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The Peninsula Times Jul 26, 1967

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 Ambs useless...  Crashed kMp aSsufmeM  dumg disptay ��nights  VANCOUVER ^lawyer Mr.- John Petrninia '  failed in Ms defence of a New Westmin*'  ster man diarged with impaired driving  after his auto slammed into ��a bridge abutment at Davis Bay last June 16.  Appearing before Magistrate Charles  Mittelsteadt Wednesday, July 19, the  ���accused, Mr. J. Zepherin liambert stated  be drank only three bottles of beer during  ithe day of 'the accident and although he  bad stopped at Pender Harbour Hotel en-  route from Powell River, to his home, at  New Westminster,'in order that his two  traveling cpmpani'ons might have a drink,  lie. hiim'self had gone into the hotel but did  not drink any alcoholic beverage. On approaching the bridge at Davis Day, fancy  lights suddenly appeared, before him and  although he {mew he was heading for the  bridge he was unable to control hi�� limbs.  This condition he attributed to low blood  ���pressure and said tot about two years  ��go he had a similar attack. However, he  had -not notified bis family doctor of his  ���condition until he had been charged .with  impaired driving.  At 'tiie time of the accident, Cons. John  Ehler told the court Lambert had admitted  drinking four or five bottles of beer at  Powell Raver and another two at the hotel.  A blood sample taken at the hospital subsequently revealed an alcohol content of  .19.,- i -    -..:  ���ixefence' lawyer,, by implication, sug-  suggested possibility of the blood sample  vial being contaminated by fumes from  other liquor, bottles stored open in the  vicinity of ithe rubber capped container,  which, it appeared, had been pierced by  the needle of the hypodermic syringe from  which had been ejected the blood sample.  This theory was squashed by the police  constable who explained that other confiscated liquor bottles were always sealed  iand -locketl in- a "separate container.  Crown Prosecutor F. A. Melvin submitted .there was no evidence to support the  low blood pressure claim, that the accused  was not in shock when he admitted drinking seven or eight bottles of beer and  that there can be no question but that he  knew e-xactly what he was doing when  questioned by police.. Mr. Melvin also CaOm-  ' plitely discounted evidence on behalf of  the accused by a witness who, on his own  admission, bad been drinking to the extent that he had little recollection of the  incident.  Returning a verdict of guilty, ihe magistrate agreed to a- suggestion that no driving Suspension be imposed and fined Lambert $200.00. He was given one month to  pay his fine.  Found fast asleep behind the wheel of  his truck, stalled on the crest of a hill on  Highway 101, in the early hours of Saturday, June 24, led to William W. Laking. of  .Gibsons appearing in magistrate's court,  Secheit, last week.  - JRCMP Constable George Humphrey  stated he found the truck stopped in. lhe>  south-bound lane at junction of Tyson Road  and the highway at 12:30 a.m., the lights  were out and the keys in the ignition.  When roused, Laking was unsteady and  smelled_of liquor and stated he had two  or three beers; at the police station he was  (normal isduati'on of the-tack'ont the highway and admittance of drinking was sufficient reason for Laking ito be tried:  (Giving evidence,. Laking stated he had  had no sleep on Thursday*, night and left  Gibsons ait 5 a.m. Friday for Egmont  where he worked hand loading shakes. Friday evening he had no more than three  beers ��at Selma Park Legion^which he left  'at 9 p.m., spending two hours ait his ,bNK  ther's house before driving "home. Hit* /  truck habituailly stalled and mechanics did'  not seem to be able to fix the truck, it  usually stapled again after a few minutes'.  This time the'truck stalled on the hill, did  not tstant the second time and he must have  fallen asleep wihile waiting to make a third  attempt. He did not ba*ck the -truck off the  road as he did not expect to be there more  than a few minutes. He believes he must  have been stalled on the hill over an hour  before the constable found 'him. He did  not know the lights of 'the vehicle were  off. -      '     .  Witnesses supported Laking's move-,  ments during the evening.  Prosecuting lawyer drew attention to  the manner the truck was left on the road  stating that it was imreafetk: for the driy-  ef to fall asleep through tiredness alone.  Logical inference being that alcohol was  the factor causing Laking to fall asleep.  Magistrate. Charles Mittlesteadt dismiss**  ed the case stalling there was not enough  evidence to prove impairment.  Libraries io receive  Centennial book gift  LIBRARIES   in    British    Columbia    will  benefit from a gift of $13,000 worth of  books under the Centennial Commission's  Gifts to Libraries Program.  In a ceremony held in Victoria, July 19,  the Centennial Commission's Regional Officer for British Columbia, Mr. J. H. Gold-  ing, presented a framed scroll commemorating the gift to the chairman of British  Columbia's Public Libraries Commission,  ,Mr. R.D.. Ferguson. The $13,000 worth  of books will be distributed to libraries  throughout the province;  Those attending the ceremonies included Mr. L. J. Wallace, deputy provincial  secretary and chairman Of the British  Columbia Centennial Committee, Victoria,  MLA Waldo SkilUrigs'andoffier provincial  and civic dignitaries. Mr. Wallace thanked  the Centennial Commission for its gift on  behalf of the province: Similar ceremonies  were held the same day in the nine other  provincial capitals.  Regional Board meeting  for Roberts Creek area  ^ NE^T meeting of Sunslnoa Coast Re^oaai  District is scheduled for Friday, July 28  at 8 p.m. and this 'time will be held at  Roberts Creek school.  The regional board previously agreed to  hold summer meetings at different points  'Serving the Sunshine Coast (Ko\ye jfotinffio Jyvis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Lbnding, Gronthom's Landing^ fcjbsons, Roberts Creek,  V/ilSon Creek; Selma Park', Secheit], Halfrtiooh Bay, Secret Cove, Pender   Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Eorl Cove, Egmont.  Clbwhbm picnic  PORPOISE Bay wharf was a busy!*" Lions members had been active tlur-  place early Sunday morning as I ing the week catching salmon and  some 55 members of Secheit OAPO. greeted the senior  citizens with a  Branch 96; waited for the cruisers to, wonderful luncheon when they arriv-  take them to a salmon barbeque pic-' ed at the remote beauty spot in the  nic   at   Clowhom.   Sunshine   Coasfe Secheit Inlet.  ���%  Makes recommendations...  Logging accident jury  Kiek-PasS'Punt contest  receives co-sponsorship  LITTLE Leo, Kick, Pass and Punt Con-  .test, co-sponsored by the Vancouver  Sun, Community Programmes Branch and  local recreation commissions will be held  again this year.  Practice times are held/ at 2 p.m.,  Wednesday, July'26 at Port Mellon; Thursday, July 27 at Kin Park, Gibsons; Friday,  July 28 at Wilson Creek; Monday, July 31  at Hackett Park, Secheit and Tuesday,  August 1 at Madeira Park School.  Playground contests all take place at 2  p.m., August 2 at Port Mellon; August 3  Brag racer lined  given suspension  i ������     . -   * ���*. '  *���  ANOTHER drag racer appeared in court  before Magistrate Charles Middelsteadt  last Friday to answer charges laid following an incident near West Secheit June 29.  in which three of his companions appeared  on similar charges.  Police told the court they had stsatiotih  ed themselves in bushes in the area between 10. and 10:30 p.m. June 29 when they,  witnessed drag racing taking place by a  number of local drivers, one of them was  the accused Richard J;. Irwin aged 21, who  was observed reaching estimated speeds-  of between 70 and 75 m.p.h. It was dark at  the time but traffic was comparatively  light.  Entering a plea of guilty, Irwin requested that should the magistrate decide to  lift his driving licence, he be permitted to .  keep it for driving to work. He was told,  "you got yourself in this situation and it  will be up to you to gat yourself out. You  chose to drive dangerously and the court  is not going to be lenient."   '. ���  He was fined $100 and his licence suspended for. three months^     '  A halfmoon Bay man, Ralph Arnold  Bond pleaded quilty to a charge of impaired driving. He was fined $300 with no  driving suspension; Arrested when stopped  after seem driving' in an erratic manner  July 7, Bond told the court he h&d met  friends while in Powell River and drank  considerably more than he should have  done.  MP Jack Davis ioiled  misses meeting .students  WIRES apparently became somewhat crossed between the local students who recently visited Expo aid M.P. Jack Davis  TRAGIC logging accident which took the  life of twenty-one year old Patrick John  Patterson of West Secheit July 11 was  ruled accidental death with no blame at-i  tached to anyonev at an inquest held last  Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Hospital Cottage. Secheltr-  - ������---������-        -:*.������.���- ,-..,<..*>��  The mishap occured at the Fleetwood  logging camp at Salmon Arm, some dis**.  tance up the mountainside about four miles  from the actual camp. Patterson himself,  was giving the signal to the engineer during yarding operations and had his back , the project,  day  July  13  with" interment at  the  Sea  View Cemetery.  Fund raising project  aids senior citizens ,  ENTHUSIASTIC  support for the Sunshine  Coast    Senior    Citizens    projest    has  prompted a Granthams resident carry out  her own fund raising sheme on behalf of  'a^^Tar^'Gifgoh^r .August 4 at" Wilson " who; it _had be^^  polite and co-operative and completed most,,, on 'the Peninsula in order to give residents  of the sobriety tests fairly satisfactorily.  Defence lawyer, Mr. D. E. Black moved  that the case be dismissed as his client's  behavior was due-to excessive fatigue and  not an excess of alcohol.  Lawyer for the prosecution, Mr. F. A.  Melvin argued that there was sufficient  evidence of impairment for the defendcht  to be put on trial. Magistrate Charles C,  Mittelsteadt concurred, stating that the. ab*  the opportunity to sit in and hear their representatives in action.  Last meeting was neld at Pender Harbour High School at which two members  of the public were sufficiently interested  to turn up. The August meeting is present*  ly planned to be held at Gibsons Municipal  to the swinging log which struck him the  fatal blow.  The jury with Dr. A. Swan as Coroner,  took 45 minutes to deliberate before making; their findings. Among recommendations "made were; when hiring loggers, a  reference check be made as to their qualifications or experience in the industry.  Also that the signaller be a safe distance  away and facing the log when giving the  go-ahead signal. These instructions to be  stressed by the superintendents.  Six witnesses gave evidence including  two who were actually at the scene of 'the  incident, they were Danny Francis,, a  hooker of Harrison Mills and Chris,He-  ward,  a  chokerman of Agassis.  Jurors were; Harry Gregory, Frank  Farrell, Bill Coping Jr., Walter Taylor*  Butch Ono, and Anthony Pike and Robert  Mrs. Irene Green announced this week,  she has an excess of home grown vegetables which will be made available free  to all who care to make a contribution to  ���the Sunshine .Coast Senior Citizens Home.  < Anyone interested 'ui7 this. .worthy- proposition is-asked to contact Mrs. Green  at her home on Harvey Road, Granthams.  Creek; August 7 at Hackett Park, Secheit  and August 8 at Madeira Park School.  All playground winners must attend  finals at 7 p.m., Hackett Park on August  9. Winnners of this contest will take part in  ..}the Zone finals on August 14 in North Van-  i'couver. Zone finalists will take part in  the B.C. Finals at Empire Stadium on August 28 when Calgary Stampeders meet  B.C. Lions.  Youngsters eligible to participate must  be either 10, 11, 12 or 13 years old, as of  August 30, 1967.  Any football fans wishing to see the  game between Calgary Stampeders and  B.C. Lions at Empire Stadium on August  .28 should contect,..Recj!B4��^  Lawrence. If enough are interested, "'si ous*  can be chartered; $7.50 includesi the'bus  fare and tickets to the game.  young visitors when they visited the Parliament Buildings in Ottawa.  It appears that on arrival at the building, the students were advised that Mr.  Davis would be unable to meet them but  that.another guide was ayaU  week following the student's return home,  the secretary of Mr. Davis rang the Times  to ask what the date the students would be  arriving at Ottawa, she had read in a previous issue in the, column by our Pender  Correspondent, Donna Vaughan, of 'the  proposed trip but had somehow get the  dates mixed up .  On behalf of Mr. Davis* he obviousy  had every intention of meeting ihe local  students but as stated, wires somehow got  *W-**-*->-r ��-*>---������.��� ������-/-*��=-',  December completion��..  Gibsons faces deadline  for Centennial pro ject  Office. Gibsons council gave approval last    Hill, all of Secheit,  week to the request for use of the building        The dead man leaved a wife and four  for this .purpose. . daughters. Funeral service was held Thurs*  mn^^^mis WiW>��  BUSINESS at last week's meeting of Gib-  isotts Village 'Council was confined  strictly to correspondence due to commissioners Fred .Feeney and Wally Peterson,  being away on holiday.  Sunshine Coast Regional District's request to hold the regular August meeting  in the Municipal Hall at 8 p.m., Friday,  August 25 met with council's approval  CENTENNIAL  PROJECT  Copy of a, letter sent to Gibsons Centennial Committee from Provincial Ccn-  tennto-l Comml'.lee General Chairman L. J.  .Wallacq, advised ��� that as1 Port Mellon'had  withdrawn from tho joint committee duo  to Gibsons rejection of tho- swimming pool  project there would be a decrease In provincial nnd federal grants. /  ���Provincial contribution will now bo  $708; federal���$1,180 and local; $14,112, Mr.  Wallace1 .suggested thnt n now application  bo given Im mod laic attention and a.wur*  anec would ...bo.'.,needed .that the project will  bo coini'letcd hy December III, 1!>.>7,  A letter from Mr.. Taylor,'chairman of  Port Mellon Centennial Commit-too advised  ithivt. Poil Mellon'H new project will bo a  history of Port, Mellon,,"  '<   ,; ���   . ��� "  Lettors will bo sent members of the  orlwln.il Clbson.s Centennial Committee ivd*  vkdng that ����� meeting will bo called for  Monday, July 24 at 8 p,m, In tho vlllngo  ver applied for a, permit to build a carport  on Marine Drive and council will await  the building inspector's report before  reaching a decision. , ;  Petition regarding extension of village  boundary was, held oyer for consideration  along with previous petitions.  Annual general meet  property owners Assc.1  ANNUAL general  meeting of  the  Grant-'  hams   Landing   Property   Owners   As- -  sociation  met July 8  in  the Community  Hall with Mr. Gibson presiding.  Although no further action was taken,  members agreed in principal to accept the  Bullock report. Following discussion of the  business on hand, election of officers was  called for.  Elected for the 1967-'68 term; R. O.  Gibson,,, president; D. J. McLean, Vice  president; Mrs. I. ' Cresswell, secretary  treasurer; Five Directors; R. Galley, A.  J, Wheeler, E. Cooper, G..Cresswell and S.  Verhulst.  Jerome Julian...  MCMll IMI  to represent Const  LEAVING Socholt - on Saturday to ������ attend  tho 12th World Jnmboroo at Karragut  State Parle, Idaho, Joromo Julian is tho  flpst Indian scout to represent, Vancouver  Const Region nt nn International Jnmboroo.  1 Joromo Is tho son of Mr. nnd Mrs,  Chris Julian of Secheit Indian Vlllngo  nnd will bo hecomp.inled, by Bruco Cob*  'lolgh' of Socholt, Both scouts will rocolvo  first class badges' nt "n corcmouy lo bo  hold In Socholt on Thursdny.  Bruco npd Joromo of tho First Socholt  It Is estimated,that ovor 100,000 people  will visit itho Jamboree alto sometime during tho encampment.  hall do decide what action will bo taken    Scout Troop will bo part ot tlio, 1,200 strong  ���rcfiarcllnR*Gll).rbns,-*Ccnt^  Progro*��  LOGGING wns underway in lho con-,   will bo built ndjncont to the coin  tro of Socholt, Inst wook, un tho   lnundry ih Iho main street. Building  site wos cleared for Mrs. C. Crucil's   contractor will bo Mr, Jack Morgan  fipacjous now drygoods storo which   of Halfmoon J3ay,  ,  ,,  *���'���*-' iiiiini*-!    inwn-pin-ii  i|  ��'    ��ffmmwmmmm��   m ���������    mi i n u ��� ....n i ..,.n m"  ..m-i.  il ,.. n,., >��� ��� A< ������ . .        n.i   ......     i    n.  .11     .    1... ..111..       .. mi win-. ��� ��� 1... 1    ..   1       ..11.    ...1   1      1 . r 1 .    ...11  1.      ...     _������ _ m  Makes resolution...  Island school trustee  ;       . ' i-    ' I    '    ��� ' , ' - ' 1 ' '  suggests ban teachers ^  tonclvcrs   second   class  cltl��ons,M   Ovnns  (Mldcd..-'-", ���<���.     .���<       ������ , '��� ������:-������ -  Ho, continued!  " "'May I viuuRont also Hint lho .proposal  to bar toncherw fronin public office demon*,,  siralefl a certain 1 nck of inltl\ in tho. denio*  emtio 'process, Suvcly people we elected  to ischool ��� boftird office vsnbstahlinlly on tho  busls ��f personal ��tunlHl����t, If n tm\eln;r of*  forlng himself w\ a/candidate In an olectlon  for Hohool trunlce did not eon*mnnd tlio  trust.>ml 'confidence of ithe voters, would  ho ever Ret'elected? If, n-rtcr election, ho  proceeded to abuse tho trwt of, tho voters,  would ho Rot ro'Okctod?  POLLUTION CONTROL '  , l'olhitlon control board hns n<lvlsed  council that no further action will bo taken  reRnrdlnR the erflucnt lino owned by lho  'school board which hns a number of illicit  connection!), bepauso the board' Is ��con*'  vdnced of councJl's slncordty In taking  ,.. acllou to; solve tl.e problem. ,  ArtAGlSTRATR'S COURT  Chairman Wes Hodgson reported on 'a  fjuory roRnrdlnR nccomnwdnllon for una^U  ������itp.Uo'fl court which Is now held In Gibsons  on "i\ Monday when the need a rises. |7re-  nently held In tho IICM1" station; It would  bnroo from AurusI 1 to August, i), It will  bo �� truly intcrnntioiml event wltl,. 15.Q0O  Scouts from 00 countries in attendance,  Thp 5,000'ncre alto, locnted In Northern  Idrtho on tho uhoro of l.nko Pon'Orolllo,  21 miles North of Coeur d'Aleno, Is c��r-  ,ved out of n virgin wonderland, A tont city  will rise In this,vvUdornossnrou, providing  nil Iho ftmcnltlos ossontlnl for tho comfort  nnd enjoyment of tlio '.participants. Standard practices of lionlth nnd safety in  iSeoutlnR will bo carnod out undor tho gul*  danco of exports In the,fields of modlclno,  public health, safety nnd fire,  llalcjs of the Jnmboroo were not chosen  without purpose, it wns August l>0, 1007,  thnt the, first Scout camp was held on  ANY suggestion to bar Iraqhers from holding  public offlco (lemons*tpate,s ii" lack  of fa 11li In Ihe democratic; prorr-ra, ways  Charlcw   I),  Ovnns,  general isrcrelary ot  lho 11,0. Teachers' iFoderallon.  "Waiis HiTcoTnTnTinni}i^^  In >a letter to  Mr,  Mills, Ovans sn  ihere Jw no basis whatsoever In tho state*'  inenl,  "The l.CTF lin-H In the past upheld and  defended lho, rlghtjand. duty���oL,loachem  lo��hhnro In the res|)onnll)lHt,v of citizenship  bo   prefernblo   to,bold   court   olsowliorc.  Council dlseus'scd two altornatlvcs, the old  ,,, .tho  problem of \y\me to draw lho lino    health een re..-��n,|  the mallor  was then     J��,v"^\^,��ni��y7j7-ilJpr ���nK  1,1   croutcs  dlfricultles,   Should  ��   person  bo    tabknl until the next meeting.     , '        ����'��� - lw.���� R(l ��'v .m��.��oun<iu  barred from school board'offlcoi for exam-   TBNpgR  Only ono bid was received for painting  tho .municipal..hull ,uud. health, centro-at  plo, If tho spouse, or,a oon or' a daughtor  were iMnployed m leaclicr in tho school  Doy Scout Movement,: Lord Hubert lladon*  l'owcll,  Past World Jamborees will bo coin mem*  bratcd-byhavlnR't'ach-of-l'htT cloven s\��b*  posnVTbyit'Coniicnny-^cho a flcmocrncy.'wirhHWo'rtfthr^ruTfor  '    '"' "        '"     " public offlco, Including the office of kMchool  itrustee,   In  districts   where thoy do not  teach," Ovnns said,  Ing his board to 'approve a resolution ban  nlng teachers froni acting as school Irus*  lees,' " "! r  Ovans' also look J.s��.suo with a puhll-ihcd  Hlatcment by Courtenay School Hoavd wee*  retary-'lronfiurer II, Mills that ho undor*  hlotxt' lho federation was urging teacher,*  to run for .school board offlco.*  \  "It hns nuvor boon policy, bowovor, ito  oncournge teachers lo seek' any particular  public office. It, Is considered that any  unneee,wary llmllallun on the right of  toacluTJi' to hold civic 'office would mako  ,��-^����ior��n-con In  volved that whon tho chips aro down a  leachor-lrustco would havo difficulty knowing whoro hits duty lwy, Ovans wld he could  iseo no difficulty whalsoovor,,  "The teaehcr would .know that: his duly,  in common wl'th Hint of-any school trustee,  .would, fundamentally bo to lho children  In whoso intorptjt schools, arc organized  and operated," ho mid.  (Ilbson.s.   Hid of Won.JJft from   Ii .nnd   U ���,,cnmps,namcd���for,��a���,formcr-World Jam  _..,!  PaintoivT and Decorators was nceopled  pending ,tho approval of Landscape Architect Allan Delloau,  APPLICATIONS  Council 'approved Mr. K, A, Anderson^  i>xpl'auatory plnn for periplfwilon to ��ulxll-  vhlo land bordering North Flbtchcr ltoatl  and Secheit Highway,   .  Mr, T. ,W. Audcr{.on of North Vancou-  boreo, Kloven of the circles and streets  will bo named for the Camp Chiefs ot  iho.so Jamborees, with tho principal  c ttioroughfnro' named Uadond'owoll Avonuo,  ' "l^or Krlendshlp" Is tho theme of the  12th World Jamboroo, Many langunji'js  will bo spoken nt the .lambproe, with English. French , ami SpantjuU deiilguatod uu  tl.o official languiigos.   ��� V���- ���  .) ...���  Joromo Julian *-  FHIST Indinn scout chosen to reprc**  , sunt tl\o Vancpwvor Const Region  nt an Into'rnntlohal Jumborco. .tor-  omu Julian leaves JHntunlny for the  12tli World Jumborco, hold this year  nt Farragut Stato Park, Idaho, Ho  will bo agcovnpanlod by another Su-  cholt Scout, Bruce Cobleigh..      .   -   ..__.. ��� i,  _ ���L  *M     '  ��#*����,i:,,i. -.'-,. .*-.-  ��� -.������a\jiaMu'��*ir'"? "i-rtfiy^  v-'-.-ffl^-^A^t..."^;.^  tSyJ^���^*^^J���^rfV.'*'��%*^a>VigW*���^ �����'  1 .&,$',  -'   "Wt ,  f-oge 2     The Peninsulo Times, Wednesday, July 2*5, 1967  fB0000000000BB000BB  Secheit - Phone 885-9654  ���+T-  ���OTNSUIA^/ftWe-VGibsons-Phone 886-2515  |  REAL  ESTATE mni>d)  WATERFRONT--good* beach, 3  ���-���   r bedrppm home, -full-cement-  basement, 5 yrS. old. FP $15,500  terms. Box 308 'Secheit. Phone  REAL  ESTATE  (continued)   AUTOS & TRUCKS (eont'4)    FQR SALE (Contimied)  SUNNY Okanagan���Large view1  = -lotr =Sage  -M esa-���subdivision-  overlooking      Penticton      and  Okanagan Lake. Possible trade  FOR sab, 1957 Mercury Turh-  - - pike ~etuiser.  $500.00.^Phone^  886*9697. 628-33  GOOD   local   Ladner   hay, for  ;sale,-$i--per-bale- delivered.  Phone 946-6568.      -    .    9046-tfn  IFOR SALE (Continued)    -  ������-������������.>���-.-���.- ���������.������.��������������������   ���  . ���  i,-..-... ������.���  SILVER Skagit Shake, & Shingle. Local-sales: Phone 886-  9697 or 886-2097. 466-tfn  FOR. SAtE (Continued) .  CHESTERFIELD, brown,  good  --'condition.J$35.00., Phone '886-  9389.  365-34  ~885:9429.  537-tfn  ZBBB0Bf00B0BBB00BBBBBBB00BBBBBBBB0BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBi  Published Wednesdays by the  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Secheit, B.C.  Member, Audit- Bureau  of Circulation  Gross Circulation March 31, 1967  1515 Copies  (Subject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion .7.  _50c  Three   Insertions   ... 1. .$ 1.00  Extra lines ('5 words) 10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers . 1 Oc 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.  DEATHS  METCALFE���Alice Mary Anrie,,  Metcalfe,    suddenly ��� on   July  16. 1967, in her 84th year,  survived   by   her   loving   husband  Victor E. Metcalfe: one sister,  Lillian    May,    Liverpool,    England.    Memorial    service    was  held     in     St.     Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, Gibsons Landing,   B.C.,   Friday,   July   21   at  2  p.m.,  Rev.   Canon  Alan   D.  Greene   officiated.    Cremation.  Flowers     gratefully    declined.  Interment of ashes at Seaview  Cemetei y.      Arrangements  through   the   Memorial   Society  of   B.C.    and   First   Memorial  Services. Ltd. 646-34  WANTED TO BUY1  A   GOOD  used   Beatty   water  pump,   complete,   preferably  a  twin piston. 886-2926.     581-33  WANTED TO RENT  TEACHER requires 3"' or 4  bedr. house to rent or lease  as soon as possible. Ph. 479-  4036 or Write 4080 Tuxedo  Drive..  Victoria. 357-35  SMALL house  wanted to  rent,  write box 629, c/o Peninsula  Times, Box 381, Secheit.   629-35  SCHOOL  DISTRICT No.  46  (SECHELT)  Teachers   will   be  arriving   towards the. end of August. Those  interested  in providing accommodation  for  male  or female  single te'rehers, or for married  teachers with or without children, in furnished or unfurnished  quarters,   are  invited  to   write  to  the  School Board  office at  Box   220,   Gibsons,   B.C.,   giving full details  as to what is  available and what rental will  be   charged.   The   information  will be kept on file and made  available   to   teachers   on   request. 662-34  FOR RENT  SUMMER Camps  for  rent $20  per    week.    For    particulars  phone 883-23J.8. 605-34  HALL for  rent,   Wilson   Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Ray Witt, 885-9542. 9167-tfn  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to express our sin-,  cere thanks and appreciation  to all relatives, friends and  neighbors ..for, the many.., floral.  tributes, expressions of sympathy and acts of kindness  shown us during our recent  bereavement, the death of our  beloved wife, mother and  grandmother who will be sadly missed; Special thanks to  the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109 and to the Ladies'  Legion Auxiliary Branch 109.  Also to Canon A. Greene for  his words of comfort. ���Mr.  Joe Connor and family.  ' 666-34  PERSONAL  FOB  complete   information, on .  Marine; Industrial and Liability, insurance: Claims and  Adustments, contact Captain  W. If. "Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box '339, Gibsons. Phones  886-9546- and 885-9425.        489-tfn  PETS  NASEEMS.SAMAL, standing at  ���;iitud,v.1,!,./beautifqi,1 registered  half-Arabian stallion. Bred by  reserve champion Rigala's Na-  seem, 885-2003. 513-tfn  2-8-WEEK-pld   kittens   free   to  good homes, Ph, 885-9566.  ,;���...,[���.���,.,..,... ,.,..      659-34  tOST     ;     ' ,' /  WOULD the party responsible  for taking suitcases from the  car with Florida licence plates,  parked at Peninsula Hotel  please', return .valuable person-,  al papers to porothy K. Bead  c/o Norman 'Klein; Madeira  Park, B.C., Phono 883*2664"collect.  Reward for Information.  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED Chimney  Cleaner ���- eaves cleaned,  troughfa cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, Janitor  service, Free estimates, Phone  885-2191. 517-tfn  LARGE macHlno available for  heavy   clearing   or   grading.  Terms   available,   Call   Fred  Schroeder 885-9C90. 58-tfn  HANDYMAN    cabinet  , maker  will do odd Jobs. Reasonable,  , phone 880*9902. 363*30  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove   and  fridge.   Phone  .885- AXn,  9333  after 5 p.m. 8792-tfn ^.J^arge  ,-.:-4--^;.-,^-.~, -,,, ,a:.u,r...,,.,.,..,~^.:..,.~i ,., - - view-  HVVVN-T-E-D���irnmediately-r���Waterfront.   A  few   private   acres.  Write  Box  354,  c/o  Peninsula  Times, Box 381, Secheit, B-.C.  ' 354-35  LOT���Silver Sands area���150'  frontage on Bryan Road and  part on Sunshine Coast Highway $1,250 cash. 885-2812* 883-  2558.       ' 568-30  25  ACRES  view  property,  undeveloped     in     village     of  Secheit.      $20,000.      Box      381,  Secheit.   B.C. .       559-tfn  GIBSONS Village ��� 2-bedrm.  house for sale with rumpus  and laundry rooms. Close to  schools. Ocean view. Full price"  $11,000 with terms. Phone 886-  7058. . 647-34__  EWART McMYNN  REALTY &  INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  Two  bedroom  home,  close in,  70 yards from sea. $3,000 down  on $8,500.  Good buy.  Four-bedroom   home,  ideal for  a   family,   across   road   from  beach. $18,500, on terras.  Have you DVA qualifications?  Approx. 7V2 acres -with tidy  two-bedroom home, nicely furnished, furnace and heatilator  fireplace, good soil and ample  water, fairly close in. $13,000  cash or  DVA  purchase.  Two-bedroom home on .3 acres  good land, close in for school.  $8,900,  cash preferred.  Excel, home in Gibsons. View  lot, three bedrooms, big living  room, sun deck and patio. A  /oil furnace, full insulation.  $16,000 or best offer. Some  torms.  APT. fully modern, in Gibsons  centre,   stove,   fridge,    w.w.  carpet, lots hot water. $70. Ph.  886-2848 days. ' 400-tfn  SMALL office and counter for  rent. Secheit. At bus depot.  Available  July  1st.  885-2217.  564-32  FURNISHED   cottage   at   Halfmoon Bay, monthly rate. Ph.  885-2065.     " 623-35  FIVE furnished apartments.  Available Sept. 5, Ideal for  teachers or retired people before settling for permanent retirement. $75 per month on  lease basis. Big Maple Motel,  phone 885-9513. 653-tfn  MOBILE home park, nicely  landscaped, blacktop driveway and patio. Ideal site for  retirement. $30 per month. Big  Maple Mocel and Mobile Home  Park.  Phone 885-9513.     652-tfn  family   home    on    two  lots:---'' $4,000'   down    on  $19,000.  Conveniently located.  5 acres good land, S1.330 cash.  A  bargain.  Some unusual business opportunities. listed.  Do Wortman 886-2339  Jack Warn 886-2681  657-34  >-i-M-*-tart*!-*l��-'*^^^  WANTED  USED books for the Scchclt,  Chi Guide Association'!-! an*  nual book sale wanted, to. bo,  held oii Saturday, July 29th at  lho HoBpltal CoHuko, Hooka  can be left at Knisc's Drug  5t��rc or Phone 885-2270. 630*3*3  REAL ESTATE  5 ACRES undeveloped property  inside     village     boundaries.  $2,500. Box 381, Seehelt B,C  565-tfn  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty &  Insurance  pox 155 Secheit,  B.C.  "'     Phone: Office 885-2161  'See our listing under the date  pad.  217-tfn  LANGDALE���160   treed    acres  with highway frontage. Excel*  lent    subcllvlsldn    possibilities.  Full price, $22,000, Terms.  GIBSONS -* Wa tcrfront, choice  fully.ficrvjccd property with 200  feet frontage and fabulous  view, Full price, $5,500. Terms.  GOWER POINT *- Waterfront,  choice treed lot, 100 feet by 200  feet,, in  choico   location.   Full  ' price, $3,000.  ROBERTS CREEK - Secluded,  J.8  acres  close to' bench  and  store, ideal summer campsite.  Full  price,   $1,500.  DAVIS BAY���Now, �� two-bed  room homo oh Jar^o view lot,  close lo beach, Two -ripncioufl  ,bedroomsrinrKe7'Hvlng-*Toom**  with 'fireplace, arid patio doors  to sundeck: Automatic heating.  , Full price, $13,950. Terms,  WEST SECHELT ~ Waterfront,  comfortable two-bedroom bun*  "'fialpw on Jar/jo', landscaped lot  THE SUN SHINES  ON  .Silver Sands  Boat moorage in year-round  protected bay. 75' of sandy  beach. Dock and float anchors. Boat launching ways,  year-round spring well. Modern home with large workshop; electric heating, double  carport. Well priced at $32,000.  This will not last, as desirable  property of this nature is al-  , anost extinct,  WEST SECHELT: 2 bedroom  cottage on 100' waterfront.  $10,500.      ������;������.   ���      ���  WEST SECHELT. New 1600'  of luxurious living. Carpets,  hardwood floors, fireplace, I8x  30 living' room. Panoramic  view of Gulf and Trail Islands.  100' waterfront,! double carport. To see is to biiy. Asking  ' $27,600. Offers, good terms, ���'  New 2. bedroom,on 3M* acres.  Stucco���Electric heat ��� Fully  decorated ��� $12,900 with $2500  down, .  or down" payment of a boat" or  car.   Phone   885-2292   or   write.  -Box-^04i-Sechelt-Hfrer-- 600-tfn  REDROOFFS���Modern 4 bed-  room home on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage.  Living room, 28x15; fireplace.  Bright c'a'b. 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  MADEIRA Park���Secluded 4-  year-old 3-bdrm., split level  home on 5 acres of lake front,  paved road and water line.  $16,500 with substantial down  payment. Contact R. Lockhart,  2308-272   St:,   Aldergrove,   ELC.  644-35  -��LANGDALE���Cleared   view   lot  I00'xl20'.   Langdale   sub-division. 5 minutes from ferry. Ph.  886-2609. ' 665-34-  NEW 3-bedrm. home with full  basement for rent or sale.  1,400 sq. feet on l acre of land.  Rent $110, price on house,  $18,500.  Ph.  879-6074. 360-34  GIBSONS Village ��� Secluded  view7 property, 150 ft, frontage, modern 2-bedroom home  with extra basement rm. Close  to shops and bus. Terraced  garden with greenhouse and  fruit trees, also guest cabin.  This is an exceptional buy for  the full p-'ice of $12,000. Terms  io reliable party.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest  Shopping  Centre  Phone   836-2481 Gibsons  364-34  SELMA PARK: On over 4  acres, delightful. 6-rm. home,  fully modern. Fruit trees and  small fruits. 2-room log cabin  guest house. Priced to sell and  terms  available.  ROBERTS......QREEK;.,.. Just.,. a  few left���1-acre lots with view,  Si,500 with only S200 down.  Choice waterfront property, select   cleared,   substantial   3-br.  basement    home.-    S17.000    on  terms.  GIBSONS:    100'    x    268'    view  property���small      cottage      requires  work���S4.500  F.P.  $1,000  Dn.,   Bal.   as  rent.  Attractive 4-room stucco bungalow on landscaped lot, convenient location. Terms on $10,000..  Snap   for   ca*-h!   Wooded   view  lot $950.  LANDROVER.    4-wheel-;" drive  off highway vehicle.. Runn&g.  Full   price  $250.00.   Brummell,  Lockyer Rd.,'Roberts Creek.  651-36  1957 PONTIAC sedan delivery.  Excellent    condition.    $300.00  cish. Phone 886-2623. 649-34  1967 SUNBEAM Tiger. 4-speed,  V-8, two tops, metal flake  paint job, Pirelli tires. Radio  and extras. Phone 885-9466 or  886-2665.    ' 648-36  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     Building     Supplies  Ltd:   886-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality  Ready-mixed   concrete.  Serving the area for 20 years.  90-tfn  SELL OR TRADE  BEST offer on 21-foot plywood  boat.     Fibre-glassed.     All  bronze   hardware.    Air   cooled  motor. Phone 885-2826.  FOR SALE  SPECIAL for sale. Large Easy-  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over $300. Now $175.  Phone  885-9654. 1017-tfn  BOAT trailer 200"0 lb. gross  ; $85. Wood*turning lathe 30"  ��� centre ext. bed. , Also metal  cutting attachments, one set  wood turning chisels ..$65. One  set two lever controls with 12  ft. control cables for Johnson  outboard $20. One new steering  wheel $io   Phone 883-2624.  599-34  1954   TD   14A   Cat.  Phone  885-  534-31  JOHN   Deere   420  Phone  885-9634.  Cat  $1,500.  598-34  ONE    Frigidaire    Ice    Cream  Cooler   $25,   one   pop   cooler  $50.   Ph.  885-2165. 632-35  CHARMAN     Farm     Produce.  Cut  flowers  40c  bunch.  Ph.  ���86-9862. 582-tfh  USED  S59.95;  Westinghouse fridge  Kirby upright vacuum  cleaner $14.95; used portable  straight sewing machine $29.95;  Flectrolux vacuum cleaner  S19.95. ��� Parker's Hardware,  Seehelt,  B.C.  Phone  S85-2171.  615-tfn  ACCESSORIES  Paint - Fibreglgss -. Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  Compressed    air ' service foi  skindivers    and   firemen. Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  U8-tfn  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.   * '  8893-tfn *  H.D.   15   Allis   Chalmers. Cat  and Arch.1 Excellent condition  $14,000  for  both.   Ph.  883*2485.  ' '/.    630-35  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre,  Secheit, 885-9626.  8966-tfn  DELUXE Propyloh twist- rug  12x15, spice beige color con-  plete with underfelt used only  6 months $250. O. Sladey, Madeira  Park.  Ph. .883-2233.'  643-tfn  ENTIRE household contents,  beds, tables, closet, dishes,  cooking utensils, garden furniture, etc. Mrs. Wingrave Ph.  886-2558. 359-35  TWO-buraer electric stove. 110  volt.   Oven.   Excellent   condition/ $55 00. Phone 885-2826.  658-34  NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos tiles, 9x9, 10c each;  12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, 220  yards. Exterior paint or matte  finish $3.95, reg. $9.95, Shake  paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 9M> Johnson outboard, like new,-$195:00.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store,  Secheit, 885-2058.  124-14  TSEAtJlTFUL���2-BR--���mroirii-e-  home. 10'X55V 9 months old.  Terms.   Ph. 886-2562,_ 66Ct36_  4-HP AIR-cooled motor, 6 mths.  old: Good condition. $100.00.  Also Orcana electric chord organ, play by number. $85.00."  Phone  885-2357. 656-34  jiuitvvrtnivirv4i4nniti%i4ni4ni4i404i4ttrvfvminBB  No Califs  in Waiting  ���  ���  ���  iLGT  The Times  Classified  Make You  Monev!  ^Jne^Jl  imed  Phone  885-9654  tm��44mB4i4tWBm4im04m4BiitmBmmmm 44040m*  Scientist's prospect...  ew age  for paper  A FORESTRY ^research- leader has predicted that the pulp and paper industry  will step into new fields with new products  and revolutionary techniques to become a  giant in the industrial. world.  Lincoln R. Thiesmeyer, president of the  Pulp and Paper Research Institute of  Canada. Montreal, said ptilp and paper  eventually will take over the lumber industry and become a big competitor��� perhaps taking over���in the field of textiles,  chemicals, distilling and ceramics.  -. His predictions were made at the 21st  annual convention of the Forest Products  Research Society which is meeting here,  until Friday.  Dr. Thiesmeyer said the forest products  industries have grown up in a tradition of  SO AMES      POINT:,    Secluded *"' mimicry with each plant being essentially  f*-'*.  ��*���*;������  si. ..,  summer cottage, 2 big  rooms,  full bath. Just a few steps to  excellent beach. $7,500.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibso:is, 886-2000  The Progressive Realtor  663-34  RESORTS  CAMPERS', trailerites ��� Wake  up by the sea in our lovely  camp ground. Hot showers,  etc., also 7 modern units, fac-'  ing the water.' Daily or weekly  rates. Boat, swim, fish or just  Joaf at Mission Point Motel.  Phone 885-9565. '    447-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  SECHELl':* Very., very smart 3 ,J2- CLINKER boat and trailer,  nnrlrnnm   hnmr*   nn   fr>n--n-l   -Inn. ���       ... ��    _ ��� '  bedroom home on fenced dou  blc lot, Fireplace and carpets,  Patio and shrubbed.1 privacy,  $14,950. - ''  Retirement   cottage   on  largo  fenced garden lot. $0,350,0  Lots,  2  blocks  from  shopping;  centre, Try $1,500.   ;  Rustic Lodge on 1.45'acres, 7  bedrooms,   18x22  dining  room,  Joungo    with    fireplace,    staff  rooms, Mountain view,'"'privacy,.  landscaped   grounds, Two   cottages, double gnrago, Could bo!  Jodgo,,'  boarding    house,    rest  home, Oft exclusive club. Asking $25,000.  SELMA PARK; Now fiulxllvi*  slon,    vlow    lots.    Ono"' loft,  $2,500,  .Rc��^lllPa��fRntn8tl.c*fiHns��ls^Xrom.  this picturesque 2 bedroom  homo. Birds eye vlow ,of vall  lho Islands, A houso for living  dqlls, $15,800 must ho cash,  WILSON CREEK: 2 hpflroom  inriern home with bnnomonti  and carport, 2M) acros mostly  cleared    with    crook    throiiHh  also 3 h.p,  B, & S. motor-  good   condition.   Phone'  885-  2082.       '    ' ' 611-34-  12    FT,     'GLASS    Runabout",  windshield,   remote   controls,  18  hp  Johnson,  A bargain  at  $475.00. Phone 880*2453,    ^OOl-.'ll  12-FOOT  aluminum  bdat with  Seagull outboard, Nearest to  $350,00,   Phono  885.0582.    038*35  '14-PdOT   V,   Moticim   plywood  boat and ,r>'/,i lip Evinrudo for  sale.  Phone 885*2007. :   ,021*3(1  1900   lflTTlvilFiiUAL   Ilollday  Spoodbor.t, , Fibreglass,   1907  110 hp Mercury.  Ph.  B8.r)*2082.  O10-.I5'  the siame as the one which preceded it.  Advances have been through mechaniza-,  tion and larger equipment and this has  meant more capital investment.  "The return on invested capital has  gone steadily downward." he said. "This  must be reversed . . . it cannot be done  by the introduction of minor improvements  in existing practices ... it must come by  the introduction of revolutionary new technologies."  These new technologies, greater utilization of the whole tree and new products,  make the future of the pulp and paper industry very bright, he said.  His prediction of the industry during the  next 100 years: '  The pulp, and paper industry will take  over the' lumber industry, Then, through  the introduction of non-woven, disposable'  or semi-disposable clothing, bed linens,  table linens 'and so on, it will 'move"agr.es-  isively in on the textile industry.  Next, through increasing extraction of  chemicals , from waste wood and .spent  liquors, it will become an important,.segment of the chemicals industry, Any important increased use of the wood sugars  to provide'alcoholic beverages will put it  into the distilling industry.  And, ho said', sooher or later the industry will 'accept tbe cballengo to PFodUcc  much more acceptable and disposable dish*  wear, thereby moving in on the ceramics  industry."'1 ,,. ,'   ''.'..        \v:' ,'  ,  Dr.  Thiesmeyer said  Canada ha.s  pioneered the concept of sending wood chips  of ���, conventional dimensions through pipe*  /lines In a water suspension from the forest  to the mill.  But, hcvwld; Russia1 probably would bo  th<i finst to uso i|hlfi idea commercially because In Canflda it' represents too' iriuch  risky capital' Investment with long haulfl  from forest to mills!  ���Many flpoclfts of wood which onco woro  regarded, ms "weeds" nro now being 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.    ' '*  r ���  I *���'�����*  �� *.���������'<  ju|y 27���8 p.m. Roberts Creek Community Hall. Meeting to discuss  formation  of   Roberts  Creek  District   Water   Board.  July 28���2-4 p.m. Robert Cumming Garden, Roberts Creek, St. Aidan's  ACW  Garden   Party  and   Sale.  July 28-���-8 p.m. Roberts Creek School. Regional District Monthly  Meeting.  July 29���2 p.m. Secheit Garden Club tour of Mrs. Janet Allen's garden.  Redrooffs  Road.  ju|y 29���10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Hospital Cottage, Secheit. Secheit Girl  Guide Association Annual Book Sale.  July 29���8 p.m. Elphinstone Auditorium. Arts Council presents "Mid-  Summer  Music  Program".  August 5���2 p.m. - 4 p.m. Roberts Creek Legion Hall. R.C. Hospital  Auxiliary Centennial Tea ond Bake Sale.  WILSON CREEK  Immediate revenue on 7.49 acre*, 1,200 ft. frontage. 2 home*, small  trailer  court.   Level   park-like  grounds,   adequate water   Supply.   Beach  close, excellent possibilities for commercial or residential development.  F.P. $26,900 or D.P. $12,000. Call C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785 days  or evenings.  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Phone 885-2161  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver Real Estate  ,'���'-���'��� Board  AGENCIES LTD.  WATCH FOR OPENING OF OUR NEW GIBSONS OFFICE  MV A WINK Kill, Ex-Forestry    but "we need to do.ip.uoh' nioro with re-  with   oxci.'licnt   View. ,57   feet  irontflgo jaiiJuood  bench.', PMll���..propcVty(-^A��vory-lioo(l "liuy "nt  Uric,. $11,500. Ten���. &12.800.  HELP WANTED  RAHGEANT HAY-*Wntnrfronl,  lar���� trodd lot with 100 foot  frontnee. Clone l<> bend of buy.  liaXr-olleiit flshlntf, hK'nl Number   home   site.   Full   pride,  $3,fiQ0.  I'KNDI'.lt   IIAHHOUH -Wider*  ���VEAn-roiind-cnrctflter-tor-.ca^^  'PART time cook weekends $16  per day, Anglican Conference Centre, Garden Hay. Con*  loct Ron Denno at B8.I.J...18.  004*31  tatc.  Write j. (k h: Invest*  jnent, Halfmoon jBny,      6|8-3��,  WANTBD --*- Correspondent lo  represent Pun Ik Rr'ndBlrowt  of Cannd?��T.1d.; irmrGibistmi!  ScchrH area on n part tin.ebn�� ��  pis, Job requires direct inler*  views wilh businessmen In the  area. Retired pcrsw�� accept*  nblo, Apply by Idler M-MihR  quaHflcftUons, to R. Goulet,  Dun A Drndrdrcct of Cnnndn  Ud., I*,0. lk)x 2077, Vancou*  ver, JJ.C., ' W-M  round ril.elte.'ed bay, 13nny ae��  cess off paved road, AH lots  fully*f;ervlced And vlrlunlly level.  Waterfront  and  tienil-wa*  Icrfront lots, priced from $1,500  ���w,,,.���.������.J���r���,t,r,^ ,_, .,.,���,���.  11i'r*"ili(t(Te"'l'uKi' "oilier' ''choice''  propertltm    on    tho    Sunshine  Coast/ cell   Frank   Lewis   at  Gibsons office, HBOiHKK). ,  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons    ond    Purqultlann  o:>��*:��3  918,800.  New Hldo-by-sldo duplex, ?,  bedrms, cncli sldo. All electric,  Rented, ?21,000, Homo terms,  SARORANT RAY, 3 W.F. lots.  ^3000( $4000, $4050..  Acreage,    io    acres,    liveable  bouse, $.r),r)00,  1.1" acres- "llriwy front/ige.rcrcolcr"  $7,i5oov   ���,........������;'   . '  W-F. lot Drowning' Rd., $8,000.-,  W.I'1, lot Selma 1'ark, sVi.ooo.  Franelii Reninsiiia  Itoad,  Very  TnmiYjrtnwr^cntt^  ro<Mn��'i��rid*whl��tle clftanrfOiWr  Many to choose from,  Harry Gregory���885-9392  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.,  HrcliHl, JJ.C. v: ���-������������   ...8K9^|il  001*34  Complete with all equipment,  Marino Insured, $5,080,00;" 1M��.  Ij83fai80,. ,, , 1Q30-20  1.V 150AT for /iftlfc,' Bargain"!!  $7.1, Needs minor repairs, I'll,  m-zm, '    ; 004*30,  I^i^OOT'IcHnl^  "li   I),p.   motor,   Heady   to   go.  $100,00,   Greenlaw's,   Itedrooffs  ltd. 030*34  17-FOOT plywood runabout,  ' Flbroglassod to (ieeklng,  Windshield and all required  fiafety equiphient, 30 ,h,p,. Jol'in-  Mon oleclrle starl, with full for-  .jyiir<l���e('��!,rol^jinil..Jwin���tl'inkH.���  I'hone weekends 8H3>2300,  CARS and TRUCKS  *Vr  ififjrTrAND"noyKn7"nnwT-er!iTr  -���dtHon-,"���Kxccllcnt��for-huntIngr  Phone  88.V2130. ,     017-34  WItiiicKINU .���.''���"rilTlvi �� n arcli.  JMmv rebuilt 318, auto trans,,  iear end good, An Is $300,  Ph,  li��0*J!783. 027*33  t!��,vi CMC Pickup, Good order,  I'll,   HHO-7174, '301-30  ollhor alone or In combination,"  "Rc-s'oa'rclicivOlso miu,t overcome the  wasite i()f bai;k which h known to maintain  a host of useful chemicals. 'l'ho problem l.s  to produce Ihem at an oeononile cpt+t.  1I�� ��ald (there still Is a long way tb go  in research on pollution proi)lems���-"our  Industry Is onto 6f the major' polluters of,  'fl/lr and \vater"-r~l)tit that the work should  produce wldo benefks,  '���Wo ane now studying the jrossiW-lity of  producing from 1ho organles In spent II*  quors rtyntluwlri, gases In tonnage quantities  which could he uwd for Ihe manufacture  of secondary products."  I)r, Thlesinuyer said there aro/many  now'technique's on fho verge of corning into  oxlslenco. In lho pulp and paper indiwlry.  ni<r'Km'"wr'}iB\y~mi TW-irwiiriw"���  made of |)rocesf.lug <��f chl|�� hurlcrlal in  pipelines during 'transport which could mib*  wtantlally reduce the capital and operating  Cots of jhe conventional pulp mill,  .jir(tj.dequa'tiuf0iviPtMre:.de?n<u-.'^U  tliey can be maintained for both industrial  and   recreational   use   through   Judicious  manugemenl and planning, ,,    ,  MUSICAL ALLOY ~~"  High quality guitar Htrlngs are made of  ���a nickel-copper alloy which slays bright  arid 'cle'an, will not Main "or tarnish and  resists corrosion,  WEST SECHELT  1 bedroom cottage on aero of ground.  Good view, asking $6,600 full price,  Call Bob Kent at  885-946)   residence;^  Fully self-contained pontopned motorized float home, oxccllent, Travc/the  coast leisurely or fish; ready to troll. All  gear necessary, licenced, Closest offer,  to $9,800. Call Bob Kent at 885\9461  residence.  WILSON CREEK  Immediate revenue, 7,49 acres,1 1\200  foot front. 2 homes, small trailer coVrt,  lovol park-like grounds, adequate wator,  beach close, Excellent possibilities .for  commercial or residential development,  - $26,900 full prico; dqwn payment of  $12,000.  SOUTH THORMANBY ISLAND  43  acres,   thousands of  feet of water-  front, two coyos, Full price $59,000 call  Bob Koni at 885-9461 cvcnlnfls.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT  2 bedrooms "furnished" cottage on 68'  beach lot, Good wator supply, outside  buildings, Good buy at $10,500 terms,  ������m~"c'dH^fAWdiB>toiTT3t"883-2053r~~~~'  2 BEDROOM HOUSE  at Davis'Bay.'Good'value/ $12,000 oft  epsy terms, (434)  LOT AT VAUCROFT,  '  Tliormanby Island, $3300 on good terms.  r     ���        (486) Call E, Surtoos.  ",      2 FINE RESIDENCES  at Halfmoon Bay, tor information call E,  r       - -   Surtees at 885*9303,  SECHELT VILLAGE  Secholt buslnofls block, real value, priced  to (.oil, Good lormn, J, Andorwn,  085-2053,  WEST SECHELT  Clo-io to Wakoflokl'lnn���Sunconnt acros  ������The view Is magnificent on Ihoso Jots  fnclnf) South to the Gulf of Georgia oyor-  looklna Trn" Islands. Use of launching  ljWB-S��-aW-��19WWf*li-^*-I**��*J*1i**,;   SUNSHINE COAST MOTEL  6 unlts,,plus lovely 2. bedroom owner's  ^i-"-qa3rtors,   Excellent   for  semi-retirement,  only   $45,000  full price,  Contact   Jock  Anderson at 885-2053,  VLA VIEW LOT.  West   Secholt,   164   foot   on   highway-  $4,000 full prico.  DAVIS BAY  Scml*watorfront,  lots  nicely | treed,   one  Jot of beach, $2,500 full price, Contact  J. Anderson ot 885*2053.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  ,"%, acta, 3 bedroom,homo ,on year round  creek,  Asking   $7,500  torms. Call  Bob  Kent,  Res. 885*9461. ,   .��-,  SERGEANT BAY ���  Hottest flshlna area on Sunshine Coast.  Large view lot.   150  ft,  from tho sea.  Full   price   $4500,   call   Bob   Kent   at    885-9461 evenings,   i ,  WOODS BAY  ' 19,8 acros, both sldos of highway with  ���Jalmost*'now*2*bbdroftm^hoti5o^hd"hlco���  grounds,  Or  wlll  subdivide  to  smaller  acreage  and  houv?, Good yo I no, make  nlco subdivision (No. 452). Call E, Sur-  taor,, 885*9303,  DAVIS BAY  Neat,  now  2  bedroom' homo,  electric '  forced air hontlno- well Insulated, spa-  clous kitchen, 'Flropl'oco In living room,  sun/dock,,Terms an F.P.,$13,950,,Call  IlobKont, rosi; 885*9461,  ''..'...'.'.��'.��� P.QRPOISE BAY,  156' waterfront. 1,38 acres with 2 bed-  room   houiio,   Good   at   $| 5,000   with  ,     terms, (No, 433) Call E, Surtoos,  '    ��     ,     885*9303,  WATERFRONT--1IALF/WQON BAY .   ' -  Domestic  water supply   In available* on  ^MriFM*J*UHl*iS**W(t��IW>  on.applying..to���WakqfloldJnn,,a5Q,cour,^._^*^  tony,1 Good flshlna and swimming, Vlow        Z?llf??' ^   \Uir��k fr.��m "a"m���  ���   '���      ' --.*',..��   ,      ^a. i-~~   .. nay  Govlv Wharf,  Eosy  terms  on  tho  level to >,en lot, f,p, ,$6,?0O, Call Bob  Kent, res, 885*9461.  8-  I  lofi Mart  at  $2,450  for   100x150  ft.  Piped -dnmeutlc -water'-(supply, nvallablo,  Terms   1/3  down, Call  Bob Kent,  res,  085*9461,  8 acres-  Gooi  ROBERTS CREEK  5- ocrCT^io-r-propfrrty-^itb'f irmTanrr^orr"  �� Willi 30Q1, waj/'r'ront^  ���d buy for cash, Call C, Surlepa, Crook  Ro��i|,  Aiklncj   $4500, all oflera  "nr "An considered, Call J, Anderson at  885-2053.  SELMA PARK  2 bedroom coitopo with view, full cement bovomont,   $7500 F.P, Also view  lot at $1950 r,P, Coll J.'Andorwn at  ( 885*2053.   '  -PENDER-HARBOUR-  885*9303.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  300' watfirlronl, 5 roomed houso on 3  cicron, $20,000 with  torms,  E, Surtcos,  885.9303 (No, 413)  SECHELT LOT  ' $1500 P.P. Easy terms.  ���..>:  JU*  "f*  .f*i  J -ft  *fEfeb  .'j.L'-'-'J-!''..   ,."  ��-4^-t.<-'*  *t-f>Ci..*   ���r��Vrt>-rf^-**T>rf.-^^,1**V  ->  ,*v'<L"'..*,'<^'*i!'r:,,v-.-, ��.; .-.-'./V.^v- ^'-.-.-v  1 _---*���' f 7.*eed!!j^4#&��?^^^t^���^'^:^  i r  Bcrnft of Montreal  s-  CANADA should have no difficulty in'continuing to attract the foreign investment  it needs to sustain development, according  to the Bank of Montreal in its Business Review for May.  BitV thes bank. pbirit out, this can be!  the,case only if Canada is able to4 present  to the world '���&- picture of "basic "soundness  in" its eebrionvy, stability itf its political' and  financial institutions and vigor and'visibri  iri the management of its business affdirV'  Such a pteture riovv is' especittlly rieces-  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELY  Sunday School ���10:00 o.m.  Church Service -���11:15 a.m.  Prayer *���Wednesday 7:3b p.m.  REV.'A. WILLIS, PASTOR'  You ore" invited to attend any or each service  AmUCAM CHURCH  . SAINT HILDA'S-���SECHELT  8:00 a.rn. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00am. 2nd, 4th, 5tb Sundays  7:310 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services held regularly irt .  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS and EGMON"?  For Information phonft 885-9793  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion St Hilda's  saty with a world-wide shortage of capital  which shoWs" no sign of easing.  The bank traces tne size and composition of foreign capital inflow of the past-  decade. With the Canadian1 economy in recent '" years b" characterized; generally by  strong* growth, a vast, amount of capital  investment has been necessary;.  Despite the fact that Canadians are notable savers, domestic sources" alone could  not provide fund's to.support the increased'  rate of growth'.  "But the dynamism of the Canadian economy and its ability to service foreign  capital has attracted the funds required  from abroad."  TREND WILL CONTINUE  Since 1964, v Canada's economy has been  established firmly oh a strong growth  trend and economic growth in most European countries has moderated. This reversal  of the situation of the late 1950's and; tjie  early 1960's Has prompted a marked upsurge in direct investment.  ,    ���  ' W*; the future," the. Batik pf Montreal  WmHINE COAST  ; (Undenominational)  Sunday School* 10:00 a.m.  .Church Service "11.15 a,ni.  PASTOR1 REV. S. CASSELJ.S  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay-Road  states; "this -country's propects ��� for-- growth  would' seem tb be tivo^Me&m a edritiftUa-  tiotf $ trie ctiwetit HM riiw U ex^<im"  '_ White fdi-eigri' d^ect ihvestmerif .lids'  been. suDS&ntlall tnfe- iriflb^ di cidi^ital ffditt  thy safe of neW security issues ui^thtfUn-'  ite4l!-Sl;atV��MiafeyJe^^  c6nsidetfa.W gVedtW than'direct mvestni-int,  in-* i*fiCGltit V&H^s '  The flow"of "capital ilrFeorihection wltn<;  tr'a'd'e' ih" out'sfandi'rig foreign issues Has Mt.  snoSvri' any definite pattern- during' tiie' piiSt'  deifttfe a-ridU'as n6t lfed! to- substantial1 yU*7  iy AM itWartf or outWd' movements; Of  fUndfc> until' trie ^sf year.  '.rMlibUgtt lbri��-term flow* are' the ntaiil  sdtirce Of foreign' participation1 iri CdrtiaWf-  grMth; a eoiisiderable amount of* inVestf-  rntent also is done in snort-ter'riV fotth. Hdw- -  e^er*, a good' jiarf of" ttiff snoftf-terriV m&V<r*  nVerife is' concerned' largely wiin' tfife ����'.  cnange of financial clainis for ftrii^raiy  adVattt'a'ge father tlkrt with1 the' provision  of1 ilivestment' furids.  Trie Tjriit'ed States' program" of voflftttWy  restraint, introduced iri 1965" tb riWderate1  tiie' outflow of capital resulting fVdrit tJ.S.,  irivesthient' abroad, "li'sTs' lirfd �� algnfficdtit.  effect ori ^short-terih capital flbdtf g��$r-v  alljr."  Although1 the doliipo^itibri of tner overall;  flow of capital into Canada.has varied'  considerably during the years, "the essenV  tial factor hds been the actual availability  of tttis flow in sufficient quantity to provide  the additional funds which Canada has  needed to finance' its growth."  The-Peninsula Times * Page A-3-^   ^Wednesday, July 26, 1967  ~&*rmfam-  ���*yt������i��iyw  k  4  ."���    r  4*00%  \  r~xs~  ^~.  S^f It lll^Hf POLES  ...  Ijbi-   -^realter .hi^hw-ay; safety,   ispecMai  ���niickei1 is'tainless sfeel' ligft^ofes  with nv-  eted bases have been developed to break ^*i      .-jj&E^-affiL $&# ���  ���?* jpf*M  away when struck by ia�� car.  The first fT^JL^-ftP;?* '<*f9\t��!l5t!w*.-.f  '           ,                      ,     .      "                                  -          . tn.T,     iifih^ar,    it,., tn*. ,1m ��.M..miiT'i Ti A**flr.��,. �������������**.  large-scale, installation, of such poles has  beeii made by the Minnesota State Highway; Department,  MURRAY'S GARDiN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  FRANK  E.  DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  _,..,.,,���..., -'-ii^i-'^'ili^'ii:'"'"!5 ^iQiiigSits""   Every Wednesday        886-2166      ,   TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885.9331 - Secheit, B.C.  ������*--- ��� - ��������� ii ���  - ��� -  ��� ���-  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Boy  Ra\,   R.R.   1,  Secheit  ' Phone 885-2116  ���-.--^���^.^---^���������������^..-.������-���.���.l---^-.. II   ..IIMIjl   !!������ I-HI-I   ill *���    ���H    II     I'���    IIIIWI   ��������������� ��� I���-.J���  RICHARD F. KENNEff  NOTARY PUBLIC  Telephone Gibsons 886-2481 - Res. 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Inyuraoce ^^  BOB'S APPLIANCES  Sales & Service  Bennei Bros. Block, 'Seehelt,'B.C.'"  Phone 885-2313  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Field* - Backhoc and  .Front End Loador Work.   Screened Cement Gravol - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phono 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workrndnship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  MADHRA marina  Madeira Park, B,C,  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer ���* Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launchlna Ramp  Phono 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  , AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for homo and offlco  Kitchen Specialists  R. Blrklit.,' Beach Ave., Robert* Creek   ,  Phono 886-2551  ,      - ..��� i.. in... i . ii -������    ���   ���   - ���i     i "��� ������'-*-��������� ���������'  GIBSON GIRL BEAUfTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, colff and colour  Custom Perm* ��� Phono 086-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PAORT MELLQN  Tt, PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Scours ���-XogSi���  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy .Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  LARGE MACHINE AVAILABLE FOR  HEAVY CLEARING OR GRADING  TERMS AVAILABLE  Coll Fred Schroeder���885-9690  Secheit, B.C.  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open Six days a week  Phone 885--2063.  Cowrie Street, Secheit  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GlBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest* -  Ten years to pay    :  Complete line of appliances  For freeOstirndtc���Coll 886-2728  LITTLE BIT RANCH RIDING  STABLES  ,.���.......,.,. ,���..., HAY".. ft'IDtiS:.. ...  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"i'tf8'6-28081^1'1   When You Need1 Building Supplies  Give; Us A Call.   ,   "  FREE ESf IMATES  BOAT OWNEfcS  Consult Capt. W. V. .HlMtf  Box 339, Gibson*, B.C. ��� 006-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  '..'���'.., ..1....,'.'.'..'.. '.;.-.';"';,' or'-' '.A." 7'7-'i. ...,.777, ..'.'  BOAT SALES  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phono 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Ptene 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Benner Block  Secheit, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAl R CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 atm.to"5 p.m: Tuesday- Saturday  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Doily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery service  Lovvbed hauling  EATONS  "WHERE TO GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  AIR - SEA - BUS and RAIL  Phone 886-2232  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  H^OWE^ SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589  Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything frpm Needles to  School Supplies^  ./,..���.....��� PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Protript - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Calf 8^-9533 oi< 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  ��� '���Fully--Insured   WELCOME CAFE  Gibson - 886-9973  Open 7 Days A Week  6;30 a.m. to 10:00 p,m  Administrative specialist  CORPORAL Rby Garsweii; 27, - son  of Mr. Grant: Carswell of Seclielt,  is undergoing -a 12-weefc" Adimnis/fcra-  tive Clerk Course at Canadian Forces Base, Borden,'Ontario. On" course  at the nation's; largest training Gen7  tre where more than 200 trades arid  career Courses are taught, among  the subjects he studies are iniHtary  writing, service administration,, typewriting and other skills required of  today's modern military office workers. (Canadian Forces photo).  Leaving diiffiidt*.;  If  WHEN Secheit Branch of ihe OAPO' met  ; July 20, ,thsy prasentetj a farewell gift  to Mr. arid Mrs. Rob'ert; WStJctiell, two olid'  Mends who have been residents of Selma  Park for the past 20' years. They are,riow  moving to, ��an apartment in New Westminster to be near Shaughnessy Hospital.  The branch plans to charter a* bus for  Golden -Age .Day at the PNE on, August 24.  Ml ithose interested are asked to get in  touch with Bill -Coffey as soon ais possible.  Other trips under discussion for 'the Fall  ���are a three-day trip ifo Barkefville and a  two-day trip up the Fraser Canyon to Kamloops for an overnight stop, returning next  day by Merrit and the Hope-Princeton  highway.  The secretary, MM O. McGregor, read  a letter from President Harry A. Bill and  his wife Frances' who are on a> trip to  Europe by way of the Panama Oanal and  Trinidad. Mr. and Mrs. Hill would like to  hear from any members of ithe branch and  their address can be obtained from Mrs.  McGregor.  Mrs. Wm. Haley reported on the annual  convention of file B.C. Old Age Pensioners'  Organization held in Jun& and' toasted this  year, by the Williams take branch. She  reported a very happy and enjoyable convention and said that the hospitality was  unbounded.  . At a roaist beef dinner attended by 450  people, the Hon. Mrs. Isabel Dawson presented" the' Williams Lake pioneers with  their medallions. One old pioneer of Italian  parentage refused to accept (Ms medallion  except on his horse which he claimed had  been bis constant companion. Mrs. Dawson obligingly made a point of presenting  the medallion the following morning to  Antonio and* his horse.  Mrs. Haley told her audience that Williams Lake bas something in comm<on with  the Sunshine Coast���they too.are planning  to build senior' citizens' homes and making  it a real community project. $2,000 has  been raised by a beard-growing contest.  However, reported Mrs. Haley, it wasn't all  Home Service Centre  ~B.C; Hydro News  IF YOU live in an apartment or if your  gardening is restricted to window boxes,  ���probably   the^following . information   on  electric lawn mowers will be  more tthan  you care to know about them. But just in  case you  are^interested,  th^e "are  two  types of  electric   lawn mowers,   the reel  and the rotary. A considerati-on of the following points may help you to decide which  type is better suited to your requirements.  You   might  be  happier  with  the  reel  .type:  (a) If you have a very flat lawn and  take pride in a very neat, trim cut.  (b) If you have tough, wiry grass that  looks best when it is mowed short.  You 'might choose a rotary electric  mower:  (a)- If water is scarce-���a rotary mower  will keep grass trimmed high enough to  be able to withstand longer dry periods.  (b) If there are children in the family  and a great deal of. lawn traffic, the higher, more durable trim a rotar^ gives will  be imore suitable.  If you want a grass catcher, check if  one is available for the particular model  you are considering.  'Different types of lawns present different problems. It is advisable to discuss  your particular problems "with"^knowledgeable dealer who carries a good selection of electric lawh mowers.  Tiring, back-breaking jobs that used to  take hours are finished in minutes with  an electric edger-trimmer. You can trim  right up to tree trunks and fences and other  hard-tc-get->at places and you can edge  along walks and flower beds. There is a tilt  adjustment for edging at 'any angle and  large rubber wheels provide easy man-,  euverability. An pn-off switch is conven-,  iently placed for the operator's use. Give  your grounds a professional, weft-groomed  look with an electric edger-trimmer.  . Hedge clipping is another job which can!  be done in no time with an electric hedge;  clipper. It is light weight and ��asy to use.  Just another ���' chore that is done quicker  and better with electricity.  fiih and gatn'es'; The convention was in' progress each, day ,from'9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and  much business'was accomplished. Mr". Vitt-"*  cent Yates was again elected provincial  presadenl? atfd Mr. Wm. Haley is vice-  president.  Pbllowing: tne business meeting, mehi-  beiis again enjoyed a feast of miisic ar-  jrahged by Mrs. Charles Evaos. The Sunshine Singers received a setback last November when the talented Frank Hall" family moved to McBride, but their lea-d'er,  Mac's! DoTOthy Stockwell has done a wonderful job in building her little group up to  sitrength again.  .  , Tbe program started off with their  theme song ."Nothing but Sing," and included "Mocking Bhjd Hill," "Climb Evei'y  M^teaia,'' "Born Free" 'and sohgs froni  "Tiie Sound of Music." For a group whichi  hass been working together for only three  /months, they gave a remarkable and  promising performance. The girls who  quite obviously love to sing are Eleanor  Swan, Sandra Hemstreet, Kathy Hall,  Lame Schroeder and Joan, Carol and Riith  Elomgren. Their accompanist is Mrs.  Charles Evans.  There followed a delightful, program of  jsongsvby Mrs. .Peggy .West' and her daughter, Mrs. Gunny Tfowse to guitar accompaniment. The program included "Now is  the Hour" and "I've got a Mansion."  Miscellaneous shower  al  MRS: LILY Edgrin ahd Mrs>|a^^e!Mac-  _ Lean .were xo-ho^sse||��|;|il> laltt-er's'-  home at Grantham's Lailli^��ien':^July';. 17,  honoring Mrs. Cathy W^lli^^yteride of  Mr. Bruce Wallis, with a miscelianeous  isbower. Miss Lori-Lynn Edgrin presented  the gifts to the bride .from, a ^stMyCflSyer  decorated gift container. The evening was  spent with games and refreshments served  by Judy and Audrey Watterhouse and  assisted by Linda McKinneH of Secheit.  The invited guests were: Sharon  Crowst, Pat.West, Marty Meldrum, Leslie  Goulding, Isaibelle Anderson, Lorraine Duncan,^ Dot Mk^enzie> Bbimie ��� -Hendersohr  Judy and Audrey Waterbouse, Linda Mc-  Kinnell and jMiiss Lori-Lynn Edgrin.  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT, BUY, ETC  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Office Bfdg., Secheit - Phone 885-2333  TUESDAY���11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  THURSDAYS���11:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.  SATURDAYS���3:30 p.m. to 7:00 p;m.  Jean Jacques Caux ��� . .  Colourful trail blazer  earned good reputati  MOST FAMOUS of all the pack train men  who tramped put the trails that supplied  the early gold miners in British Columbia  was Catalino,    '     ���  His real name was Jean Jacques Cnux,  but peoplo called him Catnline because  thoy thought he camo from Catalonia. Actually hc was born in Oloron, Salnte Mario,  in Beam, which is, no\v part of France,  His English was not easy to understand.  llo camo to British Columbia in tho Into  1850's nnd soon earned a ropuation as a  S  Bornina & Omega  Sales.  !*��Si��t|*o->.-lHlW��i(*��Jj.  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Whcolcr  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER/  806-9663 f Hopkins Landing  PENINSULA  POILDINQ SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Socholt 885-9669  "TH! HOUSE WITH A HEART"  t J. ColdwAll, Prop, - 0ox 97, Sotholl',  iBHywli-^toj^ i^^^(J^^-^!Mrt-!^^ M*^i��**f����^eM��"*wni)|B��6*��.  B.C.  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD,  Your Mqrashall Wells  ,* Doalorshlp.  Phono 866-2442 - Gibsons, B:C.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Nousehpld-Moving 8,�� Storage���  Phono 886-2664 R.R, 1 Glbsww  PENINSULA CLEANERS  "-IKt-OByrwrTlT 'Ron-*' -r^-**---^-*^  - 886-2200 Gibsons  ,   Phono 885��2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  -   ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPPANCES"r- ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning -. Carpota,  furniture * Rugs  UNSHINE  EWING       c ,   . _ ^    .    .  ERVICE        Sales, Parts, Servico  FRER HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS ANP SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs, Mona Hayios - 885-9740  LIGHT MACHINERY SERVICE  Clearing - Levelling - Landscaping  "doz|ng,  CALL. FOR FREE ESTIMATE  885-2830  t  ���,-..._��� ��� _...  1 .   .      _ ^ ....... :_  BULLDOZING  Basement - Driveways - Landscaping  Land Clearing  G; Cochran  Phono 883-2213  J.  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEEDS  .._    _,     -i . i i ��� i    i *' " " ���������'������ '������������-"������"��� ���  " �����  Bclalr Custom UPHOLSTERY  Rc-upholsterlng,   Re-styling  Draporlos, Custom-mado furniture  Froo Estimates  Call 886-2873 after 6 p.m,  For, appointment Phono 886-9890  ���-^������������iii-i.ii mmm* -������^������*^��-*-..w-ii����iiii-mIi-.wmiii-iiii*��ii*��-'|i>''' im ii i m *m44mm��m*04mm ��� rmimmi��Bm,mmm<Bm0mt  WI^ARO'S SEW'lH'O CENTRE  ' Authorized,  Cowrio St. - Socholt - P>. iiI-9345  TELEVISION  For Sorvlco Phono 885-9777 ''  Tuesday to Saturday 10 a.m..to.5' p.m.  RICHTER'S T.V. 8, RADIO LTD.  ^ Socholt, 0.C, i  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Sodiolt, R,R, 1 DqyU Day Road  Phono 885-2050  ��� , ROY���oVJYAGENAAR _  ,    B.C. Land Surveyors  Marino Building a Socholt  trail blazer. He affected a fierce moustache and his hair reached his shoulders.  He often wore a Mexican sombrerp and  also a frock coab and> red sash---a costume  which impressed the Indians.  Catalirie recruited a gang, of teamsters ���  -���Indians, whites and Chinese��� and he  operated mule trains from Yale to Ash-  croft to Quespel to Hazelton, Ho never  cheated and novor backed out of a contract. Wherever the minors wont Catalino  would follow with supplies. Onco ho tooK  a piano all tho way to Barkervlllo,     ���  llo freighted machinery into tho Omi-  noca in tho 1870s: and into tho Yukon in the  1890s. Ho was export at throwing a knife  and could live comfortably off tho land'  wherever ho got tired,  ��� Catalino died at Hazelton, in 1922, age  92, and old times there! still toll talcs about  tho legendary packer who never took a  swill of cognac without rubbing somo In his  hair and saying "A Httlo lnsldo and a Httlo  oulsldo."  WHY RENT?  YourPresehi'  Rent Can Buy  o    ��    ��  DREA  HOME  'B000000000000BBBB0000000B000000000000000000000000000000000000000000B0000000000000B0000'i  I...  I  iHKBtMjJaSSsWw*  '. >-a))*"��-f-tS*K.'^*ittH!��-��i^t<ai-^  Ww*hi K iw-s* tj^.,,^,  ctdhions  !>i��S-ittatoa>Wtt^��^%**M^#*M^  73  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  -At-lho-'Slpn-of -.thO'-Chovrei.'���-*--'-*���-'"''  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD,  Machlno Shop,-���. Arc and Aoly WoMIno  Slcol Fabrlcotlng ���*���< Marino Ways  Automollvo and Marino Ropalra  Standard Marino Station  K>hoiio 806-7721      Rut, G06-99S6, 006-9326  ��ssiiy iif  Cntnllno (Jo��n J��<?quoa C��ux)  '*BWfA00B0000000000IIBB000000000000000000000&  I:   Are You a  Shareholder  .��-..������-,^,.,,,o/:.,*il/)o  SUNSHINE COAST  GOLF & COUNTRY  I-..       CLUB! J  .flBBBBBBBBBBMBBBBBBBMBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl  '8  COTTON DRESSES ��� 10,95 - 12,95 ��� SELLING 7.95  SUN TOPS and SHELLS ��� 3.95 - 5.95 ��� SELLING  AT r   , ..:  2.50- 3.95  '',,.        t '.   '   '    .    .  DRESSES, linen, silk and novelty fabrics���19,95 - $25.  ALL SELLING FROM   .  ���   . HI3.95 .16,95  ^SWlM-SUlTS.^..1'2.95.^0.00i---i.NOW.6'.95.*..12.95  COATS and SUITSf  1      v/oaYos���-$25, �����  litallan Knit,  linen and summer  $55���SALE PRICE $15, - $35,  HOSTESS GOWNS���-$25,���SPECIAL SALE PRICE 17.95  Jyfeu  Gtie &  ��jraa  liion   -3/i  Gibsons, D.C,  loppe  Phono 806-9941  -j.���  S  'j''i!li-*��'S��'l>*i'"f1J*|i��^-l VHMMSr-A"*-"*  i    ,    .    ll.  '    '   "."I  '    ' '^-^*:r'\;,v*;?.&^  iff'  It*  I"  H J  M  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times       WedhesdayT July 26, 1967  bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbBbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb ���  ,  __   .��� .,j-W---i--4-T-jg---* m \AaA7 J���  Profile  VERY- EEW -people -experience., adventure  in  every  day  life,  but  for   Mrs   Jen  Monrufet of Beach Avenue, Roberts Creek,  ��**-  ��  S "I may be wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what! believe to be right." \  X    '���������''���..      '��� ���John Atkins 5  Ym00000000000000B0000000000000B000000000  rm000000B000000-0MJ00M000B00000000000000000000*  ILate   Hours   Pay   ��ff  RECENT weeks have indicated that a  need for late closing on a Friday in  Secheit definitely exists and there is  little doubt the handful of| merchants  who put themselves out to provide this  public service have gained both financially and by reputation.  During the summer months, it has  been estimated by some of our merchants  that shopping population increases to  three times that of the winter months  which is probably a fairly accurate  guess. This substantial increase, of  course, is comprised of tourists and  summer residents who in one way and  another contribute considerably to the  local economy, consequently, the better  service we have to offer the more they  are likely to spend in the area.  Previously no more than three or  four places of business remained open  on a Friday night with the result that  very few late night shoppers were seen  on the streets. Of' late the picture has  changed for we now have a fairly varied  assortment of stores remaining open until late. Prime result being that many  summer or weekend visitors who arrive  late Friday afternoon appreciate the fact  they are able to get just about all they  need at the stores open' to them.  In many cases, this is money which  would have been spent elsewhere, possi  bly it would have remained in Vancouver. A great number of part-time residents leave the city early Friday evenings  and providing they realize they are able  to shop  at  this  end  rather  than  have  fo  suffer "the  hustle  of city  shopping,  they will  in most cases prefer to deal  here. Indeed, one of our most progressive  merchants  says he  gets  more expressions of appreciation by Vancouver  visitors than ever before and only last  week had -been told by np less than three  such   visiters   that   his   prices   were   as  good   or  even   lower  than town.   That  same  day   a  local  resident  complained  that  his   prices   were   too  high,   which  tends to support the argument that there  are always those who spend long hours  and  hard-earned dollars with the  mistaken idea they are saving a buck by  shopping in the city.  For those who welcome progress, it  is surely gratifying to learri we have a  group of young merchants who have no  intention of remaining static and being  satisfied with a mediocre existence. We  mave little or no industry to depend  upon apart from logging but we do have  a lucrative tourist potential which will  certainly not fall into our laps. It has to  be gone after and it is extremely refreshing to note that through the efforts of a  few, more and more of it is coming into  the district.  Imswasice  Premiums  Reasonable  THOSE members of the motoring public who express indignation at the  alarming increase in insurance premiums, despite long, clean, driving records have very good reason to protest,  for of recent years automobile insurancerates have really blossomed^  This situation is by no means confined to the American continent, it has  raised problems in numerous other  countries among them Great Britain  ... where many cpmp_anies increased rates  less than a year ago and are already  forced to consider another hike.  We all tend to discredit the companies every time they hit our pockets  but, at the same time, some consideration should be given the other side of  the coin, certainly the companies are not  the villains they are frequently made out  to be.  A spokesman for the British Insurance Association reveals that for every  $300. received in premiums, his association last year paid out $306, representing* a total loss of $5,000,000. In  1965 a profit of $2 was made on every  $300 received in premiums.  This is a similar situation-~tor~that  existing here and although bad driving  is not blamed for the accident claims,  statistics indicate a higher rate among  young drivers, consequently they will be  hit hardest by increases,,  High cost of repairs has been  blamed'to large extent for the increases  and this particular association states the  average cost of each .claim has risen by  a third since 1965.  Unfortunately, as things are here,  the; companies offer little or no .incentive, to steady drivers. A person might  have 20 years or more of unblemished  driving to his credit yet his premiums  continue to rise steadily. Make a slight  error resulting in a coupleof hundred  dollars worth of damage and the premiums jump considerably for three  years, It is only fair to mention that the  repair claim could quite easily amount  to $1,500 or more yet the insured would  still pay only the sair-c amount of. in  *mmpmmmmpmf0rmm0imm00mm00p*0'm0��t*mmmmmi**mm0*m0m>mmimtmm  The Peninsula Vitneb  .,..,...,,,i,.........,,..,. ... t..,..-1....'.... -.  Published 'Wednesday's at Scchclt" "'  ou JJ.Q.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Scchclt Peninsula Times Lid.  Box 381 �� Scchclt, Ji.C.  Douglas G, Wheeler, Editor  S. 11. Alsgard, publisher  Subscription Rules; (|n advance)  1  Ycur, $5 - 2  Ycnrs,  V)  -  3  Years, $13  'U.S. nnd Foreign, JSJ^   i,^  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  {Howe bound to lefyls Inlet)  most cases, less than $200 over the  three-year increase. In the event of a  conviction, of course, things would be  a little different and a very expensive  assigned risk policy is involved, with  penalty surcharge.  TheT somewhat mbre encouraging  British scheme, operated by most companies, is to give the policy owner a rebate on completion of three years claim  free driving. This is a substantial rebate  and as time goes by and a reasonable  time haselapsed, without a mishap,  drivers become extremely wary. .  Most of our major insurance companies are quite reputable and operate  on a comparatively small profit margin. A few, particularly the cut rate  companies, employ their own methods  and at the first claim they pay up then  drop the policy owner like a hot brick.  On the whole, investigation would  indicate that we have little to complain  of and while we might hear stories to  the contrary, in general our rates are  lower than most provinces and considerably lower than many other countries.  iifeds full of- adventure. ��� . -   ��� _ -  Born near Coventry in Warwickshire,  -E-ngkndr-MFs-.- Monrufet met her husband ���  Georges while he was' studying in England. ^Fhey lived in the" south of France  for four years where they were personal  friends of the now-famous Maurice Chevalier.  Coming to Canada in 1913 -they lived  for 'a short time in Vancouver before moving just north of Powell River where they  bought property. It was remote coun'ry  at that time and their only neighbors were  three bachelors. The young Monrufets  spent much time hiking and camping, Mrs.  Monrufet recalls a terrible forest fire when  they took refuge by rowing a raft out onto  a lake. '  Visiting Powell River one day . they  learned that Europe was at war so Mr.  Monrufst imrnediately returned to Vancouver to enlist. Remaining behind to  gather their possessions, Mrs. Monrufet  followed her husband overseas, staying  with her mother in England to wait out the  war.  Mr. Monrufet was wounded three times  but again returned to the front line Where  he was permanently disabled and sent  back to Shaughnessy Hospital as an invalid. Gaining passage on a ship bound for  New York, Mrs. Monrufet arrived there  on Armistice Day, with small son Dick.  Continuing her journey to Maple Creek,  Saskatchewan where her husband was to  join her. Lt was bitterly cold and the 'flu  epidemic was at its height and the hotel  where they stayed was turned into a hospital for victims of the epidemic.  From Maple Creek, the Monrufets tra**  veiled to Vancouver, thence to Doriston,  near Egmont. lit was here that Mr. Monrufet built a mobile home on a truck chassis  which was so ingenious that it was featured  in a Vancouver newspaper. This was to be  the home of the Mohrufets and their three  ���sons for .the next seven years which they  spent travelling in the United States.  Each summer they would return to  Canada, travelling south again as winter  approached. Mrs. Monrufet especially remembers .their adventures in Florida  where they hunted alligators and snakes  in the Everglades.  Often during their travels they were  mistaken for a troupe of travelling entertainers resulting in some amusing experiences and some-not so amusing.These  were 'the happiest days of their lives but  all good things come to an end and soon  it was time for the boys to start school.  The mobile home was sold for a houseboat which still enabled them to live >a life  of adventure. Eventually they felt that .the  boys should attend school in Canada so  thsy returned to ���Vancouver. Mr. Monrufet  died soon afterwards leaving his wife to  finish the boys' upbringing on her own.  It was the time of the depression and  Mrs. Monrufet became involved in welfare work where she worked with Mrs.  Effie Jones trying to organize some sort  of assistance for the unemployed. She be-  V  i'       k r   V*  -   "������'���V.V  *4  Health branch reports . . .  Marriage rale 7 up, birth rate down  v-  �������  mm\ ummmm% mmmf  1��  Mrs. Jen Monrufet /  came a member of the CCF party and  was soon president of the South Hill  branch.  Mrs. Monrufet was Dr. Telford's campaign manager when he ran for mayor of  Vancouver. She recalls how he insisted on  distributing a birthday cake she had baked  for him, amongst the unemployed. Often  she would visit the various tobacco shops  seeking donations of tobacco for those out  of work.  When ithe boys had finished school, Mrs.  Monrufet bought her . home in Robert��  Creek where she has lived for 15 years.  Still active in community work, she became secretary of the Improvement Association which eventually merged with the  Hall Board Committee to become uie  Roberts Creek Community Association.  Mrs. Monrufet was chairman of the 1958  Centennial Committee, has served on various committees and headed many petitions  for worthwhile causes.  A keen gardener, Mrs. Monrufet has  one of the neatest and most attractive gardens in the area. She also- loves to take  a daily swim when weather permits. The  past two or three years, she has spent the  winter months with her youngest son in  Barbados where the sun is warm and  beaches inviting. She always returns to  Roberts Creek which, she .claims, is one  of the best places to live and believes  that Canada, on the whole, is better than  most countries with more opportunities  for people who like to be doing things.  Mrs. Monrufet is proud of her three  sons, Dick who was a pilot during the  war, is now managing director of the British Columbia Credit Union League; John,  who with a partner, owns and operates MV  Lady Rose out of Alberni, carrying mail,  freight and passengers on the Ucluelet,  Bamfield run. Sidney, who is. working for  the United Nations in Barbados as supervisory engineer with the fisheries department.  A REPORT on the health of the people of  British Columbia is contained in the  1966 annual report of the health branch  tabled in the Legislature by the Minister  of Health Services and Hospital Insurance,  the Honourable Wesley D. Black. Here are  some of the highlights of the report, which  covers the period January 1st to December 31st, 1966.  The report opens with an interesting  comparison between the public health (or  lack of it) in 1866, and the efficient, flexible public health organization we have  today. An annual report -at the turn of the  century had this to say:,  "The general health throughout the province has been about the same as previous  year. All preventable diseases flouish as  before. Typhoid fever, scarlet fever, diphtheria, measles, etc. are constantly in  evidence. Every one of these could be prevented did each citizen know what to do  and.do it, and did local authorities not hesitate to meet expense."  Tribute is paid to the pioneer labours  of selfless leaders: Dr. John Chapman  Davies, the first health officer appointed  under provincial auspices; Dr. Charles S.  Fagan, regarded as the first full-time provincial health officer; his successor, Dr.  Henry Esson Young, who saw the first  public health nurses in action, and Dr. G.  F. Amyot, who retired as deputy minister  in 1961, and under whose regime our public health services were finally extended  to cover 100 per cent of the population.  Today, the new word medicare is already a commonplace, the diseases "whose  very mention; in 1866 spread fear among  ' the people have not for many years been  regarded with such dread; smallpox, typhoid and cholera are now almost unknown  and virtually all other communicable diseases experienced on this continent are under control. Public health, in addition to  its traditional responsibilities, is turning  its attention more and more to such needful areas as home nursing care, geriatric  care, and special services for the preschool and school child.  During 1966, some of the significant features involving the health of the province  were: ���  A consistently rising population, to a  mid-year estimate of 1,862,000 people. This  is 73,000 more than 1966, an increase which  in itself is more than twice the estimated  total population at the time-of Confederation.  The marriage rate rose again���from 7.4  to 7.9 per 1,000 population^ The birth rate  continued to decline, falling to a rate of  17.8 per 1,000 population; this was substantially less than the peak rate of 26.1 in  1957.  In 1965, the death rate was low; a slight  rise therefore, was not unexpected last  year when the rate was 8.7 per 1,000 pop-  Perilous occupation...  Railroad surveys hazardous  records B. C. civil engineer  Poet's Corner  TRIO OF PRAISE  by Benny (Buddy) Paul  Praise morning.  After the quietest journey  Through a blue  Time of sleep,  As a faint light, a bright light,  Full radiance.comes,through  The dark and deep  Curtain of rest,  Praise morning.     ���������-'���>  Praise noontime.  During the raucous rusk  In the thoroughfare  Shnro  That moment of pence  When Ihe loud cries cease;  In 'that hush,     .  I'r.ilse noontime  Praise nighttime, ,  During the highest journey  Up thought'ti  Hi".  That loftiest stair '  Where nil ascendant can reach  The pinnacles of speech,  I'.loquent silence there:  ������> ��y��jn9l |i I n b-_.��i jyj�� 11 ���  And still,,Mill  l'r��!ses nighttime,  .<W��s����*^-!*i��lt**4��faBWftBWi!����^i|��W*��i*-)��iatw- fuMi  *S^lN��lW��*ta***"*!**W  "ONCE my mule fell with me from the  ledge of a cliff into deep water, from  which I narrowly escaped drowning; again,  while climbing a steep mountain side, a  mass of loose rock and earth began" to  move, carrying me down 50 feet of the  brink of a precipice 600 feet high."  Thus did civil engineer Marcus Smith  Tecord some of the perils of railway surveys in British Columbia 90 years ago.  Smith was one of the men who pioneered  construction of the British Columbia section of the first Trans-Canada railway.  He was born in 1815 in Northumberland,  England and by the age of 25 he had .built  a reputation as a land surveyor, mapping  parish boundaries. He had a great interest  in railways and soon transferred bis activities to this field, sharing in the creation  of some English lines and for a time  working under the railway pioneer Robert  Stephenson.  Ills diligence paid well���with now positions In France and eventually In New  York, where he arrived In 1849, Soon, he  was appointed to locate and build several  lines in Central and Western Ontario.  He went hack tp England, then to South  Africa and in 1808 he wa,s back In Canada  building the Rcstlgouchc .suction or Ihe  In.er-conllnenlal Railway. When the Cann*  dian Pacific Railway was started ho became assistant to Sand ford Klemlng, the  chief engineer of Ihe preliminary .survey.  Assigned to tho B.C. .section, Smith  made surveys between Victoria, Bute Inlet nnd tho Fraser, a route that never was  completed. The work was gruelling and  dnngtirou.s. On one occasion when trouble  ithrcntcntd with Indians and selllur.s In  the Chllcolln, Smith armed Ills, men, and  travelled in gunboalH to Ihe mouth of the  Jloinathko Hlver,  Ills surveys covered most, of the prov-  I    i-l-H.-'  * 41,  t    Ha1      ���**  a.    Ji, -1U    -r|"   4K       |1    *       t+lh+J-    Afep-n    tah'-^t^^V      l    J   t  f  a+f-    H ,.'t     ,  ulation. Each of the three leading causes  of death, heart disease, strokes and cancer  exhibited small increases. The accidental  death rate, at 72.0 per 100,000, showed no  change, and the suicide rate dropped notably. The infant ���mortality rate, at 23;0 per  1,000 live births, was a little higher than  the record low of 20.6 recorderd in 1965.  We again had a year without a recorded case of diphtheria or poliomyelitis, a  credit to the program of immunization  maintained year, by year. The outbreak pf  two types of influenza which occurred in  the Lower Mainland . early in the year  spread also to other parts of the province.  One of the types proved to be a new strain  not previously identified.  There was improvement in the venereal disease situation; only 70 cases of infectious syphilis were reported, but the  reduction in gonorrhoea was not as satisfactory, 5,600 cases being recorded. Additional concentrated control measures  were instituted, and the areas of high incidence were . given special attention. In  addition tb the concentrated activities at  the Venereal Disease Control Center and  other points in the Greater Vancouver area, public health nurses in the provincial  health units provided 5,600 services on behalf of patients with venereal disease.  Eight years ago a total tuberculosis survey of the province was begun. This was  completed in 1966, and a total of 146,000 /  people had received diagnotic examina- \J  tions. In the early nineteen fifties when the  use of anti-microbial drugs to combat the  disease was begun, there were about 500  deaths per year from tuberculosis. This  has now been reduced to about 53. However, there are still 20,000 known cases of  tuberculosis in British Columbia.  NICKEL SILVER  Nickel silver, an alloy of nickel, copper  and zinc, which for decades has been used  primarily as a base for silver-plated tableware, is now used extensively in contacts  and connectors for modern electronic  equipment.  ;bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb.  5 . . ��� . S  Are You a  Shareholder  of the  8 8  '000000000000000000000000000000000000000000  SUNSHINECOAST  GOLF & COUNTRY  CLUB!  ince between 1872 and 1884 when he became chief inspector of Canadian Pacific  Railway works eastward from Savona, He  left the company's employ in 1886 and  worked as a consulting engineer until 1892  when he retired. Ho died in 1904 at Ottawa,  _w  ���/  ^iniMunttnnnnwaweBi  J66UHKtf  Gilmore#s Variety Shop  Secheit, B.C. 885-9343  JUST ARRIVED...  SEPTEMBER BUTTERICK PATTERNS  SPECIALS THIS WEEK...  W     HANDI   PUMP, reg. 79c  Limited Quantity, _.-.--_--.,---->-.-_ 59c  HANDY WASH-UP BRUSHES, reg. 29c, for ���.. _...... 20c  FOR SERVICE AND SATISFACTION ....  GET IT AT GILMORE'S  gwnqqqq-ity*^^  Marcus Smith  ^ SERVE YOU  <������',��� ,; * ���  BETTER  ^^���^        a**��" Wl        |P"*��^W   P-l    TP^t  '���   ���   ' .'���''��.  THE PENINSULA TIMES NOW HAS TWO OFFICES  SEASIDE PLAZA - GIBSONS  ���.Phono- 886-^lS--��~��---  >^k,i-a^aift*aflnep-*t:.n-p*^  COWRIE STREET - SECHELT  Phone 885-9654  t    > >   (|'*a a f,  jS��t*��ufet��SIMM-  ***"�� l^--^*V^*^,i'��ii**-*^*lJ*''r*^����l W *  "-***'  |---*��jwa**<,*i*iiw,-iy-iiiii*>ii ii��.M..iu-.--.m*i**mli>-^^^  ROBERTS CREEI  RATEPAYERS  1 0 < I ' '  A SPECIAL MEETING  will bo held on'  ^THURSDAY; JULY 27rl967^   at the  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY  HALL  TO DISCUSS THE FORMATION OF A  ROBERTS CREEK DISTRICT WATER BOARD  i '      ��� ��  4 ���      .t *  Roberts Crcck Community Association  Out Stiff mil U pkuwl  C/> .wi*. 4f*y -T,i   ^  MANACIC*  **--*����*"-��U��U-.. WIim t ��Km,JtilSKJmiiltjill^ W^U^iAii.lM.aa..*...,>���.<  *'. '    ..-a*-"****1 '   -i aia.  tftl*tJi'i,i4.iiiittf,'li,.    i         , ���      '     I   .  a a   a ja. .   . a   .  . *��� V-As  i!   ,h  af*" ^�� a*        t-Tff*  J t     -*-i     ���  Ottawa Report  _���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  PRAGMATIC is now the word to'apply td  -���the���Nev(r -Democratic"Party; "   Climbing high iti public opinion poll  standings as _ the- old-line- parties���wallow  in policy differ<mees and leadership confusion, the IJDP sees itself on,the point  of breakthrough into the major leagues.  And it has decided this is no time to  rock, the Taaat wHh controversial socialist  philosophies.  In many of ihe policy utterance at its  Toronto convention last: week, the well-  heeled successor" to the old CCF party  seemed to be reviving its one-time reputation of being no more than Liberals in a  hurry.  In its efforts to be all things to all  voters, the NDP even found itself repudiating its own leader, veteran socialist Tommy Douglas.  Not that the party's loyalty to Douglas  shows any sign of flagging. His position  as leader was never in doubt at the Toronto meeting, which accorded him reelection unopposed for a further two-ye^r  term.*1        '        .      ',  But Douglas found himself Out on a  limb with an attitude to -U.S. investment  the rank-ahd-flie just Wouldn't buy. Surprisingly, it was atiother of the party's  old guard���a red-hot firebrand in his day���  who fought and won the battle to turn  the NDP jn a new direction.  Snowy-haired 5 OMtP- =Cdhn^-eameroni? va  brilliant -and ^tenacious debater with a record of social protest going .back to the  hungry 30s, bluntly chalfengedv&s leader's  view that Ameiiean. Investment in Canadian industry -is a -serious danger to, Canada's political, indeperldence.  ��� Cameron doesn't do so far as -to .suggest that the United States should take  over the country. But he makes \\i plain  that the Yankee dollar is more than welcome in building up our economy.  Douglas, in his keynote speech to the  Convention, referred to Canada as "rapid-  Iv becoming an economic dependency of  Washington," and "a satellite of our powerful neighbor" in world affairs.  He also pulled out all the old shibboleths about the "corporate elite" who are  said to be delivering us into the hands of  the Americans, and included a swipe at  the press barons, who he accused of seeking to "mould public opinion for their own  ends."        .. ,t. v      >;..;' s._  That 'sort" of "r^  used to go down pretty well at CCF conventions in the past, and helped Tommy  Douglas win and hold power as premier  of rural Saskatchewan-  It obviously didn't - impress Cameron,  who has-, two outstanding newsmen. for  sons-in-la\v and takes a more sophisticated view of things.  He even allowed himself to suggest .in  a radio interview that Douglas hadn't had  time as leader to "rethink" party policy  and bring it in line with the times. And  it was the "modernist" philosophy of  Cameron, not Douglas* weary arguments,  that prevailed. ...  Out has gone nationalization as the  party's cure for all the country's economic  difficulties. And in has come a ^policy -.declaration favoring a mixed economy^ more  .The Peninsula Timet? ;*age A-$  Wednesday, July 26, 1967  r1p?l  National office of  education is-createxL  TWO OLD favorites at  Fair���guessing the doll's name  and number of .peanuts in a jar  brings happy smiles from *Gmdy-,Ed-  . a., ~ ..���.,_���.vVfnner  IT WASN'T exactly a trophy salmon   Derby. Maybe Mr. Banman will get  but it took a lot of finding pLf&\ better luck with his brand new fish-   Saturday* JuJy 22*b��  won Mr. Dick Banman of���. Burnaby.   ing rod. -        -. ���    ��� :' "  '. . >'"���"..������+������'  first prize in the Redrooffs' Fishing^-  Guessing  a Country munds and Sina Weir as they visit  Mti. .A* J. Rutherford's stall ,at  Cooper's Green, Redrooffs.  Redrooffs Country Fair  PANNING   for   gold  , Gold .panner  at   Redrooffs   Hplgate   dressed   as   Century   Sam  SATURDAY dawned bright -and fair for  the Second Oenteamal ^Sountiy Fair at  Cooper's Green, Redrooffs - on July 22. - A  calm sea brought fishermen from their  beds at daybreak to head across the bay  for their favorite fishing spots. Only the  fish did not co-operate and Suerre Sols-  berg, in charge of !the weighing-in, had  very few brought in.  Dick Banman was the winner of a fish-  mg rod for the heaviest salmon caught, an  eight lb., 9 oz; fish. The second heaviest  was-brought in by Chris Dalton. The hidden weight was 4 lbs., 4 ozs. and the nearest salmon was a 4 lb., 9 '.oz. fish landed  by Mrs. English. The largest salmon 14  and under was caught by Kathy^ English  arid Barbarar"Pici)vef lame "''iiri>r6ubiy''r'  with a 10 lb., 12 oz. cod wMch took de  prize for the largest fish.  The children enjoyed novely races and  water sports arranged by tie "recreation  commission. The fair was -ofpciaily ^opened  by Mrs. Jim Cooper��'.-at^.l-:30J!a-p.:m.^.Gold....  panning proved an irresistible atfeaction to  the children who lined up (to try -their luck  until the mine was completely exhausted.  The four children who steuck gold were  Elizabeth Currie, Barbara English, Deborah Bell and Pam Anderson.   ���       ���  Winner of the centennial cake donated  by Gibsbns-Sechelt Baiery w%s" "Mrs." M.  Tinkley. The fruit cake was- made. -and  donated by Mrs. Sam Dawe was won: by  D. Drummond of Gibsons._MTs:.Reg-Peck-  over chose ithe name "Mary" -for the doll  Chaise lou-nge, a gift of Mrs. Alan Greene  was. won. by Mrs. -Reg Dierks. A. J. Rutherford made the nearest guess at the  number M peanuts in 'the jar. Mrs. Janet  Allen was the happy winner of a blanket.  The Joint Halfmoon Bay and Redrooffs  Road Centennial Committee thank all who  helped in any way to make the fair such  a success, and; ^particularly those who assisted "with the home "baking.  ALMOST   three   years   ago  am   exclusive  ��� group_of-Ganadian_educattois^p��a*Mcians_  and business executives���known as th.6  Pussycats���started a stealthy campaign  for the creation of a national office of edu*-  cation. This week, their padding about behind-the-scenes was rewarded with the announcement that Canada's 10 education  ministers have agreed to establish such an  office.  The Canadian Council of Ministers of  Education, as' the national office will be  called, is an important step forward in  Canadian education, and much of the credit for its creation should be given to Ontario's Minister of Education, William Davis, no small Pussycat himself.  The Pussycats were motivated by a  concern for the growing gap between the  educational system and [technological advances They wanted aai agency which  would establish closer ties between the  schools and industry. But the council of  ministers will go much further than that.  PROVIDES FORUM  It wtll provide a forum in which the  provinces wiH exchange iTtfonnatioft, undertake research and co-ordinate educa-  tional efforts on a national level in the  country ;,where fragmented educational  systems Ifcave produced a hodge-podge of  itechmques and cuirracuJa. The oouncfl will  help -to .establish national standardsi iand  hopefully it will inhibit unnecessary duplication of resources.'  Most important, perhaps, is that the  couneil will change the relationsships' between the provinces and -the federal gov*  ernmeht <m matters of education... Although  it is-not clear-iiow the federal voice will  be 'heard in the council,, it is clear that  in the future the provinces Will be able to  negotiate with Ottawa on education with  a unified voice. ;  r  BEACON  OF  FAITH  Among the most prominent new landmarks in Florida is a 20-story-high aickel  stainless steel cross at the,- Mission of  Nbmbre de Dios, St. Augustine: Known as  .a���^eaconKe,of; ifFa^,^^the, .monuments  marks the site where the cross of Chris--  tianity was first permanently planted in  ithe United States-more ��� titan 400 years  ago. ��� ;   ���. .  lIFFtf BIT  MANCM  RIDING STABLES  TRAIL RIDES  9 cum. to 9 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONfr  R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  RE&Uljyt JVIEEfING  ���I I  win a Centennial dollar! Mr. ft. R.    of eager youngsters. .  Country Fair, Lance Gnay search-   rigged up.a.very realistic sluice box   donated by Louise Rutherford, (that being  explicit and elaborate. than ariyttung the    es. for the elusive nugget \yhich could   which attracted a ctotinuousi stream   her own name and so"ivdn.it^ d61L 33*e  NDP has spelled out in the past. "^ ":~   _   ^���A :~'   J" -'�����'��-   ��^   �����������     -<��� -- --   -'-'���   -���---���- ---'  A The last nail was driven into the coffin  of Douglas' anti-American stance by MP  Max Saltsman of Ontario's Waterloo  South, who said pointedly: "We musn't  blame the United States for what is essentially our own fault. To say that political  control inevitably follows foreign investment may be a correct assessment of the  past. But it is not necessarily true if you  have a government determined to resist  economic domination." /  u Would you believe this further .piece, of  heresy from the modernists? "Where market forces offer tho best solution, we  shouldn'I hesitate to use free enterprise  . . . we must have the least inhibition of  any political party in using all the economic instruments available . . . It makes  little difference.*!', ;who holds the title deeds  to the productive 'machine,".  laong-timc observers of the CCF and  NDP '��cene rubbed their eyes and looked  again, But the party believed- It,' and with  the strong support of Its trade union wing,  incorporated it in official policy,  ,      ���' , ,  On other subjects the NDP showed it  hasn't lost all the glnRcr nnd radicalism  of the CCF from which it sprnng. But In  several instances It adopted stances either  Indistinguishable, ��^distinguishable only  by degree, froni views hold by progressives in Mberal and Conservative ranks.  It wo-s former Prime Minister I.ouis St.  Laurent who applied tho "Liberals in a  hurry" label to the", CCF. Times have  changed, but It seems no less true today of  its pragmatic nnd powcr-hiingry successor.  The Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will hold its regular  monthly meeting for July at the Roberts Cteek School at 8 p.m.  ' ....   friday;^jui.y 2&h,,;i#|r  ���"���'."���' ":|' "'''' CFyGOODING  .,,. .,���-....    .,..(,��� :.,-.-       ������ ���....;.. \.A.7.77,. ���������������-71 r-,..7Secreiary.:.,  M$L.,Ji  The TIMES  Phono 885-9654  Sechcl^ B.C.  For the Best mMtimg  f0BS{0000000000000000000000000000000BB00000(,  Are Yoy a  !  5  Mystic  FORTUNE, teller Jonot Doyle reads   and Louise Ruthorford of Halfmoon  tho cards nnd giy/,os into the cry-   Bay, at the Redrooffs Country Fair  stal for Pam Anderson of Woodfibre   held last Saturday.  MARTINEZ RESTAURANT  MALAVy/VHNA pRIYE*iNN  Phone 885-2770 for reservations  Shareholder  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (Sctoholt)  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  GOLF & COUNTRY  ?00000000000000000000000000000000000000000\  Sale of Surplus Equipment  Tho following mod equipment li surplus and li for ialo on on "as is.-. whoro Is" basis.  Written bids will bo ro<;olvo<il up to 5|00 p.m. on FRIDAY, AUGUST 4th, 1967, ot\ all  or any of tho Items listed bolow. Tho Items can bo viewed by arrangement with tho  Maintenance Superintendent who <;an bo contacted at tho Maintenance headquarters  on tho corner ot North Road and tho Sunihlno Coait Hlohway (tclophono 886-9870).  Written bids should bo submitted to tho School Board Office, Box, 220, Gibsons, B.C.,  and should bo marked "BID FOR SURPLUS EQUIPMENT" on tho outside of tha  onyolopo. ,,���',' ���    .    *   ..  PRYAH E. BURKINSHAW  ZURICH MFE OF CANADA  SERVING THll SUNSHINE COAST  Boh 300V Gibsons, B.C.  Box 525 . Seehelt, B.C.  104   Larqc  and   Small- Ught   Fixtures  (Globo Typo)  9 Tollots and Tanks  1 Hand  Basin  �� 3 - Kitchen-Stoves (Two-Wood,-One-0*0  4 Hoator (Oil Typo)  5 Kitchen Slnk^s 24',xl8"x0",  4 Kitchen Sinks 24"x16"x5l/j"  J3a^olleU*i0MckotJTyP��!rr,F,lM|h),  ���,,13i,Poors.,.|AII.,SI*es),w,����,��,���..,a,-,������^^^^  2 Door Frames  2 Sets Window* 8x6 (Three Lights)  V Sot Windows 8x4 (Four Uflhn)  41   Windows   Different  Slues  7 Windows (Complete Sash and Frames)  1  Old Treadle Sowing Machlno  ELECTRIC EQUIPMENT  2 Square t>, Cat, No. 97314 Knlfo  Swltch��~200 Amp.   120/240  Yolt  ,    A.C.���15 hp 240 YoltA.C,  -cl - Breaker Box -110 ond ;220 Yr (30  Breakers) )  1   Breaker  Box   110  and  220  V,   (42  Breakers   ,., .  1   Squirt P.  Reset Swlth Class 3500  '"TYprf03~ser!or'A���Y6ffmo*wr  1 Larao Knlfo Switch (Main) 600 Amps.  250 Yolfi  App. 700 Ft, Heavy Wire %" thick and  1"  (Heavy duty Copper Wire  *,.s Y"  4     m* 1  <��� fbr4  fx'l  ���w ffml !*.��-!��****��' d.!*a**>* fi Ji'ii't-W W  \w^>-        /-���*   -. h4f%   ���*    v  **v  -if  rj.*l      J ^-��J-T.H    ^-^^-^.^ vA*  -^  >,au''^ v��4rJi"V/;v*'^ ^  SrtLrJiL.  ?x  .,iXfZ  Xx  Tj^K  1"   I  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 26, 1967  MR AND Mrs. L. N. Brownlee and son   Eugene���motored���;iram���Anaheim,���California to visit Mrs. Brownlee's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Art Cherry. Mr. Brownlee  ihais  returned to California to resume his  duties as -a foreman in the electronic de*  partment   ai   Disneyland.   Mrs.   Brownlee  ' and Eugene are holidaying at Gibsons for  several more weeks.  c, While on holiday Mr. and Mrs. J. C.  Stanley MaoKenzie went to San Francisco  recently. ���  Miss Sheila Campbell was accompanied  by her grandfather when she went to MacLeod, Alberta, where she visited with her  aunt Mrs. Dennis Tolley.  Holidaying Bob and Jan Rowland en-.  joyed driving over Rogers Pass. They visited, at Revelstoke, Banff, and Lake Louise  where they were impressed by the chair  lift. They went on in Alberta to attend the  stampede at Calgary. On their return they  also spent a week at the home of Mr. Row- ���.  land's parents in New Westminster.  Mr. and Mrs. Wilison Johnston of Van-  coucer are spending two weeks at Gower  Point  where they  formerly  resided.  On Sunday. July 16 at Gibsons, Mr.  and Mrs. S. Lowndes and Mr. and Mrs.  J. Weins, all from Vancouver, ministered  at Glad Tidings Tabernacle. Pastor Bud  McLean was away "ministering at Glad  Tidings Youth Camp located on Secheit  Inlet.  Gibsons Garden Club meeting was held  on Wednesday evening July 19 at Kinsman  Club House. Among,other things under discussion was the Fall Fair.  Visiting   with   Mrs.   L.   G.   Fretter   at  Gower  Point is Mrs. Victor Beckly from  /        Ontario.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Richards enjoyed  a motor trip to Pentiction where they vacationed for a week.  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Riches went by ear  to Calgary where they enjoyed the stampede. They were away for a week.  Mrs. Bob Emerson has, returned from a  train trip to Stetstlar, Alberta, where she  stayed a week with her son-in-law and  daughter, Constable and Mrs. Hearfield  (Elaine).  Mrs. Bruce Campbell is attending summer school at UBC.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cyr from Texada Island were down visiting relatives of Mrs.  -- :���������.,-- ,Cyr;"-.������-���---.->������--���--* - ,...,:-.-,:~i-.-.i..,....^ y- ,,...,..,-,,.,,..,,r.,. ,.  Junior boys from Gibsons Pentecostal  Church enjoyed the week at Fraser Valley  Pentecostal Camp at Clayburn, Pastor  Donn Parke also attended.  Gordon and Gerry Clarke entertained at  a barbecue party recently in honor of  their guests Mr.and' Mrs. Clifford Clarke  and family from Vancouver who are holidaying here.  Recent visitors with Mrs. Ida Lawther  were Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lawther and baby  from Burnaby.  Ian   Carmichael   is   working   at   Squa-  , mish.  Mrs. M. Huhtala had the pleasure of a  visi"'. from her son,   daughter-in-law,   and  their two children who came from back  East. Mrs. Huhftala joined them for a holi-  :* day on Vancouver Island where they visit  ed other relatives spending some time at  Courtenay.  Visiting ait the home of Mr. and Mrs.  N. Hough are the latter's sister-in-law  Mrs. E. Peeler from Birtle, Manitoba and  Mrs. Peeler's mother, Mrs. Hunt from  Rivers, Manitoba.  Recently Mr. and Mrs. H.  E.  Hogben  entertained   her   youngest   daughter   and  son-in-law and grandson, Mr. and Mrs. M,  :'.��''���'��� Dickson aiid Morley of Kamloops.! Other  X11 gues'ts   of   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Hogben   were  friends Mt. and Mrs. Chas,Evans of Nanaimo, also Mrs. Hogben'��3-sister Mrs. S.  .; Seale and neice Mrs. Joan Paris of Vic-'  ��� { itoria.,  A quick visit was made to Gibsons, by  ,-.*������':;:���'���':.'    :'��� '.Mrs. ,;MiaHe,^Mei^n''lof;'Aldergrove,' 'Mr.'  .  ; John  Cramer, of   New   Westaiinister  and  ��� j Mrs.   Ena  Ruscheinsky of Ladner,  when  1'������';��� j   '���']'       their mother was "a patient in St. Mary's  t,; Hospital.   Glad, to hear  Mrs.   Hogben is  /        now *a-t home and feeling better.  ,   ,��� , Mrs.  L,  G.  Fretter  was  a  visitor to  '; Victoria recently atthe froriiQ, of her,spn ,  , and   daughter-in-law   Mr.  and   Mrs.   Bob  Fretter who are  being congratulated on  .���',/������'    :       the arrival of a baby daughter Tammy Lee,'  C lbs., 10 ozs.^born July ,15 at St. Joseph'.?  '" ' Hovspital; a sfetcr for Dcbra Lynn.  Former   Gibsons   resident   Mrs.    Pot  ParnweH now living with her molhcr Irt  ��� .   ,. Burnaby has been in hospital undergoing  -surgery., :p     .  ', , ������"     .. ... :  Donald 'Clarke Who was In Ottawa with  (iho Company of Ybung Canadlmw Is now  hack In Gibsons at the homo of his mother  Mrw. Evelyn Clwrkb, Visiting Mrs'. Clarke  v for three weeks was her daughter (Penny).  Mrs. J. S, Annnt nnd four children formerly of Ocetvn Falls have now, moved to ,  Oregon,  Mr,   and   Mrs,   Norman   Berdahl   and  family enjoyed a trip through tho Interior  '  j     ��� "   vl-fltlng nt Barkcrvllle. They s)r>cnt >n week  ,    ; ��t Penticton >and enjoyed 'seeing *he con*  ,!,';;., itcnnlul  and water sp'onls. show  at Skaha  a.^a��ittia.*fci4aw.'*aaad^te**aa��^a^.-T.'a. l.^=a��wwi��5*^a����*:a^aw.t��*.^a*<i*...*(����wa>aKto��t>^  I    'l   i, }JUl\Vi . i  ' v Mrs. Jvy St, Dennis has returned after  ispcndlng Some timo on tho Island.  Guests of Mr, and Mrs. A. E. Hltchey .  ' dor Nevernl, day�� were Mrs, Peter Jllldei'*  brand with Judy, Jim, Randy and JUnd��  from North Surrey,  v    Mr, and Mrs. Snm Flndager havo re*  '   itumed   from   a   month's   vacation, ' They  - l" wcro In Saskatchewan where they attended  A,,,.    ,   '     ui reunion #t Weyburn of nursing fllumn|,  , :.,,',        , ,,Thcy visited re-lnilv'oK in "other parts,  , ' ��� Mrs, K, Wentvand iiaw roHerva'tioiw 1o  fly Ihe polar route, leaving August <1 for  Norway where she wJil visit, ���  Mr��,  Irene  Green  hats ,relumed' from  .spending jo days with her daughter Mrs.  W. Brisco at Calgary, also tseeing the stampede. .     j  Mrs. Pat Verhulst had a  perfect crib-  ^age =hand^du��i^^  day evening, the 18th, when she held ithree  fives, the Jack of diaimonds.and the card  atrw^"tuT^ned"Tip_waisnsi6ve-of diamonds.  Jim Eidred was a visitor to Penticton  f��r several daysrec^tly*.   Gibsons Garden Club member��, enjoyed  a picnic at Keats Island on Sunday the  23rd. Leaving at 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. from  Smitty's M-arina.  Congratulations are being extended to  Miss Gail Price, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  W. G. Price of Gower Point and to John  Charman on their assignment as Centennial Youth Travellers to the Province of  New Brunswick, "the picture province."  Participating in this "adventure in learning" should indeed be a memorable and  happy experience. Gail and John were  chosen from Elphinslone grade lis to join  with a group consisting of 24 students from  West Vancouver, Squamish, Pemberton and  North Vancouver.  Their escorts are Mr. and Mrs. Roy W.  Berry. Mr. Berry is vice-principal of West  Vancouver Secondary-School The happy  group assembled at the CN station in Vancouver Saturday evening, leaving on train  No. 6 at 9 p.m. They will arrive in Montreal July 25 from there boarding train No.  12 to arrive at Riviere Du Loup, P.Q., at  1 a.'m. EDT, to be met by a tOur bus, their  conductor for the week will be Sgt. Ar-  mand Berube, and their bus driver Mr.  Wm. Broad. They will be staying for one  week in and around the city of Edmunston,  New   Brunswick.  Mr. and Mrs. Digby Porter are spending the summer and fall at West Arrow  Park. Managing Irwin Motel dn their absence are Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Eccles of  Kelowna.  Mr. and Mrs. Sid Basey observed their  wedding anniversary on Saturday, July 22.  Guests at .their home were Mr. Basey's  youngest sister with her husband and their  two daughters from Vancouver.  Seven Japanese Exchange students from  Keio and Tokyo Universities in Tokyo, and  Doshisha University in Kyoto, spent a  weekend recently in Gibsons as guests of  Mrs. Marjoris Leslie, whose daughter  Nancy will be studying at Keio University  for one year commencing in September on  a World University Service Scholarship.  Representing their respective ^Universities are: Mr. Masaru, Takagi; Mr. Hajime,  Ikeda; Miss Akane, Yashiro; Miss Naoko,  Nishigaki; Mr. Norimichi, Kanari; Mr.  Takao, Hayashi; and Mr. Shinobu, Takeda.  -.--.- Sampling students life at UBC's summer session, these students, who were  selected on the basis of proficiency in  speaking English, will study such subjects  as economies', history, political science,  and fine arts. A full slate of extra-curricular activities is planned, including  Weekly discussion groups, weekend camping trips, and sightseeing tours.  A conductel tour of the Sunshine Coast,  a boat ride and picnic were enjoyed by  the students before returning to Vancouver.  Don't forget Open House at Copping  Motors Ltd. this week-end.  rs  Letters t'olhe Editor must carry a signature ana  address, although a pen-name may be used for   ^.publication^���  ���  STAINLESS KITCHENS  More than 85 per cent of all new kitchen  sinks .made in Canada are produced of  nickel ��iainless  steel.  For Gibsons a distinguished event  Exclusive  Limited  Engagement  4 Days Only  Wednesday   26  Thursday    27  Friday  28  Saturday 29  EVENINGS AT 8 p.m.  PRICE^$1.25, 75c and 50c  GIBSONS  886-1827  Twilight  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Box 518 - Secheit, B.C.  Summer Schedyled Service  ^SGChdt Passengers and Freight at Reduced Rates  "&   Eamonf Leave Secheit Wednesday, Friday and Mon-  ��� " day 12:01 pm. Returning to Secheit before  * Jervis Inlet 3:00 Pm-  Variety Ltd.  SECHELT B.C.'  Phqnc 885-2335  Wo   have   a   full   selection  of    magazines,    comics���*  check ovor our newstand for  your   week-end   reading!  ALL THONGS  IN STOCK  Up to 49c Yaluc.  Special, each    B<  WATCH OUR AD  NEXT WEEK-A  BIG SURPRISE  A^M'tt'-** *���-�����**J**'-*w  Are You a  Shareholder  ���ft ���*����*'.���( a-***, ^.jvUia-^Jj-^l-VJ  \0000000B00B00BB00000000000B0000000000ftir/rB*\  I jj aia-W-tw* "*���  !  ,  *,  !.  !  li  i  SUDDEN BEAUTY  Big 16 ox, tin  Only ......;.���.,.; ,  137  en-M       1rtfcWW*fS>*��;f'fl'iW*"K;<1  SUNSHINE COAST  GOLF & COUNTRY  S  FOOD FOR THOUGHT,..  Never content yourself by doing your second host,  however important the occasion,  My4y<rr^//ay.^^  ���**M*" $-S"(i$5*t  -���'���Wi**?   il*--^t--*-w*^#15 4**���*'* -*i��^\fft 'H��-'��   *���*#**���  lMW-f#-*^^'SM*liPt*S-��'^"-*il-t^^��*^ *WWMf,��ISttra-OW>��*M-��h ta w>*it&*HymBiv#w>i&m*&>i  J.   ,    a   4   a    a  .a   rf    a   a*   <l    "'   ''    '    '  *    1    * if, *,,. ��,.*,  ��i~i����-* -* * *  T    frmt * ��*j ,^,, rtg��  -i**t f%ta*** *u-*r   w" ���'  -j '';��f>hx ,;.V|i .'���;*"  ������(' r  Return please  Editor, Tiie Times  Sir:���Will you kindly print this letter,  for me, I am hoping through- this medium,  to be able to get in touch with a neighbour, or friend, to whom I loaned a book  called "Simplified Scientific Astrology,'*  by Max Heindel. And to ask them if they,.  will kindly rsiurn either by mail or personally. Thanking you.  Mrs. Bessie Amelia Black  Offers services  Editor, The Tim.es:  Sir���May' I first thank you, or rather  Mrs. Wheeler, for your donation of paper  for the Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens'  Housing Association which was then duplicated free by the recreation commission.  Re your leading article on "Time for a>  Community Chest'' may I be permitted to  point out that this service already exists, in  Vancouver and covers the whole of B.C.  including any worthy causes on the Peninsula. A subV.areti-al sum to the Red. Cross  is donated in the annual campaign.  This brings me to another leader in  this week's edition entitled "Red Cross  supplies  aid despite lack of support."  I wrote the CRCS H.Q. in Vancouver on  arrival here in 1962 to offer my services  to the Secheit Branch but was told there  was  none.  As  I transferred to the CRCS  in London (from the British Red Cross Society) in 1940 I have their excellent cause"  at heart, and after 5Vi> years of blitz work  as  the  only  "limey"  on the  staff I   am.,  very willing to do all I can to get a collection started in Secheit to pay the $900.00  quota that Mr. Freeman of the B.C.-Yukon  division apparently says this district owes-  the Canadian Red Cross Society.  DOROTHY J.  GREENE.  Elevated  Editor, The Times:  Sir���May I bring to Mr. Haig's attention a quotation from the Roman patriot  Cinainnatus (5th Century B.C.): <"Let that  nation beware which regards its ruler as  a divinity, ostracizing those who differ  from him; hailing all that he does and deluding themselves that he is superior to  those that have elevated him."  I. GREEN.  -v- li/fBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBy '��� -'  B00000000000000H00000000000000000000000000  SECHELT 885-2214  VANCOUVER 685-4922  CHILDREN'S SHIRTS  Easy Caro by "Ladybird"  6x, Special L 2 for SoPli  THURSDAY - FRIDAY  SATURDAY  "SPECIALS"  CIGARETTES  2  pkgs. 69c  VO-5 HAIR  SPRAY  SPECIAL  Buy tho 15 oz,  ...can.���of~~VO-5,  Hair Spray al  rep, price and  for lc a 7 ox, can.  FULL PRICE   -'..;,.,;.;. '^���p-.y  'JXI ; I  _,**���_/,_ V���t   **_<*.   t  T^    ^  V -L  '���^<^><��tf K>V^ rVr* ���^*^<***3'*'*'*^--^^  ,���.   ��� L  -. a*r^*  a*>4  5*.  *'I  ,'   *I  "'J  ''a  ;��  i;  ;]  ���*  i  i,  '   *B*-s*-*B-. '       v " *  * jLLU-^lj-teB "  Section B  Vyednesday; July 26, 1967  in;  i  1 jf  ��t    4  Pages T-6,  Pender Hiah-fjahTs  \r*  &  4  r  ?f  **�������  *  *x  ���".���3-^i Huae sums iised for  ��� *sl *- ���*��� ���.*  ^services  uwt  *  * -���by ponna , Vaughan  WHILE we were at Expo we went on a ~ ?*���*.  iside trip to Ottawa and went on tour    *ives won a11 t**'*5 Liberal pictures would    ��  >  *  through .the  Parliament Buildings seeing    be ,taken down and the Conservatives' pic- ���*  the Senate Chamber, the House of Com- tures W* UP and ^ey would �����* <m tne right  mons, the Parliament Library, the Bell &&* 'of Mr* Speaker with the Liberals on  Tower, tbe Canadian War Museum and the ls��t* Further down the Chamber sit  the Mint. tne leaders and members of other opposi-  We were out of bed at 5:30 a.m.���to start    ti?n part*&s. New Democrats, Social Cre-  our almost three-hour trip.  Since 'we had    dJjt    R'ally and Social Credit,  gone to bed at 11:30 the previous night we We were also .taken on a tour of the  practically all-fell asleep as soon as we Senate Chamber. The 'Senate' of Canada is  got on the bus, sleeping ifche entire way. the Upper House of the Parliament of  When we arrived at the Parliament Canada. In its Chamber > the Senators,  buildings we were taken to an amteroam ��� representing all 10 provinces of Canada,  , where a government representative ex- carry out their legislative duties. Senators  plained to us that Jack Davis, MP for are'Suimmoned by the Governor General on  Coast-Capilano was unable to be present the recommendatdoii of the Prime Minis-  but that he was very pleased to welcome    ^r. There are 102 Senators and tlhe number  from each province is-as follows: Ontario���  24, Quebec���24, Nova Scotia*���10, New  Brunswick���-10, Manitoba-r-6, British Columbia*���6, Prince Edward Island-*-*!, Alberta���6, and Newfoundland���-6.  Sometimes called the Red Chamber the  us instead  , After his speech in which he told us  , that this was the first tone that students  from as far away as B.C. had come to see  the Parliament Buildings, we were given  a pamphlet about the House of Commons',  the Senate Chamber, Canada in its first  100 years, a pamphlet about the Centennial  symbol and a gold centennial <pin. ,  We then waited for a  while until the  rooms  were open and in the  meantime  . ^r *** -  "- b  ���*-*     - 4* A-r-jSf*    >-    -  T��T     *   ./n: $586;  AT THE 13th annual meeting of The Mws-  ular���D-ystEophy���Association-oi_Canad8,_  A*  -./  d&��&&,  r ~-i %m  -      ��*t.&mW  .    -*-**���*  *������*���' **  -&#  *��������  t"  4,  Children's day  C. Evans told the members that the  ,000 raised in the 1966 Fall campaign  lin^l-5mFTrilh_lirMDAC's~history-;of--'  fund raising. The figure represented an increase of 22% over the previous year.  The president also reported that this  year's awards, to date, for research and  patient services totalled $355,766 and  $20,397 respectively. (The latter amount  was spent mainly in support of clinics.)  Last year MDAC spent $340,260 and $31,-  600 in the above categories. Mr. Evans  also disclosed that since 1954 the ".association had spent close to five million dollars  to combat  MD  through research.  Touching on the increased role of the  federal government'in medical research,  Mr. Evans said that The Muscular Dystrophy Association of Canada would be  faced with important decisions regarding  the proportion of funds devoted to welfare  in the future.  �� Five new directors were added to the  MDAC board: Mrs. H. Dolman and Dudley N. Mendels of Montreal, Dr. W. A.  Hawke and Miss M. A. Wickham of Toronto, and Mr. W. C. Sanderson of London.  Officers  for 1967-68  are:   Chairman of  wmu^biks rau��. uie^ xv��uvuauioer vae *"���7 ���' *"* .      .    - .     ',.      two weeks  were their son Glen  and  his  Senate Chamber is butt of tonestone^nd    SATURDAY  was  children's   day- atj. Port Mellon scoring 3-2 playing Gib-    w^ Kitty from Calgary and another son,    the Board and Chairman of the Medical  mnnrfprf m aa-miit-ati.^k   -TOw* namh���**-: pQrt Mellon and tiny tots gather �� sons   Kinsmen.   Sponsored   by.  Port    Larry who,  with! his wife Margaret and    Advisory    Board    David    Green     M.D.;  is air conditioned and served by a system  had  our   lunch   and   walked  around   the    of sound  amplification.   The^proceedings    busy mormng of races. Softball tour- 4 $50  ���. *i_      * ja_ _     '.' : *.__-.t    *7**i_,__      ^<��____ > . m       '   M .*��� ��� '-.*.-. *��A��-��-��-**��-ii��f\-i^*J*    <**r\    4\+ r*    ^viT/\*j��*iui.*M.rr   firry c*     nrAVi      mr   \  grounds seeing the centennial flame. Some  of the luckier girls saw ithe Prime Minister drive by in his limosine and wave to  them.  When the rooms were open to visitors  we were taken on a guided tour of the  House of Commons which is the focal point  of our parliamentary democracy. In its  ohtam-ber,. built of Tyndal limestone and  Canadian oak, the 265 elected representatives of the people of Canada enact legislation and carry on the nation's business.  The red carpeting and curtains reflect on  the walls so that the limestone is suffused  with a rosy glow. ���      . ���    .  The photograph in the pamphlet pictures a typical sitting of the House with  some of the members not present as a  result of the many other essential demands  made on their time. Beside their duties in  the House itself the members must attend  meetings of Parliamentary committees,  visiting electors in their offices, deal with  correspondence from their constituents,  prepare speeches, communicate with government departments, and carry out many  other duties on the behalf of those they  represent.  The speaker presides over the House,  sitting in the grea^ chair, which is the replica of that in thePalace of Westminster  destroyed in 1941 by enemy Vombing. The  Mace is the symbol of the authority of the  House and rests on the table whenever the  House is in session. To the right of Mr.  Speaker sits the Prime Minister, his ministers and other members of the government Party (Liberals). To the left sit the  Leader of Her .Majesty's Loyal Opposition  and his supporters (Progressive Conservatives). On the walls are the pictures of the  Liberal cabinet members, but if there was  an  election tomorrow  and-*Uw:r���onserva-  in the Senate Chamber are -conducted m  English and French and a simultaneous  translation system permits Senators, the  press and the officials to follow the proceedings in the language of their choice.  The throne in tiie centre of the dias is  used oy 'the Queen or her representative,  in Canada, the Governor-General,, on ceremonial occasions such as the opening of  Parliament which together with the Royal  Asent to Bills and the Prorogation of Parliament, takes place in the Senate Chamber.  One of the points of interest in ithe Senate Chamber was a beautiful two-ton  chandelier which our guide told us was  held up by Scotch tape which is quite a  testimonial for the Scotch people.  The most beautiful sight we saw in Ottawa, I think was the exquisite Parliament  Library, considered to be one of the most  nament in the evening was won by]  panneled in Canadian* oak. The paintings  w-,^h-rtler^aSKdei>i v IfT^HR? i3��^    round Mrs* Ronnie Haiier to collects Mellon Community Association, Port    four sons have spent a month's vacation    "president, J.C. Evans; 1st Vice-President,  war i.  me onamoer wmen as w>   oy 4/1     their Centennial Medallions  after  a"* Mellon team won $75 and Kinsmen    at the coiiage. ^ _ Gordon    Anderson;    2nd    Vice-President,  Arthur L. Foote; 3rd Vice-President, John  Chapman; Treasurer, John W. Campbell;  Secretary, Mrs.  J. H. Aziz.  Muscular dystrophy, known formerly  as "creeping paralysis", is a so far incurable affliction that destroys the ��� voluntary muscles of the human; body. It can  affect anyone, but is especially serious  where children, are victimsl in Such cases  it is  almost invariably fatal.  i - ���  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  $ ���by Mary Tinkley  With Frank Lyons still in Shaughnessy  Hospital, Mrs. Lyons' guests have been  her son Richard Laird with his wife Jean  and son Richard Jr, Visiting Mr. Harry  McLean have been his son-in-law and  daughter Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schaffer of  Seattle. Also visiting the McLeans have  been their niece, Mrs. Ross Camel and  her husband and Mr. and Mrs. Piet Peter-  eit of Ocean Falls who are touring the  coast dn their two cruisers, the Nova and  the Miss Trixie. ,  Recent guests of the Pat Murphy's were  Mr. and Mrs. Mel Wiseman of Vancouver.  Joe Sallis has returned from the Calgary      __ ,...    a_���      _       ,v Stampede where he met many old friends.  Round Lake, Ontario, where Mr.. Weigelt 1 grandson Terry .Anderson. Terry, who has Vacationing  at the   Jack  Temple   cot-  is the school principal. He is simultaneous- f'just  been  accepted  for  the  RCMP   will    tage ,are Mrs  Temple's brother-in-law and  SPENDING the summer at the Warn cot- <��� Falls, Iowa* About 40 members of the  tage at Nelson Beach are Mrs. Erich * Pearce family attended the reunion. Mrs.  Weigelt <and her children Hendrik, Harold; f Petersen, with Kip and Missy, returned  Dorothy, Sonia and Thomas, while Mr. f with her mother and is enjoying the sun-  Weigelt is attending summer - school at | shine cf Redrooffs. Other guests at the  UBC. | Pearce  Home  are   Mrs.   Pearce's  eldest  The home of the Weigelt family is at | daughter,    Mrs.    George    Anderson    and  ly working for his B.A. at McMaster Uni- f start his .training in Regina this week,  versity, Hamilton. He obtained permission | Recent visitors at Welcome Beach at  to take two summer courses at UBC as he"| the Les Gough home were Mr. Gough's  and his family were anxious to visit the;i cousin, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Evans with  beautiful in the world. The walls and ceil- ������ west coast I daughter   Anne   of   Vancouver   and   Mr.  Mrs.,-Alan. Greene, .much im ^  health  has given a series of luncheon par-    Lianymynech, Wales.  Mrs. Jones is on a  ties recently. Among her guests were the i -visit to her brother after a separation of  Rev. and Mrs. Aubrey Bell and their child-;   & years. Ii is her -first visit to B.C.  ren   Deborah,   Christopher,   Judy,   Jamie?       Guests at the Norm Clark cottage for  and Barbara. Mr. Bell was a bank account-,^ ���"   ant for 12 years in the West Indies, in '  South America and in Vancouver, but felt���  a strong call to enter the church.  This courageous young couple with their  sister   Mr.  and   Mrs.   Doug  Anderson  of  Woodfibre with Pam and Kelly.  Glamorous: Anything plus a sequin.  "Times" AdBriefs  will sell - buy - rent  trade!  ing are gold and contain more than 100  rosettes. There��� were thousands  on enormous shelves reaching almost to  the ceiling. Looking at the ornate room,  brought to my mind, thoughts of the art  galleries of the Renaissance and all the  wonders they contain, such as the Uffizi  Gallery in. Florence.  In ihe  Parliament building there is a  bell tower which offers a view of the sur  rounding  countryside.   To  get to  the  top    five children started Me over  again  and  we had to go up several elevators. When  the doors opened at the top we could see  the cables that operated the elevator which  was the first I'd seen since most elevators  I'd been in were enclosed.  Next stop was the Canadian War Museum which contained relics of Canada's  military  past.   Among  its   many  exhibits  \y,ere   medals   and decpra^pns,  guns,  in-���   -parish.:  Mrs. Bell worked so that her husband  could study for the Anglican ministry. He  was recently ordained as a deacon "and is  expecting his first appointment quite soon.  In the meantime, he and his family are  enjoying a delightful holiday at the Conference Centre at Garden Bay wMle he  assists the Rev. R.  Barry Jenks in this  ^0000000000.  BBBBBBBBtBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBt^  Are You a  Shareholder  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  GOLF & COUNTRY  CLUB!  eluding a cane pistol (sounds like something out of Get Smart) swords, machine  guns, tanks, demolition vehicles, anti-aircraft guns, armour and many war paintings.  Last trip was a visit to the mint where  we saw money being made. It was terrible  noiscy with machines clattering and grinding away but it was interesting. It's nice  to see someone making money! The representatives who spoke to us said that  since it was the first time students had  come from so far thoy might give us a souvenir coin, but no luck. They wouldn't  even give us a defect.  Our day over we rode back to our barracks then to  Expo where  many of us,  ^myself   included,   witnessed   the   thrilling  'Canadian Armed Forces Tattoo,  ?%-��� *-*���  Mrs. Harold Pearce was in'Vancouver  last week for a family reunion to honor her  daughter,  Mrs.  R.  J.  Peterson  of  Cedar  Only you can  PREVENT  FOREST  FiREjH  _f      **".*J��  '*.     -���.*"���'*���..)���   P    1    j����    ��        H**t  V", n*/ rS^jl*'*. - ���**�����-,   -P   ^T*    J   *  .  t     * if**             ��"             ^-H-k-J**^       i   *���  to mm iwir triii ���  i  ill���*��� J" *"���   ������     " ~J"***----*-���������������*���-���-  FOR SALE  22' Fibreglass Deep V 280 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  \hi\ *d,"!|iJ-mtnt it not potjluhcd Of dupliitd by |ti�� liquor Control |l��j(i) 01 hy the Coveinmenl ol Biituh Co'urribl*.  ^witha  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886.9533  Gibsons, B.C.  , Canadian  %  . ; V  >/��Co"^0*  ARE HAPPY DAYS  Pa'rticiilary At One Off These  First Class Places Of Business  tsf^trt^iJW"***-? �������l��*!vlr*W"  JOIN ME  0NA  CENTENNIAL  VISITING SPREE  t ni**iii\f  |AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  Will Completely Install  A New Shell Furnace  Complete with oil burner, ductal  work and oil tank in your  home, Call Bud Kiowitx your  ���*-���-Shell Oil Distributor-t"*-  ' **-9W-*-w4***ti(!U'  886-2133 Gibsons, B.C.  ��l t-#��*'��li!*l'jil*-r*'�� H>4 WMBVI��*aWi6  K>  FOR A FINE MEAL  Dino at tho  EAGLE LODGE DINING  ROOM  Dining Lounge, overlooking the  Charcoal Droller for Dcltcioii* Steak*  Roictvalioniis tramportallon may bo  arranged CALL 883.2202  Ihe Eagle  GARDIN BAY, B.C.  ��[Mr-*^a*^iw-��*W!--'.-'J'^W:,P*-^.iv't'"  :ff*r-^^��Jl***��>'!aiW-#*'^uS'-*|il��Wi  i'  "~r*"  ���.  'i    li  1  I   .���.,..< 777 A~^*  ... ,fc*S?4���M'  iii,  .-*(, %    ^H   ,1.    .   ,,��    t * >.    ��.'  - *   n -a as. -i ^-n,"t.  ���a- V -.. -4- ^   V  If �����<",W.��a,V\***  S-^.   S  K>--V   -.  . i^  *Wi, v^^-t'"^ *.**> i-C**4. '^S'W'&Bfoj^  -1*~   Poge Br2  Thd PBnIwul*iTim���8~T"Wednesday, Jufy 26, 1967  fo choose from.  i '-*<l**-  <-V -a*-*"*'     *  We Offer Ham & Turkey Rolfs  F, Buffer & Cheese (Smorgasbord Style)  /.  i.:��  ,ff'  The following Regional Factory Representatives will  be on hand to assist you with any ^problems you  might have concerning your Volkswagen:  Mr. Egon Baumanh, District Sales Manager  Mr. Frank Weis, District Service Representative;  Mr. George Blumel, District Parts Representative}  These men are experts in their own field and will  be delighted to answer any questions or discuss  any points of interest concerning  your Volkswagen.  i  !  if  >*.if4��(l M- 4 -a***��'�����** # o��h*W a*liUl-i^-fttta-l't--lt**T!MJl��  i)a<oB)��w-Jwi'*i  ���w^*WT*��*i^W*-w��l��-i"* rw^-stou**' ���sW-'a* J  l^-Vyl'^WI'sW-MJal^'a-W'ftMflM^  lefhini  rai^p ^  �� ��@  ilifS  Jbfii Ms Friday Evening and All Day Saturday  July 28th & 29th ipr  i. <i;       I',  Vi''    IT  .   '  I       ' ,  GALA GRAND OPENING  at  ����iO(l*S-���*W'1i^^>��*S**ll��  f "   f.  *"���  I Bt&4!+*Vttfri��ri*t (ft t**!-**"!! (-atl'M-ll*-  '-YHiplHi   ^^-Hf,**   *FMtf'���lRi���->la^, 7   *��(*J" t^ft1*-W��-  ,..���u.  For All Volkswagen Owners  Ifit PRIZE - ROOF RACK  2nd PRIZE ~ VW PEOAL CAR  3rd PRIZE - FMJOR RPTO  Other Prizes      "JIO*R!ZE;  casco rear window rm  2nd PRIZE-$10 FREE GAS  3rd PRIZE-FREE OIL CHANGE  ��;*wMif*^***'w;'��ffi-^ s ��� J ffjj RS*^'t*,p"B'^^fc R!9 "*"**'*^'-i!,wi<,,s"H'vu*,si *���*��� -jw-**-"*---*- t*i*��--��i  50 Gqlloiis  of Gas ,.: ,  for all those who  purchase^ new  or  durlaig  ���Tne"  (**a*u  '�����" *  '"^Hw ��s^w**('W��*Jff*4,-?i *BW-��^(S*��i��j!f'^fii,��*#'.f'����  ����� tWWa^**M��^('!#��ii*f,��<^^  p*^--J��M>al***��itl-��*��*t>   i ����*|p��*' *����J*.l ����-��-��� *teP***W WHfttl-4* ti^"����-*-*H-JB*1*����rtrai(va-^>-^**  V.al. .11.,' <���',>  f    '*  V-^.-.*'./-��*    ''a1   a1','   ,'   ('.,>. '   .��    ,'  ���' '."l  -     /  I   iMl _���_ -j. ~"r  i >i" , i i -  U    *���   1.  M  ^ LLU? alii*. M&^nkrtiVi., ,  t^-B*- -"   4*   *     "--b-    ^'V*"'     ***���***���   >*\     ^ ^  ^"^l^ #��������**-#���* -*  - ��r~ *-***��� rf*> 41  Vi  .   iJ  -*---�����*v4f���:  W^-i*.���,*��.(,- ^r-o^w��^��* ,-f-v-*-.aw wi�� a-'Jv,-,^.,^, *-^tTtH.ml^ ^^  * IT"'-*?���* ***, ?>*.**��� .T.-T -*-*-v-''i-i--f..^..^V.-^-r,-*^.-..'  Vl.a L*' ^ , . \7Ztl4.*. 1.7  xMl..'  iX  ���j*fc ^ -*���*��� -A-  -*���;���* * r* "*i J���*���  \       *,*     ^           .    ,    .... ��� -t,,.���, 1���i���l_^J���Is,  ..���J--^.,.J���������J i~a , ii".  if.'. .���1 ���a 1���,',������. ���-��� a_���-j '���'*-������---������' i-* : r-a-i -*--. r**-* 11  - )1  ���' 1 yj ������ ;'������.a1-<������' I       ��� ��� ��� ' "n 'I '���   liku-1'1���*?*.���"/!��������� *���-I ���*"���J. ,���!���������������, ,J ., ;.,�����' 1 '���,i-~.,,���,.  ������ ,     ���  ,        - ' ��� '      -i1   ������. ' ��� 'i��� ��� -'.-'���...    .  Wednesday^ Jwfy 26, 1*^67  j /  A  ;lA  v ; -1  '. '���������''I  A ��*       >K     ���1     >��� -����� t >���' ���   ��J    /���'    \A '       a*-.  C i ' a ���*�� ff -��,v' *    .(��V ; ��� ' ��� *-,' .,^.tJf,��r -,vt:  ^ ,.' \?',   . v\v ',.   x,x   1* >o't '  ^^^  ��� *' r   V*      ' x \fp Y( ,AA fi'; Xux7iAaJ- X7iX t>v 7Af -       '   -    i-,v   ,    ' A      \\  The Peninsula Tirhes -      c4  y 1- .���...,-,      % iijuiiiin mi  . - <���*������  .��   f <L).'  (��','  \     1  \ ���"'Ji   >���> r1     li  -    ,''\ l"   1     .  * ^-v  A  ������ * * .  5  -^���f-^���^-r  1 x< 7   >  r A  .   ' ^     '   >    a    ,,  ^      .      J   V     '*',      Ail"      1      \t~   ���*'.    vj '  }    <.  f'   t  i       1 {       e  l . *      -A    I- 4 i       '        <  "  ��� -1  (   J  -J*'-  <    7f  -*r-���^,-*���^������  ���     ���      I  ',    - , ,    a    A     , <���,,' ^if  ^^r     -* A^    ���y.'/K,;!'*AM,)l    i  '   '?  a        , '       * ,l) ,  Jl\ ���,',*���   at     *'p       a-  I.        t  J      !  ' a J * ' u V    a  <v  t  1  ' / "     '   'a.  1 '<%  , A7   f    -  ~7A -    'a   '  ; " A   >������  i 1     >  A a,        J  i 1 4 ���>. I K  rl  Bill Coppijng, thqffs who.  And who's Bill Copping?  He's the owner of Copping Motors Limited.  So whats in it for you? Quality Volkwagens and service  to   match.  Including the   1967 Volkswagens.  Sedans,  Station  Wagons, Fastbacks and Station buses.  The whole line-up.  They have all the Volkswagen parts you'll ever need.  From fenders to spark plugs.  And they have a staff of factory-trainee) mechanics to  service your car. So if you ever have any thoughts  about Volkswagen* drop into Copping Motors Limited.  They won't promise you anything fancy.  Just Volkswagens, Volkswagen parts and good service.  A, recsonoble price.  See them today*  '���. *  .Yt;  !tl^W^��SlifW*'iBaJ(^l��^��WM����H^US^4  ��*^^>B**^*(*I!*Wi!Jt^^a^^+SflH*-W*^  4��flttiUMioiWiiM4*^ialMiw#^*^*m  - I   .  ��� I  I ,      ���  ���      ��� II ��� ���  1  ,    f,   ." ,    ,      .     , , . i      ..!,..   . ���,.  i ..        ,     ,   .      ������!,.,       ���    ������       ...,.-  .    ���     ' ' ,    .   ' .     ij   .    A      . . , ,  .  And qt Copping Motors Limited, they don't mind if you  browse around the showroom, even if you've just come  in to get out of the rain. They know that people who  don't buy Volkswagens today, may get the bug to-  Who knows,, you may even get the bug yourself.  r&mWMi*9��^'W*W.ate-#iL*ajwl��^^ tl l$W*nt-**  morrow.  Copping Motors Limited is more than just a place to  buy a Volkswagen, It's a good place to get part of one.  COPPING MOTORS LIMITED  Sunshine Coast Highway &  Wharf Road  Tel? 885-2012  sss  iimiHWia J l)a,(rt*|"*^��-. .-i^Mi.lw����" S-B*! rM it*.  iltaWj   *     ft   -jjli   T��  IIC  i��j: S��t>{��l^.^��,t-l��1,-')  _j  ^  ("  S        I      ' I  HHiii^fcJ. *, im       i#  <���*!  A,'.  '   *���   -��#** \W    4  * * V  *���    a   *   '  ���?=��� '-irtftt**. ** ���  ��~     11ta.1r.cr ..<* a-  1.4-.   a..- v* w i.j       ,~ .   .    ���  "��� *   ** *!V   .-*��� .  *"   1 a **   *   .if **.a  , , S  *  -<J, -,x ��*'_*. *<  1 t  V  &MI  PI  i  ji  J?agc.=B-4=  The=Penin$ula Times  Wednesday,-July 26,  1967  m  SpilagJEamL  rfi  ft  ,sA  -by Ghuck���Jonefr  li  FISHING still only jus't so so, those who  know hv3wr where,' are^ getting the odd  f.sh but n6 oh-a spot ds producing with any  consistency. A fair amount of spring and  echo starting to show out front in the Davis  Bay area land on up '25 far- as Lasqufetti.  Any fish going near the p;-nder area is  sure to' get caught as quite a tew of the  a-?gulars are now up en their annual vacations. .Very few people phoning in and this  can be 1'aken as a good indication of what  the fishing is. like. So jump in a boat and  go out and enjoy the beautiful weather,  you should be able to catch fish anywhere  if you persevere.  Tnis is not a gessip column (?) but  there is the odd item ��� I can't resist repeating. A fellow fr;m Alberta was telling  me about this stupid television repair nva-n  ^censored* who did some wiring in one of  our bstter known stores. This scensored*  wired ithe meter up backwards and the  hydro came along and turned the power  off causing :?o-me inconvenience to the  store ownSr. The Alb?rtan and I had a  real laugh at this stupid error but he didn't  quite have his facts straight���I am not a  television repair man.  Ycu now have the fishing report for  what it's worth and the gossip so T will  get on with my C.P.  Have you noticed when you're smoking  How I'm turning blue and choking  When you exhale you're provoking  Halitosis,  are you joking?  You sure get me in a huff  When your "smoke I have to puff  I know you're thinking "that is tough."  Why don't you take up using snuff?  Every 'time you take a drag,  Upon 'that mentholated fag,  You ishould yell and wave  a  So I can rim before I gag.  Family^partnership ��Tv^t  ith iii SnisEiine  o  ���fi m.\,r. -r.,^1-  flag,  ���Must you exhale in my face?  Can't you smoke some other place?  I cannot take it with good grace.  Must you asphixiate tiie race?  Smoking is of your choosing,  And you're the only one who's losing.  To share with you���not amusing  I must breathe the air you're using.  I do not write to cause you friction  About,.your.jnieotin2.., addictionv,    You're stuck with it and that's non-fiction  Must I share in your affliction?  I don't smoke cause I'm so nice,  And I can't afford the price.  Since, at me, they threw the rice  She grabs: off the biggest ���slice  .: If you must smoke, you silly cluck  Wdth the weed I wish you luck  But with it I'll have no truck  Please don't blow you're smoke at Chuck.  I have been trying to convince my  spouse, for the last 10 years, what a wonderful man she married. Maybe if she sees  it in print she may finally believe me.  N.B. Gladys.  Davis Diary  ���_ -    - ...    ���     -.. ��� ���   ���   ...      , .. i       i    i  ���-by Jack Davis, M.P.  DEFENCE Minister Paul Hellyer is nothing if not businesslike. He believes in  clear cut lines of command (hence unification) and he believes in running Ms department in a businesslike manner. Witness the way he has kept his defence budget under control.  Since the Pearson government took Office our national income has jumped by  nearly 50 per cent. Government outlays  have tended to keep pace with this increase. But not national defence. Paul  Hellyer's department, which spent $1.7 billion of our tax dollars in 1982 will be  spending $1.7 billion again this year.  Of course individual pay and allowances  are up: SO is Che price o-f"^  ment and supplies. As a result the size of  the armed forces bas had ito be cut. Our  purchase of war material 'has bad to be  streamlined and new defence installations  kept to a bear minimum.  A lot of the..fat has:....gone...Meanwhile,  we have more fire power than ever before. Greater reliance on aircraft has given  us more mobility. And according to the  evidence supplied at our defence committee hearings our armed forces are in better fighting trim than ait any time in our  history.  Marina expands  THINGS are moving around the excellent service in the Pender area  Madeira Marina at Madeira Park ahd what with marina, cabins, tents  in order to keep pace with business and trailers,,, have little time for re-  demands, construction is nearing laxing during summer months,  completion with suites above. Joyce Young guests appear to be taking life  and Harold Clay are providing an a little easier.  For rest and relaxation .". .  Include car safety check  in pre-vacation planning  THIRTY-FIVE years of experience in (the*  garage business is the proud record of  Mr. Phil Copping Sr. who operated- his  own Home Garage at the age of, sixteen  and retired in 1958 after, building up one Qf  the largest dealerships in New Westminister.  Known as Copping's Corner, his first  Home Service Station, was- located on'  North Road, Burquifclam. Nexil step, was  operation of the Dublin Service Station,  Dublin and Kingsway, New Westminister.  Then on to the Moody Park Service, 6th  and 8!fh,\-also in New Westminister and in  1940 Mr. Copping ��� undertook the International Truck Agency, forming ithe present  company of Copping Motors Ltd.  Laiter, . the acquiiad an English car  dealership through Standard Motors Company whicjh in 1947 was followed withv his  appointment as dealer for Kaiser-Fraser  cars and Willys Jeep Products,  Bill Copping Sr. says ihe has always  been too busy to play an active part in  clubs and associations, he was however, a,  onetime member of 'fee' Elks and is presently a member of the Secheit Rod and  Gun Club. "All my life has been spent in  . the garage and service business and I am  a fully qualified motor mechanic" he says.  Although he has, been residing part time  on the Peninsula since 1958, he took up  permanent residence about two and a  half years ago.  Following in his fathers footsteps, Bill  Copping Jr. has been in the same business,  for ithe past few years and like his dad  bais taken a laking to the Sunshine Coast.  Both fully realize .the potential of ithe district and the logical step was to join forces  and establish, their own dealership.  During the past few months, a tremendous amount of renovation and modernization has been carried out at the old Home  Service Station and official opening of the  Copping Motors Ltd. Volkswagen Dealership, Friday and Saturday of this week  marks another * advance for the area.  We feel the area will now support an  agency of this 'type and it is our intention  to 'put out an Honest and efficient service  for peiaple of the Peninsula," states Mr.  Copping. -  Everyone is invited to the grand opening this weekend, prizes will be awarded  on a draw basis, and refreshments wall be  available. A great deal of publicity has  been given the event and it is expected  interested motorist Will drive up to make  ���the acquaintance of the Ooppings, -staff  and the Volkswagen dealership.  Annual Garden party  held al Roberts Creek  MOUNT Elphinstone Chapter No. 65, OES,  held the annual garden party on July 8,  amidst the beautiful roses at the home  of Mr: and Mrs. R. Cumming, Roberts  Creek.  Mrs. J. Fletcher, PGM, officially declared the party open and guests were welcomed by Mrs. Vic Franske, W. M. and  Mrs. Ra Quigley, assistant matron.  Roses, pinks and spiraea were massed  to form a beautiful basket for the head  table: ���  Jobies provided a very, welcome young  child -entertainment -centre.  Grocery hampers were won by Mrs.  Reg Eades, Roberts Creek; Mrs. J. Roy,  Gibsons and Mrs. J. P. Garlick, Gibsons.  Mrs. Jack Fisher guessed three lbs., 15  ozs., the exact weight of the monstrous  rhubarb stalks.  The doll was won by Mrs. R. Cumming  and tiie vases by Barry Franske. Mrs.  Andy Aitchison, Frances Peninsula, won  the centennial dollar.  Still unclaimed is the gate prize, ticket  number 25524.  Spacious grounds and beautiful. flower  gardens invited guests to stroll around and  enjoy the quiet beavty of the Sunshine  Coast.  The very delightful afternoon was convened by Mrs. Norman Hough.  GOOD MANAGEMENT  Good management has its own built-in  incentives. Here on the west coast we have  benefitted from a number of them. Take,  for example, the new Hellyer inspired  practice of letting our armed forces keep  the money tthey get from selling off surplus property. No longer do they have to  turn it over, automatically, to the Receiver  General of Canada. \  The effect was almost instantaneous.  National Defence got out of the old naval  ordance depot at the mouth of Lynn Creek  in North Vancouver. Now,in the hands of  the National Harbours Board, it is earning  nearly half-a-million dollars a year from  industries which are making the best possible use of these great sheds on the waterfront there,    a  The Blair Rifle Range also merits this  treatment. If all goes well its 500 acres  will soon i be ^old to the highest bidder.  Zoned'for residential purpose by the District of North Vancouver; it should bring  in several million dollars. Meanwhile, a  new rifle range can be built further out at  a fraction of this figure.  ��� The most talked of case is that of  Jericho Beach. Its 154. acres���including the  Seems that at this spot I, must haVe   old Spencer home and the Jericho  Golf  Course���-were taken over by the Armed  Forces way back, in World War II, Now  it is cpvered with ancient barracks and  living quarters���alright' in war time but  an e-/.esoro.today.. '   ,  Paint is. peeling. Tho lawns', long since,  have 'gone, itovtsced. And, -worse still, the  defence .department is no longer making  full use of this valuable waterfront prop*  crty anyway. ���  Upon inspection of my face  I know there is a master race,  And that it is my life time duty  To stand and be a thing of beauty.  Though I don't remember being told      ,  I am a pleasure to behold.  I know that I can take the strain  Of looking after my huge brain.  My I.Q. is highly rated,  To be a genius I'm slated.  I hate like heck my iborn to blow  But there is nothing I don't know.   .  'My body" beautiful is bound  To make my physique world renowned.  The girls are swoonjn'g when they see  All this muscle that is me.  Though I am perfectly proportioned  I'm married girls, so please be cautioned.  You've erred if you have got ithe gist  That I'm a moiithy, egotist.  It has been said and oft repeated  That I am awfully conceited.  It is not true, but seems to me  That I have every reason to be.  dozed off and .someone (guess who) bor  rowed my peri and wrote the finale for  mo: "  Now comes the verse that tells tho truth  Ho is bald, owns just one tooth,  He's ninety pounds and sick with .sinus1  And his l.Q. is forty-minus, ,  His countenance does make ihe think  lie's possibly, the missing link,  VACATION trip or an excursion to Expo  67 may mean rest and relaxation for  the family, but for the family car it more  often means the longest and most rugged  use of the year.  For this reason, safety engineers at the  Johns-Manville Research Centre advise, it  is essential to have your car thoroughly  checked by a reputable mechanic before  ^you leave. In this way you can avoid un-  necessairy breakdowns br accidents due to  mechanical faults, and eliminate needless  delays and added expenses for on-the-road  repairs.  One area of particular importance is the  condition of your brakes. The development  of heavier cars, legality of higher road  speeds, and decreased engine braking contributed by automatic transmissions and  lower axle rattes today give brake systems more to do and sharply increase wear  on brake linings. -.,*..  One mechanical automotive- improvement may sometimes be hazardous from  the motorists' standpoint. According to an  expert, a major supplier of brake-lining,  clutch facings and disc brakes, self-adjusting brakes may innocently lead an uninformed driver into trouble.  Late Report Sunday p.m. A fair amount  of colio and isprlng being taken In both' the  Pender and , Porpoise l$ay areas, Mnybe  the whole .secret Irs "the area has to start  with P.  ���*>   -n   * ���������'������  Editor's mito; Sowi'thlng tells me wo  should bo raising the cost of Tho Times?  il sfcftWiil* | * 4,a* IjiJrtal-MifM-dfftf muui-i ��^<w*��rwEft��l,ail<*&~ I  DURABLE COINS  ,ThoJ,!avuragOa.Jlfe���.oL-a.-coIn.. struck.,o��.  nickel is estimated to bo 50 years,  FORMER BUSINESSMAN  What 'docs former businessman ��� Paul  IUollycr Intend to do about Jericho? Roughly speaking, he is going to cut it in half.  The beach or waterfront half���that is the  half north of 4th, Avenue���is going to bo  given to the,parks board, free of charge,  The other half, tho uplands/half, however,  will have to be i'czoncd, Itozoncd for high  density renidcntlal purposes and sold to  ,,,Uio. hlghesi��biadcr.. .^  fence department a pretty penny1,"  DATSUN: Sales and Service  .,.**���.��� #&������*  TI **����''*i��W t- l���^i&W��tJ H*W  mi ii UI ^  'll  I"  ffl'  fcf*- *  ���J.-* t  If  hi  SELF-ADJUSTING  Owners of . cars with self-adjusting  brakes, have to back up their cars .to adjust  their brakes. Formerly, such adjustment  was done periodically by a specialist, who  while making the adjustment would also  pull wheels off arid check condition of brake  linings arid drums to determine wear  and remaining life. Regular inspection,  is doubly important under these, conditions,,  to prevent linings being' worn down too far  for safe driving without the driver realizing this. Even when new-model cars are  serviced, brake linings should be examined  for wear.  Most service stations offer a complete  spring and summer checkup at a reasonable,  figure, Which includes draining and flush-'  ing tho cooling system, along with a check  of hoses, thermostat, and pressure cap.  With tho popularity of year-round coolants,  arid the recommendations of some, auto  manufacturers' that .year-round uso of antifreeze, is permissable, fewer and fewer  motorists, feel it mandatory to take advan-j  tago of such a check-lip. In such enises-the  driver also will bo losing the-advantage'  o ftho other'points of examination Ihat are  pant oftlils procedure. For example, wome  flir-conditloned cars require antifreeze in  summer months as well us winter, ���  Minor things that the motorist vacation-  bound can check himself Inclule the condition of his fan .belt, It should be'ismwill'  and urifrayed- with a maximum of 'a half-  inch of *'play," Too l^ose ���n-fnr. belt may  permit it to.all]) ami lower tho efficiency  of cooling systom and generator, It is wise  to carry a spare in your trunk for emcr-  '' Examination of lho oil dip .stick can  also bo most revealing, Dirty looking, oil  Indicates that an, oil change, along with a  new oii filter, may be required, if n ga*  filter in installed on the car, examine tho  gla/vs sediment bowl for traces of dirt or  water, Such filters can bo easily romoY<i<4  . and.cleaned, if need be.            .>>....  GOOD CONDITION  TJres-��lrould bo In good condition for  any driving, but'especially so for tho <lri|{h��  jjpeed turnpike driving that most vncatlon��  Involve, It in always smart to havo an ox-  pert examine them while tho oar is on ll��q  00000000000000000000~0000"0000000~00B0000000t  Mft. In this way sidewalls and tread surfaces can both be seen, and faults that  would escape your eyes will be caught.  Make certain that all your bights are functioning, including directional signals. Properly focused headlights can be mighty important when driving up a dark unfamiliar  country road.  Summer and vacation driving not only  tests the machine, it also tests the driver,  and his^knowledge of how he can make  life easier for himself. For example, while  ���it is nice to drive with a clean shiny car,  it is often much less tiring when the hood  is just a bit dusty. The duller surface reduces glare and reflection. Sunglasses are  another big help in preventing eye-strain  on long, sunny trips.  Never let your gas tank go below one-  quarter full. You may be shocked how  far apart gas stations are in strange territory. Some modern super highways have  none at all. If you carry gasoline credit  cards, this is especially important. Many  drivers have run out of gas looking for  their brand of credit card in order to conserve cash. While-credit cards are a neat  way of cutting down the amount of cash  you must carry, don't let them be a cause  of delay and anguish.  If your windshield is dirty, and requires  wiping, you can be certain that the same  ds true of your headlight and signal light,  lenses. Make sure that service station attendants take care of this for you. And  determine that your oil, water, and battery  are always checked when you stop. And  when you test the air In your tires before  leaving also test the pressure in your  spare���'before all the luggage' goes in front  and en top of it.  H you dqn't neglect your car, without  which your vacation itself might not be  possible,, going and coming can prove as,  pleasant as tho stay itself.  EXTRA VALUE  EVINRUDE  5  EXCITING NEW VALUE IN THE  ANGLER 5  No fancy frills on this one! This five was designed to  give you dependable power at the lowest possible  price! Perfect for small fishing skiffs, dories, canoes  or for rental boats! It's lightweight (only 43 lbs,), has  full corrosion protection, sports a weedless prop and  features, 360�� steering plus a full 2 year warranty!  A new 50:1 gas/oilmix savesyou K2 on oil, too!  IPRlVENTlFORESTlFIRESUI  BANK-RATE  FINANCING  5 h.p. Anglers  now at 20% Off  Whale They Last  IADEIRA MARINA  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE 883-2266  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  f SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Ilftgjill)i.i^^  iiuniiimii. mm  886-9662  lll| llWalHlllH Ifg    ��ltf<  Shareholder  1 1'  of the  \  jr**.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOLF & COUNTRY  CLUB!  Ujt00M*0B000000Ar*0B00BB0B*]r+BB4000MB0000f00,  ?'(  |i^W ^���*1*-Sta*-!T-��"&1  J^V-A*^)  ,..*** .-.*���/  A �����.*# *U��rt�� 'M(*M��1H-  ThU odvorll����menl Is not publlkhod or deployed by tho Liquor Control Doord or by ��h�� Government of OrllUh Columbia G2*6?  :WJ  *X'f'lJm*>' f-il?*-'* ���  j. ii*, 1*  0rB,B   I a*  J A   ��/<���'(���   f"S /, ,1 > */.  ata^^V--!' ^*  a*'.-',*","������ AATI  x i< *  J~  A  *-v  ^mm^mh  - ��n V r-  xEgmoniT^Eye  4*     U",   /vjW  rH*1-^  ^ *���/   ���***.-  -ay-y.    f   ,_).     fc.*^.     .  'r--:-  _^__c-^_ ���*��� v ji-^-^*-^^^^*-?-  > 1+ *���  . ta^.     t ^t r  ���    _^-    ^-i  H. -���      *   - ���  ,A'-y  a*  ���<Btft>DY,  giye us tk foa$.*;-7?fpt 'day*,  - -*   weeks, im'onthsy and evp& for years; past,  ���well-wlisihens, do-goojcfers^^octjjfrs -and total   afeatjaitters' have ^eeiL^dvislng tne Itey' rgtop  smoking. Give up the "Ulithy h4wt;'and you  will immediately feel&���fcheusahd times better is the usual inducement used to woo  the affinmed -addict away from $Iy Lad>  Nieoibiiie. Sensed will be keener, "food will  tasite better, youi ia$*petite will Improve,  and above 'all, you will greatly reduce the  odds of 'contracting lung troubles and other  (respiratory ailments. These are but ��onu  of the benefits ifco be derived, -if you will  qnly istpp smokmg���-so they say.  I've got newis for the they' people  Three .whole, weeks (le$$ a day) since I  joined,the hon-smokteg population ^nd I'm  still looking for the promised betterment  The only thing'thai Is different around  here is that lhe_ashtrays are clean, clean  except when some of those stupid, cigar  ette*   smoking  types,   who   really   should  a-     '   *���  *V     *  Wednesday, July ,26,71967-= ^Jie^Pemnsula^TJines^ ���^pg^B-5L  -��� al  ��, *_���*.���*  , v-.r-.4V-p*        ��'  .���*  -* r  4 r  V   v��  **H.  r** \ *���  *fc> .*. t.��.  .rtJlfiTltin n.*t.iT*h ���r.lT fit.,.1   "*   *'  '  ^5��*lute  know better, are around. See!   My halo residence^ of -a former loggingibupmden- "   "        '        ' *              ���     '          . I'���        *  is showing-already.                     ��        * d��nt w)xen^ ^jW:^ foW.Mged&. CRUISERS  taking  Sechelt's   senjor ' lent by May's $oat>Rentals skipper  And the improvement in one's financial in fact, xmttani&ht k& ��#d &&$&& a#ujhe *', 'citizens- to Clpwhom for a day's T Bill TVIay; -Secnelt Timber Products  condition that is supposed to come with used1 to* chute We* logs' into^fte>l>ay~w*re /outing mafoe 'a grahd tour of the bay   with skipper, Vic Walters and M &  the quirting of* cigarettes���that is another still inevidence' 14 ��years ,4gb. when ,LUy - before heading up the inlet; Escorted   W togging with skippers Ghuck Rod-  ���^h, w my p���vlous rat* ��c��ns"n?p?on a��d I we3t�� also summer c^mrtnftersltp.the %~ftCMP .vessel Wfistidew, lJO^ts. way and Bill McDermid.  I should now have saved $13.55. What a same location.   .             a                 1 ��*4.$i.w iZr^A f-���� +r.O\ ^Acdi^L  ��r-S*0T<  dreamer you are, Dtmiop. If smokes don't  ,+���j���v m,. i.��va,���   ���*,��� ^ t i   j            t Wltij 3d vears' service"in'the *V"an>0uver  mi itmtf;rly Hd��eS" S? I T ��y' *^e���� dBpM&dbt,' Ralph -is-TeolaDg  h    ^2p iffiL ^nt ^ 'car^mgKha: forward  to' retirement W. fi��e> Sunshine  tl J��t ?�� n-Sg aUne aild SS Coastin,a few.yearsstime ^nd with-tiiat  SSiTSk.?*��^ vUIfenC^ $13-?5 object'inyiew, he'andlStarglay^ "already  ^wf^nr^L1^    Q?   ������lS��?f Purchased' seaside property \n Ae - Seehelt  where* along-the 'line, having -neither the A*  'money{#qr^th|;:lsjtisfa^R^ '            ,'**���"'    v .*  10 a^S��-iiw- ��. ^i.���V'   -w -���'*'" '   Didn't know.untir,today that porar'Beale  . Actuafly,  fh^^ttn?g  smok��w   as ;a had ,aCcompanied Deb'Bathgate and her  cinch.jiirt^B;NJllPw*��.*e5BK^^do^).- mother onHtheir  recent trip  to -Vernon.  wHcH m��de'the trip possible were  Colors varied...  Forestry officials at work  "Keep B. C. Green," signs  is of a negative;, quantity. You just say to  yourself, "I qidl" Easy as falling off ;a  log, Quitting is.- I^s the' follow up that's  (tough.*, Like the, verse of -some 40- years  ���agOj says; -  ''Tobacco is a dirty weed���I Hke it.  It satisfies no jiawtai- WS&r~l .-like'ii-t.;  It makes you thins it makes you lean,  It takes the hair right off your bean;  It's the damnedest stuff I've ever seen,  I like it." ���-.....���  EGMONT EYEDROPS  Egmont seems to be getting its share  of the cruiser traffic this summer and tie-  up space at various floats is at a premium, more often than hot. Doubling" up  at the government floats is not uncommon  and Bathgate's new float system, with considerable wharfage with power hookup  available, is taxed to capacity day after  fdayv-Fishingvtlicugh not of the best during  the past week, is evidently drawing many  people tp this district as evidenced by the  numerous boats of all sizes, from small  carteps to 60-odd footers, dotting the waters -along the northern side of the inlet;  Two big springs brought in to West's  on JuLy 17: topped the catches for that'  weekend. Bruce Shanks of Vancouver had  a 30-p3under, while Burnaby's Mickey  Hovvran was a close second with a 28-pound  spring. .  Clarke Simpkiits' big cruiser BALLY-  GALLY was down to her marks with the  ccmbinsd weight of wife Pat's 23-pound  . spring and Jim JIcDougall's 18-pound red  , snapper as the party returned from the  ' vicinity of Egmont Point on the 19th.  , That's a lot of 'fish an' chips' Jim.  And down on our government float we  have a sort of unofficial greeters' club  for visiting yachtsmen. Al Fawson is always there with a welcoming word when  a cruiser ties up in the vicinity of this old-  timer's trollcr GALIANO; and Jim Phillips  out of Egmont on his CANDY KID, can  always take- time .out to explain the workings of various spoons and lures to interested visitors. Saw Jim giving a few pointers to my good friend Nat Martin last  night. Nat, Nanaimo food store tycoon, and  his wife Kay brought their AND OMEDA  in for a night's lay over during a .two-week  -safari in gulf waters.  Other water-borne regulars making  ���their annual pilgrim-age to these 'ere parts  were Norm and Marie Telford, holidaying  Burnabyites on their SCOTIA MAID. Don't  know what we have done to Norm and  Marie in past yeans, but they always bring  rain and guaty winds to local waters. This  year, was no exception. Out of weeks of  sunny weather they chose the week it  rained to visit. Keelhauling, their dinghy  in heavya winds off Egmont Point, trying  to break loose a fouled "anchor in "Storm'  Day, or Aslihply catching the odd salmon  makes nq difference to the Tel fords when  vacationing. It's still much moro fun than  slaving over a hot stove and doing what  heavy equipment sales supervisors are  supposed ito do, during work-a*day living  in Vancouver.,      ,  Ralph >and Marguerite Fearn, our, Puget Drive noxt-doorcrs of some '28 years  Sorry about-this-^m-mision-in last week's  issue, Cora, but then���nobody never tells  me nuthm' anymore.  * *   *  Rick~ Bathgate brought "his" Wife "Terri  and five-week-old,daughter Raelene up to  see Granpa Jack and Granma- Helen last  weekend. Granma did the babysitting act  while 'Rick 'and Tern -vyere out on."the briny  deep trying, with little success, to aland a  big spring.   *./*. ���,*_   ..      ,   , :,   Trudi Gullima.n and small son Stanley  were up to see Trudi's mom land dad for  a few days. Mom and Dad are Ruby and  Oliver' Ijapspn." With Ruby's mofiier Uying  with the faimily and being 'Grandma'yib  the entire Larson clan, it must be confusing for wee Stanley when he visits Egmont.  Grandma and great-grandma, both in the  ���samehouse, could -be��eonfusmg to an older  person than 16-month-old Stanley.  * *   *  FOLLOWING' last week's  cancellation pf  campfire    permits,    Forestry   officials  "noted" that during the month xrf June there  were very few fires for which campers and  smokers -were responsible.  SITUATION CHANGED  "However," the notice stated, "the  situation changed in July, and there  has been a marked increase in the mim-  lce, whose job it is to paint "the" "Keep VB.C.  Green, Use Ypur. Ashtray'-, signs along the  highways.  The boys, four of whom are high school  students, under the directaoa--of Doug Ad-  derley of the forest servicfe, are from "Victoria, and their group ajone is'responsible  for these~ signs throughout the southern  part of the province.'  ,  ���        ^    . . They  have  painted .two   signs  in  the  ber of -man-caused fires.  During tiie past, area between Powell River and Stillwater.  ^iaIsJ^l"!^ usuaHy   Paint,   or   re-paint once   a  year," Addefley said, "but the traffic on  Jean Baptiste Lolb . . . .     , ,  lepiicigfy irndkii shsimcteg  y pkc�� nUiiies  IN KAMLOOPS area there is a Lolo  Creek, Lolo Lake and vLolo-'Moairtain, a7  St. Paul Street, Paul Creek, Paul Lake  and Paul Park-and each .of Ihem is named  after the same man���Jean Baptiste Lolo  who, in his later years, also was known as  St. Paul!  He was an Indian- and was well-known  in that area prior to his death in, 1868.  He was paid to be influential among the  Shusv/aps and his services to the, early  fur traders were highly regarded.  Historians believe that Lolo was born  Leolo in 1798 but no one knows' where.  He travelled among-the Fraser Lake'in-  dians, but he also spoke some French. A  Roman'Catholic..priest baptised rhim Jean.  Baptiste Lolo and variations^.of "his., name  appear repeatedly in  old,; records  of  the  Hudson's Bay Company whom -he-ierved-  as interpreter, guide and trader. As well  as leading many expeditions he often took  pack trains to the Fraser River to obtain  salmon from   Indians  there.   In  1847   he  was: credited with warning John Tod, who  was in charge of Fort Kamloops, of an  impending  Indian -attack.. Tod- -was  able  to avert the, raid by creating ."a fake smallpox scare and many lives believed "saved  ���-���-    In 1850 Lolo began acquiring horses and  cattle and cultivated some -land near the  fort, living there  with his  wife and two  daughters.   Eventually   he  ran   a. trading  centre but fell into debt. It is also recorded  that he tried mining* at Tranquijle during^  a short-lived bo&m -there. At -various times  ;he  styled himself  chief and  captain;  an*  apparent fiction with which no one argued-  and   the   legends   concerning   him   grew  apace with, his titles.  One truth about him is evident, few. men  today   are  so  well remembered  in local  place names. - .  l!  forest fores which broke out ih the 'Vancouver District Forest were caused by  campers and smokers a"  ; Althpiigh -this applied to the general  area, it did not particularly 'apply .fp the  Powell' RiVer area. "People here must be  more fire-conscious," local officials said.  "We have had only one fire here attributable tojiarelessness. It was a small fire  caused."by a dropped "cigarette."  In addition,' local authorities  went on  Mrs.   Stan Silvey   and daughter Leah;    to   congratulate   residents   for   their   co  operation in view of last Week's ban.  "When we spoke to people not aware  that-the ban included beach "fires as well,  we" had nothihg but-friehdliness ^  are spending a few days in Vancouver  visiting friends -and relatives, the latter  ���including daughter Sharon who has been  workihg 'ih'theAjffice of 'a 1major"oilcompany for the past year. Little Leah is  probably not enjoying the big city half as  much as is Dorothy; dental work is the  order of the day <and that can spoil any  youngster's  holiday.  e ��� ��    *  Saw Zoe Lloyd and family in Bath-  gates^ store the other day, and that's a  cruel line to throw at husband Al who  runs the big emporium at ^Garden Bay.  But 'cool it' Al, aU*s'"Welt--$Bd- Zoe has not  started to shop in Egmont. Only buying  candy for the kids before taking the water-  taxi trip to Doriston to visit her mother,  Mrs. Cherry jGjerdin. .    ....  "What's that you say? You thought  'that   the   Skookumchuck-Doriston   access    forest throughout the province, protection  the Powell River-Stillwater road hasn't  warranted re-doing for the past two years."  One of. the ;twb will be anew sign, and  the signs cannot'be painted closer together  than five miles, iand ..their only to read in  opposite directions.  A variety of colors is used, yellow being designated for; PoweE;;R^er,,this; year.  Other colors include white, green and red.  It takes the crew of five about one-and-  one-half hours to paint a pne-cblor sign,  longer than that for a two-tone sign. Stencils are cut from four-by-eight sheets of  plywood, and spray painted with a special  operation in return," officials said. "There  was absolutely no resentment."  The. local/service itself bad. to cancel  its own planned beach party in view of  the ban. ...  The .canceDatioh of . campfire permits  did not extend to incinerator burning,  camp stovfes or barbecues since these are  defined as controlled fires, but does not  defined as controlled fires.  PERMITS  The Forest Service advised that permits  issued in Vancouver district could still  be  used  in other forest districts   where  Each word of the sign must be spaced  33 feet apart, and a distance of' 165. feet  must be left between the two phrases.  This enables the sign to, be read easily at  60 mph.  Of the four boys who work under Adder-  ley, one paints, one lays out stencil and  two act as flagmen.  The boys- work only during the two  summer months of school holidays, but  manage to -cover 'the entire southern half  of the province.  It is likely that. Lund-Powell River road  will be included in the work for next year.  The program is designated for the edu-  there was no suspension inforce at the time.    cati0n of the general public to the danger  However,- because of the dry state of the    0f lighted cigarettes tossed into the woods.  road would be completed by now and boat  travel through the rapids would be & thing  of the past.  YOU.DREAMER, YOU."  '���������*�����   ���'.   ���  ���And this talk about storekeepers , reminds me that when you require Ex-Lax  in Holland, you ask for Dutch Cleanser.  40 minutes to lay  9400 feel of cable  B.C. TELEPHONE had only 40 minutes  to lay almost two miles * of submarine  cable between Campbell River and Quadra,  Island.'Qurtdra Island,is east of Campbell -  River separated by Discovery passage  where tides run between six to 12 knots  with a slack of only 40 minutes.  The 50 pair submarine cable that was  laid July 18 will double tanking facilities  between Campbell River and Quadra  Island; Quadra Islang trunklng is presently  served, by radio facilities,  The 9,400-foot cable was loaded on board  a eablo barge assisted by three tugis. The  project,. ��� costing $48,000, will greatly improve  service  to  the" Island.' Associated  ago,"dropped in for a brief b,it enjoyable    with tho cable laying was tho installation  officials urge, the general public to exercise extreme caution in the woods.  Smokers particularly, <are urged to  make certain that cigarettes, cigars, pipe  tobacco and matches are completely extinguished, with ashtrays or other receptacles being used.  . .Bringing home the point of using ashtrays for cigarettes was1 the arrival of five  young   employees  ot;   Public   Information  and Educa^ipn,Division of the Forest Serv-   Nickel at Sterling Forest, New York.  visit last weekend, Accompanied by 10  year-old won, Ken, tho Foams drove up  from their summer place at Smith's Beach  near Hopkins Landing where they l^avc  been summering for the  past 30 years,  of automatic switching equipment In the  Campbell River and Quadra Island Central Offices lat fl cost of $22,000.  C. R. Swabcy, B.C, Tols dtstirict manager  at  Campbell  River,  stated the new  N  at Parker's  I .i^Wfi^WAM'r'faw"**!  Marg probably holds some kind of record facilities  will  bo  ready  for  service  by  for continuous summer residence in the .approximately  August  10 and  will 'meet  Hopkins nren'nn prior to her marriage she the demand for growth and development  'and her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Bill Dow, o( tho tskand,  occupied the same summer place on the Under direction and supervision of B,C.  beach,  a house that prior to being pur- Tel personnel, the Coal,Island Limited of  ciittW(rby*Mt1rDo^  t ^t*we*AlWOli^*^>M'IW'Mrt*��0a*^WL��*^**  2 pee. Chesterfield Suite  Bluo-Grocn  Reg. $379.50  NOW ONLY,.  288.SS  or  #iiMK^^*��'k**(i>Pwip*fWSiBBiUii  once  mm  A MEETINQ WILL BE HELD  IN THE ANGLICAN PARISH  HALL  Wednesday* August 2nd!  to elect an executive to the Sunshine Coast Liberal Assoc-  -iation and-to adopt a constitution.andJo .transactother  "^���"^���-^���:���r*|3��Cj[8ln'-dSS���cis������nlQht^'be���ne-cessorx?���"���=���-���  VAXt - LIBERALS AND NEW MEMBERS WELCOME  A BEAUTIFUL (Rust) ANTRON/NUON PILE  CHESTERFIELD SUITE, Rog. 289.95 NOW   -A.  feKW��K����^<ltVB��**-|J��M*!e-flB*(Wr��M<i  mps  ���*nn*n*vr*W"n*)*****"****^^  SEALY'S FAIV30US REDIQED  AT- ���  rnftunw*  2 ONLY ^ LOVE SEATS  Reg. 144,50  ONLY ���..^w��_.���....���_..'.  T"  166.66  im.99  PLUS ^ MANY MORE ITEMS ON OUH  UPSTAIRS FURNITURE DEPARTMENT FLOOR  ���PARKER'S-HARDWARE- LTD. -  ' YOUR LINK DEALER ������< POR QUALITY -* ECONOMY ,  885-2171 Cowrio Street, So��hck, B.C.  ���W-OH  a ^ ��^h-nW#��. i^*a-,rr-  (    ...  Jean BaDtiste Lolo  ���00000000000000000000000000000000B0B0B0000S1  NICKEL FOREMOST  Nickel  was  the largest  single   money  earner among minerals mined in Ontario  during   19B6,   contributing   $291.2  mfflion.  Ontario*�� total mineral production during,  the year was valued at $964.5 million.  |*  Mm:Ymia  of the  COAST  |   W & COUNTRY  CLUB!  700000000000B000B00000000BBB0BB00B00000000i  ^aaem^^^  ^aie  eapcince  DRESSES,   SKIRTS,   BLOUSES  SUMS,   TOPS,   SUITS and  HATS  ALL.GREATLY REDUCED  DON'T  MISS   THIS   SALE  Hv BISHOP  r: aSECHeLtI :":.:7 7A  ��� lXdi^  PATIO LUXURY  Outdoor furniture now .made with  frames of strong, lightweight .nickel  Sbainle-S's steel requires ^practically no care  and la��ts for decades. '  NICKEL RESEARCH  The world's largest and most modern  laboratory dedicated to research, on: nickel  and its alloys is operated by International  MAY WE SPEAK FRANKLY  ABOUT COSTS?  "'", " '��� " ,: '" '''*'���   ������'���','���   '.'7'1" ' "' " ' /"'���  Many unsubstantiated accounts qf funeral costs have  been given, widespread publicity lately.  ���' i     ��� , . . . ��� :      i'.   ���!���,''(������ ��� ��� J'   -7  ���'���   >i"-i.7i> '  ���  " 'p    I- ;   ' ���'  However, we are prepared to give you facts, and <\  answer all querfes fo your ^af/sfacfion.  ; i > i    . .        .       ���     i . .      .  Our reasonaWy priced services are based on your  merchandise selections, and in a\l matters perfqining to  our services, the decision of fHe family is fjnal.  ���'I-,,  " I-       I  " ���   ' '���/'', ������'���>�� A  -    ��' ������-  We Offer a Complete AAemorSal Service  for $!QO, pW$ Crematiomi or Grave  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9551  :V.  ��M*��4*"t ^**f��* t il  ��>��� ��-��>"M^mfi>mwiw���s*w"W^-����*��****Ni"rt*  4! I  'ft    i.  **�����       ,. f  . * -���. * ^m&  '*, ��� ��� . /.���  v'^Wf**iiv-aivVKrl+i"   .-.  A  Congratulations fo Copping Motors Ltd.  ^iTThF'opeSfniof their  VOLKSWAGEN   DEALERSHIP  PENINSULA TIMES  Two offices to serve you ��� Gibsons and Secheit  Congratulations  Copping Motors Ltd.  RAVEN EQUIPMENT LTD.  21   W.  Broadway, Vancouver - Phone   879-4811  Suppliers of AMC&���World Renowned Safety  Method  KING���Ignition Carburetor Service Centre Dial  (A) Tronic Engine Diagnosis  Also Engine Rebuilding Equipment  ANNOUNCING THE AMAZING  MINI-SIZE SPIN-DRY LAUNDRY..  t 'i  WASHER AND SPIN-DRYER  ���X-IV/TH DUAL SWIRL ACTION  FOR DEEP DOWN WASHING  ��� Full filter recirculating water system uses only  8 gallons    .,  ,;������ Energized Pulsator (with no tangle) keeps things  :    moving '  ��� 4 minutes to wash���2 to 4 to spin-dry.  ��� No watching-shuts off when clothes are snowy  white  I : ,  I I  1  ,1 ,       \,  I       j  ss*atf*�� Hw-i  -*f  (t��s*a>M iw*  -)f t(WH��t^��s��we>��(<��a,��itl*t4eJ>  I I'  i.    ui..  I,  1 (i * .  I>"t>  ���, u  jLageXBs6  ���^^he^eninsula -Times���AWejnesdqy^uly-Zd,���1967  Ammco machine...  -Br^fee-s^hoe-grinding^system  eliminates comeback trials-  OF THE ^ many"uniKUfat "^ervtoes- offered  at Copping Motors Ltd. is the Ammco  brake shoe grinder Which according to the  "Canadian Automotive Trade" magazine  is one of the most popular forms of garage  equipment used for ensuring efficient and  complete brake jobs. Once set up, tbe  average grinder is able to finish a set of  eight show.in a few minutes so ithat labor  easts are minimal.  The article in the magazine states:  Do you take pride in providing your  customers with a complete brake job, as  opposed, lo merely installing relined shoes?  Do you inspect and recondition the 'entire  brake system, ensuring that all components are in full working order?  If you don't at least offer such a service, you are running the risk 'of giving the  customer a false, sense of security. After  an accident caused by brake failure it's  not unheard of for the driver to say: "But  I've just had the brakes done." To him  a $12.95" "special"' is a complete brake  job; it's only when he can choose between  the special and a complete brake over-  haul at. say, $49.95 or better that he realizes .that there can be a big difference,  between them.  Yet, even those shops which do go in  for the entire brake system overhaul, rather than the low-price "quickies," can unwittingly fall down on the job. They can  still get comebacks, even though ithe work  has, apparently, been earried out thoroughly.  One reason for such-comebacks can be  simple: the lining does not fit the drum  properly.  Most brake jobs result because the lining has worn to the point where it should  be replaced. The actual brake performance before lining replacement can be  good���even excellent. So, if the owner pays  for a. brake overhaul arid finds that his  brake performance is something less *ban  when the car went into the shop, he's <not  going to be very happy. Of course, you can  explain that the new lining has to bed  down in the drums -and that after 50<Lmiles  or so he should bring the. ear in -again  for adjustment. But it is possible to provide good brake performance from ithe  moment the car leaves the shop and (that's  by grinding the brake lining to fit the  drum.  ���""Nearly all replacementbrake shoes are  ground by the manufacturers, but ���naturally, the grinding has to be carried out  to a standard that will enable the shoes to  fit all ears. To provide a range of lining  arcs   that  would  enable  the   service   shop  to find a. perfect fit. for a particular car  would present an impossible inventory  problem.  Unfortunately, the brake assemblies on  all cars are not the same. Even between  apparently identical models there can be  differences in actual brake drum dias-  meter. Turning or grinding brake drums  compounds the differences.  Replacement brake shoes, in their standard sizes, have to accommodate cars  whose brake drum diameters may yary  by .030 in. These, shoes are usually ground  .020 to ;030 in. below the nominal drum  diameter, so that they can be installed in  a vehicle whose brake drum diameter is  near original equipment dimensions without getting-heel and toe lining contact.  Obviously, if the shoes are installed in  -a car whose brake drums have been turned to .020 in. oversize, the area of contact  between lining  and drum  is  going  to be  less than if the drum were, for example,  only .005 in. oversize.,.While you are still  going to get reasonable braking performance, it cannQ/t be expected that the braking performance is going to be as good as  , if the sheer, were tailored to fit the drums.  And Uie only way to tailor 'the shoes is to  grind the lining.  Mistakenly, many brake shop operators  are uncbr the impression that it is unnecessary to provide a good lining fit at the  time of installation. They feel that as long  as segment of lining somewhere near the  middle of the shoe touches the drum, the  lining will wear in properly.  To an extent this is true. A new lining  ; will wear i.ntot'he- correct arc during the  first few hundred miles of operation. Hut  certain conditions have to be met, AU  brake application's should bo relatively  gentle; the brakes should not be called  upon to bring the car to a standstill quickly from a high speed. Thp brakes should  not bo applied continuously while descending long, .steep ���grades, ,    A   .  Ilfavy braking loads on a new, illflltlng  lining will generate, very high local tempera lures   iait  ithe   high  'spots,   Excessive  temperature will change the characteristics  of the resin binders used in the lining and  reduce brake efficiency appreciably.  Once the car leaves 'the shop, you have  no control over ithe way .the brakes are  treated during ithe critical bedding-down  pE'riod. Again, as already indicated, the  owner can be disappointed in the brake  performance when he gets his Car back.  Despite ithe reservations the lining (manufacturers may tove on brake shoe grinding, they do agree that a properly ground.  lining, matched to the drum, will give excellent brake performance. In fact some  suppliers recommend that shops which  have grinders (and know how to use  them!) should buy replacement shoes with  unground lihlrTg. This way they have only  to stock one siz-e Shoe for all drum diameters from original equipment dimensions to .060 in. oversize. If supples of  shoes with unground lining are not easy  to come by, shoes with oversize lining  only can be stocked to cut down inventory.  Concentric grinding, where the arc of  the lining is matched exactly to the arc of  the brake drum, is rare 'these days 'although .it produces the maximum efficiency. On 'adjustable anchor brakes particularly, setting-up concentric ground shoes  COM PACT... PORTABLE  ��rr(IClENr..'. Thonow  Gllson Twirl-Tub Wnsher  and Spln*Dryor Is n real  worh&i.vorl Soo It todny,  May we offer our .sincere, congratulations  VOLKSWAGEN DEALERSHIP  ���   IV  * * I��''  ��*  a* li ��* ''���  ;S:IV  !*!*^tf<W jteR**-1* *!$#(���& fe**lflM| 'fUtt.lM^-^J.'t /&<<& *��a*   *** It*  FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES  Phono 885-2058 Scchclt, B.C.  ing Motors Ltd.  Phono 885-2812 Secholt  Sales department  NUMBER of Volkswagens on t(he  Peninsula have increased considerably with establishment of the Secheit Dealership of Copping Motors  Ltd: In charge of the sales department. Bill Copping Jr. is seen with   ���, -0 ~r .���^C^TC s���uum. sHucs   one of his new autos, all spruced up  calls for very careful adjustment. Perfect   for the Copping Motors Grand Open-  to^coS.'13 miUired *�� av��id h?el *   inS> F^ay from 4 p.m. and all day  The return,  in .the  form  of  customer    Saturday.  satisfaction,   could   be   considerable.    All  sets of linings stocked by Copping Motors  are oversize unground sets.  100000000000000000000000000000000000000000^  Smokers  and campers cause one half  of all man-caused forest fires in Canada.  CI  Shareholder  of the  GOLF & COUNTRY  ^0000M0M000000000000000000000B00000000000Jl  y��  1 #/<  ���a.,-...*.  -J^f *<������" -��^.,~S~  OUR CONGRATULATIONS  io COPPING MOTORS LTD. on the  GRAND OPENING of their VOLKSWAGEN DEALERSHIP  Goocf Luck"  Bill Copping Sr.  in  Good Luck"  Bill Copping Jr.  zm&msmim  Mainland Autopar Ltd.  Phone 985,7474  1590 Pemberton Ave.  North Vancouver,  B.C.  H.  B. Gordon &  Kennett Ltd.  Real  Estate ��� Insurance  Phone   885-2013���Seehelt,   B.C.  Shop*-Easy No. 5  Phone   885-2025���Secheit,   B.C.  Vt>'-  *,.  Sim Electric Ltd.  "Electrical Contractors  Phone  885-2062���Secheit,   B.C.  P.  A. Coffee Bar &  Billiard Hall  Phone  885-9344���Secheit,   B.C  L.  & H. Swanson Ltd.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone  885-9666���Secheit,  B.C.  0���0+*10+04*+^^l  'fmmm^tmn+s*.  ��^TM^W*<u^k$^^*'r��fi*<!iWiV^W*  Gilmore's Variety Shop  Phone  885-9343���Secholt,   B.C  ���f0+0%r*l0**��^^0  Peninsula Building  Supply Ltd.  Everything for ypur Building  Needs  Phone 885-9669���Secholt,   B.C.  'I      '     '  Robillfard Electric  Electric Hoatirig Our Specialty  Kl.cctticaLContxac,tar*  phono 885.2131*���Socholt,   B.C,  '���  ��� " _ _' L ���_ ' '   ���_ l :X ���  Secheit Motor  Transport Ltd  Charter Buses Avqllablp,  Phono 885-2217���Secholt. B.C.  ^^S^^M^I^^M^^I**)  Chain Saw Centre  Complete stock of all models of  Chain Sqws. -., Outboards - Boats  Wo sorvlco what wo soil,  Phono  885-9626���Scchclt,  B.C.  $���) ���        ������        ���   i, ' ,,,-.��� i ���,     | ���.���-.������������       !     li  I l'  itli?, out P^easure 1�� rtelcartie  this newenterprise to f he  Sunshine Coast  3        '0*004  ���wrimi-nww���WW*.  ���-��*-���  -V  ^*Maa.^Haaa��*-#ai����flMawa)aWB.M(maa^fcaarta*aMMma��B^.a>��*  "���PL   �����,��>>#���"<���**<   ,��,...   ���!����*,-   a   .   a   a    .    . .    .    a   , ".   k    .    . ...��   a   a    .   . ....  1*T"��Mill'l*W'',lft?','k'*,|      I '"'''"''''''''        * J    ' ''    '*        " �����������' <"    4\f   ��   a   ��   ,   .  a,  a.   t   f   .    ,'a  \ '  m  -��!��ljp  HI  ���Wi  ?!#-  Af.fe  '~,:lt-t'  m  m  ������7h-  11$  w  m  as  "..if  m  Xi  ���'(M  ���W  a,     I

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