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The Peninsula Times Sep 24, 1969

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 j.,._V,-,_ ^n�� fil^. t  ��-*v ._-...   ^>-.   ..   _,?V  .".'"���571    >-'**���   '  'Jc  , vv  ry-  .vv  y^^ ,W). c*���'���''  f~��*'jfF( *>V.yri,''.v'|F'V  ���rf-J V -J l-FV*_?ni\v.,rf-lr-v*.F,-..,i- .  .')y,l.FuF^^.��j!iV,^ *.   -f vf _&.  - ^   y ,-F ^- y   V   V    .  .   ' (I  %  . I  !  ianeMimh%ir..  '*_"��__  SEp29e;o  Tiairlf-eigM: peri cent Idi  it e:  West Canadian Graphis Industri  1606 ��est 5th Ave., ,.  vice  FAILURE rat? of Elphinsione  students  who sat the Government examination  this year w,as thirty-eight per cent, parents  learned when-they attended last week's  be better advised to. channel their efforts  elsewhere. . "         ,  ACCREDITATION .  Among some of. tbe rumors which have  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jet-vis Inlet), including Port, Mellon, Hopkins Landing; Grcritftoms landing, ��ifcsdns^ Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork,-Sechelt^-Holfmoon* Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hortkur, Madeira Pork, Kleindole, Irvine's Londing, Earl Coye, Egmont  -���*i 4 V v- ���*���*'V r' ���"'���'���**' Y P f V^"*^ y ���*���*"> t* ir^y *k * S^-v* ** yj."V��.*#'/***��.  R^lstrai-ion'No. ft42  '2nd Class Mail  Volume 6, No. 43 IOC  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1969  public, meeting at- Elphinstone Secondary - Teached Wmf one concems accreditation of  Elphinstone, said Mr. Ellwood.  It is true    j  that each school is re-assessed every three    j  years and Elphinstone comes under review-in June.   One of the privileges of    I-  accreditalion is being able to recommend  students for Government examinations.. It  is based oh quality of teachers, student  achievement,   extra  curricular functions,  equipment, etc,  Elphinstone could suffer  this year because of the enforced shift  system, lack of facilities in some areas and  loss of extra curricular programs.  SHIFTS  ' Mothers are taking the greatest beating  over the introduction of shift classes, some  have two high school children on tv/o different shifts, a husband- also,on shift and  youngsters" in elementary school There  was no alternative, said'Mr. Ellwood.    ,.  Vice-Principal Mr. D. L. Montgomery  advised, that test year the school was taxed  to the limit. Advantages of shift include  elimination" of expensive portables and  ' bettpr~use m specialist areas. Disadvantages are "mostly social with no. noon-hour  prograjns and no' opportunity to talk "to  students before and after class.  - ' A coffee shop has been established with  five vending machines as the* lunch break  is-only about ten minutes.  SMOKING  A smoking area,has been established  in.-the-school grounds. Even though, the  school does -not condone ^smoking, many  students do smoke, and are.allowed to do  so at home. -Grade 8 students are not allowed to smoke. It is necessary for grade  9 and 10 students to have written permission land about 20 per cent use the area.  Mr. Montgomery said he had expected it  would be higher and he is' pleased to see  that sorhe parents exercise a-degree of  control.  CUHRICULUM  A recent survey shows that! the. British Columbia Secondary School, oirricu-  .lum is one of the most flexible in Canada  and parts of the United States, commented Elphinstone Principal T: G. Ellwood  when he explained it to parents.  Beferring to a 'recent press release  which states that UBC will cut- back admissions in 1970, Mr. Ellwood stated that  all post,' secondary institutions are in the  same predicament of not having enough  106m and will only take the best people.  Industry is doing the same thing setting  ridiculous standards for jobs offered.' One  of the reasons being that, union,contracts  state that seniority, not ability, is the  qualification, for- promotion, employers  therefore hire people with'thebest'pcrten-  teaiL      _ Y   '   '  Questioned-about the semester system,  Mr. Ellwood stated that Government exams could be written in January at the  end "of the first semester. He is checking  to see if -this also applies to Government  Scholarship exams, and it is possible that  ���- __;����?Tiur��r &"*���"*.-��i��tK"-'-iuT*c fir r-n-rtkim-' these-may.-have to be writte^jo-^uije..  *-��*S_^.SS_2^5f!fS2:^Si'J^kvl**��?   which means ttu�� a student Would have a  School* in, Gibsons.  Explaining possible reason for the failure, Elphinstone's new Principal, 'Mr., T.  Ell-wood, stated that in sotne cases parents'  insistence on a student taking a-course for  which he was. not suited, resulted in failure. .Often students go through - school  with a minimum of effort' through the  kindness bf a good natured teacher who  hopes that next year the student will do  better .and recommends him. When faced  with (the Government exam., the student  just cannot measure up. However, it is  the responsibility of the /school and'when  the lives of children are affected, we can't  afford to- be wrong, he said.  NO RECOMMENDATIONS  ** . There will-be no recommendations, said  Mr. Ellyvood, students will earn-their way  through, school by writing exams. / Under  tlie shift system they will have lost the  equivalent of one- month in school time"  ajuL-.will have to compete with other students in .the Province, to combat this the'  school system will have' to be more efficient.-  -  i "The.Principal also-warned against unnecessary-absenteeism as under the semester system* introduced this year, a year's  coUrse.iH .feacft '.subject is only. 18" weeks  lqng.-   -  Reviewing past records, Mr. Ellwood  _aidTHaT3iidefft6_witli a~C7-^ of bare pass  in Math. 11 are** almost certain to fail  Math. 12, In future, students with "such a  mark will not'be allowed to take Math. 12.  They will be. /advised to either repeat the  course or drop-Maths, which is terminal  at grade 11 leveL Not everyone excels in1  Maths, he ������ said,  and often  they would  t.  T?>-  r 1  ���*���    nf-  ��.  f -  *.  1  Z   - - )n     'i* V j*  {  Jt  . *'���*  V  -����� *  >��**���*������_,  IT      1  ; / '"] Many Mayors to attend  yKf~ -_ first Tourist Meeting  r  A'<  ��   *.  '1  ���1  . 1  /  *��� '  *s.  ,'i  *.  N.  * *-  \  *_���  y  \.**j  v.  s  Vi  ^L  I  L  FIRST Mainland Southwest Tourist Council Meeting is scheduled to take place  this Friday, September 26 at Powell River  and is expected to <be attended by mayors  of municipalities from White Rock to  Harrison and will include Mayor Tom  Campbell of Vancouver.  Representatives of Chambers of Commerce and tourist officials from -throughout the region will also attend. Object of  the meeting will be to discuss plans for  the expected tourist invasion of the Lower  Mainland in -the next decade.  Invitation to attend was extended the  Mayor of Gibsons last week indicating fee  of $15.00 which would cover flight- from  Vancouver airport to Powell River, lunch  and the return trip.  Mayor Wally Peterson 'expressed the  view that he could see-little to warrant  taking a trip to Vancouver in order to fly  to Powell River and then return by the  same route. He said, "It simply seems to  be a carry on of the existing Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association and they are  now trying to get the municipalities involved," He also wondered whether anything would be gained from the meeting.  Administrator Dave Johnston suggested perhaps the Chamber of Commerce  should be consulted. Aldermen Ken Crosby and Ken.Goddard agreed but added  that as this is the first such meeting it  should be considered.  CAUSE for the Canadian National Insti-  : tute fpr The-Blind requires little or no  introduction for its endeavors on.benalf  of thope.handicapped by.blindness have  gained it the reputation of being one ot  the most worthy charitable institutions.  Local organiser Mrs. Margaret Lamb  Has been active during past weeks seeking assistance of canvassers for the annual fund' raising campaign scheduled  this" year from. October 1st. to October  11th.  Additional canvassers are still needed  for West Secheit, Porpoise Bay and Wilson Creek, and at Madeira Park Mrs.  Thome Duncan would welcome the assistance of anyone interested.  * Those *who have generously agreed to  donate their time to canvassing in the following areas are: Secheit; Mrs. T. Lamb,  Mrs. G_ P6tts, Mrs. R. Kent, Mrs, K. Nick-  Big Cat ;    ;  Hunting for deer in the hills above beautifully marked cattn^upei-b con-    Environment protection .  Halfmoon Bay last week, Roy Wigard dition is one of the finest specimens  and David Leslie came face to face caught locally and the hunters will  with 160-pound female cougar.. The have the head mounted. .  Gains applause . . .  Mew Elphinstone Principal  adopts realistic approach.  ASSASSINATION of teachers usually  takes place over the dinner table, Principal of Elphinstone T. Ellwood told-over  one hundred parents at a meeting held  last Thursday to acquaint them with the  school system.  ' Stressing the need for trust, confidence  and respect between teacher and pupil,  Mr. Ellwood said it is easy to undermine  the confidence of a student in a teacher.  Referring to the dinner table "assassination," he said discussion about school incidents usually results in the teacher being  at tlie funny end.of the stick and under.  tracts from this goal cannot be tolerated.  ^ELECTIVE  Complete education does not take place  just in school, only a formal education in  a mass'situation. Under the present shift  system, schools only have the student for  four hours and 52 minutes a day for less  than 250 days* of the year and- education  has to be selective.  Schools do not have the ability to cope  with problems arising from areas of mental illness. - Teachers are not trained to  deal with complex personal problems.  There are great numbers of disturbed stu-  West^cKelt:* Mrs. "���fer-'Frigdn, "Mrs. H.  Duffy Selma Park:: Mrs. D. Hadden, Mrs.  P. Smith; Mrs. S. Waters, Mrs. S. Pylot,  Mrs. L. Olmstead. Wilson Creek: Mrs.  Flumerfelt, Mrs. T. Aylwin, Mrs. G.  Betts. Halfmoon Bay: Mrs. Pat Murphy  who would also, appreciate help.  Anyone wishing to offer their help may  contact Mrs. Lamb at 885^-9975.  complete semester lapse between completing the course and sitting the scholarship  exam. There are some disadvantages to  the system which also includes set-back  suffered when a student changes school  from semester system to regular system-  He is quite certain that eventually all  secondary schools in the province will  adopt the semester' system.  Mr. Ellwood said- his aim is io provide  a- first class school to serve the needs' of  students and the community and he intends to jack up standards right down  the line.  s  s?  h  dents with learning difficulties and when  the problem becomes so -big that it inter-  ir^s. confidence in the teacher to/49^ ' ��jft <**** ?** *���� *?;,te **  ^yW^vise%Vtliat parents needV'''*^* * * >. -----7 v,, ,,,,>,,..-u--...  formation, to get it first hand from the  school, he wouldn't guarantee to conform  to the parents way of thinking but would  give theni a hearing.  "We can have a fancy school and  equipment but the real key to a first class  school is the relationship between the  learner and the teacher," said the Principal who also sought co-operation of the  parents. He hoped the meeting which,  from applause, appeared to be well received, would forge the first link in a  partnership between home and school.  7VHAT APPEARS; to be a new group, the  Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society, "forwarded a lengthly letter  to Council o�� Gibsons last week which, in  part, commended council on its efforts to  make progress in the proper disposal of  - domestic sewage.  ��� - Reoognizingthe fact that built up residential areas are living on borrowed time  until effective disposal of human waste is  instituted, the group, in its letter signed,  by Mr. Peter Baker, says it feels major  problem facing the area at this time is,|  disposal of such waste as gum-wrappers  through domestic and industrial effluent,  to the abandoned auto and heavy equipment. While one is able to retain an illusion of residing in paradise, is takes no  more than a walk along roads, beaches or  in the woods to quickly encounter reality  - regarding official and unofficial garbage  dumps. - _    Y     _���  '^eknowled^ng the.factibat tlie -recent  establishment of a garbage fpick-jjp'service by "the Regional Board w a significant  step in the right direction, it is felt, in  effect, such measures are punitive in light  of anticipated giowth explosion in the future. Such development- would appear in-  For trailer park . . .  Jllderaiasi recommends sign  could assist tourist trade  OBJECTIVES  Schools are not glorified baby-sitting  centres; they are not social centres where  students come to "do their own thing,"  neither are they custodial centres to keep  kids off the street. Outlining the objectives, Mr. Ellwood pointed out that dreamers in the field of education must face  facts���public schools are set up for mass  education and the curriculum is not tailor-  made for individual instruction.  The decision may be painful and unpopular but there is no time to fool around  with those who don't want to work. Students are expected to do the job und  come under our terms not theirs, said the  Principal who emphasized that leajiniinu  is hard work, there is no "made easy"  way. Main objective is to provide the  student with the opportunity to attain u  recognizee! standard of formal education  and any activity or behavior which de-  Annual event . . ���  OPERATOR of a Trailer Park on Gower  Point Road, Gibsons, made application  last \yeek to council for permission to  yerect a sign on property across from the  Gibsons Shell Service Station.  Alderman Ken Crosby agreed that  there probably has been a loss of tourist  trade in that area due to lack of advertising and recommended the sign be approved. ' '���*',',  Aid. Kern Goddard said he agrees with  the applicant's point of view but questioned the possibility of thc sign creating  a hazard. He also expressed the view that  it would prove hard to read by motorists  passing through.  Mayor Wally Peterson said he feels the  sign, four feet by eight fecit, might be  rather large  and suggested it might be  ���advisable to fijpst check with the Department of jilighways. Y  ( Administrator Dave Johnston explain-  e<- that such signs would be prohibited on  "ii "\Y A**"   *     _V-J?1.  *-. _    '<*���� *���   Vm-* ?  _.* *  Mil  _��������� A*   **��� - ���">, ���* ���  ��*OH J*  ��* ��  HM.hlllrtlt_r_T.iri HH. **���  H  *)  .>*i  *.  > 1  Wolf Eel  Rarely seen Wolf Eel was brought .o er.  the surface by Mr. CJeorge Flay when  sJ-indiving recently in Porpoise Bay  off May's floats. Thc five-foot two-  Inch eel is only the second seen by  Mr. Flay who is an experienced div-  Six-year-old son Brian would  have had difficulty describing the  fish to school friends so after spending thc night in Ihe freezer, tlie fish  went to school too.  WHAT wa�� generally, acknowedged to 1>��-  nnl outstanding success, second Annuul  Banquet of ' the Secheit* and District  Chamber of Commerce, held lawt Sulur-  day at the Peninsula Dining Room, SecheH, woa attended by about ISO gi_c. In,  Willi the large, dining room coml<��'-  tably crowded, nn atmosphere of K'*x*ty  prevailed throughout the excellent l'��'i-  quct. A first class menu wan headed by  Corntoh Hen with all the trimming1'.  Many out of townguefita were preM-nt  and the Pender Harbour Chamber wi**"  well represented by John and Mr**. IImi-  dock and Judge and Mrs, MitU*)M*-..i*i,  Six membcra of the Vancouver TouriM  and Convention Bureau came over for the  event. Mr. Ted O. borne, fl former Ch'iin-  ber Pi'f-iident, brought along a ii'i-nd  from Bcllinghan., Mi*. Frwvk While, and  a number of P<��t Office official's, over I"*'  a special meet ling, 'Joined ' Scchclt'. IVl-  maoter Bill Larson lat/cr and also dropp'-d  In. They -wen:*: Acting District Direct.�� of  B.C. Postal Services, Mr, Bill Wept: I'm-i-  dvut of the Post Mantcri. Association hi**��  Postmaster of Wellington (near Nanuiiiio)  Post Office, Mr. Tom Sawdcn and I.in-<"  tor uf the' Pout Matters Aeyociution Enii"  Rittcl who is Po..l Master of the Pai'kfi-  villc Post Office.  Stars of the evening were, of course,  The Travelling People, a group of Irlwh  entertainers who kept up first claws variety and music for dancing Into the early  hours.  Chamber executive decided lost year,  following, success of it Twentyfirut Anniversary Banquet, to establish ��n annual  event. Although r*ornc doubts were c����t  at. to advisability, there now remains little  doubt in the minds of the organltH*r�� that  with the availability of -luffidently large  dining accomodation together with good  entertainment, tsuch an event Is welcomed  by Peninsula rchldcnta.  Chairman of thin Year's Banquet wat.  Neil Campbell and both he and President  Erich Hensch expressed ����tisfaction nt Its  acceptance.  Mike Ovcncll of the Mainland Southwest Tourist Council Ktafced later that he  and hl�� group fully enjoyed the evening  and were quite Irnpmwd with the activities of the Chamber, Accompanying him'  from the Tourist Bureau were hii* wife  I/orrninc, Stan nnd Anna Camplx-ll, Doug  lind Cai-men Anderson. ' '  private property outside the village but  within the municipality it depends upon  the local Bylaws. I,        '  SUNDAY THEATRE  Request by-Mr. R. Boojhroyd on behalf  of the Gibsons Twilight Theatre sought  approval for Sunday movies. It was suggested that this would call for a Bylaw  requiring 607c vote by plebiscite.  Mr, Johnston said that under new legislation, council could approve the request  which would mean sports and entertainment in general will be included, not only  theatres. The act permit*, such entertain^  ment after 1:30, p.m. by fee charged. This  would mean submitting the Bylaw to the  public and obtaining the necessary support.  Mayor Peterson said he could see nothing wrong with such a situation and was  supported by Aid, Gerry Dixon who  moved the' Bylaw be prepared and put to  plebiscite at tbe end of the year.  PRESENTATION  Some confusion was evident following  announcement that the Sunshine Coast  Arte Council plan? to make presentation  of a picture to council at a general meeting to be Ijcld September 24.  Previous suggestion by the Arts Council that Council consider purchase of the  picture in mentory of the artist, thc late  Alex Znotin, was rejected, by council for  a number of muiona. Donations have  since raised sufficient to cover cost of the  painting and it has apparently been decided to turn it over to council.  Aldermen indicated syipi-iKC but it was  finally moved the Art a* Council be notified that eomeone from council will be(  present to accept the picture.  CO-OPERATION  Kiwanis Club forwarded a IcUc-r of  thanka to council for ita co-opera1ion In  permitting use of the Gibsona wharf during thc three-day | f>a Cavalcade. Ma^or  Peterson commented on the fact that a  good Job hud been curried out by Ujom;  involved with thc project.  letters of thanks for annual donation..  were alrso received from the Salvation  Army ��nd.thc Gibsons Public Library.  evitable due to proximity to the Vancouver area presently "bursting at the seams."  Planning for the future is useless on a  hit and miss basis and an effective approach should be made now and on a  regional basis.  Situation which has developed between  council and Gower Point Ratepayers Association and others who oppose the proposed sewage disposal at Gospel Rock and  discussions in this regard should have  started six years ago when engineer Martin Dayton made the first feasibility report to the village on sewage disposaL  If   allowed  to   proceed   through   the  proper channels, the group foresees long  drawn out appeals and further abortive  hearings at great waste of time and taxpayers' money, plus widening of the gap  between the public, municipal and provincial governments.  . Steesssing Mecessity for an early ,4ate  for organization of a practical and efficient  method of human an^ domestic waste disposal, a number of points are raised and  include the suggestion that most dangerous materials, from viewpoint of environmental breakdown,  are:  chemical fertilizers, insecticides, domestic detergents, oils  and industrial effluent which is difficult  to control when incorporated in community sewage disposal effluent.  Further, contrary to earlier belief, large  bodies of fresh or salt water are not eternally self cleansing neither are reserves  of fresh water everlasting. It therefore  follows that within the next decade radical and far reaching changes will be essential in the whole concept of waste disposal. Primary treatment plans for Gibsons is considered merely a stop-gap arrangement likely to prove expensive and  probably obsolete within five years. It is  suggested that a wider view be taken,  considering the anticipated expansion  within the next ten years, at which time  it is feasible a complete service taking  in the whole area between Gibsons and  ���seo pago A-5  l^_-Hllm-4l^���^^^��>^^^^t*��"lwnl^^^^*l^���  Ms  SEWER REPORT  Engineers Dayton and Knight informed  council plans ��re now completed for the  first ..ewer contract but permit approval  h-.it Mill not Ix-en granted by Victoria.  Aldeni'TH hoped to dltscusf. the Mtu.i-tkm  "with Municipal Affairs Minister Dan  Camplx-ll during their visit to lh<* annual  Union of R.C, Municipalities Convention  luul wt-ek in Jittmloops. ���  FIRST AID  Mr. Don Pie reports that plans are  afoot to start a new series of first-aid  classes early in October. Anyone inteiest-  ed is asked to contact either Don Pie at ,  885-1)602 or Joan Cunningham at 8B5-  9607.  LUCKY WINNERS  1' Sunnyirest Shopping Centre monthly  draw winners for August were missed out  of last week's Times inadvertently. They  were: Mrs. Pat Comeau $30, Mrs. Dennis  Mulligan $10, und Mrs. Dianne, Skytte $10.  SEAFOOD SMORGASBOROD  Sunshine Copt Golf and Country Club  plana a night of entertainment this Saturday, September Zl with �� Seafood Smorgasbord amd Fun Night. The event will In:  held at the Club Uoutie and members are  advised do obtain their tickets now available;. Social hour (1 to 7 p.m. Dinner 7  p.m., informal dress, and light, entertainment will include music and dancing.  PROVINCIAL LAW  Ik-m in the Gibson* Hod and Gun Club  Bulletin by a bird hunter, sUU.'s: 23-dog  check bctw. ..i_ Port Mellon and Hobeit-s  Cfwk; Port Mellon: 5 dogs���no liccns*.1'; 1  ��log���last year's licence; 1 dog-,-this year'ii  liccnM*; Hopkins: 2 dogtt���no license; Roberta Creek: 4 dogs��� no iicemie; Gran-  thams: 3 dogs���po license; i dog )im.M.  2 yfnrjs old; Gibson**; 4 dogs���no limw;  2 dogs-last year's lk-en*.c; 2 dogs���this  year's licen.**-*,*. All above dogs���no leatJi  all year (this is a provincial law! ! I)  GIBSONS CUBS  Gihttonx Cubs registration Bej).. *_!>, 7  p.m. at Scout Hall, Boys a-11 registration $3,f>0. I'lircnta only to rcglMnr. Kur-  tl.��r information tltJU-lU&a or Wti-ZUUD,  f  'f ���  V .^,x%,��2jY"''*'-i'v.*v*~v<y^^ 'Y YX YY-Y  7".''-^vYf-- Y-S-i-*. ^^^T^y^zl^Jz-,,?   v.-Y ',. v* x-,*    .-.*- ���-.��� m-"    * * :      "   .���*- . - - ?    -   ��' *   '**'     ��"->' .'"* f' ,*'     * ,  i   Y , ^yjJ.JJJJ;,iS-:^^v~.^. .   -, r ... r*-.^~*.*y_s-.YY^^w*JjyrVY.^J*;oY'--Y^��F. J-��->--*-f *WJ-'-*'!* <*������***>*-. a--'^ ^.f.,-^ ���,...  .,.,4-..-^.,.,^.,. .uo'-.'a <-*.��� -^^w^.w ���*,*.., .. ...^.c,^ j^i.��*w��-."%. ��^-��_.k*<. 7n,��^,'^H^��ty-,��.. ,-C. * . -.w,..,-^-".^ .*..-* ^*-.,t j. . v^ .^_^, ^.k ,.*^^._. .^.r^ J&py*  Ptfg^G^ffeE^^^lil^ine's, ����#Mgi^g^_ "24; 1969   ffc��AL ESTATE  ^___k. <*��* *' ** */  ':^EEE!l!inNSUL&5^^ Secheit -.Phoke 835-5554  REAL CSTATE-<Conliwijdai;*tB��^ KTATE��� (Continue!)  ^^OLISSTATfi<C*ott��nued>    * BOATS & ENGINES {CgmSfr rtfi_E��___5>- <>'* .-> "'-jArjv  EXCELLENT   commercial   lot FOJJ SALE 2% acres, $684-it. WATERFRONT  LOT  and' 73 IV&TEEFRONT    ���    Choice  , ^3CSKn_re:Se**hel^3i5ghv^y;io- -on-^u_i��diine^a^ttHi^MS9y, .yjew lots -|n -Crgrden "{Bay, beach lots. Buy now. Going  eation, jlevel snd jcleared. .AH' .-Gibsons, t#alf-��iilfi   west   of Fj>6lJ-der Harbour.,Box 1, Gar- fast. Stop in at our office at  services 'available. tBox  .111.4 Pcn'Msula1 Hotel, Nic% tfreed, <j��b Bay. Peadesr Harbour -Box H**ufmoon Bay for pamphlet.  tPefilhsUl^i Times.          llWrtto SmSll house, workshop.Wired ,a, Garden'mayJP.O.Y.B-C.'-or Phone 885-9683, H. 'B? Gordon"  ���Published "Wednesday-by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  'it Secheit. 3iC.,  Member, Audit- Bureau  of Circulations  Morch31, 1969  Gross Circulation 2360  -Paid Circulation 2081  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion -,   75c  Three  Insertions  .$1.50  Extra' lines (4 words)  15c  ' .{This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-BriefsJ  Bax .Numbers 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Brtefe not-paid by  publication date.  -Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count line.  Drsploy  Advertising - in   classified  MZU> -WANTED iCont.)  "PART^ME help, paid bour-^  ,  ly' rate,1 servicing retail 'Stores  'in-Secheit area, for a,national  company.   Experience - preferred. Apply Box 3308 Peninsula .  Times, Box 310, Secheit.  *   *3308-44  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  > *���  Phone Mrs. Naidp Wilson  285-9746 or wriie:  Bax 390Y5echeif-, _&'C_  2910-tfn  SAWMILL���.  PLANER WORKERS*  Steady .Employment  Also operator -with .mechaniex-l  ���'MacGregor* -Pacific Realty  .presents  san !50ua States ,  Situated In -  SECRET COVE  "We can proudly say, .these  ,are the finest lots on the Sunshine Coast."   . ; .  , For information eontact: D.  Biyoelsen or X,. Campbell.  W-3501 .(collect 24-hrs.)    -  1  MocGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY  1400-777 THorniby, Vancouver ,1  ^     2865-tfn  ���PENDER HARBOUR  2% a,cre*Williaia-7Island  .-Price *$35i000  .at Irvine's Xariding 'in  "220y: 'Hehhousey-stable; Meal   j_hone 883-23367:Owiier.  effflw*       -,V_r_+ts--]^r   _     wi-*".*-* *-_**> _~_1 _���*!��__���*���. 1-tr \ ___.  ..for' -hahdy *, pan. or. elderly ,  couple. .Consider small -acreage  "part payment. C. Steele, owu-  ',er, -3WleF&'.Cri>mbierl��td,^13.  West Broadway, ."Vancouver,  Phone $?4-161L Inspect by .appointment,   phone* '8R6t_.S87.  2882-tfn  For the .most complete  selection ��f properties  ��n the Sunshine Coast  call  Co-operation local agents. Full    ccr.ucl ^  A/-cMr*i__-c   _ -tt.  price $8500, iterms.      ��� -339-43   5ECH__.LT AGENCIES .LTD.  For Free Catalogue  Phone 7885-2235 .  3279-itfn  IF YOUR DESfRE TO  SELL -YOUR ^PROPERTY  -    We Offer __,,,.  ���.Continuous  ^advertising  in  lour newspapers.  -���.Effective and rpsoven  -.ad-  -vertising .in. jour cataiojjus..  ^-Briefs��olumnS/-$1.7S*er1neh.    exj)erience fer axadl ^at/anfl* &&&* .Harbor. ^Sheltered,  Subscription Rates���  By mail. Peninsula "arep _$5:00yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles'$5_50 yr.  By-^nail, special citizens ���*$3 yr.  By carrier -50c month  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT -THEATRE        WANTED  Gibsons, B_C> .  Wed., Thurs., Tri., "Sat���24, 25,  "26, 27, Sept.  -Riehard-Burton ��� Clint  Eastwood    "WHERE EAGLES DARE"     FOR RENT'  (colour)  Mon.,' Tues. .29, 30 .Sept. .Wed.  Oct. 1.  "MAYERLING"  (colour)  Omar Sharif. Catherine  Deneuve. James Mason.  The-immortal love affair that  became a scandal.  Show time 8 p.m. Ph. 886-2827  3321-43  other   equipment. *$2?.5--$3.25.  Must be permanent -a?esidents  in this area )arid have .reliable  transportation, Ho.i3xifters.  Phone 885-9722 ~day or eves.  i S24��-tfn  -PENINSULA  ^EVERGREENS,  Salal -wanted *��� Please^ contact J. M. Hayes ^at Secheit,  B.C. -Phone -885-9962. -  -     * "*        "2837-tfn  SECHELT -village,' one 'bed-  loom .suite, -^11 -electric. 3Ph.  F. HJU, 885-9764." 3289-43  MISSION Point, FornMied 1  bedroom waterfront cottage,  $80 month. Ph. 922-5681.  3290-44  FULLY furnished 4 bedroom  home,    waterfront,   Pender  Harbour. Ph. 731-5050.  .3291-44  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to express our sin-  care thanks and appreciation  to our many friends who were  so kind to us during our recent  bereavement, and also for the  beautiful floxal offering-���Dr.  and Mrs. Hugh .Inglis and  Family. 3324-43  OBITUARY  INGLIS ��� Passed-away Sept.  14 1969, Myrna Louise "Inglis  R.N., beloved daughter of Dr.  and Mrs. H. F. Inylis, Gibsons,  B.C. Also survived by 2 sisters  Mrs. W. (Joyce) 'Hubbs, Richmond, 'Mass Dauphne:, Vancouver, 1 brother Frederick  Wyatt, Gibsons. Funeral service was h^ld Wed,, Sept. 17  at 2-, p.m. from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home., Rev. James L. Williamson, officiated. Interment Seaview cemetery. In lieu of  flowers donations to Myrna  , Louise Inglis Memorial Fund,  ��� .St. Mary's Hospital.     3323-43  PERSONAL ~  AVON products���Selma Eaj"k,  call ,885-2383. .8236-44  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings ,8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community IM1. Ph. 805-9327 or 886-  2079. :3300-<t��n  TffiLiiOTM tDhimraey ;Sea���infi.  itBay.es (Cleaned and ^epnired.  Painting, gacdeiiing, ^aiultcir  eervice, .odd jobs etc. All-rwoirlk  guamnteed. fCRl Socheat, jPh.  805-2191  prelerably   evenings.  2754-tfn  BEAT the fall winds: We top,  limb, fall ,or put T.V. antennas An toes. Insured , wonk,  done (to your sutiRfucrtion. *Our  , free estimate ,m��y be lower  tlu\n you think, Plume .885-  .2109. H054*ntfn  FOR  CLiittom rock drilling ,&.  blfiKtlng, Phoni. ;8tt5-0591,  8047-Wn  EXPERIENCED      drcwirruikcr  & 'altci-ations. Ph. t.86-,2963.  3208-tfn  COMPLETE    garden lug    tiesr-  vlcc,, w��!��dln{j, pruning .etc,  Ph. .800-2003. 3207-4fn  ^���������������_���.^���i���.w^-^. .iii'ni.ii ���iii-.i...i.iIii-II-i.i_-.  HELP WANTED  LICENSED ion Hiilvnl'er w-  quirecl on tn>nl,n>cl biuiln, AU  equlpmeriit, nnd juilvHRt* vtiMKil  nupplied. Only exp<*riencf*d  and raipom.'���ble ntrcd rep-ly.  Phone 805-^9722. 8240-tf.n  CALUSON  EVERGREEN CO.  Salal Pickers Wanted  SALAL 30c BUNCH  Contact .plnrrt .before picking.  Locut'id   ��t   Rt.bcrt.fi   Crtick,  north-iK ��;tr<H.t from wtorc.  Phone 8B6-2633  aicmiuto  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community   HalL    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 585-9575.  ^635-t��n  "MOBILE space available. Sunshine   Coast Trailer  Park.  886-9826. 3181-tfn  EURNSHED    modem    cabin,  electric heat. Madeira "Park.  Ph. 883-2643. 3233-44  SMALL cottage in Secret *Cove  with fridge ,& stove. Eree  moCrage for boat. Delightful  ���sutToundlng. . ;-Passibility-- \dt  some winter 'employment for  right couple. Ph. :885--9998.  3245-tfn  ONE Furnished .and one un-  : turnjEihed one bedroqm apartment,  available in Seehelt,  October 1st. Phone 885-2862.  ,    3241-tfn  BOPSEKEEPING   .roOit^,    all  found. '   Private     entrance.  Clean & warm.' Working man  only.,Selma Park. 885-9535:  3210-tfn  drilled well, ^ternas available  4 ACRE Jxailer.-<park or-motel site, .across highway from  Pender THarbour Hotel. Excellent lerms.  '" CHOICE semi waterfront &  view lots. .From $3,500 .at  "Madeira Park, and Earls Cove.  ^Excellent -tenxis.  -ONE -waterfront lot left at  Earls Cove subdivision. Excellent'terms.'  . 63&.ACRES,-1,000* Highway  frontage.   Ex.. Subdivision   or  7Commfircial .Site.  .$8,000.   At  Madeira Park. Excellent-terms.  v   -QLL1 'SLADEY.  '   Madeira Park, B-C.  PHONE 8S3-2233  3314-tfn  MocGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  777 Hornby St., Van. 1  Lots on w-f in Secret Cove  from $6,000.  70' lots in Langdale sub-div.  $2,250 and up, vicinity *>f  school.  115' & 130' frontage -view  lots", 200' from sand beach,  .park in between, $3500.- ���  Corner -view lot in Langdale  on highway for $3,500.  66' x. 110' lot with serviced  cottage on Keats, 1000' ft. lo  pebble beach, $3000.  -93.4 acres, 280' highway  frontage, % mile from .good  liaadh '-and safe anchorage,  $5500, easy terms.  133*   w-f   with   4   acres   on  |Francis Pen. $15,000 cash.  75' x 150' lots in Selma,  view, $3000 terms.  $5000, $18j000 full price for  three bedroom home, 1200'  floor space up, 340' dn. Panoramic view at Granthams.  EGMONT. Where the fishing  is GOOD! Attractive'3 bdrm.  home on suinny 70' W-F lot.  ,'IdeaI   -summer   or   .weekend  *hideaway.._Buy now .and enjoy  ���Real .Estate sales  staff <of   Thanksgiving, weekend   fish-  eight- in two'..offices on the   __* and .itelgxing.! Call 'BON  Peninsula.        * - TAIT 883-5284, ,  ���^Twenty-four -���'hoizr "answer-"* "           ing service              .*"*����� ROBERTS CEEEKi If you  .,-    ,         _.          ._._���_.. -are a vgdlfer, build your-.dream  ^Noehargetoyou^Fthe^os ^^ejear the,,co&e.'{GeSly  110 ^ale* sloped'aere wlth'Hiwy. Irxajt-  SECHELT ;ArGENGfES "LTD.   -age. .Only $3^)00.   -.  Phone Jack Warne at  886-7244 or 886-2681  '.''.'". 3333-43  Phone '885-2235  JBox I5!5, Secheit, BJ3.  ���Box 369, -.Gibsons, <B&,.  ' ,v-3280-tfn  -9mmtmmmmmtmnw an iyw���w���^���m^mmmwmm.w ��p  >BLOtGK,'BROS ,  ^REAi^^iLTD,  . ��� * ���*  Phone 2B3-4993 '.collect ca*  '-738-5933' *Mr. ^fiood  "We 'Cover ^e-Wateilrpnt  HOBBY FARM; Small holding. Two - rm. - cabin,' year  joiirid "water 'supply, retirement or .Horses "jetc. .Off .hvw.  w. Roberts Creek. Mr. "Good.  $11,950. About 4-6-acPes, 263-  4993."  \  WATERFRONTAGE: Porpoise pay. About 43 acres,  with 175 ft. -wharf,Iboat basin,  .-sheltered -a. ith-lge. home *mocL  Plus other framed in. Good rd.  in ten.jnins. Secheit. Our low,  low ^pi^aE-Sal Lock *stock &  barrel. Only $100,000 with  hMsr.Fcbn. payment or -your .offers. Excellent club ���or private  location,, year xound. Resort  -area. Mr. Good "263-4933.  . BARGAIN HARBOUR: Ld-  eated nr. -the Bargain .Narrows.  -Good for small boat-.owner.  Three lots as a package ''buy-  About 250 ft. waterfront. Only  $1jU500 with half down. Mr-  Good 263-4993.  HOTEL LAKE: Off road^xr.  Irvines Landing, Pender Harbour. Approx. 65 ft. Lake a-  bout -250 ft. deep. Some -rd. in.  Only ^$3,850.  'BARGAINS: Our dollar 99'  .special. Only 15 -lots at Selma  Park. Light bush view lots  only. $399 down, $50 per mo.  8%%. Mostly 75 ft. by 135 ft.  Mr. Good '263-4993.' Inspect  .these, jaow. .'  I COVER YOUR-AREA  ���  >  '   ��� 'LIST NOW-  ,Mr.   Good   263-4993  SLOCK (BROS.  REALTY LTD.  ���J'   .GOWER   POINT:   ^Nearest  ._ offer !to"^lB,0Q0. '.Gives possession of large *semi-,clear W-E  7lot.  l_odking     ior   - -Investment  ^Property? "Here's over-16 ac  in .good location .and fronting  blk. top Totad. Try your osHer  on -.$17,500.  Another ,good holding Tprop-  erty. 10 arable acres with a  view:~$9y500 "Tor ;limited time.  GIBSONS; -Terrific buy- in  ** family home, is "this attractive  3 -bdrm.;gem on-view lot. Spacious living Toohi -with fireplace and-*top grade W-W carpet. TCitchen features' eounter  top cooking and wall omen in  complimentary " eolor. *FuH  bsmt. A-oil lieat. Close to  *shops ahd transportatioin.  Comfortable "older home  '���with " unblockable .view of  Howe Sound fr,ojn large picture window. Convenient to  shops etc. i Terms on -$10,000.  TOPS IN VALUE is -this  very attractive ihew ihome .on  view lot. 3 bdrms. with the  master bdrm. ensuite. Eye appeal decor throughout' and  many extra features make this  home a must-to see. The-price  right and -terms -attractive.  K. 'BUTLER-REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons. 7B.C  ���Phone -886-2000  MEMBER  '    ,  'MULTIPLE-LISTING-  ��� SERVICE '  ���**& Bennett Ltd. Secheit.  885-  2013.       ' ,   , .3D62-tfn  BLOCK BROS.  Phone    Mr.    Good"  263-4993  collect or 736-5933  Eor fast service on all properties and businesses.  WE TRADE HOMES  -    3061-tfn  VIEW HOUSE ��� Gibsons  Village, small 2 bdrm. home,  suit couple for retirement or  couple starting out: Nice L.R.  &kiteh. C-W oil stove and  fridge. 4 pc. bath & laundry  tub. iot 80 x 120. E.P, $12JS00  ' with $2,500 down on terms.  886-2481  SEMI - WATERFONT lot  with view on Stevens Rd.  Only 100 ft. from a sandy  beach. All landscaped and  yeady -to build. FP. $5,775  .cash,  886-2481  'ACREAGE ��� Pine'Rd. and  "Lower "Rd. with "1200 ft. of  road frontage. Good holding  property. Price for .quick sale.  -$4400 ,-terms. "'  886-2481  "Member Multiple listing  .  Service  -'CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate &'Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons 886-2481  .3275-42  MOBILE HOMES  WHY PAY RENT?  Good selection used Mobile  Homes  Easy Terms Available  PACIFIC MOBILE HOMES  2667 Kingsway  Vancouver 16, B.C.  Ph. 112-434-0208  Ask for Roy.  "3317-tfn  '14 ft. Clinker with cabin, 5%  , outboard. _....��� .iM   inboard.-  $250. Ph. 885-9738.  ,' , 3194-43  _���_���.!    I 1--IIII   ��� ������-__   III.  ������_-��������������� ���' ���  "15"  .Ckdilac  ^uminium .boat  35 h.p. Evinrude, \yith trailer & tarp. 885-2007.    2359-tfn  4-  17'   BOAT,   283   Chev   D.D.,  trailer      and      equipment.  Needs   some   finishing;   $995.  885r9555 or 885-2111.   3218-43  GREY marine diesel, 427 \cu.  in. 2-1 snow Nadsted reduction gear. $800. Ph. $83-2324.  3318-45  LOST  LADY'S   glasses  with ^clip-on  sunglasses. At Saltery   Bay  Picnic Site. Phone 485-49513.  ,2124-44   .  PETS  POODLES,       clipping      and  .grooming,    years    of    experience. Phone 886-2601.  2420-tfn  FOR SALE  K Butler   -  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler ���' .,.������.  Don Tait  ��� 886-2000  ��� -886-9656  ��� .886-2000  ��� 883-2284  ,3327-43  :331'2-tfn  PAVIS BAY ��� On the sea. 1  bdrm. self ebhtained apt.  Suitable for teacher or ^couple.  Available immediately. Ph.  ,885-<2153 after 6 p.m.    3195-43  ROOM for rent on Snodgrass  Rd������.'.Selma'Park. $35 month.  Phone ,885-2205. 3310-^44  ��OYSTER ' Bay, Pender Har-  hour, 2 BR fully furnished  cottage. All canyeniexroes. Pri-  ���vateYRQad. New wharf. Oil  (heat, IFlireplace, "Oct, 1st.���Mqy  , 115. Ph, -*883-2561, ;3331-43  MOTOSL TCTN1T $65 per month.  Plus   (hydro;   lender   Har-.  (hour,    Slight,    reduction    for  iSirnple   flutlea.   Ph.    112-929-  2120. ,. 3832-r43  I      BEI3ROOM      waterfront,  home. Halfmoon Bay. Elderly icouple preferred. Ph. .885-  9534. 3334-43  3 ROOM fumitihed .cottage in  W(;c.t Secheit. Ph. )885-9070.  8320-43  HALFMOON BiiyJNew .houae,  .2 bcdroomH, (wntecfront.  Fumltihcd, clod-ric heat. Utklll  M'py 31 jit No chlldron. 290-  5912  or 2��8n8aoa.    '   ,3330-ttn  WANTED TO MMt  3   QR   4   bticlroom   houne   or  Harge   cottivfic. .GIbnonB���iS��-  ,chel,t   area.    Phone    922-70111  .collect. ,3239-43  GENTLEMAN  require  board  .and   room   in   Lnn|L',dnU'   or  'Gibtiontt,   Phraiic' .phone   '942-  7(141   collect.      . 3337-43  BUSINESS 'OPTORTIINITir  SPARE 'TIME INOOWUr, !K��*-  fillinc find ��)Ucrt.lng money  Itotn NEW TViPK :Wgh-quaJity.  ���(fO-ni-opernt<!d ,<UBpt��.ser�� iln  your i'aren, No ���lifilling. 'To  qualify you muni h��v��* car,  rcf<*rcnw*{i, $000 to $21)00 ,ca��h,  'Rcvtm to twelve 'hours weekly  can nrt excel lent, monthly in-  cotm*, More full Urn.*, For pernor.!.* Interview write CANA-  PENN msiTflBUTING LTD,,  DEFT A, 100 Bay .St., Suite  20f��, Toronto J, Ontario. In-  -E&it-k. jphunc , mm-Y_er.  5Hail��4'-��  GAMBHSR ISLAND ��� Perfect for boating enthusiast.  , 4M> acres with southern exposure and 450 ft. waterf rontage  including float and ramp. Well  constructed 1100 sq. ft. summer or year round home; Excellent water supply. 6000  watt generator supplies light  and power. Parklike setting  affords ample opportunity for  further development. P.P.  ,$32,500.  ^GIBSONS���Waterfront,, 200  ft. fully seryiced property in  mew home artea with spectacu-'  lar View, overlooking famous  Salimon1 Rock. Ono of the choicest "building sites on the coast.  ���Full price $10,500, Terms,  -r-Level, fully serviced,  cleared lot with .excellent .noil.  Only $1,700 Full price.  ���2Mi -acres with over 120  ft. ,on Highway and older" one'  bedroom 'ciottuge. Full price  $18)000.  SELMA PARK���Fully serviced view lot with gentle  ;.i.lqp. .Cleared and ready for  building. Eu.1.1 price $4,000.  HALFMOON BAY���5 acres  neduded and -dellghtfuTly  tnoccl iproporty with .good year  round .creek. Clone ito school  iund beach, iFull price only >  $3,ri00.  . PENDER HARBOUR ���,  Large waterfront property  with 'modern (..lulling lodge  .can-'iliitintt of ftwo ticlf-contuin-  <_d (two bedroom units, each  with ilangc bright kitchen and  .mode.rari .plumbing. Common  living iroom with large rock  (fii'tiplttce /and picture windowii  tmcnlooking I harbour, Atnple  cleawd Rpaoe on pror,)crty for  cabim, ac. Full price $40,000/  ���>Beml-wttt��'nfro��nt ilcitu lull  fully flwvined wilih acqens (to  launching .fttxl .moorage!. Full  price ,$3f000 to $3,500.  \ Call Morton Mackay:  800-95)00, -eve��.  88(1-7088  . TINLAY (REALTY LTD.  Gibitons Burqultlam   .2328-1.3  . EWART McMYNN  REALTY .& '.INSURANCE  Notary RUblic  Meirtber  Vancouver Real Kstate Board  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE '886-2248  Offer your best terms: Big  well-built family view home  on 130 x 250 ft. .corner lot: 2  ibedrqoms, living* nn., dining  rm. and kitche;n, bathruotn  tmd .decks; nicely panelled  bedrooms and rec. room, furnace room (auxiliary), etc, on  ground floor. All electric (bunting etc. Full price only $2(1 r  500. Selma ORa-ik.  View acreage, 1.33 a., with  .attractive .-.-bedroom home  ..(all, .electric), .good parage,  community \vat.e*r. West Sech-.  elt. $5,000 will handle. $10,500  full price, .'.-,,  , Lungdale: iGash talksl .Over  2/000 sq. ft. living *pae:c in this  crkcejlU^rrt, new home* on corner  lot, with 23 x 17 ft, living  room with flueplaeio and deick,  12 x '21 (ft. .Ikilchen-tlinlng,  both -overlooking Howe* Bound  and Islundii, Two bed rooms!  main floor, -all panvlled rooma  grund floor. Double car port,  garden and fruit treeii, $20,500  full price,  ,Glb(ionii: Exceptional little-  home, 2 bedroom., bh; living  ���rm, with fireplace, el, heat,  range & fridge' In compact,,  stntirt kitche.n( 4 peie*. bathrtn:  -Thin NJfTW home for $17;00(l  ��u*ih.  Throw irevonuo .bullcllnga on  1.8 .acreiti, ,center Roberta  Creek, $25,000 off in and ,te-.rmn.  THE iSUN^SHINES ON  50' Watei^nt 'Lot. ;$7,800.  ,S33LMA PARK���-Open plan  family liome on twp floors. 2  bdrms ���2 fireplaces ��� 2 kitchens!. .,$28tf)00 (try ,$7,000 <down:  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 4 acres  with ,423' waterfront. Post  beam summer borne, $45,000,  ���DAVIS BAY��� 165�� W-F.  v/ith 2 jbedroom ihome. finest  Bead* on .coast.  ���SELMA PARK���Waterfront  overlooking Trail Bay & Islands. Nicely landscaped and  well flcept -grounds. 4 (bedroom  house, 2 up and two down.  Basement with A-oil furnace,  laundry room & extra bathroom. ' f  WEST SECHELT  VISTA VIEW ��� Lots on  water system. Going fast,  choice .olC nine. Now $2,800.  Terms.  1ITLLIOUM BA*Y ���- Close to  marina, '2 lots $1*000 *caah,  TILLICUM BAY: 2 bedroom home, has, large living  room with W--W and prtone  fjjiqplace, new A-oil furnace.  Good -a-ftlw .nt $11;500.  GIBSONS ������ This new, tvcII  planned Wewtwood home ofters  lats of living spaeie. 'Large Hying room, '8, ibedcoomi-, 2 fire-  places, full baflcment, car port.  On .0 ncres. $28,900.  (E. PORP'OISK BAY���l acre,  100' wirterfront, iiandy beach.  Unfiniiihcd .8 bodnoom ,cott��,ge.  fl 7,500, $0000 .dowia.  WILSON .COTdKK ��� 2 Mi  ucre,. with year -round crook.  2 (bedroom basement home  with carport. 1 were- cleared.  Bntdudtwa. Half <_ii-*h at $17,000.  SELMA PARK ��� ll.wely  view lot vvibh trtdcr 2 bedroom  home. "Bird aanctunry with  cne'loflurct*. Imported bird-i.  ���ji_ke tM (for $17,500 onilh. Aluo  .', (be^liwmliomcon large view  GENERAL MOBILE HOMES  Many Exciting New Models  Features   utility   room   with  ~3rd  entrance.   Immediate .delivery. 7 yrs. financing.  "Trades considered .   ^  434-Q208, '966-2770 ask for Roy  Or: Box 3235, The Times  323,5-t��n  CANADIAN BUILT!  .GENERAL MOBILE HOMES  Many Exciting New Models  Features    utility   room,   with  ,3rd.  entrance. Immediate  de-  live>ry. 7 yrs. financing.  Trades .considered  PACIFIC MOBILE HOMES  2667 Kingsway,  Vancouver 16, B.C.  Ph.  112-434-0208.  Ask for Roy  3316-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  DEEP   well   pressure   pump,  wanted,  will trade  shallow  well Ipump or ��� buy.  Ph. ;885-  2300. '      , ;8221-43  CARS ond TtlUCtCS  Seeiluded    lu'roagc,   Roberlii  Crefk:  Cor,   Hwnter ��������.   Doris    ]ot'''***t *fWj50O ��ash.'  Boud ��llc>wane.t*,s;  &,()1  ��., approx. H -ml, from rn-w Clevel-  opmemt: !$(!,ri()0 ,canh.  ,5 uci-CH .with wxid highway  frontage*, poteiUlul view, with  crceik: $7j(IOO ofleni on terms.  Do Wortman       886-2393  Vince Prewer       BBe^BS?  Box 2311, CUb-ions, Il.C.  Multiple VodAxtg Service  'H. (Gregory S85-'9392  Don. Hodden B85-9504  !H. B. OORDON  8, KEHINETT 'LTD.  Rhon�� B85-2013  Sec Wit, B.C.  8SS6-tfn  1903   CHEV   panel,   excellent  .condition.      Ph,      ,880-2357  evenings. :8283-44  '61 VOLKSWAGEN, $375. Ph,  805-282:1. 3307-43  'TRADE or sell���"07 Datsun 4  dr. sports model with lni\p,o  motor. 35-40 nvp.g, A-T. Radio. Bue-ket Seats, Like* ne>w in  & out. 22,000 miles, $.1900 se*l,l  or trade for % ton pick-up���  up or down. Ph. ,885-9534.  3335-43  *.      MOTORCYCLES  iiaFxNDIAN 74 for Kale. For  iniformntlon Phone UU5-;9400.  3313-43  DOATS und ENGINES  FHiliNKKuluimitB 12'. 8 & 4  bp   B   &.   S   motors.   $100.  ���CaraveUe 14' (I hp B & S motor,  $125.  11(13-2577. 8227-48  BOAT Insurance Information.  Marine Insurance Claimti.  ���Capt. W, Y. iilgfis, Be.w 339,  Glbaonn, B.C. Tel. U0fl-'9540 or  ���B85--M25. 2538-tfn  22 IT. Cabin Cruiser for mile,  Volvo    110    lnboard-���.attt-  it.oi.rd, with trailer.  Ph.  ��05-  230(1. 3220-43  2nV4' TURNKH sea-skiff. Well  oqulppeid Inchidinj; phone, e>i,l  range, prenMiirt- lurt ,& cold  wnte-r and aru.hor winch,  Chrj'i'ler heml with 2/1 o\'��*r  drive, Madeira Marina Ltd.  .8ttS-22KB, 322(1-4*1  TECHNICAL'books now in  stock at the Times Book  Store, Secheit. Carpentry ���  welding ��� plumbing ���. .drafting ��� house wiring. Fix your  Volkswagen, Chev, Ford, Plymouth. All about small gas  engines and many others. Ph.  885-9654. 3p51-tfn  COOK BOOKS Galore���Something for everyone���Betty  Crockers Cooky Book���Better  Homes & Gardens Casserole  Cook Book���Outdoor Cook Book  ���Chinese Cooking���Pies #nd  Cakes���:Favourite -ways with  Chicken���Adventures 'in Food-  Barbecue-Cooking. Many* .others  at The Times -Bookstore,  Secheit: '885-9654. 2160-tfn  SMITH      Corona,      standard  typewriter with .extra-large  type, in new condition, special  .at half-price. Phone 885-9654.  2540-.tfn  DUOTHERM large oil heater,  $30. Colonial table, $15. table lamp, $4. Phone ,886-2916.  3298-42  BUY   your   trash   incinerator  from    Seehelt   Kinsmen   .at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgan.  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.  8893-th  BEAUTIFUL    semi    acoustic  guitar, electric with case &  strap.    Sacrifice,    $100    cash.  885-9654. 3154-tfn  TAPER _&   straight  machine,  24"    &    18"    block,    l$300r  Brummell, Roberts Creek.  3200-43  BAY   mare   for   sale.   Phone  885-9528  any  time   after 2  -p;m.: 3228-43  SHEEP MANURE aged, ready  for use, on lawns & gardens,  in bags. Elander 'Farms, Shaw  Road, Gibsons, 886-2400.  ���3309-ftfn  WEBSTERS -new: standard .dictionary for home, school &  office, ,$1;29. JAt 'The Times  Book Store, Secheit, Ph. ;885-  19654. :3052-:37  POWER stump puller or boat  haul out winch, capacity 20 ,  .ton,    by    East    Hope,    !$125.  Bmmmel,      Lockyer      Road,  Roberts .Creek. ,3299-45  FIREPLACE, .aider, delivered.  Local & Vancouver arta. Ph.  886-2438. '3305-46  WHITE automatic sewing machine,   with   folding   stand.  Also '9' x 9' .twit. 885-9387.  3302-44  2* VINYL basket .chairs, with  padded floral covers. $6 each.  Child's spring horse, :$5. ;805-  9427. (3338-43  THREE   way   baby \ buggy���  good condition, i$20. 8Q5-'9(i94.  -:38_;9-48  EXHIBITION type muffed  Tumbler pigeons tot , sale.  Get a start in Chlnuhilla'tv���  Breeding pens (singles ,& young  tttock. For appointment to  view Phone E. Surtee-s, Mall'-,  moon Bay, 805-0303.   .3322-43  STANDARD    typewriter    for  pule, $20. Ph. :��05*i9500 after  (I p.m. .'8825-48  3 USED wringer washers:  Beatty $24.05, Leonard $39,-  -95, G,E, :$29;��0, 38 inch Electric stoves-Thor. Uaed .oil  range & 2 br. .of oil, $59.95.  Parker's Hardwnre .(1909) Ltd.  Soefhelt. Phone 885-2.171.  8J180-43  HAVE yoh vliilted The Times  jBt-OkjiUM-e yet? Tliie .wdecUon  will   Hurpi-liH-  you.  Phone :885-  ,fiS54���Drop In �� browse.  ���21594.1.  (MARINE ACCESSORIES  PMBft^-^Ul��H.glft��S--��ltOp<>- '  lOamvftfl���BtMut Hardware  fComprwsed iftlar service fe��  fiklndlvexB air tunkft,  SklndlveirH  available fw  eailv.age work,  WALT (NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 88Cfl'.)03, Gibsons, B.C.  inoatb  Form No. 18  {Section ��2)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease, Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  West Lake, Nelson Island;  New Westminster Land District.  Take -notice that Richard J.  Wright of .403-2324 West 1st.  Ave., occupatiem .accountant,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:.  Lake front property.  Commencing at a post  planted approximately 1200 ft.  west of established property of  J. 'Manley, and located between -No. L6926 ahd No.  0280050; thence 100 ft. East;  thence -800 ft '.South; thence  100 ft. West; thence 300 ft.  -TJorth and containing % acre,  more or less, for the purpose  ef summer -cottage.  Richard John Wright  Dated August 10, 1969.  3224-pub. Sept 10, 17, ^4, Oct.  i, saw  Form No- 18  , (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  . In Land Recording ��� District  of Vancouver, British Columbia and situate on Nelson Island, about one-half mile  North of Fernie Point in the  second bay.'  Take notice that John F.  Grosvenor, of Port Coquitlam,  B.C., occupation, steel foreman -intends -to apply for a  lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing    at     &    post  planted   at   John   Grosvenor's  S.E. (Southeast) corner; .thence  100 . feet    S.W.    (southwest);  thence 300 faet N.W. (north-west);   thence    100    ft.   (N.E.  (northeast); .thence 300 feet S.  W. (southwest) and containing  %  (one third) acres, more or v  ���less, for the purpose of a summer home.    , !  John Frederick Grostvenor  Dated .September 1, 1969  3288-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  8, 1969  Form No. 18  .(Section ,82)  LAND ACT   v  INotice of Intention to Apply  to Lease'"Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver,, B.C. and situate  ,-at the North End of West "Lake  en Nelson Island.  Take notice that Ann Burgess of Vancouver, occupation  stock clerk intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:���  .Commencing at a post  planted on the (South West  -.Corner 200 ft. south ,of I. P.;  Chance 100 i��l. North; .thence  300 f,l��� East; ithence 100 ft.  South; thence *300 ft. West and  containing % ;acres, more or  less for the purpose of Summer Home.  Ann Burgess  Dated August JO, 1909.  :325(*-tf-uh. Sept. 17, 24, (Oct. 1,  SB, 1909  Form No. 18  .(Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice eVf Intention ,to Apply  to Lewie Land  In Land Rewording District  ,of V-meiouve*!-, B.C. and (iltuute  on fthe* North End ttf West  Lake .on Nelson iBlnnd,  Take* notice* that Allan An-  ,gt.11 of 'West Vancouver, ���.occupation- Apartment Mannfter intends to apply lor n lease of  the* fallowing described (lands:  Commencing at a post  ���plMsted ,<m 'th* .South W��st  ���Corner; ���thence 3O0 ft. East,;  'fcbtn.ee 100 ft. Nortli; '(thnnc*-  800 iflt. WeBt; (thence tliOO ft.  South and containing .'�� ae-rcs,  more or less, for the purpose*  of Summer Home,  Allan  Angell  Dated August 10, 1909.  a253-,pub.1 St.pt. 17, 24, Oct. 3,  8, J SHU)  '��  ���i.  <l  t-'  n  -���I  L5.>  I  i J^&l^��i*'ii4^7$%i$k  \%^^$^'ffi'!$*i:  *3m-  ^p!^'^^*^!j��Wi-  '*&$tA~$j$t&4$f/ ^JS _&.  '^^".^t^VtK*^��irt*-4t''  Kffityi^iy^-jii&i,  1*^^^^;^*  .'jjjiJF^-  I^^^Wsli-^f  ^#^i^^^^  ;^^i^  ^^^^^i^''^'-f^^^^i^^  LEGALS (Continued)  .-   LEGAL UCofifcitaerf- ���  l��GA_iSr .Continued)  .    '    .  LEGALS (Continued):  LEGALS (Continued)  'mm&mi*m\mmymmimiim  LEGALS (Continued)  LEGALS {Continued)  LEGALS (Continued)  1  It  Form No. IS  (Section ;82)  "LAND ACT  *  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the North West Shore of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take ��� notive that Wiehel-  mine Angell .of Vancouver,  occupation Housewife intends  to apply for a lease of the  following described -lands:���  , Commencing at a 'post  planted South East Corner^  thenca 100 ft. West; thence 300  ft. North; thence "100 ft. East;  thence 800 ft. South and containing '-4 acres,,"more or less,  for the purpose of Summer  Home.  Wiehelmine Angell  Dated August 16, 1969.  3257-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  8, 1.969  Form No. IS  .(Section 82)' -   -  LAND ACT '  ���Notice of Intention. to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Retarding District  of Vancouver, B C-. and situate  on the North West Shore -of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notice that Afitan B.  Campbell of Secheit, .occupation Commercial Pilot intends  to apply for a lease \of ihe following described lands:���  -  Commencing " .at ,a . post  planted on the South Ea'st corner; thence .100, ft. West;  thence 300 ft. Horth; 'thence  100 ft. East; therice 300' ft.  South and contajjiing 94, acres,  more or less, f<pr the purpose  of Summer Home:  '    "  Allan B. Campbell  Dated August 16, 1969.  3260-pub.;SepV'17., 24, Oct. 1,  '.    ���"   "��� ?,,1969  Form No. 18 ���  .(Section .82)  LAND ACT  H*  Notice of Intention to Apply  ,   to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the North W-sst Shore of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notice -that B. G. Wilson of Vane^ouyer, occupation  drilling .contractor intends to  apply for a lease ,of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted'' on the. South West  Corner; thence 300 ft. North;  thenea 100 ft. East; thence ,300  ft: South; thence 100, ft. West  and containing li acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  Summer Home-  Barry G. Wilson  Dated August 16, 1969.  3269-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1.  & 1969  Form No. 18 "  .(Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District'  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the North West Corner of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notice that" Edwafd  Sonnenberg, of Burnaby, occupation Prospector intends io  appOy for a lease 'of the following described lands;���  Commencing at a ��� post  planted South East Corner;  , -thence 100 ft. West; thence 300  ft. North; thence 100 ft. East;  thence .300 ft. South ..and containing % acres, more or less,  for the purpose of -, Summer  Home.  Edward Sonnenberg  Dated August 16, 1969,  3265-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  &, 1969  Form No. 18  (Section -82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  tp Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, 7B.C. and situate  on the North West Shore of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notive that Linda Harris of Vancouver,' occupation  Telephone Operator intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  . Commencing at a post  planted on the South West  Corner; -thence 100 ft. East;  thance 300 ft. North; thence  100 ft., West; thence 300 ft.  South and containing % acres,  more or less, for the purpose  of Summer Home.  Linda Harris  Dated August 16, 1969.  3258-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  '8, 1969  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Interition to Apply    Notice of Intention to Apply    Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land    . .      *�� Lease Land to Lease Land  ' In Land Recording, District  of Vancouver. B.C. and .situate  on ths North. W.est shore. .of  West Lake** on 'Nelson: Island.  Take notice that Diane, Andrews of North Vancouver,  occupation Receptionist intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at , a post  planted on the South E��st  Corner; thenos 100 ft. West;  thence 300 ft. North; therice  100 ft. East; thence 300 ft.  South nnd containing ZA acres,  more or less, for the purpose  of Summer Home..  Diane Andrews  Dated August 16, 1969.  3261-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  ,8/1969  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, "_}.C. and situate  od the North Shore of West  Lake on- Nelson Island.  Take nptice that Perry Mac-  Gregor of West Vancouver, occupation Housewife intends to  apply for a lease of the following descrihed lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted on South East Corner; thence 100 ft. East; thence  -300. ft. JNorth; thence 100 ft.  West; thence ,300 ft. South and  containing -% acres, more or  less, -for the purpose of Summer .Home-  Perry MacGregor  Dated August 16, 1969.  3270-j?.ub. 'Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,-  8, 1969  YOUR SEARCH HAS ENDED  \  OFFERED BY BOB KENT - 885-9461  OFFERED BY PETER SMITH  T^W"**'  SECHELT '"'"'  VJ/ATERFRONT -r No. 1033  Lost waterfront lot facing the  Gulf. At $9,500 full price. Try  your terms.  SELMA PARK *��� No. 1267  ?5'xl 30' -view lots. Adam poor  road (Gavernment), there's no  water and ,na', elect, icity ,pt  present. I'd rather see you with  this lot than me, So for ,'a  cheap buy call the owner who  is Bab Kent.  SELMA PARK ��� No; 9,88  A .gentle sloping .highway lot.  Water and electricity available.  Only $3,500 full price.  pr^mm..  DAVIS BAY VIEW-���No.. 1,1,80  Finest view Jot ovaildble. Was  water & electricity, ,,-jleq .ly %  acre 100' by 200'. 1 block *to  stores and safe sandy beach.  Eqsy access for small boats.  PENDER HARB.OWR-iNo,' 1 |12QR  At .the gateway to fabulous  fishing area of Pender iHarbaur  and the entrance Jo <the business district of Madeira Pqrk.  7A choice commercial corner-site  consisting of over,an acre;. *2Q0'  fronting the Highwoy fli��. os  well as 350' on the .MaCleifa  Park :Raad, These two lots tone  priced at $25,000" with good  terms.  * y*  -"N*- __V  \- ...t-f       *  / .55f**/-  885-9463  .,���*V  ,n  -  II        -F  >  ^ . _*  *. ,    ������_��� *-_*v  ... *  v;"***-  &~t>*       ****>-i.-r?,f  A   ��-      -T _** T '  *4 *J*3,-*Kri-*(*J^-  ',GlBSONS''-*Y-'!lsla.1''l.',S9'.   ���'��� -'y'7\'''"..[ ; ���'..: 7'. j': .'  ^il^^OOex^pitiooollygood price fci'r jhls'.rtwobedroom bungalow.  S'tejated an a neat;ly landscaped 60 ft. .lot. Jn 'desirable location,  ,'etey walking distance to beach and stores, iDoilble Windows, built  In .rflrtge, wa^he*-, dryer, drapes. Expansive view from large  panelled and w.-w. carpeted.iliMrig .room jind dining area. Unique  cabinet Ikitchen, part basement and aUto. oil furnace.  '^W^Mi'f.'l'y'^i^liW^Ba.i-  QFlFERiED  BY JACK ANDERSON -  ���885-2053!  ^  ��� ���              ���  *   "    '"    A   ��  '   Y  '-  , '   **o.       '  ���*      f  .    "���*  *    '*      ".'���* ���"  .     '   *; ���*)   ���  v.  .*'.-.      r   -                 .         .  .       ��*���                  .                   *                      '  ��           ,                                       "      "          -**                                   *  r                                         -��,*'*"  _.* **  ���  *    ��       mfk i  i  ���  e        ���  iDAVilSBAY SCA VIEW, ������'.No, J 24,5        ,    ., ,  1,'10 acres.  Ideal tot Trailer Court, Large two bedroom home.  Auto/o',1 heat, "25' highway frontage. Lovely park-like prqperty.  Fruit  treqa.   SuWklalqn   posalhilltlea.   $21,000  f.P,   Try   your  offers pn terms.  SECWELT DELUXE ������ No. 1237  Lovely new idflkixc home plus largo modern suite, Flroplaq*), golden  oak floors, vanity baths, mountain ash .cabinets, dining room,  landscaped lot, walking distance to ;ihop_, bun, Workshop, carport,  nundock, Retire with rovonuo, P.P.  $29,900,  1 /3 down.  24.(5. ACRES  SOUTHERN :SLOP,E ��� No. ,S39  Parmland, 1.0 ocres cultivated.  Owner's home ��in 1,5 acres plus  2 rentals on 23 acres with  year round streams. Buy one or  both. $_'5,000 down puts you  on the farm '.with 2 houses and  outbuildings.  FAMILY HOME ��� No. 1196  Gibsons rural. (1.7 acres .cleor-  , ed land. .5 Bedrooms, well kept  * spacious house with full base-  irnornt. :$!l,6,fQQQ gives possession. 6% an balance.  ROBERTS CREEK  ACREAGE ��� No. 1284  Two Jjedroom home on 5.5  acres of southern slope, excellent for subdivision. View property, Just $ 10,000 down, good  ,terms,  40W INVESTMENT 'WATER-  .FRqifT.-i.iNo. 1052-1053  Two. bedroom home $10,500.  Duplex' with qne bedroom each,  $9,850 on safe beach. Try your  offers on ithese excellent lease  properties. 10 minute .drive to  Sech-ilt.  TWO VIEW LpifS-*-Mo. 1215  :Soames Point area $1,500 each.  Try your down payment.  VIEW .LOT ���No. 1264  100x450 in (Gibsons. Ideal for  apartment. Choice at $8,950.  Torma.  4-M, ACRES  WOODLAND *��� ,No. ,1216  Ensured    privacy    in    Gibsons  area. Try yaur offer art asking  price of $5/000.  WELCOME BEACH-iNo'. 1217  Approx. 3 acres, trood, neia  vle^vy property. Clean 2ibedraom  cottage. 2 lots, work shop, water system, an .pavttel road with  beach access. Ideal for retirement. $14,500. Only $4;500  down.  ROBERTS CREEK���-No. 1036  26 acres, Hobby Ranch, Two  year-round trout streams, 640  ft. an Highway 101, 2 beidroom  home plu�� large machine whop,  (llor|.e bam and hay ahiid. Good  _ul.Kllvlj.kin properly, $29,500  F.P, Some terms,  ROBERTS -CREEK���No. ,1289  Clean cory two bedroom plus  cleiri home, 300' to beach access, Lovely treed ,parMlk��  acre, Subdivision possibilities,  $14,950 F.P. Try yaur terms,  500' WATERFRONT-No, 1288  Pender Harbour water supply,  $22,000 full price. Try yaur  terms,  SARGENT BAY  AREA   No. 1245  Large; treed Jala. Access to  bench and "Hat" fishing spat,  Only $2,500 full firlpc. Easy  tomv...  OFFERED BY PEGGY AYER - 885-2375  DAVIS BAY��� No. ,1261 '  View home .  , . This 3 bedroom split ,leye.l family home offeirs  1,500 ft. ,o(   living area,  Acorn fireplace   In  largo  living  roam  plus full   picture   window.   Wood .panelling  throughout.  .Family  living   roam   and   lower   levels garage ���or   basement.   This, .fine  Meidallion  home  Is  offered   at   $26,500  with   same  financing  available.  OFFERED BY CHARLIE GATHERCOLE - 886-7015  ���GIDSONS ��� No. 1265  $12,600. Cosy ,two bedroom ihamr* on nicely landnc.qpecl lot,. View  of Howe Sound from large living ar��*q and wundoCk. Fireplace,  iitarage building. Thl�� l>om�� has been comjiletely redone recently.  GARDENER'S  PARADISE ��� No, 1287  This twa bedroom stucco home  overlooking the Georgia Strqlta  Is a true gardener's delight.  Grounds are boautlfully terraced with domestic and exotic  plants and flowers, plus 1,000s  of bulbs. Grefln (house, lathe  house, fish pool, patio etc.  Gardeners will recognise the  value here.  SELMA PARK--No, 1276  This older type house features  large ikitchen and  living  room  ,wlth view of Georgia Straits, 2  Uttdrooms   and   full   basement,  Noar .new washer, dryer, elec.  sitove, fridge, all Inc. In low  ejown payment of $5>000.  LOOKING FOR THE  BEST? ��� .No. 1073  See this 2 bedroom full basement house. No expense, has  beiein spared, Exjenrjive* use of  fine wood panelling throughout the 1300 aq. ft. ot living  area. Large living and dining  room with L-flhopod "fireplace  overlooking Georgia Straits,  Family size kitchen, two baths,  situated on 12 acres offorina  privacy, Subdivision potential,  F.P, $35,000. Terms.  INVESTMENT  POTENTIAL ��� No. 1039  2.15 Ac*��*, Level, .near shopping and schools. Cosy two  bedrooms with flrt.p1ar.ei and  carport. Mew auto furnace.  $22,000. Terms.  ROBERTS CREEK -- No. 1 ?77  Right cm the beach, well maintained two bedroom home.  Fishing an<l nwlmmlng at your  front <kx>r, Large; sundeck,  overage   u\'d   living  room  with  acorn fireplace, Part basement,  auto-all furnace, Garog*, 'boat-  hou��.e. Good retirement,-home*���  near bus stop. $22,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ~ No. 12-H  \ ,AQ acres, Fronts on paved  .road. Near beech and bus service, Comfortable two bedroom  home, Largo living rcxtm, 4  pc, bath, Oil range and space  ���Imoter, Utility room with wosh-  dr he��ok-up, Good water supply,  DP,   $7,600.  WE OFFER THE LARGEST SELECTION OF  LISTINGS ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  Miilltpte tMt��$ mwrrtor  Voncouvor E-iol Estate  Board  RLAL BTATE  INSURANCES  AGENOES LTD.  Sechcflt 805-2235 - 24 HOURS - GUhmmmi ��S6-7015  In Land Recoreling District  of "Vancouver. B..C. and situate  on the North West Shore of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  -Take notice -that Donald  Seknmon of Burnaby, occupation Labourer intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a pos.  planted on the South West  ���corner; thence 100 ft.' East;  thence 300 ft. North; thence  100 ft. West; thence 300 ft.  .South and containing % acres,  more pr less, for the purpose  of Summer Home.  Donald Scimmon  ��� Dated August 16, 1969.  3266-pub. .Sept. 17, .24, Oct. 1,  8, 1969  Form No. 18  .   (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Becording District of Vancouver and situate  on an unnamed, bay on the  north side of Nelson Island.  Take notice' that Brian  Thomas C^ssidy of Vancouver,  occupation student, intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted .(Brian Thomas Os-  sidy*s iN;W. corner) on the  N.E. side of unnamed bay  and 350' more or less  N.W. from the Notice of  Intention of Donald Ivan McDonald; thence 330' east;  thenee 100' south; thence 330'..  west: thence 100' north and  containing % acres, mors* or  less, for the purpose of summer home.  BRIAN THOMAS CASSIDY  Dated August 15, 1969.  3304-pub. Sept. 24, Oct. 1, -8,  ^ 15, 1969  IN THE SUPREME COURT  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  IN THE MATTER OF THE  "NOTARIES  ACT"  X  7,03-69  Chapter 266 of the Beyised  Statutes of British Columbia,  1960  and  IN THE ^MATTER OF AN  APPLICATION FOR  ENROLMENT  by  HARRY GREGORY  I HEREBY APPOINT Wednesday, the 8th day of October  AD. 1969, at the hour of 10:30  o'clock in the forenoon, or as  soon thereafter as Counsel for  the applicant -may be heard,  before the presieJing Judge in  Chamber, at the Court House,  Vancouver, "British Columbia,  as the .time and place for the  hearing- bf the application of  HARRY, GREGORY to be enrolled as a Notary Public pursuant to the Notaries Act to  practise'in the Town of Secheit and within ah area of  tweuty-iiye .mlAes from the  centre of the T.own of Secheit  in the County - of Vancouver,  in the Province >of British Columbia.-  i' HEREBY DIRECT that  publication of this appointment shall be made in a newspaper circulating in the area  and shall be published once a  week for two consecutive  weeks.  DATED at Vancouver, British Columbia,, this ,5th day of  September A.D. 1,969..  TAKE NOTICE of the above  appointment AND TAKE NOTICE tKat, in support of the  application will be taken the  evidence of fihe Applicant,  HARRY GREGORY, viva voce  ori oath.  T. A. PARSONS  SOLICITOR FOR THE  APPLICANT  TO: THE SECRETARY OF  THE LAW SOCIETY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  AND TO*. THE SECRETARY  OF THE SOCIIETY OF NOTARIES PUBLIC OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  3242-pub. Sept. 17, 24. 1909  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention* to Apply   ^Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver' B.C. and .situate  on the North Shore of West  Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notice that Arthur  Cecil Angell of Vancouver, occupation Food Processor intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands;  Commencing at a post  planted on the South East Ce>r,  ner; thence 100 ft. West;  thence 300 ft. North; thence  100 ft. East; thence 300 ft.  South and containing % acres,  more or less, for the purpose  ,of Summer Home.  Arthur Cecil Angell  Dated August 16, 1969.  3271-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  8, 1969  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the North West End of  West Lake On Nelson Island.  Take notice that Dahlene  Campbell of Secheit, occupation Housewife intends to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted on .the South East corner; thenee 100 ft. West;  thence 300 ft. North; thence  100 ft. East; thence 300 ft.  South and containing % acres,  more or less for the purpose  of Summer Home.  Dahlene C. Campbell  Dated August 16, 1969.  3254-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  8, 1969  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the North West Shore of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notice that Edith Mc-  Lachlan of Vancouver, occupation Business Woman intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at .a post  planted on the South East  Corner; thence 100 ft. West;  thence 300 ft. North; thence  100 ft. East; thence 300 ft.  South and containing % acres,  more or less, for the purpose  of Summer Home.  Edith McLachlan  Dated August 16, 1969.  3262-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  8, 1969  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  ,LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply    Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land *       to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver; B.C. and situate  on the North West side of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notice' that Walter  Hamber of Vancouver, occupation Store Manager intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at ,a post  planted on the south east .cor-'  ner; thence 100 ft. West;  thence 300 ft. North; thence  100 ft. East.; thence 300 ft.  South and containing % acres,  more or less, for .the purpose  of summer home,  Walter Hamber  Dated Augus* 16, 1969.  3252-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct.  1,  8, 1969 I  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  in-the INTorth West Shore of  West'Lake on Nelson Island. "  Take notice that .Mabel C.  Wilson ,of Coquitlam^ occupation Housewife intends to apply for a lease ,of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted on- the North East  Comer; thence 100 ft. West;  thence 300 ft. North; therice  100 ft- East; "thence 300 ft.  South' and containing % "acres,  more -or lass, for the purpose  of Summer Home.  Mabel C. Wilson  Dated August 16, 1969..  ,3259-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  8, 1969  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply-  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the North West Shore of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notice that Edna Hope  .of. Burnaby, occupation housewife intends to apply for a  lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted on the South West  Corner; thence 100 ft- East;  th&nce 300 ft. North; thence  100 ft. West; thence 300 ft.  South and containing % acres,  more or less, for the purpose  of Summer Home.  Edna Hope  Dated August 16, 1969.  3264-pub. 'Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  8, 1969  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  .  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the North Wsst .Shore of  Wfest Lake on Nelson Island.  Take notice that Valerie An-  geW'of Vancouver, occupation  Secretary intends to apply for  �� lease of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted on the South East  Corner; thence 100 ft. West; :  thence 300 t% North; thence  100 ft. East; thence 300 ft,  South and containing % acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  Summer Home.  Valerie Angell  Duted'August 3d, 1909.  8207-pub. Sept. 1*7, 24, Oct. J,  8, 3909  Form No: 18  (Section .82)      ,  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate  on the North West shore of  West Lake On Nelson Island.  Take notice that Duncan  Angell ,of Vancouver, occupation Salesman intends to apply for ,a, lease of the fallowing described lands;���  Commencing at a post  planted on the South West  Cornpfp^-ence 300 ft. East;  thence 30\ ft. North; thence  "100 ft. Weist; thence 300'ft,  South and containing li acres,  more or leas for the purpose,  of Summer Home.  Duncan. Angell  Dated August 16, 19C9.  32113-pub. Sept. 17, 24, Oct. 1,  8. 1969  Form No. 18  (.Section 82)  LAND ACT  'Notice .of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C. 7and situate  o,n the .North East, End of  West Lake on Nelson Island.  Take' jjotice that M^jorie  'Coon .of, Vancouver, occupation Secretary intends to apply  for -a lease .of the following  describee^ lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted on the North East corner; thenoe '800 ft. North;  thence; ,100 ft. West; thence  300 ft. South; thence 100 ft.  East arid Containing .. '.acres,  ���more or less, for the purpose  of Summer Home.  Marjorie .Conn  Dated August 16, 1969.  3255-pub. Sept, 17, 24, Oct. I,  8, 1909  Form No. 18  .(Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Lund Recording Dls*-  trlct of Vancouver and ������lUu'U*  in front Of Lot Four (4), Blewl.  Five .((">), District Lot One  Thousand, Threw .Hutuln.d nnd  Nlntity-Hoyon (1397), Plun  4479, Gurdt.n Bay, B.C.  Take notice* that Jaines Cecl-  rlc Reid .of Garden Buy, B.C..  oe.oupu.tlon f,l.ihe*rmun Lnt.e*ndn  tu I'pply lor h loaae* of the- following dewcrlbexl lunchf.���  iCommftnclng     at     a     po:d.  pUvntud at the* S,W, Corne-r of  Lot 4, Block 5, D.L. KI97, Plun  4479;   thc-ines.   Three-   Tundrtid  and   Thirty   (lUlO*)   fne-t   in   si  flf-Hitherly dii-ectkm; th��*nee ow  hundred    (100') ''ft'H,    in    ��n  westerly dhwtion; the.nere th.r��i����  ���hundiHid und Uurl.y .(830') foe.t  In     n     Northerly     direction;  to the S.E. comer of the* ufore-  t'ttld Lot 4. and thenee following  the  hljth   wnte*r   mark   to  the*   point   of   enmum*ne*��<m<mt,  nnd  e_ont"��ln.ng  thrw  qiu-rtvrt.  (%) acres, more* or lews, for the*  purpose of a m_uiiu* ways and  mne.rflge.  JAMES CEIilC  JIK1D  Dat-d July, 1909.  3301.-pub.  Sept. 24,  Oct.  J,  8,  If., 19(19  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Interition to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of. Vnneouver, B.C. and situate  on tho North West Shore of  Wos-t' Lake* on Nelson Island,  Take1 notice that Twylla  Mae* Sonnctibe.rK of Burnaby,  oceupntlon, Houtu*w,lfv it-teincts  to apply for a le:a;ie> of the following de:;-crib��d li-nd.s:���  Ceimnu'ne'lng nt a pout  planted South East Corner;  the-nee 100 ft. West; lht*nor 5M0  It, .Niirl.lij theme J00 ft. Emit;  thi-ne-e* 300 It, South and ,eie>n-  teilnlni.; '!. ,iu.re>s, nu>rt> or ,l<-*i:i,  for the purpose* of Summer  Borne*.  Twyllu Mue Sonne*nbe*rg  Duttx! Augimt ,1(1, .1909.  liaOU-pub. Sept. 17. 24, Oe*t��� 1,  8, 1909  Does Your Club or Group report Us  Activities Regularly to The Times?  AIM APPROACH SHOTS AT TOP OF f LAGSTICK  &���"*-  im   ^^^^^'^^^  B.^mi.wwyi-ie^t^ij.i^'y  FOR A HEALTHY JFOREST  Control    e��f   fire,   unending  warfare iigmn'.t enemy lrwfte*t**  nnd ditii-iifie*, proper harvest inf*  of nenv tret**, nnd nnv plnntinf*  whe'iv nereierniiury, me the key-  fitones of fore*nt rare, If tluwe*  teln\ph' ruleti ur��* follou'ed our  foresitu will grow r.reateT and  rle'her through the y<*eiiii in-  .it-i.itd ',��f ntnaiilcr and pe����re*r, Iti  this e-ff.��rt worthwhile*? We  think you will intie-e that the  utinwe'r it; mi emphutie* '���*.*��*���;I"  I'll bet that if snyone over studied th�� subject,  thoy would lirtd that mo&t ,gr��e.ns liave mora sand  and water In front than in back.  Yet, most golfero invariably fall short of th��  green more often than they go oyer. If thoy are not  short of tho green iu.��lf. they usually are short of  the flacstick,  To counteract this tendency to fall short, 1 suggest that, instead of aiming for the hole, golfers  should aim for tho top of the flagstlck. This will  Automatic.illy cause approach shots to carry deeper  into the fjeen and, more often, than not, closer to  Iho hole.  7-7 Z  ��� ��,. rfi >n.�� HArt. m��w��.'��i��.  HOY   TAYLOR - Pm.  Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club  Highway 101  ot Roberts Creek Phone 886-2020  ���� w��MM��(,*ipr*-i *-& ^rf****** *i*�� s*>U*AV*,i.rf.lU'i * i VV ijf^'^i'VrV^^^^^^^v^^^  *. Eespeciior law . ..        ��� '  1-1+-& l^*i*>-^>*"^^'S/*^S*'��**'**-^>^>*>^  ���J .     i -V T \ ���&  Ajr >w'*mJ\y+&KS V -V*:  ^* J^t^._^.��tt/��^^U.^Vv^^^  1.   '  '     .  &*_^^!w^^>v4.-*v,-'��t'*v*;  *   ^^^^v-. *<r  ** > "  "   *.  ".v -���*:''  j***'  Yoii can't do tliat son," said Hie constable,  ecause a parent forgot to say it first  privileges and iundamental freedoms.  THE POLICE blotter is a roost interesting  document. Across its pages there pass-.  es a panorama of human .troubles, worries  and suffering, as well as crimes "and tales  of passion. It reveals today that society is  passing through a serious and vital revolution. "  Increasing criminality in the mieist of  prosperity within the nation presents grave  issues to the people of Canada. They are  up against the realization that they must  revise the usual hypothesis that poverty  causes crime; they have to allow for the  possibility that affluence, too, can be a  breeder of criminal acts.  IN THESE DAYS  In times of rapid industrial improvement and scientific progress there is bound  to be tension. The difficulty of adjusting  ���to new ways is very great. -We recall,  living as -we do in the shadow of the nuclear war-head, the somewhat similar  situation in Europe nearly a thousand  years ago. The world had been expected  to end in the year one thousand, and in  the reaction which followed its reprieve  there was a burst of lawlessness and brutality which sickened Europe for centuries.  Today crime is on the increase.  Good citizens, with normal aspirations  toward .the happiness1 which comes from  virtuous living, are faced with -new obligations. They need to learn to spot unhealthy situations and administer preventive meeiicine; they need to show by precept and example that the laws they  themselves make are worthy of being observed.'* .       '.,,": ;777,. ',. ���:'"''.  There is, too, .a. chansging view of what  is criihmal- Even.,pur ;^usemenfe contribute to accu^mihg us to a lower, standard. Many -moyie;-films-and television,  shows arid.books;.^depict "heroes" or "villains" who inflict pain and degradation  ���upon'-peOp^'^K^T^p^ .'"^ho stand aside  and watch "while it is done. \  The pace of living in urban centres has  .created new.emotional problems. We intrude more and more upon the private  lives of one another, with the consequence  that new restrictive legislation becomes  necessary, so that there are more laws to  be broken, and breaking small laws contributes to the ease with which we break  , the fundamental laws of .human .society.,  LIBERTY BECOMES LICENSE  It seems as if, in all parts of (the world,  a surging concern for the extension and  preservation of human lights has ibeen accompanied by a general decline in public  morals. People sneer at .restrictions and  demand more and more freedom. Their  taste,of liberty -and their,.eiisilike of re  straint cause some to go from liberty to  license. They abuse freedom, disregard the  rights of others, and exceed their own  rights .by breaking the rules of conduct  ���laid down by the majority.  If ciyii rights mean anything they mean  the inviolability of the dignity of man.  If we- wish to be treated equitably we  must .recall the precepts: If you want  equity, you must do equity; If you yourself want justice, you must come to ask  for it with clean hands.  The avant-garde cry for liberalization  of our laws has nothing in common with  this. It" is a growling demand for removal  of supposed "shackles/' and it is a demand  that is rixcide under protection of the law  it derides.  Crime and violence defile human dig-  nifty. People who try to make us believe  that no change for the better can come  about without Mood and fire and illegal  tumult of all kinds are profoundly ignorant of the meaning of our democracy.  George Bernard Shaw defined anarchy  as "a state of" things in which a man is  free to do what he likes with his own:  break your head with his own stick, for  instance."  THE NEED FOR LAW  Crimirial laws are imposed laws. They  come into being because some people are  not what they should be, and the purpose  of the law" is to compel them by force and  fear to behave. Crime does not affeot the  victim and the guilty only; it affects all  in the community. l  -As :<To__ii Locke said in Two Treatises  Of Government: "And thus every .man by  consenting with others to make one body  poditick, under one government, puits himself under an obligation to every one of  that society, to submit to the determination  of the majority." It would be no compact,  staid Locke, "if he, be left free and under  no other ties than he was before in the  state of nature."  ' This view of government, law, and the  pursuit of good makes it evident that  young people, with their ardour and energy, should be first in the effort to restore and maintain law and order in today's world which will be their world  tomorrow.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, B.C.  Sundoy School-��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  PHONE 885-9665  AH Mf^lcome    .v.-,.- .���  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Bay Road ond Arbutus  (2 blocks up from Highway)  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundoys  7:30 cm. 1st and 3rd Sundays  SAINT MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  1 1:30 a.m. 1st and 3rd Sundoys   ���  7:30 p.m. 2nd and 4tb Sundays  Redrooffs���3 p.m., 2nd, 4th Sundoys  Egmont���3 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundoys  WHAT LAW IS  Law is not an invention of the strong  to chain and rule the weak, nor is it an  invention of the weak to limit and hold  back the strong. It has two objects: to  define and resteain wrongdoing, and ito  guide the simple.  Ideally, law would be -a self-imposed  discipline, made 7by man himself to-govern his own conduct and his relationships  with his fellow citizens. Morality implies  not only good oubward action but a sense  of obligation to self ��� Confucious __aid:  "The moral man can find himself in no  situation in life in which he is not master i  of himself.''  The difficulty of our day does not stem  from technological things.  They are -neutral, 'and <c-annoit She. blamed. Her 'Majesty  the Queen put it well in one of her Christmas Day broadcasts: "The trouble is caused iby un-tJhiniking people who carelessly  throw away ageless ideals as if they were  old and worn out machinery. They would  have religion thrown aside,  morality in  personal and public life made meaningless,  honesty counted as foolishness, and self-  interest set up in place of self-restraint."  ',.'. Most people in Canada have  within  .them the essence of goodness.   To guide  those who are  unfortunately lacking  in  tihis positive morality, and Ho proteat society and our freedoms, we have developed  over it-he centuries a system of rules. These  rules, the outgrowth of man's experience  with life, respect the right of men and,  women ,to live their lives as they desire,  provided'they do not trespass on the rights  of others.  The Criminal Code of Canada is not a  book of rules compiled by kill-joys. lit is  a conspectus of things that should not ibe  done, written into law by the people of  -Canada through their elected representatives, and prirated for all to see. It puits  into words our rights, duties, obligations,  ADMINISTERING THE LAW  The enforcement of law is in the jhanels  of the, police appointed and trained and  paid by the people, and its admJLoistration  is in ithe hands of magistrates and judges  of integrity. The essentials of our rule of  law are these: independent judges; representative juries; freedom from arbitrary  imprisonment; definition of offences so  that they are clearly understood; humane  and definite penalties', open trials; right of  appeal to higher courts.  When an accused comes to trial he is  an innocent man until he is proved guilty].  The chief duty of the magistrate or judge  is to see that the accused has a fair trial.  He is not there to grant justice as a favor,  but to get at the truth.  When the verdict is "guilty," punishment is not founded on vengeance. Society  punishes the offender in order to make  certain that his offence -may be considered  abhorrent to the minds of men. Punishment may seem brutal, but it is necessary  to discourage deviational conduct which  imperils the liberty and happiness of other  people. Under enlightened "adminisfcration  it can be made reformative, so <as to itrain  the individual to become a useful member of society.  Any consideration of prevention of  crime must be directly concerned with the  moral structure of society. No matter how  appealing a theory may be, the fact remains that if there is no social! or moral  force beiiind efforts to keep criminals from  doing wrong, social order cannot be preserved. We must not put illusory iears  about the impairment of liberty ahead of  the promotion of justice.  THE PART POLICE PLAY  The police, whether elressed in scarlet,  ��� blue or khaki, are the force standing between the citizens of Canada .and the  anarchy of crime. They do not make the  laws, but enforce them. Their effort is to  maintain decency and order.  As shareholders in the business -of law  enforcement, the public haye given "these  policemen a mandate to enforce ithe laws  of the land. We expect them to be zealous  in protecting ithe rights of everyone. We  ask them to subscribe to .an oath of office  which follows these lines: "I will well and  truly serve _ . .. without favor or affec-  best of my power, cause the peace to be  kept and preserved."  Police are the most closely supervised  of all public servants. They ane responsible to their immediate superiors, to~  Crown counsel, to the courts, and ito governments at ailil levels elected "by. the  people.  ���If Canada merits the distinction "often  bestowed upon her by the people of other'  lands of 'being among the most law-abid-  ing countries in the world, a big share of  the credit must go to the North West  Mounted Police and their successors the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police. No longer the legendary horsemen of the western  plains, ithe police are fully modern in their  methods and ^equipment, with jurisdiction  extending in one form Or another from the  Atlantic to'the Pacific and from ithe North  Pole to the border of ithe United States.  ' Crime prospers when there is lack of  co-operation among those who are battling  against it, and ithe RCMP has taken ilong  steps (toward the co-ordination of police  efforts iri Canada without infringing the  prerogatives of municipal -and provincial  forces.  Its Police Inforrnation Centre has  introduced the mew electronic era in law  enforcement, linking coast to coast by teletype and wirephoto. This service is available to provincial ;and municipal police in  ���Canada, to the Federal Bureau of Investigation in Washington, and to INTERPOL,  the International Criminal Police Organization. The RCMP senior trailing course  offers advanced  instruction in investiga-  ttional methods to its own people, to members, of police forces throughout Canada,  and to those of many other countries.  , page A-4 7     ". ',:llko:femmuJa Time��  Wednesday, September 24, 1969  have beep passed by legislators elected  by .the people. He does Ms duty-as wisely,  justly, bravely, and temperately as possible, setting an example of .tolerance, patience, tact .and inspect.  Some persons taflk disparagingly about  "the livery of the law," but in human  -affairs it has always been found practical  tto have outward .signs of inward grace.  The robes of our judges and the uniforms  of the police speak of a continuity of development of responsibility.  They clothe  'the individual with the corporate authority  of the law.  They remind him that he is  not an isolated individual acting for him-  'self alone, that his task is not a mere  ���matter of whim or fancy, but is one which  .'is weighty' with centuries of experience.  There is something mean-spirited about  people who attapk the peacekeeping force  with words, sticks, stones'and bombs, and  then cry "police brutality" when the police  'take action. They are like sailofs abusing  the helmsman, upon whom they depend  for safe arrival in harbor, or a patient  berating the physician upon whose knowledge and skill his health depends.  PUBLIC CO-OPERATION  A police officer's efficiency is in direct  proportion, ito; t&e cooperation and assisft- *  anee he gets _��rom the public.  Active involvement in law enforcement  is a civic duty. Upon every citizen there,  rests a responsibility for maintaining the  peace, even to the extent that he is empowered under the law to "arrest without  warrant a person whom he finds committing an indictable offence."  Two hundred years ago Edmund Burke  warned: "The only thing necessary for the  triumph of evil is for good men to do  nothing," and Benjamin Franklin went a  step further: "Wrong none by doing injuries or omitting the benefits that are  your duty."  It is not the policeman's responsibility  in the maintenance of law and the public  peace to substitute for the fasmily. Respect  for law, said Commissioner McClellan, begins with xespect for parents. It is nurtured by the learning of respect for the  rights and privacy of brothers and sisters  and of playmates. Such respect does not  grow by itself. It is nourished, cultivated  and pruned.  Robert Paul Smith said- succintly in  Where Did You Go? "The reason these  kids are getting into trouble with cops is  because cops are the first people they  meet who say, and mean it, 'You can't  do that'."  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  There are three million people  around ,tho world today who bo-  Uove that tho unification of mankind  h tho will of God for our oga. Thoy  coll thomjelve. Baho'U.  Perhaps Boha'l l�� whot yoi�� nn  looking for.  EDNA M. FOOTE  Bahai's of .Sunshine Coast  885-2088, Secheit, B.C  A POLICEMAN'S QUALITIES  Thc policeman is a citizen acting em  behalf of his fellow citkens, He, has kkien  put into uniform to enforce the laws that  PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR WORK  GEORGE FAWKES  Tel: 885-2100  R.R.  1, Sechelf, B.C.  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons-Village  Experts ot cuts, coiffs and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture Recovery a Specialty  Fine line of fabrics.  Samples brought to home.  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  Tel. 885-9575 - Davis Boy  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists  R. firkin. Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  .   Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  ..'.���*   fattery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grondview Ave.  . ���_ PJO. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Phone 336-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Bodt rentals.    '  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Pork, B.C.  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  if  -,"���.. '* %[     -- - ��� ������  ���������*��� --..������ i ��� v  ii  HOME  ii  Tho hot woter boiler came into ui��  in  tho 1070's, but it* habit of occasionally  exploding didn't boost sales.  ���fr ft' ,     *fr  Thc average apartment in Russia hos a  communal   kitchen    shared   by   several  families.  ���fr       TtV       Tflr   '  Garbage disposer* moy become obsolete.  Scientists'are trying to "stamp out garbage" be means of a super septic tank.  *A*      Or       ft  The most famous bricklayer was Winston  Churchill, who found puttering with mortar a relaxing hobby.  ft   '     ft ft  The latest expmples of bird-house architecture tare 0 thatched-roof condominium .or doves In a New York garden  and a high-posted boarding house for  waterfowl on a Connecticut pond.  ft ft ft  Let me know your favorite style of architecture and we'll find a place to please  your taste and pockctbook.  SECHELT AGEWCBES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad", Please note that space is limited and same advance dates moy  have to wait their turn; also that this is a ���'remindpr" listing only and  cannot alwoys carry full details.  t  Sopt. 24���2:30-4:30 p.m, and 6:30-8:00 p.m. Wilson Crook Community  Mall. Blood Donor Clinic. For transportation coll 885-??33.  Sept. 24���8 p.m. Roberts Creek Legion Hall. S;C. Arts Council mooting.  Sept. 26���10:30 a.m. Wilson Creek Community Hall, Coffee Party.  Sopt. 26���8 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, Sochti|t, Hospital Auk. Bridge Party.  Everyone welcome.  Sept, 28���from 10 a.m. Riding Club Arena, Sunnycrest Plaza, ���Gibsons,  Timber Trail Gymkhana.  Sept. 30���5 p.m. Closing of Municipal Voters Lists.  October I'll���Annual C.N,1.6. Canvass.  Oct. 4���8 p.m, Section Legion Hall. Halfmoon Boy Hosp, Aux. "Lunar"  ,  Wine and Cheese Party.  Oct. 8���2 p.m. Madeira Park Legion Hall. Hosp, Aux. Meeting.  '1  , ,  >^jSvri_f?r^F ���  PETER SMITH  885-9463  AT  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  ���.'���.��������������������� ������������ ���������" :.-:-Your:" :;"' -;/ ��� '������  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSOKS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down poyment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free esrimote���-Coll 886-2728  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear .'.'.  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelf  Phone 885-2813  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Richter Block  Secheit, B.C.  'PERMANENT WAVES��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING���SHAPING  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday  r UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST REPLACEMENT  ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWlNG-^886-2811  Latest Equipment for  FRAME 8* WHEEL ALIGNMENT  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  A  Phone 885-9713  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOISTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  ���*"" Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown In* the home  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p>n��.  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING 8* 5ALVAG&  ^     tTD...  Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towina  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425    ���#*       "  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give ;Us A Call.  .  FREE ESTIMATES  Bernina it Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949   UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mn. Mono Havies - 885-9740  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arcand Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs   y  Standard Marine Station  Phone P86-7721        Rc��. ^886-9956. 886^9326  BOB LEE  GRAVEL 8. EXCAVATING  Madeira Park B.C.  Tel: 883-2412 or 883-2265  SECHELT AGEtiC-ES LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For AH Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Box 14, Seehelt. B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  COAST SEWER SERVICES LTD.  Backhoe and Truck Rentals  i Fill for sale  Phono 883-2274  1   Box 89, Madeira Park, B.C.  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone BU-7477  McCullough Chain Saws  Sales, Service, Repairs  50LNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway  836-9662  CHUCK'S PAINTING S.  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  Free Estimates  phone 885-2375 after 5 p.m.  Box. 593, Secheit, B.C.  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Parts 8. Marine Service  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,  K & C Thermoglass  Ford Marine Engines  & Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  \       Phone 883-2266  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway,  Roberts Creek, B.C.  TREES - SHRUBS - PLANTS  LANDSCAPING  Phono 886-2684  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding; - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sochelt, B.C.  R. 5CHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Sochctt to Ponder Horfcour  Phone 883-2426  RM. 1 Modeiro P��rk. B.C.  lTclayton  welding 8. marine  Arc and Acetylene Welding  Machine Shop - Stwl Fabricating  Campkte Unc of nut. ond bolts  MARINE WAXS  Ask for Lorry  Phone ��83-2535 - Madeira Pork, B.C.  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyor*  Marine  Building - Porpoise Bay  Secheit, B.C.  ��85-2332 or ZEnith 6430  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS ��  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing -  Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 686-70.7 or 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SU ITS: In Stock and Made to Measure  Headquarters for G'W.G. Work Clothes  Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  , Currle - Pioneer Clothes  JEWELRY - T1MEX WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Secheit 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere In Canada.  General Freight,  Low-bod and heavy hauling.  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES LTD.  Esso Marine Gibsons  EVINRUDE SALES & SERVICE  Repair and overhaul to all makes  Tel; 886-7411 or 886-2891  SECHELT  GARDEN  HOP  A COMPLETE SELECTION  for all your garden and patio needs.  SECHELT GARDEN SHOP  Cowrie Street - 885-9711  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185 -  Box 236, Scchclt  ���.  I  i  Commercial Printing  iC' Times * ���-..    ._- V   L S>- .  y tl^<'1vr,*a*��� *v> s^i-'tv'V**^ j*   ^? ���A*)*'**'  *���"��� itf��-��*^>-v*,?*V*^*v* W"  lw��     -^V",*^ V-V  Vl/ ���^-'-i '^.'-N^ ^'O-W,- ^���V -#'-V4^  *  *"��')1��*<-fcy-N*^        ^ ti   *^Tf-'^'���'��>J-J*^��i/'v-tl-**.  ^"V,  f ,.     fc���(JW".-*.   *** **.��,     ^.^     ,iS, JlBV   ^^V^-f^,  ���-F4.  Vvy    ,_     *-f^"*^^*J-*-*   ^'���'^"*    **'***-4 V  1 f /. t  *" y^VJ  /"J"**'**-   ���*-*���}**���������' i"-*  /���*-**'.*-* *��   / V     >-���*-    ^4**')J-    ,."V    ..     /���<>    rf-V  **" J"*    *���    W-S-* .����� */"* ,.  V'f-**f   y ��*$���*& jS **?* f m+J*"*-  rthe ?Penms_ila Times $>oje A**5  Wednesday, September 24, 1969  MORE A&OUT . , ���  �� Sewage plan  K ���from page A-l  Secheit and possibly even -to Egmont^ will  be, required. The group recommends that  a' survey with this in mind be done on a  ten-year plan similar <to the Regional District water system.  Due to -the length of .the letter, Mayor  Wally Peterson suggested Aldermen take  copies home, study it and discuss -at a later  dale. He asked if council were aware oi  the group or the writer but no information  appeared available.  On the assumption that an informed  and knowledgeable public is able to save  a great deal and time for all levels of  elected Government, the group suggests  in its letter to council that it would like  to arrange a meeting with tillage .Council and other interested bodies to discuss  ithese problems It also indicated that  Martin Dayton and the Medical Health  Officer be present.  .  *  .  X"  \    **  * j  .  I r  i.  i  .'*  '                          . -   *  ,    "f  1       , -    -   -  *���__>��     j  ��    ��� ���* ��"t  1 _   e  J"  irtt ������ ' _  '���\'-*_V*-'"   *   ���/"  '    Y  J**-       ' '  . '������    ���*���������*���.-.  ��*   *V_.*  '��      Y    "'-   )'  .- *>"  **,  ���<���*.-.  ,'  *.-   a;  ���              it*  - .**  ���   . ���  .*���'_-  A"  >f                 r* *���  ���    '* .'  <7  .       J-�� "C"~            ���  5  ��_  *��.'���*.*      ,  r  i  v  . j i *  -��^  *->ni  .���i ���*��  f\- ~  tyj&uaM? advice *  * ���  3��  __*.  '������     -f��  <4>  >*  */*  -   . ���*  >  _ ���.   '  J.  .*  *.  ��.   \        *  l��  'I-  -J  ���* _  ���s.  y  Tlie emergency hospital       Cor/i^a/f   Nta\A/c   kfrvtec  IN -CASE of natural disasters such as ex-    *^Cw I'd. J.     I ^ C^F 3    9 IVlVV  plosions, floods, earthquakes, - and tornadoes, or in case of nuclear warfare, -Canada has 200 mobile emergency hospitals  ready to move into action to help cope  with the crisis.  The emergency hospitals are pre-packaged medical units, each containing sufficient supplies and equipment <to provide  medical care dEor some two hundred -seriously injured persons in lime of emergency. They can be moved rapidly fjrom  pre-positioned sites across the oountiry and  readily assembled in buildings such as  high schools.  The hospitals are part of the National  Medical -Stockpile developed by the Department of National Health and Welfare.  "Each -hospital 7has sufficient equipment  and supplies to be completely self-supporting for seven days.' A back-up supply  program with .equipment and supplies  from (the Stockpile will extend this capability -to 30 days. The hospitals could function indefinitely with a constant flow of  supplies.  One thing that will bring a man to  his knees is crab grass.  NOW IS definitely your last chance to*get  a ticket on the Greene Court raffle.  Winners will be drawn at the end of *th. 5  month for the needlepoint picture, 400-  day clock, folding garden lounge -and silver dogwood pin. All stu,bs should be An  the hands of Mrs. Sam Dawe or Mrs. sML  Tinkley by October -27. A few tickets are  still available at Parkers' Hardware -in  Secheit. Telephone 385-9479 if you have  any difficulty in- getting tickets.    ,      ' .  PARTY  Reservations are being received, for ihe  Wine and Cheese Party ^on -the Moon, .at  Secheit Legion Hall on October 4. Make  sure oi your ticket now by telephoning  Mrs.-A J. Rutherford at 885-9672 for res��  ervations.  'IN* BRIEF  Mrs. Arwtta,Pj,ckai;d with-litstJe .daugh-  . ter is moving to Burnaby on the weekend  'to join her*husband--Mi*. David Pickard  who is employed with True Fit Millworks.  Nita has sold her hairdressing salpja in*  Secheit to Mrs. Florence Johnson.  Mrs. Harry Gregory has opened, a new  little business in the Benmer Block called  -Keen Competition  Gibsons Rod and CrMn.CJwbriiiad *1&e    . - - -       -  "Welcome" -sign &��r;ia^;Su&day -Jor  !,����� i * .  ����_,.��� ����_ ��� ~    ��� a futt ^y <* corrtpeiatiori." Taking a  MtS Sr Spendmg-Severa_*d*yS    ������ *V* ^'WlnS S  vis'iting* friehdk "in Powell River ,'x Mrs.    ^t^u^l^Jf^^^^ 2?P  D T*urner.  GOVERNMENT of British Columbia has    eipal   taxes,   particularly   school   taxes.  dOJie naore to encourage home owner-    ^---- *"-*������ *���*    �����   -���       - - ��� ���  .ship than*ai>y��pyerwnent in Nortli Amer-  iea, 'Municipal Affail's Mmister Dan Campbell says in-a new "booklet on housing.  The booklet outlines, in question ^and  ajjswer form, .the types of home ownerF-  ship assistance that is available to British  Columbia citizens. It contains introductory statements by Mr. Campbell and 'Minister Without 'Portfolio Grace McCarthy,  who has 'taken a particular interest Fin the  .housing issue.  *Mr. Oampbell says that-the-B-C. Government initiated programs like the *an-  nual-Provincia^home-owner grant, .grapts  to persons buying their*\first home and  grants or seeond mortgage loans to persons buying" a jiew home. T*h�� homeowner 'grant is paid'ito homeowners to assist, in the payment of their annual inuni-  ���Since 1957 the Provtineial Government has  paid ��>ut oyer'^270 million in home-owner  grants,, Mr. Campbell said. In 1967 -and  1968 more/ than 40,000, homeowners received direct Provincial assistance toward  the "purchase of their first home in tlie  form of outright grants.  Mrs. McCarthy says in her ^statement  that-British .Columbia citizens are offered  home ownership opportunities ^unavailable  anywhere .else jn North America. -She  *$ays -"that-the various forms-of assistance  offered by .the Provincial Government  makes it possible ���'for families .of modest  income'to own then*-own'home.  .Copies of the booklet are available by  wtiting to *the Provincial .Admin*��strator;  Home-owner Assistance,- Room 126, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  WMa  VISITORS  r Visiting* old friends in Seehelt last  week was Mrs.. E Andeison, a former resident of Porpoise Bay, who was'the guest  of*Mrs. Olive Porte. Mrs. Anderson jqow  lives in jthe Centennial senior citizens'--  hojnes .#�� -Campbell River. _  .  %gr*ek .s^-tfle to a little ttencdi-slioot-  ing. "Winner ''oi "iiie - Chaj^i-e Burns  Memorial tp��phy-was>'HCMP "constable Barry Roth with a scpre-*of'28  points out -of a possible ^0.  .   "  m  .SjE_^F-SUFFICIENT  \ " A "lady missionary, visiting *a�� Indian  Reservation jn Arizona, approached an  etderly Indian -.and inquired, ''Are -,you  prepared ito meet your maker?" ' v  Taking a long knife from its holder,  the Indian replied, "I am prepared to  meet anybody."  &5n  OT 1 ^FjiliiOliTI  "Times ^AdBrfefe":  wilJ seV - buy- rent  jtiAde. -     '  '  *'���'  -Mrs. Arnitta Pickard wishes to announce that  from September 27th, 1969, Nita's Beauty Salon,  SecKelt, will be under the management of Mrs. Florence  Johnson; and woxild like to express her thanks to  frie&dsand customers for their patronage.  _.=a  PS  Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-2818  wi  .1  Unusual fish  Living in rocky crevices, the Wolf caught by his fattier Mr. George Flay  Eel has powerful jaws and strong while sMndiving jn Porpoise Bay.  teeth arid feeds on shell fish. Young Now in process of being preserved at  Brian Play of Seehelt gets a ftast Secheit' School, \iilie ajptly named fisih  hand look at the rarely ,seen fish   'has attracted a lot of interest,  s  I  ���5  ���5  *?  |  ***.  I  REGISTRATION:  Place: Elphinstone Secondary Auditorium  Pender Harbour Secondary  Dale:   Monday, September 29, 1969  Time: 7:30 p.m.  * Courses will depend upop sufficient enrolment and qualified .Instructor. Nljiht School  operation hos to he self-supporting hence fee structure will be set accordingly.  PEp*fl�� ���,'������.  COURSER IN WHICH INTEREST HAS BEEN SHOWN TO DATE:  1. Ladies Keep Fit 7  (Gibsons, Secheit, Pender Harbour)  2. Badminton  (.Gibsons, Pender Harbour)  3. Power Sqifadron  (Gibsons���commencing Tuesdoy,  October 7,th)  4. Welding  (Gibsons)  5. Pottery  l     (Gibsons)  6. Painting  Gibsons,   Socht.lt-,  Pender jHarbpur, ,,  Halfmoon Bay)  "* Organlration of  any courses of  Intercut   to sufficient  number of  persons  Will he  attempted on your behalf by the directors.  Persons qualified as instructors in the areas mentioned contact directors os sioan os  possible.  ���"9  (Gibsons, Ponder Harbour)  8. \ Upholstery  (Gibsons, Pender :Harbour,  ���Ha If moon Bay)  9. General Shop or Woodwork  ((Gibsons, Pender Hafhour)  10. Lapidary  (Gibsons, iRoncl^r iHorbowrt  11, Mounehold Management  (Sechelf) ���  8  %  8  **.  ���5  ���5  ���3  %  %  \  %  s  Application for Night School courses ��� only for those Who cannot  attend registration.  Name Y~ - ������--  Address -*���-   Phone    |   Course(s) desired ....  For Gibsons and Secheit courses mail to:  E. YABLONSKI  Gibsons, B.C.  For Pender Harbour and Halfmoon Boy courser, moil to:  B, DOMBROSKI  Secheit, B.C.  fMMiiiiiMjmmiiimMes^amMMJL  'J     i  S*F^     -*        i I  ���m  ;#*��^y-��....  Y&9J  w��*?W-'  : (. .^..^���F,,_.m j.*j^#^4|  ���J  Tn ff.  iy  ���Ilv*.'*  - '" ���   v  ' "�����    '.*      *    '���'.  /:  /������  > *.  ,>.'-  ..-^..._- _.  ���    ,_���      *   ��      K."  ���-i  ,V.'��  **? S,. '  ^5*.  -f^-  .--��� *���  *>���      *  '-.   -  ..v. ** .v*.>-y ..*;<.'-oi**'  ��# ��� *    (_.vl*��-o** ><er'*  <*\*V'>s1." V-��**�� <*1 y j.-*S/!*-i- **  i��' t *Y ���?: 7r %t * *Ty^ ��� -'  a- _,    *��� IT*1 ���_.���L iT*  -       *r          ,   ��             tf                        ���.���"    . *��� -      > fm *r "  **<miwt *mm<'immmmim**>*m*r.mivmwti*m��m.m>t.m+ ���*_���_��-*__ m*mmnnm,1to*iManmimit**n  a  i  ���i  if  \  :/  ��r  /  ���i  \<-  It talteswatoe ��p'to fiveyears to jeseedlogged forest iareaa.  Weupeed up the procesia by plant, n^g carefully nurtured seedlings that are already two years old. To date, we've planted  over sixty million of these tmy trees. We nudge nature m  other ways, too. By Ihinnintg trees ito crowded areas to pro-  < mote Jktepowtli. Andlry wj^in^aeonstanttettle against  ���Che enemies of the forest; fire, insects and^dlseaso. litetoda  we manage under this intensive forestry programme will  yield up to 40% more wood than nature -alone fa lilcely to  "produce. Bigger crops of better and -earlier maturing trees  will to�� a source of more products, employment oppor-  tumfeirad prosperity for thQ people of BrilMi Columbia.  ac^liian Blodiie!  '*vV  ��u^ii**fl*W*. .til w_" J* .>^*^4��i^M^^li��^|)<��fc!^ii!!��FU^F��AF��-y..  *iiii��*l*^ ;/��Ua47Y YT'Y:'y *Yt* *y y '/*�����-"jy-7^Ky^XO vYi  1 * * *  1 ...    ..  T*.   .   ..   In,   "���,.  J  _.  3  ���a  1  1-  v             ���*  ii  ,-  *     *  s  -  -     ��,  ���          *  * .  f ���  -         --S-  /  4 ..  -^^'          **  V  _.  -*31*-.-*-            V  1  .  tfr.*.   '  Y  3  W,                  ,    F-  *>���*.,  - *fr>  ft*.  '*       .7-  *  - -." rv, -���*.  r ���*���   '��� _��� ; **  \�� ���*������     -  ���?> , ���*.  r  i  ir  1  >  *_*������*_*        -*  *-*--*i  v"* ���~  *.  &  t        '  '.-*.  _r  .1   ���*������   ,    <    *  *-   On  Wednesday, Se'ptiwnl  ��jwris  fer 2  x  ���>..  N.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  HARVEST Festival Service at "the Church  of His Presence will be celebrated'on  September 28th at 3 p_m. Donations of  bread, pies, canned vegetables, fruit.and .  pickles will be gratefully received an<I '  will be distributed to the- tenants* of  Greene Court, the senior citizens' homes  in Secheit  DRESS MAKING     '*  A dressmaking class' is being planned  for the "Welcome Be_y_b Hall again this  winter, with th^j|p_t-afternoon class on  Wednesday, October 29. An evening class  will also be arranged- if- enough ladies are .-  interested.  The teacher will again be Mrs. Richard  Manton, whose classes were so popular  last year. Anybody interested can telephone Mrs. Comyn at 885-2378 or Mrs.  Tinkley at 885-9479 for further information.  An interesting programme of films has  also been arrangd for Wednesday evenings, starting October 29.  TRAVELLERS  A local bus driver was heard to say  last week that the buses are always busy,  for no sooner are the children settled back  into school, and fathers and mothers settled down to their winter schedules, than  grandparents start to travel This certainly seems to have 'been the case around  the Bay, for several grandparents have  recently returned from trips far and near.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie White have returned from a family reunion in their  home town of Souris, P.E.I., where they  were guests of Mr. White's sister, Mrs.  George Laird, Another sister and a brother came from Boston to attend the reunion, as well as negphews and -pieces trom ���  Boston and Halifax. Their visit was particularly interesting since P.E.I. is celebrating its 200th anniversary. They saw  the   special, anniversary   production   of  Anne of Gijeen Gabls which will be presented at Osaka, Japan for next year's  world's   fair.   A   new   Canadian   6   pe-nlt  stamp is also being issued in honor of  the  occasion., Mr.   E|nd  Mrs.   White  left  P.E.I, in 1930, but made a visit there 23 '  years ago. On this occasion they flew both  ways anql saw the Island from the ��ur for  the  first time.   They had  stopovers, in  Toronto and Montreal. !  Mrs. Eva Lyons is home after a won- '  derful trip to visit her daughter, Marilyn  Kussell in Montreal. She went by ,,,'CPE,  but flew back. Marilyn and her husband'  took a 3-day holiday to show her Man  and His World, Niagara and Upper; Canada Village, which she said she would  not have missed for the world. On a visit  to Quebec City, she met her niece,, Rene  ���with husband Ron Haig, former residents  of Gibsons, who were on a visit to Mrs.  Haig's  daughter,  Myrtle Crutehfield.    '  Mrs] Lyons accompanied the Haigs  back to Montreal for tlie christening of  Mrs. ' Haig's great-grandchild, David  Brand, who is also great-great-grcat ne- ,  phew to Mrs. Lyons, The minister who  officiated, said thit this was the first  time he had ever come across this relationship1 at a christening.  Flying 'home, Mrs Lyons stopped off  jn Winnipeg for a reunion with her family. Site was royally entertained, at St.  Vital by her nephews Bud and John Allan Ramsey.  BACK HOME ��� 1  Canon and Mi's, Alan Green are home  after a ' luippy holiday where they met  many old friends.  At, Powell River' they visited Mr. and  Mrs, Stnnlforlh, whom Canon Greene  married 44 years ago on the Rendezvous  and a Mr. and Mrs, Paget at whose marriage he 'ifiieiati-d 24 years,ago.  They took the ferry to Comox and at  Campbell River were guestj. .of the Rev.  Trefur Williams and itu-t Ynany old  friends. They attended service at St.  IVIeih's Church, which Canon Groene  built 33 years ago. Thi-y visited John Ferguson, a former resident of Redrooffs  and Welcome Beach, in the Jovply little  home he ha, IbuUt' himself at Oyster River. They report that he had a wonderful  garden.  ^   At <.vHuillri*m  they f,perit a  night with  Canon  C3itone's sist<-r-,in-law, Miss  Bar-  New Experience  Not too sure that they lake -the idea of  living on a planet which is spjwiing   around in space, Seehelt Kindergar-  ���by Mary Tinkley    ten pupils Edward Camposano, Geor-  gina August, Brenda Marshall, Kim  Greiner, Sherry Jorgensen; Carrie  Trousdell, Tana Cameron and Eileen  Bandi, recently joined other students  in the playground to witness partial  eclipse of the sun and learn about the  mystery of the universe from science  teacher Mr. R. DaE.  bara, Finlayson. and they- visited Qualicum  Boy's College where ,the headmaster is  Mr. Ivan Knight who was deckhand oh  the Columbia Coast Mission Ship Rendezvous 43'years ago.  '. Their Jifext stop was at Yellow Point  Lodge, ten miles'1 south of Nanaimo. At  Shawnigan they visited John Simeon,  one-time- welfare officer on the Sunshine  Coast. They spent four days in a pleasant  hotel "on the shore of Shawnigan Lake.  ' Among the many friends from Victoria who visited them there were Bishop  Henry Martin, formerly of Winnipeg and  Saskatoon. Bishop Martin who is now 80  years old, was also a former deckhand on  the iRendezvous. -  Canon and Mrs. Green celebrated  their":home-coming and their wedding an-  nivetaary with a supper party. Their  weekend guest was Alan Greene Jr. from  Vancouver.  GJad'to be home once again after several7-weeks in' Vancouver are Mr. and Mrs.  Hugh Bluff, who, despite the pressures  of business, managed to find time to take  in the-Ice Follies which they report as an  excellent show, starring Jan Humphries,  the North Vancouver boy who won the  wor,ld skating championship. Mr. Duff has  some' fine films which residents will have  an opportunity to see at Welcome Beach  Hall in,-the near-future.  Another travelling grandmother is  Mrs. ina Cunrangham vho accompanied  her ; granddaughter Leina home and  spent-ji few days with her daughters, Mrs.  Myrtlf, Fraser. Leina stayed in Vancouver 'wijh her grandmother for 3 weeks  while, h^r mother was in St. Mary's Hospital ;*-���:: '  , Mefrtbers of the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary' ih St Mary's Hospital have been  busy with work parties preparing novelties ;-ai>d-,decorations for their Wine and  Cheese';f*anty oh the Moon, to be held at  ihe.feecb'elt Hali'-on October 4th.  -PEN'fef��7ltEM    ' '   |  ' :;'Mrs:yEd.  Waraock  of Madeira  Park  . flew-*^' England 'last week to visit her  fanii||^3jh Birmingham.  Brownies, Rangers and  Guides, registration  EIGHTY-two parents  attended registration night for Gibsons Brownies, Rangers and Guides held on Tuesday night  of last week in th United Church HalL  Guiders for this year are: 1st Gibsons  Brownies ��� Brown. Owl, Mrs. Arlene  White; Tawny Owl, Mrs. H. Shadwell;  Snowy Owl, Mrs. W. Ainsworth. 2nd Gibsons Brownies ��� Brown Owl, Mrs. Fay  Cooper; Tawny "Owl, Mrs. Marie Fredericks; Snowy Owl, Mrs. Diane Phillips. 3rd  Gibsons Brownies ��� Brown Owl, Mrs.  Eleanor White;; Tawny Owl, Mrs. Marilyn Danniger; Snowy Owl. Mrs. Eileen  Strom.  Gibsons 1st Guide Co.���Captain, MrsL  Diane Strom; Lieutenant, Mrs. Lily Ed-  .grin. Gibsons 2nd Guide Co.���Captain,  Mrs. Evelyn McKay, an assistant is still  required. Rangers���Skipper, Miss Judy  Baldwin; 1st Mate, Mrs. Betty Allen.  District Commissioner Mrs. Marg  Wheeler spo"ke of the volunteer nature of  Guiding and asked for co-operation of  parents by attending and becoming part  of the JL.A: With the help of Mrs. Eleanor  White and Ranger Karen. Alsager, she explained the meaning of some':Guiding'  , terms.  Parents are urged to attend the first'  L.A. meeting on October 14 at 81 p.m.  the Anglican Church Hall.  LIVE MEASLES Vaccine for immunization against measles {commonly called  7 day measles) will be supplied free of  charge to all children from 12 ;mon!ths' of  age to 12 years of age.  If your child has not already had a  measles infection or' has not had immuin-  owUon against measles, then we urge you  to attend any of the special clinics to be "  held Wednesday, October 17 pom 10:00  am. to 12:00 noon in the Madeira Park  Legion Hall', St. Mary's Hospital, Secheit,  Wednesday, October 17 from -2;00 - 5;00  pm.; Community Health Centre, 1474  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, on Tuesday,  October 21, from 10:00 a.m. to 5.00 pm.  If your child is under 12 months of age  now, he or she will not receive."the yac-  vme. However when they attain the age  of one year they will receive immunization free of charge by contacting the local  Health Unit for an appointment.'  SPECIAL POINTS ABOUT  MEASLES VACCINE:  1. Live Measles Virus Vaccine is usually  well tolerated.  2 The vaccine will not immunize against |  Germain Measles.  3 Live Measles Vaccine ii_r administered  by one injection. The immunity usually persists for life.  The vaccine has been shown to be 99%  effective in trials with thousands of children. Most will experience no reaction' to ,  Hhe vaccination. ....  Your child should NOT receive vaccine  ior the following reasons:  1. Serasitivity to eggs, 'feather or rcbicken  protein.   The  vaccine is prepared in  chick embryo tissue culture and chil- -  dren may experience an allergic reaction if sensitive to the above.  2. Previous substantiated measles iniee-  tion.  3. Eczema. **���   ���  4. Children receiving corticosteroid medi-  catioo.  5. Vaccination should he deferred if your  child has received gamma globulin,  blood, or plasma during the preceding  6 weeks.  6. Vaccination should be deferred for 4-  6 weeks if your child has recently had  immunization against poliomyelitis or  has had a smallpox vaccination.  7. Children- with a fever.  8. If your child has had a convulsion due  to fever please contact your own physician before coming to the clinic.  ���' present From time to time it reaches  epidemic proportion.  In summary, measles infection may  lead to serious complications. The vaccine  has proved itself, and we again urge you  to attend (the special clinics:  Madeira Park Legion Hall, Wednesday,  Octdber 17 from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00.  St Mary's Hospital, Secheit, Wednesday, October 17 from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.     "  Community Health Centre, Gibsons,  Tuesday, October 21 from 10:00 a.ra to  5;00 p.m.  Kentucky's Mammoth  Cave  EACH YEAR, 1,200,D0D visitors are drawn  'to Mammoth Cave,, in southern Kentucky, 32 miles. ��� northeast of Bowling  Green, This cave bas 225 known avenues  winding over five levels and a ��ircujnfer-  ence of 12 miles. Stretched out, the cave  would extend at least 150 miles: Here they  are in a rotunda as large as new York's  Grand Central Station. One of the two  access tunnels, aptly jiamed Broadway, is  wide enough to accommodate a four-lane  highway, with plenty of passing room, for  most pf three consecutive miles.  Marriage is an institution held together by two books���cook and check.  %  ���*������. if*  I  B.  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY,  SEPTEMBER 26, 28 ond 29  COT BM10U  Lee Marvin, Jane Fonda  Bill Trovers, Virjginta McKenna  TECHNICOLOR  OUT 10:10 P.M,  NEXT WEEK:  Those D-arircg Yovsig Men  Sn Their Jaunty Jalopies  "Look who's talking," said the,wife to  the husband. "You accuse me of being  extravagant, yet you're the one who  bought an accident podicy you never used  even once."  SPECIAL PpINTS ABOUT  MEASLES INFECTIONS  1. In Nonth America, measles infection is  seldom' faitaL However, this virus infection lowers the resistance of the  mucous membranes to invasion by other-bacteria and may lead to pneumonia,  infection of the sinuses, or infection of  the middle ear. Although fortunately  quite rare, encephalitis following measles infection can occur.  2._ The measles virus is transmitted directly-by droplets spread by close con-  , tact,  i.e.  coughing,  sneezing,   talking,  ietc.  .. ,      .  3. Most infections are spread during the  ambulant period and before the ap-  . pearance of the rash.  4. Children at home and at school are  the main spreaders.  5. Measles is chiefly a disease of under  .��� 'fives.''  6. In' Canadian communities, the virus of  measles   is   widespread   and   always  O   ftED CEDAft CHANNEL SIDl&Sfa     O  O  YELLOW CEOAH S. POPLM T.O.  O  POSTS ��  HEA^S O  Tlft-IEEIS O  ___   *.  - CUSTOM CUTTING -**  .FOUR MILES WEST OF SECHELT ON SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY)  ���vi.iy'y  ���'Y,*;i'" ���  'w.W^'M*^'*^  '^^^���'VVV'-J^ .''1'{^W,  y,W^*",*. ���"���'"^^-j^W' "���>.: f?$ v  ��� .*A*^v;j V,w^  *;>^j{S^*<s;  ���u ���  i*;::ii��y  -lip  11  y|  *  , ���fc'^VA*-??'-  * tvv��^  /( -'^V-v-'. \  \ <���   .i     _ i  Because,we. don't have,to spend  a lot of time on this every year, ,'  we can spend! a, lot more time  on this*-        '    J".   ,  Undern#dth the familiar Volkswagen you  jfhtnk never change* you'll find something  "Cpwtfk w*f*p*tt**n|j* ��� .���,"���.-���.���   ,.. .A'VoUaw09<Mi that .does.  Over the years, we've made more than  4,500 dhonges to it.  Every or���� on improvement.  But in spite of all those change* going on  inside,��yfside/fh�� VW $oe$ on looking pretty  much th*s torm from one year to the next,  Whkft, oi cour*��, **trt% the whole Idea.  fkscaws�� foot means that thij year's  Volbwage**' won't be nejct year's ha�� been.  And it o!*o mean*, that when you don't  have to wwk on *ne way it looH you con  vyt>fk that mudi harder on the way it Vfotis.  So even though the VW ^et. harder to w-  prpvo *very y��ar,#ve>ry year we try harder  �����improve it,        ' ,   iit  Which pub. us ot a bit of a -disadvantage  compared to the other car maker*:  They just have to worry about out- f  doing each other. .,,  We have to worry about out-doing uJT  ������t  ���A  1>.  'A  '*t  -  H  _y  |Y  l*Jt.i&*^��v-*  ^tm^-iX^^m^^lilv&mm  Thttr* or�� over 280 VW -d��aWj^cra*�� Ca.no<Jc..The on�� n-yo!��!.t you ii in (Ms Ydlowf t.gw&,       *  ''*, - .���'-'���!  i���_______^_x__��__ft���___M... __n-._m____fc_hhr__rf_..i_._1._��� ���_,_��.___._.^__d_.���_.._.,.��._>.__��� M.n,.��� ___ _-���._,.,_��� ,.,_ ,_..a.___.,__ ,-,._ i.frTft-i ���.l*J._____..l__.___���^_1_M_._1.__,-n |mttmrtfirnn 11��. 1..-'^rrriiniiTinmit.i-ffrf.tJiUi.pj.lj.u..wtrfcji.tWiftjBi  *,f N". #��   ��* ^,*,vUll n r��.*,rf.  rff   M> fl.(. rfh^t* *#!��!# .<*����-  i .  4*rt����.n''s-vcitt1rfn,jf !(���#��� jWtv. ) ,_ft'  " *y - y "*. , ,,.rti,.- ��   <..,vvVj, ,'\,y y u.      ;/H";*-.,~y'',Y;y_* ,;^  ����<0 WsS^i4.��Fk.^iFj^J-<,Jrf~��F��.��V'li'<*%'*"'.    ^*'J'��,**fVif��   iV*^**  <i*v^/V V"�� (SifWey '?   �� IF ��   ��   .,        ^   ^ > i , r (  S**. yyv'/ ff i> / r . /*i V1*** f+ft'f "^-f ���* '"** ^''r'*  ��� r  > * ..  v-** ^  V-ta-V V1^-^  p-*"-*"^  rr  t"  .-$1  ^JI<J  *****  ;- ** ,      * t    *"   -  r *^7j-r  : - ���' ''Y-f.**  .", --* '^ '  S*W"*.  _        ����� �����  *** ���#*���  A..'*"*.*?-' -*  i** ��f*i*>"'���***  *--fi^  Section 8  Wednesday, SepJember 24, 1969  .y  j���  ,*.  <���*-*��*"* ^  .*��  tf*  '���'  -5 \ -<;. ��  *r    **�� '   ^ *��� .**���  .* <~*"^' "i.  i*"  _.'*/"������_  *�����?  >v v��      A      it /        V ��� ;  * *�� *: ��s ���*," ���;*.    i' < i    #-��-    7-s  i '**{   . * *** _ * * ���*   /^*��  "   vr *"*'���-���*;-������; fr     *-j*-i    ^   ��.   vn? t~ "'i  jr-; *-,   fiJ rj '   1\  " *. ��_r    ** ���>  /  Popular event . . * 7  Garden Club Unaual Show  attracted varied entries  It" I V  f;Y  1.  *r.7  I" ."  k'H  |'5l  ���Y  7 ^ '!  lv,;  B-lV'.J  u��',l  '<���'  ,'  mJ  If** -  I (  4    ,',  Gunnar Hanson. Begonia tuberous, 2  Gunnar Hanson; 3 Frank Read. Begonia  fibrous, 1 Janet Allen: 2 Linda Ball. Be-  genia peadula small, 2 Gunnar Hanson.  Cactus, 1 Frank Read Floral arrange-  Poges 1-6    merits, 1 Olivs Marsh**.1; 2 Vivian Reeves,  ���     3 Lorene Yates. Dish Gaiden, 1 Marg De  Hart, 2 Vivian Reeves. 3 Nellie Whaites.  Hanging Basket, 1 Gunnar Hanson, 2  Lorraine Conroy. Novelty Arrangements,  1 Nsllie Whaites, 2 Vivian Reeves, 3 Lcr-  cne Yates Floral Dining table arrangement, 1 Lorraine Conroy; 2 Janet Allen; 3  Madge Bell.  Judges   were  Mrs.   Corlctt   and  Mrs.  Morris   from   Gibsons   and   Mrs.   Anne  OPENING   Secheit   Garden   Club's   Fall    tractive arrangement of a variety of mos-     Kurluk from Secheit.  Show last Saturday, Mrs, E. W. Booth    ses and flowers and fern fronds. In close Raffle prize of a Mexican Jar was won  manager of Sechelt's Bank of Montreal competition came Edward's little sister by Mrs. Ruby Warn of Halfmoon Bay and  remarked that the Club is a credit to the Jo-anne taking a prize for the first time the door prize a $5 gift certificate from  community and he felt it should be en- and Janet's young brother Grant with Secheit Garden Shop was won by Cindy  couraged by better attendance. honourable mention. Grafe.  This   ygar's   show   was   particularly CLASS WINNERS |  beautiful   with   many   new   varieties   of Chrysanthemums:  Medium incurve, 1 Weekly neWSmen gather  flowers evident. The velvet Detailed Dah- Marg De Hart Pompons, i Marg De Hart. �� i  lias   seemed   even   mora   luxuriant   and Any variety, 1 Olive - Marshall; 2 Janet Or 0/112UGTi COnterenCe  Glcxinias with their pure white trumpets Allen. Table arrangements, 1 Marg De BRITISH Columbia's weekly newspaper-  tipped with crimson, red_or purple were Bart; 2 Kay Lo Quime. men will gather at Richmond's Airport  exhibit s Inn October 1 to 4 for the annual confer-  the CUT FLOWERS <yice of the B.C. Weekly Newspapers As-  Perennials mixed,  1 L. G. Hanson, 2' sociation.  truly Nellie Whaites. Annuals one or more var- Featured  speakers  at the conference  prize ieties, 1 Kay Le Quime; 2 Marlene Wil- will include barrister John L. Fams, Ed.  winner Mrs. Nellie Whaites whose entry hams, 3 Janet Al'en   Dahlias, decorative, Benson  of  Pacific Press Ltd.  and J. E.  depicted the map of Canada 'with teach .1   Janst   Allen,   2   Lorraine   Conroy.   3 Balsley, vice-president of Kaiser Resour-  versatility!  _-,,���__            v.                ,a^�� m_.��_ Trwnhv Mr.  M.t*. rif> Hart province made up of tiny jseed  pods or blooms Cactus, 1 Kay Le Quime; 2 Gun- ces Ltd.  Seehelt Garden  Club members  are den OlUD iropny Mrs. Marg ue ��arx, ��elicate     tals nar Hanson, 3 Janet Allen.   Dahhas any         MacMillan Bloedel journalism awards,  becoming specialists in many fields President MX. i1 ranis, Head, AlWCan                                             -    ��� ��� variety, 1 Phoebe Hanson; 2 Oliver Mar- Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and tbe increasing number Of SUperb Violet  Trophy   Winner   Mrs,   Vivian WINNING ENTRIES shall- 3 Marine Williams. Dahlias Pom- awards, and photo awards will be made  entries proves that the meetings held Beeves, Grand Aggregate V/inner Mr.              This year the grand aggregate was ^^   x   ��liver  Marshall,   Mary  Walker, to  competing editors  during  the annual  (Wine the vear are most beneficial. GUimar Hanson. won by Mr. Gunnar Hanson of West Se- jy[ichaelnias Daisy, 1 Frank Read, 2 Kay banquet at 1 p m, October 4.  ^*^***- ^***'0       $*���*���>�����*      J   %*"��^*.                                               j,    j*,              m           �� I       *m _-_V_*-_l4-     ��wj.V*_rx     _���_!_-��_-_     1r*r> _J     +V_ _!*V     ��w��_^r>+     ��"i^\l ��"*+.*i     1W*_Thtt ���               ��� ���  ' Fronfleft are* winner -of Secheit Gar-  v  1.  /"  FeSS trees...  or clear brush!  ____ "iW _^  *_!!__ _wy%#fr\  .     _m_.     ^  1.  ^V^Jfe  '      ���/     .  V _J*  *?   v^?  V. *  ���"���-��-���-*��*'  chelt who also had the most points in the ^e Quim^. 3 Janet Allen. Perennials other  potted plants and cut flower section. Mrs. ^^ Mlchaelm&s Daisy or MumSj _ Ma^ge  ! Marg De Hart won the Secheit Garden Bell. 3 j^^ Allen.  I  Club   trophy  with   most  points  in   the  1  Chrysanthemum    class.    African    Violet POTTED PLANTS  . Cup went to Mrs. Vivian Reeves.   - Flowering   plant,   1   Gunnar   Hanson,  Children's   dish   gardens   were   also ,2 Frank Read; 3 Marge Hansen. Foiage  most attractive, entering $or the firat time Piant> J v'vian Reeves; 2 Frank Read, 3  Janet Clayton was a mighty proud first Madge Hansen. African Violet, 1  Vivian  prize   winner   with   her   little   A-frame Reeves; 2 Nellie Whaites; 3 Marg De Hart,  dream house set in a lovely garden. Yet- , -Gloxinias,  J.   Madge  Hansen;   2   Vivian  eran - competitor   Edward  Sigouin  came Reeves, 3  Gunnar Hanson. Fuchsia up-  '   second with his los cabin set in an at- r^ht. 2 'Frank Read. Begonia pendula. 1  An astronaut isn't really a success until he's down and out  Bloke C. Alderson D.C.  CHIimPRACTOf*  Post Office Building Secheit  Phone 885-2333  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  TV  *45f.  ������ft  with a  !  .  ���1V  *    *"  ���4..'  #^-**J  W^^^^^^^^^^M^i^  V  "*    * ���*���     *���**��� \ \ M _*  *."v5V--."*    -���* o.       -'  ^"���.  VKV     kvS   * .'������'���Ari.'* / -      _*���  *>    TV * ���" > - *    . /  CHAIN  Easier, taster. sater',.Niow add a  Jbrushcutter to your Holiday .to  clear underbrush more quickly  or add a Power Take-ptt Stand  ���   **^^A^piU4eO_^9{_   ���boat wmch. youinatndl^Ebr -  these jobs arid more buy a  Holidayfrpm:  Madeira IPark Carina Ltd.  Madeira' Park - Pender Harbour  Deoler for Evinrude Outboards  and Pioneer Choin Sows  Phone ��83.2266  *.     -vv    *��� 3 *��� ******  ^ *���   **i.v>  .*  mmm  -"���.��  \  ^���v*  *��� &  4" *-  r^M  -J' v ^'^  ??���^    * ��� as %_     y  . < .^j?^!JS.��/>__'*<riWiiE^qfryV.-Tt ,>_��t>._a-S.'.fe_l *t*f^--. /.,   *. .. J  Announcemenf   The Medical Clinic of Drs. Swan,  Paetkau,' Bwritnick, Hobson and  Crosby wishes to announce that  Dr. Barry Irish has joined them  in General Practice in the Secheit  and Madeira Park Clinic.  Dish Gardens  Busy little dish gardeners whose entries .woxL.ih.em prizes at.Secifesjt's  Fail Flower Show are. from" left,  brother ' and sister teams: Jo-Anne  and Edward Sigouin, Janet and,  Grant Clayton. This category is open  to all children and is one of the most  deligh'tful classes' in the show.  "I made some very valuable .contacts  today/' one salesman' remarked.  The second''salesman sighed. "Yeah, I  didn't .sell anything either."  PROFESSIONALLY ASSEMBLED J .. . SMOOTHLY  SANDED . . _ BEADY. FOR YOU!  Antique a dresser!  Stain .0 bookcase!  Enamel a chest!  Each will be a decorative addition  to your home.  MATCH 'em MIX  'em!  Sale, mho  #961  61x1*5x30  wmmmtmwmmmm  ��immm,immmwmmmmmummmm^mwmmmmmmim��mmmmmmmmmmmmtmmm^  OOILENS'- PiABMS - PLAIDS - CHECKS  CORWItOT - VELVETEEN - FOETEEL  WINTER'Tftlllflf-- -SUTTO'll EJBSPLAY ���,- SEWW��'r;N0TIOf*IS  iiWIOW PMfEPS - WHITE SEiII';iIClW  Sale of Summer Fabrics, Remnants  .��� SEPTEMBER' 23 to; 27 ���'  Free ticket with $5.00 purchase to first 100 cus-  tomers. 1st pri*c Comforter 2 Cushions. 2nd prixo  1 pr. Pillow Cases. 3rd Prixe 3 Aprons.  Draw 5 p.m. September 27th  ���* r  23P*    ��� ���    ���   ,  z/k     ���    r .    * t * x i  Complete 69.95  SAMPLE GROUPING IN POPLAR OR FIR  ->P>  i^Cf^ vti  t j  jpw^i��*fl*nr.,*t#**i?i-**1)^ *J l(  'CoWri�� St., SeclieSt - Plione S85-23I3  ���*\.  ���1 Vv*.  I >  '*i .*-*��� v.  %     F"/ .       ��'  (.i rtrt*if��H'|  "f iW .'Hi!'*.! ti.J  ,     !| ,,.f-;T.'<p*,\.  ��  i    pWWirtvr*';"'*^  \      ,'V   -'L'..        J  |,v-|iii^"^i'f|!  i r��M ?  "h" v '*,. v* **. > -,"' i *. ,v   y *p  ttftsiW��J<^ji n i if <��> if .!(��� ����� n>lfi (,. #>*'*''.  *Fft|     V t ,. "* ,   '* ' 1 \      t   i^      t  iflHM  1-4?. 16x22  10.49  ..fe^A.i fttf>^0V^f -"';^*l ���  * 114P ,or F       ffe^^ '"  i|f^yf,y; ' t,'-qy. -;,  isl>VY)(yy(^fv-, ��� Y7  14x16x22  MONDAYS OPEN  T  t,.'.**' F -F.-F.*^  #214M  14x16x22  9.95  *t*tfpttf^ vjttyff>vn 'fW*1**  ��* ' J��.   ' ���  #214P or F  14x16x22  s..��s  ,  tf*-*^  #432P or F 32x16x38  iV424P or 24x16x38  ���i   "   ,'   21.95 ."  Parler's Hardware (1969) Ud.  Cowrie St., Scchclt 835-2171  ^^^iI^^^^\'A^u^m^  m$  '99  Sot., Sept. 27  IllOUlCEMT  BY POPUS-AH REQUEST  W�� Are' Pleased To Say  THE  "WESTERN RHYTHM"  wil retyrn Sat., Oct. 4th  i��n<w>-*wwi****>^^  DANCING ONLY  Np Smorgasbord  After 9 p.m.  $3.00 Couple  mv*mmmmmmmmnmmm*mmmmmm*0m*4  The 'Penn Kings" will play music for Dancing Sept. 27lh  Reservations Only ... 56.00 per couple. Smorgasbord from 7 p.m.., Danee9:00 p.m. to ?  Saturday, Sept. 27  =^y^im*  Phone SS5-2311 - Hl-Shwuy 1*91 ���# Secheit, B.C.  siss  ���. ^______^_5J^._L-__ .���, _..-._......���,. .��� _   ^-"+ -y   *�� *--*Hi   �� .,   ,* fr -v^,   ^   t ^.*k>*.*M��> ��*,..    J^��4.^J+*^M'.��^.'*^'��^V^'*'��F*-V4V'.'*'''F^W*}','*>!    -   Ff>   J  *  *��� "* T  J . < ) ,F * ���" , I * ' ��� I ' I < ( *  *v XT'.*- > *-jw-*w ***m ^ * *v * "���**< Ar of ./ ^. y j ; ;���.  --*- ' -^i ntm*-. *-��>','M'*  '���ll*'  r^y-Jr f-^f  I  ���a  1.  ���(  . .  y  -Dsons  ���I-iaiisf)piaMJ.G.  ��� _ ���  .~-n!>  **���  *���**  &  ���**? *.  *   \   " ** *.     '   v /  ���*���    j . V,*ai*+.   ���* 1/     �����        j  a'��* .V* ���**.&*��� T - -7 . \ i  "**_  *J '*  +  i  * ���_  '*.  ^  r ���" �����  \  ��� ��,...���->-  .  i  ,   y    ^ * Introduction  Twenty.-six, poptmastersj   Rostmis-   Assocjation^-ft-S^rday^inSechelt.  tresses, staff and rural route carriers*  on the Sunshine Coast met'with- executive members of me'Postmasters^  Pictured ''at-.toe Zone Meeting are  from -left:- Sech&t's new postmaster  -aiid his'Vife.Mr/ahd Mrs.' Etill Lar-  .son, Mrs. Kay .West and her-husband  Mr. Bill West who is-Acting -District  Director of Postal Services. -' ���;.'   -*  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 24, 1969  Postmasters  First Zone meeting to be held in Secheit took place on Saturday in the  Legftn Hall when postmasters 'on the  Sunshifte Coast and their staff met to  discuss jiost office business ^ith executives Of B.C. and Yukon Branch  bf Postmasters* Assn. From left,  Mrs. A. J. Rutherford, P.M. Half  moon Bay; Mr. Jim Marshall, P.M.  Gibsons and director of Association;  Mrs. Pearl Derricot, P.M. Madeira  Park; Mrs. Bill West, Acting District  Director of Postal Services; Mrs.  Olive Manton,.P.M. Port Mellon;  Mrs. H. J. Jeffries, P.M. Egmont;  and Mr. Bill Larson, P.M. Secheit.  AT THE quarterly meeting of St. Hil)ia's  Anglican Church. Women, held Septemr  bev 17, Mrs. WL Murray of 'St. .^axtJats^  Vancouver, gave a most comprehensive re--,  port on the recent synod in Sudbury to  which she was the first woman from the  diocese to be a delegate.   Her clear and  well presented account of the meeting,  and the many decisions reached, proved  she was a splendid choice for the valuable  contact between the delegates ahcl: members at home. ���'���..',.  Prior to the address, the ladies jn-et at j.  a brief coffee Und rde'siSert,-^aSty '^tyWfetf.  by a business n^eetihjg, cMil-ecl *by TMrs.  Jenks. For the December irriek&hjg Miss  Ormrod was appointed c-Mrrfttih. t Ail  Atea Meeting of th)e-,cbbT'ch:.y/6^W.bV\)ak  ���', pJenih'sula and Of Powell R.v��r%as hfelcL  at .'-St. AtdafVs in Rdberts 'Cieek Wbh'day,  September-22.  The October 21 hostess ifor ,the7^ular  Friendship teas will be .Sits. J.''N^h__tffe  of West Secheit; For NoV^nlbfek* 18 Mrs.  P. Smith of ^elrta Park --will be hoSfes.  Harvest Festival Supper will follow ah  early "evensohg October 5.  On Friday, Septfembei- '19, 'iherWAts bt  St. Hilda's Family Group be^ah thfeir  fourth year of meeting with ihebiWrs of  other women's groups, invited as feu^sts,  Thefilm "The Price of a Life" was "shown  by Mr. Patters, Probation officer for the  area, who'also led the discussion following. A report on the progress of the  Korean child the group has sponsored for  the past three years was read. Afs usual  older women of tho parish cared for the  pre-school children, ' '    ,  1     !     :...::.. ���.        ������'��� -   ;���:.*':'...'.'..'.;.:���'.;i..._r.  ���by Mrs. Marie Clarke  MR and Mrs. Alan Patterson of Calgary  with their chilldreh Robert and Nancy  weie house gutests of Mrs. Sally Thompson, Headlands &d��� Gibsons.  Visiting Mrs.*Oney D&Camp of Gibsons, was ,hsr daughter and son-in-law  jvlr. and Mrs. Ed Fox bf San" Lcrenza,  California accompahied by their son  Bret and daughter Jill,  , Recently visiting Mrs. Marie Scott of  Gibsons .was her * daughter-ini-law Mrs.  F'ora Spence ar��d brothet-in-law Mr.  George Scott both*of Kimb.rly.  A Farewell Party was held Saturday,  ^Septembtr 13 for Butch and Lori-Powell  at the home of Sharon Krause of Roberts  Creek. Mr. Powell coached the Merchahts  ' Little League and will be missed by all.  Mr. and Mr. Powell left the Sunshine  Coast to reside in Duncan on Vancouver  Island.  Mrs. G. Elander has her mother Mrs.  DoTy from Victoria visiting with her for  a few days.  Recently visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. Oliver, Gibsons was Mr. Oliver's sister Mrs.  Wynn Cockayne and a friend Mr. Albert  Preston bbih bf y_mcouv&r, B.C,  Recently "-visitbig Mr. ahd Mrs. Alf  Clark Gibsons were old friends Mr., and  Mrs.'Harold**IryJng-of'Edmonton. This is  the first time tKey have seen each other  m 22 yeairs and the. first "trip to.the Sunshine Coast.   ,  Mrs: Marguarite-Myers recently spent  2 weeks visiting friends at'Vernort. While  at Vernon Mrs. Myers attended the wed-  ,ding of the daughter of-a good friend. On  her yvay home sHe'spent 3 "days'visiting  with friends at-Kelowna arid stored at  North Vancouver to visit with her sister  who recently mdvfid from Creston, B.C.  The first Anglican Church Womans  meeting for this'season was held at the-  Parish, Hall On Wednesday, September 17.  Mrs. 'Edith Kenhstt President residing.  There was a good turnout and discussions  and tJfans marie for the Xmas Bazaar to  be held at the Legion Hall on November 1.  All abls to( ^ttoid next meeting on  Wednesday October 15 please do so as  new ideas are"needed for raising funds  for our church.  On Sunday) night September 17 United Church a Family Barbeque and Fun  Night was.held. Approximately 175 people enjoyed a meal of Hamburger, corn  on the cob, salads and oie and ice cream  for dessert. Outside the .Church Hall,  there was Badminton irid Horseshoe Pitching while inside the hall were Card  Games, Ping 'Pong, Paiht-in Area, Finger  Painting, Teen Record Centre and for the  small children was Play Dough. The  evening wound up_ with a single song led  by Reverend. Jim Williamson and music  played by 2 teen age boys on guitar and  piano. A wonderful time was had by all  and we certaihly hope to have more of  the same.1  On the sick li?t are: Mrs.Elsie Hutch-  ins, Mrs. Grace.Grey, Mrs. Wynn Tyson,  Captain "Wm; Thomas.  ��� v r tr *~f, �� ^ ^ ,i 4*^.^  t Y\. I  Y '"^  f. 0. * <*  y   *���*i *  Y     <.     *">i  \    r       i_> v  THE PROVINCIAL Department of Indus*  try shows mahufacturing is the top industry in British Columbia, -outpacing forestry.  Its value is $3.5 billion.  Construction ranks second-in the prov- _  ince with a value of $1.8 billion. Ih third'  place is" forestry with a value of $1.05  billion.  Mineral   and   petroleum   industry   is  inching up and now takes fourth. place'  wit^i a value of $405 million, followed by  tourism at $345.8 million.  Sixth on the list is agriculture at $212  million followed by-fishing at $119.3 mil- -  lion.  Although manufacturihg is tops, it  must be remembered that the category includes the production end of various other  industries���such as the inanufacture of  plywood which is part of the forestry industry. ,  * " ** , ~  Waterborne shsi'pments bf lumber has  been lagging during the early part of the  year ahd was still low in Jt}ne��� The June  export figure stood at 87* million bdatd"  feet compared with 112 million in-June,  1968. -At" the same time, 87 million troard  feet is a big pile of lumber���enough to  build a' sidewalk four feet wide from one  end of Canada to the other!  A dredging job is underway which will  deepen the First Narrows channel in to  Vancouver harbor to 50 feet at low water,  allowing for 100,000 deadweight ton ships  to enter and leave the harbor at any tide.  *    *   *  The provincial government has announced it is taking a firm grip on pollution control by ruling that all new cars  sold after Jan. 1, 1971, must be equipped  with an anti-pollution exhaust device.  Another major development for the  city is a $50 million two-tower complex  in downtown Vancouver, kitty comer from  the _r.otel Vancouver. It will ihculde a  34-storey TRoyal Bank Towi&r/a 3it-storey  conyention hotel for Hyatt International,  a seven-storey j medical-dental ceiilre, a  three-storey mall of shops, t and a iwin-  at4d_.t_.rium feinema. Developer is Great  West Saddlery" Ltd. of Calgary.  TJie building is designed as a focal  point for downtown activity day and hight *  ahd niolds business, shopping, professional  and entertainment facilities into one complex.  ��� ���   *  Four new djesel-electric  locomotives,  each rated at 3,000 h.p., have been added  to the Pacific Great Eastern Railway power fleet.   The 180-ton. locomdtives  were  i mahufacturedv by MLW-jWorthinjgton Ltd.  ' of Montreal at a cost of $300,000 per unit.  The engines were required to handle  the -railway's growing freight volume.  -��   *   ���  After years of churning out publicity  ��� material about* Vancouver, it is sd-he^vhat  disctihcerting to see Greyhound. Lilies. Inc.  publish a map in the* U.S. showing Vancouver located4n the state-of Washington!  If Greyhound doesn't know, what about  the average man on the street?  ��� * '*  Weldwood of * Canada has signed ah  agreement with Daishowa Paper Manufacturing Co, and Marubeni-IIda Ltd. to  build and operate a 700-ton-per-day pulp  mill at Quesnel. The $70 million mill is  expected to produce, kraf t pulp.  ��� *   *  Although soft fruits were hard hit by  an abnormally cold winter, apple crops in  B,C. are expected to better last year's $.4  million bushel boxes.  lily  ' -_-  .A  V *���  *- *.  The views expressed by husbands in  their homes are not necessarily those of  the management.  _^VM^Wt>#^/A^  s^BY-MIJC CONCRET!  SATU&ftAY OEyVBIIES  ���GRAVEL *  DITCHING  EXCAVATING  * BAGKHOES  Box 172  Secheit        8S5-%66  ���^^JfelSS'sSSW!*-��^  __  ��ot7mmms  Aft.*  DEADLINE dates for overseas Christmas  ;,/ih'_ils'are'ahnbuked.this^k by the  T^bist Offitjie^'^rtiheht and as,some pair-  eel hiailihg dates to foreiigh parts are as  close as October 1st and October 3rd for  ifett'ehs. tot'aaiiife dates ar�� &s follows:  , 'l?i_*st 'ii'St'e.shttwh is'for letters,,second  4br,'p*aic*cels; third for air, betters and lastly  for Air parcels. ,  GSreat- Britain. Nov, *26, Nov. 12, Dfec.  12, �������.; fi.  Eur'Ojie^n-. Nov. 14, Oct. 24, Dec.  11.  Dec. 5.  Sriuth AfHca.  Oct. *29,  Oct. 21, Dec.  ,91, fre'e. 5.  Indian & if^akistah. Oct. .4, Oct. 10,  Dec. 11, Dec, s:  AhtJgUa, Bahamas, Batb^dos, Ber-  rhiidii,arid Trinidad. Nov. 18, Nov. 10. Dec*.  12, Dec. 5.     ���     '    '  Other frflns-Atlarftic Place. Oct. 14,  Oct, 10, .Dec, 9, Dae. 5, ,  Central 'West Africa & West Indies.  Nov.  12, Nov. 4, Dec.  12, Dec. 9.  Australia nnd New Zealand., Nov.  3,  Oct. 27, Dec. 12, Dec. 9.  Japan and Hong Kong. Oct. 31, Oct.  '24, Dec. 11, Dec. 5.  Other Trans-Pacific places. Oct. 3, Oct.  l,"Dee. 9, Dec. 5.  CANAblAN FORCES ^E)EAt)iili*ES     -,  I3ritain. Dec. 5, NOv. 28, Dec. 12, Dec.  9* >  European. Dec, 5, Nov. 28, Dec. 11,  Dec. 5.  Cyprus. D(?c. 5, Nov. 28, Dec. 5, Dec. 4.  Ghana. Oct. 23, Oct, 20, Dec. 5, Dec, 4.  India. Oct. 14, Oct. 10. Dec. 12, Dec, 9.  Indo-China. Oct. 14, Oct. 10, Dec. 5,  D(.c. 4.  Pakistan,. Oct, 14, Oct. 10, Dec. 11,  Dec. 3.       '       , '  Near East. Oct.  1.4, Oct.  10, Dec. 0,  Tanzania  Dec. 4.  Oct.   14,   Oct.   10,   Dec.  The friendly undertaker sl^ns his let-  tors, "Eventually yours."  oca.  WALT' OTGSJ3EN  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  GIBSONS  i  On the Wharf . 086-9303  Quality  House  ond Worlnfl  Paint.  ��� ���<h��i��n��F,ii limn minium.minm���mmm  ijtHwHtftinH'ilffrlWmii'-thrin ^.^^..i^u;.'..^^  I ono  Peninsula Plumbing ltd;Sikper���*  Gibsons - 006-9533 Sherwin William*  ,IM,��w.��lWMW1��m��M��l����n��ll<i��^^  GsEjGons Hardware  (31SGG)   Ltd.  Deoler for  MARSHALL WELLS  PAINTS  Dornoclo Bills Marino Paint  1556 Marina  CliSOHS ��86-2442  C & S SALES  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  DEALER  f��i  Secheit - 885-9713  "%mmm\   ��   E��*t*l ��� ��, I***��*/'  '     ' PACT CE^A^OES YQBtt G0TTAGE  WTO. 'A 'CASTLE  Arc you drcarnlno of a'heW horn**, but your budget h fliylng you  nightmare*.? Don't just sit and slflh, Resryle your prc_ent homo Willi paint  and a little Imagination.  Paint not only protects your home from moisture, the weather and  air pollution, but gives you the built-in advantages of color.  Hormontre tho various building materials uted In lwu'.o construction, iis.nQ color to bHdflO lh�� flop betWem wood, stone, brick ond  metal,  {.ulldlrtQ blunders can be rhlnlmlied with color. That garago or porch  that seem* to hong on the side of thet house like on afterthought, will  _eem \e%% obvious when painted tho torw o* the main portion of your  home.  ���  Or perhops oddltlom to your home over tho years odd op to a confusing welter ol styles. Neutraliio the_�� rliitrocting element*- With point.  Prominent dormers, for Imtartce,  recede when painted  to blend with  1h��  ftK)f,  Variety -2* Paints  , Dealer fc  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  in GIBSONS  Look - Better - Longer  Sunnycrcet Shopping Centra  886.2613  .��.Mii,.n��il<..ii_i  GULF  Building Supplies  BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  SECHELT - 885-2283  1_y^_iA_rt_tr._l^1.lll M_     : ������  .iLlLlf-STEATED ARE JUST A FEW 0\F THE MANY STYLES TO CHOOSE FUQM  - Priced-'from-*$5<i95-' to' $16.95  WW ARRIVALS  immm  mmmmmmm  ����WWHl��'i'i��<  Iii Creel Lumber 4 .Building Suppt  YOUR GENERAL PAINTS ��iAUR  Monomcl ahd Bre��xo falhH  SUWSMIMC COAST HIGHWAY NCAR CIBWHS  $s$-2em  iw^iwbiiiw^  i��arlcer'a  Hardware Ltd.  Your Deoler for  SHIR\VlN  WILLIAMS  PAINTS  SECHELT �� ��15-2171  WILD-WILD WOOLEYS AND OOMPHIES  Make tho campus scene in casual  shoes from our wide selection.  We have the exciting, brassy-  trimmed chunky-heeled  styles.  ���^"l j"****! r*\ p*"$  j^mm\  vHJut  vli i \_ mm>  t6k QUAUtY SHOES  0.W.  /f  T  .���* -  If:  V  ^  NTth, * '���V '���-���"V" "*��� r��  1 I*. W tt,  J,.,^ ^*_l 1>J*&   _ ' VV|  \  l ylS_*gX  .\l    J**V��     *^M��**V?  i^**-**  S.-V*'^>,"-r^-  .-+"*****t    iy J^*,**** ^ -^r V-**,.   **"-*_���. >��   *_. '���"*���  l>*%* i.j**-^*���*.^-*^'-j,  .������^ftrf"  ,  ��t^ W��*=-t>v_  ^V  .**We��v**.* ^-^t^*..*** J1 V** *���J  ��-W   ���   VW   J**  ���"v ���'/ y*  International show  fl**V _     J   ^3* '        '       '~*        '.>*-'    ��� - >.  SCCV  .    ���  fl1"*. Mkw��_    * -  .*<_ Vk~ 'K_.^."      "   V<$&._f      ���*  -5iS *"1J *__'3.    �� .   *?*�� __. ��  susc*. . isssbk . -*  NORTHWEST*International Horse Show,  to be held in Vancouver's Pacific National Exhibition Agrodome October 1-4,  will be a highlight event for equestrian  fans -of British Columbia and the U.S.  Pacific Northwest.  The show, the second largest in Canada, has attracted more than 500 entries  from British Columbia, Alberta, Manitoba,  Washington, Oregon, California, Montana, Idaho and Texas.  During the competitions trophies will  be presented to the winners of the individual classes in such events as barrel  racing, Palomino Fiesta class competitions,  Arabian and Western pleasure horse  slakes,. English jumping events and western cutting and cattle penning competitions.      ��        ���  High point trophies for the best Cam-  dian-9w>ned quarterhorse and the best  junior-and Arabian horses will also,-be  awarded.  Sorbe of .Canada's finest international  riders will compete "in the show, the proceeds of which will toe given to handicapped children.   -  The Horse Show Society operates as a  non-profit "organization with proceeds going, each year, to a charitable organization. This year Tent 47 of Variety Clubs  International will receive the funds to  further their work with handicapped ehil-  *  _.  **.,  -  -  4   -v5-*y "V  V  lr  \  3  \  .V,  .*  **.'  ys  *s.  v  *  *".  _���  . i  V  P  *  .  U  .         '  ��  <-*  .  .��  &    '  *  _��  ���*.��,}     <  *���   Ji  .  *  ���V-  .  , *-v  P  _ i     ^  V*  '  _  /  .  .  1                            T  ������  _  . J  ,  < '  J  dreh.-;  ,  . *$he ��� opening night audience at this  year's.show will be fn for'a treat.  *It\is 1he only night of the four-day  ���coropt-fc-tjon in which the Vancouver City  Police n.-ounted corps will hold their,annual oon^oetition.  TheseVcompetitions will be a highlight  of 41.e WtMftesday night opening. In one  evejit policy riders will be judged for their  skill in crowd control.  Tickeb for the show are on sale at the  Vancouver Tfcket centre and at tbe Woodward stores* ir^ downtown .Vancouver and  ihe.Guildford, pakridge.and Park. Royal  shopping centre*^  ��� International Riders whd' will be com-  - petinjg ���iriclM.de' fne\ Fischer-Credo, the top  North and South American ���female rider in  the  dressage  competitions  at  ihe  X908  Olympics in Mexico CVty-*.,;  .   A feature attractiort, each evenjr^ will  ~be a demonstration of dressage riding by  -Miss 'Fischer-Credo, who\ last month won  the"U.S. National Dressage Championship  at Pebble,Bpach, Calif,.    \  Two leading .wonieh-jurtftf* riders from  Alberta axe expected to give, strong competition to local 'riders. , ' \  ' One-is'Gail Boss,-now Mr^. Boss-Am-  "dam/of Edmonton. She is well visnown. for  her, performances iri internatioisc-l events  And at Toronto's Royal. Winter fair. Barbara Simpson of Calgaty,-another'-accomplished rider, has just completed her first  summer "European tour during which she  placed' first- in "jumping classes in Hamburg ahd" Aachen, GeiTnan^'ahd second at  a show In Wembley, England.  Canada's Women's Barrel Racing  Championship will be decided at the 1969  Northwest show. Women riders who have  been qualifying all sunirnerfor this title  will accumulate "their*firial points for the  Canadian championship.,  The <Variety Club, the recipient? of the  show's proceeds, sponsor ..a *> farm for handicapped children at Ladner, B.C. Started  three years ago on a llO-aere' tract of land,  the farm has been undergoing continuous  expansion.  Initially a limited number of youngsters were* housed in" one* residence building and they assisted m the day-to-day  operations of - growing ��� market garden  produce.  Thus year Variety-launched a $70,000  building program, adding another residence and erecting barns and sheds to  give the children a chance to work with  hyestock.  Approximately 20 children are housed  on the farm and an additional 30 outpatients are now brought m daily by bus.  In addition to sponsoring the farm, the  Variety Club also raises money for a  "Head Start" program which organizes  teaching and playschool -for under-privileged pre-kindergarten children and for a  "Sunshine Coach" program through which  special buses are provided to transport  handicapped and. crippled children from  their homes to their treatment centres.  )  -fa-*.  ��,����� ?y'Y?����  V      ?'f     . >      .       Vf ,��;,>(  iv'Yt1'    **    Z'sit  * -__ ' ' '"-���   '  '1&  m'yJ7 ��� ��� '"^  ^<tt| �����%*!-..    "��        "*     '     \'\'  . vim.    ^,\*      ., '      <v ,<*.t.__- .  ^.1 , ��� >, ti,  .    I       ^EftSfey  _.__��,. ..,'/.*.��(.���(/*��  '-f ,    -  '46 ' '"  _.    _    >.  : 5  Adult education * . .  The Peninsula Times Page 6-3  'Wednesday, September 24# 1969  .����� ��� �����.��� ���!���������_���n ����������� ��� mil ��    ** mi ���ii,,__w.i|.����*.i !���  HusliaEd'Wife ieam  exhibit in Gallery  MB, AND MRS, J. Leyland have been  residents  of  Halfmoon Bay  for just  ���over a year, coming here from Hamilton,  * Ontario, via Vancouver, This very talented husband and wife team will have their  own display in the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council Gallery for the next two weeks,  until "October 4. *  The Gallery, now well into its, third  year of operation with two shows each  month" is proof of the number of creative  and artistic people living along #_e Sunshine Coast Jt .is'th^ showcase ^foj'Jcfeal  painters, pottery and ceramics enthusiasts,  lapidarists and a variety of other-crafts,  but never before have we had a- display  of such versatility. .The Leylands- will  exhibit their paintings, jewelry, sculpture  and-pottery,  Mr, .Leyland works with acrylic paint  because its flexibility allows him 'greater  freedom to -express his ideas and thoughts  about life. He also uses a variety of materials to express ideas in the form of sculpture.  c Both.:Mr,: and Mrs. Leyland design and  niake 'jewelry and Mrs, Leyland also  works with ceramics. The pottery and  jewelry are on display at the MaEpm  .JI_^_it6is__jpiJ?y.7.the Leylands, _andjthe.  Gallery is happy to have this opportunity  for,.a larger display of their work.  /The Gallery is  in the Credit  Union  ..Biufiidi^>>.S^elt,-and is open Wednesday  tiwugh &turday from io a.m. to 4 p.m.  -Winners - of the Gallery Raffle which  )vas-d^wn on������ August 23 at the Art Display in Gibsons in connection with the Sea  . ..Fe^iv^il,:Mx8t,T-. Etowdie of Gibsons won  the .first prize and chose the book-rends  'xiiad4;hy.MTs7::i^t^6e of Davis Bay. Mrs.  R. Lawson' won second prize and chose  -the7pottexy jardiniere made by Mrs. Mc-  Clellan of Victoria and the third prize, a  flower' study on. velvet, went to Mrs. J.  Hyndeman,.San Anselmo, California.  I  Cohfidence  Posting letters is a trivial, everyday  task when' you ean see., When ojie Is  Jilind, to vftit^ one"srO)^ti letters -and  to personally drop them in the priail,  means the skills of independence so  importantto one's self-esteem, CNIB  training 'provides the confidence "and  the knt>w-how to -do' these everyday  jobs. SUPPORT CNIB Oct. 1 -11.  Secheit BowlingytA&s]  BOWLING   season-at   Seehelt-Bowling  Lanes swung into action last week with ���  the    following    bowlers    proving    they  haven't lost their touch during the summer recess,'. .     , Y . . ;  Se#.- 9���Tuesday. Ladies:   Ev. Chap-  pell 647 (201, 223,223).  : Sept 10���Pander League:" LAiey- Pound  291; Bill Cameron ,661.    y.  Sept 16���tadies Tuesday: Lil McCourt  252, 195, 238'.  Sept 17���Ladies Wed.t Mary Henderson 650 (276); Glady Newman 278.  ���.'. ������  Sept 17���Pender League: Bill Cameron  660; Muriel Cameron 592.  Ball a��d Chain:   Al Lynn (260) 679;  Pat Crucil 308.  . Commercial:' Mildred Turner 249, 212,  640; Vic Marteddu 216, '250, 660; Lionel  MoCuaig 244, Ul, 731;  Butch Ono 229,  ,296, 7L4;,Ted Kuurluck 242, 226, 656.  13 cu. ft. IHOST-FREE  LARS��;127   ���  FREEZER', CAPACITY  ��� Twin porcelain vcg6fol>Je crispers.  ��� 17Vz \h. porcelain imeat keeper.  ��� Butter compartment.  ��� ttefgtit.64'/4" x Width 30V x Depth 27".  ��� Color available ot same price.  ��� GUAEANTI  SM.E PRICE ���  LESS TRADE  (In Working Order)  .449.95  120.95  TOU  PAY  Cowrie Street, Scchclt  OPfN MONDAYS  Phone 835-2171  Official Visit  Fall Session of Mount Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65 O.E.S, opened" this  month. Pictured at ceremony from  left are: Worthy Grand Matron Violet Merrick, Worthy Patron Chris  Wood, Worthy Matron Alice Hough  and Worthy Grajid Patron Robert  Cheale. ���(Cay Franske pic.)  Older Easiern Star  hosts Worthy Matron  FALL   Session   of   Mount   Elphinstone  Chapter No, 85 O.E.S, started with the  official visit of the Worthy Grand Matron  Violet Merrick and Worthy Grand Patron  Rcbert Cheale of the Grand Chapter of  British Columbia, en Thursday, September 4.  Also visiting were Grand Organist  Ruth Mcintosh and Grand Representative  of Minnesota, Margaret Burn, with members from Powell River.  Friendship Night was held Thursday  September 18 with_ ten- visitors from  Grace Chapter No. 29 of Powell River  and two members from. Sacramento  Chapter of Sacramento, California,  Date for the Fall Bazaar was set for  November 15 to be held at Robem Creek  Community HalL  The Cancer Dressing station, one of  the projects of the local Chapter, is in djre  jieed of old sheets and cottons suitable for  ro.ak.ng hed-pads. Material may be left  with-Mrs. -Dorothy .Parson, .Secheit;;. Mrs.  Catherine Franske, Davis Bay or Mrs. Jo  Mylroie, Gibsons.        ' '  THIS summer there were a greater number of beating mishaps off the Sunshine Coast, some pathetically tragic;  soma' a little ex pensive and others just  plain inconvenient. With the increasing  number of summer s'ailors this trend will  probably continue and even the most experienced sailor knows only too weil how  easily an unpleasant situation can arise.  Unpredicted weather change, submerged  dead-heads and eyer changing sand bars  have all contributed to this season's mishaps.  Some were unavoidable, others inexperience, but in either case knowing how  to deal with ���* a situation could possibly  avert tragedy Every winter throughout  Canada, the Canadian Power Squadron  offers basic and advanced coursas to those  who want to learn or brush up their  knowledge of boat handling.  This issue of the Times carries registration forms for enrollment in Adult  education courses which include the  Canadian Power. Squadron Course,  The elementary or Piloting 'course  gives a good grounding in chart reading,  navigation, safety 'at sea and boating basics. Everyone who passes the course is  elegible to join the Canadian Power  Squadron and then has the opportunity  to take more advanced courses which are  available only to CPS members. It is  not a condition of the course to join the  CPS although many successful candidates  do.  s Sunshine Coast Power Squadron organizes cruises and other activities' which  add to members knowledge. Present exec  utive membsrs who would be pleased to  giye further details' are: Commander*  Harry Gregory; Secretary Werner Richter; Training Officer-Dick Ranniger; Executive Officer John De Kleer and Treasurer Bill Duffus.  RCMP constable wins  Charlie Burns Trophy  TWENTY-TWO .seniors and eight juniors  ���turned out for Gibsons Rod and Gun  Club shoot held on Sunday and which included competition for the Charlie Burns  Memorial Trophy,  Winner of -the Trophy in a three shots  off hand, 100 yatds' was RCMP constable  Barry Roth of Gibsons detachment with  28 points out of a possible 30 which is  excellent shooting.  . Other winners presented trophies were:  Kneeling for score:  G. Flay, B. Jones,  A. Brodie.  Off Hand Group: A. Brodie, B. Fisher,  B. Jdnes, *  Off Hand Score; B. Jones, A, Brodie,  C. Bowie.  Bench Rest Score: G. Flay; D. Gillett,  B. Roth.  ' Bench Resl Group: A. Martin, G. Flay,  J. Clement,  Aggregate:   A.   Brodie,   G.   Flay,   B.  Jones.  Novelty;' (1) with 45 - 70: J, Clement.  <2) Muzzle loader: S. Greriiar.  ��� Junior Shoot: Bronze���Ian Finlayson;  Silver���Randy Drummond; Expert���Mike  Lawson.  Tip for gardeners: Don't throw away  your empty seed packets after you've finished   planting   your   vegetable   garden.  They're often just the right size for storing the crop.  In order to provide a more CO^iPREHEMSI��i SERVICE  we will be open Tuesday through Saturday.  Effective September 22 we will he CLOSED -MONDAYS.  ,��� -  *  We hope thisr*ml|_7ra6t inconvenieneeTany of *our customers_r  Secheit B.C.  885-2812  *"***  BREEZE INTERIOR LATEX - MOUfiMEL SATIN SEFvl.-GLOSS  pi��Wpw*MWripw<i*l_*<ww^^  GALLON  Reg. $11.98  Reg, $3.69  \  *m~m.m*m**mmm*mmmmmmmmm^mmtmumm*mwmmmmmmimm**mmmrt  Reg. $12.98  SME PATES SEP'  ���irvi r?fo)  uaa/uia] itUK-JUCX WMM  ?  _3  JU  0  *2  PM Mo  Sunshine Coast Highway - ��Ihsons  Phone 886-2808  J  BE��  Wil M. HILO M I.  Sponsored by  SECHEil  PA id 439 p.m.  "'^h^BfWe, ��i,(S,  _:  [������tff. **jat4?*��in*f ��*>*itfnpwftrf-tMF.fi ���rtUw<��*f��n<vtv*^M'iii4f-**. ****���*>�����'�� ***"' 'V*'*  * ���A^^M^Sr*,-*.'.*  *-i  ���l**^rtaM��*rt.*ii^6^6i.ltt^!^a^. fc-^c^^^ti^^. ie  $r*t���&4s*.er^.&*i**ip..  J.  . i  /���  ^''WJ''"w'^'t^-*-'i'-*^  ****s,i.-**e'-<i/*%^ ir#*ivi u--��-^i-r <^*%���*,^��->,%*,\>-t^ *i  j.^-Ar^/v)��-^''^';iit,,sy'M>��vrt**v1   / -.1, w*^M**w**y-^*vi*rl-'-"*-'-F��1' #**��� *  ���***  ���vi  _-?K  The Peni**��uia^^  "I moy Ae wren* jtytf i shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I beUev^J^ J^^  Douglas G. Wiieeler. Editor ��� Stewart B_ Axscard, Publisher   Gould ����e.iall@na ��ief�� erim<  THERE remains little doubt our present  day "permissive" society with its increase in crimes of violence, screaming  rampaging mobs of long haired vandals  and communist inspired disrupters of  community life,  all goes  back to the  countries as Czechoslovakia; the Kremlin.  Strangely enough, this great country,  which like Hitler's Germany sought only  peace and goodwill, does not within its  own confines tolerate lawlessness, unruly  mobs which protest the wonderful so-  idealistic days of birch removal from the cialist philosophy, or scum who scream  schools. obscenities at its leaders.  We no longer flog rapist and hang Perhaps the people of British Colum-  murderers but rather speak softly to bia made a &sve mistake in tossing so-  them, point out the errors of their ways cia]jsm over a high cliff at the recent  then keep them as well fed guests of the pojj[s^ Maybe we'missed thee boat for if  taxpayer for a few years. Provide them we had voted in true "Red Power" it is  with libraries and facilities to learn poSSjble our streets would have been  either an honest trade or, as in many beared of terror and violence. In all pro-  cases, improve their knowledge in the babilities our youthful aspirants to higher  ways of crime.                               m . learning would have been permitted to  We permit our own prime minister pUrsue their studies undisturbed by rabble  to be mobbed at by scum, and women to waQ prefer to disrupt, corrupt and pollute  be attacked by perverts and vicious lunatics in the streets of cities such as Vancouver. If and when apprehended, members of the legal profession will fight to  the best of their ability to prove their  innocence, or lighten their sentence if  found guilty. This of course is justice and  is as it should be. It is still extremely  frustrating to sit in court listening to a  lawyer fitting the cause of what everyone knows is a violent murderer or a  sadistic rapist even though not yet proved  guilty. Without such legal proceedings  innocent people could quite easily suffer  for a crime they did not commit  TUnfortunately, in the; clamber for a  so called civilized approach to justice by  the idealists, crackpots and unrealistic  do-gooders, our present day society is  hell-bent iipon a course of self-destruc-  the air with filth.  We do not have that kind of socialism  and certainly do not need it. We do however, need a drastic return to law and  order with some semblence of decency  once again. That an innocent person  cannot walk the streets of Vancouver  without fear of attack, that young people  should be exposed to dope peddlers  within the schools and on the streets and  that crazed mobs or gangs should run  riot, pillage and loot, is abominable. It  is deplorable and should never be.  Today the law offers little or no fear,  encourages no respect and has deteriorated to such a state of permission that  until changes are instituted crime in all  its insidious forms will continue to flourish.  To do this calls for vastly more  tion. Smiling benignly in ;the background stringent penalties, considerably greater  stands the great promoter of peace, that law enforcement and far more backing  monumental originator of peace marches, of police by both the courts and  the spreader of freedom among such ponsible members of the public.  res-  <g*   WdDIPdU   US  IT  might be said with an element of   Highways and can therefore not be blam*  truth that during the recent, provincial   ed 'for failure by that department's past  election The Times showed some tendency to support Social Credit government. Quite bluntly we doubt very much  if any other weeMy newspaper in the  province supported the Socreds as vehemently as The Times.  As with many others the choice to us  was clear cut, free enterprise as opposed  to socialism, and a person would be very  misguided indeed to suggest She province  has not done well under the present government. It therefore seemed good common sense to let it carry on the good!  work, and we most certainly have no  reason to think we were wrong.  Unlike the other two parties who just  about promised instant miracles ph their'  anticipated election to office, the socreds  were somewhat reticent and on the whole  contented themselves with assuring the  electorate of continuation of their past  admirable endeavors.  Some promises were indeed made  and one, pertaining to the Sunshine Coast  in particular was made by the Premier  Ijimsel. and is one we will most certainly  not forget until it is carried out. That is  reconstruction of the track known as  Highway 301.  This promise made by Premier Bennett during his public meeting in Powell  River has been greeted with both scepticism and relief. Those who have strong  recollections of previous election promises which rardy, if ever, materialized,  have every reason to expect little action  along that particular electioneering avenue.  We prefer M> retain faith in the state-  neglect. Neither can she be blamed for  any defects in the ferry system, that is  not her department either. She can, however, raise'her voice on behalf of her  riding and we have no doubt she does  just that. Unfortunately, it would seem,  not sufficiently loud.  The greatly reduced majority of votes  made abundantly clear the fact the electorate was somewhat disillusioned. We  would hazard a guess and suggest that  had it not been for the promise of Highway 101 ~ reconstruction, we might now  have been saddled with an NDP MLA,  who, however sincere he might be, would  have proved virtually ineffective as a  member of such a small opposition.  The writing then, is upon the wall,  , the voters of the Sunshine Coast seek  action. The accidents along this fifty  mile, mule track, have resulted in  numerous serious accidents, lives have  been lost and we are extremely lucky  the death roll is not much higher.  We have every right to expect! the  Premier to honour his pledge, we feel  confident he will, and although he did  not commit himself to a time we can but  trust it will be in tlie near future. Residents of the Sunshine Coast registered  their faith we now look forward to a  little reciprocation.  Fletcher's Philosophy  Page B-4      -   The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September TA, 196?  Readers' Right  More poison?  Editor, The Times,  i Sir: Was not the present inflationary  trend triggered by the raise of pay of  members of Parliament to $18,000 per  annum? Are we now to be given a further dosz of the same poison? It would  jappear so, as Mr. Trudeau seems sympathetic towards it, and does not hesitate  to say so.  The country cannot afford this infla-'  tion, which could bring disaster to our  way of life. A move to reduce salaries  would be very much more appropriate1  just now.  E. W. ABRAHAM  Appalled  Editor, The Times,  Sir���Public servants would be foolish  to flout then- own By-laws, and I am appalled (that a person who is entrusted with  the instruction of young children would  fly into print to imply that this had been  done, without first taking the trouble to  check her facts.  For the information of your correspondent Mrs Glenda Drane I would like to  put on record the following:  Any person wishing to build 25 feet or  less from any public road must first apply  to the provincial Dept of Highways for  permission to do so, under Reg. 1S(1) Sect.  43(1) of the Highway Act, R.S.B.C. 1960.  In ithe case of my studio at Davis Bay  such a permit was obtained and filed with  the Regional District Building Inspector  before the permit for construction of the  building was issued.  The above information is all available  at the Regional District office and if Mrs.  Drane had cared to ask for it she could  have saved herself the embarrassment of  . owing an -apology to Mr. Reyburn and my  husband for this ijnsidious reflection upon  their integrity.  MARJORIE GOODING.  Ridiculous rule  Editor, The Times,  Sir���First, we must say that we do not  know very much about the building pods,  and we realize; that there must be certain  (regulations, but we have never heard anything so ridiculous as putting a concrete  foundation under a TEMPORARY mobile  homer"Whatever is the board (thinking-of?  , People, whose jobs do take them from  place to place, have the cost of moving  their trailers. To expect them to provide  what is ordinarily a permanent foundation is'an added expense, and for what?  Just to have to pay someone to demolish  it next time you want to move? Trailer  ���courts do not run to this expense, and  those (trailers are temporary.  Mrs. Drane and her children wish to*  see some of our beautiful country 'before  they settle. The trailer was bought so  that Bob and Scott would have their ovm.  home to bring their friends to wherever  ���they moved to.  7.Y-Mrs. Drane has our suj>pprt in hj_r fight  iori-ie freedom of the individual and we  hope iShe succeeds.  ������������������'. FIVE RESIDENTS.  .   ,        '   .        (Names supplied).  r  iWjW'f1     *****4        "#���!���**  ���nmniHW ���  T  *9f  **ti    *m?*4S  A  *~v4 *���"*% (  _��--.  ,*$;>  md\y��  fr**"   ii't   ��� s' r|  yy\y>  ,r_559�� ���������  ���fr  <..  Yesterday's Enemy; Today's Hero���Time, the Greate Healer.  Secheit group *  got season  �� *  ���Hr"  A QUICK BUCK  An ardent lover, paying court to a girl  in Des Moines, cornered his girl friend's  young brother. "Billy,"' he said, "how'd  you like ito earn a dollar?"  Billy said, "Sure. What do I have to  do for it?"  Explained the suitor, 'Til give you a  dollar for one lock of your sister's "beautiful hair."  "You must be some kind of a nut,"  said Billy. "Give me 10 bucks, and I'll  get you tlie whole wig.''  FIRST regular meeting of the season for  the Secheit Hospital Auxiliary was  held Sept: 11 with Mrs. Phyllis Parker in  the chair. Tjhinty-four members were in  attendance which helped towards a good  discussion of business on hand.  Report by Chris Ward showed that  applications for the Bridge Tournament  may be purchased" at ithe Tasella Shop, at  50c per person. Bridge lessons will be  available for* those who wish to learn.  Mrs. Phyllis Parker reported that the  Friendship tea, held for all Peninsula auxiliaries, was a tremendous success.  An appreciation note was received  from Bev Zabo. last year's recipient of fche  buisary fiend, with an invitation for all  members ito attend her graduation.  Brenda Arlene Weinhandle was chosen  ito receive "this year's Bursary.  October 21 to 2A will ibe the dates of  the 7aainual fall convention held at Hotel  Vancouver. A .display entry representing  (this auxiliary was suggested. ' -  .Mrs. Peggy Conner reporjted;,that ithe  June Luncheon was a success. ,Chili-ccn>  carne was served as the main dish and  went over very Well. $93.50 from associate members was donated towards the  , luncheon profits.    ,  A word of thanks goes out to Mr. Jack  Redman for taking in donations at his  ... store. -,7  lr-raa Laycock, in care of show case, re-  , pouted a profit of $32.25.   More wool is  being purchased.  ' (^-ordination Council report indicates  that tickets for the trip to Reno are going  very well. Draw,will be made at a November Fco-ordinaiting council meeting.  Winning ticket includes a bus -trip for two  people ito Reno with meals included. Also  $100 each for spending money,  Our Oriental smorgasbord will be held  November 15, 1969, Chairman for this  affair will be Mrs. Ina Grafe and Mrs.  Marg Burley, Tickets will be available  to members only at the October isgular  meeting. '   ' 7"'   A meeting will be held ait the Norm  Burley residence on the 23rd of September ait 2 p.m. for all "itttereisted^in "helping  with ithe smorgasbord preparations.  Mrs, Irene Burtnick will convene the  Christmas Bake Sale to be held December 18 at 10 a.m.  Report by Mrs. Hazel Hadden .showed  that 10 women served at the physiotherapy ward through June and .July from  9 -12 ,a.m. with 45 to 60 hours spent.  A motion was put forth to purchase a  ���large tea pot for the refreshment committee.  Underwater swimmer  will view new world  UNDERWATER swimming will open up  an entirely new world to anyone willing to learn. The novice underwater swimmer will find himself in new and wonderful surroundings, a world of silence and  serenity. Lakes, rivers, streams and ponds  all provide opportunity for adventure and  discovery, and Canada has no shortage of  these.  However, as in any worthwhile sport,  the potential underwater swimmer cannot  develop "-instant expertise/' says the Department of National Health and Welfare.  First, he must know how to swim. Experts are in general agreement that ,a  swimmer, before attempting underwater  swimming, should be able to:  ��� swim 1,000 feet on the surface.  ��� tread water for one minute using legs  only, offie minute using arms only, and  one minute legs and arms.  ��� dive to a depth of 10 feet and retrieve  a fairly heavy object.  These are basic skills. Any swimmer  who is not proficient ait ail of the__i needs  more swimming experience before; attempting to dive with equipment.  Phone 885-9343  Sechelf*, B.C.  We wish ito thank Mrs.Henschke and Mrs. Boll for so ably,  looking after our customers and the shop while we were on holiday.  We appreciate too the kind enquiries of many of our customers. We enjoyed the holiday but are glad to be back to serve  you all. j  .   . '        ��� *&  ���Ar  ���fr  Fall is in the air and we are receiving new Fall Goods Now . . .  We are pleased to have you come in even if it is only to browse.  ,!mii^i^',m!M^awmsi-^:mi:Mayyt7^r^.:=stXi<mf  -Hairy W. Flctcha  PARADOX  Though we've lew nod to place roliuncu  on the rnu-stw mmds of. cicnec,  f mem-by, our MLA, Hon. Isabel l)awsonr  Aiui we ��utaUiutoap��p<irbUlior sold;  TODD'S  DRYSOODS  CHILDREN'S th INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  qpiltf^yaiiy^^^  that the Premier "is a man of his word"  and look forward to tlie commencement  of long overdue reconstruction of llic'  highway which despite recent improvements around the Trout Lake area, is  still a disgrace and an ever increasing  hazard.  Jn her own particular sphere, Mrs.  Dawson undoubtedJy works hard and  diligently.  She is not the' Minister of  The Peninsula*^^  Publiuhcd Wednesdays ��t Scchclt  on B.C'tt Sunshine Coaut  by  Scchclt Pcninjiula Times Ltd.  Boa 310 - Scchclt, B.C.  Douglas Cf. Wheeler, Editor  S. 0, Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rirtfcs: (in advance)  1 Year, I. 5 - 2 Years, $9 - 3 Ycara, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon io Egmont  (Hone Sound to lervlt Inlet)  We can trunsplunt human liver.,  liven dam die fuming rivers,  But there's, no, one yet etui cure the 'couunon  cold  Wc need no one to inform u.  Thai our taxes are enormoLKt,  And we're lucky if we ever keep ahead.  Private tnmlnewti must htay holvent  To avoid bankrupt involvmient,  Bui the government is always in Ihe red.  We can train thc hungry Mivagc  Toinibc better beef ��.ivd cabbage,  And we'll noon control the hostile uUi.oi.jihcre,  We command a moon-probe missile  To obey our (.lightest w.italic,  But wc can't control the juveniles* right here.  Soon Ihe younger generation  Must uH.u.ne purticipalJon  Jn these problems they'll inherit und must face.  Be they Btindcnts or romanera-a  lxl us pray Ihcy J��now the answers  And contrive to make, tliis world a better place.  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coaut  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Secheit, B.C.  bid  mm  ^^^^^^msi^m^���m!^ES^^  DR.-J. PAT PERRY wishes to announce that he-ginning September  15 his office hours at Peninsula Animal Hospital, for the practices  of small animal  medidne,  will  be  between   10:00  and   11:00  a.m. For appointment coll 886-7713 before 6:00 p.m.       >  For emergencies, on call 24 hours.  y  KING SIZED MEALS  AT BUDGET PRICES  ot  NSIM DRIVE-IN  ON HIGHWAY 101 at SECHELT  FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS  PHONE 885-2311  %  NEVENS TELEVISION  -& HADIO  STEREO - B 8, W and COLOR T.V.  Fully Equipped for Color T.V.  Dealers for  ZENITH - PHILIPS . RCA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prices  Phone 886-2280  ...    ..  GIBSONS, BjC .  =3SXSBS  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  FEATURE MUSHROOMS IN HORS-D'OEUVRES  " Mushrooms' lend ithemsolves well to Christmas entertaining and thc round of  entertaining which the festive w_ason brings,  Cocktail parties arc a popular *ay to entertain a crowd. Choose food;, which  can be colon with the lingers In one or two bites and which ore easily made ahcod.  Our two mushroom recipes .It the characteristics of good cocktail loads. Tho  ���ausaac stuffed mushrooms can ,bc made up early In the day and refrigerated. They  have a long ovcn-llfe in caw* sorving lime Is delayed. Thc mushroom stems might  be used in the Mushroom Pastries or in soup or stew. The pastries can be made- weeks  ahead ond frozen. . _'     .       . .   .  Mushrooms add extra flavor to your favorite turkey dressing, 5>lmply add about one  half pound of sliced mushrooms to heated butter or bocon fat. Saute and add ta any  dressing recipe.  SAUSAGE STUFFED MUSHROOMS  23 medium size fresh mushrooms Several dashes of Tabasco  % Ib. sausage meat ���'���* toaspaon salt  ".A teaspoon worchestcrshlrc uoucc Vm teaspoon savory  Break sterna from mutihroomi.. Wash caps. Ml* sausage meat and seasonings. Till  mushroom caps. Refrigerate until .serving lime. Preheat oven to 350". Heat \'j to 2.0  minwtes. Servo hot.  MUSHROOM PASTRItS  mm  BROS.  FurnEshEngs and  > Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW    ,  ' AND USED FURNITURE"'  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phono 885-2058 - Sechelr, B.C.  Peninsula Piumbfng  Ltd.  HEATING. & SUFPLBES  Your Kemlone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsona, B.C.  ������i r.up l.ultnr  Vi tuaspoon saga  ���*�����'�� teaspoon c.oyonnti popper  ;l���i cup sour cream  2'sm -e**P* flour  I cup shortening  3 chicken bouillon cubes  woter  1 lb. mushrooms  Make* up pastry according to your favorite method, adding chicken bouillon cubes  to flour mixture. Roll out to *���'���' Inch thlcknrs*. Cut Into 2 Inch round*.  Chop mushrooms flndy and saulcs iti butter. Add seasoning, ond sour croam, Bring  to the boll but do,not boll. Cool. Place about 1 tabk*sf><>on of mushroom mlxtuio on side  of pastry round. Moisten ��round thc edge of partly with milk, 'aid In half over filling,  Pr��.s down ��dj)es. to scat. Place on a cookie shtirt and bake at A2'j" tor l_> minutrs  or until.golden browr.. Yield 24 pa.trl��.  ggSBacg^ass  SSISI&jSjg  SM  BSE  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers, are  found at . . ,  HELEME'5  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886 "9941  fAS low as  25�� A ��AY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complete with   oil   burner,   duett-  work ' and oil tank  In your home.  Call   Bud Klewilz   your   Shell   Oil  ; Distributor  W 886-2133, Gibsons, B.C.  ,  $t  if  li  L ���/'      J"*"*-. V--��.1UF*      --     VJ%,/      tJ       U .  F      *���. I       "l? ./-        .  ��� -w       /.   _  1     -     **-     <_���*._      '*  _��� .   ���>  ttnmpfaymmi Inmmnm  i j-'Aff'^;..-!?-.,jr.*A     t  i*��"?  . ��-, y^f/F  s*-X^>s'  "J _^f \    ' ~ >(  ?'&h&��*��^%s:%?<$  _   Q.   I~ ab. a -noaMed man, have *fcwo  children and am 27 years'of a'ge.  , Having been employed lyll-tiifce for  tlie past seven years in a grocery store. I  Jiave decided to go back to s'eHool. 'J have  'been accepted oy the -college for a four-  yea.* course, but although IVe >ma&e >  enough for ray family I've net saved '  enough to see me through four-years bf  studying.]  Tve been to see the Canada Manpower  people, but they say they can't help. I'ye  paid into Unemployment Insurance for  some <_en years, but have haver drawn a  penny. Is there any chance Unemployment Insurance can help?  A. Unemployment Insurance has a  clearly defined role which is to provide  for -the generally my,oluntary unemployment situations of members of the actiye  work force, from y*hid_, no doubt with  excellent reasons, you plan temporarily to  remove yourself. ,'  Your lack of* immediately remunerative work is clearly a,matter of your own  election. While we have every sympathy  with your initiative in voluntarily leaVing  your .employment with a view io studying  for a job ih a higher category, the fact remains that you are no longer ready to ,uh-  deritake work ^ which you are cajpable 'of  doing and which might be 'available while  you are attending a full time 'course bf  instruction.  ..The UIC does not organize itra_B_i_jj  courses which are, as you are no doubt  already awax-e, the responsibility of the  Department of Manpower and Immigration, which you say you have already approached.  While provision is made in the Unemployment Insurance Act for payment of  Unemployment Insurance benefit to j?er-  sons who have been directed to courses of  my Questions please?  training "3>y the'UIC, _t &^&h'%at:%e  course which -you dre'^bduit^o undertake,  if "it is -an .aca'den.. c course, 'd-o'es hoi. '-fall  in (the category' of those -which may *bes  aptfroved^'by tKe Commission.  It therefore does ,i_6t- appear 'that you  v-tSV.!*. St *U��?3&?vJii  i'i_B��ss__  if>v-  r\*.  ccU.d qtialif-y-fdr Vhempltiyme'ni Ihsur"> 4k.:,,'-/�� 7i*$l&r'  ante beh'efit. ��� . > "'S|^%^rS''-*.  ���Q.   D'ci'es a two-year "cohtr.i��iJtion j.e-    **���$$)������ ���^/- -  riod begin on the first day of each yfekr   ' ,'��� V#j*>Yjjt'" '-���  or two years back frd'm the date a daita  is filed?  A.   To qualify for benefit  "butions are required  in the  prior to date on which you made applies  tion for benefit.  ���Q. As I went out of town to look "for  work, I lost benefit for the 'time i was  a-way.  Did I do the right thing?   -  A. No, you should h&ye . bide arrangements to be .notified of job opportunities, you could then have returned  immediately to take suitable work that  turned up. ,  Q.   I have been Advised that a penalty  in ithe amouht of $50 has *b^eh.,Jmpdsed"Oh  me uh'der the Unemployment Insurance  Act. I would like  my clajm ih ortier,  AY  ' ed frd'm  beh'efife.  ,  'Questions should b% jQierfed to Information Sei vices, Unemployment Insurance Commissioh, V^nier Building, 22,2  Nepean Street, Ottawa, Ontario ������ Tel.  996-2975.  ���uJf  ���        J      '  *��� j.  fr .  \  X  J.  . 4 J       V .  * ���*.  ���.*  ��*    9'  4  n.  A  e   ' *>  7-Y .'... -Bfg Event  /"-' .'.-���-  Timber TM1  Riding Club'js- ��3ym- riders who are sure to put'iip agoiyl  khaha jisakes place aext SuMay in show are from left Colleen* HusJ>y on;  ���the atejtia- b$iiM Sunny?fc6st PM-a, Comanche,  -Sfephanie   C-tiaste** " on  teSKISS '������� �����w^rtM#;(i .King,   Dianna  Bergita'-Qb  Flic^r,  Hr ***W '&&' ��f; wms are pl-aMe^i "-with Chris-tine-Cecil on^Ringo --mi D^niie  Lj**_: Jr ^aataV.-u_ _.^v;^-_   ��i^ij #^jphy * jptes^hte'tionS.   Y^^jBg Cramer on Sammy.  ;  Mmi&mmmh  #���*���*  Marriage is like a railroad sign: You  ^ee -a lovely girl -and stdp. Then-you look!  And after you're married, you listen.  Pxetty Autumn wedding  unites  -Kennett  fr ' Si  'A  The 1970 Old'smobiles  body -styling, with many engineering  * jbmprovements   and   safety   innova-  tiops.   These cars are available in  distinctive 98 and ,88 series, Toro-  Aado, and F-35, Cutlass, Cutlass Su-  1970 Oldsmobile  feature new prem'e^and "442 series. A "new model  is the Cutlass Supreme Holiday  Coupe/seen above, featuring a notch-  back roof line and ulti*a4uxuri*ous  tiaterior.  -SATURDAY, September 6 was the -day  ���chosen for the pretty .autumn wedding  of Mi���� Susan Frances Kennett, the .only  daughter of Mr and Mis. Richard F. KLen-  nett to Mr Dennis John Carter, only son  <5f -5Mr. and Mrs." Howard Carter of 0i'b-  sons, B.C.      , ��� .' *'  T&e ^double nhg ceremony took "place,  at 5 o'clbck in the afternoon in, St."-* Bar-  itholomew's Anglican Church,' Gibsons,  B-C, with the Rev. Dennis Morgan officiating.   Mr   William Haley was organist.  Baskets of white and yellow dahlias  decorated the chuich, with gladioli and  carnation arrangements chosen for altar  fl-cwers.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride looked very lovely in her wedding  gown of white peau de soie styled in A-  Une with full length skirt and long sleeves  trimmed with peau de soie irill and  matching stand up frill around the neck.  Her short scalloped veil was held by a  boVr of peau de soie and she carried a  nosegay of wliite daisies, yellow marguerites and white fuchsias. . ,  Attending tlie bride and all gowned  abke m full length golden dresses were  Matron of Honor Mrs Denise Kennett and  bridesmaids Miss Rosemary Doucet and  Miss Judy Farr: Their nosegays were  white daisies and yellow marguerites.  'Best -man w^s -Mr. Brian Pacey with  Mr.-William Kennett and l\|r. David ^Ken-  hett, brothers of the'brideacting as ushers.  Reception followed at the Cedars Inn,  ..Gibsons,. where.;the bride's table was .centred with the pure white, three-tiered  wedding cake flanked by white and yellow candies. Yellow 'marguerites and yellow streamers decorated the table.  Toast to the bride was proposed by Mr.  F. H. Battison, uttcle of the bride.  Mrs-, R- F- Kennett, mother of the  bride, chose a dress.and coat ensemble in  beige and white, with pink chiffon hat,  beige shoes and gloves and a pink corsage.  Mrs. Howard Carter, mother of the,  groom, chose a blue dress with white hat  and black accessories and a corsage of yellow and white rosebuds.  For the wedding^ journey .motoring to  the Interior, of British Columbia and  through ito -trie .United States, the bride  wore a raspberry -pink 'dress and coat ensemble with naVy blue accessories and  pink and"-white iosebud corsage.  The family wedding was attended by  guests pf the bride and groom from Vancouver.  Mr., and Mrs. Dennis John Carter will  analce ,itheir home at Tdwnsite 'Plaza, 659  RosehilJ, Avenue, Isfariaibd^ B.C,  Bumoer moon bits bundle  ior sensitive U*K., "nose"  JNHSXT TO American expexts, British scientists ' will get the  largest share of  . nifton rOck once jthe preliminary studies in  "Houston are over. -. ,  "One reason for"this is Britain's early  lead in atomic power. '   ���  , To tame the atom, British scientists had  to develop a fine "nose" for impurities in  their materials. -The Harwell "Atomic "Research Estaolishment, especially, learned  to analyze materials to pick up. infinitesimal -traces-of 'impurities.  .   , Over the years, Harwell has honed this  capability to a sharp edge.   It now has  "equipment and know-how' that make it a  - world  leader, in analyzing complex  unknown materials, including meteorites, ahd  getting that analysis right���down to one  part in a billion in some cases.  But NASA looks to Harwell, in particular, * for an overall analysis of moon  rock.  The Peninsula Times t Page B-5  Wednesday, September TA, 1969  SecMf will take pari  iii -BJk l$6fts 'feslw&l  "l -AM C0NFID.UNT 'that the coihMinity  Bf Secheit, will,participate actively in  the British ColuSnb'ia festival of Spirts  next spring,1" .said Don Benson of New  W^tin. nster, ^fiiild representative of the  B.C. Sports Federation, following a visit  to the Sunshine Coast last week.  Mr. Benson conferred with Mayor Wm.  Swain and Alderman Morgan Thompson  who showed a keen interest in the festival.  .Feasibility of a soccer tournament, intertribal in s'cope, was "discussed at length.  Sti'ch a tournament coUid be staged traditionally at this time of the year and  eyentUally could be "raised to the provincial leyel of'participation. '"It would be a  unique and ithpressive competition," said  Mr. Bensdn. -^  SF-fc-v**- ^e B.C. Festival 'of Sports, which is  S_a��S    freihgfdi-gahized % Jlie ."British Cdl^mbia   Department of Travel  Industry,  will be  featured in the majority of centres  throughout the province from Moy 16. to  June 1, 1970. Three weekends will be included -in the event, two of them being  long ones ��� the -Canadian Victoria Day  celebrations and the U.S. Memorial Day.  4-f_.',.^r,-. win-Kin,.,., I,, it nf-',.*Tir_r.US.-i,, i__,r,Y. i  iiif,,   ..?'-iyx *\ i ; ���Mv  .Ufl  SALES & SERVICE  24 Si&Ult !?BPAfR  SB?V!C��  free Wck-ttp & Di-iVeiy  ..tr-prr-1' -"T1* iiwi"i"ir'-"'^wv. ������������4^frLyvaw*>1 ���V"  &.  THIS LABfL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARAWT������S THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  IS  {���  i:.  OPEM, 9 to 9  FPIATT HOAD A$3D SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY - "GIBSONS, B.C. - FH0NE SS0-2237  ."fRAbES :.'AC��EFTEb.^JNi.7AIL.tlNlTS  '100% F8^A^3CQ^S AVASLABUE  1964FALC0N..  4 Or. Sedon. 6 Cylinder Engine. Standard Transmission  With floor Shift.. EcdnomSicbl Tron^brtoHbiji.  ���iSlm  1959 CHEV. STMI0.U7i.G0i.  6 Cyl. Standard Transmission. Excellent Running Order.  ,'  ��BBBlMfByBp��!|f^^  #E AHE ���i��AHlflG OUR STOeK AYBEl&VJ Vm-  CGUV^II PRICES GETTING READY We THE J.970  FOEiBI PRODUCTS WHI^fl'MiEi 0t OUSiWlMY  dct-if"is���9, msuy' now 4t t^;t%#^*Sis'  ��t  Sg_l'JHaBBSIBM__i__m  amatteaBW^^  ^^-xsfismt-aximxiiMiiSS  fmm^^<f^^m!ik^^!sss.&!i^mm  THESE UNITS HAVE BEEN LEFT ON CONSIGN-  lENTWjTH lllS 'AND Witt BE SOLD ] "AS IS"  1964 nmmm convertible m  ��^fe��^g����g^��*M?p^*ffi^  t  �����_��  I960 fALCOH STATI0H  Rusty Body. Front Ball joints Broken. t��.o Battery. How^vci*  Motor and Transmission In Good Shape. Tow It Away For  1!  4 fHMIAC 111  Engine.  SI  4 Door Sedon. 6 Cyl  Power Steering.  Automatic Transmission.  ii  YOUR. GAIN -  ii  m&mmi  Jmmmmm  iUknmUn .tfn-ril���.  ryisaire iei  Fully Equipped With Mattreo&e*, Canopy, Spare  Wheel frhd Tire, Safety Chaih, License Platea. Ideal  For Camping and Hunting. Cost Over $550 And We  Can  Prove  It.  BUY AT OUR EXPENSE ^C^fTTN  AT THIS LARGE LOSS; ^  <([^)  sAUfc 3WK$E     d/ U  Y8 Engine ^- 4 Speed Standard Transmission. ��� Power  Stecrino ohd Brakes. Custom Radio. 'Normal Retail $J4395.  3 OUR lr*RtCE  MfiMCl "til fl&Ti iClOiiUIlS;  Big'6 Cyl. Engine. 4 Speed Transmission. No Spin Differential. This Unit Is Reconditioned.  ^gSMirf^sifflti^  nrn!WmSKB  4 br. S^doh. TB9 y8 Engine-���3 Sp*ed Autoiwatk Trans-  -tnission ������ (Power Steering, tower Brakes. CuSFom Radio.  95S CHEVROLET  1959 POffflM PJUHSIBME  2   Door Hardtop.  V8 Engine.   A��i��omo*Hc   Tran*miislon.  Power Steering. Power Brakes. Custom Radio.  ALL UNITS COMPLETELY INSURED  1 Pr. Sedan. 6 Cyl. Engine. Standard Transmission  TRANSPORTATION SPECIAL  smmssc  EOMDED BEPMR  BjMB  sn  SSSSs  aisagtei  ��r��^f^mps!^ff^Mjm,silSSmSS^BBXSaB  BA-HK FINA^CIN6 AVABiABLE  <Mi APPROVED CREDIT  S^SSSISSS  WE PAY CASH FOR CLEAN CARS AND TRUCKS  Wf ALSO TAfcE CARS AND TRUCKS ON CONSIGNMENT  ins mo  4 Dr. Sedan. 6 Cyl. Engine. Autombtic Transmission. Custom Rodlio. Very Clean Car.  riU.  196S FORD PMtn WSM  Powerful 302 V8 Engine. 3 Spfed Autbmdtic TVebsmSssion.  .C��s*e��n Rd4$o. Cfw-stom ChWi**�� Roof Rock. Swing .Out Toil-  5��te Meffl�� For Cosier Loading.  IBSB  ^BB^BiaasiaaBaisaBias .���:.;  1 _ . F , ' - *  "\  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 24, 1969  Three pets honored in  Animal Hall ot Fame  Unanimous-support.  'ft   "��� "V"-' "��� **'  *-v j-^/u cv vV**"*8*'  Senior Citisens meeting  moves ior Memorial Fund  fv  .  Trixie, a smaii stray dog who iiad  just adopted the Burbine family at  Salmon Arm, B.C., seized the sweater  of 3-year-old Brent Burbine, when the  youngster toppled unnoticed by anyone else from a wharf on McGuire  Lake, where the lake floor drops off  sharply. The dog could barely keep  her own footing but held Ihe child until help arrived to pull him to safety.  m���wiw i��T,'Hi***  ^ > \y  -  1      ��       **.                                         .  *).   -       ���>        v  \ Y * ��-  _-. ^**  j/*^                  _1    _���           "  ?    * - .  -t  ���>  V  ^-���***��� /  _-"         "- ' ~/  _��������*  DULL, COOL, rainy weather Thursday,1  September 18, failed to dampen the  spirits of the Senior Citizens on their first  fall meeting.  Mrs. Madge Hansen presided. After  O Canada, the minutes of the June meeting was read by the Secretary, Mrs. Olive  McGregor.  A motion by Mrs. Alice Batchelor (to  start a trust fund for the late Mr. Harry  Hill, to be called the Harry Hill Memorial  Fund, and to be set up immediately. Later  on the decision will be made as to its disposal. The motion was carried unanimously.  A bazaar was decided^upon- to be held  November 22, including a tea, bake sale,  antique show, white elephant table, etc.  Any ipembef wishing to do any sewing or  knitting for' the bazaar will be provided  with material if desired. Contact Mrs.  McGregor or Mrs. Hansen.  Mrs! Frances Cook's "resignation as  treasurer was accepted with regret. Mrs.  McGregor was appointed to act in her  place until the Annual Meeting iii November. Reports from the different convenors  were given. Help was requested to help  wilh the refreshment arrangements.  Problem of transportation > was Tagain  discussed, particularly for the [Roberts  Creek "members. Instead offlaking the  early shopping bus they may-take the bus  returning to Secheit from 'tfaie shopping  tour at the usual price. The,problem of  Gibsons members and West Seehelt members are being considered, ahd ..a decision  will, shortly be reached.  A eribbage club was planned;, meetings  to fe 7sacond and fourth Saturday jat 7 8  p.m. in the Village Cafe t>ining floo'm,  Secheit. Cost would be 50c per person.  Neighbors and friends of Senior Citizen  members would be eligible to attend.  Those interested kindly contacjt Mrs. Alice  Batchelor 885-2102 or Mrs. Hazel Evans  885-9772.  Plans for the Christmas dinner to be  held December 11 at the Legion HalL are  now in progress and tickets will be on  sale at the October meeting.   ���  Members were honored by the visit of  two visitors. Mrs. Norton from North  Vancouver and Mrs. Woodward from  White Rock.  A delightful program followed the  business meeting. Three songs by Mrs.  Thelma Prittie of Roberts���Galway Bay,  A Gordon for Mej and Come to Me, Bend  to Me.  Mrs. Elsa Warden told" of her travels  this past month through British Columbia  . and her stay at Shuswap Lake. Staying,  as she did, in camp sites she met many  interesting people. A thoroughly enjoyable sing song of familiar songs led by  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell with Mrs. Hazel  Evans at the piano ended a very pleasant  meeting.  ���   _���'.  II  mt  ��            r  *  "ft  ,*���*    ���  *  ���**   *__  (���"  *v   *  V   1  r  . .  \  ..  *�����'-&  *���-  1    1  Lfc*  '*  * f  ��                m  t   ,  ���J"  \  *  fc               1  ���_ '  fi  ft* .  . >?  *.  ���V  * -*.  .  Ik  _*  ��.  _l  r        F  *��*.-*���  SS.*  ��       _. r  �������  .��    .  tv  _k  f  >     ���  vwr  "4  m  ��    ���*"      /  ',*.  *��� f-  w  �����. *  "*e   *  V\hr  K  if  7Z\\\  a-v^T  r  <$**  jb&*.   ��iw  I  ->  Some years, ago when the New York  Giants were playing an exhibition game  with West Point at the Military Academy*'  one loud cadet sitting in the stands started  to heckle Leo Durocher. "Hey, Duyocher/'  yelled the cadet. "How did a little squirt  like you ever get into the major leagues?"  Lippy Leo's quick reply left the cadet  cheering stand iri stiff silence. Came back  Leo, "My Congressman appointed me."  S*^  t>  -/  _'  Lpflinn Tronhios  �����    --���%  .  Mr.   Charlie   Brookman   has   been   Canadian   Legion  Branch  140  tro- Franske whose. 5^-lb. salmon caught  keeping young people busy with fish-    phies. From left are David MacLeod off the wharf won second prize, aiid  ing derbies during the summer "holi-    Winning first prize with 6-lb- salmon, derby, organizer Mr. Charlie Brookr  days.   Junior boys event ended on    President of Branch 140 Wally Erick- man. ���Cay Franske photo  Labor day with presentation of Royal   son who made presentation, Barry y  Jiggs, a young Siamese Cat owned by  Mr. and Mrs. McGregor of Wiarton,  Ont, roused the sleeping family when  a fire broke out at dawn Christmas  Day. One resident died in the fire.  The cat collapsed in the smoke-filled  house but was found and revived in  the open air. The McGregors, tyvo  young sons and a grandmother, escaped.  Pair V      - \ ' ,a_ f'   v  <  s>. A  '-r/:4*f";*-:'-''>j  ��� w> '. ���*  K?'''  >  ���>  .�� - *   ���.  >V^/l  -     V /* 'K.      's*a_  ���- fit-  *' �� / * *. *  ***.     !���_         "^     . T     >_       '_*  ^V.vJ*  ������*���' .    -7*-i/-  -H^&SUi;  Patrick, three-year-old dog owned  by John Williams of Willowdale, Ont.,  routed a masked bandit who was  holding,a hunting kpife at the throat  of his master,, in a sendee station  robbery in the1 small hours pf ntornr*  ing. The dog, with no formkl training as a guard dog, leaped across the  service area, knocking the thief down  ahd making him drop the khlf^dhd  the stolen money. t   '  new pdws_R;;  NEW SPEED  SUPER XL  CHAIN SAW  , . LAST CHANCE  TO GET IN   '   '  ON THE DRAW!  to be held  SATURDAY,   SEPT. 27tlh  ot  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  ��� Cowrie Street, Seckett ���  Phone 885-9626  4  -���<���.".-   ...,*.-���/ -1  SECHELT  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  !  ll  u  ��  n  u  II!  t!  I  X


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