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The Peninsula Times Oct 2, 1968

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 ^JW*____l_3B^^  ( - -  i-.Y.ii-.' i  M  mm  M  ill  ||_%|:  AS  in.  fill  lit  $$��_  Jilt  ��� |is#  _.^.._._r  @$.��_  &��_..>  fe;j|Y  1st  #1  fifllft  _��!$_:  PS5!?*  fep-  .tat  lit��.  ��i"__. >_. ���  ISP.  ilff��  ?ste|S  ill  teas?  V444.'iO"i4  teteB  /Sift*  MSP  llsfifj  18  lilt*  |U  pi  mm  m&  Ifp  fell  m  m:'y  m  .pi  II  7.'  P  .i��;'A'-i  i'*  Mearcollision  .���.._*..,_  if. �����_�� r-*��� -��*>  *��-i��i.>   >^i\ .   ��iftit*��Vj�� y-r��wi 0  I'"' ���>  J"   J  Charge under Shipping Act.  following marine incident  'CB,OW��T couiteel Jpfin McAlpine presented k migbt a__> J>e. credible; be Mt t&at provid.  ' a clear case against a motor vessel cap- ing a reasonable doubt existed tbe only dec-  tain who appeared in Secbelt Magistrate's jsioxi to be reached should be a dismissal,  court last Friday charged under tbe. Can- He also argued that in accordance with  ada Shipping Act with failing to yield right ^ . _see pBS0' A-2  of way* to "a sail boat. '                     i" ,  (Captain Michael William Costello of tbe    Ooftimunitv Association  motor vessel Malibu Princess was charg-    ^"imimiiy -.SSOCiailon  ed following an incident July 7 in which    slates General Meeting  he was in command of tbe vessel sailing    w!_jjON <^el^Cbmmunity;Ass^ia_ion is  'West Canadian tivspfi&,Industries Ltd.,  Y^eo&f^t;>th- hvf.rrrpp^::zr: * ,���  ***Amfcm���^%pw;tpri7-i^~r-- '-���->1 -���  -Seeing ihe^un^ineJ_^jstJH6vye,S^ji jervis Inlet); including Port Me .lew, Hopkins Undir.g,.��rgntham'8 Landing, Gibsons,1 Roberts Creekj  WJlson.CreeK. Selma Pork, S^elt/JiollmoQp Boy, sfetret Cove, Pe hcjer Harbour, MocfelfgfW, Kleir>dale. Irvine's Landing, Eprl Cove, Egmont *  through Discovery Passage.  A Smaller sailing boat, the Anna'Maria,  piloted by Ralph Vi'ttery of. Vancouy|er,  found itself on a collision course witb the  Malibu Princess which at "tbat time was  about a mile away.  Mr. Vittery told tbe court he was not  particularly perturbed for while he was  sailing strictly under canvass and bad the  right of way under the Canada Act, it was  only necessary'for tbe motor vessel; Jo air  ter course two degrees in order to avoid  any possibility of a collision. As both crafts  drew closer it became obvious tbe Malibu  Princess was not ��� changing course, two  warning blasts were therefore sounded on  the sail boat's hooter. Tbis too had no apparent effect, upon tbe other vessel and  just as a collision seemed inevitable Vil-  lery swung his craft into tbe wind. At tbe  same time the Malibu Princess reversed  both engines and .the stern swung around  to starboard. Distance by which the vessels missed each, other -was about ten feet,  Both ,Vjjtteiy and. bis, wife told.the court  tbat at tbis moment someone shouted from  the bridge '"you sure .have a. nerve buddy".  Eadh, vessel then continued on its', way^Lput  Vittery later l_id .cbarges agajtost tbe .commander of the "Malibu" Princess.      Vittery and Costello were able to claim  holding its general meeting on October  9th to elect officers for tbe corning year.  As, usual, the .executive has to put out  a plea to all its members, and anyone living in the Wilson Creek area toconieout  io the meeting.' Since everyone seems to  enjoy the, privileges offered by the club:  Chinese smorgasbord, pot luck suppers,  Christmas tree burnings, etc., why won't  they come out to meetings and. keep tbe  ; club going |hi$ year? ...,. _,  A new furnace' and new roof was put in  by thfe club m the past year, due to the  enthusiasm and work of a few. interested  members. ,  Since'there is nothing urgent needed~by ���  the club ball4hisAyear,,the. e^eoutive"suggests _i 'stfong cldb could get behind ihe  idea of having the 'back roads in, Wilson  Creek paved. A strong club with 'a bit of  pressure and good support could do-a lot  for their community and paved roads is  ��� what we need.     Brownies^ Guides, Cubs and Scouts will  fold up along with tbe Community Club if  no-orie is interested so please come out to  tbe general meeting. There are enough interested members, including the executive,  who-would help support the club if a few  new people would take over office.  excellent records. of service and . marine    Mirnnrf.f<_riVia-fttr_.r  expedience, so did two otfer members of   '****'*'* * m-c-yrw . �� .,  Regional Board reluctant  "stalling" accusation made  Authorized OS second ctbss  moil; by,  tbe   Post  Offica  - - 0epartment7Ottowor"  Pacific Command Award  ���X,  the vessel'^ crew, Seaman Walter Fairiey  aid JFirst Mate James JEffirr. 1  ..." in giving^evidence, Fairiey said he was  at the wheel-wben tbe incident oCcuiTed,  he bas sailed tbe area on numerous occasions and this time bad observed tbe Anna  Maria together- witb two other sailing craft  in the yicinity. He stated tbe Anna Maria  wais beading across the channel in front  of them but was certainly not on a collision  course. However, during the time he first  saw it and to the point of near collision it  had changed course on two occasions. He  definitely did not hear a blast on Jbe..warn-  ing hooter: "''���'-.""  ��� First Mate J. (Kerr said be also was  in tbe wheel house in Charge. He too bad  seen the Anna Maria but as they were not  on a collision course, saw no reason to  change course. To a question by McAlpine  be admitted tbere were a few passengers  in tbe wheel house at the time.  None, of the defence witnesses bad any  knowledge of anyone shouting down to the  Vitterys. Captain Costello was not on tbe  bridge for he was off watch and was in  'the. .dining room at tbat time.  For' tbe  criiwn,:  four  otber   witnesses.  Pender Harbour's top aca^erpic student Kathy MacKay receives -Pacific  Command Scholarship from Zone  Commander Mr. Clarkson. VOnly  real effort can produce reward", said  Accredited school . . .  EXtt4X)W_NiG Director Archie Rutherford's  Airport Report, a majority vote approved a motion to notify both Secbelt and Gibsons Municipal Councils that tbe Regional  District does not have the authority to take  over airport management and more information is required before' presenting it to  the electorate at the appropriate time.  Directors Rutherford and Feeney registered dissenting votes.  . Main concern seemed _o be tbat airport  management is not an economic undertaking. Cbairman West observed that people  would have to be convinced that the service is of use to the district and felt tbat  support would only be obtained if a commercial airlines used tbe airport.  Director Rutherford stated be was unable to find out who holds the assets at tbe  airport. Apparently $10,573.68 fixed assets  were purchased. Tbe land was acquired  not just the municipalities. -__nmeniing  on the annual municipal grants which wre  queried, he stated these -were raise^fo  $1,250 to help pay for the caretaloar's  bouse. Money received from timber '-sides  went towards maintenance.  Director Tyner expressed the opb^on  that the airport is too far removed for-use  of Pender Harbour or Egmont peopled  Commenting on the letter to be sent to  tbe municipalities, Director Rutherford., fold  the board, "All you are doing, is stalling",  the district are seaplanes.  '"������A  Elphinsione announces  two  Kathy in her Valedictory message  and her achievement will surely be  an inspiration to those following behind.  sttiBtantiatedsy5tte.y^��.-^  dent;:. JMra.'.Vittery and the two occupants  of one of the other sailing vessels.  Defence lawyer L. Harowitz suggested  that as the. Crown witnesses were acquaintances ' of the complainant, their evidence  (might be based upon this fact. Hfe ithere^  fore suggested tbe stories of Vittery and  (lis witnesses were credible, whereas, even  hough the; stories" of defence ,witnesses  4ndi*JO records Mvebeenlsept of landings,  it is estimated that six to eight planes use  Ibe airport for six months of tbe year. Director Rutherford stated that use of tbe airport will increase as the district develops;  it is a good thing to bave an airport but  who benefits by it? Most planes used in  Director Feeney, stated that tbe whole  area should be responsible for the airport  TWO A��DI530_FA!L awards to jstudentelef  'list''yearns"''.trade 12 Wl&pi-PMte " stnayoy'correspono^^  '5eltfttda-7^bi&l*^^  J? -i^^Anhe Wbeeler wa�� wiiit&df&e - ted out, not too- satisfad_w.'-w^''^iii72*;Y.  EFFORTS of seyen graduates abd two  students ivbo didn't quite graduate received commendation at Pender J9arbour  Secondary School's graduation ceremony  held on.Saturday evening.   .   ���'    ','  I Pender Harbour has the smallest accredited secondary school in the Province;  tikis recognition based on past -achievement enables the school to recommend students for graduation. HoweverYfeeihg a  small school only a limited number of  ocnixses-can be offered" andi" may students  JKlir' by"cofcreispondenee -i^i^i^ & 7lM_te  n_-__t-__Li* ��� --^----"j--��� .---i''-^ ��� * ii ___-_.. ��-H__r_' ������.-. ...-.'AaL' -.__" ":������'���.   ������.. . ._ ,,.,  Whittaker stated that SaUy Dubois has  achieved, this-standard in both grades eleven and twelve.  iGordon Lyons Shield for University entrance went to top academic student Kathy  MacKay and was presented by Mr. B.  Friesan.'      '  DEFERRED  Bursairies deferred .this year were the  Egmont P.T.A. and Sunshine Coast Business and^.professional Women's Club.  Volume 5, No. 44  i- WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1968  Sunshine Coast Lions  schedule "Steak-ln"  SUNSHINE Coast Lions Club will again  hold its annual Steak-in, started a year  ago and scheduled as a regular event and  fund raising project, the Steak-in will Ibis  year be held at the Peninsula Dining Room,  Saturday, Octber 12.  Previously held at the Peninsula Motors  showrooms, attendance was so great that  it is felt the largest premises will be necessary, further the added facilities available will, it is hoped, provide for an even  more entertaining evening.  Two sittings are planned, first at 7 p.m.  the second 9 p.m.  Gibsons artist shows  paintings at Sechelt  SUNSHINE iCoast Arts Council will have  the pleasure of displaying tbe paintings  of Mr. Lionel Singlehurst Sr. well known  marine artist of Gibsons at the Gallery  Shop, Wharf St., Secbelt, October 2-12.  A love of tbe sea and ships was inherited by Mr. Singlehurst from bis father,  John, who first went to sea in 1879 at the  age of 12 yrs., an apprentice aboard the  clipper, tbe "Fiery Cross". A painting of  this fine ship is among those to be hung.  When Lionel Singlehurst's turn came to  with shipmates who had sailed such famous  sail before the mast in 1911 he worked  ships as the Cutty Sark and he Thermopylae and paintings of these two ships are  included in the display.  By tbe time Lionel Singlehurst left tbe  Mercantile Marine in 1923 tbe change-over  to steam was complete. Bom in Kent, England be came to Canada that year and  worked as a painter and decorator for  many years.. Now .retired be and his wife  Lillian haye lived in the Gibsons area for  28 years. '  It is only in recent years tbat Mr. Singlehurst bas taken up painting as a hobby,  although he remembers liking to draw and  paint as a boy and even tben it was always  ships. His keen observation and attention to  detail enables him to recreate from memory accurate pictures of the old sailing  ships, early steam vessels and modern liners.  Mr. Singlehurst has been a consistent  prize winner and has won 14 awards at  local Fairs and Hobby shows, tbe Canadian  National and Pacific National Exhibitions.  Mrs. Vivian Chamberlain of Hopkins  and Mr. Singlehurst have also entered  paintings in the Vancouver Art Gallery's  Spectrum '68 show of the work of B.C.  artists.  k l   1''C*.-"*      A*fi$  daiss^o&Anne Wbeeler was awarded) the  Oatfcplic Women's League bupsary^ whicb  was presented, to her at a meeting <* that  organization.  Ron Tuba, who won the Lome Smith  Shield, for excellence in the field of Indi_>  trial Education, also received the Gibsons  iBuilding Supplies prize for highest standing in Construction 12.  Questions ability . . .  THREAT to ��uc building Inspector Fred  Itcyburn for damages was made by Mr.  Don Ike of I). Bee Homes Ltd. when he  Appeared at Friday's Regional Board  meeting to protest adlonN taken by tho  building Jnsjx.ctor.  Tbe Board fully sustained Rcyburn'fl  decision lo reject two foundations which  did not conform with (lie National Building Code, Alternate director Bill Scoular  had Inspected the site at. Pender Harbour  and director Harvey Hubbs had inspected  thc site at Dabis Bay and both dlrcctorw  approved Jtcyburn's decision,  ,Mr. Bee maintained thai, foundations  met with rcqulr.nK'nlK of NB code awl  accused thc Inspector of removing braces  muffing forms lo drop. Asking thc board,  "What kind of Jn��jK'ctor have you?" Bee  further commented, "he doesn't' know a  hammer from a ��aw". Referring to one  Mte, thc contractor slated that In a 30"  hpan it wars out Ju��t one nnd three eights  of on inch which could cwdly be remedied.  "Thc lni��i>ector approves It one day and  dinapproven It the next which In annoying".  H�� further complained of waited (Iran and  will get a qualified engineer to approve  the formn.  Commenting on allegations made, director Cliff Gilker stated Jt wan onl^ fair to  bear what Reylmrn had to nay ialwut the  matter,  Mr, Rryburn  Informed  the jtward thai  contractor had been advised to use whalers which he had not <lon., To say that  h. had removed braces was "silly and  childish", it was not even necessary to  Iks an engineer in this case; one form was  !)" ranging to six" In tbe middle and 7 to  tt" on tlie other end. "Jt's laughable," stated the Inspector,  Owners of the Davis Bay site, Mr, and  Mrs. Murray appealed to register a complaint over thc delay, Director Gilker observed that work cannot proceed until  foundations are in accordance wllh the  Rational Building (Jodc and It Is up to the  contractor to mV-t the requirements,  Director l/>rn�� Wolverton agreed to  head n conjmhtee to inspect tlio foundations, ilowever Director Wolverton cautioned the Ix.ard .hat although he is a professional engineer, there may not always be  an engineer on the Imnrd, Director Ruth,  erford .also wondered where it would end  If such insjxictlons have to be made nnd  Director Tyner commented, "this has to  be nli_>ed in the bud".  Commenting on what would hupjK'n If  a contractor proceeds against .he decision  of the building Inspector, Itcyburn stated  that, the only thing to do would l>e to Jay  information with thc ROMP. The- situation  points out the necessity of licensing con-  tractors, he stated,  Regional Board Issued a record number of 32 building permits tor *hc month  insufficient brace* bad been umnt and thc of September.  Trapped in Auto  Charges are pending the driver of  this totally wrecked auto which hit  tlie |dust near Selma Park last Friday  afternoon. Eighteen year old Peter  Poison passed another motorist in  the 40 mp-h zone moments before he  failed to negotiate a bend and crashed Ihto a tree. The youth was trapped inside but was finally released  and rushed to hospital where he was  found to be suffering multiple lacerations and a broken leg.  Baha'i representative  returns from Holy land  RETURNING recently from a pilgrlin����-  to the Baha'i shrines in Acre and tyiifn.  Israel, Mrs. Edna Foote of Davis Hay had  an Intewstlng story to tell fellow ilnli��'l'��  when they met last, week,  ' During a 21 day tour commencing with  a flight from Vancouver to Palermo, sic-  Hy, Mr*. Foote covered _ lot of territory  visiting the Holy Land, Greece, Ilnly ��nd  Holland,  Representing tlie Sunshine Const *h��  was one of it,(M)() pilgrims .n..cndjii,! the six  day Oceanic Conference In Palermo before  travelling to Israel to visit, the to|iil�� <��f  BaliaVllah, the founder of the H��lia'l  faith, the pilgrimage marked the tooth an-  niversary of tho arrival in Israel of H''i".t-  'u'llah who before his death in WW. wrote:  "Tlie .lews will l��ecome the envy ami admiration of twth their friends and enein-  les, Outwardly and spiritually, they will  attain to auch filory that their 2JM years  of abasement will be forgotten",  satisfactory.  Trustee, Bill Maicolm br<_ig}it'greetings'  from the school booard and District Superintendent R. R. Banna gave the'graduation address advising graduates to foiow |  fh$ trend of continuous learning.  GRADUATES  Seven students who successfully completed courses as required by the Province  of British Columbia are:- Lynne Brown a  commerce graduate who is now working  for an investment business in Vancouver!  Cheryl Clay, an academic programme  graduate.now in Vancouver.  Gail Deller, commerce graduate also  in Vancouver.  Claire Donley,-now Mrs. Vermette, an  an academic graduate now living in Vancouver.  Sally Hyatt, now Mrs. Dubois, a commerce graduate.  Katherine MacKay, academic graduate  now .studying biology at U.'B.C.  Doreen Sundquist, now Mrs. Dyer, a  commerce graduate.  AWARDS  Once again a Pender Harbour graduate  qualified for the Royal Canadian Legion  Pacific Command scholarship of $300. Zone  Commander Mr. Clarkson travelled from  Vanarida to make thc presentation to Kathy  MacKay, a scholarship student with 70  per cent average.  Kathy also received the Sechelt Teachers Association scholarship presented by  Mr, <Jcne Vablonskl.  President of the Ladles Auxiliary to  Canadian Legion Branch 112, Mrs. Bev  Divall presented Kathy with a bursary on  behalf of the Auxiliary.  Pcndcd Harbour P.T.A. bursary was also awarded Kathy, being presented by Mr,  C, J. Ticrnan  ENCOURAGEMENT  Realising the difficulties which Pender  Harbour students encounter, bursarler  were awarded this year to two students  who are continuing their education although  they did not quite graduate,  Terry Cameron who has one correspondence course to finish Is attending Capilano College, she received thc top Service  Award in Juno anddiopca to bo a kinder-  Ratten teachers.  Mr. B. Clarke presented the Royal  Canadian U'glon Branch 1U2 bursary to  Terry.  Awarded for the first time this year, the  $100 Peninsula Times bursary presented by  publisher Stewart Alsgard also went to  Terry, Making the presentation Mr, Alsi-  gard who travelled from Powell River for  the occasion, staled that'the bursary will  help Terry achieve ��� the goal *hc haa set  herself,  Sunshine Const Lions Club $100 bursary,  awarded for the first time this year was  presented by Fay Girard by Past Zone  Chairman Joe Benner, Fay Is taking a  commercial course at Vancouver Voca��  tional School,  Fay Is also the first recipient, of the  Pender iHarbtoun Orcrtiiti Urtlon brfreary  which was presented by Chairman Mr,  Marklp Myers.  Trophies '  Jean Whittaker Shield Is not awarded  every yetir. only for excellence In' Commerce,    Making   tlie   yresontttUon,   Mra,  iwemy-eig  E'LMEE MOODY of Sechelt entered a  plea of guilty to a charge of impaired  driving when he appeared before Magistrate Charles Mittelsteadt last Friday in  Sechelt Magistrates'  Court.  Spotted by a patrol car the night of,  September 20th. 'Moody was seen to be  driving in the Sechelt area along Highway  101' in an erratic manner. He ignored the  flashing light of the police car with the  result the police overtook him still flashing the red light. Instead of pulling up  Moody gunned his auto and passed the  police vehicle.  Finally stopped by the police officers he  was found to be under the influence of  alcohol and was subsequently arrested. At  the police station he refused to undergo  tests and was asleep moments after being  placed ih the cell.  Thc court was told Moody had a number of previous ficntanccs dating back to  ���1865 including one of impaired driving in  1988. He was sentanced to twenty-eight days  in jail and his driving licence suspended  for one year anywhere in Canada.  Returning to Gibsons from Sechelt Sep-  temibed 25th. Corporal Lou Biggerman together with two officers of the Gibsons  Detacbement came upon an auto near, thc  S, bend which apart from crossing the  white line on a number of occasions, almost ran head on into another approaching vehicle.  The flashing red light of the police car  failed to istop the car and It was not until  the police car drove along side and signalled the driver to stop that he pulled in  and came to a halt.  Found   to  .bd   Intoxicated,   the   driver  ays  Alfred Puchalski, failed to walk a white  line and later at the police station failed  a number of tests. He admitted drinking  but could not recall how many he had  consumed.  Puchalski told the court he had been  on a day off and had arranged to meet  friends., when they failed to turn up he  had a few drinks before returning home.  He said he did not consider himself to be  intoxicated, in fact, had he done so he  would have taken a taxi.  Told by the magistrate he had already  pleaded guilty, the accused said that as  three police officers were witnesses against  him he felt it would be useless to argue.  Cpl. Biggerman told the court Puchalski had been convicted of a similar offence  in 1964. This present offence could have  easily resulted in a serious accident.  Sentence of a $300 fine and a three  month suspension was imposed  .  WARNING  Fact that another person is caught driving a motor vehicle which happens to be  mechanically deficient does not absolve tlie  actual owner from responsibility. Such a  case occured last week in which a local  man was charged after his vehicle was  found to be operating, with a number of  defects including no brake lights. In court  he questioned the fact that he had been  charged with operating tlie vehicle when  in fact he had not been driving it at the  time.  It, was explained to him that the onus  rests uiKin liie owner who is responsible  whether he was 'the driver or not. A fine  of $25.00 was Im poked.  Sechelt Garden Club  Third annual Autumn show  offers thirty-six classes  AS SATURDAY approaches,  Members of  the Sechelt Garden Club will Im; anxiously watching thc wcat-ier, for tills Is the  day of the club's third Autumn Show.  Fall flowers in profusion will lie displayed In St. HildaJfi Church Hall and dub  members will servo light refreshment  while visitors admire thc blossoms and  plante.  Mr, 13. Booth, Manager of the Bank of  Montreal, Sechelt will open the event at 2  p.m. and presentation of awards will \w  made licfore the flower show closes at H  p.m. There will bc 3�� classes and once  again the children's dlsh-garden competition in open to non-members. Tro|_ilcu to  l��5 won are Redman'n Memorial Cup; Sechelt Garden Club Cup and new this year  for the fall show, Sechelt Garden Club  Chrome Tray for tho grand augrcgato wlnJ  her.  Judges will bo Mrs, Corlett of Gibsons  and Mr, Klrklund of Vancouver.  Raffle tickets are now'one sale for the  nccdlcjpolnt picture donated by Mrs. Madge  Hansen. Admission charge of 50 cents Includes tea.  Membership In the club has Increased  from 10 to 42 active and enthusiastic members and the club recently purchased a  projector so that colored glides of gardens  ami flowers may be shown at meetings,  Besides holding annual spring and fall  tiliowh, the club holdn conducted tours of  local garden* giving members an opixjr-  tunlty|to iH'nefit from other gardeners experience, '  Thc club has also been responsible for  the care and landscaping of ithe Municipal  garden and lhe attractive gardens of members add to the lieauty of the village and  suroundlng district.  0  HylK,^,,^,^*,,^!^,*,^,^^!,  taMft*. s*M��#SMrif*j**l'��* S" P*/^ ���������������  i-M��\.<r^!w.**^,^.<t.��-����>��,,.!<*i ^..^.rf^if**.!*,,).^.!-.***  HI  Ot-.^-.-W-H^KW**-*  ^^����^#fM��*!^.*tf^f^t#**f��i*l*^ll^('^^ * -!���_ "       ,f  ft L__l V*i-*1����-M-_��H^^^ twWV^K'ttr**!**' t  1^-h***vjhw*oA_' V**-*^ .^  ,- .. ViM -jf-i Y'1  "Y  ���*-!-*.  l^dg*. A-2  TnfetetouloTimesiWcVV���Moy;Oct. 2,1968  ^wwi>iw��wwwvw<nnwH��iwiiwwwii)wiwiii^^  ��.��.___.    ����w . Jdclielt-P-Whe 885-9654  THEPENIlteUIAy^^ <5ib$_Ji_-Phone 886��2$1$  Classified  i___^_<iiiii_i_iiiiWil_i_i_iii_iii_i_i_._i_i_._._i_i_i,_.,__r__,_.__ir|_irnf|nfiri���[nn_irir  REAL ESTATE (continued)     *EAC)E5frA% (Co^ue,!,/^ETS  i      *���   �����     tj \       I     i   .v ^       . Til."'-       "''F  ���^AttfMcMyqf-a,  REALTY & INSURANCE  ���MftHMiMltW  i imU>"  il r/^s,   r*  .*___ 1  BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)  - ',bi,r*f_*> fetoVSt.v '~"~ Y' r>?OODLE flipping_, and ..groom^  .-/BLOCK BROS. ,   .-,f->, ing$5 Xlso pt>__fle pups from  965245  Published.Vyednfesdoys by,the  The Peninsula Times Ltd..  ot Sechelt B.C.  ']�����������_____&  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31. 1968  * Gross Circulation 2066  Paid Circulation 1807  Gubject to Audit)  Classified Advertising Rotes:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (15 words)  One Insertion _ 50c  Three   Insertions $1.00   10c  Extra lines (5 words) _  (This rate does not appjy to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers��� ;��� 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or  Reader advertising 25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified    TILLICUM, ^Mmney    Service,  Ad-Brief columns, $1.50 per inch.       Eaves cleahfeditj}nd repaired  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens % price  By carrier 50c month  work Wanted (Cono  PAR?. ..tilde  book-keeping  and  accounting. Setting up books  for  new   businesses,   financial  satements, etc. Ph. 885-2864.   9621-44  HANDYMAN,   cabinet   maker,  will do odd jobs. Reasonable.  Ph. 886-9902. '    766-tfn  CARPENTER work, alterations,  carports,    etc.    885-2343    or  evenings 885-9460, 1874-tfn  BABY sitting in my home ...at  Roberts   Creek.   Phone   886-  7130. .. 9622-44  47 YEAR old man and his son  wishes caretaker job for an  estate in Sechelt area durihg  winter months. Phone 885-9313,  1946-44  Notary Public,-     :Li.  Member  Vancouver  Real  Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE 886-22.8  i  Owner needs cash���will seU 1  acre    view   lot   on   blacktop.  Phone Mt. feood OBi-froo collet } f 60- SIK-97^- t -'  Y    . /'  oi: 73(1-9171.        - '%; -s r   ,i ��/     4i\.'        ._,,,,��     ...     .1 ,x>^.     k A(T  For fast -eryice onfall - proper-   M��f  ties and businesses. .   "      ���:   REDROOFFfe���Modern  4  be&:  , room home, oh 2 lots, close to  Close   to   Gibsons,   handy   to beach and safe boat anchorage.  beach. Bargain at $4,000. Living room, 28x15;, fireplace.  ��._   _. - ��� i... _.       .  ���   . ij ��� Bright cab. kitchen: rec. room,  Electric hfeat, modern 3 bdrm �� heaf dWe    -    t jg^f  S"SS?S          '       y landscaped   yprd   with   $atio,  old, $18,000 fp. gale by owner> phong eveniDfes  Well   equipped   machine   shop 885-9782 or write ��ok 4?0 c-o  on IV2 acres. Water rights es- Peninsula Times, Box 381, ��?-  chelt, B.C.  4G9-tfn  COMING EVENTS  Wednesday, Thursday  and Friday,  October 2, 3, 4 at 8 p.m.  "FOR A FEW DOLLARS  MORE"  Clint Eastwood���In color  Special Children's Matinee  Saturday, Oct. 5 at 2 p.m.  Saturday Evening, Mon.,  Tue., Wed. Oct. 5, 6 7 & 8  "AROUND THE WORLD  IN 80 DAYS"  The greatest entertainment ever filmed!  Next Week:  "BLACKBEARDS GHOST"  Coming Soon:  "THOROUGHLY MOD��R*N  MILLIE"  1949-45  IN MEMORIAM  THORNE Duncan���October 6,  1963. So teach us to number  our days that we may apply  our hearts unto wisdom. Psaim  90:12. Gone to a happier hunting ground. Sadly missed by  Luella, Wendy, Glenna and  Roger. 9641-45  OBITUARY  LIVINGSTONE��� Passed away,  on September 27th, 1968, Mu-  rial Livingstone of Selma Park  in her 62nd year, survived by  her husband David; 1 son, Douglas of Vancouver; l daughter-  in-law, Sharon; and 1 grandson, David. Funeral service  was held on Tuesday, October  1st, from Hamilton Mortuary,  Rev. A. R. Laing officiating.  Interment Forest Lawn Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations to St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt. Harvey Funeral Home  Directors. 9654-45  PERSONAL   FOR complete information off  Marine, Industrial and Liability insurance: Claims and  Adustments, contact Captain  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Consultant Box 339, Gibsons, Phones  880-9546 and 885-9425.        489-tfn  Painting, g|jrde_i|ing, , janitor  service, old jobs, etc. Mlxwotk  guaranteed. ;B&L JSeciielt, Plione  885-2191 or 885-209..        1871-tfn  CARPENTRY   work,   contract  or   wages.    Expert   finisher  with 30 years experience.  Ph.  886-7240  or 886-9345.        9626-46  STENO with   own   typewriter  seeks work,   office   or   own  home. Box ��� 9651     Peninsula  Times. 9651-47  tablished. Roberts Ck. $8,000.  WF cottage on 100*x300' WF  property, West Sechelt. House  on Mghway, cottage at beach.  $15,000 FP. Half cash.  yiesi' of Egmont where the fish  are. WF with own floats, 130'  ;wid.r, almost 1 acre with 3  bdrm, % bsmt home. Good water, $14,000 full price, some  terms. 1.  $30,000 for 2 bdrm honj<3 on 16 . .REjlRE^E^f ^frL  acres close to Langdale term-   Secl^t  axt^-^t^p^^  inus. Cfood water, highway frontage with commercial possibilities.  Workshop   and   commercial gravel deposit. $8,000 down.  4 bdrm home with imaginative design. Double plumbing,  el. heat. Nicely landscaped, 50'  lot on prime beach with , 30'  road allowance alongside, $29,-  500.  DAVIS BAY. One small brown  WE TRADE HOMES ./   -vhand   phrse.   Finder   please  ��� __i.fr 4**' "teave at Times office or phone  . ., ..#!��&   885-2024. 9631-44           '.*..-     x ,  "'."   n'    ..    ' .   CARS and TRUCKS  '62  MERCURY   Meteor,   good'  running conditon, just overhauled. Ph. 885-9751.      9574-44  WRECKING    1959   Studebaker  automatic.   886-7094.  9627-46  BOATS & ENGINES  RUNABOUT boat storage avail-  ���'/.. able. Safe and dry for winter.  Ph. 886-2400, Shaw Rd. Gibsons.  9516-tfn  15   FT.  CLINKER boat,   good  condition,   25  hp   motor/ for  sale. Pli. 886-2783, 3623-46  15 FT. CADILLAC Mm. boat,  35 hp motor, trailer,  coyer,  lights for sale. Phone 885-2007',  ' }&i8-tm  12, FT-   CLINKER  built .boat,  with new Briggs  and Strat-  ton inboard for sale. 885-9513.  9612-44  FOR SALE (continued)   .        FOR SALE (Continued)  _ iz  .   '   1 ��   Y "j1,'  1. ��� . 1 ...���11 1     1 , ..-._-  OIL  space :ti#wer. with., tank, .IE.  IT'S ,'suiits^-it's .Morgans  $20. Pnone 885-2041.     9640-46       885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  1  '  r  ��  t  FOR limited time .imlyf^hick-  ens 50c eacli, alive, ilo'dres-'  sing. 885-2048. .Bring own, con.  tainers.     ...        . d81&-lfn  8893-tft  USED Zenith dryer and Zenith   ��� ���������       semi automatic wringer type    nt^a"^ 97I7'  32 FT.- MOTO.cruis��r;.Spen-    washer.   A.,_   condition.   Phbne- ��tone-835'2717-  USED "wasliers, $io up to  $?9.95. See our Big Hoover  Washer Demonstration on Friday, October 4th. Parker's  jHardware   Ltd.,   Sechelt,   B.C.  9655-45  BLOCK BROS. y  Phone M>. Good 681^7^: collect, 24-hr. service or .73^^171  Main Office, 2696 firahvUle St.  ISLAND-App. 11 %. actie, &Y$$  tages, water jami elec; ^#3ef -'  Harbour.   $5,(_K.   diown WlccSci'.  MLS.7. >'..yxPLkY--  ��**��,*!-MM_��_|,V",.,'&,rtT.  i_��.   afeft^Sii.  1 -Mrm^/g^^^^^^dlpillL  price ^16,000 __% t^m&^MISj:?  redrooff|, Jt.^'0^^;'  BAY���2 .bdrm,i:.;bu^|)^|  cer hull fibreglassed; Chrys  ler M 413 marine pgin^^le^?.  6. Enormous cocktnt^ 'radio tei-  ephone, cojcnpass^Yf^^y^aVL  navigational, equipment, jstxwe  with oven, ibe box, marine toilet, lifejackets, flares, etc. etc.  Fully insured. $10,750. Tel. 883-  2285. 9643-45  FOR SALE  FIRE season here:  Buy your  trash incinerator from Sechelt'  Kinsmen at $3.50 each. Phone  885-9542, 9504-44  OIL heater,   pipes,  stand and  drum,   $50.   Treadle   sewing  machine,   $20.  Phone  885-9386.  1947-44  885-2087. 9636-46  GENDRON b_by'carmg-^ rub-  ;;^ber,.balh^tu\),>sjbaby, carry-all  and bassinette. 886-2055.,    ,  965847  AAARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Ropp���  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, J8.C.  1306-tm  16Q FT-' new fence material,  Sti-mtesd Cedar, 5' high. Glazed 'Mosaio tile, 16 sq. ft. tiir^  qhoise; i2 Sq. ft. laveiideL Pli.  885-2395. 9649-47  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS    Biulding     Supplies  Ltd.   S86-2642,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Quality Ready-mixed   concrete  Serving the area for 20 years  90-tfij  WANTED TO BUY  2   BEDROOM    house,   Sechelt  area.   Box 399   Sechelt.   Tel.  883-2530. 9578-44  4 sm:  es on  Parli&merit Hill  ���by Paul St. Pierre, M.P.  Minister seeks aid * ��� ���  'ONE  OF the features of thp House of  Commons iv-iich comes to the attention  of a new member of Parliament is that  water,   oil   fie^t, '.i^p't^^J^P there seems to.be a lot of politics in the  Sign oh roady M^;^c#|:icw|f place This is not always attractive.  The games politicians play irritate some  Housing shortage problem  everyone's responsibility  WANTED  E. McMynn  Do. Wortmah  J. Warn  WILL'  purchase    patches    of  standing timber.   Phone 886-  2459. 1681-tfn  1 OR 2 BEDROOM house wanted. Village water, all conveniences, near shopping area,  Gibsons or Sechelt. Ph. 985-  5608. 9629-45  HELP WANTED  PERSONABLE   young  lady  to  train as dental nurse. Apply  in writing to the Dental Centre, ,  RR  1,  Gibsons,  B.C.        961344  TWO waitresses required, some  experience,   one   grill   cook,  also   receptionist.   Apply   Peninsula Dining Room.        9653-45  SALAL WANTED  Top price paid. Good quality  required. Contact J. M. Hayes,  Reed Moss & Fern, Sechelt,  885-9313. 9532-tfn  FOR  RENT  HALL foi   rent, Wilson Creek  Community Hall. Contact Mr.  Glen Phillips.  885-2183: 1095-tfn  FURNISHED  cottage   for  rent  at Halfrnoon Bay.   One  bedroom. 885-9534. 9601-44  2 BEDROOM older type house.  Old age pensioners only. 886-  2919. 9656-tfn  SMALL three roomed^ house, all  facilities, on five acres, fenced^ for horses if required. On  Orahge Rd., upper*-slope. Ph.  738-5448 or see Findlay Real  Estate. 9645-40  3 BEDROOM    suite,    fridge,  stov.  and heater. View.   $65  month.   Gibsons area.  886-2055.  9639-tfn  ONE bedroom units for winter rent on the waterfront.  Electric heat, TV, housekeeping, all facilities supplied including linens. Reasonable, phone  885-9987. 9637-46  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  964845  THE SUN SHINES ON  Porpoise Bay���112' of sandy  beach, waterfront. Over one  acre with imifinished 3 bedroom cottage. $14,000.  Sechelt ��� Close in. Rockery,  planters, shake roof, A-oil heating, full basement. Large living room with fireplace, 2 bedrooms, hardwood floors. $18,900.  165' of unrestricted view waterfront with the finest sandy  beach. 2 bedroom home that is  a  delight to  show.  $38,000.  Immaculate ��� Quarter acre  fenced and in lawns, walks,  flowers, shrubs, and patios. 3  bedroom house, garage and outbuildings. Near schools, beach,  and stores. $21,000.  U.L.A. Porpoise Bay���1.6 acres  with 100' waterfront. 3 bedroom  house with A/oil heating. About  Y2  acre cleared.  $19,500.  Large lot, Selma Park, $2800.  Good /terms.  $1,500 DOWN���In Sechelt, 2  bedroom house, remodelled, electric heat, laundry room, attached carport. Move right in  at $10,800.  H. Gregory 885-9392  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Phone 885-2013  Sechelt, B.C.  9632-44  sidered. AsMh| $12ffi Fp.  MADEIRA PAR_t AREA ^ Jtfe  high side Sunshine Coast Wry���'���  886-2500    5 acres' one cottage, community   water.   Adjacent   turn   off  886-2393    Frances Peninsula. Only $10,700  886-2681    w*th t'&rins- MLS.  GOWER POINT, Rt>AD-5 ac,  res; $8,000, excellent holding  property, $3,000 down. _ And i  acre subdivided adjacent, $700  down, .with road access. $2,000  FP. MLS.  GIBSONS ��� waterfront lot.  Shoal Lookout. Priced $6,700  Offers. Owner says sell. MLS.  Also executive home on Burns  Road. Custom designed for the  most discriminating family  home, 3 beds, the best of terms,  only $20,000.     .     ���  We need acreage, phone Mr.  Good for fast service. W�� trade  properties. -  681-9700 or 736-9171  BLOCK .BROS.  Vancouver Office  2695 Granville  9620-44  SfiCHELT: Over 1 ac. on fine  beach. Excellent 3 Bdrm family home in attractive surroundings. Spacious LR features ash  paneling and full.view windows.  Lge. dining room adjoins step-  saver kitchen. Lge. carport.  Your offer close to $15,000  down.  ROBERTS CREEK: The cream  of dream homes! Cozy 2 Bdrm  cottage on over 5 ac. Bright kitchen nicely appointed, nice living room. Lge. arborite vanity  bathroom. Unfinished guest  house, garage. Some view. Attractive terms on  $16,000.  GOWER POINT: Enjoy privacy  without isolation on this '/_ ac.  WF park. Delightful year round  5 room cottage features attractive living room with fireplace.  Convenient all electric kitchen  and dining area, Workshop and  GIBSONS���Immaculate   2   bedroom,     fully     serviced,     part  basement home on level  land-   ��� �����,  ���. -1- ���  scaped lot. An ideal retirement garage.  A-oil heat.  Details on  home     location.     Full     price request.   "  A1X.OHOL1CS Anonymous. P.O.  Bwt 294, Sechelt, B.C.   Phone  W5 9870.             MO-tfn  "I.I.I.CK" Kt'lly has finally arrived home alter enjoying u  prolonged summer holiday at  West's Hesort, Egmont,  9047.45  I WIU. not bc responsible for  miy debts or obligations contracted in my name by persons  other than myself,  Jack   H.  Williams,       MMMO  COPIES OF PHOTOS  APPEARING IN  THE TIMES  may be obtained promptly  5x7 filZE,,1.2!i EACH  6 (name subject) x- LOO ��nch  12 (same subject) 1...    .90 each  8x10 SIZE, 2.00 EACH  0 (same subject) ... 1.50 each  12 (same subject) ... 1.25 each  LEAVE YOUR ORDER  AT THE TIMES  WAIKIKI  Aloha Festival Oct.'12th to  26th! Fully furnished one  bedroom (twin beds) modern  apartment with balcony  lanai. Just one block to  beach and golf course.  Available fay week cr month.  Write Mr. F. Lewis, R.R. 1,  Gibsons or phono days 886-  9900.  1945-44  WANTED TO RENT  WORK WANTED  VERNON & SON  BULLDOZING  (formerly A, K,  Itltchey)  Land Clearing wilh clearing  blade - Grading and  Excavating.  Competent  work, scrvlco  and satisfaction  guaranteed,  Phono 886-2887  jSKi-tfn  f.  2    BKDI.OOM    house,   .Seehelt  area,   Box   'Ml   Selhell,   Tel.  HH;..2:>:iO. JMS24-40  REAL ESTATE   EXCELLENT commercial lot  ���centre, Sechelt���highway location, level and cleared, All  service.] available, ifox 1104  Peninsula  Tlmiin. 1104-tfn  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  .Sunnycrest   Shopping   Centre���  Gibsons  Providing   Iho   Sunshine   Coast  wllh   a   complete   Professional  Service,  Heal F.state ��� Insurance  (General and Life)  Law  Office   ami  Notary  Public  (It, F. Kennelt)  Prompt atlenloii lo purchajte or  sale of property from. Inception  to rrglntr.i1.lon.  To list or j��ircliase call now ���  Our  experienced  salesmen  are  at   your  service,  886-2.81  HMfi-lfn  $12,000.  Choose your building lot now.  An excellent selection of level  and view lots priced from $1,250  to $2,250, Down payments from  $250 with easy terms.  DAVIS BAY���Fully serviced  view lot CO'xlSO' in fast developing area close to excellent  beach,   Full  price  $2,250.  SECHKLT���Fully serviced V_  acre in choice residential area.  An   excellent   buy    at   $2,500,  Terms,  1  Waterfront;   25 parklike   acres  with level awl gently sloping  area and 850 feet shorllne. This  land Is easily developed and  overlooks well known Sargeanl  Hay salmon fishing haunts. Full  price   $45,0<)(.,  Terms,  SECRET COVE AHEA���Waterfront iriotel-m.arlna with Ire-  mendous potential, Modern, fully equipped lodge with dining  room seating 00 persons and  owners living quarters; eleven  attractively placed cottages  each with a view balcony; abundant water supply; boat  house, boats and floats, Full  details u|>on request. Priced at  $12T),(KK>.  PENDEI. UAItl'iQtm ��� Fully  serviced, beautifully treed, wa-  terfront. nnd seml-waterfront  lols in lids scenic harbour with  year-round boating and fishing,  Priced from $2,500 to $0,500.  SAKINAW LAKE -Large waterfront Jots on this beautiful (I  mile long lake, Easy access via  Lce'n JJay, Easy lei-inn available,  Full price $4,,;.r>o each,  For these nnd oilier choice pro-  pert leu on the Sunshine ('oast  cont art Frank l/'wl.i or Morton  Mackay  at Gibsons office, WW-  '.r.m, '  FINLAY REALTY LTD,  (ilbsoiiH        and  GIBSONS: Low down payment  on $8,000 full price. Neat 4  room cottage in convenient location, Close shops,  beach, etc.  $250 down and $25. per month  can buy choice view lot in Village.  FOR    THE    GROWING    FAMILY:   Don't   hesitate   to   view  this charming 3 Bdrm home on  double lot, The spacious living  room   features   deep  pile  WW  and  fireplace.  Convenient cab,  kitchen,  full   bsmt.   A-oll heat,  dble    garage.    Neat    grounds  close to schools and shopping.  Attractive terms.  Looking  for   something  out of  the, ordinary?    Let    us    show  you   this  custom   built 5  rami  view home. Spacious living and  dining room has celling to floor  view windows & the W-W carpet   extends   through   hail   and  both   bedrooms.   Gleaming  tile  bathroom features enclosed tub  and   vanity  basin,  lively  huh  ny   cab,   kitchen    and    utility  goes with fixtures intact. Garage and guest room. Attractive  terms  on   $27,WH).  Canadians and bore a great many more  Only a few find them good sport.  Perhaps-for these reasons, many new  members of the House will remember one  day the Throne Speech debate as Diefen-  baker Day.  It began thi^..,way:  Prime Minister (Irud .an rose, very  much at ease, very relaxed���a refreshing  change from the attitude of .barely concealed boredom with which tie spoke for  an hour and ten minutes on the Throne  Speech itself.  There was, said the prime minister, a  very select club in. Canada���the Prime  Ministers' Alumni Association. There are  only three living members, only one in the  House of Commons Chapter "and I must  say that chapter has never been in bettei  shape".  It's doubtful that many, members, of the  Opposition parties remembered that It wa^  Mr. Diefenbaker's birthday, but these  words were enough to signal that the most  prominent private member in Canada was  involved in some form of celebration, and  a few thumped their desks in applause.  The .prime minister continued "Its distinguished and very -irctivje representative  here is known by different names to different peoples-Chief Great Eagle, Chief  Walking Buffalo; Chief -Many Spotted Horses��� and some of us from other tribes call  him by other names at other times. But  in the House of Commons and to the people  of Canada in general, he is'i the honourable  memlber (for Prince Albert. (Canadians  generally do not .know him I as member of  Prince Albert. They knowi him as John  Diefenbaker. But names may not be named  in the Commons The prime minister was  doing his best).  "The opportunity I have seized to make  this report to the House of Commons is on  the. occasion of the Right Honourable gentleman's seventy third birthday, On behalf  of the government, indeed on behalf-of all  the, people of Canada, J want to wish him(  many] happy returns of the day. I hope I  will have the occasion for many years,  and possibly even my successors will have  the occasion, to make this annual report.  Tie Prime Minister then crossed the  floor,iolf the House to pin a blue carnation  in Mr. t)iefenbaker's lapel. "An expression  of good will from the flower people," he  called it.  Mr, .{Stanfield, Mr. Lewis of the new  Democratic Party and Mr.,, Cao'uette of  the Creditistes added their Congratulations,  but the house was impatient. It wanted to  heair Mr. Diefenbaker.  When he rose, it was to speak briefly,  but with an enveloping warmth.  ,;'The House of Commons is a place  wbe'jre, fr^m time to tjme we reveal an  understanding of each other, and an appreciation of members sitting opposite, which  diipcls the acerbities of,party warfare and  MUNICIPAL Affairs Minister Dan Camip-  bell has urged private enterprise, nonprofit groups and charitable organizations  to join with government in helping to  solve the housing problem.  "It is too easy to say the responsibility  for finding the .solutions must be .assumtd  solely by government, federal, prwincial  or municipal," says .Mr. Campbell^  "Private enterprise has a responsibility  too. Architects arid builders haye a responsibility to devise better, techniques, jhetter  forms of development for housing. Credit  unions, church groups, labor unions, service clubs and private companies have a.  responsibility to take advantage of existing legislation that provides government  assistance for housing developments."  The ministers's remarks are contained  in a pamphlet on housing, issued today by  Mr. Campbell's department.  in addition to a statement by the -minister, who is responsible for housing in  British Columbia, the pamphlet includes a  description of the various types of housing  for which government assistance is available. One purpose of the pamphlet ds to  fully acquaint local government representatives, organizations, builders, architects  and other groups of the forms of assistance  that -already exist..  Mr. Campbell says that in many instances full advantage is not being taken  of government assistance. He says that  not only private building companies and  non-profit organizations have shown reluctance to become involved in the provision  of low cost housing, but so bave most municipalities. Tbere are forms of government-  assisted housing that municipalities can  Obtain at no cost to themselves.  "The only way we can build up a supply  Of good housing is through co-operation,"  says Mr. Campbell, "all elements, private  and public, must work together."  The pamphlet will be distributed to  delegates attending the Union of British  Columbia Municipalities convention in  in Vancouver, September 18-20.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ���* Marine incident  ���from  page A-l  the Act the crew of the Malibu Princess  did actually take action to avoid a collision  and no collision had taken place.  At one time during examinationof Vittery and in reply to a question ori^a technical point, Harowitz was told "the question is so ridiculous that I really don't think  you know what you are talking about."  Magistrate Charles Mittelsteadt in stating his findings said he had no doubt the  fault lay with with the power vessel and  found the defendent guiltly as charged.  Prior to passing of sentence, Harowitz  pleaded for clemency pointing out that  Costello while having to accept responsibility was, in actual fact, not on duty at the  time. He therefore suggested a 'suspended  sentence be considered.  Magistrate Mittelsteadt told him he had  no intention of handing out a suspended  sentence, be appreciated the fact that Captain Costello was not directly guilty in that  he was off duty and did not wish to put a  suspended sentence on his record. He therefore imposed a fine of $25.00.  THISAflTAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECHELY  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service��� 11:15 a.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend ony or each service  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  8:00 a,m. Every Sunday  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2nd, 4th, 5rh Sundays  7:30 p.m, 1st and 3rd Sundays  Services held regularly in  GARDEN BAY, REDROOFFS and EGMONT  Fpr information phone 885-9793  Every Wed. 10 am H. Communion St. Hilda's  Thers, arm  threo  million   people  around Iho world today, who bo-  S>y�� .that Jho unification of mankind  th�� wl|| of pod for pur ag��. Thay  caII themtelvtn Baha'li. ,,  , Perhapi Baha'I It what you ar*  looking for.  EDNA ty FOOTE  Bohoi'c of Sunshine Coast  885-2088, Sechelt, B.C.  which causes each of us to form deep and^ WW  f!biding admiration for those members who  sit in every part of the House".  What history may say of Mr. Diefenbaker's career may be left to history. The  future will be better prepared to deal with  his place in Canadian affairs than any  man of the present, Hut there could be rto  mistaking lhc quality he lent the House of  Commons in those few minutes. Every  spirit was lifted.  "The longer Honourable Members are'  |n Parliament tho more they will love this  Institution. To the young members who  nave Just come in, 1 would say Hint for  (he first islx months afler you arc hero you  will wonder how you got bore, Then after  Hint, you will wonder how the rest of the  members ever got hero."  Ono of Parliament*,}, better moment...  l^tlt v*n_*-w-*.Fto��"��i-'��"��~t "A-��,/^ a"W$|Ei  K.  Butler  Ron   McSavaney  VA Butler  Don Tait  ��� 8wi-imr.il  ��� mwm  Burqiijllam  wiiitn  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Gibsons,   B.C.     ,  1 ��hono am-mm  'MKMIU.lt  MULTU'LK LIKTING  RKHVK.K   ; 1  TRAVEL  FOR all travel informMlon and  Invoking., M.'irgaret MacKciv  '/]<���> (local rep,), J.n.��n'�� WIht.-  To (Jo Travel, !tWK_:��|, .Sunny.  cimnI  Shopping I'lnza, <JlbM��ns,  lMll.Un  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (UndcnomlnatlonOl)  Sundoy School 10:00 a.m.  Church Scrvlco 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV, S. CASSELLS  Davit Bay Road and Arbutm  (2 blocki up from Highway)  mm DESIGNS LID.  BUILDING CONTRACTING  HOMES AND INTERIORS  DESIGNED  PROFESSIONAL  SERyiCE  Phone 883-2280  ,eI��Z��ffi��gfgttigBei'tgffMMif/g/r/rf/f/iit  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space Is limited anc| some advance dates may  bave to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details. (  ��u_wf________HaMmBaii*Mi_mwu  Oct, 2���2 p.m, Madeira Park Medical Clinic. P,H, Hospital Aux. meet.  Oct,  2���8 p.m.  Mrs,  Marge  De Hart  residence,  Sechelt  Garden Club  general meeting,  "Oct.  A���2  p.m  Roberts Creek  Legion   LA  Rummage  Sale  Tea  ond  doughnuts,  Oct. 5���2-8 p.m! St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt, Garden Club Fall Show,  Oct, 9���8 p,m, Wilson Crock Community Holl. Community Awn, general meeting,  Oct,  10���?. p.m, St, Hilda's Hall. Secbelt Ho.p, Aux, regular meeting..  Oct. ilR���10 om-12 nooq. Christian Education Centre, Glb_on.. United  Church Thrift Solo. , ;  Oct, 25���2 p.m. St. Aldan's Hall Robert!, Creek, A.CW. Toll Sale and  Tea.  Oct, 26���7 p.m. Madeira Park Communlly Hall. P.M. Ho.p,  Fair and Carnival, ,  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  Aux. Fall  Multiplo Listing Scrvlco  Vancouver Real Ettata  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  ���>   .  AGENCIES LTD.  24 HOURS  1  "^fcMJwi'Wi���^ iHM-ii-wt-iuiivvv&^foc^fy'. r_Y^^t<XiY. .^V^^ *Y.3^_:_^i&.;_^Ji^^ ^.^p��Ai-LL2iPJur paY ��� i_Yl. jY\,    j�������  !  4 Messsage 16 ��dnMiam __ _  ~~~~ ~ !    7"^      ���by Wilder Penfield  I President' or Hie Voitier Institute of die Family.  "There comes a time when ordinary establish. a��' endowment fund and', add to  -citizens should speak /out add should orgs* this fund\ from,time to time during our,  maze: for action. Wihen delinquency and- -.ampaigp, imai!cto��.g'dollar, for dollar all  ���crime aijd anti-social behaviour mount, contributions to endowment ior building)  when violence and protest become the style from all sources, private and provincial  of behaviour riepla-sing' purpose and honest   alllse. > '  work for ,an honest' wage, when loud' noise      ^ tTbvfc, (the .initial pwslj1 tiiat launched  our project came from, the Federal Govern:  mftnt. K leflepted #_eir ���"poncern", to quote  the Prinje 'iMiflaster'js word's, itheir "concern tbat the aims of the Institute be reali-  zed-jithe stren-gthening of family ilife an  Canada as the liasis on which, our nation's  moral strength and vitality depend."  THE ORGANIZATION  ^ _ ."This fesfituite is an independent unit  science,'in"cMnese^ve^ti^imlhaD   WWted by income 4rom endowment. It  ���six years ago. But the Red Guard was   ���*<Bfit "P *9 opiate by modern methods  from small pressure-groups drowns out  ithe voice of reason, when a handful of  activists.* can stir up rebellion in the uni-  versi-iaes,from' Berikeley to. Pairs, a_4! back  to Simon i Fmaiser, ^eachinig* anatxfotyL and1  nisihg .the very words of the young Ked  Guard in Communist China-���it is time to  take stock of our own civilization,   .  "I  found  an  amazing  renaissance, of  learning,  and an excellent beginning of  g////^#//^^^  -W MV   *wr*^~  Y  ��W n r\  1.1   J   *&j    .��>&  Ik  Sechelt Garden Club FMIL SHOW  \jpHi>-  IW  Stm HiimS ttiWCH NAlit  Saffyrd-3y, October 5A from 2-8 p.m.  Children's dish-garden entry (open to non-members)  ADMISSION 50c INCLUDES REFRESHMENTS {  v*,*/W  g��.<44tiitu>4)H&&f,      '#_ _&��>*__!* <__.<_>" %-fi  ^mMmgggiiffmimmmgjggssei^iigffgmiufggffsmefggjigggffffsggtgtfftggggiggiia^  The Peninsula Times Page A-3 1969 Chevrolet , .  Wednesday, October 2; 1968 '     , T^H? ^ E "^k ^d a choke   ~  of 15 Magic-Mirror colours <13, new  of family life- gives his people the surest g.r I969) ^. year's full-size Chevro-  hopelo/the future *? line attfms a new && �� dually  "The purposes of the Vanier Institute SfJSS ^SSlx^S^r^L^^  run parallel to those of forward.ooking plated improvements. Features are  .    .    * . .. __x- T.PU'I __.-_T-.l__H     frntvi-     onnc      onrt     Kn,m_  They-, set out to "put ai*  by boungeois inteEectuais."  Quoted from  similar,to those used in the field of medi-    statesmen    in    democratic    governments    ^^"f jy|;e<j|_^F2^L --n^___!? _.__?J?^"  cal research and treatment. In the Ottawa  headquarters, the Secretaries-General and  formed after that from ^^J^    _^Se^ovSlSl_^ to tto Ota_��   ^'otheTproject ~rf__7"su_h hope'for the   pers, new designs in plastic grilles,  ic_ju_iiy,.-j����v_*u6   i,a,jn������rflIM  ih,^ &_.m��>+,^a,c-_i__m_��.oi ���_���._   future. ' interior refinements,, and ���ne'wly-dejSr  the Peking Review no 17 April 26 1S68 )    sta& &**** ^ research and plan the exe-        '��[_ the Western World, there is a treni   igned instrimieat.pJc^ls,7,riie Impala  Today, China's universities are closed. The   c^e action^ accordingly, pesults will, not   toward  decadence   and  a  weakening  of    Custom Coupe (s3iptwn afcoye) has an  ���Bed Guards are no longer young but they  are still untutored. Alas for China!   "If we, who constitute the vast maj-  orjity, are ito organize���the way to a  healthier society in Canada is not through  censorship or the prohibition here. Democ-  appear at once. But he assured <that the  work we are setting on foot will enrich  family life in Canada. It will encourage  traMing for personal responsibiity and  self-discipline.  "Our approach  to -the family is  by  society's basic unit, the family. Crime,  Juvenile delinquency and anti-social attitudes are on tbe increase. This trend can  be altered but only 'by education and training.  These must be accompanied by whole-.  exclusive new custom roof and rear  window styling, featuring a concave  rear  window and frameless  lower  edge.  } censorship or the prohibition here. Uemoc- VUJ- -*��&*>�����?** ��� ����-.��*��' .jwuuw-.. _��   w xaese must oe accompamea ay wiuwcv  * racy and sanity   creative leadership and    �����ap �� borne education and public com-    some  public  leadership.   Propaganda  fox,'  something more, something that comes  most often from wholesome, enlightened  family life, are what we need. The vanier  Institute of the Family is unique. It is be.  ing set up to organize for our society  something that corresponds to preventive  medicine an the field of health.  "In the years to come, I hope the annual message from my successors will be  lieard by every Canadian wbo is concerned for the wen-being of society. Now,  since we must make a beginning, I send  out this report and hope that some, at least  will hear and understand.  THE BEGINNING  "The Vanier Institute of the Family  was- planned and' set up by a provisional  committee during a series of meetings  <l!i__W55) at Government House. The Governor-General and Madame 'Vanier watched  encouraged, and advised. They thought,  with good reason, that the under-taking,  once it bad come to life, would become  their own bequest to Canadians. In a very  real sense it is that, for it grew out of  'basic ideas which were theirs.  "General Vanier beleived that this civilization of ours could be controlled, that  the evolution of society could be afluen-  ced by some form of planned reinforcement  at the level of the family. In the Iiistitu.te's  plan, this reinforcement is to be achieved'  by enlightened education beyond the walls  of school and college.  "It was in July J986 that Mr. Lester  Pearson, who had taken a keen personal  interest Jn the project froin the very beginning, announced the plans of the Cover  municaion. Thus, the. Institute's work will  supplement but will not duplicate the work  of church and social agency in the fields  of- religeon- and- economic betterment. Cur  ultimate concern is for human behaviour.  "iDuring the decades that Me before us,  the basic income must be sufficient to  launch and maintain these projects on a  national scale,  THE CAMPAIGN  "In regard to the financial campaign,  the situation is roughly this: Contributions  to endowment, up to the present, together  with promises that, cover the next four  years, amount to slightly more than five  and a quarter million dollars. To do the job  that we have .visualized for the people of  all the Provinces calls, at the very least,  for a ibi^dget equal to the income on eight  to ten .million dollars (our original objective).  "There are encouraging recent events:  'Froim two brothers, Senator Hartland Mol-  son and Thomas iMolson, has come a quarter odTa million dollars for the endowment  of , special studies in. the field of family  and so&ety. The capital on this special  gift may be used towards a building fund  when and if a seperate. headquarters building is deemed necessary in the future.  "A loyal "new-Canadian" iof Montreal,  Phrixos B. Papachristidis, has established  for the Institute an annual French Language .Lecture on the Family. M. Gratien  Gelinas, the distinguished actor and playwright, will inaugurate the series later in  the autumn. We hope that some generous  citizen or foundation will create a major  nment. They would, make, lie,?aid, an ini-    'English Language.Lectureship in Western  _L_ ��� 1 -. _.  .'. *it.*    . ��* __.     ' _ j_��       i_'_   ._f__.Y _". _ 1 . i nofin _r! r\ riv-jr.       _rvr__��il. __.v_._i       a��_\_-Uam     _-m      4-V> j.      tHIT__ ���_>!  tial contribution of two moMion dollars to  'Alps,...  SOtNlf. SI_t��HX STAHCMI  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  I  Canada, and perhaps another in the Maritimes. -  "The province of Ontario has pledged  itself to make, during a period of four  years, a contriibution- of seven cents for  each of her citizens <&0Q,000 in all). This  was.in accordance with the rate of contribution to the endowment that we have  proposed to other Provinces. But, up to  date, no other Province jhas as yet said  yes or no! The need of the people in the  other provinces is surely no less than in  Ontario  "The other premiers will make an answer soon, no doubt 'Each has many pressing needs to face But each must see that  the good of society is an art which the  free peoples of democratic societies and  their governments, must now learn. Such  leadership can be established without" using the edicts.- employed by a dictatorship.  :"It is-time, as Genepl Vanier^ pointed  out, for us to examine carefully -amd-face  this, modern, social, crisis. -We- must,-help  the family to adjust to the present, and still  exclude wrong teaching from entering the  home. We must formulate' and-'��� promote-' a-  stronger, wiser leadership for the common  good in the field of public communication.  How these things can��� be brought-about  is the primary problem of the vanier Institute of the Family."  Around Gibsons  MRS. Oscar Swanson observed her 77th  birthday on September 21st when Mends  called to offerl their good wishes. The birthday cake was made by Mrs. t1. J. Wyngaert.  Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Swanson observed their 29th wedding anniversary on  Sept. 26, among guests helping them celebrate were a number of old friends from  Vancouver.  Mrs. George T. Smith was a dinner hostess at her home, Carol Lodge on Thursday evening. Games were played and mus-  enjoyed. ,  Eight members  of the   Women's .. Missionary Council of the Pentecostal Church  let at the home of Mrs. Carol Boyce on  R|[onday evening last week.  Martin and Melody Henry flew to San  Ffcancisco where they spent a very enjoyable week's vacation.  i Mr.   and   Mrs.  Hunley -Marshall   have  jrned from Ontario,where.they, .visited.  M|. and Mrs. Brent Marshall and family.  |Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fladager enjoyed a  trip to the prairies. They also visited  friends  , at   Williams    I_ake   and   Prince  ?rge.  Mi^s Moira McPhedran is attending  College in California.  _4..^^a��g,i��^  WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY CLUB  GENERAL MEETING  ��fctoSer -# -i # ffciit  AT COMMUNITY HALL  ELEctib^:^'Gi#iyRS,':  come out rand.support, your  commurvity: Club.' .    ,  Reserve NOW and be sure  of STOliiGE space for fhe winter.  Reasonable RHUS and expert care.  Finest in Ou-fcoards at your  EVINRUDE Sales and Service Dealer.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2266  beyond  the  present,   the   "strengthening    Daddy a story.  Mother: "Willie, sit down and tell your  sister a story."   '  Willie:   "I  can't sit down:   I just told  VANCOUVER ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Thursday, the 10th day of October, 1968, at the hour of 10:30 o'clock in the forenoon, at Room 1407,  Dominion Bank Building, 207 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C., I will sell, at public auction the lands and improvements thereon in the list  hereinafter set out, for all DELINQUENT AND CURRENT taxes due and unsaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for interest, ccisis,  and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1966, and interest therepn,  together with costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid. \ \  Persons interested in purchasing property at tax sale are advised that tax Scales do no extinguish existing Crown liens and other exceplions  referred to in section 25 (a) of t.b_5 Land Registry Act and section 137 of the taxation Act. Payments for properties purchased at tax sale are  to be by cash, certified cheque, or equivalent  LIST OF PROPERTIES  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  .a  1  3  "��8  o  n 5  v> a.  5fl  2  o  Moon, David A    Moon, David A.,(in trust for David A. Moon,  Douglas A. McTaggJirt)  -   Moon. David A.; McTuggart, Douglas J   Moon, David A. (in trust for David A- Moon,  Douglas 1. McTaggart)  (reg. owner, R. II.  Proudlock)    ��� r   Moon, Divid A, (reg. owners, N. McPherson,  A. McPherson, Margaret McPhenson)    Nclscn, George  Evergreen  Properties Ltd ���-  Hvcrgrecn   Properties  J-td. -   Evergreen   Properties  Lid. r-  Hvcrgrccn   Properties  Ltd   Evergreen  Properties ltd. '.  ..  Browncll, Jewell (reg. owner, Evergreen Properties Ltd.) ���-  Evergreen  Properties  Ltd   Evergreen   Properties   Lid. .-   ...  Evergreen   Properties  Ltd.   Evergreen   Properties  Ltd   Gooldrup, Vlclor O.l Gooldrup, Joy L. ���  i'cenlc. Lionel; McNeil, Thomas    NEW WESTMINSTER. LAND DISTRICT  Gp. 1  Bk. A, D.L. 777, Plan 5523  Lot  I, C. of T. 3470331   Lot 2, C. of T. 2632461,  Lot 3, C. of T. 2423961.  Lot 8, C. of T. 253321L .  Lot 14, C. of T. 195688L  Bk. 3, D.L. 1027, Plan 639, C. of T. 159520L  .    D.L. 1330, Plan 11394  Lot 11, Bk. 3, C. of T. 4753911   I.x>t 18, Bk 3. C. of T. 4753911   IM 25, Bk, 3, C. of t. 4753921 ,   IM 26. Bk. 3. C. of T. 4753921.   Lot 27, Bk. 3, C. of T. 4753921   Mosler, Thclma P   i  Dormiin Investments Ltd.  IM 30, Bk. 3, C. of T. 475392L  lx>l 7. Bk. 4, C. of T. 4753931.  Lot 8, Bk. 4, C. of T. 475393L ..  'Ia>[ 9, Bk. A, C. of T. 4753931   l.ol 11. Bk. 4, C, of T. 475393L  D.L. J 397  Lot 2, Bk. C of Bk. 13, Plun'lO482, C. of T. 494795L   D.L, lyMtmd J595  Lot 10. Bk. 5, Plan 6760, C. of T. 1788541 _���   D.L. K.38  Lot 10, Bk. Q. Plan 7474, C. of T. 4580071-  Brown, Roniild M��� and Brown, George iM.  (execs, <rf will of William R. Brown); Eit/,-  slmmcHiK, Ciithrrlnc l. --  -  Brown, Konald M��� nnd Brown. George M.  (execs, of will of William K. Brown); FiU-  nlmmonN, <'nthrrlne J.        --  ��   Collcn,  Sylvia ,  Cotton, Robert I'.  IligliluiHl   lodge   Ltd.    -...  Mursbull, Aillnir J>       D.L. 2447 (except ptn, nhown on Ref. Plan 7644, and except  Purer. A, Rrf. Plan 30V0, and rxcr^n thwenut a Mrip of bind  J" eh. |n width measured from high-water mark, Jlowcn  Island), C. of T. 361790L     _>.!., 3077, C. of T. 271616L  D.L. 3080. C. of T. 2716J7L   ol It, 1)1., 4751. Plan 12051, C. of T. 5153721.  m.  A, D.L. 5272, C. f>f T. 4970461. ,   Bk. D. D.L. 54)3. Mm 12109. C. or T. 3707321- .....  D,L. 6496, V. of T. 427H44L  tyj*.   $    c  176,38  170,70  174,99  109.86  438.62  115,55  48,47  48,47  48.47  48,47  48.47  48,47  48,47  48,47  _ 4ii*1  fc 48.47  256.18  51.66  363,34  1,041.83  30,37  30.37  197,4?  307.77  8,070.75  31.25  ��    c  8.96  7.51  8,12  4,85  19.34  5,32  2.13  2,13  2.13  2,13  2.13  2,13  2,13  2,13  2.13  2.13  11.14  2.2.7  15.93  23.86  1.39  1,39  9.00  H,:M>  ..25.41  1.37  $c|  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  J 3.00  14,00  13.00  13.00  13,00  13,00  13,00  13.00  13,00  13,00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  14,00  14,00  %   c  198.34  ] 91.21  196,11  127.71  ,470,96  134,87  63,60  63.60  63 60  63,60  63.60  63.60  63.60  63.60  63,60  63.61)  280,32  66,93  39: 27  1,07 V 69  4V76  4. ,76  77IM7  .;>'�� 77  R.409.66  46,6'.?  Dated nt New Westminster, B.C., this 13th dwy of September, 1968.  t>m~R560  P. Mcdonald.  PfovImM Cuffccttir.  CRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  TASELLA SHOPP  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  Tne Brightest Spot on the Highway  Opposite the High School - Gibsons  For Take Out Orders Phone 886-2433  Tefephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  deoler for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grondview Ave.  P.p. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  L & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tank* end Drain Fields - Backhoe ond  |       Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Vouf OMC Service1 Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up -Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phone 883-2266  H ��""        "       "'I        '       I' '���'  ���       llll-   11         Hk IH'     .1.111���.   !������ IH  OCEANS IDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists  R. Birkin, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  Tailored Suits    by Drapeshire  Work and Dress Clothing  Accessories - Jewelry  Watch Repairs - Timex Watches  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine - Phone 886-2116  PENINSULA CLEANERS  1521 Gower PI. Rood  886-2200 Gibsons  FOR YOUR FAMILY DRY CLEANING NEEDS  . _J   READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  household Moving & Storage  Phone' 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibsons  r i ��� ���     ���  SUNCO PROPERTY PATROL  Gov't Licenced and Bonded  Srrvlno  thc   Sunshine   CoaM.   Offers   t.oa_rlty-  che-k patrol to suit you.  "Wr CARf: ABOUT YOUR PROPrRTY"  Ph.  885-9737 JScnner Block, Sechelt  John Hind-Smith,  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phorte 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Scows ��� Logs  sechelt towing & salvage  ltd;  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Your Marshal Weils  Dealership.  Phone 886-2442 - Gibsons, B.C.  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of oppliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  FREE ESTIMATES  11 BOAT OWNERS  Consult Capt. W. Y. HEggs  Box 339, Gibsons, B.C. ��� 886-9546  Re INSURANCE CLAIMS  BOAT��SALES  PENINSULA SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Prompt - Effective - On The Spot  Service,  Call 886-9533 or 886-7071 after  5:30 p.m.  Fully Insured  SU^HINE     lcm|na, & Qm  EWING      c:     �� *   J    .  ERVICE '      *8' Scnr,cc  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mona Hav'jes - 885-9740  HOWE SOUND 5-10-lSc STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential- Corrtmerciul  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists  Gibsons 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  At t_* SJpo *A tk�� Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop .��� Arc and Acty Weldlnc  Stoel Fabricating -��� Morlno Way*  Automotive and Marlnp Repair*  Standard Marino Station '  Phon. 085.7721       &,�����! 8B6-9v56. 866-9326  R. H. (BOB) CARRUTHERS  Oil Stove* ond Heaters  Cleaned and Serviced  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Phone 885-2818  NITA'S BEAUTY SALON  Open in the Richter Block  Sechelr, B.C.  PERMANENT WAVES ��� TINTS  HAIR CUT ��� STYLING ��� SHAPiNG  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday  BELA1R CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  REUPHOLSTERING - RESTYLING  CUSTOM DESIGNED'FURNITURE  ' DRAPERIES  Phohe 886-2873 after 6 p.m.  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST REPLACEMENT  'ERVICE LTD.      A .PECIALTY  COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TOWING���886-2811  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  WIGARD'S SEWING CENTRE  Authorized  Singeif Sewing Machine Dealer  Cowrie St. - Sechelt - Ph. 885-9345  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations - trees removed  Clearing and Road Building -  Gravel, Navvy & Fill  A SIMPKINS���885-2132  BRICKLAYING  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  Gibsons Village  Experts at cuts, coiffs and colour  Custom Perms ��� Phone 886-2120  (CLOSED MONDAY)  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Sechelt  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  H9E TBJUfES  Sechelt���885-9654  Port Mellon to Earl's Cove  or Ph. ' 883-26S8#   Bow  43,  Setltcft.     Giifoont, B.'C. '    <      Phono 886-9354  CONTROLLED BLASTING  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  PLUMBING REPAIRS  Installing  Fixtures  Free estimates -  Phone anytime  GEO. FAWKES  S85-2100 - Sechelt, B.C.  \  hHtWw^"^*"**'* Y^Y%v.,  ���&i_&i]^^  I^M(j^*Mlity��  Y^^_J*W^*i  r  ���Page A-4 The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, October 2,1968  The VzmmvuFJmteb  .^  f may fee wremj?. tut / jrAa// no/ be 90 wrong as to fail to say what 1 believe to be right.*  ���John Atkins  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor  ���WMMMM  Stewart B. Alsgabd, Publisher  mmmmmtmmmmm  PROGRESS is a complicated process in cently by the Sechelt and District Cham-  many ways for it invariably depends ber of Commerce with presentation of  upon the foresight of the inevitable few. life membership to the Chamber. This  Wherever or whatever is involved, there is a rare award but certainly one that is of  are always those for and those against, unquestionable merit,  those who work for community betterment and those who won't and don't.  Needless to say it is through the  endeavors of the few who do put themselves out that communities such as ours  Jim Parker and Jack Mayne were  named as the only two remaining active  members of the Chamber who were  present at it's inception in 1947. Since  that time they have both served terms  grow and prosper. It will naturally be    as president and have assisted in various  argued that to prosper is the very reason community minded people are so  community minded and this, to some  extent, is so It is also a fact that those  who choose to cruise along ussualy prosper also, except, of course for the ones  who are so backward in their outlook  that they drop by the wayside  What is so frequently overlooked is  the fact of the small numbers who work  toward community improvements have,  in many cases, lost out on a great deal  of business due to the long hours of  unrewarding work they have contributed  to establishing projects which have made'  the community a better place in which  to live. Further, they have usually been  among the first to make financial contributions to such projects, and to suggest their motives have been of a monetary nature would be rather ludicrous.  Two such men who have donated  much of their time, energies and often  personal  expense,  were  honoured   re-  enterprises which have added considerably to the growth of tbe District. Incorporation, the new hospital and the  breakwater have been but three projects  which in one way and another they played active parts.  These two men are not exceptional,  in their own communities they certainly stand out, at the same time every community large or small, has similar men  worthy of such commendation. We have  others deserving of equal merits also,  men and ladies, who have served devotedly over the years and as Mr. Parker  has stated "it is through the combined  efforts of these people, not just one or  two, that accomplishments are made".  In handing out our own compliments  to Jack Mayne and Jim Parker we would  commend too, the others who comprise  the small group of community workers,  for without them it is more than likely  we would never have progressed beyond  the horse and buggy stage.  Readers' Right  _Jbm^wsbs"  '"IHIUtilHuUWlH  Give Your Support  Coasl Chilcotin member Random Thoughts  asks vote count change ���   Safety Fund fieatiiF���� iHp&i;  OVER THE years we hear of demands  for higher automobile safety factors  followed by assurances by manufactors  that more and more safety features are  to be incorporated into new vehicles.  Such promises are usually carried  out and unquestionably the latest autos  do carry a number of built in features  which to some extent have been responsible for saving lives. At the same time  road deaths are showing an alarming  increase. -In 1967 there was an increase  in auto deaths in B.C. of 5,500 above  that of 1966. Up to the end of June this  year a total of 24,015 were reported  compared to 20,535 in the same period  last year."  It would therefore suggest, safety  features are by no means the complete  answer, and this apparently is the view  of Attorney-General Les Peterson who  last week announced new driving laws  and introduction of the points system  -which will result in lifting of driving  privilages of the regular bad driving offenders. As Mr. Peterson points out-  everyone values the privilage of driving  and it is hoped control of Ithis privilage  will eventually lead to safer driving.  This is certainly a move in the right  direction, for petty fines seldom prove  of any value arid until such time really  severe penalties! are imposed, carnage  along our highways will continue.  Another welqome announcement also came la-st week, this time from British Leyland Motors of Canada Ltd. who  review the situation from an entirely  different angle���that of safer highways.  It appears British scientists have  been conducting a series of tests with  synthetic gravel, developed( originally  by a British company for making lightweight concrete to be used in construction of multi-storied buildings. This  gravel is completely fireproof and weather resistant and has been found to be  ideal for preventing overshooting on  tricky roads und motor racing tracks.  it has also been successfully used at  the ends of runways to halt "overshooting" by aircraft. The gravel works rather  like a net and will stop either a car or  plane "without  causing  damage.  Medium sized English cars have been  repeatedly driven at high speed into  barriers of this synthetic gravel without  injury to occupants or car.  Naturally uses are limited for it will  be of little avail in heaid on crashes, rolling over embankments etc. At this time  it has proved particularly effective on  sharp bends and freeway meridians. Certainly there will be many other areas of  application and perhaps in time will eliminate a large number of present day  motoring hazards. It would therefore  seem, highway safety features could well  prove to be the more important factor  in the bid to provide safer driving. It  will take the courts to dicipline the  kooks behind the wheel for however  many safety features the auto might have  it is still a lethal weapon in some hands.  Roads of course will still play a  major factor but it would be natural to  assume that careful drivers and good  roads, serious and fatal accidents would  be reduced to a ^inimum.  Many of the safety features we are  paying for in new cars are, in actual  fact basically to help save lives in the  event of an accident and not neccessarily  to avoid accidents. It could quite easily  be we have been looking in the wrong  direction and that the answer lies in simple methods such as the gravel to reduce  the accidents.  PAUL ST. PIERRE, Member of Parliament for the new British ColumibSa  riding of Coast-Chilcotin, 'this week introduced a Private Member's resolution in  the House of Commons calling for absentee voting in federal elections.  The resolution called a Notice of Motion,  also urges changes in the counting of  Armed Forces' ballots and the extension  of voting rights to Canadian civil servants  posted to foreign countries.  "The resolution's prime purpose," said  HORATIO Alger spelled backwards is Al-  gerio Horace, and heiis the brainchild  of the student revolution. Off all the products of the rebellion, Algerio is perhaps  the most baffling to the older generation.  He is the personification of the rejection  of accepted standards, particularly the  standards of success.  To many people of the older generation,  success means simply achieving wealth  and position. You worked hard in school  St.   Pierre,   "Is   to   enable  Canadians   to  -and university, you got good marks,  you  vote on election day at poling plaices far  from their homes."  "In the last federal election a shocking  number of fishermen and loggers were  disenfranchised in Coast-Chilcotin riding because their work made it impossible for  them to vote in their home areas. The  present system, of Advance Polls proved  totally inadequate to meet the legitimate  needs of these voters."  "Coastal Indian fisherman were particularly hard hit, large numbers of them  were absent from their homes on both  Advance Poll and regular polling days  because the fishing fleet was congregating  in River Inlets and other Salmon waters."  "If studies can get under way this year,  we should be able to avoid a repetition of  this mass disenfranchisement at the next  federal election."  The (provisions for counting Armed Services ballots in the Member's resolution,  are designed to max service votes with  civilian absentee ibalots'so that present  discrimination against such people wil 'be  offset. At present, the armed services is  the only Canadian professional group whose  political choices are made known by the  segregation of their votes into the armed  services bloc.  St. Piere's motion is one of 43 private  members' motions on the order paper for  the new session. It is not expected to be  debated until later this year.  graduated, and then you made money. In  fact the only reason you- went to university, was to obtain the training required  for the job that paid the most money. Horatio Alger, the hero of the thirties, was a  success with a capital $, because he made  money.  The younger generation in quarreling  with this definition of success, rejects the  symbols of success, i.e. good marks in  school, university degrees, wealth and status.  And so, a most peculier situation prevails, where the challenge is to lose rather than to win, to fail rather than succeed. For some students, particularly  those of superior ability,  this  involves  a  ���by Mary Gross  tremendous amount of hard work and discipline. It's much easier to succeed at  something you're bad at, than to fail at  something you're good at. Where the student of yesteryear scrambled for a foothold on the ladder of success, and clawed  his way upwards, today's situdent must  fight his way down the rungs of the ladder to failure. (Anyone who's ever done any  climbing, knows it's easier to go up than  down.)  Where you painstakingly raised yourself  by your bootstraps, he must lower himself  by his sandalstraps.  With failure as his goal, think of the  problems he must encounter from his teachers. If the teacher doesn't like the kid,  he'll pass him out of sure spite!  Alas, the road to poverty is paved with  pitfalls! Of course, for anyone fortunate  enough to inherit poverty, it's easy, but  for the average kid, coming from an affluent home, it's a tough downhill fight.  And whereas the rising young executive worried whether there would be "room  at the tap"., the descending young, "negex-  ative" know there's very little room at the  bottom.  Happenings Around Elphie  *��� ������'/������"  . :   "'"-' ���by Marilyn Hopkins  I tried one of those waist-slimming  exercises where you bend over and grab  your feet. In one week, I went from a sue  8 to a size 151/.. shoe.  DURING THE third week of school a few  more activities got under way. Noon  house games started 'this week, with the  girls playing volleyball and the boys playing soccer. Most of the senior girls have  been working hard at volleyball practices  after school as Burnaby North's team is  coming up this week for a game. Cheerleaders began this week, too. They will be  picked by the Sports Council sometime  near the middle of October.  On Thursday the senior classes, grades  10, 11, and 12 went over to the Twilight  Theatre to watch "The Doctor Speaks Out".  ACK WASSER  g-t-fgr���  PROGRAM  CHANGE  SECHELT THEATRE  f    "TO  I     ROME"  B  STARRING  FRANK  SINATRA  0  Start 1 8 p.m.  Out 10 p.m  FRIDAY, SATURDAY,  MONDAY,  OCTOBER 4th, 5.h and 6lh  .____."  ^^MlM^M^^TL>  COALS TO WEST  GEORGIA STREET���It  was just a matter of hours before the  first, .official preview of the $12 million  MacMillan Bloedel skyscraper when somebody realized that the place looked rather ,  bare, "You can't have a forest Industry  building without some trees around,"  it was agreed. So a member  of the staff was dispatched to  find some trees. Where does one of the  world's largest Integrated forest giants find  a tree? I'll tell you, boob)1; they do thc  same as thee and mc. They send out to  a nursery and rent a dozen ornamental  birch trees, The cost, which mostly involving transportation to and from the nursery was about $200,  *   ��   ��  THE TOWN AROUND US���Tip off that  the'Tiny Tim concert would probably be  the biggest bomb since Hiroshima came  from .Seattle showman Zc.lloVo.cbok who  sends most of the name  h.adlincrs into  this area, lie and l)is associates normally  book   .tours   involving   anywhere   from   a  dozen to Ki towns  but they dropped Tiny  Tim after three concert dates In the U.S.  ' did   almost   no  business,   Although   he   Is  the  most highly   publlzlccd entertainer  on  the scene today Tiny Tim is not an attraction , . , From my personal observations,  based on an hour long conversation during  any radio show and a short backstage meeting hpforo the perform a nee I'd'i say  thai  'Tiny   Tim   IS   for   real,   That , ih,   he   Is  exactly  what'1 he   appears  to be��� a kooky  character  who does his thing,  The people  ���exploiting  tills ingenuous   "freak"   are  the  ones who are laughing all the way to the  bank ,  , ,  In the same vein, Pat ^O'Drlen,  the  elderly  Irish  movie  actor  who  preceded   P.tcr  Hcrku*  JnUi   the  Cave,  was  as  nice  a  chap  as  you'd  want to  meet,  lie  denied that he needed the money. So why  'was he out on a stage Irylng to get laughs  from  lhe  second  jnhow  yahoos.  It   was a I-  ���most   embarrassing  es|>celally  on  opening  night when he'd forgotten the first rule of  shew   business   always  check   your   wardrobe lo see that everything is done up.  ���   ��   ���  QUICKNIKS���The people at one of the  major moving companies look one look al  .Km).seller Bill pul..l��'i problem moving  lhe stock of his Hornby Street More back  u> his original It.nb.son street local and muttered, "We'll renl you a truck but you'll  have lo move youiM'II,"  . . . Warning to  Jungle   Jim   Champion:    Rompin    Ronnie  Hawkins, the current act at Isy's is a  favorite of at least one of your coaching  staff and several members of your ball  team. The relationship goes back to other  ���towns and other jobs . . . Maclean's editor  Sandy Ross took a two-week kave-of-ab-  sence from his Toronto post to come to  Vancouver and write a "magazine style"  ad for a major industrial account . . ,  'Price tag on Nat Bailey's Villa Motor  Hotel, which he acquired from the original  owners who had built it into a white ele-  iphant and which Bailey transformed Into  a big money maker, is now on the block  for a cool $2 million. Line forms on the  right . . . Standard equipment for police  officers assigned to maintain order at visiting rock and roll shows is ear plugs, usually of cotton batting, In case they get stationed near a loudspeaker.  ���   ���   ���  JUST   THE    SOCIETY.-G0-G0   pioneer  Danny Baceda and his cousin, Frank Hook,  ���sold GO percent of their interest in Oil Cmi  Harry'��.,   the   lliwrlow   istreet   mlmt,   .01  $100,000. The new owners will also provide  the financing for a  high rise addition on  an   adjoining  lot   which  will  be   so  plush  ���that It Just  might  ruin  the  atmosphere-.  ���literally . . . Next big franchise food ope. n-  tion to  lilt  this   area   will   be  the   Minnie  Pearl chicken deal  .  . . Velvet, artist Joy  Coroi now living in  Montreal  and  telling  friends   she   Js   separated   from   'musician  entertainer Guy  Deltossier, plans lo^pcn  a string of galleries featuring velvet pnm  1lng acro.ss Ihe U.S. and Canada . . . Leo  Leavy, one of  lhc  giant Leavy   twins  In,,  ���moved from  the Food and Drug  division  to become an InsjKTtor In the newly e. n,  bll.shed   Consumer   A. fairs   branch.    And  ���when   he   a tiki,   questions  we   can   assume  that he'll gel answers , . . The hlory \\\v>  tell   among  the  swinging   set   Involves  ,||,',,  extremely  well   adjusted   and   very   picti,  social   v/orkcr   who   became   very   peevni  with her extra picky boy friend. When   in  decided   to  end  the   relationship   she   m..|,,  lo his west end  pad  and rang the  bell,  Ih  answered  the  door.   She   shoved   a   g<mc\  custard   pl<��  in   his  face,  said   "Good   |Y  Forever!" and  left,  NEWS   TO   ME���Next   big   upheave!   m  the   labor   management   field    will   c<n,n,  when employer.. In the construction tiiuir  idlwuvcr' that  the   deduction  of  the  eigni  city street seen  hour work day ,to seven-and-a-half hour  work day, with no 'reduction in take-home  pay, is the equivalent of a seven percent  wage increase. That amount on top of a  substantial cash increase suddenly has  them reeling , in agony . . . Local  owners of thc Mapdonald hamburger  franchises are about to reorganize  and bring the American owners into  the deal In preparation for a massive  assault on the Canadian consumer . . . K��r>  rlsdale auto dealer Howard Carter's plan  to move his-Poriliae deal to Burnaby may  have run into a ��nag, 'which means he'll  probably stay In Kerlsdalc . . . One of  the junior mining deals that ha.s been getting a Hot of attention because of the Comin-  co iplay in Highland Valley might possibly  ibe the isubjcct of a stock battle, as the  result of some deals that were made before  the company had any serious prospects  . . . For tlie information of all the people  who think It's a put on, blonde gal who  wonk.fi at Screen Gems and is Introduced as  Marilyn Monro, spells her first name "Mer.  iyn".  ��   *   ���  FINISH LINES���K1lg.1t after the fuss  erupted around Pope Paul'* Kncyellcal  (.IHJT'is Hour Glass sent a crew out on  (JranvlHe street to do a iman on the street  Interview, Asked if he thought the pill was  immoral a Utile old man replied, "I don't  use It." . . . Premier Bennett's door o'pen-  or to Spanish ll.unincn.ifnon on Ills recent  trip to Madrid; "Your people were the  first to discover the coast of British Columbia and you should have some money  invested there." . . . Many downtown liner-  chants arc quletlly steaming over the traffic disruption created by the Installation of  central heating pipes through the down-  unvn area, Thc merchants scream: "It's  bad enough when city 'crews tear up Hie  streets during jmuiI. retail |.crlods but when  it's n private company doing it for profit  and they 1(>"W up our profit, that's too  much." ... A Hong Kong millionaire  plunked down $M,000 In cash for n fancy  British Jfropcrtlcs home last week, He  lakes pofi'MCslon next week and plans to  rent It. out until he needs It for his per-  *onal use which lie estlmatefe will be In  l��70 "when the Jled-s finally take over Hong  Kong." 1  WASSERMANIA���lley fellows,/ It's not  ii cheaper new car we want. It's a ni'irc  expensive one Uial costs less.  While it was playing in Vancouver it  was recommended that everyone over 14  should see the  movie.  On Friday the Students Council held a  Clubs Day. The purpose of this event was  to advertise the different clubs dn our  school, to introduce new ones, and to encourage membership in all of them. It  was held in the gymnasium at noon. Many  different clubs set up booths in the gym.  Clubs that are going to be organized  are: 1 Referees, Scores and -Timekeepers,  Stamp, Red Cross, Yearbook, Glad Rag,  Future Nurses, Future Teachers, Photo-  grahpy, Badmington, Tennis, Chess and  Checkers, Drama, Library, Girls League  and Boys League. There were a few more.  The purpose of the Girls League and the  Boys League is to encourage school spirit,  to hold sales to raise money and to look  after refreshments, etc. at dances. The  Future Nurses had a Nurse, Mrs. Westall,  come in to help explain to the interested  people what would go oh in this club. Clubs  Day was very successful and probably helped out the clubs membership much more  than Just calling a meeting for the interested people. A sock-up was held during the  noon hour.   '  The Student Handbooks were distributed last week, containing information about  the rules in the school, the constitution, bis-  story, and school law and regulations,  Disillusionment  Editor, T-ie Times;  Sir���-The wide-spread .condemnation of  youth is more than just a couple of recorded cafe incidents. Epithets like unkempt,  unwashed, unshorn, of putrid stench, of unsavory character, undesirable, of human  unwholesomeness, and barefooted, long  haired weirdos are today only' too commonly and indiscriminately hurled at youth  by the seemingly vainglorious, untainted  adult generation.  If youth is expressing, by its present  mode and attire, disillusionment and  alianation, then the adult task is not to  condemn and castigate, but to search out  the reason behind such protestation and  dissension.  In the larger sense, the adult duty, regardless of one's occupation, is to ask,  "What estrange, these young people? Of  what are they dissenting?" and "WHAT  DO THEY TELL US ABOUT OURSELVES?"  If we cannot brmg ourselves, as responsible adults, to ask these questions,  then, at the very least, we should REFUSE  to permit ourselves to discredit youth simply on the general grounds of appearance.  Youth is rebelling <and we should be  thankful the rebellion is, on .the whole,  passive) because they sense we adults have  surrendered domestic responsibility, community values, humaniifcarianism and universal vision, in exchange for the dollar  rat race and a preoccupation with creased  tin (automobiles) and video pigskin) (televised spont).  Rightly or wrongly, youth (who never  asked to be bora in the first plale) has  alienated itself from the parent generation. Surely the very worst we can do,  whether in social conduct or in business  attiude, is to deliberately widen this rift  by an unthoughtful approach in a public  piace.  Further, in doing so, we are ,intenitional-  ly compounding that which has become ito  youth a basic and inescapable reality���  their awareness of injustice and their passion to end it.  ( MAXWELL  HAMMERSMY^W  R.R. No. 1, Gibsons  Welcome gitt  The Editor, Peninsula Times.  Sir���The Kinsmen of Gibsons have very  generously donated a lovely Television set  for ithe children's ward of St. Mary's Hos-  pitaL  This has now been installed and judging by the expression on the faces of the  'little patients it is being much enjoyed1.  A. WAKJEMiAKERS. Administrator,  St. Mary's Hospital.  Your donation helps  blind library service  HOW would you read your favorite author  if you lost your sight? Nine hundred and  sixty one blind persons in British Columbia solved this problem by using the unique  library service of The Canadian National  Institute for the Blind.  Like the sighted, blind readers enjoy a  wide variety of reading from tbe Bible to  science fiction, from the gourmet cook  book to hunting and fishing. If you were to  visit the library, which^ serves all Canada  from headquarters in Toronto, you would  not recognize this National Book Room as a  library. Instead of th.; rows of printed  books with their bright jackets and hard  cover backs, you would see rows of metallic containers that house the taped cassettes which carry the recorded sound of the  printed word. Best sellers are sent to  Toronto on tape where copies are made on  electronic equipment that produces 12 copies at a time.  Canadian books are taped by volunteers  in six cities across Canada, including Vancouver, and again sufficient copies are  made to keep pace with reader demands. If  you continue your tour of the library you  will come to a section of large volumes  bound in dark green covers with little adornment in print or design. These are the  Braillle books which are read by touch,  once the blind person has mastered the formation of the dots, which make up the  Braille alphabet,  When you contribute to the annual financial campaign under way here during the  month of October you will share in providing new books for your blind neighbours.  WITH AN  AUTOMATIC WASHER  AND CLOTHES DRYER  FMiGiMiM  luxury Dtver Does your 'aunc*ry ^��yseem "enc*"  oriced tieht  'ess'"* '* '* c'oes'you neec' a iet^as*  fnr i/zifff        Frigidaire Laundry Pair. Automatic  Dryer - Jet Action Washer.  for you.  At your Authorized'  FRIGIDAIRE DEALER  in Sechelt.  C & S Sales and Service  Cowrie Street, Sechelt Phono 885-9713  1  '\  /* >*r, <l^^.^)f\)\  MjVc ft VH-        >_,  &^^i*��4a& ^^^_>^.^^-^t,^,tj!:-i  ri-C��#VH-' *��-**^_#W &w<J.*2*i*** vh Aj_W^^VS^��^-Hj^**'*--- *"  .    ���  ���v (,_    '  , J. ��,  v "fet*  ~._4f_-,^.:  I   .���(__!, ,��__��,       ^V-     ,_-*,*���  "��������f*"   f*        W"   >  "Y1" **" "f   ** ** ���* 1*"  ��� j,4-   ��� ��n    .^_tt*��    j^^^yl���  -   ^</    S.v ^  '71  . ..  Tke-Sfam  -iby AJ.C.  ONE LOOK only was enough; ito s&W that  ���the little niouse-like creature .lying dead  on my .fiat-, mas not a common field-mouse  in the lack of other features tlie little  Ypointe.4 snout would havie .id'eh^ified a  Short-tailed Shrew-mouse, a native of  all North And Central America and one of  our smallest mammals. Death in nature  is seldom the end of .the story, more often  it is a siep in a sequence of events tha1  follow.  Bei^g curious to see what would hap  .pen"Iad;:':!t__! path being leohvenient for oh-  servati-tn, I did nothing but watch as  passed ahd in that way 'I witnessed _u  arrival of ithe ants���those busy little under  takers -who do nature's cleaning-up. With  so many jobs and little to work on, th*  shrew was soon reduced to a skeleton and  I then learnt that it had been that of a  female because it did not carry the toxi'  spurs that are the weapons of the inal-j.  A most strange coincidence is connected with those little spurs for the only  other mammal known to be similarly equipped is the male of that supreme odity of  nature���the Duckbilled Platypus of Australia whose half inch Spurs can inflict most  painful wounds. But there the resemblance  ends.for whereas many related species of  shrews are widespread over the world,  the Platypus is restricted to the narrowest  range of any wild creature���a range that  I visited on three occasions during seafaring days. It extends from North Queensland southwards along a narrow coastal-  strip to _he southeastern cape of the  island continent, wherever there are  streams suitable for an aquatic creature.  Returning home, the finding of dead  shrews is not uncommon at this season  and later as autumn 'writes a preface to  oncoming winter. That they are found on '  paths and open land in general is no mystery but -the result of being visible which  they are not in the surrounding woodland,  where -they are probably as numerous. But  why so irrany die as the Aeasoh advances  is still a matter for theory. They are not.  killed off by predators; in many years bf  observation, I have failed to find one that  .died by violence, or any evidence near the  ���spot that could lead to that conclusion.  tMorever they are protected by a musky  odour that exudes from .them. A cat might  pounce on the old one but wouldn't eat  it; that their bodies are untouched on  open ground shows that our little owls  have no liking for them. Why then do they  die off in numbers instead of filling the  woods with shrews?  As an. unsupported statement, "Nature  does, not .intend them to", any more than  she intends any one species of her children  to become dominant to the detriment of  others���by imposing checks she keeps the  balance true. And I believe that the check  on the shrew will eat its own weight  daily, dining oh'all the largest insects,  worms galore,, snails .and slugs. It seems  reasonable to think that as the bill of fare  shrinks with the coming of the. ccdd, only  those shrews that found consistently good  hunting are in a condition to hibernate  and reproduce....  ..,4iS jn^ght^be. sxpepied,.,in..regard . tea  creature whose life story is still not clear  to us, in olden times the shrew gave rise  to many quaint beliefs.  Owing tb its pugnacity it was said to  hate every living thing. If a cow's supply  of milk fell off, it was thought she had  been bitten toy a shrew. Coming into contact with one was an omen of dire potent;  the only hope was to bore a hole in an ash  tree, procure a shrew, stuff it into the  hole ahd plug it up. The bark and leaves  of the shrew���ash, then acquired proper-  ities that could ward off -the impending  misfortune! '  We can smile at such simple and quaint  beliefs today, but it is as well to remember that the superstition of one age can  become the scientific study of later years.  Also the truth is sometimes very surprising.  -  ���*j  gg5jtejBgWSSai_2M V - ����ss* ��� -<��^_#__:i.,mli.,��,,^.-.-.^--r7.^-..^,,���,,..-.,..  ���a.     M  *__."*  fys  C��_5,��-'l  tv:  -~ jfr    J�����IM^Jl  Wednesday. Octpj^er 2,1^68 . ._.TherPeninspb; Times  ;Page-A-5:  B*  i v  * -��� ���    -F *���    l�� *_<  ���"���Mr*  Dove Mow  HAIRCUTS FOR ffl Will STAY AT $2  CHILDREN UP TO 14 YEARS $1.25 & PENSIONERS $1.25,  EXCEPT SATURDAY $1.50  At BiisStop Gibsons  I Cut Hair The Way You Want  w/gmgmgmmmjmmgmgr/mmmmmjmmsmmm  -fc-V     *      w  B&* viee^chcuimcm  Workmens Compensation Bd.  announces bravery awards  A PLAN to reward persons for bravery  while rescuing or attempting to rescue  workmen from accidental injury or death  is announced by Cyril White, Vice-Chair-  man, Workmen's  Compensation  Board of  b.c. ��� .������'..������.        .���   y  sons who voluntarily "lay their lives on  the line" to save another "person, suffer  from injury and financial loss as a result  of their heroism.  "Indeed, some.,persons lose their lives  in valiant - rescue' attempts,'*���? 'he. said.  "This" is  one of the : reasons iithit the  Total Wreck  Speed is believed; to have- been-the  cause of this, aiko wreck. Driven  by eighteen yiear old Peter Poison of  Sechelt area it struck a tree after he  lost control of the vehicle near Selma  Park last Friday. It is seen as it was  pulled from the bush by Peninsula  Motors Ltd.  Unhappy wife with rolling pin in hand  at front door of house awaiting husband  to arrive home late. Husband upon arrival:  "H .you don't ask me where Pve been, I  won't tell you where to go."  Mr. White made the annotutoAinenit.Friday in Vancouver whifo ^d^ssii^t^ ait    j^^fans iis rescue activity aw^^ plan  ���3!_��_rA^^      ^.���*? S-* with puMic *^&&**  Four categories of award have been es-   tablished���gold, silver, bronze and parchment.  Cash or equivalent awards from $500 to  $2000 will be made by the WCB under the  Plan.  The gold award will carry with it. a  grant of $2000, silver���-$1000, bronze^���$750,  and  parchment���$500.  Mr. White said the initial judging of the  plan will be done by a three member committee, representing workers, employers  and chaired by WCB Commissioner R.B.  Carpenter. The administration of the plan  will be handled by th WCB, who will have  the final right to grant an award.  During the last session of the B.C. Legislature, one of the many amendments  made to the Workmen's Compensation Act  provided for [the WCB to make monetary  awards to persons for bravery rescue activities.  The ammendment also permitted the  WCB to grant scholarships on behalf of or  to persons for bravery.  "Already the Board has learned of one  accident where it is possible -that an award  is merited and the Board's accident prevention department is carrying out an in-  vesigation to determine the facts in the  case," 'Mr. White said.  "These facts will be put before the  adjudication committee if the facts merit  consideration of an award by the committee," he-said. '  ������'���������    -������-  Application on behalf of individuals or  groups, for rescue incidents on and after.  April 6, 1958, may be made immediately  to the WOB. Applications must be in writing and signed by three persons who have  knowledge of 'the circumstances of the  rescue or rescue attempt incident.  Mr. White said that in some cases, per-  Garden Hay  ie��.^ Ssaiben  m  THURSDAYS, FRIDAYS,  AND SATURDAYS  883-2201  ftaMK)i)iVHwm^_uo_����ii__iuiH_i___L'>u_j_ttH)LuaKHmma_.  is����k m W��  Builtll your long-term  savings program on the  guaranteed foundation of  permanent life insurance.  *t  Robert E. Lee  THE  ASSURANCE COMPANY  G-m  your hey to\ guaranteed financial security  For further- information write t��  Box 600 GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Post Office B.dg.��� Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2333  WEDNESDAY - 12 noon-5:00 p.m.  Wednesdays after 5:00 p.m. by appointment  SATURDAY���2 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  They even have a drive-in church with  a drive-in confessional. Kind of a toot and  tell thing.  wmmiMMi  MMMWHIWM  DINNER SERVED  B  lines  "EVERY FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY EVENINGS  TILL MIDNIGHT"  Pcrflo Gardens  Halfrnoon Boy, 0.C.  tel: B&5-9927  "RESERVATIONS PLEASE"  *m*m.m0ammmmm ���wmi_����w<wwm��'��"* x*^m*m*44***mi**m****mmmmm  EXCAVATING,  DITCHING AND  TRENCHING  LIGHT AND HEAVY  BULLDOZING,  TRUCKING.  GRAVEL, .T����PS��aL  AMD FILL.  Nights S8S-2370  or 77��4  __f_t__wwHffai_ii  n_��__BAiJ___i_____l_.  tm  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  farning to uo<  LEASH  LAW IN EFFECT IN TILLAGE  Dog owners in the Village of Gibsons aie warned thbf dogi running  at lanugo are liable to be impounded and disposed of within 72 hours  as provided in Dog Regulation By-lavr No. 196.  tf, tt> fl��  )-j��ld��iig rermifs  SANITARY RE(iUIREMI-flTS frOR BUSLDWG  Anyone proposing to build in tho Village of Gibsons should  take notice that approval must bo obtained from tho Health Unit Sanitary Inspectcr before a building permft Will be issued.  Satisfactory arrangements for a septic disposal field on the property are required, i  Gibsons, B.C.  October 1, 1968.  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Cleric  ESS  iff^MfMem'tfiM^ymm  69 Pontiac Grand Prix   69 Pontiac Parisienne   69 Pontiac firebird  [keck Away from lhe ondinary  with a totaly new kind of Pontiac  Break Avay from humdrum driving  with a new generation of Wide-Track Pontiacs  69 Beaumont        69 Acadian  Break Away from the crowd  with trim-size beauty  Break Away from the ho hum  in the low price field  Break Away from the dkl  with Pontiac's fm Great Sports  Every GM car has to make ft  before we marft il  ixumi'iu.  Ccrtnln Items shown on iho cars in this advertisement lore optional M extra cos*.  -See your local ai/thorired Pontiac Dealer.-  FH0NE 863-2111  pgi^tf^f^ MCJffOR PRODUCTS' (1957) If P.  SECHELT, B.C. /  [*,. tfj f,' "ftY ��Y* 'Y^vYY'' Yi rPi y���'  _? ��jlV  .......  _fl_t.__.  ,.j.  .Iir.    -_.Yl<ij_. g*%.._. __,/_, �����__.,5i.____,  -(_i_3 ___���_____',_- __-���--��� >*.���)  J     .T t  Pago A-6 The Peninsula Tippes       Wednesday, October 2, 1968  i *  f  I  /  ';  _���__  -- ���  :  _B  t  i  "Canadds Fastest Selling Washer"  \  /l % *_��_$__? v>  V ,  /-***  v>  _"i  * ._.   * *  .____��*    ��-f *.'  KfcDOT  V-  .  I? IEEE  1U WAR'S 1  12 BOXES . . . ALL AT,.  THIS SPECIAL PRICE  M��HMB��aiJWfc_gW^^^  ��� No special plumbing or wiring required,  rolls up to any sink.  ��� Needs less than 9 gallons of hot water  which you can use over and over again  with the suds saver, uses less soap too.  ��� Unique washing action gets clothes yery  clean, very fast too.  ��� 6 pound load is washed in 4 minutes,  rinsed and spun-damp-dry in 2 more  minutes.  ��� When not in use it tucks away in any  corner, or doubles as valuable counter  space.  ��� Has a stainless steel tub���which will  never rust.  ��� Complete 1 year warranty. Parts and service always available.  ��� Easy to read controls on top of the  washer.  ��� Appliances with an extra touch of  thoughtfulness are made for. you.  !  Uaawmwm  >M"KB���g���B���s  RALPH FELEP  The Hoover Factory  Representative will  be demonstrating the  Washer Spin Dryer  all day FRI., OCT. 4  1  ygggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggggjgggggyi  \  P  PHONE 835-2171  TOUR PENINSULA HOOVER CENTRE  COWRIE STREET  SECHELT;  B.C  ftfiiyii ft v ���*rm* 0  mnn_ii_-> n,n��_n.��nin_ni_ii.  -"������- T i"*i���iin ���flnnHw_)_��||Wm>1|  _.___. ���llWdlTn^nr*^"*'""*   " h"  ����___-_ in���_��� *��� W l_n 1 i__a W ��� �� *��� ^1���UBm  ��,_��������� ... ��� ... T.|| |r���__._..|r_.   1t      !,,      t|||  ���_.  " I Y^.,^*'^  .__2_7*. .j*''1.' . _JFT*_' '-?/*Yft7'ft_}'*��^1*?"f,S*f$'f,>''..^V' _i,l��V   i_t/;It_~*V��'^H___^���<r.T'4Aff .^^ "' jJ7" - "> *|. _H��+.   -..(      ^  acia___)i_w<^��a&_idg_U__g *^|-\   .{���..."   lyrf.:  <>!����,.   -..(       i    "Ii-  'v"��     J    "���   ".'   "��f��n   if    (V ���<   t.    it.)   '"jd-itrttlHtnln"!'   .,wAV,��    i,    r ��i   ���> , . X   -,        X    >>l     .<-���.       h, - /     -   -'     i~  ||***~MV^*'<W^'��"���'������'^*}'^  "r*-r%\  A ������-���?;"  7r..-...!v.  . ���*   - _e:.-,  IHE ITEMNSUI.  '   Section B  Wednesday, October 2,1968  XJ ' . V  land parcel ...  JJflEWS TTEM_ Yank writer doing history ��f fhe *Qneen*-  �����  GIFT OF, A Small piece of waterfront property to the Regional District from Mr..  Ron Whitaker of Davis Bay is creating a  problem. Regional Board's legal advisor  has advised that the parcel of land is too  small to be transferable to the Regional  District as it would have no legal description. It was suggested that it ibe dedicated for highways purposes.  The board decided at last week's meeting to write the Minister of Highways seeking advice.  DISDANDED  Director Cliff Gilker reported that Regional Recreation Committee has now disbanded; the Recreation Office will be closed and records stored in the Regional  District office. At the final meeting con-  senus of opinion was that if people want  recreation they will ask for it, but they  haven't and nothing can ibe done about it.  Director Gilker has been appointed Regional District liason officer to the Sunshine Coast Arts Council. Letter from the  Arts Council requested such an appointment so that tbe Council will be eligible  to apply for a grant from the Centennial  Cultural Fund. Chairman Frank West stated that the appointment is a mere formality.  STINKING HOLE  letter to the board from Sargeant's  Bay Ratepayers Association stated that the  dump being used is a stinking hole, it is  situated within a quarter of a mile or  residences and no maintenance is being  carried out. Letter' also stated that Wild-  wood Road residents are anxious to have  light and power.  Director   Rutherford   advised   that  the  AUTHORIZED  Sales  Service  PARTS  Volkswagen's Nome Alone  Spells Service!  SEE YOU AT  SECHELT V0L1CSWAGO1  COPPING MOTORS LTD.  885-2812 885-9646  dump is on private property belonging to'  Mr. Cooper and maintenance of the dump  used to be carried put.  Chairman West observed that until there  is a subdivision .bylaw and planning, the  board can do nothing  It was agreed to send a letter to the  Association advising that tfae problems were  putside the Regionable Board's jurisdiction and the Association should contact  the appropriate authorities. From discussion it would appear that such .bodies are  the ^Department of Health and B.C. Hydro  ind Power Authority.  DUMP PROBLEMS  Commenting on closure of the road leading to the Sechelt garbage dump which  traversed the Sechelt Indian Band property, Director Tyner co_rnnent|ed, the  Indian Band has replied to theletter seeking permission to use the road by block  ing acce^.  Alteraat-\road to the dump grosses two  parcels of private property and requires  maintenance to keep it open during the  winter months. Decision was held over  pending negotiation with owners of private property.  Dumping is taking place on the approach road to the West Howe Sound dump.  Secretary reported this is due to the condition of the road which is not suitable for  light vehicles. Board agreed to write to  the District Engineer regarding opening  up the igazetter road, sending a copy of  the letter to ML.A. Isabel Dawson.  NOT  PRACTICAL'  Request from Pender Harbour and District Chamber of Commerce that copies  of Regional District Board meeting minutes be sent will receive a reply indicating that it is not practical to send copies  to all the organizations who could make  such a request. Copies are available to be  read in the 'Regional District office during  business hours.  HOSPITAL  Brief Regional Hospital Board meeting  which preceeded District meeting approved the appointment of Chairman of St.  Mary's Hospital Society, Mr. E. Booth and  Dr. Walker Burtnick representing the  Medical Centre, as members of the Hospital  Advisory Committee.  IMfROBU'  AIRWAYS  LIMITED  BETWtEf. VANCOUVER, OI8&ONS, SECHELT,  FEE-DER HARBOUR AND NELSOf. ISLAND  AREA.  CONNECTING FLIGHTS TO ALL LOGGING CAMPS  EXCEPT SUE-DAYS.  ���������;.V  .- .   ,. .  CONNECTING FLIGHTS ALSO ARRANGED FROfVi  VANCOUVER HARBOUR TO  VICTORIA HARBOUR.  Phone 885-2214 or 685-4922  Say You Saw It In 'The Times'  "And then he said, 'you can take Ft with jou when you leave, too'!"  Adult Education . . .  Four new classes scheduled  mainly in Gibsons district  WITH AIM  After six months of using a new rum-  flavored toothpaste, a test group reported  that they had 40 per cent more cavities  and couldn't  FOUR MEW adult classes sponsored by  School District 46 will begin next week  In addition a National Film Board film  series will start in both Madeira Park and  at the 'Welcome Beaclh Ctommumty in  Halfrnoon Bay. . #��,���.  Fishing sportmen will get a course of  basic instruction in the art of fly tying  from Mr. R. Malyea, President of the  Rod and Gun Club. The class ���will start at  7;30 p.m. on Wednesday October 9th in  Elphinstone Secondary SchooL  On Tuesday October 8th at 7:30 p.m. a  new ceramics course will start at Rose  and Art Enterprises off Pine Road in  Gibsons. Time and Date of class will be  decided between the students and the instructor. Call -Mrs. Rose Hauka, 88S-2G69.  for  information.  Films, lectures and discussions will  highlight a. study course on modern mar  riage beginning Thursday October 10th at  7:30 p.m. at Elphinstone Secondary. Mr.  B. Jenks of Sechelt will be the course  leader.  Organization officers and active mem-  bens interested in learning to use movie  projectors, tape recorders, etc. can register  for the Audiovisual Operation Qlass beginning Wednesday October 9th at 7:30  p.im. at Elphinstone Secondary.  The new ifilm series is entitled "From  the Southern Cross to North Star." It is  a series of films on exploration, travel in  the high latitudes of both the northern and  southern hemisphere. The first showing  will be in the Madeira Park Activity Room  at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday October 8th. The  second showing will be in the Welcome  Beach Community Hall at 2:30 p.m. on  Wednesday, October 9th.  Registration for other night classes is  still open. Gal 886-2241i for information.  AUTOMATIC WASHER  AND CLOTHES DRYER  $^t<pff *   Y'4vJ   />,-w   .       .  *"?��� V><Ys\ r <K  P s  :.*  ^t.' ...   ._"_    w. ___* '. " .. ���>*' . "���       _ _���*   ..      ���*,< .   ^___>_4��_  turf**?**  PEMBf^SIJLA PLQJMBBEMG  Sunshine Coast Highway  - Gibsons  Phone 886-9533  &m.  .^^\  ET^3  sr  W  OOO  crp  IihmhhJI  A\  <yL��l    *  ORDERS  DELIVERED  WHEN  REQUESTED ���  CHINESE FOOD  A SPECIALTY  ,S^**A-����J\^���Awni^j(04 if*..  DINING ROOM  WILL BE OPEN  DAILY IN FUTURE  FROM 11 A.M.  TO MIDNIGHT  WEEKENDS  TO 2 A.M.  -i  -.'<t  \  poor FirBzes  N  ^/   1   ,   EXCELLENT CUISINE IN THE RELAXING  ATMOSPHERE1 OF THE NEW  PENINSULA DINING ROOM  SECHELT     .  (Traditional and Chinese Dishes)  ' A Wane!erfuf M^ht at  Opening Special Prices  Smorgasbord 7:30 p:m. to 9 p.m.    -   Just $2.00 per person. All you can eat.  From 9 p.m. to 2 a.m.  Smorgasbord and Cabaret. Just $5.00 couple.  loft:e This Friday Night A Night  Fo Remember ��� * ��  ^-|*��l$l-*l*�� f|.. ������  v ^^  /  n .  \ky'x  .  W SI  ���_-<��*��,  ,���.,-��*.��*"*���   "��;'.;-. (-r:      ~-z��L  1  2532_3_SSS^__SSS  SSSSSSS^^B  I' ... ^___   .,  ffl_MJW___WHli��fia^^  Make Washday Easy with  a Washer and Dryer from  Peninsula Plumbing Lid.  Your Authorized  McClary-Easy Washer and Dryer  Dealer in Gibsons  , i���,.. - V        ������     "JfV    jT vi  ... .. f  ��* As^toAt^jiu,.lUp'TJ'-'i'ii-inBr- >tr,-4f-iny-*-i*  ^��<_/>,t^ 1  V W't^***'*** *"***' �����  *\-��>    I^_^  1 i*oJ*_jJt*. --*��**����-_#*���*  ir^uHf^.wu** ��������*>������� (��*-������ -  (J)UB**Uj'ri>f-_l*. l^WiJ^SM*!**^^-  .       lf     ��*    ... ,.  Pender Highlites  -i  Poge B-2 Tfeg Peninsulo T'mea      .Wednesday, 0c^ef2Yl^ .   *'2  HI.   I   ��|_>   Mwnwm^    ill n _ jimiu     I      J>_'"   ' ' '���"��''    " �� ' ���!��     ��'    E  J'.1 1'   '��.     "Ull'UII i||lnB' I 'Ml  ijin" ��' I I        Hil  P(��?��TBI*_WWW<W^*��P-  7 r- J"   >i*fi  Merit award  ���fey Donna Vaughan  HEATHER Duncao and Saqdra Vincent,  'our Pifec Jockeys ��re njnaking .iateresting  vibrations with soul' aoji psyefiedelfc records at towfe hour. Records featured will  be fay such stars as "The Boors, Dnovan,  The Jfefterswa Airplane, Gounto. Joe and  the Fish. Ihe Vanilla Fudge and ��th?r top  psychedelic groups. Li. ter the girls hope  to have poefcry readings from Oriental religious texts such as The Tibetan Book of  tbe Dead. This should be to say the' least  different, and may also be ot real value  as an aid in understanding different concepts than the ones we ate amislomed to.  Last Monday we had a guest at school  in the form oi a fluffy, orange kitten which  was discovered drenched in a dawnpour  at the Egmont bus stop. Tbe Mtten was  taken aboard the bus by due ot tbe Egmont  students and enjoyed great attention at  school including milk from some kind of  donor's thermos- After spending the day  quite comfortably in the girls" change-  room he was taken home by Georgina Donley, ens ef the students.  There will be roller skating again this  year io the Pender gymnasium. The first  evening was on Friday, September 27.  There was .. basketball game Saturday,  September 28, between Pender's teams and  Brooks- <3_nnes began at w o'clock and  ended aroathd 4.  As you probably know this year we are  o fhe Sunshine Cees  {, *  THIS YEAR TO BE HELD  AT THE  PENINSULA DINING ROOM  Siinrdaf, Get. 12  Two servings 7 and 9 p.m.  REMEMBER  ��� This annual  event gets bigger and better  each year.  ���WHMinnnmMmMinHM,^^  -.-.anted rare-iy for exceptional &er-  __   vice in the Guiding movement, tiae offering a research program in which stu-  certificate of merit was presented to dents can take up anything of interest to  Divisional   Secretary,   Mrs-  Agnes them tbat is cot a part of tbe curriculum  Labonte at Saturday's Division hJL rtus is to prepare students for ways to  meeting lield in Sedheit. Mrs. Lenore spead ttj��ir leisure fiiae ^i*1" ���� fife w^en  Inglis made lhe presentation, on ike tbe worldng w��ek is shortened.  left is LDimoii Qmimis&aiier: "JSlca. .* ,!?01S��eff "^T TightAe i?6rest"  Vera Liebieh from Texada Island. **  m knowing  w*at  toe  students  are  i^^'toaA 1+VamfjF^^fi*  Mrs. Labonte has served as District  Commissioner: Divn. Commissioner;  choosing for their research topics Some of  the more* utteresting were family trees of  ���  1!  *!  _.      ���  ..       ��� ���   ., ,    , pimple   in   Pender   Harbour,   pregnancy,  Blue Gmder, Brown Guider, worked. j^^ whales, Eskimos, psbycfak phenome-  on Provincial Committees and. bpeij na, wolves, cats, haatmaking, photography,  an active  member of  the L.A.   for philosophy, period costumes, guinea pigs,  many year^.'" r ��� .    . and psychedelic* drugs.  w_.   _     .-.  Visitors  Keeping in step with a  changing    day's Division L. A. meeting: are Aiet-  woridT Girl Guide Movement is con-    ing   Provincial   Training   Commis-  stanfly revising programme so mat    sioner Georgia Runcie and Burnaby  it  appeals  to  younger  generation.    L. A. member, Dolores Racine.  Conducting a work session at Satur-       I  WITH AN  AUTOMATIC WASHER  AMD CLOTHES OfilYER  ^jjeilcTior  *ttrfa%mm  CLEAfilNGJ  jOw'11111 i ill  1.  i ��. YY     Y1....'_  im'ii ��wn����n"i  For your Automatic Washer  and Clothes Dryer  IT'S FRIGIDAIRE  See yowt Authorised .FRIGIDAJRE  Dealer in Gibsons, with GMAC  Time Payment Plan.  Ecrfs Harilw���sre  and Sporting Goods  ON THE WHARF AT GIBSONS  Phone 806-9600  *_:>  With each $2.00 new or renewal subscription (4 issues)  purchased we will forward to the recipient a beautiful bonus   a full colour 1969 calendar notebook-diary.       I  The 1969 Diary contains 13 magnificent scenes of Beautiful  British Columbia. This book, together with your gift subscription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine, makes  an ideal Christmas gift for friends and relatives throughput  the world-    We announce your gift with a greeting signed with your  name, and the current Winter Issue of Beautiful British  Columbia. The 1969 Spring, Summer, and Fai! issues-.?.!!  be mailed as published. ^^  This gift applies only to new and renewal subscriptions purchased  for $2.00 and commencing with the Winter^lSES-tssBe  ^^���---.^.VSV! '  Purchaser  Address   _  Subscription to  Enclosed M.O. or Cheque for '_  to THE PENINSULA TIMES LTD., BOX. 33 0. SECHELT, B.C.  SIQN GIFT CARD: ;.;.   t-    4  tmmwmm  '~mmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm4'mmmmm00m*mmmmrmmmmm*mmmmmmmammmmmmm~49mmm0\  'm^mmsoem^^^B^.  Tj 5      ��� . * -S-S__St_. *f        \��' X*v- "*' t^" ^  tr*�� *jj^>?     -If A^^T  iiawtffiaiipBayffP"iBT;_g  i  Work session  Guilders and L. A. members from tor, Roberts Creek; Hilda Milne, Sec-  tliroughout the Division travelled to, retary L.A. MHtlenatch; Doris Mon-  S^chelt for Saturday's trajning ses- crieff, Dist. Commissioner and Beryl  Sfon. No time was lost getting down Willes, music director, both from  t*> work and Fay Birkin, music direc-   Texada concentrate on programme.  r  WWWWWIMM^M-MI'WIMMI-MPWWWWIIW*  Jet�� Outb^cifcS  infer Serwice  The New  Models 2400 &  3.75�� are here.  DRY600DS  CHILDREH AND INFANTS  WEAH  LADIES' SPOfRTS WC^E  Phone 686-9994  Sunnyciiest Shopping Centre  BEST  CHAIN PRICE  ANYWHERE  ffi^��*iLy^i^^  Sot�� Hfoeay  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GlffLfF BUit-fHiNG  SUPPB-BES   !  805-2203 - Sechelt, B.C  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  - jechel  Open 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Tuesday lo Saturday  Photic Bus. 885-9626 - Res. 885-2893  KING SIZED MEALS  AT BUDGET PRICES  ON HIGHWAY 101 at SECHELT  FOR TAfCe OUT ORDERS  PHONE 885-2311  TELEVISION  H RADIO  STEREO - 8 & W oik. COLOR T.V.  Fully equipped for Color T.V.  Dealer for  ZENITH-PHILIPS-RCA  FL_fETWOOD  Better than City Prices  PjbswM 0S1&-22SD  GISS0NS, 0.C.  LOW CALORIE IDEAS WITH MUSHROOMS  Thp perennial battle of the winter bulge l_ on, Each year wo enjoy the rich !food&  of tho holiday reason only to spend the rest ot wlnlcr wooing war on the waistline.  1 A balanced did l_ our |>t_t o^aronlpe for weight reducllon. Follow Canada's Food  Guide whtci* is bul'lt pn three meals a day, Cutllng out one meal usually means pver-  ��aflnjj ot tho other two so plan In advance three meals which are short on calories and  quantify bwt long on protein, vltomlns and minerals. Consult your family doctor before  ��inderto4.lftg ony calorie restricting diet.  Mushrooms are a boon to any sensible weight reduction programme, Keep a  <juaoti��y washed In the crlsper of ibr rdrlgerator, When hunger pangs lake over  between meals reach for raw mushrooms and other raw vegetables, One medium  mushroom contains only cxnc calorie, They help lake lhe edge off the appetite without  ��ddlr*g -xifcwJ*!,  Munch them raw either as finger foods or In salads, Ten mushroom, supply only  about ten calorics.  MARINATED MUSHROOMS  Slice raw mushrooms InloJ low calorie gaillc or trench dressing. Marinate for  f,eve,rpl hours in the refrigerator, Serve as a relish with steak or coldcuts or as an txXtn  *eg��_iC<l_��. One half cup mushrooms marinated In one quarter cup dressing contains  only al)Out 3CJ calories.  STUFFED MUSHROOMS  Remove the cops from large whole mushrooms. Fill the cops with ono of tho  following:  Chopped hard cooled ogg mixed with low calorie mayonnaise, onion and seasoning,  On$ti>pa will WI six large mushrooms nnd supply nnly 100 calorics,  Findly chopped mushroom stems ond groon pepper moistened with plain yogurt  ond seasoned with curry, line calories arc negligible.  ���Ctxnlnccd plnaappim ond dry curd cottage cheerio, garnished with whole shrimp,  Four stuffed mushrooms will contain ol>out  30 calorie*.  _B��B__��B__aS&^  BEtW BROS.  Furnishings and  AppHanees  vi Sit our large display  . OF TOP QUALITY N��W  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phone 885-2058   -    Sechelt, B.C.  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemione  Sherwtn Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone C35-9533   '  Gibvom, IX.  Where  Fashion Is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at , . .  Helena's  Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 8��4��-0$4]  spac;  SSS  !����M5aS_��igHH^^  _sg!gaaaaiagisa_g_?aaBg^  AS LOW AS  25c A HAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL F URN ACQ  Complete   wilh  oil   burner,  duefs  work and oil tank In your home.  Call   Bud  Kiewitz   your shell   Oil  Distributor.  886-2133 Gitrsofts, S.C.  SgBgg^g , -.4,,  c>->  /  <v'-*^^������W>^^^^-v-^t*_��^^..��V^--��*��^*-i��J-��*!>��>r_s��*j. _j�� _,,  -   '     *- Y    . 3    i"1 Y              > \,   !'(    ;.-'                  * Y.  ' ���'Y'Jh,- ft/ ' *��� C^J /��3<Y<    *i.-���t. ���,  ���. >���   '-  - w   -     ^   ������,_..   ..���  ''  ���>���   , _ .   '            ,  ..            ' ".    hy '  ^^.w^/^^^^il^^TW^��� >, �� r.,1 r>,wi>^1 uV JyY^I -���' < ��. - fm * '   ' - * - Ply?vl   __��������� ?a:^~_Y-''liY^���,,",'" ^'l-*- Tly���'"5 ""' ' ^<��^v��3m_M[  The Peninsuio Times -      Page 8-3   Consider iirsl 0 . .  k     "������* ��s�����w_  ��w*��      . _   ��*��-  Sir"        W-M-nesdayrOctofter 2, 1968  Two young Pender harbour gradua  i&%, ftajjpily settled:to a newtcareer  in thevdistiict, Mrs. Doreen Dyer and  ^rs.-Sally;Dubt)is receive a pat on  CongratulatiotisV-   ��� Y , ��� -'.'������  t^e feacjk from District Supennten-  dent, :'||c R; E. Hanna for choosing  whatA.rtigi3tee Bill Malcolm named  the toughest profession to undertake.  im**.p\  Scuar.ngly Yourj  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HELLO- -square dance, world! Here I aan  to 'bring to you first hand, the progress.  of tig first get to-gethej of the Sechelt  Promenaders last Saturday night.' ,.  The evening didn't look too bright to.  start with but as the dancers came in, we.  soon had a set on the floor. Come fo'think  of it. Thats all we had was one set, but  you would never know, from Ike laughter  that rang out through the basement square  room that there could have been a hundred dancers.       ' |  Our members included. Cathy Berry;*  all the way from West Sechelt, Bill Spetch  from Wood Bay on the Sunshine Coast  highway and formerly from Mount Currie,  north east of Pemberton. From Sechelt;  Gladys Parish, Bob and Doris Crichton  and Cheryl Crichton from Silver Stands.  From the Pender Harbour area; Jack Inglis and from Gibsons Bill and Jean Scott.  So you see we had square dancers from  one end of the peninsula to the other and  w.e did have a great time���with refresh-,  merits at 1-1:45 p.m., let me tell you; I  was ready for eats too. 'f  Next Saturday we travel once again J.9  tihe Hopkins Hall to join the Gibsons Squarenaders, that is October 5th. 8.30 p.m.  The following Saturday the Promenaders  will meet again for a session.  Sechelt Notes  Congratulations are in order on the occasion cf the 23rd wedding anniversary of  Mr. and 'Mrs. Vic S. Franske, Davis Bay.  To help celebrate the occasion were son  Vaughan, his wife Judy, daughter Vicki Lee  and _san B'arry. Also, friends Mrs. Joan  WarraU of Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. J,  Bodnarek and Mr. Mike Mekiiish of Wilson Crefck. .  ���  Prior to returning to U.B.C. VicM lee  France sj^ent some weeks holidaying in  Montreal and 'New York. While in the United States she had a _ very pleasant visit  with her aunt, Mrs. Charles Langley of  Fairlawn, New Jersey.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Aylwin of Wilson Creek  travelled to Vancouver -during the weekend to attend the wedding of Heather Parker and John Yates.  Mrs. L. B. -Johnson spent the weekend  at Campbell River visiting relatives.  Ladies from Powell.Biver, Wes-tview, Pt.  Mellon, Gibsons, E^Berts Creek, Egmont,  Pender Harhour, Halitmoon Bay, and Red-  roofs joined with the Sgehelt group to meet  at St. Hilda's last monday. Members of the  Executive of Anglican "Church Women from  Vancouver attended the .meeting to discuss  various angles of- e&urdki work.  Our local Jifcra-ry staff are busy cataloging new aectuisitiojas, also donations  from Mr. and Mrs. Reg. Atheoton and Billy  Simipkins, Have you been in lately to look  around? Visitors are always welcome.  Mr. "Tom" Tucker is a patient in St.  Paul's Hospital. The Tuckers are residents of Tilicum Bay.  The ladies of St. Hilda's are preparing  for the annual Harvest Supper to be held  in the Parish Hall after Harvest Service  at 5:15 on Sunday, October ���ith.  Mrs. C. H. Nixon of Sechelt had as  her guests Mr. and Mrs. Harry Chappel  from Birtel, Manitoba. Mr. and Mrs. J.  W. MiiEes tram Mahor Arbutus Gardens,  . Vancouver visited her also on Thursday  when Mrs. Miller was her guest on Friendship night at' the Mt -Elphinstone chaipter,  O.E.S.  special evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Evans of Selma  Park have moved to their home in Porpoise Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fisher left for their  new home in Vananda, Texada Island.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Redman have returned from a trip to the Kootenays and  the Okanagan- Valley.  Mr. Freda Adams from Vancouver visited iMr. and Mrs. H. Batchelor last week.  Mr. and Mirs. Boib Normington are expected home from a triip to Calgary where,  he attended the link Convention. '  Mr. and Mrs. A. Bass and daughter  Catherine of Vancouver visited their summer home on Seaview Lane last week-end.  Mr. and Mrs, Jack Morgan of Halfrnoon  Bay are spending the week in Vancouver  and then visit Vancouver Island with their  neighbour Mr. and Mrs. -E. S. White.  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Osborne of Porpoise  Bay   left   Thursday  for   Vancouver   from  where they expect to leave, on Thursday  for  Penticton returning Mst -week-end.  AS a result of recently.annouaped changes  in the Federal Fisheries ^Act, J. V.  Boys, Regional Director of Indian Affairs  has issued a warning to Indian'fishermen  not to act in haste wben considering selling their fishing boats.  Ihe warning followed an announcement  by Fisheries Minister Jack Davis that new  measures to permit more effective management of the salmon resources by controlling the entry cf fishing vessels into  the fishery will be put into effect in 1969.  The new regulations call for two categories of vessels based on recorded commercial landing of salmon in 1967, or an the  current vear to September 6, 1S68. In either  category transfer of vessel ownership will  be allowed with the salmon fishing licence  accompanying the vessel. '    7  This in effect means that the vessel and  not the fisherman is licenced, and if the  fisherman sells his boat he also sells his  licence to fish.  There bave been"a number of reports  frorn various points along the coast of  some large companies and individuals attempting to buy Indian fishing teats.  ��� Although the Fisheries Department  statement says that new vessels built ior  ownership and operation by native Indians  under the Indian 'Fishermen's assistance  program would be exempt from the provisions of the changes. Mr. Bays urges aH  native fishermen to wait until all points of  the new changes are clarified before making a decision to dispose of their boats.  ^giUgIlgggI��igIgggrgIggffggggIglUgfggJgglgggg/IglI��ggil^I^MM��^ffMM��Mgg^����im^  i  ��  1  i  i  I  S______________��i____^^  Friday i%hf SF1CIM  6:00 PM. fta OsOO...-P.M.  WELCOME CAfl. - Gibsons  For Reservations iPIease Phone 886-0973  A����te____aA_t_  y^^^^^^f-  t Tinr.es award,  Peninsula Time* publisher Stewart ten iteg^her at Oaj)i3^no College,  Alsgard cougr^ftilates Terror Gamer- Terr$-j��i?eiyed |he Times bursary to  on who is tralnitlg to be a Mndergar-   helper- achieve her goal.  CAN YOUR  OUTLETS  DO THE  JOB RIGHT?  V4.I400400044  Bs. <_\i  ffttl  It  ��S��-_  >^1  _aM.ftM_tW_t_M._WH  Want full benefit from your mod  crn electrical appliances? Let us add  outlets to add convenience. Vse tlie  B.C. Hydro Finance Plan���odd cost  of changes or additions to your  light bill.  MARKEL ELECTRIC HEATING  McPhedran Electric Ltd  886-9689 - Gibsons, B.C.  0. W&.11s ^w-  ���,ikA "���  OMGRATULA7IONS  mm BEST WISHES  GRADUATES 196B  Elphinstone Jr./Sr. Secondary:  Robert W. Baba  Florence A. Bateman  Norman N. Blatchford  Esther K. Carey  Michael R. Cavalier  John Charman  Robert N. Franklin  Barbara Gant  Mary Rito Gross  Russel Gullacher  Phyllis Hauka  Gordon R. Hauka  Clyde Higginson  Karen Johnson  Kenneth Johnson |  Louise M. Johnson  Garry A. Jones  Leon Kazakoff  Janet Laking  Stephen McCourt  Steven Macklam  Moira McPhedran  Robert F. Nixon  Judy Nygard  Janet Plows  J amis Postlethwaite  Gail S. Price  Carol Procknow  Susan E. Puchalski  Philip A. Reeves  James N. Rudolph  Stanley G. Stubbs  Sandra F. Ward  Patricia K. Warn  Peter A. Wayment  Chas. J. Weatherall  Jo-Anne M. Wheeler  Wendy L. Wilson  Ted Winegarden  Robert F. Wing  Lee A. Wiren  Pender Oarbour Jr./Sr. Secondary:  Lynne Brown  Cheryl Clay  Gail Deller  Claire (Donley) Vermette  Sally (Hyatt) Dubois  Katherine A/locKay  Doreen (Sunquist) Dyer  SECHELT TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION  ^������BBMHHBBB^-anflE��_f_HB_j��W_BBB_HH^  a*aass2Xfixaz'xZ!e&4i.  Lions Bursary  Commerce student Fay Girard who  Is continuing her sUidies ot Vancouver Vocational School Ib Ihe first recipient of the Sunshine Coast Lions  Bursary. Past Zone Chairman of Ihe  Lions, Mr. Joe Benner made Ihe  presentation.  EtJBBEf SMMPS  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  sco TMi liMES .  Mi  FRIDAY, OCTOBER  at 8:00 p.m.  G->0f> PHIZES  $40 Membership  1  Cf���������) for $3��1>  SGCHELT'fdATIVE HMX-  .iajgCBSgaS&e  aagai_a-_-aeSr  ll Isn't ony longer. It hn't any lower, It only new cor that wasn't channel |ir,t  Isn't any wider. Jt Isrfl any llashior, or classier, to make Jt look d liferent. Only  But its changed. to rnoko It work belter.  And this year, like every year, it's iho Volkswagon does il again.  Chocl, !.i_ Yollow Pages under /Aulo'iioLifc foi ilic n.n.u cf ihu Yolk'.wi^jcn diMilct ncaiosl you.  i  . It  ft"  i   *  (*, fl|t (pWn *��*��!�� ,i^44- ^1 tW*H�� 1*104^,<4����(i(,^����*.,^  ���f.^ntttl 1 fa ,*tllV4,0*K,#+~,..  ���w^f��*m 1*^.-^*11. *���*". ���r  i**((ijttiiil��,<l��_uii��iBm"tt. ��i<on(*��*��,*ffiimi*��  fr^it* *i*.,Wi4&n*i*.i  jnff i^^tu^0.^fK4*0*i'<4ili.i0'T ,fnnfM4pinAti ������� m��fyit^iyWy .-���*����� ��fW >�����% wf��,iff���<B_ J  j*W������M*��p. *vVx*-*.  ��� X *  - - i ��        -'. ' .           ���wni'fu   "l����HM   ,Mi^��.'VW._i'*_.lllMf^'W��i_"W^_7T^  r^ST^TS.  ;^  Page B-4 The Peninsulg Times  " Wednesday, October 2,1968     _L  [��� f-. - &. ."^&  *>*  j$a�� _����  1<v.  ���by Maty Tinkley,  *  *' .  -����.?_  '**_   r>.  Al  ..  *���* "- .X    # *    *���"*     '  _*^i.r___��J.  ���5>>-  ���  ��� -V.  <*CJ  -w��i^_'    _.-r  V  .- '-'������.:  ,4__y *  CIVILIZATION crept o��e^ Step nearer ^in1 ,d^s,'  "                           '      '      ^  the Redroaffs R6ad�� last week with tbe Guests of the Jack Temple'*'at Red-  addi-ion of a white line d<.wn the centre ro'offe have been Morris and Pauline Ste-  i    of the black topped Sections of the road, wart ef White Rock and Charlie and Betty  *ri,*   "*.    while eac:^ ea& ��* ^e'road looks inviting Sainsbury of I.orh Vancouver.  ���      *' I    to the motorist, there is still a centre sec-  tion of unpaved road on which work is still 'F���" 5?   ,**rM . _..,                    .���.___  *    proceeding.           '    Y                    ' 'The School Board film program will start  *A  "���".  lr*>'  p  *l  ,0*  Those uncomplaining residents, the Guy  at the Welcome Beach H-ii on October 9th  at 2;30 p.m. with a fine series of travel  Clear's are still, on occasion   having to g^* ..^ Under��� ^ ta ^ first ^^  leave their mat the Fred Juhan's _ud m a     ries ^^   ^ ^them Cross  carry their  groceries the last half mile to ^^ star         &                i  home. A number of residents are avoiding ��� __.            ,      .                , . ,    _. ���  the bad stretch of road by making a detour ., Fuj?h<:r enrolments are, needed for the  {    through Southwood and Northwood Roads. ��? V���*** cifs uf��er th�� ^ecton of  '                                                                - Mr. Jim Meechan. The next class is on  TENACITY October 2nd at Welcome Beach Hall at  Mr.  Ralph  McCrady is in St. Mary's 7:30 p.m. where anybody interested is in-  Hospital after sustaining a compound frac- vited to. attend and enroll.  ture of the leg when bis jeep turned over  on the steep road from his Seacrest property down to the beach.  After the accident, Mr. McCrady climbed to the top of the hill on his hands and  knees, crawled into Jus car and drove himself home.  When he was unable to make bis wife  hear his calls for .help,, he drove on to the  Jerry Williams property where Mr. Will-  liams hurried to the rescue and drove him  straight to St. Mary's Hospital. Mr. McCrady who is an adventurous young SeOpw  of 81 will probably be pursuing less dan-  gerous activities for the next two months,  Gibsons Cougars for he exepets  to be handicapped hy a  Smart new red strip with white col-   long; Carson Stanley; Trevor Quar-    Keith  Comeau;   Mike  Marleau and   cast on his leg for at least "that length of  lar and cuffs spells Division 7 Gib-   ry; Steve Charlsworth;  Tom Zeuff;    Steve Hoops. Brothers Park, result   time.  sons Cougars. Pictured with coaches   Carter   Stanley   and   Gary   Rouse,    of years of endeavour and cbrtimiiiii-  Norm   Christiansen   and   Gil   Mus-   Front-  Randy Marleau;   Brian Ed-   ty co-operation was used for the first  grove, back row from left: Dick De-   gren;   Len Green;  Terry Verhulst;    time for three games on SundayY  BUIL��  SUPEPLBE  Wont to moke ypur hoi..��  Jorger, more comfortable, more  modern; more beautiful?  Whatever home improvement  project you have in mind/  you'll find helpful ideas and .  information at your one stop  supplies shop  Peninsula Building  Supplies Ltd.  Phone 885-9669  SECHELT, B.C.  The School Board .classes, under its  Adult Education Program, are free to old  age pensioners. '  NEW HOMES .,   Roy and Carson Doyle are settling into "               :     . | , ..       .  their lovely new A-frame home opposite the These day_j the definition of a tourist  post office and, in the: same area, another is .a person who travels 3,000 miles to get  summer hime is being built by Mr. and a photograph of himself standing by  his  Mrs. Minard G. McKenzie of Burnaby. car.  /a-  -*.  _       -is"*-1- ''  ixTT   ,��   A  Y  ^.^M'M\  ���r <       '   ktf/.'Sx     *\  Kick off  With sixteen! teams signed up. Sun-   strip of Gibsons Cougers tries a prac- Juvenile Soccer Season  shine Coast Juvenile Soccer was! off   tice kick before game  with Oanfor Q��f fQ coloUltul Start -  to a  tremendous start on  Sunday.    Tigers. This  season  they have  the ���TKTC.TIT���,TI, ���   ���.   T      ..   0  Playing tor tte fW ttoe on the full   boy_,  the coaches and n^^gers- "*^ ttt2EZ,'��?*gZ  sized field at Brothers Part, Giteons    come on parente how about a car d     wih       M ^^   p,^ ^ j^A^  r.inrt   /-.oi-_r   I?^_tte.A   _n   n____^   Hw-irtlrT   *-__m_        nnnl   T__   t*__I.__..__   tha   t oi tri-fl-li   +__Axr' t^      i        ^i*i. t_   t      _       ^t        ,      *.X        ,       ''%  Park, Gibsons; Roberts Creek SchooL and  Hackett Park, Sechelt.  Brothers Park was ablaze with colour  as six teams, two of them in gleaming new  strip arrived ior the, opening galme of tlie  season. At Hackett Park there was a steady stream of soccer players arriving for  three  games played  there.  Division 7: Roberts Creek Thunderbirds  0, Sechelt Timbermen 13; Sechelt Shop  Easy 1, Residential Warriors 0; Canfor  Tigers 0, Gibsons Cougars 1.   .  Division 5: Gibsons Chargers 0, Gibsons  Legion 8; Residential Braves 8, Residential Hawks 2.  Division 2: Gibsons United 1, Local 297  Last Saturday morning, the Welcome  Beach cottage which was the home of the  late Jim Morgan, burned to the ground.  Cause of the fire is unknown. The property is now owned-by Mrs. Roy Greggs.  IN   BRIEF  The Arnold Bonds, much reduced in  size of family by the departure of three  of their children to Vancouver, ^re living  in the Ed Edmunds house on the Redrooffs  Road. David is attending Simon Fraser JJn-  iversiy, John is at the North Shore Regional College and Brenda is working for  the B.C. Telephone Company.  Lynne Brown, who graduated from Pender High, has also moved to Vancouver  to take up a position with Buckerfield's  Ltd.  The Ian Cattanach family has moved  back to Roberts Creek.  Mrs. Stan Moffatt celebrated her birthday on Saturday with a dinner party at her  home on Trout Lake Road. Her guests  were Mr. and Mrs. Yrjo Laakso, Miss  Melvar Coward, Larry McHose and Alan?  Fraser. Mr. McHose who was celebrating  bis birthday the following day, shared honours on the huge birthday cake.  Mrs. Archie Rutherford's guests have  been her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. 'Jack Montgomery and their sons  from Kemano.  Spending a vacation at their Welcome  Woods cottage are Mr. "and Mrs. Jim Rhoa-  WITH AN !  AUTOMATIC WASHER  AND CLOTHES DRYER  Need a Washer-Dryer!  or BOTH. See Your  ZENITH Dealer in Gibsons.  (A Marshall Wells Store)  I .7  Your Authorized  ZENITH AUTOMATIC WASHER  AND DRYER DEALER  in GIBSONS.  GSiSONS HAltl-tWAHE (1966) LID.  PHONE 886-2442  young Gary Rouse in new bright red    pool to relieve the faithful few!  Sechelt Bowling Lanes  SCHOOL leagues   started  this   week;   top  scorers for Juniors was Karen Spencer  with a 319 series and for Senioris, it was  Su^an Jorgenson with a 370 series, and  Laurie Allan with a nice 233 single.  Ladies Tue.: Lil McCourt 649 <256),  Esther Berry &5Q (251), Fran Starrs 259,  Chris Crucil 260.  Ladies Wed.:  Rose Harrison 624 (229).  Wed. Mixed 10 pin: Doreen Mullen 264  (147), Bob Janis 317 (180).  Pender: Eric Antilla 589, Annabelle An-  tilla 287.  Commercial: Eve Moscrip 725 (320),  Lionel MeCuaig 724 (318). Ted Kuriuk 736  (298), Sylvia Jackson 680 (288), Hazel Skytte 256.  Ball and Chain: Tery Kwasney 646 (253),  Fran Jackson 735 (322), Cauleen MeCuaig  728 (259).  Juniors:   Kenny Casey 240 (135) (105),     0; Sechelt Hot Shots 0, Residential Totems-  Karen Spencer 319 (174) (145). 3.  I.EW STOCK  JUST ARRIVED  Check our prices  and compare  WE HAVE BEEN CHECKING FREIGHT  ALL WEEK -  COME IN AND BROWSE AROUND!  mmmmmmmmm w*iMi-_<_��w-MMMM_i��-__W-M-<iiiMt-��_^^  We now have in  stock a complete  line of men's gloves.  Also a good stock of    |  BOYS' and GIHLS'|  RAIH COATS     '  2-98 to 3_49  Boys'  Sport Slacks  Pcrma Press. Compare at  much higher prices. 8-16.  Only     $||@<  0?  MISSES' LADY BIRD  TURTLE NECK PULLOVERS  Assorted colors. Sixes 2-6X,  Long Sleeves. 1  Only  LADIES' DRESSES... Shifts  Beautiful fall colors. You'll not believe .  MEN'S ... THIGH HIGHS   $'  New stock - Only  MISSES' SKIRTS...  Asst'd patterns, wool. Sixes 8-16  ..Only  OPEN SIX DAYS WEEKLY  FRIDAY  UNTIL 9 P.M.  fr^M__B_S_��l^^  igmags  Certain Items shown or described in this advertisement are optional at extra cost.  Looks like another beautiful Buick year.  Rfvtora (at top) New features make this once-In-a-generatlon fin.) car even finer. Variable-ratio power steering is standard, a now back window melts snow and Ice. See  Riviera. You'll melt, too.   LoSabre (second from top) Full-size Buick comfort, prestige  and luxury; all-new beauty, new power teams and safety features���add up to the Buick  priced Just right for your pockeibook.   Skylark (third from top) The'Special-size Buick  with the luxury outlook on a budget. Also available in GS350 and GS .00 high performance models plus a new California GS option.   Wildcat (at bottom) Ail-now  styling in Buick's big performance car. Discover tho exclusivo new  Directional Stability System front suspension. Elcctra 225 (not shown) c"tri;%k,lt  Now proof that luxury motoring can bo youthful, vibrant ond fresh.       I RM I  Eloctra Isn't just now, It's an Innovation In luxury motoring. See tho       | ��� |  great 69's at your Buick doalorsl '  ��� M.1UI. Ll  Wouldn't you really rather have a Buick?  -See your local authorized Buick dealer-  phone eo5.���m PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  5CCHILT, B.C.


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