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The Peninsula Times Jan 10, 1968

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 /  ���   U  M��bs plan" iumd piomoimu  s<>'  l'/-1,  ^r  'fa. - senior oitkeiis homes  SUNSHIffjE Coast Iloris, meeting last Tauf< to na&e an early Tstart on planning Jvibait  7 ^jr'&'Ol&Cti^'paved tt* wa^ &* *��� &����$' w^'^Wwe one of "&< best' eveits  a;4punfp9r of Syorthy fund rawing projects -yet ��*"<��# Peninsula. .,            *'  fojc pie coming yeai^Jorentost'of which Is. - ^^tea^y.growtn'ox the club, now past foe  a "calendar promotion*^th 'profits gazet "$D membership mark, has created need for  te&.&r tbe'Senior Citizens Homes project 4 neadgnarter which would he used Cor ex-  5*�� C&lendajs which will carry organ-,   <te��SwB:n>esrBng$ and storage of equipment,  ^rational 'events,, individual, boythdates etc. ** wa$ announced Ifcat a suitable building is  involve a few aunfto of groundwork and ,ava^We.atfiBnaU cost and lionTed, Ware-  are ejected to iseU at $2.00 each. A stub- *&*&**& m^pwihat&ortAthe dub  stawBal outlay by flj�� chu> is Involved but ��* &t to purchase the building, he would  rfiBmbeus leel tfce public will generally ap* dop3*6 property on which it might be loc  Serves ^J$iJ^I^'Cil^MBWJi^4M ?%yfe Inlet), includtag'Poit Me Jlon, Hopkins Loading, Grantham's Handing, Gibsons, Roberts C   Hill In    II      IM.IH��I1  II  I'll I," 1 ���      ''        H  >�� ,      ���"   ���' ���   Wnfean Creek* Selma PmK'$et��sWii<AfrqoanJBby, Sever. Cove, Pender Hcubbur, Madeira Pork, KlelndoJe, Irvine's Landing/��orj Cove, ��gmonfc   I ���   Ml I  I    Jl    ">   'l^j   '   * '   I       I   i     I 'III      ��         ��� I           1> �����   .1   ���!    .���  ),.   |   nreeiate the opportunity to help' Ms extremely good cause at what is not a large  contribution. Bore details of this project  will he announced at a later date.  Other assistance for the Homes development was rendered over the past weekend with members turning out to help clear  and hum at (the site of the homes, construction of which is scheduled to commence shortly.  After foiro successful May Days, members, again moved to ask for formal approval by council to undertake the organza-  fion of the' annual event again this year.  Work is already underway renovating the  ated. fln'reply to a question by one member',it was painted out that any funds nee-  essyto buy (the structure would come'out  of members own pockets.  'IVhat promises to be a gala night, a  Valentine Dance, is well into the planning  stage and chairman of the dance committee, George liberie, reports that tickets  will be available within the next, couple^of  weeks.  Treasurer Barry Redman reported that  two families had been -assisted with1 the  donation of Christmas hampers, these were  a joiht undertaMng in'which lions, Kinsmen and the ^Canadian. Jjegion, Branch 140  participated. Another hamper was supplied  popular carousels and the club is geared    to another resident by the Lions only. >-.  II      I'll, L    II l' ��� i ���  ||   l.       '.**.' ii',   hi i'   *  .'A  Potential tremendous *  v* ���  blain full property value  ister cautions h  ���.   i     ��� .���    *.i*^    ^ti        ���    fc  !���!���       I ���      Tfrl  .1  A|?Vl��lNfir\the up and coming Indians to  !,deyelop��art awareness "of their lands and  values, i, Iiaian 'Affairs ;Mmster Arthur  Leaipg,'last week speaking to the Sechelt  Band, said ^g��t greedy if necessary and  make sure you get the value for your lands.  Ifiyou-only loiew it, you could really hit  tter wnite' man, the potential is tremendous.'''^ J" ^ '"t  ".The*.Sinister yra& referring to recent  speeches he has made which in some'cases  have been interpreted as being 'harsh on  fee'.Indians. .He pointed out that while cer-  tain-groups of'Indians might feel this, his  purpose i&.sinjp^ to stir them up enough  to stand oniheir.own feet "Many Indians  throughout the country are idoing. just that  akd talidng Mxsk jrigh^il place in our society," he.,said* As a easel in point, Mr.  I^img "��� menfiohed an Eastern band which  manufactures' various ' spok boots ' and  shoes'.'Their,products are now marketed  at.iiome._and in'yarious European countries; thereby' providing the band with a  lucrative, income far above the average  wage '.scale.  v He 'said it. is the intention of his depart-  nifnt.'to encourage the native Indians to  make tibeSKst possible use ^f their "reser- _    ^ .   _ _ __   .  ve^, $fe added waf there is no reason why will assure you that' when every Indian  Indians should -'not get -into business for . child reaches grade 1$, -thin .there wfti be  llSanvselvesi Unfortunately, the present In- no'nipre problem/' he said.. He added that  d&n Act'-does not permit native Indians to this iespect the Indian; childfren 'have  fcft sign legal documents for loans, etc., greater opportumV'%anilon'lndians'Tfor  antf -Ifj^l^m&de* if difficult for "thenf $o the "?le4er��pi government^wilFpay .^e ^>f  ���.<������-. c~i*,��.'^.   ��rye jave au pzfah&y    ior any, lna^n'jc^d^o>^��mplete Its^eilu- v  i soon ajad'lMs ��ffl.^ e^imV^MlW^^y^k^^'ik^J^^  _._ ,_..  T��U&-~   '---; -^'jntena^orWWar^^Wao^W^^  '^ega^cUWAe Indian Afiairs Branch,     &Ae wjfii education, ^npmesj, ete^ in or<ler >  inefficient stoves go up. 3Ye also have many  Indians who have-been'on relief all itheir  lives and content to live this way,'-' he added, Hejsaid these are fie ones who do' not  like'Ms'comments but (thereare many who  welcome them and these are those who  wish to get ahead. "It is my intention to  Tspur them on to prove they are as good^as  the whites, for in'actual fact, they are,"  he said.  Regarding his position as Minister of  Indian Affairs and Northern Development,  Mr. Laing pointed'out that "during, eight  years,,eight different Ministers had'served  in this position. He added that he did not  want the position either at' first, jhowever  he nas every intention of serving to the  best of his ability and is taking la great  ifltere&tJjn the appointment To do this he  is 'endeavoring to visit, as many leserves  as possible in order to acquaint jhunself  with the varied and complex situations involved.  Regarding education and integration into the white schools, "Mr. I^aing said that  two years ago there was' -a total oful4 Indian/1 students entering university, 11 today  thefe are 40D.'^I dMOs#\referring so the  situation: as the ''Indian prcblem" put--1  Old friends  Special Assistant to Minister of In-   agriculture   University   of   British   Sechelt Residential School who led  daan Affairs .and.Northern Development/Mr.,* Len Marehand ,who ,was  born in Vernon and is a graduate of  Columbia chats with his old friend  Brother Francis Macdonald of the  the  School  Band  special guests.  in  greeting  the  tndi��  the^Mmstyar &aid a total of 135 Indians are  employed on the permanent staff together  wajh many 4nore part time Indian work-  erk.1'fWe-fcaye.jnany outstanding Indians  in, "Canada including two in Toronto who  areltschooijprindpals. On the other hand,  large* numbers of Indian children die an-  nuatjy., av gneat number as a result of fires.  Muqr of .titus results from alcoholism dur  that the Indian might"'6fce his rightful  place'shoulder to'shoulder with the white  man," he said.  Referring to "MP Coast Garibaldi: Jack  Adult Education Dept.  offers business course  BUSINESSMEN interested jn, "operating  their own business more profitably will  be offered assistance in a new > 8-week  course offered by the Adult Education Department of School District No. 46.  , The new course, beginning in Gibsons  February 5th, is designed to &ow a "small  businessman how he can better use Information contained in his own books of accounting so that be can operate more profitably. A knowledge of bookkeeping and  accounting is not necessary for understanding of this course.  Instructor will be Mr. R. Haig, President  of the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce. Mr.  Hadg's business experience includes twenty  years as Manager of the Accounting Machine Division of the Remington-Rand Corporation of British Columbia-  Material for this course was prepared  by the Small Business Training Division of  the Technical and Vocational 01Ttoining  Branch of the Federal Department of Labour.  Further information may be obtained by  calling the Educational Office, 886-224L  1968 officer slate .  for Rod & Gun Club  NEW slate of' officers of the Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club includes: Ron Spencer,  President; George Flay, Vice President;  Bob Jams, Secretary; Bill Rankin, Treasurer and Directors, Bill Ellis, Bud Fearn-  ley and Harold Nelson.   '  Winners of the last Lucky Target Shoot  announced last week are: Bill DeHart  Marion Wiley, Donalda Siguoin, Ann Kur-  luk, Jim Parker, Len Patten. Irene Burt-  nick, Ruby Ono and Colin Spencer.-  It has also been announced' that"' the  Junior Training Program started Sunday  at 7:30 p.m. and will continue each Sunday. A coming attraction is the Tommy  Tompkins "Wild life" film shows, scheduled for January 17th. Doors open ^7 p.m.  and show commences at 7;30 pan. ending  ,at 9:30 p.m. ,  r*  t  Author-columnist guest  Sechelt C oiC meeting  WELL-KNOWN author and popular Sun  Columnist, Paul St. Pierre, has consented to be guest speaker at the next general  meeting of the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce during which the officer slate for  ^ 1958 will be installed.  Mr. St. Pierre was approached when in  the area last week-end and accepted the  invitation subject to ^confirmation which  has now been made. Meeting will be at  Gift's; Cove Wednesday, January ^ nth.  ' - Mr^"'St,;.Pierre -fe perhaps "pesl known  "for"mVbest se^'toi^'^eaMai Sinifii's  Quarter Horse", due shortly to be made into a film. * %- v ��� - T.. ,r  Historical meeting  Referring to-MP Coast Garibaldi: Jack -' / ��������-����*^��^    - ��� - M��rl?<atr Don*  Davis, Mr. Laing reminded the' gathering   History was made an Sechelt last   ompn Harry of Churchhouse. Stand-   **wut?y wsni . �� .  I  ing which; neaters get kicked'over or old   fellow politicians. "  -    '. i L__    ���    ��� ~^ * . .   he is a man who has gone to great lengths  on behalf of the area. Further, he has made  himself well-known in Ottawa and throughout Canada and'is" highly thought of among  weekend when a Federal Cabinet ing? Councillor Sarah Paul of Sech-  Minister paid his first visit to the In- elt; Councillor Sam Pielle of Squirrel  dian Village and sat in council with Cove; Secretary Clarence Joe; Mr.  the Band.'Sealed from left are: Chief Len  Marchand;   Chairman   of  the  Billy Mitchell of Squirrel Cove; Hon. meeting, Councillor Clarence Joe Jr.  Minister Arthur Laing; Chief Coun- of Sechelt and Councillor Don Harry  cillor Teddy Joe of Sechelt; Chief Sol- of Churchhouse.  Arthur Laing . �� ��  LAST Saturday, January 6th proved a big  day for the Sechelt Indian Village with  a visit, for the first tune, by a cabinet  .mlmsteru the^^Arihur^aing, Minister  New president  Past President Don Douglas handed conducted after a superb supper at  ihe presidency of the Sunshine Coast the Cedars Inn attended by sixty two  Kiwanis Club to Ron McPhedran at people, last weekend,  the fourteenth installation ceremony (  On licenced premises . . .  Ignorant of liquor law  minor states wrong age  son to .lie about Ms age.  , Told by the Magistrate bis, story was  ���)oot accepted, and consefluently fined $50,  Gibb wa�� asktid if be required itlme to pay-  He replied that he felt tie "would be able  to pay up during the summer. He was  given ten days in which to pay and warn^  cd that failure to do no would result in a  warrant being issued for his arrest.  Claiming he was simply carrying, out  �� good turn by driving ��omc young peopl��  borne, Stanley Earl Joe, prc��anUy residing  at Sechelt, entered a pica of guilty 4$ a  charge of driving while under isuppeasion.  Stopped near the Guide Camp December  31tt at 32:30 aim. Joe failed to produce hta  drfying licence and subsequent investigation revealed he was on suspension' following an impaired driving charge earlier in  Vancouver. He also admitted Iwiying an  ewrlicr 'conviction'last September, this, St  W4M alleged was for obmtruction while 4m-  T!|WO years out of the country and George  .:���,, Richard Gibb appeared to have forgotten one of pur basjlc liquor laws, namely,  that; persons under the age of 21 are riot  permitted on licenced premises.  Ijippearing before Magistrate Charles  MMtelsteadt last Friday, January 5tb, Gibbs  adniiiWed'being in licenced premises December fttih and that be had told police  <jue#tioning him that be was 22. For his  defence he stated he had been in Countries  in tvhich one could enter licenced premises  at the age of ��sl��teen and was unaware of  the lawjs in Canada.  Asked where Ibis wa* he replied Australia, and added he left the area at the  age of 17 and returned after ,two yeara.  Most of his life has been spent In Gibsons  but for tine past four months haa resided in  Vancouver. Further, be pointed out, in Kb��  past lie has eaten in Ikeoced, premises in  the-company of -Ja> parcttt3. ���������  Constable Brian Cut*li!��g reminded ithe  couxt. that twfben questioned, Gibb claimed  to be 22, be therefore obvlousJy knew i(ho  law othtrwisc be would have bad do rca-  Gu|% as^charfied, be was fined $100 or  2& days in jail. He was civca one week to  pay and warned not to drive again until In  possession of his driving licence.  ''of Indian, Affairs  and Northern (Development. ���''[':.-     ' ''  Accompanying the minister were MP  Jack Davis; Special Assistant to the Man-  Ister, Leonard Marchand and iained author  and Journalist Paul St. Pierre. Object of  the visit was to meet with the local band  and to investigate some of the problems  involving the Indians which, in the main, ,  concerned Indian lease properties in the  . 'area.,  Met at/Langdale by Chief Teddy Joe and  secretary Clarence Joe, the party fitopped  for a while at Mission Point wbpre a few  non-Indian lessees of Reserve Number 1  discussed with Jthe"minister the recent da-  , mage caused by high tides and resultant  Gooding of their properties, These residents are in a situation whereby they lease  from the local Indian Band,; pay taxes on  'their'lots to the provincial government but  have bo far been unable to get road work  and other services.   The federal  government disclaims responsibility; % provincial government, while taking taxes, insists  it is Indian land and consequently not the  responsibility of the government, The local  Indians, however,  say that as .taxes  are  claimed by Mie provincial government it  should be its responsibility.  '  Some light was later thrown on the situation when the minister told a deputation  of lessees that be bad crossed words, with  WAG, previously on a number of occasions  and always lost out, however, be pointed  out that in his view, responsibllily docs rest  with the local band who collect for  the  property.  Preceeding, the official meding in the  Indian Council hall, a luncbwa was supplied at- the Calypso dJning room and was  attended by .fiuesta and the Indian .Council.  Following this, the Residential School band  Jed the visitors to (the council hall at which,  an interesting and informativ* meeting was  held. Visiting. Chiefs attending were Chief  Wily Mitchell oTthc Squirrel Cove Reserve  and Chief Solomon li&rry ot Oiurchhouse.  Speakers included Mr. Norm purjey who  .relaitod a number of jstwlea emphasizing  the ���successful ���entry into the Sechelt Scouta  by young Indians. "In many cases their  endeavors have proved far superior to those  of their white counterparts," he stated  On behalf -of the Guides, Mrs. lonai Stra-  cban said she has only been with the troupe  for a year or, so but during that time Indian guides have proved themselves quite,  capable. She bad not noticed any question  of superiority but does find that Indian  and non-Indian guides are about equal.  Mrs. W. Rankin, represented Elphjn-  fltone High School Principal W. S. Potter,  and Sechelt Elementary Principal' Mr. W.  L. Reid, each spoke on integration into  the public schools of Indian children and  both expressed the view that the project  was working out very satisfactorily.  Chief Billy Mitchell, following reading  of a brief submitted by Band Secretary,  Clarence Joe, said he felt the brief should  have been on a much wider plain in that  it mainly concerned SechieUit. "Clarence  does represent the Coastal Tribal Council i  and while the brief is generally good,, it  Should have been much wider in scope,"  he added.  Mr. Joe apologized fdr his failure in thi8  respect but pointed out that the meeting  had not been arranged until a few days  previously, he had therefore had Insufficient time to work on a rather more comprehensive brief. (  On behalf of Chief Solomon Harry, Mr.  Joe criticized. Indian agents, who he said��  now call themselves Indian Superintendents, What we really bwd are legal advis-"  ers, not. these so called "Superin1endentsM  who sit in on our council meetings and tell  us how to run our affairs. "This lias on  many past occasions proved to lie bad, advise at our cost," he said.              ....  Mr. Jack Davis told the gathering lie  had been intrigued with Hie rapt attention  on the faces of all present during talks  by the various speakers, He was alio impressed with",<lthe ��� general atmosphere of  goodwill so evident. He advised the lnd-  dlans that, they have a lot going fd>r them  ' ahd suggested they get out more and mix  wjlli other people as a means of gaining  new Ideas. <"B��tb Indians and non-Indians  have much to offer each other in many  ways and I would advise you to avail yourselves of the opportunities, you have and  make the most of them," bc concluded.  COAST Chilcotin Riding will come into  existence at the next federal election,  when ever that may be, but already N.D.P.  candidate Hartley Dent is making himself  known in this vast area.  Accompanied by Robert Prittie, New  Demoratic M.P. for Burnaby-Richmond  and Rev. Alan Bush, Campaign Consultant; Mr. Dent attended a public meefling  held last Saturday in Local 297 headquarters and chaired by President Dave Hill.  The new riding is made up of parts of  four ridings: Kamloops; Skeena; Coast  Capilano and Comox-Alberni and according  to the 1961 census, contained 55,000 people.  Mr. Dent who is a former Anglican Minister and now teaches at 100 Mile House  Secondary School, states that the population ii-now greatly in excess of i this figure.  EDUCATION  Federal Government's approach to education and retraining is half-hearted despite the Canada Manpower grants and  grants in aid to technical and ��� vocational  schools, stated the N.D.P, candidate, who ,  further commented that it will be a shame  if these grants are discontinued,' '��� as has  been indicated, especially when vast, sums  of money are Ijieing spent on obsolete  defense equipment.    ,  Interested' in young people and tbeir  future when ithey leave' school, Mr. Dent  bedleves that 50 per cent of grade nine  students in his school are receiving a 6ub-h  standard education and will possibly drop  out of school before grade 12. Many factors contribute to this eiuiatioh. Partly  responsible are Ibe elementary /schools.  Educated people give a country strength  and a more dynamic and 'thorough approach is needed in this country. Mr.  Dent referred'to the successful programme  of adult education which the United States  Army has adopted whereby 100,000 students benefitted in one year. Why wait for  a war to do ithia, he commented.  FALSE ECONOMY  The Government was also criticised by  the candidate for postponing the promised  substantial wharf improvements at Bella  Coola vyhkh depends on the facility to  get goojls in and out of the area. Powell  . River Wharves are also rrot adequate for  both commercial and pleasure craft.  New Democratic M.P. Bob Prittie also  condemned liic Government for making  cuts Jn the wrong places, The Economic  Council had recommended ihv need for  more Irainlng and bousing. Cuts bad been  made In; research spending which Is so  essential to Canada's progress, 'also pubSic  works and even Indian schools.  economy work the way you want it to go  but instead of implementing the sensible  "changes recommended in the Carter report, the Government listened to the big  companies who argued against them and  taxed the workers.  Refenng to the purchase of 125 C.F.  105 jets at an estimated cost of $295 mil-  million, Mr. Prittie stated that Canada's  defense role should be through the United  Nations alone.  MINISTERIAL HELP  Rev. Alan Bush stated that be, gravitated towards N.D.P. because he is convinced this party has the answer and  only through political action wJU people  be able to share the wealth of the country.  After spending ten years in the; Peace  River country which is a rich country but  where living conditions are poor, fee decided to eater politics. When recommen-  datlons are set aside in favour of big companies, it is time for action. -- v  X  New appointment  Newly appointed Maintenance Supervisor for Ihe Sechelt School District  is Mr. Bob Rutler who comes here  from New Westminster where he served for four and a half years as Supervisor of Operations, School District  No. 40. Born in Vancouver, Mr. Butter is already tremendously impressed by the district and its rate of  i.i  {-  '���M  J  growth and is looKing forward to par-  Taxation is a weapon to use to make   ucipating in its progress.  ,JL  :i*��jy#^H��^e^��"*����*!*t��flft,r*t ^*M*��s***%**'��i��<*fci**t��"^'  \  i  ��,^V*.<,,~*-*^**.^��f��fli��*^'����i��M��,-i*��*.>i*���� (v%*f^%^%,^ ^^wtv��*��ttrfyi^4****M4��4*>*^<*^^  A :SSJIISM^^l��MSKiffillsM��pI  , J  aossified  '^ 4 \PiiWisbed Wednesdays by the  - v- r�� -The Peninsula Times Ltd., -  . >���,    M      otSechelt^&C,' - ' ,  HF*SP  ,t _  .*" 4,'  .S.li,*. ���>t i,)"(  ��^o.  roid; tvM^4^'bedrounf borne  rpqutoang a J|^'&&*&*' fit*  ^Jfcti<#At*tgi& "Tf.rr   Cfllhed^^ttag^ ^"nwn^ 'Apptorvicr^^s^i^;good - ^tes^.steM/^ain^aw  ~^ci_   phta $aiftei* also nyeeidy 2h4   mtft^^'X&Sff tosie , Cefttw; J&e^i; ,88$^, r  ^bW Jtu&fa&r? needed.' ��B^   a^tijrAi A&? *&&��#<  .���V, ..'.v*** .*;%"���  ?^li��;  Jf* <   *���?  -^ ^- ^       ���"!      ^     ^t-^f-^  JlJ*"-!..        *           ,      -                 -'���'  ->��              ���                      *  ..   .,/,                      . >  .  Member* Audft" fiureaft  i' -/ " ��fCircnlot5����i ���  1  September 30,1?6r  ...   GroaCireulati&n fO^?.  ���".;"���   fold Circulation 1764  ISubject to A&dit)  ���  Ctasstf led Ad��erHsJng Sates}  3-Mne Ad-Briefs it& cards')  One insertion ... ^  Ibree tnserttons j^.  zxtro* lines <5 words)  ���'   {This rote does fiDfdppJy to t-.-:1: j. :���j?���s���tp rrr:    it<<" l��v  -is^ ��o��t   A-" ������,�����  Box Ntumbers... ^. 1-Ocextro      ^locfes aM',sn8ke;-pl0efe{i ��%   Z^^ ^S^S^AmL   i^li   T,tk^i^^^^Hr&JH?V *?*~*V   fialiok- I.aiaeJ stock  of  us��a  *s?58ateAaV^ SW^^^^fe S^2?:It ^3��^n^ IKSik'St  publication dote, . J   V  .���- ��ai-snowew, Sheltered mobjle m.  FjrepUee up: ^iand-.down. SSffliffiJi iifcTn^w^��i9Si��  u.i ��������(* i^;^ m, ��Atw*c W ����i  ^.���i *��� w *9Bne'space^ Big Maple Motel, jruji'^uh'deck"'''   * '-         ^ '��^.'��awat.v�� new^ps^^  tegol or Reflder adyfirt.sing 25c BABY'S cM seat, gopd c����a> pug-g ^asii *           lSlS-tftt              -         ' > l-    *        ���"  ' Beiuier^Bros.   Purttiture   and  percpontltoft.   -      . ;tion.   ?h^he.8|5-218i. \ 3& ?**.?****������ ���     ���15m fi5 ft. view lot m good *W$a. fS* s\Sk ^hett, S85-2Q5U.  ��oni4��.  ��9 cnrv ohch    &   d��wi<t J^li.      '     I**1 .* ���     .     . '   **���'-  H9A.31  *-*'  Display   adrerrising   to   fcl&sifigd    Ad-ftrief columns, $1.50 ph Iflelt, tjsed fta^ bU&gy'lti good ebb-'  Subscription Rotes-* . dliicn.   PJbobe &5-fl7a3.  By mail, Peninsula area ~$S.Q0 yr.  By moil, beyond 30 miles $5.50'yr.  By mail, special citizens % price  By carrier , 5Qc month  3IRTHS  1281-9  tt��U> WAMT��P  SCHOOL district'No. 46 <^ecn-  r ..eit^-r-Thie/esyul he a vacancy ���_^ .   - ^   -      ..       ^  at the be^nning of March' for HABD-to find property, undev-  d teacher of a\Grade Two C^ss 'eloped 25 acres, view prop-  TiyO'.bedrflon) apartment avail-   Handyi $2,5fta cash. A good buy.  abte. feU 1st. WJutaker Block ' ,*-/-.  Davis gay.> tops in apartment  Jiving, "fttO per month including, use of laundry. t>hone 895-  2m.   - ~ lffiB-tfn  124-14  REAL gSTATE  ��. McMynri' .,    386-5500 ^AB^BB'S Hardware -used |t-  Do Wortman.-      886-2393 tfiftdss Adflqiral ^rjdge $��.��]  J  Warn      -          8863*81 M^qary" fridge  ^3?.��5; ' used  J. t. WniitlB %      .pvp*?!935 ^ ^jgg- used'ui?right vacuum  Box 238, ��� Gibsons, B.Cis Miners ^14.95; used floor pol-  3283^ i&fier $15^5; TVestuighouse roa-   I ' -    r'.��i sfing.oven $14.95; Bed lounge,  MB. AND MBS.  Bill 'JIcFad-   atJ^hsons Elementary SchooL  den are happy to aonouncfe > w*f��ten applicatiaje i6l)ouId*'be  the arrival of their baby dan-    sent jto the 'Secretary-Tredsar-  ghter, Tammy Gail; bom 'at 11  p.m. January 41b at St Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt' and weighing  8 lbs They also wish to thank  Dr R. A. Swan and the staff  of St. Mary's Hospital for their  excellent care.      i 1276-6  ENGAGEMENTS  MB AND MBS. Gilbert Goold-  rup of Madeira Park, B.C.  wish to announce the engagement of their daughter Shirley,  to Cohn Vader, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Vader of Peaticton,  B.C. The wedding date will be  announced later. 1277-6  er '<�� School District Jfo:,*46  (Sechelt),, Box [220, Gibsons,  B.C, , -1282-$  BABYSITTEB' in .our home to  care'for two 4.iand 5 year old  children.  Phone-jB85-23i8 aft^r  5;3fr v.n\.       *;     -       1272-6  WAftTED, private . tuition  tor  grade 11 and 12 chemistry.  Phone 883-2385: 1S27-8  erty in Sechelt Make excellent  subdivision, $20,OQO. Box "381,  ISeebelt.' 9544fn  BOBEBTS Creek, HaB��� Boad:  Choice "1 acre with" 3 room  house, bathroom, oil ���space  heater, rock gas stove. Immediate possession. $3,650.00 full  price, $850.00 down and $60.00  per month at !*&% interest. 1st  house south of Anglican Church  Hall. Mrs. Metcalfe, 298-5125  or #39-7311, Block Bros. Rlty  Ltd-, 401 North Bd., Coq., New  Wesjaninster, B.C. 3203-S  the Seicretary-Ta��asurer at Gibsons, B.C. This is a full time       position in a��� small office. Ap-  mr    iKn  tvtr^   Kemirth c     phcants should ime-good eec-  Watson,  Gibsons,  B.C.   wish    saxil    connected  with fttuca-  to ammnee the engagemejit of    ^   Tbe^Srting; aatey^Si  SCHOOL pistrietNp- 48'<Sech-   5 ACBES undeyeloped property  ��3t)���There is a' vacancy for -   inside    village    boundaries.  a stenographer in the office of   $2,500.' Bex 381, Sechelt B.C.  565-tfn  their daughter, Rhonda Margaret, to Mr. Bobetrt A. Beeman,  son of Mr.' and Mrs. Clifford  F. Beeman of Roberts Creek,  B.C. Wedding to be held in  Gibsons United Church, Saturday, Feb. 17th, 7 p.m.      992-6   L-:   Wedding Announcements .  EXCELLENT commercial lot  --���csntre Sechelt���highway location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. H04-t6i  BEBBOOFFS-Modern  4  bedroom borne on 2 lots, close to  beach and safe boat anchorage.  be  $370.00 'per month,  rising  to $381.00 per aumtb ���foUowing  the successful compjetian of a   90jday    probationary , period, jiving "room, 28x15 rfireplaee^  with, two- fiu^ inoremeats ^rfght cab. kiteben; ree. room.  at yearly urteryals.to a maxi- A-ott beat, dMe carport. Lovely  mum  of &04.OO par- month, jatidsftaped. yard   with  patio.,  BUILDING SUPPUg$    -  GIBSONS    Suading    Supplies  Ltd.   886-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C-  Quality Beady-mixed concrete.  Serving the area fer'20 yeais.  90-tfo  CARS ond TUlfCftS   ^  CHEV truck," %  $00,  4-speed  transmission,    good   'Shape,  $350.   Phone 883-2502.     JJ37-54  FOB   SALE-*-19e3   VoBsswagen  1500   station   wagon. "Phone  ���885-9440 after 5 p;tn.      "1223-4  '57 POM1AC wagon-^Six stand-  ard.- Snow i^res, good transportation. $125 cash. Phone 883-  2339.  1236-5  1958 FOBD Station Wagon,  1200 miles w 352 motor and  new transmission. Trade for  '60 or ^62 import or compact  car orpick-upr 886-9373'after  6 p.m. "'"1271-5  '54 VAUXHALl, 4 doar^USO or  offers,   phone 883-2411.'  -i�� 1265-7  good conditioni ideal for extra  bed $79:95. Parkers Hardware,  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2171.  -1199-tfn  GOOD local Ladner bay for  sale, $i per- bale delivered.  Phone 946-6568.       -   - 9046-tfn  FOB LETTEBHEADS, envelopes, statements, invoices  and. all commercial printing,  contact the' Times office at Sechelt or phone 885 9654.  " Mcther seeks  �� *      . �� - 1.  iieljp^ot "o fomily-  V plotsnittg clisiic  -sponsored by  Hie Cup off Milk  Fund���Family  planning js  ^ o must in  overfvawded  countries^ and  is aided by the  ' ^ USC in several  > areas.  t  OiyT", ���***.���& ^XfS^^+. ^t^nfirAV^ iv'~"��  MHJWOK Moi Leen is thirty one years old.   "been a 2 ���percent_drop~in the population  > ..  :r--^ *"<i  1959  PONTIAC,  4 door,iBest  w �����.        ^�� -*-^.    1.   ���* ^_ ^t-w^-J���- *���     ��������,      ��K��r^   1957 Austin, $200.. 885-'  Written apj&catKm should be gaie by owner, phone evemngs   2184. 3264-7  ^ J��v^ J!^^'1^- fi35��782'or write Box 470 e*l  : xrr-.   purser,, Sc|��M^-,|li^.ei ,2$o. 46 penuigijl^ Tunes, Box 381, Se* -1966 HONDA Trauster, 90. Pb-  MR. AND?MRS.  F. W*Jtouto'>:SS%^)^tyfa&teP��*fn*3 ehe% *B��.        469-tfn L    ^2555; , ,       ,327*8  of Sechelt wish to announce.^, B.C.^ ��� ^ x, ' ���    -    ,: Jf^b^ ~~���?   Foiftr - Fibregloss - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  Compressed   air   service  loi  fikindivers   and  firemen.   An*  tanks. Skmdivers available for  salvage work.        f  WALT NYGrtEN V&d  Lta  Ji"'    Gibsons^ aC  - Pbone 686*9303  Her husbandVworks as a coolie in a mill  factory in Hong Kong wbere be "makes  250- HK dollars���less than' 40 dollars a  month- They liye in a squatters hut with  three other families; altogether 20 people  are crammed into one small room. And  unless there is a fire, they baye no hope of  being moved to a resettlement block.  ' Milwok Moi Leen has three children.  The youngest was only-1 w**iks old when  Br: Lotta"Hitschmanova met her in a  Family Planning Clinic,, one of 52 in the  Colony. Because the Unitarian Service  Committee believes that family planning is  a "Must" to reduce poyerty and hunger, it  has made birth control a major part of its  current program. With 4 million people  living in 400, square mUes, one to two  thousand refugees arriving every month  frjom the mainland and a new baby born  every 0ve aninutes, overcrowding is the  Colony's major problem.  ' In 1965, the USC gave its first grant of  $5000 to the Hong Kong Family Planning  Association. Over the past year there has  growthT The USC increased its, contribution in 1966 and this year and is anxious to  do much more. '  Donations may be left at The Times  offices (Sechelt and Gibsons) or at the  Bank of Montreal in Sechelt or Gibsons,  where receipts will be issued for tax  purposes.  From a Klamath FaHs, Ore. newspaper:  "Joe W. Get in touch with me at once.  Bring three rings. Engagement, wedding  and teething. Have news for you. Betty."  "Time*" AdBriefe  will selLJniy-rent  trade?  the forthcoming marriage of  their daughter Doreen Mary to  Ma|colm, _glchardson, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Richardson of Vancouver. The wedding  to take place on January 27th  in St. John the Apostle Church,  Vancouver, B.C. ,1280-6  OBITUARY  SCHOOL" OISTBKJT No.. 46  -   -   ' (Sechelt)^  FOB SALE: View lot 7/10 acre.  One block from beach, $1,975  fiill' price. Cash or terms. Take  highway 101 at Gibsons, go to  Pra"tt Bd.', turn'left on Pratt  fcfc -to - GraBdview Bd., turn  left, lot next door to new home.  Mrs.   Metcalfe,   298-5125;   939-  1244-tfn  There are immediate .vacancies, for two janitors, one in  Gibsons Elementary School and  one tin Elphinstone ^ecbnda^y  Scp^bi, Hburs'in e*cfc casfej^e   Wt-.  frdm-3 p.m. to.ll p.m. Starting GUNBOAT Bay, 40 acres either  salary wi�� be t$370 per mojjtlt, ^e 0f Highway 101 with  riping. to $38L<xaffer succtesa&fl ~  cqmpletion o^a three months'  pforationary'; period,  witfi wo  by  1267-10  RAMSA-iCjames" Victor Bam- "R to *��P*Of succeaSfifl j^  ft.   waterfront.   -Sale  J'K   ^Harbour, gS"5&& J*Jft -i ^~  B.C. passed away sudderfy on itttervak to a maximum oj $404. NQBTH BD-, Langdale, excel-  vSr^rvfve^ bv7'hisgSvHS Minimum Of'Gra^en^c- jient buUding lot, aLi cleared.  1957   LAND   Bover   iatt ' good  shape. Best offer takes. Ph.  886-7792. 1274-6  LEGAL NOTICES  Form "B"     ,  COUBT OF BEVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that  the. Courts of Revision respecting the i9<& assessment j^s  for the Vancouver Assessment  District and Village Municipality (ies) therein will be held  as follows:  School  BCTWRJArTBLCHUWJH  SERVICE: SECKEtff  Sunday Scbod-���10:00 ojsu  Charcb Service ��� 11:15 040.  Praye*��� Wednesday 7:30 p-o..  REV. A. V/IJLUS, PASTOR  You ore Jolted to attend any or each service  1  ����� i^i   if >i��i  years.  Survived  by his loving  ZZJzTtake1 b7 2Z>�� ^"��S-^;a��iteSd��-   sget   and 'situated   in   new ^^ "SSS. Irfl GibS  ��T f Sters   and TkranS- to M^ Peter C-.jP^on, Secre-   tesidential   area.     Tor    more hundmg atld Sechelt al Gibsons  ers, 3 sisters   and 4 gra��a�����i- tary-Treasurer, School District   info'call S. Snelgrove 876-3053 T,aiKw ��C on Mondav  Feb  dr-eq. Funeral service was held ^^ (Se^tfcV;An^t%!.<W;amH68��. Block Bros. Realty ^a���^Jni'.:B:?:���on.^nd??' feP  ANGUQAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 o.m. Every Sundoy  9:30 o.m. Church Scboal  -     , 11:0Q a jrt. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundoy?  7:30 p.m. 1 st ond 3rd Sundoys  Semices held rfcgularly tn  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS ond EGMONJ  1       ��� For. information phone 885-9793  Every Wed. tO aiq M. Gmmttolsm &. Hilda's  in Columbia.Funeral Chapel in    ^^ ^avS^iSe School   M.L.S. No. 4-2981  New  Westmtoster on Wcdnes-    m^- office ^ l^ter  'than '-L���   Tuesday; January ^ 1968. Those  who^applied for the previous^  adviertised vacancies for eus;  todians at Gibsons and Roberts  Creek v Elementary Scboolis  should notetbat these positions  have now been filled. Those,  w}*o "would like their applications to be reconsidered for the  above vacancies should telephone the School Board Office  at 886-2225. 3266-5  1258-tfn  day, Januarjt 3rd, at 3;30 P.m.  Rev. David Verkirk officiating.  Cremation. Flowers gratefully  declined. Donations may be  sent to1 the Heart Foundation.  1284-6  PERSONAL  FLOWERS  for >}1  occasions.  Gllker'p   Flower   &   Garden  Shop, phpne 886-2463 or Sechelt  885-945S. . 824-tfn  FOR complete .information 00  Marine, Industrial and Liability insurance: Claims and  AdustmentB, contact Captain  W. y. Hifigs, Marine Cpjiisuit-  ant, Box 339, Gibsons, phones  886-9540 and 885-9423.       480��tfb  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous. P.O.  Box 204, Sechelt, B.C.   Phone  886-9876. 969-tfn  LISSILAND FLORIST  & G|FT SHOP  qpeclalklng in Funeral Designs  1e Wedding Arrangements  #86-9345 - Gibsons  728-tfn  MW��� I......���i.- ,���-,...��� 1���,������,���.w,, 1. ������  -.hip  ITER ILLS  Hard Rock Drilling A *  Specialty.  Low Winter Rates.  Free Estimates.  ATLAS DRILLING  Room 10  1045 W. Pender St.,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Tel, 112-685-1917  lllfi-tfb'  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Phon�� Mrs. Naido Wilson  885-9746 or writ��:  0O�� 390, Sechelt, B.C.  -.-TpE'SUN SHINES ON:  (The rainmaker is busy too)  .    'i'f* i  Retirement Cottage,  $6350.  3   room , cottage   in   village���  $5300.  Cottage on waterfront-$12,00O,  Treed waterfront lot-48900.  Desirable view lot6-$2500, acreage too.  Horry Gregory���885-9392  H. B. GORDON 6V  . KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt,  B.C. 885-2013  1172-1  ruary 5th, 1968, at 11 o'clock in  the forenoon inl >lh.e Village Of-  fde.'..'    ''���'.''���  ���  '"' 1273���PUb. ���Jan.   10,   1068  SUNSHINE coast  00SFft CHURCH  {Undenominational)  Sundoy Schod 10:00 ��-�����  Church Senrica 11:15 a.m.  Evening Sc��Jc9 7:30 p.e>.  PASTOR REV. S, CA^SELtS  ' Davit Boy Rood and Arbilhif  (2 Mocks ��p from Hishwoy)  (Hlpore's Vari^y Sisp  We fiave received a small  shlpm&nft of ^eBitnsntSr  Kiddies' Waterproof  Mittens - Toques,  Models - see the new  Spaceship  $ALf������l>ri@rf��a9 ^fe|^|'cjn<l Decorations  '  CT^     regular t*ock  I  s  1  Sundry Items- from- our  Secheflfr, D.C.  mmmm'g variety shop  P/ione S8&-9343  i  i  ��  -I  rfiMmifJW^J^fe^  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LANP^ACT  Notice of Jnt^ntio*. to Appjy to  Lease Land I  In  Land- Recording  District  of Vancouver!, B.C., and situate  North Lake..  ������'..'. 1  Take notice that AUieter Gordon   Wyatt  and  Vivian  Iona  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wonted  Huck 32c Bunch  Salal 32c Bunch  Contact plant' before picking.  Located   at   Roberts   Creek,  across street from store,  875-tfn   SECHBLT: choice building lot,    Wyatt of 4532 Elgin St., Van-  ��� ,    fully serviced,  prime location,    couver, B.C., occupation truck  $2,000.  =  ^  St. John's United Ch  WlbonCrceic/ iX!  Sundoy SchootT7?:49 o.rn,  Divine Worfblp���-\\:\5 o.m.   '  Lad bv Mlw H. ���, Campbell   ,  fxcppt on 2r��d Sundpy each monm  " Family Servlco���11:15 a.m.  Divlnp Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by rWv- W. M. Corr��roo  For tuttbc* information  Phono 005-9744  fffiflB  smpsftsstmx  r Vi 1  Phone 8B6-2633  UBO-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS  Madeira Park  Salal Pickers Wonted  Huck 32c Bunch  Salal 32c Bunch  Contact plant before picking  Located 1st house north Pender  Harbour Hotel  100' waterfront lot, zoned commercial.  Details  on request  5ELMA PARK; CO' on fins  pebble beach tucked in behind  the new breakwater for qu>t  moorage. Older cottage, $0600.  GIBSON& $3500 down Elves  immediate poBsesslon 3 bdrm  view home. Step-saver kitchen,  dining room, W-W in spacious  Jiving room. Lovely fireplace  loo. A-oll furnace.  Only $5000 down gives possession charming older home on  fine 2 uc. estate. Fireplace in  largo living room, 4 pc. bath,  family kitchen, utility, 3 bdrms,  Barn and garage.  Modern Post and Room cottage  Jn prime location, 3 bdrms, Jiving room, all electric kitchen,  modern vanity bath. Terms on  $13,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE    .  B8S-2Q0O  driver, intends to apply for a  lease of the following described  unoccupied, unsurveyed, unreserved crown land:���  Commencing at a post planted at the north-east corner of  PL 7000 thence 88 ft. south-oast;  thience 300 ft. south-west;  theooe 88 At, north-west; thence  300 ft north-east and containing approximately IMi acres,  more or less, for the purpose  of residence,  ALLISTER GORDON WYATT  VIVIAN IONA WYATT.  Dated December 16, 1007.  ' 3257���PubJ 'J��n.  3,  10,  17, 24  FOR SALE  PAIR of mum's ice skates, siae  #, Never been worn, $10. Ph.  885-2087. 127845  SPECIAL for aale. Large Easy-  Bead     Typewriter.     Almost  new. Cost over $500. Now $173.  Phone  8854*054. 1017-tfn  ^  A hundred ytttr* ago, a Prisoner  k�� a TtffUah fortress in thm  Mply Land announced a new  (tavdetlcn of God. Mis nam*  wo* BobaVUob. H��s "Ldten to  rb�� Kings" an. vrirhout doubt,  tho iwott r��fflorfcal>l�� document*  (a r(Jlp!ou�� history, ieretol million p��oplo hay now responded  to Hit coll.  Phone 883-2265  Ron McSavanay-  1184-tfa  -8B6-9656  1270-5  WE��TlkoHOUBE  vacuum  rJeancr,  all  attachments, a*  Brw. fM," IKJ-OT13,'' P91-6  t/4 r��  Locol ciorgy of ��9 fottbs h��vn  tust    neceJred    ��n   offer   of  loho'wtloVa     Motsogo.     Wo  *M|r�� yon to btvooHgot* It eff &��jf  tfatou^k your dOffymon ��t by  oflilnoi.  Po&sl'o of Stuts&Jnt Coo?j  ��� -    J|>HA M, rOOTB  B-R. l.fiafMt.i-C  ft'  8����!}��ELY AGENCIES DATE PMB  ��� This free remlridjBrof coming events Is o service of SECHELT AGENCjES  ' LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Ddte  Pod". Please note'that space Is limited,and some advance dates 'may  hove to wpit their turn; also that this is a ''reminder" listing only ond  cannot always carry full details.     '  t <���  st  <H\  Jon.  Jan,  Jan.  11���8 p.m. Wilson Creek Clubhouse,! Rod & Gun Club monthly  rnoetlng, '  1  11���2 p.m.  St.  Hilda's Hall, Sechelt,  Regular meeting Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  17���7:30 p.m. Rod & Gun Film, Tommy Tompkins "Wild Life  Shows", Sechelt Theatre.  Jan,  19���7 p.m. Madeira PaHk. Royal Canadian Legion L.A. No. 112,  Smorgasbord and DanceJ  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  v  -*  m  ���4* *  '���������*  Multiple Ustingi Scnrlco  Vancouver Heel Isteto  Oeerd  Phone 005-2161  GIP^PHS OFflCt PHONf 004-7015  �����������  * *  m^m*m**m*mmmm**mmmmpS      v i  *       ��i   ,.���    ����-��     's    VV   ��� ���   - .\ j1,.   ��  /���  !�����>*'   *    **    *      **   t+t   "V  (t    ^H  ��"'   ���".����  tUlfjf ������#��^fa.t*,J#TVtftttl#k ^ ^rtj^^(#^,.^J^#V*��,^rt*^ *��� v4  , ONE OF these jrighfe the large glass' ash- dji ��nd'��ijr srellef.^ey^o not^Jo*e|afce *he  '    tray gradpg my coffee table ��ai~0�� confined iof /$* <3ai��dry, fo�� ' ugemflffe.  t straight torough ihe TV set, for ihose idiot- #hetr*foey#o^&Mrfrwdeaeae ie$ye&mich  ic, artificial women in the commercials are, to\heJie^ceAi^iltibey'/alre ii^ittfbjg'dfai-  ���   becoming more than my patience urall en- ��er plafes *ir-njixnws t'mx *api Hchasfog  dure.^    J       , .^    ' "    .         *       ,_ poor j6oiit5 ,lx^~'%amM9pidfi.;to. ^u^je^' i^s|ti?  ^Generally spealcmg,.tfoey fit into two t&ey nave; not ifoi^otteo.&elr/d^c^nt.  categories;  the "HomemafcerB-"'aad the If not engaged in' .this pqjpu3ari pastime  "SopMstacates^. Uhe SamemsSskr&' devote ^y-ase'f>ac^ia'4he1am>a{y.��e4^g^efi-  their- fame to fltoe laundry where they be- ilea a& the 'ivrtwoan/ with the .d^rtiew'.iwash  come research' scMsntisls and perform var- iBater imftwm."     ������ '  '      \ l "'," L  led and fascinating experinments. They also ' The Sophisticate, of course, has5 weight-  enjoy many exciting hours cutting out pap- ier problems on her mind; namely straight,  er dolls in two shades of white, wrapping hard to manage, colorless or, dead hair?  soap suds into sludge with the aid of an Fortunately, Jfor every problem, ihere is  egg-beater and frenzied vigour, or enthug-  ��� iastically snip heels from socks before washing them individually. This, one assumes,  leaves hubby with clean heels each day.  The devastating aplomb with which (the  Homemaker allows wild animals to pop  in and out of detergent packages is truly  incredible as' is the casual attitude to fly-  ing housemaids. To the Homemakers' ere-  a bolfledv s$ution. With waterless'Jbaar^spray  ���she has the dipftnet-advantage of, being abjje  to go over Niagara Falls while every well  groomed hair remains in place. She has no  problem with a wanderuig husband for one  look at her washed-away grey and he is  her slave. Probably the Homemaker. stall  visits her hairdresser but not our sophisticate, indeed not, she has a -"man in her  bathroom," her .very own' hairdresser  stashed away in ihe toiletry cabinet.  'vVith.her hair under control, the Sophisticate is able to concentrate on her figure  and in this respect her engineering' skills  are phenomenal She expertly lifts, moulds,  rounds] flattens, enlarges and separates in  seconds and apart fronJ attending numerous gay affairs, is adept at taking part in  an intellectual tete-a-tete wit a disembodied  bra or girdle.'  Such is the picture of our female TV  personalities "and if'she impresses you rthen  you just have to be in advertising.  The economy seems to 'have reached a  plateau and the rest of us are' flat, too.  oil prospects tor pu  -���v.  ;  (  �����:  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET  SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING - PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C. - Dial 886-2919  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRISt  Bel Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2166  TASELLA SHOPPE  r  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens   .  Dial 885-9331 - Sedteft, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBUC .  telephone Gibsons 886-2481 - Sea. 88&4131  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.   .  BOB'S APfUAftCES  -    Soles & Service  Benner Bros. Block, Sechelt, B.C.  : ;    . Phone 885-2319  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Took* ond Drafa FkSds - Bockboa cod  Fjnoat fad Loader WeA.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Rood Gravel.  ?hone 885-9666 - Bo* 172 - Sechelt  MADEIRA MARINA   ,  Mudcira VoA^ 0.CL  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  /   Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites -Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  I    Phone 883-2266  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birtun, Beach Ave., Robert* CreeSt  .. 'iPhone 886-2551  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TV FENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 o.m. to 5:30 pxn.  Rc9.486o9949  Scows-���logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ���im;   Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  i�� HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  ' Open six1 days a week  .Phohe 885-2063 '  CoftnA&JSltiedkt Sechelt  i ii i I.    iii 11 ���  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  ,     ,     ,,.t   -   GIBSOMS      i    '  ESSO d3L FURMACSS  <?.  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open m the Benner Block  Sechelt, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS .  HAIR CUT���STYLING ��� SHAPJNG  9 ��-n>. to 5 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday  BELA1R CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  REUPHOLSTER1NG - RESTYLING     ���'  CUSTOM DESIGNED FURNITURE,  DRAPERIES '  ���  Phone 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  EATON'S  "WHERE-TO-GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  Contest  Two little boys who won't win the  fine trophy for model building in the  Campbell's Variety Store contest are  Kim and Wayne Campbell. Kim displays the trophy while Wayne works  on the second prize model, third prize  is the fine sailing ship model.  Drownings top  traffic deaths  11-  - No dotoitayment ^ Bankirrterest *  Tenyeois-torpay  Complete line of appliances  For tooo<ssatoato--Cotl 886*2728    '  T1LUCUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Experienced chimney "cleaning - gardening -  janitor service - painting - odd jobs e*e, ��  Free estimates - AH work guaranteed.  Phone 885-2191  .ii- "���< n \     ��t i   TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2803  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Coll.  FREE ESTIMATES  ;   ';   ;\-ioAT\oVW2Riv:'..'��� ������'������������I'':.'  'Consult Copt. W. Y. Hig��3 : .>.  Box tt9, Glbeom, B.C.���fi864>S46  TRAVEL AGENT FOR ALL YOUR   J  TRAVEL MEEDS  MARGARET MACKENZIE  Sunnycrest Sliopping PJaata  Gibsons A86-2232 ^  Head Office SIS West liasHngiSt.,, Vaa.  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE   \  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service.     \ j.  Coll 886-9533 or 886-7071 ^atoer  5;30 p.m.     \  Fully Insured    \  ���umi n ' lr,  rrr  ii'.JF' I"    "1,'J.II  '��  i  GlfSON-GIRt BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, coiffs ahd colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshall Wells  Dealership.  Phone 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.  ����������������� nwiiiM ii ����������������� iii.��� ������in���n ���������!��������� ��-1ni��� hi���milium ��� mww   n.   PENINSULA CLEANERS  152V Gwwer F��. Rood  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEEDS  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phono 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibsons  New service in district  PLUMBING & HOT WATER  HEATING  CERTIFIED MASTER PLUMBER  FREE ESTIMATES - PHONE ANYTIME  885-2037  Jottn Molfol��� -fLft. I.SccKcll. B.C.  HOWE SOUND 5-10-lSc STORE  , 1589 Marine - G&sc*i* . ��86-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies.  EfT'-'i-. ^���'-fN'./^iij^.^  B0ATSAL���S  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER   ��� ~!  I    DAL BLOCK GIBSONS  Eyery We^lnesdoy ��� 886-2166  ROY S^WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  *M<jrinei Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnirh 6430  Phono ,.'885-2062' ;>  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  a-ECTRICAL CONTOACTO-TS  APW-IANCE? i-' ELECTRIC MEAT  . -Phono $85-2062  Bernino $t Omega  Soles, PorhJ, Scnrico  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE MOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono HaWes - 885-9740  ������ "i *i  ��� i' ���"���  . .I i 11.1, ii    n ��� -  WIGAEID'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorised  Singer Sewing Machine Deoler  Cowrie St. - Sechelt - Ph, 885-9345  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  .   Residential - Commercial,  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 006-9609  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  ���     ���    ��� ��� :   HEWITT CLEANING SERVICE  Floor ... Washed, Waxed, Stripped.  Window Cleaning  Phono Ken Hewitt  885-2266 or 885-2019  ....   : : v jinji.  AUTO GLASS REPLACEMENT  A SPECIALTY  Collision Repairs  SUNSHINE   COAST  SERVICE   LTD.  Wilms Gieelt* iUC ��� 'MS4466  .   At the Sign of tbo Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty WeldlhQ  I     Steel Fabricatina ��� Marine Ways  Automotive/and Marino Repairs'  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886.7721       Res, 886-9956, 886-9326  ACCIDENTS took the lives of 140 people  in B.C. during the month ol July.  And for itflxe first time on record, drownings exceeded traffic deaiflhs.   There were  47'people drowned and. 43 killed in traffic  accidents.  "The B.C. Safety Council said Uhat de- -  .    spite coverage by all news, media of the  warnings issued by council,  people con-  fenued tto break all basic wate? rules.  .Of "Hie 47 wbo drowned, 13 were swimmers; six swam alone an unsupervised  areas and three oftiers swaim alone alter -  >���    midnight; eight people stood up and capsized itibeir boats; 2 small children, fell onto.  snallow waiter; four^ other youngsters ML  " -or.stepped into a pothole wihile wading;  *    eight  victims   drowned -when  five  auto-  ��� mobiles went into water.  ,'i'i <*fyt<rw&ags have increased 4rom '121 for  ^";*he same seven mbintis':!aist "year to 14S  "''"this year.  .i.'"   Traffic  accidents   are   still   ifche  main  !    cause of accidental deaths.   Totals are up  slightly witih 286 killed for the first seven  "   months compared to 284 in 1966.  __        Other statistics, released  in  Victoria,  "~    showed that 241 persons were Mlled in i road  accidents in the first Jhalf of this year, two  more than in the same period last year.  '  In the mid-year sumimary the provincial  motor vehicles branch said the number of  persons injured in the January-June period  ", of 1967 increased by five percent-a total  . -of 8,532, or 406 more than in the first half  ,. Of 1966.  _     NOT AS SERIOUS  The number of fatalities per accident  was down however, wihile the number' of  ..... ,injuries per accident was up by the same  rv jpercmtage--andkating that while theinum-  ,.,  ber of accidents increased, they were not  ;|j  ps serious.!  '.;,;���(     A total of 20,535 accidents were record-  ��� ed in the six-month period, an increase^  ,,:���>���.,; 1,977, or 11 percent.  The  motor   vehicles   branch  indicated  i   , property damage in all road accidents aft  $12^087,369^26,  an'increase^ ojf 10_ percent  r, : "over the' firisJt six 'months -of 'i966P    ���  (j1  For the month of Juixe, the total mum-  ��� ber of fatalities was 44, an increase of  eight, or 22 percent over June, 1966.  However, ,in June there were seven  percent fewer personal injury accidents;  property damage was down six percent;  total number of accidents was down one  percent and the number of injured was  down two percent '  TWE YJEABS from plans to pulp. And an  instant town. " >  That's the achieyement of the Tahsis  - Co., formerly a logging and sawmill company on the   we^st  coast  of  Vancouver  Island.  '   It'announced in 1962 that it had plans  for a pulp mill in its forest area.  Thursday, the company officially opened  the   resulting '$60   million' Gold   River -  bleached kraft producer and showed off  the modern plant to Vancouver business-.  men and to directors of the parent companies,, East Asiatic Co. Ltd. of Copenhagen and International Paper Co. of New '  York.   The  actual partnership in Tahsis.  Co. is between East Asiatic Canada Ltd.  and  Canadian  International Paper, both  wholly-owned subsidiaries.  PRINCESS OPENS  Opening ceremonies were conducted by  Princess Margrethe of Denmark. The visitors saw not only a pulp mill which started  production on June 9 as scheduled but  also a new $15 million town, Gold .River,  which was carved from the forests nine  miles inland from the Muchalat Inlet site  of the mill.  The town has had some construction  problems���like blasting sewer systems into  solid rock. There have been complaints  that the rents in the married accommodation are too high and like many spots far  from-'the bright lights, the turnover of the  single men is considerable, says Bob Mc-  Murray, editor of the Province.  There was an inter-union squabble over  who would represent the workers in the  mill This has been settled as has been a  strike threat of recent date. The mill itself  has been bleaching its output since July 10,  but there is still considerable perfecting of  the process and the controls to do before  the rated capacity of 750 tons per day is  reached. This is usual. The mill.some  days hits more than 600 tons per day,  according to unofficial estimates.  Tahsis' mill has a long central control  corridor in which the operators check the  banks of instruments. Communication with  the men on the operating floor is maintained by TV and two-way radio.  TOP OF THE LIST  Because of rapidly changing technology  in pulp mill operation in B.C and Canada,  Tahsis, Co. officials wiU not be pinned to  statements'such as "the Gild River pulp  mill is Ihe most modem in Canada." But  its electronic instruments certainly rank it  Op at the top of the list With the present  setup, the mill operation can be computerized,    > -   (  This doesn't remove the human element  completely, but it does make use of the  instrument to sound warnings automatically  when finely-adjusted controls show a variance in quality or something away from  normal'. in dozens   of   other   conditions.  Human "adjustment would still he needed.  Tahsis Co. obtains wood supplies for its  pulp mill and the 140 million board feet  per year saw mill at Tahsis, 36 miles north  of Gold River, from its own 474,000-acre  tree farm licence  and  adjoining crown  forest lands.  The sawmill will produce 25  percent of the pulp mUTs chip supply.  A little more than two years ago the  pulp mill site was the location of the company's housing for the workers in the Gold  River, logging division.  The townsite was  a scar in the forest. The new facilities are  now another permanent section of the province's economy. v   -  TIMES ADBRIEFS WORK FOR YOU  i  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  IS MOI f ��0  HAVE IT CHECKED;  $5.00 IS ALL IT MIGHT  COST YOU.  We service from  Gibsons to Fender Hoi&our  Coll Collect  PlUli^SUIA T.��,  883-2430  15 Years Servicing Experience  i  W/W'/#/*A��  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  The Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  For Toko Our Orders Phone 886-2433  K & t APPLIANCES  Major Appliances Service  Ali Makes of Major Appliances  Phone 885-9578 - Secwclr, B.C.  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations - trees removed  Clearing and Road Building -  Grovel, Navvy & Fill  A SIMPKINS���885-2132  BRICKLAYING  A fellow In New York a couple of weeks  before the holidays went to the place where  he keeps his automobile and found a cftrd  on the steering wheel. "Merry Christmas  from Ihe Boys in the Garage," it said.  He was grateful, but in the bustle and  bustle of the season be thought no more  of iti ,  Throe days before Christmas he found  another card in his car: "Merry Christmas  from the Boys in the Gar a go���Second Notice." ',. ,    ���       i  mm, stamps  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  see THE TIMBS  f��v����iil��ii����irmnw����i,������ii��i��iwnn>i����ii>��������iiliii��lii  SUPPLIES?  Want to make your home  larger, more comfortable, more  modern, more beautiful?  Whotcver home improvement  project you have in mind,  you'll find helpful ideas ond  information at your one stop  supplies shop  i  Peninsula Building  Supplies ltd.  Phone 885-9669  ��3rlC%MsTpswImk I 0     MiVi  mMM  %mmmmX*m0<ii>0mMm*t0m*i*Mf+0i***A^  MXOf IN AND BROWSE THROUGH  SEA-SIOE PLAZA  COWRIE STREET  GIBSONS - CC6-2515  SECHELT - 885-9654  ��"  h   Si  ^n  <s3  \  \  *    ��*���    .*�� nrf* J*y^fy4fotd'klftfl>brfptlB��<'ll4l  *hm*. ^^mt^^-^tt^^^f^^^^t^^it^  ' a��*^��^V.*rf*vA" irf^.rt  ��!-!*���-H#.-#ftwH>!!'*Mf��-��"l%   ^d, ^ ^Ujtrf  ~* -.  A  *5rtMfc��y(��h**-'*'-J**M*-Vi(,*">* fM^#\!��MV%^i**^��*'4'*><,l����* |*��n)(��,^V��l ��*iif*   ��,,,  J ^^"l^a^fi^/^-t^Urfl^ "j0Ljf%%V &J~>- 'sTr-V r. if ^"^ %^    **j.  ��^ n��  ���!     IHE 0$WSllk& J@m^ -\ ��-'    - -^ -  - - 5 -   ^, " ?: ��� w     J v -::laWc^?i��eum  *        '   ' ' --?�����-- *il  : ���.  ��^     j��� * �� .^neif^anuararSiJi'w  ^��M-nlA#R��tr. lhHmff'.3fef* ,X<K��;seat'  r^��en^iafeuSry ��$' $itb-a ^fcek^foag^^ge-,  f*  4MMcJStiml.����U  wrs**9s>��"*  ** *%** ��*=*���"<   lftSg&SW��!tra  IflCStiff^  isWsWBCSSSjT1  '���fcayisb/ fasi -JBDvJpg,  ��**rtfy i&ated,  n start  COtMCJtS of both villages vSL-im- however provide enonnoitt-fusibilities <��fj^auajsar^g ionovatidiip fyA>jite IXtiy'  >~ doubtedly havemany important de> such as paving the way for jratttieiit   ^��^^^I^J^^b����rmB^^%^ ^-ii-L^-i'J^^  %tmost of which, frpm the^onlt <tf view well be questioned by those who insist   ^^c toot|oB ^^ ^^ ^M &  of dire necessity, is Ihat of sewage, sys- a cdmmu*iily\caimot^grow without more   ^gte��0�� of >live ,$nd filmed^ performers.  , fefote . .' '      " - industry. TMs\ is a fallacy discovered in   this ^��xocBiii   eaUed   ."Magic   Screjen^ '  - .Department  of  Municipal * Atfairs Other Vdlages &i the past, for asw have   ^^g^gj^^i^-  1m*I warning a few moX ago that pointed  out   previously,   services   en-   fftg^^S" IS of ��? Sn ^  In or^er ot attack the problem ol polio- courage apartment blocks and new homes ^w/�� one of 1he six prpducHdhS;>0rk��  tion;" nmnicipalities would be ieguired which in turn caSk for new stores. These I *j^ ?wr eeflntog ^se that U beibi the  t��^vr��tpm tnhistall such sewaee svs- mean more staff, employment and so it ^houfts ahd monihs of exj^rimep^Uon by  to take steps to mstau sum se^e^s- �� ��     r ^ -to tfte fee Capades' Muurians that went into-  terns where not-already installed. This goes on until the a/note tnmg.musnrooms.   ^ iaia^u*i^L >  - / >^  has been followed up by tbe Department This anyway is basically the theory which       p��^a ttmipg k ^ mqiiitemni %isi~ ^JL-  of Health which prohibits septic tanks has been proved elsewhere and man area,   Bm0oth perfofmanteoithe^Magic^ere^n"- , ^��*J  where the water tabte'is less than four such as the Sunshine Cqast it would seem ^^f^S^ui'i&^tSfSS7  , , , , -, �� -as* T,nwp fatter tha^i a. head start spone as a guide. At a certain point the-  feet bdow ground leveL -, - we have better man a np��iu sian. pebSwcmers begin an in-mind courii-nown.  This in effect, means that ^onstnic- Progress of the* villages then ot>- }& Q& pXedse fraction of a second,'they  tion in carts bf both Gibsons anil Sechelt viously rests with" village commissioners reach the screen ahd glide right through' it  is frozen until such time sewage systems and it is to be hoped the progressive ^Z^n^!?lfTA%Qclt   ^��������ii���,��                                 - thinkers   will   oredlominate. ( Certamly   DMfa F6 SCieen ** W*Vm a f"��� c?e-  pstif"  axe installed.  residents at this time, its implications   chicken hearted, f00^0^^^ ^   of sequence. Should he miss his place >  SiWBa'artyvKtUman ..wtrwii iflWmir www  "^ ' " ������..��� r jt~  "II yo turn jftap?ace into 9 905 $h��Hpn^ yo/il be giitf nf pretfy,/��  are discontinued,' growth wffl laterally ��P ^ "^ Ja?Uer #ldom Pro^e *e  take olace elsewhere, while Sechelt and ��*!�� of community lear&rs we need. Too  Gibsons count very well sink into ob- many taxpayers depend \upon vital community  development  and   past  scunty.  events  On the. other .hand, progress has make abundantiy clear the fact that dilly  already been held back to. no little extent dallying will not be tolerated,  due to mad^uate sewage disposal, there- As the Peninsula.stacnds upon the  fore'it is logical to as'sume'ftatboihcoin- threshold of great potential development,  munities will prosper-and grow consider* endeavors and abilities of -both councils  will prove drastic as timp goes by for   ��he fortitude, to put tt into practice are   cbme out or go in lie throws meeniarte  the whole progress of. e^cb community   Prime requisites  in dhis  modern age.    acti.cn oft ''Magic Screen" is faruljr mafeic  .,,, j����^"r!��, w- ***** **������������*,    jf: .        *     cnmicil'seat as a steD   and.has to he seen to be believed.  will be greatiy-retarded. If new bandings Those w^sf^ ^ii^ii seat as a step ^ ^^ yTS(iii��m numbers, interspersed with solo and comedy-performances "comprise the show., the .opening  number, "Wonderful Day,"-followed by ifA  Flintstone Fantasy," and "The King Liyes  On,*' a salute to iheJgr"eat ialents of'the  late Nat "King" Cole, make up the first  portion of Ice fJapades. "Jfigh Button  Shoes" an ice version of the Broadway  musical comedy" "hit; "Ihca "fixofic" and  "Strike Up The Band" deliver the second  halt " '   '  As ever, ihe array of star performers  are the finest In the entire world. 1967  World Professional' Pair Champions, Guy  Bevell and Gertrude Desjardins; 1S67 JTorth  American Champion, Don Knight; .lovely  JMiisuko Funakoshi; Japanese Champion,  Sashi Kuchiki; beauteous- Janet Bunn;  Eastern Champion, Bichard CaUaghan;  statuesque Gisela; youthful Charlene McLaren; graceful adagio duo, Alain and  Margar^; and Michael" Garren.  Comedy is supplied by British clown,  Terry Head, the hilarious yie Zoble,' and  the daffy duo of Bussey and Mueller with  specialty acts by Dave Pitss and Spanky  Jr. the Chimp Champ, the Three.Toddy's  and daring Bob Hubbard.  ,  ably once the service is completed. Certainly the initial cost will be high. It will  e ��:  IT seems to be .part of General de  Gaulle's delusion that although  France withdrew from this continent  more than two centuries ago���except for  the fishing stations of SL Pierre and  Miquelon, which have hardly prospered  will be watched with considerable interest.  lation of New France by   1763  was  65,000."  De Gaulle speaks of reviving the historical bond between Paris and Canadians  of French^origin- What historical bond?  *����!��*����, ..������ ^ 3 r���r "n^ French of those earlier years were  under continued French ownership���all   here as exploiters of the fisheries and the  Canadians of French origin feel'that historically they are tied to and indebted  to France. _  "It was the French," de Gaulle said  in his recent remarkable press conference  performance, /'who 'over two and a half  centuries, down ~tp- 1763; discovered,  peopled and administer^ Canada." The  historical fact is %^Jrarj?ng--H&* fesL-  periods, official French policy m North  America was to restrain permanent settie-  ment-and exploit the fur trade. One of the -  notable exceptions was the brief stay of  Jean Talon as the first Jntendant of New  France.  "1663: New France proclaimed a  Royal province by Louis XIV, with a  new form of government Jo replace rule  by the series of chartered companies that  had held the fur trade monopoly, none  of which had been primarily concerned  with immigration and colonization," the  ! history section of Quick Canadian Facts  sums* up. '1666: Arrival of Jean -Talonr  as the first Intendant, or business manager. The extremely able, 40-year-bld  former chief commissary of the army of  France imported craftsmen of all-trades,  established small industries, built ships,  granted seigniories, encouraged farming  and cattleraismg, bonused early marriages and large families.  "Convinced that the colony's future  lay with permanent inhabitams rather  than transient exploiters of the fur trade,  he aggressively fostered population  growth by immigration and natural increase. As wives for the colony's bachelors he arranged /lor the,King's Girls,  marriageable giris for whom the King  paid the sea passage and,provided as  dowry an ox; a cow, two pigs, a pair of  chickens, two barrels of salted meat and  eleven crowns in money. v _  "Talon took Canada's first census:  in 1667,, 3,215 inhabitants exclusive of  aborigines; there were 668 families, of  whom two were married couples under  the age of 15. At his recall to France in  1672 population totalled 8,000, After  Talon, France's interests reverted to a  far-flung fur trading empire rather than  a stable, expanding colony. There was  almost no immigration after 1,700; popu-  fur trade, as were the English in that  period. Now for some grand scheme pf  his.own de Gaulle would exploit Canada,  Health Tips  ���^^MM^Wti*���M*WMfci����U������<!������ mrt������if ������������������������I I Mil ���    ��������til  Canadian Medical Assoc.  ALLERGY���If ,a~person gets a rash, or  hay iey'er^Or asjthrha, when he or she  is near a horse, itfie treataneat''is' obvious:  stay sway from horses. ^ This-is ^simple-if -  the person -hawlly ever sees a horse. How-_  ver, 4he problem becomes a little more  -serious if the'patient is a" jockey who is in  constaijt contact with'horses.  ���   In such cases where an allergy is iden-  "tuied as one at the patient cannot treat  himself by avoiding the cause, the doctor  will determine- the severity ot ihe allergy.  If it's mild, then medical (treatment with  drugs and with desensitizataon by injections will minimize the symptoms and keep  the condition under control  Where an allergy has continued for  some time, it is important to seek medical  advice, says The Canadian Medical Association. The doctor will take a careful  history in order to determine, if possible,  Ube factor or factors which may he res-  POttsiblfi for the allergy. K he can determine the sources of "the trouble he "will, of  course, try 10 -eliminate it from the patient's environment.  Some patients with allergies are cured,  but many, especially those with a strong  family history *'ot ec2ema, hay fever or  asmma, may have'trouble from time to  time. They may have trouble, with skin,  they1 may get hay fever, they may wheeze  from time to time/ and this may go on  Tzz^gzzzmmzs:  !fl^WWT!Jbri��BHB^  ifgtisttl's Sewing Centre  Cowrie Street  ��� Sechelt, B.C.  835-9345  CurfdisiciBid. Prcape lemncanfs  from 1-10 yards at V% prise  Hg��0^1>lTi0^Ef> PORTABLE AMD ?H���A��1��  5EIW50 ftmC&mES from $25 ansi **&  J- While They Last  a^g{riiaifBS8Sw�� 53r  LSGHT THEATRE  THE DOGWOOD  ���by M. W. Bracewell  Throughout the woods, *mo$t everywhere  You'll find the native dogwood there  In spring its myriad wax-like flowers  Displayed in festive ivory showers  For us its "Beauty" it does not stint  In "Fall" it takes on brighter tint  In colors pleasing and bo bold  Emblazoned with crimson touched with gold  Its lustrous leaves in grand array  like twink-ling lanterns at dose of day.  ThePeninsulii^^^  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C's Sunshine Coast  by  Sechelt Peninsula limes Ltd.  Box 381 - Scchtfll, B.C.  Doughs G. fyjieeUr. Editor  ..   S.B. Alsgani, PubUMer  Subscription Kates: <fn advance)  t Year, $5 - 2 Yeatt, S9 - 3 Years, $13  ,    US. and Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area frpm fort Mellon to Egntr '  (Howe Sound to Itrvls Met)  ^.mmmmmmmMmmm0m00mm0m00mm0imm0*Mm*m**mM<0m  fceaders Right  Donations increase  Editor, The Times.  Sir���Donatians 4o date from   Canadian  Arthritis, .^nd- Eheumatism  Society cam- ���Jfpr'yeare^ However, these- symptoms may  paigni ihjB^C. have jumped to $33,18��. '$6is ':be 'controlled by-treatment pjeseirhed by  represents an increase of $4,441 oyer, last ''a "doctor, or minimized by injections de-  year. Final results are still to come in  from some areas which are not covered  by United Appeals.  United Appeal quotas and the government grant will' be set early'in the new  year.  ' Treatment and research have top priority on the C.A.B.S. program. The proposed  budget to maintain these sendees is  $713,500. Heavier i>atient load and rising  costs will accountt1 for "ah increase of  $50,000 over 1967.  The Society operated at a deficit of  $8,250 during the past year.     *      '  -SUSAN MEEK, P.R. Officer  signed to desensitize that patient so he  "can withstand "the"irritating eifect of substances' with cause the" allergies.      1  The C.M.A. says it is very important  "trot to use the over-the-counter remedies  "for eczema, hay fever or asthma. Sometimes 'the treatment can be worse than the  "disease if it is not' carefully prescribed by  a competent physician.  886-2827  WED. 10  THUR. 11  ��y. 12  of 8 p.sru  Dana Andrews - Jeanne Crain  iTfif - 4pcs; stop* Mwm$mJ&  ROCK riUDSOU ��� 6E0RGE PEPPARD :  GUrSTOCKWELL  I've been reading advice columns in the  newspapers for many years, and the way  I figure it, the happiest man in the world  -must be Mister Abby.���'Robert Orben.  ganswa  ^  ^ffiBaiss^^&'SHS^^  CHAIN SAW  Box 489  Secheft  DEALERS FOR;  P.M. Conodicn - M��tCuHotK - Hotyeiife  Pioneer ond StiM Cfcqln Sowa  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Servico  Telephone 885-9626  na<��MI^  Commercicpl Printing  "\- SEE  >**. ,  .  ie Times  \  Scive Mopiey  AT YOUR POPULAR   '  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GUUF BUILDING  SliPPilES  885-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  Here To Serve You  YES! WE HANDLE ALL  FORMS OF LIFE  INSURANCE  INCLUDING MORTGAGE  INSURANCE  Designed to meet your  I individual need.  Dave Hopkin  Resident Underwriter  ZURICM LIFE Of CANADA  serving the Sunshine Coast  Phocta ��84-2881, ��ox 500 Gibson*  The New  CEPAtS MM  Fine Cuisine in a  Friendly Atmosphere  LYLE and OLIVE  886-9815 Gibson*, B.C.  H'EVQfS TELOffSSOU  STEREO - STEREO - STEREO  6 models to choose from  Dealer for  ZENITH-PHILIPS-RCA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prices  Phono 886-2280  GIBSONS, B.C.  RECIPES  Brought to you by  those progressive  places pf business  9*W?S^$iS��g��ss!^  wSMscmwr-.  fmrnWings ��wgi  , VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  '     OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio    "  Phone 885-2058   -   Sechelt, 8.C.  SERVE POTATO CHIPS WITH VEGETA&H $AIADS  Although ihe hot salad days of summrr ore over the ��a>bd season is.(till  much In evidence. How could It tx? otherwise when we see all the gorgeous orrays  of garden fresh vegetables and orchard fresh fruits, to conducive lo salad rooking.  Crisp green cabbage ond crisp tender celery are ]two of the plentiful early  foil vegetables which can be ujed with gay abandon for salads. Iry the one suggested here a fair amount of chopped pepnuts {�� added to make |t more substantial, with a mixture of herbs glvlno Iho salad a subtle flavor.  For on e*tra dividend In eating pleasure iervt crisp potato chips���plenty  of fhern���with this Cabbage and Celery Sojad er*4 other fresh vegetable favorites.  CABBAGE AHD CCtE&r SALAD  2 cups finely chopped cobboga  1 cup finely Chopped celery  % cup finely chopped salted peanuts  2 teaspoons mixed herbs (basil,  tbyrpe, tarragon)  Solod dressing or mayonnaise (about  J/3 pup)  Garlic Bud  SS93  SB  Combine chopped cabbage, celery, peanuts ond herbs. Chill, Just before  serving pdd solod dressing or moyonnalsc. Toss flQhiiy Into ��alod bowl rubbed with  a glove of garlic. Makes A to 6 servings.  Serve vvith potato chips.  as  Peninsula Pluming  ,   ,   7   ' Ltd.  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  1  i  ���  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  Helena's  Fushgon Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  ^^"=���^WWPIBig  AS S-W/ AG  ^5c A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complete   with   oi)   burner,   ducts  work and oil tank In your homo.  Call   Bud  Klewltr   your shell  Oil  Distributor.  ,       886-2133 Gibsons, 0.C.  3SS3!  :��� ���*..* **.,*..,s*a..*.  -.-��.. 4, .+ . *.^�����A^*-.4^'r"*..^^!r  3  .j A    '**-   I*,   ^'I**-' ���'4't'**���������*! ."4. nJ*,,tfH.+t#   ^ls,rll# ,^>.    *��� ��*1 Jfif! A.i^.'^,"uT^!.-^.i/l'-r^��r' im  ~*>,��rf**  f.f%J  b .^M**ywl.|rt."Ht .^���^��,^,���(*,��*A- Am#.+4��^ *!,"*J,��1*i-^*,"^"^'>j*-,i*I' **��j��*>w*i11��<��'* MfH^tth nH f  ^^.#^.*^��A/*),4**j^ 4>^#A^^4*��>j4*^lii%*^^  **.** *���".<*;* i  A i  A'  ibsons ��>ow/mg ft  iwlsy^ awT'.Frank' Jfljevefcs m/BJgh   F  ��� 'siisgtes wre &^^Ttueme'im &k'Qwz  ' *&a�� Bej^rjl^s ��7fj $^, Gordon Pay '<&&   F- ���-*���  734- <��<&>; FrantlB'geor.gle-,253, fcoznipf  W��rofag .fill; * Atex- ���Ecbt^sor/Teo-'' (269;  <243)|(��ai Skerry 2g2,;~ -;       ,      ^,~  '���-TeacMacs-ffi; Klaus >Abrams 242,. fitter-  'C^0cd^8D0f vMtefe^ ��ay-,S24 <256)V BiU  . Ayres, 277,-SMa'Bm^fey 264; Bob Blakek  ttaa^o, Jim Stewart. 610 <274), Freeman  %$yw>ti& 689, {25?); (243); Gate Yabloriskj  - 744 ,<28B),-fciretb.e Taylor 26/Violet Peonies  61fl, JVeil Ellis 615 <264). ��� '  - \ ^mmerciais; ,Lorofe, Cfregcry. 602, bate  Ij^pkJns USA, SMk'FiUihet^ 644, Marybfilb  Holland-01/) JEv��Jyn-*���$aaW8jl 678 <255J  <29jO, tow HendriddijD ���1��i4iU294)jif^raiPk  3S&W 736 {289V (254)-.,"    <     ..'���"'  ^ Port Mellon; Oeerry-'mcfcaby ���27, AM  Haasea 247, Gerry Tawtoaa 647 (209), Jsuk  ��� Uwdeut2(4, Ant Hoisted 714 (251), (24t��  "���Junior; Martk'KSstoite'358 {239), Wayn"  Wright-3S9 ^<l8o), jjm.'��G��>en 407  (246;,  ��riaa McKeozie ya42 4204).  .-' Banianis; - Standi. JJanseit '276  <i4#)f  Bruce Greek 22}\ Cindy Whieldcn 255 <144>,  Mienael Armstrong 274 (151), Marlon Jea-  Mns 271 (152).  ( V   ��� ^ .   <v      -'     - _ -J.     ,,       ..........  Sec/ie/t 3mim��  -      -If     '      --    ���    -���-       -   |    -       -)j| i        i  j i ���. ���      -    T   ���   .. ,       ���  L      ...  HIGH triples tot -the :week were- iVank   S^fe''/S4'  '-Neyeau-wltb 7S2^fbr,tlje men'and LH   flS��s?BS,TAl!itf  MtaOQJirJ. WP1..67J0 foj. the. iadie^ Hi^i   5?^ i^G.T^"  ���by eicb Boyesond Man'iyri Hopkins  ^nt fee^- SfifttorfCirCg'otilt^iiii';got the best   ,    _���^ __���, ���, ^    ;f us.' Eii^l0 ;to"inade:ihter .last'attack,  1      lh^<o^yr^i^4t-'^efliS>'fiiaf ��sv*^oap' using fije^Staflor Boys. ���Eipfek, cleaned up  I   "'^fiedi (t&f t^r^^Mys "^ftscupetate irok   c�� jtEeatB/'l g��ess bott).' scbJsBlft "drsfirvfe a  ])   pierho1my^melhime^p, 'rdtreshe&i bui   good pat on t^e ba^r.'fiv ^i* interegtiug  ���    pafei. tbi'iB���e ^ta"boj^rIay *tld/ ^owe oi jibe    gauaje^i",   J    ''  .,  c\' rf  j   itiMteuts ,arriy��d< b%^-#^^booi ��d& 4^ .   ; a ^jt "^k-bot>V'ioltbV6d ��ae gair>fes,  ���i     arnfi staring Ji��emMn'K'hfe'faee. Exams 'Will    *>,.*   ^M^'ftjc^^+n wb4-ii,0.U*i���smr. j,^^v��^tr.��  .wfen we ��m��^W fa8jof��4 repori cards. e^ ^|t��j. $ ^ j^^ ^ejifedu^ of .games  J    Good liick; ?ffl*\*.i;>y1- phwnei tor &�� future. ^ isT.a .ruirfour  i   On Frid$y( M$$t~ Mnn\e  moved  ber |joing  around tbat pibniise^ ,'a  dlffereot  ba6fcet|>aB>ig|^^t;Mjfl*"'ib? front Jibes gaate; tbe '*JBos| J'opks" againgjt bur cheer-  in jPenfler HitJbpttl;" 4Djfe '^us which was JeatiecsJ ���Xbai-\vould bB-greatto see aU tbe  j^    *^p|yiSg the ^a^i��drtatb^if left tip scbool Disc Jockeys frpjn CMM play our ��he��r-  M   <r���.._^^_..^rr��� _w _^ ,._ _  0 , ��� ,   jfii     %t tHe ^a^:'t^i:ne%'riame, fBartur]ng that"^.  P&tgrson ,wili; be^eturning  to  *.]     Me Ji^nior boylS, iva.8"iQ.yic|;o^ous one'for st��obV> after his - long "visit "io- bospital.  Jgljjhie., fongr^tula^flsi' junior, boy?J v Th'ie Dfe-are 'exp&ihyg &&i a w#?k Monday (Jan-  ffifhed h jsi&^j^f JpjnewhaJ:,. for UJjsjr .jfaty 15). Jtfe'-WIli'surdy^bp'ivelcoflie bapk.  ���tr^:^���",v^ ���,.';'f,^&,\*:r^M".i:r-,;"'.:Vj.- ���'���;;���������;������;���!������/������ rV./. ���..���;.:'";,. i"'J:;:.i":;;;v;-v'   ���-���^,f, w |M imriijiiiiii^njiiipiiiii m 'r,anijjwiiS)*nr���i*n��>j>i^���wh�����  JS*��,!&2^*i���,8'-,,W!7,*^!,I^s^  BSJ^ilg  i iirpTijI^* *     *���  -  -���   ���������������-    ���-        ,   - -    ^     _-,.-,   - -... __-o".,-i:;^r.-Ti ���* i -^   , - -Vv,   r*        ^      '      .'--?    ' :  smglei for the week were Boy Huttap.-with    'S*Jl.i:'tj-i***c>��,v^i*#*����   '  -   <���   '' >'        '���   "x ^*-'   > ��   -';    ' '.'"  318 for the men and Erla EngHsb Mfti'2^5'"gOi^r/JHl^ States *'*���>���-    y  - _        ,. \ ��� ���   , *��,  for tbe "ladies.  LEAGUE SCOPES:   'Sports  Club.- pomia  Joe  609,  Gretiie"  Taylor 25�� Boy Taylor 588  Ladies: L31 3\J��CojJrt ��� (670) (274), Rose  Bodwgy 66$  '      f "    '% '  X-acSes -' JUatinee: iean- Robinson 659  289), fiose Harrison 696 (252).     '  'PdJderi Ev iflaafxison 6S0, Bed-Bobja-  son-711 <803), Wolf Harrison 660, Eric An-  ���ommerdal;' Rcank JSfeivens 752 (284),  Frank Newton 300.- >   - ���  r- ���  Ball'aad Chaltii Erla-EragJigb 290, JCatjhy  Hall 257, So?: tyufttptf&<$*),    .,  * _  .-rWiHt Y^Hi- Neighbours  MBS. EUeen^eBtman of-Everett VSTashjhg-  ton yiBiteid'ber son 1/eo'and" bis"faffiily  inSeJj^a^pajrk, from "December 26- to, Dec-  '' '   '&nier 29:^he lOtenr-Svent to Squa'intsji;where  f.,   "fibVi vifited'' b^i* ^daygbtex Bojha -a^d her  i^.iisj[��nd.^ir Jj��Q "^b^ti.VBojtna avA Jun  jare former residents of Gibsons. %  , ,-.;Mr. aM->Mxi: H. D. MacI>ougall of Bar-  rier/"B;<i "v^ere1 guests' olWLt. ^a'od Mrs.  ,     .     ��� _. ^ h ._. 'i��l'f3'/ Ealph Sit^habson In Sfkna;Park ir^m'JOe-  tfttf!"?f>?   ff^l^l^iffl^i -   oeblbex'22n,a to January^ 2nd.'Mi% Mac  sWlft  ^*^**'8?#W>*#     ^djiga1l/��s- a sister of'Jfis. Stepbanfion.  -   - .��� , .     .      .T -  ������ ' -"' ".     '    i        ' ;,-       .     "    "During ifche visiter. MafcDougall'enjoyed  5��8ft!BSG<4t Gibsons, Jast Saturday when ; 6��int>lifieatifjn of t^pada's problfisms *>> sug-    severai 'SJ,ceessful _ fishing ' outings   wtth  '.'ftio^rifwut^tvTo^ tjnta ��'iTi>4tHata Tjw tT^kh^     tffesr. tfiflt tii��v arise from a clash between     ti~%a. -i.n *��!.   pj t>�����^��  ���1, r>��;  ��  J-4    ^ /  ^r"��  4  peration  a?t�� plans  ��ttif##itidi  Tommy Toftpkin's  -.H  AT THE ll^SLT THEATRE  tfooif '^pfkdfeM-^dWL p.m.,.  show ��r0fts7j30p.rn.  Adul^ $1.<30 end children  and Mr. and  ���co-hosts aft a New  SCHOOL LEAGUES:  ���     .   .  .  Juniors;   (Pee.'ilfl) lamrle- Allan *359    and-7toe;-r��latbrjsh^s>between diHerent  ,2il),,KeEtty --.--.-  '.      - --�����    - -- -���      ^-^>  361 <208), Andy-  Brad Allan 313.  APan 328 ,0-W-  mrbother,/->  . -.   fi.n ,     ���;     tbese^probtews aod 4ey��lo^ng policy to      j^: Stan WalJis, >S^ Prwip^l-of Se-  Tbe'Jsir*flga"of^nadjan ^onfederatioja    ^eet-tbe111- ��� . cheat Efenientajy, S��*ool entertained the  We shall-flot solve tbese problems'by   teachers--of. Ibe teaching staff and their  riefids and'aspiraUoris whicb wc^rs-prhe- cember 27th She .Paejkaus cniertaijjed- ;a  tberv tiley W frorh British Columbia or number Of friends ty. their honor. Other out  iQttlbec���sboi*", of tows guests intiua>d J>r. Stanger, svho,  Mi, Prim* said Stbat Ibe Nev Demos^-   ^J^^^'^^St* 4ft^1 ^mc���J  bell Biversu4deal> affer rec^vbag fb>s?d  ...      __   _   . _     . ^  was  front  and soditgJtoups vUSite sotieiy and 'J*a.<b- y5- He was a former resident of $ech-  ins^ in various parts of Canada. f*^, ?^ j^e of Mr. and Mrs.  "The l^Ow Diemocratic Party is oom- -j^pgi WSteon, was ithe scene of a'cocktail  ' 'mtt^Tao. -fl5e "pjrjpwitiob^ tb^t it is the pja- pinner party on New Year's  Day, 2be  . Aary and 'e&fehtiali4;ote of politicians to fp&fa indjuded Mr: and Mrs. Sydney Ha-  . ��gn^utt w^'^feipftaflfe pmwe iatend to ^n, Mr/and Mrs. Uoyd'Fraser, Mr.'and  do, on" the widest possible basxs. The soujj- mi*. <jij^ries Foster, Mr. ahd Mrs. Duncan  ,  dtog otjpubjic ^pinion and the creation of a M**Ieil71&.;abd Mrs. H. Bromley of Van-  sifrelling dialogue us, a means of reaching a jeomrer, Mr, Bill Perkins, Mrs. Nessie jfcen-  " consensus-on'the -role of any govemmtent nedy/Mrs. Mary Svriggum, abd Mrs. Alice  nvhlch hopes to iserye the needs of a .mod- .Mar^, "An enjoyable" eyening *vas spent  ' 'etfk Sfadustrial society. The New Democrat- flaying cards,  dfter tvhich refreshments  . fc.Perty doesn't preiehd to have all the <an- * ^.^ w>rv4& before the guests left in the  &wers: at least we are looking for them jn ^^ jjoura'of the morning.'  oobcert with the ordinary people of Can-. ' "                       '  ada.'J ' ''  Hospital Auxiliary  dale  italj'Auxii-  pttwic for  year. Dqn-  Sales and  and wiih-  .' the Aux-  be profit-  Woolly bobi{>3 ,  . ' ?bfe  regular ��j&My meeting of the  Safe and sm in warm straw ai the , jMl*.* 1Mb stixrdy ftetymjii {SfSiftffflAW^^^LiJlS  Norman Hougb farn^1 GibporiB, ihjBpp   mat %y are only a ,hobby-' for Mr. J,^ at $M pj^ ^, ^e j^ai^ centre, it  chubby littte lamb's a^ait'.the spring   Hough obcc had a flock <&%&$ yfym <s hoped'by having afternoon wioetings that  sunshine/Amvtog ;dai|y-ihere were   he farmed on the Praitites. ' .   ' more, and oewinembers will be able to  more fhan twenty tabs  by last , . .r    , .   . - ' . turn out.   *      r'     *         ^ _r? r ������r 1  ,���>  ��i, m ��� ��� ,  ������*������ ���*   ��� ������   from the first fall of powder  ,    -.totfao last grain of corn,  Lupky Lager goes down great -  the taste for men v^^ft^tf  for action on skj^.U|^'0  blcncjfid and brewed Western-  style - delivers big beer flavour  - glafg qfar 0$&, fWfb beef . >  quality case after coso. NeJdtJnia  .Mi V0"'i^lt'b&ck,!,g'f��b^ilrseW,. ;  a Lucky Lager, the B.C. beer for men  whoknowogood beer ^nt^eyjb^5|bjj^.  Give "KbM^If ^  'VL-t.  ftt'v -  ,-���   ,     'If ,S?**:   A 'i**  "V ���  * "j* ��totf��ifl^itf^p^yik^^k*ws��i^w^��ftiftft^w0itti^^r!  4  I  ��� A  1*.jf!/i^8*' '''flfyf, /vt''i^.'irtw*M,*ift'��'r^^lw��  h ^t% rfKw**.^ ��** **�� ^ilW # ^��   ^ f%  *  I  ,1A  B*j��S>ft#Swffcjfl^tfK5ft'Si^l|ft'^' 0S,H~*t aSi^^-efififflrtsaE.  '^s'fjr  ���1    *-��-  f'-'V.  "*���*.    * V V V *       *%  �����*���*     -  *���    F   -  < f *<��� !.'*;<  '"WjIV;   hi in 11,i ii  :i.\r  v *���  ��� -^e'-^lrisMla--Hmoa '   ^^neifJoy/Jon^ry^Q/lgge  %r^yn0��^Hs  , 0%jT&U,BSJ>AY, December. hjluiritag fifth/ ^swg.a'coto'if based of'primitive relig-''t  - ��� ".'.period aU,the garls*Cclasses' gathered in ious practices.''The Igsddess: of fortune was -'  ���tEopnY ll&.to sing fJJarislniaV" carols,- Mr. . called "upoVVseleet between'the contest-  Fj*^an pTtayed' ^he, piano, and 'Kim taw- , ants, A related 'devjfee |s ihe/diee derived-"  , ,renee and Aj��il Walker prdvided' ekeeVsM * irom ^knjielrlebffipes :*osged( to' decide the  ' heponmnixnevt ori the;accordion.,   _; ���        will of &e'godsVTbe familiar cubical dice ,  ;  7'Jihjae'sfarnpon of -the. last day5of - bAsbeenoUseavered^bini^mancieiitEgyp-v  ��c^ol we bad, 4 bookcbeqk after whkb   *k��. Greek and Tar Eastern tombs. fThe ?  we', prooeeded to the gym to %aieb an ex-   -Greek word for, dice and the games played  eejleigtojay/''Stand and Delfver", put on  by,Mrs.*'BenjafiekTs drama .class.' The  group ;*bad just returned ^fter'the Eevol-  ntionary War. After the play waVfimshed  we i spent the rest of the afternoon singing  XJaristwas carols,      ' "      -  X^nrlng the last couple of days of school  Mr. Blue was absent. Some/of the student's  in bis home room prepared'a" get weJl card  for him. We all hope that he has made a  speedy, recovery over the holidays.  ;Since I am writing this column in the  holidays when there isn't too much school  news I thought I would mention in this  column .some little known facts about Eg-  mint For -instance, many people perhaps  are not aware that around the time of the  Fir&J World War there was a railroad in  Egmortt that ran from Waugh Lake to Sec-'  ret* Bay, locally known -as Coop Bay. This  railroad, was 'used in togging, transporting  iog$ from the lake to Secret Bay near where  Bathgate's VEgmont Enter-prise now stands.  Another little known fact cpncerns the  telephone which around the time of WW I  ran from Seehett'to what used to,be the  post office on the north side of Sechelt  Inlet across the Channel from Eginont  It was a Merry Christmas for the Dun-  lops as Mr^ Dunlop was home from the  hospital, i��, time for Christmas.  Also {spending Christmas in' Eginont  were Sherrie and Ruth Silvey. The girls  spent Christmas 'at the home of their parents Stan: <and Dorothy- Silvey.  During the holidays I visited my cousin Judy Gill and her children Shannon and  Brian. Since she'had only recently returned from Germany she had bought the child-  rens' toys there. One of the toys was a nice  little top and another was a little police  car, only in German it was a Polizei car.  Recently I cam�� across an interesting  article on games of chance such as cards,  chess, checkers and dominoes The article  revealed many interesting facts about the  origins of these games. Playing cards, for  instance, it says were in use in ancient  Persia, Egypt, China and India although  considerably different in size, design and  use.'  The first playing cards resembling ours,  it is generally believed were used in fourteenth century Western Europe. Some cards  made for the king of France in 1398 by a  contemporary painter exist today in tbe  Bibliotheque- .Nationals in Paris.  These early cards were different from  the cards today, there being 78 in the "tar-  ot" deck of that time, 52 of them corresponding to our modern deck but with an  additional 22 atouts of trumps.  These atouts were numbered from one  to 21,  except for __ one  card  which  was  known as She clown or buffoon, probably  the forerunner of today's joker and the  highest ranking card in the deck.  . Each atout card bore a descriptive name,  ��� often terrifying, such as Death, the Devil,  Ifywgr Struck by Lightning, Man Suspended 'by ,4 Foot, while others took a loftier  tuj^-Tf mperance, the Emperor, the Moon.  'OtherSj were related to more mundane  things���the Juggler, the Hermit, the Lovers,  the Chariot and ithe  Wheel  of  Fortune.  _Tbese cards, apparently were used in fortune telling.  Playing cards are not the same all over  the world. Spanish cards, or example, the  kind used in Mexico, have cups, swords,  coins and clubs for their suits instead of  hearts, diamonds, spades ���and clubs. Even  the Spanish clubs are different, their clubs  being a formidable looking bludgeon. The  Spanlshrdeck has only 40 cards and no  queen, usipg instead a second jack mounted on a funny little horse.  American cards had their origin in  France coming to the colonies through England. These cards still had a close resemblance to the medieval Firencb tarot cards.  However each succeeding generation of  card makers altered the design cither by  carelessness, or j artistic impulse. An effort  was made sometimes to flatter the reigning monarch by altering the design to make  jt. resemble bim.  with them Is astragal^ praaktebone. Dice  as a game was' m'entiofaed in the Big-Veda,  a sacred, book of (the ijindus.  ' Donwiqes, .which wfire first recorded in .  18th century. Italy iwere developed ffrom  dice by being flattened, the face of a domino representing:'the two numerals face up  on a throw of two dice.      '  Mah-johngg developed in a indetermin-  ats period in China. Its origin is variously  ascribed-to Chinese royalty, to a^ Chinese  general and to Chinese sailors.  Chess is the modern parent of the present games of mental military strategy. Its  primitive form, chaluragna was mentioned  in India in the Hindu Puranos as early as  3000 BC, It first spread eastward through  the Orient then westward to Constantinople  passing through Persia in the sixth century,  AD.. The Arabs took it the next century to  Mecca, Medina, Syria, Byzantium and  Spain. Firit recorded European references  appeared in Spain around AD 1000.  Marine pollution gains  as marine-life threat  SCIENTISTS have issued a warning that  uncontrolled dumping of .wastes in the  sea can prove as hazardous to health and  food supplies as the more familiar pollution of lakes and rivers.  Delegates have before them the final  report' of a working group on marine  pollution which met in August under the  chairmanship of Prof, P. Korringa of the  Netherlands Institute for Fishery Investigations. It recommended that national government bodies be created to handle all  questions dealing with marine pollution.  Outlining the kind of problem arising, ,  Prof. Korringa described the effect on  marine life of a comparatively small  amount of copper sulphate that had been  dumped into the North Sea near Noord-  wijk. \  "By the end "of two weeks," said Prof.  Korringa, "the poisonous body of water  had moved along the coast for quite a distance with the tides, killing both fish and  invertebrates, but it still bad not been  diluted as much as five times."  Prof. Korringa noted that rapidly expanding industry will lead to discharge of  greater and greater quantities of waste of  ever increasing variety into the marine  environment, either through "pipelines or  by means of tankers. '  . "It is impossible, and also unneceptry,  to prohibit completely all discharge of  waste into the sea. Great care, however,  is required," he warned.  He pointed out that waste dumping can  " result in such,dramatic phenomena as the  notorious ^red tidef a*bloom"of~polsouous  phytoplankton-whicli can Wipe out entire  populations of fish. The most dangerous  products to discharge into the sea, he said,  ai-e' pesticides ��� particularly chlorinated  hydrocarbons ��� heavy metals and petrochemical wastes. The effect of detergents  on the marine environment was still unknown.  The working group experts called for  continuous research and information exchanges at both national and international  levels, and for the treatment of the different aspects of marine pollution "as facets  of a single problem requiring concerted  action by chemists, radio-chemists, marine  biologists, microbiologists, physical and  chemical oceanographers, engineers, lawyers and others/'    ,  -       1     " ' l���ll        l'   ..   L   I     J.'��  qummm  <haftfia*  ;.       ',*'-, li- -   ,2>") '<]"-��� ���*>">** l'..*-    ;  .WELL! wbaido^lam^ a^^CbrXsb-  '   ' mas has eome-a��wig<$e, *** 6'peyr;yeax >  1 is here with ptenk of challenges, for everyone. Some wffl.ilry-bdMdii^ & some will go  all out for the new *goM course,' [pjfliers i*ill.  take, up iuking, borseback tffliag; '&ydht-   ,  raing; and so oa -rr J'^   , / ���, '" j��',, :";,-"  Why don't you iky' iqme daoisng UUs  year? I won't even by to persuade you to /  join in one of the worlds greatest recreations for ton and friendship. After-all, a  million square dancers, just can't be wrong.  Take for instance���Dec. 31,- 6J-Pegand I.  held a,New year's" buffet -supper at our  place that made the old bouse rock for  joy. Jo Jan. 25, 64���the Sechelt Promenad-,  ers put on a smorgasbord at the Wilson  Creek Hall with all the members patching  in to supply the food: Man! what a night.  You never can tell,, when square dance  friends will drop in to say bello. They  come from all over the country. Why, I  remember when BUI and Bea Norman  from Powell River dropped by*Mar 20, 64  and we squared up in our basement for  an evening of fun on the floor. These are , ^  just a few of the great times we have had.  Fourteenth Installation  Five past presidents conducted the  installation of the new executive of  the .Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club,  held at the Cedars Inn, Gibsons on  Saturday. Seated from left:, Vice-  President Dan Wheeler; Director BUI  Wright; Treasurer Ozzie Hincks and  Vice-President Dave Hopkin.  Stand  ing: Directors, John Mathews; Jim  Munro; Past President Don Douglas;  President Ron McPhedran; Directors  George Hopkins and Ray Chamber-  lin. Absent; Secretary Bill Haley;  Directors, Frank Daugherty and  Micky Parsey. '  fSS^E^S  ARMY LIFE  A soldier from Georgia was discussing  army life. "Well, 1*11 tell you," he drawled,  "it's not really too bad after you get used  to it. But I thought I'd die when I was  first drafted, I was so homesick. I'd heard  if,you were a little touched in the head,  they would discharge you. So one morning  in front of the barracks I started putting  o on a show. Spotting a captain.,, I knew it  The king of hearts at ivarious timesvbasi. w*inow,,or neve*�� and 1 dropped down on  ir,'Constantv,W;^��:,}airf:jBte^i|^r^nfc,'at>blmJ !������'���  represented Adam, JuiHus"Cae5'ai  tine and Alexander. In today's deck, however, the king of hearts is Charlemagne,  the first Holy Roman Emperor.  Never once Was the queen of hearts represented the real wives of Adam, Constantino, Alexander and the other kings of  hearts. The earliest queen of hearts is believed to have represented Helen of Troy,  <the beautiful heroine of Homer's Iliad. She  has most often been identified with Charlemagne's beautiful daughter-in-law,, Judith  of Bavaria.  The api>earance of the kiwg of spades  has been retained from the French play-  Jng cards of the lftth century. Although he  now holds a sword, in the early decks he  held a mighty sabre.  The king of fipades represents the biblical King David and contemporary Frenfth  card makers still Include a golden harp  in the background of the king of spades.  In Borne ] earlier French cardH the, word  David appeared.  The queen of spades originates from  Greek mythology and represents Pallas  Athena or as the Humans called her, Minerva, the goddess of war and wisdom who  sprang fully armed from the head of Zeus.  Occasionally card makers have changed /the queen of spades, thinking that a pagan goddess an unsuitable consort for David. Although they substituted Bathsheba  and Joan of Are at different tlrnics, ihe  Queen of Spades Is still more like Pallas  Alhena  than the others.  I)CNplt�� ah* many changes the ancient  designs rooted in history, religion or mythology have persevered,  Although the design of face cards hag  always remained true In tradition, the overall design of the card has undergone a  good many basic changes. From time to  time their width was reduced and Ibelr  length extended. Probably the most unsuccessful atiempt to cvojvc a c��rd easy to  handle was tJie creation of a circular deek.  Since bridge involves full umj of fifty  two cards by four players the bridge deck  evolved,! .with slightly (narrower cards.  The drawing of Jols, Including the draw  la cards, and .such devices as spuming" or  That captain never batted an eye. He  just dropped down on all fours and barked  back at me. That's when I started liking  the army."  THOSE foljr words express my own high  opinion of the value as soil builders of  the common earthworm known as Lumbri-  cus Terrestris to naturalists. Although so  common, earthworms are very useful for  they are nature's ploughmen, forever at  work turning the soil, and 'they are the  principal agents in the formation of that  organic content which is so valuable'!in  cultivation and cropping.  It has always seemed unfortunate to me  that Darwin's' more ponderous book on his  long voyage around the world on the little  ship Beagle and the Origin of the Species  that followed it overshadowed his written  work on the earthworm. It is when we read  the result of his long and patient observations that we realize what the worms are  capable of as soil,builders, for his work  enabled bim to demonstrate that one acre  of garden land contains, on average, a  population of 53,000 worms, through whose  bodies some 10 tons of enriched soil pass  annually. And that soil is truly rich; each  worm makes one '"cast" every twenty-four  hours and these casts in their thousands  have been found by the most careful tests  to be the most effective fertilizing matter  for growing high quality human food. And  that is where we come into the picture  with weekly increase in the world's population of one million per week! ,  How far we have strayed from nature's  way today, came home to me with great  force when, while reading a modern standard book on soil treatment and cultivation  in general, I found instructions on how to  kill off the earthworm���that is, to destroy  my best friends!  Gilbert White Was another close observer of the action^ and effect of earthworms who left us his testimony in their  vital importance in the land. "Though in  appearance a very small link in the chain  of naiture their loss would leave a lamentable chasm. Worms seems to be the great  promoters'of vegetation, which would grow  but lamely without thep boring, perforating and loosening of the soil and rendering  it pervious to rain and the fibrous roots of  plants, and by drawing in scraps of vegetation tof all kinds���and by bringing up liitfte  mounds of their casts .to;enrkh the top &o%  Worms restore the soil that has been eroded  from sloping ground by their natural action as described; .without that action the  eanth would eventually become cold ha(d,  barren and sterile."  '> "'���,  That is plain talking by a true student  of,the subject who, if, be were alive today  would ceriainly^be opposed to the; use of  powerful sprays'that kill both enemies ahd  friends. But if such opposition were hurled at the greait chemical interests it would  be no more than a pebble from'.the sling  ���by AJ.C.  of David���but what was it that happened  to Goliath! Perhaps too many of us are  forgetting that growth is a biological���not  ��� a chemical process and we may' have to  learn again in the hard way what our ancestors knew���that only a living soil can  produce food that is a true "staff of life"  to our children and ourselves. We are approaching a crossroads in this matter as  one' spray after another fails in its purpose���or brings most objectionable side-effects. But cause and effect will still work  for us���feed the soil and the soil will feed  us���with food that is worth, the labor.  'is^^sjs^mu!si^..*a:!,xA>,^^  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  HOT ICE TO IMPAYmS^i(;   ' -J \  < - -J-      ���> -  Interest, ot the rote of 5% per annum, will be credited to any  prepayment deposit- on current (1968) taxes made between,' January-  Is! to May 15th, 1968. Interest will be calculated from the dote of  Payment to June'30th# 1968. Such deposits/ in any dmount-up to the  total of the 1967 -taxes/will be: accepted. ." V.  Any further information required may be obtained from the  Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543.  j  January 5th, 1968.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Treasurer and Collector  kwgq��TMiMag3g��Bwpffl^  :i!,��lfeft.ga^^  LIKE IT LIGHT '  .   Many land mammals and birds depend  on forests for cover, for a place to escape  their enemies and a place in which to seek  shelter from deep snow and stormy winters.   Most of our wildlife prefers- to live  along  the edges of forest stands rather  than deep within the heavy forest itself.  It is really on the edge of the forest, where  this adjoins open areas or clearings made  by man, that the greatest variety of animals and birds is to be found.   Birds and  animals are like people in that they prefer  to live where they can enjoy the sun's  . warmth and where there is a variety of the  requirements for life, such as. food and  /vcoyer? close at band.   Deep within heavy  'Jennifer forests there is really not much  ' variety in so far as permanent places to  . live are'concerned.  BE SUSIE TO CONSULT US ON  Sold and Sermtei on the Sunshin��-Coast by  SUHHYCREST SS4$3Pf��ti3G CBOT3E - ^ISSOfSS  !  FRIDM  TIL 9411  BftAND NEW 1968 VOLKSWAGE  FftOEl $1898.00'  Or From As Little As $53.00 Per Month  Verilied Used, ^ Warranty Cars    I  1961 VOLKSWAGEN ^jne a***..., *695-��0  1962 VOLKSWAGEN _Top Voluc ,.,��� *745*00  1964 VOLKSWAGEN^^m %95��0*  1964 VOLKSWAGEN_*!����� .Jt1  1965 VOLKSWAGEN ^^ fl:  1965 -VOLKSWAGENS.^       *1.  1967 VOLKSWAGEN ~F5��;:3; ^ %  '1957'PONTIAC JST1!^ " .Wj>*  For Information or Demonstration ��� Please Call 8BS-2812  COPPING MOTORS LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.  A V/W IS CHEAPER AT TWICE THE PRICE  tffnmHiW.*..  naMSttMrw  hMMmM  i��HHWfWM��m��iiiilU|i'iii|lii|����M"li(iM'iMlni<l  Reg. $10.00 ��� I r  nJ��� JUST  (THE PROGRESSIVE MAN'S OUTFITTER)  Cowrie-. Street, Secbcft, B.C.  Phono 8B5-9330  :is��iM��i^^  BjMjgsiigaM  s  /���  ' /.,/.,/ T-J^' /'  W **.��,..  ��� ,m '^sAvt^-r^w*..^,^,,^^,^,^..^.^ V**,*^:  *f*h*.$.  h  i  \  I  1  \  .*ir%jt\4 ��^. *w��.(*i  n^r^^,**.��.*^�� 4+,*+*.*,*.*^.*.*.^^ *^,*^.^^[At^^^^<M  .WWfclWwtt^ H*i      ^       t K  aM^d with coffee urn  ���$JESF/��f-lb;^cb,ilt;|iK��ari>a��$>?arW a$l#H$��taisftmeil"����mmxamrtel*  -' Joe was, toudb>>pnjatide^ &r4jfe;��Qeedi en^fate ��wt as < ��ee &'# jjs owr iow&on  of iir$l&m?<fa $be yifit tto m Bfssrye. fjf to remain steady *tf*a paweit arat true fa  W|b -4*%$ Mtaifefcar, Artfiur Iteing/ |as* dtf^selve? to insistins that Change' ss'teongbt  Satoffday- W feel "tnwh of fhe content about i# tne least destructtv'e way, it seems,  dqe* ff$get'fl$,attitude of tbe Iim1#��s to* to jpe tjhat very soften *be iMwrtadiatt tray  ���day an4 tb,erelote, eansider- it wor#yf_of ^ndfito defeat itself by trying to aenieve   W^.     t   , .  .    ,.  ^publication:  ', -       ' " top anucb too sooh and by frying to go too'  served an n^undance of sandwiches, bomc-  ,tt ^ *p.y ^t pleasant duty today to fat in too big a hurry,' -   "^Je cake and cookies, to everyone ore-  wetanp the Rontmrable A&k$r VaSni, Min-       There must be ebange-^and big change.   .W" -��� ,:'   ...   '  ._, *_.*,__- .��_..._  x. ^ g^^ fo. B|jt ters ^y to d0 jt fn ,yhat I would <tes-    ���  Anecdotes which broke through the for-  eribe as the ''Indian way"  WJiRM and friendly atmosphere in the  - SecbeH Wative Hall during the visit of  ti& llonowable Arthur Laing was really  something & be remembered. Bitterly cold  outside, the coffee urn was perking merrily during the council meeting and during a. short recess the ladies of the Village  *S  first such visit by  pur reserve, so I  ._. ess our feeling pf  bqnoir���other than to say  you, sir, and wel-  opeasions such as this,  has been hoping  for, years. We ,are  As I face my  second year as chief, 1 ean 4tauib*wfljr pay  that a bttle session of sitting on the #b��reb  steps in tile evening witb nobody saying  much ahd everybody thinking a lot���might  be a real good thing .,'���>,  * In conclusion, I would say that we all  know that there was a time when Indians  were in fact Second Class Canadians. But  TbaUty of an official visit included Scout'  master' Norm Buriey's account of the little Indian boy who lied bis way into the  Scouts by raising bis age and almost got  himself thrown out for later telling the  tmthrafter taking the Scout's Oath and no  longer being able to or wanting to tell a  ��b. '        r  The JitUe Girl Guide who was word per-  Indian welcome  fffsfc  tv  ^  't  *t  most awa"re. tyai our wihple weu-befajg flow    that time is passing' away- If* us alsq perA fect'injier: presentation speech before the  ejsGortedxHi a brief ioti�� of ^.-Village.  Recent submission  ,* +  ��� ��!.' )�����  nil ..Ii i -  echelf Indian's brief  ����@ks departments a:  * given totnonipdiau lessess on'^ny oiStbe  - ,; indian'.lnnil a,t ^echelt.' ]        t { +'''���.-"  \s< ,Sfi. large storm* played 'bavoc wjtbf-a  /it' pj?rjiQn,^ofvthe' land leased jto-1% ?nonj  ja; '% Jnttia^ '���on"ti^e* Ser^elt^'fc^ian' Beseirye  "*   Jfumber 6rie, and1 the lessees'are ptsjkip%  '   ��� W'.&vm ,tfcese_,daniages:,T^Je",Sfi.ehM'^n-  - |N<:   d|ans stee���no r.easorf why.the re<ieral t&v-  '-," ^fl&ent should "not'/riegofta$e -yA^ifMe  ��� *   provincial Government' to,^have^^'oi'tSie)  v. * * .j^. i     ;.  ..   " -    ��"~   ." '        '^.'       '  ' ' - ^    one-quarter ���'of a m^pn'. dollars'.coiiec.ted  FOIvLQ^CNG i? a bkef submitted by Clar-. ��abdi/are' now fujly supporting. theSeduca-f   in, baeit bixes- used to'repair $ifc;dajmaije.'  -enee -Jee;/Secrefery of ,ihe Sechelt In-    tional system vdierein tha Jndian children   JtoTa*^ ���a&e�� it'nas to be -xepair��4'vainer  diati Cpu'nc|l, to Jlon/Arthur Laing, Indian  ,A$5aars'" Minis%,  |jnring--nis - jvisit  lasib  Saturday to- the' Indian yiilage;  Dear Sir:   -  , '   We take'this opportunUy of welcoming  * you to ilge Sechelt Reserve as the first  Minister'of Indian Affairs to pay us this  '  honour. We present this brief 1x> you as a  .  resume��-of tflafie^ background of our Sechelt  ' Indians, and hope that our requests will  be,'listened to and'acted upon by the Federal Goyornment.  Inlfce latter portion of the J&W's, the  Sechelt-Indians e^blisbed-ifteir own* com-  ", munhy which- Jai^r became ^Sechelt JEndian  Reserve Numbe^vTwo on' the shores' of  , Trail*Bay, Tins'-M,wpiir the preseint Indian  / Reserve, ��� wberfeib;/ the1 church, ^nd -tbe  ; houses n9V"^^>Before'^��re^ibecame  i  a reservation, we Vidians built th��ir Indian  \ homes ana^teiifiiingsl with hwabesr-supplied  ' from Vancouver' and Wanaimo, And towed  by their native canoes to in�� site." /  , All the^'bjujidings wjefe? :built"'' by the  '>��� Sechelt Indians fro,m r'luhiber f^irchased  t. by jn^mselves with thje/naoney raised 4rom  ^ w&ges M%&���  / Uns o?aSecbelt Jreoeiyed'e,no^n&^ry' Reserve'receive omployment at presents ��� financing copts of ^^unifoMtas andv|^in-  t^elp from the governmemVin,^tablishing *&&*** .operators on togging yarde/s   pg. We wisb'to enequrage this t^b> of  ihe& first commWpfSi werf^tS- ��*���.�����'�����* operators��� **�����*���*���    ^u,.���  *��,.-.   ^^ -*^  tive in' recreational actiyities with their  own concert band, and many" sport events  took place. '  attend public schools in ithe-area-with; won-  Indians.   ���    - J "       t r      (���    * ,*\  In the early J900's; Indians were'-all ?en-'  gaged in the fishing and logging industry  and.' this is mainly so today, although commercial fishing for the Indians ,of the  Sechelt area is 'at- best a precarious living '  and most of the logging camps have moved from the district.  The Sechelt Indians realize (the importance of vocational training in the various skills as an educational need to' equip'  them for changing times, and hope that 'as'  in the United States, the Federal Government r will encourage '-��� manufacturing industries to establish- themselves close to  theJndian-.Beseirve.-'at Secbelt. The CMted  States Federal Government even" goes" so  far as to subsidize industry in part payment of Indian job trainee ^appbcaW'close  to tte'reserves.  The Sechelt Indians are faced wi^xjaek  of employment bppor"tuoltjes close to the  Reserve,.'and point out that during' the  1340& 50's and 60's, the logging camps  employed  Indians'as. their top  men in  ifihe Federal Government is' required" to;4o  go' or tbe;> Provincial, and-our'band; farads  are already corjimifted-for other reasons.  ��� There is one other present matier^hat  is requested for immediate acjaon^a'tSter  than the damage to the non-indialo.' lessees  property, and that is the pressn^'oeed'fer  a community ban on the SechelfJ Reserve,  that would be large' enough for Indoor  sports sue has basketball, volleyball' etcetera.   " , (   /-'  Before the school ^hat was built'emljely ���  by the'1 Indians themselves, r^eviowslyjihenr  iioned, was - taken over- by - tbe/';FfrJerai  Government, our children used tfte^s^ol  facilities for recreational "activities.gliding 'sports and boy scout vfor]^. We $e$L  we nav�� a. right to have thjs iepJaced/J^f  the-Federal'Gpv��mme#t wlhelorm^q  iasrge -enough conimunity ball ss>.. th^L"^  door iports aictiviiiest can be bejd.' - ���'- -jV  r At present, we .have offende^B^from^ttfe  Setebelt Beserve before our courts, a^d w&  feel that tb main reason is lack of recreational facilities. ��� ;<���   ,  ' A number of our, children have1 'jained  tb* B^y Scout,iaast'Gjrl-Guide mfivfe^ieat  Said- #& Bsa^HfrjunWl is iiakiag' pSrH!' in  The first school in the -whole of the  Sechelt area, stretching from tbe present  1 town of Gibsons to the district well beyond  'Pender Harbour, was ^completed in 1904,  'and was built entirelyf;by the Secbeit Indians, personally, fron^ bjmber a'nd' materials purchased by the .Sechelt Indians,  earned by the Indians"'themselves.  ���> The .Indians recognize^ the ��eed *br  education eyen to', thej' '&$&*& that'\hey  .''personally paid fdr"tbe ^keep' of the  school, including the hoard ^pd room a,nd  . teaching expense of-the Catiho/Uc nuns who  I provided the teaching; staff.     '"  The Sechelt IntU^^is knew there were  changes coming abd accepted and recognized tho need for intergrated education,   *���  r- ��� ������ ' ���  #0000000000000*00JM00000000000000000000000<  ���Bea��Sy for holiday Seamn  on '^yedoring activity and'a Pj%sr communityvball  jobs in the area. Tbe Indians point outtfaat would belp 3-greatTJeai * < -. ^\ -  An the olden days, they were aU emplo^edl 'In summary^ we would reguost that the  and almost completely self-sufficient, j ,\ Honourable mpstest assist us in repairing  Another aspect of the Indians of Seebelt y the 'damage to^non-todiani lessees land .on  include the fact^tnat they are th& largest' -our.reserve^.,and in providing the cost for  lessors of Indian1 Reserve land in- British    an appropriate commodity ball,  Columbia, and that _they were one of ibe    /    '        ��������� -r^ :'���'��� .-.'������ ���  first -bands -of Indians to lease .part, of   /  The ftrst^thUig tbat-. strikes'a-visitor/in  their lands to non-Indiaps. There are 'ap-    Montreal Is a'taxi, -'  oriiers  |^totifng'..@S^f74S��  for WU&. delivery.  Mm mm  JJqmos Whmrtp Sczuicll  depends upon bur ability, to achieve and  mainiauv close orrnimutttea&on witb'nigb  ^offidals offgOYerbmejjt^So^galn, to.^U  of you gentt&meh a&seinb^ed here tqfey to  meet and talk with us, I would express nay  own and my , people's most heartfelt  {'Thanks",  As .one of the younger generation of  chiefs, I would like to say just a few words  about &e, way $jngs. look ,to_ me .here at  Sechelt early in this new-year of 1988.  �� As'you,koow, the Indian "way-of education has-always-been- to have the young  men-sit with.the 'elders of the tribe and  listen,: Clasrence ,Joe; tells ,nie. that when  be was young this is what he did���sitting  en-4he-is&ep&-o��-4he~^ur��b-ber�� on tbelre< .  sereve. I cannot say that this has been my  .experience, I am no doubt much more, a-  product of the non-Indian education system ' than Clarence'' Joe.  But even though itbere'are differences  of expression,-1 am aware of great similarity of tixougjht: in other words, I,too am  working full-time atjrying to understand  for myself'and for my people just wfeat  it means to be an Indian in Canada today,  ��� It seems to me that what we have to  ��� do is to .find ways' of living in closer and  closer contact with the non-Indian com-  . munity without ever making the mistake  of forgetting that we are Indians. This is  admittedly not'* an easy thing to do. But  there can be no olber satisfactory ivay.  This country cannot afford "Ibe luxury of  citizens ;who have been robbed of or worse  . -still, have  voluntarily surrendered their  self-respect.  Now in order'to retain self-respect, a  man has to feel that lie has a worthy con-  tr4bution_to jmake to the community_as_a  whole. What eon^buiiou can we make?  iet us say right"away that the.function  of Ibasket-weaviug,, animal-trapping, totem-  pdle carving, ram-dancing and so on aro  now reduced to the level of entertainment  'or ,hobby-shpw display, A man cannot Jive  on ithis Bnd of achievement and social ac-  ^eptance. What- kind of contribution can we  "as Indians make to the community of Can-  '2a?    '  ���   -      -    .  ; _;' I belieye that there are many���but one  ' j^hicb I would like to mention especially  '���"at tins moment is that of .loyalty to Canada  'and to the particular community ft which  - weJ happen to bve, i. * >   >  '������ 'The merchants of ibe nearby town of  Sechelt know.tbat Jthe Indian is a loyal customer. He does not spend bis cash in Van-  <!Ouverrand biseredit here locally. ^Tbe lnfc  dian is also by nature a most loyal Canadian.  < go at this time in our country's history  when sections -of iNfontb America, axe seen  ���to be under attack by "flower children"  and others���when the' toehd' of the times  seems to be to see who can destroy-a section of the community under excuse of.im-  provmg it���the Indian can make > up bis  mind to be especially loyal'to tbe-exjsting-  way. ' ������  We know, of course, that the Indian bas  at least as 'touch reason ior^ dissaitisfaction  rttit it to fade out of memory- Great new.  changes will be achieved' in our lifetime!.'  .l<et us work to help them, happen      ,  If I may'use a figure <rf speech, it is/  now as if, after travelling through beavy  timber, we are now finally arriving at a  Jafeebng *wbicb lasted two hours' during  which time -she was constantly reciting it  -��but when4ne great moment finally arrived fcnd she faced the .Minister, the  words vanished and ibe crumpled piece  of, paper' 3n her pocket was "used for the  jjMSjMSS^  pa|cb of dear open ground. And the count-   last time���to read the speech.  ry m areenterjug is big ejwajgb and great  enough to be above the need for racism,  disenmination and violent, dissent.. It is a-  good country-to' live in.j" - '  ;.-?bis to me is Canada/ MB8. A counby  which is no-longer "Indian Country". And  furthermore a country wMcu\ is ato longer  1'Wbite-ouuT Country^. Jt is < purely  and  simply "Canada���OVB tfountey".  !  CRCPIT UNION QFFO  CREpIT UNION BIDG. - SECHaT, B.C. |  S^hgjnfay 10 a.m. to 4 p;m.  T*e, to Fri. ���10 a.m. to 5 p.m. |  aWMMU&im*zmaemHUumm Hmu��- <vu*m  REPRESENTING MONTREAL  life wsukmci  COMPANY  , ,   {..  ���j.s'x.'t'}  FATHER,   YOU   CAN   GUARANTEE   YOUtt  FAMILY THE HOME OF YOUR CHOICE*  Ow MORTGAGE PRDTJECTiON PLAN is designed to protect your family ... to give  them, if you die, whot you plan to give them  if you live���a HOME -free and clear of debt.  For more information, coll or writes  ED BUTLER, SOX 566, GIBSONS, P,C.  Phone 886-2000.  Edward L Butler  **00M0M000000000000004KM*m00jrK<*9*$0m*��0a  Saturday was ia busy day for Minister " present a'woven'tray from the l^difes  of Indian Aifairs, Arthur Laipg/ tyit ^nd |ine curved tofan pole from the  he took time out for a chat with/Pearl men of Sechelt Indian Village,)'tok-  Jtillan.of.tiie 1st Sechelt Guide Com- en3 of ppprccjoti^n to commemorate  pany and Steve Joe of 1st Sechelt the firat yis|t of a Federal Minister.  Scout Troop who had the honou? to    i  Who thinks up new wrinkles for getting  rid of old ones, inslacks an^ sheets  and fabrics of all kinds?        ���       ;  Nothing is perfect.  This fact has helped Dominion  Textile become a lender in the  Canadian textile industry.  Because it means there  must bc ways to improve  almost every fabric  4*  - r  >.*  '    -7.  f,  -.�������  is  ��'#-*l  ���     w'i   i,  ;av  ���V  :��  hh4,,  .^  And finding quite a few  of them. Slacks that keep the  New and better techniques,  new $nd better wayri of doing  things; new and better fabrics.  From Tcx-Made,  th<5 fabric pepple,  Dominion Textile is constantly press in and the creases out.  searching for these ways. Sheets you never have to.iran.  yw  "���fw*"1  'XEX#MADE  ^^&��4mm  ^g'T/fciig'^  �����*���  (  AUWAI0WM  mi mwm mm  .Q��Esbe ' Etls��i^r &2�� oWi- $BTg& $T&$fay on  cHe��b!^ 'at ,tte #or@.'  ' MOM W ' FSIiilWS. A^SS ��� CII11S.'  mm***���**  :SAVE 2S% to, pQ%, <rfff  !  Shop and check merchandi  red tag:  se  i ' ���  with  JIMS? A^  . MMliESf  Rag, $5.$0.  R��0. #0.78.-  Clcd Tag '��4M��  {^c��3 T@g $3.57  *      .   ''ft***.  ���  '<r&ic$$fiz*  'MM  Ladtes' and Kiddles'  Pyjamas  First CMkO * !?lt$3r S&w&d  VC*&>:  >   Mil  bs:  /  * ijiii jjt'iii  MjRi^yaPiyB^'iaiffii^Sg^M  �����....,  i  \  '"Mfr^M^^..^^ ^rm^^^,^^^,^ ap^^f^l^r^jii^       , itHVjrfftn^t-,!**!^**  thJU&  �� ^^^/���ftf*^****'!** ^^h^��/*V*'t^,',**,*'w"'**''��*>'-*'* 4* *�����*.,*��. *.��*,*�� *,  *,1P^^^#-^**v�� 4*s!A��-*'(Hf. wi*^ r*,^,^,***,*!* ^,^1 ^.E^(A^^H^^^K��*.rt^^.1*'^s'��^���r^^'^l,*���,'!*,*'*1 >**  ** ���'  ^\ /t^w^hbtt*  l*��i *"!i��Jh��y*'i'"^ijl^it(*��ftfff^(��^^*^,^��ti^*fgt# ^>4f$$<t^ttrH#wri<'far*fav4��lHM*!i |��i��r-t"^^��fc���^^fl(fl|i^)<��lrf<%.<f>i)W^j��(*ht>((  hBrtWif H��>�� yf��<n.*��\ ^J(fc;^M)fcj^(t*Kit*ftatt..*iH_*f|>,,��* n*��>K��\ ^r.a% rtf  ��* nflt f ii  'C  'fV  - ���< 4 Sr^i*   ���^''vV   fc*     ****"���   fc        "fi ��>fih#i*-��r1S1fWV Y*V^'  ���"���nf wv\ v  t.��  ^Wjtm  Wednesday, JGOMpry 10,1969  QtttiMa R&j$$  * ^liii^ilBUi*  '". > ���  ���The Times' OWowo Bureau  OTTAWA���"Will the next Prime Minister of  ;   Canada be a. Preach-Canadian? -'  - $bis'is perhaps the root question liberals roust answer as toe proportion for tbeir  April I^adersbip convention; -  ��� * By' custom or tradition, ork perhaps  just by .accident; the liberal Party has  alternated between English and French*  speaking leaders!        i       ,  After Alexander Mackenzie came Edward Blake, and Blake begat Laurie?,  Laurier begat King, King begat St. Laurent, .begat Pearson.    '   ��  Now Mr. Pearson is leaving and the  problem of choosing a successor will perhaps be the greatest test of the Liberal  Party since wartime.  Every Canadian has an interest and  concern in what the 2500 Liberal delegates  do at their convention, because the new  Liberal leader will automatically become  Prime Minister of this country.  . But Mr. Pearson has left no heir apparent. There is no strong lieutenant from  Quebec to step into his, shoes. There is no  strong leader from other parts of Canada  who can count on the full-hearted support  of the majority of Quebec delegates.  That is the basic dilemma of Jean Marchand, the Quebec leader-and Minister of  Manpower, It's a dilemma shared by many  members from Quebec.  Mr. Marchand, who will be a key element in the Party's decision, would like to  carry on the tradition of* alternation to  bring a French-Camadian. into the top political post.  But at the moment there just isn't any-  ~1 mfmooni'Boy,ftati&MrM  Ask  f'^'^y'.'*  '���Jt  -  *\\\ \m n i     ���  'J J  ��� If  t +.   f  THERE will be a Bingo with a-, variety of; f,ponna was married last summer and- Kjj/uj-  * '���articles" as prizes," at the; Welcome* Beach * dree^wbo 'aceompaniled ,her.'mother to  game. Everybody U wefcome^   " <    ;     ' fctf Jtkey-axe>btfHuwell.' Tom ,<*!<  'The past Veefc���has been" particularly-. hisgotbi birthday* on December *"*  2&B  Sechelt Medical Clinic  quiet around the Bay, with many people  keeping close to home nursing colds and  bouts of flu.  -Miss Florence McNeil has returned to  her teaching post at Abbo'tsfprd High  School after spending the vacation with  her parents, the Jack McNeils. Other  guests were Mrs. McNeil's brother, John.  CriUiej. and ber sister and brother-in-law,  MfTand Mrs. John Chappejl of Vancouver.  Visiting the Charles Tinkleys "this week  is Mrs. Jerry Hynek of Cortes Island.  The Christmas mail brought greetings  from many former residents of Halfmoon  Bay. Mrs. Joan MacDougall is spending  a year in London studying child development at the International Maria Monies-  sori Organization. For Joan this is a  dream come true. She finds daily inspiration in her studies and feels sure the knowledge she is gaining will be invaluable  when she returns to Canada next summer  to teach in Vancouver. Her elder daughter  Vic 'and Edma Gladstone have sold the  Seadrift Motel at Comox^ and are settled in  a comfprtable borne to Merville. \\ '-  Mr. and Mrs. Andy *Menzi<$s send greets  ings from their Harney apartment." Andy  keeps busy with Legion work'and May  Menzies is active is the Senior 'Citizens,  Red Cross and Legion Auxiliary. She is  still remembered in this area as one of  'the finest needlewomen who ever worked  for the V.O.N., the ftedfooffs Hospital  Auxiliary and the Redwell Ladies* Guild-  Mrs. Sarah Wall received greetings  from Mr. Tom Beasley who built the Half-  mocn Bay store trow owned by Jim and  Billie Graves and who now works for the  school board at Kelowna.  A youngster, reading about King Arthur,  asked her father what a charger was. His  answer; "In the old days' it was what a  man rode. Today, it's something be  marries."  Busy  time  Staff of the Sechelt Medical CBnic   arrived for' the new rooms but Miss . ... .  always have a busy time but they   Helen  Dawe*. Mrs.  Jessie  Naylpr,   gtOWing With community  are  happy   with  the  prospect   of Mrs.. Doris Wing and Mrs. Margaret  occupying the more roomy quarters Bolderson, pictured, here, are .fitting  which   the   recent   expansion   will the transition in with their normal  bring.    Furnishings   have   not   yet duties.    >   -  out. at uk uiuurcwk wucxe jw)\, jsui any-      n �� m jm .  one available. All tiie leading canadidates    raperDOaXa UP 19 pet Cent >- . *_  so far are from outside Quebec, and Mr. ""  Marchand is not overly enthusiastic about  any of them.  There is reason to believe that the faa>-  dition of alternation/ would not stand in the.  way of support from Quebec for ah Eng-  hsh-speaking Canadian, especially if he is  bilingual and sympathetic to Quebec's  aims.  Such a paragon has not yet emerged  however, and that is why Mr. Marchantl  asked the, Quebec Liberal caucus to refrain from open campaigning for anyone  until the end .of January.  Quebec liberals are holding a convention in Montreal at that time. By then, Mr.  Marchand hopes to have assessed the field,  and perhaps/ivea to have found a candidate that rn^st of 1be 700 Quebec delegates  to the leadershipp convention can support  The Quebec caucus, of coursee,* is-wot  the tool of any one man, even Jean Marchand. Many-members have already committed themselves, privately to support  Paul Martin^ or Paul Hellyer, or Mitchell  Sharpe.  Some of Hie Quebec members in fact  feel that tfcejtaaditSon of alternation should  be abandoned.  "The next Liberal Prime Minister  should be ElngMsh^peaiong to deal with  English Canada on constitutional reform,"  one Quebec Member of Parliament said.  But another insisted there should be a  Quebec candidate "or we'll look just like  the Tories."- '  Quebecers, are not likely to rally -unanimously behind any 'candidate, any more  than they did at tiie Conservative leadership convention.  But Mr. Marchand and other ministers  like Maurice Sauve hope that at least a  consenus can-be developed, that'a majority of Quebecers can settle on one candidate to whom they will give'theixrfull support  Even if that candidate does not happen  to be a French-Canadian, they would hope  at least that he would be bilingual. ��� .'���  That would narrow the field pretty effectively to : Paul Martin, John Turner,.  Jean Marchand, the Justice Minister Pierre Trudeau, or some outsider whose intent-  tions or'availability are still unknown, like  former Quebec 'Revenue Minister Erie  Kierans.  Mr. Marchand is, not particularly interested in the job for, himself. He may run  however, if no other suitable Quebec Candidate appears on the scene.  There is a fairly iwidesprcad view here  that Mr. Trudeau will not run, and that  Mr. Marchand would be defeated if he  runs. This is a danger and a dilemma; A I  humiliating 'defeat for Mr. Marchand could ���:  have a serious effect on Party unity and  on his own (prestige.  Quebecers don't want to leap too quickly, and thart includes Mr. Marchand. They  don't want to back a loser, as they have  done too many times In the past. They  don't want to disperse their power over too  wide an area, and they don't want to back  someone who will carry Quebec and lose  the rest of Canada.  More and more of them arc looking to  the   M-year-old   Justice   Minister,   Pierre  ' Trudeau, to crater the race. In spite of his  reluctance, his lack of political experience,  they insist i a  wave of  support could bc  created for him right across the country.  Mr. Marchand and Mr. Trudeau will no  doubt  bc  having  several  serious   conversations   before   the   Montreal   convention.  , They may not be able to solve their dilemma. There may bc no one available" to rally Quebec opinion;  In.that.caM> a comppromiw! may bo in  the works. Mr. Marchand may put hi*  name forward. Then if his chances of winning appear slight, he may withdraw ��nd  attempt to transfer all his votes to a more  likely winner. Who would that be? Well,  preferably M>mconp who would not rock  (he boat too much, uomeonc bilingual,  someone who could win the next election,  someone known 1o be in sympathy with  KrenchCanada, Someone Jik<; Paul Martin.  ewsprmt prodHch��  own, other areas up  ALTHOUGH newsprint production dropped  by ?.percent in August,, other paper and  paper board was; up 16 percent and pulp  was W.7. percent Industrial Minister Ralph  Loffmark' said last Wednesday in the  monthly*bulletin of'business activity.  ���'., Plywood: showed renewed vigor, Loffmark said; after a poor start in January.  August .output. was 5 percent higher than  a> year -ago,' .mainly as the result of the  recent opening., of two, new plywood mills,  one at Vancouver, "the" other at Nelson.  . ��������� Sawmills produced 589.3. million - board  feet of. lumbek',and ties in July, a decline  of nearly 5 percent from the same month  last'year,- '     -  MUCH IMPROVED  Loffmark said that although housing  construction in Canada has not been sufficient to meet population growth, the situation is "much improved" over 1966.  In B.C., housing starts during August  were 120 percent higher than in August last  year*, and completions were up 15 percent-  Biggest increases were recorded at Dawson  Creek1 (up 333 percent), Kelowna (208 percent), Nanaimo- .(249 percent), and metropolitan. Vancouver (up 52 percent). Prince  George showed a decline of 65 percent  In September, the. unemployment rate in  B.C. fell to 3.5 percent, Loffmark said, the  lowest "so "far, this;' year and lower than  any month in-1966. The number of persons  employed was" 6"percent higher than a year  earlier and the number out of work 2,000  less. ,' ���     '-.,., .    ,  ECONOMIC INDICATORS  In the. first "half of 1967, employers in  B.C. paid but 1,657" million' in wages and  salaries* 10 percent more than in the first  half of 1966.  Other' economic indicators outlined by  Loffmark:  Retail sales in July were up 5 percent:  .life insurance sales in the first half of 1967  totalled 404.5 million, a gain of 24 percent.  Shipments through port of Vancouver  slipped: both outward and inward cargo  dropped by 1.7 percent.  However, exports through B.C. customs  ports are setting new records���in the first  half of the year exports were valued at  $1,073 million, a jump of 17 percent from  last year. During the same period, imports were 10 percent higher.        '      "J  Around Gibsons  MR. AND MRS. Joe Xozan and daughter  Rhonda of Cupar, Sask., were recent  guests of Mrs. J. L. Myers. The JKozans  fire spending >a month at the Big Maple  Motel before going on to'Palm Springs.  Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Nissen and son'of  Vancouver spent the week-end at their Bo-  berts Creek" home.  Miss Bea Cook of New Westminster  spent a holiday at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. B. J. Wisken.  ���Larry "Thompson of Gold River, visited  ' at Gibsons 'before going on to Edmonton  for a holiday.  David Husby,, who vfisited relatives  here recently, has now returned to Pentic-  ton where .he. is employed. ' ,.. .*- \  ' Lyndon "Craaatef and. Dan Brackett have  returned to .Moose. Jaw to resume their  studies after spending .the holidays with  their respective parents bere, ���-(  Mel Hough has returned from the interior for a month or two. -   ���  Mr. and Mrs. John Nasadyk are being  congratulated on the birth .of a baby daughter on January 3rd, at St. Mary's. Hospital.  . i Mr. Everett .Williams of: Vancouver yis:  ited at the;home of.bis'cOusin,. Mrs/. J.;L.v  Myers. ' ���-  ���.���J7.-,'.'  -.:  ;,\y--���;.���'���.., , <y'..  . .Guests: over.-the hoUday, ���season;at the  Wes Hodgson home included; Mr.;and Mrs.  . Percy Hodgson from Prmce: George and  Mr. and Mrs. W. Greenfield with Donalfi  and Norman from Rurnaby. ���������. .-\> ���  SECHELT Medical Clinic which opened  in August 1964 has now been expanded  quite extensively; the waiting room has  been doubled in size and there are now  eight consulting rooms plus a laboratory^  offices and staff room.  Mrs. Margaret Bolderson, who has been  on the staff for eleven years, is in charge  of furnishing the new quarters. The waiting room, when completed, will be bright  and cheerful, featuring an aquarium.  Thej clinic's first quarters were in the  basement of St Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay. At thai time -the doctors were Dr. R.  A. Swan and Dr. P. Stonier with Mrs. Bolderson and Miss Jerry Jervis on the staff.  THEiaFHI PEtES$.��HOP>  *  ���        .     ������  .M  Two busy mothers who were driving  their .children to school collided one morning, The women got out and inspected the  damage, but / decided they didn't reajUy  have time to have a wreck right thetf.'  They agreed to meet later, That afternoon  each woman drove to the scene of the  accident, carefully maneuvered her automobile into the exact position of the accident, and then called the police.        '  6i#tf8^5  ife&iA,  EXPECTANT  PARENTS CLASSES  will bo held weekly of the  HEALTH UNIT OFFICE - GIBSONS  from Monday, January 15th  to Monday, February 19th.  For information please contact yotlr  doctor or ibe Health Unit Gibsons  Phone 886-2228.  Sharp, hard-selling mailing pieces, exquisitely printed wedding invitations ond  social stationery". . .'whatever you need,  we can print it expertly.  Free estimate* on ony printing  Job we do for you. Compare  the quality of our work.  THE PENINSULA flMES  Two office* to fcervc you ��� Gibsont: Phone 886-2515; Sechelt 885-9654  CIRCULARS _, CATALOGS ��� DISPLAYS -~ BUSINESS CARDS  /  In 195S  WHITER  COATS  y2 raice  Jan. 11 to Jon. 30  USE YOUR REVOLVING CREDIT  OR CHARGE ACCOUNTS  for great mm  the clinic, moved to Sechelt where  it operated above the Bank until moving  into its new location.  Sen ing the growing community, there  are no v four doctors; Dr. R. A.] Swan. Dr,  E. J. Paetkau, Dr. W. Burtnick and Dr. W  A. Stmrt. Staffing the clinic are Manager,  Mrs. Margaret Bolderson, Mrs. I Jean Hoi  land, Mrs. Jessie Naylor, Miss Helene  Dawe, Mrs. Gladys Prost and Mrs. Doris  Wing.  BIG SAVINGS  ALL THROUGH  A supermarket in the Middle West advertised that it had come up with quite a  unique idea. It puts in a counter and a  clerk stands behind it and *waits on-you.-,  7IHGti??EI DEIESS  (Bank of Montreal Building) Gibsons  Ml  in satin smoith  stainless stiel  �� 3 Wash Water  Temperature Selections  o 2 Rinse Water  Temperature Selections  e 2 Agitation Speeds  2 Spin Speeds  2 Cycle Timer  Plus Famous Dependable Arc-Cuate"  Transmission with Iflachine-Cut Gears  Model A59DF  PSSiM��igi  gjgWSiWIlWiijWWw  MB  s^^*8^18^^^  PLUS  IATCHING DRYER FOR $199.03  Cowrie Street, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2171  ��� >.!��(! ,,, ���, ��� -4 * ,*.. .��..��.*,..���*, ,*, .-* * . * .��. * > jf-...#j.*. s��t  ,.,......,r ���-  *-.,.*-. ,*.. �������! *-,  e.  t   A.&  .A->��(   !#��� > ,ff    A.    ��V.*.*,,W..,fl,    ���,, .,���    ^   ..,��,.,     ,-j    f,���,��l..,*��.,Ht ,.^    ���*���> ^;i.-*>>.*>,,*. ����������' "- <*���    "������>���'? ���'*���**    *!"^'   '

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