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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Oct 26, 1966

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 PRESTON KICR OFILSJIRO SERVICES'!  2182 ��� W��$��. i#TH. AY��?ttJE,     -  VANCOUVER^, B.  C.  %4^^^l^^tf^i^44^mim^^m^i-4'   qvrtfr  Itf  u  Hospital  eors  8  I  r  i  m  Aytb^rlied103.. second' cfoss  mail rby   th6f;C Prist tOffictf  Department. OttavJa.  fv ��  SlffllfiflfiiPW   ' fflll5   ', 31 ^ > >;    Sewing^ ,SuVshinV fco^V^"^ So^^|^?s iniWy, ^incliadrng Port Mellon, HflfldM Lpndmg,t Grantham's Land.ng, G.bsons, Robots Cre^k,  ' ��       i "     H, * i7*^"     * * '      '    '*      -',-*'' Wilsori Creek>'5^elmo Par k^echelt,1 Hol^moo^jToy, Secret Cove, Pertder Harbour, Madeira Park, Kl. indole,  Irvine's Landing,  Earl Cove,  fcgmont.  a^_.^h��.        ____t  ill      1 3 _L__      1 ___.       ,!_.__.    ._. _,__.  i_____i___��w___-___w_wU_".*_��.^��^ta��������^i.w����^w��i*taiWMl��B����WM��ww����w��wd.^��*��"*rt^W*l*��f  ALTHOUGH some controversy arose fol-    will be; required space to house the equip  lowing a recent Ireport in The Times r^-   jne��t. At, this time,-the- BCHIS does not  -garding .a donation of $1,600 by the Sun-   'participate.in eost of sueh housing.- . '���  "shine Coast taons Club toward equipping a"     "Fourthly:   At" the J present   time,   St."  -physiotherapy room at St. Mary's Hospital,   .Mary's in-order to provide' best possible  the dub has now agreed to continue its    patient care,' has fofsome months past,  efforts toward sponsoring the .project and    within limits 'of its capacity, provided and,  expressed^ confidence in the board? 7is~prtvidinig Txmited"l>hysidtherapy_serv-"  Hospital Board president Earnie. Booth   ,vce by a'trained registered nurse. Despite  Vf,.U  I I  discussed the situation at the last meeting  of the Lions Club but for reasons best  known to1 himself, one member felt the  discussion should be held in>, camera.  However, delay in purchasing tiie equipment, cause of the questions previously  raised by club members, has been explained in a release to The Times by Mr.  Booth.  Suggestion by the Lions that they sponsor and provide an initial sum to a physiotherapy room was accepted by the board  as a ".long range project. Certain'basic  equipment has been purchased and has  been put to good use. More will be acquired in due course but a number of problems .are involved which make possible  only limited  physiotherapy at this time.  Firstly: complete physiotherapy treatment may be administered in a hospital  only under-doctor's orders and by a fully  trained'therapist Improperly used, equipment can cause untold harm to the patient, leaving^ the, .hospital open to a lawsuit.  Secondly: Certain .conditions have to  be met in order to obtain services of a  fully trained therapist. This involves patient capacity and, equipment-accommodation. At present, St.;. Mar^sl. doesyiot qualify.        , ^ """   ""���  Thirdly, arid in respect to a trained  therapist. While it might be possible to  hire one at a salary of $5,000 annually  which would be acceptable if the salary  was allowable to the board as an expense  covered by operating costs receivable from  the-B.C. Hospital Insurance: However, at  present the board does not qualify foT this  coverage. It is hoped funds will eventually  be provided to all hospitals by BCHIS for  physiotherapy services.  When this tirn^ arrives and a full time  therapist is,,engagedA^  tHat all facilities and equipment necessary  to cover complete  physiotherapy  will  be  necessity have to be installed.  Cost of complete equipment is presently in the region of $9,000 on top of which  benefits derived by I many s patients, it ��� is  questionable if .the service is fully justified  ,as the patient in most cases in responsible  forpayment' of the fee involved:* Often,  patients requiring this service' are reluctant to accept treatment owing .to the cost.  Reason for .the.fee is that the hospital  supplies-a number of other services besides physiotherapy of equal and often  more importance, which have to be met.  Only limited funds are available-and it  therefore follows that that if too Jarge  an amount is expended on one department, there is the possbility other departments of perhaps -greater need, go short  of requirements.  So far, $1,145 has been utilized for  equipment, another $700 worth is out for  quotation.  Planning not required  chairman tells council community project.;-.   '  Conference on education  caras wide topic range  DEPUTY to the minister of municipal  affairs, 3: E. Brown, has advised Sechelt Council he intends recommending to  the Lieutenant-Governor in Council that  the area contained within" School District  No. 46, excluding Bowen Island be incorporated into a regional district:  Functions and electoral areas are advertised in this week's Times. Foremost  of the functions being that of planning for  the entire district on both regional community levels,.  - Chairman Christine Johnston told- commissioners ''we had a planning survey  carried out by Victoria a few years ago  so we wito not require planning or. zoning  in Sechelt."  Comm. Ray Clarke asked what powers  Jhe .re^  luncjSbiw,. he was told by tiie chairman  "they have power only when council makes  a request." Clerk .Ted Raynor however  advised that they have very wide powers,  depending of course upon letters patent.  COMMUNITY   Conference   on' Macatioti  to  be held  at  Eiphinstone   Secohdarja  School, Nov. 19, 1966, has been p^nedjft  provide  ah opportunity to  disculs*vi>rbl>r  lems of particular concern to this s fchool  district. The hope is that together we can  reach conclusions which will improve the  quality of education in our schools.  ^-.^This-.;+isn'twa..r;.confer.ence   just  for . the  professional    educators.    Of    course    the  teachers will be there. Coping daily with  problems,   they   are   eager   to help  find  solutions and their knowledge and experience will be invaluable, but to achieve a  cross-sectidn of  pubhc  opinion  we  need  parents, interested laymen and students.  Most  schools  in this  district have to  deal with the problem of too many children of one age group for a single class,  resulting in a split class. No one pfetends  this is an ideal situation and it is ve^hard  for the teacher who has to virtually "$each  in split grades. It is not something which  DISCUSSION   at   a   number   of   regular    new village hall appears to be temporarily    students have been very vocal abou% but  m.eetiags,...ivro.,spiral .,m  all'through his school life?  An elementary'school counsellor would  cost us money, maybe it would be worthwhile. Jack Downs who will lead this, dis-  jjisive project  Village building removal  proves difficult problem  cussion is an area^counsellor in Vancouver, his community "of schools includes a  secondary school and five feeder elementary schools.  INDIAN STUDENTS  Our Indian students need is to realize  their own individual worth and value. Unfortunately few of them have much"knowledge of their own culture and philosophy  and so they become a reflection of what  other people think pf '-.them, rather .than  what they really are. The Indian student  has to combat his image of himself.  Understanding our Indian neighbor^ is  important for  us  all,   and  Dr.   Barbara    part this time  Lane who received her doctorate in an-  tifropolgy and who is making several  lecture tours this.year has agreed to lead  dff;tthe" discussion off the integration of  Indian students into the public school sys-  te:  Community  project  ELPHINSTONE Secondary School  students lend a hand in production of over 2,000 sets of leaflets  notifying parents of the Community  Conference on Education to be held  Nov 19 at Eiphinstone Secondary  School. Pictured from left are: Cor-  ey-Aiine McKay, Etta Stewart, Carol  Walker, Miss Debbie Wright (school  board office stenographer), Mrs.  Marianne West (publicity dtiairman  of conference committee), Inez Wallace, Patsy Price and Penny Verhulst.  RCMP hit top scores  at 1st pistol shoot  FIRST league shoot of the season was held  at the Gibsons Rod  and .Gun Club by  the Sunshine Coast Pistol League last Sunday. A total of eight shoots will be held  ���-^altogether.-' ~~~:'''-'- : ���'-������' ���"' ���--'-- -���������-''-    Volume 3, No.^46  WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16, 1966   jQc  Gibsons PTA meeting.  attendance of fifty  _J&IBSONS_P-TA-first general  meeting got  off to a good start last week, with fifty  or more people in attendance.- " "  Presided Ed Burritt stated that it was  the intention of the execuive^to write to the  Eiphinstone Secondary School Students'  Council offering help and support in the  various school projects. Students had been  invited to the June meeting and it had  been a constructive development. He hoped to see a liason between the I��TA and  students. ~  Mrs. A. Labonte reported on the Home  Nursing Course which Hosintal Administrator Norm Buckley is presently arranging with Canadian Red Cross Society. The  course will consist of 12 lessons, 1 hour  lecture and 1-2 hours practical work. There  is no charge except f6r payment of the  manual which is a very reasonably priced  but valuable book. Twelve persons indicated that they were interested in taking  the course.  "The meeting was in the main a .social  gathering where new teachers in the area  were introduced by school- principals Mr.  D. Li Montgomery and Mr. G. Cooper.  Various   difficulties   resulted   in   both  Powell River and Squamish failing to take  Scores were: Sechelt No. 1, 978. Sechelt  No. 2, 938. RCMP, 1458. Gibsons No. 1,  1449. ^ Gibsons No. 2, 1087. Gibsons No, 3,  368. Gibsons No. 4, 503.  Pender Hbr. Auxiliary  gets new constitution  REGULAR  monthly  meeting of the Pender  Harbour  Auxiliary   to St.   Mary's  Hospital   was   held on   October   19   with  Mrs. D. Philp in the chair. ,  Mrs. Philp gave an excellent report on  the recent British Columbia Hospitals' Association Convention to which she was a  delegate. It was most interesting and u>  formative to hear of the activities of aux-  ilies throughout the province and the various ways members can add to the comfort and welfare of hospital patients.  Both Mrs. Philip and Mrs. O. Moscrip,  president of ��� the���Sechelt^ Auxiliary have  been asked to report on the convention  at the St. Mary's Hospital Board meeting.  Mrs. L. Kilborn and Mrs.Attilla attend--  ed the meeting to ask for help in preparing for the visit of Lt. Cfevemor ' George  Pearkes to Pender Harbour, to which the  ^"iu^a^'"'"memi)SS" are giving their enthusiastic support.  The revised Pender Harbour Auxiliary  Constitution was read and adopted; the  revision was the work of Mrs. E. Warden  and committee.  Next meeting will be November 9th at  Mad^a'-vPark;;"Medkal Clinic at-2 p.m.  New members are always welcome.  W  visit to the park, by memmbers of council has still failed to prbduce a decision  as to a location for the old Sechelt municipal office.  High cost of moving the building combined with costs of clearing a site and  foundation finally presented cause for second thoughts as to moving it to Hackett  Park.  Best idea to date came from Commissioner Lauritz' Hansen who at last meeting  suggsted the old office be turned around  and set on a foundation on tho present  location. The regional district committee  will require a headquarcrs and the commissioner said ho thought thc old -building  would suit admimrably.   Due to the cxixmsc of moving it was  generally felt thc building should be left  on its. present site for the time being..  Comm. Joe Benner however objected to  suggestion his previous motion thnt the  office bo moved, bo rescinded without his  approval, "It seems wrong to me that once  a motion is approved and passed, council  can turn around and rescind it against  tho wishes of the original mover", ho  argued,  Chairman Christine Johnston stated  ��uch a move is permissible nnd suggested  tho building be left where is ami discussed again at a later date.  It is recalled; Comm. Benner himself  nt a previous meeting suggested keeping  It on tho present site, At that timo the  chairman expressed firm  disapproval,  OPENING OFF  Official   opening   of   the   controversial  day, October 17th, it was moved by Comm.  Benner that the company of Bourie McLennan be notified and invited to attend  he opening.  Clerk Ted Raynor reported no reply,  had been received from thc contractors.  The small $19,000 building was-completed  last September.  CHAIR  REPROACHED  Remark by the chairman to the effect  that council was not interested in thc  pubHc library brought a reprimand from  Comm. Benner who asked reasons for such  a statement. The chairman drew attention  to comments at last meeting by Benner  who had expressed he opinion that progress oh the Centehni.I library project  appeared to -be lagging, result of which ho  objected to making further grants to Uio  library until some sort of plan hais been  submittd to council. He also suggested a  financial report be provided due to tiie  amount council had already donated to-,  ward Uie, library project.  He told the chairman, there was no  question of council being against a library/but ho saw nothing wrong in asking  for a financial reiwrt,  PROVISIONAL   BDGET  Discussion on the provisional budget  brought forth a statement from Comm,  Ben Lang who said he did not anticipate  any Inrfco requirement for roads this com-  in�� year,       '  The chairman followed up with thc remark "wo shall probably be borrowing  next year."  scawHftsimsBtVJfiSHWwws"  >  \.  t  i   "��  spent in split classes, J\re there other ways  of dealing with this problem? Is the problem automatically taken care of in an  un-graded system? Is it possible to fit the  class to the child rather than the other  way around? These are some of the  questions we hope to answer in the afternoon discussion group under the leadership of Dr. Charlotte David, associate professor, faculty of education, UBC.  EVALUATION  Report cards are probably responsible  for most misunderstandings between teacher, parent,, teacher and student than any  other school problem. Do you dread your  child's report card because of the emotional upset of* a disappointed and frustrated child? Are you worried because  your child's report may be giving him an  unrealistic idea of his abilities? How do  you evaluate a child's progress? How do  you measure creativity? Should the school  bb only concerned with the child's academic progress? This discussion topic under the leadership of: Mr. R. J. Carter,  administrative assistant at David Thompson Secondary School In,Vancouver is,expected to draw many parents and students,  COUNSELLING  Counselling in elementary schools may /  ��� seem unnecessary If you're thinking in  terms of problems involving courses of  study, but what about tho child who has  difficulty adjusting to school life? Ills  teacher is sympathetic, but she is part,  of the school and maybe he associates her  with his problem nnd needs someone else  to talk to, someone with experience and  understanding of n small child's worries,  If such n child doesn't got help, docs he  become the ono to distract the class and  occupy far too much of the teachers time  :ipFSttE8��r��ij.detail_.'.**e��^^^  groups and a registration form will be  found elsewhere in this issue. Registration forms should have reached all parents via their school children, (if your's  forgot to bring it home, jog his memory).  You will appreciate the difficulty in arranging to feed a large number of people  so we hope you will complete and return  the pre-registratioh forms as soon as possible. We have asked that you signify first,  second and third choice of the, discussion  group you wish to joinTWe will try to arrange for everyone as far as possible to  join the group of their choice, but this  will have to be on a first come, first  servefl basis.  Music programs,.,. .  ���"ft- ��� rj I -li 'i   " s   - i   ^TTl ii    ir .���_;**. i  -ii *.i  *   ���? ^    !���! . .���! .iri_ ' *    l-r '""C*"    J    J,  Students and teachers  benefit from work shop  IF YOUR child came home from element-  . ary school, early last Tuesday ,it was  to let his teacher benefit from an inservice  music workshop conducted by H. Klyne  Meadley, supervisor of music for the Sechelt School District, and Dr. Lloyd Slind  and Dr. Frank Gamble from the University of B.C.  Poses problem . . .!';'"��� ���       '������"'"���"'".:  Undeveloped property track  slows down expansion plans  APPEARING at last meeting of Sechelt  Village Council on behalf of the chamber of commerce, Mr. Norm Watson expressed interest of the chamber in the  proposed expansion of village boundaries  <o take in West Sechelt,  Asked by Mr. Watson If tho municipal  affairs minister has recommended the expansion, the chairman, Christine Johnson,  explained that a petition submitted by the  villago to Victoria and subsequently advertised, had resulted In opposition, ftlso,,  tho minister hns realized a problem exists  but she, could not common,.' further until  council has been acquainted \yith thv  minister's remarks, .  Questioned as to whether a plebiscite  is to be held, tho chairman ngnln said sho  could  not comment at thnt  timo  but  It  would bo discussed later in council. ,  Pursuing bis questions, Mr. Watson,  suggested such a plebiscite could quite  possibly be a year or,more away yet. The  chairman replied, "Well, it could prove  quite a problem," To Watson's comment  thnt his visit hnd obviously been to no  avail, the chairman admitted that the  minister hnd indicated to her there would  bo a vote.  Before lonvlng, Watson explained that"  tho chambor of commerce is in favor of  the proposed expansion and Is interested  in obtaining facts in order to present them  in a favorable light. "U Is our opinion  the people were not sufficiently vycU-ln-  formed previously, which Is why ono group  potltloned against it," lib said.  The chairman cxplnlncd it is very��� dlf-  SMOQJxxiL  It is hoped that music will no longer  be taught in a haphazard manner but will (  be co-ordinated throughout the school distinct. The program which is being designed  for the elementary schools, using the .'Adventure with Music" series presents a? continuity of, experience, understanding and  growth of skills which develops from year  to year. The object of music education  will be to make the children musically  self-sufficient by the end of Grade 7: so  that they enjoy singing, playing the recorder or other instruments, are musically  literate and have become curious about  all kinds of music and have developed ah  interest in these various types. :   :  . Both university professors emphasized  that, it Is not necessary to be a conservatory graduate to be a good music teacher,  but it is important to be relaxed and to  really enjoy exploring music with tho  children, Both Dr. Slind and Dr. Gamble  obviously practise what they preach, and  as well as being most instructive tho  workshop was fun for all who took part.  Both teachers and Mrs. Donnelly's Gra<(o  2 class were used as a demonstration  Hroup, ,v  A tremendous area, of musical Instruci  tion was covered from tho beginning stages  of teaching rhythm and plt<;h, using visual  examples to reinforce listening, using records, dramatizing songs with finger,  games or drawing, correlation of music  with other subjects in particular social  studios, to learning to play the autoharp  and recorder. Tho Grado 2 children show-  imefli>MlaiiW'M*^Wt&4��#*��6Wi��e^^>w^M<i^  Police officer assault  lands three in Oakalla  THRKR men In their early t\yen��lcsf|WBlt    cer engaged In,executingihis duly,  flcult for tho vlllnge, "I hnvo been asked   _,   to make commitments, ono being that wo    C(l themselves already adept at,transpos  woiild^pny^iOOOrtownrd'costroHhenvntcr^  district and we Just can't make such com-    Clap or sing into musical notation.        \  Mexico" bourtct  s'ff  , Powell Itlvor but. Wilson 'Is understood to  station,   (Jowl   Harbor,   Qimt. Im> bo . omo oxotic plants In next yonr's , Amwurlim   Iwforo   Magistrate  chnrlos  Sound, ...<Uu-lnK.,U.o   .ummoiy Jack Socholt Garden..Club Flower.. Show. Mlttoi.tPwU last Snturdny, thny wore or.  MeNutt spondH  tho  winter months While residents woro shlverlnR in the W^  1n Slnnloa, Mexico, travelling In his unusually cold spell which hit the ff ����� ',       "f ,hm m����������������>����^  comfortably equipped icnmpor true).. Peninsula last week, those two happy Tftbor ,��� lUt\1^ wllh mmm \n |)0.  Accompanying him on the trip this travellers wore leisurely journoylnn h.o officer with Intent  to resist nVro.t,  year 1b Gumiur Hanson of West Se- South, the other two with ns. nultlna n police uffl-  trial in Onkalln and an JtCMl' highway  patrolman is recovering In ho. pltnl following a one-car accident at Secret Cove Inst  Friday, October' 21.  AnHWcrlng n call to InvoHlignte u Into  model auto which hnd le. t tin. road near  Secret Covo, Constable1 Keith Winch, 211,  stntlonod nt Recholt, was rushed to ho.pltnl with bond t\w\ other Injuries after nl.��  icmpll^g-to-nrreat"'the driver* of the enrr  Alcxnndor Tuber aged 24.  ,, Police-, reinforcements inter arreted  Tnber nnd his two companions, Gary William Rklnnd, 22, and Barry Gordon Wllnon,  24_.���An three aro, i>re^cnt.lywi,M\\ployQ(UAt-^.bclnRla.iitinor,Jiui>oa��cs8loa,.  "'"    " '                  Also on Oct, 21, Leo John Whltaon of  Philips LoHter Joe, 27, of Sechelt, appeared before the magistrate Oct, 10 and  wns fined $50 nnd hnd his driving licence  suspended for six months, lie was charged  with driving a motor vehicle whllo on a  restricted driving sentonco permitting driving only to'and from work,  /Christopher ,lullnn,lR, of Sechelt np-  poured on Oct. 21 and wns fined $50 after  plonriln/r guilty to-a-chnrgo of being' intoxicated In a public place,  ' Cnught at the Roberts Creek dance hall  with liquor in his,possession, Gene Frnsor  Pearl, IS, of ��lbson�� was fined $50 for  v*.  ���._|  "Garden* TOy;���cl\ockcil*l)y* l>ftUcrwheir"fiC('��\  to bo driving erratically the previous dny,  wns found guilty of Impaired driving nnd  fined $200,  Appearing on , Oct, 22, Clifford J. met.  KdwnrdNon of Hurnaby, charged with Im-  paired driving following i\ complnlnt of  hit-and-run In the Dnvls liny nren, was  fined ^M),  mltments," she said,  Mr. Wntson agreed that It Is foolish for  people to nsk what Is to bo done with  their, money, "They will bo part of the  village nnd will hnvo a any In such matters," he snld.  Later In council, a letter from tho  minister was read which polptcd out the  department doos .lot approve expanding  to nrens divided by largo tracts of undeveloped land, In this case, West Sechelt  Is split up by Iho Nlekson property, and It  was (suggosted rovlsed proposals bo considered and n vote called to ascertain acceptance, care, however, must, bo taken to  obtatns consent ot the owner df any largo  tract of undeveloped property and his as-  -tuirnncc-that- he -bin -no-valid- objection -to-  Inclusion within village boundaries*  Comm, .loc Henner asked could not tiie  expansion go ahead it the wator bonrd  voted unanimously In favor of It? Ho was  toUl ^^oIL...__... m.^^^^MMmmmJ^m^mJ.  Comm, lfny" CfaTite salTl V'lTloemrthnt  unios s^o^Rot,^trr*NlciK'ovsttn*.nRt'>l>r(SVMr  we cannot go abend,"  He wns told such Is tho case and Clerk  Ted Unynor suggested n letter be sent to  Mr, Nlekson seeking his views on the sltun-  tion, Comm, lien Lang agreed ,j\nd so moved, The ehnlrmnn nddlng thnt there would  still he doubt ns to wluMher the minister  would ncccpl Inclusion of Iho largo Unci,  Dr. Gnmblo who's wonderful tnlent  transforms a cheap plastic recorder Into  n beautiful concert Instrument will surely  have Inspired everyone to porscrvere with  this Instrument, to conquer those ear chat-  terlng squoaka and coax .such lovoly mc|.  odlcs from it.  -Dr. Gamble-stressed' the iiiiporta.ee "of  this Instrument which the majority of children capi loam to play oven though only  a. few, wiU qualify for band or orchestra.  Hero   again   continuity   Is   essential,   Too  often th tho past children hnvo been enthusiastic   about  recorders  only   to  find  tho  following year It was not Included At. their,  music studies, Dr. Gamble mentioned that  J1���:recover, j.an. help. boys., especially... Uk  ontlfy music with futvat an ago when thoy  are sjelf conscious,! about singing, and they  are a great help to the teacher who dom't  sing or whorhas no piano In the classroom.  Thero Is moro need for music than ever  In'thls-mntertaTlsttrnKerirws  thing -mennlngfiit-for-peoplerto-do'nncl" a4  useful  ami  enjoyable  activity for leisure  time, There Is n need too for nn emotional  balance  to  our   Intellectual  development  which can be provided In part by music.  Radical changes In musical education to  meet this need nre taking place nil over  tho world, and whllo here on tho Sunshlno  Const wo uro In many wayu owl In trout,  It^ilvlsH-trf.Vi  ��M*MM*|...|'i*,��J|����  ���>  ,*>\  '    ���*       ��:     1      ��       -��^  >< _������;-ss__*. ^��?>x "��� '.'f^T.'- r-~ ~; -  . ^p.   V��c    B  , ���*.*   y _ '���   _-,(L .  ^JAV^^^^AA^^AlHl^-T^^i fi Wc:^^b^rk��  ,1     I  .X  t /(  'Vi  ���jr  Poge 2       Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Oct. 26, 1966y REAL ESTATE*^  *nrm4rmmrrmmirmm*Mr*rmmmm  'i  eECHELTPENmstJLA7^��e5       Telephone 885-9655*  Classified  J   HOtJjSE sale, Hopkins Landing,    PICKLING   cucumbers,   citron,  ***^ ail^electrifc, _sejnti waterfijpht,       potatoes,   pumpkins.' .George  120' from Jbeacb. Seif-cpntained  ground floor suite. 886^7^3.  {J993-48  roR sau (cntinuc,    Sechelt Socials  Charman,   886-9862.  8955-^r  Published Wednesdays by the  Eecheh  Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,  at  -~"-���'���~Sechelt, B^. :   WANTED TO BUY  -SGRAP ���metals- and -batteries-  Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn.  FUTURE high class residential  property   in   Sechelt.   5  acre  lots,   $3,000.   Box   381,   Sechelt,  B.C. 8988-tfn  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  GOOD   local   Ladner   hay   for  sale,  $40 per ton delivered.  Phone .^.6568^ 8510-tf n  Member, Audit- Bureau   "    ^  of Circulation  'Vt. i  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion .50c  Three insertions ���$1.00  Extra lines (5 words)~ L'._.__10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, -~ 1 Oc extra'  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or  Reader  advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in    classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  HELP WANTED  TWO 3 room cabins to be mov-  J ed off property.  885-9979.  | 901749  ���With Your Neighbours  MR. ROBERT Mitchell, an old-time resi-  , dent of Selma Park recently returned  from Shaughnessy hospital where he underwent eye surgery. He will be leaving again  far  further  treatment in  the' hospital.  Visiting his father Mr. W. B. Billings  ley is Mr. Harry Billingsley of Vancouver.  _TheJBot_Luck_Supper ^irhich was-to-be  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: ,    _ *"    ���        ,     $6CtM?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 invited to attend any or each service  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m., at Se-  ehelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  DEATHS  McIVOR���On October 20, 1966,  Norman Daniel Mclvor of  (lower Point Road, Gibsons,  B.C., form'&ly of Fort St.  John, BjC. Survived by his loving wife Vernice, one son,  Glenn, Nanaimo, B.C., one  daughter, Mrs. Gordon Scott,  Fort St. John, B.C., five grandchildren. Mr. Mclvor was former magistrate of Font St.  John. Funeral service was  held Monday, October 24, 1968  at 3 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. M.  v^Jameron officiating. Interment,  Seaview Ceme'tery., 9011-47  '"/' "^ .  ,&CAR^^.OF^THANKS--^'.--~  WE ARE deeply grateful to our  relatives,   friends  and   busi^  ness  associates   for  the  kindness and condolences received,  also prayers and Masses said  M "our ^ei^avementj  the loSsT  Of our dear husband and father,  August Crucil who passed  .away Monday, October 10, 1966.  We   especially  wish   to   thank  Rev.   Father   D.   Kenny   and  Father    Donald    Murphy    for  ,���.their      comforting      ministry;  Drsl W.; Burtnick; A. Swan; E.  "Paetkau and   nursing  staff of  St   Mary's   Hospital,   Sechelt;  Dr, R. J. Karjala and nursing  .staff'   of   Vancouver   General  '������IHospital   for 'their   wonderful  care;   ���Mrs.   Cristina . Crucil;  August   Crucil   Jr.,   Lawrence  and Rudy. 9003-47  PERSONAL   ARE you under 40, if so the  '   Kinsmen' of Sechelt, welcome  your  interest" as   a   member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.  9581-26  ���OPPORTUNITY    for    creative  '   worker���Retired  couple  find1-  ing   Island   home   too   lar^e,  would like to hear from '"single''  woman or couple interested in  writing,  painting,  creative art  or wort, to, join them; or boating couple looking for safe harbour and cozy corner' ashpre.  1 Non-drinkers and non-smokers.  , , L.   H.   Roberts,   Billings Bay,  B.C. Phone 883-2675.        9002-49  ���fets "������; "��� ;''���"~  HOUSEBROKEN kittens to bo  given away,*glrey and glriger.  SEWERS  wanted  immediately, ,  work at home doing simple  sewing. We supply materials  and pay shipping both ways.  Good rate of pay. Piece work.  Apply Dept C66, Box 7010, Adelaide Post Office, Toronto, Ontario. 9000-49  MAN to fence field. Posts can  be cut on property, wire supplied.   Phone  885-2105.  9008-47  Mrs. Naida Wilson  Now ll years in business.  ON SECHELT PENINSULA  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Bo*  390,   Sechelt; 8987-tfn  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  A part-time school stenographer is needed, to work 6 hours  weekly at Roberts Creek Elementary School. Payment is at  the rate of $1.70 per hour. Written applications should be addressed to the School Board  Office,  Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  9005-47  CALL! SON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal  Pickers Wanted  Huck 32c Bunch  __._SalqL30c JBunch^_    :   B  Contact plant before  picking  Located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633  8990-tfn  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.. ,v,   . 8920-tfn .  fOR RENT  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall.' Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  NEW suites, furnished, or unfurnished. , One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge, phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m., 8792:tfn  FULLY   furnished   2   bedroom  home, with fireplace and oil  range, beach property luiar Roberts Creek. Ph, 886-2554.  8828-tfn  ������ '������     '   ������������������   ���"���      ���   ���   ��� i ������������ ���������  BEACH  cottage for rent.   AH  facilities, $35. Phone 266-2402. ���  8961-47  HOUSE facing Garden Bay, Jiving room, dining area, kitchen, wii;ed for electric stove,  dryer, Washer. 2 bedrooms,  large bathroom, shower and  bath. Lease available. Phone  883-25V8 or write Box 57, Gar-  LARGE two bedroom " home,  plus one bedroom and recreation room in full sized basement. Electrically heated.  Large view windows overlooking Sechelt Inlet. Situated on  1.47 acres of land, beautifully  landscaped with a 40' kidney  shaped concrete fish pond. For  further information phone 885-  2008 after 5 p.m. 9012-50  LOT and building materials. In  Sechelt,   $2,500.   885-2082.  8998-55  NEW  WEST SECHELT  100' waterfront. Superb view  with this deluxe home. 1600' of  gracious living. Hardwood  floors, carpets^ dble plumbing,  intercom.   Only   $27,600.   Good  terms.  WATERFRONT LOT  Selma Park���Davis Bay. $5,600  Terms too.  H. Gregory 885-9392  H.  B. GORDON..&  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt,  B.C. 885-2013  9010-47  Gibsons:  Attractive view home, heatila-  tor fireplace in living room,  w/w carpet, kitchen and 2  bedrms and bath all tiled. Util.  rm. Wired for range. $4,000  . down on $12,500.  =    What Offers Down   ---���-���-  On 3 bedroom home on large  level    lot,    full    price    $12,100  USED Dominion fridge, $69.95;  Frigidaire     fridge,     $S_).)5;  Philco Jridge,   $49.95;   Friiid-  electric  Stucco house on level . ot, fully  insulated, plastered interior.  Two bedrms, ^15x18 living rm.,  easily heated, convenient location.. Full price $10,000. Some  terms.  $5,000 or Best Offer:  3 rooms and bath home on  large lot 2 blocks from school.  Offers considered on 4M_ acres .  close in, small house and util.  bldg, 2% acres cleared, well  with pressure pump. Asking  '       $6,000  E: McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Box 238       Gibsons       886-2166  Res. 88612500, 886-2681, 886-2393  9013-47  aire electric range, $5^95;  Fleetwood console television^.}  years old, A-l condition, only  $125.00; 1 Chord Organ, l y��iar  old, reg. $295.00, only $175.00  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt,  phone  885-2171. 897S|fc��n  ONE used TV, 23" in excellent  condition. $125 or best offer.  885-2096. 8954-47  1965 HONDA Trail 90. Ideal  for hunting, $200 with helmet.  Phone 885-9532. 8941-47  GUIDE  uniform,   size 14,  like  new. 885-9497. 9016-47  NEAR new 275 Canadien Chain  Saw, used 2 days, 10.5 hp,  36" bar, 2 bars and chains,  $500 value for $275. Lumber,  3x6 and 3x9 dressed lumber,  $70 M. Cedar planking $70 M  or trade for plywood. Wanted:  .22 target pistols. Walt Nygren  Sales Ltd. 886-9303 Gibsons.  9001-47  STAUFFER exercising couch  with full instructions and in  excellent condition, $75. Also  an electric timer with automatic shut off for same, $15. Ph.  885-2138. 8976-47  STOVE and fireplace wood for  sale. Call F.  Joj-gensen, 885-  9796.     ' 8995-48  SINGLE drum winch, V8 motor with 400 ft. M>  inch line.  Suitable   boom    winch.   Phone  883-2607   evenings. 8989-48  APARTMENT   size   GE   fridge  and stove. 3 years old, excellent condition, any otters. 885-  9440. 8980-48  RUBBER  stamps   of  all   descriptions   may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  held by the LA to the Sechelt Branch Of  the Canadian Legion on November llth,  Remembrance Day, has been cancelled  due to the fact that-the-hall-had-been-rent--  ed previously for that date. The I4A is sorry to disappoint those veterans who were  looking forward to this event.  Monthly Friendship Tea was held by  St. Hilda's Anglican Women, Mrs. Stan  Bryant was the hostess. Those present  were Mrs. F. Taylor, Mrs. S. Dawe, Miss  E. Ormrod, Mrs. M. Swan, Mrs. A. Swan,  Mrs. J. Unger, Mrs. A. Williams, Mrs. J.  Vosberg, Mrs. B. Firth, Mrs. N. Franklin,  Mrs. D. Hayward, Mrs. G. Soxall, Mrs, E.  Montgomery, Mrs. B. Jenks, Susan Jenks,  Joie Unger and Mrs. A. Silverton.  The annual bazaar will be held Nov.  22 and St. Hilda's will be celebrating its  thirty year anniversary on Nov. 15. There  will be a social hour after the anniversary  service and it is hoped,that many friends  will be welcomed on that date.  Good news of Mrs. C. G. Critchell fully  recovered from surgery and will be back  home soon.  A\yay to Harrison Hot Springs Mr, and  Mrs. W. J. Mayne. Mr. Mayne will be attending  the  notary  publics'  convention.  Mrs. Roly Reid back from a few days  spent in Victoria, visiting her brother who  is very sick .  Fashion News  St John's United Church  Wilson Creejt, B.C.  Sunday School���^-9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E, Campbell  Except"on 2na~SundayeacH"rnohth  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  The  Anglican Church;  OF CANADA   ,      ,,  Rector: Rev.'R.'Barry Jenks.  Phone: 885-9793    -  Sunday, October 30, 1966  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT    -  Holy Communion���8 a.m.  Morning- Prayer-^U .a.m __  GARDEN BAY  Evensong-���3 p.m.  Every Wednesday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  St. Hilda's  J  'J.��# * ���������.��� ���  IE  ACCESSORIES  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boot Hardwares  WALT NYGREN SALES>  LTD. '     ",l  GIBsons, B.C.      -���  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  CARS and TRUCKS  WANT a used car? See Frank  Solnik, Solnilc Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662. 8960-tfn  1963 CHEV Impala. Good condition.    $2,000   cash.    Phone  885-2184; 8994-48  SACRIF1CE���1957   Cbev   stand-  ard 6, in very nice condition.  ,$450 or nearest. 885-9423.  8986-48  Form No. 15 (Section 40)  LAND  ACT  Notice  of   Intention   to  Apply  to 'Purchase Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate Village of Sechelt, B.C. '  TAKE NOTICE that I, William Jacques Hoefsloot of RR  ... by Nancy Gaylord  UNDERCOVER agents are non-traditional,  made to wear under'fun-loving clothes.  Slips are fitted like a bra, or nort-eonform-  ing chemisettes with built-up shoulders.  Mini half-slips, petti-pants and bikini briefs  offer clever coverage under hipriders, culottes and mini-skirts. Be innocent in baby  pastels like petai pink, exotic in jewel  tones like jade and amber or boldly daring  in  zebra  jungle  stripes  that fairly  shout  ,:_.mev,Jane!.'' ,. ,.-l_...,., -.���,,---��� ,...,.-..;- ,.~+~, .-....  Worth their weight are the tiny lead  pellets Chanel puts in the hems of her  jackets (skirts too sometimes). They make  garments hang straight and smooth as you  move. For a similar effect, tack a tiny  gold chain around the bottom (on the in-  - side).  ������������: -.-������������   Cozy quilting works magic on inexpensive fabrics. Gives them warmth and flair.  Zip up a quilted skirt (use your sewing  machine attachment) to match a shipt���in  gay calico, old-world charmer. Sew a  slick raincoat splashed with roses��� quilted and sprayed with silicone waterproofing. Spark your decor with chinzt daisies,  quilted into slipcovers, cushions, lampshades, bedspreads. NOTE: Quilt the fabric length before you cut and sew.  Favorite fashion formula equals coat  plus dress. The sum is an "ensemble" that  looks right just about anywhere, especially  if the coat stops short and the dress peeks  beneath. Sleek and slimming too! Sew  the two parts ih the same fabric adding  lambs wool interlining to the coat for extra  warmth and body. Jade boucle sounds intriguing.  Accessory beat���Sling a pouch-bag over  your shoulder���in butter-soft suede. Glamorous evening tonight? Carry a "mihau-  diere"���a slim envelope of faille or brocade. Accent your pant-suit with a wideband wristwatch and wide dotted tie (maybe Grandpa has an extra). Team leather  baubles and bangles with tweeds and knits.  Phone  885-9566,     ��� 8997-47 1   den BJty fr.O., B,C,      \ 8956-47  WORK WANTED  I*  ,  , 'CAJWEOTJIY���Rcpair    work,,  ' framing and form work. 885"  9308. 8983-48  HOUSEWORK, cleaning, wash-  Ing, ironing, etc; 885-94i?7.  ' ;/; 9015-49  nmnn....!.,.!, li.m-'i-���i���'-���������������i"^"���"������"���������  , ��� COMPETENT housekeeper re-  vqubws   position,   good  refer-  1 owes   available.    Phono   885-  "**** 2205 "'or ";wllto*,'Bor,2C5rs<!'choif  '     , , 9004-49  p    ���;"��� ��� ;"V"; : :�����"-���-���-���  '   PHONE  DAVID NYSTROM  FOR PAINTING AND  PAPER HANGING.  - "    \   ���-���'  ^886-7759���  ���FVBMflSHEJDi:  or-   unfurnished  modern one bedroom housje,  Automatic  oil  heat Wd   fire-  FOR  SALE���1960 Singer  Gaz^     ���    ,0   .  ,.     _ _ ..  ell<j   convertible.   Very   good    h   Sechelt,    B Cv    occupation  mechanic intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted N.W. Corner of District  Lot 6761 N.W. District; thenco  West ,2.5 chains more or.less;  thence North" 20 chains more  or less to Boundary of District  condition, Miss Evans, 886-2723,  9014-49  1956  RAMBLER  sedan.   Motor  in excellent condition,  licensed.  Phone 885-9478.        9000-48  place���West  885-9777.  Sechelt.  Phono  8958-tfn  2 BEDROOM suite, all electric,  stove and fridge.,  $95,  Lang  Block, Sechelt. Phone 885-9366;  897Hfn  MODERN    units    at    winter  rates.    By    day,    week   or  month, $50 monthly and up. Al-  Bo��..fllll.,i,trnileri"-hook-up8,��"Mifl��*  ��lon Point Motel Ltd, 885-9505.  BOATS & ENGINES  12 FT. RUNABOUT, 18 hp'ouT-  boanj  and  trailer.  Equipped  ready to go, $400', Phono 883-  2492. 8950-47  f ���-���miwi"���mu ������'-    i'I- w������miMimim  TRAILERS  BIG MAPLE Motel and Trailer  Court has few spaces with approved facilities available. Ph;  885-9513. ', 90194Xn  "B0SmESSW^ORf URlTt ~>  Canadian Medical Assoc.  HEADACHE, in one form or another, is  a very common complaint in any doctor's office, and ho age group Is "immune,''  according to the Canadian Medical1 Association. ;  While there are several causes of headache, a straightforward classification  would be "simple headaches" and "serious  headaches," The va,st majority are simple  in nature but have underlying phsiologlcal  and psychological causes so complex "thoy  are difficult to understand,' On the other  Lot  6635;   thence   South   East   hand thc serious headaches, usually Sim-  along Boundary of D.L. 6035  14.5 chains more or less; thence  South 13 chains more or less  to N.E, corner of D,L. 0701;  thenco West 1,0 chains moro or  less to point of commencement and containing twenty  (20) acres, moro or less,  Tho  purpose  for wlild) tho  land "is   required Is  'Pastime  -La nd 8,-  X OR 2 bedroom, fully furnished twite, No children, Phone  Big Maple Motel, 885-9513.  9018-tfn  3 YEAR old 2 bedroom modern  gulf vicvv homo for rent, Ph.  885-2804, 0009-47  VMZ'Un   EXCELLENT opportunity, Only  beauty salon In Secholt,  Illness  forces   sale.   Phone   885-  9525,  Evenings 885-2��84,  897747  WILLIAM   JACQUES  HORPSIiOOT'  Dated September 17th, jooo.  8964-Pub. Oct. 12, 19, 20, 2,''(H1  FOR SALE  i. > {,  ii  �� i  .  ,'���'  2 SUBDIVISIONS       ,  IT LOTS  |arls ���Cove^ Subdivision ��� adjacent jto. Earls Cove  Also - LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira Park Subdivision  ��� overlooking   Pendor  ���   10%  n i  ,.,,),  ,!|  i  p , .,,.1,,',  Harbour ond Gulf ���  10%  down ��� easy terms  on ibalanco. Discount for cash.  y; FOR SALE BY OWNER    t. j  OtLl SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  Phcwle' 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver  985-4934  FOB nil your shake and shln-  j;lo needs, call Silver Skagit  Shako  and Shijifllo,  880-9097,  8870-tfn  USED power saws for sale, All  makes and sizes, Chain Saw  Centre, Sechelt, 885-9020,  890fl-tfn  L "un i.. ���fii..r-Tn) nun   11hijjijiiil���j.j.i i..jl_i.'i Huri ir' iimruii'irn.ui-Tiim 111 ni'n rf y   i' .m  FOB LETTERHEADS, envelopes, statement., Invoices  ami ��H commercial printing,  o&ntact Uio Times office ��t So-  chrlt or phono 885.9654 ,-m  JAY BEE USED"  1       FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346; Gitfsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles, We buy and  .ell everything  OOOMfn  pie to Identify, result, from organic disease of the brain such as tumors and blood  clots, nnd require vigorous treatment.  Migraine, the cause of which is unknown, is classified among the slnyplo  headaches. It has its onset from early  childhood to puberty, and there Is a strong  factor of heredity,  iTyplcnlly, ,the migraine headache Is  preceded by visual and sensory disturbances such as flashing lights in tho eyes.  -It-hn.-a^lovrJ*e_Jnnlng^c'vtentafl(^irwi��'ch'^���  ing, a throbbing or pulsating climax nnd  is usually one-sldcd���thc side affected  sometimes varying from ono attack to another, Tho severe headache may last from  hours lo days, and in fiO per cent, of eases  headache Is accompanied by vomiting,  Tho CMA points oiit that treatment Is  nlmcd at prevention of attacks, although  specific remedies to rellovonhc headache  nro available. These remedies must ho  taflor-mado to ,tho individual patient's own'  requirements, Headache may bo a difficult condition to diagnose, and If It is t\  continuing problem the cause should be  determined by a physician before any  treatment is tried,  The TIMES  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Und .nomlpatlonnl)  Sunday School 10|00 a,m,  Church Sorvico 11:19 a.m.  PASTOR''REV.'S. CASSRI.LS  Wllion Crook Community Holl  1   DayJ�� Day Rood  mi ,T.\)r���r,;,:-,- "in:.irii.rl.v.iil.:i,.laiKa.i  l4l4W&*W^lfa&$44m^4l,$t4l44,4^i,,*^t^4^WI*'4W4l444l*"t444����*44��IU44. *4* 4    ^.-^v^��tp�����*   ,^-^  i'i".  l"  '"n/,J>  H  \AymA(Ayy>A.A^^  i ��� i < <. 111�������i  GET TIM  For Easy Budget Terms  Use Your  SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for  A Bank Loan  lsf LINE TOWN & COUNTRY  NEW TREADS  from $10.95 Exchange  2nd LINE TOWN & COUNTRY  TRACTIONAIRE  from $18.50  1st LINE TOWN & COUNTRY  from $22.50  tall Your  May W  Snow  ires?  GIBSONS  Gibsons, B.C.  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  iMMMiOtlHMP  MIHlMMMMItUT  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADA  United Accumulative Fund Ltd.  One of Canada's Fastest Growing Major  MUTUAL FUNDS  Sample-Accumulating Account  $10,000 Invested  2nd   Jan.   1958   with   dividends  reinvested has grown to  $26,968.69 June 30, 1966  ADVANTAGES  Diversification, your money is  invested in over 90 of North  America's largest industrial &  financial corporations.  Sample-Monthly Investment  ��� An investor may. withdraw his  $100 Jan. 1st, 1958  funds on any business day.  and $50 each month  to June 30, 1966 you would have  ��� Tax-free capital gains.  invested $5,150  Cash value would be  $7,843.72  ���  Investment plans as little as  $20 monthly.  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  1420 Clydo,  West Vancouver, B.C.        f  Please mail mo full details of United Accumulotivo  Fund Ltd. without obligation.  NAME  Olli Sladey  Madeira Park, B.C.  883.2233  Your Sunshine Coast  Representative  ADDRESS -.::.���;::  ,i--V  A .budding JournnllHt wnn. 1old.novor.to.  ~iiHfl-tworwords-'wli'cro-'on(i'rvvoiil<iTifiorne"  carried out |.1iIh device in his report of ��  Xntnl necident in Ujo following manner:  "John JonoH. truck u match lo _o�� 1{  thoro wns any na. ollno in l)l,i tanH, Tljoro  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ���f  BMooooMfimnix^^  ��� This froo reminder of comlno events is a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES, LTD. Phono Secholt Peninsula,,primes direct for free  listings, speclfylno "Date Pad", Please note that space Is limited and  some advance dates may have to wait tholr turn; also that this Is a  "reminder" listing only and cannot always carry full details,  Oct, 26���-7i30 p,m, Rohortw Creek Community Hall, Soccer meeting.  Oct, J28���-2 p,m,-4 p,m, St, Aldan's Parish Hall, Roberts Crec. . Annual Fall Dairaar, Everyone welcome,  Oct, 29^���Wilson Creek Cub and Scout packs, Bottle Drive.  Oct, 29-���8 p.m, sharp', Welcome Beach Centennial Hall. Halloween  , Party and Whist Drlyo. Refreshments served, ....,,..  Nov, 5���2 p,m, St, Hilda's Parish" Hall. Sunshlno Rebekah Lodge,  Bazaar ondp Tea, .���....:   'i ...... ...���.  ( ^.p ^ , p'  Nov, 5���2.4 p,m, Gibsons Elementary School, Activity Room. St.  Bartholomew's Annual Christmas Bazaar.  Nov,  8���2-4.30 p,m, Wilson Crock Community  Hall.  St. John's  United Church, Fall Ba_aar and Homo Baking.  MODERN 2 BEDROOM HOME, URGE VILLAGE VIEW  prlcof 8,000, Coll Bob Kent. ��T7��r  .,. i. 4 -T" >, -^ '.i-iVi .', n> i"7i  ii., -i _ j  Sechelt Peninsula Times Page 3 ,  Wednesday, October 26, 1966 '  Egmont Eye  i ���by John Dunlop'  A tWLE of two, men���August 4, 1914 was  a day th^t 4%ill long be remembered  in the annals of history. It was the day  on which the First World War commenced/J  The   following   weeks   saw   thousands   of,"~  young men, in many parts of the world,  answering  their  country's   call  to  arms .  and coming to the aid of the then Jar-_'_  flung British Empire.        " "  In Victoria, B.C., in that same month  of August, two young men named George  and John enlisted in a regiment that was  destined to become famous in Canadian  War history^ the 2nd Battalion Canadian  Mounted Rifles, more familiarly known  as the 2nd C.M.R.'s.  George and John duly completed their  recruit training with the unit and in May,  1915 the 2nd C.M.R.'s went overseas with  other units of the regiment. A further  period of training in England and in September of the same year, 1915; George  and John were in France. From that time  on it was in aricl out of the lines for the  pair; suffering, enduring and participating in the bitter trench-warfare of World  War I until their paths separted in May  1916 when John was wounded and returned  to England for hospitalization and subsequent discharge. In 1917 John joined up  again, this time in the R.F.C, and remain- ���  ed with that branch of the service until  his final discharge in 1919.  Tuesday, October 25 George and John  met again. The meeting took place in the  Pender Harbour area where John has resided for the past 35 years. Yes, John is  none other -than our good friend Jack Potts,  one of Pender Harbour's most respected  senior citizens. Postmaster at Irvine Landing's post office from 1935 until 1956, always an ardent and outspoken participant  in community affairs, Jack Potts is one  who has given much to the growth and  betterment of the Pender Harbour district. Belying his 79 years, and with a  keen outlook on life, Jack is now in retirement and, with his good wife. Ivy, herself  a service veteran of World War II and a  former nurse in the old St. Mary's Hospital and six-year-old son Tony, is enjoying  life at his home on Sinclair Bay.  One of the most extraordinary happenings at Tuesday's gathering, and also the  story behind this column, occurred when  '"'bur'''"'distinguished guests "met the7 people  of Pender Harbour, in the guard-of-honour,  formed by Branch 112 of the Royal Canadian Legion, was John, or as wc all know  him, Jack Potts. And inspecting the guard  of veterans was nope other than 'George'  who, after a long and distinguished military and public career is how the Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of British  Columbia, ^ajor-Gcneral the Honorable  George Randolph Pearkes, V.C... P.C.,  C.B.. D. S. 0., MC, CD.  And so. for the first time in over 50  years, these two First World War regimental comrades-in-arms. George and  John, met again on October 25. The 2nd  C.M.R.'s lived  again  iri memory.  EGMONT EYEDROPS  i ��� 1966 will go down in the record book as  ._, the  'year of the skunk,'  around  Egmont,  at least. There are mor<5 of the pesky little  critters  wandering  around  at  present  than there have been for many years.  It  is not uncommon to sight several of then,  when   driving   on   local   highways   after  dark   and  they   arc   not   above   attacking  you car, if you get too close, Many back  porches   in   the   neighborhood   sound   as  ���though  'Ringb'   and  his  dvums  was  performing   there,   with   the   steady   'thump-  thump-thump during the wee sma' hours.  There   are   skunk   troubles   in   Egmont's  mercantile district too. Just  auk  Bob or  Jack Bathgate, Seems that the little four-  legged  firefighters  have  something  going  with one of thc compressor units that is  "(make that* wasV open to the underneath  part of the store, They evidently'like to  snuggle  up as  close to tho  motor  as  is  possbile���and you can guess what, happens  when the motor suddenly cuts in. The cooling fan does the rest. The odious condition has been rectified, but if anyone was  wondering \yhy the open doors and windows on '��" cold morning���that's the mi-  ��� +r-���*-4  f-*~���i.***^t' m- V��-��- .  Admiration  BEAUTIFUL floral arrangements judge of the show Mr. Allan And-  displayed blooms to perfection at rews, and Secretary Mrs. Gladys  Gibsons Garden Club Flower Show Kemp admire a delicate arrange-  and President Mr. Wm. Murray, ' ment of yellow 'mums 2nd arbutus  right,    lnoks   justifiably   proud    as    twigs.  W >;,:'    . *>-_...  X!ulMb4mi4&i4m4tm*4**44m4**.j!iimm ������  Gibsons Garden Club  attracts good crowd  VISITORS to the Gibsons Garden Club Flower Show, included members of the  Sechelt Club, who despite a rainy night  travelled to Gibsons especially for the event which was held in the United Church  Hall.  Each exhibit had been exquisitely arranged by the club member entering the  display. Mrs. Bill Thomas won first prize  for the most beautiful arrangement, a gift  certificate presented by Alf and Marie  Clarke.  * Earlier in the year Garden Club members received chrysanthemum slips, winning the prize for the most beautiful blossom resulting from those slips was Mrs.  Marie Clarke with a rose colored incurved  chrysanthemum named Katrina. Her reward will be a rhododendron donated by  Lissiman's Florists.  Mrs. j. H. Warwick was the lucky winner of the box of flower bulbs donated  by  Murray's Garden Shop.  son.    '  Bob   and , Ivy   Lee   have   recently   returned   to   temporary   quarters   on   their  Agamemnon  Bay properly.' Since the��� disastrous  fire   which  destroyed   their   home  and possessions on the night of Sept.  21,  the, Lees have been living in the Bathgate  cottage and spending th <j daylight'hours, in  renovating  a   small   guest-house  on  tlieir  premises.   During  the  building  operations  Ivy had the misfortune of stepping on a  plank that gave way. Tho ensuing fall resulted in painful bruises, a fractured n ...so  ���and two beautiful black eyes. The'latter  was the cause of much explaniiig on Ivy's  part, Wonder why black eyes are always  a source Of merriment to t,he beholder (me  included)?   Tain't   right;   Ivy,   but   that's  "the"way it is;      '          ""���      '���'""���'  Autumn flowers  DESPITE unseasonable frosts and  cold rairi, members of Gibsons  Garden Club produced a fine array  of blossoms at their show held last  Wednesday: Two long tables extend-*  ing the length of the United Church  Hall displayed the profusion of  autumn blooms, which included  many late-flowering summer flowers.  Hospital auxiliary  greets new members  TWO new members, Mrs. T. Kurluk and  Mrs. K. Deevey Were given a hearty  welcome at the regular monthly meeting  of Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary, held on October 13th in the physiotherapy room at  Uie hospital, with Mrs. O. Moscrip- presiding.  Mrs. Moscrip gave a very informative  report On the Annual Convention of Hospital Auxiliaries which she attended together with Mrs. C,  McDermid.  Mrs. N. Burley reported that the Bring  and Buy Auction was very successful and  extended thanks to all who attended.  Hairdressing is once again available  to Uie female hospital patients, Mrs. McCourt is in charge of this service.  Sub-committees gave, reports on thc  smorgasbord to be held November 12th in  Uie Legion Hall; theme this year will he,  "The Wild West".  Mrs, J), Hayward is in charge of the  Christmas Raffle which has been organized, prizes are a hair dryer, picture, doll  with wardrobe. Tickets are now on sale  nnd may be purchased from auxiliary  members.  Next monthly meeting will be held November, 10th in the physiotherapy room at   St. Mary's Hospital. - ,  Centennial  Report  ���by John W. Fisher  YOU'VE heard of the population explosion.  Have you heard about the information  explosion?  - In this fast age, I am told.-mankind's-  total knowledge is increased daily by thousands of items of new information produced by scientists, engineers and other  _ professionals._The_problem_is_how_Jto get  the information out to people who can use  it. It's no good filed away in office cabinets.  In a way we are faced with problems  of an information explosion at the Cen^  tennial Commission. The Confederation Exhibition Train and Caravans touring Canada from coast to coast next year, for  example, will be stopping at more than  800 communities. That means more than  800 place names and more than 800 sets  of dates and we want all the people in  the 800 communities to know about themT  The train and Caravans represent merely one challenge in the business df centennial information distribution. Itineraries for the 3,500-mile Centennial Canoe  Pageant, the Armed Forces' Military Tattoo, dates for the naval assemblies in  coastal ports, air shows, Festival Canada  performances across the land���travelling  exhibits of paintings, and sculpture and  world sport championships���people want to  know what, where and when about all  these and the many more national events  of centennial year. In addition there are  still more planned by the provinces and  territories, plus local activities sponsored  by communities and private organizations.  Advertisements in the press arid over  television and radio, of course, will herald  events in the cities and towns in the  weeks before the occasions. But to let  all the people in all of Canada know  months in advance about every date and  every location for each event, we believe,  would create an information explosion on  the order of about six megatons. (Our  theorists at the Centennial Commission  also advise that it couldn't be done!)  It's a great challenge to get information  out across the land to all the people, espe  cially when some of the projects are still  in the planning stage.  I think one member of my listening  audience realized that when she asked a  question in an auditorium recently.  "I'm from White Rock, British Columbia, and I'm having friends from the  States visiting in the middle of May. Can  you tell me what is happening in our area  then?"  Well, fortunately I had a set of our  computerized data books with me and was  able to answer, after a little searching.  One'of the Confederation Caravans would  be stopping in White Rock for two days  in May, the 13th and 14th.  Not that we can come up with all the  "answers"all of the time but I realize"that"  a lot of people in many places have similar questions in their minds.  May  I suggest,  if you  can't find the  right  answers,  that  you  try  Information  Services,    Centennial   Commission,    P.O.  Box 1967, Ottawa. We'll try to beat this  ^information explosion yet!     , ,  A  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  Of course I believe in- luck. How otherwise to explain the success of the people  you detest?  ��-tfS��ai^.*t��V*^��l|W*&OW^^  W.iBSS*|i��W��v��*I^W����V��i*J^*f'  IPAS'SRORT...  JOM��.'itoiiivvintm.  INGT  Expo 6> la tho candle on Cannes Centennial birthday cako. Tho crownlna  ovont of a whole yaw's celebrations, |t opens In Montreal next April 28th  for six months���the bloaost, mostoxcltlna show you havo over soon. MaKo  ���||-,^topnowr~~~*^  Got your, ontrnnod purport now���nnd snvo, Raducod prlcos up to February 28thJ  Dully Pn. oport, $8, Weekly Pna^porl (7 ooiiaooutlvo dny a) $7.50, Also bio reductions on  Simoon Pnaaportn nnd Youth Pnaoporta. Chlldron 2-12 on April 20th, 1007, halt prloo. On  naln ot bnn. a, trnvnl noentn, transportation compnhloo, dopnrtmont etoroa, service clubs,'  .womon'a naaoclntlona,Jqbouro[pupa, n\itt whorovor^puBoojhoofllolnlExpoOLBJQri. A. (t,  about Po.ua Book a, tod, for .To dlacounta on food, rldoa n'nd ontortnlnmonf.  I.OG.KPO,E.po07,C|t6duH��vro,Montreal,P.Qi i  .^irv .'' .....'..''.. ..'.;''.... ..'   .., '. .-  'Wo ,'      .  .ONI MM A (JMIAM  TI.Q Unlvora.l nn<l li.lornnllonn! Exhibition OH0Q7  Mnntrnnl, Cnnndn  APRIU 88 -OCTOBER 87,1007  .M^I^t)IMMMMMHM_tlhMIM��WM����  C��nl��nnl��l o| Csnadla. CociUd ir��tlt>n i  *  .MiUHvwfIW*'*���*���  Another Happy Event! Oh No!  YES, DAD DOES IT AGAIN.  See This Hilarious Comedy  This Week���  Fri., Sat.. Mon., Oct. 28, 29.  31  NEVER TOO UITI  Paul Ford, Maureen O'Suilivan, Jim Button,  Connie Stevens  TECHNICOLOR - CINEMASCOPE  Cartoon and Single ���- ADULT  Your SECHELT THEATRE  The Theatre On The Waterfront  Smoking Section Available With All New Seats.  DHMH ���..���.���.��������� ��,���..��� #������������.����� ���.��.���  V  Would You Get Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Phone 885-9777  Sechelt, B.C.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Homelite -  Pioneer and SHhl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  Peninsulo Plumbing Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9533  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  Diamond <$> Building  Supplies  Dealers for Westcraft Windows      %  Benjamin Moore Paints and  all Building Supplies  .  ..   ..)���..  Wilson Creek - Phone 885-9704  Where'd  HE GO ?  PLUMBING & HEATING  'MEN  AT WM  SAT  .fir  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENNER BROS;  Furnishings & Paint Store  Secholt, B.C. Phone 885-2058  AS LOW AS  He just dropped in to tell  ^   'em about the great  buys served up every day at  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  ��� >^(��^(BB^ri)MliH��SH*S^��.  -25C���A"DA:T-  .^*ra*��rtiW<^*tWl*W'*��SWI|^ I  I i^��aw��Wi^^'��*S^^y*^fW*)*����*t&s  Phonq 885-2383  Sechelt, B.C.  ff    Helene's fashion Shoppe   ^rWfreTrer-fils'e?^ ^���  JUST' "ARRIVED''  .. * FINE SEL,ECTION..OF      '  '  In now beautiful colours,  , . '... ' ,p..l..at,,;  Helena's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-9941  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW Si JELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  and Oil Tank in your homo. No payment till  October. For full information call Bud Kicwitx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Phono 886-2133  mwmms^mmmHismmmmmmmmmm  Gibsons, B.C.  MCMETMSAVlillQ IPIflCISS  Bfrf  IshhppM**'  ���)H�� WHlHWK  Gull Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  Socholt, B.C.  ���c  ���'��� t_|..'H'  ���\      H 1{J. ,.  .  -. N    N.   -V   N    ^     -  #���    *���   ���*�����   *    }     >  V���j- __,  a;^^^^^ ,r?i'/^T;  ^  T^^JS^-yFr~4*^&r4^-4-   **���*  ��t*rf~    f (*> ����-"-' Ipf*' , * A"   , ^Vjtr'  {  WWMWWMIIWHIWWUWMWWWIWIWWMMUIIWIIWWMIWIjWUWIIMWIIIWIWWWVI^^  'i !  !   i  .7 !  ��� *  i  i i'  SEC^EIff^E^_^S|^g|p^��^  "1 may be wrong, }biit I shall not-be so wrong as toifail to say what I-believe to be right."  ,     ' ���John Atkins  uwn^u��lA^^u^fww^nnnnlw��n^^^!^n^w^ft^wtfl^��ln^Mw^rm^^^^f^^  ^laesMmtable JUKht&nee  WHILE we are continually assured that  ours   is   an   affluent  society,- there  'probably   is   not   a   merchant   on   the  -Pemnstrta���who���is���not- snowed -under ^a  pile of bad debts, most of which, hopes  6f settlement are long abandoned.  Statistics indicate a mere three per  cent of the population is dishonest  which is, in all probabilities, a close estimate. Unfortunately, two or three bad  transactions and we are apt to jump  to the conclusion that human nature  can no longer be depended upon.  Certainly when one considers the  brazen attempts by customers to outfox ��  the average merchant, not only financially but in a multitude of ways, three  per cent sounds more like a ��� small deposit.  Most of the crafty little dodges  which he encounters daily are well-  tried and old hat, although from time  to time a new one creeps in, thereby  creating a new challenge in the normally tedious battle of merchant versus  '"try it on" customer.  Apart from the age-old "book it and  never pay" set-up with all its variations,  the most popular stunt involves pur-'  chase of appliances. Mother tries out  her new washing machine, vacuum  cleaner, range, etc. and due to inexperience, does something wrong. Pop  quickly goes to work with his screwdriver, usually with .disastrous results  and the appliance goes back with the  explanation "It just won't work." It  takes an expert but two minutes flat  to discover the merchandise has been  got at.  Sewing machines present a similar  situation; a new machine, somewhat different in operation to-the old one, nervous mother breaks the needle. Change  of needle, put in backwards, and the  machine., no .longer, oper^e^ efficiently.  Same old story; "Mr. Merchant this  machine is a lemon, it worked well for  a few minutes then went wrong."  Remedy for most of these problems  is simple, taking but a few minutes.  The point is .that, almost invariably^the.  Progress lit Reverse  FROM TIME to time we read of pro-    out of aged fuddy-duddies in  the  In  tests^ by our native Indians at conditions existing on various reserves and  from some of the squalid conditions  they live under, they certainly have good  reason to seek changes.  As is quite -usual, .Once the protests  hit the headlines, the,,Indian affairs  branch takes action. ^Nothing spectaciK  lar naturally, but nevertheless, some  attempt at remedying a sorry situation  is carried out.  With a history of progress slowly,  in fact so slowly that it is almost in  reverse, the department of Indian affairs  has, over the years, shown beyond  doubt is requires a large jab in the right  place by a super-charged hypadermic  syringe. "  We are all inclined to go off half-  cocked wheii something displeases us,  and only too often without being fully  aware of the circumstances. Many disparaging remarks have been cast at the  Indians due to the conditions existing  on reserves. Much of it because the true  facts have1 been unknown.  One aspect, in this respect, was disclosed in a' newspaper report of disgusting conditions on the Covi'ichan reserve which came to light when abrief.,  was presented to .Indian, Commissioner  J. V. Boys while on a tour of that  reservation.  Only 21 per cent of the homes have  running water, of these only 15 per  cent have indoor toilets and' baths.  Average occupancy of bedrooms is  three persons, population of the reserve, 1,400. Four per cent of the  homes only may be considered finished.  Pcspiie all this, the occupants arc, clean,  neatly dressed and the children take  their education seriously.        ,   /  The obvious conclusion to which wc,  the uninitiated, immediately jump is  ' "why the heck don't they do something  about it themselves." There arc two rea-  tions why not; the first is that its long  as it is possible to get someone else to  dian affairs branch is long overdue.  Younger men dedicated to the welfare  Of our native Indians are needed and  should form the nucleus of a renovated  department.  Poetfs Comer  Hr��r~  t **  customer   is   never  prepared   to   admit  responsibility,   but   ever   ready   to   put  the onus on the machine and of course,  -the storekeeper.  Broadly speaking, we are in an era  in which the public is the salesman with  the merchant getting the thin edge of the  wedge. If he can be taken for a buck,  it is all fair game and par for the  course.  The average shopper is actually perfectly honest and pleasant to do business with, but there does seem to be  an increasing trend toward a "beat the  storekeeper"   movement. ���     .        ���  Significantly, as any merchant will  readily admit, the easiest to please and  most honest customer is the old-age  pensioner. Old folks living on a pittance  almost invariably buy an item only when  they can afford it and pay for it on the  spot. They are. naturally not big spenders but more important, they are honest,  and in almost every instance, would not  for one moment try to pull a fast one on  anyone. ���  How much better we are for our  so-called affluence is indeed a content  tious question. It is a fact that many  families previously existing on a small  wage had no debts; the same family  today enjoying the luxury of a substantial pay packet often finds it is making payrrfents in excess of income. Prime  result is "the good old family merchant  finds himself buried beneath a fantastic  weight of bacKdebts.  "Much of the blame rests upon the  merchant himself, or perhaps specifically, big business.  Nothing down with small monthly  payments has forced hardship upon the  small trader for in order to .keep in  business he has had to adjust to the  same dubious tactics. This of course  has resulted in ��tstahdihg debts stiffi- *  ciently large that almost everyone, merchant included, now exists on borrowed  money which in the final analysis gives  good cause to wonder just where the  affluence comes in.  Wednesday, October 26. 1966  Page 4 Sechelt Peninsula Times  ������.,���    ������    I   IBM ���!!���   I   ���!���������_�����___ ���   ���   �������� ��� .������������������llWlllllH ,��� l^���__|1t___pM   ��� I ���  *4  Welcome Beach Hall  centre of activity  WELCOME Reach Centennial Hall has  come to life this fall with a busy program of events planned for tha ��� winter  months. A capacity attendance made the  opening-party-on Oct.- 8 an outstanding-  success.  Members of the Welcome Beach Community Association are holding a Hallowe'en Party on -Saturday,- Oct. 29r commencing at 8:00 p.m. sharp. The panide  and judging of costumes, old time or comic  will be followed by an evening of progressive whist and refreshments, pumpkin pie and ice-oream will be served. Admission will be 50 cents.  Residents are also enjoying the program of documentary films being shown  at the hall, under the adult education program  4 ,.' - '*   ,. \- j>t ^w^y <'<*!  4 4,1  1  -if. ������ .. i,  JOLLY ROGER INN  ,,.,#1   ^VWT.  The only person who listens to both  sides of the family argument is the woman in the next apartment.  THE JOLLY ROGER HiN   A _FULL MENU WHICH 1  INCLUDES FRESH SEA FOODS  & CHAR BROILED STEAKS  IS FEATURED IN THE  BUCCANEER ROOM.  VIEW ACCOMMODATION IS  AVAILABLE.  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIONS  PHONE 885-9998  A BARKC0RNER TABLE  ���by Peter G. Trower  Consider briefly, the lone, cadaverous man  crouched in this congested minute���  .glazing eyes fixed on unseen things-  veined, arthritic fingers clutching a beer glass-  no hope but dust for the seamed cheeks���  dry-mud flesh cracked by too many suns���  his universe reduced to a darkcorner table.  Behind him they're filming a T.V. segment���  a study of .beer-parlour patrons in their native  "habitat���  '  the young, ivy-league director poses a barmaid,  joking���  cameras grind; portable arc-lamps glare; bawdy  -���"-'���-"���remarks flyO'.--.'.^.-.- ������ .-������ -,....-,   the cadaverous man stares oblivious at Rome  lost point jn time������  lhe film-makers ignore him, capturing contented  faces���  they seek a comfortable image���rit doesn't  include agony.  Pender Hi News  ���by Brenda Lee  HI GANG! It took a while but they finally  found a reporter to tell you. all the  news at Pender High.  Our Students' Council election at the  beginning of the term started us off on a  roaring beginning. Officers elected were:  president, Boyd Bennett; secretary, Brenda  Lee ;��� treasurer, Sally Hyatt; social convener, Claire Donley; Haida athletics rep.,  Pat Doyle; Nootka, Allan Wallace; Grade  12 rep., Barry Fenn; Grade 11, Kathy MacKay; Grade 10, Martin Donley; Grade 9,  ..Sandra Vincent; .Grade. 8 girls', Vicky  Pockrant; Grade 8 boys', Robby Doyle.  The Honorable George Randolph  Pearkes, Lieutenant Governor of B.C. will  be visiting our school next Tuesday with  his wife, so we are all looking forward to  hearing him speak.  The volleyball teams are doing fabu-  Jqusly,, especially_,;the,,.l)pys.���The, girls, _.-,..  well, we're starting to shape up too. We're  practicing for the tournament, but we're  not sure where or when it will be.  We would like to thank the Port Mellon  pulp mill engineers for the interesting tour  through the mill that they took us on. We  all enjoyed it and send our appreciation. ..._.,...  We have decided to have a Hallowe'en  night dance this year which will be on  October 28, so plans are underway for  decorations for the gym: goblins, pumpkins, witches, etc. The Hallowe'en night  dance will take the place of a Sadie Hawkins noon hour dance.  There are sock hops in the gym every  Friday  thanks   to  the  Dance  Club  which  SecheliPeninsula7i^5  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt      on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 381 - Sechelt, B.C.  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor  S. B.Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rates: (in advance)  \  Year, $5 - 2 Years,  $9  -  3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  kMim^mM*mk^,^ 4mm4mmm^mm*m^k4m0***mM+0^m**0*4m*m**4m*s*i***m*+*+'m****m**m*. ����M  ���P^^MniPwi>Mnw_nAiiiifiiiM_ap��nw_q  F-" _!���-?��**?'*���� *���A-:>^'~:*A-  3*858  ���IHEfanu  \-"Most,people are bothered ,by", those: passages  of Scripture they do hot understand; but . . .  the passages that bother me are those I do  understand". ���Mark Twain  CAST "SIN ASIDE    '  "WHATSOEVER nmftn sowcth, that ��haU he  also reap" Onl. 6:7. This &m\i fact is  already mibstamlatcd in the experience of nil  mankind, therefore we should be careful what  ,,.-     .....     , . - ,, -.. IIIUDMUU,    |||l,,blVIU    Tl\4   OM��Mi��    ��v   V... �����.... ,���   *��do..Uicsc,.U)ln&.^orrU)cn)i^  they? After all this is human nature It  is also one of the reasons the rescrVc  system is a bad thing and decidedly antiquated. ���....,:.,' ...-..,.:      A.  , Reason number two is thnt the Indian Aci doesn't permit thc Indians to  borrow money to build their own hoihes.,  . Tliey can't ...put up, their homes as security. When they do get a honic tlirough  the Indian affairs brunch and the band  council, they hnve no say us to ,tbe  ptyle, locution nnd what goes in it. Such  houses are usually just shell boxes, This  is according to thc brief submitted to  Mr. Hoys,  Summing up and in thc Indians own   words;."You,callithto.:teaching us,Jtidp-  pendence,  but  it's really just  keeping  or what 1 sow". This In an ugly thought, nnd a  very sinful mtlludo particularly njjulnM our  loved ones, God, ��nd our own noul, "No man  Hveih unto himself, and no man ilicth i|iito  Himself" Kom, !.:7,  Wc ��l| acknowledge that wo love life, our-  Mslvc., wife, children ��nd frlcndy biU actions  ,f��p.uk louder thiin'worilN. If pur ncllons do not  hgl-ce with our testimony, havo our hearts deceived us? If ho, I have ro<hI news for you���.  "Qod In greater than our hearts"���J John 3:. 0,  We read In ProverbH .1:1 "The . In. V. heart In  In the hand of tho lx>rd an tho river, of water;  He turncth It withersoever He will",  Thoso who will make n full commitment  of heart and life lo Gpd will soon rceo. ni/xj  ..,tl��Ht���thc,,IM-ciUcnl^pQSftlbl<5,rablc^nlng  selves, and our loved ones h ours, You may  ircilUV. IV4. ,      l/Hl     ��i f   , ��v��.i��^      fi*.     ..��.w|....o        nvi ����.i.,   nun   ��/mi    iwihi   \,���\.i,   ������   ��.��..���.!     < ��...   ,,.������/  US poor, our kids poor, and all of us    ^\ how thi�� is possible. Tlic great third pcr��on  Khaincful." ^   ^ ., of1 the triune God, the Holy Spirit IllniNdf,  Under sych pul*dated, ludicrous,  uouJ-dcsU-oy.ng regulations,, it. is Jittlc  wonder ossimiJution of the Indians into  our society is slow. Until they nre encouraged to think nnd act tor themselves, H will be ever thus. That .they  will shed abroad In your heart tho lovoof God,  , So. motivated Ivy lliat love, coupled by your,  Jove to God,���"The expulsive power of a new  affection"���is tho dynamic power ,<>f X3od' lo  cast out sin and cstablinh triith In your heart,  "Out of the fulncssof the heart the mouth  IWrKrHtAsA  nro ai)lc to compete with their white   spcakcth", so by Ills Spirli you will speak  countcrparta when .permitted Is obyious    irmhs yon will walk In love, and all will sco  ..   '       i        __._�����!.. _I_-_..._.��H      ln/ll.,,i      vnnr imiwl wnrkN uml IiI_.sk vnn mid vniir (}(k1.  ��-t..  m  ;  ip'ijtr*-  by   the   clean,   neatly-dressed   Indian  youngster, now attending public schools  in incasing numbers. ������������       f    ;  ,jL,1 would,Jippcnr. a; thorough elcan-  your ��oo<l works and bless you and your God,  Kcmcmhcr, what you sow, you reap,  ���Samuel Cnssclls,  JJunshlno Coast Gospel Church.  "C&-AZ-  A letter,with the__,  correct^nddrosa^^  Is delivered rlflht  nwny - A letter  with n wrong  nddrosstnkoa  longer on Its way.  Forpo&tal Information sooyour  tolophona book Yallow / Vifl o.  5��*(!BSfcwiS��s*fmf?i��a)>*M  ���i ^ _#-*'  t>  Now permanent  HAPPY to be a permanent resident  of the Sunshine -v* Coast,- School  Board Office Accountant Mrs. Ola  Arnold checks over some figures  with Secretary-Treasurer Peter Wilson. Mrs. Arnold who recently filled  the vacancy made by Mrs. Olive  Service's resignation has been a  summer resident at Roberts Creek  for many years.  puts them on, and every noori'hour sees a  house game, between Haida and Nootka.  So far the teams are running a pretty  close tie so we hope it*stays that. way.  That's about it on the  news for now.  See you all next week!  Halloween-Masks-Costumes  fcni  and Handouts  r  Artist Supplies - Stationery - Wfrol  Sewing Supplies - Butterick Patterns  In Stock.  PLEASE NOTE  We will be CLOSED, TUESDAY,  NOVEMBER 1st for Stock Taking.  v^m  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt B.C.  Phone 885-9343  L'^r  --5-  IGSONAL DISTRICT  In accordance with the provisions of section 766 of the "Municipal Act", notice is  hereby given that I propose to recommend to the Lieutenant-Governor in Council  that the area contained within School District No. 46 except thereout Bowen Island  be incorporated into a regional district for the following purpose*:^  1. The regional district will be empowered to undertake regional planning for the entire regional district and  community planning, including by bylaw, zoning, building and subdivision  regulations in the electoral areas.  2. The regional district will be empowered to acquire, develop, operate  and maintain refuse disposal grounds  within the regional district.  3. The regional district will be empowered to acquire, develop, operate  and maintqin regional parks and for  this ^purpose the provisions of the  Regional Parks Act apply.  4. The regional district will be empowered  to undertake  a   recreation  program and for this purpose the  provisions of section 631 of the "Municipal Act" apply.  5. The regional district will be empowered to undertake any work or  service at the request of and at the  expense of any municipality or improvement district upon such terms  and conditions as are mutually agreed  upon.      *  6. The regional district will be empowered to provide any work or  Service on a local improvement or  specified area basis under the provisions of Part XVI pf the "Municipal  Act'' in respect of that part of the  regional district which is not contained  within a city, district, town or village  municipality.  In connection with the foregoing and in addition tb the representatives appointed by  the various municipal Councils of the municipalities within the proposed( regional  district, it is my intention to recommend the appointment of the following persons  as interim directors on the regional board. The persons named will hold office until  such time as arrangements can be made to hold elections in the respective areas;-  ��� p^^*4^*��(ISS*m^Wp&��liK��M^��&#W��aw^ I  tleCfOral AreSI     A     (Pender Harbour-Egmont) J, DMnlop  EleCtOral Area "Br   (West Sechelt-Secret Cove) N. yVatson  EledOral Area ."C1' (SeJma ParMMIson Creek) E. A. Prittie  EleCtOral Area "l)rr (Roberts Creek) J. C. Gilker  EleCtOral Area "l" (West Gib86ns-Gower Point) F. West,  Ele(t0rat Area "F" (Port'Mellon^wnthams landing) J.l.Wolvertbn  Date at Vlclorla, B.C,  this 12th day of October, 1966  <*W'1WW3!(W9SSl*SSS^|flj��i^  "^^^^        Mmioifud iQ'ffify *%  (Owners of land not within a municipality may obtain further information  from tho abovo named persons and any objection (6 tho proposal should,bo  forwarded direct to tho Department of Municipal Affairs, Parliament  Buildings Victoria, B.C.)  '-s*s^i>jtm��wfaJi!!W����%��i!iM  "S'WV-w.teTfUW^-W  pfr J"**^"ftt*>-lwwPWlt.i_+ S3T<y  ��f C'  X_-*__3__  1  Sqi^ringly Yours  ?,��  ��'*.  .be at Str Hilda's- Church Hall, Sat, evening.  8:30  p.m.,   October * 29.  Alt  dancers  welcome.  'by Maurice Hemstreet        With a little luck we hope to get the  HT, jPIi,IN a hurry !so I will get right   *ight  sch001  s<*uare  danciDS  started   at  V down tb brass "stacks and give you a    Pender .Harbour   High   School   Tuesday  ftolow <by blow description of last'week's    evenings, 8:00 p.m. till 10;00 p.m. starting  Oct. 25 and continuing for 12 Tuesday  nights, so that about does it for this  week except that nylons are indeed very  warm. See you at the square dance.  square 'dancing ,and ^what's to come.  *   Thte Se'clielt Jr.  Squares had  a  vejry  ,, successful Friday  evening with  the kids  going right ahead, in fact, they are terri-  #c;'.learning to  square  dance.  Be  good  '        m*~ w  Sechelt Peninsula Times . Pose 5  Wednesday, October %6, Ifyfa  ���        -, ������"  '        JL"'   '..  ^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt4-mmm0*rmmm44fmmm44tm*im,  \ ORDER FOR CHRISTMAS ]  | 3. Signs- House NAMES    ,     ,j  j > 4*^ Carved or Painted. * ]  " " " Ideal Personal Gifts ��� I  'coast signs service   <  Phone 886-709fc Ercnings   ]  Box 37 - Gibsons j  I  *_  5  ���"' ' "T I  . *Vf   ��������  Letters to,the Editor must carry a.signature ana  address, although a peti-hanie may'be used fot  publication.  Destroyed own ^rigjits.  E^itolrH^e ^Times:'  ' ^A:''-.  Sit���SeveriHiportfbs s*go t Wrote to your  paper suggesting H&at i^felt^was a more  humane method Jjf (killing^ -the i^r seals in  the Gulf of St: Lawrence. I also pointed  out that because Mr. Pearson had broken  so flagrantly his 196a election, promise to  close; of��.-<the .Gulf of :St, jUwrence by giving us a stwiigb.t .bas^Une "across Cabot  Strait and .then meaiurihg 12-iriite territorial waiters froni:������the" straight baseline.  However*, what we actually ended ^up with  was a territorial sea six* miles from the  shoreline: following the indentations of the  shore. In this zone only (Joes Canada exercise judicial isoriti.pl. W(e ;elso iended Hip  with a further sbumile zone in which we  claim fishing rights oply.  A Mr. T. Hughes, general manager of  the Ontario Humane Society replied ;and  said:th$t4.bad n^sfBdjthesPOint;- Jr.funnt glad  I did ior he sat right orf jit. Mr. .Hughes  stated Jnjais.letter;, tl^^t  not to find a humane -metSod ���ut to en-;  force everyone who kills seals to use that  method."  Recently there was news release in The  Vancouver Sun and I think it was a news  conference iield J>y this same gentleman  in which he stated that Mthe perpetrators  of the seal killing atrocities go scot  free as they were all killed outside Canada's .territorial waters and so we had  no judicial control .over their action^,"  It seems rather pointless for a. member of >the Mew Brunswick Humane Society  to ask one million people to write Mr.  Pearson asking him to put a stop to the  seal killing atrocities when Mr. Pearson  seems now to be caught in his own trap.  He p.has 'destroyed his own legal rights to  enforce law ip waters he ,d��l_be*ately,Re  fuse}* l^^ljh^u^^ctibn over.! *: \  f It Wotjlil seeih, jta." Etitfpr, if you really  whrit \o effeetfresSlts In this" matter you  will first .of >H ituave to ^et (behind those  wfro. haye fte^l tfgbting ��qp.jtett!s*for me  rightful position to" close oif.ajtKqpr waters  .enclosed by,the straight baselines and then  ^:ttenvatw.&{ .nd e$tyt.<ni1$w?M v_e need  them.   *.,.,.'    .    5  ,1 mijftt mention, in' closing that recently vthe sdlicit^r-for the lieiit. of .the  interior at-.hearings in "Washington stated  itl1_it JhejU^. jdiAipot.\hftvje<(a strong case  for extending her three-mile 'lipiit to, 12  miles in view of the fact that "We have  of>pps$��L'$hfyr>coimt.ii.s trdtn tlpiog like-  jwise ^nd -of ,w,e .fyd it woultL^iass wealthy  Qil Aftaxjp 'Ir'am ^tie 'federal control to the  contrdTJfef' certain states." It would look  like our-present government will give us  a 'proper J^^mile limit when and only when  they get the signal <to dq so.  BOYD SHANNON.  Great achievement  Editor, <The Times:  ShMVariety Glub International first  annual -Teletj. on \*ill probahly jraise in '.excess of $60:pOD:00 lor its Retarded'Children's charity.;'  fEhe j��tottal =��s * ^pfceat one, -but no less  A;..than.:^e.^el��.wme!^^  It gives We of. Variety Club a great  deal tif pleasure Un *R��3Qg able to .report  Jthis success fo the <people pf the lower  mainland who's '.j. enerpsity'. and concjern  for needy childreh -made this achievement  jwssible.  '-'���'- W.e knlo^y ;now^ that * pur retarded--��� child"  ren are iiojing to benefit tren^endously  because of the telethon.  Without the help of hundreds of .people,  far >too nupverous to mention here, this  would not have been possible.  On behalf of -all Variety -Club members  and retarded children in Western Canada,  we thank you one and all irom the 'bottom  of our .hearts,  HARRY I. HOWARD  Chief Barker,  ������_   , . ���:\._     ���^H_.J.',.-aW'--  spbrts and help others to-enjoy-and-haye  fun 4b -the world's largest hobby and recreation. OUr Jr. Squares are close to  being" Cheers now. The kids who came  -s-At the beginning can-pick-up their feet and j  set thenu down again to the tune of progress.  v   Here it is, 1 a-m. Sunday morning and  *W,e just got back irom a square dance at  'Hopkins Hall, with .Gibsons Squarenaders.  ThiS was'-the jtfght that couples dressed  ^opposite and the costumes were great but  "the fellows -didn't, do so well taking the  jpartfof female-type square dancers, so all  V/ere unanimous thjit we keep the ladies  in the sguire dance picture.  The panel of callers was  headed by  that well-known lady of the microphone,  *-CT-M~v.i#IWrf��iPnWM " ''     ^"' *an3r"et/Wer*������-4Naturally it  was   a  hxp^vt>rrr n ��.��L^T-aI��i   h^����^A ^�� great ^evemng,' wtth three sets present to  SJSeHE^T^eg^n||fettc;fi^a^ participate in the fpn jO��t was had.  I  >.   TOSjset ;plac$ ft? toarg^tofiI 4a��t i C0Uld go on and "on about the good time  week, Wh^^&^p^S^yUi^M^m we had but I am .contemplating catching  (Canadian,, ^egio^, branch 440/ fcep the early ^ferry to Van. to take in this  (jtjtieir ^pM!naj.e^��^e. ,��ii&^ packin.^ year's rock and gem -show at the PNE  Excess iaqxthmage ior *distriblltipn' '^t grouijds and 4 understand it will really be  ^atlaf,;Afow ��ead��liiart_��s. -2& !WC ���*$* year, ypu ^haven't seen^ny-  mMew Sosirifed' *4)��r #*?mces ���mg mt3} ;you. ha-ve- ^en ^ a square  Sf.TT.���^k. ���&T&rl���r* .^TT*.   -Ar^r:    dance or taken in avrock show. Well, nuff  fcitchi�� ^u^bles ^eighton, f^My   of St for now  SPWst,<D&im ^p^Jp^iysMt-      The next    u     fa       t s^hdt ^  due ^alnd^ IVEary i.e^m&n.: G��n,eroti!s  P. & W. DEVELOPMENT  FILL GRAVEL, DRAIN KOCK etc.  SEE THIS . . .Our prides for Ready |Mix Concrete  remain unchanged at $15-SO Cubic Yard  Delivered to Sechelt Area $|g.50 Cubic Yard  Yordogeohd Volume   Unconditionally Guaranteed  Fill travel Delivered In Gibsons Area $1 Cubic Yard,  Drain Rock-just $*|.50 Cubic Yard  PHONE 886-9857  GIBSONS  ���^ ;  dot^tvonS[ offacjticie�� b^ the icppiitiur'  jJMy ^Mp��d <mMke thie rev^n^ a>;sii?-  .' .-��� -,|.  .��������� ��� :-���'   -i '  : i-  FiifrfilM%bfaedf _-;  at Seiih.it Theatre,  ANOTHER:popular comesdy appearing this  week   at  your Sechelt  Theatre," stars  Paul   Ford   and   Maureen .O'Sullivan,   in  "Never Too 1,/ate."  In this fiim version of the popular  stage comedy, Paul Ford and Maureen  .Q'SuUivan rpeat -their roles as a middle-  aged couple who discover that they are  about to- be parents again. To;,the_sWife's.  distress j the glad news causes consternation in her already far from harmonious  household.     .  Her domineering, tight-fisted husband  is acutely embarrassed, her indolent daughter and inconsiderate son-in-law, who  ��hace the pareDtal home," are filled with  dismay. After making a general mess of  things in -taking over her -mother^ domestic duties, the daughter tries to get pregnant herself, to force father ino bringing  in outside help. All the jokes possible in  these, .circumstances are brought into  play,; some of them bordering on juvenile  ���vulgarity, some of them openly suggestive.  The slim comedy is easily played by the  Tight cast, in comfortable suburban set-  togs. .   : '   .j  ; advertisement is not published or'displayed by the Utpior Control Board or by .^6owernraeot.of-Btitisfr Columbia.  4M a ��raravillQ  ". t.  y  Cordially invite you to see and tost drive  the all oew 1967 Quality Ford line-up  of automobiles.  ,) ii  \  S��'i,WIL3tiWlb^S.��l>MtBIBiWl������.����He  ' \  M THE  12 miles morth of Secliett  aft Secret Cove  Saturday, November 5th and Sunday,  November 6th.  Both days T0;0Q a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  E. E. (MICKEY) CQE  Bus. AM, 6-7111  Res, 0R, 7-6497  * B'roWini~"Broir'MoW'iri*  41st & Granville  Vqncouver 13, B.C.  ji  ��l|  (iEVIIrAcle Doal Flnnmclpig)  Delivery of cars on display hy SiQO p.m.  TRADES - TCiaRrlS - ��ANft 'F^ANCING  p  t  t   i              ,                                           ,T  ' '  'Ws*lilHli^**W��"e*il  ,        I   '   ���   (                               ,  1  lr*M��jl^ia��ti��l-_;*a*  III..  1  served from U;00 a,m, to 4:00 p.m.  Both days.  Sco and Tost at No Obligation  .#-tt^VM��iftfBtMtWWS�� .ibs lA^V^J^wiuMWHAfciw*  (��!^S(rt����**W��WK��ihMWO_t��|i��Wl#lt��^W  , ���...  t  ��� p^uNf* * #�� -����M*Wu'��'*i ��H  *��%W*4 MJfW. Hf r\ j_H��l��l!��.W*��lS��*wis^.(^ Ms*^-. ..*  Y  -V  i      < ^ >  ,^.,;;i.j- \  m  *m  ._.    \ _���?_ *     yi iA __.._���._   ��_   -��_. ,.<_.. ih.i^U.   u> i_Jk_.k_..L.Ii_.      [__.*__.�����_.     ...  !&%> >^\*L__iJs> j> Nifsj? _&  ti Mr*   " "'  ��*&^^CC<^^o#^  >����� ��<^<-i��^t��.4,��-  i  i  I'M,  1.1.  .      .   *  1  ' ti1  ��� ii  f.  .... i  I. H  ,;.  i  i  ;  ;*.#  .  i  ^  'ML?  RJV  m  "*v��.  v  i*  ^  ��  JW  \.  >  \  I  I ^Mik Nfct ������   ���>!.  imS**��  Old  Dobin  PATROL   Leader   Fran   Finlayson    dughter Crista *at the riotous Hallo-  has a firm seat    on poor, long-    we'en party held by Gibsons Guide  suffering Dobin who was none other    Company at Camp Olave on Satur-  than Mrs. W. West (hind half) and    day mght.  i  CHECK EQUIPMENT  If you are planning a camping trip be  sure to make lists of all essential equipment and supplies. Check equipment for  any necessary repairs. If you are driving,  be sure heavied articles are well stowed  and made secure. Food supplies should be  packed with a thought to the temperature  of the car���the trunk can become exceedingly hot. Plastic javex containers, well  rinsed, make good light carriers for water,  without danger of broken_glass_in- case of  mishap.  ��i  I',,       - *��   rt  �����   f    ^  Page 6 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 26/1966  Insurance  "See J. D. for Safety"  886-7751  1  Where's that apple  IN THIS confusion of heads at the    tries to catch the elusive apple while  Gibsons  Girl  Guide masquerade    masked Juhior Ranger (Cathy Pot-  party it was pure luck that only the    ter) lends a helping (?) hand,  apples were bitten. Jeannie Alsagar     ^   Kiwanis   group . . .  'rize winning glee club  performing on Peninsula  Hallowe'en party  COSTUMED girl, guides.of.the Gib-. :so,,thoroughly,.enjoyed .by, the girls,  sons   Co.   surround   Carol   Olson Next to Carol is masked Guide Cap-  (in foreground wearing dark swea- tain Betty Allen and somewhere in  ter), who is working toward her Gold the group is Giant Pumpkin, Mr. Len  Cord and planned the whole program Allen,  for the Hallowe'en party which was  Whose asleep?  EIGHTEEN not-so-tired girl guides   well into the night, last Saturday, as  are ready for bed but not for   Gibsons Company celebrated Hallo-  sleep and  ghost stories  were told ' ^e'en at Camp Olave. Guiders are:  i .   -     - - - �� ,- -, ��� ��� ��� ������ Dianne    Fisher,    Jeannie   Alsager,  Cathy Potter, Cdlleen Husby, Susan  Peterson, Patty Hogue, Janet Strom,  Mary Ellen Marshall, Linda Macintosh, Laurie Scott, Lynne Ward,  Tqrfcsa Labonte, Robin Dawe, Fran  Finlayson, Phyllis Thatcher, Joanne  Joregenson, Bim West- and Mary  Muehlenkamp. Quartermaster for  the happy weekend was Mrs. Faye  Ward.     ,  Peninsula Motor Prod.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  '      SECHfLT, B.C.  Phono 885-2111 ��� Tod Farewell  .VANCOUVER Kiwanis Glee Club, a men's  chofSs of between twenty arid thirty  voices, coming to Gibsons on Sunday, has  been popular in Vancouver since 1920.  Members attend weekly rehearsals and  present an average of four concerts 'a  month, singing in hospitals, for prison inmates, CNIB and other service groups.  During the war. the glee club was formed into a concert party to entertain the  troops. Members are active in organizing  the annual Kiwanis Music Festival held  in Vancouver each spring which attracts  some 1500 young .musicians from a wide  area including the Sunshine Coast.  The club is frequently called upon to  perform at Kiwanis conventions, and also  takes part in festivals and competitions  "for glee clubs in the Pacific North West  where it is a frequent prize winner. It was  recently awarded a first prize at Seattle  and the test piece, Willy Richter's "The  Creation" will be included among the  anthems which will be sung during the  Sunday evening service at the United  Church.  Former Lieutenant Governor Mr. S. G.  Collier is the co-conductor of the glee club  and he will act as master of ceremonies  at��� the afternoon concert for patients at  St. Mary's Hospital as well as at the informal concert' at the Christian Education  Centre following the evening church parade and service,,  The Kiwanis wish to express appreci'a-'  tion for the generosity of Hank Barendregt  of Sechelt wh6 .will provide his organ for  the hospital concert.  Among the soloists will be Hubert No-  well, Syril Rowley, Frank Rose and Lorne  Daly. Accompanying.the glee club will, be  Barbara Ann Martindale, accordionist.  .,,.. One of the toughest jobs connected with  the glee club is that of librarian, which is  handled efficiently by Ross Ray. er. His  responsibility is the large library; built, up  over the years, and the job of preparing  the program for the, weekly rehearsals and  concerts .  Visiting Klwapians will be entertained  by the Sunshine Coast Club and with families.. .yyill join the congregations of St.  Bartholomews and the United Church at  the joint service at the United Church at  7 p.m. Arrangement,, have been made for  a capacity congregation and the United  Church has prepared fed carpet treatment  for its guests.  ��� -r  RCAF Search and Rescue  handled 780 incidents  THE RCAF Search and Rescue Co-ordina-  tiod Centre in Vancouver handled a.  total of 386 incidents during the summer  months of July through September of this  year Search and Rescue officials have revealed.  This figure represents an increase of  nine over the corresponding period last  year when the Rescue Centre logged 375  incidents.  Included in the July-September figures  are 275 marine incidents, 15 aircraft incidents, 30 missing persons and mercy  flights and 66 communication checks.  Overall, tabulating the figures from  January 1966 to September, the Rescue  Centre handled 780 incidents this year, a  slight^ decrease of 20 incidents under the  1965 fjjgures.  IVt'drine incidents continued to be the  hltfst prevalent as thousands of boaters  took to the water in increasing numbers  this summer.     N  COMMUNITY CONFERENCE ON  ,       EDUCATION  Details of Discussion Groups for Afternoon Session  A. COUNSELLING IN ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS  Is there a need? What kind of counselling is needed and,why? Will  counselling in elementary school cut down problems in High school?  Can learning disorders be discovered by proper counselling?,.,  B. EVALUATING A CHILD'S PROGRESS  Are present report cards complete enough? Can they be improved  upon? Should we evaluate a child's progress ds an individual or  member of a group? Should report cards include his whole progress  or just academic results? What are the alternatives to using report  cards?  C FLEXIBILITY IN EDUCATION  This includes all aspects of edCication; length of class sessions and  of the school day and school year; size of classes and types of classrooms; individual stud;; team teaching; needs of industry and preparation for use of increased leisure time; continuing education for  adults.  D. INTEGRATION OF INDIAN STUDENTS  Problems of Indian students entering public schools. How can the  community help them to adjust? Do we have special problems in this  area? In what ways does the Indian philosophy and sense of values  differ from ours? How can we come to understand and appreciate  these differences?  E. CRITICAL YEARS OF LEARNING  Should all children start school at 6 years? Would some benefit from  a later start? Can children learn at an earlier age? Should girls start  earlier than boys? Value of Nursery School and Kindergarten.  F. FITTING THE CLASS TO THE CHILD  Results of research into different methods of grouping, streaming,   ., split classes, special arid remedial c|a^^  bination of systems might be most suitable for this district?  These are some of the questions we have asked the leaders of the group  discussions and which we hope to relate in discussion to the needs of the  children in this school district.  PLEASE SEND THIS REGISTRATION FORM; DULY COMPLETED AND TOGETHER  WITH YOUR REMITTANCE, TO THE SCHOOL BOARD OFFICE, BOX 220, GIBSONS,  B.C. OR TO ANY SCHOOL FOR ONWARD TRANSMISSION TO THE SCHOOL BOARD  OFFICE.  5 COMMUNITY CONFERENCE ON EDUCATION  | Saturday, November 19th, 1966 At Eiphinstone Secondary School }  5 NAME   ...  | ADDRESS  i  i  ��     _._ _ TELEPHONE    �� Please give first, second and third choice of discussion group  Use letters A-F as above  8  :l  .1  s  ��  ��  ��  J Registration   Fee���enclosed   $3.00  adult   .      $1.00   student ...J  (The above fee includes thc cost of refreshments, lunch and dinner)  Enjoying the  bonus-benefits  of these Royal  family-hanking  services?  *$'' ������*���������  BS  *JJi*l.��-tfl+U K9 yp.Ur*%vJIW<*iHSS/ri* 1  Bl'iWfcl.kr HOB P��WW*W?W*��i^*i��fA'I����*">i^^  1964 CHEVELLE SEDAN Good j^,mo no*, lowmuc^o ...���:.....;...........  1961 CHEVROLET 2-D00R SEDAN 5��5��&i  I960 MERCEDES BEHZ a ycryF)noc0f  ,.������������������'��� ..   ,       ,. ,  1959  CHEVROLET  SEDAN    Runi Good. Good Transportoticm At A Uw Price _,.  NEW CARS OF EVERY MODEL READY FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  *T895-  $695  $1595  $1495  See how this check-list can help:  ��� 'Student loiirw can be discussed when-    j    | ���-Joint Aeeountn, for two or moro  ever you wtoli nt your nearby brunch.    I I people lo opcnilo _ bunk account t<>-  Kcthcr,  QRoynl Pnnk tcrmPInn lonnn enn bo  "economically nrrnnfic<l for n new car,  . ppllance or slmllur purchase    ������������������;���  Per. on .1  (.lirqulnR  Aeeountn (only  10/n cheque) lot you pity hill, without  'disturbing your .SiivIdrs Account,  ��� Sn\ln_H Aeeountn, for ntoudy rmvlimn    |     I nnnh-liy-Mnll fnclllllvn for those who  nntUountl uecumulittlon of Intercut.    |���| can't call ilurli)K .regular bank houpi,  > '     i  The many bonus fenturcs of RoyttP. family bunking services nro  JicIPMJBJ^ Whether your family is  smnil o? Targo^  benefit through these carefully planned services',. Ask (or our  useful booklet entitled"!lelpful Service. "_ today,  W'l  '���Am ' i''v- �� t   Ajml''y{\'AA,!,',, ���",.:  i%��.no S05-2111  Sechelt, B.C.  ROYAL BANK  Consult your Royal Hunk hiwich numaseri  Gibsons Hruiu'lt; R. I), llopkln, manager  t-*Wt* iiMWi,'i-*i��nii)*(iiM(i(iWnB"i���*  u> _.___N_____����kJta_. ���*_._-_*  .. w,.jP5  fmttfJ  _&*-* &$i  !***#���  ���4, **���  4T*  is*-  ��  Wi��  r. _. *__    V_. _.   *_,   *��� *rt- T  ("* *  fc+4*i��    _.l���  * ,'Vr--  figs and't.dik  f _ r.    "    " !���   -i *p .......       ...        ..._ j        -   i.  WJ8?^  Wednesday, Oetober 26/1966 Sechelt (>eninsu(o Times   -      faflft7  -v>^.  i_ * .-'>*{.  .   * * ....  by the .provincial goyprn^ent dealing w$h,, ��6. teefii. g . .Iyer ?a��_* la purdis&e a ��uide  tbe outdoors Of. this province. j " f" ^40g'for A 'blind w^n^&OS ItfOT  The reason; of coursers that fee leg* ' 3PO$Sl����E- *"-..*  ,a*p>i�� pas that ^ere pulled this^jn&V'��Rational  Institute   for  fee '$i��t~lwki&  3      ye. r.   - '    ' f "makes  arrangements  with either of two  y IUs my opinion that basically there is ' SmJasMfspU^lor: gWHSfis -ft v<^  nothing wrong "with fee;dep(t.^Qf^re^f4ion^^d,^t^|;l^f 'V, */-'���'" fy: ^ _   . ���  *����"�� conservation apart froih* being under-    I ^Ther^ is UP cost to fee Wijod person  ed.   What   I   think  the -.department*   for'tfie'dog;   '   ' ' *���   *"  ?    "*,'~   '  lacks is, a strong %Ijer_\ This   ,s not, to. 4; ��pv �� -'���.'�����     .'        -1 '     r,  say that Ken Kiernan' is not doing his ' T J .   *'    '      :  '  Secfeeu BowJmg  'Vl'rJr^jf3Bi"  _>*   -,  ^-r^^  x"  r-A  BRIfSHI_ffiI._!  -I  * T ~ *���**     * '       r _.-- -   -   ���>  job, he is, ,to the bes^ of his, ability, itpi  it has b'epome apparent,'to me at,least,  feat his, best is-not, good enough. The h��ad  of this particular dept. ' should > bb fee  champion of the outdoors, but unfortunately fee present head does not have feat  "feel for the bush" a person in his position must have. * " _  x The vast majority of people in the employ of <the department of s recreation and  conservation treat their position as a labor  ��� j��&%y$  '^^S  N'.'    �� . j    i    I ' I  * 11  ���ltd .      ii      *    ii pii i '    i   "T ������  ���by Eve Moscrip  j  High bowlers-rSusati ftead"; 744 "(266,  256); ^Dor&thy '^inife: '%,���%; 3fuce -Eedman  784<{280/29��, AlItyM]7804289)*.'?$*&&  barter 316. '    fv ' ,.i*  ',',',.-    -  of loye rather fean $ job., All fe? ^gpo'd    \ X jB^ldas^t;^.' Vi), * y^^r'jt^mA  field men are feere )>eca}ise ^feey, enjoy    673 (?8$), 'fed ^-,55?',>^); \Bgnq$gp0  {$ th0 best  gift {package  ^>"  Well played  DOUG' BAKER of the Totems leaps   tefereed" by   Mr.   -Georg��   *Beg��,  $fti\eapefr(piim.  . .Ladies Matioee: Jeaji  lic^si_i*,pi^i.',   ". -,      -   ,     ,\       ;--      v Jua��ies jaaiHjee:��^fiaj�� ��ws  When   the   premier   of   this'province    B^&4&$tyi&$i* fr:?  6C4 (259),  r JfJfSr  TanU iPUoo?d ��� ^  ^5^ BCJSA. ^^ ^' ^^ ^ ch*ST hS  caE i .tttadiHie Fcabi^ #; P^er;^ ^'^ve Pickard 297. Oct.  Godfiey for Local 297 in last few soccer is scheduled for ne?ty weekend vosis sll0Uld g�� <t0 the persons showing-the 1?: isobel Gooldt^P 634'<'257^_ ftennis' Gam-  seconds of game which saw teams and the lads appreciate a'tew extra most interest and concern in the various ble'633     " 7 * v    :'        r-;;  tie   two-all.   Well-matched   players cheers.                       '       f    -."'   * J '���"- T_ "u A ** ������,J ���"" ' '"    ' ' '-  k0pt  spectiators  hoppirig  in  game  At Delbrook Park . . ."  North Shore Pile  pile four anains  PILE Drivers of the North Shore handed  Pegasus F.C. a 40 drubbing Saturday on  a slow rain soaked dirt pitch at Delbrook  Park.  The forwards were let down by a defence  that  continually   wandered ' _>u t   of"'"  position, who 'traded'  positions and  who  at best could only be described as dispirited.  The conditions were far from ideal but  this didn't seem to \vorry the North Shore  kids. -Starting*out-with great determination it took but a short time to go one  up, and that's all it takes to kill the 'Pegs'.  Every team so far who has scored first on  them has not only beaten them, but kept  them off the scoreboard altogether. In  this game though only the magnificent  goaltending of Ricky Meyers made the  difference.''"The Pegasus forwards and link  men were jhst as determined as the defence were inept. Time and time again they  tested Uie goalkeeper only to see him make  ar spectacular save. Half,1,tirpe >aw Pile  jJrivers ahead 2-0.  In the second half the Pegasus front  line backed up by hard playing link men  pretty well controlled the game, but the  defence wilted even more and gave up  two more goals.  Next week Pegasus meet Burdetts at  Hackett Park and unless they show more  spirit than they did today the game report  will be in the obituary column.     >,.  departments. In the past it would appear  that tbe posts are given as rewards to the  IftpFS ^  'egisis  Juvenile soccer gains  two additional teams  fckfc uteltbe premier'lifces MWe ifeS'S^ftS? S"iSltoS?  a doctor, and the attorney general, a law. g*^ 7*�� <�� %��>. -% ^JSLSSfc  yer; ver^ iitUe feoiigbt seems to be given \\^SSf\tSJ^S.��         ^^emery  to get thfe right man in^ fee right spot.: 'i. m> <*��& qoerteen ^275.          ;.-���- -  British Golumbia is known the  wOrld ' Spirts Club: Oct. 10, Red Robinson 757  over as ia beautiful vacation land, but if (278),' Jay Bldred 294, Pete Jorgensen ,284,  the   present  rate   of  destruction  of  our Howard Carter  316,  Dorofey" Smith 581.  parks and wildlife continues, oUr licence Oct. 17, Lil tycCojiit 628X256), ��ay'Eldre<.  plates will no longer read Beautifiil B# 641, Glen Kraus 283."            ";  Ball & Chain: Oct. 10, Red Robinson  610 (258), Peier Hepistreet 638, &atfcy Hall  577 (210). Oct. 17, Gladys RiU&ie 551 (246),  Bed Robinson 741 (294). ' '  jm  I  ��   it  i.  1. A yearly ^ubsc^pjion |o Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine (worth |2:P9 alone).' -"    ?'-'  2. Ascenic travel diary with 26-beautif ul B.C. colour scenes  3^ ^'|e^eftif$''x 8* Christmas greeting card announcing  your_grtf s.tjfccriptfpnWrfe 25j{). A $?.25v_ilue for $2.00!  Peautiful j&ritisb fcotujmbi* isja wonderful gift foe friends  $n$xe\$pj(es ahywtf&e ifiKthe world. This beautiful, full-  colour magazine ��de#ls exclusively tgth British Cplumbia  and is publishedi qjii^eriy *y tfie fte^ftment of RecTeabbh  ��nd Co^sservalio'rf. Ay*1 ",    "[  Ail three ^fts:-pur. ent Winter issue pt the^magazioe, scenic  diary andjgreejing^cartl vfill be m'ailecJ'for ypu in a special  protective lenvelojpe,:J&Bnd'' ihjyour *gift��subscriptioh list  ��oday.   * '     "��� A - '} :. \ ,' 4 A >-  . , . 1  JUVENILE   soccer   on   the   Peninsula   is  now well underway with two new teams,  Sechelt Canfor and Madeira Park, playing  next week.  Weekend results were as follows:  -Divi$io*r.5"-"" '' -'" -���:��� ��� >������-���-��� *- =  Totems  2-Local   297,   2.  Roberts Creek vs.  Tigers���postponed.  DIVISION 7  Gibsons Legion 1, Residential Braves 1.  Sechelt Legion 5-Resideritial Cubs 2.  Fixtures for Sunday October 30  DIVISION 5  Totems vs. Tigers, 2:30 p.m., Hackett  Park.  Local 297 V Madeira Park, 2:15 p.m.  Gibson,   High School. s  Roberts Creek bye. >  DIVISION 7  Sechelt Canfor vs. Gibsons Legion, 12:30  p.m.. Hackett Park.  Res. Braves vs. Res. Cubs, 1:30 p.m.  Hackett Park.  Sechelt Legion bye.  PcgasUs will be playing at home ��� at  Hackett Park at 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct..29,  when they .meet Burdetts.  but Barron B.C. Let's hope that this will  neyer happen.  For you winter fishermen, Lee /Sly  is still very good. Bert JOrgenson took?13  this past week fishing out of Haddock's  Cabana Marina.  Judging by the latest reports the hun-  _tert^_,kill.^ra4ionA.is,,down a bit for deer  on the Peninsula. This has been attributed  to the mild fall we have been having.  Well Chat's it for feis week. Eeep-ihat  line in the water and I'll see you next  1 week.  PURCHASER  J!  ADDRESS   SUBSCRIPTION TO:  TEN PINS  Mixed; * Oet. 10, Gordon McCourt 466  (164), Ooreen Mullen #�� (160).' Oct. 17,  Gordon McCourt 47? (167)/ I^la Cald^eU  442, Doreen Mullen 152. *  SCHOOL   LEAGUES  ' Senior: "desk. iq^Earl John 428 (230),  Wayne John '356 (206), Allan Hemsfcneet  Frowning psychiatrist to office, nurse on    385 (208), Un&*',lIc^im^|.^.'jC^|)J4Gt  phone:  "Just  say  we're  terribly Imsy������    17, Earl JoJm?429 0258)7 JacJt Godson ����  NOT 'It's a madhouseJ"' (248),,Linda' Meiannell:2a mi).'' ',  \  i  I  J  J  I  1  1  ���*���  *    - ���-*-   _ ~���?^-4  Say Ypu Sow It fayTjfe$hmgs  I      jEnclosed: M.O. or Cheque for  lo Sf��heft Peninsulp Times, Sechelt B.C.  SIGN GIFT CARD:  l ��W*W*ftli!M*lW[W��*1  Practice sossion  UNDER tho watchful oyo of conch rpctor nnd Hccrcntion Director Phil  Wnltor John, Scqholt hns n now Knwrenco dropped by to watch  Div, 7 soccer tenm In tho mnklng- team's progress, last ..Saturday.  Sechelt Canfor. Mr; George Begg, Learning, a Jew,Ups, are:. Gary���Ed-  H.C, .Juvenile Soccer Association Di- lund, Herb Berdahl and MlcH, Beck,  yr^m^yrmmvyfinfwitvvmnfwyntyynniiyvyt^^  Cilbsontt  1 ESSO OIL FURNACES  I ( 1  No Down Payment - Bank Interest�� Ten Years To pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimate �� Call 886-2728  Teritennfor Serie��* CiwadcSAvlngf fl<$*r  offcr you their h%l��wt |ntwcat yield ��V��f-^  M8% a'yew wl ienhcl4 to nuttar^ty.    ,.  j The new Jlonda my Annual interest At tho  rate of fi% for cjyc5�� of ||u)' flwt four ycuwi  6}i% for each of fhc ncict thte�� ycow; m%  tot tho following yean. wiul 0�� fpr eftd)��. tho  Iwt five ycBW���a total of ftfl&S in inier^st  on ovory <I100 Bond, ",i\:  ' "', *  And for tho fitat time, there is a opecln.  compound interest option, To tako full nd��  vantage of it, lc^vo all tl��o Annual Interest  MncQllwted untn NovrlriQ,0,M you wll^  get iWtciVcat on your intercut, wno. pUflg to  |f^��xt��A^fW^100 Bond;     , .  , jft ��W!'*M* up te 'fbotfl Ini&wl of *JW flu  ev��y $100 Bond. It*, a uafe. sure way to  p��ye. pouplh) town iwonibt T^h C��o��4^  payingiliojidsCcnkjinwl^tdrs.  '��� -1(^$ 6wjw' ^t��in,<,, ^V'H"? *f^!Hi0'M4  feature, which make Caiuula Bavinfifl MmM  Canada's most favoured investment.  ItntAl mento wlioM you work, <wmk oc invest.  You may buy as HtUe as |50 or m much as  010,000. Every Caruulian resident may l^y  Up to this liinit. po can estates. .   , -',  *,  , -\  They arc .till fllmplo to qwh, wny^We^ ^  any bank in Canada for their full face valuo  plus earned interest, jftist flU out tno xedemp-  tion form w ithe Bond, jpt^aent it to your  ��anj; and ypu'U get your money right away.  And ��m>w th^. ?ro better than ever jtolcpcp  with tho highest interest yield evep an<J  intcrcatonintcrcst.nbuDmYouRMONKYwitU  Canada Savings Bonds CentonWal Scries,/  ���^i(i��Wi*^A*Wito'^**^^l*^^rt^*^^��*��af��i^TO����jB��a^WW  C00  mm**mmmmmmmmm  mmmmm4mimmmmmmi44mmm4mmmrmm*i  X���.  .).��������_  /   '  mmmMMMMWMmmtmmmmmm  ������ (.*��������*(4*t4����ttl#lt<f>l<^' WW  |    .|p I ,  : | . _        _ |     _  ,   >     >������,   ^         r        t    f ^ {���   ^r' /��� .-i--^" .'. _^aa-^     _ \^ ;��   s ^ .,     ^ ^"^j,/.M^- lite  Isli  ^1  rl<  &>:.  X'H-  '' if'  '"it'  Al"  A"'  ��� i  '/,  M'  j*���  -V J _>       t        if,**   -V-*  WEEK'S PROGRAM  WHERE THE GOOD ONES ARE  Show Starts 8:00 p.m.  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  886-2827 Gibsons, B.C.  THIS  WED.,  thur:,  "FRI.  at 8 p.m.  and SAT.  at 2 p.m.  V   S  ^PV  :���'-:M!SS4..ir.  An  HWm  m^mmm  IHE.RtCNftQW.BftOS:  ^^HtraHHatuBsi  .THtWUXEft MOSS  \* 9  __&���*>  j n*  r.V<  ^  . <? I  V    >j  .  ' V  4��  Nt��T  npWVTb ><  A/WiM  Biklm  Page 8  Sechelt Peninsula-Times  Wednesday, October 26, 1966  /EA  ^ ���i^gw^n  ; "C^  Seaforlh Hilanders  at Island Iraining  FIFTEEN of the 25-members of the Gibsons Platoon, Seaforth Highlanders, accompanied by 2nd Lt. J. B. Ayris recently  spent the weekend on Vsncouyer Island.  Training was given in rocket launching  and use of grenades at Albert Head near  Victoria. They also took part in night exercise with the regular, battalion and performed very creditably.  Among those attending this training  exercise were David Harris, Brent Hansen, Gordon Hauka, Bill Henderson, Don  Marsh, Jim Mullins and Gerald Ward.  David Harris and Gordon Hauka are both  new recruits.   *"X ~~  The reason people who mind their own  business succeed so well is that they have  so little competition.  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  ^��;,r^^^>^'Fumiture;--^l^gs--^-^^-.^  For appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  A. ,.,^HOT^ WATER-HEATING-v.  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Bay  Rd.,  R.R.   1,  Sechelt   Phone 885-2116  Scows ���Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & L��9 Towing  L. HIGGS  .-������ ��� ��� ������. . .    phone:: 88S-942|.y::: j gm>^  L. & n. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  'h  yHFi replaces' -^Plantere'-; Blc^lcvvbrk^ >������  Quality Workmanship - free Estimates  '������';: '���;?��� .;;;;;p��ione;88^586^v::,;p:p;p ��� y  FRANK E. DECKER. bPtOMERIST  V_ ���^���-.:".r.,;:-: g^| *���"'p^^^i^:"l^>'^'^ai^B^^^'V���.������' ������ ���"������" '-���'-���"  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  i    ^���������ii^ ���! ������ - ri. ��� iiMii���niw ��� iiMi.i^ii���ii.���ii��in"i wmI ; ������     ��� ��� m.t  MADEIRA MARINA  , Your OMC Service Centra - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Rbmp  Phone 883-2266  ��� ��i 11���   imi tmmmmm���I.������m���w�� ���im'M'ii ��� ���mim.���iiwiiim -un ������>!�������������� nn ��i ��� n��i iwii��  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  PITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Lot us tolye your problem*  ..      ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  ;       Phono 886-7764  TREE FALLING ;  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  'FOR VIEW,  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Ponder Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marvcn Volen 886-9946  9] Around G/BsdnTBaclcward glances  TED HICKS, son of Capt. and Mrs. Hicks  of North Vancouver, former well-known  Gibsons residents, ls^returning to his home  after spending two^months in Montreal.  Ted, who is interested in political science,  visited Parliament buildings while in Ottawa. He hopes, after working for a year,  to take another year at UPC and then  continue his education at McGill University. Ted is Mrs. Arlene Godfrey's brother.  Mrs. E. Turenne of Port Mellon has  been a patient in St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Danny Propp, son of Mrs. Elsa Propp  has had some pf his excellent photography  reproduced  in B.C.  Motorist  magazine.  Roddy Godfrey, young son of Mr. and  Mrs. Ron Godfrey, was in Children's Hospital for a few days.  Mrs. Higgs, wife bf Captain William Y.  Higgs is spending two weeks with their  daughter in Toronto.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Locke who spent many  happy years in Gibsons in earlier days  are off to California for the winter again.  They spent the summer at Porpoise Bay,  Sechelt.  Mr. Locke has recovered from the hip  injury received When he had the misfortune to fall, and occasioned him to spend  a month in Shaughnessy Hospital;  Mr. and Mrs.'Locke have two daughters  in Gibsons, Mrs. Edna Husby and Mrs.  Jean Davidson.  Mrs. Evelyn Berdahl has returned  from a 4,400-mile motor trip, on which  she was accompanied by her sister, Mrs.  Terry Thomson. They drove down the scenic Oregon coast to California where they  visited an uncle and aunt at Santa Clara.  Also spending two weeks with cousins,  Mr. and Mrs. Desrosiers at Los Angeles  Mrs. Berdahl and Mrs. Thomson were  in the audience of Art Linkla ter TV pro^  grams which will appear on Oct. 26 and 27.  They also visited Disneyland, Buena  Park and famous Pismo Beach where  they gathered some fine specimens of  Abalone. They saw the white doves at  the celebrated Mission of San Juan Capi-  "'strand,' the oldest building in "California.  IT WAS more toian a poor simple sailor  could understand when the telegraph  came to Vancouver Island 100 years ago.  The Chronicle told the story in 1866,  "On Monday when the gentlemen connected with the telegraph line landed at  Cadboro Bay from the Forward, with this  end of the cable, a number of bluejackets  accompanied them.  "When the pocket instrument was applied, and messages were, transmitted,  the surprise of the bluejackets was unbounded.  "Several began to discuss in a low  tone of voice the merits of telegraphing  in general���and the feat which they saw  performed-���in particular. They could- have  understood the principle of sending a piece  of paper or a letter along a wire, but the  wonder ^of holding a conversation with a  man several miles away, and nothing to  be seen or heard beyond a faint "tick,"  staggered them.  "At last, when several sceptics had exhausted their wits in vain, to furnish a  solution of the problem, one of them, after  gazing intently at the wire, the operator  and the instrument for a few minutes,  broke out with: '  " 'Look ahere mates, that 'ere cove  with the box ain't what makes the news  come; h'its the .electricity a h'actin on  the  brains of the b  ...  .  hiron  wire  A B.C. Centennial Feature  that does the business and that's the truth  on'ti'*;... "���.-.-;  -y^-A--%:A:\\    ��� .^-:.  "Jack's,explanation seitUed the puzzle  beyond dispute^ and the idea that the wii?e j  has brains was tacitly.accepted as a cor-i  rect one." ; 1  It's worth noting that the Chronicle  didn't attempt such a mammoth task ^s i  explaining how it actually Worked. After*  all newspaper readers couldn't be expect-)  ed to accept anything that technical.     ] I  A statistical account of British Colum'l  bia Compiled; a few years latex by Arthur.  Hgrvey' of; the Audit office at Ottawa ex-5  ;plaihed.;:that':ue'yan'couV6r;' island line of  the 'electric"'telegraph' was owned by the  California  State Telegraph Company.       1  "It connects with that company's linte ���  in Washington Territory by means of 20  miles of cable across the Straits of Fuca-i-^  then it diverges north and south, running*  north to New Westminster where it joins  the Russian extension-of the Western Union^  Telegraph Company, and south through  Oregon to California where :it connects'  with the overland line east."  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Monday��� Thursday  1678 marine driv�� - gibsons  Phone 886-9843  A CAR?  or USED  :i  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  V  "oSSt  We offer  to meet  college costs  by easy degrees  Robert E. Lee  THB  Great*West Life  ASSURANCE   COMPANY  your key to guaranteed financial security  . **J'\  '  Bryan E. Burkihshow  For further inforittdtiort write to *  Box 381 ^SECHELT, B.C.  i^giHgiiWmSMWm  fifiSfi]  nil! i     r\ 1 T\f\ Exchange ideas  Spehelt brailGh  UAPL)    LOOKING over some of the year-  OCUiicn m ouuu urn u       books on ^    at ^ m A^nual  School   Yearbook   Service   Conference held recently at the Villa Motor  Inn, Burnaby, are yearbook editors,  (left to right, back row) Janet Stel-V  mach,   Killarney  Secondary;   Margaret Klassen, Mennonite Educational    Institute,    Glearbrook;     Bru ce  Drake,    Moody    Secondary,    Port  Moody.   (Front  row) , Susan  Read,  Eiphinstone Secondary, Gibsons; and  Gail   Gibson,   Langley   Secondary,  Langley. Students working on yearbooks were invited to gain new ideas  on layout and Susan who lives in  Sechelt  and   hopes   to   attend   art  school  next  year,   states   that  the  conference was most enjoyable and  abandon Island if ip -  IMCEMBERS of Sechelt OAPO, at their  i>meeting last Wednesday, decided, in  view of the lateness of the season, to  abandon the projected trip to Vancouver  Island. Instead it was agreed to have a  roast,beef dinner at Wilson Creek Hall on  Wednesday, Nov. 23 at l p.m.  The social committee, under its chair-'  man, Mrs. Ivy Biggs, will undertake the  catering and the cost will be $1. The dinner \yill be followed by a social afternoon.  All members are urged to attend the  next regular meeting of the branch on  Nov; 16 when thc chief business will be  the election of officers for 1967.  Gue .1 speaker at last week's meeting  was Mr. George F. Plnkcss, president of   very beneficial.'Also attending from  <  p. /  Pigby Porter 886-96! 5  \*W*, w* w&Hw*wM!i!H������ie*nt��  In 1  ^i"H P., A .1  ,l����l  !  I 'I \  i  " 1 w  t'l "J  Pit II .  ii   ''1.  I    t\  .I .'pi  ,!' v  ;i'| \A  n't   '* 'PV  I)  ^41 **j,ry>f kVn *���. * * * *#��(*�������.  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY HD,  Phono Secholt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. ii Cqldwoll, Prop. �� Pox 97. Sechelt, P.C.  Phono* "iQj^Q^jji'"1^  sim "electric ltd. ���"���" '" *!  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCE.   ,-. ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  ����� ��� 1 ���"*���"��� ��� ��� ������' - "��� "��������>���� i ii"  1*1 ^Mr P n ���    1        mm1 mm)       Wi^ P* P^ P* *^  Building Contracting  Sechelt; R.R, 1 Oqyli Bay Road  Phono 885-2050  Branch  04,   North   Vancouver   and   vice  president of the North Shore Regional.  Mr. Plnkcss, who is one of the oldest  members of the OAPO spoke of the aims  and accomplishments of thc organization  and reported that delegates of the OAPO  and senior citizens from every province  have recently been to Ottawa in aniendeavor to persuade the government to grant  an increase Jn the basic old-ago scqirlty  pension without a means test, and to ask  for consideration of elimination of school  taxes for OAP'a. Ho outlined the structure  and objects of the North Shore Regional  which ho, in conjunction with Mr. Wm,  Haley, had been instrumental In forming,  Canon Minto Swan, In moving a iiearty  yoUf-of-tljanks-'tQ-Mr;-Plnkcs .**said*hla  address had cleared up tho, confusion In  tbe minds of many mom ber a on aprnto of  ithe problems facing the orBanl/.atlon.  Eiphinstone were  Mr.  S.  Truoman  and  students,  Sheila  Park,  James  Postlehwaite and Marilyn Macey.  ���photo by Stan Walter  ALL DAY MONDAYS  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  DURING WINTER MONTHS.  PHONE 886-9662  Let Us Take Care Of  All Your Plomblng  lid Mealing Meeds  l'����'4������*'#�� ��'�����������  1' 1     lil  riid!** *MtJ��MU<iift* *trfftp��.*n^i^^if .M^.n'r** tii^nti <44m . t��*f.*-M4".  1 *��    J, ' 18 '   '    I  Mi  I l 1 I Wl   I   ' I  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE   "  i**W'*�� ffawMfvv' (B**1*- *M Wli*if  Phono 006-2848 or 886-2404  ^s*^'*  .-I'M    "'  '-''^^S' "'A UV'  *v**l*t��l  r  ,f  X.f,  PACIFIC MECHANICAL LTD.  : 1TAR & GRAVEL ROOFING  lOOF REPAIRS  Coll|Pw��M''Wv��r 483-9382 collca  PENINSULA MARKET  OPENING MOHPAY, OCTOBER 31  FIRST CLASS NEW FOOD STORE  at WILSON CREEK  COMPLETE UNE OF GROCERIES  Free Phone Delivery or Personal Shopping  &,  Free Estimates  iJf:  1  Clean Workmanship  OIL COMPANY FINANCING AVAILABLE  NO DOWN PAYMENT  ��*JtW*l��JBaW��ffle^i(��SK��* |K!  ^1 B--fe^*1^ *t��tOtim^*W*W>t^����*^  We Specialize In Furnace Installation  So Why Spend Another Cold Winter  . * > t   M p1     '        '   ''  t-JA'tm"��" ''/Ia  ���i!si(*s*f*)ii,daiwW!Wi?s,A i^fiWt-iiiii��!"*si��  ii'' \\  M  W  m  M  m  VW3J&  H  'fe  $5  mi  SI  %  '#  Q  r  A  At  y^  .  *  . ^  h  J  ��<l  iffii'^f^rff^^f  K$:A��AAA!*y  iV��t' i-i i-  4444   4    4444,  *.#.#_f##(i....  .t*&V!-


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