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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Nov 24, 1965

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Array ���**-??���  ^^^i.   *r~*vt*H*Q,*l*.**. *** ***h4M**^Ji^&rfifaM��v��*^,i*WJZQ^V.Hfl*rimq^'jr&  :_i, *��%z _A.��^iS^^2^-^t^^*W:^^:SW:^s^'��i5W -.  Authorized os second -class -  moil' by the Post Office  'A- Department, Ottawa.  (1  lt -m^^m �����-. ^^ ��_*_, .__*. .. . . ^ .Tm-~. ���,,.,.. _t "^ -^ ,-. 7^77 ��� -7--* - T^ y"T^- -" TV7^ ' < j  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe-Sound to Jervis |nlet)/-��ncfuding Port Mellon^ Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing/Gibsons, Roberts Creek, J  Wilson Creek,*$elmo Park; Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove; Pender Harbour; Madeira Park, Kleirwlafe, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont,^V WEDNESDAY, NOV. 24, 1965 _��� &0c  4  aw 31 fil  S* o  ft* ���-** 48  S  >.*>*.  Myers president . -�����-.,.-,  t . 1 ^ _  t    . ._.     , t    ^    ,   i  miss Emh��w ClimSier!  elects i��-66 ffiffkeis  MARKEL MyersTwas. returned to office as presidenffqjf  Pender Harbour Chamber of (Commerce, for, another  term,- at the general liieeting .for election of officers,  ' held last week at���the Pender Harbor Hotel-  Commenting   on   the   enthu.      Shades of the cast  siasm and willingness to help  by his committee members, Mr.  Myers expressed his appreciation for the assistance they had  given him,  , Summing up the past year,  he stated, 'much has been accomplished and credit was due  the highways department for  the co-operation given the  chamber. The chamber has  erected   water   markers,,   had  -��..������.. %.. ...�� ���. CI TI      1 erected   water   markers,,   had  THE GAY blades were out in force at the annual hospi-   0011113 JTSfK 1I13I1   been instrumental in getting ex-  tal auxiliary smorgasbord, held last Saturday at the  Legion Hall, Sechelt. This group of doubtful looking   m) JQ]f g_SS3lllt  waiters includes, from left, Bruce Redman, Jim Parker,   n��*,���-,n   :���*  _..--_-_������_._-     -  1,   _. -j r-j       j t- .<   -_. CHARGED with assault causing  Fred Oike, Dr. J. Vosburg and Edward Farewell. More  pictures inside.  ���?,��-  Airport problem . * >  Caretaker situation  up to municipalities  DISCUSSING the future of the airport .caretaker at last  meeting of Sechelt Village Council, commissioners  unanimously agreed the airport committee, comprising  commissioners of both municipalities, should accept re-  sponsibiiity for the employment of the caretaker.  , Commissioner; BUllSwaia* reported that" he, understood Mr.  Van de Meerberg was contemplating a vacation and that a  relief caretaker should be  sought. He added that the present situation whereby Van de  Meerberg was actually under  the jurisdiction of the Aero  Club, was no too satisfactory  ond that he felt the airport committee should accept this responsibility.  .Commissioner Ben Lang  agreed and said he felt the airport could serve an important  service, particularly being fog*  free when many other landing  grounds aro fogged up. .  General opinion was that as  the municipalities hold the air*  port licence, it should be up to  them lo accept responsibility of  the caretaker, who, It was  pointed out, has shown considerable enthusiasm toward the air*  ,   port  and  hns  come  up  wjjh  many sound suggestions,  Commissioner Swain emphasized the fact he had no desire  tp antagonize the arco, club,  which, he said, was responsl*  bio for the fact we havo an airport,  7EXPANSI0N  1 I-otter from the Selma Park  Community Association request*  ed Information regarding tho  proposed expansion of village  Boundaries, also details pf the  proposed firo, district.  I It was moved a letter of clarification regarding the previous  resolution bo forwarded as ro*  *��*��w��*--"---*��w*��"����^rin^ .  by >  .1 Both, proposals have been pre*    PwMlo works that thoy expect  School Trustees  plan explanation  COUNCILS of Sechelt and Gibsons, together with members  of the press, have been invited  to attend a meeting with the  board of school trustees, Wednesday, Nov. 24 in the school  board offices.  Purpose of the meeting is to  enable trustees to explain thc  upcoming referendum presently  in excess of three quarters of  a million dollars. Time permitting, discussion on the proposed  North Shore Regional College,  will be considered.  The board also plans a tour  of Elphinstone Secondary and  Gibsons Elementary, as well as  other schools, as time permits,  * Saturday, December 4, The tour  is planned to explain reasons  for the referendum.  bodily harm, George Arthur  Drew, 67, of Selma Park, appeared before Magistrate  Charles Mittlesteadt in Sechelt  November 19. He was found  guilty and fined $300.  Charge arose following a ruckus in a local bar during which  the accused "grabbed another  man by the neck, inflicting  scratches and bruises.  A Powell River man, Lawrence John Padgett, was fined  $50" when convicted of driving  without, due cafe and attention.  Charges arose; following an incident on the night of October  31, when a vehicle driven by  Padgett failed to negotiate a  bend at West Sechelt, ending  up in the ditch.  tensions to the Egmont wharf,  erected a tourist directional  sign, and many other projects  are well under way.  Mr. Myers concluded by stating the past year has been fruitful and that he wished the  chamber many more successful years ahead.  New members introduced included Mr. and Mrs. E. Widman, Mr. T. Payne, Mr. D.  Skelton, Mr. J. King and Mr.  and Mrs. L. W. Kilborn.  Vote of thanks was extended  to Mrs. Jean Whittaker for her  assistance during the time the  chamber was without a secre-"  tary.  Mr. Bill May and Bill Bryson  were present as representatives  <ofr.thfc-,Secheitr chamber.  its support following a comment  by Markey Myers that after re-  cent events, safe driving hints  were very necessary.     ,   ,    '  Slate of officers for 1965-66 include Markel Myers, president;  John 'Haddock, vice-president  and Mrs. P." Benja&eldf, secret  tary-treasurer.    --'-    ' "'71*  Directors are Mr. L. Larson,  Mr. C. Anderson, H_r.~ "X  Bosch, Mr. P. Benjafield, Mrl  J. Duniop, Mr. G. Gordon, Mr.  E. Lee, Mr. A. Lloyd, Mt. J.  West and Mr. H.- Whittaker."  Election was conducted by Mr.  H. Clay assisted by -Mr. Dr  Skelton and Mrs. J. Haddock.  Guest speaker ��E the evening  was Mr. Homer Stevens of the  United^ Fishermen and Allied  Workers' Union, who" comjment-  ed that the large number of  members obviously prepared to  stand for office, indicated a  healthy chamber.  Assisted with picture slides,  Mr. Stevens spoke at length,  dealing with points of vital interest to Canadian and international fisheries, making a number of- observations on his re-_  cent.taip.to-viewHSsheries'inrthet-.j  SovieVUmoii  -   7.,;1,,,,.;.   ;'���  During the-meeting, a phone      7r   '    7   ; 7    -   ,,'  call from  Joe  Benner^ of, the    RecreationplanS  District    Recreation    Commis- * *^  sion, advised that rcmp would  cover wide range  be conducting a Peninsula-wide  Safe Driving Week, December  1 to 8.' Chamber agreed to give  Worthy project . . .  1       _l ��� "�������������- in...-..i     1 _ 1.. --.   ��� .    . j  Road safety campaign  gains increasing aid  STARTING from December 1 to December 8, Cons. Fitz-  patrick of the RCMP highway patrol, with the assistance of the members of both Sechelt and Gibsons detachments, will conduct an extensive road safety campaign on the Peninsula.  The campaign will coincide  with the provincial safety week  but on a much broader concept.  If successful, if is anticipated  other   districts   will   probably  Publics Works schedule  .- ���  ouiMung Boring survey  slatting on breakwater  SOUNDING, and boring surveys of the Secholt breakwater site are now being scheduled and construction  is oxpected to proceed next year, according to a letter  received by chamber of commerce ��� breakwater qhair-  man Norm Watson from MP Jack Davis, which says:  I have just received a Ipttcr. ���������������  .",���������. ���-������'   from thtvofflco^f^ho Supcrln-i; Uovjftore^ for  tendont General of Indian Af-    fl0���ts or other landing facia  fairs which says that; p  conduct a similar project-in future years.  Speaking at the last meeting  of the District Recreation Commission, the constable said it  was hoped to establish a poster  contest with, the schools, show  films and, give lectures,  In respect to the poster contest; he asked assistance of tho  commission-^sponsor. This, ho  explained, wo^v focus attention of students, teachers and  parents on safety week,  Corporal Ray J ^elson of Sechelt detachment;' also present,  suggested that through traffic  from tho ferries bo advised to  keep their headlights on during  daylight,in orde^ that other vehicles give them right of way,  thus eliminating tho need for  excess speed. ,  Safety checks wiU bo made  INITIATION of a number of recreational activities could be  organized on the Peninsula by  sponsorship from various  groups, stated Recreational Director Phil Lawrence,, at last  meeting of the Central Recreation Committee.  ^,Ilis,!Siiggestions included table  tennis; coin and stamp collect-'  ing, baton twirling^ diay camps,,  swimming classes, etc.     ���   ,  Members indicated interest in  ,  the proposals but felt individual''  commissions  should , hold., fur-I  ther discussions and/ submit, reports at the next 'meeting.        *  *  A number of people has expressed interest in a cake dec-'  orating workshop,-and probably  others would be sufficiently interested to warrant such a  class, said the director. He added that this would involve a  four-hour session for one day  only 7',,  Commissioners    unanimously'  agreed to support this project.  Roberts Creek representatives'  Ron McSavaney, reported that  activities at Roberts -Creek included field sports and community bingo. It Is hoped to de-*  vclop a small area at the Centennial Building for outdoor  checkers, and possibly a horse-*  , shoo pitch, ,   .  ttcUn-*-.ft***U:**em^  Pender students  annual Carnival  ������*������  vlousiy publicized at length ln  Tho Times.   ..-.,  RAT'PROBLEM7.'. j'  Chairman Christine Johnston  nald sho had received a num��  ber of camplalnti about tho  prevalence 'of rats within the  vllngo, Owners of empty build*  ifigs should tnko stops to remove them, alio commented,  to .proceed with the construction  of the boat harbor at Secholt  during tho 1900*07, fiscal year."  "Public works aro considering an/item covering this work  at present and havo estimated  the cost at $215,000. Tho work  . "Their district officials \ nro  now scheduling ' sounding and  boring \survoys of tho site. A  firm location and' alignment for  f tho now works will be depend*''  1 ent on tho outcome of theso sur*  veys/y v( '    7   ,  Trusting  that  moro  definite  will Inrolve tho construction of "��� information as to the physical  a stono mound broakwater, to*  golhor with the dredging of a  basin In the }pn of this protcc.  layout and cost of the new  breakwater will Noon bo 'available.  two largo signs aro planned to  bo erected, near each ferry terminal; and newspapers havo  been asked tp cooperate with  publicity,  Members of the District Recreation Commission unnnl*  mously supported the campaign  a nd a greed to sponsor f tho post*  or contest and any expenso In*  volvcd in providing tho two  signs. Both councils ".havo also  expressed approval.  DON'T FORGET to visit tho an-  , nual  carnival,  sponsored  by'  tho   students, .-nt   tho   Pender  Harbour Secondary School, to'  ho held this Friday, November  20. Door's open at 7:30 p.m,  , Thero will bo raffles, bingo  games, cartoons for tho small *  fry to keep them occupied while. -  yon try for the many prizes to  bo offered at various booths.  An evening of fun for the whole  family,  -   v  f  i  ���V  I-  ?  i  -t  N��i  A-*--.'. _,  . 1  I " ���   ���*"#-"���  "lv'.'.! ... f  ii  >A-  ��� A-  ���*  'W ���  f>  Page 2      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Nov. 24,1965    wnD_ u/AMnn /��__._        ....   ��--,_-._. __-,     .  ,   .,     7_rTT_T7TTI   7.      T  ���2 =���: 1     WORK WANTED Contd       REAL ESTATE (Contiraed)     FOR SALE (Continued)  yrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmMkMmmmmmmmmmmwmmMmmmmmmmf^^   - - ���     -    -, -,, -������-������_���_ y u  0EOTEuPENiNSULA,yW>       Telephone 885-9654'  t  HOPKINS  .^on  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 Or 261 ,   3151. *   '     .    ' .* 2345-tfnv Earls in Gibsons. 886-9600;  ' Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt   Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,  at  Sechelt, B��.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion 50c  Three insertions  .$1.00   10c  Extra lines (5 words)   (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Btugfs.)  Box Numbers, 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or   Reader advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  WHIST Drive at Wilson Creek  Community Hall, Davis Bay,  Admission 35c.  November 27th  At 8 p.m.  Everyone  welcome.  9622-49  ENGAGEMENTS  MR, ..AND Mrs. John Higginson  announce the engagement of  their elder daughter Lorraine,  to AR. Peter Hill, RCN, Esquimau, son. of Mrs. Margaret  Sla^teri^ Selma,Park^aind^Mr.;  Edward Hill, Vancouver. The-  wedding to take place on ^Saturday, Dec. ll jtt St. Hilda's  Church, Sechelt, B.C.  7 9527-49  CARD OF THANKS  I WISH' to express my very  sincere thanks to the doctors,  the nursing staff and the kitchen staff "of St. Mary's Hospital, for their thoughtful kindness during my stay there. Also to my many friends, neighbours and various organizations  for their * well wishes so very  kindly expessed in flowers, letters and cards. ���Charles R:  Harbord. 9623-49  MR. AND Mrs. T. N. McNeil  of Pender Harbour sincerely  thank the many people who  gave assistance in the search  for their son-in-law, Lowell  Gwilliam, and members of the  Air Sea Rescue and RCMP,  in particular Cpl. Nelson of  Sechelt, Keith Bowman Of Po-1  well River, Mrs. Clay and everyone who so generously assisted. 9620-49  TO ALL my friends and relatives, to .all our staff, to Dr.  E. Paetkau, Dr, A. Swan and  Dr. W. Burtnick, the nurses  and staff of St. Mary's Hos-i  pital and Canon Thomas Bailey  for his comforting ^service���I  wish to extend my deepest appreciation for the respect and  countless acts of kindness and  sympathy, in. the passing of my  dear husband Jack. ���Mrs. J.  G. Jonas. 9529-49^  FOR Carpentry. New and xe-  -   pair-worfe  Contact "V.* Mitchell 885-9582. .     ' 9784-tfn  EXPERIENCED, painter,, in-  , tenor-exterior. Free. , estimates. J. Jarvis 886-2987.v  9867-tfn  BOOKKEEPER,  cost, accountant now available for* full or,  part time work' Box' 2338, The  Times. 2338-49  HELPWANTED  3 - aGte - 3Qe  EXTRA* PROFITS. FOR  SALAL PICKERS  Prckers* needed NOW  CONTACT  RIEDU- FERN & MOSS  Next to Sechelt' Theatre  Phone. 835-9313  9614-tfn  HOUSEKEEPER, to   live- in.  Take*   completes-  charge   of  home and'children for working  parents. Phone 886-7464.  9619-49  Mrs. Naidq Wilson  Now io years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS    1958 DODGE automatic. Motor  recently overhauled. Good  rubber. Best offer. Phone 885-  2834. 9621-51   _    ,.������-, ������ 7 ���  *  KINS Landing waterfront' FOR-Walkie Talkies, transistor  tPwnURoad/4Vbedrooms,7' ntdios, electric irons, ' toast-  .v_  ���_    -  ���     ers and floor con-_itior,ers, it's  9526-49  O.K. USED GOODS  SECHELT  A real  'BUY*.  3-bdrm  home,  developed level lot, basement,   ^ U5ed, Embassy gas range  ort<fura.w*w7carpet;,, deep      fuU    automatic    $124.95  freeze,   fridge,   range*.   Terms    '     _ _, . __nn_  on $15,000.00 Used Easy washer $4d-95  Used G.E. washer $39.95  WEST SECHELT jkiarswell washer   $29.95    faJ  Good1 terms   on, this- 2-bdrra    simplicity washer  $39.95    A  view home, garage, drive;. El.    Moffat Cottagc eIectric  range ���,   $79.95  , Hotpoint Cottage electric  \m range ���  . $89.95  Westinghouse fridge ��� $79.95  Used TV   '.    $49.95  heat,\_WeiL insul.,- full   price  $12,600,00,  '  ROBERTS CREEK AREA 7  2 good* waterfront^ properties,  excellent - areas: Call in- and  discuss.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY  with Jack Warn and Do  Wortman  Box  238,   Gibsons,   886-2166  Res. 886-2500; 886-2671;'- 886-2393  '' '   "   4   9606-48  AUTOS & TRUCKS  '58, 325 hp OLDS,. 4-speed hydro - stick in '55, 3250 lb.  white 2 door Pontiac. New  paint, interior. Offers? Ian,  886-2977 or  Box  541,   Gibsons  'PARKER'S HARDWARE'  Sechelt* Phone 885*2171  9647-47  CHRISTMAS special���New at-  tractive Danish 5 piece dinette suite, reduced to $89/ Rich*  ters Radio and TV, Sechelt.  885-9777. 9530-49  CARROTS for sale at g^-fariij.  Small quantities or sack lots.  George CharmanJ Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9862. 9521-48  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt 9625-tfn  WANTED Miscellaneous  14-INCH band saw. Phone 883-?  -y25MA~'"'Ma"> ; " -���^���-��-9602-5C  TRAILERS  LOST  DEATHS  EDWARDS���Passed away Nov-'  ember   19,   1965,   Ellen   Edwards of- Mermaid Street. Se-  SMALL black change purser  contained p loose change and  pair, earrings of sentimental  value. Owner would welcome  V..etur��?ofiearrings * particularly.  Lost"Monday, Nov. 15, vicinity  of laundromat, Sechelt. May be_  returned to office of The  Times or phone 885-9306.    -7^'  9624-49  CHRISTMAS   trees   for   cash?  Fir,, $4;,  bundle.   Pine   $5.- ���-.-_,, _^___., _.  North , West   Christmas   Trees-   travelling   of   hunting  Ltd. Phone WE 9*1071.  1965 SCOTT** Sportsman trailer. As new. Sleeps three. Propane cooking, ice box, propane  and  electric  lights. Ideal  for  Gross  GUNS-GUNS - GUNS  9649-50-   Everything  for the Hunter  ,at your hunting  ' headquarters.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  886-9303-Gibsons;B.C.  ...,. ,-,^��-..,.^..v.^.^.986fct|tt..  9650-52  FORWENT*  LOWwinter rates^aiTy, week*  weight 975. $1245, Can be seen  at Mission Point Mdte'L Phone  885-9565. 9617-51  MACHINERY ~  LARGE circulating heater, had  only* two fires in it. 2 large-  windows 6' 10" x 46". Phone  886-2445. 9644-49.  ��helt7 B.C:   Survived   by  Jier  lovinghusband 'Henry. One1 son;?  ���   Franks   Vancouver,   B.C.   One ATt  Wakefield  Beach  in. Aug-, wiNTERsrates: by��the week, or  daughter,    Mrs. H.   S,   (Net) .J^��   l^r*3^. A?gs:   Re, month: ^0-andJup; all ihchis  ly, A monthly,   Fully   modern   25   KVA    automatic-controlled  suite- Big' Maple   Motel,   885-  9513.      , ^ 9626-tfnl  ward.   Phone   885-9478,   2346-49  FOUND  sive. Also trailer* space. Phone  885-9565. Mission Point Motel,  Wilson Creeks; 9616**tfn-  BLACK and white cat. Return-  ,,,;ed,, for the cost���, of ��this--ad- <  vertisement.  Phone 885-9742.  2340-48  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY      FOR SALE  PERSONAL  r     .    ��i  (  f   ,  SIGNS   painted,   at  very  reasonable   prices.   Dave \ Pink-  pey,   Gibsons.   Phone[886:9829;'  9834-tfn  GET7 into * the: most lucrative'  business in the world. The  actual market in B;C. alone is  more than 400 billion dollars  (1964 D.B.S^). No greater appreciation with such a small investment,     Forecasts     predict  Tree, Oakland, California, Two  grandchildren, two great.grand*  children. Mrs, Edwards was a.  life, member. of>the Women^s  Missionary Society of St. Paul's  Church, Vancouver, B.C, Fun-:  ��cal service was held Tuesday,  November 23rd at 2 p.m. from>  the' Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,.  _3,C. Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Interment, Seaview Cem-  ' cfcry. 9643-49  JONAS���Passed   away  Novem-  . ber   13,   1965,   John   George  Jonas of Selma Park, B.C,, in  his p-57th year. Survived by his  wife-Dorothy, two sisters, Mrs,  D,   Dallas  and  Mrs,: T:  Cow-  , Ijng;  two; brothers, Chris, and   ,,���.���- ���  ���_   Ed. Funeral service was held;   Personal   care   home,   family   dopendently on the territory you  fue_day November 16, at'2:30    style,  invites  guests.  24  hour    choose, Wc show you how. No  P.m. in the Garden Chapel of   care. R.N. attendance. Reason-   , the Ocean View Burial Park, able rates.  Key. Canon Thomas Bailey of* "* 2332-tfnr  ficiatcd,   Cremation,   no ^ flow*    , ; ���   <?rsi by request, Donations may   WANTED,  p��rty to , shape of  Dorman Diesel 'Power Plants^  Mounted on skids in as-new  condition. Replacement cost  ^10,000-plus. What offers? Write  br 'phone. Mix Equipment,  Foot of, Carrall Street, Vancouver 4, B.C. Teleohdne MU  4-tiscTor RE 6-4M0.       9993-tfn  ENTERPRISE   Oil   heater,   As  new. $50. Phone 886-2892.  2336-49  GOOD ���' hay for sale, Delivered  $40 per ton.  5  ton  lots,  J.   .--....  Bayer,   RR   l,   North   Surrey.  1966 will bo bigger still; Prices    Phone  112-946-6568. 9513-51  CYPRESS  REST HOME  1885 West 10th. Ave.,  Vancouver ."B.C.  and profits were ��nevcr high*  er. Let us show you how, easy  it isv Our executive franchise  and dealer finance plan is a,  proven approximate to the in*  idustry, A reasonably investment v \vill get ,you started in-  bo sent to St. Mary's Hospital, ,.fi,cc ?l>aceJn Gibsons or Se*  Sechelt, B.C. Arrangements fhe,t( Frc0 *"ent -w nnswcringl  made through Tho Memorial ,nW,,r-es ��nd phone calls or  Society of B.C. nnd First Mem- y" shaT0 expenses of office  orlal Services tui. 9528-19 ��elp and.rent,. Write Box 9900.   ���-��� "C/9 Sechelt  Penlnsulrt  Times,  experience necessary;, Write or  call In person to Archimedes  Construction Co. Ltd,, 4238 Fraser St��� Vancouver 10, B.C. or  phone 874*5515.   ' 2342*49  REAL ESTATE  ,   JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346! Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles.' We buy and  sdl everything    <      \  ...  ...'���.���.  ��� ��� . . ..      999i-irn  WOOD-Aldcr S12, fir"*"^  dry. mlllwood $14; maple $12.  Delivered anywhere on Peninsula. Phone 880-9074, Al Cook,  North Bond, Gibsons.     1)018-52  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope-  Canvas - Boat HardwareVp,  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD,  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303 ;  7857-tfn  SPECIAL     sale���work     boots,'  new and used, Sechelt Shoe-  Renew. 7 %ll*5p  NEW Coleman   space   heater/  half price,  $50,  886-2247.  "V't 7 :w. yZiA --vv"'' -'A i!":'v 9668-50*'  COMPLETE WITH  WORMS, SHELLS, BONES,  and ARTIFACTS  SOIL  5 yard load $10.  A SIMPKINS  Phone 885-2132  ANDREWS-JPasscd away November 20, 1905, Sid M. C.  Andrews of Madeira Park, B.C.*  Survived by his cvpr loving,  wife Linda, one son Ed, North  Surrey. Opq brother John, Or-  illlo, Ontario. Two sisters,  Mrs.   Grace   Bcattlo,   Downs*  Hayes, Shanty. Bay, Ontario,  Three grandchildren, Mrs, Andrews was ii member of Mt.  Elphinstone Lodge No. 130 AF  &AM. Funeral service wax  held Monday, November 22 at  I p-in, from the, Harvey Fun*  oral Chapel. Mt. Elphinstone  Lodge - No; 130 ��� AKKrAM" Offlcl*  ntcd., Cremation. 9531*49  Box 381, Sechelt.  WORK WANTED  9511*48  CLEARED leased lot for sale.  50'xl20\   Phono   885-0055.7  9512-45  OOlIHfn  i $m��Mi,w^>^iM^btwmum*p  miiffliiabLim  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 7SechcIt       : ,  885-9530 Evenings   ,  Rototl I ling - Plowing  Grdcffng - Rolling -* Etc] "  082fl.tfn  DAVIS BAY , ,  Oh lot wlu�� community water,  nice warden, workshop, fruit  trees, nice 2 bedroom homo,  n short dlstnnco from wit. FP  $10,500,  GIBSONS AREA  4i bedroom, lovely, vlow^ workshop, Insulated, Kood well. FP  $15,000,00.  Enfh^terins.  '    : H, B, GORDON &  KENNETT LTD.  Sccholt  and   Gilwona,   B.C.  Phone 885*2013  ,  Ron McSavaney 8H0.��C5fl  IMH2-48  ,^i  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  Earls, Cove Subdivision ���* adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on the Sunshine Coast Highway,  *Wi*WW*^^'i^^��!Wal*is^����*^  Also^W-VIEW-W  Madeira Park Subdivision -���overlooking  Pender  Harbour and, Gulf.��� 10% down -.easy terms  iZx' on balance, Discount for pash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER  6. SLADEY��� Madeira Park   B C  *)����"i 883-2233 or phone NorthVancoMvor   ���. 905-4934 7    ���  A.  .  ��**  1.5  *. �� 7j*  f * *,,*.  .< ���-**���  ���4$  *iw*#w��*l^*^*��*��^>^^W****'5WJ* ������*'  ',��  ^t*^*iMv ��--���.*  , *h.��� I, -.  ^\ f rfftft +--��> ��*ffm  i^^!JZ!!^ ^V^i'wVUu" * a*'f''/.*iMVlM^^ W*p��W.'V^i I'r^N'f, .\'^vKv\:;>i;{$<fir**?r*  i|Hm V*****.    ^   -    *l-.y *-.,. t^ vl4,1,   .J?** **������'���'>   II  *iJ^"****,*^fr ^w^.-** ���*** i** ^^^i^^<^^^A7^i^i*^A^^^^r:t.^^ ^istz  Ur_proy  FOR SALE, (Continued) t LEGAL NOTICES (Cont'd)     W*d" Nov�� 2^ ^65     Sechelt Peninsula Times     Page 3,  GIRL'S "coat, size 5, Orion pile,.'  'M new. 885-2183, 9609-48  QUAKER oil range  with fan.,  Very efficient operation. Phi  885*9694.     - , 2344-49  LEGAL  NOTICES  I *j*��iiw*w^^^sw^��^w��^���'ij#****w*i^��y  DEPARTMENT OF  HIGHWAYS  NOTICE   ;,  Z  ,Vohlclea*havlhg*,du��lwwhoolB,��*  when required to use tiro  chains by tho Minister of  HlKliwayH, cither by public notice or hy tho placing of slRhH  its fid dovvn in Section 198 of  tho Motor Vohlclo Act, must  usq chains on at least four  tires of driving axles.  wr'Mr'tTh^oirwobd,"  District Superintendent.  23.3-~F.ib, No. 24, 1905  .   A  notes  < Apply  Form No, 18  (Section 82) *J  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to .Apply to  Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and "situate on  South_shpre of North Lake.  , Take notice that William Richard Marshall of 8569 Hudson  St., Vancouver, B.C. occupation welder intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands;  Commencing at a post planted at N.W. corner of DL 7000,  G.P.I. N.W.D.; thence 198 feet  West along shoreline; thence  South 660 feet; thence 198 feet  East to W. boundary; thence  North to point of commencement and containing 3 acres,  more or les, for the purpose  of summer ,home.  William  Richard Marshall  Dated October 9th, 1965.  2334���Pub. Nov. 3, 10, 17, 24,  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster, B.C, and  situate on Nelson Island, B.C.  Take notice that James Farris  ofVVancouver, occupation: mechanic intends to apply for a  lease of thc following described  lands:���Commencing at a post  planted in S.E. corner of proposed lot, approx. ���� mile W.  from Fearney Pt. thence 660 ft.  North; thence 198 ft..- West;  thence 660 ft. South; thence 198  ft. East and containing approx.  2*54 acres, more* or less, for the  purpose of summer home..  -JAMES FARRIS  Dated Sept. 25, 1965.  9636-Pub. Nov. 10, 17, 24, Dec.  1�� 1965,  Notice i of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  ���yry'.... I  In Land Recording District 6t  New   Westminster,    B.C.    and '  situate on Nelson Island, B.C.  Take notice that Joyce Fell  of Vancouver, occupation:  Secretary intends to apply for  a lease of thc following described lands: Commencing at a  post planted in S.W* corner of  proposed lot, approx. V_ mile  ,,W, from Fearney Pt. thence C60  ft. North; thence 198 ft. East;  thence COO ft. South; thence 198  ft. West and containing approx.  2.4.acres, more or less, for tho  purpose of summer homo,  -JOYCE FELL  Dated Sept, 25th, 1965,  , 9035-Pub; Nov. 10, 17, 24, Dec,  1, 1905.  Form No.' 18 -  * "     ^     (Section 82)'*  Notice  of Intention to  to Lease ..Land '  -In Land,'Recotding District of  Vancouver and situate on South  shore of North lake.'  Take notice that Albert" Edward  Dawson of 8049 Caritieir Street,  Vancouver, occupation barber,  intends to apply for a lease-  of th e - - following described  lands:���       - ,   J   .  Commencing at a post planted  at N.W. corner of DL 6999 GPL  N.W.D. thence West along  shoreline to N.E. corner of  L 7000 125 ft more, or less;  thence South 660 ft; thence ^ast  "125 ft. to W. Boundary of Lot  6999; thence North to point of  commencement and containing  3 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of homesite.  ���Albert Edward Dawson  Dated 22 September,' 1965.  2333���Pub. Nov. 3, 10,  17,  24,  1965.  __���-���   _���   -,w    --~+j- wuwvuj. aging,  terest concerning the coming- year  Many plans are in the making, among those mentioned  was organizing the annual New  Year's Eve Supper and Dance  which has been well planned  in' advance, ensuring successful - and enjoyable affair for  everyone. , ���-   _  ,  Reminder to all members-  there ,will be an election. of officers for the, coming ^ear at  the next general' meeting, on  the second Monday of'December, the 13th.  your new neighbors in the com-,  munity and surrounding areas.  A white-elephant sale will be  held also.  WHIST DRIVE  Held at the Wilson. Creek  Community Hall, Saturday, November 27, 8 p.m. Everyone  welcome. Admission 35 cents.  COFFEE PARTY  A coffee party is planned for  the last Friday of the month  November 26, from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. Drop in for a noontime lunch and coffee break.  Here is your chance to meet  Record number .  Fourteen Postage Stamps  to be released in 1966  THE HONORABLE Rene Tremblay, Postmaster General  announced today that the stamp, program for 1966  has been revised in order to allow for the addition of  two new stamps to the philatelic schedule.  The   Commonwealth   Parlia-     ���������   mentary Association will be  honored on a stamp to be released in early September,  which will mark the opening  of its 12th General Conference.  The Commonwealth Parliamentary Association was founded in 1911 in .order to bring  about closer understanding and  co-operation between those engaged in Parliamentary Government in the Commonwealth.  Canada is to be the host country of this^distinguished gathering.  On June 30th, the floral emblem series will reach its circulation with the issue of a  stamp featuring the Canadian  coat of arms, and a maple leaf.  /Tho date of Issue was chosen  to coincide as closely as possible with Dominion Day, July  1st. This stamp will be similar  in size and format to tho floral emblem and armorial bearing stamps of each of thc ten  provinces   and   the   Northern  -Territories and- will complete  tho scries begun in 1964.  Mr, Tremblay listed the revised  stamp  schedule  as  fol*  lows;  Space Roscarch ~- following  launching of the Alouette satellite.  Alberta  Floral���January  19.  Saskatchewan Floral ��� Jan.  19.  Newfoundland Floral ��� Feb.  23.'  Yukon  Floral���March 23.  Northwest Territories Floral  ���March 23.  300th Anniversary of La  Salle's Arrival in Canada���April 13.    .  Highway Safety���May 2.  London Conference���May 26.  Canada Coat of Arms (floral  series)���June 30.  Peaceful Uses of Atomic Energy���July 27,  Commonwealth Parliamentary Association Conference ���  early September.  Christmas 5c and 3c���October 12,  ���All stamps, except . tho 3c  Christmas, will be of the 5c  denomination. Mr. Tremblay  remarked that this record number of new stamp issues is a  direct reflection' of the encouraging public interest In recent  Canadian postage stamps.  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  ��� A (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Church Service  11:15 a.m.  V PASTOR REV.tS,CASSEM-S  Selma Park Community Hall  mmmm  \  Sechelt Peninsula  Unitarian Fellowship  Regular Meeting  each Thursday  8:00 p.m.  _  Earl r-jaig Gamp        j  Roberts Creek 5  L I  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmA  ' The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector Rov. lames P. Fergusson; B.A., L.th.  r*��B**i��H*iaK^tf*iw^*^^ pHrtftn *flft ^* 070^  Sunday, Novombor 28, 1965  ST, HILDA'S���SECHELT ,  1 Communion���-9:30 a.m.  EGMONT  Evonsong���3t00 p.m,  MADEIRA PARK  .  7:30 p.m.  ,*i^tlflaw����<M^to%>W*^*^to^^'^^to  SQUARE DANCING  .'Anyone for .square dancing?  Well, here is your chance,- Mon-  day, November 29, Wilson  Creek Community Hall,'from 8  p.m. until 10 p.m.. Everyone  .welcome, especially those who  have always wanted to' learn.  Who knows, some day you may  begone of toe top square dancers! Maurice Hemstreet will be  available.  NEW OWNERSHIP  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Smith  from Armstrong, B.C., are the  new owners of the Mission Pt.  Motel, Wilson Creek.  MARRIAGE   PLANNED  Wedding bells will soon be  ringing' for Paulette Louise,  daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. W, J.  Anderson of Davis Bay, who  plans to marry Duane Sheridan  Thorestienson, son of Mr. and  Mrs. F. C. Thorestienson of  Vancouver. Wedding will take  place at St. Hilda's Church,  Sechelt, with Rev. J. Fergusson  officiating, December 17, 1965,  at 6:30 p.m.  Lorraine Ann, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs.. John Higginson of  Selma Park and Peter Hill, son  of Mrs. Margaret Slater, Selma  Park, plan to take their marriage vows on December 11,  1965 at 2:00 p.m. St Hilda's  Church, Sechelt, B.C.  SHOWER HELD  A social evening was held at  the home of Mrs. W. J. Anderson, who was.assisted by Mrs.  S. L, Anderson. Guest of honor  ' was Paulette Anderson l who,  plans to marry soon. Many  gifts ��� were received and was  greatly, appreciated. Guests who  attended ..were:^ Gladys', Gail  and Mary Ritchie, Patricia An-   *,__-_���_., . ._u_       *   ��*.__����.,,     ,_   uu,  Jackson, Mrs. Helen Anderson;  Marg   Bolderson,' and  , Jacky  - Spencer.  MOVED "  j ���*���  Mr. Ely Andriason has nov.  moved from Fields Road to toe  Davis Bay area where he plans  to make his home.  ~ 'A  FORMER RESIDENT        .  Mr. Bill Ritchie, former resident of Wilson Creek, is now  visiting in this area.    "*  THE  TIMES  IS A  "UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER'  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  SECHELT  . SERVICES  i  Sunday School ���10 o.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Prayer - Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR  REV. A. WILLIS  You ore invited to attend  any or each service.  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED CHURCH  Wilson Creek. B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  *    *  Except on 2nd Sunday each  month  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  - Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  NICK'S ELECTRIC  Pender Harbour  For all your wiring needs  Commercial - Residential -  Industrial  Phone 883-2516  R.R. 1. Madeira Park  I _  Marine Supplies Service  '  GARDEN BAY  BOATWORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF  BOAT REPAIRS  Gordon Bay, B.C.  Phono 883-2366  SCOWS���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  L, HIGGS  Phono 885*0425     ,  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Appliances - Electric Heat  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields,  Backhoe and Front End  Loader Work  Screened Cement Gravel  Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666  Box 172-Sechelt  ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning  Carpets - Furniture -  Rugs  for���appointment  Phone 886-9890  Frank E. Decker  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block  ���"''' Gib��b��i'i"'v: '" ���'  Every Wednesday  886-2166  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY  "Tho House With A Heart"  E. J. Caldwell, Proprietor  Box 97 *> Sec-holt, B.C. "  Phono Sechelt 885-9669  ^&toi^Mi��w��Wi��*����*Ai_t.  pW*****fct*S*M=W #tstfWt��H9<*  TREE FALLING  tOPPING OR REMOVING  LOWER UMBS FOR VIEW,  Imurod work from Port Mellon  to Ponder Harbour,  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volon 886-9946  Digby porter 886-9615  TIIRGtEYS  HI-HEAT  SALES and SERVICE  for air your heating  requirements  4 Oil Co.'s Finance Plans  Cr Er (Cal) Tingley  ,  Box No, 417, Sechelt     ,  085-9636 ��� 085-9332  - ..���=������  >���- ���**  A   $!,.  i      i  -.  ,*i  *>  i  >  3  A-  '.*    *  .:, ���..'', -J  S1atWM��a**W#sw-i)��.i^jtt��!| ***���**.!��*��!��  ' I  ,/   I  t  ',.   \  ,  'I  I     i (  t    '[  A. i'1  *" ivr.i^i^^-_^r.t^^w"��  ^'������^��^yii?^Wjv  ��� *"    \       S i' I  .SI.  i*?.  fc  'A  ���i  ���     >*.  _>  '*! may be wrongAtott I tfiallnotbes^ 1 believe to be right."���SbHN Atkins  imt,^.im,^mm''A^^'AyinAA.%:   .  Wednesday, November 17,1965       ���. . -*-��� ���    ��� ���i...^ - *- ,.  Male ��r FesMal��  MANY moons ago when members of the fair  . sex took- to wearing slacks and such items  of clothing generally associated with those of  the male specfes^nltisrc jokes were many and  Varied, as occasional difficulties arose in distinguishing* one from' another.  Today the cycle is completed and the  jokes have- become fact, budding youth trips-  around with long and in some cases, dyed hair,  shiny tight fitting pants and garrish jackets.  Grotesque footwear completes the get up,  which to say the least, is indeed colorful.  A few details are generally still absent  from the transforation^ such as lipstick, nail  varnish and make-up. This however, is but  a matter of time.    ?-^  For the modem female, the scope is unlimited and anything goes, slacks and masculine sweaters, the sack Idbk, the beatnik  garb, down-like garments both uncomfortable  iand .fptastic iff desigtfwitb as? much sex appeal  as a dead jellyfish.  To complicate matters even more, women  recognized as females, now sport so many  supposedly beauty .aids that stripped down to  bare essentials they would be unrecognisable.  The order of the day on the feminine front'is  complete and total camouflage; false hair,-false  eyelashes, (even mink,) lipstick-and ghastly  hues, false figures, and shoes with heels resembling stilts.  This is all amusing as a cofriedy act, in  real everyday life it offers serious complications. One might well imagine the plight/of  a bridegroom when he" sees his bride after she  has Removed the attachments and emerged  from the bath: That is, if he is fortunate enough  to have married a woman.  The divorce rate,' and not without cause,  could accelerate- to colossal- proportion and  new legislation would prove essential.  Without doubt, we face a serious problem ... the battle' of tlfe sexes has been  replaced by the battle of deception.  lIvMSsi&ii Decimat-ton  IF YOU listened to Capt. Boyd Shannon, a  candidateduring the recent federal election, as he spoke of Russian threats to Canadian fisheries, you could not miss the dedicated  sense of urgency with which He spoke. He was  not speaking as a candidate trying to find a  platform, but rather as a Canadian wh*�� sawin  politicaJL^  for correction of a threat to ah important part  of this coast's future. Capt: Sftanhicfitfis a dfeejp*  sea skipper, has spent a lifetime or. coastal  waters in many phases of its activities arid as  president of one of the largest fish packing  companies on the coast should Icnow what he is  talking about. Certainly His vdluinirio-as statis*  tics- an* stacks of reference materialanid his  knowledge indicate that he does.  '^Unless' appropriate measures are taken,  14,000 BC fishermen will lose their livelihood," he warned. He pointed out that the  present threat of Russian fishing fleets went  farther; fh^  beds and today hake is not a type of fish in  , England, but a fond* memory.  Needed to protect the BC fishing beds  is completion of the pfiojposed? 12-mile point-  to-point offshore' limit*. ,A% present a 12-mite  limit exists, but in its present form it is not  international and it does notpi^^  A^ere Js^acstre^  and the mainland, for instance, where the  waters are about 28 miles wide; Xe$_lly, the  Russians can fish 12 miles from either shore,  thus having a 4-mile area of choice beds to  clean out.  The problem alKr involves American  vessels on the west coast and French^ American  and*_%rtuge5e on the east coast, which have  itaditionally fished close to shore, This is a  diplomatic problem which has been an excuse  for delay.-.. - /     -     >-;  What has arisen now =is; the;new and  highly-efficient, reckless type of fishing, ��by-  foreign^yesseis which completely; cleans out  ficatioi&of/tfi^ fi beds7\dthi_^tSthoiqght or care for the future.  its income goes into shipyards, packing, merchandising and so on. (When you close a plant,  you not-only lose X number of jobs directly,  but yon lose all the-subsidiary effects of that  plant and its payroll distribution throughout  our economy.)  We have about 90 days in which to "do  something", Shannon; urged.  If you thinks of the Russian fishing fleet  in terms of obrown coastal fishing fleets,  Shannow said, you do not understand the size  of the problem. The Russian fledt is brand*  new, especially designed for heavy weather  and.pounding.Seas and to stay away from home  some time. Two mother vessels are cities in'-  themscjyes, "about the size of the Orsova  and Oronsay" which are giant cruise liners  familiar to many people oh this part "of thc  coast. The trawlers and other Russian craft  supporting these arc big and well-equipped,  and dwarf our vessels.  Thc Russians arc not just taking this  season's catch, "They are taking EVERYTHING, and I mean everything," Shannon  said, When they move out, he added, "there  won't be a ground fish left and the banks will  be depleted completely."  It reminds us of the once-booming hake  fishing which was a big industry off the coast  of England, supplying a fine quality fish in  abundance. One season", many years ago,  Portugese fleets moved.in, cleaned ont the  The announcement that Canada's new  parliament will not meet until February is of  little comfort for action in Which the time limit  is so closely drawn'. Once the Oueen Charlotte  area beds have been cleaned out no one, least  of all the'Russians or Japanese, will care what  legislation- Canada passes, or What; mileage  limits we impose ,. .there won't be anything  to fish for anyway. ,._,',, .,.;  Canada's new parliament, and its members, will indeed perform a miracle if it can  get the required actiott on this subject before  it is too late.  But Canadians, incurable optimists that  we are, still expect the possibility of miracles..  "Most people are bothered by  those passages1 of Scripture they  do ww understand} but . . . the  passages that bother me are tlio.it  I d~�� understand" a ~~ Marfrfwain  A!   Ir  ��^^Jri^Hil#^j*^pi^'---"''W^fW>iW^^l^rtt^**lSi B Mflto^Wt *tf��H**Mi**v*l*.^  * z  b  p"p  i  PMblhhcd Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.YSun*.hlnc Coasi  SecbeU Peninsula Times Ud,  .,...,,, . Box 381 VSechelt, B,C,  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont'  Page 4,; Sechelt Peninsula Times     Wed. Nov. 24,1965  The [Reader's Right  . -' i ...������,',-.  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and address, although a  pen-name n My be used for publication. -����� a  _  fair coverage  ,  Editor, The Times: ���   '  Sir���I am writing to give congratulations.  First of Vail, I congratulate  your newspaper for its fair and  well-rounded' coverage of the  recent federal election campaign. -  * Secondly, I thank those voters  in the Peninsula and district  who marked their ballots for  me . and helped, to - give my  party, the New Democrats, its  biggest vote in the history of  Coast-Capilano riding.  Thirdly, my respects go to  those who disagreed with me,  and voted for other candidates.  In taking part in the institution  of free elections they showed a  responsible interest in their nation.  I thank- those who worked so  very hard in my campaign; I  thank the other candidates for  putting up good and fair fights;  I thank the election officials  who worked diligently to keep  the machinery of the election  .'running. smoothly on election  day.  1 give my regards to the winner, Jabk^ Davis-, and I wish  him Tuck���at least until the  next election.  ���BILL DEVERELL  Serious thought  Editor, The TKines:  very close and I would urge alt  voters in Sechelt to give serious thought to their privilege of  ! choosing new members for the  Sechelt Village Council.  My term of office continues  for another year, during which  tune T will continue t6 Serve  you as best I can.  ,,, V|*fiSwever. thtjre eat. be three  vacancies created by th��> expiration' of terrrts bf office, one  of which) is chairman of the  Village Commission. This office is important and must be  handled by a person with ex-  perience.  Don't substitute new for old  unless you arc sure that past  experience of present eligible  members of council is lacking  and your, needs are not being  fulfilled. The next few years  can be crucial ones to the wel*  fare of us all.  After one year on the Sechelt  Council I have learned that the  work to be done is not easy.  Criticism is often rampant and  in most eases unfounded due to  lack of proper information or  just plain t stupidity. Criticism  is good if it has a constructive  forward approach. Unfortunately all of us on council are subject to a lot of useless bigotry,  .",.. by some individuals who always  know how everything should be  done or .should have been done.  ��� JBrejlMWJtfiWaf-Jlil ^#��y&i^l!alMy��WM***^^  *- "      (HoW Sound Wftryls Inlet)  Douglas Ct, Wheeler, Editor   Si ff, ^tsgtrfd,ttibl(sher  ���   SnBiKJr.frt.ori Rales:  i i (in advance)  1 Year, $5 - 2 Years, $9 - 3 Ycnra,  U,S,and f^weffM; $5.50 "���;;������  *tmmmmmmmmmmmm,  Vr  .tfi  T  It is a shame that these same  people often fail to vote, often  don't even have a vote, arid  will not attend a council meet,  ing, nor join the Ratepayers'  Association.  I stress again the need for  voting members of Sechelt Village to study possible new candidates for Village Council -and  assess their merits objectively  before going to tbe polls December 11, 1965. "    '  ���BEN J. LANG, PhC,  Village  Commissioner  Uncalled ior  Editor, The Times:  Sir���In your issue of November 10, you carried a letter  from Mr. Davis, which in itself  was reasonable enough, but  your heading "smear answered" was uncalled for.  This is the first time Mr. Davis has referred to the project  at Sechelt as a "harbor of refuge." I will concede that a  harbor of refuge can be built  for this amount he mentions.  However, in my election bro**  chure I stated that $250,000 was  not enough to build an adequate  breakwater and I still do not  agree that a harbor breakwater would contribute to the development of Sechelt can be  built for any such sum. Appar-,  ehtly what Mr. Davis was re-'  ferring to was entirely different  to what I was describing'.  'However, since when has a v  difference of opinion been labelled "smear" before. Practically every issue I receive of  The Times relates a very great;  difference of opinion among  your councillors but such is accepted. ;,,;-:   . ,.....  The' election is now aver and  Mr. Davis is elected to represent Sechelt so there is no poirrf  in continuing a long-raiig(e.argui  /ihentr vV^n:'::;thfe"b^^ater'::ir'  finished I shall be very happy;  to be present to compliment  both those who worked hard,to  bring it about as7vcU as Mr.:  Davis.  ���BOYD SHANNON.  Grief can take care of itselfy  but to get full value from Joy;  you must share i\ with someone  else, V.;,  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 085-2111  - Ted Farowdi  ���8X8  THE GREATER ENEMY  "Remember his maVvcllous works (hn( he hns done;"  , Psnlni 105:5  October brini_s1o,many!ihc?thought of thank-  fulnchu,    for  on .Thjrhloigivinspfty  gratitude  is  especially rendered "iftf God for atT.fW.1 Wonderful pro-  vislom to mankind, -wliilc November bring.-! w to  Remombrance Day, wh<in we remember the Hvcu .  that wcrte given, that freedom might bn* ours, It wold  do ^H for us to, alM> rememher- lh��c��Hv6i would *  have becu spent iit vain, hnd not Cod by his m��r-  vcltottfi grace given j m the victory.        (  ^~�� ^lowevcr, wc f^cc a grcntcr cncmy.'the enemy of  our sou% and hero jwo should look to*tho croon us nn  cverlft��tlng memoTliiil of the love of God, b�� we re*  member, it w��Jnipon lhe cross, that God'ii only S6n,  Jcsirs Clirlsr, laid down His life, that through be*  lievlfig in Hfm; wjo might ho redeemed nnd hnve  victory over Ihc folrcc? of darkness that try. to hold-  us In ��lrtv��ty. "Heitby perceive wc iho love of Gbd,  , because he laid dowhliis life for ui;���",      '  ..7r-.R��Y- W(*h��r 1t. Ackroyd,  lender Hnrbbuii Taberimote  Joan Headley  Tcachert from Bolihoi, Kirov, Ballet Rumo,  Canadian National, Royal Academy'  ���tl-HHW     ,'l   MIMN-.MHN''     *1-H|p**   <k  *   .    ��� ���,    ,'���  ADULT CI_ASS IN BALLET FOK  i ENJOYMENT    :  Beginning:  EV2ondayf November 2Zt 1��6S  CHRISTIAN EDUCATION CENTRE  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Phone: Gibsons 88(5~9996  ..'.  ciTun,, L.n.M.i.j.u.iri  /���  .ft.  *^i**,'infc-1wi,*.��it-.wn,-F<t*p-r t"-A p��t-*T**--**��r  ^���fmym^ tmfYn:$7T?*^Wi*<^*?"  -������V HVl'W. **.,1��- ^(|W, (-*,.,;.-,  (l*iWw^w��it^i^iM'wy.**W^jyW'^ii^.-l��*^'p^^  +��� ^ m*V( *fl W'P ti K <��(���� ��M ***���"*����(* c ���  ��� !���.,.., i(   >v)\a^z 1  **^^,^m4j*W***$*rf,fyt*jr ���*���  Bank oi Montreal  $100,000 swords prdgrmn  offers farming knefsis  A COMPETITIVE $10(),000 awards program, to develop  * 50 leaders in Canada's, farming communities in all  parts of the country, was announced-today-; by G. Arnold  Hart, chairman and president of the Bank of Montreal.  ��� Mr, Hart said that the pro  gram���the Bank of Montreal  Canada Centennial Farm Leadership Awards���is open to all  men - and women engaged" in  full-time farming.  ��� If offers 50 awards ,of $2,000  eacb---half <in easteru Canada  and half in western Canada���  "to encourage and -expand'  leadership qualities ? in people  in rural areas to enable them  to meet the problems arising  |rom growing technological and  scientific advances in agriculture and vastly changed economic conditions," Mr. Hart  said.  FARMER'S'   INITIATIVE  Awards will be made on the  basis of the value and feasibility of projects of candidates'  own choosing and initiative to  improve their personal contri  bution to their communities,  plus their record in community  activities.   *       >  "On completion of their projects, the SO winners will be ex-"  pected to undertake definite  programs ia their communities,  to share their new knowledge  and" experiences for. the bene*  fit of community development,!'  Ut. Hart said. 7*., *  - He pointed out that the Bank  of Montreal-will have no part  in the selection of winners. Independent selection committees  have been formed for the eastern area, under the7 chairmanship of Dr., J. Gordon Taggart.  former federal deputy minister  of agriculture; and, for the  western area, under .the chairmanship of Dr. L. E. Kirk, former dean of agriculture and  former chairman of the board  j-watoa.e�� cunt-^ASi-a^t^X^iSXi^--":  of governors of Jhe -University  -Of-Saskatchewan.,The corrywt-  jtees are otherwise drawn main- 7  ly T^rom; agriculture' _colle"ge��,_  across the, country.       '-   v  ���r_  l  >y ' ' r , _N * -- ���  TRAVEL AND STUDY- ��f .,..'������  ���" \ The B of M- awards provide  -an''opportunity for farm -people,  to undertake worthwhile travel  and study-projects *based7on/r  their" own t ideas, ' to "increase-  their knowledge of ' modern  rural-development techniques.'  7 In - addition to receiving, the  $2,000 awards, winners, will, attend expense-paid, two-day -  seminars at centres in eastern  .and western Canada. inVth^  spring of 1966 and again in the  spring of 1967. -     >  Z   , ���"   *  . Mr. if Hart r pointed ,ojift,���^'the-  ��� punpf the plan, is not-^topro*^  < duce.better. farmers as' such;  by providing awards to.successful farmers in , recognition of,  ' achievements" in their farming  operation. Bather, the objective  is . to  produce  better  citizens  who* can assume leadership in  developing better.rural communities."  Handbooks for .candidates giving full details of the B of M  Canada Centennial Farm Leadership Awards" plan, including  application forms, are available at all "branches of the  bank.  -���*^^:^*j^<^K&.r��^^!t^^^  Wed., -Nov., $Ag> 19*5.5    Sechelt Peninsula Times   * fccige $  Members increase  1 * ���  ;. grows  while others disband  ��� -     '  -      * " .  P-TA fGBOUPS-,throughout .the province are- bemoaning  lack of-interesft and -lack of members, which is-caujs-;  ing many of the organisations -to disband.- * 7 ;  .rPeiider Harbour P-JA, how  ever, can point to. increasing  memberships and, a growing interest in its (meetings. which  have,a high ^attendance record.  " -Enthusiastic examination of  . various facets, of school 'affairs,  and- tbe ��� resultant, understanding  and satisfaction gained in having an -opportunity ��to< bear and  express opinions*, to ask- questions;-^ discuss formerly "for-  biddeflr" topics, is engendering ,a  wholesome spirit of vitality ajQd  eagerness.  When* one misses a P-TA  meeting 'these, days, it gives  cause for regret, .after bearing  the glowing reports from those  who did attend.  Held on November 16, at, the  Madeira Park school, the last  meeting - was a case in point.  The program prepared by Mr.  K. 'Powers, principal, and- the .  elementary teachers, offered" 3 ' -  list of questions to be discussed , _  by .the parents and teachers; * -'  The -hours were all too/short;-" *  "toTcover> all the questions-that V  caught the interest'oi tbe meet? -  ing. " "'    ,    J '      Z,y - '  .Next meeting will be���atl the.- -  Secondary School. Date w;ll tt4 *-  announced. .        '*        -   f  PRINTING  BUSINESS ��� PERSONAL  SOCIAL  RUBB.ER STAMPS  THE TIMES  eu/6 cut  1 Chain Saw Centre  I  1������  iewd  of your business leaders  r  ��������;��� _'������ **mmmm  Wilson Creek  Dealers for P.M. Conadien - McCulloch ��  Homelite - Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws.  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Ports and Repair Service  Telephone - 885-9626  Agents for  m*mmmmm*mmm*mm*mmm0mm*mmm*Hm*mm0*ma>mmmmmmmmmm0m>wm*  A, Your Peninsula Centre       \  lor Furniture, Appliances      \  Sales and Service S  Richler's T.V. & Radio Ltd. | !  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777   j   5  mm*mmmm0mmmmmm*mmmmm*mm*mm+mmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmsm       E  jew:  Shell Oil W  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2133  Homelite  JflcCnIfocli -   , 1;  Stihl Chain Saws  Pioneer  i t  I  '    Parts ��������   '���'���'���  * 1" ���  JACOBSEN NOTARY EHOWERS  >mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmm',  \      AUCTIONEER SERVICE  j -*  $ Your household furnishings gladly  J auctioned off - By arrangement - call  j J. L. BENDER  ; Sechelt, B.C. ��� 885-2058  1  _  mmmmtmmmmtrmmmmfrrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  \ NEVEN'S R ADIO & T.V.  $ Sales and Service ^  5 PHILlfSDEAW,     ^       '  >  j  ']       FULL RANGE OF APPLIANCES  j   I Phone 886-2280 *  !     J' *   Marine Drive���Gibsons, B.C.  ^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm-mfmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmm:.  \ ' . '       "     .       '  |   PENINSULA PLUMBING  [LIMITED  , . 'I  Heating & Suaolies  FREE ESTIMATES  Super Kemtone  Sherwin William Paints*  Phone 886-9533  i<\  w  \ I  Plumbing and Heating  |##%WW      %!a!l 1 ti%ltt  K��iiiMSW^^W*��**p��l>t��^��>*�������f*' ��� "*'*��� *i(  Wilson Crock  Let us cater to  all your Plumbing and Heating needs. Oil  Co. or Dank financing .available. '.,,.,.',  SUPPLIES  and  ���������SERVICE  Phone 885-9626   j  ���mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm-mmmmmmmmmmmmi  mmmmmmm-mmmmmm-mmfmmmmmmmnjmpmmmimmrtmmim0mr  PLANNING A NEW HOME?  Adding a room or two -��� or jus* re-  ]  decorating? See us first for all your  requirements.  >B*ffl>��te��-W*fS',rt  Benner Bros*  FURNITURE AND PAINT  STORE  SECHELT  Phono 085-2058  GREAT REDUCTIONS  1 :;\   ' /  During our SALE ���' '��� *,  ���  ���  \i ftV  I \  ,��*ft*��W******f-*  K��tW*J. )*tH-tti_V  Car -Coqts���*���Ram% Goats  Suits,.- Double Knits  HH#tf *.��**���* **(>*'  Hel4'ne'$ '.Fjarsfiion  Sfioppe  Gibsons, B.C. --Phono 886-9941  1 s  **fr "H * 4w 1��* **��� -t *��w***flUfe ��***( ���**����#��<���*** J->�� | ^^4-wws^***  I Gulf Building Supplies  I  Phono 885-2283  Sccholt, B.C. s  . ^AAA^m^m^m^  *}  u  i ;��?v  f- I  *.   Pi-.  '.. ��� if  'yi.  .,..,,.   *w.  Page 6      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed., Nov. 24,1965  Round about the town  ���by Ed Green  I AM IN'greaMrouble with some Sechelt ladies who feel  that my recent observations in this column &bout  the proposed new golf club implied they would relish a  snifter of strong waters before, during and after the  "alleged game.  This is all wrong and I want  Out because all I did was describe the formation of such a  club in a town I once lived in.  I by no means inferred our  ladies would encourage any  such thing and I applaud them  for their stand. There is hardly  enough of the stuff to go around  for the men. Anyway, moderate  drinking is an accepted social  amenity even at the race tracks  Where they hope to get you pie-  eyed enough to bet the nags will  come in backwards, or even before dark, which some of them'  do.  I am not taking sides one way  or the other about golf clubs  here or anywhere else because  at my time of life and physical  condition I find great difficulty  in even watching a ping-pong  game on TV and I am practically exhausted if *_-., watch a  football game so it must be obvious that I will not be out yelling "fore" this week or next.  However, the game, I am  told, was invented for Scottish  ^invalids nearingr-or even'pass-*  ing, their allotted three score  and ten. It was intended to get  them out in the fresh air and  give them some mild exercise  and if they took a dram or two  along for inspiration nobody  thought anything ab^t'itV They  played the game, which wasn't  really a game at that time, just  exercise, as a diversion and  didn't care tvyo bawbees who  won or lost as long as they  could totter from one hole to  the other and if they made  eighteen of them it is egsyto  see how what we now call the  "19th hole" was so popular with  them. It took a few drams to  make them realize what they  had accomplished and when  they did realize it they took a  few more to settle down. It is  entirely possible the whole thing  didn't cost more than a shilling  or two because if it did .the.,  Scottish gentleman would have  had no part of it.  How times have changed. Today it is safer to walk blindfolded along the freeway , at  night than it is to walk wideawake on a golf course while  a modern golf tournament is in  progress. They must play today's game with napalm bombs  ,and mortar shells .because none  of the participants plays'a normal game that could be described in normal terms. The  reporters of these great events  do not say, '���Willie Batwell  played a skilful game, with a  low score of 64." Oh no, they  say, ''Willie, thc masterful giant, fired a blazing 64." You  don't know whether he is playing a game or firing a gun in  Viet Nam, which, if some critics are to be believed, might  be a better Idea. Willie' also  "flhot a sizzling two under par  after "blasting out of the trap.  By this you can see that Jf you  ,are a spectator yoH don't know  whether, you arc going to be dis*  integrated or incinerated by  these expert exponents of cow  ipasturo billiards. With, all these  fireworks going on you are certainly not etoing to be safe in  thc same county unless you  have the front scat In a Sher-  MEP A CAR?.  NEW 4r USED  TRY  Peninsula  Mofor Prod.  SECMr.LT, D,C.      ,  Ph, 0BS-.2IH _ Ted Forawdl  man tank.  This must be a very dangerous game today and what used  to be the club professional's  shop where you could buy a  new supply of balls must have  been replaced by a powder  magazine, selling war surplus  grenades and land mines, How  else can you "fire a blazing 64"  or "blast out of a sandhill"*  with anything less?  I do not say that this is what  today's game is like; merely  what it sounds like. However,  there can be no doubt that it  is a dangerous and exacting  business and a leading American magazine devoted 7;000  words telling how the champions are so pampered that they  demand a retinue of doctors,  masseurs and even special  cooks before agreeing to appear  at any of the big tournaments.  I do not blame them for it is  no easy matter to bat out 20 or  30 thousand dollors in an afternoon. I would want all of that  a^ ^  be calieii on ttie very iiext week  to do the same thing and picking up 20 or 30 thousand dollars  can be very exhausting work.  These, as you can see, are  very serious hazards in the  "golf*^business" but ^g^ ^ g  much more serious one when it  comes to starting a club. You  cannot accept applications from  any nobody who just happens  along for the simple, but perhaps potent reason/that he has  a few thousand spare dollars  to toss around. Any golf club  worthy of, the name has a selection committee and it would be  easier for a cross-eyed Chinese  to pass himself off as a blue-  eyed Swede than it would to get  past this committee if it even  suspected you weren't pure purple.  Personally I don't think this  is,too important because at one  time there wasVJa very exclusive club in North Vancouver  and its extra select members  protested when old Andy Wallace, founder of Burrard Dry  Dock Ltd., insisted on inviting  ships* officers, crews and his  own men to the club bar for a  drink. ,An emergency meeting  was called and the committee  decided to bar the amiable Mr.  Wallace and his men. The motion was. moved, passed and  was about to be given teeth  when the financial secretary,  who up until now hadn't been  too busy otherwise, pointed out  that while Mr. Wailacce might  not wear the colors of the old  school tie there was no doubt  about the color of his money  and that of his friends^ and if  it wasn't for this sticky fact the  club would be more than exclusive, in fact it would be nonexistent. This caused some concern among the unwealthy committee and a hasty- reconsideration of the problem proved  that Mr. Wallace and his  friends were indeed gentlemen  of the first water and they were  more than welcome day or  night While nothing like this  could possibly happen on the  Peninsula, at present, it is a  question to be considered.  A golf club would be a great  thing for the Peninsula. There  is nothing like one to open up  . the country. However, present  indications are that this country is going to remain closed  for a while as only a little more  than 30 per cent of the minimum required membership is  on the books at present. This is  no good and shows a deplorable  lack of public interest. This is  hardly the proper spirit and  not to be compared with that of  the CPR who rammed a railroad through the forbidding  Rockies to not only get away  from   the   high   taxes   in   the  /avaricious east but also to grab  a large slice of real estate they  called the Shaughnessy Golf  Club. If a mighty corporation  like this will go to that kind of  trouble it is hard to see what is  holding us up now that the facts  are known. Of course it is not  as easy, for us here to get suit-  " able real estate as it was for  the CPR and .since what looked  like a good deal recently fizzled  . out it is going to be harder than  ever. Most of the available  land is practically vertical so  if there is ever going to be a  time when ingenuity is required  it is now. As far as I can see  at present there is only one solution, vertical golf. There is  no such game at present and if  we can invent it we will have  at least come up ^yith a Peninsula "first" whlchjis more" than  we have managed-,to accomplish so far in civic matters,  ORDINARY  By Lorill Kilborn . . .  Pender Harbour bride  takes vows at Marpole  MARPOLE Baptist Church, decorated With floral ar-  "   rangements of pink and white carnations, was the  scene of a pretty wedding solemnized by Reverend Phillips, November 12.  ������-���  Linda Heather Malcolm,  RN, third daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. W. Malcolm of Madeira  Park, became the bride of  James Douglas Mavin, only son  of Mr. and Mrs. M. Mavin of  Vancouver.  Entering the church with her  father, who gave her in marriage, the lovely bride wore an  Empire style gown with train,  of white cut-velvet, and a full  length white veil. She carried a  bouquet of red roses.  Bridesmaid Joanne Cameron,  and Junior bridesmaids, Susan  Malcolm, cousin of the bride,  and Rosemary Malcolm, sister  of the bride, wore Empire style  gowns of powder-blue brocade,  and carried bouquets of pink  carnations.   The   gowns   were  made by the bride, and were  her gifts to her attendants.  Attending the groom was best  man, Dave Westover of Vancouver. Ron Malcolm, brother of  the bride, was usher.  Reception was held in Vancouver in Uelmar Hall which  was decorated in wedding mo-  tiff.  Ron Malcolm, uncle of the  bride, proposed the toast to the  bride and groom.  The young couple will make  their home on Spring Island,  where the groom is stationed  with the Survey Division of the  Department of Transport.  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  THE TIMES IS A  ANNOUNCING  OPENING  OF SHOP  CUFF'S REPAIRS  Situated in the old Sechelt Agencies Building  Call Information for phone number  CUSTOM CUPBOARDS  ALL TYPES BUILDING REPAIRS  ELECTRICAL AND PLUMBING  REPAIRS TO:  Washers - Dryers - Ranges - Appliances -  Plumbing and Oil Stove Repairs  Wmmm^^^^^^^^^mmmWA  NOTICE  f ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of  Rural Area ^V of School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  that I rcqmte'vthc presence of the said electors at thc  School B,,cv 7 Office, Gibsons, on Monday, the 29th  day of No, ; ��bcr, 1965, at thc hour of ten o'clock in  the ,forcn<7 7 for the purpose of electing persons to  represent '   . 1 as School Trustees.  7 of nomination of candidates shall be  . ididatcs shall be nominated in writing  fA-y-ThcAA  as folio  by two <h, 7(lalified electors of Rural Area "B" ol  this Schoop >.strict. The nomination paper shall be  delivered 1, <i;_ Returning Officer at any time between  the date 0) i,'-ii_ notice and noon of the day of nomination, The m7unation paper may be in the form prescribed in tlij Public Schools Act and sbull state the  name, rcsid ,.,_<? and occupation of the person nominated in suJi manner as to sufficiently identify such  candidate, V no nomination paper shall be .subscribed  toby thc candidate,      ,  In thc event of a poll being, necessary, such poll  will be opened at:  D/VVL. BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  ROBERIS CREEK 'ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  SCHOOL HOARD OFFICE  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  LANGDALE IXKMKNTARY SCHOOL  BOWEN ISLAND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  PORT MELLON AND GAMBIER ISLAND  on lhe llth My of December, 1956, between tho  hours of 8 nan. and 8 p.m,, of which every person Is  hereby required lo lake notice and govern himself  accordingly.  Oivcin under my hand at, Gibsons Landing, this  27th day of October, 1965.   f  ,',' tA  ,'f  r  Returning Officer  V*4��tf��/iipwf>$��p*^  I tv  MT O''  -**Arf-1~*��/-*-i.M*.-*-A6��V   -  *-��^J^^^*^-*U^W*��*^W*>'^.-^ ^  "^ ~~ "****���** *"    "P      ***  "���***���*-���   **        -n.VA*pi     Ur^-d*.   ^-��W#J     ^P*.   w^*.  ��*__*.-<.���- V*l���V��< 4*#     ��������_  ^gtnontZEfe  . i*_  . x-.  -ajbjr, John Duniop  UF^iEr !Xf ^t-^onie.meri arerbom iu&t plain  ;For months it-has been im-  " possible tothove around in'our  , house ^without' stumbling over,,  Wg, cartons of-clothing, shoes,  _3_��-* !__.*___??_. ��f"_-^*)M-Afc*  ed up' at two^bits.'.Thisproc^  dure,goes On far'intoVthe nights  I sbquld haver bad some of-them  pricing our*:goods in 'Dunlop's  Ci-_._<   _   ._    v.   __ *���*  sbrtment of other items too nu  merous .to mention. ^TYhenever  someone in a the neighborhood  has some old junk (my, error  Jgirls, I>mean useable goods) to  getTrid of,,Dunlop's is the place  to^send-it This week it was"  worse.   Not. only   community  Seriously speaking, ,-*a, 'group  of- women ^who are willing/^to  work 'together and ^devote ?eb.  much,of their time and labor  in - these,, ot similar projects, is  an * asset to any community or  organization to width .they - belong. We in EgmonUare indeed  ^r^f  elub.rummage, bit���in addition^ . S�����S S.If?om^7     k d  our local members,^ th* sJZ :****** m having*just such a  - our' local members .of the Sunshine- Coast "Business- and 'Professional ^Women's Club ~were  gathering stuff'for their sale in  Sechelt.  Then there is the home-sewing  and embroidery work. -Aprons,  -pillow cases, tea towels, hand  towels, 'face cloths ,ands fancy  pot. cleaners, all made hy the  women Af the district and eventually,sent: to'Lily who "happens  to-be thisi year's convener.  * "This -fancy-work * cannot be  thrown in a carton. Oh no, it  must be, placed on hangers so  it won't crease. And, guess  where1 the hangers are put? (I  ���could cheerfully do a little hanging myself, at times). They are  hung on cords and wires  stretched all over our spare  ,bedroom and IN MY OFFICE.  ���Not only do you have to step  tover the stuff, you have *to  [dodge it in the air also. 1 get  terribly embarassed when a  stranger enters my office/takes  a /hasty glance at the rows of  ifancily embroidered aprons,  etc., then turns to me with a  patronizing and somewhat pity-  ling sort of 'so. you are one of  group.' One and all, they deserve a, great-deal of praise for  a^job well-done.  ��~A pat on the .back also, to  all the husbands who, without  a whimper, jhave suffered -in  silence. Ours is a,greater sacrifice.* Disrupted ,>TV -. programs,  meals sometimes 15 minutes  late, -and" just-imagine the .inconvenience of'being driven out  of .your home and forced to sit  and drink beer*: with # neighbor  or- at - the[ local -pub while -the  wives are at home, 'rummaging* and having a ball. Women  get all the breaks.  EGMONT   EYEDROPS  Mrs. Iris x Griffith, wife of  well-known local seine-boat  operator, Billy Griffith, is back  in Egmont after spending the  month' of October on a combined 'rock-hunting' and auto-  camping vacation. 'Accompanied  by her, parents, Vic, and Agnes  Hill of .Vancouver, iris visited  friends in Southern California,  journeyed across the Mexican  Sonora desert to Arizona where  some time <*was spent visiting  the famous Organ Pipe .Cactus  National -Monument. The return  .those* looks. r ,   ;JChen finally, a day or so prior ^p was' made - via .Las Vegas  '*to" the' sale, the gals* have to Iris is tnot t-dHner on" th�� r*.  - .price the stuff and, believe me,  this is a big event. Some of our  women are experts in this line  and  do  not  quibble  when  it  comes to estimating the selling  price of thc various items. A  face-cloth Is help up for all to  see. "Ten cents," says one of  the experts. '-No, it should be  -at least 20 cents," says another.  Then they all _o< into a huddle  -and decide to split thc difference and the face-cloth is mark-  Iris is ^not, talking on" the, result of her encounters with Vegas' 'one-armed > bandits."  An interesting, aspect of the  trip was the fact .that being  wholly confined to a wheelchair  did not prevent Iris' father  from making, and enjoying, the  long camping*out trip. Vic Hill,  who has spent the greater part  of his life in the fishing indus*  try, having bcen a troller for  some 30 years, is along with  his wife Agnes, well-known on'  ���"**" "__________ .---_.-.__ mminnuinrumiuuin-TjiiuuiJU  The Question Of .Cost  Tho question "How much should a^Funoral Cost?"  is often asked as though a single answer woro  possible. Tho requirements of'tho family decide  what the cost of the> Funeral Service will be, just as  thoy decide tho cost of all tho varied services it is  possible to obtain.  WE OFFER A COMPLETE  MEMORIAL SERVICE IN <OUR  CHAPEL  Including cremation fee, or burial In local  cemetery and transportation, for $225  HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME  Phono 886-9551  J-gj}MWH*fM^^  1wiIlfoHve?a%c(wnal5aife7ias'de-1  ���m'of"���^*rdet-.��__._, r.WUH((lwl/WBi uo-*anyxmDg     -  ���*-  Wonstrat^^y^eopte^ike ;W J&ms> ���Wy j boom-ehains, xaridV ^about-sit, .:and Jjow,-/nowadays: - 7 *~' ,  HuVis toThe��omm��Kfed^iUil^" ���!"*,ldf ^hipty.-ieer^hottlesv-7a'cman^can7hardly^g^outiarttf ���i^^^:  Iris'.husband,%had^>l_fimed^to  *wlnch 'a-*.'4 <-<��-^"& ?1ttl��t-^^^ '   *;  work'on^hisfllKjat^samelfirst vA if  fortunate'decision, for^as-pre-' > \  viously reported, -fflly's, seiner AT  "Charlotte T.M. 2" was^blown >7  ashore, in the big gale on Octo-   "  ber'5.      - , "*j%��  Terry ^Phillips was-rushed to  v  St.'Mary's Hospital on the-mght ir  of November 13  after lapsing J  into-   sudden   .unconsciousness  during the;-etre!_ing.^Vliat7ap: I  peared * to < he *a ?irivial injury,' ���.  sustained-^earlier intthe-jsweek-lg  while,,workings��Ha>iS��_helttJog--  ghigfcan^^-wsaltedPitiAa^sirght^ ��� ��,  concussion ^and.delayed^hofck.. ��i i .*',.. .  After**pending,sa^few^days aw-\ ^  ����ih��niSr  d^r^bservation,?reny -was' dis- J,  charged -��n^Nov. -17. 'Delayed �����  feh'ock ^usually occurs ^AKKESl  you > receive <^be doctor _  bill,  Terry, seldcantt before,  j XArcuCTentotewsvitero, stating  mvs  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and new  ribbon installed for only $8 95 when you bring it  to The Times. (Mechanical repairs or parts are extra,  ���you will be advised of any extra cost before <my  ��wo*fc is done uiiless we are instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service at same rates and con-  MHS MMl^ mentor AtmumBsms*  ��m��wnrMvwn^^  1 -Hi  I  V  I  I  I  I  I  I  ;i  i  I  \  ;i  I  i  ii  lp*iQ7ao��3fic^7     .    "  This advMiinj Is not published or dlsplayod byThaTlJiioTcon'lrol BwdTbSoownmont oTfUItlstTcoTImblar  ' /  .,. ./ ;pef  .1    u        <���   v  Page 8      Sechelt Peninsula Times      Wed.. Nov. 24,1965  ,^  I >'  A '. n  p i,  , . \  ���    \  ���I  _��� ���'���  *;  7  'i i 7  ��� !_'*���"  -_3ffPWj-   _       I*"?  j__r^    _J&l.i&&_W-.  Good old days  ATMOSPHERE of the "Roaring Twenties" brings a reminiscent look to lhe face of  Mr. Jack Mayne. Guests at this table really entered the spirit of the hospital  auxiliary smorgasbord. On the'left are Mrs. Ben Lang, Mr. P. Gross. Mrs. Jack  Mayne and Mr. L. Evans. Councillor Ben Lang is delightfully sandwiched between  Mrs. P. Gross and Mrs. L. Evans.  Popular pair  SOON TO BE leaving the district to take an appointment  in Mission, B.C., Rev. Jim Fergusson,and his wife  Jill, get into the spirit of the Roaring Twenties theme  at the hospital auxiliary smorgasbord. They will be  sadly missed on the Peninsula, particularly by the young  folk.  ',. pf  '.���*'. .*'  v. y  y  >.'���  V'  ������'  'pp'  '������'.   '*'  .il'  A'  $ ���    ���  >, ���:  Happy guests  AMONG the guests at the annual hospital auxiliary  smorgasbord were from left, Mrs. and Mr. D. R.  Barclay, Mrs. Nancy Johnston, president of the B.C.  Hospital Association Auxiliaries, Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Smith of Gibsons, and Mrs. and Mr. Norm MacKay of  Gibsons. . ' "  Vote December 9 . . .  zdliiiEy  eis iiuve choice  "TO BE OR not to be,",that is the question facing P-TA  ��� members at the next general meeting on December  9,"when they will vote���whether to continue as a P-TA  working not only locally and as members of a powerful  body, or as an auxiliary.   children will benefit.  All P-TA members can vote  at the general meeting and it  is not too late to join; Mrs.  Dennis Grey is the chairman  of the membership committee.  PT-As working through the  federation have accomplished  much in the past and were instrumental in obtaining the  Youth Allowance which continues for two years when Family  Allowance ends; presented  ^b^efs to the government requesting other needed services,  such as special classes for  slow learners, hard of hearing  or mentally disturbed children;,  dental and health services;  scholarships for continuing education; reduction of the pupil-  teacher ratio; working for the  establishment of kindergarten  in all areas of the province  and numerous other improvements,  i  In the past P-TA has always  been willing to take up the  . cudgel on behalf of parents who  feel that unfavorable conditions  concerning children, exist either  in the school or community.  The federation is presently  working on the effects of television on children; through tho  research being Initiated by tho  federation in various fields nil  INFORMATION  During thc past year P-TA  members have learned much  from various speakers invited  to meetings; Mr. Simeon, social  welfare':,officer; Miss J, Oliver,  public health nurse; Dr. A.  Swan, Cplf Hay Nelson, RCMP;  Mr. Phil Lawrence, recreation  director; Mrs, M, Jackson,  school trustee and Mrs, Wriv  Rankin, .girls'. ...counsellor at El-  phihstone   Secondary   School.  PROJECTS  P-TA Js presently concerned  with the dangers facing children walking to school on High*  way 101. The telephone committee reminds residents to vote on  school referenda; thc transportation committee provides a  car service for voters. Health  and welfare works on school Insurance   and   Operation   Door-  l*?*t-p- 1&JH.J     'J*M-'  FRANK E. DECKER D.O.S.   OPTOMFTRIST  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  Every Wednesday  For Appointment 886-2166  -whhmmim  step. The May Day committee  organizes the floats and maypole dancers and operates the  concession stand. Various other  projects, such as teen dances,  sports days, open house and  Miss Sechelt Contest are sponsored by P-TA.  FUNDS  Funds raised last year were  as follows: Clothing sale���  $121.29; Family Night Concert  ���$270.50; candy sale at con-  cert7$52.05; May Day profits,  $73.93; Sports days,7$116.60.'  DONATIONS  Donations were many and  varied, including Sechelt Public  Library $25.00;, Parent-Teacher  scholarship $25.00; Citizenship  awards $20.00; furnishing proposed Hackett Park booth  $420.00; team markers $26.00;  school $30.00; books for different age levels $26.00; prizes  $6.50; Sechelt school mosaic tile  ; project $10.00.  EDUCATION  The spotlight, today, is on  education. Speaking in Vancouver recently the Federation  President Mr. A. J. Sands said,  "in this age of complexity and.  automation, the tendency is for  the individual to feel lost and  useless, This is overcome when  Individuals unite voice and energy for a worthy cause, This is  the purpose of the federation  structure, whether provincial or  national." United;;we present a  powerful voice that cannot be  ignored." 7 7"'  Tired? SIuigtsh(?  Feel Better Tnsf  \yhen you fool tired, sluggish,  ' headachy- all dragged out-  fool better fast with Carter'a  Little Liver Pills. Gontlo, nuro  Carter'? Little Liver Pills ho vo  boon helping .Canadian*.for  well over fiO yearn.  Each tiny pill contains  Carter's exclusive formula thot  hflH-n-veryopoclfllaction on  your liver. Thla apocinl action  fltimiilntoa tho livor bllo, Koona  it flowing frooly. Aldn the  functioning of your digestlvo  pyiitom, EuBCM away that tired,  ' upitol, oluKgiBh fooling. Holpn  you fool good again.      ,  Ho tho next time you fool  , tired, pluggicih, liondnchy, tuko  Cnrtor'a Little Liver Pill* and  fool Imiiw foBt. Carter'^ Uttlo  Liver Pills, only <*0j��.  ��� p^__H*&4r_^_��_��&��___M__i_i_-b__-  Welcome home  BACK TO the fold after some months in Europe, Dr.  Walter Burtnick was a welcome guest at the annual  hospital auxiliary smorgasbord. He appears to enjoy  being waited on by three belles of the Roaring Twenties,  Rosa Swan; Irta Grafe and Eve Moscrip.  ROTflAL CANADIAN LEGION LA.  Branch 140, Sechelt, B.C..  ANNUAL MEETING  LEGION HALL, SECHELT  .'. I".,,.  8 p.m. December 6, 1965  PLEASE ATTEND  l.jl��JW&0t��l��-'  DRIVE SAFELY  J The Council of tho Corporation of ,g  ��   the Village of Sechelt, has gone on record   g  s".  ���. s  5 in support of the campaign for SAFE J  J DRIVING WEEK December 1st to 1  December 8th,  1965, 7  5'".r." ".'���'.'*...     -        ���"     .  ^timmmmtmiwmmwfwwtmmfmmwmmiim  *���*..���,  .1 .   -  ,.!.V  -'7��� ��� *��  ,... i-i��.Jb!t.-  ,._._*���*��. ����.._.. I"*'   **   PVJ^��,T*P��   .^V..��I^PVWP��l"*"^P*P^fHUPPPPPPPPP.t.  .>Hf'��* *���*'<* *�����*���. nmrtMe^jH-f- -ftn*!..,-! *., - ti. '*��*!-*��� !*��-,-��������'������ "������"--��  '    l        r )-"������,!' ���' ''        "7"  '        '    ' '  ' '    "��� 1 1    ��� '"'   ���   j ' , I ' ,r I   ', .     :���    t  .    '   1I'll   ,.(     ��� ��� J.M  *. yw*--v- v* jj.fi. v��-*w-��  fa***������<T*����jWfiW,ttf��Vfc3l'  _  ' r*-*Siw*^. ,4t__k  *~<#>~T��V*^*"*>*i����i---*l'^*��^^  Wed., Nov. 24, 1065     Sechelt Peninsulo Times     Ppgefc  LOCATIi  Koberts Creek Tigers  READY to go into action at Sechelt last Sunday Roberts  The^n1nrTSS T ** * g00d SPiritS ^spite'th^S  ��r i_SS?wS�� ��er league is Sreat to watch in the regular Sunday afternoon games on the Peninsula   Back  Squaringly Yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HI THERE! Neighbours and square dance friends   I  *_ iiJSffS ffu,wllL*? -alor_g with me today as * am-just  a little behind schedule, due to having slept in all week  However, if I had my mother V y  here she could have taken this  down in shorthand, she has two  itty bitty short hands you know.  Well, anyway, on we go, to the  square dance news of the past  week.  The Pender Harbour Squares  are progressing very weir indeed and with everyone learning on the same level, ifs just  like the book says, there's nothing to teaching a class of  square dancers who are interested in just one thing and  that is becoming a good square  dancer.  j&eaiT amd Wilbur Rousseau  joined, ih'tte fuh last Tuesday  night. Bob Crichton is begging  to dig his spurs in and is learning to become a caller.' I hope  he makes ���)$, before the snow  flics because that road is a  dandy when it's dry.  The Junior ��� Squares of Sechelt are right in there too and  are bound and determined to  become first class dancers, but  due to several things like  mumps, mcasels, coughs and  colds, and other things, we are  running with a set short most  of the time. However, they arc  progressing with more interest  , in what they are doing all tho  time. More power to the Jr.  square dancers.  The Sechelt Promenaders, as  usual, cancelled their square  dance last Saturday due to the  hospital dinner and dance,  which, as usual, was n sellout.  While some of our club danced  to records at a private home,  thc rest of us decided that it  was more in thc interest of  square dance friendship to journey to the Hopkins Landing  Hall and dance wilh tho Gibson..  Promenaders. Needless tp, Say,  with Harry Robertson nt tho  microphone, lhe evening was a  tremendous success,  Those   participating   in   tho  trip down yonder were Grace  and Frank Honln, Pat nnd Jack  ��� Whltoker, Cathy Berry, my. taw '  Peg nnd yours squaringly. Special1 guest of thc evening and  daughter of Mr, nnd Mrs. Bo*  nln was Doreen Bonin. Glnd to  litivo you join in tho fun wo hnd  with Uic Gibsons Promenaders,  Doreen nnd don't forget to como  "bnckr'Iho "welcome rniit "is ��K*"  ways out nt n squnro dunce.  Beginner clnsses will slnrt nt  WllNon Creek hall on Mondny  evening, Nov. 29, ti p.m. till  10 p.m. Tell your friends to  como and join the fun of squnro  dnncing nt its best.  Harry Robertson holdB squnro  dnneo lessons nt Hopkins Hall  every Sattirdny night frojn 7;30  to 0 p.n-  "Ih class is doing Just  great, you should join.  Right now I must give you a  friendly cheerio for now���see  you at the next square dance.  Last week-end  soccer results  DIVISION 4  " Sechelt Residential Tigers 3,  Roberts Creek Wanderers 0. '  Gibsons United 16, Madeira  Park Kickers 0.  DIVISION 6       .   "'   '     ,  Sechelt Residential 5, Roberts  Creek Tigers 0.    ~  Gibsons   Legion   1,   Madeira  Park Rangers 1.  Fixtures for Sunday, Nov. 28:  DIVISION 4  Roberts Creek Wanderers vs.  Gibsons United.  Madeira .Park Kickers vs, Sechelt Legion.  DIVISION 6, 1:30 p.m.  Roberts Creek Tigers vs. Gibsons Legion. ,',,  Madeira Parjc Rangers vs.  Gibsons Canfor,  Secheif Agencies Anribunce  7     We are groWitfg wi.fi; Sechelt  -i_ *       * ���      -.,���     ~        '''  and*- hove now moved * to  new and spacious quarters in the  Richter Block, Cowrie Street  across from Marshall-Wells  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  REALTY* end INSURANCE  Cowrie Street Phone 885-2161  Say You Saw It In 'The Times'  Prairie provinces  Floral emblem stamps  for January release  THE HONORABLE Rene Tremr  Way, postmaster general, designated January. 19,1966 as being the release date for two  new stamps featuring the floral  emblems and armorial bearings of the provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta.  These large size five cent  stamps will be the- ninth and  10th in the floral emblem; series which began in May, 1964.  The prairie lily was chosen as  .Saskatchewan's floral emblem  in 1941. This stamp is printed in  brown, green and Orange. Alberta adopted thc wild rose as  its official emblem in 1930.  Tones of red and green were  used to print this stamp.  The stamps were designed  and printed by the Canadian  Bank Note Company of Ottawa  from data provided by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. The  offset method was used to print  the floral emblems. Tho provincial coat of arms and the  backgrounds were printed by  tho intaglio process.  There will bo 15 million Alberta stamps issued and 14Vi>  million Saskatchewan stamps  issued,  FREE -- FREE - FREE  With the Purchase of any  CANADIEN CHAIN SAW MODEL  YOUR CANADIEN DEALERS OFFERS FREE  Your Choice of Ladies' or Men's  LADIES 21 JEWEL  Swiss Movement  MEN'S 25 JEWEL  AUTOMATIC WRIST WATCH  Calendar (Swiss Movement)  OFFER GOOD UNTIL DECEMBER 24/ 1965  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson Creek. B.C. Phone 885-9626  CANAPEV  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula  Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  J Ph. 885-2111  . Ted Farewell  No' Down Payment - Bank Interest  Ten Years To Pay  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  For Free Estimate - Call 88(9-2728  World's lightest automatic  chain saw with SUPER POWER!  * Weighs bniyl33/4 lbs. less bar and chain  * Holds 35% more fuel  * Made by the world's leading name In chain  saws'  * Test the XL-500 today!  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Phono 885-9626 - Wilson Crook, B.C7  ��~ t,  1 <  1  x ��  *    '     < ���   7>v ?, ,, *- ,���-���,.,   ~,  ,       A- jigj  page 10    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wed., Nov, 24, 1965  y/ffff/fff/ff/fM^^  \**������~������~���~~���~~~������~������~~-~~~"-M~~������~~~���~~~-~���~���~^r'���~r^���^rrr-ttMrtMM(Tt.wMwm\mm^  _,_��� -1 ��� k ,  ���U 4        -f  >  _3   4/   <��� *  ^   ��*   l  t   i  I  ��  ON  ufied  ,_ ���.        Z>,. <     Z   .A. 77    -        .���>���..   ;>.' .v>.:..',. .   . >.  7     A.;  y     ���,       7  .*    !.   V,|  ,7f^      f. vO'     -7<W^��>��-*.,.', 7   ,7   -    ,v 7J.7   <   7   ,  7   7  *   \7t|  7 ��� i 'i  r I  r?  I  7  3 UNES -FOR SO'  (15 words or groups of figures)  3 TIMES FOR $1.00  (Except Commercial Ad-Briefs)  ���* ' ' . ,--7 e-. , .. ���.  ��� 'A-Book-keeping charge"&*2mic��WWffi  not paid before pubUcolion day  ��� _  with  ^JimeS  -LOWEST COST ADVERTISING ON THE PENINS&ILM  ( ��� i ��� l  (Port Mellon or Gibsons residents may leave Ad-Briefs  .^mmSymlsiii'.or. pay hills at Coin Dry Cleaners, Gibsons*) ���  .    7.   ... .,    V  U*t****.H-*��j*l*<^MiiS'W*<H***^^  rt^**M��^#^*^^���,^iV-4^l^rfMli*W!rft����l��*. Hfe*W -If fJitV^*-******- -^W-d��^ttf^l.i*UtoM^,*Mrt��^��*^  l**U��l��a��ai*^- |l^tM-*^h^��w4w*Wp^fe*Mtf^**M.M#^^Wi^^  C7 ������' ' ,  e Ayfimea  '' 1  t^fUf^ht j+ f -w#*nc I  taW**  'H**.mmtm"*i  'Sk  I1 >*��*j p<IMWW>��****r4-WtWl^Wi,rt->'*l W**u��'ittM ip��m ���) a j.^> I   i ���/ p'_  u i pp-w w>- ^J'.p*fp*J  �����w*  I mo ,. -*--.t#t*<if-*��-*#-  trrtrtflMMt^^M^ftl-Yf-^ *^W^����WTt*<��p*'����|(����  ���1,4 4*4* If,        <^ .   . S-*-*-" ���> *^*j>  *-*-*���*'���--���"*'>���*-  V-n-.i' r"  -- lyw-*    ^-^. -*r**.y.   n��  *m*.&   _j|��^��*>4"rfe*k^     ��^^ ���"-*- .4*  Formidable list  > m   ���  any donations provide  _^ r...* i_,ij-rs  extra medical services  THANKS to the remarkable generosity of many hospi  tal-mmded groups and,individuals, the medical serv  ices in the hospital are steadily improving. 7     *  . A bit-later we will publish a:  -���; ; -  complete list of equipment pro-  '*  -  *..  cian;'Mrs.\ B. Nelson, helper   Wed., Nov. 24,1965  to ,the above/ departments.     ,   w   ***      '-*.*'    . ' ' �� >'j>, i  dietary, -: <j  77;  Mrs.' Helen ^McNeil, At ir s t1 }  cook; Mrs. Shirley Laking; sec-*  ond cook; Mrs.Shirlie Danroth,  third cookj" Mrs, Adeline  Bourne, dietary maid; Mrs.  Ethel Herman-, dietary maid; f<  Miss '��� Barbara - Jae, dietary-  maid; Mrs. * C,, Poulsen, dietary  maid. ' -  . *   "- >    7 ' v.  Sechelt' Peninsulo Times  'i " _ *   ii^^f' - ���    - *  Page 11  ���V?  vided by these good friends. It  is quite a formidable list and  all goes to show how keen people have become about tfae new  hospital. -  In the field of physical therapy, three items are. proving of  great value to patients. The  "Bird" Respirator for chest  conditions is in constant use.  Deep Heat Treatment is now  available with a modern Diathermy Unit An anfra red lamp  is also in constant use. Admittedly these units are available  in all modern hospitals, but  they are fairly recent additions  to St Mary's.  May we again stress two important points. Be prepared upon being admitted tp the hospital to pay��� a deposit of $10 to  cover your co-insurance.  Patients who are booked to  enter hospital must report to  the hospital before 2 p.m. of  the stated date. Otherwise their  admission will be cancelled.  The reason for this is that  it facilitates the rather involved admission process in  that there is considerable clerical work and expense in admitting the patient There are routine procedures and treatments  that must be performed and  it is unfair to the hospital staff  to be required to work overtime  because of late admissions. Also, by being admitted early,  the patient has a better chance  to become relaxed and accustomed to hospital routine.  A warm welcome is extended  to Dr. Walter Burtnick upon his  return after a year's absence  overseas in post-graduate studies.  The hospital board is delighted with thc appointment of Mr.  Harvey Hubbs as the provincial government representative  on the board for a period of.  two years. He replaces Magistrate Johnston who recently  resigned from that position.  Herewith is a list of the present hospital staff:  ADMINISTRATION OFFICE  Mr. Norman Buckley, hospital administrator; M r s. IL  Gray, secretary to the administrator and director of nursing;  Mrs, D. Daly, admitting clerk  and medical records; Mrs. T.  Wilson receptionist and typist,  NURSING STAFF  Direct care of patients���Mrs.  Mi McGowan, RN\ director of  nursing; Miss N. Barton, graduate nurse; Miss Josephine Do*  ney, graduate nurse; Mrs. V.  Fraser, RN; Mrs. N. Gardiner,  ' RN; Mrs. G. Silk, RN; Miss S.  -Sears, RN; Miss Carol'McLennan, RN; Mrs. M. Rudolph,  RN; Mrs. Connie Westell, RN;  Miss Jill Wiles, RN; Mrs. Jean  Stewart, RN; Miss E, Blaney,'  RN.  PRACTICAL NURSES  ��� Mrs. E. Andow, Mrs. K.  Rrownell, Mrs. E. Burdett, Mrs.  E. Cochrane, Mrs. P. Euler,  Mrs. H. Kearley, Miss F. Klas-  sen, Mrs. S. Neuhauer,  RELIEF RNs  Mrs. M. Davis, RN; Mrs. D.  Bandi, RN.  ORDERLY  i&r. Eric Durrant.  SPECIAL SERVICES  APARTMENT  Diagnostic services���Mrs. M.  Buckley, RN, x-ray; Mrs. K. Le  Quime, RLT, laboratory techni-  SECHELT PENINSULA  ROD & GUN CLUB  V  TwelfthAnnual Game Banquet  ROBERTS CREEK MEMORIAL HALL  December 4fh, 1965  ot 7:30 p.m.  7  *" > -t  \  Admission��� $3.00  Tickets available ot C. & S. Store,  ��� Parker's Hardware, Wiggords Shoe Store  and Floys Barber Shop.  I .��i^-^www�����r',*a'''f*,'***^'*m*syw'  DOCTOR OF  OPTOMETRY  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  *-^#fc*ife4<!***i*  Will bo in Sccholt  MONDAY,  NOV. 29th  i   '  For an appointment  for eye1examination  phono 685-9525  PHYSICAL PLANT    ,-      y\  Mr. Bert Simmins, plant supervisor and engineer; Mr.'Wilfred C. Victor/utility and Jtnain-V  tenance.    ,  LAUNDRY AND        v      t    -  HOUSEKEEPING        < ��  Mr. George Eberle, supervisor; Mrs, Evely August, Mrs.  Amelia Craigan, Mrs. Susan  Dubois, Mrs. Caroline Keeley,  Mrs. Louise Higginson, Mrs.  Cecile JPanchot, seamstress,-  Mrs. Jake Jorgensen.  We are to be congratulated  on having a very dedicated, efficient hospital staff. It takes  time to get a new hospital running ' smoothly, and there are  areas in the work of the hospital that may need adjustment,  ..J. ^.1_VZ_5_J> �� Does Yom Clvb or Gioup TeP��rt its  I5__fc^i_5i_r^____��� Activities Regularly to Tbe Times?  FROM GENERAL MOTORS  QENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Viva Sedan,  In just two short years Viva has rocketed  to outstanding sales success on the small car  best-seller list. Everything points to Viva making  even greater strides on the 1966  popularity graph. Here's why:  .���WffllltfWBWM!******-  Tlio Vauxhall Vivo is built by General Motors to  8ivo the smell economy car buyer all tho features  o's lookinq for, without compromise. Viva offers  snappy performance, a smooth rldo, firm handling, roominess, comfort, bio trunk space nnd a  low twylrifj prlco, nil In a most attractive pack-  ago, Hard to believe? Consider tho facts, PEPPY  PERFORMANCE. Viva has a fiO tiorsapowftfonr  dine coupled to n fully-synchronized four-speed  transmission with n floor-mounted shift, 0UT-  STANPINQ ICONOMY. Vivn dolivors up to <15 .  lilies per gallon. SMOOTH RIDING. AGILE  IAN DUNG, With Roll Control suspension and  rock and pinion steering, Viva combines a smooth  rldo with quick, oqllo handling. FOUR ADULT  ROOMINESS. Viva offers nmplo headroom,  olbowroom and lonroom for four adults to ride In  comfort. RELAXING COMFORT. Bucket soots  offer exceptional drivlno comfort nnd firm support during cornering, When tilted forward to  '"provide! accBssltttho 'tBrsT^irtKbYsicry'tilioil"'  .,, a most Important convenlenco fontura for tho  family morf, BIG TRUNK SPACE. Viva's tn,mk  holds 10,70 cubic foot of hord luggage with extra  room for rugs, parcels and other soft items of  luggnga, LOW, LOW PRICE, Vivn Is onsy for  anybody to own, Just toko n look at the price,  Then go and visit yourVauxhall-Pontinc dealer,  Vauxhall Viva  $1 ft .UT. tit%  i^f^��*4t^^te��fc*irti��*��Wfe ���  <^lj��*_AWw-hta*w*.M^  GuQflQiloit miVximim wt^ti.pn^n oi ii vivn So.lnn with  ,-honlwr nmlduli '      ,.���������������������,������,-��� '-,  SECHELT  7,       .... I     '������<���,.-������        ��� f       .\ :     ': ���   ���        ���'������-���(  Prlco nuointJl Includfl* doiiveiY nnd hnnrtllnri chnrooa.  ��  f edojbf swbii nnd fiwliB inxin, p|��vinc|nl aw, foqol mx��i  and lloanca ma nm included,  inr-fiHn-i  |nl and fop  ON DISPLAY NOW AT YOUR VAUXHALL-PONTIAC DEALER'S  Ba sura to wotch "Telosco(ia", "Th�� Fuflitlva"'��nd"Th9 Rod Station Hour" now thoY,lna <m ttltvltlon. Check lot��| Ustinov for time and chsnntL   ,     , AUTHORIZED VAUXHALL-PONTIAC DEALER IN SECHELT;   7 ���  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  Phono 885-2111 .   ��� .,���������' t t,   ,  <>'��� -  v   Y*l����t>  Sftch��ll, D.C,   ��� "i" pi'i �����>  i,.\.   'i  J. fc  1  I  '��*���  t  *���/���  ���*.:���  4? 7  f7>  *: a  yy  i-V7  17  77 |  p'.'.yf  ;  i  Page 12    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wed., Nov. ?4. 19^5  '       .   V  v   ' 7  w J *     -. >*,   1        ^     " 1  s  J     N (  ��� /  V    i t '   '     *l  ' ~"v i1' -�� < t p."'1   !T*7  1       '  >.   I  JS v   ^  -)���*���". pg pp.. u I  ,11 l^jl  By Jock, Davis. M^P.  THE^BECENT federal election settled one thing. It waV  '�����i��2?J*Mr- -Pearson and bis^follawei-s .will continue in  lrr_.U0^S0TOe^ to corner With, 131 seats, labels  are sMLin a minority position. But the electorate is in*  2^^0lfor��n?ffie,i"election: So itis doubtful whether  any of.toe opposition parties will,risk bringing vthe government down.' * < ;  ;���>  ,.      s    ->  ^Personally,; \ think" the 2?��i 1963. Now it is down io 14./It  ParKamentwiUla^t for at leases  also divided between  East*  and. West. Mr. Caouette speaks  three .years. In other .words, it  ,may be  1969'or  1970  before  for jQuebec. and Mr. Thompson,,  ���   -��-        *--       -*���*-���       **-,        ��.v,-v       Wb��UJP��        V""   --*������' �����������    �������� ���     ~_.~..i..^��..,  Canadians go to the polls again/,   presumably,   for  Alberta. and  H-T... l-M   r    if ����i <_ r��  SV il__        ll        .    t     A_ ���>_        _  Hobby show  INGENUITY and 15 cents produced a variety of exhibits  the the Sechelt Grade 5' hobby show. P-TA judges  had a hard task choosing winners but Susan Jorgen-  son's home-made doll and four-poster bed came first,  Debbie Hall's laquered leaf watt plaques and Minnie  Sigouin's shell arrangement shared second place. Third  .came Scott Henderson's little Pimaoccio, a wooden hoy  ipade of firewood logs with hinged legs and arms. The  idefa of the show was to prove to the youngsters that 15  cents, coupled with a little imagination can provide much  entertainment.  New York story . . ���  fluofidation  on chiltesi's tingle  CHILDREN of today and succeeding .generations /'are.  very much in your debt." The .words are from Dr.  Fritz A. Pierson, president -of the American Dental Association, addressed to Mayor Robert F. Wagner in tri-  cHbute toithe^start of fluoridation of water in New York.  The Health League of Can-  ada, principal -source- of -fluor-  -fluoridated  water when it ad-  idation information in .Canada,  hailed the VN^t York action as  giving ;i|npetus to tbe-cause  of Vfluo^ation everywhere.  New? jYork^Jvitb. an estimated  8,5OO,00o7 people using jits water supplies, ..bjecame the largest city in the world to have  ded; fluoride to its reservoirs,  . starting Sept. 30.  The New York job affects a  lot of water���more than 1,000,--  000,000  gallons  daily.  About 65,000,000 people in the  United States now are served  with fluoridated water, and a-  bout 4,200,000 in more than 250  Sechelt social notes  i'V v  \ , )  !yi  hA  PASSING through Sechelt and  wishing they, had bcen able  to stay over, but going on to  -Powell. River were Mr. and  Mrs. E. Shaw of New Westminster. Mrs, Shaw is a past president of the Rebekah Assembly  of B.C., instituted the lodge at  Sechelt 1962 and has visited the  Sechelt lodge many times since.  A well-known resident passed  away Nov. 19, Mrs. H. Edwards.  (Ellen). She leaves her husband  Henry; one son, Frank, Vancouver; one daughter, Mrs. H. S:  Tree (Nell) of Oakland, California; two grandchildren and  two great grandchildren. Mrs.  Edwards was a life member  of tho Women's Missionary Society of St. Paul's Church, Vancouver, Interment in Seaview  Cemetery, Gibsons, Rev. M.  Cameron officiating.  ' Passed away suddenly at Madeira Park. Mrs. Syd Andrews.  Staying for a few days wlUi  her friend, Mrs, Jack Jonas, Is  Mrs, pyd McKay, of Vancouver,  Mrs, McKay is an old-time resident of Selma/ Park. Her husband, who passed on somo  years ago, was the stipendiary  VislUng Mr, and Mrs, Lloyd  Turner are Mr.; and Mrs. Bob  JDavlfl and pon /Bruce, from  Slcnmoua, B,C. Also, Pcbrn  -Wood of New Westminster; B.C.  Mrs, fJack Redman is in Vancouver staying with ber mother,  Mrs. Do J b y Clompltt. Mr,  Clampltt, who passed away recently, wiifi ,well-known Jo, us  ftorc ond wns Mrs. Redman's  communities in Canada.'  Elsewhere, the American  Medical Association has reaffirmed its approval of fluoridation in a recently-published,  leaflet. The AMA first jendors-  ed fluoridation in. 1951.  The American Heart Association, in a policy statement,  confirms tbe safety of fluoridation in regard to tbe circulatory system.  The association approved .the.  position taken by its Council  on Epidemiology and,its Council on Arteriosclerosis to the  effect that there is no evidence  that fluoridation "has any del-  iterious effect- on the -cardiovascular system."  And in Britain, the new  drive for fluoridation follows  withdrawal of a legal action.  As reported in, the Canadian  Dental Association's "Journal",  the legal . challenge .> was  brought by a Watford resident  who, with the backing of an  anti-fluoridatiotL group, attem-.  pted to stop fluoridation in  Watford.  T~��e proposed' -test case was  [Undermined by failure of a similar action in Lower Hutt, New  Zealand, which reached the  Privy Council.  Following withdrawal of the  Watford action Britain's health  ministry renewed' its fluoridation campaign by sending letters to all local authorities urging action.  Decisions in Britain for or  against fluoridation are made  , by local -authorities, but action  is complicated by overlapping  of water supplies into more  than one jurisdiction.  Among British professional  bodies supporting fluoridation  are the Royal Society of Health,  the British Dental Association  and the British Medical Association.  The "Journal" also gives a  report by Dr. S. J. Gallagher,  Vancouver's dental director,  which shows striking improve-  ment in dental health over a  10-year period.  Of 12,500 children inspected  in Grade X, 5,803 or 46 per  cent, had no dental defects.  This compared with only 30 per  cent who were free from dental  defects 10 years before.  Dr. Gallagher predicts that  these improvements among the  young  will be reflected in  p  __. �� w ������ -  Meanwhile' the Liheral government will bring forward its own.  * legislation. ��It , will. carry " on  with its program Confident jn'  the knowledge .that.it will not  be upset hy ja. badly shattered.  'Opposition, -,'many of-.whose,  members are'"loathe, to face' the*  electorate; again. *  * ���  Delays are bound' to occur,  in the House of Xommons. Debates will be tedious:- Sessions  will therefore be longer than  usual. But ���. priorities' dealing  with the nation's-business will  continue to h�� set by Mr.  Pearson's Liberal administration. ,. *  -Much has been :made of the  fact that the NDP has gained-  several seats in Ontario.  Though still small with only 21  members, it .is now, the third  Jargest party in the House of  Commons. Jt could be said to  have the balance of power. But  so, to a lesser extent, do the  Creditiste, Social Credit, and  Independent members. They  would also have to vote against  .the Liberals if the government  is to fall.  That they are unlikely to do  so is apparent from their behavior in the 26th Parliament.  Each of the smaller groups detest the NDP.  Also their members are afraid  of looking their seats. They: will  refuse tp join forces With Mr.  Douglas and require that legislation be altered to' suit his demands. - ,  Tbe Social Credit Party took  a bad beating. From. 30 Members in 1962, it fell to 24 in  -X.C. .Also  the' latter   will' be  voting with the government to.  keep it in power. -    * .  . Mr. Diefenbaker has 97 se^ts.-.  Therefore he forms the official*  opposition. He, more than any-'  one'.else, will therefore deter-*  mine the rate at which legisla-.  tion-is passed by. the House of:  Commins. So far there is little  indication that he is in a cooperative mood.  -���MtaDiefenbaker given notice  that he will call for a vote of  confidence as soon as Parliament convenes right after \he  New*Year. This, however, is an  empty  threat.   There  will 'be1  eight days of tiresome debate.  However. I, for-one. have not*  the slightest doubt what the, outcome will  be.   Mr.  Pearson's-  government will be sustained. *  It will be sustained either by  one of the minority parties voting with the government or it  will be kept in power as a result of some .opposition members staying'out of the House,  of Commons. This was the pattern of the 26th Parliament by  some of the opposition members  refusing to vote, It is bound'to  be  repeated.  In other words,  votes of confidence should not  he  taken;too  seriously.  And,  unless   Mr.   Diefenbaker   can  show an unexpected ability to  mobilize ��� all  of the forces - of  the   opposition   parties,   the  liberals are likely to .remain  in power for a long time  to.  cpme.  . i  USE TIMES CLASSIFIED  FOR QUICK RESULTS  II11I11I1M  sechelt Agencies ltd.  ���With Your Neighbours  stepfather,  Wayne Griffiths is visiting his  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.  Tim Newcombe. He is here  from Vancouver.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. William  Sheridan are Mr. and Mrs. Ron  Orchard of -Vancouver. Mr. Orchard was a member of the  Sechelt Dramatic Club which  produced many plays, thereby  raising funds for the.hospital  auxiliary.  Mr. and Mrs. Norm Burley  havc returned to Sechelt after  a trip to Eastern Canada, Wyoming and Iowa. Says Mrs. Burley; "There's no place llko  home."  Also back home after a three-  week trip to Honolulu, Hawaii,  are Mr, ah��J Mrs. Terry AyJwln.    ,���n   ���..* ����� A*v*��.-v-u-u mi  ���<  Thoy travelled by air on thc    forthcoming  dental   survey   of  outward journey and returned    the  entire  Vancouver, popula-,,,  on the Canberra. tion.  BATE WAM  Wl  Pender Soars!  ON NOVEMBER 13, a conven-  tion of the roglona^AduJLRc**-,  ^crc^MiTOolfifrinViiion was held  at Ponder Hariwiif Secondary,  School.  The Senior Hoipe Economics  class was honored to have tlio  Topportunlty to serve lunch lo  the 60 guoftts,  The proceeds from ,tbo luncheon will be iised to purchase od-  dltlonalTJUppIliBs or perhaps a  tour of some Vancouver Homci  Economics centres,  ���by Janet Webb  Plans aro now well under  *��wflly*for��tl��o annual penny Caml1"  val, which will bo held at the  high school oh Friday, November fl. The student body hopes  that everyone will , come nnd  havo an enjoyoble evening of  fun and /.amc��.       I" 'ft  Congratulations go t/> the ntu*  dents on tho first honor roll:  Elaine -Klein- Claire , Donley,  Martin Donley, Kathy ,MacKay,  Jackie Griffith, and Sandra Vincent,  * This tree reminder ot coming events is a service or  SECHEIT AGENCIES LTD, Phone Sechelt Peninsulo  Times direct *for free listings, specifying "Date Pad".  Please note that spqcc is limited and some advance dates  may havc to wait their turn; also thot this is a "reminder"  listing only and cannot olwoys carry full details.  Nov. 24���2 p.m. St. Hilda's Church Hall, WVA, Annual  >      Fall Bazaor & Tea.  Nov. 25���10 a.m/'iHosplTal Cottdgo, Sechelt. Lions  Iodic.' Bozaar ond Bake Sole. <  Nov, 26���11 a.m. to I p,m. Wilson Crock Community  ' Hall, Coffee party and white elephant sole,  Nov, 27���8 p.m. Whist Drivo, Wilson Creek Community  Hal|, Everyone welcome.  Nov, 29���8 p,m, Nurses'' Residence Lounge, Sechelt,  Meeting Sunshlno Coast Chapter of Registered Nurses of B.C.  'Dec.   I���2*4  p,m,' Selma   Pork Community Hall,   S.P.  Sewing Circle, Tea & Sale of Work,  Dqc. 6-~8p,m. Royal Canadian Legion 140, Annual  Mooting, Legion Hall,* Sechelt,  Dec: 9���2 p.m. St, Mary's Hospital, Regular mooting  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's,  MOVING? NO! NO! NO!  WE HAVE-^TO glCHTER'S BLOCK.  COm���LO0K *T OVER.  SECHEtT AGENCIES LTD;  REALTY and INSURANCE  Phono 085-2161  mmm&zsZZZ?,  j  ���  (f #h*Wl����WrtlW**t*fc4l#jM��MJ*W*!^^  ffijcrariiriB^  -j jyU4��_l*fci(iiJtatfiir��  "���" n, t   .i*~; v . ",  ��'  n'';, *>*' *>���*���.  ' p w��^iii^ .��-*. i mpj .1 . .** MJh*pwppp ��f  '   p p,  *ff*p-��i-,��ppii4*ii,,fr^*-p��f-w^  Ji��/^i-**>-,U."��7f��"'*i"r��VAif' "'* tV��'��'.pw*��**��-**����Mp*������l,i   !.��\vt-."  ....p.W^^w.y^i^pp,^^^fpPpdMwpJJi*-*-��-W^**^*'*'WJp'f.^v��* , ..**V &' f'  .Ih... .*-�� f^.....M^,^|^.'^,^f..PN*P��.^''"****-PPT**  p#H<*pMi��M��.iihriM-<,,��l.,^liAfii)(i^ fkrwi��i*f*4,*mltt��*-ito^  !,-i*!*j"l��****w��W1p.,,��������. ,     p.i.i       ���,��,,,,���.,��,.     ���    , ,.y     ,��   , ,f ,, AW .!< y,-|*"*'  7  I 1r  .   (  Wed., Nov. 24. 1965    Sechelfr Peninsulo Times    Page T3   proper'   nightmare   where   the*;  ~v~   ;   ( ', ^ ���  ,;--   ; .    r"/       ,>-. ' V,    ballot box was* filled with a- co-;  agdlated lwassWbaltote/.sfate,l,  Trlr' ^* WW1?*- s&dwich  and < egg- ��� shells - in - -  T   t 7^  i. r*  ���*?���"  i f V  i.(^��.Bn*swf.K*n��*����  surprise me anymore  }li is* difficult for a poor simp,  t&e me to understand why. any  cocrtitry cannot'sever* from the  Commonwealth if it,-ffiants to.  J^fcfe.negroes _in^ Rhodesia-Jhave  had -no - s?y jn, their., couritry's ���  affairs anyhow, while they 'were  ia the Ctotamonw^at Will they  be* any wwse^off now?  ^ " * ��������*��� y   ��� c W* jv* ^ ���  The Commonwealth, like the  ,oldf gifey "mare,ain't wt&tiit  ' - -     -       of dealing - withn. any" stfitatftm, '<  in a new parliament,* the.re^   however compter   had 'dis��ap-{'-  sults therefrom will1'be compiled and immediate steps taken to implement them by a  central -computer in Ottawa.  This system probably would obviate the necessity of J having  MPS.       y ���-.     ,  /'  1 "To';vote, in the old days? people just mounted  a  platform,  a  used  to  be, ^vnib* tae^negro    and gave-in the name of the  countries1 in-A_rtca constantly   chap they wanted-to vote for:  itfv&gising againk<-^tai-_- One - But JDOw we have ��" realdemo*-  "___r x____ ���_���_�� _, __ ._ .*__.'���  ______,. j. *u^. __��_~* t__ti_*   __  Solemn, moment  ONE OP THE little girl? from the Sechelt Residential-  *    School receives the Sacrament of Confirmation' from  the Rt. Rev. J. F. Carney in toe,impressive Church *of  Lourdes/Sechelt.    7 l -���       ,.   -   ? .  100 youngsters attend service  OVER ONE hundred boys and  girls from Port Mellon to  Fender Harbour, accompanied  by their Sponsors, filled to overflowing the beautiful 75-year-old  Koman Catholic Church of Our  Lfedys of Lourdes, Sechelt, last  Wednesday for the confirmation  service.  Administering the Sacrament  of Confirmation was the Rt.  I&c. J. F. Carney of Corpus  Christ! Parish, Vancouver.' Mon-  signore Carney was representing Archbishop Johnson of Vancouver who is presently in  Rome attending the Ecumenical  Council.  Rt Rev. Carney recalled his  boyhood days in Selma Park  and his memories of thc lovely  church oh the "Sechelt Reserve.  He also congratulated and  thanked the Sisters of Child Jesus and the lay teachers for  their work preparing the' children for conformation.  Solemn little girls dressed iii  white- and. little boys neatly  clad in dark suits patientty  waited to receive the sacrament  from Monsignore CaTney who  was assisted by Rev: Father J.  Nash, Pastor of St Vincent's  Mission; Rev. Father Duniop,  O.M.I., principal of the Residential School and Rev. Father  D. McDonald, O.M.I., pastor of  Our Lady of Lourdes/ Sechelt.  Following the ceremony, the  Rt. Rev. Carney was-entertained in the Sechelt Reserve Hall,  where he was introduced ��� to  many people.  supposes they belong to it .for  the empire preferences; Personally I think the Commonwealth,  as is v now, is. a' farce. Nevertheless, I hope I shall always  owe allegiance to my beloved-  queen.   7 ���  In Nigeria; 150 people were  killed  in  connection  with   an  election campaign, quite a way-'  for settling election arguments^  -7a quick stab of the assegai.  In a few years time, elections  will be held entirely by computers, that is, voters will push  buttons as to what they desire  cracy and the secret b_Bot���so  secret that one wonders why  they let us know how we voted  ourselves. Democracy, by the  way is derived from the Greek  words "demos" meaning people and "crassy," as in "crass  foolishness," meaning that the  "people" are not. very bright  This; voting as, very- complicated, especially the making up  of returns after the closing of  the poll. My aged brain turns  with complexity during those  two hours as RTO.  In- fact, that night I bad a  peared -arid ^written - ire bugeVlet-'  ters all,a_ot_rthe'wall were���_&��?  7words ^'In j the-event *o�� &_��_$��� f  laxities the deputy returtufiglo*-1  ficer/wiU' not be" paidJ"   *"   * - I  What a-telief to wake up-_&__.]l  find it' all a dream andTresad;  uv yesterday> "Sutf^tKaiJln.  South .Africa'^-a- jnmpirig frog!  had beaten the world's record j  with, a jump of'20 feet, eigiit-  inches. Hurrah!   '        Z     A *  -   - _���   p....    ��� .*. _...-*-n     . a- .r -    ii i.V(  NEW TREE .  SERVICE  Trees felled o* topped,  lower limbs remove* for viey.'  Cash for standing timber��� *  any quantity:  *      % ,  IftSfiREB W��TO  ' "J.p  For Full Inforrttotionr  evenings  .  Lively group . . .  OJtP.O. Branch 96  proves going concern  ABOUT 60 members of.Branch 9fr of, the OAPd turned  !   up at St. Hilda's Church Hall on November 18 for  the election- of the 1966 officers.  >When   the   meeting   opened, ������   "So y<m fettow good* trees',  sw& you earn wbistfe, and I'M  ttet you've hu$hig tstia  ffound 'causse ymaVe a good  SeSHa. Be a siwwrt? My  nanBe,8 Henry!19  [All rBgf-1  "Ma&ol, Black La1>el!^]  members* stood for a moment's  silence irf memory of Mrs.- &fa-  bel McFarlatre who, after a gallant fighf for life, died oh Nor.  3.'  'Considering that this branch  has been in operation only since  April, both the spirit of the  meeting and thc reports of the  treasurer and-the various com*  mittees indicated a healthy,  live, organization. The treasurer reported eight months' receipts amounting to '.$1193,33  and experiscs to-date $l(M7;(U,  Sno acknowledgedi with thanks  a1 donation ot $20 from..1 Mrs,  Eidlth 'MfeWhlnifte'i a former  resident of Porpoise Bay now  Hying in an apartmehi 1^ Van*  ^CftUVCr.' '���    <���' ;��� ���'������������;'���������'>..;"������'..-.'        7  |JMr, Wm. Haley took the chair  for. the election of s officora but  found it tho shortest and easiest  Job he had ever had ,to tackle;  IiV view of tlio fict that tho exist  Ing officers had served for  otjly eight months, Mr. I��. P.  Hapscri's sugrfostlon that th* w>  tlito slate ,be re-elected for a  further term; won overwhelming  approval. . /  jContlnulnit In office nVo; Mr.  II) A, Hill,, president, M,r. Roily  *R(blc| ,'��-vlco-prestdent,�� ��Mr��f*��M r  Tnnkloy, secretary. Mrh, A. M.  BMcholor, treasurer. ��  jouest, speaker was Miss Av  StrtTk, nenlor nwno>of the Coast  Gtalbaldl   Henltlv Unit,   who  that thes,e were at present concerned with such matters as  child health, baby clinics, new  mothers and home visits for tuberculosis and other communicable diseases. However- the  scope of this service could bo  extended to include home nursing under certain conditions,  Such as where there is already  someone in thc home to caro  tor the patient or a home maker service which could take  caro of, the patient between the  Visits Of the nurse. This service  would be financed by a ten  tents per capita charge on  taxes for the area serviced.  ! Another guest speaker' was i  Mrs. J. B, Fergusson who ad-  vlscd that she had a class of  ��4 students in training at Sechelt for a homo nursing  course, These girls, when tjph:  tourse was completed early In  January could receive certifl-  fcates from the Canadian Red  Cross Society cootd be used to  support a prbgr-aw such as that  outlined by Mtsa Stark,  j A happy monwttt ofHty a^lor-  hopn w��a- the pwsentatiow. of a  wedding-.1 fei*t ttf Ut. *ntf Mrs.  'tiV.,lC7W��keX'7 * '    \  p  ��-V-Plflns'*flre''w��u4 It^WwW^ iterta  Christtrias dlhnetf to We Woia^at  tho Legion Watt, at,,* p.ttf. |on  Thursday, December ��. A|pJ)H-  c��Uon for Uokota can bo mad��  to anymemhor of tho oxccuUvo.  Bftve a comprehonslvo talk o���� ...^fw^MthW l^",8/0^^  the homo pursing Service offta1-  c<i| by Uua Provincial ��� Department of Health. She stated that  thero w6ro two public health  nftraos operating from tho  hoplth ocnirn  at Gibsons  but  for' this event should advise*  Mi. !.. P. HinttdA-or'Mr. Ro��y  Itdd tho previous day.  THB TIMBS IS A  UNIONLADEL.  NEWSPAPER  .i��4*^ Ads-VflWWX-Hii  . ../  ���W��>MW  Tills odvortlsomont Is not published or dlsplayod by tho Liquor Control Doard or.by tho Govormnont of BrltlsIvColumbia,  . f IM  .1. .  ���"l-i ���    ��� ��  - '   ',p  ' \ ' **l*ii <*���!*./Aw 4��  4  T  �� .'.-ii, t\.tf*fit��*(Ji*i-j' "'7'  Page 14    Sechelt Peninsula Times <- Wed.. Nov. 24, 1965   ^.    ���     George Pearkes  * r  ���U   '  ���Pj*.    4  ���p'   j  1 *'.  >  ?  'I ���:  '.r  ?  ���  V  t��*.  ���:,}  ��� ���'��  iff *KM����f*f**% *    V* ***' *"  11  ,t    I  it- '  Lieutenant Governor  lauds Sea! campaign  BETWEEN^November ft and December 31 the B.C.'  , TB-Christmas Seal Society .will conduct its sole annual fund raising- effort-:, the Christmas Se&l campaign.  The ��� campaign js  aimed "at - -7���; ;   prevention and control of TB a g000\ citizen is to make sure  and other chest disease:.first- t^t we are never among the  ly. by,, providing funds for the , undetected cases by having our  society s program and,- second- fre'e jj_. skin test and chest x-  ly, in-educating the public to  the' facts of chest disease and  the community's; part in?the  control program. -    ;  ��� ' /"7     ____'  INDIAN theme was chosen for the ceremony when 10   SGCiIGII bOWllHO  Brownies received their wings and became members ��*  of the 1st Sechelt Guide Co. Patrol leaders Jacki Chambers. Marilyn-MacKenzie, Donna Nelson, Marilyn West  and Sharon Lawson are pictured here with their young  charges. Front, Cathy DeKleer, Karen Fearnley, Lani  Schroeder, Sandra' Hemstreet and Cheryl Clark. Centre,  Ona Burdett, Susan Gibson, Eleanor Swan7 Dana McCourt and Linda Barendregt.  At St Hilda's . . .  by  Ere 'Moscrip  HIGH  BOWLERS  this  week-  Dennis Gamble 750, Dorothy  Smith 661.  Brownie packs attend  "Flying up" ceremony  TEN LITTLE Brownies from the Se^ieit'-sihdv.'Wilsioii''  Creek s packs  received   their vw;ingsr from ^Sechelt^  "BrownOwl''Ru^y"Bfe^~H'''H-*l*WMk's "Flying Up"  ceremony, held in St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Accompanying   the   Brownies  were Brown Owl Peggy West  and Tawny Owl Dianne Benner  from Wilson Creek Pack, and  ^Mrs. E. J. Fitz-Gerald, Tawny  Owl of Sechelt Pa^:,yZAZSzy��  District Commissioner Harriet Newton congratulated the  new guides reminding them that  wearing Indian blankets and  headdresses they, asked permission of Guide Captain Lola Caldwell to enter the'company. After passing around the peace  pipe, they wei;e duly accepted.  Singing around the campfire  followed; lead by Mrs. Dorothy  this award is the highest that    stockwell  who has   now  been  a Brownie can attain, and; the.  only Brownie badge allowed to  be worn on the guide uniform-  Brownies from both packsi attended the ceremony which officially welcomed the tenderfoot  guides into the 1st Sechelt Co.  Once again the girls chose, the  ever-popular Indian theme and  Chiropractic Oflice  MONDAY - THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive - Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  appointedy-rfnisic supervisor' of  th^rea/Kar^n Parsons led the  gtwgJn/aperfect presentation of  theVKdiah Rain Song, which  was recorded }>y 1st Lieutenant  Marilyn Swanson and later  played back to the girls.  , Mrs. Newton announced thc  appointment of Mrs. Doreen  Mullen as second Lieutenant of  the Sechelt Company which enables former Captain Dorothy  Stockwell to devote all her time  to singing instruction.  LEAGUE SCORES  Ladies���Lil McCourt 601, Vivian Reeves 257, Iona Strachan  251.  Ladies Matinee ��� Eve Moscrip 587, Mary Henderson 244.  Pender ��� Dennis Gamble 750,  Chuck Jones 706 (308), Muriel  Cameron 578.  Sechelt Commercial ��� Dennis  Gamble 732, Orv Moscrip 736  (285), Dick Clayton 701 (283),  Dorothy Smith 661,, Bruce Redman 281.  Sports Club ��� Jean Eldred  275, Lil McCourt 636, Dorothy  Smith 269, Lawrence Crucil 730  (308); Bud Montgomery 275.  Ball & Chain ~ Jack Fisher  676 (330).  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors ��� Jack Goeson 385  (206), Earl John 371 (217), Arlene Johnson 384 (212).  Juniors''��� Rick Nelson 246  (135), Greg Nelson 153, Laurie  Nelson 170.  ( ^The    spectacular   ��� advances  made in TB control over the  ,pa?t few  years, have  caused  some people^ to think that the  -battle,against chest disease has  been won. But, although tuberculosis is a��� preventable disease, there are, still four to  five thousand new cases discovered in Canada every year/  about 500 of them in British  Columbia. Ten per cent of these  cases are children under the  age of 10. All too often these  children are infected within a  community where all adults  urged to have a free tuberculin  test and, if positive, a chest x-  ray, and the persons infecting  those children failed to attend.  In fact, we know that 95 per  cent of all infected children  were given the disease by a  loving parent or grandparent or  other close relative.  One of our responsibilities as  ray. And, perhaps one of the  easiest things' we can do to  share in the prevention of tu-  berclosis is to buy and use  Christmas Seals. .  As Honorary Chairman of the  B.C. TB-Christmas Seal Society,  I take pleasure in declaring the  58th Christmas Seal, campaign  officially open. I urge every  B.C. citizen to play his or her  part in supporting this campaign.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Mr. Omer Lepitre  Above Post Office  Cutting and Styling  Tuesday to Saturday 9-5  "Your Stairway To  Hair Beauty"  Phone 885-9525  DOES YOUR FAMILY HAVE  REAL HONE SECURITY!  The wisest investment you can make for  your family's protection and your own    peace of mind is LIFE INSURANCE to  Insurance of every kind cover the full amount of the mortgage  on your home/ Come in for the facts.  SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA  J. H. Go (Jim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY - SEE J. D. FOR SAFETY  Phone 886-7751 Gibsons, B.C.  THE  TIMES  IS A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  CAR & TRUCK TIRE CENTRE  Let us supply all your Tire  requirements  Quality - Sorvico - Economy  .|W^^WW{WM��(BS^(<*-* *w*  l��,,^.W*��^ii*��M&M*^��*^^ HI 'i***'*****'  SERVICE  .���l,p^^|���^^pp^^pl. UP|<-.pj.;.,p.j.,tl<a.-^laaj'P:app��...^i.. .i.Pt��..��[�����,j,ai.;,,,.^.!,,,,:,^  Phono 886-2572  For Easy Budget Terms  Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  1 - or Apply for A Bank Loan  .^M��t^*.W****W��f"fc  ��� _ *iirt**w!rt��iW#M��*'  **.**'*S*M*t��*to'$**V*!'*'  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  Cowrlo Street; Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-M30  ,^.y jMiWWSS��i>i$**i��il ��tyM* *  .    ' 'V  *���*    '        m*i, 1  -,#      ���     <   H I      (     1 ��   * *"* ' '*' "   ,f        ' ' V 1  k     __   . f. P       ,      ' . .    _ _      a-. _.__������� .a,.i,*i*m***m<mm'* wwAti ��� itwwwwy  ' Hf  ,-���.�� ,. r,,*lf��^w��,W*1l *#^��#^%'|)*%����l H^MjrtliW'il-'f*.   l .*< ..  .1...P  '^^^w^H*^'^%^^r��^^^>*^*^**^-*lM   *'*  ���."'  *t * ��   *,*,*,i*t"*'i*t -* ****ti>��Y<riiw*>*���� ��*^*.^ym*W9*#**^*{im*p  M   I    I  I Wed., Nov. 24, 1965    Sechfrit Peninsula Times    Pogp 15,  -M��P��I_M_I___________  **  Pushpin/ drive;  raies7$148  JNITIATIVE-   hard, work and  - * much determination helped  ' -Grade 1 students of Sechelt Elementary School raise over $148  to help support Pushpam, a  young Indian giri. -  - Pushpam was adopted by students of' Sechelt Elementary  School -.n-1963 and each year a  sufficient- amount of money is  raised to provide their little  friend with accommodation and  education for another year. Always,*, tbjiy hope to raise a little  extra foir a Christmas present  e ,        .A . aI��A theyialways^manage to sue-  Sales: pitch ^ ceed.*  SECHELT Activity Room was the scene of some hard This year the students realty  n bar|a^gd��^g>st, Friday's lunch, recess. Young wo-taijto thTmo^fa ��*.  uanny Katbbone wants to know allabout this .packaged end-work blitz brought in.��6a  deal before, he parts with his money but, young'Mike and _ very kind donation o��$io;  Evans and his helpers did a good job of selling and the ^s1 Friday, these .enterprising  table was soon clear. * _ ,   youngsters held abazaar \v_ichw  included the sale oi oddments;  toys, root.beer, home baking*  "and the raffle ot a huge iced  angel cake.  - When' the money was finally,  counted, the'activity room was  filled with smiling faces for  Pushpam was able* to have a  Christmas - present.  /fr_tf;*7w��gsf/fotf/.^  ance -and _ savings progmm. on_t_itr firm? y  foundation ��� of permanent cash-value Hfe  insurance���guaranteed to serve your, fin- 7  ancialneeds forlife;.Tlikt'sprdinaiylife>,  insurance for extraordinary value.. Call; >  i u*  - ifoi** furtfier  information *'  wrife-fo7 ,.*>  Box 381',  sechelt;  Bryan E: Burfanshaw  B.C.  TUB*-  Robert Ef Lee  Qreat-West _ii _fe  ASSURANCE COMPANV-  G-m.  SZQ_ZZZZZCrackie7.. hey! See-the.light,.  You'll find ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS' fast/in the-.  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walkings  table was soon clear  WSJ._"_i<  I  i *      *      -fl-*^  i". ^ 'A   V"*  i i ,i i  -%-.  ��� " ��� Oddments V  s <  LONG-CHERISHED items found their way to th�� odd?.J/  ment table to be snapped Sup by eager young buyers- V  at the school' bazaar. Making final preparations for ttye ' '  big rush are Danny Nestman, Valerie Wilson, Beverley  Simmons and Charlotte Bain. Within the hour all tables  were bare except for a few oddments of clothing - and < ���  these the students sent to the Salvation Army.  I _*l#����MtMt��^pi**��S'J*^��W-K-��*,t  (/Saiiet  i >  Jj)cfiooS\  J6an Headley*  Teachers'from��Bol#oiy,KTrov; Ballot Russo,(  vCanadlan Notional,!, Royal..Academy  CURSES NOW HELD ON SATURDAYS  ogo��*8 to 12<md ogo��7l3,tonl7  Beginning, Intermediate, Advanced   I   CHRISTIAN EDUCATION CENTRE       '   i    GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH - l  Phono Glbsoni: 886-9996  be money-wiset  ^��i��(J*W*nW>**��JtMi|(liail��flftp(!H ttftail^ilMt!'  Ask for helpful hints on every phase of personal banking  nt your nearby Royal Bank- branch;  Money-savins Mtitt{.HKb: how our 2-Account Plan can help, keep  -your*. Savings Account ?sqfo^om*��nibbling";iiowaPersonol Chequing  Apccount (at lO>--a-chcque) tan salve you money on paying bills;  how you can cut costi substantially by borrowing  the Royal temipiiui way I  Leaflets available; usoryour     ^��G?_I  Royal Bank services  to the/mW.>-.,.,.  mta^feKfrtataeM-. ��*t#&>rirm\*w<i 1>  lt�� ^)f(*it*t**WS# 'feawwIWjrffl��M��fcfct ���*,���������  ,/ .  1  iff ROYAL BANK  Gibson.* Branolu U. D, Hopkin, Manaacr  ^^^^^^.^.^^ Ut~~u.  ..   ,,,.,....,-.,   ...     ,.     ..  I       '���  '-il **��� ���*     -J    TV    *,-?���>*���>  ^f      j*f^.*.(i   A**-"  w *,. -, X/.JV   ��� Jwc^ (��� -j. j-av^I.^--  ,-���,*  j j ���  ��'  ��  : 7  *3S-  7!  *S3w��  i   v  ���ir  On JVorfh Shore  School Bistricf ilewi  _ *  Begionol College plan  November meeting  OAPO Branch 38  NOVEMBER meeting \of Gibsons Branch OAPO No: 38,  wa>s_a most'pleasant one /and  during the afternoon,-a presentation of a set- of Encyclopedia  Britannica was made to -the  organization.  i  The gift "was from an anonymous donor. A set of shelves  Page 16    Sechelt Peninsula Times    Wed., Nov. 24, 1965  PARTICIPATION by Sechelt SchoolvDjstrict in the establishment' of a regional college on "the North Shore  ���will eventually be decided by plebiscite. In the mean-* has been purchased and" it is  time _plans are progressing and a co-ordinating com- hoped1 the books will be used  mittee has been formed with representation from the  four school districts concerned: North and West Van-  couver, Howe ��� Sound - and Sechelt.  Secretary-Treasurer   Peter    ��� -  Wilson and Trustee Yfm. Malcolm represent Sechelt District  on jthe committee which has accepted the feasibility study on  thd regional college and recommended that a bylaw be passed  requesting the Council of Public  Instruction hold a plebiscite to.  determine whether taxpayers  in I the districts concerned favor  such a college.  Members of city and municipal councils in the four districts  together with representatives.  from the press were guests at  a joint meeting of the boards in  West Vancouver, last week,  tvhere details of the regional  cpllege study were released.  Trustee W. J. Wallace of  West Vancouver said the professional study had proved the  need for a regional college in  the area and when the first  draft was presented in September, Sechelt and Hpwe...Sound  Districts i';^re,'smvn^'''W^'rti-7'  ��eipate in the plan.  Conducting the study were  Wr. W. G. Hardwick of UBC  and Prof. B. J. Baker of SFU.  ELITE, POPULATION  Dr. W. G. Hardwick of UBC  had shown that the elite population on the North Shore anticipated a higher level of education for its children. More people per capita sought post-high  school ��� education,   fewer  were  vocational and technical leading  to careers in the community;  General Program for training  effective citizens; Internal  Counselling which wduld determine the best course of study  for a student; Adult Education  on a part-time program' for renewing, skills; public lectures,  rrecitals, library, etc. The college" would maintain a very  high- standard.  LEGISLATION  Trustee T. J. MacDonald,  Howe Sound, gave a brief summary of the procedure for the  establishment of the college.  Subject to the success of the  plebiscite and Victoria's approval, an inter-board agreement  would be reached on the maintenance of the college. This  would also have to meet with  ^Victoria'Sf approval. The college  would take two years to complete and a principal would be  appointed one year in advance.  not only by the OAPO but,also  by ttie nurses and staff of tht  health centre.  This year the Christmas_din  tier is being "arranged for Fri  day,-December 17 at 6 p.m., in  the Legion Hall. The Chancel  lor Car Club has again offered  its services for transportation  to and from the dinner, which  called for a hearty vote of  thanks. - **���   * _  The December meeting ha.  been changed to Monday, Dec  6, when a shortened' business  meeting will be followed by a  social time. This will also be a  chance to book for the dinner.  Officers elected, for 1966 are  President Mr. Wm Haley; 1st  vice Mr.  Geo.  Mould;  second  vice Mr. B. Butherford; Secre  tary Mrs. Nora A. Haley; Trea  surer Mr. Eric E. Rosen.Direct  ors  Mrs.   E.   Chamberlin  anil  Mrs.   Wm.   Swallow;   Auditor  Mr. S. W. Burt. , __.,.  A social time followed the  meeting' with refreshments being served under the convener-  ship of Mrs. Hutchings and her  helpers. <  pi-  Wanton destruction  IDIOTS were at work again last week, leaving behind,  them this dead Whistler Swan, held up by Game  Warden Bill Mason. Constable Jim Fitzpatrick of the  T_        l        n RCMP   Highway   Patrol,   investigating   the   incident,  .rODllmr r_aZr___T    pointed out, a fine of up to $300 awaits the culprit who  ^ *ww��4��w*     shot the bird through the head  lt W��g, relieved from  Secretary Peter Wilson esti-   af Marl mrs Pari/*   *^e Iago��n at Madeira Park.  mated rougUy that the cost to    Cil lUaUCllCi 1 ClIJ\ ,���  the taxpayer would be from one    SPONSORED  by  Pender Har-  FINANCE  third to one mill over the entire area. The operating costs  based on that of the Kootenay  Regional College would be $800  per student Fees would probably be set at $200. Grants were  ioing" t7^S"dirii%7_^m    obtainable^m:the,provincial  government for academic programs, 50 per cent of the capital and operating costs.lt is possible that federal grants may  become available as a result of  the Bladen Report which recommended increased federal aid  to institutes of higher education.  Total cost of the college was  estimated at approximately - 5  million dollars.  high school. Universities, are  raising their standards and  more students are requiring a  type, of education not-satisfied  by umyersity or vocational ���  school. The location, of such a  college would probably be be-"  tween Taylor Way and Lonsdale.  SELECTIVE  Prof.   Baker   remarked   that  universities would become even  more selective in the future and  ��� the demand for further education  is  enormous.   He  recommended , that   planning   com-  , mence as soon as possible; it  would be difficult to complete  ���'. Vsuch  a   college in  under two  , years.  Simon , Fraser  had  rejected 1,500 students who needed junior college facilities.  DEFINITION  'Mr. Leslie Brooks, director of  adult education for North and  West Vancouver, said the. college would,conduct six types of  program: Abademic leading to  further   professional   training;  LOCATION  It was suggested that Sechelt  District ;may .not approve of the  location of the college but Mrs.  Celia Fisher pointed out that  students had to leave the area  now to attend Grade 13, or post-  high school education.  Attending the meeting were;  District Superintendent Gordon  Johnson; trustees Celia Fisher,  Peggy Volen, Leslie Jackson,  Wm. Malcolm, Secretary-Trea-  , surer Peter Wilson, Gibsons  councillors Sam Fladager, Jim  Drummond and Village Clerk  Charles Goading. Mr. Ben Lang  represented Sechelt V i 11 a g e  Council. | i  bor Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, the bazaar held in  Madeira Park on Nov. 20, offered a variety of goods, making a colorful and attractive display of handicrafts.  Beautiful floral arrangements, Christmas table centrepieces, sparkling Christmas cor*  sages,' colored candles, large  and small, sewing ' and home  baking, all were offered in  abundance. Orders for centrepieces and corsages will still be  taken by Mrs. Sparling.  Raffle prizes, an electric  blanket, a turkey, a Christmas  cake, and the draw for a grocery hamper, were won by Mrs.  L. W. Kilborn, Mr. J. Potts,  Mr. W, Cochran, and Mrs. E.  Warden, respectively.  SECHELT VOTERS  It is my intention to stand as candidate for a  seat on the Sechelt. Village Council in the coming  election/December 11, 1965.  With considerable post experience on council  and having only the interest and well being of the  community at heart, I would appreciate your vote  on December 11th.  SAMUEL DAWE  PUBLIC NOTICE  \ i  ( _  ; The Honorable Dan Campbell, Minister off Municipal Affairs, will address a  Public Meeting to be held at 8:00 p.m.  on Tuesday, December 14th, 1965 at  the Canadian legion Hall, Sechelt, in  connection with the proposed extension  .......^.JJU.**/.*���----!..**."--*--���*>������-"'���*���**   ���"I**""'*  ���-~*��~*W����~V.��**W��~V**.p***---''*--*-  of Village boundaries from the East  boundary of the Village of Sechelt to the  West boundary of Lot 2337 and Morth  to Snake Bay.  no  8  i  .53  Ci  to  ��  8  rusi  Printing fo Us  Our modern,  precision  equipment and  highly trained staff can give you top  quality printing and planning service for  .    all your business needs.  Highly offcctlyo offico form*,  distinctive letterhead, at low  MBttre^rffrt^f^ **0'-*y Oil t  ��lW^|^M^^*��*riiW<&Aw^^WH-'i*!i- WMlhtapl*******1  SHOP WITH THE UNION LABEL  Sechelt Peninsula Times      <  i  i) , 1 Phono 885-9654  CIRCULARS   ��    CATALOGS   ��    DISPLAYS   ��   ANNOUNCEMENT  Sochclt, B.C.  m  'I "At  1 if'****-,'    ���   '  '     A^Wt i U       '    .''ip       p   ^        f   '  'i,'n>f  ^A'/i'k.'^  '' It'll.  A ���   1 i J   f     , *  < %���*�� 11**. Uff  *,**** **-*-*<Mf.itH*"yk  #(iii^WVl'. Win* *��(��-*-.iM'J^ilM  i"**p* - t^ i .pp-Mr.*i  I     I    i" ,  '.f^'p  t\fitt>  ^^r^^m^^^^^^y'^^


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