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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Sep 28, 1966

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Array _  w/  ^���v-wl^v*v-^^'*'C*rf'-v(,^s. \ifitjH r+1 * ��*��� ���  <+4*tr.m***s*Hm..Tm(*  __-.m j-  i fj  1  'i  ! _   J  pressor micnopiLMrsio services,  2182 fEST 12TH AVENUE*  ' .  VAHC0��VSa9, BrC '  I��      \.w'/'-,  ���ions  CPI1I8S  Serving ..the Sunshine Coost, (Howe"Souni toffiflj lr%>, JoejuSino Port Metjo. , Hopkins Lbndma; ^Grgnthom's Landing^ Gibsons^ Robefrts^Creefc,  Wilgon Creek, Selmo Park, SeC hpl*, Ho)ffoCKfo/6ByffSq<jr_f Cove/ Pender Harbour,^ Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing,. Earl Cove, Egmont,  J   ** I*'   "_,  Authorized as second'class,  moil   by   tjie i Post ^Office  " Department, Ottawa.  i'{-  ���I  Is    Volume 3, No. 43^  WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 28, 1966   &��C  FRED JORGENSON, president 'of.1 the* fwl^be^hosofffrom, the oighit: Also, more  j_ r Sunshine ^ Ooagii lllons' (Sub has "���'*�����_ thtjn 20,000'local, distftpt andjmultiple dis-  , nounced %�� judges for" locals entries fin ^ctawardsTwill be "made, *'  lion.   International's , Peace1 Essay  Con- .^^^unshine^^a^U^aJClttb^lwJln:  ''ner Will be advancing up the ladder to that  mz^y ' .  ,       l      *���  ���tc&t:  ' Mr/ Prld 'Jorgenson named Keith  'Deevey, anr RCMP corporal of f Sechelt;  iPeter Wilson, school board secretary treasurer, of Gibsons and J>oug Wheeler; Editor, Sechelt Times,-Sechelt TheyH will determine the club's ontry in the International Contest.'  1 Principals of, both Pender Harbour and  Eiphinstone* High" schools havo been asked  to co-operate. '        " / .  The contest, announced at' tbe 49th  Annual Lions Convention in New York, by  President "Edward  M  i   n*. *. * . n j.~._..w K����niA ~�� *���� ni����M'   f resjaent ~jsaw<ara  m.  Lindsey,  of Law-  ,?PS to~ttA?2L!"Sa?P 25 2K   Jenceburg, Tenn., is one of the highlights  ula who are U _ yearof age and under   Jj  ffie  gfo  am^vePsary  of the 6W0rld.s  sula  22 as of January 15, 1967, the contest was  initiated '��� to (generate an awareness and  understanding of peace among tomorrow's  'leaders* Mr. Jorgenson said.  He said the contest, would release the  ideas of a cross section of the world's  youth on the most pressing challenge facing *the world today.  The contest _ offers a grand prize of  $25,000 in the form of an educational and/  or career assistance grant to the world  winner. A grand total of $50,000 in awards  will be made. In addition to the $25,000  first prize, eight world division semi-finalist prizes of $1,000 each will be given and  these eight semi-finalists will also'get travel expenses to Chicago, Illinois in July,  1967. At that time, the first prize winner  anniversary  largest service club organisation  The world-wide contest, open to" contestants ' sponsored by Lions' more than  20,000 clubs throughout the 'world, is the  largest Peace Essay Contest in the world.  If successful at the multiple district  level, the winner will advance to a world  division and an opportunity for the grand  prize.  . "Anyone who wants the rules and further details of the contest should contact  any member of the Sunshine Coast lions  Club, or me, V Mr. Jorgenson said.  lions (International, with more than  800,000 members in more than 130 countries in the free world, is the largest service club organization in tbe world.  ��$��& -Free Hydro exhibition  TV arrives this week-end  Meet regularly  New municipal office  Formal resignation $0O21 '    : NOT QUITE as large as some people grounds  are landscaped,  the new  rrrimife villnrrt* fhrtirmeth   r ^'   visualized,   the   new   stucco   ex- centre of village affairs will present  viTVlol  X: .*   ~-1���frL* rk terior Village Office is a vast im- a pleasing appearance and an asset  ^^L5T��i* S^JSSS movement on the old out-dated and to the  growing community of Se-  she was^^ed tfcSf ��� ^5&��   outgrown   building.   When   the chelt.   report that it was ber intention to resign.  ipe accomplish nothing  says village commissioner  Sunshine Coast Lions  Club plans giant draw  GROWTH of the Sunshine Coast Lions  Club to 30 members in three years has  spurred the club to undertake the biggest  project yet; a grand draw offering the  lucky winner a free trip for two to Expo  ���67.  The return trip will be via CPA and  will include passports to the '67 Expo from  July 15 to 22, first-class hotel accommodation for the week and $50 spending  money. ...^.-^.^,^ ,...,w.,^,u,. ^,  Club members have tickets available  which it is expected will be in great demand. Passports, flight tickets vand hotel  accommoda'tion have already been booked  fig and a wonderful free vacation awaits  tv^o lucky people.    ' '  ;t>ra^ wilt be.made at 5:30 p.m. during  Sechelt _M_ay Day^celebration, this year  on May 22.  Any fiinds raised Over and above ex-  DISGUST at the accomplishments of council was expressed at last regular meeting of Sechelt Municipal Council by Comm.  Joe Benner who said, "we meet here every  two weeks, argue and get nothing done,  I think.it is time we did do something."  These remarks   followed   remarks   by  Comm. Ray Clarke who again stated something should be planned for the waterfront  Asked if he had given any thought to a  previous suggestion that a  plan be  prepared for such improvements, Comm. Ben  Lang said he has done nothing since but  feels  two or three  members of council  should sit "do wn and discuss the situation?  Comm. Benner stated the project should  be   planned   properly,   but  Comm.   Lang  argued that a new council might come in  and have other ideas.  Comm. Clarke pointed out that some  plans should be worked on, "at least a  new council will have something to work  on", he said.  Comm. Lauritz Hansen said he felt the  Toledo Road should be pushed through in  this year  Comm. Ray Clarke said he understood  Uie report bad been in a newspaper, and  this, he felt, was rather strange consider- .  ing council had not been made aware of  the fact. v ' '   - *���  The chairman replied that her pending^  resignation   was   general  knowledge  and  that she would, in due course, submit a/  formal resignation to council. j y.  Apart from the chairman's resignation;"  two seats will be available at the end of,  the year when Commissioners Lang ahd  Benner complete their two-year terms in.,  office. j  It is understood a well-respected local  merchant has already agreed to stand for  the chair but the chamber of commerce^  is  seeking potential commissioners.  It is'  West Sechelt users ��� .  Insurance refund cheques  reward for water hook-up  BENEFITS of living in proximity to a  water hook-up showed recently when a  number of residents of West Sechelt received a bonus by way of a refund on  their fire insurance.  One   appreciative   man   who   although  near the water system resides just out-  ^   w    _ _    side the district and consequently was un-  beUe7ed"comn^ to take a hook-up, received a cheque  not   seek   re-election   but  it   is   possible   ":t�� &e value of $24.50, simply because of  the availability of water.  ' Norm Watson told The Times, "It came  as a complete surprise and proves the  advantages to all within tbe area. As I am  not actually on the system I feel the cheque should go where it belongs, namely  to West Sechelt Water District."  Mr. Watson suggested the money be  used to provide a dinner for the ,hard  .working members of the water district.  One of the executive coihmittee expressed disgust at the number of householders in the district who for various reasons  Mrs. Lee ivas out at the time, visiting  "have failed to pay a hook-up fee. 'It is  her daughter who was in,hospital. Mr. Lro>\difficult to understand why those with new  Comm. Benner will stand again.  _  Hold benefit shower  ior burnt-out family \y  BENEFIT shower to be held in Pender  Harbour Community Hall is to  assist"  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lee who lost home and  belongings  when fire  struck recently at  Egmont.  Newly formed Rangers  hosting the Arpeggios  NEWLY formed Ranger Crew in the Gibsons area is getting off to a flying start,  and has accepted with enthusiasm the suggestion that it host the teen-age singing  group from Jericho Hill School, the Arpeggios.  Guides are always encouraged to be  prepared to meet any and all eventualities,  especially to assist where necessary those  who are in any way handicapped.  Badges are awarded to girls who have  studied the problems of the deaf and blind  and prepared themselves to be of service.  Many local girls have learnt and are proficient in the manual alphabet used by the  deaf. The girls from Jericho HOI will also  nenses vill he used for one of the Lions     avicuu .�������� auvuu* ue yuaueu umiugu w    ner aaugnter wn�� was m.nospoai. sax. juee,- xuiuciui to uuuersiaua wuy imw: w��uu uxzw     *���.--�����. ~~~ &~��~ **�������* ��^*��.��w ***** nu* ��MW  SSiiliiSS^iSS^^lS* fcavS"   order to get >heayy.traffic^ off N^e/maln   was income'atfthe'tinie-bttt^anagea^^  included a substantial donation to St  Mary's . Hospital, sponsorship of a ball  team, numerous donations to other organizations, provided a tri p to Clowhom Lake  for the local OAPO branch during which  Lions rticmbers supplied a barbecue luncheon, organized CARS campaigns assisted  burnt-out families and many other charitable causes.  Gibsons Rod & Gun Club  second memorial shoot  WINNER of the Gibsons Rod and Gun  Club, Charlie #urns Memorial Trophy,  this year is Mr. B. Jones, Two shooters  tied for the highest score but Mr. Jones',  shots were the closest together.  The competition, three shots fired offhand at 100 yards is open to residents of  the Peninsula having at least one year's  residence i and owning their own sporting  rifles.    ..,'.' , ,: ''j,1 ���;, ���'  ���  Winners of other competitions held last  Sunday at the Glb'sons Club grounds were:  50yd. bench'rest, 5 shot, for a score: K.  Skytte (48-2X); J. S, Higgs (48-1X); Phil  1/nwrcncc (45-1X). \    ]  50 yd. bench r^st, 3 shots for n group:  M, King (.575"); K. Skytte (.0785"); A,  Brodie (.750").   .  50 yd, off hand, 5 shots for n score; M.  King (45); Phil Lawrence (35-lX); B. Jones  (34).' ...������������:���������.''  50 yd. off hand, 3 shots for a group; B.  Jones (1.450"); Phil Lawrence (3,725");  Bud Fisher (3,75'!),  50 yd. cross .tick, 5 shots for a score;  A. Brodie (48-2X); M. King (40); B. Jones1  (43-2X).,  Grand apgropnte, best score In three 5  shots for ai score: M, King 134 pnts; B,  Jones 120-3X; Phil Lawrence 115-lX,  street Jt would also dispose oi tiie. bad    escape the sudden blaze: The shower will    ness property in the. district still depend-    is adaptable fw, handicapped childrCT,a4d,  bends.  He was told by the chairman that this  had been suggested in the past when gravel was available at a reasonabl�� price.  It will.cost a great'deal more today and  would be hard to obtain.  COURT OF REVISION  Court of Revision is to be held in Sechelt Tuesday, November 1st from 10 a.m.  to" 12 noon. It was moved Commissioners  Lang and Hansen sit on the. commission  for the two hour period.  COMMUNITY CONFERENCE  School District 46 Community  Confer-  be held Thursday at 2 p.m.  Supplying an interdict  nets three months jail  RESIDENT of the Sechelt area, Gary Sinclair, charged with supplying an interdict with liquor, pleaded guilty before Mag-'  istrate Charles Mittelsteadt September .9.  Fined $500 or three months jail if in default, he chose jail at this time.  One circumstance emerging from the  ence scheduled for early, December, came    Cas<? reveals that according! to the law,  up for discussion but was held over pdrtd  ing further information as to whether Gibsons Council intended participating financially toward cost of the' meal to be supplied. ���; '������'���' ���' '��� ' ' , p v;1'"' ���  Comm. Clarke was asked if he would  care to represent council at the conference  but was unable to make a decision at this  time.,' , I  a person is liable to,court action for supplying an interdict even though he might  be quite unawarelof the fact that that person is an interdict.  This ho\v6vor, i was not the, case with  Sinclair,  Charged with being an interdict in possession, Leonard Johnson, of Sechelt, was  also' sentenced to three months in jail.  Sechelt Lands  Garbage dump problems  assail village council  GENEROSITY of Sechelt Lands Ltd, ox-  corded all limits last week when Uio  company agreed to renew lease of the  property presently used by Villago of So*  chelt as a refuse dump.  company pointed out that the original  lense expired in 1901 and from then on lia��  been on an annual basis at $100 per year,  Tho company had hoped the villago would  havo located another dump by this time  potter  from   a   reprpsentatlvo  of tho,   and It could bo this has"not been done pos-  1 slbly duo to the low cost of lease. As,the  area involved la visualised as a good class  residential'area In tho fairly near fuiu'ro,  a six-month tenure at an increased cost,  of $200 for tho slx-tnonth period, It was  also Indicated tho company was not interested in soiling, tho property at this  time,1    ',���'.'.'     . '   ' .' /    .',  Commissioners u_recd to proceed with  loaso rohownl on thoso terms and 'Com*  missioner Lnur.lt?, Hansen would pursue  possibilities of an nltornato slto,1.  Sanitary Inspector Phil Crampton also  wrote rcRnrdlnn tho present dump which  ho fools should bo abandoned as soon as  possible, lie HUKRDHtcd tho property on tho  Crucil logging rond proposed as a district  dump in tho event of formation of a rofugo  district could porhnps bo oporate<l by.Iho  vllln'ttp" until Aiich timo n district IR formed,  Comm, Hanson also advised cleaning up  ingsipon a well. In the event of a fire,  I am sure they would not last long,if they -  had to depend on their wells to put out  the .blaze," he said.  Another resident in the district said he  had received a cheque for $6.00. This too  came as a surprise, for his premium was  almost up. Frank, Newton stated he felt  the water board had done a wonderful job.  He said he understands many in the area  received refunds whether they had hookups or not. "I doubt very much .whether  those; not; connected to the system are  likely to refuse this bonus," he said.  Chairman of the board, Cliff Thorold  explained that not everyone received rebates. ''It appears to be" up ito the agents  involved, some of them have adopted  their own interpretation," he said. Mr.  Thorold-s premium, expired too early for  a refund but his new policy has a far  greater coverage with a saving of $50  , oyer three years,,  ��nshine Coast B&PW  hold open pieeling  OPENING meeting of thc 1966-67 year of  Hie Sunshlno Coast Business and Professional Women's Club will be a dinner  meeting held at thc Winning Post, Ole"��  Cove, at 6:30 p.m, on October 4.  It Is,requested that all members attend  to sco tho club off to a successful start in  this now season, Attendance at the dinner  should be confirm ,d by telephoning Helen  Bathgate at 883-2408.  One of the special features of tho even^  Ing, will'bo drawing Uio name of the wlni  nor of a mink stole, In charge of tickot  sales for this rafflo prlzo Is Mrs. Lily Dmv  lop of Egmont, Tickets nro available from  ���members' unm October 3, Members aro  i-aakcd~to,lrotum*thelrwbooks-to-Mrsr'Dunlop by that datO,  although "they have probably been too busy  in recent years to follow through into Ran--  gers^'they. will almost certainly have been  Brownies and Guides.  The Rangers are looking forward* to the  opportunity to make new friends and to  an inspiring weekend.  TRANSPORTATION  Transportation for Old Age Pensioners  to the Arpeggios Concert on Sunday will  be provided, in Gibsons by the Kiwanis,  Kinsmen, Girl Guide Assn., and the Arts  Council. Cars will leave from the Headlands, Franklin/Cochrane Roads, Drug  Store, North Fletcher/School Road and  Sea View at 1:30 p.m. >'  OF INTEREST to home owners and those  contemplating a new home will be the  mobile exhibition of electric heating to be  presented by B.C. Hydro and arriving on  the Peninsula this weekends  "Showcase of Electric Living" is a  fascinating exhibition on wheels presenting the story cf modern electric heating in  a compact, colorful setting.  Everyone is invited to step aboard and  see the latest ideas in home heating equipment and also watch an electric computer  work out the cost of heating your home  electrically. >  Qualified Staff will be on hand to  answer your questions and explain the advantages of electric heating now enjoyed  by 10,000 B.C. families.  This exhibition is free and will be at  the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons,  this Friday and Saturday and at B.C. Hydro office, Sechelt, Monday and Tuesday.  i  Pegasus command play  in first league game  PEGASUS F. C. playing their first league  game in the North Shore District at  Mahon Park made a creditable start, being faster and having better ball control  than St Andrews. The boys from the Peninsula took complete command of the  game, moving the ball with pin point passing and having the ability to beat a man  as and when necessary.  The score, St. Andrews l, Pegasus F.C.  3, could easily have reached double figures had they taken full advantage of all  their chances. Time after time the forwards tried to walk the ball into the net  when a well-placed shot would have been  a goal. '  Outstanding in the game were the two  "mighty atoms" Kenny Verhulst and Lorne  Edmunds. They accounted for one goal'  each, and Kenny put Tony Paul in the  clear for his goaL On defence, the Pegasus  pivot, Ken Bland was a tower of strength.  However the win .was a good team' effort  and all the boys earned a pat on the back.  $50 Dog Fish Derby  appreciative award  TYEE   BAIT   products -operators, - Norm .  Watson and, Frank Parker announced  last week they will offer a prize" of. $5��" ;  which may bg obtained in goods at any of-  the stores on the, Peninsula, handling Tyee.-  Products:- ��� \  ��� ." ���,r--*;":::lil^. -.'-V ~"jf :\ ,'.  Mr.' Watson told Tbe' 'Kmes;. "We^feel\  this will lie some sort of expression/of  ���appreciation for what has been'done'to,  eliminate a large number of dogfish in - '  the area." ' '  The prize will go to, the winner of a  dogfish derby which it is understood will  be administered by Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club. Date and rules to be announced  later. ��� >       ,.  Mr. Watson explained that as Tyee Products depends upon herring for its ,exist-  ance, anything which helps kill off dogfish  helps the business. "We had a good run,  on herring this past season, and to some  measure feel we are giving something  back by offering the $50 worth of goods  as a prize," he said.  4, III  A-frame office  WW  SStlSMI  BUILDING permit request was approved    for a septic tank would bo ascertained.  by  Sechelt  Village  Council  last  week        Comm.  Benner said he thought it usual  for an A-frame type building at Porpoise    to   obtain   sanitary   inspector's   approval  Bay to be used as office and living accommodation. ,  To be constructed upon sand fill overlooking tho bay hoar (tho government  wharf, tho building will bo built upon concrete blocks, This was questioned by  Comm. Joe Benner who was told by the  clerk that such a foundation was permissl-  Iblo, Comm. Ben Lang said ho imagined  the blocks woulld bo set upon concrete  pndv ���  ���   ' -���������=������    ���-���-"-<���������"'������������ ���,'���   ^Asked   what   sanitation   arrangements  wore, tho clerk said it hhd".bc0n asked  -that*thlsb*be*hcld*aovcr*,untUiMthe**bulldlng^  was up at  which time tho best location  i,i  \ i -I1  Sechelt district  Cold water, poor beach  restricts swim classes  Sunday ovont  SECOND'' Chnfalo  Burns  ^omorlal   mon,' Casting envious oyos on tho  Shoot hold.at- Gibsons Inst Sun-   awards aro;   PhU  Lawrence, Walt  day' attracted  a  largo  numhor  of   Nygren. San) Tonham, Andy Andor-  .hootcrs, besides  tho trophy, thoro   son ana M Fiedler,  woro 18 nlaquos (or tho sunor marks-  ROBERTS  Crook and Socholt  woro  tho  only districts rppresontcd at tho district  recreation mooting hold in Socholt,  last  wcok,   Tru. tc'q  loo  Johnson  represented  Socholt School District,         District ItooroiUion Director Phil hnvt*  burn up and Ih n(>w In reasonably tidy program  was well  underway  with 3,000  condition. Asked, after council adjourned, brochures   bolng, sent  from   tho   school  whether  ho Intended  scoklng oponlnn of hoard office,  '   ,  tho dump, ho ropllwl that, thoro was no , Hotwc.n IM nnd ifiO boys had rofds-  longer any fence-and ��as<  concerned It ,wnH .open.,:  This will please a number of taxpayer,. In tho nron who havo expressed dls- loam manners .ml anyone who Is willing  gust nt, tluvlnmo quantities ���nr.8ftrbnRfl.;>./MlP...:^^ ,>oyH  dumped Indiscriminately along tho road, from lMvh;lon .VAlKStar team had volun-  .... falsi 'president of tho cb.'mbor of com- AooRod to1 take,'it,short course of tuition  merco hnd property owner in i the area to on��bio ithem to referee In Div, 5 ami  told Tho Times ho had at, ono lime omiosed1' 7 games, Theso lads will bo playing their  opening of tho dump; but In llRht of tiie longuo' Rumen on". KiUurdny "��<l frco * to  recent, fnUhro of tho systom, ho now con* reforoo,on Sunday, ���-<  aldorcd Itiulvlflftbto to onon It up.                 Reporting  on  tho  sununor  ��wlmmln��  classes, Mr, Lawrence commented that  cold water and poor beach area In Sechelt  district, particularly, made lnstructldn  difficult, It Is possible that whon Gibsons*  Port Mellon Centennial Pool Is built, So*  chelt district younflatora could bo trans.  "porl(^���to*th6wF^l"f6v*ln'.triiloWSrUnU(5ir  present conditions It takes 30 lessons to  complete a course which could bo covered  In six, using a heated pool,  Mr, Lawrence 'reported that he In inf.  4ar.a...ho��w\s-4ered.forrtlH^. soccer  lvber of tnxpay   ���!�� stlU a dlro need for referees, conchos,   lluu��mn{n PftUOPAriix _m,i,i un owniriwi for  ade<iun|o covoratio could bo obtained for  a yearly premium of $225,00, but fiirthor  lnvostiRat|on woukl bo mado and tender  would bo called locally.  Many organizations aro taking advaiv  tftKe of listing tholr forthcoming activities  at tho recreation office and thin was id-  roftfly proving beneficial nnd helping, to  prevent conflicting events.  first but was told by tho clerk that this  was not concern of; council. It wa.   also  pointed out that it was only an office build*  ing. Comm. Benner, quickly mentioned tho  fact that the plans lnpluded two bedrooms ,   11  which ho would assume suggested a littlo ',    I  more than an office. '!l  EXPANSION ,j,  Previous agreement that the chairman , ' i.  and Comm. Benner visit tho minister of    ,i        ;,,,  lands and forests in Victoria with a view |  to discussing use of somo 170 acres of  . .fi.rowA,#,pr'op.orty,J.,,.as,��iaw.publlc��golif-*;c6urs��, ����,*��*-��..,��.*,����  has bctin abandoned.        ' <  Chairman Christine Jphnston announced'  that sh>3 had been told by the minister ! '  that It would bo necessary for council to. '  mako form'' application for nominal con- '  ',  sldoratlon of tho area in question as well ;  as (an adjacent lot, also for recreational ' ',  use. :...,!..,-.., ���-,���', ,.,.'. ,. , 'j  ��� fl'he   chairman  had,   apparcntlyi   also * ��  been Informed by tho, minister of municipal !  affairs  that a  voto would bo necessary  for tho Inclusion ,of West Sechelt Into VH- ^ .,1  -lngo of Sechelt. I>ate of tho plebiscite will .  !  bo sot by Victoria and announced later,   ' < I  No letters on cither subject were men*' t[  Honed and it Is assunied were lioth ver��(    ,'  b��l,  ���������'"������"��� ...,.,..,.....,...  :.Jt..Wfl,. moyed J>y Comm, nen>.,Lnng���that������,���, |;\  formal application ho mndo for the two  properties at West l'orpolso Bay for use  as. a public, golf course and other recrea*  tional purposes;  Lpirixj^ate ^____,���,,._�����^��_���_  Following complaints of dirt In tho vlt-  *-jjjp. ^fttor sysWmrll'Wrmov^li loiter'*  bo written to tho ��� waterworks company  recommending tho system bo flushed out  occasionally as was at one time done In  tho past, ["���'  Comm. Hansen said ho thought tho  flimUary inspector rdhoi. Ul bo > asked to  check Into it, Tho chairman explained tho  water had alroady boon tested ? by Mr,  Crampton nad wus found to bo safe.  i 4,     i  t .'!���  i  *k *. *  W  ^.(H^Wfjfrt!^/ il_^tWf<i��,  teit��*-"#ww, M�� *- "^WhSWjMfcM****^*******1 f 11 '^ nC^f  i ^rw****^*** l*t*f*1  T  .If 4*��.tl-���.  *P ft-OTH���^, VM WP��n��H��l,^Mft����l~*��M�� 1>i  \-  _-M����A,_���l ��fc��^*^.|^.ffl|rRV*��.!1(.|,^v^��,. ��*.fe��WHffi.��*l ��*W. I **JM  ,i*|u!*ii  -WV  ,1  ���    ��� ������' ���'.'������"���'��] I ,i
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"if      * v
Sechelt pENiNsuLAy*w^
Clossified
Telephone 885 9_,i4
MIEFS
.^ j
,   Published Wednesdays by the
teohelt  Peninsula  Times Ltd.,  at_
Sechelt, BJZ.
PERSONAL (Cont.)
AVON Products now available
in Roberts Creek. Call your
FURNISHED cottage, East
Porpoise /Bay. Suit -^eachief,
working man. One m(le Sechelt.
$45 mdi^th' including' light, Pli
885-2289. 8916-45
3 ROOMS and bath (fully furnished)  oil  stove.   West Sechelt. Phone 885-9676.      8511-45
REAL ESTATE
Member, Audit Bureau
ot Circulation
Classified Advertising Rates:
3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)
One Insertion	
Three insertions
..„50c
.$1.00
.10c
Extra lines (5 words)	
(This rate does not apply to
commercial Ad-Briefs.)
Box Numbers, 10c extra
25c Book-keeping charge is added
for AdBriefs not paid by publica-
f       tion date.
Legal or  Reader advertising  25c
per count line.
Display   advertising   in   classified
Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.
COMING EVENTS
BINGO—Friday, 8 p.m., at Sechelt   Indian  Hall. ■ All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn
Wedding Announcements
MR. AND Mrs. Cyprian August wish to announce .the
marriage of their daughter,
Donna to Roger Joe, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Joe. The
wedding to take place at 10
a.m., October 8th in Our Lady
Of Lourdes Church, Sechelt.
8913-43
DEATHS
LEICESTER— On September
21st, 1966 at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C., Jane Hannah Leicester in her 81st year,
of 4076 West 27th, Vancouver,
B.C., survived by her loving
husband Edward, three daughters, Mrs. Constance McDonald, Wilson Creek; Mrs. Frances Mason, Vancouver; Mrs.
Vera Parsons, North Burnaby;
one*brother, T. K. Lewis, Nelson, B.C., six. grandchildren
and five great grandchildren.
Funeral service was held Saturday, - September 24th at 11
a.m. from the Family Chapel
of, the Harvey Funeral Home,
Gibsons, B.C. Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment, Seaview Cemetery. 8911-43
DRINKROW—Passed away in
•T" St. ~Mhiy»s, Hospital; Sechelt,
September-23, 1966, Robert McKenzie Drinkrow of Roberts
Creek, B.C.-. Survived by one
sop,.Wayne, thjee sistrs,-Mrs.
T. W- Spoors, < Mrs. R. French,
Mrs. Jf. Bowdeo, all,of Vancouver. Two nieces and one
nephew. Funeral Service Wednesday, September 28th at 3
p.m. from the Family Chapel
of the Harvey Funeral Home,
Gibsons, B.C. Rev. H. Kelly
officiating. Interment, Seaview
Cemetery Field of Honor.
8923-43
"Avon Representative, Mrs. Cyn-
thia Jones at 886-9827.     8886-44
ARE  you under 40, if so the
Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome
your   interest   as   a   member.
Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.
9581-26
FOUND
SMALL   black   dog,  long  tail,
advertiser will keep same if
not claimed. 885-9742. *   8889-42
WORK WANTED
CHIMNEY and oil burner cleaning service. 886-2422, Smith's
Heating. 8869-44
WANTED
JUNK  wanted—clean  up  your
junk,   best   prices   paid   for
your copper, brass and metal.
886-2261. 9568-tfn
USED furniture. Trade now
while prices are good during
our fall furniture sale. Parker's
Hardware, Sechelt. Phone 885-
2171. 8920-tfn
UNFINISHED house at Selma
Park—3 bedroom and utility
—1,270 sq. ft. Oeean Tiew. Lot
66x300. As is $8,930. You may
or we will finish. Phone 885-
9630.  l * '   8875-44
BEAUTIFUL level beach lot.
128 ft, waterfront facing Trail
Islands. New insulated deluxe
cottage, sleeps four, has complete facilities including laundry room, range, new hot water
tank, refrigerator. Lot leaves
ample room for retirement
home on beach. Large dog kennel, tool shed and landscaped
tent site. On highway, 2 miles
west of Sechelt. phone 885-9573.
8922-45
E. McMYNN
REAL ESTATE &
INSURANCE
Bpx 238       Gibsons
Res.  886-2500,  886-2681,
886-2166
886-2393
8919-43
HELP WANTED
TEXAS Oil Company needs
man over 30 at once for Sechelt Peninsula. Rapid advancement. Liberal fringe benefits. Must own car and be able
to take short trips.' Sales experience helpful but not necessary. Write D. £,. Dickerson,
President, Southwestern Petroleum Corporation, 534 North
Main Street, Ft. Worth, Texas
76101. 8904-43
Mrs. Naida Wilson
Now 10 years in business.
REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS
Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Bo*
390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn
CALLISON EVERGREEN
CO.
Roberts Creek
Salal Pickers Wanted
Salal 30c Bunch
Plant located arRoberts~Creek7
across street from store.
Phone* 886-2633
9750~tfn
WANTED TO BUY
SCRAP - metals   and   batteries.
Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn
FOR RENT
4N MEMORIAM
His helping hand was always
firsts
To  render any  aid  he  could
His,voice was always raised in
praise
His words were wise apd'good.
Dear husband since  you've
gone away   •    -
The one you loved so true
Tries hard to carry on the way
I know you'd want me to.
—In  loving  memory of my
husband Hank —Vera.    £907-43
CARD OF THANKS
'■■■ t           ■ ■
W*J WJSH to sincerely thank
.ipoctors Swan, Poeljcau and
flurtyfaK, also the pursing . taff
of, St, Mary'8 Hospital, who
tyere $q Mod during the illness
and passing of our dear Mother
fi.tvi Grandmother, Jane Leicester. r-GJcn, Coiyilc, pon, Dian-
ife ant| Trcvar McDonald.
«     8915-43
MEMBERS    of    thc    Sechelt
.   «Garden Club sincerely thank;
the .merchants for their gener-
oua gifts, to bo used aa prizes
for Uio flower allow.       8908-43
PERSONAL
AVON Products now available
lp   Secbclt.   Call   your   new
Avop rcprcpentatlve, Mr.. Gerry Gocrtxen at 885-2829.
8859-tfn
HALL   FOR   RENT — Wilson
Creek. Community Hall. - Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.
9275-tfn
COTTAGES for rent by day,
week, or month. All-inclusive.
Also trailer space and excellent campsite facilities. Phone
885-9565. Mission Point Motel,
Wilson Creek. 8502-tfn
, ,   4,    „ ..   	
NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. . One' bedroom,
bathroom; combination kitchen,
living room. All electric nc\y
stove and fridge, Phone' 885-
9333 after 5 p.m.     , '  879?-tfn
FULLY   furni.hcd   2   bedroom
home, with fireplace and oil
range, beach property pear Boberts Creek. Ph, 880-2554.   ,
8^28-tfn
UNITS    available    at    winter
rates from September l. Suitable for school teachers,  etc.
Phono 885-9505. 8823-tfn
FURNISHED aultc. for rent by
day, week or month. Ideal
for teachers or retired people,
Also trailer spaces vyiUi sower,
water, electricity l)Ook m>, Big
Maple Motel.  Phono  885-9513.
8874-tfn
..3. BEDROOM. l>ousck.at. J)pv|s.,,
Bay.   A-oi|,   Full   basement
and rumpus room, ]Few Ptcps
from   Sandy   beach.   $75   per
month, Ifarry Hill, 885-9704.
8894-44
SMAI-L fully modern furnluhcd
cottage, fridge, electric Ptfwe,
electric hot water, oil heat, on
Sunshine Coafit HIghwayj Selma Park. $35 n month. Phono
224-3395 after C p.m.     "8897'44
CARS ond TRUCKS
1956   BUICK   convertible.   New
top,' new tires, top shape. Ph.
885-9963. 8848-44
1954   PONTIAC,   auto,   trans.,
power   brakes   and   steering,
good running order,  $225. Ph.
885-9657. 8855-43
1959 PONTIAC   hardtop,   $900.
Phone 885-2826. 8863-43
WRECKING   1957  Chev.   Body
parts.     Armstrong     Motors,
Halfmoon Bay, 885-9927.
8865-43
SWAP—steel    box    utility    for
boat trailer.  Armstrong  Motors. 885-9927. 8873-44
1960 FORD   Anglia   for   sale.
Good   condition.   Phone   886-
9949. 8881-44
1961 VOLKSWAGEN    deluxe.
New tires and rebuilt motor,
$700. Phone after 5 p.m. 886-
2008. 8917-43
1961 PONTIAC, 2 door sedan,
150 hp, 6 cyl., W.W. and radio.
First $1150 takes this well-
maintained car. Phone 885-
2829 or 883-2423. 8902-45
BOATS & ENGINES
MUST SEI,L—Owner moving—
13   foot   clinker   boat   with
Larson inboard also boat trailer. Offers? Phone 885-9453.
8866-43
14 FT. plywood hull Sangster-
craft boat, windshield and
storm cover, 18 h.p. Evinrude
motor and boat trailer, $550
cash. Will sell separate. Phone
885-9565. 8825-tfn
TRAILERS
WANT to travel fast and light
— " 1965 gcotty sportsman
trailer. As new, • sleeps three,
propane cooking, icq box, pro-
pape and electric Jights. Ideal
for hunting. Tpyv bar weight
150 lbs. Phone 885-9565. 8824-. fn
MACHINERY
'61 MERCURY Pick up; John
peere 20; small Oliver '56
Dodgp1 power wagon. Can be
seen at Silver Skagit Shake and
Shingle, Wilson Creek., Phone
886-9697. 88fi0-44
/
... ., If» ,■ ~.-~~~^—~m-~.m~-m'mm-mm--.-.~~.-~--~-.-~----m
6 dYL. Caterpillar, Diesel Marine motor, mpdel 65, 3-1 reduction gear, good running oJ>
der. $ty)0. Phono 883-2240.
\
8877-44
FOR SALE
r
i ttf .fe^tftt KfattUMtlr
4 * WwWw'M**''**
? im^iK
. f* }... . » , Pn>
J.'   11   '• I' I
,^'vy', ,y
fr',.4in.:|
2 SUBDIVISIONS
wrar lots
Earls Cove Subdivision ^- adjacent to Earls Cove-
ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway,
aL ilso- URGE VIEW LOIS
Madeira* Park Subdivision — overlooking Pender
Hgrboqf opd <3Ulf -—  10%  down ~- easy terms
■ , on bo|anca Discount for cosh,
FOR SALE BY OWNER
' _ , * ,       _
OIU SLADEY —. Madeira Park, B.C.
l'    Phdm 383-2233 or phone North Vancouver
7'",.:.' V'"^;,""'.     985-4934
20 EWES for sale. 886-24t4.''
;.' ^ '    y-',»M»
4,0(fy CANNJNG and /freezing
fpwl, 500 e&<?h. 21 hql_V,'aU
metal hanging feeders, hold 150
lbs. of feed, $1.00 each, 2Jhble
all metal hapging nest bake?,
$10. each. 5 gallon poultry \va-
ter, fonts, $1.00 each. We are
retiringj and everything will be
sold. Sale closes,Sept. 30, R.
-Randall—RR- 1—Gibsons—-Bv&
1   8      8860-43
_j m	
CQMt>LETE x logging, odtiit,
-Yarders, leaders,';^catJ\I.-8,
shovel, camp and cook.,house
furnishings^ lines, riggipg; shop
tools. Apply Box 6510- Vahcoti-
ver 3, -B.C. Phone Sniaiut
Creek through .Vancouver ;l|a-
dio. 8857-44
14' FIBREGLASS boat, X8 Jap
Johnson complete with remote controls, steering,' Witid-
shield, convertible top, rtifinihg
lights, paddles, life, jackets.
Perfect condition, $550. Al^J
ponbon bar^e I7'x8't sound,
just copper pointed, idoal |or
spiall boat vyharf, ^po,' ^Jsp
1965 19" G$ portable TV *pd
stand, hardly used, cost.$267
sacrifice for $125. Also set of
water skis and slalom ski,
complete with tow rope and ski
belt, $25. Combination gas a
wood range, 4 burner, complete
with 2 propane tanks, copper
tubing and burner, $50. ^hone
883-2561. 8899-44
IF   IT'S   suits—it's   Morgai*.,
885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.
8893-tfn
2 THREE room cabins.  J^pst
be moved off property. "Open
to offers. Phone 885-9979.'
8878-44
COLEMAN oil heater with* fit
tings.  885-9632. 8914-45
SHEEP   for  sale,   also  lambs.
Phone  883-2396. 8918-45
GE REFRIGERATOR, good
working order, $50. Also 13
ft. plywood fibreglass boat
with '65 18 hp Evinrude, $500.
Phone   886-7793. 8912-45
USED Dominion fridge with
across tap freezer, $79.95;
Frigidaire fridge, $44.95; Philco
fridge, $59.95; GE washer,
$19.95; used dinette suite,
$19.95. Parker's Hardware. Ph.
885-2171. 8921-tfn
QUAKER oil space heater with
draught   regulator,    suitable
for 3-6 rooms, $25. Phone 885-
9565. 8903-ttn
GOOD   local  Ladner   hay  for
sale,  $40 per ton delivered.
Phone 946-6568. 8510,tfn
FOR LETTERHEADS, envel-
_opes, statements, invoices
and all ^commercial printing,
contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.
LEGAL NOTICES
..-    <*"■;*
SquaririglyYoM
Form j_o. 48
v (Section $2)- "*
•" ~pVND'ACT
Notice of Intention to Apply to-
tease Land
Ifii LaridA Recording" District""
of VahcouVer, B.C. a#d situate
nearEgritoht |*oiiit ahd adjoining Lot, No.* 6225.'    % A " /'    (
' Take" notice ihat -Sven' Van
liaar" of^ociuitlam^lSfexy Westminster, ttif.Cf, occ|ipation .ship?
wi-ight ipterids.ltd /apply for a
lease of the' fdllovying described
lands;    ,    V  '.'.'"       /    '
*sConitnencing,*at*a post plant-1
ed by ' the Smith-West siiryey
marker pf'Lot No. 6225; tKehce
300 feet Ndrth-East;' thence 10b
feet North-Wejst; thence 300'
feet South-Weist; . thepice, 100
feet Sdufch-East^-aiid containing
two-third^ acres-^ i^ipre or leiss,
for the purpose qf wpekencl and
^upimer/reside^©, \.
svmvAN mm
Dated September 3rd, 1966.
8905-Pub. Sept 28;-^,.12, 19, '66
.   uy 'v. > '\■ y '-.,.; v"p^' '< ^v>ty
i v ' \ < ,'   ' ing<<post \«. mdWntohl^ <st*e4^,^B Oct. 8 r   4 -
rrivirc ^an^B wUi'ibe caheeiltid; *o"th*:ni»t square   '"   ,
h'MUf d.4_^. witl. thfe'^u^enaderf^U^^^^' A
(    .*    J^.by Maurice Hems, re^?^!1^ 4km wjiere/the>aguw dr&§9 ; '-' i
7    v i i ^     "7"   opposite;; can you pietdre me .dbessed up^. ;l
NOW, IF, you-star thru; you'turn bjack,    ^^a girl?, Besides'that^-11, have trouble'V^^
cross/trail ahd'-gorduhd one/or- wpyid  'epqii^' JtakUig -thie matiM 'pfoP'$ft,!#el'. /-'.*
you go^roUpd^?T^;,8hoUW':^V^'A^»^^ 4?po|,fipot,, *hee*gh| ^fe^^o^s /  -:
right about where you are at when you'stdp * like fun-       ,"   ..   ',    y ' ■ ' \,  ' \ " /%j
, over my snouiapr, t 'was om a "-m*- *•** *? Tf   Z\">"i",.?£ r7y, r
i need in    *^'  . ^« ^ '."^/T -Wj:-     ,   '   t,      a   ";;,.-;-'   _
Last Saturday night was th0 first higbt; ;^Well, ■this coming Friday, night wiU bo '
of square dancing with Qibsohs Squaprapr, W\'^5* ^ tlve SechBlt, Junl?r Squares,
ders at HopUm Hall. The turpo^QwW*  ;«»wr donation, same place, same fame,
too large,  but the fun to be had$&fe ffi*h V-m., ti 1 8:30  p.m.;-Kids  must- be, ,
just the same, so "with three- sets Mtifc^-VfoW- ™  P^mptly  at the  end of Hhe -   .
a good time was the highlight of tt$ evety-    ***»» dailce s^sion.  ,     -   , (j>.
ing. - -        \       'A''     , \  ptft.l is-the uejtt night to remember—  °v *
Strangely enough,  Harry was^ a "little    MaWc the date on your-calenOaoAll square     ^
nervous. Ife said he wasn't, fiut w{ien' he   tf_Uf«*r» welcome, coffee and donute wiU   .
plugged .the  microphone ,into the record   ,b§ sprVed, Bring • your -friends- to Wilson
case, tried' to spin a -platter on one of , Creel. Hall Oct. l, 8:30 p.m. till. 11^.30 p.m.;
the speaker, cases,, put tiie PA systein qa> caller, yours sparingly. Funtforall is our ,
the floor and stood on tjie tabje/1.Segte>'v nu>%e- See'you at the square, dance,
to wonder. -What wovdd'ybu say?"*,'" ,   _\     '•*$        ' ■—'—. '
All together it w^s a grand njght an^> ;v. ^'fbat'i « nice suit,-Joel. How much was
before the evening was over" .Tarry' w^S";it?*a.<' • •    .    . '   -
standing 12 feet tall doing a top'job^df   ' * **A hundred;and ten-dollars."
calling. *        .flsn't that kind of expensive?"
Due to one .of the Squarenaders former     ^~'!Oh, I don't know, h got .15 pairs of
square dancers getting tied to the ^iifch-    pat,te,with it." ■ "  .     •]
V-'.r.
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
SERVICE: /" - SEC^LT
Sunday School —- 10:00 a.m.
Church'Service -—11:15 a.m.
Prayer — Wednesday 7:30 p.m.
REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR
You are invijred to attend apy or eoch service
St. John's, United Church
Wilson Creek, ti.C.
Suhdgy School—9:45 o.m.
Divine Worship—11:15 a.m.
Led by Miss H. E. Campbell
Except on 2nd Sunday each month
Family Service—11:15 a.m.
Divine Service—3:30 p.m.
Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron
SUNSHINE COAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
(Undenominational)
Smo_ ay Ssfwol 10:00 a.m.
Church Service 11:15 a.m.
PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS
Wilson Creek Community Hall
" "- Davis Bay Road
"IF"**
mm/imm^mmimilmm
LET YQUR MONEY EARN & QROW; INVEST IN CANADA
Unit ed Accumylative Fund fct d."
One of Canada's t fastest Growing Major
MUTUAL FUNDS
The
Anglican Church
OF CANADA
Rector: Rev. R. Barry Jenks.
' - Phone: 885-9793
Sundoy, October 2, 1966
{i     stIHild/vs—sechelt   , ,
3 P-rPjr-'Holy Cornmunjoo
Harvest Thanksgiving Service—
5^15 p.m.
Parish Supper—6:15 p.m.
CHURCH ,PF. HIS PRESENCE
1 lam.—Holy Communion
ST. i MARY'S—GARPEN BAY
3 p.m.T—rEverjsdfig
Ev.nr Wednesday 10 a.m. Holy Communion
■ 'A     St. Hilda'.
HIP wadprs, sl2e 8, llko new.
Also Wehstcr'8 portable paint
sprayer with gun.  Phono 88f>«
9453. .  8807-43
FOIt all your shako and ph|n-
,... glo nccd«, .call Silver, Skagit
Silage  and Shlnglo,  88fl.M>7.
i 8870.tfn
12  JBASS   accordion   for   »alo.
Canadian Accordion lastituto
model,   like   new.   Phono   885*
0080, 8900-45
, , ^ ■—«— m w—.,
JAY BEE US£D
FURNITURE
Phone 886-2346, Gibsons
Next to Ken's Parking
Boor bottles',' Wo buy qnd
sell <jvorythlng
'" v        JM)9Mfn
WATER ACT
Section 20
Final Water Licence No.
11778, Halfmoon Creek, which
authorizes the diversion and
use of l cubic foot per second
of water for Power purpose in
a Power House on the East portion of Parcel "O", Registered
Plan 6475 of District Lot 1638,
Now Westminster District, has
become subject ^o cancellation
for failure by the licensee for
three successive years to mako
beneficial use of thc water for
the purpose and in thc manner
authorized   under  the   licence,
Notice is hereby given thnt,
unless cause to tho contrary Ih
shown within 60 days of thc
date of thc fourth publication
of this notlco, the said licence
will be cancelled.
II. D. DcBcck,
Comptroller of Water Right.*.,
Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
This is the 1st Publication,
8000—Pub. Sept. 28, 5, 12, 10, '00
Sample-Accumulating Account
$1P,QQQ Invented
2nd   Jan.   1958   with  dividends
reinvested has grown to
$26,968.69 June 30, 1966
Sample-Monthly Investment
$100 Jan. 1st, 1958
and $50 each month
to June 30, 1966 you would have
invested $5,150
Cash value would be
$7,843.72
- ADVANTAGES
^ *
• Diversification, your money is
Invested in over 90 of North
America's largest industrial &
financial corporations.
• An investor may withdraw his
funds on any business day.
• Tax-free capital gains.
• Investment plans as little as
$20 monthly.
UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.
1420 Clyde,
West Vancouver, B.C.
WA'A";     pieqse jmaii roe full detaift of United Accumulative
.i'%,1:.';!     Fund Ltd. without obligation.
Olli Sladey
Madeira Park, B.C,
803-2233
Your Sunshine Coast
Representative
NAME 	
ADDRESS ..
T
Paint - plbregla.s - Rope
Canvas - Boat Hardware
WALT NYGREN SALES
LTD.
Gibsons, B.C,
Phono 886-9303
fftflMfn
WATER ACT.
Scot Ion 20
Pipal   Water 'f' Uconco    No,
D472,   Halfmoon   Creek,   which
authorize^"'tli'6  dlvo.. fori and
ubo of i,ooo gallons a day of
water for 'domestic purpo. o on
Parcels "N" nnd uo*\ ii«k1h.
tcrod Plan (1473, bctou jwrtlonH
of DIhtrict Ml 1038, Group \,
N«)v Wcfftmlqstcr J)Wrlct has
becomo . ifbjoct to cancellation
for failure by tbe Hcopfipo for
tbrco... Moco»Hlvoyoar8*to make,
bopeflclal, uhc of tbo water for
fho purpos, and In \ho manner
authorized under thl.   Uconco,
Notlco 1.  hereby given ttiat,
unl«j»s-cau«o-to»tl»o«contrflry^l».
)!».!iow^„!ivit|)ini...60-jiAyfl.„,o,LW»o,
date of tho fourth publication
of this notice, t|»o »ald llccnco
will ...bo cnpccllcd.
H, D, DoDock,
Con>pl«>lloi" of Wntoi' Itlnhtfl,
Parliament DulldlngH,
Victoria, J),b,
This 1« the 1«t Publication.
8010—Pub. Sept. 2fl, 8, 12.10, '0ft
FREE  DOOR  PRIZE
FOR JUST DOMING SN AND VIEWING OUR
1967 MODEL CARS AND TRAILERS
All Entrants Must Be 18 Years Of Age Or Over.
To Be Given Away Dete^ei\23rd, 1966
Just In Time For Chrlstmao.
A Beautiful 1967 Cqrvair Mopiza SrT
with olocftrlc llghfto nnd horn»
Tho Idoal Olft For Any Cfil|d.
,i -. i ii.«
COm IN AW SEE OUR 1967 C/\m AM TRAVFH
TRAILERS AW PUT YOUR ENJ^W
PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS LTD. (Sechelt)
Phono 8SS-21U
//' 'H|
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—by John Dunlop
-Miss BjC. Majoreiie
KelS, Burnaby, dct, 9
'MISSBBITISH Columbia < Majorotte of the   W_.^BLEYlStiidium--tho'World  C&p  fi.
; .  provincial. Centennial year will-be cho-  /,; ha-tengtynd versus' 'West. Germany-
sen at'a^aton-twtpllng.aod /.strutting*^ 22 ^ui> .rbly.-condlUoped athletes competing',
" contest at Burnaby, October 9, the British*  for International Soccer supremacy beforo'
Columbia Centennial'Committee announced ~ a rfeid qtt^dahce in excess of 97,000 fans
today.     .   _,     ,     _ t "'   c   9nS,^an .lestimaietl'400  raillioA television   K
.' An open baton twirling contest sanction-    ytevirers in-159 countries—-the participating   t*
ed ,by the-National "Baton Twirling Associa- -Payers, going all out for 90 'minutes regu-   $
tion will be held on the same day, attract-    far time plus 30 minutes overtime, without,1 f
ing^ontestants^omlWashirigton^and- Ore- ~ subg^tution—the- culmi»ation_of_^,world:—'
gon as well'as British Columbia., <   *   ,      wide^ elimination contest participated,in by
The iliss British Columbia Centennial    |ea'ms  f™P   m.any' countries.  .That/, my
Majorette ^Contest   will'be   divided ,into    &****' '.»«A with;,due -respect   to   the
three divisions, and'limited to entries from  'Am«n*a» and -National baseball leagues/
IS TRULY" A' WORLD SERIES. <
the province, to pe judged on the basis of
twirling, strutting, beauty and personal
appearances. Age • divisions are: 10 and
under, 11 to 14, and 15 and over.
Entry forms can be obtained from the
British Columbia Baton Twirlers' Association, Suite 8, 150 East Queens Road, North
Vancouver, B.C.
Ottawa Report
—The News' Ottawa Bureau
IT WILL be several months  yet before
any agreement is reached between the
federal and   provincial   governments   on
new tax arrangements.
But strong positions have already been
taken on both sides, and as usual in federal-provincial affairs, the protagonists
seem to be miles apart.
The current series of meetings is of
unusual importance. They involve not
simply an argument over tax money.
They involve an argument over which
level of government—federal or provincial
—has first chance at the tax dollar.
In other words, this is an argument
over the nature of Canadian Confederation.
It is too much to expect, of course, that
this argument will be settled by tho federal-provincial tax structure committee, or
by the full federal-provincial conference.
One hundred years from now, if Canada is still functioning, there will still be
debate about the nature of confederation.
What our federal and provincial governments xwill have to solve, before the
present agreement expires next March, is
hew they're going to share the tax dollar.
And thati r of course, will Jiave a strpng,
bearing on how Confederation develops
over the next five years.
Will the provinces take over more and
more tax fields, leading, for all practical
purposes, to an autonomous state of Quebec?
"Will the federal f^v^rame^
door on further tax, room for the provinces, retaining prime control over fiscal
and economic matters in Canada?
These alternatives seem mutually exclusive. Yet they represent the positions
taken respectively by the government of
Quebec and the government of Canada
at the tax-structure conference in mid-
September.
The two main protagonists,, or antagon-
; Association football, with the Jnoteable
exceptions of Canada ,and the 'United
States, is enjoyed by more people in more
countries' than is any other'team sport
fclrowda in excess of 100,000 people are
not •' uncommon in Latin American and
some European countries. This1 applies at
national league levels as well as at international contests. Why does soccer football'hold such a fascination for so many?
1 .From a'spectator's viewpoint soccer is
a natural. It offers the onlooker most of
the thrills attributed to any major team
games. Well-planned and exciting team
plays, both on attack and in "defence,
spectacular individual performances combining speed and almost unbelievable footwork and (ball control. But above all, soccer offers its viewers almost uninterrupt-
■"  **■ _>  r*>   f      -*.'
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Vl
Wednesday,, September 28, 1966   Sechelt Peninsula Times ~*      Pago 3
Sechelt Socials
__ h   * T
—With Your Neighbours
VISITING' with Mrs. Gordon Potts is her
- < sister Mrs. G. Creetor from' Red Deer,
Alberta. Mrs, Potts and"daughter Alice recently returned from Victoria where they
attended the wedding'of-Mrs, Potts' nephew, Bill Smith, and aiso visited relatives
in Duncan.J ' -
e=»K_
.   Sunnycrest Salon
LILA'S Salon opened on the Gibsons
Sunnycrest Plaza last week, providing an added service for this .busy
shopping centre. Operated by hair
stylist Mrs. Lila O'Connell and assistant Mrs. Sherri Anderson, the
salon with its revolutionary hair
dryers and attractive decor is "the
., .     . ,. , ?r\OT.a"u*&un"    game in their regular coverage of sport-
tists at the conference were federal finance    ing events: v^^^ s6&^^al^Ss*
ed action during the entire game. This is   last word in modern hair-dressing
a most important consideration, particu-   establishments.
larly from the viewpoint of future televi-    :—
sion coverage.
This fact was most aptly demonstrated
to Canadian and American TV viewers on
July 30 with the televised coverage of the
World Cup final and, immediately following, baseball's 'Game of the Week.' A follower of both sports must have experienced
the let-down and change of pace that was
so apparent with the commencement of
the baseball broadcast. Periods of inaction
while the pitcher takes his time on the
mound, as the teams change from batting
to fielding, and when the catcher walks
cut to chat with his battery-mate. These
are but a few of the distractions that make
a baseball game, unless it is of tbe free-
hitting variety .become slightly boring to
the TV audience.
Canadian and American football is another sport which, to a lesser degree, depends on peaks of intensified action in order to sustain? its audience interest* (This
will make the lions' fans really roar).
Huddles, changing of offensive and defensive teams, the continual placing of the
ball, thc calling back of incompleted passes and many other periods of inactivity
all tend to slow down the game from a
TV"viewpoint;"*    -.*~-~-.-.-. «...^.^^^.^--^. »..
Along with ice hockey, and even in this
fast-moving game the many face-offs and
icing calk interrupt the continuity of the
action, association football must rank as
tops in entertainment to viewers who are
familiar, with the sports mentioned. With
the advent of a North American Professional Soccer League in the foreseeable
future it is hoped that national broadcasting systems will see fit to include this fine
Health Tips
Canadian Medical Assoc.
THERE   has   been   more   learned   about
arthritis in the last 15 years than in
the previous 1,500, the Canadian Medical
Association reports.
It now is possible to cure some kinds
of  infectious  arthritis  and  control  most
cases of gouty-arthritis.
Osteoarthritis is frequently associated
with being overweight, thereby leading to
over-use of- a joint. The most common
joints affected are the hips, knees, and
back, which bear the brunt of excessive
day-by-day wear and tear on the joint
lining or cartilage. Reduction in weight
by proper dieting, and the use of proper
drugs to suppress Inflammation and pain,
will help. ...,■■
Physiotherapy, in the form of heat to
help relax tight muscles, and special exercise to rebuild wasted muscles, are also
of,v value.
" The most serious form of arthritis is
rheumatoid arthritis. It is fortunate, however, that most cases are mild and respond to treatment well if caught early.
Proper treatment involves, in the first
place, a trip to the doctor for proper diagnosis, rather than relying on your own
judgment; or ?that of a neighbor. The patient must make every effort to follow the
doctor's instruction in an attempt to stop
the disease. Possibly injections will be
prescribed, and almost certainly drugs
containing salacylates or,other inflammatory agents will be used. Advice will be
.        ,■...■      -    ..      -t,^ ^vehbn how'to protect your joints with
One of the large family of Portugee rest and splints, and how to rebuild your
Joe' Silvey 'of early, Vancouver fame,- muscles with physiotherapy and occupa-
Henry (to use the name he was famiharly    tional therapy so you can continue to walk
paying a visit to old friends, Mr. Sangi
Koiushi and his wife."Mr. Konishi is one
of the boys of the old Konishi^ family who
were evacuated from their home ,at Porpoise Bay to Kelowna, by the government,
in the last war. The boys have done very
well hut still feel a little nostalgia for the
old homestead where they worked so hard.
A pleasant time was spent visiting the
Youngsons 'and Mrs. A. French.
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Berry back from
a two weeks visit to Port Arthur where
they attended he wedding of their granddaughter, Carol Ami McMullin to Mr. Donald Eugene Patton. Carol Ann is the daughter of the former Mao Berry. Due to
the rail strike, Mr. and Mrs, Berry were
forced to travel by bus. The strike terminated in time for them to return by train,
much to their relief.
Mrs. Tim Newcombe after spending a
few days at the camp, journeyed to Vancouver to visit granddaughter Midge and
family; toured Simon Fraser University
and other places of interest.
Miss Mary Lamb, daughter of Mr. and
MrsI.Tom Lamb is attending school in
Chilliwack for .this week under the. B.C.
Centennial Exchange program.'Travelling
to Vancouver on the same bus .was Sally
Hyatt of Pender Harbour who will be attending the West Point Grey School under
the same student exchange program, -
Mr. T. Ivan Smith is a patient in St.
JWary's Hospital, r
1 Mr/ arid;; Mrs.  Geo, Bowie Jhave been
yisftih"gi old'" friends,  Mr. and Mrs. Jack
JJtayneJjfc- Bawipu.was_one_-of^_tbe_tele-_
graph- operators here in the early days.
Sfow living'at Prince George, Mr, and
Sirs, Bowie "plan to retire on the Penin-
sula.,-   -A  -___,
Mr. and Mrs, W. J. Mayne spent a few
days visiting Victoria.
" Mrs,.Mabel James back home after a
pleasant .visit with her family in Nanaimo.
.Mr. and Mrs, G. Baldrey and daughter
Lisa from West Vancouver, visiting Mr.
and Mrs, Dick Creighton. ,
I'm really unlucky, I just found a summons in a fortune cookie.—Jack" Waldron.
Peninsula Motor Prod.
NEED A CAR?
NEW or USED
-     TRY  „
SECHELT, B.C.
Phone 885-2111 —- Ted Farewell
is presently an inmate of St. Mary's
Hospital. Despite several trips to the hospital in recent years from a recurring ailment, Tony has the habit of bouncing back
to reasonably good health and spirits and
we are looking forward to seeing him
around in the near future.
Jack and Helen Bathgate spent a few
days in the. big- city last week, relaxing
as it were after a busy summer seaison m
the Bathgates' establishment. Bob and
Mae had been down a short time before,
and with the same purpose in mind. Anyr
one catering to the tourist trade oyer a
two or threenmonth period deserves^a
chance to unwind, sez I. ,.|
R.I.P.   '. -':'AA
It comes as a shock to this commXinity
to hear of the loss of yet another of \Oiir
,pipneer,citizens,,with news of the sudden
death of Andrew (Henry) Silvey who
passed away at Powell River on Sept. 19.
Mr. Silvey's death, following closely on
that of his beloved wife Amelia, brings to
an end a career that made him ohe Jof
the   most   widely-known  figures   in'.Gulf
■fishing circles.
known by) was born on Reid Island ,76
years ago and, with his wife and yoUhg
family, took up permanent residence 4n
Egmont in 1922., Apart from the occasional
istint at hand-logging, Henry, was best
known as a seiner and codfisherman ;in
Jervis Inlet and adjacent Strait of Georgia
waters   and   with   his   seineboat   ifoSE
and. use your hands.
The CMA advises that you do not neglect your joints—protect them through
early diagnosis and prompt treatment.
FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES
ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT, BUY, ETC.
'»(/*fttHHW^»«WS*l***f»l'lBMllW«lKt«t.
minister Sharp and the new, Quebec Premier Daniel Johnson.
The positions these men" took appeared
irreconcilable. Mr. Johnson wants 100 per
cent of personal income tax, succession
duties, and in effect 100 per cent of corporation tax.
He wants the federal government right
out of these fields, and even contends that
the provincial government has a constitutional priority in these tax fields.
Mr. Sharp on the other hand says that
the provinces can in effect have no moro
tax room than they have now. They could
levy up to about half the,personal income
tax, about 25 per cent of corporation tax,
and 75 per cent of (succession duties.
Anything they, need above that, says1 Mr.
Sharp, they'll have to raise themselves.
Tho federal government can't give up any
mere tax room in favor of the provinces.
Now If Canada Is to survive much long-
oi. ono of these men, and probably both,
has to bo bluffing. , . ,
Surely Mr. Johnson knows the federal
government won't Rive up 100 per cent of
major tax fields such as personal income
and corporation tax, s. Ho must bo prepared to settle for less, ,
Surely Mr. Sharp knows that Uie provincial governments must have access to
greater tax resources, and that some'of it
must como from the federal government,
Nearly every province—not Quebec
alone—has 'made the pas© for Increased
revenues. And somo of tho increase can
come from tho federal government. If It
doesn't the burden of taxation could become Intolerable.
Mr. Sharp, in'his speech to tho con-
fcrenco, noted that export studios showed
that provincial expenditures would bo rising faster than their revenues in tho next
flvo years.
Federal expenditures, on tho other
hand, would bo rising, at about tho rtamo
rale «s federal revenues,
Inwother"Woj,d.i-tho-fedornl-Kovorpmont«-
can easily meet Its expenditures under pro-
swH   tax   arrangements,   Tho   provincial
governments cannot,
Vet tho finance'minister flatly refused
to offer Uio provinces another dollar's
worth of tax room. '
This Is basically an unrealistic position. Hut Mr, Johnson's -position Is equally
unrealistic-      - *
Tho federal government can't keep all .
It.  tnx-rlRhta. Hut It can't, glvo them all,
up ollhor. Not if wo'ro to continue to havo
a country. >',,.-'
This  brln_n  us to  Mr,  Sharp's  baste ,
promise, Taxes must, bo Increased, That Is,
total In. i?h, fiidoral and provincial.
TDo provincial Rovorntnont must, raise,
tho Inxcs needed to meet tholr oxpondl-
turo,vTli«T"fPflt''»''il-*Rovprnmont-"mHs|,-"do~
Iho sa'mo, Thoro may be some leeway fop
tho federal Rovornmcnt to.iw^n over a.foyr....
morn percent a ro ixilnls of tax room, but
(hern Isn't much leeway,    -i
«,_jnieJne.eui>able,conclusl(ntlftji!»ftUiv«<>fl».
in Canada are not IiIrIi enoiiRh. It would
^MM«ffloiiin4r?dlT«h^mMwohTIM^irov"
position from Iho ordinary taxpayer, but
It li| n fact. Taxes aro not hlRh enough,
and they'll havo to ro lilRhor,
Canadians can't expect to, got, Rovflrn-
mont sol-vices, new and expanded services
—froo education, hosplt.l Insurance, medical enre, old-nRO pensions, welfare assist-
nnrnj supeiiilRhwnys, airports — without,
p. ylng for lliom, ovory cent, through taxes.
- SILVEY was a familiar figure at mostjof
razor  blades,   buy , Automobiles . and^are ■* «ie Gulfjarea fishing centres   During repurchasers of tires, gasoline and oils. 5?nt/f*TS ^^^^t cwjdjK"1 curtailed
All of which brings us to soccer at the *"* ^hmg activiUes but did not in any
, >;-t
I.I. 4      I
local level, a game that has been the
subject of recent newspaper "and editorial
coverage. Powell River has long been one
of the mainstays of out-of-town association
football and has produced,some outstanding players from its junior ranks. There
is rio reason why the Peninsula area can-
hot do likewise. We'"'"Have healthy, active
youngsters who, with adequate coaching
and public support, particularly from interested parents, and with plenty of good
competition, might eventually combine in
forming a Peninsula team of such calibre
as to gain recognition by the Pacific Coast
League; With the formation of the new
North American Professional Soccer League in the near future, and Vancouver being one of the entries, soccer is in for a
tremendous boom. It will catch on like
wildfire, as lt has done in so many other
countries, and now is the time to give
plenty of support and oncourageriient to
our own boys and their backers.
EGMONT EYEDROPS
A get'Well-quickly to Tony Saulnior who
way diminish his hearty and cheerful
disposition or his gusty and friendly greetings to all and sundry. [
Left to imourn his loss, in addition to
23 grandchildren and 23 great grandchildren, is Henry's older brother Tony of
Chemainus, B.C., two daughters, Mrs, Vi
Silyey of Egmont and: Mrs, Rose Peddie of
Powell River, and four sons, Andrew
(Bill), Malcolm (Ki), and Stanley of Egmont, and Norman ."who now fishes out of
Prince Rupert,
And so, on behalf'of our small community, we pay our last respects to Henry, as
we did to his good wife Amelia only a
short time ago. Together for so many
years, they have departed this earthly
abode in almost the same manner. It was
our privilege to have known them as
friends and neighbors.
LATE FLASH—Fire, of, undetermined
origin, destroyed the Agamemnon Bay
residence of Bob and Ivy Lee on the night
of September 21. Further details arc unavailable at this writing but evidently the
house and contents are a complete loss.
t» r   r*"* -■—    ■•
Introducing the adventurous new Pontiacs for 1967!
il
■^JD^T|iPAp:;:
SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.
• This free reminder of coming events I.   a service of SECHELT
AGENCIES', LTD.   Phono  Socholt Ppnlnsula  Times  direct  for  frco
llstlnfls, Specifying "Da»o Pad", Plcoso noto that space Is limited and
somo advance dates may have to wait tholr turn; also that this Is a '
t-"remlndor"';|l4.ln0*onlyand cannot" always-carry* full* details.'
Grind* Pantitftn* SpM Coup* with optional vinyl Hp
The biggest car hews for 1967 comes from Pontiac. Canada's     styling. Bowing in is a brand-new series called 2+2. It's tho
perennial Success Car gets away to yet another flying start
with newt styling, new models, new interiors, new safety fea-
tufes pnd new glamor options. Grando Parisienne, Parisienne,
Laurentian and Strato-Chief series all havo completely new
last word in full-size adventure cars. Whatever you want most
from your new car in 1967—luxury, high stylo, performance
or practicality—you'll get it froni one of Pontiac's 52 new
models. Pontiac is for today's kind of people. People like you!
'■Iti*'  v^VlAv+j^y,  .^v»t   W* *W44* 4 44^,4      4 *W
ihH>*!^.-»MM*aWO*™Mpi«0*Wi!p,«'
Sopt, 28—8 p.m; Socholt Activity Room, 2nd Annual Film Festival,
Sept, 29—8 p.m. Madolra PqtK Elementary School. 2nd Annual Film
Festival. '
Sept, 29—2 p,m, 5|. Hilda's Hall, Socholt. St, Mary's Auxiliary, "i
"Drlna & 0uy Auction", .1   ■ '  '   ,   ,    ,
Sopt, 30-T-2 p>m, Loqlon Hall, Roberts Crook, Robarts Crook United
Church Too and Home Cooklnq Sale
Oct, 1—9.30 a,m,.5;30 p.m. Secholt Shell Station, Car Wash. St.
Hilda's A.Y.P.A, Only 99c,     ..,
Oct, 1—2 p,m.'-0 p,m. St, Hilda's Mall, Socholt Gallon Club Flower
Show, i , - - .
Oct, 1—QsOO p,m, Sochojt Activity Room, Tho Arpcoolos, Jorlcho
Hill's popular singing gitH4p, .'i
Oct, 2—2 p,m, Elphlnstono Secondary School, Tho Arpeggios, matlnco
concert.
'.-J,l*(f-H h*u rat JiuKMNd'Mtiw
WE HAVE -BUYERS-— -
WE NEEO YOUR LISTING
1ECHELT AGENCIEStTD.
..=;
iJii-JlW8*
i i
vV
mn^UM^t.R.^ihMc4^«^^»^.^MniMifc^4i«i
V#M»i«nn« J t * 8P<m Coti|K
While Bnfoty Is an Intrinsic part of ovorything ongtrioorod into
Pontine, we'd llko to. list horo somo of tho more notable
stnnrinrd safety foaturos In ovory '6? Pontine; Four way hoznrd
wnrninn flnshor; dunl mnatbr cyllndor brnko system with
wnrnlnn light! sont bolts-front nnd ronr with push-button
BucKlosfG M^ot^lfiWoR^
■ passongor-gunrd ctobrlocks^all doorsrlnsldQday/nlght*
^jfroT^ttrslittor^
support; lano-chango foaturo incorporated In dlroctionnl
signal control; energy-absorbing instrument panel with, •
Bmooth-contourod knobs and iQvbrs.
,',4>44
REALTY and INSURANCE
Phono 885-2161
Oh display 'nt your .Pontine dealer's 'tomorrow.
 r-—— — ; So© your authorized Pontiac dealer • ' .—>—^——-
Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.
BE SURE TO WATCH TEUEYISED CANADIAN FQOTBAIX LEAGUE GAMES— SEE LOCAl LISTINGS FOR TIME AND CHANNEl,
Aut|iorUod Pontiac
Doalor In Scchohi
r.i«c
Phono 005-.111
SECHELT, B.G.
mmmrny.
'■' I »>>
• i • 4 '•
Wt*»!«*4iit<»f'#»Nmt1"**""i''^ ltiftiWWW«/'i,*ii'W»«W»l*M hrt*»l*#imii'!pi»JsihMi«ljii'f+i m  Jf Mr*)
F  » « i « t \ V«fl ' % H(
p|,i,,.„ r:w;;U^.N y^^m.  Page 4 Sechelt Peninsula Times    S   Q  Anderson  Wednesdoy, September 28, 1966 * V> ���w**��V4t  �� ��� ��  ��� �� ���  <'!  ...   '  ,1'  ' ll!  Around Gibsons ��� Hltell��e!l!Ill piOIteftT  PLANS for the forthcoming Qibson^ Flower show to be tyeld in QpJoW were  discussed at a recent meeting of Gibsons  Garden Ciiib held in the 'Kinsmen' Club  House. President Murray was in the chair  and there was a very good attendance.  Mr. and Mrs. Morris Nygren and family  have moved to Hudson Hope.   Mr. and fylrs. Barry Stewart and family  from Prince Geqrge visited recently with  Mr. and Mrs. J." Stewart.  Dennis Carrol and Edward Wiren left  for the Interior, on a hunting trip.  Norm Blatchford, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Bud Blatchford, Roberts Creek is attending school at Oak Bay for this week, under  the B.C. Centennial Exchange Program.  Mr. and Mrs. Ross Roth are home again  after a three-week fishing trip.  6 tanks 180,000 gallon? Dispatch ?t<im-ft -farjn.  increase beer papagiiy The big blackout  forgei finite lo interior  PORPOISE BAY W^T|| f AXI  Charter Trips - SceniG pfours  Phone 885-2828  ���or ���Rqdio.^Mpr,-Pi?!?'f-r:;'---'������������'���'��� ������  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture t Plugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS      ".������.'  Davis  Bay  Rd.,  R.R.   1,  Sechelt   Phone 885-211.6          ��cpws r��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Maying & Log Towipg  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tonics ond prajn Fields - Backhoe opd-  - Front End'Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill pnd Road Qravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters ^'Biockwork  Quality Workmanship - free Estimates  DRIVERS on the Hope-Princeton Highway  are following in the steps of Alexander  Caulfield Anderson. Fur* trader, explorer,  artist and agriculturalist, he is described  -as -one- of-the-most-sc-holarlj^-and-intellec  tual oi our pioneers. He rose to become  first collector of customs for the port of  Victoria, first Victoria postmaster, member of the Indian - Commission and Commissioner of Fisheries for British Columbia.  Born in Calcutta, Jndia, in 1824 where  his father left the army to be a planter,  Anderson entered the Hudson's Bay Company service in 1831 and was launched  into the Pacific fur trade. He crossed the  continent by land, penetrating the Yellow-  head Pass and descending the Columbia  River to Fort Vancouver (now Vancouver,  Washington) arriving in 1832. He explored  most of New Caledonia and prepared  many maps and pamphlets and essays on  the tprovinee which were invaluable to later settlement. He assisted in establishment of Fort McLoughlin and tHe relocation of Fort Simpson on the north coast.  Once the boundary line -was fixed in  1846 the Hudson's Bay Company became  concerned about the continued use of the  old route into the interior by way of the  Columbia River and Okanagan Valley. It  was A,. C. Anderson who sought the  shorter route from Fort Langley to Fort  Kamloops through the Coast Range and  pioneered the route that was to become  the brigadetrail to the Interior, a portion  of which is today followed by the Hope-  Princeton Highway.  :       ��������������� 1 ; __  Centennial Issue . . . .  WESTERN Canada's largest bre^^fy will  increase jt�� facilities' l.y 1,500,0()0 titles of foeer npxt week wlpij Tfyp Oarlfog  Breweries (B.p.) I, ip^ed takes" delivery  of a hajf-nulliflp dollars worjth \bf stainless  steel ferjnejitjng tanks. Already the largest bre^syy yves�� oj_ Toronto, the six tanks  will incase tlxe plant capacity fry 180,000  gallons.  '-   by John Gould  'TIS A MITE difficult, up here in the  woods, ,10 work up a sweat over city  folks who lose thei. electricity. The ,dif-  fference, io us, betwixt dark and light isn't  that, important, and when -we heard about  the   big   blackout  our   thoughts   became  folks who come up here to enjoy our  wilderness, they Would have called out the  wardens and the bloodhounds, but they  just figured Cus had found a game trail  and meant to be on it at sun-up.  -Well, what you do is roll up a piece  of birch bark into a taper, and it wiU burn  comparative and the grain of the wood , long enough to go about a quarter of a  ^huge^hQleJiasJ^erM^ ���niUe^Jtou^us^pijQc^^rora^u^^teee.  wall ojt the Carljpg Vancouver plant in>  order tq accommodate tiie tanks-isach a  cylinder 19Vfc feet high and SO feet in diameter. f  Due to the extraordinary size the tanks  will be proved trough ine streets <# Vancouver in the parly hours of the morning.  Only two tanks can be moved in one njgkt  For the 72-hour moving period, all telephone and .trolley" wires on the delivery  loute will lie raised to accommodate the  two-storey high tanks.  f Two large cranes will be employed in  the delivery. One will Kft the tanks oyer  the wall into the Carling plant yard. Another will lift them thrpiigh the gigantic  hole into the plant. The tanks have been  made to darling's specifications as only  four inches of clearance is available inside the building.  The tanks have been made* by a Van-  couver^established and owned company,  Ellett Copper & Brass Co. Ltd. Arrow  Transfer.���Co, Ltd^anotler, pionee��._^afl^ii-  ver company, will move the tanks.  800,000 New Yorkers got stranded in the  subways it came to us that this is almost  as mapy people as live in B.C., except  tliat people in I..C. knovy how to go home  in the dark.  This was the first comparative thought,  the' secopd ��� fyeing that birch trees are  scarce pn 'Manhattan, which makes a difference. We happened to be up in the  woods,, as ���sye say it here. Some of us wer��  % a woods camp on the river when we  heard over our transistor radio about the  power failure. We, ourselves, had been  in a bunkhouse-, blackout for twornights,  because Pete had forgotten to bring the  kprosene. We made no spch hullabaloo  as came over the radio, yet it was just  as dark-Hn our bunkhouse as it over was  in any subway.  So G\xsK thinking of the folks in New  York who couldn't get _o_ne, said il_at he  once walked 14 miles through 'the y^oods  at night, and got hack to camp in time to  play three h^nds,oL.bpdge.(.]^pr.e,:,l^Ume.>  If Gus had been a sport, a., we call city  Alexander - C.' Anderson  For shptgunners , . -..  Duck limits remain same  new permits are required  to birch tree until you get home; Or you  can gather wood and spruce boughs and  stay where you are until tomorrow, just  as if you were in a subway. It isn't much  different, except that tree-squeaks sound  like hears.  We had a couple of big man-hunts here  about the time of the blackout. One was  a real one. Harry Guenthner set his Watch  by the radio, and he didn't know he was  tuned to an Alberta station. So he was an  hour off, and it got dark. He didn't have  any matches, so he couldn't read his compass, but he didn't have any compass anyway. It had beep a sunny day, and you'  can always tell south by looking at your  watch. So they went in' and got him, and  hie y/gis glad because the Knights of Py-  ihias were having a supper that night and  he didn't want to miss it. But the other '  man-hunt was a little different.  Joe trumble and his boy Jackie had  been hunting in Mosquito Bog, and they  didji't come out at sun-d^wn. So somebody  blew theBre wliistle ^hd th^y turned out'  the hose company and the Civil Defense  and they all lined up along five miles of  road -and started looking. They found them,  but Joe was teaching his boy how to be  comfortable in the woods without food and  matches and he was a little irked when  400 men came charging up and insisted on  taking them home. Joe grouses about it  all the time. "Might's well a-been smack  in the middle of New York City," he says.  on new savings  "THE MOST attractive Canada. Sayings  Bond Series ever offered," was announced today by The Hon. Mitchell  Sharp, .minister of finance. As a-ipecial,  feature, purchasers can double their investment if they refrain from cashing tbe  bonds and the interest coupons until 1979.  "Over the years Canadians have endorsed Canada Savings Bonds as a most  popular and effective method of saving,"  Mr. Sharp said. "I hope they will-respond  enthusiastically to this new Centennial  Series. It retains all the traditional features which have gained such widespread  acceptance for Canada Savings Bonds  while offering to the investor the best  terms of any series to date.  "Not only have Canada Savings Bonds  \ron an accepted place "in'the personal  savings   program   of   many   hundreds   of  final Compound Interest Certificate. On a  $100 bond this certificate is worth $16.00.  The owner of a- $100 Centennial Bond  .,..wto^thus.;choos.es,,,:toiv,h  coupon^ and certificates until maturity  will earn a total of $100 interest on his  $100 bond, $75.25 rpresented by annual interest coupons and $27.75 represented by  the three Compound Interest Certificates.  As in the past, any bond holder may  cash his annual- interest coupons each year  as they become due if he wishes, but if  so, he forfeits his entitlement to the Com-'"  pound Interest Certificates. The bonds  themselves will be cashable at any time  at any bank'in. Canada for their full face  value plus earned interest.'  The Centennial Series will go on sale  BIRD-SHOOTING season opehs in this region (Game Management Area 3) September 1, with band-tailed pigeons first  on the list.. They remain open until October 30.  Ducks, other than eiders, coots and  geese, other than black brants and snows,  open October 8 and may be hunted until Jan-  . ary 8.      '      .  Season for brants is January 1 to March  i0; snows are open October 8 to November  27 and February 11 to March 10. Wilson's  snipe are open October 8 to January-8.,;,, ..  Bag and possession limits for ducks in  Eritish Columbia will continue at eight and  sixteen, according to the 1966 Migratory  Birds Regulations,' released by Canadian  Wildlife Service, Department of Northern  Affairs  and National Resources.  Bag and possession limits for ducks  may include one wood duck. An additional  sixteen ducks may be possessed in a hunter's residence or in a cold storage locker.  The daily bag and possession! limits for  geese are five and ten, of which not more  than four and eight may be black brant.  An  additional  eight  geese   may   be  held  available before ���will enable improved  management and thus increase hunting opportunity. These permits are on sale now  at post offices for $2.00  I understand they're planning a TV  series on Orphan Annie���-if they can find  a girl with no pupils���Bob Newhart.  linnlMpiil Turkey Shoot  SECHELT ROD & GUN CLUB  WILSON CREEK  October 2nd - Commence 12 noon  REFRESHMENTS EVERYONE WELCOME   ��  ?/_yy////y////////A///^  _- Af|*     A��|k> w*��  �� ***0W ��_r.L-t_iJ>��.-��_.*l.*. V* A14UUJ. UUUUJ.VUJ Wi  rnpne ooo-xao$ _ .thousands-of individual Canadians, but they  constitute  an  important  element. 4a., the  financial    progfaim   ��� Mr.  October Z, 1966/ and will be available for:^|n the possessor's residence or in a cold  cash   or   on   instalment   purchase   from -^storage locker.  TICE  ���<jr - ->**-.-(.  FRANK E.I^I^O^iMST; ��� gg���*s  Baf Block r Gibsons - ��� - --  Every WgcJo^py, QJ}d Saturday  886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  ' Madeira Pork, $.C.  Your O^C Service Centre - Peninsula Evlnrudo  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up r Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phone 883-2266      .  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK-PACK HOE    ,  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL. TOP SOIL AND TILL  Let vs folre your problem*}  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  ��� ���������"I   I      ^���������MllllWMI��  ll-IIMim ���    ���������������.���Hf.l-MlWllWIWI.WII.II^  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING COWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.      ,  Insured wrk frpm P<*t <M^on to  Pen. .r Honour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Moryen Vo.cn 886-9946     .  Pfefey Pbjrter 086, W5  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD*  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Coldvyell, Prop. - Pox 97, $echelr, p.C,  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  ^PPLIANC. S --JELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  Dated Nov. 1, 1966, the new bonds will  provide an-average yield of 5.48, per cent,  per ye^ir if held to maturity in 13 years.  This is the highest average yield offered  on Canada Savings Bonds in thejr 21-year,  history. Interest is payable annually, and  begins at 5 per cent for each of the first  four yearsf moves up to 5Ms per cent for  each of the next .three years, to.5% per  cent in the eighth year, and rises to six  per cent for each of the final five years.  The new Centennial Series introduces,  for the first time a compound interest feature which permits a bond holder to double his original investment' over, the 13-  year life of the bond. Indeed, if they,��so  choose, purchasers can derive some benefit from this feature after seyen years.  To obtain the compound interest benefit a 'bond holder must not cash annual interest coupons until on or after November 1, 1973, that is, at the end of the  seventh year, If he then decides to cash  banks, investment dealers, stock brokers  and trust loan companies, as well as on  fl}6 Payroll',Sayings1 ��l��lan. -pAnyj; vCan!a<$ian  resident^! attelt; Or el&W, 'tSHty . b], y .'.'.(the  new bbmis. They will also again be available to estates of deceased persons. <The  amount of the Centennial Series that can  be registered in any one name is limited  to $10,000.  Coupon bonds will be issued in denominations ranging frpm $50 to $5,000 registered as to principal. Two different forms  of fully registered bonds will be available  in denominations of $500, ,$1,000 and  $a,000. In one form, interest will be payable annually by cheque but the bond will  npt provide compound interest. In the  other, the bond will offer the compound  interest feature, but interest will be paid  ������only when the bond is redeemed.  ���In announcing the Centennial Series,  the 21st since the first Canada Savings  Bond issue in 1946, Mr. Sharp said that  sales of last year's ; series had totalled  $965 imillion, of which $236 million had been  purchased through the Payroll Savings  \ Plan.  Bag and possession limits for rails,  "coots and gallinules are eight and sixteen,  except that Indians, Eskimos, Metis'and'  other persons living by trapping and hunt- [  ing may take twenty-five daily with no  possession limit. The limits for Wilson's  snipe, mourning doves, and band-tailed  pigeons are ten and twenty.  This year, for the first time, every waterfowl hunier must purchase a Canada  Migratory Game Bird Hunting Permit.  Sales records of this permit and questionnaires to some hunters will enable the  Canadian Wildlife Service to find out the  number of waterfowl hunters'; where and  when they bunt, how many birds of each  species are killed, and where and when  these birds are killed. Such information ���  more accurate and complete than has been  May I take this opportunity to extend sincere ap-  preciation to the many friends and customers who  helped make possible the successful operation of the  Porpoise Bay Water Taxi. This has recently been pur*  chased by Gerry Miller who I know will continue to serve  to the best of his ability.  Herb Rudolph, Sechelt  B.C. HYDRO PRESENTS  Last year 658,000 purchases were made  the first seven coupons all together he ' througli lhe PayroU payings Plan. "The  becomes entitled to interest on interest in    opportunity   which   |$be '^.Payroll   Savings  4 m 4*.       /a��mm        j^C        mm        4~ij\m*rmm+n..m.Jt Y <mm4-n. r. n n~i*      ' /^am4/ 3 Til ** m* '        M/rAM_J n %...mm Jmh'J n     ���  .AC it* n..n��.-��J_ _ T  Showcase off ESectHc Living  the form of a Compound Interest Certfi  cate. On a $100 bond this  certificate is  worth $0.50.  Similarly, if he holds the next six coupons aijd cashes them at the maturity of  the bond, that is, on or after Nov, 1, 1979,  he becomes entitled to the value of these  coupons plus a second Compound Interest  Certificate. On a $100 bond this second  certificate is worth $5.25  plan1; affords hundreds ,v6. . thousands of  Canadians to'save'systematically is an important feature of the Canada Savings  Bond Campaign," Mr. Sharp said. "The  Payroll Savings PJan has helped to estab*  lish Capada Sayings Bonds as one of tho  most broadly based and successful savings  Instruments available.'  Rich Uncle  (a  strict Sabbatarap)���"I  To take fufl advantage of the compo. rid v am extremely sorry to learn that Epstnce  interest fcatiire, a bond holder must retain  all thirteen annual interest coupons and  Uio first two Compound Interest Certificates pneashed, in which case at maturity  the bond holder becomes' entitled to a  is i#. tho h. bit of visiting a go)f club on  the Sabbath!"  Ix>yal   Wife   (brightly)-"Oh,   but   lie  doesn't play. He only pops over there for  a low drinks and a game of bridge!"  to Hi-Jim    *lii  mm&m  j   if  "'I'  1   'It  it ''  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Correcting  Sechoit, ft.K 1 p Davit I, oy Rood  f>hot}o 895-2050  ������im um    wi|ii mmmmmmmnmMm*imm~mmmmmmmm*mmqm**mMm*.fm .Hummiinniiii  GIBSOHS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  ���wi^^WW.w.iW^Ii^^.^w^.if.1. mu��mu*fmm.m0mm-*mm-m��*m'mmm,m-imm   pa^POISP PAT WAm.TAXI  Charter Trips - Scerijp Tours  ���'~y   Thono ��85-20iK  or'Radio Mar 099,  22.  P. ��& W. DEVELOPMEN  .t^M��i* <M^HM��1ltN4<tf) towmiw^ 4*&SU. * J*-  zm^jMmTjMf^'mlmmll^  FILL GRAVEL, PfdAiN ROCK etc*  l&EE THIS .  . - Our prices for Ready }W^k Concrete  remain unchanged at $| 5.50 Cubic Yard  Delivered to.   Secltelt Area $^.50 Cubic Yard  1.  YaMapo pn4 Yolump  , Unconditionally Guaranteed  *FJI, .iKraveLbdKfeiieid. In  GSbson Area M CuWp Yard  Drain Rock-  Imt $3-50 CiiMcT Yard  Glb��on* Phono 886-9857  An exhibition of niCDdenn  electric heating of interest  tcevepy homeowner!  IT'S FREE - and everyone Is welcome.to this fasc|pat|ng exhibition op  wheels presenting t|]Q story of rpodorn Electric Heating In a compact'  and colourful setting, 80 step aboardl See the latest Ideas In homo  hoatlng oqulpmont. Watch the oiectronip cpmpMter vyorK out the cost  of |ieat|pg youf horrjo qjoctrlcally, Talk to tfio qftal|flod staff and got  pnsyvers to your home heating questions, Make a date to see the, S/?W-  case of Electric Livina, This Is your chance to discover the  benefits of eleptrlc hoatlng - the modern home comfort  l4^:&l&'&lltftK^l)l\4Wfi*^4Mll?lil4*W',&*%^^ * X " A Jim      '     0^    j*\     J*   ���^���M^^'jfc^!*^^*1'^*^^"^^*-^*^"'^''! 4 * *-      J*-        41 ^^    *  (PN DISPLAY AT  GIDSONS���Sunnycrcit Plaio Friday, Soptcmbor 30tli-Saturdayf October lit  SECHELT���P.C, Hydro Offlco Monday, October 3rd-Tuaiday, October 4th  t"-^*- ��Hil��4   ** -  ��!$,,Vt*4Attjte4.4,4i'*#,44,ty.l4,*4j,il&, *,>4**4i.l>4?,?4ltP4' **, 4ii*W ,*> tf, ��~* 4 >1   Jt��_.^/i  if �����'   i"'        '       l  I   I.    1 ,^' I I i ' ' '   '  ,'k,I'.,'1 (���' "W' ! i ''"_    .'���       - '        i'> '  ' ''KVi*   "ll*t k.,.i ''J.l'Mu"'.'!*! ,^^^,M.'^<'���'*'-^���,�����M^-'*^,/��1*,'��'1'/^(^^'*'*l**���*���,,1' "'   ,i �� * 4 S 4 H S A  t   *   1   *   4 t   t   * 4   *   4   4   *   4    ,   A, 4 ,4   4   1    t    *  ..-.4.4   4   I   '4 ���* 4'*   *   <4   # l*J*44***S 4 * .* * * ,4 ,4   4 ,4 .,   41 t  toWw^'''^iifrvv;���/!'"'  -    y ', ���' ! r ^  -'������'    '     . ��� j ������  ��� #������ *f�� , IlNl-ft'l 'i , M"->��l>��|'Ml?'l#f!pH rt|Jii'i��W " I   \,,y.,\.,i I ' 1 ���   -p    !..,.!. ���"������.    ���   ,...!���   , ������- -.������.   ,���'     ,   ,,'...,"...Ll.-. i���......,,r. .,     V 14   <,-< ���  ^^i^^tel^-ko  . i  i  ! i-  -  t  i _, j'.  > ft-"  !"4  4,  V '.  < f  *  )<_�����  "/ may he Wrong, but 1 shall not he so wrong is\to;ftit'& s<ty whfft I believe io ti right/'  '  .    -- "* '        L a '?   4~> "f<"*        '       ���John Atkins  ����>**>��|y>i*>w>*ytiyfw>y^^^  Fashion News  V*4*   M  til  11-  * ,_��.._.-  ,*\  by* Noncy Goylord v,  * Guest, Editorial *    ��-             cap get jjfe; $&nd_j pn, Be spre th.e $JIver  BpGIN witji infancy to give the child   '"J" --"J '-"-���-��*��� j--^- ����� *..��.  ill^wiPoutly s? ALEXANDER Le^lte Fqitytif was tbe first   J^^lq^p$yF^mi&^^^h& \$&t group  7 ^ *" I   ##te* <>f *e North pkana^n, fcut he;5 " struggling tfa^lgp^rat., #F ?M��  [A (  i.  A-  ��� si 1  ^'<y^' >  M-}W _  ���*,  >,.  Sechelt Peninsiilo Tiroes ^ r Page $  [;  )  . -  ^   .    -^_^    _-    - ��d   warn af |rMing g^.^>pare^  on earhape. '       t.__ _���_._ <   ,___-> ... <u s_: _tJ  v/ill grow up(to beheye \hp vyor^d owes ��� $Ti garbage,  him a hying.     �� p ' " Qflarrel'.fpquently Vft the presence ol  When h$ pjck�� up J>a4 yrprds, lapgh m^ fihj|d|p4.* It wjll teep thepi fro^   ric wjil not  at Jjinj, Thjs will fpake Jiin. tljink he's ppjng too sHocke*. when the'home breaks   litt]Le pressjto  cute. . t wiU al ,o encourage him to picV up.    I ' ^!    . '* "  , ����������-  up "cuter" phrases1 that will blow off the ''  jSive the ch|14 all the spending mopey  top of your head later. he wants.', J^ever let him earn his own.  Never give him any spiritual training. Why' s^ujjd he have things as tough as  Wait until he is 21 and let him decide Vcm'bqQtftftn?  for himself. >y Satisfy;' Jus every craving for food.  Avoid the use of, the word "wrong", drin^^na comfort. See that every sensual  It may develop a guilt complex. This will desjrq js gratiffod. Denial may lead to  ARE YOU athletic? You don't !haVo id be  fo woars'the $ew Athletic Stripes" ���  in contrasting colors, accenting- idpllite,  ijeck w$ _sleeve$of jthe grejate&t fall japs  j^egit colpr.   in these sr.r|y "strjpe$  ijavy, gripe or olive . . . a'  What'<s   in   a ^-RnnA^   (t   dnn't * mesfn    ^e?^ remembered fotMsf^memoirs ot 'Us    hills *aiid del-,__-.-��_. ^   .   as trek in 4862,     ^ %r s s    <���   '  - vyrecked pn wMS*_Bt��fliaf claimed ite  P9t^nt"        The Overlander? we>e the pioneers, jyho   hte <* flPe ^ffiWtyQ *"  Hpipg. TJie Jiappy results' are J>ui|t-in shgpe   $et out from-eastern Panada to olaze a       lyhep sta^tig|^&ned they turned  retention and wrinkle resistance. The ,ab- '* tttil 'tar lapd>.vihe��� gold fields of^t^e   to an Jr&mM^im$m to find its rin-   fray or stretch and requires    Cariboo.^ Fortune'was an unlikely, sort1 to ' habita��ts w^J|^jH||gaUpox.' They tt.y-  pressing. Bonded l&e is a fasMaldp ^he,anio)tg;them.^Bdrn in 1831 in'Hunting- ed fopf?day^^^^tde?, sfeant f^re  favorite . . . frojn^ute to'elegant jn eft*    t^A^ebee, ty^hem intended ^w-^e ' jto,Roister theJ^|Ql.;|^e|^miIe po^age,  Junior���"Sa*;' Mother/ how ohuck Apt  rwthV'f'  fyL    �� * ^"Jl" a\.; -" .v  v   Mother���,rVi/hy; you're worth a milHon  to mp. ideat.^- %  Junior���"WSH, thenr* could you advahce  me a quarter?^ ^ -    ^ '"' >�� *,  ^nd .buildibg rafts  condition him to believe later, when he ^arjhftjl frustration.  is, arrested for stealing a car, that society f    IfTake his  part against neighbours,  is against him and he is being persecuted, teacher and pohcetpen. They are all pre-  Pick up evsrythipg he leaves lying judiced mfafit ypuj-^hild-  aroupd���books, shoes and clothing. Do When   he  gets  into reil  trouble,  everything for him, so that he will be- apologize for yourself by saying "I neve?,  come experienced in throwing all respon- could do anything with him"  Mbility on others ~ ~          MLY ROGERS  and wear qualities  Plastic   dresses?   That's  right.   Daniel  Hechter may design himself out of "a job. ...       .  Started as a joke, it's now getting serious, wo gold fields. By tfte.tinve thfey'reacijed  Bands of darker plastic afford a certaih    Fori*"'------   -.-.���-   degtee of modesty. Care to try sewing one'' shiPs  for yourself, as a joke of course? Use a *ay ^head  long stiteh ^nd ^void ripping, as marks re- They |oyded" ,the> McJ^eod- ^iyer >and"the  Bi-��-*^.-r ''^'S'li"^'";/"'^^"'- --*-��� |5und'sea^pM^pCi<i%i^ilupertrapd Vic-  started ^frptn^ort Garr^ ynih Mwjoxm Shtial ^ixMmWlxmte1 again ^dfe-  and .wagons' and/tiuqr^ were^buoytid with ��� out 5Uc^s then-:settl,)llinvthe, SpaUum-  hqpes^of finding Jiejrjforhmes in the Can- cheen VaUey4fl.lS66 *&iig �� home near  ds. Bv the timfe thfev r&mherf     ���.i -o^j,Z.xiX.LUXL^J^Z.  ir    -    -   -   --'  Let him read any pripted_pmtt?r he   projably h^A it. t  The Welfare State  GOVERNMENT researchers who become engrossed in such deep studies  as the love life of insects and frogs, the  behavior of tyhjte mice, and the reactipn  of oysters to strange environment should  take a cue from world famous animal  psychologist Prof. Otto Koenig of Vienna, offspring  Austria.  Dr. Koenjg has busipd Jiiroself with  a more practical experiment���the effect  of a sheltered ljfe op a big bird known as  the cattle egret.  Prepare fyrp>lifet.me of grief. You'll    main. Chpose a simple pattern witiUhe^ AthaWsda['JRfver^pushtfd^ei^Vy'to'Jas- ��$S?SLSSSSSPffi fcJSfwSf  * " ��Me4 www and u?e a fine sharp needle.    perTTotise and 'finally 'reached Tete Jaune S^ljr^J^l&S  Ygupg Parisians have a way of knowing    Cache5On Augusts, short of food aM ^oth vS^ife^l&S;,! ZSSt  What's right and coming . . . sometimes    men land? animals  exhausted.-The Oyer- 235!^'SL|J^*3S*$ P g  eyep before the designers themselves, so    land^s .split' here *jnty,iWp' ^arties^v 0��e BpbA Cotoirj^^a^__�� . -       , _ .  k_^  it's important to know what they are weaiv "group. ta|��roceedIby:tho'lFraser ^iver^the T^mt,0mmmm!^i^^^  iijg and thinkmg now. "L'Uniforme Pari-    other alon^- the $orth ThompsonVto^ Fprt **f. -   '   '    ... ^ *'Y^-*��'"     '"     '-     "' \   'T'-V-'^'k    ' **'*'. *    fS '  svpffp palls if> is. ", *' ��� * > ���* i  + ** .    "i ������-' ' t ��.> ",\ .,   >      jf >-<!��� i    *    ' . - jrtwwuti.1.*-'1*.    r - ���_____,��-.   _!!___."         ____. -_L^ ^  ,AfUUTMENU^  INCLUDES^RESHtS^'PiOGDS  &'char :BRd)LtD;sT��Ai<s  *, ir^Tg^DiN-THl.  BuecAN^Ek Rb0M, y  ���     '       AVAILABLE: -( 1*  -  WE; SUGGEST\ RESERVAff|0N5  get along yery well without the compassionate parj> pf ipefl.  Dr. Koenig's statistical report disclosed  a gr_|4jia) _aeferiop��tipn of the egress ability to feiid for itself, either in combat or  ip thp ^qui��itj"pp,0f food for itsejf or its  The ultimate end was complete col-  |ap?p pf the colony's social orjier���a tendency to quarrel, and even fight, over  goodies bestowed.  As a result of his studies the eminent  The Austrian expert kept a flock of  egrets in a controlled environment for six   professor concludes that the same thing  >ears, providing them not only with food,    k l^ely to happen to humans lolling  but all the comforts acquiring from a life  of case, including prefabricated nests.  Now the cattle egret, in its natural  habitat, is a self-sustaining, amiable bird  which, over the centuries, has been able to  about in a welfare state where there is no  challenge to exercise either intellect or  muscle to survive.  Professor Koenig has proven it's not  even for the birds.  Per Rent White Only  TALK of racial discrimination in Canada  and one is immediately classed as a  radical, a reactionary or simply���some  Kind of nut. Which is a natural assumption considering the country is made up  of so many nationalities, creeds and religions.  Strangely enough, despite our multiracial affiliations and pious claims to  racial  tolerdnce,  true feelings  are  frequently concealed behind a thin veneer  of hypocritical subterfuge.       l *������  Whether we care to admit it of hot,  discrimination is practiced in Canada, in  the province and indeed right here at  home on the Peninsula, and against a  native Indian.  The sorry incident involved a local  white man, steadily employed in a responsible position, married and in need, of a  larger home thpn he pqy....occupies.file  successfully applied to rent a larger home  in the distrjet and consequently jgave  notice to his existing landlord.  Shortly afterwards he wps informed  by his new landlord to be that ihjp had  discovered his jwifc was an Indian. With  the usual multifudc pf petty excuses he  , was therefore^ informed he could no  longer be considered as a tenant.  This at a time when it is felt the  Indians have a far better chance by  breaking avyay fjrom the antiquutc^ reserve system. The situation becomes even  more fantastic when one considered the  house and thpt of t|je would-be landlord  arc bofh situated on Indian lease properly.  Naturally, the fact it is lepse land docs  not mcim they arc obliged in any way, at  t|ie same time there is a law in this  country against discrimination and the  young man inyojvcd would be well advised to take the case up with the authors  lies.  Npt th. t he wbujd vyisli fo associate  With the person further, |n a|l probability  Mliaiite  Messages  "Mont people ore bothered by those poxsofiex  of Scripture they ilo not umlcrxtiMtl: but , . ,  the pttxutfiex fhot botlfer m<* tire thm I do  should she adopt a change of heart he  would undoubtedly come up with an excellent suggestion as to what she might  do with her revenue property. The mam  point is that a principle is at stake.  This is not an isolated case, it has  happened before and probably fairly frequently, but only occasionally is it  brought to light.  A very similar case arose some weeks  ago in Gibsons at an apartment block  when a suite was let to an Indian couple  and their child.  In this instance a lady resident, who  it appears is a pillar stone of her church,  told the manager of the block that if the  Indian stayed she would move out'. She  also took it upon herself to speak for another resident on vacation assuring thc  manager that he too would move out on  his return.  Something of a minor storm brojee  out among the, more tolerant residents  and the family was allowed to stay.  .We all look to the Indians to improve,  their standards of Hying but if people  such'as ttyese are permitted to have their  wity, thcrfy ft not tpo mtfch hope far  Poet's Cora?. g��  sienne" (that's what Lafayette calls it) is  a slightly fitted shift with high, shallow.  Scooped neckhpe and narrow sleeveless7  shoulders. Sounds like the relief we are  looking for after all the ruffles, sleeves,  colors and prints we've beep wearing lately . . . elegant simplicity that emphasizes  the wearer instead of the ensemble. ,  Soft in the head aptly describes the!  newest, smartest hats. Berets, pouffed  domes softly gathered into a narrow headband, scarf hats and mobster caps carry  out the theme. The clever gal who sews,  can run up a bat to match every outfit  from the leftovers (many chic hat patterns  available). A couturier touch that spells  elegance  WINTER brides will radiate a frosty freshness in innocent snow-white gowns with  waists. Crown with lacy bonnets, snug  bunny fur helmets or orange blossom, garlands twined with your posticbe. Lots of  ideas in the pattern books too!  Cut it out���circles, diamonds, triangles  or squares . J~*on gloves, midriffs, neck-  lines or sleeves. Using a satin stitch on  your sewing machine (or a buttonhole  stitch by hand), outline the shape; then  carefullv cut it out with nail scissors. To  make a dull dress "camp," applique a  vivid daisy on the midriff and cut out the  centre. .  Buy a bolt of fabric and sew a "capsule wardrobe'' ... the only way to travel  bghtly and elegantly. Use the same fabric  for skirt, overblouse, jacket, dress, slacks  and coat. Result? You're ready for anjf  ���^occasion with a smart '"ensemble." Only  one set; of accessories required. (A bonus.,,  plus since shoes, handbags and hats are'  awkward and bulky to pack). Sew your  "capsule'' in. a bright, clear color (red?)  using ultra-simple styles and a travel-wise  fabric (bonded wool?) Bon voyage!  A GONK? Yes. A Gonk is jthe most  lovable cuddly stuffed toy to make fop  small-fry Christmas presents. With mops  of wild,' wooly hair, balloon noses, sad,  sad eyes, melon heads and dangly arms,  they come in all shapes and sizes. Patterns are by Simplicity. Inexpensive to  sew front fabric scraps, yarn and trims.  Check-up your cold weather wardrobe  with houndstooth, tattersall arid wihdo^y-  pane .ficcks. 2onp ip on high beam with  subtle , to. bbld combinations of,. plum and  nayy, sc^-grcen and rust, jet-|)iack and  buttery crejjm. In' oh fashion's classic  wavelength are the more traditional com-  > blnaUons of black and white, earner and  grey, rust and heather. Checks "go it  a|one" or combine with heathery plains  for two part pomph.  TEACHER OF  CHAMPIONS  PAT MVRYN , J  ,  tUrnimm M @p���� Cto@s  in  Single   Buton,;: Double,   MUifanr  Marching,   Fancy  Strut,   Da^ce   &  ,  Twirly&A Fire.'-      '���  classes mm all  ' from 3''ft? 21-y^irf  BEGINNERS'��� INTERMEDIATE. -  SUPEf$ADy><NeED"r   ^   .  CLASS FEES ARE $5 PER MONTH  .   ; dne Hoitr Veekly \  Private Lessens $&59 psr hour  I      FOR REGjfST|l^T]ON:^|L^  , l y wt%.- mmm ���'m&m4i- \  Alexander -Leslie i Forhme i  <T  ���V-p  T-1- i  j l?A!NV MY HIVKR-hy Peter G. Trowcr  tydnyf my r|vpr  npd conslanf, my V. llcy���- ��� ��� .   ���  til^nggy wlih'jpfmorl.s     ,   -  c��si|i> yopr p)pui}fal||s  round the prccn-purplo  upd brown of your f|oor|and~  ijcyyrt|mtjf5|-pd bpttoipliuvdf ,  Wlso |p the iiMpsp|as|)���  s .. R-fipgcrcd botlomiaitcf���  f laflioVblaclkc^ctl, ccilarN--���        '"���''""        "'''!'"  tihndcs of 'thnt hnlocmisl  fire of iho Forties.  Rnlny, my river  relentlessly roaring  down frpm (ho gluclnl  luulerttatul", ���Af^fA: T^'filn,   WOfpb (t)f your birthplace���  TlIK''l_pRD IS MY SIIKPHKRD crystalline blood,  "The Lord Is p\y ffhepherd, I ��hnll not  want." ��� .-.-....  Wo rtre accutitomcd to picture God n�� i\  kind ���nhepheriL devoted M> our welfare, pu-  tlenily ivatcliiiiR over us, caring 'for our needs  and gently directing w along life's wny.  While many of im.llko to think of Oml nn  n Hhcpljcrd, not all knpwJHpt f>H �� ��hcpl)crj!,  niiil (| is this personal knowledge of G<k\ which  In Important, pmiljnltl. H| know whom I havo  hfllovcd." rl*be I'splmlHt docN not ��ay ��) bo,|cyo  ll)e l.orjl to bp my .Nlieplicid" llofiayo, "Tho  Lord Is my Nbcpherd," Ho to Milling ft f��et of  his ow . o��ppr|cpco, llo k'|PW(�� !_af Opd |h h|��f  Mivpticrd,  '���������There aro many lo-dny In'nil wnlk�� of Hfo  who arc realizing Jbnt t|iclp own efforts to  Hllsily'||��ril(^r)o^  Huccccd. Their only hope Is to glvo In to God,  tocnll on Him for help, misting In Him as  their shepherd, It wjw t|icy w|)om Ipmin, t||o    Hivlny, my fiver  C)mh\ Shophord, camo to feck nnd lo wave, It    and constant, p��y Vulloy  was for them He faced tho darkness, lofieffiftii?  find Nufforlng or Iho cross, If they would mlmtr  that thoy aro lost and call upon Him to save  M|cm_...lfioy .wwM.comer 19 |<now that Ho I.  Ii|ilccd Ihdr f>hcp|)erd, who alone cap satisfy  l||elr longlfigfl,1 They \youW bo "bio to . ��y with'  Iho Pmilmlst, "Tho Lord to my whcplierd, I  hl|ull ixm want."  '��� W. M. ('umcron,  UfljlcfI Church of Cnnmln.  "forfhc vtipsof n pulpmlll������  cryHtn|l|no drink  ' for lhe tap. of the thirsty���.  prf>d|o of ftoh  for the lines of tho leisured���  whllo-whlskercd wwlcrmap  ninn'np your rockrpad,  Knlny, my,river���  tumultous; timeless���  lonfof |p)Pf rfPftnenc'o        ,  prisoning moments;  sur,veyor��;nh��kccuiicrs;  hikers and hnntcrs|  schoolboy advpnturcrfi ,  fleeing frrt'm bciu-'fear;  jutre .niopyoMr. p��t,iiwByi;,.,..���  whll") them nil down  to t .0 anwcrles* pcc��n.  ���hnyc-lnvnded ywit'border.-  si nnd as ft logger   ,  on. cwhtyii ridges,  Nwentlng and BhoiitinR  and thieving your timber���  wilting your piwms  niul guilty of Jiving,,  constant old valley"  niu| rnln_ old elver. ,  '*So my daughter has cpnscnteji to become your wife! Have you fixed the day  of the wedding?"  "I \vl|l leave tliat to her."  "Will you have a church or a private  wedding?"  "Her mother can decide that sir."  "vyhat bavo you to live on?"  "I will leave that/entirely to you, sir."  ��m��i.m.����M_ii.i..ii��iiiii.>��i,...���>i, ..in,^,..,.  Published Wednesdays at Scchc|t  on B.,C,'8 Sunshipp Const  ,' fry       ���       . ���   '... I  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 381 - Sechelt, B,C,  Douglas O, Wheeler, Editor  S, ll, Alsgard, hdiftsher  Subscription Rates; (In advance)  .,���_,, | ,...y c��r,���$5 ��-������ ��J2���Y cars,**|? "���������3 ~Ycnrs f- $ 13  U.S. nnd porc|gnr $5,50  ServitiR the area fn��n Port Mellon to Egmont  (Uo\ye Sound to Jcrvlx Inlet)  **m0*40w*+m*i>rmirmm4W<*m0vw*i*H^^  THE TIMES  Sochcilr, B.C,  Phone 005-9654  ^����wwwywM^fwv��*y<fM������m<wy<<wu����>��i^A>v*f"Mi(1^  i ->  (  \  )     I  I ' s  mW.��iv*4H*lm,B��4M #.*)*i*id*f.uM4rt��������rfw_a) ��oUtwrfM������*n *ta^sM��wWMifcj��^i**Pi��^Mm��*iWWrt��i  ����*��*,*!��^p|W��*^��i*i*V*��Jrit**if. s��. �� a. >rfwpi��*B MfrtHWw v4m444t ^4 Hm^wJ  TgflS-ft  ��,   m  | *     -WW      4^4  I  S^c Tho HffW 1907 Ctievrolet.*��� Chovollo �� Mm �� ���  Cqrvalr t Corvette and Camaro Tomorrow fit Your Chovrolot Deatot'a  i,...,..i..ii.m.,.ipI|.,_..    i. ��   .,n,4.m,,yu��,,m-44.,*.��� '/JIU'I1  ."    "^'<W   't'   H  l'l"w    I  Peninsula Motpr -pj^utfs (1987) it^v        ^omB?  Do sura to see Bonanza ptid NFL Football op |ho QDC^ jf)^ywf^ p ,bh Sunday, Check yoMr loctjl lUtlnj. >f ch^n^l ptiff \\ipjll,    ,  AutHorUed Chovrolot  Dealer In Solicit;.  m*^ttv^4MW    ^Bm^jWH ^AHT^H-^ *.J��#*Maf(. �� *. ftBiw^BMUft *  S  B***^ *. fl��-wfl4i��tl(t  jwv��i.*��.u u  l��Ti^#**a_     *  rt*^   rim*-''* ��*�� ��-��\(S  i'  " m4m  .ill  ���it, ^    i����(_ia tl   ��l *��*. .   j.    j,tw M<  l.il'l  ��    *    1    *    *  **>*  V  ��'���>_'- hy.T< '"������'''  p'i ,J  Ml   \  '4  Poge 6 Sephelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday,  September 28, 1966  Fins  and Tails  ���-By Tom Poitei  WITH THE days getting shorter, the  N leaves beginning to . turnv_ youngsters  back in school and father's vacation over,  the curtain is just -about - down on- another  sport fisMng season here on tbe Sunshine  -Go^ast^B<^i^-w&-bid-it-gaodUb-yg. and_ffl_el;���  come in the fall hunting and the "winter  springs" I thought, I would take a small  peek at the past four or so months and  review some of the highlights.  Top of the highlights would have, to be  the remarkable success enjoyed by almost  everyone who put a line in the water.  This year saw one of the biggest coho  and spring, runs that this old coast has seen  in quite a few moons. The springs started  moving in around April and by the middle  of June reports were drifting in of 20, 25,  30 and 35 lb. springs being taken in spots  such as Porpoise Bay, Sargents Bay, Lee  Bay and Bargain Harbour.  Ray McCormick, Rock Andrus and  Ghuck Jones seemed to be the most consistent producers of big springs! I guess  the highlight for Ray would have to be  his taking a salmon in excess of 30 lbs.  for the first time, and for Chuck his 200  lbs. of spring salmon mooched" in less  than- a week. For Rock it would have to  be his nine-year-old son matching fish for  fish with the "old man."   .  Eton Caldwell did extremely well out  of Sargent Bay. When no-one else was  getting anything there was Don drifting  about in his 10-foot pram merely pulling  in salmon. For awhile there a limit to Don  was not uncommon.  A highlight for the anglers who regularly fish from the wharf at Davis Bay  would have to be the day a seven-year-old  girl, Laura Hooker, hooked, fought and  landed a 20-lb. ling cod. The fish was almost as long as her.  I do not know if it could be called a  highlight or not but I think Kenny Nelson  and Chuck Ayers deserve an honorable  mention at least They were the couple  who hooked orfto a 24-lb spring in Porpoise  at eight o'clock in the evening and finally  landed it eight hours and 25 minutes later.  I think they set some kind of a record.  Harold Nelson of Sechelt took a 32-lb.,  10 oz. spring from Porpoise Bay early in  the year. It withstood the charge from  many anglers and from all reports he will  walk off with the Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club derby.  For yours truly, I had many, many  highlights.���51 lbs. of spring, two fish,  from Porpoise Bay in less than 24 hours  .. and, the one ..that,, got ..away..,, Over. _ in Sargeant Bay, I think one of the nicest highlights this past season given me was the  opportunity to meet most of the marina  operators from Gibsons to Egmont. I do  not wish to point any one of them out  over the others but I just have to thank  Mr. and Mrs. Haddock up in Madeira  Park fo the wonderful co-operatipn they  gave me all year. They are truly great  people and I can see now why a good portion of the bigger fish come ashore at Had-  . dock's . It is because a", lot of good fishermen go there.  I could go on for hours describing all  the highlights of this past season, the  heavy coho run, the hot spots, the north-  lerns, etc., but space will not allow. If you  think that I have missed an important one,  let me know.  Fishing still holding  up  real  well for  this time of year all up  and down the.  coast. The odd report coming in frorii Eg-  miont has been good along with Pender and  the Selma Bay area.  Don't forget Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club's turkey shoot coming up on Oct. 2.  It should be a -must for all you sharp  shooters and even for we novices too.  Well that is it for this week. Keep that]  line in the *��� water and that scope on the  game (not on a fellow hunter) and I'll' see  you next week.  $?*&'%  "    Boeing, Bolingbroke I . .  Crashed aircraft found  missing since last war  RCAF  RESCUE Co-ordination  Centre re-       duced the number of aircraft reported    p      1_   lx 1_ L  HRTin  missing  but  nfevfer found  in  B.C.  to 85    Npf!hP t mATinh  11 Aril  yesterday, when they were informed of an    OGUUC11 WldUOU Uttl U  aircraft  wreckage  located  near   Ueluelet  by a Vancouver Islajid logger.   aircraft   wreckage  Sechelt Bowling  ���by Eve Moscrip  The leagues are now in full swing-  high scores to date are Dick Clayton 833,  Rose Rodway 688,. Lawrence Crucil 355 and  Lil  McCourt 274.  LAST WEEK  LEAGUE  SCORES  Ladies���Joan Janiewick 616  (265).  Pender: Evelyn Harrison 551. (226), Roy  Dusenberry 656 (268).  Ladies' Matinee���Kathy Hall 588 (223),  Commercial���Don Caldwell 693 (288,  278), Dave Trowse 299, Howard Carter  281.  Sports Club���Lawrence Crucil 605, Hazel  Skytte 552.  Ball and Chain���Jack Goeson 655, Dawn  Chamberlin 490, Matt Jaeger 280.  Buckskins���Ted Joe 654 (246), Doreen  Joe 581 (196).  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors���Leslie August 213, Earl John  239.  Juniors���Warren Paul 219 (127), Brad  Allan 137, Susan Jorgensen 196 (114).  Wilson Creek  ���by Mabel Wagman  THE 1st Wilson Creek Brownie Pack recently held their  first meeting of the  season at the  community  hall.  A Nature Walk is planned for the children which should be enjoyed because of  the pretty autumn scenery.  Mrs. Dianne Benner, Tawny Owl and  Mrs. Peggy West, Brown Owl would lik��  all Brownies to know that the meetings  ���will be held every Thursday after school.  Girls between the ages of 7-10 years are  welcome to join.  RECENT TRIPS  Celia and Paul Stroshein made a recent trip to Northern B.C. travelling  through such places as Kitimat, Terrace  and Prince Rupert. They also attended the  marriage of Donna Dutz, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Henry Dutz, old time residents  of Wilson Creek.  Sid and Sylvia ��� Spain spent a holiday  at Christina Lake and then down through  the Okanagan Valley for 10 days. Tenting  and camping out with their two children,  they found it to.,be.quite an adventure.  Home from"a visi't^down south is Vicki-.  Lee Franske where a vacation with, her  grandmother was spent at Santa Monica,  California. *  Vicki-Lee intends to continue her education at UBC this fail.  Vaughn Franske is home on, a week's  furlough from the RCN at Esquimalt.    .������,.���  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ��� THURSDAY  ,     1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843   '  S Husband to wife as they start out to  .dinner, leaving their son with a sitter:  'I still say, when they begin to ask for a  blonde instead /of a brunette, they're old  enough to stayf alone!'.'  COMMENCING SEPTEMBER 28th to OCTOBER 1st  CLOSING OUT SALE  AA  WM  REDROOFFS GROCERY STORE  HALFMOON BAY  Prices Slashedl Everything Must Got  First meeting  TWO OF the happiest people on the  Peninsula last week were Mrs.  Agnes Fenn of Halfmoon Bay and  Mrs. Phoebe Jones of Hamilton.  Ontario, meeting for the first time  after corresponding for 27 years as  pen pals.  Long lime pen pals  meet after 27 years  PEN PALS for twenty seven years, Mrs.  Agnes Fenn of Halfmoon Bay and Mrs.  Phoebe Jones of Hamilton, Ontario, met  for the first time on September 15th.  They started corresponding through an  advertisement placed by the Maple Leaf  Club in the Family Herald, Winnipeg. At  that time the girls were both attending  school, Agnes in Humboldt, Saskatchewan,  and Phoebe in Arthurette, New Brunswick.  As the years slipped quickly away, their  original plan to meet some day at Niagara  Falls never did materialize and soon they  were both married. With families occupying their time, letters were not quite so  frequent, but they still kept in touch.  , - when Agnes moved to B.C. -there were  two reasons for Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  Jones to visit. Mr. Jones' uncle and his  wife, Mr. and Mrs. Miles Foster live at  New Brighton, Gambier Island, and there  is another story to be told for Miles Foster  was chief engineer on the St. Roch.  The Jones' family who returned home  on September 26th, enjoyed tljieir visit, to  B.C. and feel that this is where they would  like to retire. Mrs. Fenn says that it is only .  when you take time out to show sorn��"v*��e  around the Peninsula that you realize tiie  scenic beauty of the area. i  ��� I'  Risaue but innocent j _  this week in Sechelt   .  ....        v  ANOTHER fabulous comedy showing this "  week at your Sechelt Theatre, "Do Not \  Disturb,"    starring    the    ever-popular  Doris Day and Rod Taylor. ' {  The engagingly wholesome Doris Day  romps through another frantic farce, which *  is often risque but remains innocent fun, -  for an entertaining family film. With Rod  Taylor and the handsome Italian Sergip  ��� Fantoni to attract women patrons, this  Aaron Rosenberg-Martin Melcher production in CinamaScope and De Luxe Color  is a sure-fire box office hit.  Although the Milton, Rosen-Richard  Breen screenplay is set 'in England and  Paris, the Hollywood set designers have  recreated a . British! country home and "a  Paris street most realistically, Miss Day's  , gorgeous wardrobe (26 outfits) ' and a  catchy tune *Au Revoir Is Goodbye With  a Smile," warbled by the star to her own  accompaniment of a one-man band, arc  other exploitable assets,  ,, Ralph Levy has, directed at a fast pace....  and although Doris, playing the Midwest  American wife pf a young wool sales executive wlio has been transferred to J/)n��  don, gets jealous of her husband's Interest  in his business and his attractive secretary, sho has a few mis-advonturps during  a hurried trip to Paris (to buy antique,  for their homo) but retains the typical  housewife Image., ,  Taylor is excellent and Hermolno Bad.  deloy and Reginald Gardiner add humorous portraits. ,  Ttormally when an  is found, ROAF officials tag the fuselage  and record the aircraft numbers to prevent un-necessary searches for aircraft  already found as often times over the  years more than one person stun^bles  across  wreckage alrfeady reported.  The aircraft found earlier' this week,  however, was one that had never been reported previously, A ground party from  121 KU Squadron at Canadian Forces Base,  Comox, investigated the crash and from  the parts remaining determined the aircraft type to be a World War II Boeing  Bolingbroke. '���'������.���  Human remains were found in the  wreckage along with a decayed wallet.  The wallet, however, contained only two  well-preserved tickets .for the North Vancouver ferry and an obliterated and unreadable  Ontario driver's  license.  On checking the records of missing aircraft never located in the B.C. area, Rescue Co-ordination officials found that five  Bolingbrbkes were listed as missing in the  early '40s. One of these was reported missing at sea off Vancouver Island on September 6, 1942.  The ground search party took numbers  from the engine and fuselage and sent  them to Canadian Forces Headquarters,  Ottawa, to see if a positive identification  of the aircraft could be made.  During the war a squadron of Boling-  Ijrokas was based at Sea Island and  patrolled coastal areas. The aircraft normally carried a crew, of three���pilot, navigator and wireless air gunner.  Of the 85 aircraft reported missing but  never found in B.C. from the early forties  to the present, 58 are military aircraft  reported lost during World War II. The  remainder are civilian aircraft lost since  the Rescue Co-ordination Centre began  keeping official records in 1947.  pays silent tribute  WHEN THE meeting of Sechelt OAPO  opened on Wednesday last, membecs  stood for a moment in silence in tribute  to the memory of Mrs. C. L. Henderson  whose sudden death had occurred following the Olympic Peninsula .trip.  Delegates appointed to attend the North  Shore Regional -meeting at. North Vancouver on October 12 were Mr. H. A. Hill and  Mr. Roily Reid. The branch1- is planning a  luncheon at the JoUy Roger pn October  5 and a bus will be chartered to leave Sechelt at 11 a.m. The price of $2.50 will  include a full-course dinner, tips and bus  fare and any members interested in joining the party should advise Mrs. A. M.  Batchelor or Mr. Roily Reid immediately.  Clarkson-Malei-Veale;  rites at Prince Rupert  THE ANNUNCIATION Church at Prince  Rupert was the scene" of the' marriage,  on September 3 at-11:30 a.m., of Marguerite Theresa Malet-Veale, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Malet-Veale of Gibsons, B.C. Rev. Father John Fitzgerald,  O.M.I, officiated. The alter boys were  from the Annunciation private school,  where Miss Malet-Veale had been teaching.  The-bride~wore���a~gown-of_original-dc ���  sign in white laoe  and carried  a floral  arrangement of white carnations and pink  roses.  Her attendants, gowned alike in pink  lace wi*h pink veiled headpieces and carrying white carnations and pink roSes, were  Mrs. Dorothy Swinney as matron of honor  and Miss Rita Haffey as bridesmaid.  Best man was Martin Laan, Dennis  Clarkson was usher.  Mr. Martin Laan proposed the bridal  toast at the La Gondola Banquet Hall,  where an elegant diriner was enjoyed by  50 guests.  Mr. and Mrs. Clarkson left for a honeymoon at Lakelpe Hot Springs, and will  reside at Kitwanga, B.C.  A :<$fMQ$JM��EM EN J  The PORPOICE BAY WATER TAXI recently  operated by Herb Rudolph has now been purchased  by GERRY MILLER who plans td provide the same  excellent service as in the past.  OPERATING FROM THE SAME LOCATION  PORPOISE BAY WHARF - 885-2828  Would You Get Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealer, for P.M. Canadien ��� McCulloch - Homelite ��� .  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saw*  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Ports ond Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  Peninsula Pli  Phone 886-9533  ig Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  Diamond <8>  Building  Supplies  Dealers for Westcraft Windows  Benjamin Moore Paints and  all Building Supplies  Wilson Creek - Phone 885-9704  'Nightclubs nrc popular in this country  because they're tho only places that arc  still open by the timo your wlte .oti.1  dressed,  7<\  PLUMBING & HEATING  Let"'lii's cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  '���'{!"��\ i'V" I  lj"H|l    "!<,,  ll i .  "IN  Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 885-2058  Thli ���(.vortlw. enl li not publlihcd or dlipUyed by tin Liquor Control Don rd or by tho Government of Dilllili Columbia,  Ml ft Dpi  *<*tS.B���^ . W MMMW\Wm} Mt p*iW��  ON YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTEES  HI IH I   HI  WmM  PRODUCED  UNDER-  UNION  CONDITIONS  ���"^vX?;?  'v.;  A,  <  *r  I J 4(  Mil     t  ,;iy.  .h^tovfr'"^.'.*.^  **t/*tr*ia*tia tMwt&stjWi *�� **��n**tv*iw ��  "*-\i,M,  ,j."  f,lH  4.'''  .���p/MM'p"1'  �� *i*J^��Wi��WHiu*iUMit  pFUlfr_JflC($.��  Timss  Swifter than ah arrow,  he lit out for  those thrifty values at  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd  806-9533 Gibsons, B.C.  FALL FASHIONS  NEW ARRIVING PAILY  See Our Fine Range Of  Italian Knils by Marjory Hamilton  Hetene's Fashion  ���MmW J8 H ^HmW Jmffr M ^M"  AS XOW" AS  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE: Com'ploto with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  and Oil Tank In your homo. No payment till  Octoborl For full information call Bud Kiowitx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons. B.C. Phono 886-2133  sn��|  ,.,l_lfW^^^SMfW��_IEPiCR��.  Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-9941  Gulf Building Supplies  PhcAo 005-2203  Secholt, B.C.  immmm  ' II  ���_^wliEr��Mi|jB>teW*��,iHHf^(��t^(t* Bill >*H<l<W����*��#<����<iit-  *   ���   It   II  flit* \.   * IA4 /lifJfl-S+^Aill  t / i  <!     *f*      t,   ��*/%  9     ���     ���  f iititei. sipg&g group  prove school's success  MOST OF us arfe familiar with the name mum individual development.  of Jericho Hill School for the Blind, where        The program for deaf children extends    SchooJ. r.'<,' <_  the teenage singers, the "Arpeggios"-who from pre-school through to Grade X and  are coming to Sechelt and jGJibsoa?  tha^ special arrangements are inade for those  Sechelt Pcnriisulo Times     '"*" Page?  Wednesday, September 28, 1966  ���*.^��.��^w��j��*H_p**����iiw��___^��"i.*w*^*^**��������^mm  J  *���   ' i<* X*JL* M. ' ' 4     -.  premature, jflfants, u  ���pje;. ssitr&ppe apdi)��i_�� of dfref "A^g*  gios^ sUigirig "group 'and their laf-^ear-oiW  acpojndippafjist as .t��ey wroseaifc tyefr owp  mosjT professional' show' is proof'of the  wonderful job done by,^t dedicated team of  teachers j^nd therapists  at Jericho   .Jill  webkehd, $re stilts apd recent, grad-    wishing jto prepare for entrance io Qal- ���     ,,> j  '^teb-r-.������-r-^��� rJ��� ������Jau4et~Co1^ge,-fne-Qnly-ppl.ege-for-~the-TT77^il  ^^m^^^^  SCHEDULED   for  demolition   ttiis  fall,/the, t$$u& ofa ,tradi|ig, Post,  built/over' a quarterrpf .a ..century  ago' will soon be 'just another rrierh-  Old Trading .Post  ����*..  ,  . ,   .           �� a   ��.   ���i. ~i i.... ���.�� dea* in ^e world, located in Washington,  A telephone *all to the school has oro- DC       .  W,W     vided more information abopt this special * '  ^**      school > ruj}   by   B.C.'s   government   and In a\\ classes special emphasis is given  geared to help these exceptional children to the teachipg of speach and pupils are  ,,.,      reach their full potential, and while accept- tit course grouped and helped according to  ���J��$0$     ing* their1 limitations  prepare  themselves their individual needs, yocatiopal training,  i���Wmi,     for hapny, useful lives.               ' industrial arts and home economic?  are *  ���i^^m           . ^rif                  * also taught  Igm         In 1920'the provincial government ac- 6   '  Wy* , cepted ti$e >repportsi|jil.jy for  the special .  y-Braille is introduced  at ,thp  primary'  ' classes-for deaf arid &lipd~chtf'dren which level for'bljnd students and the skJlT-de-  y  r  Davis Bay moves ahead  with building complex  JDAV1S BAY MOVES AHEAD with 2 cuts  'REARING completion in Davis Bay is the  largest building to be erected in that  area The ground floor will feature two  stores with 2,000 square feet of floor space  apiece; one will be an ultra modern supermarket which will open on November  1st; the other being the new quarters of  the Diamond W Building Supplies. Above  will be four beautifully appointed modfern  suites with a direct view over the Straits  of Georgia.  Built by Mr. Ron Whisker, son Jack  and with summer assistance from grandson David together with local contractors,  the new building has -some association  with the past. In 1940 Ron Whitaker came  ����� to Davis Bay where he built the first Trad-  ...ing post, expanding it to^WT*s_ie of tiie  present building in 19413 Besides operating  the .tore he opened up a subdivision and  built 30 houses. In 1950 the Trading Post  was bought by Mr. Vic Franske who carried out extensive alterations, converting  a large part of the building into motel  units.  The old Trading Post which served the  community far a quarter of a century will  be demolished this, winter in favor of  more modern motel units,  Centennial  ort  by John W. FUh��r  "IRXPECTKl) that everyone here would  speak with a real English accent nnd  I dWn't think Toronto would bo as friendly ns it Is." A  The quotation1 abovo, from a lfliyciar��  old visiting Toronto, from northern British  Columbia, was *��seti by Michael Ignatieff  writing, about centennial "youth traveller. "  in the Globe and Mpi|., From another, a  young Monjrenjer, came litis comment  "After visiting Vancouver 1 realize wo havo  the most benjutilul cou%y in the y_nblo  world."        '' :��� V  This year more tlian-4,000 young people In 100 groups will have participated  In tho Centennial) Commission'. Federal-  Provincial Youth Travel program. The to-  tt.1 since ilKil.whQn U)�� progrnnVWA. jstart"^.  ed as n pilot project, will, bo moro than  fl.000 by' the ond 'of 1000.  The, alms q'f- the federal-provincial program arc to glyo young Canadians tho  opportunity lo meet and know other Canadians and to develop nn understanding of  their countrymen In regions other than tholr  own. Another is to provldo them with a  first, hand knowledge of the fieography ot  the-country-flnd-of-tho^poliUoalcediicntion'  al, cultural and artistic achievements of  other province.,  The Centennial Commission underwrites  cohIh of travel, pny.s a per capita firant for  Incidental travelling expenses and a per  capita grant for reception costs in host  commu'nllles. It co-ordlnntCH Iho program  at tl��e nnllonal level, provide travel bags,  mamtnlH, song ixwkn nnd name tags, one-  day tours of Ottawa for groups passing  I li rough, and makes all travel flrron_o<  moots.  ICach province or| territory selcots students ami escorts (usually high school  teaehorn) through lis ���department of eduen-  tion, conducls orientation nnd briefing sessions, supervisoH repopilnn arrangements  In host rovlnces ond lookn after general  ���oiiMirillnnllon--wH'hln-lho���proylncoi��� ^>  Provincial dopnrtmontn of education  choose by lot, Iho school,! that will take part  In Iho program. Tho principal of a school  chooHCN a number of students and his choice  Mode1*" shopping centre  HISTORY is,repeating itself in Davis number of summer visitors are be-  Bay as Mr. Ron Whitaker com- ing attracted' to the area, ipany  pletes a modern shopping centre to .choosing to remain as permanent  meet the requirements of an expand- residents. The new centre is sche-  ing community. * An ever-incrpasing    duled-to open November 1.  Former residents return  HAPPY to be back on the Peninsula,    though the store will be ultra mod-  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Macleod will   ern, it will be operated as a family-  be opening theirvn'6w supermarket at   type ptore.  Wilson Creek on November' 1. Al-  ESS ��ts.  New store operators  .awera.  - -NEED'-A-CARfc���  NEW or USW  Peninsula Motor Prod,  5KCHIUX B.C.  Phono 08*4111 ��� TedParoWfill  TitSiVXSXSSSm  QUALITY-SERVICE-SATISFACTION  ENGMSH TWEED . . .  SPORTS JACKETS  For thot wcl| q roomed took   QUALITY - n m BUmSM at  W    ^# 1/Mf ^  MM,    _     jf^ff     T_T      '     ^^���^^*^^ *    '      * W  Wo hayo a wide toloctlon in Gold, Black,  Bol^o oiid Rod ....,,.. P1"'*0** ��^  36.50  2.50  8.95  we.;.:1.  tfnc  AA JMIilffM**^***!1 *i)|M��p  wmn��*��v��ft*w>wiw>wwifM*wwwtw^^  SPECIAL - PRESS SHIRTS  ,ln,QWftri<.QMttMtn*:,BtQkM  \t%mmm*m*}*minAt*inii\4i*tsi*��>i\niM>ni^^  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Marine Drive, Glbioni, B.C. '        Phono 886*2116  BRStsasxaai  ts&ssxxaos  ���/fc  ses and a 'few children ^roin. other parts erf education aqd i.-is possible fott students  of the province. Today tl$e "enrolment niim- to transfer to regular higfi, schools and  bers 365*250 deaf-children and 115 |rfipd malce good progress. Industrial arts apd  o��  whojn  approximately  two  thirds   are, honje economics ��*re ^vadaWe^and all stu-  boardei^ some coming frpm as fat ayir .ty dents learn typing and enjpy, ?i��iisic. The  as Alberta, apd^the North" West Territories school isf pinJud of its ,30-iijstrument band  The school opcupss  almost 35  acres in which has played and been bigjdy com-  the residential distript overlooking English mended in most of the majqr cifies on tjie  Bay, within egsy reac^ of tjie city, good west coast  between Vancouver  and San  beaches and recreational 'areas. The School Francisco.                           *  composes    classrooms   for   Tdhderggrten qj great va}ue to the Cbaaren are the  through to'Grade 10, gymnasium, indoor extra  curncuiar activities  and a  special  swimming pool   workshops for vocational staff of directors and instructors take over  training and industrial arts, and of course, dufing Qut ^ school j^urs.  dormitories  Tfce school is in no-sen. e a charitable Thefl actl^es cincl?de ,,^^^1  or custodial institution, but dedicated to compeUtive sports, Scouts Guides h6b-  achieve the same nttu^tte ends for ceF- blf a^4 ^cursjons, which ut only prolate groutfs orejccepti^ial chddren, as Vide mm* but oppprtqmties to rm%  any o&er School following the regular pro- twtf other chddren and develop social coni  gram. These aims include the attainment ���cts-  of  self-realization,   good liuman 'relation- It is interesting to note that the inci-  shjps,  economic  efficiency  and  civic  re- dence of congenital blindness has dropped  snonsibility Of course there are variations considerably in the last decade  since it  in methods and techniques developed to was discovered that the strength of the  minirpize the physical handicaps of these oxygen administered to babies in incubaf-  children and to help them achieve maxi- tors was the cause of blindness in many  ll!- iJYou'r :;enve!c>pet. W  \-Sf'J -efw-.. ��;,>���:.��;. .���;.���. \- :1><'],��..f.Cf��.i    :.*,<  \;'?cm r ecpjp c s|a' g e|* i ,v i����  ���|.:.;; .up perl' Jr'i g ht^c pi|i. e ri: A��  ^tle'e'l '^namAAppsy  ioffic'si ,faox.|:,onfrurail  Jtj_   .ness'olpc^aHQs^ilSi;  ?��,} :l"||'n il mb' erl'i||: YA ? ?'B^|^  ^.. vi!I.ag.aj ;town'.x3r|ci'ty;  '^(an^^pojtatlz^e-j-lf-  Al<yyAsef$i^f S v i hi: s], ���.  -' J;:*y;o.u in ajtie^a pd "cb m -. ���  Iv^piete^adiressTrnJupli  v',;* pe r,i eft- 'Zornefj -ASM  p*m*emi0ifimm*rmimHn'win0V^miwi**)0m4*ifmw��w aumiwiniiHiwiwuni ww��ww��Mi��wwi��i��m��WMWiiiwti��iwww��wni��w<wwmy  lEssoj  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Coimplafe Une of Appliances  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  !rA:leSeK^Jf!��j��  is delivered right  avray-A letter  with a wrong    ^  tpngerbnitsway.  -Mr:i"  ^rfMsfyl-ln^nrf^Qn^eyQur  . ^ tL^phoii^^^lloW:f^g^'  <M0M��mMmfMi>mt^��tuvMmm��>tMmnmmi^mmmmmmmnmmmmmmiMm��mitmmtMmmiUMiuutm4^  is  not  based on academic  AH-rpuiid _>tv.d_r��ts, .w)ip meet  The .wleraliprpvlncial program is not IltlVB  lOCcll StailCllIlCT  Sho^^^S^Sv ^^^^T PROBER will be a busy month for Mr.  other ono. calico voluntary Youth Travel, ��      ������ r,*   ������. w������i������j ..^ ���1ft��� *n ���._������  provides  or-Compi&Jon grants to private ^aJ**?' ,5?rbn ^nnlerQnd ^SJ��jT��  agencies br brgaplM Ions.  The  object Is ^ei*   "evv   ""-modern   supermarket   at  to expand" alread^  . xlstlp.  youth travel ^avis ��** on November 1st.  projects or onpoyragoaddiUonatouea, Both Bob and his wife Rita have long  The voluntary program differs from tho ' ^ know?  l�� ���� district'..-.whe^-.thpy  fcdoral-p^vincialbrotirnm In thai the Com- Tp\ *much, ��L U,e��.i��yoSf*V ? a im.    f  iplssloh fiT not infelvcd In administration, daughter   of   IWr.   BUI   W��%hcr,   Wlson  Well oyer, ;i0.000 young people will have �������<*.:> and at one Mmo worked^in tho old  p .rUcipated this year in these association Union Store, 3echelt, Bob i.the mn o  trayel prpjeois ftsa mult of theCommis- ^ng time resident Mrs, Margaret Ma<jleod  slbn's im ferahts,i(program undor the Vol- also of Wilson Creek and Uie brother,,of  untary'������.ydjith:'^fivcl, Scliome, Mr. Jack Macleod of Peninsula Plumbing  Tho^ young m.h from northern British Lt(1,   ��� -  ColumWi visiting Toronto told his Ontario        Thc Macleods have two children, Gall  ''''^{9A|pi'''-V\VK��t--'��uinp^i.9'';mQ.l3 tliat you who Is'fffteon and David, eleven yoarp old  jMJOpIo aren't any tjlffe��ant from us," If and a keen soccer player,  we Accomplish oh|y'what Is Implied In that        ^��� 4,,���, ���������, tlxrnA ,,������������ .,���  nnA Mm  sentence among   he thousands of partlci-        LFor th,�� Pflst ihT yenrfl Mr; ^ Mra"  pants, Canada's l^vos^mcnt in tho youth B��b Macleod hayo operated Richardson's  travel programs will bo well worthwhile. Market pi Delta,; B,C,  l vtei^��;-Kj_Sj-?,ir��fv..  badycqnstructidnt, new all-  mmp tmeti c��p tmpttwm  ,U��!��,     <    +     <   \,4    A      *  y  ^        +,*       *-S  ^    I     , . *       4       "*    J,       .       ^      <���       ^      ' >V  A-��*yyMyM>wA<  ���^ ' .���    : .^ i1. ���'��� ,   ,,. ��� i, ^ ��� i,\ a, ; j  v fifJW^wxyv'yHhi^y^^?ylyl[wA  D  ^MOW?itoM^SiWf*^*flWlll^*lS*'J*^^^^W#aWW  CHEVY-VAN NOW Ifl TWO SIZES  ...jaifS!JE!IM!rIiEEJ.ll!H!:^  Now ChOvy<Vaii In two sixes for"'87r^rTrisw*  V8 power tool Need more room? Get the now  jqnger. *trqnaer ChflvyrVwn AM wl.ti 108'f  wheolbaae,ahd ^BB-cn.-U. load space. Or pick  the Chevy-Van 0Q with tho 20p-oul)lc-fqpt  cargo area. 283 V8 power available for both!  UF0H  NEW 96'CONVENTIONAL CflB  wim mi o�� oitsa www  Chevy^i all-n^mWdlQ-we aht ch^mpl l)im  styled end ortra rMEfled with th. manoeuvre  i�� is i=i rck    &*tal.tf M*\Pm\ power, tjol And ttwae-  PjCgil    Chevl���� aro tHHli th last. Chock thorn out at  HM��^ ��MM  w  U,  (����...i.^ii-i ���  limn   .Ki T^  Authorized Ch, vrolpt Triick'  D(?alor In Secholt:  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) (Ud,  .hfl.pOOMIH  5 .CHELT, B.C,  Be^ureto see Bonanza ond NFU Football on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Chock your local listing (pr'channel and time.  %mmmm0*MmmMm  *��*ii(��fSjfe*+(^ia!<"i i��m��  ��*.j**4lS'j"Wi��B,'*��B*,��)!> J W^PI'jW.^"^!"���**!^*^'*  ���V  t.  itttat^. S" W*1- *&* 1   *Mc%(  .   ,i  "  H -f%   > ���  4     '    4   ,'-_J1__^._.I __L__ Li.  .'���u. ,!h.i:-Fl?U'V  sr  J.  ,8'  .����  886-2827 THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  AT  THlE  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Where1 The -  Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  THIS  WED.,  THUR.,  FRI.  at 8 p.m.  SAT. 2 p.m.  at 8 p.m.  THIS  SAT.,  MON.,  TUE.  RESTRICTED  !  No Admittance to  persons under 18  Royal Bank letter . . .  History is in the making in British Columbia todiiy  BRITISH Columbia'5 hills have their feet  in the Pacific Ocean. All. along the west  coast the sea comes in to meet the mountains, with long sinuous inlets extending  into the precipitous land. If stretched out  in a straight line the seaboard would measure some seven thousand miles: i  Off-shore, there are innumerable islands, peaks of a submerged mountain  chain, which form a breakwater against  the direct onslaught of the Pacific and |  provide thousands of miles of sheltered  waters.  Inland, British Columbia is bounded by  the Rocky Mountains. At one time the  width of the ocean and the bulk of the  mountains gave the province a feeling of  isolation. The Pacific is a ditch 5,000 miles  wide, and Canada, a land mass the isecond  largest in the world, extends to St. John's,  the capital of the most easterly province,  4,000 miles away by air.  Isolation drove British Columbia into  self-help, and so successful have its people  been in triumphing over the difficulties of  their swift-moving century that they are  now among the most-favored in Canada  materially.  British Columbia is second among the  provinces in per capita wealth and purchasing power. Personal income per person was estimated at $2,236 in 1965, cheques cashed against individual accounts  in that year totalled $33,600 million.  Population has continued to grow rapidly. In the 10-year period 1951 to 1961 it  grew from 1,165,200 to 1,629,000,, and projections to 1975 indicate that it will reach  2,370,000.  One feature attracting people to the  British Columbia coast is the mildness of  its climate, to which, the warm Japanese  current contributes its moderating influence. At Victoria, tiie capital city, the  average annual temperature is 50.2, ranging from 392 to 60. degrees. The average  year provides - 2,093 hours of bright -suit  shine and 26 inches of rain, and only 20  days with freezing temperatures. Inland,  every environment of cool temperate lands  is encountered, from the dense forests of  Douglas fir to sagebrush and cactus; from  the extensive flats pf the Fraser River  "delta "to thies'taiielsnowfi^s and mountain  . glaciers of the Rockies.  British Columbia has 234,403,200 acres,  of which 58 ;pe>r cent is committed to forest  and only two per cent is regarded as fit  for cultivation. Mountains dominate both  landscape, and economic history. Between  the Coast Range and the Rockies is a high  interior plateau cut by deep river valleys  and secondary mountain ranges. The highest mountain wholly within British Columbia is Mt "Waddington, 13,260 feet, but up  where the province ends and Alaska begins there is dUto Fairweather. 15,300 feet  THE EXPLORERS  Sir Francis Drake, of Spanish Armada  fame, sailed up from the coast of Chile  in 1578 in search of the North-west Passage, and named the territory looming  dimly on,his quarter New Albion. T_wo  hundred; years passed before the greatest  of the Oceanic explorers, Captain James  Cook, made a landfall Sat Nootka Sound  where he replaced his masts with Douglas  fir.  promised for completion in 1881, had not  begun in 1878, divorce from Canada was  threatened, and a secession resolution was  adopted by the Assembly. By 1880 the contract was awarded, the last rail was laid  on November 7, 1885, and the first through  train from Montreal reached the Pacific  on June 28, 1886.  British Columbia has always had a  diverse and cosmopolitan population drawn  from many parts of the world. The fur  traders were mainly British, with the  Scots predominating, but there were also  French' Canadians in the employ of the  fur company. The gold rush attracted adventurers from many countries, principally from the United States, with a  sprinkling of eastern Canadians and the  first members of the Chinese community.  Another wave of immigration arrived with  the railway, including many from continental Europe.  TRANSPORTATION  AND   ELECTRICITY  British Columbia has been harassed by  tremendous difficulties in transportation.  The turbulent mountain rivers were not of  the same value for transportation purposes  as the more leisurely streams of the east.  Railways and roads are difficult and expensive to build in mountainous country.  At the time when the province entered  confederation a traveller to the east  journeyed by steamer from Victoria to  San Francisco and from there by train  across the United States. British Columbia  asked nothing more than a wagon road  to Fort Garry, but it got a railway, and  today its transportation facilities are magnificent. Mainline tracks total 4,329 miles.  The airport at Vancouver is the northwest hub of international air transportation, with services east, south, north and  across the Pacific.  Road, building can be said to have  started in earnest during the Cariboo gold  ..rush..,1whenv.&e...,Rpyal Engineers, built .a.  wagon trail from Ashcroft to Barkerviile.  British Columbia has a total of 27,000  miles of highway, of which 6,000 miles  are paved and 11,000 miles are gravelled.  The broad arc of the province's coast  provides the shortest crossings of the  North. Pacific Ocean, between continental  North America and the Far East. British  Columbia's ports continue to grow in meeting the demand for service���international  water-borne shipping and coastwise shipping roughly doubled between 1958 and  1964. Vancouver is second only to Montreal in tonnage handled.  In 1952 the first oil pipeline through  the province was begun, and now oil and  gas pipelines are a major element in the  transportation network. Investment in  pipelines is nearing the $1,000 mjiUion  mark. They carry crude oil from the  Peace River area to the trains-mountain  line, and thence to Vancouver and the  United States seaboard.  On ah equal footing with transportation  in an industrially-developing province is  electric power, and here British Columbia is fortunate. Snow-fed rivers, a large  volume of swift water, and extensive lake  systems combine to give it abundant hydro-electric power resources, Canada Year  Book lists available water power at ordinary minimum flow in British Columbia  Then came Captain George Vancouver,    as the! biggest in Canada  sent in 1791 to survey the west coast of  North America arid to carry out the terms  of the Nootka Convention whereby Spain  relinquished her claims to the territory.  Overland from the east ventured Alexander  Mackenzie. He reached the Pacific near  Development of water power has been  increasing for more than 40 years at an  average compound rate of eight per cent  per annum; and total generation of electrical energy during 1965 was estimated  by the Bureau of Economics and Statistics  wood lumber, 94 per cent of her softwood  plywood, 100 per cent of her red cellar  roofing, 22 per cent of her pulp, and ri'.;.j*er  cent of her newsprint and paper.  In its long-term plan of managing this  resource, the British Columbia government  has already placed 79 million acres under  sustained yield, with regulated harvest  and compulsory reforestation. It thus pp.-  sures, in return for invested capital, a supply of raw material in perpetuity. The estimated sound wood volume in trees 10 inches in diameter and over is 306,000 million cubic feet; the net annual growth is  2,300 million cubic feet, and the net annual  depletion rate is 2,200 million cubic feet.  A news item by the Forest Service says  the new growth in a year would build a  ten-foot-wide boardwalk from the earth  to the moon, 240,000 miles away.  When all the province has been brought  under sustained yield management the -allowable annual cut will be something like  3,100 million cubic feet a year.  While the 10 years up to 1964 were  marked by massive increases in the volume of lumber, plywood, and laminated  products, the most spectacular progress  has been made in the pulp and paper industry. The pulp mills used 500 million  cubic feet of wood in 1965, more than 50  per cent of which came from waste generated by the lumber and plywood industries.  Much of the 3V4 million tons of pulp went  into lMs million tons of paper and paper-  board manufactured in the province.  New capital amounting to $160 million  entered the pulp and paper industry in  1965,. and in 1966 there were two major  sulphate pulp mills completed and four  under way, representing a capital investment of more than $400 million. In 1975, it  is expected, pulp production should near  the seven million ton mark.  AGRICULTURE  The first farmer on the British Columbia mainland was Daniel Harmon, who  settled in. the Fraser Lake district in 1811,  and in that year produced excellent crops  of potatoes, other vegetables and barley.  The gold rush in the 1850's brought settler's  who saw good opportunity in the raising  of supplies for mining camps.  But the physical characteristics of the  province have restricted agricultural development. Production is regional and  widely varied. With few exceptions, such  as the Peace River plains and the grazing  land of the interior plateau, farm land exists in isolated pockets of soil betweeia  mountain ranges or near river deltas.    "'  While there is a significant export trade  in tree fruits, holly, cut flowers, small  fruits, nursery stock and purebred cattle*  agriculture is heavily orientated toward  consumption within the province.       - �����!  British Columbia's first large commercial apple orchard was planted in 1867, and  31 years later the first carload of apples  shipped from the Okanagan Valley heralded ah industry that now produces about  six million boxes annually.  In its contribution to the provincial economy, agriculture ranks fourth to forestry,  mining and tourism, with a cash farm income of $156Ms million in 1965. The 1961  national Census reported 20,000 farms, one-  third having 10 acres or less, and only 53  per cent could be clasified as commercial.  More than 200,000 of the one million crop  acres are irri  halibut���accounting'for 90 per cent of the  total.  The fur trade is a small part of today's  economy. In the 1965 season there were  ���2247000-pelts-takenrwith-a-value-of-$778,000-  and  fur  farms  contributed  322,000   pelts  with a value of $4.9 million.  ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT  Some people wonder why, with all its  vast natural resources, the west coast did  not develop industrially as fast as the  east coast. The environment was quite different. Canada's Atlantic provinces found  themselves in the midst of an extensive  trading system in which Europe demanded  food-stuffs and raw materials while North  America wanted machinery and manufactured goods. This made for widespread  commerce. The Pacific province, on title  other hand, bordered on an ocean which  led to underdevelopment and unindustrial-  ized countries���countries which (with the  exception of Japan) have up to now seldom  demanded on a large scale the products  which British Columbia can offer. Consequently, British Columbia has had to surmount mountains and encompass long sea.  routes to reach a receptive market.  But while awaiting her moment to step  on the world stage her people laid the  foundations ot what arfe now profitable industries. Starts were made in forestry,  fishing, mining and manufacturing.  It may be said that the years of the  gold rushes were the years of transition,  ushering in an era of progress. Consider  the rush of 1858 as typical of several. It  started in April when 450 people left California by steamship for British Columbia.  In one July day more than 1,700 people  joined the pilgrimage to the Fraser River.  By the end of that summer more than  20,000 were at work on the sand bars.  Though some left, discouraged by ill success, many remained. Land values  jumped; wharves, stores and hotels were  built; Fort Victoria was transformed from  a sleepy fur-trading post into a bustling  embryo city.  In recent years, a continuing record-  breaking level of capital investment has  been led by expansion of the pulp and  _ paper industry and the .pace of -work.on  the river developments. Capital and repair  expenditures amounted to $2,066 million in  1965, more than double that of 1955. Because of the geographical dispersion of  activity, the impact on the economy was  widespread.  INDUSTRY '   Manufacturing has grown tremendously, supported by the availability of raw^  materials, cheap sources of power,, increasing population and expanding foreign  trade. The value of factory shipments increased more than four and a half times in  the 20 years since 1945, the selling value  in 1965 being $2,881 million.  Manufacturing  continues   to   be   domi-  Bella Coola on July 22, 1793. He was the    to   be   18,268   million   kilowatt-hours,   of  first white man to cross. the American  continent, preceding by moro than a decade the more southerly expedition of  Lewis and Clark.  ��� ��� David Thompson, the first white man to  descend   the,Columbia   River   from   its  which 15,208 million were produced by  hydro plants. B.C. Jlydro generates about  half of the total power, the balance being  generated mainly by Alcari and Cominco.  In 1964 the governments of Canada and  the United States cleared the way for a  source to its mouth, chartered accurately    start on construction of three large stor  the main routes through more than 1,500  000 square miles, preparing a map which  has been tho basis of all subsequent maps.  SETTLEMENT AND GOVERNMENT  These adventurous (men found thc  placidity of a wilderness. Then came fur  traders, rambunctious gold seekers, placid  farmers, eager miners, foresters, perscr-  vcring fishermen, and, at last, the Industrial man who drew them all together in  commerce. ,  In "British Columbia: A Short History,"  published in 1957, Arthur Anstey ahd Ndl  ago dams on the Columbia River in Canada. One of these. Mica, will be used for  power generation, with an expected potential of close to two million kilowatts,  The Portage Mountain Dam on the Peace  River is scheduled for first power production in 1968, and the entire development,  2,300,00 kilowatts, Is expected to be operational by 1976,  The humbpr of people engaged in building these four projects will average 3,700  over the next five years, with a payroll  averaging  $40   mlUJohV every   year.   The  Cll<. ������.    . , ., ,,'  ���~* ����v. I���*    development will provide a major power  Sutherland toll tiie absorbing story of ��ic source to stimulate and support rapid in-  K��, ,rom Vltus Wring's voyage in dwstrial growth. Thc assurance of abundant  J��5 to a few years ago, .._.., .._���,,���, power has,already sparked Uio construe  ii was in 1849 that the Crown Colony tion of now pulp mills and the sinking of  oi Vancouver Inland came into existence, new mines in the interior.  .>v,>Mt_Lcnjrt^  years old. The papulation was 200, In 1856    THE F0RE$T  a Legislative Assembly was formed, the        Tho BMsh Columbia forest Is still re  first west of the Great Lakes, Two years  later Victoria was able \o vote money for  streets, water supply and schools, In 1862  t wna. Incorporated as a city, with 1,500  buildings in it. ,'  Meantime, a mainland colony wnn in*  iuigurated vvilb due pomp and ceremony  a( Fort Langley on November ll), 1858,  and New Westminster was its capital for  nine years*  For a, time the two colonies functioned  separately, but a total population of j ..oop  could ill afford two .els of government  officials. In 1800 the colonics were united  under the nfime British Columbia, and in  1868 Victoria became the capital,   T��>�� ��#��L&9r^^  provided /or, cvcniual admission of British  Columbia into Canadian Confederation,  and on July 20, 1871, it became the sixth  province of iho Dominion, which then truly  (.panned 4hcj continent from sea to sea, '  ��� - - Wh��tr'-*;-��on8trtrction"-'Of ^ttir-^ratlwryj  spondiog to tho demands made upon it,  It produces 75 per cent of Canada's soft-  MINERALS  British Columbia is currently undergoing a mining boom, in which major and  small companies are busily searching for  new mines. Nine of these new mines have  been scheduled for production before 1968,  at a, capital cost, for plant and development, of $175 million. Production of all  minerals in 1965 amounted to $280 million,  Historically minerals  provided one of  the early incentives to explore and develop  the hinterland. Coal was first produced In  1836; placer gold was found In 1857; gold'  copper ore was discovered ih 1889; lead-  zinc at Kimberlcy In 1892.  Tho greatest single asset is the Sullivan 'mine at Kimberlcy, and ore from this,  ono of the world's largest load-, lnc-silvor  mines Is treated In tho world's largest  smelting and refining works at, Trail,  Jn recent years largo quantities of  crude oil and natural gas have been discovered In the north-eastern section of  the province. Gas production in 1965 was  138,814 million cubic feet,  THE   FISHERIES  AND   FURS  British Columbia's commercial1 fishery  Is an important Industry which employs  ������about.ZOjO^O^flshcrmcn r an<J,..'��!.orp.JV.orkfir,^  The marketed "value"of "fish p roclucft was  $85 million last year and has ranged between $70 and $92 million in recent years,  with  three  species���salmon,  herring  and  pxwuuwuw^  _iW*?JljfM   BU/h  ��'*$*��� J. S>.  for Safety"  ,'.' '&86-7751. "  ^IMMi|ijlWWap!m^l.lf��l*M'��'-'WlW��'  mmmmmmmim  ���mwi  NEW  DELUXE CHAMPION  ....... .... 1/        ,: ...  i'Pric�� Sale;  GOOD SELECTION OF FIRESTONE AIR CLEANING  AND POLISHING MATERIALS  p ���p^*f^t*V***^il��<Ht **jt'KWnv?*^!!. il; H��sf, .aia^  For Caiy* Budget Terms Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARP  or Apply for A Bonk Loon  nated by the wood and paper products  industries, which account for nearly half  of all factory shipments. The agri-business  complex is important, with all its varied  -activities.���fish-and~dairy-products, slaughtering and meat packing, fruit and vegetable processing, and others.  The department of labor report in mid-  1966 showed a labor force of 711,000, up  231,000 since 1955; total wages and salaries $2,728 million, up $1,363 million since  1955; and average weekly wages $104.64,  up $38.64 since 1955.  EDUCATION AND THE ARTS  Public administration-of education began in 1872; the first high school was  opened in 1876; higher education had its  start in 1899; the first convocation of the  University of British Columbia was held  in 1912.  For the fiscal year 1965-66, the province  provided education expenditures totalling  $173.6 million, and for 1966-67, $206 million.  In presenting these figures, the minister  of education pointed out that British Columbia had >a labor force in 1961 with an  average of 10.2 years of formal schooling,  almost a year above the national average.  There are three public universities in  the province, to which grants totalling $33  million will be made in the current fiscal  year.  Living in British Columbia takes on a  broad meaning for its people. The arts  are encouraged and well patronized. Music  and drama festivals, school and community drama, ^ two large symphony orchestras, numerous choral, instrumental and  dance groups flourish. Discussion groups  and literary organizations are part of the  province's cultural  framework.  ���Emily Carr, whose canvasses are eagerly sought, was born in Victoria, and  some of her more dynamic paintings were  done in the west coast Indian villages. Her  Forest Landscape, in the National Gallery  of Canada, reveals her affection for the  dark mystery and grandeur of the deep  forest. Frederick H. Varley, one of the  Group of Seven, moved to the west coast  in 1926, and transmitted to canvas some  ;-'"ot the mystical quality he drew from the  Page 8  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 28f 1966  -landscape-  As TO THE FUTURE ...  British Columbia, while living with history is also living with history in the making. With its vast power resources, its  rapidly growing population, its carefulness  in conserving resources, and its abundant  human energy, its prospects for continuing  prosperity appear unlimited. Towns are  springing up in areas until now. unpopulated; hiige dams are taming rivers to  provide electricity, prevent floods, and Irri-  . gate land; prospectors are finding new  stocks of minerals and investors are developing them; huge industrial plants are  being put into production.  In 1966, British Columbia celebrated its  centenary, marking the union of the Crown  Colony of Vancouver Island and the Crown  Colony of British Columbia. In 1967, British  Columbia joins the other nine provinces  in celebrating the centenary of the Confederation of Canada, the historic occurrence which bound the Canadian provinces  ^together; as one s nation. - ��� ��� v v-^,... 4.  To mark these events the province has  issued an invitation; "BE IT KNOWN:  That in'the years 1966 and 1967 the people  of British Columbia and travellers from  afar: Shall sing, dance, shout and rejoice  in widespread jubilation and celebration  of two centenaries. To celebrate suitably  the Occasions, there shall be pageantry,  feats on land, sea and in the air; great  exhibits of art and physical prowess; festivals of music; and adventure to entertain  everyone."  NEED A  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted  Farewell  ���U  Sechelt Garden Club  SECOND FLOWER SHOW  October 1st, 1966 - 2-8 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S PARISH HALL  REFRESHMENTS ADMISSION 35c  mm  km  ?4**iiif f  a    4      \  if.  f .  4r  ���,fa*Wsw*($lj��uh&����� *���  Beaumont. oVvs In , . , booutlfully. Moot Iho now Cqnndlcm  car dotjonod lo rtrlyo you happy In '67, Boun|lfiil In oxtrp-  vajuo loaturoi at no oxtro coit, Boaupionl. loan, cloqn can-  lomporary linos that will clrlvo you happy ln( Mylo, Now,  oxclllng powor loam combinations that will drlvo you happy  v/lth pook porlormanco, You'vo nnvor had o wlflor, hnpplor  "'c. lio 1 co." D r ^pp j pjf ^j-y ^y jf ������ p on. f oc "fJ o���n I <ri" r'." r'o o n" ri'n cJ ~cl.��c o Vo r  whal happlno.��roally I. ,,, you in a Doaumont,  Somo o( tho many now Morula.<1 iolo|y loaturoi far Wi duol  rwnlor cyllndor foroko ��y��lom with wnfnlno ll. hli loWlnrj front  jnai bnck.lnt .hot'liwo rioor modol��|| pauononr-flward door  lorin p.-oll (loori) lour way hazard war flint) flnihor.,    . .   .  flAMl. MI.IUIHC4  GIBSONS  Gibsons, B.C.  SERVICE  Phono 886-2572  On display tomorrow������^  mkYDURJraivniusiiEAi_Eira  (ipni/mofil Ci/��|orn Spoil Cou/ni  (willi SporU option*  See your Authorized Doaumont "'P*nt|ac-'Pulck dealerr  ��'16.C  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.      ^H^;^  . E SURE TO WATCH TELEVISED CANADIAN FOOTDAW LEAGUE GAMES��� SEE LOCAL LISTINGS FOR TIME AND CHANNEL  ;/Suthor|. cd Bnaumonl, Potillac, ,  Dulck Dwiler In Sccholli  �����_���  ^f H4Jyi�� __���if i**Mni��. Will* fcw !**#*��*MH#���*Wf^M*H��^w<.*��ii>#!^ ���^,M**f*^��*^**^��v��#i�����woMitWyrt(.  f i, i  *  mmn nmmmmam.m*mmm-4~  nw' iimm��iiiiiiiymr�� if"  *VN."  t  1  It  K** _!  ;m  m  ^m  itm  Ml  m  I  M  %  w  i  hid  01  *_���  Vi  ,.SrM  V-   H  \i  a\  d  ���si  in  i s.  ?Ji  t i  n'  OT  "A  -1  \  �� ii  1*  t H  I'll  y  11.7  iiUt f :-���  t'.".   ,  4- t i t i  ,y k i i i ( ( { 4 'I t i i , ,' i , ( i �����  .    ,    .    ��    I    I    I���    I'   t   t    t   t    I    I    <    >   t   4- ,4    4  , . , 4 t t t i   t y  it i ��� 11 / t '> ��� .I, i  ��� |J 4l 4  4,    4   ,   ,4 w.1"''

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