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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Oct 12, 1966

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Array ]\  41 1      ,   ,    ,.ln.'  r,r 4  ^..^UflU'i^M  ���>"-��;*����>*  ���u^jW^.a.^M^Oryii���<V^N>'"��^ryr'"*~T>T7'"r��/,��,t��3^>5te^  Ww��r��fcaj*��rt<7��'  .~v^-��-.^.^-v^.^^^���  Ifoa. Pan Campbell'.'. ��'  nnmidm  inaipies p��iiq. mcmp  FUTURE' of a .regional district for  the\posals and in effect told Mr. ,Woodwa*d  Peninsula lies-in tiie balance following4 'we,would be interested in hearing,more  a mefettog between the proposed regional    when,i&[ has something different to offer,  district committee and Mr. Chris1 Wood-     '5 "��� J   ' "    ��� - -   }    * ,.  ward of -the department municipal affairs    -J. r   i     ,  JastJChuisdayJi^eclielt : 1 tfcji ��OT~^f-mA���CAft^ftYl   , Although the committee is carrying ori * Ud* U1 1UC ����cadUU  preparations for a district as previously  planned, trommittee chairman Jform Wat,  son stated later "there appears to Jiaye  been a change of heart since the original  proposals were put'to us and it looks very  much like the same old story of welching  out on promises."  While it was originally suggested Pow-  i ell River be included in the regional district, the ministerfiof municipal affairs, Dan  Campbell, later indicated that due to the  nature of the area, a regional district  could be formed involving only the school  district 46.  Subsequent meetings with Mr. Woodward revealed the fact that grants available on formation included; $5,000 for planning and $3,000 for administration, Also  once projects were decided upon and a  committee of directors elected, the formation could go ahead within three months.  Some weeks ago Mr. Watson said he  was. given to understand the department  was again considering inclusion of Powell  River in the district. In a phone conversationwith Mr. Woodward, Mr. Watson made  abundantly clear that such a union was  put.of the question. This was followed up  with .another call from Woodward who indicated he would like to meet with the  committee to discuss the situation and was  again told that inclusion- of Powell River  was out of the question.  The minister himself was then approach^  ed by phone and was told by Watson that  the committee would no be interested in  discussing the latest proposition. He was  assured that the department had no intentions of forcing something they did pot  want  Consequence was the visit last week by  Mr. Woodward who in due course not only brought up the subject of Powell River*  but advised that the aforementioned grants  actually applied to districts of between  30,000 -and, 50,000 -population. In ^other^  words, it will be necessary to include Powell River in order to obtain the grants. ~  During the discussion, Woodward again  suggested operation of the St. Mary's Hospital should be included in the regional  district. He was again advised that the  present hospital board has efficiently administered for some years and that it  would be absurd for a group of inexperienced people to move in. particularly considering it was operated at such a low mill  rate.     .  Asked the final analysis, Mr. Watson  said, the committee unanimously and spontaneously rejected  the department's  pro-  PRSSTOM MICROFILMING SERVICES,  2182MI.EST-.2Ttf AVBMOE,  VANCOUVER 9,  B. C.  _. >  i  1 Authorized os second efass  moil   by   the   Post? Office  Deportment, Ottawa,  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound &(/ervis Inlet), 'including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  1 Wifeon Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour,  Madeira Park,  Kleindale,  Irvine's  landing,  Earl Cove,   Egmont.     0*     WEDNESDAY, OCT. 12, 1966   J0C  pistol league meet  SUNSHINE Cqast Pistol League held its  first meeting of the season on Saturday,  October^ 8. Five teams are >expected to  participate in the eight shoots scheduled  for this season; two teams from Sechelt,  one from Gibsons and the RCMP team. ���  The three-man teams will compete in  the 60-shot National Match Course for .22  calibre pistols.  First /jhoot of the season will take place  at 1 p.m., October 23 at Gibsons Rod and  Gun Club.  Annual smorgasbord  planned October 14  REGULAR   monthly   meeting   of   Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital, will be  held on October 13 at 2 p.m., in the physiotherapy room at the hospital.  Active and associate members wishing  to take- advantage of the advance ticket  sale for the November 12 annual smorgasbord, should arrange to pick up tickets at  this  meeting.  Tickets will be available to the public, Oct: 14, 1966 by phoning 885-9988 between 9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.  iVew building . . .  hits rumors  no contractor connections  Defence  incidents  THE RCAF Search and Rescue Co-ordination Centre in Vancouver handled a  total of 386 incidents during the summer  months of July through September of this  year. Search and Rescue officials revealed  today.  mhe over the corresponding "period last  year when the Rescue Centre logged 375  incidents.  Included in the July-September figures  are 275 marine incidents, 30 missing persons and mercy flights and 66 communication, checks. __..,,...:....���;_.,���.., .-.,,.,._.v. ,..,.., ..........  Overall, tabulating the figures from  January 1966 to September, the Rescue  Centre handled 780 incidents this year, a  slight decrease of 20 incidents under the  1965 figures.  Marine incidents continued to be the  most prevalent as thousands of boaters  took to the water in increasing numbers  ���this summer  Head-on collision  THESE two autos met head-on in a the other car were Mr. and Mrs.  collision near Secret Cove, last Kenneth G. Hpllinshead,of Squamish  Thursday at about 6:30 p.m. Char- and their fiVe-month-Old son. The  ges have been laid against the stai- Jsaby was taken to hospital in Van-  tion wagon driver William Dilley of Jcouver believed suffering head in-  Burnaby for failure to keep to his^juries.  right side of the road. Occupants ot  Agents reaction . . .  Rejects trustee's cheque  following board decision  OBVIOUSLY   disgruntled   at   the   recent  acUoh 6f~^  ing  changes in  insurance  school district at a substantial  the taxpayer, a Gibsons insurance agent  has, apparently, seen fit to take issue  an individual.trustee.  Extreme disgust has been -expressed  by the board as, a result of a letter ti.  a trustee from the agent rejecting *&  newal of her insurance and returning her  cheque. s  Royal Canadian Mounted Police.  --The accompany&&>^  Wilson had made a point of slating to me   X_���_  ���_^_L^a_^ ~J**.  that the recent decisions of a special committee, and of the board of trustees as a  whole, were unanimous. To me this indicates in effect a vote of non-confidence  in me and my ��� past efforts on behalf of  &xyt .Centennial.play cards  3 help library project  BESIDES raising funds, Sechelt Centennial  Committee is helping solve many Christmas shopping problems by selling colourful twin pack playing cards, featuring the  PEOPLE have been suggesting Commissioner Joe Benner has had personal  dealings with the builder responsible for  construction of the new Sechelt village  hall. "I would move that council officially  deny it has had dealings with the contractor," he said at last regular meeting of  council.  It was explained that this would be out  of order in that cpuncil as such naturally  has had dealings with the company As to  suggestions that commissioners as individuals have had personal dealings, this is  not the business of council.  Chairman Christine Johnston advised  he ignore such accusations.  Commissioner Benner told The Times  later the man responsible for the plumbing  was a private contractor who occasionally  carried out work for Benner Bros. The  painting contract was carried out by Irvine  Benner who also operates as a private contractor. Consequently both men were operating independently and were in no way  connected with the commissioner. There  have .been those, however,, who quickly  rose to the occasion and implied that Benner was in some way obtaining personal  gain. A  EXPANSION  Commissioner Ray Clarke brought up  the proposed expansion of village boundaries and advised that people of West Sechelt appeared to know little of what it  is all about. "I think we should start holding meetings with the water board and  explain things clearly," be said.  The chairman reminded him that a meeting had been held previously with Municipal Affairs Minister Dan Campbell in which  the situation was clearly explained. The  clerk, Ted Rayner, added that several  "'"Tmeeting��'''Bave"1'ti��CTi''held."  The chairman also explained that it  would be out of order at this time to hold,  meetings in light of the fact the government has not yet announced a plebiscite  Comm. Clarke argued that should the  ... water, district .see..fit .to. .call.. a .meeting,...  there would be nothing wrong with council  accepting an invitation to attend. He was  told by the chirman that Comm. Benner  could attend, "had they wished, they could  have petitioned to come into the village,"  she-added.  OFFICE  FURNITURE  , Completion of the new village office  has necessitated purchase of certain items  of new furniture. At. the suggestion of.the  terior painting in order to protect the new  timber. It was pointed out that painting  would be required inside also. *  The chairman said that as this came  under Comm. Ben Lang's department, perhaps he and Comm. Benner should get together, prepare specifications and seek  tenders.  Cubs, scouts register  Tuesday, October 18  REGISTRATION night for cubs and  scouts will be held at^ Sechelt Legion  Hall at 7 30 p.m. on Tuesday, October 18.  Mr. Orv Moscrip, chairman of the Boy  Scout Group Committee, reminds parents  or guardians that they must accompany  boys to be registered, both those joining  for the first time and those continuing as  scouts or cubs.  Scouting and its aims,' also-the administration of the movement will be explained  during this registration mght, so that parents may satisfy themselves that this "is  the type of training they want for their  . boySi  Gibsons PTA meeting  Tuesday October 18  MEETING of Gibsons P-TA is scheduled  for Tuesday, October 18 in the library  of  Eiphinstone  High  School  commencing  at 8 p.m.  Larger than usual turnout is anticipated  for it is planned to extend invitations to  the  new teachers  in the   area  in  order  thai they might be introduced to parents.  The invitation is also extended to parents  of   kindergarten   children   and   any   new  mothers in the area.  An interesting evening is assured and  members will be  supplying lots of  good  refreshments.  Distinguished visiter  meets new Air Rangers  MRS. C. E.; C. Stewart, r deputy provincial  commissioner for  tiie   Girl  Guides of  Canada spent a short while in Gibsons,  on \iye_Ihesday, en route; for. the Sunshine  Tranquility ,  .HOLjfoAY weekend saw largo rium- sunshino create a pleasant picture,  bors of fishermen out In Gibsons The scene is from a Cower Point  Gower Point ,��rea whore it is under- lookout overlooking the tip of Keats  stood many big ones aro still being Island,  caught, Autumn loaves and bright  .    1  , ; . , . ,.  Committee reports . . *  Many organizations pledge  support Centennial project  MANY Gibsons organizations Indicated flt        According to reports, two private (Inns  lnM~W*diiMW  ing .your absence on holidays.  I had called you before you went away,  but received no response to my message.  Yours, etc. ' ���������������'',. ���''������-���.-"���;-���';.���'������������    ���,������.������.������..���.;..���..  Last committee meeting of thc board  terminated with a decision to contact the  board's lawyer,' the local press, the insurance authorities and the professional  insurance agents' association concerning  the ethical considerations involved when  au individual trustee becomes personally  affected by the "''reaction.' of a local insurance agent to a decision made by the  board as a Whole, to transfer its insurance  business to a Vancouver broker,    ���  Rolh local newspapers have boon  aqualhtcd with the contents of <lho letter  and decision of the board of school trustees, .   ,       .  Lions express doubts  MEM HERS, of .tho Sunshine  Coast  Uons  Club had strong words to say nt tho lust  regular mooting regarding a donation' of  $1,000 mado to St. Mary's Hospital two  years ago for equipping a physio-therapy  room,  Tho amount was loaned by tho bank at  ^-tlHv^'lmq"an(l��Hinctv-thon��inuch*of*lhe"fiinds-  raised hy projects has gone to repay it  to. ether ������ with Interest,, Some equipment  was finally purchased but club members  have, from llmo'to time since, expressed  disgust thnt the balance of tho donation  has not been used to obtain rest of; the  equipment.  -"-Gordon Hall minted ho felt nn explanation should bo sought and the board In-  formed that If they do not require tho  money,, return It, "It is absurd that wo  should bo paying Interest on money for two \  years for It to bo lying Idle", he said,  Other members nRrccd they were no  longer Interested in lonR stories and would  llko to see a'Utile'action for, i\ change,  Lions president, Vm\ .lorgonson reported on the success of a zone meeting hold  tamers, gold embossed with the  Emblem and for every pack sold  lar goes toward the  new Sechelt Public  Library. Selling for three dollars these  cards mlake exceptionally pleasing gifts  for overseas friends. They are now on display at the Sechelt Peninsula Times office.  Sechelt Centennial Committee has already received two very welcome donations, $450 from Redrooffs Centennial Committee and $10.00 from the Sunshine Rebekah Lodge No. 82.  OLD BUILDING  Question of exact location at Hackett  Park of the old municipal office was held  over following discussion. The chairman x  suggested that as Comm. Lang was ah-  sent, council meet at the park later in the .  week and decide the best spot. She added,  "I think Comm. Lang should, be present."  PARK BUILDING  Mts.'; Stewart advised - the ;girjsr-tto "take  particular care to' run a balanced program  and not to let any one aspect; service  projects to the community, outdoor activities, badge-work, study and developing  skills or just plain fun, take too much of  their time. All these things are part of the  Ranger, program but it is important^ to  keep an even keel.  '  She l congratulated the girls on having  Comm. Benner reported the new park    found two keen and active flyers, Mr. and  il/Une*     nc   xrnt   iinr��ftmnlf*fnH     ronnirpc   ov.        <����� m? *�� ___.*.   _._.     _.   _._       ��_.  building, as yet uncompleted, requires ex'  Why no plans . . ..  here is library project?  asks Commissioner Benner  DISSATISFACTION  with  the  progress   of  the Sechelt centennial project, a public  library, was expressed by Comm.' Joo  Bonner at last mooting of villagb council.  "Next yoar is tho centennial and we,  don't appear to be getting any furth.or  ahead," he said, '       . ,'  Comm,   Ray  Clarke  explained that  at r '  the mqment, the library board Is in process of obtaining all funds possible In order ���  to prepare plans for the type of building   ,  It can afford. Also, he drew to council's  attention ��� that, the  annual .grant'of $250 ,  w ,uldv be appreciated at this time.  Comm.   Bonner,  supported  by  Comm, ���  Laurltz  Hanson  questioned  further  dona-'  tlons until somo sort of plan for Iho building-ia submitted to council  Chairman Christine Johnston said tho  library commlltoo needs all tho support  *po,.Rlblc**'imaIly~'pcoplc,-*'fromwasr~far,*as*'4���,  Halfmoon Bay use the library and 1 would  mn'ilko to sou council cease supporting It,"  sho added,  It was also pointed out that the annual  grant Is nothing lo do, with the new build-'  ing which Is.a centennial project,  Comm, Bonner said ho would like to  have soon the old council chamber put to  use as a library building, also he would  llko to know what,funds thc committee  has at present,  Tho chairman pointed out that under  the centennial, grant, It would not, be per- ,  i.i.l..s.l_(. to uno tho old bulld|ng, As to tho  funds, this I.  no concern of council,  Comm. ������Benner  repillcd,   ^'Considering '  wo  havo  Invested  ROOD,  1  would   havo  ~ihoiiKht���wc-ml .���hHinYo-flomethlntf1 to says'1 ���-  thoy will spring a banquet.' Tentative date  wns set for Monday, October 17.  Mrs. Tim Meredith to support them. Mrs.  Stewart was accompanied by Mrs, J. Carson of the provincial executive.  The Divisional meeting at Powell River was attended by Mrs. A. Labonte, div-  isional commissioner and Mrs. R. Alsager  froni Gibsons, Mrs. H. Newton, district  commissioner, Mrs. C. Jackson and Mrs.  D. Stockwell from Sechelt,  The day's activities included workshops,  lively discussions, and exchange of.ideas  of ways to improve and promote guiding.  A film nbout international Guiding, "Journey into Friendship" was shown. >  they would willlri. ly mipport tho Gibsons  Port   Mellon   Centennial   Swimming Pool  fund.  HoprcRonlatlvos present Included Mr,  Ktl-Sherman,���rc*l<lent���man��gerr^C��n-��<l��.  ,Jan^Ji,or(MiUJ!rtt(lucU(_m,l'.oi:lMJlPl|()lujyi.il  ,Mlko HI.ney, IIWH&I'W; .Mr, Tod llumo,  president Port Mellon Community Asso().  latlon; Mr., T, Loo, vlco-prosldont,, Uib-  Nona Chamber of Commerces Mr, Hon  HnlK, president, Gibsons Hranoh Hoyal  Canadian Legion; Mr. Norm Peterson,  provident Gibsons Kinsmen; Mrs, Kiwi  Dawe, PTA,  vices Ltd, and Mr. Ed Fiedler, Contractor,  Finance chairman Mr., Eugene Yablon-  od by ;ir> members from clubs, of tho lower  mainland and Powoll Itlver as well as tho  -I i  ski urged everyone to be a Contonnlal pool . local club,  booster and inako a fitting (jonntlon-toward       This'win the first llmo Uio sun,shliw  ������A!Wda!iublrUidA<vr��A<<��urv��y~oMhe��n^  wp)aUftlllMMJi)n���4vl.l|..,*be.w.,n]a(Je^nt^a_.coffco.  lyirty mooting to be hold at Iho homo of  Mr, and Mrs, .1, S. Macey on the evening  of November nth.  It In estimated that, over 50 person., attended tho dinner meeting, catered for by  the mothers of Klphlnslono Chapter, Order  ., DeMolay and Bethel No,,. .8, Jobs Daughters.  jr.cil ���10MruwclL.a(lvii.udi��.jncinbcrNn.to���ii^t..  out, and sell tholr tlelcotq for the big draw  to bo hold May Day In Socholt, Mammoth  prlzo.ls, an alltexpense paid�����ovon day trip  tfl'EMX) 07 which included flight by CPA',  passports to tho exhibition! hotel accomnw>-  dnllon and $50 spending money.  Tickets  may  bo  purchased  from  any  member of tho Sunshlno Coast Hon*. Club.  ;.:.,\.  OPENING CEREMONY  Official opening of tho ���' now $10,000  municipal hall which wont Into sorvico lust  week, was .ungated by Comm,  Bonner,  *of��rpeefemony-p--��'i��<MHll>lyp---��wlth'--��'��pdlnncr' -  thrown in,  Comm, Hanson was of tho .opinion that  considering the--price paid for tho small  bulUHng, tbo contractors should supply tho  dinner; ,  Comm, Bonner moved tho contractors  bo asked to .attend tlu\ official opening,  at   a   convenient  dale,   addlnji.. "perhaps  y\  A  ^^(ftBiBBfiteBSpKlHWMWSStWWS |ii*tt������t�����teW  ���-:'-- -;   ���������'���' How'vthat; -;  CHAMPION "GoUlwumpor,r llshor- Ing. GolUwumpors aro a species of  man of Tilllcun. Bay, is lD-ycnr-old cod ; peculiar to Tillicum Bay ami  Brian Pavyko. who caught more than young Brian knows . just where to  his weight In fish oh Sunday morn,    catch,them using porch as bait.  Jh  ����*(��ipi=��*���'��* t*^^t*W^i    '  I   I  I''  *V    f*n*j*% *���*)**. ���*��� "�� ~*-y5   *���   rf* -  . -     *��� ** s ���  - ���S TV*-   S /*  v\W>    T~.,,  w -. -t t * 3_y     4  )   i  Poge 2   , Secbel. Peninsula Times, M^ed., October 12; 19^6  .ni>ai<��.fp,  __*_M___lta,  b-MbJ  tmmm-mmmmmmmmm-mmmm  BCCKELT P��NINSULAy*W���4  Telephone 885-9654   i,.,. i   ��   **., I   \ 4     4  .mmmmmmmmmmmm..  \  I  REAL, ESTATE (Cont.)  ._���_,_! ,��  ��l___i_>  ���4*.  LEGAL NOTICES (Con*')       FOR SALE (Continued)  Classified  BRIEF  mmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmwmmmmm444*.mmmn  Published Wednesdays by the  feehelt  Pemhsula  Times  Ltd.,  ol  Sechelt, B-C.  BEAUTIFUL level beach lot,  i�� ft. wfeterfrqtlt facing Tr ,U  J Islands. New irjsuUjtecT delude  { cottage, sleeps four, has cojti-  | -plete facilities including laund-  j ry room, range, new hot water  ���-*w��^,*��*���mmmmmmmmmmmm<    tank,   refrigerator.   Lot  leaves  ���L_���: / ��� ���     ample   rooip    for   retirement  HELP WANTED home on beach. Large dog ken-   _,���    q^ tool shed ahd lafldsp^ped  TREE  Planters for lo��ai pro-    tpflt site< on highway, 2 miles  ject. Apply B.C.  Forest Ser-    west of sechelt. Phone 885-&5W.  vice, Sechelt, B.C. 8962-45 8922-4$  WATER  ACt  Section 20  .JFinal   Water   Licence   ��iyo  1177?, Halfmqon .Creek,  which  authorizes   the   diversion   iuid  use, of l cubic foot per second  12  BASS   accordion   for   sale.  C|had|ap Accordion Institute  model,   .(ike  hew.   Phone  885-  9680, '1,   " 890^-45  QUAKER oil space heater with  draught -_. regulator,    stable  for 3f> rooms, $25. Phone 885-  9565.       '        '"-   t 8903-tfn  GQOt)   local  Ladner ���hay <f<m  sale,  $40 per \<n\ delivered.  Phone 946-6568. 8510-tfn  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  1-Lihe AdBdets (15 Words)  One Insertion ~.  ���_..,.50c  Three insertions ���$1.00  Extro tines IS wQrds) _ ��� -.10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad Briefs.)  .  Box Njumbers, .-_-_���:���10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publico-:  tiph date.  Legal or Redder advertising  25c  per count line.  Mrs. Naida Wilsbh  Now 10 years ih business^  kEQiiikis sAlal PitKEFis  Phone 885-9736 o* write c/o 9<4  390,  Sech.it. -'    . .jfe^Jfii  for rent   .. 'Vt .'-y^-y  HALL   FQit   &?iNT --Wilson  Creek Coihmunity HalliJ Cfe-  tact Mr. L. VV&tsbn, 885-9954!  ,      .";*;���' 927.Vt&l  2   ACRES   cleared   waterfront  . property,     g o o;d    harbour,  terriis.   Pender  Jtgrbour locality. Phone 883-2396. 8929-46  Gibsons  Almost new two bedroqpt view  home with garage. $5,000 down  on $12,Q00-  Go^ter  View home  on 44   apres  of  large   timber.  'T^to   hfetfrooitt,  of-w^ter-for-Power-pu^e-i^--^00?-^^^  a Power House oil the Ea ,t portion of Parcel *lO", Registered  Plan 6475 of District Lot 1638,  New Westntihster District^ has  become subject to cancellation  for failure by |he licensee fdr"  three successive xears to make  beneficial use of the water far  the burppse ^hd in the manner  authorized   Uhder the  licehce.  Notice is hereby'given thai  unless cause. t��-the ewittrtry is  ^hown within :��p days, of/the  4at? df the fpturth publicatibh  B^ffiZn'So^TSf    COTTAGES,ymm -Wm A/O W^e, eleckic liot wa. S^U-^^kS^SSS  A4-|rM ������m��.st L50 per faeh.         -^fe pi%^ AflAM. ter,   gOqd   wk   with   ptQ^h "A^ "SSiift*. S**4 ^V  Also trailer,gMce . at>d &��&��� .Jrstem. $il,b(H)  fuU  wlc9. *�� 9e ��W��Wf           .    *.  ���������������������-���^T���������    lent campsite 'facilities. ?hrtie ^                                     -        tt n fte&Hkk  COMiNG EVENTS  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m., at S6-  chelt  Indian  Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  MAKE a date with Rebekah  Lodge, Sunshine 82 for their  Fall Bazaar and tea. St Hilda's Hall, November 5th at 2  p.m. 8967-45  Wedding Announcements  MR. AND MBS. Robert Edwards HflWen of Vancouver  announce the engagement of  their daughter Carol Anne to  Mr. pavid George Simmie, son  Of Mr. ,and Mr.. George N.  Simmie, Sunnyvale, California,  U.S,A. tbe wedding will tajke  place November 19, 1966 at 7  .p.m.. in the Ryerson United  Church, Vancouver, B.C.      *"  89684.  DEATHS  SEPTEMBER 29th, 1966, Clar-  'erice Arnold Hum ber, aged 67  years, of New Brighton, Gambler Inland, B.C. Survived by  one sister,. Mrs. Elk Steves,  Vancouver. Que brother, Earl,  Cfliforni��. Two   nephew,    -and  oriel:.mee.^...I^e^^4^^<:?.,.>Y9?:-.-  held ^tuxday, October $\k at  1 p.m: _^rom the Fan.ily Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B.C. Rev. H. Kelly officiated. Cremation. 8965-45  CARP OF THANKS  WE WISH sincerely to thank all  our -relatives and friends for  their kindness. to\ns during-the  * * %    4, H ^  lent campsite Vacuities. f)M&  fcj&5-?56$. Itfissibh : Poiht; Mbtel,  Wilson Cre^c: . SSQ2't��n  NEW suited, futnished %'��%-  furnished. One bedtoom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  Uvhig; room. All" electric new  Stave and" fridge. Phonii ��� 8te-  933!$ after 5 p.m. 8t92rtfn  FULLY  furmshed   2   bedrobin  home, with fireplace a^& oil  range, beaph property near Rbr  berts Creek. Ph. ^6-255^.. ,  8828-tfn  UNITS    available    at    winter  rates from September l. Suitable for school teachers,  etc.  Phone 885-9565. 8823-tfn  Sechelt  New tiiree t^rborh hqm�� with  gkrage and landscaped gpQltyu)a  V $5,000 dbwn on $15,QW.  ���*" EMcMYNN:    ?-  REAl. ESTATE f.  INSU WkHCE  Box 238       Gibsons       886-2166  Res.  886-2500. 886-2681, 888#93  V .     ' 897^45  CARS and TRUCKS  1961 PONTIAC, a door . sed^n,  150 hp, 6 eyl., ^y.W. and radio.  Oom��Wwr0f WWer Right.,  PerUaroent -Buildings,  1*i5 l�� thP 8?d Publication.  ^08-Pub. Sept/28, 5, 12, 19, '66  maintained   car.  2829 or 883-2423.  Phone    885-  8902-45  FtTRNISHEp suites fijf rent by First $1150 takes this well-  day, week or month. Ideal  for teachers pv retired people.  Also farailer spaces with sewer,  water, electricity hcplc yjp. Big  Maple Motel.   Phone  885-9513.  8874-t��n  FURNISHED     cottage,     East  Porpoise  pay.   Suit teacher,  working man. Ppe niile Secbel..  *���$$ * miimth '"*includini" liightl''" pi.  885-2289. 8916-45  i Bedroom house at Haif-  nioon'Bay. Contact Jim Cooper. 8?��-9432; 8924-46  BEA<MLiCo^ge ^^reni   All  facilities, $&. phorie 266-2402.  8961^7  HOUSE facing Garden Bay, living room, dining area, kitchen, wij-ed for electric stove,  dryer, washer. 2' bedisooms,  large bathroom, shower, and  bath. Lease ayaiiable. Phope  88&-257$ or write Box 57, Garden Bay KO��� g.G.        S9&47  row.^o i,yW special thanks      P10**1* ��^ -*H^ieom-house  1961 NSU Pjinz, top shape. 885-  9948. 8944-46  WANT a used car? See Frank  Solnik, Sblnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662. 8960-tfn  'i^(B'VTR^Sl^R''.ledan:  Motor  in excellent. condition,  licensed. Phppe 885^78. 8969:45  BOATS & ENGINES  14'FT. ^ywpdd httll Sahgster-  craft boat, windshield and  storm cover, 18 h.p. gyinyude  motor and boat trailer, $550  cash. Will sell separate. Phone  885-9565.      ��� 8825-tfn  18 TT. CLINKER biiilt c^bin  cruiser, 2 berths, 50 hp 1965  JMercury outboard. Electric  Starter, pilot house controls  Ship. Fully equipped.for cnus-  -ing;"Pbor^. B85:?388g; 5:��*^38^"^;^'?v^^m^  WA1*ER ACT  Section 20  Final Water Licence'. No.  94T2," Halfiftoon Creek, which  aut&>ri?0s tiie; diversion and  use of 3.,0(_)" gaHoQs a day of  Water for doinestic purpose on  Pa?Pfls "N'' and "O", Registered' Plan 64t5, being portions  of District Lot 1638, Gi-oup 1,  New.. Westminster District h%s  become subject to cancellation  for failure by the licensee for  three successive years to make  beneficial use of the water for  the purpose and in the manner  autbbriled  Uhdier this h<^h. e;  Notice is hereby given that,  unless cause to the contrary is  shbwn within 60 days of the  date of the fourth publication  of this notice, the said licence  win be cancelled;  H. D. DeBeck,  Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  This is the 3rd Publication.  8910���Pub. Sept. 28, 5, 12, 19, ?66  to all the nurses'.at St. Mary's  Hospital in Sedielt, B.C for all  their "care and'kindness to our  brother during his illness. ���  His sisters Gretta Speers, Thel-  ma' French and Jessie Bowden  also h& ��m Wayne Drinkrow.  '��� '8975-45  v     n .        ' " * -  *     r      - / '���'  PERSONAL  AVON' products now available  In   Sfechelt.   Call   your   new  Avon -representative,. lyirs. Gerry Goertzen-at 885-2829.  ' '   ";'-:.. '     8859-tfn  ARE you under; 40, if so tho  Kin^mep o? Sechelt welcome  yoiir  {nt^est  as  a,   member.  Phohe 885-9^44 or 885-9560.    -  .   . ���. P581-26  i  WORK WANTED  mmmm,mi i^.-^.���i ,^-..w ���1^^���m ,___���.��� .������>��� ...mm*.  ���   PHONE  DAYIp NYSTROM  FOR PAINTING AND  PA^R HANGING  886^7759  ,   8951-tfn  Automatic oil heat and fire-  plaee^-West Sechelt. Phone  885-8777, 8q58-tfn  UNFURNiaifip' single' beft-  , room suite,- impiediate occupancy.' Also   bachelor   cottage.  Available   November   1st.   Ph.  885-9532. 8940-45  ��� i.���t-   ��� .-  mn    _��M..^^j^tfnr_y7t��-iy^  ������^���^������������-^���j-.-.fc,��-.._.  2 BEDROOM suite,' all electric,  . stove  and fridge,  $95.r Lang  Block, Sechelt. Phone' 885-9366.  '     > 8971-tfii  13'- PLYWOOD l^^assboat  with   1965' 18   hp   EyinTude.  $50Qf  Ptone 886-7793.       8963-45  12 FT, RUNABOUT, 18 l}p out-  board and trailer.  Equipped  ready to go, $4Q0. Phohe 883-  2492, 8950*47  TRAILERS  WANT to travel fast ancl [light  ~ 1965 Scotty sportsman  trailer. As new, sleeps, three,  propane' cooking, ice" box, propane and electric lights. Ideal  tor hunting.  Tow bar  weight  Form No. 18  (iSection 8��)'  LANH ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land  ���In Land Recording District  of' Vancoliverl: B.C. and situate  near JSgmQHit. Poipt and adjoining Lp*t No, 6225. .  Take notice.tftat Sv&i Van  Haar of- Coquitlam, New West-  mihster, 8,C.i pccup>tjQi) ship-  Wright iniep^fl .to' ^pply fora  MODERN  fully ."furnished  one  b'exjrobjn   suite,   overlooking  wiier. Perfect for m��p or wp-    '{io lhTphoiie*S^jS" 8SSn    leasee of the following described   .Phene B83-2561.  mftn on steady day bI^ 88�� ^^u'-^;^1'    ^8?   '       ' X^p; t^ttetih  2688- '   ���  'WW5    W SAI<E ^O'x^v^lie^om     comnienclng at a post plaiyt  and felts���$300 or will trade  for small house trailer. Phone  88^-202t 8931-44  FORMA1'   dress,   little   worn.  Also' Black   Diamond   ring,.  new. No.   8 trailer,  Karateew  Trailer Court,  Gibsons, B.C.  '      . 8936-44  ��� , h ���  .  ,,,.,,    TRAILER   for   sale,   beautiful  'gohditton.    8'x40'    (Nashau).  Apply Karateew Trailer Court,  Gibsons," B.G. 8935-44  USE�� itotninion fridge v^th  laqro.^-to-p free^eir, $79.����;  Frigtdai^ frid&, $4^.5; Phttoo  fridge, m$$\ 'used dinette  suite, $ll,8��. f����rk��r*s nm-  wyg, Ph. m-Mly     8g4?-tfii  SiMwrdniin"winch"yg motor with m' w" U��e- Suitable b��om Wineh. 883-26Q3 (evenings). 8952-47  USED Dominion fridge, $69.95;  Frigidaire fridge, $39.95;  phileo fridge, $49.95; Frigidaire electric xange, $59.95;  Fleetwood console television, 3  years old, A-l condition, only  $125.00; I Chord Organ, 1 year  old, reg $295 00, only $175.00  Parker's. Hardware, Sechelt,  pho#e $85-2171. W:tfn  16   mm   PROJECTOR,   $100.  Phone 88&2027. 8930-44  C^V HQMELiTE power saw,  $100. Also near new 1966  Fleetwood 19" portable TV  with Stand, $150. Phone 885-  9635. 8959-45  ONE used Speed Queen automatic ironall, new condition,  $49. Phone 885-9777. 8957-45  ONE usad TVr i^'' m excellent  condition. $125 or best offer.  885-2096."        ,    , .     8954-47  1965 HO^OA Trail 90. Ideal  for hunting, $200 with helmet.  Phone.885-953^ ,     _��4_-47   SINGLE bed, spring and spring  filled   mattress.   Phone   885-  9413. 8970-45  USED -power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre; Sechelt, 885-9626.  8966-tfn  f. ��� __.wii.<<n.��i i ^��y-���.I"     ���n.iii i,i .���     ',*-   p-     -'  STAUFFER   eicercising   couch  with full instructions and  in  . excellent   condition,   $75.   Also  ' an^dectr^c 'timer with automatic shut off for same, $15. Ph.'  885-2138. 8976-47  P^NTQQN   barge,   17'x8\   A-l  condition,  just  copper painted. Ideal for small boat wharf.  Will   deliver,   Pender   Harbour  area. Portable* 1965 19" GE TV  with stand, hardly used. Set of  '���skis, .i singles,,, 1, slalom complete  with  tow  rope   and' ski  'beit.   Brass   tfire  screen   and  :dojgs, One sheet white arborite  '4x8. Bath tub, totiet and shik  complete with all fixtures. Fri-  .'gidalre if ridge,   perfect   condition. All items open to offers.  8978-46  REAL ESTATE  , : Selma pprk  Waterfront   lot,   $5(B00.   terms.  5 acres, $3,jft0.op  house trailer, completely furnished. $4,200 vPith' term's. Apply p)g Maple! Trailer Court.  Phone 885-9513. 8927-46  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  EXCELLENT opportunity. Only  beauty salon In Sechelt. ill-  885-  ppyj. Bay  Lata, l Wqelf to beach,, R3QQ.    nefl7^rce7 ^alel "phone  Robprt?Crip^      ,       �� Evening 885-2884.  15 acres.on highway, $7,500.00  25  ncres, $5,500,00  897747  " ,n*r  ^ANT^D  JV^ w��jnted--elean up yotir  .Rorpolpp.pay  .'{J-.JICTB., $,30,.,  '^ch^lt-  LEGAL NOflCE$  i.q��*i*mfimwim+.if*4m.iimry��'  Jnnk,; ^at ^rtcos paid for  3bcd��wm Uascniept.��H>n)o,iim'  ymw iJopper, hrnfla ��nd metal. ; ,w*PpM*> fW,M0.  w-l��oi;  0508-tfn  SilVQr-Sands  JftSii Rf? m rt,^S*? ��� w���� Wo with wmmcrclai  our fall furidture sale ^rker'a   wor^bop,   Qrcek  and   panor-  * Sj?lww''Scctwlt- vlw���,:***<* flmlc view of ^gtiif, $10,500.00  8920-tfn  f  rniOVPLP 'or 2 yiar old. Also  Haww bwrher. Phono 885  Fqrm, NO.. 1$, (Section 40)  LANn'^ACT   . '  Notice of  Intention  to Apply  tq Ptirchdiso Land  ed by "the' $pnth-Wbst survby  marker of, Lnt No. 6225; thence  3Q0 feet ��NoriJi-E^st; tnenco loo  feet rifo|th-W^st thence; 300  feet South-V?est; thence 100  feet Sputh-Ea. t and containing  two-thirds acres, niore or ic.s,  for the purpose of weekend and  summer re .Idcnee.  SVfcN VAN HAAR  Dated September 3rd, I960.  89fi5~PUb. Sept28, &, 12, 19, '66  p^MH��n^��IM��^^��BMM^��M**M^IMMMN^��MM<ll 1*11 lanilH)  FOR SALE  F0ty fUl1; ypur shake ^nd* sh|n-  jKle nojpds, call Sliver Skagit  Shako and' Shingle, 886-9607,  ;    ,,   .",;>.'��� 8^p-tfn  COLEMAN oil. heater wiUi fit-  Ungs. touWKfcta. 80H-45  SHEEP for p<��ie, also lamlw.  phono  883-J5390, 8918-45  fqiX LETTEHHEADS, envel-  . opep, statements, invpices  ;and ail cominercial printing,  .contact the'Times office at Se>-  ���chelt nr phone 885-9654. .->   ,  iiji^iiiti irpi-jB  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Sorvico 11:15 a.m.  , PASTOR REV. S. CASSELt-S  WlUon Crook Community Hall  Davli Bay Road  William Fernie . ���  *. ^.      fc^_-        .f 44. -.]�� -*-  1-. .v .     ,<r  .T^r.r-TT.j.rfprf  . .      v        i   '        ..   <   i,   ,-s  _, "���      'C,,&i-   "^m*     -A!,        s?_- '���TA  ap��C3  '$t.- John's Uriited Chvrch  Wilion Crook. B.C.  Sundoy School���9:43 a.m.   ,       ,  Plvjno Worshlp-r-11;I5 a.m.  Led by Mlsi; H. E, Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  family Service���-11:15 o,m.  ,       Djvlne Service���?:30 p.m.  ' Led by Roy. W. M> Cameron  mi.  W53-4.  WANTED TO BUY  p  iwiiirii��Wfn  SCRAP  mctala  and  batteries.  pjwno m-w\,       DM3<ln  Somo tern*"-  HAKKY GREGORY  885-9392  H. B, GORDON &  KENNETT LTD,'  Secbplt, B,C. - 885-2013  807.-45  I^.��4T'fl-��ai4tfi-^-it'fl���Morgana,,  In   Und  )[icpp|rt|lng   District      885-A330, pochelt, B.C.  Ipy  t*    j|.   ���ati*H'WM'K?J #t*wi  i'l   '��   I  2 SURolviSIOh,^  FRONT LOTS  Earl. Cove SpWlvi .Ion' ��� adjocent to Mty Covo  .,L JerryJermlpaL on tho, Sunnhlne, Coast-Highway.,,..��,  : Also - URGE VIEW LOTS  f^$ir^ Pork -Subdivision *��� overlooking P#nd��r  ^ariwHir flrwi Gulf <���.10% down ������ co$y t*rm%  an balance, Plicount'for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNlk  ,, ,M QL\*\ SLAPEYi mt~ M^eira Park. 9.C.  ph^hf 083423? or phono North \Wouvor  ::.��,,;;,;,.;,,  ,  985-4934,  ,, ,.,.\, ... , ..  ,i n-nivm**'   i"'1 l**"'"'*   "ij""1" ������"', " " ��� ,��..>!��� up i..i..i.i.,.pp.'.iIi.i  of V<��ncouvpr ntyl filtnHte Vil  In. o of Sechelt, }\,C,  TAKR NOTJCR that I, WH-  Unin Jacquo. Hocfolo^t of KU  1, Sechelt, JJJC.,' occupation  mophanic Intonda to apply for  permission to ptitchaso the fol-  toylwdescribed fond.;  �� pommencing n| a poat plflnt-  pi. N,W. Corner <tf _>I��Hric*  W ��701 N.W, W��trict; Ui^neo  West 3,0 efoabw more or ld>s;  (jjenco North ?0 chains moro  or Josh to poiiiwiary of Di��trJct  |M Ww; Wiencp SonU> Wn��t  ajonif pown<!ftry of R,U 0035  i<,d phnin. mo_o nr tew, t|��pwo  ponth 1? chains wore or Iran  fa N,E, turner of D.h, m\\  Uicnco Wc��t 10 clwlnfl moro w  }c3a to point o< comm<mc��.  ment. and.��� confining ���,twcnty���  _ (20) ncrca, '^^r^j^J^s.^^^^  ai��e purpose  for  which tho  land  w iHKjwirwl Is  ^asUu^  .. Lands,  ................  \y,��Wty  JACQUKS  J       HOEFBixxrr  p. ipd SfiptPmbor J7tti, JflOfi,  ��9<M~fv_|>. Oct, 1?, jfl, ^0,fl, M  8803-tfn  PICKLING  cucumbora,  citron,  potatocfl,   pumpkins,   Coor_o  Charman,   8{10-l)Bfi2, ap55-47  MY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phon�� 886-3346, Gibsons  Next to Kon's Parking  0eor bottles, Wo buy and  sell ovorylhlng  SMtSP  -iU..U.���  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: ���     5ECHRLT  Sund.y School ���-10:00 a.m.  Church Sorylcft���1 lil5 a,m,  Pfayor ���Wodnculay 7:30 p,m,        '  REV. A, WILLIS, PASTOR      Yom aro Invited to attend any or each wrylco  created '.tti^'Mi^ii^"-''1  ' ,' n'i <    .�����    '  SEARCH FOR gold made many early B.p. ~  .^prospoctorg rich,' but onfe of ittie*niost%!  s\iccessfulr of this pioneer brptherhpo^ vya^ i  a man who found not gold, but'ppal, And ,  the first time he found it, he passed it- up -r  as insignificant.  ������William���Perm^-^'as���l^ying^-a���trail���t  through the Crow's Nest Pass, acCompan- \  ied by his brother Peter. They saw a coal  outcropping, but at the time they phid. it  little heed. It wasn't until years, later* in  1887, when railway construction vfas starting and coal had a new importance, that  they formed a company to find th^t body  of coal again and develop it.   >   "   w  The result was the* famous Fernie coal  enterprise and the town of Fernie that  built itself around the mines.  William Fernie was born in Huntingdonshire, England in 1837. He left school^ at  an early age and sought adventure 'iir Australia, New Zealand iitd South America.  Finally in 18.0 he arrived in the Crown  Colony of VahcOiiver Island. But thatwas^  too tame for him too. So ho headed into'  the wilderness of the adjoining cotpny< of  British 'Columbia.  Success didn't come easily. He was just  23 then. For the next 27 years he worked  his way through the mountain settlements  and lonely valleys of B.C. He knew Rock  Creek, the Similkaiheen and the Columbia  River and he mined for a time in the  Kootenays and then tried cattle renching.  Between 1873 and 1882 he was a government gold commissioner and be did short  stints as a customs collector and-coroner  of the Kootenay district. Then when he had  reached an age when many men are  ready to shorten their horizons, Bill Fernie earned his fortune through hi�� jnvnjy-  ment with the B.C. Southern Railway and  Crow's ,Nest Pa?s Coal Company.        \, _  E  Paintf f ibrcalass���Rop�� -  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WAtT NYGREN SAUCS  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C, ���  Phono 886*9303  78$7.tft  ,^�������>���� "i tmi i m .in  Anglican Church  OP CANADA  Rector; Roy, R, li .rry JenM,  Sunday, October 16th, 1966  ST, HILDA'S-^SECHELT '  Holy CommMnlan���8 a.m.  ,�������,.���.���- Evemdr>9~"*7;3 0, p,.m.��-����������.��-.  ���STr/y\ARY,S=GARDEN*BAY"^"  Holy Communion���-) 1 a,m,  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE  Even .ona���3 p.m.  . ytry W��dno��4oy 10 ��,m, Holy Communion  '������ It, Mill's-  Wit I. #* irKI***     ��l,-����**  |^*)|MWf^^*lfl|#��iilfl*('l^')|';|*1l WW W*)!��^StM  if^Jft^MWiW**" Itmtm.tiwtyHdmt'*** ^W#^i**wiH��n*^rt ��?<ttf*i*, m <$ (rfr W# ��.*^***. **��,*_�� ��^Vw ��� **#<��  ���f ���    ��� ���   ',.��� v.,' ,���: '��''*���.  'f  ���f��*l   I,   ��l,      ���       .11   4,,I ,'<      <    ���,,,,,,,     ,   '      \  ,> I, '       ,  k*))lu**��M����l����**Hrtl   *1  Ho lived many years, m the Kootcnuys  and was past 60 when-he came' agaia to  Victoria to .build a' home" and settle. He  died there at the age' of-84 in 1921. He  never married. He was respected in ^the  community for many charities while - he  lived and when he died there was provision  in -his $253(000 estate far gifts - of $50,000 to  old frends and $10,000 to the city's Jubilee  Hospital;  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADA  United Accumulative Fund Ltd.  f     One of Canada's Fastest Growing Major  Sample-Accumulating Account  $10,000 Invested  2nd  Jan.   1958  with  dividends  reinvested has grown to  $26,968.69 June 30, 1966  Sample-Monthly Investment  $100 Jan. 1st, 1958  ond $50 eoch month  to June 30, 1966 you would have  invested $5,150  -     -���'���         * .->������       ���-   :-'y     r;.- ',f..',i?  Cash value would be  $7,843.71  ���-i.#'  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  1420 Clyde,  Wort Vancouver, B.C.  ADVANTAGES  Df versification, your money is  Invested in over 90 of North  America's largest industrial &  financial corporations.  An investor may withdraw his  funds on any business day.  Tax-free capital gains.  Investment 'plans as little as  $20 monthly^  Please (pa|l m�� full details of United Accumulative  Fund Ltd. without obligation.  0111 Sladey  Madeira Parle, B.C.  883.323)  Your Synshlno Coa��t  Representative  ADDRESS ~ ���   DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  wwnonfHKimww^  ��� Thl�� froo reminder of copilnq oyp. t�� Is a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. PhPna Sechelt Pp. InMa Timo* direct for frca  llstlpfls, spcclfylno 'fDqfq fyj',\i p|eaio nofo that *paco Is limited nnd  *om*> advance aajos may hoyo tP wait tholr turn; also that this In a  ''reminder" jUtlnp only ond cdnnot alvyays carry full dotalln,  p,m, Physiotherapy Roomi St, Marv'*  5ccholt Hospital Auxiliary,  !����^!#*��WJWM^��^IW����W��s��l��Ml'J!  Oct, 13���_ p,m, Physiotherapy Room, St, Mary's, Regular mcotlna  Oct, 14���,10 a,m.��12 noon-rGlhson. United Church, Thrift Sal..  Oct, 14~~~7',3Q'p,n,, Gibsons Elementary School, Puppet Show,  Oct, 15--I1 a,m, Pendor Harbour Hloh School, Puppet Show,  Oct, 15���7|30 p,m. Secholt Elementary1 School, Ruppot Show,  Oct, 10���7.30 p,m, Legion tfo\\, Secholt, Roalstrallon night for cubs  and,tcouts. Parents must .attend reolstratlpn,   .  Oct. 19���'10 a.m. Socholt, Legion I-loll, L,A. Dranch . 140, Rummaao  Solo,  Oct. 19���1;30 p.fii, Wllwh Creok Hall, Branch 96, O.A.P.O.  .ft  Oct, 19���7 p.m. Gibsons UnltocJ Church Hall, Gibson* Gordon Club,  Annual Flower Show.  MODERN % BEDROOM HOME, LARGE VILLAGE VIEW  LOT, FIREPLACE, FULL BASEMENT, $2,300 down, full  price $8,000. Call Bob Kont.  SECHELT AGENCIES LIB���  REALTY ond INSURANCE ��� Phono 805-2161  *     ��:����4iwik-Kftiissisw#te*m(-  A  -a  hm*,*** u^^^^l^Jl^ii^  ���  -���"- .T v   #r  V-   -** +   *    *   .  . <*��*^tfta%��y**i9^  ���   *>���   mf -fi f **���-*   -*��� ��f    _W n**H>^i*|^,ii��*'   ���  Crt- -V -hi. xfc ���**��� ���*--*>��v se*'''*' '*''-|��f�� *- -*�� ��  r   _.-,>*-���%*��� ** tp. >v-j* W-**���,  ,\  ''1  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop-  ' DON'T STOP now���The powers4hat:beare  showing signs of renewed interest in  Earl's. Cove ferry landing property this  ��-week. Gravel,and crushed rock are. being'  spread on the adjacent parking area and  we trust that 'this is only; a "prelude to the  installation of proper and 'complete1 terminal facilities in,the very near future    - ,  This column.- has xepeatedly drawn at- -.'  tention to the dangerous traffic hazard and  LT��k_oCm!odern_sanitary__conveniences-Land���  public facilities at this busy terminus. It  is no longer an out" of the way whistle-  stop on the Sunshine.Coast's highway.and  ferry system; or, as one disgusted tourist  was heard to remark recently when faced  with a rainy,' two-hour wait for the' next  ferry," God! What a set-up���this must be  the end of civilization." He had just missed  the previous ferry by a few minutes (mult  have been a devout believer in Mr. Gag-  lardi's' IVi hOurs easy driving), had not  spotted the twin monuments to our affluent society, the little 'His'n-Her'n shacks  back up the road and locally known as  'Bennett's Biffys,' and last- but not least,  the privately-operated coffee shop was  closed. Faced ,with a couple of hours of  jusrl; plain nothing���no wonder he and his  passengers were put out.5  The lack of proper washroom facilities  may, and no doubt does, cause inconvenience to waiting passengers, but the lack  of off-highway parking for northbound vehicles is a more serious matter "and one  that* should be rectified without further  delay. To approach the dock area when  traffic is backed up along the single-lane  highway, and this condition is occurring  with increasing frequency, a driver is  forced to break the law and travel on the  wrong side of the road around a blind  curve. Delivery trucks, the Egmont mail  pick-up, and automobiles delivering foot  passengers and their luggage to the ferry  ramp are but a few of those who daily  endanger their lives and the lives of others  in this deadly game of Russian roulette.  Others are patrons of the local cafe, residents pf Nelson Island or are bound for  inlet logging camps. All must bypass the  waiting line-up in order to reach their  destinations.  Yes, traffic congestion at Earl's Cove  has reached the point where only the construction of a proper terminal with ade-  quat parking space and modern services  will correct the present antiquated situation. It is hoped that further renovation  "will hot cease" with the spreading' Of a few ���  yards of gravel.  CO-OPERATION  Gibsons Village Chairman is a strong  booster for the Gibsons area and for this  we commend him. but he has evidently  never heard of co-operative effort;"  According to a published press report  he is quoted as stating that "we have  everything here in Gibsons, we do not  have to ask a regional district for water  and in fact Gibsons has. everything needed." He is also reported as replying to a  further question if village planning would  envision outside areas in Uie event of a  regional district with the statement "we  are not interested in the rest of the Peninsula, only West Howe Sound."  1 * A zealous gentleman indeed���but there  is an old proverb which says "Zeal is fit  only for wise men, but is found in fools."  EGMONT  EYEDROPS  A new crew member for Billy Griffith's  drum-seiner Charlotte M 11 arrived on the  scene when Billy's wife Iris presented him  with a baby daughter, born in Vancouver  on October 3. Maybe not a dockhand, Billy,  but will have possibilities as a future  cook. Mother and daughter doing well but  no immediate weather reports on the  skipper's condition.  Mink diapers, yet! The latest fashion  fpr North Vancouver's 'under-one-jet-set'^,,  will soon be demonstrated by seven-month-  old Stanley Gulliman, infant son of Trudi  and Jack Gulliman and grandson of Ruby  and Oliver Larson of our fair community.  Baby Stanlpy wa . the winner of thc mink  stole raffled by the gals of thc Sunshine  Coast B&PW club���but guess who will  wear it? Some, mothers are just plain  lucky. The winning ticket was drawn by  Mr. Guy Winning of Ole's Cove dining  room where the girls hold their first of  this season's meetings on Oct. 4. Lily Dunlop,, the club's new president occupied the  chiiir.  Ill luck, as well as the above-mentioned  good fort imp, was also thc lot of the Larson establishment this week with tho loss  of their boom-boat MELODY. The vessel  was bi'in_ totyed from Osgoodc Creek to  the Larson's now camp across from Vancouver Day when, suddenly and without  warning, It went down In deep water In  the vicinlly M Mnorsnm Bluff.  Admitted to SI.' Mary's Hospital on  < October f> U is reported that Mrs, (Jeorgo  Vaughan Is resting comfortably and, with  . few days care and attention, It Is hoped  thnt this fine old lady nnd pioneer mem-'  Ikt of Mils ���community will soon bo out  and about again.  Another Egmont prtllont In St, Mary's  Ip Mnrje IMnl. who Is undergoing trent-  ment���for�����<*����� chronic���arthritic���condition..  Marjo has been In the hospital for n couplo  of weeks or moro, a fact that somehow, or  other escaped notice. Sorry about that,  Mnrje���Just, call us' Iho Kgmonl Slmtoyo  In future, ,  Brian Mfrler. Is still nursing n . oro  hand which was Injured somo llmo n_o  when his finger got tangled up with a  .natch-block dming the recent seining sea-  son, Only the ropes are supposed to go  thinugh the block, Brian,  Young Gregory Howitt I. "another who Is  nursing ft sore hand. Seems that Greg sustained a slight fracture to his right hand  when playing at school the other day.  Mrs, Dorothy Ncvlllo of Hays, Alberta,  lir. pending a few weeks vacationing at tho  home of her sister, Mrs. Nolllo McKcaguo,  ()ri��lhe-oceaHloni)f-hoivluHt.vlBltr.almoHta���  year ago, Kgnionl was besot hy rain-  stmms and blustery winds. A most unusual  elimiilic condition for our district-so wo  iiHhurvd her at Unit lime. The bright, sunny  weather we have recently enjoyed has almost convinced our prairie visitors' thai'"  WO were telling the truth���now, if 11  doesn't rain before her departure. As If  wo would sloop to spreading untrue propaganda concerning our Peninsula and, more  particularly, our lCgmont weather ? ? ?  Not us, Dorothy,  THfi TIMBS IS A  UNIONUBBl. NEWSPAPER  X-  Fins and Tails  '   ���By Tom Forte*  IT SEEMS that to some people who mistakenly call themselves sportsmen,  rules and regulations concerning the outdoors are either for the other guy or were  made to be broken.  This simple and well-known fact was  driven home Tecently with considerable  force.  _ A_ couple of -Sundays ago" the Indian  summer weather and the call of the calm  sea was just too much to resdst so I rose  ���by Jack Davis, M.P.  NEXT WEEK the Liberals are holding  their national convention in Ottawa. It  will be a boisterous affair with more than  2,000 delegates streaming in from all parts  of the country. Officially, they will be  hammering out a new set of policies (for  the Liberal Party. But, behind the scenes,  they will all be talking about the leadership. Speculation about who Mr. Pearson's  successor will be is bound to be rife.  The West, of course, has its own particular ax? to grind. It is looking for a leader who will give greater expression to  the western point of view.  During the working sessions, the west-  era delegates will, of course, be pushing  for policies which will appeal to tiie voters in B.C. and on the prairies. They will  be arguing for freer trade, greater access  to foreign capital and an easy money  policy here at home. Nation building projects like a Trans-Canada Power Grid and  an oil pipeline to Montreal are also on  their agenda*.  Equality' of representation in parliament and especially in the cabinet are  other bones of contention. With only nine  MPs from west of the Great Lakes (out of  a total for all parties of nearly 70) western  Liberals cannot hope to raise much of a  fuss in the House of Commons. But they  could do much better insofar as representation in the Pearson Cabinet is concerned.  Out of 26 cabinet posts the west, now,  has only three. On a population basis it  should have at least six. On a tax-paying  basis it should have more like eight!  The three cabinet ministers from west  of the Great Lakes are Messrs. Laing and  Nicholson from Vancouver and Teillet  from Winnipeg. They are good men. But  they are good men in minor posts. Northern Affairs, Labor (with manpower cut  out of it) and Veterans' Affairs certainly  cannot be said to be slots in Mr. Pearson's  so-called "inner cabinet."  Nor has B.C. itself done all that well  insofar as cabinet appointments are concerned. On a population basis it should  have 2.6 not two. On a tax paying basis  it should have closer to four cabinet ministers. Long gone are the days when the  former Conservative administration boasted three senior ministers from B.C. The  Honorable Messrs. Greene, Fulton and  Pearkes occupied important portfolios.  Thoy were external affairs, justice and  defence, Not that Mr. Diefenbaker paid  much attention, to their recommendations.  But B,C.pS population and federal tax contributions  were recognized  nevertheless.  The B.C. delegation is fully aware of  this treatment. So, in their own wa. , arc  the prairies. Together their total representation will add up to a quarter of the  attendanee of next work's convention in  Ottawa; You. can therefore rest assured  that they will use their voting power,  en bloc, if necessary to force their western  ideas on the national Liberal Party.  Tho aspirants for the leadership will  also get Uio message. They cannot afford  to Ignore nearly 600 out of somo 2,000  delegates at a future leadership convention. Unlike Mr. Pearson thoy will hnvo  to pay moro attention to tho wost.i What  they havo to offer should al|.so be moro  Interesting by comparison.  or i-^rnr  Airlines expands  ANOTHER sign of expansion in the floated over from Campbell River  Porpoise  Bay area was the re- where for the past few years it has  cent arrival of a float plane hangar served Island Airlines,  at Tyee Airlines.  The hangar was        ���        .     :-         ;   From many lands . . ,-"'.'���,  At least fifty ships  to take part in Expo  REDUCER WEIGHT HELPS  Varicose veins are common to adults  of all ages and both sexes. Centuries ago,  doctors tried to case their patients varicose  veins by tying off tho great vein in tho  upper thigh, Tho prcclso cause of this, con��  dltlon Is still not known hut contributing  factors may he constricting garters, lifting  ��.hoavy,��articIoH,Tdolng��much-��tandlng.-.Legs��  that fool tired ami heavy, with aches and  cra,mps and largo unsightly veins aro  symptoms, Heduccd overweight may bo  helpful, with support from stockings, Your  doctor should ho consulted alxnit, n complete physical examination without c^olay,  FLANKED on one side by the St. Lawrence Seaway and on the other by the  largest inland harbor in the world, it is  understandable that Expo 67 has instituted  a- Visiting Ships  Program.  Of Expo's 70 national participants, 37  are maritime nations. The government of  Canada has issued invitations to all participating countries who possess naval  forces, research ships or training ships  to be represented by one or more of these  vessels during the week of their special  or natipnaKday,.at _the exhibitioa..,_..._:. ,���.,���_,:.....  ��� Present indications are that at least 50  ships will take part in this program during the course of the exhibition. All visiting ships will be berthed in special harbor  facilities provided by the national harbors  board within the grounds of the exhibition. They will tie up-at the Mark Drouin  Pier in Bickerdyke Basin, situated along  the north side of Cite du Havre (MacKay  Pier).  Combined with the normal passage of  seaway traffic to the south of the exhibition grounds, and the busy activities of  Monftreal Harbor, the presence of the'  visiting ships will impress on Expo visitors  tbe seaport character of Montreal. Fluttering penants, naval protocol, the presence  of uniformed seamen of many nations, and  the opportunity to board and. tour .the. ships  will all add ,to the entertainment. and education of visitors.  BLUENOSE   II  One of the most dramatic phases of  Canada's maritime history will be invoked  as Bluenose 11, a recently constructed  replica of Canada's most famous schooner,  acts as host ship of the program. It has  been placed at the disposal of the Exhibition Corporation and the Royal Canadian Navy for this purpose by Oland and  Son Ltd, of Halifax. The Bluenose 11 is an  exact reproduction of the original, a lithe  graceful, two-masted Grand Banks fishing  schooner that in her lifetime raced arid  dofeated everything under sail in her  class. Bluenose I, the swift Lunenborg  saltbanker, was lost on !a Caribbean reef  in 1JM6 after serving throughout the war  running supplies in the West Indian Islands.  Canada's contribution to the 'program  will also include: the Hudson, research  ship of the Department of Mines and  Technical Surveys; two Canadian coast  guard icebreakers; two Npvy League  training brigantines, the Pathfinder and  St. Lawrence; and the,RCMP patrol vessel  Commissioner Wood,  Visiting ships from other nations are  scheduled for week-long visits, They will  arrlvo on a Sunday at, 5 p.m. and leave the  following Sunday at 11 a.m. This will allow Ihem to navigate the river and the  harbor at periods of least traffic and will  also give the best chance for weekend  visitors to witness arrivals smd departures,  Mondays will be devoted to tho normal  protocol calls involved In a naval visit,  Ships personnel iwlll make calls on such  dignitaries as Expo's Commissioner-General, tho mayor of Montreal, tho Consul-  General of tholr own nation, the Commit)-  ^m*4mmmmmm*4mm.m*4f.mmmm4.mmmmmmmmmmmm4.mmm4440mmm*4r4  sioner-General of their nation's pavilion  and the senior Canadian service officers in  the area.  OPEN TO PUBLIC  Many of the nations have already  agreed to participate in the program and  a number have indicated some of the ships  they will be sending.  Definite commitments received by Expo  to date include: USSR, the Akademik  Kurtchatov, one of the most modern  oceanograpbic research ships in the world;  one -training ship and a transport- ship^  Netherlands, two destroyer escorts; Great  Britain, a squadron of her most modern  naval vessels; Norway, the Oslo; Sweden,  one Holland class destroyer; Finland, the  Matti Kurki, a destroyer; Denmark, the  famous full-rig training ship, Danmark;  Germany, two Hamburg-class destroyers;  and France, three destroyers under .the  command of Vive-Admiral Lahaye, Commander, destroyers, Atlantic.  The United States has announced it will  participate but has not named its vessels.  It is also hoped that there will be ships  from Italy, Cuba, India and other maritime nations.  before the sun, loaded the car with my  fishing gear and headed for Madeira Park  in search of a large spring or a fighting  northern. '   ,  First stop was Haddock's, to pick up a  boat then on to collect the last ingredient  for a successful fishing trip���live herring,  [t was while standing on the float waiting  to collect my "salmon catchers" that I  overheaVd a .hunting tale that will probably bother me for quite some time.  This man was relating his latest hunting escapade to another- fellow waiting for  bait. He had gone out after deer the morning before and as luck would have it he  spotted a three-point. This chap was quite  vivid in his description of how he raised  his rifle and "boom���down went the beggar." After patting himself on the back  and congratulating himself, oh his prowess  as a marksman, he hastily went to examine his kill.  . Up to this point his tale was like many  others heard at one time or another. It  was his final sentence that made me realize that the world is made up of a lot  of different people and a few we would  be much better off without.  Upon seeing the deer he bad felled he  said, "The runt was so damn small I just  left it there."  For a person to behave in such a manner is in my book not only unsportsmanlike  but down right inhuman. I fully realize  that of all tiie creatures on this earth man.  is the most wasteful and selfish animal  when it comes to preservation of other  species. But for a human to perform such  an act as this man did? ... The sad  part is that he is not alone, one can only  Sechelr Peninsula Times      _  .  Page 3  Wednesday, October 12, 1966  <%   *       '  assume that the recoil of his.rifle jarred  his sense of values1 and decency as. well  as his shoulder.  If this man's privileges were revoked,  as I think they should be, he would probably scream so loud about his "rights" as  an individual to hunt in "his" province that  all the game on the Peninsula would stampede. I believe that anyone with this; type  of attitude has no right whatsoever to hunt,  -fish or use the outdoors for any purpose.-  This type of individual doesn't use the  outdoars^-he, a bus es_mie-is-of-the-Tsame--  group that keeps undersized, grilse, breaks  down a farmer's fence rather than go  around, causes forest fires, litters the  beaches. Wrecks picnic tables, ignores  park rules and generally spoils it for the  majority of honest, decent persons.  Until the government���and never forget  that we are the government���puts some  teeth into the laws, this type of abuse will  be with us. I do not advocate more rules  and regulations pertaining to the outdoors,  the ones we have now are excellent, only  that they be enforced with a little more  regularity and severity.  Fishing on the Sunshine Coast is kgain  starting to pick up after a brief lull. It  would appear that the winter springs; heard  absut the early start the cpho's got .this  season to start early themselves.  Up at Haddock's in Madeira Park the  springs were coming in 50-50 with the* coho:  ���Hank Holmberg, Van., took a spring and  a coho both about 10 lbs. within an hour of  each other, son Gilbert, seven years old,  took -a couple of nice-size grilse; Art Cor^  net, two springs, tops 15%- lbs.; Ray  Barnes, 9%-lb. northern; Lyall Alexander  and wife four salmon mixed spring and  coho.  Keep that line in the water and.I'll see  you next week.  FIRST PASSENGERS  ���It has been suggested that the first medium of transportation was invented by  women and* that it was the baby carrier.  This carrier has been used by primitive  women everywhere and ihat^cme familiar  example is the papoos^" board used by  North American Indians.  .���������##���#**���������*���#������.  r  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  SECHELT, B.C.  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  ' -?��� anwuai: tisf fw-WTmWtLM  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will, sit ot the  Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the first day of November next frorh the  hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve o'clock in the morning, for  the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part'of  any person to be added to the list of Voters; and-remove*ar^  incorrectly placed thereon.  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the. Court qf Revir  sion shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election to be held in  the month of December 1966. /   ;  E. T. RAYNER; Clerk  ORDER FOR CHRISTMAS  Slnns.1.. I louse. ,/Vvl MHS  Carved oi" Painted,  Ideal Personal Olfis ~*  COAST SIGNS SERVICE  Phono 886-7090 Evening*  ^^C^,      Do_ 37 �� Glbsont  5  ]  A NOTE TO PARENTS:  When you lovingly train and cnrofully plnn for your child, who! do you  wish for hlmr To havo character? Confidence and polso? To learn solf-tllsclpllne?  To bo respected and loved? How wo strive for these aoalsl  Regular musical Instruction  child thoso desirable traits,  will assist Immnasura. |y to build Into your  ..._������...^|.���,.|_^  make It.an oxcollont Inilrumont for stuclonltralnlno,  Tho following Is now available In Gibsons'ond Socholt!  I,  ��� Qunllly Instruments ronlolilo for two^month trial course foiJwQlnnois.  ��� Indlv. fual,or group tuition.  ��� Frco monthly hand Instruction, i '  �� Froo entry lo concerts ond recitals,    ��� Personal Interest taken In each student/  ..,''. '  ,      '  For further Information phono. 885^2109  <����S^.W^&!M_S��H��*,����*WWHWWi*^.P..|l. ,  'Xop, Wildtot CMom Sport Ow�� w(ih pjpl^rw/ Wnjfl ����y. MMk, USubtt I'l/^fPm Uimttop, Bottom, $kjftork Span Conpt wWl epth not e/nyl lojp.  Introducing BUICK'67... the tuned car  ^BHlck presents .Jlw 'toWlon of the tonal canj^w ��tyJlnRLnw  "       ' '���---'���-' ���'���-���-���' ;)U|tir"  no\vci\ new overall perfprin.inee.,, loRie.il steps m t|��c evolution  ol" a Rrc.it cnRlnwrliiR concept. "Timed on." means more than  pure nieclwnlcAl peifoniunco, li'mo. us tho whole e.u. StyliiiR,  performance, ride and hiUullliiR, Ail In perfect harmony.   ,  There's a Buick exactly in tune with,ynw~Klvler_, Itlcctra 325.  "Wlldcatf LfSjtWrciitJkylwkAMd %ev-i*l Deluxe*. Chaastjoue at.  On display at your Buick dealer's now  SI  Hero arc n few of tho many Stamford Mf.ty features Incorporated fn  "All '^lliilckiii'diul i .aster fyIliiUcr hBKo systciu wUU  wiiruliiR llRliti ci>erny absorbing mccriiiR wheels GM-  developed enemy ahsoiblng MecriuR column; pwenucr-  lUiaul door locks���all"  dotiuifouiwayliairaril  warning flakier! ��ol\  ��� tow ��� prvt'tl* ������ window ���  conHnl knob*.  Soo your local Buick dealer-  VMM.  ^mti!��iAoMr    ( Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.   .\'.^ff^VJi  BE SURE TO WATCH TEUVISEP CANADIAN FOOTPAW I.EAQUE GAMES���SEE UOCAt LISTINGS FOR TIME AND CHANNEL  pwmwww���w������� jin  i '��� ���'������ ""HI 1 "  ���"'��� mmmimmmmmmmmmimmiimmmmmpmmmi^mmmmMmimmmmmmmBimmmmimMmimmmiMmmmm  ���mmmm.  w^U'jlf-f. _4 jj,  fluff  *.*��  W  t  -iV  >�� l*lh��!iHr��t��r ttWt****!*^**;^  .     ��     I      ��     ��  ft     ���>     1,    ��   ,  * * <% * %1%,��S��<^   y\  i    I  V  ��.,^ ���>% ��i����,��,��,��>  'ftM^y  '.jM V   ''  fa t*.-,K   _f�� V>    *�� *1*1 *   ..**   V  >i  ^���,"-3 ^*,.\-*^ -^!  tl&.^^^^  !  *IW��Wi|IW>IWIWtfMWBWtllWIWhaWMWWII|WllM��WMW  Sechelt ?eninsula^&��^  U JL a UKI ��% JU O  i  7 wifly be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong its to f Ml to sa$' WfM' 1 belieVe to &e 'right."  ���jcmfc Atkins  Build ^ fiett^i- Wiirtfl  THERE is^more than meets thfc bye in are not collecting just for themselves.  Hallowe'en/ the , children's festival Every year, moire and more of them  that binds together past, present and are carrying UNICEF Hallo\ye-eq boxes,  future. Centuries ago, Hallowe'en \Vai collecting pennies and nickels and"  the EvB of All Hallows' Day, the day dimes for the United Nations Children's  when mem remembered all the saints, Fund. And the coins they jcoltect are  all the good people who lived and died used by UNICEF. to provide health ahd E��^HT  to make the world a better place. hope for less fortunate children around    c,1Vjrni  Today,  Hallowe'en has kept much    the world,  of its ancient form, but the supernatural And that is where the future comes  in. When we help the world's childrert  to a good start in life now, we build a  better world ^tomorrow.  So this Hallowe'en, when the ghosts  come calling,  remember that they  are  aura has faded. The ghosts who stalk  the Hallowe'en darkness these days are  our own youngsters delighting in dressing up, staying up late, and collecting  good things to eat  Jj5BHWfaift.��.  Early riiorning crash       .    *  young people were in this Jeanne Joe,  Angus Craigen, Terry  auto when it went out of control Joe, Barbars Joe, Kelly Joe, Sharon  near Secret Cove at 1 a.m. Saturday, Craigeh  and  Jdmes  Lumsden.  All  October 8. 36veh of them were taken but   Lumsden   were  from   Sechelt.  to hospital^ One escaped uninjured. Lumsden is a Vancouver man pre-  ThSy were driver Carl Joe, age 19, ��� sently residing in Gibsons area.  Poge 4 Sechelt Pertltisula Times  Wedtiesdoy> OctbberjiE; J966 \,  don't you think first?"    *   '       '  Martin���-"I have listened to a lot Of ignorance tonight.*' Squire���"Do not listen  to yourself." t '  Macclonald���"You will go to either Hea^  ven or Hell." Vdice���"I \Voldd rather stay  here."  .  Kiernari���"I an. (goihg hs ignorfe th6  lawyers, and accountants ahd their words  and phrasing." Macdohalcl���"t)o ridi tei  facts spoil your speech.'*   ,   ,  Campbell���"Don't you think a mart  should to to the moon?" Strachan���"No,  but you can go anytime,"  Barrett���^A-cerain-Minister-h'as -called  TIMES ,-.-"���:.  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Totlrs  Phone 885-2828  b* Radio Mar Dee  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  House quip-keeper . . .  Funny doings in  kept by ex-MLA  FORMER MLA for Mackenzie riding, Tony  Gargrave in his years in the Victoria  Legislature made himself the official quip-  keeper for the House. Recently a few of  But just as today's Hallowe'en grew commemorating all the good people of  out of the past, so too it contains the the  past���and  that your coins  in  the  seeds of the future. UNICEF box will make a better world  Because the little people these days in the future.  RMnaows At Lstrgfe  SERVICEMEN   stationed   in   desolate paper report regarding businessmen in  outposts  during the  last  war were Sechelt who, it is claimed, have agreed  constantly relieved of boredom by fre- to stand for council when two seats for  quent and often fantastic rumors which council  and that of chairman become  would sweep through the ranks like a vacant in December,  forest fire. We are given to understand, by the    his quips were published in a Vancouver  As  soon  as  vivid  speculation  and erroneous report, that Sechelt Chamber   daily  conjecture  waned,  an  even  more  out- Of Commerce has agreed to support ex-  -Tageous   and   equally   dubious   report commissioner  Bill   Swain   as  chairman  would go the rounds, false hopes were and Joe Benner and W. J. Richter as  eventually dashed ahd in short time the commissioners.  almost    professional    rumor    spreaders To  put  the  story  straight,  Comm.  would   be   seen   preparing   the   next Joe Benner has not yet announced' his  batch. intention   of   seeking   re-election.   Mr.  Airforce men in hot climates listen- Swain has been approached unofficially  ed eagerly to such stories as "blue uni- and although he indicated he might be  forms have  arrived at the store," the ihterested    there    has    certainly    been  nothing official,  and  so far there  has  been  no  discussion   at   a  chamber  of  icioria  arpave  inference being that the unit would be  returning home. This of course was al  ways  a popular one  although  no one    commerce meeting to date.  ever really believed it.  One airforce squadron was actually  convinced, for some weeks, it was to  be shipped by submarine from the African coast to America ih order to make a  filriK Even "months���"'���'������'late'r^theffi;-,Kwere>:''  those who clung to the hope that the  rumor was true.  Which all bears oiit the fact thkt  you can fool, some of the people all of  the  time,  all of the people some  of  the lime,r but you can't fool all the pbb--v  pie all the time.  The. preceding might be a long way  round to reaching a point but it is that  this very same situation is hot iliiknowu  to exist in small  communities  and  it  As to Mr. Richter, there has been  no question of his even considering  seeking a seat on council. He has in  fact expressed extreme disgust at the  report in question. And he said, it  would be a Very simple matter to pick  up the phone and check before making  such a statement;  There is a very good chance that  Mr. Swairi will indeed stand for the  chair and as an experienced commissioner he has a lot tooffer. Commissioner Benner too might well decide  to seek office again. He has now had  two years' experience Which should  prove advantageous.  However,   corij&cture   is   hardly   a"  certainly appears  to. be  very  evident   basis   for  making  bold   statements   in  here on the Peninsula.  We refer to a very misguided news  print, even. when" they are passed off  with "oops we goofed."  .New Oiatl0��k Pemding  RESIGNATION of Sechelt Village  Chairman Christine Johnston was  submitted to council last week, making  official what seemingly has been general  knowledge for some months.  That. all has not been well with  council has been fairly obvious during  the past year or more, constant petty  bickering, unnecessary arguments and  little inspiring achievement' have made  abundantly clear the fact that k change  somewhere along the .line ' is ' badly  needed.  "big asset" is past due but commissioners have been told "we can't afford it."  In actual fact, if we are to prosper it  would be a little more realistic to say  "we can't afford not to do it."  Hackett Park is another sad story  and as a playing field is in terrible  shape. The only favorable aspect was  construction of a park building after a  number of years during which practically nothing was done.  Commissioner Ray parke has expressed views on the need for spending  In all fairness, the sorry situation money on the park, also ^on waterfront  has not been appreciated by at least imP^ements. It >s to be hoped the  two of our commissioners who, although   pending council change will herald in  newcomers to the local political arena,  took the trouble to attend meetings of  Gibsons council. Their object was to  ascertain the reason Gibsons council  should operate so much more efficiently.  Commissioners Benner and Clarke  might and might not have found the  answers they sought; they do, however,  deserve due credit for trying to find the  solution to what was developing into  a ludicrous situation.  Since taking office as chairman  shortly after incorporation, Mrs.' John  a whole new outlook. To say the least,  it is badly needed.  I*����*'�� Corner  COLOR THEM PINK  ���by Vce Lobb  The same old Pill is being .wallowed,  Now disguised with many a hue.  Thc Black nnd While of the idiot box  .tori has undoubtedly done her best for   Gives way to Color that's new.  the village, which has grown steadily  ever, since, and will probably develop  1 at an accelerated pace during the next  few years.  It is therefore logical that in light  of recent events combined with Sechelt's  growing importance as a centre, vital  leadership in Council affairs is essential  to the progress of the district.,  A great deal has to be accomplished    ^     which will remain a dream, as^long^ns^CttkciviixeLcosmctlcs and Deer.  There's no change in the Pill's components.  The ingredients arc, this same;  But Color's the mngic placebo  In this strictly commercial game.  Electronic torture bombdrds us,  And it',  just ns It used to bo  Before the great advent of Color,  On the screen of modern TV.  Huckstering of Cars, Tobaccos nnd Soaps,  imaginative proposals are, brushed off  with "wc can't afford it" o. "this has  all l>ccn discussed in thc past." Discussed is indeed true but discuss io rt  without action is a complete waste of  time and hardly the type of thing tho  taxpayers arc interested in.  to  By nature of Its close  proximity  Vancouver,; already bulging at the  Ench' product Is claimed to bo FINEST.  Each brnnd is THE BEST���without peer.  To stamp out the evils of smoking  Bliu program*���*Young people to . eac .,������  Sanctimoniously shown ,, . . Next, smoking  blondes,  Prostrate with their males on a bcachl  So Tlglit Is" ONE floiiirT pW float In air I  ONE wax will accomplish lhe chores;  scams, the entire Pcmhsula faces a pig     future.' Gibsons  has  birepnircq for i\w With n swish of a mop, all's mlrrorbrli  by obtaining the service df ft j)lnhH��Jh No s\vte)iln)., lio schibhlhg fMo.s,  To say wo .do not need onp in Sechelt PWMnlhrophl8 ���,��� iSlr|VlnB t0 ���M. \  would be rather ambiguous..........    , Our ufriuent soclelv  ,,��� iouri^ "�����% artt ���Gnhi^(ii     ��S^^Ms nd,i1c��� do, with  mon tourism iihd a littlo planning wilh   vociferous propriety.  this in mind would by no means be   ,,,.. ,,      '   nmlfis: Some plan tot the WAtcrftdtiffOW ~ "With- the paucity of new tnlcnt~^rw  Crtmc Inferior subject matter.  ' '  " ' .:*���"������   0oJ0t>S, wouldubo mimics, and dlehardsj  Thinking the quip list must contain-  many other witticisms equally amusing  The Times asked Gargrave, no lesser wit  himself, for a copy of the list. He graciously consented and here are a number  of them. '',-���'  Macdonald when he attacked the Minister of Highways, said he felt like a mosquito in a nudist camp. He didn't know  where to start. '  "You wouldn't know a million dollaris  if you saw it young fellow"���Gibson to  Herbert Bruoh.  Bonner ��� "Mathematical computers  could give advice." Gargrave���"Are you  attacking the judiciary?" .  Bonner is known in the House for his  "verbal ciriSomloeution" according to Gargrave. As a reporter said, "When you say  good niorning ^^to Bob Bonner, .he gives a,.  legal opinion."  Harding���"You didn't take that position  last year." Bonner���"If my friend wishes  to build, a program on my discarded opinions that's his business."  Martin���"When I read our 1930 bill on  health insurance, my hair stood on: end."  Barrett���"This is another fabrication."  (Martin is balding).  MacDonald���"If all the statements of  this government were laid end to end they  would form a perfect circle."  Dowding ��� (picking himself off the  floor) "I demand to know what member  on the opposite side has sawed through  my chair." Macfarlane���"This just jgoes to  show how unsafe an NDP seat is these  days."  Macdonald���"I am not a financial expert." Bonner���"Well don't prove it!"  Bennett���"The Liberals ran a financial  smear campaign last summer." Perrault���  "That is not tue." Bennett���"No it wasn't  true."  Gibson���"You tell us we can't drink,  we can't smoke, and we can't watch horse  races. What can we do? I can't stand it  anymore."  POPULATION  PROBLEMS  Williston���(talking about the Macdonald  report) "The population of Prince George  is growing faster than Bombay India."  Harding���"Yes, it's pretty cold up there."  Macfarlane ��� (on inheritance , taxes)  Most people do not realize the extent of  their own estate until they are dead."  Bennett-r-"Tell us about your Cuba  trip." Cox���"I found a great similarity to  the way Fidel Castro expropriates things  in Cuba and the way the premier does it  in B.C. In fact if I didn't know any bet-  ter, I would think they were kissing pou-  ,.,slns,'!./.���,,,.  ...,.,,,....���        ,   . ..,.,���,....!  Gibson���(on Socred debt-free policy and  especially the Premier's promise to lift  tolls off toll bridges). "It reminded him,  Gibson said, of tho prospector who owed  his father's store $3,000 for three years,  Gibson Sr. finally wrote it off, The pros.  pector thanked him and said, "Don't you  usually/give a man a bottle of whiskey or  a box,of cigars when he has settled a $3,000  account." Gibson then sent over a plug of  tobacco to thc Premier and said, "I do  hope there will be no bitterness, when you  swnllow It." Bennett later sent it back.  Martin���(speaking during bis estimates). "The Liberals need a psychiatrist  (a reference to Dr. Pat McGtior). As a  matter of fact, one of my deputies Is a  psychiatrist."   Voice���"You're   understnff.  .  cd." . ..,,...     .,,.   ..       . .. ......     '  Gnglardlr-"My   cabinet   colleagues   in  Education nnd Hospitals nro getting nhend  .oC��n.o��in~IIIshway3i^Squir'c^-<'Sornc_<){|}r.  getting nhend of you on tljo highway?"  Hoblnson (attacking a Liberal who criticized the PGE). "Tho member . hojild npt  go up the PGE or tho people up thoro will  scalp, him." Hnrdli}g~"Don"t worry. We'll  ficnlp him for you In the next election."  Bonncr���"LlborAl rose���tho , Chrlstlnn  symbol of vanity. Tory primrose���lncon-  stoney, tho primrose path, fl road of plcn-  sure .without regard to virtue. NDP earn-  ntlon���ft nymlwl of true lovo in defense of  Cox'�� trip to Cuba. Roclnl Credit hyacinth  ���nhfjolutlon, constancy, n desire for lion-  ven, peace of mind, prudence and modest  loveliness!"  MISTAKEN   IDENTITY  Gordon Gibson was walking out of the  Parliament Buildings one" day when a couple stopped him to ask "Are you Mr. Premier?" Gibson���"I didn't mind that but  what I'm afraid- of is the premier may be  going around impersonating me!"  Waldo Skillings accused Gibson of being "tight" one' day. Gibson responded by  describing Skillings as a "privy" councillor. Later Gaglardi reminded the House  that a "Gibson" is a type of martini.  Macdonald ��� "I -always admire the  straightforward way in which the Minister  dodges the issue."  Macdonald ��� (lampooning Gaglardi's  safety ideas) "Hurry home quickly before  you have an accident."  Shelford���"Our boat ran into a sandbank." Squire���"You mean a sandbar."  Shelford���"I guess you like a bar better  than a bank."  Gibson���"The premier listens to flattering Social Credit back bench speeches  as if he wrote them himself." "Brothers���  I prepared my own speach." Gibspn���  "Well, it wasn't a very good one."  Bennett���"Our  policy  is  to   make the  rich richer and���ah, ah . .  ." Nimsick��� j  "And the poor poorer."  Dowding���(to the" premier). "Yoii make  Cassius Clay sound more than modest."  Bennett���"I want to tell you he can do  something more than talk too."  Dowding���"The changes in B.C.'s Supreme and County Court systems represent  the most revolutionary change in our  courts since the abolition of the wig." Bonner���"I was thinking of bringing that  back."  Macfarlane ��� (during a heavy exchange). "Mr. Chairman, call the premier  to order." Mr. Chairman���"I ji^st did."  Macfarlane���"Well that should be recorded in the journals."  "Comments heard on the Act to Amend  the Private Detectives Licensing Act)���Opposition���"The instant fink act." Government backbenchers���"The keyhole peepers Act."  Macdonald���"I am in favor of equalization of the national tax structure. As we  all know, the eggs in Newfoundland are  large at one end and small at the other.  Here in B.C. they are the opposite."  SMALL SPOKES  v Ernest LeCours (when criticizing the  government on liquor, mental health, ferry  fares and the tax on meals)���''I< am only  a small wheel so I am going to give you  a small spoke!"  Smith���"Ninety per cent of thc population wiU pay no taxes." Squire���"How do  you know?" Smith���"I have checked. You,  my friend, are a victim of somebody who  knows what they are'talking about."  MacKay���"You, are wasting a lot Of  time on a dead duck," Bonner���"Do not  be self-conscious my Wend."  Martin (with mock fonr)���"We are saving the province from centralism; wo are  a thin red line agnjnst socialism." Dowding���"You are a threat to George Gobcl,"  'Margin (discussing a shortage of acute  hospital beds)���"You can get Into a maternity hospital bed right away." Barrett-  "Do ydu expect them to wait?"  Martin���"You never listen to what I say.  I am going to shout louder." Gibson���"Why  the itCMP a hunch of punks." Gaglardi���  "I did not."  Macdonald, ifali&ing Gladstone) ��� "1  don't mihii Disr^li having the ace of  spades up his sleeV'e but I rfesent his suggestion that God put ii there."  McGeer���"I am not going to write a  book called VSex and "the Single Whale."  McGeer���"That member does not open  his mouth unless he subtracts from the  sum ib_al of human knowledge." Premier  ���"WeHf at least he hasn't killed a whale!"  Bonner-'" My friends are gifted With  20-20 hindsight."  Bonner���"I am delighted to hear my  friend from Vancouver-East (Alex Macdonald) He is never held back by the  facts."  DON'T BOTHER  McGeer���"I hardly know where to be-  gin.,?. Campbell���"Well, don't."  Turner���"You are always stealing our  program." Turner���"Well stop criticizing  it."  MacKay���"I was not worried about the  matter until I heard the minister explain  it."  Macdonald���"Why Criticize the Minister,  he hasn't done anything."  Martin���"Smoking can be fatal. I stop^  ped smoking five years ago and I'm still  here." Barrett���"Go back to smoking."  Harding���"I would like to show the  minister of highways around my riding.  However, I must insist on doing the driving."  Tisdalle (he arose to speak at 5:15 p.m.  and covered the Holy Bible, Viet Nam,  Maori customs in New Zealand, separatism  and Saanich, concluding at 9:45 p.m.)  Dowding���"That was a comprehensive and  enlightening evening." Voice���"Not too  long when you consider we had a break  for supper." Macdon'ald���"The honourable  member appears to have dined o'n alphabet soup." ,  Macdonald ��� "People who announce  too many chiefs and not enough Indians."  Gargrave���'in B.C. there is only one  chief."  VACUUM   CLEANERS  Campbell���k'T shall demonstrate that  the NDP are wrong." Strachan���"You  couldn't demonstrate a vacuum cleaner."  Bennett (to Skillings)���"Turn up your  microphone." Voice���"Turn it down." McGeer���"Turn it off."  Smith���"Today is Shrove Tuesday."  Barrett���"Yes, and your speech is as flat  as a pancake."  Macdonald���"This   government   is   getting old. Their get up and go has went."  Gibson (to the premier;)���"You are getting too high for this world���you should go  on to the next."  Premier���"The Labour bosses, the industrial tycoons, the newspaper barons are  all against us." Barrett���"How long have  you felt this way?"  Campbell���"The minister made a policy  statement on that subject in 1965." Strachan���"Who was the minister then?"  Campbell���"I was". Perrault���"Please use  a reliable source next time."  Gaglardi���"I am so short you can't tell  whether I am sitting down Or standing up."  Gargrave���"No but we can tell when your  glass factories (Huhn) should not throw  Stonehills."  Barrett���"In New Brunswick there are  mouth is opem" '  Bonner���"A blue ribbon committee is  studying liquor licences in Vancouver-"  Dowding���"You mean a blue stocking committee."  McGeer���"Thc Leader of the Opposition  is a carpenter and he usually manages to  hit.the nail square on tho thumb." Dowding���"Yes, your thumb."  Bruch���"Some students have put a "for  sale" sign on the Parliament lawns." Gargrave���"The building Is not for sale but  we would llko to get rid of some of the  tenants."  Gibson���"I have a good voice and poor  honrlng. I hnvo enjoyed myself here."  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 8. Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks ond Drain Fields ��� Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cetaentfiiravci ��� Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters-Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMERIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phone 883-2266  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Diaby Porter 886-9615  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Sechelt. R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Plione 886-2848 or 886-2404  PACIFIC MECHANICAL LTD.  ,    TAR 8, GRAVEL ROOFING  ROOF REPAIRS  Call Powell River 483-9382 collect  .. ,    . ASK FOR BEN  ^Hjta  t"i\  d  rm,  >..V'^  ;v.  *M  ittw'faSmf��iTOM*aiW^'t����i*iSW��aM��i'M��'>^)' J(|��Ti.awM**ttftw����9<  Another ROAD SHOW SPECIAL  See It This Week At Sechelt  Tony Garorflvo  .,... published Wednesday*at Scckll  ,,. on ��.C,'a Sirtislilno Cda.it   .,    ,  by  Sechelt Pcninmilft Times Lid.  Box 381 ' Sechelt, B.C.  '  Pouglas G, Wheeler, Editor  , S* ft, Atyard, Publisher  ��� iSubalcr^tlon RMea. On ndvnfice)      . ,  I  Year, $5 - % Yearn, ,$9 - 3 Yew*, $13  OB, and ForcJjm> $5*50  jwijKimjnijn irn��� iiriit|niii.fpirr''~i.'**"n~~~"**'"''~'"���~JM,"fc���**���������*������������ ���"������' ������"*"  Worni>ut g��g��r repetitive clmltcr,  ��� flie rfcii   ,pomwit bcciunc iifriilii "  Of losing (heir fitbuloiiN niuikel,  .Hlil ft. the.  "had It miwlc."  Tliey cudgelled their birnlns for nn answer,  Sold a clever one, (able io think)  , "Tlmiiui)    Black   and   While   blonilc.    are  rtllbrlri..  Color thtni Irresistibly tMrtk."  ��� iiiiiim  ^/^!4W*B^����)^*'T*r"*>W:  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS OF CANADA  FOR  _*0W OFFICE ACCOMMODATION  <   at Madeira park, im^ ���_  ���,������, ,,���Tho D��ptirtMifi* of I^MI. Work* may rmjulro on a rentol batlt opproK.mately-750-  iqnara foot of ground door ��paco In Modolra Park for Poit Office mo. For further  Information wrlto Mr. Leonard  D. Glllotplo, DMrlct Manager, Department of Public  Worki, '.1.110, Weit Gcor. la Street, Vancouver S, B.C. phono 604-6421,  TaUlr mm%\ ItittUM Ott tbedyed prior to October 20, 1966.  LIONARP P. GILLESPIE.  District Manager  Friday, Saturday, Monday, October 14,  15 and 17  LORD JIM  Potcr O'Toolo, Jamoa Mason, Citif Jurgcns  fECHNICOLOR- CINEMASCOPE - CARTOON  Adults $1.25 - Student* $1.00 - Children 75c  r.?wflj#fcjs!?#fffw*��*airi'l�����*irfi��'  ��'WW*!<l!����^l��W^^����!PWWl,��SM^  Your SECHELT THEATRE^���  ��� '  The Theatre On The Waterfront  'i pp.. . '" ���  Smoking Section Available With All New Seats.  H .it   4  , 1  -# rf^ *<t> MHx* f��JtM'+Hnt*f1  ��(**|**,.A -W.WP-W  J  ���' " "-         i. ....   i^J'i^f ����� ���    '  'j! '       I"  '   '        '  .; 4 ,i  ,,t*<< 'h'l \  ,__JJ''M''^'tf \}'  i. ^  <--w.  Reft Srt jiffricExpo,,. .'; - -;..  brld festiva  entertainment  /*V_E   ARE   tCONl. IDENT   that   Expo's ftnijftbW the. Bed A^thy  fcWiis.,  out  World Festival will fe'e Unlike anything .taiidihl? ^oViet  musicians   ahd   athletes  seen before in the history  of entertain- tjib Mo^cdW'bircUs, krld i>dsslftly iftfe Bol  rii&tit. We are i>laftAMg 16 stage a gigantic 'Slit)} Baltet ��y th�� Boisfibl bifcra ih&kihg  pfograih  that  \vill ffeatdte  mbst of 'lhe " iW fi.sk visit to North Africa aiid 'oBK  world's leading dti'eVa, Mltet ahd theatre Its aecohtl aj.0-kri.hce outside title USSB  cohlpdiilfesf   ordh&tfas,    Chamber   tousle , _*      _''    WJ|1  ensembles. ' popular   slhfeers,   cdfheWris F[L��� <F*5T,;*,;.    ��ta-^��,i T��+o.��a+?����ni  and abates, hnd ntiwiy adtteTT attractions ~ I��^6* *** $? ^^l1^?���^  such  as  film  festivals, and  a  series  of J���* /S*1!?,^ 3��lttti__ ^^ f J?/  mammofe spectaculars." ��mJ?*!M ** JJ?? ^?fa?e 5UgU5JL  - The speaker was John Pratt, *odu*r fe^^^^nSTj j��  J'S   toXi��^Ca i��n* a Pr?��~briefing dn ndtton{ii^amtoas film celebrities^-prodii l  S?!8^^113    f��r   .eJter.t?inmerit- .���W* ers, doctors, star,   and 'critics,  statement swas   earned   in   newspapers '      ��.��*.-���������;a    t_si.u va_.��ui **a  around the world  as  an indication that Ttor Fifth Canadian FUm festittl and  visitors to Montreal in 1967 will find the _��. fllm�� ^?CSSJSS5   ��LSXJShS  city the site of a unique world festival- Mrterofttongl   SCUsecond  film   competition  an exciting, vast and constantly changing ba*fl&<mJ��P? 67f, Tr'�� themf' J1"J  program of entertainment atid Bls W)[)rId>  WiU *ls0 be scr.e6ned ,��*  P T house TeSmaTces by opera, bal- **> ^w^rSvJ J ft 2*25*  let   and   theatre   commies!   rohtetrfe. fU* C^1��SS ISfSt ��ii^2L?3?  chamber music ensembles and various in' a.?d a ?��ld fed*1' and the woe, runners-up,  dividdal artists,  fexpo has  cdhtracfed to sdver wedals.  rent the Place des Arte for the six-month fc to ,arf*tkm ^to the Gendarmerie ?ran-  run of the exhibition. By 1967, the Place caise and several sports .events such as  des Arts will consist of three theatres��� an ihternatiohal jsoccer tournament^ lathe existing 3,000-seat Grande Selle, (one crdssS tourhament and a two-day Europe  Of the most accoustically-perfect halls in vs. the AmSHcas track, and field meet to  North America), and a 1,300-seat theatre 4 he held, Adjust 9-10 following the Pan  and an 800-seat space stage theatre cur- American GkW5| to Wihmpeg, Expo Sta-  rently under construction. djum  willAbe the sltfe of five immense  Film festivals, light popular entertain- spectaculab/  ment nad several other special events ^ The.first.of tiie spectaculars will be  will be staged irt Expo Theatre. The $2.5 Man tile iJairfedevil (May 10-21), a collec-  million, 2,000-seat theatre stands just- out- tion df <teattt-tte_jHhg stunts suth as high-  side the exhibition's main entrance on wire and helicopter acrobatics. The show  Cite du Havre, a long strip of land jutting is bH&g #lit tt.gl.ther by Stdart McClellan,  downstream into the St. Lawrence River head 01: a CHl^dgo-based firm specializing  alongside Montreal Harbor. in thd $foductWh and presentation of dare-  The   six   spectaculars   and   numerous devil hfcts aiid spectacular shows,  sports events being planned by Expo will  .���.fv��� tiTi*.  Pleasant surprise  s .  \\\%!gik\\t'^aticers'.  skaters,   cidwns, /mCisi-' /-_,__,_���,.-       , . -    ,  ciails.attd rtiagiciai^ wlti circulitti -through' FIRST big money winner in the Shop    friend from Coquitlam. From left are  tfigM Slt��,^perfcrltiiife .b^liStteiiig croWds,,  ;t Easy   "Pay   Check"   contest  is    Sandra Marstin, Mrs. E. S. Qayton  Sechelf PeninsalaTimes   -.   4 JPttj^r 5   . ���-~  Sdmiffilftfoiiti  ���by Muiiie Hemstreet  HEBE I dm again- with the latSst w&rd ih  kqdard darifcing arid What hatfe you?   i  As J sat 4Ul^tly irt th�� Gibsons liigh  sci&odi jgym, tyatfehea th^ slioW on stdge  -a-fcoU#el��f-Sfini.ily&-ag_�� Aifd Iddk^tt lih���  ound at the audience, J began t'o Woiidfer.  hi. stage a group df girls" ^erfotmed  ^ith  gredt  ability,  ttigy  cdnsisted  df^a  \���iitfartet���rahging-frtim fifte'ed to  twfefity-  ��    ahd a tMrteen yeaT old pldnb player ^fto  waS just terrific. They were the' greatest  and for alrtibst two hours they kept the  audience, including the small kids, in a,  Iraifcfe. '        1   .    5  Thev i/kve a gfedp called The Adrj. ek-  gios. What Was so great atfopt them1? wefr,  they were .blind, blit this didft't M6W thehi  down "one little bit, ho sir, with sniifes as  radiant as surishiri^ ahd Htutt&ui- tb ittatch,  f.  esiiesilkl Schud  !Kliffi!iiM wadding  be presented in a 25,000-seat stadium being  sponsored by six of Canada's automobile  manufacturers at a cost of $3 3 million  In La   Bonde,  Expo's  90-acre  amuse-  LARGEST TATTOO  The 1,700-man Canadian Searchlight  Tattoo, the largest military tattoo ever  staged, will be seen in the stadium June  ment park, construction has started on the f-July 4   An as-yet unnamed spectacular  Garden of Stars, a multi-purpose building *�� be Produced by Leon Uomdoff will fol-  that will serve as a meeting hall in the _���. gaying^lirougg to the end of July,  morning, a children's entertainment area J1* W��fld Horse Spectacularr-a produc  in  the  afternoon,  a   teen-age  dance  hall Uon featuring unusual and colorful horse  in the early evening, and at night, as a  nightclub housing popular entertainers of  an international calibre.  5 MILLION TICKETS  lt has been estimated that more than  5,000,000  tickets   will   go  on   sale   during  acts from arodftd the world���will run  September 15-28, to be followed in October by a wild western rodeo, Expo Bodeo.  Expo's entertainment branch is also  working on plans for a major on-site free  entertainrhenl program. An important feature of this will be Special Days celebra-  1966 covering admission to eventsr to be    tions���festive cereihonies organizted to fo-  staged under the entertainment program.  Already seven countries have announced  some of the attractions they will send to  Montreal to participate in the World Festival.  From Britain���as part of its entertainment partifcipation��� will come the National Theatre Company, headed by- Laurence  Olivier. The company will perform from  October 16 until the. closing day of the  exhibition. October 27, in the Place des  Arts  1,300-steat theati-e.  Britain  will  also  cus attention for one-day periods on  countries, the Canadian, provinctes and  national and international groups participating In the exhibition. The cereihonies  will be staged on the Place des Nations,  a vast plaza on the upstream tip of Lie  Sainte-Helerte in tiie St. Lawrence Biver  capable of holding up to 10,000 spectators.  AMATEUR^ TOO  Amateur performers from across Canada���bSdds, folk singers, dancers-, choirs;  etc.���will contribute to the freii entertairi-  LA RONDE  La Bohde,.the ei&ibitiori's 90-acre. fiinv    ,  ��ai�� ll thfe downstream end of He $aintfer .*   1n Vfhnitai��infiAn  .  Meh% m rfetodto op��m whg afohr foel ln appreciation i . .  rest of the exhibition has been shut &<$n  for Uie~i3gKt. It will be something oi a  cross .between Disneyland and the Tivoli  Gardens  in   Copenhagen���   aj large  lake^  for waterski and ijoat shows, an old. Iport, "  replicas' df A firoBtiehO'wn frohi thfe dld-  Canadiah W4'st (Saldoh ihduded)  atid ^T'  early rCanadiah,. village, ,ah ihternationaH *  shopping area./mghtclubs-, restaurantsj * a -  children's, wotld* and^ amusemeht   rides, >  among them, the Gyrotron, a spectacular  ".thrill' ride''   desfghed  by; the  renowned  British architect and stage designer Sean  Kenny.'  ~t.a" Ronde will also offer a wide variety  of free' entSttaimnenE including logging  shows, four daily waterski shows, strolling  eht'ertainers -such as chansonniers, accord-  ian players, magicians and instrumental  groups, and a nightly lavish waterski show  performed to music in front of a barrage  of high-spouting fountains. The show will  conclude with a gigantic fireworks display.  Johh Pratt asserts that everything  possible is being done to make sure visitors to Expo 67 will be fully entertained.  'The entertainment td be seen in the  World Festival at tiie Place des Arts,  Expo theatre and Expo Stadium���all of  which buildings stand outside ,the exhibition grounds���and the free entertainment  to be staged on the site itself, will be topflight entertainment," he says. 'We intend  this to be an exhibition where above all  else, people \Vill have fun."  i.uui.iy   tui^mio.   ivia.&uii   w<i��  cuici-     xiiggie.  mi. auu vnxizy.   x.   vy_. -.vim _. iui    scariex niuoons, someunng aDQux. a ureait-  taining over  the, holiday  weekend    are both active "iriembers of Sechelt   fast ol four ldppeM herrings, oh a <waf^r  IM < two" grandchildren   arid   their    OAPO. '"   >f    "'   t with the duditehce joiMhg ih ob '"E�� Me  NOT many - young . cbupjes"^, have aJ fifty  piece band at their wedding reception  ahd-iOonstable Jim Fitzpatrfck and his  bride Elizabeth Bosemary certainly did not  expect io have "one. They were just about  to, cut the wedding cake at the reception  held in the Canyon Gardens;- North Vancouver, when -suddenly the silence was shattered by the music of the Sechelt Besiden-  tial School Band.  There outside in full and colourful Indian dress uniform were Constable Fitz-  patrick's young friends and pupils with  whom he has spent his off duty time for  the past two years. Father Dunlop, Brother Francis Macdonald and the sisters of  the  Residential  School had  arranged fo"r  bride and groom sang "Happy Birthday".  Constable Jim Fitzpatrick was transferred from the BCMP, detachment, Seohelt  to Merntt, B.C, at the'end .of September  and was married in^.St. John's United  Church, Vancouver to Elizabeth Rosemary  Currie on September 24tb.,  Kangaroo DoWn Sport" which itihd*, the  hall rock .and rolL.Then tijfey finished* off  with an oldie called ,kSide tiy Side".      ^  Oh! Yes, I began to wonder as ;I iogk-  ed around the hall, where were all pf, the  people who should have come but to help  make this type of a program a huge success, I ask' yob? -  Ovter from Lake CoWichan fdr A week  to do some holiddying, visiting ahd working ori thbir fafrn, however Davis jJfc.  caught one of those outdated things balled  measles,, but Isee ���and Bill Davis lay thit'  thfey really got a lot df work ddne but the  visiting tvill Mv'e to wait till n&it tihi4,  aiiyWay, hajipy Square Uahehig.  Also yfdQi theih and ^pending some time  in our .square itibm were BVrJr 1 DaVis ahtt  Elizabeth's sister, Kathleeh was the only    h(*  ^^ Sf* - ?-^, f^.. ^*^��  bridesmaid and Constable Bob Seiwood,  BCMP Detachment, Sechelt was best man.  Ushers were Constable Pete Grabowski,  of Gibsons BCMP and Constable Irvine of  Squamish, BCMP. All members of the  BCMP were in full dress .uniform as was  the father of the groom, Sgt>Pat Fitzpatrick, REME.  Lake, jbst a hbp, skip and a jump ftbrii  Lake Cowichan, and MaHijfa Nothani.firolh  Coqiatlani, B.C. Nice tb see them all.  Some of the Sechelt Prom^jiaders gathered atrour place on Sat. night and~ spent  a very nice evening of square, dancing and  general visiting for the first time this year.  The next square danSe to be held in  Sechelt at tile St. Hilda's Hall will be on  The surprise arrival of th6 Residential  Constable Fitzpatrick and his bride to have    School at Constable FitzpatrickV wedding    Sat. ev'eiiing, October JSlk 8:30 p.M. Iiv^  the wedding present they would have wan-    Was an expression of appreciation for all    caller, refreshmehts su^biied, club organ:  the time spent helping the band to become    izifig to be O^scUsSed. AB ybii Have fe do  so proficient. As the young couple left the    is bribg a dollar donation and enjoy your;  reception, boys and girls of the band formed a guard of honour ahd many a tear  was shed as these devoted youngsters said  farewell to their friend.  ted more than anything else  The band was welcomed into the reception and Constable Fitzpatrick was handed his trumpet and accompanied the  youngsters in their favourite number "Blue  Moon". One little girl m the band was  celebrating her birthday on the same day,  September  24th  and the  wedding  guests,  self, ill squire dancers welcdom'e, s66 ybd  at the square dance.  Time is a herb that cures all diseases.  A man never gets so confused in his  thinking that he can't see the other felloe's  duty. ........       _ ��� _    _  send tiiG English Opera Group, the cele- ,        _.. . ,,   ....   .    _      ,    _.  brated company founded^nd .beaded by    ^ ^^'J^^M* ".  ^Ve ban?-  the British"'co&o&c lenffhi&; Britten.       fj^ls u ^,n^ ^L'K ��� >??��&?'< ^  throughout thfe exhibition's l;000-acre site.  By Deceinber, 1965, 57 amateur groups  had been selected to appear at Expo,.  Around 250 additional groups are ejepected  to be hamed by the time the exhibition  opens April 28.  Most pavilions at, the exhibition Will  feature free entertainment. Marionettes,  chamber music ensiembles, comedians,  singers, folk, dancing groups and experimental theatre, troupes are amdrtg t)ib  numerous attractions to be sent to the  exhibition by thc 70 participating nations  to perform their pavilions.  fven lining up to get into a pavilion  be   an   entertaining   business.   Four  motorized,, troubador  units   made   up   of  ii)|��*ft��M*WWra!t4*torlf>��. frtWKttaW..  Thfe Theiatrie de Franfefe���the J&ah-  Louis Barrault-Madeleine Benaud troupe���  will inaugurate the 1,300-seat theatre,  opening its 13-day, Expo engagteitteftt Mjij.  1. France also intends tb send thfe Corii6-  die Francaise and, as part of the stadium  spectaculars program, the Gehdarmbrie  Francaise on its first visit to North  America, the Gendarmerie���the historic  French military police force that' stems  back to'"the ftftfcehth century and at one  time served as Napoleon's Imperial Guard  ���will perform AUgust 2l-Scptember 9 in  h spectacle involving 700 mon, 110 horses,  32 dogs, 40 motorcycles and 18 jdens,  The Netlierlands government has announced il will send the Amsterdam Con-  cert^boiiw (Oirche'stra to '"'participate'" in  the WorU| Festival. The famfcd orchestra  Is bpoked to play in the Grande Salle of  the Place des Arts May 17-19,  MAKING DEBUT \  Also scheduled lo perforin ih the Grande  Salle and making its North American debut "wl|l be the Ballet du Vlhgtleme Siccle  from Belgium, Thc troupe, which is directed by French choreographer and dancer  Maurice Bejnrt and Is considered one of  thc world's greatest nnd most controversial modern ballet companies, will perform May ��-l3,  , Another North American debut will occur when the Hilmliutg State dpera, being  sent by the Federal Republic of Germany,  opens Its slx-dny engagement at the Place  des AHs June 14, ftr, llblf Llebermnnn,  "nrtlsUc director of the Opera, hns announced that the entire, ailo-mombci' company will com9, to Montreal,  And yet nnothor North American debut:  tho Stockholm Boyal Optra j \vhibh will be  Sent by the Swedish government to per-  Wrm In the Grande Snllo May 30-Junc 4,  The Soviet Union has announced K intends lo send several troupes to pnrllcl*  |>tit�� In the World Festival Including the  fiHl.s|ic"*onHebiblos��rof��4ho*Uki,aln<i-^and*��  JyelorusMa, Ilia drthcti ortScihblo W Ofeor-  gin, the IMntnltsky Choir, tho Soviet Army  4  =3=  Peninsula Motor Prod.  NEED A CAR?  NfeW o^USED  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono   .&5-2111  ������ Ted Faro Well  ��� i,lil;   u i A,   ���!'   I SJ,   , \\   ;   V',=_=__=  ��Svwvw��v%>wi��wwvw^wv����WM%wwwvww%f^  ^.piB*��JPiS��ffiuW.'**S*����l*il'*tH��S��l  THE TikAES  So��hoU,b.C.  j Phono 005-9654  : ii.-.y -.���  1 ���) i-   >  ������   t  S8^-iMWwUj��l��01W*l(WB^IlA^tf����J*T'i  GET THEMHOW  For Eaty Budget TAfmfc  Ufo Your  or-Apply for- A Bonk.I��oan  lit MHR'TOWN & COUNTRY  NEW TREADS  from $10.95 Exchange  ZnH MNE TOWN & COUNTRY  TRACTlONAlRfe  1       froni $18.50  lit tlNE TOWN & COUNTRY  from $22*50   L" - ��� ���.��.,.,,,_,���_���,���  GIBSONS  Qlbsont, B.C.  ^MJH^w   ^^^| MM\  T^^      ��� MM.,    ^^^^4. p^^^  PllOnO 886-2572  i^CTXXKSJQOOOQOaWCXX^  GcntcnnIal*9crieB'Gnnnclft"^avinRs-Bon<ls  dlTcr jyou their highbt IhtcrcAt yield ever���  5.48% a year wheti held to mhturity,  *ri��e now Bonds t)hy annual interest nt the  rate of ft% for each of the first fohr years;  h)i% for each of the next threeiyears; WA  (for the following year and 0% for each of tho  Innt five ycara���a total of tfi.%5 In Interest  on tvery 1,100 Bond.  ''Ankl'toir tho first'time, thcto fan special  compound interest option, To take full nd��  vmUiiKo of it, leave all tho annual interest  iinco1lMtfc^uritil-Novi<lv407(Vnhd-y6u>wHlw  get Interest ori your inttlre'st, nhiountSng to      ^l0,000, Evek-^ CaHAdiaii resident may buy  i). .,7.70 extrft oh every ^1100 Bond.  It all add. rip to total interest of $ld0 ori  every $100 Bond. I fan imfe, nure way to  nave, nonnJi.K voim Kionwv with Cnnadn,  Savings Bonds Centennial Series.  This SoHcs retain^ rill tho trndttlonht  featuft'Sp which make Caiiitda Srtvings "Bdmh  CanadiV'A mpst favoured investment,  ;     (  They are still easy to buy for dish or oh  irit)tuliuents where you work, bank or Invest,  up to this liri.lt, So .An states,,  they nro still simple td cAahifftri^iithfei ItJs  nny bank in Canada for their full face valu��  plus earned interest. Jliat fill out the redemption form on tlio Bolid, present It to your  bunk arid you'll get your inoney right nwny.  And now they're hcttct than over to keep  with tho highest Interest JWM Bit &HU  liitchJstorilriteBt. D'diihhfeifbtiftMdi.fcv*ltK  Canada Savings Bonds Centennial Scrica.  i _  -W.b-  ^iMty^��it*��*.��i(il**a����j*��fi*lt W^i��MWWrt*��MWi��'W*>(t**i**H'"F b^.hitM  \  M I, jM*fli_p.W%_rfy "VJ4P.4*  ��� h  Y  �����*-������    S    h  %    i     ��     ��,    ��     *    1    *  V*'    HM -  A} i  A... >'   "L f      ���.       . ->P     '        ^        -t      a- 7  J-  3   Vi Za^jiKSi*2 ^��xki  "����fc.-��� . s ^-s - -'5-��> ���  J   si       \ 4       V   (,.     ^  svisis;  a H. \  i��-i    ','���>*���"���<>,   V't'W   ^^^^^^^'���4iV">Vwi.VP^1Vl   .^VWV  -^-#^5i.^^t^^*^  li   \  a, .'-.-...'���  Changing guicfcly . . .  New frontier opening  in north-western B.C.  A NEW FRONTIER in travel and recreation lies waiting to be explored in  northwestern British Columbia. All it requires is a bridge across an historic B.C.  river and completion of the Stewart-Cas-  siar road.  The river now divides a huge wilderness-area -lying -nor-th--of .-Highway_16. -be- -  tween Prince Rupert and Hazelton, and  along the Alaska Panhandle to the Yukon.  Right no.v, government and forestry  roads reach north from Terrace to the  Nass River, the famous B.C. salmon  stream. On the other side, the Stewart-  Cassiar highway soon will link Stewart  with Cassiar and Lower Post and a junction with the Alaska Highway.  But the two ar^eas are separated by an  impassable gulf���the Nass River. A bridge  across that river will be the major step  in connecting northwestern B.C., the Yukon and the Alaska Panhandle with interior B.C. and the lower coast.  Until the last few years, the northwest  area was a silent country of towering  mountains, vast tracts of uninhabited tim-  berlands, remote lakes and rushing rivers. Only a few prospectors or trappers  moved through the area, startling wildlife  and disturbing the tranquility.  Industrial development on the northwest coast has changed this. The resource  needs of mining and the forest industries  have produced a net work of access roads  that are fingering out a primitive wilderness area of thousands of square miles.  Bulldozers and logging trucks are ripping at the earth and snorting through the  bush. In their wake will come the fisherman and the hunter, the camper and the  tourist, all looking for bigger game and  more exciting vistas. They will find them  in this northwest wilderness.  The general area got a vigorous boost  this summer when-. B.C. government ferries began regular runs from Northern  Vancouver Island to Prince Rupert. Vancouver Island Coach Lines of Victoria offers several exciting tours through the  area via its subsidiary, B.C. Parlor Car  Tours.  A short branch road to the Meziadin Fish  Ladder brings the Stewart- Cassiar road  to a point that will be almost across the  river "from the__company road to Meziadin  Lake.  The access road will draw many a  traveller to Stewart and to Hyder, Alaska,  -where silent cobleways, _ dumps ..and. mines  tell of past eras. This area is again rising to new mining prominence. Hyder  sports one mile of road, and a bar that  offers a drink of "White Lightening" for  first-time visitors.  Only a bridge across the Nass prevents a ho.okup of these two far-reaching  road systems.  The age of logging camp living is disappearing for much' of the northwest area.  Columbia Cellulose plans a series of  small, permanent communities for families of foresters, engineers and loggers  who will be able to return home each evening. The logger will be able to raise his  family and educate his children where he  works. And he will find himself living in  scenic surroundings visited annually . by  thousands of tourists.  New owners  NEWCOMERS to Sechelt, Phyllis  and Gerry Miller are already  firmly established in the district.  Gerry is owner-operator of Porpoise  Bay Water Taxi and Charter Serv-  HUGE DEVELOPMENT  One reason for the wilderness developmentisi evident..in:I^ce.Ru^j^_..once.; an  obscure fishing village biit how a timving  city���Columbia   Cellulose's   pulp  mill  and  the new Skeena Kraft mill being constructed   by   Columbia   Cellulose   and   Svenska  Cellulosa of Sweden.  This  huge  pulp  complex���soon  to  become .one.of the...largest in North .America  ���gets the bulk of its wood supplies from  a vast area north of Terrace, 93 miles to  the east. From Terrace, the main access  road to the timber runs 70 miles north to  Columbia Cellulose's tree farm operations  on the Nass River.  Along the road, Columbia Cellulose has  established   picinic   sites   beside   Kalum  Lake and the even more exciting Lava  Lake. *  At the Nass River, the road forms a  Y and there's a choice between driving 30  miles down' thfe" south bank to Greenville  where abandoned Indian totem poles are  almost as numerous as the trees, or driv-  .ing north. North, one soon encounters an  attractive log cabin and tea barn nestled  like an old -English cottage in shoulder-  high hollyhocks,. delphiniums, and diminutive Cailifornia poppies: Mrs. Hughan's tea-  room^-a touch of old England in the primitive wilds, ,      ..,���������.*-.....  ......   The ...main, road north along the Nass  is being pushed almost to Meziadin Lake*  Where" eventually Columbia Cellulose will  build a small community, the nerve centre from which its woods operations in  the area will be managed.  (A road has been driven 60 miles north  from Hazelton on Highway 16, and has another 60 miles to go before it connects  with the company road at Meziadin Lake).  80-Mli.E GAP        '  On the north side of the river, the  Stewart-Cassiar road is working from  both ends towards the middle; There is  about an 80-mile gap in the centre, It will  join Stewart, at the end of Portland Canal,  with Lower Post on the Alaska Highway.  FASCINATING SCENERY r   Close at hand in the northwest area for  weekend activity are picturesque, histori- fl&j rrrmirrinitzrl  cal villages with their traditional totem sxvg ui.4uuwwu . . .  poles, warm,i" saltwater lakes for summer  homes and world-famous steelhead and  salmon fishing in rivers bearing such romantic names as the Kalum, Isipiox, Kitimat, Copper and Skeena. The sight of  thousands of seagulls feasting on the ooli-  chan as they make their famous annual  run up the Nass is a sight to behold. And  for those who fear the bald-headed eagle  is becoming extinct, there is plenty of evidence to the contrary, as hundreds of  them sit in gnarled crags watching the  seagulls at their feast.  Lava beds, formed by one of B.C.'s  last active volcanoes, two hundred years  ago, make an interesting excuse for a  one-day trip from Terrace. And for the  serious hunter, the long weekend or the  airplane will provide trophy-sized bear,  moose, mountain goat, sheep and other  big game.  As the road system develops���and the  Nass River.bridgeis.built-r-the public:willx  find its way to tiie Neziadiq, Fish Ladder  where spawning sockeye -San be seen  leaping the falls. The Bear'Pass Glacier  will also become accessible. The glacier  grinds so close to the Stewart-Cassiar road  that the road must at tmes be re-routed.  Hundreds of glacier-formed lakes and  streams provide almost untouched trout  fishing opportunities. Above the timber  line, alpine grasslands reach back in endless, exciting beauty for the botanist or  hiker. ���'     .        '  Northern British Columbia is coming  to life. In the decades ahead, it will feel  the effects of population growth in North  America. But today, with roads moving  farther and farther into the northern vast-  ness, it offers one of the few new recrea.  tional opportunities on the North American continent.  ice. Phyllis, who is a trained psychiatric nurse, is employed at St.  Mary's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. MiK  ler came here from Wilkie, Saskatchewan.  Kiwanis president declares  October 30th "Kiwanis Day"  ���; .'.AW'.;,. :���".'.  I.   ).  i  i^)w��^w;^tw^��Mto%��^^i��iKf��i��ltob8'iW��ti  I'*'  The JOLLY ROGER INN  Invites you to h  festive  FALL SMORGASBORD  Friday, October 14  5 to 9 p.m.  $2.90  SEWS  Dramatic spectacular  this week at Sechelt  ANOTHER drama spectacular showing this  week at your Sechelt Theatre starring  Peter; O'Toole,  _ A^ colorful and exciting tale of high ad-  "venture,''much ,in the*"'.tradition of* "The  Bridge on the River Kwai," this Richard  Brooks production for Columbia-Keep is  based ori Joseph* Conrad's famed novel  and has an international cast headed by  Peter O'Toole, who was acclaimed for his  "Lawrence Of Arabia" and has just been  nominated for ���:Wis role in "Becket."  With all these exploitable  angles,  the  picture should do strong , business in any  type of situation; Brooks, who directed and  wrote the screenplay, filmed the picture  mainly on the Hong Kong waterfront and  amidst the temples and ancient ruins of  Cambodia. AH this magnificently photographed in Panavision 70 and Technicolor by  Fred Young to add beauty and realism to  the story of smuggling and Intrigue at thc  turn-of-thc'century,   The   excitement   and  gunplay in tho Malay Archipelago jungles  will thrill the action enthusiasts and there  is a touch of romance, plus the top male  stars, to interest feminine patrons. O'Toole  again proves a facile performer who Imparts sympathy' and Intense conviction to  his role of an incurable dreamer who gains  courage   in   the   face of  dangof,   Dallah  Lavi, Iraeli 'actress', makes a lovely Eurasian heroine, .      .  SUNDAY, October 30, 1966 has been declared "Kiwanis Day" by Mr. Jim  Drummond, president of the Sunshine  Coast Kiwanis Club. To ensure that the  day is a memorable one, not only for  Kiwanis members but for the community,  the Kiwanis Glee Club from Vancouver  has been invited to the focal point.  It will certainly be a special, day for  patients at St. Mary's Hospital for the glee  club will go directly from the ferry to sing  to the patients. They will be welcomed by  Mr. Norm Buckley, the administrator who  is pastp resident of Nelson Kiwanis Club.  The Suport of Churches Committee of  the Susnhihe Coast Kiwanis felt that in  view of the recent discussions and continuing interest in church unity it would  be appropriate at this time to bring together the fine congregations of St. Bartholomew's Anglican and Gibsons United  Church for a joint service. The service  "will be held at the United. Church at 7:00  p.m. on October 30 and will be conducted  by the Rev. J. H. Kelly, the Rev. M.  Cameron and President Mr. J. Drummond  with the Kiwanis Glee Club taking a prominent part.  For many years there has been a history locally of co-operation between the  different denominations at the ministerial  level, but it is believed to be the first  ���time the two major protestant congregations ,of Gibsons have planned a joint service. Port Mellon Community Church has  * however celebrated Christmas and Easter  with a combined service for many years.  Light refreshments will be provided  after the service by the ladies of both  churches so that Kiwanians and members  of both congregations may get better  ' acquainted. The glee club will present an  informal concert at this time in the Christian Education Centre.  The United Church has recently come  heir to pews from West Vancouver United  llliiill  ���lie!!  lYourlienvelo^pei  ;ish6uld!Kaveyi&"   Jiy'--' i TSjiTT?"i: y/tfiiS''"*] &*'. ,'������  !correcti;postagiBllin|  i;uppei|;right!corneri|  .thVfnamerb ffpofsonj  ^wholshbuldj receive.  |thei;ietter^5*_ft'?K:|*  ��: y^. p^pp'^fe. *. ^%6^.ii>-y-iAy%  isif e 'e,t't ,'n Turn bo rA  Is tree t s'ha rribV. po s t [  |bfficbibbx'.b,|rural;S  froutb humbbr.Alsb^  |apartmehtjbr,?b'uslf*  I n o s s b I o c k f a nd s u i t e'  l-humborl^SfSf^J.iS5  v^-^-,^-Y--^ :4-,- ^-.?.lrir^^s-::.^iV;f j. ���:'. %^fji-' jf��f,,^ ��m>  -.vi I iagb^tbwnlb'ffci tyf  S-(an d>:pbstal.:;;zonb^.lf||  Slhf|uso)SPfovlh.cb^f  IllliSlliili:  i|'y oil rn'a mtfa no com. ^  ... A fellow In our office told us recently  of a household Incident of which ho had  been an innocent but perplexed hpectator.  Our friend had called a Vcfyctlanblind ro-  .p_iriBmJ^com^  and tho next morning, while tho family  was scnted at the breakfast table, the doorbell rang. Our friend's wife went to tho  door, and thc man out��ldo .aid, "I'm hero  for (ho Venetian blind." Excusing hcruclf  In a preoccupied way, tho wife went to tiio  kitchen, fished a dollar from her pocket-  book, pressed it Into tho repairman'.*!/hand,  tiicn gently closed,Uio door and retiirncd>).  the tabic, /'Somebody collecting," she explained, pouring tho coffee.  i��ww>��>*w<��w<ww��wtnwriw>w����vwwwww<wwvi��wvwww��������*wvw^^  -����.<ji ���  talnp-Wj,Wfcfliiffl-irfRjVJIW^H. Wl-  I I*     !       ��  _��sso]  Gibsons  I'M'    *  '  * i  '"'' '' '*' J ' '  ,1   ,    4.4   .   .It'      4   ,  : ESSO OIL FURNACES  Ho Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Complete Line of Appliances  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  /r.-'Hi'/'f.)     p  lrf/|!'   h ^      '��  ' f J ' A  4ftt^f^'_f(*i*.^^*rtiM^W<f*#*WwK����!B��.*..M��.^<^..ft��M  A lottor with tho  corfbet nddros a  la dolivorori rloht  nwny" A lottor  with n wrong  addrosstakes  lonoor on Its way*  For postal Information son your  tolophono book Yollaw Pnjjon  UttiHtit-tf -Ht -1!* ��� ft jl"^"! It** *   lT*"9>��Wi'ftH*��W-'��^*a?^J  N^j^^HiftW^-^MMVi^V ^W^^.'H^  1 i ,i> "torn  I ���l.i,)> i i*   i  t.#v.<i y  \, ill.  I..J.t*lf \  I. /'! * *   %)  .1  Church which will replace chairs, and the  new wall-to-wall carpeting has noticeably  improved the acoustics and added a cheerful atmosphere to this original building.  DEADLY  FEVER  Malaria, whose germ is transmitted to  humans through a certain type of mosquito, is still one of the greatest of the  world's scourges, in spite of modern prevention methods. More than a million people in India die from malaria every year.  Page 6 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 12, 1966  Sechelt Socials  i  ���With Your Neighbours  RECENT meeting of the LA to Sechelt  Royal Canadian Legion, was exceptionally good with a full attendance. Mrs. Ted  Surtees, president, was in the chair and  delegates to the recent zone meeting gave  their reports. Mrs. Gladys Ritchie and  Mrs. C. G. Lucken gave a very iiifdi-hija- ���  tive report on Legion affairs. Local LA  is now concerned with the cbmihg' Re:  membr&nce Day ceremony and intends to  hold a pot-luck supper on November. 11,  a dance will possibly follow the supper and  former Legion members will be most welcome. The new younger menibers of the  group are extremely hard working and it  is hoped that the old-time members will  turn out for the supper.  Mr. Dalton Burt received word that his  brother Arthur Burt of North Vancouver  died suddenly of a heart attack. He was  a war veteran and member of North Vancouver Branch of the Royal Canadian Legion.' Mr. and Mrs. Burt have left for  Vancouver to be with the fainily for a  few days.  Former resident Mr. Herman McArthur  passed away in Shaughnessy Hospital: On  his return from overs sas he lived here  before going to Whit" Rock. He leaves his  wife, Alice, and two sisters, Mrs. C, G.  Critcheil of Selma Park and Mrs. H. Fen-  ter of California. Interment in the Field  of Honor, North Vancouver wi i Padre  Walter Little officiating.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Arch Williams  are Mr. and Mrs. Monty BeaUy of Vancouver.  Students in v ancouver visiting for the  Thanksgiving weekend were Mr. John  Thomas from UBC, spending a .few days  with his mother, Mrs. Cissie Thomas. Mr.  and Mrs. Leo Johnson held a family reunion with their three children, Arlene  and Caralee from UBC and Ted who is  a student at Vancouver Vocational School.  I A . ���  Mrs. Aileen Bystedt of Sechelt was the  recent lucky winner of the Sechelt Branch  Royal Canadian Legion draw. She wins  a two-day expense paid trip for two persons  to  Harrison  Hot Springs Hotel.  4 1  Panorama of BC life  in Centennial book  BRITISH Columbia: Challenge in Abundance is the title of the official centenary book commissioned by the British  Centennial Committee to be published  November 15 of this year, it was announced today by L. J. Wallace, general  chairman.  The book, two years in the planning,  contains 180 new photographs���83 in full  color and 103 black and white, and 25,000  words of informative text, on 160'pages  -icfiween Ihard. _co^ers._.lt1 is _a_noj_��ro_tt _  Centennial publication, selling for $2.95.  British Columbia: Challenge in Abundance presents a panorama of British  Columbia life, acknowledging past efforts  and suggesting the potential of the future.  The book is regarded as a "must" for.  libraries and families, and makes an ideal  Christmas gift for friends in or out of  the province.  In addition to the regular edition, a  limited deluke edition will be available at  $10 per copy.  Lutheran Church renews  Sunday School classes  LUTHERAN Church has resumed Sunday  School classes at Selma Park Community Hall from 11 a.m. Two newcomers  from Calgary, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Wing  are helping with instruction and any interested children from three to 14 years  are invited to participate.  Rev. W. Rumsch, executive secretary  from the Mission Board for Alberta and  British Columbia has been visiting the  area recently accompanied by local Pastor  Rev. John Ulmer, with a view to establishing a Lutheran Church in the district.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  Would You Get Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canadian ��� McCulloch - Homelite -  Pioneer ond SKhl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  HERE'D  <SE>v-  I'U-i,  X!  W>  PfiVflU*  \ i "7" ,  \ i       i i   ]  >.__* fr*_iyMiKiij*ti'*pWpiM'*|��if.i��yi*i'K"  "!' ' '     'II  &���  Diamond <$>  Building  Supplies  Dealers for Westcraft Windows  Benjamin Moore Paints and  all Building Supplies  Wilson Creek * Phone 885-9704  PLUMBING & HEATING  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. Or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Socholt, B.C. . Phone 885-2058  Jh  ^..Um.^M^'rtW-.!^..^1^**'���*'' '  He's down waiting for  the doors to open on  those wonderful buys at  TENNER  Furnishings & Paint Store  Socholt, B.C. - Phono 885-2058  ��aa*��BBi��s>'^w��awiii*(fjv#'  AS LOW AS  25^A~DAY~  A  "in  w#  Helena's Fashion Shoppe  (Where Elsol)  JUST ARRIVED   *_.FINE SELECTION..OR,.. .*   .  , LINGLRIE..AND FOUNDATIONS  In now beautiful colours,  ' at     Kelene's Fashion Shoppe  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner; Ducts Work  and Oil Tank in your homo. No payment till  October. For full information call Bud-Kiowltx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-2133  Building Supplies  w  Gibsons, D,C,  Phono 886-9941  Phono 885-2283  -v-  t  'k,,fltV!yTl'i <M<wy  ((���.��'��.,���(   i,4V,\l>-i4  .-"���h\ ■-['-' '.'I —
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Fmmm News:
>*«
by Nancy Gqylord
TO WHAT lengths? Paris" and 'New ¥otk
-^ s .y /'down";, London s. yp Mup". * c^re ',
„ to guess? However, the leggy look i$ still ,
strong and not^ likely to, drastically' change '.
over-high..   But spring' may' usher  in  a
now  longer .length;-so, ^ion't  g?t caught
shorts Put deeper hem s op fashions you  •
i,ew from now on. Just in cpse! v  "
' JPfJpt il fprsumiper, fa|l, winter, spring.
Silky , florals,   geometries,   paisleys   and
stripes sppn ,the se.. ons a^d ovepts. TJiese
excitipg new prints are equally appropriate
for „a "cocktail party, or a shopping "expedition in town. '
Viny.^ coated fabrics steal the scene
in coats, skirts, dresses and hats. Water-
repellent, they can be ,wiped' cl, an with
a dtfmp cloth. Don't wash, dry-clean or
press,
—Use paper clips or tape to hold during
sewing and cutting.
Fit and stitch with care.. Mistakes
leave marks.
—Use simple styles with few seams.
—Chalk construction details on wrong
side. (The -new chalk pencils, available at
Singer Centres, simplify the job. They
make possible a finer line' and -th. s greater accuracy).
Flatten seams and hold hems in place
with fabric glue.
Fabulous felt adapts not only to cute
stuffed toys and Christmas stockings, but
has infinite fashion possibilities. Because,
felt has no grain and needs no,hems, it's
truly simple to cut and sew. Its rich, warm
tex^o-e suggests striking jackets, skirts,
hat.|and ponchos. .
Create an eye-catching Christmas tablecloth in green fit with a jolly red and
white felt Santa at each place. *'A Merry
Christmas to all" can "be written in
y sparkle-dusted glue. Sew or glue on anything that sparkles—sequins, jewels, beads
(rescue that old costume jewelry).
These boots are made for walking.
Knee-high laced boots (like ice skates)
stolen from Grandma's trunk, are smart
fpotwear in the now fashionable colors of
plum and dark charcoal. With the wider
trouser legs, wear chic pant-boots that
slip underneath.
180 register for soccer,
Re ton.. <y Jgcflffh •**», >
T".
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Story of reincarnation
a-cpltrov^dl subject
Local industry
SALAL,  an industry iritrodiicqa to\"ers, sortie olwhonvhave made up to*
n _ -.Ij _^i__l    _     _. .    __ _-_ ^   t_"*i_.vtV— 4 ..      _ AnVi.    J^'i^.     **„   »w     * ____< ■_.____    j _._.._______. ~J*-~/ml
' SUBJECT of reincarnation is both controversial and interesting whatever one's
persppal Reliefs might to.. A firpi belieyer,
BJfs.. H. Gosden, of Gibsons, has submitted . foe following coptributioj* jo T&e
Times wWch we v/*l\ piiblish in two parts:
What is reipcam^qp? Jt means th^t
1 ope is again embqdied in the flesh. Wbep
a persop dies as ap m)#\t, he comes back
to the v^p. Id, .after a perjod of anything
from between a 100 ahd J,_P0 years,' as m*
infant once jtjpre. There aye, e.;septions
of course, such as the .lase^menHeffwUfl
thp.yapcppver 5nn, wberp a; doctor from
i Jndia was trying to estaWish the-identity;
" pf two :girlsborpin England span after
being Wiled. • I witt not- go into that "for
the present, as it is a' story in itself, and
ades and celebrations werie open to all.
Ipqid_entally, the N0W Testament abounds
in r^feyenpe to Mfe^rie?, but I sftaU ^P"t
go ip^o that for thepresent.      - i
When tjie christian reiigiqn^ame wm,
titp scene, it en^nnfered tbe same prab-
le|P$ earlier teaefiers had done. Sqme
people had ;tr#vel|e4, evep though travel
was 1%r removed from wba$~it~is today.
Some were oidy educated in the manual
sense (with <theiy hands), while still
greater nHjnbe,_ were slaves, some of
which remain |» tins day. .Chose however,
who were schooled, knew that reincarnation was' recognized all oyer the world.
It is the oldest doctrine of all the great
religions that are still functioning .
This last statement may be denied by
some people, for in .spite Of the many ?«-
Sechelt Peninsula Times        . Pa&e7
\    Wednesdoy, October \%, ,1W
SeeBiig d. efdesfuture
|?tw twirling clcis.es
ALL,M6THERS of girls interested in join-
' ing,life baton twirling classes to be held
. in Si. phejt ur$ requested to attend a m^et-
ing. t^,b^ beld at 2 p.m. on'Thursday,
"Ocfqbpr113 in the central recreational qf-
fiq. .'fin the Post Office-Block, Sechelt.
' The girls in their colorful red and white
uniforms took part in many official functions »last ^year and it is hoped "to offer
"them "mqre ~advaneed~instructiQff~thisryearr
Details will be discussed at the ipeetiiig.
New hotel hosts
Bfanch 96 OAPO
i   >
happens reasonably often.
A person cpmes ba^k-and assumes a ferencfjs  in  tiie Bible  wbich  capnpt be /LAST WEEK, on one of the late summer's
Secjjett a year, of,so ago. 1>VfJfptm '$30 daily. Mr Hayes is seen ,dwarfeii   body according to his emotional,' mental explain^ wftiiout acefepting it,. Chri§tipns '.^goldepdays, the Jolly Roger inn was
IJ^yeS,"  has   added considerably'to ~ by a consignment of salal and re-    and, spiritual standing. This  doctrine is by and large .turn $;blind eye to «s truth,    inva^ by, 50^ members of Branch 96^ of
the economy: of tKe^real^no^all -latedproducts r.eady to sliip-ovit"and7  **?** »- fe*Wfc -^ansinigratiqn,  ^- ' and choose, to deny it^fjie. ^iWe^ays,   *' ~ -   ~
v/ay. -During ;tHe*5^easoji,/jtfi^<p_j|in''valued' atr$X,?00.
provides work -for, a number of' picfc' -
T,^__„T,   ^„_^„^„,„„.   ^.7^   ,___,.,_  ^„_,         .„.,             _, . tiie OAPO. Arriving by bus and cars, they
^stencp, tof^"g^nWis/wr^pca^ifl6on. "Wlieik Hem caipe to Qiemrei >ftiiip©C explored the grounds and enjoyed the pic-
It meg*}* the per_w* Qr-ego'cqmes seared |fe asked bis dUeHPfces, ''W»m do men turesque views of Secret Cove from the
ing for j bbilyby wWeh b§ can-learn from say that I, the .gonof Man am?" Asd pleasant 75 ft. verandah,
further association WitiJ Pliysiw^ mn#er- they 'answered,' 'Some say 'Ihflu t»rt John Ihey-admired the modern tasteful decor
The advanced" perspp" Jtries w s^ect ? the Baptist;' ft>me Ptias: an^ Qfthers ^§re- .of the spites which open out on to ver-
family'of similar tastes to bis <>wp, bnt mias, »r ope flf the propfeets." Vw will, ahdahs and-the cocktail bar with its im-
may have to accept much on account of see 4Ws question presented no problems pres&Ye oil j>ainting of a forest fire,
karma. '      '              "                                 to  the   disciples/ "Him  that ■ hath  ears : ^ ^y R€id> chairman of the trans-
to  hear,  let him  hear."       —Completed, ^rta&n,'."committee,   was   congratulated
next week. toa[ji&,organization of another successful
'outing:
W.A. Deanery meeting
held at St. Hilda's
IT WAS  decided   at  the  Sunshine  Coast
Soccer  Association  meeting  held  Wednesday at Gibsons, that league play  will
commence  Sunday,  Oct.   16  in  Divisions
'V""and""5r :'*" /'""'"'" 7" '""■ """"■' '	
There are at present four teams in each
division, which: is the minimum number
required to form a legal league. This takes
care of about 100 boys, 50 of whom are
from Sechelt Residential School.
Approximately . 180 boys registered to
play soccerjthis season, but as usual, the
number of parents willing to participate
as coaches and managers, etc, is abysmal.
Unless someone comes forward before
jpct. 22,, 80 boys wiU*havegUowhere*to„
play, so come on^og^^enjb^jdon^ sit
on the fence expecting someone tordo your
job.
v We have rule books and coaching
manuals, which are available to you, so
knowing nothing about the game is no excuse. Remember you don't have to be an
Alf Ramsay to coach 10 year olds, and
there is nothing more rewarding than to
see 11 boys on a soccer field playing as a
team, and giving it alt they've got.
. Anyone interested in coaching or managing or referecing, should contact cither
Gil Musgrove at 886^2327, or in Sechelt,
Frank Newton at 885-2276, or Phil Lawrence, recreational director for the Peninsula, at 885-9965.
October 22 is the deadline for entering
teams, so don't delay any longer, time is
fast running out. Next meeting of the Sunshine Coast Soccer Association, is October 12 at 8 p.m. Gibsons Union Office. All
Interested welcome." .
Bunching department
PROCESSING department of the Se-
chelt^salal?plantJceeps operator
John Hayes and a number of helpers r
fully occupied. Two of the girls are
seen bunching salal ready ffa inflating.   ' ■  ..' "'.'"* — ■
Centennial
nt
by John W. Fisher
FOR A LONG time I have been making
The Buddha was one who had conquered all physical attractions, and returned to the world to help suffering humanity. However, he is said to have, told
his disciples that he had not always been
a righteous man. Jesus is said to have
commanded his disciples, "Be-ye"perfect
as your father in heaven is perfect."
The "father in heaven" represents a
person's higher self. It was one of the
terms used in Christian, mystery teachings
during the early days of the Christian
Church. These teachings are all over the
world now, in forms that people can understand. As you can see, it^would be very
different for a group of humans who had
just come out of animal bodies, and a
group who had spent centuries in the study
of "the system." We believe in evolution,
and no race or tribe seems to be left
without some evidence of this  belief.
Look at the writings of people who travel the world over, in search of the remnants of anci^.,.p^pijK,i,.,and:,\^al4o^]Qiey>
find? The Eskimos had reincarnation long
before our missionaries led them astray.
Le Plongeon discovered it in Mexico and
Central America, while the Druids of Gaul
and Britain save positive proof that it was
their daily comfort
casual use of the term "birthday party"    .   I-^unk.^Ib^T)ee..-.Jiblds^tiie.*:same~opin--.
.**l»iitW*ete« ttwajts?™
- It's the rhizomes
THE OUTSTANDING growth of Kentucky
bluegrass   and  its   ability   to  form   a
dense turf are well-known-—but what is the
reason for them? ^-X-1,:..'
The answer is the  species' ability
produce  vigorous under-ground stems
rhb.omes, says Dr. j.  E.  Fisher of
CD A Plant Research"Institute inpetober
Spreading growth from a single plant
in just one year can be enormous, the researcher says. In studies at the institute,
a single leafy shoot placed in soil free of
other plants, produced more than 800 feet
of rhizomes and 1,300 new shoots in a
single growing season. The seed can be
abundant too, with a single plant producing thousands of seeds each year.
The studies haye shown that there are
three distinct stages of development
through which the rhizomes pass, before
new plants emerge. ,
In the prim ary stage, a young rhizome
—Which originates from a bud at the base
of the main plant—grows deeply into the
soil at ah oblique angle. It is during this
stage that scale-li.e leaves; or cataphylls,
are formed. These are shorti sheath-like,
and without a Wade. V
In the next stage,' the growth of the
rhizome changes direction so that it parallels the surface of the soil. This phase is
the longest of the three under normal
summer conditions, DK Fislier says.
Tho third and'flnalstago of development
begins with a change in tho structure of
thc scale leaves, with a short, pointed
blade forming at tho tip of each. LAgules,
thin appendages which form bctvveen
shenths and blades, als6 develop at this
It Is lp this final stage that the rhizome
begins its climb to the surface of ilio soil
where true leaves, each having a normal
shocth and blade, are formed, The result
la a now plant. :   "-:;---■ ■ ,■■ I— ^.■^.■■,„-v
Dr, Fisher sees Improved methods oif
care and culture emerging as more is
lejirncd about the growth behaviour of Kentucky bluegrass.
when talking about our Centennial of
Confederation in 1967. Let me warn you:
one must be careful!
I haven't heard from the: Vikings of
course but at least one member of every
other "race or cultural group! which has
had pre-Confederation roots in -Canada has
lent ray ear on the subject iof the true
birth date of Canada. They include Eng-
lottish,  Jewish,  Irish,  French and
Canadians. They * were all here
There wai a Canada, the, argument
goes, before Confederation. The fact is
there was more than one.
When in Newfoundland one also contends that John Cabot discovered Canada.
In Quebec the view that Jacques Cartier
did, draws considerable support. Nova
Scotians and New Brunswickers remind us
that Champlain came here before he visited Quebec. Canadian Indians^ of course,
can discount the first two fclainis.
Most disputes I have heard, are., good-
natured ones, I am happy to say. It is only
to a few that I need explain, that the
"birthday" celebrations next year are to
mark the 100th anniversary of the Confederation that made Canada a federal
state. (The period in history' .vjiien Canada
actually ytas 'born" perhaps can only bip
discussed with any valid logic by geologists and archaeologists-^separately of
course).
When that step was taken in 1867 to
make Canada a single federal state one
of the Fathers of Confederation said, "Wo
are striving to do peacefully what Holland
and Belgium, Austria and Hungary, Denmark and Germany, Russia and Polarid,
could only accomplish by armed force.
Hayo wc, not great cause of thankfulness
that we havo found a better way? Can the
pages of history find a parallel?"
In tills world there havo been a few
other federal states formed, without war,
since our Confederation of 1867. Some of
the modern examples unfortunately have
come 'apnrt again.        ,.....,., .,.
The blr|h of our Confederation was an
event like no other in history, Confederation has continued successfully for 100
years and tho "birthday" is, worth celebrating, Pm sure.
ion; andu:now Manly Hall says he has
found evidence of if. .in the culturie of tiie
American Indians, lhe Greeks also had
the teaching, but were; bound /by; oath not
to reveal .the-.esoteric- (inner) teachings
to iix^gfs^^/j^i^t'Alt^is claiiped that
Orpheus :;''est&li_h^^ in
Greece; ^p^xhnateiy ?i^vJBi;C.:;These
schools were Hosed- to the public .insofar^
as   teachings   wei«  concerned, .but  par-
ST. HILDA'S WA at its monthly business •
meeting --was busy planning not only
for the November bazaar'but also for the
Deanery meeting of tiie WA's, held at St
Hilda's on -Wednesday, Oct.- 5. -   -
Mrs. J. H. - Berry of Powell River,
chairman of the Sechelt Deanery was
accompanied by a delegation from that
city. Also present were members from
other parishes of the Peninsula. Mrs.
J. M. Nicholson of Vancouver, president
of the Diocesan WA was accompanied by
secretary Mrs. D. Renney, treasurer Mrs.
J. B. Macdopald and chairman of the
North Shore, Mrs. W. C. Darnel.
Following the service of Holy Communion, the delegates held a brief interlude
for lunch.
Subject of the meeting was the new
constitution to be presented at the next
annual meeting. Not only is the title to
change but the function too is modified,
more emphasis is to be placed on social
welfare work;' the 'changes were explained
clearly and discussion welcomed. The new
name is to be the Anglican Church Women
and will encompass the /work of many
other women's groups in the church.
Tea was- served!by the ladies of St.
Hilda's before the visitors departed with
pleasant memories of a sunny day, worthy
of the Sunshine Peninsula.
If 'enough members .are interested, the
branch" wflT' organize another trip before
the end .of this month. It would be a Vancouver Island tour, going by way of Vancouver with an overnight stop in Victoria.
■ '>\ .CEe route would follow the Island Highway .as'far as Kelsey Bay.
Meipfoeirs wishing to take this trip
should:-attend the next general meeting on
Wednesdays" October 19 when further details will be available.
One of my favorite dishes is shishkebab
—that's a meat popsicle.
NOTICE
R. S. RHOD
Doctor of Optometry
204 Vancouver Block
, j       Vancouver, B.C.
Will be in Sechelt
Monday, Oct. 17
Forvan appointment for
eye-examination phone
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i\ i >��� ���) S "s^-. S  *~  N   V  ��m  .... -,   N,_ >    N    s,   V  -*Vs. ���*���    "��-  Yr^^j ot'*i  T.-  v >��� ^ > -v VX ,^ "-  J "��,<,*.    - i ,*^s.v*f^-j ^%��iftA^*nr�� *^. .. ������. *���,&*.%&$*, tj^t yu &r>��. w-^-*-l-^-v  '  V  ��� tV  886-2827  THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Where The  Good Ones Are  Show Starrs 8 p.m.  THIS  WED., THUR.,  FRI. at 8 p.m.  Matinee 2 p.m.  LOV|D BY ONE      t     f  SHARED BY MANY  Ursula Andress - John Derek -  Aldo Ray - Arthur O'Connell  ond special gUest stars' Saknmy  Davis Jr., Kgenan Wy��". Allyn_.  ' Joslyn - Chick Chandler - Richard  Jeackel        - COLOR  NEXT \^EEK:    3  Lady L  and Fanny Hill  Page 8 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 12, T966  Areimd-Gibsons  THE home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bailey  ' was the scene of a happy wedding anniversary party on Saturday evening, October 8th, when Frank and Daisy celebrated their 28th wedding anniversary. Joining in the festivities were Keith and Dot  Wright who were observing their 3rd wedding anniversary. Congratulations and best  wishes to both couples.  Mrs. Rita McKay and her three children are moving to Powell River where  Mr. McKay is presently employed. They  expect to reside there for two years. Mrs.  McKay will be greatly missed here by the  Catholic Women's League in which she  took an active part.  Mrs. Raynor from Powell River spent  two weeks visiting Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Wisken at Hopkins Landing.  Mrs. Alan Taylor (Roma Stephens) and  daughter from Barnston Island spent a  week at the home of Mrs. M. Crick.  Mr. and Mrs. Walt Nygren are being  congratulated on the arrival of a baby girl.  Sorry to hear Mr. George Stubbs is  home from town on sick leave.  Mr. and Mrs. Art Hauka have returned  from a trip to the States where they saw  the Grand Coulee Dam, visited Seattle  and while on their way home stayed over  at Abbotsford where they were guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Sig. Peterson, former residents of Port Mellon who were asking a-  bout friends here and wishing them well.  Reg and Ruth Godfrey have returned  from a vacation at Shuswap.  Visiting for several months at the Al-.'..  bert Stanley Christiansen home has been  Mrs.   Christiansen's   mother,   Mrs.   Rosa  McLeod from North Burnaby.  Miss Mary Wray and Miss Chris Wray  spent Thanksgiving at Squamish.  When Mrs. Sue Tyson returned to the  Queen Charlottes with her baby girl, she  r-.was.,-'.accompaided.:.Jby,,..her;,��..mother:^3Irs..-,.  Gladys Arpiour. Mrs. Armour flew down  from Peel Inlet recently and visited in  Vancouver before returning home.  Mr. and Mrs. Austin Moorcroft have  been spending a short holiday in the Bridge  River area.  On holiday from the Super ;Valu Store,  Keith and Dot Wright flew to Saskatchewan where they visited Mr.' Wright's parents,  Ernie Preiss of Kamloops, former Gibsons resident spent a week here with  friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Tie! of Granthams  Landing have returned from a trip to Edmonton where they visited their famliy.  Edwin Hollowink was out of hospital  for the weekend, visiting his mother.  "Rudolph Fitzsimmons, Gibsons accompanied by Bill* Fiatley, Wilson Creek are  on a hunting trip in the Prince George  area,  ilsori Creek  Reserve fire  FIRE BROKE out early Saturday  afternoon in the home of Clarence  Joe in Sechelt Indian village. Firemen and neighbors battled tiie blaze  for about two hours before bringing  it under control. Alarm went again  at 4 a.m. and it was found the blaze  had again broken out. Although not  completely gutted, considerable  damage was done to both home ami  belongings.  Backward glance  B.C. travelled from colony  to confederation in 28 years  ���by Mabel Wagman  NEW residents���Marg and Barry Pearson  arid family from Powell River are now  living in the Davis Bay area.. Mr. and  Mrs. William Tuba and family from North  Surrey are. recent new residents to this  aiea,       : '  STUDYING  FOR   FUTURE  Johnny Simpkins of Wilson Creek in  air force studying for military police at  St,,Jean, Quebec.  Ricky Simpkins of Wilson Creek at  Kingston, Ontario, under Army Apprentice  Plan!. Taking heavy duty mechanics  course. Both boys intend to finish their fed*  uckiioniinth^r spare tim��� ���.,,,  A coffee party is scheduled for the end  of the month planned by Mrs. Edith Hel-  Jler. this gives you a chance to meet some  of your new neighbours.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ��� THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE -GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  WITHIN the  space  of  28  years,   British  Columbia    changed   from   the   private  wilderness preserve of a fur trading company to a boisterous new province.  Between 1843 and 1871 the Indians and  traders made .room for farmers andmin-..  ers, soldiers and road builders.  Government by factor of the nearest  fort gave way to a colonial government,  then to provincial and dominion government.  From a handful the population grew  to 10,586: It's only a short time ago. If the  reader is in his forties, his grandfather  could well have owned one of the noses  counted that year.  British Columbia, by Confederation  year, bad a subsiding gold industry, a  small export trade in lumber, one or two  whaling enterprises, sawmills, grist mills,  breweries and distilleries and a salmon  canning plant on the Fraser River. (Yes,  as early as 1839 food was widely distributed in tin cans).  In the same period, Esquimau, long  '"' a haven of British men-of-war, was fitted  "%s a naval base. The year, 1885.  Prior to 1843 the Pacific coast region  had been familiar only to native Indians,  a few maritime fur traders and the explorers who followed Mackenzie, Fraser  and Thompson of the North West Company.  The North West Company had led the  Hudson's Bay Company in the drive westward from Upper Canada. It absorbed its  only opposition in the west, the XY Company and the Pacific Fur Company which  held sway in the lower Columbia area.  Hudson'��s Bay Company and Nortli West  Company animosity led to bloodshed near  Winnipeg in 1816 but five, years later a  coalition was effected. Western headquarters for the new company, which took the  Hudson's Bay Company name, was at  the mouth of the Columbia which was renamed Fort George, Later the main fort  became Fort Vancouver, further inland,  Where Vancouver, Washington, is located  today. .,,.,.....,.'���.���,.....,;,.....���.........,  _���.,.,.���.. ..,....,..,.,���,..,,,.,  BOUNDARY   ESTABLISHED  'By���.1843, it was apparent to the Hudson's Bay Company that an international  boundary would havo to bo established in  the west between United States and British  territories.    '  To the east, a boundary had already  been mapped along the 49th parallel. Tho  HBC, to be literally on the safe side, determined to move; its headquarters to tho  north.  On March 13, 1843, the Hudson's Bay  Company Ship Beaver, bearing James  Douglas, (not yet knighted, and 15 men,  sailed to Victoria and anchored off what  is now known as Clover Point. Fort Victoria was^erected and five years later the  British government granted Vancouver  Island to the company on condition it  would create a settlement. British settlers,  it was felt, would strengthen Britain's  hand in any future boundary disputes with  the United States,   Years previous, in 1818, the HBC had  leased all Russian lands in Alaska for  fur trade purposes. The company agreed  in return to supply the Russians with provisions at reasonable rates.        s  Hence the company had to locate in  areas of agricultural worth. Victoria was  chosen, 50 men were stationed there and  Indians bartered their labor to build a fort.  They also tended to feast on stray HBC  horses, but a show of force established  peaceful relations for the  company.  In 1846, the farsightedness of the  company was justified. The international  boundary was set along the 49th parallel, extending through the Strait of Juan  de  Fuca,  midway  between shores.  Fort Victoria prospered through trade  inspired by the California gold rush. Coal  , had been discovered in the northern end  of the island and Fort Rupert was established there in 1849 to protect the miners.  Thfe only other island settlement was at  Sooke,  , But the  company  was  in a  dilemma,  It. had the island as a fur monopoly but  had to bring settlers if it wanted to keep  it.   Yet   settlers   would   hamper   the   fur  .trade... .:.,���.,:,���., .....���,..���..;��� ..... .,,,..���.....  The company did bring out people, but  to work for the company, not as homesteaders. In 1852, coal was discovered at  Nanaimo, The company brought out immi:  grants frpm England, but only as mine,  field and fort labor. The company kept  land prices high and made settlers pay  their own passage. They, could ,and, did  iettle more cheaply to thc south, In reports to the home country, the HBC blamed the California gold rush of robbing it  of the population growth which thc British  government had anticipated.  DOUGLAS   GOVERNOR   UNOFFICIALLY  The , company hold 'on all whites on  the Island was .so secure that even when  in 1850 governor Richard Blanshard was  appointed,   Douglas,   a��   company   head,  ...rtiuiitftflnflflMflg^^  !Mlli$Hll_lWllS  i^iM^i^W^MMAttMMU HH W*a<4**iS"t��>*Wi4rti  ruled in fact.  Blanshard sailed back to England after  18 frustrating months. He left in tempor- ���  ary command, his provisional council of  James Douglas, John Todd and James  Cooper. Douglas emerged as the next gov-  erhof "and'fuled the colony until 1856.  As.stated earlier, Douglas held undis-4  put. d command actually since 1843.  Ten  years   later,   under   his   "settlement   program" the island population stood at only  450 whites.  Douglas was principal member of the  committee of management for the HBC  trading area west of the Rockies. Under  his control also were all other posts.  These were Fort McLeod, 1805; Fort  St. James, 1806; Fort Fraser, 1806; Fort  George, 1807; Fort Kamloops, 4812; Fort  Alexander, 1821; Fort JCilmaurs, 1822;  Fort Connolly, 1826; Fort Chilcotin, 1826;  Fort. Langley, 1827; Fort Simpson, 1831;  Fort Dease (abandoned), 1834; Fort Victoria, 1843; Fort Yale, 1848; Fort Hope,  1849;  and Fort Rupert, 1849.  The company control of the province  may have continued indefinitely, to the  detriment of the settling of the land, but  for the discovery Of gold on the Columbia  River just north of the boundary. The  year was 1855.  The gold rush, which was to follow,  was one of three major events in the next  few years. Governor Douglas was ordered  to establish a colonial legislature and the  first House of Assembly met on August 12,  1856.  In 1857, British authorities, perhaps  suspicious of HBC settlement policies, appointed a committee to investigate the  company's operations. One recommendation was that the Imperial government  should terminate its lease of Vancouver  Island to the company. The monopoly was  withdrawn Sept. 2, 1858���-the same year  the mainland colony was created.  The gold rush gained momentum that  year and more than made up for the  earlier scarcity of immigrants. Overnight,  Victoria boomed into a major trading centre. ���  douglas Governor officially  .......Douglas....Mas asked,to become.governor  of B.C. at the same time as he was governor of Vancouver Island. But, to ensure  against influencing by the HBC, he was  asked to leave the company as a condition  of taking office. He did so.  On November 19, 1858 at Fort Langley,  a ceremony was conducted-.establishing  British Columbia as that British colofly  reaching northward from the boundary to  the Nass and the Finlay, and from the  Rockies to the sea, including all islands,  with exception of the separate colony of  Vancouver Island.  Douglas administered an oath of office  to Matthew Baillie Begby, commissioning  him as judge of British Columbia. Then  Douglas   took  oath  as   governor.  A detachment of Royal Engineers v/as  sent to Fort Langley and began construction of the B.C. capital at the site of old  Fort Langley, or Derby, two tmiles below  the existing fort.  In January 1859 the seaport town was  declared unsuitable as a capital and it  was decided to build it where New Westminster now stands. Queen Victoria selected that name after the names Queenbor-  Qugh and- Queensborough were discarded.  Douglas remained governor .- of both  colonies until March 25, 1864. There  was discontent on the mainland because  he chose to live at Victoria. The colonial  office decided each colony should have  its own governor.  Douglas retired at this time and his  service, his justice and his loyalty in caring for the colonies was rewarded with a  knighthood. Arthur Kennedy was appointed  governor of Vancouver Island, and Frederick Seymour, a former governor of British  Honduras, was appointed governor of the  mainland colony.  COLONIES UNITED  But thc duplication of effort in administration of the two colonies was costly  and led the colonial office to consider a  union. This came about in 1866. Seymour  was the first governor.  First legislative session of the united  colony was held in the main barracks of  the Royal Engineers at New Westminster  January 24, 1867. The legislative council  consisted of five crown officials, nine  magistrates and nine elected members.  One of their major decisions was to locate the capital at Victoria and it was so  proclaimed May 25, 1868.  Seymour died in 1869 and was succeeded  by Anthony Musgrave (later knighted) who  was sent from Newfoundland to attempt  to effect a confederation of British Columbia and the already united provinces of  Ontario, Quebec, Nova Scotia and New  Brunswick.  British Columbians had few ties with  the east. They were mainly of British or  American stock and their trade and commerce was with either San Francisco or  Europe. But the province was sadly in debt  and liberal terms Were offered by Canadas  in 1870.  Under the British North America Act  the dominion assumed responsibility for  the B.C. debt, took over customs, and  postal duties and inland revenues. On a  hypothetical population of 60,000 (actually  there were nearer 10,000 whites in the  province), the dominion paid five per cent  interest on the difference between its debts,  and the debts of Nova Scotia and New  Brunswick.  The new province received annual  grants of $35,000 plus a per capita grant  of eighty cents, (again on a basis of a  60,000 population), with increases according to dicennial census until a population  oi 400,000 was reached. Then the subsidy  was to remain fixed.  SIX MPs FOR B.C.  .The dominion was to assist with the  financing of a graving dock at Esquimau,  :  provide regular mail service to San. Francisco and Olympia. B.C. wj(s to be permitted three senators and six members in -  the dominion parliament.  Most important to British. Columbians  was the promise .that a railway to the  Pacific coast from the east would be started within two years and completed in ten.  A Accordingly, the deal was  sealed and  as of July 20, 1871, B.C. joined Canada.  IVfusgrave returned to England and Joseph  W.   Tftrtch  was  named  first  Lieutenant-.  Governor.  Rad overheating?  here's what to do  IF YOUJR car radiator overheats, here is  the advice given by the B.C. Automobile  Association:  ���Don't turn off the engine if the temperature gauge starts to rise or the. warning light indicates overheating,  ���Instead, if stuck in a long line of  waiting cars, shift to neutral and race the  engine moderately for 30 seconds at two-  minute intervals.  ���If the radiator continues to overheat,  drive the car off the road, turn off the  engine, raise the hood and wait until the  temperature guage registers well below  boiling or warning light goes Off.  ���Then remove the radiator cap slowly  using a towel or thick rag to protect your  hand, Check the water level. If it is low,  restart the engine and add cool or warm  water with the engine running. Never add  cold water to a hot radiator.  ���If the boil-over occurs again, have  the car checked at the nearest service  station.  "Your best protection,  however, is  to  have your car's radiator and cooling system   put   in   good   working  order   before  .,...,.starUng.,a_,..trip.,;vi.iUie BCAA.....cautioned.  Difference between a poor man and a  rich man is that one worries about his next  meal while the other worries about his  last one.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Porewell  jf ><  *7$m\  -;',;.\J4i,  v%\  ���m-  Wi  V V  :&?S  vvf'ith a/Mu*  \Nasher$��  OHiat!0,  ryer  l  M  *w<f��W^toft*^awKisi^t^t*��WWIt��JB'(iWM*W.  1 f'  I lM��t, IH. jl.t,t^A��. Ul>tf 1114,14MW 4J41  fJVl  ON DINETTES and FURNITURE DEPARTMENT  BLUE RIBBON SAVINGS ON FINE APPLIANCES  ALjU   Many Savings On Small Household Appliances.  Was there ever a better time  to start Waltzing Through  Washday? Winter's on the  way-but you'll make your  own washday weather with a now'  automatic dryer, What's more, you'll.start savftlg  time and energy for other activities���,,,-, every  washday of your life, And If that Isn't enough,,.  look at tho thrilling prizes you could win If  you visit your appliance.dealer fight'now. ��� '���  b;c;hydro  'I*?  UM  K&  EXCITING  * m|2 flcJr' H ^S "** 11 *** H______^irjB'"' I "**  646 PRIZES!  WMWw���.HI1H...-1.IIWW���I.. y iiiwi. ..hi__.    -I-i hum win  Six trips for 2 to  Sunny Barbados!  See tho new automatic  dryers and washers, Enter  the fabMlous Waltz Through  Washday Contest now  featured by many  appliance doalors. And  hMrry I Contest ends soon!  fi��mOp^^^'^^iW��'WK��^ii>��iw^k^itt4^  ���" flWrti*nH��Jn^.���^i. *!��?  OROPJiN-AMO-BRQ^  Phono 085-2171  * I !  %di$mm$ximmmmkmiU8i  ���    i  flpon��or��d by CANAblAN APPMANOE MANU. _0TURB. 3 ASSOCIATION  Cowrie Strooty Socholt-, P,C,  A  PARKER'S HARDWARE; LTD.  .COWRIE STREET - SECHE.T - 00.-2171  RICHTER'S T.V..   rtADIO &  APPLIANCES  COWRIK STREET - SECMEUT�� 005-9777  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  175THIGHWAY-GIBSONS. 006W5    I  CAS SALES & SERVICE  COWRIE STREET - SECHELT ; 805-9713  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA ��  GIDSONS - 006-9609  SIM  ELECTRIC  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY - SECHELT *  005-2062  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD  1556 MARINE - GIPSONS"- 886 .2442  PENINSULA PLUMBING &  ...:.' SUPPLIES  Sumhlno Coart Highway �� Gllnoni - 006-9533  BENNER BROS.  Furniture & Appltancos  Sumhlno Coon Highway - Socholt - 005-2050  I  l", !���       .  V.   I i     p    ft    ,, ,'  J    .     .    it J. J    t   4    4   4    4   f    *    4     ,     ,    f.    f    /   f     .���    ,-     I     ,     ,  yA w/u.MAf44wfM..[,;,', (p,���.,_... r/ H��,..;,,���;..,.,,,,|,.,,,;.,  1   .    I'1 Vt t% Mrt.   . >  T  ��   J ,11,,, I  , ... i|'|   ^>l'-il4 rf->:���!���  ......   f

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