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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Nov 30, 1966

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Array Page A-2      Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Nov. 30, 1966  ;'���_.������-���������     ���y'.-' ������"��� --��� ��� ^ r--*^--��� ���--���^- -y'y    :���     ���    '���-   - -������- -^-- -,������ i   .t-h^-i ;�����!���������; ��������� r ��� ���!������   ,.    ������   - -    ��� .  ' MMM:&Mm*0rm'lfa**m*W*mmaM&Mwm0mr*tkw^ .  8 - A. .-.A -    !  [    M^^mmJli^pm      Telephone 885-96��4  Classified Jl,lj-|5MJ,fc  i.f  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  PENDER    Harbour,    2    acres  cleared. Waterfront property,  good   harbour.   Terms.   Phone  883-2396. 9057-52  GIBSONS  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt  Peninsula   Times   Ltd.,   at  Sechelt, &JC.  FOR RENT (Continued)  1 OR 2 bedroom, fully furnished suite. No children. Phone  Big Maple Motel, 885-9513.  9018-tfn   Member, "Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Clossified Advertising Rotes:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One   Insertion    ". -50c  Three   Insertions  $1.00  Extra 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  BINGO���Friday, .8 p.m., at Sechelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  SUNSHINE Coast Lions Ladies  Christmas Bazaar will be  held Nov. 26 at 10 a.m. in the  Hospital Cottage, Sechelt.  Please note change in date.  9069-tf.n.  BIRTHS ���        CHIASSON���To Mr. and Mrs.  Edward Chiasson a daughter,  Cheryl Cecile at St., Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. B.C., November 19, 1966. 7 lbs., 9 oz.  9106-52  TWO   bedroom   duplex.  All electric.    Davis    Bay.    Phone  885-2116. 8515-tfn  BATCHELOR   cottage now  available.   885-9532. 9066-tfn  PERSONAL  ARE you under 40, if so the  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your   interest   as   a   member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.  9581-26  PETS  MYNAH   bird   with   cage   for  sale. $40. Phone 886-2982.  9098-52  WANTED TO BUY  SCRAP   metals   and   batteries.  Pltone 886-2487. 9543-tfn  WORK WANTED  WILL watch camp from now  until January. Painting bunk  houses and odd jobs done. Ph.  883-2502. 9062-52  3 OR 4 piece orchestra  available for iiire.  886-2557.  9099-2  HELP WANTED  Mrs. Naida Wilson  .   Now ii years in business.  ON SECHELT PENINSULA  ;    REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o BoA  390,   Sechelt. ;l,  - 8987-tfn  W^���  '��� m    hi    ������ ���������������.!���-���  ii   in   mi ���ii mii     ii .i   i.im-m,  WANTED  JXJNK wanted���cleain up your  ' junk,   best   prices   paid   for  your copper, brass and metaL  886-2261. 9568-tfn  USED   furniture.   Trade   now  while prices are good during  , our fall furniture sale. Parker's  Hardware, Sechelt, Phone 885-  2171. &920-tfn  USED combination electric  i and wood range In good con-  dition., Phone 885-2014.  9095-52  ' ' *0R.R^NT'.",,...  NEW (suites, furnished or unfurnished,   ,0 n e    bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  :' living room, AH electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  P333 after 5 p.m, 8792-tfn  HALL   FOR   KENT-Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr, L, Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  * ..��!- rn.irni,"  '    ... .    n i ��� (    i ..     ,.n ,...n_..-l  .���, ... .J.i.___,  water,   power   and   sewago  hookup,    Redrooffs,   close   to  road. PrlyntrO, 885-9720.  ���''  0100-2  MODERN units ' at winter  ' rates. |' By day, week or  month. $r>0 monthly and up. Al-  so full trailer hook-ups. Mission Point Motel LtdrW-pM,  89824fn  2 BEDROOM suite, all electric,  stove   and   fridge,   $95.   Lang  Block,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9366.  8971-tfn  REAL ESTATE  FUTURE high class residential  property   in   Sechelt.   5  acre  lots.   $3,000.   Box   381,  Sechelt,  B.C. 8988-tfn  TWO 3  room  cabins for  sale.  To  be   moved   off   property.  885-9979. 9086-1  LOT and building materials. In  Sechelt,   $2,500.   885-2082.  8998-55  Gibsons  Attractive, modern 2 BR bungalow on 1 Ac. level parkland,  fully serviced, $2,000 down,  easy monthly payments.  Hopkins  Finish work is all this modern  1320 sq. ft. view home requires.  2 fireplaces, large rooms, land  mbstjly all landscaped, drive  in,   excellent   terms   available.  K. BUTLER REALTY &  INSURANCE  Gibsons 886-2000  The Progressive Realtor  ,    j 9097-52  SARGENT BAY ��� Waterfront  lot in hot fishing area with  90 feet frontage on bead}  close to head of bay. Full  price  $3,900.  SECHELT���V _. acre semi-waterfront, all village services.  Southern exposure. Full price  only $2,000.  MIDDLEPOINT���Waterfront, 2  acres with over 350 feet water, rontage and fabulous westerly view. Full price $5,600  with $2,000 down.  PENDER HARBOUR���Waterfront. Large treed lot with  80 feet frontage on harbor.  Fully serviced. Full price  $3,000, easy terms.  Large, semi-waterfront lot  with water and power. Close  to year round moorage in  protected bay. Ideai summer home or campsite. Full  price $1,500. Low down payment, easy terms.  Call Frank   Lewis  or   Morton  Mackay, ,886-9900, Res, 886-7783  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS   and   BURQUITLAM  \ -   9102-52  . 1  EWART McMYNNJ  REALTY & INSURANCE  Box 238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons,  B.C.  Sechelt:  Fine family home, close to  schools and shopping, large level lot, a good buy, Some terms  on $15,000.00  One acre in West Seqhelt, with  house and 3 cottages, $4,500  down, full price $11,900,  Wilson Creek:  7Vis acres with two ;Mmcs, private water system, 3-eai; garage, trailer site, on,, blacktop,  $23,500, with terms to be arranged.,., .���..;...,.,..,.,,..,....  Three Acres nicely developed  land, (level, with good water  "dpi. ly, year-round creek, gar-  den, orchard, etc., and comfortable little home (2 bedrooms)'  on full concrete basement.  $10,000���half cnsl)!  Roberts Creek:    '  -G^.dJlo.t,.^lmPffJt���X^A���^,wW)iUL  water , supply    available,   on  blacktop, $500 down will (Uvc  possession,  .,,.,(..  Waterfront!  IW acres with small 2 bedrm  house, Term,   on $14,000.  Do Wortman  880-2393  ' *;.;"Jack Wnrn880-2681  -'"     " ; ������ "-������-������������   '        SJ105-S2  Large revenue ^nome with  steady tenants. 2 bedroom accommodation for owner, plus  $165 monthly revenue from 3  self contained suites. Double  lot, nicely landscaped with unsurpassed water view. Close to  shopping and schools in Gibsons. You pay" only $4,000  down, $150 per month on an  Agreement for Sale. For further information please phone  Mrs. Mary Wood 266-9272 or  Office 266-4155.  Rivers Realty  Eastern & Chartered Trust  9094-2  New House  W. Sechelt���Waterfront  Superb view with this 1600' deluxe home. HW floors, carpets,  dble    plumbing,   dble   garage.  $27,600.  Good terms.  New House���West Sechelt  Under Construction  2   bedroom,   electric   heat   on  hgwy. Fronts on 2 roads, $12,-  000. Terms  New House���Davis Bay  Under Construction  2 bedroom, full basement, view.  $13,500.   Terms   or   sell   unfinished.  Waterfront Lot  Selma   Park.   $5,600.   Terms.  R Gregory���885-9392  H. B. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.���885-2013  . 9045-49  CARS ond TRUCKS  WANT\a used car? See Frank  Solnuv^olnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662. 8960-tfn  1965    VOLKSWAGEN    camper,  deluxe   European   convertion  with canopy, tent and gas furnace. $2,800 or offers. 885-2870.  9067-52  1956   Va  TON   Dodge   pick   up.  1944 Jeep for sale. Phone 885-  9733. 9070-1  1960      PONTIAC      Stratochief.  Good  condition.  886-2484.  9075-1  BOATS & ENGINES  30   FOOT   boat   without   motor  for sale. $200. Phone 883-2627.  9092-2  TRAILERS  BIG MAPLE Motel and Trailer  Court has few spaces with approved facilities available.  Ph.  885-9513. 9019-tfn  SWAP  WILL   swap   two    1954    Ply-  mouths, one running, for any  kind   of   working   power  saw.  Phone 883-2502. 9063-52  FOR SALE  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  GOOD   local  Ladner   hay   for  sale, $1   per  bale delivered.  9046-tfn  FOR SALE (Continued)  PRESSURE    pump   and    tank  for sale.  Almost new. Phone  883-2394. 9093-52  21"  TV  in  working/condition.  Cheap for cash. 885-9552.  9101-52  NEAR new electric train. Half  price.  Earls in Gibsons, 886-  9600. 9103-52   .  * -���        ' ,   ' i ���      ; ���        i   .I--M   ���   ������_  USED electric range," $39.95;  used washers, A-l condition,  Jnglis washers, $59.95; Zenith  washer, $69.95; Beat.ty washer, $19.95; Easy washer, $15;  dinette suites, $59.95, less than  2 year old A-l shape. $19.95;  automatic washer, reg. $329.95  new, now $175; Frigidaire  fridge, $39.95; Philco fridge^  $49.95. Parker's Hardware Ltd.  Sechelt,  phone 885-2171.  9107-tfn  FOR all your shake and shingle needs, call Silver Skagit  Shake   and Shingle,  886-&6��7.  8879-tfn  USED power saws for sale. AIT  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre,  Sechelt,  885-9626.  .' 8966-tfn  RUBBER stamps  of all des-'  criptions  may  be  obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  i -.*  MORE  ABOUT  Ay  ��� Art display  ���from page A-l  the view of many of our people toward  integration. There is somehow a tragedy,  involved in beautiful leaves falling to be  trampled in the snow. Such is the tragedy  of our race mingling with the white race.  We are slowly becoming so influenced  by the white people that under the onslaught of modern conformity, our own  rich culture is being forgotten.. There are  so few that are trying to retain or preserve our culture, just as it was more than  100 years ago. Yet those few will soon be  gone, then who will preserve and retain'  Executive officers  WITH A membership^ of 155, execu-   publicity;   Mrs.   A.   M.   Batcheior,  ^..     .     treasurer;   Mrs.  E.  Helliar,  social;  tive officers of Sechelt Branch  OAPO have a busy year ahead in  1967. Seated are Mr. Roily Reid,  first vice-president; Mr. H. A. Hill,  president; and Mrs. G. George, secretary. Standing, Mrs. M. Tinkley,  Overstiity attend . . ���  ��� ������* ��� .__.__  __W - ..   ___._������._       ���-   .    .   -,. .... ^ .     .  Mrs. L. V. Yates, second vice-president and Mr. Reg Smears, welfare;  Mr, W. C. Baker, entertainment, is  also on the executive.  our culture?  We are helpless to stop progress. This  is the parallel that the poem makes; I  have chosen a part of nature to parallel  my view to, because of the close relationship which the Indian race has with.it.   ' ,  The painting accompanying the poetn  is an illustration of it.  ���INTEGRATION (Do we want it?)  Beneath the pressure  of   ever-increasing   white  still a few cling  to once rustling limb  soon, soon among  the white, they  will fall and mingle  gone, gone forever  golden red leaves.  LEGAL NOTICES  ranch  echelt  When a girl decides it's time to start  Watching her figure, she's probably discovered nobody else is.  enjoy luncheon meeting  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER  LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  We, Edward Gv Tjenvsold  and Helen J. Tjensvold (Joint  tenants) of Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a licence to divert and use water  out of Halfmoon Bay Creek  which flows east to west and  discharges into Halfmoon Bay  and give notice of my application to -all persons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located on D.L. 6594 New Westminster  District.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 g.a.d.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot 6594.  A copy of this application  was posted on October 21st,  1966 at the proposed point of  diversion and on the land where  the water is to be used and two  copies were filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication of the application. First. date of publication is November 30,  1966.  E. J. TJENVSOLD  H. J. TJENSVOLD  9108-pPub. Nov. 30, Dec. 7, '66  MORE  thajp 50  members of the  Sechelt  OAPO attended the smorgasbord luncheon at ttje Wilson Creek Hall on November 23. |They found the tables laden with  a most'impressive display of food, including roast beef, ham, salmon and salads  and pickles of every kind.  The team which certainly worked hard  and long to organize such an excellent  meal were Mrs. Ivy Biggs, Mrs. M. Watson, Mrs. E. Hellier, Mrs. L. V. Yates,  Mrs. M. Williams and Miss Emma Edmunds. The salmon were the gift of Mrs.  Yates'  daughter,   Mrs.   Don  Caldwell.  Entertainment during the afternoon was  provided   by   the   Suns This,  group of young singers which has been  trained by Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, includes the three Hall sisters, Heather. Debbie and Pamela. Eleanor Swan, Sandra  Hemstreet, Lani Schroeder and Patti Hall.  Their accompanist, who has never missed  a rehearsal is Mrs. Hazel Evans.  The program included two Christmas  numbers. White Christmas and a Christmas Medley, and Edelweis and two other  selections from the Sound of Music. The  Hall sisters played a piano duet "He's Got  the Whole World in His Hands" and a  piano trio. The program ended with "So  Long, Farewell", sung by the Hall sisters  with humorous actions.  Heather, Debbie and Pamela were,  unfortunately bidding farewell not only  to the old age pensioners but also to the  Sunshine Singers, as the Frank Hall family is moving to McBride this week and  will leave a gap in Sechelt life and in this  little singing group which it will indeed  be difficult to fill.  Members still wanting Christmas turkey   raffle   tickets   should   apply   to   any  member of the committee.   Prize  winner  will  be  drawn  at a   social  afternoon on  December 14 at the Wilson Creek Hall at  1:30 p.m. There will be no  general business meeting in December.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  Phone 946-6568,  OIL heaters; Oval rugs, 8'xl0',  $29.50; floor tile, 9c each;  nails,  12c  lb.  885-2058.    9008-52  USED washers from $15 up to  $59,09; usod fnidges from  $39.95 up to $49.95; used dinette suites from $19,00 up to  $59.95; used electric range  $50. .For Christmns use our  convenient lay_way plan. Parker's Hardware Ltd, Secholt,  B.C. Phone 885-2171.      90904. n  FOLDING play pen with pad,  1 $10. Vaporizer $3. Wanft  small rocking horse or ride-  on toy. 885-9427., .,..   9084-1  UNDERWOOD ' portal, o   type-1  writer   and   case.   Cost $130,  OOSMMK  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Wilson Creek Community Holl  Davis Bay Road  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: /" SECHELT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ������11:15 a.m.  Prayer ���- Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  RfeV, A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are inv|ted to attend any or each service  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADA  United Accumulative Fund Ltd.  One of Canada's Fastest Growing Major  MUTUAL FUNDS  Sample-Accumulating Account  $10,000  Invested  2nd   Jan.   1958   with   dividends  reinvested has grown to  $26,968.69 June 30, 1966  Sample-Monthly Investment  $100 Jan.  1st, 1958  and $50 each month  to June 30, 1966 you would have  invested $5,150  Cash value would be  $7,843.72  ADVANTAGES  Diversification, your money is  invested-'.in over 90 of North  America's largest industrial &  financial corporations.  An investor may withdraw his  funds on any business day.  * Tax-free capital gains.  ��� Investment plans as  little as  ���  $20 monthly.  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  1420 Clyde,     ,  ftfett Vancouver, B.C.  Please mail me full details of United Accumulative  Fund Ltd. without'obligation.  Olli Sladey  Madeira Park, B.C.  883.2233  Your Sunshine Coast  Representative  iNAME  ADPRESS  .......  f. W��s^��^*>1-,WH^,l*H^,  2 SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  Earls Cove ^Subdivision .--. adjacent to. Earls., Coye,  Also-LARGE VIEW LOTS  .._ ,i,  Modolra  Park Subdivision ���  overlooking ..Pendon.  Harbour and Gulf -���  10%  down ������ pdsy terms  , on balance. Discount for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER  OLLI SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono 893*2233 or phone North Vancouver  985-4P34  _LAKGE  Ntoclt   trimsl.tors   ��n<l  electric  radios, JuhI  arrived1  for ,Christmas'.' Got our price  first,   EarjH   In   Gibsons,   880-  IMWO. i       IU04-&2  -   0mm44i*mmmfmt mum , _.-i��i.i_������iWW.IWi.i.i.^i.. ���!��������� i���m- i iwiwil  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  ��� Phono 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. Wo buy and  sell evorythlno  OOOMfn  St. John's United Church  V. ilton Creek, B.C.       ''  Sunday School���9:45 a,m.  1 ",' Divine Worship���11; 15 a,m.     ���',-  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each, month  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Dlvlno Service���3:30 p,m.  Led by Rev. W, M. Cameron  i*qw  Paint �� Flbrofllass - Ropa  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  GlMuons, B.C.  Phori* 886-9303  1 7857-tfn  J?er. omUlzcd "Just _or You"  station .. y nnd tlmnk-you ��  cards.Add.that extra,touch  of wavmth to your  ".orroBpondtinco. Your nivmc?  and address or Initials aro  printed on white or coloured  quality writing papers In  ))nnutl .ul mined Mtcrinfi,  Tho impression Is dignlflcd,  and oli so olmrmluKj  yet tho cost Is voty low.  ,   Choo. o yoin* pornopullwid  ���. fcntlonoryrdlnncr nnpkln��r**~  cocktail (.naplUnn, coantorii,  matches nnd playlnjc cardn  from tho many available  stylos you'll .co In tho  per. onnll/.od "Just for You"  ~���'"w*".nrttplo bookr   T.SrThoy makft wondovful  Rifts for family  and friends too,  SECHELT PENINSULA  TIMES  Socholt', B.C.  ;. ' The ' '  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev. R. Barry Jenks.  HW*li!jTO?b**t*,  ��.*,tt*$itffliXtl;M^ai!S[*W3SP  T**Phoncr885;.7.3"  Sunday,, December 4.   1966  ST. .OSEFfH'S���SECHELT  Hply Communion���8 a.m.  Evonsong���7:30 p.m.  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE  'hp!y^Cpmmurilpnrrr.l.,L.a.m. '    GARDEN BAY       .    .  Evonsong���3 p.m.  Every Wcdnotday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  St.HlldaV  DATE   PAD :q  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��� This free reminder of'coming ovonts Is a service of SECHEUT  AGENCIES LTD. Phono Socholt Peninsula Times dlroct for free  listings, specifying "Date Pad". Please note that space Is limited and  somo advance dates may have to wait tholr turn; also that this Is a  ^''rcmlnde.''iistino'onlrflnd'.ahnof"al^  WW  Nov, 30���7.30 p,m, 0!<  Committee meeting,  Dec, 2  Municipal Hall, Gllcont, Centennial Pool  m  THE TIMES  Secholt, P.C.  fhona 005-?654  UMIWIWI..-_WMU',��M  2 p.m. Roberts Crook Legion, L,A, Bn/onr ft. Ten,  P��C' ChriMffwv'DJJSa?'0 P��rK Comm,m"V Noll. IM1, Hospital Aux,  Dec. 3���7.30.p.m. sham, Robert.  Crook Holl.'Socholt  Rod & Gun  .���_.���,.���_, tub, ...13lh Annual Gome Banquet,  D��C,'fn"7tlHi,-'?,m,^er,^,yr.RfWrn Gil?Mm Elementary School, MuMc  In Action by Gtaon*  .lomoniriry School Student',,  D0C' loll Ri?ry'?Ai?.!fh'n ChUrCh HQl1, r0QM|flr m��n,hly mo(,rlnQ  ...    ?w,,  WE SOLD IT!  MODERN 2 BEDROOM HOME, LARGE VILLAGE VIEW  -M^FIREPUCfc-FUtmWMEN  pr,C0 $8'000' Po^bop��� wo ��Qn help you, call Bob Kent       Ml  885-9461  REALTY and INSURANCE ~ Phono 885^2161  m  *���������/ jPiN**!*^ -It^l^f^   /,  J���-  i;'   ���'  j . . ..i, __?��� ��."- ^J J   V.J'-I  _r    f   r-   r   r -�� -riS*   P   J*- *   *  �����_���    *~>*>)^^?_����'��AP^����rf-  Jf- -<��� '*"��- >   '  ���   ���*���   (S^**"-   f ���*��     !���*(*��� ��f"���* V HP- rf **- ��*>    ,     -�����������>���    ���'-^'���������'���-yT'-V"*'^  ���_.*_   ^ ���_y ���v-  . ���__-. , .*_. ~*  r    * J    N*   *i.    *">      *   -t  ���!.v  -1'  Sechelt. Peninsula Times       Page A-3  Wednesday, November 30, 1966  " *"'* ������ ~ / '��� '��������� ���' - ���"��� - *- '   i  Reader s Right  Little credence       ^ ,  Editor^ The Times ���     "  .  Sir���I read with interest the two articles by Mrs. Gosden do not put much credence in the Biblical statement of Jesus  when he answered the thief on the'cross.  "I tell you this: to day you shall be with  me in Paradise."  ~As~I"trnde_sta5a~Paradise~is'~the~''life  after death' where we���assimillate our life  and action on earth: Life on earth is  'cause', life after death is 'effect'. Then  when our previous life on earth has been  assimillated we are ready to pass on to  a higher plane of life or reincarnate to  further .'-schooling on -earth, depending on  our particular stage of evolution. Hence  the Paradise of Jesus would differ greatly  to that bflthe thief.  The 'Kingdom of Heaven' is the ultimate goal of the soul, which cannot be attained until.the Trial of tiie Crisis' has  been successfully passed.  "Ye must be born again, of water arid  of the Spirit" ��� "and become a Son of  Light" and at .one''with the "All Fattieu  and like unto the Nazarine".  I do not follow Mrs. Gosden's referr  ��� ence to the father as the oversell. Is this  not really the... astral form?. As vi under-  stand it, we have three forms or bodies;  the earthly body, the psychic or astral  form, and the spiritual or highest form,  the I am the ego.  I would be interested in having other  views on this seldom; discussed subject.  VINCENT H. BRACEWELL  Hopkins Landing  Appreciation  Editor,  The  Times  Sir���Our Association would like to express its appreciation for the splendid  news coverage your paper has given to  juvenile soccer in the "Sunshine Coast"  area.  We have on our files, news clippings  and pictures your progressive "Times" has  presented.  It must give the lo&al youth a tremendous pride in themselves, seeing their efforts written for:aUjto see,    ���..,__ ,.,,...r. ...  Thank you, once more.  ALEX TURKINGTON  Provincial Secretary  B.C. Junior Soccer Assoc.  Permanent memorial  "Order of the D  m / ., 1 (  *"       m* J *  recognises worthy acts  Jf  Roberts Creek  ��� -^by Florence MeSanoney  OUR LOCAL amateur photographer,' Mr.  Wm'.j IGifheijt, has been very. busy the  past year, taking pictures of various  things of local, interest, also of ��� people attending various- social functions.-Some of  the better ones he has now incorporated  into a small album and presented it to  the library, so that it may be a permanent  record for the future. This was a very kind  and considerate gesture and much-appreciated.  Hospital auxiliary ladies are all busily  engaged in getting novelties ready for sale  at their coffee party on December 14.  Keep the date in mind and be sure you  have some tickets on the interesting raffle  to be held.  " Sonie iocal residents have been forced  to enter hospital for brief visits. Among  them are John Forbes, Mr. Field and  Bert Rutherford; the latter having, gone to  Vancouver for surgery.  UNDER the direction of Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, the Sunshine Singers have built up a wonderful repertoire of Christmas songs arid selections from Sound of Music. Last  week they entertained senior citizens  and B.C. Hydro personnel in a pre-  Christtiias concert for three little  girls, Pam, Debbie and Heather Hall  left for McBride, B.C. this week, reducing, the group to four. Mrs. Stock-  Sunshine Singers ��� "  well hopes to build up the group  again but the talented young Hall sisters who are. brilliant pianists. as  well, will be hard to replace. From  left,, standing, Paddy Hall, Mrs.  Stockwell, Lani Schroeder, Sandra  Hemstreet, Eleanor Swan and Mrs.  Chas. Evans (accompanist). Front,  Pam, Debbie and. Heather Hall,  daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Hall.  THE "ORDER of the Dogwood" was established -today (Saturday, -November 19,  1966) on the recommendation of the British  Columbia Centennial ^Committee, as a permanent centennial memorial.  The special award of merit was au- '  thorized by an Order in Council approved  at' a meeting of the British Columbia  Cabinet held in historic Fort Langley, on  the 100th anniversary' of the. union of the  Colonies of V^nebuver island and British  Columbia. His Honor, the Lieutenant-Governor of British Golumteiasgaye consent to  the Order in-:'.^im^'''i^tAe^^lyyto\!LOW-  ing the Executive Council/meeting.  The "Order of tiie Dogwood," will be  presented to individuals "deemed worthy  of particular recognition on behalf of the  people and. the government of the Province  of British Columbia."  Announcement of the award was made  at the annual Douglas pay Dinner at  Langley by W. A- C. Bennett, premier of  British Columbia.  The Right Hontffable Sir Robert I. Bellinger, Lord Mayor off .London, and the  Honorable Frank M. Ross, former Lieutenant-Governor of pritish Columbia, were  present It the dinnei.taaCcept5the medal  of the Order of the Dogwood and a certificate issued under the great seal of the  Province pf British Columbia.      .  Ajso " designated as recipients of the  honor were Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth  the Queen Mother, -Formier Lieutenant-  Governor the Honorable Clarence Wallace;  and The Right Honorable, the Viscount  Amory.       :  The   Order   of   the   Dogwood   medal,  struck in gold, bears on the obverse .a representation of the Dogwood, official floral  emblem of British Columbia, and on the  reverse the Provincial Coat of, Arms.  The Order is to be conferred "upon a  person only who by virtue of his undoubted  and meritous service to the Province of  British Columbia or by virtue of his unusually significant association with the  province, shall have been recommended  for the honor."  B of M Review  Prosperity predicted  lorCanadianfarmers  .�������.-���-_.-.......-   ���:-f\ ���...-....,-���    I Lmes business  OPEN SUNDAYS 1 - 5 p.m.  HOPKINS LANDING STORE  serving you 7 days a week  i  Phone 886-9524  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons -Centre  Yard Goods - Bulk Wool  ��� SEWING CENTRE ���  Phono 886-2252 ��� Box 549 - Gibtom, B.C.  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Gleaning - Carpets  Fmrniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Bay  Rd.,   R;R.   1, Secholt   Phono 885-2116   Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS,  Phono 885-9425  C & S SALES  , SECHELT, B.C.  ���    APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway  VOLKSWAGEN SPECIALISTS  GOOD USED CARS  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  Phone 886-9662  ���       "      i        ���!>!��� ���������   !��� !��� HI   ���   I   -!��� ���!������   ���!     M���     ���!   II   I ��   IHIMH ��� ���!       ���      11^  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon, ro  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Diaby Porter 886-9675  I III-������..,. II l.��� ..I- n        ��� ,.,-���..,���,���, .,        .��� I,,,,    i-l,.,^��������� ..   .11-     I-   I-II   .  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  . J. Caldwell, Prop. - Box. 97, Sechelt, B.C,  Phone 885-2062  ' SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  ���.ii.-i���.���ii.���    ..ii ��� m���i.i���.i.i. _   Mi I- nun,   ��� ______.ni ���������wiiiw i ������ i   ��� iii m i���i ��� i������!�����  OIL BURNERS - STOVES  SERVICED  R. B a rem an - Phone 885-9553  _i���, , ,   JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Sechelt, R.R. 1 Payii Bay Road  Phono 885-2050  ������p^W.^1.^ ,....��ll   .������^���M^.^^ 111-1,11.   -I      -HI-MI.��,  GIBSONS SEPTIC T^NK  1 PUMPING SERVICE  Phono 886-2848 or 886-2404  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phono 886-2172  RECOED and near-record crops from tfte  current harvest, higher productivity on"  the farm and favorable world demand indicate that the outlook for Canadian farm-  . ers is bright, according to the Bank of  Montreal's Business Review for October,  just issued.  The B of M notes that this year's wheat  harvest, estimated at 840 million bushels,  is 16 per cent more than the previous record set in 1963. "Average yields were about  21 per cent higher than in 1965 and at  271& bushels per acre were the greatest  ever achieved in Canadian history. Acreage seeded to wheat was also an all-time  record."  Allowing for the large shipments eari  marked for the USSR, China and Eastern  Europe, tiie bumper crop this year is expected to leave a carryover of close to 600  million bushels, dispelling doubts that  stocks would be ample to meet all requirements. Most of the recent increase in  Canada's wheat exports is the result of  the large sales in these new markets, while  sales to the traditional markets are only  marginally higher and those to Great Britain and EEC countries have declined.  INCOME UP  "As might be expected from the good  results from wheat, the yields, and production of' the other principal field crops . . .  have on the whole been excellent also," the  B of M,continues.,' ;  Farm cash receipts from all farming  operations were up substantially in the  first six months of this year, compared  with the same period last year.  "It is interesting to note some long run  trends which have been evident in the distribution of farm cash receipts by source.  In the period 1926-30, wheat receipts accounted for almost 40 per cent of farm  cash income but, by 1956, this percentage  had fallen to 20 per cent and, In 1965, stood  only slightly higher at 24 per cent. Even  on the prairies, wheat's contribution has  (alien from nearly 70 per cent In the late  1920s to less than 50 por centJn 1965.  It is also noteworthy that, as sources  of farm cash receipts, tho relative positions of livestock and products on tho ono  hand and crops on the other have been reversed since 1926-30 when the former accounted for 42 per cent and the latter for  53 per cpnt. By 1965 the contribution n ,ade  by livestock \vas almost 55 per cent and  that l.y cvops only 43 per cent.  "Such shafts aro to bo expected in a  world where consumer preferences aro  constantly changing and where eating  habits tend to move away from grains to��  mand factors favorable, further gains in,  agricultural  sector   of  the   economy  s<.em assured.  ^Indeed, newly-established ^production  recortKin farming have not been able to  stand for^ong in recent years and, in present (Circumstances, it will not be sutpri^-  ing iJMhe records set by this past season's  tremendous' performance are significantly  exceeded/within the next few years," the  B of M/Business Review concludes.  Lighting the way of men to betterment  is the finest profession known.  Miss MacFarlane  wanted to know  what we did -  with the  $4,995,368,152.00  p.. .&������  ���_��.������<���  !(r**��6f**ts��*'��sif*aii*  L. & H. SWANSON m>.  Septic Tanki and Drain Field* . Dackhoo and  Front End Loader Work.  Scroonod Comont Gravel - fill and Road Grayol.  Phono 885-9666 - Box 172 - Socholt  i . ... .- ... -       ������- '���'���������  ���in*��� ���  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Froo Estimates   Phono 886-2586  FRANK E, DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Dal Block "Gibion.  Every Wednesday  M)....    i,.i i     i. in.   -i     i     i.. "ii  ������ii-      ���- i"     ��� - ���     ..   ii-i -__-��� ������    II     w.  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  ���^Y<W'-OMC5erYltrC(mtro"**'PcmlrwiHa'���rlnri^�����"  l.OT,_fcDoolorl^CobJn*.*.Trollor��.&..Hook��up,-H,ConiP���-  Slta. - Trailer Court - uaunchlnci Ramp  Phono 8834266     ���   ��� ,M       IIP       PP.....     ������ ��� -I ' "'"   '  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK * BACK HOB  ,    PITCHING �� EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEU TOP SOU, AND FIIX ,  ������'    k��t mi ioIyo yo����r problem! ���  EP FIEDLER - GIBSONS  ' , ., ^RhwoJ>MrX7A4....__....���.  :*��)JI^^JWs*HSW*^^iH^WM��^��ftlWeW'S^  Daily Freight Sorvico to wnrds  ment na Incomes  rlso  ........i...... .~. ���..-.���..t.. -  _���-^.��_  .._.__.,��.-<__^.<i3____��wA^))!itMl^iffii�� "* MH_M.im��IHH*��HW'*p***"'��l"'HiM��i M*��\*  ���Nevertheless,  tn  global 'terms,  VoncoMvor  Local 8, Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery sorvico ,  i     Lowbod hauling  MimBmmmmi4immm'mmm**m*mmmmmmimmmwmmmm44imm4+mim��� ���' '���   i ���hw���mm*�����wi*wi���wmw���������wiiimii������ ������I'm.  For Your Fuel Supplioi  Danny Wheolor  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEADER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  ___J^hon(L^  "    ��� ~  from 9 o,m, to 5;30 p,m,  Re��. 806-9949  ��� ������ ������ mw��iMiww>P��**w����im �������hii��^ii��ii��WiIpii um rnnm n ��� ���uww_���.���wi-.w���.������ uiii.i.ni. ���^  LlLA'S SALON  -���^|Hirt-holr'WtHno'��^HHTh-Sty-l��,CorTiboMt��-*��  .��,,^���r,.���Jry,PHt,,.p��ppti  For appointments Phono 886-2980  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GI0SONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  Mo tlown payment - I3ank Intoroat ����� ���  ..   *    .Ton.yoar* to pay  Comploto lino of opplloncos  ,..���, Jim fr���� wiiwvftt*���<^.W..&&4.a72ft~^��.  In' n  world In which population-and- effcctlvo  domnnd nro Increasing, total murkots for  food of nil kinds aro certain to expand  rapidly In tho coming years.  HIGHER  PRODUCTIVITY  , "Canadian farmora aro aware of tho  possibilities:inherent In .this, (situation and.  aro not ju.st relying on favorable wealiior  to produce WfiRor and bettor crops.  ���'In recent years, for example, boAldon  addlnK substantially to tho acreage uridor  otiltlvatlon, thoy havo . harply Increased  tjiolr purchnsos, of farm ImplomontH a'pd  equipment and bought fertilizers In record  Amount*!" i  A recent Powell Hlvor visitor <e  tho  .,.prftlrlos.!notodp.thftt^where, once J��blg- fnrm�� ~ -  ers" handled a MO-acro ��octlon, the trend  is now toward 2,000 to 4,000-acre farms  and many of tho farmers Hvo In town,  In addition, federal and provincial departments   of   agriculture   and   research  "orpMMtitvnrwprty^  .. sitics- have-been -nctively^eng .Rrd-in^irc*"  sonrch designed to lncroaso  agricultural  productivity,  "And, Indeed, productivity- In ngrtcut'  ture has been rising rapidly, In tho postwar period agricultural output per man<  hour has on the average risen by r>X> per  cent, compared with 4,1 per cent for all  commercial enterprises, and growth in the  sixties has been particularly good,  1  Reading annual statements isn't Miss MacFarlane's cup of tea, but  she put her finger right on thc most important figure on our balance sheet,      J&  representing the highest total deposits in the Bank's 149-year history,    fikgi _Vt.       ^, ^t.^^^a  Nearly half o. this amount of $4,995,368,152, is the sayings of individual    ^.^p^v-' * ��� "^ ^S^SUsa  depositors like yourself. f     '' ���''  ' ' iy^r,A>v"     . ���.. t V/^fSS&nli  AU that money was put to work in many ways and in many com-    * ������ *- ���*  munities across the country.. .in industry, commerce, on the farm, in  thc fishing Hcet.  At tho Bank's ycar-ond on October 3,1, 1966, a record  $3,279,997,06Q was on loan to people in all walks of life to buy cars,  finance household goods, educate children and improve businesses.  $906,160,879 was invested in high-grade Government bonds and public  securities which havo n ready market, and $139,545,596 in othor securities-mainly short-term credits to industry.  ���Miss~MacFnrlnnc"will"nlso~bo*jntorc8tcd��to-k^  First Bank hns been busy in other ways, We're sturting our 150th year  j'ro not looking back on our long record of pioncerifrg.W  s\ ���     "���'   Ji4*A  tn, ^liMMriAvI��'VV^'*i*(  of activity, but wc  and achievement. Instead, we're looking well ahead, And moving  nhend with a fresh, now butloojk and now ideas and plans for constantly  expanding nnd improving our services to you;  'fm&Sfa   .Bank of Montreal  tota'i, mimitm  mMwmvvMwumimuimimmmmmim.m0mmm^mmmmmw0mmvwmmmmmmnmimmmmMmmmmmmammmmmmi  Sechelt Peninsula^w^  EDITORIALS  ' "/ may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  * ���John Atkins  il|yy|IMIIMMMIIMMyM>MllMWil����JMMIIIIWIIM^^  Page A-4-      Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wednesday, November 30, 1966  By Doug Wheeler . . .  Ladies club to feature get acquainted session  Ruthless Jetton Needed  Smear campaign instigator  remains perfumed hy roses  THERE is'; little doubt our very anti-  quatecTlaw is"rnTdire"Tieed of^drastic  overhaul for almost daily we. hear, witness or read of fantastic situations in  which convicted thugs, hooligans and  sundry criminals win acquitals or escape  with ludicrously light sentences.  In most cases magistrates are helpless in that they are controlled by what  has been set as a maximum sentence.  Typical example is that of a vicious thug  or thugs inflicting severe injuries upon  a member of the police while attempting  to execute his duty, namely protecting  the public. If apprehended and found  guilty, maximum sentence is two years,  this for a crime which warrants ten years  hard labour.  Prime result of this featherbedding is  that residents in many districts walk the  streets in fear and dare not venture Out  alone at night. Hoods roam the streets  under cover of darkness and with cus-  tom��ry bravado attack, kick and rob elderly people and defenceless women.  This type of crime is on the increase  and until the. courts are in a position to  hand out realistic sentences it will continue to rise.  We have the abominable situation of  drunken rowdies. inflicting their uncouth  loutish behaviour upon ferry and bus  passengers and when in a gang, there is  very little a bus driver or small ferry  crew can do. We have the equally deplorable situation whereby police officers  attempting to arrest drunks have been  beaten up. In each case they have been,  outnumbered aiid in one case the officer  was severely injured.  7 * It is obvious the courts and police  are being held in contempt for when scum  are able to brutally attack elderly people,  often solely for kicks, injure those employed to protect the public, and inflict  their irotten distorted idea of amusement  - upon decent���bus -passengers���and -other  members of the public, something is  wrong'. ,  Possibly a great deal of the trouble  emanates from the idealist element to  whom the world is a perfume-impregnated  paradise in which evil is only in the mind.  Far too much attention has been paid  to the recent profession referred tp as  psychiatry.  These people, who seldom agree with  each other, have been the prime instigators of the present day thesis which advocates the treating of a hoodlum as one  to be treated as a hard-done-by victim  " of an unfortunate experience in his earlier childhood. Rather than chastise him  for kicking in the brains of a little white;  haired old lady, we are expected to speak  nicely to him, po/int out tb him the  naughtiness of his ways and turn him  loose in order that he might seek out  another victim.  Idealists have thrown out the death  - penalty in Britain, they are trying hard  here. Britain is already having second  thoughts for in short time murder was on  the increase and an even greater shock  was experienced recently with the cold  blooded slaying of three police officers.  Hanging in many ways is distasteful,  it is however a big deterrent as far as premeditated killing is concerned. By the  same token, although considered decadent  and barbaric, return to public flogging  would prove, beyond doubt, a sure cure  for the rising incidence of physical as-  sault which should never have been permitted to have ever got-off the ground.  In this day and age the country should be  a pleasant place in which to live, until  the trouble makers are stamped out we  have a long way to go.  The Welfare State  GOVERNMENT researchers who become engrossed in such deep studies  as the love life of insects and frogs, the  behavior of white mice, and the reaction  of oysters to strange environment should  take a cue from world famous animal  psychologist Prof. Otto Koenig of Vienna,  Austria. ; i  Dr. Koenig has busied himself with  a more practical experiment���the effect  of a sheltered,life on a big bird known as  tithe cattle egret.  The Austrian expert kept a flock of  egrets in a controlled environment for six  years, providing them not only with food,  but all the comforts acquiring from a life,  of ease, including prefabricated nests.  Now the cattle egret, in its natural  habitat, is a self-sustaining, amiable bird  which, over the centuries, has been able  Poet's Corner  iy-M��Wi3A��iniK��#����i^��  PEACE  ,>....,���..,.....������..',.     ,,���....,..,,..������._.���, ���.,.;,���by.LelaHanncy,.  It is that warm sdrncthinB behind thc smile  , That will forever my heart beguile.  It is love and faith and perfect calm  That enters my heart with its healing balm,  It Is found in nature's flowers and trees,  Sweet and tender its breath in the evening  breeze.  Its beauty shines in the eyes of a child,  In the face of the aged���culm and mild.  And in dreams of the days that used to be,  Of loved ones gone from you and me.  Our liopc and our faith live infill of these,  As we long for thc coming Pawn of J'caco,  ow^iianWwfsfrii^itrt  Sechelt Peninsula ^tmeb  Published WcdhcNdays at Sechelt  on H,C,'�� Sunshine Coast  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 3H1," Sechelt, H,C.  Pouftlas 0. Wheeler, Editor  y S.H.AtsRard, Publisher  Subscription Hates; (In advance)  1  Year, $5 - 2 Years, $.   �� 3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5,50  Serving the area from Port Mellon'to F.smoni  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  to get along very well without the compassionate care of men.  Dr. Koenig's statistical report disclosed a gradual deterioration of the egret's  ability to fend for itself, either in combat  or in the acquisition of food for itself or  its offspring.  The ultimate end was complete collapse of the colony's soqal order���a tendency to quarrel, and even fight, over  goodies bestowed.  As a result, of his studies the eminent  professor concludes that the same thing  is likely to happen to humans lolling  about in a welfare state where there is no  challenge to exercise either intellect or  muscle to survive. '  Professor Koenig has proven it's not  even for the birds.  Minute Messages  ��� ���'I    ���! ���      ���1 ��� '������ 7*������ ..  "Most people are bothered by those passages  of Scripture they do not understand; but . . .  the passages that bother me are those I do  Understand". ���Mark Twain  GREEN PASTURES���STILL WATERS  "He makcth mc to lie down in green pastures,  he lcadcth mc beside the still waters."  Many of us today arc'vainly seeking 1o  appease a spiritual hunger and thirst, which,  ever unsatisfied, drives us into feverish activity,  Hut wc find only arid pastures and empty  stream-beds, As < wc cease our independent  searching and trust in God as our 'lilysphcrd, He  brings us to green pastures and still waters,  A girl grew-up in a home in which a Christian mother did her best to keep calm in circumstances which tendec! lo become hectic.  There were several1 children, >.nd insufficient  money. The mother was naturally high spirited.  She could not prevent h .r nerves from becoming frayed with lhe frequent bickering and quarreling, and tho constant problems of making tho  home what sho wanted It to be. The oldest  daughter noticed that her mother slipped away  sometimes when she was perplexed, anxious  nncl��worrlcd-and-onkthc��vcrgo��of-tear��,���when-  things wcro becoming" too much for her; nnd  that, after a short period, she would como hack  With eyes shining with a deep Joy, and with her  brow unruffled and serene, Years later when  the girl was married, and had children of  her own, she w>r<}lo these words to her mother;  "J know now why you slipped away from time  lo liinc when things got on.lop of you, You'  went to pray to God, didn't you? I hitvclcarn"I  to dp thai loo, nnd it Is a wonderful help/'  "Green pastures" and ".till watcra",  r-Wm, Cameron  (United Church of Canada)  SORDID attempt to smear the names of  three members of Gibsons village coun-  ���_cil_has fallen, at. the first Tende and most  reasonably-minded residents have expressed disgust at what has been described as  cheap politics.  Although the sorry business was officially launched with letters to The Times  and Village Chairman Wes Hodgson, by  Mr. Earl Dawe, it would appear from  numerous calls- to The Times office another, perhaps better-known resident of  Gibsons, has played a big part in instigating the smear tactics. Unfortunately he  prefers _to sow the seeds under what he  imagines to be a cloak of -anonymity, hoping to remain, as one of the commissioners  said "smelling like a rose."  Bringing up the matter of the letter  at last meeting of council, the chairman  again took pains to deny being the instigator or the originator of the letter.  "I am quite prepared to reply that I  have no comment," he told council. This  was jumped upon by Comm. Sam Fladager who said he had carefully studied the  municipal act and that there was nothing  in it to suggest members of council are  not permitted to acquire property and  could therefore see no reason for the no  comment remarks.  Following reading of prepared statements by the chairman and the three commissioners involved, the chairman emphasized the fact that while some people deplored a situation whereby three members  of a company sit on a municipal council,  the situation, although abominable, is still  legal.  He was taken up by Comm. Fred Feeney who asked, "What is this abominable  stuff? I've heard,rumors that you are the  instigator." The chairman^immediately demanded the remark be withdrawn but was  told by Comm. Feeney "I said I have only  heard it rumored."  Prepared statement of the chairman,  which he read out stated:  Let me emphasize that I am not the  instigator nor the originator of this letter  as I couldn't care less what you have or  do always providing it isn't detrimental  to the municipality.  Question number one should be' easily  answered by  the commissioners  named���  DOES   THIS    SITUATION    EXIST?    (1*11 '  answer it in those terms.)  Question Number two can almost be  answered by number one. YOUR COMMENT WILL ENABLE ME TO ANSWER  NUMBER TWO .  So that there can be no misunderstanding I would like to add a few thoughts  relative to this letter and at the same  time give an evalution covering my 10  months on this council.  It is more than a year ago that a businessman of this village told me he hadi-  read in the required official publication,  a notice to the effect that the commissioners named in this letter had registered  a company.  I can assure you that had I even  thought for one moment that there was  something legally wrong at that time, I  would certainly have brought it forward  last year so that the matter could be  cleared.  ���HOWEVER���if perchance���after evaluation there is any proof of such a company  affecting the municipality the necessary  action will be taken.  During the past few months I* couldn't  remember'the number of people who have  mentioned this company registration to mo  and it; isv you yourselves who afre respon- '  sible for these questions in the letter I  have read, for the very reason that you  have possibly been caught In the TIDE OF  SENSATIONAL NEWS EGOTISM ��� and  TIDES have a natural tendency of turning.  When elected I was warned to expect  opposition and for months now I have '.at  in this chair with THIS knowledge���thnt  you WOULD  bo like a, pack  of hungry  M -+^ .WBuSOW&Bi^ii,  TYiEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Box 510 - Sechelt, B.C.  . _  SECHELT 885-2214  VANCOUVER 685-4922  Winter^"Scheduled Service  * Sechelt  .,* Egmont  * Jervis Inlet  Passengers and Freight at Reduced Rates  Leave Sechelt Friday and Monday 12:01 pm  Returning to Socholt before 3:00 p.m.  wolves *ready to .devour me for anything  I might do or say so that adverse headlines, be made lo discredit me.j .  The taxpayers who know me and elected me chairman���_ind with a good majority���know that like any other person I cannot be wrong nor yet right all the time  and these adverse headlines���intended to  discredit me unquestionably placed you in  the public spotlight and Mr. Public began  asking one another���HOW COME and  WHAT GOES ON?  The public is even asking the question,  ARE  THERE OUTSIDE   PRIMERS?  So far as the company is concerned,  the answer' seems to be, that, even while  it might be absolutely legal for such a  company���to the average individual���they  think it is an abominal situation that there  can be three members of the same business company on a municipal council of  five members���and be perfectly legal.  In conclusion I must add, it has always been my intent to do everything possible for the good and welfare of the taxpayer and the Village of Gibsons Landing  and I can assure, you tha| during the coming year���the welfare of the taxpayer and  the advancement of this municipality will  be my main objective despite whatever  criticism way be given.  I must further add���that neither my-"  self or other individual���or company or  monopoly will control the welfare of the  taxpayer and the village���it must be���and  will be accomplished after careful deliberation and discussion of the council of the  whole���without prejudice or yes men.  Arts council members  schedule many events  ARTS Council members met on Friday evening to enjoy the Indian Youth Art  Exhibit in the Residential School Gym.  Concern of _the_ directorsior guidance a.od  more participation by the membership in  organizing activities was discussed. It was  decided to combine elections, a social gathering and entertainment in January to  combat the difficulty of getting to know  fellow members over the wide area from  Egmont to Port Mellon.  Importance of supporting local talent  was emphasized by Miss E.- Orjnrod. As  former plans to bring in Holiday Theatre  and the Barkerville Revue have been taken over by the school board and the Centennial committee respectively, it was a-  greed to invite Colin Hanny to bring his  Mexican adventure films in April. Plans include shows in Port Mellon, Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour in aid of community centennial projects.  An Arts Council film night, for members only, is being planned at the Twlight  theatre,  Gibsons, in the spring.  Anneli West gave a report on the Community Conference on Education which she  attended as representative of the Arts  Council.  1967 , memberships are now ready and  may be obtained from Mrs. Dockar, Hopkins Landing.  DECEMBER 6 meeting of the Sunshine  Coast B&PW Club at Ole's Cove, will  begin- with the business meeting at 6:30  p.m., followed by the buffet supper and,  social evening starting at 7:30 p.m.  Feature of the social evening activities  will be a "get acquainted" session in  which members will be asked to give���in  two minutes or less���a verbal, self-portrait of an autobiographical nature. Of particular interest at this time is the background of B&PW member, Miss Adele die  Lange who is a candidate standing for  election for the position of eh airmail of  the Sechelt Village Commission. Miss de  Lange is past provincial president of ^Brit-  ish Columbia and Yukon B&PW_aticl has  held many other provincial offices.  pther events of the eveningf will include  games, and gift exchange, ingenuity of  each member will be challengfd in supply  ing a surprise gift, which cannot exceed  fifty-cents in cost.-     - '  Several new members are expected to  attend this meeting, "and a good turnout  by present members is anticipated. At*  tendance is to be confirmed by telephoning either Mrs. J. Jeffries at 883-2262;  or Miss Adele de Lange at 885-2208.  It has been announced by program  chairman Mrs. P. Benjafield, that Mrs.  Isabel Dawson, MLA, has consented to address the club in January, prior to the  opening of the Legislature.  Meetings for the months of^Deeembejr  and J^paryiuheld promise pf much that is  stinitlitating and interesting. Guests are  welcome, simply indicate your intention  to attend by telephoning, one of the numbers given, v  Weatherman to friend:  -possibly."  'Good morning  ���  ���            . .Ay >           '              ���          '     -.      < . ,  P/ace o/QtiiefWaters  ADVENTURE IN A B.C. PARADISE  by  Margaret Mtl lit yre         >;  of Sechelt  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00   (plus 25c tax)  means  home of  fine wines  It's harvest time,.down on the farm.  Thc frost is on the pumpkin, the corn is  in the shock and higher acreage allotments  are ih the bag.  '=_*'-  r-'-vVS'i:'  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, BC,  Phono 885-2111 ��� Tod Faro well  IT IS MY INTENTION TO SEEK OFFICE AS  CHAIRMAN TO SECHELT VILLAGE COUNCIL,  IN THE COMING ELECTION.  I THEREFORE ASK THAT YOU  DECEMBER 10th  W^S/lfflMiSSW.pttSrtK. M_..)lM**W��YB**% ^^��"^��^^Bm^_^l^^iWS^|*^*^Wl��el4*��  '1\  PRESENTING  Friday, Saturday, Monday, Doc. 2, 3 and 5  WINTER A GO-GO  James Staccy - Jill Donahue . Technicolor  CODE SEVEN VICTIM FIVE  Lex Barker y ���<> '      ~ 'Out  .r"jpjmir  Technicolor- Cinemascope - Cartoon  COMING NEXT  -mmmJLb&Jen^^  Commandments  ��sw#^��**.^._.��.iiw��-w..wiws^^^ ^HHH u*^'iid��>B' r^c \. "1 f*3.Y��i. r^jc i*"v LhJ ��ww*w  b^to^p^ttwmtt^t0WM!M  ���ftWfvhjtoWiKt* tMftWtoiniHtavM' M��  ��ti7ii��i;i��'.;'_;a',;:;'.;MMTi7?''*'  Your SECHELT THEATRE (ft  The Theatre On The Waterfront  Jfh��>m  Smoking SocHon Available With All Novr Scats  i (Mii  m  ^  A  IHjflliQkiA1  11 IGrl?  p>'~��"i'-�������-  1 WWI**��Wf^^ Wl***"^)*'  pEgSBIIT WINES  y'llj. Cro^m Shofry,  Vlt|�� Modi .m Dry Sherry  '   Vllln Cro. m Port  ��VIH�� Rich Port*  -Villa Whllo Port >  r^uiT^vyiNGa  Villa "fiorr. Cur  Vllln Porry Blond  ���    ^nilifl   Vina ZIr  TABLE WINES  VHirf'nodTnbjoWIn*  Villa Clorot     '  Vllln WlilloTflbloWIno  -Vllln anutornoa"-���~"  Villa Still Rood~~���^  ���..,,v,������_.  MjLjHinPpai. WINES  ��� Vlilil rfocj'Dry ...... ;;,.s...  Vllln Ruby nod  (Mocllum Qwoot)  VIIIh Mollovy Whllo  . (Mocllum 8woot)  te  . 7lila. iilvnillnoinonl j. not puhllnhod or rll .ployarJ by iho Manor  ��Coi)\joi*UoaiU*or��by��4l>e*Govoinm(>n^ul-.fJfi\ifch-C6lump|��r  '���"���" k  I.   ��. W.WHP W**"�� ,,       ',    ,  \,   t *   *    "��� '      * *    *i      >H ��M lhVvi U   ]   \ ,\\  ���j  t*^*r ��,�����*...   <  ^   -V*    ��     ���*    -fit  m.   -** ^�� ��</���   .*.   ��*���    ^ *��� >�� *v��   .  *��   1 ��*,��*��MvJr"i>',4��'*  ^*rn������ -vi  r r-'7��^,j.^1*lW*',_^^lT^v-_%H*-'*y���'r * ���*��.-�����,..��  <rt^._rsfCj>^t^ji.h*  '  ,-**>V  .  NEWS has reached Halfmoon Bay'of the'  ).. x,- _ death of Mrs, Amelia Stewart on Nov-  " 'eifrber ti. Mrs. Stewart'and her husband  ,," iCobeort owned, a cffttage ih Welcome Beach '  . for, manyJyears,,\l \yas sold,to Mi's. Jack  ' McNeil's , brother, John' Gillies last year'  , when  Mrs. Stewart  was'no  longer well  enough to travel up and down from Van^  , v couver.  .    , ' v  Mrs. Stewart was active in community   affairs and-was-a~cheerful and stimulating  Companion and .a lively and amusing raconteur. She was a good walker and even  , .after she broke a leg qn board ship cros-  ising the Atlantic to visit her home town  of  Aberdeen,  she   would  often   be   seen  ;   " 6pecUirThaiiiks^vingk86rvice at the Wel-  \    . come Beaeh Hdll on; November 20. The  ��� ptucUmation was" read >y Mr; Ed Swteea,  ~~   ' chairman of the Halfmoon 'Bay Centennial  *   V   ��� -r-l*y.Mary. ,Tinkley    Committee and,the service,-Conducted by  ;.'     ',..>>        ��� A." ' v  .",'*       the Bev. I.. Barryv Jenks'included a spec-  striding along-the. Redrooffs Road-between)   ial ^ Thanksgiving hymn,      ��� ' -   k  her home and the store.              ��� -                   -  j j  11  f v .   ...  t     visitors   y    ' %    , ',       '.'��  the'Stewarts sold tlieir hoine ���qn jfrjington . '. ia the area recently were Mr; and Mrs.  Street, Vancouver and moved into m^p- Wwili MeLean ^ ��ek dm,ghte^ Mra.  artment at Katherine Court,"/North' Van-    ��� .w^.    .,   ,. *    * v��, ��     , ...-v.  couver "    { -"'     "<i<-,*������*"   l   E. Bplhanty, all from Duncan, to visit Mjr.  ' 4>     '   ���   >' . < -"'"lJ      ., '" i       '  M_��Tjif.n'tl   hiTitHAr    Wnrfv   Mr>TiOftfi   in   Rf  ATTENDED WEDDING *       ���*     <';\;-'  Mi*, and Mrs. Jim Cooper were infNortb  Vancouver' to"4 attend the weddihg^oh, November 18 of their daughter Patricia O'Neal  (When )het health- finally broke down,  McLean's brother, Harfy McLean in St.  Mary's Hospital.'  Ottawa Report  ������'I���IWI.I   ��� _������        *III.H        .     ������._��� ��� HI..P        I,      H   .111.11 ��!!.     I|l. ,,.   HWl I    ' I ���������.���*���  ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  THE DIEFENBAKER era is over, but it  will take .many months for the Conservative Party to decide where to go Irdm  here. ~  1 After. last week's bitter battle,; everyone is licking his ,wounds. The party will  never be the same after its public humiliation of the' leader, but it is in no hurry  to embark on' the path to which, it is now  irretreviably committed.  mier uaihe himself a' candidate.  .  Then there are the caucus men. David  Fulton has made it clear he wants the'  job ahd. with Mr. Roblin has strong sup- ^  port ift Quebec.  George Hees , has been  '  speaking across the country if seldom in .  the  House  of  Commons.   Michael  Starr  Sechelt Peninsula Times       Page A-5  Wednesday, November 30, 1 $66  i        11-i  .ii n���r l -  -*-~*" ������*-���^���*���-"���-^*-^��������*���--������   ��� ��� *��� ������������  coifld become the partyT., interim"house  leader1 sltould Mr. Diefenbaker retire. Al-  vin Hamilton is by, far, the strongest of the  Diefenbaker westerners.. *   '  '-'ill  '   It'  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  .MONDAY���-THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  to Reginald Hilton of Prince George.  Following the ceremony, there v was, a  reception at the bride's home'in North Vancouver. l       ' .   ���'  While the couple are'enjoying a honeymoon in Montreal and'Hawaii, TVtrs/CQop-  er is in Prince George taking care of Ker  grandchildren. _;  THANKSGIVING \   '"  There was a good attendance .for the'  FILM PROGRAM��� Dalton "CampS-the" man   who  ensured  Program 5 x of the documentary film that John Diefenbaker must go���is resting,  series will be shown at the Welcome Beach There is no reason to hasten the next  Hall 'qn Tuesday, December 6. Landfall ...move, which must conrie from tiie old  Asia, a color film, follows the Assinibofne,^ detain,  Margaree and Ottawa to famous seas and After fuming in his tent about the ulti-  exotic ports of call. River with a Problem mate cruelty of political war, the former-  portrays the Ottawa' River and its^prob- ly unsurpassed political warrior is ba-ck  lem of water pollution. The Stage to\Three ^in his favorite home, the House of Coth-  gives an intimate portrait of three great'   mons. He shows no signs of giving up his  stage entertainers, Brand Gerussi, a demon  dancer from Thailand'and a Grecian actress.  AND SPEAKING  OF GIFTS .  May we offer a  few suggestions  from our  excellent  stock ��� ��� ���  Hundreds 0f Sport Shirts  OFFERING A WIDE AND VARIED CHOICE  Jackets - Suits -Pants  AND ALL ACCESSORIES  Work Wear - Dress Wear  For Christmas, please him with gifts from our fabulous selection of  Men's Fashion . . . styles, fabrics, colors to please any man! Weil  help gift him right. At right prices.  Phone 885-9330  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C.  *  leader's chair and no rival is yet ready  to demand it.  Temporarily, John Diefenbaker can  count on the support of the majority of  the 'elected Conservative members. .Most  of them owe theif seats to him alone, and  it would take extraordinary inhumanity for  them to forget it immediately.  Eventually, howeyer, the new facts of  Conservative life will exert their toll of  reality. Members who seek to stay in politics will have to realign themselves with  the views of the Conservative majority outside the house. Many' staunch Diefenbaker  supporters are already beginning to do  this.  Behind last week's battle lay one basic  division of Conservative opinion* The Diefenbaker Loyalists believed there was no  need tb insult the leader, who had done  so much, with the call for a leadership  convention because he would step down  gracefully anyway���at a. time not too far  off when an heir was ready.  The Camp supporters ^considered this  naita�� wishful thinking. Having failed privately to get him to indicate a retirement  date, they concluded that a public confrontation���however distasteful���was the  only way out.  The conference winners now expect him  to recognize.the reality and bow out at a  time of his own choosing before next fall.  If he does not, Mr. Camp's national executive now has the power to set the date of  a leadership convention.  .,...�� Even 4>efore this ��� is done, the spotlight  will gradually shift to the new men who  will seek the leader's mantle. Ontario  Premier John Robarts is the front runner  if only because he has the largest power  base. But Mr. Robarts is as yet undeclared. He has a provincial election to  ���idispose"Of-first^ ;������L ������-'���--������--    -��� ���->���������-  Manitoba Premier Duff Roblin is another strong possibility. He could expect  the support of many Western Diefenbaker  loyalists as well as much strength in Quebec. But' it is unlikely that he would oppose Mr. Robarts should the Ontario pre-  .   �����   #  it   t * *  t  *  *  #����� ���   #  #t  * *  ��##  ���  ���  *���   *   �������  *  4.��*.  !���.#'���'���   ��'������#.���   +,#    t    *    *    ��<t    t  lyby lake Hotel & lesfaugpf  OPEN ALL YEAR ROUND -9 A.ML TO II P.ftt,  Dine in the Beautiful Surroundings of Ruby Lake  ORGAN MUSIC NIGHTLY ~  ENJOY FINE HOME COOKED MEALS  WE CATER. TO BIRTHDAYS - BANQUETS  AND OTHER GROUP FUNCTIONS..-- '  RESERVATIONS TAKEN NOW FOR OUR���  GALA NEW YEAR'S PARTY  MAKE THIS A NIGHT TO REMEMBER.  Phone 883-2269  5S_Sa.=  W7.  mail early this Christmas  DECEMBER 17th  is the last date  for local Christmas  mail delivery  CHRISTMAS CARDS  Unsealed, with  not more than five  written words of  greeting. 3��  For postal mformatioa  see your telephone  book fellow Pages,  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD. JOIN MARSHALL WELLS  Tojgifiiiiii^  NO NEED TO LEAVE THE PENINSULA  ROGERS MAJESTIC  STEREO  Model RG2050  * Lifetime Guarantee  * Four 8" Duo-Cone Speakers  *..FM/AM Radio Tuner  * Furniture Crafted Cabinet  * Inputs/Outputs  .,*  Overload Switch '  *,FM Multiplex  iinnnflrr*"nP0ttMQMMPM8'yw''"''-mii[   IfilHMiilllli  JUST  *299.95  And All At City Prices  "This is a beauty"  ROGERS MAJESTIC  SEE THIS BEAUTIFUL 19" PORTABLE  Model T635 -���.Telescopic antenna ,������ Overload switch, Frpme  Gricle, Long Life Tubes ��� A" Front Mounted Speaker. UHF  adaptable���2 year picture tube guafantee, etc.      ^^flJlil  AND GET THIS ��� JUST "��i��]lw  ���   ���  VISIT OUR TOY DEPARTMENT .... NOW OPEN  LARGEST TOY SELECTION ON THE PENINSULA  ��� p ���  (B^i<#^ij<W��!raeW(<t*iw����pi*t���  Silh  ��tie  h_M*l*taip W |-(i��,lSH��3!f��W4!.>  A MASTERPIECE  OF DESIGM.BY  t,TMl^�� H spurts* m^, Miwwr m,^Mr, 11- m ��/&&& mm* n H ��i  TAPPAN  rf*��WW��MM*��W^*^��IW��W*��*l^��'���'��'��1   I  LOOKX  A SWING OPEN DOOR FOR  EASY CLEANING.  iJ5  YOURS FOR  Up to $100 for your trade  ��No~olhor-r'ango ls.as.oasy���to,clcan,as.a.SllhouQtrQiby.  Tappan . . . swing avyay. ��Mt of ^ho way for easy ovon  access. , .removable ovon I Inors that can bo washed  with tho dishes' . i . lift-up lop for quick and easy  cleaning under Iho elements . V . removable chromo  "^fooTs^rt rWoTBSWtrf oncwp Iota- o lorn en.t "c loaning  wr:T1 j ft:5r,t-stordgo drawer anci removablo too-covo for w  convenient under range cleaning, Stove cleaning Is no  .longer a torturous job with a .Silhouette. Range by  TAPPAN-GURNEY.  , ���   i ....   ��� .....  COMPLETE SfiT OF COOK BOOKS FREE WITH THE  PURCHASE OF A TAPPAN RANGE  guv: rffij t>  im Vy-ti  r <\i>\.��i 4ri<i> \  I*, fit i'', \' *  i  (|t'W,  (,f4 -        -���  htt\\ ������ifvl. A,Am-1  nsMs  Model C686  Your Trade To $100  ( s v  AtirflctM:0o teroppw iY ^  Luxurious cabinet finishes of Swedish Walnut, and Soft Lustre  Walnut, Automatic voltage regulator; pre-set fine tuning; automatic vertical hold; two 5" speakers; variable tone control.  Wi, .A,A\J  4;; m*^K,^,.  l,\.   ,   >^U,t    \,j  ALSO DROP DOOR,  iii.iwwa  Phone 885*2171  Cowrte Street, Sechelt,  BX.  L.IL   , 1IIIM  BIBB  3SR  ��i*^_.*W����w��*#w^*^^4#^w)(  ��    ��� 4*__ tot--"- itts^w i%�� j.  mn4  it.iV  .V..I .*.'  ' TT
V^— -   ^ r*   * ■•**
I   i',
Egmont Eye
 . 4 ,     '; .—il r—_	
—by John Dunlop'
ACTIONS speak louder than words—We,
as a nation, are beginning to reap the
harvest we have sown over the past few
years." Instead of prosperity and a booming economy we appear to be entering a
period of recession, and adversity for
many. Our harvest, full employment^, better living standards and eguitable care
for the needy, is far from b§ing the success we had envisioned.
Housewives~tKroughout."the nation are
concerned with increasing prices of foodstuffs and .are presently boycotting retail
outlets. ©Many of these are the same -women who, in recent months, aided and encouraged their striking husbands in demands for substantial wage increases. Is
the storekeeper entirely to blame for in:
created costs?
Unions throughout the country are demanding a cut in interest rates and restraint on costs, prices, profits, dividends
and executive salaries. Not a word, however, concerning recent settlements which
gave their members up to 30'per cent increases. Restraint? That is a policy for
management and others 'to apply—not for
union membership.
Management too must assume its share
of  responsibility  for present conditions.
The claim that our troubles are solely
due to rapidly increasing wage costs •Willi
a lesser increase in productivity is not
true. Big business is extremely adept in
issuing confusing statements. We are informed that average net profit after taxes
is around three cents on the sales dollar.
Not enough, they claim. But management
is quiet about the reserves set up, the extremely liberal executive salaries and bonuses paid, and the many promotion and
expense allowances deducted before arriving at the final profit figure. These are
not part of the cost structure?
As for politicians? Many elected representatives appear to be more concerned
with retaining their well-paid jobs and in
preserving the political standing of their
respective parties than they are of the
well-being of the country and the people
whom they represent. Parties in power
blame their predecessors for the economic
ills they encounter, an age-old excuse. Opposition blames the government Vie same
old merry-go-round—pass the buck and
hope vthat conditions will improve; :->•«.-*--■•■■-*
We are so busy blaming each other
and evading responsibility for the current
slump that we. have overlooked the real
reason. The fact that, desirable as it may
be, we have been catering to a champagne
appetite on a beer income. As a nation we
are living beyond our -iaeans; a omiiitioo
that cannot last
If the Federal government and the official and other opposition parties are sincere in their desire to stop the present inflationary trend they should forget party
expediency and unite in enacting immediate legislation to curb further rises in
wages, prices and profits. The impostion
of ceilings is distasteful and would prove
better medicine for many, but it appears
to be the only method that will effect an
overall cure for our present economic ills,
Hear by the grapevine that Jim and
Jean Jeffries number one son, ken, has
made the painful discovery that there is a
difference between a salami sausage and
the human finger. Seems that bur boy, a
cook in Vancouver's General Hospital for
the past two years, got kind of careless
No matter what
they say...
Get all the
of home heating
I    I >   <■> »"! '?   J, -1
Page A-6     . Sechelt Pehinsulq, Times
Wednesday, November 30, 1966
when operating a rrfeat sUcer in the preparation'of sandwiches the other day. Suddenly, "Look  Ma,  no: finger tip."  Fortunately for Ken, a bad slice on the extreme
•end of his finger was the extent of the
damage. A few days off work, then back to
', #he ovens, the pots and the pans. In future,
*I.en, stick with the ingredients as prescribed   by  the  dietician—tiie  sandwiches
will be tastier, also, fingers are hard to
come by.
Wedding bells on December 17 for Eg- -
moont's Terry Phillips and Barbara Mathews of Sechelt. The wedding ceremony will
be solemnized in Gibsons; and will be followed by a reception at the Wilson Creek
home of Terry's brother and sister-in-law
Glenn and Helen Phillips. Barbara intends
to accompany her husband on his Mary
Ann III during the 1967 trolling season and
on their return in the fall the young couple
plan to commence building a home on property adjoining that of Terry^s parents,
Reg and Katy Phillips, who are also a
well-known trolling twosome on their Jervis Jade.
;Linda Silvey, attractive daughter of Ol-
ga and Malcolm (Ki) Silvey, will be a
very busy young lady for the next three
months. With final nursing examinations
coming up in December, and planning for
a long contemplated trip to the Fiji Islands
which will materialize early next year,
Linda's patients will probably find a travel
brochure or passport at the foot of their
beds instead of a medical chart
Booked to sail on the Lakemba in early
March, Linda will fulfill an ambition of
several years standing and intends to continue on for a look-see at New Zealand
and Eastern Australia before returning
to Suva where she hopes to find employment in nursing. Born and brought up in
Egmont, a -part time helper and bright
addition to the former Dunlop's store during her high school days, then with MB
&PR's office staff at Powell River for a
few years, Linda, now finishing her nurse's
training in Victoria, is well known on the
Upper Peninsula and Powell ,River areas.
Met two Powell Riverites and friends
from years back this week. Tom Peddie
who logged N around here some fourteen
or fifteen years ago and married one of our
local gals, Rose Silvey, dropped in to say
hello. Bigger than in the old days, Tom is
presently on a deer hunt.somewhere up the
Inlet. It is quite evident that residence in
Wildwood ami his empoymeBt with' the
B.C. Telephone Company agrees with him!
He is still the same old Tom, fun loving
and as cheerful as ever.
Fred Shaughnessy, Fisheries Officer at
Powell River, was another caller who happened byduring an inspection trip of the
streams in this area. Over a cup of coffee
we recalled the days when Fred was stationed at Pender Harbour and yours truly
operated a fish-buying camp at Egmont.
Those were the days when my weekly fish
tallys were never ready as the old Pur-
sepa ghosted in to the fish scow, so a
mug-up on board would be the order of the
day while I summarized the week's catch.
See where Peter Benjafield, one of Pender Harbour's well known tourist tycoons,
made Jack Wasserman's column by trading a bottle of scotch, for four dogfish which
ultimately provided the main course at
Jack Davis' press conference. All of
which brought good publicity to the area
and proof that Peter is an enterprising
young man, but a very poor bargainer.
Only four dogfish, Peter? With very little
shopping around you could have received
forty—for a bottle of scotch.
3"_^««^: ^5^_^
na*:. * ,\J_aS^ar. J2£*i wr      % ^vs.a^» j- ..   \:*£^.    w
Home cooking
HOME-baked bread sold out in rec-   riie, Paetkau, first prize bedspread;   H H
ord time at Lady Lions Bazaar   Mrs.  Eileen  Evans,   second  prize,   JauwMoquuQUuoou^^
which was again a wonderful sue-    camera;    Mrs.    Margaret    Eberle,
> i,   i-  y       -I    j        * i •<     * * \      l v t.
1 , t   .<"'' r y y \" <'< av .'v/V/v ' .}.
*■''' < »T,j0KWBBa1*l'i, * * \ *! Ir> *' ^yy> ^ y h^ a .(,(', *
la, UNfe;TtfW(| ffc\C!OUHTRY
Por Eosy Budget Terms
Use Your
or Apply for A Bonk Loon
from $&0.95 Exchange
 __       _______    .^.v,       J     ,-\%   j.     ' ,
from $l@.SO
from $22.50
May We Install Your
Snow Tires?
Gibsons, B.C.
Phone 886-2572
Lady  Lions
BEAUTIFUL needlework which al-   Benner1 Mrs. Dianne Eberle, presi-
an eager
Box 368 - Sechelt, B.C.
# #
Lithe! Sleek! To the front of the pack in one big leap. With style ahd
standard features that set a new high in value. Only Cougar has it.
Personal sports car luxury at a low Canadian price.1
Elegantly showing the way. Quietly moving out
aa the leader In Its class. Quallty-bullt In the
Lincoln Continental tradition of luxury.
Undoubtedly the finest automobile In tho
modlum price field.
m Dp you really need 4 inches more Insulation?
® Were fqel cost comparisons based on normal
© Will stale air and odours be noticeable?
-• Are cold spots and condensation gofng to cause
Your Rockflos Propono Dcolor
will plvo you a free hooting survey
with oil tho fact*,
4S51 Marine Avenue,
9\F1».   p-*»*«*WlMWi'
Now loader |n tho popular price field. Biggest
value with thq longost whoolba30, largost engine
choice, greatest luxury In Its class. Plus dozens
of standard foaturos that maKe It tho biggest
now car package at the lowest prlco.
Falcon Futura 8port» Coupo
,  . 4 ..«. .
(      ,
CIDSONS, P.C.—Phono 686,21 OS
SECHELT, D.C Ph<hio 803-9713
OARDCH BAY, B.Cr-Phont   803-2233
GIBSONS, P,C.~Ph<_i« 886-2442
Secret Covo SV3arino Service
SECRET COYB, B.C.~-Pho. • 885-9942
EGMONT,   P.C,"-Phe. •   883-2222
Meteor Montogo.-Door Hardtop
" '■!
Captain of the oompfict olflas; Qlvoo
you tho economy you oxpoct from a
compact witlviuxuryypu'd expect only t
In a bigger, muoh moro costly oar,
Buy Falcon for.lto luxury t- let Ita
economy cocoas n bonua^ <    ,
iP!;tJ»W^i.Tj. jsMltfVit *
, l,~„ ,.
See tho Pace-Sotlert from Mercury In ovory class, ovory otylo, every price range; Marguln, Brougham, Colony Park,
. Pork Lnno, Monlclnlr, Cyclone QT, Cyclone. Callonto, Vlllotjor, Voyagor, Capri, Comot 202, Montogo, 3-33, Montcalm,
Rldoou 500, Rldoau, Falcon and tho exciting now Cougar— plus Anglla nnd Cortina-^ all at your Mercury doalor.
Fprd of panada
3-PolntNowCor Warranty-
OS yoar/50,000 mlloa on powor train,
'»teorlno(»Uftpen»ien and whool»,
02 yoa. A24.0OO mll^Bon tho ontiro car.
© Only ono dealer cortlf Icatlon por year
B«i« yoiiKlmilnr tor rlnl>ll».	
'   ■■   , ,   Every '67ford built car la oqulppod with Ford of Canada'o standard aafoty paokaao,
STANDARD MOTORS OF SECHELT LTD. secheh, b.c — phone 885.9464
nnHjiu n fii^lmWn»M_ni»
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****** -U^-.p  td\t\j jt.  i   ^MC'*'*     sVt'     **^^T>1t����'"*  %y ���</*,*���. *  ���*>���' -I     m "*���< ���"*,- ^i*�� t��/*- ��<���.t*-nW- ���<" i**!"^" ._*��� -z" �������� ����  "���%'  -'***f��v*T5a,Ti��-s'^*�� v  * - * *���-* */��� ���"-��/�� .^  _<  - _-"V _rr.-->^nrtq^.yr^^,^.^"A^  ".f**  r-*  .,_>    A   > _ t^^tt+wXj   p��� r^fr* . i  ipM^t^p"��yi*'y|  t     -��  Si  p  ECHELT rENINSULA  Section B  Wednesdoy, November 30, -1966  Sm&$��&  Pages 1-4  M.P. Jack Davis *.. .  4^%  Announces)dogfish subsidy  for West Coast operations  s rtospirai presenranon  ELPHINSTONE Peninsula Zone, ' right: Mrs. C. Lucken, Sechelt; Mrs.  Ladies' Auxiliary, Royal Cana- Isabel Dawson, MLA, Powell River;  dian Legion presented a television 'Mrs.y<&: Clarke, president of the  set recently to the patients of zpne, Gibsons; J. P. Vernon, Dr.  Shaughnessy Hospital; Seen during G. G.: Coverriton and A. A. Mason,  the presentations are, from left to   all of Shaughnessy Hospital.  mobiles in all parts of Canada can get  their cars and parts at U,S. prices, this  sftiort step-at-a-time approach is far too  limited. ,;  There is one serious  stumbling block.  This is the 20-year-old General Agreement  'fh $25,000 FEDERAL subsidy from the de-  l partment of fisheries for a west coast  ';commercial^ dogfish operation is, announced, by Jack Davis, Liberal MP for  * Coa st-Capilano.  i The subsidy amounts to 11 cents per  '_ pound for 225,000 pounds of skinned dogfish  \flaps, which is |lie\quiyalent of 1,100 tons  1 of round dogfisbj.   J  Davis said h^will urge the fisheries  ' department to eventually raise the annual  i subsidy   to   $675,000,   enough   to   harvest  30,000. tons of raw dogfish.  .;. The primary purpose of the subsidy,  Davis said, is tp control the population of  dogfish in the Gulf of Georgia. The dogfish is a scavenger that feeds on herring,  pilchards, anchovies, .smelts and sand  lances, and has become a problem for  both commercial and sports fishermen.  The skinned belly flaps are frozen and  exported  to West Germany,   where  they  a volume basis  ���  The 1965 catch amounted to 320 tons.  The i960 pilot project is expected ttf yield  1,100. ,.  The major problem in the initial dogfish program was the storage.and preservation, of the fish. As withv other shark  species,  the  flesh  of  the  dogfish   spoils  rapidly, emitting a strong odor of ammo-  J   nia. _ ,*   .  But, handled in an ideal manner and  _    stored fresh' in crushed ice ���or seawater,  the dogfish spoiled no more rapidly than  any other fish.  Many markets were tried. Japan was  out of the question because of high freight  rates. In Britain, Norwegian dogfish were  preferred for fish and chips because of its  pink coloring, as opposed to the creamy,  light brown color of the B.C. dogfish.  In Germany, the skin of the dogfish  was used to make a fine furniture polishing cloth.  -���Many-Europeans-consider-deep -fried-or-  broiled  dogfish  as  delectable  as  cod  or  haddock.  Davis said most of the skinned flaps  from this year's operation will be shipped  to West Germany, but Belgium has also  expressed interest in buying both flaps and  carcasses.  "I want free trade'  y;^;;;^^gyvjj^|g- MJ>?  Trade: Knock down the barriers  JACK DAVIS, in addition to being member  of parliament for this area, is known  as one of the brightest originators of ideas  within the Liberal party. He was educated  at UBC, went to Oxford as a Rhodes  Scholar and took his doctorate at McGill.  A former director of research and planning for B.C. Electric, he joined the Liberal government as parliamentary secretary  to Prime Minister Pearson and is now  parliamentary secretary to the minister of  mines and technical surveys.  * * *  I  want  free trade.   Certainly  I  want  ner, the United States.  What is a "free trade area?"  , It is a .special arrangement between, two  or more countries which serves to reduce  trade barriers all around, not raise them.  It means the setting up of a regional trading ibloc. It means the elimination of all  tariffs and quotas between member countries. And it means that these "member  countries . will not .erect .fresh barriers-  barriers of their own���-against other countries of the world.  A good example is the "Outer Seven"  or Free .Trade Area Association in Europe.  on Tariffs and Trade. Signed by Canada,. are smoked and sold as a delicacy.  the US. and dozens of Other countries atf m ^s^aif^e    _!   als��   a _Uvited  ��.       j  -__**.--V      j ��r v. ,���     ������_.���'   '���'"* market for  dogfish  carcasses  and  liver,  the end of the Second World War, it says,| Dogfish ^ ^ for fish and chi     in Bri.  essentially,   that   its   member   countries; tain> and the Uver is_a source ^ vitamin  must not discriminate against one another.*! ^  GAAT favors the_ multilateral approach tp|. " A  federal dogfish  program  was  {irst  freer trade. But it does not allow the set-| started during World War II.  ting'up "of free trade areas and common,!  markets, since these devices also.work in?  the same direction. I  ONE CATCH  However,   here   is   the   catch.   GATT,^  which  both  Canada   and   the  U.S.  have  sworn, to uphold, says that no free trade  area or customs union is permitted  un-  ���see page B-2  Maximum recorded catch in B.C. j-was  38,805 tons in 1944, when dogfish liver  brought fishermen as much as $3.25 per  pound.  By 1959, when Vitamin A was being  produced synthetically, the dogfish catch  had dropped to 2,000 tons annually.  The latest subsidy, in 1965, was earmarked for a study to determine costs of  catching  and processing dogfish meat on  PLASTIC - Drain & Sewer Pipe  ...     No. 800 For Outside Use  Comes in 2" - 3" - 4"  ABS . . . For Inside Use  Comes in l>/4" - V/%" - 2"  Goes together with glue  Only tools reguired - sow and point brush  ALSO  LARGE SELECTION OF  FITTINGS.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-9533  Your. Kerptone Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  freer trade. I want to see incomes go up    rt includes the United Kingdom, Norway   i   _____*     __._.    __���_.___.      ��    _.._ a   .����� t_ :_- Qunvloh        TlftnnVarlr       ^Aucfria        Qunt^orla-nf  and prices go down. I want Canadian in  dustry to be more efficient so that it can  pay better wages at home and sell -more  'abroad.* '*" -�����-*-��� -*-������  In a word, I want to see more competition. And more competition will result  from freeing our trade with other countries of the world.  Free trade can't be accomplished overnight.Tariffs can't be cut at a moment's  notice. Quotas can't be done awtay with  all at once.  Other countries have to be consulted  and their highly protected industries, like  ours, will need help if they are to adjust  to the harsh winds of foreign competition.  Free trade, if it is to be a practical  proposition, calls for foresight It involves  the establishment of an agreed upon and  thoroughly workable plan for the elimination of trade barriers���all trade barriers  between Canada and its trading^tfcrtners.  I nrooM^haviB^s-staTt^ttb^  gest trading partner, the United States.  Canada, in taking this initiative, must  not completely abandon the all-country  approach. This was the accepted way of  eliminating protectionism iii the past..  '. It has been thc only way. When we  made concessions to one country, they applied automatically to all the rest.  This is the so-called multilateral approach to trade. Lei us go on bargaining  in this way. But let us also recognize that  opportunities for further tariff cuts* using  this approach, arc definitely limited indeed.''    "'   "  SLASH TARIFFS  A, an economist and an engineer I  would have us try another and more direct  route: Establishment of a free trade area  beginning with our principal trading part-  ���mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm*  I  ORDER FOR CHRISTMAS  \  Signs - House NAMES  Curved or Painted.  Ideal Pcraonnl Gifts ~-  COAST SIGNS SERVICE  Phono 886-7098 Evonlngt  Sweden, Denmark, Austria, Switzerland  and Portugal. By 1967, they will have no  tariffs or quotas between them. They will  bev one; country-insofar���������vasr trade is-concerned.  The only difference will be that each  member nation will have its own separate  trade promotional programs directed at  non-member countries such as Canada.  This is the sort of arrangement I would  like to"see Canada work" out. with tiie  Unite4 States. Free trade between us  would be established over a 10-15 year  period. But Ottawa and Washington would  Still be free to go their own separate ways  in trade relations with other countries.  Don't get me wrong. I am NOT arguing  in. favor of a "common market" with the  United -States.  A common market is a very different  thing. Under it the old trade barriers between us -would come doWh. But Canada  and the US. would then be a -utiit insofar  ���%s";*trade^biicy ^-c^e^Esd.^P,.X> ,-,./���  'We woultf have one set of policies, not  two. Ajid that siet ol pblicie1? would be  framed largely, if not entirely, in Washington. .  "We would no longer be selling machinery tb Cuba or wheat to China. Our Commonwealth Preference system would have  to go by the boards.'  TOO LIMITED  ��� I wouldn't go that far. I vyould enter  free trade with the U.S. But I would stop  at the point where the U.S. began to tell  us what' our trading , relationships with  other countries would be. Free trade with  the U.S., but not economic integration.  There is of course, a whole range of  possibilities. We could start on an indiis-  try-by-industry- basis, stopping whenever  we thought we were going, to be hurt, I  would like to sec us proceed a step at a  time.  However, thc Pearson government's  automobile example, fal\s short of this  ideal, It- came about largely because the  same big motor vehicle manufacturers  operate on both sides of tho border. But  the Canada-U.S. Free Trade Agreement  on Automobiles and Parts has yet to bo  extended to the retail level.  Until It Is, nnd until tho buyers of auto*  The forests  of tomorrow  roduce  more  FRANK E. DECKER, D.O.S.  OPTOMETRIST  PAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  Every Wednesday - For Appointment 886-2166  illllllMIlIlf^  ��Ulft-mHUw��i^-����iWiWM^s��!l ��_*��'  For continued  progress and steady^  responsible  administration  %WMM^fcf*)(W*��tW**lWSB��lMi  ! ti .*  t'i  trflWmi*   r6I*(#SM��!il^*��Ul((^a*l!��^!��t*��;UfflBj>^  VOTE NORM MacKAY  SATURDAY. DECEMBER 10th  ���      '��� ���'''.���''       '!''  It han been my plcaiuro to assist in provldlna good roodi and sidewalks  within Iho village, Faith in administration has boon shown with Iho now  bank, now co-op building, largo apartment block etc. I therefore a��k  that you give mo your vote December 10th. A great deal had yet to be  accompll��hod and I fool my past experience will stand mo in good stead,  el^rili^^-^TiT^Wafltfi .?*-  We call it tfre f'plusw tree.  Working; with, goverament foresters arid university  research people, we're trying to oreate a better  tree. By crossing superior strains, we hope to produce  trees that are better suited to a variety ot B.C. soils,  -weather conditions eaid elevations^  taller, straighter. hardier and faster growing than,  their parents; Success in this program will mean moro  i.  timber of higher to  forests of the future. Your grandohUdrea's forests.  "���"~\l  MM  WNqpUMi  mm  MacMILLAN bloedel limited  <K**M-1.4*   ����*Bl*   ft  ��. *  t' ������     -*"V-  /  ���-T,  �����������  .'fc  MORE ABOUT  rode: En��!;]  dowrn this burners  ���frelrnH?age  6*1  less it:  ���Results in the complete, not partial  and we ark joining -ground all *the time.  the teddtv w ctt&ge V^feittg lifted *f(_m- < .Ntfci <B-2 . . ^S^fe1*^#^teJ"ihies  tHe shoulders.of-tftfe-M. yr/\;t '���;  ^     .   Wg^nesdaV, November 30;i>66  ^JtaisfliiiSy, tfte rest'of u's, ���&.��� con$ui^eT$ ,   ' ������  "  Who will benefit from theSe gauge's,, can *  and must pay the shot ih this ;&ifo��KtU&  ft we 'do, We 'can feJcpect hhi$h of %e  speaks  the __dv<tittk&'kfr free tatfe^VHMu. .0 all.  -Results la.tne compete, not paruai And^noCwe Wb We Mfe-rt the ���JSa'SSSSrtiSE'd?\ ��to&^^SSSt^-sSS-  elimirlktion of tttte restricts  h^ee^^M���*; lagffc  kuto'mot>^  *nd ^M?aS to ftrlffi ?o ffi%^  its members;                                                         -*-"'^ nnVfc    Th*  <fnvr*   lihhl;  ^nr   totnhrts   +n   Win w 4.__���� J_._ j _, ��_��._t____._ _Ajj_.__.i.->li_.i. ��__. -mA i_._j.il. '  ���Covers     "substantially,    i��U^  among Its participants;jafr&'" ���r         ...           ._.  ���Reaches its final form in "a reason- sho^S thkt, %Veh'in "otir'hlghfest wfe'ge-Wy- "-WK"-~���t^iii"L�� "i.^�� iJfi^"iii,~'&  able le'hgth oL-thne."                            ~* . ng fifc!u*&b, *e can, compete with fee        '*^wJJ2^4j^^                              .  >Obfi*usly,  \U   lim'ttea   industry%-in- Ifeft Ih* they ^n Ota, fn the l/ntt* gj ^��S hffaffi%S t S\  di.strf.or so-caUed "beachhead" approach State^                    _                      4!LS��3J2Uto tfSSfc^-t'SSt1-1  is ouVas far as GATT Isi doricfernetj1. Per- j   ^inally/there are those Who say that .^fag to'tt IwldgM W^te^^fe   1  Wps Mean get toe odd deal torough-^-like a free trade imminent wfth the U.S. fhe  preferefttial   <h6thouse\ ���_&tnpk;& i  our   auto   pact-bec^use   other   w^rrtnes won't fwcktn two reasons: ThaH= *e poll- Canadian industry, Wt subsidie^f aiid WM-  don't dbject too 'fnudh  (Canada  a'nd, the tical opposition, to 'chahge ljMdo great and m^s ^f one Wnd ^r a"to(>ttfer.   r>        -    ,   ������   :  Fins and Tails  Chiefs still on top  SECHELT Chiefs tied 2-2 in last Sunday V^game with Div. 5 Donovans.  Both Wants Ioun.a _ the ; going tough  with gale force winds blowing across  thd 'field, ehiifs are still top, beating  Drake Hotel 2-1 the, week, before.  Tommy I^aul romps off with bail in  g&rnfe \frfth Drafc&s, leaviftg. disheartened player wondering what happened,_ ��� ,   r k;   ,  ...   ../V  Gtbsms bowling  HIGH score for the men last week was by  Art Hpldlen of the Port  Mellon team  with 753. For the ladies it was Jean Jor-  gfenson of the Commercials '.vith 641.  Ladies Coffee:   Alice   Day   518,   Marg  :Peterscm_598^1)otI>eppiesse 614 (236); Jean  Roberts 510, Jean Whitla 511, Iva Peterson 508, Hazel Wright 579 (259).  Gibsons A: Frank Nevens 607, Art Holden 639 (267), Dorcy Lefler 257.  Ladies Wed.: Doreen Crosby 603 (253),  TEva Pilling 600 (235);    J  Teachers Hi: John Wilson 629 (277),  Freeman Reynolds 672 (245), Joan Quarry  244, Larry. Carrier 624, Art Holden 240,  Len feffis 656 (247).  Commercials: George Elander 706 (315),  en #53 (2��3|p>, Taffy 'Grieg 633 (255).  .r'^n^:"!^ 'Wieg fib,' John Wilson  ���2^ Wo. Bdrilcm iB25, l^rcy Lefler 604  (^,^^y1^Vei^sSa. "m, Garnet Edmonds 2^6.  Juniors: 'Cindy WKeldon. 201, Jim  'Green 346 (175, 171), linda Mcintosh 305  (163. ��� Brian McKerizie 433 (184, 249), Bill  Hobson 305 (1,63), John Sleep 203, Martin  Kiewitz 249, Wayne Wright 362 (175, 187),  Colleen Husby 237, Ginny Alsager 230, Ste-  'pli'en Rigby 236, Robert Solnik 277.  The old gent down the street goes to  the clokfttfir Je'very day iiow. He wants to  get that ^medicare $50 deductible over with  and start 'Electing.  ��. ttnuit^l nitf^iSjWw#^|ij��-M',W"*W����i��*'W  ��.4'��  :%,  f ^DtnMWMHnff&r WlM' a-  ' !,A  icy"  lt\,  *y\l\i>   '  *i44U,,M i \  T  flM$l p  '< W^t,  1.1 ?' A <*j"f1  ���By Torn Porte'r  ONE THING in common .to all the commu-  nities  up  and   down  the   Peninsula  is  lack of government boating facilities.  The breakwater at Sechelt, public moor-  ihg at Secret Cove, many launching ramps  for car tops and trailers all along the  coast/the berths for commercial as well  as pleasure boats in Pender Harbour and  the construction of more facilities at Gibsons are all very, conspicuous by their  absence.  During the past several months the federal government, through N. D. Lea and  Associates of Vancouver, conducted a, survey to determine the need for more boating facilities in B.C. The results of this  survey have not been released as yet by  "tteii,I)OT���but''i--whericithey---;are"l-;hpp^'that-  the "country cousins" are not [overlooked.  I realize the Peninsula does not have the  population, and therefore the voters that  the city of Vancouver has, but the need for  more boating facilities" is just as great if  not greater.^ ^    ._ _ __ _ ,._���,..,.,.,;.    ;,  Each year the Sunshine Coast is gaining in popularity is a vacation land. An  angler would have to search the world  over to find a spot that, produces year-  round fishing as good as the Pender Harbour region. For breathtaking beauty and  wonderment the Skookumchuck  can only    Norm  Berdali 625, Jean  Jorgenson  641,  l>e -matched by the reversing falls on New    pfe^ ^gtfy j��8; Sfiiriy Hopkins 263.  Brunswick, which incidently is the largest ,;    ^  ,      ,.....���.  tourist   attraction   in   the   province.   The POrt Melloto: ptiyn DaVies 243, Dorcy  many bays, coves and inlets make the Lefler 252, 'G'en'e Ture^ne: 2^6, Gordon Tay-  cpast a boater's paradise and a photo- A^^.Sf^i^^^^^^J^ Art Hold-  grapliers dream. ~   " "     1"'    m-J*~ ���"������-- 1~*n  ���-<"���"���r-^ai'sigy^^"v'"i^e7'linLaripa"s and "resorts" *are "'_  now becoming first class. Down are con\-  ing' the shacks and the "traps" and alon^  with them the idea of fleecing the tourists.  There are' still a few operators _ who believe in  getting the  most for  the least  but  as the  word  gets   around  they  will  either have to shape up or ship out., The  average   working   Joe   cannot   afford   to  blow, $400-$600 on  a week's vacation and  therefore the, resort offering adequate and  clean   accommodations   for   a   reasonable  amount will gain a repeat customer and  the cheapest and best advertising in the  world���word of mouth.  1    Now all that is left to make the Sunshine Coast one of the best vacation lands  in Canada is a little bit of government effort both provincial and federal. It seems  just a little peculiar that just before any  election,   breakwaters,   park  development  and road improvements are all ready t6  proceed, but  after  the  votes  are in tiie  water is not broke,  the parks   are  not  developed and the road . . .  To some of you this is all old hat and  most of you would like 'to see something.  done.  I can tell you one thing���nothing  will be done until you, the residents of  this peninsula, begin to holler. If you want  - a breakwater in  Sechelt spend j. nickel  and write to our MP Mr, Davis; if enough  nickels are spent and enough letters written perhaps sornethlhg will lie done. The  same applies to the development of the  park  at, Secret...Cbye; and ;the ^cdiokum-  chuck. A letter to your MLA Isabel Dawson would do more good than all the barbershop speeches you care to make.  To parnphrnsc' an old saying "the government helps thd. o who help themselves"  .6 let's get off bur .'bands" and make the  Sunshine Coast the best place in the world  to live, work and play, We already know  It Is the best place in the world to fish;  thc rest is up to you.  Keep that lino in the water arid I'll  see you next, wvck, ,  '  Sechelt Bowling  ��������� ' ������' (������.  ������by Eye Moicrip  BUTCH Ono scored high for' Commercial  this week with a high of 700, follow up  was Keith Deovcy.with 714, "  Buclc.klns: Benny Pierre, f>lKl (,r>7);  Poreen Joo, 430 (joo),  Ladles'.-Thc.day; Iona Strnqlicn, 021  (250); Jloso Rodway, 002 (247),  Ladles' Wednesdny; Hnzel Skytte, 539  (201).  -��-BaU&-<)hnln:-Knthyr517-(274);-'Jncl?'  Fisher, (MM) (258),  Commercial; Keith Deevy, 1U (278),  ' Jack FisKcr 293, Gerry Goerlzen 302, Orv  , Moscrip 288,  Butch Ono 760 (277);  Dick  Clayton 702, Red Robinson 280...,.���_���  "���"4"'Sportr"Clul>i   Ena  Armstrong 606,  Lil  '*"MeCourr:<M2rRoy Taylor 029,'   ���*���*'���' -  Wednesday Mixed len:  Doreen Mullen  ��2,   Lola   Caldwcjl   143,   Bill  McDermid  '497, Lcs Johmon 180, v  Scnlora: Jack Goeson 347 (221), Mary  IlJtchle 338 (201), Earl John 429 (212, 217),  Linda M^KInncll ,420. (252),,Sapdy Clarke  343 (188);  , .   JunioiV. &r��A. Allen 3^, Brtly Mtfnan  J83,, Susan .JongonTjpn j332 (. 37.. _  U.S. got a special waiver from the "U.K.,  the ^European Common Market countries  arid japan in this case). ���   ,  "But the end of the line isi in sight. Tt is  unlikely to work for industrial Tnathinery  and equipment and it may run into heavy  weather insofar as pulp and paper is ^on-  Canada must press on. *It must at-  dn a Tbrpadeir front. Canadians must  all their trade ��� .vt$*\ the United  We must be prepared to rediiicfe all  barriers a year at, a time,, or ah in-  ��t a time, until they are done away  entirely. And we. must "be prepared  this by 1975 or Mb.  There are those, of bourse, who object  an a,rr|ingemerit. Some s,ay it is too  restirictive���.that we,:. shpuldj. not ...tie pur-  sfelves up exclusive^ witii thfe Aniericans.  But we would still be free to deal a^i we  wish with other, countries. MoreJthaii that,  we can enter into an "open-ended."-. arrangement with the'TLS. which Would permit other North American 'cdtintries to  join us at a later date.  TIE OUR HANDS  The Caribbean* 'countries could, then be  brought into an expanded North "American  Free Trade .Area in Ms 'way. Sip could  Mexico. Thlre is always the ppsabilltj of  a merger with other free trade areas���  the Outer Seven, including the United  Kingdom, for example. This open-ended  approach could lead-us directly arid .more  rapidly to free trade on a truly international scale.  There is a second class of objectors.  They say free trade between Canada and  the United States will tie our hands in  other, ways. To some extent they are right.  Canada will have to stop subsidizing the  '"���"movements  Goods will have to flow more freely.  They will have to respond' more actively  to the free interplay of supply aiid demand. Tax policies will also liay'e to be  streamlined to avoid penalizing Canadian  products.; Monopolies will have to be prosecuted in the same way. And capital must  be able to flow 'more freely across the  undefended border than it has heretofore.  Canada and the-United States are both  federations. They are not unitary states.  Each has its local, provincial and state  jurisdictions. These have a major sayNover  resource development, real- estate and industrial growth. Their policies are different'in different states of the U.S. This state  of affairs will continue.  In" other words, free trade between Canada and the U.S. is not going to Wipe out  all our economic differences, nor is aft going  to force us to trade in province-owned or  sftate-owned resources sucji as water. It is .  only going to make it-easier for us to  exchange more things wlifch We falre&dy  trade. .:'"'',t   ....     .,   4 ���.���.  A third class of opponents felk in terms  of cost and wage rates. They say that we  cannot possibly compete with U.S. factories  in the production of many manufactured  goods. This, they say, will reduce us 'to.  the role of hewers of. wood ind drawers  of water. We can't .compete, the &'r��ument ���  goes, so why try?    < '  SOME  KILLED  This argument is nonsense, We have  had frc�� trade irt 'fa'rfti '.frachjfajDlry since  1944 and we are &6\ti& sA\ right ity thk  score.. We  have fiiee, trade in /fertilizers  'thfat the problem of t keeping track 'of  foreign goods moving through Canada to  the U.S. will W insurmbuntalie.  Let ine dekl with the  administrative  pfoblerti   pf   keeping   track   of   custom  Otirs is am exporting "natidn. Wfe ca��  and we ^xmxit he co'mpe.titive, iboth 'at 1i6me  and abroad. t v  4  Free ftradef introduced a stop at'a time,  -���,.    .   jl   ,     ���. ���. *. _. TA and beginning with our Twggest 'trading,'  duties in the free,trade area first. It can    pavtner, the U.S.,  is the  most $r&ctic,l  be 'done. Tt is "being donet in the United    r0llte Whteh We cah 'fetibw % Order to  ���rt^Ax��� m**,   v+ sc -haw A*i,a s��  th*    bring th'fe incdme of the average Tfcoadian  up 'to tk&'X of tos Tieighbor in the U.S.'A."  REID fifflN  .    & MOSS  1     4  PLEASE CONTACT  i. m. Waves  Kl SECHELT PLANT  BEFORE YOUSTAUT,  TO PICK.  ingd(>m 'jibw.t ft is ,l)elng  ddhe in  the  Eurotfeah iree Hriide h��e1i.  It is being done in a half dozen other  budding ^ree trade groupings around the  world. Surely it's ndt beyond the wits of  Canadians to keep track of the value added to foreign goods en route through Canada to the U.S.A. .  Adjustment to. change is something else  ���agltfri. It liasjbe%ri pdlititfaily troublesome  ih.'the ipast "and it will ftreseirt i*^al diffi-  culfies. in the;future.;  , Some of. our relatively low-paying industries would: quite likely-be killed off  by free .trade., Cqttpn textiles,; fpr, one ex-  aihple. -The: 'machine, tool industry, such  as it is.;  There are a f6w. progressive furniture  firms,.but'jtfany.' of them are far behind  the times. They would: no longer be able  to hide behind protective tariffs.  PAY THE SHQT _;  Our radio aiid' television manufacturers  receive special; protection; they might become victims of uieir-more efficient competitors sOufh of Hie Border.  The answer. to. the problem, pf course,  is adjustment assistance. It is working in  Europe and it can work here as well. It  is already working on a modest scale in  our auto industry. Workers are being retrained  at public   expense.  In  this   way  m^?^s&m:  . :^^r^^S^S!l>r'r :p^is*-1,  amne  for  Commissioner  SATURDAY,  DECEMBER 10th  Would You Get Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE. APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  CENTRE  Box 489 -Sechelt  D&lenfor P.M. Cana&en .'MeCuiloch - Homelite ���  Pioneer and SHhl Chain Saw*  tOMl^LETE STO^k/OF ALL "MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Tiij^y^ 885^��26  Phone 886-9533  ig Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  ^OUR M  StHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  for ihut KING SIZED thirst!  By aiding  .'      Supplies  Dealers for Westcraft' Windows  Benjamin moore Paints and  all Building Supplies  Wikon Creek - Phone 885-9704  ERE'D J PLUMBING & HEATING  60?  Let us cater fo all your  Plumbing and Heating  meeds. Oil Co,'Of; Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  t   SERVICE  OLSON FURNACE?  "At  "irl>4-'lf4IMf.  'fill. I'i  ^"^h,i,i.'%'i.\(f't,'t<,^iUii'iHii w+,.  " v\a: K\  i\MWiti{i<i\?  4>��MtJm^taWiiP*feW��*Wl*W!SNNt^l. *^ I  1 sf^��*,��jirt^*����*P'��iiJw,*i*lhit*��**^��wl** frl**Jis��ir *  , i <4istpt.i&titW4m& -j.  Si J. I !     y *        ' '. I ������"  #^"  mm WSEM BEER  MllfM^O  mMd/ertiJemin'tl. "not published or ditplnyerl by tho llrjuor Control Ao��.d  ,,        ��� t   .kr by wo Qovirnment ot BrltWi Columbia.   Swifter than im arrow,  he lit out far  those thrifty values at  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd  BiNNI^R BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Secholt, B.C. Phone 885-2050  AS LOW AS  ���2S* A DAY  886-9533  Gibsons, B.C?.  WILL CO^^fELt VWSTA^L A WIW ISHIlL  FURNACE: tdmpieVo With Oil BuVWer, Ptfcts Work  and OH tank in ybrirr hdme. ^6 payment till  October. For full Information call And Kiowitx your  SHELL OIL D.STR.BUTOR  Gibsons, B,C, PhOrto 886-51133  \V4ft  44* H  He)ene!s Falhion Shoppe  (Where Else?)  JUST ARRIVED  ' > FINE SaECTION^oL-^-..  LINGERIE AND FOUNDATIONS  In now boau'tlfwl colours, t  )    ot  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 086-9941  _|'_l   j__L....A_._.. 1'J. J___Ll.jt__________L ��'M^^^'Wiii|^*rfW f^lj Aii��^...ilj** - ��� ���     "  Giilf Building Supplies  Phoho 085-2203  Secholt, B,C,  flfr V*    fc|* A"!.'   ^^M''A "* ii i \    «*m> tjiilxM'^frSr. .| ,j
__ -**  —~=t-
4 ,
' **\>
j «■■.   <«^j
{    ».r    ' ,      <
•(f1- - i?' *
was visiting a tieighbotfr ,«St3SOft*TWie !tfhd
Mr. Stubbs was at home "With/a # ._&£«&.
scln who was not well.        » ,^'^v .' '-v. >
'two mtirY'Mb'fTtim
MISS Sharon Davis awd\ Miss kynne Eft
*, "l? W(ho traveled to Europe fiv^ ?mt_nths _ ....   .    ,,___..
aBO,T.av(e",beeni)tra:yemhg "extensiVdly afid *or,»Sttnlejj, to al&ld .the, e _M^>{ta
_yisitfng many countries, jn Italy kHey 'yiir- Of St. Faiil's ftqspital, Vkricbi»vter.' Mine *
it6dTIoren.ee beforfe the floodfe struck *and~ "nnf -"V*'^'"-^ *^< »'- ~,*-£ii.w-vA. w„*__>•
_' » -_
were saddened by the destruction caused
by the fldodhig. Dde to the breakdown in
transportation they weire^ forced tb wait 2
flaVs to tie Ve-'rduted 'fro'fn *R6ffte. Tflity
have ^isi^ed Germany, France and Spain
and will be returning t6 Grejit Britain ior
a family party where Sharon will meet
-some-morVTelativesrThe-girls wilTrefurn
home, flying 'from tdndon on & ecemt&r
11th. One of Sharon's cousins hopes to visit'
Canada in the nea* fiitiire, The girlis are
the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. W. T>avis
ahd Mr. and 3Mrs. H. D. Ennis.
Stanley Stubbs, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gebrge Stubbs, Gower Point Tiad the misfortune to sever the thumb on his right
hand when he fell while carrying an axe
Stanley was going fo get some wood 'for
the fireplace when he trippqa.  . _
The Stubbs family are extremely grateful to the lady who picked their son up and
took,him to the Medical Clinic. Mrs Stubbs
Peninsula Motor Prod.
Phone 685-2111 — Ted Farewell
up of cars 'caused' by. an aCciddttTdh "@£ah-
thams bridge delayed the emergency vehicle bWthe 'ferry >aft<ft ioJmmiiesHdr
the lad. Efforts are beingf made to save
the fttOtib Tftt it Mil Tie WH% tflfa W&e
. Stanley can write. In the meantime, how
- abdut sfen&rig HiitC a letter '6V V^slfing liift
when in town;,, he would cekainly^'apprec-
-iste~it;      r~~~r~.r   .'/V* -'^/V r~
krs. Celfa "Fisfier visiteS- her. aitnt fn
New Westminster for avfew d^ys la^jiiyeek.
Miss, Pnny Lee DaVieV^. aching a't
Mara .McBirhey >Ball& ?ScK66l in tamcoij-
Captain and Mrs, John Bunyan, and
Sifcaft k're'J riibViiig * tb '^Daifts' Bay where
they have purchased the Lbs Chamberlain home. 1 ' _   .
Former Gibsons ^residents, ' Ed and
Maudie Turner from Burnaby were recent
visitors here. '< *
Len Pilling has gone to work'at; QuesneT,.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles' 'Strom Visited
Mrs. D. MacLyihunt at Coquitlam, last
Mrs. Jack Marshall and Mrs. Huxle^
Marshall will be attending the Jon Vick-
ers recital in the Qutfen Elizabeth Theatre
on December 2nd. The featured performed
is a relative of the Marshall^.
•£-by MdbrJcerteVhstreet
&¥rlfa Jaclc ^ferner 'Ifaf to % Wii'er, eki
Hng'bis Christmas iple. fre Vut Jib *&&[<&-]
'Mttib ahd puied out V'pttfin, -sjaik^tif^ S
» -v    ^4      *      y
\ , * -
t _. * . ,
Sechelt Peninsula Times     ... Page B-3
, We<rhes<f6y. November 30, 1966
4 x
H^_T ttWft left's    FAMES' W.uftaT?!Yate -%a's^sor~shdit'Tiis   .Yale  and1 Hope.  Fort Yale  was  named
/what a grifid.boy _hn I.;,'
.Well,   I'm   not  ^6 Hu „    Jw ... .  . ......._.._
poem, i think he could have done much.      ****» ^.Ma lJttle Vale. It iflcfed   /afteV'him.
better^ tefs 'take a lidl£ tifiie 'fiere ant        »   so > much that he  avoided standing        He .retired in 1860 near Victoria, pn a
i    .   ... , \    ,?     *  -,fr , near, tall men. JGo^rnot James Duuglas    229-acre farm He hvert «n ttrtiWlifr th^rp.
Ve^e his ***!  Now, ft's KU ^very^moyed ihjn^Jalewhfenever he could, W    J.^^^^jSffi'S^
well for Eittle "Jack to sif in a corner eat-    to-tease mm.   ^    ~ ";.-, ^ ~*May 7, 187L
ink i'is ChVistmas pie,' 'but tb put in his >      But  despite lack of physical  stature,    _
jfiuriib ana pull out a plum . . .wups1iold') ,Yale siailds taI1 3n ^ritish Clolumbia fais-
.t right there! ,Now, what good is a plum?    tofy-
It 'prolfablyt had a stone in !it which ,would        Ya^e was born in 1798, in li'achhie, Que-
in turn, lefTve you %ith drily, two-thirds, of ' bee. He entered ttie Hudson's pay Com-   .'
edible. f6od- 1 ask you, that's so ctev'dr    pany service 'in^lSlS a'nd served as 'cleric   ,
'abiiut that? Now 1 vthirik if Jack iia& prit    at Fort Wedderburn in the Athabaska. Dur-   1
in his thainb arid "pulled out a s'et 3f "square ] ing the tracfe, war with the North West
<$ncers Mnh brought ttt^m, to 'ttie square -' CtfmiJany, Yale was once Held i>. iso'ner by
'da'ftte.. at St^iriUda's mk ?on  SaWday'  his rivals'for seVe'ril     '  "
Canadian Medical Assoc.
COMlVfON bafdtach'e stttfet?ed by fnany
housewives is not a disease, but j* re-
•sult *&»•&& fyiitife mite fttafc •Mirs^work
and other things, says the Canadian Medical Association.
jrhe_pQo. .posture involved_i_f n'ot that.
A single hawk is said to save a farmer
$110 a year in rodent damage, At that
rate, a married one with six eggs to support might even make farming profitable.
(n$ht, he would flpj only.baVfe been;a/good fafe w^s in ^th'^ TPe.rce  a'tid .Athabaska ,
little l)oyf Tie wbuld have been terrific.      - areas -fdr   several, yekrjs   iefo. ej Wing {
^he J'r. ^ecJi^t.S^ia'rfe. fitfe st'ffl going J &?& in charge & Port GeoVge, tfti&e \
stitUg wtth wiyt %$ P&tay ^igHts left P?»cg George ft6w  stte, Jn» im   "Be I
klthfe 'ChVisfmas lolfikys* aVd iffll 'no', sjryed late'r at Alexandria ^nd Fort ,St. '
'D&eifts               ,                           ' JaMerfe Jani In 1827, $ue fto ill health, was
parents.                .            ,          .        \TjjdLh..ilL* '_c -«.» ^miJhL-..
^T*wf   -'*'^^">-^4l- C5.S: cpiiWrted Hudson's Bay   ...
^fIC^ei? '    ng be^nner>' iew tote&s, fa GW&mmn'tk a frekfrom Yt>rk
att& oia dancers.              .       _    -        f ?#*$£ ^ ^ ^-   ^ ni& ^ ,a ^6st.
Gibsons Squarenaders next dance "Will; Ing  at Pcfrt Langley  wfiere  in 1^  he
& heldf at-Hopkins Hall next Sat. '"ru'gh't^ was 'riiade^f trader.
Dec   3. Ijfhink we will sashay down a'nd, *    He developed a farm for the company
^ftkv'e a little f£m. 'CHEEKTC)!.             v ,   -• derations,   and   established   sub-forts  it
of failing to stand up straight, but that of
the sway;backed^stance or lordosis. This
can be corrected through proper stance and
during rest.
_ CMA advises sufferers to sleep on' a
firm bed, curled up on the side in the
. foetal position. If pain persists in this
Wsificfh, sleep oh the back with the head
ori tWo-pillows arid th'e knees flexed over
two or ni6re pfHt>ws "placed crossways, preferably rolleS iri a cylindrical shape.
It ,is recommendedi to take daytime
rests in a similar position as often as
possiblef breaking up long peridds_of activity into many short ones. The correcting
effect of this procedure will soon be realized.
James Murray Yale
See J. D. for Safety"
By Doug Wheeler . . .
i      iL   «i-
- '»^"l*«        ■£/   fWWf *     Tp
Ken Goddard
SEEKING a seat on Gibsons Village Council, Ken Goddard was born in Clover-
dale and has resided [in Gibsons for five
ypars. .Happily married and the proud
father of five .youngsters, he is. the local
Propane Gas agent, having been employed
with the company since' 1956.
Aqtive in the Kinsmen club for a period
of years, Ken is a past-president, has represented the club on the. JUly 1st day
committee and was at one time on the
health centre committee.       .,.,.,,.,,,.■.   .
Always interested in community affairs,
this will be his second attempt to get a
seat on council, lie expresses the view
thaj( as a taxpayer in the distHct it is a
duty to help ratheir than buck progress,
Ken feels the present commissioners
have done a good job on council and does
not ride the tide of changes are needed..
•'These men have proved competent and
sincere, I would like to get in to work
with them for community ''betterment," he
Norman MacKay (Gibsons)
INCUMBENT candidate and veteran of .the
Second World War, Norm MacKay.'. has
served for three years on council; his first
stint vyas. remainder of ;a term due to a
.resignation.'!,', ,. .\..,('.'',)....,.'',,"..,,',,..,'. ...
Age 42, bom in Vancduvfer, N'orm has
lived in Gibsons for the past 22 yeais and
has gained' the respect of many taxpayers,
bbth ,as  a  commissioner and  partner  in
Peninsula   Plumbing  Ltd.  He  is  also  an
active mpmber of the kiwanis;.club.
Much has been accomplished by cdun-
cil during his time in office and includes;
extensive road paving,: sidewalks, whter
and sewer surveys, arid present iwater extensions,
As a pfoperty owner, he has complete
"faith in tho ftiture of the community and
as a commissioner hopes to sec more funds
'biidgctei,'" next, year for parks arid "waiter-1'"7
front, He also hopes, ,if elected, to instigate through the Coast-Garibaldi Health
Unit, nome care fpr tho aged and th(Qse
in need of such service. "Above all," ho
says, "I have no fancy election promises,
rather I prefer to work quietly toward the
future well-being of Gibsons,
MOST of us who have our ^future tied up
in the community deperi^ to la_rge ex-
terit tipdn the people We elect to office,
whether.it be village cqmnus^ion,or;;school
board. It is Qierefdre imperative that all
With ai vote use jt wisely Wt equally im-
pdrtarit that it be used, when we vote
December 10.
This year we have as reasonably good
choice of .candidates, both in Sechelt and
Gibsops. The. choice we^ "make is our own
and electors are Well advised to give due
cdnsicleratioh to the merits of the person
they choose.
In Gibsons, voting, will be between the
hour? of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. at the Municipal Hall. Two positions for commissioner
are open with five candidates: incumbent
Norm MacKay, Mrs. Lee Macey, Mrs.
^Marline Dawe, Ken Goddard and Waiter
Sechelt has to elect ,a .chairman and
two commissioners and nave .three .seeking seat of cdmmisslohW/a'^d,'tt¥e'e;;stan^[-
ing for the chair. Inc^^e%A^6e.^enn^r
seeks re-election, together : with Adele, de
Lange and Morgan Thompson.
..,i fca'st Wiiiute, .nori^in'atldft^for, ^cWkiirm^
'yfUs]'taken piit by ei. 'c'd'riiWftisidner Berriel
Mr. Wv JJ.- Mayrie arid iri Gibsons Mrs. F.
Jeati^ Mainil.
Your caridida^tes are introduced td you
in.this;vWeeBs,.Tinies,.mak<e*ypur .decision
and please ':^USE YOUR VOTE."
: ^>.v_.  _-.vXW*wJ5S...A.
# ^uncil iirid each is well Known in tiie
^■'^Mfe.^.'Secii^t will "be at tbe tegidn
Hall between the hours of 8 a.tti. and b
^'*%A ■   '.■■'.■■";   ,'■:'':   ' ., ';'1',;'        ','
...,_;, .This 'tim'e, /Wjijst Sechelt 'prop'(_rt;y own-
eVs will be called upon to eti .'t a Vote,o4
tney%:6pos(ioy aimaigamitidri,df ^cst'"l"iSdV"
'chelt arid Sechelt, Despite rumqurs to the
lcdritrary,  We'^'t  Secbelt /property owners
only vote oVi the )ptebis'cite and t6 assist
i\$pn<s   without; tVkns^Hatidri,   members
fat the Sechelt Chariibor of CdmrrieVco will
Ijie ayailablo t6 pick up those In need of
trarispoH. Calls fqr this may be made to
The Times office at 885-9054 or GdVdon
and Kennett Renl Efstate at 885-2013.
Returning officer  for  Secholt will  bo
r,    , 7"'"* !A'\"'XA >\ 7>A   . •'>■'     .   .
i i ' i , t_n_w»_. -     , r'
,'V    Capt. Sam DaWe
r,, , lNr Newfoundland, Captain Dawe
,; first dame to Sechelt in 1911 and was
fouir years of age when he arrived 'in B.C.
'fa. 1892 at which time he lived at New
\;1;.'A\l|,ii.e;mber of Sechelt Chamber of Commerce, for the past, 10 years, Capt. Dawe
stddd down from council 2 yeaVs Ag& after
'cdm^ietirig eight years as a 'c'dmm.ss'idner.
As,. .pqmihissioner he served as cnMrman
df the Iredreatidn committee anq bas always been keenly interested in village af-
wI'ks;;'; ;
, A Seaman most of his life, he obtained
his; dce«h-golng Master's certificate and
.ailed to many foreign- ports. His last 30
years in the merchant service was spent
as a B.C. coast pilot for foreign vessels.'
Capt. Dawe has two daughters Hying
In Sechelt, Miss Helen Dawe and Mrs.
Doris Steel. Ho, too, feels Socholt has a
good future depending upon sensible management and seeks election as villago
eha'irma'ri. ,
■       .in.*  'i   \ ~ i» ft,, 11\i j 111
William   (Bill)   Swain
^ORI? IN England and for some years a
resident of the United States, Bill
Swairi lived iti. Vancouver before moving
'to Sechelt 16 years ago. For the past 14
years he has been a partner in C&S Sales
arid Service store in Sechelt.
As a^ candidate .for the seat of village
chairman, Bill Swain nhs a wealth of experience behind him, having already served tWo six-year terms . as a village commissioner. When his last term expired one
years ago, he decided to take a well-earned
rest from public life. <
A keen supporter of the proposed
expansion of village boundaries, Bill looks
to sensible management of village affairs
and feels steady progressive growth is inevitable.
Mr. Swain has one daughter, Mrs. Dan
Currie, living at West Sechelt, another,
Mrs,.. Sharon Dean, residing at Roberts
Creek and a third, Mrs. Marjory Book, a.
resident of Vancouver.
oernei   viuroon
AFTER a year's 'absence from public life,
Berriel Gbrdon yvas one of the last to
thVow^ bis hat in the ring and seek reelection, this time as chairman. A resident
6f Sechelt for 17 years, he previously served, as village commissioner for nine years,
, during which time he acted as finance and
lice'ricing chairman.
Aged fifty-five, Mr. (Jordon has one son
and a married daughter. He has for the
past two years been a member of the hospital improvement district. As a businessman in the district, he thinks intelligent
handling of the village finances is essential and makes no secret of his views regarding the. new, stnall but expensive
municipal /office.
, A supporter 'df the, prdposed amalgaVia-
'tidri of Secteft a^ West S&beft, lie feels
ridthing^ut 'good,>6 "the benefit <rf both
areas can result. "The vtlU'ge has to progress arid presently requires 'rathe* 'more
visldn thin lias been shown ih 'tWe past,"
h'e saysf   v    ,  ,    , ,,,
Regarding ttie, *crpwq 'profleVty, Hi West
fcdrpdfso ,Bay, Mr. 'Gdrddn Id tff the opinion yeajts'tic aefhin ^ ba'dly Trfcfefled. "^Thls
should have beeh obtaiiicd long _go," he
fvt ^HW^Wrs a? w '"■-)
Mr». Mo Macoy
ACTIVE In ninny community 'affair's, Mrs.
Leo Mncoy linn vqhIiIocI.In Iho aren for
fliftoiMi yonr« nnd within tho vllln«o «l|ico
!(>«.,   Sho   Ih   Heerotitrylrcnfiurer   of   tho
ehnml> ,r of commcrco, Booretnry of Qlb-
. 6nn nnd Dlntrlct Hecrenllnn Commlsfilop
>nnd  Hccrotnry dP-tlH)■■(HlmonH Conlonnlnl
' Gommlltdo, Forly-Hlx yonr.   of n««, Mr».
— Macey hn,~ two- ph l) f \ r o. 11 n I ton (11 n H F4i »l\t n-
ntonu lll_h flchool, Sho hn« boon (jxlromoly
interested in civic nffnlrs for many yoaw.
..Hor big concern nl thl»"tliAo'lR tlio need
for   roH|>onHll>lo   mlmln|.strntlon  of  ylllnito
nffali-H ami Iho wImojiponding ofjnxpny
im'h'  money. Sho .liyfi Hiro^)Tn,.'TooirCill)"
fionfi Krow ovor tiurycnrrnnd'-fccln-thnt-
with . oiiHlblo ftuldniico, n (trout, donl might
,ho   nccompllshcd   durin.    fuliiro   yenrs.
"'With elOiSor Unison between Gibsons ami
Port Mellon,-It would bo pottnlblo lo onlnh-
llHli many fnoU(llon within Iho ymHb to
imilunl iHlvuntngo," .ho nnlil. Mr«, Mncoy
wn,. roforrln_ • ,to tho fiwlm po6l projoot n
(UbHQM'Vort. Motion Conlonnlnl project to
which CnrtmTl'nn For«nt ProduclH mmlo. n
. H)wtimttaHlon. ttoni»»
di»»jS(iH ^^ipEf^WWVBBlrfp^ffia!.
Walter Pot«r«on
WALTER (Wnlly) Pfttornon hns 'previously
1)9011 on council for a,, two^yejir Htlnl
nnd fo'o'lN tlio timo has coino to got buck
Into' munloli^Al nffair.,
47, ennio to/Gibson. In. loan. For thof>nfll
lit years ho hns boon o'm'ployed In tho con*
. tructlon pnnd. building - trades nnd Is r)n>''
rtoh'tly n pnrlnor „ln Hilltop Building Sup«
plUrn |,ld.
with-the club for irt yenr.* before panftlng
Wo ago 'llriilt of 40, Ho UAs hlso boon .olive In forpiatlon of a regional district hnd
hns-.erved on various conimltt.es concern'
D[\ with community improvomontH,
Wnliy Hhfil'tNVo W.Wn'M.. nnd a yo.niK
iliuightor, llo n«,vh hl»%mnln Ihhuo Ih (^do<
(pinto water for tho whole nron. Aa to vll-
lntto oxpntiHlon nnd harbor development,
ho ,nyn, MI think wo . hould find out whnt.
t.h««people.wftW. atnUfvcV accoiiUpgly.W-»-~-
^'Yi>     "■*-•,   »-'
'/Wllno "pliwb
MRS, iVtAftU^te l>awo is tt.o Mother of
,„_-.. i W6 d ^ ii fthtorn,~ i\ ^'0 -10 ^ rid ~«0 v t''h j - pli 0
In notlvo In Gibsons IMA arid active with
the Cnthollc Women's group,
A native 'of To'ronfo, Vfn, "Wiwo 'flrs't
camo to thd ^orilrisula Ih iftSO add 'rdsldo'A
at   Wilson  Crook   for   five  yoa'rs   before
lonvlrtg llufdt. lYlct until slio V'oluVhed lo"
(llhsrfns In moo, ■   *     ■ -   •      •    —
A votornn with flvoyonrs ns nn officer
In   tho  Canadian  Aray   Wonionfs   Corp,
Sirs, Dnwo ha. wofKefl 0^ tho -yotor. list,
u^ a V,ono .'cotians , nd fKjted ns return-
ng 'Ml\eot during ftnst,,election.,
NO't too hnppy with tho way council hns
b'ooti opoVatltiR YldrlnR fyist yonrfl, she fools
chnngoa aro needed and looks to tho «up^
port of'tho voters In seoklng a sent hs
.   1 i'i 1
11 ''''.I W'-^MM
>4   .«^l ,H« K,f
Ariel* ^0 Unngo ,.'•
ALtt^A^ * liwolyod In rtiuntclpnT and ''com-;'
muhlty, affairs,  Miss  Adole.'do LA'dgo
offers  a. wealth .of "ojoporlenee , to, vIUhko ,
" Sho tilts hold a Munbor Jot iHromincut
positions with tho Buslnws and Professional Women's Club Including; pnst provincial "president, past president" of tho Vrtft-
conyor Brnnph nnd ji pnst(monibor of tho
na\l6|'inl 'board Nub-commfttoo, of londer-
shlp trnlnlpg, Slio Is tronstir'or of tho AUDA
.committee; wns tronsurer of the now-defunct .garbage committee and la presently
socrelavy of ^cholt  Chamber of .Com-
Joe Bonnor
ONE MAN - requiring little Introduction Is
Incuiribont Joo Benner, just completing
,hls first two-yoar term as a Villago commissioner, nnd seeking ro-olo'ctlon.
Rorn In Hnnvboldt, Safikatchownn, Joo
lived for 10 yoarh In Hanoy before coming
to Sechelt 10 ye ,rs oro, Since then ho has
built upn successful business for himself,
On top of this ho hns boon ennrtor prosl-
dent of two sp'rylco ,clubs, t)u.   Kinsmen
- Club "and- Sunshlno Co . .t-uonr'Clubrilq'-
ls now a pnst president of the Mons;
servos oii.tho..oxQcutlv<vflnil Is also an oxoH,
c»\tlvp ineinbor ot tho chamber of commerce and has bden chairman of Sechelt
. Keerontlon .Commission, ^and Avaa ,.on. tlio
contonnlnl committee.
'On vUlhgci council, Joo wns' Insligator
of somo of tho first Improvcm'ents carried
out for somo yonrs. This Included tho badly
needed park bulldlngrnow goal posts, etc*
llo snw tho nood of a new'village office
nnd although wont on record ns voting for
lt, deplored tho present uneconomical
smnll building. He hopes changes n«>xt
year will herald a compldtdly new outlook
to that which has been so evident In I tho
.^JyiOriBan Thompson
WFXt-KNO\W fhetchM In Sechelt, Morgan Ttidtffy&Mk hiis resided in thc'dla-
trlQt,'tor tho phst 12Vj years, 12 In tho
jnoh's   wenr  business.  Ho   was   born  In
-Kitchondr^ontarfo •lyiw nw-ntotnor - atm
.livQ's thp'ro.    p     .
: An ollgibld bacnblor,, Morgan bas been
a moinbor of, the, Kinsmen club since y>57.
Ho is prcSontly past-prosldent nod has had
, tho.honor of being twice elected prcaldfcnU
Another othls Interests has boon that of
" YocreaWm lirid "ridw servos "ns chairman
of jtho Iteglonal Recreation .Co'mmlsalon.
•( As a property qwnor In both West So-
cholt 'and Secholt, lie, fivvpri expansion, ns
A .O^fchl 'pxkosk Ho Says "Tho,time Jias
como for progpsplvo thinking In vll|ago
nffnlrs, A groat deal remains to bo |ac-
compllmcd and -'it:'el .WW.-1 will dejtoe
myself to working toward community Jot-
tortaont," Ho seeks elcctldrt   _.i comftls-
■ '. lonor, ' ' ",' *  "
'"|| 'rf! S ^   ^ N   >->'V^A' V>.'i��->;.S ���>;^...;V\   ,v,: ."... *���  ,.">: >  -r>r-^-^ <*���-  $��>���,  -s?  -j��-     ���      ���, ���,  ' "   ' "I  .. v ....';.:.. ....;....  !. ��� �� ��� -^ ���      v      . _        , , r      \  41  ������'��������� ' - w  886-2827  THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  Gibsons, B.C.  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Where The  'Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  THIS  WED.  THUfc.  FRI. '���'  ot 8 p.m.  SAT.  2 p.m.  'I^Wl^A&M&Ofy&M  >Je'��*8.��aSii>����y t>u N^yyr'^i^f'Afijtyi  ii4* '*i..t*,ii Px.i*,4\ *,rir4^irf''-:.i--'t---'^'':.-,y^yii\Z���^i'-^'  .ym:.?:��.��#..:..^;.^-^;v..'^ii^?>:_ i.p-'.s.-.iv.?*'- .:r��-Oi  THIS  SAT.  TUES.  SOPHIA LOREJi PAW. NEHIH.4N .  jouc c  , n��* *�� v. v�� ' a,h<* ^*fi: 9. v r- \ <; I  .       PMMV1SIOV  ����.TMAAC^LOR  i��r*^ ����������   f*  ���  M*HWM^*�� *����.  -Hi.  <)  at 8 p.m.       FRESH FRQM HOLDOVER RUN VANCOUVER  NEXT - Wed., Thur., Frf.  SEASIDE SWINGERS  i  Freddy and The Dreamers  IN COLOR  Profile  ���by Mary Tinkley  MRS.  Elsie  A.  Holgate,  the former  Mrs.  Klusendorf before her marriage to  H. R. Holgate five years ago, was born in  southern Minnesota to a family of. pioneers.  Throughout her life she has been a pioneer  in heart and spirit with the particular  qualities of a pioneer���hard work, resourcefulness conservation and community  spirit-.  With her first- husband, she left Minnesota in 1919 for Manitoba where they  farmed until moving to Vancouver in  1942. Widowed shortly afterwards, she  bought property at Welcome Beach where  she helped clear land and build Duff 'n'  Dorf.   her   big   prairie-type   home.  Mrs. Holgate recalls that the road to  Welcome Beach in those days was little  better than a cowtrail. with ponds straddling the road in low places. You could get  a taxi, but in wet weather passengers,  however weighty their baggage, would be  dumped off at the first big puddle and left  to make the rest of their way on foot.  There was no electricity and no telephone  for quite a few years.  Mrs. Holgate was a founder member of  Welcome Beach Community Association  when, it was incorporated in 1947 and later  she was an active member of the Redrooffs Hospital Auxiliary and the Redwell  Ladies' Guild. She specialized in the making of quilts, many of which were raffled,  earning many hundreds of dollars for St.  Mary's Hospital and for Welcome Beach  Hall building fund.  Quilting bees in the big living room of  Duff 'n' Dorf were memorable occasions.  Mrs. Holgate, just as famous for her cook-  ing^as her quiltmaMng, would serve delicious hot meals for the quilters and on  one occasion, 19 people sat down in her  big kitchen to partake of a dinner of roast  beef, .vegetables and .-pie. Sh& has always  been a generous donor to any home baking  sales in the Halfmoon Bay area.  Mrs. Holgate estimates that she has  made at least 50 quilts, of which about  30 were for herself and her family: She  has six daughters and nine grandchildren.  She has also made many comforters with  wool from the sheep of her Manitoba farm  which she herself cleaned and carded.  Down from the farm geese was used for  the making of feather beds and pillows.  For wedding gifts, each of her daughters  received from her two quilts, a comforter  and a pair of pillows.  Now, when most of her contemporaries  are content to leave the hard work and  frustrations of community organizing to  their younger neighbors, Mrs. Holgate is  still actively interested in the community.  She is on the executive pf Welcome,. Beach  Community Association and has played an  important part in the regeneration of community life in the area. She is a most successful gardener and her vegetables are  the envy of the entire neighborhood.  On the occasion of her birthday on Nov.  21, a tea was held in her honor at the  Ralpji McCrady home, where she was pre?  sented with a box of stationery and an  artistic floral arrangement, of yellow and  spider chrysanthemums, framed by bamboo, dusty miller aqd berries of Portugal"  laurel.   . ���    .    .  ,"; Those participating._were' Mrs; Mc-  Crady, Mrs. J. Allen, Mrs. Frank Boyd,  Mrs. Guy Clear, Mrs. A. D. Greene, Mrs.  Roy Greggs, Mrs. B.'McCaul, Mrs; George  Morritt, Miss Rita Relf and Mrs. G. C.  Tinkley. ,  ���i'��^^��^efetei������a������^(e^wwwt��s*��wt  'WMtwtlMA.  -Mr*,  Els lo Hol{jote   '. ���I'. ', ��������-.  ;   Cocktail party: a gathering where you  spear olives and .tab friends.  i  .   J'\  JOLLY ROGER INN  "  i  ,i ,��  i     ,���,  t,, ��*v "    , 'j,    Wi.> Ml  "l     '     '*-,,"_l^'r     ''.fl  i":,',t  '. ,i \  mwrnmrnwrnWy  <l   \   ,#f"'���r'!>t  '    t .   I.   ', _        'j1  '.        k       , k , y Jf  THE JOLLY ROGER INN  haa opened the REEF  ROOM for the Ifeetivo  fleafton.  _^aK^Wiy^^^iWl^iff����Sirt*f��fW"''^..wi���.  for December parties; overnight accommodation available with Dining Room and  f^mg^w M/^ M. |P Mrm ^* |f  Phone 885-9998  SECRET' COVE, B.C.   '  ' .JOM  GKMSsar-TacacssKSS  ass; twspapwsawcssy  \x  Wednesdoy, November 30, 1966    Page B-4       Sechelt Peninsula Times  Sechelt Socials  ���With Your Neighbours  ST. HILDA'S Anglican Women held a very  successful tea- and bazaar in the Parish Hall. In keeping with the policy of the  hand of friendship to other churches, Mrs.  W. Smith (Dorothy) very kindly declared  the tea and bazaar open wii.h a very suitable address for the occasion. Mrs, Smith  is the president of the Women's Missionary Society of the_ Baptist Bethel Church.  Helping to make^ithe affair a success  were the following helpers: at the- door,  Mrs. Charlotte Jackson; gift and novelties, Miss E. Ormrod; sewing table, Mrs^  V. Boggust and Mrs. F. Taylor; home  cooking, Rfrs. N. Franklin and Mrs. A.  Swan; 'Christmas decorations, Mrs. B.  Jenks and Mrs. A. Foxall; JA and AYPA  table, Eleanor Swan and Heather Cobleigh  with Mrs. S. Bryant in charge; tea tablef  and kitchen help, Mrs. E. Montgomery,  Mrs. H. Nelson, Mrl D. Hayward, Mrs.  J. Unger, Mrs. F. Espley; doll naming  contest, Mrs. A. Huges; parcel guessing  contest, Mrs. S. Northcote.  Winning the doll, Mrs. Mary Redman;  parcel guessing contest, a frying pan,  went to Mrs. Winnifred Sundquist. Door  prize, Mrs. H. Carter;  child's door prize,  Brenda Goertzen. The committee wishes to  thank all who donated their time and efforts and also the many friends who gave  their support by attending.  Visiting recently from Ladysmith, Mrs.  J. Sanderson was a guest of Mrs. Laura  Crick of Davis Bay. She also visited her  siister Mrs. T. Moran.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Howie at their home  at Selma Park for a few days.  Arlene ahd Caralee Johnson visiting  their parents Mr. and Mrs. Leo Johnson  Both girls are at UBC.  Mrs. Joan Korgan at Retreat House  in" Vancouver for a few" days:      :"  Mrs. Frank Hall and children left for  McBride, B.C. to join Mr. Hall where he  is now working as patrolman for B.C. Hydro. The Halls have lived here for the  past three years and the whole community  has.. watched the progress of their three  little girls. Heather, Debbie and Pam in the  world of music. During the past weeks  farewell parties were held for this popular  family by B.C. Hydro, Lutheran Church  Sunday School and the Bowling Alley. Mr.  and Mrs. Gordon Wing who moved here  with their three children from Calgary  have taken over supervision of the Lutheran Church Sunday School from Mrs.  Hall.  Visiting Mrs. D. Erickson last Week  were her sister Mrs. Bert Dunfield accompanied   by  daughters,   Mrs.   Ron  Waters,  Presidents   zone   meeting  OVER 125 Kinsmen and wives attended presidents zone meeting  held in Sechelt Nov; 19 and 20. For  the first time all 16 clubs in the lower mainland area were represented.  Pictured here at the banquet pre-  ceeding the meeting are, standing,  Pete Moffatt, North ^.Vancouver;  Morgan Thompson, Sechelt; Don  Waterson, Port Coquitlam; \Hans  Schinz, P.C.; Phil Archanbault,*Lad-  ner; Willie Takahashi, Sechelt; Ron  Mill, New Westminster; Dave Bruce',  North Burnaby; Thelma Bruce; Jack  Larson, New Westminster; and Barry Smith, North Vancouver. Seated,  Iris Waterson, Nancy Schinz, Louise  Archanbault, Pat Engstrom, Pete  Hanly, Dianne Mill, Mary-Ann Larson and Shirley Smith.. .  Mrs. Ken Jones and baby Nancy. While  Mrs. Erickson attended the Sechelt OAPO  Smorgasbord her thoughtful relatives were  busy cleaning windows and performing  tasks which Mrs. Erickson is unable to do  due to her painful arthritis. A pleasant  evening was spent when Mr. Reg Jackson joined the family for a delightful supper prepared by the visitors.  An executive is a man who-can make  quick decisions and in sometimes right.  It costs so little  to make a photo talk  rtnfc^tiiwttsBpfiMfcsiiiWiWM'  When a family grows up and goes its several ways., when a job that has to be  done separates you by thousands of miles from near and dear ones, there's  a gap left that photographs only partly fill. And yet, it takes only a minute-iand  costs so little���fo pick-up your-phoneand makq that belovedphototalk;  1     y>A"'JWi  Ab tho yoa, a poaa by, tho toloph'ono becomes ono of the  strongest links lidding scattered famlllop togothor, On blrth-  daya and other spool. I annlvorsarloa-on occasions llko Enutor.  Motor's Day, Father's Day, Thanksgiving and ChrlBtmna-  '^ffJ.9na^!0l.(incQ^.QaiLi��j^hQ.nqM.hpnuhlna.to.l)Qina.thora,'l  1  If you trnvol frequently on business or hnvo to spend  oxtondod periods away from homo, bo sure to arm yourself with  a D,C, TEL Long Qlstnnoo Credit Cord, It onablos you to call  long distance from nny phono In tho country to nny other phono  ,.nnd,.chnrgo;,thfl��oflll_.o, your porsonal or~buslnosa.account.  '-i  ������ vancouver-prince ���Q.oi!iqE;v..M.;."..-;r9i.3B'  NEW WESTMINSTER-CALGARY '01.60  -f Evening; ntfltlon'to'stntion cnlln, firnt 3 minuinn),^-**;���,~*~  Tho plonsuro of o long distance coll romnlnfi ono nf  today's biggest bargains, Dosplto rising Incomes and  J[yJnfljo9.^,iTt!B(\yJo.goi,d!����t',nRo Rnl!.ft��.ipj��f,i|Y.Rnni ions  Tri (Jollnrfi nnd nonin thnn 16 ynnih ago, Qsn Long Distnnco  To coll our noorcM Mo. ..Unci  Rcpr. Mintotive oik tho opnrnior  for ZENITH. 7000 (thoro It, no choige)  <tii.iMV.��in  BRITISH CmVMfttA mfPNtWt COMPANT  WOniOWIDB TitItrhOtil CONNECTIONS ��� INTUONATIONAl TWX AND UUTV. I SIMVICt ��� _AO|OTIUPHON��S ��� ClOSfD CWGUIT TV,�� INTU .COM AND PAOINO  ,.��� ��YHI.M** tUC1RC��y*M1f.H�� ��� DMAf-MOW** �� ANSWt ..NO ANO MAflM VNITft ��� OVtn 9TO OTMR.   COMMUNIOATlOH AID.   f Ofl MOp��f.N MOMIS ANO PWSINB89  NOTICE OF POLL  EXTENSION OF BOUNDARIES  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE  OF SECHELT  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given pursuant to a directive of the  Minister of Municipal Affairs under the provisions, of section 2) of the  "Municipal Act" that a poll shall be held in the CANADIAN LEGION  HALL Sechelt, B.C., on SATURDAY,"December 10th, 1966, between the  hours of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in the afternoon for the  purpose of submitting the question'of including within the municipality  those lands contained within the boundaries of the following described  area:  Commencing    at    thc    south  west corner of Lot 1331. Group  1,   New   Westminster   District,  being a point on the high water  mark of Trail Bay on the northerly   shore   thereof;    thence  southerly in a straight line- and  in  a direction perpendicular to  the   general   direction   of   the  said high water, mark of Trail  Bay   at   the   said   south   west  corner of Lot 1331  for a distance of 1,000 feet; thence in a  general westerly direction 1,000  feet     perpendicularly     distant  southerly from and parallel to  the said high water mark and  the   high   water   mark  of   thc  Strait of Georgia to-the intersection   with   a   straight   line  drawn southerly from the south  west corner of Lot 2337 and ��in  a direction perpendicular to the  general  direction  of  the   high  water mark at the said corner;  thence northerly"1n  a  straight  line to the said south west corner of Lot 2337;  thence northerly alojig the westerly boundary of said IjOt 2337 to a point  due   west of   the   north   west  corner of Lot  1,  of  Lot  2337,  Plan 7659 on the file in the Land  Registry1    Office,     Vancouver,  thence  cast to the  said  north  west corner; /thence  in ,a, general   south   easterly   direction  along  the  boundaries of those  portions of said Lot 2337 shown  outlined  In  red on   Registered  Plans 7659 and 7805 to the easterly boundary of said Lot 2337;  thence southerly along the cast-  erly boundary of said Lot 2337  to   n   point   due   west  of   tho  north   west   cornor  of   I,<ot.   I,  Block 1 of Lot 2338, Registered  Plan 7924;  thenco  east to  the  .aid north west corner; thenco  easterly   along   the   northerly  boundaries of those portions o(  .aid   Lot 2338   shown   outlined  In rod on Registered Plans 7924  and 8320 to tho easterly bound-'  ary of  said  IM  2338;   thence  fiotithorly',:.: along   the   easterly  boundary of snld 1/.1 2IJ38 to  tho north west corner of !/>t 3,  Block 4 of IM 1310,  Regl. tercel  Plan 7839;   thenco easterly  along the northerly boundaries  of 1/itH 3,  2 and   1,  Ulo.k 4  of Lot 1910,��� of said  I'liui- 7H39  to tho north east corner of nal(l  Jxit   l;   thenco   ciiHtorly   In  !��i^  fitrnlglit-llno-to-lhe-north-we. t~**  corner of l/)t, li, Block .'I of l<ol  1310, Plan 7839; thence cantor-  ly  along 'the  northerly bound  ary of said Lot 5 to the north  east corner thereof; thence due  east to the westerly boundary  of  Lot 4,   Block 3 Of Lot  1310  of said Plan 7839;  thence northerly along the westerly boundary of Lots 4 and 3. Block 3  of Lot  1310" of said  Plan 7839  to the north west corner of said  Lot   3;   thence   easterly   along  the    northerly    boundaries    of  Lots 3, 2 and 1 of said Block  3 of Lot 1310.  Plan 7839 to the  westerly boundary of Lot'4292;  thence northerly along the said  westerly boundary of Lot 4292  to the north west corner of Lot  32 of Lot 4292, Registpjpi Plan  7321; thence easterly alia southerly   along   the   northerly   and  easterly,boundaries of said Lot  32  to   the   south   cast   corner  thereof;   thence  easterly  in  a  straight line to the south west  corner of Lot 33 of Lot 4292 of  said Plan 7321; thence easterly  along   thc   southerly   boundary  of said Lot 33 of Lot 4292, Plan  7321  to the south east corner  thereof; thence northerly along  thc easterly boundaries of Lots  ?3 to 38 inclusive of Lot 4392  of said Plan 7321 to the north  cast   corner   of   said 'Lot   38;  thence  easterly   and   southerly  along thc northerly and easterly boundaries of said Lot 4292  to the south west corner of thnt  part of Lot 4293 shown on Explanatory Plan 3114;. thence in  a general easterly direction a-  long thc southerly boundary of  the said part of IM 4293 shown  on   Kxplnnatory   Plan   3114  to  the  westerly  boundary  of  I<ot  4294; thence northerly, easterly  and southerly along the westerly,    northerly    and    easterly  boundaries of Lot 4294 to tli'c  north west, corner of that, part  of IM 4295 shown outlined  In  red on  Registered   Plan  6533;  thence In n general north easterly  direction   along   the   said  part of I/>t 4295 shown outlined  In rpd on Plan 6533 to'.ihd' wo. t'i  orly   boundary   of   Lot   4295A;  thenco  northerly   nnd easterly  nlQng tho westerly and  northerly boundaries of I/>!s 4295A  and 1384 to the north east cor-,  ner  of said   Ut   1384;   thenco  easterly   and   southerly   along  lhe    northerly    and    easterly  , boundaries of  I/it  J385 to tho  ���-a foresn Id -. bti t \r we_rco. nW "Of'  Lot   1331,   being %o   )>olnt of  com monci.hont,  J  The persons entitled to vo|o at this poll arc oil persons who oran,  British subjects of tho full age of twenty-one years who and corporations  which aro owners of real property within thc area proposed to be In-  -corporared, ---^���-���^- ,.,..!...,..,,/.,,,.,..,.,,_..,���. ,~. ..        .  ., i .,  , ��� A corporation shall not vote except by Its duly authorized agent,  whoso authority on that behalf shall bo filed with tho Returning Officer.  Such agent shall bo a resident of Iho Province of British Columbia and  a British subject of tho full ago of twenty-one years* Copies of tho list  of Electors eligible to voto at this poll shall bo available for inspection  at tho following places;  iwny'lOi and North Wost Bay |H  R.R,  No, 1. Secholt, BC,  2, At lha junction of Highway 101 and Nu.on Rd. R.R. No.  I,  '   Secholt, B.C." "��� _ - __  A, Hospital Cottage, Sochoh, I. ,C.  5, Municipal Hall, Socholt B,C.  Given under my har^j|hls 25th day of Novomboi, 1966,  f. T. RAYNER,  Returning Officer  li-M-M t(**iit*iiM<   ��  "^  "ill  i  I  i At  }��  p  .fj  i  A  /?  ji  X  V i  ..i.l i ... A .4  ...__  ,11.       II   pp        . ,    .   I        4    1  .1,


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