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The Peninsula Times Nov 12, 1969

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'"5  PROPOSED gravel mining in Secheit  area which could result in employment  of thirty to fifty people on a year-round  basis for a period of 25 - 35 years met with  opposition from a number of residents at  a public meeting held last week at Wilson  Creek.   -  Approximately fifty persons attended  the meeting sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Environment Protection Society to  obtain information on the proposed development from members of the Regional  Board Committee set up to investigate the  matter.  Chairman of the Regional Board Lome  Wolverton stated "that two separate com-  panies are interested in the valuable gravel deposit. The smaller company, Secheit  Sand and Gravel Ltd., a division of Bren-  ada ' Resources Ltd., hopes to commence  open pit mining in the near future.' The  "larger company, Construction Aggregates,  is still in Tthe planning stage. Bo'th companies believe that the operation Will be  economically feasible even  under- strict  *_nining regulations now enforced by the  Provincial Government.  PLANS '  Secheit Sand and Gravel has applied  for leased water lots in Trail Bay and also  in Porpoise Bay for barge loading facilities and is awaiting approval from the  Lands Branch and the Regional District.  Agreement has already been reached with  -3  -.  ��� -* \  * *_  Y.  >YJ  MEETING CHANGE  Regular meeting of the School Board  has been changed this month from November 13 to November 20 at 8,p.m. in the  School Board Office, Gibsons.'  RURAL ROUTE  Secheit Post Office notice board calls  for bids on servicing the Secheit Rural  Route No. 1. Postmaster Bill Larson advises interested applicants to read the notice first regarding requirements.  PLANS ON VIEW  Sketch drawings of proposed alterations and new building construction- in-  eluded in School District Referendum  No. 10 have been posited in local banks so  that residents may view them.  Sketches axe in the Bank of Montreal,  Secheit; Bank of Montreal, Madeira Park  and in the Royal Bank of Canada, Gibsons.  They will be displayed in the Bank of  Montreal, Gibsons, at a later date When  alterations are completed there.  NEW-RECORO-   - -  Despite Roy Taylor's new Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club new course  record of 33 for 9 holes, it still didn't help  the Kiwanis during their recent tournament with the Lions Club.  Lion Fred Jorgensen finished with ithe  low net; Alan, de St. Remy, the low, gross  and Eryine Benner, second low net.  land owners regarding mining gravel.  >The company hopes to commence operation by "next summer, shipping,at first  from  Porpoise ,Bay���  about  three  miles  north of Secheit, later 'using'(the Trail >Bay  site, possibly in co-operation with. Construction Aggregates.   Plans include logging, clearing and stripping the -area,*re-~  pldeing top soil and seeding' where necessary. Noise will be kept to a 'minimum;  by using rubber conveyor belts-aiid, elec-'  trie power.   The scow loading* berth' will ���  cut into the land at Pprppise Bay and an  effort made to, make .the plant look attrac-'  tive. The plant will operate 8 hours a day  for a five-day week and will employ on  a steady basis seven persons'to start.  Water will- be taken from Ajigus Creek  using buried pipeline. Gravel dykes will  allow-water to escape after use by percolation.   '        ��� -       y>  '-  District lots mentioned for the operation are 1557  (1-9); 4684, -5, ��; 4683 and'  4<J87.- '   '  CONSTRUCTION AGGREGATES ~  Construction Aggregates Ltd.' has, 1$  draftsmen and engineers.working -on-plans  for the area and expects ip jen^ploy, 30 7 50  people? oh a year-round basis. * Gravel deposits are expected to;keep the plant operr*  ating for a" period 'of 25 - 35 years.  Although no 'agreement, had been signed when their letter was written to the  Regional Board on August Id, the 'aggregate plant is expected to be located on the  Secheit Indian- Reserve and the gravel  shipped from Trail Bay," It is expected 'to  be some time before this company's plans  are finalized.  APPROVAL  Director Wolverton pointed out that tlie  Regional Board does not have authority  to approve or reject the gravel mining operation, this comes from the Provincial  Government.  The Board has only been asked if it has  any objections to foreshore rights -being  granted in ithe areas concerned.  Breatherlizer tests  Serving'the Sunshine Cpasi. {Howe Spund^ta Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, HppWns Landing, Gronthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Secb'el^'.Jr-jolfiTiOon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Pork, Kteindale; Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  . Registration No, 1142  Y  v       2nd Class Mai. "   .  r  ��  .7  ,   v VI  .  1  f   I  i  '/-*  'I  \  Veterans  Royal Canadian Legioji Branch ;4.4o  honored veterans at a Remembrancei  Day dinner held on Saturday evening.  Especially honored was Mr. Charlie  Brookman, First World War veteran  who has been a Legiop. member for  42 years and Mr. Curly/ Lucken, a  member of 20 years standing. From  left are Mr. Lucken, Legion President Mr. Wally Erickson and Mr.  Brookman. Popular" Wilson Creek  resident, Mr. Brookman "was commended for his interest in young peo-  compulsory very soon $�� . ^���_^-  SUNSHINE Coast now has two experts  on breatherlizer equipment and new  legislation coming into effect shortly will  make tests compulsory when a driver is  suspected to be driving under the effects  of alcohol.  Constables Fred Simpson and George  Humphry of the Secheit detachment have  both recently returned from an intensive  course on the effects of*alcohol during  different stages of impairment in-which  they participated themselves. Both were  impressed with their' findings and have  expressed ithe .view that the quantity of  alcohol in a; blood count .warranting a  conviction is' by no means -unfa.ir.  Course also involved operation'of the  biTeatbex.i.er equipment which" is now on  hand at the Secheit detachment office. Refusal to itake the test when instructed will  carry a fine of not less than $50 and not  more than $1,000 or up to si* months-jail  or both. ���'  Possible hazard  **.  ���. '*! '  i   i  .. '���  ��<������  PROTESTS have been registered by other  communities regarding proposed oil  I drilling in the Strait of Georgia and a  \ letter from a local resident read at last  \ meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board suggested the Board consider ax-g-  i       istering ,a similar protest  Director Cliff Gilker said he had lis-  ,,'    Icntd to discussion of itihe matter on tlie  '    radio and understands that .tests carried  out have not created a hazard neither is  drilling expected to -take place, "However  y   we should not overlook such, dangers and  -   1 feel wc* should insist that all precautions  '',   be taken," he said.  .'���' Dhx*ctor Frank West ��aid Nanaimo has  i   i supported the protests, he himself is not  7,;, convinced that taking all  precautions is  Y , Buffickni,   "Bad cases of oil conturnina-  ', * itlon have .I'lready taken place in Britain  V 'i and California," he said,  Y Director Wally Peterson: uugfief.k*d that  ��Y. perhaps-the Board should wnnldw.-jroHlu-  M,i ' llori control as ti function,  ' '* * ' Oh-iimi-in Lome Wolvortojv cxplHiimt'd  ', ' lhat thin Im aru.Uu>r matter for the Board  ' lias no jui-isdicrtio,.. over the St.ra.iii of  Georgia,.     ' ���  '';"',       Director   Went   commented:   "We   are  ;> '   supposed to have the Jnl/erewts of the pub-  '   y,'He   at   heart,   and   should   tiupiwit   theise  ^    thingM,"   Director Jim Tyner agreed  and  * Y  ��� drew attention to'the fact that there would  ;Y ''nbe a j;rait  Ions ol' fl_rh as well  uh other  .lo'iseM,   Further, there in ample oil wvail-  "?'    able without havhiR to drill in the StraHm,  Director Archie  Rutherford C-cprai,".ed  1 '.    ���illie view that the Board tvhould act earo-  '  ''���^������l"*' h\ such mailte.ra for oil companies  ', !'   wre iiiware ol their rewpcmsibilitie... ]]<* naid  - ** they are not wncenned with today but  ,i wjlh yearn hence, "Many people we tak-  Y" jj-K *"n *l��.Mnint inttitud*'," ive added, Mov-  " Y    ed by Dlixtertw Hill Swail.iv that 1l..�� Board  i-t-nister pmtestH with both Provincial and  '"'     Federal   Government!.;   Director,*)   Gilker  and llutihenl'ord failed to vote.  Ch'ilrinan Wolverton drew attention to  '7**     sAr fart that mem,bers of the Board had  - .   - -igr*vd to meet wiUi �� croup eeekin-f; Jn-  .*0rniarlion on u proptviod ftnwl opcralilon  js_ tlw area.   A letter from .a upokeiimnn  ;' ,      of   the  j,;rouj) KU'Kgested  the .metiUng   be  liielcl November 5,  f 7,        .  Director Swaj.n miked: "Have we mot  '       already   approv<*d   the   gravel   undertak-  lrt|;.iV"' Tht> Chairman replied "ye��i,"   D,l-  ��� ���      jvftor W��*_*|. *itated ititenlloris are mnrly  *A iwqua-int itJit* gixiup with detaila.  Diretitur Sw��.in na.ld he feel*) that .����  >s*~ t_*t��Td sTitie1J:Ti)?-�� w*-*-* ti**" Ito 1ihe puWie  y��* -     kt&h yiMmpm ��ih<AiM citU-nt il Uiey, tM.uk kw  formMion. "If, we are to attend meetings  called 'by every one formed we are going  to be kept busy," he said.  The Chairman- replied that he feels  the Board should lot' people know all it  can. Director Gilker, however, said he  agreed in part with. Director Swain but  in this particular case, the group involved  it- attempting to form up with a provincial  organization.  Pender shows interest  in uollution control  TWENTY persons attended the Saturday,  November 8 meeting at Pender Harbour held in connection with the Sunshine  Coast Environment Protection Society.  It was decided that a resolution be presented to Pender Harbour Ratepayers Association to fonn a committee for environment protection and affiliate with the  SCEPS.  ..Mov-3d.by .John Daly and seconded���<*-,>.  , Mrs. L. .Payne a motionif proclaimed Mrs.  Cuxnmings to act as 'pro-tern secretary and  inform the Ratepayers Association.  SCEPS. has an appro-ximate membership of seventy-five persons from Pender  Barbour to Port Mellon with ever-increasing-interest being shown by the public.  Trespassing hazardous  cautions Hydro manager  PARENTS throughout the province arc  being asked by B.C. Hydro to warn  their child-iam against climbing into .sub-'  stations' and up power poles and towers.  The utility points oat that youngsters run  the risk of falling or .contacting high voltage electric equipment when they disregard the danger sign's,  , "A ' youngster is j looking for trouble  when he climbs a substation fence," says  F. H. Norminton, SecheH Hydro district  , manager, "Inside the enclosure voltages  are being stepped up oa* down as the -electricity speeds on its way.  "We arc -always bolting for new way,.,  (better fences, more visible signs to warn  curious)youngsters���.but perhaps the best,  safety irneuswe yet devised is a slenn warning from parents,"  '   �����' V. a  Alderman Rodway  Kldeiman fakes firm stand  liYCbaMs before ornaments  ALDERMAN Chuck Rodway took a firm  stand at last meeting of Secheit Council, Wednesday, November 5, by refusing  to support a motion by Aldr Morgan  Thompson that council, proceed to purchase concrete culvert * pipe for .use as  planter protection for trees along Cowrie  Street.  Aid Rodway, who for some time has  failed to get approval for additional fire  hydrants in the village said, "I cannot go  along with such a proposal when people's-  homes are in danger for want of a hydrant." . - .'  . Clerk Ted Rayner commented, "Hydrants cost about .$700 each and you wanted two, council then agreed to negotiate  for something cheaper." Aid Rodway replied that all council has done is make  application to a company for used hydrants when available. Demand.for them  is considerable and consequently council  is merely on the list.  Mayor Bill Swain agreed that hydrants  are important and .suggested the matter  be left over to next .meeting, by which  time he would contact an" outlet he knows  of in Vancouver.  Aid. Thompson said he agrees with Aid.  Rodway that hydrants are necessary*and  cannot see fooling around when such  things arc needed.  Mayor Swain suggested that should it  prove impossible to obtain- used hydrants,  council should acquire new ones.  ;  Alderman Thompson then moved council proceed to purchase the culvert pipe.  Aid, Rod way refrained'from voting.  CABLE VISION  At a previous meeting coundl agreed  to write Coast Cablevision in oraer to ascertain how far ahead they are with plans  for a service to Seehelt. Reply last week  indicated that work on a receiving station  is expected to commence within a few  weeks. Much of tlie equipment is on hand,  some is ordered and the company is anxious to get under way as soon as possible.  YELLOW LINES  Aid. Rod-way drew attention to tlhe fact  that a motion passed, some time ago by  council to have curbs painted yellow in  front of private entranceways on the main  street has failed to materialize.  Roads chairman Harold Nelson said he  had noticed on a visit to Vancouver that  this is not general practice other than for  loading scones, etc,  Aid. Rodway expressed the view that  the Job ishouild be carried out, council hud  decided to avoid sighs and proceed with  yellow paint which is acknowledged to  be an iudioatloiiof no parking areas.  Aid, Thompson agreed  and -V-iurlided  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1969    fOc  Volume 6, Ho. SO         10 Poges  Film on Viet If am  ai Gospel Church  NEWLY released film on Viet Nam will  be shown at the Gospel Church, Wilson Creek, by a representative of World  Vision Lnc; on Sunday, November 16 at .  J p.m.  The film is described as geographically  and niovingly presenting the people's side  of the conflict in Viet Nam and set in the  realistic context of war and need. It depicts an often overlooked aspect of a complex situation which.is Viet Nam today���  the story of the Vietnamese helping their  own people.  The film lasts for 28 minutes and admission is free, there will be a collection  for World Vision's work in Viet Nam.  Motor vehicle offences  bring total $300 fines  PENDER Harbour man, Vernon Attlee  Oulton, was fined a total of $300 in  court last week when he appeared before  Judge Charles Mittelsteadt to answer two  charges under the Motor Vehicle Act.  For driving while under suspension, he  was fined $150 or fourteen days. For driving without due, care and attention he was  also fined $150. He was given time to pay  the fines. -. .  .. Charges arose, following an incident in  which Oulton 'was seen, by police to be  riding a motorcycle. As the police drove  after- him, Oulton speeded up and attempted to escape by driving up logging roads.  He was, however, finally apprehended  Seventeen-year-old Stepheh'Paul Keitch  'was raised to adult- couri*;iollowing an  earlier appearance to answer charges of  theft oyer $50.  Among items he stole was  a".cheque which he cashed later in Secheit.  He was sentenced to three months definite and twelve months indefinite in the  young offenders branch of Okalla.  Following 7a lengthy attempt to bring  hiin to court, Allan Roger Mooney of .the  Gibsons area, finally appeared before  Jiudge Mittelsteadt last Tuesday in Gibsons and .was fined $50 or ten days for  council that a motion to this effect is already on the books. It was agreed Aid.  Nelson take action to get the curbs painted  where requested previously.  RESIGNATION  Alderman Thompson submitted a letter of resignation as Alderman in order to  seek re-election as Mayor, he has one year  left to run as alderman.  Mayor Swain, also running for re-election, commented that it is good to have a  little competition rather than re-election  by acclamation.    -. -     ��� -  Resignation-by Thompson leaves three  seats of aldermen to be filled Both Rod- .. _,  way and Nelson's terms expire this De- . bemg a minor in possession  Charges were  cember but neither have made commit-    && iast J1-1^ but Mooney has been mov-  ments as to their intention to run again.    "^ around the province ever since.  Nominations have to be in by. November He elected to serve .the ten days rather  24. than pay the fine.  Petition on hearesay . * .  board sees iio objection  PETITION signed by 130 residents protesting establishment of barge loading  facilities in Trail Bay is not sufficient reason for the Regional Board to register Ob-,  jection.  Answering questions at a public meeting htild in Wilson Creek last week, Regional Board Chairman Lome Wolverton  expressed the opinion that the petition  was signed on hearsay only and before  information- on gravel mining and barge  loading facilities was released,  Director Cliff Gilker pointed out that  130 people is. not a majority and although  the Board has not yet given approval for  foreshore rights, it can see no objection to  ithe plan,  There has to be a good sound _ieuson  for objection, said Director Wolveiton,  who together, with other 'directors hy.s  studied the gravel companies' plans and  land reclamation regulations now enforced  by the P-Ovindtil Government,  Mr. Phil, Cross of West Secheit asked if  the Board is Jon the hands of the gravel  companies and why couldn't it just Bay  "no." Chairman of the meeting, Mr, Peter  Baker, who is >a member of the Sunshine  Coast Environment Protection Society,  which called the meeting and Invited Regional Board directors to give l-nforrrlatbn  on proposed plans of gravel companies concerned, commented that Mr. Gross wan  misinterpreting  the director and  invited  Waiver sought  Trivial technicality stays  progress of $250,000 plans  Presentation  i*  Standing .staunchly behind the Legion a $500 che-jut*. presented to lx'jjiot.  are members of the ladies' Auxll- President   Wally   Enlckson   by   IA  iary, besides making last Saturday's President Mrs. Gladys T._'U*ihle. M.m-  dinner. a txemeod'OuiJ success Uwiy -ey.wiU go towards thus buildkg 1'und.  likd'aijipedal jKUrpjiisu in Hit. fown of '     . Y. .   ._ ,  NIT PICKING: at hurl meeting of Seehelt  council threatened to 'hold up KUbsUtn-'  tin! eo'iislmotion proposals within the village although council us a -whole were not.  opposed to a 1 .*chnlea 1,1*1 y involved.  Mr, J.lchaircl Clayton, Keeking .riv.onlng  approval in order to comi'truel, a new .tore,  or stores aeu.si.1 from ills present Shop-  Easy [Bl/ore, told council that he could proceed with li.ls plans without, having to wait  nix inonit.iN for nooning procedure*, pro-1  vidlng one ..mull obstacle- poim'ted out, by  clerk Ted Rayner is removed. Thin, it  -ippear,., l.i an item in the Bylaw.; requiring an eight foot "buffer" w>nc between  m.iden'ial and commercial properties.  Providing the new building can be eon-  (atruciled directly to the now residential  property line he will be uble to proceed  with plans for a !|*250,(.00 project  While wppreciaitinfj, the jh*uhot., under  normal condi.lonw, for the ruling, Mr.  Clayton explained that Ihe adjacent re*.i-  dcntlal properly will be uncd for put-king  purposes anyway which in effect pi*o\*ide,i  eonsiderubly greater "buffer" wreji than  �� mere elghl feet, Parking mean, it rieemri,  do not neee.ssni.ly cull for re.-onlnc and  may be enUibllsbed on i-eitdenttal property.  It wax pointed out by Mr. Clayton thai  ji rliiutie in tne Byta-vy -"Urtep I'm*, the eigM  fowl ruling may W wwv^ud un<Uar cwta.u'i  circumstances,  which  exist  in  this  ease,  by a .special oomimiHoc.  The eleYk .stated he has discussed 'this  point witlrthe council's .legal adviser who  advised against such a move, Mr. Clayton,  however, said he fulled to nee why when  such Mellon Was indicated in the Bylaw  "it is apparently a nix'tnonth proce.-,*! to  obtain rer.onlnR and when a committee  could meet and waive live technicality  within a week or so, it seems to he the  logical course, particularly aci council bus  not r.'fufied," lie said.  fJlhe clerk ln*i|;r|,ed that 1he eounri) lawyer advised ur.a.ithst going to a court of  nppeal but MJayor Swain jign-ed with Mr.  Clayton that it .might be worth contacting  the lawyer in order  to seek his Ici-lnH'.*-.  Mr. Clayton told Council the proposed  ("onstruettion was rsituii.Tly for the l-eiii-nt  of hi�� wtnpa.iy, ut the ��,m��h* time, he did  -no, ^.ee how council could afford In turn  a blind eye to ihe fact it would also !*���*  of benefit to tho village, lie wig(;e.*.te(;| the  nintter be .held over iind he would ron-lurl  both his own and the village lawyer neat  day.  It Is understood Mr. Clayton did indeed  eonlael the village lawyer who on t.eint:  told of 1he et��i.i��e <*i'*t'eert i)un 1lil*. would  Ik* a .logical wi.ir.sr 1i> talie and thert-.fe.ie  -artvi.*te(_ t'ne n*um <*} uppeul t*t* os^trd 1c*  int*ei mud ixmsidw ilw inutWr.  those concerned to join the Sbciety giving  it a stronger voice.  BENEFITS  Asked what the benefits would be,  Director Wolverton stated that so long as  controls are enforced, an attractive area  can be developed. Companies must -comply with the new government -regulations-  and have to be bonded; if performance is .  unsatisfactory they can be forced to close.  Reclamation of the land will leave it, as  good as or better for residential use.  Allowing 3.0' people for a family unit,  employment of 30 - 50 people will lead to  population growth and related service industries.  NEW LEGISLATION  The following is a quote from An Act  to Amend the Mines Regulation Act which  came into force in April this year:  "It is the duty of every owner, .egvnit,  or manager of a surface mine to insslltute  and,carry out a piogram for the continuous and progressive mstoraiUon, reclamation and -conservation of the surface of the  land, approved by the minister as hereinafter provided .and on discontinuance or  abandonment of a surface mine, to complete ithe program for .restoration and reclamation and to Jeave the surface of the  land in a condition satisfactory to the minister."  A report must also be filed with 1he  minister wlficli includes:  "A map showing 1he Jooaition and extent of the mine, locution of any Jakes,  streams unci inhabited places in the vicinity.  "Particulars of Ihe nature of the mine  and the extent of the area to be occupied  during the probable duration of the mining operation,  "A program for* m-lam-a-liui., restoration, or* conservation of the lurid with par-  it leu la,r reference to Uie location of Hie  land,, the effect el the program on Jive  i-.liK'k or wildlife, v.-uU*reourriea, i'ltrma, inhabited places In the vicinity of the mine  and the uppearaneo of the site of the  mine; and the potential u.*.e of the land,  having regard to its best and fullest use,  and Us lm|>orfunce for existing, and future  limber, grazing, wafer, recreation, wild-  lib*, 01  mineral use.  "Notice of the filing of the report with  the minister, in tlie form prescribed by  him, 1. hall be published in Ihe <-a.,etfe and  ill .si.lr.li newspapers having loeal eiteula-  .lon as the .minister may prescribe."  riNAL SAY  Direclor Gilker said the Boaril has  no| seen the plan piesenled to the J'ro-  vrnt*iat t.ort*rnrncnt, "If it tinn'ts the iv-  iiuiren����*nl,��. t,>! the Avt, Um* n^vertuiH-tH will  grant a permit to nj>eu<t.. *'\Ve e,.n*| eiiti-  ci/.e loo much, it is a majority government," he commented.  Mr, Gilker fmlhe* pointed out that  something can be done about jH.llution ��md  the Federal (iovernmenl has a voice if  streams are dlslui'iH-d. "If we are going  to face 1hlN thing,, and we must, then we  can nee thai it ��. dui.e prof.��-t ly, I.u1 d'Hi't  lake Hie altitude tha'! wh.i. was 4;.����:1  t-vK'Mgtit Uh ftiwitS.pin 4_i gw.rtJ ewH'ii^'fi .f.��.r  lut."  %t)"t  , ^.A.*l,f,4*l  fffy*.rf*^^,tf*^  #l,rt   t.   * * 4,   *  .   .    ,*../.  rr 4* #/��.����� ..  .*��� 4> 4. * 4., *t  . + ��0^*4.4* ,*1*\ �� t   . ����� vN  ' '*��� ���  VvV\>^i^^  ^S^**Vv^*'^v'�� ..vw*-*'* ' -��-.i.��-. -Y  >*- ���VJ-J-V\^.^".iW-,^;/v^.ii,,X^j��.^\w'..>,',^  i .  r^*V 'V ^���W^VV'''.   V s.--^'-   ^'-u  v-*-   J-V-s-V-N:���.- V,v.     ^ .**.-<-.'^,    ...^ ^H-. '---^s1^^*.-^-.,'..^.  ���*'  Pogs A-2 The Peninsula Times, jAfed., November 12,1959    ^-^^ ESTATE  |^v. i   *.**#* * *-������__ t. +**%u wt  wn i*w��imm'I-rw��w**bi^  <_.*_! ___>__**      ' ^ ��*���- *M<mHu*-  ThePeninsula^j��* Secfet* - Phone 885-9654  ^4.    _. #      , * J-lj- %_*< ��V       _*       **    -*  ��lps*afied  "X,.*.      *u* _>* J-  ~  \>  'I  WATERFRONT    ���    Choice  beach lots. Buy now- Going  ���fesCjStop.'itffat oiir-bffice &t'  ^V.^STATg <ConKn^ ^ALESTAT��(ConHni^t   ^L.��STATE (ConKnued)  ��� �� .   .*���-��_ _>*..*     j. 3. ^   ��� kv-.>i. ..,     wa -  . -Published Wednesday hy  -The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Secheit, B.C  Established ,1763  .WORK SWANT��P  Member, Audit Bureau   .  cf Circulations  September 30/T969  Gross Circulation 2526  Paid Circulation-2287  As filed withTthe AiiditBureou  of Circulation, (subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line A3-8nefs" .12 words) '  One  Insertion 75c  Three  Insertions  $1.50  Extra lines (4 words)  15c  (This rote does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box plumbers 1 Or extra  2.5c Book-keeping charge is addpd  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per ccunt line. "  Display   advertising   in  classified  Ad-Briefs columns, -$1_757p��r inch.  ISMbscriptionJtete&r-   .  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By-moil, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens ���$3 .yr.  By carrier " 50c month  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat. Nov. 12.  13. '14. 15. at 8 p.m.  "Can Heironymous Merkin  Ever Forget Mercy Humppe  And Find True Happiness?"  Anthony Newlv: Joan Collins  "(RESTRICTED)  Saturday   Nov.   15th  Matinee  2 p-m.  AND NOW MIGUEL  Mon. Tues. Wed. Nov.  17. 18.  19  Marlon  Brando.  Richard  Boone  THE NIGHT OF THE  FOLLOWING DAY  In Colour (Adult)  Phone 886-2827  ' 3574-50  BIRTHS  BORN to Larry and Bevl Sil-  vey (nee" Ness)7"adaughter  Pamela Christine, 7 lbs. 7 ozs.  at Powell River General Hospital.November 3rd, 1969.  ,,., yy,,.Y../^ ^;-yv..*,,..^583rfP  OBITUARY        -       ~ ���  ROLFE  ���" On -November':>8,'  1469, Oral L. Rolfe, aged ��1  years of Secheit, B.C. Survived by one daughter Mrs.  Gloria Baker of Powell Riv'sr;  1 son Don, Port Mellon; 1  brother; 1 sister and 3 grandchildren. Funeral Service on  Wednesday, November 12,  1069 at 2 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Borne, Gibsons, j3.C_,  Rev. B. Jenk s officiating.  Cremation; no flowers by request, Donations to the B.C.  .Cancer Foundation.      3589-50  McLEAN ���- On Nov. 8, 106^  James Henry (Harry) McLean in his 81st year, of the  Secheit area and formerly of  Vancouver. Survived by his  loving wife Thelma, 2 sons,  James of Lac la Hache-;1 Norris  of Burnaby; 2 daughters, Mrs.  B. F. (Moy) Shaffer of Seattle  Mrf. William (Edna)',Ozrio of  ���Revelstplte; one daughter-in-  law, Mrs, D. W. (Stubby) McLean; one brother Edwin,  Victoria; 10 grandchildren nnd  9 great grandchildren. Mr.  McLean was a life number of  Temple Lodge No. 33 .AF &,  AM. ' Funeral on ��� Thursday,  November 13 at 11:30 a.m.  from the chapel, of Hamilton  Mortuary Fraser St. at 30th  Avo,, conducted by Vancouver  Funeral Lodge No, 1. AF &  AM, Interment Mountain  Vicw Cemetary. No flowera,  donation-*) to Hnlfrnpon Bay  Ho^pitfd Auxiliary, Halfmoon  Bay, B.C. Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, jB,C directors.  3588-50  PERSONAL ,  MEN   ���  Buy   her Avon   for  Chrintmas.   Secheit  A:   Wil-  ron   Creek    ureu.   Ph.   Helen  Phillips, 8(15-2183. 3367-52  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meeting* H:30 p.m., Thurn-  day.s, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. ($85-9327 or 880-  2970. 3300-lfn.  FOR Avon requirement!., Hopkins landing & Soames Pt.  ;*r*n.    Call    81X.-70I.&    after   4  P.m. 3033-51  I WILL not he re-.ponr.ib1e for  any debts or obligation*  contract ed in my name by  peifions other than nivpelf.  John McQnire, Dux 481,' ,S<-  rbelt, BC, 3577-50  WANTED  PENINSULA    EVEI.GREENS.  Salal wanted ��� PJe,ee contact J. M. Hayes at. Secheit.  B.C.  Phone 8f.3-i.9fi2.    2837-If n  APPLIANCES -SERVICED ���  All major appliances, jefrigr  eration. Phone' 885-2359.  3494-51  CARPENTER   expert   in   all  lines,    reliable,    reasonable.  Anywhere on Sunshine Coast  886-7423 eves. 351p_-tfn  HANDYMAN   ' wants-' - work;  carpentry,    plumbing,    you  name it. Phone .885-2137.    -  .3573-52  IRONING,    baby    sitting    or"  light   . housework.     Mature  woman 885t9401. Eves.  3564-52  HELP WANTED  RELIABLE woman-for house.-  v^ork.  Ironing   etc.   Gibsons  area. Ph. S86-.9354. '    3540-49  GRADER   QPJ^TQR . who  understands how to maintain roads, .attend io ditches  "and-take care of .machine!. Ap-.  ply to Jackson Bros Logging  Co. Ltd. Phone 8B5-2228.   --.-  ���3557-50  SAL^L PICKERS WANTED  Phone Mrs. Naida -^ilson  885-97*46 or "write: V'  ^ox 390, Seehelt, B.C.  ...    ....-��� ���'.*   ���',���-'���'���'../. 29l'0���-.tfn  . C/vLLI50N   ;  ,EXER|ft^j ����.  ^a la I Pjdiyei? ^Warited  SALAL 35c ,BUI***|CH I  Contact plant before picking.  Located   at   Roberts   Creek,  across street from store."  Rhone ��86-263-3  -3457-,tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  EVERGREENS"  .Madeira Park, ,B,C.  Sqlal Pickers Ranted  SALAL 35c BUNCH  Cpntact plant before picking.  Located 1st hou$.e nprth of  Pender Harbour ,Hptel. '  Phoqe ,883-2265   ''-3458-tfn  JOR RENT  HALL for rent-~Wilspn Creek  Community   Hall.    Contact  Mr, H. Aubin at 885-0575.  2635-tfn  MODERN furpial)e<l .cabin on  waterfront at Madeira Pork  Phorfc ,883-2643. 3493-50  FURNSHED suite in Madeira  .Park, Ph.  883-2240, 3527-51  FULLY   furnished   waterfront  cottage.     Pender    Harbour.  Ph^ 731-5050. 3532-51  FURNlSHEp  3   bnlropm apt���.  Hvailable    in    Seehelt.    Ph.  ^5-2862.^^ 3539-tfn  2 BEDROOM house with <*J^  trie   stov<*.   n<*ar   bus   ami  topping. $85. ,Ph. 8115-2845.   '^'m  THREE   room  cottage,   newly  decorated, oil Jj��*��t. wit permanent tenant. Halfmoon Bay.  BH5-96P8. ' 3571-50  WARM  2 bedroom unfuniinh-  ed    fiiilte    for    rent,    Heal,  li-jht  &��� electric stove  included.  Ph.  88G-2041. 3584-50  RITZ Mot��*l~^Rates by day,  tm*, month. Commercial  era.-.* rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat, 886-2401, Glb-  Kiifi, B.C. 3559-t/n  BEDROOM, use of (.11  facilities, quid,  Working  woman  lion-smoker,   please.   Ph.  88.*.-  0401.  Eves.  ,1565-52  JEJCPERIENCED     -dressmaker  '* "^ ^tefationsYph. .886-2963.  "      '   fl?08-tfo  ^ILLlcUM "chu^^'Seii/ice.  . Eaves cleaned and repaireBL  Painting," " gardenmg, janitor  service, odd jpbs etc All work  .guaranteed. *_RRl Secheit, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  "      '       2754-tfn  .     ���* j.     i  ' BEAT the fall "winds: TVeltop,  limb, fall "or put T.V. antennas in trees'. Insured .work,  done to your satisfaction. Our  free estimate "inay he lower  than you thint. Phone 885-  2109. '- 3054-tfn  FOR custom jock .dcil-ing &  blasting, Phone v885-**85.}l_ " *   '3947^-tfa  SUNSHINE~^Si^"7^��1" "^i-  * don) Standard & Taxt ��rafted  signs. -Mov!3d ito J7$l'yds7 along  Porpoise .Bay Jtb'ad. Look for  sign. ' '��� -3492-50  & Kennett -Ltd. Secheit,' 885-  '2013. " " "    " 3062-tfn  PENDER.HARBQUR  2% acre -William ^land  Price ,$35,0Db"Y   '* * "'"  at Irvine's l_a��3i"hg in ���.  ���Pender Haii;^i_ry>-3lhelteredt  clrilled w'elt, 'terrms available  ,4 ACRE -trailer park or jnot.  el _s_te, "across .highway froi^i  PenHer jHarbour'THotel.-Excellent terms.       y   -  .CHOICE semi .waterfront *&  view''lots, -..rom $3',50D" at  Madeira Park and Earls Cove.  Excellent "terms."  OJJE waterfront lot left at  ���Earls.' Coije subdivision. .Ex-:  'cellent terms.  m ACRES, .1,000' Highway  iroritage. Y3^x. Subdivision or  .Commercial Jgiti $8,-000.1 At  -Madeira Park. Excellent terms.  OLL1 SLADEY,  Madeira Park," B.C.  PHONE ,8S3:2233  ". " "   '   3314-tfn  DAVIS  B.-'y,  4  room  unfurnished houf-c vacant, with oil  stove A* wood heater, Ph  Rfi5-  962.1.   35fi3-52  EWART McMYHN  j^ALTY ^c INSURANCE  ���Notary Public  -. -.    r   *  -   .     -Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service,   -  PSLONE 886-2248  Acreage: 41-2, 5 and 6 acre  blocks: $4,500 to $6,000.  Jloberts Creek area: .Country lot,- 66 feet on road, close  to highway, water service on.  j$3.500 or nearest .House site  rough-cleared.  Lots, Cedar-grove road: 2  excellent lots: .$3,500 each.  -Waterfront: Gower area: 3  .acres park-like land, with 200  feet waterfront, 400 feet  TblaektQp rpadfront, stream at  hand, ,2-r-oom cottage with  large jireplEice and stupendous  vjew-s: $26,0.00, terms. -  Twp acres almost level view  land, Twith well, and .small  three-foomed house:  price $^8b6'terms.  JO a.cr.es level land close to  Gibsons, on,. .blacktop,   sdth  comfortable, wellrhuilt home,  three -bedrooms, -wired" 220,  village .w^k jg'jl.sfto, terms.  -Village lots, 'lively businesses. ��� .-���-.,_ ������-���.....*  Li^t where (4he Action Is!, '  SELLING? LIST WHERE  THE ACTION IS!  ��. McMynn 886-2500  Do VVortman 886-2393  .Vince Prewer       886^9359  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  3580r50  -EGMONT: The ;home of .the  ,hig salmon. Cast your, line  Irpm the deck of this d^light-  ful 3 bdrm. home. A very  neat little hideaway, 'tor details and viewing, call, DON.  -TAIT 883-2284. .'  DON HAS OTHER FINE  PROPERTIES HE CAN  SHOW YOU ?0O!  WE��T SECHELT: For the  h&Tdynnan, here!s real opportunity. ,Over 4 ,ac. of excellent  gar4en soil. Some clearing.  ���Unfinished 4 room house.  Good well, concrete cribbed,  Few Iruit trees. Close to  school. Try .$3^500 down,  ROBERTS CREEK: ,pn the  level! l_/e have attractive 2  bdrm. cottage on I1/, ac. near  beaqh. Yr. round strepm thru  .property. Only $3,500 down  give;; .early possession.  ROBERTS CREEK: Two  lots -��� 1 ac. each. Close to  Golf Course, with community  water available, Gently sloped  and nicely wooded tliese lots  pre-a good buy at $3,000 each,  . GIBSONS: No liner view  than from' this 05' lot in urea  of Urn* new liqmes, ;43,5pp F.P.  ,<?ld$ir l>o^ne with 2 .^drma.,  kitchen, utility und living  room with terrific view. Centrally located within one  block of Hbopping. Term.-, on  $10,000.  Tlie finest view'on the Sun-  hhine Coast. Conveniently lo-  niU*d, Approx. I. nr, reudy  fur .building. Servjeed, Excellent termfi on $f��,Up0.  INVESTMENT PROPERTY?  How about 10 nc,'of nood B-D  lnnd, faelng blk, top rotul.  Boon to have immunity water available. Try offer of  $17,500,  K. BUTLER REALTY  ���& INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  phone 880-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLI.  LISTING  sitnyiCiS  K.Butler ��� ��8(.-20p0  Ron McSavaney ��� O6G-0656  Ed Butler ��� JI86-2000  Don Tait ��� 883-2284  ' 3579-50  GAMB1ER ISLAND en' 450  In'-tKe sun ,i>n,thi& ks^a^lth.*-"this  delightful ;p&rk-like"^% acres  w1lh?a|e' saf^y be^eh; ramp  and. float iriypratectal'. -water.  Spacious family hmqe,'.excellent water syjjply,'A'unique  investment iri Kealt_a,"-wealth  and happiness at ,ihe >Fd?.' qf  "only" $32,500.        ;      .'    -   '-  GOWER FOINT -_ . _yz  acres of level cleared-land on  blacktop    road.   'Full    price  $4>opo:    . v.-.  , ���   "   .  GlB&ONS-rLevel ,Mly serviced cleared "lot -with" excellent soiL Full price ��� only  '$i,75Q.     y -  7  ������ 20,0 ft. waterfront. Fully  serviced property in new-  home area" ^ith spectacular  view.-overloqUiig famous Salr  mon Bock. Qngj-Of the choicest  building sites W" the ,C!oast.  Fulrgrice ^lfl^Op. Terms. "  JWDDLEJE^OrNT '��� ^Waterr  front^ 30 acres choice -vsz^ter-  front property v-v^th'' isxcellent  subdivision. potentiaL- Full  prjce' pp0V -wita'. t^nns.'  ���SOUTH PENDER, HARBOUR -l m ____s".vn_h upp  ft." rbad frontage; "facing surest;  property is well^ treed and  slopes towards ' the' -jadgh-way.  A terrific -investment, ait .full  price'*J$"9,50p Wi& '^3,500 down-  Call Morton -3��ackay_  ���^8679900, .eyesy .8SG-1QBB  FINLAY^ REALTY LTD.  Gibsons         "    ..' .Coquitlam   "3546-49  BLOCK BROS.  REALTY LTD.  Phone 263-4993 collect or  736-5933 Mr.  Good  We Cover The Waterfront  HOBBY FARM: Small holding. Two rm. cabin, year  rouij.d'" Tsrater supply, retirement or horses etc. Off hwy.  "nrrRdberis"Cree]__ Mr. Good.  $11,950. About, 4.6 acres, 263-  :#?*,' "'.'77     '      '"'-    "  ^ATERFHONTAGE: Porpoise -Bay. About 43 acres,  with JW5-S.- wharf, -boat basin,  sheltered with lge. home mod.  ^luso-therfKimed in. "Good rd.  in ten .mins. ^Secheit Our low,  low appraisal. Lock stock &  ; barrel. Qrily $100,000 with  low dn. payment.or your offers. Excellent club or private  location, .year, round. Resort  area. .Mr. iGood 263-4933.  BARGAIN "HARBOUR: Lo-  caiql nf. jtlie.Bargain Narrows.  Good^lor ;sma|l" boat' owrier.  -Three ;;lpts;' as "a package buy.  About "250 ft. waterfront. Only  $11,500 .with- half down. Mr.  Good '2621*4391 .'  HO'IELfJ��!CE: Qff road nr.  Irvines L-inding, Pender Harbour. Apptox. i35 it. Lake a-  bqut 250 it. deep. Some rd. in.  AUy i$?*850.  BARGAINS: Our dollar ,99  .special'.''"Only -15 lots at,'Selma  Park.' Light ��� bush ' view lots  only. $399 down, $50 per mo.  ���&%%. Mostly' 75 ft. by 135 ft.  Mr. Gopd 2<?3-ri993. Inspect  ,tuese now.       "  I COVER YOUR AREA  LIST NOW     Mr.   ppod   2(33,-4993  BLOCK BROS.  REALTY LTD.  3312-*tfn  Mr. Cronby, eves.  Mr,  White, eves.  880-2098  080-2935  Excellent commercial ^Bt  ""���centre Secheit���highway' io-  -cation, le^el-.apd cjeayed.; All  services -avaiilabler Box 1104  peninsula -Tildes.      *** il04-ti_o.  BL<XK BRpS.1 ':',. :-  Phone    Mr*    Good    263-4993  collect .or 736-S933     *  Poi^ fast service on all .properties and~*businesses.  WE TRADE .HOMES      " ' ' ' ��� 30&I-tfn  IF YOOR DES^RE;TO  SELL YOUR PROPERTY  We Offer . . .  r-Continuous advertising 'in  four newspapers. -  r-Effective and proven advertising in bur catalogue.  ���Real Estate sales "staff, of  eight in two offices von the  Peninsula.  ���Twenty-iour;iiour aiisiverr  ing .service., .  .���No charge to you if .tfrere is  no sale. "- L-  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone S85-2235   "    ' *  Box 155, Sr^h^lt, ^.C.  Box- 369, .GibsdnsYB-Cl-    " ' '      3280-tfn  MocGREGOR. PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  1500' of ' untouched ". lake  frontage,-23-acres-for $35,-000.  Just outside Gunboat Bay.  Pie Shape 300' W-F. $12,000  cash.  $9,000 half cash ,6-7 acres  highway property at Silver.  Sands.  133' W.F. lot & acres divided by blacktop road. 4 acres  total $15,000.  500 x 60' lot on blacktop  road & waterline. Roberts  -Creek .$2,250.  .    70' W.F. Bluff rock, wond-  .erful view, neasy close access  to beach, wharf moorage,' east  ; side of Keats" $6,000." * "  Jock Worn 886-7244  886-2681 <Ey.)'  -   - "     3582^50  5 acres and a 1 bdrm house  on well landscaped grounds  just off North Rd. Fireplace,  Large L.R., Dining rm. Utility, Electric Heat, Car Port.  Pull price $14700 with $7000  down.  ,886-2481  4.9 ACRES Flat, Fenced,  partly cleared and hns stream  running through, 420 ft. on  Rd. by 500 ft, Russel Rd. F.P.  $7600.  880-2481  ' GIBSONS 3 Bdrm. or 2  Bdrm and Utility, 3' yc<ar old  home, Large ,L.R. modei;n kitchen, Pemb. bath, Electric  Merit, Fridge & Range Included, Sun Deck on 2 sides. F.P.  $10000. -  8110-2481  IVii acrci with 127 ft, frontage just outside Gibsons on  Village- writer. F.P. $3000 with  Half down,'  8(J0-2481  LANGDALE ����� Overlooking  H.ovi'e kound, Large 3 Bdrm,  Home. Double Car Port,  Double Plmbg. Spaceou*. llv-  ing room h kitchen lending  out tu Bun Deck, Wnll to'wall  rnrpets, Cathedral entrance,  Re;. Rm. Laundry Rm. Workshop, F.P. .$27500.  Mirmbt:r Multiple Lining  S<*rvioe  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Renl Enisle <& lite-firaine/p  Richard p. Kennrtt,  NOTARY PUBLIC  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  GibDom, JB.C.  ...........     , .       '     ..W-fto  WEST SECHELT 1323  2 lge view lots, all services  avail. These lots are priced  right to sell $4,200 each.  DAVIS BAC VIEW HOME    .  1261  This 3-bdrm. split level  home offers 1500 sq. ft. of living -area. Acorn fireplace in  lge. liv. rm. with full picture  ��� window. Wood '' panelling  throughout, family rm. & lower level. Garage or basement.  MUST BE SOLD NOW.   '  SELMA PARK ,1276  $5,()00 doyvn! will put you in  residence ,in .tins '2-bdrm. fiill  bsmt.' home, some' finishing  required. Near new washer,  dryer, electric stove,'fridge.  Included in, .full pri^e of  $14,900.'' '   ''  '   ���������" '     '  GARDENERS PARADISE  :'".- :'v .".-       ' y. 1281'  This -2-bdlnn. stucco home  ovcrlocjlcs the Georgia Strait.  Grounds are beautifully terraced, abounding >vith domestic & foreign plants & flowers  plus thousands of bulbs.  .Greenhouse, lathe house, fish  popl, patio etc. Full, price  $21,000.  CALL PEGGY A^ER,  8S5-2375  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD,  Box 15p, Secheit 885-2235  3570-50  THE SUN vSHINES ON  ��� Roberts .Creek ��� .Almpst 4  -jcxes cprrier property yv\\h  l^O'.-vvaterfjfbnt 340' on paved  road. 2 bedroom bpuse with  4-pil perimeter heating. Easy  driving slppc from road to  *.ea."jWithout doubt ii\e finest  uroptiity now avaUabiie. A��k-  ipg |35,0p0. Some Urrma; .,'   !;  .West SeclicJt ��� 5 ^'cres  with 150' Of Highwayilront-  agl*. Gulf view. $11,500.  Secliejt Village center ���  Flat ,and Cleared building lot.  $32Q0-  Earl's Cove''��� Next to Ferry slip. .0 acres with over 500'  of highway frontage and over  1^.0' ,of waterfront. Also *,;ec-  npdury access road. Plenty of  1 (fom Jtor Marina, Mot-el etc.  DAVIS BAY ��� 165' W.F.  with 2 bedrpom home, plncst  Upach on cpast.  WEST SECHELT  VISTA   VIEW ��� Lots   on  water    system.    Gplng    fast,  ���Ifjoicc of eight. Now $295Q,00,  TfrmK.'' '' "  SEI-MA   PARK   ���  lovely  I \*lew Jpt with older 2 .liedroom  home!   W aanctuary    with  friclosurcs.    Imported    birds.  Tabe fil tor f.l7,S4>^ oub. Also  2 kqdxxjom. home on )ar$c view  Jot at '$13,500 caslx  Multiple Wstlng Service  H. .-Gcegoiy -885-^392  Don. Madden 885-9504  H. B. GORDON  & .KENNETT LTD.  pjione 885-2013  &scte't,..,JB.C.  35G9-50  ".. For-the most, complete  selection of propertiesY  7 on the Sunshine Coast  '  call     *  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Por Free ^Catalogue,  Phone 885-2235 [ '  3279-tfn  MacGregor Pacific Realty  presents  SAN SOUCI ESTATES  Situated In  SECRET COVE  We can proudly say, these  are the finest lots on the Sunshine Coast.  For information contact: D.  Brynelsen or L. Campbell.  688-3501 (collect 24 firs.)  MocGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY  1400-777 Hornby, -Vancouver 1  2865-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  CANADIAN BUILT!  GENERAL MOBILE HOMES  Mqny Exciting New Models  Features   .utility   room   with  -3rd. entrance. Immediate delivery. 7 yrs. financing.  Also good selection used  Mobile Homes  Trades considered  PACIFIC MOBILE HOMES  2667 Kingsway,  Vancouver 16, B.C.  Ph. 112-434-0208.  Ask for Roy  3452-tfn  CARS and TRUCKS  1953   METRO  van.   Ideal .for  work or camper conversion-  See it  at  Sunnycrest  Motors,  Gibsons, $350 .cash.       3516-49  1963 PONTIAC    Laudentian  sedan. V-8, auto,' new tires,  excellent   condition.   883-2243.  3536-51  1964 B"UICK Riviera hardtop,  satin    silver   metallic   E.T.  mags, black interior, bucket  seat, all power options; Excellent condition. Phone '885-  2292. 3551-51  1S60  LINCOLN   needs motor  work.   Best  offer   or   swap  for pick-up. Also Volks. Van  175." Ritz Motel. Ph. 886-2401.  i 3560_-tfn  BOATS and ENGINES  BOAT Insurance Information.  "Marine Insurance Claims.  Capt. W. Y. Higgs, Box: >39,  Gibsons, B.C. Tel'." 88"6-0S46* or  ��85-9425. .2533��ifn  1C"  ,-Ga^.ilac   aluminium   boat  35 'hip. Evinrude, with trailer & tarp, 885-2007.     2359-tfn  12%' FT. boat with 18 hp JEvin- ,  rude; also' utility.trailer. Ph  885-9504. 3535-51  ���3,1'    GILLNETTER "Warren  Bay"    Class   A    license.   2  Phones, sounder. Ph. 883-2419.  354.1-51  WANTED TO BUY  COPY   of   WI   M.   Halliday's  Potlatch &. Totem. Will pay  re.iBonablc   price.   Write   Box  286, Gibsons.  B.C.        3576-50  LOGS WANTED  Small' quantities purchased  Jlod& Yellow Cedar, Alder,  Fir, Mapk  r ���  Phone B85--9722 or  733-2586-721.0731  :.PETS' " " ;   Wj-IITE &, cream toy pcxidle  ' puppies, refi'dYS- irmoe. $75  each. Ph, 885-0797.       3567-50  ^EMALE Labrador ��� Shepherd   crosri,   8   weeks   old,  free.   Ph.   886-25P8.      3590-50  ,UV*��5T0CiC  COLORFUL Bantam dikkcni.  for Male,' 25c each. 885-0347.  3^68-50  FOR SALE  "tA'EBSTERS new standard^ic-  tionary for Thome, school fie  office, |L2j..,.At The "Times  Book Store, Secheit, ph, m^  065*.. , .       3052-3T  .ELECTRIC rstove, ^35. Utility  .truiler, ,$7,*>. Simon Gi;t.nicr,  Box 212 Secheit. 1st house left  Trail Bay, 3501-50  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Pflint-��Fil>r��glaas���Rope-.  Cfinvas���Boat' Ilnrdware  QomprMMd jubr ..tcrvlce ^or  Bkl.o*ltvcxi_' .jilr. tanks.  ''  Skl_>divers available for  nalv-agc  work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone JtM~vm'l CAlmom, BX..  FOR SALE (Continued)  IF*  IT'S  suits���it's   Morgam  ;885r9330, Secheit, #.<..  *  BUY your trash incinerator  . .from Secheit Kinsmen at  .$3.50 "each.' Phone "885-9512.    .  .GOVERNMENT publications  in " stock" at Times Bopk  Store, Secheit. "Get Wet" fitness & amateur sDOrt directorate, $1.50 each. B.C. Pilot, $5.  Birds of Canada, $12.50. Coming soon, Year of The Land,  2nd printing, $35. .Canada's  Marine' History, $10. Ph. 885-  9654." 3420-46  SMALL   PONY*' bridle   and  saddle,   gentle.   Phone  886-  2628. 3483-50  PUMP, -jack, rods, foot valve,  pulleys, belt, electric motor  $55. Without motor -$40. Ph.  883-2338. E. E. Garvey, Madeira Park. "        3555-51  WATER    pump    like ^ new,  hardly used."Best pffer. Ph.  886-7100.     . 3562-50  7  ONLY- 750 V 14  tires. Ph.  886-7763. 3556-50  YAMAHA   12   string   guitar,  $160 New. Offers.  Ph. 886-  7230. " 3566-52  2 BURNER Butane Stove $10.  3 canvas folding cots, $3 ea.  2 folding chairs. 2 . folding  camp stools. 1 folding table  (camp). Small portable barbecue. Upright Hoover* Vacuum  with attachements as new ,$35.  9' x 11* wool rug $10 (Beige).  Drapes, electric clock, mirror.  2 electric heaters. Set book  shelves and books." Plate glass.  Wheel Barrow. Lawn mower  (handy $5.  886-7187.    3587-50  LEGALS .(Cp^nji^?  1956 FORD station wagon in  running order $150. 22 cal.  hi-standard. target pistol in  good condition' $60. Ph, 885-  9345. 3585-50  SILVER & beige, spayed  poodle. Bird cage with gold  & White stand. Electric coffee  urn (30 cup) - almost new. Ph.  885-9788. '���".���'  ' 3575-5D  2   PROPeilLORS  for   50   hp  mere. 1 -brass, 1 aluminum.  303 rifle,. Monte Carlo stock  with 4 power weaver scope.  Ph. 885-2010. 3578-50  PAIR of Sony walkie-talkies.  New   $80-  Make  offer.   Ph.  885-9660. 3572-50  - '���9 WRINGER washer with  pump & timer as new $85  cash. Ph. 885 9685.'       "3591-50  LEGALS  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to ��� Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, B.C." and situate Fronting part of the S.E.  .shoreline of Bowen Island.  -Take notice that Stanley  Wearne James of Suite 71,  590 nth\ St., West Vancouver,  B.C., occupation Land Developer intends to bpply for a  lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted at the S.E. corner of  D.L, 2448 thence 400 feet  South; thence 1,450 feet more  or less S.W. to H.W.m, of Blk  2, D.L. ,1411; thence following  the ILW.M. ,S.W. N.W. and  N.E, , to ppint of commencement and containing 10 acres,  marc-,or less, for the purpose  pf Boat harbpur fund landing.  D, M.'THOM  Agent for S. W, James  34G8-pub. Oct. 22, 29, Nov. 5  12, J9C9  Form No. 18     |  .(Section 82)  LAND, ACT  Nptice of Intention to Apply  1        to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, ��.C. und situate  on the South, Side of an unnamed bay on the North end  0t Nelson Island.  , Take notice that .Shirley  Yvonne Pietr. pf 2113 9th Ave.,  New, .WCTln.ip-.U-r, occupation  PBJC operator, Intrndr. to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at n posl  planted ,650' west of post marked "Joseph n&tK'rt" King",  and marked Shirley Yvonne  Pivtz'a' North 'West corner  .tUv;nce 100 Jfeet East; theixr  300 feet JSouth; ,U>cncc 100 feet  Wcisl; thenc* 30J. feat North  and containing **. acrj*s, more  or ](-,.*), for the piupoM* ��.f  summer home.  Shirley Yvonne Pielr,  ' Doted October  10,  I960,  '35a.-pidj._Nw.  !.,   12, jp, ao  Form No. 18  (Section ,82) ���  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease i__raa  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver, JB.C. and situate  on the East end of an unnamed bay on the North End  of Nelson Island.  Take notice that Joseph  -Robert King of 14269 100A  Ave, Surrey, B-C. occupation  Mechanical Poreman intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted and marked Joseph  Robert Kings N.E. corner;  thence 100 feet -west; thence  300 feet south; thence 100 feet  East; thence 300 feet North  and containing % acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  summer home.  Joseph .Robert King  Dated October 19, 1969.  3517-pub.  Nov.  5,   12,   19,  26  Form-No. 18  (Section -S2)  LAND ACT  Notice of -intention to Apply  to Lease -Land  In Land" jRecordinjg -District  jof .Vancouver, B_C. ahd situate  on the South Side 'pf an unnamed Bay on the North end  of Nelson Island.  Take notice that Louis Peter Kisling of 9954 138 Street,  Surrey, B.C. occupation mason  intends to apply Ior a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted 65p "feet west of the  post marked "Joseph Robert  King", and marked Louis Peter Kisling's -North-JEast corner  thence 100 feet West; thence  :300 ieet; South; .thence 100' ieet  .east; thence 300 feet North  .and cpntaining ;34 acres,- more  or less, for the pui$>ose of  summer home-.  Louis P. Kisling  Dated,. October 19, 1969.  3520,-pub.   Nov.  5,  12,  19,  26  Porm No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intentiori to Apply  to I^ease Lai>d  '  Jri Land Recording District  pf Vancouver, B.C. and situate  jSouth .Side pf ^u_ihan>e^ -hay on  ihe''.North ;.cn^ of-Nelson Island.  -Take notjee that Thomas  Gunning of 12531 ,66th Ave.,  ' .Surrey, pectij)atipn" jjfcfrviee  Station Operator intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands*.���  Commencing at a post  planted 350' west of post marked "Joseph Robert King",  and Marked , Thomas Gunning's North East Corner,  thcir-ee 100 feet East; thence  300 feet south; thence 100 feet  West; thenee 300 feet north  and containing 'V. acres, more  or less, for the purpose of  summer home.  Thomas   Gunnjng  Dated October 19, I960.  3518-pub.   Nov.  5,   12,  19,  20  Form No. 18  (Sention 82)  LAND ACT  Notice  of  Intention  to Apply  to I-case Land'  In .Lapd Recording District  of 'Vancouver,'B.C. and t-ituaU-  on the South side of an unnamed bay on the North end  of Nelson Inland.  Take notice tliat Maurice  Lewicki of 8871 118 Street,  Dj1U�� 71(1, B.C. occupation Scrap Dealer jntcmdti to  apply for a lease of the following described ]and��:~       i  Commenelng at a pout  planted 450' West of tlie post  marked "Joseph Robert  Kin**," nnd marked Maurice  Joneph Lewlcki'n north east.  Coriwr) tlwnee 100 feet west;  ttienee 300 fe<*t Mouth; 1h,*nn*  100 fei-i. east; thence 300 feet  north ..imJ cpntaining li acres,  more or .Jens, fk>r the purpose  of nummtr home.  Maurice Joseph lewicki  Dated October 19, 1060.  3519-pub,   Nov,   p,   12,   19,   ?.(J  FOIl IXT1liwEAl)sy^rt  opfo, statcmKoU, invoices  *M*d M commerclnl iwiating.  ctmUct .the Tmtm-tdiU�� m ���&&���  shtHi or _|4m��o ^5^54.  I  I  < t  / j  ,   ,��*.   t*    .��l irt^  ���  * _�� * m * ,  1 i* ^t,)*111 'ft  **  *?i��i  ��**^^,��. a r-  *   Y*   *���    *!**  >   ft   ���    **.*k^^N��%fc%%    ��ffl>    *  1* * *rW".W7����,. *V*W.  '*   * ���#*   ��*   .-** 4    It   *  i !,*��� v\ V,    v-       f  -v V       v   V-V       t.*^!   ^  ** e^      j V"-^ .  Y��    * "V   /VVV   ",L"      V^V* Vv     *"*V    ** V*   .    -TV-*    ���   V*V  -is.1-..   <*-#-*-*���  V1     tf    *     I"    ��f    A    * *V -���  <  ,*���* ,   *-*^s,- v- , -v ^ ��� v .  L'l " .v v-*   >"*-����� .  T��s  \  JlgM-? (C^iniied)  NOTICE  L & J Jewelers repairs . . .  Customers who placed jewellery or watches for,repair at  L & J Jewelers, Cowrie  Street, Secheit, B.C. prior to  September 15th are asked to  pick up or make arrangements  at Campbell's 'Variety Store  -Limited. Handling of these  goods is carried out as a favour only to L & J Jewelers  and customers at no profit to  Campbell's Variety Store.  Any articles not collected  by November 30th. will be  disposed of.  NEIL  CAMPBELL  3550-pub. Nov. 5, 12, 19, 1969  .  Form No, 18  (Section 82)  LAND-ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  . In Land Recording District  of j Vancpuver and'' situate  North Lake.';  ��V.  Take ��� jiot'ice that Reginald  Atkins of 651 West ,30th, .Vancouver, occupation salesman  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a 7 post  planted N.E. Corner 100 ft.  from N.W. Corner of Lot 7000  thence N.W. * 100 ft; thence  S.W. 300 ft.; 'thence S.E. 100  ft., thence N.E. 300 ft. and  containing % .acres, more or  less, for the purpose of summer home.  REGINALD ATKINS  Dated October 26,  1969.  3558;_pub- Nov. 12, 19, 26, Dec.  3,  1969  Unemployment Mswance  Wednesday/ {Noremfrer $2, ,1969  Any Questions pJease?        "P^ w^ **�����-* determining factor.  Q. My son drives my truck on the  highway. Normally he resides with me,  but at present he is boarding in another  town. Can I look after his Unemployment  Insurance?  A. If your .son is employed by you  under a contract of service, he is entitled  to Unemployment Insurance, However,  before insuring your son, you have to  register as an employer with the Unemployment Insurance Commission and you  have to establish clearly that a contract of  service exists. A person is employed under a contract of .sendee when there is a  master and servant or an employer-employee relationship. Such relationship exists when .the employer has the'right to  tell his employee the'type of work to be  done, the manner of -doing it and the time  ihe work has to, he done. In the absence  .of such a relationship,'there does not exist  a contract of service, and the employment  is not insurable.  ered by Unemployment1 Insurance. Why-  has the Unemployment Insurance .Commission ruled that this relative is npt entitled to contribute whereas if he *yvprked  for another employer doing the same type  of work he would be insurable?"  A. It has been established that there  is no contract of service as defined for  purposes of insurability in the Ul Act,  between you and your relatiye.  Questions should be referred .to Infer-  anation Services, Unemployment Insurance  Commission, "Vanier Building, 222 Nepean  Street, Ottawa, Ontario ��� Tel. "396-2975.  The British Columbia Forest Service  is big .business. Its budget for the current  fiscal year exceeds ,$29,000,000, and its  revenue' is .expected to he approximately  J$75,000,O00.  ,'      *  EASTERN STAR  UL TEA- ��m$  Q. One of my relatives resides with  me and he is doing.the same kind of work  for me as other employees who are <hy^ f&mt$FI$JIJ$&JJfIMIISIMiI&&i  -from 2 -.4 pjtn.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Safely, t^t  A test to^dBst^u���ctiorL ���M^roiB-;E7^son\ paired jx> witijjstand ja *-5.0QO lb. 'load  of the engineering Istaff at Gewrdl" aa*L regularly excfiBd'41-us figure by  Motors of Canada in Oshav^watcte^^ ^^ Per C���lit *'"'     '  with some apprehension- while >- Bill'  Murphy, precision inspector,* ^Tries'  out a destructive seat belt test. {Each-  day, seat "belts -selected af random  from supplier shipments are put in -  this strength-testing mac&ipe t%t  simulates body stress.  Belts are xe-  * 'The admmistratioh and .supervision  pf.grazing regions .within pnhh_ly^owned  forest areas jn British Cahimhiatis ih_. _re-  ^ppnsibihty of the B.C. Forest Service  Grazing Division. The job includes range  surveys, seeding management and lm-  ^rovementt  Mmnd  Roberts Creek parents  -^ ?����Ksooye, hold Hallowe'en party  SGHQO,L:starts as sopn.as breaMast-dish- .  ���ies,&re 'done. JCtoe ..weli-hghted 'room, is  "setla_a<_��,:ag the.elassrQom." Here,oi*J7three,  young teen-agers each have a large desk  :or table. .-Qfeir pa^i^7'text T^W'.V^  and-pencils are, near at hand.    "   "'.'  ���All is quiet,except .when.someone needs.  tp:j_-i_3_u^7^n7assigiiment. Occasionally, a  .lesson is so interesting -we all-get airvolved:  in a long discussion on that topic. "School"  is sometimes interrupted "by some unplanned for lesson fmmnafoxre'. '  One such incident took plaoe on a day  when dozens of ducks congregated in fhe  bay. -I first sa-jy it���a dark, streak roovihg  .through-ifche water^j.owar.d-the. ducks., :Soon  the school desks were deserted and all  three pupils crowded',-the.'.windows. The  dark istoeak slowed so we could clearly  see a seal's head. THe.jnoved .affler one  bunch of nervous ducks, which winged  rapidly away. He then .started after another .group of birds. When they 4��0' lifted  off the .water the seal leaped, high into  the air trying,to catch one. For several  minutes more rthe seal worried the ducks  but he finally left in frustration.  Another day school recessed while the  pupils all htjng out a window watching a  whale play ihg in our watery iiront yard.  The whale would rise and .spout, sink, then  rise and spout again.  However ,as soon as such a drama has  ended it's back to the English and Mathematics and Social Studies.  Correspondence doesn't, of course, offer woodworking or physical education.  ���These, however, .are more than compensated for. Our boys have rebuilt one .boat,  repaired outboard motors, and invented  Various items which ,,they couldn't run to  the store ,to buy. Paddling a canoe, (backpacking, and Ix-aehcombing keep our  youngsters physically fit. ,  Education by correspondence is more  difficult in some ways. "Yet it also has its  benefits,   1 agree with one mother who  paid children  are generally.  pourceful.  Cert  are more Me  work is all dawe in .the home. Pa'nents  know exactly whut their child_x.in are being taught, In our caw this has given us  a greater renpect for the academic curriculum,  To us .the greatest benefit of having  our children on correspondence lias lx;*cn  we've had time with them; time -to know  ���them more deeply as _j_d_vidua_s so-we  can really communicate with them. -  ��� .-^Considexhig how quickly children, grow*  .upr^jit"$s.-ja\wonderful jeward to have.a  jtheaningful xelationship .with thern vri&le  i-hey-'are growing up. Living out-as-we  do; and having our youngsters on cofres*-  pqndence schpobng has-helped us achieve  .this.' ������  7 .7   ' -.",  insurance  NEW COMPULSORY- -automobile insur-  ��� - -ance legislation which was passed at  the, last���! session of the Legislature, will  ��� ta^ effect on January -1, 1970  y.It will require all drivers or owners of  moipr vehicles4o .carry insurance covering  lia-l?ility for injuries or-death*and damages  to:': property of third persons tx> at least  $50,000.  Drivers who fail to carry this automobile insurance coverage arc guilty ot an  offence and upon conviction, are liable to  a fine ,of not less .tnan $250, vor.;to:j.|npri.B-  onment of hot less thah-* ihree months/ or  both such fine and imprisonment." 7 y   ������ ,  The new compulsory policy will also  include accident benefits ^yable J^ard-:  less of fault. These benefiits'.will'he the  mftst generous available ih^CahJada^ 7*  It is the (Government's ihtentiorlfo  a second look at the legislative, proposal  that would eliminate the right it<. 'siicfior'  dama ge .to , prpperty. It will'. he,' te-jexam-.'  ined byja Legislative Gorrimitt^e."7 Vj ,*,.';.,,  Consequently "this partiqular secfib-i of  the Motor Vehicle Act has not beftn' proclaimed at this .(time. - -.     *'    *....'���  UNDER the able direction of Mr. Maurice  ''Hemstreet and Mrs. K Prittie, convenor, a party held October 31 in Roberts  preek Community Hall brought fun to  over 100 people of all age .groups.  " Hot dogs, pop and sacks of goodies  were provided' free to the ingeniously clad  youngsters, and games of darts, fish pond  and dunking for apples were enthusiastic-  ,ally enjoyed.  Witches, black cats, skeletons, and various harum-scanim symbols cleverly fash-  "loned by Miss Erica Ball and posters  "^rawn by Roberts Creek school children  ',adorned the walls of the hall.  Prizes for best posters were won by  ,Gail Blomgren, Colleen Connor, Gordie  "Kraus and Pauline Smith. Prizes for begt  cqstumgs judged   by  Mr.   and   Mis.  D..  *Grauer, Mrs M Hemfctreet, Miss K Berry  and Mrs. Buell were won in five categories:  Pre-school  winners:  Shirley  Hawkins  and Chris White.  * Glides 1 and 2: Lee Berdahl and Dawn  Wolanski  "Grades' 3 and 4: Kim Almond and David Miles.  1 Grades 5 and 7: Terry Hairsine and  Matthew Ball.  t, 7-Adults: Eri^BaU and-Dal Grauer.-  ��� ''��� The Parents' Auxiliary who staged the  yeyoni. wish ,*lp thank Elphinstone Recrea-  1 tioh for the "donation of $75 and all who  hdped in the project., ',  PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS" - .REPAIR WORK  GEORGE FAWKES  Tel: 885-2300  R.R.  1/Secheit, B.C.  Wi. Core i^or Your Hoir EXPERTLY  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  <>n woterfront  Phone -886-2120  "DILL" McCULLOCH  P K RENTALS  Madeira f ark, B.C.  Gravel -.Fill - Top Soil  B ulldozing - liaader - .Backhoe  Trucks  , Phone ^^2dp       Y     >. -  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL ^vyORK INSURED1  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry-forhome and office  11 KitdriCT Specialist  R. Birkiri, Beach A>c, Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE "8, ART ENTERPRISES  -Pottery, Applies/dosses & firing  deater-for DunMri'sCeramic products  Pine Rd. & Grand-view Ave.  P.O. Bpx 62, Gibsons, B.C.  LEN WRAITS TRANSFER  Household A^qvinp. Pockinp/ Storage  Pocking Moteriols For Sole  /V^emberof Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1' Movers  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, -B.C.  iiADPiOCk^ CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  .883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  FR^NK ��. DECKER, OPTOMjETJUST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  " Functions'arid activities of the British  "..'ChlumibLa IVirest Service1 include reioresta-  tion, ipeasuring timber volumes, grazing  7 administration,' research for better trc-e's,  7ib,ui]dl��g pccess  roads' and   bridges,   and  ._���; protecting ���thc forests from fire, insects  "ah'd ^iwase". Fighting fires is only a part  of the big job tho Forest Service per-  r .jforms.- , ���   - -" '  "  BETHEL PAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID A TRAIL, SECHELT, D.C.  Sunday School ��� 10.00 asn.  Church Senrlca ��� lit IS a.m.  PHONE 005-9665  All Welcome  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHLLT  fl:00 a.m. Every Sunday  9|30 a.m. Churcb School  ) 1:00 a.m, 2nd, 4th, 5th Sundoys  7:30 o.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  SAINT MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  11:30 a.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  7:30 p.m. 2nd and 4th Suiidayi.  Redroolls���3 p.m., 2nd, 41 h Sundays  Camont���3 pm Htlond 3rd Sundays       II  g._a_i___-Tff��Tri_i_T^ iiiiiiini'iriiwiff  ,���V��-, ����/*��� ^>*f'' ''>>'i'^J*n_;isrtrt-, ... ,^mmmm,r.*m*��M" > ^.r^W^,  ���'' SE'CM'ELt" 'rA*6EWClES. ..'l>A]:��,'.JRAD  ��� This free reminder of qomlnjj ever\t*i Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTO.'Rhone Peninsulaf'T.m��K. direct lor free Uitlnps, spedtyina "Da��o  Pod". PJpase nWv'ihQlt^tiDQw't* UmltfiA arid some odvaneo dates may  have to'wait'their turn; ol** 'faty th'*" '* *a "femlnder" lis.tloo.onl/'and.  cannot always carry fuDdetoUC" "*  Mjwgim^i'i*roro^  * .      ���        ..     1 yM-���    'l .1    **���'       .:' .. * ���* l v - * ' '   "    ��� "  Nov. 12~B'p^m..WiJvot..Crii��^,Co^unity Hall7 Mceilna Wilwn  Creek Comrnunlfy 'A*.^ocio*llpn,* "  Nov. 13���2 p.m. St. Hil(.aV JBall. 'Secheit Hosp7 Auxillaiy meetlna.  Nov.   15���10 a.m.-12rio6ri"*Gib*iOn'��-|Areo. Guide and Orownle "Coat  Hanfler and C|f),o*\*l.ad. Priyc".  .  Noy.  15���-Elj��liinMonf iS^cftn^ljjry^h^l. 0,C. Boy.' Choir.  Nov.  15���2-4 p.m. Roberts Creek Community Hqil. O.E.S. Fall Bot.oar  and Tea. ���  Nov. 16���7 p,m. Gt-Epel^Chuicri/jDawh Bay. film sponsored by World  Vl&ion Inc.        .       Y ������"  Nov, 19���8 p.m. St.^(^*yql).7SvC..Art*.,Councll coloured tilms.  Nov,  20���1:30  p.m.   Senior ptirem? Awn.   meetino,   Secheit   Leolon  .Hall. ���,.������.','....:';::,'. ,�� :x  Nqv, 21���7 p.m. Maddrnfntkfbmmuntty ,ho\\. Annual  Hsbcrman's  HomecomlrtQ.  Nov. 21���1-3 p,'m, S^WIt-Leglw Hell. Lions Ladles Chrlr.1n.a_ Tea ond  Baraor. .7 .  Nov, 72-���trom 10 a.m.^f^^ropdV^iUQnCreek.Cubs, Bottlo Drive,  J '   . -  1 '        ask roa /jtji ffj^Ksui or prop^mittt  >Muhble Uttias Serv lea  YoncoMver Rem I Ettota  Pt��ar4  REAL ^ESTATE  INSUilANCES  '^���WOjSlS.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sundoy School 10:00 a.m.  Church Servico 11.15 ��.����.  Evening Jkryk* 7:30 j>,��".  PASTOR REV. S. CASSOJLS  Dovl. i��y <!>*�������* *'�����<* ArtM!*******  (2 |W��cfe�� up trftm BlgST��  O"  Sechelf 885-2225 - ,      2-3��0URS Gib;Gi.a C06-7015  HOWE SOUND 51015c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9352  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  far Your f jiel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  ' ���-���"; - 7GIBSONS ��� : '���������    ESSO OJL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For fee estuwate���Coll 8S6-2728  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2*063  Cowrie Street, Secheit  Beritinq &  Sales, Parts, Service  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons  886-2322  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Ret. 886-9949     ______  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview ������, Phone 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  journeyman Finishing  Box 14, Secheit, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  COAST SEWER SERVICES LTD.  Backhoe and Truck Rentals  Fill for sale    '  Phone 883-2274  Box 89, Madeira Park, B.C.  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phono 886-7477  McCullough Chain Saws  Sales, Service, Repairs  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway  886-9662  CHUCK'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  Free Estimates  Phone 885-2375 after 5 p.m.  Box 593, S*K.*hftlt, B.C.  SECHELT BEAUTY 8AR  IN  RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHEllT  <formerly Mita's Beauty Salon)   "  Phoiie 885-2818  ���"���"���"��� ��� " ��� .HW-WMM    '  UNSHINE  EWING  EKVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  -.       ' " 11  At.the. Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD-  Machine**Shop'��� Air and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine RepaJrs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 886-9?S>6, ���886-?3,;t*S  Phone.885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT   Phone 885-2062   MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Parts & Marine Service  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,  K & C Thermogiass  Ford Marine Engines  & Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  Phono 883-2266  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666,  Box  172, Secheit, B.C.  TASELLA SMOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's ,Weor  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelr, B.C.  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Sechelr to Pei-dc-. Moitr*our  Phone 883-2426  R.R. 1 Modeira Pork, B.C.  L. CLAYTON  WELDING & MARINE  Arc and Acetylene Welding  Machine Shop - Steel Fabricating  Complete line of nuts and \x>hn  MARINE WAYS  Aik tor Lorry  Phono 883-3535 - Modeira Parft, 0.C.  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  Secheit, B.C.  885-2332. or ZEnitH 6430  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST ~~ fel&CJEMENl  ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  .COLLfsiON REPAIRS  -24 HOUR TOWING���886--2811  Latest Equipment for  FRAME & #HEEL ALIGNMENT  Wilson Creek, B.C. - &SSS466  C&S SALES  jgCHJELT. B.C.  APPLIANCES".- I^RDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  AND DRAPERIES  ^u^d^ering - ;JrtestyIi/f��j  Complete 'Drapery Servite  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  '" ��� '-Scows ��� Logs"  SECHELT T!0>!r!IMG & SALVAGE  *'"**": '��������� "['���&bl y,".vy'":y ...:  Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towing  L HIGGS  -Phone 885-9425  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  tDJoI 886-2808  When You Need .Bui [ding Supplies  '.��� ; \Gi^;.^'..X'i'CglL��� ������ "' '���  FREE ESTIMATES  . ... ���:;  ' .se^SIp' ^UMBING'"".  _ '7,Gib$ojw ��� ���  plumbing ���-. Pipefitting  Steamfitting - HottVyater Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848 "  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Made to Measure  Headquarters for G.W.G. Work Clothes  , Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  Currie - Pioneer Glothes  J EWEUiy - TIMEX ,WATCHES  .WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons -886-2116  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Secheit 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere In Canada.  General freight. Low-bed and heavy  houllog,  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES LTD.  Esso, Marine Gibsons  ,  EVINRUDE SALES & SERVICE  Repair and overhaul to all makes  Tel: 086-7411 or 886-2891  ECHELT  GARDEN I  'HOP  A COMPLETE SELECTION  for all your garden ar>d patio needs,  SECHELT GARDEN SHOP  Cowrie Street - 885-9711  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185 - Box 236, Gibsons  HARBOUR MOTORS  Gas and Repair-  Garden Bay Road, Pender Harbour  Hours 7 ojt.. to 10 p.m.  Phone 883-2414  MICKirS BOUTIQUE  Specializing   in  Permonent   Florals  Scchclt, i.C. Phono 085-233V  In the Benner Block  YC-.E TIMES  Secheit���885-9654  jf,  ,!.   f��,,^.,Iii.^*���?*���^*.1^ft(/*f.****t   1!*��f"'.'fil  *"���    '      f   '^    ' <r*i    *  .Y *7 v^t/iY a*"***" V'^'i'-'- -Y.7' "YjY *"V "*' *'/''*'��� Yi' YXy ;/.T'Y*    ;  *<    _-  ���_.    \  /"  ���*���       ..  -A.  I  .:_.  U--1  /  y jr  w.  ' ��-**^  4* f*  ** /  '-w  A-a����uuuuwuMajuuui^^  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  )MM  see THE  'wgggPBWggwwyw^^  Visiting Gibsons  Conductor of: the British Columbia  Boys' Choir Koiiald Forbes is seen  .^ypg''.;*fee'Wys''a work ��lit prior to  Sieir visitto Gib_>oi_s where they \viil  perform at the Mphd-hstdhe Auditorium November 15. "Proceeds from  the concert vM go to defray expenses  incurred by a recent Children to. Children cultural exc____tnge tour of Europe by the group and an earlier visit  to this country by the Brno Children's  Choir. 7 7 ~"."..  J 7.7' '���'. *  Gibsons November 15  Visiting- B.C.: Boys Choir  famous thro-ughoutE  "...  Dear Customer. 7 _._.._....���'.. ....Y.       Y  We wish to announce the appointment of a new Shell -Agent  for the Secheit Peninsula.  Mr. Henry J. Smith of Si-nifty's Marina in'Gibsons will become'  the Distributor for the are'a/effeotive'Hpyerriber'- 17th,! -1.969. He  will be ably assisted ih his new endeavour byjMr..7John.CottrelI,  Coincident with this change-in "management, domestic  furnace oil accounts~will"cease fo be billed from Shell, in Toronto  and will be handled directly by Mr. rSmith; Who will also provide  you with burner service. ',���    ��� v        Y  All delivery, invoicing and billing vyill- be performed locally  and payment oh all purchases after * November 17th should . be  made directly to Mr. Smith at the Shell Office in Gibsons.  We are confident this arrangement will be superior to previous  methods and you will receive top-notch service from Messrs.  Smith and Cottrell. Y  Yours truly, - .,  (L.I. FOAN)  Are^a Sales Representative  __.  .t. aftW/^A  ___  BRITISH Columbia Boys' Choir which  will give a concert sponsored by the  Children to Childrfen Cultural Exchange  in Elphinstone Auditorium Saturday, November 15 at 8 p.m. - is only a year old ���-���  having been founded-in 1968; by its conductor Mr. Donald Forbes.    At that time some 140 boys auditioned,  40 being accepted. Boys from all parts of  B.C. are eligible arid character and attitude'are considered as important as musical ability. The boys range in age from  eight to 23 years, rehearse "8 -10 hours per  week and believe "they are the only noii-  church. boys choir of sopranos, altos, tenors  and bass vdices in North.-. America.  Their  Tepe^ire^e^nd^'ipy^r'iav-wde/.'.^a:; from  classical to. eonterqporary music and some  of our 7B.C. composers :are., planning works  to be premiered by the choir.  They "have, had a fantastically successful first year; making their TV debut on  CBC last Christinas and then again at  Easter appearing coast to coast in color.  During the summer they made ah extensive European tour, singing in 22 cities  in 10 countries from the United Kingdom  to Russia. They are at present making  thejr second long play recording.  Founder and conductor of the choir,  Donald Forbes is choirmaster and organist  at St. Andrew's Wesley United Church in  Vancouver and teaches at Union Theological Seminary at UBC.  Proceeds from this concert will be  divided between the Choir and Children  to Children, both organizations have deficits following international tours. The B.C.  Boys' Choir sang in. Brno and .visited with.  fhe Brno Children's Choir while in  Czechoslovakia. The Choir will be billeted  hy families of Elphinstone students with  whom they will stay overnight.  Tickets, adults ��2.00, students and OAP  $1.00, will be available at the door and  advance sales are already taking place in  most communities;   *  A ranger With the British Columbia  Forest Service must have a working  knowledge of engineerisg, silviculture,  forest economics, surveying arid timber  cruising, logging methods, administration,  grazing, rnachinery and -navigation. He  must-also be able to detect signs of insect  infestation or disease infection and have  a thorough knowledge of the outdoors.  Fighting,forest fires is; only, part of his  job.   '; ' "7'  Page A-4           The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 12, 1969   Secheit Garden club  recesses lo February  SECHELT Garden Club1 held the final  meeting of the season on Wednesday,  November 5 in St. Hilda's Hall. President  Frank Read conducted the meeting and  election of officers was held.  Executive for the coming year is as  fo'lows: ~ President Mrs. L. Yates; Vice-  President Mr. J. Williams; Secretary,  Mrs. M. Bell; , Treasurer, Mrs. L. Ball;  Social Convenor, Mrs. M. DeHart; Publicity, Mrs. V. Reeves; Bulstin editor,  Mrs. J. Allen. Also Mr. Roy Olsen; Mr.  V. Shuttleworth and Mrs. L. Conroy.  Mr. Frank Read brought along a  beautiful -display of crysanthemums and  Mi*. Dave Doig of Secheit Garden Shop  spoke on a variety of subjects followed  by a question and answer period.  The Club will recess for December  and January and meet again in February.  Secheit Art Gallery  features local artist  TIME does not hang heavy on "the hands  of  Capt.  Wes Hodgson," now  retired  from public life, his interest in painting  stands him in good stead and his little  -studio in the garden is frequently in use.  Mr.   Hodgson   began   painting   many  years ago taking courses at the Manchester  School pf Art in England.  The paintings  in his home and studio testify to the enjoyment his talents have given to him and  to many others. His sketch books too are  a record of the places in which he has  lived and his many interests and friehds.  He  has   lived  in  Gibsons  for  the  past  twenty years and his paintings of the village when he first came are interesting \  reminders of how fast deveioprhent has  ....taken .place....',  Mr. Hodgson enjoys working with a  variety of media and trying out different  styles, he has also an interest in portrait  painting. It would take too1 long to record  the prizes won by Capt. Hodgson and the  pictures which he has presented to people  and institutions, but it may be of interest  to residents of the Sunshine Coast to know  that a painting of Roberts Creek hangs in  the office of the manager of the Midland  Hotel in Manchester. The Manager values  it highly and it gives him great nostalgic  pleasure because for some years he was  logging in the Powell River area and the  B.C. coast painting is a happy reminder.  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council Gallery is pleased to be able to display some  of Mr. Hodgson's paintings and has asked  him to select for this show those of local  interest  Mrs. Hodgson, who is a freelance writer, also likes to make things and has won  prizes with her ceramics, some of which  will be displayed. She also enjoys dressing dolls and will loan some of the dolls  to interest the children at this pre-Christ-  mas season.  Capt. and Mrs. Hodgson's display will  be open at the Secheit Gallery, November  11 to 15 and November 19 - 22 from 10-4  p.m. daily.  Tickets now available  for Rod & Gun banquet  SECHELT Rod and Gun Club announces  that members requiring tickets for the  Annual Game Banquet should attend the  General Meeting November 13th. mere  are only 200 tickets for sale this year  and after the meeting will be made a-  vailable to whoever-asks. .  Hunters are advised that the Wilson  Creek Scout Grouy would appreciate any  hides not wanted Please contact Harold  Pearson 885-9580, Les English 885-9474 or  Glen Phi'lips 885-2183. ������'������.  Tentative date has been set for tne  Aggregate Shoot, scheduled for March  8th. 1970 and a first, second and third  prize will be given for) all individual  competitions. Entry fee across the board  will be $5.00 or $3.00 entry for one shoot.  Perpetual trophy goes for first p^ace aggregate.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Tho Times Building, |Cowrt�� Street,  Socholt  fatch.ancl Jewellery Repairs  Phono 885-2421  Being a bylaw to establish a street lighting service within  the Regional District.       ,  WHEREAS thc Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  has been requested to establish a specified area for the purpose of providing  Street Lighting in the Granthams Landing arca-of Electoral Area "F";  AND WHEREAS the Regional Board is empowered with respect to that  part,of thc Regional District riot within a city, district, town or village to  undertake any work or service under the provisions of Part XVI of the  Municipal Act;  NOW THEREFORE the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District in open meeting assembled, ENACTS AS FOLLOWS:  1. The Regional Board is hereby empowered and authorized to establish  in Electoral Area "F" a specified area to be known as thc "Granthams Landing .  Street Lighting Specified Area" and such area shall be that contained within  thc boundaries of District Lot 687. '        i  i 2, The Regional Board is authorizecd to enter into an agreement or  contract with thc British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority to provide  street lighting in thc area defined above.  3. Tho entire cost of providing for tho "Granthams Landing Street.  Lighting Specified Area" shall be borne by thc owners of land in the said  specified area and a sum sufficient therefore shall be levied and raised in the  manner prescribed in the "Municipal Act" in each yl-ar commencing with the  year 1970, for such period of time as is necessary, on all land and improvements on thc basis of assessment as fixed for taxation for school purposes  excluding property that is taxable for school purposes only by special Act,  within the said specified area.  4. The specified area established by this bylaw may be merged with  any other specified area or areas for the same purpose, whether contiguous  or not in thc manner provided in Section 619(3) of the "Municipal Act".  5. This Bylaw, before adoption, shall receive the assent of the owner-  clcctors within the Granthams Landing Street Lighting Specified Area.  6. This Bylaw may be cited as thc "Granthams Landing Street Lighting  Specified Area Bylaw No. 40" 1969.  READ A FIRST TIME THIS 30th DAY OF OCTOBER, 1969.  i        READ A SECOND TIME THIS 30th DAY OF OCTOBER, 1969.  READ A THIRD TIME THIS 30th DAY OF OCTOBER, 1969.  Take notice that thc above is a true copy of thc proposed bylaw upon which  the vote of the owner-electors of District Lot 687 in Electoral Area "F" of the  Regional District will Ik taken at thc Hopkins Landing Community Hall on  Saturday, December 6th between thc hours of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and N  o'clock in thc afternoon and that Charles F. Gooding has been appointed  Returning Officer for the purpose of taking and recording the vole of electors.  Dated at Davis Bay this 7th day of November, 1969.  L^ltarles  ��^r. Kjooclincf  Secretary  886-2237  PRATT ROAD AND  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  GIBSONS  Open 9 to 9  Trades Accepted On All Units  1962 THAMES WINDOW VAN  With side loading doors, 4 speed std. trans.,  radio. Runs wtfremcty $4^��  1963 GMC3/4ton PICKUP TRUCK  Big  6 cyl. engine, 4 speed std. trtns., no  spin differential.  ONLY    1   1965 FORD ECONOLIN VAN  With side loading doors, 6 cyl. engine, std  trans. A good running ^  truck. ���   1965 CHEVROLET WINDOW VAN  With  side  loading   doors.  This  truck   has  been completely mechanically  reconditioned.   1963 CHEVROLET PANEL  41,000 miles, brand new 6 cyl. motor,  brand new tires, a real rarity to find in this  kind of  condition; _-���:   CLUNKERS  1962 PONTIAC  2 dr. Sedan, 6 cyl.  standard.'   ��� :.  1960 PLYMOUTH  6 cylinder  standard    1960 SINGER  Convertible,  runs  well.   Premium  Reconditioned Cars  1968 VOLKSWAGEN  Stick Automatic, 14,000 miles, one owner,  2Z.^ild!,uxoMtY$1595  1965 PLYMOUTH FURY II  2 dr. Hardtop. 318 V/8 engine, 3 spd. Auto-  z^r:z;tM!ni^i $1495  1964 FORD FAIRLANE Stn. Wgn.  45,000   miles,   new   tires,   6   cyl.   engine,  S."^! only $995  1964 PONTIAC STATION WAGON  V/8 engine, std, trans., excellent tires and  XSTmZmV^      $1295  1959 CHEVROLET  4 dr. Sedan, 6 cyl. engine, auto, trans.,  custom radio, rear scot spejakers. This car  has a new paint job, now brakes, and tho  outomotic Iran.minion has recently been  overhauled.   Tho   owner   placed   this   hero  Zconthnmont $4  1969 MERCURY  Colony Pork Marquis, 10 passenger Station  Wagon,  9300  miles, fully equipped, origi-  SSi.T6700:.r,!,,ta"$44��O  1969 CRUISAIRE TENT  TRAILER  Brand  new,  ��|cep, fi#  mo��rcM#  cq���opy,  license, Hep, etc, Original  cost S56I, NOW ONLY  $35��  BRAND  NEW  16'  FIBERGLASS  HULL BOAT AND TRAILER  Completely  liniihcd except tor tho  A "STEAL AT $5^5  BONDED DEALER  Wc  pay  cosh  for clean cors and  trucks. Wc also take cors and trucks,  on consignment.  886.2237 ���  �� ���*���  '���A  ;U  * ��Si % * * *  ttt-p^fifiiif^tss**** **���*��� * *^ **?**/  f  ** <* fy *  $���   1, ,��   ***.&����$ .y^t-vvv^ yi'-^'-^.y v'Vyvf-- .lyW-cw^  .*��*~v^,f��v;V.J.iv*'  ' * .  ������l����   -_nn... i| .  ���.  I  /.  J  >  Section 6  Wednesday, November 12, 1969  Pages 1-6  In Gibsons ��� . ...  Guides and Brownies hold  week ol Hallowe en parties  j. "* i  'J  '- ' ���*       *  ,    '    .   **  .. ..��� *���  _i  .Remembrance  Legion members with memories of  the first World' War are diminishing  in number but many are Still, active  ia Legion affairs. Special tribute was  paid those who have served, the.organization faithfully at last Saturday's Branch 140 Remembrance Dinner. From left are Mr. Curly Lucken, Zone President Ted Surtees, Mr.  Jack Mayne, President Wally Erick-  son, Mr. Charlie Brookman, Silver  Cross Mother Mrs. Alice Batchelor  and Life Member Mrs. Alice French.  Guides and Brownies  iteed jeate  I_AST meeting of the Secheit L.A. to the  **.' Brownies and Guides wks held at the  home of Mrs. Kay Nelson, November 5th.  Reports.were received *from the Fairy-  Godmothers indicating all Packs enjoyed  Halloween parties.  ���'���]��� Mrs. Ingrid Underhill is now Fairy  Godmother for the 1st Secheit Brownie  Pack as Mrs. Mary Flay, whopreviously  held that position, is now Snowy Owl of  that Pack.  Wilson Creek Brownies are again in  danger of having to discontinue operating. They are desperately in need of a  Brown OwL It is hoped someone will  come forward and offer their services  immediately so that the pack may continue., Anyone wishing to obtain more  information in this regard should contact Mrs, Dorothy Stickwell at 885-9488,  or Mrs. Charlotte JacksOn at 885-2104.  The enrollment of Wilson Creek  Tweenis will be held on November 13,  Parents are invited to attend.  Pender Harbour Guide Company is  also in desperate need of leadetsr.sncUit,  is hoped that persons in that area will  volunteer their services.  Enrollment of the Pender Harbour  Brownies will take place on November  25th.  The December meeting of the L.A.  will be held at the home of Mrs, Charlotte Jackson on December 3rd. This  meeting will take the form of a\ dinner  meeting, and has become a much looked^  forward-to, annual event.  Secheit News Notes  LIONS Ladies are busy preparing for  7 their Annual Christmas Tea and Bazaar which will be held in Secheit Legion  Hall on November 21 from 1-3 p.m. The  beautiful bedspread made by Mrs. Ar-  vella Benner for the raffle has been .attracting a lot of attention on display in  Parker's Hardware, and the lucky ticket  will be drawn at the bazaar. There will  also be home baking; fancywork; sewing;  novelties; Christmas centrepieces and  door prizes. ���.  LIBRARY  Secheit Library has received a complimentary copy of the History of the T.  Eaton Co.; this book was published to  help celebrate the 100th anniversary of  the company which is so closely related  to the history of Canada, and is well  worth reading.  The library staff has been cheered  by a generous donation from the Ladies  of the Secheit Legion's Auxiliary which  will be used to purchase books for the  children's section.  BAZAAR  Wilson Creek Hall was gaily decorated last week for the Annual Bazaar arranged by the ladies of the United  Church. Miss H. Campbell a house guest  of the Bob Barclays opened the sale  which was convened by Mrs. T. Lamb  president and Mrs. W. De Hart vice president of the Auxiliary.  Stalls were well patronized by the  guests making the affair the most successful yet and ladies are most appreciative of the support.  While a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Barclay, Miss Campbell, has been entertained  by many friends who miss her a great  deaL A deaconess of the United Church,  Miss Campbell served on the Peninsula  while living at Selma Park. Now retire^  she has.taken up residence in Vancouver  after trips to Newfoundland and the  Holy Land.  REBEKAHS  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge Annual  Bazaar held in St. Hilda's Hall was an  outstanding success. Mrs. Ted Sutees was  convenor and guests from Powell River  Ivere Past District Deputy Grand Master  Mr. W. Shad and Mrs. Schad and Past  Assembly Treasurer Mrs. Bernice Hopkins.  Door prize was won by Mrs. Mildred  Whitaker with raffle prizes won by Mrs.  Frank Walker; and L. Bargent. Mrs. Ivan  Smith won the grocery hamper. The tea  was opened by Noble Grand Mrs. -H.  Reiter; pourers were Mrs. Schad; Mrs.  Hopkins; Mrs. Walker and District Deputy President Mrs. Gladys Brown.  Busy during the afternoon'were; Karen Parsons; Judy Newton; Marilyn Hanson; Mrs. ��� Ivan Smith; Mrs. Ruby Breese;  Mrs. W. L. Parsons; Mrs. E. Fitzgerald;  Mrs. W. McGregor; Mrs. L. Turner; Mrs.  S. Waters: Mis. L. O'Connel; Mrs. C.  Haines; Mrs. J. Hamon; Mrs. C. G. Critchell; Mrs. W. J." Whaites and Mrs. Roly  Reid.  HALLOWEEN week was full of fun and  Brownies of the Gibsons District.  Gibsons 1st Brownie Pack party was  held on Tuesday, October 28. Games were  played and costumes judged with prizes  going to Charlene White as a Japanese  girl; Deannie Sanderson as a gypsy; Pat-  ti Star as an Indian arid Laurel Davidson as Bo-Peep. Leaders also dressed up,  Brown Owl Arlene White as a sailor;  Tawny Owl Ev. Shadwell as the good  fairy; Snowy Owl, Wendy Ainsworth as  Wee Willie Winkie and Fairy Godmother  Jean Davidson as a Pussy Cat.  On Friday October 31st Gibsons 2nd  Pack celebrated with games and bobbing  for apples on a string- Girls all wore  costumes and refreshments were served.  Gibsons 3rd Pack also celebrated on  Tuesday with games played and goodies  served. Fairy Godmother Gloria Fyles  made special pumpkin cookies and leaders joined in the fun by dressing up,  Brown Owl Eleanor White as a boiler  worker; Tawny Owl Marilyn Ranniger, a  hobo; Snowy Owl Eileen Strom, a hippie  and special visitor Madam Commissioner  Marg Wheeler as a tramp. The party ended with a peanut scramble outside.  Cangratulations go to Janet MacKay  who is just 9 years old and has passed  her semaphore and so has earned her  Golden Hand, this is usually done just  before Brownies fly up to Guides when  they are 10 years old.  GUIDES  Halloween was celebrated by Gibsons 1st Guide Company on October 29th.  The girls wore costumes and prizes went  to Dianne Cramer dressed as a pirate be  ing the nicest and Laurie Edgren and  Jeannie McHeffey dressed as a horse being  the funniest. The hall was nicely decorated and the girls played games and had  spot dances. Refreshments were served  at the end.  Gibsons 2nd Guide Company held a  party on October 30th with costume prizes going to Kathy Zueff as the prettiest;  Denise Strom wore the ugliest and Madam Commissioner Marg Wheeler was  judged the funniest. Games were played,  refreshments enjoyed and ghost stories  told.  Don't forget to prepare for the "clean  Rag and Hanger Drive" to be held on  Saturday November 15th from 10 to 12  noon in the Gibsons area.    *  The research division of the British  Columbia -Forest Service works in association with the Canada Land Inventory  Project and is concerned with three primary roles-^climatology, soil capability  for forestry, and forest economics.     -  Honoured pioneer dies  at St. Mary's Sechel!  J. H. (Harry) McLean who died on November 8 in St. Mary's Hospital after a  long illness was one of Canada's pioneers  who was honoured during Centennial  year; Born in Cumberland! England in  1889, he came to Canada with his parents at the age of 1,8 months.  The family settled in Union (now  Cumberland) where Harry received his  schooling and later worked in the machine shops of Canadian Collieries. He  worked as shovel, operator and engineer  in many major projects through British  Columbia. For 23 years he was safety inspector and general inspector to the  Workmen's Compensation Board and dur-  -ing that time introduced many innovations for reducing safety hazards in industry. He was the first inspector to go  into the woods and the first .to take a  power saw into the woods and demonstrate its use. He introduced hard hats  and hard steel toes in work boots. An accomplished pianist, Mr. McLean had a  seven-piece orchestra in Port Alberni  with which he travelled all over B.C.  Retiring to Halfmoon Bay in 1963, Mr.  MrLean looked forward to some1 happy  years of fishing and hunting but his  health failed and he was not able to enjoy an active retirement In 1968 he and  his wife Thelma moved to Wilson Creek  where they have spent the past year.  Mr. McLean was" a Mason for over  45 years and was a life member of Temple 33, Duncan, B.C.    .' .  POTTERY, PAINTINGS and OTHER ARTICLES  SPECIAL RE  1 November  DUCTION SMI  12-22 Only  SECHELT  Open Wednesday to Saturday from  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  01  S_B&i��tB.  1  I.  M��M����yw��^^  CHRISTMAS PRE SHOPPERS  We have a large selection of 27 Piece Punch Bowl  bulk and boxed Christmas  Cards this year ��� For this -  week only - 10% reduction 2 Pce- chiP & D��P Set  ONLY  i , <y  i  i n i, i  I ,  on Boxed Cards.  SAVE  >  !  TOILETRIES  Colorful  and  an  appreciated  gift.  Choose from perfumes, bath salts,  bath oils, toilet sets, manicure seta  for ladies, children and men.  Ladides' and Misses  ; Nile Wear  Gowns, Pyjamas, Baby Doll..       <1  A Nlca Gift .from ���*��  Colorful  Designs.  ONLY  Cannister Sets  Flour, Sugar, Coffee, Tea.  FREE matching cookie container.  7 pee. Table Service  ONLY  Fancy boxed Tumblers  to  SHOP EARLY HAVE FIRST CHOICE ON OUR  BIG SELECTION Of-" SANTA GIFTS  MPWWVMMMPIfvnn  WE STILL HAVE ABOUT 600 BALLS OF YARN  3 balls $1.00 Ideal for Christmas Knitting  __________M______M ____________ ________________ _____.____���_ ���__���_���_���_���__.___ _________.r__Trr^nffT___1__r__^^  rrr1fnrrfr  CAMPBELL'S VARIETY LTD.  Box 549 - Scchclt  885-2335 885-2335  !&IIBi__f_ffiE-fflWBMIH  tWJwawBaswriW  3SB  gggg  ssnaaafs.  3  :  reuses ctown,you re in  sa  lt could happon.  Even to a Volkswagen.  And although yoli may bo far from Happy,  you'll never bo far from help.  There are 285 authorized VW dealers  across Canada.  Each dealer has onough parts on hand (or  can got his hands on enough parts) to put to-  Qother a brand now 1970 VolkswaQon.  Or a brand now 1960 Vplkswagon for that  matter, since most VW parts are Interchangeable from one year to the next.  And everyone of our 285 Volkswagon dealers uses only specially trained VW mechanics,  who in turn uso only specially designed VW tools  and equipment.  So you can got as good a (ob done In  cay, Vancouver, as you would in Halifax.  What's more, very soon every Volkswagen  dealer In Canada will havo the revolutionary  VW Diagnosis and Maintenance System. (It  can spot small problems before thoy become  big onos.l  In fact, VW Diagnosis can electronically dotoct a possible breakdown oven before It happens.  How lucky can you got?  Wilh close to 300 VW dealors across Canada there has to bo ono close to you*.  jSJSftasjaiiflflijf^  !jSffPJS  MjMjftj  SZS  SS_ESS_S2S3SS3i2S  SBS  _S_33BKSE3_S&SBB&  EESBSBSKS.  'i!W^  gates  EH .15th  RETURN PERFORMANCE BY POPULAR REQUEST  IMOVEMBER 15 th  ~m? PASCAL  v  "ii  *_.. **��  Special This Week - Baron of Beef - Served on Rye or French Bread.  8 PM, TO MIDNIGHT $5.00 A COUPLE  ExaMs-ora nets mm  JVJ     L^UUUUUU'  PiUOME S8S-231I  - HIGHWAY 101  - SECHELT, B-C. N_Vlu.-V  I  , VS*-*'-*--!/* *^"s,   *** -V"V   *.*���-*��� '���i'"'^ " ^ <-rf^V** V*Ji*"V*-*J' I *��� <*���������**"�� "  *��� -JV^3"**'1"  "J*-^ aJ'SjAw cv VV"ff*���*��������  . -4/ ���**"** e *���*���*������ *v***.'  ^.y^v*.  ��� j _  v  ^���i1-i"+-v***si.**V ^ ���.**��� vsvv*  - V-��-^"*l  v*-  ���V v- V"f ~k'  '  Arts" Goimcil presents  inieresiing fibn night  SUNSHINE' Coast  Arts Council  is  presenting an evening of colored films at  St. Hilda's Church Hall, Secheit, on Wed.,  Nov. 19 at 8 p.m.  The following interesting and varied  program has been arranged and should  please all tastes.  1. Begone Dull Care���Oscar Peterson Trio.  2. Varley���Work of the artist.  3. Loon's Necklace���Indian Folk Tale.  4. Journey   Into   Spring ��� Animal;  pond  and plant life.  5. Buddha's Foot���Carving and polishing  B.C. Jade.  6. Design to Music���Pastel  drawings to  rhythm of Music.  7. Haida Carver���Carving  miniature totems in Argilite.  8. Wildlife  in the  Rockies���Animals of  the Mountains.  Everyone Welcome ��� Silver Collection.  Halfmodn Bay Happenings  FILM SHOW scheduled for the Welcome  Beach Hall at 7:30 p.m. on November  12 includes a film presentation in color of  the famous Musical Ride, with scarlet-  coated Mounties giving a lprilliant display  of horsemanship.  Two other short' films, also in colon  take the viewer on a privileged tour of  Prince Edward Island and the Fraser  River which is traced from its source in  the Rocky Mountains to its mouth. Completing the program is a quick-tempo  study of Montreal in "The Days before  Christmas" and a visit to a country auction.  There will be a "Do as you Please"  evening of games at the Welcome Beach  Hall on Saturday, November 15. Bring  your own cards, chess, checkers, scrabble,  or just come, and visit with your friends.  Admission is 50- cents including refreshments and the time, 7:30 p.m. sharp.  Ev  il^ 20' other cars' betweeir-Tuesday- and  Saturday of la'st week.  Several cars got nto- trouble because   '������tL^ ���'    there was nothing to-indicate to-drivers  ���iby Mary Tinkley     that the Redrooffs Road nfrw enters the  highway at a different ^ location' and any  driver from the direction of Halfmoon Bay,  taking the usual sharp turn where the road  used to be, found himself in deep .trouble.  ��� At the other end of the Redrooffs Road,  Mis. Millie Leyland's" car rolled over after-  she; hit a hole in the pavement. She was  ablfe to crawl out of the car uninjured and.  flag down the next car- along, which was  driven by Mrs. Blanche McCrady who immediately went for help.  Page E3 The Petrinsalff Times      W^mrsdoy/ HwemberT2? W6��  tf*5-M-j  M^.MV___*Ai^��_^  ��<*m  VILLAGE OF GlISSO^S  Being a by-law fo provide for Sunday Sports and  Entertainment m the Village of Gibsons.  WHEREAS the Council may adopt a bylaw pursuant to section 210A  of the "Municipal Act" declaring that it shall be lawful for any person after half  jjast one in the afternoon of Sunday to provide for, engage or be present at any  public sport or entertainment, other* than, _k.i-se-racing, at which any fee is to  be charged for adniission ta such public sport or entertainment,- which, but for  this section,mould be unla\\fu_ under Sectiorif 6 of the I_bitl's. Bay Act (Canada)  or to do or engage any other person, to do any: work in connection with any  such public sport or eritertaihihenit, which, but for this section, would be unlawful under Section 4 of the ILdid's Day Act (Canada).  ; AND WHEREAS hj subsection7(2) of Srctidn.21<M no .such bylaw shall  be adopted unless and until it hats Men submitted to tfee electSrs and three-  fifths of those who vote on the bylaw arein7favour of passing the by-law.  NOW TEIEREFbRE the Council of the Village Of Gibsons in open meeting  assembled, enact as follows.  1. Subsection (1) of Section 210A of the "Municipal Act" of the Revised  Statutes of British Columbia shall be in force throughout the Village  of Gibsons upon registration of this bylaw in the office of the Inspector  of Municipalities.  2. This bylaw shall riot be adopted unless and until it has been submitted  to the electors and three-fifth of those who vote on the bylaw are in  favour of passing the bylaw.  3. This Bylaw may be cited as "Sunday Sports and Entertainment Bylaw  No. 204, 1969"_  READ a first time this 10th day of November, 1969.  READ a second time this 10th day of November, 1969.  READ a third time this lOrh day of-November, 1969.  RECEIVED the assent of the electors this day of _ , 19   RECONSIDERED and adopted rhk day frf ; , 19__   erybody is welcome.  86th BIRTHDAY  On May 8, Mrs. "SaYah Wall celebrated"  her 86th birthday in the West Haven  Guest Home at PoweU River. Her birthday was made happy by the news of the  safe arrival, of her first great-grandchild,  born oh November 3. The baby is the  daughter o�� her grandchild, Beverley, and  her husband, Larry Silvey of Powell River. The proud grandmother is, of course,  Mrs. Pat Ness who was in Powell River  last week to visit Bev and her baby.  anni^rsAry  . November 8 was also a red letter day  for Mr. and Mrs. Tom Robilliard Sr. Their  son Toni"of Secheit,.with'his family, arrived at -their New. Westnunster home and  held open house to celebrate their 50th  wedding anniversary. Many old friends  called in to offer their congratulations and  they received many greetings from Halfmoon Bay where they are remembered  with respect arid affection. 7  FORMER RESIDENT  Thomas Mackay of Cloverdale who  died on November 4 at the age of 75 was  a former owrier of the Redrooffs Resort,  having bought the property from Peter  Milne and later sold it to the late Carl  S.-Bell. It Was Mr. Mackay Who was responsible for introducing Mrs. Evat Lyons  and her late husband, Frank, to Redrooffs.  He had been manager of Eaton's hardware  department at Winnipeg while Mr. Lyons  was manager of the contract department  and, in 1939, after he had taken oyer the  Redrooffs Resort, he invited them to come  for a visit. Redrooffs has been Mrs. Lyons' permanent home ever since.  Mr.. Mackay served during the first  world war with the Light Strathcoria  Horse. He is survived by his wife Roberta,  one son, two daughters and four grandchildren.  CHILDREN'S NIGHT  There will be a Children's Night at the ,  Welcome Beach Hall on November 14, ^  starting at 7 pm., with games and refreshments for the smaller children and  with dancing for teenagers at approximately 8:30 p.m. The dance will be sponsored and chaperoned by the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission.  MISHAPS  Guest of Mrs. Alan Greene last weekend was Mrs. .Pat Cookman who had a  chance to see some of the drawbacks of  country life. The Greene's car, returning  from the Legion Smorgasbord at Madeira  Park last Friday night became stuck iri\  the mud at the junction of the Redrooffs  Road and the highway where a major operation is now in progress. It was necessary to get Cunningham's wrecker to pull  the car clear.  Bob Cunningham has had a busy week  for he had to perform the service for more  Fletcher's Philosophy  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  Box 220. Gibsons, B.C.  I  Postmaster General  extends Christmas service  POSTMASTER General Eric Kierans today announced extended ^ postal services during the Christmas' season to expedite the movement of some 300,000,000  extra pieces of maiL  *To assist customers in the purchase of  postage stamps, mone*^ orders* and other  Christmas mailing transactions, full wicket service will be* provided at all post offices for three' consecutive Saturdays: December 6, December. 13 and December 20.  Letter Carrier and Parcel Post delivery  service will also be provided as one complete delivery on two Saturdays: December 13 and December 20. This additional-  service will, ensure, earlier delivery of'  Christmas mail and relieve the congestion  at" the post offices.  The decision to- provide this service followed a series of consultations with the  postal unions to estetblish satisfactory arrangements for the extra work involved.  Department officials -estimate that *the ex^  tra service will cost approximately S350,-  000 per day in overtime pay'fbf the Letter  Carriers.  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of Rural,Arda B of  School District No. 46 (Secheit) that I require the presence of_the said  electors at the School Board Office, Gibsons, on Monday, the 24th day  of November, 1969 at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon,, for the*  purpose of electing persons to represent them as School Trostajes.  Nominations will close at twelve o'clock noon on November 24, 1969.,  The mode of nomiatfon of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated In writing by two duly; qualified  electors of Rural Area "B" of this School District. The nomination paper  shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at anytime between the date  \of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper  'may-be in the form prescribed in the Public Schools Act and shall state  the.name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such,  manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination paper  shallbe subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of-a poll' being" necessary, such" poll Will 6tf op'eWetf at:  Bowen Island Elementary School      Elphinstone Secondary .School  Gambier Island Veteran's Hall        Roberts. Creek Elemental? School  Port Meirbri. Community Kail Selma Pdrfc -Community Hall  Langdale Elementary School  oh the 6fh day of December, 1969, between the hours of 8:00 am and  8:00 p.m. of which-every person is hereby required to take notice and  govern Ifmself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons,. B.C., this 7th day of November,  1969.  J; S. METZLER',  ��� , for the Returning^ Officer  I  _  M  ssss^ssssisssssssssssss^s^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  _____l  8MB��a_fflB^.e^^  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  COWEtiE ST., SECHELT  PHOIIE 885-362��   ��  -��y/y_y/rar^^^^^  _______  Actirig Mayor  Municipal Clerk  I hereby certify the foregoing to be a true ahd correct copy of Bylaw No.  204 cited as "Sunday Sports and Entertainment Bylaw No. 204, 1969", as read  a third time by Council on the 10th day of November, 1969.  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  NOTICE  Take notice that the above is a true copy of Bjylaw No. 204 upon "which  the vote of the electors of the Village of Gibsons will be taken at the Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., on:���  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1969, from eight o'clock in the forenoon  to eight o'clock in the afternoon, and also at an advance poll to be held on:���  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1969, from two o'clock to eight o'clock, in  the afternoon, for those who expect to be absent on the regular polling day and  sign thc declaration provided; and that Mrs. F. Jean Mainil has been appointed  Returning Officer for the purpose of taking arid recording thc vote of thc  electors.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C., this 10th day of November, 1969.  cJJai/la Aonn&lon  1 r Municipal Clerk  Y'Y....- ���Hany W. Fletcher  PERSEVERANCE  In politics, business and love affairs  Where Lady Luck often will intervene,  When results fall short of our plans and prayers: .  What's the use to repine on what might have  been.  For regardless of trends you might have foreseen  The thing has been done and the mold is set.  But thc future remains with all it can mean  To the one who can say "I'm not beat yet!"  When your way gets lost in the traps and snares  Of opposing force br a secret scheme;  When it seems you're alone and no one cares,  Then it's time  to replenish your worthwhile  dream  With   thc   bolstering  strength   of  your   self-  esteem,  And a solid resolve lo build anew  With a fig for ihe thrall of the old regime  While you try for thc goal long overdue.  When you view with dismay the present-day  scene  And the years gone by and what happened between, ' ' s I  Willi motives you had which just slipped in  reverse:  One thing in ypur fiivor���it might have been  worse.  "IT  run  \JW\S LnJZAi  JY.  MEsrn PMram m  WALT NYGE3EN  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAIN+  DEALER  in  GIBSONS  On tho Wharf . 086-9303  Quolity House ond Marino  Point.,  'W^MMMMMWMMWWWMMMWMMWMMMMMW  P-dninsuld Plilmbing {Ltd.  Gibsons - 886-9533  Super Kerf- Tono j  I     ���   ond  Sherwfr. William*!  ~-"-^rnHr"'t*>rrnrthrtr_mp_T^iniM>��innryifww  Gibsons Hatdwiw  (IS����)   Ltd.  Dealer (or  MARSHALL WELLS  PAINTS  Barnacle DIM. Marina Point)  GIBSONS 884-2447 ]  1356 Marine  PEAIWT BUTTEI* JARS: PAfHT SAVEHS  Don't throw away screw-top jars, Instant coffee or peanut  j* butter jars make wonderful storage containers for leftover  paints, according to tho Canadian Paint Mannufacturers' Association, Be suro to fill tho jars to tho brim. Then screw tho  lid on tightly. By sealing out thp air, you can keep your paint  fresh for the next time you uso it���and in clear glass jars,  you'll be able to spe exactly what color it is,  ma  mSS  E>. G. DOUGLAS  Variety & Paints  Dealer fo**  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  in GIBSONS  Look - Better - Longer  Sunnycrest Shopping Centra  .886-2615  c a S SALES  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  DEALER  in ;  Sechelf - 885-9713  "L��ck   -   Cotter  -   longer"  AMTGQU.UG'S THE AUSlMEK!  Keep those old pieces of furniture! With a bit of help  frorn an antiquing kit, even tho oldest and most battered  pieces can be salvaged���advises tho Canadian Paint Manufacturers' Association. Old nicks, scrapes and scars will fade  under an antiquing  treatment���and  the cost  is minimal!  GULF  UtiEfiilng StipgsSies  BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  SECHELT - 885-2283  -l.m_.ni-iin._Hi  .y.  Tiiii Creel lumber & luiling Suppt  YOUR GENERAL PAINTS DEALER  Monamel and Brcoxo Paint*  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY NEAR GIBSONS  886-2808  ! Parker'n  Hardware Ltd,  Your Dealer for  SHERWIN  WILLIAMS  PAINTS  SECHEtT.88S.2l71  immWm  to divide employers Into two categories to minimize the number of transactions. Many employers  who are assessed by the Board once per year now  will be in industry types which require only annual  collection. Generally, employers involved in existing "multiple call" procedures now will fall into  the quarterly remittance cycle.       ' '���  Major advantages to the employer are elimination  of fhe necessity to estimate payroir for firtuffi.  peiriods and* payment of assessments afteY tho  period rather than in advance. This method of  assessment based on actual payroll is of particular  benefit to employers who are subject to seasonal  payroll fluctuations. Equally important is thO  streamlining the "hew procedures will have on tho  Board's Internal operations.  LABOUR CONTRACTORS MUST REGISTER  Another change, in conjunction with this new  assessment procedure, applies to labour contractors who employ their own crews. In past years  labour contractors were often treated as workmen  of tho person who supplied the materials and had  the work done. In future such contractors wil. bo  looked upon as employers In thdir own right and  required to remit assessments with respect to their  employees, if you are such an employer and aro  not registered with tho Workmen's Compensation  Bdard please contact the Board and complete  registration before the end of the yoar.  Thia brief outline wlir provide employers with, fioma  Insight into the new assessment procedures which  we will follow as we step Into tho seventies. Very  shortly, the Board will be sending to each registered employer, a 1970 assessment procedures  bulletin which will provldo moro details. Tho Board  will also be making available assessment dopart-  mont officials to moot with individual omployors,  employer groups, members of tho legal and accounting professions and other Intorostod parties  to elaborate oh tho new procedures.  DETAILED INSTRUCTIONS IN JANUARY  Detailed Instructions win accompany tho first  romittanco notice to bo mailed to employers ih  January. Tho Board looks forward to your cooperation during the Implementation of this now  oy3tom.  Now claims procoduroa relating to workmen and  doctors will bo announced shortly in our continuing .efforts to simplify arid Improve admlnlstrMIvo  methods.  uioRKmens compensaTion BoaRDgsss  707 West 37th Avenue, Vancouvor 13, B.C.       Telephone 260-0211       Telex 04-507765  Cyril Whlto, Q.C., Chairman Hector Wright, Commissioner R. B. Carpenter, Commissioner  During the past year, the Workrrreh's Compensation Board has conducted analyses into every  major phase of its operation aimed at streamlining  internal administrative practices in yiew of the  industrial growth of British Columbia. The purpose  of one of these studies has been to simplify.and  Improve employer assessment procedures. As a  result of this latter study/effective;January 1,1970,  a totally new method of collecting assessments will  be introduced. The new procedure represents a  dramatic departure from past practice and the  procedures of other Boards throughout Canada.  The new system represents a significant' stdp  towards simplifying employer reporting requirements and streamlining administration.  ASSESSMENTS ON ACTUAL PAYROLL  Under the new system, the Board will collect assessments based on aefwa. payroll rather than  payroll estimates. Employers will be requested to  advise the Board periodically of their payroll and  calculate their assessment due. The period of  remittance will depend on the type of Industry  coverage held. This approach, while radically new  to compensation boards, is certainly familiar to  employers. It parallels the operatibn of many other  collecting agencies, Including the collection of  provincial Social Services tax.  The new system Is basod on two key concepts:  remittance of self-calculated assessments by employers aifid a billing capability to deal with non-  remittanco transactions.  EMPLOYERS CALCULATE AMOUNT  Under the new system, employers will be asked to  calculate tholr assessment at the end of oach  period basod on tholr actual payroll oxponded. To  simplify calculation, tho Board will send to the  employer each porlod, a romittanco notice. Thla  notlco will Indlcato assos3mont rates and previous  payments. Tho omployor has only to enter his payroll amount and multiply this by the glvon rato. Tho  resulting amount represents tho assessment duo  Which Is to bo romlflod to tho Board.  Any transactions othor than tho porlodlc romlt-  fancea will bo handled through a billing procoduro.  Thla would apply to collection of penalties, confirmation of audits, etc.  Tho cyclo of remittance notices will bo either  quarterly or annual!, depending on the typa of  Industry coveraj^o held, Tho Board has attempted  ���  I. v -i-v*****, -**y> y ^Vv',^^ *  *i.',v''**-������tf*** ���*J-"-jt  Vv   yV  V*-,   \-*--'    -v" ,-*^-\^J^\^v--,,'*-���_���*��**���' v*"��." trS-V .    g-"^**!*!'r'f"r   ."vv ^ -v.'vV^    **'  .     *-  _-**���.    v ^   ����� -J   VN.  ���''��-   _-*���.- -,^-> v * *." V ��vn j- v**- ^"-  ��������������� >- s*>-*,i-W-   -/*^  Paul 'Sf Pierre  Around Gibsons  Shop-Easy  With only three teams in Division 6  Juvenile Soccer League this year,  boys don't have too great a challenge  , hut teams are pretty evenly matched  ;-and it  Will be interesting to -Watch - MR. and-Mrs. Ernst F. Rea from Vartcou-  Irfctieirprogress.  Pictured with*Coach    ,   ver spent,a fall visit ajt their.country.;  home, .Gbweri Point..   .     .    "_        .       :^  -Hy Mrst Marie Clarke  7-Denriis Gray are from left front  iROry Walker, TimYRraekett, Ricky  fAugust, Mark Gray, Bradley. J.o.e,,  ���Wade Goeson, Mike English. Back  irow: Neil Clayton, Brett Housley,  ^Greg August, Robert Joe, Dwayne  . Akeson, Trevor Swan, Cart Montgom-  'ery, Stewart Craigen and Kerry  iJaeger.  SUNSHiNE Coast Juvenile Soccer games  7 scheduled for next Sunday are as  follows:  Division 7: Game time 12:45 p.m.  ,; Secheit  Tee   Men   vs  Roberts  Creek  Thunder birds (Hackett Park).  : ; Local 297 vs Residential Warriors (Gib-  Sons).  Division 6: Game time 1:45 p.m.  7 -Secheit"  Timbermen   vs   Super-Valu  Xflackett Park).. . ;  Division 4:  Game time 2:45. p.n_.  "-''���'���: Gibsons Chargers vs Residential Braves  (CJibsons).  "Secheit Legion vs Gibsons Legion (Hackett Park). "     '  RESULTS  'Weekend results: 7    ,  Division 7: ..    .    ��� ���  " Local 297, 0, Secheit Tee Men 0.  *  , Res. Warriors 3, Gibsons Cougars 0. "  Division 6: "     , "     .-  Secheit Timbermen 3, Shop-Easy 0.  Division 4; ,     '   ���  Gibsons Legion 5, Res. Braves 2.  Secheit Legion 3, Gibsons Chargers 1.  T  gw^-^^a^^sarf'  Thrift Shop >vould welcome  Good Used Toys for Christmas  trade, White Elephant articles,  Pocket Books and clean useable clothing are always  nocded.  -Mr. and.-Mrs.. Jim Eldred enjoyed a  motor holiday to "tbe interior recently.  Among those "returning with moose fol-.  lo wing, huntin'/trips this season were Mr.  arid *Mrs7"Nbrm TBerdahl "and party who,  visited Pink Mountain area. They bagged  two* gcod" sized mox.se.'   j Qurly^ Martindale and Bob Carruthers  visited" Tom Clarkson in Shaughrtessy  Hospital recently. 7  7  The Pentecostal Young People attended a rally at Broadway Tabernacle. They  held a party at the home of a member  recently. -  B?by born to Bruce and Trish Cramer, their first. A son, Jason Bruce on  November 1.  Mrs. B. J. Wiskem recently was guest  speaker at Pender Harbour when she  talked" to'/the ladies 7at the Tabernacle  about the Roly Land during an afternoon  meeting conducted by Mrs. Walter Ack-  royd. ���..y y     : _-. ���  On7-Wedner-day,- ^November 75, Mrs.  Wisken travelled to Powell River where  she 7- addressed the Women's. Missionary  Council.  When the. Pentecostal W.;M. C. met  Nov. 4 with Mrs. F. J. Wyngaert iii the  chair. There'.was a good attendance although several members were in Vancouver ." The water baptismal service was  discussed, plans were made re Christmas  assignments etc. A social time followed ���  the business rnerpting.'7  ,'   * Y / 7   ':-../-���-.  Douglass Lowther is spending several!  months in- Mexico.  John Charman left Vancouver by bus  on November 1 for Portland,* Oregon. He  \vill continue south from there accompanied as ipx as San Fransisco' by his sister Terri. He will travel on to Mexico  where he will,spend some time.  Mr. Ed Gill of Hopkins, is attending  .the Convention of the B.C. Federation  of Labour at the Bayshore Inn.  Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Gill,  were Mrs. Gill's* mother an^ dad Mr. and  Mrs. -Zabloski irom Mellville, Sask. They  travelled .on to visit their daughter Nell,  in Vancouver.  BAZAAR AND TEA  St. Bartholomews A.C.W. held a very  successful Xmns Bazaar and Tea in the  Legion r\a\\ 'on Saturday November 1.  Mrs. Nora Haley was at the door with her  winning smile for everyone. Mrs. Kay  Wood convener along with her helpers,  c|id a marvelous job in decorating the  hall. The tea tables were centered with  lovely Xmas candles put in cocktail glasses made and donated by our President  Mrs. Edith Kennott.  Ladles behind, their stalls were kept  very busy and there was very little left  by 4 o'clock. Rev. Dennis Morgan opened  tho Bazaar.  The Xmas cqko was made and donat  ed by Mrs. Edith Baker and was won. by  Mrs. Kay Fisher of Gower Point. The  lovely sweater was made and- donated  by Mrs. Flossie Craven was won by Mrs.  D. Norfield of North. Vancouver.  Change of ownership  for Secheit Florists  NEW  arrivals  hr the  Secheit  area  are  Mrs. Ann Martin and her daughter  Judy of Richmond B.C. who are" the  owners of the former Lissiland Florists  on Cowrie Street. -  Mrs. .Martin brings with her twelve  years of experience, involving all aspects  of the business. She has spent the past  seven years with Brighouse Florists of  ���Richmond and specializes in weddings and  social arrangements and design.  Mrs. Martin has renamed the business "Ann-Lynn's Flowers and Gifts."  Plans call for a nice line in related gift  items together with costume jewellery  specialties. Also available will7 be -rental  imitation floral arrangements "for " banquets and social events.  Mrs. Martin's husband Harry is presently commuting to the lower mainland  but hopes to obtain a transfer to the area  before too long.  Former owners of the Business. Bob  and Lorraine Heard, say 'theyYare" -delighted with the new owners . and'are  sure they will prove an asset, to the community.  The Martins are notentirely strangers  to. the area for they have spent, a, num.-;  ber of vacations. cruising along the coast  and have a number of friends both in  Secheit and Hopkins Landing!,  afigsi^^  ���a^^M^  THE CORPORATION OF^ THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of tho VILLAGE  MUNICIPALITY OF SECHELT, that I require the presence of the said  Electors at tho Office of W. J. Mayne, Secheit, B.C. on Monday tho 24th  day of NOVEMBER, 1969, at the hour of TEN o'clock in tho forenoon,  for the purpose of electing persons to represent them, os follows:���  MAYOR ior a Two (2) year TERM.  TWO (2) ALDERMEN for a (2) year TERM.  ONE (1) ALDERMAN for the balance of TERM, ONE (1) YEAR.  THE MODE OF  NOMINATIONS OF CANDIDATES  SHALL  BE AS  FOLLOWS:���  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by TWO (2) qualified  electors of the Municipality. The Nomination paper may be in the form  prescribed in the "MUNICIPAL ACT" ar\d shall $tate the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to  sufficiently identify such candidate.  The Nomination, paper shall be subscribed to by the Candidate.  In the event of a POLL being necessary, such POLL will be opened  at tho ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION HALL, Secheit, B.C. on the 6th  day of December, 1969, between the hoiin of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. of which  every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself  accordingly.  GIVEN UNDER MY HAND AT SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  THIS 8th day of NOVEMBER, A.D. 1969.  W. J, MAYNE,  Returning Officer  1 ���Letter from Parliament Hill  OTTAWA���A story about Rich and Poor  Provinces:  In this city, the divisions of *the nation  are usually seen as between French and  English, even sometimes in this year of  1969, as between Protestant ahd Roman'  Catholic.  The other division is betyreen Western  Canadians and Eastern Canadians. This is  one more easily perceived by those of us  who hail from the mountains.  In the first few clays of this session of  the 28th Parliament I have encountered  two strong spokesmen for .th^ #ast-West  conflict. Let us consider their words-  The first was Mr. A. H. Faithful Correspondent of Coast-Chilcotin who writes  steaming notes, from time to time, in a  barely-controlled spence^ian script.  "B.C. led the way. Years later they  followed in the East. Hcspital Insurance,  almost twenty years of it here now. B.C.  Medical Plan���so good others copied it.  "Oh sure, there's lots wrong yet. But  the point' is .that B.C. men and women  wanted these things, got them, and the  wise guys of the Ottawa - Toronto - Montreal triangle had to follow years later.  "These things I think I know. I was  there.  I had to convince the East.  "I never; did.  "Once1 while at Head Office they took  me personally to "the factory to show our  product being loaded for my warehouse.  They showed the pains they took.  "I took the traffic manager to a map  showing heights of land in B.C. I showed  him what happened to goods Westbound.  Did it convince them?- No. Why? Because  none had travelled* none really kriew how  to read a chart or a contour map.  "That was 20 years ago and these were  high priced help. I don't think things;  have changed much.  "Forty_ years ago the.Vancouver.newspapers tried, to persuade the Eas;t that Canada had a tremendous market in Asia.  Have they' niacle,. the message, known yet?  I don't.think.so.      ''."  "For almost a Century Easterners have  had the opportunity, but could anybody  get them off- their" flabby fannies to go  West and keep on going to find out for  themselves. 7 7  Y.        .  "So if you and other B.C. MPs want  to earn your pay, you had better get them  to smarten up, get the rag out of where  Old Reilly shpyed his pistols and make  them understand that Quebec isn't the  only problem."  So says Faithful Correspondent. There's  more in his letter, and it. Is'all pretty robust stuff, but we haven't space for it  all here.  It happens that on the same day this  letter was received, I became engaged in.  conversation with an Eastern MP between  the hours of the rising and sitting of the  House at dinner time. He-is a member of  another political party who is notied, in  . the.Hause, ior courtly manners and gentle  speech.  Our private conversation was friendly  and dealt, at first, with the easy trivialities  which maitfe good mealtime co^yer^tipii  Then7-the conversation turned: to the atti-  tudesvof E^t.a^.^st-C^nada. ,  ,*  I did not quote Faithful Correspondent.  Indeed, I cannot remember raising the subject,  but I may have expressed similar  views.  My courteous friend spoke with a  sharpness I had not heard from him before. .  "The "^est!". he said. "I am sick to  death "of hearing the ��� bellyaching from the  West.  "For generations we were rich, and you  were poor, but didn't complain abput you  belonging to Canada. We didn't say you  were pulling us down. We put our tax  dollars into subsidizing the West. The  East built the railways to the Pacific, not  the Yfest.  "Now," he said, "Nqw, you are rich���  in British Columbia at least, rich���and we  are poor.   And' now you want to have  \_  The Peninsula Time? Page B-3  Wednesday, November 12, 1969  nothing to do with our troubles.  "In my riding this week, 400 working  men are losing their jobs. Why? Because  Canada is lowering her tariffs, to meet the  pressure ol you free traders. That's my  riding's contribution to national unity this  week. Four hundred families without a  breadwinner.  "When was the last time 400 families  were placed in this position in Coast -  Chilcotiri for the cause of national unity?"  There was more to this conversation  too. But I attempt no more than a vignette  in this space.  Today  is  the tomorrow you  worried  about yesterday. Now you know why.  u^'nrfimmpBmssa^Gnm  _BSQ  Se  mg  ROSS McQuitty of Pender League fcawlr.  ed a  big 796  (314,  297)  to  lead the  bowlers this week. Sylvia Jones of the  Ladies led the gals with 675 (268).  LEAGUE SCORES  Sports Club: Lionel McCuaig 713, Ar-  yella Benner 635 (262). Ladies: Sylvia  Jones 675 (268). Mabel McDermid 261,  Edith Ivanisko 251. Ladies Matinee:  Hazel Skytte 649 (286).  Pender: Ross McQuitty 796 (314, ?97),  Marie Reid 629, John Divall 649, Craig  ���������by Eve Moscrip  JVJcQuitty 644 -.344). Letf Iverson 664 (287),  Marilyn Clayton 602 (272), Carol Reid  257.  Commercial: Andy Leslie 709, Free-;  man Reynolds 691 (333) Orv Moscrip 716  (300), Bob Maikawa 714 (305) Pearl MacKenzie 593 (265), Charlie Humm 288,  Peggy Ayers 270, Roger Hocknell 659  (298).  Ball & Chain: Dick Dooley 668 (282),  falter ^phuch. 750, George Derby 670,  Marg Pearson 628.  Juniors: Rusty Cunningham 240 (156),  D'Arcy Stephanson 278 (163).  fT  y i<  P'tm  ,*lv<.  (Za��<rt/��)  HM Mitt Hit  1  ]The true-blue friendly beer.  This adverllsemcnt is not published or displayed by lira  tlquw Cw.1. ctS BM>f(J d; fcg* tht? Government Pf 0.. tosh CoSumblt.  SUWSiWOE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  A bylaw fo establish a specified area within Electoral Area  "D" of the Sunshine Coast Regional District for the  purpose of providing Fire Protection.  WHEf^AS'^ie Re^cwoal Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  has been i^ue^ed to! establish a specified area for the purpose of providing  fire Protection-to. the community of Roberts Greek and the area adjacent to it.  * ���''''"���''''-' ' ' "'   ���'   " '-      " * .     y \  AND WHEl^pAS the Regional Board is \empowered with respect to that  part of"the RegiOTaiDistrict not within a city, district, town or village to undertake any work or seyyice under the provisions of Part XVI of the "Municipal  '.Act"."'    ";.;-'���;.  ",'y"''."'Y        -'  AND WHEREAS* to provide the service it is necessary to acquire land  and equipment and construct a building or buildings, the estimated cost of which  including expenses incidental thereto is the sum of $25,000.00, which is the  amount "of debt intended to be created by this bylaw.  AND WHEREAS the amount of the authorized debenture debt of the  Regional District incurred pursuant to section 786 of the "Municipal Act" is  $1,560,000 of which the whole is authorized and unissued debenture debt, and  niqne of the fjrincipal or interest of the debenture debt of the Regional District is  in arrears.'-  AND. WHEREAS the Regional District has not incurred any debt pursuant  to section 787 of^T^e'^^c^ Act.'*  ANEJt WEfEIffiAS;, tha; mdmumJot for which debentures may be  issued to secure the "debt created by this bylaw is twenty years.  NQW THEIffiFORE, The Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District in ogen meetiiig assembled, enacts as follows:  1. The Regional Board is hereby empowered and authorized  (i) tp establish in Electoral Area "D" a specified area defined as follows  andio b6^ kno>wn as the "Roberts Creek Fire Protection Specified Area"  and such area shall be comprised of that tract of land hereinafter desr  cribed:  Roberts Creek Fire Protection District  Commencing, at, the most easterly south-casit corner of Lot 2497, Group 1, New  ^festininsteir District, Iveing a point on the Northerly, high water mark of the Strait of  (Saorgja; thence hjortherly atyn^ tlje Easterly boundary, of said lot 2497 to the point  of inter section 'with' the' Southerly boundary of Lot 904; thence Easterly along the  Southerly boundary of said Lot 904 to the most Easterly South-East comer thereof;  thence North along, the Easterly boundary of said Lot 904 and Lot 1312 to the most  Northerly^North-East; corner * of said Lot 1312; thence easterly along the Northerly  bpynd^ffies of jeaidLqts 1312 apcl 1311 to the most Westerly North-West comer of  said Lot 1311; thence, nortli along the easterly boundary of Lot 1621 to the most northerly  .I*^rth-:'East .corri'^\'tliereQf.'thehce' West'along the Northerly boundary of said Lot 1621  to the most Westerly North-West corner thereof; thence north along the easterly boundary  of Lot 2626 to the most Northerly North-East corner thereof; thence West along the  Northerly houndan'es of said Lot 2626 and Lots 2632, 5831, 5830 and 5829 to the most  Westerly Noirth-W^t corner of said Lot 5829 being the point of intersection with the  easterly boundary of Lot 1505; thence North along the Easterly boundary of said Lot  1505 and Lot 3376 to'the most Northerly North-East corner thereof; thence West along  the Northerly boundary of said Lot 3376 to the most Westerly North-West corner thereof,  being the point of intersection with the Easterly boundary of Lot 3377; thence North  along the Easterly boundary of said Lot 3377 to the most Northerly North-East corner  thereof; thence West along the Northerly boundary of said Lot 3377 to thc most Southerly  SPMth-East corner OJf'Col 1819; thence North along the Easterly boundary of said .Lot  1819 to the most Northerly North-East corner hereof; thence West along the Northerly  boundary of said Lot 1819 to the most Westerly North-West corner thereof; thendc South  along the Westerly boundaries of said Lot 1819, Lot 2618 ami Lot 1319 to the point of  intersection with the Northerly boundary) of Lot 3554: thence West along thc Northerly  boundary of Lot 3554; thence West ak>ng the Northerly boundary of said Lot13554 and  Lot 1321 to the point of intersection with tne Easterly boundary of Lot 6213; thence  North along thc Easterly boundary of said Lot 6213 ^o the roost Northerly North-East  corner thereof; thence West along thc North boundary of said J.ot 6213 to the most  Westerly North-West corner thereof; thence South along tho Westerly boundary of said  ��� Ix>t 6213 and Lot 1321, Group 1, New Westminster District to a point on thc Northerly  ihiph water mark of (he Strait of, Georgia. Also included is any unsurvcyed and/or  unlisted land contained within thc indicated boundaries together with all that foreshore  and land covered by water bounded by a line drawn 1000 ft. perpendicularly distance  from and parallel to the water boundary of the above applicable lots.  2. To undertake and carry out or cause to be carried out and provide  Fire Protection in and for the said specified area .and to do all things necessary  in connection therewith, including tho construction of buildings and the acquisition of land and equipment generally in accordance with plans approved by thc  Regional Board and to do all things necessary in connection therewith and  without limiting the generality of thc foregoing.  (a) to borrow upon the. credit of thc Regional District a sum not  exceeding $25,000.00.  (b) to acquire all such real property, casement, rights-of-way, licences,  rights or authorities r��s may bo requisite or desirable for or in connection with thc construction of buildings or the acquisition of equipment.  3. Thc entire cost of providing for thc "Roberts CrCck Fire Protection  Specified Area" shnll be hornc by the owners of land in the said specified  area and a sum sufficient therefore shall bo levied and raised in thc manner  prescribed in tho "Municipal Act" in each year commencing with the year  1970, for such period 0f time as is necessary, on all lands and improvements,  on tho basis of assessment as fixed for taxation for school purposes, excluding  property that Is taxable for schopl purposes only by special Act, within thc  said specified area.  4. Thc spcci%d t|irca established by this bylaw may be merged with  any other specified area or areas for tho same purpose, whether contiguous  or not, in tho manner provided in section 619(3) of the "Municipal Act".  5. This bylflw may lie cited ast the "Roberts Crcejc fire Protection Specified Area I.stal.ljshn.pnt and Loafi Amhorixation Bylaw No. 29,'' 1969.  ROAD A FIRST TIME THJS 30th DAY OF OCTOBpU, l%(>.  READ A SECOND TIME THIS 30th DAY OF OCTOBER, 1969.  READ A TJiJRDl TJMP THIS 30th DAY OF OCTOBER, 1969.  Take notice that thc above is a true copy of thc proposed bylaw upon which  tho Owner-Electors of a specified area witl��ti> Electoral Area "D" of the  Regional District will bo taken at the Elementary School, Rolx-rts Creek on  Saturday, Dcccr^bcr <>t,h between, the hours of 8 o'clock in the forenoon anil  8 o'clock in the afternoon anil that Charles 1*7 G-xxJing has been appointed  (Returning Officer for tho purpose of taking and recording the vote of the  electors.  Dated at Davis Bay this 7th day of November, 1969.  y  (^liarleA ._jr. L/oocfuttj  Secretary  1   -fl    i!*.    JUj. *��*   "*��� , i  (Vj*.   *���<*. *Ms.A r\   < *^V*v**i^>*'s*^><j^X^  's/'V^V^^mK-r^ j  - - ��� --Jr.',*- -. ..  v-WV Wv*v .y-v^. v-s.-v  -y.  -   _   .S y   .,--",!    ,    ,    I   *    ���-��'����     - r-   ' _  ��� , .   ��_?''   ,', yv'__.S(VV,i',**,��'V   ^,-ij-w^-M-v trt-s-'-V **#*v**.-^*s. ���-<   ���������-'*>*"- '*>��� '  S\  ll  The Peninsula^^��*^  "7 /noy ��** wrong,'but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B. Alsgard, Publisher  ,1|MM>|||MM|||IIMMII_I1IMII1II����W_B_1I_II-I-_II����J__��IM^  IF_p��e speoeJi aBDM����al.  OVER THE years man has consistently  exercised his right to complain and  during more recent times the-female 7of  the species has claimed equal rights,  proving herself even more; vehement, loquacious and demanding in her quest for  reform. As a consequence, large numbers of individuals,' for a multitude of  reasons, are forming themselves into  groups Un order to make themselves  heard.  People have reason to be concerned  when obvious wrongs are permitted to  continue to the detriment of society as  a Whole and it is their privilege to register their feelings on such matters.'.'.'This ,  is our democratic way of life and is as  it should be for the day we restrict free  speech we might as well prepare to hoist  the Hammer- and Sickle.  One of the unfortunate side effects  of our relatively free society is that of  abuse. Guide lines are laid down in.rela-1  tion to all aspects of human behavior but  our make-up is such that every freedom  we have ever had, have or will have, becomes the subject of abuse. ���  So it is with freedom of speech and  the right to protest. We have the sincere,  dedicated few who ultimately succeed in  establishing long overdue reforms, but  who along the way invariably have their  worthy endeavors sabotaged to great extent by questionable fellow travellers.  These include the idealists who live  in another world, the regular gang who  have an unenviable reputation for protesting anything and everything whether  good or bad, and the dupes who infiltrate  and usurp for political purposes. Somewhere among these categories are the few  nobodies, never were and never will be,  who participate with dreams of finding  fame as rectifiers of great wrongs. That  they do a disservice to "the organization  which has accepted them as members  . neither interests nor concerns them. They  have no desire to hear another side and  seek only to shout off at the mouth regardless of the stupidity of their arguments.  What seems to be overlooked by too  many defenders of the peace is the fact  we elect aldermen, school trustees and  regional directors to govern our affairs  on the local level. We then have the pro-  +~"~~"mmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmM**mmm*���*rm_m\  The PENiNSULA^��ed.i  Published Wednesdays at Secheit  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  '    by'  Secheit Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 310 - Secheit, B.C.  Douglas G.Wheeler, Editor  S. B. Alsgard, Publisher   .  ,   Subscription Rates: (in advance)  1 Year, $5 - 2 Years, $9 - 3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign,! $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  vincial and federal governments.  Those  elected to office are considered by the  people as qualified to administer and��',  protect our interests as a wholeY       yi>  Should time prove certain individuals,  in any of these offices to be unsatisfactory, then 6Ur democratic systeni prb-  . vides a remedy at election times. This is  a process which has proved efficient for.  rather a longtimer and the fact it is suddenly being iindermined by a multitude  of protestgroups presents the question,  who and what is behind it all?  School Boards, Councils and Regional Boards; will stand for Only sqinuch,  there is certainly no reason why anyone  devoting his, or her, time and effort to  public service should have to take con-,r  tinued abuse and interference. .  - One might;well ponder the possibilities that politically motivated insurgents  are working within protest groups with  the object of breaking down government  at aU levels. r /..-..-" -_:Y  -We would seriously suggest that such  is the Case, it has become abundantly  clear that all is not well within our society. It is also very obvious that throughout the Western \yorld the knife is being  slowly and methodically twisted.  Any Well intentioned, and basically  responsible, organization would be well  advised to look within its ranks and, regardless of drop in membership, eliminate the malcontent. If action isn't instigated soon the anarchists will have accomplished their mission.  Let us not be naive and pass such  thoughts off as "unlikely" or "it couldn't  happen." It is happening. It is taking  place openly in the universities, in large  industries and in densely populated cities.  Behind the scenes or less openly it is also  happening in small communities such as  ������������������purs.'''"-''���'-"'"' -���������*������;'������  It takes very little to weed out the  rabble. They are the loud talkers who  have accomplished nothing, contributed  nothing and despite long spiels, actually  say nothing of value. Political aspirations of some, if not already known, soon  become apparent and in most cases, with  these particular people, their motives do  not include the well being of the public  or community as a whole.  A very serious danger lurks in our  midst. Until apathy is thrown aside and  faction taken, the situation will worsen  and in one way and another, we will all  suffer.  f^or good measure, we might consider  the motives of the activists who demand  we sever relations with the U.S.A., break  away from Great Britain, boycott South  Africa and Rhodesia, dust the English  speaking element from Quebec. . . . But,  pull out troops from Viet Nam and help  the North Viet Nam Communists, trade  with Red China, support Red Power,  legalize marijuana!  Ihe song is endless.  The picture should by now be a  clear one, certainly it has a predominating Red background.  i * t      .. ��� v **  Readers' Right  Alarm ..  Editor, The Times,  Sir:. Regarding the gravel mines. To  tlie people���"figure it out "for yourself.  When conveyor belts rattle through the  night, when giant diesel earth-moving  machinery rumbles by your door, when  rock crushers shake your house. How will  this affect you.  Speak up!  To the Regional Board���Be very sure  you make the right decision, only you can  s^op this menace. When the land is scarfed  and the little creeks dry up, when the*  beauty is gone and this becomes a slum  area, ypu will be to blame.  Horo's a gift package that will bo romemborod long  after tho Christmas season; a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine plusa full-color  1970 calendar-diary. You can give both for Just $2 *-  tho regular prlco of tho magazlno subscription alone  Wo announce your Rift with a grootlng slgnod In your  namo and tho current Wlntor Issue of poautlful  British Columbia. The 1970 Spring, Summor and  Fall Issues will bo mallod ns published.  This offer nppllo3 only to now and renewal subscriptions purchased tor $2 and commencing with  tho Winter, 1969 Issuo.  r  I  I  I  Purchaser  Address    .  Subscription to ���    Cncloscd M.O. or Cheque for ,_..._,  to THC 5ECH_.LT PENINSULA TIMCS LTD.  t'ox 310    -    Sechelr,  n,C.  SIGN  GUT  CARD;   Let us all stop and think.  L. EVANS,  Secheit, B.C.  Two sided coin  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Attending a public meeting the  other evening has caused me to wonder  what has become of our reasoning when  there are personal attacks on a person  who is only trying to help us"  Surely the obvious thing to do is to listen and learn both sides of any question  -���particularly on a matter that concerns  us so vitally as the welfare of our children. It seems <to me that sometimes we  axe out for personal vengeance rather  than the welfare of our children.  Guest speakers and others are asked  to attend meetings, and instead of being  given a fair chance, they! are attacked  for oast systems which were beyond their  control.    ���..���������  Now perhaps parents do have some  legitimate justification for wanting  change. Let's take a look at ourselves and  seek the answers before publicly attacking anybody else. Then if we feel we have  proposals to make which will benefit our -  children, fight for them by all means,  but in a constructive manner ��� certainly  not by personal attacks on somebody  who is only trying to help us.  This is my own personal opinion as  a concerned parent and taxpayer.-  M. KINGSTON (Mrs.)  Small matter  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Recently I had need to take up  a somewhat small matter with the engineers involved in looking after our highway 101.  -Reaction from the engineer civil servants involved, turned into a classic "Alice  in Wonderland" .bureaucracy, starting  with the statement that because I have a  small smoked salmon stand on the highway (with, my own parking off the road)  that westbound visitors who choose to  park partly on the blacktop for lack of a  shoulder to pull over on the northside was  ail my fault.  I offered to pay for the improvement  under their supervision���no dice.  The story is too long to tell here, how-  Pdge B-4 The Peninsula Times ,  : Wednesday, November 12, 1969  ever the letters) received were very curt  arid almost to the point of rudeness, giving  little sensible reason for their "policy" or  who made it.  ���*- i I finally wrote, "enclosing copies of the  correspondence, to our Minister without'  portfolio Mrs. Isabel Dawson, during the  recent election (sneaky me!) and promptly  received a most courteous reply stating  that she would look into the matter.  . * Two weeks later a somewhat more po-.  lite letter from the engineer arrived containing a little-more information including  the suggestion.that a "no stopping at any  time" sign could be posted along the road  in; front of ray business.  -, This letter was also forwarded to Mrs.  Dawson and three days later I received a  most courteous:and helpful letter wherein  she states "personally I am quite confident that many of tiiese complaints such  as yours, will be taken care of in the reconstruction and improvements. I assure  you, I am keeping in close contact with  the Highways Dept. on this road project."  J "You no doubt know by now, Highway  101 will be included in the,budget which  should be brought down early in .February. Therefore I think it would be wise  to see just how much and what this will  include."  My point here is that as an old time  Liberal, I am most impressed by Mrs.  Dawson's sincere and courteous interest  in the croaking of a small frog in a large  pond and do sincerely feel that if our  chambers of commerce, village councils  and regional boards would only send copies of all correspondence to the Civil Service and other departments, to our Minister  without Portfolio Mrs. Dawson, we might  be surprised at how ably she might represent us all ih the Mackenzie Ridirig.  My hat is off to a very sincere representative which is more than I can say  for some of the representatives I have had  . part in helping elect in my now very long  lifetime.        \  I ., ART JAMES,  Past president Secheit Liberal Assn.,  Past president Mackenzie Riding Assn.  7 _#M��g_d��^  mro^'i^^^  *.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  MUNICIPAL MALL, NOVEMBER IS, 1369*  There will be a meeting of the Village of Gibsons Centennial  Committee at the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, on Tuesday, November 18,  1969, at 7:30 p.m.  \ Y  Representatives from organizations and interested residents are  1    invited to Attend. .  .DAVID JOHNSON,  October 31, 1969. Municipal Clerk  (C&#^^#^  wnrssjrsssMrjrjrsM^^^  wMi  Confidence  A? TIH3I StBTZ MOTEL  SERVING PORT MELLON TO HALF MOON BAY  We pick you up at your home. Dual controlled cars.  Small automatics now available.  PENDER HARBOUR AREA SATURDAY ONLY  Reasonable Rates - Professional Instruction  I  I  I  I  :AI*  ^/fffffffffff/fff/fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffR  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be in Secheit  Monday, Nov. 17  For an appointment for  eye examination phone  885-2818  ^��aaaga^^  Phone 885-9542  \  HHOHHC@f!l@flf  Bob and Lorraine Heard wish to announce  the sale oi "Lissiland Florists" Secheit  to Mrs. Ann Martin, formerly of Richmond, B.C.  Mrs. Martin has a wealth of experience  in the business to offer and we feel prove  an asset to the area.  We wish her every  success ih her new  venture,  Ann-Lynn's Flowers  and Gifts.  Bob and  Lorraine Heard  fmmm%0mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm%mmm0��mmm0tmmm  r^ss^m^^^^rnxm^Aiia^jMrn'mmmmfamB  TODD'S  RYGOODS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phone 886-9994 \  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving Tho Sunshine Toast  GUB.F BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Secheit, B.C.  Bjjg��.y_��^  SB  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  KING SIZED MEALS  AT BUDGET PRICES  at  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  ON HIGHWAY 101 at SECHELT  FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS  PHONE 885-2311  CRAB CREPE  Coating Sauce;  1 part cream Banco  1 part Hollandalso i.ouco  Vi port whipped cream  I      ff EVENS TELEVISION'  & RADIO  STEREO - B & W and COLOR T.V.  Fully Equipped for Color T.V.  Dealers for  ZENITH - PHILIPS - RCA  FLEETWOOD ������  Better than City Prices  Phono 886-2280  [J    . GtpSONS, B.C.  \  Vi pint crepe or pancake batter.  Devilled crab filling:  I cup crabmedt  1 tablespoon butter  2 teaspoons chopped shallots  t/i teaspoon curry powder  Salt  pepper ���       , '  * 2 dashes Worcester .hire sauco  Vi cup whlto *wIno  1 cup cream sauco ,  Cook tho poncokes In. tho usual woy. Mako Iho fllllno: Hahtlv snu|o r.rnl. In hut tor  wltlv-.ballot!., before adding curry powder, salt, popper, and Worcestershire souce. Add  wlno ond cook (or about 3 minutes. Then odd creom souce ond mix well. Fill each crepe  or pancako with  1-2 Ibs'p. oflhc crab mixture and roll up carefully.  Moke the cootlno souce by mixing oil thc Ingredients together ond heating Q.'ntly.  Put tho fillet, pancakes on a serving dish and coat w|th tho .aucu and grill ll<jhtly.  Serves 4-6,  SMELL-DECORATED ICE RING���FIIM with crob l��g��  Moke flay ohentl of party. Lino Iwtlom of rlntj mold wilh shells, Fill wilh water  that hos been (Killed so It will bo clear, When cool, ploco In ftco/rr. When llmu to uso,  turn out on loroc plotter, Plotter should hove cdoc*. that turn up sllrjhtly In hold woter  as rinrj melts.. (Should lost three hours nt room temperature.) Nil center with crob legs,  or shrimp. Garnish as desired. '  SUGGESTED DIPS FOR CRAB LCGSi  Darbecue, sour creom wilh lemon rind, chive, onion.  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED,FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phono 885-2058 - Scchclt, B.C.  Peninsula Plumbing  ���\     Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  , Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers aro  found at _ . .  EHIELENE'S  FASHION SEMIOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  PEfHtflNSUlA TIMES  Scchclt, BPC. 885-9654  Soo Tho Times Book Storo  for tho best selection  on the Sunshine Coast.  Stationery and Office Supplier  .... .j.....  %BX^s%~msxMS^^^^^mmmmmm$��aBmuMmmm  *"������'  K  ,,��f*f*f *��� ^-_. **.. ,y>.    vs\*  : "->  .7  if  >.'-  .*���.' ft*WS��MSCTWWWMWBi*-*  ,. '/'    fc, ',*-S-<*. 4 -  yiOv*YYY    '.,'  / *  _**"'  W**-<  f  /_*  6  the feitinsuio ;Times t      Po3e B-5   Special ceremony . .:.  -Wednesday, November 12, 1969        ������   \  *s  <c�� '  \_  /  1^  ������_ c  ���*-">  -**-'  ..��'.     ,  ��._.-*'  ���^*  ���Ij  1'-fc  AuxiiiaryL .-Branch 140  assists matt^ projects  LADIES'; Auxiliary' to Branch HO, Canadian Legioh; has allocated proceeds of  ���1I--  ipsons urowmea,  enrollment and presentation  >  ��� ***_  < >  y  j-  y'    ^��~Sf  '     *>' /*  eftT  ���O r^*"  is/-  :j  .*���  /  i  \  ���*_  /-  �����-j ���>���  i-j  Golden Award  Gibsons 1st Biownfe Pack ha\e had mutheis in\lfecT Seven LitLle girls roth, MUuieen For^th Ro^emarie t*t_\ T pmfyrt lllTrcjSrip-S  an exciting two weeks with the Hal- happv to be wearing their Golden Bar Shadwell, Lone Plow-, and Robi-Lyn yci -"CCflUU JJUldailCd  lowe'en Partv followed b> an -enroll-    awaids are from left    Glenda Hoi-    Edgien ' "  BROWNIES of Gibsons A Pack have been    badge for her stamp collection.  hard at work this year and their efforts There was a special- Grand Howl for*  thfe Bingo for the current year.* E.mph_isi_r    culminated in a special ceremony last week     Snowy Owl Wendy Ainsworth who was  l    has been placed* on* local' projects and most    when parents were invited to the enroll-     ertrolled by Brown Owl Arlene White.  ,    particularly .on. those 'for the benefit of     ment and badge presentation held in St. Brownies enrolled and receiving awards  J    young people in the area.. Bartholomew's Church Hall. presented their mothers with multi-colored  ' The list.iricludes St". Mary's Hospital, Six little Tweenies stiU to be enrolled     nosegays Of beautiful dahlias which Fairy  Senior Citizens' Housing, Branch 140 Ca- watched with interest as qualifying Godmother Mrs. Jean Davidson had pro-  nadian Legion for work in Junior Ath- Tweenies were introduced by Tawny Owl vided. Sixers served visitors with re-  letics, baseball, soccer, etc., a bursary for Evelyn Shadwell and made the Brownie freshments while Brownies played games  a Grade 12 student at Elphinstone High Promise before Brown Owl Arlene White, and afterwards enjoyed cookies, cakes and  School, -the  Sunshine  Coast  Guide and     Receiving their Brownie pins were: Patti    fruit drinks.  Scout Association, Association for Retard-     Star, Kelly Redshaw, Norine Fraser, Den-  _   ed Children and the children's section of     ise Hart, Kelly Webber and Michelle Fro- * ,.._,..,_.  the Secheit Memorial'Library.* Also in-     mager. The  four-wheel-disk brakes on your  eluded   is  Shaug&iesiy  Hospital,  River- Tweenies then unrolled a golden path-     ���w ��_rs are out of this world. Now in-  view Hospital, tlie B.C,-C_mcer Society and     way and Brownies formed an archway for    stead of runninS over a victim, you can.  the   Children's   Hospital   in   Vancouver.     those awarded their Golden Bars to walk    sta? square^ on toP ��f him*  These latter services are available to resi-     through. Seven girls receiving this badge  dents of  the Peninsula' Should they  be     were:   Glerida   Holland,   Jennifer  Baker,  required. *     ,   - Charlene Danrcth, Maureen Forsyth, Rose-  " The l'adifes arg happyf- to be" able to as-     marie  Shadwell, Lorie Plows and Robi-  sist in these commendable projects.' Lyn Edgren.  Elisa Mills received her 1st year pin;  2nd year pins went to Chailene White,  Mary Kay G ant dnd Kathy Forsyth. Charlene also received a proficiency badge for  thrift and Stephanie Gibson a proficiency  one  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  .   .CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building Secheit  Phone 885.2333  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  .  .EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  |��asyi��j8WMis^����  ment   and   awards   coiemony   with    land  Jennifer Baker. Charlehe Dan-  n  \\  I  I  I  '  11  <n  *\  i-_  f.  *��������  �����   ���*  \  ?  * _.��� _*-���  -* *  ,t  '   -^-^   ,*��� ,���^    ���**    \ v\      ��"_  i-      *���*���?���      *^   -**t .*-   �� - '    ���   *       .   ,  ��, *    . i  v  ~*_  *v.__*.  i m ���* r ���*��� SU" * -���* j *%  *-        " _      _ */-**'.',,. i    '- -.***-���        y      . - .     ,.>  Brownies  FIVE students: .who .graduated - last June  -from" Elphinstone Secondary School  and -are - presently attending university  have received word that they have been  ��� awarded- bursariCs totalling $600 from  the ^oyal Canadian- Legion,- Gibsons  Branch. -    *  Winners are Judy McKean who re-  ,1 ceived $2j)0 and is attending Victoria  j College. Beverly Barnes; Allan Gould;  Craig Chamberlin and. Francis MacKenzie who- eaeh -received. $l"00t- and- are attending the University of Britisb. Columbia.  To qualify for these wards, students  must submit an application form obtainable from the counsellors at Elphinstone  and be continuing post secondary educa-  j tion. The recipients are then determined  by a committee of the Legion acting on  recommendations from the Awards Committee of the High School.  Popular pioneer passes  following long illness  AT ST. MARY'S Hospital on November 6,  death claimed Roste (Oscar) Holmquist  at the age of 61 after a long illness. Born  in Halmstad, Sweden, he came to Canada  in 1927 and settled for.' a few years in  Ontario, moving to the west coast about  20 years ago. He was engaged in fishing  and logging in various parts of B.C., but  owing to health problems, he was forced  to retire at an early age and has been living m the Columbia Coast Mission cottages at Pender Harbour for the past ten  .  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  I"  years.  There he kept cheerful and busy  ' -S"Tdly Iearing *? Bro���e P^    to be enrolled .into Gibsons. A P^ck   ite Hart, KtiHy. Webtier and.MteHelle.  ������,���� hi? JvoritepSes o?fish_5  . -irtaking them members of a world    this season*are*from left:-Patti Star,* .Fromager  - ."^ide organization, first six tfVeenies    Kelly Redshaw, Serine Fraser,'Den- .   '  ."  A  !  mi J  C  V  *'  v/,  ��� V-��hf_r.  .�� ���  V  /  ���t,-,  ,7\  )  ./  r  ���4,  and gardening,  Mr. "HoTniqoist is sfurvived by d'sdrt,  Einar Holmquist of Sudbury, Ontario, cr  daughter,, Mrs. ly (Margret) Poho of Abbotsford and a brother/ George Holmquist  of' Mahno, Sweden. Funeral service was  held at St. Hilda's Church on November  10 at 2:30 p.m. with the Rev. Canon Alan  Greene officiating.  Mr. George Holmquist, who flew from  Sweden to visit his brother, has been  staying at Greene Court for the past month  so that he could visit his brother in St.  Gary's Hospital. Mrs,' P6ho was also in  Secheit to attend her father's funeral.  *  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of  the Village of Gibsons, B.C., that I require the presence of the said  electors at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.,  on  MQNDAY, Tf-li 24th DAY OF NOVEMBER,  1969,  at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon/ for"the purpose of electing  persons to represent them as follows:    ���'  A Moyoi*���-for a two year term���1$7(J[ and 197^1.  Two (2) Aldermen���each for a two year term���1970 ond 1971.  One (1) Alderman���(a.Separate election) for a one year term���  1970, to complete the unexpired term of Alderman W. D.  Peterson who has resigned.  One (1) School Trustee**���for a two year term���1970 and 1971 to  represent the Village of Gibsons on the Board of School District No. 46.  The mode of nomination of candidate's shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors  of the municipality. The nominatbn-paper shall be delivered to the  Returning Officer at any time between DATE OF THIS NOTICE AND  12 o'clock NOON OF Dfiti OF NOMINATION. The nomination-paper  may be in the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall state the  name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such  manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-  paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.    .     (      ���       .  In*the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened  at the Municipal Hall on the 6th day of November, 1969, between the  hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., and further,: that an Advance Poll will be  opened at the said Municipal Hall on Tuesday, the 2nd day of December,  1969, between the hours of 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. in the afternoon for duly  qualified electors who sign a statement that they expect to be absent  from the Municipality on polling day. Every person is hereby required to  take notice and govern himself accordingly. . ���  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this:12thday of November,  ,   "\ ;'    '.     ���     V  F; JEAN.MAINIL,  ���   Returning Officer  !  I  1969.  ii^iHiyiBii^aia^^  *l   iswev':.*'   v ' *���    ." ��   i       *-v��- *�����*>*���  "    ��� .  .   \ i * ***     *��   - '��� .   ���    -  '.���������     ���    . -     ���-���'... *."v.. ,,.--'tki>:.��-',��. '   ..'���**.*.   \\     ���. . ^, < ���-     f,*..-'-���*-*��� -*,."'��� "     y     '   '  w ��� wm���Wmi���^w*!������p��* �����*��� m*������*������**���!    ��� "���*������^J^J "**** ��� --��� -���__--*��� 1 * ,-�����-���������|      ,r n       mm j-n-.irnn.T-11-iii ��� rm_i������    ���     ���   i i -iiili jii_i li l   i_      i      ri      11 ���      i _m  ���  Senior^ Brownies,'  .>>  ���'.������j  Leaders of Gibsons Brownie A Pack Brown OwlArjerie .TOIt-^,, Sho^^P^l ;_C5aiit, l^a'tliy .'.Forsytli ah^ $tepl-9ti  h&ye a big'enrollment this year and Wendy Ainsworth ^ndi'Tawnjj.^w.vGibibri'.and first year Brbwnio Elli  are happy, to have assistance from  senior/ Biwnies. , PrcturcU  wit"  n    Evelyn .Shadwell  are 'se^i^jraar '��� Mill.*..  lv   Brownies; Cfc&rleAfe Wliite,' Mow Kay i i'    _ '  ���     ' ���'"    ." " "*' H    -     'Y^v::.y;*Y,v... y  tfi&Tdfi  Elisa  ���*^*.*..  and The Times Bookstore offers  a wide range of popular titles  ditd aJjthorsv  COM�� IN m& C-NOOSE A GIFT SOMEONE WlLt  A^^E-trATB AND REMEMBER FOR YEARS  ' td COME . . .' .  ^ THE H^MAN ZOO, by Desmond Molris  7%- WESTERN GARDEN BOOK  ^r TH�� MADMAN, by G.bran  ic tREASURY OF HORSES  *k STORY OF MEDICINE  7*V THE SUNSET COOK BOOK  * THE ODYSSEY WORLD ATLAS  i lies poo  Phono 085-9654 - Scchol?, B.C.  I,,��.:. - **,.: wyy"wytf'% ; ��   B>'" *  li  ll  jwn'iwn' 'a*f^****- ������"*���^**i^^^^^v.S'^'*�������<v*v1���^^.^\^\\^^>^s^���^v���^*^���\^^^. y\\ vW* *��vU * * 6 ���* ^ * *-^ ���< V **** "**>��� *! x * *�� * *  ���"���v1*^ *- ^^v-^ V'v/'���v-v* *^On^^aE."V 'I'-JiO w **^ '.**���-    ' -���"   'f        "- Y V**-r1 "  - "���**' v     "������K,'*i**-,��*t. ,   -       **.-.,       k       (   *  ^ ^   \  V vX'W'V-'/v'VV'V^. V **���"���*   f �� ^ ���v'-r/'V ^'^V'VvH -vV^-"-^ v*-*+ *v">.    .\yW-v-s*** V4*  >'��- "S  ,.___,&- .  oY-^  Around B.C.  ���by Edgar Dunning  /rom Am? CBC Neighborly News  broadcast Sundays 8:30 a.m.  AT SMITHERS, a new and exciting winter sport will be introduced this year,  and if it catches on it could spread right  across Canada within a short time. The  Interior News says that cross-country skiing under lights with reindeer is the new  sport which Filip Moen hopes will prove  to be as popular as snowmobiling.  . Mr. Moen recently travelled to Inuvik  in. the Northwest Territories where he  bought five young reindeer from the federal government with the idea of training  them for this sport. He says that reindeer  skiing has been popular in Scandinavia  for many years and that the animals are  ideally suited to the sport. They're noted  for their endurance and they can reach  speeds of up to 45 miles per hour.  The climate in Smithers will present  no problem for the reindeer, according to  Mr..Moen, who says they're very adaptable7 animals and wherever moose and  ^ariboucan live the reindeer live even  ,.be$ter.y.:,.,..y...:.,.:  |iMr.;7Moeri told the Interior News he  plans 7 to; install- lighting around a triangular shaped track on which the snow will  be packed down tor a width, of 20 feet  and loudspeakers will carry music to all  parts of the skiing area.  'At present Inuvik is the only town in  Canada that features cross-country skiing  at .night and, according to Moen, it has  proved to be a very popular feature there.  And, if Moen's plans work out, Smithers  will be the next to offer cross-country  night skiing behind reindeer as a sport  Here's a. bit'.of advice I qame across in  the Abbotsford News that was credited to  Philip Gibbs: it is better to give than to  lend and it costs about the same.  And one of the publishers this week  was complaining about a pretty secretary  who can't add but can sure distract  As a follow up to the story I had a  couple of weeks back about the vandalism  caused by trigger-happy-hunters, here's a  story that appeared in Phil Bickle's7 column in the Comox District Free Press.  A nervous farmer in that district, just  before the hunting season opened, decided  to label his livestock. In big letters he  painted "I am a horse" or "I am a pig" or  "I am'a cow" and so on. He was sure his  animals would be safe and went to bed  on the eye of hunting expecting everything would be all right. Early next morning he was wakened by rifle shots. He  rushed out expecting the worst, but the  cOw was intact, the horse was still active  ahd the pig looked contented. Then he  discovered the hunters had found a victim. They had shot his John Deere tractor.  And Ralph Hall in his column in the  North Shore Citizen says that a nurse at  the North Vancouver Hospital was given  three demerits when she was found to be  absent without gauze.  ' The Ladner Optimist had an editorial  urging its readers to get involved and  stand up and be counted on civic issues.  Here's how the editorial read:  "During the course of our work, it is  not uncommon to talk with a subscriber,  a businessman^ a taxpayer, very much  concerned with ,the conditions that exist  in the municipality.  "But in most instances the caller  pleads: 'Keep me out of it. I don't warit  to be involved!'  , "The sarnie gutless attitude and lack of  civic responsibility exists when cooperation is sought by police or other law enforcement bodies. If the public is to have,  and to expect, effective measures taken to  correct and improve living conditions in  cur communities, it must expect to get  involved.  "The truth cannot be determined and  justice done in a courtroom or before council unless the people who know the truth  come forward and play their essential role  in the judicial process. When they refuse  to get involved, the scales of justice strike  a false balance and the pursuit of truth  ends up in a blind alley.  "Making our municipalities better  places in which to live is determined by  your willingness to get involved1 and cooperate with those in office."  And Fred White in }\la column in the  Rossland Miner says that happiness is  finding your glasses soon enough to remember why you wanted them.  And this was �� week when there were  Jots of stories about animals and .what people do about them or with them.  For instance, at Ganges on Shit Spring  Island they had another running of the  annual greasy pig contest and this year  there was an added attraction ���rabbits.  There were 10 pigs and seven rabbits entered and hundreds of spectators. Top  catcher of Ihe day was Ian Kyle who not  only won u priz.e for selling the most tickets but also caught a pig for good measure.  Adrian Wolfe-Milner was the chairmon  of the committee that put on the contest  Page B-6>  -  "-- The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 12, 196?  and Jack Webster, who has a home on the  island, was the master of ceremonies. Alan  Best, curator of Stanley Park Zoo, was one  of the' judges. Eleven- greasy children  caught the squealing greasy pigs but the  seven rabbits were much more sedate and  easy "to catch.  I don't know how the committee made  the money, but the Driftwood says that  the contest netted about $800.  And then there was a different kind of  animal story in the Williams Lake Tribune which reported that one day recently,  Dave Gibson of Williams Lake drove  down his drive out to the highway near  Wildwobd and there smack in front of his  car was a big moose that stood quietly  staring at him for a full minute before  ambling off into the woods. The heartbreak came for Dave when he realized  that for the first morning in weeks he had  left his gun back at his home. - :'-  And the Lake Windermere Valley Echo  says that a young bighorn mountain sheep  -wandered in from the hills last fall and  made itself at home on the ranch of Elmer  Goodwin near Edgewater. It stayed with  the cattle all winter, and became quite  tame,- When the cattle went to their summer range the sheep went along with  them. Now Rancher Goodwin wonders  whether the young bighorn will be with  the cattle when they are rounded up this  fall, or will it have heard the call of the  ' wild and gone off to join its own kind?  If he sees a Rocky Mountain bighorn  sheep ih -the herd when his cattle are  brought down from summer range, he'll  know that he has a permanent freeloader  on his hands.  And finally, here's a sample of mini-  wit from Claude Hpodspith of the Lions  The editor of the Powell River News  doesn't think much of the new Human  Rights Bill passed at the last sitting of  Here's - what -hfe. had* 'to 7' "~".  the legislature  -say about it:1' ���.. .; .;-�����  "Of all the garbled nonsen��e?/andbu-~  reaucratic bumbledom* which hafe come'  out of a government, ��frtaMy,iJVictori__'s  current effort-in its; Human' Rights -'-Bill,  is the supreme c1ut\^3_.      '.  ',' j  "There's -no argument. withi^e principle of the'bill, which attempts .to, assure  everyone an equal chance at jbbs.-regaj"d-  less of race, color, creed or age.-Already;  in the United States,.they have An Equal  Opportunity Employer's Act which attempts the same thing, but it does not go  Le  Hit  ii  Sc^lDIE Hawkins Day! That's .what it was  ���* on Thursday, November 7: Most of -the'  boys appeared clad in torn shirts/patched  pants, different colored socks and all sorts  of hats. The girls .were not permitted to  comb -their.-hair, wear make-up; nylons,  heels, or mini skirts. They mostly came  iri frayed pants, long shirts, arid running  so far afield as our new provincial bill. - shoes.  "Even when the bill was first, intro- At 10 a.m.,  after three' forty-minute  duced to the public its sponsor, Minister of    classes, we all proceeded to the gym to  .���-by Dennise Dombroski  was', a casual dance; not a Sadie Hawkins  .Dance as many'ha*. hoped *  Children's sayings of the week: Commas* are used for when you want to take  a breath and, periods are used when you  want to stop and think.  Labor Peterson, suffered a badly-stubbed  ioe when an adjoining advertiseriient expressly restricted a civil service" job to  one age group. . .   ���  "Another purpose of the Human Rights  Act, and a principle with -which we fully  agree, is not to deny people over 45 years  the chance at a job. But how is the limitation of advertising, phrases going to do  this? If a firm feels that it cannot employ  a person over 45, it's' not going to employ  a person over 45. It's as siiriple as that  The reasons in all cases would -be prac-"  tical, not prejudiced  "About "the only thing the "act will  achieve is to create another bureaucratic  arm, whose members will be busy keeping themselves busy running .around in  non-productive circles. r.   -     .      '.   '  "Canada Manpower bureau,"'with'the*  most laudable of aims,- has not*been a success, considering the gigantic cost irivolv-.  ed versus the number of people, helped  .Our new provincial human rights act, is -  doomed to the same inefficiency."  ���The--editor of the Powell River News.  Woman explaining husband's hangover to friend: "The champagne flight  was stuck in a holding pattern over the  airport for two hours."  ���partake in the relays!' All the relays included eight or ten students from each of  tli four teams, the.Spitfires,-the Sabres,  the Mustangs, and the Bombers. Those  hilarious relays were coached by Mr.  Yablonski.  . At 12:00 the grade 9'si and 10's came  and we all had a get-together till .1:00  when the morning shift returned home and  the afternoon shift continued with their  program. During this time the grade ll's  and 12's put qn a skit. It was in a courtroom and Mrs. Day was being tried for-  illegally putting certain pictures in the  yearbook. She -was found guilty and had  . to pay a fine of 31c,"anct her punishment  was being squirted in" theiace" with shav-  ��� ing cream. 1  The winning team from the morning  ' was the Spitfires and in the afternoon the  Mustangs won.   The overall winner was*  ithe Mustangs with 173 points, the Spit-  ' fp-es came second with 157 points, third  : was the Bombers with 121 points and last  came the Sabres with 107 points.  The dance on Friday night was a big  success. There was a live band and the  students thought this was great! The  dance was from 8:00 till 12:00. A" bus left  Secheit at around 7:30 and picked up people on the way.' Bus tickets 'were 35c It  Our forests are "measured" by the  British Columbia Forest Serwice Inventory Division by means of aerial phor  tography and ground surveys. Such information is used to determine present  and future volumes of useahle wood in  timber stands, and a breakdown of species  available. There is a complete inventory  of * publicly-owned forest land every 10  years.        -  Swahiti replaces English  AFRICANIZATION   continues   apace   in.  ,    Kenya���this time linguistically.  * After periodic discussions, Swahili has  received an important boost toward joini  ing English as an official language.  President Jomo Kenyatta has announced that the requirement for. English debates in Parliament now can be ignorecL-  He foresees a time when Swahili may well  replace English altogether.  Proponents of English deplore the  move. They say that confusion in Parliament's operations, the cost of language  conversion in schools, Swahili's paucity of  technical terms, and the fact that it is riot  truly a national language are all reasons  for keeping the colonial tongue.  Supporters of the suggestion respond by  citing the widespread use of Swahili, its  adaptability, and the ease of learning it:  Swahili, they argue, is closer to the  hearts of the people. . .  ^tf_?m_J_.\��^&3.&;.;_2;&!tf  ���_*___? _fer_��t_r  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY CLUB  HUM FISHER-**!!..  SMORGASBORD  H0MECM0  {.DOME  Friday, November.-21st at 7 p.m  COMMUNITY HALL, MADEIRA PARK  Tickets $3.50 each  3m^__ap  _&Y^YYY^i  ������ PRESENTS ���  mm skirt  HOB  Starring���  Jeremy Slot*, ond  .  Dmnq McHoin  Technicolor - Cinemascope  ���    ALSO    ���  CARIBBEAN CAROUSEL  Ooturctte  Cartoon  Start* 8 p.m. - Out 10 p.m.  FRIDAY, SATURDAY  and MONDAY,  November 14, 15 anA 17  m  ��yi%  m  m  I * 4,  ?'y"^  f*1 ^t  1  *&-*..  I  I  m  p  %  *.  m\  f.'%.  r* .-  l.c _  4  FV"  f '���>'  \ Hi  . y  .,-.    ��p.   i ��^   vit


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