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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Dec 7, 1966

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 ' ��#*v*/"  i*)r  M��**P  uH^/*-*^ r,*!^ j" f ^p^  "Os*  ,��>>��� '^  t   I'l'   >  4. J.'  ~^^s.  Wvv^%,|fH.>'i'JV ^^ </ y ^ / ��*i / - *��� <��^y  ^ <*ti^v^^^/^i^v*^ ^^^-y^i  ft-^^^jv-. ��������.. ^**7?-t?rv* 1��-��-^^sin^A"tHP***lTtf?f ^'Vf 4"V-r k'v �� ? j> r f ^ f f p- *" ^ -P **"* r "    * >"T y*v V /  * V-OvT /*   r- _���   V   -*   _.  <-f*rrSf-f*l*i*f/'   r-V       '  >JV*<w,,,'Vf1,v.-*'1  *-*������* /-v ���" r*^i,  ,   f_      >��** + ' *ov   * *  i" J      _w  : !  l_fojf mental  PRESTON MICnOFILMING SSttfft&SS,  5*182 WEST   12TP AV��JJU��.     ^-v :  VANCOUVER 9,   B.  C.  Young people's problems  mostly social disorders  Authorized as second class  mail   by   the   Post   Office  Deportment, Ottawa. '  u  c  j.  .;.��.  TROUBLES which beset yaung people today are mostly social disorder not mental disorder problems; to solve them iUis  necessary to go beyond school and the immediate problem, suggested Damon de  Shield,   district   psychologist   for   Powell  River~School~Districtr ��     Mr. De Shield was ^peaking 'at the third  educational meeting held by Sechelt,School  District, last week. The meetings are becoming increasingly popular and attracting  teachers throughout the district.  The level of thinking must be . aised if  education is to catch up to the requirements of society. Mr. De Shield deplored  the fact that vast sums are being spent  on .scholarships in nuclear physics but comparatively little in scholarships in social  work.  A < recent survey recommended that a  clinical psychologist be available in every  school district but this is not possiole as  insufficient people are being trained in  this field.  TOO  LATE  Discussing the case of a 17-year old boy  still in grade 9 who has become bitter  and resentful, M. De Shield felt there was  no answer. if parents*insist that grade 12  be completed, he can only advise against  it but cannot force it Parents have the  right to decide what they consider is best  for their children Society does penalize  occupational students, employers demand  qualifications which often bear no relationship to the job: ''.���*���'  DON'T SEGREGATE  Speaking against segregation of slow  learners, the psychologist observed that  quite often a bright child can help slow  ones belter than the teacher, for children  haVe a common bond of companionship.  ��� Classes, like society, should be made up  of all types of children. Class projects rather than individual projects were also  recommended where each child is assigned  a task which he is capable of forming, in  this way each contributes to the extent  of his ability and derives satisfaction from  the overall completed project.  CYBERNETICS  " Auiom a tion'"could well3 lead to 15 per  cent of the population working and the rest  living in leisure. With this in mind, people  must be given the opportunity to explore  all forms of recreational pursuits. If the  bright ones are working and the dull ones  relaxing, Mr. De Shield observed that an  interesfcirig question would be���-who is actu.  ally dumb?  DISHEARTENED  Most children referred to psychologists  are poor achievers, while school dropouts  are usually poor readers. To help such  students requires the co-operation of parents,"school counsellors and teachers, and  it is better to work in a preventative manner in primary schools. Many become disheartened when they cannot compete academically as academic achievement is  stressed; people tend to forget the numerous students who have .succeeded in life  despite poor school - standing. Mr, De  Shield who has been chief psychologist at  Woodlands School and holds a master's degree in psychology from McGill University  said that hc actually spends about 11 per  cent of his time with students, the remainder advising those directly concerned with  thc children and holding seminars with  teachers, counsellors, supervisors and public health personnel.  DOUBTFUL  PROGRESS  Scientific progress has been superb but  there has been no improvement Ur human  relationship. Young people are bound to become sceptical when they are advised that  if they work hard and succeed at school,  their future is assured, only to bef'disillu-  sioned when soon after graduation someone  -places a gun in their hr.nds, instructing ;-  them to kill.  LOCAL PROBLEM  School Board Chairman Joe Hprvath  explained" the reason for holding education  meetings in*, the field of special education. '  There are students m the district requiring  special instruction and with ^limited funds  available, the board is investigating; how  the problem should be tackled. He warned  taxpayers that it majs cost money.   -  Chamber urges vote  ill coming election  SECHELT and District Chamber of Commerce urges all eligible voters to, get  out and yote in the coming election, Saturday, Dec  10 *       ^  There are some very important issues  to come before council and It fs Considered  the duty of all to help mould the community into a progressive^ unit.  The chamber will assist by providing  transportation to and from th���� polling  booth, located in the Canadian Legion Hall,  Mermaid Street, Sechelt.  For transportation call 885-2013 or 885-  9654.  In Gibsons voting will be at the municipal  hall   and-transportation   will   again  be made available free from Gibsons Shell  Service. Phone 886^2572.  Popular residents  bid fond farewell  DURING the past' few weeks numerous  parties have been held bidding farewell to former owners of the Village Bakery, Bill and Dorothy Smith. Now living  in Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. Smith have  played an,actiye.rok  for the past 15 years.  . Sechelt Bowling Alleys will not be quite  the same without Dorothy, one of thc top  lady bowlers. Despite a busy day in the  bakery. Mrs. Smith managed to find time  for many activities; secretary of Sechelt  Chamber .of.Commerce for four :years;  chaired the May Day Committee for three  years; past president of P-TA; and for  several years chairman of the Wilson  Creek Scout Group Committee.  Bath   Mr.and   Mrs.   Smith   are   charter  members of Bethel Baptist Church where  Mr. Smith was deacon and Mrs. Smith,  clerk and 'treasurer and president of the  Women's Mission Group. Mr. Smith was  also a member of Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch HO.  Before. leaying,. last week,  Mrs.f Smith  Serving the Sunshine Coast/ (Howe /Sound ter Jews Inlet); including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek,  ��� - " ���  ������r ������ i  ��� ��� '��� 'J - ���  i .       .. . . ��� ��� ������  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, .Halfmoon Bpy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park,  Kleindale,   Irvine's Landing,  Earl Cove,  Egmont  V^  WEDNESDAY,   DEC.  7r  W6* IOC  r-~>i  Long time resident  passes-in-Vancouver. _  ON .DECEMBER 1, Mrs. Gertie Hunter  who had been a resident of the Sunshine Coast for the past 20 years, died  quietly in her sleep in a private hospital  in Vancouver.  Born in Staffordshire, England, Mrs.  Hunter came to, Canada in the early 1920s  and lived in Vancouver until 1945 when  she and her husband, .sBill Hunter, bought  a property at Doriston, Sechelt Inlet.  They later lived at Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay where Mr. Hunter operated a  taxi. Since the death of her husband, Mrs.  Hunter had made her home with her sister,  Mrs. Jen Monrufet at Roberts Creek. She  is survived by her sister, Mrs. Monrufet  and a brother, Samuel Pemberton of Mission. ._  Sechelt operator  wins  SUCCESSFUL bidder for clearing of the  proposed golf and country club course  was Fred Schroeder of Sechelt. A total  of eight bids were received and ranged  from $12,500 to $31,000.  Work on phase one of the project will  include brushing and burning and will  commence ��� almost immediately.  Club executive advises that subscriptions be taken out now while iees are available at a reasonable figure.  Sunday dilemma  CHOOSING 12 winners out of over Pender area, Karen Vaughan, Roger  600 entries presents a full after-;. Knott, David Hyatt. Eiphinstone Sec-  noon's work for arts council mem-; ondary, William Dockar, Kenny Ake-  bers Robert Finlayson, Lionel Single^; son, Joan Gory. Overall winners,  hurst and Marianne West. Winners; Karen Vaughan, Egmont; Laurie Al-  announced are: Gibsons area: Ro- Ian, Sechelt Elementary; Jackie  land Kerbis, Ian Finlayson* James \ Timothy, Sechelt Residential. All  Rhodes. S^  Jackie  Timothy,   Pamela Wagman.-  tfie ^strict.                  ^ ^ .   ��� ������������������~        /.J ���  Sechelt conference . . ,     < 'Z-~*  Community problem  UilCIEl  proves isicseossat  Efflffi I6S0EV6  urden  V F  r  f  Assistancecommittee meet  considered historic moment  DESCRIBED by Indian spokesman Clar-.  ence Joe as an event which will go into  the history of the band, a conference held  in the reserve council hall last Wednesday,  Nov. 30, marked the start of what could  lead to a major advance in the understanding between Indians and white residents.  powers that be, he pointed out that, an  invitation to Indians to attend non-white  functions is long overdue. "So far it has  been the Indians who have done the inviting," he said.  Regarding tiie number of Indian young-  SPEAKING at the Sechelt Community Conference held last week on Sechelt In-  dnan reserve, both Magistrate Charles  Mittlestead and RCMP Corporal Keith  Deevey, slapped the wrist of Indian leader  Clarence Joe who had; earlier., stressed the,  fact, by implication, fhat a former magistrate and RCMP corporal had done more  for the reserve than their contemporaries.  Magistrate Mittlesteadt stated, he en-  Countered difficulties when judging cases  involving Indians because of the fact they  would not speak up in court. "Mr. Joe told  me when I carrfe here, he would be pleased  to come along to court and assist in this  respect. However, when I wanted him he  "had gone fishing," he said.  ber of the "Indian Council in court to speak  for Indian offenders in order that he might  better understand both sides of the situation.  , ^Corporal. Deevey...saicU.tha.U although  maintaining law and order on the reserve  is  his  responsibility,  he would point out  that, it:Is basically a community problem.  "We have to spend top much time down  here already and I would like to see a  responsible member of the band helping  police, naturally in an unofficial capacity."  The corporal said a suitable man could  work with the police in this respect, thereby providing a very useful service. Also  closer liason between the police and Indian  sters   now   attending   the   public   schools,^  o oi  wluacJi uaouu ucl.���TOU  expressecf^dto ' -^Mwgg* f^^^^^^^^Ml^S^ ,fJ^g^S^  given and gifts received and extended the     t?a^.cru��cu'^ne.raee"?, w.as ,al"e"aea__DJ;    J������ <_m,���i ���._t_> k,������ *���,*;.��������,*_���_��� h���,    ing inyited to the meeting. Heis concerned       :--A.^A'Ar-^'"A.^,iA:'''^^i^,  ,Si^K^_*��*s|^A��:i*< i��<^*'"*T  invitation to their many Sechelt friends to  visit at their new address, 2773, West 33rd  Ave., Vancouver 13.  Legion Poppy Fund totals  SECHELT Branch 140 Royal Canadian  Legion reports donations to the November.. 1.1. poppy fund in Sechelt and , adja-,,,  cent districts reached ia total of '$384.10.'  Members express their sincere thanks  to all who donated to and assisted in the  campaign.  Magistrate Charles Mittlesteadt, Corporal  Keith Deevey of Sechelt ROMP detachment, school principals Pill Reid and Sid  Potter, Earl ��� Dawe, Les Peterson, Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce President John  Hayes and Ted Pool of .Gibsons,  Opening the meeting, Mr. Joe explained  that at one time the band council had,  with the aid of former local magistrate  Andrew Johnston, organized a youth guidance council. Vlt is hoped to revive it,"  he said.  Hitting out at the attitude of the white  from school quite happy and confident, hav-    in_;. ingted to the meeting  ^tftVi*Wi��*��"***wn*W!  i'I'I  ii  i      i     "i  .-.J.1,_..''.  "'" ""' A'A't  ',SI  1 i * p , ii  i"11  |'.IMI  1,1, ..I  Trophy award o.     # ' r��i  SitJCIIKLT Hod & dun Club's fl��hor-   nnmml dinner by vleo-prosklqnt Bob   ^amcr Rictus amyes  man of tho -ynnr Ir_-Mi\ Harold   Junl... Tho trophy, which is awarded   Gibsons December 17  TKLKUHAM int. liist" boon Voooiviu. from  Simla Cln'u.'1 heii(|(|iu��rtcv. In the North  Polu, Hmita WHiit. everyone to,know, llutt  ho will bo touching down In tilbnon_ tin I-  unlay, Poo, 17,  To mnku Yo'rlnln lhal ho goln io tioo  ovoryono ho will bo _ topping In throo OH''  foronl   locution..;  NoiHon, fij,lit; "lli. :r2-lbr salmon' annually was first: prosontcd to the  made:.hlriv eligible-for tin? Uml.s Kox club In 105tt by charter member Mr.  trophy 'proHCMiliul at la. I. SaUu'clny'H   JUnila Fox, ,       '   '  r' "���:T'7     "      "I "". ;  Six days'host ; . ���*���  Mild weather dominates  during stormy November  ClIHiStlNS wonllier ronn-iln for Novomhor,    wiim   recorded   for lli��   II   innnlli   porlod,  '     ivflil by"II, )'\' Konnolt, " *-���^^^^^^  nolullvi'ly mild wy\ ,\viNii|t(n,'"ilnmlni��trit^~^^^^  ing, lost most of their old shyness. We are  very proud of them," he added. However,  the band leader told the^group, he was disturbed at the fact that a barrier between  Indians and non-Indians exists "when they  complete their schooling they encounter  discrimination when seeking employment,"  he complained. '  Another problem is; the fact that the reserve requires policing; .unfortunately, no  financial aid is available from Ottawa despite the fact there was at one time one  Indian agent and now, there are 18 in the,���  office. "This is not helping us at all," he  Concluded. <  Mr. Dawe commenting on the formation  of an "assistance committee" to work with  the Indian council, said he felt a great  deal could be contributed by working with  the council and urged, perserverence to  this end,  Eiphinstone High Principal Mr, Potter,  said ho considered the aims of the committee to bo very good nnd would'be only  top leased to assist in any way possible,  Hr said that just a, few years ago he had  ono lifdlnn student attending high school;  this   gradually   increased   until   last   year  there were 24, and this year about 50. Problems do arise but this could bo duo to tho  different cultural backgrounds and perhaps  some lack of understanding by teachers,  "Tho school' has excellent equipment and  materials with which students may train  for future positions, It would bo* a pity If  the Indiau, students .should bo deprived of  this and as far as the school is concerned.,  thoro Is no discrimination," ho said.  Socholt Elementary Principal Mr. Rold  agreed with���,Mr, Potter and said ho now  has about 40 youngsters, attending his  school, "It Is Inevitable- that thoy come  n," ho said, Ho also expressed-the vlow  that thoro Is i\ definite Into, ost by school  trustees and tho school district superintend- ,., .,, ,  ent*,ln,!lntegrationr,"Tho"youngstorfi"are*'ad" ����������<><*>*"�������*�����*?��*��wf  Justing very well and I fool thoy should  come Into whlto schools from kindergarten," ho added,  Introducing Socholt Villago Commissioner, Joo Honnor.p'Mr, .loo .aid ho sometimes wonder, ������whether ho Is a member  of tho band, Mr, Henner oqulppod back  lhat he has considered applying to Join  the band in order to snve paying taxes,������������U#  Harding Joint mooting., 'with tho band aiut  villago council, ho said ho has tried o  bring ,suoh meetings about but has failed.  "You havo made tho move and It Is now  up to us," ho added.  1 Mr, Pool said ho was present wlthj^mo  mlsdlvlngs duo to his awareness' of ''attempts over tho years hy do-gooders *to  carry out  similar  projects,  lie  explained  with the amount of juvenile delinquency  but feels that instead of. helping the Indians, they1 could do more by helping him.  He said he would welcome having a mem-  AsRed if he would consider Holding  court on the reserve,' Magistrate Mittel-  steadt replied he was prepared tp consider  the idea.  On assault charges .  uilty  w..  "THREE Powell River construction workers, Alexander Taber, Gary William Ek-  land and Barry Gordon Wilson appeared,  in Sechelt Police Court last Friday, December 2 to answer charges following an  incident October 21 in whiefh a highway  grounds that he had a family to look after,  was agreed to and was free on recognizance of $1,000. .,,    '  George Spencer Evans of Sechelt, appeared before the magistrate Oct. 30 to  answer a charge of driving while impaired. He was fined $250., Charge arose  M  patrolman was hospitalized after attempt-,   following a check, by police who observed  ing to arrest Taber,  The threo,B each of whom faces three  charges, entered pleas of not guilty and  indicated agreement to stand trial that  day. However, the crown prosecutor advised that a 'key witness would not bo  available at this time and the case was  adjourhod until December 14.  Both Tabor and Ekland were already  out on ball. Request that Wilson, a married  man with five children,  be released  on  Evaps driving in an erratic manner.  Two more charges of impaired driving  have  been  laid   against  Benedict  Pierre"  of. Sechelt and James Ray of Richmond.  Trial will probably take place this week.  Police report un increase in impaired  driving offences In tho last three weeks of  November, A total of eight charges have  been laid but only one accident'. '"  Highway patrols will maintain vigilant  watch during the coming weeks and radar  trap*; will be set up at various points,  ,'W',  r i  ,4   |.   -W-l,,  Um weather ru'vno (hiring November, I'm-  elpllallon Van n littlo almvo normal and  tojuperaturoM woro ill .ady at iho normal  figure,, ,',!......    , ,\  Looking /at  tl(o total  precipitation  for  llio  period .limitary  I, to Novomhor :io,  innn wo find w�� aro running iwiow������Hi"  normal figure of -MMO" wllh n total Hum  ��� fnr of only-4.,fid". Tho extreme proelplla-  lion' lolnl "wmTiiTlMI  when' 70:47���IllWfljr  Total  l'roe||)llallnn  Days with   ���  Precipitation       lil  Days wllh  'MroHt ���._.,.,     ll  Wollo. t day l���U7"  Hl||hoNl Tomp, -Dtt  I.owonI. Tomp,      i!7  TUcirrTcmii,     ��� \:i  tur   7,i):iH   i;uou (him)  \m\)  17  to  i,��iM-  Ml  4:?  _fi  at   Ken's   foodland   he  ^hvpon^uirri��"*-,nn<l"���i2:'00-"noon7"'al^'tlio"~ft*ont���ibnt~on'~n-rt,t,cntrvl.,��lt~"<'a.f>ir-bp-*vl.Hltc,(l-tHU'  of  Iho   Elphlnslpno  Co-op. sloro  boiwoon    lain  Indian bands  which have  been'  , ,l;00 niul.3i30'.ana at tho Sunuyeresl Plaza  bet\yoon !I;(M) and MO,  A colored photograph In greeUim oard  ���fnrnr^lll-be taktm'for-thosr'iTarmTs -want-  ���lug-u,piqlur�� of their chlUI on .Sanla'h knee.-  A   profes. lonul   pholographor   lias   heoii  1 ealled In no that only ,lho best of <iuallt.v  ��������� pleluroM   can   bo   o.\|>ee|ed,   .Photograph*  will be taken between the hours of l;(>0  < and .v.im-p.m, ��� '  "   10' (ltKll) Santa's helpers report that all arrange.  a,nil" (l!)f.r>) merits have been  made to  make Santa's  01   tItHW) visit o very sueeossful one, Santa's palace  io   (11)55), has been designed and quite a number of  o^\.  posed to Whiti? Inflnon^o for hundred* of  years, yot they .Illl speak tholr own lan��  gunge, they havo retained their cultures  and,.have..remained, unchanged, ,"l .oi.n'l  altogether noo Inlogralion and feel you  hlumld remain Indians and hold on lo your  eulluros," ho Mild.  Mr, Hayes warned, MYou 'have problems and wo have plenty also,"ltVI]l taW  years lo. solve Iho present, situation 'and  will f^ean formation of eommlllos, siih-  eonvntltees and lots of meetings," Ho  .pointed out Sechelt Is a ,mnll town, the  chamber of commorco Intends to make ll  firow and that ho will be glad lo assist  **; IhoTommlUiT in* flny-ivay-po.'.slbH'r  Book award*  Ml'tlAN DKKVY, i\w% aiul Kuron  I woro  SpvMicer, 0, woru [\w two winners  of Socholt Llbrnryi' Voting Cnnadn  Hook Wook Contost, F.ut'h Voooivetl  a book for tlu.it' e. snys ,on \vliv IlieV  Debbie Conroy and Cathy  Campbell who will receive Centennial Medallions, District Librarian  ���loltn C, Hell nnd formef Vancouver  Public Library 'librarian,' Miss Helen  4ikea,,.a~^^ j\kl��w..  "IA���.  m*,;  ������������!,,   iC-'A. ���P       '  ^  4     ��� I    I    .   '<���  ' I- t  ffefte&C^ <JSechdKfreiiln.su1o times, Wed., Dec. 7,. 1966  ^,,���1..   l-t'SXTSrill^^.t^l'll   ll^.lil   ..-^''������r���,..1- ��� ...I- .   -II*2��m���HIM j !*������,! Illil.,.11 II.��� ,   ���ii.��� ..,��� .1 _N��M ...M-^.,��� - 11,.^.���I...II������...    ,1.,   ,  p &)&*_wiM^&.r^��*Uj��.��jr����r*^Jw  Telephone 885-9654  \Jmmm^ml*mmmmmmmmmmm*rmmmmmmmmm*4mmmmmm*4*ymm*4mmmmmmmmmmm.mm*jmmmmmmmmmmm\  1  Bechelt Peninsulay��*6&  AD-BRIEF  Classified  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt Peninsula  Times Ltd.,  at  SicKSlt, B.C.  HELP WANTED (cont'd)  ..r . _ .   ..^ ���'  CALU SON EVERGREEN   ������eo��� ���---  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates;  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One   IrisferKion    ��� 50c  Three   Insertions    $1:00  Extra lines (5 words)  -10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)      '  6&i Numbers,  10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publica-  tidn date.  Legal  or   fteader advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-BWef/eblumns,  1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday s 8 p.m., at Se/  chelt, Indian  Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        96i(Ktfn  SUNSHINE Coast lions Ladies  Christmas Bazaar will be  held Nov. 26 at 10 a.m. in the  Mospital Cottage, Sechelt.  Please note change in date.  9069-tfn  BIRTHS  TO DAVID  and  Anne  Bithell,  (nee Morrison), Bonnie Lynn.  T lb. 12 tjz., Nov. 28; Germany.  A sister for Melody.        9126-1  DEATHS  WALLIS���November 30, 1966,  Earnest Edward Wallis of  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by "his  ��� lriving:Hwife Hazel;- foilr - daughV  ters, Mrs. Sue Whiting, Mrs.  Norman Gaines, Mrs. Joan  Whieldon, Mrs. Maureen Sleep,  Gibsons, B.C. Three sons, Roy,  Kamloops; Brian, Montreal;  : Bruce,' Gibsons. Three brothers,  William and Pete, Vancouver;  Bert, Ontario. Two sisters,  Mrs. P. Banlam, Port Alberni;  Mrs. G. Harcus, Alberni. And  his loving parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A, W. Wallis, Port Alberni. Fifteen grandchildren. Private service was held from the  FlirftUy Chapel df tiie Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsbns, B.CV  Cferiiatibn. ih lieu of flowers'  (ftmatidhs to St. Mary's Hospital, iSeeiieii, BC. 9113-1  Roberts Creek  Soldi. Pickers Wanted  Huck 32c Bunch  Salal 33c Bunch  Contact plant before picking  Located at\Roberts Creek,  across street from Store.  Phone 886-2633  8519-tfn  WANTED  JUNK wanted���clean up your  junk,   bfest   prices   paid   for  your copper, brass ahd ihetat  886-2261. 9568-tffl  USED furiiitui-e. Tradie how  while pftcds are gdod dtifitig  our fall furniture sale. Parker's  Hardware, Sechelt. Phone #85-  5171. 8920-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  FUTURE high class residential^  ^property, in  Sechelt.   _> acre  idfe  $3,(iti6. Box 381, SeiJheitj  B.C. |S88^tfn  TWO 3  Wont  gafeitis Idr Mfe,  To be   moved  off  property.  885-99?9% - 9086-1  LOT ahd buildihg materials. Ih  Sechelt,   ��2,500.   885-2082.  8998-55  PENDER    Harbour,    i* , acres  cleared. Waterfront property,  good   harbour.   Terms.   PHbiifi  883-2396. .j     9d5f-52  GIBSONS���Situated on large  landscaped view lot. Attractive  4 room basement home. Spacious living room, has W-W carpet and fir.eplace. Large kitchen-dining area, utility. A-bil  furnace. Easy terms oh $12,600.  HOPKINS���Value    pltts!    Spotless 3 rooms and bath, Unfinished   basement   suite.   Uftob- *  strutted view. $1,000 ddwn on  $6500. Balance as rent.  K. BUTLER REALTY &  INSURANCE  Gibsons       , 886-2d6d  The Progressive Rgattbi-  91264  Small population . . .  EnVisioned slow growth  / '   - mam  but Victoria blossomed  FOR RENT  >'���.    -��-���'  ^AjlD Ol; THANKS  WE WISH to express our sincere thanks to the doctors,  nurses and staff of Stw Mary's.  Hospital for their great kindness and <;are to Mrs. S. Thyer  during her recent stay there.  ���"Benny and Muriel Frigon,  91091  PERSONAL  ARB ydu under 40, if so the  ,,;, Kinsmen <6i Sechelt welcome  'your,.: Interest as ^member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.  9581-26  WORK WANTEb'  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchen,  living room. All electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 8792-tfn  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  . y.   ������   - 9275-tfn  WATERFRONT trailer site with  water,   power    and   sewage  hookup.    Redrooffs,    close    to  road.  Private.  885-9726.  9100-2  MODERN    umts    at    winter v  rates. By day, we6k or  month. $50 monthly and up. Also full trailer hook-ups. Mission Point Motel" Ltd. 885-9565.  8982-tfn  ed suite. No children. Phone  Big Maple Motel, S85-9513.  9018-tfn  TWO  bedroom  duplex. All  electric.    Davis    Bay.    Phone  885-2116. 8515-tfn  2 BEDROOM suite, all electric,  stove and fridge,  $95.  Lang  Block, Sechelt. Phone 885-9366.  8971-tfn  TWO. bedroom   house,  Wilson  Ci-ieek. Fireplace, stove, space  "Heater. PKone 885-2014.  8520-3  2 BEDROOM house, furnished,  Mermaid Street, Sechelt. 880-  .2600. 9122-3  REAL ESTATE  GIBSONS  Large revenue home with  steady tenants. 2 bedroom accommodation for owner, plus  $165 monthly revenue from 3  self contained suites. Double  lot, nicely landscaped yvith unsurpassed water view. Close,to  shopping, and schools in Gibsons. You pay pnly $4,000  down, $150 per month on an  Agreement for Sale,  For fur-  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE ���-  Box  238 Phone 886-2166  Gibsons,  B.C..  Roberts Creek Areo:  Choice   df   3   summer   cabins,  close to waterfront, in various  locations, each with water supply.   Each   under   $4,500.  4.64 acres, 3 cleared, wonderful  water supply, 2 bedroom home  includes   bath  and util.   $8,500  tash or trade for suitable vil-_-'J  lage property.  3 bedroom on 2 large lots.  Blacktop highway. Part basement and patio. Oil range and  el. range and hot water. $3,000  down  on  $12,600  Selma Park:  $5,000 down for this new 3  bedrm home on concrete basement, 1,000 sq. ft. includes open  living plan, with ariz. stone  fireplace ...in. LR,. .good garage,  community  water.  West Sechelt waterfront property, large lot, with open living plan home, imaginative in  design, fully insulated. Lot  nicely cleared to preserve  natural advantages. Good beach  ���$16,800 terms, less for cash.  FOR SAL��� (Continued)  FOLDING play pen with pad,  $10.    Vaporizer    $3. ' W-Bttt  small  rdckirig  horse  Ot  rWe-  dn toy. 885-9427. 9084-1   i :: ~��� Si^_  Irdil all ytolii: shake and sKih-  gle needs, call Silver Skagit  Shake  ahd Shingle,  886-9697."-'  '   8879i&ri  USED power saws tot sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre, Sechelt, 885-9626.   , <  8966-iffa  RUBSEtt stamps of all' descriptions  may  be  obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9854.  Quick service on all Orders.  ONE    used    Gibsons   electric  range; 1 used, Coleman heater.  Earls at Gibsons. 886-9600.  OLIVETTI    hiaritial    operated  addihg iriachiti^,   tiesar  ri$w,  perfect. $75.00 S83M2..  .,,...,.. .....1..:. -9*i*.3  GEN. EkfeciftlC! ^double blah-  ket, greet*. Hardly Wsed, $ib.  Also   Regetit    efecttic    halxer    ed largely to the indiafts. He helped to  With statid. fexeieilieiit eohditiife.    head off rhany ciisttes bfetWeeh the iiatives  afad the HudSoh'^ i. j. I^dihpaily which then  ccjrttttilied. the cbldhy. ****  w m teiiiit the first Rdttian Cfitholic C^the-  dtMih What was to become British Columbia, at yictbriji, ahd started a church  schobl and assisted in founding a hospital.  SUNSHINE C6AST  GOSPEL XHURCH  (Uodenomlnational) '  Siindqy School 10:00 tt.nS;  Church Sorvico 11:15 a.m. ���  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS,  Wilson Creek Commuhity Hall  Da'vis Bay Rctdd   '-���  "THIS IS a riew country where thferre ar-e-  hot yet 800 people and I do not think  that   the   population   will   increase   very  quickly."  t Thus wrote Bishop Modeste Demers,  the first Roriihh Catholic Bishop oi Vancouver Island,',,iri Victdria in 1853. He could  not have ariticibated that in five years  gold would be found on the Fraser and  Victdria would mushroom overnight into  a bustling city.  Many  of  his  letters,   translated   from  French,  are in the. B.C.  Archives where  they provide a graphic account of life in.^  the early colonial days.  'Modeste Demers was born in Quebec  ih 1809 and Wag ordaihed as a priest in  1836'. Three years latfer he was sent to  Oregon, itis work . there was so much  appreciated that in i&47 he was made  bishop of Vancouver Island.  His early years in Victoria were devot-  He brought the first four sisters df the St.  Ann order to Victoria, in 1858���a boon to  ttie conimunity which .has lasted to modern-  times. He established missions on the  mainland and made many trips to convert  ^Indians -elsewhere in the colonies.  In 1870 bishop Demers-went to Rome,  but during his journey was injured in a  train accident in France.. He Returned to  Victoria where he died in 1871. His passing  was moUrhed by all of the conihiurtity regardless of faith.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELT  Sun8a?"School"="10'.00~oa��^  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are Invited to attend dny or each service  -!U0;<)UH0i0i*>i0;#ui^  GILMORPS VARIETY SHOP  3 Sechelt, B.C.  ...im.  Phone 885-9343 o  $7.   88^9676.  Wlk  Wfttfkfflt mm ih rtty gB&d  icbiiditefi. P^m MM&5 &���  ehifits. r MM  FdR an fati?  needs froth Roberts Cr^ek lb  Jolly ftbger Inn. Call tifemiis  Bartlinfe, u eveiiings 8^5-9418  Free delivei^.     *^ SiiO-4  GENUINfe 6.5 Manhlicker rifle  and   shells.   Good   condition  Cash,   $35.   Brummell,   Loiik-  year Rd., Roberts Creek, IS.C         ; J*iId-3  24-INCH Geheral Electri. automatic  range.   Excellent  condition.   Best offer.   885-9440.    ���'  8521-1  .a-  ���������������  LEGAL NOTICES  NOTICE OF SEIZURE  November 20, 1966  Pursuant to Section 42 of  the Mechanics Lien Act, I have  seized and will sell a i955 Meteor four door sedan, Serial No  273BK55-73853, belonging to  Mr. David MacLean to recover  the sum of $125.82 plus cost of  selling, owing to Madeira Park  Service. This unit to be sold  by bid at 11 a.m: Dec. 17, 1966  MADEIRA PARK .SERVICE  Madeira Park , B.C  9127 2  Do Wortman 886-2393  Jack  Warn 886-S681  9119-1  Bishop Modeste Demers  CARS aiid TRUCKS  WANT a used car? See Frank  Sdlnik, Solnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662. 8960-tfn  1956   Vi  TON Dodge   pick  up.  .944 Jeep for sale, phone 885-  9733. ���" 9070-1  ������*&  1960      PONTIAC  Good condition.  Stratochief,  886^2484.  ���    9075rl  EXPERIENCED chimney, clea  ner-^aves, cleaned^ troughs 4irer7n7o7mation~rpteaa*e"phone  repaint   PiUnt-    Mfg    Mary  Wood  266-9272  or  a>i*fl!i��i'*.)|Hiip��,*SW*Mt,it��e'4Wj*�� *I~,Wp  \S>  cleaned   and  ing, gardening, janitor service.  Free estimates. Phohe 885-2191.  9123-3  ELEMENTARY   male teacher,  20   years   experience   offers  private   tutoring.   Phone   885-  9975. 9118-3  WANttb TO BUY  SCRAP  metals  and batteries.  Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn  HELP WANTED  tHJtteCTOR of Nursing wanted  for,, 35 bed modern hospital,  With probable expansion in  1967, on the Sunshine Coast,  �����fitatetquaUftcatlon8,B.etc..Dutlcs����p���  t4 , commence January 3rd,  l9ofi, Apj)ly tx>: The Admlnlfit-  li-ator, St, Mary's Hospital, P.O.  Jlox 310,'Sechelt, Jl,C,     91.4-3  . >���  .,.���-,     _ , ___.  Mf5. Noida Wllsoh  f^ow.il,years in l*uslnc..,  Off ���SE)CHELT PJSNINSULA  SQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  jWwBd 6fi3-97W or write c/o BoA  b%  B��cheH. fiW-Un  "'J'f"   l"        'I'   '      l       l      ii .   I  . |  1965 VAUXHALL 101 Super. Approx. 10,500 miles. Top  shape. Asking small equity,  low, low payments. PhOne Tom  Davis, $85-9975. 9116-3  BOATS & ENGINES Z  30  FOOT  boat without  motor  for sale. $200, Phoile 883-2627.  9092-2  Office 266-4155.  Rivers Realty  Eastern & Chartered Trust  9094-2  roberts creek  Christmas Present , -  'A pensioner's gem, l block to  store. A neat cottage ��� at $4,500  cash.  WEST SECHELT  Waterfront, new deluxe home,  superb view. 1600*, dbltS. plurtib-  ing, dble, garage; $27,(500, good  (terms ~ traded  LOTS  ^mwrn07wrfrmrp,m  Davis Bay, view, $2,250   |  Selma Pttrk, view, $2,250  MANY MORE i  Many prices  H. Gregory���885-9392  H: BI GORDON &  KENNfeTT LTD.  Sechelt, B,C.-~889-2013  01154  Trailers  BIG MAPLE Motel apd Trailer  Court has few spaces with approved facilities available. Ph,  885-9513.  ..      ' ��� 9019-tfn  FOR SALE  IF .IT'S, suits���it's .Morgans,  885-9330, Sechelt, ,li,C.  8803-tfn  600D  local  Ladner   hay  for  sale, $1 per bale delivered,  phone 946-65(58. IKMfl-tfn  USED  electric  . an. c,   $39,93;  used washers, A-l  condition,  Inglis   washers,  $59,95;   Zenith  w_sli.*r$60.D. nrasttjT 'mm  ','    i  V  4,  IH   ���  ihi  hgi*$!f  2 SUBDIVISIONS  FRONT .LOIS  faith Cove Subdivision'..,���-:. adjacent to Earls Coye  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  ei i^b W^w-i��(tnirt(��|i����. 'i  af"��^r)rt^s *��i!f��   Wkon.  Also - LARGE=VIEW LOTS  er, $19,95; Easy wnHher, $15;  dlnotto suites, $59,95, less Hum'  2 year old A-l shape, $19,93;  automatic washer, reg. $32, .95  new, now $175; Frlfildnlro ,  fridfio, $39,95; Philco frldRo,  $49,95, Parker's Hardwnro Ltd.  Sechelt, phone 885-2171  9107-tfn  MY PEE USED  ���FURNITURE  Phono 886-2346, Gibsons  Ne*t to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles.'We1 buy and  ���t,, ..���. M L eve tyj Mm I, ������_  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  We, Edward G. fjfenvsold  and Helen J. Tjensvold (Joint  tenants) of Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  hereby apply to , the Comptroller of Water Rights for a licence to divert and use water  out of Halfmoon, Bay Creek  which flows .east to west and  discharges into Halfmoon Bay  and give notice of my application to all persons affected,  The point ofdiversion will be  located on D.L. 6594 New Westminster District,  The quantity Of water to be  diverted is 500 g.a.d.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic,  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot- 6594'.  A copy ,of this application  was posted on October 21st,  1966 at tho proposed point of  diversion and on the land where  the water Is to be used and two  copies were filed In the office  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the snld Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Pnrlln-  ment Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  Withirt thirty days of tho first  date of publication of tho application. First' date of pub-  llcatlon Is November 30, i960,  H. J. TJENSVOLD  tn08-Pub. $0V, 30, Dec. 7, '60  A. E. Walter*  What Is yogurt? Just milk that's culturally disadvantaged,  ���PH*  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED   -....   fw .   Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHIU, p,C.  Phono 885-X1111 ���������'���* Tpd Far��w��Bll  llmi'.i.'i'niMit  Madeira  Park Subdivision ��� overlooking  Pender  HdAoul" and Gulf ��� 10%  dowh ��� easy terms  on balance, ��� Discount for cash.  FOR SALE BY OWNER ,  .  , OLLI SLADEV ��� Madeira Park/ B.C,  Phono 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  *���-���       9854934    -  -   *'<*^'"i7''-"iV-(r''^ii��'iiV'*'"a*rt"'-1'*^-'p-:''. ��� ^ "��� .'pi'���'""*'>���''*" '���''  THIS LABEL  OK YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTEES  THAT IT IS  HfKfcijs^jH**^ ,����eft��^ _,,  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope ���������  Canvas - Boot Hdrdwar^ '  Walt nygren sales  ���������������LTD, ���  Gibsons, B.C.    '���-  "  _    Phono���J86-9303.���w,_  UNDER  ���WiMta���  CONDITIONS  St. John's United Church  Wllioti Crcok, D.C.  iSuriday School���9:45 a,m.  Dlvlno Worship���11; 15 a.m.  Led by Mls�� H, E, COmpbcll  Except on 2nd Sunday oaciv month  Family Service���11115 o.m.  Dlvlno Sorvico���3;30 p,m.  Led by Rov. W. M, Camoron  ftJmllHiMliilHB��iiiHiiiil.i'Jii IJJ'H'g'ti   i���i 11pit'������'',��,��,.)_,_i. ���jjij-g,:,',.'.!::  Times  00mi0mmfMM  ��MIM*|iMMMrfMI^��ll��K^^  Tho  Anglican Church  Rector; Rev, R, Hnrry Jenks,  Plionos 885-9793  Sunday, Doctimbor 11th, 1966  Morning Prayer^���11 a.m.  "':���"".���""*        EGMONT     ,  Evonsong���3 p.m,  MADEIRA PARK  Evensong���-7:30 p,m.  tv*ty YfodnotdaY . 0 a.m., Holy Communion  GET YOURS  NOjW  Christmas  Gifts  on display  ��>^^.  ^   ���������������  We still Jhove a good supply of H  rjstmas Decorations and Wrappings j&  |   - But fhey are moving fast. ��  " -pf F ''     ��� *&  y/ ..."  .....  ��� a...  BOOKS FOR GIRLS & BOYS  Patch Rugs - Special $1.05     5  6I>EN FRIDAYS TIL 9 P.M.  .....  $?t?tWft!WtW#!tt��tf^  manager  named for B of Mi  APPOINTMENT of. A. E. -Walters % district manager foif Banl? of Mo|h.treal  branches on Vancouver Island ha/ been  announced by A. ��^s^.^rsasi^l��L-_..  'John Ellis, gener- MMM^i  al manager for �����*"���"������**> ^J^-i-  British Columbia,  in Vancouver.  Mr. Walters was  forrilerly manager  of the bank's main  Victoria , branch.  He previously served extensively at  offices throughout  this province,  Mr. Walters, who  ivill operate from  headquarters to be  established in his  ar^a, Is one of six  now district managers in the Bank  of Montreal's B.C.  division.  Tho, appointment of district manager  Is another step in the program to diversify  authority, so as to give greater autonomy  at the local.level, '  LET YOUR MONtY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADX  United Aeeymylafive Fund Ltd.  One of Canada's Fostest Growing Major  MUTUAL FUNDS  j*-  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 monev is  invested in over 90 of North  America's largest industrial &  financial corporations.  An investor may withdraw his  funds on any business day.  Tax-free capital gains.  $20 monthly.  Investment plans as little os  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  1420 Clyde, '  West Vancouver, B.C.  .\'f\ . '  Please mall me full details of United Accumulative  Fund Ltd, without obligation.  OlliSladoy  Madeira Park, B.C.  883.2233  Your Sunshine Coast  Representative  Name ��� .....  ADDRESS ���_:..  iy:_^i_... ���.��� u .i ��� r_._..     .    .i       .   ���   ,   ���-     _      _^      ��������'��� >.^, ifiijji " J*  PB.  *"���'*?  ���;��� ;7';'DaTE;-PAD-::'-::--:';-::;':  SECHEUT AGENCIES LTD.  * This froo reminder of coming events la a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTP,   Phono  Secholt  Peninsula Times direct  for  free  listing ��p6c|fylno "Date Pad", Please note that space Is limited and  "romlndor" listing only and <jannot always carry full detail*,  t  Dec, 8~-2 p,m, St, Hilda's Church Hall. Rroular monthly mooting,  \     Sechelt Hospital Au., to St, Mary's. , "  Doc, ?������9 p,m, -,1 a,m. RoUprts Crcok Hnll, Dortotom Toon Club.  Danco to tha Plnymatos,  Dec. 10���0 a,m, r 8 p.m. Municipal Hall, Gibsons, Municipal Election.  r Doc; 10--8>a,m,* a p,m." Leqlon Hall Secholt, Municipal Election    and Poll.     .  ... , .  Doc. 10-~6 p,m; ftobortr. Crook Hall, Sunshlno Const Soccor Aisn.  Chrlslmai. Parly,  , ,        , ,..  Doc. I .��|'|30 p,m, Wilson Crook Hall. Q.A.P.O, Social aftcirnoon,  Doc, 1*1-^10 n,m, ��� I?, noon, RobarU Crook Library, Hospital Auk,  coHoo party ond novelty sale,  FOR RENT  2 bedroom liouso, Largo Hying room. Electric utovo, Daao-  moot, A/oll heati \y|lion Creek. $75,00 per month,  3 rooms and bath. Sechelt, $45.00 por month. Call E,  Smtoo., Payi 885-2161. Eyos. 885-9303.  /  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY ahd INSURANCE -m Phone 885-2161  m  li  ���^!/-  Mi  W ^\.U��~W i{HlAli Uit'-i;    >y  Y v  -^-v* v-**��� f�� i��   _>   ^. v--** -&--V   *-   y v*v *r ���f^-v * -*s * ^-^.(^ *  i  ->   tir nr  ->    Ir    -  *#-   -*V_*    ��~   *r   1  T^f," ^"^"1  !���  \   ', r" - ' ��� ��� -      ��� I    II    I    I   I     ���     .."I    -Illl     ..   II   IM      II   III      N      fc ��  A&se��sor-*extya!Si  : <  f    ,,,,*'  ,'-i    ' \>' a   -"y\y(sj'  scientist and aSiusfi��  9? -  '     4  IN PliftJ^tf^IG thfe,foiling by Mrs.    matician Jo Me limited to theory/ '..  M. ��. Goscten ctf Castas, we would re- -fo mFt?VQie$sor m% Newbetger of  mind reato th$t s.nch, vfem are strictly yieiin^ ^fe'Out cejt^fl* ahUcroation of  those of the 'write? apt not necessarily, mod .rtf vjew, Wde bi SwM^botg in re-  those of The Times,. vWe do, however, lation .to,';fli$ function V the brain. It is  acknowledge the right qf eyery<>ne tq his    c?<slb?1 tfcat > showed (1$ yciara before1  o^her-hrfififrt- _i,__- _ ^a.flf ^t^^jenti^-tha . the-mottiojii ot the  brain' was- synchronous with respiration  and npt ivijli the action of the heart and  circula|ioo; of the blood; a discovery, the  AdJ- gearings of which are not yet recognized; ife arrived at the modern conception of ihe activity of tbe brain as the combined acjivfty of its individual cells. The  verbrai <%Q]t\ex and ,mOre definitely the  cortical elements (nerve cells) formed the  seat <*f activity1,of the spul  ��� The ;theosophical tradition is that, the  astral .body/is a complete representation  of tha1 physical, is not given* to a person  by the parents, but is a vesture of the ego  or Stful,- wbich lasts between, lives. The  factr that .Swendenborg" ..discovered, (150  years 'before any one else), the motion of  the brain was synchronous with respiration  and '"not the "action of \he heart and circulation of the- blood," as formerly thought.  This was a major discovery. The body*  with all its element's, including blood,  when life, feav,es, returns to dust in time,  whether "we bury it or burn it or more  slowly if we embalm it. But the vestures  of the s(Mtl. 4tf which the astral vehicle is  one, remains.  It <?$$*��$Jt&e.^mWPW-ot every thought,  word atd d&ed. j#bi<ih the person has bad  dyrjgg jy^pw^^ he . has, forgotten most  of ffiem.' ^ey* can- be brought back  by  xjh}rpnotisn. b^we are asked not to do that  ytthlesf''^..$fflk,.pica. ged. ourselves to work  ���"'for Ittfnaii^^^ri^.tiave a competent teacher, one .yhp is a Master of life.  _ *5Qr^ ever the silver cord be loosed* or  the golden bowl be broken, or the pitcher  te broken at the fountain, or the wheel  be, bio%p .at the cistern: then shall the  dust return to earth as it was and the  spirit s^al| ietunr to God who gave it.".  ��� __��W  .����������� .1    !!���    n      w    .  i.^i     ,1 m i   ������      ^  Perhaps it's the influence of the new  m^t,h. A second-grader returning home  from school, when asked by her mother if  she. sttH h��d her gloves,, replied, *'l have  all but dne of them:"- ; "'"���  ox-her-beSefe:  Emanuel Swedenborg was born in 1688  and lived to 1772. He was a scientist and  a mistic. His father, Bishop of Skara, did  not escape the charge of heterodoxy as he  placed more emphasis on iai% love, and  communion with God than on current dogmas, i  In 1710 Emanuel took a tour visiting  England, Holland, Prance and Germany,  studying especially natural history and  writing Latin verses. After five years he  returned tc* Sweden, and devoted himself  to mechanical and mathematical inventions. He was appointed a*5iessor-extraor-  dinary on the Swedish board of mines.  Among his many interests was. a scientific explanation of the urjivferse. There is no  doubt that Swedenborg anticipated many  scientific facts that a^e usually regarded  as of much more- modern date. He was offered the chair of mathematics of the University of Upsala but declined it, on the  ground that it was a mistake for a mathe-  NOTICE  R. 5. RHODES  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be in Sechelt  Monday, Dec. 12  For an appointment for  eye examination phone  Sec  ^ri  jSoad/s  ��� Wednesday, December^ 1944*.   '  Sechelt Peninsula Times       Page 4-3   1 , i * |    .hiTi. jt '  1 w' W'i  ���rWifh YourvNeighbioursi    Berrjr of Powell .liver wb^Jrepresented-the,  ��� i'* *"& ~   ''   ^    '      . ./    Deanery of the Diocese of Sechelt-   \    .  ���(  OPEN SUNDAYS 1 - 5 p.m.  HOPKINS LANDING STORE  serving you 7 days d week  Phone 886-9524  ���iiiuii  _���__*�����_ ii ..limn..i     iiii   . .   [ft, H".'"'��,g   FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons - Centre  Yard Goods - Bulk Wool  ��� SEWING CENTRE ���  Phono 886-2252 - Box 549 - Gibsons, B.C.  ��� -������ mm**** mm*, ��� ���^������p_wi Ma^fflyyii mim,mm.ufmm.if m     ���     'iW n<  TREE FALLING  TOPPINGQf. REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Iiuur^d wotkironi Port Mellon lo  Pendor Harbour'  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Diaby Porter 886-9675  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaplng - Corpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING   SALES % SIRVJCE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davl�� Bay  Rd���  R.R.   1,  Socholt  phono 885-2116      '   Scows ���. Logs .  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  '   Hoovy Equipment Movlno & L��0 Towlno  ;.';..'.:;.'.:. ���:;.;.::;:;;. ;:;.i,',;higgs -aaA':: ������������;-  Phone 885-9425  ���i i.iiiii������ mm,mmmmmmf��mmimlmuiiim.iimmttM��nmmmmmimm0 i-i���miii �����������������.'�����*�����  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885^9713  Phohe 886-2120  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gower Point Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Open 9:30 a.m.  t^S<49Y    J  Wfm*MM0mmmHjFMM*MMmjG*tm  L, ft H. SWANSON LTD.  Static Tonk�� aU Rraln PlcW�� �� Backhoo ond  Front End Loqdor Work.  Sartonod Gomont Gravol - Fill and Road Gravok  Phone 885-9666 >��� 8ox 172 - 5ech<^  n        , ...:... ' ..   -  ���  Flroplaces. Plqnters - Blockwork 3 '  Qtiqllty Workmanship - Free Estimate  Phono 886-2386 (  fRANIf E. DECKER, OPTOMETRISt  Pal Block - Gibsons  ���.,..��,.���.r,,^,_j,_^  886-2166  .... .. _. -       .. -      -       ������ -i'  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park. O.C.  Your OMC Sorvico Co'ntro -'>��n1?wrq',I^ftlrud��  Doalor n Coblns - Trailers ft HopH*MP,�� Camp  5l|o�� - Trailer Cpurt�� wynchlno Ramp  Phone 883-2266  i ���     ������    ���*���  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK ��� HACKHJHL  PITCHInS   JkCAVATINQ COHTRACTINfl  CIRAYEL - TOP, OIL AND FILL  Ut Mi ��olvo your probUm��    ���  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  ��� " -���-���'-ph0i��O'886-��7764-���  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunfhhur Coast Highway  VOLKSWAGEN SPECIALISTS  GOOD USED CARS  REPAIRS TQ ALL MAKES  l*<^|8^6��2  *���fi*"������iiw��ii��i�� i^m.^Mlmlm^mmjm^mmmmM^ .w     >  PORPOISE B��Y WillR TAXI  Ghorter Trips - Scenic Tqurs  Phone 885-2828    ���  ���;', or Radio; Mar Dee  . j"n /,, "(.'i,',, '"���':���[':::. .���'".'"!'''.,.' ���' .'Tim: ,���'��� <  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.   ,  Phone Sechelr 885-9669  'THE MOUSB WITH f HEART"  E. J. Coldwell, Prc*>. - *mM, S��eM^ D.C.  _i���iw��Wi>W��_W������� I'm"   twiMMtt \\mami4iam��Mmm0M^49mmm*i\\nm*ma\m\   ��� <m* \m�� .���  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  HECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES _-- ELECniRiq HE/yT     I. Pinole 885-2062  ,  �� i .'    "������,."' Hy ���>:",��������� '..'���������"..������������ ii"... i|i i.p p. ii J.i i   OIL BURNERS - STOVES  SERVICED  i    p. ���  .. .  .  R...Batoman - Phone 885-9553  (ii M.inMii.iiii.m  . ���mi��� ��� in nAw ������.���iimi ���nullum nr���   m ������������____. i*.iinii n���.wmii ��� nHa-niiiwiiii ��� ���um.  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Sft��h��R, R,R. 1 Davit Bay Rood  Phono 885-2050  ��� ��� mit^m,mmimiMm��m>mmmm^tmtmmmmf,��mmmmmmm'i\fi m*-mpmmmm*mmm>'Mm'mim*tm ��ww wwwiww^wfwi  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 886-2840 or 886-2404  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phon^ 886^2172  Doily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Mrs.-J;OHN Ppttda %&d son Darren*visit-  j ing Mrs. JT. 'Eb^fle, here from Vancouver, x      ' <..  if  "   A. L. Parsons, \yjlson Creek, is in St.  Mary's Hospital whefre he underwent surgery, and is coming $long well.  IMiss Linnie Mc^n ,andr Mfs. % Pat-  ton entertained a ipr'friends.for tea  at  Rexwdod, recently. t$&vfr   G.   MacMiUan,  Mrs, A. A.,French,f|Mrs. C. G. Critchell,,  Miss Rita Relf,-3JIrs|G. -Potts.  Habitat 67  Report from Expo  ���   o  Habitat 67 - Homes and  gardens in the sky  Bill Hodges js Sti||4 in Shaughnessy Hos-.  pit^l. g    tj^  Mrs.y T. Newcom^f spent a few days in  Vancouver with daughter I?abs and granddaughter Midge. Lfpded 'in on the tail  end of the Grey Ciyi gqine and had fun.  At a  sejjyice  at^St.  Hilda's Anglican  Church recently, M$s. A. A. French was  awarded a .* life ' membership in the WA  which* ds now knownf'as the AngKcan Worn-,  en.  Presentation wis made by Mrs.  H.  ,' Lunch was enjoyed at the home of 5Jrs,  Stan Bryant, after 'the servicer Present  were Rev. and Mrs. Barry Jenks,t. Mrs.  A. A. French, Mrs. T. Ivan Smith, Mrs,  S.' Dawe, Mrs. F. Taylor, Mrs, IX. Hayward, Mrs. S. Bryant and Mrs. H_ Berry,  Mrs. Bryant was hostess and Mrs/ Berry  was her guest during her stay in Sechelt.  tittle Tim Cartwright paying &-visit to  his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Leo  -JfohnsonvJ\ere_frojn_Vancouver. ,  From Vancouver, Mrs. Ethel "Read,  guest of Mrs, Olive Porte.  Visiting their cousin, Mrs. A. A. French,  are Miss Mary Spelman o�� Victoria" and  Mrs." A.' Mailtand Twigg of/West Vancouver.  What with inflation, it's only a matter  of time before we find ourselves taking  our money to, the store in a shopping cart  and bringing home the groceries in our  pockets. - - s   '  SURGING ,triuittphantly to life on the site^ <jc6ndgi_dflinm bylaws,  making it possible,  of Expo 67 is a totally new "adventure    to own a chouse in an organic structure,  in residential architecture.  Habitat 67 is -  The city will treat, the sky street as an  a 12-stopey housing  complex with atrial  streets, 'rooftop playgrounds J and 'private  gardens,   serving   158   naturally,  terraced,,  homes'.        ." -  DurUig the past jrear Habitat has successfully proved the merits of a mass-  production building technique. Pre-cast  modular units were .assembled on the  ground-, provided with pre-fabricated bathrooms and kitchens, and the whole 85-ton  'box* hoisted skywards by a giant derrick,  -.-'��� First ^people <:to- sample ' Habitat-style ���.  liYing .yilFbe, some dozens of visiting- officials to- Expo 67; due to rent 'sky homes'  for the season. But.with 26 housing units  open for .inspection^ the* public will' get a,  very good idea of what living in Habitat  is:.like.. ..���..'��� . ���' ' . ".".  . "JTiey will -approach the complex via  tre��-and;shrub-lined avenues and will find  furtljer. refreshing greenery ih the broad  grbiirid-ftoor; plaza, .buUt- above the parking area, The plaza will also contain space .  for future shops and .offices- as well, as  entrances to lqwej level homes.  SKY STREETS  Elevators will stop on the 6th and 10th  floors and passengers will step out onto  long 15-foot-wide' pedestrian�� streets;* .Even  in bad weather, a stroll along 'Sky Street'  will be pleasant. Strollers will be protected  from the winds by overhanging plastic  screens. More flowers will adorn the  streets' approaches, giving a natural touch  to the environment, and satisfying the  wishes: of Habitat's consulting " architect,  29-year-oid McGill-trained Moshe Safdie,  The street will contain entrances to one,  two or three-bedroom homes, broken up  by safe, open-air toddlers' -playgrounds.  Magnificent views in all directions will be  interrupted by a floating mosaic 6f modu-  lar uniw (17%x38V4' by 10').  Inside will be living rooms flanked by  sliding windows, leading out onto spacious  terraces. Ceilings will contain modern concealed lighting strips. There will be wall  outlets ey$t% sixyieef and centrallj^icon-  trolled Hoi of cbblair. blown in from wall-  length flooif vents.  To add. life to Habitat rooms, the. Canadian home furnishings industry, is spending one million dollars to supply the best  they have, to offer in furniture, drapes,  carpets and other accessories.  Spacious bbdrooms have well above  average closet space. Biggest surprise,  however, will be the bathrooms. Walls,  fittings, ��� shelves, tub, almost everything  vyill be made of tough, non-slip fibreglass,  reinforced plastic, enabling the entire unit  to. be pre-assembled in the factory. Another  pre-fabricated unit is the kitchen, Women  visitors will marvel at the neatness and  cbmpactness of pre-engineered sinks, dishwashers,  electric  stoves,  refrigerators.  PRIVATE GARDENS  Every Habjtat dwelling will have at  least one private garden (some will have  two). They are located on the downstairs  neighbors' roofs. Gardens will contain  small trees or large shrubs, sprouting from  big three-foot boxes. Smaller boxes will  contain additional flowers and shrubs.  Gardens will be safe for children. They,  will bo rimmed,by sturdy fences, concealed  by 'planter's. Even sufferers from vertigo  need not worry. The difference in height,  from ono garden to another is only 10 feet.  An unusual, feature will bo the central  automatic sprinkling system, designed to'  water all Habitat plants simultaneously.  precisely how tho average Habitat  family will live depends on several factors,  including Eventual amenities of tho project, However, it is possible to imagine a  nulddlo income Habitat family with their  three children, freshly in from tho suburbs; '    '���' ' - . ;,  ���The family will regard tholr homo ns  their 'castlb in tho sky', thanks to now  ordinary thoroughfare, maintaining sewers  and water; in the normal way.  ���Their home \vill probably have two  storeys,' with' bedrooms and entrance "on  the upper level and livingroom on the lower  level.  ���The Habitat housewife, will think of  her neighbors as the 'people down the  street.' She'will go "out on the promenade  to chat with friends in the shade of the  plastic shelter.- .   '-������ *' ; ; \.\Y.:".'"- : .-.  ���--The family will gather on warm summer evenings tfor garden barbecues, enjoy  the myriad twinkling lights of city skyscrapers across the harbor.  ���The children will'thrfll, to the - sight  of a giant ocean liner?berthing.'under their  bedroom ' window in. th6 ' early ' morning  mist.' ���'',..���������'.".-' ..  ���The mailman will come right: up to  the door instead of depositing Uie mail in  a downstairs letter rack.  ���The family will enjoy winter at Habitat almost as much as summer���thanks to  such devices as automatic snow meiters on  public stairways.  Would You G^f Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RIGHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd*  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9533  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  .     Dealers for P.M._Canadietv- McCulloch - Homelite ���  .^ Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saw*  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Paris and Repair Service ���  VMX telephone 885-9626  Diqinoncl <��> Building  Supplies  Dealers for Wqsitcraft Windows  Benjamin Moore Paints and  all Building Supplies  Wilson Creek - Phone 885��97Q4  ss:  WHERE'D HE $0 fi  PLUMBING & HEATING  (.!<  Let iis cater to all your  Plumbing and Healing  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  IJENNER ?R:OS,  Furnishings & Paint Store  "...   Phono 885-2050  Socholt, B.C.  |\lt��  i^'MfeWjM'feH .itwia<��4_����>^^  Local & Long distance moyIng  Locql pickup an4 delivery service  lowbed hauling  for Your Fuol Supplies  '   Danny Whcolor  Your,���,  ,  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886*9663 - Hopkins Landing  *******+���*tmtff^tmmmmMmmmw��Wwim*m>��.mmmi!mmi ��� >m- ���i ������������www.���i���  .', ' John Mii^d-Smith  REFRIGERATION        ���  PORT MBLLOH  TO PBNDER HAKDOUR  Phono 886.2231  from 9 a,m, to Sj30 p,m.  Rot. M6-9949  #ff0mmwmmmmmm*'<*'Mmm0*mmmmimmmmm��mf.m4mmmmmm^  MMv'S SALON  Expelrt hair cuttlno *^i Hlflh Sty|�� ComboMts  t Tty our. export coltl^wflyfl. ��,��.,���,  AP^IjvlIMENT  H *4 J��rM    11'j";i "jL  ��**M'tfrafci*ff.wt ifl��^M*��B    ��.  * ���.^^:,^.^M^^t*_fi_h.^.ift  H. ��"W'\R.M*H.��H��tIW^��il-(t"��t4 i*t  'WW m^ ,1  u  w  Jt  nt ^   .    4 _L��t  Us.    Virf.**  �� 'Kaaw^tf-wtrtitM^ifii!  I ���ll1����'*S,��_#l*lMi*t����*A*!'  He's upon Cloud 9 about  those amazing, values  he found when he shopped  RICHTERS T.V. & RADIO LTD.  AS LOW AS  2'5'c,"A"DpAY'  <tyn* . Sl# <^^hlllt_M|tt,l.4MMu_Ill  Cowrie Strict, Secholt, B.C.  Phono 885-9777  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with OH buVno^ Ducts Work  and OH Tank In yonr home. No payment till  October. For full Information call Bud Kieyrltx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons. B.C. Phono 886-2133  IB83S1  Por appointment* Phono,'096-29410  "���"���'����� ^^^^mmm,.mm>mm.mmm'��mm,��,mm��mmmmmm4m4imm0mmmm,mmmm  PARK. NSON'S HEATWO ^"^  6IPSON*  r ,E^SO OIL FURNACES  Noctownpoymnnt�� 0<?nk Intorost-      ,  7,  or. years to pay  ilf     '  Complete lino of applloncos  tor f��f�� w����mot�����<**\\ d8&47*ft  ���*"-   *->* -"-Bnron Burklmhaw-*-"-��"��-'--  r���klHICH'MW'W CANADA -  Zurich Ufo ln��uronco Co, of Connda Is  oloosod to onnounco Uio oppolnlmont- of  iVyan DurKtn^hQw os o unit suporvlsor, Mr,  Burklnshaw ��� firing�� to thin position tho' o*��  parlance oolnctl clurlnn Q'/. yoors IrvUto  Iniwronco sotllnQ, Alroody well Known on  .10 Pohlnsula, ho Intends molntalnlnp tho  cordial, relationship dovolopctl ,pvar tho Iqst  3 yoar, Malllnp oddross romalns l3o_ 500,  !,.- .... ��� Gibsons, fl.C. ....        .... .!',  W|��WW��W��MM��������������l_li<M.il.��iil .ill. ��iili��   ��li|iiiiii��P����iiliiii.   |MII  i.    II Hi  The Ssason to Sparkle  -('  *****  E^<03^EE^T"^^W0E>3<I5 JPRIC^BO  ^J^SffS^  )lt*4m4\  /  HUtV'lf  4<\l  '���',;*���'  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons.  B.ci Phono 886-9941  Gulf Building Supplies  Phono Q03-2283  Sechelt,1 B.C.  u^W����!��^����it��|^^^(nujs^(j,Me*o.4i��(.  >W/mU)��mU. ���+*���   '  ^(^'i^^j^yyAX' ?/<     '  ffs'jfftrtift"*^'  * .   /  x v s'ti  Wttr^^^  r.. w_.fr tt... ,  _ .  '!     i  ��    �� _   (it *i*j**�� 1$       li*  f \ 7  ,   '"�� I  - IA, f   ���  I   *���!,- ] p  ill 11  ll. tlrfl. M rf'l  ��� K" 5,i  WWMMM  ft  IWWMWIIBIWWIMMIWWWMWWIiWWWHWIIWWWm^^  ���<>M>MinWi���miiiuiHiiww  | SechewPeninsuiaTW*  EDITORIALS  7 may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right*'  ���John Atkins  Reader's Right  i ���  Hesire T�� Be Helped  -BEFORE-a_petson Jn joeed _of assistance  can be helpted he has to want to be  helped, otherwise efforts of do-gooders,  however  well   intentioned,   are   usually  doomed to failure. When help is sought  more seek higher education, the more  w!irbecome~a^ilaEIe^fpr^  quiring rather more than basic instruction.  ������  . .. Although Mr. Joe suggests discrimina-  and aid sincerely offered, then a solution ��tion jn employment, which to a small  has every chance of success. degree might carry some validity, there  Such a situation would appear to have ^ far more jobs occupied by his people  arisen whereby a group of Peninsula resi- tnan he evidently realizes. Hydro clear-  dents has formed an assistance committee mg crews> forestry slash clearing and tree  designed to work with the .Sechelt Indian planting crews, salal operators, Tyee Proband council. Object being to help solve   'ducts? transp0rt operators, etc. In all of  some of the problems recently assailing  the band, foremost of which are maintaining the peace, juvenile offender^, credit  arrangements, education of Indian students in public schools, employment within the community and Indian participation  in community projects and institutions.  The ide^ is a sound one, particularly  considering the fact the- Indians have  made clear their desire to co-operate on  such a proposition.  Apart from isolated instances of discrimination, most white Canadians would  be more than pleased to see the lot of the  native Indians improved considerably and  despite suggestion to the contrary by their  spokesman, Clarence Joe, many of Jiis  people are employed in local businesses.  It is true we find few engaged as store  clerks or in office positions but this is to  large part a question of education. The  picture will undoubtedly change within the  next few years for many youngsters are  now attending public schools. At Eiphinstone alone, the number has risen to fifty,  double that of last year.  Education is indeed the only solution,  as Mr; Joe pointed out and as more and  these business concerns, Indians work  side by side with their white neighbours.  We have Indian families who have broken  away from the reserve and live on equaj.  terms with white residents who in most  cases hold them in the highest respect.  To give Mr. Joe credit, a number of  social events have been held very successfully on the reserve at which many white  dignitaries were present as guests. Excellent meals have been provided by young  women of the Indian Village and the  efficiency, cleanliness and organization  was a great credit to them. Unfortunately,  as Mr. Joe stated,, there has been obvious  reluctance on the part of certain dignitaries of Sechelt to follow up the lead of the  Indians by returning the courtesy.  Realistic action to bring about reforms  is essential and it could be the Assistance  Committee will provide the answer. It is  to be remembered however, while we all  welcome raising the standards of the  Indians way of life to that of our own, it  is a two way .street. We get nothing for  nothing, it has to be worked and fought  fpr,^,,....-.^.,^^^.,,.,., _,._..._,._..__..,.._ ,..,_ ��� _,   Think First Them Vote  WE cannot at this time over-emphasize community betterment.  _ .,��� . t^                                                the Property owners in the West Sechelt  coming elections for efficient administra- Waterworks District will this time be cal-  tion of village affairs is of vital impor- led upon to cast a vote deciding on-the  tance to all who make a living and have proposed amalgamation with Sechelt. A  their future in the community  Too often in the past, apathy on the  partof the electorate has resulted in the  wrotig type of people elected to office,  even worse, they have remained in by  acclamation simply due to lack of interested candidates. Almost all communities have had this problem, sat some time  or other but this time, on the peninsula,  we are fortunate in that we have a number  of prospective, civic leaders to choose  from.  One advantage we have in a small  district is that the candidates are all well  known, thereby simplifying the task of  selection; and choice is just as, important  as casting a vote. We all look to progressive development without any fantastic  jump in taxation and this is where a decision  has   to  be   carefully   considered.  Knowing the candidates dpes prpvide the  opportunity of judging oh past performances, and it does not take too much thought  or investigation to decide whether he is  genuinely interested in the well-bieing of  the community or merely seeking office  as a means of furthering his advance up  the social ladder. Or indeed, has an eye  to using public office for devious personal  reasons. >       .,:".,-..,:,���:,,...'.,,',',...':>, ���  These arc all possibilities to be considered and often with a little reflection  on past activities, the answer becomes  fairly obvious. Kissing babies and patting  youngsters on heads has given way to  rather more subtle tactics. Superficial  benevolence, impccablc manners ahd a  kindliness to little old ladies, is by no  means the guarantee of a good commissioner, Present day trends c��H for straight  forward practically minded people who  by past endeavors have made abundantly  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature ana  address, although a pen-name may be used fot,  publication. > '* j,  Can only benefit  Editor, The Times:  Sir���In regards to the proposed extension of the village boundaries  West Sechelt.  I think if we analyze the situation, we  will find it can only benefit both Sechelt  -and West Sechelt;. _       _ __.  First the arguments against: >   .,  1. The downtown or business district of  Sechelt is where the money will be spent.  Now supposing this is true; what does it  cost West Sechelt' Nothing. At present  taxes go to the provincial government. No  per capita grant. If amalgamation is approved, taxes would go to Sechelt, $24.00  per capita grant from the provincial government. Cost to West Sechelt taxpayers,  nothing.       '���: ��� "'������,.,  But suppose all" of municipal council wafs.  elected from West Sechelt and all monies  were spent in West Sechelt, what could  happen?  2. Is that people on fixed or limited in-,  comes feel taxes will go up. Possible. But  it is also possible for the provincial government to raise taxes. Ip_ the village you  would have  a  vote. $  .3. Is that Sechelt is extending its bound-,  aries now that we have put in our own  water system. If this amalgamation, had,  been done before, Sechelt would not have  been required to supply us with water, because they don't control their own water  system. A private company, Sechelt Water Works does.  ARGUMENTS FOR AMALGAMATION  1. More revenue for community. Taxes  stay here, $24.00 per capita grant from provincial government. Direct participation in  how and where money will be spent.  2. Zoning bylaws. This is very important  unless you want a drive-in cafe or a pig  farm next to you. While I have nothing  against the above in their places, I don't  want one next to me in a residential area.  3. Building regulations. I doja't think  anyone can argue against these as they,  are for our own benefit" and protection;  4. Direct participation in the growth and  development of the community.  Due to the above I think that West Sechelt has far more to gain than Sechelt.   >  JOHN   D.   KELLY,  ":""r""''"''," WWt"SechelC'"'" ��� "'"'rr'";!*v'!*:''*';:  South Pacific protest  Editor, The Times:  FOR SOME years my wife and I have been  . , cruising the South Pacific in our catamaran, and for some time our contentment;  with our lot has been spoiled by the news  which reaches us from Canada. I refer to  the fratricidal strife between, a politician  and the Royal Canadian Navy.  Our navy built a lasting heritage in two  world wars under tbe much beloved White  Ensign.* Our uniform; modified a little in  each generation, was the sense of our integrity and ipride as a service; our bearing  hydrography to fixe navy, so that we are  not entirely bent on destruction.        <'  '  I cannot belifeve that the people of Can-,  ada want tbe Koyal Canadian Navy to lose  its identity in the name of a very doubtful  economy. I am quite certain the people oi '  Capada want their navy to serve with unswerving, devotion and in the best tradition of those who have served before them.  Then why are we to start again? Why  are -we to be reborn? Why? Why? Even  include.   Hitler knew enough to bolster the self-re-,  -kJF spect of his forces. He was insane ornearly  so, when he forgot this. I have said my  piece. I must continue my cruising.  Canada's name rings loud down here,  and not because Canadian news-is' read,  but because Canada's last cruiser, HMCS  Ontario, left a lasting memory of her many  visits.  She left a memory of officers and men,  who as a team, were splendid Canadian  ambassadors. They must have been. Why  else would people remember them more  clearly than . other visitors after seven  years or. more.  ' Why not keep the name and identity of  our Navy untarnished as officers and men  would wish but cannpf speak since they  serve. ������������.���.'������-���* ���'  (Sgd.)   JOHN   LITTLER,  Captain, RCN, Retired.  Suva, Fiji.  Page A-4r. \ Seshefc Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 7, 1966  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  - , ,  ��� ,    ' TRY;   ; J    ? 1  Peninsula Motor Prod.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  Pay tribute  Editor, The Times:  Sir���We thought this may be worthy of  your mention���  A tribute to.-a iadiy in our miiist who is  doing a most worthy work.  Lucky are the mothers in this vicinity  whose daughters benefit by her lively and  constructive influence.  It is hard to find someone like Mrs.  Bryant, who gives her selfless efforts to  our young people.  ���RENE M. SHAW.  Personalized "Ju^t for Yoii" entertaining accessories  ��� dinner napkins,; cocktails napkins, coasters, matches  and playing cards���printed with your name or initials,  add a personal and festive touch to your parties. They do  so much, yet cost so little, and are always socially correct.  Before your next party, drop in and see the complete  samples of Personalized "Just for You" entertaining  accessories, stationery and thank-you cards at  SECHELT PENINSULA TIMES  SECHELT, B.C.  previous attempt to bring this obvious  step about failed through the endeavors  of one small group and mismanagement  by others. ���  Although indications are that majority  of property owners of West Sechelt favour    ^fortitucte the pewa of' it  'the'eourse of progress* it is to be remem*^  bered that those against will rally to the  for^, arid unless the people who wish to  see the community grow and prosper get  out in force and vote "yes", then again we  will be set back for years. In the meantime our young graduates will be forced  to leave their homes to seek employment  in other districts. '  Amalgamation   will  hardly  be   the  magic wand to eliminate this sad situation, it will however put more money into  the combined areas permitting establishment of needed facilities which in turn  will encourage development. Next step  could Well be isecoiidary induistrics.  Small thinking has held back many  communities, which might be, acceptable  to certain groups, but it does not help our  young people and furthermore, it is a  crime that they have to leave simply because their own hometown has nothing to  ' offer them. '   ,  This Saturday, December 10th, use  your vote and use it wisely.  Poet's Comer  DAYBREAK -by Peter G, Trowcr  The, girl that 1 may only knpw ns daybreak  comes stealing through' the willpws in lhe dawn  '!*r**Ml!**W*<<'***i  nnd Ici^vc. [the pattern of her nuked footprints  clear their genuine desire to work for    'mPrc. sctf l,Pon ",c Cft>',,on ot'tbc luwn.  ..   .tip'i^v',, .              ,  A voice ns Ktibild ns the voice of siidncfts  falls liquid through the sponges of my peed���  . ssuaglng-nll the hunger and the iniidn cm-���*���  dissolving all the nogcr and thc greed.  And. omctlriics life is Iron-eyed and M.vagc,  enclosed by dark and diamond-bitter walls  nnd I can sense the fortes crouched to ravage  nnd hear the world's lust whimper ns It falls,  SBCHEWPENINSULA-Y^e.  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on H.C.'s Sunshine Const  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  ItoxSfli ��� Sechelt,'JI.C.  Pouglas O. Wheeler, litlltor  fi. It. Ahgard, Publisher  Subscription Kfttev. (In advance)  1  Year,  $5-2 Yc.ru,  $9 - 3 Ycnrs, $13  U,S. and Foreign, $5.5P  Serving the arti\ 'jrom Port Mellon to Egmom  {Howe Soun,t to tervis Inlet)  *.*j1f0tmir4��mmmmmmmmmmmm0rmmmMmm*.mmmmmmmm0mm*4mm4'*,  Do -.you readers remember those naval  volunteers from mountain,- plain and -  coast? You youngsters would have thrilled  to their zest for life, their vigor, their utter selflessness. They, like you, would be  under similar circumstances, were splendid beyond compare.  Strangely enough, we took it all for  granted. And we still take it for granted,  while the symbols of our pride in service  are being tampered with in the name of  economy and democracy. I refer tox the  threat to unify and to dress all services in  similar uniforms, and this at a time when  it is of paramount importance to produce  military people of the highest calibre, in  the light of a not-too-impossible nuclear  war. v  'If it is economy-the country wants,, then,  it should be economy wife honor, At it is,  I would say that unification would prove  a very costly affair indeed, and one that  cannot We assessed only 4n dollars,  In the last war, politicians made us  feel sick in our hearts by insisting that we  re-volvintoer and re-dedicate ourselves  while some of u^ were actually engaging  the enemy in battle. Ttoday they threaten  to tear our heart out/to produce a political  abortion.  May I suggest,/with all humility, that  the way to economize with the navy is to  take first things firs). This means that one  must re-examine the fleet from an economy of purpose point of view. One and all  should remember Admiral Cunningham's  statement, "that while lt tnkes a navy  three years to build a ship It would take  three hundred to build a p<$w tradition."'  It Is my opinion, for whatsit Is worth,  that lr. view of thc fact that we should be  prepared for a nuclear war, tho navy  should be given thc utmost mobility, with  Its headquarters afloat. 1 would further  . uggest that tho fleet commander ho given  the money to run the fleet and told to got  on with It without further direction. Joint  Headquarters will be a necessity, hut other  stnffs��8hould��bQ. cuLlo..the., bono,-lest, they,  In their doodling time, try to change for  chnnge's sake.  Since peace Is much more likely than  war, due to being prepared nnd steadfast,  wc should add thc duties of coastguard and  Laughter helps  Editor,   The Times:  Sir���Re the editorial, A Nation Stunned.  The Queen once said that she had  learned to laugh at herself���so le^s all  laugh at ourselves, it is a safety valve. I  atti keeping it; for blue days.  The criminal may be out of the country by now. King George caught Princess  Margaret bailing out a row boat with a  china one with the Coat of Arms on it.  I used to pass a nice motel on the way  to town; it had a lovely flower box ih the  window, in the centre - a' grey enamel jar-  deniere. It didn't look good when they took  the flowers out and it filled with rain and  exposed the handle.  I know a lady who bought a white one  ���not even a rose on it���paid $60 for-the  antique.  She  wears  mink  but  I  suspect  ^^h(e"'ls"'a''"wiasp,;''T''i"''"*"'"' "'"" '"" "���   Nice to see Professor Hilda McKenzie's  picture in the paper. Not long ago she was  a little blonde girl summering with her  parents at Selma Park.  Glad the black granite is on its way.  I had a sister-in-law from Alameda  visiting me after 30 years; she informed  me she has a fountain in her backyard���  I thought they were short of water.  MARGARET ALLEN.  Feather-bed offenders  Editor, The Tunes:  Sir���It. is regrettable  that you  should  give so much coverage of the recent  trial of Edwin Martin Joe in the same issue as the Community Conference. I am  'sure a  majority of  the  people attending  the discussion groups on problems of inte-  : gration of Indian students will agree with  me.  I am  riot suggesting suppression of  such hews only the manner of presentation.  There are many instances of prejudice  against Indians Jn the area. Your headlining of court p��cases. where Indians  are  involved would seem to be one of them.  I.  GREEN,  Grantha^. :  Editor's Note:  The writer will undoubtedly be delight-  ��� ed to see that equal prominence is given  three non-Indian offenders in this week's  primes. Closer study of past papers would  in fact reveal that The Times does not  practice discrimination.  ��� ���;.  Many a, word spoken In jest has to be  repeated three or four times.  | DON'T READ THIS |  i  UNLESS YOU WANT TO  MAKE THE SMART MOVE  TO MORE WINTER WARMTH  S    Why shiver? Be sure of the warmth you want in your home this winter.  w    We i nstall,,, service , and, maintain heatings)*.?^  free estimates, no obligation.  C. J. PLUMBING & HEATING  Box 368  CHUCK JONES  885-2878  Sechelt, B.C.  TOM PORTER  885-9364  fryrx/y/////////y/A///r^^^  _        Say You Saw It In 'The Times   "  FOR STEADY  LEADERSHIP IN  VILLAGE AFFAIRS  VOTE WISELY  VOTE  PETERSON  ���^--������������������.������'���foi��\ ���'������"-'���  COMMISSIONER  Gibsons  Saturday, December 10  *^' ���������>.  I)ut,!.omc(lmc!i allthcArmageddon fancies  rctrcat���ond green again becomes the lawn  and Jcin the girl I only Know ns daybreak  come ��millng through the willows In thc dawn.  r  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTINGGUARANTEES JHAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  +  JOLLY ROGER INN  lyw;  y*\ni'ru'  Y^iA'.f '  lr i.yi'i \ <  D   ..ti.iUt:  A VpH'  THE JOLLY ROGER INN  haa opened the REEF, ir  ROOM for thc feativc  jB^ESflHHJ )| B-yp��.-H&-h*w^^v��ifcwW.-_.ii��a^Mi.cia-a_<a.nH.i^iJ^.i,^  The Times  *t WWWJ j?M.*tt..  e are accepting ^bookings  for December parties; overnight Rccommodtttion available with Dining Room and  Lounge.  Phone 885-9998  SECRET COVE/ B.C.  ��� <**  ,4.9.  "   ^f>f  ,4...  'fmff  ���������*���  ff9f  ff9r  .'O',,  ���"�����������",'  (O  ii:.  t^trntf  ���������������  , in**)  ���!**  ��� iCSp)" ���  4&r i  ���    �����*.   :���  'Sfm>'  ���,*.  ' >Hm*  ,���..  ���4m>-  ,.4��.  ' 4m*  4&r  THE LARGEST SELECTION on the PENINSULA  ,.4*"*JlZ.  �����MW((*>W*(li����!W*W  BUY NOW AND PAY LATER, Nl6 PAYMENT TIL JANUARY %^{  CHESTERFIELDS YOUR CHOICE:  ,^m m.Mt ^^^^,��in~*.T'M'lT^."^ 1j.tf..~,f ' "',-:.     ....,,.(. 4*iii*&?^,r.imi4.*t*>i4^-...i<<wtfiv*>^m>itow  ���W*^'lM*��W!^iM4*��'<����|!awW_*'**,,<  2 PIECE SUITE ....r.....r.;..(..,.,.^l39.95  2 PIECE, 4 SEATER .,$199.00  2'PIECE,,.4 SEATED Quilted .,,$379,00  3 PIECE SECTIONAL ..' ..$329,95  2 PIECE SECTIONAL .$219.95  3 PIECE LOUNGE ������   hide-away bed ;;.;,  OCCASIONAL ROCKERS  TABLE LAMPS-.::   ,11 CU, FT, FRIDGE    $169.95  .. $189.95  ....   $39.95  from $4,95 up  .... $229.00  2 PIECE FRENCH  PROVINCIAL ......  .;.,.....:.$398.00  12 CU, FT, FROST CLEAR 2 dr, $389.95  WRINGER WASHERS  '..,$129.95 up  Bedroom Suites  ���������;���$ 12 jj;oo--  Dinette Suites  3 PUCE  ANTIQUE WHITE  7 PUCE SET  TJS vPIICESEX  ��� U.   NuIlJll'll'  ,.   J,���  6 PIIECI SET ...  885-2058  *219  .93,  3�� PIECE COf FIR  TADLSSET   *139"  !7*:��!_  19" PANASONIC TELEVISION  19" DUM0NT TELEVISION  1 ��  *tS995  Q00D SELECTIONi  PANASONIC TRANSISTOR-RAPIOS^PUMONT  AND FLEETWOOD TABLE RADIOS AND������������,  RECORD PLAYERS  Sunahlno  Coast  Highway  nr    ,  j ' ' ' ' ,     <*<     "  '^ Sj,'  ������111  ������III  ������III  ��� �����..  ���O'  ������III  0'<  ������III  *�����%'  "������III**  ����lll  o  ��� ���III  .4,4,  '4SV  ������in  ������in  ��� ���III  '45* {FT? % "-*   >i'i>  '   * y^j ^ >_   . *  ' > u  n��  w J*'  Secheifp penlnaulB Tlmas"    Pam A-5  '      Wedh^ay, ejg^rtib^ 7, 1966  ���II  ���* J   "      IM. Till   ,|, .,      -  ���51  _--��  /<%  (V  Jr  V,  rf  ���<_.  minister;   Douglas  Hark, ess, former   dev^^Huir Jdtchefi^biitthe Mtcbehs of the  AS ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau   ��7-  * SEVENTY-.ONE j Progressive  Conservative  ^^el6^t|d .fnfeft)|iks  of, f>3#iattient  ha\e  asked John ' Diefenbaker; to  cbnfinue  as  national \eadet of the^Cohsefc^ative.Partv  'iBy this ac|lon they havfe gonl directlj  against the feeling manifested at the an  nual -meeting, of 'thtf party in amttJ-Novem  ���ber���That^conVentionTWhite^endorBing'Mr  Diefenbaker as lfeader for the time being  coupled - the motion ;iWth -a,- provision' that  there be a national leadership convention  called before' January f, 1968.' <,  This was kW&p at Mr. bi&enbiker and  was caluctllated fo'start tite process of un  seating him. ' >  -The younger elements oMhe j.atty vent  dway from  the,��� convention' smugly self  satisfied. They thought they had settled the  "old man" once,and for all. But it was  only a few days later that this self-sartte  young element in the party was complim  ing "*He's dead but he woh't lie  Mr, Diefenbaker is a veteran'  -'   political   battles.   He   carries   scores  scars inflicted  on continually  in the Conservative  becomes downright violent. That  ��� prone to kicking its leaders when  down and pounding them in public until  they are humiliated beyond what any man  in political life should be expected to endure.  However in the person of John Dlefen-  ����� baker the Tory party has encountered a  tough hombre from the west who refuses  to remain beaten to a pulp. He keeps coming back for more and springing into life  just when his political opponents think he  is finished.  Thus when everyone appeared to have  written of Mr Diefenbaker as down and  out and ready to retire, the wily veteran  of the political wars was'working behind  the scenes with his lieutenants. Gordon  Churchill the Conservative Member of Parliament for Winnipeg South Centre let it  be known that there was a document set up  in his office which those supporting Mr.  Diefenbaker as leader, could sign. '  There are 96 elected members of the  Conservative caucus  After one week Mr. Churchill announced  that 71 of the elected members of the caucus hrid signed the document Senators did  not sign as the document was restricted to  elected members ot the caucus  The  preamble to  the document  read-  "We the undersigned members of Parliament   of   the   Progressive   Conservative  .,.,_..,pa'rty.,����ftu^  Diefenbaker   continue   as   leader   of   bur  Party."  There are 24 members of the Tory caucus who did not sign. They included four  former members of the cabinet that served  under Mr. Diefenbaker when he was prinie  minister���E.   D.   Fulton,   former   justice  ie's tiftet thoLfgKt hapf^niAg  ___.___��� ^ -.. 4        .        *        a.    *.i~jy    ^     .L.^^r.    T. __. , ^  ^_  v(  r.  .  it;  A I ^  .-, d.  ��.  (  -*-fi|r mtthan    > ' >*J  Clarinet section  ,v.��t��..u bianneT section ��� m+m       m m%  core? of v Pisti-ict Baiid -ate showing; liibre   during \ recent A&^$m**% 'J%, , * *��{     ^T.tL ,..r4\; -tf < .< ,* .  W goes pv&e arid coWettcd, as tt. ejT��ro^ ftmftMllif thrift Sfttifi '  ties. But gre.s idto tiieif'secoiS y&MittSsic iproyes Hiat'ihtr^u^oa.Nol thfe4 da- pigmUliyLj^Um;^UUp^  >d-letti&g uhder   the   instruction, of 'Distftct   trict's\mlisic j>rograuijhaft revealed   Ho^mo, w-&> Mark's Hos^ifai^uxili^r-  party is Supervisor '-H   Klyne Headley. ��>r,   a new and- ekcitiJig-fuipre/for these   - A^Metmxbeiidafymv.^ti>ai m^-  ^^, M��ya Slind, UBCMfeic pep, ofters   studfflts.      ��� y.i.     ���;���>.;   -      ,     {ffiiSStf/JS^^ta^  Dispatch from the farm . . . , \ -.    \  HI THEftE gahgl*-Not too iftuch has bap*~      Saturday the. Junior and Senior, boys  ', pferied arburid schdol ihtbe last tfoUpl^   ,andf gfrls  basketball .teams  travelled  to  of weeics but faere^gdei atfytfrt.     J Powell River for th% burnatnent, the.bus  Two weeks' ago MofolaCtte m bur'  Mt'thi* schobl at 6;30 ami.    ^  dsstftoKy. Di^isM^iiad^ehalrge of ,the r ����� HUte, vdU^oail^tourMateent^ thesSr,  entertainment aiid,put ori a skit that Kad1   boj's caftie ift fifcto senior.girb second and  M thetafe, "m'm'lrgoi'tite inbhey for    SWrf 'bdys-anii  girls  first. So "Elphie  '}   the ihoJ^gage xrtt ifae farife��� se_��,Asob, sob.    walked dff'1 faith the Coast Championship.  JJ    *he *"bstutoeS \tete Wfy food aiuLrfe&lly    Way-to feght teSmt  helped to'iriake'ibtf skit go over, Ai&tftlgh,  _^c*ifediie^ 1S0t ihiated-~Ui>-sofflrgWhfei'e-iHth  girl football players dbd nlale daughters!  Thdf'week tdb^We-'iot bur sdhotd fcic^  tufes rfeturiifed. wot that We hecessat-fly  tinted;__tesin, but wtJ got^ thrift ^fly^ay/'  Money wiis to MW been iH last Tuesday or  .Wedhesdair, for those who haVeB'l paid fet.  '  The Bed Cross has started to sett raffle  tickets for the Christmas cdoking. These  ��� tnay ��� be. purchased frdm *the  Red  Cross  room reps.1 There is a divisioja competition  again' this year I think, wit^the division'  selling' the- most tickets * jgfetkflg^ a  prize  of sdme kind. Thi_^ is the only Wdy the Red-  CTSss- makes"ariy~~cJub Ifl'Oriey" sd~l���tT buy  - aHfekst-&8*'ti&gf %ach..  .��� ,��� jL>a& week at a student council meeting  it was decided tqvhojit a Iwdie drive^ aiter a  CErTstmaSto raise, mdney for the Centennial Project iod in which ��ach high school  is sfippdsed, to try to donate $250.  Also  they ^are hoping to raise some;ihbney to  REID FERN  & MOSS  SECHELT  SALAL-NOW 33c  1 ^~        v  H    PLEASE CONTACT  V  J. M. HAtfEfc  AT SECHELT PLANT  bfe^fti^TOU .SfART  ' ��5^%3.  Wired lot prot#3l  by Jdhn Gould     "���-���>, A    .s  WE   ARE, about   to   have  our   wattage  stepped up, and Fhave just been reading the story from the power company.  I don't understand a word of it. I can  push a button and enjoy all the benefits  of electricity, but I don't know if I'm two-  phased or in reciprocal tension. Fact is,  I've played the power situation cozily, and  have rather enjoyed the way things came  about in this neighborhood.  It wasn't too long ago that our only  electrical convenience on the farm was  a flashlight, with occasional assistance  from a bojt of lightning. The latter was  erratic, however, and not dependable. It  wasn't good for reading long stories. Wfe  had kerosene lamps, used ice, pumped water by hand, and didn't even have a radio.  The existing power lines ended a mile or  so from us, and there was quite a premium  on rural service.'. But one day I did inquire, about a; telephone.  ^ Itf'thbisie' days' 1he telephone company  wasn't so demanding as the power company. A crew showed up, strung a line,  and \Ve had a telephone. Our number was  l27-ring-38, which was accomplished by  three long rings arid feight short ones, comparable to  a Sousa, march.  It not only  fence minister, Marcel Lambert, formfer  veterans minister and Richard Bell former  immigration minister.    s     -"  Among those signing were seven mem-  . bers of the caucus who were in Mr. Die-  'fenbaker's Cabinetr-They;were J.' W. Moh-  teith, former health'minister; Hugh John  Fleming; former .minister of forestries;  Gordon Churchill, former trade minister;  Walter Dinsdale, former northern affairs  minister; George Hees, former transport  minister; Alvin Hamilton, former agriculture minister, and J, Angus MacLean, for-,  mer fisheries minister:' ;; ,  By its action the majority of the caucus  has challenged the actfbn of the national  meeting. This bpentf up the 1. arty to a  serious split. The Members of Parliament  supporting Mr. Diefenbaker contend that  the caucus is supreme. But there a re those *'���..  *vho argue that the*party's association decides who is to beleader.   ^   .   ,    A   !     ,  The document���Mr. Churchill says it Is  not a petitlqh���could have two mcanlhgs:  , (1) It could' be a declaration. that the  members of Parliament wahV Mr, Diefenbaker to. stay as party leader regardless  of what1 the Conservative association does  about holding a leadership convention.  (Mr. Diefenbaker is believed to be doter-  ,  mined to stay, Ho may end up by splitting  the party in two).  ���'". (2) The document could bo an expression of a wish by the MPs who, make up  the caucus that, ho not resign ponding the  leadership convention which will bo called  sometime n ,xt yepr.  But this latter interpretation Is flatly  rojected by the pro-Dlefenbaker members  of tho caufcus. They point out that it has  no time limit on ho^v long they will support  him as national leader.  It Is only In recent years that the Conservative party has chosen its leader at  pnrty conventions. It was In 1927 when  K, Bf Bennett was selected, Since then tho  Conservatives have chosen tholr loaders  at conventions of the .party dclegatcf!,  But Mr, Diefenbaker may sock to re<  vorao tho process and turn back the pages  . of political history, Ho has been endorsed  ��J��UinJ>WOvnclminilJfflpJftrity oL,W%^ft��i  cus as their loader despite tho lack of con-,  ' fidfenco in hla loadorshln-rpglstered by the  recent national convention.  Heartened by this action of his caucus  the "Chief" wilt fight on, Hla crltlta and  political enemies within tho Tory parly  may eventually destroy him but It may  well, bo th .t thoy destroy tholr owri, party  with the destruction of their lcade..  Meanwhile the New Dcmbcr.tlt. Parly  . sits back and benefits Worn this, turmoil,  They hope to scrnmblo into j>owor as tho  official opposition over the wreckage of  tho Conservative party,  other 27 subscribers on the 127 line, and  vice versa, 8f "goufse.  Every month when I paid'my telephone  bill they assured me that I was on an  eight-party line, which was what I .tfas  pajrihg iot, and it sur^ was. We had eight  parties on it most of the time, and if < the  bells, rang late, at night (possibly for a'  fi re!) all 27 were oh it.  .-.Indeed,.'.this-"telephone line was a mechanical failure because of its "own design. It was a magneto system, and to  get Central we had to crank. But the  magneto; wasn't strong enough to generate  power that would ring 26 other bells and  force the drop signal^ in the central office.  We could ring each Others' ears off and  '.thqf.,,.aViic^ar(|J;vJidv;fer knew .It. But the  telephone, company did string the line  withttut makljig; Amortization charges to  us as the po\Vcr company had proposed.  : _Vheft .Ohr he. gti^orhood first asked for  electricity,- the answer was an outright no.  Thi. re were'������' no ���platis for extending the  lilies; and it could not be done. I didn't  join in the tigltatidn, but I paid attention,  ahd I noticed 6ne day that one legislator  had inserted a bill In the hopper which in  general tones seemed to apply locally. It  provided that7 when a franchise^ power  company refused tb service an area, thc  householders   could   form   a   corporation,  "Both financially ^and 4s entfertaiflriient. _"  .. *' Halfrrioqfe.'Bay also !held, a yery success-,  ful ba^aarr^'Fotii- new \ smocks 'Save bien  purfehaiedfq^the _.visiting vplunte'ers^cost  of i*i$&fe ,Jtd.rhV shared^ by dU analiaries.1'  Silver spdifo'.for ^ew'Year/s .Baby^wili be  ^r TJr^fltfed^y'Hatemoon'Rayimis'yfeaTand  firing their ov^ lines; ^ind then, buy power    smdll iifVand fivbrs ior-pafients \ViH~be  from the -company-at, a'ridiculously low- purcfiased tfy/��ort; Mellon arld\lfie'^cost.to  pfice set in the*, statute. kBjifore the ,bilL   '������ -��-lj *-*-.-'* -?-i��*i-f���   >~. .  came to hearing a power-company parade  started in- our neighborhood,'* and  everybody signed up for a five-year-contract at '  a  stiff figure. The guarantee,  of course, *  was to pay for running the, hue���although.  the subscribers never'gained'any equity.  What tickled me,.a'holdout to all this,  was watching the power' company collect  for running a line that" they strung on the  existing telephone poles.^  Our line is still on the'telephone company  poles,  although the  contract period  ended all of 20 ye3rir ago.  I held out for the full five ysars of the  contract   period.   All   my   neighbors   had  electricty, and all my neighbors got big  monthly bills to pay for it. Ai\d then as  the end of the live fat years approached,  I began thinking' of all tire tilings I had  missed.   I' did Have, ���& cdufse,-; a  little  money in the bank that had accrued mostly because I hadn't been paying'any light  bills, so I withdrew some of it and began  wiring. I got a water pump and piped the  place. I purchased'.a toaster and an iron  with a cord on it..I set up the main switchboard, screwed in some fuses ahd borell  an inch hole out through the sill of the  house. I stood in the cellar- and looked out  through the hole fit.could see the crossarm  on the telephone ypole. Then, on the first  dofaate to thd Ceritehnial. Pool in Gibsons.  be, shared-by' all, auiiflArfes.  4 .Permission ^asjjeejn. give'n to use the  "Hospital Cott&gfe~ojtte day d wee^liq "opeti\e  a .thrift' sno^., TluslJ_a^ ieep tfled'iriJ other,  areas and Joundvety. successful.,"All auxiliary meiiibers' are asked" fo ^k^ep thiskian  ntiad afid^piit fr one 'side tany item's, of Jus-  able clothing-tjr other useful arfideis-'tjfat  could be sold ahd a system of" collection  will be organised. A meeting to discuss all  ��� pertinent details will be hfeld on January  14 to which all auxiliaries, are,/requested  to send at least two members/ y_  There will' be no council meeting in  December and the next regular meeting  will be Tuesddy, January 31.  Quite a few. items of equipment for  the hospital have been purchased 'by the  different auxiliaries^ but as some of this  has not yet",beenvinstalled" and some hot,  yet received;" a complete "list will be published at a late'r date. ~ -  Avoidable death  ewr^ 100 rnmutes  EVERY 100 minutes,- every, day, .ihy Can-  ' -ada," a human life is- shuffed-out iti road  morning of the sixth .year,.I oranked.my    ......      ,     ,.   .��.. ,.��   *.   ,.  ^   ,,  telephoLvarf4,^8ed ^the^w^ohrpany ^^dLl^��^J^^��^A^i  and asked them' if they were still in business and if so would ^ey^e to take me  on as a customer."   _.*/.  They had me hoOKed. Up in" aboui a  week, at the regular dollar a month minimum charge, and wfc? Have'bfeeh dglbW"  fcVer since.  I have often pondered' on the ethics in- ���  volved���both on" my partiaM oh" tiie j>art  of the power company..xl probablyi took-  advantage of my neighbors and should be  ashamed of myself. \l 'gdess, 1} haveft't- reformed, however,, but ,ta fairness I should  add that the power bdfrtpahy has���the^ rfe-  orgariized afterwards, and became' \ehk difficult and more friendly;,, and. entered uP��n  a\new era of public vservice. Some of, this  is reflected in the" story'they hhVe just Issued���how they are rebuilding i fctiaipnient,  improving- 'service,} condensing the rates,  and bridging us better- voltage without bur  even, asking lor it:'f.  The telephone?*; Lbilfe' ,oh��|-^e .h&Ve  dial, with area cplUng, aiid" distance  promised. The'V eialtt''HM fea^t'Hel^Hofte  around thc world," but', t.tried',it, and their  can't do It yeW-ahd VM\}lb itnotlier stdry.  Haye been' i^oided.^ Thfevietim-did-ndtex-��  pecf to die.1   ,o"' *���  .    i"      " ' ���  ''Every day in Canada more' than 400  men, Wdmen and children are plugged  into agbhies'of ihihd ahd bodyin road traf-  ficj the Canadian'Highway Safety Council  rBpbrts. Jffan^ are-^permanently-disabled. ���  They did not,e;cpept Jo be hur^. Most of  them lay on tinfriehdly groimd as stratigers  stared at them ��while they waited for  assistance. It could, have been' avoided. -  . ."A human'beingJ$ no match for,.3,000  pounds of racingv&cel ahd gl&s Vet every  day hundreds of blimans challenge these  speeding behemoths to,duels the Humans  cannot win.", said the council.  - The Canadian HlgHrfp:.. Safety' Council points o\Jt'that'the 9dly chance the human has is td knoft how to ttic6gnize and  "avbid these hightffiy j_eHW   ��  -.���-I,,-   t f m~",--"v.,." "x_ -A-\ vc:~  l-or Eosy Budget Tetnis  ' ���.������?��� :, Uie Your, <    SHELL CREblT tA\W  or Apply for ^ Bahk toon  .���'�����''"';.-      v- -'^p    .'    '    "������  .ifiAJim  ���      ���*   ��'��� '' I        '"S    "     '      iwiipi'I   ��� I   1    'I       IL   45|lflSONS  Gibsons; ^.^  T * ,t J ,      v.t..���,_AU".  1   ��J.  'i-'���'���^  from $1@.50  1st LINi TOWN & COMNTRY  t*y    from $22*50;  May Wd Install Your  Sitbw Tires?, /  IVSCE  fhone 886-2572  I'r'Tift  f-t't   *.#������  ��   I  t ������*  *  ��� ���  * -t !,��� ���:?��� t .:���>:* -t.*>,V.IM>  t-  1 ,��.(^:'��y��,t:.i ,f,�� * t-t:-t rt' * I-*:*-:* <  rrrTTrr v (TiTHTirrrrwrn  OPEMSMG THIS WEEK  r.i  A I^oa Angeles admnn has a terrible  time raising ono of the two wlndowa In  .his.office..Ho now han.them.labeled .'.'His"..  and "Hornlrt".  That Stunning  New Hairdo Can  i r  Belong to You!  Tho pretty result*  unexpected charm of  a now hair color ���.. our  oporatora aro trained td ,  bring out tho best you.  ���sS  i;   ; Hm accissowk f^r1 fine clothes.  Aiid! sflecskthg ttl line Cloth^ why not visit Mw^ari's  ^  **  (  ��^s^  ffltA'S BBAUfY SALON  PERMANENT V/AVES > TINTS  HAIRCUT - STYLING  SHAPING  Complete Sorvico Phone 885-2818  OPEN  IN THE BENNER BLOCK  9 a.m. to 5 p.rti.  Tudodoy to Saturday  Crow iock��, comfort, fir,  durability, wlHi blend* of  acrylic, vo'our, cotton.  WW�� or narrow tle�� Im  woolt,   fllkt,   iynth��Hci.  ���   Pottomi/ wlldt.  Mort-��l����d qIovc��, Ught drtd  dork colort. All ��UW,  Ytltt porfect for co-ordinoh>��  Wool doubla knif.  4%P  Phortb 885-9330  Cowrlo Street, Socholt, B.C,  otwwmk^mwwwuwwww;;  ��*��y ^^M,B^S((!B-I,~_-|j,   ^htal  iw*iiwe*isM_si��u*)B--1-  it* uYif*n��Ti*#^��iito  ^.jiltflfcf,a_ffli�� s-i ^tf !>h��i "ft<t, JO W >��� l"t��ji  isftii.*-*.  Progressive Action  AND ...  Vital! Leadership  1 ��� 1  wl��l��*l'*_|**p��Hp*��!l'��t m.fft'Ht *W�� tN��pl*l��"����* **4*itH  tfc.��*-4V��w_   y^wtwav ��%Wll*<W��tM����_H>-%**��M'*������^l   \*4 *4 *  \t  u  JK"  1 *  ili  t  1 ~  -��� "1  ��� ft.  (.������.ii  ,-y  ' 11  1   "  fi  ' ''A :  '.'Ai,  <! I'   j"  1 /  I     .    II. I  .11 ��hi  _��+ w**^!   K��|S  !T  ���i&t^i**, ti& ,ii,1^4^  ����J��f��WM.  p*��W����*'>������i��WW��W �� it**��jB**tTMw*^ mnt#t��*ibiwt&4ei4*9fto>rt4# *%-n(-'��WJi����in��-*wlMaM����W��'*���� ***���#. WmiNltjMUM i*^ * ���  11,11*11*,,  I'l'l' 'I'V-.j"     '  f,    *   A   #   *   M   *  A    *%   ��*    A    *    *    A  *    #    *(   ��   .  �������<%*> tV*4, f    *f*   ��    %���*(������  I   I '   n0   .*   f  hi    t  i ViIh  il  4  *^ *ftf^���1$, v^  f* S*. .-u, **    ��    . >+ *  I  /���  <'  Page-A-6       Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 7. 1966  Hps  y*  i Canadian Medical Assoc.  ONE OF the biggest problems in controlling tuberculosis is to correct the mistaken belief that the disease has been all  but conquered, according to the Canadian  Medical  Association.  Tuberculosis is  still  yx dangerous disease; ���   People see tuberculosis sanatoria with  empty beds being converted to other uses,  but lew understand that the main reason  for these empty beds is the greatly reduced  length of hospital treatment as a result  of improved, drugs and methods of treatment. Although there.is a low death rate  from tuberculosis, about 6,000 tases are  discovered each year in Canada and some  60,000 Canadians are infected with thp  .tuberculosis germ annually.  Studies indicate, that, while there has  been a gradual decrease iij. the number  of cases of tuberculosis since shortly after  the last war, we may.be reaching a level-  ling-off period. In 19S2, for the first time  in many years, there was actually at* increase in. the number of 'cases of tuberculosis in Canada. This was .evident in  several provinces-and in some areas of the  United States. ,   .     -  A disturbing, feature of the tuberculosis  picture is that we are -.-encountering "ah  appreciable number of small localized epidemics in certain communities and business organizations, and we also see some  appalling instances of multiple cases in  one family.  The CMA recommends that all apparently healthy persons Should consult their  family physicians regarding a tuberculin  $kin test annually, or jf the tuberculin test  is known to be positive, an annual chest  X-ray is recommended.  In case.-of illness or known contact with  tuberculosis, the doctor should be consulted  for advice.  M  Wt' Tusk   I �� XO J-*   .  ProflL  &**.   .***  ���m tmku ^tl'ftfcn _���������!  Halfmoon Boy Happenings  _~       - , _(,y Marir Tinkley  THERE will he a sale of hfcme baking at  Halfmoon Bay School on Wednesday',  December 7 at 2:30 p.m. to raise money  for special Centennial Project 100. The  idea behind'this project is to make it pos  Columbian   Hospital, * New   Westminster,  last���week. Mrs. ;Jack McNeil has'been,  spending a holiday with* her daughter, Miss  Florence McNeil at Bellingham State College. The Charles Tinkleys have received  sible for the students,of British Columbia from their family in Florida what they  to help young'people in other countries 'consider'must be one of the biggest edi-  who do not have the educational advan- tions of a newspaper ever published. It is  tages enjoyed here.    x the Thanksgiving edition of the  Orlando  ANNUAL TINNER " ���Se otitoet-andUt- contains-244_pages-ancL  % There is still time to make reservations  for the Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association Annual Christmas dinner on Dec,  16 at the Winning Post, Ole's Cove. Tickets,  $3 each, may be obtained from the Post  Office.  weighs' three pounds-���aU for 10 cents. Our  cousins south of the border certainly do  things in a big way.  Mr.   and  Mrs.   Robert. Mitchell  AT RANDOM  Bob   Cunningham  returned   to   Royal  Under a no-strike pledge signed by the  union's at Expo 67, workers will not participate in any collective (or individual action  which would hinder the organization, holding or the liquidation of the exhibition.  Husband scolding his wife: ('Whore's  the dust on this table?I had a phone  number written on it!"  ���by Mary Tinkley  MR. AND Mrs. Robert Mitchell of Selma  Park celebrated their 48th wedding anniversary on November 18.  Robert Mitchell was born in Derbyshire,  England, 81 years ago and was apprenticed at he age of 16 to the merchant  navy. His total remuneration during the  four years of apprenticeship amounted to  40' pounds sterling ($120). However, if the  service was not generous in its financial  rewards, it certainly gave Robert a  chance to see the. world. By the time he  was 20, he had visted most of the major  ports of the North Sea, the Mediterranean,  the Black Sea, West Africa, the Persian  Gitlf, Uruguay and Chile.  ���Only after he was shipwrecked op the  Dogger Bank did he decide to abandon the  sea and seek a career on dry land. By  that time he was serving as third officer  with the Elder Dempster shipping line.  In 1909, he emigrated to Canada, pairing  straight for-.the west coast.  Vancouver,   he   recalls,   was   a   small  ADVENTURE IN A B.C. PARADISE  Margaret Atcliifyre  of Sechelt  AVAILABLE AT THE TIMES OFFICE  $5.00   (plus 25c tax)  *.*..__���     ..!  town Where you soon knew everybody.  There were very few women to be seen  and Granville Street was ^paved with  wooden planks. He remembers the first  parade of the Seaforth Highlanders iff Vancouver in 1910. By 1912 he had joined the  militia and went to Tacoma with the 72nd  .Seaforth Highlanders to take part in a  military festival being held there. His battalion service received a prize of $300 for  its smart appearance.  1914 found him on his way to England  with one of the first war drafts. At Alder-  shot, the various Canadian units were  combined to form the 16th Canadian Scottish, with which Mr. Mitchell served  throughout the war. He went through the  first gas attack at Ypres in 1915 in which  the 7th Battalion Duke of Connaught's  Own Rifles lost every one of its officers.  When the armistice Was signed in 1918,  ' Robert Mitchell managed to get leave to  return to England and get married by-  special licence, but he caught up with his  battalion in time to march with them into  Germany. He served with the army of  occupation in Cologne that winter and returned to Canada in May 1919 accompanied by his wife.  For the next few years he worked with1  ships' chandlers in Vancouver. ./  It was in the early 1920s when the Mitchell's started visiting Sechelt for their  annual vacation. Twenty years ago, they  . .sold: their home in Burnaby and moved  permanently into their'"'''watertfont"'"'^^^^  which was originally part of the old Union  Steamships estate.  Mr. Mitchell has been a member of the  BUrnaby Legion for 40 years and his wife  has also been active in Legion work, having beena member of the Burnaby  and  Sechelt branches and served as president,  secretary and treasurer. She was also a  member of the Burnaby St. John's Ambulance for five years. She was born at  Stonehaven, Scotland, but later moved  with her^family to Scarborough where their  home was^destroyed in a bombing raid.  Mr. Mitchell underwent an operation  on Ms,, eyes' recently, but otherwise he and  his wile enjoy good health. They made a  return visit to the old country in 1983  with a charter flight sponsored by the  Burnaby Legion.  yours up now WHILE 0FHGIM, DISCOUNT MIGESAI^I^  at your neighbourhood chartered bank branch! Open and build a  X aimly.EXpO 67 TOUr ACCOUnt. Be sure your family sees Expo 67T- April 28 to Oct 27 at Montreal  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOU  AND YOUR COMMUNITY  BREAKFAST SET  F&EE  ���'��� *       .   . n i..    ,   r_ '   ^m&  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD. JOIN  MARSHALL WELLS  ,TO ;.CflPFEK'' *^l|^. > >: -. TOP PRODUCTS AT CITY PRICES  NO ftfeEb TO LEAVE THE PENINSULA...  W,..r ', l"AA  W ' ' ' I 0    '1  ^^ '''itm.'i^r.'^T^'.Ly ���">���"' ��� <"'   \.  ��� W%M$T  ''.nw  �� ��  t    v .�� I X,i  ," \_  ROGERS MAJESTIC  STEREO  Model RG2050  just ^299.95  "This is a beauty"  ��  _.     .4   1 I    ti.       'l      1,   ",f J(l'�� '.  * Lifetime Guarantee  * Four 8" Duo-Gone Speakers  *..FM/AM Radio Tuner  :������* Furniture Crafted Cabinet  * Inputs/Outputs  ���* Overload Switch .  * FM Multiplex tv  r���> ���. -��'  You no longer have to leave  the Peninsula for bargains.  We have lots of them��� Better  still, we offer after sale service -  /Shop wisely, Shop at Home.  w��j*jiaiu.��(4f��ij��fcVfw*i jm    *t��w.  With this  ZENITH Portable Diihwosher  Here's an bffer'yduMl appreciate ^ before you invest In the moist labor-saving appliance you can  1   ' ,..      put in your home, we want,you''to'try it for" a full 7  p   .    days and assure yourself of all the leisure time it  will allow you. ,, DW56S  ��� Single control, 2-cycle 3-.toge sterilizing wash  ��� Removable tilt-n-load top racks  ��� Dual automatic detergent dispenser  !*~NQ.plMmblng~jMtt.snap*Qn.to..faucrt*^^  ��� Rolls easily���store it anywhere &^I?ii  fif?  ��� Hugo family-si. o load capacity ��_#fl��3^!i  rfr* i   "  L.  .1 ,. ii i ,      i  1... *  eilitjSBrV 4l "V" ��-*W** sMi*    WO-  I '}i fA"vA .j'WiVH1'TC >  XuLUrU^.^ * i '"  FREE..  ENOUGH TIDE TO WASH HALF TON OF  CLOTHES  20 LB. TURKEY and ROASTING PAN  with the purchase of this beautiful TAPPAN 30 INCH  DELUXE ELECTRIC RANGE.  ' I ' 'i '',-.<  This elegant electric range has all  tlio features that  save time and effort, and assure successful cpoKlng.  f*��a��a*��M*<wrt.id.  A\AA'A'tA  I   I III I1     I    I'i   1  fljHllpli'l.1!'1!! il  i. \!   i1   pi, i ii pi  ii1 t <H nil*  I'JIII/.'l I Hj ��l  fi.ii.iMI,!1!*-..  ��'W/f.|��'UI'��(i(H����4  **ii'.fi ?:��" i'/.^  '|K'I._' _        I  V^ii-uV/f.  ���i v ''4/4*1.  'hi'ti,{A  WITH  THIS                                       '    ,'. . A deluxe two-speed, two cycle '  ZENITH AUTOMATIC *a^erfor.!��w.��r^deiicato  la^M^iiH^iik fabrics. Has the following foa-p  ��WA^HSK          v^,       '       , , .tures plus many more: water   ,  $^^ ^^ ^^4.   ifw\B*          .      Mmu i      ��nd  rinse  temperature  selec-  ' *^ 11W*                    Pre-Soak ,1lbn;.llnt, filter;,lighted console;  mWt   ',JmW'      '                     Cycle 'tub capacity 14 (bs.; and fabric  SV1UCH  LE^iS WITH TRADE conditioner.      .      ��� K2-A26  ^li'ttoy^.P  W^ff  m*\ TH WWW W| ^fc#j|fl^W ^rr* MW PTl |^  '   top���-lifts up  for cleaning, ���������  ��� Infinite   heat  switches and  elements  .��� Clock   controlled oven  ��� Timed ppplian-  , ce outlet  ��� Tap pah silhouette styling  !i!������<M_  B��aS(!��(W!W*��4i����Wl'*��  I I I  1�� '  tMWSHAllMEIill  {^WW*11  Ut^i   W    * �����~ BU������iBU|l��'*��>-IB��^H��*,l ��*_��� -MfrlM 1��  tH tg)lt)MllM!IIB4.��i��*4jH.*^llUf(U���� J  ���ttM^l-U'iS  zzxzz  .!XmMtUijL,ij,*i ���!.���. H% ������ii.ii.T3***  d�� ��"t). H ***��� * j* *�� *$ w ** +'��  HiH t \i ^f"   Ir  'Mil ,     A  . Ji y, i ���   i   ,    i  sVi   Phone 885-2171  ,\  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C.  ~^XC~i-ui.,, , r.i,'iv,i,,a,,Mij:.i���i .mik  ___-    i                            i 'V  **"&,';             t\k  '���.��� '���  w'-: v.�� <y t A' :  4~A"ZmmS{1       '���              ^ ��s '''>'  "'"/''''p'1  *  >> '', /    ,    '   " |'!,i.i       ,,  fj *    !_. *JWtS *   (���   1   IR*  <lf>* ��M��,i#*��M�� 1-Wi *_ .diXUI^Wf, ^    j|M.MJ_-����|jlW���.��__ f&ltftH V-       ��W��ft.   (foil*.  . 'kWfrt.^4   ��^_j*J.Jl  1  4,1'i>h ' .--1  *i��*l|iJt*l.lK*(it *"(���� I  ^MWJiii^iliWffiSWiitlB  w H��*��'   i*ri (i����i��W?5)^F��W!��flir.si  ��W "* !* Mf# WirtWiliirtffi (t*M*rtv!te*��*f=1i^  teiq|fcfli^ia(^A*l��!W��Mts^��iai^W!TOi^^^  W'S  \A���it ��� %���>���  ; '            i         y ' ���     ������������        ..    .  ������ i             , ��� ;?, . i ^                           ���        .   _ _ .;      y . ,.                                 ,             i.,Vi  fflyV*tfatf$!t*t&   i*'*',(*"!��� 4*\* .    I'< S /  * C   ��   4*  4* **. 'u   ��'p'"f  ^   *   * *   f *   4-  ''   r    ���   ,A^,..   ..  -J,1,lf   ,��   �� .' .    .>   .',,<  ,.   . 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Secjhult rENiysyi.hAJime&  ii ��� ���'! a*"�� '       L [I'     '      '        ���'       ���'       " il       I     ���    i ii         B           Mufti-purpose  Section B  Wednesday, December 7, 1966  Pages 1-4  tavaicade o/ Ganadd  ���by Ron and Nigel Dunn  BEGINNING this week The Times wings    these,  there - seems  no   doubt, that  the  IVSI hi Ml!  m new iisj  lion contracj  ieri@s vessel  r  ._  Centennial gavel  to tour province  A  CENTENNIAL  "travelling  gavel"  wiU  be transported throughout British Columbia in 1967 as a tribute by the Provincial Centennial Committee to the municipalities, L. J. Wallace, general chairman,  announced today.  He said the project is being carried out  with the eomplete co-operation of the  Union of British Columbia Municipalities.  A total of 137 chief executives will use  the gavel at officially constituted meetings  in the Canadian Confederation Centennial  year.  It will be used first at New Westminster,  January 3, at the first meeting of City  Council in Canada's Confederation Centennial year, and will end its travels at Victoria June 22. The gavel will be taken  from one place to the next by the mayor,  reeve or chairman concerned. In some  cases sea or. land plane or helicopter will  be used.  The much-travelled gavel will occupy  a place of honor in the Provincial -Museum  and Archives complex at Victoria* the  province's centennial project. It is scheduled to arrive at Gibsons Tuesday, May  23, 1966 and Sechelt Wednesday, May 24.  CommemoratiVe stamp  to mark Centennial  SPECIAL long-term 5c commemorative  stamp to mark Canada's one-hundredth  year as a nation will be a bright production in colors of red, white and blue,  Postmaster General Jean-Pierre Cote announced. The scheduled date of release is  January 11, 1987.  Designed by Brigdens Limited, Toronto,  the new stamp is large in size and vertical in format. It depicts a globe on which  is emphasized in bold blue Canada's area  on the North American Continent; matching in color is the official centennial symbol with the years 1867-1967 at the lower  right. Superimposed on the ttppeHar^a is  the red arid white naUonal flag;" *  In keeping with the significance of the  event the new issue will remain on sale  throughout the year, Mr. Cote", stated- In  this way it will differ from mostjcgtnmem-  orativc stamps in Canada .whic,Mafe��'ii&r.  mally produced in numbers sufficient for  ah estimated 10 days' sale. ';>.','  Trys macaroon swirls for '  after game refreshment  VISITORS or vanquished, football, hockey  ' or curling fans' are always famished  after the game. When it's your turn to  cope with the hungry horde, we suggest  warm Macaroon Swirls as excellent after  game provender.  If the game is late ahd supper, is in  order, these intriguing- yeast rolls with  their accent of .maple syrup, cinnamon  tand coconut are /excellent toppers for  wieners and b^ked beans.  The name "macaroon" given to cakes  and buns of this type which are flavored  with coconut comes from the Italian word  "maccberoni" which means "macaroni."  Evidently some chef was reminded of  macaroni when he saw the curling strands  of coconut atop his confection. No matter  what these Macaroon Swirls remind you  of, they offer fine eating in any language.  MACAROON   SWIRLS  Yield���1 dozen  V* cup melted butter  Vz cup flaked coconut  % cup brown sugar  V* cup maple syrup  IM* cups once-sifted all-purpose flour  4 teaspoons baking powder  2 tablespoons sugar  ��i teaspoon "salt ,  Va cup   shortening  lh cup (about) milk  V* cup sugar  1 teaspoon sugar  1 teaspoon cinnamon  2 tablespoons   melted   butter  Preheat oven to 400 deg. F. (hot).  Grease a 9-inch round cake pan. Mix together the melted butter, coconut, brown  sugar and maple syrup. Spread in bottom  of prepared pan. Sift together the flour,  baking powder, sugar and salt. Cut in  shortening. Add milk, enough to make a  soft dough   Turn out onto a lightly-floured board  and knead 10 seconds. Roll out to a 9x12-  ineh rectangle. Spread with a mixture of  sugar, -cinnamon and 2 tablespoons of melted. butter.: itoU tip jelly::itoU'TasM6n'"and  cut into 12 pieces. >'  place put side up in prepared pan.  Bake 20 to 25 minutes or until done.  you a new feature- geared* to the spirit  j>f^the Centennial celebration.    ,  WeTiaye much to" be ~proud~of~in~Can^  ada and that pride is based on the men  and women who have, through their love  of the land, courage, humor and realization of the nation's worth, faced and conquered overwhelming odds.  When the rich sagas of today j. ass into  history, our citizens of tomorrow will draw  strength and national pride from them;  because then our days' events- will have  become part of tbe Canadian legend and  tradition.   . j '   '  This feature, Cavalcade of Canada, is  designed to spark and even further that  same spirit in Canadians of our time, to  add a little bit to tbe knowledge of our  country. The facts and people it will feature are embroidery on the mantle of  Canadian toadftionr-a positive edging  that has beenSau^s'ing for- so long.  ��� Hospital roont: A place where ��� friends  of, the patient go to talk to other friends  of 'the patient. i  I  rti/iif/itmiiiifii/im/i/ummn/fimfum/mi/iiwifm/uimm/imtmi.  10 B_TTB! SERVE HER CUSTOMERS   .  :^W^ 1  the latest |  AUTOMATIC PRECISION HI-SPEED |  PANT PRESSER AND TOPPER |  ��� ��� * ��� ��� " ���  'S  Fast Efficient Service. .,..,.,.fc.  v ^  Dry  Cleaning ori the premises.    ���' '   fc  ... ,|  Call in and Save 25%. ��  AT YOUR |  .      ^     PENINSULA CLEANERS, GIBSONS |  \  \  THE. PETITIQPER,.  In ~ tbe-latter part of March, 1841, a  petition reached .tbe Governor General  of British North America asking a military pension for a .former,officer injured  during Cttte campaign against the rebels  at Beauharnois���the final flare-up of the  1837 .rebellion.  The petitioner signed himself: Simon  Fraser, Capt. 1st Stormont Militia.  The captain was requesting a pension  for a crippling injury to his right knee,  sustained in a fall while checking company lines during an overnight bivouac  on the march to Lower Canada.  The expressed need for the pension���  and for such an unheroic injury���was indeed an anti-climax in the life of Simon Fraser, one of Canada's most colorful,  but  almost ignored,  explorers.  It is a well-known fact that he led  the party that charted, the waters of a  magnificent, but awesome river that was  later to bear his name. But few people  know of the real Simon: Fraser: the rugged, ambitious adventurer who was embroiled in violence and intrigue.  It was the same Simon Fraser who,  as a junior partner of the North West  Company, was arrested by Lord Selkirk  in 1816, with five other partners, and  charged with ". . . the crimes of treason-  and conspiracy and as an accessory to  tiie murder of Robert Seraple Esquire,  and to divert. other murders, robberies  and felonies."  Historians seem to agree that young  Simon was educated in Montreal. In 1792,  at the age of. 16, he was apprenticed as a  clerk to the then rapidly expanding Nprth  West Company. He Was made a partner  with a forty-sixth share at the age of 25  ���a "definite pointer to his drive and ambition.. , vt -3  ^Those were the days in Canada when  established' law was confined mainly to  the more settled. kreas. And there was  wealth in the fur trade in the western  regions���the lure of big money that pitted man' against"nriari for the prize.       ;  Violence'''wis; common; arid  retribution  swift., A period, of Canadian .history that  certainly  rivals   in   color   and   adventure  the  true,.'facts..of.', the  American  "wild",  west;".;   '.,' '.',��� "'.; ��� '.'  In thls.'ef^ Slpipn Fraser was 'an adventurer with;'iefy- peers.  In 1805' he was ordered by his company to cross "the Rockies, set up trading posts���in what Is now the Province  of British. Columbia, which he named,  New Caledonia���and trace the Columbia  River ib its. jnouth;  As  a' reward for his  daring explora-,  tions a,fid the opening up of new, regions,  Fraser was promoted in 1810 and assigned  to the" company's Athabasca Depart-  , ment.-' " ". "'���'' *' ''" ;��� . ��� ' v"  In 1815; after a leave in "Canada'-, hc ���*���������������  was sent to the Red River post and stepped into the smoldering hate and suspicion that surrounded the attempt by  Lord Selkirk to fonm a settlement In that  area.  Tho pcoplo of the  North West Com- >,>  pany���tlfo   Nor'   Westers���already   estab* ?  lished in thc Red,River district, saw tho-;  settlement   as   a   threat  to   their   Hvell-  hood and their future In tho region���nnd  deadly rivalry existed between the Nor'  Wostors and the Hudson's Bay Company.  Tho half-breeds of thc Red Itlvor wore?  n restless bunch, quick to anger. It was  Nor'  Westers  incited to  loot  and  burn;  using'1 them  as a  spearhead to hammer  atr-the-colomsts'^foothold-on-^eir���ter- -  ritory. -  In 1816, the situation between tbe two  rival companies was a dangerous point.  There was a period of calm, but only  on the surface���a calm that threatened  to erupt at any moment.  And erupt it did.  'While Fraser and other partners were  returning to the Red River after a visit  to Montreal, the half-breeds, on the night  of June 19, fell upon the Selkirk settlement slaughtering tiie then governor, Robert Semple, and 19 colonists. .  That night of vicious killing has become known as the Seven Oaks Massacre.  On August 13, Lord Selkirk, with 100  soldiers, seized Fort William. Fraser and  his fellow partners were resting at the  fort on their way to the Red River area.  Selkirk arrested them and sent them  under guard to Montreal to face charges  of treason and murder. On arrival in that  city the men were released on bail.  They did not come to trial for more  than two years.  But even though out on bail on serious charges. Fraser's adventurous spirit  brooked no restraint. He took part in a  successful attack on Fort William that  returned it to Nor' Wester control.  In May, 1817, at York (now Toronto),  Fraser and his partners were acquitted  when the charges against them could not  be proved. *-  While the law set them free, the pub-  lic-at-large at the time held some reservations, It would have been impossible,  it was felt, for the men not to have had  some knowledge of the situation: '"Thus the  partners' air of outraged innocence was  not fully  accepted.  Following the trial, Fraser resigned  from the company and retired to Cornwall, Ontario, to farm. Soon after, at the  age of 44, he married and eventually raised  five  sons  and three  daughters.  It was in 1838 that he suffered his knee  injury on a march against Robert Nelson,  self-styled president of the "Republic of  Lender Canada."  Fraser was granted his military pension and lived on in Cornwall until he  died in 1861, at the age of 85.  Ibis man who faced danger and hardship to conquer the wilderness, who( led  the third ."expedition to cross the North  American Continent, who ;pioneered the  first permanent��� -settlement/ in -:today's  booming,.Province ^of-'-';Bnti^:v:,Colujnt|ia,  and who lived,and was irivqived in some  of the 'most violent times in Canada, died  virtually unknown.  PENINSULA' resident  may   well  get   to  see  a very large and very expensive  department of fisheries patrol vessel cruising along local waters.  Federal Fisheries Minister H. J. Robi-  -chaud-announced_recently _that_a_contract_  for the construction of a multi-purpose department patrol vessel has been awarded  to Yarrow's Ltd. of Victoria. The contract  is valued at $2,798,468.  Of all-welded steel construction, the  180-foot vessel will be the largest and most  versatile craft of the department of fisheries protection fleet on the Pacific coast.  Besides performing regular patrol duties,  she will be equipped for experimental fishing, research projects and search and rescue activities.  Designed for deep water navigation, the  vessel will provide all-weather surveillance  of offshore grounds where Canadian fishermen have been increasing their fishing  effort. Among her primary responsibilities  Will be the enforcement of Canadian fisheries regulations and territorial limits.  The new patrol ship will have a cruising speed of 12 knots and fop speed of  15 knots. Her cruising range of several  thousand miles will permit patrols to and  from the Bering Sea without refuelling.  Equipped with the most modern of navigational and electronics aids, the vessel  will provide living and laboratory accommodations for fisheries scientists to conduct oceanographic and biological observations at sea. One design feature, an Alpine-  Pleuger active rudder, will allow great  maneuverability of the vessel, particularly  for fishing operations and docking.  The hull design will be similar'to that  of two patrol vessels built for , Atlantic  coast patrol duties, the Cape Freels and  the recently-launched Chebucto. On. the  _Pacific__coast, tiie fisheries department's  conservation ahd~p���tectiorf^erviee-^oper-:  ates 40 patrol vessels. Tbe addition of this  all-weather long-range vessel, which is due  for delivery in mid-1968, will effectively  improve the efficiency of the fleet in  guarding the valuable fisheries- resources  of Canada's Pacific coast waters.  *    "Will you love me when I'm old and  gray?"  "Why not7 I've loved you through four  other colors."  Canadian radio hams are helping to  boost Expo 67 by acknowledging tbeir conversations with specially printed postcards.  They bear the message "QST from Mont-  real, the site of the 1967 World Exhibition.**  QST is the official "calling you'* .code/ -  NEED A CAR?    .  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  S^"Qiiiet Poland the next word has to be"Qualify>w  ��l<ta*#W*3>^W��I��S.  L. m.mm f ���.���.���_�� M..M  .������'���������������_���_������.���._  THIS  PARAMOUNT-PICTURES-IS-:PROUD*-TO   ANMOMNCE-TH  RfitURN OF THE GREATEST MOTION PICTURE OF ALU, TIME!  K3Wi_..  j:  if  What a story it tellsl  What majesty it encompasses/  What loves it unveils!  What drama it uhhldi}!  PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS  Cecil B. DeMille's  PRODUCTION'  K AT SECH  l\\\l    . f|��.(MVl.  '1 f.iMtl'l&wwu'ssaMw  merits  TECHNICOLOR  This year's Fords are quieter because  they're stronger, stronger because  they're better built. Tho ��67 Fords aro even  quieter than tho '66's���and ,'66's proved quieter than ono  of tho world's most expensive cars. This is the result of  quality. And it's this quality that makes a Ford-built'  sedan better value than other cars. So when you buy one,  you know you're getting a car that's worth more. Ono  that's built stronger and lasts longer.  Ford sedans jliro the Quiet Ones, with tho famous quiet  yido. The quietness is tho first thing you notice when you  drive ono ami it's wonderful! These sedans have tho solid  Worth that nutkfcs all the other features meaningful; tho  6tylish appearance, tho luxury touches, thc roomy comfort  ���and ono big Ford advnntngo you'll notice right in tho  showroom: tho trunk has ono of tho lowest lift-over  heights of any car.  Falcon sedans are the limousines of tlio compacts. They're  easy to buy, economical to operate, And you'll bo amazed  m their perfomiuncc, Falcon has two V-8 options thisycur.  TAk^\hyi>hi^fthC!5oTordibulU'.Wanifo'r,^tttt?iWW^  See whm u difference Ford's extra quality makes.'  You're ahead in a  4*  fy  At  '  ^f    J,      <  ���>i ^  (,      �� )�����   .  vJi   }  "V  VflS  ri>  ( t  t:  u  Village of               i  _. i  Gibsons Landing   ;     |  SATURDAY, r.    \ 1.  i  i I  ...  to!  0  III  'ii''"'  FORD OF CANADA  �� 5-yD_r/50,0QQ-mil. w .rrnnty  on tht povw train, storing, susptnalon and whiiU.  MORE COMPREHENSIVE  THREE POINT  >. @ 2-year/24._0Q-mila warranty  NEW CAR  ontlm ntlncir.  WARRANTY      \  0 Only ono dealer certification por year.  . *" ���*,  S��* yout itoln lot ihitl/n.  better  from  ?                     _ ������.-"������'-"-��� ��� ���-���- -r-���--��� '���"_-'-,__,-._< __'���-��� FHm Sat.i Mon., Tuoi,r Dod 9. 10 and 12 ond 13  Your SECHELT THEATRE .,**'���* ^^ i? -:?w >^  1           i      ���    ' INCREASED ADMISSION PRICES  Tho Theatre On Tho Waterfront Adulm fl.25 - Smdonti 90c f Children 60c  Smoking Section Avallablo With'All Now Seatf 7  Out 11:30 p.m.  \f'>i< $ ^y  ao|6otShlll.ll'amilom��lloor Rovoralblo Koya,, Stpioo-Tnno Syaiom. Your 'Convenience Control P��nol,  mnnunll Put It Ih drive and They com? with nil oWn choice ot tinlntormptod Rod iiahln wnm yon iintiat bolts  .uRo,,lL.6ft,Aa,nutomaUft,fotJ'pra���tarMhe^^^^  BhlHiHhrotKih tho .oars llko olthor way up to pro .oeorriotl i .poa nt "holtor Ind TimKo lo oh, or if a door la hof  �� aporty 3Japo��a nnonuat,��~��.-r. a��v�� you timo.���*-�������� record atoroa ��varywhero.,.��,,��_.prQp��tly ahut.*.  < wfrf 4,*4���  ���'il  'I,  'fiTiMpWriiftaSWtSH-tilJi  Dlao Brflhoa, Front powar  d|ao*br.hos holp you atop       '  ,jr19m,M r e ly J ,o m. hla h_^,  apoodtj or wnon trflvolll"  vvith heAvy loadai-p  ,.P 4,1  >A  iflna"  i *  EVERY 1067 FORD CAR IS EQUIPPED WITH THE FOBD OF CANAD^ STANDARD SAFETY PACKAQE.  MOTORS OF SECHELT LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� PHONE B85.94M  .'��*_  .����� i�� i. I., p.. ���!  p.iii i��_.��_.i��iii.ii    i I   mi,   i  I ... |  p >>.'  |   l".   I  #    .    4    *    *  #    \,  V    ��    ��     >     .     'i     I     4     I     4  ���     ���    ��    >    *'),*/��  ��� n  "k  U    I  1 "nW*M��tf** ��*b*ri U>P��^>^  ll��Mm���wf.f��Mh*lr.��ttfcMwaW.��iut.!  ,��   |l   ,��� 4,  I   ��   �����^<t+  " Mr."'  nv p  il  ' n i ) ft j  ^ I    It,  11  _ I'.1  ��lm',f,�� 7,' ��-__>��    V    ��     *  t      .- *,    r   ,_  w yf*'   _��-��*11'*'   **  ij���* j-e. -���L_ ���j*���_  fage B-2       Sechelt- Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 7, 1966  Secfie/f Bowling  fci        ������ ���. -��� ���������������-.������i.w.i ������     -1 ��� _'      ' -    i        ii ���      ���     . 1.  ���(by Eve Moscrip  TWO BIG series this week-���Reg Thomas  4n the Commercial League bowling. 854  (300, 297) and Al Lynn in the Ball & Chain  rolling 851 (303, 340).  tiAGUE SCORES  ===Bu(_k^kj__5__J^  1    .WmWdl. ���> *^r   .  I  1     I  ���     I  ^- (  ft.*'  Doreen Joe 609 (274), Ann Joe 601 T25.1).  Tuesday:   Trudy   Northrup  680 (235).  Ladies' Matinee: Sylvia Jones 591, Mary  Henderson 275.  Pender: Charlie Hauka 686 (288), Carol  Redi 252. Ev Harrison 64$.  Commercial: Reg Thomas 854 (300,  297), Bud Montgomery 711 (306), Mary  Henderson 711 (264), Frank Newton 288;,  Red Robinsin 340. Norma Branca 255.  Sports Club: Jay Eldred 664 (260), Roy  Taylor 676 (265).  Ball & Chain: Albert Lynn 851 (303,  340), Gail Ritchie 623 (225).  TEN PINS  Doreen Mullen 468, Lola Caldwell 167.  Gordon McCourt 463, John Fauht 177.  SCHOOL  LEAGUES  Seniors: Jack Goeson 342 (207), Sandy  Clarke 384 (257), Earl John 359 (212).  Juniors: Billy Nestman 357 (195), Sco'tt  Henderson 180, Karen Spencer 177 (99)  Fins and Tails  ...   ���By Tom Porter  ���   '���'��� 't   '���:'..'.��� -  ODDS and ends this week aiid 'a special  mention  of  the Sechelt  Rod  and Gun  banquet held last Saturday night.  Apart from the fine dinner, excellent  music and general merriment, I felt that  the highlight of the evening were the two  presentations made. The fishing trophy  was awarded to Harold (gone fishing) Nelson and the Dominion Marksman Gojd_  Shield to Gunnar Wigard for his proficiency  wlth~~a T22~"calififg^bSMttgtm-;     - -���       :   ~  Although most of the members, myself  included, took dead aim at Harold's prize-  winning spring he took from Porpoise Bay  early in the summer, it withstood the  challenge. I wonder \yhich was the most  nerve wracking, landing the salmon or  waiting to see if it would win. Congratulations Harold from a gracious (?) "loser"  ���just luck (sounds like sour grapes doesn't  it).  The Gold Shield presented Gunnar Wigard, for those not familiar with handgun  shooting, is the highest award by the Dominion Marksmen. I guess if Gunnar had  been born 100 years sooner he would have  been called "top gun in the west." All  kidding aside, Fins and Tails would like  to pass along congratulations���now if only  a deer would show itself hey Gunnar.  I am sure glad to see that the herring  ^ strike has been finally settled. With the  x ^herring market as unsettled as it is at present   and  the   uncertainty   of   the   future  meal and oil markets, ah early settlement  was almost mandatory. I hope that too  much time has not already been lost.  Ling Cod is closed to all types of fishing for December, January and February  but apparently a couple of fishermen overlooked this fact last Friday over on Vancouver Island. They now face a good stiff  fine on top of which their gear was seized along with the fish. To the Department  of Fisheries I say congratulations for a  job well done. Keep it up.  Don't forget all you hunters December  11 is closing day for deer in GMA 3, this  area. Let's make sure that closing day is  as accident free as opening day was and  good luck to all those who haven't bagged  their deer yet.  December 11 is also the day of the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club turkey Shoot.  There will be trap, skeet, large bore rifle  ahd*;l22"'iM  shoots. Should be a lot of fun and who  knows, you might end up with a gobbler,  the feathered kind. It starts^ at 1:00 p.m.  sharp or should I say with _a bang.  I thought I would pass albng; a little in-  ...|ormation._.vfor.,.vSOine..^oi.^.you>.,fresb water  anglers.- I do not know how useful it will  be but perhaps it might win yu a bet  sometime. The Dolly Varden, Lake trout  and Eastern Brook trout are not actually  trout but char. If in doubt as to whether  the fish you have in your creel is a char  or a true trout, take a look inside the  mouth. Oil the roof of the mouth there is  a small shaft running from the front., if  the fish you have caught has teeth on this  shaft then it is a trout such as the raiii-  The world is full of checks "and balan- - bow-op cutthroat,, 'i$?there ..are no teeth then  ces. Just when you get to the point where    it is a char.   .;��.���;_,;._' .,._; $-yz  Gibsons bowling  FREEMAN Reynolds rolled the high triple  of the Lanes this week on the Men's  League with 838 and two singles of 290  and 319.  Ladies' Coffee���Carol Kurucy 503, Lorraine Werning 52S, Marg Peterson 506,  Frances Scorgie 550 (260), Vi Peterson 509  (232), Dot Deppiesse 607 (257), Iva Peterson 500 (234), Hazel Wright 530.  Gibsons A���Ray Whiting 647, Frank  Nevens 652, Jim Chaster 639 (268), Eleanor Fisher 657 (286), Freeman Reynolds  602, Evelyn Boyce 257, Frank Hicks 614  (277), Art Holden 250.  Ladies' Wed.���Doreen Crosby 658 (297),  Marion Lee 594 (279).  Teachers' Hi���John Wilson 616, Dorcy  Lefler 620, Gary De Marco 608, Sylvia  Bihgley=601 (262), Freeman Reynolds. 620...  Commercials���George Elander 241, Carl  Rietze 248, Jean Jorgenson 606 (246).  Port Mellon���Taffy Greig 734 (244, 280),  Art Holden 607, Chris Woods 685 (308),  Norm Christianson 629.  Men's���Ed Gill 654, John Wilson 600,  Taffy Greig���676 (247,* 319), Stan Christian-  son 240, Garnett Edmonds 760 (256, 316),  Ted Joe 622 (267), Freeman Reynolds 838  (290, 319). -.'    ��  Juniors���Cindy Whieldon 213, Randy  Whieldson 214, Bill Hobson 335 (172), Karen  Brignall 296 (159), Stephen Rigby 385 (235),  Steve Sleep. 200, Donna Solnik 214 Ciana  Watson 228. -Brianu McKenzie :296 (165),  Robert Solnik 333 (218), Mike Marliau 239,  Winnifred Skellett 262, Jim Green 349 (189).  menu prices don't matter, calories do.  Insurance  "See J.  D. for Safety"  886-7751  ^pv^'/^<t||fse .'i^uesl-vof ;tlie': owners of the Madeira Park General Store,  the Paystafrion has been relocated at the office of the Pender Harbour  Credit jjUinibnu-j ^:''!;^V'-.''/. 1 ^'.'���������',v'-:'.' ':"'     -i ,/':���':  All Hydro accounts may now be paid at this location in Madeira  Park.  B.C. HYDRO AND POWER AUTHORITY  5 i>  Cubs vs. Braves  SECHELT Cubs are still ;puttitigiip:a;; player Jackie^Timqjtti^ for control of  valiant fight against Sechelt -the ball. Jackie is not only a soccer  Braves and Gilbert Hanuse, right, player for his Safety Week poster  displayed fine, style in Sunday's took third prize in the overall best  game, competing with veteran Cub    entries. -  Residential Totems  frounce ��� Local 297  _���  RESIDENTIAL Totems put on a good display of soccer in Gibsons- Sunday to  beat Local 297, They were much speedier  than the 'Locals,' had better ball control  and desire. Bernie August scored four gOals  to bring his six-game total to 22, a remarkable record  In Drv  7 Gibsons Legion continued un*,.  beaten when they dawned an inexperienced  ahar~smaller~team  from���Sechelt���Canfor���  The Sechelt kids were outplayed but never  quit  Here are the results:  DIVISION 5  Res   Tigeis 4, Roherts Creek Tigers 2;  Local 297 0, Res. Totems 4.  DIVISION 7  Res Cubs 0, Res. Braves 9; Gibsons  Legion 7, Sechelt Canfor 0; Sechelt Legion,  bye  SUN.. DEC. 11 SCHEDULE  DIVISION 5  LOCAL 297 vs Roberts Creeks, 2:15. p.nu,  Gibsons ,  Res Totems vs. Res. Tigers, 2:30 p.m.,  Hackett Park -,  DIVISION 7  Sechelt Canfor vs. Res, Cubs, 12:30,  Hackett Park I  ���Res. Braves* vs. .Sechelt Legian, 1:3$;  p.m., Hackett Park ~  Gibsons' Legion, bye.  Saturday,'Dec. 10 at 6:00 p.m. is the  Sunshine Coast" Soccer Association Christmas party, to be' held in Roberts "Creek  Community' Hall. This is a; family night,  when brothers, sisters, '.uncles: and aunts  are welcome to join the merriment.  m  ^       t tl .S   '  ;* ���by Mobel Wogmon  BRO.VNIE NEWS ��� The WilsonJ Creek  Rrownie Pack have been kept btfsyr doing  handiwork. Oil. of'their latest projects was  making puffed Sahta' Clause's wity the use  of nylons. Debbie Wesj; was presented with  her enrolment pin. Karen Spencer has earned her writer's badge. A Christinas party  is planned for them on December 15th,  COFFEE PARTY   _  ' _    ,  The last coffe~iTT>.rty~6f^th"e~yea-r~wa^  beld in November. Luncheoh snacks were  served to many of the Davis Bay school  children and to parents who came at the  noon hour. Mrs. Edith Hellier deserves  credit for her .time and effort in making  these a success!  NEW RESIDENTS  Captain John Bunyan and his wife from  Gibsons are new residents of Wilson Cbeek.  A welcome goes out to our new neighbors.  Mr.  and Mrs. Reg Harper and family ..  are recent residents'/on Tyson Road.  CALIFORNIA  BOUND  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sawyer, accompanied by Mrs. May Roberts, have left on a  motor trip to Desert Hot Springs, California, where they will spend the winter  months,  PARKING AREA  .Summer tourists and local beach goers  Avili find a convenient parking area along  the beach due to the filling in bf the ditch  >vith fill. This will be appreciated by car  oSyriers who want their vehicles away from  the busy traffic. It will also make it safer  for the children going to and from the  cars.  ">* ! T~    V  '���'-I-sure hope that amohg my many readers^ ,lny wife, mother, etc. there is a  jolly fat man with long white whiskers  and a red suit. If there is then this next  sentence is directed to him. I have been  a real good boy all year and all I want  for Christmas is a new custom-made moor  ching rod���well, would you believe a bamboo stick arid a piece of string,  Keep that line in the water and I'll see  you next week.  SCORING   the  three  Saturday's game with WV. Pacers  Roland August, left, and Gordon  ���Dick, right, didn't miss many opportunities and look mighty pleased  with the result. Pacers' goalie Chris  Home game success . . .  ^egnsis shut out  Pegasus vs. Pacers  goals in last Rogers who filled in for injured partner soon after game commenced  put up a good show and in true soccer spirit congratulates his opponents.  For continued  progress and steady  responsible  administration  ocers  Fancy election promises are easily made and just as  easily broken. I therefore ask simply that ypu let my past  experience work for you and give me your confidence.  RE-ELECT NORM MacKAY  FOR GIBSONS  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10th  Pegasus F.C.������ 3 W.V, Pacers 0  J*��foytt4s4"i<��^*lii'(��*>i��iH(.t"   ���^4i(hjMleM*S*<ii��**  SALE STARTS  -A !lWt"��MW9K����*���'��MSKlt,'* H����W��!ltf{WHi.#|(A'*(a  ursday, Dec. 8  . _M*to *Ml��MiBl*��M����W����l^�� iw��Uh Bi|itiwJ�� tt*1" .WW**  mt��0  4Str  ���������������  ���������������  ftttt  44..B i    ''  4mV  48>|  __ft|ll*  inm~ Jpfii��t��i* M^whi  jp^SS.  4mm*  ItJip**!**!^}^,. ^  PART TOPS reg 7.95 __-^ Spec..5.95  STRETCHEES SUMS to 8.95 - - -. - - .Spec. 5.95  LANSEA PULLOVERS and f     .  CARDIGANS reg. 10.95:.!_,.:_ Spec, 8.95  SLACK SUITS ���^^^^^������^ Spec. 12.98  LACEY NYLON SLIPS _:���....-___���^2,95  GIRLS' CHIC JACKETS pile linedrsi*e 14 r7.95  LAMBSWOOL SWEATERS  and SHIRT SETS ������������_�������������� VI .95 each  WOOL PLAIP JACKETS^  PINGOIR'SETS Sheer'Nyjon- --_-���^_.���9.95  ;  Helem's Fashion Shoppe  \^Uom0 S.C. , , .'���......'.    . Phono 006-9941  RAIN HELD off just long" enough for Pegasus F.C. to score a 3-0 victory over  W.V. Pacers, last Saturday at Hackett  Park. The Pegs were dominant throughout  the. entire game. They were able to! control the play without ever being called  upon to extend themselves. ;  Roland August scored the first goal after  the Pegasus forward: line had missed  several opportunities, He was johnny-on-  the-spot when the goalie hobbled the ball  and Roly tapped it home. The second goal  c,ame from, Gordon Dick. He took a. pas?  from Kenny Bland on the 18-yard line,  and seeing that the keeper was too far out  just lobbed a shot over his head. That's  the way it stayed until half time'.   '  P.gs continued to,command play in the  second half, although thoy never played  {he good fast,soccer they arc capable of.  Pnccrs seemed to be content to see how  little they could lose by, rather than going  out to try to win. This made for a dull  game, with, neither team playing up, to  scratch. A highlight came when Gordie  took the ball at the half-way line and beat  no,less than five men before he got to the  goal keeper who came out to meet him,  only to see. Gordie slip by him and take  the'ball'in for number three.  Ronnie Pielle played a strong game at  right half, and Kim Inglis played a good  positional game in the centre half spot,  stopping the West Van lads before they  really got rolling. ��� ,  ( Next week the Pegs won't have such  an easy game whep. they meet Pile Drivers,, one of the top teams in the league.  ,  .Visiting , coaches .and .spectator^ were  surprised that Hackett Park was* so dry  after all the rain,that has fallen. Thoy expressed the opinion thati with , a little  money spent for levelling etc wc would  have one of the finest pitchc . th B.C. which  Is what this writer has boon telling people  for many years,  Activities Regularly to The Times?  Does Your Club or Group report its  The Corporation of (he Village of Sechelt  Sechelt, B.C.  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Public Notice is hereby given to the Electors of thc Village of Secholt  that at the close of Nominations for thc offices of Chairman and Two (2)  Commissioners and One (I) School Trustee at 12 o'clock -NOON on the  28th day of November, 1966, the following persons huvc notified mc in  accordance \yith the "MUNICIPAL ACT" that they arc candidates for tho  Election's:  ��� H^&Wtyp!mWMlt��IWMiMj^^  CHAIRMAN  Surname  DAWE  GORDON  SWAIN  BENNER  de LANGE  THOMPSON  JOHNSTON  Other Names  Sntniicl  Hugh Bcrncl  Lcsli6 William  Abode  "      Sechelt      r  Sechelt  Halfmoon Bay  p. j��_3fl*  jtSA4  *'.*������""  0.,.*   .'  - *M>i  .....  **"4  i.....  m1  ,, .COMIMISSIONERS,...:,,.   Joseph Louis , .Selma ParK  Adele Wilson Creek  Morgon , Selma Park  Two (2) to bo elected  SCHOOL TRUST!.It,  Leo Byron Sechelt  ..������.J)yjiC^laiT.{ttion:���_:,l_������,l,,..^...,���.���  Occupation  Retired  Estate Agent  Merchant  Merchant  Bookkeeper  Merchant  Mechanic  And further take notice, that-it Poll has become ncccs. ary at the Election  now pending: tb elect Chairman and Two (2) Commissioners, and that I have  granted snid^Poll.   . *  ,���^^.Jffi^^ Rdynl Canadian Ixglon*Hull, RccMfT"  nBXrSirSftturiaaf thF10tinU��yi)f December, 1966, between thc hours oF8'*"  a.m. and 8 p.iji, of which everyiperson is hereby required to take notice and  'govern himself accordingly, ^ ,.,!..  Given under my hand, at Sechelt, B.C, this ,29th day of November,  o matter what  they say...  Gel all the  HIDDEN FACTS  of home heating  &H ������' ��� :A'   \  1966,  W. J. MAYNE,  Returning Officer  WB(��lV��*IW>*��ft��i.J'  mfcwHIIf(W*��Ni��*����Wt. flit�������*  ���"���"  Do you really need 4 Inches more Insulation?  Were fu6l cost comparlspns based on normal  rates?,       . .���   t..  �� Will stale air and odours be notlcoable?  ...  .���    ......,,,.. .'���   ..,��� ���')..'...., ���   Are cold spots and condensation going to cause  problems?   , "  Your RocKqqs Propane Dealer  , will glvo yon a Iroohoailno survoy  with all tho facts,  - .hono 403*33:32~-..----..-.��-.^-~^-p.����-.-  4351 Marino Ayenua,  ROCKGAS PROPANE LTD.  GIBSONS, P.C.���Phono 806-2105  *t i  C a. S SALES &, SERVICE  5. CHELT,' P,C;.&-PhQti�� 985^9713  LLOYD'S GENERAL STORE  OARD.N DAY, D,C,~-Phono  8D3..253  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  QIDSONS, P.C���Phono 086,2442  Secret Covo R/inrlno Sorvico  SICRIT COY*, ��.C,~~Phon�� BOB,��942  BATHGATE'S STORE  IOM0NT, 4p,C,���Phonoi 011-2222  irtKy ���'  imtm -'%a  ijim-jtmi/l i  4,  U<b\A%, i  ���i,i i  J*//*//'*......,*,.. '.!>*. /<*,..  ,44444  ,4 .     _���   .  y A  t f  t *   * 4   4*,4   I ,f   41   t,  f,4(   4  414 f ���", f ''';,, ���   '  \    i,    t    .' ',   4    .    4   t"4    4   4  ,' I    < '(    .1 I   <4    >    f   4 ��������    .    I    ��� >v   .  . k * * " ��� ' u _��� _J      .* L  !^.<*6'<3SSl3Ki^'S��*S*S*il^^ **��>'��;>^-i��*i-��*  Egri/mt'tyk  jbrowsi?, over the many marine^ rn'eiij&ntos    f-~ -  that in due time Would becdm e^part ^of       j    *  the interior display. ��� -     * -  ' *-  ''As previously stated/- we ar,L_,  ^oslhg that*such a'j marine muiseiji#  beeotye a reality. 3ut who know . '"  ,   , \ '.        ���rby John Dunlop  A MARINE museum for Pender Harbour? .              . _- .         , L,    ,-,,,-.,���  -An ambitious undertaking for a sm .11 p?rase * PoP^r song^'thls-qfl^jl^tbe  community, but one that is'well within the stan,of something big.' "<       .\t '* , ^ \  realms of possibility.        -'        ,         *T EGMONT EYEDROPS     M    v/'**   "  Mrl Chstrle&fcefieux recently addressed , Ts Egmont's Community half gblhg down  the local chamber of��commerce da this tjie drain? Are the members going r\o be  subject ahd hisj talk has already" resulted "forced"to relinquish their chattel. <an��Ldis-  in a tiny seed oi interest being implanted po_ e of the club's assets because of 1 fok  in the mind, or a few interested people, of local interest? This is the question Cthat  A seed that, if carefully nurtured, could was foremost in the minds of'theJeKecu-  some_ day result, Jh���a ^marine _exJubit-of _tive_ at -a ^ecently-held-meetingf H��tt d-en-  great benefit to the area and a tobrist at- tailed lengthy discussion. A total member-  traction of considerable value���the old  story of 'mighty oaks from little acorns  grow.'  It has been suggested that such a floating museum be confined to the type of  commercial vessels which, past arid present, have contributed &o^ greatly to the  growth and ecohomy of the district. What  elseijut the fishing and tugboat industries?  perider^ Harbour is the home of many who  owe their livelihood to these industries and  several well-known families,  whose, men  ship of ll people out ot a population of  almost 80'adults is .a reflection of lack'of  - interest in the" club's affairs. "It is only  because of the work done by the* Women  of our district in past years that the club  has been able to function; now even that  interest appears to be on tbe wane. So  if the people of Egmont are at all interested in preserving this integral part of our  community life they must do so by expressing their views, not on the store  veranda, but by becoming members before  folk are still afloat^ are the descendants    il ls too late. Only as members-with a  of generations of seafaring people. So, as'    vnif,p '" ihn r1i,*v'c *��^��� �����*<�� ���*������� *,�������*__._.  Will Rog"ers would have put it, "Let's all  do a little supposin' fur a start."  Supposing that a committee was formed  comprised of chamber of commerce, tourist association, community club and other  local organization appointees, including representation from local fishing and tow-  boat industries. This committee could  then approach the Pender Harbour Centennial Committee with a view to making  the museum a centennial project for the  district, a factor that would make the fed  voice in the club's affairs can they formulate the future well-being of this important  function in our community life.  Dec. 1 was an unlucky day for Mrs.  Marje Blais when a> journey to the post office resulted in a fall that necessitated a  trip to St. Mary's Hospital with a broken  wrist.  Milo .Filgas, former proprietor, of Irv-  Wednesdoy, December 7, 1966        Sechelr Peninsula Times       Page B-3  ______ _. IL : s���_.,. ���., ���!*,��. yip i. f ���*��..- <���������< ^  .iVihh i.n tin ii i.iiiii'iini   ii     11 ��� ii'ii nil mi r\,\\{tm'Vrmmh0iBi'mt\\'? niiniiifiili  i( .Hi    ��� in r-i fn >*i  '���- ������'**��  w*imt  mm  With the valuable experience  gained through three two,year  te_ms on village Council of  Sechelt, plus 14 years as a  Sechelt merchant, I welcome  the Opportunity of again offer-  _ing_n��y_servjeet_tc*wird_ihe  future well-being of the com  munity. <  VOTE . . .  Bill $WM4  FOR CHAIRMAN.  Saturday, December 10  iiiii ���wrnh m  , in iinim ,n mwiBiiiniiii i.  >1��  iiml���  m  i\  v  Wildlife theme  special flight from that northern centre Sechelt Rod & Gun Club explams.i Bud Fearnley's latest hobby, -taxi-    __    On a brief visit to friends on the Penin-   to  secretary of  the' Powell  River, dermy. The graceful little mink in  efal and provincial governments financial    sula* during the day of the game \vhich,    club, Ron Edwardfc how the _bea^lti-    predatory posture is-Blicl's first at-  partners in the project, if this is not fea-   by the way, he watched on television. Milo   ful head table centrepiece at the bail-   temi>f at this painstaking hobbv.  sable,   and   sufficient   local   interest   was  shown, a local museum society could be  formed  Supposing further that sufficient funds  could be raised (always a knotty problem, and one for the committee to decide)  to acquire a {roller and put it in reasonable shape, the nucleus of a floating museum would be established. Let us carry  the supposition a little further and say that  government assistance would be forthcoming in providing foreshore rights in a suitable location. We are now tn business.  At some future time, if the project  flourished, a gillnetter could be added,  then a small seme-boat and eventually a  tug. Possibly some of the larger fishing  and towboat companies 'on the'coast would  lend their assistance in procuring and refitting the desired vessels, if properly approached. Big business too has a sentimental side, sometimes well hidden but  nevertheless it ejcists, as has been proved  on many previous occasions.  The^establishment of a floating mari-.  time museum would be of inestimable  value to the Pender Harbour district in  particular and a tourist attraction that  would be of great benefit to the entire Peninsula area. It would enable our visitors  to see at first hand a segment of our  coastal background that only a very small  percentage of our population is aware of.  How many people, except those directly  concerned, have ever seen a commercial  fishing vesisel or tugboat, let alone board  one and view the gear ahd rigging at close  hand? Very few indeed. Tourists on our  docks and floats are always full of questions as tp.how fish are caught and where  and how the equipment is used. For a  small fee they would be delighted to have  the opportunity to visii such an exhibit and  Municipality of the Village of Gibsons Landing .'     :  NOTICE OF POLL  r- ff  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municipality aforesaid that a poll has become necessary at the election now pending, and that  I have granted such poll; and, further, that the .persons duly nominated as  candidates at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:���  come back to the coast, young fellow.  You may get wet���but 'minus forty degrees', ugh!  Bill and Sue Brodersen, the summertime cruising Seattleite ' Polly woggers',  made their annual U.S. Thanksgiving  weekend trip to the Dunlop residence in  Egmont. (Sounds as though we had two  or three homes, doesn't if) Summertime  trips by cruiser, November trips by  Thunderbird and short journeys by Honda,  that's how Bill and Sue get around. Oh to  be a rich Yankee instead of a two-finger-  *tiy-t64ype*embry .^columnist.  Jack and Helen Bathgate, accompanied  by sons Roy and Ken, are off to the big  city to attend the Dec. 3 wedding of their  eldest son John. John, better known around  these parts as Rick, will be married to  Miss Teresa Watson, daughter of Mrs.  Given Buksa of Burnaby, afiteniiew  United Church. Rick, who formerly lived  in Egmont and was employed for some  time on;Texada Towing tugboats isjnqw  working in Vancouver.  Vi and Gene Berntzen have also taken  off for Vancouver on a weekend visit. The  Grey Cup was. last weekend folks. What  goes in the ]big city this time?  This season's annual trek to the Interior  proved successful for neighbors Oliver and  Lance l^irson, Doug Armstrong, 'Red'  Welde and Pender Harborite Bill Cochran.  Thie five hunters returned from a 14-day  trip to the Cariboo with five moose, two  deer, and plenty of whiskers. The gang's  regular 'coming-out-celebratton' at Williams Lake was bypassed this year due to  some silly LCB regulation that says you  can't buy drinks during the time when the  election polls are open. And our heroes  didn't even have a vote.  FOR COMMISSIONER  ,   -  Term of  Res.  Surname    Other Names    - Office  * Address  Occupation  DAWE         'Marline           2 Years  Gibsons  House Wife -  GODDARD K. E.               2 Years  Gibsons  Prop  ane Plant,Operator  MACEY       Lee                  2 Years  Gibsons  House Wife  MacKAY      Norman          2 Years  Gibsons  Merchant  PETERSON Walter D.        2 Years  Gibsons  Merchant  1,  i  1  $  Such poll will be opened at Gibsons on the 10th day of December, 1966,  between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. atthe Municipal Hall, Gibsons,  of which eveiyi person is ^  accordingly.    \. ;. .���'"'W. ���..''.���.'���������' .-���'-'���'A  Given under my hand this 28th*day t^Noy^inber, 1966.  ';���.?'' ,.        ��� ��� ' ;*M^F. ffiAl* -MAIIfflU.A- -A.  .   Dominion Marksman "  HIGHLIGHT of tiie Sechelt Rod andv  made the presentation of the coveted  Gun Banquet "was  the presenta- award to Gunnar Wigard who scored  tiori of the highest award for  .22 5,670 out of 6,000 in a series of shoots,  pistol marksmanship in Canada, the Mr. Wigard represented Sechelt Rod  ^Dominion  Marksmaii  Gold   Shield, and Gun Club oh. ther Sunshine Coast  President of the club Milt Lorineberg Pistol Club;    ,  Successful event .. .  mail early this Christmas  M  Annual Rod & Gun Banquet  attracts attendance of 250  ���ii���C-  y^.^'*^A^i^^*:--'-:^^  ��_*<._.*_.' .y  f Witf-'... yftq'' 'UisBW'  for local Christmas  Voraonnliicd "Juat for You"  . tatlonory nnd thnnk-you  *mm-curds udd that extra touch  of warmth to your  9orro_pondonco. Your j^omo  and addrosa or Initials ��ro  printed on Whlto or coloured  quality writing paporn in  beautiful raMd Uttering.  Tho impression 1�� diffnlAoa,  '    and oh so charming  yet tho cost la vory low.  <3hbo��o your porsonallwd  . tatlonovy, dinner napkins,  cocktail napkins, coaster.,  matches and playlnff card*  from tho many avaUahlo  , stylos you'll sco In the  personallwd "Just for You"  sample book,  P.S. Tho/ mnko wonderful  gifts for family  w.^.ftudfrloniUtoo.  SECHELT PENINSULA  TIMES  Buttle Lake Hydro  land for recreation  HONORABLE, W. K. Kiernan,T minister,  department of recreation arid conservation, has announced that the British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority will give  all the upland areas owned by them at  the north end of Buttle Lake to his department for recreational use.  In 1965, the British Columbia Hydro and  Power Authority (then the B.C. Power'  Commission) paid nearly $38,000 for the  acreage, The many attractive sites), which  fit in with current Buttle Lake recreational  development plans, cover hundreds of  acres. The land will be established as a  recreational area under tho new Park Act  and will bo developed accordingly.  Access to the area Will become good  during 1907 with the completion of the  Gold River Road. With access Improvement a great Increase in the use of tho  Buttle Latfc-Strathcona Park region Is ex-  -pooled.-', ���..:���::,:,.������������..,,.,,���.. ,:������ ,,.������,., -,..:,.,',,.,'���,.,.,,.������  Acquisition and development of the  Buttle Lake land by park's branch will prc��  vent misuse and deterioration of potential  recreational areas. Development of the  British Columbia, yydro land will complement camping ami boat launching facilities  now being .planned for thp Ralph River  portion of Strathcona Park, and there is a  possibility that tho Hydro property now,  "bclnB"ncqtilrcd"mny-bo*��i(ddcd"to,'StrRtlh-  cona Park sometime In the future.  SECHELT Rod & Gun Club's Annual Banquet once again brought the whole district together in an atmosphere of good  fellowship. Roberts Creek, Hall was again  filled to capacity la$t Satu^jjay for this  justifiably popular annual evchl where 250  people enjoyed the succulently prepared  deer and moose meat provided by local  hunters.  '. Ladies responsible for serving, 250 diners in record time were; Wilma Stephan-  son, Gladie Clarke, Dorothy; Goeson and  daughter tinda, [ Alice Potts, Kirsteu Jorgensen, Sundi Reid and Vera Woodward.  Winners of the raffle were: Alice Had:  <i0ck, outboard motor;; Mike-���������.TC'urik^-iJr.v  suit;, and Ben Lang, Coleman stove. ,Dpor  prize winner was Tor Marsnas who recent-  Sign in a cas^and'Carry.dlscount store:  "The whole price down, arid think of |Lt���-  hbttttiiga week for the rest of your life!"  My nephew has a summer job* He's  going o answer tho pi,ono for all his  frlonds who go to camp,  President Milt Lonneberg introduced.,; ly moved to the district rand is employed  visitors from Powell River; Conservation ' by B.C. Hydro.  Officer Bert Wilson,and Mrs. Wilson; representatives from , Powell River Rod &  Gun Club, secretary Ron Edwards and Mr.  R. Pbhrielly. Local guests included chairman of Sunshine Coast Branch CNIB,  J. F, Daugherty and Mrs. Daugherty; Cpl.  and Mrs. Keith Deevey; and Sechelt District Conservation Officer Wm. Mason arid  Mrs. Mason.  Mr. Daugherty on behalf of CNIB  thanked the Sechelt club for contributing  bait used at CNIB Lodge, Bowen Island  and also for various fishing trips and 'derbies organized by the institute. Fishing is  a main part of, the CNIB program and  bait would coat a5 considerable sum of  money if npt provided, said Mr, Daugherty.  Two members of tho club, honored at  the bariquet were Mr, Gupnar Wigard who  has qualified for the Dominion Marksnian  Gold Shield, tho highest award for marksmanship In Canada and fisherman of tho  year Mr. Harold'Nelson,  Caterers for tlio banquet, Mr. and Mrs.  Guy Winning of Olo's Covo received a  *wnrm* ova tlorfortheirsupcrb''presentation  of tho meal and the wonderfully decorated  buffet which Included wholo baked salmon,  huge, splatters of venison, mooso and even  cougar, deep fried oysters, smoked salmon and all the trimmings, I  HBb4!W!MW��E��aW#*��i ,  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.       SECHELT 885-*"4  Box 618 - Socholt, B.C. VANCOUVER 485-49J .  Winter Scheduled Service  ^Sechelt  * Egmont  $149.50  $157.50  Tremendous Christmas Bargains ���.. So why not give  the fVlan of the House something useful?  Mew HOMESJTE !ow as  New PIONEER from . 886-2827    '      THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  AT  THE  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Where The  Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  THIS  WED.  THUR.  FRI.  at 8 p.m.  SAT.  2 p.m.  %  "������^.A _^   .     ___.      ��.      O. ~       J.  -fiT"  Pamela Tiffin - Robert Wagner ^$Mta Wifl&��  If V  1"  coming soot  .$?��:%��� World  I Want To Get Off  Page B-4      Sechelt Peninsula Times   *m�� of the Mta would lttepto-'briiS ���',  sf.. j     j ^�����L_i.l. t  iom s��mc 'ancy ����*"�����, Also,   c.o8m  break  Wednesday. Pecember 7, 1966        ^ wU1 be at 10 B _,. s0 ^ ^ ^^  SquarmgiyToars  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  Threshold crossing  from Cubs to Scouts  GIBSONS 1st Secut Troop was reinforced  last week when sixteen Cubs from 1st  Gibsons A & B Packs crossed the threshold of scouting.  Boy Scout District Commissioner Lome  Wolverton advised the boys to take full advantage of the opportunities in scouting.  Progress in scouting is a series of plateaus, represented by Cubs, Scouts, Venturers and Rovers. Cubs (8-11 years) do  tiieir best; Scouts (11-14) learn to be prepared; Venturers, a new group in the  world, of scouting (14-17) are encouraged to  exercise leadership and initiative; Rovers  (17-21) give service, acting more on the  lines of a service club.  Following flag break. Rev. j. H. Kelly,  Boy"Scout-Padre; said a prayerand later -  spoke to the cubs of the new freedom and  challenge they would find in scouthood. '  Before leaving their packs the cubs  -were presented with copies of "Tenderfboi  to Queen's Scout" and after repeating the  CubJ^omise said farewell to Akela Ev-  el^ Coopei; ~ Baloo Jill Hill and DagKeefa  Careen. Mathews (A Pack); Akela Rein  Omphu andBaloo Phyllis Hoops (B Pack).  ':: Scoutnta ster. ,M. F. O'Reilly and Asst.  Scoutmaster" Bill Laing welcomed the new.  scouts and Patrol Leaders Harry Laing,  Mark Ruggles, Elliott Trueman and Bob  Bruce accepted, the new members: Brad.  Mathews, Danny^. Jaeger, Fred Swanson,  Jimmy Ripper, Jimmy Laird, Bobby Davidson, Danny " Price, Richard' Thatcher,  Gary Schin^fel, Steven Hill, Steve Rigby,  Tex" Edmonds, Allen Plourde, Ralph Johnston, Gary Sluis and David Mclntoshi .  ,' Campfire and lowering of the flag closed the dpcr of the Cub world for the tenderfoot Scouts who participated in their  first'^adventure in scouting last Saturday  when, despite the rain, they went on their  first hike." . .. u <<  Welcome Scouts  REINFORCEMENTS arrived for 1st in the Gibsons troop under the lead-  Gibsons Scout Troop when 16 ership of Scoutmaster M. F. O'ReHly  cubs from 1st Gibsons A and B Packs and Asst. Scoutmaster BUI Laing.  participated in a most impressive Chairman, for the ceremony was Mr.  Going-Up Ceremony on Tuesday of George Ruggles, president of tiie Boy  last week. There are now 26 scouts Scout Group Committee.  Available now ��� . . v  B.C. Centennial book;  past present future  CHRISTMAS is coming ' in leaps 'and  bounds, colored lights are slowly going  up around the town in the event that St.  Nicholas will be coming around to greet  a new year. A centennial too, why don't  you get busy and tie up a light or two.  Well, as this half of the square dance  season is coming to an end until after  Christmas holidays, I have often wondered  where all the potential square dancers  w,ho were going to join in the world's  greatest activity of fun and frolic got to.  At least I have a clear conscience. I was  there and ready to go. Well, as caller Harry Robertson once said, "You can't win  them all."  Sechelt Jr, Squares a||-. really going,  ahead this year and 1 am "quite proud  of them all. They don't make nearly as  many mistrakes as I do. - We have two  Friday nights left for the kids and they are  the 9th and 16th of December, tbe last  night being a party night with door prizes,  games and what have you. Also an invitation to the parents to attend. How about  it? Hey! watch next week's paper for the  exact details.  Next Saturday night will be the last  square dance of Sechelt Promenaders at  St. Hilda's Hall. That's on Dec. 10, 1966,  8:30 p.m. till the end of the evening, with  a sit down to coffee and what say we be  different and have turkey and ham sandwiches with fruit cake as a chaser. Maybe  dancers who have to leavedarfyv tyoiVt  - _jnl5s_the_eats and getjogether, at JheMt ,.ble.._  The evening will be programmed so that  the dancers from new to old will enjoy  the whole evening, otherwise I will turn  in my smile badge. Visitors welcome,  too. -  Gibsons Squarenaders hold ' their last  square dance at Hopkins Hall on Dec. 17,  1966 so keep this date in mind.  Old square dance friends dropped in  the other night all the way from Oregon,  U.S.A. Yes, it was really nice to see Irene  and Cal^Tingley even if they couldn't stay  too long; however they said they would be  back. *.  Well, my carrier pidgeon is standing by  on one leg to take off and deliver this to  the Sechelt times Office so we will see  you at the square dance.  44 * \  >a VOTERS  mmmmmmm  THOSE SEEKING  TRANSPORTATION TO THE  POLLS IN GIBSONS,  SATURDAY.  DECEMBER 10th  MAY OBTAIN FREE  TRANSPORT BY CALLING  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  m6NDXY"~ THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE -GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  BRITISH Columbia Centennial book, British Columbia:  Challenge In Abundance  is_being, M in con  junction with the iSoth! anhivefsaryV"Nov; "'  19 of the Crown Colonies of Vancouver Island and the mainland.  The 160-page book is the special centenary publication of the British Columbia  Centennial  Committee,   and   portrays   the  Province of ��� - British Columbia���its people,   its  moods,  its   great  development���as   it  enters; its second century.  It is profusely illustrated, with 186 color  and black and white photographs and 25,000  words, of text about contemporary British  Columbia. British Columbia: Challenge In  Abundance is a high-quality book filled  with eye-pleasing enjoyment" as well as  information, and every, British Columbian  will he proud to own a copy. With Christmas approaching, it makes an ideal gift  for- friends inside the province as well as  b'eypnd 'it The bookVis a rum-profit publi-  catioh";which Will sell atT the special price  of $2^95 per -copy plus tax, through all the  normal- retail outlets. The book is also  available through local centennial committees. '.."  The book presents the story of British  Columbia from the Stikine to the straits,  from, the coal of Michel ��6 the timber of  the\ Queen Charlottes,- Iroin the mountain  peal^s to the underground^ mines. The page  siz^ is 8V6- by 11 inches.  Production by Evergreen Press Ltd.,  meets the highest standards of publishing.  Mrs'. Bowler of Peninsula Cleaners Announces  INSTALLATION of the LATEST AUTOMATIC PRECISION  HI-SPEED PRESSER FOR IMPROVED CUSTOMER  SERVICE  *.���*  Perfect Crease Guaranteed  THE BEST DRYCLEANING SERVICE  ON THE SUNSHINE   COAST  pants,... y....:,BS  SUITS ...;.,: ...���.......:$1.55  DRESSES (plain) ���;......$150  SLACKS  .....     ,80  WOMEN'S COATS .....L.$1.55  ::JACKETS'^.p...X;:v;.:..;v;:.I,;$l,35  BLAZERS ......................$1.35  TIES ......:.���.,. .5 for $1,00  CHILDREN'S COATS ....    .85  SWEATERS     .60  BOY'S PANTS     .60  Cl-ltoREN'S   DRESSES..    .85  Its producer is Herbert L. McDonald of  West Vancouver, who travelled 12,000 miles  to take the photographs and gather mater-  lairAil IpicturSs^are new and have' never'  been published " before. It is "especially  valuable as a reference work in homes or  schools and libraries.  The book has been in preparation for  more than two years. Work started when  the British ��� Columbia Centennial Committee realized there should be a permanent  record of the province made during the  100th anniversary year of the union of the  Crown Colonies on Vancouver Island and  the-mainland, into what is now British Columbia.  What the committee sought was a record of British Columbia as it is today and  may be in the future. That Jthe ambition  of the provincial committee has been realized is evident between the gold stamped,  bard covers of British Columbia: Challenge In Abundance.  ...��,*������������.  Pender Hi News  .���by Brenda Lee  AFTEJt1: all our planning and work; and  / .'.jde'sjpjte; 'all obstacles, the carnival turn-  ed, -qut pretty well, to everybody's surprise' we rfiade a good profit.' Considering  this.was the big money-making event of  the-year,'we're pretty satisfied with the re-  suits. "Winner of the dog raffle was, Hazel  Wrajyahd the winner of the , dog- from  the befcn guess was Lorraine Gooldrup.  A tournament was held 'at Brooks in  which we participated on December 3. This  i was the final volleyball game of the season. Everybody is now looking forward to  the basketball season which is now starting,'The first ganVe"'!^Dec, 10. This is  scheduled at Eiphinstone, but for boys  only. Too bad for the girls, but they got  their revenge on Dec. 17, at Brooks. Girls  "only!"'"1"" ' *' """ "'"' ���������'���'���"���'"'"-"���,"'-": -������  The Christmas dance will be held on  December 16 and there aire very big plans  underway. Thc dance club hopes to hire  a band from Vancouver or Powell River  to play at the dance, so thoy hope to make  it a bigger event than usual. They're hoping for a large: turn-out and invitations  will be given out. '  ; ,  ���  Most of the Christmas exams will bp  held after Christmas vacation so this will  leave, us with loads, of ...tlm.c.jfor. planning,  and "no; last'mlnuto rush~oj��ams, danco,  and games all at once,  By tho way only 18 more days until  1   Christmas  Day  and bpttor still,  only  15  days until Christmas vacation.' v   ���  ]  ��  I  i  '*mmmmmm**mmMmmmmmjr*wm*mm4rmmmmmm*mmmmmm*mmt  ORDER FOR CHRISTMAS  Signs - House NAMES  Carved or Painted.  Ideal Personal Gifts ���  COAST SIGNS SERVICE  Phone 886-7098 Evenings  LNSP-^t^.     Box 37 - Gibsons  4 * t * * * t ��� * �� ��� ��� �� <  iMM.'MMf'  Ruby lake Motel & Restaurant  OPEN ALL YEAR ROUND - 9 A.R/3. TO 11 P.M.  Diiie in the Beautiful Surroundings of Ruby tdfcl  ORGAN MUSIC NIGHTLY  ENJOY FINE HOME COOKED MEALS  WE CATER TO BIRTHDAYS - BANQUETS  AND OTHER GROUP FUNCTIONS.  RESERVATIONS TAKEN NOW FOR OUR���  GALA NEW YEAR'S PARTY  MAKE THIS A NIGHT TO REMEMBER.  *4tt***4*44i  * iftorfe, 3tou know. Hb^Vabdut^hist after 4innet; whieii yoiiVe settling  down for a iios}. >vening at hojofie? And ahe's in the kitchen doing dishes,  " .    '   "   V Sure, the disjhes have to he! done;* Bit theytre, done n, uch more ;  qiiickijr* mmti more thofoughjiy, t<?b, in ah automatic dishwasher. The new  washes cleah.everything: pots, pans, even,hor finest china. (And all  without pre^rinstng.) Just load the dishes in the washer, start it up, and the  dishes are done. Dried tbb: Give, her a lifetime holiday from dishes.  Give yourself the tim^ oi yoi^r wife.  ' '   ' 4       " , I .  Hurry to yourappliance dealer's! Fors iimuedtime he's orterinjj a special 335  '        installation allowance on builWn dishwashers. With the purchase of a portable model, '  1 V' wn ^ve yow a free 8et of En^if b^ktotWaCe., Give W nn aiitofliatic dishwasher!  \  V  Artist's model! a girl unfiultccl for her  work,  .  ��M*^^J^����WMI��*BMMUW>��*t��>Wl*��lt��  PARSER'S HARDWARE LTD;  COWRIE STREET - SICHEU" - 883.2171  RICHTER'S T.V., RADIO &  APPLIANCES  COWRIE STREET - SECHELT - 805-9777  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  ' 1751 HIGHWAY *.GW$QMTm:9m"  in,��� ' .ft   lr t, w- r.��TB(i*lV, ^m.��iB**.��tfwe.    swvMj^^.w^i^wKB^diws^.iM^fcjt ,r*#&*m4!t:tiir>4,4ime*.r<)i  ' , "     K       F��� f  cm SSALKS& SERVICE  " COWRIE STREET - SRCHilT"- 805-9713  (VIcPHEDIRAN to^ECTRIC  '       SUNNYCREST SH6PPIM PLAZA-  ;   GIDSON5 . 006-9609 ,  '. 3'-''^SlM'^ELECTRIC'':.':"'.'.,  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY - SECHELT - '  il0S��2O62  tF*iws*itf^^s��iit��%f*4mw�� i^rn'ow?iw*^**** I  aii^i%-^,fl^tM"<��T^^;-l^)^l*^^f!i��v^i;ailf,^i.��,  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD,  T55�� MARINE - QIPSONSv88<i.a44X ; "  PENINSULA PLUMBING &  SUPPLIES  5un*hln�� C����H_IJfl_^fl. ' Sechelr .805-2058  BENNER BROS.  Furniture & Applinncc^  Sumhlnt Cooit Hi. hwoy- Olbioni J DO&.^^j  ^HBIHklaMjiBtw^,*!^

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