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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Nov 23, 1966

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 !��� \ *  fci,   ,>_ ���  J_  *���**    a,***rVr ***'*d*   ll  \;j \, U.l     i illil'    i I'i 1(1)1  s^jju^ MU5V  ���r,-. ^.���rt.<./-^JVm vt ^y&.-/*^ ^*^*j(rt._ t^.y��^irt^   (ftt.i*r��*.��..^>Y*^-V*w1**1 *���*  **�������� y*^*"r**v^i^.^^.rH|'l^r^*ti*Vi^^**.iV***;y"*^*/''^*i^'*^i'  ��TTh*>-<jX^/WW-^rfnl^VyfS��Of*T'**<fJi* ���"* i?!**'*'^^*'!'^'*"''"^ *��� . *V"*l,-f,�� .f "V*��-<|* J*.'** *^**��^<^iiVj9"-J[K'*'.    ���*  _ ^  **..** ���*-*_. ^ v* ^c /t.*w- f v* n.'.'r^n *V�� frp  'itiT  H  -\     ^  I'V  /CA&JPinaii-.CrVeji: 4'  i>M.  ^y.  - .  ;,i <*).'  '  f-'V  I.        ��<.   __  ���V  _    3  _ ^  y<$  7i  .'is  4:  H  V!  ?  1  I  H_f  * t- -v  *. .r f  *.-    PRSgT0H,S��I_.R0PILaOG SERVICES "  r (. 0ilME��pK<i;6nfa recommendation froml,' Wither sttutents>re ^provided Ute tttb  ,the.lirm o^Ajri^s^ong^lTayloar/insur-,, plU^iasp Jwve rK tie put op otter* route*  \ance brokers' forthV school di. tricy Ufot ,4om^ttl^d;/trwsteeffJ Parents, could; seek  the" bpa*d take out.coverage for damaged service, ot; a; private huT il they"; wished."  resulting-ifrom. frailer explosion; Chairman * ��Nnn libsabv   "' n v ^'  mnnlv inTn^S ^ft^T i?'a2S 'Secondary, ^Sdiool Wary .was-$7,098.72.  SttiS"^ * *             f <til�� ��WW*���� W the ,boardV main-  anorcper.ww,-            ,                f , ^tenancd dept.,'Figure allotted'in Referen-  Secretary-Trehsurer Peter Wilson stated S^*i   �� ��/��J��^h��ii^^4����.*����mn  fc,, ,;,.,,.. _.���-.~-.������j *v��i ik* u����jj v. jv''_- ' dum.0 jmo.> o  (non-snareabie.. ^was  w,oihj  hfe was surprised that tJie board had never v0per^ fUndsMvere^used to buiM the.U-  brary and the board Will "now, seek permission to borrow, the*,1amounf.'expanded ac-  ' cording- to instructions given * by .Victoria  . The baard will also seek permissiomto bor  row $9,300 for J work on sites at'Langdale,  Gibsons Elementary and' El#hinstone>$us  . a further $500 for -equipment to. be Used  at Langdale.     '"-  (\    .*     ^  A key control system-> has "now been  ��� instituted at* Eiphinstone-and this practice  will be ..put into operation at air schools  in the.district -Mr. Wilson informed trus  tees that the' control,cabinet, which will  contain-duplicate keys will cost,$600.00.  -  The* provincial 'government had* man  aged to sell sdippl .debentures in Canadian  funds jal.the* rare bi '6.45 per cent. Sechelt  District's share being $32,000. <  Raffle colour T.V.  help pool project  "HELP Raise the Roof", is an invitation  from the Centennial pool committee.  ^|)onatiops for the pool have exceeded  the $10,000 mark" and with the enthusiasm  and interest generated, it looks as though  enough money .will be raised to enclose  the pool by 1967. With a covered pool for  year round swimming, as their objective,  the high school students' council will raffle  a color TV.  The jx>ol committee has arranged for  "The Best of Barkerville5', a humorous  program of the early gold rush years in  the Cariboo. Tickets for the January 10th  evening performance and possibly a mat  inee for school students, will soon go on  sale..   . t    , i  Any donations may be deposited at the  ' A-"4iri'^'Si-*!v&<ftr44 )  li'    I  . ���      r    *     > f   ,        v  Authprlxed os second class  rpail by' thd Post Qvttctf  Department. .Ottawo.  Volume 3r1So. 51  WEDNESDAY, NOV."23, 1966   JOC  carried boiler insurance; the insurance  recommended, would cover eleven schools  for' m. three-year period for a maximum of  hall the building value or less and ! tbe  boilers or pressure vessels would be regularly inspected.  A  Mr. Horvath commented; "How many  boilers' explode, anyway?'* but trustee  Celia Fisher advised that boiler explosions  could be expensive and they must consider  the merits of the recommendation.  Trustee Wm. Malcolm seconded Cliff  ThoroldVmotion that the matter be handed' ove> to the insurance committee for  further consideration. <  EDUCATION. POPULAR  Trustee . Peggy ��� Volen commented on  the popularity of the education meetings  held' by* -the board on the fourth Monday  of. every month. Since reading the report  of the first one, many had requested permission ;to attend.; Mrs. Volen suggested  that holding them, in Sechelt would be more  central. No decision was made in tbis  respect as there had been no specific requests from the Sechelt area. Next education ^meeting is scheduled for Nov. 28 in  the library at Eiphinstone, the speaker  being Mr. Damon deShield, Powell River  School District psychologist.  LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS  Trustees approved planning commitee's  recommendations that the firm Justice &  Webb Landscape Artists be hired for Gibsons Elementary School' for a, maximum  of $1,200 and Eiphinstone for $1,500.' Later  in the meeting, principal of Madeira Park  Elementary, Ken Powers, informed the  board that the drainage problem at his  school was still not solved. Extensive work  was recently completed on the school  grounds. Planning' Committee Chairman  Celia Fisher observed that this is why the  board felt that a landscape architect was  needed.  OVERCROWDED  BUSES  Due to overcrowding on school buses,  in future only grades 1 and 2 will be  picked up at Pratt and Chaster and elementary children only at Pratt and Gower  Point bus stops. These stops are within a  radius of 2Vfc miles and if special buses  : ,<-:. : -" . ",. A C^^%ence( panelists ~.  TWO YOJJtyG -members of ttjfe, 2%P$i and general' chairman of the confer-  discussing the objectives of (Mitt- .ence; Norm Blatchford, * chairman  cation at the Community Coaf^rence^ )oi Jtbe Conference; Steering Commit-  who deserve congratulations for pro- tee antf school trusftee, Mrs. Celia  found opinions which they .expressed ^Fisher;. Mr. Clarence Joe, senior  so well were:Bonnie Lee and"Norm councillor, Sechelt- Indian Band;  Blatchford represenjting.Pender Har- Bonnie Lee; Mr. Bud Blatchford,  bour and Eiphinstone Secondary . representing parents; Mr. Ken Pow-  Schools. From left,' Dr. Jamie %&- ;ers, principal of Madeira Park Ele-,  lin,   organizational  sociology,  UBC   mentary School.  Citizens role . . . i  Leadership from the people  not government dictatorship  Safe Driving Week  December lst-7th  CANADA Highway Safety Council is again  , sponsoring a Safe Driving ^Week jp  Canada to be observed this year during  the period Dec. lto Dec. 7 inclusive.  During this Tyeek, police authorities will  be stepping up campaigns against all  driving hazards and violations.  Safe-Driving Week is everyone's concern and while it is realized that deaths  on the bighways cannot be eliminated with  a campaign of this type, it is hoped that  such deaths can be greatly reduced. Mr.  Sechelt Fire District  seeks school board aid  APPEARING before board of school trustees last week to request consideration  of a donation to newly-formed Sechelt Fire  Protection District, Chairman Gordon Hall  bluntly commented, '/After all you can hide  it better than We can.,r  Mr.   Hall,   who   was   accompanied   by  fire protection district trustee Chuck Rod-  way, explained thait although the fire department was run as efficiently as present  funds ^made possible;  the equipment wa3  really inadequate for fighting a school fire.  The fire district had taken over a large  debt and to bring equipment up to the  standard suggested by the fire marshall,  would result in a high mill rate. Victoria  had suggested the mill rate be kept in the  region of 2>_i which would be inadequate  that is why he was soliciting a donation.  There are three schools in the district; one  close to 'a hydrant, one near standby pipes,  the other, West Sechelt, is close to a creek.  At present the fire dept. has 500 feet of 2V&-  inch hose which is not sufficient,  also Jit  badly needs fire masks to get persons out  of buildings and a larger ladder. '  Replying to school board chairman Joe  Horvath's query regarding the position In  other districts, Mr. Hall said that Victoria  had said that some school boards have  made donations in similar circumstances.  School trustee Leo Johnson ^ observed  that the school district had four fire districts to contend .with. No decision was  reached but Mr. Horvath suggested the  fire district supply the board with a list  of the most pressing needs.  <!*  rt  iS  r  h  11  i i  _ i' ?��>  IA tf  i  competing -with the weekend and summer  residents.  FIRST Community Conference on Education held last Saturday in Sechelt School  District, brought some idea of the tremendous renaissance that is'taking place in  -the field of education. The full-day confer-  2?��1m1E^to^ \nCieT ^��fd/y("7 people including ^J^l^TK^E^oS STe  any member of the pool committee: Mrs.    54 teachers and 23 students and was con-    d      _^ere �� /        on ^^^^  sidered a tremendous success.  jSUMMARY  ~   In- summarizing the, events of the day,  Dr. Hardwick expressed pleasure at the  J, C. Macey, Mrs. F, Scorgie^ Mr. E. Yab-  lonski, Mr. G. Taylor or Mr. F. Daugh-  erty.  Anyone interested or having suggestions  is invited to attend the pool committee  meetings. Next meeting to be held at 7:30  p.m., November 30 in the old Municipal  Hall building at Gibsons.  Bobbery charge  fee veturs penitent!my  ���*   m. ^^ ' '  ei Minnies ilf ink sessf  ./���  EDWIN Martin Joe of Sechelt  appeared  in County Court, Vancouver, last week  to answer a charge of robbery following an  incident outside the Peninsula Hotel last  August 23 during which he was alleged  to have struck and robbed Kenneth Albert  Whipple of Langdale.  At a preliminary hearing in Sechelt last  September, Whipple stated he had been  drinking beer in company with a number  of Indians in a home in Gibsons. Later  they decided to drive to thc hotel where,  on 'arrival, Joe asked for thc loan of  money. Whipple refused and was pushed  and struck by Joe who demanded his wallet.  On being handed the wallet, Joe removed $15 and also took a packet of cigarette,/* from Whipple's pocket before tcll-  ir^/him to get in his truck ahd take ot!f.  f Subsequently charged, Joe, the court  was told, resisted arrest but was finally  drlyen to the Gibsons RCMP headquarters  where hc was identified by Whipple.  Committed for trial in Vancouver, where  ho appeared before Judgo Schultz la��t  week, ho was found guilty and sentenced  to three years in the penitentiary.  CONTRIBUTING  Sidney Russell Butler, 22, of Roberts  Creek appeared before Magistrate Charles  Mittlesteadt Friday, Nov. 18, charged with  contributing to juvenile delinquency.  Offences involved a young girl against  whom evidence of intercourse was indicated in court. Complaints were laid by  parents of the girl between July and August and the accused originally appeared in  court October 22, Hc was remanded for  sentence Nov. 18 when he was fined $300.  FIREARMS ACT  Charged with carrying a loaded firearm  in his auto, David Doran of Port Mellon,  was fined $100 when he appeared before  the magistrate Nov, 18.  IMPAIRED  Clarence Blackstock, 52, of North Vancouver, was ���charged with impaired driving  following an incident at the S. Bend, Sechelt, in which an auto he' was driving left  thch ighway and ended up in a dibch...  Entering a plea pf guilty, as charged,  ho was fined ' $200.  SUSPENDED  Hubert Arnold Joo of Sechelt appeared  on Nov, 14 charged with driving while under suspension. Ho was fined $50 or 14  days.  Dr. Walter Hardwick in his keynote  speech warned his audience that unless, individuals actively participate and play a  responsible role in society, the predictions  of George Orwell in his book, "1984" where  eternal warfare is the price of bleak prosperity and the party in power has complete control over man's actions and  thoughts, may well come true.  Children' born today will graduate in  1984 and tbe range of tasks wbich will  face them is incomprehensible at this  time. Goals of education must be related  to the goals of society; we no longer live  in a job-oriented society as we did in tiie  - past;-tbere^is - no fixed-4evel ^.education  appropriate to everyone's future,-Education'  is a lifelong process for everyone and all  we can do is ttrain students to-operate  independently so that they, can learn when  the time comes. '' j  Dr. Shrum's recent comment that a  waitress did not need education to perform  her tasks was ridiculed by Dr. Hardwick.  A woman spends a third of her life as a  mother and needs a liberal education to  sharo with her children. Illustrating his  comment, Dr. Hardwick observed that half  the outstanding Canadians today had mothers who were schoolteachers and fathers  who were' loggers.  VAST  POTENTIAL  Sechelt School District has an impressive potential which has not yet been exploited, said Dr. Hardwick who has been  acquainted with thc district since his  youth. Industry will come, it costs no more  to ship from Howe Sound than Vancouver.  Experiences in the district today are  limited to panorama, fishing and companionship but little else, He urged,^people  to make a deliberate attempt to provide  more activities such as adult education  giving cultural character and so adding  quality to the potential of life,  Sechelt Peninsula will become tho  "Exurban" section of the Vancouver area.  Business men who" only need to spend a  few, days in their offices  will live hero  in the result of the survey of objectives  I of education. A continuing desire for know-  Hedge and an inquiring mind, ranked first  ton the list.  Last on the list was "loyalty to Canada  and the Canadian way of life;" Dr. Hardwick observed that Canada was probably  the only country which would relegate this  objective to last place.  Two  discussion  groups  reaching most  interesting conclusions were: Flexibility in"  Education, with Mr.' Alan Stables as speak- .  er, and Critical Years of Learning with  Professor Hilda^ MacKenzie,. as speaker.  Problem areas were:  Remedial'teaching; counselling in elementary schools and  ^ntegrafiori^tjfSrioTaff studeiftsT*'.     * ^ * ".  ' ���HiS final advice-was that citizens overcome reticence to * take active leadership  roles.  The  government   should   represent  not dictate  and  leadership should ,\come  r from Uie people.  If taxpayers  feel' that  ' school trustees are not providing leadership they should stand for office.  Advisory committees should be set up  to study resources for volunteer workers  in the school district for work at the preschool level and also in the field of adult  education.  Hc brought a wry grin to the faces of  many people when he suggested approaching Premier W. A. C. Bennett for a late  ferry run so that more speakers could be  brought into the area without having to  stay overnight; his idea had a new slant-  perhaps wc should help subsidize B.C.  Ferry Authority on a late night crossing.  Sechelt waterworks  submits water report  VILLAGE clerk, Ted Raynor told council  last week, an engineer rpresenting the  Sechelt Waterworks had called on the village chairman, Sanitary Inspector Phil  Cranipton, the village office and Norm  Burley, operator of Sechelt Laundramat.  Visit was followed with a letter from  thc waterworks company advising that in  order to eliminate foreign matter in tho  watcr^ system, the englncc): recommends  flushing of mains and storago tanks as a  preliminary measure, Should this not prove  . satisfactory If might bo necessary to install   a   filtering   plant,   depending  upon  ,   costs, etc; '."','' \  ���   ��� ���  .  P. J. Farmer, the council's executive di-i   n __        _ -  rector, estimates that in the decade Safe    Pvn<��c*ursi I LrtJ .haSraTTIflTIC  Driving Week has been held in Canada,    UlUddWCUild  UCt��CUUUU&  240 lives have been saved. The theme of  this year's program is "defensive driving"���the ability to know how to recognize  potential road dangers and then how to  avoid them.  'To'point out the seriousness of the accident picture in B.C., the following figures  for the periods January 1 to October 31,  1965 and 1966 are quoted:  1965 1966  Fatal accidents        274 325  Number persons killed        336        368  Personal injury accidents     5,418       6,434  Total accidents   18,624      20,973  when not anticipated  CROSSWALKS within the Village of Sechelt are not a. particularly good idea  according to a.report by Corporal Keith  Deevy of the Sechelt Detachment uRCMP.  Speaking to village council at last^regular meeting, CpL Deevy said he had investigated all aspects of the proposed  crossings and had come to the conclusion  that the disadvantages would outweigh the  advantages.     -   %- _   -  However, he explained, all.intersections  are, in fact, considered crosswalks^ Most  drivers are aware of this and naturally  keep an eye open for pedestrians crossing.  Addition of white lines would lend to "create a lake feeling of security thereby proving a hazard, he added. .  ~ .   . _.;.  Asked by the chairman for suggestions  regarding safety. unprovements^CiJtJDeevjr  said the present^ situation is reasonably .  good but could always bfe better. His main  stone^Coast,Arts,,CouE$a.on Friday, JSfly,.;,cow��gtj9$&��1%t.people j*. encouraged  -as*-1 $t- 8 "p.in^ ihlthe/gymnasiuin .of: t*Kt-���to 5Toss,atinter^ctUTns.^^r ^ ,^,���;'"V *  Residential ��ehool,v��eohelk   ..       '   * I  '        'Comm. Joe Befioer agreed wittf tKe'COr*  If you have Tt>eeii "tiuriMrifTitbout jqanhag'-''* "por _J?that peopl^i^S^dt^t^^l^Lydx,,  the arts council take this opportunity as    well*trained and. that painted crosswalks  the new 1967 memberships wiU be avail-    could prove hazardous' with through tradable. " fie not used" to encountering them.  '   ' y  | ..   _ I- ..������-._!_! I I ... I . - ���       ~      ��� " ��� -        "  '      ~ *  '   [  School Trustees ...  Indian youth art show  Sechelt this weekend  PREVIEW of the Indian youth art and  crafts  display which will be open to  the-pubHc on Saturday and Sunday afternoons is offered to members of the Sim-  Million gallon water reserve  required for future growth  REPRESENTATIVES of the West Sechelt  Water Board, Cliff Thorald and Frank  Parker appeared at last meeting of Sechelt Council with proposals to ensure that  maximum supply of the present source of  water be retained for thc area presently  served from Chapman, Creek.  Mr. Parker explained that originally the  Sechelt Water Works , applied for licence  to use 300,000 gals dally. Since that time,  Davis Bay\ Selma Park and West Sechelt  have been taken into the district but no  extensions of supply have bech-sought by  tho water board. ' ,  Maximum output Is estimated to bo a-  bout a million gallons daily, West Sechelt  Water District was therefore applying.for  an additional 350,000 and it was suggested  Secholt Village apply for a similar amount to be .'held In rcsorvo for emergency  use and further development of ;tho.',', aroi\i  This would make sure no, outsldo interests obtain water rights to the detriment  of tho area, '  Mr. Thorald added that it had been sug-  Sechelt-West Sechelt  illdge expansion rpliins  scheduled ior plebiscite  A  I .LPiriNSTONIl .Socdhdnry  School,   Asia  nnd  Penny drive  roiH  school  suppllos   to  Junior Rod Cross hold  another Grocco, Spitfiros collected the most  succ6ssful ponny drlvo last week not- pennies  and , also   won tho. house  ting $04,00, Last year thoy provided games  connected   with  tho  drive.  a glass eye ior a blind boy, equip- Sqon hero  from  loft  aro. winning  "mont~for"tfao~hospitelr"ctolhi^  live, President Phil Reovos, Sponsor  Mrs, B, Rankin, Donn Johnson, Vice-  President Marilyn Mri'coy, Secretary  Karon Alsager, Annette Hansen,  Treasurer Anntoll West, Jack Goeson  &hd*Bev��BKa]Mrsi^st��r-oS'atideUc��r  m  PROPOSED expansion of Secholt village  boundaries to take In a specific area  of West Socholt has; been previewed by the  Minister of Municipal Affairs, Dan Cflmp^  boll, and will go to plebiscite December  .0th,  Now plans outlining tlio proposed extension and now incudlng a tract of undeveloped property, apparently previously not  Included, havo been considered acceptable  by tho minister who advlncd council la. t  wock,,a���voto.���wlll..bo.,cnUcd.,��nd���ii\oticQ.��oL���  intent advertised for two,consecutive weeks  In the loca| press,  Previous "attempt to amalgama^o with-  oi^t expense of a plebiscite waa . quttlcd  hy��on<3��,j. r<.u|v.JVlvlclUn��tlgato(l a petition  containing sufficient name, to force a  "vfttoTTsr tharurifeslihfl'~Urt<V6'ir"th'd"*T��yfit6ii_'*'  employed, lt required but 10 per cent of  'tho taxpayers of tho area to register a  protest nntl tho proposals woro killed, Un1-  dor a plebiscite, .tho extensions will bo,  approved by a 00 por cent vote In favour.  Prior to reading of the letter from tho  minister, a letter was road from a lawyer  .representing. II, 11, Nlcknon, owner of two  iractft o�� jp��ro|, oily ai W��t>i _.c��hclUU.v<Mclv��*.  lt was Indicated, Mr. Nlckson had no desire to have his property included wl|hln  village  boundaries, .....    ��  This follows , earlier correspondent  from thc council In which Nlckson, was  asked his views on Inclusion within vlU  !ago boundaries, At that time, plans for  expansion submitted to tho municipal affairs department had been turned down on  grounds that such expansion could not  bo considered when' broken up by largo  tracts of undeveloped property, It was also  i\ifgrfi'todwM'ihen^'aM<ro'AeU'^tKo''*wo\vnor  seeking his approval to inclusion within  tho ..villago,:..         ,.. ,;       .......;.", ���;;,  ,    Publicity to what appeared a situation  whoroby ono man was In n position to do.  cldc^whcther---SecheH.��.-aml'*.Wf��tp-"Se��hclt-p  gested that the water works be eventually  taken over by the area. There will be no  more water improvement districts for such  projects will in future come under regional  districts. However a group such as the  West Sechelt Water Board could acquire  and operate the utility pro-tem until such  time a regional district has been formed  and becomes -operational,  Mr. Parker said, a recent visit to Victoria had revealed the fact that as far as  the PUC is concerned, we have a first  class water system in Sechelt and district. "They have received no complaints  about the dirt and debris In the drinking  water and until they do they naturally look  upon it as in good condition," he said. In  future, any complaints regarding tho system should be , forwarded to the Scchblt  Water Works accompanied^ by'a copy to  the water rights department of the PUC  Then, falling remedial action by tho company, action could he taken by the PUC.  Mr, Parker also mentioned that apart  from earlier complaints by the owner of  the Sechelt laundramat, complaints wcro  being registered by the hospital board.  Council agreed unanimously to the rcc--  ommondatlons and on the suggestion of  the clerk, Comm, Ray Clarke was appoint-  ^d^rcoun��U-repfrc8enwttva*w^"|>irov4om*"  committee to study government reports  arid investigate possibilities ot forming a  publicly owned water System.  Airlines announcement  rate  xould.amolCAn)Ati^orwno_,Ma8.���pubU.ihtHl.Jnl.m.cou.vct:lralThl.i would , enable .speedy piano  Tho Times, was quickly taken up by the  Secholt Chamber of Commerce who complained to tho minister,  - Clarification , and announcement of, a  plebiscite has received, widespread approval hy those already nwaro of tho direction from ^Victoria ami, elsewhere In this  newspaper Is a report produced by a fact  finding committee. o( tho chamber of com-  ftVCKtft..  flights to Vancouver at approximately^ $0  per head from Socholt. ''  Expressions of Interest, by potential users of such a service, will bo greatly appreciated by Mr, Campbell who will .o*  quire all possible support In order to obtain thc necessary licence, enabling him  to offer a unit toll rate between Sechelt  and Vancouver In conjunction with tho  ���4wts .inlet, schedule, ���  *~  < i  j i  P  ���I;  U  i  it '  'i;  T    ���  *twiI  _��**ijfcji��Y'��*_4**.  SCHEDULED flight operating from Jervis inlet via Egmont to Sechelt by Tyeo  Airways Ltd, offers an economic now service under a now licence recently granted tho airways.  Al Campbell of Tyco Airways, told Tho  Times, both passchgors am| freight may  now fly,to specific points on tho route at  unit-toll,'-This -lirottccf moans- ih.nVh.re~-  by It was previously necessary to charter  the piano, costs are now baaed on a per,  seat rate, or unit toll,  Next  advance,  Mr,  Campbell advlnci!  .ijMippUcaUon to.extend the scirVlce toLVan*  .'7  r  nr.  Ii,{t''  J-Mi1  ,H'i��.  , Ml  Ho?  t\(fi>  \  ���_ -mm tiw-f--*!BSvrKp'��e*ffh*f w. ��*����<��> *-.p#f*i* ��*��^*^��?#��)^^tfc**%W^i)J��i((f��*(�� i  ��� rn  1'*'    A j ,t  ('(    1  I' !.  �� . > #  . * .  ���,��,��,* s % -  -p.    ....   ��� ,   ' p,f     !,".���  . Ml v,.  ,_Sf ~'     * 4 , h"    *���' V��   '      J~r��.        ����    i  - ��� 4>j4       U  4$,  V  < >.-^  4 ^  ���^^O ^ *** ^V* *���  ^M*^i^.A\L^"if.      ,-v. -*.  *,  ��. -.v-V1-*^-**"  J>WW>1    "^��i    4>i.��    v il-iil.'  ' .       �� ' _ . ,   . . ' "'^      '        . J< Av\'"      . 1 <-u  ,>:  I.. 1  'St  ill  >[  '���- (#1  I.rf  I..  IP I  ��� pn  if n JJth  11 /��'.<!  ,  Pogo, 2      Sfechelt Peninsulo Times, Wed., ^lov. 23, 1966  wmmmmmmk/4to44mlm44mim4i4mmmmmmmmM>mmmmmmmmmi4mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  $^TPmreuiA7��*&      Telephone 885-9654  Clossified  T.  1 %mm*mmmmmk  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt Peninsula  Times  Ltd,  at  Sechelt, BjC.  I  i"1  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rntes:  3-Ltne AdBriefs (15 words)  One   Insertion   - -   - - 50c  Three   Insertions       $1 00  Extra lines (5 words)    _    -       10c  (This rote does not apply to  commerciai Ad-Briefs)  Sox Numbers, 1 Oc extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or   Reader advertising   25c<  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50  per inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m., at Sechelt  Indian  Hall.   All  welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  SUNSHINE Coast Lions Ladies  Christmas Bazaar will be  held Nov. 26 at 10 a.m. in the  Hospital Cottage, Sechelt,  Please note change in date.  9069-tfn  PENDER Harbour Auxiliary to  St.   Mary's   Hospital   Christ-  ��� mas Bazaar at Madeira Park  Community     Hall,   ��� Saturday,  December 3 at 2 p.m.     9083-51  II    '������     i*    ���LllWIW������ *II-I-Il-I   ���IM ���    _������������!��� !���������   ���!���������  ENGAGEMENTS  ENGAGEMENT is announced  of Barbara.Matthews,.daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L..C. Emerson of West Sechelt, B.C. to  Terry Phillips, son of Mr. and  . Mrs. Reg Phillips of Egmont,  B.C.   Wedding   December   17,  . 196G.     ' 9081-51  Wedding Announcements  ��� i_- _ . i   , MR. AND MRS. J. E. Lee an-  . noiirice ,the marriage of their  daughter Donna Isabel to Ronald  David McCourt, third  son  of Mr.  and Mrs.  G.  McCourt^  of "Sechelt. Wedding took place "  on November 2i at the bride's  [ home. Rev. W. M. Cameron of-  .ficiating. 9082-51  CARD OF THANKS  ���      ���        WM-JW.M���I���^���^.��� ,__-. ___.     -     I... ���*.     -     ____.   I'WISH to express my sincere  < thanks to the doctors and all  I the vper^onnd>,of; St> jJMary^s^  ���Hospital tor'their great kind:  /Bess and care during my .recent stay there. ���G. A. Jervis.  ' 9079-51  HELP WANTED (cont'd)  m���..,���,^���..������-__.i.,., ������ mi, M,i.i -m-.-hh   .n^i  Mrs. Natda Wilson  Now 11 years in business.  ON SECHELT PENINSULA  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Bo*  390/ Sechelt. 8987-tfn  CALUSON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek       ., ^  ^ Sola I Pickers Wanted  Huck 32c Bunch  Salal 30c Bunch  Contact plant before picking  Located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633  ' 8990-tfn  WANTED  ���>���������>���*������ ��� ���-������. --.I-. ��� ��� ��������� -   I.,...���  JUNK wanted���clean up your  junk,   best, prices,  paid.for  your copper,' brass and metaL  8E&2261. 9568-tfn  USED furniture. Trade now  while prices are good ,ddrrng  our fall furnitiire sale. Parker's  Hardware, Sechelt. Phone. 885-  2171. 8920-tfn  FOR RENT  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-,  9833 after 5 p.m. 8792-tfn  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  FULLY  furnished  2   bedroom  home, with fireplace and oil  range, beach property near Roberts Creek. Ph. gs^aesT"  8828-tfn  2 BEDROOM suite, all electric,  -..stove and fridge, $95. Lang  Block, Sechelt. Phone 885-9366.  8971-tfn*  MODERN -units at winter  rates. By day,., week or  month. $50 monthly and up. Also full trailer hook-ups. Mission Point Motel Ltd. 885-9565;  ���r- ~"l'r"   t/^^^^-^aw-tfia,,;  1-OR 2 bedroom, fully furnish-,  - ed suite.:������ No-chUdreh? Phone'  Big Maple Motel, 885-9513. ���'���  ,    9018-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  TWO 3 room cabins for sale.  ,;. To be moved off property.  * 8^-9979. ,    9086-1'  BEAUTIFUL level beach lot,'  12S ft. waterfront facing Trail  Islands. New insulated deluxe  cottage/ sleeps four, has complete facilities including laund-  .ry room, range, new hot water-  tank, refrigerator. Lot leaves  ample room for retirement  home on beach. Large dog ken-  _jrtel, tool shed and landscaped  tent, site. On highway, 2 miles  west of Sechelt. Phone 885-9573..  . 9034-51  FUTURE high class residential  property  in  Sechelt.  5 acre  lots,  $3,000.   Box  381,  Sechelt,  B.C. 8988-tfn  PENDER    Harbour,    2    acres  cleared. Waterfront property,  good  harbour.   Terms.   Phone  ' 883-2396. 9057-52  LOT and building materials. In  Sechelt,   $2,500.   885-2082.  8998-55  Sechelt:  Commercial     waterfront     lot,  ready to build, details on request,  Roberts Creek:  Better than 2 acre beach level, 136'   sea  front.   Ideal  development or homesite.  K. BUTLER REALTY &  INSURANCE  Gibsons 886-2000  The Progressive Realtor  9085-51  ,     EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons Area:  $2,000 down will give you access to winter comfort in a  snug little 2 bedroom home on  acreage close in. Full price  $13,000.  Cash preferred for a very pleasant 2 bedroom home on large  landscaped view lot, close to  sea. Fireplace, furnace, etc.  $11,000 l  ^Roberts Greeks Area:  Large nicely landscaped lot is  fine setting for a conifortable  modern home. 2 large bedrms,  living, dining rms, good kitchen, ample storage. Full basement with A/oil furnace, etc.  $5,000 down.  Up-Coast:  Marvellous piece of waterfront,  oyer 150 feet good beach, 2 two  bedrm  ^liouses,    icultiVr   lot,  ^AA? ���''$22^oi)0^-^)met terms:' ' '';   ':  -,.   Do.^ortman 886-2393  yAf A: Jafek! Warn 886-2681  9080-51  DEATHS  FORTEN���Passed away November 18, 1966; Ida May For-  tin of Gibsons, B.C. Survived  by relatives,'Mr. and Mrs. W.  H. Fortin, Mr. and" Mrs. G.  Portin, Mrs, -, Ed Fortin and  Mrs. H. Greene. Funeral service was held ' Tuesday, November ,22nd- at ll a.m.. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  3B.C. Rev. H. Kelly officiating.  Cremation. In lieu of flowers  donations to B.C. Cancer Fund.  9088-51  vTWO bedroom duplex. All electric.    Davis   Bay.    Phone  885-2116. ;   8515-tfn,  rent  PERSONAL  AttE you under 40, if so the  , Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your  interest  as   a   member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.  . . i 9581-20  WANTED TO BUY  SCRAP  metals  and  batteries,  Phone 880-2487. 9543-tin  ONE small  , 8?5-2039.  2 wheel  bike. Ph,  9074-51  WORK WANTED  MAN   and   wife  Houscclcflnlng,  vlcp,   gardening  C3S-2191.  want   work.  , Janitor   eer-  br odd   Job..  9043-51  WJUj watch camp from now  until January. Painting bunk  hbiisea and odd Jobs done. Ph.  883-2502. 9062-52  HELP WANTED  OIHL wanted���experienced packer ior CgUlson'B Salal  Plant, Roberta Creek, Guaran-  teed wage le per bunch. Phono  88<*-2633. 0044-tfn  UNFINISHED  house   for  or lease-���will finish 'to  requirements/ Waterfront view,  secluded.  885-9690. -.:>.''.':.'-?JI3fr51  . FURNISHED   c^bin,  fo i: jrent  free is lieu' of light "handyman duties. Phone' 885*9690. ���  ,..;;v>p;,;8517-51  BATCHELOR cottage how . available.  885-9532.      ;   9066-tfn ,t  FURNISHED 2 bedroom house  fbr rent.   Waterfront.. Selma  Park.   Adults   only.'  Available  Dec. 1. 885-2066. O08*^  REAL ESTATE ^^_J  >������������.���   M.I.   ..   ���,������,������,������������      _- >"'���"��� '       "���"       ""������ IH-II���IIH���  New House  W. Sechelt���Waterfront  Superb view with thtp 1^00' deluxe home. HW floors,' carpets,  dble   plumbing,   dble   garage.  $27,000. Good terms.  New House���West Sechelt  Under Construction  2  bedroom,  electric  heat  on  hgwy, Fronts on 2" roads, $12,-  000. Term. ,'.  New House-^-Davls Bay  Under Construction  ���_ 2,bedroom, full,bafienicntf.vlftw.���  $13,500,   Terms  or  sell  unfliv  lslied,'',.'.,.'.,:. .'������.,,',:.:'.'.'.���..'.���  Waterfront Lot  Selma  Park.  $5,000, Terms.  H. Gregory���885-9392  H. B, GORDON &  KENNtrrcm.  Sechelt, B.C.���885-2013  ,     9045-49  CARS ond TRUCKS  WANT a iised. car? See Frank  , Solnik, Solnik Service Station,  Sunshine Ooiist Highway; Phone  886-9662. * 8960-tfn  1950 AUSTIN A40,, good trains-  ���portation, good rubber. Make  an Offer. 885-9562. V 9048-51  1965   VOLKSWAGEN   camper,  deluxe   European   corivertion  with canopy, tent and gas furnace. $2,800 or offers, 885-2870.  '���"-'���"���������' 9067-52  'tn.i. in.u.rn'r'1 .    '   i ' -        '��� .. ��,.i i'r, t'.ii,       .. J   ! " '    ,   "  '66 PONTIAC Strato Chief sta^  tion wagon, 2,000 miles., Ph,  886-9817. 9059-52  1956  Vi TON Dodge  pick up,  1944 Jeep for sale. Phone 885-  9733. 9070-1  1960      PONTIAC  Good condition.  Stratochlef.  886-2484.  9075-1  ))t "  I   I   M    f      4  Al li  i. ... \  :ry,u \  I1 ,!'��  . y,  ���uri i  "_' t t (  ^���tollWI ^i^i^UfcA^M JJ*^t��#��^'M'*'��J��'��#*it^i-��lt.<^����1^J'rti*��i''<��"'.  2 SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOIS  Earls Cove Subdivision ��� adjacent to Earb Cove  ferry terminal op the Sunshine Coast Highway,  m ^*j4SW (BWwtfi+ i'i  $m #��t#��w <av<w *  *,.st!^^nw��^'*����tV'1    ���Ww*!  >"< . i  Hfii  ''ii>iii  Madeira Park  Subdivision  ��� pverlooklrig  Pender  Harbour and Gulf ��� 10% down -���easy terms  an balance, Discount for cash.  FPR SALE BY OWNER  OLLl; SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, &C.  ��hone 083-2233 ar phono North Vancouver  935-4934  FOR LETTERHEADS, enveL  opes, is tatements, invoices  and ali commercial printing,  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phono 885-9054.  BOATS & ENGINES  18 HP EVINIJUDE, 7 months  old. Excellent condition, $350  phone  883-2341  weekends,  9032-Sl  ..,������. PWIIII���m .��� ..I.I. !������ III.. IMM ��� HIM mil������������������111 III ��������������� ���-., llllH-ll lHi->  RUBBER stamps of nil des-  ���* criptiona -may; -bo - obtained *  at The Times. Phono 885-9054,  Quick . (frvlce on all order*.  BIG MAPU3 Motel and Trailer  Court hns few spnees wltli ap��  proved facilities available. Ph,  885-9513. t 9019-ifn  mm'��fmm^Mmmm'^m'mm*mmim��m-ii ������������������wi^w���WmiimM wn.iwwW.nwi m���m  SWAP  WILL   ��WftP   two   1054    Ply-  <mouth.', one running, for any  kind of  working   power flaw.  phone 883-2502, 9003-ta  LEGAL. NOTICES  ���4***4i' V"��''  l'i.iii,'!*P!*.��!" i��>p ^omawtwM  V   f   '     \,l!      "   '    ''lr\       ,.  '��� .*�� SM.'tl .l''MiVf>"p  S$!"Hl"  ^^mwOiKMH m4m��.��,ii 44mmm  NOTICE OP SEIZURE  November 20, 1900  Pursuant to flection 42 of  thcMechanics Men-Act j-i-have  ndzed and will ��c|l a 1955 Met-  cor four door sedan, Serial No,  273BK55-738M, bclonjilng io  Mr, David MacLean to recover  thc . um of $125,83' pluH cost  of selling, owing to Madeira  Park Service, This unl^ to Ikj  sold by bid on Dec. fl,  1900,  MADEIRA PARK SERVICE  Madeira Park, D.C,   mthni  LEGAL NOTICES  (Cont'd)  4 * l      I  ' PUBLIC   NOTICE'    [,  PROPOSED  EXTENSrf  BOUNDABIES OF THE',  CORPOKATION OF TIlE-1  VILLAGE OF SECHELT^ '  TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to section 21 of "the uMun-  icipat Act" the* .Minister \ of  Municipal Affairs directs that  the following described lands  be considered for an extension  area to The Corporation of tiie  Village of Sechelt,  Commencing   at   the   south  west corner of Lot 1331, Group  l,   New1 - Westrhinster District,  being a pointfonthe high water  mark of Tra^i Bay on the northerly   shore 'thereof;   thence  southerl yin a straight line and  in a direction perpendicular to  the   general   direction  of ,the  said high watei? mark of Trail  Bay   at  the   said  south  west  corner of Lot 1331 for a distance of 1,000 feet; .thence^ in-"a  general westerly direction 1,000  feet    perpendicularly    distant  southerly from and parallel to  the said high water mark and  the high water  mark of the  Strait of Georgia to the inter*  section   with   a   straight   line  drawn southerly from the sotith  west corner of Lot 2337 and in  a direction perpendicular to the  general direction of the high  water mark at the said corner;  thence northerly in a straight  line to the said south west corner of Lot ��337; th'encev nor|h-  erly along the westerly boundary of said Lot 2387 to a point  due  west of  the   north   west  corner of Ixtt. 1, of Lot 2337,  Plan 7659 on the file in the Land  Registry    Office,    Vancouver,  thence east to the said north  west corner; thence in a gen-  eirar south   easterly   direction  along the boundaries of those  portions of said Lot 2337 shown  outlined ih red on Registered  Plans 7659 and 7805 to the easterly boundary of said Lot 2337;  thence southerly along the easterly boundary of said Lot 2337  tof, a   point -m due 'west., of,.. the  north   west   corner  of  Lot   1,  Block 1 of Lot 2338, Registered  Plan 7924;  thence east to the  said north west corner; thence  easterly   along   the   northerly  boundaries of those portions of  said   Lot 2338   shown  outlined  in red on Registered Plans 7924  and 8320 to the easterly boundary of  said  Lot  2338;   thehce  southerly    along   the   easterly  boundary of  said Lot 2338 to  the north west corner of Lot 3,  Block 4 of Lot 1310, Registered Plan 7839;  thence  easterly  along the northerly boundaries  of  Lots  3,* 2  and  1,  Block ^4  of Lot 1310, of said Plan 7839  to the north ���ast corner of said  IJot  ii   flience  easterly   in^i  straight line to the north west  corner of. Lot 5, Block 3 of lot  1310, Plan 7839; thence, easterly  along the northerly boundary, of said Lot 5 to the north  east corner therfepf; thence due  east to the westerly boundary  of Lot 4, Block 3 of Lot, 1310  of said Plan ,7839; thence northerly along the westerly boundary of Lots 4 and 3, Block 3  of Lot 1310 of said Plan 7839  to the north west corner of said  Lot  3;  thence  easterly   along  the   northerly   boundaries   of  Lots 3, 2 and 1 of said Block  3 of Lot 1310, Plan 7839 to the  westerly boundary of Lot 4292;  thence northerly aldhg the said  westerly bonndary of Lot 4292  to the north west corner of Lot  32 of Lot 4292, Registered Plan  7321; thence easterly and southerly  along  the  northerly and  easterly boundaries of said Lot  32 to the south' east corner  thereof; thence easterly In a  straight line to the south west  . corner of Lot 33 of Lot 4292! of  said Plan 7321; thence easterly  along the southerly , boundary  of said Lot 33 of Lot 4292, Plan  7321 to the south cast corner  thereof; thence nortjily along  the easterly boundaries of Lota  33 to,38 Inclusive of tot 4392  "of said Plan 7321 to the north  cast corner of snld Lot 38;  thence easterly and southerly  along the northerly and easterly boundaries of said Lot 4292  to the south west corner of that  part of Lot 4293 shown on Explanatory Plan 3114; thenco in  ^a,.gcncral.��a^rly*.��l^_tioE.J:����  long the southerly boundary of  the said part of Lot 4293 shown  on Explanatory Plnn 3114 to  the westerly boundary of IM  429, 'j thence northerly, easterly  and southerly along the westerly, northerly and easterly  boundaries of Lot 4294 to tho  north west corner... ofthat part  of Lot 4295 shown outlined in  red on Registered "Plan or>33;  thenco In a general north easterly direction nlong tho . alfi  part of Lot 4295 shown outlined  , in red on Plnn 0533 to tho west*  crjy  boundary of Lot 4295A;  thence northerly  and ensterly;  along tho westerly and north-  ~~ crlybonndnrlcs-of - }Mn ���-4295A-  and 1384 to the.north cast corner  of said  Lot ,1381;   thenco  easterly, and   southerly   along  the j nortbcrly    and    easterly  w,���bounyarlcs^oLI^t,.1385-tO��jhei.,��  aforesaid south wc.it corner of  *���113FlJiSl7*l)elhK''"Hff"'*iK)lhror'*'  commencement,  , The Minister of Municipal  Affairs will direct that a vote  bo held, due notice of which  will bo given owners of land  within the extension urea.  ,  Tho Corporation of the, Village  of .Sechelt  0O73~Pub.-Nov.--23, 30, l��Jfl  FOR SALE  SCOW, 17' x 8\ Al conditioii,  tjust. copper ^painted. Ideal for  small boat wharf. WW deliver.  Bender i< Harbour area. Set of  skisj 2f singles, -1, slalom with v  tow rope ' and ski belt. "Brass  fire screen' and dogsv One  sheet white ^rborite 4x8? Bath  tub, toilet and sink complete  with all fixtures. Frigidaire  fc$dg& pferffecj ^ttdHtion. * AUt  items 4 open io offers. Phone  883-2561,   ^ . 9030-tfi.  _ iif in li    .. .^.ji   .. ��.   ijli-.i   ,.- 11'    1.   ,'     r .rii..V.i-   1   n.-.i-iu'1'*    l  IF/IT^S- sufits���St'��  Morgans, "  v.885-9330, Sechelt, B-C ���>.  .'   , *     : *     * 8893-tfn  1��_|I_I��.HI^   ".I'       ������������������II^M      ..Ml��� ..���I.���I   ���!. ������ .������  >'   .^  GOOD  local Ladner  hay. for  .Sale, $1  per'' bale delivered.  Phbne 946-6568.    ' ' .   \9046-tfift  *      A    ^" ^ 1 mi-ir-   -rii rt.  HAIStD   operated   mangle   for  pressing flatware. Phone YU  8-1751 or write 3091 Royal Ave.  N.'Van.  ^      * 9041-51  .   mi     ��� ,|||   "1.    llllj.   I     ���     .1 . I      ��� ��� * ������������'������������-  FAWCfiTT S-50 floor furnace,  50,000 BTU.  Oil barrel and  copper line, ,$59, 885-9457. .  , . .. .-   9037-49  OIL heaters; Oval rtigs, ^'xl0%  $29,50; floor tile,* 9c each;  nails, 12c lb/ 885-2058.    9068-52  WOOD stove. Good Condition.  Phone   885-2170. 8518-51  USED washer^ from $15 up to  $59,951; used fridges from  $39.95 up to $49.^5; used dinette suites from $19.00 up to  $59,05; used electric range  $50.: - For Christmas use our  convenient layaway plan. Parker's Hardware Ltd. Sechelt,  B.CJ. Phone 885-2171.       9090-titn  SUNSHINE Coast Chapter B&  PW Club. UNICEF greeting  cards, calendars ��and notes  available for sale at Wigard's  Shoe Store, Sechelt and -B^rn-  tzetfs. B.A. StatiMi, Egri^iat..  9087-51  JfflPl^^Wl*lHl'^.V  '"   '"^fll'i'i:     ������  iWim%y^^^^:%4^.4m ** A* .���*���*���+^A*,"*.*f 3  <  FOLDING play peri witb pad,  $10.    Vatkifiier   $3.    Want  small  rocking  horse  or  ride-  on toy. 885-942T. 1      9084-1  ONE Peirson window, 4'x6';  "xme ^'x4'"iisi^*Oriepfloor*fur-  nace (auto) used. One combination oil and propane stove,  phone 883-2624. 9078-51  COMPLETE  new style.. Brownie uniform, size 10. 886-9698.   '���-���-����� -: ,.,..,..,,^^..,,.,.90^.5!..  USE& combination electric and  wood range in gbod condition.  Phone 885-2014. 9072-51  FOR all your shalce and shingle needs, call Sttver Skagit  Shake  and Shingle, 886-9697.  8879-tfii  USED power saws ft>r sale. All  makes and size*. .Chain Saw  Centre" Sechelt, 885-9626.  - ������.-'.- :' :...-.vV���8966-ifn.  JAY BEEflisEa  FURNIXURE  Phone 886-234$,.-Gi&sons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything  9991-tfn  Pd int - Fibreglass -Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTP:;.;.;^; ^';;  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfD  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m,  Church S��rvk�� 11:13 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSEUUS  Wilton Creek Community Mall  Davit Bay Road  sew  fumaex  BWffltuP  I ,'  1,1  ���,5'V"  5      *_ \  'V- <i!?y^  ��- <\y{  4 >i 1/  4s<\  /  Trustee objects,* . .     . r ���- V n,i ,, r * a a'\-  theme of pfbj^fet 1Q0  "THERE'S too much of ihis type o?!,tn\ng , go&s t directly to the- parept.' -.��',.   -  ,-' already," > commented   school "'fr^stee      'Trustee Leo Johnson feels that corn-  Peggy Volen, casting a negative' v>te>n    wents are better than straight results of  a mdibn suggested by Superintendent3, or-   tests ahd ,the cards are an improvement  don Johnstm that ihedistrifctparticlpalem   oh the old oftes.  -   " *    ���    j  Project 1Q0.> -    \ ,Jl '*-  ':A     L   Trustee Win., Malcolm's - opinion  .wasl  ���  The project which was approved by the ���that children-need���inceritive  and-should,  board was recently announced by '.generhl    not be allowed to eoast along. .   Jt  " " w   "     ' ' " Superintendent Johnson remarked that  there will never be a perfect report card  but in his opinion teachers'  marks' are  ,not relialble. f ' ,      .  The new,report cards will invite;parents to the school to discuss children's  progress and to allow teachers time i|or  interviews, trustees approved a motion  that substitute teachers be hired to take  classes for those days. The" old method  .was to dismiss children and then hold  conferences. -.  FILM LIBRARY ';-_."���' ���- ��� "  ��_._.,_.��.��.,., iueim*M_-__  Superintendent, Johnson al^o suggested    AC^Pf���\ !?5U^1!2S i��, i...ctp0 v***,  that the board may be .interested V ah   v.ReP^g J t 3C^,2��5  S  offer made by Encyclopedia'Britannic^ to, Vdien' regarding  student   accident  msur  .    �������  _,_. __.l_   ��___.__.._.j. 1 j  __._. ��_.,    l   anc  chairman of the B.C, Centennial Committee  Mr.,L. J.j Wallace; theuaitn being to f,me  $1.00 per student ithroughoUt'B.C'to/help  the education of children in developing  countries, /   l      .. ���  Superintendent Johnson stated that  many students were already ' planning  money-raising events for the p>6ject^vhich  is. described not as /a simple Charitable act  but a recognition of B.C.'s affluence/and  willingness to share it. with less favored  areas. ' .'.-'.  supply films to the district valued at $21,  000 for initial outlay of $3,000. Payments  would be spread over several years'while  the films were being used. If this district  could not afford it they may like'to share  with Powell River School District.  ANECDOTAL REPORTS  A new type o�� report card.fot grad.s  1-3 will be introduced in the district this  ''. year. The' eards which are experimental  make no mention of grades or marks and  will be mailed directly to the parents who  may use their judgment- in discussing  them with their children.. Mr. Johnson explained that the card resulted, from research in the belief that ^children should  not be placed under pressure to perform  beyond their ability. He believes - that re-  ance this year. Mr. W. S. Potter, principal of Eiphinstone stated that it was  usually handled by R. N. McKibbin insurance who discontinued it this year and  no other insurance agency seemed "to be  interested.  Mr. G. S. Cooper, principal of Gibsons  Elementary thought it was an item which  should not be bandied by schools.  ���Mr. Potter notified the board that in  some instances this term, letters iiad been  sent to .parents requesting interviews in  place of Teport cards. It was apparent  that few grade H students on toe Academic-Technical program would need to take  an extra year to complete grade 11. There *  is no easier program to switch to under  the new curriculum. Even reverting to the  vocational program would mean an extra  porting will be more honest if the card,   year to take requisite subjects  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADA  United Aecyntuldtive FtJlid Ltd.  One of Canada's Fastest Growing Major  MUTUAL FUNDS  Sample-Accumulating Account  2nd  Jan.   1958  with  dividends  reinvested has grown to  $26,968.69 June 30, 1966  Sample-Monthly Investment  $160 Jan. Hf, 1958  and $50 each irtdiitii  to June 30; 1966 yoii would have  s   ^invested: $5j 150.     .- - <  Cash value would be  $7,843.72  ADVANTAGES  ���Diversification, your money is  invested in over 90 of North  America's largest industrial &  financial corporations.  .,-.!'��� .���.','  ��� An investor may withdraw his*f  funds on any busiri|ss day. ?  ��� Tax-free capital gains.  ��� Investment, plans as little as  $20 monthly.  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  '1420 Clyde, ���  Y.��rt Vancouver, B.C.  Please moil mo full details of United Accumulative  Fund Ltd, without bbllflatlon." :  NAME r.  *\  Oil! Sladey  , Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2333.  Your Sunshlno 'Coasjt  Representative  ADDRESS  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  S^VICE:  ���...;.,,;;...,;���' IICHIW  (.;.Of;..;;.s��.d.ytyii^^  Church Servlco -������ i 111 $ a.m. - ^  Prayer ~- Wedne<4ay 7i30 p,|Wt  ,s        REV, A, WluLIS, PASTOR  Vo^ ora IriVlted to qtt��nd any or each *��nrlc��  .rt'un'e.i W.'Junjai  BsaaMs  Mtam  5. .John's United Church  Wilwn Creek. P,C,  Swiday Schoo|~79i4S a.m,  Divine Worihlp���1 lilS a,m.  Led by MlM H, E, Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Service��� 11; 15 a,m.  , . . .   Dlvlno Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rov, W, M, Cameron  MMMHMttNl  Tho  Anglican Church  .t*������*R'Mw,*.m  OF -'"CANADA ���~i.ic.~-..  Rectors Rev. R,: Barry Jenke,  , Phonej 883��97W  |    Sunday, November %7, 1966  ���^->*;STr HIWN S***S EC H EUT^-*-*  -*^HQly:;sCo|T��niunlon���8 *a,mr��� -  Holy Communion���11 a,m,v  v-,;':; EGMONT *   Evensong���3 p.m.  ' AAADEIRA PARK  Holy Communion���7:30 p.m,  . very Wednei<loy 10 ��,m. Holy Communion  .  ,   S��,MIW��'I^_...���   , ,_.  wm*mm*m*mm  M*m4m*mm0mtmMtMm0mitMmMMM*  DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  �� i i ��� i ii ��ii* i  ��� Thl�� fraa reminder of, comlpg flyenU l�� a Mrvlco of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD, Phone Sechelt Peninsula Timet direct for free  |litlnfl��, *peclfylno ",Dote Pad", Pleaie note that ��paco It limited and  somo odvancodotot may have to wait tholr turn; olio that thl��l��.a  "femlnder" llitlnq only ond connot alyyays carry full detallt.  Nov, 23���1 p.m. WH��o^ Creek r)o��, O.A.P.O Smorganbord,  Nov, 25�����10;30 ofm.irp,m. CofV Party at Wllwn Creek Hall,  Nov, 26���10 a.m. Ho��pltol Cottoqe, Uor\% Ladle* Christmas bazaar.  Nov 26-27���2-9 pm, Sechelt Residential School Gym. Dliplay of  Indian youth arts and crafts., '  Nov, 28���8 p.m. Nurses' Resident, Reaular meotlno 5,C, Registered  Nurses Assn,  Nov, 30-^7130 p.m. Old Municipal Hall. Gibsons, Centennial Pool  Committee meeting, %,  Dec, 3���2 p,m. Modolra Park Community Hall, P.H.  Christmas 0axaar,  .4ft*mwi��j#_.  Hospital Aux,,  ���-it M #m+* "Mit.  f v  MODERN % BEDROOM HOME, LARGE VILLAGE VIEW  LOT, FIREPLACE, FULL BASEMENT, $2.500 down, full  price $8,000. Call Bob Kent.  SECHELT AGENCIES tTD^  REAUY and INSURANCE ��� Phono 885216?  <<  fa  MiB**K��fl|(����jBlJM^B*�� "  :i  ;v  14i44*'.-,     ...      - . . ,_.  4   4,44     4   p ,  _.   J J .   J __,'  ���\,'i  ',V,"' '  .\4    4 4f4   _-''  4^4,,t'l4��� .     /    4  . /4*V I  I frf  i>  ,4     ",J     >,,,  V OPEN SUNDAYS 1-5>.m.  HOPKINS LANDING STORE  serving you 7 "days'civVyeek  Phone 886-9524  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons - Centre  Yard Goods - Bulk Wool  ��� SEWING CENTRE ���  Phone 886.2252 - Box 549 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Bay  Rd.,  R.R.   1, Sechelt   Phone 885.2116   Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  '                      L. HIGGS   Phone 885-9425   C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blbckwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  / Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  j 886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  Modc.ro Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phone 883-2266  .   Illl     ���      II ', ���         il ' ��  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK -BACK HOE  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL . TOP SOIL AND FILL  Lot us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764   SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway  VOLKSWAGEN SPECIALISTS  GOOD USED CARS  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  o Phono 886-9662  ~~by Jock Davis, M.P.  SAFETY lenses prevented Mr.' Har- cepts   his   membership   certificate  old Stewart from losing his eye- from Mr. E. C. Sherman, resident  sight in a recent accident at Port manager, Howe Sound Pulp Division,  Mellon and qualified him to become Port Mellon in the presence of Mr.  one of 1,900 members of the Wise W. Laing, shop supervisor.  Owl Club of. Canada. Mr. Stewart ac-  Port Mellon accident . . ���  Pender Hi News  Shattered safety glasses  total blindness bypassei  CONSCIENTIOUS use of safety eye wear  prevented Harold Stewart of Port Mellon from total blindness and qualified him  to become a member of the Wise Owl Club  of Canada.  Howe Sound Pulp Division, Safety Sup?,  ervisttr, Norm Rudolph of Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Port Mellon announced  recently that Mr,* Stewart,* a  was changing from an empty to a full oxygen cylinder on his acetylene burning  equipment when the accident happened:  After connecting the gauges to the new  cylinder, he opened the pressure valve;  suddenly tiie cylinder hose blew off and  an explosion occurred in the high pressure  gauge causing frames to shoot out of the  hose. Both lenses of his safety glasses  were shattered. ,    : -  Mr. Stewart hac| already lost an eye  in a serious dynamite explosion caused by  a quick fuse in 1947 and he would have  been blinded for life had he not been wear  ing safety glasses this time.  The Wise Owl Club of Canada has 1,900  members in 660 firms across Canada and  is sponsored by the Prevention of Blindness department of the Canadian National Institute for the Blind. CNIB took over  administration of the former Wise Owl  Club of America' from &e National Society for the Prevention of Blindness, New  wYo^f Oddly lehou  ated the Wise Owl movement in 1947, the  same year Mr. Stewart lost the sight of his  one eye.  Membership in the club is made up exclusively of industrial employees and technical students who, like llr. Stewart have  saved one or both eyes by wearing eye  protection. What this has meant in terms  of production, purchasing power and family welfare is incalculable.  My childhood ambition \vas to be a  bare-back rider���and I got halfway there.  ������Gypsy Rose Lee.  of ���Quijet^Mi&:$.  t  i  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVINGjLOWER'LIMBS  '-FOR VIEW.' ������ '���������>A--'\ ���'  Insured work from Por^ Mellon to//  ADVENTURE IN A B.C. PARADISE  Margaret Mdntyre  :.;\:,:.^V..!l\ii:|;;?^.;,Seche|i ������ /.������:'   ���  AVAILABLE AT T HE TIMES OFFICE  -y,y,.:-''., ;$5.op,-(piMs,;,25c,>���,toxj';,!',,p'  ������by Brenda Lee  THE big news around the school this week  has been the trip to Squamish on Saturday, November 19. The teams played  Squamish, Eiphinstone, and Pemberton.  Both the junior and senior teams went,  and considering it was the first game for  . the junior teams,, they made a very good  showing.  The annual carnival will be held on  November 25 this^year at the school, so  let's have everybody come win some  prizes. They will be bigger and better this  year with a deep fry i for the main raffle,  and a food hamper, for the door prize.  The students bring/ the food for the hamper;-and a contest is held between Haida  and Nootka. The house that brings the  most and best food gets five points onto  -their house standing. We have a lot of fun  trying to out-do the other house.  Commander Woods from the armed for-  , vices.gave a talk to &e schc^l, makdy to the  ~"'<6o|^ of  the armed forces. An assembly was held  and business was carried out as usual.  The gym was taken up witii volleyball  practices jail, last week, so we hope to  carry on this. house games now that the  tournament at Squamish is over.  The Yearbook Staffis working stead-  .ily on the Yearbook and hope to have a  Abetter grade annual than usual. He advertising is to be.a little different this  .year. Each..business. wiU sensor a page  ^{,!|ie,!i^lmlii'%e^.$$&$, ��^d business on the bottom of the pa|e tlieysponsor. In this way, the names of the businesses will be more noticeable than: the old  method.  The Annual Club hopes everybody will  sponsor a page in the annual so they may  havea better yearbook.  ;,0n Thursday, November 17, the grade  tens, eleven and twelve students watched  a two hour play sponsored by Channel  6, on Julius Caesar. It was very interesting and helped the students fto understand  better the book that is taken in grade 11  on Julius, Caesar.  Sadie Hawkins Day has been changed  to,,.Wednesday, -November ,3.  Everything  will go as planned, arid a sock hop will  ��. be held at noon. .  That is about all the hews for this  week. We'll see you next week.   ,  THE CASE of Admiral Landymore is, im-  *^ portant, What; he 1tot11 see fit to/say  when he appears before the defence committee of the House of Commons will no  doubt make headlines.' But what he failed  to say���or was prevented from "saying last  June when he was, still in active service^- '  is even more important. It is more inipor- ���  tant because > members of parliament  should always' be able to get at the facts., '  r The Honorable Paul Hellyer, who is-  accused of censoring Admiral Landymore's  introductory statement last June, makes a  good point. It is that he, as minister of  national defence, must take full responsibility for the material which the officers  of his department present to parliament.  Having this responsibility, he should also  have the right o go over their written  statements beforehand.  To a considerable extent the minister  has always to rely on the good judgment  of his officials. This is because they are  always subject to cross questioning by the  MPs. But if the officer in question is in  any way inhibited in his initial statement,  the MPs may not know whether he is  really unhappy or not. They will be less  likely to ask the right questions���or so the  thinking goes.  Personally, I think that the U.S. (or  Congressional System) which encourages  senior officers to come out in public  against the minister is. bad. But, being  concerned about the alleged changes in  Admiral Landymore's testimony, 1 went  over his text myself. What I found was  this: some 25, out of his total of 28 pages  of text, remained unchanged. But there  were three other pages which were altered  substantially.  Here is the sort of thing that Was  changed; Admiral Landymore's original  draft had him saying that he was "desperately short of-the naval personnel required  to meet (his) commitments." This" was  altered to read "I am experiencing a shortage of the naval -personnel to meet my  immediate commitments." Some of the  punch, in other words, was- taken out of,  the admiral's original complaint,  ��� Certain, "facts"-were also; dropped as  well.,The admiral, apparently, had wanted  to say that, the navy obtained, only about  70 per cent of its requirements for new  'recruits.in 1965. This,'^ear the figure was,  down to 60 per cent. To meet its commit- ,  ments   the  navy- therefore  needed  2,600  new seamen. Last year only half that number, graduated from Cornwallis. This information disappeared. The revised version  was therefore more than revised. It was  couched in more general terms. Also it  explained that recruiting was difficult because there were other* attractive sources  of, employment in  a  Canadian  economy  which was booming from'coast to coast.  ' Tiie official opposition's  chief defence  critic, Mr, Douglas Harkness, MP, thought  that .these changes amounted to unpardonable use. of the minister's discretion. He  made his good point by asking, "What is  the use of bringing * witnesses before the  defence committee if they can oiriy say  what the minister allows them to say?"  That is a good question. However, it  might have come better from someone  else. When Mr. Harkness was minister of  national defence under the Diefenbaker;  government he never allowed, a defence  committee to be set up let alone permit  senior officers to appear before tt. As a  result today's members of parliament, and  the Canadian public, are far better informed on defence matters than they were  when Mr. Harkness' party was in power.  An executive is one who pant take a  couple of hours for lunch without hindering production. {>.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY   .  Peninsula Motor Prod.  ,  SECHELT, $.CS  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  BOX 518 - SECHELT, B.C.  Sechelt 885-2214  WINTER  Sechelt   -  Vancouver 685-4922  SCHEDULED SERVICE  4      . I  *.       . y t  Egmont   -   Jervis Inlet  AND FREIGHT AT .REDUCED RATES  LEAVE SECHELT FRIDAY AND RflOMDAY 12:02. KM.  RETURNING TO SECHELT^BEFORE" 3:00 >JML  If there's one thing that upsets my  wife, it's having people drop in when tho  house looks the way It always does. ���Jan  Murray.  ALL NEW 1967  A'  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES (LTD,  Marven Volen 886-9946  plabv Porter 886-9615  *        m*       M i ���.���������(  ,"-���". ' '  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLT LTD,  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E, J, Caldwell, Prop, - Bo.   97, Scchc|��, B.C  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Phono 885-2062  OIL BURNERS . STOVES  SERVICED  R, Batcman - Phono 885-9553  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  5��cMlt. R.R. 1 Davli Boy Rood  Phono 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 886-2848 or 88^-2404.  featuring a  GIANT 25" RECTANGULAR SCREEN  COLOR TV'S LARGEST PICTURE  25" overall dlag, measurement, .95 sq. In. rectangular picture area  <* i* w*nt* wwaJtwi^ta^aaftw  1,8, S TRANSPORT LTP,  Phono 886-2172  _DoUy.Jro.3ht Service to  Vancouver  LocqI & Long distance moylno  Local pickup and delivery service  ,"' Cowbed hauling  iFor Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMplRIAL^ ESSO DEALER  886-9663 ^Hopklni landing  *M$r  IllllSjill  Aocommodntlona nro ouarAntood In Montronl for the six-month  Expo 07 aonoon, beginning next April 20th. MnKo rooorvntlona In  pdyHhoo throuQh LOGEXPO, tho official accommodation buronu,  -ThOMOpndo of roomo nro avallablo, In hotolo. n\otolB,4ourlathomoa,  and private homoa' and npnrtnrtonta, No ohargo for tho aorvloo. Just  write, mentioning dates-an4 typo of accommodations preferred, to  LOQEXPO, Expo 87, ciWdu Havre, Montreal, p,Q;  Out your #i��tr��no�� Pwiport now���ond novo. Roduopd prlooo up lo Fob"  truqty 20tb, Dnlly Pnooport, $2, Weekly Pftanport (7 oonnooutlvo days) $7,60,  Alno hla rodllid^6no"ori<Sdns(lin~Pall6p'$l1a^a'nd''Tdi)tft"PAlksports^Cht1drQn'  ���tffaW on AptM 8Qtbl*10e7r*h��lf-prlQO.��On,��ftl������t-bank��,-��r��vftl*��aopt��.f  i.'lion, porlnllop oompflnloa, department atoroo, oorvloo olubo, womon'n  nsnoolnllonai Inbour aroup., oi; whorovor you ooo tho blq oliioini Expo 07  plqn,.AoH nboui Donuo Dooks, too, for bin dlsoounlo on food, rldq9 nnd  anloflalnmont, ���'<  H(lMrn^w.�����lANW)^   KS#     "^M^'q  Tho Unlveranl and Intornnllpnnl Exhibition ol 1007,  '       .. Montreal, Caniuto ,  f\P\\il 80. OOTODEn 87, \P07 C��n|��nnl��l ol Cmwdlon Conl��dif��ll#(\  '" ������"���"������''   '���'' ' " ''-"��� -"������ ������'-������ |- ���������������.��������������� - ���:��� ���l|,|-1";,,,,  ��� _ ,  r  I 4-   V-  ft  J'-  i '*  _ t_n ^_ _.  ;"l,s  fr,i  i -A  hi  I  ���o��  i   t  f I  1  I i  ,-,.(  ) :  /-,  Jj  A  I,  ThQ RANDALL ��� 25X4533W  Beautiful Contemporary . lylccl "lo-boy',' cabinet In  genuine hand rubbed W .Inut veneers t>nd select  hardwood solids. 3" Oval and ^"twin-cono speakers.  *���*.*��***!. i��^i-^wsi^^H��^Ww*��^_rf,*i^*(��i��M����iVhf fr>J'*H* ^ a^/n  f Illl  'A  111  4 ;.|,  ���"iliffetKHnsw-iirffiS Wi lju(ti��wrfm��4$  ��� tpW| 1*1, l| IH (4M*H ��NmM 44, |H l��l ��M| WW��|  1'r^MW?,vw=as'!-i5,'^-��si'ii*a)t?  FU^L ZENITH  PERFORMANCE FEATURES  HANDCRAFTED C6U0R CHASSIS No  printed circuit*, no production short*  ,<;Mt5,.HflnclwJfcd,ioL .rm. ..pP'T^'Wi  depeiKlt\bllUy. (ewer MJrvlcc pri>l>leint,  SUPER GOLD VIDEO GUARD TUNER  with "exclusive "Col*! Conway'for ultra  maftOS Zenith Amorlca's  wnsitlw reception. lonBcr 'IV life and  lireator pi .lure M,tl. Ilty,  WN^tNETCtimrTWrwitli "an  am.wwR europium'rare-eatth phosphor  for pre*ter picture brlRhtness with red  der reds, brighter greens, brighter blue*.  Every Zenith  ^ColorJVjQ^tum^^  the same Handcrafted  Quality that  from $875.00  RICHTER'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  im  H A'  ,Ah  y i.'i  1.  ii.  Ant  Alf  .'H',��y  Secholt^ B.C.  Phono 005-9777  ���1 w  'fTJ"  i  I  .  ���r  Vfl*^ft->cWf^��flt#flMp,*W*wT*tk I*  V  y j  ��� 4ffA'  i4,[*.p  ,1,': fiB  i i,'-i i|!i>!i  *     *     *f      .    .    ^    4   4.    *   *{   '  ,  ,       ,       ��� ,.    ,4,    I  !'n'*;,'i^,j"irt,U"iri  %  t It \i �� *���**.    f**  ��~_��)i��__^  Poge 4-  Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wednesday, November 23, J 966  I  "���WV��I'<I^WiWi��Ip��I����<'��p��p<WwWWMM��<HpJ����W�� ���'���>���'�� ��p^^  ; Sechelt PENiNSULA^ifiA,  !  ' "I may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to jail to say what I believe to be right."  9 ���John Atkins  Those Unsolicited. Cards  IF YOU~receive~a~package~ of Christmas  cards in the mail, you do not have to  pay for them, nor even return them.  Residents of the Peninsula, and many  other points in B.C., have recently received a packet of cards from a handicapped artists' society, with the request  -dicappedrand the originals-for^thecards-  have been done by mouth-painting, or  foot-painting. All this information is contained in the sales pitch accompanying  the box of cards, and in most cases it  evokes an instant reaction of sympathy.  Consequently, the promoters have dis-  that they forward $2 to the senders in   covered a sure-fire way to sell Christmas  payment for the cards.  Many recipients feel they are obliged  to return the cards or to pay for them.  This is not the case.  The cards have! been sent unsolicited,  and therefore the sender takes the risk  whether you wish to pay or not. (You  should not, of course, use them���if they  have already been delivered to your home  and dropped in the mail slot, you cannot refuse delivery.) But you.can hardly  be- expected to pay the return postage as  well as go to the trouble of re-addressing  and mailing.  Simply throw them away if you feel  you do not wish to support the organization.  %   The cards are excellent in their art  work and production. The artists are han-  Cards at a relatively high price, considering the gamble they are taking with the  broadside mailings they are making.  Recipients of the cards have two  common reactions: they are either instantly annoyed at what amounts to barefaced begging; or they are sympathetic,  puzzled, and feel they have an obligation  to pay up.  There is no responsibility for anyone to pay for���or return���unsolicited  merchandise.  Until a great deal more information  is available on this particular operation,  including such things as total sales, cost  of making those sales, and how many  cents of each dollar solicited in this way  actually reach the artists themselves, or  to where it goes, the public should feel  no obligation to hand out its money.  Vety successful . �� *  Q^r Eastern Star  annual Christmas bdzaair  Profile  ���by Mary Tinkley  Rise umd Fall ��f Nations  .1  18  . i  { t  "t I  5  1  ,, >p ,i  ,��r  ��� 'IK*  OVER the years the lot of an artisan has  ; been threatened and in due course  sabotaged by the introduction of automation. Slowly but surely scientific knpw-  how has created monstrous hiitiks of intelligent machinery capable of exceeding  capabilities of man at lower cost and without the setbacks of unpredictable human  nature.  Consequence is that various trades  become redundant and in short time a  lost art Tractors and other farming  equipment have put the good old horse  into retirement in most places with the  result a blacksmith who made a living  from shoeing horses is now extremely  hard to find. Many of the old commercial  painting arts have dropped by the wayside and all most painters need to know  today is how to handle a roller.'  Cabinet making has fallen foul of the  insidious superiority of .mechanisation,  and wood carving is now no more'than  a recreational hobby, although a few experts still attempt to make a living from  it. , ' - . .   -   .  The situation is by no means an international catastrophy for in one way  and another, those who find themselves  , master of a trade outdated by a metal  masterpiece, become absorbed into some  other gainful occupation.  Naturally it doesn't take more than  . the drop of a hat to set off formation of  a movement and right now, all over the  world, countries are inundated with movements representing some obscure and  crazy cause. Automation is no exception  and alarmists have already rallied to the  fore despite the fact that unemployment  , figures have steadily dropped.  An interesting sidelight to the situation is that, while at one time, people  became apprenticed to one or other of  the trades as a means of equiping them-  , selves with a future income, the cycle  has now reached the'stage'whereby the  the trades are being taken up as cultural  oeft's Corner  and recreational pursuits.  Night school classes are available in  many districts offering training in many  of these one-time occupations and there  is every possibility the time will arrive  when ability to hang wallpaper, make a  book-case or even shoe a horse, could  well be lopked5aponsassa status symbol.  This is in fact not a particularly sad  situation for the time might yet arrive  when war, lack of natural resources or  dire economic disaster, could complete  the cycle with a sudden return to manual  labour.' At which time, und^ the auspices  of night school, the trades will have been  perpetuated.  Life evolves in many and varied ways  and although, from time to time, we tend  to deviate from a source, somehow we  end up back to where we started. Nations  have risen-; aind^falien and however much  we progress .intellectually and otherwise,  the prime result during past centuries has  invariably/been one of rise and fall.  We of the western world like to consider ourselves as leaders of civilization  but with the political conflict in which our  little world appears to be increasingly involved, there is very good reason to ponder our present position on the pendulum.  It could.be that future classes should  include ��� construction -of cave dwellings  and manufacture of wooden on" stone  clubs in the curriculum?  Mte  Messages  'ii  YET UNBOWED  ~4>y Vcc Lobb  .   ,i  1/ <    ' A far-flung Empire crumbles and alle  giances once avowed arc blown away, as tho  winds of change whip up a great storpicloud.  For to England, thc Mother Country, vast  lands were tied, by thc sword; us each calls for  ��.. a-..- independence now; wisely she* severs' its' cord."  I-ooscd, some colonies nnd possessions sec their  own flags unfurled, and arc drunk with jubilation; fighting their way, in their world. Some  wish to be free associates; others, protectorates.  Still, already republics have taken form) recent  history guides others which will, . t Jls true tho  Commonwealth exists; yet regardlcsi of pre-  tcmo, each unit a f.oparate entity, in nil but tho  pledge of defense. Gone is the Mrcngth of England; tho Crown her symbolical past, Diminished, the glor|ou�� Empire, All is change;  arid it could not laot, Sad is thc plight of an  Empire, losing ground; but with prido endowed, when it dinks to a foutlh-rato Povycr;  ond Drltuin is .ft unbowed,  "Most people are, Bothered by those passages  of Scripture (hey do not understand; but . . .  the passages that bother me are those I do  ' understand" Ay ���Mark Twain  ROCKS OF DESTRUCTION  "There remaineth therefore a rest to the  people of God/'.Heb.^:?:.';;,,,,;"^.,,,^;,-  During Paul the Apostle's voyage to Rome,  as recorded in Acts 27:28-29, their ship, was,  driven up and down by the fierce winds and  waves, until they had lost their true sense of  position.  Finally, they made a wis�� decision, they  took a fathom check, to find whether they  were heading for rocks of destruction or a  haven of rest, Their wise decision avoided the  disaster of losing many souls.  Thc storms of trials and temptations in  this life, drive us fiercely up and down in life's  journey. Therefor�� wo too, before it is tee late,  should take a fathom check of our spiritual  position, to determine whether wc are1 heading  for the rocks of eternal destruction or tho  haven of rest in Jesus Christ,  .,..."���Except aman be born again,-ho can  not sec the kingdom,of God." John 3:3,  ���Rev, Walter S.Ackroyd  Tender Harbour Tabernaclo '  MR. ED CURRAN recently celebrated his;  86th birthday quietly at his waterfront  home on Halfmoon Bay. He "was bora in  Winnipeg which,, he considers'the coldest  place in North America.  Around 1882, his family left Winnipeg  and joined a convey, of about 25 immigrant wagons bound for tbe west coaist.  When they camped at the end of a day's  journey, the wagons would - be parked in  the form of a circle, leaving only a narrow  entrance which was guarded throughout  the night, for those were the days, says  Mr. Curran, when an Indian's standing depended on the number of scalps hanging  from his belt and it was a matter for  congratulations when one crossed the continent without losing any of one's hair.  They travelled by the Oregon trail, with  Astoria, Oregon as their destination.  w- Idl 1886. they ^crossed into Canada*Where  they saw the arrival of the first CPR train  on the Pacific coast. Mr. Curran's father  was an enthusiastic lacrosse player and  "was responsible for introducing the game  to New Westminster.   ..,.,As a boy, Ed Curran remembers,helping his^ father make pit props for the Black  Diamond mine in Washington. These props  . were loaded on cars in 30 ft. lengths and  cut into 10 ft. lengths when they reached  the mines. He worked for a while in a  bank, but finding the life uncongenial, became an electrician. After his marriage to  Grace Tupper, he and his wife Went to  Ocean Falls where they both worked for  Pacific Mills for 17 yeaVs, he as an electrician and she as a bookkeeper.  Mrs. Curran was born in Norfolk  ���, County, Ontario;andis the tenth generation, %  ol the famous Tapper1 family which arrived in America in 1��34, 14 years after the  Pilgrim Fathers had arrived in the Mayflower. The Tiipper family settled in Sandwich, Mass., but now, more than 300 years  later they are scattered throughout the  U.S. and Canada.  Since their retirement 30 years agov Mr.  and Mrs. Curranv have lived in Halfmoon  Bay, They spend their days quietly with  their hooks and their pictures. The excellent photographs of Indians which adorn  the walls of their home are the work of  Mrs. Currant brother-in-law, Percy Bent-1  ley. who, at the height of his career was  Vancouver's foremost commercial photo-  ' grapher.        :  ���������  "'���'"':':' "������";��� '���'"���"'"��� "'<���".7" '������ '������'���.'  Around Gibsons  MR. AND Mrs. Archie Blakenship observed  their ninth wedding anniversary on Nov.  ' 2:- ' "������:": ' !y-':'- ���"-- "���" " ���"-��� *  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Norman Peterson  for several days were Mrs. Clifford Clarke  and sons, Adam and Gregory of Vancou-.  ver.  Mrs. Victor Dickson has returned homo  after being In hospital for 12 days.  Mr, , and Mrs, Bertln L. Broughton  have returned from an enjoyable holiday'  spent with members of their family at  Medicine Hat and Calgary, Thoy also visited In Kamloops for a few days.  ���Mrs. Henry Hintz was a patient In St,  Vincent's, Hospital, Vancouver^ last week,  Mr, And Mrs. Ed Curran  A TRUE pioneer at 86, Mr. Ed Curran is not able to get around very  much but has excellent sight and  spends much. of his time absorbed  in his books. He and lus yvke Grace  live quietly on the shore at -Halfmoon  Bay. The fine portrait of aii, Indian  chief in the. picture ip the. work of  photographer Percy fientley, Mrs.  Curran's brother-in-law.  CHJtfS^MAS^ decorations   graced   Gibsons  Si Elementary School Auditorium for the  .annual Christmas bazaar, held by Mount  Eiphinstone Chapter, Order Eastern Star.  Convener - Mrs.   V.   S.   Franske   introduced Mrs.-A, Aitchisou, worthy matron,  who ���welcomed ���ladies ���and - gentlemen  present* and   introduced   Mrs.   E.   Shaw,  pastr matron,    grand   representative   of  province of New Brunswick.  -Mrs.i Shaw outlined some of the good  causes to,which the Eastern Star contributes:, Shane Fellowship of Cancer Research, . -cancer dressings, Save the Children Fund, Esterol, Elizabeth Bentley Foundation, annual donation to St, Mary's  Hospital and dressing given to Peninsula  residents who need them. She then declared .the tea and bazaar open.  v Yule dogs and poinsettias decorated the  20 tea tables. The head table was beautifully set with lace cloth and bouquets of  white daisies and chrysanthemums with  tail green candles on either side.  Tea was poured by Mrs. Ann Kennedy,  past grand in. atron of B.C. Order Eastern  Star, Mrs. E. Shaw, past matron and the  worthy matron. <rV , >L  Men helped hi the kitchen.^nd, ehattf-  feured visitors to the hall. Job's Daughters  and DeMolay also assisted with the chores  when needed, ��� _,*.-.',  The door prize donated by past matron  was won_by Ellen Chamberlain,.Gibsons;  grocery hamper, Mrs. Wilma Morrison,  Langdale; 2nd, E. Wolverton, Langdale;  3rd, Mrs. Wm. Rankin; 4th," Mrs. F.1 'JUL,  Walker, Roberts Creek.      -      r 7 -  Bedspread,' donated by Mrs. A, Aitchi-  son was won by Master Eugene-Brownley,  California. Dolls donated by Mrs. R. Eades  and Mrs W. Douglas were Avon by JUrs.  C. Mittlcbtead and Mrs. Doris Drummond.  Decanter set donated by Mrs. M. MacLeod was won by Mrs. Freda Wilson, Sechelt. Pullover donated by Mrs. M. MacLeod was won by Mrs. Joyce Farewell;  and the cake donated by Mrs. A. Aitchison  was won by Mrs. Wm. Clark.  Mount Eiphinstone Chapter No. 65, Order Eastern Star takes this opportunity  of thanking everjone-\vho helped make  the annual event s.ucn "a tremendous success. *  ,MtWI��l_milWIMIWHWIW>|lllWWHI��WWf��l��*Mll^  Mr, A. G. McKinnon,  Vetera,'a  Road,  and an old cwo  recently lost two, lambs  to a marauding cougar.  , Billy Older.haw has returned to Campbell Rlvor after visiting hero for n few  Mrs. W Lawrence spent last week at  A truly top-notch executive la ono who  dan convince lite wife that a pretty secretary Is ns efficient ns n homely ono.  'I  ���'I I  ;j.iJ  Make the smart move  fo more winter warmth  Why shiver? Be sure pf the warmth you want In your home this winter,  Wo Install, servlco ^and maintain heating systems, Factory parts, Get  ���7  hi '  ��� 111�� i  "': ��� \  "ttttt,  * 4 *,*,  "r ��f��*.i  r-����  I < ,>  '| 44ii4mm4'mm0mmmmmmm44mmm4mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm'4irmi'4mmm0��  4 i  jjj |        Sechelt PjENiNsuui^wweA-  ^ I .. _,���....Published Wednesdays at Sechelt._,  .���. ,.  on B.C's Sftmsliino Coast  -���������"���   * ��� by '   " ���  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  ���  Box 381 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  Douglas Q. Wheeler, Editor  S. R, Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates; (in Advance)  1  year, $5 - % Years, $9 * 3 Year*, $13  U,S. nnd .Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area trom PQrt Mdlon to figment  .     T   (Uowe Sound to Jervlt Met)  .04m0^Wm4.m4>mmmmm44vmmmm44*4i0i44m4444m44*444444mmm  i��* lis lj��l ��**���*��*��' JMjUii'lM'"  i n,J(iBi(tWLvJ'��WVM''Wsrtl!��<:'>"i  OIL, COMPANY FINANCING AVAILABLE  , ��** [1 *+*&M*mM%MM1M  C J. PLUMBING & HEATING  Box 368 - Socholt.  B.C,  CHUCK JONES  885-2878  TOM PORTER  885-9364 ^  \fffffmff/ffffmrmfffmfffffmfnmfffrimfmmim//w/mmmt/itinn  ^_'?fl'*<-V!ft^-*!-,*'* fl^"**^ * ���  Gibsons  ESSCLOIL FURNACES  Ho Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Complete Lme of Appliances  iw,.Sr;vi^.-l^e Estimate - Call 886-2728  Would You  loch Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Soles ond Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.     , Phone 885-9777  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Phone 886-9533 Gibsons. B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  1 '  FREE ESTIMATES '  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT ��� DEALER  chain saw csmm  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers fot P.M. Canadicn - McCulloch - Horinelite-  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885 ?62d  Diamond ^Building  Supplies  Dealers for Westcrait, Windows  Benjamin Moore yPairits and  '   :   .    ���,,......,     ,    ,     .p; ',:p ���'���',..,.**?   .'-   ������   ������     ���    -I:.'-   r  all Building Supplies  t  ^fi  ��w  i>y  mM  i1p_*  Wilson Creek - Phone 885-9704  PLUMBING ::;&:;i1EMlNO  Lot ut cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs, Oil Co. or Bank  financing available  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  olson furnaces;  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings 8. Paint Store  Sechelt. B.C.  Phono 885-2058  mi  Mr/-''  imM.  ma  iy:&l>Afy\  Hi  mm  mm  pp  AS LOW AS  ��^^I^J��v<iwW^Jtn^^W��<<wiWfl41^ I  Swiker than an arrow,  Aii , '     .  he lit out for  those thrifty values at  Peninsula Plu.hina L,d  2SC A DAY  ^^^^m *m*^ ^m      1M| j^km^   Mm      ^Mf      p^  fP,  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Pucti Work  and Oil Tank in your home. No payment till  October. For full information cq. | Bud Kiewitx your  886-9533  U/.f4"f4'r}  Gib��oni, B.C.  Heteiie's FashionShoppe  (Whore Jl$(rtl,  JUST ARRIVED  * FINE SELECTION���.OF  '������ L|NGER|^|qp^jj|q[^  In new beautiful colours.  , at .i.i  Hefene's Fashion Shoppe  Glbiont, B.C. Phono 886-9941  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibiom. B.C. Phono 886-2133  ���n  M^ Wfl ,^^W^ w^ ^^ ^^^^     ^^ ^^M/^W^^    "^ m^w    MmM PTC r^  ^^W^^ pB^ ^_V mMm\ MmJ ^mW^r ^MJ^Mm] ^HI^P^  Gull Building Supplies  fhono 885-2283 Socholt, B;C,  BH  "���wiw( JtW*1* p��|lfm��i'Kiiii*Af���^pi*jp��fjt -*< ���_  P* »f.
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Wecfoeariofr November 23, 1966
 -—" 0flqM_pM
l^.TA. ..(!MitBf#-»lilWfB(U,H»«-B#K| rt*Wi
FiyE years;^?'this'winter I w?s epjoy-
. ing the crisp, ctfol thirty, betoV *e.o
.weather- lying, on about - three feet of lee
on^a la\e\w northern Alberta/ No, I was
not lost, marooned, or insane, v although
this has been disputed many ttotes; J, tya,
fishing. ({v <   %        H
We, my wke and' I, were living to a
place called Cold Lake, Alberta; which is
abaut 200 miles north-east of Edmonton
Then, .as now, my favorite-topic was fish,
fishing and more fishing and at every op
portunity I would collar ta local and e?
pcund at great'lengths the thrills and spoit
of west coast salmon fishing. On one pai
ticular d?y I was really wound up and had
just landed an 18 lb. line-taking, knuckle
thumping,   high-jumping   northern   coho,
when one of the group I had cornered3 said
that if it was sport I was after then noth
ing could beat ice fishing.
After brief and rather spirited pleasspi.
Ties, BUI  Lefebvre   promised  to   "show
me", and a trip was arranged for the fol
lowing weekend.
The lake he had chosen was Grisse
Lake which was approximately another
180 miles north of Cold Lake. Twenty-five
and thirty pound lake trout were easib
taken on the troll in the summer and for
ice fishing it was tops.
The chosen' Saturday arrived and as
the plane skimmed over the ice its skis
kicking up a blanket of fine snow and finally lifting gently into the air, I began to
wonder just what the devil I was doing
here. The left, pardon, port wing dipped
and I could see my little, warm abode
beneath me with the smoke curling up the
chimney and again I wondered. Oh well,
sit back and enjoy the trip.
The scene below was like a picture postcard. The white of the snow was spread
over peaceful land and lakes, there were
lakes everywhere, so many in fact it looked more like one mammoth lake with
thousands of small islands. We were fly-
in'g no more than 1500 ft. and moose and.
moose tracks were easily visible. Every
so often we flew over what I was told
were trappers* cabins.
After an hour and a half or so we
began a slow descent and soon Bill and I
were warming ourselves ardund a pot bellied stove, Tbe stove sat in the middle of
a one room cabin which was to be our
home for the next three days.
It was noon when we finally walked
out onto the lake. There was about two
feet of crusty snow and ice crystals covering the ice. Bill had been here before
and he seemed to be heading for a certain
spot. After five minutes of plowing through
the crust, Bill said, "This is the spot, start
chopping." Now not being accustomed to
ice fishing and the work involved, I think
j was a bit overdressed because after two
minutes of pick swinging I began to perspire heavily, l guess you don't heed two
pairs of wopiies, fur lined pants, two shirts
and a sweater and a parka, not to mention
thej three pair of wopl socks and t^yo pairs
op mitts. After what seemed like a week
*&i chopping and picking we had four holes
which finally satisfied Bill. We. filled,the .
hojes with snow so ^at^'^y"^^''^©^,
freeze completely* over ah^hwtfed tacit^
to the cabin. As we trudged towards the
cabin Nye passed half a dozen or so small
buildings a little -larger than the old "two
holers". I asked Bill what they were and
he told me they were ice fishing hute and
they were set over holes in the ice. ''Why
the devil did we cut the holes then,1" I ask-
cd, and Bill told me that he,did not like
where they sat. I could have stuffed, him,
down one of the holes; ; /
After a night of swapping fish stories,
etc. in the main lodge with the lodge owner, and not too much sleep, Bill and L arrived at the holes we had cut just as Ukj
sun began to peek over the horizon, Much ■
tp my, surprise and relief we found that the
lodge had towed out o couple of Uie huts
I had seen the previous day.
In a matter of minutes we had cleared
the holes and wore ready to fish, Up until tb* time I had given no thonght at all
tiy&hat wc were going to use for bait so
ypu can imagine my surprise when Bill
-^pulled out some bacon andinarshmallows.
He told me the best way/to catch fish
Is  to  lie on the  ice  and  peer  through
the hole,   From  then on tho  action wns
fast, You cpiild actually see; the fish swim
over to the b..ltt sniff it a few times and
then take it. Well to make a long story
short wo didn't take any record breaking
, trout but.wo sure had enough fish to last
a couple of days,
I can honestly aay that Ice fishing, al.
though It may bo lacking in thrills, la a
' lot of fun and If you coast anglers are
over Invited to go Ico fishing, go, It Is
difficult and ns I snld before, fun,
Up at Mndclrn Park there may not
hnvo been too much ice on tho chuck but
the springs nro coming back in. Black fish
were spotted in tho, harbour 4H tho bqjjlri<
nlng of Inst week so fishing dropped off
for a few days, However, it Is picking tip
down n report that Hurry Boochln^ Van-
couvoiv limited on springs nt Loo Bny and
Bargain Harbour using herring strip; Bay
McCormlck took tlfco springs mooching
nt t(io mouth.
Keep thnt line In the wntor nnd I'll aco
you next week,
i*-«L\-_  i >
Sechelt Peninsula Times   ;
, /   ,    NEXT SPRING      ,
■2 t
V > '
Many mokes and models from 4 to 40
h.p. from which to choose.
Take advantage ,_f our Spring Lay-Away
Plan. i
.  ii J. S « ^[ j   ..
Cowrie St., SechSelt, B.C. - Phone 885-9626
„;\i      —*^—
4^4,4'Xl   f,^-i-
Lacked speed
nwmwiywi^ «»P^«i ■ tmmT\"*»mmmMM~mmm
irr@rs costiy to ^egcasias
Peninsula soccer
week-end results
Boberts , Creek  Tigers   pulled  off  the
upset of the week by tieing the strong
Local 297 team in Div. 5 league play Sunday. Boberts Creek boys tied it up with
just five minutes to go.
Best individual performance of the day
came from Sernie August of Residential
Totems who, for the second time this season, notched up seven goals in the game.
The results were:
Div. 5—Boberts Creek Tigers 2, Local
297 2; Residential Tigers 0, Res. Totems 9.
Div. 7—Gibsons Legion 6, Res. Cubs 0;
Sechelt Legion 2, Sechelt Canfor 0.
Div. '5—Roberts Creek vs. Res. Totems
at Gibsons, 2:15 p.m.; Res. Tigers vs.
Local 297 at Hackett Park, 2:15 p.m.
Div. "7—Sechelt Legion vs. Res, Cub.
fit.Hackett Park, 12:30 .p.m.vRes._Bravest
vs.' Gibsons Legion at Hackett Park, 1:30
Sechelt Bowling
—by Eve Moscrip
LIL McCOURT of the Sports Club was
high lady of the week with 649 (272),
Dick Clayton in the Commercial League
was high with 712 (328). Star trophy winners for first quarter were Lil McCourt
and Dick Clayton.
Ladles—Ul McCourt 623 (251), Dorothy
Smith 266, Sylvia Jones 254, Bobby FiUa
308. •     • *
. Ladies' Matinee: pat Porter 557 (318),
Agnes Fossett 226.
Pender: Ev Harrison 619 (231), Charles
Hauka 639,
Sochdt Commercial; Dick* Claytim 712
(328), Vom. Clayton 263, Eve Moscrip 250,
Joan Brownell 257, Gladys Jones 296, Matt
Jaeger 278.
Sports Club; LH McCourt 649 (272),
Gladys Newman .271, Lawrence Crucdl 729
Ball & Chain; Gladys RltcWe 568 (238),
Jack Fisher 657 (254), Vlcki Vcsley 267.
Mixed: Bill Rnfflo 484 (186), Hazel
Skytte 168,
Sonlors; Earl John 431 (249), Pnt John
389 (223), Sandy Qlnrko 273,
Juniorsi Billy Nestmnn 276 (160), Lnu-
rlo Allnn 205 (10?),     ; !T
was  Jean. Christianson - for  Port. Mellon
/with,7021^  \   ,    ..//-% •,',"'/    ,
~1. -Indies', Cc^Efek* JEselyiL-Hogiie, 512, JPhy-
,*Mis Hoops 547, Frances Scorgie 520, J>onna
-Forsyth 530' (252). Mai'gjPitersoiCsas,1 Jehu
-WA\l&.5Q*.r\       _,„,"„-*■-    *"   '
,.     Gibsons'A-^Carol Mark 611w '(259, '24D,
~Lorne- Mason"ei?;>'(340),7'Ar{ 'Holden, 728
^(286-248),JKen-Swallow 605f FrankrNevens-
- 753" (24C.-269),   KenHermanT 241,   Dorcy
, „        _       .       . ^Lefler 252, Don 'Skinner 657 (294)./  ,.   J"
A COlSlEDY ot errors is the best descrip-       -Ladies' Wednesday-^-Doreen Crosby. 679
tion 'of Saturday's Div."3-gifme"between',j(»»^ -" •    - '   ~J     '    ^ ''' *- -* vjr-
W,Y. Wanderers and-Pegasus F.C., and the -
Pegs were the errihg team. Territorial
play was even but the local boys lacked
the speed and ball" control that has been
so successful for them playing against
teams that are physically bigger.
Wanderers scored early in the first half
on a goal-mouth scramble. The ball came
out of the pack to a waiting Wanderer who
made no mistake about putting it through
the *sticks'. Pegasus came back to tie it
up, when Roland August crossed the ball
over to Tony Pauir who tucked it neatly
into the open corner. Play remained even
'til the closing minutes of the half, when
a long ball went into Pegs penalty area.
Dave Fossett came out of his goal calling
for it, but Kenny Bland, not hearing his
teammate, tried to clear, but sliced the
ball across the goal mouth to the opposing
inside right, who had no difficulty scoring
in the open goal.
At the start of the second half the West
Van lads scored their only earned goal
of the game. A cross from the left winger
to the right winger, "who headed .it-in.----
. , Kenny JP. and experienced the horror of
all defenders, when he deflected a corner"
kick into his own goal. Wanderers made
it five on another ertor, when given tbe
option of giving the ,ball to his goalkeeper,
or trying to work it out while deep in his
Own penalty area, Kim Inglis elected.to
try a pass to Jim Scorgie. Jimmy failed to
control it, and the ball was stolen by the
snappy inside right, who slammed it home,
first. ,   , *i«
At the other end Gordon Dick, had1 four
golden opportunities with just the net-
minder to beat, but failed on all four. Lorne
Edmunds hit the crossbar and the upright
with the goalkeeper well beaten, but it was
one of those days which every team experiences sooner,or later, a day when the
ball just doesn't bounce your way.
. Next week there are no games in Div.
3, it being Grey Cup day.
RCMP score high in
second.pistol sheet
SECOND shoot of the senson' for the Sunshine  Coast  Pistol' League   was  held
Sunday at the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club,
Wilson Creek. (
, Scores were; Sechelt No. 1 997; Socholt
.No. 2 1441;  RCMP 1395;   Gibsons No. 1
1401;  Gibsons No. '2 948;   Gibsons No. 3
Teachers' Hi—Don* McCauley'731 (294),
Dorcy Lefler 250, Art Holden 716 (310).
Commercials—Harold Jorgenson 699
(278), Art Corriveau 605, Carol Rietze 626
(240), Frank Nevens 617, Ed Gill 711 (255,
Port Mellon—Jean Christianson 702
"(256, 260), Tom Kennedy 243, Ed Wiome
"636 (242), Don McCauley 244,"Bryce Wei-
ser 291, Gil Musgrove 668.
• Men's—Art Holden 625, Larry Carrier
634, Freeman Reynolds 680, Taffy Greig
Juniors—Linda Mcintosh 295 (155),
Kathy Whiting 266 (143), Brian McKenzie
275, Bill Hobson 332 (190), Colleen Husby
'260 (150), Victor Scott 266, Robert Solnik
307 (172), Winnifred Skellett 253 (138), Jim
Green 327, (167), Ken Wing'201, Martin Kie-
iwitz 273, Wayne Wright' 317 (165), Stephen
Rigby 222.
Sechelt Branch OAPO
jjeJects 19 67 rofficers r
AT LAST week's meeting of Sechelt OAPO
p. with-Canon A.:'D. Greene in the chair,
the following officers were elected to take
office on January 1, 1967. '
"i President,' Mrj H. A. Hill; first vice-
president, Mr. Roily Reid; second, vice-
president,, Mrs. L. Y. Yates, secretary,
Mrs. G. Gebrge, treasurer, Mrs. A. M.''
.Batchelor, directors, Mr. R. Reid (transportation), Mrs. E. Hellier (social), Mr.
R, C.t Smears (welfare), Mr. W. C. Baker
Mr. Hill received a vote of thanks for
his dedicated service to the branch since
„its_ formation and he expressed his pergonal thanks to the executive and members
-for their loyal support and co-operation.
]He felt that only such fine spirit within
'the branch and such hard work on the
part of the executive could have brought
.the membership up to 155 in a period of
119  months.   Mr.   Reid  who  has  already
! served a most successful year as chair-
, man of the transportation committee is
• planning some interesting trips for 1967.
Members hoard with interest a report
■vby Vincent Yates, provincial president of
tho B.C. OAPO on his trip to Ottawa to
lobby for better living conditions for pen-
v sioners, '
, Ticket's, 25 cents each, are now available for a turkey raffle and the winner
will be  drawn  at  thc  Christmas  social
' on December 14,
- 'Publjc notice i$ hereby^giv^h to tKe electors af Rural Area "A"
of SchoorDlstricf No. 46 (Sechelt) that f "require ,the presence of
the^sdid electors ot the School Boorc. Off ice, Gibsons, orv Tuesday,
th^ 29th <fo£o£1^>vemb'er, 1966; at the hourof ten o'clock in the
forenoon,, fqr tiie purpose of electing persons^to" represent them
as Schobl'Triistees.       * "       .  -        ~    "? *   .  ' c    L ' ">
^"The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:
Candidates shall'be nominated in writing by two duly qualified
electors of Rural Areo "Ay/ of this School District. The nomination <
paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination-
The nomination paper may be in the form prescribed in the Public
Schools Act and shall state the name, residence and occupation of
the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify" -*
such candidate. The nomination paper shall be subscribed to by
the candidate. *
In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened
at:—     ~ " ~
on the ,10th day of December, 1966, between the hoursof 8:0.m. - *
and.8 p.m.of which every gereorj.jjs hereby, required to takfe notice
and govern hifhself accordingly. ~ :." . v   -   ".'
Given under by hand at Gibsons Landing, this 15th day of
November, 1966. ,   ■,      ., ..   fi
tfONALD, F. HAIG,;' Returning Officer,' ; l
School District No. 46 (Sechelt) Box-220^ Gibsons; B.C.
I have some Incredible financial ex>
perloncos. Tho last time I cashed a check,
Iho bank bounced —B. S, Pully.
I know « g\iy, who was so.moan that on
ChrlptmaB.OYP ho sneaked out. fired a pis-
tol and th«n rushed In to tbU his kids
4hat Santa.Claua-had »Just»commlttcd-aulc.
Idol ^Phyllis Dillor,        k
Signs - H(mi"NAAtES'
Carved or Painted.
Mo. I Poraomd Gifts —
P. on« BQ<J-7O90 Evening!
11 V*»* *•,),#*)»■>
y*mtMMmi*^mtiM^Wt\iw*"*m r^w wC
Lqdles'-Man's-Chlldren's Wear
A Yoit Selection To Chooio from
SecheM.C. Phone 805^9331
•rTwinfaH* Ribbon Change
• Fingertip control panel
• Eraser Table
• Lino Finder
• Accelerated typo bar octlon
m RuRgcd-MI metal Structural doslRn
'"--^"^^PluichQicttit^wdocoiitqr colors'
» Roirn'Ready paper Fflod
* Magic* Motor.
* Touch Control-
* Magic* M ,ral|i _
* Full slw keyboan.  ;
* Mofilc* Column Sot
■' i^)«I^M^t»iwri>^wpMia)i^w#^t#^^|tl^ n
e Ttnfies
^m^^* fm} ^im*\ ^     pm     r^^   ^^M^4   ^MM^^
Phono 885-9654
I "■ijrtut-*. i *s«fti«sji'*at-'i6diijm. w it\jwnt
n, WIP^*^ ™" (fl M\^W^m m^i*m^K     ft s ^»^^r M   If n^ ^»^^       p^^ p.  ^^ i
GI0SONS, vlCr-fW 0Q6-a|i85
$ECHEI,T, P,0.-^-PKot\« 0Q3-9713
OARDEH DA.Y! ff.C,—-Phon9  803-1253 '
QIDSONJ, P.C.—fhon. 084.J«-t  .    >
Smteb €<bvo llnirlmi' SsrvSco
3ICRRTCOYI,B.C,~iphon* 885.9941
->*. Kit.(ht^tiMji *i^j Mi|J.<UfM
IQMQHT, Mb—(tout* Q0l-aa22
■**s*^w^i.* ipity-fy^
t\* sn/». lat*wtt«w»MMtiW« ii
«f~ if *>"*if »«*t MWftttJHfllWt <*t'
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|.n''! |v^Ti\?f .,3) ��,' >W>7,   r' ,  '"TC  SS_r^T3?f^3^n ktf"t?ftfY.*V v*r nS^ �����.-  k,^r,"*,"*r*   ���      ~ * ���     c^ ;   ^   7^      s     ~c~r^r7   c^���v^���* ~ttt^���=���T^rr^^z^n^rT?^^^  I,,''I  if J*  1  ���j!  V.  ll  i'i'I [I  ���I v  p , I,'  ..'-'ft  A  M   '(I  V   ','<  > 11 I'll  ���. j1!  ���    i if  I  ��� ���  Page 6   k       Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 23, 1966  Eiphinstone students  raise needed capital  , ELPHINSTONE   Secondary   School   Junior  Red  CrQss  group is  active  again this  year as it ..has been in the past. The current penny^drive instituted last year realized a sum of money which will be spent  ���in-service-projects-Jor JJie_eQmja_u_nity^ the  province and the world.  Each year a donation of money is. given  to St. Mary's Hospital to purchase needed  equipment or furnishings. Also local children who need dental work or eye examination are assisted financially id obtain this  help.  Supplying an artificial eye for a Kam-  lqops boy was a project last year and  funds would be available if such a need  arises this year.  The club is also considering assisting in  improving communication with isolated Indian schools in our province. In this project there will be co-operation with similar  clubs in elementarv schools of the area.  Since every student in the school is enrolled in the club, widespread support is  achieved. The success of the penny drive  was assured by the support of the whole  student body and the sports, council which  made the drive a part of,the year long  house competitions.  Auxiliary schedules  installation meeting  REGULAR   monthly   meeting, of   Sechelt  Hospital- Auxiliary   was   held   on   Nov.  10, 1966 in the board room at the hospital,  Mrs. 0. Moscrip presiding.  A warm welcome was extended to Mrs.  Sherman of Port Mellon who gave an interesting talk on the Community Conference on Education to be held in Gibsons.  Mrs. E. Hayward reported that the raffle tickets for a hairdryer, a wall hanging  and a doll with wardrobe, are now on sale  and are available from auxiliary members.  Winners to be drawn at the Dec. 8 meeting.   .  Election and installation of officers will  be field "at the December meeting,"any  member wishing to contact the nominating  committee can do so by contacting Mrs.  J. Redman, Mrs. S. Dawe or Mrs. L. Johnson. ~,r  Anyone wishing to donate to the mem-  prialjfjind in...lieu of..sending lwalJurist-  mas cards should do so by contacting Mrs.  L. Johnson at 885-9383 or sending their donation to Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary' Memorial Fund, Box 195, Sechelt.  The Dec. 8 meeting wiU be held in St.  ^c*!'* ''���  ��S8w  \  *Gfr  volunteers needed  REGULAR  meeting  of   the  Pender   Harbour  Auxiliary  to St.   Mary's  Hospital  was held Nov. 9th with Mrs. D. Philp in  the chair.  A report Vas read by Mrs. Philp from  the co-ordinating council. This report is  most helpful as it keeps us informed of  the activities of all the hospital auxiliaries  in this area also of the needs.of the hospital. An interesting message was read  from the provincial president of the BC-  HA.  Mrs. D.Harling reported that more volunteers   are  needed for  hospital  visiting.  It is not necessary to be an auxiliary member in order to help in this way. If interested please phone Mrs. Harling, 883-2366.  Plans   for   the   bazaar   were   finalized.  There���wiE be, a , ea. and raffle, home_ baking,  aprons;  and  many novelties  suitable  for' Christmas %gifts   will   be  oh sale,   on  Dec.  3rd,  at 2:00  p.m.   at Madeira  Park  Community Hall. We hope to see you there.  Next meeting will be held on Dec. 7th  at 2:00 p.m. at Madeira Park Medical' Clin-  -������-ic.-<----~-A ----- - - ���- ��� -   ������--   -  Community Conference  AN   IDEA   sparked   by   Secretary-    ed in this picture; just a section of  Treasurer  Peter Wilson;   picked    the 177 persons attending the confer  up by a progressive school board  and followed through with superb  co-ordination by Resident Manager  of Port Mellon, Canadian Forest Products mill, Mr. Ed Sherman, result-  ence. Thoughtful expressions result  from the challenge to list in order of  importance 16 objectives of education.  FAIR GAME  Despite the fact that a toy poodle is  i-.it xs^.4.. o ,uv5u��6 nu. wc ucm m ou now milady's pampered pet, it was once  Hilda's Church Hall. As this will be the an English hunting dog. That animal care-  final meeting for 1966 and also election fully trained, sniffed along the ground at  and installation of officers, a good attend- night and located strange quarries which  ance is hoped for. Refreshments will be put up no fight. Moving in with a shovel,  served. its  master bagged  them���truffles.  Gold rush pioneer . . .  Preserved wile ia alcohol  provided her four funerals  Provides facts . . .  Chamber of commerce  probes amalgamation  PROPOSED amalgamation of the Village    quently discussed during this investigation  of Sechelt and the West Sechelt Water    and we can only point out that capital ex-  Improvement   District  together   with  two    penditures of this nature are in the hands  tracts   of   land   beween   the   two   areas,    of the elected representatives. There is no  ..has...been considered a natural^deyelppment    reason should the residents  by the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce.        wish  for   and  can justify   installation "of  In order that residents of the areas in- street Ughts, they will get them,  volved might have a fuller picture of the  situation, a fact finding committee was  formed recently by chamber members who  having compiled a substantial number of  facts, submitted them to The Times in order that residents be made aware of the  aspects of the expansion.  Preamble states; The Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce present the  following for the guidance and information  of the public in regard to the proposed  amalgamation of the Village of Sechelt  and West Sechelt Water District. It is presented without bias and we feel, in all good  conscience, it shows both sides of the coin.  LOCAL CONTROL OF TAX REVENUES  At- present.-the West Sechelt taxes  ga^ecL..village. Capital (expenditures  affecting  Roads  are  in the same  category.  The  village is responsible for the maintenance  and improvement of all roads within the  village and can only progress as fast as  ��� money will permit.  WATER  Consolidation ih the future, of existing  water systems will largely be determined  on the basis of an intensive survey of  water resources now being carried out by  the provincial government.  EXISTING   MILL   RATES  The mill rate in West Sechelt is now  set solely and arbitrarily by Victoria. Under amalgamation future rates will be  controlled by all the people in the eniarg-  Sechelt Socials  ��� ���I   II Ml���      IH         ���       ll��rfHMHMWII.I II       .���.������.,��� ��� ���,,��� ��� I-,���       -.       ������   IIIWHH  ���With Your Neighbours  A NOTE of correction here on last week's  * column. The' WA to the .Legion donation was not a yearly donation' as the WA  contributes much more than, this���the  items mentioned we're ��� pre-Christrnas giving to balance the books before audit.  Thirtieth anniversary of the" founding  of St. Hilda's Anglican Church was observed Nov. 15 with prayer and thanksgiving in the church jwhich was overflowing with members of the congregation and  others who came from Vancouver for the  service.  Officient was the Rector Rev. R, Barry  Jenks. The preacher, Rev. I. M. Dingwall  of St. Faith's Anglican Church, Vancouver. The lessons were read by Rev. W. M.  Cameron, Gibson's United Church and Rev.  D. D. MacDonald, O.M.I., Saint Augustine's Catholic Mission,s Sechelt. Blessing  given by The Ven. R. S. Faulks, Archdeacon of Sechelt and rector of Saint David's  Anglican Church, Westview. *  Other clergy present were Rev. Canon  Alan Greene, Church of His Presence,  Halfmoon Bay; Rev. J. H. Kelly, St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons;  Rev. S. S. Cassels, Sunshine Coast Gospel  Hall. Sechelt; Rev. W. M. Cameron, Gibsons United Church; Miss H. Campbell,  deaconess, Wilson Creek United Church;  Rev. W. S. Ackroyd, Pender Harbour Pentecostal Taberrtacle.  In the congregation were members of  the DePencier family, Mr. and Mrs. G. O.  Tucker of Tillicum Bay and Mrs. Tucker's  father, Mr. Jervis Clarke of North Vancouver.  After the service a social get-together  was held in the parish hall and a huge  birthday cake was cut by Mrs. S. Dawe  a daughter of the late Mr. T. J. Cook who  gave the property for the church and Mrs.  Alice A. French an old-time resident who  came to Sechelt as a war bride from the  first world war in 1919. and has been a  life-long member of St. Hilda's.  A little sadness was felt as so many  have passed on recently but the hall was  filled with those who have come lately, and  some not so lately to carry on the work  of St. Hilda's. A commemorative booklet  "Thirty Years at St. Hilda's" was presented to all there.  VISITORS  ..,., .Visiting...the..,Nickson's at _Rexwood .re-..  cently was their nephew Mr. Jack Nickson  and his wife of Montreal. Mr. Nickson is  asst. vice-president of sales for Air Canada and was elected president of Air  Transport Association of Canada at a conference in Vancouver last week.  Mr. Nickson spent niany happy holidays  in Sechelt during his boyhood but finds  everything   so   much   changed,   so   many  buildings. Those were wonderful days with  the Nicksoij family at Rexwood and ms  uncle and aunt, Colonel and Mrs. Douglas  Sutherland, with their lovely home which  was sold and is now Wakefield Inn. All  the children had 'their horses then too. One  thing which has not' changed is the gracious way of living which we 'still find  today in. the Nickson tradition at Rexwood.  In Vancouver for a few days is Mrs.  Wally George. Also Mrs. C. G. Critchell.  BACK HOME  Back from hospital where he underwent  surgery .in...';Vancouver is Mr. T. Ivan B.  Smith. He is getting along, well.  ffRBSENTAtiON  Mrs. C. G. Lucken of Branch 140 Canadian Legion was one of the ladies chosen  to present the TV being donated to Shaughnessy by the Legion Zone. With Mrs.  Lucken, who is a .past president of the  zone was Mrs, Isabel Dawson, MLA, of  Powell River and Mrs. Jerry Clarke of  Gibsons.  . Mrs. Lucken reported that the delegates  were very well received' at the hospital.  Pictures were taken and it is hoped the  local papers will .receive a copy. They  ^will be in the Legionary next issue, it is  expected.  Mrs. L. Walker and.Mrs. Roy Erickson  in Vancouver for a few days.  I know a Texan who's combating juvenile delinquency with Little League polo  teams.  ���Don Rickles.  JOLLY ROGER INN  THE JOLLY ROGER INN  has opened the REEF  ROOM for the festive  season.  We are accepting bookings  for December parties; overnight accommodation available with Dining Room and  Lounge.  Phone 885-9998  SECRET COVE, B.C.  JOHN "CARIBOO" Cameron was a gold  rush pioneer' who struck it rich and  died broke. But what inscribed his name  in British Columbia's history' was the  strange tale of devotion to his dead wife���  and her four funerals.  Born in Ontario in 1820, Cameron came  to the west coast in 1852, seeking California gold. He went home to marry in  1859 and in 1862 brought his, wife Sophia  and an infant daughter to; Victoria. The  child died there, The couple ���'" headed out  that year for the Cariboo gold fields, earning a stake by taking with them a ton of  candles which sold in Williams Creek for  $5 a pound.  Mrs, Cameron was stricken with typhoid  and died in, Octobc .-7-the first white woman  to die in the Cariboo. Her deathbed wish  was that her husband take h6r body back  io her Ontario home for burial, ^he corpse  was placed in a tin coffin which was  placed in a wooden', box and left in a deserted shack until he could take it to tho  coast, !'(,,.     ,'..������,.,  In December Cartieroh apd his partners  made a rich strike which brought him a  fortune of $350,0OQ, In January 1863, Cameron anc( a friend; Robert Stevenson, loaded ;;thc cbffm ori ^ .sjfjd'.'.'.w.th 5<1 poundsv  of gold lashed on 'top',"'Thc toboggan wore  ' out three horses bciforq they got over Pavilion Mountain to Llllooet and to Douglas  where they boarded a^stcamo.,. They had  been traVelllng 39 days in weather often  40 degrees below zero,  In Victoria, ..an undertaker filled tho tin  coffin with alcohol, "Then Mrs, Cameron  was formally buried and Cariboo Cameron  -wont- back��to-.hiB-clnl m, -emerging-again-  in the fall considerably richer. In October  1803 ho raised the coffin and set out by  ship for New York and Glengarry, Ontario  where Mrs, Cameron had her thlr.1 funeral.  Nine years later Cameron had her dis  interred again to' dispell rumors that she  was  not dead but had  been, sold  to the  Indians.  Those who came to her fourth-  funeral saw her face,  still preserved by  the alcohol.  Cameron remarried .and in 1888 returned  to the Cariboo in time to die in a Barkerville hotel. He was buried in the nearby  cemetery at Camerorttown. All his money  had gone to relatives or bad investments,  directly to Victoria without any local control and with little tangible evidence of  local benefits. Under amalgamation this  money would be spent in the area.  Joint revenues of an enlarged village  might then be sufficient to warrant projects presently impossible,  BUILDING  AND   LAND   CONTROL  Application' of proper controls- will en-  the mill rate to any marked degree are  normally presented by plebiscite to the  electorate.  Opponents of amalgamation were unable to document or substantiate in any  concrete manner just why they were against the proposed amalgamation when  questioned by this committee. Their feeling seemed to be "they just \yant our money." This reason, if it'can be termed as  sure  protection   of   property   values   and ,'such)   is   sclf dcfCating  on  the following  grounds: After amalgamation, all tax resources of thc two separate areas will be  available for the benefit of all. There will  be no "them" and "us", it will be simply  ;,,''we". Why this has not been readily apparent has escaped comprehension of the  'committee,  We  trust   the   foregoing  will   in  some  small manner help clarify thc issue.  to*' elaborate further we submit these ex  amples: Property now taxed as farm land  is protected by the law and except where  subdivided remains farm land for tax pur-  ^.poses.,  ... ....... ...,,.........,..,, ���,,..  Zoning of residential areas cannot affect commercial establishments already  existing but can prevent enlargement or  expansion should surrounding property  owners so desire.  All zoning   regulations   are largely   at  the direction of property owners in the  '.���affected'"areas. < '-i  REPRESENTATIONS  It appears sclf evident that amalgamation will rebound to the benefit of, the  whole area by tho Infusion of fresh Ideas  and enthusiasms generated by thc enlargement, We note that numerically West So-  , chelt has a formidable voting potential in  comparison to, thc whole,  LOCAL  IMPROVEMENTS  p     Street lights and roads have been frts  mmmmmynmmm����n����iiu.m.mrmTnB  For Easy Budget Terms  Use Your  SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for  A Bank Loan  GIBSONS  Gibsons, B.C.  GET THEM NOW  ist line jqma smsm..  NEW TREADS  from $10.95 Exchange .  2nd LINE TOWN & COUNTRY  TRACTIONAIRE  from $18.50  1st LINE TOWN & COUNTRY  from $22.50  May We Install Your  Snow Tires?  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE  TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT, BUY, ETC.  This advertisement is r$t published or displayed by the liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia,  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C,  Phone 885-2111  ��� Tod Farewell  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  NOTICE OF ELECTION  ^W9��ilto|(tMW^����^��3!lW��^  John Angus "Cariboo" Cameron  ,44 ,h* 4 1  1 !*_;!_  i'  U'MlK  m* H1 in1'-  ._'.___<_-_.  41^14.44,414^..^.  yxwotxmxwoucxxxjQuuuxxxjo^^  Ruby take Mold & Reslauranl  OPEN ALL YEAR ROUND r 9 A.M. TO  11  P.M.  p ,��� ��� ,.���    ,.    i p,M ^ .      >        .,,...  Dine in the Beautiful Surroundings of Ruby Lake  ���^-^^ORGAN^MUSIC-NIGHTCY"^"*^ m"  ENJOY FINE HOME COOKED MEALS  WE CATER TO BIRTHDAYS - BANQUETS  AND-OTHER^GRQUP'FUNCTIONSr  ,nSWi(!*'*M,iifi#*,*f*  |R9]1*(t'!!(*!>!H���?M .ft -ft{t��if#^t  RESERVATIONS TAKEN NOW FOR OUR���  GAtA NEW YEAR'S PARTY  MAKE THIS A NIGHT TO REMEMBER.  Phone 883-2269  *Ki��fc%f p>��n��iiiv*  Public pot Ice is,hereby given to tho electors of the Municipality of  Gibsons Lpri'cil'hg that I require the presence of the said electors at  the Municipal Hall, GI bisons on the 28thi clay of November, 1966, at tho  hour of ten o'clock In the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons  to present them as: Commissioners (2)  The mode of nomination of candidates shall bo as follows; Candidates shall be nominated In writing by two duly qualified electors  of tho municipality, Tho nomination-paper shall bo doljvorod to tho  Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notlco and noon  of tho day of nomination, Tho nomination-paper may bo In the form  proscribed In the '(Municipal Act", and shpll state the namo, residence/  and occupation of the persons nominated In such manner as to suf-  ~flclently~ldenJlfy^such,wcQndldato;'^The~nbmlnQtlon'papor*shail~bo-  subscribed to by tho candidate,  In, the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will bo opened  ���<jt4ho*Munlcip��UHall-<^^ho-JOth-day-of-D��cornborrl966r'botwoor��4l>o  -hours of 8:00-a,rm and- 8;00 p,rn;7 of which4 cVop/ person ls*hcrcby  required to take notlco and govern hirhsclf accordingly,     .  Glvon under my hand at  this tenth dqy of November, 1966,  jfgrpfOTif^^  ; _  F. JEAN MAINIL,  Returning Officer  man  im, if  (  ami. wWi  VW'1 'r'.\\ A\t  i��^jj4j��#,##^ k '���-'���  ,',4\,\.<l  N *** % U % '*��� "r N   "    s   *>  *   *\   v r7rT^\'V'k'40!lLk,U^fi  -_. >.   1111  -1 ,41.  4  >    4  3  *  .. ~.    si,���. .*k *��,*.*�� ,_������*�� *. r1 *"? jV��*^^-^ &.J? *  'i*v^  .11  *  \, /  **   ���)  M  ua/m  "\'-'-��� r���by ^ciiirlee Hemstreet  JACK be nimble, Jack be quick, Juakf jumped over,the candle'stick. He hurried  on thru to the closest square dahcef club,  had fun ever sin be,, why don't you.   ,"..  I had a tetter irom art old promenader  the other day; whose memory was stirred  by my last column about square dancing  on ice skates up Crucil's mountain, and it  was kind of nice to hear from this fellow. .  Of course a lot has happened since-he -  left the Sunshine Coast, got married and  all that, ljut 1 believe he wbuld be, his  - same versatile self, as-always, I remember him dressing up as a sailor and going  to a square dance at the Hopkins Hall  sponsored by the Gibsons Squarenaders.  This, ���of course, was a costume square  dance and through the whole of the evening everyone was wondering who the cute '  sailor was. Yes, many great evenings were  .spent in square dancing with Ron Orchard  in attendance and they all spelled fun in  great abundance. By the way Ron, the Sechelt Promenaders dance at the same hall  every second Saturday night, 8;30 p.m.  till? Our next square dance is this Sat.  at St. Hilda's Hall, Nov. 26, 1966. All  square dancers welcome, beginners too.  The evening will be programmed so that  all levels in square dancings wli have their  share of funhnn. ^  " 6h��Fe|^15^  cers were* iUVited to darice ifl the brand  new rec room of the Vera and Jack Nelsons of &lma Park, BC* and once again  i-.a wonderful time of dancing and friendly  get together was had. Have these days  gone forever? I dbh-t think so,���.'but it does  take a lot of pushing these days to make  a .success of anything that is worth while.  The following night, the Sechelt Promenaders travelled to the Hopkins Hall lo  join the Gibsons Squarenaders in their 4th  anniversary dance with guest caller, Jim  Murray, from Van&ouver. On March 9,  1963, Babs and Cyril Shelford, from Wistaria, B.C. were guests of Lee and Bill  Davis, with all enjoying an evening of  square dancing.  March 16, 1963 with caller Don Lee  from Kerrisdale at the microphone, a-  square dance jamboree was held at the  Roberts Creek Hall with all Sunshine Coast  clubs present, Powell River dancers were  many of the da^ilrs changing to their  . square dance finery at our place on the  way to the dance. Yes, our place looked  like Grand Central station for a while and  the following day we squared our sets out  on the grass at Tingleys from noon till  it was time for the Powell River dancers  to head for the ferry. Well, what I'm getting at is that a lot of fun has been had  in the past and a lot more can be had in  the future so I will see you at the square  dance.  Wednesday, November 23/1966   . Sechelt Peninsula Times  9aqet  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  by Mary Tinkley  NORRIS JlIcLean of Burnaby, accompanied  ' by Miss Kathy * Lee, was in the area  last weekend to. visit his father, Harry  McLe&ri,' a patient In St. Mary's Hospital.  Also in St Mary's, under observation, is  Bob Cunningham. Mrs. G. B. Simpson has  undergone surgery in Vancouver General  Hospital,  ,  Last week's lucky lady was Mrs. Jack  McNeil who, iii addition to winning the  dressed doll at the hospital auxiliary sale,  won two jackpots at the Totem Club bingo  last Friday, giving her a total prize of  $135.  Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Lynds visited their  son Laurie Lynds in Burnaby last week  before continuing their journey to Campbell  River to attend a1 wedditfg.  J Mrs. Pat "Welsh, on her way to Florida,  stopped for a visit at El Paso, Texas. She  Was charmed with the American-Mexicans  who form' the predominant cultural group  table-laden .with toys of every kind was  Mrs/Doug'-Foley. M��. Pete Jorgensen  and Mrs. Jack McNeil sold aprons, novelties, plants and flowers. Mrs. Ron ttbUn-  son and Mrs. Dave Parish had no difficulty in disposing of their display of home  baked bread, roUs, cakes, cookies jtad  pies*      ��� - ' ��  Mrs. Jack Burrows was on duty at the -  door and Mrs. John Charleton and Louise  Rutherford sold raffle tickets.  The tea tables were decorated with  artistic floral centrepieces skillfully - arranged by Mrs. Pete Jorgensen. The hard  working team which was kept busy supplying - teas <was composed of Mrs. A. J.  Rutherford, Mrs. Frank Lyons and Mrs.  Frank Jorgensen.  When the raffles were drawn it was evidently Mrs. Joe Adams' lucky day for she  won a Christmas cake, a sheet and pillowcase set. Mrs. Ervin Bennefr was the win-  Centennial te*       ���     ',;. ,v    ,        -;���"���,  SELMA Park centennial project, thfe   lor,/Mrs. Fl Watson/ :Mr&~ Duncaa  expansion of the community hall McNeil an<J Mrs., M., Jaeger .Seated,^  is almost .completed. More .funds. Mrs. E.-P. Biggs, Mrs: H. Grdjrand  were raised last week by holding a Mrs. Lloyd Fraser., The beautiffll  centennial tea and bake sale. Busy - painting of Porixrise Bay by Mrs. H.  workers pictured here, standing, are ' Gray was won by Mrs. T. W. FaWkes  Mrs. F, Clark, Mrs. Chas. Evans, * and Mr& H. B: "Gray won the door  Mrs. Berriie Duval, Mrs. G. Batche-   prize.  _������-,.���_____���____.���__*_,,,__.,_���,,_���_.   ., .         . ... -   ..   _  ___ ���_ . - .._���_��� . .. .. ���..  Pretty ceremony?. .* *  Local residents attend  Jericho Beach wedding  From   a   California   newspaper:   "Miss  Roberta   Sands   was   injured   while   driving  a  car  near the  city yesterday.  The  *1irea in which Miss Sands was injured is  spectacularly scenic."  NOVEMBER 12, the Protestant Chapel i.t  Jericho Beach was the scene of a pretty  wedding when Susan Laird was united in  marriage with Kendall Parr-Pearson, son  of the late Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Parr-  Pearson of Sechelt, with the Protestant  chaplain officiating. The bride is tie  daughter of Flt.-Lt. R. E. Laird and Mrs.  Laird- ofs. Vane (rover;,.-, formerly -of ^Half^.  moon Bay.  The bride chose a dress of English cut  velvet in empire style with elbow-length  sleeveless coat of the same material. A  seeded pearl tiara held her short full veil  in place and she carried a bouquet of pink  '"roses:":"~ '." ' :--"���������'-'--."--���-'���^ **'-~-  Maid gf" honor was her sister, Miss  Carol Laird, in a short dress of turquoise  blue chiffon with a matching floral headdress and carrying a bouquet of pink carnations.  Other attendants were the groom's sister, Mrs. -Dianne Benner and Mrs. Janice  Lowe, wearing short dresses of royal blue  satin with large bows at the back extending from the low neckline for the  full length of the dress. Their headdresses  were (rf mdlcbini blue. ritJt". aiidiffi^f3*-y.  Tied 1>dliquets'" off. '.pinfe^caSratidMC'1?!?^.?'  mother   of   the   bride   wore   a -turquoise  Italian knit suit with-"blue Velvet matcliing  'hat. "���"���'].  The bride  was given in marriage by;  her father, Flt.-Lt.. R. E. Laird, who was  in full airforce uniform. Best man was Mr.  Jimmy Doyle and iishers were-Mri*Ted,  Lowe and Richard Laird Jr.  Following the ceremony, a reception  was held in the officers' mess at Jericho  Beach when the toast to the bride was  proposed by Mr. Basil Sands. Later the  bride and groom left for the south with  the bride dressed in a camel hair suit  with three-quarter length coat, brown  accessories and wearing a gardenia corsage.  Attending the wedding from Sechelt  Peninsula were the bride's grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons of Redrooffs,  the. groom's sister, Mrs. Dianne Benner  with husband Ervin and daughters Pamela, Vicky and Kim, his uncle Mr. Harold  Pearson and Mrs. Pearson, ahd Mr. and  Mrs. Jimmy Doyle of Halfmoon Bay.  Canadian Medical Assoc.  IMPORTANT factprfr. in tare, 'ol the eyes  are knowledge of-what is likely, to damage them and ability to recognize symptoms of eye disease, the Canadian Medical  Association .reports.  Just as it is necessary,for anyone working in a plant or shop where fragments  of material are flying around to wear protective goggles, it is equally important to  take precautions when similar conditions  prevail when working around the home or  farm. One common cause of eye injury is  in the use of a'bdmmer and pUtich or cold  chisel, when a sharp- fragment from>the  head of the hammermay-fly intc.  the  . #ye*,. ..-,    v.,-- %...[..���:.. ��� ."���.. ���'��� .,,..,.r-A.'j <-��� .-���������'  , While many causes of eye injury can  be avoided, eye,disease, may develop without one knowing, there is anything wrpiig.  One example of this is glaucoma, in which  eye pressure becomes high. The GMA suggests it is wise for people over 40 to have  eye pressure -checked by their family physician -or- an = oprthalmologist -(eye ^physician).       .  In the care of children's eyes, it is only  common sense that sling shots, air rifles  and bows and arrows must be kept from  youngsters until you are sure they are  old enough to handle them safely. Parents  should also" be "impressed  with a turn or cross eyes should be treated without delay. Children seldom grow out  of these conditions without proper treatment, and df the condition is neglected,  vision is often permanently weakened.  Proper treatment may result in complete  cure.  and feels that El Paso, where the' sun ner of a towel set for the door prize ahd  shines  over 82 per cent '<rf all  possible Mrs.  J.  McNeil won  a doll dressed by  hours,  where prices  are low and  there Mrs.  Red Robinson.   Mrs.  M.  Cook won  is- nd, income ,tax,- would be a good placer^ the  Christmas  Cheer   and  Sharon Doyle  to live. went home victorious with a toy dog al-  Haifmoon. Bay   Improvement  Associa- moft as big as herself whose weight she  tion'is pfenning its annual Christmas din- ha4 guessed withm half an ounce.  ner at Ole's Cove on Friday, December  16. Members wishitfg ia attend should get  in touch with Mr. or Mrs. John Charleton  to iriake reservations;  Despite heavy rains and a dreary day,  customers came from as far off as Pender  Harbour and Wilson Creek to crowd Welcome Beach Hall when the Halfmoon Bay  AtDdliarjr to St. Mary's Hospital held a tea  and sale last Saturday.  : Guests: were received by President Mrs.  R. Warne. Doing a thriving, business at a  Members of the auxiliary wish to thank  all who helped in any way to make the  afternoon so successful and they express  particular appreciation of the co-operation  they received as regards home baking. "  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ���THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  People always ask me how I like Dean  Martin. Listen���25 years ago, I was him.  ���Phil Harris.  ancl Excitement  in the Spectacular  GENGHIS KHAN  STEPHEN BOYD - OMAR SHARIF  TECHNICOLOR - CINEMASCOPE - CARTOON  Friday, Saturday, Monday, November 25, 26 and 28  Yoar SEmEtJWBm  The Theatre On The Waterfiron*  Smoking Section Available With All New Seats  (i  y /';  sMil^HWiWliiSi  MflOflflflttflWrc  I w��t*4it__>*flq*_!li$34Mtl K�� -MWfSWftSiMKBMWMW"*   i  Up to $80 for your old  Fridge on this Zenith Deluxe  .    I" >���  ii  ^t.  h  I i  iy >Ai,A i  H      \i 4 li, t,n.  LMia,rcrrrnT?n  ^V*ni��*.����.'w_,��wi��m,,1>|'m',, ...^wm.".'.'���'Utlll'ITTin M  X I      1   .      "t    ��.' I,    I I .'     I   T��� I.     T        I.   I       I |  i1* i il I','     rla1 ��P        l''   fd'  'j   r ^"iJL^Ia^ ii* u, d .,J'r  lit  % 'j'  t ' UIH|'*��t7iii iMi ,���""' ������  *(*WW **tM   W  .J H\  '   I, \,  V     *<  ii, 'mil'lil H ii i  M     i,n fi i'+i   111-  i.i '  }\<  \i  t4H '<>t>'**_i *~  '^ ^ici^:yy,\Ay\  Up To $100  Trade '  for your  Washer on these  Beauties  PLUS  Enough Tide  to wash a ton  of clothes  Free with  purchase of a >,  Washer  ZENITH  HERITAGE WASHER The Zenith Twin*  fciW�� lW��*** tut  ���Un t��l I',������<'( IJ  >v r*  \  I      ,  1  kMI'   ''   i  _'1   yr *  'J, ill l'ulr:  ikWh^wMmIiiMpih  I,'I   ''"illl I*  i| M    |   H    HI |  il rt*i��its��*Wtlaii*  HERITAGE DR VER  Phone 885-217 J.  Cowrie Street, Secholt, 0X_  ZENITH i Custom Deluxe Combination  12 cu. ft. Frost Free Refrigerator  Freezer.  Free .or Capacity 95,5 lbs.  CrUpor Capacity 1,3Vi qt��. .  B89.95  ' A  /   i  i '  lUM^A Ifl ^<M^vMUMhU1K   ������li-tftlWl^  i   **.*_,.,*.   ��  it,?��   |V ^itAt  ���* *��_Wi 4 4, t*M W44m .��p 14^4.(4,4 4 p��.  1 ���'.';,  X' Vi"   .     *     *    ^     N     ��     ��      .    1     -��     ,      **V.^i(.t     ;t     t     |t*B     ft,    *     *  -J.,, ..r  Ml   W


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