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The Peninsula Times Aug 20, 1969

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 aW^-lp**^**,tJ- yJ,/'^  ^^-^V'r-V'^'Vy'-'S'"V ^^,*^V'^V^'^^^W'^**V*'-^'V**>^ ���* -i ^"yw **���** *<**���]. y��*  -V v'^^***1 "'������'V' ***������,-*��� /'��*���'''i* *���* -f**^ Vi"r>'V��',t*wVv" "'���* w** ***'"' "3*Kf**  h* v* ,# <T,    -f'''*- *�����> vA*T rfXjT-WV'i.r  ^V'*/-* T.4r"��r^>i'!**V-' j* ���<���>/��*-<**.,,.  r-c^jv^t  *'^yj V^r>   i**.-*.  .'/<'  ��� -fi v y- <,  ,"w-* *  .�� **������  H v  <  -,- *..,  .-*'?>.  -*,--_  .   ^ ^ V  v s  *-   .  r v  Three day event . . .  West Canadian Graphic  160SUe3t 5th Ave.,  Vanconves" 9, B.C.  Industries Ltd.,  Service  AUG 21 REC'D  GIANT three-day Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  will fire off on a rather auspicious note  Thursday, August 21, with the signing of  the scroll by Premier W. A. C. Bennett  thereby signifying official opening of the  event.  The Premier is scheduled to visit the  Sunshine Coast on that day and organizers of the Sea Cavalcade took the opportunity to invite him to put his official signature to the opening.  Slate of events commences Friday 22nd  and carries on to Sunday 24th, which is  the day of the Sun Fishing Derby and the  Gibsons Firemen's Water Sports, terminating with a Sea Food Barbecue arid program draw.  ; Friday 22nd features an all-day -Taint-  In" at both lower and upper shopping districts; Carnival rides at Dougal Park and  a Cabaret Dance by the Gibsons Kihsmeh  to be held in the Legion Hall at 8:30 pxh.  ���X Big day of events is Saturday 23rd arid  offers something for all age groups starting off with a trap shoot at the Gibsons  Rod and Gun Club. Car rally at 10 sum.  from Dougal Park. An event "of interest  with humor; thrown in will, be. "The War  of the Hoses," all out war wag._d. between  the,firemen of Gibsons, Secheit and Port  Mellon. Th-ts will be held at the Sunriy-  ��� crest' Shopping Centre, iand will be followed at 12:00 noon by a giant7parade.  This will move off from the Suriiiycrest  Plaza and will be preceded by the tegioh  Pipe Band. Carnival rides will be in full.  swing at poiigal Park and the Paint-In  will continue at both shopping areas..  During the afternoon, a number of ball  games will take place at Brothers Park-  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jeiyis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Lending, Granthams Londing, Gibsons, Roberts Cree^  Wilson Creek. Selma Park. Secheit. Halfrridon Bby. Secret Cove/ Pender Harbour. Madeira Park Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove^ Egmont.  a horseback riding display is scheduled to  take -place at the Sunnycrest Plaza and a  series of. bicycle races will be held at  Dougal Park. Of particular interest will  be the 35-mile bicycle race by the B.C.  Cycle Racing Association.  A number of Soccer games will also  take place during the afternoon and will  be played at Elphinstone Secondary School  grounds.  Big event of the day will be the  Kiwanis annual Pancake Supper, held as  usual at the Government wharf. Added  attraction to the event this year will be  a Square Dance at the wharf and highlights \of 7 the evening will include the  "Miss Sea Cavalcade" contest and drawing  of the prize winning ticket in the annual  fund raising "Kiwanis Boat draw."  Sunday 24th sees the launching of the  pbpillar "Sim" Fishing Derby with the  usual tremendous activity from the Gibsons wharf.. This takes place from dawn  to 2:30 p.m_ There will also be a youngsters' Fishing Derby from 9 a.m. and  weigh-in at 12:00 noon for 14s and under.  This too will be at the Government wharf.  Firemen's Water Sports, another popular event,, commences at 11:00 a.m. at the  Municipal beach and will include swimming and novelty events, log burling,  canoe jousting, etc. These events will.be  followed with a spectacular Tug-Jboat race.  At 6 jp.m. to 8 p.m��� the three-day event  will end- with the sea food' barbecue, arid,  prpgrajrn draw. .       . .. y  Program of events will be found elsewhere in The Tirries iri a full page advertisement sponsored by business people of  ihe district. ,   ':   "  Registration No. 1142  . -2nd-Closs'Mail  -  Volume 6, No. 38' SOC  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1969  *'>f  *,  i��'*.*>iv��  t-  J>  9  \  -  1  * -r,  / i  _��� *  h  Informal discussion .  Take iirm line . . .  ��. ���>  V  *,'.���  o   -J,  ���AST PRESIDENT of the Secheit and  District Chamber of Commerce, John  Hayes, took the chair at a meeting called  under the auspices of the West Secheit  Water Works in order to determine opinion of residents, and summer residents, of  that area regarding amalgamation with  the Village of Secheit  Although the meeting was to be an  informal question and answer type of affair, Mayor Bill Swain and Alderman  Morgan Thompson had been asked along  to give views of council on the proposed  merger.  Outlining a previous attempt to bring  about such amalgamation three years ago,  Mayor Swain said that at that time Council took the initiative, result was considerable opposition and subsequent failure. As  a result, Council has left .well alone,ever -  * since. - hdiesl, ^Qposats"/^om<& from: the -S?-"  chelt and District'Chamber.-^ Comfyeife  following suggestions by a- number of  West Secheit residents. Council of Secheit  does not oppose the amalgamation and has  discussed the situation with the Department of Municipal- Affairs. YHpwever, t^ve  Mayor made clear the fact that any such  extension will have to come from W��.st  Secheit, if it is what residents wish, then  the initiative will have to come from  them.  Mr. John Kelly asked what would be  the situation regarding a strip of property  between Secheit and West Secheit ^should  amalgamation go ahead. Chairman John  Hayes replied that in conversation with  the Municipal Affairs Department he was  told the property in question, generally  believed to be a tree farm, is not a tree  farm and in the event of amalgamation  would be included.  Asked if he sought the merger on behalf of Scchclt or West Secheit, Mi*. Hayes  replied he was speaking as a resident of  West Scchclt, he suggested Mayor Swain  might like to comment at this stage.  Mayor Swain stated that after the last  fiasco^ council decided it wanted nothing  to do with it. "Wc were simply asked by  the Chamber of Commerce," he added.  He agreed that if the area is to go ahead  amalgamation would be of benefit to all  but stressed the fact that this will be  entirely up to West Scchclt. "If the residents feci they Would like to be part of  the village, and I feel sure many do, then  it will be uri to them," he said;  Mr.  Bob! Jannis expressed  the   view  _w_mi.'��wi��iiim>mia.iii_iimii mi ii.'iihwh_�������������������� ��� ��� i. mwwwi *!���_��*����.*���������  \  J  t  LrllM  POLLUTION  Oil discharged from a Norwegian  freighter at Port Mellon earlier this ycur  resulted in tho -.kipper of llio "Star Bay"  appearing in court in North Vancouver  August 14. He entered a plea of guilty to  a charge under tho "Oil Pol hit Ion" regulation-* of tho "Canada Shipping Act" and  whh fined $500. Maximum penally in  $5,000,  TRANSPORTATION  For voters requiring transportation lo  the Poll.*!, tlio following phone number*.  might be called. In Secheit HI.5-2Q3B and  Gibsons .1.1.1-7432.  EXTENSION APPROVED  An chairman of the Treasury Hoard,  Premier W. A, C. Bennett annotinmt Inst  week that hi5 Board hun Riven approval  to the Department of Health Services and  Hospital ln-umii.ee authorizing calling of  tenders for the extension of St. Mary's  Hospital,  $1,000 JACKPOT  I-tirky winner,, who shared the Roberts Creek Volunteer Fin- Departnu-nt'ii  fund raising $1,000 Giant Bintfo prize were  Mrs. Louise Christenson and Mm. Madeline .Joe, both of SeeheU. Funds, rabid  from the project go to provide, flic fighting equipment,  that "he wondered why the Chamber of  Commerce should be so interested and  wondered whether call for a plebiscite  would come from Secheit or West Secheit He was informed that such a request would, in fact, come from Victoria.  Another.question by Jannis was what  would be the size of the village if expanded. He was advised it would still be  below town status, further the Minister of  Municipal Affair? had advised any amalgamation be confined to West Secheit and  Secheit. Apart from the existence of the  Indian reserve between Secheit and Selma  Park the total areas would mean town  status with a multitude of complications  and additional expenses.  Questioned as to Mill rate comparisons,  Mayor,Swain,..said, that at this time tt\e  f_ite wrt_unvt:&. ViUageis'l^above that  ot the outside area. This, -tapfetitted <-Al-^.  dw^n'^oriTrW*4t6b-tt;"is dueto-the fact  that Council has budgetted for a five-year  waterfront improvement project. He said,  "a few months'ago our tyiU rate of the  Village would, have been two mills lower.  It i_f higher simply because of the waterfront project*'y  One resident" asked: "Is this why Secheit wants West Secheit money?" He was  told by, Mayor Swain, "We have already  budgetted and do not need your money for  our waterfront clean up."  Bob Jannis said he could not see why  such a group as the Chamber oi Commerce should take it upon itself to decide  what is good for West Secheit, residents.  Mr. Watson told him: "You seem to have  taken it upon yourself to assume everyone  1 else feels the same way you do and I  happen to know they don't, this will be  up to a plebiscite todecide."  On the questions of controls, Mayor  Swain pointed to the fact that- controls  now exist under the Regional District,  what might follow is another matter. "Certainly we have no more controls in the  Village than the Regional District,,possibly  less," he added.  Cliff Thorold noted that presently both  West Scchclt and Scchclt arc limited in  what they can accomplish and indicated  that together much more would bo possible, however, he explained, Council cannot be expected to take the Initiative, "it  is up to wo in West Scchclt to take the  initiative and request amalgamation. As  to the Chamber of Commerce, it is only  doing a great deal of tho log work for  us," he said.  John Hayes staled tho mooting was  simply to got ideas and views, next step  would be distribution of a questionnaire  to West Secheit taxpayer.*, in order to further uncertain feelings on the proposal.*..  These will be circulated shortly,  Ono summer resident present said ho  had listened to an opposing group last  time and had agreed the presentation at  that time had not been satisfactory, how-  over, he fools tho right approach is being  made this time.  Summing up Mr, Thorold said ho failed to understand the objections by people  to going into tho village. "Wo look upon  it as ours anyway," he concluded.  QUESTION of the school trustees vacancy left when' Mr. Norman Hough  resigned f rom , the Board was again  brought up at last week's Ijieeting of the  Board when Mrs. Eleanor Wolverton requested opportunity to renew representation for appointment of a trustee.  Mrs. Wolverton had previously presented a petition,, requesting the Board to  appoint Mr. Frank West to-fill the vacancy.  Trustee Don Dougla^ moved that the  request be rejected and referred to minute  No. 105 of July ioth" Board meeting,  after a tie vote in a secret ballot held to  choose a trustee from two persons nominated, it was moved and carried that the  appointment of a trustee to fill * the-vacancy be held until election of trustees in  December of this year. --������.-��� -_.....  Trustees Ajnes Labonte and Bill Malcolm supported Mr. Douglas but trustee  Dr. Burtnick who' had nominated Mr.  West, recorded a dissenting vote.  HARD TIMES  Trustees rejected request by Sunshine  Coast Arts Council ..that the .Board- con  tribute towards purchase of a painting.  Trustee   Agnes   Labonte   felt   that   the  school board should not donate to things  of this nature and. should not establish  a precedent;? also the Board is having a  hard enough time trying to spread the  dollar around now. Mr. Douglas; stated the  Board is not allowed to make donations.  Dr. Burtnick felt it was a noor time to  start-with the budget the Way Tit is, and  the rejection should be followed rip with  a policy regarding things ofthis" nature.  Trustee Bill Malcblhopdinted out ihe itis  hot the Board's irioriey to "donate and it  may have bee_'_ better it theTappealhad  been ; made   to   individual tru_>tees.   Dr.  Burtnick also referred: trustees"attention,  to the letter Vjuch'sat^d the jiaintirig was  being; bought fbr the yilja&eof .Gibsbfts.  ACCEPTED ���  *���'������"���   ''---������-;���'-.���'-''���.'������������ '������Yr 7'.  Chaiririari of the: School Board, Mrs.  Sheila Kftiori " agreed,. to 77i^reseni7 Tthe  Board when Premier7 of British^Coliiiribia,  Hon. W. VL'lcrBe--netr_.tten^'ViE^in:jg  in Secheit. __t_.vdtat��6_i was ^extended .lo the  Board by Secheit and. District Chamber  of .Commerce.  Awaits approval . . .  \  y  \  )  i  *'i  *.*  V  V  ,.)  \  it  n  \  Here it is���worth every cent of $25,-  000 and caught just off Gibsons at  Popham Island���the winning salmon  in the 1969 B.C. Salmon Derby. Fif-  teen-yeaivold Robert Culley of South  Burnaby caught the winning 33-lb.  Local Fish 7  salmon b>ut/was not around for a picture. Weigh-in official Mr, Larry  Finnbogason displays the most precious salmohdn the world, just before  it was -taken to Vancouver on Saturday evening.  \  Com&alHtsflaid" .V,  ���YFfare screecher appreh'enc_e  fined $50 in Secheit court  SCHOOL Board Referendum No. 10 totals almost three million dollars and is  awaiting approval from Department of  Education before details are released to  the public.  It was stated at last week's meeting of  trustees that gross amount of the referendum is $2,965,535 and forms for approval were submitted to the department  on July 29.  Referendum No. 9 which totalled $1,-  620,200 did not receive the required 60 per  cent majority when it was presented to  the public -in December1968. Most of this  money was to. have been spent on expansion at Elphinstone .and at Secheit Elementary SchooL Failure 'of Referendum  No.; 9 -has, resulted ins Elphinstone Secpn-  dary 'going din shift classes in September  dum No 8, Chairirian of Finance fir; Burtnick explained that $37,923 had already  been allotted Elphinstone and was^unused  and the remaining $27,502 is taken from  Gibsons Elementary School building fund  surplus  Secretary Treasurer J. Metzler reported  that expenditure is within the budget except for instruction section and possibly  transportation, resulting from, increased  transportation for shift" classes. -Trustee  Don Douglas stated that a deficit was expected in the instructional section.   ~ -  District Superintendent R. R. Hanna  stated that four extra teachers wore necessary to put ElphLnstorie on shift classes  and more may be needed. Teadring staff  has been upgraded by taking'the best certificated teachers possible   He feels that  and Secheit stuilents bejhig fkrmpd out to,    the teaching staff has'been strengthened  ���,.;Ha]fjp_to��w;;i^^ especially'at the'secondary school level:  -C^^ - in. the &3 ^p^oTt^%m_vT"iea&ri  ���',   to'BJhra^ge-fort^  classroom to be; rrioveilto'Sechel-K -   .:'-.Y"  This Thursday  TIRE SCREECHING exhibition down  Cowrie, Street, Secheit, resulted in  James Terry Hedman, aged 23, of West  Vancouver appearing before Judge Charles  Mittels-deadt in Secheit Court last Wednesday, August 13.  Charged following complaints by local  residents who had viewed his antics, Hedman, who is temporarily residing in the  area, entered a plea of guilty to the chargp  of creating excessive noise by screeching  tires. This is one of the first such charges  here since recent legislation outlawed the  practice.  * Hedman was seen heading from Shop-  Easy to the Cenotaph fjshtailing with his  tires screeching. Complaints were laid and  he was stopped about thirty minutes later  and charged.  ' Fined $50 ho was warned by the; 'Judge  that next time his fine will be considerably heavier, He was told "you could  have struck and perhaps killed someone,  this court will not stand for such actions."  Robert Coukcll of Gower Point Road,  charged vyith drinking in a public place,  was finc4 $50. Charge rose when -Couktjll  was seen consuming outside the Ilobcrt.s  Crook dance hall August 8.  i Angus Craigen, charged following an  incident at the Roberts Creek dance hall  July 20, entered a plea of guilty to a  charge of, being a minor in possession.  He was fined $50 and ordered to pay forthwith or go to jail for 30 days.  Crahjen appeared originally July T.\  and was remanded at his own-request-  which vyas supported by a ���letter from the  Band spokesman. Bail of $50 was posted  by the Bund Council,  Asked hy Judge Mittelsteadt whether  she wished to use the bail money for tin.'  fine, Craigt-n's mother Mrs, Amelia Craven said "yen," but explained the money-  was no longer the Band Council's, she had  already paid it hack. It was Craigeu't.  fourth /mch offence since last year,  Alfred Gallant of Wilson Creek faeed  two churgcM resulting from an  inci'loiiA.  August 14 in which a vehicle he was driving is alleged to have struck another vehicle, following which, he failed to stop.  Stating' he wished to obtain legal representation, Gallant asked for a remand  and declined entering a plea. Police said  they had no objection and did not ask for  bail. He was therefore released on his  own recognizance and ordered to appear  Friday, August 22.  Appearing in Gibsons court earlier in  the week, a Burnaby man, Jack Robin-  - sons, was charged with impaired driving  resulting from an incident at the S Bend,  Gibsons, in which his auto left the highway. He was fined $250 and hjs driving  licence suspended for thirty days.  Walter Safety says,  "lnv��8tloate condition*  BEFORE entering the  woter, and always awlm  with a buddy."-  SCIENCE ADDITION ;  Elphmstone's two .room science laboratory addition is being built by Guran Construction at a cost of $135,425 using $65,-  425 from building furid in Refereridum  No. 8.  CROWN GRANT  School Board has been granted ,12  acres of Crown property in the Selma Park  area and (the Board ��� will, now appoint a  surveyor to conduct a survey as recommended by the Lands Branch, Site is earmarked for proposed new secondary  school. Y  ROBERTS CREEK  Trustees approved request from Roberts  Creek Fire Department for lease of school  ground to build a firchall, subject to approval from Lieutenant Governor in Council. Lease Will be. for an indefinite period  and subject to six months termination.  Roberts Creek Fire Department will be  required to pay lawyer's fee for drawing  up lease and probably a nominal $1 a year  lease. Prior to recent formation of the  volunteer fire department, Roberts Creek  area had no fire protection.  FINANCE  Trustees approved a resolution for temporary borrowing of $05,425 to finance  Elphinstone Secondary ' School addition.  Using capital funds approved in Referen-  the B.3 part ot tjK. bridget dealing  wrt-i teaching supplies,"each scfywl 'v/as  placed' on a budget* and-^io- school is over  the allotted figure, yet, said Mr. Hanna". \  Regarding payment of'moving expenses  for staff appointments, Dr.��� Burtmck ,rs.c-  omriiendecL that thje -Boa):d meet as a*, committee- to' decide if ai cbr^tribution^"should  be made towards such costs.  ,, '"'. ���' 7" j  St. Mail's Hospital  seeks accreditation  DR. JOHN Piatt of the Canadian Council  of Hospital Accreditation spent a day  in Secheit last week, making a thorough  survey of St. Mary's Hospital,' prior to  submitting a report to the council.  St. Mary's is seeking accreditation for  the first time and even if not successful,  recommendations will be made showing  where improvements will help the hospital gain tl\is status. Three types of accreditation are awarded,  full, partial or  provisional, s ,   '   .     ;  Department heads, Hospital Board and  staff member.*?, including Chief of. Staff  Dr. Inglis, President of tho Board Mr.  George Hopkins,' Government Representative Mr. Harvey Hubbs and Mrs. Eve  MosCrip of the Hospital Auxiliaries Coordinating- C6n-.mi.tvtv met Dr, Piatt at  a luncheon, where newly appointee! Director o'f Nursing; Miss A. Arine Hopkins, was  introduced. *, >    '  Premier W. A C. Bennett  visiting Sunshine Coast  ritKMIEIt of tho Province of British Columbia. W, A. C, Bennett will visit the  Sunshine Coast this Thursday, August 21.  His appearance follows a numbn* of requests by tho Secheit and District Chamber of Commerce. MLA the Hon. Isabel  Daws-on recently'notified Chamber President F.iie Hensch that the Premier would  be prepared to make, a number of Ktopa  in the area en route* for Powell River.  A stop has been arranged for Gibsons  following his arrival at approximately  11:15 ii,iii, when he will visit the Gibsons  Municipal office, si��?n the official opening  oeroll for the th.ve-d.iy Soa Cavalcade and  yructcd to the Cedars Inn dining room,  where he will meet the public.  At 12:15 p,m. his party will leave for  Secheit. where'a'coffc*. party Is arranrrd  at tho Peninsula Dining Rootn front 1 30  p.m. and at which everyone is welennic  Meeting with the Premier is scheduled  from 2:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Next step of the agenda will be  linuatUm of his tour to tho Pender  t��)i- area and on to K.arl Cove for th  p.m. ferry to Powell III ver,  Invitations have been extended hn\h  School Board and Village eouneils for  representation al the meetings but it in  pointed out, tbe mee1ing.i aro of*1' lo  everyone und Xlut "welconio mat." i.�� uut.  No one had very much rest at .Smit-  ty's Marina, (illwont., over the weekend for It was the official weinh-in  station for Uw "World's Largest,"  B.C. Salmon Derby. Making sure that  Weigh-In  everything is operating smoothly aro  from left: Welgh-master Barrle Clark  whose normal activity is Sr. Account  Executive for CKLG, Harry Smith of  Smitty's Marina, Jiurn Murray, >econtl  in command and judge of the fabulous B.C. Salmon Derby, and Tctl  Peck of CKWX, also a Judge ami  "keeper" of tlie big fish. jj*a&a^i^4g^  Y  ''lSl_'. ":'  Poge A-2 the Peninsulo Times, Wednesdby, Aug. 20,1969  ;teMss��sm;'*^^  REAL ESTATE (Continued)REAL ESTATE (eon^ued)      REAL ESTATE (Conti^ed)      AUTOS & TROCKS (Cont.)   BOATS & ENGINES fConh)    FOR $AU (CwtjiiuW  .    I  , .^HE^Ek^ULAT^ SeeheU - Phone 885-$654  rfes.  Classified  ��� '   ' ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���. ��� ���   i  ��� i- ��� >���  Artibr>_r.��_-ixrT>      -     Phniee    - * *- v- *_. - *.<���- -��� - *_       EXCE_-_(_i_$tt*  t^infrntercikl  tol  ^ffi^^Mf   ^t^ "* :- ______%��*��_? S  services   availalite.- Box   Hull  PeninsiiH Times. ,'       iiOJ-tfn  Published Wednesday by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Secheit, B.C.  WW0mm0mm\IVUwmwmm*nmm*Vmm*niwVNHhinaw\  FOR RENT (continued)  fast. Stop in at bur office at  JIalfmoon Bay for pamphlet.  Phone 885-9683. H. B. Gordon  & Kennett Ltd. Secheit.' 885-  2013. - "3062-tfri  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  -  March 31, 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-Briefs.)  Box Numbers 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or  Reader advertising 35c  per count line.  Display, advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch.  <         Subscription Rates���  By mail. Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  8y mail, special citizens ���$3 yr.  By carrier 50c month  2 BEDROOM cottage, semi-  furnished. Rangette, garbage burner. Water 1 mile, $60  month. J. Greenlaw. Redrooffs  Road. 3070-38  HOUSEKEEPING room, clean,'  warm, all found, private entrance.    Available    Sept    1st.  Selma Park.  Ph. 855-9535.  3100-tfn  COMFORTABLE   fully   furnished,    2    bedroom    trailer,  located   Gibsons  area.   Immediate possession. 886-2551.  3112-38  FURNISHED    beach    cottage  West   Secheit.   Sept.���June,  inclusive. Suitable two teachers $75 month. Ph. 885-9554.  3106-38  2 BEDROOM furnished house.  Secret Cove. $95 rnonth. 885-  9791. 3102-38  WATERFRONT LOT and 3  ' view' lots in' Garden Bay,  Pender Harbour. Box, 1, Garden Bay, Pender Harbour. Box  1, Garden Bay P.O., B.C. or  Phone 883-2336. Owner.  2882-tfn  presents  SAN SOUCI ESTATES  ���Situated--In-    -  SECRET GOVE-  BLOCK BROS.  Phone    Mr.    Good    263-4993  collect or 736-5933  For fast service on .all properties and businesses.  WE TRADE HOMES  3061-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR: The  ultimate in gracious living!  Charming 5 rm. home, situated on 93' W/F lot. Spacious  living room and dining room  are separated by a see-  through fireplace, glass - enclosed. Bright kitchen v.'  for utmost convenience,  ment nicely finished with  ground level entrance. Large  with  We can proudly.say, these  are the finest lob on the Sunshine Coast.  For informatibn- contact: D.  Brynelsen pr L. Campbell.  688-3501 (collect 24 hrs.)  MdcGREGOR, PACIFIC  REALTY;  14Q0-777 Hornby, Vancouver 1  v ,,~__2fcfe5-tfn  EWART McMYNKLf  REALTY & itiswAktt  Notary ^jublic  Member        y  Vancouver Real Mstafe Hoard  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE &86-22I8  DAVJS^ BAY���Arbutus Drive,  i500 sq. ft. spacious medallion home. 20 x_36 carport. 4  pe. bath. 3" .bedrooms, lge.  faamily'roomyCabinet kitchen.  Good view. Sorrie mortgage  available. H. Aubin. 885-9575.  2862-tfn  - ��� -  LEGALS  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., Aug." 20  "THE FIXER"  .  with Alan- Bates, Dirk  Bogarde & Elizabeth Hartman-  Thur., Fri:, Sat:, Mon.,  Aug. 21, 22, 23, 25  "THE IMPOSSIBLE  YEARS"  with David Niven  WANTED TO RENT  OFFICER on B.C. Ferries re  quires    room    &  Aug. 21 to Sept. 22. Secheit or  west of Secheit. 885-2353.  x 3118-38   _-.-    ,        ,       ���, -   iteps  to beach. A-oil hesft, silh cieck,  -     ,            . ,               . fireplace. $33,0d0 terms.  sundeck    with   extension   a- _                          ,.,   ..  round house for ease iri win- At entrance to village; three  dow    care,    etc.    Panoramic bedroom  honie Oti  i.i  liand-  .rries re-    view.   Year   round   sheltered scaped   acres;   guest   cottage,  breakfast    moorage, float in. For realistic workshop and garage. Hahdy  price   and   terms,   call   DON '      " ---*'���������-*-  ^^  ���*���--���  TAIT 883-2284  LIVESTOCK  CHOICE quality" w?eaher pigs  for sale. Phone 885-2304 after 6 p.m. 3107-38  PETS  POODLES,       clipping       and  grooming,    years    of    experience. Phone 886-2601.  . 2420-tfn  WILSON CREEK: % acre)  level ground, 3 bdrm. home.  Close to highway only $3,500  down. ��� \  GIBSONS RURAL: 5 acre,  mainly cleared and fenced.  Good horse pastures. Home is  newly constructed, electric  heat, nicely desigried three  bdrm. At $24,400 with cash to  6 per cerit mortgage. This is a  very good buy.  Small  home   in developing  Tue   Wed   Aug 26 and 27    PURE bred German Shepherd \ area,; bdrm. L.R.-K. combined,  ' ' pups, male & female, taking    T   &   S.   Storage   shed, arid  orders now. $35 arid $50. Box  3020 The Times Secheit.  3020-38  "THE YOUNG  RUNAWAYS"  Show Time 8 p.m.  Phone 886-2827  . 3114-38  ��  MY MOTHER'S1 a siarnese, TMy  father unknown, 1'in-a cute  kitten & I need a horrie. Fh.  886-2438. 3097-38  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS      Anonymous,  P.O. Box 294, Secheit, B.C.  Phone 885-9327, or 886-2979.  2457-tfn  LOST  WORkMNTlb  OAR with oar lock. Please Ph.  Vancouver 926-3175 collect.  '   . Y *������-;-.��� '."3092-38.  LOST near TjjaiVfB^yjWwobjlgp,^.,  dingy     named.     "Airiazon" 7',..���  contained > life   preserved* and- ,'*���-.'  workshop. Full price $6,000  4.6 acres, partially cleared,  creek crosses, only $4,500.  Good retirement horrie on,  W/F close to Gibsons. A^oil  heat. Guest cabin, lovely garden. TFull price, $16,900. Terms.  ^Waterfront   lot ��� 110'   at  sandy   beach  $10,000.  to all facilities! $27;00b, terms.  Exec, type home on good  view street, 3 bedrooms - or 2  and office, all electric, alt. living and working areas ori 1  floor. Fireplace, decls, patios,  garage. $30,600 full price.  Down payment, ��� $3.0,000 or'  nearest. Good terms.  Secluded country homfe, all.  possible extras, three bedrooms, basement, ^ garage,  swimming pool, on 2to acres.  $50,000, half down. (Davis  Bay.)  Country horrie ori 21 acres, 5  bedrooiris, basement, A-oil  hfeat, van. bath, garage, green  house: $23,500, terms, (ftdb-  erts Creek).  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lfease Land  t- r ~Svt    J** *   ., A.  Iri Laiid Recording District  bf Vancouver, B.C. and situate  in Pernier Harbdur near -Madeira Park', B.C.  . fafe^ ^riotifee that "iferold  Ross ^uMy bf a|acfeira  irJaVk, B.C., occupation fishing  r^qtt operator intends to apply ior ay-ease, bl_ the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post,  planted at high, water mark  ori. the "yrest boundary of Lot  2 Plan 79��6; thence North 50  feet; thence North East 220  feet; thence North 230 feet;  therice East ,325 feet, thence S.  '8* W W 600^ feet; therice West  along high water mark to the  , point of- eommericeinent and  cbnt-Unirig' 3.3" acres, rnore or  less, for the purpose of installing floats.  Harold Ross McQuitty  Dated July 17th, 1969.  c/o,, It. ^ J. Durling,  4726 Marine Avenue,  Powell River, B.C.  2972-pub. July 30, August, 6,  13, 20, 1969  '69    VOLKSWAGEN    ciistoin  1200.  Only' 5800 ihiles. Ph.  885-2360. 3089-40  TRAILERS  TENT trailer, like new with  mattresses and spare tire included. Ask for Mr. Kerr. 886-  7232. 3120-38  BOATS and ENGINES  15' ^ Cadilac   aluminium  boat  35 h.p. Evinrude, with trailer & tarp. 885-2007.     2359-tfn  BOAT Insurance Information.  Marine Insurance Claims.  Capt. W. Y. Higgs, Box 339,  Gibsons, B.C. Tel. 886-9546 or  '885-9425. 2533-tfn  14* PLYWOOD runabout with  * wiridshield and sidewings. 60  HP   Johnson,   $995.    Madeira  marina, Madeira Park, B.C.  3079-39  loW Carvel boat, fibreglassed,  h$w half cabin. 7V_* hp B&S  engine.   Reasonable.   885-9764.  f. E. Hill.       - 3072-39  STARCRAFT aluminum boat.  ,12 ft. and 6 hp Johnson '69.  Never used. Ph. 886-7078.  3050-39  18   _TT.    clinker   built   cabin  cruiser. 50 hp Mercury OB  'electric   start.   Al   condition.  Ph. 885-9582. 3093-tfh  19* CABIN cruiser with 70- hp  Chrysler     outboard.     Very  good value at $1200. 885-9680.  .     '        *    " 3119-40  15' , BOAT   with  Johnso'n  40,  electric   start,   with   trailer.  Will sell with or without motor. 886-7005.- 3022-26  3  HP  Seagull outboard only  used   few   hours.  Ph.   885-  2361. ,,       ,   ��� .   3105-38  FOR SALE .  .,    -   .  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.    j 3051-tfn  2 NEW Uniroyal tires, 700 x  5, 6 ply ori Dodge rims. $90.  Box 3021 The Times Secheit.  3021-38  OIL   floor    furnace,    central  heating, no ducts, good for  5 room house. Excellent condition. On view- Open to of- '  fers.   Ph.  885-9637.-      3016-38  HAVE   Mallard- ducks.   Baby  stroller, 9" x 9' tent. 9' x 12'  underfelt. 48 Bass cord organ  and bench. 885-9387.    3086-38  MOVING must seel ��� Zehith  frig., Hoover washer, Chesterfield suite. Good buys  for'  cash. 886-2153.   . 3087-38  WELL PUMP  or general purpose %" Jabsco  Pump and 5 hp B & S engine  DOMESTIC WATER  HEATER  Ascot instant propane - heater,  good for average, family.  Only used as demo.  E.' SYJoHnstone  Madeira Park, B.C.   ,   .  Tel. 883-2386   *  .    3035-tfn  WESTINGHOUSE auto washer,    $45.    Moffatt    electric  range,    $20.-   propane   safety  vent heater, $80, * 883-2489.  '   :        o( 3095-38  KNABE   baby   grand   piano.  * excell. quality. ' 885-2826-40  BACK to schoot specials.- Tur-  -tles,  $6.  Now  $4.50.  Pants  $2.49.   Morgans   Men's   Wear.  Secheit, B.C. .      3109-38  OIL stove, pot burner,' tid Jan,  $20. Ph.-883-2322.'   3113-39'  CEDAR kindling "for sale. Ph.  885-2370. 3101-39  SMITH      Corona,     standard  typewriter with extra-iarge  type, in new condition," special  at half-price. Phorie'885^9654.  ' 2540-t��n  BUY your trash ; incinerator  < from Secheit E_irisin,e& at  $3.50 each. Phone' 885-9542.  IF   IT'S   suSts-rifs   Ijfargani  885-9330, Secheit, B.C.- ,  889S-tft  BEAUTIFUL" guitar, made" in  Bavaria. Semi acoustic electric, with case & strap. > {sacrifice, $100 cash. Also violin,* in  case, $20. 885- 9654.   3082-tfn  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rojpe���  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skiridivers air tanks.,  Skindivers available. for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  :\ . y, ;ItD;:y::.'..'.  Phone 888-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfo  _...  K. BUtLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  'Gibsons. B.C;  ; Phone 886-2000  Waterfront . home , 6a _ over  two. acres, 188 ft._ bfeatiilirie,  three bedrooms, fireplace in  view living room, -workroom,  storage room, util., etc. Base-  .88 ac. Only, ment all finished & plumbed.  Dbl pluriibing on main floor.  Guest house dbL plumbed. Exceptional property. With waterfront lots. $65,000; without  w/f: $50,000, terms.  - Eaves ^ri^.and'iTsp^red.^"^ PW P^MJte?^ ZTilititEMBER  I��amting, .gart&irig:^ janitor " ' ' ��� ' . ��� :'-. 7&ii ^Ji^'X^. j'^r-MULTIPLE LIS  service, bf4d;J9bs.,^tc. All,wbirk   -BLUE   wallet,. at.^Sunpyqrest  ,    ,,   SERVICE  LISTING  SERVIpE-f*-1-''"^--  guairanteed. RR1  Secheit, Phu  8S5-2191  preferably  evenings.  2754-tfn  fiteA-T'the fall winds: We top,  liirib, fall or put T.V. antennas in tretfs. Insured work,  done to your satisfaction. Our  free estimate may be lower  than you think. Phone 885-  2109. 3054-tfn  FOR  cuustbrri rock  drilling &  blasting, Phone 885-9591.  3047-tfn  BRUSH & spray painting, Interior   &   exterior.   Reasonable prices. First class workmanship    guaranteed.    Phone  , Lcs Hunter 886-7007, 3090-41  Shopping   "Plazia.- 'Contains  Californian address. Small reward. Please phone 885-2153.  \        3116-38  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  FOUND  ��� 886-2000  ��� 886-9656  ��� 886-2000  ��� 883-2284  3110-38  -�� r_ft'thrivirig business: -   '  AjLiots' 'ari^acreager-   "'*  f !e!. McMynn, ������. ** 88jS*5500  Do Woftman 886-2393  Vince Prewer       886-9359  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  ; ���'"        3111-38  1   ROLL   wire,   owner   may  claim   on   payment   of  this  ad. 885-9714. 3103-38  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  SECHELT   beauty   salon   for  sale. For information phone  885-2818 days,  886-2600  eves.  3017-tfn  SI  New service to the  Sunshihe Coast.  Standard of Art Crafted  Quality Signs, Murals etc.  CALL JIM JORDAN  at  BENNERS' FURNITURE  Phone 885 2058  .1053-37  WANTED  WILL    purchase    patches    of  standing  timber.  Phono 8B0-  2459. 1081tfn  PENINSULA   EVERGREiNS,  Salal wanted ��� Please con-  lact J,  M.  Hnyca at Scchclt,  n.C. Phone 1)8.1-0002.  2837-1 fn  HELP WANTED      ~    '  '  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phono Mrs. Naida Wilson  885-97*46 or write:  Box 390, Secheit, B.C  2910-tfn  FOR RENT  HALL for rent���Wil��on Creek  Community    Hall.    Contnct  Mr. H. Aubin nt 8B5-057B.  2035-tfn  BATaEo^  WANTED. Ihxvc $27,000 cash  to invest in resort offering  year round business opportunity. Must be waterfront  property. Write full details to  Box 3121, Secheit Peninsula  Times. Box 310, Secheit.  3121-38  REAL ESTATE  For the most complete  selection of properties  on the Sunshine Coast  call  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  For Free Catalogue  Phone 805-2232  3090-tfn  2/2 ACRE ISLAND  $35,000  Willinm     Island     at    Irvincs  Landing   In   Pender   Harbour.  Sheltered, drilled well. Terms  \       avnilahle.  Olli Sladey,  Mndi'irn'Pnrk, B.C.  PHONE 883-2233  301)0-40  IF YOUR DESIRE TO  SELL YOUR PROPERTY  We Offer . . .  ���Continuous advertising In  four newspapers.  ���Effective and proven nd-  vertlnlng In our catalogue.  ���Heal F-atnte pales Rtnrf of  eight in two office,-, on the  Peninsula.  ���Twenty-four hour answering service.  ���No charge to you If there Is  no pale,  , GAMBIER ISLAND ��� Perfect for the boating enthusiast.  4V- acres with southern exposure and 450 ft, waterfrontage  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. F.P.  $32,500.  I GIBSONS SHELTERED  WATERFRONT ��� Lots with  excellent view and safe, protected moorage for all types of  craft Each lot is fully serviced \vith access off paved  road. Perfect location for your  retirement house and just  minutes from, salmon fishing  at its best. Reasonably priced  from $8,800. Low down payment of $1,000 handles.  Immaculate 2 bedroom  , home on level, landscaped lot.  Spacious living room. Large  bright kitchen with stove.  Utility room. Clow to beach.  Full Price $13,500. Terms.  Two adjoining level, cleared  lotn with excellent ;soil. Realistically priced at only $1,750  each.  or-woman,   nt��r��r   l.hUrncn.n     crrWf -r  ARFMriFC   ��TT.  Bay. Phone after 0 pm, B85-     2iLL-ritLl   AtiLNCIL^   LIU.  2253, Rof, required.       3001-;.H Phone 085-2232  ^_.������ ^ ^ Secheit, B.C.  furni:.hed   st��\   In   Gibsons. Box   360, .Glbsojia,  U.C..  Ph. 81(0-2521, ,_. ;*.QSM-40 ......   3')!M-tfn  Cottage on 2'/_ acres with  124 ft. highway frontage. Close  to Suimycrest Shopping Plaza.  Excellent potential for commercial development. Full  price only $13,000.  -SELMA PARK ��� Fully ��*r-  vk-ed view lot with gentle  slope. Cleared and ready for  building. Full price $4,000.  PENDER   IIABOim���UrRc  waterfront property with modern fishing lodge consMIng of  two wlf-t-ontainetl two lwd-  room units, each witli large  bright kitchen and modern  plumbing. Common living  room with large rock fireplace;  nnd picture wiudown overlooking harbour. Ample cleared  upace on property for cabins  etc. Full price $40,000.  Semi-waterfront lots nil  fully serviced with access to  launching and mnornRc, Full  price $3,000 to $3,500.  Call  Frank  Lewi�� or  Morton  Eve**. Jin��-voaa  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GHwons and BurquiUam  . ... 300.1-37  THE SUN SHINES ON;  SECHELT VILLAGE  LUSCIOUS ���- 4 bedrtwm  home. Beam ceiling living  ropm with; floor to ceiling  fireplace. .Wall-to-wall carpeting. A-oil furnace, double  plumbing. Venetian fence ensures privacy, carport. This  home is a.geiri at $22,900.  50' Waterfrorit Lot. $7,800.  WILSON CriEEK - 2V4  acres, creek, 2 bedrooms, basement, A-oil heat. $16,900,  SELMA PARK���Open plan  family home on two floors. 3  bdrm_- ��� 2 fireplaces ��� 2 kitchens. $28,000 try $7,000 down.  Davis Bay view lot���$3,950.  \ MIDDLEPOINT ��� 4 acres  with 423* waterfront. Post &  bearri summer honie, $45,000,  DAVIS BAY ��� 165�� W.F.  with 2 bedroom home. Finest  Beach on coast.  SELMA PARK���Waterfront  overlooking Trail Bay & Islands. Nicely landscaped and  well kept ground*., 4 bedroom  house, 2 up and two down.  Basement wilh A-oil furnace,  laundry room & extra bathroom.  WEST SECHELT  VISTA    VIEW ��� Lots    r.n  water    system.    Cluing    fai.t,  choice of nine,   Six lots, sold,  Now $2,800. Terms.  TILLICUM BAY - Clone to  marina, 2 Jots $1000 each,  TILLICUM BAY: 2 bedroom home, lias large living  room with W-W and stone  fireplace', new A-nll furnace.  Good value at $11,500.  GIBSONS'. Weil built 2  bedroom home with 1-nM-incnt  on landueaped ground., A-oil  heat, elec, range and Amnna  freezer. Asking $10,500.  GIBSONS - This new, well  planned West wood home offers  lota of living ppnee. Large living room, 3 lx-drooms, 2 fireplaces, full basement, ear bolt.  On 0 ncrw. $20,000.  Form No. 18  (Sectiori 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Iritention to Apply  to Lease Land  \In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, -B.C.-- arrcf'SitUatei- >��>'>j  North; Lalce,'B-C. *  '  -  Take notice t^ at Donald  '-'Walt_.r''Miiell?r,"'df Coquitlam,  occupation Pleating Contractor intends to apply for a  le^fee of the following described lands:���  Cbmrnenting at a post  planted 300 Ft. North East  from North East cbrrier of Lot  "C" bf Lot 6464; thence 100  Ft. North; therice 300 Ft. East;  .thence. 100. Ft. South'; thence  ��� 300 Ft. West and containing  % acres; rridre or less.  D. W, Mueller  Dated July 13, 1969.  JSfl(.4-I.ub. July 3d, August G,  13, 20, 1909  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  Iri Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate Secret Cove, B.C., in front of D.L.  4545, GP. 1, N.W.D.  T-ake notice that J. O., B, O.  and E, I. Brynelsen of Vancouver, B.C. occupation Lodge  Operators Intends to apply for  a Jcase of the following described lands;���  Cbmmchdng at a post  planted N.W. corner of Lot  7222; thence to the S.W, corner of Lot 7222; thence W.N.  Westerly approx. COO feet;  thence N. Westerly to the S.E.  corner Lot 4544; thence S.  Westerly to the point of commencement, and containing 1.8  iicrcs, more or less, for the  purpose of marina extension  pnd construction of navigable  channel.  Dated July 30th,  1000.  C,   Wageriaar' B.CL.S,  Agent.  3055-pub. Aug. 13, 20, 27, Sep.  3, 1909  n  ���i  P  ll  li  ooo  and you ��wm it!  CARS and TRUCKS  Multiple Listing Service  H. Gregory 885-9392  Don. Hodden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  8, KENNETT LTD.  Phone 885-2013  Secheit, B.C.  aion-an  1006 'to TON truck, near new  condition. I owner, 30.000  highway miltti, rub1>er-fair,  292 Big 0 motor, 3 upccd, long  wido boK, asking $1600 n��s Is;  1)05-0542. 3012-tfn  GET your hnndi. on t�� Toyota  ���You'll never let go. Japan's largest celling car. For  mformatlw on this, automobile  call Don Pye at 88!.-9002.  2720-tfn  B.C. Hydro lias splashed cold water on the high purchase price of water  beaters. For just $3.95 a month, which can be added to your hydro bill, you  can have a modern, dependable Cascade electric water heater installed in  your home.  This Is not a rental plan. You own the water heater. Operating costs are  low, usually less than five cents per day,per person. And you're protected from  costly repair bills by a full ten year tank warranty.  The Cascade water heater provides all the hot water your family will ever  need.And all Cascade heaters are performance cel-tified by the Canadian  Standards Association.  If you'd like a silent, clean Cascade watei^ heater installed iri your home,  See yotir delaler. Remember* Cascade is a quality standard, not a brand name.  It's available from most leading manufacturers.  You won't have to float a loan to afford it  1050 WILLYS 4   wheel drive  {.idt-Up.  Ph.  ftRB-^ll   eVt-s.  30B0-10  m  *M#����<"W:?��i,- tvtl*..  rfl.|*.l#' V***     fl-Hfl*****   l*!.***.  ****  fl****?? ^J*tB*    J  .    *-,-**,��* p".M'*�� v^'~~--~-*-��wWW)*W.r^^^  .*��� s*"-4- ^-/V-**"-" *"W v i�� v M" ����� t^�� V *-V- *��,  iK'*W*-'vS"K'1ii.'> i1-.!! <-"*V^**.-> 4,.   ^y^w*.  *..<j** w..^   _ P-,^yJ _���_*... , ^ ^ >^<-y^   ^^^ v"-t. w-v ^r'^"*"* ^VA'li^/A.  11 ^ *~ ^-,-'>*��� j. ** ,* _. _-s,'^yt>,->. .^ *-*'��� ^ _  QUANDARY  It's strange the trouble that one will find  When all they have is a cold drink in mind.  So out in the hall for a little ice,  To fix that cool one up so nice;  But at three a.m. on the second floor,  Who'd think the wind would shut the door,  So there stood Jack in his V.B.D.'s  Locked out of his room as neat as you please.  Now down the hall of tbe hotel Marine,  Praying to Heaven he wouldn't be Been;  To his partner's room he begged admission  But Dave Was reluctant to give permission.  Please my friend would you just get dressed,  As a Key from the lobby is all I request  ���Len Wray  Government awards  Elphinstone students win  provincial scholarships  GRADE 12 Departmental Scholarship Examination results have now been released to the candidates and Elphinstone  students have done reasonably welL A  number of Provincial Government scholarships have been won by students.' The  regulations, in part, which govern these:  awards are as follows:  Government of the Province of British  Columbia, recognizing the necessity and  worth of encouraging capable persons to  embark upon or continue studies in higher education, has made available a significantly large number of scholarships.  These awiards,.iare: made to students achiev-..  ing high academic standing, and otherwise  qualifying, who are proceeding with approved undergraduate studies at designated post-secondary educational institutions within the Province. '  ,  First-class scholarship awards may be  made to all qualifying students in  the  Province   with   an   average   of   80%   or  higher   (or   acceptable  equivalents),  and  represent three-quarters of the tuition fee  of the next session of acceptable study."  Second-class awards are distributed among  the   institutions   proportionate   to   enrol-'  ment   of  full-course  undergraduate  students.   'Selection of second-class scholarship winners is made from the higher-  ranking students with second-class standing.  Approximately one-half of such students may be considered for upper second-  class   scholarships   representing   one-half  the   tuition  fee,   and  approximately  the  lower half for lower second-class scholarships representing one-third the tuition fee  for the next session of acceptable study.  Scholarship awards are not made fpr average below 70% or the, equivalent thereof.  A 70% record docs not necessarily make  a student eligible fof a scholarship award.  "Next session of acceptable study" is  defined as either ono academic year (two  ,,terms)   for  those  designated  institutions  whose  regular  session  is  approximately  September to April inclusive, and as ono  semester for those designated institutions  using the three-semester system of organization. A scholarship award therefore is  valid for, and its value determined by,  tuitien fees for either one academic year  or one semester, depending upon the designated institution the student elects to  atteiicL  It would appear that the following students will qualify for one-half of- their  next year tuition fees���Judith Elaine Mc-  Kean, Candace Louise McPhedran, Francis Mighael Mackenzie.  The next group will .very likely.-qualify.  ,J#r;p;qe.#b^  Chamberlin, ���Eteverley  Ann Barries  and  Martin William D<mley.__.      \_.  The Board extends. congratulations to  these students and hopes that they will  coritinue their studies with success.  The Peninsula Times  . _      Page A-3  Wednesday, August 20,1969 "  Around Gibsons  MARTIN and Melody Henry have returned from a five-week holiday. Although  they were mostly in Southern Ireland during their month's stay in that beautiful  country, they did visit Belfast and had  terminated their stay in the city just the  night before the riots began. The Henrys  also enjoyed a week in London, England.  They travelled by plane.  Martin had long wished to see the.land  of the Shamrock and kiss the Blarney  Stone and the Henrys found the Emerald  Isle lovely even beyond their expectations.  Mr. and Mrs. George Boser were accompanied by their son Raymond when  they attended a family reunion in Alberta  recently. After holidaying at a cottage at  Pigeon Lake they returned by way of  Jasper and Prince George. Recent guests  at the Boser home were nieces and nephews from Vancouver and an aunt and uncle from Dawson Creek.  Mr. Lloyd- Partridge's parents from  Penticton were vacationing in Gibsons.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Terry Nickerson  and family recently were relatives from  Squamish.  , * Npririari Blatclifofd visited his parents  at Trail 'recently.*  Colleen Connor is holidaying with  friends at ^Stuart Island.  Miss Janice Swallow from Revelstoke  v is-visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Clarence Sieotte.  Charlie arid Lucine Phor and four children, former Peninsula residents, who now  manage a rooming house in Vancouver,  were visitors with friends at Selma Park.  Mr, and Mrs. Karl Schroers and fam-  '  ily were accompanied by Mrs. Schroers  Sr. when ithey spent four dayj_ motormg 7  on the Olympic Peninsula and on Vancouver Island  visiting Seattle and  Vic- "  ���  tcria. ������������'���'������'.;.. !  Mir. and Mrs, Wiljo Wiren were accom*-  panied by7__Iicj__ael arid Robert Geier^Jr.'.'.  i_c^7Meh^'''wl^::^^'''sp^nt' 12 days at  Haven Island in Jervis Inlet where fishing was good. -      .  Mr. and IVlrs. O. Myers from Calgary,  Alberta, who were guests at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Myers at Selma Park  for a couple of weeks were honored on  their 42nd wedding anniversary last week  When a dinner party was enjoyed, attended by other members of their family.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Stew were  Miss Kennedy and Mr. J. Stidsbn from  Winnipeg, Mrs. Stew's sister who came  from Port Arthur, Ont., and Mr. and Mrs.  Kingset and daughter from Fort St. John.  Mrs, James A_- Cramer is showing her  filly at the Pacific"/National -Sxhibition.  Miss iDiane . Cramer ��� is visiting her  grandmother Nin Victoria. Janine Cramer  is holidaying with her aunt in Vancouver.  Alf and TMarie Clarke's nephews Bruce  and Alfie have recently returned from a  lovely week's holiday spent at Kakawa  Lake near Hope where they visited friends  .  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bradley.       .  PICNIC  -Y Gibsons -Pentecostal * Assembly held the  Church picnic at Roberts Creek Park on  , .Thursday.evening where supper was served with ���Mrs'." F. J. Wyngaert in charge,  assisted by many willing helpers. The  young people went swimming and played  baseball. All participated in gospel sin&  ing, Pastor Brian J. With led in a devo  tional service and a happy time of fellowship was enjoyed."    " *-���  BRIDAL SHOWERS  Miss Susan Kennett, popular bride-  elect, was guest of honor at a surprise miscellaneous shower when Miss Judy Farr  was hostess on Sunday afternoon, August  10. Pretty streamers and wedding bells  made attractive' decorations and games  were played.  Present were Mrs. R. F. Kennett, Mrs.  Carter, mother of the groom-elect; Mrs.  L. H. Farr,-Mrs. Terry Simmons, Mrs.  Gordon Fergus, Miss Bonnie Thorburn,  Miss Thelma Volen and Mrs. Gertrude  Hope who took photos on this happy  occasion.    Delicious   refreshments   were  served.  - Unable to attend but sending gifts were  Miss Wendy Inglis, Mrs. Blair Kennett,  Mrs. Sargeant and Mrs. 3. Matthews.  Mrs. Marie Clarke was hostess at her  home recently when a miscellaneous shower was held to honor bride-elect Dawn  Rowland. The guest of honor received a  beautiful corsage presented by Mrs. Josie  Davies and was seated in a chair decorated with streamers beneath a gaily decorated umbrella, to receive many lovely  gifts. Two heart-shaped cakes and flowers  decorated a centre .table.  Attending, were Mrs. Olive Schwabe,  Mrs. Jan Rowland, Mrs, Molly Connor,  Mrs. Josie Davies, Mrs. Celia Nubtio, Mrs.  Doreen Gregory, Mrs. Sherri Husby, Mrs.  Mary Macintosh. Mrs. Mary Fletcher, Mrs.  Kay Whipple, Mrs. Ethel Bingley, Mrs. Vi  Dumonceau.  Unable to attend but sending gifts:  Mesdames Thelma Prittie, Gwen Edmonds,  Eva Oliver, Ellen Chamberlin, Alice Davies, Dianna Clarke, Gerry Clarke, Geor-  gina Nasadyk and Eva Peterson.  Waller Safety says,  ��:��.      "Tell your mother and  father that you want  to learn to swim NOW."  PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR WORK  GEORGE FAVVKES  Tel: 885-3100  R.R.  1, Secheit/ B.C.  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons-Village  Experts at cuts, coiffs and cohur\  Custom  Perms ���-  Phone 886-2120    (CLOSED MONDAY)  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture Recovery p 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  k^.,..A',msmiii!immm  if  LIBERAL  i  V*3>&Si**>&6tA*  ,immMmmm^m<iffM^n^-^MXMV^8^%'-ir  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, B.C.  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  PHONE 885-9665  All Welcome  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S - SECHELT  9:30 am,���Every Sunday  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE - REDROOFFS  I I a.m. July 13, 27, AuQUit 10, 24  SAINT MARY'S - GARDEN DAY  |1;30 o.m. July 6, Aiio^t 3  7:30 p.m. July 20, Aug"**** 17  Phono 885-9673 or 885-9440  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (UrK-lci.omipat.or.ol)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church SmvSo* 11*15 a.m.  Evening Service 7(30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davit Day Rood ond Arbufui  U block* ��p from Hithvif)  y  SECHELT AGEHCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder ot comloo events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsula Times directl for free listings, specifying "Date  Pod". Pleose note that spac�� is limited ond some advance dates may  hove to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" lls��na only ond  Iconnot always carry full details.  Aug. 21���-11:25 a.m.-12;!5 p.m. Cedars In Gibsons. Premier W. A.  C. Bennett visits. '  Aug. 21���2 p.m. Peninsula Drive-In, Secheit. Premier W. A. C. Bennett  visits.  Aug.  21 ���1-9 p.m.  Seaside  Plaza  Gibsons.  Advance  Election,  Aug.  22���1-9  Election.  Auo.   23���1-9  Election.  Aug, 22, 23, 24���Gibsons Sea Cavalcade. See program in this issue  Times.  Aug. 31���5 p.m.  Deadline  for filing application  to be  included  on  School District Voter's List. Resident and tenant electors eligible  c P!' 8Q~^pm' Lf0|��n.Ho" Sec**-1*. Branch M0 L.A. regular meeting  Sept,  8-U-7 p.m, Mrs. Umb's, residence Scchclt. Pot  Luck Supper and  meeting of Sun .hlne Coast Chapter Registered Nurses Assn.  ASK FOR ft.E! CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  Multiple Li*Hng Service  Vancouver Reo| Estate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  Poll Provincial  p.m. Seaside Ploza Gibsons, Advance. Poll Provincial  p.m.  Seaside  Plata Gibsons.  Advance  Poll  Provincial  AGEMC  Gibsons 886-7015  OCEANS1DE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkin, Beoch Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grandview Ave.    P.O. 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 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All elec.tr.i��^��ofyr)s^Be&trxfinia\s.  Launching "ramp.  ���''Mer<_ury Outboard soles and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  ANN'S COIFFURES  , in the Bal Block  , Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Box 14, Sechelf, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  COAST SEWER SERVICE* LTD.  Backhoe and Truck Rentals  Fill for sale  Phono 883-2274  Box 8?, Madeira Park, B.C.  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phono 886-7477   McCullough Chain Saws  Sales, Service, Repairs  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway   886-9662  CHUCK'S PAINTING 8.  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  By Hour or Contract  Phono 885-2375 after 5 p.m.  Box 593, Scchclt, B.C.  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 1  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-27-28  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Secheit  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Richter Block  Secheit, B.C  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING.��� SHAPING  9 o.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  MMWIMWII^WW'IWI^''**'**  BEIGE and GINGER  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  At the Sign of Hie Chevron  --..HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721        Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  BOB LEE  GRAVEL a EXCAVATING  Madeira Park B.C.  Tel: 883-2412 or 883-2265  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Parts & 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  Phone 886-2684  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Secheit, B.C.  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Secheit to Pender Harbour  Phono 883-2426  R.R. 1 Modclrn Pork, B.C.  L. CLAYTON  WELDING & MARINE  Arc ond Acetylene Welding  Machine Shop - Steel Fabricating  Complete line ol nuts and bolts  MARINE WAYS  A*.k for Larry  Phono 883-2535 - Madeira Park, B.C.  R. J. DURLING  B, C.  Land Surveyor  4726 Marine Avenue  Powell River, B.C.  Tel.  112-485-2404  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST REPLACEMENT  ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING���886-2811  Latest Equipment for  FRAME & WHEEL ALIGNMENT  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  C & S SALES  SECHELT. B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713   BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  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  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C- Land Surveyors  -  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  '^SecheCB:cy;'''7:";''M'':, ���,  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  SEASIDE PLUMBING ~  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefittihg  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Mode to Measure   1  Headquarters for G.W.G. Work Clothes  Stonfleld - Arrow - McGregor  Cgrrie - Pioneer Clothes  J EWELRY - TIMEX WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Scchclt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere In Canoda.  General Freight.  Low-bed 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  ECHELT  GARDEN  'HOP  A COMPLETE SELECTION  for all your garden and patio needs.  5ECHELT GARDEN SHOP  Cowrie Street - 885-9711  KIL.il_.Il_S  STfAfiftIP*  Commercial Printing  lie times  Painty rfose  m*mn*mmmmm**m*0mmmnm0mmm0mmmmmmm:  ��ewes  S-M-L-XL  Reg. 1.49.  OUR  PRICE   PAIR  **~mlmm~~.m~��****��<~'">*>'"<> '"���""'" mmm^^m^mm^mm^mmnmm  GIBSONS, B.C.  TEMPO DISC  mm**m.  Paints  12's.  Reg.  1.99.  OUR   PRICE  >mm*mmmii*m0m*m**mmm0mmmmmmmmnw^^  ���w ' '   *F  -  I I  J i k  ���wi^ena. g-����y     _s_a    nn.ta       ���%����_-''     ��������>��� *��� ��� ������   5 -I n-av to wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I *"��^j^ **k|  Doucus G. Wheeler. Editor - Stewart B. Aboard. Publisher  ��iaiifl��Bily wif#itg Is  LASTweek we drew attention td^the   over to a Conservative Government.  fact Provincial Liberal leader Pat * As with many supporters of the op-  lvIcGeer had gone on record as stating he, position here, the British, after some  if and when elected as Premier, will in no years of growing prosperity, decided they  way interfere with the "Home Owner needed a change and returned to So-  Grant" and that by this week we had ; cialism with the present sorry and de-  Jittle doubt his words would be echoed ' teriorating economic situation,  by NDP Leader Tom Berger. Berger shouts about patronage; we  True to form, Mr. Berger has made \would suggest that whatever the present  abundantly clear his support for what op- government knows of patronage it would  position parties have constantly deplored be but a babe in arms compared to that  ��W>b Peter to pay Paul" Provincial   which could emanate from a Socialist   a    state.  Change is often good, it is also sometimes disastrous, therefore, in the event  of considering change, it is always very  good policy to make good and sure the  change, if necessary, is for the better. If  there is any doubt at all, then the answer  is simple.  In the present political issue we would  suggest the aiiswer is an obvious one, why  dismount a winning steed?  We all tend to overlook our blessings  and take a great deal of our good fortune  for granted. It might therefore be wise  to consider some of the achievements of  the Bennett Government during its  seventeen year tenure; The finest prepaid medicare program of any province  in Canada. The highest pensions and  most generous welfare plan in Canada*.  Best qualified and highest paid teachers  grant. '"People have become accustomed  to this grant and an NDP Government  certainly would not stop it" he says.  The simple fact is that both McGeer  and Berger fully realize the "Home Owner  Grant" is a vessel which carries many  votes. Indeed, during recent weeks, .the  large volume of hot air exuded by these  two aspirants to Provincial Premiership  has diminished and cooled off considerably as the facts of life have dawned upon  their restricted outlook.  No longer does Berger say ."when  we are: elected" he now says "if we are  elected". Latest plea is to the.. Liberals  who vividly see the writing upon the wall  and realize they have two choices; free  enterprise or the dreary shackles of socialism. These enlightened people are  told "you are gutless, do not help the  told "you are gunes*, uu m__,_w_v.__���    Best quaiinea ^ m waMiwo  Socreds get back in, vote Liberal and, in    t    ^ ^th tte best educational system  -ff��* hv en Hona-heln nut Socialism in     ;��� r,n,H_   Th* nnlv Province in which  effect, by so doing help put Socialism in  power".  From the hidious tentacles of far left  socialism as practiced in the Communist  Block, the disease of Socialism that has  restricted all progress in Italy with its.  continual chaos in government, the problems under Socialism in Sweden and the  sorry situation in which Great Britain  finds itself under the same regime, needs  little embellishment.  Elected in Britain at the end of world  war two, on the promise it would dis-*  charge servicemen sooner than the Conservatives, the Socialists within a few  years had that country on the- veirge of  bankruptcy and readily turned the reins  in Canada. The only Province in which  the Provincial Government will help  building pf a. new home with a $1,000  home acquisition grant, plus the $5,000 -  second mortgage loan. The home owner  grant how $150.  These great benefits are taken from  a personal report issued by the Premier  some weeks ago and _ire facts he has every  reason to be proud of. They represent but  a few of the achievements of a govern^-  ment both Berger and McGeer would  have lis throw out.  Next week, August 27 th the choice is  ours and we have no doubt W. A. C.  Bennett will receive the overwhelming  confidence he deserves.  ESTABLISHMEl**rr-of an efficient, gar*- Y^A^uming-one can is .sufficient for the  bage collection in areas outside the    average home then any extras would ot>-  ���village by the Regional iBoaid ���^as7'"^fc'^'-ji$ousl^.^: qegjl^blpy y :  doubtedly  proytf **^hF*t^ by thc ta��  ���direction- for already country lanes look    payer that jf- he has tWQ of three ,ots  clean again. out in the bush on which he is taxed for  Prior to a public dump and the more ...garbage, then why should he not be per-  recent pick-up service, indiscriminate mitted one can for each lot together with  dumping was fast becoming a major pro- the one he is permitted at his residence?  blem as piles of evil smelling garbage    This, it appears is not permissible. There-  '-'-���*��� __    _____._,_.l - ... , ,    were piled up wherever the mood suited,  along lanes and on private properties.  Two reasons were responsible for this  -*,orry situation; thc fact that in many  cases no pick-up service existed and it  was therefore much easier to dump on  fore, we have a situation whereby a per-*  son is taxed for garbage pick-up on an  inaccessible property yet is not allowed  an extra can at his residence where he is  also taxed.  There remains little doubt the Mill  WilS   IIIL'ICHJIC    1IIU1.I1   wu.-iw.    .v.   ~-...r      �� ,._...���_.   .   other people's property than to dig a hole Rate osystem leaves a great deal to be  and bury it, or that there lire those who desired but it was necessary in order to  were averse \o paying a small fee for gct things started. We have been assured  such a service, that changes will be implemented once  This is now a thing of the past for the Department of Municipal Affairs is  although thc service is not yet 100% able to provide up-to-date lists of pro-  the bulk of'home owners have a service pcrty owners, in the meantime, there is  available and have to pay whether they Httlc to be done but look big and pay up.  like it or not. It is therefor unlikely that  ^^��3*%3Z?��%  etchers Philosophy  indiscriminate dumping unnecessarily.  Unfortunately, the method of collecting by means of the mill rate is an undesirable one with a number of inequities attached, yet seemingly is the only  means presently available.  That those who own bushland within  a garbage district should have to pay  for a Service they will not use or could  not use even if they wished to because  of lack of access, is an inequity. So is thc  f.ict that   a  person owning  a  $50,000  home  pays considerably  more  for  thc  service than a person owning a one room  shack, yet the amount of garbage would  possibly  be  identical. The  situation  in  the village of Scchclt will be even worse  for il  has been decided that  a private  residence may put out one can only once  a week, any extra will have to be paid  lor separately. A commercial  premises  may  put out  as much as is required,  Which means, as pointed out/by Alder-'  man Chuck Rodway, a private residence  could feasibly be worth more than some  c. mime re In I   premises,   thereby   paying  higher taxes, yet is permitted one can  only,  It was argued that one can was considered to Ik sufficient for ihe average  home and this might well be so, however,  such being the case, why put on a limit.  ���Harry W. Fletcher  FITNESS ���Harry W. Fletcher  There's n tingle in ihe dawning  When you wake up in the morning  And thc first gray streaks como banishing your  sleep.  Then like all the good physique���  You gct dressed in i.horts and j,neakcrs  And Jogging down thc highway wilh the Uiccp.  Do you want to he r�� martyr  In thc mart* of ��alc and barter  Willi your energy all drained away anil f.pcnt?  You must vitalize your muscle  To be fit for trade anil biiMlc���  U'si the healthy chap who's suave and confident!  Do not envy lusty loggcrn,  Join Ihe club of gentle (outers,  If-, thc latest fad to shed your excess fat.  Jog for health and poise and power  Ilicu rebel- with icy . hower:  You'll he chomping at the hit to go to hat!  ' There". a chip lodged on your Mtoulder  Won't admit you're growing older,  So you have to prove you're still a youth, of  course.  Chase Ihe hall, go scuba diving  Piovc you're lucky hy ..urvlving.  Joppjng's finC"-~Ftn.i do jt nitting on a borM.*;  Secheit Agencies Ltd.  Announces   It   h   Now  Operating  Tbe  Insurance  Business Of  AL. A. LLOYD  Wo  Will  Be  Pleased Jo Discus*  Your insurance Problem** With You.  Phone 885-2235  Write or coll In to our  Secheit. Office.  **^m*m*mim**9mmmmm#m  The Fzmmuutfdtmtt.  Published Wednesday* ist Scchclt  on H.C.'a Sunshine Coast  by  Scchclt Peninsula Time. I Id.  Box 310 ���* Secheit, B.C.  Douglas O, Wheeler, lUlitor  $, P. Altgerd, Puhllnhrr  SfttncrlptkMi Rate-.; (in advance)  1 Year, $5 -1 Years, S*> - 3 Years, $IJ  U.S. and Foreign. $5.50  Scnlng Ihe area from Port Mellon lo Egmont  i (How* Sound to hrvit inlet)  **����**'  M.  Ho bite our :��f thh  appU,... because  we're ALL for education!  MACKENZIE SOCIAL CREDIT ASSOCIATION  !^^^-.^l^.a,.^..,.^..-.^^(��,_;A^���^,,^^^.,*^.fn,^^^.F^.^-.,1^,^���|^'���-v^.^fl.flTrf^���..? ,   ���.!-+�����* *^ **-,)������     S^** V  m ���**   W**/1*** -mV -.**���-. "mS'-J&b'  J_l'-��**' -if*" ^*\B-*''m*   >  -._���* _J"t*y i*r"i>r*wi��-*w*-,ii�� �����-     r1**. *U  'j"M>    ��**- rf-1*^   ,*���    _.������   -*���    V ���*!  **������� -v-* ��jS- ^~-***-*j"~1 <_./��� ^-1^. ..j i*��-^4_ .,  Ir (j**-**^*** >v*   i.  vJv.     _-n^  .   "ij"    *,V   jp"*_*    -J��>   Vb      J-J    i>  - ^        *^*/ "(F-  %  tiuj^i1*^'  +*  IWgWHWPW  WUII��,*WH M^i'M<^!?y'����'"^l.tl.^Mftljlii'JMUiLV'i,>'''��'*J-17ri'sa-f  ^  "*���"���������_-,,.  ���lV  *��� '���/_.  />'       *.  *���* _ *  V  /  \  ** ,.  ^     Wj-<*  #  f    \fl  ~r  /  'j-  y  f?" -  *.  <  !   **>  1*   **pr  .1  vs  St.  _K  /  """V,'-  O  * ***5__��tf4c ��ig.  L  /  Arts Couriail Gallery  features Czech works  ARTS COUNCIL Gallery ir* Secheit is unfortunately tod smalt to'Jiang all forty  of the Children to Children pointings, but  has chosen sixteen representative ones,  half Czechoslovakian: and half from Vancouver.  The paintings have been on display at  the Vancouver Art Gallery and will be  shown in Vancouver again on Septenjber 4.  These paintings chosen to represent  children's work in the two countries covers an age range from 6-18 years arid  were commissioned by the Children to  Children Cultural Exchange whose president is H. Klyne Headl^y of Roberts  Creek.  After all the displays are over the Canadian paintings will be. sent to Czechoslovakia where they will be shown in  Brno before being given to the twenty  children whose paintings -were sent to  Canada. The Vancouver children will  each receive one of the Czechoslovakian  pictures.  These gay and happy paintings are  further proof, like the visit of ithe Brno  Children's Choir last month, that ihe  things which unite the peoples of the  world are greater than the rather superficial differences.  It is hoped to arrange similar exchanges with other countries and with  other Canadian children.  The Gallery is open Tuesday through  Saturday 10-4 p.n_.  The Gallery Shop raffle will be drawn  at the close of the August 23 Art Display  in the United Church Hall in Gibsons.  Wednesday, August 2Q, 1969 The Peninsula -Times  Page A-5  IWW|MWitWIW<IIM��IWI*��l��lll��l��l��M>JllllM��lllll��IMMI��W  Bal Block, next- to Co-op, Gibsons  nmwiY smmm  Hair styling, skin care and correct use of make-up, will be demonstrated  by a visiting Vancouver Beauty Consultant, on  TUESDAY, AUGUST 26th at 1:30 p.m.  ALL ARE WELCOME  For further information phone 886-2322 or 886-2827  �����*Ml_***i_*r*T_n_n-'*��ni^^  Wmmnfmfmtmmm0mfWmfmmWmmt00mfma.  I-  Getting down to the issues, NDP candidate for Mackenzie riding Don  Locltstead discusses problems oi tbe  riding with Roy Young, 7253 Gilbert,  while NDP.leader Tom Berger (back-  - Putting heads- together ^ , _  ground) shares a Joke ivith local con-,  stituents. Mr. Young is-an independent logger. Berber's speech had  said "Free*enterprise is' hot jusTfbr  MacMillan Bloedel and Crown Zeller-  _. ���News photo  back;��ree enterprise is for the inder'  pendent logger too.". About 140 people gathterrediri Union Hall on August^  _E_r ft) "hear "Berber" and Eockstead"  speak on a wide variety of issues.  NDPleader  Champion and defender of monopolies  cMarcje .^leveled, at Bei^ett.^lfl'^rget.  TOM BERGER,:provincial NDP leader  and leader of the opposition in Victoria, called premier W. A. C. Bennett the  charppion and defender of monopolies.  Speaking to about 150 people at Powell  River last Wednesday, Berger said that  free enterprise was for all people not  just those favored by the goverament.  "Free enterprise isn't just for hotelers;  it's for the comer grocer, too. Free enterprise isn't just for MacMillan Bloedel and  Chrown Zellerback. it's for the independent  ������ logger-i^yiffi^d- <������������������ Y.-.*y  RefeiTi-ig tovtlie hoteliers h*e said that  they h_id a monopoly on jheerTbeing served  and that corner grocery stores should have  the right to sell bottled beer. He said, "We  have the strictest liquor laws ii^ (panada;  convinced that if the standards were  raised, the mill would comply. He lauded  the mill here for their programs of continuous Itesting and improvem-Hits in the  pollution area.  On the subject of the MLA for Mac*-  kenzie Tiding, Berger became more einp**-  tional in his speech.-  Y- .---���. - ���-.,..  "You ask Mrs. Dawson," he. said. "You  ask her about Conrnionw^thlTrust. Yqu  ask' her "how come therlaW'is enforced  against you and me but not against Commonwealth Trust" When Crux opened  his office in 1961, W. A; C. Bennett.���-was  there at the opening ^c^emom^y'"two:  years later a group of cjvil servants employed to investigate* trust and investment companies; reported that., Common*:  laws of thi�� "oMmtry." He said that under  an 7Ni>P government he could foresee a  society where there was work for eyeiy-  one ahd where everyone can play a part  ...I&-..answer to another question, Berger  sajd that B.C.'s labor laws need to, be rewritten. "Compulsory arbitration is an in-  -i3dngeeamt~-on----personal--:.lrsedpm.-   Yon  can't keep someone chained to their desk.*"  He said that an NDP government would  give collective bargaining rights and nego-  ftaaiaons would start at the beginning of  each contract year, not the end as is done  hovr. "You- have to provide for collective  b^gahuhg: and mediation on a continuing  basis,"   We think that in this way we  can reduce the number of.' strikes' and  lock-outs.  Unemployment  Insurance  Q. I am a carpenter and have just  finished doing some repair work for a  farmer on his house and other farm buildings. When I finished the job I asked for  my insurance book and stamps. The farmer told me he could not give me stainps  for the time I spent working on the house.  Is this right?  A. Yes. The Unemployment Insurance  Act excepts employment of a casual nature other than for-the purpose of the  employer's trade or business*- So all employments of a non-continuing nature in  connection with the constructidh, repair or  renovation of the employer's own home are  non-insuraible.  Candidate for fttlmkemzle liding  Has challenged the opposing Candidates to a Public Discussion  of the issues, at an all-candidates' meeting.  ALL POSSIBLE NOTICE WAS GIVEN!  THE MEETING WILL NOT BE HELD.  THE PUBLIC HAS BEEN LET DOWN.  THE SPONSORING BODY HAS BEEN DISAPPOINTED.  * Apparently our $ 14,000-per-year Cabinet Minister does  not care to defend her record, or is unable to do so. For once  we couldn't agree more with the Minister.  MACKENZIE RIDING LIBERAL ASSOCIATION  BBBa__g__ao_i_^^  a   gM��_��ag-B_^  !  1  Terrific Bargains throughout   ifie Store  along with the highest rate of alM_aol_sm.*,?- -weath'-'Frust Was violating the lawY-^-S-f  He said that if the NDP w<|f electe^fC^ ��*����* ^as done.  In 1964 - 65 -  66-67 civil levants employed to investigate trust companies reported law vioja-  ^ttfMiMlr*,  they would institute a government automobile insurance plan, "along the lines of  the Saskatchewan plan which is considered to be the best plan in North America," he.said.  In a wide ranging speech Berger torched on many areas of B.C; life that he said  needed changing. Discussing parliamentary procedure Berger said an NDP government would bring in a written record  of the debate in the legislature, along with  a question period, "So that the light of  day can shine on government business."  He added that his government would introduce a bill of rights, along with an open  file policy. He explained that the open  file policy would give the individual who  was, for example, applying for workman'?  compensation to see the doctor's report on  him and challenge it. "The tendency toward secrecy on the part of the government has done more to alienate people  from the government than any otjKer tendency," he said. This policy, he explained, would also give people applying for a  liquor licence the right to see RCMP re-  thcmselves and their establish-  ports on  ments.  Berger  said  an NDP  government,  if  elected, would bring in a comprehensive  legal aid system, "so that citizens could  d<*al with the government on an equal -  basis.  "An NDP government will set up the  office of ombudsman to protect the rights  of the citizens." Berger said, and added,  "Bureaucracy is out of control under the  Beniw-11 government,"  On the subject of exports Berger said  that raw materials now being exported  from B.C. could )x* processed here to bring  employment to B.C. workers, "i would  not give prm-its to export raw logs from  B.C. while B.C. mill workers go looking  fur work." I  Berger told the audience that for the  past, 17 years the unemployment raU. in  B.C. has in.cn higher than the national  average and blamed this on so many raw  materials being exported. He said 1 __<*��.  raw materials could Iw. processed here 1>o  giv�� British Columbian*, jobs. He cited  the <��pper industry in which, he said, 1l*e  entire production,'?t>0 million worth, was  ex|x.rl<*d,  "Y<ni don't have 1o let outsi(l<. investors '  writ<? their own ticket,"' he said. "We can  have outside investor!, hen- on our 1crmx,"  Speaking utwul Ithe Columbia Biver  project. Berg<T told the crowd that today  there is a total of 15 ii>��*i. Iwinfli employed  on the Duncan and High Arrow dams  while downstream <m the Columbia, thanks  to these dams, then* are six new aluminum fmclten. Ix-lng built in the United  fS-tatM. "Ikcuuse of this pn>j*xt we are  S150 million in the hole, lk-rme.t adn.it-  led tlii*. in the kg-,*.lalurc"  Pollution ��tiwtn')l, larger raid, van  vital to resource management. He said  that under tlie pollution control law., in-  1mduc����d ID years ago. there ha*. lx*en  <wily on��* proM-cution a laundry in Victoria. Ilerg��r said that at one pulp mill  he visited recently, they had been dis-  otx-ying th�� law for three years and ac-  n'rding to tests taken then*, the fish kill  at o-v. dlu;lu.r^ point. lnt��. the Frnirr  llivvr was 41) p*-r cent 'That 'Mtul of  pollution has to Ix* ^*,opJ).���d7"  Talking alxnit the mill here, Berger  *md *l.at ripht mrw it wan complying with  #11   pollution! laws  and pc  ��a*d he  was  ttions. Ask her why nothing was:, done  then. And when the lid blew, off in 1968,  33ennett voted io lend $3 million, which  the NDP opposed inalterahly, Jyfrs. Dawson voted for that loan. The NDP is opposed to the government using the people's money to bail out Bennett's friends.  The $3 million is larger than the total  spent on senior citizens' housing for the  entire province." i  Mr. Berger told of other incidents  which he termed patronage and favors to  friends. "They made Phil Gaglardi head  of the provincial alliance of btisixiessinen  to find jobs for the chronically unemplbyr  ed. Well, they found a job for one of the  chronically unemployed���fhil Gaglardi.  "They spent $50,000 in making the film  'The Good Life'. You paid for jt. They  said it was,to bring investors and tourists  into ,the provii-be-. The only-thing wrong  with that is they never show it to investors  and tourists. They/ aikiw it to- voters.  You're paying for the.Sfkrial Credit ads in  the newspapers, too. I don't mean the  ones placed by the campaign headquarters.  I mean the ones placed by. the "government departments and agencies. Ihis  money would be used to build classrooms  or senior citizens' homes," Berger said.  Still on the subject of political patronage, Berger cited two instances wh^re returning officers were chosen by the government in doubtful circumstances. The  first one was in Itevcistoke-SlOcan where  the jxjturning officer was the campaign  manager for the Social Credit candidate  who was defeated in the last election  then?. The oilier incident, Berger told the  audience, h in Victoria where W. N. Chant  is running for the Socreds. "The returning  off jeer appoint id there is Mr. Chant's son-  in-law," Berger said.  Discussing the recent, JPowcll Biver  itcncbers strike, Berjpcr said that the NDP  was concerned with w-jbat was happening  in education.  "Bennett was Invited and he didn't  come. Education Minister Brothers was  invited and he didn't come, Mrs. Dawson  was invited and she wa.i busy in the  Queen Charloitxi;." Berger attended the  teachers' meeting.  Further lack of government concern  , cited by Berger included Boyal Columbian hospital jn New Westminster, which  he said was on�� of the five leaching hospitals m B.C. "Recently one 200-bed wing  of the hospital was condemned by th�� fire  marshal. A group ot about 60 <]loctor$  numhed on Victoria. It 'used to ba Just  the unionists "that demonstrated, then it  was just the students. J-Jow even doctors  and teachers are demoavtralinfi," Berger  said.  Berger claimed. "Bcnndt haa his bags  packed for a journey into the past. The  NDP party is ready to build a new democracy." Talking about his mew democracy  Berger mentioned such things as health  services, opportunities for all. education  opportunities, and dignity and security in  retirement.  During the question and answer period  many Hivrrltra go. a chance to put.quftt*  H.ons to Berger.  In reply Jlo a question about U.S. Army  dnnrrtrv!, Berger Raid thm it- httd V**��v %  trad it son *>f iho Briluh system to grant  asylum to political refugees. **1 am willing  they >.bo<uWi <x>m�� t<k this cbosttxy provid��sd  ihi-y are willing *to work and obey- the  ^AffT^DP govCTnment would take over  the "B.Cy-1?e_^%t*-i<_M_-__?t--tenn of office,  Berger��^idr��in^a3ttswer-to __np5*gr ciu-js-;  tion. B& ezphmM'that atMtHdingi^Cimi-i "  McLean, the post of talcing over the B.C.  Telephone company would be $178 million  which would have*to __e paid to General  iTetejpChpne and Eaecrtronics in New York  v(ho control most qf the shares of B.C. Tel.  Berger said the B>C. Tel takeover would  save the people_|20 million a year (that is  ihe amount that B.C. Tel is paying in  taxes to the federal government. A crown  cbrporation does not have to pay federal  taxes and so the people would not have to  pay, this cost through higher telephone  bi|,ls,'Berger argu<5d.) '  "BC. Tel is not free enterprise. It is  a cost plus monopoly. Last year $16 million in profit, went to the United States  from B.C. Tel. A monopoly utility should  be under public ownership and especially  not under the control of a foreign corporation.'', v  i When asked about non-resident student  equalisation grants, Berger said that he  was-in favor 6f them'. "Students who go  (Up university from the Lower Mainland  have a distihCt advantage over those who  coiiqe from farther away. The summer-  jobs that students used to get just don't  exist anymore. I'll bet tliat in this mill  here they don't have 25 per cent of the  students working this summer that they  had 15 years ago, Berger said, and added  that an NDP government would continue  the homeownc^- grant.  "NDP gowrrirrtent would remove the  cost if education from the homeowner.  Service to property should be paid for  out of land taxes, and services to people  should be paid for out of general revenue  in Victoria." Regional colleges should be  paid for on the same basis as universities.  An NDP government won't tax local"  homeowners for schools, but haven't yet  found an alternate source of revenue.  Mr. Berger, discussing income tax,  Said that tlie province has to negotiate a  better split of income tax with federal  government and that the NDP government would implement the Carter Iteport  on taxation,       ,  He also promised that there vropM be  controls put on pesticides, insecticides, and  herbicides, but added, "there Js a lot of  research needed in these areas."  Answering a question about the Work-.  man's Compensation Act, Berger said that  h<�� would make sure that there was a fair  hearing and an open file system adopted  nnd nlflo the npp-ial would be to nn Independent tribunal.  On the subject of sewage. Ikrgcr said  that the provincial government would  build sewage treatment plants and rent  them to the municipality.  Just as Ihe meeting was breaking up,  a bat flew into the hall and orbited rw-sir  the roof for a frw xninutea. One ol th��  people in the third row said, "Look, Bennett sent one of his sx>ie,%"  Mrs. Bev Berger. n native of IVwcll  Biver, said she wm happy to gel back  home to Powell River and had .spent rnof.t  of the day meeting old acquainlann-. and  high schwl friends.  Addressing the meeting Mackenzie  NDP candidate Vk>n Lockstead said that  there was a pressing tv<-��d in tin.. i;d��.g  for better trancpottatinn and oonimunJcn-  ticw- nctwosk*. He tiM-titiojaed p^rtU-'-jlaxly  the road into Anaheim Lake and Ihghwhy  101 repairs. He said Ihe lower fare*, were  ueeded era the ferries bwau���� tbe S^artlta  ere as vital -as the highways.  Q- lam claiming Unemployment Insurance Benefits. Jobs have been extremely hai-d to find. Is it in^order for*  me to go back to school until such time-  as the job situation eases?  A. There is a provision in the.Unemployment Insurance Act for payment of  benefit to those who have been <___peCted  by an officer of the Unemployment Insurance Comrnission to attend a training  course. You should approach your area  Ctommissioh office for such authorization.  As the Unemployment Insurance CommisF-  sion works closely with Canada Manpower Centres in this matter, you should also  consult your Manpower Centre. -You will  TtK*1 be* eligible for Unemployment Insurance payment/ if ithe Manpower Department pays you a training allowance.  Questions should be referred to Information Services, Unemployment Insurance  Commission, Vanier I Building, 222 Nepean  Street, Ottawa, Ontario ��� TeL 996-297S  LOVELY 2 PCE. COLONIAL SUITE  Reg. $339.95, now  2 PCE, um$CM, mOBEm SUITE  Reg. $299.95, now  SEHTA H10E-&-BED  Reg. $249.95, how  Al! other Chesterfield Suites drasKcalEy reduced  L@A���� Oi3 ��1  Specials on Mattress and Bed Uitits  i I  Gibsons, Phone 886-2346  |  I  5  mr/irrmFmmirrr/FfmFmrfiriM/Mffirrf/MtMgMmmwiMfnFWFf/fo  wm  Competition for your sa'vings'dollar Is hot and hea*|.y. (You've seen  all the different advertisements lately telling you ydur savings earn  6'/2% interest, 7%% and so on). And that's all to the good ...  for you. You're the one who benefits ... or you can benefit if you  can figure out what's involved h�� all the different accounts. To clear  up the confusion, here are the various types of savings facilities  tho Bank of Montreal offers, the ratqs of interest, and how  interest is calculated: i  Term  Deposit  Receipts  Hero your minimum  deposit must bo  S 1,000 and remain  untouched for mor��  thnn two years to earn  full lotereM Interest  is calculated and  crnditeti to your account srml anouiaUy.  for ihoitnr terms youi  deposit -inron 7% per  annum, For under ono  year, minimum depo.It  lequiriMl i. ^5,000.  Income  Deposit  i Certificates  Minimum Is 91,000  but you can place  h/ghfir amounts In  multiples of 9100.  Interest Is paid quarterly at a basic 6V��%  rat*, pluu bonutioa to  q\vo you nn annual  ylpld of 7'/��% over  fiv��. years.  mm  True  Savings  Account  This la atrlctly lor  savlnn, Nocbequei,  but you can withdraw  your money at any  Umo and, on your  instructions, tho Bank  will rnaku transfers  to your cb��<julf)ti  account at no cost.  Intmes! Is ba?<.d on  your minimum  monthly balance and  credited to your  account twice a year.  Chequable  Savings  Account  This Is a eavlnns  account on which you  can writo chequoa.  Inlurcst Is bastsd on  yopr minimum half-  yearly balanco and  crodKed semiannually.  True  Chequing  Account  Thla la tho perfect  partner to savings of  any kind. It docs not  pay lntcr��at but  allows you to pay  bills by chequo --  tha most dconotnlcal  way ppsslbte. You  aro provided monthly  with an Itomi/nd  statement of your  account ond your  caocoll'sd choquos  which ar��s your  receipt*.  So choose a savings progrnmmo that will give you  the most for your money ,.. and now more than ever  you owe it to yourself to save. Our people will bo  glad to help you mako your selection.  Bank of Montrea  Canada's First Bank  JL i"..  ��^^^ig^^^^^   .'���*���'  rfftif f.,j- .tfrt* .ft j?w4>v��ft*V"_'  ^^At^^V^  ,*.y"r  i��W\ rs>.\��'*_;��. b."*v*r?>"*>.*.;>7 sy V?��i-S';,"r��fefc*)vK'''**'c V  . -.-if"- ,�����*.'/ r:ty>>yi< v-l. ^-��.' 7i'>y"' *i :,.���'.!.���'  1 - viti-TA.��  k*F*  >   -'  -f.        ->  Page"i^S Y-     Tho Peninsula Time*  Y   Wednesday, August 20,1969  soon  for lecxe^fioiiCentre  PRELIMINARY feasibility plans for  establishment of a Recreation Centre  on i_ae.St&-Shrr_e.Coast are expected to be  in the hands >of the Committee within the  next tew. days for . approval, following  wMcfc, -they will be, submitted to the Re-  gional Board for consideration as a function.; ,  The complex," if accepted, will prove a  long range project and will ultimately include something for all age groups. To be  located near the Roberts Creek Golf and  Country Club, the Centre will be no more  -than-an hour's drive from anyone in the  Sunshine Coast area.  First  stage would  feature an   arena  ', which will make  possible  hockey  competitions plus facilities for senior citizens.  r  Curling lanes will also be incorporated in  the complex and outdoor playing fields  ��� will allow even.wider use of the facility.  Re_5��__se to the appeal for funds has  been! good and at this time-less than $1,000  are needed to proceed with initial request.  Apart from general contributions, which  have come in from various sources, rnem-  bership reservations of $5.00 have gained  wide aceept-inee.  The finance committee is chained by  Corporal Allan St. Remy with Len Fox  and Dr. John Crosby. A building committee has also been formed and "is chaired  by Eric Hensch with Larry Labonte, Bernard ��� Mulligan, Eric "Prittie, Dick Branca  and Orville UnderhilL  Ottmanns-Swawon  ���p ���  *"^L -j-  PeacWand United Chns'c.b.  ior double ijng)::hj^emf^��if^  3*  *->..  11 you have allergies  seek medical advice  I  .  Waiter Safety says,  "Keep ai.H'nflated toys  out of the water. Play  with them on the beach  where they belong."  it  SOUP  for ISABEL!  *-#-  $<m  (Mackenzie 5ofiol Credit Assn.)  ���No.  WHITE chrysanthemums decorated Peach-  ' land United Church on Saturday, July  26, when at 3:30 p-px" Marilyn. Beatrice  Swanson. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold A. Swanson of Secheit, became the  bride of Otto Hendrick Oitmanns, eldest  son of Mr. and Mrs. Arne Oitmanns of  Peachland, B.C.  Rev. Paul Robinson of Kelowna officiated at the double ring ceremony. Mrs.  Marta Powell and the bridegroom's mother Mrs. Oitmanns sang the Wedding Prayer, accompanied by Mrs. J. K. Todd at  the organ. .       . ^y v.,..;-. - -���.������  Given in'niarriageyb^^-^"^*^' the  radiant bride wore a classic gown of white  satin brpcade, full leng% A-Mne Style and  featuring an Empire waistliiie, long sleeves  and back bow. Her shoulder, length bouffant net veil was held by'va headdress of  white lilies, and pearl drops a^id she carried a bouquet of white chiysEustheintims  and yellow throated orchids.  Carrying out the age-old tradition, the  bride wore an English set ring���something  old; a. string of pearls^���something new; a  garter���something blue;' and her bridal  veil^-something borrowed.    ' |  Dual matrons-of-honor were the bride's  sisters, .Valerie,, Mrs., Toby Millage of  Ladysmith; Gail, Mrs. Paryl Lewis of  Vancouver; they wore identical, .floor  length dresses of green crystal sheer over  taffeta, in. sleeveless style with gerrii-full  skirts and trimmed with: white .-daisies;  their bouquets were brjght orange gladioli  Dainty flowef-girl was Margaret Anne  Oitmanns, sister of the groom, who wore  a full length gown of apricot ice sheer ���  over taffeta, also trimmed with daisies, a.  headdress of white flowers and she ear*!  ried a small basket of orange gladioli and  white daisies. All the dresses worn by  the wedding party were made by Mrs.  Swansp-i, 'mother of the bride.  Best man was Mr. Robert Newton of  Peachland. Ushers were brothers of the  groom, Herik from Kelowiia and Jan  from.Peachland.  . -  A family wedding supper was held at  the Legion Hall, Peachland, where the  toast to the bride was proposed by brother-in-law, Toby Millage. The best man  proposed the toast to the bridal attendants.  At 8 p.m. a large reception was held  at the Peachland Community Hall where  the bride's mother received guests, wear-  . ing a rose printed sheer over taffeta  gown, a rose hat and white accessories,  her corsage was of dark pink carnations.  The bridegroom's mother, who assisted in  the receiving line, wore a lime green chiffon gown with scalloped neckline ruffles  and matching drape on the skirt, white  accessories and a corsage of white carnations.  An exquisite three-tiered wedding cake  centred the bride's table, flanked by white  candles and vases of white chrysanthemums. Colored oyster shells from Secheit  also deebrat^ t^ cov  ered with the lace cloth which graced the  bridal table at the wedding of the bride's  parents, 27 years ago.  For the hbneymoon journey to the  Coast, the bride wore a beige, three-piece  suit of tweed with brown accessories and  corsage of red roses. The newly-wed couple -will make their home in Peachland,  B.C. '    -      .  Special out of town guests were the  bride's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Swanson of North Surrey; the bride's  uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Len Swan-  ����.  .���������^<^.JlW__V_^iJx-f'-_B_..,.'J/..-,.  \>  frS  \.*'J  I    I  VY  ������_���  ���i-  7)  ALLERGY is a term which is becoming  _ -   lucre and more a part of our.everyday  i^nvt-tsatatoiC- A person with an allergy is  >-simply *0ite.w*?|O is sensitive or reacts in a  ���!;.  peculiar way 4�� some common substance  ''that doesti't affect -the-majority of people,  j,"   An allergy may exist to something that  is eaten, touched or breathed in.   The  cau_-�� might be a food, pollen, fur, particles in the .air, etc. The effect migfcst be  such things' as hives, -red watery eyes,,  'stuffy i_6se,;or skin rash.  jl}    In short,.this special sensitivity may  ��_3iow up in a number of ways and can  fbave distressing effects. The victim may  /"���-be so disturbed that he can't work, play,  Sleep or eat normally and his general  health may suffer.  Therefore, it is important to see a doc- ,  tor in all cases of allergy, says the federal  health department,-not only for immediate  -jirelief but also to develop whatever pro-  bection is possible against future attacks.  The doctor is able, in most cases, to prescribe for relief of the condition and determine the cause.  *7-~  The first major-league night game was  ���"[played in Cincinnati in 1935.  FEATURES:  ��� 5 Year Warranty.  ��� Powerful New Tuner.  ��� Deep Focus Non-Glare.  ��� Front-Mounted  Speakers.  ��� Rear-Top Controls.  ��� Compact Styling.  ��� Free Delivery.  SALE PRICE  *".  _  <v.  Sechelt  Phone 8B5-2171  ��� EASY TERMS  I  7^\ ""  FRIDAY. AM. TO MONDAY f>.f  VANCOUVER  SECHELT  NANAMO  685-4922  885-2214  753-2041  Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hendnck Olhnflnna.  son of Gibsons; Mr.-and Mrs. Bill Rankin  of Secheit; .Mr..and: Mrs. J. Guraey.and  Mrs. H. LeWarne of Gibsons.- _Che groq)in!&  uncle, and aunt;Mr. -and'Mrs, J^M^tfens  wlio are in .Canada on a six-week* safat  froi_i.'H_>lla*-d. 7 '.. -       -> - ��� - Y". * .-���  Guests also attended -from Wfestbaitk,  Winfield, Kelowna, 'Rutland, Pent&top.  and" St-__amerl_lha.7 "     '*���.-,*'"���. r:; - - *v  On thehiistiii^  -  -  ���-by Bert -Tort^si.  LiberaGt'Candidata J?ac_s__q_5_o  TODAY successful bjisineg^s -pl^t fbK^  ,. 7 futura :by.. projecting i a .devplpprtiBpt  program.. which ^attacks prs>bl����sj;'Jho&.  present and Juture, on a priority^ljiasis.  'l^e-your'gman or -ivoman.abput ttf.seft  out, oil a ;future .career i^ans -.to-Ltneetrfite  future one priority at a tims- T^e housewife planning a f anjily dinner -__pest-% .oa  a priority. :bas|&7 tacking the tHr^ *s^p  sy_-t��naticallyy-j-vhile ^anticipajSjfi-i.eacj?.'  fixture jstep.alqng the-way tea good. meah.  Success in business/ career, tflanwngilbx;  homLemaking is; based, on planm^vg ior. tjw  futurewiule^meeting4oday*s' ppMop?s'rsySr-  tematieallyYon s_ prfcrrity btjsis.':'."." 'r'Z.'1  Gtovefpment, "r too, must "attajsK 7pgDolo~  lems of the present" aiid the "fiiturie"or_.the  same -priority ..basis.7 We' must-detensdae  what.these priorities' _ue znd'^^i^asrn'  systemati<a:lly.'7 .'    ~r       ' ."/_ ���.:'.':  The most serious; problem facing. ffX  Canadians, the people of Mackenzie 'Biding as well as all others across* ttie-Wiin.  try, is that of inflation and. a -risi_3g';'ocfc_;  of living. We must all do our pdtt by. mat  dernanding uncont^olJed^spen_-_Vkgrl>y gOVr  ernnv&nt'ot tolerating uninece_iiaiy;eQrm__m-  meht give-aways.    - ��� .--.;.. :*:.j  We must face the: problem ot ipoilutJim  control,, unemotionally .aijd- -wira-:di_tei>  xriihed logic. ..       *. _    -f:-Y."..;  .We must control risipg.cost_f,.in health  "care, social security and educatidm' while  maintaining or improving;o\tf,'fettoe$^ih  these areas. And that,' n^y.',sbi__iii^^n'lr^V  dictory. If it is, then;pur^fr^leai-S: 'areSnr  deed critical but I ..beUera,-tha'U.we can  solve them through .a govertotierit* which  is determined to return yJTfhp:! taxpayer  maximum value for hi__ ta^c^dllar.  . We must place hu_n#n Jtiteed at the top  of oiu: priority list and attack: human problems���pollution control, health care^ social  security, education, Ihe cost-of living���,  all human problems sensibly and systematically so that we achieve maximum  return for every tax dollar spent,  Do's and don't's  lor water skiers  DO  ��� Always wear a ski-belt, wet sujt or  jacket���thc champions do. I  ��� Learn and use hand signals for  skier-driver communication,  ��� Release the tow rope in a fall.  DONT  ��� Ski in shallow water or water you  are not sure of. If you arc in an unfamiliar, area, investigate in the boat first and  ask local people to point out thc bc..t  places to ski.  ��� Ski in crowded areas���cither with  swimmers or other boat traffic.  ��� Ski with an Inexperienced lxnit  driver,  ��� Ski in a reckless manner.  ��� Ski without an observer.  ABOVE AU IF YOU DON'T SWIM  DON'T SKI.  ���>-v!^'��i��-^st*n-fT^ - ��� r?*  ..*>* r   -. ,v4      *-*  '   .       *...*���'���    ���    .'  The Cromofllo��i Syif*m I�� a nay- coirtrtpl In  wait��wat��r treatment, ll trapi and retolnf  oraanlc ��o!idi until nlmo.t completely o*l-  dlied... under condition* for beyond the  ��opaBilltle* of ony ob��olefe >y>tem, ll world  In poll with poor ob��orptlon.., reducei poi-  ���IbEWly of well contominarJon.-,, tarhtlei mo��t  ' kxal ����wng�� dhpotal r��(ju)otlon�� lhaf prohibit other type iy��temi.  Th4 Oowoo'om unit withjtandi out��!de prei-  ���ur���� ond torroilon, need* rmut to r��o main-  frr.<_n.e and I* low In cottl  Coll u* for full defolln ond a ro��t e��t!moto  ...a% a fir��l itpp toward ending yow' ce��>-  pool problem*.  J. r*��r|t��u Rrlnfert,.* Mmtlc Tm%  t. A��*tt 11-   I. f��f*iti�� Brtrt uf ton. wrti-.mt  *. l��*|�� t ill��( itl��i��i| toltft until etMltrN  S-*. Affilion SfiUm   /�����. Aif tempttltw tni M.t_r  J. Alwrn Sytttni  0OTHERM PURIFICATION. SERVICES ITO.  Phone 886-2724   *   0��x 236   -   Gibsons, B.C  LIBERAL WILL ME��T THE VOTERS FOR COFFEE  AND CONVERSATION AT THE FOLLOWING  TIMES AND PLACES-  AUGUST"21-  THUi^tlAY  ii  to 1  p>ma  AUGUST 22  FRIMY  10 to I p_m.  2 So 5 p.m.  7 to 9 p.m.  Pender Harbour Hotel  "     Village Cafe  Coast Inn  Osa's  Upper Shopping plaza  MADORA PARK  SECHEIT    "  GiBSOHS  PORT MELLON  GIRSOMS  AUGUST 23  SATURDAY  10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  Cedars Inn  Kiwanis  GIBSONS  GIBSONS WHARF  AUGUST 24  SUNDAY  Sun Fishing  Derby  Gibsons Wharf  Early  GIBSONS  SAVINGS  IN OUR SCHOOL  OPENING1 SALE  WIN UP TO $140.00 CASH MONEY ... Sale is on now, end 5:00 p.m. Saturday, Sept.  6th, 1969. With every purchase of $5.00 or multiples of, you receive a FREE ENTRY  FOR OUR CASH DRAW.  mil  TOY SOCKS  Sizes 8-10. Assf. colon.  Reg. to $1.  SPECIAL ���  BOYS'  T-SHIRTS  S-M-L. 8, 10, 12 yr.  White only.  ONLY          444 SHEETS  REFILL PAPER  For back to school.  A GOOD H  SPECIAL pkg. iio  A�� advcrti*cd on T.V. Buy  ono 49c pen. Get two pcn��  Free. Our Price M9C  44c. SAVE  MEM'S  TERRY SOCKS  Fits 10-12.  Asst. colors.  Reg. $1.  SPECIAL  .iWS'  WORK SHIRTS  Heavy cotton flannel  shirt. A GOOD  BUY AT    OUR FALL SHIRTS AND PANTS ARRIVING THIS WEEK, CHECK OUR FALL  SALE SPECIAL ON APACHE SHIRTS AND FLARE PANTS FOR BOYS. A GOOD  STOCtC OF CHECKS, PLAINS, PATTERN MISSES FLARE SLACKS.  SOYS'  JURE PUIS  7-16J School opening  gpecrot.  Reg. "$5.  SPECIAL    TRACK  FOAM PADDED  STEREO TAPES    STOOLS  A good  si��o stripe  pattern. Compare at over         A good selection. Fits all Round screw in legs. Asst.  %\,                           fl|aji|t   8 track sets car colors.  SPECIAL    ii      or ff  m�� A GOOD  ome ..^���._   |��#�� BUY AT ..  *&��*  >*  i  ,.  I  _  \^fP%  immmm  /, * ������vj ���*- vsh r   /vs <^v ^v. ^v^-**-. m*.-, , �����>    -,. v , ^w���  .i*4^,''*W$tv >v**w^ C^'c.'./i V*^ lv/r ���fl * 1>S'"' <**i  o*-^f     **-   '   Y -"(.v .^ ^ \  ' '' f      * 1  lowest bid acceded  GIBSOMS Elementary School .ventilation  problem could be solved before school  commences, in .September, - if work progresses satisfactorily. Trustees approved  lowest tender submitted by Kerrisdale  Plumbihi ahd Keating bf the amount  $3,764 other tenders received were Imperial Heating. & .Plumbing���$4,195 and  Keith Plumbing���-$4,957. . .  Acceptance of the tender is subject to  the approval of Building and Grounds  Superintendent Bob Rutter as plan for  the installation had not arrived.in time  for the School Board meeting.  The Board also gave the* Planning  Comfa-ittee authority to go ahead with  plans -for -improving the -sound system at  Gibsons Elementary School once.a decision had-been reached on the type of wore  to be used.  Mr. Rutter outlined most economical  way of improving the system, stating iha$  materials will cost about $550'using regular wire. Shielded cable which would cut  down interference would cost an extra  $400. Speakers will be placed in each portion of the open area and existing speakers changed. Mr. Rutter explained that  this will not be a two way system which  would cost in the -region Of $7,000. Refer?  endum No- 8 funds will ��� be used and  School Board Maintenance staff will. do  the work. . "    ".  -\  Wednesday, August 20.1969 The Peninsula Times , ,���,   ^ PageA-7  Effective. 1370 . . .  Waie&l Fdst'rate ehtiiitf&d-  to ifeprdf��, P,Q. fiMncss  New Principal  Principal.of Elphinstone Secondary  School, Mr. T. G. Ellwood has taken  lip residence at Granthams Landing.  COMMUNICATIONS .Minister Eric Kier-  ans today announced changes in Canadian and international parcel post rates  designed to simplify" the rate structure  and to bring parcel post revenues and  costs into balance. ;'  , The major change comes into effect  January 1, 1970 when the rates for the  ninety-two million parcels mailed and  delivered in Canada each year will be revised. Under the" new rates, the minimum'  charge will be forty-five cents for a onie-  to-two pound parcel within a zone and  the maximum will be three dollars ariS-  fifty-five cents for a twenty-five pounn  item between the Atlantic provinces ana  the western region of Alberta���B.C.-*.  Yukon. T*.  The increase in domestic surface pari-  eel rate is calculated to bring revenue!  and expenditures into line in this cat**  gory of post office operations, in contrast  to an estimated deficit,  before  the ra!^  - -     ���      -     .     ..     . _   -?i  transmission of parcels by normal first  class postage rates.  Also on October 1st, parcel rates to the  United States will be increased to bring  an additional $1-4 million in revenue over  a 12-month period. The minimum rate  will remain at 15c up to one-half pound,  while for items from eight oz. to a pound  it will be 75c as compared to the present  45c. From there on the rates will be applied in a simple progression of 25c for  each additional pound or fraction thereof.  The changes announced will allow the  post office fo improve its financial position without creating a substantial increase .to the gsneral public. The advance  notice to large mailers will allow them to  make the necessary adjustments in their  arrangements well ahead of time.  (Reguldr list price $46 each)  H  i"  hbhmwwm^  LISERAL  ^��:.��;^.3?^^  at Gold River on Vancouver Island,  whfere healso served as alderaian fen  the first town council arid ds alternate  director on the Regional Board: Born  in Ontario, Mr. Ellwood came to the  coast when he was 18; he holds a  Master's Degree in Education and  taught in Vancouver; Sydney, Australia, and was,principal at Prince  Rupert before goingto Gold-River.*  "���I  Sj  SECHfeLt Ml  Fri., Safe, ftffdn.,  August 22, 23 and 25  DOCTOR DOWTLE  Rex Harrison,  Samantha Eggar,  Anthony Newly  Technicolor - Cinemascope  CARTOON  Out 10:30 p.m.  INCREASED AbMlSSIONS" .'  Married with two children aged 5 and  8 years, Mr. Ellwood was previously    changes, of $8.7 million in the fiscal yea'_*  principal Of Ihe new secondary School    1969-70iThe effect of this change, in the  * ~" " ���     - -      -      fiscal v��ar 1970-71^ is calculated at $14.7  million.*  In announcing the revisions, Mr. Kier-  ans noted that parcels weighing up to six -  pounds make up approximately eighty  percent of Canadian parcel post traffic  and that increases in these weight ranges  will vary from ten to twenty; cents piter  parcel. The impact of this increase^ on the  basis of an individual who mails a half-  dozen one-to-two pound parcelsTa year,'is  estimated at one dollar per person per  year. \  Included in the new rate structure*,is  an adjustment of the surface parcel post  rates _to and_from CanadianjForces Post  Offices and Fleet Mailbffices whicKhave  not been changed since the introduction  of that service in 1951. The new rates effective 1st January, 1970 will he: \  50c for the first 2 lbs. 15c each additional pound '   '"}  On October 1st, 1969, surface parqel  post rates from Canada to countries oth^r  than the U.S. will be increased to balance sharply rising costs. The chaisges  will reduce the number of internationkl  rate zones from three to two and the current system of four weight groups will be  discarded for a simple pound-by-pound  progression.  - At the same time, in order to simplify  the rate structure, the current Air Parcel  Post (Domestic) category wd}^ ^ abolished, since the category became redundant late in 1968 when air transmission  was extended to all-dons^tic first class  mail. Air' parcels now receive the same  handling, despatch.' and transportation  priorities as first class mall and post o|-  ��� fie**- cus_ori>ers-foil--be-^-bIe"&o -seguFe-an-  F7@ -��� t.fS x 515 fufseiess  ftfti - 0.2S x %% YuKjsSess  y v nmi  &fc im fefcfta charge tote required  gjtf;tmJIiWJt.M 'the Times'  DROP m AND BROWSE AROUND OUR FULL  COMPLEMENT OF FINE STORES AND SERVICES.  fhnniYfinnlnnrtnnnnrinnnrfrni-i-ifflnnhn'r  DON'T FORGET THE  msmmiim mm urn bmt imw,  GfiBSOMS WHARF, SATURDAY, AUGUST 23rd  7:CtJ p.m. to Pwlidnite  fmmmmm0mwmwmtmimvilmmwmm\mnn0mtwmlmmniirmm^  "��"  F ifc-1  1   l'��".   '  ij/ip",  <_  �����.*_r'*5*wu  ^e^^.*?*r,��w>^?7*^^  y^yrAy;&   -j-J*   F^   r  v Vfl-V /i\  ^^���������n    ** *���  J * * I  <"t  '.'  U  '     -��*'" 1    > 11 . 'I         F-f J. ��  t     ~**5Sfe��rt*?*-     *  ''."..*     "t     *  5"/"'     1)  J.J )<'  i tzptfmfi    ��� *  .                                    . *      'y  i : i               "  : ��^��j5,y,jj*'. ;  ���i'IHW-m.  ���*wMWyj. ^^x^mtKfm^  ... ^_v jy ^,r,> q$?Ji%   i  ���->  o   n  "��� ��� ��� British Columbia hess the lowest faxes and the fastest-growiiig emnotny ��ei  Caticida. Mb m& can gaiotssay Bemet's success in building' the ;py��iccil hme 0  prOsperit^--th��a|d (Pesice l^over p��weir Si^ms south to Vancouver/ thfe ���Rdbfeits'  Edtik Super-port is a-biiildiiigr atid new iii��estment continues III HbW m (t��  B.C.). Even Bennett's opponents concede that the government-built Pittlftt '^mmi  Easterii 'Railway and Ae c^os^fi  fe^^ fleet run on time . . ."  wumu MAY ��@ w  esponisiBsie, ueveiopa  El  M AW  prise o o o or State Socialism?  CTP  kJlV  ��� * '���' '���"���  r  /���v-y  ���*-.._ _,��� .**  ��. * . ���    \  .' r  ,   1         "  ". *. - /  r^K  ������*��� _��i  SOCIAL CREDIT  ��� ---������_, ������..*  ^   U V *   i .  ' *&*X    ,r.  .XL.'.    '���" l    *  PUBLISHED BY MACKENZIE SOCIAL CREDIT ASSOCIATION  4 ; .���; m���_���.���__  5dbe i  I  7i^^���roargfa-.Simmons, Mrs, I^"Sla_t-*~vey/1W[ra.r_^.ckT_dento.  nard, Mrs. Doris Thompson,,Mrs* Iillian. ' Grace'Mackay, Mrs. Noriko McKee, Miss  *Thtmipsoi*rMa-SL Jessie Wallace, Mre. Joan    CiertmdeTMMxifskL.lJfxs. Alma White.  Warn. * " - *- "' '=���    )- .*-.-. "  -7   - *' *    f. *     J, EGMONT ELEMENTARY   ,*,  GXBSONS ELE|��BNTAHy- ���      ;    j Miss^Robinne Edwards.  "ifcOp. Al.Cooper. Prinai*al; Mr. J. B.- u&Vn.QQV ����Hr rr rvrrwrAwv  Ayris, Vice-Principal; Mrs. Sara Bujan, _ H~fM??H BAY ELEMENTARY  'Mm. Lottie CWpbell, Miss" .Leslie Cave; *      Mra* ^^ M6^  ^S^��^J2?i��^^- LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  'V*  Mr. Allan,<>awford,iMrs.>Maur^ens Cxaw-  foyd. Mis. Anne'Dahl, Mrs. Diane Earte,  M_4s I^nda Goodridge, Mrs. LyratejGreen,  Miss Colleen Johnson, Mr. 'Drew 'McKee,  ALL TEACHING positions in thi .Secheit florae VaughanyMiss June Wilson, Mr.    gg* Margaret McKenzie, Miss Margaret  JP< t__.__.___Y       y\_!__^t___.I j.4-       l_n��A     HM.r      !_._>____-__       ._____* 1 __. __. 'Pi.r^ARA    VAltlAwnU! _. _____.__"'___ _ _ _.. I        __      *    _. ��JT I     IR*"  /  /  .  I  4  /  Mr  School District have now been,filled  and the following list released last week  by the School Board shows a total staff of  113 teachers including librarians and elementary school supervisor.  Thirty-two teachers are new to theDis-  trict and two remedial teachers are��� employed by Department of Indian Affairs.  District Superintendent, Mr* R. R.  Hanna; Supervisor of Elementary Grades,  Mr.. Peter E. Slinn; District lAhrarian, Mr.  Eugene Yablonski.  PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY  Mr. D. N. Skelton, Principal; Mr. William Ctoss, Mr. Bnmo Dombrosky, Mrs.  Beatrice Fair, Mr. Barrie Friesen, Mr. Ro-  mualdo Talento, Mr.* Cyril Tiernan, Mrs.  Jean Whittaker.       ^  Reid, Mrs. Marilyn Robinson, MrsYMar-  garet Roimberg, Mrs; Marie Scott.  BOWEN ISLAND ELEMENTARY  Mrs) Margaret She-ton.  DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY     ���..  3'.Mrs. Gladys Laird, Principal; Mrs. Mildred Tiacy.  E. Passmore, Principal;  Mrs.  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY  * Mr. M. B. Mactavish, Principal; Mrs.  .Orbita DdosSantosyMrs. Shiriey Hooker,  Mrs. Lillian Peterson, Mr. David "White.  WEST SECHELT ELEMENTARY  Mr. W. L. Reid, Principal; Mrs. Muriel  Red_na_3,x Head Teacher; Mrs. Agnes  Werth.  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY  Mr. rHait  Doerksen,  Principal;   Mrs.  Caryl  Cameron,   Miss   Marilyn  Giroux,  t-  ���*.      ���  /  it  \  A  './'  SECHELT ELEMENTARY  Mr. W. L. Reid, Principal; Mr. Vernon  Wishlove, Vice-Prindpal; Mrs, Josephine          . . ., . . .,.     Cranc'Mrs. Beverly Dall, Mr. Robert Dali,  Allan J. Crane; Elementary School Lab-    Mrs. Glenda Drane, Mrs. Louise Lang, Mr.    Miss Marilyn McKee, Miss Maureen. Mc-  rarian, Mrs. Doris Fuller'(G); Elemenltary    Rodrigue Lizee,  Mr.  Michael  Seymour, , Kenzie, Mr. 'Earl Severson, Mrs. 01ga*Sil-  School Librarian,  Mrs. Shirley Calland         ' * '       '  (S)i Remedial Reading Teache_r, Mrs. Joan,  Aelbers (G); Remedial Reading 'Teacher,  Mrs. Catherine Alley (G); Indian] Affairs: '  Remedial, Mrs. Pamela Bloxham (S), Miss  Lorna MacDonald (S).  MMiffiHi^  LIBERAL  I_gI����B^  *    __.  -./���  ���.'-,   -  <.*y  /  *.*���  I ���* I.  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY  Mr. T. G. Ellwood, Principal; Mr. D. I*  Montgomery,  Vice - Principal; Mr. Hugh  ��� Archer,  Mr. Robert Bennie,  Mrs.  Mary  ��� Beynon, Mr. Carl Bjornson, Mr. Stanley  } Bryant, Mr. Michael Bujan, Mr. John  t Suriiside, Mr. Melvin Campbell, Mr. .Wal-  | demar Dahl, Mrs. Cloe Day, Mrs. Marta  X   Donnelly, Miss Edith Edwards, Mr. John  YY   Epp, Mrs- Jean -Fallows, Mr. Garry Fox-  Y J    all, Mrs. Marion Fraser, Mr. Frank Fuller,  ���'*   Mrs. Eileen Glassford, Mrs, Bell Grattan,  Mrs.'Mary Hercus, Mr. Douglas Honey-  '���    bunn, Mr. George Matthews, Mr. Terty  Miller, Mr. Arthur Nisbet-Jones, Mr. Eran-  Howe.Sound Giant -,   - ���* /* - y-\ * :    cb, Parker, Mr. Lester Petersor_,Wfcs. Bea-  "Hold tight,! M^tey," says Bob Oant,    topus in-the world -are<captai?ed by    trice Rankin, Mr. David Richardson,'Mr.  Aquarist at the Vancouver - Public   aquarium divers. _ This jnu&i "feared   Norman Sallis, Mr. David Smethuxst, Mrs.  Aquarium as he gently eases an oc-    animal is extremely.-intelligent, but   iris Smith, Mrs. Mary Underwood, Mr.  topus back into its tank. The octopus - nervous. and. sensitive.' and :reguires,  was taken in the waters of Howe   expert' understanding.    -   -  ��� ;  ���fJound where some of the largest oc- - , "7  i.  /  Surplus on hand * . ��  MEETING called last Tuesday, August  1.2, by the West Secheit Waterworks  was basically for discussion on amalgamation with the Village.of Secheit but Chair- "  man Cliff Thorald did hold a brief,session  first on matters involving the Waterworks.  First question raised was of interest .  to many and was; in what way is the  West Secheit Waterworks affected by the  fact that two groups are now clmroxng  ownership; ,o| -ilie vSechelt Waterworks?  Bo&Tare\r0bifass^a^''Vnls bepaid'to ffim.  and tbfe West Secheit Waterworks company has warned that water will be*cut  off if bills are not = paid them. The Re**  n  ���mmmm  __^  O   ISABEL'S PROVEN  RECORD: 3 YEARS OF  FULL-TIHE  REPRESENTATION!  Let Isabel Carry On  With the Job!  gional Board, on the other hand, claims  it has expropriated the system and bills  -should be paid to it. -  Mr. Thorald said jthat at .this .tijne the,  matter is nothing to do with.the West Secheit Waterwg��s. "We have paid our bill  up'to April 19J0 and it therefore affects  ' us in no way," he said.' The.Chai33nan also  pointed out-*that*in his| opinion "the "threat  to turn off water was' wdrthlfess'm. .thai  he^d_jdLs30t1hifat' ilwouldpl)^i��i_ab&? >1je  --added that e-rantually it will probably be  necessary *to turn the West 'Serf-ett-'-Water*'  works over '���to;v'(te7;R^io^itB<*_^^'Tfcis  does not .mean thete 'is':ahy !'ooihphl^ibn-::iar  one incorporated7 body cannot .ta&e oyer  another one. However; the R^qn^-Board  will be exte'*^dingYthe,7 seryiOe':to , other-  areas and it would seerri Yri^ht} that.. it  should be turned over id the,;BoarSfL The  Waterworks has been slwwi-ng a/surplus  and as it is,not a profit making organization, this surplus! will, in orie^ way and  another, be turned' back" over to^ the users.  It was also" reported that there are  now 125 users on the system which started  off with seventy. This has shown very  good progress and is a predit to thc few  who worked so hard originally to establish  the system. , '���.',.'..  Once the Regional Board purchases the  system, Mr. Thorold said he understands  plans include a larger reservoir at a higher level, this would provide i greater pressure and provide for an extension of the  service. He said it is therefore not feasible  for the West Secheit Waterworks to hold  on to it.  sista  eowneri  e acoy iS-tior_  eras  s tor neaifo services  e Derisions  m%0*t%0ma��1*mmWm0mm0*m*mnm*mVmmmmmMmpmtmmmmm  .JI  ;x��  }d@  0UTEi0AM0S  YOUR AUTHORIZED  MERCURY DEALER  DON'T FORGET THAT  LIFE JACfCET!  FOR THE SUN  DERBY!  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  AUGUST 20th to AUGUST 26th  r0***m0t*mmm0mmmmfmmm0m*mnm0mimwW*Wmmmmmmm0m*mn  MECHANICS SPECIAL  POWER  HEADS  ft~  flfjP    to  NEED PARTS?  20 0532 am    4.2  W. 1244 pm 12.0  0457 pm 10.3  1029 pm 13.9  23 1224 am HA  Sa. 0827 cm   2.1  0454 pm 13.9  0917 pm 11.7  21 0622 ��m    3.4  Th. 0229 pm 12.6  0607 pm 11.3  1119 pm 13.7  24 0129 am 13.3  Sa. 0937 ��m    1.5  0529 pm 14.3  1027pm 11.1  22 0727. am   2.8  Fr.  0359 pm 13,2  0752 pm 11.8  25 0254 cm 13.5  M. 1027 om    1.1  ���#14 pm 14.6  1117 pm 10.3  26 0404 om 13.7  A        T��. 1122 *<*��   10     _J-  7T           -0��44 pm 14.8     X  amaa cou^ttiA ftociw. cfttoir CMtr-Atott ooMmrrus  , Cowtio Street, Secftcif  mw  ���flume 0S3-^&2S  #   *   -4   4  4   ���  *   *#  *   ��  m *��_,*_   *, ��},,?(.,,.���.   #��� ^*_irj.,   .  .  4fU__F-     ^^4.  ^ (���* ���*�����( ft)    #��IlPt>  t*-*ifti#<4*4*<PlA    **��.  ^  #���_, rf. m, j-i,.^*., ,#, jsf**:, ��,*��.,,*,,��!  . **��. ��   _* ^_    ,I*.WJI    i-^HA   A^ . * \   - *     .i      -     i ,*' -- _' -\  -1  *!.  8 -I  is:  I' I  ,#.?  ���r/>#i v  Pf  .*   ->*.*.  y>.y", <,  'f**  Wiv r;y^y  ,*-   -*'*   lsY;!  Y ;y*.~J&A-* ;��-Y  Y;y y*y \ J Y.'Y.yyY,;���**,* *- tYY^Y*. - -^  ��� - ��*.  Japan salitted  at exhibition  DREAM home will replace the $50,000  . gold bar at this year's Pacific National  Exhibition. Theme of the exhibition will'  1?e a salute to the 1970 World's Fair in  Japan. The 184 acres PNE grounds will  become, according to a PNE spokesman,  an oriental wonderland featuring Japanese  decor. The North American premiere of  the revolutionary rotary engine will be  held at the Import Auto Show. There will  also be a special Japanese display at the  Coliseum.  Top prize this year will be a fully furnished, three bedroom, two patio dream  home, featuring just about every new  modern appliance and convenience. Total  value of the gas heated home is $55,000.  There will also be seventeen new automobiles going to lucky ticket holders.  pEM��s��MMih��an��-  I  'B^^mmmmmim^mssBmMsmsmmmmmmmma^a^sp^^^mi^^  1969 SEASON  i  !  league Bowling  stents Sept. 2nd  Alley Open for Open  Bowling Aug. 29 and 30  League Secretaries should  reserve Alleys no later than  AUGUST 22nd  For further information  Phone 885-2811  IMMHM^  Panic: Kiss the poise good-bye.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  tr  * _��*���_���. *  1 -h^:-'-.  M  __?   i ���  . >    . ���  ���  *���*���* ;  r_*   '   ,--*  : **Y    '�� '  . -/*_.-���  _      . ...,, Wi,IIM���rj���       --    -^   ---       __���_..    .   _.���_.   __���_._ ���  _. -  -i,     .���  *A*V_  '<  ���������  >  Ships Ahoy y  Watching boats taking part in the sec-   tage points being the bluff and Gos*- sizes were milling around the famed  ond B.C. Salmon Derby was a popu-    pel Rock at Gibsons where all day Salmon rock and along the coast as  lar pastime over the weekend. Van-    Saturday and Sunday, boats of all far as Camp Byng.  .���jaammmm**  ftt-lSF*  ����  ,    PHiZS C0fflrZSrA"nr9   1.31  t-JWrl>-F        �����.     TF *_       ^ ���*-._. ' *���-*-*    ���*-    ~*  "    "- ���    -���  li_**��lt-S*j * f7.-\.  I  ��   "**  li  mm  IST1  ffiff  .O0rip3TA9r$.  .,-CT��  ffmtmli&B��4r&  tm ����w JKCtSei ��  ilaM^AS��@  " fh_s��ieVJ>y vtfifCVa/cj _ ��_.__i AS'stt g���t*i-.��r3    M_r_r _.    ���   -     ���         s& Off�� 1 ����:  tPeO��iH���lAL ELECTIOliS ACT  (R.S.B.C. 1960 Chapter 306; 1966, Chapter 45)  "fccai'SSSfiT*-* |C5^  ,j\, *5fKBI'     o^5t ^B 31 J1^"^ ^ AOMA  "-    ���* -      ��. <-f��-^�� a-ww-^Sw-jkIf^*.^      tJ.*w3wl3?'*JwJJ3-___SSC-Cg*       .j.u,  s&  i- -  *  ^2S^�� ^S 3J  j2__ii ��� .,iW,',.r.._-.��.._-...-_._.���._ av/wAM-i.  ��3*3ftiy��A5 31  v��ACSTjlP�� g��fOcDl  _grMfi��5ajum wen  SL^^y^. vim  Ai <i"*��t*��|i^i  -.'^t.N^--w*SM-ii��, -j.     >V ^  -* "'"              Score Board'  Posted at Smitty's Marina Weigh-In day night when first day of the -derby  station at Gibsons for the second B.C. closed but the name on top, that of  Salmon Derby, thip notice board list- 15-year-old Robert Culley, held first  ing the fabulous prizes attracted a lot place right urflal the end of the derby  of attention over the weekend.  This on Sunday night,  was how it stood at 7 p.m. on Satur-  -T  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, August 13, 1969  Pages 1-6  Education committee > . ���  Local Indians represented  at meeting of School Board  Mrs, Ann Joe and Mrs. Sarah Paul, both .said Mr. Metzler.      Y  .m-mbcrs of the Secheit Indian Band Under   new   legislation   the, Regional  Education Committee attended committee District will be responsible for compiling  pnd open sessions, of August meeting of the list'in future and it will then, be divi-  the School Board held on Thursday of last (jwj .into electoral areas.  we*'k' Mr. Metder aliio pointed out that to  A nursery school will be operating in    remove names of deceased persons from  the Indian Villus, stuffed by two teach-    the list, an affidavit must be signed.  ers nnd  teacher aides will  In. appointed Tru.s��ees, Agnes Labonte and Bill Mal  colm agreed to sit -on the Court of Revision on Septemlxjr 20th. All appeals regarding the voters list must be made in  writing to the Sem-ta'ry Treasurer before,'  September 20th, No appeals were received last year, said Mr. Malcolm.  Let  Help  3  Vote  Let Isabel Keep on  With the Job!  -No. A  Take notice that an Advance Pol! will be held for registered voters who have  reason to believe that they will be unable to attend a polling place on  Wednesday, August 27,1969. If you are unable to attend an Advance Poll in  your own Electoral District you may attend any other Advance Poll in the  Province.  UfJlE  THtirsday, August 21,1969.  Friday. August 22,1969���.���.  Saturday, August 23,1969-  .1:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  .1:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  _1:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  PLACE  POWELL RIVER - Provincidl Government Building, 6243 Walnut  BELLA BELLA - Paul Brown's Building  BELLA COOLA - Moose Hall i  GIBSONS LANDING - Sea Side Plaza, Gorrow Point Road  Thomas H. Greer, Returning Oilicer, Mackenzie Electoral District  jyAx/yy/y/w///////////////////^^^  for Six-belt Elementary School. Two remedial tiv.chei'H are also on the slaiT at  Secheit and all receive their salaries from  Department of Indian Affairs,  VOTERS LIST  Then* will be one voters list to cover  Ihe whole, School District instead of two  lifts, as was' established, some time ago  when tlie district was divided into two  M'dions, Names of those eligible to vote  will be lisled in alphabetical order. Trus-  U-vi u jj reed to this When Secretary  Tiia.'urer J. Metzli-r pointed out that it  costs .$7M) to (livid.* the list into areas A  & H as it is in.ccssn.-y to hire a firm of  public . teiii'i'r-iphiTN to divide the list.  Tuistee elections are held alternalely  In area,-, A and B which was the reason  for <Hvidint:'the list'in two and as the  ."iuclc list will >;lve names with no location, it. will be necessary to depend on a  pervm's honour when vollntf for trustees,  I  \  |  THE  PENINSULA TIMES  THE HOUSE OF DMIIS LID.  R.R. No. 1 Scchclt, B.C. ��� {Locotcd Davis Bay  Phono 885-2813  y����8iiaa  ���B  -s-immmmmmttmmmmmm  WE OFFER A FULL LINE OF WEDDING SUPPLIES!  IMPORTtr. amfAL FROM many parts of the world  SOUVENIRS. HAND CRAFTED JEWELRY - B.C. JADEi  QUEENSLAND JADE SET IN STERLING SILVER  AND \A K, GOLD . OPAL - INDIAN AGATE . RINGS  SPECIAL MBO-S  BREAD. BUN & FRUIT BASKETS. COASTERS.  Regular 2.59. *' %\    f_tS_\ Regular 1.98  Now Only   ��� *07 Get $����� For _.  MAT SETS. PLACE MATS.  IX"239'     1-39    lX"Jtl\..  NICE ARRANGEMENTS.  WHILE THEY LAST LADIES.  EErt SAB.  a  Mexican Hand Crafted T  Wares jf  SUN HATS.'  Regular 2.39. *T1  Now Th* L��w Prica 7 ^*  MEN'S WrxiCAN STRAW HATS.  Regular $2. ��1  Now   Only      fil1  V^IOE  RANGE  OF TOTE   BAGS,   AS   WELL  AS  A  GOOD LINE OF SHOPPING BAGS  LESS THAN HALF PRICE!  75(  fABY-MIJC CO^CREIE  i  SATURDAY DELIVERIES  GRAVEL  *  EXCAVATING  DITCHING  *  BACICHOES  fdlSOl  Box 172  Sccttcti  I  BEFORE YOU BUY . . .  . . . VISIT OUR" STORK f OR HAND CRAFTED LAMPS MADE  TO ORDER IN ANY COLOR TO MATCH ANY MOTIF  AT YOUR REQUEST.  ALSO ...  MADE TO ORDER - WALL PLAQUES - ROOM DIVIDERS  FEATHER FLOWER CRAFT IN ALL COLORS  ORKilMAt. OCS'G-NS . SATEEN ROSE AND ROSE' CtJDS  MANY VARIETIES Of LOCAL AND IMPORTED  POLISHED ROCKS.  NICE SELECTION OF SEA SHELLS.  Our Summer Special Once Again!  POLISH GREYCUT  CRYSTAL, STEMWARE  Reg. 1.99 each. ||    J|g|  Now the low Price Only jl��^-!^  NOW IS THE TIME TO GET EXTRA STEMWARE TO SETS  YOU HAVE STARTED.  Exquisite Selection of Hand  Loomed Grecian Ware,  Good Assortment Colore.,  TOTE BAGS  R��g.  4.9:8   .  Now  CUSHION COWERS  R_>t. 4.29   WIDE RANGE OF WOODCRAFT, AND  DRIFTWOOD.  MANY ARTS  AND CRAFTS TO  VIEW AT YOUR LEISURE.  SALE BEGEMS AUGUST 20ffi  INCLUDIHG LABOUR DAY WEEKEND  Store Hour*: Open Sunday from 12 noon to 6 p.m.  hAomday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Friday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.. Closed for lunch hour and all  day Tuesday.  ./ififilSfififl!//.^^  ���f.^^��  ,.^M*&.. ,��*,.��.  ,^,.*,��S.��^.,.   ,. i. .A, , .....w.*.. ���i. *__",_ U* *���. . ���* ** _' . 1 e.        j* . . f ^  Y -    _-"* ** ** **���**-..* _'_*>"  * * _ .     '    1        * _ -"!...��-  i-   V      (   F ,'*  '   .   .F      >_ "^   F   , ,[       _  "i ,      it \  *" j . * -  -l     F "  '      **��     f  I ,.    F-  l  1  f.  ���/_  :v ,  <*- _.  > '������*  *-     1,1., - -*-'  -���     '-J   -    ->      i  ���* 1 ���*���   ft*���  I  H  1  (  !-  1  1  -a i-   ���     ���_  * ���!���*���*> - I  ��� !-  -   >i  I- '1  *                �����-4��_     ^  -/                 1  1  1      -"  l  .  1  *  t  f  ���%  "   r  f  '  Comfortable Lounge  ]lst%��$ik).aDd create a pleasant re-   on the extreme right the fentranceway.   lioom.  ���   -    , -      ���     -r / f ���                    .              ..>-*��� i    .-��� *  ���/*                                                                 J * s . *                                 .___..*.*-���**  ."*"���*        ���*                                                                      ���     ���        /   '   *                                 . 1 '         ���                                               \                       -                            - "          '      ���_  *��� '         ���       / 7       *     *          ' *                                  "            J                        *         J                                             -        _-  ,       r                                                    ��    /                  _,��,_-_ _ ~        .. ^        .              jrf-                                           ���                ��     ��  I              *             *         *i      ,  -.                                                                    Tl _                                                " * ^* *.                                                           ��           .��     ��  i  ���I  -jt's.^ fact-that-Jri 1*968, Tnore-Ihan ���  ^100,000^pefi5or.s rec6ive,3*J?e���hefils ,  P from.th'e WCB_ These people <'  ificlucfed terapofarily pnd ' "  permanently .njure'd workmen, and  widows and children of fatally  4 !njured;worfcn0��n. Comjjensatj^n*  ���- amounted to more-lHan $32 jrn_.Jion.  -Ifyou ate disabled by a work-:  caused rnjury.-you get 75% of -your -  earnings up to a maximum pf  $412.*50 a month {tax free) end  complete medical and rehabilitation  services'. Jf you 'are-ptermanently *  . disabled you can-receive.ben_.fij$'  -for Itfe... alf this at no cost tb you.  B.C.'s labour force is protected  ���by a compensation plan second to  none on the North American  continent���financed entirely by *  employers. The WCB always strives  to be fair and impartial in the  settling of claims and in  performing its other duties.  The WCB is glad to help.  Scenic Beauty  All guest rooms,, dining rooms and    couver Island. This is but one of the  lounge at Lord Jim's Lodge offer un-    panoramas offering constant pleas-  excelled   views   looking   out   over   ure to guests at the new resort.  1?hdrmanby Island and over to Van-  WB��_l����_��Mm^  \  On the hustings  ���by Donald Lockstead. HDP  '   . - *u  NEW Democratic Party candidate Don  - Lockstead recently returned from a  visit to the north coast communities in the  Mackenzie riding. Hia first stop was at  the .Namu cannery, owned and operated  by BC. Packers, where he was conducted  bn.;ja tour of the operation and spoke at a  rnfeeting with .the employees. 'He noted  with dismay that the operation will be  shutting down earlier than normal this  year, because of the poor cycle, year in  the fishing industry end depletion. of. salmon stocks.. This means.that,fhany..'shore'  workers and fishermen iface a serious  financial crisis this fall, as some have not  even worked long enough to earn sufficient unemployment insurance stamps to  see *.hem through the coming winter. Don  ffelt it was a governmeht-responsibility to  foresee these things ahd to take appropriate steps to prevent situations like this  arising. ���'....'������.       \  ;T^��ckstead's heXt stof> was at Sh'ear-  wat^r on Denning Island near Bella  Bella, where,he met many of the residents  arid ys*ns ogain impressed with the hos-  pitality of western people.  The next stop was Bella Bella itself.  This native Indian village of 1200 people  is situated on Campbell Island and is the  ' second-largest Indian village in BC. The  people of the .village are almost totally  dependent on the fishing industry in order  O , ISABEL': HAS; MADE  VICTORIA AWARE OF  ' 'PROHUEMS" :t  Let Isabel Garry -On  With the Job!  vote       f^^\  AWVST 27  XI  to make a living, and he found residents  there deeply concerned over, the problems in our fishing industry. Lockstead  promised the people there that an NDP  government would set up a provincial department of fisheries and enforce the  cleaning up of salmon spawning grounds  and streams that are presently blocked  off and unusable because of the failure  of the provincial government to insist on  planned logging .operations in and around  fish-spawning areas.  It was pointed out to Mr. Lockstead"  t__at the number of native children graduating from secondary schools and going  on to university was deplorable in proportion to the rest- of the community.-  Lockstead said that an NDP government ���  .would give financial assistance to all students from the remote areasof^BC "so-that  those who are qualified and wish to go  on to higher education would have equal  opportunity with students in the urban  areas. He said also, that realistic -expansions of the regional colleges would provide part of the answer to this problem.  After leaving Bella Bella, -Lockstead  went to Ocean Falls where again he met  many hundreds of people during the  course of his two-day visit. The NDP  candidate spoke at a well-attended public meeting held at the Martin Inn, and-  spoke of natural resources, fishing, housing, transportation and education umong  many subjects, pointing out the positive  NDP policies on these matters.  On the morning of August Cth Don  was transported by Glen MacKay and  Herman Knudsen, fishermen out of Bella  Cooln, to that robust valley. That same  evening he spoke at a coffee party at the  home of Mr.,and Mrs. E. Edwards on the  policy of the New Dcmoa-atic Party and  thfc problems faced by residents of > the  area.  The consensus of the people present  seemed to be that secondary industry for  the area was required, as well as flood  control meanings, the road to Anaheim  Lake, the proper control of forestry protection in the area, the rapidly declinipg  fishing industry nnd many other topics.  Don felt that their concern was Justified  and gave them an assurance that he  would worjc on their behalf when elected.  Throughout the trip the reaponso to  Mr. LoclasU-ad was warm nnd sincere, indicating solid support for a look-ahead  NDP party ready to form the next government of B.C.  3     i  * LIBERAL  ^BHM|^j^^  ii'ORKmens  compensanon  BOaRD��KJ  CYBIL WHITE. Chairman -  ^mmsmm^tmemmmm^mMmmmmm^i'.  "ttija**^^  TODD'S  **.  CHiti&REf-l Mm INFANTS  y/v'V'': Y WEAR. ,  LADIES' SPORTS' WEAR  Phone 886-9994  Sunnycrest "Shopping Centre  SAVE MOWIY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  G1JIJ BOILD1WG  SUPFLBIS  895-2283 - Sech'clF, B.C.  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  KING SIZED MEALS  AT BUDGET PRICES  at  iULAMIVE-li  ON HIGHWAY 101 ot SECHELT  FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS    \  PHONE 885-2311  NEVGNS TELEVISION ;  & RADIO  STEREO - B & W and COLOR T.V.  Fully Equipped for Color T,V.  Dealers for  ZENITH - PHILIPS - RCA  FLEETWOOD  ���        Better than City Prices  Phone 886-2280  r     GIBSONS, B.C.  POTATO CHIPS AT THE B^BBGUE y  ......    .      .    *    . ' i  ;, One ml_rt>t ^pll o'sk.wh'ot did'we do without potato .chips. Tod'oV ihev: o*��; tok��f>  so for granted as,an intpgrql part of" many a mcal.and.ifiOock and, it ooes.wltbout.isQying ,  that chips do add much *io the pleasure of outdoor eating. Handy It Is that theyore  ready to serve and lucky it is that they toste so good. ;  No matter what well turned-out foods come off the barboipup .'you ..can.;'depend'  on potato' chips to' shfiW off their own,crispness ond flavor .to advantage. Tdka for  example a combination of barbecued chicken or spare ribs, pcorn squash and chips.  In cooking the meat a simple bastjng;sauce may be used but.the' proferonce seems  to be for more flavorful sauces such as Velvety Bprbecue Sauce. These might bp colled  finishing sducos for, in,order to ovoid scorching, t(.c .saMcp is brushpd.on the meat  a few minutes before It'is pompletely cooked, Barbecue sauces are*legion but* Velvety  Barbecue Souce Is different from most in color, texture and flavor.  The borbecued chicken,or spare;ribs will be voted'O-winner,If fenveloppd-ln- this,  sauce and served-with,acorn squash.and potato chips.  , TO MAKE THE SAUCE  1 cup'tomato soup . 1/3 cup brojivn^uoor ,      ,/  1/3 cup elder vinegar       ' 1/3 cup butter, or margarine  % cup coffee , 2 tablespoons Woreestifithlfa-WMce"     *  Combine Ingredients. Bring to boiling-point and'Simmer-10-minutes.      , ".   ,  TO COOK THE -SQUASH  Cut good tizc acorn squash In half lengthwise and' remove weds, Pierce*Inside  of each half about a dozen times w|th a fork or skewer.' Add one tableipoon honey  ond one tablespoon butter. Wrap each half In foil and^eook on barbecue grill until  tender-���about I hour. '     ,  TO HEAT THE POTATO CHIPS  Pile In fpll. Cover loos-dy and heat ot side of barbecue grill. For extra flavor  gorflc or onion salt may be sprinkled on chips, * |  ' FflimSshfiigs astef... y  ��������� Ap|tS_2ifi0GS�� yy' ���  VISIT OUR LARGE DJikLAV  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Ra^iO  , .  ,'  Y Y t  Phone 885-2058 - tSecheH> BiC.  ^asa^  Peninsula Plumbing  '"'.7';7Ud.:;".".;,.y> ���..  HEATINO & SHJPIPUES  V*our JCemfone  . Sherwin Williams 7  Paint Dealer  Phone 086-9533  "        Gibsons, B.C.   :'  \'   Where  Fashion is a fayWoid  Smart Shoppers ore  found at . . ....,"  , ','HIi.ENE'S/';'!  :JISHiON SHtt#E  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. CO6-9941  etpms  irti-ww  AS LOW AS'  '25c'A-'DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complete  with  oil   burner,   ducta-  work ond oil tank In your homo.  Coll   Bud  Kiewltz  your Shell  OH  Distributor  886-2133, Gibsons, B.C.  /     '     I      1 V^  il'T^JUmt  Popular Claret Stars  & .        and COUNiKT. om  Meteiv-illoris Only.. * $6.00 per coiipleh-SmpriffStiord from 7 p.im.����, Oanc�� 9 p.m. to ?  Phono SSS~231H - HIjBhwraiy, JOH, Sftdiell,. ,BX*.  Ms^sviasKSg^^s^^s^^ssBss^aas  ^M��SS^��Sg____5_a_M__^^gffiSm_e^;  SS^SSB  1  ->m **.t^����� 'if'' * ��i_rv  ^Xvl*!-  W Jli *��V^v*'*'W��-*'"ViV'4r*��8^\,>'Hw^  ���^V-v1*.   J -v-U*'.. r_jAjiiA_- *>-^ 1/u'"Vw-��-. y*_.i*_i- ���V-C-'-V'^y--^ iJ.-'.r*' sr" J WV V* -v.'t'mir'^-i<l*'K>^us^ -*-*V rf^ -*.-VOv*'.�� V* s_-^_.  *-^ t* w V^1 W **-*i�� *,. *��^-^iwf ^"Ww .__>*-ii>''w**:5"Vw>   *> ���* it'*-*?;���** rf���Jy *.-���-<��� j/-** V*i**C* ** *J-^ij j-*w>^��.��*-.^, y/"'^.-y*-^ \y*^y' U.*v^-���-, �� ��**��* ��>*��� *.- ��s. ���j ^<^^.^-^j .,  ���**^*V j>v wf'irf'^--'v-*��^-���ty'*# "V*^ ������fl*' ���-<��� r^-^'V Wyv >���>*�������_. *j*v   ?.-**-,_    *���**' "> ""J*" V"1" "*"���**'  ���-i^V -#  ��> _J >- i * i_**j5* (  \-  f -1  Miss Kiwanis  Miss Marilyn Hopkins, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. George Hopkins of Hopkins Landing, has been chosen to represent Sunshine Coast Kiwanis ; in-  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade which takes  place from August 22 - 24.  ��A  #4$  i  I  Lfv. .' .____.  Miss Rod & Gun  Evelyn Gokool, the daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Harry Gokool of Port Mellon, has been chosen Miss Rod & Gun  for Gibsons Cavalcade and will take  part in the parade at 12 noon next  Saturday. \  Don't start an automobile trip with a  sick passenger, hoping the illness will  disappear with the: miles.y   '���''-���'   '       ���,  s  I?  -s_fa��asigiE��  LIBERAL  >  |  Readers Right  Ramp needed  Editor, The Times, ��� '.  _  -  Sir���J saw the picture of the Sfichett  breakwater and caption slatin|g that no  one is using the sheltered area.        '���  I have a"small 12' runabout and,come  up to Davis Bay every summer. I Would  love to take advantage of the breakwater,  ^bul I cannot find any way to launch toy"  boat. I ahink you would find hundreds of  people would use this facility if there was  a proper boat launching ramp, as I don't  think there are any ramps between Gibsons and Redrcoffs.  looking forward to being one of the  first customers next summer!  ROBERT HUGHES,  ���13*19 Westminster Hwy.,  Richmond, B.C.  No facilities  Editor, The Times,  Sir���Regarding your "Golden Opportunity" caption in Wed., Aug. 13 Times,  you state���''the Secheit breakwater built,  by the Federal Government to provide  harbour of refuge, two years ago, is still  by-passed by vessels which crowd into  places which offer moorage facilities along  the coastline." May I ask, what use is it  to the Peninsula?  A day's run from Vancouver up-coast  carries a boat far beyond Secheit area.  If the winds are high a boat needs refuge  before Hobents Creek or the Western exposure ..of Davis Bay.        , ,  Where is the float and access to facilitate people coming into the breakwater to  do their shopping at Selma Park or Secheit*? To me, as this breakwater now  stands, it is of little value to the majority  cf people who have small boats to be  launched. Also a waste of taxpayers'  money. ���]  People with boats, both local and vis- -  itors,. badly need a boat launching ramp  .   and facilities in this area. \        ' -  What a shame so much money has been  spent for something half done and of .little benefit to those who live here or those,  on vacation. Not to mention the fact visitors leave their tourist dollars -with, us  on the Secheit Peninsula.  Standing on the bank where this picture was taken, I could see how. easy it  would be to instal smallboat launching  facilities. The beach at high.��tide is quite  level, and the spot selected is ideal  I certainly hope that our member of  Parliament for Coast Chilcotiri, Paul St.  Pierre, will see the Aug. 13 issue and  realize thaft what we need is a small boat  launching ramp together with this breakwater. This spot has great potential,', off  ���the main highway and no menace to traffic.  Being interested in tourist p_*pirhoftion  and our own local people, I sincerely hope  there are more people on this Peninsula  who will help by\asking the Federal Government to properly finish the job which  has been left in such haphazard state.  . CAY FRANSKE,  ���  '   Vic's Motel  Constant worry  Editor;:��� The Times, '',.>:,.'���:.-���-.: 7.'- Y', Y'"'''*  Sir���While vacationing on this beautiful Sunshine Coast, we read in your newspaper the story headlined "Golden Opportunity." We have been coming up her for  the past five years; this year y/e brought  along our 14 ft runabout  with us and  found it most inconvenient to try to launch  ay boat. ' It is impossible to launch .our  beat at this breakwater, we tried. ,  - ,?We think with a proper boat launching-ramp, the breakwater-would be ideaL  Wtj-'had to go as far as Redrooffs to  launch and fortunately it was a calm day  or .otherwise it would have been impossible to drive our small craft the 13 miles  baek. Now we are here and tied to a  buoy, we have the constant worry for two  weeks,-whether it will be calm enough on  the day we are to leave, to take the boat  bafck out to Redrooffs.  'We have seriously been thinking of  vacationing on Vancouver Island where  we can get proper boat launching facilities, even though we love everything else  about your beautiful coast and its people.  ' - We alone spend about $400 - $500 here  a year and have told relatives and Mends  about this,, coast, however they too are"  reluctant to come because of the launching facilities. ; '   .  MR. and MRS. LAURENCE SCHINDEL,  2996 Plymouth Drive,  North Vancouver. '  Concerned  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I requested an opportunity to renew  my   representations   to  the  school  board, which Mr. D. L. Brothers, Minister,  of Education, ^suggested I might do. The'  board by a vote of 3 to 2 refused to hear  m.. This is what I had intended to say,  and would like the public to know. ,  Thank ybu kindly. \  i      ELEANOR WOLVERTON  Madam Chairman and Trustees of the *  Board: I Jam very grateful for being giv- 5  en this opportunity to speak to you again-  I feel I |iaye some valid thoughts regard- s  ing the appointment of a trustee and)  sincerely hope that they will be given,  your ihoughtf ul consideration. ' My con- '"  cern :Jbr tHje education of our young"  people mine in particular, to be honest, ;  is the only thing that has brought me here.  toiiight. I'm sure too, that every trustee!  here is concerned and working hard toj  provide the best schools possible for our'  district. U  Since no election was called to replace  the former trustee who resigned in, April;-  and since in our democratic society it is  the public's right to decide by a election  who their representatives shall be,, the  next best method for the people to exf  press their wishes is by a petition. Therl  fore I presented a petition to the board of  trustees at the June meeting in favor of a  man highly qualified to fill this position,  Mr. Frank West.  Contrary to the erroneous statements  - and headlines which have1 appeared in the  Peninsula Times, the idea of the petition  was entirely my own. No one asked me  to do it, and no group or organization was  behind it. Also the petition was not a de-  rnand, but only a irieaiis to indicate pop--  ular support for Mr. West for the board's  consideration when making its decision  regarding the appointment of a trustee.  ;; However, I feel that the board's decir  sion not to appoint a trustee to fill the  vacancy as a result of the split vote at  the July meeting is not in the interests  of the people of Area "B". In so doing\the  board has arbitrarily reduced the rejixfe-  sentation in this area from 3 to 2.  Furthermore the School, Act states, "A  Board shall comprise of 3, 5, 7, or 9 Trustees as determined by the Minister." The  board at present is comprised of 6 trus  tees, which obviously- is not .a ..workable-  number. A stalemate could result in many  other decisions.  V- I  maintain that  Mr;  West  with' his  knowledge and experience would be an  asset to the board,in"the remaining four  months of this term, and quite frankly  Hm baffled as to why any of the trustees  -would be reluctant to have his services.  The strong support for Mr. West in Rui^l'  rArea "B" was indicated by the 207 gig- .  natures on the petition, just as surely as  -the 154 votes for Mr. Douglas and 132,  "votes for Mrs. Kitson indicated they were  the people's choice in the last election. "  In the light of these facts, I appeal to  you to reconsider the appointment of a  trustee; and in all fairness to the people  {'ii_ Rural Area "B", please reconsider our  ^petition for Mr. West.  Sincerely submitted by  t ELEANOR WOLVERTON  Wednesdoy, August 20,, 1969 The Peninsula Times  Page B-3  Fund-raising banquet: Bucks lunch.  $0&yfe//ei/fe  _5t!*3Er**_3  .  S  \  \  SS THIS-QPPORT  THE PREMIER OF BRITIS  AUG. 21st IM GIBSONS AT TE CM'S ii... 11:30 A.M. TO 12:15 P.M  AND THE PENINSULA DINING R00H SECHELT 2 P.M TO 3 P.N.  LIGHT REFRESHMENTS WILL COMMENCE AT U30 P.M.  EVERYONE WELCOME  BEFORE HEADING BACK  HEAD FOR  FOR ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES  Our Prices Are As Reasonable As You Will Find Anywhere  LOOK FOR OUR SPECIALS - EXAMPLE:  444 Sheet ftefills     ' ������ '"���   -, ��� ..1  250 Sheet Refills  _ extra special  300 Sheet Hef ills extra special 1  School Ensemble !K.Kffi^_a.��S  LIMITED SUPPLY ON SPECIALS  GIVES US THE GRADES AND WE WILL PACK AND LAY AWAY YOUR ORDERS  ��  WIN A PRIZE - Air Trip to San Francisco - Motor Bikes - Bicycle? - Lions Foot\-  ball Season Tickets - A Boiled Egg - An Empty Pop Bottle - And Many Others. Get  Your Coupon Here With Your Keystone School Supplies.  ���\-  PHONE US AT 885-9343  6?      '-  . _*���       ,it  PENINSULA MOIOK PRODUCTS (195J) LID.  Phone 885-2111  Secheit, B.C.  m _m mare.  ENJOY . . ."ENVOY,-EPICS &; VAUXMAILVlVAS  ~k   In Stock And Ready IFor   Pels very   ^r  ?  From $1995.00 to $2700.00  mWfk DELUXE STATION WAGOI  . .. With 70 HP Engine and 4 Speed  Transmission.  :  :P1C St. SERA  ... With "1600" Option (Super Luxury) Overhead Cam Motor 84 HP. Disc  Brakes, Aufo. Trans., White Wall Tire*. The ultimate in luxury, Disc Brakes.  IPBC DELUXE SEDA  EPBC DELUXE SEDAI  . . . With 1600 Optionol 84 HP Overhead Cam, Auto. Tnann.,  Di*c Brakes.  . . . With 70 HP Engine and 4 On-The-Floor. Tho most for tho  leatt.  a��p?^a^  ���*<���*_* .L  /-t   \) 1  '.''i  **_     ��V.'<"--.   'Y'atf/Y  Y'VvYvFtv.  ���' . j.   ,      ���  .*��_m%_-^fo>_'^0'K.-v*-v^>v*v^*-'y^/"s^W*vf-s. ^(oF-O^^y^jie^,^ ^,, ^Jv.j.fti  V  ���  Dept. Fisheries  v ���._,. _. Activity--'  Gibsons Harbpjir w^s .buzzlrig. .with  activity- over-tne-weelcend^Htehef--  men gathered for the world's ^largest  fishing". 3er>yl with* a��iif$il#.��e.. oi  $25,000. f Marine gas. station,'"meters  were busy recording gas1 sales gurdng  the twVoay event, ^a~exciternent ran  hlghas.boate.broughtttoca^l1110     tak^irpri^l.To^^tlaTm^nVoc'k    lbs.  At Lions  Bay  above   here, two  14  the   weigh-m���^tlon.-rf!hls;-ilflCfclire-   ��&,��.���& ^d-channel off Ambleside.        pounders were boated on the weekend.  Point was rated fair but no fish :df-any    week and'Sunday afternoon's Bfaat check..*  size were taken. The catch was mainly    confirmed'this* rating.  cohoes along with ltt-2 lb. chinook grilse. Porpoise'Bay in Secheit Inlet yielded*"   ��� ���_ ... ,   ���  ���   . .   Tunstall Bay on the west shore of Bowen    10_lfj   ib7-chinooks  in the  evenings.' A  j   ���       ....  ���Sport Fish Bulletin    Island has been slow. check of 15'boats afloat here'late-Sunday  WORD of only three chinooks reached us The Horseshoe Bay vicinity was a bit    found 8 with fish aboard and a catch tot-  -   last week and*all three tipped the beam    more lively last week yielding a few co-    ailing 3 chinooks averaging 12 lbs. 2 co-  fairly close to the 25 lb mark. One was    ht>?s to 9 lbs. and the odd chinook to 18    hoes 6 and 8 lbs. and 3 chinook grilse.    '  Quarry Bay, looked good  for cohoes  back  on "Monday  of  last   week  before  . j. _.' .w  Was.taken as the fir��t day-C^Iie to   * -   That abQut sums   ^^ knowledge of s        Jack chinooks reported the weekend winds chased the boats out. A check here  an end* at'7-p.ftl.  onlSaturday-^-ana- -^g^^ori 'for "locaf*" waters   but come previous at Point Grey .are still around, again Sunday found a brief salmon flur-  tired fishermen, moored their boats    ^^   wejgh-in  time 'you  can   be -sure Last week they seemed to be trading back ry at Fearpey Point and nearby Lee Bay  for a, well.deseryed,-restY ' ~'y  (Y   .      there'll- be-no shortage of fish to claim and forth between the Bell Buoy and the last Friday. 'Eight boats checked afloat  the xich  array of orizes offered  in the Point Atkinson-Seal Rocks area. reported "a 'total   6   chinooks  averaging  two-day B.C. Salmon Derby, to be staged Makes a guy mad to see us dumb Canr 12 lbs., 2 cohoes of 5 and 6 lbs. and a 20  this   coming .. weekend.   The  stow-up., jn adians , sweating   put   vacations  on .hot, lb. ling cod.   -  heavy, fish won't .affect.'the number^ of ' crowded highways while .our.seemingly Southeast winds Saturday and Sunday  salmon entered,  of  couree, but  it could more sensible U.S. neighbours discover the put a few boat on 14 te lglb chin0Oks at  put medium-sized chinooks and perhaps relaxation and serene beauty, of the dozT the Irujian island hole inside Pender Har-  a heavy coho"or two right up there among- ens- of Temote waterways * that lace- the hQur Qn Thurst}ay ^fore the winds came  up, a pair of chinooks weighing 18 and  Let  Help  Vote  rmvei  the prize winners.  southern B.C. coast. Take it from one .who  Let Isabel KeepJon .  With ihe Jobl  ��� ���No. 4  The Porteau and -Anvil -Island areas . n^ *>een to many of these places, fished    24*pounds were taken next door at Lee  adjacent to the up-Inlet Derby boundary    a few of them, and who has also tried the    Bay  might pjoduce a.cquole of heavyweights . off-highway     campsite     routine-theres  even though  action  has been limited of    3ust no comparison. Point fell off    SaturdavitSt btforettS  late.   The   Squamish  River  run   passing What  prompted  the  above  discourse    *���f ^L ,,n Saturday JUSt before the  through -these  waters  tailed  off  several -  was-the fishery officer's mention of .'U.S.    wmoi> uunK up-  weeks ago   " ' ���    '        boats predominating in Toba Inlet: Coho A few 8 lb chinooks were taken Sun-  -    Gower Point, 'Gibsons -Gap and'Sal-  " ^e beginning to show here, says the re-    day off Secret Cove by trailers using her-  mon Rock slowed up again last week al-    Port but few fish of any size have been   .ring strip and Tom Mack spoons,  thp'ugh , cohoes and chinooks * showed, iri   v taken. .  fair .numbers  on   occasion.   Fish  boated Most of the coho action in the upper  here tended to be a bit larger than those    portion of the Gulf centered around Coho  taken elsewhere in outside waters. Point and Cresent Bay at the top end of  Cotton Point at Keats Island has been Texada Island Some good-sized fish were  producing medium chinooks to 15 lbs. taken on flasher-Flashtail combos,, but  now and then. Effort has been light. those undesized Coho grilse were a real  The south shore of Bowen Island bet-    problem. ���  ween   Cape   Roger   Curtis   and   Cowan Egmont waters looked to be slow last  era  oraanA  BJL  ^j. 4/1/. ija  ^ria^ed  _?S__3S_  nimi  _������*  I   ��� *.���* __-"!_ .  L*-vj--'  Y\,  .')  <*'��� '��� ���������;������  L  *���  X       -^  v >.    r  ... .,i��i>  mt  posals for oowngo trpatmont and disposal In thlo provlnco  require 5ubmlsol6h for approval under tho "Health Act" io  tho Health Brand*, Department of Health Services and Hospital Inournncy..  These proposals can bo 0cncrcfly approved:  ��� if scwogo la to bo directed to an existing approved  treatment plant;  ��� If there Is to bo only a roarmnoement of existing sewera  but no Increase lit tho -slzo ot nowpr;  ��� If thero la to bet ho additional (sewaoo dischargo.  DODOdflO  S[p��  lona Sewogo Treatment Plant,  in tho interest of public health In Dritish Columbia, all pro-    Theso proposal* cm be condjtlonailsr approved;  ��� if tho Council (owner, corporation, etc) making tho pro-  posal provides a firm commitment that treatment facilities will bb constructed by an acceptable date. A  r-chodulo of construction must bo submitted and approved by tho Division of Public Health Engineering and  by tho Pollution Control Ooard.  These proposals can not bo approved:  ��� II thorn la to bo additional eowngo dli.chn.QO without  primary treatment.  Jhmo regulations er�� mado lo protect tho health end mMy  ot tho paopta ot British Columbia.  For further information, please write HEALTH BRANCH  DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH SERVICES  If ypu !Jke the kind ot British Columbia you-live in  today and want to keep it that way, be sure to attend  thia important public meeting. Learn from your  Prepnier in person how yoil can help ensure the continued growth of our great province. Meet your local  candidate, Hon. Isabel Dawson, who will work with  Premier Bennett and his experienced team to achieve  thpir goal 9JF f*n cve*" better British Columbia���built on  individual -enterprise, -responsibility and liberty.  Hon. Ralph Loffmsrfc, Minister  J. A. Taylor, Dopuly Minister  Parliament puddings, Victoria, B.C.  ?m  r-ipnn  _.i  Lit J\ B  .    .(POORS Ot*,WM 7:00 P.M.) - \  PUBLISHED BY THE SOCIAL CREDIT CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE  mmmmlmwmmm  iM.   *,,��.��������<.   J. ��*^ *",rt��\ t*.  ^   ^n*,^f., w  ft.. *   -%(*.,(M_  -  *t\ n ^fti^A, |��^(H��W1��, dj, ,,��, <,!!V'"*V'" y '  .   "l."!"*.     -*fH^ -W   ���  J.-f). <*��..*.itt-^t*.  ft    ���.*. ^.'YVF* f��'l��   -   **(*,    ' .  Y       - '      ' '     -    *.     Y        ' Y      ���'   <_ , ���*. *      ' * >   ** \  J  ���-- ��� *    t  1    --.    >" '' ��� '-_     *  ��'   f.      '���    Yl   ' f      ���-,   l ' , ,   ,, * y ���   , y     -  ���J >U v?j.  V*'***r*V*V ** '  ���*Jr "��*''i *i->^'-A , r v r'.r ��� r r j  !i*/i  .��itk>Y ~- *3 . -v^iVY-fey Y    ��� *,^'jyY^^rffto-rM'  I*  is..*   '  ^*     >F-  a. J i...��.*Vv j  I* J*      +  r*  '*Y*j7Yri,L^ii  3 ***J *���- ���t��r  _* -W.%��r T  7.  mni^ri'-*n_rr*.irinrntwiiriir'  walt mmm  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  Wednesday, August 20,1*9$?       . fl-fie Peninsula Times  S~* . I I       *  .���'���        -     and many other places, I found _||je.*ece|��-  On f/ie fo^s.'-M-^^  f','Contestants * -:,  -i.1    ' i       _    *   _* ^'      '       ^* ���*-  ���by The-Honourable IsabelDawson  spent the>ight.>r-SUllivan'F8?a*y*'_itid;itfiis ,   _  past %veek s&fip atghi Up W &#- k' Y fcMss Sea mmvadeMfae oyM.pie *  -This-ifeinendousapea-41waysexcites,nay * VS C��3i* Js^Iv^,���.. ii^i_.; _+^-iM._.4f  j .      imaginatidnforto.m^thepossibijitiesof weekend wjen,Gibs,ons lipids. ifs^|  SINCE Thursday I have been spending my    the enfire rjdjftg 'are unlimited. .' three^y Se& vCavalcadev are/frOm,  time getting around the more-northerly * >   Ali;in aTV.lTM_nd:*tl���� Jpe^^T-wfe;*^ ���iii^-^-i^-i^^iM^i.xi.w __-*..'i_.:_..j_:.-V.��..-  parts of the Mackenzie Riding, holding  . to be yery well Batisfi^4.W*  meetings and talking to people" in Isolated , ment and looking forward  communities. '    with ps intt> alre^&^forihegnielves ^t, jR^'���� Ym\ ttfrn*.. Vnlm.  .nil*  0. lib packed .heir hall to ��*:    and ior.BnUsh Columbia. '     .. ���� ^^c^G^ io��  r.����^rt ^.;JJ J,rtc-. ���        �� Y,'     .&   Coumry ^Qltib),  ^Angela* WMs  ,�� vClJ ^-.^ .....^v.. .      iCfCWCO SpU bO$S -    ,      Kt<; - ,<c|^iii|)ert of; Coinrhprce),, Debbie  I siioke on tonics of local concern ab * H^VJNG designated Prince Juan* Cgte    Jacfe^ tpipber Trail I&dfolg-GlubK  i spOKe on xopic�� 01 locpi.cqnwp*. f? .      ^ Borhbn��� y'Borbon-as -h-i-eventual   *.'������*. ^,w- ^^T   "--��� -**���*- - -�� 1___  well as reiterating my promise to work ��    ^JS^SLe^S^Fiap.^ R^nco ,...',. . T  is unlikely to stop there.    *������-�����"'���.-,���>  ..Next phase of his--careful p"a*an��ig4p  ensi&e"continuify' "of lj5s"regi--i_-" wilTTje  nomination of a prime minister to head  his, government.      ,Y-*-  Franeo watche^rlBtiliwe 4his Wild  People were very enthusiastic in that happen before the%ndCqf Jl^ year. When  area, and kept coming up to us on the andif it does,4he m^wi^besensational  street or in the store, asking what they ���Spain's strong mgt^for,Shears divest-  coulddotohelp.       ; '     ing himself of s��me of h^^wers.  ���.,,__ _u   ���   *���   *u-.i�����~. Dunne all these- years "the powers pf  We had twojrery-entiiusiastic helpers    ^      ^ ^ ggg ^g^ ^  about 12 years ��rf age who took great de-    ^   y^ -m ^ generaUssimo ^ wiU  light m distributmg posters and pins and    ^ ���      Decemben But ^ co^ipaiion  who asked ail lands of questions concern-     rf p,^^ ^ ^ gntrusted to tiig nert  mg my work. chief of sfete or king. '    '  Bella Coola did us proud!   A quick ���    General Franco is not expected to step  coffee upon arrival, lunch at one of the    dQwn 35 chjef 0f state in his lifetime���  unless declared incapacitated. But he may  well divest himself of some of his responsibilities by naming a prime, minister.  . Likeliest candidate for -the job: Adm.  Luis Carrero Blanco, loiig a close adviser  to General .Franco and "now'Spain's Vice-  President. *���  . v    ' Y    *  When pointing-anything from a cqptain's chair- io the  t kitchen counter, all surfaces ^require some preparation to    "-  DEALER in GIBSONS|< insure  professional-looking  results   reminds the  Canadian-  E_��_. -r    ��o_ mm \ Point Manufacturers Assoc.ationTUsually a thorough cleaning  s Wharf - 886-9303 |    . . .        . .       - '        .       **" �� :  with mineral spirits ora household detergent is enough.  - House ond ..wrine    . /���  Pointy. , j 1 ^ f        >^��* - ^  FURMITUK:^^i5HIMe. FIRST  *   '   '    *   Y . 1  One[ of the, major problems in refiritshing wood is getting  that old paint finish off. One easy way of doing this, according *  Variety % P<tfpt?  Oeolef.for  pittspurgh mnn  in GIBSpMS  Look - Better - Longer  Svnnyctfi&Shomna.Gfrdxa.  e__��46if-  Gibsons Hardware  (&9S6)  Md.  Dealerjfor    ^ _  MARSHALL'WELLS   I *�� the Canadian Paint Manufacturers'Association, is .with  PAINf S  Barrtacle'* Bills "Marine Paint  1556 Marine   ,  GIBSONS     -      ; 886-2442  .1  f   -  flowing. Phil Gaglardi, who was guest  speaker, gaverhis usual sparkling delivery,  and was very warmly received.  the be*>t interests of that area, when reelected." While there, I toured the pulp  mill after our meeting, and met .many employees on night shift who had been unable to attend the meeting. Also, I drove  out to see a proposed recreation area and  discussed its future development.  C -'& S' SAUES    I fumes can-be~dangerous.-  chemical paint removers, that-wash off with* water." They .contain an erjnulsifier that lifts off tr/e/en^qverjand the old-finish. .  -When combined vyith watery it" leaves ;the'vsur,face-perfectly  j clean. As an-add^d plus���these1 newer paint Removers ?are(  non-flammable, andleave no'wax-residue pn.the wood/_FoJl6w J  label directions closely ^arid-use- with ^"goocl rventilatijon���^-the ���  BAPCO PAINT  /_   DEALER      ,-  SECHELT - 8Q5-P03  ^l^jfu^^^j^^^m^^.jfu^mn^  PITTSBURGH. RAINTS  DEALER  in'  Secheit - 885-9713  'Look ��� Better -  Longer"  Twin Creel" Lumler^ Mil  YOUR GENERAL,PAINTS DEALER  Monamel and Breeze Points  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY ��EAR GIBSbNS ' 886-2808j |  ' SECHELT Lj  _. Your;Cteoler for -  WILLIAMS  y   sAtifrsY  BBs:2i7r  ���WW!  homes in the area, a meeting aboard a  large fish boat, and a packed house for  our evening meeting.  While, in Bella Coola I drove out to  Hagensborg, stopped off to see a large  area in the valley, which is being developed as a parkland visited many people  along the way.  Again we had the feeling that people  were well satisfied with what our government is doing, although like everywhere  else, they have their own local problems. '  When shopping in the Co-op I had the  opportunity of talking with families and  individuals who all expressed their confidence in a Social Credit candidaie for  the Mackenzie Riding.  Two questions were raised at out evening meeting and these concerned the road  from Bella Coola to Anaheim Lake.-Again,  I promised to work for them on this mat-*  ter. The survey for the new road should  be completed this year.  At Kingcome, Chief Dawson and his  wife had a long chat with me. This was  my second visit to this area in less than  a month. Here, at Kingcome, I was presented with a special wall plate which  had a picture of the parish church and  totrm, and also I was given a 'thunder-  ��.ird head' brooch on behalf of these wonderful first Canadians.  Earlier on at Bella Bella, I met with  some of the citizens and we discussed  their proposed new hospital, hydro, which  is presently going ahead in the. area, and  the new airstrip which is a joint project  between the federaland provincial author-  itic.... ��� '��� /  While visiting Nam^i, Rivers Inlet,  Smith Inlet, Loughborough, Stuart'island  Bloke C. Aftfe-raui D.C.  Post OHieo fhtSding Secret*  - Phone 835-2333  Res. 606-2321  Tuesday to.Eridoy Iff:3B a.m. to 5:30 94a.  Saturday, ?-3p o jg^to 1:00 o���.m.  ^IMItl^\I^A^INT^i@b? .    .  stawawgwaM1  Mmtiwaij  mwm^^^^m  m@Bl.B��M  Let Isabel Carry. On  With the Jo|>!  ..VOTE  AUGUST ZP\  -n%-  PLAY BALL OFF CENTER 0F |JLU$F$pE  ' ��� ..��� /: .     ��� 7''*,  It may seem too obvious to - 1  mention,, but the ball should .:���;���  be just in front of the center of  the clubface when you address  the ball. It is truly amazihg how  many golfers fall Into the ^bit  of positioning the ball carelessly,  and thus suffer from miss-hit  phots.  You will find that if you start  with proper ball positioning, and  then concentrate during your  swing on striking the ball  squarely, several other swing  fundamentals will fall into place.  Not tho least of these is that  such a proceduro will practically  forco you to keep your head  relatively still on both your back-  swing and downswing.  .**> ���  ���'!��  L  % SO !������ NAT.. M<"��, ��)"*.,  ROY   TAYIOR"- Pro.  Sunshine C-oost Golf & Country Club  Highway 10)  at Roberts Creek Phone 8816-2020 *  X  f/~~ -  1 <  . ���  ./  :l  1  ������*  > -  S  >  ������'  ���V  s  V  1  j  ���  "v.  ..     . >������*     .        r  '���/'y  ���h    :*"^��tfur������  I  �����  1 *?TSr^,: \  \ .                    - ^--     -  ??**����� o,*-i_��*  f  *  *-*  '.- \  *         ���  ��� -       '  *        '  -   ���  f  r  \l  t  ��                      *     �����  *                          r                   %  ���i   f  .   1  1                           /  ' _                   ���              ���*   ��� -  1                                                      *    '   m>      *     *               .      /  *  *      \*    �� *  *       *-                                                                         1  m      --      ,                           ��  ���                                                    *  *,*������*���          ������                 ���  1  #        *���*                                 **  il ^.s <'��"'*.'.  1  ���-���    ':-./ .��  La'LUI  ���r  *-/v\  ��� r<    M..  ���c  ._ -  ; SAFE because thpy're unconditionally guaranteed by the Province of British Columbia.  RELIABLE because they're always worth 100 cents on thc dollar.  .  . RJEX.BILE because you can cash them at any time for the full purchase price  REWARDING because they yield 6lA% annual interest, payable quarterly.  In 1959, your Provincial Government introduced the first B.C. Parity Bond ��� and since  that time thousands of British Columbians  Jiavo benefitted from this uniquely rewarding type of investment. Now, another opportunity to profit from our dynamic provincial growth: B.C. Hydro (.��/*% Parity  Pevclopmcnt Bonds. Unconditionally guaranteed by (he Province" of British 'Columbia,  Parity Bonds yield 6'//% interest per annum,  and arc cashable at any limcfor tlie full purchase price.Your invcslincnf is directly linked  ���with thc continuing development of our provincial resources. And the earnings you enjoy will help your family move ahead financially in thc years to come.  Plaoc your ordcrfor B.C. Hydro6\ri% Parity  r" ** t&vddpment Bonds now ... throu^U your  bank, trust company or invpiUncnl dealer-  THE ISSUE: Purchases of this fssuo Iry an individual  or company arc limited to $25,000.  PF.NOM I NATIONS-Hearer bonds arc available with  coupon, attached in denominations of $|00, $500,  $1,000, $5,000 and $10,000.  REGISTRATION: Bond*- of $1,000, $5,000 and  $10,000 can be Hilly registered. .   ......  INTEREST: Interest at Ihe rate of 6'/i% I***** annum  will be paid on'the ht day or December, M&rtfi, limp  nnd September diiiiiin the currency of the bond.  DATE OP ISSUE: September 1, l%9.  DATE OF MATURITY: September I, 1974.  REDEMPTION: British Columbia Hydro 6#%  Parity Development Bonds can be redeemed ��t p^r  value at nny time at any bank in thc Province of  British Columbia, or at any branch of British Coluni-  t>ia ll<,dr��.'�� Iwnkera throughout Canada.  .'  * ,.    I'M  /!  OnsalenowatBantei,  Trust Companies and  Investment Dealers  throughout British Qolumbia  ���nt-^*^.i'**��*j'��****��*'r*' f^ii**- ������** ^"''/n*'' '  ��**���      *      _#.*#**!  '  "**" "���*?--  K ,j*( .f*.. ��\ ,-e^Wi.. ������*_.<.   ,/    **\vs*-( ' 1.  ' J> *- -   J-* * -*  lv^-V^^'S^v^V^*f**^^-TJ^:^^^ *V^f^w ' *^ 'Ji^,T^'v'l''4;*ll -^^.^^j^^s^v^^ *^^*UV'V-v*n^S^^vf**^-V*^ --f-^ V^**^s*'*^��<*'*vi"J'N^^^ M1--*-*'���/AL^-a'-i,  ���*  1,  *��--, *-1  ..,��..  4  ^  **      r-  ���   ���**  r  ���*. >���  " "Y ;/  LY -  i**.  _*  r   '�����  X*  .���;*'  lew;Demdcrats offer bigger better grants  NEW  Democratic Party candidate, Don make available building lots at reasonable  Lockstead, speaking at a campaign work- prices.   He added  that his   government  rl    en.'.; meeting i_t Vananda'.anno.unced that would   extead   the   $1,O0O . homeowner  the .New Democrats are committed to a .    ., . ,   . ,,  S    program designed  to assist homeowners gran* to iho^ who wiSh to **Hun> older  ,    and: those who wish to bifild or buy homes houses, and would remove the property  ���    He stated that we must make it abundan- tax on all home improvements by Pro-  |    tly clear that there are several important vincial Statute. New horns improvements  (Pdge B^6 * The:* Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 20,1969  .-.^.ws^  things that we will not change. An NDP  would not bear either a school or general  ���*-'    \;  '(-.  y-r vrSWc  .   ".  r-  ������ -9  V-"  ���*.  ���':>  *.'  *.,.   .j  0  .  / J  '    t'  'rt  ;/ *  **-*  *^ ���>  -*-1.  i  {  ^?  ..'  -  /  --_,  - >*  i  government would keep the.homeowner      r     rt   tax.  *    grant   Would keep the |l,Q0O new con- *   p<)sitive ^^ to incr���ase ^ ^  struction grant, and would keep the pre- - -j    o�� homes ^ the ince would in_  sent second mortgage assistance arrange- cJude the funding o�� mxmici^ames which  ments^ ,   -   . ��� WOuld undertake to Embark on munici-  In addition, he stated that the New pal land programs to provide residential  Democrats  would   tackle the  land  cost land at cost, see that incrased loans are  problem through a program under which available for the small house buyer, and  the    government    would    acquire    la ad greatly increase the supply of subsidized  where  needed  and  use public  land  to rental accomodation where needed.  ^m   y a u o  SALES & SERVICE  24 HOUR fSEfPAISS  SERVICE  Free Pick-up & Delivery  8SS-9S46  .������.!��5������fcS��68K��B��^^  r  iw**ffinftnr__rT��im��t_nMinn_Tnnn>iTVT^  y  L~  Vananda baseball team took the F*en- Transfer and Fred's , Gulf Service for both the weak and gifted iudSt.  insula by storm over the weekend Station; Fred Johnson and Jack Caw-  when they beat Wilson Creek and thorpe are congratulating each other summary  B.C. Hydro.  Pictured with B.C. Hy- in the centre.  There will be a ball        We have, he stated, made an initial  dro players before returning to their, game at Wilson Creek at 2 p.m. on survey of the major difficulties facing us  island home on Texada last Sunday,    Saturday,  the team is. sponsored hy- Texada  New innovations , > >  Semester system and shift  scheduled lor Elphinstone  ELPHINSTONE  Secondary   School   will curriculum are covered during the sem-  -   definitely  be  operating -on  the  shift ester from February to June.  system next year. Morning shift will be Government   examinations   are   held  from 7:3Q _a.m_ to 12:30 .p_m. and after- twice a year now, in January and June  noon shift froin 1 p.m_ to 6 p.m.  _ which   enables   students   on   the   grade  Besides   being  on  shift,   Elphinstone twelve programme to sit the exam as soon  will have something new to offer students _$ the course is completed either in Jan-  for it will adopt the Semester System, uary 01 June,  tried   experimentally   in   Nanaimo   last  year and adopted by several other schools ADVANTAGES  in the Province this year, after a success- Mr. Ellwood's report continues ��� the  ful trial at Nanaimo. Semester System concentrates the in-  Principal of Elphinstone, Mr. T. G. structional time. This results in an elimi-  Ellwood gave an organizational report on nation of the usual slafek periods in the  the Semester System to -trustees at last ten month year. We also feel that a stu-  -week's meeting of the Board and it was dent receiving a concentrated period of  this coming year. We know what "our  chief objectives are. We have concluded  that we can" best overcome our handicaps  and achieve our objectives by the implementation' of "the" Semester System, this  year. - ��� -   .   .  Replying to a comment from Trustee  Bill Malcolm that a public .meeting would  be beneficial, Mr. Ellwood said'as soon'as  school opens, he will hold a. meeting -to  explain the school curriculum to parents.  "Education is a partnership, involving  students, parents, teachers and the Board"  he said.  Pregnancy:" The   shape  of   things  to  come.  SunsBsine "Coast Highway. - Gibsons  Phone S86-2S0S  unanimously adopted.  SEMESTER SYSTEM  Mr. Ellwood stated that he is convinced that within seven years, most secondary schools in the Province will have  adopted this system, unless a more effective one is developed.  The system is quite simple���ihe present school year of ten months is merely  divided into two equal 5 month terms or  "Semesters" and the 7 or 8 courses usually taken throughout the school year are  divided so that ^student takes half of  them one term and lialf the other term. "  For instance, if a student takes four  courses in the first semester which runs  from September to January, the year's  work in those four courses -will-be covered by January and the student* can sit  instruction should be able to obtain a  higher level of subject mastery than that  obtained under the past system.  This system benefits all students, especially weak ones. It also provides an  opportunity for the gifted student to take  more subjects and therefore broaden his  educational background. This system also  provides some opportunity for the student who has failed an important course  during the first term, to repeat it during  the second, term. Students' will eventually  be able to graduate at two periods of the  year.  Teachers will also be able to improve  their instruction through more concentrated preparation.  DISADVANTAGES  We  recognize  the  fact  that  no  sys-  ���  1  rot-Aim o..  SOLID  m i% ROCK  ... for gSABEL!  the exams in those subjects  and finish    tern is perfect. We know that some stu-  with them. The remaining courses in the    dents   transferring   into   or   out   of   our  school system during the year may experience some initial difficulty. We know  that this system increases the subject opportunities for all students. Unfortunately  many students today want to do as little  work as possible to graduate and therefore are reluctant to take on more instruction than would ,be beneficial to  them. Some students want "study" periods which too few know how to use. This  was one of the problems discovered in  Nanaimo. However, (we feel that with  good counselling, high academic standards, and tightly supervised study periods, this problem can, be resolved.  Newness of this pattern in B.C. has not  provided sufficient time to detect ��� any  other significant disadvantages but we  are quite confident that we will be able  to cope with any unanticipated problem  that does arise from this system, states  Mr. Eldwood.  COMPENSATION  Commenting on the loss of instruction  due to the shift system which will amount  to one instructional month during the  course of the year, Mr, Ellwood states he  is convinced that utilization (of the Semester System will compensate for the loss  of time facilitating more effective learn-  Contemporary iedroom  lew Look . . ."Different!  a  See this group! You'll simply marvel'at the low price! Crafts-  mans.... p is exceptional, Bed,' Chest ond        *%*%_%���. OlC  Triple Dresser by Lauren-tide. SPECIAL m$&lir OtWmM  (Terms)  FREE DELIVERY FROM:  .'T  ffian* 885-2171  Youcan,youknow.  Pityfs,  Too many folks^accept dlscrlmtnatlon.  Too many expSct their ago or.sox to lose  them job opportunities and fair pay.  Too many expect their ancestry or skin  colour to deny them common privileges  and decent consideration.  It's time to fight back.  In British Columbia, you tiavo rights.  And your government protects those  rights.  In Juno, 1969, tho Province of British  Columbia proclaimed Tho Human Bights  Act for tho promotion and protection of  tho fundamental rights of every indiYid-  ual in this province.  Tho Act makes it unlawful to:  Discriminate in hiring, continuing employment, membership in a trade union,  because of race, religion, sex, colour,  nationality, ancestry, place of origin, or  because of age If between 45 and 65.  Discriminato in seeking or advertising  for employees.  Discriminato In renting or selling houses  or commercial property.  Discriminate in providing accomodation,  services, or facilities where tho public  Is customarily admitted.  Discriminate by paying women lower  wages than men for substantially tho  eame work, done in the same establishment.  Leslie Peterson Introduced this much-  needed legislation because, as Minister  of Labour, he saw it bis duty to mako  sure every British Columbian gets a  fair shake.  The Act has teeth. Now that it is passed,  the provincial government has appointed  a Human Rights Director to handle complaints, and a Human Rights Commission  to enforce tho Act and deal with offenders.  i  If you'd like to know more about Human  Rights in British Columbia or if you havo  o complaint, ,Les Peterson wants to hear  from you. Write him through Tho Director, Human Rights Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., and help us  keep British Columbia free of discrimination.  British Columbia Human Rights Commission  Department of Labour, Victoria,, B.C,  '--.  **       ', .    ,*���   __- 'u -"V1 M   -i  A  _~-,.%  '.,��.  r. *.   i   <  ' ____.���*�����*' **  Wednesday, August 20, 1*59    flie Peninsula Times  '-*  S  C&Mf  Page B-7  n.   y  <t   ...��  Hysons tsafjery  K. fuller Meaif ?  Minn  . I Moitfrea!  Gibsons Radio Cabs  Ropl Bank of Canada  ay-Bee Mlure & Appliances  w. * %   v    .   o ; / -     V   m<  .   . < ��    *_  *        --i   <���     *     ^    i  -v< "  ,Y    J^*" - ,���Y   '  s.        __  *" _.        >-X:po*_!_S_*S(<��^        ,  >  VY* Y f -v-^fe. Y< \|  , ' ~   N*  V"    *   - < * '  ^s?--^*. ^ "     . <" *>*s-*^ ' Y Y *~  . .��:-,;;<>/^.^*->  -.       a's*; YY'Y*:-> Yv.<*  r�� -        *v *-'-''��� *>Y^   Y>*.  , ,i*\-.* ^v\y^YYy> *^  / �� "���,.*Yy.v\ *- f> *   ��.  /'- ���!>.;'    . f-x- * - *-*  Siions Syi Servke Siifton  ICalirs Lucliy Dollar Sfora  ftaif$ Girden & Pet Suppii-as  Paninsuli Cleaners  Fabric House   Gibson Girl Beauty Centre  Lissi Land Florists  Gibsons' E^ardv/are (1966) Ltd.  Village Store  Sieif Canada Limited  Budd Kiewitz Distributor  Earl's Sg@sieies  _ Jisons ftedric Lfi  o *  .;YY*.*oi  *- * j. .���,*. ��� ��.* *  ��� it  *AJ-'' T       >  t.';Bv^,''��.    '  "f.��v %., *. L        *r i  ���'*f?^*\    \  _���    *      *���     * V      V   r^ w. t / 4  * w   yLifVr^ . <i   *  '. ��'   *   *-   '.'���  -y��.|-{.V"   ���/  ��� J ,    *��� it^   *���  Ns_      *  ���^/w.^ V Y ;..  fc**'   *i   *    **>     i  ,. "^ l  I    s*       A     SiM^    *���   _> 1        **  '���/�� *��V^N *  w'  '       7     ' f   - ��  ,   1       .     I J  . I       .     > J. -*  n  Thyrs'ddy, August 21    .  12 NOON���^OfficioJ signature by fremtor  Bennett opening iGibsOns Scq Cavalcade.  .'. ;     i  :      ���'���.'���  ���Y : ���������        |"  'Friday, August 22 J  AUl DAT*���PaioMo at upper and lower shopping districts. 7  Carnival rides, 0_>U0al Pork.  !', '���'' ���   ��� !    '       ���   ',   ' ;  8:30 P.M. ��� Kinsmen Co&dret Dance, JUegion  Hall.  .-   -   V..                    ".-  ,     ;���:������.  :���������.,   .\.   ... ...       - *;        ���;'  ������-  Saturday,, August 23   .  9:00 A.M.-\T��jp Shoot, Gibsons Rod & Gun  '     Club." | ���   .! ������  10:00 A.M.���Car Rally, Dougal Pork.  10:30 AM.���-"War ot the Hoses" (Gibsons,  Secheit ond Pott Mellon Volunteer Fire  Departments). Sunnycrcst Plaza.  12.00 HQQH~~P@raio. .Preceded by Legion P#p��  Dand. from Sunnycrcst Plo&o t�� Douf��I  Pork.  VA^COUVBt SUN FISHING I  Sunday, AugMst 24  9.00 A.M. - NOON���Youngsters Fishing Derby  (14 yrn. and under). "Weigh-In" Government Wharf. I  1!;00 A.M.���Firemen's Water Sports (Srlm-  tning   ond   Novelty   floccs.   Lop   Burling.  ' Conoa JoE-sting cfc.) MaslcJpol fkwzfa.  ALL DAY EVENTS ��� Carnival Rides. Dougal  Pork.  Point-In. Upper and Lower Shopping Districts.  1:30 P.M,-5:00 P.M.���Ball Games.  , LL - Firemen vs. Kinsme^ Brothers Park.  ���   SB - Pen Hotel vs. Port Mellon.  2:00 P.M. Horse-back Riding Display by timber  Trails Riding Club, Sunnycrcst Plaza.  2:00   P.M.���Jr.   (standard)   b��"ke   race, Dougal  Park. j  Novelty bike race, Dougal Park.  2:30 P.M.���35 mile Cycle Race. B.C. Cycle Racing Assn. Dougal Park.  AFTERNOON SOCCER GAME���  Scchclt Chiefs vs. Gibsons Selects, Elphinstone School.  6:00 P.M.���Kiwanis Pancake Supper. Government Wharf.  7:30 P.M.���Square Dance. Teen Dance. Government Whorf.  8:30 P.M.���"Miss Sea Cavalcade" Contest.  Government Wharf.  10:30  P.M.���Kiwanis Boot Draw. Government  Whorf.  IBY - DIM to 2:3�� p.m.   >  Spectacular Tug Boat Race  following Hater-Sports >  6:00 P.M. - OjOO P.M.���Sec Food iarbeque &nd  Programme Draw.  -^  Ann's Coiffores  ,.;y-;^  s mm  e��ens TaIs��ision & Radio  1 Hdhani MdQbbwi  r, \, m f  Finlay Healt? ltd.  Gibsons larber Shop  Cedars Inn  J. Clement (Agent for 7 UP)  Sunnpesti-Otors  Canadian Propane  y7;:YiftM^i^y y, :  D. G. Douglas Variety & Paints  Siiper-Valu  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Todd's Dry Goods  tila's Salon  Charles English Ltd.  Don's Shoes Ltd.  Gibsons Marine Services Ltd.  SmHty's Boat Rentals & Marina  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Twin Creek Lumber & Building  ' Supply  leniac Paris (19&7) ltd.  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Gibsons Mmmlm Ud.  Peninsula Times  Secheit Agencies Ifi  Kruse Drag Stores Ud.  Fiedler Bros. Contracting  . Hobbs Distributors , _,*���   *"��,       . ���tl^,1 *���     -/"      ^ . *���*��� ~* ��"���**��������   ^*    ���*���,"*�����*    n *"   *"   *-'    A *    *"     /���    * ^  *     *   s*       *���"���*  *< -I**      1    "*   * <*���        '   * *f      f, "        V   -  ,       *V*- **��� -*,.*.   *V' 'V    4*-*t'   >"''    %  <?     **-        Y   '      * -���*���*"' * ��-l   ��s  -    i       It       _,  I    -'*1   . �����*���    ���***���".,     "l*       ** '''<.    if J1*11, <�� J.    "       '    " * 1 ' -*     *���"  "*   ��VV*'*>     "���,'*'�� ** **"    **     "   *"���   "* -T S     'V  r     <���    J".    .       J '    '     -  ���"t1*"- **VF- ***  ���y.��W'V Hw^'v'-'V   f1 *���**���*��� -v*v*V-  Y>tl  Page B-8 The Peninsula Times   ^    Wednesday, August 20,1969  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  ''���<>*��� X^--"-1      . �����    \      v     '-"."v   "���;'."**,^'*J    i   >.  - ���;*#^*m^;y;; -.:, % sty  Y���_* * 0? �����?'**,  ,- -^i^S      ' ��� ;s    > *   -  VISITOR of interest to Halfmoon Bay last  ���week was Mrs. Jim Fergusson who,  ���while the guest of her brother, Rev. & N.  Diespecker in Vancouver, found time for  a one-day trip to the Peninsula. She was  accompanied by her three" months old  baby, Michael, and her sister-in-law, Mrs.  Diespecker. With (the visit, arranged at  very short notice and such limited dime  at her disposal, Jill Fergusson was able  to mqet only a few of her many friends  in the area, but the highlight of her day  was her visit to Canon Alan Greene.  Mrs. Fergusson visited her mother in  Victoria and Jim's family in Winnipeg before flying home to Jamaica this week.  The Fergussons Jive on the college campus at Mandeville, where Jim is handling  Christian education.  Mandeville is a wonderful spot, 2000  feet high in the mountains, where the temperature is comfortable and the air invigorating. Their neighbors are a happy  people, both white and Jamaican, and the  air is always full of music. Those who had  the pleasure of knowing the Fergussons  during the Rev. Jim Fergusson's ministry  at Secheit, will be certain that in such a  setting they must be happy and beloved.  BACK HOME  Mrs. Greta Jorgensen is home after a  trip to Denmark She travelled by charter  flight, completing the journey from Vancouver to Copenhagen in nine hours.  There she visited her brothers and sisters  and crossed by boat and ferry ito Jutland  where she had a reunion with the relatives  of her late husband, Pete.  VISITOR  Another interesting visitor in Redrooffs  is Canon Alan Greene's daughter, Mrs.  William Barnes of London, England, who  is better known as Barbara Greene for her  special programs on BBC radio and TV.  She is at present in Canada in connection  with a special assignment for CBC.  YOUNG WINNER  Two proud grandparents are Mr. and  Mrs. Roger Bentham, whose grandsons,  Roddy and Ricky Reynolds won first place  in the Flying Juniors event in the Western  Canadian sailboat race. Following his vie- ft  tory, 17-year-old Roddy -was flown to  Toronto by ithe Yacht Club to compete  in the national sailboat race there.  Ricky, though his brother's crewman  in the Western Canadian races, was not  old enough to be eligible for the Toronto  races. He and. his sister Penny and cousin  Dale Lawrenuk are all guests of their  grandparents at Welcome Beach.  ANNUAL EVENT  While the day was bright and sunny for  the Annual Fishing Derby of the Redrooffs  Beach and Country Club last Saturday,  the high morning winds and rough seas  discouraged all but the hardiest fishermen.  Entries were fewer than usual and the  fish failed to co-operate. Mrs. Wm. Steele  who presented the prizes said that the  Stoker Cup was donated by her father,  the late Howard P. Stoker, in 19&5, when  it was won by Mr. Herb E. Hunt There  was a big difference, she noted, between  fishing then and now. In those good old  days, she said, fish were plentiful, but  today they were hard ito find and no big  ones had been caught.  The Stoker Cup was awarded to Jim  Boyle for what was probably the smallest  salmon ever to win this coveted trophy.  Geoff. Piper won the prize for the largest  salmon in the Men's Class and Mrs. Carl  Rcnix for the largest in the Ladies' Class.  John Boyle was awarded the prize for the  largest fibh of any kind in the 16 and  under class.  HOAD WORK  Once a gam, residents of the unpaved  section of the Redrooffs Road are having  their headaches while tlie road crew carry  out blade mix, in preparation for black-  lopping. The problem they face is that  of getting out of -their driveways for important appointments and once out,  whether they will be able to gct home  again. They will certainly appreciate the  pavement when it does eventually materialize, In the meantime anybody who  can avoid using this stretch of road would  be advised to do so.  IN BRIEF  While the Len Werseen family have  been enjoying a vacation at their Half-  .noon Bay home, their guests haye been  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Bradwell and family of  Kamloops, Mr, and Mrs. Peter' Gnitt. of  "Vancouver and Mr., Terry Waghorn of  North Vancouver.  Visiting Mrs. Myrtle Fraser is Mrs.  Vi-ni Cotton, who is a sister of Cliff Gilker  of Gibsons.  Mrs. Charles Hebent of Sacramento,  California, w��ts visiting old friends in  Halfmoon Bay last wt-ek. Mrs. Hebent, is  a sister of the late Mrs. Sadie Edinunda  I nnd was the guest of her niece, Mrs.  Chuck Aycr of West Sikrhelt. '  Guests of -the Fritz Leuchto's lire their  non Njek and his children, Chris and Tina  of WvNt Vancouver.  At the Stan Moffall's arc Mr. and Mrs.  Ed powers after seeing their two daughter*;, Mary and Kathleen, off on a flying  vacation to Scotland. Mary Powers as uo  iiirline hostess for whom this will be  pome tiling of a busman's holiday,  i 31 look*, like being an unfortunate wa-  1 w>n for our commercial Irolk-n*.. Ed Edmunds has  made another ,n-turn to the  Bay because of poor fishing and Gulf  closures. He travelled south with Gunnar  Gjerdin of Doriston, also homeward bound.  Tickets Bor the Greene Court (senior  citizens' homes) raffle are available in the  Halfmoon Bay area from the Post Office,  B. & J- Store, Cooper's Store, Mrs. Pat  Murphy, Mxs. Mary Walker and Mrs. M.  Tinkley- The. first prize is a work of art .  and an heirloom which any family would  be proud to own. It is an exquisite 18 x  28 inch needlepoint picture of two old  galleons, framed in mahogany. Other  prizes are a 400-day clock, a folding garden lounge'and a silver dogwood pin.  More DDT alarm  IF ANYONE still needs evidence that DDT  is finding its way into wildlife, a federal report offers one more alarming statistic.  A white perch taken from the Delaware River near Burlington, N.J., contained the highest concenration of DDT  of any fish found in the United States  during the two-year survey.  And that concentration was 45.27 parts  per million, nine times higher than the 5  parts per million which -the Pure Food and  Drug Administration considers is the  maximum amount of DDT safe for human  consumption.  The reason for the high'concentration:  New Jersey is about the last state in the  Northeast to continue using DDT ior  mosquito control.  The Delaware River Basin Commission  is beginning a study <to evaluate the pejjti-  cide content in the river and its tributaries. ,   ���  On Patrol  Dave Lundy, sales representative for  CarJing Breweries Ltd., had a new  job over the weekend when he was  head patrol - man for B.C. Salmon  Derby, based at Gibsons. Carlin-gs  supplied all the patrol boats in ifihe  two-day derby, and with all the boats  involved, it was a pretty big undertaking.  Kamloops Katie says that she gets her  kicks m a place where the music is so bad  that when a waiter drops a tray everybody gets up and starts dancing.  FOREST FUSS  Secheit Notes  ���  I.ANDING a 41-lb. red spring Salmon  without gaff or net is no easy matter  but Mr. Herb Berdahl and young son  Herbie proved equal to the task -when  they caught ithis fine fish in late July.  Using herring bait the fish was caught  just off the Island right in Porpoise Bay  and after- a battle lasting just half an  hour, Mr. Berdahl scooped, up the salmon  with his hands.  ' Randy Salahub's quick thinking and  calmness helped save the life of Mr. Baba  when he suffered severe lacerations after  falling while pruning a hedge in Mrs. C.  Salahub's garden. Randy quickly notified  his mother and helped get Mr. Baba to  St Mary's Hospital without delay.  Mr_ Victor J. Black and family have  returned to California after spending an  enjoyable holiday on the Secheit Peninsula.  I Mr. and Mrs. Albert Allinson and son  Christopher have returned to England  after spending a month with the Norman  Hoffars at Secret Cove. They also visited  Victoria and other beauty-spots on the  Gulf Islands and hope to return again;  .they made many friends during then-  stay.  Mrs. Wynne Somerville with daughters  Christine and Tracy visited her aunt and  uncle Mir. and Mrs. Harry Batchelor of  Selma Park.  A happy family reunion is being held  at the C. G. Lucken home at Davis Bay.  Mrs. Gillian Taylor with her husband Rev.  Stacey Taylor and six children have arrived from Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. David  Lucken with David and Mark from Kamloops, Mr. and Mrs. Murray King (Avril)  with Wayne and Patricia from Abbotsford  and son Roger of Vancouver are all visiting.  Mrs. Nixon has Mrs. Fleming of Winnipeg visiting for a few days.  Visiting from Warwickshire, England,  Mrs. K. Hancock is a guest of her aunt  and uncle Mr. and Mrs. Dalton Burt.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. W_ J. Mayne are  Miss Bessie and Miss Ella Jamieson of  Vancouver.  Visiting Mrs. Alice A. French are Mr.  Oliver Grugeon of Great Yarmouth, England. Miss Elizabeth Grugeon of Orpington, Kent, Miss Daisy Brealey, Miss Angela Thacker and Miss Florence Wilton,  all of West Vancouver.  One man who really agonizes when he  goofs up and makes a critical mistake in  judgement calls such suffering a "my-  brain" headache.  In walking by a mirror fast I vaguely  wondered whom I passed; I baeked up  several steps to see, and what a shock!  The wreck was me.  Ho Cents  gsififrag  The Times  Make You  Money ��  ZJke +Uime5  Phone  885-9654  i ��������������*  tte'&M^ ��� .^y^m^My-1-?- ymtf-wfimvm v.-HM'watt^r-a*  s&j^TS_r_j_r:ra^  fi lb.  TOMATO or VEG.  AYLE^EB*?.  10 oz.-  BATTO0OPJ3 TISSUE.  4 Roll Pack   AYUVJ-ER  111 oz.   F  0  KEGELS.  AYLEVl-Eft, 12 oz.  OTEEN GIANT.  FBlEftCH CUT GB3EB*.  14 oz._  CV_Am_NS.  14  Choice -Asstd. _  oz.  HOHflPEH  14 oz.   F  0  O . ISABEL'S PH-SVEti  RECORD: 3 TEARS OF  FIILL-Tir.lE  R EPHESEHTATIOfl!  Let.  Isabel Garry On  With the Job!  VOTE  DAWS��  AUGUST 27  NEW  ZEALAND.  ROAST  mm .i*,J  1X1 F$  o  lb.  \-  (v^17"3  doz.  MsmifOTr \?mm  B.C.  B.C.  E3cnd_-Pr.lt _  Jb.  pnr  Mil  SLICED  a  i  J v,  L,'  u  I!..  Pr.cc3 Elifcclivc: TEtur., Auc- 21 to Sr.t., Auc- 23  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  SECHELT  SE  ��&���  SwSgmSm  .&HiT.,.li���'..i  nSBSBSESS  ���ssagneeaMas  B8  **Y_  rl  r**  fe  If1  it'  I.*-*!  a-  v.  H  i ft-  lit  1/7  Ir *  s  y  Tr*

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