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The Peninsula Times Nov 1, 1967

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 11 ;<?'.       a        -      _ _   _  _\   ���*    f.   ,,y\ 'sa.v. ,. ���  -���9  y.< ty^V ;  ~j*C1HKttir*JBt(r  )t\  ifT'ZKJ*'*  *>t~*��JZ ���  Savmas cteEed..,.~  ���   f        ���     \-      \ -       - I . ,  V __..  melits @  A ir  ���a .-  *l'?Mi.'  0    -,l   a  a    iVt  A    * *  'H.U':  Canadian Bier o-Data Ltd,  eiS^ ��e��t. 12tb Ave. ,  ,9t B.C.  =Bee>  -_        ^   ~r-     ��� ���   Authorized os, second ct��5*  mail   by   the- Pdst   OVfict  Deportment, Ottawa. '  ^DIRECTOR Frank West and Administrator  Charles Gooding convinced members of  the Jtegiortai- Board at the- last regular'  meeting that establishment of an IBM  system at a cost of close to $4,000 for the  first year and approximately $2,800 annually thereafter, would prove of immense  advantage to the office.  This cost would be offset by elimination  of part time staff during compilation of  voters lists, filling etc.  It would also pro.  the" project to" the public, could not be  accomplished in time. Director Markel  Myers, Pender Harbour, warned-the Board  that he had had previous experience with  this "subject and' in his view, months of  work, meetings with the public etc. will be  invoked. ���  j ,It was moved the matter be tabled until  such time the Board discussed the project  further with the consulting engineer.  First,  second  and  third reading a were  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), fncluding Por t Mellon, Hopkins Lending^ Gronhom's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  \^/; [<-_.�� C'ee''   Se',*"ia Ogrir* Sec^e'* Halfrnoor* Row S��,c'1* Ow Pon_ler Ha't^w kA'a($a\rQ Da-i#.  lOg'^do'e   l**-***.-*'. Lortd'*-*3   Ear' Co"�� Egn**o'**'  vide a complete billing system for garbage    given to by-laws 9, 10, and 11 for Pender  collection providing the garbage by-law is  approved by the people in December.  In the event of an area water system  being established, this too would be included in the system but at additional  cost. However, it was pointed out by  Director West that should the garbage bylaw be rejected, then the system will not  be required.  Asked by Director Lorne Wolverton,  Port Mellon, how tbe costs compared to  hiring of part time staff, Director West  stated, "It will require about ten people  for about two months plus purchase of six  or seven typewriters. Added to this is the  problem of obtaining such part time help  for a short period. Cost would probably  work out to about $5,000," he added.  Mr. Gooding commented that consideration should also be given the extra duties  involved should the Board undertake water  as a function. Director Wolverton supported by the chairman pointed out that the  Board should only consider at this time  functions presently Involved.  On Director Wesfs figures, it was  agreed the system would prove the cheapest method to adopt but on the advice of  the chairman it was moved the matter be  filed pending outcome of the garbage by-,  law.  Reporting on the financial situation of  the district, Director West said the Board  has ended up the first year with little over  but nevertheless "not in the red, we have  lived within our budget," he added.  Director Eric Prittie told members he  had met with Mr. J. Brown, Deputy Minister of Municipal Affairs who bad indicated  his department is quite agreeable to the  Board taking water into its letters patent.  The chairman commented on discussion  with Engineer Martin- Daytbn who had  stated that a rough estimate of an adequate  water system for. the Peninsula could be  between one and one and a half million.  Consideration was given to getting the  water ready for the coming referendum  but it was decided the amount of work  involved, particularly in telitibn to selUhgi  Harbour, Secheit and Gibsons, respectively.  Mr* Gooding reported that he had held,  discussions with a member, of the Lands  Department regarding Board's request .'for.  land use for sites in ttye, Pender and Gibsons areas. He said approval was given  the Pender site but did��� not ,wish to recommend granting', the full thirty acres requested for the West Howe Sound site, but  that extension could be applied for at a  later date. ' *  For the building inspector, Mr. Gooding  reported a total of nine building applications have been received during October  and numerous enquiries. "Mr. Reyburn is  continuing his work on preparation of maps  showing electorial -areas and updating the  legal series," he said.'  Position terminates  Zone meeting  Board accepts resignation  of Maintenance Supervisor  yi'  -i1  MB. AL PORTER has resigned from the  position of Maintenance Supervisor of  Secheit School District. At a meeting held  on October 23rd, trustees Mrs. C. Fisher,  acting as chairman in the absence of Mr.  Joe Horvath; Mrs. P. Volen, Mr. D. Douglas and Mr. W. Malcolm, accepted Mr.  Porter's resignation, effective December  31, 1967.  The board may, at its discretion, terminate Mr. Porter's services prior to that  date if the newly appointed maintenance  supervisor is ready to assume the position.  '"���' ^At the" same" m  approved a motion to retain the services of  alternative architects, commencing with  referendum No. 9, with the understanding  that Mr. H. James White continues to be  retained as the board's architect in connection Avith projects presently in .band,  under referenldum"'^��^^''  NO SMOKING :��.  At a recent policy meeting of 'the; schoju"  board, trustees refused Jo['7-apjiffie.7'.ia$e  setting up of smoking rooms as requested  by the principals of Elphinstone and  Pender Harbour secondary schools." Policy  was also revised so that there rare no  exceptions to the prohibition concerning  students smoking. >  STUDENTS  Father M. Power, Director of' Secheit  Residential School has accepted the School  Board's invitation and the grade one  Residential School - pupils1 will* attend school  at Roberts Creek. These little pupils will  have the advantage of learning to read  under the Initial Training Alphabet program.  IN CAMERA.  -- - Meeting - in committee recently, trustees  agreed to award contract for additions to  Langdale Elementary school to the low  bidder, Calla Brothers Cement Contractors  Ltd. of North Vancouver! Tender amounted  to $66,482.00 and as this figure is>;some  $10,000 over the amount allocated in'-jrefer-  endum No. 8, Trustees agreed to use-ifunds  remaining from referendum No. 4 amounting to $11,850.00. ',.  Scnool Board has suggested to Sunshine  Royal Canadian Legion, branch presidents get a stimulating talk from  Provincial President David Hunter at  the Zone meeting held last Saturday  at Gibsons. Fromleft are: Secheit  President Tommy Ritchie; Gibsons  President John Wilson, Zone Commander Bert Clarkson of Vananda,  Provincial President David Hunter,  Powell River President Elmer Mc-  Nolty and Texada President R.  Getchell. Mr. Hunter's talk illustrated  the tremendous amount of help that  young people are receiving from the  Legion in the form of grants for  further education and Youth Leadership Training. Other pictures inside.  Worthwhile project *> . .  Abundant water supply  villaae  COMPXETION,during ;early,su^m^of-ttie;  Gibsons water works extension lias  proved extremely satisfactory and indications are that the village has an ample  supply for some years.  Commissioner Wally Peterson told  ����iiicillast week he had inspected the new  re^rvdir and despite re^  if'Siad stood up well. He said the long dry  suinmer had put quite a load on the system  but: no problems had been encountered.  P&is call for cleaning up the old reservoir  '.ritStt year which will result in an abundant  supply for a long titte. "We have a total  Of |>ne and a half million gallons in storage  atfpresent," he concluded.' ' '  ^Regarding painting of the municipal ball,  cotmcil agreed to a suggestion by Clerk  H.undertalringj;thei;Work.  ...... ., ^   ^   ^  President of the Howe Sound Farmers  Institute, Frank Wyngaert, sought feelings  ..of" council toward a- proposed powder  magazine to be apparently located near  the village water supply off Reid Road.  He explained that-with ever ^creasing  development it is becoming difficult to  locate 500 feet from a dwelling pr road.  Comm. Peterson expressed tiie view that  providing the proposed magazine is below  the water; system- he could see no objection  but council could not permit it to be above.  Chairman Wes Hodgson said he wondered  ��� \Mether'the: mstitute had given consider^  _tfeSL*p_ going _PMt into tbe cotihtry  Regional BdrGhairman  to address Ladies Club  NEXT meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional Women's  Club will be held-at Ole's Cove Resort on  Tuesday, November 7th. Dinner will be at  6:30 p.m. followed at 8 p.m. by the guest  speaker, Mr. Norman Watson, Chairman  of the Regional District, who will address  the meeting on the formation and work of  the Regional District on the Sunshine Coast.  Anyone interested in hearing Mr. Watson ,  "is welcome to attend. Would all members  and guests report to the Secretary. Mrs.  Doreen Lee (883,2283) by nOoh on Sunday,  November 5th, as to whether or not they  will be at the dinner.  Roberts Creek artist  to display paintings  MRS. I. ST. DENIS, whose paintings will  be featured at the Arts Council Gallery  in Secheit for the next two weeks, has  been a part-time resident of Roberts Creek  for eleven years. The other part of her  life is spent in a logging camp at Gran  Bay near Zeballos on the west coast of  Vancouver Island. Painting is an activity  which one can enjoy when marooned in a  trailer miles from anywhere while the rain  pours, down incessantly as it does there at  this time of year.  Mrs. St. Denis is not primarily a landscape painter and unlike many local-artists  does not find inspiration in the local scenery. She prefers to centre her pictures  around a group of buildings, an old' church  or a picturesque bridge, and looks forward  to the day when she can go to Europe to  paint.  . Describing herself as a natural painter,  one who has had no formal instruction and  who is developing techniques and a style  of her own, Mrs. St. Denis likes to work on  a large canvas and while especially interested^ in traditional paintings, is always  trying something new and different^ v The  pictures on display will include traditional  old English scenes, flower compositions-and  modern free swinging expression and should  have something to appeal to everyone.  The paintings will be displayed until  November 11 and will be followed in the  last half of the month by paintings of Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour area artists.  The Gallery is still open froni Wednesday through Friday from 10 a.m. until  4p.m. daily. |  reasurer  Mr. Johnston said he had spoken on the  n��a.a.t t>^��   i i-*.:.., -������-: -o     a *u t  ~ -_.* . > tv   ^ t l _.     Au i j    v  Lt. ��.-. ���    -  4H{||tery^oi^ild��; dfelMi;vFd&|t*y'':.':'aridy ���  t^st,RegWBaI District Board th^.ar^nW .1*^^^  meeting be" held'to discu^s^tii6''s^ **���-*** ���"*** -      *  the proposed new school board office and    complete the       '        " ' J   "'" '     "  that Minister without Portfolio, Hon. Isabel    conditions permit.  Dawson be invited to attend, ,..,,.. approached by  and  consequently  a  Newly appointed . . .  Special school counsellor  issues surprising figures  Trying  out   special   wooden  skate's  at  Elphinstone  gymnasium,  last Friday, Mr. Bud Laird and son  aBob found that thoy loft ho marks on  hardwood floor.   Anyone interested  Trial  run  roller in roller skating is invited to attend  a meeting at 8 p.m., Tuesday, Nov-*  ember 7th in Ewart McMynn's Real  Estate Office, or telephone Mr. Jack  Warn at 886-2681.  l>BrBio��S**t* fe>i^*S��^<��^0*K*B*��*��*^��**M��*t*"  Gibsons application .". '��"  *m. ��� ��� ���       n tP '***.  Permit-transfer approwd  for grocery and gift shop  #W^I��*SW*rtl����*^i*fiW#��'*��  '/��'(.  .1,11  A1.'���''  ���An v  "i."r|i-i'  ���.'���l-W'ill,  'MH -  "��ua4n.','  A  i  lilt  IM*  1 X  i  A h{\  ���fifth  ,'i'r "  ��  ��i>  (Mil  I li I I, .  ������--*������ |,  a,a*.t*MVa*a  }v7'7\\.1  APPROVAL war 'given nt Jnut rogulur  mcollntf of GllwonH council to ''application  by 0, Black to lake ovor a permit rocqntly  granted U Fox for the- operation of n  grocorloH and artt. ami craflu Items Moro...  Original application by Mr. Fox \vp for  a Coffee liouno which wan roJocM but  approval KrnnU.il a further application for  oMnlallHhmont' of tho Rrocory fltoro. Pro*  ponnl to curry on thin business Hnrt apparently fnllon IhrouKh and Mr, J.lnel. asked  that tho porinll. bo iransferrod lo'hlm'for'n "  Nlmllar purpoHu,   Ho mild ho, IntondH tilock*  records, ������   '.".��. . . ; ','���  Chairman Wos Uodfison commented that,  council could not. restrict business In tho  nrnn and was supported by Conimlmiloi.ov'  .. KfTrfloddnrd-wh^-ftatd-ho-dldnot Hhlnlfit-  rl*,IU-4o��.hold ���up-��tlic*��,pro|)osal.,��a,Comm.-��  Wally 1'olorson said ho saw no objection  provldlnK  tlio  applicant did  not  m Into  . pr��|>art)d foods, ��� �����������������������  It was ntfrwl tlio nppllcaUon bo npprov*  ed for saUi of Iht^ Horns roquosU'd,  1-roposod nnmo chanjio from (Jlbsons  l.andlni- to VIIIuko of (llbsoiis Koos to  Hi'foronduin In Decombor and Is oiled as  P��pt. has Indicated that 00 percent In favour  Is required to pass tlio by-law and1 that nil  classes of electors will bo eligible to cast  �� vote; ���   "'" - '   ���-' It has boon considered for soino time  that, lho name Gibsons Landing would tend  to suggest Httlo more than a whlstlu stop  and as fow uso tho I.nndlng part anyway,  Gibsons only would bo moro In keeping  with progress. First, second and' third  reading woro given tho by*lnw at tlio last,  mooting,  STATISTICS show  that  three out of ten  students will spend time in a mental  institution or under psychiatric treatment,  says special counsellor, Mr.AB. C. MacKenzie.  He was speaking at the board's educational meeting where a panel of speakers,  discussed the future of children who do not  fit into the school situation.  Other panel members were SuperintendentGordon Johnson acting as moderator;  P. Murphy, executive director of the B.C. ,  Association   for   Retarded   Children   and  Father M.  Power O.M,I., director of the  Scchclt Residential School.'   Attendance at the meeting proved that  many people aro concerned with' tho number of students who fail at school.  Superintendent    Johnson    voiced    the  School  Board's  concern,  stating  that  too,  many students aro dropping out of school  too early nnd there aro somo children who  aro not cvonyattending school.  This is a progressive school board; tho  district has one of the lowest pupil-teacher  ratios lb tljo province; remedial reading  hns boon Introduced; there ls,nn occupational programme and a special counsellor.*  Despite this there aro still children who  defeat educators.  Mr. Johnson's main concern appeared  to bo who was responsible for retarded or  J}y,R��ri*L<vU.K^  question ho directed to tho panel and tho  public, reminding the public thAt.lt Is really  the taxpayer who decides just how far tho  school board can go,        ���  COUNSELLOR "' V  Mr. MncKonzIo, who spent four yoars  In an Institution as n counsellor, said ho  the school board has a responsibility to  provide education and training for every  child. The. church has a part to play in  the' lives of members of church groups.  In Flin Flon, a mental health association was formed and starting with one  classroom and two teachers, severely retarded children' were trained. At first it  was the school's responsibility and then  the Kinsmen took over the financial obligation.This could be done in any community  and tho work is extremely rewarding.  i  CO-ORDINATION  Mr. Murphy stated that health is a  medical responsibility; social services be*  long to welfare and education belongs to  the school, Often people have problems  Which engulf all three nnd a co-ordination  of services Is necessary. More concern  should bo developed for tho remedial  aspect. Schools should not have to hire  psychologists to do community work but  should bo able to draw on appropriate services, Jf they nro not adequate then thoy  should bo expected to Improve.  A child functioning,at the retarded level  may, bo doing;.so for somo reason. When  given tho opportunity to function in a situation'which Is hot compounding the difficulty and allowed, to proceed nt his own  rate of speed quite often such a person  ~cAn~bWdiiiiT~to  With'reference to a special school,that,,  onco operated In Iho district, Mr, Murphy  stated that this Is a good timo to reconsider  establishing such a school. More staff is  now available in tho school distriot and  there l,i more support. In reply to n query,  Mr.   Murphy   stated   that   all   tho  special  powder magazine in  the area would be in a rather prominent  position," he said.  It. was pointed out that the powder'  magazine is used extensively in the area  for construction, road work, farming etc.  arid" as such is esssential. It was therefore  agreed Mr, Wyngaert be invited to attend  next meeting of council to discuss the situation further.  Commenting on a previous suggestion  that council Work with the Chamber of  Commerce toward promoting some kind of  industry In the area, Chairman Wes Hodgson drew attention to the fact that straw-  berrys were at one time grown very successfully on the Peninsula and, in fact,  excellent jam was produced which was in  great demand across the country.       , ,  Comm,, Ken Goddard agreed that, this  could prove a worthwhile venture but said*  ���see page 4  atioh and���'to create interest, iii 'these, important responsibilities the. Gibsons Parent-  Teacher v Association, hasVaisked_ Mr. -Peter  Wilson; secretary-tfeasurer to "the"School  Board; tb speak on the duties of a School  Trustee. :y      '7.,X,7A.7:a7 ���  AFor those understandably a little hazy  as to what to expect of the school .board,  just what is their field of reference and  who can serve the community in this capacity, this talk and subsequent disfeussion  should clear up popular misconceptions.  Method of voting for school trustees has  recently been brought into l}ne with other  civic officials arid this year positions of  trustees representing the Village of Gibsons  and the area from Port Mellon to* Roberts  Creek, Mr. D. Douglas, Mrs. C. Fisher, Mr.  J. Horvath and Mrs; P. Volen come up for  re-election.  The meeting will be held on Monday,  November 6'at 8 p.m. in room 203 at  Elphinstone Secondary and everyone is  welcome to attend.   ,,.,;.  Reaional Board  Barford Report misleading  caused certain controversy  REGARDING what was previously referred  to as "The Bnrford Report" Regional  Board Chairman, Norm Watson,1 told Directors at last regular meeting "1 have learned  from Mr, Jawanda of the provincial Plnn-  ,nlng Department that tho report was in  fact not a report but rather tho summation  by a student and , should' not havo boon  presontod'as-such.w���*-^-,����i,  iwi^��W��W*Wi*��l^Wt^f����1!!H��toiii��*Wt��,  would question any Institution which claims schools In B.C. today woro established by h0 KBU.d u not true for v  tc. don mass ve prevention Job when it Is 'parents througlf the mental health ftSsocta-^n Ulo village nroner might  situated outeldo,the community Hfo. Family ��� -tion, >      nbTJXnreK  role In today's culture Is changing and It ���      ' , ' &JS��      ^nl ^tt  must bo recognized that the school Im tho  only organization that has continual posL  tlvo association with children.  In this district there are six to eight  modorntely  retarded  children, moro  that  nro mildly so, nnd then lt has the slow  learners;   Tho board wished to find out  Chnlrmnn--Wcs~iiortRRonr~fbliowln^^  CONCLUSION  Tho pitnol appeared to bo In agreement  that children who cannot bo'helped'In'.tho  normal school are a community responsibility,    Trustee   C��lla   Fisher,   who   has  always shown great Interest. In Retarded  Chairman Watson explained thnt whilst  a certain amount bf that contained In the  report was taken from other reports, other  Items contained wore opinions and certainly not fncts, Ho> added that some con-  trovory has arisen following certain suggestions that while the population of Gibsons  Is growing, Secholt is diminishing, , This,  ...while populutlon  not be increas-  tlal areas of West  Socholt nnd Selma Park aro Increasing  considerably.' Further, we have between  four and' flyo hundred residents on the  SocliolO Indian Reserve.  Told hy Director Gilker of this Gibsons  aroa, thnt tho press could be biased also,  tho Chairman said,  "1 did not  mention  ,q.h.Udr.Gn.una[->lQjQ.jUtoM^  report on the airport by Comm. Potorson,  snld the Airport Committee had recommended both village chairman and treasurer as signing authorities at I ito Bank of  ���.MpiUreal,,ioiA.��ccountH���,ttpproved ..by,,-tho-  Airport Management Committee, "JNext  ^Tri^lhTH^wlll"; 'lirrol>nljIy~~fnH onlolioclielt"  Council.  Comm. Goddard reported that official  notice has now boon received from the  Provincial Contennlnl Offlco tl.nl both  Federnl and Provincial approval has been  given   the  (Jlbsons   project.    "Work   has  already   started   and  Is  proceeding  vory  'jjiy-LAW No.  1W.��   '���ri10 Municipal Affairs well," hu snld.  eminent sorvlcos In this field fluctuate and  a buttery., of trained persons Is needed In  oach district.  Once tho need for a speelal school Is  ��et,|,nbll[ihcd��.��ll���would.aonlya,bo��ncce��8ttr,v- to  raise 10 percent of the, building _cosl. A  .nO'iVdi'conl^rJini could be obtained from Iho  Department of'Welfare and lho rest raised  through Central Housing Wl Mortgage,  In lho community there nro quite'probably  as maii.v ndulls ns children who need special help and many families facing i\ bleak  existence could seek relief.  '  CHURCH   .,.',,   _' ....,,...     .   .    ,..   ..���,  Rev, Power expressed thu opinion that  why community clubs should have to sup  port such . undertakings. Superintendent  Gordon Johnson stated that legislation Is  loose and It Is possible to sot up a class  for any number of'children,  joint, effort and-the-vnluo-of-parental involvement, Establishing such a school  would be asking a lot of tho school board,  Anyone 'Interested In forming a committee  Is Invited to contact the special counsellor.  Superlutendeht Johivion observed that If  public Interest Is great enough* and attend*  once Indicated that ll h.tlilH would bo tlu*  flrnl of u HerleH of meutlnga to, examine thb  field, ...���'.,  of what was said In Gibsons village coun  ell ami It Is obvious this'summation creates  the wrong Imp'rosslon.A Ho told the Board  that a planners report should, contain, a  little more than a few facts.   "Mr. Jaw*  IfWdtriiaFlO^  by Mrr Bnrford whichhe nntd wcrenotyet  satisfactory and his department will add to  them and reproduce them on a better  quality paper." , '  On behalf of Bnrford, Directors Gilker  nnd Wolverton argued,that figures relating  to population had beon taken from n recent  ll-tt,- Thoy did���. however agree that thin was  only a preliminary tmrvoy,  In  respect to  thu  zoning  by-luw,  tho  chairman reported that In a conversation  with Mr. Jawanda, it wris Indicated a bylaw would bo ready ..shortly and is already  undor preparation. This means tho Board  npw has power to restrict construction of  tiub-stnndard buildings. This will, basically, cover existing situations and will bo  a general by-law defining residential, com-  morclolp industrial ���and'agrlculturnl-zonesr*4  Situation described by tho chairman as  a "hot potato" has arisen from the attl*  Uido, of tho secretary to the Indian band  council who, apparently, has advised those  building on Indian lease property to have  nothing to do ��� with tho Regional Board  Building Ins|��octor.  Tho ..Chairman explained that in actual  fact  U\o   Board, has  no jurisdiction-over  s thoHo proportion other than by request of  tho band.   "I do not know, whether this Is  the feeling of tho band, but It Is ccrtnlnly  that of tho secretary," ho added,  Ho told  , the Board, "This Is a vlllago of between  four and five hundred alongside the village  of Socholt nnd right now there Is practlc-  ���.ally no communleatlon.   Sooner or  late*  we aro going to have to work together,",  ���������.��lt���Wos ngi'eed-a* committee~ch��lrod"by  lorno Wolverton seek permission to attend  next meeting of the band to discuss the  situation with them. It was also suggested  ho offer to put the. services of tho building;  ^Inspcctor^a^tjliolr (l|sppsiUwandJo,���Iiivlte,,a,..  ncounlirinol^or"''to sit In "on tho Advisory  rtnnnitiR commutco,  , letter from Council of Gibsons recommending that should the Board dccldo to  join forces with the School Board on a now  offlco complex, Gibsons should be the loca��  lion, was given quick and cold treatment.  Director West suggested the Hoard has  other commitments and unanimous approval w���� given a move tho letter be filed,  Director Markel Myors adding "deep,"  I  n  .F-A^i '  *���"���  il  fl)  ���ah"'pll^t4*r(*^��ftJflU-*^-*'*-r  Sk*.*��A'jf WiiWS'*(',J��f<'*!tei|* *J*  i|a>^^*|J<*W^I^^.H*lt."^3r^i[^.  w^fi'y M-^^F^j'^h f ^.#-i;  I"  I'  >l  |l,l   I  I      i  |l(i>   f  Mm  Af> l*oge '0*     Peninsula times, Wednesday.. November1,1967 TT~~~t   M-.A-.-  ,     7.    "!I7  ��� - ��� -j* _ REAL   ESTATE   (continued]  I   m __*n        *       c7* ,j.      Sechtelt-Phbhe 885-9654 '( WITHIN   Village   of   Secheit.  S    THE rENfNSt3tA7><we^   Gibsons - Phone SSS-SSVS^T���FiveTacre^tiegr^rure^ttV  ���5                          tagrfar,   *r*tf��_.     ibn. tatea*-. aar, rssaai -ta^i ^3*    * division, $2,500. Box 381, Sech-  5                                              ���'������..���...   7���.;.                             ^ eloped  25 acres,   vieiv  prop-  ���/**"������r""w""*f*^^ erty in Secheit. Make excellent  r, li. .   j m, j     j      7   TT           T^i-. ......���.^  ..     i,.�� subdivision,   $20,000.   Box   381,  p��bJ>,sh���ed Wev^avs ,y_the        HELP WANTED (edhfr'd Sechelt                          &>4-tfn  TheJBefiitasulaJJmes Ltd.,               ������    ' ... '      .   : y  secneu.   ,    .       t��t Secheit, B.C.     ENTERTAINERS   rfe<iuir6d  for EXCELLENT   commercial   lot  supper club. Sing, dance, in- ���centre Sifecri_lt���highway toils*/,                       strumentalist, or comedy. Any- cation,  level  arid  cleared    All  e7                      one interested call 886-9815. Ask sendees    available     Box    1104  Member, Audi*- Bureou              for Lyle.                            1105-48 Peninsula Times.            1104-tfn  of Circulation ��� :������:-,  ,,      . ........:,,.  . ��� - = -s_t_  September 30, 1967                  14ti D w A Kl-TtK f-__.kY CLEARED lot, Op&OSite liackett  Gross Circulation 1999                 "**��" WAWTEP l^W ,park.    phohe   8&5-9&43.  MSublrct^Audit)64              REAL estate salesman for Se-  .,     �����**��  Clossified Advertising Rotes:             chelt Agencies Ltd   Apply by REDROOFFS���Modern   4   b_ri-  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)              phoning  C.   Gathercole. Phone rod^ home oh 2 Wis  etese td  One Insertion ___5<k     886-7015.       1502-48 bfedcl4 ahrj Sitfe febat anfchdtag'e.  Three   Insertions        ���$1.00                     ; V\\AW<g  roofa,  28fci5;   fir*��bSa���^.  Extra l.nes (5 words) 10c       SCHOOL DISTRICT No   46 Bright bah. kitchen; tee. rd'oifi,  (This rote does not apply to                            (SECHELT) A-oil heat, dble carport. Lov&y  commercigl Ad-Briefs.) i����a*o-��-ia.ai    *.���;.,-���     >���*��,     -..,���.���-,  Box Numbers                  lOcextro          Maintenance  Supervisor landscaped   yard    with   patib.  dox .NumDers ._,__      _. iucexrro                                             f g^ ^ Dwiiferi  phone eVfenirigS  25c Book-keeping charge is added       There is  an immediate vac- 885-9782 or writs _bk   _to  c-0  f0r^,Mir^?^��HP^!dby            ancy.for a Maintenance Super- Pehhfsula Times, Box 38lj U-  publicotion dote.                   visor in -^ ms{fci The sdc- chelt   �� C                          4_��-rffi  Legol or   Reader advertising 25c     cessful   applicant  will  be   res- ���-���*-,-'   ������   .        per count line.                    ponsible. under thfe general dir- ^A,*h'*r >* ij^kifc-i  Display   odvert.s,ng   ,n   class.f.ed     ection of the Sfecrfetary-Trfeasur - ^1^��! %?*��?*��' e  Ad-Br.ef columns, $1.50 per ,nch.     ef   fQ_ p!nnn}tJ,   dif^g atfi RtALtY ���   .N$Uf*ANG_i  Subscription Rotes���_              co-ordinating   rH8   irtaifitSfiaMfe 8"86-2i66 & !3��8-^ob  By moil, Peninsula oreo ..$5.00 yr.     upkeep of aU Bu}jaings, g^uMs .             , ���           ���        rt h   .    _  Bj^ir^^^Tlo^HS    strict.   He   will   also   be   res Howe  Soi nd.  each  50 f t, ^ur-  - ������  ���   ----- - - -���> - --������       ponsible    for    preparation    of fdCed dnve* Py^0  arid water,   .     maiiitenance budget submission etc:    $4,50t)   fiffl   drice;    G-'pda  COMING ^VEHTS                     ^�� *^e ���.Secretary-TreasUrer and terms.  __^���.���_ : :     preparing estimates of costs of Half down on full price Of $15,-  ST.    BARTHOLOMEW'S   ACW    sew   construction   and   renova- 000    for    Hopkins    area    view  ^ Christmas  Bazaar.   Saturday,    tiorts to existing buildings  and home,  2  bedrooms,   s.c.  suite,  November 4 from 2-4 p.m. Gib-    grounds for the Board's  Plan- r^c room and furnace room in  sons Eleriientery  School Activ-    ning Committee, and for super- [n\{ basement.            ''  ty Room.                          1091-48    vision   and   inspection   of   new , .  ,                      construction  or  major  renova- Loveiy,     unusual      waterfront  ocr-c.--.-_, a. " '      uons.. The  .commencing salary H�����c- Tl^Jg?���^}^****  PERSONAL ���        wm be $600>00 per month   ri5. ment, sRenered moorage:  $10.-  ~~   ptowprs   fw   -ii '���':���,,.     aig  to  S634.00   after  a   proba- ������ down                             ,   ,  Gilker's    Flnwer   *   ?S    tionary  period  of 9tt days,  to Semi-waterfront     view    home,  ^hoonhone SrSm or Shelt    ��671.00 per month after a fur- Hopkins    area:     2    bedrooms,  8859455                             824ti    "-eryear and.finally to a hiax- view tiving fm., ffi& kitchen  ���  ���    '���-                ;mum of $707.00 per rriohth at area. Landscaped gfouiid, gar-  FOR  complete   information  on    the end of another year- agey self-contained suite, $6,000  Marine,' Industrial  and Liab-       Preference  will  be   given  to ^owh.  ility    insurance:    Claims    and    any applicant with previous ex- Two-afcres ��� waterfront with lge.,  Adustments,    contact    Captain    perience as a maintenance sup- modern   3-bedr'm   home,   well'  W.  Y.  Higgs,  Marine  Consult-    \isor or  maintenance  foreman jandscapeJ    grounds,    garage,  .���,.. . antABox*339;  Gibsonsi Phones    inv another  school district: ^^^^?alk^  886-9546 and 885-9425.        489-tfn        Applicants   should   be   direct- S65,00o.  FOR    all   travel   information,    ed- to   Mr-   Peter   C.   WUson, country home on almost 2 ac-  bookings  and prices call Se-    Secretary-Treasurer,     at    Box res    close  j^   $3)000  down an  ehelt Marine Building, 885-2343.    c20' Gibsons,  B.C.  Further in- $13iCoo.   Living  rm,  kitchen,   2  716-tfn    formatlon   can be obtained  by bedrooms,    utiUty    and    base-   ..������--:--. -i������.-:������> -a--....���..���. ��� ,-..- telephoning 886-2225.-  ���- ment   ALCOliOLICS Anonymous. P.O.                                               1101-48 1   *,  ��� ���,  Box 294, Secheit, B.C.   Phone  REVENUE   PROPERTIES  ?8?:!8t^._                         969tfP     FOR   RENT BUSINESSES  . REGAL Cards.    Complete  line    HOUSEKEEPING room, Selma ^ Wortman         |86-2393  of greeting cards and Christ-       Park     rfvate   entrance.   Ph. J. Warn                   886-2681  mas ;;novelties.' Mrs. Joy Smith,    335.9535                             880-tfn Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  886-962lv    yi     ^    ;           : 970-tfn       ������ - j;- '^  1103-48  " ���' ������ ��� ��� '������������:���    MOBILE    home    park,    nicely     ��� : 7���:   v    ?    LISS1LAND FLORIST             landscaped    blacktop   drive* Gibsons.   Immacuiate   3   bed-  .    k GIFT SHOP n            SJS^^SittSf Sfe room home on large Vie# lot>  *#"**&:��� J?��; f���?* Blg convenient location, extra room  Specializing in Funeral Resigns    Maple Mocel and Mobde Home - in   basement|   iovely   panelled  *t Wedding Arrangements        Park. Phone 885-9513.     652-tfn ^ving room has fireplace, a-oil  URA QIA*������ ...,r5Ke����e           WINTER    RATES-Futty    fur- heat.   Low  down   payment  on  *j86-9345 - Gibsons             nished   cottages   $65   month' $15,000.  plus utilities,  also weekly  and Gower   Point:   Oii   the   water-  J    '".'". '   '.'.'",'         nightly rates.  Also  available��� frant) attractive 6 room house,  Full  trailer  hook-ups.   885-9565 3 iarge bedrooms,  family  size  PEKINESE   puppies   for   sale,    ^sion  Point  Motel. .   853-tfn Htchen.     winjd     for     decbic  MALE   Dachshund,.   5   months    vleW   electric heat   hot water doors as does the family room.  oldy     Beautifully      marked.    S %Z��cl? 'convenient to Part basement has  a-oil furn-  , Champion    s^bek,    registration    ^.^  a���d  store   Vacant Oct- a(:.e-  Attra,-tive  terins on -J-16,-  tattooj papers. ��as shots. $110    ober lst. open to view now. Al ����0-  or best offer. Phone 885-9535.      Lloyd, 883-2253.                 9'38*47 Gibsons Rural: 5lA acres part-  .       1076-tfn    __ *-*,���" ,, ���������..   v^,|i'. ially cleared, with nice 3 room  ���^;������:^;;^;'���^-^l;���^-���^^���,���^'-^'^' ^    ROBERTS ^^i^^^^ ^^0,   good   garden   sbil,   full  LOST                                             waterfront    cottage,,     Fully ., ���    ���.  ,7A,.r'**7"77"-'-"   ������ ������������ ���  --a-,,    furnished,   oil   heat,   fireplace. p"ce ?6500'      .,  SATURDAY  a.m.;   October 28'   Very feasonabie tb responsible West Porpoise Bay*. 100' water*  from    back, lancj ; Meirmaid," party.   'Pho'ne   266-8615' week- front, on  the  quiet  waters of  Street, near school. 6 week old    days, 886-70&6 weekends. "."  ', Seehelt  Inlet. ,VA   acres   with  ,,    gliigor and wWtC'kitten. Rewdr^d                                           071-47 six fruit trtees, thrfee bedroobi  for return; Phone 885*9541.         '*���':" ':,"   ':"  '    '���'���._ '"'-'"  ; hbme, a-oil heat, electric stove,  4 ;     '  '        : "������""" iioti.il,ri,,,"-HALL"foi rent,-Wilson Creek also:w6rkshbp, Printed ht$i8,:  t    : ��� ��� ������,.. ,���������������������    ���,���.���.:,   :,.,.;,;. .y      Community Hall; Contact Mr. 000   wjth terms            ,  :,'iwXD_?' ii_Al_riK             ��� A.Gien Phillips; 885-2183. lOfe-tfn '                   '   ���  �� WORK WANTED-���         _ ��� . ���-~ ,      i<   BUTLER REALTY  ,���~ -���t    ONE  bedroom  furnished  fjulto ^��� P iuS^S'1.  HANDYMAN,   cabinet   maker,       |n Gibsons, waterfront view, & INbUKANU;.  will do, odd jobs. Reasonable,    available   Nov.   15.   Box   1107 886-2000  Phi 880-9902,                   766-tfn   ptiiiinsula Tiihes.            1107*50  " ������'.t'At';^''���'.:;";.,'-;��� .���-'.;���;:;"��� .;.,-'���:"...".;���    *-r r-r- '���'���  "'������.���"   ., '".', .,'.:.,��� ������.' ���        -     Ron .McSavancy  HOUSE  painting  and  decorat*    SMALL furnished house in Se* '886*9650  'ing.  professional   work done      chelt. Nc children.'H, B.Gor* 1102*48  ,       promptly. Dick Blakeman. Ph,    don  &   Kennett  Ltd.   Secheit, .. ���������,:��� ���������, '���.��������������������������� -.. ...���.,;.������, '���^J.���,  tfe6*2381,   Henry    Rd.,   RR  .J,    B.C; Ph. 885*2018 or 885*9512, Tuc.'fciiw  cuim'cc  ' Olbsons.                          7G7-Un                       , ,               n08-tfn ��    I nt bUIN bnlfNtb   .  ���t-- : i       .:���.,;:���    ;..���.���������!-?-,;���    ���  ON  , ^i%Tit'\l!Si^S'' MODERN one  bednjbm .jujte WEST  sECflELT:    Cut  stone  St^  '            f> p.m,                            wf-iun v|cvV of T)raj*   fln{,  vahcouvor  ' "";:V_' "i_.i.*l" ' ' '''���'!" ���'"���'"���''"';���;���"';"���"������ :"''" ������  jtsloiidH, lf��x24 living room with  WANTED                                 feEAt BSTAf t flreplacie,  3. Wg, blfe bedrooms  vim. Jnrf minCm'SiilS   S/vC��ES unMclopcd propeHy hefi and <llrtetto,   10x42 flnlHh-  i ���!La���   ?  mJiumum Mciurwj .    inside    vlliij^o    boundnHds. wl rec room, bMcnicnt garnpo.  Avhterfront, Anywlierc on Pen*    ;��Kfw-   �����v ihr Riidlihii n p ��     b 7 IT til    !ju  insula, shltfiblo marina. Collins    ^.BOO. Box 381, Socholt P,C.. This J a  arc ^ homoy faml y  . ;,. feyo..,MI��l��lbh Point Motel, Soch-      ' ������..':��� ������     ���  ������    ���     ..65,tfn; hou10-* .aS!  ', ' ,';���;, ���"' V ^    SECHELT AGENCIES. LTD. ( retirement COTTAOli)  oh  HELP WANTED                              Roalty & Insuranco lartfo fenced Rnrdeh Jot, ^,3.10.  _ Box 155,     nff,n^^  B.O. SELMA   PARK:    \   bedroom,  Phone. Offlco 883*2161 waterfront homo.  Sen wall nnd  SALAL PICKERS WANTED   Stc our listing under tho diito sca.sido   iinrdori,   $is,r>oo   with  ,    1     ���'                     i)tu,< > ��� '        j -   ,     |5,ooo down.  fhonfe Mrs. Nalda Wilson      ��������� ���     ���;������ W'}tn % BEDROOM re|lrenfoi.t tibnib  i38^^746 or write:          -   m   ':K;nir'D _.ADO/%. ^ ���� ��mwi lot,   yiciw-vibw-vlew.  YOUR PENDER HARBOUR ��� ;��� p.p,��� fo.BOO.  B^390' Sechelt' ....B��- I..   ...WAraFMTLjJt.; BOAT moorn��o In ye��^nd  .                 Wh*tfn           IS NOW RfcAbYj protected   bay.   ^ofwnmly  CALLISON EVERGREEN      JJIJJJ'n?..?*��?* WSSJl cho^',���   ,lont  ��"��>����hln*. wnyn,  CO                    ^.2S or l1 ^ar' A1* a . yew-round   sprlnfl   well.    Mo*  *-"���,...-,,..���                 with .��� cas.v   afcccHS   otl   paved H0rn   |-onu,   wilh  lnrco Avork*  ,    Robertfi Creek                rjjd  ��S^C''^ ^^ S",S Sr^ UnT S'   Salal nckerS���Wordtd ^h^^32S^4  .. __   -��-,   ���     ���_            fabulouH l-eiidor Harbour 'Aleii S^CHteT C0VJ5: SyiwUcata lot     HucK 32c Bunch          oWp"�� ^  Saial 30c Bunch           Ing yoar-iouhd flshln-i, A Muto lmm> rt?,01lco w1*"^*' mA  ri   , .,    .. r,.; y;,,, ^    that monoV, can buy!   Act now myr,nR'1   f,fl'SK*MH  Contact  plant, before  picking. ;'^CnJI. Frnnk Uwls or;Morton    Harry GrOgory-^-BBa^a^  located nt Roberta Creek,              Miickay at Aab.ottdo. ,         H   B   GORDON &  .   -acroso Btrcet froni fitore.          FlNLAY REALTY LTD, KENNETT LTD.  -1      . jPhotife 686-2633     ,      tsihsbiM                 Burqultlnfit fi,.6ii6ll, n c,               ftte-2��l.1  u��-ifn                        mm *                  1081.47  -  ' I  '              '      ���                                                                                                                                  ' '                                         ���,                  ,      '                         ,       ..'  _������f-   J--.-.-  LIVESTOCK  LEGAL NOTICE (Conrinued]    CARS and TRUCKS  HAVE very good herd ot Char-  ���t>lars~ cross   hereford  ' cows  with cklvefe; also cowi down to'  calf.   Phone 883-2430.        1504-47'  FOR    sale,   sows   coming   in  litter,     also    weiner    hogsL  Phone 883-2430 1503-47  LEGAL NOTICES  Form No. 15 (Section 40)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Put-chase Land  In Lahd Rgcordihg District;  of VartcBuver and situate Jin-  sutveyed vacant Crown land in.  the vicinity of Lot 4686, Gfcotip  1 N.W b. (vicinity bf Four Mile  Pbint, Sfechelt inlet).  f AklS NOTICE that Victor  RttsSfell Walters bf Sfeafelt, B.C.  6c6u|>atidii logging opfei*atof ifi-  t-ShSis t8 apply fot tierrrtissidn tb  _nir6tiase the following described laBds:  e8ffiffifent5in^ at a ftbst iJWift-  ^d ��.E eoYiifer bf DL 4686  thence 1260 Ft. East, thence  1050 Ft,; North;, thence 1650 Ft.  in a S.W. direction to point of  commencement and containing  17 acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is to square  off back portion of DL 4686 and  DL  1557.  VICTOR   RUSSELL   WALTERS  Dated Sept. 14, 1967.  1078���Pub. Oct." 25, Nov. 1, 8, lS  In Land Recording District  Vancouver, B.C., and situate  Secret Cove; B.C. -a.  Take rotice that Andrew  Elliott MacGregor of Vancouver, B.C, occupation Realtor  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Com meiicing at a post planted  at the N.E. corner of District  Lot 4661; thence 99 ft. east  along shore; thence 660 ft.  south; thence 99 ft. west; thence  660 ft. north to pt. of commencement and containing 1.50  acres, more or less, for the  purpose ot summer camp site.  Andrew Elliott  MacGregor  Dated  September 24th,  1967..  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND  ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  931���Pub. Oct. 11, 18, 25, NOV. 1  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND  ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate  Secret Cove, B.C.  Take notice that Dal Stuart  Brynelsen of Secret Cove, B,C.  occupation manager, intends to  apply for a lease pi the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted 297 ft.v east of N.E. cbriifer  of District Lot 4661 thehce 99  ft. east; thenp^ 660 ft. -south';  thence 99 ft. west; thehce 660  ft. north and containing 1.50  acres, more or less, for the  pbrpose of 'siinimer camp site.  DAL STtJART BRYNELSEN  Dated September 24th, 1367.  972-Pub.^Oa. 25, NOV. 1, 8, i5  '65 METEOR . Auto., radio, 4��^  r���doofv^Few���condition;���Saefi'-  fice   $2,000.   Also   15'   clinker-  boat, 3 yrs. old., 25 h.p. outboard. A-l shapfe.  $750. Phone  885-2121. 782-tfn  1960  DE  SOTO  Venture,   good  shape.   $1060. #   best  offer,  886-2636. ��� 772-49  $25.00���1953      Pohtiac,     sedan.  Good  thes,   radio.' Licenced.  Needs one rod.  1603 Sargent's  Road.' Gibsons. 1106-48  1955 GMC walk-in van. good  rhechanically; city tested. Al  rubber, 750x17 8 ply,-three of  which are snow tires. Aluminum box, clearance and signal  lights. Ideal for crummy or  camper. $350 or swap. L Kelly  883-2502. 1094-49  1&6. FORD F800, 4 wheel drive,  twin bbom wrecker with A-  frame    and    centre    mounted  winch. 277-2854 after .6 p.m.  1092-50  fcOATS & ENGINES  HUNABOUT boat storage available. Safe -and dry for winter.   Phone   886-2400.   Elahder,  Shfcft Road, Gibsons, B.C.  1036-tfh  Form No. 18  (Section  82)  LAND  ACT  Notice o�� Intention to Apply  to Lease Land'  .In Lana. Recording District  Vancouver, B.C., and situate  Secret Cove, B.C.  . Take notice that Perry Elaine  MacGregor of West Vancouver,  B.C.. occupation Secretary intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  396 ft. east of N.E. corner of  District Lot 4661; thence 99, ft.  past; thence 660 ft. south;  ,.Jhence, .99,....it, west;.:.. t]tience_. 66JL  ft. north and containing 1.50  acres, more or less, for the  purpose of summer camp site.  Perry   Elaine   MacGregor  Dated   September   24th,   1967.  S33���Pub  Oct: 11. 18, 25, Nov. 1  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS     Budding     Supplies  Ltd;   886-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed   concrete.  Serving the area for 20 years.  90-tfn  FOR-SALE (Continued). ,  ySILVER* Skagit Shake\& 'shin-���  ��� *'glel Local sales: ^hbne 886-  9697 or 886-2Q97.   ,-  ''-    '466-tfn>  IF   IT'^' 'suits���it's   Morgans,  885-9330; Secheit; B.C.   r * "  7< 88b3-tfn  USED Westinghouse iridge,  $39.95; Kenmore 30" electric  auto, range $89.95; used_ washer $49.95. Parker's Hardware,  Secheit, 885-2171. 920-tfn  GOOD   local  Ladner  hay   for  sale, $1 per bale delivered.  Phone 946-6568. 9046-tfn  CHICKENS���live birds 50c ea.  Ready for freezer, birds, $1.  Phone 885-2048. 912-tfn  BABY buggy $20, hockey game  $3,   boy s   boxing   gloves   $7.  885-9605. 1077-49  WESTINGHOUSE fridge $39;95;  GE .washers $19.95; Easy  Spiralatbr washer $49.95; used  Hoover Upright vacuum cleaher $19,95; Westinghouse Roaster Oven $19.95. Parker's Hardware,  Secheit.   Phone  885-2171.  949-tfn  COAL  and  wood  range.   Fair  shape. Kemac type oil btirn*  er. $15. 88^*9&79. 769-4$  BOAT launching equipment;  600' feet_ df /ailroad iron  tract, 8 roller reels, arid 5 np  electric motor. Must sell.. Ph.  885-2292. 968-48  BICYCLES, ne\v  makes.    ��arts  Call 886-2123.    .  and used, all  and   repairs.  771-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  KILN   Wanted.  Phone  885-&605.  1505-49'  FOR SALE  SPECIAL for sale. Large Easy-  Read     Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over $300. Now $175.  Phone   885-9654. 1017-tfn  USED power saws for sale. All  makes and sizes. Chain Saw  Centre, Secheit, 885-9626. ,    .  '"" "���*���"" "���������';���"'��� *��� '"'.gee-tfn'  COLOUR TV's  2 new Zenith 25"  for Cash at Wholesale   Priced   120 BASS Italian accordion in  case. Like new. Cost $4^0. Sacrifice at $175. Phone 886-9361.  1506-50  ONE day bed.  good  condition.  One small radio. Cash offer.  Phone 885-2329 after 6 p.m.  1098-48  THE  TIMES   IS  A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  Phone 885-9777  93647  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)   ���  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S.J CASSELIS  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  Compressed    air    service "foi  skindivers   and   firemen.    Air  tanks. Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303    ���  FOR SALE .(Continued)   . - .,1 ����� if  ONE F-eVriesSs* ito'clcgas^ Spdc#_  llba^r,--automatic"' "control  (very quiet), in good condition,  35,000  BTU,  $100.    886-7793. ���  __���__,_ ^ .^/.' '97M^  USED WASHERS:^ EdSy SpirU-  ator $39.95, 3 washers, $19.95,  Inglis washer $49.95, .Westing*.  hous'e oven boiler $i9.95,;PKilco  fridge $59.95, 2 used.supright  vacuum cleaners ^15. Parker's  Hardware, Secheit, PJa,brie 885-  2171. ,   ^     :i09d-ttn  KITCHENER oil frarige/ perfect  condition.  Apply  885-9524.  1084-47  FALL SALE: 10 percent off all  shrubs. Additional discount  on quantity orders. Good supply  of azaleas,,rhododendrons, evergreens, etc. Fruit trees now in  stock at regular prices. Gilker's  Farm & Nursery, Reid Road,  Gibsons. 1Q86-49  ~ : V��� ���a '-a .  NEARLY   riMr  zig-zag  sewing  machine.   Cost $100* will sell  for $65.   Rol of heavy  gauge  fencing.   886-2512. 770-47  NAILS $12, 100 lbs. Vinyl Asbestos tiles, 9x0, 10c each;  12x12, 15c each; 9x9 cork tiles,  9c each. Remnants, Inlaid, 220  yards. Exterior paint or matte  finish $3.5,5, reg. $9.95. Shake  paint, $3.95, reg. $7.95. Interior paint, $3.00 and $4.95 per  gallon. Large stock of used  vacuum cleaners, A-l shape,  $19.95 and up. 1965 9V$ Johnson outboard, like new, $195.00.  Benner Bros. Furniture and  Paint Store, Secheit, 885-2058.  124*14  COMBINATION oil ahd propane stove with 2 large tanks  and valve $85. Also lovely antique Biro's Eye Maple bedroom suite, Queen Anne $350.  Accordion and amplifier, ex.  cond., Ies���> than Vi price, $400.  Phone   883-2624. .     974-48  FLOOR furnace, complete with  barrel,  .oil   and   stand.   $65  Phone  885-9979. 1093-50  PELLET rifles, Monte-Carlo  "���> stock and rifled barrel-This  gun to clear at $10.95 while they  last. Reg. price $12.95. Also  large stock of radios, transistors and battery-electric clocks  and watches. Have your Christmas gift put away now at these  pricesT Ear!s in"Gibsons: 888-  C600. 1096-48  ONE   Coleman   space   heater,  $30. Phohe 885-2190.      1097-50  RUBBER stamps of all des:  criptions  may  be  obtained  at The Times. PKbfte 885-9654.  Quick service on all idrdefis.  ^4mmvi4m^wi40iinmi0404f4iy44r0knt40i4'W04tnm4}mm0wmvfmww0m4i  LUTHERAN CHURCH  k     Evandelifcal'Lutheran Church.of Canada  1 J  1  1  Pastor���A. Husted ChristensSn  First Lutheran Church, Vancouver  I Services every'2nd and 4th. Sunday of the';  .....; ,    ....'..,.. month.  !'Selma,Park Community ,Hall at 3:00 p.m  \J4MkmmM04U4��44mi4m��ni4i44hmmm��mm044t��jk*^i4��Afk��mik0i44  Form No. 18  ;        .(Section 82) '  '     LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  , Jh Land Recording District  Vancouver, B.C., and. situate  Secret Cove, B.C.  Take notice that Rosemary  Irene Campbell of North Van*  cbuver, #,C, occupation Secretary, Intends to apply fflr a'  lease of ,tho following described  lnnds:-i-  Com,menclng at f\ po,*5t planted  198 ft. east of north east corner  pf District Lot 4QP1; thence 99  jft. east; thenco coo ft, south';  thonco 99 ft, west j thonco 000  ft. north and containing i.bo  acres, more or less, for tho  purpose of summer camp site.  Rosemary Irene Campbell  pitted September 24th, 1907,  930-Pub Oct. "U,'18. 25. Nov, 1  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECWtY  ,% Sunday,School ���110:00 a.m.  Church Service���11:15a.m.  .'ptfytt --- WWheiday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are Invited to attend any or each service  r'��*  7i:  AN&UCM CHURCH  SAINTHILDA*S^-SECHELT  8:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9:30 a,m. Churqh School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4tb, 5th. Sundays  7:30, p.m. 1 st and 3rd Sundays  Services held regularly In  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS and EGMONT  "For Information phono 885-9793     ;,  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion St. Hllda't  M  ���is). John's United Church  VVIUon Crook, D.C,  Sunday School���9:45 a,m,  Dlvinb Worship-1-! 1:15 a,m.  ' Led by Miss H, E.'Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Sorvlco���-1 lil5 a,rn.  '    '   blVIno Sorvlco���3:30 p.m.  Led by RoV, W, M. Cameron  i*!ii'*i?* -j-f st.��l-<!.4-��iW Hf*?fti i *W��l^��a����WT^i^NS,ii��9*WB*!��***^  For further Information  Phono 885-9744  j_u_'   m*^A*WriW'iMf t **(WfSt*��y*!i(.  -r-l*-  ili___U  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This IPree remifider bf corning events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad"-; Please note that space is, limited and some advance dates may  hdVe to Wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only ond  pannot always carry full details.  I  f flM  I  Mil  f I  Nov. 1���-7:30 p.m. Mr. G. Potts residence. Secheit Garden Club mooting. ,".��� ; ' ���    '  Nov, 2���8 p.m. Pender Harbour Secondary School. "Man and the Frozen  ���.���:'. ;;���;���������'North'". ���-    ���   ������..���-...,   ���,-���. .-.,..: A J....... ���,.,.- .. . .-,  ��� ,.   ,-.,���,....'. .:  Nov.   3���8 p.m.  Secheit   Elementary  School.   "Man  and  tho   Frozen  ���        North".  Nov, 4*���-8 p.'m. Eipbihstohe Secoriddfy School, "Mori arid the Frozen  North".  Nov; 4t���2-4 p,m, Glbsonfj Elementary, School, St. Batholqmoyv's A.C.W,   '   ''Chrlstmas':Ba'zaar,;-���'���  ''��� t   '.'';        .;'���'".'' ',,,; " :  Nov, 6-���$ p.m, Elphinstone Room No, 203', Gibsons PTA meeting,  Nov, 7���8 p.m, Roberts Creek Ele'rVientary. Schpol, Parents Asm. meeting,, Subject School Laws, ,        ,   ;       ,, ,  Nov, 7���6:30 p.m. S,C;JBuslnj?ss' dnd Professlohal Women Dinner at  '"'"'' b|iev3">C(^e.*''i'Meotirig''''8'''ip^m   '"'"'"  Nov, 7���-8 p.m, Ewart McMynn Office, Meeting fpr everyone Interested  ��� '.- In roller skatlna. <  '���,.'   '���   '.������.��� ������   ���������     -.- ',-' .���,  HALFrviboH B^Y  147 ft. waterfront, 2, two bedroom hou��o��. Good buy. $14,000.00 caih.  E. Surtcc. 889-9303.  REAL EStAtE  INSURANCES  Phone 885-2161  Multiple Littlng Senrlco  Vancouver Roal Eitato  Board  AOENCIES LTD.  FINALLY OUR GIBSONS OFFICE IS OPEN  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LANt) ACT  Notice of Intention lo  , |/) Lon��o tnnd  App-y  In Lnnil Rocordlnff District  Vnncouvot-, li,C,, nnd nltunto  Secret Covo( B.C.  Tnko notice thnt Molvlllo R,  Mncf3r(,Kor of NortU Vnncou*  .vor,AOCcuphtlon.un,onl...,,.EHiato���  RnUsHinAli Intondn'to npply , for  A, least.- of tho following do*  /serlWd I��hdfl!~  Cnmmcncfng nt a post plnntert  S)9,.,It., E. of,N,3E��,���eorner��i).U���  4(MH; thence 09 ft, fust; thence  "(1(50 ft. fioiUhf tJionco Oi) ft,"  West; thonco (KiO ft, north nnd  contnlnliiK J.50 ncrcs, more oiv  Idss, for Die purpose of mi minor  6nmp Alt��,  Melville  Ed��nr  MncGrefior  Dntt-d  Reptembrr  ?Alh,   15)07.  032���Pull. Oct, 11, 18, 2,r��. Nov, 1  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  Religion  .-fciljicwMiiflewiiisp'  , Thfr* ar�� Hir*�� mllllori poopl*-  around fh�� world today wlio b��-  tl��vi that ttio imlftcQlior* of monWnd  |i (ho will of Ood for1 our ng��. Th��y  c*)ll fhVm����lv��* ..aha'li.  Terhapi Baha'l It what y<w at*  looking for.  information upon r*qu*iti 13 Lola  fttHi*.- Toronto 7.  WEST SECHELT  ��EXCLUSIVE SUBDIVISION '  Tho southerly vloW of Troll Islands  Is maghlllcont from .SuncoaHt ocros,  four,. Iota, &Q|.<J, Jiouwis,,, built, under  construction or plonnod, P|an to buy  0 lot In thlldnslVablo oreo, Bob Kont  885.9461.1  PENDER HARBOUR  8 ocros with 300' wotorfront In 2 lots,  Good buy for cqsh. Cnll E, Surtoos,  885*9303, , ' ��� -    -  ��� ���  �����. DAVIS'BAY���VIEW LOT  Closo to  bench, p.,750 full  prico,  >   TWO' BEDROOM���5ECHELT  Cloon homo, o'uto, oil boat, Nlco land*  -Kaped 4oK---Wo*rl��---'th(m-xrrtd,"cahwi^  J1 o.soo^eJ'MQq.down^CplU^  ArKlorsonrfl8��.205^  , '        "     CIBSONS     ,       ,  Commorc|ol , bulldlriq   suitable   for  (jarooo, machine (.hop,*, wdod*workIno  otcr Wired ond plumbed, solid con-!  crcio  floor,  Excollont  hlohwriy loco-  tion, Rriocrfroniago W foci. P.P.  .      ���        $11,200,00,  Comfortablo family homo, Auto oil  furnace, 220 wiring, Mono flroplaco,  Clrt!��o lo ��,ho|->. nnd schoolv !|i9000,00  --D,p; $$000,00,   Bnlanco   $80,00  ^^^a-^^^^hir-Kiiibi.^^  A'volloblo  now,  r,parKllnn now,  hilly  modoin   two  .bedroom   homo,   Only  $9500,00 Willi.D.P, $2,000,00, Rcq.  lohnhlfi pnymonli on lho balance,  Coilf C, R, Oothorcofo lor lho"obovo  ���IHfriCGlbsont. olffcS'flM^OTK  Wo would bo ploasod to list ytiur proporty for salo as a Vancouver Real  ostato multiple listing, This wlll provide q large number of Vancouvor  salesmen with the, information to bring your proporty to Iho attention  .of Vancouvor buyers and will also give you service locally by one of our  local resident salesmen. �� 1  *   **��� *04   10* 4*"   S*    fi   *4.      >-a^ -V**    i��      '*,    N*"*   _  ��* *  "V V  ' -^ *r ^ ���-   V"**  _-���  y-y*y ^^'Vrt^#��^^���ytll'���<?'������l^���,*:  ' <��-���/ -3?V <���">  ���y-^/ **r^  *-{?���'*-���  *���    �����;  W     ��<   *���    '  ' .1^ !,Af \,'nj.^iKV  *���*  '   -*���    *   *?   *   v^y '  iftl-  Smcrrf Jcrnd deal . . .  "Greenhorn Englishmen"  turned joke into money  Wife -to friend: "And in the pocket of  his dinner jacket, I found a ball of cotton,  almost like a large bunny cottontail."  JOHN MORTON? and hi& , partners Sam  , Brighouse and William Hailstone yvere  the first settlers in the area that''is, now  Vancouver. On Nov.- 3'/ 1862 they filed on  District Lot 185 and on it built a,cabin,  close ' to the present site4 of tbe Marine  Building, , , ���  .Morton was,a Yorkshireman, borh April  16, 1834 and raised to be a potter. But in  1862 he put aside his clay and came; to  B.C. to seek a fortune in tbe Cariboo.' A  travelling companion in the Atlantic paddle-;  wheeler "Great Eastern" was his cousin,  Sam Brighouse. On board ship -they became friendly with .William Hailstone.  The three combined their resources and  eventually arrived at New Westminster.  They saw some coal there. As a potter,  Morton knew that certain valuable kinds  of clay were to be found near coal so he  went with an Indian to find its source.  The Indian led him over a forest trail to  False Creek and showed him a seam at  either Prospect Point or at a point where  the foot of Burrard Street is today. Then  they canoed through First Narrows and  south to English Bay.  THEY  LAUGHED  Morton took his partners to see the fine  harbour and they agreed to pre-empt land  there at $1 the acre. All New Westminster  laughed and called them three "greenhorn  , Englishmen".^ They ended up with about  540 acres of what was to be the most  valuable real estate iii B.C.  They made two trips to the Cariboo not  realizing they already had found the pot  of gold' at the foot of the rainbow. Later  they took turns living in their cabin while  the others worked where they could. They  kept cows and sold milk in pioneer Granville.  Morton returned to England to marry  Jane Anne Bailey in 1878. They, had two  children, but in 1881 Mrs. Morton died in  poverty. John dug ditches on Lulu Island  and peddled milk. He bought a farm at  Mission" and he married again to Ruth  Mouat.  His holdings' increased in value and  when he died in 1912 at 78 his estate was  valued at" over $769,000. He left $100,000  and seven acres of city land to the Baptist  Educational Board and another $11,000 for  the construction of the Ruth Morton Memorial Church.  Sam Brighouse married a beautiful  Spanish widow. Hailstone married in England. All three died wealthy���and withiE  13 months of each other.  TWO-WAY VISION  Swimming along in fresh water without  spectacles, the anableps, a tropical fish, is  truly a four-eyed specimen. This live-  bearer, which sometimes grows a foot  long, has unusual divided vision. Its eye  resembles that of a frog, except that the  upper portion is adapted for sight in the  air, while the lower is for vision in the  water.  The Peninsula Times Page 3  Wednesday, November 1,1967  ^lv>*-'  1MB* ������<���-*����  Cats Unlimited  ���by A. J. C.  �����?  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRISl  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' ��� Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Secheit/B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Telephone Gibsons 886-2481 -Res. 886-2131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  BOtPs APPLIANCESi*  Sales & Service  Benner Bros. Block, Secheit. B.C.  Phone 885-2313  L. 4 H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  Front End Loader W6rtt.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  " 7  ?hone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Secheit  MADKRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Servico! Centre - Peninsula Evlnrudo  Dealer- Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Traitor Court - Launchlna Ramp  phone 883-2266 '  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET, SHOP  ,..���,.,Custom cablnotry for homo,and. offlco,  Kitchen Specialists        .  R, BJrkln, Beach Ave, Roberts Creek  Phono 886-2551  fiim* mi i.i ii i-. ��*-i i��i***-iii i" ��� iwiiiii-> *-'����������� ������"���*�����>������*��*****"i��l^li i ������ 11 i i.i ii . i .��� i i m  in . ..i  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts qt cuts, coiff and colour  Custom Perms ���* Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)       -    '  ***��iii" urn ��� '��� ���    ' "" ""' ���������^���������.���������.���--���.������������-���[.������.���������������������-iWfMiiM I ��� M III 11****  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  A 'Your :  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TV PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from'9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  SECHRT TOWING & SALYAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425        _  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Secheit  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down, payment -Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  TILLICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Experienced chimney cleaning - gardening -  ' janitor service - painting - odd jobs etc. -  Free estimates - All-work guaranteed.  Phone 885-2191  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  li  FREE ESTIMATES,  BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. Higgs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  or  BOAT SALES  Phone 885-2062.  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  S  Bornlna & Omega  Sales. Parts, Service  GIBSONSH ARDWARE-LTD  ,  Your Marshall Wells ���  Dealership.  Phono 886-2442 -Gibsons, B.C.  PENINSULA CLEANERS  132V GoworPt. Road  806-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEEDS  -.. ,..     /-"��� * '���-"*���  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER,  Household Moving & Storage  phono 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibioni  ���____.PENINSULA.-~  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phono Socholt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  .j'r.CaWwellr-Prop,,��.,Bo*,.97���.S��l*l��elt,��B.C  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  ..  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mona Havles - 885-9740   '���", ���'��� "��� -'' .I'     ��  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singer Sowing Machlno Dealer  Cowrie St. - Socholt - PK, 885-9345   ���"-",.������"��� ,'-"- -n��-.-.�����.,i '  .' iiii-ii.,in..i..I...I,...,,1. ..I.  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential i Commercial  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  Scrying Port Mellon to Ponder Harbour  f*"***"���"��� '���'�� " ***lllt��llll*.l����lp.��*��-*����***l��ll��^^  HEWITT CLEANING SERVICE  Floor , , , Washed, Waxed, Stripped,  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818  NITAfS BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Benner Block  Secheit, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPING  9 o-m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday ��� Saturday  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery service  Lowbed hauling  EATON'S  "WHERE-TO-GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  TRAVEL AGENT FOR ALL YOUR  TRAVEL NEEDS  MARGARET MACKENZIE  Sunnycrest* Shopping Plaza  Gibsons 886-2232  Head Office 515 West Hastings St., Yan.  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies.  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.   : Fully"' Insured ���'���   JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Secholt, R.R, 1 Davis Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Secheit  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  *"    '"   " ���"-"*- ��� IM-W.---.---.--W. ���     l-..���l|..���,-|,lWl^    ,.    |    , |l -I   ������  , At the Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8* MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  ,S!M.JHfedS.Qtl.00,.rr,,.MQtlno��Ways��,ttW.,,  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Ros, 886.9956, 886-9326  .��w��fltH��^W^i*WiWvw*��MfS��i*Ui��l  .    ��     ���    .* T V-.JMWV-,       IIM/WUj  Window Cleaning  T^&l&V&lOl&JXrtlVWtl&illtfWIIWlT^'AVtJMt&llli&W  f&HVX y$tilW*>*'��A&&* $41 .(^"i  Now sorvlco in district  PLUMBING & HOT WATER  HEATING  CERTIFIED MASTER PLUMBER  FREE ESTIMATES - PHONE ANYTIME  885-2037  John Malcolm - R.R. 1/ Scchclt, O.C  ,,���w.Phono.wKon,��Howltt.������,.��i  885-2266 or 885-2019  LILA'S SALON  INVITATION TO BEAUTY  Export Hair Cutting  For appointment 886-2980  Sunnycrest Plaza Gibsons  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  Tho Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite tho High School - Gibsons  For Toko Out Ordora Phono 886-2433  l���niw**-'Mmi ���II..IH���I m hi mmwii i ���iW in umi-i n ���������������������11   ,    ,��   nwnimnn i���n������,,��� ���, mn,,,   ��� , ,,       -i i * ���nn*  K 6V Z APPLIANCES  Major Appliances Sorvlco  All Makes of Major Appliances  Phono 885-9578 - Socholt, B.C.  ��� ��� ��� ��� .i - : ������ '^  "LIGHT MACMlNERY"SEIiyi<iE~  Clearing,- Levelling - Landscaping. *  Bulldozing  CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE  "-' ��� ���"��� ���" ��i ��� ������� ..j. .i; ���,,;;;.w.gr."'^" ;���-r-i, .v.1-.*-  RUBBER STAMPS  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  see THE TIMES  THE RESIDENTS of a district that is host  to summer visitors can always be sure  that the population of cats .will not decrease,  but. rather the opposite, and by my own  observation over many years* the visitors  are to blame.  Bluntly stated, they return home conveniently forgetting to take an unwanted  cat that was onte a playful kitten and the  pet of their children.  It is the easiest way  out of it.   That so many of the forsaken  have found their way to our place is due  mainly to its isolation and woodland setting.  In more populous parts dogs chase the  strays but once in the woods the cat takes  to the trees and safety.   Add to this that  birds nest around the place in great numbers and you have a "desirable residence"  for pats that must bunt for themselves.  But when we were raising poultry in num-  bers andpn fr����,range;as,muc  this was a danger that kept us on the alert.  One family that came to camp nearer the  shore  below  us   brought in  six  cats   of  various ages!   Soon after they left at the  end of the holidays, leaving the cats  as  expected, six shots were required to protect  the poultr^���with our little terrier showing  us each target. No one likes to kill animals  that have been pets, but in this case there  was  no choice.   The late Arthur  Pilling,  who had tapping rights in the district, was  also well aware of this feline situation and  often remarked oh the number of cats that  were caught in his traps���cats that ho local  person owned.  Some people think that Felis Domestica  is a descendant of some remote wildcat,  but a different classification is,,given pussy  by men of science���with ^ relationship admitted.   But there is no doubt that tame  cats have been associated with man for a  vast period of time.   Cats remarkably like  our own can be seen in the most ancient  pictographs   in   Egypt,   where   they   were  highly revered, and there is evidence that  in   the   Cretan  civilization���thousands   of  years before the Greek culture flourished  ���cats   similar  to   those  we ��� know   were  household   pets.    Even  so   the   hearthrug  pussy is tame only by her own consent A  she accepts our homage with dignity but  reserves to  herself the  right  to  become  feral and rough it on her own for a time  when she hears the call of the wild.  My continuing adventure with one left  over from last summer began with Sept:  ember. Once in a while I would see a  rather small black cat with white legs in  the distance, and being wild and shy she,  never allowed that distance to diminish.  I expect she was doing quite well for herself at that time; no migration of small  birds had begun and fledglings from second  nosts were, about on the wing ,but not yet.  wary, enough for their own safety, so it  was good hunting. But October with, its  wind and rain brought hard times for that  little..cat and before the end of the month  she brought mo her troubles to shape by  coming to the door of ,thc lodge and crying  for help In the most piteous way-r-it might  have been the wail of a lost baby 1      ���  Well, one thing I do not need in my  , small nnd overcrowded cqbln is a pet of  any kind, nor Is, one who has begun the  second year in his ninth decade capable of  moro  than laking caro of himself.   But  , there was, starvation in that cry and from  , thp first I knew that I would surrondor to  H eventually*���not that I "acquired merit"  in Uw�� lcast**-I just couldn't stand It.  So, 1 went out with a dish of food, and  there wore little ������events in the next few  days that wore pleasing and will bo memorable. At tho timo of my first offering  ^tl\'o^rtirvvntchcdnnaiB"ffani"n"s��fo^lstnnw  ������a good sixty foot and cover nearby���'but  she licked the dish clean when 1 left her  to It. At i\\e noxl try the "escape dls-  tancoV had boon reduced to twelve feoti f  I used! tho same dish ouch time and ''placed  It'tho samo and at tho third offering sho  was waiting on lho spot���nnd as sho pitched  Into the food 1 waft permitted to stroke her  ' back!      ��������� -���'*' """"   Starvation, or near,, it was certainly  tho correct diagnosis for within twenty-four  hours of that first feed she had polished tho  dish four limes and was comfortably, bulged  .'".amidships',1 ��� More contented,how���nn Jong  na that dish appears regularly���sho presented me .this morning, with the proof that  she had killed a mouse and was one who  Awould,..dQJictuown,aood.tunvior..tho.aVccelut,.  of one.  Hut her Brent need now Is a homo and  lo bo somebody's pussy���If [ interpret her  ���affectionate wayB  rightly���and  as sho ia  .^omcL.��mb,.rJC��aam��ttLto^  ant, It, Is my quest to find her ono.  Philosopher  Mr. A. J. Charman who writes the  very interesting articles which appear  in this paper by A.J.C. is eighty-one  years old. A pioneer of the Sunshine  Coast, philosopher, writer and gardener who went to sea when he was  fourteen years old. itis stories tell  more than a mere interview could  evoke. Anyone who wonders what to  do with leisure time should visit Mr.  Charman, who has found the answer  to real living.  Adveriisemenis draw  good teacher response  PROWNCIMi-  executive   meeting  of  the  B.C. Trustees Association meeting io  Vancouver in August, revealed ihat up to _  July 31st the association had received 8.439  enquiries in response to advertisements in  the United Kingdom1, United States, Australia, New Zealand and Canada.'  In addition, another 243 teachers enquired personally at the BCSTA office and  were listed in the "Teachers Available"  circulars.  The 72 districts which replied to an  association questionnaire had received  2,256 applications.  It is reported at the present time that  a total of over 500 teachers from outside  the province, through BCSTA program  efforts, have come to teach in B.C.       '  TEACHER   RECRUITMENT  Two items included in the budget this  year were the sum of $100,000 for the Educational Research Institute of B.C. and  $12,500 as a grant towards the cost of the  teacher recruitment program for 1968.  The executive claimed the recruitment  program has run for two years with outstanding success and that there is every  reason to suggest that aU boards in the  province benefit either directly or indirectly.  In passing a resolution last year, granting $100,000 for the establishment of an  Educational Research Institution, the membership of the association accepted a moral  obligation to sustain the organization it  created.  The executive felt it has a responsibility  to give leadership to the membership in  this regard and as an expression of its  confidence in the value of the Educational  Research Institute of B.C., it voted to include the $100,000 grant in the regular  budget.  Economically ieasible . . .  Regional Board learns  Alder market doubtful  FOtJ^WWG   enquiries,,. by   the   Sunshine  ���'"^'"Coast^'Reg^  possibility of a market for alder for pulp,  Mr. J. L. Keays of'the Forest Products  laboratory in the Department of Forestry  and Rural Development who suggests, in  effect, that economically alder pulping is  'feasiblebut.dpes.present ..certain, problems...  Alder can be converted to a market  grade hardwood pulp by the sulphite process but this process is of limited importance because less sulphite pulp is being  manufactured each year and secondly  there is little market at this time for alder  sulphite.   ���   . .    ���  Mr. Keays explains that while millions  of tons of kraft pulp are produced annually  from hardwoods for use in printing and  writing papers, tissues, towelling, etc, there  is no doubt that���'���this-tonnage-will expand  greatly ia..the:.future. However there are  two serious disadvantages with respect.to  the use of alder for the use of kraft pulp.  First, hardwood pulps sell from 10 to 20  dollars per ton less than softwood kraft  pulps and secondly, minimum size for an  economical kraft mill calls for production  of approximately 500 tons daily. He adds  "it is doubtful if there is enough alder in  all of British Columbia to supply a mill of*  ^^tMs',vsize.AyA1,yAA'AViAA.:,^  While elder is well suited to manufacture of corrugating , medium ��� by the NSSC  process in that it makes a superior product and maybe produces economically in'  a' small mill* it sells at a substantially  lower price than softwood craft, .markets  are likely to be limited to the west coast  and competition is severe, in this field. As  far as the Secheit Peninsula is concerned,  Mr. Keays suggests the; matter be discussed  with" MacMillan and Bloedel Ltd.  He points out that alder' can be used  for, conversion to mechanical pulp;   Tho,  j��ulp8i,,fe..^^ to similar  pulp from hemlock, for example, and would  not be suitable for newsprint manufacture.  It could however be used for filler pulp in  printing and writing papers, tissues, towelling, etc. Again, markets are limited, competitive and profit margins low except  where its manufacture is part of a highly  integrated process.  In summary, Mc. Keays says, "alder  can be used as a source of raw material  for any of the - conventional pulping processes, but, with the possible exception of  a refine* grouhdwood mill it is highly  doubtful if there is sufficient alder avail-  :abie;;:bn.3h^ to support a  non-integrated mill."  Director Cliff Gilker expressed the view  that the Board should follow up T>y contact-  4ng MacMillan and Bloedel Ltd. Chairman  Norm Watson asked "What do you hope tb  accomplish? We are not going into the  business," he added.  Comm. Gilker said it would indicate the  Board's interest in promoting another industry in the area, but the chairman said  he felt this would be the wrong approach.  "Those in the industry must be well aware  of these facts," he pointed out. Director  Markel Myers of Pender suggested it would  be more of a project for the Chamber of  Commerce to take up. Director Frank  West expressed the view that due to the  economics of the, process it would probably  . not be too popular anyway.  It was so moved, the matter be turned  over, to the three Chambers of Commerce  for their consideration should they be interested.  Chequing  personalized  cheques  go here  ���iMWM*M*fliw��fty#*i!^fe^  True Savings  passbook  gocsjicrje  A'    Pia!f'j]  7jkll\  t'W'  \MiM{.  Bobby, Ramsen told an audience his  wife's a fussy housekeeper. ''Every time  I sit on our now couch, she puts a coaster  under rael" ':'  i  ���1  /*"*���**$  r  ��� ;!  *->-}".*.  i ���'���>  j if  ii i 11  **t^^tori��^*V^��M��((S#*flft��^lM*(��SJl-> t  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Poll Offlco Pldfl., Sochok - Phono 003-2333  tUESDAY���*! 1 {00 a,m, to 7i00 p.m.  THURSDAYS���-1 l��0Q a.m, to 7;00 p.m. ;  SATURDAYS~~3:30 p,m, to 7:00 p.m.  The new True way Id bank  I    I ���, Ml'    I ��� |    .  |  > Horo it is! Everything you .ncc(Vj.ov.your.>.con^  fcUuUioo, of. True Xhcquing and Truo Savings  iiccounta in a neat complimentary wallet, Including  personalized cheques.  This now Tfiio way keeps your; Truo Chequing  account separate froni' Truo Savings. Yon Joavo  enough in n Two Chequing Account to pay.your  bills. You put tho rest into 4W% Truo Savings,  can convoFtlt to Truo Savings.)    " -," |.:  .,  .  Sco how this simplifies .your money planning, Como  in and ask about tho now, Truo way to bank~-/and  Bankpf Montreal  Canwlafc Firm BanK  i t'i  t ��� i  i i  1 ' i*.  tt  ��� -"��# **t*M-  I, I. ���  .'V.*  if ���'  , ���ii*'  I'An  .4. ll.i i  ll' h  1  i i  i'i !������  A  Scchclt hriuich; I.RI-U1ST HOOTl'l, Mnniipcr  Pcmler Hurbour, Miulcir.. Park (Sub-Agency):     Open Dully  Ulbwiw Urunch; T. V. DAUCJUBRTY. Manage  i I  A. ��. *^w,(rt^l��|B��l*nBM|"k4.Jt*����STBI  i  ��� \ ��� f I it  > r vt*i Ai;'T  i t i il. iMU1"  ...III l(*a,  ,1,   I ,��� iilW?;^  The Peninsula Times AAj^ftwdoy, November 1,15167  4Ur0000r0'mK0000M00000000000*0i  *ENINS1  WORE A|OUT . ,.'-, .,  ������'# Woirffiwhile prefect  ���from pageJL  s&V*  DITORIAL  i fl piflj* be wrong, i but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right." \  w     " -���John Atwns b  Z000000000000000000000000000000000MJ^000000000Maf00*0000000000M00000000000000000000000*i  GENERAL attitude today appears to be   which to spend their retirement in com  be that whatever one's political  affiliations, one has to toe that particular  party line without a hint of deviation.  In other words, white is black and black  is white, if the party so indicates.  This is an extremity narrow outlook  and does nothing to enhance the party  or supporters who share such a philo-  sophy; However, there are many party  diehards who treat a fellow member as  some kind of anarchist the moment a  derogatory word 9is uttered against, the  hierarchy, right though he might be.  lt is therefore the more refreshing  when a leading member of a government  speaks out against the regime he represents, for men of principle are always a  welcome innovation in the realm of  politics. M.P. for Coast Capilano Jack  Davis would appear to fit into this  category and is to be congratulated for  his recent stand against rising, goyernr  ment costs. He made a number of  recommendations regarding ecotmniies in  parative comfort. There are also very  many who gave all they possessed in  order to provide an easier life for their  children with the result they now find  themselves dependent upon the generosity of an arrogant and complacent  government.  A news release reached us last week  he felt such things as holly growing could  also be undertaking  A-letter~frpm-Hoh^Ehill(5aglardi reply-.���  ing to.- a . com plaint by^couhcii regarding  congestion at Langdale stated, work had  already started on improving the ferry slip  in preparation for the larger ferry nwtt,  year. This in itself will help eliminte long  line-ups���and once it-has-rbeeh- accomplished,  consideration will be given road improvements.  Satisfaction was expressed on the new  panel vehicle acquired by the voluntary  firemen but it was requested that the horn  on top of the truck be traded in on a new  revolving light-horn combination. Additional  cost would, be between $140 and $150 and  council agreed to go ahead with the purchase. Chairman Hodgson commented that  he had seen the vehicle and it is an excellent acquisition.  from the Department of National Health  and Welfare outlining a major advance pw-m* natron iii-to mntno  in the attitude toward our senior citizens UiCClI aUVGfllUrG UlUYlc  and   their   welfare.    This   momentous  report reveals that beginning in January  1968 increases in the Old Age Security  pensions will prove of considerable  benefit to old age pensioners who previously have had to watch the purchasing  power" of their fixed dollars dwindle  over the years.  Yes indeed! The generosity of the  department knows no bounds and with  this increase the gentlemen of Ottawa,  who accepted a trivial salary increase of  $5,000 annually plus  numerous  fringe  government spending which,>.say t)ie    ^neiils on  taking  office  a  few years  least, were not calculated to bring him  accolades from the Liberal benches and  needless to say he was not disappointed.  The member was quite right in his  criticisms for ih so many ways the  government treats the taxpayers'' money  as though it is likely to go out Of fashion.  A typical example mentioned.Jhy. Mr.  Davis involved the C.B.C. which, he  said, "badly needs a shaking up. This  company covered the Conservative leadership convention at a cost of $400,000  and employed 486 people. This compared with the CTV which employed  one tenth the personnel;" he said.  This is but one example, there are  obviously many more. Stranger, however, is the glaring lack of benevolence  ago, no longer fear any twinge of conscience for they have finally excelled  themselves.  As a result of this generous increase  the Old Age Security pension will now  jump from $75.00 per month to the  magnificent sum of $76.50. Better still,  if is estimated that some 800,000 Old  Age .Security pensioners will benefit  from increases in the Guaranteed Income  Supplement. Maximum supplement payable will rise from $30.00 to $30.60 a  month. For those receiving the maximum supplement, combined benefit will  be $107.10 compared to the present  $105.00 monthly.  That the department should have the  al the Secheit Theatre  TWO OF theatreland's top male stars, Burt  Lancaster and Lee Marvin, supported by  a number of equally popular entertainers  are featured this week in an excellent outdoor movie shown at.the Secheit Theatre.  With the magnificent scenery of Mexico  as a background, the theme involves the  beautiful Mexican wife (Claudia Cardinale)  of American millionaire, Ralph Bellamy  who hires four soldiers of fortune to rescue  her from Jack Pallance, guerilla leader.  The four, Burt Lancaster, Lee Marvin,  Robert Ryan and Woody Strode, embark  upon a hazardous task which takes them  into arid Mexican territory where they are  forced to reconnoiter and even dynamite  dangerous passes in order to reach Pal-  lance's  encampment.  There they learn that Claudia was not  captured but had simply returned to Pallance, her former lover. However, in order  to obtain the promised reward, Lancaster  insists they take her back to Bellamy and  after many troubles en route with Pallance  in hot pursuit, the wife is finally delivered.  Bellamy then reveals the real reason he  desired his wife back.  With such a popular cast, theatre foers  are assured of the utmost in excitement.  See it this week at the Secheit Theatre.  Header's Right  All I'm saying, we don't have this trouble with pancakes!'  Home Service Centre  ���B.C. Hydro News  of the .goveqiment toward  the people,   affrontary- to publicize such claptrap is  responsible for the development of this  great country���namely our senior citizens, who too long have had to struggle  for-existence on a miserable pittance.  Naturally there are those among  them���who have managed to acquire a  sufficiently    substantial    income    with  an insult and for this very reason, The  Times declined to publish the release.  That a monthly increase of $1.50 should  be considered worthy of acclaim is a  disgrace, a reflection upon the mentality  of the.Public and an indication of the  type of moron elected to that office.  Indian AM changes planned  MINISTER of Indian Affairs and North-  ~ em Development, Hon. Arthur Laing  stated recently "I think we can agree that  we have a special responsibility to the  Indians of Canada; my department spends  naton of poverty.  Recent integration into the white  schools will play a large part in educational improvement and ultimately should  help rule out much of the poverty factor,  over $120 miUion per year on ffi^brais^^ where it exists through  Mid it ismoney ^nt for ago^|j&^       cnoice.  I think we can also agree that the aim of  this responsibility is to give Indians" as  broad an opportunity as any Canadian to  live a full and productive life, This must  be done by attacking conditions of poverty, lack of education and skills, a high  unemployment rate, poor health and all  the other enemies of opportunity.  ���by Vee Lobb  TIGER BY THE TAIL  Folly to rouse a tiger's sleep.  Walk. soft.    Respectful  distance  keep.  Just; let him be; nor Wake, nor taunt  In proof of power; nor prowess  vaunt  Cold fire are his sloe-slit eyes;  Suspicion-filled, his silent rise.  Grasp not a tiger by the tail.  The man who will, cannot but fail.  Relinquish it?   The man will find  He's now in front; the beast behind.  Oh witless man. be you so bold  Imagining  his strength  to  hold?  Cunning, endurance, patience, hate,  This beast's endowment.   He can wait!  Then swift the strike.  No second pause.  The man is in the tiger's jaws.  Ample evidence indicates the ability  of the Indian to. play an equal part in our  society and some of them are already  doing just that. Some never will and  others, are prefectly content to carry on  under"'deplorable conditions from one  welfare cheque to another. In time, this  attitude will become  extinct,  tp large  Uachelor:   A  guy  who can go  fishing  any time���until he gets hooked.  DO YOU neglect your blender? It is one  of the most useful small appliances you  can 'own. It is so versatile it helps in the  preparation of many foods, whether an  appetizer or a dessert.  ���Seconds are all it takes for your  blender to grate carrots for a salad; crumb  bread or cookies for a pie crust; chop nuts;  shred or puree vegetables for soup.  ���Leftovers can be combined, seasoned  and blended into smooth bases for soups,  sauces, souffles, croquettes and casseroles.  By an intelligent use of leftovers, your  blender can save you many a food dollar.  ���The magic of a blender really shines  in making this pretty, easy, party dessert.  1 envelope gelatine  Va c. cold water  2 tbsp. sugar  Vi* c. boiling water  1 c. evaporated milk or whipping cream  .1 pkg. frozen strawberries, cut in pieces  In Mender put gelatine and cold water.  Add boiling water and blend for a few  seconds. Add sugar and cream, start motor  and / add strawberries a few pieces at a  time.    Blend  for  20   seconds.    Pour   into  chocolate crumb crust or sherbet dishes  and chill. Garnish with whipped cream  dollops.  Land titles office  opens in Tellowknife  ON SEPTEMBER 25, the transfer from  Ottawa to Yellowknife, N.W.T. of the  Land Titles Office for the Northwest Territories Land Registration District was completed, and the office opened for business  in the North for the first time.  "There has been a need for some years  to have the land titles office located in the  Territories," said Northern Development  Minister Arthur Laing. "With the transfer  of the Territorial Government to Yellow-  knife on September 18, the move ��� of the  land titles office was finally feasible."  Approximately three tons of records  were microfilmed (as a precaution against  loss), crated and shipped north by road  transport.  =Ttelsoul^Jdurtiey  Editor, The Times:  ~ Sir.���When the "soul "has"awakened~~to  "recognize his father in heaven, Jhe^ Christ -  Principle, it starts on its long journey to  Calvary, the crucifixion of matter. When  it conquers matter it can no longer be held  Jbyjt. He (it) has conquered the worlds of  physical matter. He can roll away any  stone of physical matter, or he can walk  through it just as if it were not there. All  planes or plains of the world are' open to  him. He sees all heavens and all the hells  which every one makes for himself. He  has conquered the.worlds of physical matter, not the universe. With ]iis boundless  compassion and great understanding of the  myriads behind him he tarries in the world  to help his younger brothers conquer physical matter. He has become a Conquerbjf  of the World and a Savior of Man. "'<��  MRS. H. GOODEN.  Centre needed  Editor, The Times:  Sir.���On behalf of several residents of  the Peninsula I would like to have this  letter g\ven some publicity in your paper.  Since I,Jiave been living in this area it  has come to my attention that there is no  Canada Manpower Centre, on the Peninsula, therefore any resident here who requires service must take a ferry to Vancouver or Powell River.  With our increasing population and the  size of the labour force, embracing as it  does two cement refab. plants, sawmills,  construction, electrical contractors, logging,  fishing, manufacturing as well as the stores  and other services, it is felt that our area  could easily support a branch office of  the Canada Manpower. While it is true  that one may file for Unemployment Insurance by mail, if a worker wishes to  consult a Manpower Counsellor regarding  any type of Government sponsored course  he has to go to the expense of going in to  Vancouver or Powell River. In all other  areas.aU workers have ready access tp the  Occupational Training for Adults Program,  as well as pre-apprenticeship courses, etc.  Many people seeking employment or training do not have the extra money to go in  . to the larger centres frequently, and this  puts them at a disadvantage as compared  with the rest of the population of B.C.  Several   branch   offices   of   the   C.M.C.  have  been opened   (in  the  Lower   Fraser  Valley there are two in fairly close prox-  '���   imity) and it is felt that the people of the  _ Peninsula should also be "considered in this  respect.  "ONE OF THE WORKERS".  Commercial Printing  The Times  "That is where the money is going extent, but to bring about the transforma-  now and where more wiU. go in.the future, tion we* all welcome will take time, study  Every man must have the tdbW to niake; ^nd determination by whites and Indians  themostof his individual life."         ! tp> work together.. Those who Stir up fires  r   The Minister was referring to pro-, of hate on both sides have to be re-  jids^d changes;-arid' amehdm mpved first.  long outdated Indian Apt which,.:he.'#*-"' one point in Mr. Laings' statement  M$$ has not chme* for WW Y*. which casts more tnan a ray 0f hope for  However, one���'�� might well question his  statement that the jfiisty. old Indian Department, which cares nothing' arid does  success is the fact that his department  intends, discussing necessary changes with  the Indian bands* Iri the past too many  nothing, has been gone ibr many years, do-good groups sit down together and  for this is strictly a matter of opinion, decide just what should and should not  We will nevertheless,give the Minis- be done to help die Indians. That the  ter credit tf he follows throughwith his Indians themselves  might have  somc-  suggesHon that white the Act has been ^ing t0 say has been given little or no  |C4 fl^��*i��HIlli)l^)l(),!icpM,  F*f#*S*#��'ffc!!S��i<Ms**''  As with any proposal for corhrjiunity  betterment; improvement in the Indian  Act is a two way street, for while almost  all agree that the Indian should po given  every opportunity to share an ptjual position in society, we must not lose sight of  the fact that":hb has to accept equal  responsibility as the Minister points Put,  this will come with education' aryi elimi**  The ^zmmUfV^JMeS  Published Wednesdays at Scchclt  t on B.C.'s Simshin* Const  ���'��� 'by   '  .      A'X  '"  Scchclt Peninsula Times Ltd.     '  ,    ��oX 381 - Secholt, B.C. ,, ,  Douglas G, Wheeler, kdftpr  1 ,   S, ft, Alsgard, Publisher  I Year, $3 -. 2 Years, $p . 3 Ycm*, $13  U,S. and Foreign, $5.50  , Saving the area from PortMelten io Egoiohi  (Howe Sound to Jtrvlt Inlet) , A  i. ���*"'*-<-*~-*m~~mm^mm^m��mmryMm^m!imf^0.  -f1"*1      ii'i|n'il  mi  _, w   -...---���  sidcration should be ��ivcn to encouraging  then) to help themselves.  The Hon. Arthur,Laing would appear  to be on the right track which is more  than migjht bo said of his department in  the' past. Imaginative tactics are now  essential and wd feel sure many interested  and responsible poeple will await results  with interest. ,'".'"  Peninsula Plumbing  L.td.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886.9533  Gibsons, B.C.  ,o*  Canadian  s  &  ���**  Cont6l��  DAYS  Money  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Gulf Building  Supplies  885-2283 - Scchclt, B.C.  ARE HAPPY DAYS  Particularly At One Of These  First Class Places Of Business  ��� i��Ml*-*��*��*i|i**i*��*��*-wwinoi|����irwK*��*��-t��i-irT/*��*--r*-minr>��iii��i��--j  T.V. & RADIO |  REPAIRS  IMMEDIATE  SERVICE  Phone  883-2430  BennerBros.  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phono 885-2058  Secholt, B.C/  IMHMMtttOMMtottfe J" J  A   I   (flta"Hl*li��teftMT4'J^��h  l���M*'���!.^lit^!.^��^���B1M���',  South Pender Harbour Waterworks Dislrici  Riequfres q male secretary to the Trustees, Assessor and Col-  leotor- i ������������������.,  Part t\mi opprp^lrilqt^y 1 $ hour* per we��k.  Sound business ��.xper!��jr)*f pr*^, re$ld<?nce within the district  ��� necessary.      ��� ��� ��� '  Applications In writing fllvlng full particulars to tho Trustees  should b9addr��|s(s��dto-n   :;, '  ��� T9(U$T^ MAPMRA PARK  *rti*Me*����t$!nisi��j!��*-t.  !��� ^eim��RiWW**M��W**t* W��*"S'  JOIN ME  OMA  CENTENNIAL  VISITING SPREE  (AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  Will Completely Install  A New Shell Furnace  Complete with oil burner, ducts  work ond oil tank in your  homo. Call Bud Kiowitx your  Shell Oil Distributor  886-2133 Gibsons, D.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  SmarhShoppers~are-  found erf/,..���;. ,  Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C, - Ph. 886-9941  THE LADIES' WEAR  CENTRE  CHAIN  SAW CENTRE  -x-----^PoK-489-^cholt-7----  DBAUERS FOR*  P.M. Canodlon - McC��||och -< Hpmollt*  Plot>*M>r and Stihl Chain Saw*  COMPLETE STOCK Of ALL MODELS  Parti and Repair 5��rWcr>  Telephone 005-9626  FOR A FINE MEAL  Dine at tho  EAGLE LODGE DINING ROOM  ~DfnlngTUoMnpovollooKli^rjo"  mouth of Pender Harbour  Charcoal Droller for Dcllqlom Stoakt  Reiorvotlomi franiportatlon may bo  '----**rr��nawl''CALL-883*aiJl82'"--i'***"-^'  The Eagle lodge  GARDEN BAY, B.C.  **.-,   ' .... < i, ; ,'i, ,. ,���  *^>|^jf��it��>^*^*��^��Mtj*��.iJ**-r'f-s��** bmww <*n*��** ^^iwm.w-   i  -'���ff'j     '    i  '()��!,,,  ,   , SecneLt Socials   :���*$$&  rithVyo5r=t��teighboiits= -frC?^  \r Af        A      *��.  MR.jVND Mrs, Ernie Booth' had a number^  ��� of-guests^over^October^th week-end A~  Included were Mrsr Booth's sister and her ~  husband Mr. J. C. temlett of Penticton,���  Mr. and Mrs. George Downton and daughter Myrtia, and Mr. and Mrs/W. S. Raiment, all of Vancouver. The guests were in  SecHelt to attend the wedding of Mr. and  Mrs. Booth's son Terry and Jo-Ann > Robil-  liard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, T. Robil-  liard.  Mrs. E. Booth entertained a number of  ladies at a luncheon in honour of bride-  elect Jo-Ann prior to the wedding, and  also entertained'the wedding party following a wedding rehearsal, on Friday evening, October 13th.  ANNIVERSARY  Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Cobleigh of Selma  Park celebrated, their, twenty-fifth wedding  anniversary on October 17th. In honour  of the occasion their daughter Jill and Mr.  and Mrs. C. Hughes, Mrs. Cobleigh's  parents, hosted an "At Home" on Sunday  afternoon, October 15th. About thirty  friends dropped in to offer their congratulations. Here for tbe occasion were Mr  Cobieigh's brother Daniel Dunlop, bis wife  and their two children Darlene and Dan  DINNER-DANCE  The School Board of Secheit District No  46 entertained the teachers of the district  at a dinner and dance in the Port Mellon  hall on Friday, October 20th.   The dinner  was well-attended by the teachers of the  Secheit village schools.   Principal, Mr. W  Reid,   introduced   the   following   teachers  who are new arrivals on the local school  staff:   Miss   Schmidt,  formerly   from  the  Queen Charlottes, Miss Wilson from Vancouver,   Mrs.   Crane frprn   England,   Mr  Mills from Australia, and Mrs-  Galliford  of Roberts Creek.  NOTED WRITER  Many residents of Secheit may be  acquainted with Olive Skene Johnson. She  and her husband Ross and family .have  holidayed in West Secheit for the past number of years. Mrs. Johnson is becoming  well known through the magazine articles  which she has written on a variety of subjects. Her most recent article appears in  the November issue of Chatelaine and is  entitled. "You can change your life."  VISITING  Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Rodway of Nanaimo  are visiting their two sons; Mr. Charles and ���  Mr. Terry Rodway and their families in  Secheit. The Senior Rqdways took charge  of the Terry Rodway household while Terry,  President of the local Lions Club, and his  wife attended the Lions Convention at  Ocean Shores, Wash.  -vy��<  y- t -*�����  r t v - t  r v r r r r ���  ub**WL   ��_,     Mf    ^    ^f   *m     _<     *J*   _j-   ���-_-__     ...    >~j** -J1**   ������    J     -i-"   jty' j** *>*  *��� >* V ft'Frii'-yf/Tjt'+r ^,^-   ���   *** ^ #   Af   a'  ,***���-���    -* -**f��*-'  n  <  - f  A���AA AA  7 ,     ~  i  Wednesday, November 1, 1967     The Peninsula Times  *"�����������������- .'���    �����* ������ nm4 nn.  ii i m   iiiim i.i��._-��_-m-mii--i ���i amimmiim����miimt^0i0mmt00mmmm^m0��m^m^mmmm00mmm0tmmt^MmJ^MA*a  p*a& 9*  *f  1  Dispatch-horn the farm^. -���  ***      ���** *   *��  The oddity of woodett-wedges ax  r_ A--,   *>    1.   _* _       _   a _ a.      _ _ Si -   I _       t     _    A WELL-HANDLEt> coincidence is a joy   wooden wedges is similar.   It had been a  forever, and it's a pity the nature of the    hot sticky day on the farm, and along in >  thing  precludes' planned  preparation.    If    the afternoon I suggested we ride dovvn to  we had some way, t of .-knowing what they    salt water for a cookout, and/the lady who  were���gping tor b^we^couU��-get���ready*���--.coids-me-^when-t-tgacl^-nmd-on-the floor-  But once in a great while we do get ufa  wittingly ready, and then the coincidence  is a wonderful thiqg. I'm sure I must have  told my wonderful story of'Jim Hartley  and his jacks, and how many people do you  know who travel-around^ to picnics with a  pailful of wooden wedges? Well, thats  what I mean.  said she would go if I'd get her a lobster.  We were thus cooling, well fed and watching our fire ember out, whn Bob Lash came  down to that particular beach in his truck.  He had his two young daughters with him,  in bathing suits, and they whinnied into the  drink and began splashing. Bob picked  some tools and a board out of bis truck and  Jim Hartley, at that( time, was a sales- came walking, down toward us.  We, spoke,  ���mtfi^^^ ��� anof;)��^  iy ������_ - s^een :.|tQor ;��� Mton^|||ie' '"'^  ^'dvef)raifrpaaJ;i^^ ��� .Mljlhttira^  nd ,faii betwjeeft* ���^b5J^i^^st-|d.aking; What ii$0$hija: .bdatf ^^ojp0&^^707^j^0['  we might 'Call: s|lec!fi||fcall|a^^After he saw like"-tp '-dp.. ^fc^orltfhg^  one. ra^t^:;;p^^||M:i^^d; goaycon- p1i*iiif^  CONVENTION  Also attending the Lions Convention from  Friday, October 27 to Sunday October 29,  were: Mr. and Mrs. Ted Farewell, Mr. and  Mrs. Don Haddon, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Benner  and Mr. Bill McDermid.  EUROPE  BOUND  Mr. John Gibson, son of Mrs. Morgan  Thompson of West Secheit and Mr. Alan  Solnik of Roberts Creek, left on Sunday,  October 29th, by plane'.for England. The  two young men plan on renting motor bikes  and touring the continent. They hope to  spend the winter months in Southern  Europe, staying in youth hostels. John intends to return to Secheit early next May,  work during the summer and attend university in the fall. Alan hopes to make a  visit to Hawaii before returning home,  Lynn Gibson, John's sister, visitedAner  family in West Secheit, October 21 and 22,  prior to her brother's trip. Lynn is attending her third year in the Vancouver School  of Art.  POLICE BALL  Attending the magnificent Royal Canadian Mounted Police Centennial Ball, held  recently in the Hotel Vancouver, where Lt.  Governor, the ''Honourable George Pearkes  and Mrs, Pearkes were honoured guests,  were:1 Magistrate and Mrs. Charles Mittelsteadt, Dr, and Mrs. Walter Burtniek,  Corporal and Mjrs, R, Duffin, Constable and  Mrs, Brian Cutting and Mr, and Mrs. Pete  Jackson.  KING NEIGHBOUR  Mr. Oliver Geer of Selma Park wishes  to thank the person who very kindly secured  his boat which hnd broken from'its anchor  when Mr, Geer was a patient In hospital  some months ago,  UNMARKED SLIDES  Country and ,,Shipping Dopt, of Woodwards Stores, has notified Secheit. Post  Office that two Kodnchromo transparencies  wore received recently from Secholt but  there \va�� nothing to Indicate tho .sender's  name, One slide was of four ladles and  the other, three ladles and a gentleman.  O.A.P.O. TRIP  Members of the SocheH O.A.P.O, who  are booked for the Vancouver trip on  Thursday, November 2,, ar<r reminded that  the bun will leave the Socholt bun depot  sharp at 7:30 n,m,  NEW MEMBERS  Two , new members Inlllnled Into Iho  Sunshine Rt-beknh Lodge a), tho last wwl"  Inn are Mrs, Phyllis llandford nnd Mrs.  Loi'rnlno Conroy,  Quota reached  Thiee branches of the Royal Can  adian Legion received certificates at  lifUh|  and so  g..,jiickr.:'Th^^s5^|pwlh its method,  so #6w��*ful��^ thought  the best: ihtrodtw|o|^^p  them"&r:,4ein^t^ii||||. 77 . ;���  He  \vjas.  drifani  Charter member  Captain Gordon S. Hopkins, charter Provincial President David Hunter,  member   of   Gibsons   Branch   109, at the Zone meeting hosted by the  Royal Canadian Legion and veteran Gibsons Branqh.   Escorting Captain  of the Battle of Passchendaele, where Hopkins who is confined to a wheel  so hi4ny young Canadians gave their chair is veteran "Curly" Martindale.  %e��^..gi5ii&^ .,-., \.7i'7.77:        ���!    y                                   ���,|  survey  Artificial brain  development seen  MEDICAL examinations by electronic computers, {successful development of a  vaccine for the common cold and medicine  to slow, down the aging process are among  predictions of progress to be made in the  next ten years. At least, that's part of the  glowing iplcttiret of the future presented by  the Japan Economic Research Center after  double-checking opinions of experts in  various fields of technology.  Within 20 ycaw, It ia predicted, artificial,  limb*;^wUl have been perfected, medicine  will be developed for the complete cure of  cancer; thfe transplant ot artificial human  brg^ will "be" realized! and edible protein  and (starch syhthcstzedV;at low cast.  Japanese scientists <��ay It is impossible  to develop medicine to; ^alter one's charac-  ter,change gohes, Create life artificially pr/  transplant'tho human brain during the next  2ft years,}���'[''' ' '' ''* ."      '���'  It la expooted, however, that an rrtlficial  brain will make its debut vflthln the next  :ton' yeaws;';'  Other areas and conclusions presented  by /Uie stilly follow: (  <".'n"TJhb;-|nvoi)iUon' of medicine to stave off  Advancing o]id ago as well af. a complete  cwre bf -eanicw and success In tl>o trnns  plant of, artificial organs will, extend the  life apnin W (he'people and, as.a result, the  oloVage ��� population will increase tremendously,' Thialh turn will croatc greater  demands for the extension of tho rotlromont  nRo limW and hotter social security.  Tho, development of  va,cclno  for  the  common cold, the perfection of artificial  limbs are medical examinations by electronic computers will increase the working  population and substantially, increase labor  productivity.  The synthesizing of foodstuffs, which is  expected in the near future, will play an  important role in eliminating the worldwide shortage of food. The desalination of  sea water by using atomic energy ��nd the  development of deserts and oceans will  change the factors influencing industrial  sites and residential areas and result in  expanding the scope of the living environ-  "m.e'hC'A'","' '���'"���';" '���" " "���"������.���*"'������"���'���" ���""���"��� ������"���'"  ; The debut of the supepsonic transport  plaiae ;ahd the Vertical takeoff and landing  plane (within 20 years) will fereatly ease  traffic cong^Uon.'Wie automation of subways arid the development of drlverless  automobiles will' reduce the number of  traffic accidents while the debut of tho  electric automobile will contribute considerably to the reduction' of air pollution In  cities,        ,'"["<  The Japanese are, eyca, predicting artificial control of,the weather,    -  Trips to aiwl,from tho moon? A possl-  billty within * ithe , heitt 20 ypars, say the  Jnpanesb. .  M the future Uvoy; see seems to ho  colored hy fant^ay think hack ,to.'.developments1 during the pa��t ten or 20, ycar.s.  Fund. Provincial President David  Hunter presents certificates to President of Secheit Branch T. Y. Ritchie,  Mr Fred Claydon representing Pender Harbour and Mr. W. Clark representing Roberts Creek. The one  million dollar fund has been established to, perpetuate tiie good name  of the Royal Canadian Legion.  Aroiirid $(l>sdfis  NEWLVWEDS Mr. and Mrs. Robert McQueen were completely taken by stir-  prise when employees of the Department  of Highways with their wives gathered at  the McQueen home on Thursday evening,  announced by Jack Marren ringing a cow  bell. Visitors arrived at the front and back  doors simultaneously and when all were  welcomed a pleasant social evening was  enjoyed. It was a delightful ge��acquaibteds  party for Mrs. McQueen, a newcomer to  the community.  The young couple showed their wedding  pictures and refreshments were served.  Present were: Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Oliver,  Mr. and.Mrs. Jim-Chaster, -Mr., and Mrs..  George Black, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hogue,  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin, Mr. and  Mrs. Doug Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. George  Owen, and Frank Charlesworth. Unable to  attend were: Mr. and Mrs. Tucker Forsyth,  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Newman, Mr. and Mrs.  George Weal, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Derosier,  and Mr. and Mrs. Eric White. Mr. Clare  Chamberlin is a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital.  Visiting Mr. and Mr.s--> William $ialyea  for  a  few  days  was  their nephew  Ben  .   Malyea from Coal, Harbour.  Mrs. George Begg is reported progressing, well, staying at the home of her daughter Mrs. Arnold Dades, of Vancouver.  Mrs. L. Labonte has returned from hospital where she underwent surgery.  Recovering after an operation is John  Harvey.  ������������'AMr.' and Mrs. C.' W. Bock (parents of  Mrs. E. Husby and Mrs. A. Davidson) have  left to spend the winter at Oiceanside, California, where the temperature is currently  80; degrees. The Locks summered at Davis  Bay this past season. ........... .,'!.'...'.'���...!.  this would he\'a!^9^i|^'^3hce to spend  a qwet^vfreeke^^iitf'^ He  suddenly Mid;pit$^ flyrod  would do ���ey.ety^^0Ci%i}^^,6b;i.  So he  m#&aaOv��c.lo'}h^ '  cotdd .fix::.U .rightM^,iMk^ii^^^6sitLf:.  ing.;to; attehdy&yitiri^ .  't-^o>',kirlsif6r,^an ^^mti^^f^^T^^^.  the, jnoment*':;. i^o^ig^^  had"-;-sieIected:;..this '.p^rjfctilar ^yie^g|i1:his":  irface^ahd .^e;i.^di|^^'th|^w^en^d^  ������ A{Hie^yedge*Wj:anK^  yice.; TJpiahd; 'o^-H^ti^aii-ii^&t  uses..- It.is 'handy.-' ^d^that.^dayjill^ha^d}  made some '.wedges; -Ivhad7t^oe7'scraffijeni.  of a pine board, and:..! se��the ��mitifcoii^e>  made a telephone c^Jw;;%cbmmpdatipns bench saw and ripped rif off;fintbvmsS^  and  drove py||;*i^||^-*c0un!trj^ wilderness W^edges,;, wbic?h 1 tbssed in/ a.; pa^ agiuns^  roads deep intplthe^n^ he the tinie���-any timer-rthat I:x&$t7;rvr.Mi7%'-.  lolled around frSm l^riday^ to Monday'and wedge. AI would not ordiharilyyset -as pail,  had a .good '.tinie.,; ^a^^aO.".'' ' ��-*' wedges in my automobile^ butidMi:!  So on the. Mp^^^hSIitarted back to the cannot tell you why I didn't putthem on4a*  world, and as he^ ramleidbwm .a long hill shelf in the shop, or set theih' in the sbedii  and took a tur��^^^^;|^mfer-bridge be I-had them with me at;the'beach:y-y7-A7?  came upon a l^^|^c|f^^eeled over in        And so' I sort of belped Bob at his jpbi-  the attitude of ^^^Mt^7rQx^ai hardwood.-' Not.that I know how to fit a  garhpard/  logs bound for������,:a"veutia; jyil^stbpd high on strake, t��ut because his deft skill is sbhiiss  the truck,, and thw-e wiasthie^nver thing to attend.   Freehand, he angled *tha  at his deflated wheel. Jim ptilled up, lean- end of his pine board so it fitted to. thp  ed out, and said/ ''Can ;I^elp^ you?" stem, and with his foot he shoved the) pieces  CoincMence.yyou- s^i'lshfi^s curiously, into place.  He twisted a clamp just so, hoi  Hardly   anytwi||;:/ijnum braced thus, and ia a manner that hp house  passes that .w4y||p^'.^w|iyeiBphfli,' and of carpenter   or  cabinetmaker  coulcti ihatcfi!  those who dp the ?o|idity fpf chance .claused he had his repair almost in place for sCre**^  this driver, this load ^of logs,* and this Jim ing home.  I say "ialinosta", because Jin; bnes  ;...tb,ccpnyerge ...siimdt^^  this 'tih^;anasl||tM|^|^^ heftp-���'. lst^S^:)ba^::'p^e^a^ itv w|tt^.CJ^i��tuya--;  you?"., said\'^^^A7iM$S&xS777'7' leh|:.'ih;,highlan^^  -   Tie'dr^ver;:|^p^pJ||i^^ ��� a'pbjml^^qM  a -26-t6h'..acKir���$^7e��^��Sffx77.i   "������'.���"   ' .^(i^jji^  Jim;-:.^d;'.^<?II^.:jusC^Q?^ I JBbb^i^fbrgbi:tb;:''brihg''4^ ������.���"  haveX-'7--7A' :77XXA7m7:-^X7'r^7 7 ��� '��� .7 ���,���--,; 7;--a7 :n'!'.';;''''":':':7;'7::XW7M." '  So you see what I mean. The matter of       TIMES ADBRIEFS WORK FOR YOU  ���A professor with, a Ph.D. registered at,  a hotel as Dr. Jones. At three-thirty in the  morning he was awakened by a phone call  from a man who moaned, "Oh, doctor,  come qu-ick! I'm so sick and I've got pains  all'.bver!"'', ,��� ���,  ���     ' ������   ';���  "You've made a mistake," the professor  said,  "I am not a medical doctor., I4��ave  a doctor's degree in economics^'-  1   "Oh?"   said  the  voice, 6n~TtKe, phone.  "So what's good in the stock riiarke't?"  l'JBr',1^1.11 U',~A>liViW&.'  �� i ^''H'VMJ^tSjMi  ihiMimtM-M  A tremendous outdoor  ^dd^nrii"*e:!--r: Stof ringl^   ' ,; Burt'.tfln��o^*^'..tee;J  Claudia Cardinale,"'' Jack Paldnce,  Robert Ryan, Ralph Bellamy  ix    "'  ''' A[77;:77>7i'77  ,77  Naturally ... alTHE SECHELT THEATRE  v;^|.|ipHii^��E''-0**i'--TH^  'Ml''!' ,';!  Uw-\f>ii-uWiAi-����V��***��>��*ll* **���*�������*��* I* ���W*W��������"**������^* ��>*�������������  I I       .     "'NU   ���       >  ���'   .i    I '���   '���>"���'".'���'   "* [II    III     ���    I   I   <   '       '���'!   I     I  I        , ,|,   ���   .   , ,|      ���.    I,.,,    i.    ���   .    , i    |l    ^ .1      I.,    in  -7////V/.///Y///  ��      '��� i, i i\i  //// //J ////// /���////���////���/  VILLA  WINES  Thli *d��titli����#M li not mibljitM ot (tlipt��y��i1  n0\*m"0*0>p0*  Dudo:  A guy who  changes his whole  shirt when tho collntf gots dirty.  U mjr.iiillj  3-DAY SERVICE  Right 911 the Peninsula  WE NOW  OFFER A  THREE  DAY  WATCH  REPAIR  SERVICE DY  CERTIFIED  WATCH;  MAKER!  i targo  selection pif -  ��*qMa|Hy��� h-"  vratohoB  ayalloblol  L &J Jewellers  Cowrlo St., 5��K9l��. B.C. - Mv 885-9410  .*!SMi <B����(f��H(a(*M��ie  Scenfed Candles  Spiral Candles  Regular and Assorted Lengths  Come lit  And  Browse  Around  4usti Arrived  Advance Paint By Numbers  Plaques '���������'��� Standing and  Sitting Ornaments  ' Our Christmas Toys  Now In Stock  VISIT OUR TOYLAND  Grand Opening to be  announced later.  .,..'-,' *i.^:,;;";'ii:'. ���! 'i��,   , .in uhx ia:r;���  w:  i��^S  mmMmmmmmkiimmmmm  iMb  !fsiiiliiWiif5*  'A  MAKE YOURl^  DECORATIVE TABLE CEINITRES  pOINSETTIAS �� HOUY �� MISTLETOE -  SP^RKHE DUST - STYRO FOAM.- PYRAMIDS  BAHLS IN BLOCKS AND SHEETS -  REINDEER, SANTA CLAUS * ELFS ^  YOU NAME IT   ..      , '..,,   .,  ���"--AND:MAKE~Y6UR-MASTERPIECE-JN"'~TO-^  ���-r^���|jEciORATIVE*TABUE"CBHTRESr^^  li  ' !  ^iV.  a,,,., a     ���,      .fa  i����*nn*���"m**#>'���  '''    '.   ��� i   i ���    '���','��� X"  ..i '...i.      Yr,' . :.    '..'������  Hi,  ��� i  I    |     I  . i,, .1 , .,  ,<x  A'.i  [AX,,!*!. . ��<�����>*   ^-f-r'yffv**,  -��*.*���  '*''������*   "X'.-Vr*^.  * _:?;*���. v*.�����*-*���'* r-"*"  tVi  Mrr-.ViBv^'  'IT! >. t< j*  J&A  B.C/s challenge .  ��sts^jnme^n��  B.C.  FORESTRY must stay ahead of the  times to survive.  "There are still 33 years to go until  the end of :he century and our failure to  keep up with and indeed stay ahead of the  times could threaten ruination of this province's major industry," warns Lands and  Forests Minister Ray Williston.  Williston, in a message to the industry  Cor National Forest Products Week this  week claimed that the rise in the standard  of living araund the world means almost  limitless opportunities for the B.C. forest  industry.  He said however, that only the best  possible management of the forests of the  province and .the most intensive utilization  with sustained yield principles will meet the  challenge.  "It is highly unlikely that any company,  no matter how big or financially sound it  is at the moment, could absorb the punishment that would be meted out to it through  unopposed competition from other major  forestry nations.-'  Williston urged co-operation and under-/  standing  between   industry   and   the   B.C.  Forest Service to ensure the future of the  industry.  The vast forest green in B.C. provides  about 118 million acres of commercial forests, an area equivalent to about half of  the entire province.  The forests, resources of varied locations, growth and maturity, reflect the  physical geography of the province. They  are classified into five regions, each different in appearance and in the mixture of  density of species.  The Coast Forest Region extends eastward from the entire mainland coast  about 100 miles, and also includes Vancouver Island and the Queen Charlotte  Islands. The region is essentially one of  coniferous trees, principally Western Red  Cedar and Pacific Coast Hemlock.  Sitka spruce is abundant in the north  and Douglas fir in the south. Amabilis fir  and yellow cedar occur widely with mountain hemlock and Alpine fir.  Broadleaved (deciduous) trees have  limited distribution, arbutus and Garry oak  occuring in Canada only on the southeast  coast  of Vancouver  Island  and   adjacent  islands and the mainland. '  The Montane Forest Region occupies a  large part of the Interior uplands, part of  the Kootenay Valley and a small area on  the east of the Rocky Mountains. Ponder-  dsa pine is, a characteristic species of the  south, while Englemann spruce, Alpine rir  and white birch are important species in  the north.  The Columbia Forest Region covers a  large part of the Kootenay River Valley,  the upper valleys of the Thompson and  Fraser rivers and Quesnel Lake area. The  region has a coniferous forest /closely resembling that Qf the Coast, Western Red  Cedar and Pacific Coast Hemlock characteristic species in this Interior "wet  belt".  The Sub-Alpine Forest Region contains  a coniferous forest extending northward to  the major divide, separating the drainage  of the Skeena, Nass and Peace Rivers on  the south and to that of the Stikine and  Liard rivers on the north. Characteristics  species are Englemann spruce, alpine fir  and lodgepole pine.  The Boreal Forest Region is located in  the area of the Liard and Stikine rivers,  branching northward from the foot of the  Rocky Mountains into the Yukon Territory  and Alaska. The principal species are  lodgepole pine* white birch, white and black  spruce.  The topography of the province is a  determining factor in deciding the accessibility of commercial forests for logging.  Eighty-eight percent are classified as accessible, made up of fifty-five percent  immature species and forty-five percent  mature species.  Replanting of B.C. forests required about  19,000,000 trees on 46,900 acres during 1966.  Industry operations on Tree Farm  Licenses and other privately managed land  planted about 12,900,000 trees on 34,100  acres, mostly in the Coastal forest region.  The B.C. Forest Service planted 6,100,000  seedlings on 12,800 acres, of which 2,300,000  trees were placed on 4,800 acres of the  Interior forest region.  Replanting of tree's-is performed where  natural regeneration of trees does not occur  readily and where undesirable species will  take over land before seeds become established.  W��^M��(B*^-*iWfcVfi��i*-iU*to^j4*J  800,000 Telephones  Historic telephone bopth, marking  the 800,QOr)th telephone B.C. Telephone has installed in province,  became part of,, Victoria's tpurist  scenery in special, unveiling ceremony adjacent to Empress Hotel.  Civic^and���governmcnr-dighitaries"  joined B.C. Telephone personnel,  such as operator Jean Ann MeTavish,  above, for occasion whicii emphasized  growth and progress of -British Columbia,  irtt'i/WAtf! i',,rt   411    iili'iWi*   <    WmiU', i  I    j  m  FOR qUICK RESULTS USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO SEU, flENT, BUY, ETC,  Selma Park and Area News  *0$Aafo^a9man  AN   AUTUMN   bridal   shower" honouring  bride elect-Gladys Le Warne was-held-  onTOctober 4th by Mrs. Barbara Hammer  at the home of her mother Mrs. Stan  Tyson, Sr., of Wilson Creek. Gladys, her  mother and the maternal grandmother  were presented with a beautiful corsage.  Seated in the place of honour, decorated  with bowers of streamers and wedding  bells, she was the recipient of many lovely  .gifts.. ;'    ''���.-" -    [r77'::[''$';;;|A A  Those present were Mrs3 liyhhiwood,  maternal grandmother from Lajijgjey,���'i-JVlrsA  P. Le Warne, Mrs, P. GUrney^Sahdy��ije <  WarneA Mrs. Phyllis Lemieux; AMrs; V.  D'Aousti Mrs., B. Swanson, -Mrs.1 Connie  McDonald, Mrs. Kay Fransk^, Mrs. W.  Marstin and Mrs. M. Lamb.  Unable to attend but sending gifts were  Mrs. C. Jackson and Mrs. Marg Pearson.  Mrs. Lynnwood and Mrs. W. Marstin  were old neighbours in Melvin, Saskatchewan and enjoyed a good reunion together.  Refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Mrs. Phyllis Lemieux.  VISITORS  A recent guest at the home ,of Ralph  and Wilma Stephanson, Selma Park, was  Mrs. H. MacDogall from Barriere, B.C.  Visiting at the home of Glen and Connie  McDonald Was son Don, wife Joanne and  her sister Janice from Vancouver.  Daughter   Ivy   and   Jack   Board   from  Vancouver were recent visitors at the home  of-Mrs���May Roberts, during the Thanks-^  giving season.- --���---���---���  Former resident of the Wilson Creek  area, Mrs. Harry Lucken, was a guest of  Mrs. May Roberts and long time friends in  the area.  HAVE MOVED  . Mr. and. Mrs. Sid Spain and family  from Davis Bay have made their home in  Granthams.  CLAY  PUTTERING?  Anyone interested in the puttering with  clay will be glad to. hear that, there is room  for a few more in the Ceramics Club at  the" night school in Secheit.  THANKSGIVING  Thanksgiving visitors at the home of  Frances and George Betts were Mr. and  Mrs. V. S. Betts of Vancouver.  BIRTHDAY DINNER  A dinner party was held at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Don Marcroft, for daughter Kathy who celebrated her 10th birthday.  A good time was enjoyed by all and appreciation was shown for her many gifts. Those  present were Sheryl Tyson, Roberta Betts,  Kim Bodnerack, Coleen Casey, Pamela  Wagman, Chris Marcroft, Dennis Wagman  and Mr. and Mrs. Don Marcroft.  ./���  Booth���Robilliard  Pretty wedding . . .  Double ring ceremony  unites Booth-Robilliard  NOTICE  OLD SECHELT VILLAGE GARBAGE DUMP  IS NOW  CLOSED  WEATHERMAN co-operated just beautifully on Saturday, October 14th, when  relatives and iriends gathered to witness  the double ring ceremony "of Jo Aiine  Robilliard, who was given in marriage by  her father to Terrence Randall Jon Booth  at St Hilda's church in Secheit.  The bride was gowned in a bouffant  white nylon with lace applique dress, with  lace yoke and long lily-point sleeves. Her  waist-length veil, trimmed with matching  lace was headed with white roses intertwined with pearls: She carried a cascading bouquet of red rosebuds and white  carnations with white velvet ribbon' and  wore a heautiful gold oval-shaped locket, a  gift of the groom and a tradition of his  family. The flower girl and junior bridesmaid were the bride's cousins the Misses  Nadine and Valerie Schultz from North  Surrey. They were dressed alike in full  length azure blue peau O'elegance with  white lace yokes and carried blue and  white carnations set in small sequined  nosegay- doilies.  Following: was the- bridesmaid Miss  Diane: Ono. and matrpn of hpnour Mrs.  Dean Robilliard (the br.ide's sister-in-law),  also; wearing ��� azure. Blue peau o'elegance ���  full ' length'.agow.hs .[ajiid' Icajrryihg' large-  sequifced... rios*|g'ays: o��>'bltieyand white car-'  'nation's.',' Aa'' "' -��� ��� " .' ' '.  . Best'man was a Brother of the groom,-  Clint 'Booth,', and the ushers were Stan  Cdtrell of Roberts" Creek, and. Phil Raines  of Vancouver.  The mother of the bride' wore a' jewel  pink dress trimmed with matching mari-  bou.,. Her hat .was jewel Rink nylon tulle  and she wore oif-white accessories with a  corsage of ,miniature white rosebuds bedecking,a grey fox capelct.       "  The groom's mother chose a dross of  metallic gold with gold lace overlay and  wore a brown feathered cloche and mink  stole.   Her corsage was yellow rosebuds.  A reception followed at the Legion Hall,  gaily decorated for the occasion,  Thq.wedding cake was made and decor*,  ated by the bride's mother. Presiding at  tho silver urns were tho Misses Barbara  and Deborah Payne from Richmond, and  in1 charge of the Guest Book was Miss  Lorraine Smith from Burnaby. The master  of ceremonies was  Mr,  A.  Sqhultz from  North Surrey  and  the  bride's  toast  was  given by Staff Sgt. P. Payne of Richmond.  A  corsage   of  bright  orange  rosebuds  adorned 'the" to  three-piece fur-trimmed beige tweed suit  with matching hat. The young couple left  for a week's. honeymoon through the interior and as far as Regina in a very  decorated camper generously loaned to  them by Mr. and  No further garbage or refuse dumping permitted  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY.  Any person using this area for such purposes will be  Secheit Lands Ltd.  CREDIT UNION  at SECHELT, D.C.  Tuesday to Friday���IQsOO a.m.-5;00 p.m.  Saturday-���'10:00 a.m.-4;00 p.m,  Telephone 885-9551  *"-v   *wi*->"���,--�� m* -i MH^fH  Our CHRISTMAS STOCK has ARRIVED.  Shop Early for the Best Selection.  USE OUR LAYAWAY OR FAMILY PLAN.  They'd HHa to honr  from you -. phono to.  nlehtl  yi-WiMWffafnHHI (  V.  > n>7��>  <* r   t  .,-. ,,   .. ,, i. J., if W     \*   H  ��� *��� m '�� ..       l4,l   i        J   i      I   |   i I    ' it. il  A MARSHAW WELLS STORE  GIBSONS HARDWARE (1966) LTD.  886-2442  I'-H-tftHS^^HW^mwflV^lf*  _ eariu  Santas  get the best  *;-ir**��iKiMtwM** wpi  omes they  have Electric  wfiMt��*^i*^jp^i^i^y>fflfiito������i^W'*'i*��>T*i  Wn^t*aW4Mrt^1^��t'U#^i^'B��**fiMI^  Electric hettf is tomorrow's heatrlYlodern and efficientrrrlt's  the kind of heat tomorrow's homobuyers will demand. They'll want heat that's  even and draft-free. And they'll want clean heat. 100% clean electric heat. ..  With electric heat, no fuel is burned;, no health-harming fumes or soot are  created. Tomorrow's homebuyers will have all the advantages of the only totally  efficient, maintenance-free heating systoni. And they'll enjoy ever  Increasing economy as tii^  ' best thing about electric heating is that you can enjoy it today*!  14,000 British Columbia homeowners already aro.  14,000 homeowners have made Electric Heat B,C/s hottest seller!  + rf*��*M* **���#**!�����*   v�� to-? v* i"w-W"f v  *%|.l r     M  Jf:  �����fflMfflft^^  1556 MARINE - GIBSONS -. 086-2442  SIM ELECTRIC  SUNSHINR COAST HIGHWAY - SECHELT r   ,  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA-  GIBSONS - 006-9689 ,  A,      fA        ,,���,,,, ����� . ������_,,.,  !*-*jiljp~g|p'��"'��*"^  .^C^IfcJS^SAL  COWRIE STREET-SECHELT-005^713  COWRIE STREET-SECHELT - 0B5-.2171  005-2062  ROBILLIARD  ELECTRIC  B05-2131 -. SECHELT, B,C,  B.C, HYDRO h|I.  SUPPLIES  SMmhlno Caatt Hlghwoy -Scchclt m BB5-2058  '     i t  BENNER JBROS,  ^���niituro & Appllancos  SunthlM Coa.t Hlaliwny -. Glboni - 086-9533  */ ���^^-'���v  '*���'**' ". tv"*1* .r?Tj?^7Jr  * ->7i  iiraite S^e^  1 ��� J--. ,  weea-end results  Wednesday; November lj J967/, TW.Peninsoja J"11^,  ^ ���*-�����  Pursuing My:Interests  a si    life  AWt_   -. ��-}|        ����      TV*    0���  A��� *.*.W *  ���F.'-W  f'-'Hv  ,g   .s.-v.j.'w*.  ;t-    Aw-.*.^*  ..���     m. a-i -a.  -y.  ANOTHER, misferabiy,' yek Sunday* greeted  soccer players who valiantly overcame  muddy playing conditions ,with the'following results:  .  UivisJbft 7: Cahfor Tigers-5, Shop Easy  0; Gibsons Cougars 0, Secheit, Timber-  men 5.  Division 6: Residential"Braves 1, Gibsons Legion 1; Residential Tigers 0, Secheit  Legion ll.  Dlvisiori 4: Local 297 1, Residential  Toterhs 2; Secheit 13, Madeira Park 0.  Division 2: Gibsons United 0, Burdetts  Beavers 5.  Division ,i: Capilano Thunderbirds 2,  Pegasus F.C, 0.  Secheit Bowling  ���-���by Eve Moscrip  MABEL McDermid and May Walker teamed up in the ladies' double tournament  to win-first money. Bonnie Wigard and  Sylvia Jackson were runners-tip. In League  play Aileen Bystedt Was high lady With 754  (290). Frank Nevens with 738 had high  men's triple and Al Lynn took high single  with 337.  Ladies: Ailefeh Bystedt 734 (290), Ann  Shaw 262, Nancy Read 262, Sylvia Jackson  267.  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eidred 650.  Pender:  Eric Antllla 660.  ; Commercial.    Lola   Caldwell  737   (261,  263), Orv Moscrip 271, Dick Clayton 285,  Cathie   Farrell   250,   Frank   Nevens   738,  Lionel McCuaig 283.  .' Sports Club: Roy Taylor. 688 (294), Pete  Jorgensen 694 (277), Pat Witt 611 (253),  Jeati Robinson il7, Jay Eidred 741 (279),  Muriel Irvine 605. "  Ball and Chain: Opie Thorsteinson 624  (251), Al Lynn 728 (337).  scpdi. Lt^Gtiis  Semdirs: tiirida Pearson 279 1l82), Bob  Betifier $1 {209).  Juniors: Susan Jofgensen ��42 (lSit)i  David Taylor 413 (221).  *���*> -r- -t  AFTER spendihg two or three days in  N England, I arrived liere in Amsterdam  on July lltii. The weather was rainy land  misty, so.I didn't have a very good overall  view of the city on.arrival  sight-seeing tour, I found that  ���fry Narity Leslie  and Grefer^fid afterwards wenftp~see some"  of the well knawrf pla'ces Of Paris-, such as  the Eiffel'Totoer, Arc-d'Trittttiph,. and thte  Place de La Concorde, also the Royal  buf on a latex. Palais-.- The latter is presently undefgoing  at every other    a' major/ cleaning of the outer walls.   The  -*    '  f  _,_ -a.   I  li  street is  a canal.   Along sbftid df tiiese Palais is several, Hundred t years ojd and  are houseboats dccupted by families and houses JtW present Louvre*. Museum.   As  along hiair> are flower markets, which are evefyyber��, tfielre are many hippies here j  very colorful.  1 Visited all the usual tour- though tfre ori&s liere are mainly British,  ist attractions, such as the Royal Palace , 6n Thursday 1 visited the Notre Dame  aiid some' of ��� the ' museums.   One of the Cathedral, -With which I wasn't particularly  late whifen is very famous and extremely impressed.  On the outside it appeared hke  investing is tailed the Rjksmuseum. Here a black ghost and tie insfdfe was dark and  one can see all the famous masterpieces gloomy with few lights.; Very different was  such as Rembrafidt's "The Night Watch" the Sacour-Coeur Church, built .like a Mos-  and all of the  sixteenth and seventeenth que of Asia and very, beautiful, especially  century pi��fur&.  I enjoyed this"very much the stained glass windows.,  and highly recommend it tb anyone visiting this city.  Presently I am staying at the Presever*  arice Hotel- which costs just over $3 per  I# *  * ���_* * > "a  4**h ivj.��.wnnr       in.nf,iMi -   -   --    ~ r-B~TI-fr-iiiiWrtT---.1-! TT'*-**'T---*"~r"-^iT.iiTi1  ,--''-*< -���      :-.;.���' a'a*<;A;-  ;%lr6jii?riie ffvjSifaf'/..  Twenty-four   browhtes   of   the   3rd   traditionalgoodies and- balloons 'tiie (hobo);   Tawny Owl,  Mrs.^Marilyn  Gibsons Brownie Pack, found twenty-   youhg brownies enidyed 'games, with Ranniger (coolie) ;��� Fair Godmother,       --   th(i *���������;������ ^ w,���^ ^ ^^          four  different ideas for, HalldweerL prizes  awarded,fiiefyh&fa. ^Mb Mrs. lileerf StyM (riuxi) m*BM&t,   J*$�� &1Si��dar  Mavtel ^2   *�� bed* ar^ Bke 6r that ^e ddt^t hav^  dreiss as.they held their first Hallow-- dressing up M?\W S^Sal&n 'were' Jfe.' t��6reen Miisp6ve^an^ei^   *     W^^mmm^S^a^Zie^   hok ^atfe?- **���  night. The hotel fee includes breakfast in  the morning thank goodness! A common  DuJtch breakfast 'cdhsists of ham and eggs  wi^;feSr^|d45^r^/|fetch often put small  sticks of cKbcdiate on tiieir bread; this is  really; dlHcious-. This is the type of breakfast that is- usually ih.iuded in your hotel  bill. ,  I enjoyed my stay in Paris, thanks to  Mary and Greer; but I do not think it  would Tfave been very enjoyable by myself  with my meagre knowledge bf French.  Surtckay, Jiity it  At present I am staying fit a Youth  Hostel in. Geneva, which is,ihucn cheaper  than a hotel. The beds are really bunfc  beds placed row upon row in a Targe robin,  dormitory style. It is a lot bf fun oecausfe  you meet girls frSni all parts 6$ Europe as  well as Americans.   1 wonrt descfiDe* what  een, Party - last week  Besides the. Brown~Owl  -' A ,%^7-Tf^tAAAm^  ���afe- At^A ��-�� '_?a, jZ#"iA*S.'. jmBSSlA     4j ' '*  BneaBofr.'Wliitr  HIGH triples  arid  singles  for  this  week  werij Freeihan  Jlieyhoids 763 and  304,  and Shirley Hopkin 673 arid 299.  Ladies' Coffee: Barb Riches 518, Clara  Christiansen * -509, Darlene Maxfield 636  ('235)," fiazei Wright 564, ivia Peterson 533,  Doreen Crosby 590. Eleanor Wolverton 575,  Mar'on Lee 585, Melody Henry 516, Georgia Macklam 547, Lucille Mueller 510, Terrv  Dclong 662 (248) (240), Forda Getlier 59*2  (244), Lorraine Werning 571, Therese Jenkins 636 (239), Alice Day 602 (235).  Gibsons A: Lorraine Johnson 255��� Lorraine Werning 607 (2i)8l; Freeman Reynolds  668 (247). -../A"  Teachers Hi; yjftda YaMphgI��fc^,Ggge,  Yablonski 627, Freeman Reynolp^UMtS),  Sylvia Bingley -646 (254), Jessie Blakeman  606. ''''"':'.?,  Commercials: Bryan Burkinshaw 605,  George Elahder '259, Shirley Hopkin 673  (299), Bob Emerson 267, Marybelle Holland  630, Doreen Crosby 627 (240).  Port Mellon: Freeman RKytrolfls 763  (256) (304), Red.Day 586, Alice Day 564,  Art Holden 562, Jean Wyngaert 252, Dot  Skerry 570, Bill Ayres 560 '(241).  Mens; Art Holden 751 (261) (266). Herb  Lowden 628, Frank Nevens 646.  Juniors: Colleen Husby 318 (201), Shirley  Hochne 261, Wayne Wright 400 (224), Jim  Greon 457 (235) (222),  Bantams: Handy Whieldon 326 (190),  Debbie Sicotte 220,, Cindy Whieldon 260,  Debra Pedneault 207, Cheryl Penfoid 209.  ord tickets  available November 9  ACTIVE   nnd '"'associate   members   of  the  Secheit Hospital Auxiliary are reminded  that they must jiurehnse their Centennial  Smorgasbord tickets nt tho November 9th  'moellnR���no tickets will bo held,  Mombera   not   planning   to   attend   nro  requested not to purchase tickets,  Public sale of tickets, If nny, will bo on  Friday, November, 10th by phoning Mrs. B.  '.Ionics' nt 885*9793 from 9'a.m. to 12 noon.  the^national cqstante which is still worn  by  the Inhabitants,  and is  the only real  reason for-their existence; the tourists here  outnumber jfte Dutch people By far.   The  pebple" cannot step outside  without being  requested to have their, picture taken. "One  has \6. piy for ;this privilege of course. The  people   haVe   mcdm'e   very   commercially  mlnafed.   Ybu- must le&Ve money in-a dish  in "the restrooms and  to  make sure that  y6u! do* this', Someone' lboks ih the window  when yoli leaVe and if you have failed in  y&tir dQty, they \frill run after ydu in the  street -tb.remind ydu.  ' ��� On Monday 1 tddk a tour of the windmill colintry hofth of Amsterdam. Many  people picture Holland as a land of windmills; \ woollen sho'es and tulip fields. This  is an idealistic^ rather than a true picture.  As a matter of fact there are few windmills left now and they do, not operate any  more but Stind as" hatfdiial monuments for  the tourist trade. The mills are built of  wood and have: thatched roofs.  The  countryside   is   rolling   grassland  WllSOn UrGGJC JJrOWIllBS   Wilson Creek Brownies were really  ���     i TT   11 x       spellbound when aVreal live  witch  enjoy nanoween fiany w*$ ^p &&* papty, complete with  Halloween A/^itch  \EVERYTHW0  w^s  set for  a. Halloween  ���KJ Party at|Selnia"park!Hall last Wedhes-;  day.  Black cats and witches decorated the  '��� walls -and the darkened room glowed with  the "light from yellow pumpkins. Brown  Owl; Mrs. Dianne Benner was reading  spooky . Halloween stories to the excited  little Wilson Creek Brownies when some-  onejhammered on the, door.  Eyes widened as Tawny Owl, Mrs. Don-  akin Sigouin opened the door and a ghost  burst into the room.    No sooner" had  the  ��� young ;brownies accustomed themselves to  the intruder vyhen ��� a further knocking and  shrieking heralded the appearance of a  very^sini.stcr witch who settled herself in'  a' corner and hunched, ov,er- a big black ,  cauldron. .''���'., v  Curious brownies eventually summoned  enpiigh'courage to see .what their Halloween  witch ���'-.yafsi up to and .soon lost thorrisol'ves  In a world\of magic messages and fortunes;  Songs, games and goodies made the after-,  noon complete and the brownies will long  remember the thrill of this* superbly  .arrnnfted party', ,      '' .,,   ,. ���',   ���     :;,., [   A[  'During the afternoon, KJqlly Allan^ re*;,  celved her Toymflker, Artist arid WViters  badges; Cathy Campbell; received her  Housekeeping and Writers badges arid  Debbie Cnn-pbeli received her Hqu&ckefcp-  ing bhdgo, ���  . The two Intruders woro none other thnri  Mrs. Dorothy, Stockwell who, later led the;  brownies In action, songs and Mrs. Lbln  CnldwtMl who hrifs, now been irtvltcd, tb  bewitch nil the other brownie parties,    '  broom-stick, spells and.harsh cackle.  SWtc^^^iblacki cMilr^n jtfoduceck  #dgi&\'jpie^s|d��-'-p^i>'e^Mth' messages  that suddenly appealed when held  near a candle. Ndw^'mat ;HaU6ween  is-oVer we can identify the Biisy  person who spent last week ovet .a  ckiildroH as Mrs;-Liila Caldwfell;-7a.  ��  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD.  Sochol' 885-2214 Toll Free fropi Vancouvor 603-4922  00  Sechell & Gibsons TO Downtown Vancouver  ' (Bayihorc. Inn)  NEW SCHEDULE SERVICES EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 4th  MONDAY ��� WEDNESDAY ��� FRIDAY  ��i(ili9^5W.**��(HM^!W��WJ*3^t>^  ^S^B^'JW^#^^&[L.tl'5^W �� WJM��*M'SlSW��*i-^^  Heaves Secholt  Timo Flight  9.00 a.m.        901  3;00 p.m.,      3Q1  Lcayoa Gibaons  timo Flight  , 9(15 a.m*        901  3;15 p.m.        301  Loavos Vancouver  Timo Flight  10:30 a.m.      1031  4;00 p.m.        401  SATURDAY (Ono Flight Only)  hot_ water, etc.  Early this morning we wefil to a villa'ge  at the fdpt of Moufit Blanc.      ,  The Swiss countrys'ide ir^roihas me of  horiie aSd e^ecially tnb'sS snow-capped  mountains. Oh the way !,rne�� a ^German  girl, yvhbse name' is Monikd' and whos'e  co'mpaiiy 1 enjoyed 'very niucfi. 'She spoke  some French, so we tried-speaking ih that  language and it is surprising how, ihuch  one remembers. We have decided to  correspond this coining year, ih the French  language.  We 3pent the day clirhBini; mountains  and th^h look a cable car up Moufit Blanc.  The vieiv was maghificehtr AJJpatenliy, it  ydu wish, you can take a trii> By cable car  across the Alps arfd fcnally reach Italy.  Qenevd itself is very pretty ah'd il oti6  takes s boat trip around Ine lake there a*re  many beautiful gardens td bS seen.  Throughout Europfe there are hliany  sidewaUt cafes where bne cah relax. TELovt-  eVfer, I have noticed* 6veryw&ere l^at I ^6  that coffee or any otflfer drink, postcards,  sfanrps, etc., ai:6 aE hibre^expe'hSive dian  in Canada. I would certainly likfe to retUrtt  with many herds of cows and flocks bf here sbme day, there is Sb muck that I  sheep.    The  land   must  be  drained' con-   ' haven't seen.  stahtlya's it is  ISwer,' tMn; sea'   levSl.      - ���- '.-���- 'u L^i- ���.-"'*��� Vr-"* ;*-"��� :       -  Holland  is  still  restoring  vast  areas   of  land from the inland���jsga..._Jt.i.is>f amazing, to,,  realize ttat nraet j& lelife laid Bas  been res'torSS frdm^an ancient lake ibdttoli.  PRISi JjiliY il,     ;v.'-'. -      .,.;.:   -  Ffench ||Sple Sr| v^% Meb-bplratif 6  towards, EhSM iigfists iht if you ^ pt  speSfe ',$0 jai^iiullp  you   cah ^IcSufiier  many .ctifficiS&ls:,,.,��,',,������;.,,.:.;,    ..,: ,.���.7^[ ,���.:,���-.'.-,,..,  fortune". ���.#e_\. ^iisS^?,.;Maiy,. lfiet^,|h^vi^lSoy:  frii-Hd feipi m ^fihu ^ room for ii  . franB, The feoy trlMv ,wfet)��e ntffiS i��  Gr6ef; sp^ifiaM; $*en^5 aMit iS^eli  he _h6s:'M Whfen :|^;;^^i'iriM>'^flat  sB-^fe the ian|utg^: tn^ raise M fSt6s  eH6rmBiisiy.v *B^ rc-ohi is clfe&n;.' ana Bm-  fbftabfe,,,;;, ,:,::-'.v''.;. :..7[[: '7.,[.7777i 7;,,.77a7.7.[,,...  On W6otil6^i^SvM'TuB��i''','wll(-.' Mry  i'  4  SSS*SK*W:  EARLY RECREATION  ;'"i''''Iaacrosser'^'"''fa^m^v^:^"^rl^  gam��, Was pla'yga in America Before  ObffiihMs llifidet ifi i&2.. Orfgmatfed' fcf  the Irci-qudis Indians and used af a traimBg  re^uiremeiit for wafriorsj fes MehuMs  game was ^ab_fteW.;ih l&tf By Bf ^ti  maS.^ - K is iibw{$&&&& ta W N<M&;  MnMica^s^ -pldest ;a��^Me^.[^^7X^C7^  ��� "mj^Lt**"*"*^^-1-" '"��� t^..~"*atr**3i.1. .-ujju'b'm    *ji ij|iiJ��jm*'i"'-.%S ��� ���w *��i*H*ii**yiin**<*****����***-. ���:���  :,l,^X.%  'a  i  .  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  ���m 7 ���  a:;  ;yli  "7':':'M'j"7A  AXX  ...:���:.:;v,..m.:.,���.\iJ���.  Yrr 7-M: ;'<i,';:;  ,..i.;.:UM'iX^,  i'i   i  i  ' / ��������  and enjoy a special 2 for 1 bargain!  ,.. , Tricky  Trying to ctitch elusive donuts. ot. tho..., Karon Patitkavi, a.id Debbie, WcJst get  Wlisoh   Creek   Brownio   H-allowccn   silgnry noses instead of fingers,  party, - twins Lyri and Leo Eberlo,    ,[_; a ,       i' ���  I I "i "mi".! ��� I, ,���. ���y, i .hi ;,bn.  "| "M��t^t>WS#hW<^^-^>!^W^^SM^W*V.)iilil*��^^  Leaves Socholt  Timo Flight  ~9;00~a7m7T~^90r  Lcdyos Gibsons  Timo Flight  y:l3 a.m.       yoi  Lcayos Vancouvor  Timo , Flight  -i,0:00-a;mr- 1001  SUNDAY (Ono Flight Only)  Lcoycs Socholt  .��.3:00,p.m.,,,,..,,301....  zl  Leaves Gibsons  BJ3.:2{|..P,m,__3Q.1.  Looyci Vancouver  JTlmo,r,�����,w,^����wr,,F,llaht���  ,-4;0d,, p.m;...,���,,..401,��  Starting 7:30-OuH 1:04  double Mature  *|  >'<      i      \ 'l   t    I  (  I  4       !���*���       l  ���*��*����� |('tl|*(* *    �����  i      'I    *M   ����������  |  1 I  1 i^ii.4,n,>"l',1.i,h rf^wy ,���!A \,',; '  <fikts} ymfa mm:StlUR?\  gibsoHS  OTHER CONNECTING iiftVICBS MONDAY ��WEDNESDAY - FRIDAY fromi  N��Uon li. �� Pindor Hbr, -. EfltnoHl.�� Thorndlfriby U. ��� Jaryli fnlot�� Secret Coyo ahd  ' Scchclt Inlet oroo.  Ponder Hbr. to VancoMYor 16.50  Egmonti to Vancouver .,���16.80  Thornamby Is. to Van, .. .13,80  Secret Coyo to Vancouvor 14.16  Hero's yyhflt ourjRlft RackAfea Ih-IUdh^ S UW year's dUfc  scrlptlon tq Beautiful British Cofphlt. mii^i?ltior4^sU'SS  liluhtratbd With rhainlflcofit .A BWgftffyg -i m h  HflhdStirnb talent, dlhry fcbntalnl^ iaM ealoAlevA  , of .British.potmnblFCJj.^corilfa grMtieUfc'All WM''taWIW  aulascrlptlon pr|co of only m It's il��Ua * mt&\ti, dmLMfy  , cdnsldbrjng th��5 ,&xcollont qUallty and contortt W Bfe^tlful  British Columbia rnagazln4 Publlahetl by tflb pb^ftrrierit  m mvorihyM^ryrthis*  clualyoly In urtlcloaand phofoBraphsWIththovatftpntl <A'r|btt  rqfelbHs bt duif BVb-Vlrieo. The wwly deWgh^^ * W  fcaWhdOt1 diary Is A HStural jtompanlon piece, and Mcludei  �� pbrsohal Br&Mlns frbm you to tR6 rocibjSnt. Wliy nb|  conipllo   " ' "      "   ���   "   ���      "  -#(Sti��iirt'��W*#*#W��*f^^H**-^ts��!(^��lfsto�� "rt  Lf��*��flW��w��.i''iwt|*w* ^*  to youi- friends Br relative* an-/whof6 If) thS WSrici  Onljf $1)00 for both  "gifts!  iTrff'jKil  f*iircho'5fcr ........  Addrcii Ar.j~.  Subscription to  ..��a (4.*<aa aaa  till*.  'II,  t     I  Enclosed fM-O^W Ghiquifol-'.  to THE PENINSULA TIMES ufD.vBOX 38* SECHELT, B.C.  Wed. 1, Thur, %, Fri. 3  Adult Entertainment  Cbrttihg Soon, Unew WhlM  THIS SHOW ONUY  i    Children 50c  r^ffiCTiff*xffffiraa  SIGN Gift fcARb;  M^UU^^i-J-M  ^-L,  RMr^^sM(*t^^J*��iya>li">fl��SW  .,;,*., im  ^~1*_  'X  /W!"t*W?.*iVSii;*��ii*(JUfB>'?��-T-t- ml  iBtiJajCUK MMt 4W IHT^V ��^  t W(4��*) ^vi'  .>,��*.  'V\<\  w  tfh*  *.'.{,.  if.1*  - i**,ka ta .fi*t0,  ���i   I i  ��w*��a��^.aH(^a*^!  I   I  'HiVM'1'  'H.-ll ll .  Il'tw* (nl  T./ii i r  I'M  I    I  ,-.*..-.  1 ��� ��t |  W'i7fl   >   -I Hi -j-tSSSE  .-"J-*-"  ;'-AA^F!**^  ; *.  T-* ���*?���*,4:**,}t..;-'a  til  =���fi  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  MR. AND MRS. Pat Luoma are home at  i**^^hW��raiW^*wWlftWK'it*i��ni'r��al��-,  : Secret Cove after a five weeks' trip  packed with interest and variety. They  drove; through the Okanagan Valley to. Lake  Louisa and Banff and, after a-visit with  relatives at Kindersley, continued on to  Saskatoon.  There they left their car and continued  by train to Ottawa which they thoroughly  enjoyed. They visited the House of Commons and sat in the public gallery, to listen  to the budget debate. Walking in the park,  they met Mrs. Michener, wife of the Governor-General. They travelled by bus to  Montreal where they took a sight-seeiag  ��� tour. They then hired a helicopter which  gave them wonderful birds' eye views of  the city and its environs, including the  locks of the St. Lawrence.  They found this trip most worthwhile,  particularly in. view of the transit strike  and would recommend it as a means of  seeing a great deal in a short time. They  were impressed with many things at Expo,  especially the Russian Pavilion which had  so much to show that it would have taken  three full days to absorb it all. A great  deal of. time was spent lining up for the  more popular exhibits. It took them three  hours to get into the Bell Telephone Pavilion where a 3-dimensional Walt Disney  film of Canada was being shown. Sometimes they would wait in a line-up for  several hours and then fail to get in.  Leaving Montreal, they continued their  journey by bus to New York where they  went on many sight-seeing trips and found  the people friendly and helpful���much more  so than in Montreal. They were fascinated  by the subways, particularly Grand Central  Station, where, they say, the people are  sucked in and spewed out just as in the  cartoons.  They flew back to Saskatoon and, after  picking up their car, again made a stop at  Kindesley. At Snipe Lake, south of Kindersley, they saw a most impressive sight.  Each afternoon, thousands of geese, black,  white and Canada varieties, would take  off for the grain fields to feed on the pickings left over after harvesting. Some shooting is allowed, but there are many restrictions as to times, places and weapons.  The loveliest sight they beheld on their  whole trip was the Fraser Canyon, with  the whole sides of the mountains ablaze  with the red and golden glory of fall. They  ran into a little snow, but not too much to  _ bother;.th^  it was a wonderfultrip, but they are nonetheless glad to be home'.  Most of all, Mrs. Luoma said she missed  our good water. The tea was poor in many,  places, but in New York, she contends it  was absolutely undrinkable.  RETURNING HOME  Other returning travellers are Mrs.  Ruby Warne and Mr. Ed Edmunds home  after a round of visits to their relatives.  They first visited Ed's daughter, Mrs.  Chuck Ayer and her family at Wellington,  near Nanaimo, and Mrs. Warne's sister,  Mrs. Mary Lucas hr Nanaimo. They then,  proceeded tb'MiCa Creek for a visit with  the Doug Foley family. Doug drove them  on a sight-seeing tour of Golden, the Rogers  Pass Highway and Revelsfoke and they  found the scenery magnificent.  -On their way -home \they visited Mrs.  W>rne's sons Jimmy Weir and Frank  Warne in Vancouver.  .  .  Mrs. Guy Winning, is another traveller  who has returned to her home at the  Winning- Post, Ole's Cove after a visit to  P^rihcei George^ jvhere she greeted the  arrival of her first grandchild, an 8 lb.  girl born, to her daughter Pat .Jones and  * husband Ron. jThe .baby has been, named  '���.": I^relei:';'Mayy'',';y'''',',:"r''!'?'*'' ^'";",, ':r'":" '���''"������':'-  : Mrs. Elizabeth Pearce's recent visitors  were her son Bill Pearce and son-in-law,  George ���Anderson. She returned with them  to, sperid the: yjdnter with her family there,  HALLOWEEN  in evidence at the Halloween party at the  Welcome Beach Hall last Saturday. Witches  on broomsticks flew around the walls and  , benches were laden with pumpkin and fruit  and flowers of late fall. The decorations  were the work of Mrs. Guy Clear. The  majority  of  the   costumes  depicted   the  hippy style,'  ; ���""' """  i    Prizes were awarded   to   Mrs,   Keith  , Comyn as Granny as the Beverley Hillbillies, Mr. and Mrs,  Ralph Lynds  as 'a  distinguished Chinese couple of the AMan-  a    ctarln class, Guy Clear as a hobo, Louise,  ,    Rutherford as a hippy and Roy Marshall'  . as Marshall Dillon  of <��� Gunsmokc   fame.  There followed go-as-you-please card games  '   with tables made up of everything from  rummy to bridge,  SHUFFLEBOARD  Plans were announced for the Shuffle-  board Club for Die season 1907-8. A specjal  , committee, composed of John Hall, Ralph  Lynds and Mrs. G, Clear announce that  fiosslons will start approximately November  9th and then every two weeks thereafter.,  -, ,Frc|m November until January, there will  be only practice sessions to enable pew  players to get some experience.  ,TfiMrnnmcntstewlUa.start���ln.January��,and.  thorp will be a minimum of threo prizes,  On shuffleboard nights it Is planned to have  card games between games and the com-  ���by Mary Tinkley  mittee would be glad to receive any siyj  gesFions; for making the season a success  Member ship1 is open to both members  and non-members of the Welcome Beach  Community Association and the fee for the  Shuffleboard Club is $4 for the season.  Any persons interested in joining should  submit their names to Mrs. Clear.  FILM  PROGRAM  The third program of documentary films,  will be shown at Welcome Beach Hall on  November 7th, when the program will include "Memorandum." This hour-long  film was made at the scenes of the death  camps of Germany and occupied Poland  twenty years after the liberation- of the  prisoners. It is not a horror film, but  rather evidence of how soon horror fades  into the past.  "What on Earth," presents 10 minutes  of drollery in colour suggesting that the  auto has inherited the earth and wondering  where map belongs in this heaven of highways. "What is Man" and "The Inner  Man" complete the program.  US lumber shipments  show a sharp decline  DUE TO a sharp decline in shipments to  the U.S., overseas lumber shipments  from B.C. showed a sharp drop in August  compared to the same month last year,  according to Pacific Lumber Inspection  Bureau figures.  Last month's total was 172,190,991 board  feet compared with 235,483,595 board feet  last year.  The decline was almost entirely in shipments to the U.S. which totalled 136,961,939  last year compared to only 65,892,636 this  year.  Shipments to Great Britain last month  remained unchanged however at 37.8 million  board feet, while shipments to Japan were  up Ao 34.8 million, compared with 29.1  million board feet a year ago.  Total lumber .shipments for the first  eight months of the year were 1,674 million  board feet compared with 1*684 million in  the same period in 1966.  Page 8 f Ke Peninsula times  Wednesday,' November 1, 1967  $$&  Happenings Around Elphie  LAST MONDAY an assembly was held and  as one of us took part in it and the other  was absent, we have a report as related by  a Grade Eleven student. This is an opinion  and should be published if there is freedom  of the press. It may be a reflection on the  school but there is nothing obscene or  slanderous here; it is an account given  from what the author derived from the  experience, exactly the way he saw it  "On Monday morning I arrived at our  happy high school; I was excited because  I could sense something was about to take  place. Actually, I was in a complete state  of dejection, because I knew what we were  in for.  The bell rang and we all migrated  Analican minister  s warning  administered to tribesmen  William   Henry  Col 11 son  "YOU WILL all be murdered."  That's what William Henry Collison was  told when he took his wife and children  with him to the' Queen Charlotte Islands  almost 100 years ago to preach the gospeL  But they weren't���and when Collison died  in 1922 he had given nearly half a century  to his Christian mission.  In was in England in 1872 when he read  a newspaper advertisement placed by the  Church Missionary Society that he decided  as a good Anglican, J;o become a missionary. He went to missionary college and at  prompting of his instructors, he married a  deaconess and they left for this untamed  land in 1873. They stayed 20 days in Victoria before departing for Metlakahtla on  November 1, where William Duncan was  instructing 450 Indians in. the ways of  Christianity.  In, 1876 Collison decided the Haidas of  "the Queen Charlotte Islands, the most  feared tribe of the coast, were more in  need of h's ministry. He took his wife and  two children despite dire warnings. They  had to live with the tribesmen at first in a  log hut formerly used for storing furs.  Collison spoke no Haida but managed to  make himself understood using the1 Chinook  language, the language of the fur trade, and  finally was accepted.  ( He' and his family suffered., typhoid, hc  was threatened by sharks, sea lions and  killer, whales .while living the Indian life;  but he survived to gain the admiration and  finally the allegiance of the Indians/ He  ,wrote a !book "In the.Wake of the War  Canpo" which Is still exciting reading,  When ho died at Klncolith, in his beloved north, in 1922, he was widely-mourned. But hc had the satisfaction that hc was  now Archdeacon ... and his son, II. A,  Collison was carrying on his chosen work,  ���By Rob Boyes and Marilyn Hopkins  to our home rooms. Then came the announcement, and ' we left, sheepishly, for  our gymnasium. As I entered, I saw. the  V.P. on the stage With a happy look on  his face, and behind him were some fellows  with a piano, guitar and drums and five  unfortunate   grade  eights.  "When we. were all seated, the V.P.  stated that we were going to have a 'sing-  a-long', and upon his order, blue word-  sheets were distributed. On the count of  three, he started off with. 'This Land Is My  Land, This. Land Is Your Land', and turned  extremely red as he and the five grade  eights were the only ones singing.  "Towards the end of the song a  struggling few began to emit a sound, far  from music. Well, the song ended and we  received a slight lecture. Then he decided  to sing 'Five Hundred Mies'; which was" a  song I enjoyed up until then. Never in my  life have I heard such a clamour, such an  uncoordinated mass of voices and sounds  stirred into one explosion! But this wasn't  bad enough! By no means did this alter  our leader's ambition. He divided the  student body into three groups and the  three groups struggled to subdue its "opposition in a most violent and earth-shattering  manner, which nearly collapsed the roof  and aroused a few people from bed in the  nearby district with the thought that someone had started the Third World War.  "That was about all everyone could  take, so with a word of dismissal we all  rushed back to class and commenced our  school duties, and recovery from shock.  It. was very nice of Mr. Portman and his  staff, and the student body extends its  thanks. Never was a more original theme  presented."  Next week we'll be back with news'on  the Sadie Hawkins Day events and a report  on' our senior dance with the "fabulous"  Shockers.  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to tho electors of Rural Area "B" of  of School District No. 46 (Secheit) that I require the presence of tho salci  electors at theSchool Board Office, Gibsons, on Friday, the 24th day of  November, 1967, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the  .purpose of electing persons to represent'them as School Trustees. Nominations will close at,twelve o'clock noon on November 29th- 1967.  i      The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows;  ��! JrttwUi ;ft#fy>Vs?# &s��**we��#*M#�� &t.^t*t^)^-:^*j,*" W-* WMS*t***tflw**i��tet>**B'*llr.  iWBW*Wl*��**'W��S��JW*KP*m"l  Wi��W*>M***W*f��w>W*5*1 I  A  T  Here To Serve You  mm.m7^~'T:m:->r,,. y.  m)x  T.f .. '.JliPn.'i r  w$. a  ���   A      I  ���&ft&3  u- *^Dave Hopkin   -~" *���  RESIDENT Uf-E INSURANCE  UNDERWRITER, AGENT FOR  ZURICH LIFE INSURANCE  Proylding a *H*rv.ce In the Area  Phono 006-2881, Cox 500 Gibsons  .ji*')  AS '  Candidates shall be nominated In writing by two duly qualified  electors of Rural Area "B" of this School District; The nomination  paper shall bo delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between  the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination, The nomination paper may bo in the form prescribed, In tho Public Schools Act and  shall state the name, residence and occupation of rthe person nominated  In such manner as to sufficiently Identify such candidate, The nomlnd-'  (fori paper shall be subscribed to by thr candidal er  In the event of a poll Ipeing necessary, such poll will bcoponod at:  Bowen Island Elementary School  Gambler Island Veterans' Ha|l '  Port Mellon Community Hall ���  Langdale plomontary School  School Board Offlco, Gibsons  ,���.^,.�����.,Elphlnsta^  Roberts Creok Elementary School <  Davis Bay Elementary School....     .  Selma Park Community Hall  ,.Pniho,6th,day.oLDecembor#���1967f, betweentho hours of 8;QQ,a,mrand��  .���8;OP,p,m-,ptwhich.cvory,porson.Js hereby required,to.tako notice and-  govern himself accordinglyA ' <  '  i > '  ' Given under1 my'hand at Gibsons Landing, this 27lhDay of  October, 1967. . , ,      f,  PETER C. WILSON, for'tho Returning Officer  School District No, 46 (Scchclt), Don 220, Gllnons, H.C.  New books  New children's books recently purchased for the school libraries find  eager young readers in the MacKay  family of Gibsons. Two young pirates  just dropped in to see the display  after attending a Halloween party  are Janet and Louise with brothers  Brian and Donald, the children of  Mr. and Mrs. Donald MacKay.  Gibsons Elementary School Librarian  Mrs. Doris Fuller is particularly  pleased with the interest shown in the  new library established this year.  Mars bombers set  water drop record  ONE YARDSTICK on the magnitude of the  B.C.   forest  fire   hazard   this   year���to  date   the ; two  huge, Martin.,,Mars���,water,,  bombers  have  dropped  more  water  this  year than in all previous years combined.  Forest Industries Flying Tankers Ltd.  said that as of Wednesday (Sept. 20) the  Mars had dropped a total of 3,171,500  gallons of water on 15 forest fires, including the recent 7,000-acre blaze near Sproat  Lake on Vancouver Island.  The 3,171,500 gallons included more than  eight tons of Gelgard, a chemical thickener which is mixed with water to add to  its effectiveness in striking out fire.  As of Wednesday, the two four-engined  Mars had made a total of 619 operational  drops this fire season.  ' The previous record year for the Mars  was 1965 when their total drop was 1,500,000  gallons.  ���BL-C. professor  to probe teens  WHAT makes that teenager tick?  A Simon Fraser Universty professor is  the recipient of the first grant to be awarded by the Educational Research Institute of  B.C. He'll use it to find out.  Dr. G. B. Rush, assistant professor  sociblogy, has been given a $5,000 grant  to study the organization of adolescent society and the y'beliefs, attitudes, values,  opinions, behavior and aspirations of its  members."  Frederick N- A. Rowell; acting secre.  tary-treasurer of the Educational Research  Institute, said that, a number of other  applications for grants are now being considered.  Topics of these applications include:  Identification and training of educational  administrators; school drop-outs; counselling, administration and school psychology;  teachers' aides and their effects on pupil  achievement;  kindergartens in B.C.  The institute, which was incorporated as  a society under the Societies Act last May  24, has an initial financing of $100,000 put  up by school boards across the province.  The board of directors of the institute is  made up of representatives. of universities  in the province; the B.C. School Trustees  Association; the B.C. Teachers' Federation arid the B.C. Parent-Teacher Federation.  LINDAL HOMES  are  NHA Approved  &4+mflP*A4jkminUle   .!*���������_**-%.  SUNSHINE CEDAR [  HOMES 7l'~  886-7751���886-7131  886-7770  '���$��� ,-'���  -* I  *--...  On his twentieth anniversary, a bandleader who had played thousands of dance  dates, was asked, "What have you had the  most requests for?"  Replied the bandleader, . "Where's the  men's room?"  GIBSONS. B.C.  WHY HINT?  Your Present  Rent Can Buy  Y��u Your c  DkSAM  HOME  mmmmmmmmmm  ���   o  ^Ffifo  >  IftVSMBrtptirtWWrin^HiSaJidi1  Canada's First Bank celebrates  a Centennial and a half  -Wi��l^i^tUH��W��(S��sJrt6n4*iW*liM^  iw�� Ji!��*s����iji..a.Bum*u��*)��^ ,y.*,., ���  ^f!��W^*WK*^WtW��PlW^^#��S,'W��>��*  Throughout this Centennial year, Bank of  Montreal has Joined with oommunltlo3,.',  largo and small, across tho nation In colo-  bmtlng 100 yoars o( Confederation.  On November 3rd, Vvo have our own  s'0^cfat iclayTbrcofbb7'atfb'h"';^'tho,'160ih"nif^"*  nlvorsary of tho fourtdlng of Canada's First  Dank and tho Canadian banklna system.  On this historic occasion wo coulcf ho  looking backward ovor 1 BO yoara of  nchloyomont, Instead,' wo'ro looking  fahoad,  of a vibrant Institution geared for tho  future. ,i. A pooplo's bank pervadod with a  dynamic urge to maintain tho leadership  that has always clwaotorteod Its sorvlco  to tho Canadian popplOA ���  Tho yoars ahoad' will bo full of now  challongos and now opportunities. Frosh  ground must bo brokon and now pathways  established in creative services to our ous-*  tomorsto moot t|ioir over-changing noodo.  Right now wo'ro busy trnll-blozlng. That's  tho rooponslblllty that cornea with tho  ... pi!,y!!��J��.��^  ���.���Vi  i \  ���   ' A ���  Whon you'ro ISO yonw old you have to think ypunn * In lho pnot yonr alone, Rank of Montreal  h��o qontlnuod to load tho way by bolnfj llrat wltli: Truo Saving* Account* �� Truo Choqulno  Accounts n Bnncardchok (lho cnoh enrrt) n CuatomorConvonloncoHourft H Aa wo ontor tlio  -eocond hall of our aooond century It'a m trwo today writ was tn ^8l/;*--^-i*~-~-'��--~"~^ - -  .Tho bank of tlio future la Canada'oFIr at Dank. ^^-^-..-^a,....- ���..,���,. -,-,. .-  Bank of Montreal  Canada's First Bank  i*************---******'-**^^  l��!Wl|W^1'l"^l��fe^MPI^'*-*i<i,Mt������* *** *NW#^W^Mi��WW>����.*m^'fflflf��tt*'*T��'i.  i'' \i   * il f. *> *  *  1" -fl   '  *rrtr>*ftt  I   A   \l    f  I   .  ', '. ',  ',  '


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