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The Peninsula Times Aug 9, 1967

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 _*-t***��t   r^t*  \u\\W  '*w4k  ���'iti \  '     .H'-^iD    ,-;ii~      a    ,���  4'  -*-*4-*��*-l��-^4Jaa7V> 1-*ks~^TVw*V  *"���_���* -i>y <*a*iANA-r*^V!**^sW*''  / ^   I*.  ^ ��      aV     -I.-.'*    -'-'������'���       '4i���     ��*t'Ss'.  faA--      l^/f>a.V--^>0��**��--��i-''-'  '-^  *-��>-.>--l  >AI  tV     * -1  ���Ji    r*     fv-1, -fl    ^J   o--><     *o.***c    ^*"�� *���  4  I  A  ��� ���/':  -V  r*tVf*r V r^i^l-^Jtf/^V ���v'     ���' T    <-=-    K-/r,  ^l    .,- -"1-^_   ^T^?"  ��K ^r *,��, ^ <���. ^���v^'V' ^i^^" ^  --r-**aA*s  i;  Claims misunderstanding1.. A,      . ^        ���!'  ���������! I��l *��� ��� W��*WI-I -W^*��������^����-����*W-MW*W>W.��II��P -.1 ***-    H      | ||   I,. |      ,.       | ���   ,L.,��� ��� ���     ,f     ���    ���    t t >  Red Cross Commissioner  replies to ^fiticisifis    tt-  ���i   ���  ' i  fit  Author-tied as s����bVi<�� class*  mail   by   the   Post -jOffjce,  Department, Oftdv/Sf��. \  <yp ...  SOMETHING of <a furore has arisen on  ' ithe Peninsula f fallowing J publication in  The Times of remarks miade by W.A. Freeman, assistant'' commissioner, B.C.-Yutoon  Division, Canadian Red Cross who intii- -  cated his organization receives no support  from the .Secheit Peninsula.  Following -a letter of "complaint together  with clippings from The Times from Mrs.  Dorothy Greene of Halfmoon Bay, Commissioner B. R. Howard has submitted a  copy of his reply to Mrs. Greene which we  publish by request of Mrs. Greene:  Dear Mrs. Greene:  Thank you very much for your letter of  July 24 and enclosed clippings and copy  of your letter of Jury 23 to The Peninsula  Times. *   t  1 am also very grateful for your telephone call of yesterday's date and your  very kind offer of assistance. Colonel Freeman, the asistant commissioner, is on holidays iat present and will be back m the  office the week of the 7th of" August. I will  pass ail of 'the correspondence to him and  as he is planning a trip to the Secheit in  the near future to <meet with other contacts  I know that he will be very pleased to  make a point of calling on you at the same  time.  There is one point that I would like to  bring out which arises from your letter to  The Times, and that is the question of the  Greater Vancouver United Appeal extend  ing ite coverage to ithe Secheit." This is  not! quite -accurate as far a<$ Red Cross  5s concerned, as our partnership in i$ie  "Vancouver United Appeal only embraces  (the following branches; North Vancouver,  Wjast Vancouver, Richmond, Burnaby and  Vancouver.  We liave for some time now been endeavoring to make ithe necessary contacts  on ithe Secheit lo organize campaigns in at  least Gibsons and Seehelt and ito do this  we require all the volunteer help that we  can get.  1 was rather surprised at Mr. Wheeler  as !he apparently misunderstood the scope  of "the ^assistance being provided, for instance, on the Peninsula generally, we do  not try to confine our coverage to just  Gibsons and Secheit, but of course as far  as the Blood Transfusion Service is concerned it is -used only in hospitals in ifchese  two centres. We also do not .receive anything from the comimunity concerned m  support of our Water Safety Program. We  train the instructors at no charge accept  for a $5.00 registration fee which covers  all of their material, crests, etc , and on  which we of course -make nothing. The instructors in many ca&es carry out courses  for children and adults in various areas of  the province <a& volunteers. If they are paid  on the Secheit this is strictly a local arrangement between themselves and the  recreation   Coimmssiori    concerned,    and  ���see page 'A-3  Serving the Sunshine Coost/"(HbW So6nd to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Lqndmg, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  -   -        ���     ���" ���  ���  -f��� ������     ���-���---������*-       ���������   ���*���"������������ i - ��� *     -��� ���    ���       ���   -������    -    -    -   -    -   ������ r   ���   ")���   - -'        i    . -i     in   im  ' '  ���-  i '     *~    ���     ' i ii ii'  Wilson Creek, Selma Park^Sechelt; Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont,  Fall Fair ��� Water Sporte ��� i  TWO MAJOR. peninsula events are scheduled to take place this weekend to  bring'to a dose a successful season of  annual projects which to date nave en-  joyetf'good weather and drawn large attendances.  A Peninsula-wide attraction, the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair, shows every prom-  ise^of keeping pate with past events* by  proving the greatest Fall Fair yet. Opening  as usual will be Friday evening at 7:30  p.m. <and it will continue Saturday from 10  aim.'to 10 p.m.        - '  A number of entertainments have been  planned for both young and old alike and  Avill include aigiant fancy dress and pet  parade, a <mutt show, mechanical rides, a  horse show, bingo and Imperial Oil  Hockey.  Exhibits will include cut flowers, vegetables, fruit, domestic science, home cooking, special home baking, needlework,  handicrafts, woodwork, hobbies, copper  tooling and photography. There will also be  division for men's needlework and home  cooking.  This year it gives us pleasure to contri-  bu^ejn some small measure by presenting^  a Peninsula Times trophy which goes to  tiie cut flower aggregate.  The fair will again be held in the activity room of Gibsons Elementary School  <and entries will be on view until 10 p.m.  Saturday, August 12.  WATER, SPORTS  Another popular event, Gibsons Firemen Water Sports, takes place Sunday,  August 13, commencing at 11 a.m. at the  municipal float area. This event has never  failed to 'attract a large crowd, and, weather permitting, this year's program, is  'also expected to prove a great attraction.  Numerous competitions have been plan**  ned with -awards of^trophies^^ ���and1cash for-  winners. -First race will be the long distance swim -and it is noted, all contestants  are responsible for their own accompaniment.. Other events will include races for  boys and girls at various-age levels; novelty race, rowboat race, log rolling for adults,  novelty jousting in skiffs, also for adults,  combined relays,' and providing ?airange-  ments can be-rnade, a war canoe race by  the YMCA. \  Registrations for the long distance swim  and log rolling contest may -be made at  the 'Gibsoni Barber Shop.  Noted jowmolist  Liberal candidate  DESPITE a compartively small, attendance at the meeting of Sunshine Coast  Liberal Association held* Wednesd^yiwAug.  2, in Gibsons, enthusiastic members' to  launch a membership drive which, late -reports reveal, is progressing 'very-satisfactorily.  . , Highlight of the meeting was announcement that journalist and author Paul St.  Pierre, has stated he is prepared to allow  his name to be put forward for nomination  as the Liberal candidate for the newly-  designated Coast-Cbilcotin riding. Sitting  member of the present Coast-Capilano  area, Jack Davis, will continue to represent die area until an election is called'at  which tiimei the Coast-Capilano riding will  cease to exist  A pro-tern cc^mittee was" formed and  wiB'be''co-chaireH'1|fty,"Norin Watson and  Cliff Gilker. Committee members elected  were: Jan-tos- Drummond, Leo^ Johnson,  ~ Bob Cummings, HaxTy Batchelor, Archie  Rutherford and Bill Schoular:  Another meeting has been slated for  Sept. 20 and will be held in the Hospital  Cottage, S��oheH."  ^  Announcement in publication of the  League of Womerr-Yoters oflndiana; "Published monthly except. July, August, September, December, February, April and  May.'  They've arrived  SALMON arrived in the Davis Bay light tackle and Hve heriing early  area last week and Mr. Ken Gun- Saturday morning, Mr. Gunning fish-  ning had quite" a fight "on his hands ing alone, managed to land has eatch  landing "this beautiful 334b.  spring despite his Ilmisy het/and very small  just off Mission Point. TrolHng with gaff.  Peninsula out ...  louncil raises objection  loses Sanitary Inspector  COUNCIL of Gibsons expressed dissatis-  "laction last week following, notification  froni Health--Unit-Director Dj:. Reynolds  tha| when appointed, the new sanitary-inspector, replacing -Mr. Crampton, will be  based in Powe&iRiver.  Comm. WaEy Peterson said he noticed  the;-lieaith umthasVbeen moved^from Pow-  rdil^verVao''iSq^am^,\   ; ';'[jX. . ��� y^:--.  ''Now they araiaKmg'^^away-ime ^mfery  inspector .ito put him. in  Porwell 'River;" ���  he added.  Comm. Ken Goddard ��aid that he, too,  took a poor .view of the situation. He was  supported by Commissioners "Drummond  and Feeney, both expressing the view  that one man could certainly not cover the  entire area, satisfactorily.  On the suggestion of Comm. Peterson,  it, was agreed a letter of ^protest be forwarded Dr. Reynolds, together with a  copy to ithe regional district, which Comim.  Peterson felt, should be asked to support  Coast Garibaldi  Health Director recommends  alternate representative  Magistrate Andrew Duo Johnston  Vancouver  brings  to an ,onci ft  long career of public service during  Prominent resident. . .  ^KsrWiK';Tri^HF'^' wor  ..gallons.)',.  ,        '  or  Magistrate Johnston posses  left record of achievement  FJ.Aflf. ,wcpo Ipwored to '-.mlf mast lu So*  elicit liv-it TuFMtoy nftcrnoon, AuKust 1,  191.7, when If wns lohrneU thnt Mnglfllmfo  Andrew Duo Johnston hnd died suddenly In  Vupcouvor Ocnrml ll-nnplinl.  An '18-jf'onr vclornn of tho n,C, In-neh,  jyir, .tolinMon wprvcd.us mmjlstrnte on lho  lo Ounndn '��l^out -10 yojms ��ko, HiMitllni?' In  Jlrllbh ColumW'n, llo .served with tho Onnn-  dlnn, nrmy during tho ^ccond World Wnrj  reaching, tho rank or captnln.  M'njjlstrnlo JohnMoii' who wns 02 yenrtv  of 'ago, !��' '.survived by his wlfn ChrKsllno  of .Scchclt; four 'turns and two Uaiiffhtcrt.;  ^St'iylfeiri^nlnliitlii'fo^^  nr,v of ltNW, Im had worved not only on lho  Peninsula but also .In. a temporary capacity a�� nwiitolrnio In 'tho Hurnnby court's.'  Oh'Scptombor -l, ioiw, he bcenmo pernin-  nrnt~ftv��gl*tra.to-~tn^Burnaby,��^pemllnft^^  Mnghtrivlc Jolu\Hton' wh'h always con*  i ecrncd with the wclfyro of younK Indian  nooplo ond .'in. November, 1004, .wn�� called  iiiion ito nwslHt in tho foundation ot a youth  uuldnnco eommttiloo for itho INlnipkLsh In-  dtan Hand nt Alert Hay. This cominlttuo  Ih Mmllrir' to tho ono which MnfilMrflto  Johnson formed In Secholt In'lOW),    ;'  A nuttvo of Norway, Mr, Johnston camo  Tho Into Mr. Johnston wwn a member  of Mount , Elphinstone ..ivodRp No; ,1301  A,l'\&A,M,, KlnR Solomon l^dgo No, 17,  AiF.ftA.M.,'P.n.P.diM,n,C, nnd also floynl  PREVTOUS complaint by Dr. Reynolds of  Coast-Garibaldl Jlcalth Unit that Secheit  was not being represented <at board mca*  ings resulted in agreement by council that  Commissioner Adele do Lango would attend tha meetings on oocaslon, when  Comm, h, Hansen found It inconvenient.  Letter' received by council last week  from Dr. Reynolds suggested that Comm.  de Lange bo appointed In place of Comm.  Hansen, as an nllcrnato. She would hnvo no  voting power, ho explained.  Application by Mr. Ted Osborne to erect  six garages next to his present buildings  W��s, 'approved, Comm. Morgan Thompson  observed that'work on tho buildings had  been underway for two or three wrcokw,',  .There hnvo been some slight changes' In  plana for tho Crucil building 'to bo constructed next to1 itho Scchclt Laundromat  and application for a permit has now been  received,   announced   clerk   Ted   Rayner.  bo obtained from, tho Pollution Control  attojnrd. for construction of. .aeptlc. tanks.  Under tho Pollution Cohtro} Act, this is  necessary for 'any buildings designed for  moro than single family* residency,  Change In tho plans call for alnglo bedroom suites on tho top floor Instead of previously planned two bedroom.   ,  Council Indicated approval of the rc���  vamped plans,', ,  Asked whether nny , word hnd boon, received from lho Provincial Department of  Municipal Affairs regarding proposed r-'*  zoning In tho Porpolno Way nroa In order to  permit ostabll'sh'incnt of 'a mnchlno shop,  itho clerk replied nothing to data, beyond ��  phona-cnll enquiry, ' " ' '  < Told  that \i ta n  m9nt!h. slnco council  l'j�� nothing ho oan do to expedite tho mat*  ��� tor, ���  ' :���':,'��� ...���������.    .��� ..............  Stating ithat firo Insurance premiums  wnro duo, ihn clerk fi'nld covcrngo Is ��nr-  proposed builder, has said the present wea-  ifchcr is "not ��atisfactory for pouring eementi  However, he will bo iable to complete tlve  project witliin a month once he starts.  Pender area resident  passes at St. Pauls  FUNERAL services wcro held last Saturday, August 5, for Cecil J. Hlgham of  Oyster Bay, Pender Harbour, following his  death August 1 In St. Paul's Hospital after  'an illness o^ .three months.  Burled at Forest Lawn Cemetery, Mr.  Hlgham Is survived by his wljfo 'Anno. Ho  was a miMnhcr of the IWTA and last year  was ftohertcs control officer for tho area.  council's  protest.   "They, would  certainly  be astronger voice," he isaid.'  Request for a water ihook-up at; Gibsons  Hydro. sub-station was rejected but District Manager Bob Normfnjgton; .is*jto ;be  notified stoat ithe application might be given  consideration in the provisional budget.  Mr. Normington wrote explaining that  plans for  landscaping  depended upon, a  water supply, for seeding would have to be  carried out by October 30. Comm.' Peterson said it would be- impossible to expand  the service without discussing the project  wrth consulting -engineer Martin J. Dayton.  Comm. Fred Feeney reported that^both  Roberts Creek and Gower Point were considering   formation  of  improvement   dis-  trocts with the object-of obtaining a water  supply. He said he failed .to see the desirability of a number of small districts.iand  that he would have thought this would have  been carried out by the regional board as  one unit.    ...':..'.at scorns, however, that., will take, too  long and  improvement; districts  are  the  quickest way to establish water supplies,"  ��� hetsaid.     ���  Regarding somo conflict of opinion between the ��� Dayton report and Bullock report as to sources of supply,' Comm. Jim  Drumimond isto'ggeisted a subsequpnt report by Mr., Dayton proved beyond1 doubt  that his report was right. Mr. Dayton; apparently also suggested that council: inform the regional board that he does' not  support the Bullock report in that it is  quite inadequate. Result of which is that  council agreed to support the Dayton suggestion of Chapman Crock as the best supply for an overall project.  Comm. Goddard reported ho had received a complaint by tho garbage collector regarding people leaving the carcasses of bears at the dump. Hc said it  was his view that if signs prohibiting.such  practice were posted, council would be In a  : position to *ako action 'against; future offenders.  A letter from tho B.C. Centennial Committee congratulated council on finally going ahead with' a project and again drew  attention to the timo element. All centennial projects havo to bo completed this  yciyv  Salvation Army team  visits Camp Sunrise  "THE Crusaders'? are a Salvation "Army-  evangehst team travelling from coast to  coast in Canada this 'year conducting special Gospel Meetings. RaHies have beenTheld  in various centres from Halifax, Nova ^Scotia, through the Maritime provinces to Ontario, and across the prairies to British  Columbia.  Major and Mrs. George Clarke and  their daughter Jane comprise the' team  and will be 'special guests at Camp, Sunrise, Hopkins Landing, Friday, Saturday  and Sunday Aug. 11-13.  Bright  gospel music is featured^ each'  evening, to the accompaniment of guitars,  accordion and piano, and the public is m-    ,  vited to enjoy combo music as well as a  unique presentation of Bible teaching during these rallies -    -"'  All are welcome and are asked to" enter  by the main gate. Meetings will commence  each evening at 8:00 p.m. Sunday, the  morning service will be conducted at U;00  a m. and the evening service at 7:00 p.mu  Impaired driver tests  protection for public  RCMP STATISTICS reveal that death toll  through highway accidents reached  5,258 with 16,656 injured in Canada in 1966.  Property damage for the same period amounted to $650 million.  The report indicates there were more  fatalities during the past 12 years,, on the  road, with a total of 45,141 than there.were  during World War H when 44,893 Canadian  lives were lost. Last year's figure of 5,258  compares with 3,598 killed at the famous  battle, of Vimy Ridge. .       A.  Corporal Keih Deevey of the Secheit detachment RCMP reports introduction of  the hew balloon test is anticipated, ih-the  area shortly.. This involves asking a driver . suspected v of1 borderline impairment to  turn over his licence for 24 hours. He has  the option of blowing up a balloon which  changes colour according to alcoholic content of the breath. If a certain percentage  is indicated, police have the power .to pro-,  hibit driving for 24 hours. Below that, the  driver can continue. _   77.7   Nanaimo-Sechell swim  scheduled next Sunday  SECHELT Centennial chairman; -Mrs. S.  Dawe reports that the Nanaimo Cehten-  ttial Committee plans a swim project from.  Nanaimo to Secheit next Sunday,-August  13, with participants leaving PiperVLagoon  Tor' SecEeTf Wharf "as their" dotation." IA  ���So f^lhm-'^nnm *^ik$aSejtl  intention of taking par�� and 'thV Nanajunb  committee has agreed to put up'a trophy  for the first successful, contestant.. Boats  will' accompany eath swimmer--and-��sti-  imated time of departure is 5 a.m. On arrival at Secheit, ithey will be met by the.Secheit 'group.  An attempt has been made to contact  Evelyn Creeman of Lake Cowichan, who  last September attempted the swim alone  but was forced to give up when darkness  fell when she was within two miles off Secheit. At that time she indicated intentions  of making another attempt. However, the  Nanaimo committee has failed ito locate hec  this year. ���    ���    '     ���&��� '  Vancouver contractors  lowest on school bids ^  LARGE variation in tenders from' local  ��� contractors' for ground work led to Secheit V board of school trustees seeking  tenders further afield.     . , ,   ..,  On July 31 bids were opened for. development of' playing fields" at Gibsons  Elementary School, Langdale Elementary  School, West Secheit Elementary School-  and Elphinstone Sccpndary School..   ,  Lowest and highest bids were both submitted by, Vancouver firms and tho varia**  tion amounted |to $41,958.  Bids received are as follows: A. C. Mc-  Eachorn Ltd., Vancouver���$57,950; Jensen  and Johnson Landscape Contractors Ltd.,  Vancouver���$59,913; Ed Fiedler Contract-  log, Gibsons���$68,000; Slcdtito Bulldozing  Ltd., Gibsons $72,776; Holland Lanlteeap-.  ers Ltd., V.mcouver~--$99,908. ;  At press timo, contract had not-yet  been awarded,   .        ,-.,.'.      . , ,  ,.,.   ,,-,.,,.���,,    .   ,..,,.,,.,���.,,,1V.|    ������������I.    ....11/    ,>>.,,..( W-.'IU     �����*������.,     ������������*.'     V��*J.��*      tlMI-l     VKVIUnU      *n      II  Caott.dlan,,aXcglo��,,..br*nGl^^  jfonnil J tin o���,for, jn a ny,, othetAposI!Ipns ��� 1 n<���  "chulfng, 'l��t "valroiiH time's, tho prosldcnclos"  of tho bowel of directors of tho Society ot  Notaries   Public   of   B.C.;   Sochclt, Boy  Scoutn and Secholt Board of Trado.  Rev. Canon Alan Grceno conducted itho  fynoral sorvlco on Friday, August 4 at 2  p,m, In tho Mount f)c����ant Chapel and tho  jato magistrate Wan laid to rest m tho  Mawnlc Cemetery, ,Burnab'yr  ���A^H.��rt^y��<Jpn*niwX)>omp��oWvvhethcr��,Q.tht,r  quolatlona had boon obtained, Mr. llayner  Bold 'this matter had boon dlHcussed <���>��  length ln��t year and it had been decided  to divide It between two lvocn\ agoi\tii,  , Tho loc-al centennial project, a public  library for which council Is to pay the  major cont, \v> apparently" btlll on'tho booka.  Comm. do Lango reported sho haft been  given to underetflnd that*Mr, Wanktta'�� tlio  SPECTATORS   lino ��� tho   wharf   for  Hopkins   Landing   Annual   Gala  Day hold last Saturday. Tiny tots to  adults partlqipated in tho superbly  ...    HopkinaLondlno Gala Day  competition  was   really  keen   with  youngsters displaying oxcellqnt swimming ability, Tho ovont Is a tradition  at  Hopkins   Landing  whoro  many  organized day of water sports and   summer   residents   romembcr   tho.  ���* f r  s  li-  3.;  i,  I'i  X  ���fi  :>'  f  V  v7-  i >  11  i ('  i<f  celebration when they tliemselves  woro children spending tho carefree  summer days at this protty r^eort-  Moro pictures insldo.        a    ...        ,'  .M?afV'-rt%^iWMM��^'H^-l^l^uww**'uW*W-^^'��^.1ti^^ m/I^W^fftl-^i   ,  *t,<  A  , r^ *���*������*���*���**���>*   *  ''ii,  .f'l'l '   Ir'J  I   ���       '  ^���** * �� a^#a>*.^%a,^jafia*^l*.i^, av^^aN-S<*V*"   "*  ,,.,,,. ���  I  ���^ {�����  :>ir!  ta& A-2  The Penlnsulo Titnes, WeJnesdoy, Aug. 9, T967   ^y ^ATt^ (t wfrHH,)     AiiTn* * Timrirt (C.^)   Attractive to build?*..  ^00000000000000000000000000000000000W00mir0"U0000S00'000000000000^      ��� ', _ '. ; ;���-���      :������ : -���*���������-- '^^ L'1 B  I   m    i-�� CT. Sechilt-Phone 885-9654   5 . 5>ACRE^ undeveloped property    1953 GMC Pickup. Good order:    sf*% -*,-��-�� _��_�� ___9 ^ni   ��-��     mam^-b-h <����>-* 4>-fc ����  ,in j     (jiV.^i .. .  11,,  . + i .  >�� ,a  ? I  ��   Classified  I  $2,500.  s     ^vill^ge^^baundSf  Box 381, Secheit B.C..   .    :      Rffvtfn  '50: PLYMOUTH 4 dr for sale:"  ���Qffers  or  trade.  Phoner-886��~tr  Z0B000000000000000000B000BB0000MM00B00BBBBBB00000B000000000BBB00*  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ar Secheit, B.C.  Member, Audit-Bureau  of Circulation  Gross Circulation March 31, 1967  .  1515 Copies  (Subject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion '. 50c.  Three   Insertions   __- :���$1.00  Extra lines (5 words')  10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers ���:. 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or   Reader  advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.  Wedding Announcements  MR. AND MRS. Raymond  Clarke are pleased to announce the marriage of their  only daughter Sandy to David,  son of Mi. and Mrs. Lorrie Ca-  valier. The wedding to take  place at St. Hilda's .Anglican  Church, Secheit, on August 26,  1967 at 6:30 p.m. 688-36  MR. AND MRS. George Char-  man announce, the engagement of their younger daughter Esther Mary, to Mr. Samuel Thomas Myers, son of Mr.  and Mrs. O. Myers of Calgary,  Alberta. The wedding will take  place at 2 p.m., September 16  in Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle, Pastor Donn Parke officiating. 704-36  MR.  AND MRS.   Fred Donley  of Pender Harbour, B.C. are  pleased ^  coming marriage of their oldest daughter, Maureen Dell to  Constable Kenneth Stanley  Porter, oaly son of Mr. and  Mrs. Stanley Porter of Victoria,  B.C. The wedding to take place  on October 21st -at-Calgary.  702-36  PERSONAL  FOR complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability/ insurance: Claims and  Adustments, contact Captain  W. Y.^ Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box 339, Gibsons. Phones  886-9546 and 885-9425.        489-tfn  LissiL/Wd Fi.ORIST *  & GIFTSHOP  Specializing in Funeral Designs  886-9345 - Gibsons  ." .,:-... 697-tfn  PETS  NASEEMS SAMAL, standing at  stud, beautiful registered  half-Arabian stallion. Bred by  reserve champion Rigala's Na-  seem, 885-2003. .        513-tfn  2-8-WEEK-old   kittens  free   to  good homes. Ph. 885-9566.  659*34  LOST '��� .:���������'���������������������.��������������� ������.  GREY cat at Crowston's,* Por- ,  poise Bay campsite, Reward.  Call collect 298-4396. 680-35  ,    WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED Chimney  Cleaner ���-* eaves cleaned,  troughs cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, Free estimates. Phone  885*2191.     517rtfn  LARGE Jnachlne available for  h<?ayy   clearing   or   grading.  Terms   available.   Call   Fred  Schroeder 885-9690. 58-tfn  .  HANDYMAN    cabinet ��� maker  Will do odd jobs. Reasonable,  Phono 880-liiK)2. 303-30  MRS, Alan Greene, phono 885-,  ��� 9328, Will cater for private  ..���-���,���. pnrtlos,.^wcddlnesil,. .annlvcrsar-,.  |csf etc., at homo or In public  halls. Flower arrangements,.,  food,, purchasing nnd cooking.  Bouquets, corsages. Enjoy  yourself and leave all the washing up and extra' help to me,  Profit to go to, Sunshine Coast  Senior Citizens  Homes.   090*38  ,    j /^miwmi pi im 1 ����������*-*���-��������� ��� 1 ��� *��� *^.i ������,������ i....-- -*��� i, mi�� vi  Hae WANTED  FOR RENf (Continued)  SMALL office and counter for  rent. Secheit. At bus depot.  Available July  1st. 885-2217.  564-32  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  living' room. All electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 8792-tfn  MOBILE home park, nicely  landscaped, blacktop driveway and patio. Ideal site for  retirement. $30 per month. Big  Maple Mocel and Mobile Home  Park.  Phone 885-9513.      652-tfn  GRANTHAMS Landing���freshly  decorated, fully furnished 2  bedroom house available from  September to June 1968. Located 3 houses east of store oh  Beach. Write, Mrs. McGrath,  Granthams Landing or phone  939-9650. , 69L38  TWO bedroom deluxe home available   Sept.   15.   Phone  885-  .2014. 698-38  REAL ESTATE  SECHELt AGENCIES LTD.  .  Realty  &  Insurance  Box 155 Secheit,  B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  See our listing under the date  pad.  217-tfn  SELMA PARK: Low down  payment and easy terms gives  possession attractive 4 yr. old  view home. 2 lovely bedrooms,  spacious living room, all electric kitchen, vanity bath. Lge.  utility,  A-oil heat.  Designed for .gracious livingL  Attractive 6 room modern home  on 4 Ac. The very large living  room features W-W carpet and  wood panelling. Lovely guest  cottage on grounds. Numerous  fruit trees and small fruits.  Priced to sell'' at $14,000 on  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK: Attractive  4 room waterfront home, very  lge. living room, combination  kitchen and dining area. Modern bathroom in delicate pink.  2 nice bedrooms, delightful  covered patio. Easy terms on  $16,800.  2Vs. Ac. corner property, well-  located, fronts on Blk. top road.  Asking price  $3500.  ��� '#������*.  QIBSONS: Cozy 4 room stucco  bungalow ��� with a , view, all  rooms' spacious. Easy terms on  $10,000.  Cleared view lot, serviced,  close iq. $3,000.  Corner lot, 75'xl40', serviced,  close  schools,  etc. $3,500,  SOAMES POINT: immaculate  4 room heme on view property,  close good beach, all services,  lge. garage, terms on $13,700.  K. BUTLER REALTY  '    & INSURANCE  Gibsons,  886-2000  The Progressive Realtor  700*36  WATERFRONT���good beach, 3  bedroom home, full cement  basement, 5 yrs. old. FP $15,500  tewns, 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  overlooking Penticton and  Okanagan Lake. Possible trade  or down payment of a boat or  car. Phone 885-2292 or write  Box 404,  Secheit, B.C.    600-tfn .  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bedroom home on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage.  Living room, 28x15; fireplace.  Bright cab, kitchen; rec. room,  A-oil heat, dble carport. Lovely  landscaped yard with patio.  Sale by owner, phone evenings  885-9782 or write Box 470 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 381, Secheit, B.C. 469-tfn  LARGE house for sale on IM*  acres. Double plumbing, suitable boarding house, nursing  home or just family home.  Close to all facilities, in excellent location. For further details contact owner. Phone 885-  9598. 685-36  1 OR 2 BEDROOM home required immediately or by  Sept. 1. Roberts Creek or Gibsons area. Box 382, Gibsons,  B.C. 695-38  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  ��� BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY:  for Good Pastry Cook, good  business in good location,  $4,500. Lease-Rental.'  LARGE BUSINESS PREMISES with modern suite, good  parking and expansive views.  S8,0OO down, particulars on request. ,    '  Lovely waterfront home, VERY  SPECIAL.   Terms   on   326,500.  Bright, clean country home, 3  bedrooms. Good water supply.  $4,000 down on sacrifice price  of' $12,000.  Two bedroom home, Gibsons,  view* street. Bright, fresh.  Terms on $9,500.  Do   Wortman   886-2339  Jack Warn 886-2681  701-36  PENDER  HARBOUR  New Waterfront  Development In  Sheltered Bay  for   first   time���your  choice'% 12 fully-serviced waterfront lots. With easy access  off paved road. All lots level-  Ideal for boat owners.  .. - ..., 1  CftU Frank Lewis or. Morton  MacKay at Gibsons office, 886-  -;���:"���������:  ������'������'���'. -9900/, ������������.';;,   FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons    and     Burquitldm  675-35  7489.  692-38  FOR SA��E, i960. Ford convert.��� \LJ JL %J~W M*%JLXS  ible. Nice condition, > 886-7054.    ���*  roa  VAI��.^? ���  =i=  i/  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE:                                 *    SICHELY  .=-= Sundoy-SdiooLsrrJLMQjo._ni.___ .  Church Service ��� 11:15 o.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7;30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend any or each service  689-38   ALL CANADIANS will, over the next two   -has helped to bring about ithe good times'  bas come from ithe inflow of foreign 'Capital, mostly from the U.S.  Too few of our citizens understand or  appreciate that more &g?rihaJlfNof Canadian  industry is foreign-ovVned, a condition not  duplicated in another country of any importance.  TIGHTLY TIED  Because of this  situation,  we aire becoming more and ,��iore tightly taedj to the  eoattails of Uncle Sam, who is a very iriee  BEST offer on 21-foot plywood    uons ownea ai\u w"u���f**�� u*��u .��?*7��^    fellow and who teas been- extraorduiarily  boat.     Fibre-glassed.     AU    ��_^J)OT<KAv; Eaf^3 ���aiSSS'e2jSS    ��ood -to us ..oyer (the ^ea^s. Ho^^;vJhft;as  bronze   hardware.   Air   cooled     ' **~~ ""       " "*"* "* A~"   m"  motor. Phone 885-2826.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     Building     Supplies  Ltd.   886*2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed   concrete..  Serving the area for 20 years.  V 90-tfn  SELL OR TRADE  ALL CANADIANS will, over the next two  generations, benefit" greatly from" the  healthy growth of all industry, trade and  commerce becaxise of the unique and quite  fabulous opportunities our national environment affords.  The degree of benefit will, however, *-be  substantially greater- if Canadian-owned  private enterprise thinks first of its own  well-being and secondly of the well-being  of Canada.  In the case of Canadian business opera-'  tions owned aiid controlled from beyond  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services held regularly in  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS and EGMONJ  For information phone 885-9793  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion St, Hilda'*  FOR SALE  SPECIAL for sale. Large Easy-  Read     Typewriter!     Almost  new. Cost over ��300. Now $175.  Phone   885-9654. 1017-tfn  USED  $59.95;  Westingbpu.se fridge  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. 9046-tfh  SILVER Skagit Shake & Shin-  gle. Local sales: Phone 886-  9697 or 886-2097. 466-tfn  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans,,  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.,  ^93-tfri  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  of the parent and the parent's! ecpnttmy  are prime i(*oi^deratioiis, while the good  of the Canadian economy is furthey down  the list. This is not a criticism of the objectives and policies of ithe companies of  other nationals which hav-i invested in and  contributed much to the future of Canada.  But, when foreign goyertuneiiits bfeghv to  tell their- nationals' subsidiaries in Canada  what to do and invoke jwjMeal arid, economic pressures, such aelibn ��hould be a  warning to Canadian private e^erprisers,  and a guiding light to them, that, in Extending our own interests, we should be  able to build ag reatter futiire for ourselves  and Canada than is possible by leading as  much of the job to others as we have in  the postwar years.  Indigenous Canadian aotivity is stimulated when Canadians find our national  environment conducive to.the operiatLan of  domestic enterprises! Our bountiful .natural  resources provide a wonderful- base; for industrial development, ftut a successful  diversified economy aviE ev^olve onjy if we  make it attrae&ve to. build an/ihdnstscial  structure.on;top'���������� tnat bast?. This fact is  far from unive*saily appreciated by jCana-  dians,, andt strong enbjiigh leadersjnp foais  not been psrx^d��{l by our governments or  by our domestic'' private enterprisers.  We should be thankful that an exploration of Canada's economic potential and  problems was instituted several years ago  with establishment of the Economic Council of Canada. For the ifrst time in our history, there is a continuing committee of  citizens���a cross*��ection of the community  at large���-assembled for the specific pur-  only our nncle and Ihe ha��.many ^irobl^n  children of -his own who Will and{is!bould  always ebmev first in 4ns eonsiderati'pns.  Too, even if we became part oif his  famHy, it would be geiieratipns before we  were fnlly accepted. We have much better  opportuhi'ties to become a factor in world  affairs by our own private enterprise.  For ��ale ad in the Waterbury, Conn.,  American: "Male Pedigree Dachshund. No  papers. 9x12 rug."  X  Report on a football, game in the New  York Times: "The fumble ruined a valiant  iseoond-half comeback by the erowd of  59,075-staring into their silver flasks."  Ms  ���11  Someone  getting  SUNSH/NE COAST  GOSPEi CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELL S  Wilson Creek Community Hall  a Davis Bay Road  w*>#?  i��  taH  Speed your congratulations - phone to-  nightl  B.C.TEL ��  yards: Exterior pamt or rnatt^-'^^^^  ��� ���1 ��*i 1 i-"W C*0    (\��� ��*f*\ 04! Cfll   f\��T OV-i nl*A   ' . ^*___ ��� * '       *t 0~%   ^_ *��� .__ _.*!  THE SUN SHINES  77.,,x,,: .; on:.,..., ,. .........:...',:.   1 Silver Sands  Boat   moorage  ' in   year-round  protected   bay.   75'   of   sandy  beach.   Dock   and   float   anchors.   Boat   launching   ways,  year-round   spring   well.    Modern   home  with largo   workshop;   electric  heating,  double  carport. Well priced at $32,000,  This will not last, as desirable  property of this nature is almost" extinct.     ; .  Retirement   cottage   on  large  fenced garden lot. $6,350.0  Lots, 2 blocks  from shopping  centre, Try $1,500,  SELMA PARK: 4 bedroom Waterfront  ;.omo.  Sea   wall and  Seaside   Garden   $l.r>,500   with  $500 down,  Log Houso on W* acres, garden  and fruit trees, $0,500.  SELMA PAKK:  New "subdivision,    view   lots.   Ono   Jcft,  ,-$2,50O.'- ��� ;:'.���'������;=���;- ������������������'���'���" ��� ���  See the fantastic sunsets from  this picturesque 2 bedroom >  home, Birds eye' view of all  Ihe Islands. A house for living  dolls, $15,800 must bo cash.  SECHELT: Neat 2-bdrm, Jwiiso  RESORTS  CAMPERS, trailerites ���. Wake  up by the sea, In our lovely  camp ground, Hot showers,  clc, also 7 modern units, facing tho water. Dally or weekly  rates. Boat, swim,' fish or just  loaf, at Mission Point Motel.  Phone 885*9505. ,   447-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  14-FOOT  V,   Modern   plywood  boat and 5M�� hp Evinrude for  snlo.   Phono  885-2007.        021-3(1  10-FOOT ply, dorlo.  Good  for  gulf. $15p.00. Trade for building material or light chain snw  phono   880*7189. 024*37  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% .John-,  son outboard, like new, $195.00.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store,  Secheit,  885-2058.  124-14  BEAUTIFUL    2-BR    mobile  home. 10'x55'.  9 months old.  Terms.   Ph.  886-2562. 660-36  50 cc SUZUKI motor cycle,  1966. Less than 2000 miles,  helmet, windshield and saddle  bags included. Asking $200.  Ph.   885-9C48.       ��� 667-37  BRISCO Harmond Chord Organ with seat and music  books, in perfect shape. Price  $100. E. Laidlaw, Inlet Ave.  Secheit. 673-37  DRESSER,  good condition and  single bed, 39", both for $50.  .Ph.. 885-2166. -   - 677-37  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 Wagoncer, new condition. Phohe after 7 p.m. Jim  Smith, 463-8975. 686*38  COMBINATION .electric, wood,  or  coal  range,  hardly  used,  $70, Koolier-Dratsch, Redrooffs  Road.: * 693-36  2 SETS of matched tribles, cof*  fee, corner and end table?!  , set dork wood and l set light  wood. Phono 886-7779 eves.  G9-1-38  BUDGIES for sale. Greens and  blues. $5.. each. Ph. 880-1)072.  372*38  NEW stock   radios;   transistor  .    and electric'.*��� ��ju.sL arrived,  $10,95 to $32,75. Earls In* Gibsons. 880*9600,                   099*30  DOUBLE   bed   complete,   also  dresser, good condition, $80,  885*2100, 703*30  YEAR round caretaker foi* c��*    ���.. ���    ,     . .   _������_���������  late. Prefer single pensioner   0I* tmlcn lot�� W50.00,  ftWe^^drlvc. Write J. & L. In-    SKLMA   PARK;   4-room  vestment, Halfmoon Bay,  681*37  cot-  HOUSEkEEPER for good waterfront homo. Fond of child-    , ,  rbri. Livo in or out. Box m)T*m*9?:PJm;  Ift'go. breakwater, view. $5,950,  SARGEANT RAY, 3 W,F. Jots,  $3900, $4000,, $4950,  Acreage,    jo   acres,,  liveable  Pehlnsbla Times.  1033*37  FOR RENT  FIVE���tarnished - ftnortmentir  ., AvalUblo , Sept. 5. Ideal,��for,  teachers or retired people be*  fore aettlluflt for permanent re-  Urcmciit. $73 per month...'on  jcase basis. Big Maple Motel,  phone 885-9513. 053-tfn  15 acres Hgwy frontngo, crcck,  '$7,500. \  W.F, Jot Browning Rd,, $8,000.  Francis Peninsula Road. Very  -cO'MforTnMo^W^^  ���roomsand whistle clcnnr$6300r  Many tx�� choose from,  Horry Gregory���885-9392  H. B. GORDON & -,  KENNETT LTD.  15   FOOT,   factory   biillt  boat  .with Ofoot boamri��owored-wlth  25 hp electric start mqtor, Ph.  885-9382, 087*38  12' CLINKER boat and trailer,  also 3 hp B& S motor���good  condition. Phono 885*2082.  ,     083-38  11 FT. MIRROR class sailboat,  fully equipped, toryleno sails,  $390.   Phono 883*2489. 082*30  ^mimi i������mm i.m 11 ���niiiimm���������-���. "H" * w i" �������wnmm* * iiii"^mH 1���11 ��nm-1" i 4 nil i'i 4 |i">  FOR quick sale, heavy duty 12  ft, aluminum Iwat, 5 hp John*  son, semi brand now, $350, Ph,  (780*7750, 374-tfn  24 FOOT  work Iwat hull,   In  good condition.  Wlll sell qr  ,_swnp.for.,.V..-ton>plck*up., Phone,.  Chris Johnson at 487*0285.  1032*38  II  problems of  the Canadian  economy  and  to. aid in the fulfilment of our nationhood.  SUCCESSFUL  The key to successful utilization of the  council's work by Canadian business lies  in establishing guiddihes fd^o^^ and  our company's operations in keeping with  what is good for us and for Canada. We  Canadians have for so many years lived  in an environment which has been influenced socially, economically, and politically by our dynamic neighbors to the  south. This situation has made it difficult  for Canadian private enterprise to persevere in its own decisions and has made  Canada a most difficult country to govern.  In the universities, there have been  some academics who express opinions concerning private* enterprise, free* trade with  or our joining the U.S., tne dangers of a  Canada-first policy,, and other subjects pertaining to Canadian self-sufficiency. Some  of these are theoretical and controversial  ideas which are fine as a basis for study  and discussion, but those with only limited  practical knowledge would be well advised to confine their critical statements  to. itheir iclasJsropms. They would find  much practical food for thought in the  economic council's reports and, before they  tell businessmen how the economic or political environment should be, oriented, they  should try their hand at business in the  Canadian environment for a few years.  '"AUGMENTED."" ��� A'"';��� A.������������:���" ���*���������;-���-���������..  The problems of doing business in Canada have been augmented by the vastness  and tho relative underdevelopment of the  economy of our sparsely populated land.  Too, there is the thought whioh comes  very naturally to many of our citizens���  that, vvo should , have all the acuities of,  life which we sec our U.S. cousins enjoying, even though we have, hot earned  them as they have. These considerations  have o��ten caused parliaments to vacillate  ind caling with iho U.S.  Canadian political leadership facing  these frustrations seem to bo trying to dispel our problems and our Inferiority complexes by establishing expansive and expensive welfare proposals tb show that wo  can do some .things better than our neighbors, Today, government appear, to be  placing a higher priority on welfarism  , than an ony other part of the nnttonV? environment, Such affluence whon earned Is  good, but it is a well-known fact that tho  citizens of underdeveloped and underfinanced, growing natloas llko Canada  , could bo more .usefully served by expend!?  twm on research and product!no facilities  than) by .contributing to taxes, to bo used  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also-"That this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  ��*��*���**��  I  Mil  August 9���7 p.m. Hackett Park. Little Leo "Kick Pass and Punt" finals.  --**"���  August 1.1 ���7 p.m. Gibsons ElementarySchool. Fall Foir opens.:  Aug. 12���10 a.m.-10 p.m. Gibsons Elementary School. Foil Foir.  Aug    *2���2 p.m. Secheit Garden Club,  tour of Mrs: Greta Jorgcnsen's  Garden, Halfmoon Bay.  Aug.   13���From  11  a.m. Gibsons old Municipal Hall. Gibsons Firemen  Water Sports.  Aug.   24���2  p.m -4 p.m.   St.   Bartholomew's  Church   grounds.   A.C.W.  Raspberry Tea & Bake Sole.  NICE  HEW 4  ROOM  COTTAGE  ON   120'  OF  BEACH,  CLOSE  TO  HIGHWAY, RUBY LAKE���$9,000.  See E. Surtees, phone 885-2161 or 885-9303 Eves.  ,��*��^������.^J^  share  or al  ?aii^��W&*Hmfc��l*4!tww^WM>��!iirtlW^  Paint �� Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  Compressed    air   scrvlco foi  skindivers   and   firemen. Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD,  Gibsons, B,C,  Phono 886-9303  ��������,������,.-��.��.,..J18;tfn��  iBynrwmnnmBBBWBBtipirvBwuvinrmityfVB  CARS and TRUCKS  XI  HALL tot rent, Wilson Creclr r n*"'  Community Hall. Contact Mr.   Scchclt, u.c brs-2013  Ray Witt, 885*0542.  ���     0167-tfr. OOff-nfl  7:ATWW0VIWrwTPWl��nTwtfr1Vn*  '����� off*hlghwny vehicle." Running,'  Full   price $250.00,   Rrummell,  !Uckycr Ud,, Jlobcrls Creek,  a,..,.. ���  Mt.jro  3007 -SUNBKAM Tlgor.' 4*Hpee<V  V-8, two lops, metal flake  paint >J)( Pirelli tires. Radio  and cxlrns. Phono 8(15*0100 or  880*2005, M8-.10  ,! PROMISE  NOTJOPUt  WITH MATCHES  mtr mvENT roRKii iims  ^W*W^WMJ��<MMM��WUW<fc<Mfcii*%i��<MWI^<*MMM��a**��*��*  For all our problems, the Canadian eco*  nomy km' had lho great good lortuno of  a number of'years of prosperous growth.,  Lot'its, howovort bo realistic awl 'acknow-'  lodge that imuch of Mo Mlmulallon whldi  LE^AL NOTICES  Tho Corporation of the  Village of Olbsons Landing  Tenders for Phase I-~-  ({rounds   Development,  Scaled tenders, marked  ������Phase I ��� 0rounds Develop*  ment" wlll bo received by tho  und<)rHlgi.ei.l~u|)-;.to.��4i00-<p,m,r  Tuesday, August ir>, ,1007, for  drainage, mibgrndlng, paying  and landscaping tho, Municipal  Hall site. i  )Tender.,���fornva-Aiid.J,si)(!clflcav.  lion drawlngf. may bo ol)lalne<l  ,^���.^,��� ^p iiiidoridlinSdJ'oFTir"  Altin   DcHou,   P.   Kng.,   IjOlo*  phono   022-r)'12'l,   West   Vancou*  veiyllX.,  Jlox 00, QlbHons, B,C, July  5:8, 1007  J), .lohn.'ilon,  Municipal Clerk,  705-l'uli, Aug. 0,  1007  HALFMOON BAY  Several properties In Halfmoon Bay, for  sale, E. Surtoos, res: 885*9303.  \ .,'',.:. .'���; ,.   WOODS BAY .',:,���,..: ���  Good ' residence, almost now, 2 bdrms  on 19.8 acres. Cpn bo subdivided to suit..  Make a nice subdivision. Bothi sides ot  highway. E. Surteos, ros: 885-9303.  DAVIS BAY  Lot  directly   behind  Vic''Motel.' XIash  price,  special I  $1,695, Call  Bob Kent,  res: 885*9461.  _���...; WEST SECHE,LT       .  1   bedroom cottago on aero of ground.  Good   view,   asking   $6,600   full  price.  Coll Bob Kent aj , 883-9461   residence.  Fully self-contained ponttXa-nw* mptor-  ized floot homo, exccllont. Trove the  coast leisurely or fish; ready to, troll, All  goor necessary, licenced, Closest offer  to $9,800, Cqll Bob Kent at 885*9461  residence,  <     ROBERTS CREEK  5'^ ocrc3*'Ylown* property ,,%witn^*  SUNSHINE COAST APTS.  6 , units, plus lovely 2 bedroom owner's  quarters,   Excellent  for scml-rotlrcmcnt,  only   $45,000   full, price. Contact Jack  Andofs��n ot 885*2053.     '  ,.' .���   VLA VIEW LOT   ���  West   Socholt,   164   foot   on   highway,  $4,000 full prico,  DAVIS BAY   ,  Serhl-watorfrant,  lots  nicely  treed,  ono  lot of beach. $2,500 full price. Contact  J, Anderson at 885-2053,  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY,.. ,  ' ROBERTS CREEK  % acre, 3 bedroom homo on year round  crook. Asking $7,500, torms, Call Bob  Kent, Res, 885*9461,  ',       SERGEANT DAY  Hottest fishing aroa on Sunshine Coast,  Largo ylow lot,   150  ft.  frorn (ho sea,  Full   prico   $4500,   call   Bob   Kent   at'  885-9461 evenings.  JAJ^G^iiJtl^PjJJL  iW��i^4,ift"^iMWWMl��*31!BWh*tf'r-(  Sunshine  Coast   Highway  and   Roberts  Crook  Road.  Asking  $4500,, all offers  considered. Call J, Anderson at,  885-2053.      .       ,  SOUTH THORMANBY ISLAND  43  acroa,  thousands of foot of waterfront, two coves, Full price $59,000 call  Bob Kent at 885*9461 evenings.   _.2.,0EDR6bM.JHQUSEw.AA/l  at Davis Bay. Good value, $12,000 on  easy term*, (434)  LOT AT VAUCROFT   t  Thormanby Island, $3300 on good terms,  (406) Call E. Surtoos,  SECHELT VILLAGE ,  Secholt business block, real value, priced  to soil, Good torms. J, Anderson,     ,  085*2053,  Close to Wakefield Inn���Suncoast acres ���  .'-���The vlow Is magnificent on those Iota  faclno South to tho Gulf of Georgia over- -/-Dm/'   -  looking Trail Islands. Use, of launching WILSON CREEK  on applying to Wakoflold Inn, as a cour- Immodlato rovonuo,  7.49  acres,   l,/00  tow, Good f|slilng and swimming. Vlow ,       foot froni. 2 homos, small trailer court,  Tnto^larrm  $2,^  Piped ��doJT*e3tlc��watcr"9upply��o^  300 ft, ol 'wotorfront with hlco 5 rm  houso.on 3 acros of loyol land, Ideal  for fisherman, $20,000 on lorms, E,  Sut-toos,  ros:  885*9303,  ..   '   ..       . ,  SECHELT ������   j ,.. ..-,  Building lot on Mermaid Si,, ready for  building, $2,500, E, Surtoos, ros: 885-  9303.  , ' DAVIS BAY  Neat, now 2 bedroom homo, electric  forced air heating, well Insulated, spa-  clous kllchon, Plronloco In living room,  sun dock, Torma on F,P, $13,950, Call  Bob Kent, ros, 803*9461,  WATERFRONT-^HALFMOON BAY  Domestic wator supply Is available on  this cholco waterfront lot, facing Into  small covo, less I block from Halfmoon  ..Bay-Govt,,.Wharf....Easy.,,torma. an,,tho.  level to nea lot, F,P, $6,900, Call Bob  Kent, ros. 885*9461.  Torms  1/3 down. Coll Bob Kent, ros,  085*9461.  PENDER HARBOUR  8 acros wilh 300' waterfront In 2 lots,  Good buy for cash, Coll E, Surtoos,  085*9303,  SECHELT LOT  $1500 F,P, Easy terms,  commercial  or  roaldentlal  development,  $26,900  full  price;   down  payment  of   ,       ,      $12,000,  1      SELMA PARK  2 bedroom cottago wilh vlow, full c<v  ment basement,. $7500 F,.P, Also vlow  lot at $1950 F.P. Call J, Andamon at  005*2053.  Jll����Wu*-rt,^JJHMI*(tal-f *l*1Ur.   VnJt,��^[     ,  v '���.'�� , ,: '"-I .. u ,  . '.   i  i-i i ,...,..i.  ll        '. A  '���!  s7 i  ���"^i- ��!ff^> (^->i=r^5-  *-'**lj *t*^i,-*-iylVp��r/.i'^!&iAv^-tl  *A-?4Jt,  T* X*?-.  i^-x.>ii  >t^yvv  ti*. ^' ^ '    * j   *-      i     *,��� ^ ^   ,-  ^  Island cyclist  heads lor Expo  EXJpO^nis attracting visitors irom fscgmd  we world by' every ^ anode of trah^brt,  but possilbly the youngest Expo enthusiast  to travel 'from Canada's west coast} to 'the  east coast by bicycle is a 17-year-old from  Campbell River on Vancouver Island.  Bruce Johnstone, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Don 'Johnstone of Willow Point just south  of Campbell River decided three years ago  that going to Expo by bicycle would be  his own personal -centennial project.  Bruce, who is a Boy Scout "Venturer,"  says the feels his training m a scout will  be a great help during his 3,500-niile trip  to Expo, as he plans to camp out along the  way.  The 17-year-old adventurer isf an experienced -cyclist, having won the second  annual 50-mile race from Kelsey Bay to  Campbell River last year in a time of two  hours -and 34 minutes.  Bruoe will/use a 10-��peed "Jaubert" bicycle and plans to take 'about a month to  cover the distance. He feels he can make  about 100 to 120 miles a day, and plans to  stay at government campsites along the  ���way. *"    . '���;.'   ��� . v.-  His bike will carry a -sleeping bag, spare  parts, some clothing, plus bare food essentials, and lie says ihe hopes .to rmi into  other young people along the way, off on  similar jaunts.  If all goes well, Bruce intends to ship  Sis bicycle back to Willow Point by train  following his arrival at Expo, and return  either by bus or train himself.  -The Peninsula Times- -,-���Page-A-3,-  Wednesday, August 9, 1967       '  MORE.ABOUT . . .  Replies to criticisms   i _--ifr��m_jjag&  T.% nn,    .Mi .jrJaffii ' K, ,rffffViaiiit'ili Br m i��  ���.J--.���        I  *ll.*._  SMILING happily  for  the  camera Mark Gray While brother Dean takes  after winning most -ribbons at, the care of the trophies���the .kind that  Seehelt playground Pet Show, this kittens like most,  little kitten gets a hug from young  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  ������"' ��� SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Rood  Gibsons, B.C. - Diol 886-2919  PRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331*- Secheit, B.C.  *     ��*.lttr,l 11 ^H���������.�������������������������---���������WH   ������������I   ���������*���   Hll   HM��^���^^M-��������  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Boy  Rd.,   R.R.   1,  Secheit         Phone 885-2116  RICHARD P. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  TclepKono Gibsoni 886-2481 - Res: 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Re��l Ertoto & Imurance   BOB'S APPLIANCES  Sales & Service  Benner Bros. Block, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2313  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  fforn 9 a.m.to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  L & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tank* and Drain Field* - Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work,  Screened Cement Gravel -Fill and Road Gravel.  9hono 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phono 886-2586  MADHRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Coblns - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Lounchlna Ramp  Phono 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for homo and offlco  Kitchen Specialists  R, Dlrkln, Beach Ave., Roberta Crock  Phono 886-2551  |A.,**HSf^^^W^��&MBWs��H3iMa*l  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON,  Gibsons Village  ' Experts at cuts, colff and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phono 886*4120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  for Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheolor  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  ... Sfows ��� 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  Phono, 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 crtirwote���Call 886-2728  LITTLE BIT RANCH RIDING  STABLES  HAY RIDES ...  Children, Friday Nights, 6-7:30 p.m.  Adults,"Saturday Nights from 8:30 p.m.  Phone 886-2253 for reservations  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  ���   Give Us A Call. ��� -   FREE ESTIMATES  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. V. Higgs  Box 339, Gibioni, B.C. ��� 886-95*16  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  BOAT�� SALES      ,  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phono 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  i^M^WM����,����...phono��.ScchQlt.n.885--9669.  "THB HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E, V Caldwell, Prop. ���* Box 97, Secheit, B.C  ������-������'     C & S SALES     A'-'A  SKHElt, B.C.        ' "\  . APPLIANCES - HARDVVWfe: 5  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phono 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Benner Block  Secheit; 8;C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday  1...��� 1-11 i .i-   i i iii ��� ii.ii ii". ���ii-iiiY in- in-.j ���t-h in r~ ~  I 8. S. TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172   -      -  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  EATONS  "WHERE TO GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  AIR.- SEA - BUS and RAIL  Phone 886-2232  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies, /  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  "'":;  ������"SERVICE" '���-"���������  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  '^���'''':^'\;rA'AServiceA' "7","'7  Coll 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  ^ 5:3*0 p.m. _.  Fully Insured  WELCOME CAFE  Gibson - 886,9973  Open 7 Days A Week.  6:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. ,  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St.->Secheit*- Ph. 885-9345  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moylng 8* Storage  Phono 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibsons  BULLDOZING  Basement - Driveways ����� Landscaping  Land Clearing  none of this money goes to U3^   Lwl^ al30_p(__n.t_3i_t tot ithe firancial  breakdown to which Mr. Wbeeler refers  does not attempt to, show -the estimated  ' value -of the free .sickroom Atiides such  as wheelchairs, hospital beds, etc., which  are loaned without charge to people convalescing at tiome; nor does it try to Estimate the charge for,blood arid blood products provided to Secheit residents who are"  hospitalized in the larger medical centres  dn Vancouver and elsewhere.  Again'I'do feel that ithe residents of the  Peninsula would also like to contribute towards the great deal of international assistance which >the Red Cross and1 Junior  1, Red Cross in B.C. provide to needy ooun-  , tries around 'the world. There is again no  attempt 'to estimate the figure which might  t be apportioned io the Secheit. It also might  be worth noting that any veteran hospitalized at Shaughnessy Hospital from your  ar&a would receive the full benefits of our  ���arts and crafts program in the hospital  and from our volunteer hospital visiting  groups. The Red Cross Lodge which we  operate at Shaughnessy Hospital would also  be available to those D.V.A. patients and  , their visiting relative...  I could go on at much greater length  regarding the various Red Cross programs  m this province and of the many benefits  which accrue to all of our citizens, particularly from ithe free blood program. These  services as you realize all cost money to  operate and unless the support from the  general public and from government  sources -is -forthcoming- in- sufficient  .amounts to meet the ever rising*.cost, it  may be that some day isome, of - our- programs will have to be curtailed.-        ���  .    >  In closing J anight point out. that the  Red Cross does not pay high salaries to  people to direct our activities,, particularly  in "the technical .area such as the blood  (transfusion laboratories, etc. Notwithstanding the fact that we do -have- professional  staff it is worth noting that the cost oif all  our services to the public v/ould be much  greater if it were not for the fact that well  over 90 per cent of all Red Cross activities,  ���in this province are carried out by volunteers on all levels and in practically every  community.  The assistant commissioner -will be in  touch with you shortly after his return to  ^e^offi<��jand.^  much we appreciate your very kind offer  of assistance.  Yours sincerely,  B.   R.  HOWARD,  Commissioner.  .;  Editor's ^Bpte���^  not on our part. We are quite familiar with  the services provided by the Red Cross.  It is noted from Mr. Howard's remarks  that he is under the impression we have  hospitals in Gibsons and Secheit which of  course is a misunderstanding on his part.  Regarding the  water  safety  classes,  the  1987 campaign supplement shows  a total  of 234 pupils enrolled at Gibsons arid 3(5  at Secheit at a total cost of $214 to the  Red Cross. This seems rather strange con-  . sidering the instructors for tbe past three  years have been brought in from outside  and are paid a substantial salary, for their  services. Further, there is an enrolment  charge of $2 per pupil and to offset any  losses,   donations   are   made   by   service  clubs, councils and other organizations.  Regional Director Phil Lawrence tells  The Times that, in actual fact, almost 500  pupils have been enrolled at ho cast whatsoever to the Red; Cross. The only cost for  ���the entire project to the. organization is  rtihat of certificates and small medals,  which is quite insignificant, and cost of an  examiner .without whom the swimming  classes would continue.  The statistics an the report are therefore of very little value.  x^ tfpip &jvt  **��.MN*a*1  v. ^fw.yvvn f        -  -    .New owners-    *        ^ _ - -   -*���. s-�� - *  POPULAR new owners of-'lhe Vtir- -tivteihess last Week. Wiethe T~e&p��n-  lag�� Cafe,' Secheit; Mrs A Elsie mg/&Z this {bus?; cafe an.. Iheim^n  Carfeori arid Mrs^.h Vivian Swahson re- -street,- Secheit. one ,again ;se��*ned  ceived a sv^rm^welcome from fellow   complete. ,        ^ ,,',..- '  business^eople,when they open for      . _      ...... ���.'. ��-:_-.'  .' '-H^y^fo 'Cafs^ nKqpms and eastomers pour in  RE-DPENIl^G of the Village^Cafe kSe*  chfelt^ lAst week, brought new vitality  to cthe^main street. The popular cafe was  ���so -busy, during .the week that by Fnday ithe  new owners; Elsie ^Carlsqn and Vivian Simpson foUnd it jiecessary to hire "extra staff.  Mrs." Carlson has" spent many years in  the catering business and hoiked for nine  years in the Village Cafe-after-it first opened around. 1350L. Her, husband Jtick is a  . faller- ajid.; operates" ,his own./ business tat  Halfmoon Bay." One son:~graduated. from  Elpninsfone^Secondary "Schpof and a daugh-  ter-in-la'w, Mrs. Sharon Bean;: works at the  cafe.---- -*      -    -���>������-   - -A  Mrs. Swanson has done a.great deaLof  catering for the hospital auxiliary and Elphinstone, Aero Club. Her,, husband, Al  Swanson, .works at^ort.Mellon,with Can-,  Ad in the Middleboro, Mass., Gazette:  "If you want more than just a babysitter,  .this reliable, capable young woman is available evenings."  l*>*i4#-��BWen#��H*Mt*��ili'.l **HW W*��^'"^SWi*,W*��a'i#*W��lfe-S  G. Cochran  Phono 883-2213  THIS LABEL  ON YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTEES  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wolls  Dealorshlp.  Phona 086-2442 - Glbion��, D.C.  LIGHT MACHINERY SERVICE  Clearing ���- Lavolllng - Landscaping  Bullclozlng  --Tni^cinfdRTRErESTrAAATE-^  885-2830  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  KLKCTRICAl* CONTRACTORS  APPU/SlSCES ^,JLECTRlt HEAT  |  ,..^..^^^.���^^.,.r,.,,, ,.  PLECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phono 886-9890  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Socholl, R.R. 1 Payis Day Road  Phono 885-2050  ROY fi, WAGENAAR  B.C. Lono* Surveyors  Marino Building - Socholt  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  'B'*iW#i*j:^*<^^^^-^iwwK^^Mt^^a^^sSK  peninsuu cleaners  ~*w 1 S3'< ,.Oftw��r,Pt��...,Rood.-��  ...,, -     a886^Q0~Glb��on.VMmwwm-M.  FOR YOUfi PAMIU PRY CUBANIHO NEEDS  Malr Custom UPHOLSTERY  Ro-upholstorlng,   Ro-styllng  Draporles, Custom-made furniture  Froo Estimates  _     Call 886-2873 after 6 p,m,    -  ���   l*VHJ#f*&,t%IWfllV  EW?NcTE      P0"1'^ * Omoga  ERVICE        Sa,0,' Parti# Sorvico  FRRp HOMR DEMONSTRATION  >pitM|��,llll^��l><,.*W|-|*l.-^*lllt>lWll#l*li-|��l*W����*^  ��� , TELEVISION  For Service* Phono 885-9777  Tuesday to Spturdpy ,0 a.m, to 5 p.fn.  RICHTER'S T,V. & RADIO LTD,  Socholt,* ELCt  At thd Slfln of tho Chevron  ���;,��������.HILL'S���:,MACHINEw.SHOP^,���  8, MARINE SERVICE LTD.    ,  Machine Shop -���Arc iond Acty WoWlnfl  Steel Fof-flcatlno ������ Marino Ways  AMtomotlyo and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  ,Fn4). n^.l)|i.^A^aiMi^^.-i f^.  HEWITT CLEANING SERVICE..,  Floor , . . Washed^ Waxed, Stripped.  Window Cleaning  Phono Kon Hewitt    . ���.,  ^05-2266 or SB5-201? ;J^  The Times  Vi/f-S ifctt*.^ '^���Hk+lW  adian' JForest Products   Ltd.   They have  three children.  Both Mrs. Carlson and" Mrs*. Swanson  are' extremely - active in organizations  which benefit'the- commnnity. - ,   ..  Beautiful bouquets expressing Uie. good  .wishes,Qf their .many friends and fellow  business-people jwured^xnto the cafe during opening 'day" on, Tuesday last week.  Both "Mrs. Carlson ahd Mrs; Swanson are  extremely grateftd for* the-many kindnesses shown them in- their new .venture, particularly by 'Mr. JFred Woods,of Selma,Park  Store and Mr. Harvey Hubbs.   ,   ,  ��� * -  -Staff jnJhe cafe aye.all well-known local residents;  Mrs. Cissie Thomas, Mrs.  Sylvia Jones, Mrs. Sharon Dean and Miss  , Karen Hudolph. _ ���4      _ "  Daniel Pender  ��� * ��  1 4. '  Charted coasts of B. C.  made navigation safer  NORTH-^iid south Pender-Islands, situated  in Haro ; Strait, are a-favorite holiday  spot today. But there, were few holidaiys  for Daniel Pender, a Royal Navy master  who Spent' 14 years charting the 'coasts and  passages of British Columbia between 1857  and 1870.- - -    -  Born of a west of England family which  had know naval service-for generations,  Daniel Pender arrived on this coast in 1857  as a second master of HM Survey Vessel  Plumper. He became her master in 1860  and one year later -transferred to Hecate  to continue the same project. In 1862'the  Royal Navy hired the,paddle-wheeler Beaver from Hudson's Bay Company to continue ithe work of taking soundings, charting reefs and hidden rocks and safe harbors, a task which made navigation safer  for generations to come. The survey ended in 1870 and Pender was named navigating   lieutenant  'serving the  fleet  vessels  t based at Esquimalt.  He married there in 1869> the same year  he was promoted to Staff Commander. He  returned to England in 1871 and in 1884  was made a captain on the retired list.  Prior to his retirement he was engaged by  the JHydrographic Office in London, where  he served until his death in 1891 at age 58.  From 1946 to 1962 tax revenues of all  governments in Canada increased from  $2.9 billion to $10.1 billion, or dxom $243 to  $546 per capita.  Daniel   pepder  For the one woman in 4 who  fcan't have "a Washer.  HOOVER  llRl^IiRiti  Are yon the, ono woman  in 4? If you're a career  girl living in. an, apartment, a young wife with  a new, baby, a golden-  ager, top smart to risk  her bones on basement  stairs' or the busy mother  of a family with a summer cottage?     ���   ,   ,  Ol*9LY  2G9.95  WMsjTmsmi  You need this Hoover portable washer!  \\ needs no plumbing, rolls on casters  ,t0a4he*slnk,���rQlls,��bQck^  closet for easy storage.  FREE HOME DEMO  Phono us today,/r**-, absolutely lho  ���   obligation.  Available in Coppcrton at $10 extra  See Next  Vyeek"8 Paper  for great  1  Hoover  Clinic  ^uk^KtJ^W^S^fclljal!.,.  Seo This Beauty  HOOVER  STAINLESS  steei, rm  ��� ���*'��   <*���   >��' W����K ID l|Ml "*1,>   <t1M**,ttf*>f<l*<i->-  r  Full 1 yr. warranty  439.88  il#*W^*WW^i^l!fW'M��'fi*^,f''^*J.--''  I-  ^  I  )}  ''.  ^4i*!*i��(^��Bai(*j'*ft*(rt^B*-si'isi fcfc( ty  ���^ai[^*-^  !*s4o.'.',��WSS^i^!.# Jh -i-Bf <���*��*����,  PARKER'S HARDWARE HD.  Phono 005.2171 Cowrio Street, Scchclt, &X,  nt/f^WrVATI^  ��4�� ifi,  ���l.,J��W fl^fK-P i-rdq|S IB*  la* >*to*^*#*��#W��*��Wt��#WflV*K^  iii J'l*h! ii.^i"'*-' i''"s'f,.v't  ^ *  Pa9C A-4 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, August 9,1967  ^000B0B0000000000000000000000000000000**0"**mmm"rnm**F*?***mfy  \  The Peninsula5^*?^  l"t mav-be wrone. but I shall not De so wrong as to jail to say wnat i oeueye io oe rigmA i  i muy 4,41 ���John Atkins S  5 ?  ��^mmm0mmM0mMraa0tm0t0M0000000000000000M0000*MM00rM00000000P0000J0B00M00000000000000000*00-  Art for the trash  ADVENT of the Arts Council oil the  Peninsula was hailed by a great many  residents as, a questionable enterprise, by  many genuine art lovers as a welcome  innovation, and by a small group of  pseudo artists as an outlet for an intellectual facade.  Regardless of the shams and egoisti-  cally inclined, a great deal has been accomplished- by the arts council members  ���who have inspired considerable interest  in traditional and contemporary art,  Numerous exhibitions and entertaining  programs have been sponsored and organized by the arts council and establishment of a display building in  Seehelt  since its inauguration about two years  ago.  It is therefore fairly obvious acceptance of the group is on the increase and  in most cases many of the shows arranged  have included something of interest to  almost everyone. As a result of this, it  would be totally unfair to chastise the  people involved for the recent sorry exhibition referred to as a concert in the  Elphinstone High School auditorium.  Most individuals and organizations  make the inevitable mistake and we can  only assume the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council has now joined the club for by  no stretch of the imagination, however  dedicated one might be, could one des-  Cfapt. H. C. Davison  passesat^1rlttar7's  gAPT-r-Harold^^Davkonyj^O-j^T'ted his  cribe the Midsummer Festival as being in  any way related to art.  Possibly the most incredible example  of unadulterated trash was a song cycle  titled "Landscape", described as the highlight of the program and to include landscape backgrounds of various countries.  This, for the benefit of those fortunate enough to stay away, could just as  easily have been called expedition tb  lunacy for it bore no relation to any  landscape and led the uninitiated audience to wonder just what they had let themselves in for.  The grotesque performance involved  two young females' who for a lengthy  served as an indication of progress made    period stood and uttered gasps, squeaks,  career on. the sea <ait (the age of eight  on "sailing vessels captained, by hi�� father,  has died at St. Mary's Hospital, Secheit, at  the age of 68.  Born at Hanteport, N.S., he moved with  has parents to Vancouver in 190?. He ait-  tended Dawson School, Ring Edward High  and UBC.  He served in the Royal Flying Corps in  the First World War and later sailed.on  the first Empress of Japan and the Mont  Eagle. He was ���tetruMvenital in having ithe  ligu^hea;d'''lN��n''''^e';*^P'esSi'' now mounted in Stanley Park, donated to the Vancouver Partes Board.  For 12 years he was Marine Superintendent at Lima, Peru, and when,he retired in 1952 to return to Canada he was  commissioned by the Peruvian government to supervise the cons.ruction cf  several naval Vessels in England and Denmark.  He had lived in retirement at Pender  Harbour since 1955. His wife, the former  Carol Mason, predeceased him'in September, 1961.  Service 3:00 p.m., Friday, August 4 at  Nunn & Thompson. Canon Alan Greene  officiated.  whispers, and chirrups to a discordant  background bf electronic sound.  If this is what we are expected to go  into raptures over in order to kid the rest  of the world we are art lovers, then the  world of art is very sick. The unfortunate  fact is that the girls actually had good  singing voices and on the occasion they  took part in a genuine singing interlude,  they gained genuine applause.  We do not wish to condemn the whole  performance for there were two or three  items which were obviously more acceptable to many present and as already  pointed out, we can all make mistakes.  We just hope the arts council will learn  by its recent error. .  Profile  flow does your driving soniftd?  WE can usually spot an immature driver,   The (costly and hazardous) screech of  whatever his age^ by what we see him   rubber against *pavement is achieved by  -going too fast, weaving, tail-gat-   ���--'-^-1-t---   -*--*-*    ~i^a*:-���  doing  ing, passing on a hill, or behaving in  some other stupid manner. Sometimes,  however, we can identify him without  even looking���just by hearing the way  "hVdrivesi ������-'--���������---���-���' ���---������     '��.  Next to the loud and generously-used  horn, the favourite way for immature  motorists to sound off is with a noisy  exhaust. They love the thrill of power,  and to them power means noise. The  engine must be revved up at stops, and  starts must resemble a successful missile  launching. Excessive tire squeal is an-  jaek-rabbit "starts, skiddingstops," and  sideslip oh fast turns. Drivers addicted  to those antics seem to think the noise  testifies their skill. Nobody else can  figure out why. Then there is the blaring  auto radio, audible several cars away. It  can have dangerous effects. It may drown  out more important traffic noises, such as  the siren of an approaching emergency  vehicle. In heavy traffic, it is an annoyance and distraction to nearby motorists.  Those who equate noise with ability  are headed for the loudest and worst of  all traffic sounds���the crash of metal  ���Rossland Miner  other familiar sound of the poor driver,    against metal.  Sarraek Mock taetie��  v-a.*^fe-r-~*.-���-���  A SERIES of letters from W. A. Freeman of the Red Cross organization to  council of Gibsons, Secheit and to the  Peninsula Times has done little to enhance the" good name of a group which generally has a fine reputation throughout  the world.  To quote one passage from this per-  macy and tact. When organizations of  this type find it necessary to employ pro-  , fessional people, it might prove profitable  in the long run to supply them with a  course in public relations.  A great deal of valuable work is carried out through the auspices of the Red  Cross arid most of it is carried out by  . son's la?t letter to the Times in which    groups and individuals. Nothing will des  he points; out serviced rendered a burnt-  out family in Gibsons: "We did not hesitate even though we get no support from  the Secheit Peninsula".  This totally ignorant and indeed, arrogant, statement gives clear, indication  of a deplorable lack of knowledge of the  district and supports the suggestion that  too many people are; paid high salaries  to sit in well padded chairs dictating the  world at large. /,,a;;���ava v  A letter in this week's publication  reveals the feelings of a group of Roberts  Creek residents who have toiled diligently  for,very many years on behalf of the Red  Cross. Schools at both ends of the Peninsula have Junior Red Cross groups, also  actively engaged in raising funds.  troy their zeal quicker than irresponsible  remarks by well-paid members of the  organization. Before sounding off further,  Mr: Freeman would be well advised to  leave his chair and familiarize himself  with his subject. His apology to the  Peninsula is anticipated.  Hflfaiiite  Messages  PRECmmON FOR HAPPINESS  "Blessed (happy) arc the poor in spirit,  for theirs is the Kingdom of Heaven.",  In these words Jesus, as the great physician,  gives his prescription for humnn happiness.  His,idea': for happiness is very different from  that which rnany have They think that the kind  ol pcron who will be happy is the one who id  A Halfmoprt Bay woman who has the proud of his own ability and who Is ambitious  interests  of the organization   at. heart to make nn enviable mime for himself\in the  wrote in a recent issue bf The Times world. Such a person will forgo ahead, amass  that she as far'baCk as 1962 volunteered a fortune and be In a position of great power,  her services to the Scchclt Branch by He will be huppy because ho" will'havo attained  writing the headquarters in Vancouver, what, others very much desire. But Jesus would  She whs told there was none. tmy that this Is not the highest happiness. The  Mr. Freeman previously took it upon huppy People are those who are without win  AMONG recent visitors to  is Miss Ada Dawson, who is  a week at her former home on Beach Avenue. Miss Dawson is well known in Roberts Creek, having lived here for over 20  years before going to live in Vancouver  at St. Judes Anglican Home. She is a native of Canada and was born in Ontario,  where she received her education, including her degree from ithe Toronto Conservatory of music.  As a young woman Miss Dawson spent  a year in California visiting and travelling.  She was in San Francisco several years  before the famous earthquake^  bers the city very well as it was then;  she also remembers that Fisherman's  wharf was very 'smelly', as apparently  modern sanitation laws were not in force  at that time. At this time she went on a  trip to Yosemite. .with, some other.. people,.  aU ravelling with a horse-drawn caravan  and they camped along the way. Miss Dawson was an ardent photographer and still  has some of the pictures she took on this  trip. Though somewhat faded, -they compare very well' with modern photographs.  She says she did the developing and printing herself.  Miss Dawson came to Vancouver to live  in 1912 with her mother  and  sister and  brothers, her father having died when she  was  very  smalL She  taught music  and  played the organ in St. Nicholas Church in .  Vancouver Heights. She believes she was  the first organist in that church. During  the First World War she joined "the Red  Cross and worked with the society for the  duration. All money at that time had to  be raised by the members and they organized socials   of   all   kinds,   especially  whist; drives.  These  were often  held  at  her home as they had,a large house.  'Miss' Dawson was a member of a society of natural1 history arid enjoyed going  on many field trips collecting specimens  of all kinds. The Society was under the  direction of a Prof. Davis of the University  of B.C. She remembers that she made a  collection of all sorts'of plants, which she  pressed and mounted and which were exhibited at the Pacific National Exhibition  andfor which she was awarded a meclal.  Miss Dawson came to Roberts Creek  in 1943 to retire', but took up gardening  and grow all sorts of flowers and shrubs  and fruit trees. She found this very satisfying as she had given up her photography  and music on account of failing eyesight.  She, retained her interest in community  life and continued her work for the local  Red Cross sewing group, and the Angl,  Church WA. She has a keen sense of humour and can always find something to  laugh at oven though everything, seems to  be going wrong. She still laughs at the time  she had beans in her yard, one or two  of which mndo their wny onto her kitchen  roof, where they sat picking apples from  ' the tree at their leisure. Failing to frighten  them away herself, sho ha<| to appeal for  help. Enough, to make anyone feel they  were still living In frontier times,  Miss Dawson received a Centennial Mc*  dnlllon for Pioneers when ithcy woro 'awarded In Vancouver earlier In the summer,  Si. Aidan's W. A. meet  Robert, creek held at Roberts Creek  -  --  spending  ST. AIDAN'S WA beld its annual garden  party and sale of baking on. Friday,  July 28. on the lawns at rthe home of Bob  and Grace <Xunming. This garden is always a showplace and with the weatherman at his charming best, it is especially  lovely this summer.  The ladies report good returns financially 'and the guests all appeard to enjoy  (themselves. An interesting table bad items  received through the-Post Office and (there  were post marks from every province of  Canada and from some of -the states? south  of <the border. Another table had handmade  novelties and small gifts and there was  (the usual *able of home baking. Mr.  Charles Bedford had a small display of  marine life and sea sheBs.  Mrs. Minto Swan was precent to give  the opening addreasV  "  Overcrowding  [f you were boffii m  You should apply now for your  OLD AGE SECURITY PENSION  By applying now you will receive your first payment  in January 1968, when persons who have reached the a__e of 67  '"���,      become eligible for Old Age Security.  If you were born in 1901  '     You should make application for your  Old'Age Security pension six months before your 67th birthday.  An Old Age Security application form may be obtained at your  local Post Office, or by writing to the Regional Director of Old Ago  Security in the capital city of your province. With It you will receive  a pamphlet giving full information about Old Ago Security.  ,'.',"' "i   ".,      '    .'"':,       '"'  ��� V  ', '   '���"��������� ���'������'��������� ��� ��������������� ,-..,���.���...  ���..���.....,...,.,.,   ,_.,, ..,.., ,.,.  GUARANTEED INCOME SUPPLEMENT  A" noon jt,n your Old Art" Security pcnnlon is Approved, yout will bo ncnt  Information about tho (junrnnuwl Imomo Kupplumuiitiuul.nn application  form. Yon may bo oiitltli'd to ri Nupplomont which; toflcthor with your Old Afto  .Security .puntdon, will ftunnmUsu you �� monthly lnc��m�� of rttK-am.105.00,  W-^^tteiMftwrtsaijsai^fiW*.  himself to write both councils explaining  that us it appeared, impossible'to! obtain  pride and unworthy Nclf-iihscriion, who arc, in  WttlM^minMlMIINWIfHI^SMH^m^^' !W|*��*��|n*.-W*Mml4BhitKrW^***fcli1^��***^#toBli*#  other wprds,1 "poor in sj  pirit."  campaign chairmen for tho areas, >hc felt        Those who  aro vainly proud  Gibsons should make a donation of $500   w-knowledw-i fc-lirlst's right to their  u  <\>>  I  * i  H   -ft��# -,* taty    *-��>jrt|��a#ln*hi.t#Mtl  NOTICE  ��� i  ,n*  - I*  I   t  I  A   i> h  "���' l'T  >n, i��. 11 *, i,.  uf*' nrip*  �����t^f��SS?1_i_^*ait $ fttyfrBttor*��**j#y**''  will not  ucknowledBQi Christ's right to their full alic-  and Scchclt $400; This in itself displays g|uncc, and cannot bo truly happy, IM ihoso  complete unfamilittrity with the district yvho arc "poor in Hpirit", those who under the  for considering Gibsons hits' a population |Cadinu of the floly Spirit have surrendered  of more, than 1,300 and Scchclt less themselves, heart, soul/mind and body to  thanA500, the amounts would appear-���'Chrlstrtho^llWnr'*^f"into--OodV,wolinr��M"  Komewhat inequitable. .���������������������������-. ,|-c truly happ^y ones.  We hiuke quite clear the fact that   , _i;i ���.         ,���  this is by no means an attack on the Red  Cross as such. It is rcgretabje that one  person should have created what It* possibly Jii tic more th.ui a storm iibout  nc^tliing, strictly because hc lacks diploT  'mnBfrB0440BBBBBBBBmim0^mmBKBtimB0BBBBBBB"mB^  1   Published Wednesdays at Secheit  -  ��mo ilaC'd Sun^ulne Cojmh .., >  .-..        by  Scchclt PcnlnNulu Times Lid.  Uox m - Scchclt, JI.C,  Douglas Q.Wheekr, Editor:..s     .,.,.. ,,'..<  S. A. Alsgard, Publisher        .,;'[,  ���;! 5ub��cripUon Rotcsj (In advance) .  I SYfewr. $5-2 Ycara, $9 ��� 3 Years,  ' ^   . 'JJ.R vand JPorclipft, 15.50 ;,  chiropractic: office  Post Offlco Pldfl., Scchclt a. Phono 085.2333  ' TUESDAY-���1,1:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  THURSDAYS���11100 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  SATURDAYS���3:30 P,m. to 7:00 p.m.'  ���MW3KH-W-*' (*inwjBiftSftj**Bl Ai*Mfeii  ���#rt1��iW*'��a;:ii'*' H ���iW*��,^isi'*toil(*r^^*��<^l^*l.ra*i��^'f���^H!*W1(*j*  ISSUED.BY-THE,HON,��ALLANJ..IVIacEACHEN,JINIST^  THE DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL HEALTH AND WELFARE  .^'Kti^lwtS^iM'WhaiJWwas'i^^ Rf j��s��(WM��*��=)*,!*9f ���  l*W*t��'��i>*10*S"*1^'''i|  $13  * j �����  Smtpi/ thcarrtttrotn Pcrf Mellon to Egmont  Sir RHODES-  . Doctor of Optometry y  |( 204 Vancouver Block    ��� VancouTor, B.C, ��� -   ��� - ���  ���  ��� -      ' .       ..,  Will bo in Secheit  i "7 [ For on flppoljitmcnt',' for'  ',  ay��' examination bhono    : ���  ^-���! ^m^m*     *��^^p*flnR^>ipp     if, y /    , *  excitement,  ine inriiis,. ��� ���  join the laughter  & fun of jth6__  biggest pne  yet!     ���.  Sec the Free Festival of Forestry  O Visit tl?e exotic.Oriental Bazaar and  Kcviio (It's free!) ����� See free  slar-studdcd entertainment daily at  tho Grandstand Show �� See lho Miss  VISE Contest. Catch the action at  Teen City ��� See Canada^ Livestock  royalty and the best bloomln'  Aflowcrsln the-cpuntry-*TThcrc-arc���  hundrcila of more things to sec and do  ' at l'NR '67>~ nnd you may win  a $50,000 Bar O'Gold.Grand Prize  in��Uw over--$ 100,000.Program-Draws.  A  \rri  $50,000  PACIFIC NATIONAL EXHIBITION/VANCOUVER, CANADA/CEjMIURY PACIFIC/AUG. ia-?EPT. 4  S-.IS^iSlKJiitJia^itfijaal"  <  '4')t   (l|��   *   a��    ..,��������*��� f��  ���>- \L"  AMiriK^U1-  * ^if*i  Hy.jt urvf ���a><i-'^.t^a^a^'^���g������^r���'?ai>'', iH^al��&.'��s  ^i^ <*&&-���., ^rggigfe^ ����� ?Q-5ff:  C-*-a-ara:����aa..ar~*Ja-a-  --,.'  A  V  -AH  *~a" .��j^ -*.v-a ia^_i _- .-.  '    -��*���        ^.f -**" f l~*''r J *  .i  .-**.��* il'i^c^Vx^ki'i'^^tva i/i-cr*^  r*.   4   t   l-t* v - r-       '  -   ^  Rmder's Right  _L>etter&jQ tli^EMtot-rmtst-carry-xuilBnature ana   address; although a pkn-ltame may be used jot  ;    -  ��� - publication. "- r ,  Gorrectfacls  Editoi^he Times:  ,   Sit^l hope 'you will publish at Jeast  par* of 'ftos^eMer. so.that fall itjhe readers .  ���bf'your iia^er' will ihaye 'the correct facts '  about ithe Roberts Creek area and its work  for a good, cause. '  ' RUTH MITCHELL.  Mr. W. A. Freeman,        * ���  Asst, Comm. B.C.-Yukon Division  Canadian Red Cross Society,  c/o Canadian Red Cross House,  Vancouver, B.C.  Sir:  The Peninsula Times (Secheit) of July  19, 1967, carried an article on the front  page entitled "Red Cross Supplies .Aid Despite Lack of Support." The articls went  on ito say that you had forwarded a few  faefcs to the paper, one of which was that  you had furnished -aid to a burned-out  family in Gibsons, and quoted you as saying "We did not hesitate, even though we  get no support from the citizens of Secheit  Peninsula to our annual campaign for  funds."  Apparently you are unaware that Secheit  Peninsula does not consist of just Gibsons  and Secheit villages. For your information  there is a community called Roberts Creek,  which is (situated about halfway between  Gibsons .and. Secheit. In this community  for many yoars there has been a loyal,  hardworking a^roup of women who have  supplied from their Red Crass work group  a chairman for the annual campaign for  funds of the, Canadian Red Cross. In most  of these years - they have been able to  realize their quota for the district, in spite  of the fact that this is an area in which  there are many senior citizens and young  persons of rather limited incomes; so'that  Sit times it has been very hard to collect  the necessary amount, Also, much of the  area is sparsely populated, and "this: has  meant ithat the collectors had to walk many  miles, up and down trails* in good weather  and bad, often solely on foot because of  lack of transportation. I have been an  active working member of the Roberts  Greek Red Cross work group for 26 yeans,  so that I know what I am talking about.  Three years ago, since most of our members ^had reached the senior citizen age  and were no longer able to undertake the  arduous task of responsibility for the chairmanship for collecting in this area, a  younger member of the community took  it on; but after two campaigns she found  that this was no longer possible for her  and could not find a replacement which  fact she reported to the Vancouver Red  Apart from this campaign work which  the Roberts Creek Work Group (the only  adult group on the Secheit Peninsula), has  done, our members have, since the beginning of World War Two, worked all year  long, and every year, for the Red Cross,  knitting and sewing the garments asked  for by the Vancouver department of the  Canadian Red .Cross, and have sent in  many thousands of beautifully-made garments, as well as other necessary articles,  If you will contact Mrs. Hayden, works  convener at Ited Cross House in Vancouver, she will tell you d*t the work wc have  turned in over 'the years.  A though comes to my mind, on reading  the heading of the article: "Red Cross  supplies aid despite lack of support." By  many -t-his might seem to.mean that while  in the instance of the burned-oui Gibsons  family, aid was given by this organization, and as, a rule only those who supported the Red Cross in any country could  expect held in time of need.  After heading the article in question, 1  phoned one of the editors of the newspaper  and reported much of what I had written  . to you, asking that something could be  done to counteract the effect of your letter,  but I,saw nothing in this week's issue of  the paper For this reason I am writing to  ' you to suggest, that you do something to  right the great wrong you have (done by  the publicity given your letter; which  showed very clearly your lack of correct  information about this area, in particular  Roberts Creek. Perhaps you can imagine  what your article did to our faithful group  of worker.*!, many of whom carry on their  good work all through their busy summers.  I am sending a copy of this.letter to  Mrs. Hayden, also to tho newspapers. I  feel that you havo harmed your cause im*  moasureably by your letter to tho press.  Condolences . .".  -Editor, Tho Times  Sir���All my condolences to Mrs. A. D.  Johnston. The magistrate was the first orib  to know what the,Indian problem wa�� at  Scchclt, The jurisdiction In Secheit should  follow this lino.    ,  REG PAUJ/L  Wednesday, August- 9j 1967������AThq- PwS^in^^^^  Worst week...  V  Per, capita consumption...  etioleuin pf  on insists�� in  FOR THE second year in a row,* Canadians  in 1966 used more petroleum products  per person than anyone else in the free  world, according to the latest edition of  "Facts and Figures About Oil in Canada."  The nation's estimated oil product consumption for 1966 averaged 775 gallons per  person, compared with 750 gallons in 1965,  the first year Canadians became the biggest per capita <oil consumers. Second  place United States used 756 gallons per  person in 1966.  The statistical booklet contains information on everything about the petroleum industry���from a breakdown of the Canadian motorist's gasoline dollar to the number of plants in Canada's growing petrochemical industry.  During 1966, motorists paid only one per  cent more for gasoline sold through service  stations in principal cities across Canada  than they did 10 years ago- In tiie same  period, provincial road taxes on gasoline  increased an average 22 per cent and the  prices of things in general, as measured by  the DBS Consumer's Price Index, rose 18  nets use  liffliill  I GhI mO ��_9-B�� ��BffiB IraSk  percent Thee aompanies'- share 'on gasoline  sold to service stations declined 1315 pei?  cent a gallon. - ,    , 1  Rapid growth continued in the petfo*-  chemicaf phase of "the oil industry." At,tiie  end of -1566. there 3vere 76 petrochemical  plants; representing an investment of $1 billion. These' plants manufacture from petroleum a variety of chemica^ raw materials  and intermediates which go into such  finished products as synthetic fibres, plastics and fertilizers.  JP*  ��� _ ,, Family group  HAPPY -young couple married *'dur-  -' ing the-visit-of the groom's parents, Mrt.and Mrs. Thomas' McFadden ,w from., 'Paisley, Renfrewshire,  Scotland are Mr. and1 Mrs/ Bill Mc-  Fadden. The quiet famlty'weddiiig  took place oh Saturday^ when Gail  Newton- became 'the, bride 'of Billy  McFadden in the Church,6f/Hi*s- Presence, at-Redrooffs^ with Rev.\_Canori  Alan 'Greene officiating. " .Family,  group forming a bond between .Scotland and British Columbia "in- this  Centennial. Year are: Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Newton, Mr. and Mrs. Bill  McFadden andMr. and Mrs.'Thomas  McFadden.  TWO HUNDRED  and thrrtjr-three forest  fires were reported last week as British  Columbia experienced its worst week of  forest fires in the 1967 fire season.  After an initial moderating of conditions  earlier in the week, wide-spread lightning  storms Wednesday and Thursday jumped  the incidence of fires from 19, during a  24-hour period, to 98.  Friday's increased showed 104 new  fires.  HARD HIT  All forest districts, with the exception  of the Prince Rupert district, were hard-  bit. The Kamloops district, with 72 outbreaks during the week, had the greatest  number, and was followed closely by the  Nelson district with 69.  The Prince George district had 48, the  Vancouver .district bad 36, while Prince  Rupert escaped with only eight outbreaks,  ftowever, although the situation is critical, nearly all fires had been contained to  sm^- ffiresr-wnlh- con  sidered iserious.  Both are in ithe  Prince.  George district, and the largest covers 300  acres.  ���������i ;W^th<^jforw^^^ __ wea-  $e�� oyeT^mosC^i^^^ymce offered'little'  hope'tiiaiC Haiatcds would abate.  FIGURES UP  . New ffees during tiiet past week, brought  the| sea'sem'S'.*g^--itoJ_iate\ups4o 1,211, nearly 250 mor^; ^ for  the same, period, last, year.-. The7 week's  fff-^ghtingfcosls ofi��129.$6 pushed, the total; cost to^ date .!foj just over. ,three quarters  of a ���million -dollars, well oyer double the  $337,300' coatsVai. this time last"year.  . A..W. Jackson^, the. .department of transport's forest meteorologist. at Vancouver  recently issued- a warning that it is going  to take a lot of rain over a long period of  ot  what  time to  overcame^ tbe ��?ff&efe  amounts to a forest droii^ft.  In a ��ommtHtiqtte to company fire jwi-*  tectiori officers Jackson claimed, "We  shall have to be very much, mare eonceitt-  ed about protection ithan we -would fete if  we had a oormal June rainfall because  once fire starts, thfe beat produced bjf the  large dry fuels? wHl be such as to cati&e  tremendous convections cdlttmifa arid  lengthy carry of firebrands.  "We now have tbe foundation of a very  serious fire season," he said. ' '  Young local drivers  seek drag race track  IN ORDER to take part in drag races  without falling afoul of the law, a group  of local drivers -are actively engaged in -  establishing a private drag strip which,  if successful, should eliminate" a great number of highway* offences.  \ ���*  Plans .mvolve obtaining use of. crown  property up the_ Crucil Jogging road at a  nominal"'fee.'One of the'group-has "been  promisd use of a cat with which he will  undertake clearing of the area with the  assistance' of-other-members. An' official  club had not yet been established but'it is  hoped to create- sufficient, interest among  the young- people" in the district.  Greatest expense, will be hardtopping  which Jt has been estimated will cost.in  the region" of $4,000'. This will be raised  by various projects providing sufficient  interest" is "indicated  For information in this regard, Roy Wigard tand Peter Hemstreet may be contacted.  Peek Inn  house.  name for a Chinese road  United Church ceremony ��.. .  Dunn-Morrison rites  solemnized at Gibsons  GIBSONS United Church was the scene of  a  colorful late afternoon  wedding  oh  Mr. nnd Mrs. James Dunn  ���photo by Dennis Gray of Secheit, B.C.  July 15, 1967, when Rev. Dr. R. R. Morrison- united: ini marriage James Dunn of  Vancouver, son of the late Mr. and Mrs.  Jack Dunn, and Kathryn Morrison, only  daughter of Mrs. Wilma Morrison of Langdale and the late Walter Morrison.  Given in 'marriage by her brother' Ken,  the bride was daintily attired in a floor-  length gown of Belgian caprice lace over  taffeta with a shoulder length nylon veil.  She carried a-bouquet of orchids, and steph-  anotis, pinned to a white Bible which was  a gift to her from the Order of De Molay  when   she   retired  in   June  as   Honored  Queen of Job's -Daughters,^Bethel No. 28.  ( The bride's attendants were''her\ sister-  in-law, Mrs. Sandra Morrison, Matron of  honor;  Miss Donna Abrams and her cousin, Mrs. Linda PaTsons of Vancouver as  bridesmaids. All three wore original floor-  length gowns bf Chinese pink net over taffeta and carried bouquets of white gladio-  las with net matching gowns.  Lieutenant Colonel Mel Dunn was best  man for his brother with Mr. Roy Parsons  and Mr. John Blackmore acting' as ushers.  Soloist was Mr. Gordon Hauka, senior councillor of Mount Elphinstone Chapter, Or-',,  dei"of De Molay 'who sang "Oh Perfect  Love," ,        .  ., - For; her daughter's wedding the bride's  mother wore a blue print enserhble with :  white accessories.  Mr. Don Douglas acted as Master of  Ceremonies at the reception which followed  in Port Mellon Community Hall. Mr. Sparkle 'New, uncle of the bride, proposed the  toast to the bride. Lt.-Col. Mel Dunn proposed the* tbast to' the' matron of 'honor,  the bridesmaids and the bride's mother.  For  her going  away outfit, the  bride  wore a daffodil yellow two-piece coat and,  'dress ensemble with matching floral hat,  white accessories and a mauvo orch'ld.  On tHeir return from a honeymoon in  Hawaii,, itho young couple will reside in  Vancouver. A *  Besides the many guests attending from  Vancouver, other out-of-town .Ruosts S*>  eluded; Mrs. Phyllis Gaynor, Fort St.  James; Mr. and Mrs. Boyle, Duncan; Mrs.  Beth Norithcott, Saskatoon and Miss Mela*  nlo Morrison, Nanaimo.  GIBSONS  FIREMEN  ^U^CIPAL FLOATS - GSbsons  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  , 8.  9.  10.  11.  12.  13.  14,  LONG DISTANCE SWIM 11:00 a.m.  (Must Have Own Accompaniment)  YOUNGEST SWI^MEr* ^   RACE: Boys (8-9); Gj rls (8-9)   NOVELTY RACE (12-14) ���   RACE: Boys (10-11); Girls (10-11)   RACE: Boys (12*: 14); Girls (12-14)   NOVELTY' RACE (8-11)    NOVELTY RACE (15 and over)   PRIZE   Trophy  Cash  Cup;  '���;7-^  Cash  ���''"'A:  ies;.;--  A Trophies^  Cash  . L.  ...I��� Cup  ������'���',/'.,. ,i   .7 Cash  ROVVBOAT RACE (10-14) Bring Boat   LOG ROLL)NG (Adults Only) $ 1 Entry   NOVELTY JOUSTING IN SKIFFS)   -������-���������������-���   -   ���  (Adults Only) Must be fully clothed ���..-..~~~~-----:......x...���..  COMBINED RELAYS (Pick your own team bf 4)  No one over 18 - ���*.   WAR CANOE RACE BY Y.M.C.A.       ,'  (If arrangements can be made) .���������._....-.-  TROPHY PRESENTATION  Cash-  Cosh  ..-..���_ Gup  O.Hnn��*0*Tang-0  danco cra?,o.  Uloa-word  SAILORS: Got tho auxiliary  motor with 24% more thrust  -t��l*M����W��*fii*^J^ktti**-��s^  EVINRUDE  ShpTURTWI  'Right anfilo direct drlvo gives you M%  moro'lhrujt thin fishing motors with  .. woodlws dilves. BiR 3-blndo prop  filvoj you moro load oflicloncy. Idonl  lor sailboats or lor big outboard  Auxiliary uso. It's trim, light, com*  "TwCCIiooso froifi Iliroo fongllii lo 111'  -13; ZO; and Wnch. trnnsomsA"  Madeira Marina  Madeira Prirk, B.C. �� Ph. 8B3-2266  REGISTER AT GIBSONS BARBER SHOP FOR   LONG  DISTANCE SWIM AND LOG ROLLING  i ,' ' ,        ,,���'", ' ���',',' ���   ���  The followinci merchants have assisted  financially with the firemen to put on this  Annuai Water-Sports Day  EWART McMYNN REM.TT  GIBSONS HARDWARE ,  SMITTY'S MARINA  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS BARBER SHOP  , WELCOME CAFE  PENINSULA CLEANERS,  J & D FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  HELEN'S FASHION SHOP  GIBSONS SEWING CENTRE  MRS. G. BROUGHTON ,.  DOROTHY WORTMAN  HOWE SOUND 5c & 10c STORE  KRUSE DRUGS  CO-DP STORE  GIBSONS BAKERY_������.���,,���  KENSFOODLAND  K. BUTLER REALTY  ), H. O, DRUMMOND INSURANCE  GIBSONS GIRL BEAUTY SALON  NEYEN'S T.V. SALES & SIRYICE  .USSl LAND,FLORISTS���_,  HIUTOP MOTORS  *   D. Q.DOUGLAS VARIETY    *-  COIN DRYCLEANING  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  SUPER VAUU No. %3  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS RADIO CABS  ��^iK*��="i*Mt���S''*MJ"l  N. R. McKIBDIN INSURANCE  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  KELLY'S GARBAGE SERVICE  RITS MOTEL  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  MIDWAY GROCERY  E A M BOWLADROME  SUNNYCREST MOTEL  BRIAN'S DRIVE IN  TODD'S DRYGOODS  WAIT'S CENTER SERVICE  DANNY'S CAFE  FINALTY REALTY  B8.Q Drlyo In  KENNETT NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  COAST NEWS  FISHER'S TAXI  WALT NYGREN SALES  EARL'S AGENCIES  A. E. RITCHEY BULLDOZING  J-ENlNiULA PLUMBINGa  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  ,   CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  AL'S USED FURNITURE  - KEN MAC ���  I 8. S TRANSPORT  TWILIGHT THEATRE  SHELL OIL COMPANY OF CANADA  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  �� i*mfci<&i!i^tfiiwf^MmMite<*izt^  4  I.  ;-   )  ��� ?j ii. ���',���  : lit-,:- -T  WMi.  ���) I*  , ���V.!'  II  !���'.>,'  ; I')  ,l%\-,H>i  :3^W^Jte^Wt*alfrWl3Wl  Jjt^**��^tJfe  WsSOWW*1* >��- i��*f b  -V ,"*��!���. e*-f��!t(i*l*ftt*ii)*��'���*'',! A  ^r  , r*  I !  ** j%. *. ** *>--..'  ��� i*"'**"*". **��� ���"*' "."V-V > ***'��',^'**'**-'-��*'*1'"*'*>��i��'V-3-***,<,:;i' *%-*"*����*(H����*-*��<  *.!'���:  I   I  nif^ym^-^,,, toWnfalHthtlHm?  I    4. ,*,#,*   .aa,,# *ij��/,i  �� ���  PA   ,!�� X\n ,,, v     ' 1*1  A ���������M'l'IAM'l'ji)- V .  ��� r  cf  I*1  'j  ���'  Around Gibsoni  RECENTLY    erected    by  Chamber of Commerce, this.color-  ful sign offers valuable assistance to  visitors.  It is situated at Langdale  C of C tourist sign  Gibsons conveniently located for traffic from  the Horseshoe Bay-Langdale ferry  service.  Pender High-Lights  I WOULD like to tell you about the side  ���trip we took to Quebec City during our  school Expo trip.  We rose early in the morning, had  breakfast, and ithen boarded our bus. We  listened to the weather forecast on the bus  radio. The weather in Montreal was sunny but in Quebec City, rainy. On Uie radio  we beard "Winchester Cathedral" sung in  French, complete with -a Frencft vo do de  ��do!  As we drove out of ifche city and into  the -country we observed radial farmsfojthe^  long  narrow  strip  farms   that are Veil-  known in Quebec.  About halfway to Quebec City we stopped at & cafe called the Moulin Rouge.  The man serving at (the counter knew we  only had a few minutes so he went dashing back and forth in an excitable French  manner, taking our orders, serving us  "and"then nisbihg* M^':^'ttMke''an^CTr1dr-''''  der!  Over the counter they bad some cute  signs such ias, "If your wife can't cook,  don't divorce her. Keep her as a! pet Eat  here."  <and   "Attention   patrons!   Knives,  .forksj :���spopns^^  ashtrays  are   not   medicine.   -Don't   take  ithem after your meaL"  They toad a really good jukebox in the  cafe with many of our top tunes in western. Canada sung in French, such as  "Black is Black," a number one hit of last  summer -which appeared in French as "Noir  c' est-Noir;" One of the Elphinstone girls  played it and it sounded just as good as  ���by Donna Vaughan  the English version.  While we were playing the juke box,  Mr. Richardson brought our attention to  another one in the dining area. It was a  juke box with a color television set over  it. To operate it you insert your coin and  press the button for the selection you want,  like you'd do with an ordinary jukebox but  instead of just hearing the song you see  and hear the artist on the screen. I wonder  how long it will be before those rigs reach  ithe west coast  Around noon we stopped at a church  and Mr. Yablonski said 4hat anyone'who  wanted to attend church could do so. About  a dozen of us attended the service which  was entirely in French. We would have to  go at 6 a.m. to hear one in English.  R was a large church built in an old  architectural style. The interior was very  decorative with -supporting pillars intri-  cately'sculirturSd ^^-^^^^f^^^^^-^^^^^^^^^^^'-"- -  The church was crowded with people  of -aU ages, old people, middle aged people,  teenagers and children. We picked up  prayfer books and tried to follow the French  prayers. ���--  .... Afterwards, we boarded our buses again  and drove to the Quebec City zoo. It had  an enormous diversity of animals including many that I'd never seen before, such  as camels, elk, onoose, cheetahs, jaguars,  zebras, oppossums, gorrilas, mandrills,  antelopes, and many tropical birds such  as toucans and roseate spoonbills. According to an Indian legend in .the Caribbean  the  spoonbills   ofiended  an, evil   goddess  by their beauty so while 'they were asleep  she hammered their bills into a. spatulate  shape, thus ruining their perfection.  About the cutest animals we saw at the  zoo were the baby black bears. They were  about two mon-jhs old and as cute as libtle  teddy bears, a sharp contrast to the shaggy  lumbering adult bears in the next cage,  The little bears would stand on their hind  legs, their paws outstretched and make  little crying noises.  It had been drizzling all day but by  the time we arrived at the citadel in Quebec City it was pouring. A guide took us  on a tour showing us the points.of interest  and telling us when it was built, by whom,  and why. Inside the building were canons,  pistols swords, statues of famous officers,  medals ahd other military exhibits.  Our guide pointed out to us the Plains,...  of Abraham where 'the battle between ithe  forces of British General Wolfe and French  General Montcalm took place.  Next stop was the Quebec 0ty aft gallery which had an enormous collection of  paintings, ranging from "traditional religious works to realistic paintings and surrealistic modern abstract art.  As we passed through the city on our  way back I noticed how narrow the streets  were and how the French Gothic architecture-gave the-city- a. European look.The  buildings look older and most of them were  several stories. We passed the Chateau  Frontenac llotel and Mr. Yablonski pointed it out to us. The magnificent old hotel  has the appearance of an ancient French  Medieval castle.  All in ail I enjoyed Quebec City immensely. It was very picturesque and was  exactly like I'd pictured a French-Canadian city to be. I also found the people in  Quebec City and indeed 'all the French-  Canadians to be very friendly, wonderful  people. I also found that they are very  pleased when you try to speak to them in  French.  Attention:   Mr.  Friesan!  OBSERVING  their 25th wedding  anniver-  sary on Tuesday were Mr.  and Mrs.  "A.L.Olson. ~"' r-  -  To mark the occasion of Mr. and Mrs.  "Olson's- Silver-Weddingriheyr-along-with-  their son Ron and daughters Merrilee,and  Carol, were guests of their son-in-law and  eldest daughter Mr. and Mrs. Ian (Barbara) Cattanach at a dinner party at the  Jolly 'Roger Inn on Saturday, the 5th.  Miss Carol Procknow, 16-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Procknow,  began flying lessons the first week in July  with Altair Flying Club at Vancouver Airport. On Saturday, Aug. 5, she made her  first solo flight.  Mrs. S. H. Butler of Hopkins Landing,  who is 83 years old, enjoyed her* first flight  recently when her son, Sid F. Butler took  her up in the Elphinstone Aerp Club plane.  Sid, who has been, a licensed'pilot for 4  years, took his training at Nanaimo. Mrs.  Butler, a good passenger, was quite fascinated with seeing familiar scenes from a  different angle.    ;  Miss Dennise Hicks was at Jasper for a  week where she visited ait the home of her  aunt and uncle.  Mrs. Sue Tyson with Deneen and David  from the Queen Charlottes visited Sue's  mother, Mrs. Gladys Armour recently.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Walt Nygfen was  the former's sister, Mrs. Esther Wendel  from Central Bute, Saskatchewan, who  came out to B.C, with her son Gary and  daughter, Miss Ilene Wendel, who is starting her duties as Public Health Nurse at  Powell River.  Guests of Mrs. N. R. Harris are her  mother, Mrs. W. H. Magee, and brother  from Ocean Falls.  At the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Chias-  son on Saturday evening guests were Mr.  and Mrs. V. Swinney and Miss Elaine Gibb  who showed interesting movies of her recent trip when she visited many countries  abroad.  Mrs. Jean Lissiman was a charming  hostess when she entertained at a delightfully arranged trousseau tea Thursday evening in honor pf her niece, Miss Susan  Butler, who is to be married at Yarmouth,  Nova Scotia, Aug. 18.  Guests enjoyed seeing the lovely parklike grounds as they arrived at "Lissi-  land". The gardens and large lily pond  were much admired.  Summer flowers decorated the rooms  yand-wWte deUcately pink shaded carnations graced the tables.  The pretty bride-elect was presented  with the good wishes of each of the assembled guests written in a book. Present were  Mrs. S. H. Butler, grandmother; Mrs. S.  F. Butler, mother of the honoree; Miss A.  P. Harold, who had been Susan's Sunday  School tacher; Mesdames Grace Wiren,  Jean Eidred, Lillian Flumerfelt, Aileen  Watson, Sherry Husby and Magaret Bob;  the Misses Rhonda Watson, Holly Pratt and  Edna Naylor. Delectable refreshments  were served.  Mrs. Ada Osborne, former resident of  Pratt Road, now of Vancouver, was guest  of .Mrs. Gladys Armour recently. Mrs.-Armour  entertained   several  ladies  of  the  v Rebekah'Lodge at, an afternoon tea at her  "home~hohoring7house~girestrMrsAO"sborner=  Week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.  -Skellet- were_-Miv and-rMrsrrFredrGraystonr  and twin sons Don and Doug from Richmond.  Poge A* The PeiHriiuto tlftfe*  Wednesday. August V 1?*7  merly Gibsons residents wherTSgt. Kenny,  then Corporal, was with RCMP here for  =three and a half yearsr__ *-=r~ -~-  At Kamloops, tbe_ Fishers were guests  nf Tt-d and Verna Turner and family who  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Feeney and daughters Patsy and Shannon visited Mr. and  Mrs. Mervyn Fladager and their three sons  at Missoula, Montana recently. Sorry to  report Mervyn is unwell.  Mrs. A. Linwood from Langley visited  at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Howard LeWarne for a  week recently.  J. J. Osborne of Vancouver was in company with a group from Alberta when he  ���visited at his Orange Road property last  ' week.'-'  Sid Basey and Jim Nason were visitors  to the prince George area for a few days.  Mrs. Dennis Hicks visited the Williams  Lake district recently. A "'.'���"  ~ Mike -Skellett flew tp Peel Inlet in the  Queen Charlotts where he is employed for  the summer with Stan Tyson.  Glad to see Elsie Herrin home from  hospital.  Visiting recently at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. William Haley were , Mrs. Mai  Ewart and her sister Miss Betty Blake from  Abbotsford. These two ladies have been  friends of the Haleys for 35 years.  At the A. R. Winegarden home guests  were Mrs. D. Mathews and Mrs. Jean Mc-  Keating, both from Port Kells. Four sisters  ���having a get-together were Vi Winegarden;  Rita Peterson, Bernice Chamberlain, and  Jean McKeating. The latter is now holidaying at the Winegarden cottage a Redrooffs.  Karen and Ginny Alsager vacationing  at Crescent Beach with their grandmother.  Bud and Celia Fisher and family have  returned from a trip during which they  visited Celia's brother, Mr. and Mrs.  Brian Flumerfelt and family at Williams  Lake where Brian along with Mickey Baba  operates a garage business. (All are former local residents).  At Prince George, the Fishers visited  with Sgt. Norman Kenny and his wife Donna and sons Brad and Russ who were for-  had moved there .from Gibsons. All were  well and enjoying their new surroundings.  Bud and Celia and their children found it  very hot while travelling through the Okanagan Valley. At Penticton they saw the  Peach Festival Parade. '  Spending two weeks with Mr. and Mrs.  William H. Duffus was the former's brother Brian Duffus from Neepawa, Manitoba.  Mrs. A, M. Davidson entertained at an  enjoyable beach party on Saturday in honor of the 10th birthday of her daughter  Zena.  Edward Wiren spent some time at Haven Istentrin Jervis Inlet recently.  Kenny Herrin visiting lids sister at Squamish.  Keith Rhodes, who is in the Army, met  with a' car accident some time ago and is  still confined to military hospital in Edmonton.  Ernie and Brenda Herrin enjoyed a  week at Shaka Lake in the Okanagan.  Gibsons OAPO on a trip to Manning  Park Tuesday 8th with luncheon stop at  Pinewood Lodge.  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Brackett, Cheryl,  Randi and David flew back from the Gulf  Islands after' a holiday during which they  visited Mr. Brackett's father.  utile w  RANCH  RIDING STABLES  TRAIL RIDES  9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  886-2253  R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  r  FOR SALE  22' Fibreglass Peef? V, 2��Q hp  Crusader, fresh water cooled  less than 100 hours. Cruises  at 20 knots. Auxiliary engine,  4 trolling gurdies���can be us.  ed   commercially   if  desired;  SACRIFICE $6,000  Phone 885-2812  or 883-2558  FRIDAY and SATURDAY,  WM  JauBrt'lflA  !<��_j___f*  Br%a^^  Jffwl  A__��fc_  $@_B^T��K_t*4  i��_uj!.'%*j  liftMes?  11111111  m  !l|&-fj  i^ggp  l-jI^^II  AUGUST 11 and 12,1967  Gibsons Elementary Activity Room  OFFICIALLY OPENS FRIDAY, AUGUST 11th   - 7:00 p.m.  Continues Saturday 12th, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  DONORS TO THE1967  FAIR  r'W*aaa...ai.,_|  '���HP"W!�� i1 UySiWRiM f W!^l-Wl*'  "*-*>WW.V, f.��� ,������.<;.,�� ,1,1,1 a,,/, a,,,,/. ti.ui .y>!*ain-"*r.v.  i    I  ,J ^rt��-f*rt"# *t*t**m��� -nMw^sHit  *   l       ,      '  tJM-ip -j-"**-4 0��fy*mfi$ p��9!-��*hWi  ��ws*��tH -ffMif- ��ti!>v*jw �����?���*��***������  -MptT^ b^��(a WttWaSu-tWW  FRY-CADBURY  COUNTRY LIFE  L&HSWANSpNLTD.  KELLY DOUGLAS CO. LTD,  T. EATON, Catalogue Division  SHORES, CREDIT JEWELERS  BIRKS JEWELERS  McCORMICKS LTD.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  OGILVIE-FIVE ROSES LTD.  EDDIE'S NURSERIES  THE ROYAL BANI<, GIBSONS  FARMERS NSTITUTE  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  B.C. TELEPHONE CO.  SIMPSONS-SEARSrMaJI-Ordcr  DAVID HUNTER GARDEN;  ;   :   SHOPS LTD. ...a::  PEOPLES CREDIT JEWELERS  BROOKE BOND CANADA LTD.  M. A. E. RITCHEY,  Bulldozing Contractor  HATER'S CHErVilCAl^ LTD,  W. H. MALKIN LTD.  THE CORPORATION OF THE  , VILLAGE OF SECHELT  FRASER VALLEY MILK  PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION  ROTARY PIE SERVICES LTD.  THE CORPORATION OF THE  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  MNTZENS OF CANADA LTD.  SCOTT BATHGATE LTD.  SILVER.SKAJSIOHAKPS  Sit(trtiW*t!����eAi��'i"*t*''  UNIVERSAL TIMBER  a     PRODUCTS LTD.  MAPLE LEAF RILLING  MURRAY'S GARDEN AND  PET SHOP  HIND-SMITH REFRIGERATION  FULLER BRUSH  BUCKERFIELDS LTD.  TWIN CREEK LUMBER AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  KEN MAC PARTS  I & S TRANSPORT  DANNY'S MOTRL  BRIAN/S DRIVE IN  LISSILAND FLORIST  GIBSONSGIRLBEAUTY SALON  K. BUTLER REALTY  . WELCOME CAF  JAY BEE FURNITURE  X'h.'G. DRUMMOND INSURANCE  KEN'S FOODLAND  PENINSULA CLEANERS  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS .  WALT NYGREN SALES  !   NUTS & BOLTS,   ,  EARL'S AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST MOTORS,  SECHELT SHELL SERVICE  JTASELLA SHOP  SECHELT BOWLING Alley  PARKER'S HARDWARE   ,  KRUSE DRUG STORES  Scchclt No. 2  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  SECHELT BARBER SHOP  COSY COURT MOTEL  UNCLE MICK'S SHOE STORE  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  SHOP EASY  CALYPSO fcAFE  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  FRED JORGENSON BARBER SHOP  P A COFFEE SHOP  TYEE PRODUCTS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  COPPING MOTORS LTD.  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  MALAWAHNA DRIVE IN  PENINSULA MARKET  VIC'S MOTEL  BLUE SKY MOTEL  BIG MAPLE MOTEL,  CHUCK JONES  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  GIBSONS BARBER SHOP  GIBSONS HARDWARE  GIBSONS RADIO CABS  THRIFTEE SHOP  HOWE SOUND 5e & 10c STORE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  IRWIN MOTEL  DOUGLAS VARIETIES  todd's dry goods  super valu  Granthams store  hill's machine shop  " fisher's taxi  dogwood cafe.  n. r. mckibbin real estate  hilltop motors  midway store  e & m bowladrome  gibsons building supplies  hopkins landing store  kruse drugs/gibsons  gibsons automotive  department of  ���^l^MMS^a^S^ses^-^WWiba!*^*** 4F*\%MP PV! %������ \M ���*   I -%0* B\ P* :tS^W.M**,|ffilt^^lSkW(mii!lM��S  SOLNIK'S SERVICE  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE  MISSION PONT MOTEL  SELMA PARK STORE  BENNER'S FURNITURE  STANDARD MOTORS  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  '  H. BISHOP LADIES'WEAR  CAMPBELL'S VARIETY STORE  GILKER FLORIST  BANK OF MONTREAL  PENINSULA TIMES  COAST NEWS  METEOR MEATS  ROBERTS CREEK  COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS GARDEN CLUB  _B.C,��SUGAR��REFINING CO. LTD..  Flowers, Fruits, Vegetables,  Home Cooking, Needlework,  ���Handicrafts, etc.  \*>  ENTERTAINMENT  Imperial Oil Hockey  Giant Fancy Dress & Pet Parade  August 12th at 1 p.m.  j^flW<��^J*WH����j����^sttiWrtiflt^^  ��� v ��� ��� ��  ��la��*M*^M��%Sfl(Vjl��l(,������)  Horse Show Division II  Saturday, August 12, 2 p.m.  *>>n  11\\  Popular Mutt Show  Saturday, Aug. 12  at 10:30 a.m.  f ^hU <$\  DOOR PRIZES  BOTH DAYS  I   ���  wij**it��#*iM>jsi��**ftaBf��.>s*si��f11^  M  Wf\'":..xiM^'\i  VISIT THE PENINSULA'S MOST POPULAR EVENT  SPONSORED BY HOWE SOUND FARMERS INSTITUTE  tfm  mmmm  iim����n��i|i��ii��iiMii|'ii i ii|iiihhi  *****  4ftm0i0B0i0m0Bmti0m0B4*ifi��B4m0tyt0mtBm0i  *Um  ���mm  i (|<l*#i.|^^��iW*l#i*Wa�� w *% -r^i^fr^^A^^^vM^A-^sWj-**^^.!*^ (���^���i--    *1.iWJ,-.j*��. ri-^ ��,   *>**. *,  ft "M1*-*<���*.#  4'l^i����iMIHIWW^i^^MM#3��  <Ni(*teilSf#t(*>%*|^(M��(^^  |*(*m����*-(t ���jMW*-***1*--! ^iW5��^iJM1Mih��(  ^-sJh V     ' \  i  ...v.  ,> a*     -��   a*    -*��� _ —, _ J	
VJ  ;;%iAV '    ^"^    , t   , ; ,   I"     ,'—;
Water sporfe .. .   A
Hopkins Emmd Wa M'
^1*V<
ptipuhrCDMintaiiity event
HOPKINS Landing wharf was gaily 'decor- vies, Bill Letbam.     "*
lated with flags on Saturday, August 5, Twelve   and   13-year-old   boys—Gordie
for ithe Hopkins Landing annual Gala Day. Letham, John Hopkins.
The superbly planned day of water sports '     Fourteen and over boy®—Craig Cbam-
commeneed with a fishing derby in the berlin, Oolin Campbell,
morning -and -continued with >a series of Eight   and   nine-year-old   girls—Taryn
events to wind up with a social evening Brodie, Stacy Johnson.   '
in ithe 'community hall when an'impressive
number of plaques, medals and two main
trophies were presented.
Eleven-year-old Allison Bell was de-
cared winner of the Imperial Esso Trophy
donated by Mr. Danny Wheeler and awarded the girl with the highest aggregate
points. Allison, won the trophy when it was
first presented in 1965.
Ten-year-old Bill Letham, the boy with
the highest "aggregate points, won the Florence Hopkins Memorial Trophy donated by
Mr. George Hopkins and presented for the
first time this year.
MILE SWIM
Forty-four people accomplished ithe mile
swim and each won a medal. Young people
Ten and - 11-year-old girls—-Allison''BeH,
Andrea Johnson.
Twelve and 13-year-old girls—Debbie
Acker-man, Sharon Davies.
Fourteen and over girls—Janie Johnson,
Anne Letha«n.
DIVING
Eight and nine-year-old boys-—Steven
Baker, Mark Hayter.
Ten and 11-year-old boys—Bill Letham,
Edward Davies.
Twelve and 13-year-old boys—Peter
Kvist, John Hopkins.
Fourteen and over boys—Tony Hopkins,
Ian Thomson."
Eight and nine-year-old ■girlsf—Taryn
Brodie, Patricia McLeUan.
Ten and 11-year-old girls—Allison Bell,
ew balloon experiment
in logging to continue
NETO^ METHODS   are   constantly   being took up* t^ ^
sought by the forest industry to modify hient for &e • aeiial system. A Vancouver-
produotaon   systems,    improve   utilization based  company   ordered  a -Britesh-ijaade
and expand reforestation. balloon 137 feet long and 55 feet in- dia-
BaJloon logging is one of the production meter.  The balloon lift was designed at
systems which has been tested and may ®&ee tons statically and five and onewbalf
appear dn British Columbia forests soon. tons   aeodynamicaUyj   the   equivalent   of
Ti
'Hi
Hard won
Its success could bring within reach an
ultimate 13,775,000 acres of forests presently classified as inaccessible.
Balloon' logging .was tested in British
ColumWa in October, 1963, ih a watershed
area near Vancouver and subsequently
near Sproaf Lake on Vancouver Island.
Barrage-type 'balloons were used at that
tune. However, refinements were needed
in ihe design of the balloon, with its at*
hoisting a log containing 1,500 board,feet.
A yarder winch was designed for speeds
up to 40 miles per hour.'The cable-jeach
was specified at 8,000 feet, equal to" 3,000
feet in elevation from a valley bottom.
The Vancouver company is preparing
plans for first use of the equipmeBt.;
It is conceivable that balloon logging,
by its tong reach into timber, could a^educe
swimming one mile were: Ted Wray, Gor-    Patricia Cole
die Letham, Anne Letham,  Bill Letham, "     Twelve   and   13-year-old   girls—Sharon
John Thompson, Norman Thompson, Colin    Davies, Lorraine Campbell,
Campbell, Peter Kvist, John Hopkins, AM
son BeU, Don Avis, Stuart Manning, Lorraine Campbell, Sharon Hopkins, Bruce
Duncan, Brent Mardon, Tony HOpkins,
Marilyn Hopkins, Linda Campbell, Craig
Chamberlin, Scott Young,' Merrill Elwortby,
Jimmy Laird, Bob Burgess, Sharon Davies,
Edward Davies, Debbie Ackerman, Wendy
Ackerman, Michael Ackerman, Taryn Brodie, Adrienne Johnston and John Rhea.
Adults who swam the mile were: Norman Thompson, Glen Mardon, Mrs.
Nancy Douglas, Len Letham, Mrs. Gloria
Fyles, Art Manning, Miss Gail Hunter,
Ronnie Hunter, Mrs. Virginia Young, Mrs.
John Brodie, Mrs. Suzanne Brodie and
Robert Brodie.
Other event winners:
Fishing derby—Heaviest fish, Sheatt Bonnie; Most fish, Joanne Laird and Bobby
Laird; smallest • fish, Herbie Chamberlin;
strangest fish,  Bill  Letham.
Shiner derby—most shiners, Michael
Fyles; 2nd most shiners, Kathy Laird; 3rd
most shiners. Eric Hopkins; smallest shiner. Deana Bob; largest shiner, Jimmy
Douglas.
Driftwood contest, 6 years and under—
Mamie Young, Allison Johnson, Michael
Fyles.. _•
Seveh,Aeight and hme-year-olds—Sheila
Hopkins, Joanne Laird, Sandra Hall.
Wading race, 6 years and under—Eric
Hopkins, Julie Bambrough, Marnie Young.
Dog paddle race, six years and under—
Joan Avis, Scott'Young, Kathy Laird.
FREESTYLE
Six and seven-year old boys—Brian
Hamilton.
Eight and nine-year-old boys—Mark Hopkins, Steven Baker.
Ten and 11-year-old boys—Bill Letham,
...Edward..Davies,..,.,.    ,.,., _;,-„,, ,., „.-^-^,..\
Twelve and 13-year-old boys—Gordie
Letham, John Hopkins.
Fourteen and over boys—Craig Cham-
berlan,.Ian Thomson.
Six and seven-year-old girls—Elizabeth.
Wade, Lynn Wheeler:
Eight and nine-year-old girls—Taryn
Brodie, Susan Spencer.
Ten and ■ 11-year-old girls—Allison Bell,
Sherry McLellan.
Twelve   and   13*ypar-old   girls—Sharon,
Davies, Debbie Ackerman.
Fourteen and over girls—Marilyn Hop-*
, kins, Merrill Elworthy. , ,..,-,
BACKSTROKE
„••■ .Six and sevon*yoar-old girls-r-Ly nno
Wheeler, Joan Avis.
Eight and nine-year-old boys—Mark
Hayter, Steven Baker,
Ten and U-ycnr-old boys—Edward Da-
Fourteen and over girls—Marilyn Hop-    and young athletes superbly fit Win
,   ,   „       .,„,..,. ■ ... „.,, T  _, .   .  _ ■_. ■—  •   _.   ■ __.■■■ .   -    ■ ., . ■_,..    road construcrtion dosts which average. iup-
WINNING the trophy awarded the    lal Trophy is 10-year-old Bill Letham, tached gear carrying ISie logs, and an the   warrdg ^^  ^q^  ^  mfle.   Bridges,
boy with the highest aggregate atA'son of Mr. and Mrs. h. M. Letham reach of the whkJi cables letting-out and   wck cuts ^ anaintenance push costs to
pkms Lancung -Gala Day is ^ ^ $50,000 per mile. ;.
■■■■•■■'-■•■•■■■•• *   - kins who donated the trophy, present-       Tests'" showed at the same time that
ed for the first time this year, makes logging was possible ot
the presentation
Hopkins
easy matter for Competition is keen
ner of the Florence Hopkins Memor-
TMi Kl«ei'l*<r--nt It not publittitd or infUyct by tf« tli**** Car.trcl Ootid # hy Ui» Covwvavitf BtfM (
,•        i        t        s        i   m*'      >       .)f* !• y\i] ^f^ii y
i I'
<iiii<irti^t&,d»^fe\wa^''M!&^^
kins,, Rhuna Hitchcock.
PADDLE   BOARD   RACE
Six and seven-year-old boys—Eric Mop-
kins, David Douglas.
Eight and nine-year-old boys—Mark
Hopkins, Ian Manning.
Ten and eleven-year-old boys—Don
Avis, Scott" Brodie.
Twelve and 13-year-old boys—-Peter
Kvist,  John Hopkins.
Fourteen and over boys—-Jimmy Scorgie, Ian Thomson.
Six and seven-year-old girls—Sandra
Hall, Joan Avis.
Eight and nine-year-old girls—Kathy
Hamilton, Haryn Brodie.
Ten and ll-year*old girls—Allison Bell,
Donna Mandelkau.
Twelve and 13-year-old girls—Lorraine
Campbell, Shean Bennie^  '
Fourteen and ovr girls—Anne Letham,
Marilyn .Hopkins.
DINGHY RACES
Six and seven-year-old boys—Brian
Hamilton, Jimmy Douglas.
Eight and nine-year-old boys—Mark Hopkins,* Ted Chapman.
Ten and 11-year-old boys—Bill Letham,
'''Jimmy'"'" Laird!"''"     '" : '--—■-;*—-' ■*■-; "-*'•'-
Twelve and 13-year-old boys—Peter
Hopkins, Gordon Letham.
Fourteen and over boys—Paul Hopkins,
Craig Chamberlin.
Six and seven-year-old girls—Dallas
Brodie, Sandra Hall.      :
Eight and nine-year-old , girls—Kathy
Hamilton; Taryn Brodie.
Ten and U-year-old girls—Allison Bell,
Janet Bown.
Twelve   and   13-year-old   girls—Nancy Second time
-Eo'uJteenSl .oV?rlgirls-Aime-Letham,5 FOB7 THE?, second time, ll-y^ir-old    aji the -^Hopkins: .Landing fisila ©ay.
Elizabeth Chapman,                                 , Allison Bell has won. the Imperial   Allison is the daughter of Mr. and
\ Esso Trophy donated and presented   Mrs. Harry BeU, long-time summer
relays by Mr; Danny Wheeler. Allison held   residents at Hopkins Landing.
Twelve and under, North won—Bill Le- the highest aggregate points for girls           A
tham,' Janet Bown, .Marion Bown, Donna    .,  '... ;.■_■ •__rj^__^_____j______^_^zz:
ftfandclkau,   Stuart   Manning,   Peter Hop** J"-mmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmm-i^—^""—————f-      .  ,   .      ^               .       ,.        .    _ ...
kins.
Thirteen and over, North won—Gordie
Letham, .Craig, Chamberlin,[ Rhuna Hitchcock, John Hopkins, Marilyn Hopkins,
Anne Letham.
Adult relay, South won—Virginia Young,
Gloria Fyles, John Young, Pam Wade,
Tom Wade, Robert Brodie.
Ladies' nail driving contest winner-
Marion Hopkins.
Peninsula Plumbing
Ltd.
HEATING &/ SUPPLIES
Your Kemtone
,.  Shorwin Williams
Paint Dealer
Phone 886.9533
rr.    Gibsons, B.C.
otherwise not reachable and that "balloon"
yarding distances were up to five times
that of conventional yarders. The Sproat
Lake tests also showed an average of 2.3
logs hauled per time with completion of
a turn (haul) in eight minutes.
MANUFACTURERS
Manufacturers of balloons and yarders
....  The baiQ^ is on© o£
many logging cfoangeis tried or being test-'
ed. These include helicopter logging which
was tried in the United States in 1962sa1nd
in Britaish Columbia in 1963. A
FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES
ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT, BUYv? ETG
THRiFTEE DRESS SHOP
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£777
E
USE YOUR CHARGE OR REVOLVING ACCOUNTS
.-"(»•"» TUTS, r _•*►"■
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THESE ARE NOT BROUGHT IN BARGAINS. BUT OUR
REGULAR STOCK-SLASHED TO MOVE COMPLETELY
,;.OUT.   '.:
THWRH MBS SH(*    ^
BANK OF MONTREAL BUILDING - GIBSONS
Idyllic name 'for a cozy lodge
Happincst.
w H*
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ARE HAPPY DAYS
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VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY,
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Socholt, B.C,
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Complete with oil burner, ducts
«-.Work;rahd.*oil-,ta»ik*ini*your„„,,
homo. Call Bud Kicwitjr. your
Shell Oil Distributor
886-2133 Gibsons, B.C.
PiUty^fcliift*
Where *
Fashion is a byword
Smart Shoppers aro
found at • «, •
«wmn««v«..:LI tQ IA I*! fA ■ C-«»x-~»-»-»»
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.Gibioni,.B.C.- Ph. 886-9941
THE LADIES' WEAR
CfNTRE
CHAIN
Box 489 -Secholt
DEALERS FORj
P.M. Canadian - McCiilloch - Hom«llt«
,^„a.».W6ncw.flnCStlhl,Choln„Sawi,™.„,,w
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Port* and Repair Sorvlco
Telephone 88S-9626
FOR A FINE fclEAJU
Dine at thp v
JAG[LIU.OJ>QEJ^IKllJt^^^
Dining Lounge overlooking tho
mouth of Pender Harbour.
Charcoal Droller for Dolklout Steaks
.,..,... Rea(srvatlon&: trantportatlon may b«
The Eagle Lodge
OARDIN BAY, B.C.
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■*jij*»»jH w* ," a. .;-.)-.> ;j rr:*:;v.i;*>-*�����  ^  s   a.'**, -. ��� 4w'   <   .   <  . io*. -v<���   s  --1**4  . > i* v.  *    ^ t  /*-*--("-j* "���*?ffA-t��*>4*t <���* 11"; <**'�� */��  - * v ���  ,'��  'A.  ������ i\  ��� ii  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday/August 9, 1967  *'*-* it-  ��ngr  i.*   ���-.  ���by Chuck Jones >  - < -  THINGS must bav�� been a little confused  last ;.jv^-kend. :��i' E^berin^n's -Resort  in #|d3M^;'"|i|'|- '<%$$������get''t%e*.fi^a5^:''' re-  poS'un.BrMonday'imOThini;, wMciTwas just  ���a little late for itJba>t w^k's column. They  bad three -anglers gef&ng inp the $G,CSC,  two from \^c|j&e| |nd one |r% Qfe**na- -  gan Falls���GoMon Winters 28%, Tom  paoobioni M, -a'pd Ron Field 30Mi. That 40-  ponnd spring jby Torn C. is now top "fish  for tbe Jourrftit .trophy donated by M-  W=ebfe, jvhO*, by lie' way, was up again  Jas;t -.vieekopd frut didn't go 'fishing on ac*  Oount "of |he jnear non-^existance of live  fierping in Pender. It's a good job he's not  the type to mention ithis shortage to anyone, it could be bad for business.  We anglers do .seem to be having our  minor (?) problems getting liye herring but  things could be a lot worse. John and  Bruce seem to be putting all their efforts  into keeping their customers supplied and  are so far doing very well. For you anglers who imay be in the same position that  I am, <there is a little encouraging news.  Mr. Frank Gough in Bargain Harbour���he's  the fellow who recently caught a 32-pound  rod spring on his herring jig���-will selllive  herring (even to me) as long as his supply  last?.. He's but most eyenings jigging to  replenish his stock and J can personally  voucii for the productivity of same, three  springs last trip out (This is a reai sneaky  way "of getting in a personal report).  It sure seems odd that two identical-  size springs were weighed in at two different marinas by two different anglers and  bdth fish were eligible for SCCSC. This  onay not seem so odd once you realize this  as One and ithe same fish! One of those  anglers was definitely entitled to the crest  fmd if the other fellow needed one that  itad I would gladly sell Hum.one at cost,  no need to go through -all that rigaonarole.  please do not phone for one'between ;6 and  |J p.m. as usually this is the time I am  p\xsy cheating at solitaire.  ~ Wihile one tie subject of crests, some  of you may not have noticed but the ori-  ginai**batcih of same appeared to have  small holes in them. The last bunch we  |iad anade%ad no holes, which leads us io  believe we now have 21 per cent fewer-  crests with cavities.  I bate to be a kill-joy but it seems that  tbe fish, up in Pender, "^hicb took four-and-  ���a-balf bours "to land but was by actual  weight only 24 pounds, which is still a big  fish, but not D_uite" up to the 50 some odd  ���which I had been told. The fellow who  hooked it, Joe MeMeekam, said his leader  (tangled in some commercial type gear the  fish was already carrying around, tiiis being the main- reason it took so long to  land. Joe wasn't disappointed with the  size but'commented he' would have gat a  lot more out of the story if the fish had  gotten away. He couldn't have made a  truer observation. After two or three hours  fighting that fish, we onlookers had visions  of a giant-size spring, which I guess it was  compared to what the rest of us got that  eyening.   '       '._7.'~7i:.    Those Dew fangled bombs may be  classed as clean/but they still smell���  everyone tseems to ibe- trying ito'-'"Ban ifae  bomb."  Being-anainly a moocher myself, I know  vjery ILttle .about trolling but am more than  iwilling to learn, so when I heard these  three' fellows discussing'a. Very"effective  iipe I did a little1' eavesdropping' so I could.  pass along jjtbww secret of theirs. Actually  tjbere were JWj9 different lures, mentioned.  . They were almost identipal; ^lusj; made by,  two difftsnenjt companies. 'The main thing to  rpmemlier'with the -."Dupont Spinner" and  te "CXL. Big.Ban^"' is tfo troll'them as  r frbmUhe boat W possible as results so  far "iave" been very explosive. Although  i&ere^sa big-charge for these lures, the  ��� <wsfcr|buior, Guy . Fawkes,'. guarantees re-  sjrite'an^ maintains they, are real dypa-  anite on large springs.  * PoV ail of you who have managed to  .  struggle through all the . fore-going facts  ttjpd figures you arc now at your just reward:  .After ,my jwriting is s'uspendecl,  ityr toll you why Che, thing was ended'.  Although I did, jl'was not jintonded,  ��>pcms someone, always' was otfepided.  Ifrudishness  defies  description,  Please don't cancel your subscription.  Gould be that too high 1'im, cjgMipg.  I'd. like to do inore'ispicy ^writing,  * Apd toll of things imucJV more exciting  U    Miracle drugs,are helping  H&iUf^ii0~p|flJ-?l^^!d~in  fight against TubCTculosis  TEN   NEW   CASES  of  Tuberculosis  are 500 deaths a year in B.vC. ,   *���  found in B.C.' every week'. This1 was the " "At'the present'time, the death rate of  message   Dr.  Gordon   Kincade,   pirec,tor, appjrojeimately three per 100 thousand and  B.C. Division of TB Conlrol," left "with liis the number of deaths 'per -year has been  audience of'close to 10Q "warriors in tiie Reduced119 aJ?,out 53.  battle against TB at 'the annual meeting  of'' tne'" BiC".' Tuberculosis-Christmas   Seal  J 'VAw&^a  Than wher��- those.crazy,* fish ;are biting.  I'd better stay with this nop-fiction.  Please don't cancel your subscription.  Cetitennial eveni ,   ;'���������'#:'���    AA'*A.  LADIES of Roberts .Greek Hospital event mak||ig it fluajte ^avsuccess. Pic-  "''A^^ai^.:r���a^Vdi��^^-j^''p^ tured ftapfieft ^ pgbt, bacj_ row:  for ffieGentenmal Tea held liast Sat- Mrs.  B&^-pi&fr^s.  Margaret  w^ y��l* ^F M"f .SfflS&S.MMi^ .,     urday.   Most  of the   dresses  were Crawford, ;Mrs,  N^Mjf^ife,' jirs.  Srl>ur\��T ?S CSi'Tr;S mg         mafle   from   oddments    purchased Marie L^sk; jjrs. m'^ields, Mrs.  Z StS leteefsoZ ST              ^^m the ^fepitai Thrift Shop. R^b- Bessie ^0m"mmi**$  m^'STourftSuihteTre on conscrip-    ^ts (3f^k L0g&>n Hall was. deeorat- Front, %%l|f^y^. J*  tion ^ -    ���   ��� edwil^a#sbf;6ld Vancouver  Please'don't cancel your subscription.          papers and'old t&ie"pictures were vener Mrs. Nina^ Bepiari: _^(> lielp-  .��.'���..���    ��� -   *l       A    y-\           oh   display.   Home   baked   goodies ing   were:   Mfs.   Jeln   Mcllwaine,  -Tim^" mcome is_ from advertisuig           w         *_J^ of a century past and Mrs/Elsie Mpuld km *$*.  Lepra  fXow^^Sf some revising, &^^ P^' patted the    Hughes. ,,*���-    ^  So nasty words I now am missing. - .-,...,. ,-���,  Thus I write with some restriction. Latest Qame ...  Please don't cancel your subscription. ;    ��� ���-������_ ?���'���-������   An ode I'll" pen a&out your dog;   *;  Can I call a pig, a hog.  Is it bad to say "hop like a frog."  The horse I bet, just seems, to jog.  Animal .lovers, read this inscription,  Please don't cancel your subscription.  Society held at Victoria recently.  Dr. Kincade urged: "We must continue  to contain and eradicate this potential  scourge.  "Should we ever lot down pur guard or  lessen our efforts, this disease would; bjreak  forth' again and cause widespre|^ alfflic-  tion as it has in the past. ��� ���   'A-A?"*;.  "The occurrence of local epidemics of  tuberculosis that are being reported periodically across the country give proof of  this. .  "The situation B.C.'s pioneers -faced  in 1904 when the B.C. Anti-Tuberculosis  Society was formed, appeared almost  hopeless. Their greatest weapon was faith  and unbound dedication to the task they  set themselves.  AID  FROM MIRACLE  DRUGS  "The turning, point in the campaign  against tuberculosis came, when the miracle drugs "which are specific against the  disease, became available" "shortly after  the war. Their results have been felt particularly since 1950. This led to a much  more rapid cure of tuberculosis, a shortening of sanatorium stay and very marked  reduction in death rates.  "At the; beginning of the antimicrobial  era, the death rate dropped to about 50  per 100 thousand but this represented over  "Last year, 128 cases out of a total of  555 actiye cases of tuberculosis were found  in B.C. as a result of following up non-  tuberculosis chest conditions. Almost one  quarter of our new active cases each year  come from this group.  "Twenty years ago, 2,500 new active  cases of TB' were liiiund each year.  ��Jl$BLEM STILL HEJRE  ';"*"^t:'|ne present time, about SOp active  .cases aire uncpyereel indicating a large  public health problem still exists in uncovering the unknown reservoir.  "The pattern of tuberculosis control  has been established from long .experience  and continues with remarkably little  change."  "The broad principles of case-finding,  treatment of active cases, case holding  and follow-up of known cases, contact  tracing and the recognition of likely  sources of new cases of tuberculosis, continue as the main feature of the program.  "We have come a long way in tuberculosis control biit froni Uie" pos^  and from my work in this field, over the  past 35 years, I do not/see the end in  sight or even the possibility of lessening  our efforts." -  Over 100,000,000  trees  are   planted  in  Canada each year.  {^KfgnsfliaZeia^^  or  is  'Youmay as well read the next short  one before you turn to Johnny Dunlop's  column to find out where the fish are being caught. (Right in the corner of tiie  mouth, silly). This one was regurgitated  on the way back from a day in Vancouver.  Carbon monoxide when amassed,  Fatal as atomic blast.  As" a traffic victim are you classed  When, by auto fumes you're gassed?  Atomic bombs will kill us quick,  But CO one is just as slick!  '-Exhaus^fusnes;' industrial burning,  Now the'veiy'air is turning  , Into '��as, it's quite ^ncermng.  &Vcufe%r tiiis we should be learning.  It (may say on all our tombs  "They; were victims of the fumes."  Over 'Gastown' is a haze, ���  It's even there on nicest days.  Is this the place your kids to raise?  Ir'jpould be; if we could find some w:ays  >7$\<nd the air of this pollution.  Let iis strive for a solution. .     ���  , Late fishing report, Siipday a.m.:  Larsons   Resort--^Jeanette* 'Harrison   of  North Vancouver, '^.f^dund spring. '  Missioii: jPoint^Ken' Ganhing .of ,Vancouver i a ^3-pounder caugiit"just off the JRob-  ���srts Cr<jek area.  - Duncan Cove Report���-Joe McMeekam  of Vancouver, 25%. J*oe has been tip all  week ^jid has taken springs'^^ every day  from liee's Bay. '  ���Late, late1 report from Haddock's is  the jcaitchihg of two beauties by Andy Pel-  lotierof Coquitla'm, who shortly after, arrival landed a 2C.8-ppunder j and a 19,4 last  Saturday.  New: Adjective for anything,  meant by one-upmanship  NAMS of the latest' international "one-upmanship"   game  is   "CREDIBILITY"���  or don't  get caught with the  truth!   By  historical   and   dictionary   definition   this  word that has more than passing interest  at the present moment. Time was���-and not  too long ago either when "credibility" was  synonymous  with  "good standing"-���"beld  in,esteem"���"of good repute;''" of "worthy  of recognition."  In the point of fact the  nouns   "credence"   or   "er'edanza"   mean  "small tablo,  where the bread  and wine  shall rest, before consecration by a priest  for the serving of the holy sacrament."  ,   The ugly truth that we all have to face  up to is this; our very choice of this word,  to describe our collective or individual attitude towards information directed to us  by Ihe powers of government, pre-supposes  .that' we admit that on many occasions���  (perhaps   in   the   majority   of   instances)  goyemments lie to us.,  . ^e are at once reminded-* that it is to  our" individuM disadvantage and discredit  to realize that the government of the most  poerful nation the western world has ever  seen, the leader (so ^ye are told) of 'our  way of life,' '^he Uniteil States of America,'  is completely '���without credibility, not only  .among her ,enemies, not only among her.  allies, but eyen among hejr,own people.  Last week saw one" of the major global  Icommunicaition systems, the ' Columbia  Broadcasting System, devote four hours  of prime TV viewing time attempting to  explain to the An^erica^ people1'the reasons for'the findings' of $19 '^Tarren Commission report into the murder, of the late  John F. Kennedy, Thip commission, im*  pared by their own prcirident is just not  believed by scvoji'out of every 10 United  States'citizens, '���"������'������  On n minor local level a press rolcaso  from the Institute of Chaptered  Account  ants relating to a s^ech rhjiuie do  15 by one of their members, Mr. E. C. Wil-  biirn, during their annual conference; says  that in the past two years public accountants in the U.S.A. and Canada ate being  subjected to ever increasing criticism because of accounting practices followed by  their clients which are unacceptable to the  nvesting public.  Why? Why this sudden desire by otherwise intelligent, forward thinking peopie to  always bring an area of "doubt" to the  credibility of any form of authoritative  communication? We have heard many  learned and erudite explanations from as  many sources.  Frankly we are not impressed; we have  a much sampled explanation for this grow-,  ing, rejection of the credibility of authority.  li is, quite siniply, this. We feel that right  now the majority of free thinking intelligent buman beings are fed up to the  teeth by the never ending flow of (at best)  mis-information, that washes over us aU  each and every day.  A great deal of this mis-information (or  "m'anagecl"' heys) call it '^haV you ��� like,  is very 'cleverly 'constructed/  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  VOTERS' LIST  Registered owners of property should be automatically on the list���check when  the lists are posted on September 10th.  Qualified persons, other than property owners, wishing to hove their names  entered on the List of Electors for 1967-68 must file the necessary declaration with  the Secretary-Treasurer of School District No. 46 (Secheit), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. from  whom declaration forms may be obtained, before 5:00 p.m., Monday, August 31, 1967.  'RESiDEW'ELECTORS^^  """' "-/'" ��� "��� -,������  British subjects of the full age of twenty-one years who are resident and who  have resided continuously for not less than six months within the school district  immediately prior to the submission of the declaration provided for in Section  ��� 69, i.e. since before March 1, 1967, and whose names are not entered on the  list as owner-electors.  TENANT ELECTORS^-    :- ������- ---  -   British subjects of the full age of twenty-one years and corporations which ore  and have been continuously for not less than six month immediately prior to the  submission of the declaration provided for in Section 69, * tenants in occupation of real property within the school district and whose names or the names  of which are not entered on the list as owner-electors or resident-electors.  Wives or husbands of property owners who are not themselves registered owners  may also register as resident or tenant electors at the School Board Office.  CORPORATIONS are not automatically placed on the list and those qualifying  as owners of property or as tenant-electors must also file -a written authorization under  the seal of the Corporation naming some person of the full age of twenty-one years  who is a British subject to be'its agent on behalf of such corporation. Such authorization shall.be .filed, witrjithe Secretqfy-Treasurer not later than. August 31,  1967.  Names, other than property owners, will not be corried forward from last year's  list without a person making a new decloratoin in accordance with the Public Schools  .Act. - i ' *" '  DO NOT DELAY. REGISTER NOW IF YOUR NAME  IS NOT ON  THE  LIST!  SECRETARY-TREASURER  A SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  BOX 220, GIBSONS. B.C.  * j,e. since before March 1/1967 v  I  fr/y/y/A//rr///y/r/y//y^^^  FISH IN COMFORT  28' CRUISER  Some  reservations   left  DERBY D.AY.  $12.00 per person  FISHERMAN SPORT  FISHING CHARTER  683-9347  Yon fee Can  mapm homes  II -. I  i.-.  IS THIS WHAT YOUR OFFICE  LOOKS LIKE?  GIBSONS, B.C.  WHY RENT?  1  Your Present  &ent Can Buy  You Your ��� ��� ���  msAM  HOME  i^iifcaa)......^!  A'i  ���i  '  f��M*^l*JWlftwMi ta.*fla)n  By Taking  Out Membership  in the  ��� 11  Sunshine Copst  Gp|f & Country  | -sW?�� ���airfi^W^aBw'^^ifWfss'M*^ I  *-fSVHSI��Uil��B)W!'lia����,  for what^ you wou/d l/ke if fo /ook llke|  yyp p^ ��MPPLY YOU WITH A COtyPLPTP  (R/JiNGE OF FILING pA^NETS, OFFICE FURNITURE  AND /VCCESSORIES. (PRICES TO StlIT EVERY  BUDGET.  WHY NOT START YOUR ��PRING GLEANING NOWI  ASK-fOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE    C7/    ATT  i  ones  Box 301  Pjiowo 885-9654  ,      ..,���*#.-,    ��     ,,-    ,.��illh**|-'.    .,  '       I f  I  iljiWMfe^-I^W^IiWSWWH  A few shores still  available.  JOIN NOW AND SAVE  For furthor Information con-*  tact  tho   following  directors:  Socholt: Mr. Pick Clayton'  (Shop Easy), Mr, H, B, ForcJon  (H, B, Gordon and Kcnnott).  Mr, Bruco Rodman (Rodman's  Rod and Whlto). Mr. Frank  NcSWt6h" (Porkor's "HafdvvarbX  Roborts Crooks Mr. Ed MciU  walno 886-7486. '  i '  ��� (  6lbioni;^Mrr-��Kelth--Wrlglit  (Supor,Yalu).-Mr,-Roy-Toylor-  886-7715. Mi^, Bill Sneddon,  886-9398. Mr. M. Jay, 886-  2587. Mrs, WHma Morrison,  886-7026.  Port Mollorii Mr. Art Groo-  galn, 884-5361.  |ii��iiiWi"Bi!H(^��li��fW  .��-... 1,  ,�����'. ".���. ,..)���������.��� ����� �����'���'-' t 7 f '��� > * '*"' *'���'�������'������' *����������������;���*������"* ������'-*  *������*' .- '# -* ������.  t *'";��� /vvv  f\j��*-*S*l  f-a, *v*V-i   U **.f*  ,*'*     1"*>f<  1 V  i._ ___ _a_i _ __ ,____ __J . . A_ . . _ , Al IZ - . . . ' ~2  "   ^       "*.".' ^ a  1*1, !*���   ,*)��  ,��    '  j- Jr . ��� j*^ vni*  Worfh^WPte^*-"  / ,r.  Secheit Socials  The Peninsula tfimes J&ao 0*3  Va Wednesday, A.��W�� ft $f&  nW  j *  ^HwteMM^H  11 i'l I ill i  mmJ?M$k  e���^mm      _      1U ,   t       , Y ;'5'.J -of-thfe Sunshine Coast FaWai*'Mitst ,  ANOTHER 'useful facility of enormous  " * benefit to dWe enttfe Peninsula 'opened  last v/ekk >at Madeira Park and has already befen accepted by visitors and residents  r ^��*i  f *-*��� a*  ting someone else's -catch,  Eidred. Within the confines of the village^ 3-usl a Gibsofas'fair ahd we all must partic-  -j.Hs-a-smaJl-garden-when-compared ^^-r^^^\^xaS^\ta ssfoeisr'���*-*r7^~-  ipate to"make it a success."  _;.,,' . . _. 4��� eliminating <any   possibility   of   exploding  ��tnc*ly a <usom  eatery,  mnnmgn .       *      J^ * g     ^  presently restricted to feh J��J it is hoped       fa *   .       -. ^ p  to obtain a  licence  for..caaning   vern.on t       fattire of M, for eifiSy'minutes,  later on   Rules and regulation   are  how.        ^      }he &  *  r,1}^TrB-ATKl?SS nuinber <>f ti16 cannery��date and type <>f  Keynote -of the project is therefore clean- flfc;^       flnal ^ w:11 be ^  Mness and the entire process is carried out o�� ^ ^^       dm  Fish canning plant under ?iygemc *���M>0���- At ithe present time, Ab Haddock is a*  NOW operating at Madeira Park, a   seen preparing salmon for the first*      gleaming   w_4?   MT��A   w&\ tr! ^d by <MS wife Wendy and Mrs Peggy  modern and badly needed canning    stage   of  me-process1   Mrs '^PeeeV   washed  down daily  &nd 7th*  sma11 bul Cochrane, toter he anticipate adding an-  Dlant nrovides a lonp ip^ili ����S    r^h��� S -up S^f Lii��L,w/gfX    compact pant is -designed for efficient and other ,two employees to his staff plus one  KL^Io   iiS aI^^^T^e    C��Chrane IS .in  the  background- aU    effortie33 operation. Each individual's fish man in the smoke house. Under normal  g someone eises <caicn. <#r5��- bu^ ^at a surprise it' is! Not one .    ..      ._.  From-the\walk-in/high humidity refrig- ���* of space is wasted and it's a tnily ' j�� "X�� "^J* "Lj^iSS S iS  eratcr".the flsh'-are conveved do the cut- magnificent sght.                                   * the (Eidred s. and many vis tors ^er6, re-  eraicr, pie nsn ^re c4onveyea ao .tae cut *���>                                         , ceivecT, andi made  very welcome^-eiccept                                                       '^Pf BiS.'a?d ������� Next step involve ^ ^Dwers ^ lthe c��jtfcage vari3ty> h'ere are &�� ^& s& to welcome solma��y^trari%-  The new fish canning plant opened by    ^W\ W*pmg ithe oj>en end of the tins in found wonderful geraniums of all sizes and ^ WceDt^when the centre'of'"atti^acion.  SSV.? ^TJXJSlf^TJ 'e?0tS- The wonderful ^^goniums, with He, if a^giifer ham acto?. The next'gar-  ��� ������, ^^ , ..-,-      fl.s^ ty*1 w&l r"in 5eah^ WJ* w ca,r; them scented Imart shaped leaves with the denrand^onen house is August Xt at the  tion of a smoke room, the operation will be    net? out on a suction machine wbicn, apart Appearance of velvet, bloom here in pro- home fa ui and Mrs   T  Jonfenson' Half-  *^-��W-                                                        from seabng, creates * a. vacuum, hereby fusion> Fushi^s are ;eVer> where ��in hang- S^Baf Do" you |m be St  ing baskets of all kinds and colors. Some- welcome. v *"        *'                r    h  Ab Haddock shows every promise of filling  a yery definite ne^d and with planned addi  hmg new and very much admired were wbn u .           ^       M  A m    fr  the Bromehads. There are over 1800 var- ^y.^ ^^^   Mr3> Agn^s  ^n  lehes of this beaubful plant of which the nf wrfMI!i \ Mn^^nn  4nvc fhaf �� tttw ^  Eldreds have 17. The greenhouse was also  to the area. Operator Ab Haddock is   set for the filling of cans,  assisted by his wife Wendy who is '  is numbered and systematically processed  so that there is no likehood of anyone get-  conditions,  operational  capacity  is  about  1,000 cans daily.  of Helena^ Montana, says that a few weejks  ago on her. way home from church she saw  a. Secnelt Motor Transport bus. It was^tKe  very same one she jjad been on thisJ summer when visiting Secheit. She went oyer  to see .if there were-any gep^le from'Secheit and was told'the busVas-on charter  from ,VancpiiaVers to Minneapolis 'carrying  the Babe IJuth ball teanV from' yaricouve'r.  So, Wr'^bases ��dd get around,' don't they?  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Combined operation  REDWELL Ladies' Guild will organize a  bingo at Welcome Beach Hall Saturday,  August 12 at 7:30 p.m. with proceeds for  the Sunshine Coast senior citizens' homes'.  Entrance, 25 cents,' will include refreshments and a door prize. Cards will be 10  cents .each, three for 25 cent?. The guild  will welcome new members and information is available from the president, Mrs.  J. Allen or the secretary, Mrs. M^ Tinkley.  GENERAL MEETING  When'the annual' general meeting of  Welcome Beach Community Association  was held at Welcome Beach Hall August  5, members stood for one moment iii silence in tribute to the - memory: of two  members, Mrs. Isabel Simpson and Mrs.  Amelia Stewart, who had died since the  last meeting.  President Herbert Bollington reported  itbat Mr. A- A. Young was very ill and  ALL HANDS on deck for the can fill-   tor Ab Haddock is seen with his wifer Confined to Shaughnessy Hospitalr and that  ing operation at the new canning   Whendy and Mrs. Peggy Cochrane  plant at Madeira Park where opera-   preparing for the sealing process.  Sealing process  IMPORTANT  part of  the  canning   process which ,creates a vacuum in   August 4. This was her 'personal fiiahk  Mr. Wm. Grundy, who had been chairman  of the centennial committee which built  Welcome Beach Hall in 1958, had been seriously ill but was making a good recovery.  Treasurer H. R. Holgate, gave a complete and detailed financial.^reixort ^bowing  a healthy surplus on the year's activities.  G. H. Duff, in moving a vote of thanks  to the executive, who had done such a remarkable job during the past year, complimented Mr. Holgate on ihe' balance ssheet.  J. Hall moved a vote of Manks tb the  members who had oiled the floor and carried out other maintenance jobs. ���;   .��� '  An extraordinary motion to include DL  1330 (Welcome Woodsi in the area covered  by the association was passed unanimously* :,     :' '".;���'. '.'.������:.'..���  Officers elected for ;the year ,l9p7-68  were H. R. Holgate, presMent, & H. Cuff,  vice-president Mrs. 0. ~p\$ar,' secretary-  ���treasurer Mrs. E. Ifolgate ahd Mrs- R.l'Mc-  Crady, executive officers.  WATER BOARD  At the annual general meeting of Welcome Beach' Water'Board'held the same  day, with P. W* JLeutche in .-the'.chair, J. A.  Morgan 'and A. E. James were; re-elected  .to 'the board. There was lengthy discussion  regarding selective logging of7 the water-  Shed and 'the trustees were directed to investigate this matter and submit a report  on or before the next annual general'meeting!  WATER PROBLEM  With Redrooffs filled with visitors last  weekend, there was again 'a breakdown in  the waiter supply. Among the hostesses  struggling \vilh the problem1, of entertaining without water wore Mrs. Alan Greene  Who had 25 guests when she held open  house for the <i>tnff of St. Mary's Hospital  ���by Mary Tinkley  W. E. Ainley of' Vancouver.  ON VACATION  ' Vacatibniing at the Charles Tinkley home  are Mr. -and Mrs. E. F Cook of Vancouver, who are planning to. build a home on  their property at Eureka^ Mrs. H. R.  Pearee's'guest is her granddaughter, Patsy  Gilbertson. ���  BEACH PARTY  The iovers of Life" League got off to a  fresh 'slant when its annual beach party was  held at the Greens home and beach Aug.  2. First arrivals helped Mrs. Greene to  sort Christmas cards which are now on  sale in aid of the Save the Children Fund  for 25 cents a dozen.  A swimming party was followed by hot  dogs and iced fruit drinks and plans were  discussed for a busy season during the  coming winter. Officers elected were Cindy  Edmunds, jpresident* Dennis Fraser, chair-  ''hYah;,''J!oatm^e''Km^'t6h:, secretary.  Several members were absent on holiday, but among the guests were Barbara  and Elizabeth MacDonald of Redrooffs and  Sina Weir of Halfmoon Bay. Any children  between the ages of four and 14 who would  like to join the "league should phone Mrs.  Green at 885-9328.  VISITORS  Vacationing at the Bill Pallant cottage  are Mr. -and Mrs. Tom Devereaux of Alberni with Julie and Dennis. Mrs. Dever-  eux is a daughter of the late Peter Meuse.  Visiting* old friends and neighbors in the  area last weekend was Mr. Robert M.  Stewart, a former resident of Welcome  Beach. He was accompanied by Mrs. Kit  Reeve and this cousins, Mrs. Isabel Dow-  deh and Miss A. Defgano of North" Vancouver. Mr. Stewart; ''bow'',',in'-'"'nis'!''8Tth''.ye'ar,  is in good health and recently flew to Scot-,  land to visit members of his family in  Aberdeen. He lives in an apartment in'  North Vancouver.  a revelation of what can be done���the most  exotic plants to be seen in full bloom especially the lovely Aechmaen-Fasciata.  The varigates Hibicus were very lovely���  so were the orange and'lemon trees bearing small fruit.' Two' eucalyptus trees are  worthy of mention, as is a monkey jfee  which was grown from seed by the late  Mr. Dick Reeves of Roberts Creek. A sit-    ver trophy was presented to the Secheit*       _a    a-   .la n "     "~ __    _-,   ..  (Jarden club by the Eldreds in his mem-        j***. *?�� ^ty^\\ ,?* **��?**.  ory.4 We must not forget the small pool    ���$s^c*mJ? W^P^tA   ?$DW?'en/p*r^  with its blooming lillies and the many Be-    ^ w.f*^ when-506 persons attend a  gonia's   both-hanging  and   standard,   the    ��hvs^jot iEere/liut no coshxmes wiH'be  marvelous  roses  and  the  small figurines ' Pen?Vtted- A   of little men in the garden peeping out so       L _,.       ��� �����,, j_r *  sm.  -. -__       ,     -, -  sllyjv f   f  s   �� * Since-Wcrld War Two the rate of cor  poration tax in 'Canada 'has'increasecl from  Mr. Frank Read, president of the Sech-    30'par"cii?nt io 52 per cent.      . '  ��� *WHiwBi>v*i**-��jWM*#��y*#iwnnnnn*iivif-riTWwwy*��'nr'f*tw^  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  886-2827 -  Evenings  ot  8  **B4j***MBj*0tliiH00}mmim0t0if0i^0m  *m.  *,* ^fit  ~    i .~i  fia admittance to pctf��w�� under IS yim.  ra-s-suwaf'-'Cf.  -\/>m*v-.v,j����- "���  .   if*-.*****  -     51  Wed. 9  Fri. 11  Thur. 10  Sat. 12  HBMHifca..,.,  tiie. 15 - Wed.  Thur. 17  16  ^fc*iAit*A^a����wjtrw-n*wiUMiw<i*iiwn^  i  "*-     T.-4** *^i  For - f he- Best -in l��In|nf  WORLD'S  FIRST  The world's first supersonic transport  airliner is now being built jointly by- the  English and French ,'aircraft industries.  When it is completed about 1971, it will  travel at up to three times the present  speed of jets, The United States bas also  announced its intention ���|tp build a super-  isonic airliner and, both Lockheed and Boeing are designing plans for such a craft.  operation is Uie sealing which is   exploding cans while cooking,  done in conjunction with the suction   Uie cans, thus eliminating danger of  offering for the excellent service she received w)iilo ���'(*' patlejtvt in; St', Gary's Jast  winter and it took the fonn of a wlne*nnd-  chcose buffet supper on the spacious verandah of hep home.  Assisting the hostess were Mrs.  Mlnto  Swnn nnd the Greene's house guest, Mrs.  AMBASSADOR  HOTEL  773 Seymour St.     ���     684-2436  VANCOUVER 2. B.C.  Ken Campbell    ���*    Chas. Campbelf  CLEAN COMFORTABLE ROOMS  $3.50 to $4.50 Single  IN CENTRE OF BEST STORES -  THEATRES and RESTAURANTS  MARTINEZ RESTAURANT  Phope1 885-2270 for reservations  ^i ' ���������w   -vf*-.- * *���*  Last oporAtlon  ASSISTED hy his wife, Ab Haddock   (tyacKground)   Jn  which  cooking }s  If, filling mistnl' bhskot's with tbo   carried out for HO minutes at a )lom-  soaled cans of unlmon from' whoro   por'nturo of 242 degrees. "  thoy  are convoyed into ,lho  boiler  TYEE AIRWAYS 1TD7  Pox 518 > Secholt, B.C.  SECHEUT"885=2214  VANCOUVER 685-4922  Summer -SchejJ^  A  Secheit PoMongors and Freight at Reduced Ratot  ���X*  R#f ttionfi' ILoavo Socholt Wednesday, Friday and Mon-  ^   K5*"MI" day 12:01 pm. Returning to Socholt More  -k Jervis Inlet 3.00,Pm.  1.  I  (I  l\  1  1  >  \1*  Y  1  n  I ft ���Ul'  Teamwork together ..���. .  to combat sickness  -Your doctor and pharmacist work together as a  highly quallfled team, to help dispense tho proper  'cQrq.:ioL.youru.famlly._.Thcwdoctor!s���prescrlptlons:'  aro filled oxpertly by your registered pharmacIa  with all the speed, accuracy you expect of him.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  .Pharmaceutical Chpmlsr & Druggist  GIBSONS���Phono 886^2234  SECHEUT���Phono 885-2238  Hr^^���,*^^^l^',WW"^'*,*"**^��'"Trl^^^*^*^^��J���^'''**"  .��-��*�� .!*'����> ,*> ^*rf^��ii#^*((v',,*   ", *   ���   *  Nt*"*****5","*l*��N* *   ?  ���ii-vrt^r*^, v. :xxx^7*x  7?  l.'l       I. ������  A t*      v  <*ytf.    i".    MS.    -.m^^Bj, *y ������-.      t* ��fli-V,',��     *.} +���**���*   b��i-*.',^L-A     -V-V-t     ^^p,j|^^^-*.ti-k,**'-*,��s    *������*.���-.    ^,*-yS     "  t - '^^^r-TftV^y,,' ',y'"?'  !*�����.      J       ^      -3       ��      **  **-*   ���-*      ti       V    --*     ���  -      V-*1-/"^^     I.   *V-^,-(^>-   %    Jr-^    ^   ^-^   ^     v-^^^     y,   y   (^  ������ * -5, * *.--*��� fv*. w^iw -* ����� ���* ii - "i* j * ^v*-7,.* -a .^fTr  ^���JLajs^^^Vi^, -,y*,- A  '���TS-M^Ai.  'it,  M  ft  !      _L    ���       *  *    ��� *���  "   '^4$'-   "S*  *���*,  I  L.  ��.* *       ��� s *��cj   *�����  *-^V#t��  *yB,Ntf>'  Winters sciys.  0pG  stake ��  ffileresfs  Page B-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. August 9, 1967  Ever onward  SLOWLY   but   surely   the   Secheit other 35 feet and it turns to proceed  breakwater moves ahead and al- to a completed distance of 600 feet.  though somewhat deceiving from the All going well,  the project will be  picture, is now out to 260 feet. An- completed by the end of September.  Economic disadvantages... ^  Problems facing education  in coast Indian villages  necessary for proper teaching, were simply not available.  "I can't teach them about Canada from  peisonal experience." he said, "since I  have just come hero myself," (Norjberg  came from Denmark), "and we are not  provided with books or records about this  country. We have literature on the wildlife of Britain, on the towns and their  history in the United States, but barely  one word on Canada."  A RECENTLY published book supports a  stand of Indian people taken two years  ago by Knute and Signc Norjberg, school  tecaheis ai: Churchi House.  At that time, Norjberg, a voice in the  wilderness, pointed out that present  K'*white,^middle-dass?Atype--<)f?.^education,  being given to the Indian children. was  simply not suitable. When he and his wife  visited Powell River, they cited many  cases where the educational system was  sadly lacking.  .uw,In anvJn^ryiew_Nqrjberg said,  ���'They  (the Church House cnimren) are '"'not'" stu-"  LACK  OF   FACILITIES  Another item which concerned Norjberg  was the lack of facilities for study, and  the generally bad conditions prevailing in  the village. There was little contact with  the outside world and boredom took its  toll on many of the inhabitants.  This, in effect, is what the recently published   "A  Kwakiutl  Village   and   School"  had to say.  '<How can a child learn to spell words     ^Editors of the series, of which this book  about something within their experience,  logging or fishing, and they'll tell you all  there is to know about it."  He outlined the difficulty of teaching  youngsters about something they had never seen.  like farm or factory when he's never seen  either one?" he said.  Norjberg, who has since left his teaching position at the isolated reserve, also  had a comment to make on the equipment  provided for the job of teaching. He pointed  out that books  were  in  short  supply  pid kids.  They're  smart.  Just, ask  them   and  that other items,  usually   considered  t*#*wwwywvwwww *>*���������*�� *p��*ii-����"nfww*-vifvw<fiwwn>v*ft>^  !  i  BUS TOUR TO B.C. LIONS GAME  Sunday, August 27th  SPONSORED BY RECREATION COMMISSION  Cost of $7.50 includes bus fore from Secheit, ferry fare and entrance  to game.  FOR-RESERVATION (TICKETS) CALL:  Phil Lawrence 885-9965 or 886-2901  Port Mellon, Red Addison  884-5370 or contact Bob Janis, Secheit.  i  ���  tif\nr\/\0nrinMkfknnnnnniTi~mifim\'\r~mmm.mi^^''mm*mm,mmm'*mmmmnmM'km*mm'4mMmmm*****m~m*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmm*  'St  I  We Suggest You Have  Your School Supply List Filled  NOW-We can lay away tor you  New Items In  Novelties Just Arrived  Boys and Girls . . . Have you  tried the latest craze  i  Roto Skip only 89c  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS TO 9 a.m.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Secheit, B.C. OPEN MON PAYS  CHILDREN'S   '.'.IT.f^fcfcr*'1''"  CLOTHING  Now In Stack  Phone 885-9343  I  ���/a/WA//AV//////7////^^^  is part, said that perhaps the most important inference to be drawn from the book  is that schools, teaching methods, and  curriculum must adapt to reality as presented by the social environment in which  they exist.  Ur. Harry F. Wolcott, author of the  book, is assistant professor of education  and research associate at the University of  Oregon's Centre for the Advanced Study  of   Educational   Administration.  The book is part of a series entitled  "Case Studies in Education and Culture."  In it he describes the problems schools  experience in the face of social disorganization, cultural decay and economic disadvantage.  Dr. Wolcott collected his data and recorded his observations during 1963, when  he taught in the day school of Blackfish  village, located on a small islalnd along  the inland waterway of t>.e British Columbia coast. The village has a population of  some   125   persons.  Dr. Wolcott later spent three summers  as a fisherman at the village.  In his book he first describes' the village life and social environment in which  '.the Indians live.  STILL HUNT  He notes (hat the villagers are neither  isolated .from nor oblivious to modern  Canadian life, but that they still "hunt  and gather," participate in Indian dances  and "talk Indian."  The teacher, according to Dr.' Wolcott,  represents the formal educational system  whose mission is to minimize traditional  Indian culture.' A  The educational system, he writes,  works to "improve the children and help  them cope with a world ih which skills of  ..,. literacy, and, rniddiq-cla.ss respectability  have greater currency than knowing how-  to render eujachon grease or how to perform the cannibal dance,"  Although hc makes no attumpt to offer  simple solutions for the problems which  occur wherever western-oriented curiicu*  lum is introduced under conditions of cultural stress, Dr, Wolcott does conclude  that formal educational programs not accomplished by real economic nnd social  opportunities aro ������hcadstartH to nowhere."  Which .was,- the same conclusion reached  by ���Knut'o and"Slgno Norjberg in tholr of*  forts to' Invoke changes that would make  education more meaningful for their In<  dian students. '   x   ,   ,  THERE is no evidence to indicate .that  foreign-owned , subsidiaries act against  Canada's national in'terost, Trade 'and  Commerce Minister Robert Winters said  here today.  Historically, foreign capital has brought  great benefits to Canada, Ma*. Winters said.  It is up to the government to ensure this  continues to hold true.  "Foreign ownership is part and parcel  of 'the growing trend toward the large  mulM-natiorial corporation," Mr. Winters  said.  "Thais, is a fact of life which, if accepted,  and used properly can bring great benefits.  Whether or not it is used wisely in the ���economic program of the nation depends upon  the extent to which 'the government defines  the rulss of the game.  "In the -final -analysis it does not matter very much who owns the -capital-���it is  the use .to which it is -put that counts,"  the trade 'minister said, "and this is a field  in which the government can be the determining influence."  HEAVILY DEPENDENT  Canada has always been heavily dependent on foreign capital for her rapid economic development and today foreign interests have a total stake "of $33 billion in  our economy, Mr. Winters revealed. Half  this investment takes the form of direct  ownership of shares of Canadian enterprises, accounting for three-fifths of Canada's manufacturing and mining and three-  quarters of our petroleum and natural gas  industries. More than three-quarters of  this foreign ownership is in the hands of  residents of the United States, Mr. Win-  tens said.  The trade minister noted, and answered,  three basic fears expressed concerning  this heavy foreign investment in Canada.  Of the suggestion this foreign ownership  constitutes an unmanageable debt, Mr.  Winters said: "While recognizing that any  inflow of capital creates a debt���and in  our case it is substantial���I must point out  that interest and dividends paid abroad  a mount to only about two per cent of our  Gross National Product���a third of what  it was during the 1930s. And on a per capita basis Canadians invest much more heavily in the United States than Americans  do here."  Of the suggestion these multi-national  compahies could be used as instruments of  political control by a foreign government,  Mr. Winters said:  "Let me say that what  'x:x���  llM,^****!  ��� n-l nJi 11  t^*��*-^mi-^t>M^����t*��<# ^fW't.wHM***--.  foreign capital does in Canada is a matter  for ithe government to determine: vIt, is up  to ms to state the rules of the game, and  wi& have done so. But my examination of  tbe situation ha<s led me to believe that  by land large foreign subsidiaries in Canada conduct .themselves as good corporate Canadian citizens."  SUBSIDIARIES  Regarding the suggestion these subsidiaries act according to their own interests  and against Canadian economic interests,  Mr. Winters pointed to 'the result�� of a  Trade and Commerce study based on replies of foreign subsidiaries to letters in  which the minister spelled out the principles of good corporate ' citizenship and  asked for further information on the operations of the larger foreign-owned companies.  The survey received a tremendous response, he said, and revealed that the  larger foreign-owned subsidiaries in Canada sell the same proportion of their output  abroad .as the economy as a whole, and  spend nearly $11 billion���80 per cent of  their total expendituresT���on Canadian  wages and Canadian supplies.  "Nothing uncovered so far by the de  partment or by any independent researchers would indicate there ir validity to the-  oharge that foreign ownership, per &e, acts  against.our. national interested ,#r. Winters said. "Of course,1 it doesn't prove that  ���every last foreign subsidiary is pure as  the driven snow in every particular.  "But no matter how much work is done,  no 'matter how many studies are produced,  ���there will always be those who maintain  .that foreign-owned companies a�� a class  are serious offenders against .the national  interest." ' '    ���  Mr, ��� Winters emphasized that we must  seek greater domestic participation in the  expansion of our economy, through more  active participation in 'the creation and  ownership of Canadian industry. , But restriction? on foreign capital, by slowing  ing growth rate of the economy, would have  the opposite effect, he said. "The surest  way to achieve greater Canadian ownership is to-f&ster, not impede,, our economic  development; and then to encourage the  use of the proceeds from this growth in  expanding our own capital resources and  developing new enterprise."  TV listing in Appleton, Wis., Post-Crescent: "Channel 2���The Big Boodle, starring  Errol Flynn and Pedro Armendariz. A  story of gambling, counterfeiting and murder, set in the peaceful days of prc-Castro  Cuba."  mw44m*wmm**BW4rwB**4rBVBvvm**w*w*vBWWBV.*B*B��n*BB*B0BiB0*i4Bi44rBiti4m0.ii4i*>iti44ii44i4Tmmw��ww0W4r  Diwwv;  TWO BIG ATTRACTIONS AT SECHELT  FRIDAY/ SATURDAY, MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 12 and 14  DOUBLE FEATURE  BAMBI  Disney Cartoon Feature - Technicolor  THETEX1CAN  Audie Murphy  Technicolor - Cinemascope  Cartoon  Out 11:00 p.m.  SPECIAL MATINEE  August 12*h. 2:00 p.m. - BAMBI  Naturally ... .See it al the SECHELT THEATRE  YOUR THEATRE ON THE WATERFRONT  ,.........a...1.r.Yl���f 1)|||nr....;.............. ...a....... mil  OUR SURPRISE THIS WEEK!!  With the purchase of your  school supplies - books or  clothing - a FREE TICKET to  a SPECIAL MATINEE at  Secheit Seaside Theatre to  be shown in September. Name of show and date to be announced  later.  CHECK JUST A FEW OF OUR LOW, LOW PRICES!  USE OUR LAY-A-WAY PLAN  NO MONEY DOWN. WE WILL HOLD YOUR CHOICE UNTIL YOU  WANT TO PICK THEM UP.  WE HAVE A SPECIAL SCHOOL ROOM SET UP FOR YOUR SUPPLIES, AND YOUR  SHOPPING PLEASURE. LOTS OF ROOM TO BROWSE AROUND.  CHECK OUR LOW, LOW CITY PRICES!  TOILETRIES  . nnrwiirw*nB4inBWifynrtnr4i��wi4i  ��winr*��<.in-i*^i��w<nwinfVin-WM��*wir��*ii��nr����-'iri>����i��*--  CUTEX  NAIL PPUSH  Choice of  Colors      innnni-nnrinonnnn'yiwfw-i-i  39!  ���GINDY-PARKER  LIPSTICK  For That Now  Mod Look*   45<  DON'T SHED  TEARS MOM.  GET A SNAP SHOT OF \  I THAT nKSJ DAY OF i  SCHOOL. BRING YOUR  ;  FILM IN FOR DEVEL  A-OPINOf���AND**'A���FREE���i  FILM IN RETURN  Vi*Bm*BBAB*BBBJ4ABBBlBinBinnBBini4*jriBimBIBll4mj4m0l)  r*    '  CLOTHING  Men's and Teens'  SHIRTS  Values up to 6.95  3��88  WfcWUri^HliW'IMtf^^ ��.WiflMW��l  ������mm w w mnor w www *w* yww*  RESDAN  DANDRUFF TREATMENT  SPECIAL  1��37  LADY PATRICIA,  EASY SHAMPOO  J.N.MET.HQD���_���  ONLY  .           ... wnof*>*��rvn*r*nn**fi---��-��w*��i��-i  FILM SPECIALS  witnBtnBtrB^rBBWwynirwyrBwwwi  CANA-PAN  127, 120,  620    ,.  52,0,95*  rinrynmrwniiiHpirwvBwvn  10 ��Hi  ^W       fHM*|   4J  SCHOOL  �������im��ii��*i��ii����inniv��>*��*  DRESS HOSE  PENMANS  All sixes and colors.  , Reg. 1.50, While stock   ||  laits, ..j...  ONLY Ji  mynnimBPWli0��npyrw04rmwt  SUPPLIES  iyt^BtnrinnirB4rByr4rB4*4rwynm  m  SUDDEN BEAUTY  -HAtR''~'Sf>RAY-~~rir'  16 ox,  SPECIAL  ....  ��j^f��^.y)��i��f<*j*>.aw*,��  SCRIBBLERS  '������'���-' -j ��� ��� -  Pkg. of 4  REAL.YALUE AT���  88���  137  OPEN  FRIDAY NITE  ryrwvynrwynn4wBwwW4nyi4nn  PENS  NQIITH-RITE FIESTA  ���ONLY-,..  191  REFILLS  JUMBO PKG. OF  LOOSE LEAF REFILLS  rwiiriBwiir0wmnrtnnrwwww��B\  ONLY  OPEN ALL  9$c DAY MONDAY  )���  -.   -a-w^!*aaSJ^.fevd.|^i*J*a^sjajA-w^&a_ijnrt^     fuMuf Kitnn  ���pJ��W*WplpWI,-**p��l<!-��W  m���i -in n   pi ��������*,���-: i ft"  uii i flmn * *��� wm i ��� ii i'i�� ���������  is hum* ismmiaiii

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