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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Nov 2, 1966

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Array \,4,,.. , .,    , ,..,,.,.    ...  ��� . -   PRESTO!* SltCR0FlLllt��G^EftVfCgS. / ,, < u���  i  in;  .    J r  lit   ?<  fen'*  JVM  $  ii  f  ''I  ��  5  'ir  i 'i.  V   ,,  1,11.  II. v..,,  ! ' ' , 'i I  I'i'i i'i v  ;'' < J  ?,' -  V. ,t.'  Wl ���  p'Ji'. ||11  '���j'1'i.Vii  If,  'il  u  'ii'iyt'i in  A-,;.   /"  (  i  I . t'l 1' .|'l  t.   .    * 1   l�� . _ .  V,  f  I1  i   'Juvni'iii  I \  ll. Hi i  1 "I.  Nme*e^ex^. ed-indignatlon duito*m^&W^^ ^^tow.fc^^feKSM:^  regalaT^ee<feg_Wed��.sd^y.\Oct<*<sr^25)4i^ t>y the #Sfi9M&>��ir ihe;^oWf��|C|M<ft'A'  ��V*^_.,'t  IaW  ^ ^  West SecheltNhe^addScovered the pro-   miezt��J0Qtferw& s<toAedtfMMv1s$  e  ^1  |K>s��ilfe can be *masbfed Wvbe tarn. m) wr_r, wv v.t ^ _r���^,.   ..  Tie .munidpal^affal^Hewrtinent haven ;4VpM��rt4t the wtttetekceMmn  indicated to vttlage counctt that one laxge^ ll^S^^^^^kyt^sS^.  eveldped property splitting ^p  t could resultj in .the depart-  ig to consider the proposed expansion. Should the ownfer indkate he has ^ Pupation ii^^fwsslUy wit out some  uowawa ra vuage councu roat one large / g^nsdredby the^ board M^WtoKii  ajea erf undeveloped property splitting *p* SieSSof^W/.Wilso^id^Wa is to^  West Sechelt could result in .the depart-    ____*?-_._ v-^Jl   i. ^  ��� a * ����._^_.^_, +u��"  "   fiive teachers,  parentis and* trustees 1hetA ..  '   oppo_ftunityn to "sit down iogettier and ,dis- /  no valid objection to the expansion, the   ^tibe prbblems��.s well a&tp decide where  department might consider giving appro- . ^tM.nfjftn i* achtniiv wnfnff   A \ *  ��  Vpl*       ���*        ^       y      a t_  ���Htfs was the interpretation of the min-  ister*jS^ fetter to council and Mr. Watson,  in no Uncertain terms, made clear his  vietfs on the situation. "The property in  question is obviously the Nickson land and  to1 me it is damnable that one man should  have tiie power to hold up a projectre-  quested< by some two hundred or more  residents oi. the area."  Other chamber\_m .mbers expressed disbelief that -such \ situation should exist  bi��tv were assdred that such is indeed Uie  case.' \   "  "  ~* ,���'  President John. Hayes, a member of the  fact 'finding' committee, said he had attempted to discuss the proposed expansion  with-known opponents of expansion but was  education is actually, going,  ltTbe conference will^bq daylong and is  open to everyone including** students.j:  A smorgasbord type m^al^wiU be in��-'  vided during the^day�� caterers wiU^be  Ole's* Cove.   \ *        .     V     .   tf/  Mr.,Jackrlifl[ayne presented a scroll for  approval which j will lie presented by the  chamber  ��io  eighteen  year; />ld  Evelyn *  Creelman^-the plucky ^swimmer to'* com- ,  memoraie her attempt to swini. from JJ'a- "  naimo-to Sechelt. ;   ,   1  ^ <. ,  The p^irchment scroll was,imicribed by  Brother Mac. df the Indian Residential  School; Sechelt. �� '      r-  y    ^' ~>, -   -       ^-r  Hospital convention  I fAtkmrhed^^o^ cfa5i /*�� ��� &<���������.������  WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2,  1966   S��fi  Child meek cougar  H:  i  x,ft* &<*-!-** *Z  -if.  (1  A^ *  ���Vrf*  ELEVEN-year-qld^ We^dy Nie^son^refuwi- *  ing^ to her'home fifom a nearby, neighs ^  bor's at Porpoise Bajr, recently, had 4feef  surprise  soi' meeting* a  fulIy-grown^tOffl. ���  cougar strolling * down the Jane; , , 1 ^  fHer attention waswdrawn to the animal^  by the^barking of her small ^log but the  big*cat earned on its way shoeing ..dm-  plete % indifference,   and 3nad  disappeared  by the, time the alarni^had been raisedi  A search for the beast was carried out  next   morning > under   the   guidance ^��f  Game Warden^- J, Masob-bufrwas caBed,  off Mowing a report1 fiiafc it^Tiad, fe^en'  sighted and shot by Mr. R. Codkk',  Mr. Cooke told the warden, the1 Animal,  Which should Have Veigfiedlin^, tfie re^fon  of/125 lbs. was. no^-jpore thatfi50-lbs/tt  had been previously.jshdt"<yn$ir a*"shdit-��in  and its wounds had,"fe^terel^tovsuch ex��  fent that the.siriell Wa^'fbiiinHe hdibeen  unable to retries it Bfecaus^'oT the- in-,  coming tide which-finally carried the~car-  cass away. ��.���"���_    ^ "*..**  ?1  hi  ,1    fl  ���li  V  ''I  i   I  Mr. Watson added that he had met with  REPRESENTATIVES of ,St Mary's Hospital and Hospital Auxiliaries who at  week-was,arranged through fee Popr' Mrs. Pearkes,' John Haddock, Ma-  der Centennial.Committee. Visitors' deira M*ark. I4etttenant-Gov��.rnor  are seen in fronts Pender HarbOyr* PearkeS.v Mr,'If J*. Crichton and  Chamber xrf Commerce sign whwe r Mrs. Crichton. PenderHarbour and.  vi'nTgeSnto Httic avau'buf didfind , JJ&S* *5E*2E? fvJl^S   *^ were ?reeted b^ ��presenfe- Mrg.' Haddock! More pictores inside.  Association Convention in Vancouver unanimously agreed they returned with a  wealih of useful information.  Attending were Administrator Norm  Buckley; Director of Nursing, Mrs. Mc-  ' Gbwan) Hospital Board Chairman, Earnie  Booth;-Mrs. C, Philip "of the Pender Auxiliary; Mrs. C. McDermid* Sechelt Auxiliary and Mrs. O, Moscript representing  the co-ordinating council of the auxiliaries.1  Good representation was decided upon  in- Order to improve tbe presently high  aspects of medical care and it is reported,  a great deal of valuable information was  made available to those attending. Much  of this included an insight into the many  and varied facets, trials and' problems together with suggested corrective measures,  connected with the operation of the ninety  or more hospitals in B.C.       '    , t '  Guest speakers ��� included: Hon. Eric  Martin, provincial minister of health;  Hon. Alex McEachen, federal minister  of health; Mayor W. Rathie 'of Vancouver  and Professor R. G. Herbert, UBC/  tives of the chamber and centennial  Five seats vacant  ���    M    ���������  1  Three new hats in ring  for municipal election  FORMER village commissioner and well   commissioner. >'  known local businessman,  Bill* Swain,       'Position becomes vacant, due to the res-    tuuutu uao uu xmcuuvu  agreed last week to' accept nomination for " ignation of Mrs. Christine Johnston which ��� JyStera to !that M^lu^'viUage^oaSs  - v_. _^      ^     *^ KAAAvWAe   -"(%��&___��*��...__��      f4.     41.A.     AV.A     *\t     4r\.*.     vrS_.jn._w . . _. _ D" JfW.4*^  Advance congralulcilioiis  am     . '-��* e* ws-;   V.        _���       i      ' _    r - ��..   .       _    \        1 I. v..   *   O  if i/illoge esSends witir  Y^COUyER^^sid^nt with property^ at -. her place .of .employment,.th<Ucho6l board  Govrer Pomt wrote to Codncilof tJib-    o|ece,  brought, a better of thanks from  sons ftating he had heard it i* intention . Mrs. Wirren* 1��rho < said11 she had ^>w re-  Jrt  :.i i  of "council rto extend its water syStem-td  that area, "     " ,    ^ ���  ~ Explaining the present shortage ~of ,'wa-  t��r in wells, specifically hi��"own, he said  that should rumors of such extenaon be  true, he would like to congratulate council. >.       ~'       -  Conim." Sam Fladager .suggested :the  applicant Mr. J. J. Goodlad; be" notified  council has no intention of extending the  the seat of village chairman, following  representation by a member of the cbata-  ber of commerce.'      *'.,��"  Mr. Swain has resided in Sechelt for  the past sixteen years, thirteen as an active partner in C&S Sales. Until standing  down for a well-earned rest he had previously  served for six years  as village  becomes 'effective at the end of. the year.  Two vacancies _for the_position of commissioner also become; available with the  completion of two year terms by Ben  Lang and Joe Benner: - -   ���  Mr. Lang, it is understood, has indie-  its boundaries and water line.  ." Question of responsibility���.for- water  drainage from private property arose fol-"  lowing_cpmplaint_ by'Shell Oil Ltd. who  explained their bulk storage tanks- wore  covered and wished to express her thanks  for council's co-operation. "  * !t \ . " ?  $100 DONATION \        |      ,    A -S   * '" '  Gibsons Chamber - of Commerce- requested a donation of $100 in order to  assist the chamber .to continue working  for the community.   '   '  , --'\-,���'  The clerk advised council in the- past  has' donated $50 -but Comm.' Drummond  said be' felt council; should donates, $X00.  cChaifniian_Wes Hodgson suggestecTthe matter be held"over for the incoiiai^ <_auncil  to decide. .   *-    *\,*.. "I   " > .�� -.'  , Move by Comm.- Drummond thak:i&e  amount, be included in-next-year's-budget set tjff an argument by) the chairman  f ,     .. ���.    Joins staff ,.  ,   .   '  i_J��POINTMENT   of   Mr.   Harvey  ���   Hubbs to the sjtaff of The.Times,  ' in:the-district .a^tet ,11,years as a  * resident,1 he  has  a  son  and  one  daughter married, and another son  attending Eiphinstone High.  times announces  new appointments  NEW APPOINTMENT to The Times is  announced this week of Mr. Harvey  ilubbs who joins the circulation and advertising department. Mr. Hubbs needs  no introduction on the Peninsula, having  resided at Selma Park for the past 11  years, five of which have been in a similar capacity with a local publication.  It gives us pleasure to welcome Mr.  Hubbs and wc feel sure his five years  In thc newspaper business in the Gibsons  ' area has given him sufficient grounding  to succeed with a larger progressive newspaper. .'���'/':,.; ��� ./:;,, ;''v,  i Always keenly interested in hospital  affairs; Mr, Hubbs played a major role  in bringing about the establishment of thc  new St. Mary's Hospital and last year  was appointed government representative  to thc board of hospital trustees,  Another addition to The Times' staff  is that of Mrs. Mary Tinklcy who has nlso  ' bad a great deal of expcriencov as a news*  paper correspondent,  Well known in tho Rcdroofs'Halfmoon  Bay area, Mrs. Tinklcy will bo responsible  for coverage of events and newa In that  district. Her first column appears lti this  week's Times under the heading pf /���Half-  moon Bay Happenings,"  Few in district * . ,  "bun*  tost inucmionfi  ���<.��.>.��-, tw  . ^ '   ..-i-    ,       .        . ���-.-                      in danger due to erosion of the property ,  -i.       -   ���  - -, -^  ��-- �����   ,   ,-  ated he will-not seek re-election "but Mr.    due to "water flowing"from'prdpOTRr" above as "^ tbe 5luestl0ft <�� whether,a budget js  Benner told thechamber of,commerce ati them   "               "                             *   " planned fdrsix months or one year. .The  it's, last meeting he would 'stand again.;      It was suggested' drainage be^ovid- o^t^S'S^1^^-'"^^  firstrnewrhat m-theTing^for, a seat as    ed along a lane between the two proper- * 7ine3^,Paf^ ���  /         . v-'   r  commissioner   belongs, to-Mis Adele de  , ties as a means of "eliminatihg tbe prob-1 '"T���e  dM���n*I�� masted-yhe was  right  Lange^riM-wHh-an-impressive fockgrbund"' feni." Both"CIerk   Charles" Goodin_f  and tnd -P&M K for ^ *hh8* wdy-but^was  v> i  'il  if,  5  i  1  HOPELESS situation of a child suffering  a disability which prevents him from  pursuing some form of education in a  school district such as Sechelt District  No. 46 was brought to light at last week's'  board meeting.  Superintendent Gordon Johnson informed members of the public attending thc  meeting that there are children in the district not attending school. It is heartbreaking when a superintendent has to tell  a parent to keep a child at home because  nothing can be done but send him to Woodlands school which already has a waiting  Hst.:of:500.i:;\.,:','> ,';.;;,.'.'.',:'.���..APy:.-'^'.'y.\- .-  Trustees aire .concerned and to help discover what can bo done invited Miss Mary  Craig, supervisor^ of\ special education in  the North Shore District^ to talk on what  Is being done In the Vancouver area to  help such children.  COMMUNITY RESPONSIBILITY  It is important for the general public to  accept handicapped children as thoy are,  advisM Miss Craig, wc all tend to stress,  academic, achievement; our first question  to a child is quite often, "What grade arq  you in? Having a handicapped child is  no disgrace; It could happen to any parent;  many things can contribute to damage of  tho central nervous system which can  riovcr bo replaced, thereby causing some  form of disability.  These children have the same needs as  normal youngsters and quite often special '  classes at the primary level, and in some  instances even before, may help a child  to adjust suficiently to cope with normal  classroom learning.  PRESSURE GOVERNMENT  There is not enough legislation for special education,  said Miss Craig.  For in-  ���'stance:';'the'���'depiairtin<mt';'<)f1': education will  not share in the cost of a .speech therapist  unless she has a teaching certificate. Also  to successfully deal with emotionally disturbed children classes should be no larger  than six students; and this also would give  a school district a greater number of teachersthian; permlssablo  und  sharing system, We arc supposed to have  top businessmen at- the head of the government but they cannot see that it Is more  economical to, train handicapped children  to  become  useful  citizens  than to  keep  them on welfare in adult life, Department  of education should bo pressured by communities into providing  trained  itinerant  teachers for large  school  districts  with  ! small populations which cannot 'afford to  hire, specialist  teachers   to   help   handl-  ;xapped;chtldr��nr;,!;;'r./:" :;'.:Vr; /.',,"'. ;::Tr:.  provincial president, past president of the  Vancouver Branch and a past member of  the national board sub committee of leadership training. She is treasurer of the  ARDA committee, was treasurer of the  now defunct garbage committee and is presently secretary of the Sechelt Chamber  of Commerce. From 1939 to 1948 Miss de  Lange served as secretary to the International Club which included 52 nationalities  and a total membership of eight. hundred.  In Gibsons, two seats become vacant  with completion of two year terms of officeby Norm^MacKay and Sam Fladager.  So far only one hew candidate is known,  Mrs. J. S. Macey who was unsuccessful  when she stood for office last year.  Mrs. Macey told The Times last weekend, "I feel it is time a new outlook was  introduced into a council which has achieved little during the past ten years."  of   property " which ,the.* water   washed  awayr     ' * ������  Mr. Gooding explained the water basically, came from the street above and that  although some of it did come from1 .a  building above,.onus still rested with'council to supply drainage from the road.  Roads chairman Comm.  Fred Feeney  Recredtionists attend y . \>  community conference   /  LETTER has been received from PhiJ Lawrence,   recreation. director, r informing  the school board that: the distritt^ recreation commission will .pay .the registration  was absent, it was therefore moved the    fee for one delegate tor f&zb. pi the seven  matter be tabled pending investigation by    local recreation commissions ."on fee Sun-  +v.~      _.���_._: :.        i       ,_. *    _        _.u:���   _n_��_.* j._   .11 1 ,__i__   _n__' _.___   _~X  the commissioner and works foreman  Fred Holland. It was also agreed, on a  suggestion by Comm. Drummond, to discuss with the company representative possibilities of removing 'the tanks as was at  one time suggested.  APPRECIATION  )  Previous action on the part of Comm.  Feeney in finding parking space for Mrs.  G. Wirrcn who due to a broken, limb encountered   difficulties   climbing > stairs  to  Wes. Hodgson . . .  ibsoitsfi  ocks fe in  PROVISIONAL SOLUTION  In the meantlmo school districts, can  case |hc situation by holding partial special ,  classes by  Integrating  slow  learners  in ,  lower grades starting with grade 3 whoro  children are not so, Intolerant and prejudiced toward afflicted children,  '  School, boni'ds could subsidise the train-  Ing-of^an* exceptional" tcachcr*wlth*a��� good-  relationship with c|illd.on. This Is an o'x��,  pensive  training   and   the   board which  Adopts  this  Idea  will bo unique  for no:  school district has yet tried It.  Public spirited groups should also help  especially In aiding tho 'trainable retarded  chil(|ron. In North Vnncouvor, volunteers  help in a, swimming program; h . pocinl  stjiool could bo established in a dlfitrlct  with volunteer help wording with a special  cbunsollor. ,  EARLY   DETECTION  Many slow learners have been found to  have Impaired sight or hearing and ten-  chors and parontu should bo alerted to  Watch for this, tjilo.Honed n�� whotlier thin  was more of a health problem, Miss Crnlg  closely with teacher a In detecting such disabilities but theser children still have to  be educated nnd 1hl_ is wlicro special  cducntlon 1. needed,  A'MwW.Vifllfl.rt^Jawffii .ftH"3'  JSVELYN Croolman (lnsot) who was thor   Fronds   of. tho   Reslclontio.  forcod to give up hor valiant ain School,  ronds!   Kvolyn Creolmaiv-r*  tomnt to swim from Nanqlmo to So- from   Secholt   Chombor   of   Com^  choll whllo jnnf two miles offshoro morco, to;mark the occasion of hor  is  to rccelvo Iho commomorallLvo valiant swlmmilng ondoavor to roach  scroll being displayed horo by So- Secholt,  B.C.  from Nanaimo,  B,C,  INSECURE SOCIETY  " Qito .UoriCd Is to whothor Ihcro nro more  emotionally disturbed children In modem  society, Miss Craig said that It ia qutto  possible,, Tho whole, structuro of family  Jlfo has changed,; group family llfo is disappearing nnd a child who haa been reprimanded by a parent can no longer look  for solace from perhaps an aunt or grnnd  GIBSbNS   Villago   Chairman   Wes   Hodg- .  son, at last regular meeting of council,  again made clear his disapproval of tho  proposed regional district,  Mr, Hodgson, quoting from a recent report, Interpreted It as suggesting the present regional district committee is undergoing a change of heart,  Village clerk Charles Gooding attempt-  cd to -explain thnt tliocommlttco-simply  opposed inclusion of Powell River but  gnvb up 'Wl��cn;ty became obvious the chair-  fnnn preferred his own. Interpretation.  Outburst by tho chairman followed discussion on expansion of village boundaries  during which Comm. NJim Drummond  questioned advisability of oxpnnston until  s��ch time. It bpcomos economically possible, ��� '    '   -'*���.-"-        ���     ��� .    ,   .. y  The   chairman   argued   the   oxpnnslon  should have been pushed through long ago'  "otherwise we will be no more, than a flea  In tho foot," ho said,  Conjm. Drummon^'s argument was that.  , all the YUlngo has to offer* outside areas  Is Water, most of them will got this nny-  wny nnd ns the regional district will tako  -caro. of- plnhqlngr*gafbafiO"<llsposnl~nnd-  zoning, there was little point In the village  expanding to, areas which, could prove a,  financial llnblllty,  Both  tho chairman and  Comm,  Snm  ��� FInd ngcr a greed JthM, propo8Cd��expanslon��  is economically fonHlblo bmt It wns rigor-  ' ously  quoalloh&rhy"''Comm7 ftriimmond, *  Comm,  Flndngor, naked "If U Is  not  economical at this time, what about tomorrow?" Ho nlso jiolnted out the undos-  ,, irablo  situation  of  ribbon development,  . To-this, Comm, Norm McKay explained  that this Is why village obtained the services of a "high priced planner,  this  littlo  mo. d replied "not If It Is not economical,"  Ho was supported by Comm. MacKay who  mentioned tho fact the village has a number of roads yet, to be paved.  shine Coast to attend the Community Conference on Education-on November 19 at  Eiphinstone Secondary School.  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council has  also followed suit and will send an official  delegate, , ' . '  The school board and Sechelt Teachers  Asociation welcomes the support of these  and other organizations, - '  1  Selma Community Centre  plans tea and bake sale  SELMA Park Community Centre will be  holding a Centennial tea and bake sale  on Tuesday, November 15 from 2-4 p.m.  Proceeds will go toward the completion of  the Centennial projectr-tho extension, of  thc community hall.  Mrs. H. B, Gray qt Selma Park has  donated one of her superb water color  paintings which w|U be raffled at the tea.  The painting, a scene of Porpoise ��ay  will bo displayed diiring the coming weeks  at both Shop Easy and Redman's stores  in Sechelt, where rafflo tickets will be on  sale,,   ' 11  b- ���  '���'���'���  t,\.  VM/'C  i_. .'��.terfAi-OT. ,  I- r,*t������lK*'u'>*' ft  iW^jK!.   uwufeav*>d ���" 4 *s -tUW- & **"  ! ' f,_,WW"W��r  i\ 4tvrf4i*&4; i <tofir#rt&tj**v+*&b{  HWHtalMWU  a dV p*i. ^j|pp^#ww#_nsplf .HWlt^tifWs.M  church  |*wJK'^*^*l^^f.,l*B��S#^*)T��*0H''4,W*��'^^ *���*���.?   11  Goapol  SUNSHINE" Coasf "Gospel "CiiurcK" TaBrig a brief rest Rev, Cassollii,  services havo boon hold for somo left, checks iho plans with carpen-  years Jn temporary quarters butnow tor J. P. J6rgehson ami Mr, R, F.  tho congregation Is bwildlng a 60*x Cooper,   also  a  volunteer  helper.  25' church at Wilson Crook. Ono of Tho now church will hiwe a largo  this'most actlvo volunteer workbra hall in  tho  basorhont suitable for  is Rev, S. Cassolls, pastor of the Sunday School classes and rccrca-  church which was designed by his tion, there will also be a Kitchen.  Uli t  I'J  , .    1 i,  . * il  1   ih\  ' *''' Jj  J4U*  -v&W "*H"��C V!+>   ^ .pt^Wf1^  I J/IV  ilk  All  m  iJrti'.t'.  chelt Chatpber of Commerce Prosl-   Sunday, Sopt. 10, 1900, Wo salute you   mother living with the family. Also adults       "Wo shouldn't alt hero in this littlo   church which was designed by his   tion, there will also be a kitchen. ym  dont John  Hnyos  and   Mr,   Krnost    Evolyn. thomsolves   are . Insocuro  In   an  ago  of   place without throwing our arms out to;  swt�� Rev. S.  1ll. Cnsso Is, m pastor of #_ Outside, finish .will .,,bo,LCcaw,.5idirtg,;-��j|||g  3ootK. The scwlI,;hisei��bprb^BT^  ,\yitli.a,shakoji-OQ.,_���. _,... _.,^. JS|  *<*\.* *  '* t \h '�� !h/�� t \ '�� ���kVM.*.. 1,.% ��.*Atf.  ftf^  u ;,,i..|.  Xlfrfi  rf. *   *, A   V ,��    V   ^   *   4,   % (S    . .��   ��    _.   I   ��.    ��   *    \    ���  1  ,, 1   .''.;'''���  '     '   ' I '  ���>-  7 ,1,  111 1  1 .'/���  1 1 1  l..'!'   ���   I.  1.1  1 *&\  ft*!'  ti  41. '  ffl.  f :  !     .  r  '��� J.  v  , i  ,' "  . i  -/������\<^^!in^^W$  y{-  Page A-2     Sechelt Peninsula Times, Wed., Nov. 2, 1966  ��**UiMtf**M*  ^m+^mmmmmMtmfammmwmmmrmmmmmmmmm^rjrmm  REAL ESTATE (Continued)     FOR SALE (Continued)  nn,      n' w. T*��l����l.������. SlftC oa^a A    !v LA��GE   two   bedroom   home,    SINGLE drum winch, V8 mot-''  BE6HELTPfiOTNSULAy*����e* I$H?phOne  tftttV034 plus  *M bedroom and recre.       or�� to 400 ft   %  ^^ Me  Clossified  I *mmmmmmmmmmmmmr��  Published Wednesdays by the  tecKelt  Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,  at  Sechelt, BjC.  WORK WANTED  HCpSEWORK, cleaning, wash-  " ing,1 ironing, etc' 885-9497.  9015-49  '        Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion 50c  Three insertions $1.00  Extra lines <5 words) -_. 10c  ������"'    '(This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  0qx Numbers,  . 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or  Reader advertising  25c  per count line.   .  Display   advertising ' in   classified      :���'.������ A-'..-  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.     HELP WANTED  COMPETENT -housekeeper  requires   position,   good   references    available.    Phone  "885-  2205 or write Box 265, Sechelt.  9004-49  PHONE  DAVID. NYSTROM  FOR PAINTING AND  PAPER HANGING  ,886-7759  8951-t��n  COMING EVENTS  SEWERS Ranted imm^pately,  work at tome doing, simple  sewing. We* supply .h$tferii&js  and pay 44ft!��.g both 'way?-  Good rate of-pay: M^ce wprk.  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m., at Sechelt  Indian  Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn    Apply Dept. ^,;!Box M^r^leT       iaide Post QjEfiqe,v Toronto),Gfn-  tariO. -������" 9QQ049  ENGAGEMENTS  MR. AND MRS. R. V. Delong  of Gibsons, B.C. are pleased  to announce the engagement of  their only daughter Yvonne  Eioise, to Mr. Thomas Michael  Barnes, son of Mr. and Mrs^  Thomas Barnes , of Gibsons.  Wedding date will be announced later. 9020:48  Mrs. Noida Wilson  Now ll years in business.  ON SECHELT PENINSULA  REQUIRES SAL^L PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o BOA  390,   Sechelt. 8987-tfn  plus one bedroom and recreation room jn full sized base;  ment. Electrically heated.  Laige view windows overlooking Sechelt Inlet.v Situated on  1.47 acres of land, beautifully  landscaped with a 40' kidney  shaped concrete frsh pond. For  further information phone 885-  2008 after 5 p.m. 9012-50  LOT and building materials. In  Sechelt, _ $2,500.   885-2082.    8998-55  TWO 3 room cabins to be moved off  property.  885-9979.  9017-49  NEW  WEST SECHELT  100' waterfront. Superb view  with this deluxe home. 1600' of  gracious living. Hardwood  floors, carpets, dble plumbing,  intercom. Only $27,600. Good  terms,  WATERFRONT LOT  Selma Park���Ejavis Bay. $5,6p0  Terms too.  H. Gregory 885-9392  H. B. GORDON-&  KENNETT LTD."  Sechelt,  B C. 885-2013  9010-47  DEATHS  FIELD���On October 24th, 1966,  Jane Simpson Field of Granthams. Landing, B.C. survived  by her loving husband Arthur,  three daughters, Mrs. Enid  Leopard, ��� Mrs. . Shirley Wiirtz,  Edmonton, Mrs. Patricia McMillan, Edmonton Beach. One  son, Maurice James, Stoiiey  Plain, Alberta. Two brothers,  Alfred, Vancouver and I)avid,  Edmonton. Ten grandchildren.  Remiams forwarded to Edmonton for funeral service and in-  ...i||;ment.__��^  Homej   Gibsons,   JB.C.,   directors;.      ' 9022^48  SOAMES���Passed away October 23, 1966 in St. Mary's Hospital, fJechelt, B.C., Jessie Elizabeth Spames in her 88th  "year, of Soames Point, Granthams Landing; B.C. She leaves  to mourn, her loving niece  Dorothy Anderson, Granthains  Landing. B.C., two sisters,  Mrs. Myrtle Green, Vancouver,.  Katie (Jamon, Devon, England.'-  One brother. Arthur .Edmonds,  Vancouver] B.C. Three nieces  and four nephews. Funeral service was held ��� Wednesday, October ��� 28 at 2 p.m. from the  Family ' Chapel of'' the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons,'' B.C.  Rev.' M. Cameron officiated.,  Interment Seaview' Cemetery.  ' '������'. '���' '    '     ,      '  9023-48  CARD OF THANKS.  MR. AND MRS; Markle Myers  wish to express their sincere  thanks 'to the doctors,  nurses  anil staff- of St.' Mary's Hos-.  pital for the exceptional carc\  which" Mrs.   Myers'   received;  during her.recent illness. Also"  to the many friends 'and neighbors who expressed their concern by sending cards ��!$��� flowers. n    '   ' ������'���' 902748  PER$ONA|.           ARE you under 40, if so the  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your " interest   as   a   member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9&J0.  '     95.1-26  OPPORTUNITY for creative  worker-���Retired couple finding Island home top large,  would like to hear from single  woman or couple interested In  writing, painting, creative art  or work, to-join them; or boating couple looking for safe harbour and cpzy cpjpncr ashore.  Non-drinkers and non-smokers.  h. IJ." Robert, BUUnfis' Bay,  B.C. phone P83-2075.        9002-49  h _��.��miwhi���*�������������� i.n.i-_iwiwim.w ......in���..���....  HOME wanted for small male  black nnd yyhlte terrier mongrel dog,  aiso female kitten.  i>|��pno 8P5-2181. 8514-tfn  i t  WANTED TO BUY  rwi^o^ I KPIiim   wm. 'mm, ���..i ���www.,.'..., ������������..��������_���,��������������� wq  SCRAP  inctnls  and  batteries.  Phone iJ80-Z487. P543-Un  1     i*  i   I ' i.i  CALLI SON EVERGREEN  CO.  0    Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wanted  Huck 32c Bunch  Salql 3Qc Bunch  Contact plant before picking  Located at t,Robe^^Creek,___  across street froni stored  Phqne 886-2633  8990-tfn  WANTED  .. y*~~-"T'T"*" '���'.. i"..'������^������������rrT  ������: "��� " ���  AtlJNK want^^-clean up  your  junk,   best   prices   paid   for  your copper, brass and metal.  886-2261. 9568-tfn  USED fin-hiture: Trade now.  while prices are good during  our fall furniture sale. Parker's  Hardware;' Sechelt. Phone 885-  2171. 8920-tfn  FOR RENT  Z SUBDIVISjONS  IT  ; Epf |s - ppv�� Su)?c|ivJ9|pn pdjqepnt - to Eqrls Cf?yf?  ferry terrn|nal on t|io Sunshlno Coqsf highway.  Also-LARGE VIEW  'Mpcjelrc. fafk St^bdlylsfon ��� over|p#f$|rp fander  i-jopp^r ariq Gtjjf ��� 10% dawn ^ easy |<?fm^  ' "i on balance. Discount for fifl^h,  FQK SALd PY OWNfR  pLM SI-ADEY ^ Madeira RqrK. R.C,  - '   Phono 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  <,..,:        ,  985-4934    ���' ���������.���  or with 400 ft. VS inch lihe.  Suitable boom winch'."' t*hoiie  883-2607   evenings.*' %*    898H8  APARTMENT  size^ GE  fridge  and -stove. 3 years old, excellent condition, any ofLfcrs! JJ85-  9440. - 898Ch48  RUBBER stamps of all des  criptions  may   *"   -L��-*---  Gilbert Mm Sproat . > > '[..  ersufiteScoilip $wmfi*  -   vv  v  h  1 r  4    Jl       <  ,        -"!>     4   it      Ij.  -^ ^   4   PIP  4,M 1,4,1.  ==__  A*  tmrnciiOMH:  (Und^nojnlrtQtipnql)   <    "   ^/;  Sunday Scfiool 10:00 a.m. ...'������ u    ,u  1 Church' Service 11:15 d.m, }  Wilson Cieejc Communlly Hall  Da^i. Bay Road,      '   \..\  BEFORE the whiles came to British Columbia' the  native "ItadianS 'thrived "on  as ot au aes-    fish,uberries and roots. ,But When they be-  L be oJtel^    ga^ to" "��at fldd^rpotatdes; ��be' aiid mo-  >hone 885-96J4.'   lass^ thfeir health began  opsl}lfer;i    h  Qu.ck service on all orderis. ^   '   -j</����� ��� ����� .  'v5UL'i��;_ ,",>79 -    x1  .��� ,     er~ -Thus ,wrote_.Gilbert; Malcolm' Sproat^a  COLEMAN oil heater With fit-    champion of 'flie"!^^^''��^.* the  tings. Phone 885-9832.   "   *'. ^'xnost^versatile<akiBritish CoiUnibia's'pidn-  9024-50 ^eers  whose* influence ^.as'^to'bs' te]i 'in    L-ii-V5niiahy fields of^ ehd"eavor,l4n almost every  ���ft**'*  *      v'��ft ��y    I  ���*    * "S .  __        . * *  *�����.'*  DOMINION fridge, !?69.95; Fri- y^nev'oi th^' province:  mdaire  fridge    S3ft9S- 'Flerf,   ��    ��� .   '���*   ��� '���- ! . ".<���    _,������.    ,        .   ,.  ,  Born m Scotland m 1834,  he stuped  gidaire fridge,  $^9.95;  Fleet  _,_*_>  .n    sent him'out' to tap the y/eatth" of the  902H?   colonies." T$% 'Ahctocia agent, Capt. Ed-  CARS ond TRUCKS  POTATOES; pumpkihs. ^Georie ^ard Sf^p,'had' afready ^elected'a site  ���harman, 886-986'�� ' -90.i-t|h at the head'ef ih_e Mberm Canal. The mill   : ii ~' ~">\ shipped one milhon board feet of timher  SCQW, 17' x 8', ArqqnditipX ih 1863.' Spi^at'su^.ceeded"fetarivp/as xaaha-  x just copper painted, fdeat'ipr ge^ but loimd1 timek to establish' insurance  small-sboat wharf. Will deliver, and commission businesses at Victoria as  Pender Harbjpui;  area.  Set q| well.  sk|s,'2 singles/l "sl^^WifH ������ AcHve in Victoria affairs ^ie deqiiped  tow rope ahd ski belt. Bi&ys to run for mayor/but he raised a yoliiMeer  fire   screen ' ajg dpgs. " Q^ c6 ,ps' in * thelikir. ^He'dfecl^ed * av se'aVln  sheet white artwrjte 4X| Batj* the'legislature "as \veU/'^t >did become  tub,  toilet and" sink compfete justice of the peace ahel magistrate for the  with   all   fixtures,    Frigidaire west coast district of Vancouver Island,  fridge,  perfept   <^ndition.;A3J        With Confederation in 1871 ��� he became  items  open  to   offers.   Phcme B.C.'s  firkt'' a^ent-geiierkl J k Lortctoh;" a  883-256L 9030-tfn .post said'tb'be'''a&6st:i^'"J^S''bwn;'cre'atibn.'  WAl^JT a used car? See FVank    HEAVY   duty   galvanized 'well    H^ worked hard  to attract new  fitters  cap, 4'x5^'. Co��t" $18.50 2 and teve" fV^^ *J^^bpgk for emi-  years a^o. SeU hilf.pHctf F. f^ Retumng to tfa^ province a^ In-  Sa%vyer 885-2166. 902M9    ��an Commissioner in- 1876 he feught dis-  ���-  ���.. <       possession of the Indians by >yiutes dur-,  FOR all ypus shake and ��hin-   ing  the  late  1870s.  . gte needs, call Silver Skagit,       In 1883 he went ;tp  the Koptenays to  Shake  and Shingle,  886-9697^     report on-land and railway schemes and  8879-tfn    at Revelstoke in 1885 he, became stipen-       diary "magistrate. A year later ne was gold  commissioner and" assistant" commissioner  of lands and works, ranging oyer most  of ttie^interior,' w&ere he*'was Sbw^ as  "The Judge."'-   ".���     c -''"- '" ^ *- iXi  He left government service in 1889 but  stayed in t|ie Kpotenays whg?e Revel-  .stoke,,.^^ndon,.,: JNe^6eny^,fi;,a^;;I^lspn,.,  eacfi clailned'ham' as their own. * Returning  to Victoria in 1898 he wrote several historical sketches and began a history of Vancouver Island vvhich " was interrupted by  his death in 1913.  tfW& ARTIST CUW��H  SERVICE: SWHHT  Sunday School ->- TOsOO a.m. -  Cfiurck Service ���11:15 a.m. ,   pfoyW-^-Wednesday 7:30 p.m.   ���  REV. A. NAfjLLIS, PASTOR  You pre invited to attend ony or each service  St. John's United Church  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  DivineWorshifj���11:15 am.  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Service-���11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rey. W\ M. Cameron  Solnik, Solnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phohe  886-9662. 8?6Q-tfh  1963 CHEV Impala. Good condition.    $2,rib0   cash.    Phone  885-2184. 8994-48  SACRIFICE���1957   Chev   standard 6, in very nice condition.  $450 or nearest.  885-9423.  8986-48  FOR  SALE���1960  Singer  Gazelle   convertible.   Very   good  condition. Miss Evans, 886-2723.  ���^���p  ,.*,,���.,.,-;,.,,--���.,,,.. v-^���9014-49-  1956  RAMBLER   sedan.   Motor  in excellent  condition, -licensed.  Phone 885-9478.        9006-48  V2  TON Dodge  pick up.  Fair  condition.   $150.   Phone   8$^  .2008. 9028-48  Viiperr.fviqicoifn apraaf.  ��� A synonym is a word you use .when  you can't spell the first worcl you thought  of.  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev. R. Barry Jenks.  Phone: 885-9793  Sunday, November 6th, 1966  ST!  HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Communion���8 a.m.  Evensong���-7:30 p.m.  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE  Holy Communion��� 11 a.m,  ST. MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  .    Evensong���3 p.m.  Every Wednesday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  St. Hilda'*  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain, Saw  Centre, Sechelt, 885-9626. *  8966rtfn  FOR   LETTERHEADS,    envel-  opes,    statements^    invoices,  ,and A all. t commercial... pnnti^ \,  contact the "limes' office at. Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  BOATS & ENGINES  BOATS   from   8'   to   19'.   New  and used. Priced to sell now.  Earl's in Gibsons. 886-9600.  9026-48  IF   IT'S   sufits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  GOOD "local   Eaidner" Tiay' for"  sale,  $40 per ton delivered.  Phone 946-6568. 8510-tfn  STOVE and fireplace wood for  sale. Call F. Jorgensen, 885-  9796. mS-4&  ������-by -I*1?*1 ENiY��>/ M-^r  LEGAL NOTICES  TRAILERS  HALL   FQ^; RENT ��� Wilspn  Creek Community $all. Contact Mr. ll.'Watson, 88&9954;  *"���   " '   '" 92tStfp  NEW suites, fitthished or unfurnished. ' One bedrppm,  bathroom y.. combination kitchen,  living room. AU' electric new  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 phi; 8792-tfh  FULLY   furh|sh^d   2   bedrppn.  home, v^ii^' fireplace and oil  range, beach, property near Roberts Creek, ph'. "886-2554.  '     ."''."'.''","'. '"8.28-tfh  2 BEDROOM Suite, all electric,  stove' and JTridge,  $95.  Lang  Block, Sechelt. Phone 885-9366.  8971:ffiJ  MODERN. units at \yinter  ^ates. By day, week or  months, $50 monthly apd up. Also fu|i trailer hook-ups. Mission Point Motel Ltd. 885-9565.  8982-tfri   : , 1���_____  1 OR _}'bedroom,vfully, .urnish;  ed suite. No children.' fiioirie  Big Maple Motel, $5-j}5l3."   '  ,   ,' '   9018-tfn  UNFURNISHED    single  J)pd-  room   suite,   immcdl^   occupancy.   Also   bachelor   cottage. 8851)^3?. ??25W:.  TWO  bedroom duplex. All electric.    Davjs   Jftay.    Phone  885-2110. 8515-tfn  REAL ESTATE   i.- _..Z���'..���.,:.���i,:   HOUSE sale, Uopjcjns Landing,  'all clccjriq, ��e_htii 'wat^'i'ront,  , 1201, .fr<ifri..beach.,..Sclf.c6ntalhcd -  ground floor suite. 880-iVfi,  '      ' &093-48  future l]lgh class rWidcntla}  property  in Sc<?h<Jiti  S dcrb  lots,  $3,000.  Box '0, ^cjjelt,  B.C, '   8998-tfn  PROPERTY for . al<^-��34 fl(C-  1 rea with 205' highway frpntf  ago in Gibsons, 880-2150.   '   ,  'i '���'":: ���"''. "���"���'V8!��l0'5p  BIG MA^L^ Motel and Trailer  ��� ���'��� Court has; iew spaces with approved facilities available. Ph.  885-9513. 9019-tfn  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  . '. '. . .���: _H���  JEXCELLENT opportunity. Only  ' beauty salon in Sechelt. 111-  pess forces: sale. Phone 885-  9525. Evenings 885-2884.....  FOR SALE  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  ..Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  ,.,[>{<.;. t to Ken's Parking.  ��eer bqtfles. We buy anci  sell everything  9991-tfn  Form No. 15 (Sectipii 40)  LAND ACT  Notice  of   Intention  tp  Apply  to Purchase Land  pajnt - Fibreglass���-, ^ope,  '"      ?s,.- Boot Hardwqre  WALT NYGREN SALES  "" '"-"������:XTp. -""  Gibsons, B.Cf..  Phone 886-9303  POLITICIANS are fond of quoting the old  saying {'Mz�� is. Jpft..itnR!>Etant a��� ,mat^f?r <  to be left to the - generals." Pushing their  logic a bit they might go on to say that  "Defence is too important to be left entirely  to the  s^mpr;,;officers in our  defence ^depaTtinentj*���;This; '%t least, is.jvhat  tbe ' supporters  ^Can^  fence ministe^. liie 1t<iK.iiable'JPaui"Hefl-   '  yer, are saying tji��sf^ days.  Mr. HeUyex: is also a iwli|ician. As, a  politician, he mow ."tb^t the' 'Average Cana-  dian wants Ottawa to spend more money  on things like education, research and social welfare.  He. also knows'that,  when  In   Land  Recording   District   fej?^^1 J#ef'Js,,#^.$��7* .$??  '  of Vancouver and' situatq Vil-,   ^^^ J^ ^!j?^ ...^t. .����e in-..:  lage of Sechelt, B.C.'' '^W ^^s V,? ^h % fn?we^    ?ut  ��� down on defence' '  TAKE NOTICE that I, Wil- :-v^tf':&f .fl^My what Mr. Hellyer is  liam Jacques Hoefsloot of I^R doing. His target, as set out two years  1,    Sechelt,    B.C.,   occupation ago in the government's Wbite Paper on  mechanic intends to apply for Defence, was ip/ciit' our Armecl Forces  permission to purchase the foi- froj^   125,060 to  lld.qoo / by  August  1966.  lowing described lands: Todqy th'6''figure'is less than 105,000 and '  ' ' Vlll     *    1I<     ft "''' :4.-.-..       ���'   II ''I       ,���"   Ll  Commencing at a\post plant- sH.kf^r >&.    ., ,.,  ed   N.W.   Corner  of   District ,-.'*&��� .M ^W^Pf ���* W^V m  Lot 6761 N.W. District; thence W��-����Jft �������& fcjm.���.*,   "^  ,  Wpst 2.5 chains more or less; ^ylLtfli^  thence  North 20  chains  more W M& fe ?#lSlMa��C "  or less to Boundary' 6f Distort a-lgm'Wi��i9^L^JK-'  l^  6635;   thenc?Wb  E��^  along  Boundary  ot. D.L. fH>35 JJ.^ -J���*���-' 'HST3; ^v? T'r ^n  14.5 (?h^ips ?npre pr jess; thence        ayr  South 13 chains  to, N.E.  corner  tlienco'West 10 plw  ^?s, ^" Wt$ ���t^?mm-' p^r cent of our' hati^al"income on '<ic  ment   and   containing   twenty fence.'Tpdiiy the corrkporiding figure'is  (.0) acres, more or less, l^^.'t^fA^'tbnC. ^'u,    ''   The  purpose  for which the 'Stejrn measures have tycten necessary,  land   is   required is   Pastiirto And heyer before* In the nation's'history  Lands.                                   ' hiifl'.a defence minister' taken such a firm  ���������..,,  TAnrwTTVio holdvon Ws departmerit. Fdr'tncr>miftlst<*s  .   WILLIAM JAPQUBS m^ to sit back jmd l^en to yM ili<jlr  HQEF^LOqT sonlof- officers kd^to sjiy.'Not Ajr: Hell-  Datqd September l7t.i, i960. y'pr/ as' ij' maik,with experiencjs in1 |)u^lness  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN |/|NAC)A  United Accumulafiyi f yiid |fdL  ^.^.^^0^^ Canada's Fostest Growing Major  MUTUAL FUNPS  Sample-Accumulating Account  ""t $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 rr^pnth  tq J Mne 30, 1 ?66 you wipulcj have  invested $5,150? 0  Cash value would be  ADVANTAGES  f Diversification, your money 'ts-  Invested in over 90 of North  America's largest industriql S*  financial corporations.  t Ah investor may withdraw his-  funds on any business day.  ��� Tax-free capital gains.  ��� Investrnent plans as little as  $20 monthly.  ,m0Wm0twm&wlmmmmmmmm*mmmmmm**#trm��mmmmmm*mmmwm*wimmmmmB*Mrmm ���  UNITED INYEST^EIST SERyiCES LTP.  1420 Clyde,  West Vancouver, B.C.  Please mai| me full cfetails of United Accumulative  Fund Md. without obligation. ���  dm siadc.  Modofri PAtk, B.C.  '     88312233  '  Your Sunshine Copst  Representative  NAME    ADPRESS  .��M*MiDI||*  7{i57-tto , ^(Ji���Pul). Oct, 12, 19, 20, 2, 'CC    and as a manager vjno 'is determine'd"to  X^Aw^ t^lor our armecl force,  for th^"Job's which  %MmM,m*MkMM-M\m\t%m%m\RMmAMAM%i\m\t% AY**.mt     ,l%nav<v      4 a      ^Irv     tt����      41^ ji       F..M. * M A        iti a      /Im .t _��.   'J A.  I,,- ��!i liil��M*ilM*��***WBV4����^*iM*f M  ^4tatoi��*tiMtt'(S*!Wftiiii>  ���-iia^��������.��MJtr*����*W��iil(rt��9.i- Jfc' jiWto��aw^t%^itH*tiMi^WBiMfl  ''"'"   "      I,'    '"'-'": '"'' " ���������.'... '. ;'    ���' .'   i   ���������    ,   .���  ^our typewriter cleaned, oiM, adjuitdd^ an^ now  ribbon installed for only $8.95 when you bring jt  to Tho Timet. (Mechanical repairs or parts'aro extra  ���yqM wiH bo advised of any extra cost before any  work is dono unless wo aro instructed to contrary.)  ' ;���''���'���' ���' t ( it  Adding Machine Sorvico at samo rates an<l con-  .. ' 44       I     I        > . ' ...  : ' ' i  ditions, ��� ~ -    ��� ���  Jftff TfMB$   SpCliEILT - PHPNP 985-SI654  they have to 0*9 In the future, 'ho fiiuls It  heces. aVy to give hls'bmc'crs 'soirip'ordera  ftfl'well.     " ���"���'���   l'W? ',"���" -".'i  Adding to their sense of fruntratlon Is  thfl fact thoy can no longer go over the  minister's head, Thoy vW>uld prefer tho  situation In Uio United Kingdom, .where  gcrftrftto. admirals hnd air vice Marshalls  are .quaraptecd a right of access to the  prince mini. tt;r hlmsplf. 5f'hey qan upstage  t{^ flcfcnco minister In 0^ words. Tills  (^an no Iongpr1 Happen''hero.  NOt that the members of pur Armed  forces, active" W . ^tfred, <|ro l^> be (|6hied  1'$lF ��y ih ������. pwj. Tl>cy, or t|��9lr ffpokes-  rtjnh, can AppoAr before tho hoy/ defence  committee made tip of MPs frbm all p��r��  ties In tho House of Common^ Not only  e/)|\ this ocqur at ftny jlmo, nut iho/nll-  parly committee on defence can concern Jt-  flojf wlt|�� fiHure policies. Am open forum,  In ot|��er words, o.!��tflJn w^cb Ulflicul-  J$.4ft.;!^i_tf8^  l>pm\ for a Ihowgh airing.  ^he co^tplitce, fw;��nwM|o, can help to  clear u|> ppn^e ��nl��undpr��tandlflg8. Qn^ of  tl^se, IftWlYfH H��*> ^oncippt o( a ��lnglo uniform for all brnnchojj c^ qw dpfp^ce estab-  U s lim'QVtXr���**'���^^-^^-^'^^*^  Tht��,,jin itself_Js_a, mlscc;ncci>Uon.,Mr ,  Hellyer for' ono,  wduld  have us  retain  the flrcglr_c!tttarfly8tom'.or our land forces,  He would do this '.because of the mornJo ,  factor and Iho color thfcxo fa In our.rogl-  mental'Ceremonies and 'traditions."  These and other issues relating to Into*  grntlon will undoubtedly gen6r'ato a; groat  deal of heat In Uw mont|is abend. Much of  If will bo dt. sipntcd In the hearings beforo  - the commons committee on .defehce.  |f(l> I,, \,H'>,Kill  ' . (    I '  a a'  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��nn_t)(ftx^  AGENCIES LTD. fW?nf. Swho|f p^n��Mlo T'm<?s direct for freo  liswna*, specifying ''Pate Rod!', plcosonoto, that ipaco"is limited and  so^e advened dates moy hd^e to' Walt their turn; also that this |�� q  Nov'. 5���2 p.m. St. Hlldo^s Parish Hp||, Sunjlilnc Rcbokah l-odao,  1  Powor qnd Tpcj; ..'V"''���-.   11!' '   "  ' ' /  ,H��Y'n^Ti?]* p,_?,,S^0r,!ij0'T'flntare School, Actjvlty Room. St.  Nov'i?"^3rri30 C,tB,,'iIVii,,'i!in 'Crook dommunlty Hall. St. John's  UnIM Chnrch, fq|| Powac and fjonfio Poking.     >  K��V B fesatoP,m' ^^ ^ ("^$& !1?!kContenn|Q| T��q and   ,���  Nov. 19���2-4 p.m. Gibsons-Elementary Activity Rooni.O.^S, Foil  Nov, IMlOQ p.nri, W��|qoni? Roach Hall. Holi'moon Pay Hospital  Auxlllaiy Tdaonfj Pqjtoqr. '..'..'  - Nov,  19���SocholtXi^bs and Scouts, Pottle Drive, ploaso hovo rc^  ,    fMndablo bottles ready; v  --MtytyniN% WMQmWWrySKQ*YIULAQRVIRW ~  LOT, FfflEPLACB, f y^^E^E^T, $2,500 down/ full   ^"pr|^$^p^;^H Bpb Kfififr.'' -:  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��uL  ���*4>HI'  :>*j^*v��'-  d ��� 1; 1 .,  r  11,  ,44    *   ,    ,   ,i  . ,���    *    .    .    f t ,1 _,   u  Sechelt peninsula Times  V&dtetdttyj: November'*$,$  Page A-3  1966  ' ' t '1 ( 1. v.  There is a/difference  beiweenf^ilypes  IN  CANADA  last  year1 there  were- 71  deaths, from measles. Off this /tatab 38  per cent' were infants uftfler i? ' months  This is a needless waste"qf life vtf.ere thm  is availabe a safe and effective measles  vaccine.       ;*''>''**'" * '  It. is important to protect children be-  4woeji *& -months-flnd^three^yeairs of-,age  Most mothers have had - mBasles. Those  who have had it transfer a, temporary ,1m  munity to, their infants. ,11x18 immuriitj  gradually disappears after the baby  reaches six months.        -  '  Parohts should not attempt to diagnose  or distinguish common measles or Rube  ola, frqm German vm,easles or vRubella.  German measles is usually harmless  unless it affects pregnant women. German  measles hardly disturbs the mother, but  from"^4 to. 50 per eent of babies w^ose  mf_t>.Ofc     ttnd     fliMmv&n     *��A___.1,__     ___-1..     ij__  ���^  x  t  ^  *   y   v  I i  1 M  ^  . r >  ' _;��  ^t-  ��*i-"_<\  Fashion  '   N&WZ   a  y^><:W  Forest locfaffoh  MRS. NAlDA Wilson's salal plant at   stais for a  with'an abnormality    *?S&#�� **$�� ��^nt^CSfWf  such as cataracts, deafmutism or mental   SUn<fe? shoto :& A:$Qt pjg.:JDespiii ��� ,  retardation.- dn2zlmgt r^ir^_ .camera^crew. ,spent Xjperatfltg ttitr^pi?itat,fO;  da��,. Ab..��Boh.__a_&4* BC limber harvest  mothers had  Getm&t}. measles early in  pregnancy, are'born    '"  SDringJ,ul��s;f,U  ��� give wntef Mjoom ,, .,;' y:-y.:'.^^;m^:,  HOME  &ABfcp.N$Rf, with a ,desire for Rli>E 'em cbjwfc>y?/Go western oath* tik*\t^  ., - beautfifl flowers j $aq' have spring bulbs -  slopes ip togs of "jean look" d��nm braiV"  in> bloom during yrwfer "if they start how. dedwith studs, pocket' _Sap^ arid contrast-  -A Bulbs such a^^lips, hyacinths, cro- ing stitching.v For dud .tf,'there "are em!' *  .duse^  and narcissi e^n, easily be brought broidered jackets lavished with "fur, shou^-,  into btoom^during^the wintear -months, Jt der^uttoned   "intern" jackets vandr nylon  ,is wise to buy only high-grade bulbs. sheUs with a diagonal slash of zipper. Just >  -Shallow pots or .Atoned pans are suit- learning^   You'U^lovil permanently" pres-  .  .able containers^ fpr fab forcing   Rll^the . sed ski.pants -. '.  rttfey stay fresh  and  \%tk-X^l T?1 ��& l��'m  S, J*1^    smart fall after fall after'fall (Mdbow)." l  '.ome pfeat andsandjhas been added and    �� _'       : . -   .        *.. t    .1   (  i1  Ytap it hghtly--on-tb-rbenchrto~sertlelhe-- Hang-^fore-you^hem rwhirly-bjas-cut ^~  soil.^ Avoid  packing;*the  soU  below the    sklffe'    Btifc J f"* ta Tf * ^T"^  '  bulbs. jDover,.the.b<4bs with soil leaving   y��u s^- " y��u Just cant let ll hart�� ^  ^ enough room at the 4op for watering. Hyacinths and, narcissi shouldvbe set so that  the top third is, expdged, Remember when  planting hyacmths to placer a little sand  under each bulb to prevent rotting.  Then, water the -jfots ^nd ,set them in  ^,cool, dark,Iplace'tp start root and shoot  growth. The ideal temperature range is 35  , to ,45 degrees P for^ most bulbs, but for  byacinths"50 degree^ IT is best.  Whetfit is'apparent that, the pots are  filled with roots.and-new shoots are about  4 _  h i:  p 'i.  >  n.  u  at leastv48 hours, 'do this: cdf the true bias  skirt length half* inch shorter (more, if  the fabric is very 'stretchy)' than the  straight grain ' length. , Cutve smoothly  between.; As the bias stretches, your hem  will become (almost) even.- "' ;     }    .  Corduroy coines ott strongs Wide plushy  ribs add. class . to. fashion's' favorite, the  pantsuit. (Sew a companion skirt for extra  mileage). ��� Spice with militaiy buttons,  epaulettes_ and Ieaflier.". Cbrcluroy's rich  nap intensifies colors for flattering results;  can  years^Uia   ^^.^f^^%.^i^.1mv^^?   two inches^ high,,. iove'them"ihto sub-    reaHy. vivid'brigbts, sdtf subtte" rieutrkls  Common measles on the-other hand   \\&.m:&&&*,  ^e-ope��on%on  ^'ito.timote^^ JStiW *J iSS^ftJJT'Si?   ^ vi^nf de,eps that>ihr^ut..Eontj!  i prove fatal for the victim. It often   **&**>^ ^ Cam^tpan Doug   seiec^^^^ M^tl^^MSl^M   ':   j^U^UTb^ SSLTto  "SS'eS %^*T��A"b  grow and becomes fpeen." Next, move the    cut with the nap -running '-up. ^Otherwise  plant into fu4.Hght^nd"�� .temperature of    corduroy has a slight- shine). ������l    '    -  60 degrees' IJ. to flower." rToo much heat  or too" e^rly 'forcing"MU rtd4 flower" buds.  Keep lhe 'soil* fairly mofet at all' times    _, , ,  ^--~ '-���->   v '      <-*--_.���,>-.-.-.-=.-,���..- *  -4-   -���-.v. -   >     a��d protect the flowers froin strong sud-  "O^^*-^. ^m* ' miLJm'l'^ l^JL^m^    ^����*.^Z^$:&&:Y I^^^^^^!^1*^?-0?^:^   ��** for best'result Pladt now. arid_over  J7 "OriHSr ��� l^llll'Sl��r:/<MTIf3Qjt@S^    11&5 'P^^g" ^r^^:****?8    theine^t. few weeksSte give your home a  A.. V*A**>f *    JfilatAXXXO L^rj.^. VJ.AAVAUI-y*J       by-lorest district iot;thTs\Jurie .were: ,"���'      continuous blaze of,��5olor. ^ .   , ;    '  * �� * .-    ���_.    ,"- s -' v. '��� v-   -���--I ' ��� ,   ,.    _-, -v-.'- .'.���'<,,'    r     fYBrfcbdver;.g4,i36,957'Cubic.'feet;^ttpr4S        ,'..,/���       ^  lead to general poor health which can last  up to a year or more. *  Make, an appointment with your ^doctor  or consult your local health department  rearding measles vaccination.  <K  TIMES  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  at  ON"bCto����R 1 hi the C&iirch of ��t. llar-  tyrf with R��vr'tfames Fergupson of:Mis'  fefetrr Tip 2l$y&��. centj Kamloops, U6i28p,-  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours   ,  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mor Dee  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886*9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  mmm HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Boy  Rd.,  RR.   1,  Sechelt   Phone 885-2116   Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 883-9425  *   44 .    . .. 4  L & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks ond Drain Field* ��� Backhea and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885*9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRISt  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday,  886-2166   T  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Servlco Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phono 883-2266  _    ������������.I.��� I. ��� I    .       ���������    ������-������������   ������.. ������ I ��� I-������������I��� ���!������__.���.    I���, l���|  . | .j  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING . EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - Top SOIL AND FILL  Let u�� ioIvo your problem!  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764   -   <  TREQ FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD. ���  "Marvon Volen 886-9946  Plahy Porter 886-96J 5  in" ���'"���'p , *'" -'���      '    ''  i  PENINSULA  DUILDINO SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Sdcholt 885-9669  "THE HOU^E WITH A HEART"  I j. Coidwoli; PrSpr; Bo_; 9/; $��mh, B,c,  ��������-������_���_������.������ ������������11������-������_��� iii.���i 1 -1 . mil -Hi m " ������������������1 iw - 11 "���>��� -WiW��>���.������i. m>i,m,.mm^  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  electrical contractors  Appliances,��� electric heat  Phone 805-2062  drunk in ar^public place,and, so  Allan Julius appeared before  Raines 9f Vancouver.;  The bridefs floor length gown was1 in a  priheess style with lily point'sleeves, of  lace-over traditional white satin. A satin  and lace crown held her tiered waist length  veil of silk tulle, and she carried a^ bouquet  of orchids apd white stephonotis. The  bride's only jewelery was a lovely blue  sapbire pendant, gift of the groom.  Her attendants, Miss Anne Thorold  maid of honour, Miss Ann Fraftklin and  the bride's cousin, Miss Susan Jones bridesmaids, wore gowns in two shades of blue  poie de elegance. The flower girl, the  bride's cousin, Miss Sandy Jones, wore a  white gown trimmed in blue. Their flowered headpieces matched their gowns. All  the attendants carried bouqets of pink carnations.  The bride's mother chose a deep turquoise dress of poie de soie with long sleeved lace coat. The grooms mother wore a  beige two piece brocade ensemble.  Mr. Terry Raines, brother of the groom  was best man, and ushers were Mr. Stan  Cottrell and Mr. Fred O'Hagen. Hie soloist  * sang the "Wedding Prayer."  Mr. Ray Nelson, friend of the bride's  family, proposed tiie toast at the reception  which followed. Later the couple left on a  honeymoon trip to California. They are  residing in Vancouver.  wagon outfit'ua "the' Recreation room, or  at-tltfe clubhotf$c,',fcearty' grri��n��"*beeFiut��'  sandwiched will'*ave the day wb@i autumn  -cbow times 'roll ~r around. The- meat' feix-1  tiire "is' pepp4d-up witiT chili potoder arid'  green and red peppers, dnd tiie-hot bam-'  burger buns or enriched bread slices make  handy carriers for ���tiie "more please'V  younger set. <���  Chuckwagon Burgers are moderately-  hot inf lavor. If very highly seasoned  'burgers are desired, double the amount of  peppers and' chili powder. For a milder  flavored mixture, decrease these same in-"  gredients.   -  2 cups (ope pound) ground beef  1 cup soft bread crumbs  2 tablespoons chopped green pepper  1 teaspoon salt  V*' teaspoon chopped red peppers  V* teaspoon chili powder  V* cup milk  Six hamburger or sandwich buns.  Combine ground beef, soft bread  crumbs, green and red peppers, salt, chfli-  powder, and milk. Mix well, and shape into.  six 'meat patties, using about % cup per  patty. Grill ' meat patties, turning to  brown on both sides. Serve in hot buns.  Charles -Mittelsteadt- last Sat-  up. in *llr forest, districts -except Kamlwips, urday. Found guilty, he was sentenced to  as'fotiows: J Vancouver, u^!0.�� per cent; 6a days in Okalla. ii ' '- t; : ��� .  'Prince.Rupert ^CoasfrVup^l'.a.per cent; . .Also of-Sechelt, Hubert Arnold Joe ap-  Prince-Rupert CMcaiqr),'up-ll-per, cent; peared , before^the Jnpgistoate'last Wed-  Princo George, yo,pf 0.7- per cent; Kamloops, nesday OctoTber 26fh/ charged with driv-  down 1.4 per cent, and Nelson, up 0.8 pet ing while under suspension. He ,was recent, ��           -                                     __ manded to November flth for trial. s   ..<.'  Overdressed? Cheek yourself and see.  Count one point for each plaii,item you  are wearing. Include accessories' as well as  glasses, wristwatch and stockings. H the  item is eye-catching, cotn^t more (a large  red hat with black flowere scores 4). Add  up; your total. Score over 10? You're overdressed . . . better take off the earrings.  Under 10? Congratulations t ��� ��� ,  Pom poms pop up all oyer . ". 1 on the *  ' hems of bell bottoms, sleeves, presses, Or  bravely 'marching up a shift. Dot a snow-  - white "pullover - with a  raifibow / of  poih  poms. Circle the neckline-of a burgundy  bbuCle dress \fith* a ruff of cuddly pompoms. Unravel-a strip of fabric and* use  -the yarn, or buy knitting ,wool.-Wind it  around,and around a strip.of cardboard  two inches wide (wider for- a- bigger pom-pom).   When  enough loops. are 1 formed,  ' bind' "tfiem " together"-. with  sbrbng' .tbreacl.  Cut loops at-opposite end.^uff, trim and  ,.steam..       _   ?,:. " �� IjIj  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Soles ond Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt. B.C. Phone 885-9777  Would You Get Such Values?  chain saw emms  Box 489 ����� Sechelt  ���  Dealers for P.M. Canadiea - McCullocb - Hemelite --<  '    Pioneer and StjM Chajn Saws;   ��� ,  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS .  P6ttr and KefMl. Serrlce , '   -  - ?   "Telephohe, M5:96?6;;, ; AA ;r^^ri  &*  ^T  Sign in the coffee bar of an Alcoholics  Anonymous clubhouse: "No Tippling."  4Ti  i 1  wM-iWrt. ���-*     -is  *r*    '/  h'*W  '*, <r>4*,  Mis it'**)  ;S*1��  SSiS_  _l_r jx.  IS****  E ��*V     ma *  VuLLbm.*  m  _~--%y\ -. ��� >if _#r  Penimyla Plymbitig Ltd.  Phone 886-9533 Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  , SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  ���fl  UiAm.  >K-  I1 J ^,(  4k  *>v,,-  ��7l  ,1'p  :*:  Diamond <$> Building^  Supplies 'j  Dealers for Westcraft Windows    /  Benjamin Moore Paints and  all Building Supplies ,   .  Wilson Creek- Phtme 885-9^04  PLUMBING & HEATING  fffl  1  ��.'l��i*  1 '"'K^  ���y  M  1 '!_; )lA M*, >'  (*Vi 4i  ^Ma  ma  Wi p  mm  ���Wk  9m%  N\  i ���  ��ft'  xf*  y^m^;^^35K��*  Rqhlos-Nolson  FOLLOWING their Wedding in Van-   of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson of Sel-  couvor,, Mr.   and   Mrs,   P, , H.   ma Park., Former Secholt Minister  Jiall.es lott for a honeymoon in Cali-   Rev. %James Forgusson officiated,  fornix, Mra. Raines is the daughter  ���JOHHtM-KWBR���  Dulldlng Contracting  Socholt, R.ll, 1 Oflvli Boy Road  Phono 883-Jt050  GIBSQNS4BPTIC TANK .  PUMPING SERVICB  Phono 886-2848 or 88^2404  ���IMM   "^W&H^*I^^  He wanted to get in the  swim with all the smart  people now shopping at  Helene's  fashion Shoppe  Glbtoni, D.C.  Vet us cater to oil your  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bonk  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  DINNER' BEOS.  FumshoBigs & Paint Store  Secholt, B.C.  Phono 885-2058  AS LOW AS  ?5* A BAY  Phone 886-9941  PACIFIC MICHANICAL ^TO.        ;  TAR & GftAVSL ROOFING  ROOP REPAIRS  Call PoWoll R^voi* 483-9382 collect   ���>���>. ASK IOR llRN.  1U.  Gibsons  ESSO GIL FURNAGES  <  No Down Paymeiit >' Bank Interest - Ton Years To Pay  Complete Line of Appliances  For Froo ��sttmato - Call 880-272Q  *��� - "    ��� <~    . ��� --   " ��� -  J"  Helenefs Fdshlon Shoppe  (Where Eke?)  i  JUST ARRIVED  ^����-.*���PINE' SEU.CTION..OF-, ....���..  LINGERIE AND FOUNDATIONS  In now beautiful colours,  at !  ,\ i . p      t , i '   '      i  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, D.C, Phono 886-9941  WILL COMPLETELY INSTAUl A NEW SHELL  FURNACE; Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  ond Oil Tank in your homo. No payment till  October. For full information call Bud Kiowitx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR c  Glbsons, B.C. t Phono 804-2133  6fflf  Gull Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  > Socholt, B.C��  t  i  t  f  "- i  "*>)*!(��  f< ,iii  \' JvlV,*  \n\w\  i  v��,,.��.,vv'��.�� ��. ��,#.* f..��,.i��,ik,^.a ��,.<..  ,.*H   it if. (���> 4- m   ���*   I, ��   ��, ��    ll   t   ��'�����.��    ��' -\. ,,  ,  ,.    ������'���������' I ��� I    , ;   ��� 11 II' I    I ���.  ,��   ���)��'���'  ��,*,'��.���!   ���   *. *.. 4   4   #'���������'  I I   !\  Ufl  t >*i{4i)m^^��imfy$M\$il<  1'' ���'   yyiiW  ���     ,.    >  ���, 'ii'i'imU 11"_ 1  1 "'IH'Mi'.!'  >>A,ntWM'>> ���''  I'-t'iliUih'W''    ��    t > .  rtfi-pf. *���*.-_*��� tjflJf* v,  hi  ���i  Hi.  IS >���  a.  _ '��� '  w  li  V.I  .-rr  ;:f(  11  ��� (^ w<^ ���-.   rtr*��_:t1aaW   m.    *~,  ��f*lf     ^  f ���_".���*��.+-���.   V*.(Vif(  ^i^st^^ *^**    t-        irt)  �����  u  rt-n    ^i    !   thw**r<t"    ^*��  i       I <  MWMIHMN  SECHELTPENJNSULAY^i  EDITORIALS  "/ n����y be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right.'  \ ���John Atkins  . ���. ��� '���''  .    ^ ��  Take Away The Stiiag  PRESENTLY up fo^ consideration by is that the council had little or no option;  ���. - the-vdepatimenU.oLjnunicip^ be imptoyed^and al-_  are nineteen revisions to the municipal though it is expected the debt will be-  act, foremost of which is extension of corned self-liquidating, it was still neces-  powers to borrow money without direct sary to go to the people.  consent of the electors.  Adoption of such money by-laws  would require an affirmative vote of at  least two thirds of all members of council and would go to vote should action  be requested by one-twentieth or more  of the electors.  This to some extent might appear to  provide councils with wide powers, enabling them to put the district they represent in hock for large sums of money.  Such however is by no means the Case,  for any such loans are subject to approval of the department of municipal  affairs and past experience has shown the  department does not make decisions  lightly.  T%ere is little doubt; the revision, if  approved, is a much needed one and will  remove a great deal of hum-bug from the  shoulders of our elected representatives.  They are elected by tiie people as being  ���considered capable of administrating affairs, of their community, as such, it is  ridiculous to consider they have to. turn  around and seek approval of the electorate every time they seek to institute  improvements.  Typical example was the recent water  by-law but to the people of Gibsons.  Faced with the dire problem of improving the water situation, it was necessary  to borrow a considerable sum of money  In this particular case, no objections  were raised and the by-law has gone  ahead. The point is, however, a small  group of back-room lawyers could have,  for their own selfish reasons, created sufficient controversy that a petition could  have been sent to Victoria opposing it  and it takes only 10% of the taxpayers to  kill such a by-law.  The average person is sufficiently intelligent to realise an elected council does  not act irresponsibly or without good  cause. Unfortunately, every community  is cursed with the "condemn everything"  element which has the uncanny knack of  instigating considerable opposition to  everything proposed for thel��nefit of the  district as a whole.  All councils have encountered these  groups and have been put tb added expense, trouble and delays as a result.  Consequence is that steps are sought  whereby, these people are put out of commission.  No council is infallible but when one  or more members do step out of line, the  electorate-takes care of things at the next  election. On occasion, it,doesn't have to  go that far, for resignations are not unknown.  Changes in the municipal act are long  overdue, not only for protection of coun-  ! \-^ -": >������*?*..���.y.; ���;.* ..���-'-.;' A-AA^^AhAm  Po9eW4      Sechelt Penfa��wt��T(mei    W��tow��sr. November % tttft '^  Jack Davis . .  Canada  i      �� ���  vital says  ��� ���  i  .  nana-ouT  ih order to proceed. The stupid situation   cils but for the taxpayer in general.  ��ne Mam HoiMs Balaiiee  SECHELT    Chamber    of   Commerce,  comprise, oi^^  progress   of  their  community,   is   naturally interested in the successful incorporation of West Sechelt into the village  of Sechelt.  Many of the members are actually  from West Sechelt and have sufficient  foresight to appreciate the value to the  district as a whole should such* an expansion Jake place. Concern has therefore been expressed at the failure of a  recent attempt'by village council to ex-  vote in favour was anticipated.  insidious situation has arisen suggestive  of the ultimate in political skullduggery  and one which could well kill hopes of  expansion for a considerable time.  Municipal Affairs Minister Dan  Campbell, in ...aletter:_ta, village, council,  has indicated in effect that a strip of undeveloped property splitting up the proposed expansion area could wipe out  expansion prospects unless the owner of  the said same property gives his approval  pand boundaries by means of the simple    to being included in the village.  ('/:  if  and economical process of petition.  4 To be successful, this had to under--  ' go a thirty day period at the end of which,  providing no more than 10% objected,  .the expansion would be automatic.  ">_/-yifteedless to say the usual little oppo- _  ,sion group rallied to the fore aiid pre- *'  sented a sufficiently large petition to Vio  , toria to queer the pitch.  Next move was to have bfeen a'plebiscite which had every chance of success in  that there is a preponderance of progressive thinkers in the area involved. A 60%  "Most people pre bothered by those passages  of Scripture they do not understand; but . . .  the passages, that bother me pre those I do  understand". ���Mark Twain  IN HIS NAME  THE  OLD Testament  story  of  David  and,  Goliath is remembered  from  youth  and  many have been thrilled by this story of a  mere shepherd boy killing a giant who was  fully armed, with a shot from a sling. But  wc prefer to think of two other aspects of  this story. ,  y       It was'dut of kindness that King Saul had  offered his coat, of mail to David, he wanted  him to have an equal chance with the giant.  But David, after putting on thc armor, said,  "I cannot go with these for I am not med  to them." So David p. t  them  off  to faco  the giant in the manner and with the equip-  '    ment he used every day in his work as a  shepherd.  David is symbolic of those who use what  has been given to Ihcm, of their own personality and abilities. They arc not going to  be conformed to someone else's pattern, of  behavior or ape thc attitudes of thc most  pppular of lhe moment. They do not try to  fit in some other person's hhocs for the  Davids know that what God docs , want is  for us to develop that which has been given  to us of our individual abilities and per. onall-  ,.,,,. tics, and, use, these.. for.. Him. .Wo., aro.. not  asked to wear Saul's armor.  But, David had something else with which  he faced this evil; It was tho plus���"in the  Name of the I.ord of Hosts"���"that all the  earth may know that there, is n God in  Israel." It was the recognition of thc God  in his life, to Whom he was accountable anl  ih 'wlioftc strength he gave what ho had,  AND, it was for Ills honor.  What huvp wc to offer? Not much maybe���but do wc offer what wc have with this  plus���"In His Nome"? Thc world is seeing  in many quarters these days, what can bo  done hy ordinary people who face the giants  of our time, "In His Name."  ���Mlbs H, Ti, Campbell,  , ,������ St.   John's, .United   Church,   Wilson  ' ''"''' * *",' Creek,  LITTLE masked bandit was not on Mrs. Ian Cattanach brought this pic-  a Hallowe'en spree; he is one of ture back with her after visiting the  the Texada Island raccoons who find mine at Gillies Bay.  the miners pretty generous people.  :   Around Gibsons  '       'V," ''���������.'  MR. . AND. _p^-  Ian Cattanach .r  spent * an interesting holiday on Texaoa  Island where they toured the mines at  Gillies Bay. The visit was made even more  interesting by two families of raccoons,  about sixteen altogether, who have made  their home right at the mine. The miners  feed them tidbits from their lunch boxes  and the-two coon families provide great  entertainment, fighting over the treats.  At one time the miners left their. lunch  kits topside but tiie coons discovered how  to open them leaving the miners with no  lunch, so now the miners take their lunch  underground with them.  ���Mr. and Mrs. Doijglas Meldrum Of  Cochrane Road left Vancouver, Monday,  Oct. 31 by plane arriving in Montreal at  6���p.m. Where they were met by Mrs. Mel-  drum's niece, Mis Cindy Clarke (a former Gibsons resident) who they visited until their plane left at 9 p.m. for direct  flight to Lisbon, Portugal where the Meld-5  rums are taking up residence. f':  "���"������* Ninety' year old MK��� Fred Jv^ Fisher��SrM..  is   in  hospital in   Vancouver.   Mrs.   Kay  Fisher is staying with her sister in 'Point  Grey. f  Donald Clarke, son of Mrs. Ev Clarke  is very much enjoying his part in the-Company of Young Canadians, a Peace Corp,  Ofivhich he is a member. He is travelling"  in Eastern Canada and was recently in  Halifax.  Mr. Toni Hough, nephew of Mr. Norman Hough, Pratt Road, arrived in Vancouver Oct. 28, after enjoying a bus tour  df' the United States. He is leaving fc*r  Australia after spending a few days visiting "Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hough. Torii's'  home is in England but he has been over  . here for about a year during which time ...  he has been working on the CPR vessels,  Princess of Vancouver and Princess Patricia on the Alaska run;r  Mesrs. Terry Nickerson, Elmer MoDan-  naid, Norman Berdahl, Garry Berdatyl  and Billy Oldershaw of Campbell River  are away to Cranbrook on a hunting trip.  Also on a hunting trip to Hudson Hope  are Walt��! Nygren, Fred Feeney, Mickey  Jay and Mike Hogan.  Recent guest at the home of Jim and  Maureen, Smith was Mrs. Smith's, grandmother, Mrs. A. C. Hill of Vancouver,  making the acquaintance of her new great  granddaughter Vicki Anne. Mrs,, Hill also  spent a few days with her son and da,ugh-  ter-in-lawr Mr.  arid Mrs.  George Hill  Mr. and Mrs. James E. Marshall recently motored to Carmen,. Manitoba where  Mrs, Marshall once lived. As it had been 38  Rupert to. work on his new boat which is  being built there.  The H;  R. Hendersons were out from  town to  their  country home at Hopkins t  Landing. Mrs. Henderson returned to Vancouver   and Mr. Henderson  went  on  to  Squamish:- A��� ���"  Mel Hough is enjoying himself operating a ranch at Falkland, B.p.  Winston Robinson, out of Pearson Hospital for" the weekend, visited his home  here.  Miss Elaine Emmerson is working at  Stettler, Alherta.  Recent vistOrs to the J. P. Garlick  home were Mrs. Garlick's brother-in-law  and sister Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Martin,  also her nephew and his wife, Mr. and Mrs.  Dennis Martin all of Ladner.  Mr. and Mrs. Len Pilling have been in  Vancouver where their young son Randy  has undergone heart surgery again.  Visiting Joan Brownell for the weekend  was rs. Gloria Brownell of Vancouver.  Roberts Creek Guide Co. held a Hallc>-  ween party on Thursday of last week complete with games and goodies in keeping  w,ith tiie occasion. Winners of the fancy  idtess������-,judging^were Carol*Blomgrar dressed as a scare-crow complete with straw  stuffing and Marjorie McLean, .awarded  i second prize for her Indian costume.  EXPANSION  of  free   trade,   particularly  between Canada and the {United .States,  _is_the-most practical route _towalrd the goal_  of raising the income of the' average, Canadian to the level of his American counterpart, Coast-Capilano MP Jack Davis told  a Vancouver audience recently.  He said he visualizes a gradual step-  by-step extension, which in spite of many  obstacles, ought to be carried out within  10 or 15 years.  Earner, in Victoria,' Davis told the  Automotive Retailers* Association he favored strengthening the Combines Investigation Act to restrict forced tie-in buying  imposed by oil companies on retailers, requiring them to handle their tires, batteries and other accessories.  Davtls said, '".although Canada must  continue to work toward the multi-lateral  reduction of tariffs, let us also recognize  that opportunities for further tariff cuts,  using this approach, are definitely limited.  "As an economist and engineer I would  have us try another and more direct route:  the establishment of a free trade area beginning with our principal trading partner,  the United States.  with the U.S., he said, is the membership  of both' in the General Agreement on Tar-  Jff_and Trade. (GATT). JLJnder its provisions, no free trade area or customsunion  is permitted unless it results in completer  not partial, elimination of trade restrictions between its members; covers substantially all trade; and reaches, finpl  form "in a reasonable length of time."  A piecemeal approach, unless finally  committed to cover all the trade between  the two countries, would violate the GATT  provisions.  "So Canada must press on," Davis said.  "We must be prepared to reduce all our  barriers with the U.S. a year at a time,  or an industry at a time, until they are  all done away with entirely. And we must  be prepared to do this by 1975 or 1980."  GOOD EXAMPLE .  A good example of a free trade area  is the "Outer Seven" *of Eiuropean Free  Trade Association, he said. "By 195T they  will have no tariffs dr quotas among them  and "will be one country insofar as trade  is concerned."  Yet each maintains its own trade promotional programs.  "This is the sort of arrangement I  would like to see Canada work out with  the United States/' he said. "Free Trade  between us would be established over a  10 to 15-year period. But Ottawa and Washington would still be free to go their own  separate ways in trade relations with Other  countries."  A woman who was very active in club  and charity work came home one evening  to find her husband busily engaged in darning a pair of his own socks. She watched  him for a minute and then said, "You men  think you know everything, but you never  learn. You've got that thimble on the  wrong finger."  "I know," replied the husband grimly.  "It should be on yours."  ONE CATCH  The catch to working  out free trade  DON'T BE A DROP-IN  Gome for The Whole Day  COMMUNITY  ON EDUCATION  NOVEMBER I9th  ELPHINSTONE SEC. SCHOOL  GIBSONS  tlllMJIIMMMMMtalMMWWMMUMMMMMM^MMUMUMMMWWMWMMWMMJI  arm  In other words, some two hundred  residents or inore wishing to be included  in the village, might well be told "Sorry,  one man objects".  Our democrat^ for countless years,  has hipged upon a majority vote. Whether  it be service club, council or governmental, the situation always depends upon the  inevitable vote. Yet here, for what appears some devious reason, the minister  has taken it upon himself to put the  powers of yes or no into the hands of one  person.";    "|' ���'  Chamber members have every right  to express disgust at this' unprecedented  action and certainly have ho intentions  of. letting the matter drop. That the economic future of the district can be decided by one man is quite fantastic.  It is possible a little probing beneath  the surface of the .political subterfuge  could reveal a great deal. There is no  doubt somewhere along the line a little    years since she last visited Carmen, Mrs.  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  WELL, HBR:E it is, just about the end  of October and by the time you read  this paper the witches, goblins, little devils and their helpers will have come and  gone for another year.  Sechelt Junior Squares are really getting their teeth into the idea of square  dancing and with two sets or better turning out each Friday evening 'at seven  o'clock ibey are going ahead with great  strides. Fun too, last Friday we had a  few spot dances with prizes to the lucky  ones and this kind of spices up an evening, of square dancing.  Last Saturday. night we drew a blank  at St. Hilda's Hall but are still hoping the  next square dance held there will be a  success. You can't win them all.!  i The next square dance with Gibsons  Squarenaders will be held at Hopkins Hall  this coming Saturday night, 8:30 p.m.  with happy Harry Robertson at the microphone so until then, do sa do for now,  see you at-the square dance.  AKImEl  NOW  TREE DELIVERY OF ORDERS  BY PHONE OR PERSONAL  SHOPPING  PHONE 885-9721  ANNOUNCEMENT  intrigue is involved, it is equally certain  the dirty linen will be exposed unless a  change of tactics takes place in thc near  future.    ' ���  |P����t9@ Corner  ABERATION  ���by Vcc Lobb  the brains  tpending billions of dollars  creating .network of fuses  ���   like   a   spidorwob ,.  covering thc earth;  interlocked   with  nuclear  caps,  though Ncpariito and secret,  tied  together  like a packet of Chinese firecrackers,  ond the stockpiling  of deadly armament*..  a power-drunk nation  or Insignificant catalyst  igniting the first fuse,  causing  ft  world  holocaust  impossible to quench  m reducing to iwhc. ���  n rihcct of clear Ice;   and smothering the globe,,  with gamma fallou|;  trapped In thc Oargnnluan web,  destroying thpmsclvpii  and  all  else,  --  u   fulminating   madness,     ,  war.   wilhln wnr��;  conditions   lunPldcrlng   hot;  n|)d the fuses JnMn. liineoii��. ,  Marshall noticed  many  changes.  A  his  tory of the town and surrounding area is  being compiled as  a  Centennial  project,  Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Parsey have moved into the former O^sie Hinks homo, They  are not strangers to the community having "summered" at Roberts Creek for several ycars^ Mrs. parscy is a sister of Mrs.  C. Gust.     " '     ,  Austin and Meghan Moorcroft and sort  back from <a hunting trip which took them,  as far as Canal Flats in tho Kootenay,  Mr, Rob McQueen and Mr. George Owen have returned from a successful hunting trip in thc Williams Lake area where  they  visited   Mr.   McQueen's  sister  and.  family. J;;':,.,.:,  Mr. N. Skogmo who is with B.C, Airlines in the Quoen Charlottes, presently  homo oh holiday.  The  Hl<!  group ;ha.}. n delicious  Pot  Luck supper followed by a Halloween party  at  tho  United  Church Htill  recently  where their friends were Invited to Join;  in'tho fun. '  Mrs. Evelyn Clarko Is homo after upon-  ���ding*io-wcck8-lnhospltalrV'''hlng��rcccntly  woro her son-ln-lnw and daughter (Penny)  Mr, and Mrs, Kenneth Taylor of "Vancouver who aro moving to .Penticton.  . Mr, Robert Emor. on has loft for Prince  DOUBLE DUTCH  Words which have come down to us  from the Dutch, frequently have confusing  meaning. For, instance, a', "Dutch oven"  was originally" <an iron kettle and in the  Middle Dutch language a "stove" was a  heated room. As a matter of fact, this  meaning is still given to kilns and other  structures used for drying manufactured  articles,, raising flowers, and so forth.  APEX BUILDING MOVERS  LOWER MAINLAND'S LARGEST BUILDING COVERS  Offering expert service in building-moving and raising. Featuring  realistic prices. 50 years of experience. Licenced, Bonded and Insured.  100% efficient Hydraulic Jacking system. Our appraiser Mr. H.  Hutchings will be in the area Thursday and Friday of this week and may  be contacted at 885-9314.  n��H'����^l^��i�����'��t��>*il'*��*f'i-W  JOLLY ROGER INN  ';7\./f irtfWi.*_�����., Mwf.W 41 . AfW' i^  u;. - MM.  'Wi^'tii  K  H*f  L��M><  A t>  <Ay  A'  nmufcifWi, wn����*��*Mn  w��t*1MmA��WM  B$imV*xm��vu4,%tt&  Published Wcdnendnyn at Sechelt  *"  ' <��n B.C/s Btmfihkic Coast  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  ���r,      Box 361-Sechelt, B.C.  1   Pouglaa O. Wheeler, Editor  IS, p. Altgard, Publisher  Subscription Rotes; (in advance)  . ,     ,   U.S. and Porcljsn, $5^0  ScHlftgjhr qrt/ijrtmt fprt MefUm to Egmont   (  'AA',y " ' i\Y^AH^n^T"tnit^t0tt^s.,n^A'.VA.'4    i  1 WHY BE A DROP-OUT!!  Stay Tho Whdle Day  COr^lUNITY  CONFERENCE  ON EDUCATION  NOVEMBER 19th  Bft.tltiM.lt  iA y ,' ,i ���. ���   ,',',-..  $?'X\ '������>'"   :  ELPHINSTONE SEC, SCHOOL  ,       ,       GIBSONS , .  ,("   _,V  '14,1  T^Mi\hvAiJf'ft MA j'l I,*'*" ({  A FULL MENU WHICH  INCLUDES FRESH SEA FOODS  & CHAR .BROILED STEAKS  .'".". 'IIIeaxurIpj HjmZmmm  BUCCANEER ROOM.  VIEW ACCOMMODATION IS  AVAILABLE.1  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIONS  PHONE 885^0998  ffi^��M A s ��(* ti,*Si��s(jaHi* Jm f- ft* W rt'i  wwMs*��W*^i��i!*��pi|*iS*J*MW*:  ^W(W*S��^W^il^��I^tW^^��m��*��*^IWiBiW7^��^ II  With half the world pitching in to make Expo 67 tho biggest'  whoop-do-do Canada has over seen, you'vo probably already made up youT  mind to como."But why pay more for yoyr funthanfyoMitoed? "r "'���'"  Buy your Expo 67 ontrnnco Passport now, and oayo up to 37% over prlcoa  ot tho onto. At tho reduced ndvonco prices, n Dnlly Pnoopprt cooto $2, n Woohly '  Paooport (7 conoocutlvo dnya) $7,60* Alao big roducilons on Sooson  PoBBports, nnd Youlb Passports. Children 2-12 on April 28th, 1M7,  hnll prlco, Thoy'ro on solo ovorywhoro���at banks, travo|  oponttt, tranoporlatlon componloo, department atoroo,  fi*j.p,>ji��jiP��_.si,j(,'iii>ira_^��__.s*rti)JM��w-.*i..i'jii.iir w��_iiw.Mif.-^*^a-��3ii(^.��.i'iiiJ<'.'.ii("..i.iiii-->��,*-��,-.^��j'.^f��'��1." ��.l;fc*^^. t>i*      i    ��    t t h     w ��*j���fu arfiMfc ����Jhim  service clubs, women'* associations, labour oroupa,  end wherever you see tho official Expo 67 sign.  Ask about Donuo Books, too, for big discounts  ^onJood,rldoBandentertalnmenU,..,^������wm^.u���B  ^Accommodations? Guarnntood, WrltoioIho'  ofUclal E. pofl7 accommodnllon buroous  LOGEXPO, Expo 67, Cltfidu Havre, Montreal, P.0,  MONiniAi|c. n*o^     \Jjr.    '^(j^rV0 '  The Unlwor��nl nnd Internotlonnl Exhibition ol ISfll  Montronl, Cnnml. APRIt. 80-OCTODER _7,1007  ���miwhkim.im.i.nhwiim. ....... OnltnnW��lCantdMnConl*<t*(.tu><>  MmiiiHilin in,.. i.,ii  ��n"i;gmm?irt__.'  H, <l|��^ Aw��#p��ks w*��lM*��^1l��^liWiM'^,��l������t��^ilM��iui^(��rt>^ "W  ������,�� ewmmi W*����mi j��W(iuw*www'��*,��ww("(*i <-4sai��t i  > *  <e   *   *   j  *       ��        * I t      J       4* t  1       *       f      /  ���    *    ��    4  4    ��   * f��  _>4 *�����  *   ,*   t    *    i    i     t  ��    t      *    /  J,U  mWm^mm vV._r.v.V,<  V.! < i *y-*~  I I  -^  -  "it ;  >_A&_  _j*     v"7^"        7-  fr.*A   "~     *     ���fr'f     '\'i  ,wrot��" about hunters^who, leave- dead  ,   oh wounded :game in the ��� hushz and< anglers  1  who *eateh,and  &&   tfnders&edvgrlise  from, 'the sea// <��� / V ^ >"s-" IV, Y   ,\ ���*  ^ Since Jt&Vl We _ha^ three "hunters  ,andJa $ujif$r,,af. angler^obiect _>ratlf��r  IS?^ ito SSSfcTW ibouf; tMin, (J*  *#*T e#e 4he<perso^ was, absolutely cer-  4aiq[* wis>rlliiri^}abdutWW informed  in <1%'; ca$ * not > Pender; Ha .h't>%�� ^'All  tte grils^l todkVWdeail/t e&, 'etc., efc.1  'Now the pbint *is< not whether f have  the facts straight or not,���in this particular  c'ase t'coul^n'ji^are less, therp6lnt is that  these things are happening, right here on  -the1 Sunshine Coast.,'-  '-' \ * ;' *  iThe'majority1 of sportsmen who live  on and visit thiseoast are just that, sportsmen, but, unfortunately, there are a few  No-one's balj  ird W S'$m'A$mr% W^lndies stop,Heiegkn%.firstf fyginftjfa. ^mand;^^tipnee���ho;manti^fer  and S&W^ " -   *! /- ^y\T  " * " ages oi discover fe'&l *d M^ff W&PPftffk ���S ( ^A^t '>/. _  t -  ToWofoer countries .the rate is fi��fB ietfyfars addedj^# ^the^wledfie ^o^^^^  cent/ and So' centsT * -   * T   '        ' '<& ^Zealand, ^AustraMa^^e-A^ar^c  j -tf. f   ^   .    Jim  iv-.j~  ��� r?��i    *  �� .- v   f._. v      -/_*Vl^rf  excuses to justify their actions. riTpTss   ^' tot Bi^fl^ ^-l^fc^   "JJJJii!;^^  on ^ few of the "better" ones- heard in   ��_>'<��"a i>ena# kiqk in the<$e&n<jl;     Fe^>  eira  ^^eekfendwhen g^me between'? Mad-  Elphie's gfter thought happ&mg  - ������  ^-  v ���� ��������u w *uui    wuuuwiuw;uicrgsiiui.vuumwu. **v-    Mwct.weeV^ fixtures mo imp^rtain  at �� THERE!-Say are you going to byy. a    neighbor know. He'd profcahly.like, to ^o  S-L^J^..^1?811 X ***** see tbat   land I AugU&t ^(f IiOl^e \Edm#^ tff^to^fiS&^'fiS^fc V^? "They are the latesTtalk around  .��*''-'"'' ^ * *-        .. ;   ;'        -'    ^  undersized grilsevwefe dead'oi-just about,    MP'RE0*?? W^^' - .>.,,,        - __._._._.__���_,_,_.,.._,.,.���.   _._  So 1 figured 'what the heck,,-~,iThe deer   "   ,  I shot was 5ifckn���"The limit on deer is   individual -  only three so what is the sense of packing    this  out a small one"���"I knew I wounded the    him _ _____  deer but I was tired and my-feet were    regulations are obeyed not just & himself    vs -��*��?",  ���*> ������:������,.   *       ���     - you aTOnoany or tne many'scnoqracuvi-    ^t^X^P^'&gea&^^ai^^i.^ -  sore.so I couldn't 4rack him"-"I didn't    but by every/other hunter be .meets. _    "' -'" ."' " "- ,   , *    ,v " fa?f.*f,����e| schqqk will sure know what   J^ga^Sft Tfirw'chVe^��f*^pieflad-  know there was a limit."   - * / ..r didn-t fa^there wis a.limit'MTo    CJ -X'   I J.    E>    ��� "I*' * * S?       y^^e~^��^  , ^      >.    '    v ^f'^fiSr* "  a ? V'V" V?.,     *'^  Vfl/"hfi/f *   Kr%%A^inQ        Everyone ^getting Dusy %* tl��g. gop^     } "A ^^ w^ feeld Friday ^n^Wtt-'  ���.*��%�� 0id exams are just abqut on us ^gain. . soreU'B^'the'olieerleaderC^hisVar'We  *    T '       '���>#-  t rfS-?t       ?Ut a few. e^cufM heard and me this ��s -the most lame excuse of all  L ���   &��W    W 3(?\feel about them but I fail to see how anyone"'who'either fishes  to me they are all hogwash! or hunts< can he so naive as-to\ belieVe  h���� ��f ��* ^^/easomngs-are so far off that a person, could swallow siich^aHne.  base they cannot be answered, but a few i coujd see it if the regulations, Were oh-  L. if  I?enU��Ped1 l would Uk^ to give scare'or unavailable hut they are, simple  StomeT^^1^^^^^ and ca^ ^ just for tbfe ^  ^      ^ed^5^^oTnd"up ^m "      Sadie Hawldns day is just around the    you've^Mlo^^em^^  In fact as far as hunting regulations    ^w w *" rtUU'aw >w vm !T wvu yw        corner, ffeven'ryou seen the" girls madly    Sadie Hawkins day girlg DQp��T qi$E WP.  A, ,. .���   > ���-*   \^   ���tlfm  _. ,t.: >' . Report cards should b�� out just before the haVe~ tftth senior arid" JwSor ^eerl^ad��rs  ",    ' ~"^% *** i���>&crgp next  long   weekend 1   think.   Boy   will 50*we ou^it to have- lots> ��fc' xesjKMBse  ^v����� Xr'.^T^.r u �� '/I   2'"-1 *^1     ���- ^fat ever make Remembrance Da'y^weefc- it 4he school games/' ,f "*''''   A'-''^  DICK CLAYTON rolled the first 900 series ^a ^^.^m^ +^ ��_^a^; *    *'      ^     * T- J? ���Tr*~   e.<< :       '    .  .  DICK CLAYTON roUed the first 900 series    efo SOroettung to remembirl  -of' the year.  Starting .with \ 195, then    * ,r^e   " i-"-  'All the undersized grilse were dead"���  If it is all right to keep just the^dead g?' th?y *??��� **&*& ovf *}** *��* f^i LEAGUE SCORES trying toJ get' in shape so they can n&ke Bye ^till neit Vetsk  ones, how thedevil could this law been- <*af yo��r ^ence. Now buddy tf you don't        Buckskins:   Herbie   August  757   (300),    ah honest attempt at trying to' qrfleh their  forced? AU the Sty-bartvTould hav�� S, re^ *them' you bad better bang up your ��rofeen^oe'520* (177). '     - l^^^J\,^^i^-j^.^  cer is that it was dead when I brought wt^Ut ,y0"' '   ft       ��..,',   f" t   ^ad?fS'   ^.ff"*  it in. Tbe reason for having a limit on        Thank the stars above tbat for evex^ Irene 0ram 253'  size is for the conservation of our salmon one Person who couldn't care less about        Pender:  Dave Pickard 609 (259)  - man(?}. I understand the rules are* going        C^ne bond unites those- ^ho . !#a^ to  to be quite good too." So If you're not'iisu- leave the party 'early and"those/w&o*want  Hazel   Skytte   624,    aUy   a  law  abiding  citizen  around  the to stay late: matrimony.  rf -~\ 'A%\^h  school, I'd advise you to1 lie' oh ttie looi- ��"''   '~      *-'----"-'-��� -  out then and be prepared to setye the con  taken  you report it to the conservation officer'    consider  yourself  a  sportsman then  for Red Robinson 275, Pat Porter 635.                 np witnnouse games, ooin xn xne gym aal  Instead of being a "heel'' you wuldI have    your sake and mine act like ^ne' ***** BaU & Cbain: Ge^ge Derby 701 (244),   , outdoors. The response of participants is  been a "hero "If every".huntar S-oDerated    ^^ ^^^^ to "run over me with va Vicki Vesley 593 (267); Red Robinson 696 ^far better this year. That's the way to have  with the game department and reported    *ank;" "punch me in the nose;" or "throw (280,283).                                                       *" m n* >   ^ ,   .        *u  anything they felt wasn't just right, then    meJ,n the .chuclt-     .          -^    ��   __, TEN PINS                                                        WeU.^lots of luck on those exams. See  thunUng in Up province would not be just    Ha^V^ ^ Bay"^ l^n eS SbS? McCourt 509 (186), Lola Cald-    ^ a^*  good, as it is now, but superb. When an    S^l^tMLu^te^SS *eU 468 (202).                                                THE SENIOR Sadie Hawldns dance is tq  Bert Jorgenson, fishing out of Haddock's SCHOOL LEAGUES                                            *8 b6ld a$ ibe scho(?1' 1E^a4��y. 9<?��- 4��  Cabana Marina, has been doing real well Seniors-  Marv Ritchie 351 tt98>   Jack    \j��W ^ ?<m- V*5 st^d^ ^omdl has  these past couple of weeks along with Wa> G<��t���m Eg. SaS &km\m?    S* a W*. ^ ******* *& \���?  Anoljtifr frgaf Walf^ Bhney Miome  mmesftoSechelt  Friday, Saturday, Erlonday. November 4, S and 7'  I.  Insurance  "See r DTtfUfiF'  886-7751  wese pasi coupie ot weexs aiong wwn wax- Goes6n 466 (292), Sandra Clark 378 (207). 3*5* ?, TkStSZ ^_T55 ��tX��S  ter Johnson from GardeuJJay. If .you have Juniors: Billy Nestman 279 (144) ,W._:- I^iAS^-S^^IpS? d����i  _some  warm   woohe^ and  ar^ stuck  for J���n>Pkul 162,.XathyWrites 138.     **    % ftttaft  -- ^^^  .something  to do next weekend drop up ,                 , De a big success.        .     ^  to Madeira Park, see John and get a boat "  " By now niost exams should* be finished  and go get yoiir Umit���simple, eh what? Conscience ' is  that   still,   small   voice as report cards come out quite soon. Any-  Keep that line in the water and I'll see that tells  you to leave  it  alone���some- dne planning a quick exit off the Peninsula  you next week. body's looking. instead of going' home,  please let your  t4^,^i      -_fc\_>     JrLi^rte    t       ^_J._"  APACHi GOLD  "4 Jv^ni  i?*"1"-"-  LEG1NEI OF LOBO  Disney True Ufe Adventure     > ___.     -���. -.-.--w-.    -r-^~ 1 --���- ,  Technicolor ''       * ^ "    Technicolor - Cinemascope^  Lex Bofker - Marie Versin  CARTOQN   Om�� 11:00 p.mi  ^ \w*V'   ��.  - -    ^�� a^* ^��. i^t  ���      1-       ��*��� 1  (  ^our Si���HELT mSAYRS  The Theatre Ob Th*1 Wciterfronf  Smoking S^ct{qn|' ^v^ifal^fp^WiflK'!.'^- Afin^^Sif^  ilMMtaiMtlliMMMMUMIiUMMMllMtllillMMtlMllMMWtlMMMMMt^^  t     1  >   !  1  s  h \  i  <T*-"  f  :J  ?!1" i" . "M  vi  s*��ir t  ;  '��  41st & Granville  Cordially invite you to see and fesf drive  the qll new 1967 Quality Ford line-up  of automobiles.  ,M444i,&^,4lm>**m<IWm-^*4'4*m*l>4,*44*??**Mil4^43*MaMaSK��  . m��M ��l��m._����i i_***WB.^^.I)w��m*. #_ t_. %^ at^^P^tlBi^rf lto^��l���� &j4(W..^  "       ���'.    I.      ���.'.'���,   i ���:      ��� ^ ��� . > | .        j     j I.N     .  I P ,     ' .    '  E. E* (MICKEY) COE  AS  j  "it  AT THE  12 niile^ north of So^fi^ll;  at Secret Cove  i        f c    r f     *' ���  SqfMr^ay, iypvemlaef 5*{i ond Surtdoy.  November 6th.  Both days 10:00 a.m. to S;0Q p.n\.  r1   m*�� H1  , J^��^^>*iW^J((^jW^*fa^lOlWr^^***-t��M^Wa'"rt'i'\>*^*4^^^^)^      i)fc.MA��Jl��tsU'lM'nJl Ua^M.(JMUil^ltwU��illllI��V>*U��h4lr''iMli  HI **l*to< -iJT!'�� l|iM.litl B  . I , I    ' ��� , p  Bus. AM. 67111  Res. BFf, 7^^7.  Brown Bros. MoYori  41st 8< Granville  Yqnpq^vef |3, B.C.  (Miracle Doal Flnpnclng)  Delivery of cqq; on display (by _5(:0Q p,^.  Sunday. Novombot 6f|i,  ';u,n�� i"  served from 11 i00 o.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Mh ;��ter*-'  (I 1< I  I    I.I  |H'|I  ,i, .n  vV���  .|Wi,M,,  !p   j ^1  p.p.  i<  q'l ill, * 44  J.  >" <n��Ji  11  1' '  im*mmmmim  ">*r ifin   ft  p'p.J:  <kr i ,*V l    l| t  *i\ i, .-I  ll I  ���ilf ��l  'iv  'll,  '_;  vw,  I I I    I  j I i*i i;.'i  ���i  i,.  .lJt,*liJ.'��iVll1*' *ttW.   4l*lH   V  See and Test at Ho Obligation  p. \ '  ;   ���Uw.<m��-��4p*w. km "**��� tiKi  mmnwmmm  mjm f>   _-"   j j ���������"  ".i*i>i*.pi<M^i>i.i<i  i t ^  11* ������� *_��*r fein*iMw*jj��  '/  "-r  K-WftWM*    i��|^��i)��W.  H��itiMt#fMM tWM  ��. HJwkWB'pW^d.wiii. ��^ t "twn), a*��isa #ii*iia  '  i'   A'    '  ��� **       *****        t     *  p_ i t ^    ���  >."'  .   p , Ar*iA'-  J|    fjStf  jjBKSfctiiv    ft-i(   *ti i tfw>if tPiwMt+   it fat  II  *l,*4 +^H�� 44,  tr..**4.\4>*iy��?<l>,t4A,4l'4 Tt'fjP^^IMl^i  ! 'i"*' vKVi a��fii  f*-��ipf"t"Wi*�� j fWtfy  w^M.i.Nw^a.tiw-1; ^ igfWpw.^ ^i I^W^#? ^l'WW.*��tlU^^l_p^MiW^i4|���  n W*p*l j       l'^WF*<l','*'il*>,��W,,'l***|pJ|WM*"p^i'*fi"^*���>' |   j , .       *T I xHl/IM 4 ^i  [v i'  4***^4&, 'fFif.   pI.   *   i|   % lAI^,^.. .^,t'#l|\'.l'l��.^fW^Vl^'^^'P^f^l^^H'*,^^*hp.'-*^^ti^,^F'4*l*w*��M��i����l^4*^,lf.  '     i p.p., i ��� ��� :���-.-���   .���.,.'   -'-������'��� .h,ii ],'-���'" ������'>'��������� !.��V r  " '''���;���'" fi '  I    . �� F   ��� ��   ' ' '   ' ' ,  _VAAA/^*t^^^'l'^i^^^^��^^",^,^^ti|*''!i ''M.,iv'-l'-M"M"  tf  ���i .��� - * ������-, ���.', i  f r  ii  ; a  "m  w.  ���i  I  I  ���i  J  ,�� ;  ^- s  - if J- o ���> o O <��� -.- .�� o -?_.  ��� ^->*^' - ���  -_    -.     ~v   N  \*   }, * >���$ _,   .       '    ' i. '. -I      ���  !        !��'  Page A-6      Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday.   November 2, 1966  Egmont Eye  Can they be sored?  >���   ���   ���  i���by John Dunlop  THEY came, they  saw,  they conquered.  These few words may well describe the  official   visit  of   the  Lieutenant-Governor  oT British" Columbia to the Pender Harbour  area on October 25th.    _Major-General_the Jlooourable   George  Randolph Pearkes VC and WsV Pearkes  received a royal welcome from the citizens of Pender Harbour and  surrounding  districts. We even banned the inclement  weather  from  usual  these  was  our  From  school  and  our  sumptuous dinner at Farrington Cove's  Eagle Lodge Dining Room, followed by the  evening's social gathering at the Community Hall.and a final return to Haddock's  Cabana Marina for a well earned rest,  our honoured guests were made welcome  by young and old. His Honour The Lieutenant-Governor had expresed a wish to  meet as many of our citizens as was possible, -and this is exactly what he and his  gracious lady did-���meet and mix with one  and all.  But this is only one side of the coin.  General and Mrs. Pearkes did much more  than make an appearance and greet the  people at the various functions. They  brought our people together in gatherings  that encompassed us as a whole, rather  than in the individual groups to which we  jare accustomed. These were not gatherings  pf chamber of commerce members^ PTA,  Legion or community club groups. They  were gatherings of a cross-section of our  entire population. Just neighbours, friends  and acquaintances, young ahd old, who  were welded together in a common cause  by the grace, charm and obvious sincer-  ���v ity of our esteemed visitors. Protocol and  regard for their high position in our society was far from their thoughts as General and Mrs. Pearkes met and mixed  s with the;,.children,,.youn&,people,wand,,adultei^i;,  throughout the day. They are real people,  or in the words of the. old Scottish song  'Our ain folk'. -   . -  The lieutenant-governor's . message -to  the people was one of unity amLloyevof  country. In a few well chosen words be  '"outlined  of-'the. colonies on Vancouver'. Island, and  the Mainland in 1866, and the founding of  1     the Confederation of Canada in 1867.  -We should not forget our ethnic, origins,: but first and foremost should be ditr  pride in being.Canadians; and,.ih fiiS closing remarks General Pearkes urged, that  all. citizens should lend their full support  to local Centennial projects.  Enthralled; with the local" scenery: and^a  delighted with the .warm and ��� hospitable  's^TC^)tion accorded them by ^e^people^ ...���.  fins area, oiu.':di&inguishi^ giiests; d#.^f ��"  ed for home early on Wednesday morning,  again in beautiful sunny weather.- One of  the , lieutenant-governor's final acts before  leaving was in the form of <an official command to Fred Claydon, Legion stalwart  and one of the old guard froni 19. 4 to 1918  days.  It  was a direct order that  Ifred  visit Jack Potts in person and "extend his,  the Lieutenant Governor's b^wishes ; to  hisiold comrade-in-arms who.had ben unable to attend the previous night's dinner  and social gathering.. This Fred did; You  just don't ignore a  command  froih the  lieutenantgoyernor,    especially   one   with  the  rank of  major-general,   quite  apart  from the fact that Fred was delighted to  cary the  general's  mesage  to his  good  friend, Jack.       ��� '..;...''.���'..,..       ���.;..���.'.,.:.,';'....  Yes! Wc went all out on this occasion  and Pender, Harbour's Centennial Committee chaired; by Bob Crichton, ithe orgahiza-  ��� tions and individuals who assisted! In the  day's eventej and the residents 'of the en-  tire area ihay feel justly proud .of a job  p 'well done; ::-':-> -  Dilution spreads in  the Great Lakes  Black granite ���                                  i  WORK IS underway in West Sechelt, try to the area. Jensen & Johnson  clearing   topsail   from   the   high Landscape Contractors Ltd. of Van-  grade black granite rock, exposing couver  are  doing  the  preliminary  the  seams for cutting.   Granite  of clearing. The rock has been quap  this quality is quite rare and the in- ried on a small scale many years  creasing  demand for  this  durable ago   but   transportation   difficulties  rock for monumental arid building prevented further development,  purposes has brought a new indus-  Ij EGMONT EYEDROPS  t, Young ' jsobby Silvey,  son of Dorothy  }| and Stan Silyey, celebrated- his .I2th'birlh-  | day on October 20th, Noticed that ho was  l'| absent fromr school the following day���too  ;* much candy and cake will do It every  ; time Bobby.  . ' ,.,,,, ���,.,:',',, .  ,    i A few years younger Is Michael- SUvejr  j' -������; who had an afternoon paily! on October ;  ,'i 2isi to mnrH his 4th birthday. With baby  pister Valerie having had her 1st birthday  "'   i celebration on the nth, from now on In  October will1 bo a busy month for 'papa  .i '    and mama; ,Gene and Shirley Silyey,, ���  And who! was Uio young fellow who  i    ',        didn't show up at a party teed up to jmnxlc  'i th<3 occasion of his Z4th birthday pn ,06-  i lobor 24th? Chickened , out, Is tho word.  i   ''    ,   .. anyway. , ,' ,. ���''���'���:'.  ' pn the hospital boat this week wo havo  , tlixco  Inmates   at  St,   JVlajry's  llospitad,  \ Leonard Silvey who was rushed down tho  way at midnight on October 23 wMb a, suspected attack of pneumonia", Roy JIudson,  ono of this area's old timer, and fattier  of .Dorothy Sllvoy.who was admitted a  few hours later: alfio one of our younger  i go-go ��ct,  Marion Vaughan, daughter of  Ben and Dorothy Vaughan,  and *n;lattractive Addition to any hospital ward-  , Tho annunl JJ.C. Gem Show, held lit  ,   Vancouver'.    I'NK   Food   Building   last  weekend, attracted Iho usual quota of pig.  i ; mont . oclthounds. Katy and Iteg Phillips,  , wJih eon Terry, were In attendance, as  ' , ;'       w<to. Ma, and Bill Griffith,.BM.,lr.���and,.���  wife IrJs, Keenly Jntorcslcd in collecting,  fumbling, cutting and polishing, pmTpU;.'  other thlnge  that lupldarlnna   (junew I'd  1   i got Hint word In somewhere) do wljh gems  , and pieces of rock, the Philips and Griffith  - -fflmlleB iurn out aomo Excellent results���Jn~"   Hah way, of costume Jewelry,.otc;;    --,,*,��*.  A nwich-dcslrcd improvement was add-  od lo Egmont Road with the recent Installation of iau1omobllo guardrails along the  ,   frtccp bluff overlooking Agamemnon Bay,  Tills has  always  boon  a  hazardous  and  dangerous piece of roadway, especially,so  under ley conditions and boforo 4ho black*  /top waa laid.  With Iho  present wmooth,  ,1 hard surface Jt could, under certain woa-  .,;.... ,��� ��jot. .conditions, prove .very,, slippcry.,Jhft,  "neSp guard-rail will; eliminate any chance  of 'taking the ��� short, route - to the- beach below', at- this particular., spot at -least.  Ken. Jordon, jovial mate on the B.C.  Ferry M.V. Powell' River Queen, had an  anniversary of sorts this past week. 'Mac,'  as he is .more, familiarly known in, this  neck of the woods, has'.completed 50 years  Of seafaring life, quite a bit of it in and  around the Gulf area. :As a-onetime master in the service of ^fife" Hamilton organization, when Malibu Lodge at the mouth  of Princess Louisa Inlet was in its heyday, Captain Jordan was host (to  many  of .that era's financial and movie celebrities and has a fund of stories to tell of  'how the other half lived and played.'  A few; years back, Ken was skipper of  the department of fisheries- Pursepa when  that vessel was stationed at Pender. Harbour and patrolled local waters., A? a reji  suit, 'Mac' became a well-known figure ijti  itjhis; area. Fifty years is Quite a chunk out  of anyone's life but Ken Jordan, at 65, is  ph9 wl*o lias^^ retained much; of his youthful manner anil cheerful disposition. Happy  , salllng|;*Mac', in tHene^t fifty.  . Overheard in a Sechelt barbershop:  VCustohner: "How much is a haircut?"  ,    George:  ''Two, .dollars,"  ���    . ���  liCustomcr: "How much is a;shave?"  ��� Georgei "75 cor^s."  ���    Cusitomeri' "O.K,,- shave my head.'f  . Rememhor   the. good   ol'   days���when  charity was a, virtue, not an industry.  Somo  prospects,, aro  misers;'  thoy  let  tho rest of the world go by.  j*>,?\^./. .."^Tes>" sarpple"  GRANITE and marble mason Wm.  Singleton is supervising the black  granite quarry, for Columbia Marble  Ltd., of Vancouver.   Just out srfrom  England, Mr. Singleton has quarried  granite in many parts of Great Britain  and  States   this  is  extremely  fine-grained, superb quality granite.  It is Hoped the granite will eventually be worked in Sechelt,* shipping  the finished product father than the  raw   rock,   According,,- to   old-time  residents, an Italian granite sculptor  recognized the superb quality of the  rock many ye^rs ago.  Former business woman  journeys to Britain  MRS.  Terry Jackson of Nanaimo joined  other members of the family in yan-   couver,  last week, to wish safe journey  to Norma (Bim) Jackson who left by air  on Saturday for, London and the Continent*,;  whore she has many friends and relatives, ry  Bim will bo remembered in Gibsons wheref  she was in charge of the Twilight Theatre  and responsible for tho Interior decora-  , tions, ,���:,.,,'���. '  Joining  Mrs,  Reg  Jackson in  bidding,  farewell to hor daughter were, Mrs, Bert *  Dunflold;  Ada M., Jackson of Vancouver  and Mrs, Charlotte Jackson, Wilson Creek,!;  Oldest member  of  tho   Jackson  family,'  Mrs.   Dorothy   JEJrickson   was   unablov. to.t<  make the trip, j  Sechelt Socials  -���With Your Neighbours  ANOTHER old-time resident in St. Mary's  hospital���Mr. OUver Greer. Mr. T. Ivan  B. Smith still a patient in St. Mary's; also  Miss Jerry Jervis.  Up from North Vancouver for the Rod  and Gun Club masquerade and social  evening in' the club house Mr. and Mrs\  Keith Walker, guests of Mr- and Mrs.  Harry Batchelor. Mr. Walker was lucky  last yeair in winning a prize for the most  original costume.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan B. Smith  is Mr. Raymond Smith a brother of Ivan's  visiting him in hospital.   -  To Vancouver Mrs. Norman Taylor  where she will be the guest of her daughter Mrs. H. Draper.  Mrs. N. J. Nelson of Porpoise Bay  road has been in St. Mary's Hospital for  two weeks. Home now and feeling much  better.  Mrs. Olive Porte back from an extended  vacation. Spent some time in Portage La  prairie, Winnipeg,. Grand .^orksand^���^  to  Minnesota,  U.S.A.,  and   then  back  to  Vancouver and home.  ���   Visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. John  Browning is >Mrs.  Geo (Maude)  Kraft Of  Edmonton.   Mr.  Kraft is  away  in Libya,  where he is now working and enjoying the  country.  Both  boys- used to go to school  here and are doing well.  Gus is  through  school and working and Gordon is in Grade  9.  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge has been invited to attend a smorgasbord luncheon on  Nov. 2 by Arbutus Lodge of Gibsons, it  being the occasion of the official visit of  the Assembly President Mrs. Clarice Arthurs.  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge will be holding its annual fall bazaar on Nov. 5 in St.  Hilda's Parish Hall. Lots of items for  Christmas giving.  Mrs. C. G. Critehell is out of hospital  and will be home this week.  Seems the thing to do these days is  delve into the past. Here the Anglican  Church will be celebrating its 30-year anniversary and St, Hilda's has the history of  that period written.  We often wondcrtSwhat happened to thc  magnificent  totem/'poles   which   stood  in  front of the Sechelt Theatre which was then  the Sechelt Tea Rooms. There were four  of them made by the Sechelt Tribe. We remember some of the men who worked on  ithem���Isaac Shields, Dan Paul and Fran--  cis Billy, There were others of course.  One of the totems was sold and r went to  England, The others we believe were  taken to Bowen Island which at that time  was a popular summer resort. There was  quite an uproar at the time as these wore  definitely the history of our own Indian  people. Major Harold BroWn was responsible for getting the totems for Sechelt  and we do not think he had any part in  having them removed, However, It being  our centennial, wouldn't it be nice to have  them back where they belong.  by Marietta E. Swenson  Canadian Business " N.  THE Great Lakes are threatened by pollution. In places blue waters are becoming bracldsh.���Water - deterioration is  taking place so rapidly in certain areas  that some states in the United States face  the prospect of paying $1 billion each to  clean up the sludgy waters lapping at thOir  shores.  U.S. Public Health Service officials  have traced half of all Great Lakes pollution to industry, with the other half to  municipal waste.     ���   I  How did such a situation develop? Pollution of swimming beaches, loss of fish  hie, and general contamination of waters  are basically a direct result of growing  concentrations of people and industry.  Many industries continue to channel wastes  into the lakes. People contribute debris,  sediment, logs, lumber, automobile tires,  and even automobiles. c  "We have, assumed, incorrectly, that  we could go on using the Great Lakes  indefinitely -as a means of .disposing pf  wastes? "'fiui'^TOW' ".we. ^avevrlix<^de<l''' Iho' "  capacity of some of the lakes-i-and we'i^e  in trouble," warns a noted Great Lakes  authority, George B. Langford, dkector  of Toronto's Great Lakes Institute.  No matter; how big, bOw deep and blue,  lakes can be killed by pollution, in contrast to polluted rivers, which can be flushed clean, a lake damaged by pollution  may never be reclaimed. Nature makes a  gallant effort Wabsorb. the filth, but natural processes cannot restore purity to  the billions of gallons of sewage and chemicals surging from expanding cities and  booming industries.  The problem is at its worst in, Lake  Erie, the shallowest of the Great Lakes.  The 2,600 square mile area of the central  basin is practically devoid of oxygen. All  desirable fish and aquatic life have disappeared.  A U.S. Public Health Service survey  conducted last summer showed an 800  Square mile algae, bloom in the "western  basin and dense surface scum two feet  thick. For years this lake has been the  cesspool of Detroit, Windsor, Toledo, Cleveland, and dozens of other cities on its  banks or along its tributaries. It can absorb no more and:still remain what it was  ���a beautiful, blue, fresh water lake, a  summer resort sitet a source of millions of  pounds of fish.  Lake Michigan is next. Because this  lake has so very little outflow, experts  fear pollution over a period of years may  :r.2Ke the lake brackish. Today the southern tip of the lake is so badly polluted  with sewage, oil, chemicals and iron slag  that scientists doubt it can be reclaimed.  Scientists flying Over Lake Superior���  the deepest and clearest of all the Great  Lakes���haye been surprised to find early  but substantial signs of pollution.  As the water resources for the entire  industrial and agricultural Midwest, these  lakes are of ever-increasing value to the  economy of both Canada and the U.S. This  region constitutes one of the fastest growing industrial complexes on the continent  due to its transportation, power, and fresh  water resources.  Yet this water resource is of limited  use; limited not in quantity or dependability of supply, but rather by the ineffect  iveness ^of measures to arrest or impede  deterioration of wafer quality. >  Senator Gaylord ' Nelson . (JDem.-Wis.),  long a legislative leader in the water pol-  Jution fight;declares: "If the .tragedy of _  Lake Erie Is repeated in the other Gr^at  Lakes���as it may well be���the great in^  dustrial cities of America would be the  victims of the greatest ^natural resource  disaster in modern times."\  Pollution problems' of the Great Lakes  belong to both the United States and  Canada, and both countries must co-operate in ah international effort if the lakes  are to be cleaned up.  In early February both nations agreed  on steps to combat pollution on Lake  Erie, Lake Ontario, and the international  section of the SL Lawrence River. Basing  decisions on a two-year study by the international Joint Commission, both governments called for immediate action to improve sewage treatment plants to remove  . phosphate, to separate storm and sanitary  sewers and, ban construction of combined  systems, awl to install a system to monitor  . the flow:^of^ effluents into these bodies and  their5 tributaries.      v  ^Enforcement of these measures is to  be ujp to the Individual governments, al-  tnou^i the commission may form an ad-  ^isOry board with authority to. oversee abatement procedures^  Along the St. Lawrence River, which  receives municipal wastes from 156,000  people in the two nations, about three per  cent Of wastes receive secondary treatment  which removes up to 65 per -cent of the  phosphates from waste matter, and 82 per  cent receive primary treatment, which is  less effective.- The remaining 15 per cent  receive bo treatment  The commission also reported that 63  of 271 sources of industrial wastes on the  U.S. side of Lake Erie and ll of 29 sources  the   Canadian  side   have   inadequate  on  waste treatment facilities. Information on  industrial wastes is presently being collected for Lake Ontario, and the St. Lawrence  ...Riyer-section.-.,,..,,*.,^,.,. _li_r���-^,,.=?_,w;,,lir,v-,,s:,f--..-.v.,,..  Increasing numbers of scientists, politicians, government officials, industrial representatives, and the public alike are calling for  a  massive attack on the Great  Lakes problem. But the difficulties of action are compounded by lack of knowledge.  Very little is known about the lakes even  today, and investigations are hampered by  a lack of information about past conditions"  Scientists must now provide the information upon which to base remedial measures and  long-range policies.   Many  as*  pects Of the Great Lakes have yet to b<^  studied intensively. Biological  cycles/ in-f  organic chemical cycles, and the dynamic  and physical properties of the lakes are  still not' adeiquately understood.  . _te$earc> will help define the problems)  but, onJyniniernatiqnal effort at every, level  of government * can combat the mounting  crisis; This year may be the beginning  of a new era in what has been called "thd  control of our. environment". Water \has  suddenly changed from a gift of nature  that everyone took for granted into tho<>_  most vital commodity on earth* in limited;  supply and carrying a price tag.A  I Went to a discotheque and 1 thought  it was part of the physical fitness program,  ���Judy Garland.  A  "As I understand It, Doctor, if I believe  I'm well, I'll be well, Is that correct?"  "It Is."  "Then; if you; believe you arc paid, I  suppose you'll be paid."  "Not necessarily,"  "Why shouldn't faith work as well in,  one case as In the other?"  "Well, you seo, there Is considerable  .difference botween having faith In Prtfvl-  vdenco and having faith In you,"  =t=  ���W*'i!��a��*<'OBwi��s4 "M'  ect&i  I^W*HBiSfck(l��!*fi  EW MANAGEMENT  I I  M,  1V.(hp��Wf��**��!IBS��^.t��,  here^thebest  $2 gift package  wn!  ���*Ms^^*WiB6W"J*Wi%im&B**to*��*^^  in  ^ft'!*^'n��e'����*'Wtl*��l^*w*^^���  ieoneffes  Jean ��� Bfrmn \oncf Lme Drew  HAIR SWLING-CUTTING -PERMS  Phone 885-9525  SECHELT, B.C,  ADDRESS  ahC,,t;I^Irt''���^1*r*^t^���'^,�����^   4 . ^-��nlJ��_ ���*��*  T  1, A yearly subscription to Poautlful British Columbia  Mn.n.lno .(worlh $2,00 nlono).     ..'���-., s.  2, A scorilc travel diary with 26 bo_utlfi.l B.C. colour scenes  ���   (worth $l.0p). '    v  a. A tnatoful 6". 8" Chrlfltm��.a greeting card announcing  ( your gilt subscription (worth 25(d). A |3.p value for f 2,001  "'VBoiiutlfMl BrllliH Colurri. In Is a wonderful gift for frloricls  and relatives nnywhoro in tho world/This beautiful, full-  colour mngazlno do ,li| o. cluslvoly with Brltlah Columbia  . and la pu^llahoci quarterly by the Dopnrt|mont of R .creation  nnd Conoorvntlon. ;  All throe Rlftsi current winter laauo.of tho maunzlpo, scenic  dlnry and greeting card will be mailed for.you In a opoclnl  ,  protective onvolopej Send In your fjlft subscription list  toduy,  PUR9.AS.fV .....  S^(S.ijJ)��tH��vl��^.pWJn  H. iffl*��ii��IW��'WWS*ft��'  >KW^��WS^>A_S_."H*W,.'IH��Wp|ft���L_f  -sOBSCRIptlON TOi  ffi..^***p^*  Enclosed: M.O, or Choquo for ,.  to 5 .ehftlt Panlniiufa Tlmoi, Sothelt, P.C,  SIGN 6IPT CARDi  ~ ,     I  ��.��.��� -...,.,   �����. .���__.*����..... ��.,��.��,*  ,mm m mm nr*MMiMMMJ  4 \  .   4   *,*,/���,  4   4 U4   44  4*   .*  I    , ,Vli'l|">'  .***���*<*     4    4  .III. I p    <     .  I .#��'**'.*   4   4,   _   4   4   4'4, ,4 ,4 ,4.^* .*  I   f   ,".    'I'1,       'l    ���'"V*       .      J,      4      4f'4  ^    *t    ,   ^    ��    ^    \   4   4\  4,    .    \    I,    i4    4  il" ���  s  �����   1   *  *  ���*  ��v *  *  *���  s  *  *��   *   *l *w*.w,  "uv. ^^U^*'^  .Htf^WHiM<W����tfMv*��*e'fe<<**M��^^ -w<^ .*q*S,^t.^_^^._^ "VC��'^*^��^'t^*^*,^>'rt^f^'?^V'*?^^  Kiwanis entertain  .ital, Se- . patients      .,_,..    _         chelt became a concert platform   Kiwanis Church lParade,a.  Gibsons  r ..Vancouver Kiwanis Glee Club,   in the evening. The sound af"fh$r  last Sunday when members travelled   melodious voices was indeed & toMc  SPSS  to Sechelt especially to entertain the   for those confined to bej. r \? A * -   -.    people'tc  _ * '1��  FOYER of St  Mary's Hospital, Se-   patients before .attending the. annual ^W^  chelt became a concert platform ' Kiwanis Church .Parade, a.  GjIbsoQs *J JW*  for Vancouver Kiwanis Glee Club,   in the evening. The sound qjTfhgr' f��3St  l��Et  .Qlin/iav  wVlon  mamharo   Irairnlln.!        malA^inii��   ir_rvisvAc   {trie  A-tnAaaA   '*.   4-nrnn Jlliporpaijl.  Mary TinMey  ilM'^hg.wi&^fuii "ahd   wilKgive ,a�� account of the JJpt, forces  ...-4_.jj*L-..r_. -..*..���.��._����*- ~.^.-, Anyjbody 'iptibreated. \p regfsferfcg  . series cah sipply for information!  K.'Colgate it $85*2175/  VlSffOltf��        ;     ,.  ,J.m,Gtave.   and her sister, Mrs,  " '* *��� -'*        Australia, hhvo  California. They  San Francisco  Sacramento Valley.  Archie Rutherford's  brother and sister-  Don&ld Rutherford of  Frank  Lyons'  Susan Laird of  James Miles and  Halfmoon Bay  Community  As-  ve the names  interested in playing in the shuf-  tournaments.   Please   teilephone  Bolllngton at 885-3371 for partic-  &   i,;| ''^ita^l-'fel  Surprise visitor - . . . T   x- .  THE  MONOTONY of hospital life the foyer for Hie Kiwabis>GleeV���lub  was really shattered4 by talented visit  on  Sunday.   One ,; good '"tiring  singer Barbara Ann Martindale, she about   entertainers   visiting^'St.  not only sang "Getting  to Know Mary's Hospitals they can always'be  You/', but actually did get to know sure of a capacity audience."-   -  the patients who were able to sit in -      ',_.',_!_..'  For Christmas . . ��  , regulations  or overseas mailing  CANADA  Post Office,  in  anticipation of,   livery. * '  ;  the usual pre^Christmas rush, has is-        To ensure speedy ; and. safe/JilfejMraxy.  sued   a   list  of deadlines  for  Christmas    mailers'are urged to pay particutajr aitwh-  ��M'ik*lt*tf��* *-lS\V        rvrkl**        fjV**        nnMAAl�� !%�����*        Ij.l<n*_. JLI _-. ____.        A ��� __. _- %____ _  *____! _��*     ��__J    _    .^��**J t'iJi-m^^m  .,,.���..       -...,--���        .-._, .4-       , ,        , face parcel post for the' Eiiropfiahrferal  We^oult^recommend these dates and nenti prepaidfor despatch.by.DirettS  instructions be chppcd and saved for use. icc should  be mailed VprpoWatolxftvip  > Surface mail letters from B.C. to Aus- weeks in advance of dates shown above,  tralia and New Zealand should be on their lj  way no later than October 29, October 30 OVERSEAS REGULATIONS t  Is the deadline for Japan and Hong Kong,        rhc usual tally-completed Customs Dc-  Wbile. mail for other trahs'Pacific points claration form, (91-B) must be affixed ^to  must go by October 15. Letters to Great al1  parcels   addressed  abroad.  Non-adhe-  Britain should be mailed by November 29 sive Customs Declaration form (15-B) and  and the date for other European countries despatch form (16-B) must be completed  is November 17. and   forwarded   with   the   parcel   where  Parcel  deadlines   arc   a   little  earlier 1^^  H  should   be  specially ��� noted  than those for letters. November 24 is the *at CJ^ T* ��e^rati0"s must *�� Prc:  last day for Great Britain, while October fte   *3ft, ��i *1 ���%r��. Valuc'   and  31 is the deadline for continental, Europe.  weight of all articles enclosed.  October 21 is the final day for Australia To ensure speedy  and safe  delivery,  and New Zealand, Oct. 22 for Japan and mailers  are   urged  to  pack  all  parcels  Hong Kong and October 7 for other trans- , firmly and securely in corrugated contain  Pacific! points.                            A crs, wrapped tightly in sfeyeral folds of  Air. mail letters to Great Britain face thick capping paper, and, tied securely  a deadline of December 14, while for air wlth stTonS twine-  mail pai'cels the final day  is  December Shoe boxes should not be used as con-  10. Other trans-Atlantic .points have a dcad^,l'.tairiers,,.,or, fancy  tissuo paper as, outer  line of December 8 and 6 respectively for wrapper, nor Christmas ribbon to tie. Par-  letters and parcels, while the dates for eels may be sown In strong cotton fabric  Continental Europe arc December 12 and for greater security, Mailers arc,asked to  8, , enclose suitable items ority, which run no  Air mall letters to Australia must go risk of breaking ,or damaging the other  December 12 and packages no later than niiill. The jailing, of ?, matches, safety  December 10. For New Zealand thd datos matches, lighter fluid, or4nflammat>!e sub-  are December U and 9; for Japan and stance, is strictly prohibited b/lai .���  Hong-Kong they are December 11 and,7 i , Fresh fruits or any Perishable .a^Ucics  nnd for other trans-Pacific points, Dec, cannot bo accepted for transmission'over-  10 a"**7-,,,   .         . seas. Glass Jars and botUpa should not bo  The public is cautioned to-mall as early - included, as they aro likelyty braik and  as possible as last mlpiilti" listings might cause widespread  damage vahd 'Imslbly  render It Impossible for the post office to Injury.  find .sufficient space on the last steamers Food  ,n ;cftns  is prohibited  entry i to  lcavlnKsln time to secure Christmas de- c.echoslavakla, Bulgaria, Cuba, and Soviet  rmmmm mmmmZZmmmmm...... ���.���.mmmmmmmmmmmmm     ' ZOHO  Of   Germany,   Hungary,   ROIUanla,   ahd  ORDER FOR CHRISTMAS     nZvs*S< \M\ ���il ^ld\�����*to  g    addressed  In ink i and Hho postngci fully  ,   prepaid, ,i  ,,   ,���        mm '   \i   Misleading    abbreviations    should   ;be  *��caLL!5flon��u��5Aiit ��7k��voldcd.*.A��return��addro8sl*ishouId*appoar  COAST SIGNS SERVICE  ,     on each lottcr and parcel, and a slip con-  Phone 896-7098 Evonlngi        UUnlng the comploto address of the Condor  K^i^��    B0" 37 ^ Qlbioiu     , I   .and addressee should ,bo enclosed^ in ovory  ,..-����> ,,,., ...������ . pj.��.floj     ... <     .��� p ���������   ', ��� . i. ���, .| '  ,y*,m*mmmmmmmmmmmmmm444mm0mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm��m44m\     .�� V"~,",��  * siiB'ftalWlff'SSjAl'l. _��.!.  SIrhs"n'Hoiiso NAMHS  Carved.or Painted,  ���4       ' A r ���  t- y >i  I llf  u '  ,   i 1 ,  i  t  5,1  f  > I  ���1'  !'"  '      I  Nature ia ��rr|rtio to, j^ppjyjnft tts with  lj^j-  %y ,4  ,.,::.:',; j..,. ,,.,,..,,..,,,  ,,. for.Eiiiy "Budgof Tormi  Use Your  SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bank Loan  :.ir..,.uuiji,i__l  Iff LINE TOWN 8, COUNTRY  NEW TREADS  from $10.95 Exchanso  Stud LINE-TOWN 8, COUNTRY  TR^CTIQNAIHE  v rffrpm-$18_BO": -;  Jut UNE TOWN ��. COUNTRY  from $22.&0 ~~-  May Wo Inatall Your  ....Snow..:,Tiroa?..::.   -(.  GIBSONS  i  Gibsons, B.C.  SHRm1  SERVICE  . *  Phono 806-2572  aood bones, QjfST^'!^  ^ttt yo^ wo (pathw^  haW ^&to bhm tixumk itito sturdy ���  jaeodlin^.th^y h^.ve been planted by  oiiir qb^jpiftny's foresters In recently logged,  areas. Some day"h fa eighty years or sp -  thia WW iteon will \>e ready to harvest.  Why do we go to all this trouble? Because  the forest industry is, by nature, a  long-range business. Th6 healthy forests  1 ';  H|��'l^^M��.|����~^i.��Mi4tI.t��^.*A,   ;V6Hm  M  "I        <      >  I'll   I   W  !      ' 'J  w.B^ MM* J -Mil  ***H1i*  of tomorrow are the best insurance  >' . U ' > ''       '       , .   ' , ,,ii. , ,      '     1  ferfdtej^ jobsvvifc.r your gr^hdohildrifi.  H  ^H*.       s ^   . ^ r��f *- * PP1" ���#  ��.v*(is~i wN"*'fl<i(BH3     ("T**' ��  Vi   **M      *   (J*   tjj*  7>..,|..  ���   I  i ,   .  -yiyy  v<i'' ���  '��  ���'���J  I      l  )    i,  MACMILUN BLOEDEL LIMITED  y\]:.yi , .,  II    >  !   I       ''  ,'Hi   i  k i    ���  8 rfill**   W-M *<*�� W*fc# #:  f li'  I'i  l'|.  ,     H'V'i'M  ��� WW  1 .'Ml,?|  lnrH'  1 A>W  I* l(:WW^WlW1'*f^��|,((WSwM.^WW6^^W.��Wftl��f*WW��#^^  I  .... .<��'*)t^f p'p'i1!������'������''��--iii;V"������������*^i-.i-'f!1*..�����,^*vA.,,^^^^..*.,u,^ll**A^'.^pA.'l^^*^r>"^,'pffl4>��l1��'���||^^���'�������'*�����'l'^'���^l"t*''��'A|,"���,���'''*���f'���p���^.*������������i-'.-*  '' ;'.   ���''      ��� ���      ������ �������� ��� ���'-���'-���.'j'- ���  ������������". i.'v,':,'..''};pr!"- ���>�����;���   y'.  ' i i    ... ,.|li  ���4��.  r    i  .-��. ,*  ,,,.��.  ,,����,(<!  ���*'.*  yiifyiA^'" i 4.1      ..,-<���   4  it'       l  T  1  *V  ^fr  I* tT' -^-"W.       s  ���   V    *    ���*���    ^4"  ^    ��    ^ "^ W  v   s -s  V VSiK     V> Of? **.���* ^ V"  V   <V   w    ��V    "U|     -V-*      V  >r^  '     vr,< /  nft^^WWl**'" **'*  OU.....lUM*i..  t"^"1'^';  A.-  Sincere interest  WITHIN   seconds   of  entering   Ma-    dents. His. sincere interest.was im- ing the knack of trolling is Neil Sea-  deira  Park   Elementary  School,    mediately recognized and youngsters holm,   while   Stewart   Hately   arid  Lieutenant-Governor   of   B.C.,    the    were only too willing to explain .tiie other students gather around their  Honorable George R.  Pearkes had   many projects on display. Explain- distinguished visitor,  established   contact   with   the   stu-  fr'i't;1   t  1  si  'I  \ _��C >ff-!k^i!  |WW��  r? f  f   n  /*'  W  *  jp~*.Vmt A J 8 W  _>*i*  -^F\ .<     ���- **>'   ���-���*  Junior  Red .Cross  WHILE     the    Lieutenant-Governor School,   pictured   here   with   Mrs.  "^ivas busy learning about fishing, Rearkes are: Cindy Harris/Jacque-  Mrs. Pearkes was admiring the stuf- lyh Lloyd,. Lynn Rae, Josie Hooper  fed toys made' by the Junior Red and Debbie, Bathgate.A  Cross    Group    at   Madeira    Park -               ������"  Distinguished visitor  IT REALLY was a great day for chat  and  admire  their. worfc.' His  Madeira    Park    schoolchildren friendly personality will long ~b,e re-  when Major-General the Honorable member.ed by  these  young, people  George Randolph Pearkes, Lieuten- who had** so eagerly awaited his' arri-  ant-Governor of B.C., mingled with val v \    ��� t   "  them in the auditorium, stopping to " ,  Memorable event . . . *   ,  Governor-Henerd's visit  proves highly successfiil  MINIMUM of formality and protocol play- and Ladies Auxiliary ?were introduced io'   centennial committees at Powell River ahd  ed a large ;parf in ensuring success of a his honour. The party then took time out    Comox. t'    t   visit to the Pender Harbour area by Lieu- for an informal meeting with residents of,  i snant-Governbr, Major General the Honor- the district at a  tea held in. the  school  ble George R. Pearkes, V.C., PC, C.B , auditorium.  D.S.O., M.e, CD., last Tuesday October       Highlight of the visit  was  undoubtedly  5- the historical meeting between the Lieu-  While the  Pender Harbour  Centennial tenant-Governor   and 'well-known   Pender  Page B-2       Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday,- November 2, 1966  with Commander C. G. Dixon, secretary  of Government I. ouse, were taken by motor launch to the Eagle Lodge where they  dined with members of the centennial  committee and representatives of other  Pender organizations.  ' At 8:30 p.m., the visitors attended a social evening in the community hall at  which they stayed until ll p.m. before retiring for the night.  Prior to leaving Wednesday morning, a  final visit was paid to the. high school  \vhere the 'lieutenant-governor addressed  the students before continuing his tour (k  Committee:_actuaUy hosted the^visit, other resident Jack Potts. They served together  ' rganizations in the district rallied around in World War I when each joined the Can-  lo assist in preparations. adian ftlounted Rifles in 1914.  Together with Mrs. Pearkes, the lieuten-       Wounds*dJ^ihg 3 hP��.bijag raid in pran-  nt-governor  arrived in the  area  at 2:30 ce   in   1916-   the, then   Lieutaht   Pearkes  p.m. where he was greeted at the chamber was  assisted  to  a field hospital by  Jack  if commerce sign by Chamber Vice Pre- Potts. They had not seen each other since  ident  John  Haddock  and   Mrs.  Haddock until last Tuesday, October 25th. Needless  ogether���.\vith Mr._,and_Mrs R.J. Crichton.. ^M^.M^^^^^.M^^^,^..W^.J^.  Mr.  Crichton  is chairman of the Pender counted over a long-lasting cup of tea.  Centennial Committee.  Following a run down of the geography  ��� if the area as shown on the sign, by Mr.  Haddock, the party proceeded to the  Madeira Park Elementary school where it  vas met by Principal Ken Powers. The  /oungsters, assembled in the auditorium,  had prepared an exhibition of arts and  crafts in which both the lieutenant-governor and Mrs. Pearkes appeared greatly interested, and spent a great deal of time  chatting with the students.  Next port of call was the Pender Harbour High School at which members of the  Pender  Harbour   Royal   Canadian Legion  A number of exhibits had been set up  by the high school students and again the  visitor saeixt a great deal of time 4iscus.-  sing them with the young people.  Following a short rest at their accommodation at.Hadocks Marina, the, Lieuten**  ant Governor and  Mrs.   Pearkes together  NOTICE  R. S. RHODES  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver.   B.C.  M!LMJ�� Sechelt '^_._  Monday, Nov. 14  J For an appointment for  eye examination phone      &S5-9525   ���".   __t _,__�� iJI ..Iftim ���   ,f, mrfui ill "  iH   .1 '  MemprablO rhbrrient  PRINCIPAL of Madef'ra Park Elementary School, Mr. Ken Powers  Fifty years later helps his little ptipils Wilfred Phil-  FORMAL inspection of Royal Cana- meet as friends and memories JiPs and Susan Rae, explain where  dian Legion Branch 112, guard of bridge the, gap oil 50 years which their homes are located on a rollejC  honor is over and now the Lieuten- elapsed since these two veterans of map of the district being viewed by  antrGovernor of B.(?., Major General World War One, parted on thq battle the Lieutenant-Governor of B,C, the  the Honorable  George _R.  Pearkes   fields ql France in 1916, Honorable, G R. Pearkes during 111?  centennial visit to the scbool,        '  and Mr, Jack Potts of Sinclair1 Bay,  .��������� . IfttaWftiw^^i^^id^WMj i,mim4&m(>4tli ���!��  Convict to two othor; Inmates: 'MM lovo  to .bust out with you ,Kiiys���but my wll'o Is  out there,"  iw.W>��!i^��rtiV��n^^_*U'lWi,iWW��Hfft  W^^s^swiiSwA^WwfiW^iwWflsMS I    sWWMft  THE-TIMES  Sccholr, D.C, ;  Phono 805-9654  FABULOUS THREE DAY SALE  NOVEMBER 3-4-5 ONLY  ON THESE NEW T.V. SPECIALS  EMERSO!  R .9. $329.00  Reg. $349.00  1 * i* i?  ' ^^*!_ff^,^_^",*J^__��>,-"'>^*^��;''  ������li. , 1 iimt ���fci'oliiiiiiB   ij 1-...-_.���������.-.���-    ���^ y---ir-liil |-,l n-iii In-,.-"  AttontlVo |lstonor  ALAN WALLACE of Kgmontj' Grade   abJo to give UeutonahWJovorpdr" tho  12  student at  Render  Harbour   Honorable- George   Pearkes   somp  Secondary School has worked on a   first,  hand   infprmatlon  during   hi.  eeino" boat during- .holidays ��� and is   visit to tho school last week,  P, & W. DEVELOPMENT  ���JZ^jMWmj^-MM^  *23.M>0  ns9.m  MMMW��WMHIW��WVMWMMM^WM|WtVWVWMWMW>^^ '  PHILIPS TV.  %  FBLL GRAVEL, DRAIN ROCK etc.  iSEE THIS _ ., Our prioeft for Roacfy JSVJjx Concrete  remain unchanged at $15.50 Cubic Yard  Delivered to Sechelt Area $15-50 Cub. c Yard  Yardage and Volume   Unconditionally Guaranteed  Fill Gravel Delivered In Gibsons Area $| Cubic Y��ri|  Drain Rock-just $3-50 Cubic Yard  GIBSONS  I '   5 I1-  (> .rtlf^iit 1-4,^4*, nfhtrn  Vtfet iMa^^jJ _,��. Sue** ��.* *���* 1-*.   "  PHONE 086-9857  ���"Regr$469:,00-rr:^  Reg. $369.00   Rog. $299,00 ������.������  Rog. $349,50 ......  Rog. $239,95".>K'���J.  m, *�� m t* m H ft M ��i  $349,00  ���   '' '     \l ������   *  $279.00  ^249.95  $259*95  $^.00  I'P'II'II tl  fcrr  ^-r  p I^ADIiOS -./IJNrp.���������'/^PMAfffPlfilS*��� *Q% ��� OfF'  Rmmm 9*days only��nqv> 3-4*5  it^nttfiJntmiitvtnntttujfuwmn'mMt^  if  1554 Mar/no P^vfl,, GJI.som |k/C:   '  P^^fil 886rJ.280  iiiawwuiwmiliii  ,p4     j*,i.    JN.IL      M^  fi'^v.^u 'r.r.y.  s  ll  II )."10,*-*W��B>��' *W*MSM"f��!'^M^*<ll  /,,  iin^-i��^aif^-tH��i(p-nirfm>( *-������� w.  H(��. -mlLJMtmdpt" '>>��**"   Ut ������  4 �� .... !t       ...   *i  1    i" f t*,<}-\ K*r  ,,,,.. .4..A.,  ��', ,' ���' .',",.I,*.* .4 ,��,>.' �����,'[, �����,', .'11* ,<  t.    ��� .p*| .4 ,4 .1  ,4 ,, ,l'A '.I    I,  ,��� ,'  .1    '      ,  *   (*   .'    <     ,    *    I, I   .,   Jl ��� 4    4    ,   '* ,    ,    ,     t .,    t     ,    ,    ,    4   ,,    ,    ,    t    ,    4 ^A^;r]  .1  11  L _<.    . <  ^<_^^-^p��rt"rf^c=.^vs^_ <>t.^^u^'j?X3ZC,%%p^'^��^'^uTrJXSrS";  ��.-,^^^iy1"��ry"*^V*'���^V"6W^'*A��>^"^v'^^,V^  y    l_-*,->    *   -  &  gjr tjiree p?wt Jtygc w^owld ?o(t Jje^tqj. small   f *  tp^ejieft by anyone.*!^ regai$%,:bejflg    I    ,  < Letters to the Editor must carry  address* although'a "pen-name  I   "��� ^publication  Badlv informed  Editor, The Times  Sir���Regarding Tom Porter's colutan  Oct. 12, "Fins and Tails" which vilified ���  hunter for shooting a buck deer on Nelson       _       Jjrv-   , .#   v*..^�� .���  Island, finding it too small and leaving it wrote about" me]' f ^ertainiy'vifop't'tovge^  there, thisii. another instate of p&tipLp ydu. Twpujd UK to warn oftey ne&ple4n  who should be better anfdrmed, < before hearing range of .you to be^c. r#yK What  going off. on a subject which they'know   they Say;     *   "    ' fl ->/v   \U  _very little _        _    -to faturer^hen you'areTwritlijg'abojit  ine ammaU n qjic&_ ipa was a very sicjc me, please give my name-as J amVowM  deer weighing about 30 lbs., red coat and it and , a* *u>t'Mi&cjd of w&bS I  completely unpalatable. Nelson Maud is have ever done. ' ' 7 *rW1W?  noted for having animals in this state. It '  is, and has been any hunter's duty to shoot  these animals when seen.  Even if a hunter did not wish to srioot  one on purpose, it is very hard to tell at a  distance the exact condition of an animal  until examined.  I am sure that Tom Porter or anyone  else would not even think of eating an  animal in the absolutely meatless, diseased  condition some of these deer are in.  I know the person referred to ii\ this  BffiL CAMERON  Highway hospitality  Centennial project  ^.,.t$ra$.  Seche!t Peninsula times   -���  Page B-3   Wednesday, November 2,  -     -     ���     -i ���     -     ��� | - ,  |     , ,        i -   i ��� ��� i - i     i -T    i- i i       "i   ��� ��� -i.i i *    ..   " i il    i    i Hr i j i ii*1 -i   - * ��� y --   ��� ���   ������    ��� -*-  , , ������-   ���  Four old ferries sold fit aiistion  FOJJR   RETIRED  B.C.   Ferry   Authority    Field, offered $5,00<* for the 186-foot Jervis  " ships went on the auction block at Vic-    Queen, topping two other bids. J    ~   '  toria last week. Most of the vessels will        B.C. Ferries assistant, general manager  be familiar to area residents for they long"    Ronald Worley, who opened the tenders,  said, the bids will be referred to Premier  W. A, C. Bennett, chairman of the aut^or-  lty.  It is expected the old ferries will be  used' as fish packers or floating accommodation for fishermen.  iAh- i  '  '!{ ��� '  h       j:     M  Modern centre  IN T#E .belief that visitors to. Canada or   DR'. LENNART Ohm Ogives >a< final} ping Centre Thursday Aof this week,  to other provinces during the centennial    rVcheck^ver' his., ^wly-equipped fTbi very, latest  in equipment' in-.  SfiVTin,���^ ST^"**-1* roid'   opera^/room in" the, jtiew denfel   ,cludes   a   modern- x-ray ^ m&chine,  attack. He doesn't break fences/start for"- P^S TO^lS "SThMS    ^"^^^^^^^ *** \�����# �� -   -  * ^ '        '"  est fires, litter beaches or any of those un- the   Canadian   Highway   Safety 4Co, ncil  sportsmanlike things. On the other hand, P^bs to sponsor a nation-wide 'centennial  he is the type to fix a fence or put a fire prdject called  "Hospitality on the High-  out. He takes his sons hunting and teaches way."  Basically  designed to reduce tfce  plied tiie Gulf Island and Sunshine Coast  routes. * /  j. Seventeen Didders submitted 25/ offers  ranging from a low of $200 to more than  $15,000.  11 The ferries are the Smokwa, G. S. Pearson/ Cy Peck and Jervis Queen, which  haev been replaced on coastal runs ' by  new and larger steel-hull ships.  The 100-foot G. S. Pearson brought the  highest offer, $15,250, from Nelson Brothers  Fisheries Ltd., of Vancouver. There were  nine other bids, the lowest $200.  y McCallum Sales Ltd., of Vancouver,  submitted the highest of four bids for the  165-foot Smokwa���$15^75.  Todd and Co., of Vancouver, bid $5,125  for the Cy Peck, a 116-foot ferry, highest  of eight tenders, and Monarch Hotel, of  "Times" AdBriefs  pre  MIGHTY MIDGETS  them how to handle a gun safely, how to number ol deaths, injuries and accidents,  be a good sportsman and all other things Ule project will' urge every motorist, to  there are to being a good citizen. "''"*' '' "      "  I would like to see Mr. Porter write an  apology in his column to this man to set  the record straight Yours truly,  FRANK LEE  Not ashamed  Editor,. The Times  Sir���i would appreciate having this letter published in your "Reader's Right"  column.      Open letter to Tom Porter.  In regard to the article you wrote in  Fins  and  Tails,  October  12  issue of the  think of himself in the role oL host, and  to treat visiting motorists as guests,  throughout 1967.  CHSC believes a  guest judges, a ' host ,  by his hospitality. Since  most centennial  visitors,   either from   outside  Canada  or  fiom within,,,will .travel by automobile, the ,  council point* out they must be made welcome on jtbe highway.  With  more  than  30,000,000 visitors expected next., year/J&e v  council wjll fry to impress all "Cinafcaps^  with the need for sincere, thoughtfulJbqs-^  pitality. ./A-?'   >..  We will ask everyone who drives a  .  Sechelt Times. I am the person you refer vehicle in Canada  to  exercise' constant,  to and I don't like your accusation one bit sincere courtesy and thoughtfulness, to go  as there is absolutely no truth to it. out of his way to fill his real role as a  In the first place you did not even know host to  the visiting  guests,"  commented  v?hat you were writing about, all you did ^-   J-   Farmer,   tbe   council's   executive  was overhear  a  conversation  I  had with director. "Plans are under way to try to  Chuck Jones. A conversation which did not reach every motorist with the urgent need  last one minute. It was, not a "three point l<> drive to the best of his ability, and to  buck but a two point and I did not say, see  that every other  motorist does  the  '_the.runt.was so damn small, I just left it ^m?^Pne5 inhospitable driver could ruin  Congratulations  FT IS OUR PLiASURE TO WELCOME  A NEEDED FACILITY TO THE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE.  THE NEW DENTAL CLINIC IS A GREAT  CREDIT TO THE AREA.  Vfc,.#A&  "3>C  &#*  MANAGEMENT AND STAFF  OF  Super-Valu  there." What I did say was that it was so  skinny and sick that I left it.  If you are the sportsman you say you  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� ted Farewell  the impression of Canada or the province  taken home by the visitor who, normally  would lose no time in spreading the word.  Conversely, a; good impression, -gained  through courtesy on the road, could result  in far-reaching good will to the nation  ahd�� the1-province;*'-* ^  Mr. Farmier added, "A wave of hospitable driving would certainly have a beneficial effect on the way Canadians drive  and.reduce the number of highway acci?  dents. Besides, a year of courteous, careful motoring would instill safe-driving"'habits1 that would carry over for many  years."  Reception desk  WITH SEVERAL years' experience    new dental centre,  opening fhurs-  in the dental office, Mrs. Beryl    day.  Fownes is seen at her desk in. the  Public demand . . .  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  welcomes new dental centre  ...^  CONWRMULAJIONS  w7:  iK  ?<�����  tt:  W  m  to Dr. L Ohm & Associates  a Iso to Sunny crest PScsza Ltd*  vti  ?��  Lit*  THE DENTAL CENTRE WILL  PROVE A GREAT ASSET IN THE AREA,  AND MARKS ANOTHER BIG STEP  IN THjE WONDERFUL PROGRESS OF  -THE SHOPPING CEN^  PAST FIVE YEARS,  Smith  SQNTRACTOR  Phono 886-9912  OPENING this week in the Sunnycrest  Slopping Centre, the new, and extremely  modern Dental Centre heralds in a welcome facility which has been a dire need  for a;long time, ;  ,. TOe^jpaoious ;up .to. date building in-  ciudeS , operating rooms, laboratory, doc-  (tor's office1 waiting room, reception room,  dark room, etc. Electrically^ operated  comfortable surgical chairs, the very latest in equipment including > X-ray m a c(hine  and 'attractive furniture compliment a  well designed, attractively finished ^building,     ���   ">.   y    ' ��� '���'<"  '  ^Operated by Dr. ^nriart. Ohm and as-  sopi^.tes;' the centre will be open for treatment five days weekly. This will be extent  ded; as demand increases.  Dr. Ohm has had  a .wealth of cxper-.  ionce as a dentist. His initial training was  completed in," his home town, Copenhagen,  Denmark   wherev he   practiced -' for  some  , years.    ,''.''���"     '-'",'���.' '  ', Further training vyas' carried put at  the Birmingham Alabama MedicaMlDcntal  Centre whore he obtained his, Doctor of  Dental Medicine Certificate,  Dr, Ohm then located in Trail, B.C.  where he served for five years before  fining ������$" Vancouver dental centre at which  he has practiced for tho past five years.  Ills two ��� associates'���''.',are Dr. Maurice  Wong and pr. Robert Patton, hoth highly  qualified members of Uiq profession. Dr.  Patton WiiH specialize In trcntmont of  children, having qualified in this Hold under the American Board of Certification.  , .Taking care of the office and reception  desk will bo Mr,, Beryl Fownes who also'  hois had cxtcnslyo cxporionce as such. For  six years she , worked in , a dental office  in Edmonton before coming to"Vancouver1'  to take up sim|lnr duties n,.ycar ago.  There Is Utile doubt as to the sucessfql  futuro of tl\e clinic for already numerous  enquiries havp pbured In (from futuro pat-  lonta who in Uio past have chosen to travel  to Vancouver for treatment.  Gibsons contractor Gerald Smith was  responsible for the building and McPhed-  ran Electric responsible for electrical installation.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Dr. I. Ohm &  lyy:J:'^ASS6^  .    ���      A ,       .  ANNOUNCE  THE OPENING  OF A  ' DENTAL CENTRE  IN THE  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Thursday, Nov. 3rd  Appointments *  may be made by  phone 886-7020,  Gibsons.   B.C  v^  onqrai  .ions  to  DR. LENNART OHM  & ASSOCIATES  >  Their New Dental Centre,  .it'' ., .���".���".���'��� ���"���.   . ���'-.���... > \ '  is a great credit to the  entire Peninsula:  .rf  WE WERE PESIVBLEGED WaTH  COMPLETE ELECTRICAL j INSTALLATION -  INCLUDING IV3ARWEL JELECTRIC HEATING.  pCI  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE, GIBSONS PHONE 885-9689  3��j  j I  ���  \  I  n*WS>a-W��VI^W<"^^MB^�����*lW!��^f����>Sto^i��  onaratulationS  to Dr. I. Ohm & Associates  i*rft.��t^#i!j��iiw��**Mlty��*  )i<m^^w.w��M^M^wwi4Wi^  !K��i*W*4t��lM��*W��,t *���>* ^!^*^��to��i*��*^^��^��^ *W1. ^^^^iW.*WM^��a*��^  QN THE OPENING OF THEIR NEW  i ������     p.  .������������������,���.������    .������ .-      i   . ���   ���������      ���    ������       r I". . ���    '������;  I    -       ' '   ��� ,     .-.���������.. i        .,-   I.-,  pppp-p   |.-p. ,.p-.   '  DENTAL CENTRE  m the Sy&inycErest Shoppo^g Cepfre  ���    il  D. C. DOUGLAS  Yarloty & Paints  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD,  Real Estatq & Insurance  KRUSE DRUGS  at 3 locations  DON'S SHOE STORE  lw^MS||0e9^j^|^l||Q^fam||yMW__WMm  ROYAL BANK OF  CANADA  TODIES DRYGOODS  Children's & Udlo��' Wear  -x  LILA'S BEAUTY SALON  H'^W*fW'*��'ttTW'Si��?si*'  COIN DRYCLEANING  First Cla���� Service  -i i  4,. _*W(.^lll^*  ��r.��  i n h<i��  ���Myyy  , ..i,i,iiip  m_ii*����.w<. p,* i.��-**_t^^*^p��ifv*W^  1      .   i'i! JL'ii''1  i,\  i<  ��<i!, '.HI  lil  ' ���A***,i:t  i   i  ���!   ���'   4- *-4\ .%���'.! %  ���*��� ��'  Sh.... ^;.-,.VM-./- *^p ���% ,*��i,ft ������*��t rf. vt-i/��,,i*i ^ .^. *-yt.*�� *^*t> * ^ . j t j' (, n  i ]y  w  | �� t  #   it  4>   t ��'  ��' *v   4   rf < I* ��'   ��' *   ��'  ��, ��' *  Mi '  *   *   .   ��, f\ ��. C   4,.*\,4, �� i��, t>..>k ���.!!,*���*. 4.  1   1 '  ��.H ^WC|i'iw<^^V�����V^^***,'^Vpi  t'.'f *, J-  \l I' t   I't��^  >' - iiii...J/ir/i{ itni,f if '  KilliW'ltr'  fl()V{'   I1 >l  I < I ( a 4 u i-u x i_.__i_.__jv.'   >-_'_j_i>  . >   ,  N  \.f^N    *. *s.   -v   N  )  iv  P  ft?  ft  ^  **  '.j. ������.. -*.*? A.1*^    w-*A-��^r*r... ��� .�������&&&_���*__>.  886-2827  THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Gibsons. B.C.  /Wheje The  Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  ifllllll   ll^ll   WHIM M 1^ V^Til^lJM^^  SAT.,  WlOfcl. &  TUE^.;  < at 8 p..m,,  .        NEXT  COUNTRY MUSIC  ON BROADWAY  1  It  ri  ri-  \a-  fi  lii  lA ,  p  ��!  1  Eft  t.  V'  E>  .V:  11  *   ,  i -  _       '   I  V     I.i'j  W  Page B-4       Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday.   November 2, 1966  Centennial  Report   by John W. Fisher  DON'T underestimate the good effect the  ���centennial celebrations aire going to  have on Canada  The centennial is coming just at the  right time���a time when many Canadians  are beginning to feel they have too long  been subjected to the crying of the bsef-  ers, the winners and the knockers You  know the kind I mean���the ones who do  nothing but wring their "hands and "predict  that the country is. about to come, apart  at the provincial seams, that, alas, there  is naught to do but woefully sit and watch  ���the disintegration.  The idea of Canada disintegrating, I  imagine, was merely ,a; noyely of the mind  -thought up by the doom-drters as a "pub-  licity aid, but to use the language of the  television age, it has been,Mover'-exposed."  It has been exhausted in" the public prints  ' and along the public sound waves to the  point where most .Canadians are yawning.  I think we are all eager and ready for  a refreshing change. We want -to, consider  the bright future for Canada which we  know, down deep, to be probable as well  as possible. ......... f   .  During 1967 we will hear aiid see plenty  about the kind of Canada we picture for  the "future. Just as an example, consider  "Second Century Week," a gathering of  1,100 students, from all across Canada,  on the two campuses of the University of  Alberta and the University of Calg,rfy next  March, Grants from the. Alberta and federal governments are assisting the universities in this centennial year' project.  It is the students in our society who .often  spark the  action  necessary  to put  new  i ideas in motion and the theme ol their  "Second Century- Week" gathering, is .that  the centennial is a bridge to the future  ^-a future involving opportunities so  great that they are bound to overshadow  the temporarily unsolved problems of Canada.'       *  "   .  " Throughout 1967 events and'word? also  will help refresh the original dream of a  groat Canada ��� which the Fathers of Confederation started on the way to reality  when.they met at .Prince Edward Island  ' 100 years ago. For "example- more books,  poems, essays and plays '<m the story of  ,Canada�� are abeing published than at any  other time in the country's history. We  estimate--that-several hundreds will find  ���a' place, on the X. anadiana- shelves. More  <bhan 100 are. being produced with^the help  of "Centennial .Commission   grants   alone.  ���-.-JiU'additHra commercial' publishers,  churches  and- uothey _ institntioris ->are bringing '  put many abore during centennial.  ���/; 'Through books ^nd^plays the glamor,  .the drama and, the '^citement in the story  of  Canada,  So often, missing  in ;history  ��� books..and so long neglected by the iriajoV-  ,ity of. publishers;, will'stir, hew pride in; our  ��� country. More''writers and publishers < will  ' be <rh'allengif(g' tbe 7 whole of our country  to'.'sliow'it c��lni live  up to its, potential'  'gr-eatrtass- in the 20th century.        1..  ;. I / I   believe   the   centennial   celebrations .  'iwill'-be for Canada what a  good spring  cleaning does for a house that's been too  long "closed up for tbe .winter months,   1 The year 19B7 will be a time for ^a new,  fresh outlook, .a time ,when wp open ���. h.  doors and' windows of our minds, let in  the fresh air and clean out the cobwebs.  A country, with .such 'a ' potential' fc��s<��� no  place for cobwebs, '  , Pender Hi News  ( ��m....��i��� n...��. .,.���i���-iiii ihhhii.fi ii. ���... ������    1 ���   . ������ -~������l-^w.>..^. (  ' ���by Brenda Lee  ANOTHER week gone hy and heftj I' am  again. It seems that thc main topic of  conversation this week has been thc visit  of the Honorable George ' ftandplph  Pearkes.  Tuesday at (he hlph school there was a  tea in honour of JMr. Pearkes and a corsage was presented to ��� Mrs. Pearkes by  Sally Hyat. Wednesday morning Mr. Pear-  1  kes came1 to thc high school and wc all  enjoyed his talk very much, ���   '  A date has been set for thc volley-ball  tournament to be held at Pender Harbour  High on November 5, wJth five schools participating: Max Cameron, Brooks, Van*- ���  anda, .-Blphinslonc, and PcndeV.' We're  hoping our boys will walk away with Sun-  ���' - chine'' Coast trophy- again* thin - year, ������ but- -  we're against Homo pretty stiff compoti��  tion. Thc glrjs imve ��otnc lilgh hopes too,  'but we've still a lot of practising, left to  f��"  1 Plans aro underway for a carnival on  November 25 to bo held hero at Pender  High, This Ih thc big moncy>maklng event  of the year so everybody eolme and win  .ome prizesi  The danco club held a hol'dog ualc at  noon on Wednesday,' and made a littlo ex-  jlra money towards lhe Or ad. Any money  tHcy fhnkc h spent on n band nt tho ond  of Uio year for Wic Graduation; dai^c,  , There Bcems to bo a lot of racket coming  Jrom Iloom 101 at noon the. ����� dnyn.j1 My  rtfonocrs tell mc a rook "u* roll |>and in  ������ "M: workr I, hope-M^workn out,- th^'maybo  wc can pcreuodc them to plfcy for un' at .flic  . ��pck hops,01. Friday,        .  . , ,.  Hjat's'i about all Uui ncwu jfor Pcn^cr  ihls week. Bee you w>on.  4'   j ��� '���'"������   - -  v        % y .Twip brawniet, �� ~* ; t  THREE, jneyv^browaues were; enrolled ' Proctor. Peeping over the toadstool  into the- 1st'. Wilgoa Creek paqk, is little Laura Hooker. Following Spn-  last weejc and there Should be plenty ' rolment the brownies quickly \cban-  of fuirra therfvrture-for;tWq of them ged into fancy dress for HaUowelen  are" ttfinsr^l&rbarsf   ahd * Brenda   wa.s celebrated the same aftefiibbn.  m.-A   \ A: ssrt-z.ty^n'fsi  n     'i    i  Health Tibs  - I, . .      '      1  Canadian Medical Assoc  THERE IS a good deal of misunderstand'  4- ing among the general public about sinusitis, the Canadian Medical Association  reports.      *l *'-    >���     _     / ' ���  ; ���  ^    l  Patients frequentlyf tell a doctor they  have sinus trouble'when they have pain in  the face or headache which may be coming from elsewhere than the spaces in the  skull called the sinuses. Pain is 'a sympton  of inflammation of one of these spaces" but  only if normal drainage from them is  blocked.  A majority of sufferers of sinusitis have  no pam but a stuffy nose with a yellowish  or greenish purulent discharge, which  comes from both the nose and down the  back of the throat as a post-nasal drip. In  other words, it is a bad cold in the head  which does not clear up in the usual week  or two, but persists and 'leads to many  secondary conditions such as sore throat,  hoarseness of loss of voice and a chronic  cough or chronic bronchitis. :  A complete cure can be achieved in  ���most cases of sinusitis in a relatively short  time. Once a diagnosis is made,'tests will  indicate, the appropriate antibiotics. When  these are given in adequate dosage, accompanied by other necessary treatments  such as gentle irrigation of the. sinuses, a  complete cure often can be achieved.  - It also helps to stop smoking, and it is  better not to over-treat the nose with nasal  sprays and drops which will only cause increased congestion and irritation leading  to a chronic condition and delayed recovery. ... ���  SMOttailic deaths . ,.  Auto associations urge  national safety body  ;   Liberty lives >only where the power of  the people is supreme.  PRESIDENT of the B.C. Automobile Association has endorsed the recommendations of the Canadian Automobile Association that the federal (government create  a super-national safety body' to make a  massive frontal attack on the critical  problem of highway 'safety. >  The B.C. Automobile 'Association is one  of the eight member clubs of the CAA,  representing 900,000 motorists.  In making the presentation before the  House Of. Commons committee on justice  and legal affairs, Mr. Guy" Renaudi first  viCe-prtSident of the Canadian Automobile  Association, called for the federal government to,provide "vigorous leaderships in  the field of highway traffic safety.  V;;,Although highway transportation is primarily [ a provincial jurisdiction, ^Mr. Re-  naud said that "anything that causes the  deaths of 5,000 Canadians in any one. year  is a nation-wide problem and cries for  nation-wide action." "  the CAA recommended the creation of  a consultative council' on highway safety  to bring together all highway safety activities in Canada under ditte roof. The pur-  . poses of the council ,i*ould be to:  i���encourage highway safety activities,  both public and private, in eyery area and  region;. '  '"���"., A.\-[,' ' ���  ���.extend financial and technical a|d to  provincial and municipal safety programs;  ���bring about tho' .widest''. area of <|o-  dperation among tbe^numerous safety organizations already operating in the. field  'and to proyide a clearing house, for all information on the subject;  ���initiate and encourage research where  It is presently lacking.  The council would be "completely independent of any government, association  or industry," Mr. Renaud said, "but mutually sustained by all."  The CAA recommended that seven advisory committees be appointed to the  council:  ���Education, driver training, examination, re-examination and licensing;  ���Medical aspects of highway safety;  ���Rpad construction and maintenance;  ���Traffic Jaw enforcement;  ���Trafficf engineering;  ���Automotive vehicles;  % ���Highway traffic legislation.  Members of the ��� committees would be  recruited from government and industry  and-chosen on the basis of their knowledge  of the special subject matter for which  they are.made responsible.  Mr. Renaud stressed that by tiie CAA  submission "it is not envisaged that there  would be any disruption in the activities  ot any organization presently actively engaged in some phase of highway safety.  Rather, it is the intention that existing  activities would be greatly encouraged ahd  suported/' '  ��� Fo, years women have said they  haven't a thing to wear. Well, this summer they Wore it. '"\  ^ -'"TrV^  - ,r~\ ���* T~??~i r. S/'.j*r! 5"' *t~ t~l C\S. *��� ��� '1v ?' ���   m. - ������ jjAi-'n3   >''���-���. �� '    -r v"   -    ' ���-4 ~- "���*���* 4->~<r  1st   Wilson; .Gre^k  - awHeh'f^r'paf|y  " "    *' * '4!  SttNSHlME COAST RE���WiiiH PlSTItlCT  ���__HW_MHH_l_MHMp__MH___M__.ManMMaH_M^^  in accordance with the provisions of section 766 off the "Municipal Act", notice is  hereby given that 1 propose to recommend to the Lieutenant-Governor in Council  that the area contained within School District No. 46 except thereout Bowen Island  be incorporated rrito a regional district for the: following ptunrposeaV-  .' ; ;,::-:yy'Ai v,.,.:/.(;"....  .; .'\.':]'Af...3A:t;$y:     ���-   '- '-' ��� ������  ' '".S(joh  */   ., rt . I  ���  ��� ��� it: ������������  * Roll 'n Ready Paper Feed    * TwinPak* Ribbon Changer  ' * Magic* Meter , ��� Fingertip control panel  -    ��� -   -  - -     ^fa"  {* Touch Control*  * Magic* Margin i             '�� Lino Finder  d Full-size toyboatd '        '        ' '  * Magic* Column Set  Eraser Table,  Lino Finder  Accelerated type bar action  ��� Rugged-all motal Structural design  ..y.,,.,.....p|u^C(,0|cao^nowdec()rat0rcolors"~ "  EASY TERMS  ���Exclusive Royal Features  (^*^*Ml^fe>'!,t''l1'K   MWM.   ^.WIU*!*.*   -.I^n)^..  t(-.^.W,*|fW*,n*.l1     .(I   n.rf   ,  NIED A CAR?  .,' NIW pr USED  A''y ,TRY'  Peninsula Motor Prod.  \'\l .' '" SECHELT, P.C. '      .  /:'PI��W������ OSS'2111 ���- Ted Farewell  mm  r ���   .     r       'if'*"  /imes   I,   Phono 885-9654  1. Th^ regional district will be em-  powered to undertake regional planning for the entire regional district and  community planning, including by bylaw, zoning;"building ana subdivision  regulations in the electoral areas.  ' ��� ���. ���  ..-������'. J'  2. The regional district will be empowered to acquire, develop, operate  and maintain refuse disposal grounds  within the regional district?  ,'    ���   [' ''';'���'���'���'' Aii ���*i-�����>*������ '. "    "'" '.   '  3. The regional dist^  powered to acquire, develop, operate  and maintain regional par|<s and for  this purpose the provisions of ;the  Regional Parks Act apply,  ���.   , .       . ' yy'fy  ,',;,-  ���' ,'���'������    .'',.. ������'   ��� ii'-fjij:,. 1!/.' "'��>'"'��� ���     pp.'  4. The regional district will be ern^  powered to undertake  a  recreation  program and fair this purpose the  provisions of section 631 of the "Municipal Act" apply.  5." The regional district will be em-  powered to undertake any work or  service at the request of and at the  expense of any municipality or improvement district upon such terms  and conditions as are mutually agreed  ������ upbh,' |'y^y-l-lX-..������;.���,'A:.   ', .  6. The regional district will be empowered to provide any work or  service on a local improvement or  specified area basis under the provisions of Part XVI of the "Municipal  Act" in respect of that part of the  regional district which is not contained  within a city, district, town or village  municipality.  In connection with the foregoing,and in additiorj tp the representatives appointed by  the various municipal Councils of the municipalities within the proposed regional  district, it is my intention to recommend the appointment of the following persons  as 'interim^ bodrd. The persons named will hold office until  such time as arrangements can be made to hold elections in the respective areas:-  I ^.b^wA^niw^ffiMjartrff^ftMfe^i^ ���    ���i>������&p��w_*rt.*artM��_|u'��i**.  r^44��*i4'^tn44i44Mumlpuamn4iMtm^4M..m4,t^��U^^^  leCtOr31 A. Cd r 'A ,!i. Ren^r Harbour-Egmont) J. Dunlop  Electoral Area;"B^(w<*.�� secKeii^ecretc0Vd) n. w<.tSOn  ���'���'���' ���  ',   ' '  '. ���        ������', . ���     .   ���    I' 1 , t' ' I    ��� '���.''��� ' l(      .   I- .1 ���' < '.        l N1  EleCtOral Area "C" (Selma Park-Wilson Creek) E. A. Prittie   ',        Electoral Area "D" (Ro ,orts Greok) j. c. csihwf ,;     \    :\  1 i  Electoral Area "E" (west Gibsons^ow^r point) f. west   -    ���.  Elettoral Area'T" i^  I %Wrfli����(S��)*tf��*!Hisu*.  I ' 1 '     I      I '.  ,'  ^����a����^Mi^^  Dato ot Victoria."B.C,'       ,   ,��,  this 12th day of October, 1966  (Ownesrs of (artd r)Pr wljhln a municipality rr>py obtain further Information  frop. tho abovo rtamad persons tfwl dny;ob|octlon to tho proposal should, bo  forwarded direct to tho Depqrtmont of Municipal Affairs, Parllamortt  Pulldlngs Vldtorlo, B,C.)     '  V  t  *l -sisj i-��>��i^��fl^e t *��h J( <m  ",'',',k',ft**?"'*i*>*>ig"^ ;-) �����'ji r j'. ',,j'   ; ,' ���  ,. v  *���*#**#���*��!#       ^����       ^       11"       ���       I       ���

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