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The Peninsula Times Jan 22, 1969

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 v#"  ���\.ylv ��y , '���#"% Jy-J����� ^ViVj^iVjyy if-v.^ f r n*.  V'r  l-1  Y  > yv-V".-** >* W y  .-W^-.-*  .',!-('   '^'.���''j'  "V *���'((��/A l>*�� Vl. Iw ���  J  I*  c J  5 J  *v  1  3  ���L'i  -J  I !  . /pint discussion ...,,, -        , ,  Vr.C^xamber meets ;witla ^Council  ���West Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd.,  160b'' WesF'5;tK' A v eV, V ~ ,  1 Vancouver 9. B��C. .,  ; ; seeiss;-sewage' ana .expansion ���,.. ��� ,-�����^^ ^^ ffl . ^^^ ��.mm-^ ^-^^ ^��^ &  I MEMBERS'  of   the   Sechelt   Chamber   of    to .failurei by council at that time to,supply Serving fhe Sunshine Coast^ (Howe Sound to Jervls/lnlet), including Port M^  "Commerce executive jmetjvvith ..Sechelt".. adequate... information    regarding   .advan- Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy> Secret Cove, Ipeoder.Horbour^ Madeira Pork, Kleindale; Irvine's Landing, ftarl Cove, Egroont-  ^.Village Council January 13th.1 at the Casa   ^tages and any disadvantages,  Authorized as second class  mail   by {the   Post   Office  Department, Ottawa.  Martinez dining room for an informal dih1-.  Her meeting jn v order.' to discuss pa$t  co-oe^pondonce bptween ,the Council', and  the chamber regarding sewage and village  expansion. , ^^^  '" phamber Chairman, Erick Hensch,welcoming^ the Mayor and Alderman istated  that to-date'the Chamber has enjoyed good  lit,,was pointed out that there are sufficient members in the Chamber from "West  ���jSecheltfto form, a oommittee which in turn  could possibly meet with the-West Sechelt'  Waterboard to discuss possibilities of such  an i expansion.  Attention was also drawn to the fact'  that perhaps Sslma -Park might be inter-  .co^operation from Council which has in the -,e$ted invbeing taken into the village. Mayor  past readily accepted suggestions placed  beforie it by the Chamber.  v Mayor Bill Swain expressed the view  ,that such a meo'ing could lead to greater  liaison between the two groups and that he  felt"sure,-a great deal*more^will-be accomplished tor the betterment of the village as  a result of, the meeting.  Considerable discussion involved both primary -subject? and general opinion was that  while * expansion of village boundaries  would be of advantage to all, concerned,  such a request' would have to come from  the' outside areas. A' previous attempt by  council ,to - bring' about expansion- failed'  dismally but blame for this was attributed'  Swain said he felt this would be desirable  and expressed the view that he favoured  expansion bath east and west. He explained  that at the present time, council' is limited  in what it can do from a financial point,of  view. Outside taxes - presently go to Vic-.  toriai and benefit the area very little.  These, together with the per capita grant  would.net only aid general development of  the 'entire area but would ponsiderably increase borrowing power of .the village.  "' While Mayor Swain said he considered  cost of a'-sewer system "would bej too great  for the' village at .this time, he did agree  that-further facts and .figures would be  ' ' '"  ' '"' ,    ,        ���see page 7  ui  M  -jf       *\  ��� ft - *  Break-in theit .  once yiguance..pays. ��3  V  r ��i*'  1  %  .   \  /   i  it  r  1  1  i-  1    c  t  A'  i  1.  *  JL  ��  ^  ���*  r  ���i  l  1  i  i  I  Jt  Ti   *  ���V  t-       \  .    s " i *  >>: ��-  ;v  '-��  ���- ��� -- V '  v.  �����  c *\x  V"  l-  I  A1'  r-**/^'  -1    -  S-vf^  ���     c .  "*- *.  trvstore- TODAers: appr-dnenae  E3C1ENSIKE, investigation by the, Sechelt   cosfc albout $&.00, this, he would like returned.  < ������- - ""teflioB'^wards    *    \ -; -    *���~  Z " ���        t*-t ?     '   ��      " 2"  l<ong service pins-were pre*sent*ed to i-yrs,)j J:S. Browning (15yrs0,; stand-   StaV 01 1310066(111108     ,  fifteen members of Royal* Canadian,ling: JohnHeskin (15yrs.)^L. P^Han- .f.. J        < r "������ *��� . ���  Legion Branch  140,  prior to  lasft jsen (15 yrs.)r J. E. Dyer (15 yrs.); L.   aHoTriTlfofl  rariO^r'a'WJ  week's iri's^anation-ceremoriy. Those f- H. Hedden (20 yrs.)-. :Mso'qualifying   CtllCllIJIlCU lapc WBG  Volume 6. No. 7 "   lOt  WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1969  Sechelt man killed  in mining accident  AN INtDUBllRlAL accident claimed the life  ^of iwenty-six year old Wayne Anthony  Efoerle on Wednesday, January 15th, less  than two weeks' after his return to work  following the Christmas holiday  spent at  home in Sechelt.  ' Wayne, who was the youngest son of  Mr. and iMrs. Anton Eberle, worked at the  Granisle  Copper   Mine   on   Ba'bine  Lake  where he was crushed by an air track driller he was working on.  Born and raised in Kelowna, he worked  far seme months at Port Mellon and has  also worked for'Craigmont Mine at -Merritt,  B.C.  He is survived .by his parents, Mr. and  Mrsv Anton .Eberle of Sechelt; five sisters,  Mrs.^ Arvella Benner, Sechelt; Mrs.'.Jean  Stappler, Kelowna; <Mts. Alma Fredericks,  Prince Ceorge; .Mrs. Frances Bailey, Kelowna and -Mrs". Adeline Petula, Sechelt;  three1 brothers, -Matt Eberle, Grande Cache,  .Alberta; G-eorge Eberle, Sechelt and Adrian  (iBud) Eberle, Pender Harbour.  Funeral service was held on .Tuesday,  January 21," -ISS!^ from- the Holy. Family  Catholic Church, Sechelt, Father D. Kenny  officiated. Interment at Seaview cemetery,  - Roberts Creek." Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, were directors.  v -ROMP jesutted to. two, local '.-teenagers, '. f^a��stfatejMittelstead.ask-ed was he not   present: for ' the ' occasion, "seated;; * for 20 year pins, C. Cr.'Lucken and.F.   CHA.RGES of attempted rape lauVby Mrs".    Cuo of Milk Fund oartv  ibeforeMagis^ate Charlesmt^./eijualiyeo^^^ Comrades-Harry Sawyer (15 yrs.)^ | G. Wall and for 15 year pins, E. P.        Mary   Fraser   of   -the   Gibsons   area   ^"-^ ".   . mH"x  appearing il  s,t��?ad-to fate Charges resulting from breafc-  in and theft Srom Parker's Hardware, .store,  Sechelt.   : '"'- *,   .     '-."-- \ * ,-\  Mr," ^Parker?, West iporely shrugged and  repeated 1hat he wished to have his lighter  ���back.      >, " '"   v' ��� , !  W. J.1W!ayne (35 yrs.); Charles Brook-; Biggs, G. Craig, ,E. J. Fitzgerald, .J.  man, installing officer; S. Dawe (3S 'i S. Gibson, F. B. Kydd.  , ���, Victim of two robberies; first of'which ' Facing-three counts, Latham Was charg-.  tookTplace lis^Septemib'er'and the^cond ,ed with two offences .involving 'Parker's and  in'^ovemberr-Parker's losses amounted to one at' the Sechelt Shell Service Station last  m excess of $1,000.  Jt was pointed out in ��ecember.. He -said he had come to the dis-  ���cburt'thatiwhUe goods to the value Of about trict with* hopes of- (finding work.  He-had  $7ofrwore reported as missing, subsequent obtained one job but had been sent home,  events, .have irevealodthe amount to becon- again the, same day and had riot been paid.  5iderably ohore.    > He supposed "this had made him mad and  '���.Appearing* before   Magistrate  Charles had.'carrfed"out-ithe robberies "as a sort of  Mittelsteadtlast Wednesday, January 15th, -vengeance against.the town."  the pair,-Keimeth^West of Wilson Creekrahd* ^ TPrior to Handipg, down 'sentence," the  JJeohafd Latham of -Port - Mellon entered magistrate warned the pair that maximum  Inspector's report .  A  Council considers action  r O ���" "  ���-i'-��<  BllLDiI&G -Inspector Fred Reyburh. adviser himself,. Mayor Bil^ Swain staling that if  ed council of Sechelt last week. tojJlay>, Council can't listen,itothe building inspector  charges agaipst a .Davis Bay -nttfi, Kay-, theniUfere would .belEttle'point in having* An  against Ta local man last July 11th." ended  with a stay of preceedings'on the .instruction of the Attorney General last week in  Sechelt -Magistrates Court by Magistrate  Charles Mittelsteadt. '     t   /-". \ "'  Both Mrs. .Fraser and the defendeut obtained legal representation _and^ater Mrs.  Fraser asked that the- charges- be withdrawn, As���a result the Attorney General  instructed av study be made of the .circumstances by Crown Lawyer, F. A..Melvin.  "As' a result of Mr.' Melviri's. findings,  which were - subsesuently reported to .the  A.G: he was instructed to ask for the stay  '68 contributions rise  CUP OF iMilk 'Fund contributions brought in  a total of $400 over the Christmas season  reports Mrs. R. F. Bennie of Hopkins Landing who has been organizing the campaign  on .the Sunshine Coast for a number of  years. During the past four years contribu-.  tions from this area totalled $1,030.   "  The Coffee Party held at Mrs.'/Bennie's  residence brought in $190 more than double  the usual amount. Besides collection -tins  which were distributed throughout the area,  contributions included proceeds from the  sale of paperbacks oTga-nized by the 'Library  .   -"Watson regarding  ���Reyburn stated that in'  -evontttally rarrives  ���..' Constable, John TEhler told- the, court that*   ;' Wes{was sentenced to two years definite    ' Letter from tReyburn, outlining;the case-v. when, it is necessary to.call a-spjade a spade*,    relating to break and entry of  J -"--   -'- '-*^-"-- -- "      ���!--lV ~��� .not Tead aj^'fcO40!b*i ffThere are infraetions-'that, oa-n't-ibe'-over-    library and'a local newspaper  various iteihs recovered were located! atv a;, ,,apd two-year^.indofinite ,in tiie young.of-    against Newmian^ was -,--,-���  ^.--     ��� ,      - ,  ''mlmber,'of-points,  5ome*'fiadJl)een OTld,' fenders unit at.Oakalla, JLathani was, given    jection. of Alderman Norm, Watsori-fwhp-. ar-j 5 looked:an^ha-ve--to,be^broughtupr'^he^aid. ���'  some ifound iri,a cabin "occupied ,iby Latham   two years ldefiriite" and -two "indefinite on   gued-.that-it'would jbe unfair inAliglit of rthe,   ; ifl^.-added that this 'is'hdt-the first "time. ���  of* proceedings ]which,, in effect,, "indicate iClub^at Elphinstone.   Beverly Ferris and  lack of evidence.-         v            " Debbie Willis made a personal collection at  ---���Gibsons-RCMP-held one juvenile in-jail Port Mellon resulting in a welcome donation  and another was released in custody of his of $15.36.  parents last -week--end. Both face Charges Mrs. Day's Commerce Class at 'Elphin-  the Gibsons stone prepared the posters- for the Coffee  office from Party and many other people helped to-  .which the sum of $25 was stolen.  wards the success of a very worhy cause.  >pposed .Z .  ie entrance - too" narrow  '-     !  ���:c  t #  11 ti  ���MS  ^1  >! -><���  W  i  1 is'  ���4  1   ������ >''  m  .���*L-l\*.^  , .'�� ��''.> M    'l '  spy. ^miKe-cicric^ecL/icaynor:, Jtie avw<ww ��� m xm msfXWftP*  'advisedtipy Reyjburnl,ttf-take 'out ���ailpermlUXa.ltentliiii-a'iiifdurs  tbut mm M ,dt> so.1   .-/ *; 1, - >.v,;;- ^ -*��� fu XlwheT^^f, ^  It (rVniti'A'nv-tt/n^'*/*!rl that Nnwmaff oriGina-Uv."  .Tlriv0i'nii)>vit>(t'hr  14  y'r-'^ii.  "J  'SI "  el   *���'���  7  : Still Open ..  Gateway to the Sunshinq .Coast,at  Langdale Ferry, Terminal is beconV  ing a little obsqurecl as snow from the  gradcr;iHles up \n\fiwt of it.ZBrilliant  sunshine on Friday , and ��� Saturday  gave brief respite from the show  which closed in again on Sunday. ���  Laboratory,records,4at, JPpt*t.Mellon.  report 49-inches of snow since, Janu;  ary 1st'and 33'^- inches during November and: December.* During, the  winter of 1964-65 records show a \ total  of 120 inches.  Wilson Creek youth  faces three counts  THREE charges Involving nnrcolics face  eighteen year old Thomas Lawrcrico  Jackson of Wilson Creek who'.is presently  out on ball to tho amount of $2,000. Ho in  scheduled to come to trial February 12th,  Jackson was charged shortly after tho  appearance' Iri court December 21st before  Maglotrato C. I. i Walker, ot David Artbor  Maw, a Glbsonti barber, and Collin ncrnund  Johnson, a mill employee; Both were.charged with -irnfflcklnir' mnrjjuana and opium  and wcrti; remanded, wiihout plea* Uall was  ��ct at. $4i000f each but nqi)hcr. wnti able <o  pay. Maw latent died wWle- avt^ltlnrt trial  in Oaknlla *�� a result of choking ore W��  own vomit, Hc.pnrllcr claimed:-to httvo bc^n  a heroin addict.  1 Jackson ;wns orl��ini|Uy charged on l,\vo  counlii, on.o noaapslon .of cannabis Marijuana and ono, of possession, of cannabis  Rosin (HnKhlshJ.Tho third clwrKc wan laid  later and'Is'lhntof posnesfjlon,  . Date .of trial for Johnson is wet. for  February nth.  Norman Watson . . .  waii expresses concern  .ciiiestions, storage building  ALDEIt^ANNorm Watson ono ot a i\Um-    the 'equipment involved to'of A recreational  bcr,1   of    rcsldcnta     who     previously    nature. Aid, Thompson said that while ho  l'-,-r  protefitt'dj Sechelt* Council's Intention of  oslabllshlng a building for storage of vil-  laRo' 'equipment, (n a residcptlal area,'  brought ithe matter lip for an airlnfi a' last  meeting of cotmclU ;   * Alderman"Morgan Thompfion outlined  circumstances relating to purchosc of tho  property and explained that intentions  origlp\ly had, bco-i to acquire the corner  lot adjacent; to the villago hall, Price, bow-  ever'was considered excewslvo and It \^aa  finally decide^ W purchase the three lots  involved at a pried equal to that asked for  tho one corner lot. During past yearn tho  1 village1, has accumulated equipment whicli  periodically haa to bo put into storage. This  lrtcluffea.'such things as'picnic (able? and  benches"etc* and-until now,council has had  to I take advantage of local residents who  have provided, storage space. It waa Uicre-  fore considertd time, to provide a buljding  In which village equipment mlcbt bo  Bloredi Conwequently the lita Were pur-  chasM ancl ' C6uhell wimply' planned to  con.itruet a neat building (or this purpose.  Alderman Harold Nelson added that tho  building would be ' no different to any  garage that the average residents might  build next to their liomes.  Aid. Watson asked why council had not  utilized the undeveloped section of Hackrtl  Park for this purpose in light of the, fact  * CowriclV-was'told that Newmatl orijgbaUy,- r(rjr|,ve;i:qu)��i^-^o^3(bility.,oi t  owncb\,me house in question,* remodellediif   of'a secon'd-liand sbre at the  arid ,sold.Ht.  No permit "was- ���taken- out for    bUllditig, . ,*'.."  rpmodelling, an qil firod furnace was installed: without the required permit anda>    of the lane at'the rear together with inad'e  though,a permit was- taken out for electric-    quate provision for 'parking rendered -such  al work, there are a number of small faults - a proposition impractical and it was there-  ;  ' - 1 ���see page 7 fore  moved  the  owners  be notified  that  Appeal considered . . ��  ssessment qi  agreed council perhaps did not investigate  tho acquired lots close enough beforo purchase, ho felt .that.as the village bas such  limited recreational property, ho does not  support use -of recreational facilities for  storage.      . ,  , Aid. Watson agreed that there arc parts  of Ifackett Park that are hardly suitable  for development and a storage building  would take un very little room. Chairman  Bill. Swain,; however, expressed tho view  that such areas of,tho park unsuitable for  playing fields .could he utilized as flower  gardens, checkerboards etc.  Watson said bo has no objection to a  small neat building In the residential area  but wa�� concerned as to where It vvlll end,  "Tluv time will come when we might own  heavy equipment such lis graders ��and 1  think wo know where I'- would bo parked",  he said,     ��� :���',.���;, ���  Council as a whole agreed Ihal previous  wording pf In'tf-nUcn was rather Oflfvrtwiate  and agreed with Aid. Watson that the press  had In no way Misrepresented council's  plan and rcmarkk.  At the suggestion of cleric Ted ��� Rayner  Il was. moved tho 'residents, who previously wroto letters of protest, bo Informed that  all council' .planned wna' a neat" building  which wfluld In'no Way be a discredit to the  aren nnd that-it was simply for storage of  villago .equipment.   ipiiity  with  per  annlim iot Alderimen to $525 and $750 for the   o- - . ,   , Mayor to $875:.   /,    '    , '  7^^?!.po^J.��,?t_,*!l^! .?.?��^_n5?5 . -    Alderman Ken Crosby reported'that fol-  lowing an invcs,tigation of the, situation,-he  now proposes that curbing 'be extended from  the Dixon 'Block down to. the Hardware  store. He said ho would alsb look into the  black top needs of the arcain question.* /  Approval was .given the request by a  resident on Highway 101 for a drive-way  approach subject to approval by the Department of ,illighways regarding entrance and-  warning as to limitations of a,loft turn into ,  the drive-way/'i '��������� ,;��� ;'.'-^ '������; ''���,"���:'���:'",".',:'/���',;'���  Aid. Jerry. Olxon reported he had been  in touch with B.C. iHydro and has been advised that a lighting plan for the proposed  expansion area- is; being drawn up and will  later be submitted to council' for approval.  Two courses arc planned at; UBC during  late January, iFcbruary and in -May. These  will Include a Paving -School and (a Water  and .Waste School, It' was -agreed Works  Superintendent iFred Holland be authorized  to attend both. ;,;���;. ���'������.''  Acting .Mayor .Peterson advised he! has?  been, informed that consulting engineer,  Martin Dayton has agreed to make a proposal and cost estimate for 'municipal plan-,  nlng and zoning required for consideration  of council.  Lestione  acreage  fur-  appllcatlon would probably involve a  thcr apfplication for foreshore rights.  ., lAlrJ, Watson drew attention to the fact  that council does hold approximately 130'  of waterfront in the area under discussion  which is held for recreational purposes. Ho  said ho would like to sec it retained for  this purpose "otlicrwise, foot by foot it  will bo lost and so far we sCcm to have  been nicked out of quite an area all ready"  ho addedi ,  It was duly moved the people involved  bo apked to attend next meeting of council  Fbruary 5th.  \  ASSESSMENT Of high priced, property In  the village of Sechelt was questioned last  week by Alderman Norin Wa^oni.who sto*'  ted five acres at the rear Of Hackctt Park,  property of .the Union Estates, has been  offered to tho school board for tho sum of  $65,000. Ho said ho would bo'very Interested  to learn if the company is assessed accor-'  dlngly,, ';���';���'        ]  Aid. Morgan Thompson said life underr  stands  tho  price  was  iater lowered to  $55,000. Aid. Watson,  however,'i said' Unit  whichever price was asked ho would still  like  to  have  information  regarding  tlio  assessment and should it bo low ho will  consider registering wi appeal;     ,   !���'  Clerk Ted Rayner said tho assessment  has gone up -considerably this year but  agreed with Aid. Watson1 that'an appenl  regarding an Individual property is possible.  Described by Aid. Watson as ''th�� duck  pond" the long time pool on Wharf Road Is  still a source of embarrossment and Is  considered to be getting dcopor,  Aid. Harold Nelson explained that one  problem is a broken flood gate which Is  permitting water to back up. Advise has  been sought from ihc Public Works Engineer and Mr. Rayner said he had actually  called into the village office but had suggested some members of council -accompany him on an Inspection of the situation.  Watson told council there was, a time  when an opportunity had existed by which  the problem of the flooding could bo solved without the present pump system, lie  referred to a culvert through the reserve,  Aid. Thompson commented that this was  at ono tlmo considered but it had been rejected by the Ir-d'ans because of flooding  problems of their own.  Aid. Nelson said it was his opinion tlint  tho only solution lies with a larger rmliip  which, with repair of the flood gates should  prove adequate. It was therefore waved  the matter bo left pending recommendations by the engineer.  Letter from a Porpoise Bay resident  sought permission Io meet with council .regarding* possibility of re-7.onlng an area on g^j g|0p0  Mi tolSff amicXSS shoMila   .WHh..snow fnlllMWIckly on .Sunday   Harris, taking advantage of the rare  small marino ways morning, School itoacl, Gibsons, be-   occurrence.  The clerk advised council that nicb.'an. camo.a ski slope aa proved by David  ,.  ' ," "'""   \   ��� 4,*,,-- ,1^^^^^^^^^^^'' \K,i^f>i1,y^j^mt^^  ** f*>frfy** +*-**^**  **������ Ht-.B-"*' '��,b.#,'V(,*'"'%-*'!'"* ti*w** *'.l|-*.*'--��fcr*��,,*'��v*,'*'M'<^^*,��- i*  m^t��T~^ **a*<��s irCV** 9 *n������IV'^-,: ���*"***,*"**J*****"*  hA-i^��#^iM^mi4��*i^tt*-->niM)  1������ ti'.ii��iaiii,inMiiLl'.jil)..iihi'.,iiii  ii4-���'M-**  ; .;     !&*>afo^p}^>^w^^^^gi?a> .jU&WAfrfctoiwM puh^ng suppli^/ \ Mi  U'     ,   '   I '��"'*-ri^''''   * ���** W.1' '. c~ki*     bi,;;c nR<;Ofiy \     VIEW lots for sale in West' Se- ' GTESQtyS    Building V��up'$iej?  B.C.'  * I    ,' 1 w IT^^P-ctrfmenTt.i^ZjMMdi, Sechelt, - Phone 885-9654 ; ...    _,     BOBwft   ^ '-oQe  .  ' t.td    Wpiua.-.r.iheWnc' Vr ^  t;  f  .  .{���   ii  H     ��  <*       i  t'  ���r1 I  .;ii  (ii  .i  j',  I,  ��� 11  .i ��,  i   i  ��� <    V   , o '���..-��� !    7",'r,-,V  "-'  <\Gia$silied><  Mines minister wrong oil Wildlife brief  ' Published  The Peninsula Times Ltd  ��� Vat .Sechelt, 'B.C.' " k*  WILDLIFE Federation .executive dir- entlyj according tp his o\yn statements tQ  .ehelt   Ph. .885^9330 'qtV 885- j,,'^' fc8��-2W- -qibspns,'\Kc.;:     ee^or -Hqw^rd , Pais&   WW' abused \\& before,, he had an opportunity ,ft teao*  0796-or write Box,441^ Seehe|t.   .Quality "Re.^dy--i-nixeo;  conciet&    Mines' Minister Frank Richter of erroneous our report," added Paish.,         ,;   '  ,    '[   ���_."_��.,-'', -^9883-'jln1 'Serving the area for/ 20 years    statements,'pettiness-and failure to under- ^^tit'is disappointing to see a'minister pf  ������= :���-���--���--��� - -���*���-    '���*--'���                  '         90-tftv, stand the "federation's concern,over strip "the-.Crown evade'ahswering questions rai-  s   s- ^-"-" mining hazards,,.          ' . ,   \/       ,     , sbd in the report by making vague, unsub-  In a recent statement* Paish said char- "stantiated criticisms."1-           .   '  ges by Richter that the brief prompted a    ***,[��� >������������ ~-������   i-sv^ '������'si"  BZTHEL BAPJIST CHURCH  SERVICE:      '-      s-    , SECHELT  ,   -- i     t ' ,       '���  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ���- 11:15 q^n--     , --j  ' ) r     ��� REV. A. WILLIS,-PASTOR ' ���'/ ;;  You are invited to attend any or each serVJceJ  I       i    *-     -" * r * i  I      .  i   -      ��� ��� ���      - _ '   ���*Ufai.*..1  BLOCK BROS.  Member, Avdit Bureau  of Circulations   .  September 30,196ft  Gjass Circulation 2250  -   Paid Circulation' 1942  ** *��� "��� ���**���%, *  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  I nsertiori ��� J! ." ~  Cassette -Tape Recor- controversial Canadian Broadcasting Cot  >wA.���r ^i���*- -Do^i,   t,��dtf���    ' dfer''* M$     transistorized, poration fUm on strip mining are totally  .Ne-stman, Selma Park,  9659-tfn^attw   p(>wered)   micr0phone;- inaccurate:;-                y    '  ''      ,      frK  i :'-' " J ���.,"1 "*    and 1 new tape, like new,-only ^aish"^eelar^d the federation's ..br^ef,  #^  phono Mr., Good',6&lt-9700* collect    fOK SALE, OR RENT             $00. Ph. 885-9654. ,      ' 9.813-tfn which criticized .the makeup of a mines de- m^  - , ^      or 736-9171     ^    '    k    ;..^   '  .    T>A-oir  ����w��v���r   ',_   YL,,c .x "   - ' ���      partment*committee investigating the sul^  For -ftst service on all proper-    "J��� TwL?PEr(3    ^.S ^*?~$\ Morgans ject and c^edr for a t^k force study, was  '  WE TRADE HOMES - ;     with seceded 3, bedtpom/base-   ,^-I : lIJ. -Z. had teiev^ed.    . ���                    .  ,yyq   iRnut; nymw         ^^ h(>mev A^0 Oit and fir^,   FOR', LETTERHEADS,1 enVel **&  alsQ   Protested  a -sugkestion by  -      '      9646-tfn    place                ������     ���       --���*������          .  -         .       .     ..  .. reliable  :75c    DAVIS BAY - WITH V(EW    8628  New-unique design,-1,500 ft of   &&*&ov^-  Thfee   Insertions   $V.50  Extra lines (4 words)' __,~ 15c  ' <This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefe.) '  f?x pUr,nAer? -������-if��� 1-0c-!TirS   level with" basement a��d large  125c Book-keeping charge is added    ,���_,,    jL���_ 'L',ZL 'o^���������i J,  -    for'Ad-BriefenOtpaidby . ��^1�����%. ^L,?SS?r>TOJ;  S032-tfn   cheltor phone,,8859654  sipacious living; ,3 barms: hying, room; dining xoo.m^tod kit-    LEGAL NOTICES,'  chen. Col. Van. plumbing. Split   -^-^ ^ i���  Thp brief was directed to deputy (mines-  minister Kennfeth  Blakey  in -accordance  publication date,  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count line.'    "'     <'  Display   advertising   in   classified |2,800. Good terms  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch. NEW-iyEST- S.ECHELT.  SubscriptionRoites-ff r ------ *iJ������ 'A- "0��>"  fcty mpil. Peninsula'area S  BUY < your   trash " incJ|riei^tor with instructions'by former mines minister    from, Sechejt, Kinsnien   at Donald Brothers, P^ish said.  '������;��������, Z.~ o^^tt-o^^ ' ^'-5a-each- P^0^ 8?5-9^. ; *'Mr/RichteVs ^ggestign seems 'a *a-  NOTICE OF .SEIZURE' ������     ;%       ,,    ,           9&mfn fter petty-Comment from,a cdbinet minis-  ��  iog.'Will seU unfinisKed or 'will   pursuant to Section '48 of the BAUER    C-2    8mm'' 'Movie ter *oai:ticUla.ry since we have simp.ly' fol-  ife  finish.          ���'--���.*.       '      Mechanics-Lien  Act.  I  have camera:  3   speed,   powerful lo^d���d t^^^cit recommend^tions^of bs  mg  SELMA   ' PARK-L^rge    lot    seized and willseU'a !i860r",-1i '  '         '"     '   P       *- ���^-��� "^ t-��i������* ������������ ������������" *���* ��   **aai  *���-��� -- ' : ���-��� * "��� -���'   ' v convertible,   SeriaV   No.-  1053980, Iicease "No, 531810; ���.__, ,  longing to George Thomas, last sacrifice $150. Ph., 855-96547 T      , "^e'^iniKter of mines deliber-ately pro-'   M  i,*,��� ���"-���   ��'u--"-M   "^ *                 --',   98i2-tf5 jeetedjilftniselfj in^to this argument;1 ^ppar-,   Wm  By mail, beyond 30 miles  By mail, special dtizerts"     ?3 yr.    ��a"cdttl^''i^S&"'Att " S,1^ C��f .S ^^S^r 3    SEVEN moi\th .old half  appa-  .Bycarrier :,._,..._ 50.C month     3^.,f^^xffgSLS: '   P^M^-' Mot?T ^Pf^5 "W- ',   '1603^ fUly. Halter-Bifome. Ph  ���W1:,r*W? ��W-16*?*    This unit to be sold.2 weeks    a^-2312^       ' *..  rAa&j  after this notice has been1 pub-' ' ���-���-  COMING EVENTS   ;, /v  FOR.  . Tvivilight \ ���fliealxa'' pf o-  : gramme phone1 -886-2827.* ��� "  ���    .    ,--' 2021-7  . > -  *  CLARKE���Suddenly   ' on ���  Jan.  ���uary 15th, 1969, Evelyn S.B.  Clark of Cochrane Road, Gibsons;   B.C.,    age    54    years,  survived   by   five   daughters,  -Donelda;���Gynthia; - Penelope;  _^   with. Gulf;  H- .Gregory '885-0392  . 9825r&  - ;H.rB/GQRD-$)jto.:  \  ^.KENNEtT:UTD^-  ���:;  '<��� Rrione' 885-2.app  - Sechelt, PjC.../'*-  ",'   ' - ', ' '    '- 9874-2  ' EWART McMVNN .  REALTY & sINSURANCE '  Notary Public>  Denise^and Deborah; four sons     Vancouver Real Estate j^sr*  George;   Edwin;   Donald   and Mim   ui^ g   ^-e  Leonard;   one   sister  Mrs.   D. * ^^  Meldrum;    eleven   grandchild-  r��n. Funeral service was held  lished: , '. ���       USED' Fridge, $29.95. Used "Wes-  'v*   '   '. PENINSULA MOTOR; *'Tt&ghouse Washer", $24.95.' See  '..   " "      -PRODUCTS LTD. v our Bargain Counter,' toahy $  Sechelt, B.C.   '    -��� ;r*-'    savin-gs/discounts, up'to/50%.  -      :^2044-Pub^Jan. 22,-1969    ^nted. Tjade^g, wWle t^de-  . .   f    -      m -,"-allQwances    are- -highes^t.  COMING-    Ut    "SOON; OUR  LOST  -#iv JA-NUARY' RED   TAG ^ALE.  ��� . ;.  smmm com  "GOSPEL CHURCH  ,    *���'.   (Undenominational)  , j"     / ' , . .       ���  .Sunday School 10:00 a.m. -  4 Church S^rv^ce 11:15. a..m.  Evening Setytce 7:30 p.m.  >AST^R.REV.."S. C^SSEtLS I  I'Davis. Bay. Road and'Arbutus ���,'"  N; (2, blocks up from Hfahway)  SECHELT AQ^^PS PATE [PAD   "   [  ��� This, free reminder of coming evepts Is a service of SECHELJ AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times "direct for1 free listings,L specifying "Date    -  Pad". Please note that space Is lim.it-?^ ��f^ ?<'me oidvance dates may   t  have to wait their turn; a|so that this; is a "reminder" listing only and,  cannot always carry full details.  '. -   - >   .  ' Jan. 25���6:30 p.m. Caso Martinez! ^Annual  Dinner Meetfng, Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce.  '      / ��� ���  Jan. 25���8 p.m. Masonic Hall, Roberts Creejc. Job's Daughters-Instal-  ,  lotion. Public invited.  Jan. 26-7-2 p.m. Madeira Park Community Hall. Annual 'General Meeting,' Pender Harbour Community Club.  Jan 27���7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's HqhV Sechelt. Annual Meeting of Sechelt  and District Boy Scout Association. Everyone welcome.  Jqn. 2?���7:30 p.m. Wilson-Creek Hall. Burnt Out Shower. Kitchen and  linen, for Paulette Tjiorsteinson. <  Feb. 5���U-a-m. Gibsons-Village Office,-Court of Revision re-Sechelt  .    School District assessment rolls. *,-.*,,  Feb. 10���2:30 - 4:30 and 6:30 !-. 8 p.m.. Sechelt" Legion-Hall. Blood  Donor Clinic���-DROP IN!  ASK FOR TRW CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY     ,  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver Real Estate"  ' ,'Bo.ar4 ���      ���  PHONE 886-2248  ���������..-..- -r,���T, ~7r.���^f , ParHer's; Hardware" Ltd.,-^ Se-  FRENCH Poodle puppy-Black,    chelt;v^e   Phofte^ 885-^71l.;V .  unchpped.   -8-9   months ~o;d:������'--���'-/,���; i    '2029-tm  Bla-ckstocks-     Cabin ,   No.- \3, ?<��� 'r -.,���> =������H���  Sechelt.- 885-9963. 2025,-9    WESTINGHOUSE   Fridge,  iVik-  MALE black & tan Elkhound.' "**$, drff.'- ^rtw'  Tag. No.   18.   Sechelt   areju    p^lomal folding 4oori3  boys  885-2184.     .     . 203918    bikes,  Oolomal Rug .��*^.^.  *_���: : ', Green- Chesterfield-; smgle bed.  LOST in Sechelt area, one pair, phone" 886-7475. -u.'ij 2045;8  bifocal   eye   glasses.   Please  on .Saturday,  January 18th  at ?���Jal^\f%J��?J?t��� l^ve at Times Offiee.     2041-8 , 8 FOOT Camper $p. Btectrie  b   n m    from   Gibsons   United 135 ft- ?ront lot�� 20��  long' lane 7  '  ' weH pump VA" mtake^JO gal.  "  ^���"KLonfS-f SfS^'VS SSt CARS ,-d TRUCKS          I "L^% Wfc  *.-������_.__>.   .       '            ,    9fUo o retaining wan, lot at rront in  >  -.Vardes? white pearl accotdion.  ^Uti-Q tillage. ���"'0        irATJ/mrA^UM   ' Ak.l,f*A _       .!-��   _�����._'   _'     _^_"i-i-      <iti_- i .'-.  ANGLICAN CHURCH  " rSAINT HlLDAtS--S��CHELT  ",     , ,a8:t)0- a.m. Every Sunday"'      -  ' '    ,'r 9:30 a.m. Church School   t    .  - H**;dO q.'m. 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundays  7:30. plm. ,lst and 3rd Sundays  1       ���-" Services held regularly in  GARDEN B>fyY, REDROOFFS and EGMON7  ' Pift irifdrmation phone 8^85-9793  Every Wed. TO am H. Communion St. Hilda's  director^  j"'  1968    VOLKSWAQEN * de-luxe,    Double, bass;. switch-p-tiji^n^.  ���^"level acres close \n for-.$2,750.    l,]"^��^^ "J?^1^^,", ^^ 885-9787.'"     .'t ? 'JtP��?10  Si  i-J    c _ ,  PERSONAU      -.-   ,    :       >."   Z7"JZ-1 y[ 'x'i;.yZl "'''", -ette .seats, sunroof,'' 7000 miles.    ���  wv>w ^ ;>   ch        Qf beauty  lots-over-    $25o   bel^^market   price   at    d  SJLCOHOLIGS A90pymous.-5P.Oj   .looking ThornborOught Channel t^xm.883.2285.      '' 2036-8    , :  V.Bix,S94,; Sechelt1, B.C.  Phpne -;&   the. Islands,   Langdalfe- ,to ,    '       ' ���;, ���-   ' j -0raer   WD.   .wru���   ^UA  Wm'7Z-   -"   ',.'.",      -W-tfi rGi!bso-os-$l,100f-$*i,0P0.'>;r^       I960- 'ZEPHYR.' > Good   Shape'. J Sft'ifb ,  ^zs^^^^z:^^z^^^;:^:yz^ ���>���* .�������������*-  2046-8  Every Wednesdayu " in iJl  i-o   aiV.izrtto'i -IioiJiiSi^'Ji -1 '���   il'*?  se jii lo :n-t  Hift-&":'fr?lll?,.Jc;u-*'.:tj^   vm.-;  ���GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY' SALON  ;,y:AP|LlANCESV-: HARDWARE11  2;;;;; ^^^W^^;r,;;:f  ���lxees!Mippear4��|i��<;u.v^-*CixW. "   W ��s>ih-!nn-j''R^V,'!  Insured .oxperiencej and: .guar,'f --   -��0Jt ���**. M"soas,.is.c. \   r  anteed ? work..-    Free ,. 'safety "     ���*                   J            onxA-t  inspections ���-. .and    ��� e^Umateg  2040-8 /\WANTED-  ���bkse'- 'plate,"'' motorized? "-?ara ,  speed tra-nsmissidn, one"steady    0^ aiuimJ  "6rtJ  -fj;-. I3'ii\  rest; taper attachment!!Con' be    w -iivoott jo    -n  *.m   .u'--^"-     ~7^"  rf    seen'  at   Duncan^ Repairs^ at    T' gr -toc-Bft|AM<5: DRIVE-��*f.   'v "'"  01       mr^^l^      P'n^lr       Prior-  ' *1-KM.      -r._     r��..._���_.__.     r-^ _,t    .    < "l^J5  i'iTIIi '^'J';  Phpne.^^io?. '^  -    994-^-tfA 'PENDEiR HARBOUR,1200': on ^ding timb^ PPhoner886- < J?^*   ^ , Price,' &����   Jhe Brightest ,Spdt on. f^e fligh^ay  CARPENTER yvork; alt^ratiohs:   S'S^S'Sd W ' ^^      ^ '    " > >*���*   *'-    "     l -     ,a   ���     ���  carports, -etc.- W2343    or   ^m  Highway to water. b/D __^  evenings ,885-9460.  John Hind-Smith - n.  -:r1v_ -J  1 ii1; 1 -j . ; r ��- 1 si    tn; to,i:cl-  r ���.,    ��      i-TO PIENDER HARBbUR  .rti.fo t> ,i.Phoniea886rZ23|lr, UJsu, ii>j  ai>ic .c .i-*rromt9Ialrni\to--Si3Q>p;m.i[1' ml'. 01  -J.'l iiL  ,iOil 1-M-W.tfttf-"'*-   '      -  ���-���"  '' *-     -  '       ���   ���*h >  )   l     <    f\fi,l    "l        .    ,     v,j ,f("t    fi .y 1        |,  ,)     ��� .t.   ' tfj  T��i'/:;oiis 'jiwScbwSt.-smi.JLQSSS:       \    -", ��*  if) ?c^/v J<ii,oO  -bfi borljsov Ji  "���"'iHeovytEquipmenhAAovSogA LpgtT^i,aQiilih  f."-1    r J.,w>^ h'.v'-l <HI*GGS'  "��.Uui-.1" lt.J-ii      ri ^,^���,^.���w_  ��� ���v., - V".7 "^nb fft85(" ., Il5i,wm /.. Svi-    hh ' 7 REUPH0L6TERIMG"-'RESTYUir!|G!  -;,> ���> 6.*jj 'jiffu' *'*>"j(i ."''i.U -<i-.  ii,> .-i: ir ��r 'lihone'- 885-97*5'' ll'*  ",1'  1'i'ti"***' 'i* * "���.-" ** -  '' La^iei'f? M-^ri's^.Chllclten's \rVeqr"  'iTM.-V.H J''fi"T'--iJ oxoir, 'liit :���"�� }iF-),'fiH.*ii'\ivi .  iiwd.t?n    Potential. As low as $8000, down    FOR    Twilight    Theatre    pro-'  A-*'pn   on, full  price of ter.SOO., Call       gramme phone 886-2827.  "         ' ' 2023-7  TILLICUM    Chimney    Service. DON TAIT 883-2284  Eaves cleaned and repaired. ROBERTS    CREEK.     Handy-       Painting,     gardening,    janitor man,s  specia-.ii   2W   aCres  in    TRAVEL  Service, old jobs, etc.  All work good   iopati0n,   creek   through  guar.anteed. RR1 Sechelt, Phono property   smaU  house  started FOR all travel information and  885r2191 or 885-2094.        1871-tfn but    n^ds   TClVSLmpins     Only bookings,  Margaret  MacKen-i  ^UNSIDNE   Coast .Pal���U���8 - **500 or n��arcSt cash ifc, * ��XJTmmSjlSZ  (Interior and exterior. For the One acre with 75* W/F, Nice 2 9968-tfn  best phone 885-2375.  2020-9    bdrm home with full concreto  bsmt.     A/oil,     full     sundeck.    RENO 8 days $69. Side trips,  RUBBER stamps of \ all udei-.    b^Sfe^Jje High tfy*$ -' G^spi^s  criptions may , be  obtipned    fa^TqkiB,Pufr Orders phone 88.6-2433  at The Times. Phone 885-9654,     ;   yZT   , U Z-l !   . 'til    iTolephona 886-2069  MARINE ACCESSORJ^S',  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope���, 1  Canvas���Boat Hardware-  ,  Compressed air service for *  sklndivers air tanks/  Skindlvers available f6r '  salvage work.  ���v.      ill    \,<iH\  i    ���>u>\  (   b-R6^% ART ENTERPRISES  deaTer for  Jr.  di.__ [���  fltteryf Supplies, classes 81 firing  deafer fo> Duncan's Ceramic products  r     >r  ;-,0Pi-1�� R<l- & Grandviow Ave.  v     1,-. P.O.- Box 62, Gibson*, B.C.  TTT  -f  |Hjffi**llpt^^  DRAWINGS^    scotches      cost (,     ^     fix   u   t        A Q       fun money( rind flxlra3, Tay.  est mates-renovations,    new f^ ��� ��       ^p^ to    lor  Tours.   Leaving   February  bidding,      very      reasonable. ���     ^       J   |^ 15th 4344555  or     ito Mr3  G  Write Box 2031 c/o Peninsula Pea��..i,uu price *  ^ 4532 Earls St., Vancou-  Times, Sechelt. 2031-10 GIBSONS:  Delightful 2 bdrm.    verlO, B.C.|   '    . 2034-8  ;. ,,,- :, ������/. ���U^-1 ���-p-���-' stucco bungalow, ideally suited    ' . . ������ -._^j^jrrr:  HPIP WAr4TED      ��� to retired couple. 'Fully furn-    BWi##SttMiWif��^  ;"* "������','      " ������   '"   ������     ' ���   :���'.'���'��� lshed  ' 'and"   in,   '''convenient  ��:     SALAL WANTED ^on. F^ prlcC 0my $10,500.  rSuiref ^oSct J��2 ' S$? Best offer near $2000 takes ,�����  885*^13' 0532-tfn POsslbllHtes.   ,  :.-',' ': .  ���   ���' ���/.   ���    '       ���  ��� ��� QbyfBR" PQINT:   Q^rs.'. a,*��  SALAL PICKERS WANTED invM on M^ncUyo % r^m,  .'������.���'��� ' lion^e sUuated on developed Vi  Phono Mrs,  Naida Wil��pn ac,  A/o\\ hea,t.   FiwpVftCe In  ,' ;.��� a.8.5,-9746, <>r vyr^: . Yjew .Jv^'wm,  j^r-nwf  i"lyrf'H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tank-rand Drain Fields - packhoQ and  in,      ���' Front End Loader Work  WALT NYQREN SALES,  LTD.  Phone 880-9303, Gibsons  B.C.        . ^,,,��-    Ai .. ,  l306-r^n   Ph,onq ,a8S>..9666 - Box 172 - Socholt  Scrc��nedl Cement Grovol - Fill ond Road Gravel  ;Box 390, Secholt, B.C.  CALHSOr^  EVERGREEN CQ.  ^ect. 'ffflfc a^d fridge, living  rooi-q r\tg IhcVuled. Eifcollen;t  water suf  Very de(flri?ab|o waterfront property,' fi��a^ure^ charining 5  room, eot^Kfl, many . qn^sual  (eatures, A/4|l l^oftt, I<cnUlator  fireplace i*^ the ^ellgl^l'view  Uvittg room,, Tho bwwUtuU  Brou,n,p> iarp a gardpRers  dr^an^. F\m <J|etaUa oi\ request.  Salal Plckqrs Wantcci(  Muplfleberry        37c ^ur^^h  Saloi #c Buucb  Contact plant befpre picking.  Located,    at    Roberts    Creek, ...  across street from store.       ���   /<f ��W *��> *" ^e *<\ihc  Phono 886-2633 , Ual view S/D. 2 h��me��H Main  2033-tfn   'h**-^80-   consist*  of   4   bdrms.,          " modern, eabbwt kitchen,  ^argc  * ������ ��� ���-.,_ Uvlng roon^ and #w>U room.  FQR R^Nj    DMo. basin vanity bath. FuU  OUDER type 2 bedroom homo,    comfortable 4 room\,and viUUty.  on bus route  near Gibsons,'   Only $0,500 down.  oil ranjje, heater and frig. Suit  batchelor or pensioners. $50  month. 880-2010. 2041-tfft  SINGLE   bedroom   unfurnished  suite in SecheU. $50 month,  Phone 885-9602. 7548-8  REAL l$TATE  BXCEIXENT   commerclai   lot K.  Butler   *  -contra Sechelt-hlghway lo- ��on Mc^vni^y  cation, leveA and cleared.  AH Ed Bjujor  r,ftrvicc.s   available,   Box   110^ P,0" Tait  Ponlnsuln Timed,            1104-tfn  K. BUTWR REALTY  i% Insm^nce  -     Gibsons, p.C  ���    phon?, 880*^00,'   ���'  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  88C-2000  8809050  880-2000  * Roll V Ready Paper Feed    * TwIn-PaH* Ribbon Changer  * Magic* Meter. �� Flngerllp cqrjtrol panql  * Touch Control* m Eraser Table  * Manic'9 Margin * line Finder  * Full she keyboard '   ��t Accelerated typ�� bar action  �� Magic*" Column Set �� Rugged-all metal Structural design  Pta cholcqi-jf ,1-pr dwr^tor colors  EASY TERMS * Exclusive Ropl Feature*  e swigs  201(1-7  QCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom coblnetry for homo and office  ,'-.���' ':'"'      ' Kitchen Specialists  R. Dlrkln, l?cach Ave, Robort* Crook  ^5����9 006-2551 or 086-2261  .>" ,',v:.,''" ��� ;"> :   ! For Your Fuel Supplies  Do: tiny Wheeler  ,/.;v:l..  "   'Yw   ������  IMFERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing   ��� ..'in1 ��� , '��� '���'   ; "   ,'       " .  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phono 886-2664 R.R. 1 Gibsons  PENINSULA CLEANERS  1521 OovrorPt Road  886-2200 Gibsons ,  for ygm family our cleaning wm  HAPPOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All oloctric cabins, Boot rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marino ways, Repairs,  88>224a - Madeira Park, B.C.  McPHED^AN ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential - Commercial  Industrial Wiring  Electric Heating Specialists   ��� -dhson* 886-9689   S@ryJn-�� Port Motion to Pondor Harbour  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations - trees,, removed  Clearing and Road Building������  Gravel, Navvy $ Fill  A. SIMPKINS���885-2132  BRICKLAYING  (  PARKINSON'S HEATING 111TD.  1   GIBSONS  i   ESSO OIL FURNACES i  No down paymertt - Bank Interest -  Ten years to pay '���   '   '    '  Complete line of appliancesi-i   .   .  For frco estimate���Coll 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.  ;������..    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WORK FOR YOU      T58S Marin�� Dr., Gibsons - 88^-2116  ��� ' - ���    ������   *h"   ���4  *i!  4  .*   "+A . *rt     *      Wt.. ���,,*,u��.i *f-^,,A^-%./fc^J,lp   Ao'lfM-iyi-fM   <* li*-*-*/-��^,i*Vf*^>��-('*i-**i ��J**h't*,��*lv����lt* ./**)**> ^'MiA   ^^-^ ^^^^^^*^****^>^ f***^*'^'*/^^--^^*^ ** ���^�����Mi^-fl\^^^"*f����",1^^-it��M'<^^*-^l'*T^^  It, ^tl)'"1     MH^^��t'ft -f ,(*' -n^Y  ���"(ii Iffa-Mt Cwi^   I'iJ-V^  3  "V* ���V'*",����",w,^��/*^1  v*^��  * ij frw .rw^-^ww <,-*������*������,**������ j^ m- i/*^ ,����� v u- v^lyJ-,��M-*''i''-^*-*' *#>kt-'v��^-'**-'',>-''t^- ^���'t* w^Y���A���ivl>��*'V���*  ���v ,*---wv >���*��� r n -?i-  if/"      ^WW     -'V*!  ilW!  :v* -V * -- ^ jjfl -  4^ itw   V^v^** *-*   f^jV-lt  ��� i ���**���  *** w ���'jb- > **" * ^ *  \  /^  *��   ^ v / )rt>r^-.*.r-1 i-��^r*^>'  Ottawa Report  Art James  ���The Times Ottawa Bureau  OTTAWA ��� Postponement of the constitutional conference to February is an apt  symbol of new uncertainties that cloud the'  prospects for national unity. Scheduled for  mid-December* the conference had to be  put off when the Premier of Quebec, Jean-  Jacques Bertrand, was rushed to hospital  with mild -circulatory .trouble and was ordered to rest for a few weeks.  Mr. Bertrand's illness was a stroke of-  f?<;e as unpredictable as it was unfortunate. But that's -the way it seems to be  in'the Quebec political scene just now, with  social and nationalistic forces beyond the  control -of the elected government.  The most striking example is directly  linked with Mr. Bertrand's absence from  the capital. Under the leadership of Education Minister Jean-Guy Cardinal, the Union  National Government caved in to nationalist pressures and shunted Mr. Bertrand's  bill guaranteeing the school rights of the  English-speaking minority into a committee bef "re it even had second reading���  approved in principle���in the Assemibly.  Opposition Leader Jean Lesage, whose  Liberals voted against sending the bill to  committee where it could easily die without ever becoming law, said the manoeuvre  smacked of treachery against Mr. Bertrand. He was at least not far wrong in  suggesting that some 'of the back-room  boys in Quebec City would rather hary-e  Mr. Cardinal as premier.  Daniel Johnson, premier for just over  two years until his death in September,  worked best in -Quid, situations and his' regime spawned, a group, of influence' brokers centred iii his own office and in .the  Quebec information office. Some observers  felt that Mr. Bertrand was easing them out  and that they have been striking back by  promoting Mr. Cardinal, whom ithey apparently feel would, be more manageable."  The language bill was a clear case  where the government was not in control of  events. The bill was drafted in response  to the situation in the Montreal suburb of  St. Leonard where Catholic scchool trustees in September started to phase out  English-language classes attended largely  by" Italian immigrants.  Then it was sidetracked in response"to  nationalism opinion that reached its climax  with the celebrated children's march ^when  high .school students in their teens broke  windows at the legislature to register their  disapproval of the bill. ;  This vandalism was only an example of  a rising tide of violence .that seems to .be  sweeping* Quebec. Goons -broke- up' voting  by Quebec liquor board workers On settle-  ment of their lengthy strike!- Bombs naive  become almost routine in Montreal. Strj-  'kers near Sherbrooke occupied' their  factory, just like' the * French worker*, last  spring. ' ���*>���   '' '"������-  The uncertainty surrounding -Mri/ Bertrand's' leadership ol' the*- Uiuon,Rationale  Party is also part oBa'pa'ttOrrf.* Mr\ Lesage  has been conteo��^gs;witii' the/ambitions  of some of his ftfUowers^dtable', former  education minister Paul Gerin-LaJQie and  , Pierre I^port^-the' former^mjmi'stor- of -cultural affairs and bf-'nfiunicipai affair-frf-ever  since his election defeat in, 1966. "'    ^  Nor. ii'even Rene Levesque>"-se^ure as  leader, of the,,separatist, Party ^Quebecois.  Disbartdment of the more'militant *Ras'sem-  blemept. pour l'lndependance Nationale  has liberated a' wave1 of determined, se'par-  {-������   Z.  ;�����.  f  ���'."���' i  V?  "n.  "*      I'  v.'-/*  ��� '.- ���.-/��������� r-*-- ���:-������' ������..- - ������*.--���* * i,'.'��� ������<���'  ���r. ���:.   .    ������   ���.-.��� *��� .��� - -���.��� - . ��� "<y:-,2 �����?������ "��� ���-' ���:  v\    i'��������  .,--    -���'  ".   -',"-.������-'-.  f    ���   -,   .-     ���  .'���'-. j- *-���  '������     -   i  - ��� ���'.*   fJ' ���     .���������  .*"  Lists that ,is entering his Party and could  overthrow him in favour of >a more militant  leader, like former RIN leader Pierre Bour-  gault, when they feel the time is ripe.  There are also some encouraging elements in ��� the picture, although they could  easily be upset. For example, under Mr.  Bertrand, 'Quebec's intergovernmental  policy seemed to be turning from Franco  and French Africa to more limited goals  in North America,  The war is not yet over, but Ottawa  seems to have won a couple of major battles with Us invitation's to international  conferences in Niamey, capital of Niger,  and Kinshasa, capital of Congo-Kinshasa,  early this year. The Niamey conference  has been billed as an important step towards establishment of la FrancophOnlo  as a- cultural community of Frcnclvlan-  guago nations. The Kinshasa '(talks on  education are successor to the Gabon and  Paris confcrcnco last year attended by  Quebec alone.  The royal commission on bllinguolism  and blculturalism has also Issued a now  report, giving now impetus to tho recognition of cultural equality won at the first  constitutional  conference,   last  February.  Its recommendations could bo historic if  they arc acted on. Tho royal commission  told Ottawa, in effect, to abandon its historic policy of non-intervention In minority  education rights. The federal government  should pay part of the cost for providing'  minority education, It salt! among many  other detailed  recommendations.  .., This is In lino with the' now' minorities  policy  being  elaborated  by Secretary of  State Gerard Pcllellor.  Designed to help  official   lanKui^fio   minorities���English   In  Quebec   as   well   an   French  elsewhere���  maintain their culture, It Is part of Prime  Minister Pierre Trudeau'H master plan tx>  give Ottawa a more vital rolo in French  ���Canadian eyes, But overhanging all this Is  tho fluidity of Quebec, and much depends  on the control of party and government  that Mr. Bertrand l�� able to asficrt when  ho comes back to his desk,  ,      The   clearest   Indication   of   what,   lies  abend mny como In February, when tho  10 provincial  premier* Join Mr.  Trudonu  around   the horaoshoR tabic in' <ho  Con-  federallin   Room   on  Parliament   Hill.   If  Mr. Bertrand In ablo to take an active rolo  and  commit Iuh  province,* there  will  bo  reason for 'encouragomont. If ho looks like  a   caretaker-   premier  wtandlng   pat   and  spotitlnK the nationalist rhetoric, the present uncertainty could continue for somo  time.  DiUiBJBNlG October of last year, R. G. Me-  ���Mynn, Director of Commercial Fisner-;  ies, Dept. of Recreation and, Conservation  for the Provincial ���Government, sent out.fc  questionnaire to all British Columbia fish  processors asking -their views on the "matter of repealing or amending Section BT-(2)  o'f 'B.C. Fisheries Act.  This section prohibits the -processing of  any type of <fish at sea, including ifislx meal  and oil; 'filleting and packaging of ground  ifishj canning and even preparation for canning of salmon, shrimp, crab or oysters.  1 'Mr. Art James Of Sechelt Fishery has  prepared a- brief which has been' sent to  Mr. McMynn and is reproduced here. He  says it is about time the -"little frogs stirred  up the pond."  Western Fisheries Magazine chose to  publish Mr. James' brieif, stating the case  for the small operator. The magazine  states that up to December 17 replies were  received ���from 18 out of 100 processors including many iwell known companies. The  Fisheries Association and the Co-operative  are opposed to any processing at sea.  Mr. James brief is1 as follows:  In answer to your letter of October 16,  19S8, re Fish -Processing at Sea, I would  state that Section 27 (2) of the Provincial  Fisheries Act ibe repealed for ,'all times for  the folloiwinig reasons:   -  - l. This tAct iwas legislated in early 1920's  because of a"compa'ny who was;f reeling Ifish  on the West Coast of Vancouver Island with  apparently 'little knowledge of how to do it,  with the Tesults that their product iwas bad  when sold.'  - Like so much legislation passed through  the years,.it was considered good business  to "amputate at the throat in order to correct a broken toe," .-with'no regard (for the  future of the' patient or his relatives at  large, much less his childrenV children.  Shortly afterward, a group of investors'  ���bought a large canning company in order  to start what today is one of the largest of  our ifish companies, only to tfind out .that one  of the partners Of the old company had hit  on a 0111113118 idea Of canning his fish on the  fishing grounds, "with a floating cannery,  thus reducing his "packing" cost and producing a better product. This venture was  highly successful1 however, "pressure" was  brought to bear and the 'Provincial Govern-  <ment seized the "floating cannery" and litigation -was entered into by the owner of the  Ifloa'tingca-nnery and all decisions lost by  the owner ,in the Canadian Courts until his  appeals were taken to the British Courts  where a decision was -given against the Provincial Government. ������   -  However,, npthing: was done about the  decision and the'Act has remained to the  detriment of the. public, ever' since.  2. This spring the Canada Fishery Council invited "managers of super-fchaxket chains  to state the reasons, why Canadian citizens  didn't eat mtore fish products from'the Pacific Coast areas. The answers^ given (although not nelw.lo the writer over the last  30 years), was. a straight froan-the shoulder  indictment, ,that.i -the -.-fish; from- the- Pacific  Coast was of extremely poor ,quality when  it reached their -store's,' never nhind the condition-when it reached the purchaser. The  list of '"faults"; in. their indictment is too  long to repeat here and is a matter of records as published by the Western Fisheries  -Magazine.  only add to his costs and more importantly  detract from his fishing ability.  In other words, the ideal situation for   ,  a (fisherman is to catch fish and unload   ���  them to a'Processing'Plant promptly.  , As for partial preparation of fish on the   ,  fish buying camps will not change the economic picture and most certainly not the  quality" as compared, to complete preparation on the grounds.  No matter how clever we become, nothing will change the natural A act that tissue  decays progressively after death.  We can partially arrest that decay by  encasing in solid ice or .glaze at low temperature or cook and encase in a vacuum  or -use salt which was used at the time of  the Pharaohs, and salt must be used on  t fish with the "-'wriggle in its tail" for (maximum success in -'drawing" the bacteria  containing fluids from the fish. The best  of the above methods in my' mind is the  freezing method of preserving, as, if done  iproirj|erly and packaged, will 'bring "the  housewife as near a natural product as she  can ever hope to get that is economical.  It is my firm belief that fish, along with  other items, should not be allowed to thaw  after freezing, or partially freezing before,  consuming. There are one or, two excep-'  tions to this rule, such as smoked salmon  that has been made from frozen salmon.  This produces a* second class 'product as  compared to crisp, fresh salmon and again  the .promptness of freezing and .proper  '"glazing" has a great deal to do with the  quality of the finished product.  It-is useless for the industry to think  they can get so-called "fresh." fish to the  housewives today in quantity and quality for  the fishing ground for suitable salmon and  cod etc. within 6 hours of- our .magor seaports are '.nearly depleted by logging off oi  our spawning basins, over fishing in past  years, dogfish, and pollution on the south  half of our 'Pacific Coast line. While I am  prepared to admit deep water trolled salmon which '"keep" better on ice are successfully sold on American markets direct  from the deep water grounds, this tfish,sells  for a price out of reach of our ,average Canadian housewife. -���, . j  5. .To further justify any humble request  for repeal of the Section 27 (2) of "the-Act;  .may I point out the following irrefutable  facts:                               i        ,*    *i '  *"  ��� /z  S 1\  ��� "1*- ,.^ - "���* ���  .v.-V\  .?."'  #::-<  I?"**    --������ XI               ^  '} ���*���- I V.  J 1 * J. Vw  ���"���*������#����� ��������� VI-    ��� 1      ��  -' "ft-.  r  /  >  rv /  ��������j  ,r   ���-  .V.  i  'Mi  y  .V  .4  ���o-  W-.  I'*-- * ���>  It's no-fun for the adults but snow-fun  for the youngsters who put their toboggans to good use on the slopes  now impassible for vehicles.   Dale  The Peninsula Times Page 3  Wednesday, January 22, 1969  tion they found the subject was hopeless  because of monopolistic control of a few  companies of the fish supply and while they  showed willingness to co-operate they found  the fish Offered was too old to do anything  with.  ��� The Sport bait and other herring bait  processing on floating plants will bring the  costs down and the quality up.  This could  be a blessing to halibut long liners who        Q. When I leave my job, can I claim  curse empty hooks when they are brought^ -unemployment insurance benefits for the  aboard after soft bait has fallen off.  This section 27 (2) of the Provincial Act  is just one of the multitude of laws usually  sponsored by a minority for selfish, reasons  that haunt our way of life. There are so  many of them that they in many cases are  coming back to obstruct and haunt the very  minority that sponsored them originally.  -And while we are at it let's calm down  our* new Federal .Minister of Fisheries and  his- licence laws. He is either putting  throughiaws to favour a minority or simply  doesn't understand the real problems of the  fisheries.   I suspect the latter.  Yes sir, to repeal completely Section 27  (2) will show the people of Canada whether  or not our politicians ever remember who  elected them, because there is no denying  to'repeal 27 i(2) will cause some vast changes' in'our thinking and actions regarding  our. fisheries and no doubt some of our processors are going to scream when the shoe  of progress proves too small for them to  bear. Z ,  ';'-'        Z        SECttEELT FISHERY,  ''., " Box 72, Sechelt, B.C.  ARTKUH iMUJUERD JAMES.  Snow-Fun  Benner and Darcy Tait with brake-  man Gary Benner come first in a  race down the slope outside their  homes at Selma Park.  Unemployment Insurance  Any Questions please?  Today, the housewife can over^ a period'  of time buy 1 lb. packets of the same bran I  of, frozen fish from the same -marltet of thj  same species of fish, and not two packets  will taste the same. The taste will..vary  from that of dry paper to '/passable."^Yet,  she can buy frozen vegetables and the variation in taste is small and she^can .depend  on the vegetables for good grading and  quality and price.   . j      .       j  -Why is it we can^solve.the consistency of  frozen vegetables "and riot that of frozen  fish? The answer is simple. *The"vegetable  processors.-are jcloSe> to their r4w*aortiterial  and the fish processors are,<not because of  this Section of the Act.  No'^sir,' the partial repeal'1^'th&'Aict  smells to tme of the efforts ofsOJrrrtfew top  beavy and cumbersome processors trying to  upgrade'their product while continuing to  enjoy a monopoly. This cannot" be~done to  the satisfaction of the housewife;;looking for  price and quality. ( * ..  ,���H,1I1B &  'Right now if this Act was' repealed  3. iAt'present70%of all fish.eaught on and wUh financial''backing" I coidd. i^taljl say^s-the federal health department publv  thePacific Coast is at least a week away �����dem   "Gibbing"   and   FilletinZ'tables" ^^\ "Prot6ot ^ ^mumzabon."  from the Processing Centres (and often in washers, scalers and high efficiency freez- Some, protection against rubella  (Ger-  good deal longer) and is set up on the fol- ers and packagers on a scow, get towed to man jnea'sles) may be provided by gamma  lowing pattern; i.e. 'the fisli caught by the a smaN coastalcommunity where there are globulin as .well, if given promptly after  fisherman at the fishing grounds and if not nouse-wdiyes^^ who/would be,happy tq, add to conta# .with  the   disease.   If  you   want  loaded in his holds with ice until he hat 'their husband's income by working, pre- advice as to when this protection might be  paring Pacific Sardines and Anchovies in  V    ,-       IL'     ,   '  Guard against hepatitis  arid German measles  WITH INFECTIOUS hepatitis rife in Powell  i Rivep. here's some valuable advice from  the^jfcderal -, health department covering  both (hepatitis, and measles.  1/ A-temporary type of immunity against  measles ' and infectious hepatitis can be  provided by the use of gamma globulin,  few months that I am unable to work, as  I intend returning to work three months  after the baby is born? The reason I ask  this is that I do need the money badly,  but I want to be honest about it.  A. If you leave your employment because of pregnancy you are not considered  to be available for work and consequently  you are not entitled to benefit.  Q. After working as a stock clerk for  the same company over a period of 22  years, I suffered injury at home and have  been laid up for approximately 14 months.  My doctor advises me to seek employment  of a lighter type. If I am unable to locate  suitable employment, can I qualify for  unemployment insurance? I paid into the  Fund during the entire period of my employment.  A. Presuming that you have sufficient  contributions to fulfill the qualifying conditions land as long as there are possibilities  of obtaining the type of work you are capable of doing, you could be entitled to  benefit. HoweveT, this can only be deei-  ded when a claim for benefit is made and  all the available information is1 considered.  Q.   I  recently   accepted   a   secretarial  portion at -a,!opal hospital) and will 'not  ' be' coveredi for'"unemployment insurance.  For the *repord,'I:"have worked on^a full-  ployment since 1S57, you do not meet  these requirements, there fore, you are  not entitled to benefit.  Q. I have an application form at home  to fill out for Unemployment Insurance. It  asks if 1 have my Unemployment Insurance  record book. I contacted my employer and  the stamps are not up to date yet. Do I  have to hold back any application until my  book arrives?  A. No. You must send your application  form to your area office of the Commission  immediately.  Q. I received a letter stating that the  local Unemployment Insurance Commission  office want my gross earnings for the last  week I worked. Do they mean for the last  complete week or just the two days, (Monday and Tuesday, I worked in the week I  was 1'aid off?  A. In your case, the gross earnings for  the last two days is all that is required.  Q. I am now in receipt of unemployment insurance benefit at the dependency  rate of $33.00 per week. I have been separated from my wife and family for three  years. While employed, I contributed $il5  per -month to the support of my family.  How much must I. pay while on benefit in  order, to entitle me to payment at the de-  ( pendency rate?,  ,A.-JThe general ^rule .is ���jhat a person  must contribute at least*theJdj|ference:.be-i  time permanent' basis "/from 1953 to 1957  ^a ^"single   andw dependency rates  in -insurable employment. Will1-you kindly'   *^wer, this may vary according to tin  in insurable employment. Will*-you kindly  let me know what my benefit1* position will  be should J now become unemployed.  A. To establish a benefit period, you  must have paid at least 30 contribution  weeks in the qualifying period of 104 weeks  invmiediaibely prior to your claim. The  qualifying periods can be extended to a  maximum of 208 weeks because of employment in non-insurable employment.  As you have not worked in insurable em-  the  circumstances of the case and can only be  decided by an 'Unemployment 'Insurance  Commission insurance officer.      * (  Questions should be referred to Information Services, Unemployment Insurance  Commission, Vanier Building, 222 Nepean  St., Ottawa, Ontario���Tel. 998-2975.  Laziness:  The  fatigue sets. in.  habit of resting before  enough to take directly to the' Processing ,  Centre, which may.take as much as10 days  to achieve, it is taken to a neaflby fish buying camp daily in warm'holds where it may  take considerable time for the camp to  acquire enough fisli to be worth while shipping to the Processing Centres. The concept of the fish buying camp causes not only  delay but., additional handling of the fish,  and, in any case, both .methods add substantially to tho cost of the product.  The people of Canada have spent a great  deal of tax money to prove time and again  through our iDepartmont of Fisheries, that  the quality o'f our fish rests solely on the  speed with which it is processed after waiving been caught and to do anything differently is the same as trying to "make a silk  purse out of a sotw's ear," ' ",'  Over tho years, there ls little doubt that  this stupid section tar (2) has tforccdV us to  build widely .scattered and expensive processing centres with their high land taxes  arid cost and tho total elimination of the  "small operators" |from, whom some of tho  best Ideas o'f manufacturing improvements'  often come, ��� ..,..,.  I say to the present "ostaiblishmcnt" in  the fishing industry that you nro going to  have to tell your shareholders that you are  going to have to scrap much of your present  capital investment and process at the  source of supply through "floating plnnto."  Surely wo have learned by now that tho  ���floating-.plants of other nation.1-; nro not a  'failure and In many cases are making in-  roiHln into our traditional markets prlce-  iwlse and byjjunllty. ��� ,   . ��� ���  4. Tf/Wtlally rescind the "Act" is In  .my m!n'd. not |o be tolerated,  A ifiiihcnimvn iZ a upeclnliHt. at fishing  which ia a full time Job and even the stm-  ,pJcnt fishing vessels are a high Investment  .under present economic circumstances as  to bo all .ha-can-financially handle and to  add "technical benefits" to enable him to  pnrtlally prcparo his* qa(ch for market will  , . - 1  lb, trays with colorful cello, wrap arid labels,  a .series o'f products ready for the Canadian  housewife to 'thaw, roll in crumbs, and cook  a. number .of" ways-, with consistent quality  and at a.price that would encourage her to  buy over and over and profitable to our  shareholders. These fish I .mention' are 'high  in nutriment and of good flavour. However,  they arc extremely delicate in tho raw  state, Often full of high acid *'fced" and  there is no really satisfactory way of packing and handling thoso little fish to a dis-  taht plant, therefore, must be packed at the  grounds, .not only for economy reasons but  for quality. ,  Mow about a floating "smokehouse"?  ���Why should iwe ship our frozen whole salmon to lEurope for them; to'process Into  second best smoked products?       ;  The above is only one Idea based on  sound experience and knowledge. I am sure  there are many more ideas for &mall float-  ing plants from the experience of aggressive  and progressive people in our industry who  are at present stifled i>y the Act 27 <2).  'Recently ii imct a Gor.man and a Dutch-  irrian who were visiting .B.C. with an eyo to  . smoking   specialty  products.-in  B.C.  for  their markets In 'Europe.   Upon Wcsttga-  needed, contact your physician or local  health department. You should seek medical advice promptly:  ���when a woman in the first three  months, of pregnancy has been in contact  with rubella (Gorman measles).  ���when weak or chronically ill children,  or children up. to two years of age have  been exposed to measles.  ���when any member of the,family has  <becn exposed to Infectious hepatitis or  jaundice.  rrymBmmmmQmqmiMup!  srs2asrs2ssssss  szaBssisn^  fnC^aggsgaf^gasaag^  t  ���msmBBmmwmMmmmmmammmssmmsmm^sfH^  ���mfuyuwn��MMHH����Hir--ra��uui^^  ear  the  PENINSULA TIMES  Thursday, January 3d - Saturday, February 15  A shapely  blonde bought 11  pair of W ,  pensive InipmU'd Italian shoes In ni Filth  Avenue bootery recently. She knows they're  the genuine article, too. They keep pinching h��r.,   _  The psychiatrist who advises parent.** to  spend more time with their children- mny  be trying to drum up more business for  himself.  IVITATIOl  The .public is cordially invited to attend tho installation of  MISS PAMELA BOYES       { f  Honoured Queen El����t  International Order of Job's Daughters  Bethel 28  SATURDAY, JANUARY 25t5i aft 3:00 p.m.  MASONIC HAUJ^RQBERTS CREEK, B.C.  Nities  Pyjamas  Reduced to  Clear  Clearance)  Bras  Garter Belts  SPORTSWEAR  to Vz a  DUESSisS  50%: off  Grab Table  ^lF  W    ^FWI "���"���J"*******'" (W    ���"^"���l P*tPf (P ^"-^  of Bargains  ��� -.Daily .-���������-���������  Unadverfised  Bargains'.  iAftjME DUBVE - GIBSONS ~ S86-9543  J-fffffiffiB^^^  '\  - ��V **-.-*.    #"* -^tt f^s.-ift'  / It  J.i  h ���J'  --..,����ff.iiti'Wv A<^"^&JL^^ ft* "*"* + *��� T -1* -^ ��-"">-**"''-- ���L* ****** ��4>i.�� *.-***��*)�����* i j,��4*^^5, *����� �� �� * <���-�� ^a.-^v rvi t,v*��-* + *-4 ^*^*#*��a, 4<-��**��fr^ jS-*-;** v"��*^**tt��Y-*-'',"-i'"*,^'9'*-'"'fc**''j'f'*,'<'' "^ V'r-^-'^'f'^1"* V **-**i�� ^v^**'**J��r�����Mjr-*"4(��j-'Y-,��*-*'-f''-f ���  'ft':-  I1  "">'.,���  .��  I  i i ���  i  i ')  l     \  ' >   ;  * -��-^r_J."' -"l   >  . ' v   ��� - I        &v      > - "., ����r,-'  "/ may 6e wrong, but I shall hot be so wrong as to fait to say what I believe to benight"\  '���    - J l - ���JohhAtkjnsj  < povaiAS G. WjreELBR, Editor ��� Stewart p. Aisgaro, publisher  W#w l$i*-&e%e blows string  ANY BUSINESS or conimpnity' which   ifrtipns and until such time a' sewer systems \q &wd s#\l fwe$ eyety ycissi-   tem is installed. '       ;;     _ __ ���_, o ��� ^ ..__ _._���  billty p�� becoming a noh^entity ana this At a recent meeting between village' gages around their necks.  They have?left  Involvement  Editor;-^he Times:  , ��    -   .-    --, J  ' > Sir���In the la��t i}0 years this area Ms  " seen millions of dollars spent on education,  with little or no involvement or responsibility-given to the students, In developing  and planning lor the future of this fa-rt^a, I  recall that,it has been my experience to  have seen, particularly an the (North Shore  in-Vancouver, the community getting into  sueh debt -far sewer, systems, water systems, recreational facilities, etc.,4that the |  ' people themselves have had little or vno  time to recreate themselves, they ba've been * |  so busy working to pay lead weight mort  i  ^  *r^  x \ > --  r*\   >  i*   -  a 1 -��*  is why some businesses forge ahead w& council and the chamber executive il was  some communities prosper. Others ?e- made abundantly clear that the chamber,-  rhain static or fade into obscurity'. comprised of people from aU walks of  Such then is, the situation* facing life, firmly supported sewers for the vil-  ' Sechelt at Jhis time. Gibsons, with virile lage. Council too, on the whole, indi-  leadership, is already forging the links of cated a desire to proceed with sewer in-  progressive development and quit��'-Qb-   stallation at the earliest possible moment.   iwiiuaw <(iiii(ij ���,_w    /ipusly has no intentions of dropping by   Unfortunately, financing of the project   attye" witrthe"responsibitity of 1  :he wayside. ' appears to be a stumbling block, although   mpg our community and building  it does not seem to have held up a similar and much more costly enterprise in  Gibsons.  Apparently   the   Municipal   Affairs  Minister has suggested some investigation is being carried out by his department with the object of providing financial, assistance.   This,  however, should  not be used as ah excuse to shelve plans,  for. once "such assistance becomes.available the rush will be on and. there is no  doubt it will be a question of first come  first served.  Quite, obviously, there is a  mone7 nothlne7to_oc'cunv"dwir7'mmds   limit .to any, funds that mjght bccpme   tne province ana we rest 01 t;anaaa, ior  1T y'n  :      gfcT  r^'T rot?af    nvailahlf.' Tt-am'iMthn^r^wmI �� wiv    that .matter, .and show them, how we can  and jpnljLtoo. ���pften_becpme_'4tsgpmlleil _?���!!��We. It would theretoreseem a.wise    c0     ^ate   ith- OUT children to develop our  and.turji tp.cxime, This .is extremely un- move to proceed with the lengthy ground- cftnmuniry, instead--of--going into debt as  fortunate for a coiivictiop frequently be- work involved in order that,the village be other areas, have done. We have-the labor  comes a blot' on "their-lives for everiribre." near the top of the'priority list. and -material potential; why -should we deal  1  -Ifie^Chamber of Conunerpeis,nptnq-'        Prior to the last election for alder-   -with the''experts'-from opt of town?-Let's  aware of this situation ahd has frpWtime' men�� The Times stated a change Was   deal with the experts-in town. -  to time sought action by:cb^rici| on; mat-   needed.' We have [every reason to sus-       AnniHn* * T��f��-w��o-m.i m**  '---������-���       "       <    - .-.-.-. .--..'*      pect the present council, complete with  change, will accomplish a gre^t deatdur--  ing. 1969. Already the writing is upon  the wall, we haye" remained languid far  tpo long, action is long overdue and indications are that > a brisk breeze is about  to kindle the flames of community activity to the betterment of all.  the wayside.  While by no means alost cause, Sechelt has a great deal to accomplish if it  wishes to keep abreast of thei~ times. 'To  this end, it might be said; progressive "development is .a responsibility our elected  representatives will have, to .shoulder "for  the sake of- present and- future^ genera-  tipns^ Far too many of our young people  are falling into th�� clutches of,the law as  a result *of Jth'eJ fact they are omable* to  obtairijejnr^yment-iiL thV .areaJiri^wItich  thtey were brought up. They consequently hang out in "run down!cabins^ short of  both empty houses and empty children^. It  seems to me the sensible way to acquire  certain utilities would" be to use.the -pateri-s  tial of cur communityand environment. ^ So,  to prove that our educational system is  working apd that we are not wasting millions of dollars, let'us involve our students,  whose "minds should be fresh and imagin-  both -run-  our new  recreational center.  First, let us teach, them how to draw  plans.  Second, how to recognize the potential of  their environment and of themselves.  ^Third, let us give them land to build "on.  -Fourth, give them guidance to carry.on,  the buildirigvof such a complex.  Fifth, -the  nominal' amount  of money-  needed to start the project. .  .Most of the -work and guidance could be  done on a voluntary basis by both students  and adults.  ,  . Let us set an example for the rest of  the Province and the rest of "Canada, for  i  \  *                     *  <  J                     MOW                     J  I  ft  1      -      I  V  Ss   *  ��� \z-yy  H  s -  G&A  ^,  ��  -^,Vv)>  \  <U-  /  \ \*V\\N  I I, \  1       ������  /  1{   \   '  ���1     n-r���1 ���       * **<���     **  ll  1  .-?'  ,>co  %  ters which could accelerat��,growth,of'the  district.      '., , '��'!'������   fl*  Such" growth'does not siniplyjrpean  greater population, it means also, secondary industries, more stores,..houses,  apartment blocks, etc. These things all  add up to more employment but are  presently impossible under existing regu-  Building a recreational center would certainly involve' - learning about a-, lot of  things���JHorticulture, 'building, architecture,  forestry,. art,. etc^ We must not confine  recreation to a small circle, but rather let  it .expand along1 the trails of our lakes and  mountains and into the environment of the  future. . -"'��,,  DAiN CAIRR.  RJR. i, .Gibsons, 686-7459. . ���   '.'   ,  (BgEMgtB   I���)F   (BClDBacSCBFSQ.  Boy's world  The Editor, The Peninsula Times,  EpUCATIQk Minister Dondd Brothers   paddle-from schools and woodsheds. The   Jg��2**22* w^:is *�� ��&  has finally, decided that action regard-   penalty no longer fits the crime, hanging   of ^^ tea{.her u itt.favour of ^uence1 and  ing the problem of drugs in thp schools    is practically,abolished, some jails permit   safety ahd decorum. The code of the boy,is  wives "of criminals to *make 'week-end  overnight visits and in some cases it has  been advocated that girl friends be permitted to make similar excursions. The.  law is, in fact, becoming a joke. t;  has to be treated as a serious sitqatiop  ahd has stated: "This problem of the use  and abuse of drugs is becoming increasingly acute ahd is causing grave concern  to all of us in. the'field of educatiorrand  youth. ' 1     -'  ' -1       fi -   v    rar lr-uui vuiisiucvjuik lcgtiiiiiuJK' uoc     ,  -,   . ^        ..      ~   ��� ��� y; i"  ,-~ ".^i-"�� I'.   "  ���.  Although'; by no mfeans-the only evil ^ marijuana; penalties for" pbsslssion   Jff^ftg M a wr��te^'^aste t?f JH  inflicting fnoral decay upon the school   "should'be greatly increased, otherwise!;     . <.. * ~vj" ���������)_���< ^..,. L^'Lj.,   IVl-'A.^  diametrically opposite. It is in favour lof  noise -and risk and excitement. * ���; *���  " "iFun; Ifighting; and feediii^t These, are  the three'indispensable elements 'o'f ^'the  bby's world. 'According to public opinion iit  Far from considering legalizing. use   ?03?c.mi to & -for" Cour hours a day ft k  aboye, .-tiiat.lS-yr.-olds -and over, are today-  being taught many of their school subjects.,  by female teachers (development of mascu-'  line aptitudes' is, impeded-when boys .passing puberty ;are ^constrained by-female authority), but' when as*; and 16-yr.-olds���on  the threshold of -manhood���have no other  curricular choice than, 'Foods\and 'Textiles'  because^ wood'.-and metalwprk classes- already have their iull quota, .then it's time  Dad took it up with, the School-Board and  his pocketibook.  Until anasculine subjects and more gym  space become available to ALL boys, organized -snow battles in,cold weather, and  swimtrunk-clad cross-countries in the rain,  will offer, greater .physical,-and psychological benefits -to a-boy's developing manhood  than sit-down periods of feminine crafts.  ]     ,      "    MiAJGWELL HAMMEESMYTH.  Help appreciated  Editor, Peninsula Times, ��  Sir���fThe Canadian "MOntal^Health Asso-'  ciatioh ha% once again concluded its Christmas Gift Campaign, and thanks are due to  all the individuals and organ��za,tions in the  cdmm&nity who responded itd'our appeal.  Our, v^-unteere worked very hard,'and by  '��.,.. after all, it\ not ever> touuul that tan run its village at a profit;  A -new* publication ... .  i ��� .. . ��     i i ��� . ��� .  ���  ^^Tqitung ��f Canadian  time. ���-It-is* obvious tos a'responsible, soci- -"the-- next step to throwiiig up  ety that unless drastic action is taken   arid'-aHs-^asmg'-of^all   Without further delay, the future of west- and order,  ern civilizatiPOQvvill ibte^wieldfcdf^y the -yVg wbuld suggest  dregs of humanity- *���-<...������������'      , to throw out the cra<  H-   Skid   Rows   throughout , the   North .tute com.mon sense inlq  American continenfhave'long been hoto- '",   '*  fS8SoLn^uSSS Fletcher's Philosophy  the ravaged flotsam of the narcotic cult.  In small communities such as this we  fondly imagine ourselves to be. safely detached from the filth and squalor of drug-  ville, but, let us not lose sight of reality.  Since the hippy element singled out the  Sunshine Coast as a draft dodgers haven,  use of narcotics has flourished, despite  the fact a substantial number of the long  haired people have left as temporary  guests of the government.  The situation is considerably more  widespread than is generally believed and  already one local man, alleged to be a  ijser of heroin, has died while awaiting  tjrial on charges involving narcotics. Others are presently awaiting trial for possession and trafficking and more arrests are  expected shortly. '  i In the United States, teenage deaths  resulting from use of hallucinary drugs,  liavc reached alarming proportion, many  others have lost their sanity, and thousands take to crime in order to buy narcotics they can no longer do without.  ONE OF the prevailing myths of teenagers  tend adult TV gazers is that the Americans West-was wild and violent, while the  Canadian West was a dull and tepid thing.  , This -myth is finally exploded in Frank  Rasky's new book, "The Taming of' the  Canadian West",' published September 14  by HcClelljand & Stewart.  " Rasky, a 'staff writer for, the Canadian  magazine, -'set out like a good journalist  six years ago to find out if the myth were  true.  After add, the Americans had abundantly  exploited their ( cowboys  and Indians,  surely/he thought, there ought to be enough  drama in our Canadian Rentage to fill one  popular book.   '        ', ,     ' ,.  \ It ���was a -long tedious^task ploughing  u^Tmrji���iv'     ,o a .r-,'-- ..��� ,   . -j,    through>the,out-of-print tomes of the aca-  C^ristmas; 1EW t&b had been. Selected     demicians, faceless ,voice��. speaking out of  wrapped .^ddisgibHtedtq every patient       ^   Q�� dates     d   ^     mMg&nt& dig  " "KUTOri ^t.^t^^   7*1   into the lPrivate,4oumals.iof .some,of,the  H>ames found, in the < scholarly; footnotes^. As  lesinjEl.C  wine, women and wampun of the savage  country, spent by the saintly Daniel Williams Harmon, and the rascally Alexander  Henry, the younger.  ' The White Savage-Three Canadian  Mountain men, Alexander Ross, Rossenberg  Cox, and George Frederick Ruxton, gifted  yarn spinners, recite tales about their  hair-raising exploits in the Rockies.    -������  Women of the West-How the Scottish  lassie fared courageously in Manitoba's  Red River Colony.   '  , The fight for furs-the adventures of  swashbuckling gentleman adventurer, Colin  Robertson battling for the fur riches of the  Athabasca Country. The little .Emperor-Sir  George Simpson amalgamates the Nor'-  westers -and the gentlemen -adventurers and  begins to rule the'Hudson's Bay Company  as though it weref a fur factory. ������> t  - Canyons of Gold-How the crazy-vCariboo  gold rush unearthed' 50i'million 'dollars  worth of nuggets for California, sourdoughs,-  brought titles* to 'Governor Sir 'James" Doug-  ���Harry W. Fletcher  YALENTJNE       , .  According to the best historic sources  The* fourteenth day of February^ states  This is the time for birds to unite forces  And propagate the species with their mates.  Saint Valentine decided it was better  For human lovers not to be so bold,  But send their message by a card or letter  To state their case or get their story told.  As time went on this custom changed its  features', ���-���'���������,'���. '.,,.���,���, ���   \  And left the birds to make out best they could,  White valentines exchanged with friends and  teachers ,  Expressed the kind of love they understood.  But love, like man himself, has many faces,  With influence of small or wide effect,  From mothers' smiles to lovers quick embraces,  Though often too confined or indirect.  Love unexpressed soon'dies for want of giving,  Tho infantile argument that marijuana   While hungry hearts cry pleading at your gate.  "0  '/  \    "������"'  1      .  i1  Mi  is; no worse than cigarettes is, from a  Health point of view, questionable. It is  qtiitc possible there is not too much difference as a health hazard. sAs \i vehicle  of, self destruction there is no comparison  for while tobacco might in some instances  load to cancer; and, even this is still a  matter of controversy, mnriiunna is used  for questionable kicks. It is not necessarily addictive but it is a known fact that  a large percentage of heroin users started  tjicir nefarious career with marijuana. In  other words, those who arc of such a  mentality that they will break tho law to  partake in ''pot" smoking, arc much more  likely to extend their activities further  and tho next step is LSD and heroin.  This latter is an odvcntiiro which in  most cases rcachps the point of no return  from which utter degradation Is tl-jc ulti-  niatc end.  While science has made fantpsfic advances, n moral decay has been usurping  society, the start of which would appear  to have originated with removal ot the  So spread your gift of loyo among thp living  sist in rebellion and grow up to be the, ablest  and noblest 'men, in the nation. *  . "Is it not true, as a matter of history,  that Edison, the inventor of a thousand  patents, was sent home by his school teach?  er with a note saying he was 'too stupid to  be taught'?  'lis it not true that both Newton and  Danwin (and later Churchill) were regarded  as blockheads by 'their teachers?  "Are there not hundreds of such, instances, in which the duffer of the classroom became useful and eminent in later,  life? And doesn't this prove that our pres-'  cnt methods 'fail in developing the aptitudes  of boys? ,   (  "Is not the boy RiIGiHT, after all, in  maintaining his own code of justice,ond  ���achie-yoment arid''a*-!venture? ..    ,;,  Mis   he   not   putting   ACTION   before  iLEVVRiNilNlC, as ihe ought to do?   Is ho not  treaty   an jumping little   worker, 'doing,  things,on his own, fo*r lack of intelligent  leadership?  "its it not time for us to adapt our futile  methods and to bring them into harmony  with the ifacts? Why should we persist lri  saying dolefully, 'boys will be boys', Instead  of rejoicing in the marvelous energy and  courage apd Initiative of boyhood?  "And iwhat ,task can be nobler and more  congenial to n true teacher than to guide  the wild forces of boy nature cheerily along  into paths Of social service?"  in,' publicizing our campaign, and for your  readers iwho sent the gifts.  ,' A verjf Happy New Year to all of you.  ,',     Pf    ���,   ,','OMRS.) IRENE BROWN,  Chairman, Volunteer Services Committee.  i <  tuj-e-pn the-thermometer dropped,  thpwarnjthofyour'lovetous"      , ioo,000-word giant volume, the only popu-  ^&&*fL���eJlr2?l' f?Ly��"r ���*!?.'    lar history of .its kind ever written. Its 242  illustrations, taken from museums, archives and private collections, across Norih  America, include 53 lavish paintings, many  of them never seen'by the public before.  The contents are divided into 16 chapters; and 10- separate picture stories, aU  combining to capture vividly the sweep  and color of the people who blamed trails  across half a continent.  The chapters include:  The Noble Barbarian-tho Indians of the  Great Plains, glamorous warriors, agile  buffalo hunters, with an emerging culture  of their own.  The Pathfinders-Alexander Mackenzie  and Santapl Hearno; Blood and Ftn*s- Alexander' Henry survives the tortures of the  Chippewa Indians to become the tribe's  witch doctor and to -found the North West  Trading Company.   , ���  , Through.Hell's Gate-Simon Fraser escapes from Indian river pirates and withstands, tho hellish 'rapids of 'the Fraser  River. ,; ���, . ; '������ ���  ' ;\  (',   The  Gcritlo  Map-Makcr-Dayid  Thomp-  spn, tlio first man to explore the 1,200  serpentine miles of tho Columbia River;  Saint and Slnner-Tho io yenrs among  Sechelt Notes  iM{R.r,S(P'^lJM!AOS' of the Canadian Embassy  ' at Ca'ljro, Egypt, accompanied by Mrs.  Spelrtxan '/and daughter Cathy visited his  cSusirf, )Mrs. Alice A. French at Sechelt,  las,t week. .Mr. Spelman has been posted  to 'Parish France,  '.I iJV^iss lAan iRoss, one of tlio volunteers on  tfte Sechelt library stalf, ds off to California  t'q vi-^lit ,'tfrleads and attend a -"Burns I>ay  IBanquet! ^there;;, ���.���.,' ��� ,, ,    .'. ��� ,"��� ������'",. " \  ���!v!Mrs. ,Ted Farpwell Is �� patient in St,  'Mary's iHospitol for a few 'days.  ���, Sorry1, to report that Mrs. Mary (Evans is  a patient a't St. Mary's ���Wpspital.  ������'���'   Spring must bo just .around the corner  'for iMrs; Po!b Barclay reports primroses Jn  her garden at ��avis Bay and two optimistic  robins; hove been if ceding with the other  birds at the Dawes;In West Sechelt.  John McDougall who tried1' to-'civilize' the  Alberta Indians.        '     ',   '   '"�� ' ';'  Messiah in moccasins-llouis1 Riel! helps  to create the province of Manitoba.'1  The war for the West-Aided 'by Gabriel  Dumont Riel returns to stage' his! Metis  rebellion in Saskatchewan, but ��� is hanged  in Reglna, martyr to a cause that still splits  English "and French Canada asunder.  The Whipcracker - William Cornelius  VanHorne, who builds his own Northwest  Passage, by linking the nation with almost  3,000 miles of steel, he has forged the bonds  of a country and finally tamed tho Canadian West.  SERVICE  SOW SERVICE STATION  Highway 101  PHONE 886-9662  ' ������ '  T  immnmmmmmmmtvMmwmmmmmmmmtmmmmmM**  I ,  That love may rule the world Instead of hntc. ,to ,lho  ^wo quotntlon  a "(modcrn ap.  proach .to education? N^p,.it was (written by  fl flVfr. Oassori of England FORTY YEAiUS  AGIO! ' ���: :,  Sign In an unomployment offlco; "Don't  underestimate yourself.  Let us do it for  you.  ���It is enough therefore, In light of tho  m:^imiahMv:\\^  �������->  wm^piyw,^^ ��  1 xxv r^T?  jjfcf^  NINSUUk  Prrblished WcdncscJajt atScchcIt  on B.C.'s Sunshin-s Coa��t  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times LM.  nox3I0-ScchfU, B.(I ,  Poufilat G, Wheeler, f$4(tw  S. O, Alsgard, Publishert  Si'bscrlptlorj Ratca: (|o aifv-Jsee)  I Yrar, $5 - 2 Years, $9 ������ 3 Y��ir��, $11  U.S. and Foreign, $$M     ���   ���   ��� ,  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Bpntmt  ...\lfom Soxm4 to JejiU t*tet\  :  Largost Selection Of Books  On Tlio Peninsula  *   *   -jfi,  Just drop In and browse,  you will bo pleasantly surprised  ot tho wonderful selection of books  for all ages and tastes now available  at:  ST.''MARY'S, SERVING THE SUNSHINE tO^ST FROM  E6MONT TO PORT MELLON IS YOUR HOSPBTAL.  \g��f  i  Cowri�� Streef, Sf-ptiftlt-  C05-9654  .1964  No. of Cases ���r ,...������,.......,���.,_ , L .617  Patient Days ..���.. ....4,926  ���   -'1968  Patients Admitted ������'.-..�����-��� ..:..���:. 2,011  Patient Days 13,46-4  Based on a Rated Capacity of ,35 Beds  Average Occupancy exceeded  ...105%  Newborn During 1968 _.������ _...133  '. Newborn .Patient Days,, ~,������.���������,.. .......���.,_.._���_.,���784..  *Out-Patlents Treated ....... ..: ...5/204  Operations Performed��� I  !        Major    .  ..255  Minor .' ..._ ....,1,525  No, of patients to whom Day Caro serylco rendored ..420  ���   Signed H. HUBBS, Public Relations  A  ����.��  wmMMimMimmmwm  iwmmmtMmliM  A  ��,<*>. ,"p~f ^*+l*tl1* >* '������'"���'e'TW"V��'*nfe��,f ���fli/'*-,''"** ***���*-��-,"*n   ���V**,.-^  "*���**% *���*���!'���( *,f '-"f * �� (-1*��,,*,*  ^r^te#*^M<>^4^q*if���n*-^#tfAtf^t&��4^i^v*r^  **(*#s-����' ft*��pi��.,i  b>,b*v'w��-^A^*��J'^^lJ)lf*^Jl^ff^V,���'-���nr'i -*(K*  * lMpt('-��j|H��*"����7'V "V*f ���*���*��'��*�� rtWif*1' *��)tt ** s'1"1-' ^ ^ tr-+��-n&*jt��r&i   i*-* V**J CsAV- ���-r*af   ^Wif-vf- ��  ,  i^ftc   ^i^^r  ������* sn  f  n-'  {Sy-j^.  l^v****1^ ,.  Y*~~)  t, J^,^*t ^"U. ..  --!>���-��� J-��  :���*-/  -���*��� tt^*!** *fj*-*^ vj vV  !-��*(-  ,V>��JJ* y-     ,  4 ���'"It- 1 * ���*/'���'���/ w* .  Ground beef and bread  food budget stretcher  TIRED of turkey and all Jhe fine trimmings? When yau have had your fill of  the festive bird and last of the soup, croquettes ^etc haye disappeared our thoughts  often revert to. something quite .different  than the poultry -{are enjoyed during the  past two weeks.  Ground beef at this time seems to fit  the bill. Succulent and juicy, and flavored  with something quite different from the,  cranberry relish, dressing etc. it provide?  a welcome change, ahd of course makes  the old budget stretch after the additional  Christmas and New Ye-^r festive expenses.  During the month of January why hot  fry the four recipes ,for" delectable beef  dinners or lunches. The Irish 'burgers,  Ground beef sandwich filling, hamburgers,  Benedict and pkillet Straganoff sandwiches,  will tie a welcome change for your family  and exceedingly kind to your New Year  budget.  IRISH 'BURGERS .  1M*. pounds ground beef or hamburger  IVz   cups    raw, <' finely   chopped   red  potatoes  V2 cup raw, finely chopped carrotts  Vfe cup chopped green onion  " V\ teaspoon ground pepper  IVfe teaspoons salt ~ -"   v  1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce  . 1 egg  "  8 sliced hamburger buns '  . Combine/beef, potatoes, carrots, onion,  pepper,   salt,   Worcestershire "sauce   and  tt,   ��� Z^i^^vi v���:   The ^Kfnsnla "Times'  Page~&  Happenings Around Elphie  ������������     "''       ,      )   [     ..���"���.. ������ ��������� . ���   pepper,   sail,    worcesierstiure    sauce    aim      *,��,-���*. . ~ \ \\.~* t  ��� i '�� < s.i"t    -"���.--    ,<���--   v\      --   '."--*.,   ���'     .~P-*/-7��"n..rt.     ,,r'1-5*1_ ���-  egg.. Mix well. Divide^ into 8 equal-sized    -D^RsEDT-LY-f^ ���frhat 4bpuld1Lshe.-.dO'.  portions;   shape  into; patties,  Grill each       'was. a 'imajr 'cafe selling'-jquiek lunches    with the jbeeriwe.liad le]Et#bn*tne'"baf; -unpaid '  anil canned.-o^er:* The "five-of'us-standing    fof.*-"Ofa^tM-MO^  inv (Captain brunch's ' c&blh *^put- '-down .bur    draped-in. (grubby/clothe^ and' flowing 'hair  empty- 'glasses,'le'ft tn'e-'ship.-jaild <paraded    tried t-o*v fbum^-our small*-'change���-wnaKari '  ipto' the-'e-a'fe ��� to'-- awaiftfie -arrival, of oup   .awakening- experience! - Only ."the ^oung,4uni  taxi.        . "',--  .^ . .' .- -'��� -���' '. -   '~* r- ���   Ifortunateidd-v^n:and-outers live" ah Haighf-  ���A^houry- no^j; so I'-aMold. / The ,hip people'  do tbfir "i'thing'\ on houseboats"' across ^the  harbour in Sausalito. ��� ��� .    .      .    .  pieat patty about 8 minutes per side in a  lightly"oiled skillet or grill. Serve, hot in  sliced buns.- , .    *  Yield. 8'Irish JBurgers.,  GROUND BEEF SANDWICH  FILLING  Vz pound ground, beef or hamburger  V*i teaspoon salt ^  V& teaspoon-pepper  - -  2 tablespoops ehopped dill pickles   '  1 tablespoon chopped parsley   ,  1 tablespoon chopped Plmiento  V4 cup mayonnaise or salad dressing  5 sliced hamburger J>un��-  - Saute" beef, add salt and pepper in a  skillet until brown. Combine cooked beef  with pickles, parsley, pimiento and mayonnaise. Use cold or hot in -sandwich buns.  ' Yield: l^cujp- of.'fjljing for,5 sandwiches.  HAMBURGERS BENEDICT  ' 6 sliced English muffins, or .hamburger  buns. y ,  ���S4 cup of soft butter or margarine  (6 grilled hamburgers      vt  ,  ,  Zq poached'eggs   ; ;  1 cup hot holiandai9e sau,ce  Toast English, muffins or hamburger  buns; spread each-toaster side with; a teaspoon of butter..Put]a"grilled hamburger,  topped with', a -poacied egg and Jfhot .hoi-"  landaise saujce-on 6 "bun'jhalYes. Serve hot  with other bjin halh'a3? side; >��- * - \  %   Yield: 6 Pam!but>gers'Benedict.'   ' i ��� m ,  SKILLET STROGANOFF SANDWICHES"  '"/i^blespbons butter or hiargarine ���"- "  , V* cup chopped' onion < -  -  ', 1 teaspoon finely chopped, garlic,  ,,1 jpound,ground beef  \   ��, > fl      ,   ji  ,,2;-tablespoons1 flour       ,/    '   /"'   ','  ,i(f teaspoon salt",."  Vi teaspoon paprika ���   > ?  , V* teaspoon nutmeg *     (  Vi. cup chopped cooked'mdshrootfis' '  1 , 1 (lOte ounce) can 'condensed eream of  mushroom spup  1 cup prepared sour cream  10, sUced hamburger buns.  -Melt butter in a skillet; add onion, garlic ahd ground beef and saute until brown;  Combine flour, salt paprika and nutmeg;  sprinkle over meat mixture and stir until  blended. Add mushrooms and mushroom  squp .to meat mixture. Simmer for 10  minutes over lowthefet. Pour sour cream  over top. Cover and simmer 5 minutes  lonfT. To serve: Place M-, cup hamburger  stroganoff in each bun.  Yield: io SWUot Stroganoff Sandwiches.  November work stoppages  down from Octqber '68  OTTAWA -~ November saw a total of 70  '���-.'���industr-la-l work stoppages across Can-  tida, at fewer than in October. Duririg No-  vehiiiber, 27.strikes ended, while 19 began.  Alt Decernlber it there; were 46 stoppages  lit^ effect involving- 7,024 workers.  The total (lmo,' loa's froi^ all work stop-'  -/^Inside, eig^ht^"American' seamen from, a^  neariby -Victory', ship" -sat -bn- rickety stools  and flashed swollen wads -Of cash: "}-*Hey,  Pa^,"-�� bnerbf;the*seamen,;just back,'from  '"Vietnam,' hello-wed' at the'bnly.-waiter. "Give  deseiive ney^guys a beer (hie). .Give .every  'guy itina place aooth.er.heer, huh iPaul."  We riqdded to our well-oiled benefactor  who' in turn .acknowledged our thanks for  the ibe.er 'by waving his hand, tumbling dff  the stoolj and' crashing into the juke hox  with such. ra, wallop that Glen Campbell  skipped six ipaj-s of "Wichita lineman.  '. Our, taxi 'arrived .��� ahd we -were off-to  ���Fisherman's \v#harf Vjfor* k meal 'at' Alioto's  iollowed hy a few quick scoops at Sabrella's  third floor cocktail lounge^across the street.  It.'wa^ -"sko.1" ali around'the table and'ithen  "we were Off to .Broadway to catch one of  tlje cjontipflous*. shows at iBig Al's.  'h'The* doorman at 5ig Al's looked  Back ":on;--Broadway, Major";Jojly spotted  a' driver .having difficulty in parking <ori an  uphill slope.' Through the' back window of  the car he could see the' heads of iftve girls ,���>  so he rah to their aid! There" was the  chivalrous Major standing in front of1 the  car, directing the driver into' the parking  space like a (patrolman. The four of -us  standing across the street watched one Of  the .girls get out of the now parked cafand  turn to face Major Jolly. The "she"! "was  wearing a* heard. The five "girls" turned  but to'lbe five guys with long hair and black  ���beards. The Major turned quickly and kicked his -sagging 'chin' all the wayrMck tj>  where we were startling passersby\witji  our raucous, howling -daughter.- r-  .- Oh.our last-night in San. Jt^ranciscb we^  very ,   ,    ,   _ . . .   _,,    ,   ..  ���familiar. v IT was certain I had se^n that hit a 'gold imine' of ^umari interest. - Vfe bdr]  deeplir '-grooved,' ipasty face, stickihg out  aiboye'ithe cheap, but pressed fjannpl suit  aqd "paisley print ^e4 several years ago  ibarkjrigr'forone of the girlie showpat the  "tPtHBi'-iOh-the inside we iwere immediately  .hustled1-"^) a ringside table where we wedged ��- ��-��,�� T.*^.i-~,���o.v���v��� ^. ���~, �� u���-  "ourselves 'into-'a-knot>of!sweaty customers', iment, then turned off the'"meter, afid wmecj  their-eyes' intent-on1 the stage.  "Batgirr us _ for the evening.-'We headed 'to-"-"1"-'*  qtatjeedvtP'the tunW *of:the.p?^ed.truth, the Fisherman's Wharf again arid1 tffi ���<&.   'Lovely 'Priscilla- showed us the ibare facts, time we were lbackM*iSabteTla*'S.i'^t1-v^rS-y.v  afnd ojie round of drinks cost $20.00 -so it wa*?- ing to-go [bacR.Ho ihe-ship-'we a-skM-thefj^r1 v  n.it nf.^��i.'0flj ��� ���� ifii,nn��WA'H ��i *j*nk< tender" if"hfe" could o^cbhimifeiid  an after  Kbuf;? club: '-"I -wouldn't 'recbm-jrje^d^ -fio^e  ���ritates tr�� fltivnne!'�� -wn-s* 1ii��r ��cply.' J*5 .'J'   ,t      Del -pruUed th'd  cab up tb"lBonks breakfast1 Coffee'Cluft  After Sa'brella's we had gone tcp'The StreelS  Of iParis," one of the two after' 'hours* clubs  we^were to -frequent that mgJit^aft'd'Del  gan to chat with the driver of th,ertcah w^  were ^taking vand* found 'him"'to, $e a; real;  character,'.a-"Yery.nice feUoyirlindeed. He  ���Was, a self'-proclaimed ^1,000 a liioA h'acMe  named Delland wfien we asked' hihl io' jblk  us for a 'drihfi: he hesitated for, 'bfily a smo-   afid'  us for the evening.-v We headed '-SwaM  ibsing  out of -there atfd on to Finnochio's', a1-place-  I; found Ito he'a drag!  ���    " -   1.   "������ ' '  Z JYe.'-Wanflered happily from one street to    places to anyone!'' wi^s His -reply.'  another, night after night,' strolling through    ,'  Bdt-that^idn't'stop  deep canyons o'f flashing neon and clamor-    "*-        lL!'l'n"k"' '**"'"  ous-ctty sounds.  Sitting in the fTop of the  Mdrk, high albove San (Francisco, in the  beautiful Mark flopkins Hotel, I phoned  Ca'mille to have h6r fly down and join me.  Groovy iGuy and -Jla^or Jo}ly also phohed  their wives.  But alas; where we could live  on the spur of Aho\ moment, our women  were ibusy at h'on^e^and could not. It would  have-been grand!  One night Groovy Guy and I departed  from qur usual routine and rather than go  clubbing we Tode the ca'ble cars through a  marvellous experience of clattering and  clanging across ibusy intersections all over  \Frisco, JThe driver stood godlike between  two parallel iwoodc-n. 'benches in tlio open  part of the trolley, reefing back on massive  levers and, pulling ,the overhead cord that  set ihe bell a-clanging. One car even "bore  , avV^c'e^Af-IItPni, the San Francisco treat"  ���\ttvbrtl^rne'nti. It -vtos serene!  it was per-  tfecti;;'And^U:fbr, only 15c,   !; We '|��|Cilted into the sights and sounds of  ChinaWniThb wires for the cable, cars  rattled* and>-growled /beneath 'their steel coverings ibetiween the rails in the, streets as we  shopper for curios along stne numerous  open-fronted oo���,tUques.,  IThjO five Of us-strolled into a bar one  hlghViwlierb the thumping sound'"of the big  ibought a -round costing two 'dollars' an  ounce. .The waitress was as frierfdly as a-  pound bf nails) 'so it was "down the hatch"  and off,to the next trap.        '     ���'     '  Inside Ron's,Club, the girls ^swarmed on  us like flies. They seemed to crawl out of  the woodwork. "Hey, buy me champagne/'1  "I want a real drink: gimme at double  vodka." (You pay for vodka and she takes  tea). At the next table the cute,' blond hostess was. busy with five other young hustlers,  in the 'fleecing of' three very pickled'customers. The girls cleaned out their wallets;  ���even took the lint. Mr. Clean ^bought us a,  round and then we departed, the, tires on  ��el's c ab squealing gll the may, dpwn MaTy  ket Street. little calble cars are not the  only things, that climib halfway to the stars;'  jib dpes your toarWU, and fast tool  iThe'foU'tjwlng -morning \ve sailed. Not,  Only did I leave imy heart in Saw Francisco,  tbut a 'great chunk of my wallet as well.  B.Ut it is a beautiful city high on a hill, a  city that is like the ringing sounds' from a  silver trumpet. And when 1 come back to  you, San Francisco,1 your golden sun will  shine for me! .-...-',  ": *' Unexpected Holiday  riurrah, for' tbe weatiferrman-:-shout  Jhe youngsters who had" a snow bonus  holiday, from schobTon Friday. Having fun' in-their snow-fort:are"Karjn  Paetkau,-Darcy ^ait.-Gary- and- i>Ale.  Benner,-' Valerie, Tait, Mlark:}^a^tk-4U,  Danny-,Arundeltahd--Kim,ean>pDell^   .���Z u ^_i l~h , ������:���i���T���ZZm >!��� ���-...-���?   ���'   , yy ' *   * - ' * ~   , *"*     -   *   *  Diet/environment :>;  possible cancer cause?  COULiD^ foods like charcoal-broilecl steak  1 arid smoTced-Herring db.to ybur^stomach  what cigarettes do to your lungs?  There ~is 'evidence "'that Icelanders in  Manitoba who eat a lot of-smoked and  singed food have a higher incidence of  stomach cancer, reports Dr. N. W. Choi,  associate .professor of the -University of  Manitoba department of social and preventative medicine.  - Dd. Choi is making a, study of dietary  causes in the incidence of cancer in "Manitoba using records obtained from the province on, some 3,000 cases of stomach,  cojonic or rectal eancer between 1956 and  19S5. ^    ,.  ' These (records, were examined for various differentials' known to, affect the death  rate -fronvthese cancers. Dr. Choi said that  when the oirth place of the cancer patients  apd ^eir.parents were divided into -groups  the,ratejs; were, markedly' different. .  ,' *'l 'must .carefully, point .but,that the  study is very preliminary but there. is  speculaUon about possible dietary ^causes  {s a liik,'''--br. 'Choi' said.' 'He suggested  dietarjj-5 'and'' other! -envirb'n-ftientf 1 factors*  niiV fiH 'mdrfe significant "than genetic, dM-  fMnces:' r   ' ���   -  '   .-���:;���.;;';  Fmdings indicate people'"Born in/Scan-  dtbaviai," iPolaWWnd "���the' Ukraine' are" more  suseebUBje -ito 'sfbrnabh" c'4'nce'r ,tban! -na'tiye-j  boi*nY<Maniilobans.' ,Their' children'~ were  soriiei^at dri"the middle, -between1 the'na-  tivbilbofnj.and the immigrant parents. On  the btheV hand, native-born Manitobans appear to(he more prone to intestinal cancer  thart some 'fbreignJborn types, especia'Uy-  from Eastern Europe.' "Second generations  born tin-Canada from foreign parents seem  more likely to develop colonic or rectal  cancer than their ancestors.  ' Dr. Choi said co-operation from Manitoba-physicians, who have an excellent record of reporting cancer cases, was a vital  element in his research. ' '  He .suggested studies could also be made  in the countries of origin with groups  showing highest and lowest incidence of  canter to determine changes of dietary  habits among descendants and correlate  these1 to changing trends11 of cancer.��    ' -  Currently Dr. Choi 1j* making an In-  depth study of dietary, ,nnd environmental  factors in his province;  1%-S'     *   '  ������  THIS week around .Elphie' was a short one.  N"��t that there ^asn't a good reason for  a holiday. Between,the flu and the snow  Elphie has been piajgued. All week the attendance has been really low and a couple of  mornings' the homeroom has been held before the lunch bsll because people come in  at all times. The,'bu66s from f the Port Mellon direction doh!|-^rriye ..till after the  morning bells ^yi^feonej -The mahv lunch  hour activity Jhl8"\veek4h&s^been snow-ball  fights. So far ofljy, (wo windows have been  broken. Thursday after school all the buses  arrived late. Th^ last,bus which doesn't  usually leave the school utitil 4:00 p.m.  didn't arrive tillpr*wid.'s o'clock. Anyway  after the heavy-���Bsndw*fa5l Thursday, the  school was' cancelled for Friday. Ahd then  Friday tume'd out to be a 'beautiful day.-  -,.  , Friday, our senior boys left for Powell  River. The results of thbse games'*, will' be  available next week, * -   } *  ., Teams' from. Max Cameron," Squamish  apd Pembertotf were coming to play our  ser.ior girls, junfor.- boys, and juniori girls;  but they were, cancelled ^because of the  weather, y' !r{$ZZ'&' --  -, Friday there'-was^to'be'a bake -^ale held  ���by Marilyn Hopkins,  by one of the divisions and a mixer at noon  to be held by the Future Teachers' Club. '  Christmas carol group  spread joy io harbour  CHRIST-MAS Eve was the occasion of the  third annual cruise of a carol ship in  Pender. Harhour. This year as in 4.9S7, the  ship was Captain Thompson's tug, the Nan-  aimo Tillicum, complete with Christmas  lights and in the galley, hot chocolate and  ccckies to revive tired voices.  Residents 'of the Harbour are indebted  to Captain and -Mrs. Thompson for their interest in the carol cruise and for their efforts in anaking it a success.  The carolers were chiefly students.from  th&Hvgh School who were joined by a group  o'f adults and elementary pupils.  ���Wha�� the singers lacked in training was  Tififset' -by their enthusiasm'.   .  Special .thanks goes to April Walker who  provided accompaniment for the singers on  her accordion."  Laugh .-.Instant vacation.  \immmi w��sg����  that MR. DON HAPPEN has  successfully completed his training as a Real Estate salesman,  ' and' has joined bur staff as a  licensed Real i Estate '* Salesman.  Mr.. Hadden welcomes this opportunity  to  serve' the  public.  ���,  S��j��!*��SBl**ilKJ-*!^^  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  5  K~  \  -?   MADt BETWEEN JAN. Ut AND MAY 15th  Int^est/'at fKie'rate of 5% per ..annum, will be credited-to any  j prepayment-peppsjt,9n,c.u>rept (I969).tqxes made between January 1st  to,MayJ5t|i/,il962,Unten6st will be calculated from the date pf Payment  to Juhe^Qtfei,/.*J-96?^ ��ucn'deposiits, in any amount up to: the total :Of  the I96r3;taxesl wjlt be qccepted.      k -   ������.        -   >    ,   '' i  '.i ii.* i  ,'i ��� -���.-'' *'*c<   ..'��������� r" j  "'i"     -  i --���,. "��� ���'   * i   ii ���   ���'  t -, Jfrny-fuither:'nfqrmc|tiqn.reqHired'may be obtained from the, MunKu  cfpalPffic^.teilep^Qnf',88^:2543:,,    rf. ,,   ���   "   ���,    .:,',,.    ;-ii��i    .;>  .  PAVIPJOHNSTON;|   ;    -  Treasurer and Collector1 -  4qnMqryg/-J969r.t"H  t."*/  E��  -aiw^aqftiii^  J  51  ���,r       -    -   (  m  n  .*��  .���**/  ?*.  *^  ft  ���t  \\ Blake C. Alderson D.C.  ;')y^WW^BM^^M, ,:;:  '"i'1 ���-' .   4 doyi weekly   ���'..';  Post Office Building Secholt  PhonoMwm  Monday, Wednesday^ Thursday, Saturday  t 12 noon to 5 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMCNT  pfl'ges during;. November vfas 221,540 man- beat combo-swept1 us u*r> into tho "haippen-  floys,. equivalent to 16 man-days lost for ing."  As we s4t along-the Ibar a topless1  every 10,000 ���rnaMa'y^ worked by non-agrl- dancer icalme ur> t^ ��ne 'through the -gloom  cultural paid: <oi)nplpyeci, pfirnparatlvo fig- and aBkcd jtf m��y name was John. WJJcn I  nres for October 'show 22 man-days lost reiplled that it;ivf.o's| site askedl if i? (wM an  ,:/WINTER CLOTHII^��  ClhosEi Our IPrke l^ag Spe^icils.  lendo^is Scavirigs* .  -for overy 10,000 worked,  An , analysis by ind|u��try of all work  stoppages in effect during Novcmlbof shows  one In forestry, one ip mining, M in manu-  fa.-oturlttg, 10 In coni��|ructlon, six in tr-ana*  portatlon apd utUWes, n|no in trj)-do, ono  in service and ��lx in public administration.  ��� Tlio breakdown of work stoppages In effect by jurisdiction was: Nova Scotia,  three; Quebec, W; Ontario, 9T; Alberta,  five; British Columbia, 11 j federal, 1.  artist.   -And- when il facetiously answered  that I might Ibe, *ho ctume back with, "What  .kind of artist?"   ',, ��� .,';,  "A con artist!" piped tup Cap'n Crunch,  and then the girl was gone, obv|on?5ly realizing il was not the person she was i^eojcirjg,  Another dlvo we found:ourselves in had  tho audacity to call itself a night club and  tried to soak us $5,75 for three Ibcers. Cap'n  Crunch grabbed Groovy Guy and me and  wo walked out, leaving tho waltross shout-  r^^SSMS^^-m's^-e**^,-^*��^^  iggKljrt^'^^PWitaw^gfte'^'^iafai^k^ff  MIBWPfiPjfj*ffia  ANNUAL GENERAI, FETING  of tho  PENW HARBOUR COMMUNITY CLUB  will bo held  SUNPAY, JANUARY 26th at 2:00 PM.  MADEIRA PAEIK COMMUNITY HALL  m^m^^^'m'*1*^^9^0^1^^^  f*, f^r* ^", *--^*p^. <<���   **��#���;.# ,*s*0K*jH*r.*^Amvp* (hK^j^-^^h ���.# vn^t,*- i!��"*,^.��t���� ^** (J^*ti-*i*-i,������ AM oW��^ ��  i* *dt^��it. B^^feyMft-w-K^j^ ^* ^ ��(��. n  (* pB^.^J*'-�����*lH'��| "Ml r��i ***���' �����* V" f*1 w  *��W**< ^tfsf tip*!fii4\-itt,tfiimttmltttb,4*,-.MK, *ff*ok.S'h ->'V **, -f .+'�����-<��, iUij-S*i',  4'  J1    ?..!   ,  1^1  rl i  The Peninsufa Times     Wednesday, Jonuory 23�� 1969  11r  "���if.  *' ��.��  I.-:  1-   j;  M  r  ��i  ';  W  ��(  it  *; ���  ' ���$!������.  ��� At!  1,��!  'I?  I'll]  I'}  ,n  .V,'  hi,  J"!  ii i ��  i  i  Digfrgfcli from the farm  i >a  * i  ��'SU*  ONOE IN A WKKLE something comes) up   standard'procedure, was get nae to sign a  "to show how 'far we've gohe since the * comiplete^ and unconditiona'l release,- and a.  La ���  AZ~L->     '*��*..   man..     vvi/imA^KviA      litMinnn^        *i,U .* wanaiMl      frit-     mftnair      ar.lrlin.w'lf'illoaf-t      1T1  last* time,,'^rid- now unordered insurance  seems to be the'mileppst. A mail-order  house, decided to Insure allots charge customers," will-jr-nilly, "and oh a given day  everybody got billed 'for insurance he  hadn't ordered. '      v **  This,,beneA-olent, friendly'gesiture was  pitched on a * refusal ��� unless you replied  that you didn\ want to indulge you were  -counted,in.' Thus, we hive now been com-  puterizeji to the-'point of the unordered order, and any student of ^ Canadian* knows  that coun'fles,^ customers will remit promptly rather' than start correspondence- with  a* memory 'tape. The milepost stands at  Milquetoast Corner.  Some joker, not yet, brainwashed into  the full tilt of the century, made -a fuss  over- this'^and" his wp expressed concern.  The nexfc^step* may' well he governmental  regulation "and after that.we can only, wait  for the next milepost. It is, not comforting' to reflect that a whole people need a'  law. to-5pare' them , purchases they have  not^made., ��� *-,"/' ''-1- t". " - ,��- " <'" t ^  -���Not ipngta-go -I-bought spnrething at*a��  store i-"bad never, been to'before, ata(l~l,  paid' cash jp& came -home. _ The' first' of  the next month I got a* bill from tins-store,  and I assumed it.wasjmerely the statement  of'a -paid account arid-rl'didtft even open  the envelope., A-month later I-got-another  bill^a-nd ,thisijtn*ie I .looked at it 'It said  - i "owed the, amount, .'shown. in the x-Ujht  column, and I looked^ and it said ���'"00.00."  This,! agreed, was quite so,' and I tossed  the, bill away. -> -- -���--* ���.-- ^-.  ^ Then, "evety/month "for nearly a, year I  got<another- wil, always 'showing that 1  owed $00.00.- ,1 -figured that by, now this  store "hVd-dissipated* aH profit,on. my -purchase' fey- -preparing and mailing' -these  fflbsjurdrsta-temente; "so I "gave Ihem a >ing  on the, telephone and .asked -to'talk to the  head.n\an.I said, "T would^like your comment oh'roy. "opinion that V business which  does such a'-, stupid thing doesn't merit my  custom'^ ���> v .  - \  yoii,", he said. "��It'sjust-that,your name  is. iiLthV*machine, and-a" bill1 comes out  anyway. ,We_ believe this keeips our name  before possible customers."  -- -"Sit does'/f V said. "And it'makes ime  determined never to go back. And J also  woiwter if perhaps myT-mail carrier hasn't  begun to 'think..I'm*' a, deadbeai and it's  time I paidrmy DJU*.M       '       " '  ^We'hadn't thought Of that,J"he said.  . "Think of it," it "said, "while you're taking, my name, out." . . ' ,  , IHe said,"���^Aft"-right,"' and-he sorafded'a^  if HerouleAThhd" just' been- astsigned ���-another  labors;; n\*.'; - ; ~Zi "Z, r,--- "r'., ' -;-  ,��� I^had^another one wijh' an,insurance  ���^ompanyr. A lady' who was. ta. total sfranger  full' receipt for money. acknowledged in  ha-ndt and so far I didnU have anything. I  could see, .if .this has become standard,  how ,a. hjail-order house can expect their  scheme 'to wfotk., "I'm sorry to -kick over  the^traces," I said, using" an outdated metaphor, ?'but this may have been standard  procedure up to, the moment your Sleeping  Beauty , whacked my derriere, at which  point the rules suddenly changed. Yqu send  me a check, and then I'll "sign off.", | .  - ["It isn't done that way," he said. ��� . '  ,, "All right���then' I'll send the bill to the  woman, and s tell her the insurance company is no good." v  '  * It was really heartening to find a check  in"'my mail the next morning, and to realize -that standard procedure can be bypassed without act of Parliament. I believe, old-time virtues may trouble the  computers yet, if astutely applied.  /���Along /with a telephone bill 'a*- friend of  mine gets, what looks Eke,a biH,-a-hd it is  for "classified advertising in the. directory.  , Knee-he. doesn't ^uyl an classified advertising,' and.-since 4t~rlootfs~like-a-bill, he  I'  I  I.  r\  \&>w*y*cw  .-*���*'     -*^-il v^v fVvJtk,  -   \*.       \ :*.    W   ���  *s  * ���*  \  ./  s-      ���  -   \f  , -*��  V  if,  z:    *  *&.  s ^  Branch 140  Executive officers of Royal Canadian John Prost, Past President Tommy  Legion Branch 140 installed last week Ritchie, President -Wally Erickson,  at a joint installation ceremony are   ,2rid Vice-President Sid Waters and   m   _    __   from left, seated: Canon Minto Swan,   Treasurer Jim Ireson. Standing: Bill  Paused.at ^quetoa^ Cornersvlong,enough   Secretary Gary Gee," Vice-President"   Coffey, Branch Service Officer Frank  to:wonder,-and'then he showedMt io, bi$   ���: i���:���: : : '��� :   lawyer.'.The lawyer pointed'to small print  which says, "This is not a"bill." You pay  the amount if dyou wish to begin advertis-  mgVSo'm'y-friend'felt better-about it and  paid bo attention, but %e lawyer'1- changed  him $5 for .the advice.   \>   -���    ,   v; -1' -  Bonin, Danny O'Neil, Ben Firth; Matt  Jaeger, Brace Redman, Harry Hill,  Ron McKean, Jene Murphy and Sgt.  at Arms Win. McGregor.  iientioii t�� details pay in pmrchasing far coat  THE-thought of. huying a. fur coat,, jacket    material-to support the weight of the coat.  _ or stole leaves most .women with, mixed - - ��� Look -at details such, as buttons ' and  Around Gibsons  ���MR. AND''MRS. Henry 'Hinz and "three  children, also Mrs. Grace.Broughton and  (Mr. -L. '.Fitzgerald travelled by jet to Hawaii  where they enjoyed a- two-week vacation.  IThere was consideraible raitt where they  were hoUdaying,- however, they rented a  car and -toured 'the (Island having a- happy  time. " ���*���,     "  ��� David and 'Sob Boyce from Quebec are  iguests of (Mr. and >Mrs. Howard -Boyce.  -' Rick Wray is home on leave from the  iAir-'Force and wiH be returning to duty next  month after visiting his parents (Mr. and  Mrs. Len Wray.  ' .Members" of the local Militia expect to  journey to Chilliwack .for range practice  . sometime'in February..' Some-will .be -going  "to"Whistler 'Mountain for skiing and snow  shoeing. "At lEaster'tittle they^will again be  ���going; to ,TQuadr&'Island,   Practicing will  take place for a trooping of the colors to  take.'place in Vancouver in ���June,., l  _-xyKitmg'recentty with; Mrs. 'Alice Veitcli  'iwere-'tfer^-sisfer;- -nelphew^and. niece, Mrs.  3na'"Johhson,vsoh and daughter -from- Terry  ���Point,,-Vancouver lsland.1 js^^n ,v   ,"  ���iGues,ts,oI��M"rs.-Cioe JOaK-swere-his 'sister  feelings. On one hand is the thrill that furs  seem to arouse- <and on the other, the fear  of "being taken."   -  VA fur .coat .usually, constitutes' a major  part of the clothing budget and'a "wise  choice must provide a good compromise of  four'points: suitability of. purpose,- style,  serviceability, and price. * _  ,  . - Decide on,'the price you want to pay  and deal only with reputable retailers. A  good furrier will- stand behind ihis reputation. Beware of advertised "bargains."  Real bargains are rare, 'because of the  cost of the skins and workmanship.  ' Remember���furs are produced by ^ture  and fashioned by man. There, 'are many  different types ^and qualities of any one  fur.        ���    " i     ,  CHECK.QUALITY ',    '  Good qualities in a fur is indicated by  a- smooth, lustrous appearance, -uniform  color and texture, pliable skins -and jthick,  glossy, long guardhairs.- (The guWih-ajxs  are the long course hairs which coyer the  shorter, softer, jand^ denser -iunderfjarT.)' In  furs from hoofed /animals, such .^as,lamb-,  look.for tight curls or lovely, ,natural<pat'  terns; You can recognize poor quality-. 6y  stitching.. Good workmanship in finishing  usually accompanies good quality in the  "fur. ��� -     ,  " When'it comes to style/it is'a1 matter  of personal preference but you may want  to folllow the general rule that short-haired  furs: are; usually more flattering to a small  figure, .while the.tall, slim- person may look  well in a -bulky, longer-haired fur. Consider  the fact that if the style is extreme, it may  be obsolete next season. Then, does it fit  in with hew' stylings in size of collar, shoulder fit and body fullness? Does it conform  with the accepted length of dress? Does it  suit your personality.  One final point; remember the necessity  of cleaning and glazing your fur coat regularly. Dirt stiffens and mats the hair  and sooner or later it will break instead  of cushioning beneath you when ,you sit  down.  NATURAL ENEMIES  'i When-at comes to caring for your coat,  remember that the greatest enemies of  furs are moths, heat, light, moisture and  friction.'-" "'  '' You ^should hang your fur coal; on a  wide  properly  constricted  hanger'in an  coat gets soaked, send it to a furrier for  proper care. But if it is just damp, hang  it up away from heat to dry. Above all,  do not place it on a radiator. Never brush  or comb fur when it is wet.  Most good furriers provide services such  as cleaning, repairing and storage "and are  competent to 'guide you.  If you have any fur garment problems,  Consumers' Association of Canada would  like to hear of them. Write Consumers*  Association of Canada, 100 Gloucester St.,  Ottawa 4.  ] Paper mill workers  make major gains  WORKERS in- the Canadian pulp and  paper industry have made major gains  this year in their march for economic and  i social justice, L. H. Lorrain, Canadian  Director of the International Brotherhood  of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers,  said in a year-end message. <��� *  ,  "These outstanding settlements, coupled with what appears to be a resurganee  .in the vitality of the industry, indicate that  19S9 should be a prosperous year for pulp,  sulphite and paper mill workers," Lorrain  said.  Reviewing the International union's bargaining successes, Lorrain said establishment of the principle of a guaranteed annual wage for workers in mills in eastern  Canada was one of the highlights of this  or any other bargaining year.  "We have made a beginning ��� and I  want to stress that il! is only a beginning  ��� on what eventually will be a genuine  guaranteed annual wage for the men and  women who work in this industry," Mr.  Lorrain said.  "People aren't hired by the hour any  more. We are seeking equal treatment for  ail the employees of the pulp and paper  industry.' I don't want to overstate the  case of our initial breakthrough but we  are very enthusiastic about the "progress  we have made."  The' start towards a guaranteed wage  has come in the form of company, contributions to a new fund which will be administered jointly by the union and management   ' -   -  Payments will be made from the, fund  to augment the. the sickness and accident  benefits of workers, thus 'ensuring that  they -will not lose wages.  The plan was negotiated in all- major  contracts in Quebec and the Atlantic Provinces this year and Mr. Lorrain said he  expects similar plans will be negotiated  in the next round of talks in Ontario and  British Columbia.  \  In the" year 2000 we'll all be traveling  so fast that it won't matter whether we're  happy or not. We don't bavje time to find  out. - >      ���      ..   -  to iqe^at'; the'time decided >for, some rea- ,anft{$rother-fn^aw7fx^^  sott to :ram, her .automobile: into, the stern    ton;, also the latter's ibrother and his wife  of mine,"'which she "did liberally,' and,1 then    from Athabaska, Alberta!."  she said. "It's all my ^aiijtt^fcm^ Insured,. , ���< "--- ���'-"���-^-"���- -  fcry agept *\viU: .take care;of*evtifythingl  '*   I thus got ihnto ah ins-u&rnce���machine,  and--*"������*-"- -"-���-���-- ^- ��--��--i-���������  ���--������  me  sai  yfhqi-H&te6.pf4w&a.ry- to '.St: Mary'i  Hospital met Iasi Thursday jthe installation  of officers was" .postponed -dub to the snow  any of these characteristics: duty; lifeless AihcrowdW3cfdthesf closet in .tile 'coolest' part  color; .thin uneven  fur;   brittle��>orr split bf the* house. Crushing it between Other  ���hairs; stiff, j "rattling?' skins, t-     Xi ny> .i * garmen-^'-fhSy mat'the1 fur and' damage  "There^'e  several-things1 ydii^tibuld ��-�� ^^^s-"u,    \. u\   '* ^     \         ,  check-when trying'onva "fur coat. F,ir^tJ-the ' ' If'Vp-tC'get'qa.nght ,in the ram and your  fitting;, be   sure  there  is !enough-'room     'A'- '"'*���"���' ' *���^ *��� '-���"��� '-  through ttie'shotaiders and farms'/"fey'that  (BOOK 1)  by Harry Roberts  lys  proceduie  and there's  nothing  to  worry    }er and a raffle was planned to take iplace    when you sit in it. There will 'be leis strain  abouti"  v ���   r;. (    m   \ r( r u L -;      at a dance in Match.  Next .meeting is on    on the skins if the weight of the furs h'angis  ���What they were trying to do, with their    the second Thursday in February,  Pender High-Lights  PENiDER  students  came back  to school  with now  enthusiasm   after  their two  weeks holiday.  New pattern ibooks have arrived!   They  "are the Simplicity and M-cCalls and are in  extremely popular demand as they contain  the new '69 look.  ,(- Table tennis is getting full use now with  Students taking a new interest in this gaime.  Most students make their own bats and buy  a ball.  f' There is a now guest around iPender; it  is la-cute Orange - brown kitten which has  ���been keipt in. the girls! changeroom,   Mrs.  Whittakcr, the Home Economics teacher,  kindly donated a dish of imilk to the hungry  animal. ,     ,  ' Girls are now starting to wear slacks  (because of the bold spell; "they wear them  ,to school and change into dresses and skirts  for classes. A new hair style is also being  used by girls with long hair. It is parted on  Cach side above the eyes and'brushed back  to form a pony tail and finished with a rib-,  bon tied in a Ibow,   , v  This iweok the teachers have been springing tests on us because of rcpor(t cards coming qnt at tho end of ithis month.  The canteen has Ibcch surprising .us,with  extra "goodies" auch as different assortments of chocolate bars and pop. Sometimes hotdogs arc sold. Keep up tho''good  work!  by Karen Dombroski  z\.^mf\^m  from "the shoulders rather than from the  neckline.   ' ��� " .  INSPECT CAREFULLY  Now inspect the points of .wear, namely  cuffs, neckline and facings to see that they  are well protected by thick guardhairs. The  skins should be folded over at the facing  edge 'rather than seamed unless the fur is  very bulky, and .the facings should be at  least two inches wide.  Check the lining for durability and decide whether it is made from strong enough  SEE  i^^Mi-is^i-^^^  !Sii$$$&-.!^^  *8Jrj*SSI81  In tho window of a New York City tower  East Side butcher shop: "This Is tho Store  of Max tho Knife."  Introduction!  Karen Dombroslci writes the news  column from Pender Harbour Secondary School! and Id the youngest reporter for the Peninsula Times. Thirteen years old, Karen is a grade 8 student and livos at Halfmopn Bay with  her parents, Mr; ahd Mrs. B. -Dom-  biroski and younger sister Dcnnisc  and brother Ponald.  Sffffff^^l'ISp'i^^  !  "f-jjgl'gjigfff^  FOft BAfKaAlNS SHOf�� AT  tPSVARlEtY-'-SI  SECHELT  See Our  ����f  *y  BOYS' and CjIRlS' SWEATERS *ZtiNMP SLIMS and  CORDS ~ GUM BOOT SOCKS - GLOVES,- LONG  JOHNS and UNDERSHIRTS - LEOTARDS In most  Ifxos and eo��or�� - PfiMTY STOCKINGS -  and many moro iton)3.  D^TGOODS  CHILDErlE^ AMD BNFAHTS  .   '   WEAft  .LADIES' SPOUTS, WEAK  ,       Phoi^c ,886-9994 ,  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Phone  SSS-0343  AUTiSf '--SUPPLIES''  COLORS - CANVAS  BOARDS -  BRUSHES -',  SPRAYS - TURPENTINE - OIL - ETC.  Save Money  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coait  GULF BUII.D1NG  SUPPLIES  805-2203 -Secholt, B.C,  KING SIZED MEALS  *  AT BUDGET PRICES  mmi drive-in  ON HIGHWAY 101 at SECHELT  FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS  PHONE 885-2311  jfe''SB'*'iMfciA^  f-^VENS "TELEVISION  ,  ���--���"'������������'-'A ''HADIO    :'"   '',-,;';  STEREO - B & W and COLOR T.V.  Fully equipped for Color T.Vf ,���  Dealers for ..,.,"'  ZENITH - PHILIPS - RCA  FLEETWOOD  Bettor than City Prices  Phono 886-2280  GIBSONS, B.C.  ��,:~:~z:z^z~.~:t.z  ItesMS  ^^^^^S  RECIPES  .' '. '  ' '  ��� '    ' 1 '     '     ���  J ' ^.  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  A MUSHROOM SAUCE FOR SPAGHETTI  Horo Ir Is January, the? month of, bcolnnlno ogaln or perhaps ono should say tho  month of oettlna bock to normal living aaaln, With tho festivities of tho Christmas  season over meals fall Into a more regular pattern and for tho next fow wintry months  such stdndbys as spaghetti and macaroni dishes will alternately sharo the spotlight  With baked bcahs> soups, chowders and casseroles on most family supper tables.  Spaghetti will truJy bold the spotlight If served with this special mushroom sauco  which convortstho spaghetti Into a treat with an Italian olr and lifts It Into tho class  of special supper dishes. :  Spaghetti Itself has many points whlcli appeal to the family meal planner. Made  In our own country It .is easy to find In packages of several different weights, Penny  saving food shoppers buy largo amounts of spaghetti at a tlmo knowing that thay can  use It In many ways and that It Is a comfort to hove a supply on hand In their kitchen  cupboards. The cooking directions aro simple, Tha ends of tho spaghetti should bo  dipped Into a largo amount of boiling well salted water, then the rest added slbwly  keeping the water boiling, Poll uncovered until spaghetti |�� Just tender, obout 10  minutes, ond drain Well,  This thick strong-flavoured mushroom sauco Is enough for 1 Ib. spaghetti.  MUSHROOM SPAGHETTI SAUCE  Mi teaspoon oregana  BENNER BROS.  !  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  .      AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phono 885-2058 ?~   Sechelt, B.C.  Peinsyli Plumbing  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemfone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Mi lb, mushrooms  1 clovo garlic <  1 cup torhato )ulco  2 tablespoons cooking oil  1 can tomato paste (6 ounces)  "Mi teaspoon ba-i.il  Mj"\,teaspoon salt  I teaspoon sugar  1/8 teaspoon pepper  Mi cup water  Chop mushrooms. Mince ahd mash clovo of garlic, Mix together all Ingredients In  saucepan. Bring quickly to lulling point. Cover, lower heat,,rind simmer gently for  about \5 r-r-lnuttjs, Pour over ono pound of hot spaghetti owl mix thoroughly.  Where        <  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . .  .  Helena's  Fashion Shoppe  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  AS LOiW AS  '  "25c--A' DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL  A NEW SHELL FURNACE  Complete   with  oil   burner,   ducts  work and oil tank in your homo.  Call   Bud   Klcwitz  your  Shell   Oil  Distributor,   |  886-2133 Gibsons, B.C.  BSSISiil  9BSSB  mSSSKSSSS  SSS3S2SSS^SSSS  /)  $$$$������  #t%fi   f,\fit0i*  + r\i*.ti*>*Ktme* ��# ft SI I  *   I        .  '-\V.  ���.** k-��J fb**  * * -*1 Ti* * *i* ** *���* ***  ��� is  �� ��:  .    >   i  z,  ��� If'.  !*  ���?'  'I  If  ��� V-1  V'<1  *���   ��)*  'u'.  ���"4   .  i���"  '   It  SflV-U****^ ffci^jfr*^ .�� ���a  t  r-r-  _t,jpHf ���  ���i- rr-   \A ,*.-*> -i  N?  J,  >'t"  Petitions mailed?  ���   -. *. ��  *���'-'' \  -,' ������ t  *-*���"���"-���*-.    V  ^��*W -^-l*��  V~i  3 ���+f-*y'^rM**  *J *^r  ���ut'v*    ��   a>  *  �����   ,-  h  X  J  f  I t   .1  T  -  1 f  C  \  ',"  ^  +  ,"'.*  ���*���  ���"'  -  ~  *v   *��� r  - }<���  ���*   .--  ;i'  T^t   J   rt *��i��- "*/�� k  ��� y*v,s  ,   <*> * *"um: <<��� .A ->    ���  t �����"����� *     i-t  I j>  y ���*-*.��� *t  - st >  Organizations of, the Miiicl;  seeK ctianges in . Bis  ��� The.,?e��iir\sulq Times Pgge ?  I ', ��� ] Wgdnesday, Jonuory 22, 1969    ;  ^.'  ..*.:  ?���-   ���  "r    ^  ���"J  r H.   v> 3  T-HOUSA'NJDS of petitio-ns have been mailed by t}ie Canadian Council of the -��l|nd arid  "- to groups and organizations across Can- , tb,e  Canadian National , Institute ft��r, the*  ada 'by the 'Canadian-Council of" the Blind Blind in-representations  to the, ���0jain--jdi3'Q  and the Canadian National Institute for the Government for improved legislatipp-,for  Blind,,, asking for support for changes in'the ithe .Min-i. .SimU*-ir legislation is already jn'"  Blind Persons Act, as follows: - effect in-seme other   countries,f ppt^lyi,'  l. All tolind Canadians, from age 18, ,re-, Australia, Qenmarlr. and Sweden.^Surely;*  >- ceive a�� universal allowance as compen- Canada, as a favored nation economjq'atyy,'  ''- sation for-their blindness, and this allow- should'be,keeping pace. \      .Y  ance be administered and paid by the .  ���  Federal, Government. , . MORE ABOUT ... I  8. -This-allowance'be exempt from Inconie    @   ByIaW Violation    '/<   Z,: \  Tax.     ' ��� ^   - *   ��� ,      ,     ��� , '     ? ���-.  3. In --welfare computation, this universal " '   �����rorn R^ge t  >   allowance not be considered as income, 'which Uteyburn understands will not baiapj  Signed petitions will be attached ito a proved by'the electrical inspector.',.    ��� ^  ibrlcf to be presented to the Federal Cabinet       .Mayor Swain expressed the view tha�� ~  in mid-March.   ���        ' ' ��� , "whether Newman is present or not,' he \$  'For* a num'ber--of years, the blind of obviously, in 'the .wrong."  ,Ald.   VVatson  Canada, have joined in a concentrated ap- agreed and stressed the fact thai cc-fcncU  peal to the Federal1 'Government to win a1 should consider the fact that other builders  universal allowance free of the means test are complying -with the bylaws ahd out- of  to he!p cover the day <to day cost of blind- fairness to them and, the people, such in-  jness. Despite widespread support from pub- fractions should not (be permitted.  "1, r-eal-  lic spirited citizens, community organiza- ize nwv ,that even should Newman be pres-  ticns and -members -of the House of Com-    eE|t ^et& -1S very little he could say, under (  mons, .the government in the past has fail- ft^ circumstances', to< exonerate' himself,'?'  ed to take action.  " - he said.   - >. <  ' Most -people realize that the acquiring o%        M        ^ain      eed   hd cast ^ viw  special advantages, eonvemences or rpnyx- that suc^-cases-must   ' -���  -    ���   -  eges wil increase their cost of living <but    ^^^ lthere is" m  it is noit-generally understood that a special        inspector  DlS-advariitage,- the loss of .a precious gift,        nZ���y���^ Z,^Jb^a nn��  llJi   '  en  < j  V-'  r   ,�����*  ��� ��/.,"  ���Ui  f   K=  This stark reality is well-known lo Canada's  ^nore'than- 2&,GflO, blind citizens. All 'blind  .people, know- that, regardless of age or em-  ployaibility, tfhavoidaible expenses accompanying "blindness, iby their-very -nature,  must continue throughout their lifetimo.  ���. A 'totally (blind Canadian may be. aible to  follcw ifull itime employment.    Except in  ,v-uld tnen take necessary proceedings. $L&  d-ii-'* attention '"' " "* **~~���*������--������"'-" '-- '���  a  p.ation  back-track,  -  >The - Inspector  other problems created du-qng-the; "re��mode-  lling in which a 'brick wall, the back of a  <r-J>j�� The 0\4 kalce  ���pHEftP "hais always been controversy about  , :wh;ei!Jjier -rirehids can b? grown in the  'h'pme pr not? It can be done if the. proper  variety- is<"chosen. One of the easiest to"  . growls udontoglossum crispum. The color;  pf'this variety may either De_white, yel-  lo\y, or r-o^e, with blotches of purple?  prowns pr primson.  ' One of the cooler parts of the house  ��� Should be r,fhe location/ Temperatures best  'suited'for them is a low of; forty-tfive degrees, and a high of sixty. The time of flowering* js * variable, being anytime from the  beginning, of the year to Late spring,  . -.,    .���....._. f{owering j.s variable,  new growth. If re-  necessary the time  new. roots begin to  faults that results  with orchid culture is  overpotting.  The plants .should never" be  ���giy-en too large a  shift,  a* pot one  size  larger t|ia{j the one they were growing is  ample.' If it appears, when the plant is  turned out,i thait the saime pot will do, the  .roois^fhould^not be returned to the same  pot without first giving it a thorough cleaning-irisade" and" out and a drying.  It is essential that adequate drainage  n^ierial. pa provided. The'pottfatg material  Should be- peat and sphagmum moss, chopped np. -Heall-p Well rotted oak or beech  leaf mould makes a satisfactory substitute.  The* pot should be at least half-full of drain-  ago material and the so-called bulb just  even just above the rim of Jthe pot:  ' planting- results in decay- setting  '.. N*       -    : '.'.*'-  not possible-to judge thee-state  Tender: ;JonnVOameron^&4:>(24l^;rieif   ^'*trie:Peat or leaf mould by-rappitfg the   .-  ��.�����'.���,^^_v^��J.���4._-J_L_   i^..,�������fr   pot,-owing to so much drainage material,  il  fare instances; for perfectly' valid roasons," fiteplac,e~nr another jwy\,'had been^ovr lVf/V  he must spend about 15% of his'earnings . �������* *�� bo.?*^ 1��,Jed d^��tty^? ,W^ac:S ^-f5-  for 'guiding services. Ayblind-housewife is wall, irja explained1 "that,cracks in the *waU *;,-���-  generaUy an excellent, cooV and KousekoeP-. crofted a serious fire h-azard,. Woivifevert4ie,.. ^ ,;���  ler carrying on quite noranally in her own 'boards ftave since b.een pulley ^w-^y at ��ia^ t  ,-,   ?  > _    ___   ^   . ,..    ���   ;        .     ,---        ,-,-..   ,-,  ^,.r-.,  ,.  home.  Her main problem is shopping.  As point, ho saad._. - ,, -    ttqw�� tjs, a- definition,6i' a^polTu|ton^  ^cVeate(pWeri6r.to>^4rmsour>:hom-as>oe. \* 'BaU & Chain-; Esth  she amist order by'telephone'and have ner \ Aldenmen-.awrawon and; waw-jn ^ug��, ^f^ question, has conie-in^ ^ipmff ' 6m, <& xhe "first and'' foremost sources of*' Marg Oikel-624 (258):  goods delivered, her .groceryjbjll or that ot 'gesfed -council hold (back proceedings uhW , flffl^,toBi m^m aua��ieT& foUow/sg.iinter,:   roollution. Solid'fuels such as coal.and'wood'   si�� fswov i.��* .v.^iZy  any .blind person living alone, is easUy 10% such time Newman; recovers from hii? m-  higher than it'would be if'sbe, could herself ness and is given Ja chance to meet imth  scan -the shelves of .the-supermarkets and council to/prese4'*is,-story. The Inspe?^  go, bargain hunting. -, Bli^d-, people: oi alL s&id he had no objecUon^ to such action, r  ages and .walkk^of life .encountec 'simUan fact he;,would\welconieJhe opportunity ,���  problem^ simplyr-because they are .unable be present.' It was therefore moved ^ew-     } pollution'^a^'are'tho  f��r^fKiagmfeyaUy~T^^'  X?l5fflShKSl^ i^^^l^ti^^^   ** and sulphur con^^,^, whether  $o be .blind hut they have no *hoice m the    councu oetore iurtner acuon ne xaKen. ��g^ ^ ^ ^ mam'answer %Qi&%    natural' or manufactured,  is; one . of the  cleanest luels, but does ^ve-off some sulphur ^compounds.'  ' v      '--* -' -J' ���  *!�������- j���.�� MAn'<Hrfiii,+Amtbi-jai��A    "f*t,i!ln"dusfial5processes''-produ'ce a,vast ar-  ���- -���,������5!^^'-S?SSS22S    r^dffoUutant^^hydro-cMoric'acid/hy-  necessai^before definite *��?��%   ^^^^^^^^ . JJ*^^?*?%*!: ��  ���weight must be the guide. The lighter the  ,viIve^sori���2^1 .Ajbeyt'Ed^^rdson���621' (268) j  'Bttlr^amersoh^^lj'JEJrV^Ari^lla���597.;   -u ������-,.t                     . .   ,.         , ,,  >-.  ; ^adies^Tu^;' Roke jrarrison^li (2K)> ^nhe .BM���� 5��ent M ^ need ^r >wA,ter��  ''   ^esWel: ?a'thV-pan^738>(254?276) ^ ^u"^e a> f?m ��**?&?*'*    r,  ,-T _v-r' ��/��� * Q5nimexci5: ,Hbker^bokhell-7b9;  Or-y ' R^ar^ponging of the Huge-of all  - *'          -./ Mi^XJnw rim - ���   r~-    '   "            } - toflstods- w.th< an insecticide should be car-  yy-lzZ'-7?T3J-C  .    '�� '���  '" - .'                  ;5 -Tied out-as.a safeguard against mealy-bug  Esther Ben-y���5^ (264); an^ red��spider. When the leaves become  Bobbie Bodnarek��� yellolw or brown at the tip it is a> warning  ljat"'are'th^   fuels'-^ilch1^ as oil and.'gasoline produce car-  nftmA *#trvntiS  ���   'Prejudice: Weighing the facts with your  thumb on ,the scales. .'       <" -  be',growij ^n the home or a cool greenhouse. Ask "your florist what varieties axe  anrailalble and try a couple. Who knows, you  may get-the bug and a new hobby.  jjation are doing a igreat deal to increase the  Competence of-"the blind socially,; vocationally (and' recreationally, ibut "notiiirig" ��can  alter the fact that it- cosits imonejr to ibe  'Hind,   ' . f. ,   . ^*-J\  | ��� There appears to be a j^idespreajdMnis;  MOORE ABOUT  \�� faintZdiscussion  inderstanding that, eoVernnofnl;allowances'',n ^All.members  iTe available to all^blind people'to "meet    mg \/sis9fii project  ihese very needs. This. is-hot-soS*- iTher^isl ������ i-���*:***-,. ���^   to the fact that he was .ware of one large , j>* ^f f feTay^V^  \  agreed 'that until  ^^S^^r^^S^^^&W, M1 Ae��� .yfllflge, m,M J^j*!&i  iween-the'  lestiti  itKcr'm^ans- festr'The'"|fant is~*really*ai'  : jg'4intenance   allowance  intended  to help  ���provide ,the basic needs  t-nd shelter, needs which,'t  - jlmd and'sjghted aUke.  ifcty'Vpeifeoft. fttheV^lmdness iAUo^^^ storms  over  many  of our .best farming ���glecause'thev ^spread a fum of  ffitSK&�� it   lan^.canhec^e^c, M,i^����Mbi% WRiSO-W  4 raithWrelJIhltfbi orleJmamtenahc'e lagf bUt-wtatJi'iad beeh abandoned-becauso    ^(normal:lifo;V^ haltjuntillJie Am ffisrel9?o? yoffi^SsT WWothls Vro S  f-ieds of, destitute Wind people between 18 of Je *am�� Pf��h}emV fVl    AMttmi���.     jn^ t Wssef-  ��Ust,;>tw>, .cqm-^s  from*  rilpuc ants or toxic and can do actual damage  md 68 years.  It is not designed, and does Nl?f^   Watson,   both   Alderman i and \ eruptions. A serious eruption -over Alaska to body tissues."       ,        lot help -to offset the fact that- it costs Chamber member, suggested village cojin*;    in the early years of the century spread a                                  - . .v   ������-> \    r ���- - ���..  noney to ibe 'blind.  "To those closely associated-with  Z^���JL2  Ua- itf hji -ij.il "nd .".���',1Jii ��'���* oilsjgraoJ; ^-n.T��je;ott) f��1m ,oli*oonio5jc -sw .ii-jgro' j  djiw.^,, L*d&}-ii!i{��4 ^-dlB^-^^'A iitUtfa^jL. ^-^ t>Il-?- j'^^",/ >���'"'"'"  m  cisi4 ...,.   .-^.  [OLfr^'JcJeiu '���iH. ���cr.lKVju'" J,  (��.; *>ffl oJ 'J-J l- f"nwi��-  ,���'���1   ,.I n" il t- /iiij'. r  Pi/jv ,!��-ai  ,V)|'  ^wranEfr'"'Iis r<n h!'-2 'M  n "jrfO"  ,<;;i. Ji^c   in) h)i!..-.' I '.*.!  ll "<���) ,nit! ��� i > 'i!*'i '  <"no-w   uj-r ���g'OJd'i'-f.  Ji'li  i   i <��  hess and the needs- of blind people  ^lo  ^Io^i is clear. rThe Canadian Council of ithe lation, begins tl^dyillage would expand with ing must have caused pollutants thousands  Blind and the Canadian National Institute large developntents by companies who are of years' ago. Finally, salt from the oceans  ��or the iBlind propose that all blind persons waiting  to, move  in.   Also,  that revenue and lakes, of the world is, lifted aloft from  receive  a 'Universal Allowance.   In  addi- from complexes,,o,nd apartments built by the wave crests in the.form,of ,yery fine  ilon, destitute .b'lind persons would receive these compyui'es would eliminate tho need  \ |  ,an, allowance*oh'ithe basis of need. Such a    for outside monies. Mr. Watson added that  combination of legislation -would acknoiwl  o^dgo two Important facts: the1 cost of blindness on one hand, and tfte' ha-Uc human  r)eeds on tho other. The fpr-mer is associ-  sited with ,the cost of -blindness *whllo the  fatter is rotated to the cost of living.  ,j This proposition is not now. It, was advocated at ithe '"general assembly of ithe  .^orld Council 'for the welfare of the Blind  ih 'Paris, France, in 1934 and endorsed by  that body, ilt was jointly advocated in 1055  there are empty lots available within tho  village which cannot be developed without  sewage.  ���''A  me fror  invisible crystals,  ".Man-made pollutants conie from three  primary sources ��� combustion, -industry  and'automobiles'. "       *'   v<;"^ J^  Vi  , i' ','Tha fuels used jn tombustlon cither to j  '"���We'dfe out of gas1," he said with a mock  sigh:- ''!����� '.   '  ' ���l-rdwaWful;'* the girl said, "bull guess  we'll have to make the' best of it." With1  that, ishovopened her purse and pulled out  a> bottle. ',  - "Great, great," the fellow said. "A .whole  fifth!'IWflmt is It?"  . "Gasoline."  SECHEfLT Ti^EATOE'  ��f W��nyJF|p^'tints  of ���    .'".V  ��� , ,   , >,'? ,f> *\' vv \>> ?  ;  bbaytifyl Sirifipliclfy- washers m  . .   ;     your owbi, Biome . . .  ���!\     \r<  T 1 ,  Uv^imi  'on ��� il  Uy^wsis..  G8G-2S16  asSjer-Spfn Drier Combinalion  EiccBuoivo  2 Year :''  Warr^nSy  on afl parts  and service  * ^xt^q rugged 1/3 hp motor in wosIuqi; accHon^  ���* 1/5 hp motor io woshor socHof^.  * T-^in PM��np�� for soparafo omp��y(ng of.woqlt and spin rubs.  ���f. Agitation action accepted by a|l for whiter wash.  * Wash up to 12 Ib. of clothing at onco.  * Gleaming whita en^ol finish, long Ufa porcelain washer tub.  Ust Price $2293$  Your Trade $ 2��.��Q  HOW YOU PAY O^LY  t   ^" ;:^. Z-. 'JL:  "  r ������.��������  -"�����������'    -.���....-*���    -W  ���'-...���:���'/'���**'f-y>,' ,'&'  i����i*m -w^hJaJ  ���t %  n   m* r.roij#r-wa  WM^SSS^pMM^^^^IMiMMXilMMS^MOaXMMMr'  ��^f~r���imir-  ih  .ONDAY, FEBRUARY lOfhf 1969'  ROYAL' CANADIAN LEGION MALL, SECHELT - 2tM*49^' 'P��ni. o'nii'6!30'-a;CNI'p.m.    Sponsored by the Khstnon Club of Sechelt  ,,^*t ,(*��T.(lB'Ti-'<*��. *"**>  1 ^Sl -^^-*-  -fl-fy. 1 fr, *"  t, 4H ,��   b��^ f #>tv "t  ,   ft. f ** $&���   iP-   ���**, ^   fk   *'�� ^��.  fcttB-WHM*     ft* rf"   f'M  i*    ��*. *�� 41m, if*! ���*����� f��t 1��m(** "f ��**f> ^  fc|��^ry^-*^'^i^,,k#K.rf*>^f*h-.'**t><'V*rt';. J*,., ���W1 ^ife^TM l?i��|y^i^  llK<*^?.'-vy-^ ������".'���^t; ^v',1'"-'^'^;'"������ "ft'"."  ���'���, - -./-tf-V. -,;  ar^'FatitiiSt; Pierre  Lggf.^  r? If      -    ��  - -jiji. -v ^     (-- wi>  "1    Pag�� 8  J       1,"j!   )    l     l           ThQ ft>nh\$uloTTImei3      We<lnesdoyr)qtwiqryr22r19jgf  rw      ,   k; :^ L ^Le��e' �������>���� ^arliflnte^ [H?ll  ^iVfe J (JTOF BEFORE ^the injorruptiofr '-for* the,  <ht^ V*' ^Christmas recess,-^'wa^r-epqrt^from   |  '--si "--v- ,v New, York;'where, l^pen^two weeks i&'a ^ |  '.     i -  "���  ������?.- *'  i- .i  4   ��  I  1-  .'     ������  {���)  i��*  '\  i 'lo' ���* ,**���, < *   v   r,< ' ^   i'y>iZ" I,*'*    ���./,-,  v n ��r ��/ ^ <     *       *  1     -3   M�� lU      ...|in.i...->*     |i iJ,   ..ii   i   Hi  > ���   C,    /   I (   ^ ' *\ ^ tt -j?t *i^,, d **     ,, V   * t i ���*  f.9^    V>v^   Vi-i'  "iV   '.("A   ^������4t",i'   ,-r      *.A,4,*>   1    -      S/     \   ���>r���"i    , t    *  i  i1     - f^%i    ��H, ��� ^     b'-   v r -       -lr�� a ��bi_   ��� ll i" - ',  ���f-7'   i  '���..i!'  ,!-)  ��'  I n  [Z  ;i'  K,    j  ii"  Vi\  *���  UNEDBOD NA03K>^, HEW YOltK^Rreak-  last for the visitirig .Cajtadian,' Parljlame-o| ;  ���tariaii is-two ��oft-boiledreggs''-m aJco!d po?-  4 ridge bowl, otte ciip of coffee w$ *>w sliced  of cold, unbuttexed toasi "   " * .'   ' ' ' \  ! The toast has feW burned 'tiut th*�� 'ehef  has repaired^this jby scraping off niosti-of  the cai'Bon; iwith a kjnifo. This costs a more  $2.36, %md should Toe weU'calculated to^ipr-e*;  pare a man for ���debatingl.1*he future of a f��v^ -  million starvation victims dowji^in the "big  buildings iby**the East'Biyer where sets the  UN, our Parliament of (Mankind, t *���;   - >,  ^   First the Canadian ParHaapentarjr delegation is briefed in -the Canadian delegation  headquarters. -. Sinee there wUl*be| time for  discussion of tho>*UN issues later, 'we spend  this first meeting on ^the -gut issues,, nuchas the question of how to ^v* in New'T'Ork-  on the $15.00 per day allowance,     _       >  i%   "Do not leave, anything of -value in your  hote^ room," is a primary instruction.    J  ���- Our., delegation is quartered "on the sWthi  floor Of Jthe.Barclay Hdtelj a 'graceful cara'-  vanseri at ifce corner of JLe��ngto��jand,East  FortyJElghth in Manhattan-.?     ���-    ' ���  :l entered iHeeJing no ,appr#hepsjon of T day^aTT^adylfiixMall ,sWept,��he  "tho-danger *Via+ ��i .Wrfvwa'wnia-n imwnt kick     ��^."l_i-; n^.-ji  t.Li n.^hj �� ���_'_  in.'the door  *r t  jrfi  ����n o  is.  t    I* " '; ��  L*'���  -u y  Jf>  ''.-t'-'^N ..'iv  (rt'-.'v.  ^1  . !.  ���  -, -' 4 .;  . '     ���.    "> ��  J* ' .  /".�����  ***��'!*  -. *  i     ������������ \^:'- ���  .  .. ���.    .hardships faced by  ' served.as Prime Minister*of Oana4a.)   Z -"Mide therSupreme Court the coufetof final  HEARD KING'S CALL         ' ���'          ^ appeal for Canadians? he broajsajed wel-  ���^KNOty nothing* ?about politics'*,  said fare, ^legislation}  and he'welconaM .New-  1-*���,Louis.,St. Laurent when waa sworn in tomOtond'as'Canada's tenth province.     ��. -  as ^a minister in' Mackenzi-a^King's cabi- Fluently bilingual, he.spoke Frerich arid  f netan> 1941. He had been asked by "Prime English from - his childhood. The son. of a  Minister >King to help him w)thi tho war French father and an  Irish mother,s he  ., effort St. Laurent felt duty-bourid\to ao- said: "I dida't know at first that there were  1 cept; It(was a cajl to (Wartime service: He two languages In-Canada. I just .thought  hoped, a^ &on as possible, to.'return to there was one way to speak to, my ^father , -  ��� J      ���  as ^Mackenzie-King's successor.    -  art;  :>  , i  ���f ���> s *****  ���>       \   s  wise motortste stayed mdooKon sun- Hon. Isabel Dawisofi^ provides Dp nor Book  "UNCLE  LOUIE"   f  > >       <  - No other Prime Minister has come into  politics so late in life. He was in his 60th  year when he first entered the House of  Commons and he became Prime Minister  at 66. His white hajr and moustache,, both  closely trimed, his ruddy complexion, and  his dignified manners led to his being called T"Uncle Louie". Though b& * could be  .aAnid^lani^^harf   "out-A toboeeaits andorice affain   1��S^L!SS.?  - placed upo-ft_ the-pillow:- "To(ensure com-  ple;te -"-privacy, .plea-se- bolt^your -doorjfrom  ,the inside before retiring."   But I didp''  obtain the fall implication, , *c ,,, ���, y  UJ.-T|i,e   Canadian. - delegation ^ spokesmen   .  ^peH'it out,in morejsimiple terms, for those  of ns ^fflieted iwitK-slow -wits*.    , . - *���    r  c_ "New York is a> ratherfipeculiar place,"  says .the'spokesman.     <. *' [      j    ^,  *' - -"-At tho moment^he schools are-more or  less on astrike.  jTite jCorisolidated - Edison  eloctricai  jworkers ,have   rejected   their -  union'-s* recommendation ���Qiatj'tiiey< accept* a  wagO.SetU'ement." -.,'"',  -   "Also the tgar(ba>ge is not ibeing collected  very well," as you may haye noticed."    .  -. He speaks some more^about jthe-excite-  memVof New York.  Ho finds New York  ^ e3��citingt, -Also -stimulating, it says here* in  these notes.     v   "  1     . , < <    '  /'The'lpolioeimett are fighting with the city  administrationAand they might ga ��p strike. - ;  Also tile firemen.'? .  <   ;,-,   ���!;<;���*���;,;  -  "However the important"tWng'is"-|;o lock*,  your doors" when- you -go> to bed.'  Don't"  Ieajve any valualblesVin your room^ Brujg  your ..passports down here -and -weiH -.kegp;  ;  aemfor'you." r    .-t  . ^  ^h,/       ,   ;  !- x .Ariother spokesman -says jae^biiVelieett  some ^emba-rrassing moments w$en-tm��riL"  > ^er^ of previous *CanadUanrpNi:Selegatioris'  have been robbed. The proto^ojb of daria?"  diatt MPs ranks high in ���&e/jestj-ri-tatio*tt;-ot  |Ws arm of 6uf1dvaVrvice�� v"v> ,^ ��  X, '(You.taa^.ba've^ofticea;."me>rined4tdwd. '  "at 'the 'door, of .our suite." say��^ei��ipokes>  CastnfCubans 'apparem% ^onft'like'us"anr|  there was a Tbomb- tossed afth-e aoph^^the  Canadiah, consulato rec^nttly. ���,,&����� w����!are  guarded." nJ ��� -i^.y ,  ^ One"of th^e visiting MOPs-rem^-ck* gentiy  that having foeen Joved by-^alJ^e"tWftrld'ilflBr  go long, this is airefreshtaaWcMng^for;  friendly old Jack Canuck- At'Jeast somebody hateis us. tHls perception is- recognized?  and there is a small round of applause/ i  1 On this day the UN plenary iossio-ni>-is  considering a detailed 'condemnation- <tf  South Africa's apartheid policy.,,,,.  People of dark skins now foion* an; overwhelming majority of the UN's. 126, member nations. The old power block nations  are little more than a score of votes and  these are divided into Rights and Leftls.  Therefore there is no ovidence pf overwhelming affection for South Africa's racial  policies.  Nevertheless, as one negro spokesman  for an African nation points out, the condemnation proposed by the UN committee  IS of dulbious Ifqality and, in his opinion," o'f  even less usefulness.  The vote goes' 85 for c��nd6mhatt6ti, two  opposed (South Africa 'and Portugal) and  li abstaining (among them, Canada,)  "What will they do with this resolution  naw that they've passed it?" says ono Cana^  dian <WP. His companion answers, ������Prob*  albly give it to tho cat to bury."  Tho taxi driver fails to find tho Btoclay  Hbtel and imakes his drop four blocks short,  "lie must of wanted to turft off on itho  through street," explains a passing New  Yorker, who speaks a form of the Sullah  dialect which is more or less; understand^  nolo.; .       : -   .   . 'Zi ; ';   ' .���',���? , , '-.   ,,  In the hotel room on the ilith floor, tho  television men devote, toems��lvos to local  _ disasters,^   .;,���:...,,.,.'..   . .',,'.',���, ,���,a,u ;.������.,���,'-..  There have-'been -riots"in"'in'tf''schools*and  a fow teachers have been alappcd ntound  by sttidents. Tho teachers are considering  renewing their strike. ;   ,..,������,,.',      ,  A Consolidated Edison commercial urges  the ciUzenH to plonse not uso clectrlchl appliances any more than necessary between  the hours of 4 p-m, and 0 ip.m.  Another commercial features a New  York garbage can with a tiglitly -closed lid.  "Stnrvo a rat to death today", is tho imcg-  sago.  -A  r-\  '&���  ~ fb *-*+    w*- ii- -^  5 ,{ Ai  \- Mr��  \ MA'  <\zz/^piZ w  ���i^jLmika  i, ��� -, -,  *��� * t* ���  f *  "t.i-Z  jrtttt  y*��.T/*���"<���,-*  -fr^w!  "f3n;'B'"s*';     -SJ  ��-"4?   ��'  .J v.r>  SUCIP'or HALVES  *i  14 oz. nr  " ^-t,      r    *��  v        .j   ^ ^.  r  '3W  41 i\\ 4k'  .'I", i,  '���it  l'<   I  11 f��MATO or -VEGETABLE  �����' ->���&,  ���i�� i  IO.J0Z-. TfiNS  [<Za h^m /'..l^l-I^U -^  1 > i  SCOtf  (l ..  1  )  ��� J.  ^ ���  Grade  hole lb.  n��iW��iilMiwwirtlitmiini<niu��iiiiiui��i  SUPPLIES?  Want   to   mafcci  you'   homo  larger, more comfortobto, mors,  modem,      mora      beautiful?  Whatever home Improvement   project" y��W'��������� - harm ������������ l��;,fltM-  you'll find helpful lloas end  information at your om stop  ���supplies shop  Peninsula, Byilciipg  Supplies' Ltd.  Phono 88^-9669   SCCHCLT��;.8.Cr;, ���.:...;,  Cut lip  ��   ��   lb*  PORK.  LB.  BAiT BEEF  CH8CKEH SEGMENTS    .  BREASTS ��� j .u 111.; J^&,  TMlGlfS J L- Ihu'' /75��?  DltUMlSTICKS ���: "^_.; l|9*7'g9Cf;  ���cjs;'l..,;,, ���'.;;��������� .!&����� :49c'  Scott  2's ��..  ^ <''��� 1,.  Soa Lord,  White, y oit ''ZZ.LZ.  I   Dutch ' ^  Ik,   Oven    i  29 tji*. ^^t.-.-  CHIQMITA, No,.: 1^-���...^-..:.-,, J;  M/X W MATCH  lbs.  Ik  te  .   .Illlii... Llll.l.  EDIUM ONIONS - TUINIPS"  HUBBAID -SQUASH   .   .   ." *." - ' lb.  48 ox.  " 1  f���  [   Malkins, 14 ox:  I   Yt'i Choice :1  CREAMED  Malkins, 14 ox   Seven  Farms  for  for  lbs.  48 ox.  for  <3t, Reg. $9c  ,'|pr  Sunniest, 48 ox.  if*  Prices Effective; TSbui-c, Jan. 23 - Sat., Jan. 25  ...        -���-      .^*    -''.-,    ^     ���-".     '   / /    *        ���  )/ // / ^ / V"/ ty a z\)) /-  'UUy^dJk:Zy���fcfxj^-MJ. z>  ���������fcfJh. ��i.l��- i.n>*iJ>w*��-ii"i'*iM��ii JiF.j^mri*^  ftn i     ������ jJl���j^-i.ft.wTnihi    ��� .w   i mi in ��� ���^-.-^.j-t^j.���. yJ >lffllh mi.mm n *r Tr. r._   _.i.  ._    11  ���    ri.ii n.Jn rrjir'  WE RESERVE THE ftlGHT TO LIMIT .QUANTITIES  SECHELT  W-astfsribr..  mm��ntmmmmmiim*mmwt\  .  ' VW(  ������^it'f<.(*,��TtWIV^^H����*W<f��l!i^(^h**^^ ���'"'   '*-" ".   ^.'Vf " s,,n *!"*'* '*'�����. K.,�� *-���."���  ������!'.*.��,J..-> ��  "* *,^,��..��,^.^-S��*.��,��,S,��j^f_^^.^  (^//'y;' **A*��> f tf^������*.,',*l,*,,^f^.<,*/,f,l't���',',l ���"/,'���', t.^0 */f/��,*,* T* *"*^*-*,>*->-*-*^-^-'V^>fr^^f^^  w*M^^N*��-ysti****iji^-*!i'^��.i*"*- ^t.


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