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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Sep 21, 1966

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Array :laHtj.  '���W^*'*^^*'--*^*^?-^-*-^ ir*itrvhm<h$-m r rr *��-�����-����� *�����*<*���'*?��* <*M *^.j�� sh^a?*-*���*���*.$���+;'��'��** < -e f lift # -v-**?-*^-!  Support meted >;<^/ ��� '/,/,,,      ���*, . ivi; ������"  -^tor-nT"?  rf;  J_i,n* lfi*fq*<w0��*i&4*  �����**H��Tfwr_fM.iim  ���  Bcm't hesitate  PRSSTOH HicnoPiLHina SERVICES,  2182 WEST 12TH ftVEKUI  xeeunve  ���?11|*niW.  Ii^|    JUMW���W  Serving the Sui^bine'CoaVA(How* |ftund to/J|rvis' h. let), including Port Mellon, Hopkins'Lopdmg, Grahthom's Landing, Gibsons, ^ Roberts Creek,  �����������>. ......i ..f���,," "���' ��� ' *%'  '-<���'"������ ^j*BN���y^" *"��� ���s���-���-���' -'' p ���i ,     ,   ,���i      y ���    ������    Wilson,Creek,, Selmp^PorK, Sechelt, Holfmy^gjpoy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindate,  Irvine's Landing, Earl Coye,  Egrnont.  -; /futbcfrtzed* os*secoiid'eTa&  rtwlt   by   the  Post   Office  a   ' -. deportment,   Oftawn  1_ '  yy  yY  attraction, i *  ��,  club is slated ���  , Club;in,clts mem^ey8hlii> campaign. ^iJoihj tor Septerabjer>28tb^Wthe Befoerts Creek;  now" pay*present.mpmbers1~fc��. it Js essen- legion Hall'^at 8 p.m.,1 pledged "members  tlaito tit? jfature oJMtbe ,Mjlub fUwt thp/.e -^gly,. .,��'"*.-��,      t <  ,contaqt .them  ^fhin" tiie~'ne)ct week, \ ia ' toMfflfi^s have, signed>p,  order,that,a ?tyrt be made.on the'ipto^'i t- r$l-interested aye asHed to contact any  posed golf course. (Applications are com-   director of tbe dub* immediately,^ delay*  ing in welL'but in order to start it isi^ec-^ c(ould p_fove a detriment,  essary to obtain aw famUy member,h^ps.^ ,   .pirehtors are; Port Mellon/ Art .Greg-:  -Failure 0t thiscOuld well mean failu.& * -$?& 884-5361; Gibsons, Mrs, Wilma Mor-  of the project and of course loss of atfotfier' "Wson,   886-2440;    Boy   Taylor, * 886-7715;  sSset to the commmunity as a whole  Chairman Frank Newton points out; a  Family Membership means golf, tennis  and swimming for the entire family, plus  unlimited   potential  future   developments  Keith Wright, Super Valu, 886-2424; Ed  Anderson, Gibsons Hardware, 886-2442; Bo-  berts Creek, Bob Cummings, 886-9552; Ear-  nie'Mcllwaine, 886-7456; s Sechelt, Bernell  Gordon, Gordon & Kennett,' 885-2013; Dickf  Clayton, Shop Easy/ 885-2025; Frmak New-  '.Surveys have�� shown- that' golf comes: ton, Parkers Hardware, 885-2|71; Jade  next to hospitals in 1h^ minds of,those ton-' Bedman, Bed & White, 885-9416; Halfmoon  terrtplafing" retirement. Opi^top of this 'it- Bay, Mrs. Peggy Connors, 885-9347.  -   ������' :\A \   i "������.'-' r��� -: r^���t ; ;   School projectk ... ���     *    \   .'  Building program problems  shelved for camera session  SCHOOL trustees" threw wraps over toe  building program at-last week's meeting of the board when panning committee  referred discussion to the "in camera"  session.       ,   '   l . '       ���    ,  Complications set'in when Gibsons Elementary School, sketch plans were rejected by Victoria' as being too costly for  the' money " available. * Langdale sketch  plans have been approved and sketch plans  for the /school /boarcf office and expansion  of Eiphinstone Secondary School haVe been  submitted to Victoria, according to information released at the August meeting.  In the meantime, Eiphinstone Secondary School, with,the,greatest increase in  enrolment of 64,' is accomodating students  in two temporary classrooms which Principal W. S. Potter says are working very  well except^ that tbe doors will not close..  Extra lighting has been installed in the  basement for Home'Economics' classes so  the situation is not too bad.  Principal of Gibsons .Elementary School  G. Cooper reported thai the two temporary  classrooms used at his school seemed crowded with. 36 pupils ill one class, but would  make ideal kindergarten classrooms.  FERRY TRANSPORTATION  Trustees considered the brief which had  been drawn up for presentation, to the provincial government, requesting consideration for granting, frep pr reduced ferry  transportation .for."students travelling- on  6cboolactiviti4..,Mn-Malcolm felt that the  .��p^-^yitfe^^..;^j|nAMn had been  "���^fiiiJS^ and Mrs. Vo-  lmf^^atiifirs^ Consideration should'be  giyfef:;(to .���i;ttuji. ;B6wten::.'Isiandv children who  hatfe to tracer ev&ry'da^'to sdvool. Trustees advised that Assistant Secretary Trea  surer, Bay Chamberlain, trustee Wm. Malcolm rand. M.LfA/\ fsabel Dawson should  meet to further discuss the matter.  Begardirig * Gambier Island ferry transportation of -students, a promise had been  Volume 3, Klor 42"  WEDNESDAY, SEPT~ 21, 1966   IOC  Elementary enrolment  -increases aLSechelL  ���h  SEPTEM'BEB school enrolment figures reveal a greater than anticipated increase  in Sechelt Elementary School pupils. Present enrolment is 292 compared with 251 m  June of this year.  Gibsons Elementary School, expected to  exceed 500 has an enrolment of 495, just  13 more than in June.  Eiphinstone Secondary School shows a  substantial increase of 64 over the June  enrolment of 442. This year for the first  time, Sechelt Besidential School students  are attending grade 8 at Eiphinstone, also ���  Indian students boarding in the area helped boost the enrolment.  Pender Harbour Secondary School students increased from 106 to 123. Boberts  Creek increased hy 14 over June figure of  122, but Davis Bay grades 6 and 7 students  now attend 4his school, boosting the enrolment. \  September enrolment for other schools,  with June Figure in brackets, is as follows:  Bowen island 9 (11); Davis Bay 44 (51);  Egmont 11 (13), Halfmoon Bay 10 (13);  Langdale 133 (120), Madeira Park 208 (211),  West Sechelt 51 (53).  1966 graduates  ONLY A colored picture could do   graduates were unable to attend the .  justice to' the setfirig ^ when - the v ceremony  which launched  54  stu-  graduates for 1966 took their places'  dents into adult life. This year there  In Mackenzie . . *  given that the Port Graves area will be    on the beautifully-decorated stage pi. are 140 students in Grade 8 at El-  ���   . t       * i      _��j ��u_, ,_��. ii Eiphinstone Secondary School, la$t_  phinstone, a record number for the  Saturday. Unfortunately, six of tht&   school.  kept.free of logs and the ferry will now  pick up students there.  A tender had been received for the water transportation of students in the Egmont area for $375 per month. Transporta-  "tibn committee was authorized to investigate and accept if suitable.  SCHOOL BUSES     .  Mr. Bay Chamberlin advised the board  that all vehicles used for transporting students are less than 3 years old. He also  agreed to investigate reports that no speed  restrictions were in force in the West Se-  'chelt area, and check to see if there were  school signs at Hopkins Landing and Langdale where the bus discharged school'children.  Principal of Pender Harbour Secondary  School, Mr. D. Skelton, stressed the need  for a double line in front of the school as  there had been some near accidents. Trustee Leo Johnson advised that this would  put- the onus on the bus turning into the  school over the double line,  Enthusiastic group .'. .  t.  Figures show gradual  trend to Social Credit  Entire Gibsons council  prepare for convention  COMMUNITY  CONFERENCE  AU six'speakers required for group discussions  at  the  forthcoming  Community  Conference, have been, secured, also Uiree  discussion..group-leaders and two record*   df6p^jett" out:  ers.    '.      ~T . ,.,.  ' Co-ordlnator ;Mr;;;13d Sherman and Secretary Treasurer j^eter Wilson are making  final arrangements to secure the main  speaker whose name has hot yet been released.  CHAIBMAN, commissioners and municipal  clerk Charles Gooding, of Gibsons ViL-  lage council indicated intention of attend-,  ing the annual municipal convention, held  this year at Penticton. ^  Chairman Wes Hodgson questioned ad^'  visability of the village office left unattended, but was informed the assistant wmild  be on duty and was quite capable. *o, j  Comm. Fred Feeney expressed the"op��  inion that any such objection should have  been brought up earlier, not at the^lakt  moment. He was supported by Comm.^iiti"  Drummond who added "Mr.~ Gowlihg  knows more of municipal affairs thahT #iy-  one here and should be tho last to .os  take duties of wharfinger. He added that  he has written to the marine department  agent asking that someone come over in  order to acquaint the man with his duties,  etc.  It was pointed out that employment of  a wharfinger could result in added revenue which would provide grounds to request added facilities.  CROSSWALK  Bequest for a crosswalk on the highway  at Jacks Lane was opposed by Mr. Underwood of the highways dept. who commented ".they walk everywhere anyway." He  dtd^,-however, agree to an unmarked cros-  .^.iing.. r . _., ,_���  LAST  week's election of Isabel Dawson  over NDP incumbent Tony Gargrave  by a margin of 1,306 votes would seem to  be the result of a- gradual trend rather  than an overnight switch to Social Credit  Figures indicate that NDP has been  dropping strength in -Mackenzie-! for at  least two elections, while Social Credit has  been gaining. In addition, Liberals dropped many votes in this election and most  seemed to fall into the Social Credit camp.  Looking at the three largest polls in the  southern section of the riding, Sechelt, Gibsons and Boberts Creek, the NDP took  two in 1960 for a" total majority of 91. Social Credit won all three in the 1963 election with a lead of 131 and increased the  margin this time to 461.  Moving on up to the Powell Biver area,  the four polls here gave NDP a margin  of 744 in 1960. The party held all four again  in 1963, but the lead was cut to 423. In 1966  In the northern regions of Mackenzie,  once an NDP stronghold, Social Credit has  made equally significant gains. In 1960  NDP took the two largest ridings, Bella  Coola and Ocean Falls, with a combined  majority of 455. In 1963 Social Credit captured Bella Coola and the NDP margin  for the two was slashed to 30. This year  Isabel Dawson won both polls with a majority of 170.  Totalling the above examples, 11. of the  largest polls from bottom to top, of the  entire riding, the gradual trend becomes  clear.  In I960, the NDP won 10 of the 11 .with  a majority of 1,408. In 1963 they captured  only six and^ their lead was cut to 308. This  election saw1 Social -Credit complete a full  cycle as they won 10 ot thje.li, with a-  1,093 margin.  Fourteen polls in this section of the riding jn 1966 voted .Social Credit 1103,. NDP  Almost successful . . .  taeimo  receive  eciieii swiHiEnsr  ��  Stating   that this   was   fine   providing ..... , _..  members.. were  satisfied,   the   chairman IWenty^iie tlOUT. OTdeai  warned, "I expefct to see everyone,on the rtite). ��>_.���/ V.nrrf wrarlr*  floor of the convention." aiier SOU DOOI WieCKS  THREE Vancouver area men in their late  PARKING REQUEST twenties will, for a long time to,come,  'Another request for temporary pcrmis: ponder  their  rescue  from  the. saltchuck  sion, to.. pa^k.ah 'a restricted .zone posed last Saturday  after  being  in  the  water  something of a pfablcm due to the exteriu- for 21 solid hours*  ating. circumstances involved; * -A The three, Paul: Mkoroscil, age 27; of  ������".' A' school board employe* wro^  ing she suffered a-broken hip in a fall Vancouver, and tGary Elmitt, 28 of Van-  which made walking difficult, she therefore ,. couver, were aboard their sma\} .sail'boat  asked for permission to park outside the at Bowen Island at 11 p.m. last Friday,  -three of the-four favored Social Credit" and* 1007f Liberal 2^6. During tiie previous el-  gave Mrs.' Dawson a combined majority ection, votes for the same area were Socf-  of.353._     "     . , <r      ..',.;  ���, ^.^i&Js. .296. NDP U42^J_iberal 614.     ,  A _0ie-pattern-cdaiiiwe&.-id-hold trufe^n^ ^Tbl^^for-S. eu^itiE^vMkLjiM^.^^  Texada Island where a 1960 NDP victory-of   ,_��me.62.70 per^CSOt,of eligible vvoters^tiwa  88 was cut to six in 1963, followed by ai09    out, were, with' 1963 :ffgures^ hi. brackets,- '  majority   for  Social  Credit -this  time  a-    Social. Credit 4682 (3728); NDP" 3376 (4075);  round. .. ' ���,      Liberal 820 (2019).   *      ' *.   .' '."> *,  Gordon Johnson ...  eio s w<��!c oeh��  LARGE numbers of, Peninsul. residents  grew excited last Sunday as eighteen  year old Evelyn Crccman of Lake Covyl-  chan, swimming from Nanaimo, approached Sechelt.  By early evening Thc Times phono was  ringing lnfccssjantly and continued until long  after tho plucky girl was forced to aban-  don her quest just two miles from shore*  Darkness and a large amount of driftwood  which she kept striking finally made further progress Impossible,  Landing at the Sechelt wharf a short  time later, Miss Crcclm��n was greeted  by a groat many well wishers including  for by Bcal Estatcr Frank Ney of Nanai-  mo to give $1,000 to the first one to make  the crossing, following failure some weeks  ago by two men;  However, pn sneaking to Ney, she was  told this offer was for next year, at, tho  same time, he was prepared to glvo $100  if she succeeded now or $25 providing sho  reached three miles at least,  The fact that Nanaimo'Chamber of Commerce had agreed to give her $1,000 If sue-  cesful was relayed to her while in tho  Water  by  th?\ vessel .accompanying her,  The boat, Ironically, was named "Never  on Sunday" and was Captained by Stanley  Village Chairman Christine Johnston and   Lqmbcrt who was accompanied bjf his wife  president of tho chamber of comnicrco,    and 2 sons, a reporter for the1 Victoria  John Hayes, '*Colonl8t,,\and a Vancouver photographer.  A littlo disappoint*!:!, somewhat excited  school board office entrance  The chairman said he understood there  was .parking ;for two cars, at the rear of  the building from which an easy entry  could be made to the premises. Comm.  Sam Fladager agreed adding he failed to  sec'any advantage in parking in front of  the building for It would mean having to  climb a flight of stairs.  Comm. Norm  McKay said' he was in  when the storm struck, causing the vessel  to overturn.  CUnging to the sides of the craft, they  drifted all night arid all day Saturday until  they were sighted at 8:30 p.m, by the  fishing vessel "Boyal City*' under the  command of Capt. Jetisen of Port Moody.  They , were resjeued by Captain Jensen  near Merry Island and put ashore at the  government wharf at Halfmoon Bay,  School Superintendent  "A , I        ���    ��� *    ���' "  compliments principals  sympathy  with  the applicant  but  asked i,.Taken to  at hor reception and certainly showing  signs (of her exhausting' experience,, Evelyn was taken to tho Calypso Cafe where  her meal was interrupted by many admirers dropping Ih to congratulate her.  She told tho Times she decided to attempt the swim when she heard of ah of-  Evelyn, 'presently residing In Victoria,  attends business school mornings and  works as a Waitress afternoons. She said  she will try Kgaln noxt year, but,'will start  earlier and In the warmer weather. Sho  commenced her swim Sunday at 7:30 a.m.  nnd was taken frolm the water about Bsao  p.nv,,,',' "���  just where a halt is to be called?  It was ..greed to accept a suggestion  by Comm. Feeney that he look into tho situation with the object of persuading one  of the occupants of the block to give up his  parking space at the roar until such time  Uio problem Is overcome.     ,  ILLEGAL SIGN  Attention of council was drawn to Uio  fact an advertising billbqard has been erected upon a small building used until rc-  cchUy a& a newspaper premsics.  It was moved the owner bo Instructed  to remove tho sign which Is not permitted  under the by-law,  WHARFINGER  they were found to be none the worse for  their ordeal but were kept,under observation until released Sunday.  BEVIEWING the results df 1966 government grade 12 examinations at last  week's board meeting, Superintendent Gordon Johnson, complimented thc principals  of both Eiphinstone and Pender, Harbour  Secondary Schools.    {,     ,  It is gathered from the superintendent's  observations that in assessing the results,  it is necessary to bear in mind thqt in accredited schools, students capable of passing the examiriation are"; recommended;;  Those sitting the exam either wish to attain a scholarship or were not recommend-  Chamber ojf Commerce  fakes G aglardi's ad vice  uskesfar rflai  loieci  EXECUTIVE meeting of the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce was held last Wednesday called mainly to vote on the nomln-  to delay tho trip further,  Replying to a' request that consideration  bo glvon the possibility of establishing a  Comm. Feeney advised ho has located    atlon of a candidate for tho position of    35 ,mph mo from Chapman Crock through  �� man who ho thinks is prepared to under  ��M%M.sMp%!9ihwtMMr  PARK NESS nnd deadheads prevented plucky 18��yo.iM>ld Evolvn  Croolman from completing tho 20-  mile swim from Nnnnlmo to Sechelt,  Token from the water just .two.mltofl  offshore,  Evelyn was still  full of  Boyce, District Mnnagor, B.C. Telephone  Company;-long''time enthusiastic member  ql tho qhambor of commerce,  Bight behind the election of Isabel Dawson to the legislature nnd considering rp;,  quest by the minister of highways that lot-'"  tors bo sent him regarding problems etc.  tho chamber agreed to submit another fllst  of roads requiring improvements and pnv-1  InR within the area, In order of priority,  those are; Nor, West Bond, Mnson Bond, n  cut-off for Halfmoon Bny nnd Redrooffs,  I)l\vls Bny Bond nnd Selma Park Bond, It  wns also ng��:ccd to nsk UuU n rond bo put  through to the recently nqulrcd Smugglers  Cove park. alio,.understood.to. be slated for  development ns n mnrlno pnrk with access  only..,from..rtho.80��rf.-.i..���,����._,._,. ,__.���J,���,��..������,  Questions woro asked n. to Intention of  council regnrdlnR lot l .72 nt West Por-,  poise Bny holt! for recreational purposes,  Area In question hns now bron Incorporating Into tho.village�����nd.tiie.chamber.hns  ;ju......,>^^.^'.,.^^w>.i_;.....;: ������������..i..-:u��;--...,.;-,:., ai *> .    piovlously cxprcs  Still smiling , topmoni ����  _ inibli  energy whon grooted by Chairman of   gruolling swim this Wio but she cor-   t,plm0jTn^H nf nin ^.^^ r���ni,M,  the   Village   Commission   Christine   tainly wen the admiration of bun*":;;^  Johnston,   and , President   ot   tho   rods o. rosldonta who kwt a con��ta^^  Chamber of Commerce John Hnyos.   watch on tho wntdr, wafting to greet   to discuss use <��f the pro'porty for! thin pur-  Kvolyn may not havo completed the   hor ashore,...... m0t Tho election hnd necessitated post-  ponlnu the visit but there wns no reason  provincial director of tho Nntlonnl Cham-    Selma Park, Mr. Underwood of tho high-  ber of Commerce, Wnys dopnrtmont stntcd ho had looked Into  .j|h'onlmous��cholco��\v��Mhnt*o.��J^  were sntlsfnctory, Also, ho hnd discussed  tho mnttor; with tho BCMP nnd thoy too  ngrced the suggestion wns impractical.  It was generally Agreed that the existing ferry sorvico Is adequate for normal  needs and that tho logical solution to summer line-ups la n rond through to Squamish, Although tho roads minister has advised ho Is working toward this end, it was  moved the matter bo brought to his attention ns a dire need, '  Robert Creek auxiliary  fiolds season's 1st meet  FIRST season's meeting of Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary wns hold September  "laiviurzo^ffQnWw^  " "-'���' "*":  Mrs, Joan Bowl nnd bends the new executive withMrs, Vlnn Bccmnn nnd Mtv),  Shirley Hobson, vlcivcbnirmnn; Mrs, VI-  vlnn   Swnnson,   swretary;   Mrs,   Mildred  cd. Of the" seven students trying for scholarships, four gained 1st class honors and  two gained high 2nd class honors.    '  EDUCATION  In future, the monotony of school board  meetings wiU he broken, for one meeting  a   month  will  be  devoted  to education.  Superintendent Gordon Johnson has chosen  (the tppic of'''Promotion" for the first such  meeting to be held on Monday, Sept. 26,  PENDER  BOARDERS  Trustee Leo Johnson brought up the question of whether secondary school students  In the Halfmoon Bay area would have a  travelling allowance If they wished to at-  , tepd Eiphinstone to take advantage of the  courses offered there. Superintendent  Johnson warned trustees that this situation will arise In thc future as Eiphinstone ,  continues to expand; It may bo necessary'  to grant boarding allowance ,to students In  the pendor Harbour area.    '-    ���  FRENCH INSTRUCTION  Trustees approved education commit-  tec's recommendation that Mr, Passmorc  bo authorized to commence French instruction In grades 5, 6 and 7 at Langdale. Somo  French, Instruction is also being given at  Robert^ Creek  Elomentary  School.  INSURANCE  ^irk^filnB>ith'tho,bbaM,B1"nccoplah.o"'*  that the firm of Armstrong nnd Taylor be  tho solo Insurance broker, Wcldent insurance is being transferred from BCSTA to  to Armstrong r and Taylor. Trustees are  presently Insured and this will be increased to cover tho secretary-treasurer nnd u1  half shar? In the cost of Insuring the district, superintendent; Powell Blver. School  Board paying the other half.  Three year ronewnj rate for trustees Is  $10.50 per person, $19,50 for secretary trea-  snror and $24,75 for superintendent (hnlf  share), Insurance committee points out,  that the rates offered, by the firm of Armstrong and Taylor aro Identical with those  offered by B.C, School Trustees Association,  STUDENT TEACHERS" "  , . Three Simon Fraser University students are now tonchliig in the district under tho supervision of permanent members of the stnfft Three sponsor teachers  Members plan to hold a Christmas  Novelties vSnlowly in December which  will bo In ,the form of a coffee |)arty-snle.  Plans also call for catering to a weddlim  early in October, \  Nons nnd Mrs, S, Wnllls, Secholt,  Trustees   agreed   that   thqso  .tudentn  should havo some, form of remuneration  during tho training period, possibly by noting us substitute teachers when the ncud  aroso but no firm decision was reached,  i v  i  ]  li  r..(  .  i  i, ' ,  '(   ��  ;.y  i\*W  f  \\\   -, *'-��  ���J,  ,��rtwW(#��m��fr.-Hii*M��n*'���-th(*.s��i,l|.�� v iij>(.rt*,(.��,�� ift-MfliW. f  ���WKV.'/f1*" -.' ���.  r^ii'^vil^itWirBi^^,  ,^  Page 2  SecHelt Fenihsulo Times    Wed.,.Seph 21, 1966  r*j  '-t  1'  r!    -  I!  I  t   ragex     ae.weir,renmsuia Iimes     w^i;>5eph 2li;i966'.��ttL^&jUfc.-. ~     .       .  r      ^.mmmmm.lL.���mm   mm ' ' '^T^ "     "   U U     rt * V^MlF' COItHrtUed  *     ��mmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm~m-mmmmmmwMm4mmmwmmMmmmmmm,mmf4mm44rt$mmmi4i** lUV^Blil. -.   :6EclteLTP��NiNgULA7*wei      Telephone ��85 -*��4  i I   null.  TRAILERS  LEGAL NOtlCCS  Apply now ������ ��� .  i /*���  h* -^  ******  Classified  1  .1  UNITS    available    at    winter    WANT to travel fast and light  >!;,rates;frc>m-September l. Suit-- i- _   jt^    Scotty    spbrtsWii  able  for^ schodl teachers,  etc.    trailer. As new,  sleepfe  tftrefe,^  Phohe S85-9565. 8823-tfn   propane cooking, ice box, pro:'  pane and electric lights, idea!  for hunting. Tow bar weight  150 lbs. Phone 885-9565. 8824-tfn  Published Wednesdays by the  "echelt  Peninsula  Times  LtcL__a1  Sechelt. B,C.  FOUND  SMALL   black   dog,  long   tail,  advertiser "will keep same-if  not claimed. 885-9742.      8889-42  FURNISHED, cottage at 'East  Porpoise Bay. Suit teacher or  working man. One mile from  Sechelt. $45 per month. Phone  885-2289. . 8841-40-42  _2   BEDROOM _ house   at   Halfmoon   Bay.   Contact   J.   M.  Cooper.   885-9432. 8872-42  MACHINERY  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rotes:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion  WORK WANTED  50c  Three insertions $1.00  Exira lines (5 words) 10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, . ..,.. 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or   Reader advertising   25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50  per  inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGOs-Friday, 8 p.m., at Sechelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  SEPTEMBER 30th; Roberts  Creek United Church Tea and  Home Cooking Sale. 2 p.m.,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek, all  welcome. 8898-42  ST.    JOHN'S    United    Church,  Wilson   Creek, -Fall   Bazar.  November 8, 1966. 8876-42  Marriage Announcements  , MRS. Norman Richard Lee is  pleased to announce the marriage of her daughter, Linda  Ethel  to  Mr, William   Mattis,  j son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mat,  tis of Langley, B.C. The wed-  tding will take place Saturday,  5 October 1, 1966 at 7 p.m. in St.  Mary's Anglican Church, Garden   Bay.    Rev.    Canon   Alan  -Greene officiating. 8888-42  DEATHS  -HENDERSON ��� Passed away  : September 10, 1966, Cather-  i ine Lindsay Henderson of Wilson Creek, B.C. Survived by  ~\ one brother and two sisters, in  .; England, and her very close  friend Mrs. E. Anderson, Cam-  FOR  Carpentry.  New  and  repair  work." Contact  V.   Mitchell  885-9582. 9784-tfn  CHIMNEY and oil burner cleaning service. 886-2422, Smith's  Heating. 88S9-44  WANTED  JUNK  wanted���clean  up  your  junk,   best   prices   paid   for  your copper, brass and metal.  886-2261. = 9568-tfn  APPROX. 12' fibi^gia*. or aluminum boat wanted with approx. 5 hp motor, alsb fishing  tackle and chest drawers. 885-  2158. 8887-42  help Wanted  i  pbell River, B.C. Funeral ser  vice was held Wednesday September 14 at 2 p.m. from the  ���Wilson .-Creek   United   Church.  Rev. M. Cameron officiating.  .Interment, Sea View Cemetary.  Harvey Funeral Home  Direct-  t  ors.  8870-42  A LADY for housekeeping required, about 2 afternoons a  week,   in   Sechelt.   Piicine  885-  9602. ^^^^^^^^8^  PORT MelMii to Eriris tjove,  spare time $$$, 12 to 15 hours  per week will earn ypu $25-$50  weekly, serving established  Fuller customers. Caiir ,helpful.  Leave your name ; and phone  number at The Tiiri..s bfficfe.  Personnel. manager will interview applicants September 21,  22,  23. .     ; 8868-42  ALL persons interested in instructing Adult. Education  classes in School District No.  46 for this school year are invited to submit a list of their  qualifications to the Adult Education Director, Box 220, Gib-  ^jsons^B.C;^A^^:^.-w,^,,p8884-42.^  ALL persons interested in doing substitute teacher work  in School District No. 46 for  this school year are invited to  submit a list of their qualifications to the Secretary-Treasurer, Box' 220; Gibsons; "B-Cr  Those teachers who have substituted in this District before  are requested to confirm their  continuing availability.    8883-42  Mrs. Naida Wilson  Now 10 years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  FURNISHED suites for rent by  day, week or month. Ideal  for teachers or retired people.  Also trailer spaces with sewer,  water, electricity hook up. Big  Maple  Motel.   Phone  885-9513.  8874-tfn  3 BEDROOM house at Davis  Bay. A-oil: Full basement  and rumpus room. Few steps  from Sandy beach $75 per  month. Harry Hill, 885-9764.  8894-44  SMALL fuliy modern furnished  cottage, fridge, electric stove,  electric hot water, oil heat, on  Sunshine Coast Highway, Selma Park. $35 a month. Phone  224-3395 after. 6 p.m.       8897-44  WATERFRONT furnished home  vacant about October 1st. Adults Only .References required.  $100. per month. Charlie King  885-2066.  Charles   English   Ltd.  8891-42  FURNISHED   or    unfurnished,  warm cottage at Selma Park,  suitable for couple. Phone 885-  9772. 8885-42  REAL ESTATE  FOR sale, Davis Bay view lot,  ''60'xi50\ 1 block to beach,  $1900, full price, facilities. Contact J. Kobaska, Vancouver,  phone   261-C090. 8845-40-42  WANTED by contractor, 2 bedroom home, near Sechelt,  needing improvement. Will  rental purchase. No agents.  Box 8861, Sechelt Times.  8861-41  UNFINISHED ,housevaU Selma  Park���3 bedroom and utility  ���1,270 sq. ft. Ocean View. Lot  66x300. As is $8,930. You may  or we will finish. Phone 885-"  9630. 8875-44  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Busy, thriving Garage and Service Station on Highway in  growing community. Can be  had on LOW DOWN PAYMENT  at this time. Good gas sales,  busy three-man operation. For  details see:  E.  McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  iFROOMB���-September -ZWth/  t -1966  Martha  Froome1 hi: Sechelt,  B.C.   survived   by   one  daughter   Miss   Elsie Froome,  Sechelt,   B.C.   Funeral   service  was held Thursday September  15th from St. Hilda's Anglican  Church,  Sechelt,  B.C.  Rev. B.  'Jenks officiated. Interment St.  Hilda's Church Yard cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home Directors. 8871-42  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to extend our heartfelt thanks to all who were so  kind during the illness and passing of a dear mother and  friend, Martha Froom. Special  thanks to those who visited her  in hospital, the doctors and  nursiiig staff of St. Mary's  Hospital, Rev. B. Jenks, Syd  Redman, pall bearers and .her  many friends, who by their  kind words,, actions, efforts  and floral tributes made thc  long ordeal and final services  so much easier for her and us.  Thank you all ������ Elsie Froom,  Jim and Sis Derby.        8900-42  Phone 885-974W Wtftefc/o^fcofc. t Al 'J Ak | NSURANCE  390/  Sechelt.'*��� y f:    .; ?625_t��n^ _w ooo        niK^ne  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wanted  Salal 30c Bunch  Plant located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633  9750��tfn  WANTED TO 8UY  SCRAP   metals   and   batteries.  Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn  BAKERY  route  or  something  similar. Phone 886-7483,  8882-44'  Box 238       Gibsons       886-2166  Res.  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  8864-41  FOR RENT  PERSONAL  *t"i *  ARJS you under 40, If so Uie  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your   Interest  as   a   member.  Plionc 885.9544 or 885-9500.  9581-20  AVON Products now available  in   Sechelt.   Call   your .new  Avon representative, Mrs. Gerry Qoerta.cn at K85-2829,  8859-tfn  f<..���....wwnwi- ���.������,��������������ii.-- w,...,......�����.���������_,_._.  ,..AVON ..Products..now .available,  in Roberts Creek. Call  your  Avon Representative, Mr��. Cyn-  tbla Jones nt 880-9827.     8880-44  FITS  FOUR ��� 4 week old part Gcr��  man Shepherd pups for sale,  $25 each.  Plionc 885 9549.  8831-40-42  ONE bedroom completely furnished  modern  homo  to  responsible clean person, for rent.  Phone 885-9777. 8854-tfn  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9054.  9275-tfn  COTTAGES for rent; by day,  week, or month, AU-lncluslyc.  Also trailer space and excellent campsite facilities, Phone  885-950?. Mission, Point Motpl,  Wilson Creek. 8502-ifn  NEW fiultcs,, furnished or un-  furnished. Oric bedroom,  bathroom, combination'kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.mf fi7��2-lfm  FULLY  furnished  2  bedroom  home, with fireplace and pil  range, bench property near Roberts Creek. ! Ph. 880-2554,  8828-tfn  3 BEDROOM homo to rent ��I  West Sechelt. Phono 885-0508.  8895-44  '61  MERCURY  pick up;   John  Deere  20;   small   Oliver  '56  _DQdge_power_\vagon._Can���l^Ai^^^pj^rFORM  DEPARTMENT OF JPUBLICL  ,    WORKS OF CANADA  ',    "TENDER ,   '  SEALED TENDERS^ addressed to Secretary, Department  of Public Works of Canada,  Room B 326, Sir Charles Tup-  per BUildirig, Rivetslde. Dtive,  .Ottawa fc, ahd endorsed "^TilN-  ,DER FOtl ADDITION ' tO  WORKIlSfG SPACE AND LOAD*  POSTAlr  mMidals  ^ .'J  ires��ttf��  seen at Silver Skagit Shake' and .�� STATION,    WEST , VANCOU-  Shingle,  Wilson  Creek,   phone . WR.   B.C."   will be  received  .until    3:00    p.m.    (E.D.S.T.),  ^WEDNESDAY,   OCTOBER   12,  886-9697.  6 CYL. Caterpillar, Diesel Mar.   **  ine motor, model 65, 3-1 re-' >  duction gear, good running or- ���i- Tender documents can be bb-  der. $800. Phone 883-2240.      .      ftamed on deposit of $25.00 in  8877-44 *fthe   form   ���*   a    CERTIFIED    .. '     \bank cheque to the order of the  CWAD fRECEIVER     GENERAL     OF  &VVAP '    iCANADA,     through:     District,  ,nn4 tt���tw  ���   u   ,        TT  |Architect.   1110  Wesl   Georgia  1964 HONDA 50, broken start- -:street  Vancouver 5, B.C.; and  er; 17    TV, working; 21" TV   Jcan be seei, at Room c.705, Sir  working; 4 hp Briggs and Stra-   ;charles  r^        Building,  Riv-  tton with shaft, prop and clutch  ���will swap all for any type  outboard motor, 5 hp or over.  Phone 883-2502 after 5 p.m.  8892-42  FOR SALE  Jerside Drive, Ottawa, Ont., as  .veil as at the Building and  Construction Industries Exchange, Vancouver, B.C.  , The deposit will be refunded  on return of the documents in  good condition within one  -month from the date of tender  opening  To be considered each tender  must be submitted on the  forms supplied by the Department and must be accompanied by the security specified in the tender documents.  The lowest or- any tender not  necessarily   accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER  Secretary  8509���Pub. Sept. 21,  1966  m - -c (    v   : ,��� ;t ,v   ;u ;; _ ��� ,    ,  LOCAL Centennial Committees thftygHoitr ftbboit od(-mUted nttV^ bltife. tJn the obvers^  '  1 British Coliimbia are lidding dai^to a , 41tte ls_def>i&ed Alexander Mackenzie, the '  ldng list of Canadian pioiieei-s &i|^iaTt_K. *fir. t 'expWi*er to ttaverdci-o&s" CanadaJby   f  receive the niedal Mtb ribboh prdyided \&Mi oh the reverse-is a bdld "100," the  by the Provincial Centennial Committee^ ge<iflifetHc maple leaf emblematic of the /-  ~The medals are to be p'resehletf U ee& S0!!?^3^" ��L?ariada' and the Bx^  monies during 1967, the Centennial ^ear.of poIHmbia Dogwood. .      - ^  Canadian  Confederation.  Applifcations'vfor ' W j:   the   medals   in   tiie   Wilsbn   Ofeek   area -,    ^  should be made to the Wilson Ci-eek\6en- P^BASE OF EYE  terthial Committee; M. Gregory, ch*M?m4�� t-,;Caaucoma isa disease of the eyes Which  of the Pioneer recognition sub-chWmittee} <tfteirca.ises bhndness in persons over 40.  at Wilson Creek, 885-9392. l;   ' fts.opset is not always  noticeable since  ,._      ,. ��  ^..    ��� ,<A    . f tilery may be no pain or deterioration of  For  the  purpose  of  this   Ceftt^htual , VisiBn; except that one form of the disease  award, a "Pioneer   is defined as any per- C^-M': aI1 ihcreasing lessening of vision  son who was born in Canada or a resident from)',the aide of yolir eyes, when you are  of Canada prior to January l, 1892.     ^' looking straight ahead.  "It is not necessary that such'a-*person -v-v- ������ j���'��� . = s   has had continuous residence ixi. Cartad.  since that date, b��t he or she must'be a  resident of British Coluriibia NOW.'C r.- -  HIP waders, size 8, like new.  Also Webster's portable paint  sprayer  with  gun.   Phone  885-  9453. 8867-43  RECONDITIONED T.V.'s. All  sizes and makes. Record  players, radio combinations.  Also -TV rentals. Phone Delta  Radio, 885-9372. 8838-40-42  PAREGON  Marine Clutch,  rev  built, $75. Phohe 885-9785.  8833-40-42  CHICKEN  manure. Phone 885-  9387  or   885-2048. 8507-41  ROYAL Standard Typewriter,  completely rebuilt by the  manufacturer. Original price  $249.95, now just $139.50. The  Times office, 885-9654, Sechelt,  B.C. 9287-tfn  20 EWES for "sale. 886-2474.  8851-43  4,000   CANNING   and   freezing  fowl,  50c  each.  21  hole,   all  metal hanging feeders, hold 50  ....lbs....of.fe.ed,..$l,O.O...ea.ch..,21-.hol.e......,J.v/ill..:be. held-...on the 20th and a. Friendship,.  Applications are requested as soon ;as  possible, as they must be forwarded to the  Provincial Centennial office not later- than *%  November 19, 1966, so the necessary woris'^  can be completed in time to make presentations possible in 1967.  The medal will be'in silver finish witl. ^ *  _  Don't Be A Fence Sitter  JOIN NOW . . .  i  The Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club.  Sechelt Soci  ���Wi^h Your Neighbours  FIRST meeting of St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Women was held recently in  ythe Parish, Hall with, president Mrs. S.  Bryant p^s^dingT The meeting was well-  attend and new members welcomed. A  very busy time is on the agenda, the Harvest Supper will be held at 6:00 p.m.,  October 2, following the 5:15 p.m. Holy  Communion Service. A committee meeting  all metal hanging nest boxes,  $10. each. 5 gallon poultry water fonts, $1.00 each. We are  retiring and everything will be  sold. Sale closes Sept. 30. R.  Randall, RR 1, Gibsons, B.C.  8      8860-43  Tea on the 23rd of October at the home  of Mrs. Bryant. The 30th anniversary of  the dedication of St. Hilda's on Nov. 15  -at 7:30 p.m. and the annual bazaar, Nov.  22.  . Passed away in Vancouver, Mrs. Anna  Erickson, survived by seven sons and  three daughters, Mr. and .Mrs. Roy Erickson of Sechelt are attending the funeral  in Vancouver of Mr. Erickson's mother.  Another old-timer  laid to rest in  St.  COMPLETE      logging      outfit.  Yarders,    loaders,    cat    D-8,  shovel,  camp and  cook  house  furijishings,;lines, rigging, shop   -Hilda's cemetery, Mrs. Martha Froom who  tQols. Apply^Box 6510 Vancou-    came here with her husband arid, daugh-  A'i:  ft).  2 SUBDIVISIONS  EMI LOTS  p,i i  Earls Covo Subdivision ��� adjacent  to  Earls Cove   - ferry-tormlnal on tho Sunshine Coast Highway,   Also - LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira Park- Subdivision- ���- overlooking   Pender  Harbour and-Gulf ���  10%  down ������easy-tcrrm*  on balance. Discount for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER  '.'V'     OUl SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C,  ,, .Phone 683-2233 or phono North Vancouver  .* ���    ,, 985-4934   .  CARS ond TRUCKS  1956   BUICK   convertible.   New  top, new tires, top shape. Ph.  885-9963. 8848-44  1954   PONTIAC,   auto,   trans.,  power   brakes   and   steering,  good running order, $225.  Ph.  885-9657. 8855^43  1959   PONTIAC  liardtop,   $900.  Phone 885-28 .6. 8863-43  WRECKING   1957  Chevl   Body  parts,     Armstrong     Motors,  Halfmoon Bay, 885-9927.  8865-43  SWAP-^steel' box   utility   for  boat trailer,  Armstrong  Mo-  tors. 885-9927. J87?-4!  i960   FORD   Anglia   for   sale.  Good, condition.   Phone   880-  9949. 8881-44  BOATS & ENGINES    MUST SFXL-Ownor movlngr-  13   foot   clinker   boat   with  Larson inboard also boat trailer. Offers? Phono 885-9453.  8800-43  141 FT. plywood Hull" Sangstcr-  craft boat, windshield and,  storm cover, 18 h.p. Evinrude  motor and boat trailer, -$550  c��Bh. Will soil separate, Phono  885-9505, 8825-tfn  ^.���..���w--.���.���-���p.*- .* ,i,-m    ..     i     mi.  ii ^  ..in .in [.������-���."__.....���. ^  \12' Runabout  With now 20 h.p, Johnson,  controls,-.olc,   complete $4fl!>.  15' Gllnker  With convertible top, Evlnrudo  Electric   Power,  $i,47r>.  1965 9Y% h-p.  Rylnnulp Demonstrator, 3 y^nr  pgunraiitce,, $319.  (after  25%  ,.,.������, ,���., off),,,.,,.  OUTBOARD TRADErIN  SELLOUT  1959 10 h,p.  Evlrinulfl,.Wnrrnntowl, $ir��o  1963 18 h,p,  Johnson, Warranteed, %\W\   1965..18-h,p.���_-  Kvlnrudo,  Guarantcod,  $305  1964 28 h.p.  Johnson,  Warranteed,   $340  ,���^jm 40 .h.p,...'..,  Mark 55 Morcury, with  conirolH, $148  madeira Marina  OMC" Servlcohtro  Rvlnrudo  Bale.    A   KorvjM  ver 3, B.C. Phone Smanit  Creek through Vancouver Radio. 8857-44  14' FIBREGLASS boat, 18 hp  Johnson complete with remote controls, steering, windshield, convertible top, running  lights, paddles, life jackets.  Perfect condition, $550. Also  pontoon barge 17'x8', sound,  just copper painted, ideal for  small boat wharf, $200. Also  1965 19" GE portable TV and  stand, hardly used, cost $267  sacrifice for $125. Also, set of  am  ter Elsie in 1923 fr;om Manitoba arid formerly from Chard, Somerset, England. Mrs.  Froom was 86 years of age and is survived by her daughter Elsie and very dear  friends, Mr. and Mrs. J. Derby. Mrs.  Froom was a valued member, of St. Hilda's  WA.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Veale of Vancouver,  spending a few days at Selma Park and  visiting^ old friends, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd  Tinrrier.*'   ' ^Mrs. L. Leach of White Rock, B.C.  visiting Mrs. E. Johnson and Mrs. Mary  'Gray.; ���,:  i Mr. and Mrs. Forbes Kydd back from  Vancouver.  Mr; Eric Hodge of Vancouver spending  water   skis   and   slalohi    ski,  complete with tow rope and ski    a few days with the DeFreese^ family.  , ���itMm*frH,Mmitm***jm'  belt, $25. Combination gas a  wood range, 4 burner, complete  with 2 propane tanks, copper  tubing and burner, $50. Phohe  883-2561. 8899-44  USED Dominion fridge $79^95;  Used Philco fridge $59,95;  Used GE washer $19,95. Trade  now while trades arc highest.  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt,  Phono 885-2171. 8890-tfn  IF   IT'S   suits���It's   Morgans/  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  ..:,".,'���.';' './���','.:.   :8893-tfn,  8 LAMBS, available singly or  n�� a lot. Telephone 880-2004, cv-  ^cnings,'^^,;:.!,;:;:,::^:::;;::',. 8890-42";  WlIW..II���.._��.lT.li,.I.....M,...r,,���.., ������,������! l,...M.W*WIWWr<l"- "��" ^  FOR all your shako and shingle needs, call Sliver Skagit  Shako and Shlnglo,  880-9097.  .     8879-tfn  ,       ��.M_l.f-M.W-.IWIIIIMIIIIIIIMMMI��'Mim^^^  ���*  FOR   LETTERHEADS,   envoi-  opefl,     statements, i Invoices  and   all   commercial   printing,  ,(*contact-,the*.Timca��.pfflco��./atBS��'u��,.  chelt or phono 885-9054,  iT TintEE room cabins.  Must  bo moved off property, Open  to offer.. Plionc 885-9979.  ';;. 8878-44  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  soil everything  OOOl-tfn  Mrs, Frances Stone on a Visit to Victoria.'- ���',--'' ���-,'"-r:- ������',: -.''".-     -  .Mrs, A. A. French on a visit to Lad-  ner. ; '1'>i'' '-, .  Welcome to Frank and Mary Woods  from Cloverdale who have taken over the  Wakefield Inn from Mr, and Mrs. Al Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bazlcy.  Mrs, Winnifrcd Sundquist of, Pender  'Harbour has now taken tip residence In  Mcntiald St,, Sechelt. Mrs, Sundquist is a  long-time resident of Pender Harbour, having lived there (or 40 years. Pender's loss  is Sechelt's gain,  �� Mrs, Edna M, Foote Is another newcomer to thc area, taking up residence at  Davis Bay. An ardent gardener, Mrs,  Foote was also a very active member of  hospital;; auxiliary at Langley, where sho  nerved as sccretary-trcnHuror to eight auxiliaries on thc Central Council of Hospital  Auxiliaries.  Miss Helen Talbott has been'entertaining Mr. and Mr,, L, Mulrhoad of Vlc|orla,  JJ.C,, n\ her Sandy Hook residence. A trip  .if. ihot Pehlrisula flt'mly., convinced the  Mulrhcnds that tho Sunshlno Conftt has  earned i Ha name, without reservations.  THE TIMES IS A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  h  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10j00 a.m.  Church Servkm ,11(15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S, CASSELS  , Solma Park Community Hall  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE! .., /    SRCHUT  Sunday School r���. 10i00 a.m.  . -���>���.������ Chureh.S��i^l����----<-pl1i1S>o��mi'��~--'-'~"  Prayer ���i Wednotday 7)30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  'You aro Invited to aitontj any or each servlco  Johnson A Kvlnrudo  Plionc 883-2Z00  Pnrtfi  8i._2.tfn  Paint-" Flbr^glassT���Ropr  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 886-9303  Tflfl7-tfn  4tsks  St. John's United Church  Wllion Crook, B.C.  Sunday School���9. .5 q,m,  Dlvlno Worshlp���l 1:15 a.m.'"  - '     Led by Miss H, G. Campboll  _. copl on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Sorvlce���11:1 !3 o,m,  Dlvlno Service���3;30 p,m,  lynd by R��v. W. M. Cameron  **    .-ftWt* MtfiUff* f��^Vt  *W   A   I.     (Hi  put  The  Anglican Church  OP CANADA  Rector r Rev. R. Barry Jenks.  Phone: 885-9793  Sunday, September 25,1966  '       ST. HILDA'S-SECHELT     ',  Holy Communion���8 a.m.  Holy Communion���9:30 a.m.  EGMONT  Evensong���r3:00 p.m.  -    MADEIRA PARK  Evensohg-^7;30 p.rri.  Every Wednesday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  St, Hilda's  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADA  * ��� > '      *  United A������umulafi��e Fund ILfd.  One of Canada's Fastest Growing Major  MUTUAL FUNDS  Sample-Accumulating Account   ;  $10,000 Invested  2^-���-j^-:���j958  with"tlividehd^*  reinvestjed has grown to  $26,968.69 June 30, 1966  <  ADVANTAGES  a���*sDiversi .ication,,your money ,is.t  ihveisted in over 90 of North  .   America's largest industrial. &  financial corporations.  Sample-Monthly Investment  $100 Jan. 1st, 1958  and $50 eacK moiith  to June 3<|> 1966 ypu would have  .^js^. ���: ^, .j^est^��5/l 50   ; '-v *..c -w  '-���'--      ^ash valueiWould be  $7,843:72  ������ Ah investor may withdraw his  'fiihdsoh arty business day.  - ��� Tax-free ..capital gains.  y.^--y V'          %'li%rj&* v i"' ���'js.t,rri"-"��r*w  ��� -Investment plans' as little as  '   $20 monthly.  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  1420 Clyde,  West Vancouver, B.p.    -���i''':  Please mall me, full details of, United ,'Accumulotive  Fund Ltd, Without obligation.'  NAME ���.......~.:.->���'���...  Olli Sladey  Madeira Pork, B.C.  883-2233  Your Sunshine Coast  .     Representative  ADDRESS .....  DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��� This free reminder of coming events Is a servlco of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD, Phone Socholt 'Peninsula Times direct for froo  listings, specifying "Dqto pad", P|ea��o rioto that space Is limited .ml  sorr|o advance dates may havo to'.wait tholr turn; al&o that this Is a  JlrcmlnckO^  Sept, 27���7:3Q p.m. Hospital Cottage, S,C, Liberal Ass'n,.Regional  Workshop, ,     ;  Sept, V���8 p,m, Gibsons E.amohtaty School, 2nd Annual Film  ���.- Festival ;��� ������ -������   ��� ' ������-.        ������ ��������������� pp'p,        ���' ���'-���:  Sept, 28���8 p,m, Secholt Activity Room, 2tld Annual. Urn Festival,  Sept, 29���8 p,m, Madeira Park Elomontdry School, 2nd Annual Film  , Festival....'   Sept, 29-~2,p.m. St..Hilda's Hall; Secholt,.St, Mary'..Auxiliary.  "Bring 8, Buy Auction",  Oct. 1-72 p,rn,.8 p.hi, St, Hilda's Hall. Secholt Gordon Club Flower;  Show. ,  Oct, 1���8:00 p,m, Secholt Activity (toom, Tho Arpeggios, Jorlcho  ; Hill's popular singing grptfp,  Oct, 2���2 p.m. ElphlnMono Secondary School, Tho Arpeggios, matlnoo  concert, ������,-.<,       y ���    ���  WE NEED YOUR LISTING  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY and INSUBANCB ��� Phono 885-2161  t��W|ilWIWI*M MMtl  s  ���� I    t'  4,-tilifci ������� td'HKt-H"' fnMM ���*>  ^  % ^kk:>'"h'��i'f^) ^ *A' l*���v'A.', *,*;A.  ,.    .    .\4.4,ft4*S4  '.44,4,44444/ *  .4   t   4   .    4   f   4   4   4- 4  4444.4,,f.^f  f    f   (   I    4   4���  l\f  I   f   t f>\lt   /   I   t   I    /    *  l>   t   t  >    >. _    J  ,    I     I    .    I    4   .'    4    4    4     ,    4  ^'    .    ^     ,4414  (i'.��   I\  44  4 :': *: y v - yy.. ,3 ^v^fe^i^u^  ^ /  \>  ���'V<''V\  /**>����** **��j*r  * t  ���%�� ������ V n* -V ���*? ���& "ttetfLmf ����� 5^ >* -il-w- V V V^Sr* V "rf-i/jE */ ti* V*^ V V*J_: V>" _> ** tti^*<J *cfi* *>_��� *r */��� *_lk .t _*���_.  i      A > ,~     ' ' l ^'  _ I ' * r. t1  '- '' i?'-    i -.. j ���, i     ��� ___��_:__ pj.   . I, .__r___n_______n^mHnH  *.  .  "n*y*"Wfr"/  1 M4nw��ai>l��(f*iaawi��^K  HI GANG  ���   school?  as well  other 4wo  <.,The fiftjt  confusion.  .'On -the first day the uWal 'assembly    fiJ^1it3^X?^"^,fiiS > ?i*  our 140 ,��r more newcomers,  and intro- ** EJ^SS^LSff     P* T3^*"    fc _V  duced them to .the system of the .school, sen fof Rents' Council.     <    ,       .j^j       %  After  completely  confusing  them, ~ home- <      Grad lias been "the" vroxd .aroun<j. ibe    ^.  tooms were assigned and classes went to halls  this  week.   The  grade   13s   di$ La,  **%.-*/,  meet their homeroom teachers. ^ gr&at job of ^decorating  the stage,;Jiyith    ,C*wl  Then things started to settle, down! In- "May Your Dreams'Come True5', hsk\l^oa r i *f|  sJtead of sleeping until 10;00 everyone is theme.  I'm sure the  grads were x^iljly " L.   *  up at 6.30 rushing around trying 'to find pleased with all the planning and ��atd    *���*��  clothes to wear, grabbing a piece of toast    work they put into it.    ' < " V   7-  The Arpeggios . . .  irillinnl musical group  scheduled October 1-2  MUSIC lovers on the Sunshine Coast are  eagerly awaiting the arrival of the  Arpeggios, a musical group of five teenagers from the Jericho Hill School for the  Biihnd, who have taken Vancouver by  storm and attracted the interest of American TV shows.  The girls will be presenting a program  of entertainment which will appeal to all  ages, and will appear in the Sechelt Activity Room on Saturday, October 1st at  8 p.m., followed by a matinee at Eiphinstone on Sunday, October 2nd.  Six years ago four of the girls began  singing together, last year they were joined by another Jericho Hill student, 14  year old pianist Marilyn Naughton who  plays like Fats Waller. During the past  year they have built a program around  Marilyn, singing all the latest teen pops  which have received standing ovations  from toenaged audiences.  Their program also features barber shop  harmony and their own compositions. Popular melodies will be heard such as: Scarlet Ribbons, Autumn Leaves, Down Town,  Side by Side; Mississippi Mud, Tie Me  Kangaroo   Down���in   fact,   popular   songs  appealing to all ages.  Gail Breuer, 17, sings tenor and plays  the clarinet; passing grade 12 with honors, Gail commenced studies at UBC September 19th.  Susan Robertson, 17, sings the lead (melody) and plays clarinet and is continuing  her studies at Vincent Massey School, New  Westminster. Darlene Dyck, 16, sings baritone and plays melo horn and together  with Mary and Marilyn is still attending  the Jericho Hill School.  Mary Brunner, IS, sings bass and is an  accomplished violinist playing with a string  quartet in Vancouver. Mary also plays  saxaphone in the Jericho Hill School Band.  Marilyn Naughton is just 14, a brilliant  pianist who favors pieces such as: Dizzy  Fingers; Ally Cat; Bumble Boozie; Diamond Dust and Canadian Capers.  Gail will probably be accompanied by  her "Seeing Eye" dog which she recently  brought back from California. The girls  run their own show on stage, including  the announcing.  These talented youngsters are being  brought to the district by the Sunshine  Coast Guides and the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council.  .-. - j-l  The Arpeggios  DON'T miss the Arpeggios when  they visit, the Sunshine Coast,  October 1 and 2. These talented  young singers from Jericho Hill  School for the Blind have now been  joined  by  brilliant  14-year-old 'pop  pianist Marilyn Naughton and will  present a program which will appeal  to everyone. They have received  standing ovations from Vancouver  audiences and attracted attention  from top American TV producers.  M��ai8S)ag_iJ^��MM^R^a^^  3V&  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  COURT OF REVISION  A Court of Revision for tho list of electors of tho rural area of this School District  will bo held at tho School Board Office, Gibsons, B.C., commencing ot 10 a.m. on  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24th, 1966 The Court will continue to sit as long as may bo  necessary to consider and rule on all appeals.  ���-������ ������- ��������� ���' ��� - -   ���" ������'��� ���'������ ��� -��� ������ ��� ��� y ��������������������������������� '..pi ������- ���������\ -:' ,-..���'��� v.- -��� ���',-::  Any person who wishes to make such an appeal In respect pf tho list of electors  must file tho appeal In writing with the Secretary-Treasurer beforo September 20th.  Thc Court of Revision shall hear all complaints and correct and rcvlso the list of,  electors, and may  a, correct the names of ejectors in any way wrongly stated therein,' or  b, add tho names of electors omitted from tho list; or  c, strike out tho names of persons from tho list who aro not entitled lo vote or  who ore disqualified from voting; or  id, correct any other, manifest error thoroin.  mmMmmmmmmimmt  !��* t ��wi����!l^i^<Mtort#,rt^_i"!ta^^  ���pwSoedi  oneSo/ne  i .....     ' i i . 4     ��  ,     -.i' '  ������  A limited number of copies  of this fantastic story now  avaflMeTatTHFflMS^flMce.  .  .1  ..  PADRE MINTO REMEMBERS  by Canon [VIinto Swan of West Sechelt  ii..  Wednesdoyj September 21, 1966  Joseph Dm Pemberton . ,  Sechelt Peninsula Times  '       >    _t,  .1 *���*  tj��g��a  First surveyor-general  honoured throughout B.C.  ijS* r  ���p.  fl  44i  ii  People .Might Laugh  THIS YOUNGSTER, a member of   during   the   second   annual ' Night  the Micmac Indian band, is one   School   Film   Festival" at   Gibsons  of a number to be seen in the award-   Sept. 27, Sechelt Sept. 28, and Ma-  winning    Canadian   film    "People   deira Park Sept. 29.  Might Laugh At Us" to be shown  Night school event . . ��  2nd Annual Film Festival  features top productions  THIS YEAR, residents of tiie Sechelt Peninsula will get an opportunity to see  the best Canadian films presented at the  Second Annual Night School Film Festival by School District No. 46, The Bank  of Montreal and the National Film Board  of Canada.  The occasion will be a presentation of  a selection^" of the 1965 Canadian Film  Awards winners. Seven first-rate films  will be shown ranging from a one-minute  Forest Fire Warning clip to the 25-minute  Valley of the Swans produced by tbe government of British Columbia.  The Canadian Film Awards were instituted 18 years ago when in 1947 44 groups  affiliated with the Canadian Association of  Adult Education held a film conference  ai University of Toronto out of which grew  the Canadian Film Awards. They were  joined m sponsorship four years later by  tiie Canadian Film Institute and the Canadian Foundation. ,  The aim of the Wards is to encourage  better film making in Canada while, at  the same time, instilling an awareness  to Canadians, of the quality and calibre  of Canadian films Films arc entered in  13    different   categories:    feature   length  films, films for children, sports and recreation, TV entertainment, amateur films,  public relations, and others.  Most coveted award is "Film of the  Year" which, incidentally, is only awarded  if the judges consider that a film worthy  ol this distinction has been submitted.  In 1966 the brilliant Beryl Fox film The  Mills of the Gods which she did for the  CBC won tins award. National Film Board  films which have won the "Film of the  Year" Award are The Stratford Adventure (1954), City of Gold (1957), Universe  (1960), Lonely Boy (1962), and Pour La  Suite Du Monde (The Moontrap) (1963).  The selection of the 1965 awards are  Canon, People Might Laugh at Us, Obsession (Rose Brand Pickles), Money  Burned, Upper Canada Village, Some Are  Sunfishers and Valley of the Swans.  These films will provide an opportunity  to see the best from Canadian film-makers  in 1965.  The festival will be held at 8:00 p.m.  in Gibsons on September 27, in Sechelt  on September 28 and in Madeira Park on  September 29, 1966. Charge for adults is  75 cents, children 25 cents.  For further information please call the  school board offices at Gibsons, 886-2141,  REPEATED numerous tiraes'on British Co  lumbia maps te the- name "Pemberton.  There is Pembertofi Park, Pemberton'the  Jown.Li'jatnberton-Jaeadows���and��� Pemberton Portage on the old Douglas-Ldllooet  route to the Cariboo. The man so honored  was Joseph Despard Pemberton, the first  surveyor-general of British Columbia.  Pemberton was born in Dublin, Ireland  in 1821: He became an engineer and a professor of engineering and mathematics at  the Royal Agricultural College of Cirinces-  ter.  He joined the service of the Hudson's  Bay Company as colonial surveyor and engineer in 1851 and in this capacity explored Vancouver Island between Victoria and  Sooke and Cowichan and Nanaimo. The  results of his surveys were the basis of  many maps.    '  1 In Victoria he supervised construction  of many public buildings and instigated  Victoria harbour improvements. He was  made surveyor-general of Vancouver Island in 1859 after serving in the first  House of Legislative Assembly for the island colony 1856 to 1859. He served on  the ' Vancouver Island Legislative Council  in 1864 and on the Legislative Council of  British Columbia in 1867 and 1868.  A book he wrote in 1860 for prospective  immigrants brought many new people to  the colony. He was devoted to the British  connection, opposing Confederation almost  as strongly as he had earlier opposed any  annexation of the colony to the United  States.  Pemberton died in Victoria in 1893 on  November 11, leaving bequests for a hospital operating room and a gymnasium for  a school. The city reciprocated in due  course, by naming a street after him.  An old-timer is somebody who remembers when there was heavyweight boxing.  Experience helps, but somehow you  never have it until just after you need it  Any fulfillment is a bondage. It drives  us to a higher fulfillment.  Va>. ^  Fatigue can strike . . .  Safety practk  THOUGH we often complain about our  winding Sunshine Coast Highway 101, it  does have oneb lessing. Because it demands thc driver be constantly alert at  the wheel, we are less prone to highway  fatigue than arc drivers on long, straight  stretches of freeway.  Fatigue can still strike, however, and  when It does road-weary motqrists can offset It by following tho practices that help  professional test drivers counteract tho  nervous and physical strains of long-dU-'  tanco driving.  Here aro somp tricks of tho trade used  by, tdst drivers to keep thorn alch nnd  safe despite constant exposure to highway  danger:  "���-Rest tho oyoa by kcopinfi them in motion. Vary tho: focus to >void' fixod start ���  on any single object ahead, because star��  Ing dulls awnroncss,  ���When you stop tho car to rest, gently  massage your closed oyo|lds to relax tho  eye muscles.  ���Sit ei;ect when driving. This practice,  well-known to thc -military and traffic  patrolmen throughout thc world, fights premature fatigue.  ���Keep both hands on the wheel. The  "ten to two" position yields greatest comfort nnd control of the vehicle. '  ���When them usclcs In your neck and  shouldcrsg row tense,; un^lc them with exorcise. Slowly roll your head In a complete  circle two or three times. Reverse tho direction and repeat. If tenseness comes frequently and too quickly, try a small pillow  in the hollow of the back for better support  of your torso.  ���Force-food your corpuscles, Stop  qvcry two hours or so In n safe place and  get out. Force all the air out of your lungs,  then inN'o, slowly through tho noso, filling  tho bottom areas of tho lungs first by using abdominal���hot chostr-musclcs, Then  oxhnlo In short bursts through lightened  lips. Repent several times, then rest,  SECOND ANNUAL  nfiMf i*|^^ WM# W.M*'A**wW��i^^ I  <-\  SUNSHINE COAST FILM  i . , ,.,....  ..'...,  FESTIVAL  Presented as part of the adult education program  by.'    ���  School District 46 Sechelt,  Bank of Montreal and National Film Board.  At Gibsons Clem  Sechelt Elementary Wednesday, Sept. 28th  ladejra Park Elementary ThursdayrSe|ttr29th  Adults 75c -* Children 25c  plsi. *Ji**s����psW!��js* tttaW&p. *p.) M**SW,it�� Ml.  ..I.-...-  Joseph Despard Pemberton  'mmmmmmmmmmM^m~mm~mm~~^n"ift^-\r\nntiiuuuuuuuuuui  Don't Be A Fence Sifter  JOIN NOW . . .  The Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club.  n^^wnifiWfiiwimmf  ' '"iii* i.nn.,..,.. .������ WWnHn,.IM.MMMMMM.WWWWWHWWW,  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Complete Line of:AppliancesM'^  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  ,c*BEL DAWSON        f  MRS. ISABEL BiC. ,  ^%^yy^.  I  t  Yes, thank you! It was a supreme  thrill to be given such a solid  vote of confidence by people In  every part of Mackenzie Constituency. I accept the responsibility ��� and the hono( ��� with  humility and with a dedicated  desire to work for you. To, those  whoso loyalty and support over  Iho years resulted \r\ myelect ion,  and to those who helped In oil  '���   ���   '       AiJ,'."^'... !i"')'L   .-'"J'"l   mu,m.m,,^  wsLifeiSr.^'fei- ���*,* ���J$$i$i  ,lho..hundreds..of.tasks to bo ac-  compllshed , , . Thank you!  -Photo, Retii's Photography  Isabel Dawson  mm  mimmmmmM  r4*��4i*��M����ii>  u  i  ���i ��� ���  if i  i ���"   i  ... ,v,ff i  1.1, i  i  '"^"i^r-*  it**,*,  w ��'-���.�� f -f_ _  ^AJ<%j 'Hi:.  ^Daiiii^:  "^Hx  1,  -V  i  ���il  !  1 5  Wednesday, September 21, ,1966.  Page 4  ���,.    Sechelt Peninsula Yifttes  Ottawa fteport  / ���-the Times' Ottawa Bureau  THE SWEEPING new transportation legislation introduced into the House of Commons at tlite saifte time as the government's  end-the-railway-strike  tneasure,  has   been  -six years in the making. -     -   -  It  has   passed  through   the hands  of  Jthree^edei^LjnM&ter5^fJxansp(Mit_fitarb:   ing with Conservative Lebn Balcer and  finally introduced by Liberal J. W. Pickers-  gill. It \\dH involve amendments or; repeal of more than a dozen esastjing acts.  Some of tHem date back to tiie Inaneteehth . ,  century;  ' The proposed new legisktipn provides  the framework for a national tfai^ikffta-  tion policy. The bill also contains revised  proposals for major amendments to the  Railway Act based upon the report of the  MacPherson Royal Commission on Transportation revised in the light of representations received as a result of the  consideration of the transportation bill  introduced into the House in 1984. That  bill went before a parliamentary committee and died there when the 1965 election  was-held.  The new measure defines the national  objectives of transportation policy. It  provides for -tiie creation of a new body  ���the Canadian Transport Commission  with responsibility in two general areas.  It will |k> responsible'.'forvihe licOnsihg  and economic regulation, where appropriate, of all modes of transport under  federal jurisdiction. It will also conduct  investigations and provide recommendations to the federal government on the  development and ��� administration of policy  in all transportation fields.  The large new commission consisting  of 17 members, will replace three existing  agencies: the board of transport commissioners, thfe air transport board and the  Canadian Maritime Commission. The present members and staff of these commissions will he transferred to the new  large commission ,with protection of their  present terms of appointment Present  membership of the three agencies totals 13.  Provision* is alisb made for federal  licensing and economic regulation of extra-  provintial cdffimo&ty piiieline. and extras  provincial motor vehicle transpdrfc  Licensing and economic supervision of  these activities will be .carried out by the  new large commission as they may become necessary in the public interest. The  provisions with regard to these two modes  of transportation will not come into force  automatically, but will be proclaimed only  when it is necessary to apply tfiem and  after consultation with the provincial  authorities in the case of interprovincial  highway. traffic. . . ,  Care is taken in the legislation to avoid  any interference with the jurisdiction of  provincial legislatures' respecting operations wholly within, the. iboiuidaries of the  provinces. The federal government has  jurisdiction over inter-provincial trucking  but it delegated that' authority ;to the  provinces "in 19541"  There will be a new super" commission  to operate through a series of sub-commissions ,or .committees as a m��ans of  fensuring expert Imowledge I of particular  types of transport aiid expeditious and  efficient procedures in licensing and regulatory activities. Special committees will  deal with road, rail air, marine and pipeline activities. The provisions regarding  pipelines apply to all commodity pipelines  except thoste carrying oil and gas wbich  remain under, the jurisdiction of the national energy ibbanl.  The settion of the neto, imposed legislation dealing wim tfi fei railways is based  essentially upon the pfttpo&als of the Mac-  jpherson Commission. That commission  found that since railways nd longer have  a monopoly in carrying much of the traffic whicti <h6y i'ad when existing railway  legislation was enacted, hew, legislation  and regulations are .needed- This new  legislation should enable the, railways it),  face up to the extensive competition of 411  kinds of traffic.  The commission recommended (that the  railways be given greater freedom to  Establish rates without rigid government  control; and that rate control should t>Q  maintained for two purposes only: First  to ensure that compehsatory rates are  Charged. Second to ensure that where the  railways still hdld1 a monopoly shippers  would;' be protected by coiitr&Ubd ihaxi-  ihum rates.' y'rAy. . '��� '>, ��� ������!���'. y ,   . '  ! A procedure should be s^ up.,said the  ctommlsslpn, for. dealing with uneconomic  branch lines Ishd uhOcbnomlc passenger  services. Where the r, ilwayS ' vrixh r^.-  duired/,*to continue such operations In the  public interest theh> ehould bo; subsidies  from public funds and hot by the shippers  df freight the commission said.  The new. bill takes into account many  i   representations received concerning thefid  i     rbcoimmcndations. It provide, for a transition, 1 subsidy, to tho railways which will  start at approximately Hip pw&cftt level of  rhllway subsidy payments; namely $1x6,-  <p,.t_)*.K:r^y&ar,_iG^^  Will decline at the Atte of J2V* per c^nt  , df the present subsidy each year.'...,.",.,  !   Provision , is  also made, for tho new  iupcr commission to reeommcnd subsidy  payments to the railways to cover tho  fysswTMi'.tlUtW. ttHfcttttb.<lltt mim-.W$  dr uneconomic t>a. scriger tfervJcea Vhlfch'  the commission .hay decide should hoi be  abandoned in the Jiiibllc ihtcxest, at tiie  Vrcscht tim<j. These special subsidies will  bti deductible front m Itnnsitional euV  sidy io lopg titi iiiey Are smaller thri n tho  tnwslUoiin. subsidy.  Trhn&iwrt Minister Plckerafiill, di��h  cloaca to ilio (Commons a network; of rail*  vtaytt oh Uie Prairie will bo maintained  ahd guaraMedd <ty continue in operation  regardless of phwsin-<?s for abandonment,  ?W���wHl. btt,j7rO?iaMy ,cont4nti^a.,fpt...10 ,  yenrc-   . : . ,. j  Tho government hopes Utat ot least  Mos�� iscctioiis of the new W)l doling wltii  rflilwriy tetrnfromkilln cat! be disposed of,  bj,   <Iie comiiiitice W6i6 wftstdjMt eo  that tiwr railways tHJI hire ^'tppatftittty -  ,*���..-.,...��,.��&. mmm itoH ItapASt ot,iH$ feMr..MlJ.��&.'  fi. j'j>      ' tflcJr avenue Mjkmtona. .fltM will Have  \hl\\   a �� MHnit tin iho isllmft dtUiudc^ in  ;I5M| , .    tile inflation. procaines thla fall of ��w  *;ij;'',   i wj��W dlsputo with J18,000 of iliejr fjmploy-  I^L^i.lt't..' .it Iff In spending oneself that ono be  }i'Wf*\i"Hi,'i|' ���> p.. ,< .i    ���  <<i->ji ��W., A  lmfh{A',''" ;��������������� ��� ���  Christmas issues . .  Two commemorative stamps  for release October 12  DESPITE   the   steady  which continued throughout the  game, excellent soccer was played  at Hackett Park last Saturday when  Pegasus team met the HUlfoppers,  New Westminster champions. Hill-  toppers had just returned from the  Western Canada Tournament at Calgary where they were second run-  ners-Up in a game settled by penalty  shots. Danny MacKay, right, awaits  Exhibition game  downpour the outcome of this tussle in a game  which visitors won 6-3. Drenched^  Hilltoppers. received d\'wfelCOme  shower at the -Residential School after, the g^nie. and wiere refreshed at  the home of Mr.. and.. Mrs.. Jim  Scorgie. With league soccer commencing on tiie mainland next weekend, it may be sometime before another exhibition game will be played  locallyV",    ���    ' ... .���" ,  OCTOBER 12, 1986*, has < been chosen as  the release* date ior commemorative  postage stamps ih two denominations, to  mark- the Cfiirstmas season, Canada's  Postmaster General Jean-Piferre Cote announced.  The projected releases will mark the  -.tliird���consecutive���year���in���Which���Canada-  Post Office has -issued specially-designed .  ,,stamips for Christmas. Again available in  tiife 3c and 5c valufes, the 1966 issues were  designed by Geoffrey Holloway, of Arnott  Rogers Batten Limited of Montreal, Mr.  Cote stated.  Thfey feature a reproduction of a centuries old drawing "Betente Hande," or  vprayihg Hands," originally executed by  the great German Renaissance painter,  engraver, woodcut and decorative designer Albrecht Durer, who lived from 1471  to  1528.  Depicting an appropriate theme for the  Christmas festive season, the drawing is  a poignant representation of work-worn  hands of a humble and devoted man offering thanks for blessings received.  The two stamps, the same design and  small in size, will also include the Christmas Star, together with the words "Noel,"  "Christmas" and "Canada." The 5c denomination is produced in orange, the, 3c  value in rose. They were engraved hy the  Canadian. Bank Note Company, Ottawa.  Canada Post Office expects to produce and  sell' more than 320 million Christmas  stamps this year.  Women'* Auxiliary meets:  discuss future project     V .  ST. AIDAN'S WA opened its fall session/  \ with, a meeting Tuesday, September 13.   ,  Members received a report on the sue- t  cessful Garden Party held eaHi'er Tn-ther  summer and plans were discussed tot the  Fall Bazaar to be held Friday, Octob&r 23:  The WA is also collecting good usfed  , clothing, to be sent to Vancouver -later ���  in October. Donations to this project are  therefore gratefully accepted.  Next Sunday .  ��  lips literiofidMil pins  'eitinstiln Fall Zone meet  Ri  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and  address, although a pen-name may be used foi  publication.     ;  Cohafatulations  Editor,  The  Times:  Sir���May I congratulate Isabel Dawson  on her election to the BritisK "Columbia  Legislature.  TONY GARGRAVE.  Sad passing  Editor, The Times:  Sr--Slie"'"lived'���"on"*"' Mason Road Hill*  with husband Bill and three sons���never  on the ftorft page, but she was the salt  of the earth.  I amj referring to the passing of Mrs.  W. B. Billingsley, known to her many  friends as Georgia.  I remember that cozy house with the  English tea roses: in the garden and the  white crochet bed spread, which she made  herself and some for the family too. Then  the three, mile hike to Sechelt to shop or  attend OTgahizMbhsrtbere was no transportation.  She made turtle-neck sweaters, army  sweaters and many other things the Red  Cross required. It was during the war  and food rationing���an all-day working  bee���she had to bring her lunch but started out with nonie; she picked up some  watercress firom the road-side, bought a  loaf of bread at the store���bonanza.  A good heighbor���hever lost her morale  ���She is having a well-de. erved rest how.  Farewell Georgia out there, we miss you.  MARGARET   ALLAN,  Ex-president,  Red  Cross.  'that we sweep- out our- otfn backyard- and  allow other countries to solve their own  problems their way', your remarks prove  that you don't mean it. What you say is  "Support the status quo���don't protest anything���if you do, you are a Communist in  disguise."  H Canada is the 'pawn of any regime'  it is the pawn of the United States. The  'Insidious  cancer' is  Monopoly-Capitalism,  ...and not_Communism._._,,_li;,.,,.���^^^  DOROTHY   JOHNSON,   R.N.,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Spread despondency  Editor, The Times  Sir���It-was very refreshing to read -  your recent editorials shedding light on  the gullible communists among us. Unforfe  unately, too few newspapers today speak  up, with the result these people infiltrate;  our society spreading their evil indoctrine;  under the guise of idealism.  As you at one time suggested, a good;  place for them to go would be Russia, but-  this is the last place they would go for  they know too well that conditions under,  their taskmasters there is far removed,  from this country, where they are permit- \  ted to squeak and spread despondency with:  comparative freedom.  Keep up the good work, your paper is  greatly appreciated.  EDWARD T. YOUNG  Washington  Proper  name for  the  ordinary  house  cat is "Domestic Shorthair."  ,r  Next step Socialism  Editor, The Times: ,        ���""���%  Sir���Your editorial "Straighten Our Owh  Fences" in the Sept. 7 issue of The Sechelt  Times was a diatribe of ignorance and  "prejudice. It is unfortunate, Mr. Editor,  that you are in a position to sow hate and  confusion among the  voters on the eve  of an election,A.        .',,     You try to blamC all racial and labor  unrest  on  Communists,   pawns^  suckers,  stooges, etc. In fact you condemn anyone  who speaks up against injustices anywhere,  Evidently you do not believe there is such  a thing as race pWjudibo, or the heed for  the working man to better his fcfcdnomic'  position.   True*   Communists   in   Canada  /Always have and always  will'  advocate  ''ahd work toward a socialist society. Just  as Capitalism followed, Feudalism���Socialist will be the next step In bur social development. Poverty and oppression in any  part of tiie world affects us ih,Canada,  thus; consequently, it is tho concern of  every Cnnndian, <]'   , '    .  Although you end your editorial stating  JOLLY ROGER INN  ^^fSMm^M^^  THE JOLLY ROGER INN  IS NOW OPEN  A FULL MENU WHICH   '",  INCLUDES FRESH SEA FOODS  & CHAR BROILED STEALS  IS FEATURED IN THE  BUCCANEER ROOM; ���  VIEW ACCOMMODATION IS  ^    AVAILABLE.  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIONS  PHONE 885-9998  tU*mt tM|i-M>. ^tw^w***  4��*SlliliiW>lMfclE*  1     I  ������'.  y  Al"'  hi  i  I'  }  *     ' M ��    'J  r:<  \        1  W* �� If #*fH��_Wt.  sj-iwn=:  Qualit^-Jenfice^SatisfadSon  YESt WE HAVE THE BEST  IN MEN'S WEAR. BUT!  LET'S TALK JEWELLERY  A natural qomplement to smart men's wear and  of course we cany a good selection.  Surprisingly enough. We also cater to the Ladles*  Wis incite yoi/fo drop in and see our seleclion,  WE SELL AND REPAIR WATCHES, CLOCKS  AND JEWELLERY - SATISFACTION  "l5UARANTEEir^"TRY*llS:^  j*^��^a>s����ia^tjeBiR*^^n��"'^��^*w*rW(i> ji  UMIMIMi MMP| 0%Hmi  WARING MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Marino Drive, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 006-2116  ABS  >M*|  FRED  Jorgenson,  President of the Sun-  - shine Coast Lions Club, announces that  his club will host the Fall Zone Meeting of  Liiojis International Zone 19-A-2.  The meeting will be held on Sunday,  SeptemHr25, l��S6, at l p.m. at Oles Cove.  Z6he Chairman iGordoh T. Steenson of the  West Vancoijver Biohs Cliib, will preside  over the meeting.  Zone member clubs consist of the eight  clubs in Vancouver. City, the University  and District Lions Club, North Vancouver,  West Vancouver, Pemberton, Mt. Seymour,  Powell River and District and Squamish.  Presidents and secretaries of each of the  clubs are the participating members of  the Zone 19-A-2 Advisory Council.  , Among some of the projects that will  be discussed will be the worldwide "Search  for peace" Essay Contest that has just  been launched by over 20,000 Lions Clubs  throughout the world; and the dedication  ceremonies of the first International  Friendship Arch erected at the Hunting-  don-Sumas border.  This ceremony is expected to take place  about mid October, 1966, with officials  from both Canadian land U.S. Governments, Provincial and Washington State  governments, municipal representatives,  and officials of Lions International.  Special attention will be given to individual club projects designated as particular recognition of the "Golden Year" of  Lions International, celebrated during 196G  and 1967, concluding 50 years since the organization's founding by Melvin Jones in  1917. ���   -   ���  District Governor Fred C. Smith of  District 19-A and some, members of his  cabinet "are expected to be in attendance  for the Zone Meeting on Sunday, the 25th.  The atmosphere weighs as much as a  layer of water 34 feet deep.  Peninsula Motor Prod.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  Would You Get Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE. APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V, & RA&IO LTD*  Phone 885-9777  Sechdt, B.C.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Homelite ���       Pioneer and StiM Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885 9626  Penlmsula Plumbing Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  !-,.,,:iy .%,  _���<���*&)  Phone 886-9533  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTpNE '  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  MEM�� HE 60 ?  Biiilclilig  Supplies  y^Dealers for Westcraft Windows ���.���>.���  Benjamin Moore Paints and  all Building Supplies  Wilson Creek -Phone 685-9704  PLUMBING & HEATING  .01.  �� Tt j  ^v  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs, Oil Co. or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE   ���  OLSON FURNACES  in't'  !'  A  JSt  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & PtilHf' S*oir6  Secholt, B.C.  Phone 885-2058  \y  mi  y  n  ..  ,l'A  H4i',,lil\    It  \J>.   Ill/.I'II.H'1  !,U  t y'f  t't'^'i  'W  ,w  l>* ^  ������I  _l'  n  *i  v y i ���'  {��>i(,  "t  i  .i;i A1"  Wt *f**#��> (����Wll **��i��SiUa!SMJ4    m(��j  ��*fta*4*(Mw4-riWi��l>l��a Utr*, I  fStJtftWWS****!****!  He slipped out to take  advantage of those money  saving opportunities at  THE CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Cowrie Street, Socholt Phono 885-9626  FALL FASHIONS  See Our Fin6 Range Of  Italian Knils by Marjory Hamilton  ~7kMMt~ fashion "  Shoppe  Glbtons, B.C. - Phono 886-9941  AS LOW AS  -25c-A-(JAY:  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL,  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Duct. Work  and Oil Tank in your home, No payment till  October. For full information call Bud Klcwit. your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsom, B.C. Phono 886-2133  ��� ������������ ')   ������.....:��.  ��� p '.;...���.  I'T  <Culf Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  Socholt, B.C. Li  T  i  r  S,\v��.SVVVfe   .%V%V��^* V%^%-  .^v^s. \ ^-v V * *�� V V-V-^- V*. ^%. *  V-Vx w ^ v   *   s ���*-*- -* ** -v-v -'.V V *^'V'*i>V^'%'S  '    <f"k.  -4J  ->*��(,it~"  ���   .���  f~* v , *__ /f**^prT. J2�� ^pv-'.v*"r7V5*'^ �� ^*  ���-^f.    V ty  aren't you? Grapefruit pnnts are the wildest idea eW.' You squeeze grawsfruit br   l  lemoh Jhice iii h <Migii on tiie fibnc and  ..������_.,       ., , prestor .JThe   color - changes.4 dtid ���. there's;  .- VX* by Nancy- Gaylord* your'very own 4rtv^drk- Availalge this fall  or printer.'       '  >",  >   ' ''  Words for  Seeftelf PenittsulV Times   - ���)   Page $  Wednesday, September 21, 1966  Johhson. , -  Canadian Legion, Gibsons Branch, Bur - ,?    ^ .-^, ur pllsr<       , ���     .    ,  sarifes, prfesehted by Mr, Bon Haigj went DON'T, knock kn^s-?. f;Br(isfi v$fi; SdSflt        Square? Slouch? I don't mean",you  to Nora HaftUla, Eileen Johnson and Alex 'em1, desecrate '*toi.nTfcat*$ tye kdviee froih i frieah your sfaoes. the ''In" Word's  Skytte.       > ' '   , cosmetic firms * who Jiave discovered that the latest . . , broad, square toes, slouch  Sedhelt Schodl District Awards,^$20 for the knobby .knee^eed* help. Bright poster and museum heels. Laced, bowed, strap-  textbooks^, presented by Mr. Don Doug-, coiors  in liquid' make-up suggest butter- , ped or tied ^  las, went to PWlip Malpass, Carol Ene- fl^ and daisieyto pamt-orC Leg jewelry       Tfae Scooter Dr&s ... to wear biking  mark, .Lynda  Dockar  and  Arlene  John- includes papier .mache^titfgh braefflfet^and or scooting aroiuid the house or on patio.  son-���. ir~r- -ir-   ���.���z?���**.��� r^V���������knee-coils-in~1ilack,ahd-white beads. For--A~otte.piece dress"with split culotte^skirt;~  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospi- tfe adventurous; how about a'fancy garter u seooped neck and cut-away armhotes.  trj^first-year nursing bursary wint to Gad ttttju^ca*_-4oLifoto^^ oVop-arfr-  swanson. .<.�������������_. robe simply niust'include-several cosy fur effects. Are you a hanifr seamstrgss? Th��&,  .r<: f?iE^3rk rCC ,VCd PaC   �� Br W' knee muffs for the colder nidnths to fcobe. S\rfe  up  with   / M_ft*  to  match  Philitr��ffi;   -received   Norman   Mac- Unfortunately/the 'male^population   in- (^riifetifneS caUed a Honda hat).  2 XKL* Norman   Mac- d||des S��)me .^mstd�� (or cdll them die-        Bad btit true. Many examples can be  SvemSt    Scholarships     first-class hards) whp P^fer/theleg ��au naturel". s^h 6L ihe  sKbH,  short skirt that-are  standing went to Carol Enemark,  Philip        Leather and suede can be'cleverly fash- dowdy arid'dotoii-ight ugly. Take the ex-  Malpa&s, Lynda Dockar and Arlene Johtf ioned into garments of classic ahd endur- ample of the waitress weanng a simple  ssn. Second-class standing to Michael Wil- i��g beauty.  Ch^)se a-simple  style with white blouse, short tight-black skirt with  lis and Gl&ria Bishop. -   , few seams, darts and details and no eased flat ?hoes. The problem? There is as much  Government and/or UBC Bursaries to seams. Tape paftern to single layer elim- blouse as skirt and a" half-and-half propor-  Vicki-Lee Franske,  Rhea  McCullagh and inating as many seamsf"as" possible. Mark    tion is simply not pleasing to,the eye.  Carol Enemark. construction details^with chalk on wrong        Waistlines must be up, down or riot at  Mr. Lorn Smith's Award for Industrial side. <* ', ��� , * aN When jskirts are' well above the knee.  Education   and   Gibsons   Building   Supply        1. Stitcti w.Ui new needle aiid heavy    Skirts Should be relaxed and comfortable  *\    went to Bruce Edmonds and Was present- tfirfead and a longer stitch,(^ to 10 stitdhes    looking  (never  tight) "to^ be   chic  when  ��    ed   by   Mr.   Lorne   Smith,   principal   of per inch).        , ' -      * - sKort.  Burnaby Vocational School. 2. When joining 2 layers ih a seatti, use  .  Judy Brown received Women's Institute paper clips to hold ihstead of pins (which    AjK VquR ftOCTOR  ���'  '    * -* ���!��lf!rKHTe   Economics   which ,was mark),     ^     ''/**' .     , 6nly a doctor can teU'if you bavecan-  ,.,-,.       .....      .   ^h ,       shiiley rFiedler, Muriel Posstett, Viclci-Lee1 pte*ef��d by. frs' ^ , ^    ���    ���       .        3. Glue and hammerlflrft hem, seam al-    cer. Yobr fri'ehds who are not physicians  Sty MANY  awards  were -made  on    airjafltf J&Me Jtffinsdh. ^ck roto,    j^anske^ 3ryan   Puruya, Tat .Gooding,        <?*�� �����es |^nt^ ly ^r- B7^ towances, racings, darts. (Use rubber ce-    camtot mmsii and advise on what treat-  ' /graduation hight that it was im-    Pha.'Malpgss' (scholarship r and  El-    Rosalie Gouidihg/ Kay Gust, Judy^and,    ^eM.Jr^^fc~_^ 52. Z���1' tX me^ w fabric ^e)-  .     . . ment is * necessary. .K yob think you have  ' Graduation night ^>  w �� **, *K*w-*.* ���*-:>��.�� __- ^^~;--��v  4^,j^  N*^     %*M%it+     ^       -i-^  1        k,   v-t-'^vi^-  rt<*i__, f^iUM     f*-  posllblelo recorTtH^aii dn'fiirii.    phinsfe.OTStey^ Winner);* Valedic-'. ford7 Nora- Hanula, Cameron Herous, Syl-    JJgJJ. *��^ gSwrt jiJSfte& To press use warm dry iron over brown    any s��tSm�� of ^ disease,; consult yoiur  h     far&n^Wamfr ineM' Jdek   Skvtte   Ma Hughes/ Nancy IngUs, Robert Jepsoh,    S^-^V   o u-n-   j   *     1fi\      ��   .'    pap^r or pressing cloth.    ' doctor.   Your  local fa provincial  health  t, ftonan,^Wan$>y.AWVkih*}eX *��SSrr ^*���T^ T^L *%LLt. wipbh. .Mini Typist, ����� Jo Robilhard; Top Scholar Book Hcr���.s fl Lemon, No saueeze it all ov. department, or local Canadian Cancer Society will sehd you informative, material  on this subject ori, request. '  sob, Jackie:Tracy, rPhyllis Tyson, Eleanor Aggregate),   Philip   Malpass;    Headlands  Wallis, John Warn/Steve'Wheeler, Dave slueW (Grade 12 top marks), Carol Ene-  Whitaker, Michael Willis ahd Gerry Winn.. *ark: Coast ,News Shield (Grade 1? GP  1  _ Aggregate);    Judy    Brown;    Dav��    Refis  SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS    ��� ' Trophy  (Grade  ll  Academid  Aggregate),  Scholarship  awards   presented^ by  Mr. Marilyn Macfey;. Honorable Mention, Befv-  Paquette were*        ' ' ��rley Szabo;, Bob Pretter Trophy  ((Jradfe  A) Student CoiinbU Awards. Grad4 11, g. No-^\' A^Me)'   Si^a11   E^^'  First Star,  Barbara Kelly;  Second Star, Helen   Bezdeck Research   Essay   Trophy  Dawn Chamberlin, Marilyn Macey, Judy  Sigouin, Niki Wray, Connie Warn, Lorna  Sneddon.  (Grade 12 Crest, Pat GOoding, Alex  Skytte.  Silver Torch and Bar, Arlene Johnson;  Gold Torch and Bar, Gloria Bishop,  Lynda Dockar?i_..,Carol Enemark, Judy  Brown.  Cup, Michael Willis, Philip Malpass.  B) Honour Society Certificates (three  times on), Dawn Chamberlin, Lynda Dockar, Carol Enemark, Pat Gooding, Arlene  Johnson, Barbara Kelly, Marilyn Macey,  Rita Ono, Judy Sigouin, Pat Warn; Michael  Willie; (two time? on), Gloria Bishop,  Judy Brown, Deborah Dockar, Philip  Reeves, Connie Warn, John Warn, Philip  Malpass, Alex Skytte.  CITIZENSHIP AWARDS  Citizenship ^wai-ds of Student Council  were presented by Mr. Truemah.  Grade 11 FtaSH, Terry Forshiier, Annette Hansen, Barbara Kelly, Susan Read;  and Bookprize, Judy Sigouin; Honorable  mention, Gloria Bishop and Barbara Kelly;  Stewart Trophy (Best Notebook); Bonnie  Bamhart.     .  ? ojui  tfint yottf  financial futiife  ���'witli\pur\yfii  ' Robert Ei Lee  ."'   ���*��� ^y *s  Security Service".  _ .   ASSURANCE   COMPANY  yoiir key to- guaranteed financial security  Bryan E. Burkinshaw  For.further information write to  Box 500 - GIBSONS, B.C.  iv Bon voyage  PRINCIPAL of Eiphinstone Second- for a while then continue his studies        c ������._ �����.������.�� _���.���,  Mwa��� ���  t arytSchool, Mr. W. S. Potter bids in Grade 13 at a Vahcouver high   ^i^^iSr'fflS^rK^'s^r^veriy  a final farewell to student Walter school. Walter is the second Indian   Szabo. second star, Marilyn Macey.    "  Joffli of Sechelt who graduafe'a this student  to  graduate -vfrom   Elphin        -   ��    ._ _  ,    i    ,    ^    ^  year.  Walter's plans are  to'worti stone.  Golouriul event  ��� ������.  mdnotion cej^enipEiy  attracts ondie  AN ESTIMATED 500 persons gathered in   then 1imc has not been wasted, said, Mr.  Eiphinstone  Secondary    Schwl    Audi-    Potter.  toriumi, expressing the pride of thq community in the success of the 54 students  who received their dlF>lomas in last Saturday's Graduation Ceremony.  Pride ��� of the school was reflected in  the beautiful decorations,.v.', wishing the  former students success and the realization of their dreams, Only the most perfect  autumn blooms had been carefully selected from the gardens df Mrs. F. J. Wyn-  ���"������������ gaert and Mrs; Ruth Macdonald^ who together with Mrs, P. .Skytte had been responsible, for the profusion of (flowers  /which enhanced the beauty of the ceremony.  Valedictorian this year, was Nancy Inglis who stated that graduates owed a  debt to the school board, parents and  teacher.. They had learned the mechanics  Grade Wl2> Flash, Lynda Cfoan&erliny _  Vicki-Lee Franske, Rhea McCullagh; Gail  Swanson, Dennis Carter, Nora Hanula,  Colin Spencer, Bonnie Brackett, Diane  Randall; Wayne Cartwright; First Stir,  Gloria Bishop, Arlene Johnson; Special  (book), Nancy inglis.      t ��  STUDENT COUNCIL SERVICE  Recognition for Student Council Service  awards were, presented'''by; Mrs; Glassford.  President, Phil Malpass; Vice-President; Annette Hansen; Secretary, Shirley  Fiedler; Minister .Of Fihartce, Muriel Fossett; Gov't Critic, Nicki Wray; Minister  of Social Affairs (Sr.), Vicki Franske (Jr.)  Stewart Hercus; Minister of Athletics,  Beverly Szabo; Minister of Activities, Roy-  leeft Nygren.  Retiring Student Council President Phil  ^J  ?  ^SJ^ll f^Sl&J?'' Malpass presented the gavel to incoming  face the future. "No one knows thfe score*    p^siaenl' Terfy Forshner.  but the ball is in our hands," said Nancy.  STA   Scholarships   were   presented   by  Eiphinstone student  Mary  Lamb  .attg Mr. Bujan to Carol Enemark and Lynda  the traditional sojo bidding thc graduates Dockar.        '  a'final farewell.'Pianist for tho ceremony P-TA   Council   Scholarship   was   pre-'  was Mrs. E. V. Freer. spntcd by Mr. W.S. Potter to Carol End  Superintendent   Gordon   Johnson   pre- iiiatk.         .            .'.'"'  sehted  diplomas to tho following  gradu- "Kiwanis Women  BoW  Memorial Scho-  ate?.; Brian Anderson. Gordon Arthur, Ron larship  presented  by  Vicp-Prcsldent  Mr.  B.ba,'   Bonnlb   Barhnart, 'GloHa   Bifehtp, Doh'Douglas to Gordon Arthur.      '  '  Bonnlo   Brackett,   Judy   Brown,   Norman Lynda   Dockar  received   Jobs   Daugh-  tfS����jBia^w����w*��*''�������^  WliWl*m*ii��^WM'����i^^  12 MONTHS  NO DOWN PAYMENT  YburEttqolrlesrW^kemitf  ^h*_^.^��itWte*V"W��^��B^'^^i,**Jn'��^^^^  attest speaker this year was Dr. I^olttn  Wilson,  Dean of Women,  Simon  Eraser Cartwrlfiht,'   Wayne    Cartwrlght,    Lynda tors'Scholarship which wa. presented by  University, who impressed surprise at the, Chartibiirilh,   Aldh   Cobpel",   Rick   Davey, Mrs. lJ, Fisher.  number of graduates from such a small Lynda; Dockar, Unda Edberg, Bruce Ed; Catholic  WbmCn's  Leftguto , Scholarship  school  and   pleasure  In  tho  number  of rilontls,  Peter Emerson, Cardl  Enemark, was presented by Mrs. R, Kent< to Arleno  cltizen��hl|> nWards  bestowed on  tho stu  dchts,  Onco you have learned tho joy. pf learning then you arc stuck with it for tho  re. t, of yotlr life and will ndVcr W able  to .top, rsald, Dr, Wilson, addressing tho  graduates, SHt Warhcd thetn that th<?y  may not solvi? all' the, problems of tho  world and wrtttld bo Qdnfttscd at times but  If thoy aro ..truly educatedi they will know  how ito approach pro(;��lomfl and work out  the answers, Her advice, to students, was  ���to*'l>o^lnib��lriidlvldiml��'r-'i��nl^wo*-nn<l~<ilWor*"*"  ent from all qtilers, an^l rirtt to ^o along  with what Is considered "In."  ElplUhatono Principal, W. S, Potter,  warmly vvolcomc<t to ��� Hjnj' cei-cmony the  parontfl who hnd alternately encoiira_cd,  cajoled and _omellmo_ threatened IhWr  noh�� nntl daufihter. ko that ��radua[if>n  would |>o possible; also Iho many indlvl-  dual's-who tOoli 'aucjv an interest in tho  HchooL      ,    This cobemony was unlmm beln_ Iho  last Krnililntloh lirtdel' tllto old school cur-  rlculunl, Next year's fjradliates would bo  the first to havo completed the, now wchool.  ��� program,'now names would bo Introduced,  and   the   graduatos   would   bo   bettor-  efiulppud to face itho htodcirti world. He  cimimondcd all graduates not ortly those,  ���~-~who-hnd~^loveU^a.hplhrflihtp--lo.velj'-ex''-k  press|ii�� satisfaction with all who had done  tholr best. If .Eiphinstone has helped the  kra<lu��les itieel the cliallengo of the Ailuro  Sorry to disturb yoii, sir.  It's about your next heatihg'system. ^  Maybe'it'fliouid-bd-'^fec/rrc^'1'  Sure, it's the heating fuel bi tomorrow.  Bui do you know how many B-G. families   <������.;���( -���.���'���.'-��� i > i * '  are enjoying electric heat today?  ���    ���      ...... .     ......���.-.        ���.... , r,     <, _ '  Over ten thousand.  ', y   \.     - > ���  With more joining them every day.  Shouldn't you find oiit whj/?  Call lis and ask qtiestioris.  ' Especially aboiit costs.  ..������'-..���' ������'"':       ������������.'.       /  ; i  Youhiay be in for a sn^all surprise,  for eve  . iiv~  : .*  NOW ... YOU CAN BUY MOftE . . , .  TAKE LONGER TO PAY..'.'.........  FTB=  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  ��-i*Wl>>���M"^!9*��W*  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  ,SRCH. LT, ��A  i    Phono BB3-ai 11 ��� Ted fanycW  General Repairs  Ginerol Morine Re|K.irs  Tires -Batteries^ Accessaries  Sj}^B}i&BiSl^l  AkMSTkON0 motors ltd.  Your Halfmbi. ri Bhy B-A Dfedler  Phone 8d5��^27  -     Printed forms    <  #ill save yoii m6hey,  believe us!  These days,  the, time, lost  iH trying to  "hiake do" WitK  old-fashioned methods  i  is fantastic. Printed  .   ..       ��.  forms, With Times'  color-code ideas,, will  speed all your  office work;  Ytou tell us what  YOU want . . .  it's OUR business  to plan it  . ...at.no.oxtrtt.cost,.  ���i  for you V . . .  Pender Harbor Electronics  NAHcfS ^NiNSULA���Ph. 883.2316  SIM 'ELECTRIC LTD,  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 805-206..  i.  TERRY AYLWIN  McCULLOUGH ROAO~Ph, 889-2194  KVIcPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  QIDSONS, B.C.���Ph. 886-9689  ���.-M  ROBILtl/mft EUCtfttIC  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-2131  Nick's Electric & Appliances  MAbfciiU |>ARkt tf.d.���PK. WiMu  -. 4. .^a  Jlhe ^Ji  ime5  <i\ ��  i  ii  ' .!  /'  M  si  * ���  I;  1. i  >!l   ,  Pmm Mwm  <<    '4  1   .  i  , ,*.��,. f .(,n ,  M.  I  V  ���t It I *  i (i^iii.^i^^wi;^#!Ww��'^^R.'.a.ip>r***,iiw  i����iiiS(a��ivns��*��ftii����!ti*>  ���v  -) BMI�� ��f**|i+*fiif^^** X  .    "' V. VfcH.4  li   '*  * %.  x,. i. v ���*�� s, ***���>�� n **, v    _ \ ��w   >\,s's^'*,s.-s. _v*��. >*;'**���"���-v .���'*"."**��� "*��. "s v -^ s ���  ^.:V,,V. %.-.���><-  ,-i.V 'V"\.fw��"'"V,N    '  ��� s, *v S X''  t"N ���*..>'���>  *>��� 'v.'N.'">.���'���>--N'"N^'iSj"*v  * -V~.    S. ���*'  ,-_ **v -"���"���N.-"1'* -S.    *���  *%  x "���*   ���**   S.  "N.   N.   S.  N.    N.    v"1--,   <   S     -If   *��   **   *M   N>  4. *-   V,"S-   -fc* V /'-'"s*  ,-����."\.    -w->   VV1*  V*HJ'>*.V,1>-',��-^*^'     i  . v Vt v."- ..   v  .'I!  tf  .; j.  T-1  SECHEIT PENINSULA^��e4.  EDITORIALS  7 may ��e wrong, but I shall not be. so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  ���Johi. Atkins  ��nnjinnrainnnnmrtnfwni<ruinnnr-ir"""*"��" "���"��"�����"  %m*m Tl&e IMhbbjs   i  o. eliminating the indiscriminate  dumping of refuse and it was indeed encouraging to hear Sechelt Village Commissioner Lauritz Hansen make a stand  in council on the unsatisfactory situation-  existing at the village dumping ground.  As long as the dump is closed to the  public there will always be those who  rather than pay a small pick-up fee will  dump indiscriminately. There are also  those who have little choice in that they  are outside a pick-up area.  The sorry story that people will dump  in the entranceway should the dump be  thrown open no longer stands up, for this  is precisely what has happened with it  closed.  As Mr. Hansen explained, the fence  has collapsed under weight of refuse deposited on top of it. Naturally, even if  opened up, the odd hog would assuredly  dump within proximity of the gateway  but this would require no more than an  occasional bulldozing at very little expense..  By so doing, a great step forward  would be taken toward centralizing of  garbage which could easily be controlled.  As things stand, we have unsightly smelly  heaps of rat-infested refuse scattered  along roadways both within and outside  village boundaries.  Other communities have found open  dumps successful with no loss in income  to the collector. There is no reason to  think we are,any different.  Present insistence on keeping the  dump locked has been, taken to extremes  as in the case of one merchant who pays  a monthly pick-up fee.of $7, and an addi-JM  tional $1.50 for his private, residence. He  recently had a store clear up resulting in  an unusually large amount of waste which  he asked the collector to pick-up. He had  no objection to paying for this extra service but the pick-up wafc a long time in  calling that he asked permission to dump  it himself at the village dump.  Needless to say, he was refused and  consequently was forced to have a burn  up at the rear of his premises, with the  fire brigade standing by.  Attitudes such as this impede rather  than assist and we can only hope Comm.  Hansen stands firm and gets full support  for doing what he considers the best for  the community.  A Thinking Pnblie  WHAT had every appearance of a quiet,    form of dictatorship by giving an over-  uneventful   election   campaign,   ter-    whelming mandate and this is a possi-  minated with a few unexpected changes    bility with any government receiving such  but with no particular advantages from    powers.  Eyes of the Sunshine Coast will focus  with unconcealed anticipation upon our  newly elected representative, Mrs. Isabel  Dawson who in the past has worked hard  for the riding. She will have a big load  to carry for it has been suggested for so  long that little will be doiie in the riding  until we elect a Social Credit MLA that  ,rnany will expect her, to, wave some kind  of magic wand. This situation was added  to by Hon. Phil Gaglardi who dropped a  very broad hint that with Isabel in office,  we will probable get things done.  In an unofficial capacity, Mrs. Dawson has ^worked .untiringly for the area  and without doubt will work with renewed  effort as a member of the legislature.  It would be absurd to expect miracles  overnight and one thing is certain, we  won't see any, but with a little patience  there is every possibility of improvements  taking place.  This at least is a hope we will all  cherish, it is to be trusted these hopes  are not to be shattered.  the point of view of the government.  As far as the electorate is concerned  the results, in general, were extremely  satisfactory, and demonstrated very emphatically that when necessary the public  has no intention of being bulldozed one  way or the other.  Although methods of the Social Credit  Government,,.are,,. from time to -time,.H  questioned, there is little doubt a great  deal has been accomplished. With such  projects as the Peace River ajid Columbia  dams under way, the financial commitments already made are such that there  ..can bejio goingback. In fact, the situation  is now all or bust and while a tremendous amount of capital will have to be  found to bring these projects to completion, there is little doubt the end results  will provide wide benefits.  For these reasons alone, it is generally conceded that the Bennett Government should carry on. At the same time,  it has been made abundantly clear, the  public has no intention of risking any  CMcagoV 66��theF Megr��  99  ONE OF THE biggest controversies  sweeping the world at this time is  that of racial prejudice, much pf it stirred  up, as indicated in a recent editorial, by  trouble makers representing powers from  afar. , .���������_ ������,.���.���,,.������.������������  Naturallyj in touching upon a subr  ject of this nature, it is, inevitable supporters of the regime in question, namely  communist Russia, will rise to the bait  ajid reveal themselves, for after all, for  after all, most rabble-raisers are hot a  particularly brainy type. '  It is however, gratifying to be able to  quote from an article in a Seattle newspaper, forwarded to The Times by a non-  white resident of that city.  The item in question appeared originally in thc Chicago Sun-Times September  10th ahd referred to Chicago's "Other  Negro;" It states, poverty and siunis arc  one side of thc Negro story in Chicago.  But there is another side.  In Morgan Park, a middle aged ao  ' countant in Bermuda shorts prunes his  roses, in Chatham a housewife packs a  picnic for a trip aboard tho faiiiily yacht, j  in Lake Mcadows,a tired rcata. tate broker waits impatiently before a dinner  party.  In Avalon, a school teacher and his  vyifc prepare for an evening of bridge with  friends, while on East 75th Street two  teenage couples strool arm in arm on a  boyvling dale.  ( Such is a,, lice of life from thc life of  _Chicago>J'6 her Negro"���Uie one ,wbo ,  has risen above the ghetto. A picture of  his life is in' many respects a picture of  White America,  He may be a doctor, a social worker  or a business executive, earning anywhere between $7,000 and $70,000 a  year living in good class districts, His  children go to private as well as-public  schools and worry about college choices,  His wife works or devotes herself to charities and clubs, Vacation time may find  him in Europe, the Caribbean or tho lake-  front communities of Michigan,  John H. Johnson, publisher of a number of Negro publications, says "Tho Ne-   gro wants. tho- right. to llvo-whero- he  pleases but I don't think many wilhrush  to move into white neighbourhoods or  move at all. People like to be near their  friends and their work and shouldn't and  won't move just to move." t  'This then from what is presently a  hotbed of racial erruption would bear out  The Times editorial which suggested that  the way is open to all wh6 have the desire  to prove themselves.  Respect gained by force, brutality  and bestiality is a thing of the past, it  might exist among gangs of hoods, but in  a civilized society a great deal more is rc-  ! There are those among us who make a  harvest of political hay by creating internal strife, and until they arc exposed  and kicked right out, our troubles will  continue.  ��etV Corner  A CITY NIGHT  ' ���by  Vce  Lobb  from the top oC the little mountain,  look over the glittering city  hold together by thousands of strings  of brilliant colored lights;  , and on every street  an endless string of lights  gliding on wheels  dangerous, llko a stalk .  of sun-hot lush bananas  "httrprliiril^,��mB  no blithe dancing In tho moonlight;  only jerking nnd twisting bodies  llko Ju'pglo . nvng'cs,  in crowded hot night spots; "' "���'';  this Is dancing, ' ���  miltlsli male eyes stray  over fcmnlo bodies  locking tho nakedness?  the richer tho body  thc moro flagrant nudeness,  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  * t  EGMONT Eyedrops: What with hazy, fog-  _:..:.$y rnornings, forenoon cloud cover ob-_  scuring the surrounding mountains, a sudden drop in the number of cruisers and  holidaying motorists, and the woebegone  countenances on the back-to-school popula-  _tion,_summeiL-j^emsijQ^jLave_ flown. the_  coop in these parts and we are now looking  forward to a nice laing fall season lasting  until���say sometime next February. Then  let old man winter come; we won't complain.  The gallivanting wives and families of  our northern fishermen have all arrived  home from vacations and visits to relatives in time -to greet their returning spouses with a now that you are back and. I've  slaved around the house all - summer so  let's take a holiday somewhere look on  their faces.  The woodshed is empty, the screen-  doors should be taken off, the gutters  cleaned and a thousand and one before  winter jobs taken, care of���but mother  wants to take off and spend some of that  hard earned loot. A sure sign that summer has ended, the fishing season is over  and the fleet is in.  By and large, it was a ^ood summer,  even though a little late in making its appearance. Here in the Inlet enough rain  intermingled with the dry weather to avoid a closure of the woods and to keep  our logging industry rolling. A successful  and remunerative season on the coast for  our commercial fishermen and enough  springs and cohoes in local waters to make  it a good year for resort owners and others who cater to the. wants of the sport-  fishing sfraternity. It might have been  worse.  One of the few remaining die-hard campers brought a nice 10 pound coho into  West's on Thursday, but the salmon^run,  like summer tourists and hot weather, has  seemingly tapered off.  Probably the busiest gal in Egmont  these days is our soon-to-be-neighbour, Carolyn Larson. Lance and Carolyn recently  purchased the former school teacherage  property on Bradwynne Road, and Carolyn, with the aid of assorted brooms, mops,  pails, paint and paint-brushes, neighbors  and in-laws, not to mention plenty of elbow-grease, is making the house habitable  prior rto moving in.. Lance, Uke any. wise,  husband who has not lost his marbles,  finds that logging duties 18 miles up Jervis Inlet occupies all of his time. And  eighteen miles away is not too far for any  man to be when his wife has the house  cleaning bug.  Another young couple who will soon  find themselves in the throes of setting  up their own place of abode are Doug and  Elaine Silvey. A comfortable and well  built house, recently acquired by them,  is now on a float in our harbor. It is the  lull before the storm for Doug and Elaine.  Soon it will be moved to its permanent  shoreside location on the Silvey property  ���then the work begins. Pretty soon we  won't recognize our small bayside area,  with present and contemplated housing projects in the offing. |;'  Yet another young couple to take up  residence in the area, though this time a'*  little further afield, on the Johnstone Road,.  Madeira Park, to be exact, are Jack and  Lynne Anderson and their small son, Cal-  yin. Lynne happens to be our neice and?  Jack is thc new. Industrial Arts teacher at  Pender Harbour High. Welcome to the Sunshine Coast, youse Andersons.  Nanaimoites    Allan    Deering,    Bob  Gray, John Carmichael,  Duane  Root  and  Neil Black, the latter being our son-in-law  and well-known former local-yokel, invaded  Egmont for the recent opening of the deer  hunting season, Arriving on Friday night,  two by car and Allan, Duane and Noil byy  boat, a 22' inboard-outboard cruiser;  and  well primed by Neil's description of the  hunting and fishing possibilities in this ar-v  ea, the visitors looked forward to a profit-;  able  and  enjoyable weekend. The'  profitable part was not to be, however, but en-',  joyable? Yes.  p . Starting out in the wee sma' hours on ���  Saturday morning the hunting trip came  to a sudden' end with the breakdown of  Allan's boat engine near Egmont1 point.  Trolling on tho way back, with a small out-  board for auxiliary power, they managed  to land a 10 pound spring which proved'  Page 6 '        Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 21, 1966  r  Sechelt's library  slocks up shelves  SECHELT Library has,recently received  an exceptionally fine selection of new  books on loan from the Public  Library  Commission, Victoria. Included are some  delightful- children's���books -^giving -the   youngsters a wide, choice of reading.   Besides-the-booksJon-loan^-theJihrary,  m  ���i  Airport grows       ,  SMART little building at the munici-  cipal airport is nearing completion and marks another step in the  progress of the airport. The pre-cut  home for a caretaker^cost about  $3,000 and was erected by volunteer  labor therapy at a considerable saving fo the two villages,   j^  to be the only tangible result of their weekend safari. The engine breakdown turned  out to be of a serious nature, so much so  that, with the co-operation of Madeira  Park's John Haddock, a new bottom end  had to be secured from Vancouver on the  weekend. (It was really a lost weekend  for the boys (as far as hunting was concerned, that is) and it was not until Monday a.m. that Gene Berntzen's water taxi  deposited them on Nelson Island in search  of mo\vich. No luck with the elusive deer,  not even a shot fired. On their return to  Egmont _ in the afternoon it was decided  to get the boat (still disabled) down to  Haddock's for installation of the new engine part on Tuesday morning,  Did you ever try to move a fairly heavy  22 ft. cruiser from Egmont to Madeira  Park with only a three h.p. English outboard for power���and bucking a thirteen  foot flood tide? Well that was the experience o^^^  hours���while the other three were driving  home to the Island in the comfort of a  big convertible. It was 10:30 p.m. before  the intrepid voyagers arrived5 at Haddock's  thus allaying fears that they might liave  come to grief on the way down. All's well  that ends-well and after enjoying the hospitality of John and Alice Haddock, which  included an early morning breakfast, thc  new part was installed and the trip home  to Nanaimo was accomplished without further misadventure. All of which leads to  the conclusion that Jervis Inlet deer are  much smarter than Nanaimo real-estate  and banking tycoons���or something.  Late.cruiser types arriving in Egmont  are Dot and Peder Berntzen of Richmond  who are paying a surprise visit to Gene  and Vi Berntzen, Peder's uncle and aunt:  They did surprise Gene but missed Vi who  had taken off on a trip to the big city via  Vancouver Island and way points accompanied by Jean Jeffries, our postmistress.  The two gals arc taking a few days relaxation after a very busy summer, Vi  dishing out gas and looking after thc shore-  side end of thc water-taxi business and  Jean, who, iniaddition to her regular dut-  .,..ids,, had advised hundreds of tourists,that  they cannot mail cards here with U.S. postage stamps. Not yet, at least.  Squoringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  WELL, HERE it is! A beautiful Sunday  morning, sunshine and all that goes with  it. Yep, I feel like singing. I think I will  . . . Oh! what a oeauitiful , morning,  "squeak, sputter, pop. Oh! what a beautifulday, zap, pow, crackle," boy, those  high notes are just too much* after no  square dance activities during the pasit  summer.     .  What I need is about 20 sets of .square  dancers to help me practice, sounds fantastic but not at all impossible. Already  I have the names of seven couples and if  you intend joining in the fun of square  dancing just phone 885-994$ land leave your  name and phone number. It is hoped to  get under way in Sechelt on Sat,, Oct. 1,  8:30 p.m. Kindly watch the Sechelt Peninsula Times for further developments.  Gibsons Squarenaders first square dance  ol the season' will be held at Hopkins Hall  Sat. night, Sept. 24, 1966, 8:30 p.m. All  square dancers welcome, 75c donation,  same old caller, although rumor has it that  he is better looking and more versatile  than ever. By gum! I think we'll go down  and see for ourselves. His name is, come  to think of if, I can see him on the call- '  er'spedestalr thumping 'that large .right  foot in time to a snappy hoedown. Yes,  why don't you come too and enjOy an evening of square dancing with caller Robert  Harryson . . .that doesn't sound right!  You know who I mean, tall chap, holds a  microphone in one band and the ... I  have itr His "'name is Harry Robertson:  Are you coming?  On October 1, 7:30 p.m. (that's a Saturday night) Harry starts his beginner class  at Hopkins Hall, so if you are interested  why not come and watch. I'm sure that  when you see the amount of good, clean  fun. to be had, you too will want to join  in one of the world's nicest entertainments.  Well, the Jr. Squares of Sechelt are.  getting impatient to get started, so the  date to remember is Sept. 30, 7 p.m.,  same place as last year, Hemslreet's  Square, Room, so until next week I had  best get busy and practice, allemande left  with your right hand . . . boy, do I need  practice. .   "  has acquired the following books: No Man  Stands Alone, Amy V. Wilson; Sixpence  In Her Shoe, Phyllis McGinley; Caravans,  James A. Michener; The Whip Hand, Victor Canning; Love In The Western World,  Denis de Rougemont; High Citadel, Desmond Bagley; The Chinese Doll, Wilson  Tucker; Midnight Plus One, Gavin Lyall;  With One Stone, Richard and Frances  Lockridge; The Flight of the Falcon,  Daphne Du Maurier; The Princess, Mano-  har Malgonkar; Journey Into Russia, Laurens van der Post; Three Against The Wilderness, Eric Collier; The High White Forest, Ralph Allen; The Business of Loving,  Godfrey Smith; The Man in the Mirror,  Frederick Ayer; Corridors of Power,  C. P. Snow; The Dog Who Wouldn't Be,  Farley Mowat; Born Free, Joy Adamson.  FOR  QUICK  RESULTS USE  TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO SELL, RENT, BUY, ETC.  Insurance  "See J. D. for Safety"  886-7751  COAST-GARIBALDI HEALTH UNIT  CHILD HEALTH CONFERENCES  PLACE  Sechelt - St. Mary' Hospital  (lower floor)  Halfmoon Bay - School  Madeira Park - School  Egmont - School  DATE TIME  1st and 3rd Thursday 1:30 - 3:30  in the'month'"   3rd Monday in month 2:00-3:30  3rd Tuesday in month 1:30-3:30  3rd Wednesday in month 2:00-3:30  p.m.  > w-1 ���f**��Wi^ia.t#��!i'Ma*Wp��,^��w^(iii  THE TRAILERS HAVE ARRIVED  Drop In And See These Beauties Today  'f  ' ' i '    in' i i' i,  v _:.".��� .ww_ J. i\  ^^��a*tt^*Mi. to*���?��w^  pmm^0MMWmmmf^mM0mftn0m��fmmmmmm Mm m"m  mm mm wFnrw��^��irv��*l**v����p#>��tnwi  &&ifiurPj  fcrniwuiA  ..,,,... Published Wcdnesdnyft m .Sechelt  on H.C.'s Sunshine Co. si  -    ��� -   - by      Sechelt PcnlnMilii Tlmcn Lid,  Box 381 - Sechelt, 1J.C.  Douglas G, Wlmekr, lUltor  , S. P. Ahgard, Publisher  Subscription Rnlc��! (In advance)  I  Yew. $5 - 2 Years, $!>  -  3 Y,��r., $13  U.S.,and Porclgn, $5.50    ,  Scntng the area from Port Mellon to Hr/hom  (Howe Sound fo Jervis Inlet)  shuns exist n sloncthrow  from the million dollnr hlghriflo,  and skid row . ccthc.  ��� with addicts and peddlers;  with  pimp,   and  proHtitutc..  - .ndthc-flplrc��**of ���wcnlihy-cnlhedr. la -���  lift ihclr beauty  higher, and higher to heaven,  from the quiet of the little mountain  , Jook up.nt the moon.and Ktnrs,    ,  . crrno, though invaded hy man, .  hy h|nilniltH nnd-.. lelllten,  ncgcnuK nnd coh. io.,  ^.nd n twenty-three cent  American flngj  nnd think what wnflte,  nnothcr Hiroshima?  no, pushbutton Armageddon;  and ..thin earth, a HfelesH midden  of blackness, l)i.cks find bones,  NEW AND USED MODELS NOW ON  DISPLAY j  at prices you can afford.  More and more vacationers are enjoying carefree holidays  WHY NOT YOU, . ��� ��� Better Still! Buy it here . . .  SULA MOTOR PRODUCTS LTD. (Sechelt)  Phono 885-2111  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Boy  Rd.,   R;R.   1,  Sechelt  Phone 885.2116  Scows���-Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  Front. End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  FRANK E. PECKER, OPTOMERIST  Bal Block -Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evlnrudo  pcaler - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up ��� Camp  Sites- Trailer Court - Caunching Ramp  Phone 883-2266  *  Mi_ i   ,. i   ���  ���im��� ���iiimmiiiiiihi     -I..IP.���H-III       t '     in���  i ii-ii Wiiii iiiiii hi ii��� ii���ii ����� ���"������- ���������mi^  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING -EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let u�� solve your problems s.  ED FIEDLER .GIBSONS  Phono 886-7764  mum  ���i  jimmm    i "ii"  "  '��� ���iwwiiwmw ' ���""" i" -��� ��mn���i��w���w  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pendor Harbour  PY SERVICES LTD.  \ Maryon Volen 886-9946  Dlnhv Porter 886-96.��  iwimiiwuuiii  - Jf��*>i����t��(rf^��il��iJIIi^��,Mftl 5>_-t*>wA.Bf(  ti  k  A  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART" ^  E, J, CaMwoll, Prop, - Bon 97, Soshelt, D,C,  �������������������� .,���inll-i,!.��� P. I.- ��� ��� m���l*��� I���- ������������ 1������������ ��� -��� -II m 1,1 ��� li��� . ������������II,... _,._.���-, ���  Phpiio 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  i       APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 805-2062  " "-r- - "'"��� "���- ���     "  '  JOHN DE KLEER  ^'^^^-^-BHlldlng^Cpntractlno^^^^^^  Secholt, R,R, 1 Davis Bay Road  Phono 885-2050  ;-~~^GIBSONS,~SEPTIC~TANIt~~~   MM��HM^P.UMI.ING.SERVJCe^^��--  Phono 886-2848 or 886-2404  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips * Sconlc Toura  Phono 885-285*8  or Radio Mar Doo  A .<���!  I  ���ft.  i'    I  *        .    f   r   \ V       ���    *_-**. j ��  ->T*   -��~+  ���*���*���" *T*  '  ,  3.  S4S.-  aii   ������ i"  r n *Li     , ,    , ��,      '  I, i     f  e 7  w*. ��,  fLf^mxm  '*';* -'��� ���**/ ^By Tom NgffS  FOR THE, purpose of conservation'/man  agemwifc utid regulations,"B.C. iscUvid  ed into.22 Game Management Areas., Eaih  area hasjt. own5 different regulations' ahd  . bag^Urtiite^hiclu irhtp vtitisifotably,, Fin  e��ampl&���no fcl&sed' seasdh ; grid Mb Bttg  limit for" deer in GMA 5/ahd JnjSMA, J  this area/three months-open season and  a4 bag limit "dft three.    '   ' V>.   *   ��� /i  Let's take a peek at regulations regard  ihr hUhting ih our  province in  geheral  and GMA 3 in particular.'  _For thd&e of you' who may* wish to >\*o  after deer on Bowen ahd Keats Islands  the regulations state that' you must lea<v t  your rifle at home. Rifled .slugs in sho*  guns are. not permitted either, so it is  shotgun with'pellets or bow and arrow  only. For bow and arrow'hunters thesei  son on buck ���aiid. antlerless deer on the  two islands  is extended one week pjst  the regular closing date to December 18  but remember this is for bow aiid ara>\  only. Any person hunting: with this wta  pon must have a licence as set forth in the  Wildlife Act jmd ��� no bow shall be used  with a pull less than 40 pounds at full  draw,  Province-wide, regulations stafe that iio  person shall hunt big game except cougar,  wolf and coyote,"with a Tifle using rim-  fire shells, or hunt with a rifle usihg military ammunition whether modified or  otherwise. No person shall hunt moose, elk,  caribou, mountain sheep or goat with a  shotgun. No person shall hunt deer with  a shotgun of less than 20 guage. Carrying  a loaded firearm in a vehicle is an offence  and a loaded firearm is one containing  live ammunition in the breech or magazine. It is unlawful to hunt any game between one hour after sunset and one hour  before sunrise. Allowing any dog to hunt  or run big game is illegal except bear,  cougar, wolf and coyote.  Tf any of you resident hunters are planning to take friends from out of the province hunting, forget it. The regulations  state that non-residents of the province  hunting big game must be accompanied  by a licenced B.C. guide. Non-residents  must pay a trophy fee on any or all big  game lulled and there is a trophy fee of  $25.00 for deer and $60.00 for moose and  elk.  A copy of the regulations is available  when you purchase your licence. Make  sure you get one and then read it. All too  often a person unknowingly commits an  offence simp, y-because be did not read the  rules. The onus is on the hunter and ignorance is no excuse.  I can predict with reasonable accuracy  that the papers, will carry at least one  story of a fatal hunting accident m the  province. Like all accidents they can be  prevented with a little care and a lot of  common sense. The rules to follow to make  your hunting trip a safe one arc simple.  Be sure of what you aim at; treat every  gun with the respect it demands; and make  sure that other hunters can see you by  wearing bright orange or red clothing.  Let's all make this a safe hunting season  so that air;Wflr Tte>MfntTfdr the next   !_____> . _ i   AtfaaufcT** -     -\.\ ff-     At-  tar-3*'     *** ���  ��� imh ip> ^"i ���j  '<U^  q. r _ *; 4.  Creates interest . , .  Display of led a  f >  4 i'y  y \ ?  .    fi  '<Jt*'^ A-* $A*  arts  goes on Peninsula tour  ARTS Council  much iritere  two weeks it hafe been in Knise' dru^ store- IdeH ^ifd^_^11J  at Gibsons I is flow itt the-wihdo^^t'_C dttiLl' Aits CoiMtCil-is-interested-in it. What weT  A  *'}  '*A*    *  ���Still lbts.df-eohVabdurdiitf  brfeafeiti;the-'weathei- yoOt >cfam$^aft' ^hUh^.UndMM^iin^l^KcttM  reaso&ab)y"��do^.:.l> T   7,; i. l &$r~* > AiXSttg&hMty L6Md j^,^1*iM:  ._    <?_?._.'- . _*   i.i.'_v    U*.t   _.i.n..>i<ji_.   ~_.��t.,.w._C_il.       **_���. rf��4..'iii.: i-_   i _��j.,J__Li*> jSjaL iii*.   _1____X_H.  -Some  weroEgmoht  Egmont  In tiie Jiirbor ������.._.,      good on both*sides and,ends;- TraUV;|riland_  and 'the Setma:DavisMBay:-area.vf_pw^  PdintOias b^?en(spotty - but wjien ^the^'bit; JUWS  there a*e-lots'of'them/   *-   ' -A^AAA'y \ :-f   A  Fishing ��� this ~ year pn- the '���Sdn^ine'.  Coast Jhas been - exceptionally ,goW .jand.  with the,late run of northemvcobp.noy. air  tbe move I guess.rone, could say_4t Wi  been a ".wonderful, fish-filled, > thrill-filied  season, for- the- angler.,     >     <      A.     -  Keep that line in the,- water ,xo&u.for  you hunters, that .scope on the game/^aiid  I'll Sfee you next Wfe6k/ "  ih Davis gay dtfea ivfaifcli mak^ ffi  , & MM ffetir4iiifent; fishirig aiid g&P-  - deilirtg Ueiiig. his- chief hobbies  �����  , ^ . .  '     ^ 1  1      -��� 1 1  ,'/'  warns  '-   ^ThQ  $250 fine, suspension  & suspended sentence  JAMES Thomas Stockwell, 18, of Sephelt  appeared before Magistrate Charles  Mittlesteadt Wednesday, Sept. 14 to answea*  charges of impaired driving and resisting  arrest.  Police arrested Stockwell following investigation ��f a complaint that he had  driven into -a private driveway and up onto  a lawn.  Entering^ a plea of guilty, he was fined  $250 with a one-year driving suspension  on the impaired driving charge, and put  on a suspended sentence of one year and  ordered to post a $50d bond for resisting  arrest.  Brian Arthur Jfeoyd of Powell River  w^s charged with consuming liquor in a  public place. Charge arose when, police  issued another change against the driver  of the vehicle in which Boyd was found  to be consuming.  He was fined $50 by the magistrate last  Friday, Septf-16. .  MEMBERS > bf/Qibsons   Viaa'ge   Council  7' 'agreea^&t'thfc rSQa&a�� ^azV'bl&k.  . -dwhed' By '-ME ^Cy - Jdhhstba,' * is''at 'po5r  copslaructiou..,throughout . and  presents'a  ba*d fire"hazar<T.'     v . * ,,   .' "  Series" of problems, involving the .'buM-  ihg 'have respited in a number ofrv(parningis  from council and culminated ^ last < week  with threats of possible closure of electrical  power.  Mr. R. Wilson/ deputy fire marshall told  council, at the last regular meeting, he had  inspected the premises in company with  an . electrical energy inspector, Commissioners Feeney and Drummond, Fire Chief  Bill Scott and a local Hydro representative.  Shocked at what he saw, the inspector  gave Johnston 24 hours to clean out all  rubbish below tiie stores, also to fix up  the premises. The inspector returned the  day of the council meeting, discovered  that no more than one small corner had  been cleaned up and stated he would report the matter to the fire marshall's office in Vancouver, condemning the electrical system.  "WilSon told council he rfelt no further  construction should be permitted until tiie  present structure be brought up to siteci-  fications. ''We are really worried now,"  he said.   .- .  Commissioner Fred Feeney recommended Johnston b?t given two to thrtee weelts  to- complete- a sun. porch together wifei  steps 'which could be ufced'&s aJ fii'e escape  for emerjgeiicy sake. 'He-also moved 'the  council. 1^ke'-action'*imittediately tiie- fire  marshall's' report is received. This'was  supported by Comm. Jim Drummond who  also suggested the building inspector- be  advised to keep a stricter check on buildings. "We told him we would back him but  the stat& of the Johnston block is ridiculous," he said.  Comm. Feeney agreed, adding, "the  construction is lousy and should have  been checked." J  Pointing out an additional ( hazard,  namely the proximity to the building of  oil storage tanks, Chairman Wes Hodgson  warned "we will have to be tough."   1       ._._ display  .���     ,.  ���_     ..  ���    be moved to Madeira Park until the &id   detail, paslf time we're asked "What is this  of the ihonth.        .     ^ v   VJtft^ (Jov^fcU"'?  And * to  the  person who  ' This display of work by Ideal crafts-' 'cdmes^up"iwitii the best motto we are of-  nien has served 6s a refnihder of tbe con- * f^ttng-4/jttfee made by a local craftsman,  test for a hiottd and fehiblem dr crest fop t/^W^.dreralsb interested ih a simply des-  the Surtshine Cdast Arts Cdtincil Which;1 ighed ,cresi"of emblem, soihetMng which  Was announced in August and rUtis untii\ can^^easily reprdduced on letterheads,  October 1st. * . epyelope^or made into a car sticker. Ent-  Tbe Arts Cduncil wishes to be khdWhc 'rles'*s|ibttfd,bfe in black'and White on 8x11  for its iritere&t,ih,tbe.whole area arid ih. ^pcr- A*similar prizevis being offered to  everything which makes the communities' 't**'*sV^r of && choseii crest. So,,if you  of the Suiishine Coast better places ip -lify^loog -coveted' an>xample of a special  which to live ^ r       v vtatvfejf's^^ork;   a painting,  siaATX Indian  ' JA^eadyein^;firi^��ii riiobths it,h^ 'bask^br^rHaps a piece of the beautiful  drkSSaNaS FiSii Board festival ' J*?elrjr'made here, get busy, you might  shobK brddkbtiiibUpiietfefeb, ��toftd *^-^J!^ ^ ,^ f "���-^   ^  ' the dftttai ���^B��iittfefe fe bHiig ifi thfe *��� ^-Tmie-is-running out fast, the deadline  iCiteaa^tJa^ ^hd my^rtik the tJinteft;*|s,October 1st  1566. Hurry and get those  Cbiitch, Sbbiisor^i   tiie'liiitiaiid   Gfam. ndeafc-orgaiuzed and those designs off the  'UdM. " . %-, , ��� :    dra^ng board.  /^'However ehtettaiiitiieht aiid the, creative      ' If Y<Tu'naVe difficulty getting an entry  arts are bhly otie f^'cet bf otir life here    form,r there are still some in the storefs  ott the Sunshine Coast, the Arts Coiificjl   ^B��l"|ft:tth.Wnewspaper offices, please phbne  bas do-operafed With, tlib ^thbdl boatd/Se-   ,Jffifc W/J&ockar, 886-2631 or TVFrs. S. Hately  chel) Techeairs ^eratibn ahd tiie PTAs- ��83:^-  in preparing a brief to Victoria td request  ":  free transpdrtatioil, for, the children of this   *  district, bn B.C. Jf&rife*  *heh traVellih^- ';  on.school sponsored trips, sports, etc. We  are "al^O presently, working with the central '"  recreation  committee  on "4  portage  antl//:  cano6-trail   between "Ruby   and  SaMnaw -;  'Lakes. ^    .".       *        . ->t ^i  _. A.��.residenfjs request,for support for '#' r|  letter to the Vancouver Sun td ask that, .  their carriers do not, leave" afi unsightly  heap of wrappings 'wfiere'they' collect their  MWIIIMMrflttMMIMIIilMMMM  Oon'l Be A Fence Siller  ���* yr     if  joim mm . . .  ���~:- The Sunshine Coasi1  Golf and Country Club.  i****mHnimrsntm*imm*imr)im*i**mtam*m4Mimemwmtiit.  For 220 million people, Russia produces  only 185,000 cars a year, one-third of Canada's output.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  THY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  ift  y ^ *~  A NOTE TO PARENTS:  . , 4*  Whentyou lovingly train and carefully plan for your child, what do you  wish for him* To have character3 Confidence and poise7 To learn self-discipline?  To be respected and loved? How we strive for these goals!  Regular musical instruction will 'assist jmrfigdSurably to build into your  child these desirable traits. .     '.(.     i.  ; -  The increasing popularity of the piariq"*accofdiorif'together with Its versatility  make it an excellent instrument for studenf ttaliling^c   -  The following is now available in Gibsons and Seebelt:   t ���  ��� Quality instruments rentable for two .month trial -course-f or beginners.  ��� Individual or group tuition. ,,   '   *\    \ ?  '        " J     J~44  ��� Free monthly band instnjetion,      -._>'_.  ��� Free entry to concerts and recitals. _. "- .   .-  **. -' ~*  ��� Personal interest taken iaeachstu3eht. -     -   ^ ,   - A 's  t  For further information phone: S85-2109  mmmlmmmmmmmmmmmmKtammmmmmtam^miimmmmkimmms^mmmmm^imima^s  Mmm  AGAIN ���.. Hoover \��ms  with Parker's Hwdlwwe  . ��� . fo give you fhe biggest dud best Vacuum &  Washer buy ey��r��  INVESTIGATE TODAY!  1 1       * >  AMAZING  r  T|p Hoover Spin-Drying Wash^  Hoover's  DELUXE twin-  brush    polisher,    complete  with 3 sets off pads for  cleaning, waxing '  buffing.      ^lioii  A��c��imM��.��t*fu-y  '''/'''.'i.'V'rtT.i'1.' ''.i^  Jl   I1,  t   f , ' 't, ...i., ' ��� ,  Iiiii  r!��B��>J jh-WtM* M��*W  Doesn't Waste, Time  Doesn't Waste Water  1 ii    1 ,  Doesn't Waste Soap  Washing Tlnie a  Bute 4 Minutes!  A, New   Washing  ;  Principle! Gets  j Clothes Cleaner,  ,,   " Faster!'p':^'  SEE IT TODAY!  F'ltEE'::;';:  BALLOONS  ��� ���for -the���  KIDS  1      1  Even Loss With  Your Trade!  No other Washer of arty  kind spins so dry!  B.��M��lWJ8|t(ll)����rfMII����-tti��t S^rfBW**.  SEETHE TODAY  FREE Check of all HOOVER  ApfilScitTices �� FREE HofVie  Demonstration �� NO Obligation.  lHWkw��MVW��n��MV\flJMVfWWVVMMWWMMMMVM��WlWWMl��������MW>��^^  NO W  Horo's your opportunity to own a PEI,UXE tJOQVER  CpNSTELI-ATION dt tho remark-      i|j| mm  ably low price of ,: :, ...���    iKr4jri#'  Completely equipped with all attachitiortti  Cowrie Street  SECHELT, B.C.  MmmmmmAi  mimmmmmiimmmmmimimmm'm.  w'iniif��iAiiiJyiiiMMiiiwiM��iii  Wmmh  WNMta  mtmmMimmm  ,:\.  W*l��.|*tt ��nn*-t|(r��*i��J�� 1K>'  ^        t        *        .        p    .        *       | I       .        ��        ��      -*  I.  ^WrtWtffl  \\\fi,,   ,,,,,,.,  '<. .   I  I ��� 11  I I  Phone 885-2171  K'"yA\: ?   *1 ,*    4.    ^~4  J--*  )      '  ' 11,  ��� 'If  :f  '/I:  11  ���if1  i < i',i ���  886-2827 TH IS WEEK'S PROGRAM  AT  THE  YOUR LOCAL.QUALITY THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.!  Where The  Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  THIS  WED.,  THUR.,  FRI.  at 8 p.m.  SAT. 2 p.m.  fflS  as  An  Piod^t on  TtCWSCOMWr  Vtftttttit   u  VWITW) ARTISTS  at 8 p.m.  THIS  SAT.,  MON.,  TUE.  P'7^  HEAMR.CAMiHNniRNER^lYNH^;��^  ��Ti��K5 *���w��MWflUi��mii*M_��  L  s  THE BLOB  < Indescribible!  , Indestructible! '.  .,  Unstopable!  COLOR - ADUCT  *, *  Page 8 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 21, 1966  Davis Diary  Voters succumbed . . . ':       ; ,  -, ;     p           '   ' ��    '   "        "     "  "  Hunger for Go^e fnment.camp  Porpoise Bay project  SCENE of activity is Porpoise Bay  where logging operator Ted Osborne is busy dredging in the wharf  area~in preparation for the establish-  Ted Osborne ��� . ���  ment of a marine and marine ways.  This is just one of a number of projects slated for the area.  Local logging operator  active on new projects  ���by Jack Davis, M.P.  TURN A setback into an advantage   Turn  the tables if vou can This is good advice at any time And it is just what the  government has tried to do with its new  Transportation Bill  The railway stnke following hot on the  heels of the dockyard settlement on the  St. Lawrence and the dispute over wages  paid by Air Canada provided the opening.  The 30 per cent and 18 per cent increase,  both spread over two years, and mediator recommended though they were, came  as a jolt. The Canadian economy, somehow, has to recover its balance.  Ottawa obviously had to do something  about inflation on the transportation front.  And the 18 per cent railway settlement  was the last straw.  What the government did will undoubtedly make history. It granted the  railway workers a big two-year, two-step  wage increase with one hand and struck  the shackles off railway management with  the other. Wage cost increases and operating economies could then go hand in hand.  Inflation could be blunted by greater efficiency. Freight rates will not therefore  rise as rapidly as they would otherwise  have done.  There is, of course, more to it than  that. Mr. Pickergill's bill covers' the whole  field of transportation. It sets up an administrative policy making framework for  all forms of transport except private cars  and boats, local and regional .trucking and  mail delivery.  Ottawa had scattered authority over  many of these fields before. But this has  now been extended' under the new Transport Commission. It will also include long-  haul, inter-provincial trucking and commodity pipelines���pipelines other than  those,.carrying _oil,and.^natural .gas..r .vhich,  remain under the authority of the National  Energy Board.  The new Canadian Transport Commission will replace three existing agencies,  jthe Board of Transport Commissioners,  the Air Transport Board and the Cana-  ^dian" Maritime"Commissioh: Its Jmembers  meeting in smaller groupings or sub-committees, will deal -wafch our individual  types of transport, those like road, rail,  air, marine and pipelines, etc. And, acting jointly, they will advise tiie Mnister  on overall transportation policy. Inconsistencies should be removed as fee same  people will ibe required to admmisfter all ���  federal aspects of transportation in this  country.  Better co-ordination is one. tiling. But  it does not, 'at tiie' samertime,' imply more  regulations. Canada's railways are to be  given greater freedom to set their "own  charges. Freight rates will be determined,  to a much greater extent, by competition.  Only in those,places where railway companies still have a monopoly will the shippers be protected, by. government' regula-',  tion and control.  .There is also good news in this; new  transportation bill.for the taxpayer. The  railways will be able to abandon,' progressively, thousands of miles of uneconomic ���  branch lines. At the same time, the subsidy from the federal treasury will be reduced. Running to $110 million this year,  it will drop in eight'equal annual steps to *  zero by the mid-197Gs.  A few anomalies remain. They, i perhaps, are the' price which we must continue to pay in order to bind the ,nation  together. One is the 70-year-old Crows  Nest Pass rail freight agreement. This  keeps tho cost of moving grain to the  prairie farmer down to where it was in  1897. The other is protection for shippers  in thc Maritime provinces. These two will  So on.  However, with these exceptions Canada's vast transportation complex will havo  much greater freedom of action.' It will  also be able to breath and to grow, Certainly it"1 will become more efficient. And  efficiency is all important in a vast  country like Canada where distance has  nation building will always call for intelligent and forward looking policy making  always presented a problem, and where  on the transportation front.  'Bring & Buy' auction  promises merry event  '"^Hto-a'pari^ overlooking Okanagan Lake,'Built   America's �� fastest   growing ' wine-,  .UU��.U..y,    _K.|!U.__)W.r    Mill,    WJ1UI    CH.CI1UI       fnrntn        mlool��� 4U*.        ��lh��+       o  �� ,%        n-Wioh     PAlnmKU       D.���    /,nnUn     *,*.���  claimed reason for changes  FOLLOWING statement was made by Tony    matie me a bigger person and a better citi-  Gargrave, NDP Candidate for the Mackenzie riding, on September 13, I960:  Every few years the Mackenzie riding  has a Jiunger for the government camp and  that is what, happened at the Provincial  Election on September 12, 1966. ,  May I thank the New Democratic Party  and the voters in Mackenie riding who  worked so hard for my election during a  difficult campaign in a difficult riding.  Their support was generous and gratifying.  The Mackenzie riding is full of people  with the 'western pioneer spirit and consequently they have been voting for the CCF  or the New Democratic Party since 1933  but every so often they go over to the Government's side and then snap back into  New Democratic ranks  zen.  We must remember that very few countries, in the world epjoy Parliamentary  democracy and it is encumbent on all of  us to strengthen that Governmental process. The New Democratic Party has improved their position in the Provincial Legislature by returning five additional MLA's  from the Lower Mainland.,This is a great  victory.  It is regrettable that my friend and col-'  league, John Squires and Mrs. Lois Hag-,  geni from the old ridings of Alberni and  Grand Forks-Greenwood will not be retur-1  ned to the new Legislature. I hope* they will  not be lost to the public life of British Columbia.  I am looking forward to returning tor  rn,��� nnv ��>_.�� ._�����, *w^ M����i,n��,;����,��������    the practise of law with Moir, Stanfield  The CCF first won the Mackenzie riding    ���  , ��������-������������ T ���   ��� ���11M ��,���*     ' ������,��� _Q-f<.  uh ���hoi,. ��.���rfM��*��   pvnu n_,i,im��,i_ . s��    and Gargrave. I am sure that my law part-  WHILE some residents prefer to pass Porpoise Bay Off as a "mud flat" numerous visitors and newcomers have an entirely different viewpoint and envisage  a tremendous future for that area.  Many have expressed the opinion that  Ivhile the ^fential is therer it will take  American money to develop it, and although this might prove true, for already  businessmen from over the like have, and  still are, showing big interest, we do have  ���a few local men extending their investments in the bay.  v^.V/WobaWy 'the operation presently under  development is that of a marina which,  When completed, . will be equipped with  gas pumps and ; marine ways. Logging  operator: Ted,Osborne, is the man behind,  this project and it is obvious from the  oxp��t^?'invblv^^'iiir''idOr^'smg alone,! he is  not lacking faith in the future.  Already thousands of yards of silver  sand>have been dredged from the vicinity  of the wharf area and deposited as.fill  up6n|th6 bank: near by. More lias been  utilized to fill jiii aiijacent s\yamp land and  wiU .eventually be put to use for raibre  ambitious ''projects;',vV:vi^'' v 'i::'''���'"'���"."���'���'  Mr. Osborne told The Times ''More and  more pleasure yacht owners are seeking  berthing facilities, sonie, from the United  States. Just this, last sfeasoti,' we had two  Americans   fly  up,   leaving  their   planes  'here they^ hired  boats   to   go  on  fishing  expeditions up the inlet.  "Both indicated they will now purchase  boats and leave them here so that they  might commute by plane whenever they  feel like a little fishing."'  Also slated within the same locattoa  as the marina, is a two-storey office  building to be used as the base of a newljk  formed log sorting business which will  commence operations at Nelson Island.     {,  It has also been reported that a floatf;  ing chipper operation is a possibility some^  where within the bay but whether this^ is  likely to prove an asset to the area fiS>m  the point of view of .tourist potential isf  questionable. ",-., '��� ���" ':S  Another businessman at Torpoise JBaj|  says 'he has 'received a "substantial''"o&aif  Itotoj -$ visitor for his waterfront- property.  but turned it down. "It was a good dffier  but I know it will be worth a great,deal  more before too long," he said.       ���'.'���   ''  An American group is presently nego--  tiating for substantial holdings at West  Porpoise Bay, the highways dept. is carry-  . ing out a major construction job ori the  Tuwahek road and the department of  parks 'and recreation has recently 'paid  $100,000 "for property on East Porpoise  Bay, for. a. provincial park site".  As Mr. Osborne .points out "a great  deal of capital appears to be going into  what we are told is a mud flat."  Around Gibsons  VISITORS to the home Of Mr, aiid Mrs.  Victor Welch are Mr. Welch's father  and mother, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Welch  from North Burnaby. Mrs. A. E. Welch's  father, Mr. Herb Smith pre-empted 160  acres on North Road where the Tiny Tim  Golf Course is how. Mrs. Vic Welch's  grandfather was Mr. Leadbetter, owner of  the Port Mellon mill in the old days.  Recently a party of three local men,  while hunting up on Mount Wrottesley, bag-  ged��a; mountain & goat- apiece.^^^^.fr^^^-  Sorry to hear tha(t Mrs. L. McConnell  has not been well. Her stay in St. Mary's  Hospital accounts for the delay in the opening of Lila's Beauty Salon on the Sunnycrest Plaza.  :Miss Chaddie   Bremner, lias, .returned  from a trip to the Peace River.  Holidaying in California are Mrs. Norman Berdahl and her sister, Mrs. Terry  Thomson.  with their candidate, Ernie Bakewell, >m  1933; but in 1937 the riding went back to  the Liberal Government for four years. In  1940 the Mackenzie riding elected Herbert  Gargrave, a CCF MLA, to the Legislature  for eight years but then went back to the  Liberal-Coalition Government with Batt  Mclntyre for three years in 1949. The riding then voted NDP for fourteen years but  went back to the Social Credit Government in 1966. I fully expect the riding to  vote NDP again in 1969.  The Mackenzie riding succumbed to the  blandishments of the Social Credit Party.  Mackenzie has a tremendous need for communications such as roads and ferries and  many people mistakenly felt that unless  they get rid of Gargrave there would be no  improvements in these things. This is negation of Democracy but that is what a  majority of the voters thought.  In the Mackenzie riding we saw a complete collapse of the Liberal Party. In 1963  the Liberal CandiSate garnered more "than  two thousand votes but it is unlikely that  when the final count is held whether they  will accumulate more than one thousand  votes ih 1966.  In the Westview poll the NDP only dropped- three votesand in Wild>.Vood poll the  NDP increased their total vote. However,  in each case the Liberal Party had tllfeir  votes cut in half. It is apparent that this  Liberal support went disappointingly to the  Social Credit Party in this particular elec-  ners and my clients will be pleased.  I have no regrets about my political de-i  feat, only nostaligia for a great experience.  I encourage every citizen to become active  in the political life of the Province. I might  say that a young person can do no better  to ehlargen and deepen his own personality  and contribute to public affairs by becoming active in the party of his choice.       ���  As I said many times, duripy? the -cam,'  paign this is a great tiftie for British Columbia and the^ Mackenzie riding and! things  wiU get better. Being active in politics is  One way to participate in the life of the  district and the province. ,  I hope to go back to being a person for  a while being in public life is exciting but  exhausting. I hope to read a lot and enjoy'  my friends more. I intend to work eveiv  harder for the New Democratic Party but  I have absolutely no plans to re-enter public life.  He that falls in love with himself will  have no rivals.  If a  man could have half his wishes;  he would double his troubles. ~  Bm^mim��mi>*i40>0iMm0mmttmm*4imimtimiiimmmmmmmiimmimm*  Mrs.   F.  W.   Downes  returned   Friday  from Calgary where she had been visit-    tion.  1.1- I am most thankful to the Voters of the  ing her daughter.  Visiting Mr. ahd Mrs. William Duncan  Were Mrs. Duncan's brother and his wife,  Mr^ and Mrs. Tom dimming from Daw-  sOtt Creek.  Councillor and idrs. Sam Fladager are  holidaying in the Interior.  ^   Mr. and Mrs. Russell McLatchie from  California visited at the Winegard.cn home  for'3 weeks recently.  '"' Mrs. Huxley Marshall visiting Mr. and  Mrs.'Brent Marshall'arid family in Ontario. ' .   ..,,,.. '':.,'',   .'..-. .,   ;''  ^ Mr.' and Mrs. T. Thomas and family  have riioved,to'Porpoise'Bay,',Mr. Hi Cart-  wright having purchased: the former Thomr  as home on Pine Road. ,  , i Mr..and Mrs. Harry Winn who celebrated their Gqlden Anniversary, on September 12th were entertained at a surprise  party on September 'nth at the home of  their younger son and family, Mr. and  Mrs. Herb Wirin. Golden colored decorations and a beautiful anniversary cake surprised the pioneer, couple. Present were  Mr, and Mrs. Alf Winn and family;' Mr.\  and Mrs. Harry Clarke from Vancouver;  Mr. and Mrs,'Bob Ciarke from Victoria.  Harry and Bob Clarke are brothers of  Mrs', Harry Wiriri. Mrs, Isabel McLennan  an^ Mrs, Keith Gordon, sisters of Mrs,  Harry Winn.  Mackenzie riding for returnirig me to the  Legislature in 1952, 53, 56, 60 and 63.  I have spent most of my adult life in  the  Legislature  and. the  experience  has  Don't Be A Fence Sitter  7  join mm ...  The Sunshine Codst  Golf ond Country Club;  mMWmmmmmmWjmwmM^^  4����A  I (W,   *4i��!At, k|M k\%  i.1. \u'i j^lUA^ (ft,*  ���f fih\ f ���'A  f i ,T  (yr\ a, A fa.,y  , y (V'iVi i'  If you would keep a secret from an  enemy, tell it not to a friend.'  NEW  DELUXE CHAMPION  % Price Sole  GOOD SELECTION OF FIRESTONE AIR CLEANING  AND POLISHING MATERIALS  For Easy Budget Tormi Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bonk Loon  GIBSONS  Gibsons, B.C.  SERVICE  Phone 886*2572  i \ ',  \ i i  Tourist attraction winery 1   I \  AN   ARTIST'S   conception   of   tho    Eventual production for tho com-  $600,000, winery being constructed pany is planned at an annual output  on Mission Hill, near Kelowna, B.C.   of   one   million   gallons,   in   North ���  Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital holds Uio  first "Bring and Buy Auction".  With Mr. Maurice Hemstreet as auctioneer, the event promises to he entertaining  as well ns profitable. Home-baked cookies, tea and coffee will be freely supplied  but Ihcre it, nn admission free���any household article that is presently gathering  dust because no-otic really has ��ny use for  it, Home baking' will be equally accepl^  able,  Articles could be anything from tho umbrella which someone sent not realizing  ibis Js thc Sunshine Coast, thc ash trays  no longer used because everyone gave up  smoking, Uio black and white TV which  has now been replaced by color, Painting.,  handicrafts,, flower, arrangements, nothing.  i�� too small o;r too largo and tho moro the  merrier. <  .  During the afternoon a varlely M homo  canned produce will bo raffled. Convener  is Mrs, Margaret Burley of Sechelt who  "will |w only too" pleased'lo" answer any  queries or Accept donations from those  unable,to attend but wishing to contribute  to the success of tho event.  fornia mission, the plant and British Columbia, Per ^capita con ,  grounds will be a tourist attraction sumption in the province is 24 per y  for   those   travelling   highway   97.   cent above' the .national average.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICB  MONDAY ~, THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 086-9043  Sunshine Coast Liberal Association  REGIONAL WORKSHOP  ���i  ������ ���''    ....    ' ������". ������'..  ".. ''��� -' "'���".'" ���������'' y ���  Representation from the entire Peninsula  is cordially* invited to attend this informative    -  re-organization.   A mooting j_/ill. be^held^jn-Sochol. .^q^tho-^^���^  Hospital Cottage.  "-; ���'���-������' " ������'���' -'������/ ;-r^...,^.'.-.':���.. ;   ',���.......'!. . ... ��� . ... , ���  7:30 p.m. Tuesday, September 27,1966  iJit^-^'HMH^^W) wWl?��it^V*���*i.1'��^^,*MiWSW��M��^W*���i^  mlssloo  zxMi&s to>;  275,000  COMMON SHARES,  TWO DOLLARS NET PER SHARE  Company will produce Initial Inventory of wlnos this yoar  In Its new, modern winery near Kelowna In tho Okanagan  Valley, British Columbia, ' l       t  The first five years should be regarded as a poriod of growth  ond It; Is expected dividend payments, If any/will bo modest.  ;���.,_,.������Subscrlptlons,,wlll,.bo,rccolVed-sub)ect,4o,Krolectlon,or.allotr,,  ment In whole or In part and the right is reserved to close the'  subscription books at any time without notice,      ,,  DETAILS AND PROSPECTUS SUPPLIED ON REQUEST FROM:  ^')^114*-'����'i^&t)"!ni(����<��/  M'W14fW'��i��|Wf����wi^!i��*^^  'Established mo .-'  232 BERNARD AVENUE  KELOWNA, P,C,  762-2332  ))  2911 t..30th AVENUE  VERNON, B,C,;  542-4060   .     ,  No Cents  In Waiting  JLOy.  wstw*(flWW��wsiWc*'  The Tinies  Classified  PI W Pt' I "I tF P.     ^MWmMW  MoneV!  ,I4^X,^  ���^i^ ^t^tJU' *.'ifl��-" ft. mr*��\ 4*.*i  ��� ��� i i\  if4w��w*p,?. ,ifl. MM W .!*��*!!l'5,wj.iliiKfjtnji.|saii*!,iF*'*i,J  %e ZJim<e&  Phone  88S��d654  ............. p,.,.,.,.  immmmm0UtAt4mm*mm**4ivn0,mivuilw*uuttp,  ;  iS*;*��il(^*Hli*V"bt>"1(1*-  >;$-i>n wiift��!���� w^jr1 J* Wi  ����I,(SB!1f**lilV!ilJ*#*!Sti'!*  I '        I ���,  ', I        I 1  c, vilr   .# -y, mi's ,/^(* / j' if ,* t * /  .,,Z*.  -4   ,+-*   M.1.   ��  I I'  "i   h'Vf* W I'!'.'  *   1-4  f. f,  4 44   0   4  *\  t  *  44 >  I . ' * .  )��� I'  t   1'  'rfjA.lU'J   Vi.  I'll


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