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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Nov 16, 1966

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 *.#ww����wkit4*W^ jSt^^^n  -A  4  <^a^MM*��*w^_)��*w*^ r~^^r^^^^^U~ ,.��<�����. v ^v^^^<*i~*^4.  u  f. +   )  I  .  ^f_^*#����-i��*'*4>fjwwASf *w  *���*.   ���*I'��irtr.   ���*���-'  _> +   If */i**��#<^f -�����  1  -"it  2V<  ?>,  o charges ,���, ;w J  _/^v ^  iw  ~_ *  i *, >*���  t * A\, 4 ��� &.  fm\WW&fikm^  5'    fit  PHE��?ON KtCROFILMTHO SERVICES,  218? jSEST UTH AVENUE.  h��*feWfe��  ^frw_>*  >  tl  '  __J __.  .its '���  SENTENCESof 30 months . n . .     .  ;. "Were handed out to Cameron James wd.  sentenced to a sgc-month term follow.  Billie, 20, of, Sechelt when he, appeared' Ing 9 charge of being an interdict in,pps-  'before  'Magistrate 'Charles,  Mittlesteadt 'session..  , \',<     ~    "<'*   ��f', 'V .".  .,  lost Mo^ay/Nov. 7J    '       /          '���        - f Benjamin Marks   of' Pender 'Harbour {-   First offence-involved theft j>f ��n auto, j|b. ndoned 1previous_intent j dff. C. nte.ttbg ;,  from Sechelt bowling alley Nov. 4, which a'charge^ of "driving- while" impaired, and ���/  _ e<����u_��n catered a plea\of guilty when he appeared"  ^f^f^  irtY/  llibllth " terijl l^ '^ ^r^jeSu^neCo^ W^j^yj^ln^ includin9<Port Mello*, Hopkins 'ffftnft  s^and 18 month?''   U&iney ^Francis cBiUie, V (rf" Secb*li. / W��^ C^ Sofrno l^S^y;^^ Mode.ro Pork, K  i. Grantham's Landing, Gibscfns, Roberts "Creeks  Kleindale.   Irvine's Landing,  Earl Cove,  Egrnont  f  r   I      I  "- A7 yoiurt>V4Np/5Q  WEDNESbAY, NOV. 16, V966   10c  was found later badly damaged on Sechelt  Indian reserve. For this-incident he was  sent to. jail for two and a half years. '  Second offence involved a charge of  assault occasioning bodily harm upon Rennie John, who lost an eye as a re, ult  of the attack- He was sentenced to 18  months on this charge, to run concurrently.  Involved with the same offence, .Allan  Thomas Billie, aged 18, also of Sechelt,  faced a charge of assault causing bodily  harm and was sentenced to one year in  Oakalla.  John told police he had no recollection  of what took place. *  __mL(n  before  the   magistrate-Wednesday,   Nov/,  d/ He was fined $200'.- * ' j ���   .,  ''  , William   Terence   Ridgewell;  19,   who1"  gave his address as1 HMS Naden. Victoria,  appeared, on Nov. 12 and was fined'$100^  on a1 charge of impaired'driving.- Charge^  arose  as   a  result of  a   check  by  the.  RCMP. " -   '    :  Police report a number of auto accidents over the weekend. One involved-tvfo  cars in collision at Wilson Creek, another  near Pender Harbour and 'an auto which  hit a pole at Davis Bay failed to stop "or report the incident. Police are, investigating  and some charges are pending.  flights questioned ��� ��� .  a  CHAIRMAN of Gibsons Village Council  * came under fire last week when Commissioner Jim Drummond questioned his  right to express personal views through a  local publication as ' village chairman  without backing of council.  Wes Hodgson argued that as chairman  representing the voters it was his right  to do as he saw fit. "If not you don't need  a chairman," he said.  Dispute followed reading of a letter  from Regional District Committee Chairman Norm Watson, clarifying aims and  function of the proposed regional district,  which, it was explained, appeared to have  given rise to 'certain misconceptions by  councils.  The chairman suggested the letter be  tabled for next meeting due to the absence  of Comm. Fred Feeney. Comm. Drummond then said it was fairly obvious the  letter was mainly in reply to adverse  criticism expressed by the chairman in a  newspaper article. "I would like to disassociate myself from the comments you  "raade;"he'-'''saidVJ -'" -'; ������~---^'-~-   Comm. Norm MacKay agreed adding  it was his opinion council had already indicated its support of the regional district.  Admitting he had written and signed the  itchm in question as village chairman, Mr.  Hodgson said it had been intended more as  an editorial; further, he had simply quoted  items from newspaper reports.  ' Asked by Comm. Drummond, "Did you  not sign it as chairman?" he said, "Yes,  I signed it as what I am, chairman elected  by the people."  Comtn. .Drummdhd persisted in questioning rights of the chairman to sign such  an article to a paper without approval of  council. Comm. MacKay suggested the  matter be tabjed with addition that thc  letter was Uie chairman's views and not  those of commissioners. '   .  *���-  At this point the chairman warned, "Be  careful, this sounds very much like collusion." t  Comm.   Sam   Fladager   said   it   could  look a little that way and that he did not  "feel such remarks should be included in  tabling of the letter.  Told by Comm. MacKay that he did not  need commissioners if he is t6 run the  show alone,'/the chairman replied th.at it  would be 'impossible"-for "one"man" to run It  alone.  ���    7  Canada's Book Week  sparks off contest  YOUNG Canada's Book Week is bbservctf  every year from Nov. 15 to Nov. .22,  This year to mark the occasion, Sechelt  Public Library Is holding n contest for its  younij renders,, grades 2-7.  Children may choose any book to >vritc  about but the following rules must bo observed: Do not write more than one foolscap page. At the top of the page wjrlto the  name of tho book chosen and the .uthor'.  name, Subject of tho entry mu. t be: "WluU  I Ukcd Most About This Book." Name,  address"'arid grade In school must bo writ-  ton at tho bottoii) of the page,  Two book prizes will bo awarded, one  for grades 2-4 and one for grades H.  All entries .must bo left nt Scfchelt Public Library,,not Jutor than 4 p.m., Sntur-  (lay, Nov. 20. Winners will bo announced  early in December.  Arts council presents  prize winning  SUNSHINE Coast Arts Council will proudly present the paintings, carvings,  masks and handicrafts which were prize  winners in the B.C. Centennial Contest for  Indian Youth. They will be on display in  the Residential School Gymnasium on  Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 26 and 27 from  2-9  p.m.  More than 400 carvings, masks, paintings and written entries were received by  the education subcommittee of the B.C.  Centennial Committee from Indian day,  residential, parochial and provincial  schools from Fort Nelson to Sooke. The  judges, awarded 90 prizes and these, child-,  ren share $1,000 in prize money. Among  the prize winners is Christopher Peters of  Powell River who was a student at Sechelt  Residential School until June. Christopher  is a nephew of Mr. Reg Paul of Sechelt  and took part in the Art Council's Art in  Action workshops earlier this year. His  prize-winning totem pole will be - displayed.  The display has been loaned to the art  council by Al Cartier bf the department  Centennial pool fund  continues to progress l  PORT MELLON-Gibsons Centennial Swimming Podl fund continued to mount  throughout the evening at a gala coffee  Pirty held Nov. 9 at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. J. S. Macey. f  The final total from granti, commitments and donations reached ,$|5,206. This  figure includes the per capita "grants from  Gibsons and* Port Mellon, a generous donation from the Port Mellon Community  Vssociation, Kinsmen .Club, CaoacUai. For-  ist Products, members of tiie chamber  of commerce, Port Mellon Hbspital! Auxi-  1 ary and 10 individual donations totalling  *350.oo. AA ��� -,";,'.:' . -:,;v-":; ���'��� ���  -As the pool drive fund continues, area  lesidents-will have an opportunity��to watch  its daily progress on a baroirteter erected  at Mr. G. Mandelkau's Gibsphs Shell Station. ' ��� -  Co5^ Isabel thrilled  ��___*? M_R 1  at cabinet post  Conference chairman  commended on effort  VJ.IA   Wild   \Afact  THE WEST may have" been a lot   Moscrip; Mrs. Rosa Swan, Mrs. 'Rae  wilder but the food was certainly   Fitz-Gfrald, Mrs. Eve Moscrip, Mrs.  never comparable with the Specialty  dishes served up at Sechelt's Hospital Auxiliary Smorgasbord, held last  Saturday. Some of tiie workers behind the scene pictured here (standing):   Mrs.   Mabel  McDermid;   Orv  TRIBUTE was paid, to E. C. Sherman by.'  Michael   Bujan,   president   of "Sechelt  Teachers lAssociatidn   and   Joe Horvath,';  chairman of the board of school 'trustees',  at the final  meeting of the  Co'mmunity^  Conference Committee. , '   Q"       I     t     U   *      I"f  Mr. Sherman, as co-ordinator, has done"   JJimpie tecnniCallty ��� .  .  an excellent job of organization and put-/  in many, hours of work so that every as-*  " peer' of ""-this"-" community- conference- Willi  run smoothly. The phenominal amount of  work entailed in organizing a conference v  of this sort has to be experienced" to be,^  understood. Under Mr. Sherman's leader-!  ship the committee has developed in the*  last six months into an effective, co-ordin-'*  ated unit.  '. '    *  Now the last pencil is sharpened and  enough coffee ordered to ensure that ev*  eryone has that last cup, all that is ieft  Chris Herbert, Vancouver; Mrs. Ina  Grafe, Mrs. Ethel Burdett and Mrs,  Celia Messner. Seated, Mrs. Amy.  Zeron, Burnel Gordon, Bruce Redman, Bob Janis, Butch Ono and ^Mrs.  SilliestsuggestionYet  Drummond tells chairman  SOMEWHAT offended at an item in a recent copy ofThe Times regarding a dispute between himself and ' Administrator  Charles Gooding, Gibsons Village Chair-  jaxap Wes Hodgson quoted a letter receiv-  either by agreement or. lease from the  village. One problem involved is that- under  terms of existing leasef the no charge  clause creates difficulty in "'-'"raising off  funds for charitable projects.  of'education at th7 suggwUon of Phii Lavv'r   _is > r y6u to tak? advantage of this pp-    &^&����� ^e 4��I��rt_nent  __._-__._i--  .���. .-____^.._....___.* ��i^r_ ^*i- J\jjort^ -schools '^'faiBs^wn  rence. Local��� arrangement, are being vSMe  by Mr. Reg Paul who is an executive iuem-  ber of the Sunshine . Coast Art Council.  Permission to hold the display in the Residential School gym has been kindly given  by Father Dunlop.  for, bur'children, teachers and parents to  continue growing in. We can no longer  be content with texts pr systems^ that  "Have stood the test of time for thirty  years."  jpartment $f mttnicipalraf- It is hoped agreement as, tp  chaj^ej.    J^ara^  aie^��hich.-hkielt Jlatifi^ nun&is,  A lively subject . . .  Teach biology wilh gusto  states Roberts Cieek man  l^VO  EXCEPTIONALLY fine films  were    bility, preferring to have qualified people  '_| _:.._ A _ ^I'^L��� A- -* Tl^l .4- r*��� 1-   ' ~..^i- -�� J..tA.n -.��� h..h^���� _r.U_^..t!n_r�� *Ua  shown to parents at Roberts Creek  School ast week. Both were produced  under medical and psychiatric supervl?  slon; "Girl to Woman,''' is recommended  for showing to girls from 12 to 15 years  of age and the partner film, "Boy to Man,"  for boys grade. 7-9   Without undue dramatization, the films  portray simply, and attractively yet In a  scientific manner, the physiological changes which adolescents undergo. Tho process of reproduction |s explained as naturally ns the pollination of a flower.  As Dr. W, Burtnick advised, thc Introduction of such films to, schools would be  better received If the ten1^, "sex education," wns replaced with biology, ,  The films were shown by Public Hcnlth  Nurse Miss Lynn! Mackenzie on the,invitation of Roberts Creek Mothers' Auxiliary.  The Idea being to ncqunlnt pnronts with  the films, to decide whether thoy should bo  shown nt school nnd to which ago groups.  Such filths would naturally Inspire youngsters to iisk further questions, many  teachers feel thnt this Is not tholr rcsponsl-  such   as  doctors  or   nurses   showing  the  films to students. ,  No decision was reached at the meeting  as very few parents attended but a committee was formed to seek the approval of  school trustees, regarding the showing of  the. films.,1- ,......���. -p. ..,.......������,,,,..,.,..., ���...��� ,,,   Dan Carr who will head the committee  expressed the opinion that sex is n lively  subject which should bo taught with gusto.  People preoccupied with sex just don't  know enough about the subject. More freedom Is needed In school curricula which  aro presently designed to fit students into  n certnln niche. There arc two ways',to halt  the population (explosion, said Mr, Cnrr,  One is war which seems to bo acceptnble  nnd the other Is birth control which is not,  Doctor Efurtnlck who also accepted the  invltniion to the meeting observed thnt  'with"regard to the subject under discus-,  slon, people nnist be prnctlcnl or end up  by arguing nnd getting nowhere, lie clnss-  ed the films as simply basic knowledge  which would benefit not only students but  nlso many adults.  The leffer," read.~'W 'council was, in .effect, little more flianV "section- of tiie  Municipal Act which simply pointed out  that on or before the thirteenth day of  November in each year, council shall prepare a provisional budget for the succeeding year or part thereof.  Original    argument    arose    when   the ,  chairman  disputed   a   statement  by  Mr.  Gooding that provisional budgets are prepared for the year.  Asked by Commissioner Sam Fladager whether he was satisfied with the  chairman's reply, the clerk pointed out it  was merely an argument on a technicality and that provisional budgets are in fact  normally made up for the year. He was  cut short by the chairman who said as  far as he was concerned he had proved  his point and thc matter was finished.  He also expressed the hope that thc press  would devote as much space to his reply  as it did to the' previous report.  Both Commissioners Jim Drummond  and Norm MacKay expressed disapproval  at any suggestion'of changing the budget-  ting', system from that of every other community.  Asked.-If he was suggesting the budget  be drnwn up for from now until Mny, thc  chairman replied "Yes".  Comm, Drummond replied, "Thnt is  the silliest thing I have henrd yet,"  WATER PERMIT  Request for n wntor hookup to a property on Payne Rond by Ross Roth was  turned down by' Comm, Fladager who pointed out thnt approval of thc request would  mean council coidd bo expected to supply  all residents on Payne Road,  Council approved tho motion by''tho  commissioner that tho application be rejected nnd po deposit returned,  KIN PARK ,]  Koih'CKcntntlvos of the Gibsons Kins-  morirKen-.GoddnrdrJ���.Crnmor��nnd���Norn\,  Peterson met with council to discuss possible tnko-ovor of tho park hy tho village.  Presently In tho hands of tho Westminster Angllcnn Synod, tho pni'k hns boon of<  forcd to tho villago under certain conditions, mainly that U bo used for public una  nnd not for any commercial enterprise, '  Klnsmop Indicated thoy would bo still  Interested In continuing opcrnting the purk  council proceed ^^^7S<^e^^'''ypt'^^"  bwhe  Cub Pack- Scout Troup  conduct bottle drive  SECHELT Cub Pack and Scout Troop will  ���be out in "force this Saturday conducting a bottle drive, prctceeds of which l will  go toward much needed training equipment, if  Householders are .asked to have all refundable bottles on hand when the boys  call���your co-operation will be greatly appreciated. The date again, Saturday, November 19, 1966. ; J  "I'M  VERY   thrilled   and   very   happy,"  was the comment of Mackenzie MLA-  elect Isabel Dawson on the news that she  has; been named a B.C. cabinet minister.  *In an announcement Thursday evening,  Premier  Bennett announced  the .appointment of Mrs. .pawson as minister without  portfolio.    ";"*'.  . "It's wonderful, not only for me, but  for the people of Mackenzie as well;" Mrs.  Dawson added. "It is a recognition of the  importance of the Tiding and will really  put us on the map now."  It is a little early yet to' know what  official   duties   will   be   added   with  the  cabinet post, but Mrs.' Dawson expects to  do considerable travelling throughout the.  , province.  "Mr. Bennett is interested in a program of human betterment," she said,  "and I think we ladies can help in this."  Anglican Church bazaar  attracts Christmas shoppers  ,ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S Anglican Church  Christmas Bazaar, which took place on  Saturday, Nov. 5 in Gibsons Elementary  School Ad/vity Room,, was a very happy  occasion, and a source of gratification to  ���Mrs, Kay Wood, the convener, and her  .helpers, jwho had put in many months of  '���work in preparation for this annuai\event.  _ , The hall looked most attractive decorated with "holly" and other greenery, four  Christmas trees lent a festive touch, and  well-laden stalls attracted, therlarge  nunA^^ofc^visStors-'td' b^gmfthe^'<_tBSs6biasJ  gift buying early this year.-- -    -    - ���."  ' The bazaar was opened" at 2' p.m, by  the vicar, Rev. J. *H. Kelly, and soon' the  scene became one of bustling activity,-' so  that shoppers were glad of the opportunity  afforded to partake of afternoon tea with  their friends. Mrs. F. A. Jones, president  of St, Bartholomew's WA, and Mrs. J. H.  Kelly, welcomed the arrivals.  1 A cake weight guessing competition was  won by Mrs. H. Lynum, a giant cut leaf  philodendron plant was won by Mrs. A. S.  Trueman, and the doll naming contest was  won by Mrs. J. H. Kelly.  Members of St. Bartholomew's WA are'  most grateful for all the help and patronage they received, which made the day  so successful.  ... *  By Doug Wheeler . �����������>������  Three Castros ia Gibs*  create humouroas coaimea!  DIRTY politick 'appear to havp crept into  the campaign for two seats on Gibsons  (VUlago Council with what has been described ns n vicious attempt-tq smear tho  names of three conscientious members of  tho council. f  ; \Insplred by known sources, suggestions  that the three men are Involved' In some  dark and evil conspiracy to form a dictatorship on council have created doubts In  the minds of the gullible and profound  "Amusement nmong those who well realise  the motives behind tho Intrigue.  Cause of the sudden outbreak of ..verbal  poison Is the sln,ple fact thnt almost two  commissioners,  there was nothing 'Wrong in the fact that  three members of council had become joint  owners of certain properties. Their affairs  outside council aro strictly their own business nnd most certainly had no'connection  with anything which has transpired in  council.  Far from forming a council jnonopoty, ,  the three frequently disagree ori proposals  brought before [Council, They give of "their  time nnd endeavors honestly and with integrity, that thoy should bo subject to abuse  ot this childish nature is totally nbomlnV  able,   - '        ������������'. '*-  Tho snmo man approached'both news-  pApcrs nnd wns told by editors of each that  i iJ  Pleasant memory  \>.  Wondorlnncl of book*  and to mark Uio occasion, Socholt   nnd n typical scono is tho ono hero  Public I.iWttry.la,holdln8..a..c-om^  thiT'fTr&" stcn toward Independence   lion with two hook prizes for the   keiy Cathy Deovy and Jim Franklin  the  o3 !���k^ i"  &��� ���Uic  wonderland of  week is Young Canada's"Book"WQcK^app_x}^matoly~100-yoMn8-Jf��Adora---\M>oto.  A   CHILD'S   first  library   hook  is  something-"to-  ho   remembered,  FOLLOWING his recent . uccossful visit to  lhe pcninsuln during which time ho wns  Uio^uest^oCJtendor.JInclwu^  Governor,1 tho Hon, George H, Pearkes lins  written Tiie Timo. oxproHflnTMfnipprc..?  lallon ot (ho hospitality slump by the people of iluv nron,  Wo take groat plonmiro in publishing jho  mo��H��g�� ns received last week-end.  \  A MESSAGE  Our very happy visit to Ponder Hn  hour nnd tho Socholt Peninsula dtirlnn the  month o! .October, remtthw n very plena-  ..��.��  yoprs   ago  three   of   the   wwmiiii.Dwii����,    tho wholo thing carried a bad smell. Both  Drummond^Mnckny-nnOvcq^  t'o purchnso two properties within tho yu-    niUuraUy bo tho nrst to noto any iplsuso  lago, Both hnd boon welUdvcrtbcd on  ho    ()(     bUc otcicc, As .onq-lvcaMnon stated,  open mn,ket ,nn< wore sod through n local    ���u�� {   s[ lhat        f   who nrc C(m,  real  ostater  quite  openly  and  no   with    8piCUOusly absent from council for 52 weeks  tho secrecy one would ^.^^b*110.^-    of tho year suddenly set themselves up as  Ono or tho porsons who Appears to   o ^ of [h to . u     thoso who  dotermlncd to mako a big Ishuo ot this    (lo ���ervc.,        ~ i ���      (  trifling slhiatlon first Approached Munlcl-        AU th'rc0 mcn whon���qucsUoncd ,by Tho  pal.ClCrk>Charlcst,Goodlng,j>nd _yas ,|old , Tlmw oxprca8edconkm^ fttthft aicmpt  ...... to smenr them, Comm. Norm MacKay snld ���  ho wns aware It was hoped by certain  people thnt, ho would decide not to seek  re-election, "This of course would monn  n bettor chnnco for the other. candidates  but 1 doubt If many of thorn would ndopt  such cheap tactics,'* ho snld,  Most residents spoken to by The Tlmcst  hnyo recognized tho Inslnuntlons as a bad  type--of--political- mnnoimvcr-nnd-ns * ono  lndy pointed out, "Council seems to hnvo  had problems dicing the past year )r>ut  this Nort of thing obviously comes from a  very low sourco,"  .���,,.AtKHlH;r^t(ixpayer ..snld., ho know the  Houroe nnd therefore looked upon tho whole  "thing lis'"Tjokor"Br\tAm hnd Us Christine  Heeler, Ottnwn Its Gerda Munsinger nnd  now It scorns Gibsons ^as Its three Cas��  tros.' ho snld. '","  Last word' pomes from Villago Chalr��  man Wos Uwlgson who called Tho Times  nsklng that It bo made clonr ho dlooano*  clntes himself from whnt be consider, to  ���be bad Hlcy and thnt,ho is cwrtalnly not  thd instigator. \ . } ,  \  *J4**Wfc(s*iirt��|S��iji(l*i��*wyti*'rts  ieutenant-Govei:nor7s visit   ,..'. ', ���",'������''    ,- -   ������     "     -���   ��� - ���. - .���������-���  rings appreciative message  nnt momo.y, Both)'Mrs, I'cnrkcs nnd l enjoyed our visit lo the Sunshhui Const nnd  the opportunity of meeting'many residents  of yovir^aifc ,fA""""~"'" ���-^r'-^^^^-^-^^^^^  r~"Mny'"rwtcnd*mtr'*YPry*'bcat-,"jYiahcn-for*'  the futuKo, ; ��� ���  Now Ihnt tho rond And ferry communications hnvo bften improved, I feet sure  (hat nt'Nt year you will have a greAt mAny  visitors who will spread, far hnd/ wide,  their impressions of your glorious scenery nnd the'hospitable people of tho nrcn,  QKOUGK n, VISAllKtiS.  Licutennnt-Govcrnor of B.C,  S,t(��I^^J'!**1(ti,w^*a��nS-*-:-*(  1* M��J��>VWMKW,^B ^WH'I**^ *W_l��rt^llV^|W��b^^  >f��\  .. .   ,'  _   ,.,��,..  v��,v.k.,��,v*.*��V'.,j ,*!.*-r���v.^^-%f.*.nM-��'i' v-* "p"1 *���* '-W  :Jk��- A-  IS" ~ '  ^ ��,^ .��*��_. ���^Ufcgj.jijsyiS.  "��*W�� *~ p*-   ^AVOt-i-p-^       -^ t-K**  V.  \. -_ *  If  '.il  > 'HI  1  V}  '. ' I ,  ''  111  Page A-2 Seckefr Peninsula Times, Wed., Nov. 16, 1966  ^MrMfBHvmmmmmwm^iwmtom  MtMtmmmmmtwmmmmmmmmmmmwa*** **  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  i3ECHEwPEmNSUIA7*w^       Telephone B8S-9654  i  'I  I  Classified  Published Wednesdays by the  Gechelt 'Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,  at  Seehett, B��.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rotes:  ?4_ine AdBriefs (15 words)  'One Insertion _.-_.   50c  Three insertions _, $100  "Extra lines (5 words) ..���. 1 Oc  (This rate does not apply to  ���commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, . 1 Oc extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  tfor 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.  Pkase note  change in date.  9069-tfn  WHIST Club starts Saturday,  November 26 at 8 -p.m., Selma Park Hall. Membership $1  annually. Tea, coffee, sandwiches. 2nd and 4th Saturday  each month. 9061-50  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,  WANTED TO BUY  'SCRAP   metals   and   batteries.  Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn  V/OTICWANTEI.  MAN   and   wife   want   work.  Housecleaning,    janitor    service,   gardening   or odd   jobs.  885^2191. 9043-51  YOUNG man, service station  and.-body shop experience, has  tools, also experienced deck  hattd. Phone 886-2508.      9060-50  WILL watch  camp from  now  until January. Painting bunk  houses and odd jobs done. Ph.  883-2502. 9062:52  HELP WANTED  GIRL wanted���experienced .packer    for    Callison's    Salal   Box 238  Plant, Roberts Creek. Guaranteed wage 7c per bunch. Phone  886-2633. ���������������,.    9044-tfn  FOR RENT, Continued  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  FULLY   furnished   2   bedroom  home, with fireplace and oil  range, beach property near Roberts Creek. Ph. 886-2554.  ��8284fo  2 BEDROOM suite, all electric,  stove  and fridge,  $95.  Lang  Block,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9366.  8971-tfn  MODERN units at winter  rates. By day, week or  month. $50 monthly and up. Also full trailer hook-ups. Mission Point Motel Ltd. 885-9565.  8982-tfn  1 OR 2 bedroom, fully furnished suite. No children. Phone  Big Maple Motel, 885-9513.  90f8-t��n  TWO  bedroom  duplex. All electric.    Davis    Bay.    Phone  885-2116. 8515-tfn  UNFINISHED   house   for   rent  or lease���will finish to your  requirements. Waterfront view,  secluded.  885-9690. 9036-51  FURNISHED    cabin   for   rent  free is  lieu  of light handyman duties. Phone 885-9690.  . 4 8517-51  BATCHELOR  cottage now available.  885'9532; 9066-tfn  REAL ESTATE  FUTURE high class residential  property  in  Sechelt.   5. acre  lots,   $3,000.   Box  381,  Sechelt,  LARGE two bedroom home,  plus one bedrobm . and recreation room -in full sized basement. Electrically heated.  Large view windows OverlookingSechelt Inlet. Situated on  1.47 acres of land, beautifully  landscaped with a 40' kidney  shaped, concrete fish pond. For  further information phone 885-  2008 after 5 p.m. 9012-50  PROPERTY for sale-8.34 acres . with 205' highway, frontage in Gibsons. 886-2156.  8516-50  PENDER    Harbour,    2    acres  cleared. Waterfront property,  good   harbour.   Terms.   Phone  -88��2396.v* - 9057-52  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  phone 886-2166  Gibsons,  fe.C.  Mrs. Naida Wilson  Now 11 years in business.  ON SECHELT PENINSULA  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write e'/o BoA  B90,   Sechelt. 8987-tfn  , '    ���     ' ' ��� .1  CALLTSON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek   . '  Said iPickers Wanted  Huck 32c Bunch  Soldi 30c Bunch  Contact plant before plcldng  Located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store,     ,  Phone 886-2633  8i)90.tfn  WANTED  ���> i  !"���'  JUNK wanted���clean up your  junk,   best  prices  paid  for  your copper, brass and metal,  B8��-2261. ��� ���'������   i   \ 9568-tfn  USED furniture. Trade how  while prices nre good during  our fall furniture sale, Parker's  'Hi>rdwafe7wSecheirTK()nr885  2171. 8920-tfn  Sechelt:   Fully modern three bedroom  house on well-tended large lot.  El. range, fridge and deep  freeze included. Well-appointed  cabinet kitchen; fireplace and  w-w carpet -in living room. Half  basement,' concrete. < $7,500  down.  .Gibsons:  ;, -Compact' three-bedrm home  on large level lot, close to beaches; wired for el. -range; A/  oil furnace, etc. $3,000 down.  A few rentals still available.       Do Woirtman 886-2393  Jack Warn  886-2081  D054-.9  New House 1 ��� . . .,  W. Sechelt���Waterfront  Superb view with UiIh 1600' deluxe home, HW floors, VarpetK,  dblo   plumbing,   dble   garag<?.  $27,600. Good terms,  LOT and building materials   In  Sechelt*   $2,500    885-2082  8998 55  BEAUTIFUL 'level beach lot,  128 ft waterfront facing Trail  Islands New insulated deluxe  cottage, sleeps fom, has complete facilities including laundry room, range, new hot water  tank, refrigerator Lot leaves  ample room for retirement  home on beach Large dog kennel, tool shed and landscaped  tent site. On highway, 2 'miles  west of Sechelt. Phone 885-9573.  9034-51  CARS ond TRUCKS  WANT a used car? See Frank  Solnik, Solnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662. 8960-tfn  1950 AUSTIN A40,  good transportation, good rubber. Make  an offer. 885-9562. 9048-51  1965    VOLKSWAGEN    camper,  deluxe   European   conviertion  with canopy, tent and gas furnace. $2,800 or offers. 8853870.  9067-52  '66 PONTIAC Strato Chief station wagon, 2,000 miles. Ph.  886-9817. 9059-52  BOATS & ENGINES  18  HP  EVINRUDE,  7  months  old. Excellent condition, $350  Phone   883-2341   weekends.  9032-51  TRAILERS ���  BIG MAPLE Motel and Trailer  Court has few spaces with approved facilities^, available. Ph.  885-9513. 90l94Jn  SWAP  WILL    swap    two    1954    Ply-  mouths, one running, for any  kind   of   working   power  saw.  Phone  883-2502: 9063:52  FOR SALE  "RUBBER  stamps  of  all  descriptions   may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  COLEMAN oil heater with fittings.   Phone 885-9632.  9024-50  PRESSURE    pump    and   tank  for sale. Almost new. Phone  883-2394. 9076-50  WOOD stove in good, condition  with   excellent   oven.   Cheap  for cash. Phone 886-9327.  9064-50  SCOW,  17'  x 8',  Al condition,  just copper painted. Ideal for'"  small boat wharf. Will deliver.  Pender Harbour area. Set of  skis, 2 singles, l slalom with  tow rope and ski. belt. Brass  . fire screen and dogs. One  sheet white arborite 4x8. Bath  tub, toilet and' sink complete  with all fixtures. Fyigidaire  fridge, perfect condition. All  items open to offers. Phone  883-2561. 9030-tfn  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE      V  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything  9991-tfn  TRANSISTOR RADIOS  Portable & Mantle  6 to  14 Transistors  from $13.95 up  EARL.'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600   '  ,'        . ��� 9077-50  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR all your shake and shingle needs, call Silver Skagit  Shake   and Shingle,   886 9697.  8879#fn  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain 1,a\v  Centre,  Sechelt, 885-9626.    r  3966-tfn  FOR LETPE8��gteADS, envelopes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  IF   IT'S   suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  GOOD   local  Ladner  itiay.  for  sale;  $1 per bale delivered.  Phone -946*568, 9046-tEn  HAND   operated   mangle   3Epr  pressing ftatware. Phone Wu  8-1751 or write 3091 Royal Ave.  N. ^an. 9041-51  FAWCETT S-50 floor furnace.  50;000  BTiU.   <3il barrel and  copper line, $59.   _585-&457.  3037-49  DOMINION Mdge, $69.95; Frigidaire fridge., $39.95; Fleetwood console TV, Al shape, 3  years old, $125; Frigidaire electric range, $4995; Pnilco  fridge, $49.95; 7 pee dinette set,  $59.95. Parker's Hardware Ltd.  Sechelt.   Phone  885-2171.  9029-48  OIL heaters; Oval rugs., 8'xlO',  $29.50; floor tale, 9c each;  nails,  12c  lb.  885-2058.    9068-52  Danger \.  BLASTING caps  shown above are   dangerous if handled carelessly. If  of twp types. Those wilh wires   found, they  should be  reported at  are fired electrically, but both are    once to therpolice or fire department.  Blasting caps . . .  A useful tool but  a dangerous toy!  erned by rules which toke iiftoj account the  minimum distances from houses and highways. *  Every precaution is also taken during  the handling of Jexplosives1 ��nd blasting  caps. Friction or shock of any kind is  avoided. Smoking [among the handlers is  forbidden. To prevent* an accident from  causing a major 'exfllbsion, ^explosives^-and  Wasting .caps are kept apart until the lafat  possible momeht.  'But now and then, the unexpected occurs For -example, criminals sometimes  steal stocks of caps and explosives. Some  are carelessly left where people can find-^  theift. Often a youngster doesn't Recognize"  the cap or realize that when a cap explodes, the metal case is shattered and  the metal particles are hurled about at  tremendous speeds. The force of the blast  and the flying metal combine to make the  Wasting cap very damaging in its effects.  The force is so great that one small  cap can shatter a sturdy two-T>y-four like  a Ynatchstick  Recently, a boy found an electric blasting cap and took it home to do some experiments. One of his ideas was tb cbnhect  ���e. wires to a flashlight battery. M ���ysppn-  as he did so, the cap exploded, inducting  extremely painful and serious injuries  which will leave him maimed for the rest  of liis life.  .Another young boy  took  a  cap home  and, left .it in the basemeint. letter-  his  LEGAL NOTICES  TENDER  SUNSHINE COAST GOLF  AND   COtJNTRY  CLUB  INVITATION    TO   TENDER-  CLEARING  CONTRACT  PHASE   1  GOLF COURSE SITE-  DISTRICT LOT 810, BLOCK 23  ROBERTS CREEK, B:Cr   Gentlemen:  You are invited to tender on  the clearing of the above golf  course site, containing approximately  50   acres.  Specifications may be obtained from Keith Wright, Gibsons  or Frank Newton, Sechelt.  Clearing will commence immediately upon award of contract.  A tender deposit of $300. in  the form of a certified cheque  payable to the Sunshine Golf  and Country Club, is required.  Sealed tender to be returned  to���.P.O. Box 364, Gibsons, B.C.  by November 28, 1966. f  9065���Pub. Nov. 16, 1966  DEPARTMENT OF  PUBLIC WORKS OF CANADA  TENDERS  i  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Secretary, Department  of Public Works of Canada;,  Room B 326, Sir Charles Tup-  per Building, Riverside Drive1,  Ottawa 8, and endorsed "TENf  DER FOR BREAKWATER1,  HORSESHOE BAY, B.C." wil  be received until 3:00 P.M. (E  S.T.), WEDNESDAY, DECEM1-  BER, 14,  1966.  Tender documents can be obj-  tained :6n deposit of $25,00 ii  the, form   of   a   CERTIFIE]  bank  cheque to the order ol  the RECEIVER GENERAL Ol  CANADA,   through:   Chief  En  gineer, Room E-443, Sir Chnij  r  DO YOU know what a blasting cap is?  Would you recognize -one if you saw it?  If not, take a good long lopk.��at the photograph. Those are blasting caps. Very useful in the hands of experts, but highly  dangerous in the hands of anyone else!  Every parent in this area should be  familiar with the appearance of these  caps, because in the past few months they ���  have figured in a number of serious accidents in coastal regions*. With construction,  roadwork and other projects underway in  the Powell RiVer area, many of these  caps are Used. They can be lethal in the  hands of a child.  According to Wylam Price in the C.I.L.  Oval, blasting caps are needed to set off  the dynamite used in mining, quarrying,  oil prospecting, land clearing, building  railroads, highways, bridges, and dams.  Without dynamite and other commercial  explosives, construction would be much  slower and more laborious. Some jobs  would be practically impossible. And since,  dynamite was specially .invented to give us  a high explosive that could be handled  safely, it is relatively insensitive and  needs a heavy shock to set it off. Blasting  caps provide that shock.  The typical blasting cap is a metal cylinderabout the" thickness of a pencil. It  might be anywhere from 1V4" to 5" in  length, usually silvery in color, although  some copper types are still in use. The  caps are filled with a very sensitive and  extremely  powerful explosive.  One type of cap has an open hollow  i end. It is prepared for use by inserting in  the open end a length of fuse having a  similar thickness. When the fuse is lit,  it burns up to the cap and fires it. In  practice, the explosion of the c|ap makes  the dynamite go off.  Another type is the electric blasting  cap, which has two colored wires protruding from one end. As the name suggests,  these caps are detonated by means of an  electric current.  While all of these caps can be used  safely by those who are properly trained,  it is surprising how easily a cap can be  detonated by accident. A blow from a hammer or stone. The heat of a match, Pulling  out the electric wires. Picking out the  explosive with a pin or nail. Any of these  things can cause a cap to explode without  warning.    Every year in Canada, experts- use  several million blasting caps to set off  many millions of pounds of explosives.  And yet accidents are rare indeed, This  is because they know how to do the job,  and they take-'the necessary precautions.  One rule is never to blast'during a thunderstorm; (atmospheric conditions might  induce a .tray current in a blasting cap  fclrcuiti and set off, a cap unexpectedly.  , Also, iradios and transmitters In the ara.V  must be turned off for the sa.me reason"^  curiosity led him to play  with the  cap  ,   .   ,r ��_.-. , .   u.4 -   ,.        again. Suddenly it wentJ off in Ms hand,  fact, there are <*tnct laws controUujg the-   ^ving yA pemat^tly b^i^ped^'  manufacture,   storage,   shipping  andv^s�� y���   _  .��   . .   . .        . .   '-,.,;  of all types of explosives. The manufacture        SucJ injuries jan be prevented. Any-  - - -        ���       one who finds a blasting cap should report  er especially is required to follow rtthe  most exacting requirements���with buildings, machinery, personnel and safety  procedures.  Contractors, too, must operate according to government regulations. They are  required to lock up their explosives supplies, to exercise caution in the storage  and use of these products and to -account  for every item in, their stocks.  Even the location of the storage building, known as a magazine, and the quantities allowed to be stored inside are gov-  it at orice to a .policeman or a fireman.  If you're not an expert, there's only one  safe rule to follow: Don't Touch! Blasting  caps are useful and essential���but only  when used by the -right ^people, in the right  way, for the right purposes  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ��� THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIv�� - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADA  One of Canada's Fast est 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 coroorations.  ��� An investor may withdraw his  funds on any business day.  ��� Tax-free capital gains.     .    -..  ���'��� Investment plans as little as  $20 monthly.  i ���  les Tunner Building RivcrBidc People twhb handle caps and other ex-  privI|P,Ottawa Onl; Strict Hoslves Ufke many other precautions. In  Engineer,   1110   West   Gcorgli|  New House���ty/est Sechelt  Under Construction  ,2   bedroom,   electric   heat   on  hgwy, Fronts on 2" roads, $12,-  000. Terms  ij^WW&W^SHWiiifcliMti**.  N��!W House���Dayis Bay  Under; Construction      2 bedroom, full baflcment, view,  SECOND: hand  boy'��  medium   ^,500,  TcrmB or fioll unfin-  bike,   Phone   885-2183,  sized  0047-51  fOR WENT  NEW (Bwltes,r furnished or��unfurnished, Ono bedroom,  bathroom, combination Wtclicn,  living room, All electric new  atovo and fridge, Phono 885.  OT33 after S |>,m, 8702-tfn  ished,  Waterfront Lot  Selma  Parlt,   ?5,(100.  Torm.,  H. Gregory���885-9392  H. 0. GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.���885-2013  ,    UfM!M0  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas... TBoaL, Mq rdwa ret  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C,  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  Street, Bcgft,, Building, Vancouver, 5, B.C.; and can be  seen at the Post Offices at  North Vancouver and West  Vancouver, B.C.  The deposit will be refunded  on return of the documents In,  good condition within one  month from the dato of tender  opening; j  To bo considered each ten-  dor must bo submitted on thp  forms supplied by tho Department and must bo accompanied by the security specified in  Tho lowest or any tender njTVf...  necessarily 'hecoptud,  nOjiERT FQRTiniR,.  1 Secretary  1M)50~Ph'|). Nov. 10, 10(50  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  , Church Sorvico 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. ��� CASSELLS  WMion Creek Community Hall  Davit Bay Road  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  1420 Clyde,  West Vancouver, B.C.  Please moil n. c full details of United Accumulative  Fund Ltd, without obligation.  NAME  Olll Sladey  Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2233  Your Sunshine Coast  .Representative  ADDRESS  St. John's United Church  WlUon Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Dlvlno Worship���11! 15 a.m,  Led by Miss H, E. Cpmpboll  Ekccpt'on^nd 'Sunday oochinonth ""*  Family Service���1 HI 5 a.m.  .Divine Service���3:30 p.m.1  Led by R��v, W, M, Camoron  .   '    ll i  It ��'  '.  .  ii r  t.^  2 SUBDIVISIONS  ���arls Cove Subdivision ������ adjacent to Earls Cove  '    ferry terminal on the Sunshlno Coast Highway,  .���Ml >trtwl*m��W^*t*>?����'l.  y\R6E VIEWtOTS  &iWf&4tes,&?m><i-'>'f��t>t  |S lto��4��*'#*'#��tHM**(t��T��" ^  ���Mi  Madeira Park Subdivision -~- over1oo"klng  Ponder  Haribour and Gulf 7- 10%'down ��� easy terms  on balance. Discount for cash.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  UNION  GONDltiONS������-  fSM&SSftm  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 o,m.  Church Service-" 11:15 a.m.  Prayer <���Wednesday 7j30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You ore Invited to artond any or ooch service  ;^-ni,lMt,.ii,i_��qus^  frf^  CLU SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, iB.C.  ���fihorMt 663��2233 or ipWon��. North Vancouver  �������..���-,., .'������ ���-���- ��� ~i985-4934"  1 .  '-*��*��_  The  tittfflkiunrCImrch  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev, R. Harry Jonko.  i      Phono: BR5-9793  ,   Holy Communion-r-B altjVi  Centennial Service���r7;30 p.m.  GARDEN BAY     '  Holy Communion���>11:15 a.m.  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE'.'  Centennial Service���3 p.m.  Sf, Hilda'. " ,  PATE PAD  S. CHELT AGENCIES LTP.  Wm��lO0OO00����O0H0000OO^^  ��� This free reminder of coming events Is a sorvico of SECHELT  AGENCIES  LTD.  Phono  Socholt  Ponlnsulo  Times dlrbct  for froo  ,J!stlnQa,,,,wslfylnoJ_��q!o^ '* "m1^ . ntl  some advance dates may have 4o WW tholr turri; Qlso*t|i0tlhl8*ls 0 -'  "reminder" listing only and cannot always carry full dotdl|��.  Noy, 16���0:30 P.m. Wilson CreoK Hall, Secholt O.A.P.O, Election pf     .  Officers, ,    ;  Nov, 19���-2-4 p.p. Glbsonn Elementary Activity Room. O.E.S, fall  Bazaar,  Nov, 19���2:00 p.m, Welcome Boqch Hall, Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Awlllary Tea a_d,Ba.aa..  Nov.  19-^-Sochelt Cubs and Scouts.  Bottle Drive, Please have refundable bottles ready, ...,'..,..  Nov, 19-1-'0:30 a,m,-0:3O p.m. Eiphinstone Secondary School, Com<  (   munlty Conference on iliducatlon,  Nov, 19-���11 a,m, Rummaoo Sale, iNo��t door to Wlflard'., 1st Wilson Group Committee, ,  Nov, 22���<8 p,m, Glhsons Elementary School, PTA Whist Drive 8.  rofroshmontr., Everyone wolcomo,  pv, 22~~2 p,m, St, I .llda'fl .1,11. Anglican Church Womnn'n Annual  Bazaar, .   .   ,      * ���  ~"Novr23-*M ,p,mrWilson Creolvl .allrO,A,PfO Smorgasbordf-~-���-������-'-���.  .' "ll '        " " ��� ���  i- ,���  MODERN ?BED_iOOM HOME, LARGE VILLAGE VIEW  LOT, FIREPLACE, FULL BASEMENT, $2,500 down, full  III  lW��ft^^^^Tw*^trtJWrtiri^5rti^fiiT^i^^F>  ���K-Wvgwit^tl Jh^*."^*..^  REALTY and INSURANCE ��� Phono 885-..161  |'"<  �� ��, .11 V^*i&&**xst^^  fy^^^tfr^&fitizfax*.^^  % ���  0  s  ���4    Tf\  ��-,yf'ja,s;y?'Jr"T  _   ^ J     5   I  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  BOSB�� m W,' vioie&m bltfe, 'afw* f'W  . sitWg. ftert. tiorlMm$"wMi ��6* cftf. _)V  how about,. Little boy blue come Wow  your-.horn, .it'$ timfe for a hoedown you  knoW. SqtfMe dane'g. g have fun wftere^er  they are; Even squaring their sets in the  snovtr,    i , <   .  With all the ihijufrieS - for square dancing i* UttT B&fretfs Crefek vtea, thV number who' .turned feut last -Thursday-Sven--'  Mig #as 6 xtreftfely low,. There was the  jamtdir and two, couples froM the Gitfsons  SttiftettA&s and iU "calfcr Btid Blatchford wfthl His ta*v May; However, the janitor flefiised io d-ahce wfth a broortt so the  evfcftirti tfas SWt. Anyway, there will be-  one more try to get the square d'ancifii. on  ufe go at tKev Roberts Creek school next  Thursday high* at eight p.m.���that's Nov.,f  17. Shall we make it a go-go date for'  square dancers new and old to see what  can be done, maybe a different night would  be better.  The Sectfelt Jr. squares are doing great,  and are going ahead in tremendous leaps  and bounds, irtore pbweV to them. Parents  are Invitecl to come and  your own ear plugs.  Sechelt Promenaders  cessful evening last Saturday night "at the  St. Hilda's hall,with one couple from the  Gibsons Squarenaders and a visiting couple  Veronica and Wayne Place, from the Star  Promenaders of Bichmond, B.C. . sure  hope that the time they had will make  them want to Return and bring sonte of  their friends with them. Billetts can 1$  supplied at any time for visiting square  dancers. The Star Promenaders dance Jit  the Bod. and Gun location at Cambie and  Biver Boad, Bichmond. The beginner  square dancers on Monday nights at 8 p.m.  ahd the intermediates or main club on  Thursday nights, same place, same time  and atf dancers welcome.,  Gibsons Squarenaders next. dance at  the Hopkins Hall next Saturday night November 19, 1966, 8:30 p.m.���-all square dan-  cefs welcon. e-^the more the nfierrier.  Well, I will leave you with this thought  in mind, if you have been to a square  dance and had a good time, it is well  worth going to another because the good  tirfte to be; had is stiti there and it doesn't  cost ^fortune either,  s"'"TaUy7"H6;'i','f6F'howr'''"''���"  �������  I,  '  r  , _*_��/J>.(aM. Ht-w j '.  Reader's RigKi  r             ;   A,,   rr;     -        * . "., meamiuae.m tne employer is "it you inir.. i  ,^w/a/g*^^5to*ea^fl��|^^oiid don,t g0 klong^fh it, there  dre* marty J^f J  address, although *jjjffi��* "><*> be us?d jot Q^xs ^Q ^���A M'tome ^ ^ ^ *& JJ  Slave labour  an instigator- and ^hereby become unable        W^fifesday, November 16r1?6&  to gain employment m the area. ������'���'    "���t'"~_ 7-"  r, t,*~"r-,.* ���_,,?���, t,���  The attitude^ ihe employer is "if you    Joint ^eH rf m pafi^of investment  \Wtitt The f irn^s  '    j^-zzQti&y rec&rtty have I bee&riie aware  of 1M .deplorable wage ffeidib women  J emplojiffees; 6f, s&me of the motffe shrewd  ��� business operators in the Gihsons and Se-  ;6Mt a&t ���    '     ,  men really do nefedf their jot>s, tliey haven't a great dead of. droicfev  Im 1  I'm positive if\you women organized  yotflr^lvfes us a glottjf atfd< wefe to sefcfc  help and information j from the various  sources available, ^ou could *noye mountains. If you don't'^and ypu femain as fit-'  dividuals, then bejcontent with your lot,  estate  situated  with  the   village' "<.  feibsons.  I would like to ask two questions: ,  (1.) Does this situation exist? and}  (2.) li the situation exists, does it reveal a conflict, of interest such that any  or aft of the Said gentlemen may be dis-  <iti��a1ifi6d fn tK6 office of village commissioner?  ,,,,-. . for it is riot going.,to change unless you A reply at your early convenience would  I have^alwafjfc BeE6v6'd Jfiit_the Jretel- yo^irselves^are jnUfng to chaffge jt. be much" appreciated.  ^lig^rieeV eWaMBfy  a#d  &%&&&  of  wo- incidentalfy, I ^n forwarding a letter"  ^men is generally underestimated by the'    wrfh the ihtbiWaliifn I Mve Oft hand, to  opposite sex, and I believe that even when    the British Columf. a Department o* La-  -they are ^employed.at tfie standard ftfhale    fopi t0 ^ u$$, t^ey may feel about the  rate, they are vastly underpaid. I feel they    situation. "  i  V  ���y  EABX dAwe.  .L  .ji�� ���.^u.,fmSim%mUii^tnntii i lnA *��� ^.  / l_B.-t *4*m ���h**(4-+'  Special 6&casK>ri  m*,$mkeix..Fmt,,  ��tm$t Sabsoiis resident  ifiss 33rd biifhdny  Items open for sponsorship at EXpo 67  range from a bfidg^f to a flower pot.  Wi# TIMES  SUBftCrtJJSfDEtr^by'gay bouquets of chrys-  an,tfe��nvetm5,- Mrs. Samuel Thomas Frost  celebrated her 93rd birthday on November  7th, at the home of' her daughter Mrs.  Arthur (Mary) Bedman, ( West Sechelt.  During the day She entertained many  friends and neighbours who called to wish  her well and Spfend a little while in the  pleasant company of a charming lady.  Mrs. Frost was born in Sandbach, Cheshire, England, moving to London after  hoi- marjiage and then to fihos-On-Sea,  ��blwyn Bayf North Wales.  Oh the p^miehade of this holiday re-  sortfMr."ahd Mrs/ Froist were the proprietors of a sweet shop and tea-room. Every Sunday the tea-TOorii was converted  into a "ffta'cfe of worship for members of  the Congregational Church. It was here  that a building fmid was started which re-  sult^^ of one of the  finest churches in tolwyn Bay".  Mr. and Mrs. Frost with their three  daughters came to Canada in 1912. For  twenty-five years, Mr. Frost represented  the "Province" newspaper in South Vancouver, Burnaby, Bichmond, Point Grey  aiid Nfew Vi^estminster. He passed away  in the .year of 1952.  Actiye in the guiding movement, Mrs.  Frost Was id? sfeven years, secretary to  the first Girl Guide commissioner, Mrs.  Moxont in South Vancouver and also the  first la^y goStrtiSther to the Brownie Pack  in the same district. This was before the  municipality of South Vancouver amalgamated with Vancouver City.  Mrs. Frost is also a charter member  of St. Geofie'i United Ghurch at Fraser  and 47th Av'e.�� iri Vancouver and for eight  years was secretary to the board of managers of the Presbyterian Church before  it united with the Methodist.  For many years, Mrs. Frost and her  husband had a summer home, "Hope Cottage," in the Bay at Gibsons and would  welcdhte a .visit with old friends who" may  still be living in the district.'  Health Tips  t     **rX        A ti 4- V> \        -r t ^     ��   *����� f.4,  Canadian Medical Assbc.  i  BECAUSE o�� great strides in both anaesthesia and"stttgery in recent jfe'afs���  especially in the last 30���the patient today  should have little fear of surgery, the  Canadian Medical Association says.  There have also been great advances  in pre and post-operative care of patients,  limiting to a minimum the number of  deaths after surgery of patients in good  general health. Today, says the CMA, if  500 good-risk patients underwent surgery,  such as a goitre or gall bladder operation,  we   could   reasonably   expect   that   none  might die after surgery.  One cause of fear in the past was the  prolonged period of "going under" the  anaesthetic. However, with present anaesthetic drugs and techniques, there is no  longer need for the prolonged induction  period. The patient is very quickly and  quietly put-to sleep.  K a patient seefe the competent surgical and anaesthetic care available today,  he can feel confident when contemplating  surgery. Today's surgeons arid anaesthetists have spent many years of training in  their special fields.  should receive- the same rate as men in  coin.para_��le em^ldym'efit; however the very  ��� least  I' wouM expect,  would  be to   see  "them   paid the  minimum  wage,   pittance  ' that it is, but that which is oc&fMng fiere  is utterly u'nbelieva'ble.  I have spbken with some of the women  -involved, and incredible as it may seem,  sone business which.pay forty dollars for  ! an imaginary forty hour week, the women  are expected to begin work half an hour  ' before time and work at least half  an  ' hour after hours, cleaning, up, besides. working through the lunch hour, grabbing a  bite whenever the opportunity arises. These  hours ..seem ^Kort though by comparison  . to Friday, when fKey are required to work  froni morning until nine thirty of. later  that evening. Overtime? Not even straight  time, unless yoii figure approximately fif-  sty-four hours at forty dollars, roughly seventy-five cents an Hour.  Why do the women allow.it? According  to those I have spoken with, they are afraid to identify themselves publicly with  such a cause,,for fear'they will lose their  j H. DON BICE  Subject smells  Editor, The Ttntes I  Sir���In a recent*-telephone conversation  with the editor of the /'Coast News" Mr.  .Cruise Stated to me,, "All. I can say is  that bringing" up the matter at this time  smells."      .    ,    ��     ^  The matter he Was referring to was the  text of the enclosed letter which I had  to' r4ad> to him.     -J , -*-f.  Perhaps the comment and the letter  will be of interest io your Gibsons readers  who might, otherwise not have opportunity  to hear this matter brought forward at  this time. ��� i.  BlML dMe,  chairman,,, ,  Gi^sotas  Village   Couricil,  GibsonS, B.C.  ���   f *        *  Sir���It has come to my attention that  three sitting elected members of the Gibsons Village Council, namely, Messrs.  Drummond, Feeheyv and McKay, may be  Tug sinks off  Island  ONE MAN was lost and presumed drowned  following the sinking of the tug Mainland Priricfe in Georgia Strait on Saturday  afterhoon. _�����-  Presumed drowned when the tug went  down hear' Cape Cockburh, just^ west of  Nelson Island, was mate David Washburn,  39, of Vancouver. Escaping on a lifetaft  and picked up by a passing fishing boat  were skipper Merle Minnette and deckhand  Mel Johnson.  Cause of the sinking is still bang investigated. First reports indicate Johnson  and Minette were in the whefelhoiiSe when  the tug suddenly began to sink at the  stern, Washburn was apparently Sleeping  down, below at .the time and could H0V.be  reached, by his- two crew members'.  The Mainland Prince had left Vancouver, Friday midnight bound for Blind Bay  with a boom dozer in tow. The vessel was  under lease to Texada Towing Co.  f.  -&���  ���ii  $���'  ���I  I-  f  ��H  Would You Get Such Values?  ���   4 J _1'��.J��^S<-*'-.  "See j. D. for Safety"  886-7751  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPUANCiS  Soles and Service  RICHTEftS'S T.\f. & RADIO iftt.  Sechelt, B.C. "'"'���fft��ie WiMW  Peninsula Plylfibiiig if eL  Phorte 886-9533 Gibsons, B.C.  "'   ..$  ' fIe! ESf IHA^TES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWiN WILLIAMS PAINt DEALER  CHAIN-SAW CffiWif  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Homefite ���  Pioneer and SHhl Chain Saws  GOMPLETE STdGK 6$ ALU MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626   ^  &icimcind <$> iyiSdSing  * , Dealers for Wesicraft Windows  benjamin Moore Paints and  all Biiildihg Supplies  Wil&6ii Creek - Phone  S3E3  IIIIMB1N6. & HIAT1H6  let us cater to all your  Plumbing ond Heating  needs. Oil Co: or Bonk  firiaiifcing dvairdble.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  k^V  i***^!"  t'(ril(9ftll(lH1ft6S B^SJi*^i**l!l��IMi9i��_��**SMI!BI��l  Wltirhftlf the world pitching in tdrrtakeEkpoeTtheblflfleaf f"  whoop-de-do Canada has ever aeon, you'vo probably already,made up your^  mind to come, But why pay moro for your fun than yM nood?  Buy your Expo 07 ontrnnco Passport now, and sqvo up to 37% 6vor prlcoa  at tho onto. At tho roducod ��idv����nco prlcoa, l\ Dally Pnoafjort tot.it $J5, n Woohly  Pooaport (7 conBocUtlvo d��y��) 17.50, Also bio roductlono on Soooon  Pflaaporto, nnd Youth Pflflapftrtft, Chlldrofi 2��12Pn Aprtl��8th, iWI,  hnll prlco, Thoy'ro on. nlo ovory whom�����t b��nte, travel,  noontfl, transportation companloa, department sioroo,  oorvlco clubs, womoa'Q naooclotlono, labour aroupo,1,  nnd whorovor you ooo tho official Expo W hlfln. -  '"'A's'K aboiit'66'Aii(l' 66oKd, toOi( lor bid dlasounta,  on foodt Tldoa and ontortnlfimont.)  Aocommodntlona? Guarantood, Wrlto to tho  offlclnl R��po 07 accommodation buronui (  (,06EXPO, E. pb 07, CM m Hft\rr��f, Nlontrodl, P,Qi  .Altk^ ���,..���   .  v.  ^^^^,\^ ^m_s^ ^iisiiii!  ���S^V'  ;^,r  Fyr'ili^hings & Pain* Store  Secholt, B.C. Phorte 885-2058  AS LOW AS  Y.  He' slipped out 46 ttik&  cddyoEifcage of thos^ rtl6iiey  scavitrag op^Hfliliities est  2S�� A HAY  1       i,��'       '  MO.TWM.ICAHA0A  Tho Unlvof k*\ and W^teiwIJfcWWN rt tWjf  Monlronl. Cohndn APRI.U 8COCTOPRR ��, 10A?,  ty  i\  ^..iWH^WHW&tf .sfl.s*__^_e*tei^^ Ira **^*a��t^s��i*i(ji^i*<i^��(,^��j.��i<i  THE CHAIN SAW (EMM  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  Fl/RNAGE: Complete with Oil Burner, Duett Work  6rid Oil tank in your homo. No paymoh. till  October, For full information call Bud Kio^ita your  Cowrlo Streel, Sechelt Phan* 885-9626  <5*ht��fmi"1 ot CuftwiliW Cw\Wd*r��tlon  't'jl! '  *i*i In'.'  *  E_SSS2SSE_S!_SSS  Helene's Faihtort loppa  (Wheie Eh&l)  JUST ARRIVED  * FINE SELEGtibN-.OF,  LINGERIE AND, FOUNDATIONS  ���'-  In new beautiful colours,  '"���' 'V'" "at |  lileiiY  Glbioris, fc,C.  Glh*tt��i.BC Phono 086-2133  ������BRflnMSMll  iiT��S!%WiN�� PiSS<til��^  ..a  11  fmQ 686^4t 1 w*��* ^^s-aaea  Gulf Building Supplies  Socholt, B.C.  ����=.��� .��.*�� t U\  Mmiim wwn " ' '  ���in  IHym, *f����^~"pnwprit-p)]W*)M��p��fjWi��u,rimtI(s^w,  mm  Vi ll H��lt��  ���# wrtSHWWM*,.  *���> ((Mt^*.-��v��. _ ��*tit��t.s-Mt ��M< td* i*#*  ,(n , ���,.   .) -  1     j��     <\     i     ���       ,��,(..*      ������   M . li J IW-.Iu5-**l t4jMH?HfJ  bbj&i  -\\ &f<- -> "J" �� > * **��� W3. W,"1  *i ^_ %.**. S. pv- "-  ' ..   ...  ... ...'.   i��i.,    __   ..  A..*_ )ki  jrttj *��� -v  y��U^VA,  r.  uft ^5^-^J8*!S^T_J.  t v      v       >     <��� I   ,       *   .     ���_ *   "  ,   %   <l*t-ii     J *-.   ����   *r  I  t  ! /  i /mmtmmMMMmmfMiMtmmt  _'��!'  .V  'it.  fi*  ���::'t * ���  ��� U>  , ' y it1   ���>  ���������ilr.  i\i  ���i _-1   I'i*'  ���i*t\  i ���>  I.  it.  hi  i p  i' >_,  oil  p v  * _ ., �����  ��� % >!'  i    * _, ,  .. ....$,,���,.��,  ���j vl :! /  : ;#'($  ��� ���. /i. jj ft  ��� li, ' ��� ���  '' __��*_!  ��� _ ,*j��'H  'Ml  n ���  s  <�����������������  IMUIHW���I  MMMMtaXMNNHMI  Alan Stables  James Carter,  Respected speakers .  Six noted  Sechelt PenineuwV^^  EDITORIALS  | "/ may *c wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to J* right  A Nation Stunned  ANOTHER shocking atrocity has sha-   those years,  and,  naturally  we would  ken the traditional  imperturbability    like to see the lavatory returned,    he  of 'the  British Empire  and unless the    said.  perpetrators df the foul deed are appre- . While we sympathize with a nation  hended soon, a state of emergency in its darkest hour, there is no doubt  might well result. those   who   carried   out   the   dastardly  Although the art world is naturally    crime will finally be nailed to the pro-  stunned,    collectors   of   antiques    and    verbial cross.  pieces of historic interest, are prostrate 0ne brighter aspect emerging from  with shock. British Railways, ministry the untoid misery, is that a whole new  of works and Buckingham Palace, all future faces t^e world of art collectors,  to some extent involved, have passed for untjj t^e tragedy, wfoo would have  the buck from one to another Mean- actually considered toilet pans as mu-  while search continues for the cause seum priest? Now, the possibilities are  of the unprecedented upheaval. endless  For more than one^hundred years Throughout   the   United   Kingdom   m5 OH_0 ai4U w _.. ,-  a lavatory, perhaps better known on me   ^maU  buildings  wiU   ^  recognized   as   pie who are giving their services so that  American   continent  as   a    jonn,    nas .    & tourist>s itinerary and possi-    adequate records of the proceedings are  been part ofthe royal jiuite at Windsor    ^  ^ rural  aj.eas even  ^occasional    kept and the maximum flexibility allowed  tree might boast a sign reading Winston   in discussion.  Churchill dashed here in 1942, Among        Professor  Walter   Hardwick   who_wiU  aWceless   collection of  paintings   by    give the keynote speech on the * Objec  Rembrandt It will be. quite usual to see  a^tpilet seat inscribed Queen Mary sat  pn this, eteryalue of such collectors  items\would ��Sf  course   depend   upon.  the nuhiber of crowned heads, so as to  spealy ^associated  with  the   individual  itara. i   1j  Naturally,  countless  hours  will be  ^Poge^r l?S6eMt P^^^^ ^e>  \sj y jy\-\^A  Will link provinces ��i  > p-^-<r^ (yAyvy^.    j   I    ���.  "   11  i.  I'I! i  t '   "'V'1.    n.T   i H   i-  ../,<*^^*v.v-*ii.i.i,,f it \>�� >i rt  J-     If    T.  u.  ,���^_^._  "I*?*    4 ��     4  *\iA;a "K*y  V *    4,      f.     ^1)J,   )  \i *jyy>  IJ4*,~  ;CONSTRtlCTION-of-B.a Hydr.V^,S'init-^trol of a ^mber of Substations in flie  '   lion > microwave   network^ HSrMfty -southern interior, region.'^   fy  ^complete, &d*theZmaK-P^^oC^ists^ii^WlonltoriiJg &pd .remote control ��|^*wo  tern is scheduled to be in opetatfy^.tyrthfc , majpr su^stabons and tvyo thermal geper-  AyAig  A m!  i fin  y<f^  <   K  .�� _���  Andrews Soles  ' Jack. Downs  ��nd ofthe^yeah*;, .,<C - A   \\A'y^   ' - "atlng plants;in the lower mainland region,  L / ^ a    ,   ,k   ,   ,   ,    , m > iSi provided by a third microwave bnk.  The' com^ex,  communieation. I'.y?t0rti    aTSSSnp^ chain of stations .copneets  utiUzes 38^indiyidual stations'tof^nsimt   ^ff^tt^ Thermal Plant at loco,  -   * - ������      an(i  in  experts  promise wel| for conference  ,0"  V&iicouv^r  *��m- * y     V ^    '  ' Built at a cost5 of approximately $600,  Designed* and built for,B.C. Hydsro by    ooq, the project will enter tiie final testing  Collins Radio Company of Canada Ltd.,    pha5e ia ���arly November  THIS last^r���port on the Community Conference on  Education  slated  for Saturday will be an introduction to the visiting speakers and to some of the local peo-  and   Eton   Riverside   Railroad   Station  According to the reports,  it has been  closely associated with  a long line  of  monarchs.  The situation is that British Railways obtained permission to make better use of the royal waiting room. This  in itself is tragic but probably to be expected under socialistic rule. /  Tough and normally calm Britishers  quiver with rage  as they explain that  item.  when the new occupants of the one. spertt  d^tei^ining  the   authenticity   of  ~h the multitude ^claims pouring in and  ana oenoia   me uuie ^ uFuu ���^ source of crime will go down in  Queen   Victoria ^nce   sat   had. disap- thfi ahnafe of ^derworid history. How-  tives of Education" grew up in Vancouver and is at present associate professor  of geography at UBC. The study of geography is for him a living science related  to -daily life in the community in which  he lives rather than an academic textbook study. He is the author of studies of  industrial location, transportation, regional developments, other aspects of town  planning and the  economic geography of  time   hallowed  building   moved; in,   io . .gjT" ^tGdeTo^clalms pouring in and    "cities. Recent research on downtown Van-  which    u,c        ^      .-���'..*���    .        5m, _-��j  :���    couver has been supported by a generous  and behold, the little seat upon  Queen  peafed.  everi  iff  one   way   and   another,  the  would have liked, naturally a hunt will  take place." A palace spokesman said  It takes little imagination to visual-  grant from the Canada Council on urban  and regional research.  Dr. Hardwick is also the co-author  with Professor Ronald Baker of SFU of  the study made for the North and West  Vancouver School Districts on the feasibility of a North Shore regional college.  - Mr. Andrew Soles, who will be the conference chairman, is dean of the first re-  DusmBssuHui"��iu��~-w-����������~.    -r���.   ��� -��� ..gfonaL-coUege^jn^^A,, JSe&irk .College,  ����� c�� th* minUtrv of oublic works out of the genuine article should be good Castlegar, which opened in September of  to ^..���%.^^��;?^HS,gJ5: for a Adeline and who knows, maybe this year. As North and West Vancouver  a preservation order on the smjhuild-    ^J*^!��� Rf^al To51et ^ chia.    have generously asked this district to par-  ticipatfe in a North Shore College these  two gentlemen should be able to give us  valuable   advice  and first  hand informa-  '-tioh; i---^......,..^^...-...^,..- .-��� ���,,.;���,...,, ,.; :   Six speakers chosen to lead discussion  groups are all people highly respected in  the teaching profession and personally involved in the particular aspect under discussion.  Jack Downs had seven years experience as an elementary teacher/before^ he  was drawn into counselling. He/is now an  area counsellor in Vancouver with one seo,-  ���T, . - *'An      -��� th:no tn 4,.;,^ down   vz& the potential in manufactured repli-  mC' A, businessmah^smd ^*would ,Uke^^^^^  of the genuine article should be good  for a sideline and who knows, maybe  rng'^'a^place of historic interest. "It    a new line in Royal ToUet Seat chma-  must have been used by royalty over all   ware?  ^^-^  -Shot :; : -  a recorder, Mrs. Mae Bulger, Mrs. Carol  Cratnpton, Mrs. Merle Hately, Mrs. Iona  Strachan ,Mrs. Beryl Thomas and Miss  Deborah Wright have offered'their services for-this important duty.  Discussion group leaders who will act  as chairmen for the session wili.be Mike  Blaney, Clem Bulger, lab supervisor Howe  Sound Pulp Division; Dave Hopkins, manager Royal Bank, Gibsons; Mrs: Lee Miac-  ey, housewife and candidate in December  municipal .elections ��in Gibsons; Don Skelton, principal Pender Harbour Secondary  School and Lome Wolverton, . assistant  plant engineer, Howe Sound Pulp Division,  Port Mellon.   v ���.       ���    .     ,-.   ��� !       ���  The following have agreed to take part  in the panel! discussion on the results of  the opinion poll oh the objectives of education. Mr. Ken Powers,.principal,. Madeira  Park Elementary School, representing the  teachers; Mrs. Celia Fisher representing  the school trustees; two parents, Clarence  Joe of Sechelt and Bud Blatchford, Roberts Creek. Of the two students, a boy  from Eiphinstone��Secondary has yet ��� to  be named and Miss Bonnie Lee_ will rep-  . resent- Pender Harbouir Secondary School.  It is pointed but, registration may be  made up to commencement of the conference and if you cannot, .attend the entire  day, drop in whenever convenient. A......  the network is made up of four interconnected component systems. It is expected that the microwave network will  be expanded in the near future as Hydro's  integrated transmission system continues  to reach across the province.  The major element of. the system is the  $5.3 million main trunk line connecting-  Vancouver and Portage Mountain Dam on  ttte Peace River. Following the same  general route as the 500,000-vohr,-574-mile  Peace - River - powerline,. the < microwave  connection cuts through the centre of the  province forming the "backbone" of the  new network. .  .  Since work began on the -main trunk  project in early 1965, a total of 28 microwave stations have been, built,, most of  them ,n rugged mountain wuhtry., Manjr-  of the stations are Situated more ,,t&ah  6,000 feet above sea level.  Construction of the trunk line to- Por-.  tage Mountain Dam was completed in  late September,'��� aini. the line is now under?  going acceptance testing. It is expected to  he in operation by early November.  The second segment of the microwave  network is the 130-mile-long spur line that  connects the main trunk at Kelly Lake,'  near Clinton, to Vernon, where it terminates at a new control centre. 1. uilt, at: a  cost of approximately $1.1 million, this  spur was completed in mid-1966 and is  . already "on line" providing remote con-  The fourth comjionent in the network  is the soop-to-be-completed microwave connection that will link both terminals of  the submarine power, interconnection to  Vancouver Island, as well as Victoria and  Nanaimo. This project is expected to be  completed by the end of 1966, and begin  operation early in 1967.  Each of the four-component microwave  links terminates at Hydro's new control  centre now under' construction on top of  Burnaby Mountain, near Vancouver. At  this focal point, a single operator will ultimately be able to control the waterflow  to turbines,' adjust power output from  every generating station, monitor electrical transmission disturbances and maintain voice communication throughout B.C.  .'[Hydro's integrated system.  THE TIMES IS A  UNIONLABEL  NEWSPAPER  .��.  I  ,,������.  '.?:-  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  "a:.,, try;  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  OWNERS of Sechelt Waterworks have  indicated it might be necessary to  install a filter system in order to eliminate the filthy condition of the water  which has .raised the anger of a number of residents.  This is indeed good thinking by the  son to feel they already pay more than  enough.  Time for improvements are well  overdue and there is no reason why  users should have to pay the shot. If  anticipated renovations are not carried  oiit soon, it should be up to one of our  -    ��� * the  sr it��� $T���*p-s *��-&_nara..*-i  comoanv ior aiici   mx,  u, u��  ��  ���     ���-r     --���..._ ondary and five elementary schools. Per-  ^tantial   investment <which  one   would    chamber of commerce to seek actam by    j^^ you have heard Jack sing in Theatre  stantial   mvesimem ^u t   .A_/._..ui:�� ���.si*s��-^mm.������   This is    Under the Stars productions or seen^him  good returns.. Naturally any such, source  of income has to be maintained and is  the very reasons most merchants from  time to time .renovate their stores. ���  . In this case, there appears to.be a  slight difference, in policy for seemingly  with long  ago, biit has  demonstrated?  obvious reluctance" thus far,  S owners of fee fUorks, certahUy, fg^'^^  not famous as benefactors, have-implied   ,gftSSSi'?ftJr bother me are those J do  the" passages'  the cost of a filtering plant will havefto ;fU���derstan&.  be recovered. ��MFHrv"  -In effect this means the good old;   WK-k^i  user,   unless   of   course   the   company  meant   it  to> be  recovered   from .the  stockholders, a hard to believe possibility- ,.���       *  Where   the   company   differs   from  the ordinary merchant is that when a  store operator decorates or improves  his store, it is with the purpose of providing either better service or surround  ���Mark Twain  "A | bruised reed shall He not break; a  smoking; flax shall He not quench". (Mat..  12:20) God the Sonliii the days of His flesh  came to dojHis Father's will, and so perfectly  '^d,7iHc^���ac(_omplish���;���;this���;..wo^k: that His resurrection is the proof and testimony of its com-  plction.   y '���...��� :,'i .., .',.���.,'' , , ...  As we; read the Gospels even in. a superficial way, we cannot but be amazed at the   ��� , , grace, mercy, and loving-kindness of God in  ings.  Principally to keep his shoppers , His onJyl^tea Son, Jesus^ Christ This is  happy and. in, hopes, of increasing his   demo_^  customers. Having completed renovations, he would be committing economic  suicide should he tell his customers  his costs must be recovered by increased charges. Normally profits arc  set to cover depreciation,  renovations  etc  With a< monopoly such as the waterworks, this normal business practice appears to operate differently. It is true  our water rates are presently not exces  sive, they are not, exactly dirt cheap   tove Incarnate!  If the oxen could speak, would they not say  "His yoke is cas^V. He pleads for the harlot's  sinful ways against the just condemnation of  the law, and not only so, He direct her into a  pew path of life, commanding her to go and  sin no more. All His (God's) commands are  cnablings. '  Read John, chapter 9. Allaickncss is not  caused by sin. What kind of grace and mercy  is this that a man borh blind should havo his  eyes opened to look Into tho face of Divine  on; the TV program "Chbrus. Gentlemen".;  ^!%ames   Carter^ intwjests in   continual \  improvement of,.educational methods has  led to his appointment as chairman of the  B.C. Teachers' Federation Research Committee and later being BCTF representative on the B.C. Education Research Council." ���: ; ��� ��� ' 4. .  *.. The Delbrook Plan is the brain child lof  Alan Stables, principal of Delbrook Senior  Secondary School, North Vancouver. This  is one school's attempt to reorganize |to  make use of new methods and involves  a variant of team-teaching.  Professor Hilda MacKenzie has specialized in primary teaching and is associate  professor in the faculty of education, UBC.  She has served as curriculum director for  the B,C. Teachers' Federation and spent  a year recently in Malayasia as advisor to  the ministry of education under the Colombo Plan,  Dr, Charlotte David at present teaching at the UBC Research Unit for Exceptional Children has had wide experience in  the field of mental health and child psychology both here and in New York, Ohio  and Oregon.  Each of the discussion groups will have  1  Another Cold Winter?  OIL COMPANY FINANCING AVAILABLE  * FREE ESTIMATES  * CLEAN WORKMANSHIP  (. J. PLUMBING & HEATING  Box 368 ~ Sechelt.  B.C.  CHUCK JONES  885-2878  Professor  Hilda   MacKenzie  J    TOM PORTER ��  895-9364 S  a_����_^8BP^^  Enjoying the bonus-benefits of  complete-banking  services?  cither. In fact for what wc have, a somewhat run down system, no chlorination  plant and very little in, the way of filtering facilities, users have very good rea-  I����>e$90 Corner*  * ��r*'*' * ** ������ ** it;  NIGHTFALL \  Just where tail hemlock trees  ��� ftruth against the tky  Tonight a friendly vuir  Holds me with a ilgh. ]  1  Rbbed as any monarch '  Park ugaliiirt thc moon  ' Sparkling In the dim light >  Like a dllver n>oon,  Scattering fresh t:tardmt  Trailing In the sky,  Disappearing when a cloud  "Slowly'edges hy, '    *"'  ���BUNNY (Buddy) PAUL,  ,. ���' Jnnimry 8lh, |V66  "���" Sechelt PENiNSutA^yto^"  I'ubllikhcd Wedncitdayn at Sechelt  on B.C.'b Sunshine Coast  ..    , ���       by  ������.,.  Sechelt Penlnsuln Time. Ltd.  1    Box 381 p Sechelt, B.C.  Paaglas O, Wheeler, Editor  S. fi, A heard, Publisher  Subscription Rates; (in advance)  I Yew, $5 - 2 Ye��v $? ��� 3 Yenro, $13  ���   .   US, and Foreign, $5 JO  "Sm'tttm* tftearmfrvm Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Hound to i*rvl* Inltt)  In Luke 7:11-18 we see iho Divine under-  istandlng and sympathy of Ood Incarnate. Hero '  is a flash of dicty In His great tenderness to a  poor widow arid her dci��d jjon. As you,read  this account I can licar yon say, "That's God  ��t His best". Hol|d hard my friend. Let's take a  glimpse at Calvftj-y. The dying thief sees tho,  glory of the dying Son of Ood, rccogniir-cii Him  ns King of kings and Lor^l of lords, and wjih a.  cry of faith and u virion of the futkiro Jlfo  ��uys, "Remember mc, when Thou com est Into  Th^'/ftingdom",' "Today", answers the * Almighty, "Thou shall be with Mc in Paradise",  This Is God at Hl�� best, 1   !   1  Call lo the unchanging God today for par- ,  don and mercy, and you will find Him os always st His best, For"a brnscd reed shull Ho  not break, und n amoklng fjax shall He not  quench.",  ���Samuel Casstlls.  1       Stirtshlnc Coast Oospol Church  y&L y'A' y- ���}^^  ^w ���������������'i"---p Ife!  >.-'��"���! r---.'-.^$L '>.,    . ^Ai* _* >. ; Y-_  MH*ltaMlMI__liM��MI_HHMl    Um. J*J *��� -.���-^l^y���^. j-flanjITli  \  ^MiM|i)VMWftf.)fettMaJ!��*fMv;  t��S^.kiSH?*^MlNtti����H��*lJi����*m(pl^^ It j4tt��l��HM^II��Jlvtl>  I���I Royal Dank IcrmPInn loans-can bo n Stiidcht ionn's-cmi bo dlscnsiicd, nt ymir  economically arranged for n new car,  appliance, or similar purchase,  Sayings Accounts���for steady savings and  accumulation of Interest.  :.���  convenience, ot your nearest Royal Bank  branch,  r7"l Joint Accounts���for two or more people to  1,1 operate a bank uccount together.  Pr��  Charlotto  David  ivw��*>����<w'>W'n'ww��vwi^����'>i��wvwywi��vi'f>V��rif^^  ��� personal Chequing Account��-inftblfi you   r-T (tanK-by^MaH heUUIw-for people who  to pay bills economically wlth6ut dls-   LJ live far ��W  turblng your Savings Account,  awfty or can't drop In eftslly  during reg. ilar banking hours,  Royn.'n comnlcto rnngo of bankipg sorviccs are providing bonus  boncfltflr8uch as 4hofio���ln41catcd .above. ���to*n. any,.,thousahd ._now~.��,  regularly using ihem. No matlor wlwtt your personal 0* bus}hcss  banking requirements maybe, it will pay you to cbecj. them against  the full variety of facilities available at Royal Bank. Ask for our  useful booklet entitled "Hclpftil Services-', today.  'l*Wi^#^t^^��f^��^|.r^ft*M���fA?*]H^  t-t*l ltm*jp*l ..  ���T* ���iti*��>H*(��IM��CtW������MW  tttttl p'.'J  il^^pii.'it.'*'!  ll  ^H^>m' ��j  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment �� Bunk Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Complete Line of Appliances   For- Froo-Etttmrt*^^ -  BANK  , ^bW**"  ;  Consult your Royal Hank branch manager 1  Gibsons Hranch: R, I), Hop. In, manager  ���>V  ���i\ -:A-A--mAy  UL  *��** *������* *�� .# .*��  *.    w^f-fs��r ����� ���"���" ���%���-> ��  YV   ij. *  1,     *  yll^  Weetad soccer  Divisions 5 and 7  nXTURES foi nn\�� VLokend Ju\emle  Soccer ttcro not aiiilaol0 _t press time  but fiimes take <pliee t\eiy weekend at  HicUtt Park Stchelt and Ilphmstone  giounds G-ifcon* on Sunday afternoons  Witkcnd ri"Ults weie as follows  DIVISION 5  Residential Tijeis 0   Robots Crock 2  Loctf 207 2 Tot ms 2  DIVISION 7  Bru\c<>   won  b\   default  o er  Sechelt   i  Cantor  Gibson-* Lt _ion 2 Si chelt Le.ion 0    !ha��*  /' a)  ^      ��*���*#��� ' 4STTS il��  Wednesday, November 16/ 1966 .   Sephel. Peninsula Times ..     Page .A-5  l.fct    ���    ������ i.  i. , .Hi ����*������     i_l__.<ll__l    l, i    I , i     i|i,     !_��� ll   m   . I..If ll. ,1.-^11'   |,ill HHH.Ull._l^  M      .MlPllll    ll I       l . Illl ,1.1.1'   ill   ll,i I fill        il    Hi.  t   ^,    y 37s - J .       ,.  it i-   ^--i-*1    n<   < .-   -* ��t        *"' ,* V  K___.I1   _��!_.___._._.___^___.__��._J '      .       v . _j,   A*  'I     J, �� i. . ^  WgiHtouncedL. . *  i W   r .    V-1  mis  w ^-* -vl��y   -k y-�� immr   1   ^  **j^ ;  SOONER/otkOsier -Begasus SVC. Jihad to- ^ rr ^VT j ' '* '' ' '.' ' '  '"' *���'  esplacle tot a Jot^ goals, and. explode K^^+*x\ A   ^"'    * * |��  lhey_&,a fla_st^SatttPdayv ��t ^atfketl M!n fHi l^C/'lin e f'\A\A>f f ITIr^  ��a��e Fossett Wde sa teist^ike att 3thBwi*^Br*lOTSl#f ia^JL/WKttl ly  opeiuing  . epdnds5j.df.4he j.a_ne* JWhen  h^  " " *       A' -'-���  ih  i-5  r  4      k*    ,   s  1   (  I  L  *  I  I  .   FABRIC-HOUSE  - *     GIBSONS - CENTRE  ^   YARD GOODS - BULK WOOL  ��� SEWING CENTRE ���  Phone,886.2861 .Box 549>Gibsons,B^C.  - ��� ���  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips -Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  w Radio Mar Dee  ��  ���mm*** m i m,.n>.mnMm*1mwmm       pWwm>w  nwtWin wwm^winiwiwww m  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery' Cleaning - Carpets  o Furniture - Rugs  Tor appointment 'Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES A SERVICE  HOT WATER.HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis, Boy Rd.,  R;R.  1, Sechelt   '    Phone 885-2116   Scows���Logs  x- SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L, HIGGS _���  Phone 885-9425   L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe ��nd  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel ��� Fill and Road Gravel.  ��;   Bui,  v  ioyucve iiom   nunc r����u  waa    ";*?   . __s ".��      7,   ", J" -��.  ^^  i\entttf*% cleared from  a fbixifdh -iOf Sij��� ^Sf,w^^ the la*e. wth 745-  AnOfews  loa^ewards   with -tbe  goal  wiide" '^CQRg$r a.   -  v  opfen^Bilt ��ave secoverea ����a **ent on ^tslwtt^Coffee-Dot Dippiesse 563,(234)r  ^a^^^ond^ut-out^atoj^liich,; jaay^ j^cksim'605  (24Z>, Alice  Day  527,  Good fetlmtfsfcfci I Hidtadea ^toRi*��ig, two t>enalty shots.       - ^ Ma|^ ^^bn 516, JaiTRowtena~535, Eve-  SUNSHINE Coast Lions turned out   from left   Bill McDernua  Bill Mc-   F^ront, K��n Bland, Tonv Paull, Norm   bv a team^-that is Maying -good. i.a&��soc-' S 52eSotf��5 (a�� aw^''     ��s*  , l in, running ^Shoes,  Jogging ;48^^^uU^k4Qk^^ /*er, "*aS ^oft ^team Spirit ^a^be^eaft:    7cab&. A-I*^lk^ Nevens   66a  (298),  stiff limbs but still h^ jaanyi^ir-(Ma,>fi��mf Eod^%>sl(3oa_i<^^!H^Lf5Wd $tetaem^^:$to ^eol^ierl^ftm  rfo^.iA��^ittati<mt|^tSs^ard%,lJeat^^Ce^  prises w 6tore iorr^egasus.^Kejf^^ i^et^^'Ftfid/^wgei^ '     *,     ��� .-*   i -  ^gamffwas a riot svitii Pegasus_;cdaQh' ,He*UaHie, E<^J<^kVM(^^11?a^''laaa/%^feK^^ aald .Bob   stored v��roi��goals;*attot; lnormje % Cod^r, , c.udies; w-ed., - Marion i*e ^ (264),  pill 'Hartte flaying for'theTIori^ land  Wife /Mollie. as ��� referee   Back row  &;��tihaae<teEfc_ *^U ,(l. ^6. - gojtts,V ��>w^^'V^acher& m-^Tanice POterson -605 (261,),  - tSorflie lMbJtC*iSpfc^��ej,<Gprdie Jfet |he *��_-. ,Bflt P$eifceto 634 (256), Gordoa Monkman  awards moving <and .T,t ^p^Ms teammates;  ,778' {m, "271.   240),I5iida linklater 745  for seve^d ��eonftg^liys.���5.ai'inie.��Cotfp^ ^g?��/,5^), 7oan WMeldon 666 (241), Free-  has settled 40sm"<Jtiickly,lfi��thft Pegasus.,, man Reynolds^6"i2'<261),  Bob'Blakemah  tm��e��p;and.#ws ��s^^difMtipjija^t he-'^48^(288), Alisc Ulertiog 600 (273), Frank  is going to have a good season. <\-* tHitiksC 641. (^82.),.Barbara kicbes 245.  Next week Pegasus- iacesJVV, Wander-' i; t C&mBwrcials^Jim    Munro   267,    Carl  ers ^t- Ambleside, .Park/ The- W^nderersv^JBi��?te'242, ^Harold  Jorgenson "612'^ Frank  . are-in second" place- and are-a'totigh teajn-^tNefvrcj5SK628I. Shirley .Hopkins   641, (276),  to beatfcut.awffcylno mekas uttbeatk1)lerr ^aa^nfe^Orfegoryv.621 (254). " ~  and if the Pegasus kids ��b all ^ut, theyT>jtort^MeBoni-Aiui   Johnson    (291), -Jim  <sui come Jioroe winners.   "   '        -      '-'t ^Thomas"|^, fiordon Taylor 605 (258), Roy  The "Pegs^ should be :in ^irt-place 3n''-?^&^lJf8S:C��.   ^        !    ��   >\;  1he^eigh��eam, league .an^att Vcko s^,i$.^^;^NS?-'Gl5.36S6, Freeman Reynolds  "WeB done lads, keep it up:?     '\       '.  ^f'^J^^^fe-Bothwell 605 (248).    -r  '    ,_, \ *if-*f^uM��s^4fartin'-lCiewitz ,293,   Stephen  Hi  ���5  J  in  _    - i-ifflgA$k% ^liifred Skettett 270 (157),  ���by Eve Moscrip ^W^^ &"#. . - ^   ?     .'  hint?   fjf.fl    TflTilG.       HARVEY Pitul for tie cifiefs^lamsA^^son'vifitfe-V,4-1 ^or��. Earlier ib[the  I  trtd   ClfLCI.     f ULLLO       i,,\the baU.toward"the\goal leaving',"seasbn^tiie Chi^s. narrowly uiissed.  ���By Tom Poitei  .NORTH   Vancouver  'jfisited  our - Senior '  1   School bowiters last Sunday. Final score, **���  ^ Sechelt 6457, NortkV^n,6329. .      n    ..  LEAGUE SCORES ^       .��  /Buckskins: ^elly Paul ms'tZSK), ^oss-1  Joe 479 i(2U)..    -    * v       . ���       " tS<"  - Ladies: Susan Read- 689, Sylviak Jiack���"  son 254.  Stellako Log drive, which destroyed a substantial . amount   of   sockeye    spawning  grounds,  would have believed that some  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt    gaad could arise as a result of Resources   - ������  1   ���������    Minister Williston's faux pas.     T        ,  .  However,- earlier this month, Federal  Fisheries Minister H. J. -Robichaud met  with  Messrs Williston  and  Kiernan,  the  ���  r-       .*__��>��       __��V����J.V   ���.WKM-.V*       UIV.^VU.     .UUIU.^,    ,       WMW^**-,,-VW ^______.��*w        ��^��. �� w... ^j ___^-^.__.v>_'V> _ fiftn   254      * * "+ '      * ~ *  Se^ 3����J*Plfiwwrtflnel^i-jfantog .the^perM ���up when ^ey      ^^ Mkinee>" Hazel .s^tte 59s, m- *- <  l_md airijilast;Swciday's���ame��an tiie Jost 2-1 playing/O'Keefes ����4st Div.   ^ <jray 26L-.    -       ^ .������� ���  VERY few persons connected either dir-   Swfervte/* Sechelt vCSliefs W,QB*ib&x:    league. Scoring,goals lasCweeKiWere'      CommercM: Cord  GoerbW m  (3lT^  ectly or indirectly with the unfortunate    sixtH JDiv. 5 League game of'lhe ^esf-A Teddy Joe,r thrfee,. and Stan-Joe'-l!   296)," Vona ACh ' "        L  WARTLES MASONRY  J      - Fireplaces -Pltinters -Blockwork  ��   Quality Workmanship-Free Estimates la��er ^g B.C.'s  minister df fisheries  ��" . and conservation.  Together  they  drafted  p Phone 886-2586' a plan to improve communication between ,  f'          '   "" the two levels of government "on fisheries V  r,   FRANK��^1>EeKEK?!WT<_MFr^ use of-water resowves.^  }p�� .144 -i*     a,    : 1..; J;ieel, that the most important announce- ^  U B_l    Dl.__._t'      Y2:k.A.. ^    L-        ���  4.   ��-. 1   _��  4i.:_ ��:.  Bol Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166  I  MADEIRA MARINA  . Madeira Pork, B.C.  *��� .  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phohe:;:^83-^66;;;;,''iJ;, A:;,:,,.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK ^ BACK HOR  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us iolvo your problem!  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  /        fhone 886-7764  _.<*    *i ���" m*     *l      j.    *J  JOLLY ROG^ INN  <<��� _ ^  ment to come out of this meeting"was the  appointment of B.C.'s deputy minister of  water resources, Arthur Paget, as a permanent member of the federal-provincial  committee on fisheries.  I fully realize that this announcement  was long overdue and to some it is like  shutting the barn door after the cow has  gone but at' least it is a move in the right  direction, finally!  Our   provincial   government   seems  to  ;��^fliT^i,^Li!L2at.^i2l   3L0RNE'Edmunds of PegaSus rfuxfr^yfaq^enton.to score,al2^ wm ov��r  Sly  the United  Stafes'  mistakes  in ^ ** wMl ^ hal1 Wvl"e teWHilMA -^��itt^' �����    Atidmws in AahVrfl^s  field of fish, wildlife, parks, *nd the out  JClaytoa -265, ^aro MacKemie  * T22, Matt Jaeger 295,- Dennis 'Gambrei���71(X.  ^(29i). y   '*' , j ���        -       ^.  '.  'Sports-'Clnb-^Howard Carter-6te -casi),  Jay Eldred1 699 <271).  - Pender:   Bill ^Clayton- -672,  Helen <��� EdA-. \  wardson' 497  (219). t . - "  \ I ���>  TEN PINS ' -   h ' _. -,   ~  Doreen Mullen 445 '0��9), XJordon McCourt 506 (199).        * '.  .schpqv ,iift6M��',/j^ I "�����.i'S' \A, '  ,<5^ajipr��; J$ftk Goeson.n47? rC205,H^[2). ���  Juniors:'BiUytiNeglman. 34?, (2S94), ^iur-^ 0  ie Allan 221 (115)     " '  Ttfole'ms ire all alikS,' ekfeept lihat ���  fforry about yours- ^ ' -A    'r   y  : yours;  THE JOL1.Y &OGTO INM  " " A "FULI, MENU ^VHlCU'��  ^INCLUDES FflBH'SEA FOODS -  :V 'Sr^HAR 3R01LSD $TEAK5> - ^  ;���;', ^VFEATURED/lN.THE  BueGArssfe roomI  f^VilBi^ACOOMMObAflON'IS  ���        %:AVAll^aE.r ^ 'J*  1-4   1  _i  4k  !���  ���t  i  3  I'  3  T* rr'i  t       ~i ���        w.   ���*  t WfetgUpGEST' RBSERYATIQNS  tiDn tamer  feaggsiEiBgagi  AHHOummEm  111-��t'  i j-.  /  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR ��E^V��NG"L6WtR LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Iniured work from PortMellon *o  Pendor Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Morvon Volon 886-9946  ptoby Porter 886-9615  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Secholt 885-9669  "THK HOUSE WITH A HIART"  ., ), Caldwoll, Prop, - Bo_ 97, Sechelt, B.C.    thq Honournble' liny Williston has admit-  ,   ted, If not verbally nt least by hla rocont  Jr"       ��ff with *he ball ieaving ibei^derc ������'vtsit&rgi' St. Andrews in SateLr4aj^5  ���t,   ed lAon tFerry Kodway and floored ^ame'stt Hackett Park/It.is iriimored  doorsTn"genWaillt wouid"appWear that our g0"'J^��S ft ?*% P^^S. ^e M '^^3?^^/��^ i6T Woodja^^e-  elected representatives would rather make Hackett Park when, Sunshine'Coast    manding a.rettirn match whentjiey  their own mistakes, even though they are Lions  Club was  defeated .2-0.  The   have recovered their equilibrium. ���'  not original, and ,tn.this way "gain ex- game  must have inspired Pegasus ,.,',; ��"'   ' ��� ���  PCrlCnCC" >     *VTy.'*' " '.?" *���T'" ���**������*���*������>�����*������ ���-���y   *���'!�����>��� ��* w....^����w.M "^ ih.i^.     ��� mim-ym^���+r,^lMVir..m~*mmmimrr+��"-�� V-^^T*^  Blrtlsh Columbia Is a virgin land in re-   1  latlon to other parts of North  America,  especially the eastern states, such as Illinois nnd New York.  'The people In these two slates, as an '  oxnmple, do not know what a clean, fresh  dyer, stream or lake is. Pollution of water  and the absence of fish seem to go hand  in glove with indifference and lack of foresight. <       t     ���  Lack of foresight on the part of' tho  government In tho past year or so has  been,all too evident especially In tho departments of recreation and - resources.  Stbllako, Buttle Lake, and Twceismulr  Park for example. It is hoped, now that  J. U. G. (JIM) DRUMAAOND, Insurance Agency  is pleased to Announce the appointment of    :  to me stan, enecfiv^JJecei^ber.:1st, 196^^   ,  *  4 v*.  i  i  I teil���������a*W����W��w_0_��#��iM-  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL^CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  PKon^885-2062*  ��� JJjHtn^iU^ri j-.i��� r,j   M +��, I  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting   ,  Secholt, R.R; 1 Davli Poy Rood  Phono 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  phono 886-2848 or 886-2404  PACIfIC MECHANICAL LTD.  TAR 8, GRAVEL ROOFING  ROOF REPAIRS  Call Powo^l R��vor 483^38^ jJoHoct  ASK FOR DIN  ^IB^^l^M.liSwy nftJpft^'ri^rtlV^" "^WI^htw  |& S TRANSPORT LTD  Phono 886-2172  Dally Ffoiht^eirvleti ����  Local & Long distance moving  Locpl pickup and delivery sorvico  Uwbod hauling  actions, ho erred In the Stellako Itlvor  case, that moro attention bo given to thc  future and loss to tho Immediate gains.  Tho great need today Is to prescrvo  tho1 shrinking habitat of our wild life. With  .���'.'Instant��� towns"* springing up -all-around.  B.C, there Is a real throat to our wild-  llfo, Evorytimo a river bed that is a known  spawning ground is destroyed, millions <o(  , fish aro lost nnd as tho grazing lands of  , our deer nnd mooso nro swallowed up hy  the oxpnndlng frontier, the herds >ro' depleted.  flow I am not against progress, but tho  preservation or wildlife habitat Is thq first-  stop that must bo taken If wo nro to on-  Joy, tho resource In the years ,to follow.  Tho fish and gnmo of this provlneo cannot sponk for themselves; It 1. .up to us  as Individuals to speak for thojri, Man'���'. s  their greatest ortomy, but "ho enn also ho  IiIh biggest ��Uy, Vyith a littlo effort nnd n  lot of thought, BjO. can enjoy. \<o\\\ /the  .^prosperity and our natural rosortrcos, now  *"'iiri��l In iho"7iTtuBrWI>��rnr."you~frl6n'd"or'  ,  : foe?. ..���������.   ���,.  ..��� , ���<     <"   ,  ��.mt*<mmtf,A^i,ifm> ^hi,,p��iii|^i  ,r  r  _1 I  ;v  v  What's happening! Why theYre all rmbmq f��  register for the, Community. Conference on Education.  fV   Jw*, '.V.''> ''"'pi'.  I   I, ,,.ll I).      H    ���  ,'   'I uv.  M-11 MiH *    �� ti  l:f  {���>  I   t I  I ' I'  I .ll'  �� 44K pi. *���� 4M**4 *��i. 14,^4,&f w  I ,'.   *   I*  y\ i'  ���",��;,  p'llM'dl  'i   "  '   .11,  ''   I  ,.'.1 f f  111 If l  I IJII ��� I  For Your Fuel Suppllot  Danny Whoolor  Your  IMPEFll A t-ESSO,DEALER..  886^9663-���Hopkln����Landlng  Commeiicing 9 a.m.   i /Irid8'7.w3^V  ^^        �� < �� ..I i.., i.. , *��', j.., ii*. ^ i. * *,i  �� ,. i ..I       i,; i ��� .,  at Eiphinstone Secondary School  < i  ��/�����  �� W|n"  tint jfuJlfj. 4M1 ���*, > ��f   ij, i,  h*.l!V��t. #_**_-���*"  Jjfti* !_��(*   ||  k^*-����i*|l4^_.*^.  _p.i|Wi|,����M<l  T  W Wlh ����^J�� *W"t��l  ii���ww  ^> - ; pi"  Lf      P(/!\t/P Cl  I1''  ^ ' * t* ��f * ^  ��t in  NfM  IH����l.��W^tl��w��ti. **W*t^****l��^tlfet_jtf*Hl^^  r  �� ', #  ' ���' _ I  m*tm  11  i1 ..i1  j   i"  p,,i i,' : "  ��� i i,U  t ' �� ��, f .  �� 1 j * ^  i ,      ,      .  ..I,  f,1 t i ' >' >,/ '" .* ' 1 ^  f ,'  , * , . .  ;,I,.,."V:  (\:,,^'i'wH  ' . .   I   .   11 ,   ^   ..     -_.     S,   ���      ��.        \        43  ,  4.    V ^v/vS  ��*)- Vj 't  ����%�� ��J ?^S^?.?^? ?i^ ~^~ * S^!!*5 .��_^7*<V..*jft. .* _��i^*_^ ^*!t ^ ti  flwlj*��v     _.       V_J ^   V.    J,*.   ->*��    -   ���^���^"���if-it. ���*W-***����  W^w  f*'-?  i  6  11  1  J l  .! i\  ������An  '7' i  <  ,*| i1  ���i!!  -p,   .  ��� .^^.^.^^  VK,VJsy*W*  VTM^Pj..V     -��(  ,*-v J.Ajr iu iiowt^^V^*^.** ^ *-*- pw **^  < I  886-2  (127  .   -,   ^  l . j.��^n_ >-Vt -     ^  THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  THE LONGEST way 'round is the nearest  way home���B C Ferry Authority brass  really "missed the boat" in their planning  of a ferry schedule for the Remembrance  Day weekend���the boat that shotild have  been added to the Horseshoe Bay-Lang-  dale run by Thursday afternoon instead of  the following day when traffic had somewhat'subsided That, and the Jervis Inlet  crossings are the ones that we on the Sunshine Coast %re most concerned with Being regarded as sort of poor cousins, we  are usually low man on the totem pole  when the shouting is heard in Victoria, and  heard it was on the evening before the  holiday  Yes The highly paid executive planners  'missed the boat' on laying out their Thursday schedule, but only figuratively It was  an entirely different matter for the hundreds, including many children, who sat  out the long, cold hours on Thursday night  waiting to board a ferry that could not begin to accommodate the gathering number  of vehicles. It is said that hindsight is  easier than foresight but past experience  on long weekends should have forewarned  the ferry authorities to be prepared for the  greatly increased volume of traffic on the  eve of a long holiday and, if at all possible,  to supplement their sailings.  Visitors and homeward-bounders who  had arrived at Horeshoe Bay in plenty of  time for the 7.30 p m ferry, many of whom  did not embark until well after midnight  due to the lack of accommodation on  board, arrived at their northern Peninsula  destinations after 3-30 a.m As for the'unfortunates bound for Powell River, etc ? ?  Their elapsed time must have made them  long for the good old Union Steamship and  Gulf Line days.  We Sunshine Coasters, and our hundreds  erf Tegular visitors from Lower Mainland  and other points, are getting more than  slightly fed-up with the government's 'sorry for the inconvenience* attitude. It must  1��. apparent to the powers-that-be that  ferries will never cope with the peak traffic  to and from the Sunsliine Coast. The present schedule at times, and these times are  occurring with increasing frequency, can  .barely cope with regular traffic; a condition that prevails at both crossings, Howe  Sound and Jervis Inlet.  , Unlike .the services to Nanaimo and  Swartz Bay, we do have possibilities of an  alternat route. One .that would not .in any  way  affect the  ferry  system, - rather  it  <_. ��     v   m;  r>   | ��  MMmMMMbmMtfmMMMmmm^  �����>* �� ..  > .kiwi*   ��� .- ��� mmm^&^tfil* ^JM#���?****!* *u *J ^  i\l   \'- '<^imi!mM*lm  1 1111    !    nV      '-*    <^   ,     it   ^    t����*^?    4^      -     .     ..  Mi.^h��Ili..Cl>a��dfer:..W.     "  li.iiiiil'ii lijl iill u      ��� ��V'' I x1 ���'   ''. '���'* '    '. '   I"        *  H %:-?W rsgfthal  Weci. - TWr. f Fri  ,s�� -^ -���> *rj\*j  i'.1 i "fl1"���  \ji  reminds club of importance  /RENEWED, Testation Jof the worl��i-wjdei   ger,v and guest Mrs. Mary Walker, mem-  wortfc' and, signifigaiwe of,their'o?gah-    ber of New yfeftroinster B&PW Club.  Ration ,was given * members of the Sun-        Dlpcussion throughout was hold regard-  sl^ne Coast Business and Professional *Wo-    ing club support'of the various Centennial  ~   "      "     projects throughout the Peniniula. Since  funds do not permit financial eontr .button  to each project, no donations will be made.  Members are asked to give their individual support lib -their various Centennial  Qommittees.; ���"*..; >  Available from club members are UNICEF cards, note paper, and calendars.  Funds raised from th.e sale of these go to  help the work of the-United Nations in caring for the needy children of many countries.    >-*".*  'Proposed' 'prbgram for December 6  jneeting isr? .social "get acquainted" ev-  Gibsons Remembrance ceremony ���       ^ . ; ^ . , or      '��� "While there in9y be times when^ it   ^^ yiTeS^U^^mg  FINE WEATHER prevailed on the   of BTanch 109, Gibsons, and mem-   seen paying tribute .to \those<faio   seems to you that yo^ as a single ctyb.   ^cupatioug   pagt.and president;  exper-           . -. _. ��~  *��� . ^��� . i>   j. r\ r. _l1__   TT��__.-__.-1 1__.__.% __.__. __r_��>.<��   4-1>_mii>   i;..n_<   im,   ti^A.��M��_))-TiTnm< ore    tint    finmit    mil->h      VOH    STt\    1mnftrt__��T_T._ ' '  nie_ifs Club at the meeting Jield Nov. 6,  at Ole's Cove.   v  Introduced by club president, Mrs. J.  Dunlop of Egmont, guest speaker Mrs.  Phyllis Chandler, regional director of B&  PW commended the members on the pro*  gress and accomplishments of the Sunshine Coast Club.  In her address, Mrs. Chandler reminded members that: t *,  - "The Business and Professional Wo*  men*s Club is the only world-wide organization that does anything- for gainfully employed women"; and thatr , H i "  ���While there jn?y be times when1 it  Peninsula for Remembrance Day   bers of the Seaforth Highlanders are   gave their lives in two*woil^wars.  ceremonies last Friday. Legionaires  are not doing much, you are important*  since each club linked with all others; pro-  vincially, nationally and internationally,  does contribute a great deal in 'combined strength." *  It was further stated that the objectives  of each club include the stimulation ofvinterest in local, provincial, national and  international affairs, and the encouragement of members to develop" the "ability  for active participation, in a leading role,  in all levels of business and government,  to work together for improvement of employment, economic and social conditions  for women throughout the world.  Introduced to the meeting by Membership Chairman, Mrs. R. >IcLintock, w ..re  three new members from Gibsons, Mrs.  K. Butler, Mrs. K. Morrison, Mrs. C. Bui-  iences, etc.  It promises to be an enjoyable evening, wttlTa good probability of discovering  that the Sunshine Coast Club has unusually  interesting and .capable members.  fTimw" AdBrieh  MIGHTY MIDGETS  RCMP tribute  MORE THAN 200 persons took part   sunshine.  Following the traditional   on, the  Cenotaph  site.  Cpl.-K&ih  __      _  in Sechelt's  Remembrance  Day   two-minute silence various organiza:  -Deevy - pays tribute'for the Secftelt  irould complement'It." This is the" comple-   parade and bright uniforms made a   tions and individuals laid wreaths   RCMP Detachment.   .   ���  ^ -       ;���':  tion of a Howe Sound highway which would    splash of color in the bright Nov. ,,.,'-. A\,.������',.;t.^ / ^[ y,  entail construction from' Squamish to Port " .���.-.....'/���.���-- .....-^_  Mellon. If our forefathers could link up  tiie nation from Atlantic to Pacific with  only very' limited' equipment, and' 'that  mostly pick and shovel and strong "backs;  sutely in this day and" age of mechanical  knowhow and highly specialized equipment  it-would be a' comparatively small' under-  italdnj. to push the 18 miles of missing roadway to completion. This appears to be the  only ��� solution to an ever-increasing problem.  MARINE  MUSEUM; ANYONE?  ,;; Advocates of just such an establishment  in the Pender Harbour area will have an  opportunity of listening to a noted authority on this subject in the" very near future.  Mr. Charles Defieux, marine editor of the  ��� Vancouver". Sun, and a recognized, expert  on shipping ahd maritime history, will  be guest speaker at the Pender. Harbour  and District Chamber'of Commerce general meeting to be held at the Pender  Harbour Hotel on Monday, Nov. 21, at 8:00  p.m. All interested parties are invited to  attend.       ,       ,  EGMONT EYEDROPS  A well-known visitor to our small community. Jack Cumming., passed away sud  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  Sechelt, B.C.      ; ::  NOTICEWlUCllOH  Public Notice is hereby 0iyen to the elfeotbrs of the Village Municipality of Sechelt, thot I reqiiirk the presence of th^ said electors ot the  Office of W. J. Mayne, Sfechelt, on Monday thfe 28th day bf November  1966, at the hour of ten ^clw:k  electing persons to represent them as \  CHAIRMAN for balance of tenn--��ne year  TWO COMMISSIONERS for a two yoar term  and SCHOOL TRUSTJEE fcr a ^tf y^r tA -f u^f v  The mode of nomination of candidates ^hfall be os follows:   '  Candidates shall be nominated iri Writing by tw6 qualiified electoVs of the  ��� rriunijpipality. T^  Officer otqny time between the date of thiSHW day  of nomination.'The hbmihb in  the ^Municipol Act" ond shall state the name;*V^  tion of,the person nominated in such a rporiner 0. t6, stfffKientjy* identify  such cahdidafe.;        .''.,' y... 'lii-.A,yy/A~y.>A- ���,'���'.''; ,..'���'.���  Thenomination-paper^shall be subscribed ^o By.the candidate,  ���yf-  Parade vanguard ; ��  SECHELT echoed with ,the stirring , parade to the Cenotaph. Followed by       ** Africa��  thc  nf vc��   Practlc��  ����?  music  of Sechelt Indian School   members of the Girl Guide and Boy strange custom of bcaUng the ground with  Band  as  proudly  and  with   great   Scout  movement,   Royal   Canadian clubs  and  uttering  wild,   blood-curdling  solemnity   these   wonderful   youhg",";IJegion-,and-'veterans^'the-parade"wa!s yeiis. Anthropologists call this a form of  pepple led t^ie Remembrance Day   the most impressive yet. j. prlinlUvc' geU.<!X'prcssion. Howcvcri In Am-  erica we have another name for Jt���golf,1  ��� ft.;  In the event of a poll being necessary/ such poll, will be opened at  the Canadian'|-egioh Mall/ Sechelt, on the 1 Othf day of December 1966/  between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. of Whch every person is  hereby required to take notice and govern himielf ^accordingly.  ,   .   Given under my hand, at Sechelt, B.C, this 12th day of November  1966.     i; :,  .:;-.;.;' :.>; ;   . ���   .'    . \  --���-y^ ^J.:yy,n, ,,,,'.,..:;,:,.,;.w.-j;iMAYNE^,,.'..-���; ..,,-,.  .������'ii.,.. ��� Returning Offker  i?L.��7$r,,lnX��V%��� Remembrance Day event most impressive todate  -     ���   ���     REMEMBRANCE   Day   coremorty  in  Sc-    Scouts  ��nd  Cubs   were  followed  by  *h��,  chelt was the most impressive yet as    Color Party of the Legion with stalwart  people    veterans In the rear. , g.  Ciimmlngs and Mrs. Shirley (Gene) Silvey, both of Egmont, Jack Cummings was  a. familiar figure in our area and a warm  friend'to. all who knew him.  I On behalt of our community we extend  our sympathy to the family and bid fare*  well to a good friend with these few words,  "Happy to meet; sorry to part.''  A few days visit to thc big city has  resulted in a blackout of local news., Wc  hope to correct this omission in the next  issue. Stayed at the Grosvenor as usual  pnd Lily and I were greatly relieved when  Bob Lyons, our good friend and genial  hotel- manager, assured us that our room  was not 'bugged,' '        '      '        -  more   than   two   hundred   young       ...  Joined with "veterans and members of As the young people and their leadei  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 1# to pay took their places around the neat Ccnotap  tribute tp those who gave, their lives,for site of this small community,for the simp!  this groat nation. ceremony, bright sunlight filtered through  , Leading .the.parade which,escorted tho the golden bro\vr�� leaves of. the-chestm  veterans to the Cenotaph'Were three mem- trees, touching lightly on the bright re^,  bers of Sechelt's RCMP detachment In  ceremonial dress followed by the Sechelt  Residential School Band whoso colorful Indian uniforms and stirring march seemed  ito take Uio'.chill from the cold November  morning alf. Sechelt and Wilson Creek  companies of Girl Guides, Brownies, Boy  blue and gold of the RCMP and Resided  tial School Band uniforms and enhancing  the, more subdued colors of other uniform $,  WIU. sounding of the Last Post, flaf^  were lowered and for two minutes* a profound silence enveloped tho Village of Sfc  elicit. : fr  ��?M*i*l����<'W;*>rtH'"M* ,4t*_(-aiH*4(**"*B I, *i��iil*����.W<y��Kt-A ��=  W *#    **f ((    IfV^U-!*  I  1 i  i  ���il^il_i___����__MWci_A4-^)*t4��^W^M  ^���#%**Hl5��'S��^'*W��^*l!Klr>Wft!M*sjK*lW*!K>l(��j  i ����4#.*ftte#iM��-* ��+i����i i <*i��n'W*Ks*v����)i#����.as*i  ���*��   i.��**^w''"'?>��  PicK yours up qow WHILE OFFICIAL DISCOUNT PRICES APPLY  at yourineighbWhood chartered bank branch! Open and build a  paiitiily Expo 67. Tour Account; K mt your iluiiy m im ��t-Aw to u> 6k ��7 k Montmi  *f  I'sPii  I.t4*f4    ,  ' lift..1 ll  ��� -.4'4f)irmi  ''fAi'v.'S.  THE CHARTEnfep BANKS  SERVING YOU  ANI) YOim COMWttNttY  4    i^A.j  J >_���  J'*�� ��>��>.'  ,/> i  *4  J J J4 *4 Jrf  tJJJ-Jfftf-,'   4   ^ ��' y* W ���#' i4* t4> ��*,..<��� ,4   4 ,4   * ,*,4,  MNtm\mymm>m,Mmmmm.  I i, ���  i  3  &  \A  l  I  ;i  I'   'i  t   I  h(       .    ! .  M  A. i  #T       ���*�����*���*���*.   J-m*+*Mmm- J*  "T  1  ,<J * - ^        4 �� sift'   ���     V,  -�� ^ Y, a^W*'  V'        (df*  Sechelt Peninsula 7^^  Section B  Wednesday, November i|6, 1966  ';. ri* . oTthe occj. stoneware*taken, by-M5ri, ��a#., >.    >��� YY* Y'  ^  ���   t  Yellow roses decorate . ��� ���  v 1   ^  ,H  .^  <���;.  Maw,  For her honeymoon/(tript to ^Vancouver   _ Island the newJMrs.'Ph8lip$rchose a ittajr*"  ' ^ ^Pdtieii 't-ft  j06na,ld ty^,iweedidrOss^top;*e& wftt^|a  ' " raS��g   ��     ' browgyfpx^ coat", J mashing bro^if' aeces-��  ~m   '^,;v!; Y JsonwYaHdjajWRagelo^red carnationSv"  *,   ? - ? Out. of, tow**, guests" include^ Mr>aiid .  i     _   * *  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  scene of evening ceremony  _-* "^AS_Y vt    ISlVs/FYM.Caff.of Richmoid;rii^s;lS'' <_. _\| J  ^ " :mas of WeUihgfon/Miss Louise PeramaM     > pA'S  from tadysmith/ Varicoiivei, Tguest* were .  v 's    < ,s  3  .iMrs., Janet tVamock. Miss- Ellen Warnock,  Miss  Gloria^ (Duncan,  Mrs.  J, Muhrohoy, - ^_u. <+r  ��� Mr./and .%s, Vf,, Griffiths. Also present ' * ,, '-  _   ,   ,r        _ -  ��� 7          .     ��� f ,   -.          were fellow'employees of ^the_ bride from Y  PENDER Harbour Tabermclc was the set bour^Community ,HaH vtiLh{i\ijmLi^Lfa A ,Y  ting for the marriage on November t ivel^'' decorated   with1  colors   of" white, der. Harbour,       ..             .���'    ',-.'),. ^- ^  of Glenna Anne Duncin and David Clin- mauve/and. pink. The bride's table was -\ T*?'young couple witt reside in tyest $  ''  ton  Phillips   They   were  united  m  mar centered by a three-tiered wedding cake,, Sechelt. >" :     \        _   ' kY <^   ^ Y  f nape  bv   Re\    D   Cameron of  Gibsons, made and decorated by her'mother. Seat- '       ' ' -    ������YJ >���.A ."\���  -^�� <��� "* ^  assisted by Rev   Walter Ackrovd ed:at the head^tabte with tire bridal party        Accidents don't just happen. They "are *  For   the  evening   ceremon>   the  pew>> were .the bride's grandparents,' Mr.  and caUsedf    ' Mt'v  v~    "  Gay Ninetees return  SCENES of the gay and lively past   on tins occasion.,   ,    were very evident *at the recent Jackson, Make Jaekson  Hospital' Auxiliary annual Smorgas- ,don, Mabel "McDermid  bord in"Sechelti*Legion'Hall. Those man, Eve, $os<jfip  n"  were marked by bows of mauve ribbon Mrs. M. Warnock, the groom's sister and  and the church was decortfid by a large brother-in-law;  Mr.'and  Mrs,  Fred' Mc-  c  floral arrangement of \ellow  rose*   Tall Call, and Rev. W. Ackrpyd.  * baskets of autumn flowers stood on either 'Toast to ,the bride,was made by Mr.  } side of the altir Bai Cameron, and' the toast to the Mat-  * The bride is the vounger daughter of ron orHoiiour rand flower girl was pro-  Mrs   fhorne Duncan of Pender Harbour Posed by Mr. Fiank Lee,     , j  \  and the groom n> the '���on of Mrs   Viola The bride and groom led the first dance  42'x56   addition  to  cost    pluUjPs  o��  Vincouver   formerly  of  Eg of the,,evening to;music supplied hy the  ��� >  1  mtiAXfk^f:  ^ Mm or mm  Peninsula Motor Prod  SECHELT, B.C,  Phone 885-2111  Ted Farewell    ��� '  ���;  i:  4}  beneath the 10-gallon hats appear to, , Moscripiani. BoSa .,..,..  be toting a little more than sue guns^* - ~>   r   ^V*'--** V"-- --*-.-j-" .- ;By yMfrpertm.                 *��*'���*** m^c  *                                       b                              I... ������j���i '* porting it^ms/tlieW^igie^'lMis^q^i ^*f"  . , ,:..._     , - \     :j -��^rdtog^e.^bmiy/<^b&a^,,t ^C!J  . .>,i   c   ,    ,��. .                *   - -BaU��hy--��Hid,vsteps"*1o .t& 'ground* fo/grp-.   ^.Yr  i~>    .  Lacse.f,QyeiL,J  shoulder lehgtb yeR'.was held in place  -an-organdy -flower-and -she-carried ~a -  P. & W. DEVELOPMEMT  _' -0  o  Appears sab-standwrf 4.:.   ,     ..;;. ; .   ... - ^55^5^-15^ j^hjjj^ ^juiM^t.�� w^ ��** =��d eam-  Provincial fire marital, i 'mBMS^M ^m��^��  Jl 1     ��� !_   *    ���! Jl ���-*���*���* ���*    * ���' "   %^m*m\cM.~'      -    forpiumbing'etc ���"*"-^-^-    ";   -���" l    ?�� earned a colonial bouquet of pink cjpna-  doubts building stability w&^^^H^^-^t^^  nd the building inspector    cordance with the bylaw. ;       \ , used .lo\gMeAAu\6wW<*;^x^m..   S'PlE-wStest man   and Ron  Hted construction of what        Provincial fire-marshal-report stated:. ,w#es ^,usedl���x��v^ .%.pow*r,/oo^  ^S^JSS^ S^-StoS^ taltSS  ed  to.as  a -sub-standard        As instructed and accompanied by A. R.'  etc. InrtlferceikrVof^ 2UF JESS  ::f)y\  Y  r  I,  *  *i  commissioners and tbe building inspector    cordance with the bylaw  could have permitted  has been referred  building which has been  since 1964  Comm.  Jim  Drummond  missioners have beep "well*  bSg bytw^W^ww was'avaaable    Jobnsto��r bu X^Ves^andKa^cafeTt   TlS^lS^^^.'Sfe^SS :^litt:^?i:dfess' ^S^lK V^ ^  fjnain-road. .Oil account^' t__ p��JUJ5tt?Jiw&lliM^  to council. "You are intimating we .have    grade on the'  -ias��ectioii-*as-��ade-M'  *"��"����" "*"-* ""f"^ ��* UC1 ,f��'  ^SAn^.Er^^F^tt^   sagfe'of pmk rosebuds andblue accessones  Mrs". - Bont Cameron played traditional  wedding "music before the ceremony and  report by the provincial fire marshall on    ojr two  more  contemplated.  The  bottom    Jol^|oni 1be iKvier^'All^agr^cl tfet'sthicf   during-signing^of the "re^ster. ���' ,\  the Seaside Plaza at Gibsons. Tins was the    floor  consists of  a  glass shop,-a large' -tu'falfy' -the building T��fc"in~ a" tiafcardqusf      Reception was-held at the Pender Har-  culminahon  of  a ? series   of requests  by    storage area and open space used to gar-    condition.". >It> wias sjugge'st^d^to' tt>e" ^^W      ' " '                                  '    s  council seeking improvements^hy the own-    age two automobiles."Part of the building    authorities"that t$te -v|Rdity*of^tfee.bu^C  er regarding construction and fire hazard,    is very old with additions still.'in progress. ; iiig permit^ ��cer*MWd)froni ^SviR^ff  Result being that the o\vner will now be.   A building permit" was issued on August    solicitor'ajod.1 if'it ^-^v^^gigy ^insist ^r   - '"���'     ......      ���      -���            ���     .                                       the" building com^i?iSg"^^the��rliati&n��d|  Local man visits . . .  FILL GRAVEL, DRAIN ROCK etc.  SEE THIS . ... Our prices for Ready Wan ��oncrete  remain unchanged at $15-50 Cubic Yard     ���  Delivered to SecheK Area $|g-5�� Cubic Yard/.  . Yardage and Volume   Unconditionally Guaranteed      ���  Fiir Gravel Delivered in Gibsons Area:;$| Cubic Yard  . Drain Kock-just $3.50 Cubic Yard        ' .  GIBSONS/ .   >HONB 886-9857  ti  tends oilirinl openim  ..     "J? J" . ..jiff*. V  <^f >**>4ir��r w.��^._.   .   ~i ����.���<-    -  Building Code which *was~~adohted^by' ^ie  village-jwUijn the last* five-months. ;^jur-  tiier, in   ��� ~ -*���-- _.* __\__^  carried;  ta��en/4o' d^py occupancy^  'sptkek^jyia bfrissued^y^At'B.(iWHsj|n?  local ^assistant, to'CBrryout^e ioUow��%:."  h . T     *   ^  _^. _.j_Jl    _V     **T   a^V^Wf*' fl. *.{. ^-.-.T.^       �� ~"v        "~ ^  FORMER'Eiphinstone' High graduate, Ed to a great numbe;  " Cooper,   son  of  elementary,  principal chiefs, dedicated  George' Cooper,  interested in Indian  af- for its success  fairs, attended official opening of the new        The Ucutcnant governor  Vancouver Indian Centre and submits the ful ^ about ^ centce  following account to The Times olhcrs ^ hc had opened( ^   Lt.  Governor   the Honourable George of his many acquaintances uvjng on coast-. 1mJ.     flfWM.    .tMn -a ^mipc . ,  R, Pearkes officiated at thc opening cer- ��, tvoprwM      H . lower, floor wxtlttn.48.hours. > ���  emony of the new Vancouver Indian Ccn- ����*��-vc��. Assurance   was-, received   from, ^Mri  trc   held on Saturday   November 5th at        The audience was then entertained with 'Johnston that-the above would be-carried  Harmony Hall   1655 West Broadway. s^Ss sung by an Indian girl accompanied out but the local authorities have (received  Chairman Mr.  Mussel introduced Hon- IV <*�� In^an boy playing the guitar. Sup- this assurance'many.times��� in the past    *  orary  Chief  Dan  George  who  spoke of Pc*" followed, served by attractive Indian -   It was' suggested to Mr. Johnston ,thM  the   Indian  long-houses   of   earlier   days girls-baked salmon was tho main dish. he- should consult an architect regarding/  where  thc  chief and councillors  met to        Latcr In thc evening a dance was held j������L 2S*22S %L S Sfl  discuss the problems which arose on thc f^r the young people In the hall with a ^^S'lv %  reserve. Hc Ukencd the new centre to the NorMi    Vancouver    band,    "Septembers'        ThYStis of the local assistant   the  old Jong-houses saying that it was a mod- children"   playing. k���iI!LTc1w   La  ����  ^SrvJI,  ... Hft��� iAn��fiimi��in f^r unnnn TnMinn innn �� !����*"��*>��� building inspector,  and  the  village  com-  nfn iZ^t A.l.tl JSK8^? nL^."        0n Sw*** ^tmoti a soccer game was missioners should result in a safer build.  ��,�� S?ta J ���m ^J^lro ihni P1*^ betwccI1 y��un8 men from thc ccn- ing. A closer check on oil burner installs  cijrf make new friends.  ^as 15<1 for thc ^^ Jn M  Meteor has the longest  icvheelbase in its class^.�� gives you  sinoother, quieter ride  i iftd additional cost  -���^i^fiM^-waw-^f-^^ r^TS^^f^^f"  >,l-��  r  r  i  K  t'  ll  li^ke extra ihi^.'^;^ut'Mo Meteor  tfittt make the difference*  i  ' Meteor has ^he longest wheelbase in its class. It's the  ^ smoothest, most comfortable-riding car in the popular  price field. Independent, all-coil suspension lets Meteor's  wheels step individually over bumps. Cushion-link Tear  suspension takes the "jar" oiit of dips and hollows. A  compliance-tuned frame flexes slightly to help absorb  road shock and vibration.  That's Meteor.'And that's the difference!  Ford of Canada  More Comprehensive  3-Point NewCarWarranty  O 5 year/50,000 miles on power train,  sleering.suspension and wheels.  O 2 year/24,000 miles on the entire car.  �� Only one dealer certification per year ���          s See yourdcaler'f or cloiails  \' '  I-.  ;r  L  'I  t  Before unveiling tho silver draped totem  pole which had been especially made for  the occasion,'. Chlei Dan George sang In  his native tongue about the long-houses of  his ancestors. He told his audience that  the words w^ro actually a translation frtm  the work of an English poet which expressed tho Indian feelings exaotly. Tben  MWfl.pi^no Moody, Uio Indian Centre Prton  cess pulled the cord, unveiling the totem  'pole,''1''''    '"'," ������������;���     K:'"-';' ���  Roy. Alnn plxon/a very jtodd friend [  *��Wv|ti*w��ai**.stai*tJ)  BU)HSt.>l��'��htt��*'W*��*(^ .ttSff  THISLABft  ON YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTEES  THAT IT IS  PRODUCED  UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  4>tH��HM^laamf([t(iyH��l  ��    ���  ��Of-uniquely diiferent in the popular price field*  ,)  ','<  \, {  !."?  n .'  i'|      I  J.HH  I   -  . . ,  VV^i'ipwJt t^m-in^m^miUf^ *4#VrtW  I  TmJB  I �� �� # t It ��� ��� ��  .   t Ml   Is      l     )    ��    t    I'      un    f  it. distinctive rnoaeis in iviontego. s-m . iviontcaim��Hideau 500 ������ Rideau  ���iW<H|il����'i ��� .1 ��I'I1*H-Hliiiii>iili ii ' Iinliiliin  I I ......i.. i... in,, i.i   i i .1.11 -  li        ���   .  i  >,i   ���   ipi ...ii   ,ii  Evory '0? Fprd byllt c��r-1�� vqulpptd vylth Ford ot,C��n��d��'�� ��t��wj��rd ����f��ty package.  STANDARD MOTORS OF SECH&T LTD.  ,'.,l)S8ahQU.0irld^ : ij'tn/M-     ���    5ECHIUT, B.C.-r PHONB 805-9444 '    ^r*'TtT>v;''BfV'vt' '/:t';'.  hllNi*"^ mm.m,Mnnmmii.im*mm iuivwmm  IUWcM  iiilM:E:RMBi  *-  i!"<:*'-*,*'*P*,��"i'*,*;.*'*-��'�� ����������'*:�������� * ���������� ��'.<  '��'��%'��'l%,4Vi%W*V<,r��Vi'��7��'iV*  if na! #.4(fi-^ ��.   vt<|^^N��%4  ��* t*#..itH*p. , qt^WKKH    t*W-m*m#*'Ml4m*lM-  *     1   *   ��       (if    *    I      *     ��  t      i   I t   s*   . ���   ��   1     I   1   fi. I  It  w fs^fvJ��nmwUe^<IM��Fr-<iMM#<w *��ti  t�� fi (*.i*.ff* I*  it ��.<��,  BW*W^B��^^lBl(lWWH^W*��*�������f��f^^ (WHDMMMh^  M #T6f��f***.lill!*i��Wl.  ��ft ^^^^^>%^V'^#n<)f��^4lr^^^  *    -J_��.||l)W(*k.ff  i'! hi,'  , ( Mr.  "j ���'. i lift  *n��jjH����"*��i*tiiW�� ��M!w*��<ii)iiMiiw<fhM.ir%i>^iW*n����i^w^  1 T    '   '      \  >n x *��|h.     p..I  '.''    I  ���viv*n  f!" s**v^ *��� v  . <.   �����. <~.v   ***���*. ��i.  <-. A  t-1 *fv* ,$;?-*#;���.. &.�����*���> ��,^��^��i*����V"iyT**"?J  ^���^-rf^jMsg,^ ,^._^.-t.~,^^LS^-r,rif_^^w~- ^^.^j-^v^^.  -k~,**-   -A-^f;  ���^^^*:*SyE^V?:^-'��\^^^^  u  I;'  .:?   '  .��  M (  ..?  -1 .  '��� t  rt>  I  V  ,1  11  i��i  _��!  .li  ufli  7  ���������jl  *%*'l<4,  1    >  ���'. \ >,i  ���};i <j>  ' ,* '���  el a i  '.  vH ���  .J y.i <<<, .'i'  ' ^ .  fillip*  Poge B-2  ;   Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 16r 1966  ^������.Wll������n...   ��� ������������������-������������_____������   ..I  ������  .11. r    ll     1(1    ���!   ���  ������   ������������������������������  Davis' Diary  ���by Jock Davis, M.P.  THE MOST important decision taken at  the recent federal-provincial conference on tax sharing was Ottawa's decision  to put an end to the "opting out" formula.  From its early beginnings with the Diefenbaker administration it has found its  way into one cost-sharing program after  -another,-So-pervasi-ve,-indeed,_ha_, "opting _  out" become that it is threatening to undermine our very basib of Confederation  It was good to hear theiefore that "opting out'' was itself on the way out With  an entirely new set of federal-piovmcial  agreements in prospect, the slate can be  wiped clean. Canadians are, in effect,  starting all over again All prounces will  be treated alike and Quebec will no longer  be free to go its own way insofar as the  implementation of federal legislation is  concerned.  "Opting out" was always viewed as a  stop gap measure Mr Diefenbaker. when  he discussed grants to universities with  Premier Sauve of Quebec in 1960, saw it  as an ingenious way in which to satisfy  Quebec's needs and aspirations. One or two  cases, in sensitne fields like education,  could perhaps be tolerated. But when first  Premier Lesage, began to push "opting  out" as a general principle it was time to  call a halt  "Opting out" is bad for another reason.  It puts the federal mfenfbers oi Parliament  from Quebec in an anomalous position.  They find .themselves voting, more iand  more, on legislation which only ^really applies outside Quebec. And, during the 1965  federal election for example, Quebec voters were asked io choose a, government  which, in eome matters like education, social security and .municipal,affairs, could  only act outside Quebec.  There are arguments in favor of "opting out" ~of-course. It only applies to programs ,whici fall largely*, or entirely, under provincial jurisdiction. Ottawa, by taking an iniatiye in these* areas,- has actually  been invading ^ provincial territory.  * Quebec, more than any other province,  has been, jealous of its prerogatives in this  respect. It could "have challenged Ottawa  in the courts and had our federal legislation in these fields declared null and void.  But, ^ instead, it chose to "opt out." It  "chose to administer these programs itself.  And���this is important���it chose to raise  its own taxes stf that it was really "master in ,its own housp."  While ''opting' out" is undoubtedly  sotind from a constitutional point of view,  It could still have destroyed Canada as a  . nation. Federal laws should apply unifor-  mally across the country. There "should be  no significant exceptions. There should be  no significant exceptions especially in ethnically and culturally different, provinces  like Quebec.  This was the view expressed by Finance  Minister Sharp at the last federal-provin-  -  cial conference in Ottawa. But he was not  alone. Several French-Canadian MPs were  equally  out-spoken  against  special  measures for Quebec. Manpower Minister Jean  Marchand. was one. Prime Minister Pear-  " son's Parliamentary Secretary, Pierre El-  Mot Trudeau was another. t They both condemned "opting 'out." Many',of our existing   cost   sharing   programs   should   be  brought to, an ettd. From now on Ottawa  should move ahead forth-rightly  and on  its owrt.' It slimfld not' 4sk "the provinces  to put up a  dollar for every dollar it  spends on programs, which it believes to  be in the interest of the nation as a whole.  The "opting out' formula was, in effect,  ,   an agreement to disagree. The newh approach is to.seek an.agreement in areas of  .   mutual jconcern and, given this agreement,  for Ottawa to pass laws which apply uni-  formallyj   from   Newfoundland   to   British  Columbia. To some extent, the richer prov-,  inces will always be helping dhe poorer  ' ones. Blit tbe poorer ones, receiving' this  help, should no longer be encouraged to  run their own show by themselves.  Saved FcztKamloops .  Stiiften  wafde  ARMED only with a surgical knife, fur  trader John Tod was credited with saving Fort Kamloops from Indian attack in  1S47.  Riding out to meet a war party, Tod  fine nn  H  ail ftitfu.  y  f4l V.  told the Indians there was smallpox in  the fort. Then with his lancet (some writers- called it a tobacco knife) and lymph,  he began to vaccinate the warriors arid  told them to carry their right arms in  slings. The ruse took vthe steam out of  the raid.  This is one of the best known tales of  Tod. He was one of the early Hudson's  Bay Company tradfers west of the Rockies  and in 1826 had charge of Fort McLeod.  Tod was born m Scotland in 1794 and  joined the company while stall in his teens.  He 'Served in isolated Hudson's Bay Company eastern forts before being sent west.  Made a chief trader in 1834 he returned  briefly to England and married the same  year. He left the service in 1852 after a  leave of absence during which he settled  in Victoria. Soon after, he was appointed  to the Legislative Council of Vancouver  Island. He served on a committee which  saw the first school built and became a  justice of the peace. He died in Victoria  in 1882.-  3?t 4 _iW��V  $S*?fS?  myy  Centennial visit for  Lord Mayor of London  ����'*��K^wK^^ wiU be draw for a.dresstd f^;u^>bf >46 pfeopie. They stair old-time pfefe  SSb�� 05^,��XSTSK  ���l &akC ^ a S6t ��f-SheetS ^^''Spbirf^, ^ Frit.   Leuchte's   six-%  The ceremonies M re-fenact the read-   <��s,w- . , > ,^vr  hartnonica/-and   Mrs. Xeucjite's   Spanish  ing of tfoUrotfstoation, uniting -the colo- *    A ���entenrdaLThanksglviiig soryloeLwil ^guttftf. Pfoy. Holgate , hawed slides o�� Ws -  nifes_on VancoSSllandL and?���fe j3Kv * h^on ***���* at 3 Pm" at %^-li^veis though the U.S. and Can^t,, "fol-  land 100 years ag6" -      ^     '%   " >     '."Beach*Hall-as ,too large a congtfeg.tUHMSv T^Y^d  by, slides  shown, by  Canoh Mm  The .lord mayor,' who is^to. be^leoted^   ekppctec.   to   be^ accommodate^  M  mAQveene of his trip to England ahd I)f'e-  eariy ip .November,  will. attend ce!remo-.   OhijtcK of His Presencb. ^'     't       J^pd. '. - ^  >y  nies ,at New Wfestminster andVFort" Lang:-       Mrs��  Buby'Warne  and Ed; EdmuTlds f f ,^ two   niondlbgues   followed, * Maturing  ley Nov. 19, and in Victoria November 20.    *6re in Nanaimo last ^eek to ;visit"MT^ i%|lepbert Botttagton giving some thought's on  He will arrivfe at Vancouver airport at1 ^&*oe'�� sister Mrs. ^Albfert Lucas, pw1 to I'^ght classes and Roy Holgate as gfe did.  5 p.m., Nov. 18^ aind attend a reception   mee<\ her brother-in-law and  sister, ^Mr.   ffamer. .Bin^o, followed by coffee aiid do-  .-��..��- u��� n*^��� ����,����� t.j*^. ^_x ._._     anlj MrS. George Hills, who were arriving. jMl^i brought a very successful evening  from Prince, Rupert and who nave\ 4|)een (  j0 a cios6        / *  FILM SERIES  Program No. 4 of the documentary  film series will be shown at the Welcome  Beach Hall oh .Nov. 2�� The films to be  shown are Ballerina, featuring Margaret  Mercier, prima ballerina of Les Grands  Ballet Canadiens, The Visit, describing the  experiences of a Canadian immigrant re-  tturning to Italy after an absence^ of 13  years and a Shell picture in color, The  Rival World, giving a breathtaking account  pf the war between man and insects.  John Tod  PR included  48 recreation  span this 260 mi  THIS MONTH'S issue of the, B.C. Recreation Reporter takes a brief look at. what  it terms "the Fraser Valley-Sechelt District.," .Included in this district is Powell  River and hefe's" vftiat the Reporter his  to say: .  Covering the semi-circular 260 miles  from Boston, Bar in the Fraser .Canyon to  Lund, 15 miles north of Powell River, this  region is comprised of 48 recreation commissions, 18 of which represent municipally-organized areas.  In terms of BCRA representation, "stepfe*  are now being taken to divide up the area  into separate districts which will constitute a sensible area reduction for the current RA representative, Al Walker of. Mission, and lead the way for "further area  appointments. .���,_,..,,*������,.  FulMime Tecreation directors in the  area include Charlie Bell for Delta; Pete  Swensson for Langley District; Clyde Griffith at Surrey; and Dick McKeen at Powell  River. Phil Lawrence is the Regional  District Director for the Sunshine Coast  Commissions as part of a two-year federal-  provincial pilot project. Recently appointed as adult education-recreation director  at Squamish is jerry Clark.  Regional consultant for the community  programs brand! is. Derek McCooey, who  works out - of the provincial Duilding in  Abbotsford,.  -' "As for leadership training, the area is  served'by two annual recreation - conferences.   Playground  leadership  workshops  ,are held at five locations and local clinics  are held.,in rrtany communities.  Overail programming covers a wide  range of recreation activities depending  usually on the individual communities���  their size, nature, facilities; leadership and  finances Available.  . Currently, some of. the more interesting  programs include "thfe Langley Walk''  which attracted more than 2,500 participants this year; the teen-age swim and  dance parties at Boston Bar;. an inventive  and interesting playground program ( at  Chilliwack; recreation programs for the  retarded in the Matsqui-Sumas-Abbotsford  area;  a  vigorous  swimming program  at  Mission,and district;"."Sabot'', iailMgVles-  sons and ceh^erihial^.w^..at,^bweilllCl^^;  and co-ordinated swimming *ari<i.;^p&y-  gfourid sessions ^ for Sunshine Coast; ,C0m-  riussidrisr       '   "   " '���'     '  V_ V ';  The overall recreatidnal :pictiu^will receive a considerable boost, from Canadian  Confederation projects such as swimming  pools at Hope and Woodfibre, park development at Delta, Mission, Gibsons Rural,  Squamish and Hatzic Prairie, community  JhaUAsadditionsyatMpopkum ^and .IJiconiim  Island; civic centres at Chilliwack, White  Rock and Maple Ridge; and an arts centre  at Surrey. There are 60 _ centennial committees in all in this area.  given by Mayor William Ratine that evening. On-Nov. 19, he. will be welcomed at  New Westminster by Mayor Gifford at  10:30 a.m., followed by a tbUr 'of S.S.  Beaver. *"  At 11:30 a.mu, he will witness the re-  enactment of the proclamation reading,  cutting of a centennial birthday cake, and  the ciremonial firing by the Hyack Anvil  Battery.  f Following a civic luncheon tendered by  Mayor Gifford, the lord mayor will officiate at the opening of the Agricultural  Museum at Langley. The ceremony will  start at 3 p.m.  At 3.30 p.m., he will  arrive  at Fort  Langley,  to witness  the  meeting  of the  British Columbia   cabinet  which  is  held  at the historic site annually.  After touring Fort. Langley, he will be the - principal  speakerVat the= Douglas Day .banquet in  . Langiey." Returning to New Westminster,  ,j he..will, watch a- centennial fireworks dis-  ; play -ifrorii" the banks pf the Fraser River.  Later "that evening, the; lord jriayox  will make,appearances at the. Proclama-  tidri of ;Unibri; Colonial Sail, Rbyal Towers  Hotel, New Westminster, arid,at twb other  ba^\'att16cJtioiy"'_b''^;:aiii^^ni}ed. ��  Suridiay, he w|ll cross to Victoria' by the  9 aim. ferry, from. Tsaw;wasMn��. arriving  at Government Hdjise, Victoria, atvii:30  a.m., to.:i^-ffi6-p^est.:'M'':iiieluteri&nt G0V���^-  hor apd Mrs. Pearkes.  After a private lurichebn, a reception  in his hoBtor will Ke $$& at Ck>v^rii��nt  House at 3 piiri. In the evenirig:, he will  attend a second re^riactriierit of the prd-  clariiatiori -reading   iii   Memorial   Arena.  her guests in Halfmoon Bay for the past  few days. .. -  Harry McLean is a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital. ,  - Mr. and Mrs. Ed SurteeS were in Cumberland last weekend to visit Mxs. Sur-  tees' mother, ���> Mrs. C. J. Richardson.  Mrs. Richard Shaich has returned home  after a visit in North Vancouver.     -v. ->  Mrs. O. Woodman has been spending a  vacation at her Seacrest cottage.  Guests at Cedar Springs last weekend  were Mrs! Bert Janies' parents, ML .and  MOUNT EU>H!N$TONE  CHAPTER No. 65 O.E.S.  ������'   ���' * '"~     T-        .     ? i ., ��     V * * '���  ANNUAL CHRISTMAS  BAZAAR  -   >4 ���  SATURDAY, HqViMBIti 19, 1966  2-4 p.m.  ACTIVITY ROOM, GIBSONS  lEI^tARY SCHOOL  New equipment . . .  Pacific Great Eastern  continues to expand  THE PATTERN of growth established Iry  the. Pacific Groat Eastern Railway to  Tecent years Is being further broadened  in the current year.  The 790-mlle  line  stretches from  its >  southern terminal and marshalling yards  in North Vancouver to the petroleum and  farming communities of Dawson Creek and  Fort St. John in B.C.'s Peace Riter area.  The ^hctwynd division of Cantor Limited and North Canadian Forest Industries  Limited both ship pulp chips to Prince  George Pulp and Paper Limited over Che  PGE rail lino, Shipments of lumber from  Chclwynd (ior both prairie and coast markets travel via PGE.  s        A new spur lino to Fort St. James will  be completed this year and a further ex- '  terisiom to Takla Lake Is now underlay,  This   Vv.U  open  up(i hitherto  undeveloped  aroaa. rich in mineral.and timber 'wealth.  Tlwi PGE Is fully' dloscllzcd, and con-  trolled! and dispatched by an Intricate  microwave system located In 11a offices  In downtown Vancouver. Foi; passengers,  fast, comfortable, fl<.lf.propelled Budd enra  provide a "daylincr service from Vancouver to Pirinpc George,  On Iho frcig.it flccnb, H four-axlo diesel  cledrHj: rbad fiwitchcrs, rnngi��(j from 1000  to 180Q,horsepower, Ivaul a stendily mounting volume and variety of traffic Including  lumber^ pulp and paper, logs, wood chips,  livestock, girain, petroleum products and   manufaciured goods  y.  .... - ..  ConiicctJ���� r-Hil linos moot lhe PGE at  ,  , Prince ,(.eos^e  (CNR)   and  at  Dawson  , Orcek , <NAn), , pirovidlng rail scrvko  to  i Uie ��act arid west.  ,'.   Cuwentt development highllglitfl Include  1    ��� viatk 1�� Iho railways ��ou1h yard at Prince  ������,*T; 1WW1W "&M m ^kpanslon program at William.  Lake.  Reflecting Wip  P<��E's  atendy  growth,  ����.railway In 1965, Required 302 chip earn,  service.  Early in 1966, the PGE purchased, 100  new pulp and rna^er. cars and has an oftjer,  for delivery^ toper Jn the year, three locomotives, V75i?._*flp cprs and 150 high-stake  log 'cars.        f   i ..,'.,  sas  !  .������j;  ���_* - "v-  . tS^.' , i ,  d't>i  , *lght loc6motlv<x��j JSO. flat can, 50 gondolfli  .'dvtmi.w tflteyback fiat car*, iipve fuel  ^nrs, find iApit (niiUlaited seml-twilcr..  ') 'W��;i0V JiwomotlvK *hd MiM car  iaymocy *t Uio end of ii\e year Includod  M dWiiSek, _ ,050 freight cars, t,nd six .elf.  *.?".r'$HifN$ktf/ Budd1 Cat),   tor ^he ���jpa����scjig��r���  I.V'.Uv.'.'.r'f-/'1,  , ' ,   '   . J-  it vk" ���   v;.'i- .        .        F  !ACY%A''/'  la  ^  aoing (lismvasners  emfeaturefor  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  i^*i#i*. ^r^.**^***. ww��^.api^mk.^tawWww*ifcttifctiUrwnt,m^.Mfcfc��*. te��\it*ti��.*ti'tii����w����iis#*s��myntma!fy$M<t>*&Mi*m��.#w*f!itis*wwi  Public notice Is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of  Gibsons Landing that 1 require the presence ;6fth^ said Electors at  the Municipal Hall, Gibsons on thp 28th day of November, 1^66, at the  hour of ten o'clock In the forenoon/ fpr the' 'j^ipdso' '6f'eliaci-Ihg 'j^Srsohs'"  to present them as: Commissioners (2)  i ,  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows: Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two' duly qualified electors  of the municipality. The nomlnation-paper shall be dpliyered to the  Returning Officer at any time betvveoh the date of this notlco and noon  of the day of nomination, The h^miriatlon-paper may be Ih the form  prescribed In the "Municipal Act"/ ond shall state the'namO/ roeldenco/  and occupatipn of the persons nominated In such manner <Hs'fo siif-  , flclently. Identify such candidalo, Tho nomlnatIon-paper shall-bo:  subscribed 1p by the candidate.  In 1he event of a ppll J?olng necessary, such poll will bo opened  at the Municipal Hall on the, 10th day of Occom^mJ966^mmm.Mn,  hours of 8;00 a,m. one) 8:00 p.m., of .which*every-person-^J* hereby,  required to take notlco and govern hlmsblf accordingly,  Given under my hand at  this tdnth day of November, 1966,  F, JEAN MAINIL,  Returning Offiior  THE MANUAL PISHWASHER  1. Up to an hour of drudgery required to complete average famllyfs dally dishwashing.  2. Cannot tolerate extremely hot water.  Hands tend to redden,  3. Note use of obsolete towel for drying.  Very tedious.  4. No basic Improvements tn this modtol for  thousandaof years. Should befreedfor other,  more rewarding activities. t.  THE AUtOMATIG DISHWASHER1  t. Does the entire job automatically.  Latest models even wash pots and pans.  ,2; Very hot M'sitci4 sanlttlzes dishes, makes  glasses sparkle.  3. Drying la automatic, most models also  warmplntes.  *.*ti*>i.-���� ^ n  4. Importaht itow features have been added  in Juf|t the Jiast two years,  immediate purchase is recommended. ,  SUMMARY  Despite obvious sfiortccjmlngs, mrtny Manuat t>lftbWftsliers at-o htUl performing faith-  fully Without breakdown or complaint. Nevertheless, thoughtful husbands are advised  to see tho new automatic models now/Because rlftht; ncj^* 'ttpptlnnco dealers nrcf  Offering a $35 Installation allowance on built-in dlsliwashoirft tir a free set Of English  breakfastwarto with tho purchhBC of n ^trtble model* Besides, Christmas is coming.  I. .���* ��: tprBtW-.**44. Wi  B.O. HYDRO  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  COWRIE STREET - SECHIELT- 0054171  W  BB     R|     PWPWiW 'Mmm Yf^Mr IBMMt^mr  cdvymft &t<��et - sechelt - 8tis-��^r  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  ir$i HiaHWAY - QimB :ii��m*s  ���Give-heir alii  from dishes!  '-<-\^,^p'  COWRIE STREET - SECHEU - 083-971^  '' IvacPMEPRAN ELECTRIt '  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA -  OIBSONJ-806.^09  ': "Site ELECttttlC  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY - SECHELT -  JSIBSOJNaJIAItDWAREtTD.  1536 MARINE -GIBSONS - 086-M4X  PENINSUUV PLUKVIBINQ &  SUPPLIES  Sunihln* CM.t HlQhwoy _ Qlbiom _ 084.9333  BENNER BROS.  , $. ttihlnp CoaiHll��liway , Sochell. ,00fl.a08B~  ��� A . >  I  ,, i  III  *%.,U. t.+*4.,m'44*.4l/Vf.44*4.^i>4t ��'��� 'If \4t +4*4*4 4. .4 ^i'#   ��.,#rt*��*.*f_    *   4 4,,   4   *.*'...  ,    ,   '       ���  . '<������������.'���: ^   .....   .  k^^lfM.   N.i'....'*   ,44 44*.*��t.44 ,, .4^4,,l4 Wf i'*#l_ _'h(tirw^<|   ,4, ,f,   4,4    ,41 ,* ,4,,4���4, ' 4, , f > 4    * ,4'.*   ,4 44 ,4*4   44   *    4   44   m   �� , 4l   4   44   ���\   *���  44- ... 4,   ���*. *   4. .44   44. .4 , * ,f    *'. ... ,4   ,f, ,4y #   fi  '-,    .A. ���..������,* ,4,^4.^4. ,* ���'���  , ,      i   J.  J  /  J    ,    ,*   /    I    ,',''���*���.,������ J >'  "    "*   4    4    4,'    ���>   * ,f    >   4 ���4,A 4* >>��� ,* .4 ,, ,*/<��,��' . ,*   >4,.    4    ��� ,."   r '. '">��' ! <���' -' >������".���* > ��� ��� *  '���������< . "'��� !,���>���'    > J,^ l   ;���>���-'. |^ '  A i 11     'i.   ,, ih   - i  :i'  '.-A./I rfhfl, '>  *    r*   ���  I   ��� ,',   [,'.-'���     I ,-��� '   . -'  4   4 .,   4   4   -\    , 6.'i_. % v> W.~ > V  ���11 <   I  . v^ ^   "    .     v * n^   -* i    i 'iivi  " **    v i .  ,"  -r  'l (  ..ji^.iJ^JvW*.^**^^  LV^�������M7, �����>*���   **-*"'    % -V  "Xl^ y*   4*4*    y^ ^"V Ir/lW-    4t*    St   S" W^*     "**tr~  > *~.r. <v *~* *4,1/4 ~. * '-S'* ,*F k n f *��� ^ *tTT"*tt"1��'f (_>,.     -  ! *     , M"K   f  .. ^ J  _ ���> ^ _  1  #  '���>��  ^ilto;jgui^| Report  niam topifc oi meeting  A DISCUSSION on .Me Vainsteiiv, repent ,cially oti a government basis   It was re-  was the main topic ptj the, agenda atvH pdrted fhat three mjlhori dollars was spent  the fall meeting of v. the'B.C. Library Asso-^ last y^ai on BC libraries Of this amount  eiafcon beldtin Nortp' Vancouver on "Oct. oply $26b,000 was donated by the provin-  2, at which 160 .trended the altfday. session, cial' government  JMissllose Vainstein wh6 was on-the' ~ "Attending   the   meeUng   from   Powejl  staff of, the faculty- of school of UbrkHan- River wen> Mrs  P Sands, Mrs  D  W&te,  ship course at UBC,'was commissioned in Mrs.'A. McQuarrie, Mrs   B   Calder* and  1964 to do .  survey of all B.C. public libra- J. sFord. '  ries. -v f  To compile ber information, Miss Vain- Wihi&t riTtitc.rtir.rt ft\r  stein, who is nbw 'chief librarian in tbe city W'��"��* prOieCHOJl tQT  of Betroit,1 visited nearly all, libraries Hnv OTtiattiental eVetgteeUS  B.C; Her completed survey was published * '  4  this yea*, and" she was principal) speaker  at tthe October meeting.       '  RECOMMENDATIONS   LISTED  Ih' lifer report, she recommended dividing the province into areas, with one main  library in each area. In this way, there,  would be more co-operation, and small  libraries could benefit by obtaining expensive books from the one main library. No  person, she felt, should be deprived of  reading certain books, just because they  do not live in a large area,where the books  are available. Miss Vainstein" also stressed  the point that adults should be given more  opportunities and consideration in reading  material.  They ^ should be  given every  opportu  WINTE9 is rough on evergreens used in  ornamental plantings but there are  several steps that can be taken to prevent  damage or at least keep it to a minimum.  Protection of the plants irom cold and  tiie drying effects of wind and sunshine  is very important if winter damage is to  bfe avoided  ' The first step should'be'taken before'an  evergreen - is planted���choose a suitable  site. ��� A well-drained area with a/.north  easterly exposure is ideal. *     , *  , Chances of winter injury will be re-?  dUced ifirthe soil is kept moist throughout  the" late fall.' With an "adequate supply" of  moisture   stored   in   their ��� tissues,   ever*  Sec. dt Peninsula times       Page B-3  Wednesday, November 16, 1966  ;'!_��  A.'W  island of Jogs  MRS^M/'Hollowink and  Mr., and  Mrs  B6b TBrtrnett were acfeamp&flied Jby Edwin /HbUmvinfe when they went,to visit the  tatter's' twin brother Darwin in Creston  whe^ he recently met witif an accident.  tarry Thomson and ^ his mother; Mrs.  Terry Thomson have returned from a four  day',visit to Edmonton. _  Miss!M.. Cook of Vancouver visited at  the B/ Jr ,Wisken home at Hopkms Landing ' thisr week. ^ ,, ,  QUest^of Mr. and Mrs. Art Hauka #r a  weefcyrast Mrs Uauka's mother^ Mrs. E  V Cuntming bf Kelowna Who also visited  for a^ek with, another daughter in Van-  eouvfeVcand a week with her sister in New  Westminster. Since .she is crippled with  arthritis the only way Mrs. Camming travel is Cby DC 6'plane.       - k  John Fyles of Hopkins Landing has returned from a holiday in England,.  Mrs.'E Chartrand and daughters, Marilyn and Sandra have mbVed from Roberts  Creek to. Kamloops.  Oliver Geer of WAso* Creek has return-  spending a month ih hos-  and Mrs. Bob Rowland for  the weekend were Mr. Rowland's parents,  a^K^S gSSsipas >mm**  PART'OR the fascination of coastal  .VliVing"Is watching. tlie; tugbo^      ,...   ... . ,_. ,_, ���t..,-  wend "fiieii:, ponderous .way toward   common tb'sfee intrepid'tiighoat men ,Sxht-'$LW); ^t#oesjio J6fr." untltrifi, 49c  the log storage grounds, on a. clear   shepherd' their  craft  and  precious i (dsaBs.'iA^rted, t9e,(Maho'fd|icy,!|i^);    Mr. aiid.Mrsr Frank'Rowland of Coquit-  --^   A^- ������ud 'rtf   their  inofors    cargo into" the shelter of Halfmribn r potatoes, bidkr Stf \fa:JOmid7J8$c. (lj^. . 3am, -.-, ��  and Mrs. Ernest F Rea and guests  couver were  at the  Rea  country  ���at Gower Point for the long week-  nigtft< the' 'sound   of   their  iiaofors   cargo into" the shelter of Halfmribn r pbtetoes/��r stf Jgs^ (feteHSr^. (��*, 3am, -.-, *  ^Tinos^nWrnsc  Hifwaffer'. With fmil    Rflv to wfllt nut a stnrm. * - imported IdaEos, $L98); >nce, lib. bulk in        Mr. an  echpes "across the water. With foul   Bay to wait out a storm  should definitely pressure for it  ��� The v speaker   also  recommended   that  trained personnel be made. available for  A natural mulch of snow on the grotmd  gives best protection from alternate thaw-  consukatmn  to ri>o(.mm���Z-Crirl:*1m�����   ^ ����* freezing. A few branches scattered  films are made available also to most libraries.   .  MORE FINANCIAL AID NEEDED  Trustees and librarians, in addition to  interested library personnel and members,  attended the library association meeting;  at which the hopi*,was' expressed that local  support be increased for libraries,  espe-  WE  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9654  , catching and holding the snow. Where snow  cover is inadequate, a mulch of leaves,  peat or compost, three to six inches thifek,  will conserve moisture and protect the  roots. * ''���    .  The mulch should be applied when the  ground begins to freeze: Early! application  is not recommended because of the danger  of mice and .other rodents taking refuge  in it. Overwintering rodents can cause  plant injury by eating the bark.  The 'cover should be removed in gradu. 1  stages in the spring; the researcher advises. This will eliminate the possibility  of plant damage from sudden changes in  temperature which often occur at this time  of the year.  Evergreens lose moisture through their  needles in winter as well as summer and  to conserve moisture, it lis important that  they be protected from tbe drying effects  of winter winds and sunshine. Plants in  exposed sites can be protected by nailing  burlap *or similar material to wooden supports placed around the plant or on the  exposed side.  Snow on evergreen branches presents  an attractive sight but to prevent damage,  it should be removed before it freezes or  becomes wet and heavy. To do this, lift  the branches rather than push them downward.  Care in shopping  can halve food bill  - AGRlCUtTURE^ Minister" S'A J.    (Joe)    is to pay the same-pYice'for" larger and  (3-reene'has"been-supermarket shopping    fewer  bag* 20c. (lib. instant .fancy,, pack,'59c);    of Vancouver were  at the  Rea  country  instant cftffee, 1'10-oz/ jar, $fi29.  ,5"2r-oz,f home  ijaxs, $2.85/: m^t,,4^1bs:jam$,1$3.36.+(4    end/  n>s."���jfofk, /?7.05)." _ " " .'VS.S'" J.,. -     r ^-TSie Burtons out from town making im-  i y   ,     .   "t:���y vv1""    " J ,VpmVejqients to their property, the former  .   Perhaps thea nicest part of; the ,day~is-i idgta*place.  when- the Jdds are hi* bed,  all' safe 'and fc\l^FW��Jqaid T^rri Kimmelman of Van-  ioiinaiess. _/      V    '"'/, ' :  v      - ^LCOttV^^pent a few days recently with Mi-s  "' yyA'"' " '-^y-   ,J j B^n^VSI1*'5.j parents,    Mr.    and    Mrs.  It's reported 'tHat/peoW-us!6g. itie ^few /dewsejChlirman.  bbu^ffflavof^ct'tboithpaste ,have %0  tier    ' "t Sorry, to. hear Mrs. Vince Prewer has  cent'more civities_rand.cOiddn!t'cate".^^^ - .    r  Bill and Jean Lissiman  ���.    " .'���'���' ''   ' '^:-'\ -    "\   '���'"''  cordially ihviie yoti fo offend their  n House  Mss'Land Florist  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS  Sunday, November 20, from 2 p.m. to 8 p.m.  REFRESHMENTS  DOOR PRIZES  to see (d^ hlinseit^wttat, all the row's about,  iVwas reported in an Ottawa story written  by Richard Jackson,, which appeared in  a recent edition ~"of ithe Winnipeg . Free  Press.  ��� He spent the best part of an hour with  two shopping-baskets.  One for himself, the "penny-wise shopper,1' comparing prices.  One for his executive assistant, George  Assaly, the "pound foolish shopper," uncaring of- costs.  Money talks, it told Mr. Greene that  if the housewife watches price tags and  uses her supposedly .budget-wise head, today's supermarket turns out to be her best  friend.  Side by" si<Je Jftf." GJreene arid Mr. Assaly  filled their baskets, item for item.  It was ditto for everything, same foodj  same quantity. <  ���  Ditto for everything-except the pack-'  ��� age, the brand, and" especially the price.  And when cashier Irma Lapadre  checkevd through "Penny wise" Mr.  Greene's basket, the cash register read���  $13.92.     . ��,  �����-,Ahd-i'Whei*-:ifr-came~~MpOunt. - foolish"  George Assaly's turn at the cash register  the figures were^-$30.43.  Amazing? Sure, even Mr. Greene has  conceded that.  He had gone shopping prepared to believe that. with an eye on the price stickers,  a careful' housewife . who does her homework the night before on the newspaper  ���food advertisements, knows food values  and - exercises no more than ordinary common sense, can save herself a .purseful of  money.  Assistant Deputy Agriculture Minister  Syd B. Williams explained to Joe Greente  that, it takes three fancy packs of frozen  mixed vegetables, in;, Sauce ,1^), equal in  weight the one bulk-packed ;same frozen  vegetables without sauce. The three fancy  packs cost $1.05. The one bulk-packed  sack* cost 5,  cents,.  ,  "    .���:'''.���',,;;���..',,.  Would yoii believe Small ;sizebes|t?  That's what Mrs. James Eggieston, wife  of an RCAF Squadron Leader and mother  of five told Mr." Greene. It's cheaper to  buy small bananas at 10 cents a pound���  they go further, because the kids don't  know n small 0"�� from a big one than it  Here is-the comparison of prices:  Baloney, 1 lb. sliced and wrapped by '  butcher,  55c.   (1 lb.  freezer'wrap slices  from freezer, 78c); * green beans,- 2 lbs.  fresh,  45c. t(2 lbs. frozen,  59c);  brussel  sprouts,' 1 ib.  fresh,  39c'  (10 oz. frozen,  51c); potato chips, Z>lb$. plain, .49c. (2 lbs.  fancy, 57c); bacon, 1 lb. plain wrap, 99c.  (1 lb. fancy wrap, $1.35); cheddar cheese,  1 lb. slab, 69c. (1 lb.* sliced, 83c); whipping  cream, 10 oz. whip-it-youtself, 43c. (8 oz.  pre-whipped, 63c);   apples,  1 lb.  Ontario  Mcintosh, 12c. (1 lb. imported Delicious  39c);   bread,  2 loaves  plain white wrap,  33c. (2 loaves fancy whole wheat diet, 54c);  jam, 3 lb. tin raspberry, $1.15. (Equivalent  3 lb. jar raspberry, $1.55);  Peanut butter, 3 lb. tin, $1.15. (Equivalent 3 lb. jar, $1.64}; eggs, dozen "small,  55c. (D|)zett Grade A.large, 74c); breakfast food, 5 lbs^oafeiea��:;-79cV (Equivalent  5 lb. cereal, $5.10; Jiyer^lpb. pork, 55l.  (1 lb. beef, 69c); turkey. 1,1b. whole fresh,  39c. (1 lb. ItOzen ;boned and rolled, $1.2l|;  skim milk, 4 .qts; ^^d|fed, 39cV (4 qt|.  fresh, 96c); canrie^_ri_it. -2 tins apple  sauce, 47c. (S^ik; fruit salad; 82c); .frozen  ?mixed yegetahles, bulk pack plain, 51c..  4. Equiv^ent,quantity An,-.auce; fancy.;.,pac&>.  mmrmnmmKimmMii^  For Cbsy -Budget Terms  Use Your'     1  SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bonk Loon^  GIBSONS  Gibsons, B.C.  1st LINE TOWN & COUNTRY  -NEW TREADSx      ,   ,  ' from $&0.95 fSxchange  2nd LINE TOWN & COUNTRY  TRACTIONAIRE  .Mill $18.50    '  Is.  LINE^ TOWN & COUNTRY  from $22.SO  Mfl^'We' Install Ypur  "' Snow / Tires? *  SERVICE  ',    I.        Phone 886-2572  ^BWIIIUUIMIUil_IUU��KIUIllll��iWWI��IIWWH��_._i^^^  alesman-of-  n>vvwvvvwvvvvvvirtrvvwwvvvvvwnrwvvvyvwin��vvvvvi^^  A-f^M^^/fAMttM^HH^^  The secret of making a business grow is, In mostcases, quite  simple���win more and more customers spread over a wider  and wider area. Nothing helps you find them, sell them, satisfy  them and re-sell them so quickly and economically as the skilled  use of ypur telephone. Here are Just a few profit-making Ideas.  From the Largest Setactidit On The Peninsula  <il*Mw^Jr��JttPM��w*i^rt��^^(��^^^^^*W��l�� V***i  ���~~BENNER'S DOIT AGAIN  For your furniture shopping needs W�� have not Ju ,t ono, but doxon. ond  '',fi. ;,      doxons of ��ct��. ,';���' *  CHESTERFIELD SETS - OCCASIONAL CHAIRS  1    [3EDROOH1 SUITES - DIMETTE SUITES   ,,..,  TELEVISIONS, RADIOS an<l, RECORD PLAYERS  FRIDGE9, RANGES, DEEP FREEZES ��ud WASHINO  MACHINES  RUGS OF ALL SIZES - 3 PC��. COFFEE TABLE SETS  TABLE LAMPS and POLE LAMPiS   )'" " ALL" SIZES "OJP'WAU MIRRORS ,   All juit for a ��maU down payment, lit payment duo In January 19$7��  BENNER BROS*  Furniture & Paint Store  Phono 883-&058  Sechelt, B.C.  Call for Orders  This bla-clty trucK doalor lioq no problojn  about kooplno In touch with h|a many customers and prospects In distant porta of tho  province. ~.p.( ,..��.,��.��.���_,���.,,>,.....,,,�� ���.���,,. t,. _,...,,������: ������..,.���.  Hood of flcosnlo38toff follow upload.'., nrronflo  demonstrations, solicit orders and maintain  contact With establlshedcustomors by a care-.  fully pldnnod routine of Ionq Distance calls,  ThlnK of the convenience! He has his customers at his fingertips and keeps right up  with tholr requirements, Cost Is negligible  compared with operating local offlcos,  Finally, this dpalor also Hots a ZENITH number In key centres like Nanaimo, Kamloops  ond Prince George. It enables customers and  prospects there to call him without cost to  Salesman on the Wing  This salesman is on a trip through his  company's market area, extending from  Vancouver to the Lakohoad. Ono of tho most  , useful things ho carries is his B.C. TEL, Long  Distance Credit C��rd.  Thlsonablos him to make Long Distance calls  from anywhoro. Ho uses it constantly to can-  i firm a^polntmonts at his next stopover and  contact Inconveniently locatod accounts,  Ho also koops In dally touch, of course, with  head office: reporting on progross; chdnnol- >  ..JJOOS^f8!.qMarla^andjprrtplalnts for fast  action; collecting fresh loads as ho flies from  point to point.    ,  "touring" by Phone  This busy Sales Monogor, "tours" his area in  amornlna-WlthB.C.TEU'aSoquoncoColU  ing service.  Ho sjrtipiyglve^ tha operatofrfhe Kst of Long  Distance riumbofa ho Wants. She dots them  for hlro |n tho right otdtir aHd hiiU Intervals  most convenient for his other wojk.  Ho holds regular Conforanco Calls, too,  with hla Company's three other offices Irt  Calgary, Winnipeg aiid Toronto-all four of  thopi on tho.llno together, talking and llston-  Ind oi�� though thdy were In thb samfe loom,.  There's no end to the proflt-maklnti uses of  properly planned Long Distance colling. Ask  quite an expensive item of ovorhood, Long  thornsolves���another valuablo business-     Distanceenturet.otminimum cost, th��thlr  bul'dorl .,���..��,,,m,,����,��w,..,-��^^^^ gots ovory last eont of voluo from ftr1  \-Tm full our nearest Marketing Representative  ash the operator for^ ZENITH 7000  {there h no chaw)  Hla periodic "swing through tho territory" ia    one of our experienced Communication  nnltA nn nvnnntlun Itnm nl mmrhnnrl   I ��_*__. ��___.._.___-��._.-._-_...__-__���-.   ���-���.��      ���      ���  .. .1.-. '  Exporta to explain some of the possibilities  fwyvwttMtndM^'itctaiifMhi^rdbiroo"  tlon.'Contpct h|ln���TooAV^,mM^^w***A,,'* "'���  <��o����>��.��i.n  MfflSN, CQWMBtA mtPHOM COMPANY  *H U 4    '  ^y A  \ i J r*,  $ *. v u '  j >  t'S  4."  {i  !>  I  I  i  4  A  V    -  i'   \y  y  r,  i,  f1  f:  /,  yn  ���r#T .MS��iircTftow. mm * datapiiones ��AWawiniNe and alarm umits ��ovia joo oiMin communication aios ron modchm mqmks and bi  IMtflNWI^^^^^^^ sw'*,W!^**'f'1"  A  ..,.  } '  I     I  li"  iWFSWHjMfW*M-W:��'%.*WiWf!��W��l"  HUM;   I  .      *     *    *     *  COMMUNICATION AlpS rOft MODr^N MOMSS AHD ���UWMM.M.���M��w*w^f.,  \ > . * .
V.   **    S    \.
A"V    O* H   ^   \
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By M. G. Cors .illow: «■ .   ; V .
MM  j  _  -|-| |     ii     ■   ————^-__________—.■ ?
'ancottve; litikii fattr®
w:s ~L**<
#i||i^\t S&h&t PeninwW'j^   Wednesday, Member'-Wfa,fl_*6r_
1     V
. X -  :   " "sc^biu'MsKetblll, roller skating, (.*wliftg < ^^^^&*to^fejw^»»^  ,       J
over. 125 ioiti peoW weekly! with1, the Indians from ttf .board. tf ^J0JsakX
'SSenrfaSttttw hardjy aded» torrthe, adults arid  y^v councils' ^^fca"a
7       «   'lA^'s—ffl^W^^
OflO m®
finds fpolities pi^ssei
AS DIRECTOR and headT-of the Publicity ^ cour^ work fc-r
«-   Committee   of   the  yancouver
Centre I Would like 46 outline some
_facilities_available_,to jaersons of  __--. f     .   _- ^
ongm at the r new quarters of the centre    and recreational .activities,
at 1655 West Broadway, Vancouver.' mv-  ——"—' ■*—■*-»—
" : program of1 the> centre is ms
executive director Miss Joan A»a.uo, t- «».»_, f^ l-~*--.,— ( ~.f- ^ — j":r"'
: director bf vthe Winnipeg Indian f serves -as a local pp^ntjfor these and-other
i,   who^ has, vapart from   volunteer1   young Indians in Vancouver.^ -{   ',.   . , -
 :j   „,-__«  nr _.-- ^n.._._.   «,v__,m>icm> An   nrlult   and   vnuth S council. _COTnDOSed
terrific influx in-young Indian people using
The vocational training branch 'of   ,n- x a new^aper
1,1 "      '   The helping oi aestume maian &\*m *u < ^ ,*""»•*".*'- — T~.:uT\*a tnarpiwise
the poorer "districts of Vancouver has been    drained, both m^Snla^X to con-
most su'cc4s'sfw^ with, counselor« respond-      ; Any, group or mdmdual jrl^jg ^ con
inif tn helo everv week • '    4 *   "       •        tribute monetarily or in any other way io
.An adult and M^,^    %»r /girls haVe. been .ehabilj.    ^g^^^'^^^
and a secretary                                         5 of Indians, together with a board of direct-   . tatedl with' sponsors and jobs found for    ^act Joan A^ms  ib55 wesc
Ross ModS, an Indiu from Duncan   ors of Indi'ans and non-Indians <an:y on the^ , th» od«M» ^iSriom the " Van-couvey lf they WSh     »T
has recenUy been hired as a full-time paid    program and'policy for tta'Mrtw.             -(    On ^^J^SS^SnSS%rSi        Chiropractor:  A slipped-dfsc jockey,
employee to manage parole, probation and *      Recreational activities, (dAnces,'games,  i,centre visits the penitentiary, at New west wuniium.w .  «    ^r ^  m
"' iie pro^^^'c^'^ manage^ ^dian^ffa^^^^&^yy P^ge ! J§^^^^ta*^i ' S^iS?^ ltZ^lwe™£.
by an executive director Miss Joan Adams.Y trainmg fin Jfanewm,. and, the_ .centre  , ^^JgJ^ JS^gg ™*£.
help; a paid staff'of one house supervisor    '.An .5Sfc and youtli,council, eomppsed    ^^feTgi^aVe. been^ehabili-   Sr*»V Vancouver  should
' " ' " "•', Happy birthday ; , ,
RSANy ^FRIENDS dropped in to
"'.4wisK,-_Mrs., Sarah Wall Happiness
onlier.83td birthday which she celebrated, on Tuesday, Nov. 8. Her day
jiyas'complete when .granddaughter
BeverleyT missing this',- special' day
fcffcthe fjrst time, as sftcris now work-
ihg;in; Powell River, telephoned her
birtfrtUty. wishes.   ,   Z~\ ■»
Sechelt Sociol.
':^y^ '•: ' :V-r*y *«* T,*nk%
A^ONG" Halfmoon Bay's oldtimers, prob-
,5-s&*ly,jidne\belongs to the Bay" in quite
t^'-sainer \way-as Mrs. Sarahr Wall, who,
, 4^T|n$!47'^years, residence, has never been
'.jsjpsyr'from" her'home" for* more than a
Wek-at-a-.time.' „- : •  --~
.£%*.«.,'>-'Mrs':.Wall is.no. longer able to
-^fidi'ouftd t very much,. but. h?r  mind, is
>clear[ ©UJdpatcfivfe' and. ber "memory"excel-
l^4Bpm,ixi Noti^righam, England,, she
caine»4qj,Canada in 1912 and/one-of her
,mo|t;J^oignanf;, memories -ofu her journey
wa&\% Arrival: of'the train at-Fort Wil-
tiami'; ^Ontario'; ■ "and  the v word' spreading
lik^-wi!tot^-tiirough the train of th$ sink-
ingJ.QfV^ie\TitaiucL.fOn arrival in Vancou-
X^'^lieCwas^ married, at Christ Church
^^li^&df-toJtom, Wall, an old-friend, from
N^n^aK.- -   - ~ ^ ~: - *' - •.," -  !-^ "
<i^<fetWO- y'?arsr.:i\. r.-;and;.Mrs.. Wall
mttmrpQ**'Tanch a^ Prince Rupert; «tbey
t^L:Mf>Jpvk flie prairies and fpr a while
1 |S^_lSn^ar store^in -North • Vancouver.. In
Si$f. li^r'Aii^covered Halfmoon Bay where
' 35$£jj£f<3raU'"has*lived ever since. They "built
S&eif^«^is?Mid:of'.lttgs "which,they ,cut out
cl^jig'.jittsh and-,they cleared lO.jacresjrf
r||§pap^>ture-'And: crops.". i-. ^ ,'--t.
a_wt _3^*S* aiia .wagon to\deliVerr.therr
JS"1^iv;|g||^ii4>_|arden produce" over/ the
yteithfe'Redrooffs resdrt. J^ater;
;];7M^',;tlie'road.:t6 Sechelt' w&s opened
ibMk'Ut!* and /Mrs: Wdll, and their, two
y^ll^idrfdatighter; pat,' were passengers
in\we"imr_t'car to travel over the road^to
Setlielt/lit; was an, eventful journey! for
the; |C&r/JAucIt in the mud near Halfmoon
Bay Lake and bad to be towed out by the
road crew/ *i     ,    .
-'. Mrs.] Wall has been a widow for the past
26 years and shares her home with her
daughter, Mrs. Pat N<?ss and her granddaughter, Beverley Ness.
—With Yow Neighbours
PASSED away recently! at the home; of a
friend she was visiting while on her
way to Golden, B.C. was. Mrs.' Jean Murphy, of Porpoise Bay .-.Mrs.-Murphy had
been in poor health for some time. She was
a -member of the LA to the Royal Canadian Xegion Branch 140.
LA to Royal Canadian Legion Branch
140 are about to wind up a very successful year. Apart from helping the branch
these hard working women contribute to
other organizations.  Donations this year:
St.  Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt,  $75;   CNIB,
Peninsula Branch, $5; Salvation Army, ,$10,
Shaughnessy Welfare work, $50; Riverview
Hospital  (Jean.Murphy   memorial),   $25,
Save the Children Fund, $25; Cancer Clinic, $30; Crippled Children's Hospital, $25,
Sechelt Centennial, $15,  Plans are Wing
formulated for the usual Christmas party,
socks will be distributed to bachelor veterans. One new member was received at
the November meeting, Mrs. E. W. Burt
on   transfer  from   the   Pender   Harbour
Branch. The zone will be giving a> TV set
to Shaughnessy in the near-future.-Chosen
to present it are: "Mrs. C. G. Lu .ken; Mrs.
Isabel Dawson, MLA, -Powell River;  and
Mrs. Gerry Clarke, Gibsons. -A-nominatipg
committee  was  elected  comprising  IVfrs.
A* A. French,-Mrs.- C.'G. Luckeri:-5nd Mrs.
Ghas   Foster. ""-- --s>*--
Visiting. Mr.,and  Mrs., Wally- George
is Mrs. George's daughter Mrs. M. Faulds
and grandson Jimmy, also a friend, Mrs.
Mary Jacks and.' son Limce,.'both *bf Vancouver.      .. ; - ■
?"vFlowefs Tn,jthe sanctuary of. Sfc~Hilda. s
Qhurch on Sunday   13th!  were   given .in
piemory, of the late Mr. and Mrs. T. J.
Cook; Sechelt's first white .sellers, copnute
Here'in-1894. Thc flowers rem.ined u$t.l
November 15 for the Churcli!s ,30th anniversary.      '                  ' <," . \ •>    • •'':.
Mrs. Frank Walker and, 4ai)gbter Carol in Vancouver for a brief .viiit.;-,
Syd Redman on the kick list, .at1 hon^.
A very impressive ftehjeft. hrahce- $ei>
vice, was .held   in .St.i.Hilda's   Anglican
Church with Rev/ Barry Jenks officiating.
Members of the Legion paraded in memory of fallen comrades. C.G. Lucken read
the lesson for the day and Arch Williams
was organist.
Buy Better
Save More
Real Estate
and insurance
Variety and
"Anything You
Want We Have"
Sigh. - House NAMES    > -'  ■
Carved or Painted.
, Jdeal Personal Gifts —       • *
Phono 886-7098 Eve. fng«
^?<^. , Box 37 - Glbwn»
i, i.,
Peninsula Motor Prod.
Phono 005-2111 — Ted Forowcll
Diiring a lecture in Houston, Roman
Catholic Bishop Adolph Marx told this
A- man-s&id to his barber, "I need a
good haircut. My wife and I are flying
to Rome, where we'll stay at thc Excel- ,
sior and have an audience with thc Pope,"
.'You won't like it," the barber said.
What airline's the world's worst, The Excels,or's a. flophouse. Rome's drab at this
time of year. You'll be one of a thousand
at your audience — and probably in thc
back row." Three weeks later the man
came in for another haircut.
"How was tho trip?" tho barber nsked.
"Tho flight was superb — not a bump,
meals delicious and thc stewardess took
care of everything," he said, "Thc Excelsior was first-rate in every respect, and
Rome was beautiful beyond description,
My wife and I had a private audience with
tho Pope, Hc talked with us for , few
minutes, and finally put his hand on my
head to bless inc. Then ho said, 'What a
terrible haircutl
Mr. Don Douglas
* i j it
..")'.   I|
M.   t. I .'l
I  P. i i     I ,(       4
j  ,u ,1.
144*1 * i_. 4 (»*w.Wi*l V
h    M 'I
'i -
,',.   i
I t
-.1   ,,*!    ,
wtU»V»f + ii"-»v.u
■ihtfw   ■. "f»
i in
sK i^» tif> V-iWf-t** i*p 1
\ ,TpHe notice that q Committee of representatives eff thc Union of
'P.C. Municipalitjes ond tho Department of Municipal Affairs will
'conduct hearings in:
X!V.'';"' : ;V;.c1tix;hai4*.cou^^
{'; :„p^VJ,',^. E0NESDAY,'^NOVEtlflBER: 23, '1966    .-,
*tr   M^An^iVfliu t«ll«',1»ii*ji«M'iW  t •">  i'tf M   »•.!*+«»»«.  .*.*# v.*«**.-iij****  MW^itC. n t+Jmy^ficfiAit-* 4  » &yi.:,,t.,MW<-#i^m-ifai'to#'m>toti«'^w<*..i*
[H        Mji        »»|ltH i     A     *    I il' J  | '     ) , t *   ■    I   ,■   I   I I,      I !.■    ■    i.      '   t       ■<     i'    I ■    i      I     : . '
1 'feskhs commence,.at 9:30 <i!m.,and continue, as long as required.
iw.f';• /.ni^-'OonfirnKtc«i'^111 receive repreWntationsan^ rccom
t JiFr<)ffi'«t6UncHs, brganlzatlprts and "individuals .concerning revisions to
. .IR^Munjciftdl ACT .      ,,., ,(1     ,
l/.:.,;,f,;,V;A,^i'i<r<jn brief should support coclv prcsenlatlon. Tho Sccrctaty
j^vvoUld al?6 Appreciate early notification of expected times of arrival'
,i'ito lacllitate on orderly ollotment of delegations. -
IAN DQDDS,   ';'.■;'■. ,;";.,
Committee Secretary, •
Department of Municipal" Affairs/
Parliament Buildings,
^Victoria,. B.C.-. ™—.....,-—.,..- -,-, ~.—
| M V
"Hi   >>,',,   (.
,11 .'I /> »*'   'll,
Mm. Marlon Hopkins
top .,,-
, f^yt*)^ #ti    Mr   «*V
1    , ''   V< '»'/
I I    I    , IP,' I , •',
I   *        t<     (ilf     I
a yy
MU« Janice Kinno
Eiiaisr^'PLAfSfe FOR*..
More and more
ers come to
shop at Sunnycrest with
trouble free parking
and f riendly service.
^ywvYiiwwwiwi" **"w "wwwyt^
monthly draw continues
and each month one
wise shopper at any one
of the Sunnycrest places
of business becomes a
I* * .
winner of $50 "■   1
No strings attached.
Todd's Drvgoods j
Children and
Infants Wear
Ladies' Sports
The Service Station
with everything for
the Motorist
\ ' '   '
Mrs* Barbara Cattanach
Gibsons, B.C.
Don's Shoe Store
A Complete Line
of Shoes for    ._
the Entire Family
Kruse Drugs
On the Sunnycrest
Plow for yoilir
Shopping Pleasure
loiiHesy Is A Requisite
i i
Nabob, 48 ox. tin , !§ tor
and Wagons
NeW Shipment
of Models
[Shower and
Wedding Gifts
Baby Gifts
G.W.G. Pants
Singer Sewing
Super Soft
HunU, 15 ox. tin
l^nU w^ift»ifKUM.,lH(|Bljj 4.tHVMt*'M<4^'>^^<u. «0W   t*v".Wl»t.»e»^j W4^(^»«*fc*)!"*H«»lW **«*#■**»« WE*" *| «H«3MM^M»»^*JilfPf>»»^«»J*w*«WlN*  t>
*ni>.|  lull i ,,tm
,,-)■•••   V
(Fresh) .:«wu !.-». lb.
1.    lit    *.*«****    fWHWriil
.    *    .1
,'!'»'_ «!.+"<»".,•
V r 1
.-1' y .utwyi vl „
V._., ".»" r ,
H.^tH^I^',  Ji?l   ., ,4, ,,' , .p.*. *'i I **'.   .^ * *v * .   '** *'    ^    ^   '
!]*>''        I   I        '.-..' ' ' I       I I
[(^.??#*»^^M|ft*f^9^_H{^S'H*ft**pfe 4<4*.4B44'$M44b^pvtoU4#:at4^m4,4w)4,"W,4'44v*4*^i* ^.-m, w*.*.^* &i**»*h<4*«*i,*
J   ./*.    i *   .^
l»H»W*l(*»»_W* IRtiMll
McCalls Patterns'--MMjary.:Mgxim7Wpok
:- -f **•
Phono 006-2615 Gibsons, 1C
■    ■ .'i \
; North Star'
il lb. pkg.
«'i   i>
im iimiinini. >»nnpi. nn tmmMMMMr*mfw\iii |i
«■•.%  * t* •«.»*
,. ...... el
»    ^        * 't'     »   '*     J       »! f    f     1        it' J t ..   ■,       y    A ,'   '  '      •*      '    '   ^ ' :..,.'>     ...■■■,       ,      ■- ,       '■. -      .        ,     f  ,.  ■      ..      ■. .   ,    --i     ,.     „      *    n       ;/i   '   ■■',-■    '    .  '      :-'i     .1
"     ' * '.  p-    - '' '. ' (


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