 1-W.v �����*��-�����'  ;!   1*~>IJ >i<7?���irjiy*-  r L ���'a- ,A^ a^.*  'jV,   ^    '^a7(*f A,v, ;i>?  "rye*"***  la    ^ -      ^  rr  Can B&; prevenfefl  M  aspirin  i i  ���'% ���  warns  dations ���vhiph they felf would help reduce    May Pt  1900  th~e liicide}Me^>;H^^ f 7***f, T.T'T.r,,,",  ' ."���Tb^t /only l1^" gyjain d6$age" streogtik  ���> ��� ������  the Peninsula Times  Page  w  *r  ssodsiion  ACETYLSAUCYLICHacid, ;normally' ref^r-  rod to \&�� 'aspirin,.-was or-esponslble* for  25 .par .cant of ^e 23,oqo poisonings report-  ed 'across Canada'Im 1964. No other product  an &vf individual retail ipgcfeage be liinited,  (to 24"doses.     l        7- ' '��� .- >"-   > --,  ���That {flic labels' of packages of aspirin   1IMj|i|  ous ��M' '   ' .ON MARCH* 8, 1900, a group of prominent 'tions in these two as well as in the Terri-  ��� ,,^ wuru^^- ap^M^ v,  wv        ���That ^a a "childproof" or "chiJdiPesist-        Canadians assembled in Ottawa _o found   tones in the near'future. These provincial  department of" National Health and tfel-   ����*" closure pe required on all retail pack-    the Canadian-Forestry Association.  This    forestry associations operate over 500 youth  or product, group'approaches aspirin 4s a'  cause of'���poisoning'. " '  iA 'Special,icpm,rxui|jtee appointed by the  cmndisan ��� Fffires!  oismded W a prommeint group  i-     ���         -ii - ������    T���" ' "'  -i*  tH't*"*  -owners^have^uaUfied-a^^Cet^ierJL^eit^  !  The Tf/HES  Phone 985-9654  Scchclr, B.C.  i  i  fare, was irecently .asked to investigate  laispiriai poisoning. The comimitbtee'-s jreport  is creviewed in; the current issue of tiie  Canadian   Medical  Aissociaition  Journal.  Oyer 80 per,.cent of the poisonings (reported in 1964 were in children under five  years of tage. Aspirin products alone were  responsible for 29 per cent n>f all poisonings in children of this age. The Journal  commented tihat although the poisonings  are usually described as an ^accident, the  "accident" is ihe result of adults allowing .the drug |to be available. The reduction of this type<of poisonings can only be  achieved by a long range educational program designed to sharpen the safety conscience of adults.  The committee .made several recommen-  Aememfozr  Only vou can  PREVEUT  FOREST  FIRES!  tageis, except on small containers.  ���That educational programs of a -continuing nature be undertaken to caution  the public, without creating lumeces's'ai'y  fear-of the drug or doubts relative .to'its  value when used - properly.   -  -���That a warning statement x>r message  be part ojE every piece of advertising presented in all public media of communication.  The editorial said that the recommendations >of the committee are directed primarily ��t the manufacturers of a aspirin and  parents. It encouraged physicians to (reinforce educational  programs   by   warning  meeting was the result of over 20 years'  effort to develop a broadly based conservation organization in this country.  During this time, exploitation of Canada's hinterland was proceeding rapidly.  Land was being cleared for farming ahd  little concern was felt for "'the forest fires  that frequently started as a result of the  clearing operations. Forest stands were being logged with little planning for .the future with the feeling that there would always be "more timberover the next hiJL"  The science of forestry was little understood and no Canadian schools existed to  develop   the   professional   foresters   who  clfibs with a membership of more than  20,000 young people.  These groups may be called the Junior  Forest Wardens in B.C.* or Resource Rangers in Ontario or Les Clubs 4-H in Quebec  Farmers. Their 7QP.00O. actea -haye���,f��eii  dedicated to 'sound'forest management afrd   .  ^CPA introduced,   ih ihat yejir.  Nationals  standards are set by CF^ wfole* provincial  associations ,carj7 out, the inspec-tipti and _  certification/ '   ,  SECRET - ~ '   '       l7.  * The secret of the success of |he $$&&-���  dian Forestry Association and its member  provincial forestry ^associations ties -in the ,  great- help which they get ftom a wide  varjety   of   co-operators   and    sponsors.  Every dollar spent* is multiplied "af "J^iSsJ*,  nial   lecture   programs   on   conservation     - _.'  _     _.       r,    ,_.   A '..��.._��� ���_4  reach over 300,000 students, and-adults in f   The Canadian oFrestry AssoAationi ��d  schools, clubs  an4\outdoors'4hrou5h the its., P��fym,<ual imfo.$?W^ J^  activities of these'associations.               - bers* have   always  bdiewd  that ceriam  Youth is also helped by specialized pro- things can be done better I* pubta; service  gramsofo^etoftvSWsSaWriwnefe ^^^^   ��hmh   arc identified   with  an additional 10,000 students receive first  parents of the potential dangers of aspirin   could initiate and plan for long range re-    hand exposure to nature s ^^esf ��*  particularly wi'th pre->s-cihool aged children-  The editorial also reported that Canada  has the unbelievable distinction of having  the highest accident death,rate of children  under one year of age in .the -civilized  world. Canada 'also ihas "the highest accident death rate of -children under one year  of age in ithe civilized world. Canada also  has jjhe highest accident death rate  for  children between the ages of five and mine.  The editorial stated that while poisoning by aspirin is not a major cause of  death among children, such deaths do occur and .pan be prevented.  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point-Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  ������^���������ll��^f���������.��� .,���.. !���!!���!���   II m ���   l���.l    I-       ������    Ml   ..-���������   ���������IM.II-lll    ���   I.H ���  FRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMETRISl  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday          886-2166  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  - Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Secheit, B.C.  ���    ������**���!   ���!     im      II*.    !��� .I.-.I. ���! I.W II   ������        .        I, ... II   ,.���1    ���.���!! I "HI    l���-^CI|-�� ���   M-     ������ll ���  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Boy  Rd.,  R.R.   1,  Secheit  Phone 885-2116   RICHARD F. KENNETT  ���.www NOTARY PUBLIC  Telephone Gibsons 886-2481 -Res. 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance   BOB'S APPLIANCES  Sales & Service  Benner Bros. Block, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2313  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  Tt/ PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhpo and  Front End Loader Wortc.  Screened Cement Gravel ��� Fill and Road Gravel.  Pjjione 8P5-9666 ~ Box 172 - Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - BlockvVork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  MADKRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Deolqr - Cabins - Trailers fi. HooMp - Camp  Sites *��� Trailer Court - Launchlna Ramp  Phono 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for homo and offlco  Kitchen Specialists,  R, Birkln, Beach Ave, Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  **BWt<l*Ut"(!Stl#t��til- I  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, coiff and colour  Custom Pornis ���. Phono 886-2120  ICCOSECTMOMDAy) ~r�����  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  - ��� -LTD^-~*-��<--'---   Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  LARGE.MACHINE AVAILABLE FOR  HEAVY CLEARING OR GRADING  TERMS AVAILABLE  Coll Fred Schroeder���885-9690  Secheit, B.C.  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���Coll 886-2728  LITTLE BIT RANCH RIDING  STABLES  HAY RIDES ...  Children, Friday Nights, 6-7:30 p.m.  Adults, Saturday Nights from 8:30 p.m.  Phono 886-2253 for reservations  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need' Building Supplies  ,   Give Us A Call.  ������   FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult ��apt. W, Y. Higgs  Box 339; Gibsons, B.C. ���* 886-9546  Re'INSURANCE CLAIMS    ���',  BOAT��SALES    _- ���*��� 11 m   Mm, i ��� Hi-win wm m I im li ������) ���! ������ i ���������.Willi ������ i mi. urn ��� ��� mum minn-i    in   n i   '��� 11 ll I  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phono 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  ,���������...��� ��� i���.1-rw-������ i i|��� in-1 ��� ���! ��� ���.���-ii---.-i������-������'.-.,ii...-.���.��������� ��� ����������� ���-.i-i  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the; Benner Block  Secheit, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  EATONS  "WHERE TO GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  AIR - SEA - BUS and RAIL  Phone 886-2232  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  .1-       'I.      -   II    "I ...   I      III   '-       ���    ~        - "���   HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589  Marine -Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies.  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  : Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  WELCOME CAFE  Gibson --886-9973  Open 7 Days A Week  6:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.  For Your FueL Supplier  panny Whcolor  Your   -  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER,  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  Gibsons hardware ltd.  Your,Marshall Wells  Doalorshlp.  phono 0Q6-2442 * Gib��on��, B.C.  LIGHT MACHINERY SERVICE  Clearing - Levelling - Landscaping  Phono Secholt 885-9669  HTHE H��USE wi��� A HEART"  E. ). Caldwell, Prop. - Q��* 97, Scchclt, B.C,  ���**m ���ii����i�����i�����iw^Wiii.i-���.ui������in inn ui �����  m '���nm���i-n���-i ��������� ���' in"  m"���'������win  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  1     APPLIANCES --. ELECTRIC HEA^  Phono 885*2062  <W��,^����*"'���i^��^��"��"'^"^"^-����*��^"^"--"���"'**"**����1 ��� " nmiimmmB-44^ma04mBmB4iB^mm^^i Bmd ��� 11  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  i     Furniture * Rugs  For appointment Phono 886-9890  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrio St, - Secheit - Ph, 885-9345  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phono 886-2664 R.R/ 1 Gibsons  BULLDOZING  Basement - Driveways - Landscaping  LQnd"CI(2ariiig  G. Cochran Phono 883-2213  siurce management. It was evident that a  conservation -association could focus public  opinion on government -and industry and  force more positive direction'in their resource programs.  WIDE RANGE  At this first meeting of the Canadian  Forestry A&ociatibh, papers were presented to publicize the wide range of forest  conditions and resource administration in  the country; as well as emphasize the need  for improvement in such! practices as forest  fire prevention, tree planting for erosion  control -and water regulation, and long  range planning.  At the- first meeting of the citizens'  group, a prominent Quebec statesman, Sir  Henry Joly de Lotbiniefe, was elected  president, William Little of Montreal was  named vice-president" and Elihu Steward,"  chief inspector of timber and forestry for  Canada, secretary. Since that time "this pattern of direction has been followed and the  officers have been chosen, to bring-together" representatives of government;, industry and interested public.     '   - - '    A   'J  In 1906 "sir Wilfrid Laurier asked "the  association to convene in Ottawa and the  resultant publicity did much to stir the interest of Canadians in forestry matters-:  Through conventions, special conferences,  briefs to government and general publicity, the association used every means at  its disposal to arouse public interest ��� in  planned resource use. The founding of, the  first forestry faculty in Canada at the  University of Toronto in 1907 was due partly to the public concern which the association voiced in those early days.  BRANCH SYSTEM  Early in tne'''lifC'6^'XFArit''''became^api-*''  parent that grass roots public education required regional bases, of ��� operation.' Thus  developed the branch association system  by which CFA eventually developed a number of provincial associations which spanned Canada from coast to coast. In addition  to the branches, a number of affiliate organizations co-operated so that there was  soon a unified and comprehensive program  alerting Canadians to the regional problems of wise resource use.  The patterns for telling and instructing  '���* Canadians about Canada's resources were  in this way built early, were refined  through the years, and have been held continuously for the 67 years' operation of the  association.  Up to 1959, Canadian Forestry Association operated as a centrally administered  organization with provincial branch associations and affiliates. In that year CFA  was reorganized into a federation, with  each provincial association having a separate charter apd full control over its 6wn  program' while the national body was responsible for developing service and liaison with its member associations and  speaking nationally for them and co-ordinating , programs, which go beyond provincial boundaries, ,  This enlightened federalism concept was  realistic in that it recognized the fundamental provincial responsibility for resource management and education, (both  provincial jurisdictions under the British  North America Act) yet gave unified voice  for action on resource questions which  apply to all the country. r  Today there arc provincial forestry associations in each, of tho provinces  except  ��� Newfoundland and Prlnco Edward Island  and it Is hoped to hnvo forestry associa-  door conservation training aieas or field '  workshops, while five ,-Usrge permanent  camps are owned and maintained to" train  young leaders and selected delegates in  these youth programs. The wire range of  programs sponsored by the provincial forestry associations yeach practically all  children and adults throughput the country.  SMOKEY BEAR  Nationally, CF^ is responsible, for  Smokey Bear forest fire prevention in Canada and carries this out through the cooperation of its member provincial forestry  associations. Each year well oyer one-*half  million posters, bulletins and other material  are sent out to different co-operators * in  the country.  . National Forest ^Week (previously National Forest Conservation aWeek) is^ proclaimed each year; and recedvfs wide publicity, as CFA and member associations  combine to focus attention on the danger  of wild ��� fireJ and* the importance of wse resource use.? Similarly: a :7xi&^adifsee^t.v^e'  prevention poster contest seryips ;as_ a .climax to provincial ��^J��stg sF|$eh <?V^r. the  years have invojved^il^  schoolchildren.. I   "=    %  'r  Since ;i$56 ^y^0i^f^f^fi^j��o^/t.  oirgjlniiatxojis which are identified with  neither- govgnimeht nor industry. Finances  have not Jtajyays Jbeen easy Jo cojtae by. be.  cause' if jl-pgppgl. to justify aJorig "tahge  public education program' in terms "of spe-  dfic'Vesuftsl " "  * In' terms of forest fire, prevention, forest  management, "forest 'legisjatuwr and park  development-they have-had a continuing  influence for the last-ftf years and the wisfe  use of resources-in Canada has been advanced in 'part because-of the forestry  associations' activities'.  ,, Although' most Canadians are exposed  frequently "to,/some aspect of the'public  education programs whicfi ihe forestry associations carry out, 'many dp not recognize* tliat tire programs' are'not government sponsored^Yet the basic objectives of  conservation .education have aljyays been  the-primary, goals and  the   associations  haye prompted their activities father than  their organizations in order that their effort  will reach- iti 'maximum  level' with the  funds which are available. -  ��� ���    ���'   $-.1;   ���tsty&ty.- ���..ftar^rS*?.^*;-. f^f'-V r  *.}*. *-%**���%   -  -A'TUEStLWlfi^ '.  a ^HURSDA*S?^  :"    SATURrifWS^3:3qip.m.^^  Top Qualify Work  on Every Job  Sharp,, bq,rd--$��JJ!^  quisitely printed wedding ;inyij��tjonS;and  social stationery . . . whatever..you-.need.  we can print it ex|  Free estimates on any printing  job we do for-you. Compare  the quality of our work. .  THE PENINSULA TIMgS  Two offices to serve you ��� Gibsons: Phone 886-2515; Secheit 885-9654  CIRCULARS ~- CATALOGSa^DISPUVYS        BUSINESS Cf^D5  S32  ==3r  flt��H��tW(l��-rt^wi^icw��l���(M��^��iite^^^^  '���Wiw��a^**iiW)W*i(srt w*wi��ittsHi���� wi  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Socholt, R.R. 1 Pqyla Pay Road  Phono 885-.2050  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C, Land Surveyors  Marino Building - Sochelt  885-2332 or ZEnlth 6430  -i   ih.  M  7  "5.   ��  I  ��� ��� I   ,i  ... ��.������..,.  i 11 i,'  i^ai^*ViftV*��BMisfe**��''i>t *M& *m*w��J#i hwbwif dm^w-vBiw Bs��i?f itea^swiiii.Rt  CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE  885-2830  PENINSULA CLEANERS  152i Gowor Pr. Road  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY PRY CUEANINQ NMPS  Dolair Custom UPHOLSTERY  Re-upholstering,   Ro-styllng  Prapbrlcs; CuJatom-mado furniture  Free Estimates  Call 886-2873 af tor 6 p.m��  S  Bornina &, Omega  Solos. Parts, Sorvlco  ������v*  ^!ta��WBi*.w��� ��  UNSHINE  EWING  ERYICE  ���  wFREE HOME PEMONSXRATIOH-  REPAIRS AISP SERVICE OH AUL MAKES*���  Mrs. Mona Hovios * 885-9740  H i-W ii 11- n-in i n i M I-*- !���-*-*��� I'll**"! -mm^niM-p   n in I ��� imh i ������i-Mi.in wi-n -.k m nnm0***mmmr+*mi ���--.���w-.^bi isiih ������.���! *-��� ��--  TELEVISION  For Sorvlco Phono 885-9777  Tuesday to Saturday 10 aim. to 5 p,m,  RICHTER'S TV, & RADIO LTD,  Sechclr,- 0,C��     --"'n.vi{  At tho Sign of Iho Chovron  HICpST^XCHINrSHDir~~~'  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mnchlno Shop ������ Arc and Acty Wolillna  ��� Stcol Fobrlcallna .*���* Morlno Wnya  AiiToTTronvr'��nff*Martnfl-KenoTrif~^^  Phoqo B06-7721   Roi. 806-9W6, 806-9326  HEWITT CLEANING SERVICE  Floor . , . Washed, Waxed, Stripped.!  Window Cleaning  Phono Ken Hewitt  ���.A,  VP  Chovron SHaxtlng Hujd ntaxta ovon tfco blfl engines In sbconda ���-. at 50"  bolow 1 Slow starts drain battorloa, dliuto crankcaao oil, cauoo hoavy cylln-  dor and ring woar. That's expensive I Start dionol or gasoline equipment  quickly with tho Inoxponslvo Chovron Starting Fluid  ���capaulQ_cupJnataUatiQn..Qr..h&ndY��,  To atop {uoljlno Icing, Juat add Chovron Ban-Ico  Fluid to your jfuot tank. Thoao products and  our prompt dollvory mako your wlntor opof *��� ���  ���Allon��,.��bxo-^l��lclonti^w����8��w-����^^  885-2266 or 885-2019  I  SECHELT, P.C  Phono 885-933^  ^    AGENT, STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS  ThQChevroir  ABOVE ALL  means service  JWP  X  ��� CHiVOM,'* OMKVpON DK9N.N r>ND **H  ���I ��� >���  ;.f,i  i .',  |  .'|M  I I   I  ��" l^^A^W^'A*1**!.;   A..,,.'   -    S  a-**-   J**-,  *   #%��*��l*"f*'     A   '*  ��� <k ��<M*)'|f"   tt ^*> ti^^^r  y^  x  ~Af>>M5v~vA\^<��^ ! *> '*���**��� *   v-"'  **.. A;* * * A' n  ' "*    A,,   *    A  Ai 'fv  ��,.< \   .a ./i ->t ^j^1 -  * t   * i i ��  It-* ��� ? ,1  '( '<.(' (  m  ',*������  XA  If:  I '������!'  Pcae A-4 The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, August 16.  1967  .������.vV/t'-A'-i' i_ ��� ��� ������ ��� ! -*- ! :���  ^0000000000^B0000000000M0Tntrnnr000W0-00000000000000000000000  ^l��lk^PENINSULA,:J^e^  _   . _ a ^  j^EDITORIM-S   S j  �� "I may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail io say what I believe to be right.*? X  fc   ' "' * ���John Atkins;  ^Mrm000M0*0*00*000000000000""*��*****"'"'"'0"mWm*M"""*W?,W  Major road project piizzle  ALTHOUGH  progress has been pain- The Times he was unaware of a bad road  fully slow, a major road project ap- situation on the Peninsula. It could be  pears to be well under way along East that in actual fact, without any announce-  Porpoise Bay which when completed will ment,   he   is   constructing   a   highway  prove a vast improvement, appreciated through to Squamish via East Porpoise  by tthe few permanent and many part Bay. After all, our MLA has repeatedly  time residents along the route. told us, plans are afoot but nothing is to  Little publicity has been given the be released at this time m order to avoid  undertaking  and  indeed,   many  people speculative buying of property. Rumors  on the  Peninsula are  expressing some are also rife regarding survey of a roati   �� v ^  puzzlement as to why major road work through to the Skookumchuck, which ^ \*,-~*  of this nature should be carried out with  out due publicity.  Naturally no one .will object to our  sideroads getting taken care of for certainly the time is long overdue. It does  however present considerable food for  thought when we view the fact that other  possibly more important roads, serving  those who have paid taxes for many  years, are neglected. Mason Road for  instance is a disgrace. It serves a large  number of permanent residents ahd a  school and the cost of paving would be  small in comparison with the East Porpoise Bay road. Usual promises are made  from time to time and, of course, abandoned with equal regularity.  It could be that the whole thing is  a carefully devised plot. Mr. Gaglardi  perhaps was only joking when he told  actually not new. Wishful thinking in\^  variably leads to many and varied- rumors. However, what a pleasant surprise  is would be to discover our highways  minister has suddenly awakened to the  fact that there is such a place as the Sunshine Coast and is catching up with past  assurances by initiating a little action.  Mr. Gaglardi is capable of quick and  efficient action when he sees fit as past  performances have shown. That is, elsewhere. Such action has been conspicious-  ly lacking on the Peninsula despite continued protests by Chambers of Commerce and other groups and we sincerely  look forward to the day We too will be in  a position to hand out bouquets ta both  he and his department for carrying out  the badly heeded revamping or renewal  of Highway 101.  Coal loaded canoe  Liquor and gun repair  i i. ' - ,   '     '  led to Nanaimo mining  Model brain  Picture -nto- all tolaek  BIG "BRAIN" is a marvel for visitors io the "Man the Explorer"  pavilion at Expo 67. The model re-  12 ieet x 10 feet ...  produces   14 widely  different  functions of the human brain.  JOSEPH William McKay, old*.tinv& servant  of the Hudson's Bay Company, Was a  coal-mining pioneer and legend .involves  'him in its discovery at Nanaimo 'paralleling its earlier finding at Beaver Harbour,  where Fort Rupert was buiit.  The story is itibat in December 1849,  while McKay was employed ait Fort .yip-  toria, a visiting Indian is aw coal being  used in a forge. He told McKay, that inhere  was a great lot of .'these /''Stones1'' Where he  lived. Told that if ihe went home and  brought back some of the "stones" he  would be paid a bo4tle of rum and have  his gun repaired free, )bhe Indian did so  and showed up next spring with a -canoe  filled with coal. "Coal Tyee" as he came  to be called said he had come from Naniai-  mo.  Governor Douglas inimediaitely sent  McKay to explore the area. A mine was  opened up in 1852, 'a bastion built to protect the miners, and Nanaimo had been  founded. Before the end of 1853 coal in excess of 2,000 tons tead been shipped. At  Nanaimo it was fetching $11 a ton and at  San Francisco $28.  McKay came of an old furrtradefaim-  ily. His falher was a clerk in >fche service  of the Hudson's Bay Company, and stationed at Rupert House where in 1829 his  son, Joseph William, was born. Young McKay joined the company and in 1844 was  sent to Fort Victoria ���, and rose through the  ranks, becoming a chief factor in 1872.  Following his service at Nanaimo McKay conducted many other explorations on  the mainland. He also became active in  the political life of the colony being elected to its legislative assembly in 1856. In  1879 he retired from the Hudson's Bay  Company and in 1883 joined the Federal  Indian   Department.   He died  in Viotoria  in 1900 leaving a family of f&ur daughters  and one >son.  Joseph William McKay  DURING the course of each week, month  or year, we see and hear a great deal  which disturbs in one way and another.  The Communist element inspiring discontent thrbughbut the nOT-Commwust  world, blundering in politics at all levels,  man nature has as much if not more to  commend it than to condemn.  If we consider the Peninsula alone  and count the number of events taking  place annually for "Uie"Wriefit'"ofr'r''the"7  area as a whole and organized by volun-  B.C. company powers  PONY SALE  the hippy scourge, empire building by tary labour, it is obvious we have a sub-  school boards, inadequacy of ferry ser- stantial number of people who prefer to  vices, bad roads, are but a few of the work for the community rather than  subjects creating despondency or anta- against it.  gonism among many of us.  The list is endless and the smaller a  community, the more complaints centre  on the local and often personal level  and although some of them are extremely  petty, in general principle there are times  when we have every reason to loose faith  in human nature.  Despite the shortcomings which contribute to much to the undermining of  a happy carefree life, we must, not'loose  track of thp fact that on the other sifls  of the fence is a much more fertile field  for thought which, with due consideration, clearly emphasizes the fact that hu-  IPoet's Comet*  tyWIWWt^*"* ��&*(lfi^f^����Ul^lW't|*<a-|l>*WV*ui  The Peninsula^W^.  Published Wcdncsdnys nt Scchclt  on B.C.'a Sunsbino Coasi  '���" -��� a ' v ''���������" ' "' ���'��� a 'by ���������"���'������ '������'- "���'.' '  Scchclt Peninsula Times Ltd.  JBox 381 - Scchclt, B.C.  Douglas O. Wheeler, Editor  S, D, ALigard, Publisher A  Subscription Rates: (In advance)  1  Yew, $5 - 2 Years,  $9  - 3 Years, $13  U,S. nnd Forclan, $5,50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  A  w W��*)��<<-M<fir ���w*t*t��>W#"'1  ';tl;,  ',*����.(  >.")'-'.'  A ROYAL TRADJiTION  ^ ;wt,;t 7,7.1.77,'.,,,���..���;���.    .,.,,, ',. T���by Vec Lobb  In the days of past glory'  ��� Her Royal Anointed  "With great love for Scotland - ,  A piper appointed  A Personal Piper  By grace of Victoria;  Aye, the skirl tof the'pipes ...  Makes tor Royal euphoria.    .  Through that 'monarch's long reign  And succeeding years,  (Except World War Two)  A Piper appears:  Then CRISIS! Mucdonuld  ,     Himself, after bcrving .���'..,  Years twenty, retired,  WHO, NOW. was deserving?  To all Scottish regiments *' ��� ���-,  Out went the word,*���  The Queen needs a piper!  And Scots', hearts were Ktlrrcd.  ��� For a flut, (grace and favour)  "Un which lo libido;  Not to mention twelve pounds  Per week, on the hide,  Plpc-Mujor-Pjtkcathly  Jin Borneo stationed,  Packed kilt and the pipes  And homeward hc hastened.  Andrew Pjtkcathly  ,   Now pleases our Queen;  In his grand Piping J)res>  A braw sight to he i.cen.  At eight forty-five,  To brighten her days,  WhJIc fl*c Queen sits nt breakfast  1    He marches and plays, i  If) her Royal household  1 He> acts as u page,  He plays'at ihe banquets  And quite earns his wugc.  Now England, small Jinglnnd,  Be ��hc up or quite down, ^        ���  Will rciulii her flood Piper  So long ai. her Crown.  PffHJ-Ml'MN"- MkdonaW retired -October-1 ^65*-  **f|ttkw<Wyi*37rilv��*in*��.^gr��^*and---(��vour��  flat in Hampton Court, Goes to Buckingham  Palace daily by .'Mil... F|ve duys a week plays  light marches  for Queen;  marches up  and  doVyn outside her suite, Travels with her and  plnyn for banquets, Appointed early this year  '(196ft). Was In Borneo Jungles ut the time,  Wif�� and three children..AND YJ$,"��I2 per  To name but a few, we have May  Day, July 1st, Fall Fair, Firemen's Sports,  numerous auxiliaries which from time to  time organize worthy fund raising projects, people who give their time to scouting and guilding, arts projects. The list  is indeed tremendous and may be added  to with service clubs which also contribute manpower to charitable causes. Ail  in ail, it takes little imagination to  visualize the mjiny hundreds of dedicated  pfeople who unstintingly give of-their time  and Tabor^ not occasionally but regularly  and in-90 percent of;the cases, possibly  better, entirely free and for no ulterior or  monetary motive.  Naturally, every organization has the  big talker but do-little type, who infiltrates'for reasons best known to himself  but, on the whole, most people are sincere and offer moral support even though  physical assistance is not always possible.  Considering some of the major projects  taking place every year, the work involved is hard, tedious and usually thankless.  Yet each year the same people continue  to give of their best in order to get another show oh, the road.  Which all jpoints to a far brighter  picture than We arc led.to believe exists.  The commies, hippies and malcontents  we .will always have but it is indeed a  fact, there' are far more good people in  the world than bad.  VISITORS to the "Man The Explorer" pavilion at Expo 67 are daily marvelling at  the human brain. The model is capable of  the human brain. Themodel is capable of  faithfully reproducing 14 widely different  cerebral functions by a. complex system pf...  pulsating, scintillating, flashing or "running" lamps. All in all, seven thousand  separate lamps have been incorporated  into the model.  Humble Manufacturing Ltd.���a Vancouver-based member of the Electronic Manufacturers' Association of B.C.���was responsible for the construction of the electronic control system which powers the  various lights and makes them respond  to the emotions depicted on a motion picture film. Brain activities which co-ordinate  with impressions portrayed on. the film  include sleep, drowsiness, awakening, hearing, motipn, vision, touch, sight, emotion  and decision.  President Ralph Humble reports that  the electronics circuitry required for the  model is approximately the equivalent of  that needed for a small, automatic telephone exchange. Some seven thousand  functions must be initiated in a, whole  variety of sequences' so that lights may indicate thought processes as they speed  either through the inner brain or outer  brain (the cortex). Certain tiny "wheat  grain" lamps remain permanently scintillating to indicutQ the unceasing mental pro-  . cesses of the outer brain w;hich continues to  function even when a person sleeps,  In addition to oh-off functions, the  lights depleting nerve channels 'run' in  brilliant streams to, show how actions  throughout the brain and body are triggered    ��� ,,,...  Interior brain organs arc equipped with  clusters of 12 lamps .io"that the efficiency  of the model will not be impaired by possible lamp failure, As it is, all lamps used  aro of guaranteed long-life characteristics,  Ralph Humble also reports that half n  ton of transformer equipment was used to  power the. seven thousand light .sources,  Tho model was designed by Jacques S,  Gulllon Associates Ltd, of Montrppl In con*  ��� sultatlon with Dr.  Jules Harly,  associate  professor of neurosurgery nt University of  LINDAL HOMES  are  NHA Approved  Montreal. Construction, valued at $162,000,  was contracted to Walker Display Associates Ltd. of Vancouver, B.C., and they in  turn -subcontracted the electronic portion  of- the contract to Humble Manufacturing.  The designers view the brain-as a dramatic step toward making brain functions  more understandable. Dr. Hardy explains  that development of the brain has been a  constant battle to simplify the functions  for lay viewers and to keep within the  realm of technical possibility without losing faith with scientific fact. Dr. Hardy  further expects that the success of the exhibit will lead to future, smaller models being used for instruction at medical schools.  4 GOOD RIDING PONIES  3 MARES IN FOAL TO HALF ARAB STALLION  1  GELDING >  All broken for riding and driving  SALE STARTS 10 AM. SATURDAY. AUGUST  19  LITTLE BIT RANCH RIDING STABLE  OFF NORTH ROAD, R.R. 1  Gibsons, B.C.  In 1821 the Hudson's Bay Company referred to its second-class clerk James  Douglas as a "promising young man." He  is revered today as the father of British  Columbia.  NOTICE  RA RHODES  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  ,        Will be in Secheit  Monday, August 21  For an appointment for  eye examination phone  885-9525  Afniounceenf  Peg. and Dave Marshall take this opportunity to  introduce the new owners of Seaview Market,, Eva  and Jim Setchfield.  We wish to thank our customers and friends for  their support during the past years. We sincerely  hope you will continue to support the new owners  whom we feel will prove an asset to the district and  wish them every success,  i  i  Peg. and Dave Marshall  Jf" , , . . Lei  ���m  Mi tafttWf tt -*i-n-**iM*t ��t��>v-i  tatMMHI   tt*��Akt>H��l>t>i>U<ll HI  ri- fiiM^a^V^JiliRfe-^ BO  :'(������*(�����*    ��i       .'       ���       ,(,,fnn,  s,|**lit**����-*��i������<���� live��*.. ��� V*ioA>*a)# ��������  Areyou window Chopping for an  outboard? Corrio on In. Got tho  inside details on  EVINRUDE  FOR 87  M>im}HipWtKito*raMj)''Vm' wW ���*7  Osgmta-ar  Mow fw��y In ypui ctonl,  I IrtcM  'cotnrtf Mty��r, it[  "    IjHM* ��l  IMtN>. Oftlr H |ncl.rt  Mllj, (comm txfwti, M  ItW-S, Ou\.M(1omt ��nf  ���Iwtronlc l|i*ltln*i - na  Mott*l$fot 1067 Horn In Isr * 'Im*- |MK  �� N��X'�� "������� **im*i Mtottiti  i "i  Madeira Marina  Madeira Park, B.C. -* Ph. 883-2266  Msmst  EVINRUDE ^  GAUfi fl,  Btnvict  ;.-:J,T,-a-;,*lfcna3fe  :n  VfJ  wc  m  m  m  C  Xa*>  ffi  ��t!V  ���X'!\  iiJif  'AY  K i>'  %&,  fi  *���*��  K  m  m  ^ ����rtfi��M**^4��^%(Nh1*wwwrt��*<iii^  I ti *hM< <j 'M \    .'htlMtMi 4 * Mttf '  SUNSHINE CEDAR  HOMES  8867751���886-7131  886-7770   '  GIBSONS, B.C.  Your Present  You Your'.".'���.  DREAM  HO/WE  v>  Get a proper start for  'Bock fo School' in smart  shoes roof fif.;.....  LOW HEEL COMFORT IN NEW TALL STYLES'  AND COLOURS. SMART NEW SLINGS, PUMPS  '-AMp-TiESI'"' ! ' i-1"   i     ��� -���  r  k  fc   '-    i   J ���  ���,t: -J I  ia.j ..A *"��� .*,���  i ji.jy a  /  ��'   t .r.j   P  t ** * i i  4  4  t I  ilJ,.  i  AT UNCLE MICK'S YOU CAN SHOP FOR: Shoes  for the entire family, Hose ���* Handbags r Luggage  - Rubber Footwear - Work Boots jn leather with  oil resistant soles, Logging Boots/ leather arid  rubber.  Cowrie Street, Secheit ,   <**it��/**k**-. *>���#, ^  ^^^,^^4-,^  ���J' fl'. '��� ��� . u  a   v1 if U u M^a^a^a *���  U"1*ar a  '     f   "*  -V-aSs^a^SiX-m-  J^J^^*^��c'l?Ja*Vr'E��.��v4__a_.  *tl*7.'i*^.<.iys.'v  ~   -Ja*?ir* a.,     r *   -*v*",7**  ��� _*. *.!____">____ _^_��__  -,. i  W-1V,:  ,     ���L-Ala'waltr-l,  .y*7.. ..?  ���,   . '"'"-������^rqwi^jr ���-^���gK, *^ *~W ^*-'r* "        "���'���'  ' ���        " ��� ���   ���   ���--  j���2J7 LliMia*!* m* <A  .">�� ���?*U*^* *���_.*./a,_*��� ."V#.",0 '*5"*5  ���****_  Sec  i    4  r'V��% *r*  .��miini*wi|w*yO ���  CMtjag  r>,  . . . by John Gould TN Ps&awufa tfme?   f,: ta^ A-S    Wednosdoy, Attsiis* 1# <*#,  ���*��� r^sWith YourLNel��Kbour��=  SECHELT Garden Club and friends 'toured  the wonderful gardens ofrMr. and Mrs.���  J. P. Jorgenson at Half moon Bay, The focal point-pf^ttuVgarderi is-the windmill ���  Built in miniature hy4 Mr. Jorgenson, it  stands by the poql wbere w^ter Tillies and  cool fern grow. Rock gardening is very  successful here with natural stone steps  leading down to a beautiful summer house  with -prize-wiTming be&onlas, fuschias, geraniums and jr>etartoniums. One of the rare  pelargoniums is a doep wine shade.  Along, the walks are huge Dahlias and  lovely humble cottage plans. Gloxlnas are  in the summer house in all colors and full  bloom. Also >to be seen is the shrimp plant,  whose flowers are a pretty pink shade.  The Star of Bethlehem was m a profusion  '4 white.  Some summer visitors.availed themselves of ihe open invitation and we wer  happy to welcome Mrs. M. Bell and Miss  L.aCoad, both of Vancouver.  Two ladies who have recently taken up  residence here, Mrs M. Foote and Mrs.  H. A. Alexander were entranced with the  miniature cacti gardens around the house  and, the���unu��ual African violets. Tea was  served by the hostess and all agreed it is  �� Wonderful way to get together, and good  advertising for this area.  An unwanted black kitten was left here  recently. It is top bad something could not  be done with the sub-humans who discard  animals, but until such time as we get  some laws "with teeth m them and people  who will report these incidents, it will go  on. We fed this little fellow for two weeks,  and he came: along alright, but having two  cats of my own, I tried to find a good  home fpr him. When Mrs. Allen at Redrooffs took'him, however, he became scared  and went' away again. He is very affectionate and looks part Siamese. We would appreciate It if you see this little chap in the  Redrooffs area if you would phone Mrs.  AUen at 885-9321.  ��     w     ��  Mrs. C, G. Critchcll entertained at high  tea in honor of Miss Margaret ^Mclntyre  and Miss Jerry 'Jervis who are leaving  the area to take up residence in Victoria.  Miss Rita Relf and Mrs. A. A. French  were the guests. The afternoon held a very  pleasant surprise for Mr. Critchel when  two ladies called, one a Mrs. Hales of West  Vancouver, and the other her mother-in-  law who" is visiting from Brighton; England and is a neighbour of Mr. Critchell's  brother.  Mr. Critchell has not seen his brother  for  60  years   even  though  they  were  in.  World   War  r  together,  but  in  different  places. iWitJi.all, e-xcept the hostess, from  the old country, a very pleasant chat arose.  Some old time friends of Secheit, visiting, and staying at Mission Point Motel,  were Mr. and Mrs Fred Shepherd and  Mr. and Mrs. Hector Urquhart of Vancouver. The late Mr. Urquhart, Sr., was for  many years city license inspector, and the  family had a summer camp at Selma Park.  These were the times of ihe Daddy boat,  Friday night, when the coast was serviced  by the Union Steamship Co. and a wonderful time it was. Mrs. Shepherd is the former Roie Urquhart.  Mrs. Mary Gray is back home once  more from Redcliffe, Alberta.  Paying a surprise visit after many years  absence is Mr. Ken MacLeod, with his  wife Helen. They enjoyed calling on old  friends Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne and  Mrs. A. A. French. Mr, McLeod was at  one time the operator of the butcher shop  in the old Union store. Much surprised at  all the changes In over 30 years, they are  now residing in North Vancouver.  Other people enjoying a stay after many  yqars include Mr. and Mrs, Vic Young,  who were guests at ���Ole's Cove and consid*  er it a wonderful place to stay. Mr. Young  has not been here, before but Mrs. Young  wns, here, as a young girl when she was  Isabel Johnston. Thoy called on an old  .friend, Mrs. A. A.,French for a chat about  the old clays.  ���rf*  i*****  Dispgtche tiomlhe farm �� . .  4^?Q|Hilsi���^ __t^^dlatber'didnt ^��f*r��Htmr  ^r                "          .-     ** ��� ���, *           ��__,      (                         , down, either. Some "people camo by o.fld  ONE OF these patent tests they give our SSW. We may call the one .straightaway they* looted the situation over/ and tfitjy  children in school, to learn if they are and the other a side-haul. I hope this~ls Were perplexed. I suppose thfs grand moral  equal to  tbe  exaciirig demands  of the clear, because we shall have a' quizz on is tnat'wje should never barters a double  fuller culture, has the usual section where ft Tuesday. ~Sorse Single',--and possibly a"!single Horse  pictures are   -'matched  up."   The  pupU lh i.    enginksefitie ^ ^a���.1v ,,������_ iU(i double. Let ps be careful wha* we Bitch,  selects two out bf many which "gq tpge- ..JJJJf !5��l   S!., fv, ���      y     y^     * our wagop to.s  tlier" and'tbe nimbleriess of Ms Intellect S?^*^.^.^ ��^-^ayS ?��                    L   is- ascertained. For the past four or five J~ft fi��cSSttS^* vnX' Venezuela  is "the  world's third-largest  years the test has had one panel where the ���J *gr a *g�� SSt^S^^ Efee' oil producer, after *he U.S. and the USSR,  learning scholar is expected to match a JJJgj "St'knpw thif tLnTST"t��*��2 and is the world's largest oil oxpbtiter.   S  horse up with a wagon, which sounds like ?���aU.����ys*n��� th% when they teetered      ,*        , ,      . &       -j_T:,     ������, \  a sensible deduction and shouldn't be too  hard to do.  The reason I mention this is because  there is only tbe^ohe horse, but the wagon  is equipped with a pole for a two-horse  hitch.  A   great   many   children ��� have   been  they bad to give the Ughter one more  plank- You will find this under lever, or  fulcrum.  So, if. you insert a horse from a team  into a single-horse hitch, he tends to perform after his wont. If he is a night horse  he will draw off to his left, and if he is  an off horse he will go to bis rigbt. He does  marked (a) wrong, and (b) right as they ���.^J ^ ��?J�� "g ��*>Fs n&at:��� {-a,?f  struggled with this poser, and we may con. ��* �� 5l    uf .    H }% "Pf0*** .^  elude that erudition, today, is  measured ^htlfrf th6"��eel��?ty*��� $&?$#**  artly by tbe mass success with which a V* ^.ve u? the stt?et mth ^e ^ont ^e  Golden celebration  MR.  AND  Mrs   George  Mould  of   lar couple  gathered to wish them|  Roberts  Creek celebrated  their    every happiness on this very special!  golden   wedding   anniversary   last   ���*���-������" J  week. The many friends of this popular, and Mrs. G. Mould . .  partly by tbe mass success with which a  team rig is attached to an unmanied  horse. Tbiis it is and so it goes. I never  tried to operate a double harness with qne  horse, but I can report that the opposite  deflated.  The real reason I am such an expert  -  on this is because Grandfather liked to go  to sleep whenever he sat down.' Going tq  occasion.  I   may be (lone. You can put a team horse    the  v$age  was  a  two-mfle iap.  If by  <     *_i.a    _ ' _:__.*_    i       ;'__��.   a.1-        ,.    . ���___       cfnol+h    anA   AanonHnn    ha   /.oncrVif   4Via��   TWrfi.-  into a single harness, insert him betwixt   stealth and decept|pn he caught the M^r-  shafters, and go riding. Modern education    ga�� P*'-* **W! ?%�� mceiy.  But when  - J .    .   -   <  .      i ~ ,_"_,.        ua   vaaAooA   rAA   Viae ttttft  tVia  choffc    fiiiA   T  Golden Wedding anniversary  reception at Roberts Creek  might   be   siucier  if  semie   examination  would inquire into this.  My grandfather used todq this all the  time, and for a somewhat unspbolastic  reason. He had an alleged Morgan mare  which he retained at high salary for the  purpose of roading, but she was a spirited  beast and he couldn't often catch her. The  alternative, if he felt like going somewhere,  v/as to tie in one of the work horses and  leave the mare to cavort in the pasture  he" wedged old-Tige into the shafts, arid I  rode along with him, I'd spend my time  reaching over to jerk the right rein and  bring Tjge back onto the road without  waking Grandpaw. At that time, of course,  I was not considered old enough to drive.  One time Grandfather was riding along  alone and went to sleep, and old Tige kept  wprki��g off and I guess he went to sleep,  too. Anyway, old Tige found himself up on  a pile, of cordwood, buggy- and all, and he  POPULAR   residents   of   Roberts   Creek  area, Mr. and Mrs. George Mould,  were the recipients of congratulations and  good wishes from their many friends on  the occasion of their golden wedding 'anni-  versary, Thursday, Aug. 10.  Reception was held at .ffie home of iiv&.  Rose Bernard, sister to Mrs. Mould. She  was assisted by another sister, Mrs. C. S.  Ruckle who was visiting from Shuswap  for ihe occasion. Also assisting as servers  were Misses Beverly Mould and Lori Stevenson.  A specially decorated cake was cut and  served to approximately 35 guests. Mr.  and Mrs. Mould received many messages  of congratulations and lovely gifts.  ,w'7 Mr: Mould was born in London, England;*  and came to Canada in 1902, first to  Ontario, where he worked for a few years  before coming >to British Columbia and  settling at Salmon Arm.  Mrs.   Mould   was   b&rn   in   Manitoba,  where she grew up and taught school for  a few years'belsJre"comingTwestlto'ihle:Shu-'"  swap Lake area. Here she continued her  leaching career.  She and Mr. Mould were married in  , 1917 and went to live on a homestead on  Shuswap. LaAve. Mr. Mould had the positi<nj|,  of fish warden, and Mrs. Mould continue��l|  tesL-ohmg for some time tat a Mttte country  school in the area. They say (there is how  a summer resort at the site of their old  homestead. They moved to" "Sainton Arm  to enable their. -children to continue - their  scHodlihgand liveel"there until their retire-  'ment in 1954, when they came to Roberts  Creek.  Mr. and Mrs. Mould have taken part da  ���the activities of almost every worthwhile,  organization in the area during the 13\  years they have lived in this area. Mrs.  Mould has taken an -active part in church  work; Red Cross activities and the commu-;  nity association, as well. as the Legion  W;A: and "the OAPAMr; Mould "has also  worked hard for ithe Community Associa-  aion for which he served two terms as  chairman and has been active in the Legion and Old Age Pensioners' Assoc. They  have one son and seven grandchildren.  Rlr. and Mrs. Mould have expressed the  w^th^tfiMr "sincere^  to ajl those helping to make their anniversary such a happy one and especially  to those sending gifts or other tokens of  good wishes. ,  The Sunshine Cocas^  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  were Mr., and Mrs. Charles Petersen of,  Vancouver. Mr. Petersen was donkey engineer for the . Rotter Logging Company  about 17 years! ago,... ,  Reader's Right  ri [7A "��� ''   . ."���', '7 *���''"'  ',.������'';''.'** ���'���: ~* '  Letter's'to the Editor] must carry a signature ana...  address, Although ti phirtuvne riiay be used fot  "���.'.7.,"���.', P'JPH^fi1'0"' .  Confusion '  ipkiitor, T)je Tjtmes: .       A. ,..,.,.    \  Sir���While' sympathizing, with your'per-  isonal,feeiings of cdnfuson ahd lack of understanding   of   Woyd   Burritt's    "Land*  What, the,scholastic examiners ���_eed,,tov.   didn't know how to get. down. He waited  know, I suppose, is that;we p^d^ diffhteToi������   until- -Gra-ndfatber- -woke- -up, - -and- then  kinds of ./horses.;^For" buggy, worik- and the' ���������'   lighter iarni chores like 'raking' hays alad'  cultivating  corn   the  sihghs liorse;' vwMd  heft about half the tonnage of a; teamvani-;  mal who, was used .for logging- and twitching rocks and stumps.'Bloodlihps hadi become obscured mostly, but the buggy horse-  would no. doubt have some Arabiah back;  along, and the team animals would show  some   reminiscence  of  Beigiians,' Clydesdales, and the like. In your dictionary you  will find the word "chunk" may'be: applied  to a horse���we often had chunks because  they were  heavy-set  and  low-based ahd  this  made them  useful for  our kind of  farm work. You could, if you spread the  fillsy-get one into> a  buggy*  butwhAwas ?  excessive make-do.  Now that I have the attention of the  scholastic umpires, I will explain that the  propulsion principles of one-and-two-horse  hitches are at variance. Unfortunately my  computer machine is on the blink or I  could statisticate the equations; In-essence,  it may be said that if point A be projected  to point A-l, as representing the line of  flight, a single horse will generate his D-  plus;V (distance and velocity) in a direction of 90�� to a perpendicular transverse  of this projection. But in the double-horse  hitch the'night horse will veer some 15��  NNW; and'the off horse will do thersame  SUNSHINE COAST  FALL FAIR DONORS  OMITTED mom LAST  WEEK'S LIST  SMfTTY'S MARINA  NEVEN'S TELEVISION  & RADIO  UN WRAY TRANSFER  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  KELLY'S GARBAGE COLLECTION  HUDSON "BAY WHOLESALE  LTD.  CANADIAN; FOREST  PRODUCTS LTD.  tywmwinrwiirwwwvwWiWwwvifwvvw  V-**       '���;      i-   **-(  For 'Shining' Value Shop at  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Where Your Neighbors Shop.  LAST CALL FOR  BEACH TOYS, PAILS ETC.  PHONE US TO LAY-AWAY YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES  As dn example of our many specials  A Limited Supply of 5 Extra Thick Exercise Books fj|^|��  Reg. $1.25 . ^for"  i*  Phone  885-9343  -a  rn~"���1 ���i'r*r**"-i'itin'r*i'i'r*i -.r ~irr 'i'-*i *i**" ** ****r- **r --���*--^ nrr*t**r ********"** it **************** ***"*(*<** -*���**- �������������������������  REDROOFFS beaches reached their peak  of activity last week, with most homes  filled, to overflowing-and swimmers and wa-  ter-skiiers enjoying the hot weather. Only  the fish did not co-operate, with about one  boat in four bringing in a catch. One of  the lucky ones" was Mrs. Wm. Briggs, of  Bristol, N.B., who. is the guest of her  niece, Mrs. Roger Bentham, at Welcome  Beach. Mrs. Briggs is delighted with ti}e  west c&ast and was .thrilleo on her fish  fishing trip to land a nice salmotn.  Despite the warm weather which was  more conducive to outdoor sports.than |n-  door entertainment, a good <^JWd packed  Welcome Beach Hall last Saturday, w^hen  the Redwell Ladies' Guild held ..a bingo.  Winner of ithe door prize was, Louise Ru  itherford. Special prizes for the last game .scapes',  performed at 'the recent Midsum-'j  Then there was the botanist who crossed  an Intersection ,wlth a convertible and got...  n blonde.  FISH IN COMFORT  28' CRUISER  Some  reservations  left  DERBY DAY.  $12.00 per person  FISHERMAN SPORT  FISHING CHARTER  885-9347  for  were *vqn by Mrs. Roy Holgate, Mrs. Rob  \y]}klrr.-��on. KeLth Oomyn, Roy Marshall and  Vickl Sexton.  Members of Ihe guild wish to express  special thanks to Rob V^ilkinspn, Roy Hoi*  gate and Herb Bolllhgtpn, who ran <he  blhgo arid tp Mr. and Mrs. HiigH Duff, Mr.  and Mrs. |Edward Cook arid Mr, BUlGunn  for their generous dona'tlons.lProceea's aro  being donated ilio the Sunshine Coast So*  nbr Citizens' Homos.       ""'  One of , itho busiest hostesses on th<)  beacb Has been Mrs. Wm. S^xtQn, whoso  guests have been Mr. and Mrs. Mick Sox-  Ion ai>d '��� Vlakl, Mr, and Mrs. At Ml)lc^ with  Kelly and Collori and Mr. and Mrs. Ray  Bennbtit of Olds, AlVn, At (the Jaejt Temples are 4hclp daughter tee Stewart, with  hwsbntjd, Eddie ��nd Bonnie, Brenda and  Bryan, Visiting the Guy .Clears at Soaercst  is Mrs. G, Gilbert of Victoria,;  jiNMimef resldcnis of Halfmoon Bny who  .  with in tl)fl area vls|ilng old friends lately  mer Concert, >the directors of the Sunshine  Coaist Arts Council are, however, quite un- j  repentant,       ������-���������  It is the policy of the Aris Council to ���  encourage local Went and it would not bo'  fulfilling its function if It did not provide,  a "showcase for -contemporary worK in art, *,  music,   dancing   or   crafts. . Considerable  carp is taken in arranging programs with  a gool balance' of classical arid contemporary works.     ���    ...���'��� ��� .   1..   .  F. J. WILLIS,  Secretary,  Sunshine Coaist Arts  A Council,   ,  -Editors noto: If'appreciation of the sorry  exhibition In question 'constitutes art, then  .,I.,prefer.'to remain ignorant, confused and  isitupld, as suggested by the writer),  -"T7-���,  tmwiim0****)i*0i*i'0V*B0t4m*0mw0uuuwwm��w.0wm0w*��4ni*0w*0i****mmmwmm4  p . .-.a.s ^      ^, 1  ,    ������ ..., v.,..- ��� ...  ...,���'        , 11..   ;.-.,   ,.'..'.��.    * l-    .....   ..'-     "..I  7AWffly:":  ( j4 #OOfcl(: i^e4soi)is to  BUY THOSE SLlMUNE .  SLACKS HERE!  ' 1 ��� ��� ��� ���     '  BUYIPAH  GET ANOTHER PAIR FOR $1.00  In a,,subway rush: "Wo don't mind bo*  ing packed in like 'sardlncs���but they might  let us get our ilnlls in,"       '  ^MS"iW��M��^fl��W****��We*^l*^��ftW'����^^ V��Wi**** WSWSSWSMaa  l*ogRor's Dnya aro Lucky Dnys - whon tho  hont hlta linrd, nnd Luchy roos down cold  nnd quonchlnH, Lucky cuts through thirst  like rcnnln wwrttollvorsblg beor flavour**  filasa after Rlaaa, great boor quality cnao- -  nftor case. So bent tho hont with n B.C. boor  that's browod slow nnd onsy, Western*  stylo! Lucky LaKor- lor mon who know a  good boor whon thoy taato It.  Give Yourself a MIC&Y BREAK  Thl�� ndvpr��U��mont l�� not p-il-llihod or dliplnyxl l>y tho Liquor Contrpl ponrd or by tho Qovornm��nt of.OrltlMi ColM*r,bl<i,  BESIDES WHO COULD FIT YOU  BETTER THAN MORGAN  !  <Bmm$l��K4\Bmi4BH4lB��44IU444Mmt4��44*B*m,Mm44AtiABB4iMBf4B**t\BHf4IU%MM*U4K  t, rt��^rt^**K*w��^^v^wiwM^^sss^^ .  . . . following on extensive buying spree,  large cdnsignments of school clofhfng for  the hotter dressed student hove been ar^  riving daily., Fine fabrics . ... Latest styles  .., All to suit your pocketbookl       7  ���ii ^i i   i*' i  .wirttH^-M'iWiwW*  {_ Smr~+*_7f    V"**  T*tl*tlWBrm'  i 11 *n'. <7  i  'ifiVtlxXi  t   '  i-r.  i't  B)* -Mtaa mtjirw jupsnsftis a, *a w Ua i^ait tMi  t. ' ���  Phono 085-9330  SECrjiEUT  WHERE SMART MEN SHOP  Cowrie Street  ��� *ii  nM*��H ����*--��#-w  <*!(<H��*to*^J'&��#B^^'.rt*W^-B*w^  ajf W-i*!* WJ-SH*1|* l*tt7"fcct��*l W- S'W^.-^^^lMVWW^^sSvi^BfcS ��iS^fi^^^W'^��*S^'a^*��^f ;��'rt^. ViWW*-��;'<  <��-f��ii*l). ���rfj'H^A ' f*  I   ,  7 .     t  ���^KlWIcJUftfJt.    t.^tti^l**-^)!'?   ��� i id  1-*A  is&SS^  ���/ ���  _. ��i- aa. e lit* w w  '"-M'ftSMflfe*^**"  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 16, 1967  Playground winners  SIXTEEN playground winners.of the.  Little Leo kick, pass and punt contest participated in the district finals  at Hackett Park last week. All received certificates and ribbons besides the fun ot competing in the  contest. Pictured with Coach Mel  Housley, Village Commissioner Ray  Clarke, Coach Bob Janis and Recrea  tion Director Phil Lawrence are,  standing: C. Sugden, Leigh Wolver-  ton, David Bulger, Phil Maddison,  Ken Wing, Brian MacKenzie, Peewee Green, Bob Watson and Gary  Davids. Front, Kevin Walters, Ian  Mackenzie, Paul Greig, Kim Walters, Bruce Green, Randy Whieldon  and Bert Adam.  Pender High-Lights  ONE  OF the interesting theme  pavilions  at Expo is the United Nations pavilion  which is dominated by  120 flags 45 feet  high representing the member nations.  Circular in shape and built of steel and  glass 'the building houses exhibits which  show the work of United Nations agencies  throughout the -world. Many pictures with  captions proclaim the great areas of human health and welfare the United Nations  has covered since its birth. In one section  you could mail letters if you stamped tiiem  with special UN postage stamps.*       /  I received a very interesting' visitors'  guide from the pavilion telling about the  Um^ed.^  achievements and its hopes.  Another pamphlet told about the-FAO,  the Food and Agricultural Organization.  This organizatiott when "first ^established  was isesn as a vehicle for fadtita&Bg in-  ternafional consultation and for collecting,  analyzing and disseminating information.  \VeryJearly it became obvious j&at the FAO  ���could mot content itself with giving infor-  ������by Donna Vaughan  mation and advice and with ithe initiation  of the United Nations' expanded program  of technical assistance in 1951, it took up  the.active fight against hunger.  'Receiving a major share of funds contributed each year by member countries  of the United Nations family for technical  assistance Ito undemdeve|opedl 'countries,  FAO, toward 1965, had almost 1,300 technical experts servingrin more (than 90 countries.  These experts, drawn from all parts  of the world are sent into the assisted countries at their invitation as guides to the  national ttams of those countries. Once  those teams gain the skill and experience  necessary FAO withdraws its experts.  Some of ithe many accomplishments of  the FAO are, introducing Ceylonese fishermen, accustomed only to oar and sail., to  mechanized fishing (thus quadrupling their  catches; the increase of Egypt's rice production so that for the first time in living  memory Egypt became an 'exporter of  rice; improvement of poultry in  Mexico;  setting up new paper industries in Asia and.  Latin America; ithe -teaching of nutrition  in the West Indies and the planting of fruit  trees in Indonesia.  The Greek pavilion elected not to awe  visitors with the ancient majesty of Greece,  choosing instead to concentrate on the  freedom of human spirit that is essential  to creativity. This concept has long been  a .tenet of Greek philosophy for they have  always been aware 'that creative thinkers  require a proper balance of conformity  and freedom: enough conformity to instigate revolt and freedom enough for the  fruits of rebellion to manifect themselves.  This revolt is necessary since constant  anl prolonged action without the rejuvenating influences of n^ew ideas inevitabjly  leads to intellectual and social obsolescence  which in turn precipitates the deterioration and eventual total collapse of society's  structure.  The theme of the pavilion is "Man is  the measure of everything," and the pavilion seeks to illustrate the Greek contribution to arts, science, mathematics, philosophy 'and the letters..JSome pf Jne- most in-^  teresting exhibits were sculpture, pottery,  folk songs played over loudspeakers, and  a chart which showed how the modern  Greek alphabet evolved from the Semitic  alphabets of the Phoenecians and the Hebrews and how the Romans eventually  adapted it into our present-day alphabet.  I have three pamphlets from the pavilion, one dealing with Greek traditional  are, one about the Ionian Islands just off  the coast of Greece, and another which  gave information about Xenia, or Greek  Tourist Organization Hotels.  In 1825 James Douglas, as a Hudson's  Bay Company clerk, was paid ��60 a year.  Around^ Gibsons-  ST   DAVID'S United  Church, West Vancouver, will- be ~the- scene~of- an-inter--  osting double christening on Sunday, Aug.  20.  The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Freeman  D. Smith of Gibsons will receive the names  Michelle Elaine and her cousin, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Trimble of West  Vancouver, will be christened Heather  Ann.  This is the second double christening  held at St. David's by these two families,  previously the brothers of Michel Elaine  and Heather Ann were christened there.  Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Smith were also  married at this church.  Glen and Gwen Davies from Port Mellon will be godparents for Michelle; Mr.  and Mrs. Freeman Smith will be godparents for Heather. Also attending the service will be great-grandmother Mrs. L. K.  Davis from Gibsons; grandparents Mr. and  Mrs. R. C. Smith from Richmond and Mr.  and Mrs. Sutherland from Kamloops.  For the christening Michelle Elaine will  wear an heirloom gown made in Wales by  the mother of Mrs.  Gwen Davies.  Following the ceremony, a tea will be  held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. F.  Trimble,   West Vancouver.  FAREWELL  PARTY  At the home of Mrs. Flora Hicks on  Wednesday evening, a farewell party was  held for Mrs. Faye Hicks who, with her  family, is moving to Williams Lake. A gift  in the form of a wall plaque was presented  to the guest of honor and gospel singing  was enjoyed during the evening.  Present were Mesdames Kay Marshall,  Sally Garlick, Edith Fladager, Edna Marshall, Helen Schroers, Joan Rigby and her  aunt from California, Margaret Cooper,  Dianna Brackett, Ida Lowther, Marion  Charman, Ruth Stewart and Cathy Cramer. .  Delicious   refreshments  were   served.  VISITORS  Mr. C. W. (Bill) Cooper, his wife, two  sons and daughter came recently to visit-  his mother, Mrs. Margaret Cooper. Mr.-  Cooper is an engineer at Fort Churchill,  Manitoba. The family flew down and are  travelling by car through the States and  Canada. It is Mrs. Bill Cooper's first visit  to British Columbia and she is thoroughly-  enjoying the scenery. She comes from Edinburgh, Scotland. Mrs. Cooper Sr. was delighted to see her son, daughter-in-law and  grandchildren.  Guests of Mrs. Dorothy Hansen were  Mrs. Isabel Henderson from Vancouver  and Mrs. Navor Douglas from North Burnaby.  Recent visitors with Bill and Jean Lissl-  man were a cousin whom they bad not seen  for 20 years, Mrs. McNally from McCauley, Manitoba and friends, Mr. and Mrs.  Bert Sheane, formerly of McCauley, now  residents of Vancouver.  Visiting with Constable H. Burki recent-  i,   , ���      *   ' *  " /    *        * ii ' i  ly, were^ his parents froni Saskatchewan.  Recently Mr. and ifrrs, G. G. Thatcher  =had=visiting=them=the4atter=s=mother,-Mrs^  Rlais, and aunt Mrs. Lemier, from Calgary.  Mrs. F. Samson from Burnaby and Mrs.  EL" W. Murdock from Vancouver were  "guests -of-Mfs.~G7~Ma?tin. ~    ^  George and Margaret St. Germaine and  four children; Snooks and Lorraine Love-  strom and four childien from Riondel are  visiting relatives in Gibsons: Mrs. M. Hol-  lowink, Mrs. Jackie Burnett, Mrs. Terry  Thmoson and Mrs. Evelyn Berdahl.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Livingstone were Miss Pat Pinko and Miss Elaine  Sabirsh who left Monday for Edmonton  where they are training at Royal Alexander Hospital.  Debbie, Phyllis and Richard Thatcher  travelled to Alberta where they spent an  enjoyable three'week vacation at Calgary "  and Edmonton. They returned home by  plane as the train on which they had been  passengers encountered a washout.  Rev. Norma Secord of Mt. Brydges,  Ont, with her two youngest children, Norma and David, travelled to Gibsons where  she formerly lived for many years. While  renewing acquaintances here she stayed at  R. W. Vernon camp at "Bonnie Brook,"  Gower Point.  Mrs. Secord, a mother of seven, who  graduated from United Church Theological  College in Ontario, is now arrordained minister having three churches in a radius of  *'abbut five miles in her charge in arid'  around Mount Brydges.  After holidaying here Mrs. Secord  went to Prince Rupert, planning to meet  her older son Danny who is now employed  in that area.  Visiting Miss Chaddie Bremner last  week were two great-nieces from Ontario.  Dr. Gerald T. Evans, who moved here  from St. Paul, Minn., where Dr. Evans  was associated with the medical school,  are enjoying .the Sunshine Coast and it is  their intention to make this their home.  Dr. Evans is ar brother of Hubert Evans.  Mr^nd_Jtfi-s._John^Ey8ns___nd infant son  from St. Paul spent 6 weeks here recently  visiting John's parents/ Dr. and Mrs. Ev-  ansr -  -     -~  ��� -   ���-  Guests of Mr.  ai-d Mrs.  Ken Stewart  -were-the-forme^s-parents^Mrr-and-Mrs���  Andrew Stewart from Palm Springs, Calif,  and Ken's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.  Alex Stewart from Calgary.  Mel Hou^h, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hough, is working on the Arrow Lakes  Mica,Dam project where he is an inspector  of 'land clearing. He was at Nakusp and  also at Revelstoke. His duties sometimes  include fire patrol.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Le Warne' and  Miss Nancy Le Warne enjoyed a holiday  in the Okanagan.  Guests   of   Mrs.   T,   Walters   for  two  weeks   were   her   daughter-in-law   Sheron  ' and granddaughter Sherry Lee from White  Rock. '    A '  When Mr, and Mrs. Ed Kullander were  on holiday, Darrel Helina went with them.  They visited at Bella Coola, Kamloops and  Mt. Todd.  Mrs. G. T. Smith, who has returned  from spending a month in Edmonton, entertained at a card party on Saturday evening at her home, Carol Lodge.  Miss Ann Duncan, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Andrew Duncan on Payne Road, will  be married to Mr. Donald Robert Allan  Pearsell at St. Margaret's Anglican Church  in Vancouver Sept. 16.  Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Thursby have their  grandaughter and grandson from North  Vancouver spending a summer holiday  with them at their home on Chaster Road-  Mrs. J. L. Mayers has her sister and  brotherin-law, Mr. and Mrs. A. Lagon, visiting from Creston.  Mrs. K. Westvand is spending two  months in Norway where she is visiting  her brother and many relatives.  The man who attracts luck carries with  him the magnet of preparation.  AT  THE TOGGERY'S CLEARANCE SUE  CHILDREN'S AND LADIES' WEAR  885-2063  Secheit, B.C.  ,A  ' �� .    ���'    ���  fln your rioover for  ��rates to Parkers Hardware  lus cost of any Darts  ^V-tAU-ji  *AfA .,),',, AA'. A  A   (���   W      i   1 '   r> ,-   "A     *  I   l.  i    u\\ A    A    (' -���  i        i  A" A       ' >  at,    uI ,      ])"    I    j* M -       iw���-~iaa  (At    "A.    ���   . /X��S   7    ,  n\ /        A ' ^J{77n'W '*\   '"  At.   i Ff ,%J^BV' <** 1  tiWMHat^   W 4&Wt"*j W *-*Wil*lJll*t��***** �� i   HJ*��,��t* WWJ��*��!a**Mt* *��   #^i*^��B^|*eMM��*W*��-i4MJlWi*4*    ttjtf*��SwM��*  ] Our HOOVER  representative,  Mr. Ralph Telep  ^ will be on  hand to check  your Hoover  i  and discuss your  needs during our  Hoover Clinic  Week-end.  FRIDAY EVENING AND ALL DAY SATURDAY  A FIRST FOR THE PENINSULA  SEE THESE HOOVER CLINIC  FtOOR SPECIALS  7, ONLY  SLIMLINE HOOVER  PORTABLE  VACUUM  CLEANERS  Wi^mm^ Reg.,, $69.95  NOW ONLY ..  Hoover Deluxe Portable Vacuum Cleaners  WIN THIS  Reg, $99.95  NOW ONLY  ^lt*��lHWI***��fe!l^����Wf^mi-��lH*te  WM^lMiilifc^laMwg^i^M^^ �����*-*�����)* Vn t*k$i&,f'p,itM''\   i  7/*��'' M''   11  ' ' *  tnm4i*ff ������* fjjw*-*-*****!-.-"-!  ELECTRIC ySTEAM IRON  JUST  FILL IN AH  ENTRY  SLIP AND  BECOME ELIGIBLE  FOR OUR  FREE DRAW  Hoover Apartment Upright Vacuum Cleaner  $38.88  ��Xb07'' *  /H/Ai&fMl    <f.Kfi yJtJt  "t ' 'I     ,'"'  %  Was $59.95  AT ONLY ���:  Hoover Shampoo Polishers  Rog. $49.95 ,.*  AT ' ���.,.'.'j���.,,..  1 'i? i  7    MANY OTHER TOP BUYS,  AN EXCELLENT RANGE OF HOOVER HOUSEWARE ALSO AVAILABLE  $209.95  COPPERTONE JUST  $10.00 MORE  [   9WH not ��Bi4��ljn(aK(*����   al  1,  laj*-   Mi fl^JiiaVKi/ 4ah nr*^  Qi^if {certificate  CERTIFICATE WORTH $10  -    ������<      ������,   '.   ' ^ ������ ������'  '   ! ������ ���,��������� ��� ���-    ���,���   ��� A  .-. .      r   ���  ���  on the purchase of a Hoover Washer-  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  Cowrie Street  ���i(A7':n  turfr  V��",lyf,*'  4$XI\  SEQHELTf B.C.  Phone 885-2171  i,j��' fi"*     (i-  * >-= W**^.f**^  #  �����*, ,(*!.��,  ������/.  ^*il*^^^w��H^M#,vw��l|lw-*M^!(��rf^.���^M��w#������w��lol^^  *' $i   iti { 'i    IL' 'J   .ll   tdk M Jni . *t,    ���Ujft'i* . **if*   ^*    **   ***  "H*8* tH*   W*- ��<"���**!** t"   +���* .#*   *���*   *.*   * ���* *#    -*    ��'    >*    "��  ��   -���<    **���   �����    .��*     ra    i��* _  -��     ���***      <  rr��      *    Jt    km     <���    -��     *     i   ����     #,���.��#.   tjl     i*     *     **     *    *     *     *     *_*.�����.'_,     't  JrfV     *��   #.    <     *\    *     *      ",���**���    *     K   ����j  ��"*  #_  "*.   *_,  *������)������,  ** ��'.'��'i ���'���'_  "-���.���"_    '_  ���  '!'(���  a,  a.. ir *,['&  a. ar. '^ ����� a. f. *. ��. a, a. a., a. ~9 .^,.1, a, t9 .1.^ ..... .,  '. -*. t ��� I    l< ,  .4,1 .�����'*..��� .>,.*.,i�� ,.��... ' }   iAiU    V  '  By-Pr. JackDavis # . *~  % b &<  \t A ��*-     i       Vr *_ _���  " -Na f    -t-J*    \j"*_i.     *Lca   L  5"  ���-<**  ��ifTV*V-V*i*,  "" ������**'" t?"1V".��f'" ^w v i ,��,��� ^t^^AX^^pYg^^ XI  ^aTnvva'._  ' pf^TT/ vt/ts ..''V  '-   a-r   a-      ,.a2>a    -_a-   a-��   ^ >.<��_*' fv"    ^ ** -     - *-V��*;-.    ^**VJ*~Jf��.  v,     ,        ^s*Vii   *���"*"  ��� ���        -^-     ���   \���, -       ���  --, aa.*-  ,      ^  ENINSULA  -*���**���:���l-A.;"' ���'  , r������-  Wednesday, August 16,1967  'a' _!'  .,1,1       J^��*   *t��    **  iff,  V'f'i,*--  where it really -count?, i A    '      **?,'*   .  Canadians win do-��v** *�� kepp HEfe���  this matter of water because*its/��TOim��  :4i;. ���  >^^^��Js|*==^b^^^^  reatest resource:  j Canada's water  Air Rangers be arranged in the future ��so that other  THREE young .Air Rangers. Carol   qualified pilot and member of the   guides from ithis area may have a chance  Olson, Deborah Dockar and Ifran-   Elphinstone Aero Club. .Air Rangers      ��� ������- I^i  ces Volen who raentty ^eturnied i| have .only recently been formed and  from camp taking instructjon from '��� provides an interesting training  Ranger Captain Meg Merediftii;  a   course for teenagers.  ShoW appreciation . . .   ���   ;   .  Iisides facount Jxpnences  ;,"/.A 1777A \ *** m ". a \7.i7iA7/ A .}��� Xfi%\Itffi.tjm''''":7':'"7777^,- ' '   -   - .".  lollowmg camping visits   ;  ; ��ent$|ii^ '* '"2he 2,000 campers were divided into  ���oijfr in 'ea��li  province,   called  Heritage  Camps.'.'. '    '"  ���::  Ithey were arranged to increase under-  Standing of i&eir heritage hr today's yonng  csix 'sub-camps,..and .each sub-camp was  sub-divided into 10 units of 32 girts, in four  patrols. Everyone (slept in -tents and each  ���patrol was- responsible for its own housekeeping and cpoMng, barbeque style.  Criticism <tf same af -the earlier camps  people and at the same (time,; j^careM   ^ ^y ,W<J 0^er organized with every-  organistatipn, tojgiye them a; -wider expert  ence of Canada 4s it is today.  Each provincial Heritage Ca^np "was  comparatively small, with a" maamtun 100  campers representing^ Caaaditts prWuicea,  the Yukon and the North West T^tariiEaS  and :was^i^ep <dn  international Heritage Camp held this year  in Ontario with 2,000 girls from 12 countries. '"..*���".     ���''������..".: -'    '      .      ,  The Elphinstone District has been fortunate m having been represented; M ihese  4hiog pre-arranged and little chance to mix  with girlsr froitt; other campsites was not  valid this; year. Apart from our daily  -chores wc were free, all!day to do what we  ' wanted. ....-.���  ��� ''There^were,, pjentjr.^<rf.^|^gs.^.to,_.. do,  swiminin_: (two lovely -sandy heaches),  canoeing, handicrafts, preparing choir or  drama productions for visitors? day, camp  entertainment or just visiting other campsites ad imaking friends., Many, different  heritage;, handicrafts   were   taught���totem  camps ..,ea^,year.,in^  to Nova ScoUa and in"'65 Wendy Inglis - -   ����� ��� -     -"���--   ���^     went <to Ontario while MeriUe Olson helped;  host B..C.'s heritage camp at ;Ts6ona: laaSt  year.Patti Gust was in Ontario and Sandra  Ward an Quebec. This year Deborah ��ock-  ar ^nd JFran Volen, .both. Gold .Cord  Guides and members of Gibsons Air Ranger Flight, went .with 168 girls. from B.C.  to %sr national Heritage^^ <^mp on Ontario,  WONDERFUL TIME  Deborah and iFran report:  "We ;*ajd ;a rstntply : worid^ttliti��e nat  the Jnterna^onal ��eritag^  ,,  -wouldn^t have nmsed itior <3nyaung. Two lahguage problems. In some cases it was  thousand girls and their leaders represent- only  by, the different uniform  that you  ing every province 'ih^Canada," the la-nltefi :caidd;(kell the girl was from another coun-  Statos,   Denmark;   Finland,  France,  Ger- try. The Japanese girl in our patrol didn't  many, Great Britain, Ireland, Eire, Israel speak very. weU but she could make her-  Japan, and Sweden spent" two ;wccks c*mp*��;'seU uhder^tood.  ing together on Morrison and ^fairn Islands ;,   "Two   centennial   pageants   were   pro-  in the St. Lawrence River. Those are man- duccd by the campers, 'The Canada Tree'  madeislands, a result of the St. Lawrence and.'Womcn of Canada.'.Much of the re-  Seaway project, and arc quite flat and tr^ 'search for these had been done in -each  rug hooking, weaving, netting and rope-  craft, fur ookpiks, EsMmo stencils and  carving and guilting. Not only could you  ifcake it or leave it but you could attend  any campsites' handicraft -sessions.  "There were a couple Of day excursions  arranged", not to Expo, unfortunately, because of -transpprtation difficulties, but to  Upper Canada Village and to Ottawa. One  leader from Sweden commented on the  length of. dresses in Ottawa. Apparently  ���they are ranch shorter in Sweden. As everyone sijokesome English 4ahere weren't any  to go and thank ithe Elphinstone District  -and Sunshine Coast Division of .the'Girl  Guides of Canada for their help in making  it pftesible for us .to have this wonderful  Experience.''   7. r." '"-X-  CAROL OLSEN SAYS: :.f^   ^ .  ��� ��� ���- *': '^I: was fortunate; an .vbeing��� xine -o^;,c^  Guides froni B.C. Chosen to go to the international Camporee at Lost Lake, Oregon,  this month. On our arrival in Portland- we  were met by <Girl Scouts and their paients  to be divided np and istay at their homes  until Sunday morning when we left for  camp.  "It was any pleasure to sstay in. the  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Courtiwy of  Milwaukie, Oregon. The girls were dirven  to the camp in individual cars with (their  billets. It was a public campsite and o^uite  different to our Guide camping. They con-  tsidered it pioneer camping using Coleman  stoves to cook on where we would have  used and open fire on charcoal.  "They have never heard of using ridge  tents where you have to .make "your'oWn  poles and don't make any wooden gadgets  or dashing to make tables, etc.,as we do.  Their scouting program doesn't call for/any  of these things, working more with the  community and public relations.  . "Most of itheir badges take a long time  to get because you have to work in- ihe  community on some type of project for a  certain length of time.  "Tuesday to Thursday all our meals  were pre-packaged because this was the  time in which all the backpacking ��� trips  were done. I went on an overnight hike  and at Hie end of the trail we camped beside a creek. Covering our packs with  plastic tarps, we slept out under the stars.  We also made an all-day boat trip ��and on  the last day bad a water festival on the  lake. There were swimming and air-mattress races, canoe' and rowboat races. We  left camp on Saturday and stayed in Portland for two more days to sight-see. and  shop.  ;"Xthoroughly enjoyed my camping experiences with the Girl Scouts and I would  like to thank all those who made it possible for me to go. I hope more girls from  our area get to go to a similar camp .and  enjoy it as much as I did."  AS EVERY small boy knows, running water is the best possible reason for building a dam. This is positive thinking. It is  thinking at its best. It is a way of thinking, fortunately, which has a way of staying with vs throughout the rest of our  lives. It is the sort of thinking-���and the  kind of action���which is usually of lasting  benefit to mankind, says Dr. Jack Davis.  Water, as everyone knows,.is a vital,  life-giving resource. Without it we would  die. With at we can perform miracles. So  a scheme which conserves water in one  season and makes it available in the next,,  is bound to appeal to everyone concerned.  Manj in other words, is_ disturbing the  balance of riaufee. He is exposing us, not  only to the elements, ".but also ;to: new hazards some of which were never dreamt of  before. ;  So we, have to. ibuijd remedial- works.  .We��.ih^0^!l��^1iria^!aour rivers and, streams  under control. And we have to plan for the  future.  Fortunately, technology is coming to  our aid. With the latest earth moving  equipment dams can be. thrown across  broad valleys. Canals can be run for miles  across the countryside. Tunnels can he  driven through mountains. Energy used up  in one place can be recovered in another.  And all of this���mark you���can be done at  a fraction of ithe cost of building itbese  "same works a short decade or. two*,ago.  Our fisheries are mainly federal. But  power production, again, is provincial  Agriculture, meanwhile, is a mixed bag.  So irrigation schemes may be either  federal or provincial in nature.  Recreation, by contrast, tends to be a  local or provincial matter. So,- in a sense,  is pollution control. But pollution in  streams which eventually flow into inter-,  national waters like the Great Lakes, has  a. federal aspect to it as well. So we are,  clearly, all-.boi^.^.up.v<..oj��,���:,,w^ another.  Most river development schemes must be  comprehensive to be efficient. They must  be multi-purpose schemes. And all of the  benefits must be included if benefits are to  exceed costs and the economics of water  management are to be seen in their true  ������-fight.'-"- *������-������ :*- ��� - '-- -*-��� ���   The development and optimum use of  our water can no longer be carried out in  a piecemeal way. New management  techniques are being devised. And government as well as industry is having to  adopt new tools with which to do a better  job in this vital area of resource development.  At the national level we already have  the Canada Water Conservation Assistance  Act. This act calls for joint planning. It  also, ;,calb fo^, financul-pa  federal, provincial" ,afldr"loSal .levels., Perhaps the existing',,3t% per cent, 37& per  cent, 25 per cent' cost vsharing- formula is  too rigid. Perhaps ifputs,'j^vSW.at'fa'.';V^uJ:i-'::  den on the local authorities. But at least it  has worked. It has worked to the extent of  some $36 million worth of projects in  southern Ontario. It has worked to the extent of another $4 million worth of projects  in British Columbia. And the results, particularly in the area of flood control, have  been most rewarding.  We need a new federal act. We need a  new Canada Water Act And we need one  which is both broader based and more  flexible insofar as administration is concerned. Ottawa should be doing more research in 'Ihe' area of water management  techniques. And Ottawa, together with our  .provincial 'governments, should be free to  take over a'larger share of the cost of  building' dams, canals, dykes and other  works winch are essential to the safe and  cOHiprehensive. development of our river  systems in this <jountry.  :I ani glad tp*^ay that a new federal act  will soon be on s1^''Staiu^';Bc*bk1s^'lt':wM'"bfe''  both broad and comprehensive. It will  cover all uses of water, including recreation, for conservation purposes. It will provide an additional stimulus for joint planning with the .provinces. And it will be  more flexible from an ad^ninistrative  point of view,  Canada, in a global or overall sense,  bas all sorts of waiter. It has more than  the United States. And it has close to one  quarter of the world's storage capacity in  its' Xakes and streams.  But our real problem is not so much  one of quantity but that of cost We are  short of water���-good clean water���in areas   1   our ^gg. An ,abundancev'<rf ��� #*jK_��e*tt  Pages 1-4  "water will serve as a magnet to attfact in-   dustry. It'could thetefore beI �����ae��<��-15���&~  '    v    great  trump cards,  as 7 low, cost? fcydro-  1 electric power was in the-pasVin fq&tering-  the economic development of, our. north-  land. ,      "  V  Thank goodness we are being^alerted  in time to get all the faots before:critical  shortages begin to develop in 1ihe XTnifced  States. With more facts we will be aW��  to make better decisions. Andean this  period of grace, we will also be -able to  hammer out certain fundamental principles,  ���principles upon which co-operativp action  with the U.S. can b& based. Th^. International Boundary Line cuts aofoss a  number of river basins. Nearly *�� third  of our water is affected in this wa��. However Canada and the United States'have a  long history of fair dealing and because  fair dealing is fundamental in the case  of water, we have every reason t*^ expect  that our future discussions will -fje' both  fair and well informed.  I am proud of being' involved in^the formulation of a policy which will encourage  the  wise development of the  wa|eir re-  ��� sources of' Canada. Water is perh^j&.'tbe '*  'most valuable item in our national <tresa-  ���sure chest planing for its use is' anfex-  . citing field of endeavor. It is well worth  your study. And your efforts, I am sure,  will  benefit  many  generations  of^ Canadians to come. '-     , *  AMBASSADOR  HOTEL  773 Seymour St.     ���     684-2436  VANCOUVER 2, B.C.  Ken Campbell    -   Chas. Campbelf  CLEAN COMFORTABLE ROOMS  $3.50 to $4.50 Single  IN CENTRE OF BEST STORES'- ,  THEATRES and RESTAURANTS  W6PBW��&z&m  Ilsiil  ?:^^^3>&&^^f4��.Wv.^^S!;^  yWNMOW  Factory New Hand and Power Mowers  $19.95 *�� $89.95  Trade-in your old AAower on a Newl?67 Model and S��y^  A MARSHALL WELLS STORE  'less and connected to the mainland by -a  UFflEBlF  RIDING STABLES  TRAIL RIDES  9 a.m. to 9' p.m.  FOR^RESERVATIONS PHON*  r S86*2253         R.R. 1/Gibsons, B.C.  J  province before camp.  ���'On the whole the weather was good  With daytime temperatures in the nineties,  frequent .thunderstorms but very little  rain. The wind was quito a problem and  some nights we had to take down our tents  and sleep-under the stars because of the  danger of the tents blowing down.   .  Among those .-attending the closing ceremonies were the Israeli ambassador and  Lady Baden Powell. The Chief Guide came  round to each campsite and talked informally ,to the;gljrls-. ������ A " ',  .M��^-;',Of..v,coursc,;,wo,brought,.,bflck,,boxcs....pt(.  B0uV<^nir<s from, across Canada and thp  other countries and made many new  friends, Wc hope that similar camps will  IT MAS ARRIVED ;  THE FABULOUS MOVIE YOU >tAVE WAITED FOR  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLBES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886.9533  Gibsons, B.C.  ^  ^CanadfanQ,  n&  to  DAYS  \  <H  /' DAYS  Conlfi  ,     Friday, Saturday, Monday, Tuesday, August 18,19,21,22  Ihose Magniflcenl Men In Their Flying Machines  All star cast �� Technicolor v Cinemascope , Increased Admission  Starts 8 p.m. Cartoon Out 10:30 p.m.  j;'l"*l ^.jttis; g*ttt***l*-'*-''*wgei-!'. vii-ti1-*?1!  &  Benner Bros,  Furnishings and!  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOR QUALITY NEW,  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances -T.V, - Radio  Phono 885-2058  Scchclt, B.C.  ARE HAPPY DAYS  ' f"\ '  Particulary At One Of These  First Class Places Of Business  JOIN HE  OH A  CENTENNIAL  VISITING SPREE  JAS LOW AS  25c A DAY  Will Completely Install  A New Shell Furnace  Complete With oil burner, ducts  work and oil tank In your  homo. Call Bud Kiewit* your  Shell Oil Distributor  886-2133 Gibsons, B.C.  *-       "a   '  I   1    *  l  '������4- -  ,'-. Vi  SEE IT THIS WEEK AT  Yowir SfCHf^T TMATHE  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found df'"i "."���/"  ���Holene^s�����  CHAIN  SAW CENTRE  1 ���'. Box 489*�����' Socholt���" ""  DEAURSfORi  P.M. Canodlcii.. M<Cul|ocJh . Homcllta  rionocr and Sllhl Chain Sown  R.W*^*����!���i��>WM*-��W(���iWil!��-  I I  Gibsonr B.C, - Ph. 886-9941  ���" '������������ ���.- ���������"' 1 ���.������-������'��������� ��� ��������� ���<,<��� .���  THE;LADIES' WEAR  ���a CENTRE  CT7.COMPI-CTE 5T0CK OF ALL MODELS*  Part* and Repair Sorvlco  Tolophono 805-9626,  FOR A FINE MEAL  Dine at the  EAGLE LODGE DINING   ROOM  mouth of Pcmier Horbour   >  Chorcoal Broiler for Dollclou* St��akl       ,  RescrvaHonii transportation may b��  ~'~-'"-flirari{ied'CAtl.-��8��'a282*-"  The Eagle Lodge  GARDEN BAY, B.C.  w(a,*^i**A*JMi,**,i  ! I   ���  �����*��������*"-  ' H '  S,f ���',(''  VA*v, 1.  >!<'     1  M.  t a . -  fe^SW*fif��rfSM��iSIH��r��**i!*i  r  *-vC  #l**u��,^w*��*i��d|   AS  I      I  1 ���!     I ,  I I M' I 1 I  .  .  .   .  .  .  ���  .  I   , 1  1 ,.*-,-!-. *, n-4 ^,Vl*���l*"**>l5"*'-l���tMl*^', >*>"**���*��� i * * *  ���  %   (*,,%.,  k.��   % * ��,^.^<W #, * aK*l���'���,  I.S*  j*' A A     tfv^v  I    1  4* ������n '  M.     -c    afr>  ��� a*    ,-U  :&'  ������I   *,  '���      1  -*���*rri -r* r���"  J -V ^if-Hc  > t*TV"    a-"  Jr  " "\iT'~^^7r'Jf^  . i .*���    ���   J, rf    '���  4* ..'Wly i ."���    i   7 t>  AAA* aw.   .. '  ^'^���*  JcL_4j  ^-^da^  ire��r*��frgi{W *i&*#i> g  4 ^.*?T  -���**i*w  -t^Sbi*  it  t*".iJMi����|lilnnin^M-/W>**'t  *!-**��� *****���>**���*.  '** ^  ?*> 7_.   *"'" ^ **��'" -  -iii^v��    ** t^-j    i *-j_* . j; * ,*���  /--A -' f  XT-  i  'V"��   *   .f-'Sa'-J  lVajT?  a.*       ���    I   It    �� *   "  1  mffp  ���fr**!  &5  0^  ***&���  -V**23  l*Fs  &J  X  ^x 'isafl  ,1  *������.**  Ji  "AA  1  X        1      Aw  r? I \  ��� & V ti��^ A ��  p ,aA^-   !,s .. ��A  ; ? '���A'lit-'  I ^:  ,r-.a��*,   i<**l    Wk.7  f,,: ;;tHf naim^op^  ^  ���*,  "V  kA*. *^��*  .   ft i^JVA f   ���     '*#������*  \ +v  ^   i  ^i  ^V"��l ?i  i  *,  ^��rfiij  cA;  I"  ."*  ti  ye* t  /VM h      j. J*  nv 'A  i    ^r���-i  f-f  k   -?VA'  ���jf^ :5  ^^  16  *&&  ~i*8  ��**A  **^*'*fi  *'���  Ji--    N   ft,  K^*"      ^"^*^"    "  ���-*-**-��*-*i*"-     ^K       ^*  &wT* .*"    *  -*���**  s it,    ���*��� W^\ J*  ��<  i^jftr'Hi-j,  &  "X1  ,>1  "41  ^  fa^S!  * ,a ^*^. Jiaa��a. .'rj.ra  brU^f*  :s?<  ft* t * ��Kj  ,     'a; 1 !   :;.                  ���- ���            Official opening \     *                     v ^  -^RINGJJ-fCf* gr��etings-f Eom-^jthiei F-re- : ��d; the - Sunshine Coast ~Fall Fair, for Queen Laurie* Allan,, chai^mginof 'the  . mier  and ��sfccaittte *Gotincil.-.of.-'- I����7.  Adnnrtnij a scarecrow which fair  Ljen Wray, Mrs.  QawsQti and  British Cohuribia"; 3V^,for2ll5actoBn**   Q|.a}l'957 exhibits lyirsi, Pawson lifeed Gibsonsc.Centennial  Queen. Beverly  zie Ridingcand miidlte't WitHoutiport-  .^i.^e^^Tf^nMv^^^^^i^y Szabo.-  -     -��� -.          ^-v-  folio/ Isabel Da^npb18e��^!opehA  <��  S\r^\  S^***^     a.   ^^fV  x --f��V*5 &��. ^tl-H !'  .    a.^S\A      k    i^>^  *t��  S?\*it {  ���y"  rr *���'  <<A  -. ?\��A   rt  -^^.>.  va;  M  ^\.i&  ii**  <&���  ,V  <*ift  ,a        '\s  r* *���      **.  i  6Ol  K^m,  ,Ji-*t*'' .  A*i  k\    <-���*.  i*\  .-\ ^jV;-8  1%  ��*���*-,���  ��"v3-  -itfci  : **a��  aa ^j,.  ��s  &  V  0^1  ^  M  *S"*A5  * * A i <N  ��*<���  -"   ".*^*a  *iv   . a*,  v*  :^ V  lx<  ?4�� * I  -*r  L^l  ,s*��*,  FOR YOUR  SCHOOL suppi/es  IT'S HOWE SOUND  5-10-15 STORE  1589 Morlne - Gibsons  Phone 886-9952  :%fi  ^  -������*���  ��� a*av,*>  a.10'  Old world '.  THREE    little    girls    charmingly  dressed in pink and green flowered dresses of days long past won  first prize in fancy dress class at the  fall fair. Two little girls are Yvonne   ��  and   Tammy   St    Germaine   from   fe  Riondel  and  Marilyn Hollowink  of   fe  Gibsons. Mrs. St. Germaine designed   ��  and made the dresses and the  little girls have been featured in  same dresses when riding the stage   ^  coach at Fort Steele. ^  (igned S.  three ��  in the ^  stage ��  ���               ���      ~ "         ,77'*;:7J7~:     .gW"HH*��^llll*fB!l>P*y*>W^^ '  b            ���'.'      ���       - * .���'     "   '"������''' *;"*"           "'���                         'a  ���5-/        .'a''  ���   A-.;-        .   7,'���'���-.���;���. :7:.' '   j     .'.'                       '..... a  I See fills Pacify 1  !  One Only - (HEVELLE MALIBOU 1  "*A- h  Record event  THIS year's Fall Fair attracted >tre- est with scarecrows,  stuffed dolls,  "   mendous  support with 957 exhi- and  driftwood.   Quality  of  exhibits  |)its. The exceptionally fine summer seemed to be best ever and the fair   '��*���u  was reflected in the superb quality committee did an outstanding job of   t ^  of   garden   produce   and   flowers, arranging exhibits  to  best  advan-  Yourigsters had been busy and the tage.  hobby section attracted great inter-  it  '    i  a*     1  * i     "X ii   �����* ^  -*-,^t*V i,*** i��       Ay.       �����      ��. *A-      -(.V",  * 1* t      ^^P]     V    f**  i*j: ^t*\rx'^::t?x< v%\ *.  ^ \%   *> t* i *>��  t-J*  1        a, |<'       ,  r  y   .j .  ^jfc     ��   ,   -*     a   -  A��       '   a^<a/  ^ /' i*.^^^   U,      U     i   ��^-X.a^  4  * '     "'iW      A        d jet,  ���   ' U*     4 '"*aV    1',    ��-'       *   f/  1*      ,���  1       \A ,i     A'fM��  f j x   i* ** ,^rf^ s - *>���  *'V ^  I  ne Only ��� CHEVELLE MALIBOU  V-8, Radio, Standard Trans.  JUST $ 1,89S for this hard to get  popular automobile.  Peninsula Motor ProductlLM.  Phone 885-2111 - Secheit, B.C.  ^ffiKOaMOia^^  *   a'"  'P.,  ���Wj J  ,;;\/'^  ;a -/^  feusy people  FALL Fair executive members de- and  secretary  Mrs.  Gerry Clarke,  vote a tremendous amount of time Happy with the success of this year's  to this annual event. Two busy peo- Fair, after a brief respite, tho exec**  \X"\   pie were,, master of ceremonies Bill utive will soon be busy making plans  sLM   lyialyea who spent most of tye week- for ne*t year's fair*.  end with a microphone in his hand '                              .  YOIJNGStagR$,;(displayed  "amazing   ppr *bag; half girl-half boy is, mixed  T, ^4^&..A*^ u.���ii ^;. M^.> E���> ���  v^* D&vid60n; the little  Laurel' Davidson   dhd  ittle>Christoe;I#|ne.,' decorated jpfi-   baby doll is Candace Harrison.  ! I  '��� il i.i  i   ,h  n  mm. m :\w  Build your hbg-tcrm  savings program on, the  guaranteed foundation of  permanent life iimtrance  50  ^  Robert E, Loo  To Make Room For New Stock -  Everything Must GO!  CHESTERFIELD SUITES  French Provincial ^  3 and 4 Seals  ,.oo  Regular  $319.95  ���kwmf'i^mtiiix^'&^mtfWk^W'M^ f��m��*  TMR  For further Information write to  Dox 600 GIBSONS  CSr��a*>We^t Life  AQQURANCR COMPANY" ,    ',  0~rn  r-  Corner Sectibrial  High Bad  Regular  $459.00 ...;:,.n6w  now 3y8  NOW    ?tf  $#n<im^.oo  PILLOW CtjSHJON,  Regular $369,^5 ���:.,.  4 iUStllOII     Regular $269.95 .  Bedroom Suites JL  299  now ^��y  Dupont Nylon. 2 piece iotsf $��g M A-95  $-1 #��..95  2 pee. China Sets  and up  Regular  $7,9S ...  SALE  %9%  tfmtoifitpiiiitt&ritBf&ti i  Furniture & Appiiancos  Phono 885-2058 Socholt, B.C.  WsptG^hSWiiWft;  Fair cheffi  t (** B,*-*^)-*^ j= ���i-'f--*#ri,��*#**-**t-��*|ilV  0ETTINQ ready ^p sorvo hungry from Mrs. Inez. Malyea nnd Mrs.  * customers at the fall f^ir on Fri- Beryl Williams, but Mrs. Pat Vcr-  q|iy~iwt�� MrflrBabo'Mepsori'fl" ham-" hulst' "gets a "chucklo * out of" her  ijlirge*   gets   a I critical  inspection   friend's first attempt.  ���sws**<*e-4v'*-.<w'*�� ���  ��p����IP����  ��H-  l��pmil|'l>l  fWMMI  3��jSMf-Wirt- tMHi��"*tiTMBUBno fimmoMfci vijw* tm^sWHWi  -��jtn(**�����(i -u^riM  I! ((a   ht-W   ^WK>i-tlM,$    !  WftWW ���%   *(-* ��* ���iW-fftfl    '  NOTICE OF MEETING  StttOHME COAH i*E6IONAL WSTRKT  M6IUR mm  Ife'Mtf.of the.SUNSHINl; CpAST REGIONAL dlSTRICT wlll hold  Its re^Mlarmonthty^eeting for Augnst o* 8;00 p.m. AUGUST 25th at  f   Gibsons;-.MUtilctyot' Hall.  C F, GCX)DING  ^������M*-*1)L��(-aWlp* tj>��4H*J��*'}***Wj*|f.    S��^#ti)^l!#*lSt***-��^     *V,# !j(rf   *   ��*# J.     U��*^��|   li   -t       y* ^ *M     ��V%     Wa^fl ��M       *,*.���*   -fc m, fri.        W^     �� ^      *, B ���       ��,* ,       4       fc>C?{��f ^ f O fV ���*  tMilliri'T'-'iiiiMiiiiiiiiw limn itifiiiiili|i||l|��|ftiii>ill^  wmmmmqmmmmimm*  Seethe  Star-studded  Grandstand  Shows...  and  alltheiiin  of the Fair!  five fabulous hoadllnera -, nco tbcm  (luring froo c|��|ly porformiuws-  ��� The JCing F��mHy'Aug, 21-24,  ��� Dennis Day Aug. 25-26,   '  ��� Pftt Hoono A"8. 3K-29,  ��� IVosoninry Cjoonoy Aug. 30-31^  ��� llQbby Vinton Ropt.  ^^Qo.^roo^Qttlvot.otForofitry^ltrcOa^.^.  Qrlontltl Jjln'setinr ��wl Royuo, JJyo U up  jit Tccn City '67. Enioy the Urn of tho  MWwfly nn4 nil tho other oxcltomont Rt  PNB '67, Wlii ft $50,000 Hnc 0'OoW#  V\V\, I IM./C  >��� J'/' ''. "'     ,r " / " 'Ax****  ' :=|$50,ftOL  PAClf ICNATIONAI HHlBffl^  IR'WBKWW^atW'^'l^mtWa-J.sfll^llW  A  m*m*mmmm*mM*i!m>i^  f    1 ,       4 Fl  -Iffttr^k^r^  Pagc 8-3  .**&'  f I f S *. J  II   v   + f ^< ^       /AC _ it *��*"  4 \J? ��7< J *   J A? > A V* * u'*'  i__^.^.f^v^;tkrf*6"'  First time .-.        , -  PENINSULA   Times , editor   t��oug/"fid fa^the flifct time this year ftife  Wheeler had the pleasant 4as-K-?f,  Cut .Flower* Aggregate at the faU  awarding Mrs. Phyllis Hylton of QW- ..fair V  sons with the Times Trophy, award- w ,  !% ��K JftOT %/ 4,   s -     -        *.        /     Prize winners '  #l^j^K3*   S^��^ p��h? ^We pme winners *at   ette ^nd ��eter Fletcher. Hobo, Juli-  **..#** av a..***       ^e FalbFair^te the children-who   ette Labonte and little Mexican boy  lived" iji^a shoe���Judy, Philip, Jean-   Patrtqfc aaines.  ftom Mrs. Dawson _ . .  if*  7f   i i  },  "*4.a-t-^  4  Giant  r*    * J*^    *v    4 aa_  L ft  Fall Fair committee  -  ��� /  awarded high praise  SUNSHINE   Coast   Fall   Fair   Committee    tackle box donated by Simpson Sears Ud Peter get? Older his pumpkins seem    pi-ize a|ai*f*tt&$ ye#. -^ "*i< ?  justly deserved the high praise bestowed        MKr Gloria Fyles - aggregate photo-     '' * ,' /*    ,   ' : : .     <-' ^r.-'V- :'; *.-*-*.   >,; ^ A  by minister without portfolio Mrs.  Isabel    graphy, Country: Life magazine subscrip- Pat Nestman-ot Soohelt.    -          .                 -gkwk; -  "   *--   *���    --���- -'*���- ��� -���  Dawsoh, \Vho perforrtied the Opening cere-   (tion;                                         , Ruth , Beacon won the -.waiter; donated, - .^Tj&a'Juwt, won ithe Gibsotfs Garden Club  mony on Friday,mght.                                        Mw. Freda! ali^bis-Second aggregate b^ Janteen-of-Cana'darLtd. -and���CandiS)   slant*. .                   -       >'~;,_'r  Attuned to the -changes in ithe area, the    <*ut'flowers David Hunter Garden Shot) S5 Hamson-ithejfceddy bear^dtm&tedby Ladies'- -,��� vMany other prizes were~award��rd during  ELEVEN year old Peter Kerbis hob-   to gfowvhagger.IE^tk duglipated his  by is growing pumpkins and as'  jvin^J^^eajr^^go^hy takiiig^first  committee  this  year  introduced   a   horse g*��t certificate  show strictly for pleasure horses,  giving A.   .'�����.,...' ri ...       .    . .    ,  .   ,  ,. ���  tlje.anany horse lovers in the area -an op- rf, M^vPhy% Hylton -best basket gladi-  pontunity to display ithe superb dignity of a ob' Eddies Nursery ^2-50 Sl��t certificate.  tfi   well-trained horse. #rs* Bernice Chamberlin ������ best onions,  ���   Attending the fair opening, both Gibsons BIlB Dtd^ gf ^?d saucer                  *'  ViUage Chairman Wes Hodgson  and Se^ Mrs    Betty   Tyson - Scott   Bathgate  v,   ��� --    chett  Chairman   Rill  Swain  highly  com- contest- * hamper.  t^h   mended organizers of (the fair for the tre,- prizes  ' A /*$i    mendous amount of effort which culmina- _ .,                        .  ^ *. -i   ted in such an outstanding event.      -        ( pwday's program winner 334043 was not  t ol a ltiTi Pf_  ^ X           Bringing their greetings,  Gibsons Cen- .'...,  tennial Queen, Beverly Szabo and Sechelt's Saturdays  program   winner  was   Mrs.  May  Queen,  Laurie  Allan,  both received Barbara Richards, winning $5 gift certifi-  beautiful    bouquets    from    Mrs.    Gerry *ate donated by Campbell's  Variety,  Se-  Clarke. chelt*  Also not claimed are tickets 334285 .and  AWARDS 448155.  .��^WJth;:6v��E-,80 .entries,in the.���i9ir,^Mrs. ^  .Receiving the.falliair^prize^of ��100 was  Emily Stroshem %von the grand aggregate Mr. Gimnar Hanson, Secheit, $50 going to  and was awarded tine. Coast tyews Silver L. E.- Bavis of Victwia ahd $25 to Mrs^  Auxiliary, to Gibsons, Royal Canadian Le-    the .evening.  ��*-%M������|JM����B����''M��M������W������M*nniW*>*0����**^����*^  Tray. She won the Royal Bank of Can  ada Silver Rose Bowl for cut flowers aggregate and Malkins hamper for home cooking aggregate.  First  runner-up   for   grand Aggregate  and winning a $20 Meteor Meats certificate  MRS. EMILY S'roshel*,,>ft,.gair-|   who  has  held  this hoiior for two   "%*��%!*����"�� 3___�� ^_S  most points in the^faU (air with y^ars previously was ^close runner   aggregate and the T. Eaton Co. $8.00 prize  BUS TOUR TO B.C. MONS GAME  /��� a ft  ' >, ���  a; *  Sunday, August 27th  SPONSORED BY RECREATION COMMISSION  Cost of $7.50 includes bus fare from" Secheit, ferry fare and entrance  to game.  FOR-RESERVATION (TICKETS) CALL:  Phil Lawrence 885-9965 or 88&-2901 Port Mellon, Red Addison  884-5370 or contact Bob Janis, Secheit.  a  r n iu*i*n/*iniim nnr iinnr- - -*���** r ****** r- ---*���"-**-***���-*�����* ��a.��i-����.��^-. ����������-�� ������a.��-��-�������� ��a.����������������������MM  1  :  Grand aggregate  oyer 80 entries; Mrs.; Celia^Stroshein   up.  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.       SECH^ M!^"  B.x 518 - Sechel*, B.C. VANCOJIVER 685-49W  Summer Scheduled Service  Passengers and Freight af Reduced Rates  ^Secheit  ^ Jervis inlet  Leave Secheit Wednesday, Friday ond Mon"  day 12:01 pm. Returning fo Secheit before  3:00 pm.  TO SERVE YOU  THE PENINSULA TIMES NOW HAS TWO OFFICES  TO SERVE YOU.  SEASIDE PLAZA - GBBSOMS     !;  phone 886-2515  ���:;;c;;:\A\;;:;:..;:.;:COWWE;ST^  Phone 885-9S54  for -nedeehvork aggregate.  Second rupner-up for grand  aggregate.  was Mrs? Freda Kerbis, \v}io \von the Bank  of M-ontreal silver cake plate for vegetable  aggregate. _    4  Peninsula Times trophy, awarded for  the first JUifie this yeir, Was won by Mrs.  Phyllis, ftyltW vMflth cut flower aggregate*  Tied for. the" fruit aggregate were Mrs.  G. Stubbs-* a,nd J#ns. Bemfce Chamberlin.  Mi's. Suibb^ wofe* the coin ttiss and was  awarded the People's Credit Jewellers cut  glass bowl.'.   JUNIOR AWARDS    .  iY^ngster^ winning awards were:  ANancyStrbsKein-���aggregate flowers, $4  gift certificate from Canadian Forest Pro* ,  ducts Ltd.  (jiindy Nygresflr--��ggrogate vegetables, $4,  gift certificate from Cuna^^n Forest Products W<\,  JMflrtlta ' Chamberlin���aggregate home  ���pOQklttg, -hamper donated by McCormick's  Md. Jtfar��Ha, also won the grand aggregate  prise of .glasses and decanter donated by  Shop'Easy, Secheit.  Frances   Finlayson���needlework   aggregate, $4 gift certificate from Canadian For*  ,eat''P?oauctsvl4d. "   t *-",-':  " EJlleer^ McKenzle--(handlcrafts aggregate, ,  isalad -set-donated by Hudson Bay Whole-1  sale trtdi  ,Ona, Hurnott���Jwnior handicrafts aggre-  gpte, |iS ;fllft,ceflt|f|cnto fr��m Murray's Gar--  den Shop, Gibsons.  OTHER AVVARP5  .Mf Clarke���-aggregate men's cooking,  isetvof cuff links donated: by Shore's Credit  Jewellers.  Harry     Schlndel���aggregate     hobbles,  I  r  h  to ponch a BIG thirst "BEST!  O'KHiri OLD VIBMNAHr-BWINU OOMPAHY ��,0| WO.  TW����^rtr����r��ifitr#notp^Wi����rtw^^ cemivi ooar��<>rtntm^'>mrmmA��mmii^^4\ oi-e?  VISIT  THE SCHOOL ROOM  For Your Convenience We Have A Whole  Room Stocked With a Tremendous Selection of 'BACK TO SCHOOL' Requirements  and all at prices YOU can afford!  BOYS' SHIRTS FOR SCHOOL ~ Paisley and abstract prints; long aleeves, tapered, sanforized .cot-  A good selection of sizes and co|ors, styled \yyith  high boy collar.        '������' ' 9'fiQ  BOYS' AND TEENS' JEANS ��� Tapered legs; gubr-  teed quality by HoYVicK,qll?izes from 8 to 16. Blue,  red or whiskey colors. M  lj  As low a$ .���..���..���,. ..,...~..,....'fjj'��.ljf  GYM SHOES -^ For back to school, nevy shipment  just-arrived, guaranteed quality.  r\��l    |O^V. ^.M*...��1t-,��*-.����Wf,��fl*��-��-^**��-����,��'.��.M^r��->i-���������*-���--�������� ���-����������������  GIANT JUMBtE PACKAGE REFILLS  SchoohOpenl'ng-Special,-  Keystone Value .,..,..  Get your ticket far free Matinee and Write-In Contest, win a Polaroid! Camera, or $10.00 allowance  per week per year, or a $100.00 charge account at  store of your cholco or maybe a L.P. Record, thl��  is youf Keystono school supply center.  PACKAGE OF 4 - 25c SCRIBBLERS.  Special ....: ��� , ' '  PACKAGE OF 7 TARY ASSIGNMENT  COVERS  PRIMARY GRADES ALL READY PACKAGED FOR  YOUR CONVENIENCE,  REMEMBER . , .Photographers  Ifi^^advantage of~"K>iJr;"fREE   film offer.   A FREE film every time yoM hand one In  for processing.  ^taWi3iita^imM*HM^'$^  B��^'1ti^-(��flw**^t**W*!#i-#*iB����a*Bfe-irai  CUwMO  /    ',  ���    .  F    ��t*    if* *      -*'     ft***   4'  t+fafSt^k&yki,  C*��'tt,',^" ,},  r w,,<iM��l1t-'l��l���nA**^^M',*��>*t*��*^��'�������*'*'*, *    a-,,   ^ , ' if a! ���*���  L   ��� *���        *  A  ^  tisia^l'.l^d'S.' ^V tt'- a  *��� ���     �����. -.    *���) *���   T *-*-*���. f     *���*���.*��  t    ���<.     tj�� \ T."*  N ft  AnWE*-<hV'WWt-^'7^*r-���������    "J-  j* *��� AaM -v.. .  r       i ���>. ^ l.   ?     .a   .  _-~-*11-V        *.  gp^^g^ar       . ^*%^^VA'A^-    , 7^A\??A   V,V���  . i!S, , \ A ^i  ^C^./^-* ���'        x        *'���  a   *r       '    ^:1a   '.    .'   -   A^,  M..liLi.liiiiiiiLiiiiiiiHi.iinllnuiMj��liull n B  JI TI ��__��_--.I_   *T* ... \A# l_^_J_���       lv m.    10       lAt*l   >   A  -*   **������  *���~       *t        ���-*���*.  "Y-��**-  a   jT-^r   **n~**.*^T--i-1T**fi�����i-*M-*-^    -c^-r  ' W, Y  <    i    ������sJ  v^  ^tl!?1��^a^C  "iSA.  rSt^r>    fr*  ���a a-   * ,.���*?���  :(A  J     V1       k  ��**.'   ��Am4^      a- V'k'A      /    <W<A  ^.tK^t1  *H^'  \,'\��� ii  , i A  ft 6  ,   'a   ^  "fM    .   '  3T  T^i  t tf ' A   -k    i   f  *" ft, s & ^^^S5,vitt*.^V-H'wi'**t,sv*'w':,*i5,f**,*f-'      ^ t      **"*�����' -o       -t.);      V*-j��  Poge B-4 The Peninsulq Timea Wednesday. August 16, 1367 f-    Surprise  bridal ^ho^fr  t i" -���    ���**���_    f ���  ��'���  Canon A. Green officiates . . .  A,,,ia  /1 ,'  /.-  /���t  Pender Weddiiig ceremon  unites Malcolm-Warnnck  ^farRPppuIai. BhW-elecf  SIJBPIIIJ5E1 l>ridal is^ower w*afe 'Iwld 'ai ibhe '  ���-A (.���ITT T^'i r- ��� ������    . ' z; 'J. A -<" 1-- '-.' " ".���'���  Mr. and Mrs. James Robb Malcolm  ST. M.\RY'S Church, Garden Bay, was the  scene of a pretty wedding on Saturday,  July  29,  when Nora  Elzina Warnock became 'the bride of James Robb Malcolm.  Nora is ithe daughter of Mrs. W. Rousseau and ;the late Frederick M. Warnock  of Pender Harbour, and James is the son  of Mrs. Edna Malcolm and ithe late J. C. R.  Malcolm of Edmonton. Rev.. Canon Alan  Green officiated at the ceremony.  Given in marriage by her stepfather,  Mr. Wilbur Rousseau, the bride wore a  white sain gown with nylon organza over-  skirt and carried a crescent-shaped bouquet of yellow roses and stephanotis.  Maid of honor Miss Cheryl Crkhton  wore 'a yellow ahd orange flowered crepe  gawn. Bridesmaid ���. Miss Marilyn , Cochran  and flower girl Miss Shirley Bortnick wore  yellow crepe gowns. Each carried a matching bouquet of white carnations and yel-.  low roses.  Mr. Peter Panchuk of Edmonton and  Mr." Roy Warnock, brother of the bride,  served as best man with Mr. Joseph Rousseau, also brother of the bride, acting as  usher.  The reception was held in Madeira  Park Community Hall.  For her daughter's wedding, the bride's  mother wore a pale green ribbon lace  dress with white accessories. The groom's  mother chose 'a light blue lace over taffeta   dress   with   white   accessories.   Both  wore white carnation corsages.  Out-of-town guests included: Mr. and  Mrs. John Bouchard and family from Edmonton; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Horncks, West-  lock, :Alberta-; Mrs. Joanna Evans, Duncan,  B.C., and Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Dupey, Long  Beach, California.  Spring Fever  ���by Chuck Jones  FISHING is picking up. With live bait  being back in circulation, it has been  a good week. Haddock's reported 16-year-  old Michael Catohpole of West Vancouver  caught a 20-pounder as his first fish. Warren Handcock, 14, also caught his first  fish, an 11.2 spring, at Lees Bay. Mrs.  Johnston of West Vancouver, had a 13-  pound, spring on August 11.  Brian Wiffen and a party of four, fishing at Lasquetti Island,-caught their full  limit of 16 fish. Ernie G-areau, who bra-  veiled from Ferae to catch ihis first salmon, clicked with a 27.1 pounder on his  first day out. Mr. Thortin also caught a  20-pound spring  Aug.   12.  Mr. Wright and his son-in-law Mr. Mc-  Latchie got.'their limit of fish in Bargain  Harbour and also reported that grilse  were plentiful. Ed Wiggins and company  from Calgary, fishing at Lasqueti, also  reported fish plentiful.  (vthr^pxe |of 'Mr. and Mrs. N. I. ;B*( Burley  ilriJMissJBaMtiaJ^  itp Mr.' Richard Chamberlin 'takes  place  Augiist_2��3*  HistoBss Mrs. MaTgaret DeHant led the  surprised bride-eleot to <a gaily decorated  ohaar; a pink carnation corsage was itshen.  presented to the guest of v'hont>r.  Pink and white (tissue flowers itrans-  foirmed a laundry "basket into a beautiful  container for many useful gifts which were  tended to the bride-to-be by Miss Dawn  Chamberlin. Everyone was graciously  thanked-by Pat and igaimas were then  played. Winners being Miss Roberta Quig-  ley, Mrs. Mary Henderson, Mrs. Martha  Maichuk and Mrs Pat Rankin.  CoTihostesses Mrs. Ann Yates and Mrs.  Sylvia  Spain assisted  the  hostess during  fee fea hour, which was o^e^hy *&  gaM .Mclieod Sr., Berm^McLeod, Sy^r  Spain.'Rwe^Oocrofit,1 Ann Yates, Jo Anne  Vanr-De ^��ebergT Qretha Taylor,-_Edna_  Fisher, MargaW DeHatit, Elsie Hockn&u,  .Maryt-Hendetscm^^ar.orie_G��LQdjng. Mg_A_  itiha Marchuk, Anne Kurluk, Margaret Burley, Pait Rankin, (PoUy Chamberlin, Thelma  Aylwin,  MiUe Oey.  Betty Williams  and  Belle  Cottrell.   Misses   Adele   De  Lange,  Ann Ross, Roberta Quigley, Jerfry Winn,  Dawn Chamberlin and Betty Ann Cottrell.  Unable to al'tend but sending gifts were.  Mrs. Lila Eidred, Mrs. Cathy Wallis and  Mrs. Laura Crick.  Many Items Reduced  29 /o - 50/o  COME IN AND BROWSE  TASELLA SHOPPE  Secheit  Phone 885-2023  MORE AND MORE  WISE SHOPPERS SHOP  AT SUNNYCREST  With Ample Parking and  Courteous Service.  p��VWWV1*l>��lW��WWllWVWM��M"MMW*W-*��l��i  LAST MONTH'S WINNERS  i ��� \  MRS. D. SLEEP  MRS. P. EULER  MRS. D. SZABO  $30.00  $10.00  $10.00  THIS MONTH IT COULD BE YOU  WIRED MUSIC  THROUGHOUT  THE STORES AND  OUTSIDE FOR  YOUR SHOPPING  PLEASURE.  Our popular monl  Family Allowance Draw  Now gives you a better chance to  win. We give 3 prizes each month  One $30 amd Two $10  Draws  ,   Winners announced monthly.  ? *  cpwUf ��i��^>tMWMW"*lW*HI* M��R* (f����Ji. *���%!*-. ^a^**if*  It1'  ,' ��     li  Mrs. Marion Hopkins  UIKLJ    a  a  a  GYM SHORTS  M  and just about  ���"all school supplies  NOW IN STOCK!  Best Buys for School  Our Friendly Ellicient  Staff always on hand  to serve you and,  all are familiar with  school requirements.  7  QUALITY AT  LOWEST  i '''j\ i iX  1   ���    'Ji  M��'����*i��JMiW^*��B(��**^* Wi**- v ���  .v^��JW|Si^ilv..t��!i;iii1*^ft^iB^*����S*^iiV4W!fiM*t��}t  Mips Janice Kinnc  D. G. DOUGLAS  VARIETY & PAINTS  Phone 886-2615  'Glbsonsr-BiC;������~~���  Mr. Don Douglas  ROYS'T-SHIRTS  AHD SHORTS!  SHIRTS AND  SCHOOLPANTS!  Ml���� Wondy Inglis  SUMMER CASUALS - SANDALS    FLATS - HEELS - ETC.  Many items at Fantastic Savings during this GREAT SALE1  Time To Give A Thought To BACK TO SCHOOL'  WE HAVE SUPPLIES ARRIVING DAILY!  J-��i JMjHteWI ftfaltMH!S*itaMiMa^#to!^^^^ itSm��W)i*i*il  DROP IN AND BROWSE  We Have a Large Stock of Top Quality  Shoes for * all Ages and needs I  'TPTJIp  !7t7i    '  ���" '"'  11  ��thit ti  l,UJ}tf,..  ��� a'llW**",        ?  i 7 * * ��� *     t  Ju'."   -   .w ���  ,*'    "     ',  k,l��IHn<l  li   h  tW<;��-4  ti, -J(-a4 ii1ctt-4il*.i  ���mil i  mmm*****  ) it.   >*   "ii v-B-in ]}�����**-* fl*-vj' W*1 #���  �����**��s��i ���jaai-ii.   ��*i|j*~i-  '.;. '...'���..  Sunnycrest  Motors  , ,1 A, . i i  f i  i i\  XX  * ( I' ���!   " )  ��au'|u t-i'i  Th��( Service Station  w.ItSs everything for  ttifli^^lol  H  ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone  886-9689  SUPER-VALU  Buy Better  Save More  Kruse Drugs  On tho Sunnycrest  Pla-ta for your  Shopping Ploasuro  D. 6. DOUGLAS  Variety and'  Paints  {'Anything You  Want We,Have" 7  *^��%��wsW)^iiiirtiH!W*We**S"i**^(i��^^  ���*!tii*t-( (W (*��**���������  Umltcd  Real [Estate  Don's Shoe Store  A Complete Lino  of Shoe? for  tbe Entire Family  it,tfti\mill"i, i*f*..���.  ���^*?i��W >'*> **4v' '���' A, < i  S  Children and  Infants Wear  Ladies' Sports  Wear  * A j        A ' *���*"******'"*���***" -���  ��� ������#S��H-.-**c.;ito'fi*i6!*"!(l^5

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