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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Dec 14, 1966

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Array ^Hf-W"*"*''  ���*p^-V* **" J^**_^-^V^TF >^  i***mv��vW>>!._v,��_v,-t K ~i Kf ��^>pfc.��.j.J^k K,S��!  ,V-  ^.Jti.^*w ���i*'-' ,>, .�����'_��� �����*" /-**-._. -<* j ������-.V'W   ' > ,&,��,_**������� .*v*��  *.V       H^*lrt��t. *  i  i  \     .'*m  1 * J  I  Charles Gooding . .*,.  * f .        If *    1     \   '     _, '   S Pv  Clerk's annual report  cautions on expansion  STRAIGHT forward "advise in the form of'   implements Vs borrowing. The village i.  '  ,n annual report by Village Adminlstrav   \n-m' almost unique position among muni-  to. Charles Gooding, wa's handed commis^    clpalitiesJn B.C in that it has no munici-  sioners at last meeting of Gibsons Council    pal debentures debt.- (The Water utility is  Tuesday, Dec. 6. ' self-liquidating and bears the full cost of  Referring to expansion of village bound-    ,ts current and future'(Bylaw 178 indebted-  -anesi-Mrr-Godding-stated-the-matter-is-of���ness)���_. _      _ __  some concern to the village as apart from  a natural desire to have some control wer  the growth on the fringes, there is* the,  problem of control of the wat^r utility and,  in the near future, sanitation and drainage  problems will be created by" increased  clearing and construction above the village.  The village has much to do in the matter of capital works within its present  boundaries; it has a considerable area of  undeveloped land, - and to embark on a  boundary extension project without obtaining some idea of \he possible annual costs  involved and the taxation available, would  be unwise  The report goes on to suggest the planner be requested to provide a report on the  advisability of extending the boundaries,  taking into consideration the three major  factors, the existing growth on the fringes*,  the problems over the extension and control of the water utility, and the probable  effect on village growth of the* additional  financial burden or contribution from the  area incorporated.  PRS$TOfl HICHOFJLMING SERVICES,  2182 ^3S/F 12TH AVENUE,  VANCOUVER ?; b\ C.  ' *'  ��?rTR*i  1  ______!  Tn  &:?*���  $1 g��C,  65.  Authorized os second ctdss,  moil   by   the   Post   Offrce  Department, Ottawa.  Serving tn^& Sunshine Coost, (Howe SoCind to*1 ^Jryls Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  .....   .. , .. - ��� -    -  ..-  -   " i      -��� -   X ���    '    '" ������*!*��� ��� -   ... -    .      ��� i i    n .   i   .     -    ��� .        _-_,���������,-���__._____���___������      ���-_���_.,...���   ___.,   ������.-      .���   ������-.-���������.  Wilson Creek, Selmo Park/ Sechelt; HolfrriQOtv'Bo^ 5ecret Cove, Pender Horbour, Madeira Park, Klemdale,  Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont,  WEDNESDAY, DEC. 14, 1966   tOC  'i  .   H  V  Al,  A  (, *  * *ii.  ~i  REGIONAL DISTRICT  On the subject of participation in the  regional district, Mr. Gooding pointed out  that it is a basic issue and -the pros and  cons are being discussed mostly on the  basis of "what are we going to get out of  it.'? I would suggest that some thought be  given to the opposite approach "what can  we put into it." Gibsons is the larger of  the two .municipalities on the Peninsula  ahd I am sure that > itvs people are interested in what happens in the area surrounding them. The village should therefore be interested in helping with the planning and development of the district, and  to this end, it's voice should be heard on  the regional board of directors.  BUILDING DOWN  Construction took a sharp decline in  1966 as compared to the previous year  and is reflected in the small number of  building permits issued. Total value of construction to date in 1965 was $385,565, this  year it is $85,153.  B#ROWING  Report continues with a suggestion that  consideration be i*iven to financing capital  SANITARY SEWERS ' .,  , Whether a, capital budget is prepared or  not, the village budget is prepared or not,  the village, having obtained the necessary  increase in water supply should now go  right ahead and consider the implementation of at least part of the sanitary tfeyier  plan. Until sewers are available *to the high  density areas and potential development  areas, there can be no major building undertaken in the village. *       '  Pender auxiliary  commends hubbies  REGULAR meeting of the Pender Harbour  Auxiliary to St Mary's ? Hospital was  held on December 7 with Mrs. D. Philp  presiding  , Reporting from co-ordinating council,  Mrs Philp asked for two members to attend a meeting on Jan. 14 in Sechelt to  discuss plans to operate a thrift shop Mrs.  0. Sladey and Mrs. S. McDoiiell volunteered to represent this auxiliary vat the  meeting  Two items of equipment have been purchased and donated to the hospital *   ���>  The executive and members of the auxiliary wish to thank all those who donated  home-baking and sewing and everyone-who ,  helped in any way to make the Christmas  bazaar Such <a success. Special thanks to  the husbands who gave of their time and  energy, putting up tables, picking up and  delivering chairs and decorating the hall so  attractively. Their, assistance was greatly  appreciated.  Lucky winners of the raffle were: Mrs.  David Scoular, electric frying pan; Mr.  Jack Elliott, Christmas cake; Mrs. B.  Warnock; table mats. The door prize, a  hamper of groceries, * which, was donated  by Pender Harbour Store" was won by Mrs.  D.  Pollock Jr.  Mrs. B. Warden, Mrs. T. Scales and  Mrs. R. Nield were appointed to the nomination committee.  Annual meeting will be held on January  25, i967 at 12;30 p.m. It will be V luncheon  meeting at Pender Harbour Hotel.  \ Bright welcome"  INSTALLED last Friday under. the.a son's greetings are conveyed to tra-  supervision of Tommy Robilliard^ vellers through Sechelt. Double-sid-  who voluntarily prepared the. back- * ed, the;, sign is an added attraction  ing and installation of this 28 ft. by -v to the strings of lights and a credit to  26-inch sign which contains 470 fed, h the merchants wbojc��ntnbut^ to-  blue and green light bulbs, the sea-^! w^|"i��''M''^v-"'';^  Commissioner reports . .  Wharfinger dead issue  says too much red tape  ALTHOUGH suggestion of appointment of - copy of the letter be sent to Isabel Daw-  a wharfinger for Gibsons; wharf was in- son.  spired by MP Jack Davis, from reports'      Unanimous approval was given a move  of council, it would appear the member has by Comm.   Drummond  that  a   grant  be  lost interest. ."���,'��� made to the'Kinsmen's Club in the sum of  Gibsons branch OAPO  re-elecls Bill Haley  ANNUAL*meeting5aof' Gibsbhis^*Bran(di  OAPO returned Bill Haley to office as  president for his seventh term. Also reelected were Mr. Eric ftosen as treasurer  and Mrs. Nora Haley as secretary. Mr.  Bert Rutherford will .be jfirst vice-president  ind Mr. Geo. Mould, second vice-president.  Directors are Mrs." Ellen' Chamberlin and  Mrs. Ann Davies...   ..  This active group purchased a" piano for  its social entertainment. Public Support  for its first venture," a tea, was well attended and made, possible the. purchase; of  two dozen chairs for the hall.    .  The Christmas .dinner party is the next  -coming .event, witt everyone, .looking for  Ladies club io study  employment conditions  SUNSHINE   Coast   Business   and   Professional Women's Club held its December  meeting   and   Christmas   party,  at   Ole's  Cove Resort on December 6.  During the meeting it was announced  that the club would be launching an active  project under the direction of its employment conditions committee Members will -  make studies of various aspects of employment conditions amongst women on the  Sunshine Coast with findings being reported  to the club, thence to the provincial chairman and eventually to Canadian Federation which is studying'these matters across  Canada  The program chairman announced that  Mrs Isabel Dawson, the newly-elected  MLA for Mackenzie Riding and a future  cabinet minister, has consented to address  the club at its next meeting on January  3, 19S7 at Ole's Cove. The regular club  dinner meeting will be held at 6:30 p.m.  followiedby Mrs. Dawson's address at 8:30  p.m. Anyone interested in hearing Mrs.  Dawson is welcome to attend.  Old village office  awaits new location  QUESTION as to the future of the old Sechelt Municipal office was again aired  at last week's meeting of village council.  Disposal of the building was held over,  some meetings ago pending a visit by a  museum expert who had agreed to meet  with commissioners to discuss proposals-  that the building be retained as a museum.  Since then, two dates for the meeting have  been cancelled. However, .the chairman  felt council should, out of courtesy, meet  with the gentleman whenever convenient  to him, before reaching any decision.  A previous enjuiry was received from  Tyee AirwaysTwho indicated interest in purchasing the building.  Comm. Joe Benner agreed the matter be  held over but stated he had been approached by a resident who had said .he would  be prepared to ga up to $500 for the old,  council building. .       -' -  :.��..Co!n.m.- Ray Clarke warned that council  should not be in too great a hurry to dispose of the structure. .  Comm. Lauritz Hansen^ reported that-  the regional district had located,a possible  site for a garbage dump >for the Sechelt  area. "It is about a quarter mile"upl the  Criicill Logging road and appears very  promising," he said.  Request by the airport committee that  the annual village grant be$raised to $1,250  was.; :held over for decision by incoming  j  -V  too much: red tape involved and right,now    be transferred to the tax account.  a;#,.,- Comm.*;Eredj. JSeeney.  stated  such jot.* ��212.20 being the equivalent of the taxes * .-~^y^y ^^:'v~^r r--^-~~,-^r-~~c,..���     w��.��.iM_.a uver ior decision Dy incoming i^  \ i&��*_&ri��ti^  '       ^^ ' -.<--. ��� J?*��to-atoW:^.~^ V  Next fund raiser is a raffle for a^ com-  "rafl^ed'fbr the' village 'Christinas' tree.'to'rj>e ~ '*  plete electric train set donated! by Marine:    erected^ on top of the new village "office  Men's Wear of Gibsons.    ;,.'^ .., building. :  Victory smiles  THREE  jubilant  cheerleaders  who   season at Eiphinstone, are Pat Bath-  accompanied Fender Harbour and , gate, Brenda Bpnd and Mar, lyn Coch-  urged them to victory in Saturday's    ran.  first  basketball  tournament of  the i.  Feels snubbed  Bringing grudge unfair  <w ___��?     *_p *_r  s i ^  complains commissioner  "UNNECESSARY nnd In poor tnstc," was  how Comm. Joe Benn<Sr Inter described  what ho felt wan obvloti.sly �� snub nlmcd  \ nt him by VIIMho Chnlrmnn Mr��. Christine Johnson, nt tho Inst mcollnk of villntJo  commission.  to .check on the building," hc snld. Hc also  pointed out that so fnr not a window hns  boon broken In it, and this, he feels, Is n  credit to the youngsters of the community.  As recreation chnirmnti, Comm, Benner hns been responsible for allocating use  mont of tho long-noodcd fnclllty  'Argument broke out following tho np<  pointment, by tho chnlrmnn, of commissioners Bon.Lnn. nnd.Lnurltx Hnnscn who  were Instructed to Inspect Hackett, Pnrk  nnrt tho pnrk building nnd to report on  .thclr���flndlnBs.;ftUhQ���,ncxt,meetlng,.Sh9,j��llrt  she hnd received reports of youngstors  climbing on tlio roof of the building, Thoro  wns nlso mention of iho door being scon  ripen n'nd lights on <mo morning, early.  Comm, Benner nsckcrt thoe hnlrmnn If  she would mind explaining his position oh  council, for ns recreation chnlrmnn ho  would Uve thought he should bo asked,to  tftko.|)nirt-.lnAho..lnH|)ecUon..^.^-.^...^l'.^.  Comm. Bonner, asked Iho chnlrmnn It  snld she did not hnvo lo tnko being spoken  to In this mnnnor nnd that as fnr ns,sho  was concerned, iho whole council could go  along.''Comm,. Henner argued thai he felt  It extremely ^unfair that lhe chnlrmnn  should bring a id'tidRo Into the council  chamber nrid Hint ns recronllon chnlrmnn  he should, hftve been nuked to nccompnny U  <'omn v.i;nngr���"'~T~^ ��i   _., ,  (he, gnvel   wns   ngnln    t"',',':\- jv.1-i^-/.-.  .... .. .*���.. ��� ' .-���!_�����  of both tho park nnd the building nnd was,  in fnct, Vriime Instlgnter of tho establish-  it. would take two months to get paid for  the job," he said. *  Asked if tbcjre had been any indication  of whether fravis is still interested, the  clerk, Charles Gooding, said he has Written to him but has not received a reply.  Chairman Wes Hodgson stated he too has  written, also without a reply.  Regarding the pending election, Comm.  Jim Drummond asked the reasons for lack  of an advance ballot. It was explained that  few advance polls were held due to cost,  etc. Mr. Gooding said it is usually in areas  where there are large fishing populations.  Comm. Feeney said he, too, had a question. Hc wondered whether itVbs- still possi-  / ble   to  have  five   commissioners .ejected  and   a   chairman   elected   among   them-  p-solves. This, he felt, Would be more desirable than the present set-up.  ! It was explained t|jat this was the usual  procedure until about five years ago since  when It has been the present system.,  Recommendations that the whole village  convert to mercury vapor lapnps In 1967  were i\pproVcd. It Was also recommended  that the sum of $2;400 be included in the  1967 provisional budget for purchase of ft  nenr-now pick-up truck for use by tho" firo  depnrtment.  Comm. Drummond commenting on tho  Granthams Bridge snld hc fnilcd to understand why nn asphalt surface hnd not been  placed on tho bridge. This would nt lonst  remove some of, tho hn. nrds until such time  the ...highways dopt, decide to renew it.  Chnlrmnn Wes Hodgson said he hnd  been under the impression Mrs. Isabel  Dnwson would renew it upon- her election  to tho lbgislnturo.  It wns ngreed n letter be sent to the  district engineer requesting "n non-skid  surfneo be put on tho bridge, nlso thnt n  Reporting on proposals for the setting  up of home care (nursing services) not  only for the aged but for those in need also,  Comm. Norm MacKay moved that a letter  be written to the director of public health  seeking further information.  Regarding progress on the Seaside  Plaza; recently under fire by council due  to inadequate construction" and fire hazard,  Comm.,, Feeney said "the owner has taken  steps to remedy the situation and already  has reduced the fire hazard by 75, per  cent. A, great deal has yet to be carried  out and a strict watch will be maintained:  Kinsmen out this week  annual light bulb sale  KINSMEN in Sechelt liave this year scheduled their annual sale of light bulbs  for Wednesday, Dec. 14.  The light bulb project is n fund-raising  campaign and all monies rnls<?d will go  toward Kinsmen service work. Even with  small membership, the Kinsmen have, been  active throughout the nron during tho past  year and hope to do much more'in'future,'  Your support in the light bulb campaign  will therefore bo grently npprccintcd.  At  Accept recommendation  ,��nndl owerds contrac  lor turbine pumpin  RECOMMENDATIONS by Martin J. Dayton, ��� consulting , engineer, that Murphy  and Wakefield Ltd. be awarded contract  for supply and delivery of a vertical turbine pumping unit fpr the Gibsons Waterworks improvement project, was approved  by village council last week. r"*  Tenders submitted by ,six contractors  varied ��� from $2,857.19 to $3,290.00 with  Murphy and Wakefield submitting the lowest.  Mr. Dayton also advised council that  his company is proceeding with detailed  designs, drawings nnd specifications for  tho waterworks by-law and should be ready  to call for installation tenders sometime  By Doug Wheeler  Incumbent commissioners  topple in surprise vote  ed lo report on Iho Interior plumbing,, etc.  1 ltegl.rdlng lhe complulnts mentioned,  Coiniii, Ilonnor slntod he hnd been nhonrd  n ferry for Vancouver when he wns notified of (Im lights on In the pnrk building,  "On arrival In Vimco'uvor, I look Hio Iron-  -ilblttJtutaB .UlUVJflcal .man nnd..nskcil. him  f. Arltono horn  WOHKS1.01  hold  ;.flyno Hcadloy give pnronta nn op  portunlty to observe ond enjoy tho   strumont, (See pogo A-5 fov more pie  pi-ogress oC Uio school district battel,    turos).  CHANGES nnd surprises mnrkod civic elections on the Pcnlpsuln Inst Snturdny  ns tho two encumbent commissioners, lost  their sents despite gcnornl feeling tholr  re-election wns nlmost cerlnln.  ^oth .commissioners Norm MncKny of  Gibsons nnd Joe Benner of Secholt hnvo  good records of public (service with sor-  vice clubs hnd local orgnnlzntlons but the  electornto evidently decided n chnngo wns  needed,. -  In Gibsons, Ken Goddnrd topped tho  polls with 212 votes followed by������*Wally  Peterson with 100, Norm MncKny 143, Mrs.  Loo MnccyMo, nnd Mrs, Mnrllno Dnwo  72.  In Sechelt, three tried for chnlrmnn,  Bill Swnln tops with 8s( Rumcl Gordon  00 nnd Snm Dnwe 25. Commissioners; Ad-  olo de Ungo 125, Morgan Thompson 119  nnd .lob Ilonnor 7:i,  ..,TO.NoUtqo.fiurpiislngiduo,tn���n.���l!Voto ,No',l  cnmpnlgn wns the rejection by West Socholt Water District voters of the propos-  ed nmnlgnmntlon of West Scrhelt nnd  Socholt Village.  _,.w,^tinOhJin>sonH���i,rovod..pompnrntivc.  ly light but this to some extent wns crcd-  "lied liCFHubMnriUn^  residents, m'nny of whom live fnr afield  nnd ns fnr south ns Cnlifornln.  In Socholt It, wns tho reverse nnd,re.  Sechelt nnd 35 p(jr cent in Gibsons. A total  of 170 vnlld votes wore enst In Sechelt  with six rejected. Thlrty-nlno wore enst In  Gibsons,  SHOPS  In  miislc  education,   The barltono horn introduced quite   ports nro ihut mimy pnrt tlnm residents   Swain tai,o.s over uio roi^na at a cru-  i, by   Mu.lo   Suporvlflor. Mr,    rocontlyls played by, Peter English   woro, In one -wny ifnjj. unoUior, brought   cial time, his long t mo in business  Hcadloy olvo parents an op-   who soon learned to roaster tho In-   over nppnrently in hopes thoy would op....,)�� the area p us past qounc 1 exper-  poso.'.. tho proposed nmnlgnmntlon.  Hough figures Indicate h SO per cent in  in January. Tenders for supply and delivery of pipe, valves, and fittings, -will be  called in December in order that they will  be on hand when installation contractor  is ready to proceed.  , ; Council aslo agreed to carry out suggestions by thc consultant that excavation  of a. test pit and clearing of timber at -  the new reservoir site be carried out by  village  works  department.  Regarding proposed new water mains  on Pratt Bond, North Road, Sechelt High-  way and Shaw Road, it is recommended  existing small gauge pipe be changed to  6" lino, This will permit effective fire pro.  tcction and for the extra cost Involved,  Commissioner Fred Feeney pointed out  tho reductions in firo insurance premiums  would well warrant the added <;ost for 6"  lino, ,       , ;'''.���'"  Chairman  Wes   Hodgson   suggested   it  might bo;possible to impose n frontage.tax '  but wns told |t>y Clerk'Charles Gooding that  council was simply renewing the lino," not  extending it.. ' . ���   .'..  DONATION REQUEST ,  Clnrificntion by the Howe Sound Women's Institute of an earlier request for n  donation ffom council, revealed the fnct  that nlthough, council hnd .assumed tnxes  ~of�����tho*}n3tltutc-��last"yca'^l*"th'cy*to^vlia"not,*"'  nctunlly done so this yonr. This wns,point-  c<K<n<t to council In n letter from the or-  gniMfUloa which made a, point of stating  IhCi Times hnd made n ..mistake.. In nn  onrHor report.  Tho .report In., question simply nnd obviously stated what had been said In Coun-  cl wns mndc clear In council by Comm.  Jim Drummond who stntcd '*wb tlibu_ht  wo, hnd refunded their tnxes for this yoar  but 'apparently we havo not." Tho Com-  missioner then moved a strnlghrdonntlon  of $50 bo made to tho Institute,  EASEMENT REQUEST  Request thnt council neeept resigns,  lblllty of an onsoment giving "actms iu  n  nowspnpor building, received cool res-  Tonso-from^conncinvhl'drnvoWiinifij' hji.'"  pliennt bo asked to submit n subdivision  plan providing. lnno. access to Iho .properly, ���  Comm. Dru'mmond oxi>rcs��ed lhe vlow  that the applicants, Howe Sound Holdings  ��4nd<^~tww*~^mp��nyr-44)ould-"b^A(Wimt -  j!Ui>Mi_,,ln,jv(��t(>r���,llnes�����surveys, .��tc,,,Jhcn  I>erliu|).s council will bo Interested.  Comm, Norm MncKny asked, "What do  we have ot gain from accepting this ro.i.  jwnsiblllty?" Ho wns told by Comm, Drum-  "mond, ^nothing",  Comm. Snm Flnclnger warned ttiiit there  ,���   ,���     .... .   ...       -... -       rould  bo, problems   Inter  on   with  wntor,  ionco Will undoubtedly Stand him in    drnllingo'.'"Comm. MncKny ngrccd, addinu, '  good stead.       "���"* ' the lnno should be graded nnd ditched.   "'  u i  Socholt chairman  ELECTED jj^, chairman oC Socholt  , Village Council last Saturday, BUI  Swain trills over tho reigns at a era  ,11  i >  ���>!..,..  (rU*l  I  '  'ft"'  -AW  ������������v  i��-i��  �������_ ^.��tjuft * i��� i 4 .  :.n'/..;'/. X:::, ;>!'.u'i;f. i'.i'-  \*. V-*'-I>   .^|V  I 'I i v.-  J**  ������* .(' 1 '  4p4\**,  i \ms,4  m^Jm  I I  I j  ���"',i  **?.,*�� >'Ke* Nninsu!�� Time5' Wed' Dec- 14f 19g6    FOfeREltif/Continued  *m44mirmmg44^immmi^,^mMm*^mmmmM*i*4m��*rmmmm,  autos &T.U!ck$(Cont.<_)  ^Qf^ef miner  BEC&Et_?PfiNQ��UIA7W      Telephone 885-9654  I �����.,_,  5    Classified  IEFS  f^mmmmmmmmmim  ,mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmm,  im*4m4mmmmmmmmmmf  V  i  I  TWO   bedroom   hoitse,   Wilson  Creek. Fireplace, stove,, space  beater. ^Korie 885-2014."  '   ^  4   &QQR   6����lan,   '59   Porttikc  Jjaiurentian.  88$-2:i5ao   913^  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt Peninsula  Times- Ltd.,  at  Sechelt,, B,C.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rotes:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One   Insertion    50c  Three   Insertions   -,��� ���$1.00  Extra.lines (5 wards) _..���_,���1���110c  (This raje^oes not apply to  . ,���  commercial Ad^Briefs.)  Box Numbers, _ ...���_10c extra  25c Book-keeping tharge is added   EXPERIENCED chimney elea-  PERSONAL (Cont..  ARE you under 40* if so t&e  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your   interest   as   a   member.  -Phone-885-9544-or-885-&560. -   ���  9581-26  l*ETS  BLACK   and   tan   Dachshund  puppies for sale. Phone ��86-  2909, MSO-5  &-'BE��BQOtM sttite�� West Seel  eltv \v-\v carpdting, fridge  and Stave. Available January.  885-2087. ; 9133-5  NEW  otfice   space,  Porpoise  B&y Sechelt area. Available  January 1, 1967. Phone 8^5*9485.  9446-tfn  'jfcMP    J..    ..,_ -���-..������.'      '    30 FOQT bafct Without motor  for sale. $2ao. Phone 833-2627.  9Q92-3   I..      .        J 44 _iiJT  40 HP RED Wing Marine, eri-  . gine. Used two seasons.  Stones Marina, Secret Cove.  885-9563. 9144-51.  Resigned premiership  retained commons seat  REAL ESTATE  TRAILERS  WORK WANTED  far AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or  Reader advertising ,25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   iri   clossified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m., at Sechelt  Indian   Hall.   AH   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  .-���-������l__Wl~l.����tW.j^..|_���...|��.      ���        ���|l    ||        ���,|,      i,       ||           ���!       -,���  ENGAGEMENTS  MR. AND. M3B&_,Alfred Winn  of Gibsons, B.Q; announce  the engagement of their only  daughter, Geraldme Louisa- to  Ronald Alexander Marchuk,  son of Mr. and- Mrs. Alexander Marchuk of 93 Mile House,  B.C. 9132-2  DEATHS  FLOCEHART���Johnstone Mer-  editfa of Gibsons passed away  suddenly on J>ec. 2,. 1966 in  his 66th year. Survived by his  loving wife lily; 2 daughters,  Mrs: J. E. (Moira) Clement,  of Gibsons; Mrs. R. N. (Lilian)  Anuelfe of -Vancouver;**ahd"-6  granclchildren. . Private memorial service Was held by arrangement of tiie Memorial  Society  of B.C. 9135-2  WINRAM���Passed   away   sud-  denly"lieeemiier"'7j''''l966,rTKiE^"  odore "James Winram of Beach  Aveiiue,   Roberts   Creek,   B.C,  Survived   by   his   loving  wife  GeKdd&e; owe daughter, Mrs.  Phyllis Wilson, Vancouver; one  sister,    Mrs.    Alice    Bickford,  Burnaby;   one   nephew   Dean  Winram",   Kelowna,* B.C.   Mr.  Winram was past president of  the Retail Credit; Granters Association; Western Canada Coal  Association  and   Greater  Vancouver Fuel' Association.  Funeral/ service was held Friday,  December 9, at l p.m. from  Nunn   and  Thomson's  Chapel,  Vancouver. .Rev. -Canon T. de  Pencier  .officiated.    Interment  Ocean View Cemetery. No flowers by request. Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, .B.C. directors. 9143-2  OLSEN���Passed away suddenly December 9, 1966. Petter  Olseh, beloved son of Aage and  Tove Olsen of Fredrikstead;  Norway. Remains forwarded to  Fredrikstead, Norway for ftuv  eral service and interment.  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,. , B.C., directors. 9143-2  umimi-i   p.-  ��m ��� ������������ ������      ���.,.   .,-i.,hi,pi  hi  ������������ w��H   id I  DAVIDSON���Passed away, on  December 9,. 1966, William  B, Davidson.pf Beach Avenue,  Roberts Creek, .B.C. - Survived  by' his lovirij. wife, Mary. Remains forwarded to Nunn and.  Thomson's Funeral Chapel,  Vancouver for Funeral Scrv-  icp, Tuesday, December 13 At  ' 3 p,m. Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B.C. directors.  ' 9141-2  CARD OF THANKS  WE WISH to thank our friends  and    neighbors,    ambulance  personnel and tho staff of St  ner���eaves cleaned, troughs  cleaned and repaired. Painting, gardening, janitor service.  Free estimates.^ Phone ��85-2191.  912*3    ���      ���- ,.. ,  ELEMENTARY  male teacher,  20   years   experience offers  private   tutoring.   Phone   885-  9975. $U*S  EXPERIENCED     bookkeeper  (references). AH  phases office work. Part time, your office or  my home. 886-9505.  9139-5  i:lL  WANTED TO BUY  SCRAP   metals  and  batteries.  Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn  ������'.... - -. :���..<���  HELP WANTED ^  DIRECTOR of Nursing^ _fant��sd  for 35 bed modem _^ii^  with probable expan_&>h^ Tfe  1967, on the Sunshine Coast.  State qualifications, etc. EbjSes  to commence January ird,  1966. Apply to: The Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, P $.  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.     &JJ.f3  ,,Mrs. Naida; Wilsom *  Now ll years in business.  ON SECHELT PENINSULA  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o BjcA  390.   Sechelt. 8987-^p  CALLISQN .EVERGREEK  ���AGO. ,  Rbh^rts- Creek  Salal Bii_J^^W&r*ep  SalcC33e BurttJf%  FUTURE high class residential  property  in Sechelt 5 .&cr��  lots,  $3,000.  Box 381, Sechelt,  B.C. 8&8&.tfo  TWO & room cabins for ^ale.  To he moved off property.  885-9979. ,        ' 8086-1  _ i      | ,     _jml    iji     -    ���  m -1        ��� -     ���    "      ���     -  \   3   LOT and building materials. ,In  Sechelt,  $2,500. 385-2032.  899^55  .i ii       -   ���    '. - - 7~ ���* ������'���'*'*���'���'���*"  PENDER   Harl��ur4   tt yigtess  cleared. Waterfroht proWty.  good  barboiuf.   T^rms.   Phone  883-2396. '        9057-32  BIG MAPLE Motel and Trailer  Court has few spaces with approved facilities available. Ph.  885-9513. 9019-tfn.  fOR SALE  IF' IT'S  suits���it's;   Morgans^  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  GOOD local Ladnex  hay for  skip, $1 per bale delivered.  Phone 946-6568. 9046-tfn  USE1> electric i-ange, $39.9^;  used veashers, A-l conditioh^  Inglis washers, $S��.95; Zenith  washer, $^9,95; Beatty washer, $3&.9S;^ Easy washer, $15;  AMOK', QE'Cosmos eho ,e vtq become _la'  smaller frog in a bigger puddle. He was  both.premier of British Columbia and a  member of parliament in 1874, the year  that, duel representation was ended. He  chosfe to sit in the Commons and resigned  ^his-premiership^-^r^^^.-^ _______  Perhaps it was the thought that he  could sit in on bigger fights in the national  capital hecause he loved to tussle. His last  speech' in the Commons was a challenge  to England. He advocated Canada should  have the right to negotiate her own trade  treaties.  Der"Cosmos was born William Alexander  Smith in 1825 in Windsor, Nova Scotia, of  English loyalist stock. Lured west by'gold  rush tales, he was a photographer and a  'miner-in Utah ,and California before com-  s(ggto Victoria in 1858, He-had adopted'his  roinSntic name (he translated it as 'lover  of the world' ).jn California \Vhere it was  authenticated by ^he legislature, and it  was soon well-known.  ~ ~ "He "founded^a-newspaper; ther~Britlsh-  St. John's United Church  Wilson Creek, B.C. [ ,  <  Sundoy School���9:45 a.m.    ' "'.  Diving Worshlp-r-11:15 Q.m.  Led by Miss H. E. Cahfibell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  t Divine Se^vice-7-3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev, W_ M. Cameron  (JlBSONSr-18   view   Acres   m  gpod toea%n* $ide by si^   _   <i _f :^   ,,.T^,.  S0sxAp9^fAt^^m$^^y  ^nette- suitesv^.^:less-tSin  2 year oldA^t Shape. $l9.95v  aufomatie _vasiierv rfeg. ^129.95  new, now $��f J>; Frigidaire  fridge, $3$t:95; Philco fridge,  $4^S6. Parketf$ Hardtvare Ltd.  ^chetti phoM 885-2171.  1 -   ;, aiOT^tfn  i'    r���[' -"-  '*'    '..''���-, ,..:    r   i i   i -    '    ������ i- v        -������  Mt'lfite USED  PMRNnruRE  Pfwhe #fr046, Gibsons  ;isteK. |6Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  seM everything  .y\y- 9991-tfn  Gl6SQT��i-^i50O�� *>wn, eoiri'  foytable 4 rooms and bath,  fiitty 'i_t^a_i^''':::v��ired; for  r4hge; etc;. Large eaiwrt  has _ l(^ss storage:^ Ftejatea  $&&%.  ' ���  k. BimSBt I^EAL1#  .'^ INSURANCE  Gibsons - 886-2000  The Progressive Realtor  9140-a  GIBSONS  Large reveiuw home ' with  steady tenants. 2 tie&oom accommodation for ovvner, plus  $165 monthly revenue from 3  sell contained suites. Double  lot, nicely landscaped with unsurpassed water view. Close to  shopping -andv schools vin*(3ib-  sons. You pay only $4,000  down, $150 per month on. aft  Agreement for Sale. For fur-  flier information please phone  Mrs. Mary "Wood 266-9272 or  Office 266-4155.  /Rivers Realty  Eqstem & Chartered Trust  '.;"'���*" . ���    9*��^  ;y>#EST sechelt ; *  Z A$&iti^   home, .good^^sea  ., ijoe^^y^Biqii^ '���  across street from-'.^Mire..'  Phone 886-2^3  i51?rtfn  WANTED  ;^^.^j60fld terms; sit  ���jROaBRTSi CREEt��'^-  <^RIST^AS PRJlS|||g  A -B&hsioher# gemL 1:';"Wtoc8i -tp  store. A neat cottagi. -at $4,500  ::-..'. . '   L; cash.       ��� A:  Waterfront, new deluxe home,  superb, view.. lfiOQ!, dble. plumbing, dblq. garage. $27,600, good  terms ��� 'trades.' .i*. ��� "���  y";::'^  ; I)avii TBay,: W^ front, $5^tM)0  Dayia Bay, view, $2,250  V Seima' park, view, $2,2^0  MANY MORE  MANV PRICES    ,  H. Gregory���885-9392'..  ,      H. B. GORDON &  K^NNCTT ttD.v  SecheHr,. B;C���8,85-20*3 ���/  ���:'..���'���'..;'-;������" ���'������.���':. .'.������.'''���'���:" .'������'������ .,.,i.'*N5:2  .REALTY & INStlRANCE;  Box 238 Phone $80-2106  Gibsons, B^.     * .;'  Roberts Creek Arao:  Choice^ of _3  surrtmrir; cabins, ,  . -?���-?���'.��� iTr,v~",*;-"'A~t',-t��~-  close ii) watcrfroni, in,various  hookupv   .Rewffs^ clo.% to   j0catloil.i,eaeh with water .up-,  road. Private. ,885-0726.;-,���,;;, ply#( E^ch  under  Hm>   V,.C,:.TT,.Miv,;,yir.,'.'"'l'u'.i .:'���',,?..,��..���,  4.G4 f��<3rc .,;jj,;.cl��ar(4r^WMul��rfl��l  MODERN,' ��� tmlf^ ,; .'49it':r;',wf|it9r , wator suiw, 2 bodrpou^ hbrpe  Point - Frbregfoss - Rope  Canvas - Boot Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES   ,,^.^....,,;,..,,,ltd...,:., :.,.,::   Gibsons, B.C*  ._ Phone 886-9303  ���.;--,��������� 7857-tfO  F(j|��!l^<J^lay pen with pad,  lift    .VJ^Pjrizer    $3.    Want  '"���'���'���-��� 'horse  or  ride-  908^-1  Amor De Cosmos  Joe]  oivtoyi.8804��;  JUNK want^dr-cleah^up^yoitr  junk, '-best y-pni^^^fj;^'  your coppery 'brass awrijnetSt  886-2261.' 9568^t*|��  USED , furniture.,. Tr^^.,.ioc[w  while prices \jiufa geijd during;  our fall furhltiSe stele. I*arke[r,?8  Hardware, Sechelt'; Phone; 885-  2171. '.' . .'     ,  8920-tftt  FOR RENT  NEW suites, furnished or unfinished. "O fi'�����'���^' bedroom,  bathroom; combination kitcheri,  Jiving room. AllC�� eteetrid new'  stove and frtdgts: i=Pta>ne * 88��-  9333 after1 5:;p.ni:,A'A:';W^j��  HAIX   F0Rv?tENT>7 IVitsda  Creek CommiMilty ntrit.iCm'  tact MX. hi Watson; 885-9954,  AAWfri-pl  ���:���....������.��� '.-'-���,������ -,���'--,'i���-i.  WATERFRONT trailer stt^ with  water.   jppw<w* ;and?'}#yvage  Shake  and Shingle, 886-9697.  '^*_r;. "A:1. "::*" "���*��� "88794fn  USEI> power saws for sale. AH  makes atid sizes. Chain Saw  Centre, Sechelt, 88*9626.  *f*v   .:.."'���       ���. ^       8966-tfn  ������^������- .���*������! ii ml'm fc.'.'.i-yf .���   ��� m, ������!���M i..-i �������� .1- ���  R^BER- stamps of all des-  ; 'cfiptions.;. may  be  obtained  A)The.,fl*!iflM��s Phohe 895-9654.  (_hiick''^s$iHrice;<'oh.i''all orders.  **���,-' .<..y.|,;^'tv.. pi������  i      ��� .������,���i���.  OI4 VETl^A. manual    operated  adding' machine,   near  new,  perfect. $75.00 883-2312.  9124-3  .���,���, . . ,'....'.. '���'... :,  GfcN. ELECl^lC double blanket, green, Hardly used, $10.  ���Jii!$   $eg!ent   electric"   mixer  with-atand. Excellent condition,  $7.   886-9676.    ,     ���       .,    9121-3  ehliifiis.  9112-3  FOU. alt:pw��� Fuller Brusl^  'notjdsr from Robert^,Creejc to  Jolly, Roger Ihn. Call Dennis  Bdrptoe. 'overilngs 883-9418  IWfto'j deWyery. 911M  �����������'���"������������������  '������' f  miM*^immlmmmi��mi^tMimmmmmm,���mm,,m.\l,mum.mmmm*nm*m^4^  (jEJSXJiNE" <J.^ :Manniicker rifle  , qji\& shells, Good condition.  Gash, ''pal; jjrpmmell, Lock-  year Rd.,v Roberts Cireek, B.C.  -���-y-- .-���������������;-:f-rt,*V"-1" '������*"'M1M  ,._  rates.   By   day/ 'm%*\m htcjtufes ttm and'utfl. ^50p WOOD stove; in good condition.  Mary's Hospital for their nwny month. |50 monthly and up. Al- cas|i ,'or toivWffa suitable vll- Phono ;8��5-217ft..           9131-5  kindnesses  during our sudden. 6f  **'"���tf*R' W^U^i)&'       .''���     ^^P^*      : ' ..' ^fti,^V/"1' ^.i"'"t^'_nm'i^  loss. We are especially grate-, slon Point Motel LW.WJ-^S. ^  ^^^  ^ X ^ge ;l^a, A ..SWSCIA*.   un(tll   December  ful for Uie untiring effort and ^*'W* jjjflpktop  highway.   J*��rt. basp-  U. Orltono 2 tfAitalstor HI Fi  companion of Dr. Mylechree8t    % on %ilt^^ ^C^&Zt.  01M-27  Colonist, and immediately campaigned for  an end to company rule. Governor James  Douglas tried to suppress the paper. De  Cosmos then 'became a leading advocate of  union with the mainland colony of British  Columbia which ckme about in 1866.  A member of the Vancouver Island  legislative assembly and legislative council  of B.C. in turn, he won a federal seat in  the first federal election. He became premier of B.C. ip 1872 and soon thereafter  stopped the Lieutenant-Governor from attending meetings* of the provincial cabinet  ���which he called an infringement of responsible government. He died in Victoria  in 1897.  Swchglt Socials  .   --With Your Neighbours  MRS. MARY Leeman was elected president of the LA to the Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 140. Other officers to serve  for 1967 are first vice-president Mrs.  Gladys   Ritchie j   second   vice,   Mrs.   Pat  ~       .:    .'������. .-', -<y. .    : : Nestman;   secretary,   Mrs.   Diane   Ander-  SOR all .yopi��jfcake and shin-    son; treasurer/Mrs. D. (Bud) Creighton;  asSi.-'S^^Ki^iS. ^^^sergeant-at-arms, Mrs. Marion Cook; -exe-  - cutive committee Mrs. Jessie Lucken^ ���Mrs';  Peggy Fawkes, Mrs. Vilda Wafers; Mrs.  Phyliss ETandford, Mrs. Nancy Jeager.  Color bearer is-Mrs. Gladdie Prost. Mrs.  Lucken \. as the installing officer. Mrs.  Ted Surtees is past, president.  The Anglican Church women, of St. Hilda's held their annual meeting recently and  officer's; elected were president, Mrs. Stan  Bryant; first .vice-president, Mrs. Fred  T. ylpr; -secretary, Mrs. D. Hayward; trea-  surer. Mrs." N- Franklin; living message  secretary,. Mrs, Foxall; dorcas secretary,  Mrs; Fred Taylor; family life secretary,  Mr��;   ,B.   Jenks;    educational   secretary,'  Mr?. W. McGregor. " ""'"'      "';'-"1' '"'      "  Selma Pai;k Community Club entertained at , a; prc-Christma^ .dinner and  party. The dinner which served over 40  people, was held at the Malawahna Drive-  in, beautifully served by ,the caterers, Mr.  and Mrs. Martinez.  |    Menu consisted of Shrimp cocktail with  _. ,  ,��� i. , . ,     a superb sauce, hot sliced turkey and vege-  UPRIGH1? piai^o in very good   jtables and cranberry sauce,  compote of  conditicto/ Phone 885-965$. ev-    fruit and choice of pie. The servings were  very lavish and,a? several remarked''who  wants to cook at home when one can- get  a dinner like this." Really tasted homo-  cooked.  After dinner, the club went over to tho  club centre, where music, sing-song and  contests were enjoyed.1 Also films and  slides shown by Blrnlo Duval. Music provided by Roly Reid and W. Baker. Mrs.  Bernio Duval was the girl Friday as usual  and As usual did an outstanding job of organizing.  uid Dr. Hobson. ���Uly Flock  J_!#��.J?.��.*^..W^  0018-ttn  ���.{tons,.* 88WH500.  i ��#SM*��*MBttsit*i, taf^iti Jmtfiimmim  913.-2.  PERSONAL  WE TAKE this opportunity to  wish all our friends on tho  Sunshine Coast Highway "Compliments of tbe Season" Instead  of sending cards wo are donating to ihe Heart Fund, ���Helen aiid Tommy Sinclair.  1     '      , *   9129-2  TWO bedroom duplex; All electric.   Davis   Bay.   Phono  885-2116. fiSMftt  ��ww�������������.������ �����������>���   fMum ��iii��m��'M"Mi-\m*���n*wmm*m*m  2 BEDROOM house, furnished;  Mermaid Street, Becta*;!*. 880-  2600. ��������.���-���-.���. u<-^-'WM  ONE  bedroom ftirnlstMKj du^  lex at Davis Bay. 833-M3V  ^iat-5  i'::;p  ,k   ���    , ��� ' T  2 SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  lip at * ,hf'sw*Ma#!##. s*-fe.t��i  Earls Covo Subdivision ��� adjacent to tarlt Cov#  . ferry terminal on tho Sunshln�� Coas^ Highway.  (?%M^!ilf��^il��i��w��,w.,��t*  # j ^(WStifttM*!"** Wfsiita  Madeiro  Park  Subdivision ��� overlooking  Pondor  Hofhowr -and Gulf ��� 10#j dcrwn ��� easy tcrmt  on balance. Discount for cash.        7  FOR SALE BY OWNER  Selma park:  $3,d0(. d^wh tot this *ww 3  bedrm homo on conctcto, boefe-  meot, 1,000 sq. ft, in .hides opoi.  living plan, witli ark. stono  fireplace in LR, jsooU _iar��ge>  community water.  We*^ ftechftljt ��� w, terfront, prop- .  erty; lar^j�� lot, with open living plan homo, Imaginative in  dcadgn, fully Inqukted. Lot  nicely cleared to pre. crvo  natural advantages. Good be ,ch  -419,800 txvm$% \am for cash,  po Workman m-239S    ,'  \Ua%\ Warn W-2081  ', ���   , ��� .   0110-1  W'EOTlNGHOtJSE auper power  food  mixer.  AH  speeds,  Ah  new, |20. Phono 886-9070.   ,. 8523-2  FOR' LETTERHEADS; envois  0W��, ataiemontfli, Involcoa  and nil commercial printing,  contnet the Tlmen oMlc�� at So-  eMt or phono 885-0Q5..  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev. R. Barry Jenks.  Phone: 885-9793  Sunday, December 19th, 1966  ST.' HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Communion���8 a m.  Carol Service���7 30  GARDEN BAY  Holy Communion���11:15 a.m.  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE  Evensong���3 p.m.'  Every Wednesday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  St. Hilda's  hfelus local faller  LQO/VL faller Mr, W. Unffle . nya ho would  . h��ye had to give up his work hnd lt  hot been for tho fact that ho acquired a  ado, ���,  So cntluralfistic is ho with tho equipment  that:.ho t<>ld Tho Times last week.ho has  Agreed to take on tho excluflivo roproscn-  tatlon of the product'on the Sim. iilno Con. t  . find , will Kindly provide frco demon. tr����  tions In tho home, '���.'."  Mr,   Raffle  said  thnt  two years   ngo  SKILL  SAW,   like   now,   po,  Fishing tncklo, like now, $18  value for, $12. 'Phono 880-7743.  -"-  " ' - ��� ,     8f>22-2 -ho wasalmost crippled with back pains  and a lingering "chnrloy .horso" but won  able to keep hla Job. '  .Previously residing In the Ponder nron,  Mr, Waffle nnd his fnmlly now ro.ldo In  Socholt.  IEGAL NOTICES  ,'CA<lf(0w<.,T^UCIC$,���.  WANT ft usc4 <m1 $co Franfc  SolJVik, SohiU. Servlco Stntlon,  MmMt^Mf MfrlMMpOMfj  ���NOTfrCR'OP SEIZURE  ..      Novombor 20, 10M    '  Pursuant  tor Section  1%  of  tl\te.JMeehflnicsXleii,Aet^I,,hnve^  seized and will sell a 1055 Met  agmumMfmamatmi  SUNSHINE COAST  ..QOSBLSHMBCH.  - ��������� (Undonominatlonoi)  Sunday School 10-.00 a.m.  Church Sorvlea l.lilS a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  W|l��on Cfeok Community Hall  ._.,__:��.i_,P**v'*��Day.. R��o<' ..������,��.���. ���  'ism^'i'ii'juj^i^'-iiw,   "**&*#**" .<>f fouFdowl��(liiC SorlAl No"  im VAUXHALL 101 Sup��r. Ap-   OTBWS-TWM,.    beloi>filnK     to  OIU SLADEY r- Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  985-4934  /.ft,;..  m&*.mb>it*i>m#  .. ���:L*.. j*Li  inSimmMm  m$t *���"  Wrox. 10^500    milcB.    Toji  shape, AfiWntf small equity,  low, tow pftrments, phono Tom  Davi��, ^5i?9.5, mm  . iwr*..mmp..p��m��� i��mii.h����mi ������ i>i��> 1.1   w-wimmat*��� i.m���1 >������n-wip���m>mf0'%  WltKCKlNfl 4 wlwcl drive >c*p,  ArmRtrona Motors, Halfmoon  Bay, iWWMftt,.,.  9m*\  Mrt David Maclean to recover  tho sum of $12.1,82 plus cost of  wlliniBf, Qwlnl'to Madeira Park  fitervtoo. Thl9 unit tx. bo sold  by bk. at 11 a.m. I>��c, it, ym  , WADT3WA PAItK SRJIVICR  M<Weira Park , P.C'  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SfiRVlCEs���   .; SICHBI.T  Sunday School ���-10(00 a.m.  Church Sorvico ���- 11��1S a.m.  Prayer ���. Wednesday 7i30 p.m.  REV, A, WILLIS, PASTQI.    ,���,  Yixt on> Invited to oil-end ony or ttoch servlco  THANKS  May I express my thanks to those who unsuccesfully supported me during the recent municipdl elections. It has been a  great pleasure serving the community during the past two years  and J feel I have done my best to Vfork conscientiously and to the  best of my ability.  It has not been an easy task and I know the next council will  have a hard task. However under t^e guidance of the new Chairman I have no doubt their duties will be well carried out.  JOE L. BENNER  LET YOUR MONEY EARN & GROW; INVEST IN CANADA  , '��� . y  Unifed Accumulative Fund Ltd.  MUTUAL FUNDS  Sample-Accumulating Account  $10,000 Invested      -  2nd  Jan.   1958  with dividends  reinvested has grown to  $26,968.69 June 30, 1966  Sample-Monthly Investment  $100 Jan. 1st, 1958  and $50 each month  to June 3Q, 1966 you yvQuid haye  ^���invesfeci $5,150    "   !  Cash value would be  $7,843,72  ADVANTAGES  '.��� Diversification, ypur monev is  invested in over 90 of North  America'sflargest industrial &  'financial'corporations.  ��� An investor may withdraw his  funds on any business day.  ��� Tax-free capital gains.   ?"r*,;-5.j.   >��� '--fi/'j < y:;-y-**y*-r\ vq ���v>r<'  $20 monthly.  ��� Investment plans as little as  UNITED INVESTMENT SERVICES LTD.  1420 Clyde,> ,���������.���:���������  We��t Vancouver, B.C,  ���Bam^*:  Olli Sladey  ;. Madeira Park. B.C.  883-2233  Your Sunshine Coqst  Representative  Please moll me full, details of United Accumulative  Fund Ltd. without obligation.. ,...,  NAME _.   ADDRESS :...  DATE PAD :    -  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��� This free reminder of comlna .events |s a servlco of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. , Phono Socholt Peninsula Times direct for free  listings, specifying "Dote Pod", Please note thot spaco Is limited nnd  somo advance dates may havo to wait tholr turn; also that this It a  "reminder   listing only, and cannot always carry full details,  I ��SW*��*^!*W��K��(M^WWSfel*'W;ti��S^.'IM  1 i^WBKHIHitl^MW^H'*4!  Dec,. H���Ii30 p.m, Wilson Creek Hall, O.A.P.O, Social afternoon.  Dec, M-���10 a,m, ��� 12 noon, Roberts Creek Library, Hospital Aux,  coffee party and novelty' solo,   , '  Dec, 17���16i30 a;m,-5:00 p.m, Sonto Clous arrived In Gibsons,   "  Dec, 20���Wilson Creek Cubs & Scouts Christmas Party, Wilson Creek  Hall,    FORRENT  % bedroom houio, Largo living room. Electric ptovo, Paso-i  "-mohtrAydll hoatrWif^  3 rooms and bath. Sechelt, $45.00 per month. Call E.  Surtoc.. Dayi 885-2161. Evoii. 885-9303.  =SECHELF&GENCIES EID:  REALTY and INSURANCE ��� Phono 885-2161  \  ' '     ,  f*  * *l-,i>* ��* *jwaw  i%��4*Sn����sw����Wrt��tSfi��*if��Wi^t^i*^J!Wt��M^*^j^^ .  t  > .*{_)<**I**.  T  u. f   li'jfdhHW ^r^v n ��.  *�������!��<  1-J,,,i��**,"A'i'w*^it*��**'*,">*^f'*1,^'r',,,<v  *f *ifi,+,<t i* + *-r + * ft #<��������,.!��#/ f. .4, * t t\f.i",i  , ��� *\ *   .*,,,* f   * i4, * +, J4 r*r4-4   ***,,. rf   *, f. ��� *  *. * f,f, *, f\. *, 0   *. f.f.f, _���, *, ^f, .*, ,��� 4*>4< f, f,,4   f.f.  0, 0   4, 4. 4 *���  ��,".  .     .    ,i   f    ....p.,.,.        ,. . ��� ',  '���    ( I-I -, ,  ,". ,V'i ,���; ��� -t'-fi , ,-���  ,    4   4    4    4-4    4    t    t  ,    ,    ,    ,    ,    ,   0,4,1 . ��,,  .     '  !>�������<�� u.'iU.t  _��� ���**-*�������� v  ,��.,i!^i. ','j^i  ui-jiXii.1,':,.,, t ;���',  _MJ.V>t   . t'l.   1  *    f  4    *   *<   1    J   .  S 41   4-  ,*,    4    *  ���   .*- r iT *T  *~ J ,**-*'*��V^ **-_.*��' 4* J* .  ��^>wV'v*,T. -.'H_"s. "v^-^V*^ v"-.^^-V -.^*v^��^^^s**^.^i ^. *^*^<^��r^v��vvvvv'V,--5n,Tj -���< *^^- vJ"���'.>rr..,*^>-^��".���*P*p-,  ��� A-*'  ���   N.'.^r- #~ */^- ^* rf��>  *-     <   ���>     -"   ���**  I (J   J  4 .    .;   l  ���<1�� *   *���  1     .<   (     '  .  . i  yf \  1 ik.'i  e discrimination  m   m< ���'���  )" ,'  iignways department ferry  crews talk strike action  .'i'  grews xaiK siriKe acuon   ;  SOME spfctfofls ^^tfte^jEarry personnel' in, civ|tjS^rylcp^coi��intesi.bri j?��<l ''since then"'  . the d .pfnfytifint t>f'highways' are threat- ~ we',?iave''bjEfeii trying fo,get them to admit  etyuig strifce^ctio^ to eliminate what they . - tft^t .intatttfairpess, ferry < workers in the  consider lunf^,' discruiUnation , against   highways  aepaHmbni~~ should' be .treated  them: Thfchr ojairii. ^; fc^sed on the fact  that^ ferry, authority personnel gained several concessit *i ��� few ijaonths ago after  threatened v strife .qctton,' apcl those con-  cesSions7|��ave not be0 made applicable"  to the highways (department men.    "' < ,  1 If a strike did occur,' it would probably  involve the Comox Queen which is operated by the department of highways.  fc In an -effort to solve ,the problem, the  B.C. Government Employees Association  wjll be meeting with the civil service commission in Victoria, November 29.  According to the employees association,  concessions granted ferry authority crews  included a 10 per cent bonus for arduous  summer "schedules, short-hand pay,,. improved working schedules and better overtime arrangements.  The association claims it sought these  same concessions for the highways department ferry prews from Robert Conner, chairman of tbe cabinet committee.  Mr. Eonnfer'turned the matter over to the  on .a par with'those working for'the auth-  ���Hy. '���*-,.><s..-,f ,'}j    ,   ,< , >   -.  , The association adds,the only' conces-  _sion J;he^ojtnnission_Ms_fhadejs to jauth- ^  orize a "five day work week? "but they have '  qualified this by saying���^where practical','  They have made no specifications as to the/  hours per day, and all other' points have  been rejected.'* -     - . '  The employee^ association^claims some  employees j.re,requir.d,,to work' 13 hours  a day some days of the week, 16V&' hours"  on other days and on Saturdays, are required to be on duty for lIVz hours. In ad-'  dition, crews ate" required to-make emer-.^  genty runs where necessary. .   -  "Our members," claims the association,  "find it bard to reconcile the government's  recent call lor, a ban on all overtime yet  insisting that government employees in  certain categories remain on overtime,  more or less permanently, and this at  straight-time pay:" '    - ' "  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Box 518 - Sechelt, B.C.  SECH��LT 885-2214  VANCOUVER 685-4922  Winter Scheduled Service  * Sechelt  * Egmont  * Jervis Inlet  Passengers ond Freight at Reduced Rates  Leave Sechelt Friday ond Monday 12:01 pm  Returning to Sechelt before .3:00, p.m.   . :.L_��� J^ismiYiUustsMatjojC.. .1 lA"..  .:~A.Al, ,J_ _p     v |, ** - r    v /% * Tin  CHAIRMAN <of St., Mary's Hospital'   Mrs.    0.   Moscrip,. .Vice-President,. ^fiOllGll DFcLIKSu UAi U  -j  Bo4rd-"of  Trustees" Mr.   E. -Wl,   Mrs. J. E^ ParKer^SeGrefeiy^Mf-s.- * -      t t. v., , .\,lri  Boot^lnstoljed/executive officers.^, J. A. Morgan, and, Publicity; Officer   C|atP lTirkfiV Tatlie  Sechelt .Hospital;. Au^iHary:,./r,Ia^ .Mrs. W. Burtnick,.Treasurer.is.mw.\*"**V ��iui.ix��/j   iwug  week.jReacly fp&anbfher ]mi$y,,yefrrX C., McDeraad., '_ , . :_���"���. -. .JA���/ ,  in 1967r arfr,. from right,- President'          ' ���        .-"-..'  Backward glances  SECHELT   OAPO   turkey   ralfle - will, be  drawn at the Christmasx serial at, the  WUson- Creek Hall" on Wednesday, December 14. * -    -  Members are reminded-that all stubs  should be in the. bands, of "Jthe secretary  by" 2:30 p.m.. on that day. '  Sechelr Peninsula Times       ^ag�� A-3  '  Wednesdoy, December 14, 1966,  ii    ���  ���   ?        ���_.'*,.;'���      ��� ���^ -1---* ,���^^���- ������-,-���-   ^  Hospital auxiliary  elects iiew officers  DECEMBER meeting of Sechelt. Hospital  Auxiliary was held in St. Hilda's Church  Hall, Mrs. O. Moscrip presiding.  Mrs. Moscrip extended thanks to all who  worked -so hard to make the Wild West  Smorgasbord such  a successful event.  Mrs'/ Elsie Johnson requested that anyone' wishing  to donate  to J-h^ Memorial  _ Fund in lieu of sending local Christinas  cards should contact her before Dec. 15.  Auxiliary members _ interested in the  formation of a thrift* shop to be operated  at the hospital cottage are invited to attend  a meeting to be held at the cottage January 14, 1SS7 at 2 p.m.    -  Winners of the Christmas raffle were:  Mrs. I?. J. Cox, hairdryer; Mrs. L. H. Benner, framed picture and Mr. Norm Watson, doll and wardrobe.  Election and installation of officers for  1987 were carried out with Mr. E. Booth,  chairman of St. Mary's Hospital"^ Board,  installing the following officers: Mrs. O.  Moscrip, president; Mrs. J. Parker, vice-  president; Mrs. J. Morgan, secretary;  Mrs. C. McDermid, treasurer and Mrs. W.  Burtnick, publicity.  Mr. Booth spoke briefly about the hospital ahd the part an auxiliary plays in supporting the hospital. Tea was served and  a cake wishing.the new executives well was  , cut by Mrs. MoScrip.  Members were reminded that dues are  now payable for 1967 and are overdue,  March 31, 1967.  -���>>  During 1967, auxiliary meetings will be  held in St. Hilda's Church Hall and tea will  be served at all meetings. Next regular  meeting will be held January 12, 1967' at  2 p.m. New members are invited to - attend.  l "IT  ���_?  -_?:  ��.   {       4  Only a woman could ask: "Don't turn  around���but who is'that couple that just  came in?" ,  OPEN SUNDAYS 1 - 5 p.m.  HOPKINS LANDING STORE  serving you 7 days a week  Phone 886-9524  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons - Centre  Yard Goods - Bulk Wool   .  ��� SEWING CENTRE ���  Phono 886-2252 ��� Box $49 - Gibsons, B.C.  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  limned >rotk from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Pioby Porter 886-961 ��  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  for appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  HOT WATER H. ATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis  Bay  Rd.,   R.R.   1,  Sechelt   Phone 8B5-2116   Scows ���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Tovvlno  L. HIGGS   Phone 885-9425   C & S SALES  SECHELT/ B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  L & n, SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields ��� Backhoe and  Fropt End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill ond Road Gravel,  Phono 885-9666 - Pox 172 - Sechelt  i           �� " ��  '.  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters - B(ocl .work  Quality Workmanship - Froo Estimates  Phono 886-2586  FRANK *, PECKER, OpTOMETRISl  Pal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166  Madeira marina  Madeira Park. B.C,  Your OMC Servlco Contfo - Ponlmula Evlnrudo  ��� Dealer * Cablnv*Trqllor�� 8. Hook-up-Comp*,.  Silos - Trailer Court��Launchlnq Ramp*  Phone 886-2120  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gower Point Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Open 9:30 a.m.  Closed Monday  SOLNIK SERVJCE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway  VOLKSWAGEN SPECIALISTS  GOOD USED CARS  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  Phone 886-9662  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Dee  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART'  E. J. Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Sechelt, B.C,  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phpno 885-2062  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Sechelt, R.R. 1 Davie Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 986-2848 or 886-2404  ,    I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily freight Sorvico to  Vancouver "'  Local,& Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery service  Lovyhed hauling  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 -Hopkins Landing  John Hind-Smith  t REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phono 886-2231  from 9 a,m, to 5:30 p,m.  Rot, 006.9949  KASLO is tough.littletown. It takes a tough  town to survive a fire, a flood and a  hurricane. And Kaslo weathered them all  back in 1894.  The little Kootenay mining centre had  justj recovered from a depression'that hit  its mines the year before and now it was  threatened by a, fire bug. - ,:  Twice recently intentional fires had been :  nipped in the. ^ud and now a special nighti  watchman had been hired. But the  big  blaze started during the day, Sunday, Feb.  25.  . It started at the Bon Ton Restaurant  and spread rapidly. Soon 0 every able-  bodied man was on the bucket brigade that  stretched down to the lake. Blankets were  soaked with water and spread on neighboring roofs, but there was no stopping it.  Furniture and goods from hotels, saloons  and stores were'dragged outside and heaped in tbe snow- More, snow was falling and  it was bitterly cold and the fire-fighters  were caked with ice. Tbey-made little headway. 4.  A BX. Centennial Feature-   -  waves five to 10 feet, high. Oldtimers say-  it was a hurricane, even a cyclone.  The atmosphere was black with sand  and dirt. Small stones rattled against  buildings like bullets. Boards and signs  flew about like feathers and the" waves  swept into town like battering rams.  | All the houses below Third Street were  swept away. The Gelena Company's store  Collapsed. Barrels and cases of liquor were  carried out on the lake and landed as far  away as Lardeau.  The rebuilt Byers Hardware and the  Chinese wash houses were carried off. Almost 100 houses were damaged in varying  degrees. The front was blown out of the  Great Northern Hotel and the 3. il and  the Bayview Hotel went next  Some of the boaters on the lake were'  driven ashore five miles away.  Mr. and Mrs. D. C. McGregor were in  'one of them. He was found in his boat un-  ' conscious. She never was seen  was the only listed death  Many dogs  and chickens  without a trace.  I0TKE  DOGWOOD CAFE, GIBSONS  WILL BE CLOSED  "J  December 24th to January 3rd  for Staff Holidays.  SORRY FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE  At about-4:30 a.m:1 a groupt*. tne�� de��-<^   In .IesKfiian an"Bbur, fte  cided to blow up Byers' Hardware to break  the path of the flames. Theb last shattered  most of the windows in town but it checked  the spread. But nearly everyone believed  the town was doomed.  So some of the men stopped to sample  the booze which had been hastily yarded  out of the saloons. For them- the dawning  day looked even sadder. The entire lower  half of Front Street was gone and few pf  the buildings were insured. Many of the  businessmen were ruined.  Many others were open the next day of  course, serving the "200 homes the community then included. The debris was  cleared away and work started on new  buildings. Then came a new disaster-  flood.  Therc'd been a heavy fall of snow that  winter and the warm weather came suddenly and the gushing creeks boosted the  level of Kootenay Laice, an estimated 28  feet above low water mark.  East of Third Street the entire city  soon was submerged in water three to 10  feet deep,  The assessor!; office, tho jail, the brew-  cry and thc new school wero surrounded.  In many buildings the water reached thc  tops of the windows, Thc steamboats were  landing in the, centre of town.  Then came Sunday, June 3, unusually  warm, even In the early morning, lt wns  oppressive by 10 a.m. and the lake was  smooth and calm, so much so that many  decided to go boating to escape tho heat.  At \ o'clock it was Ovldcnt a storm was  browing, A few hot gusts of wind gave a  warning, Then for an hour a storm raged  such as had nover been seen thoro bc��  fore, Everything movable wj>s lifted into  thc air. It was impossible to sec across tho  street,  On. the lake  there wore suddenly  and then the rain came in  thunder and lightning to further  townsfolk in their attempts  possessions they' could.  The   next   day,    with  streams still in flood, a further  rived as the Third Street bridge  ed aWay and homes on the  the  J��as}o  River  began   topli  stream. One of the first to go  of   Mjiyor 4 George  Kane,  were cuddling in the Presbyteria  and an old school building.  It wasn't until the 9th of  began to drop.  By that time 80 homes had  away or damaged beyond  Later jit was estimated the  $100,000 . nd the flood loss $250,000.  Yet Kaslo survived apd today *s looking  to a bright new future due to the proximity of. the Duncan Lake dam, a vital spot  in the Columbia River power complex  Things just have to get better for Kaslo  , CHUCK 40HES TOM PORTER g  885-2878 8859364 |  The man around the corner" keeps experimenting with new flowers every year,  and now has quite an extensive list of  things he can't grow.  "<��  FTC  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 805-2111 ��� Tod Fanwotl  yfats an i(fea(aifijof$mstmas  Phone 883-2266  t  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK��. BACK HOR  DITCHING - BCCAVATINO CONTRACTING  ORAVEl,- TOP SOIL,a_1p.I!!_L���-.^.���  L��t mi io|vo your pro. lom��  EP FIEDLER����� GIBSONS  ,m. Pliorio 886-7764  ULA'S SALON  Export holr ci'ntlno ��� Hioh Stylo Combou|i8  ...... Try our oxport Co|(|��wavos  For appointments Phono 886-^980  PARKINSON'S HIBAXIMQ ilD.;  gipsons .       ,v;  ESSO OIL FURNACES  ...No down payment - Dank Interest i  Ton yoqra to pay  lo llr     "  L���JPpjpploloJlno of appllapcoa  For froo ��ltlmat<^-2Call"OW-WW  OIL BURNERS *, STOVES  SERVICED  R..Jatoman - Phono 885-9553  Phono 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open In tho Bonnor DIocK  Socholt, B,C,  'PERMANENTWAVES���'TINTS ���  IAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPINQ  * Saturday  Owning q-NlaaaraCyclo-Manago pr^ct Is olmost llko having.your  own privatq "Masscau" on twenty-four hour call. It helps you sooth  minor pains of medically dlagnosod chronic arthrltb and rheumatism,  oaioa noryous tension* and resultant nerYou* fatlguo, oasci high and  IpwW minor hack palm etc., etc, Froo ^omohstratloni aro now avallahlo  through your Sunshlno Coart roprojiontativo Mr. and M��. W, Raffle.  Socholt, B.C. Phono 885-9397.  BUY A Jl 'J CERTIFICATE FOR  Your Investment Grows by One-Third in SixYearsI  On n)nlurity, purchasers 'pf Uio. o Certificates will  , receive $KXOO for (ivory $7.50 invested. Thla-rop-  *^v_��lKjhts"n*��tufn~of*4;85%^^ychr*compouhdcd----  '    every six months or a simple rate of 5.55%.  v; ; C��sh(yblQ pt nny time The full tato is otynincd at  maturity, but your ccrtiflcuto. can bo cashed at any  4lnK>; jiftcr.ihofirst six monthsoa a graduated scale. u  Available in amounts from $I0 to WOO  :gjife'  9 a.pi. to S p.m. Tueiday  mmmm  -if,  i f  i  <~iir  h  rt.  %  I  r  y >  im  ft     _.��,..-..  ���).,���  i'. 1,1  .. A  ���J    ��� !>i  ,,fM  "ImW.pI  ���i, 11  ULrt,  .    .    .    fi   ..   .    4, ^4   M,    ^    *    *    *,,  .  , I   I,   ��� '  I    d   ,*, *   .��    *   ��    ^    *.  *    *    *   *   *  V.   44   4    * ,*    . .Vj* ,V A  ' I.    I, ,*   *���   f   A .4. .4, .4, ' 4,   \   *,   ,  I I    ' ���    ' '  "'% ���.,���>'       " '   *  ���fi'  *    ft   tt   f t*,*    A   ( ,*    <*.    \  A  .  'k'm   *   #   . *   *    i��   (*    # ��%   ���   *  _^   ���   m\,*lr   ��> *��*��T#*<��%|'#��p��# ��# *t*|j   H*V'frtf * M%^*fi k%'&**ii) *&&*&%*  f*>i* ti"  \  .4-   f-  >3  ?i i  ! ��&CHEIff&mNSUlA^  EDITORIALS  7 may &e wrone. but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right.",  .      ; V-John Atkins  Meet! Ww Guidanee  BOTH municipal councils on the Peniii-    $5,280 was obtained as a winter works  ^ula,^uringah(_-past_yeaii-QiL-SQ,Jiave __grant on road paving ajBdsidc^alks,_alone.  *��**>** Wil*i_._>VI*a*iS *-WJ>Ji*��kv._*��si-  U1  had certain problems, although the situation in Sechelt has been of somewhat  longejr-.duration and considerably more  severe.  Result of which, whether right or  wrong, has possibly been the reason the  electorate decided changes were needed.  In the case of each deposed "Incumbent,  malicious rumours have gone the rounds  which, .without doubt, has some bearing  as to why'two men who have been active  in numerous community service institutions, have 8een dropped and gives g^od  cause to ponder the possibilities that the  problems require a little deeper probing  in order to seek the true solution.  Result of the election is already old  'hat and we can but wish the newly elected  representatives a successful term of office  and sit back ancf watch results.  Possibly the biggest job faces the new  council of Sechelt for apart from two  new commissioners, it has a new chairman and faces a critical period, for with  or without the assistance of outside districts, it has to grow and develop progressively with.4he times.-In this respect,  little has been accomplished in recent  years, consequently it has a great deal  of catching up to do.  In all fairness to the present council  of Sechelt, guidance, at best, has been  uninspiring and in some instances, a great'  deal was to be desired. Naturally, the  amount of work involved in administrating a small community of less than five  hundred residents hardly warrants a fully  . trained admimstrator^  be considered for the not too distant  future for such a man can, in many ways,  guide council along a progressive yet  economic path.  There is for example the question of  the "Winter Works program" under  which various construction programs  within the village may qualify for the  government grant. ,  Dismal failure to d6-this has been  more than evident in Sechelt and last  year alone saw construction of a park  building and an expensive village office,  both of which could have come under  winter  works.   Last  year  in  Gibsons,  Poet's Corner  ������..p.  AN OLD BROWN HOUSE CALLED  ONCE  ���by Peter G, Trowcr  A single step regressed me thirty years���  they beckoned me within where Now was not���  I chopped their wood and Washed their grimy  panes  and watched the bitter, gainless war they  'ibughC ':.-'���'"':;'":-:>; .������.;���,,'.������'���'-'' ���;���,'.      ,::'';:,���'  The house was brown as sunsapped stalks arc  brown���  thc withered voices troubled through the halls-i  a mother and her daughter, locked in hate,  lived out their griefs behind the faded walls.  1 felt as an intruder into dark,  restricted realms of cobwebbed privacy���,  an age-unconscious pocket battleground  that outer eyes were never meant to see.  Two years J served them, but at length, I fled  this liousQ of people neither quick nor dead.  m***l**"**n*^**<0*****rMMWrirmm0M-0rmm0 ���  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast ,  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 38J - Sechelt, B.C.  Douglas G, Wheeler, Editor  S, ll, Alsgard, publisher  .Sub5crlptlQn,Katcssain.advancc)  .   Year,  $5-2  Yearn,  $.,���-  3  Years, $13  , U,S, and Foreign, $...Q  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  " '    ,     [Howe So^nd to Jervis Inlet)  Page A-4       Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wednesdoy7 December 14, 1966  This 50^ grantjs available from the  federal government for such constructional work carried out between certain  periods. Apart from several thousand of  dollars on a road improvement project  last year, the new village office and park  building cost another $25,000 or more.  It takes little imagination to appreciate  the amount of local taxpayers dollars  which could have been saved with efficient  guidaiicfe. In fact, savings of this sort are  more than enough to pay the salary demanded by a fully qualified municipal administrator. i>.  A big responsibility rests upon the . "Le Salon"  next council and it is to be hoped wishy- WOMEN'S bank�����d ladies only, luxurious setting of Regency fufn-  washy policies give way to a new and with men excluded, at Le Salon, ishings and decor. It is located in the  realistic approach. the. Bank  of   Montreal's   exclusive   Standard   Life   Building   on   Sher-  new branch for women in Montreal,    brooke street, centre of Montreal's  The first of its kind in Canada, Le   high-fashion distinct.    :  Mlllllf��     JTteSS��%g|��$    Salon provides banking service in a       "        '���  UU!  We offer  apian   Q-J  to meet  S*  college costs  MyAeas^ydegT���ies^  90e  THE  Great-West Lif��  ASSURANCE  COMPANY  G-to  your key to guaranteed financial security  Robert E. Lee  for further information write to  Box 600 GIBSONS  "Most people are bothered by those passages  of Scripture they do not understand; but . . .  the passages that bother me are those 1 do  understand". ���Mark Twain  HE GAVE ALL  "He gave His only-begotten Son" ��� John  .3 v.  16..  That word "gave" has in it the force of  "gave up". As an old commentator says, God  not only gave His Son to the world, but for it.  That meant the birth in the cattle shed in  Bethlehem, the struggle with poverty in Nazareth, the carpenter's bench, the being "tempted  in all points like as we are", the suffering of  reproach and the being "acquainted with grief,  the shame and the spitting, the purple robe and  the crown of thorns, the iron spikes and the  deadly spear, the awful darkness and the "tasting of death".  There is tremendous meaning in Paul's  words, "He spared not His own Son" Was ever  a gift like the Saviour given? He leaves the  bosom of the eternal Father, .and comes to the  bosom of an earthly mother. The Son of God  becomes the Son of Mary. The Infinite becomes  ah infant. He who holds the world in His arms  is held in the arms of a frail woman. He whose  garment is space, whose house is the universe,  whose chariots are the clouds, and whose  diadems are the stars, is wrapped in swaddling  bands, and laid in a manger. He leaves the  palace beautiful of heaven, for the stable,  and the work, bench, and having "not where to  lay His head". He lays aside His celestial In!  signia, for the peasant dress and the purple  robe. He puts aside His sceptre of universal  sovereignty, for the reed of mock royalty in-  Pilate's hall. He leaves the throne of heaven  for the Cross outside the city wall. He who is  -the Prince of life bows His head in death. He  who is with-out sin becomes thc Sjnbearer. The  Christ of God becomes the Crucified. He who  is the Father's delight becomes God-forsaken.  He who lit thc stars lies in the dust. He comes,  He toils, He hungers and thirsts, He weeps, He  suffers. He bleeds and dies���for God so loved  the world that He "gave up" His only-begotten  '.'Son;"'':'"-:',"; .".;;��� {���;���'.'..:���"���'. ;.��� V.';" . .'���;:. '���"������" .\'.  ;  "A pardon bought with blood! with blood  ,' divine  With  blood divine of Him I made my  foe!���  My species up in arms! not one exempt!    ,  Yet for the foulest of the foul He dies,      ,'  As jf our race were held of highest rank,    ,  .,;,   And Godhead dearer as mqrp kind to man!  Oh; what a fccalc ot miracles is here!  Its lowest round high planted in the skies;  Its toweling summct lost beyond iliq  thought Of man or angel",  ���S. Cassclls,  Sunshine Coast Gospel Church  Pender meeting  Community spirit grows  for Centennial project  GROWING sense of community spirit was  evident by the increased attendance of  residents from all parts of. Pender Harbour at a Centennial meeting held Nov.  28. Unanimous willingness to work was expressed and to arouse public support for  a project beneficial to the area, and more  ambitious than the erection of a historical  cairn, which was to be the Pender Harbour Centennial effort.  Diminishing   ^artici^tton   had   allowed h  no hope of a successful alternative when  only  five  people  had  continued  to   work  on a project, even so small, to mark the  Canadian  Centennial.  Most favored proposal was that improvement be made to' the Community  Hall by raising, and moving the building  onto a basement constructed by Centennial funds. Eighteen people present agreed  to become a working committee, and four  members were appointed to investigate the  cost and other factors involved.  Alternative proposals were improved  library facilities and work on Canoe Pass  will also be investigated..  Through goVernment grants, the area  is entitled to receive $2,000 providing that 4  the local population raises its required j,  share of $l,70tf It is expected that the project will be somewhat more costly, but  with -full* support by community residents,  in fund raising and volunteer labor, it was  .thought that it would be  possible. j  A letter from the committee to the Com-   '  munity Club has resulted in the calling of  a  general  meeting  on December  18, for  consideration of the  proposal  Represent-  '  MOLSON APPOINTMENT  atives from the Centennial Committee will  be present to outline their findings. Decision must be by a majority vote of club  members. It is the opinion of the club executive that consideration of the idea is  of importance to the whole community  and club members are asked to make a  sincere effort to attend. ...  Ruby Lake Motel & Restaurant  OPEN ALL YEAR ROUND - 9 A.M. TO 11 P.SV3.  Dine in the Beautiful Surroundings of Ruby take  ORGAN MUSIC NIGHTLY  ENJOY FINE HOME COOKED MEALS  WE CATER TO BIRTHDAYS - BANQUETS  AND OTHER GROUP FUNCTIONS.  RESERVATIONS TAKEN NOW FOR OUR���  GALA NEW YEAR'S PARTY  MAKE THIS A NIGHT TO REMEMBER.  Phone 883-2269  15,  lM  fcffil  -��**t##*��**4#��*��*����������  ,  *  * ft ��� �� ��  I  �� #  ���^��*Sfe-,  Would You Get Such Values?  v  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales ond Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Deafen for P.M. Canadian - McCulloch - Homelita -  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saw*  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  '*"p: * - ��� Telephone 8&5-9iM_6  "  ���WW?*?'.  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9533  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  :RE*P  GO?  "Times" AdBriefs  are  MIGHTY MIDGETS  ^(^*rWi���^M��!M*h��a����*^*i^fl(^i'#^^  A. L. KEYWORTH  Tho appointment of Mr. Alan L.  Key worth as Vice-President, Marketing, ot Molson's Western Brow-  erles Limited Is announced,  For tho past yoar, Mr. Key worth  has boon Director bf Marketing  Services, with hoadquartors In  Calgary, Prior to that time, ho  served as Marketing Manager for  ..Moison!8.lnlBrlttl9h���Cq|Mn_|3|a,Bind_  In-iAlborta, Ho bring* to his' now, >  position a knowledge of rrjarkotlna  gained through fourteen yoars as  sanadvortlslngand sales o.ocutlvo,  ess1-  M^'iltSMW^iSBMiftaBlfce Egl iWe^eJwwmMMit  VI"  'AiV'A.  >/'A\'k\  \A-  \     ���    ,   -m -       -v.  A  Diamond <��> Bull  Supplies  Dealers for Westcraft Windows,  Benjamin Moore Paints and  all Building Supplies  Wilson Creek - Phone 885-9704  PLUMBING & HEATING  Lot us cater to all your  Plumbing and Hoatlng  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Pqint Store  Sechelt, B.C. Phono 885-2058  ���iOT  ��� *M��W*i***IS!PflW,*K*W*.,��'  '��'i">''t<mi.tf,l&'tiAitftm'i<  ,rj  ^iO!*i��l..M!0!*!W!��!^  y'2��  We're loaded  with Gifts  ::^  See our large  *" ^tw fl ^fa^H p mm^mWjM pi   '    ^MW m\)  ���ft  *  *  *  *  He's down waiting for  the doors to open on  those wonderful buys at  B��W^  Furnishings & Paint Store  Secholt, B.C. - Phono 885-2058  AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  and Oil Tank in your homo. No payment till  October. For full information call Cud Klowitx your  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-21331  r-  Sweaters *  Blouses~~Slims  Skirts  - Slippers  Hosiery��� Slippers .�� Pegrjoirs  ���J/}. B*. W��*��BJ*ri WlWwjlA^JlUMllKMSBllfiiUftn^H  "MEN"  We Cliristmas  Wrap Your Gifts  HOLIDAY-DRBSES ^  In Sparkling Lamps and Beaded  :   THMFTEE IDRESS^SHOl*  ^m      um      ^   ^   ^Mt pTC   JIM, ^^      p^^P  F^^ MM^^^    Mm   T^ fmrntj   "^P^ ,mM^r m^^ MMI      MMM     "^|^W    ^  *.-������������ I I  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-9543  The Season to Sparkle:  <   *t'HMW  W  <*m -���-  0ff(f  kumpuins  p.i^'ii"  ..I* .*���"'"  c  I, f I   .0  I ll,,"  . HW����W!WI������WW��IWII��������������#1����fW��������Wlfl������������l����BS  Helene's Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-9941  Gull Building Supplies  Phono 085-^283  Socholt, B.C.  '���'.hVff 4,1, y>y  li   J'tjL    4    ', Ik    .   ,fc . ArA *�� *l, 1% P*H^jPfc'P#' 401,4% 4.  4.,^,044,04flmjiVr I40I4.4   04*4,01   41,,.4^4  ^,,0 40' ,0 ,,"  (4 40 ��*, * t,*, *.,__* f$&    0,0 ��� 0,  0, ^4 0, ,0,4,   *. 0, 0. f4 f ,*   *W  ,p-i 0    .      >" 4*   I*  t.   0. 0. ,*1 0. *, f.   0-  **   44 ** 04 A ,** .*. ,*, 04 4*-4 f *, 41* 0..  04 ^   04 04 _>, *4 0t *4 0,  .  44 4., 4..* 4. .(   |  /,/:  �������*��� 4-S  * , < Hi  ri{->i^'t*,'Htfffl  &^r;.  f   v  ��� ** r  7  'i   -      '     > r       .       >?vVkV-*V'?f-     y^"'\^ . ,Ytf^ V   Jir,, 'will  Wednesday,Pecefnbgra4^l3>64;^^llfotft** litf^rrr^ae A-S  .ninny >'T| i rf     n   i   r, F,    ,  �����, ,  i rtf 1.    feiM,/j���m&y'J' '^i ' f".1'rv'-?       ' '   J-i  ������J '���   '   ������ ���   J' -iMii -i  >i ''���'' Tn iiiiiiil����n.*[4��i- iiim m. mi .lit).iinfMHi li mm i ������>��������m    . mil, ,iiimni.a,ii��mi���'  l,i|,l.J,,|,n,���^Ui.|  e^ce or fMuwwmw&t's  4      "*?    l  T  r  * *-.    i  ^f  ���iyzsT  #A  Melody bells  jDQUG^  CAMPBELL   demonstrates the ability to participate ��r. tiie chs-  ���,                                          ,    ^   ;�� his ability,on the inetody bells'as* strict band but through the music  USING' available light, - not to dis-  -the world of music as Ona Burnett   ^e ^an{j piayed a, selection of ibriet program will have the opportunity to  **tract young players, the camera   and Dianne Fisher talce part in the   numbers illustrating their increased develop a sense of appreciation.'  catches the spirit of comradeship in Jmusie vlrorkshop.                .         -./^   versatility^ Not all students will have j  AVAILABLE AT THE TfMES OFFICE  "      A** fAA  l'f  ft rr  .1   !  "^. i  Drums,  ^Sw������*.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  r���by Mary Tinkley  MORE THAN 50 people packed Welcome Lema Fraser, Sheila Murphy, Brenda Der-  Beach Hall last Saturday evening for t,y and Tony Evans.  Cashier was Eddie  the annual Clurstmas dinner of Welcome Km���ston  Beach Community Association. &     ' ..                                              r  The ball, beautifully decorated by Rob ^WINTER CHAOS  Wilkinson, was gay with a silver tree and '    Last Wednesday, the first snow of the  soft Christmas lights. A delectable dinner season caused the inevitable chaos on the  of turkey, mince pie and all the trimmings ^u up ^ ^g iake. Near Cunningham's,  was  cooked  and served  by  Mrs.  Frank ��wlth a truck stalled in one direction and a  Boyd, Mrs. Guy'Clfear, Mrs. Roy Holgate, ,rune 0f cars m ^e oti1er> traffic was held  Mrs. Ralph Lynds, Mrs. Frank McCrady, Up for a time.  Mrs. Joe Sallis and Mrs. Ernie White. �����,����.     x. ���   j   x. *.  ���, .��� ,       . ..        Patrick   Murphy   has    arnved   home  The  committee wishes  to  pay  special    {f0m the  Dew Lme  to d christmas  tribute to Mrs  Saths' mece  Mrs   Gordon mfh ^ farnil    Before he returns nortb  Wing <rf Sechelt who spearheaded the clear- residents of te area ^ haVe an ~0ppor.  mg up committee. Chairman of the cater- tunit   tQ SM some of hi~ movies ^ w  ing committee, Mrs. Alan Greene, was un- hear his   ersonal account ^ m ^^ the  fortunately confined to her home by sick- Arctic Cjjcle  neSf*..     ,. �� ai -~ ^���_._.���� '      TUs should be f "most interesting exper-  -After dinner, emcee Canon Ala^n Greene.   ien %vith ^ b    \art   season com.  led the singing of some favorite Christmas, ^g alon      leas- mafk ^ calendars-  carolsvvfoUowii^ which ^ Beach  Sechelt showed.-* selection of he^ slide* HaR   The next pr^am ^ documentary  of the Holy Land, accompanying them with| fflms at the faall ^ be 0fl Jamiary jo.  an account of some of her interesting exf  periences there. Joe Sallis recited an old VISITING  j.  *Aji I"- '     i^f* <lJ'!'"i '  ���,        ���  7* ���  v  ^,,_��-v^li-X  ^   it.   ^^  mm  ' s-   in  CALYPSO CAFE & DINING  WILL BE CLOSED  : 4flr-itMMl?.?&3&��wj��mbmtm.��*M2*im  ,, Seshelf  -V   *  ^ir��f��  >-  ��?�����_ rSJ*  SORRY, for ANynmowmENCE  G��  K'  > _p 4 ai��_  CONCENTRATION is personified by    in what can be learned through mu-   faVorite,  "Christmas  Day in, the Work-.      Ml. and Mrs- Ernie Lewis were in Van-  young  drummers:   Teddy  Hume,    sic, other than music itself. SeU-diS-    house"  and  there  followed  a  skit, ."Big    ^^^  iast weekend  to  meet  their  stm  John" Ritchie" and Terry -Weatherill5   ciplmerself^expres  means  horn  ir/V  ��t    > -��v %   -t***      IMC "V  as they take part in an evening mu- balance of intellect and emotions are  sic workshop. Parents were told that some'ofthe fruits of students' endea  music education is more interested   vors.  Mrs. Janet Allen. Those taking part were  Mrs. Allen, Mrs. Guy Clear, Mrs. Ralph  Lynds, Mrs. B. McCaiil,.., tors. Ralph McCrady and Mrs. G��� C. Tinkley. Door prizes  were won by Mrs. Tinkley, Rob Wilkinson  and Louise Rutherford.  HOME   BAKE  SALE  Halfmoon Bay School raised its quota-'  for Centennial Project 100 by a home bak-'���-.  mg sale last week. The children, grades,*;  1-4, took charge of the sale under" theS  supervision of Mrs. Ed Surtfees. ..*'-"*���~f    **���  The   reception  c^mit^"; consisted  of  Ernie Kingston, Bobby Nygard and Starr.  Manton  Servers were Rusty CuMingham,��  convention there.  Guest of Mrs. Joe. Sallis is her sister,  Mrs. W. H. Fisher of Everett, Washington:  At their cottages last weekend were  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Rhdades oh Frances  Avenue, Bill Gunn at Seacrest and Miss  Bessie Maybee and the Jack* Temples: at  Redrooffs,  fm - -   -. iwmairfjm,r>��^  ine wines  ** - r? *  ^  +      .*2:4 s-^f cs   *.J%  V       -il**. *  ���1  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  1678 MARINE DRIVEN GIBSON^ ^  Phone 886-9843  tl>';v.f,* v ���  *:���?  Young beginner*  USING percussion aids, grade two music,program which puts more em-  youngsters Gedeon Lizee, Stephen.. phasis. on the corre ation of music,  Evans and Craig Rodway of Sechelt with other^areas^of study within gen-  Elementary School learn to express eral educatiprt( Children will ��e aWe  ��� tHehiselvos rhythmically in the new to read music,when they reach grade  ..i��������.-!���im<.i ������.���ii'-.c���  ;j ���������in���*<���������'����� _   .'"' -'"���, ,*f%].,s��ys\iyii.ir.iviviiv ,*iv��i'**vy*  WATER LINES IN THE SECHELT WATER DISTRICT WILL BE FLUSHED OMT DECEf^R",lWi.  ResultanSt twirbulane�� will cause;some discoloration  and silt which might last for two days.  \ .< (  ���;^v p y  '.   ' '    4 ���   ���    "^  f       ,4 I      ��    I./  ' '���/    r M  Service of  children takte part  %44l��i��i��l��i�� l*H�� l* i* iOiai* t# i*l*i��i* ��* l*l*i* i*i*i*i* l��i* iOi*i*i��i��i*i*l�� l*i*i* i*i* i��i*mi��^  5 Your Peninsula  S  Frarichised Dealer  0m\%*  o  Now Brings You ..  49**  MiiMtlWJiHiplivWftrttKt1  ANNUAL  Christmas , Progrnm nt  Bethel  HnptlAt Church, Socholt, will bo presented, by the Sunday School nt il:w n.m. on  Sunday, December; 18th.  Instead of tho conventional concert,  children will participate In n . eyvlco of  wornhlp   with  ench  group  presenting  Wn . ���,���  own pnrt. The minister; Itcv. Arthur Willis   o    gy  PanaSOniC  will cond.ct tho .ervtco, <���'''��� m    A  *  Superintendent. Goow Botta nnd hla y^J  .Hlnff hnvo been plnnnlnK ��nd working for -����  thla ovont since pcptomlnsr nnd pnrcnta of g  lh��*chll(lron-nnd..fi'lonas.oLtho*ChurcU,nr..,*J^%  Invited to iiltend, '   *&  Ah ChrlHlmna Dny In on n Sunday thoro ^J  will bo no Sunday School but for nil who .��������  wlfih to Worahlp, thoro will ho n Cnrol Sor- Ir*  ylco nnd Chrlslmna meditation on Christ* m  mno Day rtt llitft n.m. ' o  At Cnlvnry IJaptlat. Church, Gibsons nt ^  7!.')() p.m. December 18U\ a Hlmllnr service .HK  of worship will be hold with tho 'children�����'. *g  paji-tlclpntlnK but n; Chrlatmn. piny will , 4*5;  nl��o ho Incorporated In tho .programme        'fa  ������O*  ������...  I ^���v���I -' w     *     ^ ^ m*..,  Also this selection of Radios, TV's etc. from our large stock,������'��;:  ��lAl<(<(S��i(��t'����[B����lS(*��*'"*1Wl�� Wui*  . Wa^sfc  w��yHM<iyHMVVimv<w��wvwWMW��iMWiinri��^^  t9" COLOUR FLOOR  SVJODEL TELEVISION  - Trade-in^vaiMe    ���_..���  $759.00  $100.00  YOU PAY  $MM0  4tm4U4niS0U*4SAm0ttsi%tiii\4V4fy440Vur44v\4n0u\0U4j%0%jruitm444m4imm4it0%^^  PORTABLE  ,1^"'  REBD FERN  & M0SS  -  '..SECHELT __;   SALAL-WOW Be  PLEASE CONTACT  J. M, HAYES  AT SECHELT PUNT  PElFORE YOU START  TO PICK.  19" BLACK AND  ^j   WHITE PORTABLE p^���,  m   23" DUR/10NT BLACK  ���5   and WHITE, CONSOLE ^  ^ l 23" ADMIRAL BLACB1    ,  ^   and WHITE, CONSOLE _  4rwM . '\ .....       I ,  .2$ _ PANASQNICJS6LID~~iL~~_~  S - STATRtSTEWSO-RADI0U��-  ...����� i '  *    ���.. i  PKono:  005-2050  RADAR-MATIC  TUNINO TRANSISTOR _.  COMBINATION   BATTERY and HOUSEPOWER^  SUPER 7  TRANSISTOR   ~  CLOCK RADIOS  1 (,.  >\-  r,    i.  If   I I'  1 i  ai. * it����*4^*rji *jf. 4**WtotJ  *iM^*J^t. *iW-^Wrf^&i*W*��rfts^����w^iww^#fc^  !'  4SR*  |T|����  't  iV '     '  Km.,   , *  r i "i  "'^V��'  |'.*>  T  WALK!  TALK!  ��*^(*iy*(f��tjii��.^fSi!iliM��#��m>  ���/  Sunshlno  Coott  Highway  ���������������,  ii.��*  pBSSfeRJJ^lNES  Vllln Medium Dry Sherry  (lln Cronm Port  Vllln n^oh Port  |lla Whlto Port  Vliln Sorry Cmj^  Villa fyorry ..0.1^4,  tadIIe Wines.     '  *vi(jo|^Sf^ln<i^  VlllnC|��rot'  VlllafVH)|lfM)T��^Wln��  Vl|l�� ^terno* i ���  iVlllaQilllFlQaA^ *_������..  A|.l!��PMRPQ^W^^  V|lln Rod Dry  Villa Ruby Rfld,;  jlyi^]tt^SWJot_'  Vlila'MollowVVhlit*   :,  :(MfldlwmSwoll ,���;'���  j > ��i  ���i*  V_A��-4��J^������#1Vl|llUB * -"  (if   #~jjl    Jf *t  I1' '    'I  Thtn BdVftrHwmoMlai' not ^ubtlBho<f or dla. ,?ye<* by tho ttquof  Control Board or Dy tho, Qovornmont ot< Brlllah Columbia,     , , .,,,. , ,  I I III ' ,, I   id I        ,  M,1.'}  V  ><!,'*  fik  '.**.  I,'l  ���.  ,i, V .S   k   >    i|    ��    ^ ^   I.   4,  S-0,  , A ,A   �� ik    ��;J   *)!,.<''   l',^Pt',f,|��Vl��!*  1 ' P,'    I1 K I I    '  .... .'ii.',y i'  ���ji.,1..,*'.'",,^ ,MH,pyV*��H*''V��''',i','*p',,'"',i��v^  Mf"^!^*  I'-'i't't1" l*A i    '  Page A-6      Sechelr Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 14, 19<6  Health Tips  Canadian Medical Assoc.  MOST   PEOPLE   who   suffer   a   chrbftic .  cough can be relieved of this symptom,  the Canadian Medical Association says.  Because of the availability of whooping'  cough vaccine, there are fewer cases of  prolonged coughing or whooping cough  -seen-inchildren-today.- Although' 4here: As^  no vaccine for the organisms causing  much of croup bronchitis, with early medical attention the child is not sick as long,  and persisting lung damage can be prevented to a great extent.   .  The wheezy asthmatic child \yith cough  also can benefit from careful investigation  to eliminate the cause and careful man-..  agement to eradicate^it,s The few children  "and young adults with chronic damage to  their lungs usually, can be helped by drugs  and sometimes surgical removal of the  damaged area.  However, with most young adults who  cough incessantly, the main cause is smoking cigarettes. There are also those who.  work in dusty atmospheres which may irritate their bronchial passages, but there are  few troubled by smog in the air compared  to the many bothered - by; the continual  ismog of cigarette smoke. .  Since this is such a_.cMBmon cause' of  chronic cough, both patients  and doctors  may tend to delay in -estijjj&iion in the foe-,,  lief that at least a trial of Stopping,, cigarette smoking should coirie^first:  The CMA advises that the wise thiig to  do in the case is both stop smoking aj^in-  vestigate at the same'tim'e'.'.Chrordc'coogh-  ing is by no means a. normal part of living. It always calls for a.careful'medical  investigation.       ~" "..  t  I r 1   1   \���'��� ' , ~~.���  I, 1 '   , \4 * I  A***.*>   .S  i*)ip%%i  ~Ki  .    .  1  I  ,.  Rigerous course  %  **./*"  *���"  />^g&4 * S  V     *  - *f.4i& **** I Jpf,  }      ^,y- ���   - 1, lfT 4* -irf  Ti  A pedestrian is a persbn who can't find  the place where he parked his car.  ''-"'" George E. Hopkins  Motor Transport pres.  announces appointment  CECIL C. Lawrence, president of Sechelt  Motor  Transport Ltd.,_ announced  this,  week the appointment of George E. Hop-  _kins .as vice-president, director of the company and general manager.  . Mr.^Hopidns will be in charge of this  company's  public   passenger   bus   service  and the Powell River  area  and  all  bus  charters   from  Vancouver   to   the   eleven  Western States and Canada.  For the past two years, Mr. Hopkins  has been the British Columbia Director of  the Western Canada Motor Coach Association.  v"  f'X>* .* ���*    it, ' V$> /./  6 -I>inl ���������! i nr .fl.iiWdh I Tin him iiiiS. i. r       W  cv - - ;  ' > \  y:. v Local entertainment  THIS  IS  the  happy  family . stars,    the story "Stop the World I Want To  Tony Tanner, ��� MUlicent Martin Get Off," a new Warner Bros, .musi-  and young featured player Neil Haw- cal playing this week at The Twi-  ley, their formation is a highlight in    light Theatre, Gibsons  ���by Jock Davis, M.P.  AS A DELEGATE to the reqenjfer conference of MPs and congressmen in Paris  I got a glimpse of the problem^ confronting NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization). .  And they are, legion. Heading the Ilist  is the attitude taken tp N^TQ by General  Charles* de Gaulle. Le1 Grand Charles has,  in effect, decided to lead France out of  NATO. Militaryly speaking, France will  now go it alone. Butrthere is more-to^it-  than that. Canadian, American and British  forces are having to leave FrencK soil.  Even the use of French air space is in the  balance.  Think what that means! It means that  the NATO Alliance, geographically speaking, could be cut in half. It means that  military aircraft taking off from Holland  or West Germany will have to fly out  over the Atlantic and into the Mediterranean via Gibralter if they are to reach,  allied territory in Italy, Greece or Turkey-  General de Gaulle, in other words, 4s  on the verge of chopping NATO's European operations in two. Only if he winks  at the "problem of pipelines and overflights, can the, NATO Alliance continue  to function in a reasonably efficient manner.  There are other difficulties of course..  The Supreme Allied Command Headquar-  ers are being moved from Versailles to  Belgium. NATO's own new mu^ti-millittii  dollar head office is also being \abandoned.  Next year's meeting of MPs and congress  men from the 14 NATO countries will be  in Brussels instead.  What does this French defe. tion really  mean? Where are we headed/ It means,  I think, that Western Europe/is really beginning to assert itself-. It means also, that  de Gaulle,, if he has his way will make  Western Europe independent of America  in economic as well as iriilitary affairs.  There are those like the West Germans  ��� who feel that the Western European  countries, collectively, are not yet strong  enough to form a "second pillar" to' the  North Atlantic Alliance. But the desire of  Europeans to be more influential in world  affairs is undoubtedly there.  France's move has its implications for  trade as well. Eventually the U.K. will be  permitted to join the European Economic  community (or Common Market). This it  will do along with the Scandinavian countries, -Ireland andPortugal. When this  happens, and Europe becomes one nation  from a trading point of view, the idea of  \n even broader Atlantic community may  tend to be undermined.  Continentalism, in Western Europe and  America, will assert itself to an even  broader extent and^ only if many of the  internal economic differences of the new  and expanding European union have been  resolved, will it be possible for us to get  on with the establishment of free trade  on a trans-Atlantic basis as well.  Severed weeks training  qualifies for Brownies  "I PROMISE to'do" my best, to Mo my  duty to God, the Queen and my country and to help other people at all timfes."  Tho speaker, a small girl barely eight  years old stands straight and solemn before the other members of the Brownie  Pack-to-make her promise to-Brown-Owlr  the pack leader.  Thi�� is the culmination of several weeks  of learning what Brownies is all about,  of having fun with the group and yet not  really belonging to them, of being that  nondescript, in-between character, a Twee-  nie, in between the outside world and the  exciting possibilities of the world of Guides-  Friday was the day to whicfi- the four  Tweenies in the 1st Gibsons Pack had been  so eagerly looking forward. The Say on  which they would wear their full Brownie  uniform for the, first time and take a full  part in a. t the pack ceremonies.  Pride in .achievemefit is reflected by the  rest of the girls as they stand silently to  attention 'without a wriggle while Elaine  Gant, Gail Herman, .Melanie Manssfield  apd Denise Smith each make their promise to Mrs. Lil Olson and Mrs. Barbara  Cattanach.  The occasion is a festive one to which"  parents are invited, the Brownies entertain their guests with, songs and refreshments are provided. It is also the opportunity to present Teresa Wilson with her  Golden Bar award, and proficiency badges  to Zena Davidson and Debbie Wunderink  for House Orderlies and a writer's badge  to Anne Kelly.  Service Stars are awarded to girls who"  attend regularly, and.first year stars were  presented to Zena Davidson, Deanna Glass,  Janice Godfrey, Audrey Herman, Anne  Kelly',-Juliette Labonte, Brenda MacKenzie,  Jaquie Rhodes, Renee Robertson, Lorraine  Scorgie,1 Debbie Thatcher and Teresa Wil-  -son. ���- -������ ������ ���  Kathy Fisher, Nadine Glass, Marilyn  Musgrove and Debbie Wunderink received  their second-year stars.  Parents whose daughters were unable  to -be taken into a Brownie Pack in the  fall will be happy to know that leaders  have been found for a third Gibsons Pack  which will start in the spring.  .The LA wishes to thank all those .who  contributed so generously.to the-bake sale.  $4#was raised for Brownie, Guide, Ranger  activities. '  V,  Wilson Creek  .. i  jian     i     ���     in     i -   ii ,��� "  .1   i      -��� ���   ���*     ��� ' ii ' ' Ll   -I    -       ~    '  ���by Mabel Wagman  A GENERAL meeting was held at the Wl- ���  son Creek Community Hall Wednesday,  December' 7th, -where tho selection of officers took place. Following' are .the executive: president, Glen Phillips; vice presi-_  dent, Bob Keeley; secretary-treasurer;  Mary Marcroft; ways and means committee, chairman, Ray Witt with Don Marcroft and Pat Porter helping on the committee. A date will bo set for the next general meeting.  CUBS AND SCOUT NEWS- '  The Wilson Creek Cubs and Scouts���  A Christmas party is planned Tuesday,  December 20th for Scouts, Cubs and their  parents. John and Allen Nickerson were  presented their Team PlayerBadge, Rennie Lizee, Enterprize Badge; ;Danny Rath-  bone, Toymakers Badge. New Cub, Martin  Freeze. Scouts are now being held in the  Scout Hall, Thursday evening 6:45 p.m.  For boys H-16 years of ago. Scoutmaster  Edy Le Warhe, 885-2817.   H_-  ..y  THANKS  In expressing my appreciation of the faith put  in me by the votersr I take this opp  them I will do all in my power to live up to my  responsibilities as a village commissioner.  MORGAN THOMPSON  ^i$.0;&0i$.0&&^  The successful housewife is one who  makes no mistakes she can't either pour  mushroom soup on or slipcover.  Christ mm Gifts for Her  Car Coats * Coats * Dresses * Party  Dresses * Blouses * Cardigans * Pullovers ������'* "Skirts * Slims * Tops * House  Coats * Lingerie * Hosiery * Millinery  * Hand Bags * Evening Bags.  Special service for Gentlemen shoppers ���  We will assist ih choosing the right gift which will be  wrapped for Christmas giving.  For added convenience, why not give a  Gift Certificate?  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  Phone 885-2002  LADIES' WEAR  IS OUR. ONLY  Sechelt, B.C.  BUSINESS  O  ������*-��  o  .....  �����.-���  ��� ������*���  o  o  #!0iO!Oi0i##fl.ft.#^  -����� ���>���I.       , "^ ������������.;, .     ���   4   4       . .,....:���    ������ ��� ...4.,.0        .    ��� .      . V . ���*"'  GS>%    .' ' ��� ��� ���    --      - ���J,**^i  - i" ������ . _,     . i     imini  Mll'llflllllliiliiiiiini ��� ..,���. *.,   ,-.,..   . .-mmr  O  *G&  4&i*  Ws W40 ,1 )H*to*4M4**,4*��i4440*FWW*  ' 4,,*.  H  I., u  'A' j. 'i' '^i  t .if n-ifrf mvtw#i ******. rtiffhiljWp   m-->  tkf'ftf    i   ' ���'  S  'J i, Hi U*  r_�� *����.i'"'        22  hy.tAH ,,'-  ; >,- *  l!U)l   ' . k    .i.li  M     'p  _.  ^.*-JOCrT7& . .'^"l""l'wjMwy?  A.  ����?  11  i iff-.  m,**w*v<"w "f^y 0  4<4li   ��\  w&4HW0N*��4r��'$rX  WftRlWiWltliS?  FREE ,<��� ������ ���  with this  Zenith  :.-. Poiltoble  Dishwasher  " 20 Piece  v^ ��r^oxicanaff  Ironstone  UP~TO"$8a~F0l|~YOUli"mD  FRIDGE ON THIS ZENITH DELUXE  'W*S��!��'ii*t *B��W*"��1**����*lw*(i��siMin  Thli ZENITH features ilnplfl  all cyclo control, removable  llnMi-load     rack,     famlly-ilxe      RD'FAKFAlT  capacity, Roll-away faucet and  power-connectlon��.--*,������������,,�����.,��*,  only $249.50  ffl  ZENITH Custom  Deluxe  Combination  12 cu, ft; Frost  ^ Free Rc|frigerator  '  FnMwcer.  Frcoxer Capacity 95.5 lbs.  1%.... Crispcr Capacityr_^_ t __  13��/j�� qts.  ^WWttlttiWWflt^lHWi*^  !389.95  * (WW! (Was w��#t��-^"-��iH!tisw��l JKiiiiviiijW  . nJ'&.;Hl*Ww  459'  i-,- 4W" ���  .,,.,.,       i   i    i ti&t  ^ r ,A,as^ ��\,  i,JSl*#*0*%*i*pJ1��i4^|p^^lt^ *���  * *.  4 y,.,i.    ���     '    '   , /A ,y< m  ntr' . "  tew  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  Cowrie, Street.  Sechelt, 0,0. ^ Phono 005-2171  ,M���mi��i;'iii,!1 r-i>li;'..:riiiaimca  FREE  20 IB. TURKEY and ROASTING PAN  with the purchase of this beautiful TAPPAN 30 INCH  DELUXE ELECTRIC RANGE.  " ���"��� ,, i  This olegantr(elearic range has all the features that  sav/Q time ancT1 effort, and assure successful cooking.  y  i  i  n><$.tt*r*M��$l��Mp*!Ml?  3t��">**l  ��� Rocetsod   cook  toprr-Hfti��,Mpii���..  for cleaning.  * Infinite   heat  . witchos and  elomcntt  -��� Clock   controlled oven  ��� Timed appliance outlet  * Tappan  silhouette styling  ������up,,  ������in  ������������i  Him  ( i'. '' ' ,      . ,i * ' i.v      i _   **!_  V.  ,',IV,'!,,<;  I  '^ s,Ay^M'"'/ 'f  MMMimSikWi  IKW"*  359.95  Model C686  Your Trade to $100  - Attractive-co n tempera ry-, ��rylli��t-, f������*  - luring bllwoo4 grill* panel. Luxurleu*.  cabinet flniihot of Swo.Uh Walnnt.  nnd  Soft  LuMra  \Va|nw��,  Automatic  voltage regulator; pre-tet fine tuning;  automatic    vortical   hold;   two   5"  ,'     i  ipaak .��/ variable tone control,  '-��-  ,t .���      ..H|Mf��||ffl����������������������������������������������  "hftwiv'i' '���' ��� v' ' ft   '     '   ''    i       '       ��� �����-��-*-  Rf,��   *   ', >) V"' i-    I   ','��  it "II       .    *   i i '," i , I , I  Wii,#311''.'��*'�����*/ "!''' ',< ��� i ��� i       p -   i i ' . ,   .  m|%''vhi I'.'..v.'.>'' < i   i  ' . ���     r i  I  4 i*J 4   A   *    4  �� ,*   -i   *    t .*   * /�����,,�� **** ,�� .�� ,t *t 11 *n tt ,* *t,tm it a* 0% .<��� ,* .i   i */ **+*  f ��* 0# ��* 4-, ��* ���< ,% ii,.�� 1*4 4 *% *\ il A A tS rt fV A ��v rt rt *S i\ +��� *'*  * <*  * ?* A A A ��t A A ^ **/*,*\  ^ (i  Ai r'i /-/�� #*       ���' /-/������/-.*-.'�� ,S/i ,'*. >,'    ".   % ���'  *   * i"   *   ********   r   *   *  *  t   *  *   *   *  *   *���'�����';f   *   *   *   >  *    t t ^ w   .,��*.'.  , ., '      - *f(��*' *u*"1* +*'***s* *"-r **   ���*   ��*v^'  *   ***.?*��*   f    H*"  lyt V**-Mp  -N  Vtoyj-V.A  f* J* *-> 4* S    t  nn.~ ^*��. <- -^ f i^*? ^ -*r ���  ���*Y"*.f��'  -    **W>*. V1'"* ,-<  ��*"  inr^-  Egrri6n�� Efye  "l  shoulder, slash pockets and every'sea��i_  outlined in narrow', tyack ,bsrtd. Yes, >U"*  -* V^t?Ti��aine equipped '<iyltbt lv^te too, AJn  WAS/THAT  generation  their long hair, the  long, pointed shoes  >-'    t ���by John Dunlop, ^seSfay.:- Afld V%tids"easem6ie��i__ s^rij^d. ' Ki..:^n  m ^4, c       "W Avl;,   V f s&k 'sW*. with\clto**i^m*tohJng~^^   ( ��������! >^  LUfJ ^SKfSl?^ -r��P ��2*.����� alwwt^^ned-fi��ni^e<;s  ion is sometWng _different W%s^flfe���and ^��. thettim tx>rtion nulled back  ^A,\,  ... _  ^       ,   ^ . .  Wednesday, December 14/ 1966  Poges 1-4  up  apparently unkept^and scragfOy U^h; ^ ^^ Arreal~going concern oi the  nmu-starts, Jace stocWngs  ��^ ��g^ :ta|Jto'prtod{.lw* the majority o. u* :  boots. We m the age group from < life >e-   *,&&��*> ,wMo are we to ridicule, loans at forty'and on to our sunset years,*  ^y VfaSdons.  ' > .   .     -<   <  are" inclined to class our youngsters as a,?    r*7   ..**.* .u   *, * , i.\r .   *  Mnch of farout characters.  i Shortly after came the Rudolph Valen��  m. .    . .. ,    ,  .__,_, ���._. >tU�� bit. Toreador styled* pants, belled at  - Their dressr ^"ttWr^^^1:^**^ <*m the black braided seams),  abulary even th<�� method of dancing a^^ to sUf�� wMte ^^ nnm-aa.  alone and in a world by ^emselves Jfcese ^^ ^^ tie5 Ww ^^ ^  tiungs we do not/understand and I no. un-v ^.^g repiacing the suede-tops. Pork-  derstanding we are prone to ctess their. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ j haij.  behaviour ��t being  somewhat irre^ar,,  ^^ back fa fl dour  and with  something that we, the 'W^"***   sideburns almost dovm to tbe jaw-line, and  generations would never have done to our   f<ff ^ aftd ^^ cv^|j|gg thwj WflS  heyday. . the inevitable dark blue" melton topcoat,  We are not speaking of the Robson and ^^ velvet lapels yet Don��t let anyone  Granville St. beatnik types, the barefoot tell y<m that your parents and grandpar-  and dlkempt characters who" Uve in a ents weren't j^ a farout bunch in their  little world of their own. They are a very  tiny minority and far from being representative of the young people of whom we  speak. But let us prod our/memory and  youthful days.  When-they kid you about modern dancing ask them to demonstrate the Charles-   .. r ,u�� u���k_ic  -jt,h Hn_n�� nt������ ton, the Chicken-scratch, the Lindy-hop or  V^.J^J��JPJ?}^m^J^J!;   Black-bottom. In addition to our dreamy  our own youthful years. By comparison  we will find that today's younger generation is certainly no worse, and possibly  a whole lot better in many ways, than  the youngsters who caused our parents to  say, "Wonder what today's young people  are coming to?"  Youth is a time for conformity, particularly in the matter of dressing and of  personal appearance. As a youngster, you  want to be with the kids, not against  them. To be-accepted, .you must conform,  more or less, tq^the ways and habits of  the majority. This I learned at a very tender age. >,  As a six year old, fresh out from Scot-  J&nd, I can remember being sent to my  Jfirst Canadian Sunday School class in a  snazzy little velvet Lord Fauntelroy suit,  complete with lace collar and cuffs, a big  wide Eton collar and black tie. Quite the  proper dress fbr little boys to wear on  Sunday in the Old Country, as my fond  and loving mother informed me when I  returned, more than slightly the worse for  'wear, from my first attempt to mix with  South Vancouver's younger element. I had  learned my lessoa. and, despite parental  .threats,,!, quic^y.w  of clothing wornTby the rest of the kidsT  Then at abouWifteen my first long-panted suit. And today we think that the  teenagers wear sort of farout clothes. Man,  you should have seen what the well-dressed,  teenager wore in 1919. I bought it in Los  Angeles. A dark green-Hart, Shaefner and  Marx model with very narrow pants black-  braided down the outside seams, a high-  waisted jacket (the waistline almost up to  the   arm-pits),   high   pointed   lapels   that  waltzes, our fox-trots and tangoes, we too  had our apparently crazy moments on the  dance-floor. Crazy in the eyes of oiy> parents that is, but as enjoyable to us as today's watusi, monkey and other types of  dancing is to you. One thing we had going  for us however, which today's young people are apparently missing, was the thrill  of holding a pretty girl in our arms when  circling the floor to the music of some  of the big bands of that era. In that respect your parents weren't suite so stupid  and old-fashioned as they sometimes appear. ;":  As for the girls of today? Not being  anxious to get. my neck in a sling I have  steered clear of the feminine angle, but  I'll let you in on one little secret. After  glancing at some of the snapshots taken of  our crowd in the early twenties���even  knock-knees in a mini-skirt look good.  So enjoy yourselves, you 1966 teenagers.  In a few short years you will be telling  your youngsters the same old story, "When  I was in my teens, things were different."  Yeah?  Around Gibsons  JBUD  and Celia  ElsBer o��^ Gpwer Point  Road ��� are being congratulated on the  arrival of a *on, 9 lbs.', 1 oz. born, on Dec-. -  ember 7th, the -anniversary of Bud's birthday. _,    ' \  John Mathews and J, Clement have returned from a successful hunting .trip in  the Chilcotin area. /'  Mrr^hd TWrs. Victor Welch and family  will be moving 4to Gold River on December 28th after .which the Welch home here  will be occupied by Mts. Welch's sister  and her husband.  Mr.~ and~Mrs. "David" Coull are calling"  their new young son Edward John.  Mr. and Mrs. Alf Puchalski are expecting a phone call Christmas Day from their  son Bruce who is in Perth, Australia.  Mts. Margaret Freer;' formerly of Rosamund Road, who was organist for the ev--  eiiing services at St. Bartholomew's  Church, is confined to Holy Family Hospital, 7801 Argyle St, Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Benson"are  being congratulated on the arrival of their  'baby.  David Pinkngy has returned after spending three weeks visiting relatives in  Westmorland, England.  Mrs. Irene Coleridge has returned after spending five weeks in Winnipeg where  She was called to atifend the funeral of her  stepmother. Mrs. Cole(ndge visited her son  who is in the Air Force in Winnipeg.  Miss M> Coltoh who was a resident of  Robert^CreelT"f6r"lTTeafs has qoved to  West Vancouver, where she is now comfortably settled.  The David, Coulls were recent visitors  to Prince George. %  Sister partnership  NITA'S Beauty Salon opened last   sister who graduated from Vancou-  week in the Benner Block, providing an added service for the expanding community. Sisters Arnitta Pickard and Darlene Flumerfelt form a  happy partnership with Darlene  serving her apprenticeship under her  ver Vocational School in 1965. Arnitta  worked as a hairdresser for a while  in Port Alberni before coming to Sechelt. Mrs. Pickard and Mrs. Flumerfelt are the daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. L. H. Benner.  ers  .*<*!  CANFOR CORRAL  Will present  MEMORIES OF THE  CHttiStMiS CHOIR  CANTATA  AT THE PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Wednesday, Dec* 21  8:00 p.m.  Refreshments r Silver Collection  Imm*mmmmmmm*\��mm*mmmmmmm*u*4f.ni>��mm0>m��0mv&>��^*>*i  EGMONT EYEDROPS  a, &Kett Griffith is keepingshim^felfbuly  these days, now that he has started construction of a new 40 foot troUcfc which  will eventually replace his present Sea  Maid. Last winter saw Ken occupied with  the building of a shed and ways to house  Uie new vessel. Now that the actual boat-  building has wn^eh<^ he hb^ to have  her ready for the 1968 trolling season.  This makes two new commercial fish-  boats being built by Egmont residents at  the present time, Cyril and Frank Disney  having their new vessel well on the way  to completion early in the coming year.  ~~A shower in honor of Barbara Mathews,  the soon-to-be bride of Terry Phillips, was  held on Tuesday, December 6th at the  home of Mrs. Eileen (Rob) Griffith. Mrs.  - bowrthy"(Ben) ^Vaughan and*>Mrai Irene  (Ben) Griffith assisted at the afternoon  gathering at which Barbara was the recipient of numerous gifts.  Looking at the heavy mantle of snow  on the mountains across, the Inlet reminds  me of the Eskimo swain who said to his  girl friend; "What would you say if I told  you I'd come a thousand miles through  ice and sno^ipth my dog team just to tell  you I love you?" '"."  Eskimo gal: "I'd say that was a lot of  mush."  NOTICE  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  WILL BE CLbSED  December 24th to January 3rd  for Staff Holidays.  Letters to the Editor niiisi carry\a signature and  address, although a pen-name may be used fot  publication.  Appreciate (rust  Editor, The Times  Sir���I want to thank everyone concerned for the tremendous support given me  in last Saturday's village elections. I was  particularly humbled by the results in the  light of the -.- extremely competent candidates with whom I had the privilege of running.  . Firstly, I cannot convey enough appreciation to the many friends and associates  who worked with and supported me during the campaign.  Secondly, and most important, I want  to .thank all of those who voted for me.  ^ ^ll'^j-k ve*y hard"to'iheriti. our con1'  fidence and concentrate on maintaining  your continued support throughout the two  years of my office. I cannot, however, promise to make everyone happy. I cannot  even promise to make everyone who voted  for me happy. But I do promise to do my  best, and to always keep the best interests  of the entire villagei in" mind.  Once again, thank you all.  KEN GODDARD  Feels honoured  Editor, The Times  Sir���I would like to express my thanks  to all who supported me in the recent election., ���  Mixed feelings would best express.my  reaction and I feel happy arid honoured to  be elected and hope it will be possible to  fulfil this new responsibility entrusted to  me. I can but say I will do my very best  to carry out my obligations.  MORGAN THOMPSON  Help appreciated  Editor, The Times  ;   Sir���Before  1966  draws to- a  closer I  want to take this opportunity to tell you  !  how grateful we are for the way in which j  you have supported bur fight against: arth- '��  ri. Is. Without your help it would have been  impossible to  carry out the' task of informing British Columbians of the work  of the  Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society.  The interest you have shown in the  field of rheumatic diseases and' your  prompt handling of news items have contributed greatly to the effectiveness ot.  CARS. educational program.  Our treatment centres in B.C. continue  to widen' their services. Research projects  are expanding in the hope that soon a cure  will be found for arthritis. Our. effort^ to  stimulate a chronic care and rehabilitation  program in British Columbia have been  more effective because the public has been  kept informed of the struggle.  THANKS  / wish to thank all the voters who gave me their  support and will endeavour to justify their faith in  me to the best of my ability.  ADELE DE LANGE  ^^(M^^^^^^^$i^^^^^^^M  H?  9  Thanks, to .you,;iand,!,to..ft:aU!.i.,th.e^other  newspapers in B.C., arthritics are learning that.they can usually avoid crippling  by getting prompt medical advice. People  generally are taking an active interest in  our work. This interest has made them  willing to contribute financially to help  ' us achieve our Objectives and has prompted them to offer their services on a volunteer basis. Without this widespread help  the Society could not carry on.  And so we say a heartfelt 'thank you'  for your continued underspending and support. May you and your "staff ^enjoy. a-happy Christmas and a successful 1967^  (Mis.)  SUSAN MEEK  PubUc Information Officer  if  AT THE  ROBERTS CREEK  COMMUNITY HALL  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 20th, 1966  A TURKEY EVERY GAME  $ MONEY      $ MONEY      $ MONEY  Eiphinstone Recreation Group  St  #<i###^##'#^###^j  ���R��*l    ���\f  Ford Gataxie 500  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 885.2111,-- Ted Farewell  Say "Quiet Fordwaiid the next word has to be Quality.  9B��  *W*T  ?Vi��^ \��_57i����fl3iflUEk ^wrtttOJiffl^stobtwnTrtS^  ^<W  ymr;V������t  'mf!  uf6ss jhins y*.  Make Fine Gifts  r  Sport Shirts...  TOO - And We  Have Hundreds /,  i <(  To Choose From *  Vll ���  h ,n  Why not I  Give Him A  Suit From  Our Fine  Selection  OR Aosln  Qur:..SW.ck .. Of .'Quality ^ccessoAos."'/.? '^.  Offer Ar Wide And Varied Rarige  Of^Excollenr Olft^ Iterris;  Vp��>,]WtfpWi^k*[-sfPrfhTiW^i^_    t  This year's Fords are quieter becausa  they're stronger, stronger becausa  they're better built. Tho '67 Foods aro even  quieter than the '66's���and '66's proyed quieter than oqo  of tho world's most expensive cars. This Is thc result of  quality. And it's this quality that makes a Ford-built  sedan better value than, other curs. So when you buy ono,  you know you're getting a car that's worth more, Ono  thiit's built stronger and lasts longer,  Ford sedans aro tho Quiet Ones, with the famous quiet  rldo. Tho quietness Is the ttrst thing you notlco when, you  drive ono and it's wonderful! These sedans havo tho solid  worth that makes all tho other features meaningful; tho  stylish appcaranco, tho luxury touches, the roomy comfort  ���and one bis Ford advantage you'll notlco right in tho  showroom: tho trunk has ono of tho lowest lift-over  heights of any car. : ,  Fairlano sedans nro tho rtitddlcwclght champions. They're  big, they're roomy. And they're performance packcdl  You'll Hnd tlwm ertsy to handle and u Joy to park,  Falcon sedans aro thc limousines of tho compacts. They're  easy to buy, economical to operate, And you'll bo amazed  at their performance. Falcon has two V-8 options this year.  ��*Tako any one of these Ford-built sedans for a test drive*  See what a UHTcrcnco Ford's extra quality makes.  i  '��� ���< J  I:  i i     . _/. j  �� _j  ,-\  ' i  M^^trt��l^WW^-SWK_^1it!"I^H;*����lilM'^S  You're ahead in a  FORD OF CANADA  MORE COMPREHENSIVE  THREE POINT  '    NEW CAR  WARRANTY  �� B-yoar/50,0QQmilo warranty  on tin povvnr train, atMrlng, auspinalon and whatli,  &2-yBar/Z4,00Qmilowarranty   r  pnthaantlracar.  O Only ono dealer certification per yoar,  Se.yni/rih4l4rforiltl4llt,  - ���-1 ������ i *���   ��� ������ i       i    i,        , I,   I,       p  better  from  Jbrd  TW��w****w|St.^^  WB^iiafi  ������! J.l  aolflctShllt.irhmitomntlQor Rov��ra|b|�� Koya. atoroo-Tflpo Svatom,. Your Coi)v��nloac�� Control Pariol. Pino Brnkoa. Front power  mnmmil Put It In drlvo n .. TbflyGQmovyltli all own choloo ol unlntwuptocl RodHqhtawflmyoulf ooalbolta ; dlso brnhos holt/you atop  uno It na nn nulomntlo or forrl enrn, They lit mu��lQlorupto7O_.lnuto��,0uy nrounlnalonocl.fuonslov^pftrK' rnftro, ournly Irom hlan  *eh|tllftht6UQritrioaoarattKfl"oithorw^^  ���fl*pqrtya-3pood/nonu��l,>���,i,���flovoyoutlnio.1,.,w._���,,,rococU,,.'8toro8i<oyoryyyhoro��.���_,  propoily ehul,/   j_���w,������,i .������������^.|t,|i,.Jioovy loads,  Cowrie Street, Socholt, B.C  EVERY 1007 FORD CAR IS EQUIPPED WITH THE FORD OF CANADA STANDARD SAFETY PACKAGE,  STANDARD MOTORS OF SECHELT LTD.  SECHELT, P.C. ��� PHON1 888.9464  verses r\  JUL  mmniifMMiMiqM  li  \>t\r-r��  '.���"*eW��i!rW��i��^"l��*��WHi!S��  ,|p'>,''1  V.  *��W'  *-f ^** Ji^ddw.  ^4wMt^iwl��ti*ir< <t<*^MnM��tt<<^W#^w*M^)_wiiiRM��Wte��^ _?tf. wntfmtoi j. j^w  >���  #��  ' 44,4  /'Mil ;  , 4     4    ,     4   ll  I   ' '       '  0.4     4,   *.   0, 0,  I       I  >     1  , * A   *  % ��Kftf i, ^,�� \ t, .f,*.^ v *.y, ��,,s,, ��, ^ } �� *,*,��s��i *, *m4f^^{**4mff?ym'+0+imii*mt^mt*^ytol*Mq/lgM^ > 4*    -iv  '�����  ���s  a.  I  J?  ^  f_t��e B-l     ' S^hdltPemrisulo times  Wednesday, December 14, 1966  Fins and Tails  0*Hf "���>������ ��������� ��� WlfcMU���lll���Hl-lll   ����� ���   ������   I   mu      I   ���UMI    ll   ��� ��������� 1HIM1II        .III'     I    ���   l.'li.M.l'l.lll-'r ���_���    I in I  ���By Tom Portei  HAVE YOU ever noticed an angler's catch  grow either in size or amount as he  relives his exploits and liave you ever suspected the story teller may be stretching  the trath just a bit? Well, if you'have,  you will probably be interested in the con-  ^lusionS~tlrat~\veTe-dr5iwn by���Dr���I���Fisha  lot after numerous years of intensive research which are related in his latest  book, "The Making of a Fisherman."  Dr. Fishalot, for those of you who are  not up on j. our doctors, is a world-renowned  specialist in anglerschizophrenia, a disease that attacks primarily thfc male species of homo sapienc. Anglerschi. ophrenics,  or as they are refered to in liaymetfs  terms, "fishingnuts," at times may appear  quite normal.. However, they all have an  irrepressible urge to abandon their natural  habitat, terra firma, and venture upon an  alien world. The foreign environment that  the fishingnuts seek is not always the same  . and can vary widely !.a.niongsW^persohs  afflicted with this malady. However, the  composition of this uninhabitable creation,  as far as humans are concerned; is always  the same, water and fish.  The anglerschizophrenic becomes obsessed to such a degree with his adopted  world be becomes possessive. He' is soon  referring to it as ��� "thy stream" or 'my  lake" or 'my bay." When another homo  sapien ventures into what our subject refers to as his world, an uncontrollable rage  begins to envelop him. It starts^sts a barely audible numble or groyvL If the. intruder  continues to "poach," our subject then utters a few phrases designed to discourage  Ms unwelcome guest, such as "not a bite  all day," "Nothing doing at all," 'Heard  ,���; i ��� ������ ii  ���*<->  1   V -  f   *? ��� *   *WP*i V^SSmmmwZ f  pjm _,*,!���  if.'  ������fiS  i�� Vi * ����  1 a. * x:   _ *   ��� j ���,  v _iC      �� Jl  *��� Sa        *  Gi  i&g  ��!?*?��  i\y,  to.  ����  .44    SI  ._ **J  ��a  *"^  -^   al  "   ��  f>'  1     ,* **�����*  *J8  i^*3  *flSS  A1  vt *.*  < _.��       -__*      ** K  1*   .*  r* *��  w  It  Tournament champions             .'._-,  PENDER Harbour oflly brought nine frotn left, Pat Doyle, Alan Wallace,  ttiembers _of the team lot Satur- Len Lee, Barry Fermr Roy Wrlliam-  (Jay's gam. but were the undisputed son.' Front,  Robbie 'C&meroil,   Roy  champions,of .the intermediate boys1" "Warnock, Boyd Bennett Mike Dusen-  inter?schoQl. tournament.   Back  row.  troudced 6?0 ���  ,<  43-  .,.- . ��Render v-S-Heooks     MAINTAINING  wimiing  streak for.   .against Brooks-21. "Pender a]so beat  ,...���...TU wt���6 ������ ������,     ���1V,        Pender, PatDoyle scores a l^ketElpliinstohe  '^y"^er��..Sbitihg^wrWr^r"etc. K^tids    in game with" Br<roks of-Powell. River   Elphihstone.^with .^narrow margin AO  fails he then launches a fierce verbal at-    whictf,^made JBender'�� Toui'fiament    4l.   :,.:"       "*f.     .':''.'   '  tack usually .culminating with the sentence    champions wittra fikal score of 32 '  '        ' ' ?��.    -  ^'.What's ��� the   matter   isn't   the 'sea'' big  enougKf"  His next marioeuver is a rather cumjing  one. He proceeds^ move out of his world  in the hopes that his enemy will -follow.'  All   else   having .failed- the   fishingnut  then reacts violently and as Dr. Fishalot  reports, is in a sometimes dangerous state.  He will turn his craft in the direction of  the intruder and attack at a tremendous  rate of speed altering course only sat; the*  last possible second so as to avoid a collision.   Fortunately  for   the   observer,   this  stage of anglerschizophrenic can be easily  identified. Th'e -subject will  stand in his.  .craft, .pout Obscenities, ^shake his fist and  jump" iif siich: a way as to resemble the  'matingdaTacte^ef-a one^ooted^enginn^*60'  Once !>#<3r on -terra "firrj. a thefisMngnut  Wends extremely well with the rest, of his  species.  It is only .when  the -subject of  angling is mentioned-that he tan fte Menfr-  #ed. At the .mere .mention of the vvprd,  our subject commands -the. attention of ail  |?ithin earshot and completely dominates  pie conversation. His eyes will widen and  .become very glossy.-He" \M Be^ti".tO"rpck'  gently back and forth as though he was  standing "in - a boat, - and' an - involuntary  ^twitch can be .observed, in bis hands, not  unlike^, a '^circular" winding "motion. ,1   ,.���  If left- to continue wth his tales of con-"  quest, ,Ms .voice, will rise ,a fttv* deeible's1  and the exploits he relates will reach almost unbelievable dimensions.. The weight  of bis catches will increase by about five  pounds with each telling and the number  will   also   grow   proportionately.   If   the  anglersctizophrenic   senses   that  there  is  some doubt as to the authenticity of his  tales amongst his captured audience, he  will react much the same as he does towards a "poacher." On dry land, the re- '���'.' .'/-.' '     .Pender' vs. . Vananda  semblance to the. mating dance of a one-   LENDER'S Roy-WilUahisop, (33) xle-   landers Gerry' Johnson 32, and Gary  thfrtaeSney$e "^        ������ .��4nds"Aeaxnmate Alati Wallace as    Eidem 11, are waiting, for a fiimtye  Dr. Fishalot has concluded that although   :he;lea^s for^ll. n Saturd^',s tour- , in. gajne, with final ,score Pender 50,  this disease is not of a heredity - nature,    i^ent at Etyninstone.. /Texada Is^ ^Islanders 18.      ,,-, .v-��� ���  the chances 'of an anglerschizophrenic's r^^w^_>2_4iB  offspring, particularly male offspring, con- t��tt\.f+ht��m  tracting this disease is, remarkably high.  It appears that the adult anglerschizophrenic does not realize he is afflicted and  therefore he unknowingly spreads the disease .amongst his family. The younger the  male-the,jtiote susceptible he, appears to  be although!, there have been cases reported 'of homo sapiens being struck' down  late in life. ,Ih -these cases the .ymptorhs  tend ,;to _he -much-more severe.  Although there  is no known pure for  this dreaded disease of the mind, Dr. Fishalot does pass along some excellent advice. Quote, "If you encounter, a  person  who you suspect Is suffering from a'hgler-  schlzophrenia,  above all humor him,  Although  Jt   may   require  great   personnel  ,   . acrifice and against all ypur mpral mp-  briptfing convince the poor deranged soul  that you believe him. By doing this' you  will not only relieve an anguished mind,  you will have a friend for life. And at all  cost avoid bringing fwtf MgJer/Jchizof.hre-  nlcR In contact with one another. The results tcould bo dlsostrouBf  1   ,   ��� Keep that lino In the water and I'll sep  you next week providing they are not com-  �����.lng��,to,,tako.mo��.away.harha.��Theytroi,com-  Ing to take mo away away hway away . . .  Some people own so many atntus flym-  ,   Jx>ls they're absolutely in awe of them-  Bclveu,  lesidentiaS Tiners roar  ��f@B!?$  'HABOLD Jorgenson hit the high this we^k  '" with 776, followed by Bob, Blakeman  with 769. For the ladle? it was M. rion  Lee with a nice 687.  LADIES COFFEE  Dot Depplesse 654 (246), Phyllis Hoops  525, Hazel Wright 536, Lenora Inglis 544,  Melody, Henry 566, Lorraine Werning ,500.  GIBSONS A  .     Mavis Stanley 626   (253),  Verna  Farr  245, Ken Herman 619,  Jack Lowden 246,  ���Eleanor   Fisher  621   (255),   Garry  Boyce .  605, Evelyn Boyce 292, Frank Nevens 645  (245).  LADIES WED.  '     Marion Lee 687  (255),  Doreen Crosby  583.  TEACHERS' HI.  Taffy Creig 694 (281), Freeman Reynolds 741 (252, 258), Boh Blakeman 769  (252, 254, 263), Dorcy Lefler 654 (243).  COMMERCIALS  Frank Nevens 608 (251), Harold Jorgenson 766 (260, 333), Jack Marshall 622 (275),  P0RT MELLON  Tom Kennedy 246, Doreen Musgrove  296, Len Ellis 647 (268).      ,  MEN'S 1  Art Holden 613, Herb Lowden 242, Ernie  Schwindt 609. ted Joe 615 (260), Ross Joe  245, Taffy Greig 759 (271, 270), Dorcy Lefler 689 (-285).---p  JUNIORS  Wayne Wright 310 (181), John Sleep 252  (160), Brian McKenzie 290, (183), Donna  Solnik 246, Ciana Watson 205, Mike Mar-  liau 202, Wlnnifred Skellett 227 (1421), Jim  Green 343 (216), Karfin Brignell 259, Cindy  Whieldon 210, Bill Hobson 317 (166),- Col-  len Husby 219 Ginny Alsager 200, Ian McKenzie 228, Robert Solnik 296 (184).  bait I��se t@  DIV? 5���Residential Tigers: played .a- spirited first half to hold "the. mighty Residential Totems to a 1-0 lead ;at half time.  Totems took full command-in; the second-  half though and went on to whip the Tigers by 6-0. ��� ���������  Robert   Hartle   played   a   very   strong;  game  at.inside left. He  was  always  the  -schemer? scoring oneygo'al, and setting up.  three others. Other goal scorers were Ber-  nie   August 3, John  Dick  1,   and  Laurie  Gabriel 1.  For the losers John Pierre was outstanding before being injured, and the  goalkeeping of Taylor kept the score down.  Div. 7���In the other game played Sunday, Sechelt Legion fell to the Residential Braves 3-1. The Legion boys had the  ball in the net first and for a little while  looked  the  better team.  However, as the game progressed they  started to bunch up more and more. The  Braves played a little better positional  and took the win on a hattrick by Eugene  Baker.  The kids from he.Legion are. improving every gaifle and.the coaching staff  deserves a lot:of credit. None of these had  ever played in organized; .soccer before  this season, and here they- are putting up  good competition to the more experienced  players in the league.  Local 297 vs  Robert? Creek was  postponed ._. bee ause ... .p^.... the^ poor, .'condition of.....  the ground.  Residential Cubs Won by default over  Secheit Canfor.- Here are  the  league standings .as of Dec. 11th.  LEAGUE   STANDING  SPECIAL CHRISTMAS  Div.  5                              P  W  L  D(  JFGA  PL  Totems ������ __,__..-7-  5  0  ? ���  .40  4  12  Local 297  ��� G  2  1  3  10 13  7  Roberts   Creek    , 5  t  3  1  6l8_  3  Tigers   ...���  6  1  5  0  7 31  2  Divi=r7  Braves     - 7  5  1  1  25   4  11  Gibsons   Legion :' 6  5  0  1  19   2  11  Sechelt  Legion  1 6  3  3  0  13 10  6   -  S.  Canfor   _���_���-. 6  1  5  O  4 11  2  Cubs    ��-._-,���. 7  1  6  0  2 38  2  SECHELT INDIAN HALL  8:00 p.m.  Friday, Dec. 16th  e>  Your Choice of Biggest  Turkey or $15.00 Cash,,  Also chance for $100.00"  ;      SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  r  *  .��*  m* *��rtrtfl-[ M fWfflflB * w��ft ��*-  1  iWi  rH  (.art*1    <  {  \           '  1 (I  fyJoMnt^plnfp W  JOLLY ROGER INN  WW 1WV  THE lOiXT ROGER INH  hao opened th�� REEF  EOOM for th�� festive  W.WW !H(Ti. I-   _Mi.l��ipW*RMrt��(W*l|B1*.J*"M(i" V'mMPfrflHfhfl[lP| ^ *(*!IWW**1��I*1D��(��. WM,! *��.    ���� *nn(-BW  Wo aro accepting bookingn  jf<^jr DpcSpthbr jtmrtieaj over-  iiiffht, accommodation avail-  fxblo mih Dining Room and  ', . lUoungo.  til. fit COVE, B.C.,  r Elphie vs. Vananda  1 EJLPHINSTONE'S   John, Bond,   52,    anda 13. Timo ran out be. pro Brooks  .cores first jmsket against Texada   could play tho Islanders with both  Islanders in final gaftio of intorme-   teams having  to catch ferries to  -���dlfrtc^'libys'riiwirriame  .stone, final score'was Elphie 49, Van- '  COAST-GARIPALPI HEALTH UNIT  *^^^a ^*M   \ f^   ^M  IWIWfl ^^^^m^ |^      ^f pMMJM. ^M       ^^ ^^i^    j^m\     ^^     f^| ^WF    *WMMm^     Wmi      ^^1  vm       f^^^ ^^   rm% ^^m^ ^^       ^^     ^^^^p ^^^^ ���^pj^r  !0l^.f��ltJfffA\*^ ('!*.��"  Slew wtpiwAititrMtMtW1    (j^JBSS  yiAr.yX-'-  wsstssrsssaasa.  :..,,;,;:..,,;���.���,,,:..,,,;, PLACE.,   Sccclt m St. Mqry'i Hospital  (lower floor)  Holfmoon Day - School  Madeira Park - School  i   Egmont "School  .  .....TIME:,   1:30-3:30 p.m.  2:00 - 3:30 p.m.  l:30-3;30 p.m.  3. tl Wednesday |n month 2:00 - 3:30 p.m.   'DATE.,;   1st and 3rd Thursday  in the month \ ��'  3rd Monday In month  3rd Tuesday in mortth  *��|i(i(l����i(!l|  SEALED  wlilfih Ronornloa prnnlor qunntltlcis  of lowur Imiifilrfnliirn nlr al hlglinr  ynloolly Ihro'iiRh tho linaclionrrt,  finniloq for sllonco, llnnod fnr high  portormiinco, aonloil for aafqty.  Mtxauumv  a in .tow  damtn  X'V  Top louvor Riianln nro tiirnod ��o  llial sir flow space bctweep louvers  In grontly Inoronsod without roduo-  Ing nlr output, .  Alr*lrili5f|(!cfc(frf(irthcr*otil-8nd-  ...flw/)/., ffuiiL.���walL,. ssurlrijir,., MM,.  Iiont cHatrlDwllon. ��� coolgr, rclonnor  wolls.   ,  'fljtfedfiKiW*0'!! n��rta(**l  fliilot... no noisy nlr ducts, plpos, hiowors or  punipa, No Ilia or pilot II.lit to go out.  Iirstnnt hoot at tlw M of n switch,,. onrofroo  ,,. IrniH llfo,,. few or no moving parts...  nothlnR lo hronk down or wonr out.* No "yomly  ....ctiooHrV- no-IIIUi6-to��ioplaoo,,no*malntQnanou.  contracts.  Individual room taftporafiiro control,,. tempore  Jurin,,,In each.ioo[n.,��art,ioJndlvlduilly.regulated,  and malntninod hy automatic thormostata without  7>1fectlw" iftir rest' of-tira^ttQinv,���������~���  ELECTRIC  pv  .1.  Sunnycrest1 Shopping Centre  Gibsons, D.C. - Phone 006-9609  ���Ma  , I ^V^".  . '*. *f.  W . W **4 * ,, HM*"-    '  T,  i,i  >,i,' tiiW*;,*>y^fc/*,*,;1ff,.,tyi;',J. . ,*, ,  I,,.-1  ..#.*��'  ��?/��������'  ,0,0,444,4,  1.(1.  ........   't     ' . 'i  -i���-*���rm^ri -  iryp-rgi*  s^^ff��%ma  i  i  i)<  Sqaaringly Yours  'Z*w>t> ****���  __by Maurice Hemstreet  DOM'tiUrWIl  '   11    > . V  Ciw^ _  rappings and Kfcrffct' '��  NOW  -��� ���   ,.>���.  ~-'-    .       >  _:  t _* l      '    V�� j "J?  Dec. 22, F*kv Dec. 23 Till 9 4^3^  Closing Sat., Dec. 24 ot 6:00 f^w*  <\   *        %   * ��$'*' _-  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt'Totems     ' .;>'/<_!..    '  /  LEADING Div. 5 juvenile soccer on   nie August, Earl Julian, Doug Baker,  the Sunshine  Coast are Sechelt   Robert paul and tteriny Campbell  Residential Totems. Bemie August  brought his goal total to 25 in Sunday's game. Standing, from left,  Barnie Hanuse, Robert Hartle, Beiv  Pegasus lose out . . .  Front, Elmer Hackett, Rusty Campbell, Billy August, Neil Timothy, Ken-  ny Hanuse, John Dick and Laurie  Gabtiel.  Sechelt Bowling  srs? rate soccer game  espif�� torrent!ol ruin  ���fe?  PILE Drivers and Pegasus F.C. put on a  good display of soccer, in Delbrook  Park Saturday .despite torrential rain. It  was a hearthbreaker for the 'Pegs' who  were playing*v-their-*^rivals-^.Qt/,4hird;';''Ptaciei:  in the league.  Pegasus started out in grand style and  had the ball in the net in the first minute. Tony Paul hit home a crossed Ball  from his fellow winger Roland August  ...Two., .minutes, later .Gordon, Dick hit the;  cross bar with a sizzling shot, and Ron  Pielle was just a half step, from putting  in the  rebound.  Then   for   some   unaccduntable   reason  the 'Pegs* slowed down and the Pile Dri-  ���by EVe Mostrip  BRAD AL1AN in lhe Junior School League  rolled high single for the year with 235  "Cathy  Hall topped" the  ladies this week  Xvith 777 <30J, 307). Lawrence Crucil was  high man with 788 (279, 311).  LEAGUE SCORES  Buckskins: Herb August 641 (260), Ann  Joe 547 (254). , f  Ladies. Nancy Read 638 (256), Phoebe  Hanson 252. . |  Ladies' Matinee: Cathy Hall 777 (30J,  304)', Gladys Newman Zt%: Gladys Ritchie  278. ' ��� "������*-.".     .���' '--I-  ./.  iPender: Dennis Gamble 719X336), Isabel Gooldrup 251.       : !  Commercial: Lawrence Crucil 788 (279,  ZUi,---AOm.^Moseiiod^4A^tA^),-.^O^d  Goertzbn 277, Seg TlromaspOi, Bruce Redman 713. '  .-���.     y-A -,  Sports Club: Roy Taylor # (280), lia^A-  rence Crucil 625, Pete Jorgenson 625, Pal  Porter 627. 'W  Ball & Chain:   Matt lJae||| 679 <243),  taking moments wire exp^rieticed at both    Bubbles Cfeiptbii 55i;Gli^s Ritchie ;:5^;^  ends. Theft came lhe heart-breaker. Dave    TEN P1NS "   i       ��  LITTLE Bo-Peep has lost her ih^ep, and  don't know where  to find them,  she  should look in vthe Square dance hall, from  spring until fall, cause they are Swinging  their tails!  Well, leave "them  alone  and  they will cotne home* whep the_ squat*  dancing's all-done in the fall.  -    The   Sechelt, Jr.   Square's   are   having    ��� m , . ..     ...  their last square dance of 66 next Friday    |    For lost minute shoppers we W��l/>,,"?  mght at our place ,frpm f p.tti. till 9 p.m.    ��    b^-ppen'Wed., ~t>ec. 11.   Iwhi,^  -with hopes Jhat-some of me parents_wJlLv  turn out to watch thei. youngtffis" petfforrti.  Oh, they get mixed up once in a while,  but who doesn't'  *  The   Sechelt  Promenaders'  held   their  last square dahce of 66 last Saturday night  with two seis present and a good time, was  had by all, it's too had the test of the  dancers didn't turn out to make, the evening bigger and better. Oh, well, better luck  next year.  December 17th sounds like a date to remember. Oh, yes, that's the last square  dance of 66 for the Gibsons Squarenaders  at the Hopkins Hall; in fact it is a Christmas party with all squaTe dancers welcome; all youlhave to do is come and enjoy yourself and the more the merrier.  If you spell effort with a small "e"  whether yon are in public affairs, scout  ���and guide movements, your own municipality or village affairs, and eyen square  dancing, it js quite possible you won't  really getf,mu<gi done. But if you spell effort always with a "capital 'E', then you  will be travelling with real class.  I don't know jf you have noticed, but  it is raining again, so to -the basement I  must go and do a little practicing for next  Saturday night at the Hopkins Hall. I like  to look my best when I make mistakes  on the floor so I will see you at tiie square  dance.  vers, who #e great opportimists,  command. They tied the game up  a' corner kick, and raided the Pegasus  goal again and again. Kim Inglis was the  hero of the half, iwheh ��with Dave fossett  down and beaten lie cleared the ball right  off the goat lme.f Half time, Pegasus 1,  Pile Drivers f.        ���  Regaining some of their composure in  the second half Pegasus had equal oppor-  , J_unitiesj:to,.hi^^  S.C. Pistol League  last shoot oi years  LAST  SHOOT  of  Sunshine   Coast  Pistol  League  was  held  Sujtiday   at  Gibsons  Rod and Gun Club with Sechelt team hitting the high score.  Results were: Sechelt No. 1, 1447; Sechelt No. 2, 1530; ROMP 1213; Gibsons No.  1, 1418 and Gibsons No. 3, 542.  Next shoot will be held at Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club sometime in January.  The-real reason for that hot line between ���Washington and Moscow is that  teeh-agiers h _;ve-the-re��t~of the phone sys-  tenri jammed.  NEED A CAR?  NEW of USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Fa revel I  Fossett took a bad goal kick which went  directly to .Pile Drivers' centre forward'20  yards out Who made no mistake. The-goal  was well taken,^ but it seemed a. pi% to  have what proved to lie the winning jgoal  scored ;^o;ef_sUj. after so mar^^tine ef-  forts by^both teams. 'Pegs' took command  after this but a packed defence and time  were against them.  It was a fine effort by both teams on  a day that wasn't condusive to good soccer. Next week Pegasus are travelling a-  gain, this time to Mahon Park to meet  Burdett Beavprs, kick-off 11:00 a.m.  Mixed:  Gordon McCourt 481, Bill Ellis  193,  Lola Caldwell 476, Dorothy  Rodway  177.  SCHOOL LEAGUES  ������>��� Seniors-Milan Henistfeet 421 (273),  Jack GoesBn 449 (283,% Earl John 463 (205,  258);.; r      i ...   ���. A  Juniors:   Brail Allan  378  (235),   Suian  Jorgensen 236 (146). v  I  CHRISTMAS  BINGO  LEGION HALL  Most of us live far beyond our time,  judging by the "lifetime guarantees" we  outlast,.  December 21,1966  ���   :v "''.S'-'-|i.|nii;; :���������������������.���������       -*  1  ^iOi$iOi&Oi(>iOi0i.HO^  .,l;  4��  O-  ',.4.    .  o  ���ftSt  .....  o  .....  ,, .��������������  ���'������ <VStfi  'O  .....  IMM^  ,���*.  ffSti  m  ��� (ft"  . . far.  far  ,���*.  mil  fat  far  fa  fa  fa  ,1,4.  fa  far  fa  I..������  fa  !��������  fa  !>���������  fa  l"t*  fa  "4^.9.i  fa  fa  ���4*.  fa  ��� ���<������  fa  .*.��%  fa  ��� ��������  fa  fa  JOHNSON OUTBOARD  SALES v.AN^|llVlC!E.-,v,^7:::W-'-^_  3 h.p. to y-lQO Meteor Elecfrqmqtic  v-i oo Meteor ���6le^rAma - - - $i 60i  V-80 SUPER SEA-HORSE ELECTRAAAATIC ___..._ $1383  V-80 SUPER SEA-HORSE (Electric Starting) . _-. . >_$1217  V;60 SUPER SEA-HORSE (Electric Starting) :_-::$T052  40 SUPER-SEA-HORSE ELEGTRAMATIC ._���_.__.>$91V  40 SUPER SEA-HORSE (Electric Starting) .$8)0  40 SUPER SEA-HORSE Manual ���._��._ a ���. - - - $709  33 SUPER SEA-HORSE (Electric Starting) _������_$709  33 SUPER SEA-HORSE Manual :_.___. - ��� ..$608  20 SEA-HORSE Compact _���__._:.��� -$528.  15 SEA-HORSE    ,. .: _,... ,__.....���- . . ,_._,. $483  9^ sea-horse c^act::r:::;_r  6 SEA-HORSE Compact__._ ���_. :���,���;���$326  5 SEA-HORSE Compact ._.���_.���__...���.._. _���$270  3 SEA-HORSE right-angle drive Folding $218 Standard $203  3 SEA-HORSE angle-mqtic Fol^ng $213 Standard $198  ALSO DISTRIBUTOR FOR CIL'S EXTENSION HANDLES  \  ^ .i  'AY-A        .r,yl\  ,)i,,i  BSMaB!BI6KSMWJ��cJ_r*f*  lf'*^  !t^)l��^tiM��W<lli^M��%!4W^pM^tiWfel^M^��B^  r,       TRAILER OWNERS  SOLVE YOUR TRAILER BEARING TROUBLES WITH  Bearing Bfj^dysj-^  No more packing bugs, no special tools needed. FEATURES;  1, Koopwoto. and dirt out of wheel Kub��,      <  2, End >yhoe| bearing repacking,  3, Bearing* lubmergod in groaio, /  4, Quality conduction-���Stalnlow atcol moylng partt-���Heavy chrome platpd  barrel.  5, Eaty ton minute Installation.  J.^Coitf JoMihan jpa.ro.booHngc^ __ _ ���__ __. ^..,_',,w ���__.���,.,  7, Unconditionally guaranteed for two yeari agaliit defect* in matorialii and'  workmanship.  ANEWCAMARO  A:  CHEVROLET -  CHEVY II  A:  PONTIAC or BEAUMONT  ��� , ���    i     ������ ,    ��� '     i   ���  And Mafie This A Christmas        ,jfL  '   dm  ...    ,. 40*,    ^  To Remember  W ���  1964 CHEVELLE SEDAN  One Owner ..ylt".���, .rr,'���\*.J.���-'"-'-^;-   ��873  y,  "'_ "  .. _rr__i"i  '  i  \i.  1961 CHEV. COACH  Real Traniportatlon, ;'} fy '* y*;'    [[  ��� Vi I  .1,.-  *S75  miu*    ft to-'iji  t������*4'ipill*ti*w*sl(*.M.��M3J4'w��)*Wiiw*p��*f  To Work  Special .  mmtmi^+mmi .  *m  1959-GHSy^SBPAN.  ; ��   \     '     ,  >     ,i 0.   ,  Ixcelle^t Shape M^_H_^!_L'.JW ��� f 59'5  ^ #,�� 'm ���*+<?+���* 4* r i ^ v*1'fa * T11 - * -  Sechelt, BX.  fail       I  fa )  fa l     .  ��� *4���  fa  ���*...  fa  .....  fa  fa  fa  fa  fa  van  rfLWm*  4kw  .....  fa  ������������1  fa  w    . ,ii*t  I **>b  "+01,    ���  FIdohio 885-2111  ���i   "U  Mm  .fat  'fa  Ill  y  ���M  I  | I i i>-|.p  ,  J  ��� '  ���   " ' ���''��� '   !        '    ' p.I1   '.'   ,�����' "* ���!������' i; .  ��.   *. 4\   %   K   K 4   ��  \ .. �� , V ��   K i  I  \ t   1  ���  4,     \    %    4    K    f    ^    4   *,, A*ft,^^   f.f  **_*wCAt(P*i, ���i. ���:_*-I -.=;'p6^8rt>2 - -���-. *'��'-:���  ���~   ����� -S, P%,<*V*  K^x*ftffi&#l^  ^^ ^* "**  *���**>���* "�� *-*">'&*i �� V *^  v ���**%���' s "V*.  *-w* .,  A f / V i  SI  <i  . *;'p  A  t  ',*.-  U-  886-2827  THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  Gibsons, B.C.  Where The   Good Ones Are  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Show Starts 8  Page B-4       Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, December 14, 1966  Santa arrives Saturday  tours shopping district  SANTA  arrives  in  Gibsons this  Saturday  at 10:30 a.m. in front of. Ken's Lucky-  Dollar Store, he then moves his palace to  the Eiphinstone Co-op Store between 1:00  p.m. and 2:30. p.m. and will be at the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre between 3:00  p.m. and 5:W pjn.  All parents wishing to have their children's pictures taken on Santa's knee are  asked to come between the hours of 1:00  p.m. and 5:00 p.m. when the photographer  will be available. The price for a colored  photo mounted on^a greeting card is $1.25.  Copies can be ordered..  Be sure and bring the kids to see Santa, he has a gift for all of thenu  Santa's visit is being financed by your  local merchants and being organized by  the Gibsons Kinsmen Club.  Roberts Creek  Profile  THIS  WED.  THUR.  FRI.  at 8 p.m.  SAT.  ���2 p.m.  \Tttl����W��IWMfol  The  Battle  t&lftlla  Merita  MAUREEN OUARA - ROSSANO BRA^ZI  Wr tie* tor !*��'$.**�� *�����$ OftcMO Or KlMER OAVES       __  TECHNfCOLOftO PANAVIStONentOMWARNCRBROft.  THIS SAT. 17  MON. 1��,  TUE. 20.  DON'T M& IT  THREE  PERFORMANCES   -ONLY.  '"-K k, Nqw you can $tee a once-Jn-a- lifetime, \  iUto>*v ~ Broadway show atyour own .1  1^1 w��.�� f, -   movie theatre. -|  INTAOOUCtNQ>i  STAMINA - * l J  WWNEIVilimMARl'  1o��tw .nweswit n��MMtttusue(iii  . _ _   ~~0^rf8a*.��iiPti��4l��������Il��l��im��t  matSlteiaaiSSEItocSapKWetttm mMU5ffl��*T��CHNieOUOR��F.:OM WARNKR BIIO 8.1  REMEMBER SHOPPERS  This year ypu eait park the kiddle* at the TWILIGHT Theatre  while you shop at the SUNNYCREST PLAZA. Between 2 and  6 p.m. Cost 35c for 4 hours and  a Show Not Bad.  -Friday & Saturday, Dec. 23, 24  _______   I  ���by Mary Tinkley  yy  R  1  MR.   RALPH   McCrady,   celebrating   his  79th birthday on Dec. 15, is one of Canada's true* "pioneers who will be honored  during Centennial year. 1  Born in New Westminster, he was educated in Victoria and at the old Dawson  School in Vancouver. He called Vancouver  home for 60 years\~lrom 1900 untiMiis retirement in 1960. He remembers Vancouver as just a collection of-shacks known,  as Gas Town and he recalls. that the  Moodyville sawmills were still in operation.  He worked at Mount Sicker mines on  Vancouver Island, in blacksmith shops and  boiler-making at the Vancouver Engineering Works. At the age of 18 he received his  4th class engineering ticket and has been  an engineer ever since, working at various  Sawmills and canneries on the coast. He  was. employed for 23 years at Imperial  CajBffieries at Steveston.  Six years ago, Mr. McCrady and his  wife Blanche retired to their property at  Seacrest where they spent four years  building and improving their home near  the beach. Despite the steep climb up to  the road, they both enjoyed those years  living close by the sea, but a mud slide  in February 1965 which carried down rocks,  logs and bushes almost to their back door,  made them realize the perilous location  of their home. Some men of 77 might have  given up at this setback, but this intrepid  pioneer, with the help of his loyal wife,,-  started all oyer again and they now have  a gracious aiid comfortable" home at the  top of their lot, close by the road.  They   have   three   sotis,   Elwood,   employed by Brackman and Kerr, and Frank  and Grant who are both industrial  arts  ^teachers.- .��� - ��� --���-*������      *--  Ralph McCrady is descended from a  long line of pioneers. His great grandparents were British Empire Loyalists  who, true to their British traditions,  crossed north into Canada to remain under  the British flag after the Declaration of  Independence and the formation of the  United States.  ; His parents, Mr. and Mrs., Frank \V.  McCrady, were born in Ontario and came  out to -the west coast for their honeymoon.  They, travelled t>y Union Pacific whidh  W5 tfren the only transcontinental railway.  *A  ���by Florence McSananey  IN SPITE of an interesting program, the  attendance at the meetings of the parents auxiliary at Roberts Creek School has  fallen off to such .an extent that Mr. Mc-  Tavish is appealing to parents to take a  more active interest in interactivities of  this group and also in the school program;  A series of special  meetings  will be  held in the new year, the first of which  will take the form of a discussion of the  school library and it is hoped to have John  Bell, district librarian, present to explain  the workings-of this system and answer,  all questions. Date of..this meeting has not  yet been set, and will "be published later.  Mr.  McTavish is also much disturbed  at the number of lunches that have been  thrown  away, untouched,  by  the school  children  and  he feels that the  parents  should be made aware of this situation.  Not only is it a shocking waste of food;  but the children involved are not getting  proper nourishment during the day.  Miss M. Walker is recuperating in hospital after suffering a fall at her home last    ����. v^u ^ ������,, WMMMVWH^ .  week. Miss Walker celebrated her ninetieth    -Hfe Une was just- built and very primitive.  hirthrtnv last summer -.     :��afriving  at Portland,  thfey crossed  to  Victoria and stayed at the thei} prominent  hotel where they spent half the night chasing cockroaches. Frank McCrady, a civil  ���mechanic?..   engineer,   as   sub-contractor,  built the round house, at North Bene, and  'he designed and installed machin'ery\for  the Debeck Mill of New Westminster, the*'  Ross  McLaren Mill  (now  Fraser. Mills),  and the Barnet Mills. In Victoria, he in-  Mr.   Ralph  McCrady  stalled the modern gas works and.' was  appointed superintendent by the receivers  during the re-organization of the Victoria  Street, Railway and Lighting Company.  ""I    M.P. speaks out . . .  Break down  for effective  COAST-Capilano Liberal  MP  Jack  Davis  urged all Canadians to lobby for freer  trade, for "Made in Canada" processed  goods on an international, rather than continental basis.  In a luncheon address to the Rotary  Club of Vancouver, Davis said free and  expanded trade was the key., to Canada's  natural resources development which, in  turn, was the key to the nation's future.  "More than anything' else this breaking  down of (tariff)) .barriers-;-'this removal of  restrictions against Canadian exports of  our more highly processed goods, will  make sure Canada's natural resources are  developed for Canadians with our best interest in mind," Davis said.  Davis left no doubt that by "continental  basis," he was referring to Canada's huge  trade���and trade imbalance���with the U.S.  He said Canada should stop exporting raw  materials to the U.S. "at cost" in view of  discriminatory American tariffs and quotas  on Canadian manufactured goods.  "If we are to trade and trade effectively, we cannot put all our eggs in one bas-  barriers  ket," Davis said. "Nor should we, as a  young and vibrant natjon, throw ourselves  completely into the arms-of/the U.S. Barriers of all kinds must be broken down."  Davis said an example, of the sellout of  raw materials to the U.S. was the export of  natural gas. He said one U.S. petroleum  company imports Canadian gas at 38.7  cents per thousand cubic feet. But the same  gas delivered to Cominco s in Trail costs  40.5 cents per thousand. ���**���'  Despite the nationalistic tenor of his  speech, Davis said-, foreign ownership of  industries in Canada bad its good points.  He said the tax* yield is usually greater  than dividends paid out abroad and that  in the case of U.S. ownership, the parent  was often an effective lobby in Washington against U.S. import restrictions.  But he said subsidiaries of foreign companies can sell goods to the parent at cost,  thus declaring' minimum profit in Canada, and^yle&ng a minimum of taxes. He  said Ottawa would do well to investigate  subsidiaries which, on the surface, appear  to break even or sustain a loss.  Davis forecast that in the future, Canadians can expect development of one after  another of the nation's major river systems; the building of a high-voltage national power grid; construction of more  and larger gas and oil pipelines to Eastern  Canada;/and the establishment of an Ottawa-backed Canada Development Corporation to invest Canadian savings in the ownership side of resource development.  While all Canadians work, towards free  and international'trade, Davis concluded,  the provinces should co-operate not only  with eacft other but with.the federal government in the development of Canada's  natural resources. __  ���  Every hour or so there will be a mock  jail break in the La Ronde amusement  park at Expo 67. The fugitive will dash  through the streets, climb over rooftops,  hotly pursued by the sheriff firing from the  hip.  Insurance  "See J. D. for Safety"  686-7751  birthday last summer.  Miss Jen Monrufet leaves this week by  plan for Barbados to spend the winter  with her son. .Also leaving this week for  the sunny south are Mr. and Mrs. R.  Eades. : ' \    j .   ',    ���  . A last minute reminder" that the hospital auxiliary coffee party and,! sale of  novelties is to be held at' the library on  Wednesday at io a.m.  Aw you eligible?  If you have been contributing to the Canada Pension Plan, and if  you will be age 68 or over by March 31,1967, contact your Canada  Pension Plan District Office now. Contributors who are under  70 years of age must Jaave retired from regular -employment to  qualify. Tllose who are age 70 or over may qualify without retiring.  !       '   ���   '  v.  iiffisiiSiittSi  No mailer what  incy say.,,.. ��� ���  Get all the  HIDDiFACTS  of home heating  '..#.<*  ^������'^;,y.4:..yy,:  H >      <      '   l'(   '   ' ,-n. '' I  I     I  <!     I  1        1  , 4    li  1 '    >     i   i ,1   ,   '  * " .  ' y   <  X,  I >   ,}  FORT .,  -    NELSONn     > '  ,        �� ��� ' ',    i     i  *HJ  , i a: y<y  >; . y i\  ;     .    '���"ii  i       i  I '  u \��,,u,y t  y '  Ir I'i  ,'f   I  I    \ Vrt    I  ��'  i1 yA a (  ' 'If      ",      >\''' -r  i   ,-, ��� \,\i'\   Ai ' ii'  . i    IV,  \  ��j****fc��f'/.*��%4& fciifl����(W^^w(��Wwn����te^*tofc^tie��t,^ftsii*^ ^^ jiftfewMf^s^piWit*  ^��Wf��**��fa����atH^����*^'��i��li����*��iwl)��- k^.1 * w***!va��i��*>��asiwt��*t��  h��*l(rtS(��HiSttiVJ����il BhS ���SB**��^��*^Bt^*WiWi>��,.l��W*W*��iS'ftl^  inificc.nuprji  . ���HAZCLT0N  J     \  I       I  ' vl I''      l'fl Vi  i ('.i \i,\\] i (i|ii<rt <' '   '  .���1 '   'it'i   ^ i ill''   .   I  -��� >f.  !,<���  r ''I       '  j        ''  \  Do yow really need 4 inches more, Insulation?    -  Were fuel cost comparisons based on normal  rates? '   .     '  i    ...    . .    ..        WIU stole, air and odours be noticeable?.  Are cold spots qnd condensation going to cause  problems?  Your Rockgas Propone Dealer ���  |^,vi.lll..olve ypu_a;free heatln. survey  with all tho fact*,.  -.''���'       ' '   '!' " ,        . '  Phono 485*5232 ,  433) Marine Avunuo,  MAfffeCT  m  . ��� Tf.nnACc port sr. MMfcs*   -;    ' '<  Jl <  l," *rf i.0,     (l    rtf ��� > 1  .���KITIMAT    i  phiNcfi aronciii*1,1'  .     I ! H  - I,       I ,        l'    -  Wl  )'CLA.   FAULi  ** ^A tmt wi iHne^twwiniB,��.  _-_lfp-ifcjJ^TO!ftJ*^ >*��.*. hSWflrt^ I  a  , ��� ,,,'���' y^ ,  I, i . 111< ii ,i i  . in  ^ uA'n.y,,  i1    *  YOUR DISTRICT OFFICE  IS SHOWN ON THIS MAP  Your District Oflico will supply you wlttf tho  application form thot starts your ponslon  choquo coming. Tho'ofliclont, friendly stall  will offer you ovory asslstnncp. Thoy will bo  plonsod to help yGu fill out your application,  and o. plnln how your ponslon Is worked put.  Tho staff will nlso bo happy to answer any  quostlona you may hflvo concornlno tlio  Rotlromont Ponslon. Don't delay I Visit, or,,  wrlto your Canada Ponslon Plan District  Offlco now I ,,   \r:\ ���  ,  VICTORIA  fndnnil l)i.il<iln(7,  12S0 OovDrnmonl  ��*.ktJ,iMii\&ii4.lpeie I/betaftj^*��JM~��j��i��l'**Wi*Wi*i-S��i*i*'rB(a*. W A MQ������ (J\f ^ ll 4mi!#&iaimMiiiiWi*ito&*ii^ I  Sun Tnwor nmldion  lOOWoM^nndorSlioW  PENTICTON  FortmAl nmldinn.  263 Wmmp��o Su����t  9 JPi(TW*tWlMMiJ����WliHOf^M>lt|l*.^"*^l*tVH^i^^  MLLOO .T1  "�� '��� nit1.        ii M   '    \��Vt   A  1 -1      BUV5WT0KB ���  I   I   I    I    I  1.1 I  ��� Vi'flNON    '        . .������'���.���   v  -      '   i , ���NELSON     ' lv  "fiOUAMIGHlfcHcO^*ft.    ' ^P. NTI0TON  \s* r _Jl->i^   TI    ���_.. -^..   ikaii .  BRITISH'COLUMBIA"  \, pniNcmr^.;'!!!^  'victoria  HOCICGAS PROPANE tTO-  GIPSONS, D,C.~Phoho 0D6-2105  \C^ ;S���: SALES & SERVICE'  I *    5ECHELT< P.C.���Phon�� 005-9713  .WM,4,1.. w^i.. ^ww*. M  }{.��� y  4 i,'  1..D ���" r       I  ill '���''    i i  il .* t > , ���   i    i         i  i| w ^ , 111 ���  *HtA*��fl%' 'I'! ,'"v * '���' '��� "  ���M^mn>%fi.,A.r.,',, ,,  JUAVI|%JtljENERAL^ STORE  U,<_Afi��INJAi,J'C,-r-Phen?��8>?;^^A  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  I    GIB50N5; B.Cr-Phono 886-2442  Secret Cove Ellarlno Service  SECRET COVE, D.C.~Phofi�� 885-9942  BATHGATE'S STORE  IffWPPfl1^1  turnip fL.it u ffUpmfW**  m   MMwmm^Mjmm  ' fri  oi peopie win soon oe enguue  GET YOUR APPLICATION K)RM TODAY!  IRdushcd buhed'e partm��niqf#T10J<al:i(w^  j:  :t  r>.  -.,..........��  -,,,.,  ��b.l I    I    I


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