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The Peninsula Times Oct 29, 1969

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Array < \'  rr V -r*U.*Nr- J.   V* *",-V *   ?  ^ ^ /-'^V ** i  --. rr~v *^r **<*Jr^V"x/'ttf*+-ii1 ������� �� j-v-"4-"**"* "< ���  j* V��  - **W "f a1" ]fJ**t "-"-fr �����* ���*<"���  ������ *.'i_6, ^^^tY w-'v I**1!* "���'^ v* *^ ��* y r-*"-** ���^������"v-^-^'v^j.*-.  o.>- ^ v**^.*.,,^ _  . *������ �����- v-* e* ���** ���*���*  r-V ^* ^ ��>-y *���"��� * ^ .. v* * ���*** y * ���*���-����� *r*��- -��- **>-***  ?"   Vf* *  ��� 7 -V v -^  ���������**^��|ft.  J  .  *_  ���I  .'.  OCT 31 REC'O  Growing industry .. ��\      \   " ^ -���.---���.--  S.G. f ourist ^.ssoaiatlon .  plans quarters in Secheit  Sest Canadian"Graphic Industries Ltd**  1606 Best 5th Aye.,  - - Vancouver 9* B��C#  AT A 'meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Tourist Association held Sunday, October 19, at the Casa Matinez Restaurant  it was decided the permanent office of  the Association should be in Secheit and  that a full time secretary be employed-  The office is expected to be in operation  before the end of the year.  Mr. Mike Ovenell, oo-ordinator of  Mainland West, was present at the meeting and proposed a new financial set-up  for a new brochure coverage for the Sunshine Coast at lower cost than present  with greater publicity than past endea-  NEW SCHOOL  Registration fpr the Jack and Jill nursery school was held Friday, Octpber 24  in the Gibsons United Church Hall. Response was good and school activities will  eon-imence in November.-:A\ few vacancies  remain, and, interested parents should con-  tad lis. Gail Ohler at 886-2569.  Toys and craft materials are .still urgently needed* also large piece of oil cloth,  felt, sewing box.scraps, etc  IN TERROR  Report'.' submitted last week to The  Times regarding forthcoming visit of a  visiting choir, November' 15, was in error.  What was referred to as' the Vancouver  Boys' Choir should have been the British  Columbia Boys' Choir. Its members come  from various points of the lower mainland.  SKATING  Officials of th.. Sunshine Coast Skate  Club advise that there will be no skating  at Pender Harbour on Hallowe'en night.  There will; however, be skating at Elphinstone November 1 from 8:30 p.m. to 10:30  p.m.  MEET TRUSTEES  School Trustees have written to both  Council and Chamber of Commerce of Secheit and indicated they would be pleased  to meet with both groups in order to explain proposed Referendum 10. Both  Council and Chamber agreed to extend invitations to the Board to send along representatives at a later, date.  BEAUTIFUL B.C.  Ever popular as a Christmas gift, the  magazine Beautiful B.C. is now available  by subscription at The Times Book Store,  Secheit $2.00 subscription includes full  color 1970 calendar and greeting card signed, in your name.   vqrs.  Report of the meeting submitted to  The Times by new President, Jchn'Bryri-  eisen states; "The Sunshine Coast Tourist  Association has been instrumental for '  nearly all of the former publicity on the  Sunshine Coast and to keep the steady  increase of tourists coming the new Executive will continue to keep the publicity going and to increase the industry,  "The whole coast has taken the Association too much for granted in the past  "without giving fullest support in membership and financing. This industry on  the Sunshine Coast is a ten million dollar  annual business and requires more support than has been given in the past."  New executive inc'udes; John Brynelsen,- Secret Cove, President; Len 'Larson, Madeira Park, Vice President; Colin  Bye, Powell River, Past President; Secretary Treasurer yet to be announced;  D j rectors; Roy Edmundson, Lund; Joe  Fisher, Texada, Wm. Birkett, Garden  Bay; Halfmoon Bay and Secheit to be  confirmed; Paul Hansen, Davis Bay;  George McN.chol, Gibsons. Three directors to be appointed bv Councils of Powell  River, Secheit and Gibsons.  President's report for 1969 states:  there was a fr.ir increase in membership  ���see page A-4  Goli and Country Club  schedules "Family Day"  SUNSHINE Coast Golf and Country Club  has scheduled a "Family Day" for  Sunday, November 9* from H a.m. This  will be a day to bring out the youngsters  to participate with members on a working spree, in order to clean up the island  to the right of fairway No. 1.  There will be a Senior's Tournament  at 10 a-m. The ladies will prepare their  own food.  A good turnout is reported for the October 12 Annual Championships and trophy awards included the Ernie Brown  trophies for senior men and women and  the Uncle Mick's trophy for junior boys  and girls.  Championship winners were:  Men's Championship: (for Ernie Brown  trophy)���Micky McKay (winner); Al St.  Remy (runner up); Freeman Reynolds  (runner up).  Women's Championship; Ernie Brown  trophy���Virginia Douglas (winner); Betty  McKay~(runner up).  Boys' Championship: Uncle Mick's trophy���Martin Swan (winner); Billy Sneddon (runner up); Ron White (runner up);  David Newton (runner up).  Girls' Championship: Uncle Mick's trophy���Dennise Dombrowski (winner); Susan Johnason (runner up); Elaine McKen-  zie (runner up).  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound .o.Vervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing/ Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma'Pork, Secheit/ Holfrnc^n Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Horbour, Mode, to Pork, Kfeindote, Irvine's Landing, Eorl Cove, Egmont.  \  Registration No, J142  2nd Class Moil  106  tt&   w< ..--..'-M^-  uwA**&  . P4T*:  '���a.ti.*5r__��_ __y^r n&i, -,  Questionnaire returns  Public meeting * . ��  Selma Park 'propbrty owners  protest low water pressure  MANY areas of concern regarding the new-  water supply line were voiced by Selma Park property owners at. a  public  meeting held last week in the Community  Hall.  Chairman of the Regional Board, Mr.  Lome Wolverton was on hand to answer  questions and outline the proposed new  water system.   Ultimate aim is to have  20 lbs. pressure per square inch at each  home during peak "demand, he said.  Many residents living on higher leyels  are concerned because water pressure is  often low and sometimes there is no water  for weeks at a time.   Easement for the  proposed new  water  line runs  through  the property of many of these-land c��wn-  ers who wondered if they would be allowed connections on the new line.  Mr. Wolverton explained that this new  line will be a supply line at the present  time which -will run parallel to the existing line to get water to the people on the  other side of Wilsoh Creek.  ANY LIKELIHOOD of amalgamation between Secheit arid West Secheit has  now been dropped from the agenda of the  Secheit and District Charnber of Commerce and what was considered to have  been a progressive proposal by a number  of West Secheit residents was considered  differently by others,  Mr. John Hayes, West Scchclt resident  and chairman of the Chamber committee  working toward the amalgamation, recommended this action at last regular  meeting of ithe Chamber following returns  of a questionnaire sent out to property  owners of West Secheit.  Of  167  questionnaires   mailed  oijt 96  were returned, of these, 43 indicated approval and 53 said no.   Many opponents  of the scheme were summer residents .who  like the local objectors either could see no  benefits or were afraid they might have  to pay a few dollars more in taxes.   At ,  the present time there is a slightly higher  tax rate within the village but it'has lx*en  pointed out on a number of occasions thut  with ever risjlhg costs, of the Regional District, the situation will.inevitably change.  Chamber member, Mayor Hill  Swain,  ���mid he considered it a shame now that  tlie ball has started rolling, particularly in  light of the fact tliat later on council might  not wish amalgamation.   "Willi  the proposed development  in the west  Porpoise  Day urea the  village will grow  anyway,  we also have substantial commercial proj-  , vela under study," he auid.  J^organ Thompson, member of the  Chum her, Village Alderman and also u  resident of West' Secheit, wild he had  spoluin 1o some of the residents of that  area and they had Rtotod they were not  interested in' street light*, for they would  only be whining in .heir window*... "1 cannot go along with Ihls sort of thinking and  jf we had.not progressed as a village .her*.,  would be many of them who vyould not  hove .heir Jobs today," he added.  RECREATION CENTHE  President Erich Hen,.eh reported that  the Hraeutiun Centre Committee has been  negotiating for pmpcrty adjacent to the  golf course ut Robert*. Creek. MacMillan .  Bloedel Ltd. ha.*i agreed to make available  alxiut thirty acre,, providing the Commit-  tc��* can jicrsuiid'* tin* Provincial lw>ndi��  Branch lo give them crown properly of  <*quul *��J7.e anywhere in the district. Mr,  1-eiiM'h (.aid he haw hud correspondence  with Victoria and indication.. are tha. the  department is prvjrurcd to favor the pro-  1>05,;*1-  Sum of %2,'MQ in required ior iirchiU*c.i  1 plans and a model of the proposed project  and no far donation.*, and advance memberships have provided aboul $1,!>00, Another cheque is anticipated and the target  thould Ix.* nx*. shortly,  i Fred 1.liter drew attention to the need  ; for impjiovcinent to the boat ramp ut Porpoise Hay. ]J��* Mid he hie. mi 11 a;, many  a.', twenty or more IxiaU a day using the  '���    facility and in many c.im'n cars a.wi Ix.at  ���^   lratli��rs have Ix-cork* *;ti.jck In mud.  It. was .*xplmin<*d that the ore a involved  is not actually a boat ramp but was put  in originally to facilitate barge loading.  Mayor Swain pointed out that. nesponsi-  FIRST STAGE . ���.  Houses'up* tot "200 ft. a6oVe sea level  ��� willjbe-served -by first-stage of the Re-  jgio'nal Tyaterworks and the one million  gallon reservoir to*be built above Selma  Park will -be high enough to take care  of line losses through to Gower Point.  Later pumping stations and reservoirs will  help serve higher levels.  Pipe now being laid at Roberts Qreek  will, link up to the end of the existing  system at Wilson Creek7 Next .stage will  bility for the ramp lies with the Depart-, be through to Gibsons and link up' with  ment of Transport and suggested a letter the reservoir. Eventually pressure in the  be sent seeking, improvements. lower line at Selma Park will/equal pres-  . *  .*>.  ���4   V.  V>* " "'  I  *  I  1 ��� ���  . _.. .1  -ff *  '^  1* ,  J' v '  '!'(  s.,^^^___,h*lw,t,A  ir    11     '..*.  ���: M'  sure in the higher line, the system being  served with the same water from the  reservoir. Pressure regulators will be  needed at houses on the waterfront.  Secheit water system will not go on  the reservoir until repairs are made to the  pipe in the village which will not take  the pressure at present but once this is  done the two wood stave storage tanks  will be removed.  TRESPASSERS  Two property owners complained that  no notice had been given that a survey  would be made for the proposed new line.  Mr. Wolverton felt that the surveyors were  at fault for not giving warning but taxpayers felt it was the duty of the Regional _*-  Board to contact landowners, seeking permission for the survey to be made.  Mr. Al Lynn said he asked the surveyors to accompany him to the Board  office where he was told by secretary-  treasurer Charles Gooding that no notice  had been given because the Regional District office did not have an assessment roll  .and he didn't-know who owned'the prop- -  erty. Mr. Lynn felt if such,was tbe case,  a notice should have been placed in the  newspaper.  LAST SAY  Mr. Wolverton assured the land own-'  ers that they have the power to refuse  easement in which case the Board would  have to seek an alternative route, probably the highway. It would not be at a  higher level because the1 engineers don't  .���want to go higher with this line, he said.  The easement will be ten feet wide  and ��� probably 3 - 4 ft. deep and as far as  possible the ground will he left in its  original.,state except where trees:are removed. ���  Connection to the proposed higher level '  ���see page A-4  History Arrives  Under tow by the tug Grapple the 236  ton 99 foot long steam tug Prestige  II is seen pulling in to Gibsons wharf  last week where it is hoped to restore  the old. vessel to original condition by  the Higgs Brothers of Tiger Tug Ltd.  Capt Martin Higgs towed the old tug  over from Vancouver in four and a  half hours. He was himself captain  of the Prestige II back in 1958. Acquisition of the vessel by Tiger Tug  Ltd. means another piece of Canadian  maritime history will be retained in  Gibsons thereby providing a valuable  tourist attraction.  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29x 1969  Volume 6, No. 48  Steam fug brings  history to coast  WHAT has been described as a relic of  the past, the steam tug Prestige II, has  been rescued from American interests and  will, it is hoped, remain in the Gibsons  area as a showpiece of Canadian maritime history  Originally named the Robert Preston  when built in 1923 by the Westminster  Marine Railway Company of New Westminster, the vessel is 99 feet long and substantially constructed of wood.  Writing about the Prestige II in the  Vancouver Sun, Charles Defieux says she  is oil fired and a real link with the past.  She became part of the fleet of Straits  Towing and Island Tug when the two  companies merged in 1942. In 1943-44 she  saw service in ihe Aleutians on charter to  the UJS, Army. Renamed Johnstone Straits  m 1954 she was again renamed in 1954,  Prestige II. *  Still in fairly good shape, Prestige II  was given last week to Tiger Tug of Gibsons and towed over by Capt. Martin  Higgs of Tiger Tug in his small tug Grapple. Martin tells The Times he was himself Captain of the Prestige II for a short  time back in 1958 at which time he was  towing logs.  Former owner, Mr. Harley Brown of  Dola Towing turned the vessel over to -the  Tiger Tug Company rather than see her  lost to Seattle interests.  Big job facing Martin Higgs and his  associates is restoration of the tug and her  steam engine. Plans are to restore her to  original condition. When completed she  might be sailed to coastal communities  such as Nanaimo and Secheit and made  available for public inspection.  Providing council is prepared to cooperate it is hoped to base the vessel at  the Gibsons wharf where she will be a  showpiece  to  local   people and  visitors.  Capt Higgs says he will welcome any  volunteer help for the restoration project  which apart from lahor will involve considerable expense to his company.  Council moves  CONTINUED  vandalism  at the  Hackett  Park building has resulted in closure  by Secheit Council until further notice.  At last council meeting Alderman Morgan  Thompson drew attention to the recent  outburst publicized in The Times. He  said he has asked that the water be cut  off to the building and as council just  cannot afford to keep carrying out repairs, suggested it be closed until further  notice.  Pressure was put upon council a few  years ago for (the building which was to  include toilets, changing room for ball  players and a room which could be used  as a concession booth for festive occasions. Since that time vandals have persisted in smashing windows, jamming and  smashing toilet pans and wash basins,**  forcing doors and' even smashing a hole,  through a  wall.  Alderman Thompson expressed the  view that council should consider seeking  the services of a pensioner to keep an  eye on the building at such time council  chooses to re-open it. \  Council    unanimously   supported' the  Go it alone  "��_/&' ���>*���/ " ��*��sirT**1.  -v******** ���   ,BiX'i Vv"���_**-�� ���  ri**"'  ��� V**ar,j**��r-  1w ^*H? *'  1      ��� .  *  '- **.*  _F  1  11  A  .I  Ml'  )���[  1  .'. ay, ..  w-i*.-- ������ys-&F  * , "*��? ���> ���*_      V  *"**<*��. * -Z ��� *   i ?��    *J. ���      7  -_,*���**  J*\  _C  ���*���>���*,  it*- _. ��� *:="i,5__-,M��*2-  J_?.-*��_k..  '-      -.***-tL    * ������     l-��.-**a��tf.*        **  ***%".<��� Cmmmm��..' *��_  .   '    fr*. *        -i-V' <*-*".#������** ���***���" ,**��.*. v       .'K.  *- -  -     .���"���;>*.' -._ ~"4: Xt,_i>^  - --   .- i; * *      . . *  . it      ��� ' w. ��� 1   ��� .   *  ���i-    'v.-  t  '  i From Squamith  Colorful Indian dress of Weatherman    admired by more than 200 people who  Dominic Charlie, his wife Mrs. Josie    attended a social evening at Seehelt  Charlie and Chief Simon Baker of the    School on Saturday.  S<*uan.ish Indian Triha was "greatly  SECHELT and District Chamber of Commerce at its last regular meeting October 22 unanimously supported a proposal that the Chamber does not renew  membership jn the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association.  Last year members of tlie Chamber  fjold memberships to.,the Association and  raised in excess of $000.' In return the  Chamber received a grant of $300 toward  upkeep of the tourist bureau, was included  in the list of memilxTis on the Sunshine  Coast -brochure and the area was briefly  featured In .another brochure put out by  the Greater Vancouver Visitors and Con-  viTi.ion Bureau,  ChamlRT Tourism Chairman, Canon  Minto Swa:n, told memlwo he was not  happy with the situation, The Chamber  tourist bureau in Secheit proved an outstanding sueceiss last year, thc Chamber  had been criticized for publicizing busi-  nesse.*j that were not memlx-r*., and on tin*  who)** lie feel*, we would be much further  ahead to spend any monies collected on  our own brochures.  Morgan Thompson and Mayor Swain  both agreed that council would be much  more inclined to support the Chamlx-r  ttnm it would outside interests, Mayor  Swain also rxprensed the view that the.  Chamber is the logical Iwdy to hai.dk*  tourism under present circumii.tancet'.  Morgan Thompson said lie had noticed  tliat very few resorts and motcLs had  taken out membership and 1hese,')je f<*el.i,  are Ibe people who derive the grcateM  lx>m*fjlH fjxjin tourism, he therefore op-  pwes ��upjx��xi}r.g tht*-Tourist��� Awociatlon  for that reason.  It was a)no pi'.jntod out that .he mini  of $1,200 went to Vancouver from 1he Suu-  t*hio<* Coast Tourist Association lust year  and any benefits gained from .his. amount  were questioned. Also questioned was the  fact that the Chamber hud been told tart  year at n n.<Hlng in Seehelt Oial in order  to obtain ccilain provincial gr_t.nl,*. H would  Ix* iM*<y*jiwiry to two-tue members of the  As.��.<H'iaition.  .  It WHS fJ'HDrvt/jrrt; *.uj.'.g,��.rftV4  *>J'��i* w'>������*  ,tion \k investigated further in order tu  ascertain whether any such grants are  available to the Chamber, It seemed thai  in general members fail to understand why  the Chamber should have to become a  member of the Tourist Association which  in turn becomes a member of tire Mainland  SOuth, West organization. Each has individual operating expenses which have to  com..* from local membership fees,  It was moved a recommendation go to  the incoming executive that membership  in the Association be dropped next year.  recommendations but did not go along  with a further suggestion that a lease  light be put over the building, Alderman  Harold Nelson stated "it would be broken  immediately and they are by no means  cheap."  Permission to push through an access  'ro?id 'to'his lot was'granted Mr. Gordon  Hall who told council he has acquired  property on the bluff behind the St.  Hilda's Anglican Church. A gazetted road  runs to his property and he is prepared  to put a road through in order to build  a home for his own personal use.  Aid Thompson questioned advisability  of permitting a twenty foot access on  what\us gazetted as a sixty foot road. Further, Mr. Hall plans on constructing his  read around existing stumps which would  be no help when council finally decides  to put in a full road, .  Mayor Swain disagreed and pointed  out tliat as no road exists at present, even  a twenty foot road wil) be a start and will  save the. village considerable clearing  when it does decide to put in a full road.  Further, a naw house will provide added  revenue while the access road will also  make possible building on oilier lots in  the' vicinity. ,   Y  Put to a vote Aldermen unanimously  approved the application, 1  An application by Mr, Richard Clay-  tan for re/.oning of a small piece of property adjacent to his parking lot on Cowrie  Street resulted in long discussion involving problems involved. In order to go  through the normal channels, it will be  necessary for him to subdivide the property in order that council advertise Intent  of re-zoning. Approval then has to be  obtained from Victoria nnd under normal  conditions tlie whole matter could take  six months, explained Clerk Ted Rayner.  Mr. Clayton said he could manage  without Ibe additional property but would  prefer to proceed with tlie rexoning proposition if possible. He suggested looking  into the situation further before any decision be j'euched.  Gets, priority  Secheit Elementary School  hard 011 students and staff  SCHOOL. Trustee.*' have been actively  working on the proposed Referendum  ���No. 10 which due to failure of Hie last  one, n year ago, will amount to niOre  than two million dollars. Much of Jt will  come directly from Victoria and consequently the shareable amount to \fall on  local  taxation is comparatively  small.  Top priority in the Referendum will  this time be rebuilding und addition to  Seehelt Elementary School, presently in  a sorry state, Indication of eondltioni.  may be gathered from theuuUowing news  release (submitted by the Board thin  week:  1. The cchool is presently decentralized into 10 separate units six of which  me itnted portable::., Thin makei. nd-  minlsln.th.n und -supervision difficult and  time consuming.  2. Children are required to 1 ravel 'outdoor*, to washrooms and other classroom  areas and this n.'cessitide wearing additional elothhi't and footwear during 1.11-  clcimnt   we'dhcr.  :t, Bii*.cm*j''i1 and older teaching "rem;  do not contribute to a good tcaehing-lcun.-  _!'.y, <-liir_0-.ph'--v. und do not U-n.l th<-ij-.~  selves   to   modern   Icdm liquid.   Libiary  facilities which arc now an integral part  of school arc entirely inadequate for a1  school of this si/.e,  4. Communication between staff members is difficult with reparation of unit*.  and lack of Inter-communication sound  i-yslcm which would Ix* impractical with  the present  layout of buildings,  li, The ��lx port able buildings are* now  costing the district,$.0,200 per yeiir, At  current rates, the $15,200 spent for'rentals would buy approximately $3OO.OOO  of capita) improvements under the 50/50  capital cost sharing with the Provincial  government,  6, Tlie timo and money saved in main-  tcn��nci�� couirt hi* considerable, Cent ml J-  /athui oj service;-; effected through new  eoiiMtruetion will reduc-e the oy.*r-l��)l  heating and electrical cost factor,  The School li mid knows this operation in uiisiitjsfiictory both educationally  and financially. Any further delay iii  rdix. ilyinf* Un* situation will only result  in iiici'i-i.iM'd building eoultj (ipi tlie fn-  lurt'J, The Board i�� awaiting approval,  iron*. Vivtoiw to f. rtrM.M lhj,*j rejerrvidum  to tilt* uwnei>ele.t:turi�� on Ducwnibcr <$���  .  I  ' 'j v **��� _. ��� i **��,��������*   ***-tJ *-**��� u" *��� WmJ*-*.,*.' 4^i��^^Jw.J^-+t*4^���^. Jv-f**-*S^ -wv- i-*y^,Pi ^���v^H^ti^.a^-^Jitf*** v  '���'W-^'At., ^ t v,i-.;'i^Y_fv*w��*,  f *-**!��� t��^.  ������'5'"^^^^'��*-^^*^-��^^>^^.^A>lH/At*^y.*H,rf��.. ,^j,_,.   ^wi*-. ���* m'w   jU-'-.*-. *lVX��f.  .*, -v�� _,.   ��i(itW,J,   rjf "^.^j.  i*^,#. &����� ".^JWj-   ,��� -y   �� -  ,*��-lV*^ ���**.*'**.����� '   >'*��Jt*    ����'"'���*>   -^*n.    ![,������.  /���.���u^**,)     **"v*~w'������v**-' *-* ,*���* V-V"1*** ���*  t?f^  ^e"it>6Ml0 Tin^W^/#^er 29' 1969    REAL ESTATE (Cbnfiri��ed)lREAt ESTATE (Continu^rTIXL ESTATE (Co_iti�� -fkraALE (Continued)  ft     . -��*** frtiw"* hu.fi- - w��*.      ���***����� -. ���***��"���   . _'_.... __ ... ���,., . i_.���. :" ��� ��� : ____  .'-  !*.  *,   <.  JiW��*i* jrtiyj"* lw^  VMtfe  p��s^^^ 885-f^4  * i��irtnn_PM_tmrMinr^ ni-L"drr"Ji~ir'iT  ���*** m# ,      -rv i*  ���*���-   ���*-*��-'- ������* ���**.->*' *.* ���**���** %*���� *��� <��� "vr����i��v VfWl ���*.   v       -"'_.���*-    -^^     _  LEGALS (Continued)  WATERFRONT  .-Published-W^nescfoy" by'  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ^.'Sfe^telt-. B.C.- -1'  Member, .Audit- Bureau  *" ^oVC^ii'l-ftid"^ '*'  jKaftF? 3rr;M%9  jQros's Circulation 2360  Pa^l ti/culation 2081  Cfaislffecl Advertising-Rates:  -HELP WX^TEb (Coiit.i w  V.-.WAHJP AUyE!  lawyer with 2 or 3 m.en crew  "(br experience^ individual 'ap  BLggc, B$pS..   ..  * Phone   -Mr.. .Goo^    263-4993  collect or TSBjfe^BC  *<���*. -v* A?** <%  !��tl W>J����4lf,  f-_-4llUi*-*   if   ��>H1.   *  _JFQf % jr^t ^cqrnple^e  s*?tect/9,o ..pf properties  on the Sunshine Coast  cqll  ������ >1FYYOUR DESIRE-TO-  ��ELL^QMR>R^ER%  We Offer  '���3482-48   fr. f��K?^*�� ffl?i*?H PK��Pr  �� erties and businesses,  <WE sT-RADE, HOMES  .  fl , 3061-tfn  ���..-.��� (   PANDER HARBOUR  "SffffigUS^ * |*ac~m Island  plicents)  tbybfce'i&te"sawmill   SEGHELT >AGENCIES LTD.   ~P#ectiye  aria" Voyen   a<i- 5SrLandine  nn      /.nntra/��t     T.cc-lc       Atnnlir     in * '   * vortlEinor    irt    nilr.    nntnlkn... __.<  ._      *"~"0  3,-Line Ad-B,ridfs (12 yvords)  ' Ot.eY,''1nserfibn" '"''���  Tliree  Injeftions' _! ".   Extra lines C4 words)  _75c  $1.50  15c  . CThfe o_teTdo6s riot oppty to *  comrrfercial Ad-BrJefs.) ���  Box Numbers . ���,   7 , ,'. 1 Oc extra  25c Book-keeping xharge 1s added  for Ad-Brie.fe not paid by  puBlicotion date.  _,ega! or Reader advertising 3Sc  "',per count ,l|ne. "* ���    ���  Dispfay.advertising   in   classified  Ad^Bnefs coturtrts, $1^5 per TncK.  ��� Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsulb' area _$5,0.0 yr.  ^y mall; ��eyo"ri*d'30' miles $5.50 yr.  By niajl/special citiiens l^_$3 y'r.  By Corner   ���",, __i. 50cjrr��pnjh  .on * contract basi?. Ajo^ly' in  'yrjjting, giving ekpeBence,  type * of equipn-ienit " operated,  references 'Itc. Box 3495," c/o  Periipsula ^Times, Box" 310,  SediteU, B.C. ' '        "'"3495-48  PENDER HARBOUR '  EVERGREENS" Y  Madeira Park, B.C.  Salal Pickpcs ;y/at)Jed  SALAL 33cvBUNCH  Contact plant' ipefore picking.  Located 1st h9*use "north of  Pender IJarbour J^eiL"''  ���Phone -��83-2265    "  3458-tfn  Fgr Free Catalogue  Ph^ne 885-2235"  -'*���'-      *   3279-tfn  iyiacGregor Pacific Realty  presents  ���*������*_��� .  SAN SOUCI ESTATES  Situated In  SECRET COVE  x       *. *    v     *,  "^Te qan proudly say, these  are .the"finest lots on the ^nn-  "shinLe'Coa^t."   * * '"'  yerjising in -our.caialbgue.  ���Real Estate * sales 'staff  of  ^igh,t in "two *offipes 'pn the  peninsula.  '    "   Yi  ���Twerlty-four hour ^apsy-er-'  ing service-    ' "     "!"' "' *  ���No charge to yo^u tf ,there is  no sale. "'   '   '"'  in  Pender Harbor. Sheltered,  drilled well; terms available  v 4 ACRE trailer park or motel site, across highway from  Render Harbour Hotel. Excellent terms.  ^"CJIOICE semi waterfront &  .vjew' lots.   From   $3,500   at  SEGHELT AGENCIES   LTD.    Madeira Park and Earls Cove  rY"   ��hon.Y885-2235   " |xcellent terms.  >J3UY -your .trash incinerator  ",? frotn Secheit Kinsmen." at  S3.S0 each. Phone' 885-9542.    i  ���fin.         -  lrN.  Attractive - mobile' home  '7_2 x 48. 2 years old.Furn-  ^she4 pr unfurnished, 2 bed-  -rqom?./. Ph.. 885-9978. , 3437-48  GOVERNMENT publications  ' in stock' at Times,"Book  Store, Secfielt. ��lQet Wet" fitness & amateur sport 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  FIREPLACE Alder. Delivered.  local & Vancouver area. Ph.  886-9646. 3460-49  8 X 34 furnished 2 bedroom  * trailer. Phone - 885-2288.  3470-49  Box 155, Secheit. B.C.*  Box" 369', Gibsons, 'ti.C.  '*      "'      "     /-3280-tfn  MocGBEGQR PACIFIC  '    REALW'LTD."  '4.ONE waterfront lot left at  "Earls' Cove subdivision.' Excellent terms.      J      '���  F^EE standing fireplace complete ' with   grates   &   self  draw-screen, as new $75. Ph.  Y6J4 ACRES, 1,000' Highway    885-2858. 3501-48  .frontage-  Ex. >Sul.division  or '"  ^or information contact: D.  3^t^X�� 'taT*1 "? s0^ |Y^e* *���  CpMiHGlV'^TS  T  WANTED  TWltlGH* 'Tfieatre,' Gibio'ns:  . Thurs.; Fri.,,*& Sat., Oct.^0,  31," &'-Nov. 1,^8 pjn.' andjgat-  urday'Watinee' at. 2 p!m!,*-from  Disney,""TH"1_f  gpRSE    IN  ,t;-h-e . .g:jiay" fLmwi,  SUIT". |fon.," Tjies,,"��_. Wed.,  TNoy. 3, % & 5,:Liz Taylor, Mia  .FaiTpV, and.Roberjr Mitchum  ,iV Secret .ceremonx".  .'Pjhqne 886T2827. 3499-48  peninsula ;i.yER'GiiE)s_\ri3,  : Salal, wanted' ���7��le��se' cort-  tact J��� M.' Hayes at Sephelt,  BlC. Phone ��85-"0962.  Z'.'"  -2��?7rtfn  FOR *ENT  ^EA&TY  l|p,qi777 Hornby, Vancouver 1  "U "   "    '      ' - 2865-tfn  REALTY & INSURANCE  Rotary .Public  Member  .Telephone: 688-3501  There are still lots to be  had for $2250.00 In"the Langdale sub-div. View lots' close  to sciiool. l       '"'.  Lojs for $3500 jvith park  and'beach in front"'at'''Langdale.  .Commercial' ^ite.. $8,000.   At  Madeira ParlcvExcelient terms.  .OLLI SLADEY,  TMafrelra'Park," B.C.  PHONE 883:2233  ' 3314-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  CANADIAN BUILT!  GENERAL MOBILE-HOMES  2 GELDINGS for sale. Well  -��schooled���Western. Ph. 886-  2006. 3503-48  PROPANE. rai>ge, p.E." fridge,  -violin,  fur coat,  '63  Volks.  camper,    house    hold    items.  J=?hone 885-9662.     "      3489-48  YELLOW     Arbor^te    cjirome  table 'in good'shape. $6. Ph.  885-^397. - -3486-48  WALNUT 'dinette ~set dropleaf  iable, 2 chairs. Ph. 883-2244.  - *'   " " ' 3484-48  Form No. 18  '(Section 82)  LAND ACT  _  Notice of Intention fo Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver,' B.C. and situate Fronting part of the S.E.  sKoreline of Bowen Island.  Take notice that Stanley  Wearne James of Suite 71,  590 17th St;, West Vancouver,  B.C., occupation Land Developer intends to apply for a  lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted at the S.E. corner of  D.L. 2448 thehce 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 H.W.M. S.W. N.W. and  N.E. to point of commencement and containing 19 acres,  moie or less, for the purpose  of Boat harbour and Jandipg.  D. M. TJrIOM  Agent for S. W. James  3468-pub. Oct. 22, 29, Nov. 5  '   *    ��� 12,1969  LEGALS (Continued)  ' NOTICE ,TO  CREPITORS  Estate of EDITH VIOLET  LESLIE, Deceased, ]ate of  Secret Cove, JJalfjnQon Bay,  SecHelt, B.C.  Creditors and other haying  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly verified, to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Bur-  rard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.,  before the 20th day of Nov.,  1969, after which date" the assets of the said Estate will be  distributed, having regard  only to Claim that have been  received.     .  Clinton W. Foote  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  3383-pub. Oct. 8, 15, 22, 29,  '  1969  HALL for reht^���Wils'oh' Creek  - Community" Hall." -"Coniact  Mr. H. Aubin' at" 885*-9575.'f" ���  -- * - / ' "fc655-tfn  OBITUARY  Hiuljiple Listing Service'  PHONE 886-2248  _"   t    -    Roberts Creek ^.rea: Front-  BOARD and room jmi "^ivaie ing "on'Highway 101. Country  Kvodem home,' semi invalid Home   on"   2.2   Acres.   Large  or    senior'   citizen   :welcome, Living  Room   with   fireplace,  special diejt^ catered to, elec- Autjp*    p'd    heating.    Vanity  trie heating, own -thermostat, bathroom. Garage and Green  $13,000, half cash, for per-  nw^AMH*. Board   S&m^vZw*   Maay Exciting.New.M^ete   SMALL   BON.Y;   bridle   and  T\4.,r.i��i�� t ;_.*: .i_!���* >      j._^...i_^_>   _Yi*_ jvAW- v* ^         ... saddle,    epntle.   Phnne   flfifi-  ELLISON ��� October, 20, 1969,  'Stanley    Ellison,"   aged  '60    ��� , ���, , .. ,    -���     ��T   -   ���    .  years,'of KR. "lypark* Ttoad,    BQom fo*^ \ or 2 ^%^ <*&'>    ,1.��.^e- N^ ?oof- V-L-^*  aP"  -Gibsons," B.C., ~fdrAierly" of  Trail ahd "Vancouver. Survived by liis "loving wife.^'Rose;  2"'d_5ii'gFitersV*_VIrs. Joan" Pinder,  Prince George; Miss Shirley  Ellison, Vancouver; and son-  in-law Ronald Prince George;  2 brothers,'" ^omjjs; -England;  Ted, Toronto; 'l'rsist"ery'Mrs.  Mary Baimbridge England; 4  grandchildren,   funeral    ser-  home priviledges. write "Box  3447, Penniris'ula Times, -'Secheit, B.C. 3447-49  HOUSEKEEPING    room,    aB  found.     Private     entrance.  Clean & warm. Working man  only. .Selma ParkV 885-9535Y  1 3210-tfn  .$23,500    with  3415-48  FULLY   furnished   waterfroixt  Thpme .for" couple,'" Pender  vice was held Friday/October    Harbour. Ph. 731^505,0.  24 at 2:30'V*mYfrom thVFam-    '   "   ily ^Chapel :'of ,the 'Harvey  Funeral ^Hom^, Gibsons, B.C.,  Rev. P: ^oxgan officiating.  Cremation. No flowers hy request, donations, to .the B.C.  Cancer  Fund. 3488-48  proved.     F.P.  $15,000 down.  Soames Point: View hPrnp  on large lot. Three bedroom,  Ideal1 ."for"' growing family.  Close to~gopd Beach. On bus  .route. 220 wiring. Auto" oil  Heat. Cement basement, requires * some finishing. Full  low price $12,500 with $5,500  down.  t     **  Gibsons: 2 bedroom home  on yaluable view acre inresi-  ONE unfurnished "one bedroom    deniial area. Suitable for pre-  "apartment, available in Se-    sejlt use 'and'future develop-  chelt. Phone 885-2862.  3414-tfn  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLrcs: Anonymous ���  Meetings" jB:30 p.m.,' -Thursdays, Wilson Creek 'Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327' br 886-  2979.     ���       ���.*���������' ''���"   3300^tln  MEN -Y, Buy her Avon for  ;"-.',^hris^as." ^ecJieft "&'. .^.il-  sph'". Creek" .area" Ejji." Heiep  fillips, S85-2183. 336^-52  WORK WAHTED  SMALL furnished suite, waterfront, modern ^ bathroom,  one working "person only, low-  rent, vacant Nov* Is*- Apply  Antique Shop, -Cowrie'-''St:,  Secheit. 3502-48   7���: : ^^-.���: '���>   ."  , ' .  ^ODEjiN |urjrai^he<l icahm 0jr_  waterfront ^t Madeira-Park  Phobe 883-^643. . **'       ;34^-.5p  REAL ISTATE  EXCELLENT . commercial "lot  ' -rcentre Sechelt-4hlgtiway til-  EXPERIENCED      dressmaker  '���'".,&' alteraUons. Ph. 886-i_963.  .-.^."���'- |,'".'-"'v -Y   ^:,a208-ifn,  .TILLICUM TC-iimney ��*-rVice.  yJBives" cleaned'and repaired.  TJaliltifi^, ' d'm\dOHiHk, * lanitor  servi_��, odd*TjobS etc'. All' v/'ork  guaraixteed. R|Rl S^chejt, Ph.  885-2191' prefera^y' .^yenings.  "'"      "_}7��4:tffi  BEAT the fall *,yinds:'We top,,  limb; fall or iput 1T.V. ?nf;��jn-  has: ;in '���'trees'.'"'ihsur^d ''tyorjc,  dbn.e't'o your Satisfaction, 6ur  tree es||rn$ite may1 be lowei.  than you ' think;'Phone'"iBBbi*-  2109. "'"      "   *3054-tfn  .a��� ���.  ..'.Ll.,.......���������..  FOR custom Jrock  driljing"*-  biaatirig, Phone 885-9591; "  3047-tfn  ���\���; , u____  HANDYMAN    ytpofa    work;  catiop, level  and  cleared.  All    E. McMyrnp  services   available;   pox' ii'(j4    DoYWoHman  _*_.,_...._. ^-.'    -i]pm   ;\��Jg.|J��gJ  ment. You may own this property Tor $12,500 with $8,000  oowp. Make your ,best offer.  Selma Park: Large family  home on *i30 x 250 corner  vie\V- *lot. 4 bedrooms. Panelled living' room. Good cupboards. Elect, heat. Well insulated. Sun decks front and  back. Close to store and Pp.  .Transportation "' cohv6jr_i^nt.  F.P7 $?6,500 on terms."bfi_ers.  Adam & Eve as tenants/lost  their-"Garden 'of Eden���)Be an  ovvner not a tenant. We have  for,sale'both lots and,acreage.  886-2500  to wharf, store���and^PX).1."  65' x 135' lot with lane,* on.  ^argent Rd.," Gil.sons. '^4000.00  'T.e_*ms."  " 20 view acres with highway  frontage, $23,000.     '  _ "  "Wicle Jots for summer or all  year retreats at" "Robert's Cr.  $2500. Minutes 'walk'to .gravel  beach. ' '  Two more lots spoken! for  in Gibson's" Seaview" sub-div.  Drop in and see^ what you  may be missing.  Jack Warn'886-7244  " "886-"2& r-xtv.r"  3500-48  THE SUN SHINES ON  50' Waterfront Lot. $7,800.  DAVIS SAY ��� 165' W.F.  with 2 bedroom home. .Finest  Beach on coast.  WEST SECHELT  VI��TX* "VIEW '��� Lots   on  water    system.' ' Going'   fast,  C-ibtce of rnfte. Now "$2950.00.  Features ' utility   rOom"   with  3rd. entrance. Imrnediate . delivery."? yrs. financing.  Also" good' selection used  Mobile Homes  Trades considered  PACIFIC MOBILE HOMES  2667 Kingsway,  Vancoiayer -16, B.C.  Ph. 112-434-0208.  Ask "for Roy  3452-tfn  CARS ond TRUCKS  1     ���   - Cti*M ?<.,       \,% ,    68*4   CORTINA ' GT," "2   dr.,  12000    mile    warranty.    27  m.p.g. $1970." Ph. 886-2945.  3418-48  J69  TOYOTA  Corona,  bucket  seats, automatic, radio". Take  ovei payments. Ph. 886-7230.  3450-49  .'59 1DODGE  asking $1,00.  ]?h.  886-2474 after 6 p.m.  '3487-48  .saddle,   gentle.   Phone 386-  2628. 3483-50  ARBORITE kitchen table and  "chairs as new, $30. Chrome  hampster or   gerbal   cage,   as  new, $3. 885-2009.        3505-48  FOUR    rooms  * '885-9956.  of  furniture.  3508-48  Terms.  T .  1960 LINCqLN, scared crank  otherwise     " in       excellent  jTJLLICUM.BAY ��� Close to    shape, $400 or swap for pick-  " " '   " " up. Also"Volks Van 17��. *Ritz  A^o^el. TPJri. 886-2^01.   ,3485-ifn  marina, 2 lots $1600 each,  E. PORPOISE BAX���1 acr?,  IfliQ' .,v*at^rfr9flt, *3andij*' beach.  U^riis1hed"37bpdi-b'bj(h c'otVage.  $17,500. $8000 doy^il '  : SELMA PARK ��� Lovely  view lot .with older 2 bedroom  hortie. 'Bird sanctuary with.  ehclbsures. Imported birds.  Take all "for* $17;500 cash. 'Also  -ROCKGAS,     'white"    enamel  stove, $20. Fridge $10. Chesterfield $30. 886-2279.   3509-48  FOR   LETTERHEADS,   envel  opes, '  statements,    invoices,  and   all   commercial   printing,  contact tbe Times office at -Secheit'or phone '885*9654.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope-'  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGr'en" SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsops, B.C.  1306-tfn  LEGALS   Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land'  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate  south " side of unnamed bay  north side of Nelson Island.  Take notice that Joann  Fournier of Surrey, occupation caterer intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted North East corner  (Romeo Fournier North West  conier); thence 100 feet West;  thence 300 feet South; thence  100 feet East; thence 300 feet  North and containing % acres,  more or less, for the purpose  of summer home.  JoAnn Fournier  Dated September 6, l,96p.  3401-pub. Oct. 15, 22, 29, Nov.  ''$, 1.969  1966   FORD ' Cotiritry ;'-Squire.  Excellent   - condition .'"'.only  28,000.    full    equipped.   .886-  2773.' ��� 3506-48  ; '..',''.���������.,.:. .   ' .    :   ; v    f'  ______   4 '������> a   m_>'m__ _m    i   ' *' *���       ��� '' '���        *��� *     ("��*"-. i  i.  i1 t  TRAILERS  Form No. ,18  (Section 82)  . ��� ��� ���     '"i  LAND ACT  peninsuja tirrieSl'  PENDER HARBOUR: Approx. Vi ac. Jot ptear JVJadeira  Park, level, 'cleared anduser-.  viced. Ocean view and access.  Only $4,500. full price. Easy,  easy terms. DON TAIT 883-  2284.  SECHELT: Over 4 secluded  acres, unfinished 4 room  jjiouse, good well. Attractive  .term's on F.P. $14,50jt��. JMtakc  ypjir offer NOW. ' ' (  ROBERT^ CREEK: Few  steps' to bc'a^i.'7L��?v<jl l>/_ acs.  Cozy 2 bdrm. hpv&f, jjr^upds  ready for yonr' ovfn .ideas ifi  ilni)dscnpin'g. , Loveiy stream  th'vu' p'ropefty, P^ession op.  lo'jv down paypicnt of $3[500.  ,.,   , ,  . Choice, view   lots   on   Abbs  WPenfty.    P.MP'WPB.    ypu Road   sui-rounded   by   qithlity  name ,it. Phope 005-217'7. iiew homes." $3,500 cash."*-  34^-49  886-9359  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  ^'y T,. ' '.'',' '     3^,8-*^  TUWANEK ��� waterfront  lot with sandy beach, boat  ��� Jaunch-njg pad nearby. Light  clearing; fully serviced. Ask-  }i)gH $7,200, but try your ail  cd'sh offer.    '" ' '      /l" , "'  !    ,88^r24"31  RpyENlJE  PROPERTY   at  Roberts  Creek,  HandV  to  all  ics.   ,T)vo   rcnlecj   cot-  ���^ .......      ....-.--.  1,960    GENERAL   trailer ' for                     ._,  S^S    2 bedroom home on large view sale, 8x30;ft.'Fully ei?uipped ���   .  886-2?93   lotat $l5i500 cash. $*_-$5()V;|>li.:M7-4i524.    "344*5-49 .-No^pe of Intentiop to Apply  qqxooco    ...  ... 7 : ..-.                             ��� t^uy* f.,.iT.*-*>�����..���,.��� -   ������; -.,-,.. -   -;to Lease'Land' :'"'"*1  Multiple Listing Service i       .  FOp '<qomRi$lQ SJ.!WlW9 .tn ��1J  . phauoa of homo construction  ajtorntions nnd repairs. Also  Marino' work, call D. Henderson 1)85-9534. 3470-ffn  SUNSHINE Signs (Jim JoT-  (Joii) standard Ik art crafted  nlgnn. Moved''.to 100 y4s. nlohR  Porpoise Buy'-'Road. Lbol; for  fii-.li. 3492-flO  JvPjfi.ilANCES SERVICED���  All major appliances, refrigeration. Phone 1185-2359.  '   '  '" ���    , 3494-51  MELif WANTED  SALAL PICKETS WANTED  ���Phono Mrs. Noida Wilspn  885-9746 or write:  Box 390, Sechelr, B.C.  2910-tfn  mmmmM4M..mmmm, .���,.,. - __.,���_,_���    �� ���.���, WP..,.^.. ,  CALLISON  EVERGREEN CO.  Salal Pickers Wanted  ��ALAL 33c BUNCH  Cnntnct plant before picking.  Located   nt   pobcrts   Creek,  (4Ci'o;iti ;ili-^ct from fitorc*.     "*  Phone 886-2633  K  tages, sjtqre building and owner's suite also. More tban one  ficr.e, elear-qd and fenced,  could he expanded. Asking  $25,000. With $10,000  down.  880-2481  ROPERTS CREEK, seml-  watcrfront view lot, cleared  imfi rea^y for building. A nice  spot 'for your summer home  dr cottage. Priced nt $5,775  n.1 cnsh.  880-2481  HANBURY ROAD,  n  quiet  H.. Gregory 885-9392  Don. Hadden 885:9504  H.KGmpw  & Kf:NN^TTlTD.  ,^001^5-2.013  Sechelf, :^c. ���  ��� "��� ":"* " !" 3475-tfn  BLCK.K BROS:  Ri^^wrp.  PljO^ie 2^4903 collect or  7^0-^933 iVTr. Good  ^Te Coyer The ^Vatprfropt  HOBBY FARM: Small* holding. Two rm. cdbift, *' ytiar  round "water supply, retirement or horses' efc'i Off hyi/y  In Land Recording TDjs^rjct  of Vancouver, B.C. apd sftii^^e  op jhe East side 9^ an unameel  bay op 1 the Nbrtb end of ^el-  sbni ""  BOATS and ENGINES   BlQAT :.|^'ui.i^ce''.;Jplorij(iiat4dp.  .MaHiTie ��� Ipstirapce' Claims.  ^tfm.f::'Mm,\^xm,  Gi^bns: B.C. -.Ta; 880-^46 or _ ,        ..     +u . ,  8B$-te          '."   2533-tfn T T��HP notice that Larry Roy  . Y''Y"-���  ���'*-'���-';���,;-17 Lowe of Surrey, B.C. occupa-  1 J?' .p^aijac  i^^mMlihn lyoat Uon Civil Servant intends to  35 Ji:p.M:yjpViia^ with fi-aij- apply for a lease 'orttw'':'foK-  cr |e |ar-p: g85-2f}f)7.    M5?-tfn lowing described Jands:-*-  Commepcing at a post  placed 2p0 teet South of post  hiarked Prfan Thomas Cas-  isldy jlLarry Roy tbwe's Soi|th  tyeat corner) tfierice 100 'feet  bbrthr thence 300 feet east;  tbence 1Q0 feet south* thepep  300'feet west and containing  % acie^; more br less, for tlie  ir FT- du<;{c puiit |dr pale,"HP*  phopb 880-2441  cvps.  '        '" 3449-49  SECHELT area 2pd yre'ek Oct.  "tridy'p ' wrist ^vfatch   Lady  Prestige   bofne   in .Goons'  i(3?t' loffllJiQ.n. 3 spHciOus  bdrms., nil with largo closet  space, The combination "jvipg  room   and  dining   room   fen-  tui-ea picture ^p-r)owfi7'^Jldipg p  ...    __ __   _ ^ __ _ ^  f>\a& door *tp ,deck,  fi^plnc-fi    gemi' rural "'arjen,  several'of-    In Ten min��." Secheit Our "low,  and top grade W-W carpet in -     ...  benptlful spice, Kitchen nnd  ljrc.ikfni.t room is nps. to itiny  woiiiftn'r. dreilm. Coriie, let'ini  rIiow you tn':i hiiy of a lifetime. The price it* right,  Oldi-r home conHisting of 2  brlrrna., Iri.*g��. ' view living  room, kitchen nnd utility.  Centrally located' nnd the  view i.*- terrific. Teims on  $10,000.  The flnwt v)ew on the S��n-  Bhiiw. Const. Convenient location. Approx. Vt nc rt'ndy to  buihi on. PeKvicrt*}!. Kxceilcbt  terms on $8,(H|0.   ''  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  '  Gibsons, JJ.Cr'  Phone 880-2000  MEMBER  MULTrPJ.OUSTING  SEJIVIC.5    "  Elgin. Reward, ph." 880-2179.    r'     '���'"'���" 3491-48 ' PM"*pose of sifmmer home.  pr. Roberts greek; M7r. Good.    u/a;W_*W�� *-A';:i__n> "'' ^^ R��y -^  $U(950.Aboitt-4.0 acresyr8C?-    ^ANTEP TO pUY  /ton*.'"-  ���         ,*������'-   11>.1      r��� ���.   4093,  WATERFRONTAGE: Porpoise' Bay. About 43 acres,  with 175 ft. whart, boat basin,  sheltered with lge. home mod.  Pius other framed in. Good rd.  ferlnf,'.. In acreage with small  house!*. Enqplre about these.  000-2481  GIBSONS village, only 3  yiv>, bid, three bedroom home--  rnmfi liouse, open plan living  room kitchen, modern bathroom, Sundeck, Asking $10,  OpO.  800-24.11      \    .  GIBSONS village, on North  Road, near Sunnycrest. 13  (ictpi p|u��, with 450' RF on  .North Itond- Coriveniicnt to  fiill imienitles, n 'natural for  subdivision or npftrtment.  iiffim FP, half cash.'  /.np-SSQRl.  886-2935  WANTED second band bfiby  carriage in good condition.  pjfiu 809-23^l>. 340O-#  4 >f P UTILITy",lriiijer .Wbhted.  B$-f$$.' '       351)748  LC-GS WANTED  gmall  q^iantitles  purchased  Red $c Yelloy. Cedar, Aider,  7 .."        Fir, Maple   :  fhlono ��85-9722 qr  733-2586-721-0731  '��� ' 3385-tfn  I)nted Oct. 0th, loop.  3425-pub. Opt. 15, 22, 29, Nov.  ".   ;' ' " '        ��� 5.  low appraisal, Lock stock Ac  barrel; Only $100,000 with  low dn. payment or your offers, Excellent club or private  location, year rotind. Resort  area. Mr, Good 203-4033.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Lo-  cntefl nr. the Bargain Narrows.  Good for small boat owner,  Thrije lots as a '.package buy.  About 250 ft. waterfront. Only  $H,6b0 with half down. Mr.  Good 203-4093.  HOTEL LAKE: Off rond nr, ^     ,,   .   _,     , .    , ������,-._.  Irvines Lading, Pender Hnr-    I����V %f,��?c?)S!,Ire lK)a^���J/^LC    nT"   f .Su"eJr'   occupation  hour. Approx. 05 ft. "Lake n-    N|P!s<>n ����5-p558. 3504-48    caterer intends to apply for a  LiyisrocK  EXCELLENT  sows, to farrow in tjeeem  Form No, 10  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land   ^_       In Land Recording District  >f   Vancouver   ^pd    situate       ibuth   side   of  unnamed   bay  Landrnco   M*)*1 $*?���<* Nelson Islfipd.  Take notice that Wilil ICnuf  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate  south 'side of' unnamed "bay  north side of Nelson Island.  Take notice that Romeo  Fournier of Surrey, occupation caterer intends to apply  for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted North East 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.  Romeo Fournier  Dated September 6, 1969.  3403-pub. Oct. 15, 22, 29, Nov.  5, 1969  Forni No. 18'  (Section .82)  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lea^e Land  lit Lopd Reccing District  of Vancouver, '^.C. and situate  on the ! East 7side' of an "un-  ���i^nn^',,bayi,'^p.;''ti>,e North end  01" Nelson'(ItplapdY''.,  Take notice that "William  Earl .Reid���'$vgun;j.y, B.C., oc-  cupatibp f^de^fnari intends to  apply f^r^'jease of the fol-  Ipwipg d<^j?r||^d lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted J500 feet socth of post  ���marked Brian Thomas Cassidy  (Wiliiom"'' Earl' Reid's North  West cornt>r) ' {hence 1Q0 feet  south; t|.epc> 300 feet EaHt;  tbepce 100 fee|; pbrth; thence  30d feet TVcst arid containing  % acres, more or less, for the  purpose of sumpior home.  Willinrp Earl Reid  Dnted iQct. Oth, 1909.  3424-pub. Oct. 15, 22, 20, Nov.  5.  Mr, Crosby, eves.  ���Mr, -White, ��v����.  K, Butler  Ron McSnvni.ey  E<l Butler  Don Tnit  ��� nno-2000  ��� 880-065G  ���. 88(1-2000  ��� 883-2284  - - - 3W-48 *  Member Multiple Listing  Service  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate Re Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gib*.sniw, B.C.    _343��0-.S-  Iwut 250 ft. deep. Rome rd. in,  t)piy $,1,850.  BARGAINS: pur dollar 09  tpcclat Only 15 lot* 'at ^slroa  Park. Light -bus)- view" lots  only. $3f)�� dnwp, $50 per mo,  W*%. Mostly 75 ft. |)y 136 ft,  tyr. Gwd 2(33-4903. Inspect  these now.  \ COVEjl YOUR AREA  LIST NOW  Mr. ciood' %ji-\m  BLOCK BROS,   ^  REALTY LTP.  ���3312-tfn  FdH."$A'*L6  WEBSTERS new standard dictionary for home,' febool &  f)^f|cje,'",|l.J!U. -At 'Xlilp' .SPJinea  Hook Store. *3<.chelt, Ph. 085-  0(154.  '" ' '     305247  -F^trS" WVS-lfa "''HorgaST  BS5*93^), SecheH, U.C.    '     '  88J��tfn  .SHEEP ^MANURE aged, ready  for use on law���� b. gardens,  fn bait... EJnndcr Farms, Shaw  Hand, GibBoiiB, nfl<J-*a*tOO.  3:m-itn  lebise of the following des-  tribed |nnds:���-  Commencing at a post  planted North East corner  (Paul Peregrym) North West  corner; thence 100 jrect West;  thence 300 Feet South; thence  100 jfcet East; thence 300 Feet  North and containing "/_ ncrw,  more-or Jess, for ih<; purpose  of tiiinuner home.  Willi Knufmnnn  Dated  September (1,   1000.  3400-pub. Oct, lf>, 22, 29, Nov.  s, torn  pmimm������w���wm���������  (FACIAL  Your Printing  _      m     *       -K. ���> '4      ��   q   I   ��   4 ��.    ��*tI___tr  leesSs:'  Form No. 18  (Section 82)  LAND ACT  Not|ce of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Lapd Recording District  of Vancouver nnd sltuntc  south side of unnamed hay  north side of Nelson Island.  Take notice that Paul Peregrym   of "{Surrey,   occupation'  Scrvire Station ppemtor   Intends to apply for a lease of  the following desrribed lands:  Commencing nt a post  -planted North- East -corner  Wot corfler); ihepco 100 feet  (MIbs JoAnn Fournier North  West; thence 300 foot South;  theiKC 100 feet East; thenee  300 feet North and containing  % acres, more or U-hs, for the  purpoar. of summer home,  Paul Peregrym  Dated September 0,  1009.  3402-pub. Oct. J5, 22, 20, Nov.  "     "' (i, Tftjifl'  LETfgRHE^VpS  INVOICES  PLACE MATS  MAPKI^S  CALENDARS  POSTCARDS  BUSINESS CARDS  POSTERS  SIGNS  BUMPER STICKERS  INVITATIONS  WORK ORDERS  NAME TAGS  STATEMENTS  DODGERS  ','\        '    -*���  ETC.  SECHILT, B.C.  Phofio 88*5-^94.  I  j .   Mil   ' t f  \* r  ���*ep*" -"Y i.  JjSjUtfA^..^. ..-^-V.   .*.^*^^., ..  ^.r.^^.^^S^t,     ..     .     ��r    ..   _> V*<. K-1 t��^_  -v--v.g...- -.-*. ^..^.^.^ ^-V^'.  ^_,( ���.���-..  ��.<- ���!*���*-* *fc  V  -_.w>i. ..^i,. -A..-.  �� -e >* -s. -V *y. ^-*.��.- -^ -j^*w���*"V <^ ^���*^. J.*v���s.*v ���> ^. -d. -v*a VV *".-"��� r��* .  -i->  >--.  ---.-'l.*w>v%* ,4m2���  IV&H-fV  t!{S-'TO'4g*.,"JJ."l."' >.*.<* Jt"Wi.' "L'tJim."; ��".'" "_'  *     .   i -        .  'i��iiitijMji>wi'"i^.iwawyww>vi''w.ijtw'��'-^i'L''^wii��iHBi.!.  ".tw* "j*. **  re**.  K, Klyne Hmdley\. . .  The PenrnEufo-Tinjcs foge,A&  .7   'Weonesaay, October 29, 1.969  _'8l_ s*sW-#V*;  MR. H. JCLYNE Headley, former Supervisor bf Music of School District No.  46 (Secheit), has been appointed Director  of Music at Cambrian College' bf Applied  Arts and Technology, Sudbury, Ontario.  Mr. Headley assumed his position on September 24 as an Associate Professor.  In 1965, Mr. Headley came from the  Vancouver School District to Gibsons and  served this School District for three years.  Under his direction, the instrumental band'  program was initiated. Two accomplishments were the Music Festivals of 1966  and 1967. He also endeavored to co-ordinate music throughout the district in order  that every child could experience and .develop his own creative ability.  Mr. Headley has always been interested in civic and community affairs. While  Supervisor of Music, he spearheaded *the  formation of the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council. Through the efforts of the Arts  Council many cultural and educational  projects  were brought  to  the Sunshine  Demonstration  Justly proud of their father's fully  operative mimafure log loader, Edward, Clyde, Alfred and Brenda.Jeffries-demonstrated the versatility of  the intricate mechanism to fellow students-*at Secheit School last week.  Mr. Ed Jeffries of Porpoise Bay took  two* months to "complete' the model  using pieces of broken toys and scrap  met��J[l. Built on jcaterpiHax tracks  with four 'motors,' the sturdy Mle  model can do everything thatthe real  machine cgai. Mr. Jeffries is also a  wood carver, one of hisYspedTaltfes  feeing yellow cedar "gaff hooks."  Around Gibsons  ���by Mis. Marie "Clarke  SOME 90 people gathered at the United  Church on Thursday, Oct. 23 to enjoy  a very tasteful luncheon served by the  ladies of the church.^  Mr. Sam Rea was the guest speaker  from the Opportunity Rehabilitation Workshop at 111 Victoria Drive, Vancouver, B.C.  People came from as far as Britannia,  Squamish, Vancouver, Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek and members of local churches  attended in* large numbers.  Mr. Rae spoke on how they .train the  handicapped people to make use of themselves by using their hands in different  trades. They have equipment for this in  the workshops.  If anyone has household furniture,  clothing, toys, etc., that could be repaired  dor resale please gef in toueh yffth Mr.  ;Rea by phoning Van. 253-7144 or writing  to the above address. Mr. Rea "will arrange  to have it picked up. ,Miss JJ..Campbell,  retired Deaconess, formerly from Wilson  Creek, now living in Vancouver, gave the  closing prayers.  AU REVOIR  A farewell gathering was held at Gibsons Legion Hall for Shirley and Bill  Peeney. Some (10 relatives, friends, fellow  firemen and their wives got together to  hid them good luck and presented them  jwith a gift for their new home. Goop. luck  Shirley, Bill, Allen, Shawn, au re voir.  IN HOSPITAL  Danny Bothwell is in St. Mary's Hospital, Secheit. He is well enough to receive  visitors. He hopes to be out and around  soon.  VISITING  Mrs. Shirley Horseman and children  spent n few days at Nanaimo visiting her  sister Mrs. Ellis Lindsay and family, also  jier uncle, Mr. Allan Andrews. She also  spent some time with Mr. and Mrs. Alf  Fletcher ahd family, formerly of Gibsons.  They all wish to be remembered to their  friends.  CONFIRMATION  Sunday, Oct. 19, 1909 was a big day for  three sets of twins and nine other members, when they were confirmed in St,  Bartholomew's Anglican Church. Rev.  Dennis Morgan nnd Bishop Summerville  performed the ceremony.  The following were confirmed: Susan  ami Anne Kruse (twins), Beverly and  Barbara Roberts (twins), Daniel and Joseph Zueff (twins), Katherlne Zueff, Leta  Allnutt, Wendy Allnutt, Collen Husby,  Lori Montgomery, Knren Dickson, John  Kruse, Kim Brncewell, Richard Kennett.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  THE,CHURCH of His Presence was'ihe,  scene* of an interesting wedding oiv  October 24 when1 Frank' A. Claydonyson  of-Mr. and Mrs. George _W. -Claydon of *  Richmond, took for his; bride Shirley Faye  Billingham of Richmond. The groom is  the"* grandson'1 of Mr. i and Mrs. Frank E.  Claydon, long-time residents of Redrooff^.  Canon Greene who officiated has'bee'n  associated with the Claydon, family, for  more than 40 years and officiated at the'  christening of both ' the groom, and hijs  father, George W. Claydon. Following the  ceremony there'.was a wedding breakfast  at the Jolly Roger and then the wedding  party left for Vancouver for a reception in  Richmond.  RESIGNATION  At a meeting on October 20, the officers  of the Welcome Beach Community Association accepted with regret the resignation of H. Roy Holgate from the Executive  owing to pressure of other work* and interests.  . Directors paid tribute to the devoted  service rendered to the Association by  both Mr. and Mrs. Holgate during the past  years.  Elected to fill the vacancy on the Board  .was Hugh Duff, who wjU also be responsible for the film shows.   " ,  Plans were discussed for the next social evening on November 15 arid the date  of the Christmas party -and smorgasbord  supper was arranged for December 6.  EVENTS  When the children of ,the Bay have  finished their rounds on Hallowe'en night,  there will be a bonfire at the Trousdell  home, organized by the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission.  Winter programs will be in full swing  this week starting with the art class, directed by the talented' artist Mr. Jim  Meechan, at the Halfmoon Bay7School'oti''  Monday nights at 7:30 p.m. A good c}ass  is expected with students coming, from as  far off as Pender Harbour. For information, telephone 8f?5-2134.. /  The dressmaking class at the Welcome  Beach Hall, under the direction of Mrs.  Richard Manton,'starts on Wednesday, October 29, from 1:-3 p.m, Also at the Hall  at 7:30 p.m. on the 29th will be the first  program of, an interesting new series of  films.        Y "     ' '��� '    '',-"'"'" "'"'"-   Wednesday's program includes "The  Hutterites" which has received eight film  awards and was made inside the community of a Ilutterite colony in Alberta and  shows all aspects of the Hutyerites' daily  life. Also on the program are threo color  films, "Newfoundland Trailer Trip" and  "Five Thousand Miles" which explores the  Trans-Canada   Highway   betyy'etjn.. New--  THIS VITAL  , YOUi^G  RELIGION  Thpro  pre  throe  -pIMm  peopto  around th* world today who b��-  II��v�� fhat lh�� unification pf mankind  ft tfitt topi of God for our'aflo. Th��y  wtl tberniel^. Boha'li. '  fartiap. baha'l ti what ypy are  looktna for. ,' * ��� '' *  EDNA M. FOOTE  Dahai'i of Sunahtno Coast  085-2088, Sechelr, B.C.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL. SECHELT, B.C.  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11.15 o.m.  PHONE 885-9665  All Welcome  ANGLICAN CHURCH  SAINT HILDA'S���SECHELT  0:00 a.m. Every Sundoy  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. 2n<i. 4\h. 5th Sundoys  7:30 p.m. 1st and 3rd Sundays  SAINT MARY'S���GARDEN DAY  11:30 a.m. Ut ond 3rd Sundays  7:30p.m. 2nd ond Alh Sundays  Redrooffs���3 p.m., 2nd, Alh Sundays  EamOnt���3 p.m. 1st ond 3rd Sundoys  \  !  suNsnmi com  0C!$p��L gtftiRCH  (Updepomlnatlopal)  Suiwfef Scjwel 10j0O.|i.t^.  Church Svrvltm -till5 e.'tt..  Everting Serrke 7;30 **..n_.  PASTOR REV! S. CASSP-LS  Oov'n Gay Umd ond A.feufu*.  (2 bletk* up from MI��k$rWft  ��� This free reminder of coming events I? a servlcp of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times ��%pct for free llstlna***, specifying "Date  Pad", Please, note that spacp Is llpilfcd and soipe odvanco dates may  hqve to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder*"' listing only and  cannot always carry full dofojls.  M8BI.*.imHa*TO^  Nov. 1���2 p.m. St..'Hlftia'j_ -Hall, 5ecru.lt, Sunshine Rcbekoh's Bazadr.  Nov,  I���10 a,m,-l2 noon Municipal Voters' List Court of Revision,  Scchclt Municipal Hall.  Nov. 1���2 p.m. Legion Hall Gibsons. St. Pariholomcw's A.C.W. Christmas ftaioar.  Nov. 3���10 a,m. Votprs' List Court of Revision. Gibsons Municipal Hall.  Nov. 4���Wil&on Creek Community Hall. United Church Bazaar. '  Nov, 6���1-3 p.m. Roberts Creek .Legion Hall. Parents Auxiliary Rummage 5ale.  Nov. 8���fl-10 p,m. Gibsons Legion Hall. Cheese and Deveragc Party.  Sunshine Coast Registered Nw**os Chapter R.N.A.O.C.  Nov. 12���6* p,m. Wilson Creek Community Hall. Annual Meeting Wil von  Creek Community As .oclatlort,  ���'������������  Nov. 13���2 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall. Secheit Hosp. Auxiliary meeting.  ASK FOr. FRCS CATALOGUE OF PROPERTY  Multiple Lifting Service  "'oncouver Real E*tate  Board  gfAL ISTAT1  Coast.  Children have always been close to  Mr. Headley's heart-and in 1966 he conceived the idea of what is now the Children to Children Cultural Exchange. One  of the main concepts of this movement is  that children of different lands can develop  a deeper understanding of one another  through the exchange of their own cre-  ativeness. The premise being that the  key to peace in the world is understanding, and from the ranks of today's children  will come the leaders of world affairs tomorrow.  After Mr. Headley resigned as Supervisor of Music in June, 1968, he devoted  his full time to the iirst major project of  the cultural exchange "program. The fulfillment of these plans was realized in  July, 1969, when the Brno Children's  Choir from Czechoslovakia made its first  tour to the Western Hemisphere. This  world-famous choir was presented in nine  concerts throughout British Columbia, the  premiere performance being in Gibsons.  The Children to Children Cultural Exchange , will continue under the local  Board of 'Directors, headed by Mr. Head-  ley in Ontario. \ It is hoped that by expanding td'Ontario, greater support by the  Federal Government will be -forthcoming.  A substantial grant was given by the "Government pf British Columbia' toward  bringipg the Brno Choir to Canada, and  the Federal Governmenk*- greatly assisted  by giving its officiaL**"approval of the  project. ,  Mrs. Klyne Headley is presently staying in their home until their personal affairs are concluded. She and Claudia will  joint Mr. Headley in Ontario in the near  future.  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  see im jimis  .;. --by Mary Tinkley  foundland: and -Vancouver Island.   ' *-  '    A short'"film" "Echoes"of Gold":sKows  barkerville -restored���saloons, daiice'Halls  iand all. -Admission is 35-'cents and everybody is welcome.      '   ' *'    ,'  HERE AND THERE  ���In St. Mary's Hospital are*Larry Riley  "recovering' "from pneumonia* ahd -Mrs.  ���James -Kippin who was taken by*a helicopter of Air Sea Rescue from Merry-. Island to St. Mary's Hospital-when she be-  -came ill with pneumonia.  Buck Cranswick who was a patient in  St. Mary's Hospital has been transferred  to St. Paul's Hospital.  Traffic along the Pacific Flyway has  been busy this week with formations' of  Canada geese heading for their winter  feeding grounds in California and Mexico, sometimes with a sense of urgency  as if winter were all too close behind  them.  Two observers,- Keith Comyn in Welcome Woods and Jack Leyland in Redrooffs, reported seeing one" formation heading north. A possible explanation offered  by that keen student of wildlife, Cliff  Connor,* is that, they were tired, and, finding themselves battling strong' winds,  turned back to rest on one of the lakes at  the northern end of the peninsula.  PLUMBING CONTRACTING  SEPTIC TANKS - REPAIR WORK  GEORGE FAWKES  Tel: 885-2100   R.R.  1, Secheit, B.C.   We Care For Your. .Hair EXPERTLY  GIBSON GIRL BEAUTY SALON  on waterfront  Phone 886-2120  ���"dill" Mcculloch  l & h swanson ltd.  Redi-Mix Concrete - Excavations  Back Hoe Work - Ditching  Open Saturdays Phone 885-9666  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  AND CABINET SHOP  Custom cabinetry for home and office  Kitchen Specialists  R_ Birkin, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pinp Rd. & Grandview Ave.   P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.   LEN WRAY--S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Von Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  P��ione 886-2664, RR. I, Gibsons/ B.C.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine v/ays, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  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  Phono 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.   Rea. 806-9949  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For A|l Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  %m Sooview - Php��e 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Box 14, Scchclt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  COAST SEWER SERVICES LTD.  Bpckhoe and Truck Rentals  fill for sale  Phono 883-2274 r  Box 89, Madeira Park, B.C.  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phono 886-7477  McCullough Chain Saws  Sales, Service, Repairs  SOLNM SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway  - 886-9662   CHUCK'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  Free Estimates  Phono SS5-M75 .after 5 p.m.  ,. Ugx $9h 7$o*h$ih 9-C.     , .  ,,  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  .Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS,  ESSO OIL.FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Coll 886-2728  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Secheit  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN  RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT.  (formerly Nira's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2818  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIR AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  *���     '"..''. '- ."'   .".'".'..', ' ,   ." "."..:������������\  A�� the Sign qf the Chevron '.**''  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  6 MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricptlng ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721        Re��. 886-9956, 886-9326  Phone .885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  7 Parts & Marine Service  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyafc, SpringboH,  K & C Thenrnoglqss  Ford Marine Engines  & Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  Phone 883-2266  * *t* ���;���r���������j��� :   MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway, r  Roberts Creek, B.C-  TREES - SHRUBS - PLANTS  LANDSCAPING  Phono 886-2684  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods *** Beddina - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Scchclt, B.C.   1���;���. ; 1���; ______  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Scchclt It. Ptindcr Horfcour  Phono 883-2426  V R.R. 1 Madeira Parte, B.C.  L. CLAYTON  WELDING $, MARINE  Arc and Acetylene Welding     I  Machine Shop - Steel Fabricating '  Complete lino of nuts, and bolts  MARINE WAYS  i Ask for Larry  Phono 883-2535 - Madeira Pork, B.C.  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marine Building - PorpotSe Bay  Secheit, B.C,  1 ml  005-2332 pt Jtltntlfi 6430  UNSHINE AUTO GLASS  COAST ~~"*~REP1_XCEMEN1  ERVICE LTD.      A SPECIALTY  COLLISION REPAIRS  24 HOUR TpWING���886-2811  Latest Equipment for  FRAME & WHEEL ALIGNMENT  Wilson Creek, B.C. - 885-9466  C & 5 SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  .      Phone 885-9713   BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886r2050 after 6 p.m.  Scours ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towina  L HIGGS   Phone 885-9425   TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Diol 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Call.   FREE ESTIMATES   SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  . Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  SUITS: In Stock and Mode to Measure  Headqjjatters forjG/W.G. Work Clothes  Stanfield - Arrow - McGregor  Currje - Pioneer Clothes  JEWELRY - TIME* WATCHES  WATCH REPAIRS  1585 Marino Dr., Gibsons - 886-2116    JtifAti$M*:t^  WAREHOUSES  Secheit 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  ��� i <��� *��� .' , ���   ,���������    I., % '��*.   ���"*   i ��� i   p, ' '  i    DAILYSERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  \   SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere In Canada.  Geifffftl Ffl*J��hr. Lew-bed and heavy hauling.  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES LTD.  Esso Marine Gibsons  EVlNfeypE SALES & SERVICE  Repair and overhaul to all makes  Tel: 006-7411 or 006-2091  '��� *,*    ���        y y  ECHELT  GARDEN  'hop  a complete selection  for all your garden and patio needs,  SfCH^tt GARDEN SHOP  Sftyqfc.' 5*i*eqr- 885-9711  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 006-2105 - Box 236, Gibsons  HARDOUR MOTORS  Gas ond Repairs  Garden Bay Road, Pender Harbour  Hours 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.  Phone G03-2414  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing  in  Permanent  Florals  Secheit, B.C. Phono 885-2339  In ihe Benner Block  .  .foht(t=_r��0��9654  [  ���.-f-fit,"*!    j#��    j(?.i *H,t&t     f*.      ���*  ,   *^^,^ |*,**,**,��.#, ^jH*.^#%*#h,*^^ *    'V*   ** 1**- ���*���*"*  f..#*. if*,.**'. ^rS^��v**'"'^'**��*.^^lAl'">*l-�� A^,*!,!** ***  p..**.,*-* rf��, ^^.m 4or��t*4h4��t ��.,#*-,,#v^ttsi. **>*J*^f*^A^,-,*^^.fW*v*^*^i. ^*s.��^-'��i<��t.vf,n.ij**t* tmi,^.m^i .**����� a..������"���v. &t*#ii,**te4r&it>* ^^^.Ai.^.a.j**^^^-**?*���'<** t** * "* i,    *    **V*dJ^^ ^    A   *- Tr'*^.^ ,.*,, **". .        ..    Vl^r   ^   t. *   I..  p^iS-^w^^Si^^  1 "���Yi.,' '-YYY'Y^'Y^i-VYY *>��h; t *-/!.*.   Y>*   'J l ' <; " **,     ,    '  *   ���   ' ��-  ivy-;.*',>;   ;<* y   -.*������*.,���*-*'. --.���*���..  ���     .   . *'      v   *-. . ,.    -������ ��.i*( .'   ',   i*r. *    - '   ; . -*��� ���',..�� .      *..  *-',*''A' ������ 1.4**J7   J*f" ' J*'i y 1V       Ot.V   ''3.    ."?''><-'     ��. . v  ll I  ^a *|.i*-'  j>   *--y < _y ���yy. j"    U  i* _     ?    j  ���^��*W*��*��'tp*��Y***-^ ���*���***���*������������v--***iw w>w-Va-- ���w^v-^^'X^^W"^^**^^  ��� ->*  I  /'  ! ���  '<^>  ���V  '   * .     .<(  _���     '  V      !  '    T*  \ "v  ^  i  f  1    .  ��� *  ''-  *  \  ���***  *  ��� P ��  ���: ^- -*  -.1*  .+  >���   f  ��;  ���I  -.,  _*  ���>  .__  i  r  "l*  .  1      a  *.;  __  ��� **  _������  ���*���  i  k  <  ���  t  i  '. -*w -*1'  1  /  i  iv1**  ��*.  -/  <^_.  .-  .       u  J*.'  ^'  *   -  .>  /^!  V  fi  r,  ! ���" *  * ."  i  ' 1'  Novelty .Stall _ . ���  Centre of- attraction at Pender. HarT. fox 3t. Mary's Hospital.   Guessing WOOU C9.rVlfl0* 0116100.  feour Holjpital AuxiJiary's Fall Ba-    games and fun games, local grown *���*  zaar w;as.the.Novelty stall stocked, produce, home baking<and preserves PppfpafiAn   inTOlTliftoO  -wiHx hundreds of hand-made dolls.,    were also available and many people livUICuiiUiJ. UUllUUlllc-G  gifts and unusual noyelties made' by    fjolvfed their Christmas sticlciiig-filler  hard worifeing members to raise fy&ds  " problems.  J*  A    ..  ' "�� _*"  ��r        r     r  'If  t  v-V  -   /_  ^,-  v<-  4Vr>  ���*" ��.'  - r��  1 .-X >4  ������    ' ���_������     *^f  ��� j**  i;  ���*�����-  ~4      V,  ��� ^/^    **** *���  <5  /^-  's'-l  *"���     X  *Jt  I  4. _      U.*.^J..^*-t.��  ;^.:s.a^  maple kmsn '  * cdwcfttrr i- l? bv -  r   i*  ���** -        i  - FLOORS - PATIOS - ETC -  For information  Plione SS5-2337.  Variety1*  Hrs7yjan~Maddison and Mrsr Mary  i^J^jider. .ybo was Novelty" stall  ch^rrnan' for Pender Harbour Hospital- Auxiliary's Fall Fair * display  sonje .of the unusual gifts on sale.  Two black and gold cat door stops  were made from wine bottles with  rubber ball faces; the hearth brooms  were actually made from dried  Broom stalks and were accompanied  by gaily embroidered mitts. iStuifed  toys were many and varied and 4he  whole; project tells its own story.of  the devotion these ladies have for the  year round work for the hospital.  SUMMER resident, Mr. Dudley Carter, a  sculptor of 'Seattle who has a summer  home at Cower Point, has .offered to donate one of Ms works to the proposed recreation centre- Mr. Carter worlds mainly  with local woods and envisions a wood  carving between itwenty and thirty" feet  high which! will stand in the grounds of  the centre. . _  Mr. Cliff Gilker, a member of the  centre committee, recently was takei^ on  a conducted tour of ther newly completed  recreation complex at Kamloops. Facilities provided included ice hockey and  curling rinks which were, almost identical  to those proposed locally. Design is such  that future expansion wall be simple and  the Kamloops officials readily agreed to  co-operate with the Sunshine Coast Centre i  Committee in order to help eliminate mistakes they themselves encountered along  the way.  MORE ABOUT .. .  ��� Selma Park meeting  ���from page A-l  supply line -will only be made if no other  source of water is available, said Mr.  Wolverton who also advised lhat if connections ��re already made to.the lower  line it would cost extra to link up to the  new line. Eesidents concerned seemed  prepared to pay the extra cost xf they had  a good water supply,   *  ABBIXBATION  Asked how the situation as regarding  expropriation of the Secheit Waterworks, ���,-  Mr. Wolverton said" there' will' be aii Ar-"  bitration Board" meeting Ifoverjiber 15 - 1C  which will try to set a price.   The Regional District offer was made in the pub- 7  Jic interest (and now the matter rests with  the arbitration board.  * * i  Only people on the waterline and ov\ n-  7 ers of land capable of being served by  ; thc waterhne will pay costs of the water-  * works   Asked if water rates will increase,  Mr. Wolverton said it is probable.  President of Selma Park Community  Association Mr. Al Lynn thanked Mr.  Wolverton for taking time out to attend  tlie meeting,  'Page A-4 .        The Peninsula Times  :���*! Wednesday, October 29,1969,'  MORE ABOUT .,.   J :'�����  ��� S.C. Tourist Association  Y.�� ���_ ' ~froi__ p-ago* A��l  fjir 1969 but there are still 'a*number*"��f '  iJusinesses on the Sunshine Coast which,-,'  aie reaping the benefit of the ' Association's work but are not assisting ��� financially by membership in the Association.  ���i Receipts'were $733.55 higher than in  _ijj)7 and some expenses were neccessarily  h%her. We were obligated to pay a balance owing to Regibn B in the amount of  *$*|5v. \  & Regarding the potential of tourism,  ti|e report draws attention to the fact  t$at over the past fifteen years there has  hpn a steady increase of tourists to the  extent tliat it is now reaching the point,  whereby, there is not sufficient accomb-  <&tion to handle present summer loads.  f Describing council's plans for Gibsons as "fafculous" the report suggests  t|iat Secheit is "wide open" for a Motor  Inn on the beach, so too is Pender Jlar-  b^ur.  ,i The provincial government is in process of upgrading Highway 101, installing  hew ferry terminals at Sa'itery Bay and  Powell River, has recently put in a new  terminal at Blubber Bay for the Texada  service, put in a new 25 car ferry .on that  run, and when thc new highway from  Langdale to Jervis Inlet and upgrading of  the present read is completed, increase  in v'isitors from tlie Greater Vancouver  area will be treraedous.  New officers of the Association must  realize they are operating a big business  which brings in millions of dollars to this  coast each year. They must be concien-  tious in their work and attend all meetings when called. There is no pay from  the Association but we all reap" benefits  from the increased tourist business. They  will, in fact, be managing the largest  business on "tlie Sunshine Coast.  New and- bigger accommodations are  coming to the area making new employment, new taxes and new local business  m general.  Why can't I talk with Mike?  :THE YEAR is now L969, but the events  ,, -occurring in .Ulster-were seeded long  fcefore the Battle of the Boyne, July 12,  ���1**_*90. ivhen Prince William of Orange-  _Nass3u'4efeated King-James II of England, in'order to retain the - Protestant  Faith. Jn the name of Religion this was  done. Let us skip dates, politics, popes  and potentates. Let us skip Eamon De  Vs. era. Let us skip partition, North from  South. Let us skip all, but today.  ,      In Belfast itself, prejudice and! unrea-  ���soning hatred are still alive. Alive to the  extent that parents do not allow their children to" mingle with others of the opposing faith.  There -were two little lonely boys, under school age,'separated by a fence, arid  when -they talked together they were told  - hy their paiyents not io do so; and Terry  would ask his mother "'Why can't I talk  with Mike?" The mother would answer,  "You may not, and that is ALL."  , To this day, these people, their minds  in convolution, (twisting like wounded serpents, are still able to strike. As dogs return 'to their own yomit, so do these  minds work. These - people all of one  blood! Yet Religion and .prejudice dominate their lives. Not "White against Black,  Yellow or Red. White against White, instilled from the moment of birth.  - In Ulster it is true discrimination does  exist; the Protestehts outnumber the Roman Catholics, two 'to one. For the most  part, they'are the landowners; the people  who get the available jobs. The rented  rows of multiple housing in the poorer sections are occupied chiefly by Roman Catholics; and none but owners are allowed  .  ^-4.y Vee Uobb-  the vote. .   '    ,   ,'  Hatred is presently being whipped up  by Iain Paisley, a militant Protestant mint.  ���ister; and the' Roman, Catholic Irish lie.'  publican; Army .(IRA) from Southern Ireland, infiltrates to stir the seething brew,  Belfast is a city of barbed wire barricades, with snipers on rooftops, violence,  fires, looting and general havoc. Troop's  sent in from England are trying to restore  order. In Londonderry a man was kicked  to death' by a mob. In the name of discrimination (although the underlying fee-,  tor is Religion) there have been hundreds  of people injured and many deaths.  , I viewed a TV scene taking place in'  Belfast. A poignant scene. It was this.  It was hundreds of people clothed in  black. It was two small .coffins borne on  the shoulders of grim-faced men, accompanied by their grief-stricken women���all  walking together in the procession. Silent.  No sound but a metallic drumbeat.' One-  two-ithree - one-two. One-two-three - one-  two: All the way to the cemetery, on foot.  No more will Terry ask "his mother "Why  can't I talk with Mike?"  One wonders whether Terry was laid  to rest in consecrated Roman Catholic  ground, with Mike beside him in Protestant ground.  Or -would that be against the rules?-  Or would there be a fence?  Think of* it.    ,  Many famous beauties .use .salt with  olive oil for a stimulating" .fecial. Mixed  in a .paste, the friction of'the salt and  lubrication and the oil give tone to tired  or oyer-tanned skin. . - -  SECHELT ROD & GUN CLUB  Neat Wolf: One who picks up everything in sight.  Ha^iMeswaM&WiW^^  SALES & SERVICE  24 HOUR HEFAIR  SERVICE  Free Pick-up & Delivery  I  SATURDAY, HOVERrlBER' 1st  at 9:00 p.m.  TICKETS  $5.00  per couple  //'  COSTUME PRIZES  THE PENN KINGS"  ORCHESTRA  Tickets Available from  -George Flay or C & S Sales,  Secheit  <  Tills is a solemn time of year' as the  fires of backyard barbecues die out and  the -little hshts on the electric blankets  come on.  Regular .$899.95  Your Trade $169.95  You Pay $730.  . 'YuRvrYv'"**  ���>J \ 7 A *���  /'V fnY]..v  *�� ,*. ^ i\. ���u *  tWlV .      4> ill _t  A  I r J , i. '|y*  �����.���..,!  ".*  i*  '���    ���  I.  I  I'  t  -    n        ���*  t -. $y<:  .    I        .     .. !  I" '   ,1  t. '     ���  ., y  ���- *���*.�����*.   -  ,   .. '  �����-VV1'>        *   > *  *.��*���.    .  -    -v    ���*  :   -.  ���; V   '  ��� *����� t ��� ������  .  .* * .*������    *  -;*''"<r'Y-  7 ..���   "��� ".  >���*-*  -t  ��� % .   *  r. Yi Y?.  * *  .      ��� ',        V   *    |    ���        ���  p..��, IX , ,  I   1  COLOR  : ;*  ">'   'I ""'M      >' ��� '     '       f       .,.'f-    t'   '       7 *    t   ���      ' ' ''     ' '  Properly tunes colcir at the flick of a switch.' "Space Age''  integrated circuit keeps every channel  permanently ad-  <{, "i*,'V ��� "Y'  COtOR'  ^{       L^JTt^^V^V^ ^       Contcmporory  FulfPOwer Transformer chassis with 27 lubes and*. 2 solid 25" C__lr_r  A.F.T.  Automatic f uji rv^KT iiuinxuiriior cnassis wnn// ruues and* 1/isoild 25" Color  Fine Tuning ,  ^t.ate devices, insures longer tube .life. '   " T.V. Longboy  Cowrie Street. Secheit  'S HARDWA1E (1969) iTD.   '  .-,*,,... tfaoyer, 885-2171  !^mmx.iirjfttNmfMm>Atkialji'.s,mitm  P.WMOD  FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES  D SIZE  Each   .���.,  CSIZE  Each   AA SIZE  Each   ,   l���  ITLEMD10S  ALL TRANSISTOR HOLIDAY RADIO.  Values up to $29.95  CLOCKS  WESTCLOCK ALARM  Guaranteed  SPECIAL  fQ%  mmmwms  MOOSE - BEAR - CLK - GOATS - BUFFALO  Really Authentic.  REGULAR  FRICE  ,  Vi  1200 BALIS OF Mf-imHO WOOL  MANUFACTURING CLEAROUT.  Each 39c���  for  WHISPER PAfJTI-HOSE  SMALL ��� - MEDIUM - LARGE - EXTRA LARGE  Assorted Colors.   ���  ONLY  STEDMAN STAR  CtOCK  Guaranteed  Scotia Alarm, guaranteed  i Electric Clock.  * farrSiiiiL & J Jcwc,,crs  STAI1T YOUR CHIHSTWIAS  TOYS AND CHRISTMAS CARDS  NOW OH SALE!  '-} r.tixili 'f:\i  li  , 'f, - $ �� h  t,' ��,***". * -**���**-"*> t>  .vfrt;  �� v  ���*   ���t   ' **   ***   -*��� A M ^��  _f (fi,n r\   ���  i*  'I   ., .ls^n ���   ,^i^ % ,A tJ fr i^,. t ui. lu��,f *i*  ���j*.*-*  , *; i - - -* ���*-  V *^*f ^p gr^w*. .w-^Ki-**'*^'1  /*  7  i'  \  1 y**  i- \ /Wi*   rt*  . _.  ���p*** .**  .^1  ENIMSULA  "���*���*����  Wednesday, October 29, 1969  Pages 1-6  v ���"���-.  <-S -  A' -���-'���-     **���'  / .*.  /  -*.  ;   *.  I  *���  ^  ;;  N.  ,_AW    **��    <  ".   ".  -  1  ^  * .     ���  k  ���*'.    __.  X  _*��5  _������  **V  _���*-  v?  1  * f  **_.  *    *���   * i*.  '   **** ***���-.,_  "J  Yy  4-  - ���*���  J  t*r -*,  '��*  <_���  /�� -,_��    ^ ��� _-'    .   *  j J..    "V*  /-'���  /*  I**  :i  Guilty plea �� . *  Charged following accident  drove car without due care  : __..* *���  v*_  ��� (  >"..J  _  i>l-  Parent's Auxiliaries  up for consideration  SUGGESTION to organize Parents'  Auxiliaries in all Peninsula schools  was discussed at a Parents' Auxiliary  meeting held at "Boberts Creek School on  October 20th. The intention would be to  form one PTA for the entire area, with  Parents' Auxiliaries from each school  participating.  A motion .was passed to discuss the  subject at the. January meeting, unless  special requests to immediately pursue  the matter are received.  ��� Parents expressed serious concern regarding the withdrawal of advantages  which . had been in effect for several  years. The feeling: expressed was that  when children needing these services  reach grade eight, the lack will then become evident.  "'Plans were finalized for a Hallowe'en  Party; 'October 3.1st"'"from'7 to 9:30 pah.'  "at; the Community HalL  -Mrs. E. Prittie, convenor, announced  thfat Mr, Maurice- ifemstreet, master of  ceremonies, will keep the party lively  ac��l fast moving. Prizes for best costumes  iniall categories -will; be given and a spe-'  cial prize for the best .costume in our senior .-citizen group will be awarded.  Plans were also finalized for a r,um-  ;ma.ge sale to be held .November <3 from  -i.l to 3 p.m.  in* the: ��� Legion Hall, Mrs. M.  ���'Balser is in charge of refreshments.  Pick-up of usable rumniage iriay be  arranged for by calling.-. Mrs; G. Hairsine  ���886-7147:; Mrs. E, -Prittie 886-20-46; Mrs,  M. Newman 886-2744; Mrs. E. Tucker  886-2593; or Mrs. M. Baker 886-9623.  Following a discussion about field  ^tri^Mxs. Jtf,., J��aU, "JPresiden^ vfa,s sasked  to contact Mr. MacTavish, Principal, regarding student insurance.  Next parents' Auxiliary meeting will  be held on November 17.  Dutch Theme  Fourteen Utile Tweenies bad an ex- Jorgensen, Natalie Van Egmond,  citing aiKiaUation as Brownies of t3ie Bonnie Janiewick, Sharon Hall, Patt-y  lst Secheit Pack when they .donned Bilous, Angela PedrM, Sharon Nel-  little white bonnets and aprons for    son and Darlene Griener,   Kneeling  the ceremony. Standing in front of  the brown and yellow windmill are,  from left:   Denise Lawson, Sandra  Colorful event. . .  are: Mary Connor, .Louise Murphy,  Margaret Van Egmond, Diane Kelly  and Cheryl Porter.  Dutch theme predominated  weenies entry to Brownies  ST. HILOAS Church: Hall,.. Secheit.; was,  'transformed into a little Dutch won-  derla?. d for last week's eiffiolhnent of fourteen Tweenies into the 1st Seehelt Brownie  Paek.^  This year the Tweenies were found  hiding ��� be'hind a brown' windmill with  bright yellow sails. xy*hichjstpoo. a!bojL��t four,  '^eetyall in a nnnjatere gre^7 mossy mea-.  dow gay with flowers.- Dressed in little  whitejDutch bonnets with.white aprons  over Jth^ir. Brownie-uniforms, the- Tween*-  ies walked down' a golden path to make  the Brownie promise .before Brown Owl  . Doi>alda Sigouin.'    . \7-   7-  , .. Parents, -ssujd. small brothers and sisters  were welcomed by older Brownies who  -were led-by Musical 3?lairy Vona Clayton  in singing Morningtown Ride and the  Welcome Song.  Befreshments were served after the  7 ceremony "while Brownies entertained with  songs and ithe Dutch theme was evident fia.  the gay rta'ble-decorations. For a keepsake  each mother received a place mat shaped  into a wooden clog pattern and bearing  the names of rthe 14 Tweenies.. .,  New. Brownies arei', Angela Pedrini,  Sandra Joi^enson, Natalie Van Egmond,  Margaret Van Egmond, Darlene Griener,  Louise Murphy, Mary" Connor, Cheryl  Porter, Bonnie  Janiewick,  Sharon HaJl,  Sharon Nelson, Patty Bilous, Denise ��<aw-  son and Diane "Kelly.  Service sters were awarded Christina  Underhill, Beverly Jackson, Deborah Nestman and Janet Clayton who received 2nd  year pins; Cathy Rodway and Wendy Flay  received 1st year pins.  Brownies- gave three cheers for their  Tawny Owl Rose Rodway -who was not  feeling too well and unable to be present  io receive her Tawny Owl pin and First  Year Star from District Commissioner  Dorothy Stockwell.  Their hardworking Fairy Godmother  Mary Flay is now a Brown Guider- and  Snowy Owl for the pack and she received  her Tenderfoot 'Pin from Madam" Commissioner.  ��� Another : salt* secret' makes .fireplaces  work better and-'more safely. Get a roar*-  ing fire ..going, theix throw in-a-handful  of salt. Enjoy the pretty yellow flames  while the salt cleans out accumulated  soot and helps prevent dangerous chimney fires. It's .adoijMf. ��eere|, K>y ;.    *#&  AN accident in the early hour? of Saturday, October 18 which wrecked a late  model Mustang and sent two youths to  hospital resulted m the appearance before Judge Char'es Mittelsteadt of the  driver, George Simpson of West Vancouver, last Friday, October 24.  Charged with driving without due  care and attention, Simpson was alleged  to have taken a bend on his left side of  the highway, skidding 200 feet and  crashing head-on into a tree twenty feet  off the highway near Halfmoon Bay.  Entering a plea of "guilty" he told,  the court his iather had checked the road  later but had been unable to find skid  marks.  Poice said it was evident the corner  had been approached at excessiye spesd  resulting in Simpson's inability to take  the bend safely.  Judge Mittelsteadt in handing down  sentence stated there have been too many  accidents through excessive speed. A fine  of $150 was imposed with one week to  pay.  Ronald Joe of Secheit faced two motor vehicle charges, one of operating a  motor "vehicle without a driyers licence,  the second, owner of a motor vehicle  which was driven without due care and  attention.  Entering a plea of guilty to the first  charge he was fined $25 with one week  to pay.  Police told the court the.accused had  been checked when seen driving and was  told by Joe that he had lost his licence.  In actual fact he had not held a licence  for ten years at which time he had lost  it for impaired driving.  Second incident involved an auto registered in his name which had been ultimately traced following a complaint  that it had struck a vehicle parked On.the  roadside. at West Secheit .and. failed- -to  stop.  A witness to the incident told police,  the car, full of Indians, had come from  the Wakefield Inn. It had struck the  truck and spedoff.  Corporal Orville Underhill of the Se-  cheltRCMP Detachment told the court  he had attempted to get a statement from  Joe on a number of occasions since but  each time found him to be intoxicated.  He was finally arrested in.an advanced  state of intoxication the day prior to his  appearance in court.  Joe said he had been in the car but had  not been the driver, in fact he h^d no  recollection of who did drive the car. He  admitted having a I few beers the day of  the mcident.  had more than a few beers, he was fined  $150 or 14 days and given one^ week to  pay.  For driving while on a twenty-four  hour suspension after being checked by  the police, Tom Faux told the court he  had tools aboard his truck and as he had  only a short distance to go decided it  would be safer to drive the vehic'e home.  He was fined $150 with two weeks to  pay.  Community Association  meeting November 12th  WILSON Creek Community Association  has scheduled its Annual Meeting for  November 12 at & p.m. in the Community  Hall at which time election of officers for  the coming year will be carried out.  Present executive extends a vote of  thanks to the numerous people who donated ftime and effort to work parties during past months and it is hoped new residents in the area will support the Association by participating in meetings, etc.  During the past year a great deal has  been accomplished and many events have  been sponsored m aid of Brownies, Cubs,  Scouts, Little League Baseball and many  others.  Any members who have held positions  in the past are cordially invited to offer  advice and ideas.  Reincarnation: When a person comes  back for a second chance to make the  same mistakes.  H:*:;'^^'^B-:^;:^si^vrWfirt.^^r::^.Kwv��lggg*s  g!T-��5fflUH  u ron ti  THE CORfORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT,  Tenders ore Invited for the construction of o 20'x24' wood frame  storage building on Lot 21, Blk. 1 Plan 10318,  Specifications may be obtained at the Municipal Hall, Secheit,  B.C.  Bids to be in writing, marked "Tender for building construction",  and submitted by November 18y 1969.'  The lowest or any any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  E. T. RAYNER  Clerk  .  inffiffavi  _g.^p^  GKEEW FEES  {WlffTEE I5ATES)  $2.00  November to March  PHOWE $$6-2020 Pro Shop  8SS-2514 Don Steep  885-951S Micky f^lcKay  Mo  FAMILY DAY NOVEMBER 9th, 1969 - U a.m. to ?   s  ie incident. '   S I \     , S  ^M<|yrthe 3\?d_etthat he must have ���** ^mmwimMmfmmmrtmmyfWMmtimwmr//nMttrifrrfrmrrrrm>  -tafeod of o lot of foracy optional ,eq*j. p-  -nenl that makes tfie payments last longer,  Volkswagen inlroduces something to make the  car last longer.  Th�� VW Diagnosis System.  Now when you buy ���**** new VW you get  two years' wprth of free inspections.  ".    The .dea'behind "d at} Is io spoi smal  trouble before it can become big trouble.  Which means that the Volkswagen  Diagnosis System is a fancy extra  that does something no other fancy  extra can dp.  Save you money.  ^Il!yi2,j'!li2.,.^  j '.*.���. j *y t> *. ...o.,;. '.'7..'-' Q *��������..' Qy ��Hi  nf��^0tx!��m" ^    *��** ���"���  ' ' i ��� 7 ��� *>._". **l t_> I . ' _i-"-i l^"1. �����  W"** ���**��� *.���*-* ���*���   ���**   ���*- ^***u  I  ��� ��-*.      **U -  -**���*���      ���*�����*__.  Ai    ��. -^ ^v-rtij��sj^ _*_<t*.L>��h��   i  I  /  Tiadiiimf&w&lmme �� -. -��-  ', Wednesdoy, October %% 19$9  d  V  ���*_��� r-*  �� /  r  ��*  ��  ���--*.  \  **  4 \  ' 2\  /  a  4  _  J  j  i i  V  \  .*--.'  ',<���  V)  5  Ambassador.  CQJUQRFyi.' SUHtyS  ^Dressed ��in full bupkskin authentic Indian costume trimmed with hundreds of  miniature Salish paddles, colorful feather-  T_��_k_na_.Stiek    . *���*    ed headdress .and beaded-waistband,'Chief  .   "L ~ "���. _ ���,\       ...   ..*        , ...   *���      *,_������   ..*"**�� ��� ���-.   -. r_Y     Simon \Baker introduced Tiis renowned  Students learn the*, story told "by-Chief   chelt on Saturday.   The stick has    left are Martin- Swan;. Chief -ot the   Uncle Dominic Charlie and his Aunt Josie.  Simon. Baker's   exquisitely   carved,* travelled extensively with its owner    Squamish Tribe, Simon Baker; Trey-       Dominic Charlie dressed in dark red  m+~���   -_?*  CHIEF  Simon Baker of the  Squamish under the great spirit Sun.   The Cedar  . "Indian Tribe welcomed the gathering tree was known as the Mother tree for  of ,Squamish and  Secheit   people," both it was used, for so many things.   Many  pale-faces ar>d smoked salmon-eaters at other  'things .were   learned   from   Chief  Secjielt Elementary School on Saturday Simon Baker who said he is happy to see  evening. The" preceding descriptive words Indian    children    attending    provincial  were those Used by the Chief who sang schools.             '  the"* traditional Indian Welcome Song, and Two youngsters who will long remem-  as ithe rising and falling tempo of his ber the visit are Scott Drane who wearing  drain-beats died away,  he himself was the beautiful headdress was named Chief  welcomed by (tremendous applause from "Little Drip" and Cindy Grafe who played  the: audience of well over 200 children the Chiefs drum for him to perform the  an<$ adults..          ��.                                       " Snake Dance-  Prior to the traditional welcome, Prin-  cijfel of the school Mr. W- L. Reid introduced Mrs. Sadie Johnson, Mrs. Sarah  P^il and Mrs. Ann Joe, members of the  Ec-ucaticm Committee, and Secheit Band  Manager Clarence Joe. '  UNDERSTANDING  " The eyening was planned.to help understanding between Indians and non Indians and the sensitive filming of Paul  St. Pierre's "Education ^>f Phyllistine" by  CBC brought the eyening to a close.  Tlie staff of Secheit school had done a  talking stick, during- his vi'sit'to" Se-    and tell? tjie .story of 'Iris life.'. From    or Reid and Daniiy Nygren,  y  Introducing the'visitors, Mr. Joe spoke  _ ^ _^w ^ ..���___���,,. _.���^ ,*_,.���. c  |    of^Chief Simon 'Baker's visit to Secheit     wantodteTj^  two years ago and his taa/yels to Europe     est setting for the- performance.  On.dis-  arid other parts of the world as an Indian    piay ^ere superb* specimens of local Jn>-  dian carvings and woven baskets which  together ^yith the%le|end��* gave.an ipsight  into the \vonderful culture which must be  preserved for all time.  Health Officers check  hospital sewer system  PUBLICITY Chairman for St. Mary's  Hospital, Secheit, Mr.' Harvey Hubbs  ' reports that following" a letter from the  Secheit Rod and Gun Club outlining concern regarding possible pollution in view  of proposed expansion of the hospital, the  Public^ Health department was requested  to inspect and report on all* aspects of  the present sewage ��ystem.  Together with Public Health Officer  Dr. J. Gemmell, Public Health Inspector  U. D Gallant visited the hospital and  carried out an extensive inspection.  Dr. Gemmell's report will be submitted  to the proper authorities and the Pollution  Control Board -as soon as it is completed.  velvet 'jacket (trimmed with a fringe "of  cedar .wood, paddles. *^rore an impressive  flowing headdress of blapk, feathers. He  is approaching -his 90th year and has returned to school to'learn sufficient English to write the stories he was told as a  child He also teaches the Squamish dialect of the Salish tongue to both Indiahs  and non Indians. Despite his * age' Dominic Charlie-danced many Indian dances,  playing his very' colorful drum of skm  stretched "over' a Wire frame. He is also  known for his weather predictions and  this coming winter will be long and wet,  he says.  LEGENDS  The Chief is a superb entertainer with  keen wit and* sense of humor; his audience  exploded into, laughter after breathlessly  watting .to hear a rare Indian Lullaby  which turned out to be "When Irish Eyes  Are Smiling."  He told the story of his beautifully  carved five foot talking stick which accompanied him to Europe. Indians didn't  write stories, they carved and painted  them instead. The four colors used were  red for the sun which gives light, blue for  the lakes and rivers, green for the trees  and black for the sea.  There are eleven Indian tribes in B.C.,  each with a different "way of" living according to where -they lived. All respected the animals who were on the earth first  and each tri.be adopted an animal. Coastal  Indians were the Bear Clan but all lived  &  /,  ,   f  M  t  o  ���**            s  I    *  i  h  ./'  i  '       1  ��*  *_���  \  1  ���*> 1  ft  i  ���**  r  4  *s.   __i  \    Talking Stick  Standing before his��. class, Secheit  Elementary School, student Clyde Jeffries tells the story of the Walking  Stick carved by his father Mr. Ed  Jeffries of Porpoise Bay.  j**. *  >'  f.fl.  I1. .  ���4  2nd ANNUAL  ��  SUNSHINE COAST REGISTERED  NURSES ASSOCIATION  ^TUEtDAY, ��*iO��iMBEEI 8 - 8-10 p.m.  LEGION HALL, GIBSONS  FOR TICKETS CONTACT  Mrs. T. Connor 886-7040 ��� Mrs. M. Lamb '885-9975  &    DOOR PRIZES    it  **)  <-t  M  '$%  "**���.  I  *_.  * .  -!- ���  X  z%mzirrxv'z"*4 \  ^m^yi  Admiration -  Being allowed to handle the beautiful Elementary School students during  woven baskets in all stages of pro- la_.t Thursday's demonstration 'given  duction and learn the intricacies of by Mrs. Chris Julian. From left are:  weaving   designs,   thrilled. Secheit  Kathleen Maroroft, Pam Wagman,  Gail Joe, Mrs. Julian and Yvonne  Louis.  '/  ���i>  '%/Jmv:  r**4( ./US?!'*  ��� - 4 �� *v<"vj - - - -  _2^ " '  ��*J&��  /"   -\*   _V> ���,'  ti  V ,\,    g      / r- "*   ** ~~^  j-***- _*���'  ���/  V ���_  ��*  .Ft  ,***     ��r  w  '-'j>%:47.  ��� ,. ��� *  it,  ���*��� I  4   I.  j^k*4��*J  -  1 -.   .  ������*-*  Ancient Craft  '701 ^YX-'  if um, y^$?,ci  ���i_ mi i >>%PbjJ?<t   * X2>iYrY^^ vus?  ., H\i.,.:.   ���>r'*"' ^.. iSsi,.,r���y^*.(.4m(z A  t *��� r*,    i    I r\ni, **** ^x -.-.^^  . *v.    /       v    ** *������  *���. t^_.'  of basket vyreaVlng. using cedar rotits  ^ \V*x'^iV,'V','s~-v '  mmmwm*Mumtm,<*mmwwmmm444wfim4mwwmmw4mwmmnwim4mmmw^  GET YOUR CA!  '     ' ICE SIODS   for Safe Mieifer. Driving  EXPERTLY INSTALLED  Oif Top Qialstf TU'iGSTEi Stisds Used  MOST TIRE SIZES  'EACH  o.  Wfe  >..*Z/t,-*^ki  v i * f,7*'*i*'"'* '���r f" ,'���  F r^^i. y -' ���* >  -'*/ l\*��."!y^ *./v'  V. * \  ;-' ff_/j\   ni\       Hi--- V  .V-.ll;.   f.|\|l  '"*.  f<4'\        ' " ���        "   "    \   I r ���'. T  J"     1   .       I  r ���  . vi /      -  'u 1!y*Y'y, ,i  , v aisci^SQ flnnM^ii  /m   ns*-   .�� ���"���-f -pom  l Ly cyit;:  ��� tiMB.....  m1 \v yrX-ke:yfm  *   ��i      vi    ' *     ' i,    u ," *<",M "     ) "  I i ' -     . 7lrt"YY'   .*.'���['  jersss   ���   r; "Y" i   ;,i'/".):  ** fc#X..i^^,''"'YCV''$^vY;/'  ���   K' J^;'i..'''A>h''" '-'' **<f    /  / // **-"  24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE  SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS"  Phono 086-2572 - Emergency 086-9390  Cnnodn Sovlnoa Bonds enn mako ao��d thlng*3  happen to you���now ond in tho futuro. Millions  of Confldlons know this. Last year thoy bou0.it  moro than throo billion dollaro worth. Tholr  reasons for buying? simple.  Cnnndn Snvlnga Bonds nro oosy to buy for cash or  on Instalmanta whoro you work, bank or Invest.  Conodo Savings Bonds oro cold hard cash-  Instantly, thoy con bo rodeomed anytime ot  tholr full faco valuo plus oornod Interest,  Thoy oro safe���bnckod by all tho resources of  Canada. A very spoolal socurlty.  And this your Conpda Savings Bonds fllvo you  tho bost roturn ovorl  Now Canada Sovinas Bonds now ylold an  nvoroqo Qf 8.00% n yonr whon hold to maturity.  Each *f1Qa Bppd boglns with $7.00 interest for  tho first ya��ir# pays $8.00 Intorost for ooch of  tho noxttwo yonro, ohd thon pays $8.25 intorost  for oach of tho last six yoors. On top of this you  crt\) earn intorost on your Intorost.  Doublo your monoy In nlno yoarsl Buy yours  V"jday and niako good things happen to you I  J  f;  i -. i '.i. . * �� ' '     ' l  , i . ,  i'.   * " *     "���"  I.fMWW I "*f���.**��.I..H 1   ���>     } "V        x^ f y���*  /**B>*  pM   V.  **.    -^ -h-     ,���*.  .    v   ,,.-11     *    /  ���>  v ^4>*<y ���*H*-v*JA>!* ^  - ^*&jM.-*+   U e**+ *> -V- / ��_^-MrO '"���.'2'1*'- o**t'i.1r* v^i^l*. ^&t^<,.~ir<<^ ffV-,   ^^ Vv-V��*'*l?j���'  iM*-***-***.*. **.��>_���*.'',  *w'     ***��� -**��� �������� -��*-  r  .V  **  I>*?#  *      .                 ��� '   .  1                                          - >  m-  ���**    ^fl    ,        1                   .       .  ���*   J1*-                ���*   ��  *     ���*������".*;*'-���'    *  4: ���    */'   '  -'      ' ���'           '        -   * "ft              ��-          w*  *    i  l  *  I  ���  . .-��'���-,.���* - *"������     -l*   .���- ,  ���' *      -    K    .    V  ._;j                     Y      '  i.   *  r  r  *  t  -  '-   . *'  **"���*-                    ���     t, ^       ���    .  .;  *  v.***   '. "���* '.-. ���* * -. > **.'    * i  ���**       "        _L       *         ��         "      .                   !'-��.*                                        .                    ���  ***           ***_*Y             ���."���*        -                                      '���   '    .  y* -*  ���.�������*.  *���*  ./  l **-x  1    r  **-      ?   ������ *��� �����        *Y                 *  *���_*             * ���. ��*    *              -;.1  ���   '. *  ���*"_��*���  '  ��  4  --***>.**    * .                  \     /  ..  ."  ���*f          ���  ���     *<���  f                      Am  j"  Total $900,000 .:,  *   ; >^  Department Indian Mfairs  announces contract awards  .1  ��� ��.  �����.  i  i  I-  . '  _  i s. ��  \  ���    J    *  1    '  .  .   '  ;J �����,  s*.  ?  I  I  1  'i  t I.  iJ  r--n.  r-  i  _*c_.  Tee-W\fen  Good times lor Britiish  Pictured with Manager Pete Jackson "Jack���a>h; Wayne /Goeson,: Datan- ioe; * Y^pamnps ior Briuis>n  and Coach Terry JRodway, &eelielt Tihi^Bloxham, Perry Williatois/ Dave trom tax credit squeezes  Tee Meh are a pliick little team of KjEtlly, -Gerky Johnson.   FroWt: 'Sl^de are goqb times coming;for the British  youngsters finding their soccer feet Watson, Tim 'Johnson; David F-asre- ^F all?  i+v.;*.   -f:-^f.+   o/vn_./._.      tt'^^w.   i*ju.   i_��_>i. ��._a_ii-   ��>._>. -ovvU^'ai. _{_yu___._.,r>w_'ii_��__. 'Chancellor of the-Excheq.uer.Roy Jen-  .]this fir^t season.   From left back   well) ,**G^'fey*B'eini'er.-''B-_*ian'' Phillips,  7oyr\ Brad Rodway, Roy Ayris, Dave   Kevni August arid Ivan. Joe.^_.     '   -  Marijuana iilm ... "   . 71 \~* i    " .;> .:  G^aide ^ seven stiid^ts;;��iew:  harm!till effects. Mj tiru^gs::. i  3MANY - questions were asked by grade  !' S^yehstUdeiitSat'Secheit Elementary  'School'jbliowing the showing of the film  |Mi_t_ijuai-a,, last week. One little girl  Syatcbed solemnly* listened attentively to  |i host of questions and finally asked,  I'Why do itliey make it?"  |!' The answer to the little girl's question  j^as just as. simple, "People make money,  growing it and supplying it."  j Parental approval was received before  the American made "film Was shown to  grade seven students and in Secheit the  at-ttosptiefe'was friendly ahd informal as  |He S^urtg*#er*s;,sat comfortably on the  fjc.dr-.to view the filjn and ask questions  pf^^-id.,; 77 "  "7 Besides their'"teachers, on hand to an-  Swj&f "their niaiiy Questions were Father M.  Poifef of the Residential School, Dr. A.  Swari;���-je&H* CpU O. -Underhill of Secheit  JIGMP Hietachtoerit. *  I There has been much publicity stating  that .sijipking marijuana is less harmful  than smoking, tobacco or consuming alcohol antf..the film illustrated that people do  |��ecpme ii?-esp(>nsible after smoking mari-  juana,and. a..high percentage of people  Using.thecLrug, eventually take something  more potent and addictiye   - -  .  "Youngsters" made it"qqite*'clear *they  would 'not want the garage mechanic, the  dentist, doctor, bus driver or airline pilot  having a smoke of marijuana before or  during work,  Buring the discussion they learned that  marijuana- is -easy to -get and although  possession is illegal, the law is not the  answer. Each person must understand  what the effects of the drug can lead to  and make 'his own* decision.  REACTION  Questions, showed that many youngsters are concerned that -they may be introduced to the, drug unknowingly and  wondered why users should want to involve other people.  Students showed no .hesitation in directing questions to the-panel and their  curtosity ranged from��where the-plant is  grown-, what happens ,'to people when arrested for possession or selling the drug;  how a user can be detected and the physical and mental effects of drug addiction.  Many of their questions were not prompted hy the film'and the presence of the  panel gave them a- good opportunity to  obtain knowledgeable -answers to their  queries.  kins warns there '"will "be", no pretftaturfe  rela'xation" of i;he tax-and*iredit squeezes'.   -33ie-l*ational .Institute-of-Econofnic-iaid  Social Research calls the outlook for Brit-  -.sh,.procLuction, next ypar ">w>t_ mnr.   His-  quietmg" than, at_present.  But the "British payments' isilrplus* is  growing -larger than .forecast. - The firmness of the pound .sterling���when Ihe^WesJ.  ' German mark-suddenly^ was set^af loatr Jast  week to rise with the tide-of demand for  ' it���may indicate a fundamental change in  the position of sterling.   If Britain's payments surplus is maintained, some of the vast sums of money  that have left London in the past two'  years now will come back, strengthening  the pound further.  Then the poor growth rate of British  production will just have to be improved.  Some "reflation" will be needed to do the  trick. The payments surplus plus the new  firmness of the pound will allow this need  to be met.  In that case, the squeezes after all will  be eased. And yes, there will be a good-  time coming again.  CONTRACTS "totalling $900,357 for construction and maintenance work that  will benefit Indians in six Canadian provinces were awarded by the Department of  Indian Affairs and Northern Development  for the three months ending August 30.  Five contracts were awarded in British  Columbia, two each in Alberta, Saskatchewan, Ontario and Quebec, and one in New  Brunswick. Work to be' done includes  mainly the building of school staff residences and houses, installation of'waterworks and sewers, road construction and/  well drilling.  In British Columbia, Guran Construction Ltd. of New Westminster will build a  four-unit, mctel type staff residence costing $82,680 for the new Indian Day School  at Aiyansh A similar staff residence will  be built at the Cariboo Students' Residence by Ocean Park Plumbing and Heating Ltd of White Rock, for-$74,371. On  the Masset Indian Reserve, stage one-of  a sanitary sewer system will be installed  by the North Vancouver HUB Contracting  Ltd. at a cost of $72,401.  Also  in British  Columbia, a contract  for $17,150 was awarded  to Port Hardy "  Bulldozing Ltd. to construct waterworks,  sewers and roads on the Alert-Bay Reserve, and Wandio Contracting in Prince  George was awarded a $10,000 contract-for '  the rental of equipment for the water system on the Nescoslie Indian Reserye.  The  B.C. Department of Highways was awarded a $33,700 contract to re-route access  roads linking the Fountain Reserve and  the  provincial  highway  which formerly  passed through the village and now ^gbes"  around it. The confract also provides, for  paving streets on the Reserve.  In Saskatchewan, Matheson Bros. Ltd."  of Yorkton will replace a main ^boiler- -and -  carry out structural-and sewer alteratfofts  at the Muscowequan Students'.Residence.  The contract is for $39,548. Also, a 4&-id���r  in the amount of $28,889 was. accepted  from the P. A. Chuhaniuk Construcfi6n  Co. in Hafford to build a staff residence  and develop the site at the Beauval Students' Residence.  A three-unit, motel type staff residence  at High Level, Alberta, will be constructed by Engineered Homes Ltd. of -Edmonton for $39,347. Water wells on the Peigin  Endian Reserve will be drilled at a cost  of $15,000 by Hi-Rate Drilling Company  Ltd. .      .  An Ottawa company, Moffat-Construction and Materials Ltd, was awarded a  $71,556 contract to reconstruct a" one-mile  stretch of -road on the *Ggld^n Lake -Indian  Reserve, in, Ontario.  In a'ddition, the' Ihdia_}J_.'ffairs .Department has agreed to provide $33,500 to the  Ontario Department of Highways for construction and maintenance of various sections of road On the~ Islington -Indian Reserve, some 30 .miles northwest of Kenora.  Les Entreprises,P. E, B. Ltee. of Lac  The f^ni-isute-'Timeir -        Pa_e-B-3>  7   'V/ednesaoy; Octal, er 29, 1969  **        '    X **  St'Charles has been* awarded a contract  for $116,723 to extend the water and sewer  systems on the Lorette Indian Reserve  No. 7. In Abitibi, a tender in the amount  of $200,642 has been accepted from Germain Gingras Enrg. of Val d'Or. The  company will build 23 houses on the Lac  . Simon Indian Reserve.  A~New Brunswick company, the Sunny  . Corner Mechanical Ltd. in Sunny Corner,  will install water and sewer systems on  the Eel Ground Indian Reserve, three  miles west of Newcastle. The contract  was awarded for $64,850  K   -v-*.'-** .   -t     _.  J** _���.__.���������"������  .���^^AMm7t^t^  I"***"-***. ..***_ ^    *  ������^v*..';**   >   V"  _.,_���__#...  '*-.'"? *":  Sf  r ?*fere'^kglft;package that-wiU-he remepribeted long  - aft^-fn^^Christtrta^rseTarson: a year's'subscription to  - -*Bejau^fulBritfeh-Colymbiamagazinep/wsafulj-color  ' ���; ��9?Q^1eridaf-*d.aiy; You can give both tor just $2 -  ^^thSrpg^ilar price'of the rria^azinesubscrlption alone.  1 - _]fe'_3n"nQUnc��yourgift with a greeting sighed Tn your  " narne^nd-the current Winter issue of Beautiful  ��� -iBcltlsh-Gpfumbia..the 1970'Spring,1 Summer and  ^FartfesueS wilt be mailed as published.  * "Tht^ofSferapplies only to' new and renewal sub-  *- Y scMiahs purchased for $2 and commencing with  :.Y:tKfe%iiiter;-i;969 issue.  Seehelt Bowling Lanes  ^mmm^mmmmmwmmmimimimemmmmmmmfmm^^  VILLAGE OF GlfeSONS  TERS# LIS  COUOT Or IIEVlSfiCJM - 1�� a.m. ^veBuber 3, Il��-S9  Public Notice is hereby given that a .Court of Revision wili.be. held  on Monday/t^evelmber'3, .196^, at 10 a.m., ..in the Muriicipdl* Hall;  ; Soufh F.letc'hifii Rckid, Gibsons,  B.C.  fqr the .purpose of hearing any  , compldmts .respi&dting the list of voters for this' Village 'J^VniclpaVlty  ,whifchclose|l atf5p.m., September 3Q; 1969, and to cron:^^ revise or  alterthejiist. i:j" !!'"��� ���"''.'.'" "..      :;y;y>  Thp. listi, so corrected, and certified by the ,Gdtirt> will be used for  the anr\Wql ejections in/Deperhber 19i&9. and sUbsequqent elections or  submissions,?:until a; new1 annual li$t is prepared and certified in  'accordance.With the Municipal Act. '���'"���',  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Muncipal Clerk  ���October-14/1969. ���' '  A NUMBER of seven hundred games and  stars featured this week's bowling.  Leaders were. Lena Pound of Pender League with 738 (280) and Sam MacKenzie of  Commercial with *752-(288).  Ladies' Tuesday: Aline Watson 654  (315)..  Ladies' Matinee: Jean" Robinson 612,  Ruth Marsh 261.  Pender: Lena Pound 738 (280), Craig  'McQuittie 712; Ross McQuittie 704, John  Cameron 697, Butch Reid 645, Bobby Mair  609,;MarkTMyeTs ,624 (318), Becky Gamble 626,(284). y ���     ;   '  ���Secheit Commercial: Sam MacKenzie  752 (288), Vic .Ma^eddu .747 (280), Freeman fiey-iiolds 741, Pat Porter 661 (289),  Orv Moscrip 689 (282), Andy Leslie 683,  Roger Hocknell, 682; Rby Hu'ttori 748 (323),  Bob Maikawa 682. .  Ball and Chain:'  Charlie Humm  681  - -^-by Eve Moscrip  (321), Gladys Ritchie 625. '      -  Juniors: Ken Casey 367 (250), Patty  Wing 328 (199), Dale Benner 158, Kelly  Bodnarek 185, Scott Rodway 189.  A salt bath eliminates body-odor hy  reihoving the cause. It* softens and Ire-*-  moves scales and crust's; iropn the'pores  and leaves the skin, sweet' and clean.  ���Fi*  I  I  I  I  1*  r  Purcbasgr.  "Acfdress   .  .Subscription to.  'Enclosed M.O. or Cheque-for   tt_-T~HE SECHELT RENINSULA-TlfVlES LTD.  -Box-StO. -    Secheit, B.C.  SIGnVgIFT- CARD:   1  1  J  I  __-___.  KiffliifijiaG. p/Aocnnias" ?  I WALT WY-SRED3  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in GIBSONS  On the Wharf - 086:9303  Quality  Houso and AAarlno  Paint.  ii i         '       i-,*i***���* ���  M0mm%4Uh*tim4UMM*M4*4%4mmmMm4*mnmn4mmm*nm4m4*4wu.4%mn��mmm*4^^  Pemiiisiila Plumbins ltd* SH^^Tono  Sherwlii *M|llami ]  Gibsons - 886-95113  ��MMbh��  tSKbsons -If irdw-aro  (1966)   Ltd,  Dealer for  MARSHAU WELLS  PAINTS  flarnaelo Dills Marino Paint  GIDSONS 006-2442  1356 Marina  J  C & S SALES |  Pittsburgh paints  dealer  In  Scchclt - 885-9713  'Look   ��   Better  �����   Lonaer"  CAST tOU^ 6WN SPELL'WITH-PAINT  ��� As hohgobj ns and wilches prepare lo mako their annual assault, take  a few mlnutw. to make yaur'homo more fo.tlvo wlllt soma brightly painted  decoration!), It's effective and economical with these easy suggestions from  tha Canadian Po|nt Mahufatturers** Asioclallor..  I ��� '  Make your front, dp^ir; ^>lack as the night wilh largo sbcota of construction or poster paper*,;Tape It art and paste cwt^out*. or witches, black  catu, or oho.ts, bulllna or paint dotolh With luminescent paint (available. In  artist's supply and novelty stores) to create especially cerlo, glow-ln-thfi'  dark effect. If yog hrfvo \ttii of confidence In your artistic ability^ sketch  in the design on'd opp-V pa'of tllreclly to the paper.  Mm  Tiin Cr-fel>' ttfifilM ^ lilliiii Sipplf  vouri ^Weral paints oeaur  Moinqmcjl ond Ureejcq Palnt��  SUNSHINR CC^AST HIOHWAY NKAR GIDSOMS 086-2008  Bn G.  DOUGLAS  Vfirbty -4 faints  Dealer fo**  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  in GIBSONS  Look - Bettor - Longer  Sunnycro-t Shopping Contra  086-26 IS  GULF  fiuSldEng SnEpjiB.ea  BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  In  SECHELT - 88S-2283  ���JlJJij.nlt mtt T  "   "*"* '"* ���'"**  Pa!*ter,s  Your boater fot*  SHIRWIN  WILLIAMS  PAINTS  SECHELT - ..03-2171  ON THIS 51*r ANNIVERSARY OF THE ARMISTICE, YOUR SUPPORT AND HESPONSE  TO THE WILLING CANVASSERS IS URGENTLY REQUESTED. PLEASE DONATE GENEROUSLY TO THIS WORTHY CAUSE IN MlMDRY OT THOSE WHO FELL IN TWO  WORLD WARS. ROY At ��� CAHAtWM 'LtGION BRANCH 140, SECHELT, B.C.  WW)  mmm > Y <4"t' y-yi^yy y *a y y-/Y>v ,\;,, y f y,,  iM ^^.^.^ ^^i .>1w*jf^ y^^^y^^'y^f^*11'/ /V/ f'yw;Y /S?j/., '"���%,*���- y*   y< * '-i'v  ''     'v ' Vi   '   * '*-'J <_     1        >'     '      "   ���*���   vi   A ' )M     -*r' .    . J     .    "     .!' fci   ��|   I      1���"|        .   -      * /       ->t *���   (t ^ W . / v_ I 4 ���     -      f v )  Page B-4  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, October 29, 1969  Momma  The Penin^lhaT^^  "/ may be wrong, but I slmll not be so wrong as to fail to say what / believe to be right."  i < ���John Atkins  *   Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor ��� Stewart B, Alsgard, Publisher  S��<B<B]p   {��ln<0>��<��   dollfl_ra   llKDISIl��  WITHIN the next year or so, providing  the upcoming school district Referendum goes through, close to two million dollars is likely to be spent on construction on the Sunshine Goast.  In all  probabilities the  work will be carried  out by outside contractors with the result %at bulk of the money will go to  aid the economy of the lower mainland.  This is a ludicrous situation and we  have said so in the past for there are a  number of capable contractors in the  area well able to meet necessary standards of construction. We also have good  building suppliers who would be more  than happy to supply materials. It therefore takes little imagina-fion to appreciate  the boost to our own economy if those  large sums of money were spent at home.  We do not know just how interested  local contractors are in school construction, it is possible they have sufficient  work to keep them  occupied without  larger projects. Then too, as one builder  tells us, there is the question of sufficient  equipment.   Most local contractors are  equipped to build homes or small buildings but are unable to cater to larger  structures.  Another problem worrying one contractor was the fact that a completion  bond is called for and this might prove  beyond normal means.  Labor too is sometimes a problem  but this might be attributed to the fact  that with smaller contractors there is ho  ��    ��II  Around B.C.  ���by Edgar Ouwaing  from his CBC Neighborly News     ���*  broadcast Sundays S;30 a.m.  DID YOU ever take a trip on the old Kettle Valley Railway that years ago was  operated by the CPR between Hope and  Merriit through the Coquihalla Pass?  Well, if you did, you'll be interested to  know that the biggest trestle on the mow-  abandoned branch line, was blown, recently by a squadron of Royal Canadian Engineers from North Vancouver assisted by  degree of permanent employment and    a group oi; 17 officers and men from ithe  ACCORDING to "Food In . Canada"  magazine a doctor's survey has revealed the interesting fact that besides  being sparkling, an appetite enhancer  and a companion of good times, wine is  also good for people.  Carried out on hospital patients, the  study found that patients who drink wine  with their meals are happier than those  who do not. 95% of wine drinking patients were satisfied with visiting hours  and regulations; 57% of non drinkers  were not. Almost all the wine drinkers  thought their beds comfortable while only  half the non drinkers thought so. 85 *yc  of wane drinkers liked hospital food while  only 57% of the non drinkers liked their  meals. 43% of wine drinkers liked their  doctors .compared to only 18% of the  non drinkers.  These and other comparisons showed  that those who enjoyed their daily ration  of two ounces ate .better, slept better and  were generally more tolerant of hospital  life;'  The report failed to comment on possible effects of increased dosage but certainly a whole new concept of hospital  life could result from the doctor's findings.  One might well envisage implementation of an entirely new therapy, patients well fortified by the eup that  cheers and feeling no pain, sleeping contentedly on boards, eating stale bread  and enjoying it, treating the daily visit  by the doctor as a great social event.  The possibilities are enormous.  What is more important is the fantastic saving to the taxpayers who no  more will be faced with high food costs  and comfortable bedding, indeed we  might even find it possible to substitute  doctors for barmen, nurses for dancing  girls and administrators for M.C.'s.  Apart from savings} on professional  fees, food and bedding, wine, which until now has been on the relatively low  consumption list, would become a national beverage* bringing with it a boom  for the wine and bottling industries. Food  while most men will accept part time  work when in need they naturally take  a permanent position at the first opportunity,  -���;  .; No doubt we have builders who are  perfectly content with the present mode  of operation. We also have progressive  people' who lean toward progress and if  a few of them joined forces in a co-operative venture there is no limit to what  could be accomplished.  With the -continued steady growth of  the area and the anticipated acceleration  of development it is quite obvious that  many millions, of dollars will be spent on  school and other construction during  coming years. Such a co-operative movement could, if efficiently managed; flourish into a large operation providing many  permanent jobs for the youth of the  area. 7,     .  What will happen, indeed already is  happenihg, is that ojitside contractors  will move in and apart from continuing  to walk off with major projects will move  right in to the. house building marked.  Once they start it is logical to assume  that with a greater labor force and superior equipment they will be well able to  offer lower bids and complete the work  in much shorter time than the local mam.  It is no good closing the door once  |he horse has bolted and we would again  suggest serious consideration be given  this impending situation.  which is becoming far too expensive anyway would give place to a somewhat  primitive diet, except, of course, for the  non imbibers who would naturally be a  race unto themselves.  These non drinkers of juice of the  grape would in fact become an added  burden to the taxpayer for they would  require separate wards, doctors, nurses,  conventional food 'arid comfortable beds.  They wouldrequire their own staff for  the fumes of alcohol could have an adverse effect on their recovery ,/or nothing  is more .annoying to a non drinker than  the smell of liquor.  There would be some side effects but  this is common, to most npw medication.  There would, for instance, be the situation of a person with an tllcer to whom  wme is taboo even though it might be  his favorite beverage. His future would  feasibly 'involve dying of'. frustration in  the-bottle ward or, sufferf-jg a fatal re-  , lapse in the confmmeni of the non bottle ward. ,  All facetiousness aside, it is a fact  that a happy patient is the best patient  and if those who enjoy a glass of wine  are able to do so without adversely affecting their recovery, "hen perhaps a  whole new future faces the world of  .medicine.  Fletcher's Pliilosophy  The PENiNsuLA^pwea.'  Published Wednesdays at Scchclt  on J-.C.'a Sunshine Coast  by  Scchclt Peninsula Tknea Ltd,  Box 310-Scchclt, B.C.  Douglas C.Wheeler, Editor  S. li. Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription Rutcs: (in advance)  1 Ycur, $5 - 2 Years, $9 - 3 Yearn, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to lervls Inlet)  7 ���Harry W. Fletcher  SATIETY ' ;  My'neighbor is ,a gardener  Of avid zeal amaring.  He's also quite a bargainor  With all the stuff he's (raising.  Since he supplies our family cook  With scads of vegetation,  His garden care >ve undertook  While he went on vacation.  He only has,an acre tract  To harvest, wce4 and water;  A job for three, to be exact;  The wife, myself and daughter.  What do you do with tons of beans1  Wc picked besides tomatoes,  With onians,, corn and sundry greens  And mountains of potatoes?  All local folks have garden., too,  Our cans and frec/.cr's packed full.  Next year wc^J) tell Wm what to do  And where to go, but tactful!  U.S, Army Reserve Engineer Company  frona Everett^ Washington. The picturesque; trestle was located about 23 miles  east of Hope and was 375'feet long and  125 feet high.  The trestle until recently -was the property of Trans Mountain Oil Pipeline Company who sold it to a firm in Hope that  wanted the timber in the big bridge for  mining operations. The company gave  the army permission to carry out the controlled demolition as part of a militia  training exercise. Rock falls in the tunnels at each end of the trestle made it  impossible to gain access to the bridge  from the old railroad right-of-way. Three  hundred pounds of explosives were placed  in holes drilled in the 12-inch beams under  the direction of Warrant Officer Angus  jVxann and Major Doug Whiffen.  Major Wluffen told the Hope Standard  that demolition targets of this size are  rarely available to militia units and working on the old railway bridge provided  great realism in the training of the unit.  And here's a definition I found in the  Merrittonian. alimony is when two people  make a mistake and one of them continues  to pay for it. '':'7C''  The editor of the Upper islander of j  Campbell River thinks that this-province's :*  voting rules.are archaic send said so.in an  editorial that read: Y.        .,���'  "Civic elections  are  less  than three 7  months away and if those living in rented 7  premises haven't registered, "they will ibe  unable to cast ballots December 6.  . .'Because of archaic regulations in the  municipal act, there can be no door-.to-door  ermmeis'tiojn for the civic voters list, and ������  the onus is entirely on the. would-be elec-,  stor to see he is registered. This means a  trjp to a re^stration station or municipal  halL A' little .effort, but well worthwhile,  "There are many who consider the civic '  vote the most important of the three 9evels  of government and certainly it is the one  which most directly affects the pocket  book and social environment of the community.  "When one considers that only 3900  people in this municipality are eligible to  vote, and less than 50 per cent of them  do so, it's rather frightening to realize that  Campbell River's destiny is in the hands  of 1300 to 1400 people. Something must  be done to increase this figure, and dbor-  to-dbor enumeration seems to be (the an-'  swer."  The Northern Sentinel of Smithers says  that  people   go on   vacations to  forget-  .things., When they, open their suitpases  they u^ally jfind put -what,'it"�����&',':'���.���'���  ^:.,7:'���.���Th^7ipp'Miie.;'^re(B press boasted tha*  drivers from that town on the. Cariboo  - Highways won the Northwest championship in chariot and chuckwagon races.held  at. Leayenworth, Washington, recently.  JPrenchy Baril, whose driving is sponsored  by Halcro Sawmills; placed first in two  classes of the 46-inch and 50-inch chuck-  wagon races and topped it by.winning the ,  championship:   Another   100-Mile   House  , driver, Jim Find'lay, was a strong con-  ttender^'jn the races, as was Cliff Davidson  of ,Aldergrov.ev .Other Canadians who took  part in the races included Stan*-Findlay,  Alec Moore, Fred .Wall, and Roger Bor-  hayen, all.of 100 Mile House.  Happiness is driving School Bus.  ; And Ralph Hall in the North Shore  Citizen says that the flower shop owner  who was smashed most of the day is now  referred to as. "the. petrified florist."'  And here's how the editor of the White  Rock Sun felt about the demonstration  staged a week or so back by 5000 young  people at the Peace Arch and Pacific  Highway border crossing. He said.  .... "This was, of course, a demonstration in  an age when such things are of almost  daily occurrence. That it was illegal is  unquestionable, but to those young demonstrators it was a matter of principle.  "The principle involved is quite simple: does a gi>eai nation have to right to  ��� jeopardize >the lives and property of its  neighbors over the protest of almost the  entire world?  "Critics of the American policy draw  attention to the fact that their anti-missile  defense system depends on the destruction  of enemy nuclear warheads while they  are still over Canadian ^territory, .and,  while, this factor may -be unavoidable, the  Aleutians tests can hardly be placed in  this category."  The Interior News of Smithers says  there's only one thing more, exasperating  than the wife who can cook and won't.  That's the wife who can't cook and will.  And while we're in that part of the  : province, the Nechako Chronicle of Van-  ;, derhoof reported; that Laurie Jf Wallace,  ; deputy provincial secretary, ,apd *(*ener{.l,  chairman of the B.C. Centennial '71 Committee, hinted "that Fort St. James, north  >. of Vanderhoof, could be the next historic  site to be restored in 1971.   Mr. Wallace  was speaking at the  convention of the  British Columbia Weekly Newspapers Association in Vancouver and said: "It was  Barkerville in 1958 ahd it should be Fort  Si. James in 1971."  The Chronicle has been a booster for  the restoration of the Hudson's Bay fort,  because Fort St. James was the first capital of New Caledonia, the colony that preceded British Columbia.  Here's a new an^le on an old subject  that appeared in an editorial in the North  Island Gazette of Port Hardy. It read:  "A friend brought up the matter of  United  Empire Loyalists the other day.  As Canadians, moist of us;have been led  to think of these people as intense patriots,  willing to give up everything to move to  Canada and enjoy the cover of the British  flag raither than remain among the American rebels.  , "Our Mend looked at them in a different light. :_7Were they not, he asked, the  original draft dodgers?"  I haven't brought you any news recently from Edith Josie, the Whitehorse Star's  famous correspondent in Old Crow. Here  are some excerpts from some of her recent  reports:  "Sept. 26���Friday evening two stranger  arrived Old Crow with canoe. They were  from Whitehorse. Hans Algotsson and  Robert Fresh they left Whitehorse and follow ithe Yukon River and pass Dawson  and Eagle. They 'left Eagle and got to  Sheep Creek and come over the mountains and got into Miner River and paddle all the way down Porcupine River and  at last they got to Old Crow just made it.  The river is running ice but not much.  They say sometime they got nothing to  eat and hardly see any. game. But once  they saw grizzly bear and they shot it  and they eat bear meat for a while. They  sure glad to see Old Crow and people.  "Sept. 28���Afternoon a plane was coming from Inuvik and never expect anyone  and here.Agn��s Sifnlef she (fcajqie ovei;f^r  : a- short visit. ��� Alice - Winchester she Was  travel around just to see the toVn and  village. She was from New York, U.S.A.,  editor, Antiques Magazine. She been to  Inuvik and Old Crow sure glad to See the  place. \   '  "The new school building is getting in  shape, the roof is nearly finished. Great  Northern Airways office is built last week  ago.  "The weather is warm and fairly wind  and sunshine most of time. But when  October we might have snow.: The news  go out and everyone seem to know about  Old Crow very well.  .   "People still expect caribou.   End the  news. Edith Josie."  Readers Right  Loyalty  Editor, The Times,  . Sir���Here is one, and my wife is another, who is anxious and actually de- ;'���  manding to be counted as very definitely-,  in favor of, and loyal to, Her Majesty the^  Queen of Canada. Who wants to abolish >  the Canadian Throne? "God save the J  Queen." *  E. W. ABRAHAM 1  Lions campaign  Editor, The Times, *  Sir ��� Again this year ' the Sunshine .  Coast Lions Club has undertaken to spon- J  sor a mail campaign for us throu^iout 'the ;  Sunshine Coast. Mr. Barrie Redman has f  been appointed Campaign Chairman. i  May we, through your columns, thank \  the Lions Club for this further demon- '!.  stration of their, public spirit in under-  t  taking this campaign.   We feel sure the J  citizens of Sunshine Coast, will want to  ��  support the Lions Club by responding gen- J  erously when the appeal letter arrives in  the mail.   The entire proceeds from the  campaign will be handed over to us and  . will be us��jd;iu pjnr. province-wide services  * to ���������the young*" and-old alike who are victims of this painful and crippling disease.  Thank you for bringing this letter to  the attention of your* readers and for your  willing co-operation.  J. F. DEWHURST, Director,  Public Information Dept.,  Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism Society.  Expectant Father: A guy who's about  to pop.  Bloke C. Aiderson D.C.  CHIHOPitACTOH  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  ns  uss  ESS  Kummxmm  TODD'S  DRYGOODS  CHILDREN'S & BF4FANT5'  ���     "WEAR  INDIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  i__Ba___��aw_H__bai_____��tMi-aia_��  y___MM_ya__a_l_g_  lityg.  _m  fmmm'9��WMim^msmmmmmmimmmBmBm!am..rri  Spot on th�� Iron will disappear if you  rub it backwards und forwards over {.alt  spread on a dry cloth, A daaSi of -salt in  starch will keep the iron from sticking  and also udd an extra flow to linens und  cottons.,  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  REGIONAL WATER AUTHORITY  Mains arc being laid in the Roberts Cr��ck���Wilson  Creek area. A connection fee of $125.00 will be  charged while construction is in progress, following:  construction the fee will be $150.00.  Property owners requiring a connection should  apply as soon as possible to the undersigned at the  District Office, Davis Bay.  Postal  Address:   R.R.  No.   1,   Secheit.  CHARLES F. GOODING  Secretary-Treasurer  j>  !<*  ^^^^ii^^^iS^^^^^S^^^SSfe^^^^^^^^^^i^^^^^^S"   .  SAWE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMPER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GULF BUILDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Scchclt, B.C.  Brought to you by  these progressive  places of business  WHITE BREAD (Makes 6 Loaves)  KING SIZED MEALS  AT BUDGET PRICES  ct  fiNSULA DRIVE-IH  ON HIGHWAY 101 ot SECHELT  FOR TAKE OUT ORDERS  PHONE 885-2311  ��� if EVENS TELEVISION  & RADIO  STEREO - B G, W ond COLOR T.Y.  Fully Equipped for Color T.Y.  Dealers for  ZENITH - PHILIPS - RCA  FLEETWOOD  Better than City Prices  Vhtme 886-2280  GIBSONS, B.C.  5 cups woter  1 % cups milk  *4* cup &ugor  2 -tablespoon- salt  >/a cup Blue Bonnet Margarine  1 cup water  2 iTOS.potirii Migar  2 tablespoons ior 2 packages.) ridshmann's  last klsl.na or RapldmUAclivc Dry Yeast  18 cups (about) unslltucl oll-purposo Hour  Scald 5 cups water ond 1 "/a cups milk In a saucepan. Siir In salt/ Blue Bonnet  Maroarlnc and % cup suuar. Cool 1p lukewarm.  Meantime, measure Into a bowl, 1 cup lukewarm watrr (IOV-115" 17). Stir In 2  teaspoons sugar, Stir In content, o. 2 fwtkoyea or 2 iaWe_pcK.nt> .4 FMti'imt.nn'�� Fast  'Rising or Ropldmllx Active Dry Yeast. Let stand 10 minutes, then Mir ayaln.  Stir In lukewarm milk and water mlMure,  Stir in 8 cups ol Hour and beat until smooth. Stir In an additional 10 cups (about)  of flour To nwke a soft dcusph.  Turn out onto lightly tloumd buoid; knead unlit smooth ond i lust it, about 10 to  12 minutes. Place In greased bowl, turning to grease top, Cover; let rise In warn, place,  Iree Irom draft, unlil doubled In bulk, about  1  hour.  Punch dough down; turn out onto lightly .loured board. Cover; let rest IS minutes,  Divide dough in loal size portions and shape Into loaves, Place in girased 9aSa3 inch  loot pans. Cover; let rise In warm place, tree from droit, until doubled in bulk, about  1 hour. Poke In hot oven (400" F.) aliout 25 to 30 minutes, or until done, Remove  from pons and cool an wire racks.  BEHtlER BROS.  furnishings and  Appliances  VISIT OUR LARGE DISPLAY  OF TOP QUALITY NEW  AND USED FURNITURE  Appliances - T.V. - Radio  Phono 885-2058 - Secheit, B.C.  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibson*, B.C.  Wfiere  Fash/on is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at ......  HELENE'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons,  B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  PEMiMSULA TIMES  Scchclt, B.C. 885-9654  See The Times Book Siorc  for the best selection  on the Sunshine Coast.  Stationery and  Office Supplies  _,...._,L_.-U.,,._.i,...'.iL.1T,il.li|ilin'i'.".'_r--"Tl r-pn'TTT"1*""1 "*'"''"'.:|111-"11*; "'���'J'^VT!"'^"^"^^  '"'"���'"���''"���"������������'l ������������ ^'  '������-' ���- ��� ."-_-| ���������������-���������������������������-���r ";  i ��� 'H���ir.'ri'jii'i.UJiit^-njtui. , n.mijmi-uuw-tiM-i-j-i 1  :_.  ft.;  ''V*i  ft'*  I  ;i  \  Drmtkteductioitis .  **V*  *3  "'**���"                 .'                     *  *   -  -  *                       ���  <_  4.  .  ���* 1  -      . ' ���*"    *-*���  _/**���  j  -  *��  1      ���  \_,   ���]_,  ct    ���  *"  ,  ' '   11     .    **-  -  ���.  /  ���  _.  ��  .* '      ���**."���  "**      *                 i-��  . ���*  ���  m  ���   *       '       '  Wednesday, October 29, 1969      Tlie Peninsula Times  Page B-5  Sunshine Coast group members attend meet  VANCOUYEE ��� Air Canada has announced revolutionary changes in1 its  trans-Atlantic fare structure, providing  return fares as low as $240 Canadian  funds between Vancouver and London  for non-affinity group travel on regularly scheduled flights. Similar low fares  will be available between all Canadian  cities and the ten centres served by Air  Canada in Europe. The entire overseas  fare pattern will be greatly simplified  and existing coroplexitiess eliminated.  The dramatic reduction in fares is designed to bring air transportation to the  mass market at "a price comparable to  charter rates, coupled with all benefits  of scheduled service and withouit any requirement for individuals to join clubs  or associations to take advantage of low  price overseas air travel. The new fares  are being filed immediately and will be  come effective December 1, 1969, subject  to government approval.  Air Canada's action institutes the  lowest non-affinity trans-Atlantic fares  in history for transportation on scheduled  flights.  Px-esident of the airline, J. R. Baldwin  stated that Air Canada's non-scheduled  trans-Atlantic charter flights had more  than doubled this year and the overall  rapid growth- of flights of this sort to  Europe had shown the need for low cost  international transportation for a large  portion of the travelling public.  The new fares are now enough to  make trans-Atlantic travel possible for  the majority of the Canadian public. Air  Canada believes such a step is needed by  both the public and the airline industry  and must be taken.  The major feature of the new package is the establishment of special fares  from Canadian cities to Europe for  groups of 50 to 99, 100 to 149, and 150  and over. There is no need for club or  association membership as is the casp  with charter travel.  Essentially, these fares -provide transportation at rates comparable to those  charged for charter flights, while eiei-w-  natin.g the restrictions applying to charter  trayel such as group membership six  months prior to departure. The new tar-*  iffs will also end the need to purchase accommodation, ground transportation or  meals ias is the case with fares applying  to existing independent tours. '   , '���  The basic round trip group fare between   Vaniccu\er   and  London   wj.i   be.  $240 for individuals travelling in groups'  of 150, $284 for groups of 100 and $328 for  groups of 50. During the summer peak  ' -    JI '*                            *  *>       "a        *.*  i      \ / '                             *  ���_  . ���     -  'V;    v  ���  4\,f  *                          >__.                                 *         r       |  *        -   *** -    y       -   -\  -\     .         >*     ���  k?  ���*  -��� < -  \ * * -  * ���  *��� . t -  ���*  ���  *  ���  REPRESENTATIVES from the Sunshine  Coast Environment Protection Society  will attend the November J9 meeting in  planned by the companies in the vicinity  of Secheit and Selma Park.  As considerable interest has been ex-  Vancouver to set up a British Columbia   \pressed the Directors  kindly agreed  to  Environmental Council to co-ord��ate the   'make a report to^the public at a meeting  Pollution Abatement  and  groups   within   the   Pro-  work of   the  Conservation  vince.  A pro-tem steering committee, Mr.  Peter Robinson of No_*th Vancouver, Mr.  Geoff Warden, of B.C. Wildlife Federation and chairman Dr. W. K. Oldham, of  the Department of Civil Engineering at  * U.B.C. are preparing the ground work.  Directors of the Syn<shine Coast Regional District met with the executives  of Secheit Sand and Gravel Company and  Concrete Aggregate Company to find out  more about the gravel mining operations  sponsored by the Environment Protection  Society on Wednesday, November 5 at 8  p.m. in the Wilson Creek Community  Hall, All interested citizens and organizations are cordially invited to attend.  The Provincial Department of Agriculture has requested the return of unwanted pesticides containing DDT and  the Society has offered to collect and  transport .to Vancouver any from this  ar^a.  ���On a theater marquee; closed by Popular Demand,  Fast Came  maegmmwon*  "Times  AdBriefc"  oro  MIGHTY MIDGETS  ���MMMBtMMNVMPW****  mfmmtm  to individuals assembled jn. groups of 50,  100 or 150 and who can make their arrangements either with trayel agents or  with the airline.  The group rates will apply only between Canadian and Europan cities served directly by Air Canada. However,  their benefits will be ayailabje in .the  construction of all European' itineraries.  Air Canada offices and appointed trayel  agents will be able to quote fares and  make reservations to all destinations at  a substantial reduction of overall ^cost.  With the introduction of the dramatically reduced group rates, most of the  confusing complex of existing promotional fares now offered on the irsfis-  Atlantic will be eliminated. For the first  time in years a straight forward fare  structure will be offered the public, with  a minimum of gadgetry. Air Canada will  continue to offer fully competitive First  Class, Economy, Excursion and individual Inclusive Tour fares.  The new group fares will require a  minimum stay in Europe of 14 days, but  there will be no limitation on length of  stay other than the normal one year limitation on any ticket. Groups must travel  on the same day.  In his statement, Mr. Baldwin described the Air Canada action as "an over-*  due effort to bring trans-Atlantic fares  into a rational relationship with the requirements of today's market." He point--  ed out that "with the arrival in the n_?ar  future of such huge new aircraft as the  Boeing 747, seating 365 passengers, a new  era will dawn ami volume air trayel and  it is absolutely essential that trans-Atlantic fares reflect that reality."  Air Canada has ordered three of the  Boeing 747's and will place them into  trans-Atlantic service in the spring of  1971.  Around JeritkInlet  MOST people (today take daily mail sery-  .ice-for granted. -Not so-with, the people who live along Jervis 'Inlet. They  count' themselves fortunate "if -they live  where a boat brings mail* in- every weeK  or two. Other folks get their mail when-.'  ever- they are able to travel rk) the,.post  office. This will be seldom if their working hours coincide with the post-office  hours.  People become, after some adyerse experiences, philosophical about the lack of  mail seryipe. The_. world goes jgnjeven. if  yoiir son didn't get his correspondence  school papers until two weeks after scIbjoJ  stetre*4- It -ceases to seem tragic if the  inyitatioh to your niece's wedding arrives*  four days after she was married.  ^. , There .are also good points in getting  your mail seldom- For instance, bad news  takes much longer to reach you. And  When you do get mail you get lots of it.  There <are, ^lso, many humorous incidents  which happen because' mail-wise we are  out of step with the rest of the world-  One Thursday I, with empty shopping  has, joined the long line of people, with  empty shopping bags, in front of the Eg-  anont post office. The conversation turned  to a discussion on the blessings of even a  limited mail service. This let to telling  of interesting experiences which came  from not haying a mail box. We all laughed as one lady described a typical experience in an isolated camp.  "The Iboat brings mail and with it a  letter to you from your insurance company.   A company $o big, modern, and  ���-by fpt Keooyer  well-organized they can not comprehend  irregular mail service in .this age." By the  time you are-able to' send" an answer you  receive another letter, saying your policy  is canceled. You then lay off work and  make a special trip into' Vancouver to explain why^ your payments do not come in  regularly. "The insurance men are understanding. They-assure you henceforth your  mail situation will be taken into'consideration. You. &Q .home, relieyed. you.'11-ha.ve  no more problems of this type. Your relief lasts.until the next boat brings mail���  and another threatening letter from the insurance company."  ���So goes life without a mailbox. '  a*?  m  f*  aiso mmr other ste^s thhouoh im stoke  #**/r_r**����.r.^^.P^^��r_r-r*.��_i^^  WATCH fOR OUR DISPLAY OF  OIRISTfVIAS CARDS cisid GIFT WRAP Etc.  NJEXT W��EK  ~'"mTu?f^  SHOP AT THE FRIENDLY STORE  OR  ��^����������^*����.r.r^*.*r^_p'.Mr_��yr_^  ^IW^lu*  & -WS'S-   W^4yv_\  IM7Y  Secheit, B.C.  _<J   > !���?  AN OPEN LETTER TO AU CITIZENS RESIDING JN  CANADA WHO ARE 65 YEARS OF AGE AND OVER  Dear Senior Citizens,  We in the Bank of Montreal share the concern of all Canarjians  with the impact bf inflation on the purchasing power of the dollar,  particularly as it affects those over the age of 65 who may be  dependent upon pensions and other sources of fixed income Which do  not keep pace with rising living costs. Irj an effort to alleviate the  burden on our senior citizens, we are launching a plan to help them  whether or not they are customers of the Bank.  Here is our plan ^ Senior Citizens may apply to .any branch of the  Bank of Montreal in Canada for a Senior Citijf$t)'$ ��9urteygy *Cfir4.  which will entitle the holder to preferred service at our offices at  reduced charges as Ipllows:  1. One-half of the regular commission dmgps made by thp Rank for.-  the acceptance of pqyrijent of utility account*  2. One-half of the regular service fee or the issuance of Canadian-  dollar drafts ana money orders,  ii .        ..������_.'  3. One-half of the regular per item charge on cheques issued on our  True Chequing Accounts and on oUf 3'/^ ��Q\(fng��Accounts.  You are cordially invited to take advantage of these reduced rates/  Yours very sincerely,  G.Arnold Hart  '^^ 7  ;'.>:'���  l0 vr\oclet,  /*   ^"W"^  *�������� yl'.  \t   f,  r:   *^*.*t  WiVk W^JW������iWI���W*r'  E&*��***  Bank of Montreal  Canada's First 0ank  See Our New display of  Heating, Cooking,  Wcajl-W Heatiirag  Equipment  ���ORNfR WHARF AftD,  POif HEN STREETS  (Standard Mrtetf BtflWSng)  SBCWBLT  885-2360   f   006-2185  rf���������!*�����* ��� ������^^rtlM'tfti^'^l^HB^WgMinWfa. mt&&^Hm\(*v4tvn_&1im*mm1*mm*itnAfimtmw^ JriMf. nBtHwrtBWi���n  ����>*?��!t*^^  S0W$$*^^^  SSi&^lf&Sfc^^  ���OW**"***"*"****  ^.^���nw.t.Uwunv"^"^*!'''111  1st  f  \  CB SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1st  BU Pirir**.   im*   K_��>+    _-_-_(_'____v__*'  Price for ibcot  costume!  ��^i��yiW��MU��IMI����l_iW-M������IM  DANCING ONLY  .Ho S��or*j0$��o"*d  Alter 9 p.m.  $3.00 C^Mpb  l|*M��i*-W*W*����IM��*IW��****^^  NOVEMBER 1st  5fa  Resenrarflont .Onijr ��� #�� $@.<HI per c��ppl��. Smonsasbonl from 7 p.m... Dane�� -9:00 p-m* to ?  .ono 885��23tl �� *ff{^iwasr ldlr Secffi��itr B.C.  k .,  i    '        r        ;j,�� *    * '''i**';?<,'��. ,.;-, (., T-1 ....>�� ; .  ,   ..(<'���'    *i - '*������*��� ver   ��� ' * -   ��Y ���> _,   ' ,        ..   . ,-** *'���.*   .        ,   "*     *., '"  ��� . ' 7 '      *    . '�� \ '' Y    Y'- " '      * * *' '���' .   ' '   '     -       '       -   '  fogs, $���*?,��� "J;-JTir Penlj^tff-Titftes    Wedhesdcy; Oi^t22, ~W*  I  _V     ���y-7  * -1     /-..,, ~   ��*       jV  ' _/��r*-<  ��� . ���t.j>w*j"-* p-Mr- ���** ���T**���f >��� ^ji��ib ^^,^����   ���jfejv iyy..  ..YY  *,V ml1 *���*. j P>(    ." /    '* ���  ^w=��l*-*^^w^*lf***i****ll**��|��***?**��**^*^ I   i i*ot^m__-w        >i         -j "��-mPi^ii|ji|i    i      *^B*WM|pM-NMMM_Mnnpi^^  ��� /^���v^v;,;' -u- _;y_'#:.<���,   y yyy *, ^y^YYyy.y-Y'.yYY ' ���/ *';.'Y,j n'Y'  w.. ,r4,inv    v -     . ;-            ' (*i   v     -    *   <��� -'    *    .-  '    *   i *���    y * ,-,         .. ' j  /'"UY-YYy' '     ;,    .y:         ,)' -yy^   ^.---~   -*���, *     ' <yY, . 7 "'''"^  ' ��� *       \    )  -'Yyy'yy> ���<*;.'.'..-_:._    , ,,   Yyy, " -,y     y. >. *,    ',.  ,-1y,�� -"Y  P���*���will lit liiiiCmiiliriiiiiiiijiiiiii-1   'V   H*!,'  .  I   >  *fe PIQPH ^*COIIl��I!T!ES.^aTOil$ras  SERVING-THE - MNINSUIA  ,W  yy  *---  iiiwuuMiiiiliHiimmil  ��M-��at-.����.����.w.i��m����..����*.aiwi  WlMit)��ili|M��Hf.  .    .        ,      ^"ft. .*_. ...  ��ft,_ *-i5**V  ��~_-._rjr<&>?_  \, .*���>��.���J���'^l^���')iA^_i'���*'T'���J'';*"',���*,' *_-*"���&*���* ��� -���'**>"V**.    V -**."-'$���* "J** rt  f     t>**V'J,J** ^ *���*���*���*��� V*  v* 1^*-.    ��^ VV m*  ^"**-*  V    i*     ** J*   _   ���.     A' -���'���r'   *���* -v'-**'* V-*" *--*��������� ���*   ��"*��� j���*'*�����* ���/_-(/ ��������' v*  j--****!-*- h> Tfi��t��8**vi*!pi4*S***'' > V^f**-***** i^" ����� - ���l*"*' >- ���_������** ���>���**������*-.-*"-U-  tiA,W,Hn><��.i'v    fc ,,.  - V y"-  < v**'**** **-. '*-���*  '"���   V'V -y ���*�� V v"*v *v   ** ���*  '   ���"*T~*&' J*w4^i��s��*. ^-  V  ,�����   _����  ���**��������  �� Si  ���v<*,j.   w-^  VVV.    yS" <sr ��3" ���  - ^TVyj|-V,V,v''<'  (H-'n^-tr-f  :  * ���*���' |-   n-  | , :, y y y    '   '    l -.  "���****.  . ..r * > i_'. *>.  The Peninsula Times  ..        Page P-3  Wednesday, October 22f 1969  Around B.C.  -^-by Edgar Dunning  /rom Am CBC Neighborly News  broadcast Sundays 8:30 a.m.  TWO OP this province's centenarians were  ., in the news this week. Both the Upper  Islander and the Campbell River Courier  told of Lewis Ingram Wood celebrating  his 100th birthday at his home at Shelter  Point on September 20. He is the oldest  surviving member of the Royal Northwest Mounted Police, the forerunners of  the RCMP. He celebrated the occasion  quietly with members of his family and  reminisced about ihe many varied experiences he'd had over the last century. He  was born in Staffordshire, England, and  came to Canada with his brother Alec  in 1890. The two young men joined the  mounted police in Winnipeg in 1891, re-  , ceived their'training in Regina and were  posted to Fort Calgary. In 1895 the two  brothers bought their discharge from the  force for $54 each and settled in" the  Pigeon Lake area of Alberta. They lived  there for 38 years ahd moved to Campbell River in 1938 where <they operated the  .Shelter Point Auto Court for 20 years and  Lewis was the rural mail carrier for 15  years, retiring at the age of 85. Now his  daughters, Lizzie and Dolly Wood, look  after him, thtough he's in fairly good  health and interested in everything going  on around him.  And the other centenarian was Mr*s.  Sarah Jane Mounsey of Richmond who  celebrated her 100th birthday at the'home  of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and  Mrs. Peter Ulmer. Mrs. Mounsey has lived  in Richmond for 60 years,_ according * to  the Richmond Review. Five generations  were present at the birthday party, and  a ^feature was the celebration of a first  birthday by one of Mrs. Mounsey's great-  great-granddaughters.  And while we're talking about some of  our older residents of the province, here's  an interesting item about another one.  The Interior Provincial Exhibition was  first held at Armstrong 70 years ago. That  year Mrs. Myles Marshall was one of the  people who entered exhibits in that fair  ba^k in 1899. The Armstrong Advertiser  says that Mrs. Marshall set up an unusual  record this year when she was again- the  prize winner, in spite of her 93 years.  Here's an editorial that appeared in  both the Comox District Free Press and  the Campbell River Upper Islander on the  subject of inflation. It was titled "This  Damned Merry-go-round," and it read:  "The Merry - Go-Round is gathering  speed again.  "The price of milk and bread has gone  up. 'It's the labor costs', say the industries. Now labor will go after a bigger  raise because -the cost of bread and milk  has gone up.  "It is a most complex system, this free  enterprise. On paper it looks good but in  reality it is strangling itself because of  the lack of responsible control by both  labor and industry.  "Industry tends to justify its price increases on the. fact that the \new contract  it has signed with the tinion forces it upon  them. ThU-is'partiallyTvalid but industry  seems to take liberties with this excuse  and doesn't seem, adverse ,to jacking up  the rates a Uttie'lugher thanithe increased  costs warrant  But industry can't take the whole rap.  Labor is tending to gouge.a bit itself. The  cost of living isn't always the sole reason  behind union* wage demands. More often  trt^n not it is simply trying to keep up  with ^e Jones.YThe plumbers get a big  raise, so electricians or carpenters feel they  should do them one better.  "Neither industry nor labor is going to  sit still for price or wage controls but perhaps they would not squirm too much-over  a little regulation. Perhaps industry  should have to justify any cost increases  to the government  "And labor? For one thing it could be  a little more realistic in some of its > demands. It would certainly give the public  a little relief if we could see a few more  three, four or five year contracts. This  yearly tribal dance called collective bargaining gets a little monotonous.  "But there doesn't seem to be any sign  of relief and people in general are getting  sick and tired of the whole affair. Somebody's got to get us off the Damn Merry-  Go-Round."  Taking tlie shirt off your back is an old  expression that actually c4me true recently at Langley when Mrs. H. Gisler peeled'  off her blouse to pay her taxes to the  municipality. On the back of thc blouse  had been written n cheque in red ink in  payment of tlie (taxes on Mrs. Gisler's  farm, and the unusual payment was a  protest over the loss of agricultural classification on a farm which she nnd her husband had purchased last year. Thc Langley Advance says tho agricultural classification has since been restored after tho  Gisler's protested, but tho non-farmer's  classification ond .resulting higher taxes  couldn't be filtered for this year's taxes.  The blouse was accepted by the municipality and deposited in the bank with all  thc other ordinary deposits, nnd Mrs. Gisler had got her point across.  Her*'** a quick report by Edith Josie to  tlie Whitehorse Star on how things are  developing up in Old Crow: i  "Sept, *���Oil company start to make  crimp up river nbout half n mile. Chief  and councils will let a business men stay  and live in tho village. If the men and  wohien is not a business they won't rrtay  near the villnge. So Indian ngency house  is built in the village. They could ��tay any  place���no matter they ask them question  for it  "Sopt. 5���When DC3 arrived Old Crow  from Inuvik on board ia Mr. Terry Pearce,  he wan travelling around. He been to  northwest and arrived Old Crow. He was  doinu picture flaking and after he get home  he will make the picture and story with  it.   On  Sunday afternoon he met Miss  Bioko C. AMaraon D.C  ' CHIRWRACItMt  fat Off!��a BmlUlm SecMt  fftMA *_*_5--t333  Re*. ��86-2321  Tw��wt��*j. ta Fri<.oy 10:30 a.m. t*> 3:30 p.ia.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.***.  EVENINGS m APTO .HTMfMT .  ���<�������������  ���* /* y-  ������ m  ���V  JL  ���*�����..  ?r2  ���-u.  tt  ro  *     \T*4  ���.,���*  U  ..  ��� -1  ��� ,\ _  -.      .   !���     *  _              i     W  '*             ^  . fr  .   *-���     >  ��             *WL    \m                                      *  '_                    **���   ���  V  '*-? y*^-***..-  t.*.s*. , if  f *���������  *" I A.       v  i*   .*    '.r_t  r   I         -!*'    T  f,-V*  '             **.       .''      "TV  �� - '/St***!-'-. *: y--Y  , "e  f   i* .  ** y 4 *    ��� V  ,.-J   ���   .*  ' ,"r    ��� '*-  **               -   T          -  >v_  *4_*  \'YA,  Jf  Jh-  c_  \  v- -  *���_*.    * _   ������  .   -'  At Gibsons  ��� ��� ���  Autumn weddiii^-cereiiabiiy  unites Ho]  n\  /  \>  fi.w  i ���">;  -_'."  1 "-V  >.*  Keys to Happiness s ^  Three little, Bxownies' of the Sedielt1' lUp. .ceremonyJ -at' 'Seclieitr,   Patrol bara,Jackson and Donna Whyte who  Pack who qualified for tlieir; wings Yli0adei-' JEJoiinie'*Whyte holds; the* gbld- anxiously wait to fit their golden keys  wait to open the" door into the/worlij'4* .en lock-for1 l_oir^fte'v^restmnyBar- intb'ffie lock'. .    -  of Guiding at. last- Thursday %:Fl^ng y"'  --_"- -������-,--  *-.';.������ .,* -���   SATURDAY, September 27, 1969, was  chosen for the pretty autumn weeding  of Carrie Lillian Edwards the daughter  of Uames "Edwards and the late Mrs. 3.  Edwards of Creston, B.C. to Darwin Roy'  Hollowink, son of Mrs. Marguerite Hol-  lowink and the late Mr. John Holliwink  of Gibsons, B.C.  The wedding took place at 4:30 p.m.  at Gibsons United Church with Rev. Jim  Williamson officiating. Organist was May  Frier.  Escorted by Mr. Thomas Anderson,  the bride looked lovely in her wedding  gown white lace over satin, her veil was  held in place by a lovely crown and she  carried a colonial style bouquet of bahy  roses and carnations. Her shoes were silver and she also wore a beautiful locket,  a gift from the groom-  Attending the bride was Matron of  Honour, Mrs. Annette Eldred, cousin of  the groom, wearing a lovely dress of pink  lace with jacket carrying a bouquet of  white daisies and carnations. Best man  was Mr. Jim Eldred.  A small reception followed at the  home of the groom's mother Mrs. Hollo-  wink. The table was centered by a lovely  three tier wedding cake decorated by  Nannette Eldred, Miss Aline Dumont and  the groom's twin sisters Marlyne and  lyne. The cake was topped with an orna-*.  ment of Doves canying the rings. Serving were Aline Dumont, Marilyne and  Evelyn Hollowink- Rev. Jim Williamson  gave the toast to the bride.  Mrs. Hollowink the grooms chose a  pink knitted dress with white accessories  and a corsage of pink and white carnations.  The bride chose, for her going away  j outfit, a brown dress and accessories. The  couple left for Fernie, B.C. where they  will make their home.  Out of town guests included, Miss  Aline Dumont of Tsawwassen. Mr. Clifford Lovestrom from Vancouver Island,  Mrs. Edwin Holliwink from Fort McMur-  ray, Alberta, twin brother of the groom-  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Burnett of Delta.  Perfection doesn't pay  BEING a perfectionist apparently doesn't  pay���at least not if you're a woodworker in Britain.  Septimus Welsh was a first-class joiner  at Rod Scrivener (1968), Ltd., in Cranham,  Essex. He was fired because the company  said the high'standards he maintained on  his job meant the firm couldn't make his  work pay.  It said that Mr. Welsh, a craftsman of  the old "school, refused to adopt modern  work methods.  Said the "president of an industrial tribunal which denied Mr. Welsh's claim for  redundancy (unemployment) pay and upheld the company's right to fire him:  "'Terfectionism may lead to a dismissal  which cannot be held to be redundancy."  Counters Mr. Welsh, who now is self-  employed making wall plaques:  "In this day and age when everything  is mass produced and most of it is rubbish,  I feel <that someone should do a good job.  "I don't think my standards were unnecessarily high for the job I did."  y  A": \  _\  r  '.S  4*1  o  v.  \\  4  /.-  ���-.<_.  &  /.  '���ASf  Y���:  0  'I *  h  *�� ��*  //  ��  r  j  4  *   /**  C i  *���"  St. Hilda's Hall  Josie and took picture :of her. He'like Old  Crow very- much and- like the village:*  Mail day he will on his way to Whitehorse. ,     . .   ......   T ,  .. "Charlie Peter Charlie he. been up riy-      . ��� ., ,   ������  er hunt for moose he killed t^o moo$e arid   Secheit Company, sf rorh left: Captain  three cai^bou BufhiS\meat is spoi^because' ���*���������.'  the weather' isTwarm;-' ' ���-���'--       '* ��� * *  ."End the news. Edith Josie."  Here's an jtem from the Hope Standard  that illustrates litw;; B:C. cedpr withstands  the-weather. [The belt tower,nnd roof of  St. John Anglican ChUrch*in, Yale," one of  the oldest .churches in this province, has  just been resbingled.. The shingles,4hat  were taken off . hjid been there for C5  years." '  Terrace h*as for a.lprtg time claimed,Iq  be i the pole capital of the world,; haying  produced poles up to 150 feet in length,,  but now the Terrace Herald is jboastih'g  J  ���Y   -.  ��,j      -,.   w nImportant Ceremony   Loolong'.ia little shy Brotynies Vicki Lorretta Copping, Fairy Godmother  Benner and Susan ;Bilous walked into Audrey Cobleigh, Distriipt Commis-  .the- world.ot-Guiding last .week,and sioner Dorothy Stockwell, and, 1st  were welcomed byj Leaders of the 1st-   Lieutenant Judy Sim.  _���������_   * ..I..'  m    Vi . *_____. i __���___.__.__!__.  .t_____L.     _T***____��'l--fc. J-* '  Secheli GMdes & Brownies  lot Joint cerembiiy  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia ma^azinep/us a full-color  1970 caiehdar-diafy.Ybu can give both for just $2 -  thelre|i|lar price of the; magazine siibscriptiori alone.  We^rtnounceyour fiftWith a greeting signed In your  nartie and ,��h6 current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The, 1970 Spring. Summer ahd  Fall issues will be mailed as published.  This offer applies only to new and renewal subscripts purchased for $2 alifq commencing with  the Winter, 1969 lssu&.  r  SECHELT Guides and Browiiics held a  jofovt ceremony in St. > Hilda's Hall last  Thursday when five little Brownies discarded their brown uhiforms for thfc smart  blue uniforms of Guides.  Nineteen   Brownies   gave  the. Grand  Howl after Brown Owl Donalda Sigouin  that it's the burl capital of the worm: We^'! presented Lorraine Nestman,' "Barbara-  Herald had a picture on its front p^or,/Jackson.and Donna Whyte Yvith 'their-  Fred Chastney standing on a giant #cfe"Jwings, Tawny Owl Rose Rodway then  burl that measures 10 feet in diatneter. ffave eacJ> Bwvnie a golden.key to enter  7*he burY was found on land owxted |>y , tl>e' world of Guides. Vicki Benner &id  Mickey Nelson and was cut by yHahs'O Sw��n Bilous left the Fairy Ring ifofThe  Bickler of Terrace. The new owner of Jast timc and ^ikcd into Guides, which  the curiosity says that he's spent air his ^eans they still have a few more tcstii  life in the woods "but he*fl"neVeFS^"f. 1aYto complete "  *    "   "���"���  Judy Eim, took over as Captain and Lieutenant and now Guides are thoroughly enjoying a full program of activities. Judy  was herself a Brownie and GUid^j in Secheit. District Commissioner Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell is also music supervisor for  the Zone. Mrs. Audrey Cobleigh; who has  been associated with tlie Group Committee for many years is Godmother, taking  over the position which Wfrs. Charlotte  Jackson has held for many years.  Purchaser  Address   .  Subscription to  1  Enclosed Cheque or M.O. for _i .   to THE SECHELT PENINSULA TIMES LTD.  Box 310    -    Secheit, B.C.  SIGN GIFT CARPs -^ ���   Crisp copy . . . toasted English.  1  1  I  _J  burl as big as this one.   He has turned,  down several offers to buy it ami intends,  'to keep it. ��� '-, ���'   ��� Y:  And while we're in that part.of ithe  province, the Interior, News say?- that the  K'San project nt Hazclton has had a very .<  successful summer." The campground .set*  up with the help of the Depart^emtyj*  Indian affairs has been full all ^umtwsp,  and the sale of handicrafts has .been: rn-iisk,  Some of the .carving sold for aa high as  $250  each,   and   Christmas  orders 'have  started to arrive.  Guides of the   1st  Scchclt  Company  .ftijnmed a hon��jshoe and the color party  . stood ��� to  attiention  while  patrol  leadcrs  ' took turns holding the Golden Lock for  ItHi. new members to open with tlieir ceremonial keys. ���,,-.,  7  Proudly taking their places iii Ihe rank*.'?  ,of the Guide,Company the new members  joined in singing the World Sofi_ which*  .'.brought the public ceremony to a close.  ^  Last year S<*chelt Guide Company was  hatd pressed for leaders but two young  ...^.pcople^.Mn.^.LoJTCttn.Copping and Mr**...  rooi - At"9ro|fl  ODDMENTS OF CANADlAw"   ^^AHfcpTJ:|ERS,  Also Our CotTnpletjp Stc*<k of *  CROCUS WOOL and, SCOTCH flH^ERING  ���-   AND' '**-*y'���'  Many other Items through the Store.  NEW STOCK IN GIFTWARE  HEDHCEO' Prices'  YElLE, BEEHIVE BABY WOOL,  ���' Ha!iow@6fi ��� IX'lpSi.  Cosfytiil'es - MmeMm  ''Xkindids ��� Itc*#"���*  SecheH  8SS-9343  t^^B^BMtSMS^I^ia^il^^^l^S^^^^S^Mig^S^-^-i^^^^M  nv:  nn  A  dan mc-iD'i.iaflra [paDKiffora�� m>  WAIT f-IYGHEH  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER in GIBSONS  On Hi* Whorf - 086-9303  Quality Hou&a ond AAarlno  Point.  mmm4m,mwm4mfmwmwmmtimmtm' immmm4Wmrm4.4mmm$m.mm0mmmr<mim0tnnm>mmMn4m,4.i  Peninsula Plumbing ltd. Su^^oa  Gibtons - 886-9533 '  ShcrwIn WiiUam*  mmmmmm.m0mmmwmmmmmmimm\  G.bcosia Hardware  (I9S6)   Ltd.  ... . ��� . Dealer for  MARSHALL WELLS  PAINTS  Bomoclo Bills Marine Paint*  GIBSONS 886-2442  1556MaHna  C ��* S SALES  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  DEALER  Ia  Sechalt - 885-9713  "Look  -   �����#���(-��  -   L4����9��r"  im���mmmm*m4mmwmM*mwmMm*mmmm4mmmnmmmMmmmm*mmmmim.mM  PAINTING TIP  What con you do If you're Irt the* middle of a point Job ond the  phone rings? Tho Canadian Paint Monufaetiircn.' Association has o handy  answer. Ju.t topn a paper towel around the telcphona and put a newspaper beneath it. The next time the phone rings, you can answer It without  worrying about paint tplattore,  BRICKS, BOAftDS, PAINT  = A BOOfCCASE  Bucks and thick, unfini&hcd pino plankt, oro an Inekpen.iva folution  to needed 1>oo'.c.aM>9 or ".helving. Before aKembllog your boakcaso, plvo  tho planks a ^iny coating of enartiel and tho brick*, a coat of latex paint,  ��uogett�� the Canadian Paint Monufacturcn' A.*-Ociotion�� Both paint- or��  -.available in a wldo range* of colors, so that your u'-efut bookcow��*!������ Wcwisna  a decorator's ilem, too.  D. G.  DOUGLAS  Variety tk Paints  Dealer fo��*  PITTSBURGH PAINTS  in GIBSONS  Look - Bolter - Longw  Sunnycro.t Shopping Centra  006-2615  ��ULF  BuSlding Supplies  BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in  SECHELT - 885-2283  ff ii Creel Lumlsr & Buililig Sipplf  YOUR GENERAL PAINTS DIALER  Monamcl and Breexe Paints  SUMSIUNE COA��T HIGHWAY MiAH ��IBSCmS  ��S6*2@09  ParScer's  Hardware Ltd.  Your Dealer for  SHERWIN  WILLIAMS  PAINTS  SECHELT - 883.2171  MMM*  '.  "    ��   *  *%   ��*. �����( * ./*.**-  **   .*�����.* **tt*r��� ������������� **- A.'^^m^ t"   i**i'*'*J����rs,*   .    (Jfi  .    fl,    4f,    ft     _���������*���<"��    P��*   *>�����**  m v_.,I_e*.������i.*-r't���. y ���*-*���.<*���   **.��    *i ��� .H  .-���.��.   <>�� m�� ���  m   ���   v    -n �������� "*e .4" *f'*Wt'��* jin^j*.**"  .   % i[f_j'**'if-S i. 1^*-D>^ f*H, ^Vrt^iiWlfiifrit^WKyV *<)E�� rt^.^|��.( rfftin.��t,^!|",   <*��   > M~^~->-^fy^*Y.^~^  -     - . *    *        ** -     '     <���,'     ^ --/.   *v'   . -     ffM-'f       '   '- "*        '     ,l  ��� '��� i. ,**        '���~ -���.<-*     *l  - **- *-y ��� ";- r ,  .t^i^^i..   *4~> *- v^-rr. ��  Page B--4  '   '   The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 22, 1969,. *  Gibsons Rod and Gun  elect new executive���  GIBSONS Rod and Gun Club is all set.,fpt*  ^-another actiye Season with election of  a new executive headed 'by Pete Fihdlayr  son president, A. Moorcroft vice-president,  Mrs. B. Knowles secretary and assisted by  Mrs! S. -Jones, R. DeLong .treasurer, B.  Jones'co-ordinator (range officer), G. Ruggles building and grounds, M. Th&tcher  entertainment, Mrs'. A. Moorcroft conservation and-pollution. ' , ��� - . * * *  "'Next .Sunshine Coast .Pistol League  s��o"ot is Scheduled for Sunday, October 26  at the Gibsons Club range. Contests commence 1:00 "p.m.- - -���".,-**      "    - * *  ^Winner of "the Charlie. Burns Memorial  S)iooti held September 21, was Constable  Barrie'Roth of the* Gibsons Detachment  RCMP. ��� Other _,scoresr were:  Kriaelihg for Score: Mr. G. Flay, Mr.  B." ��ones, Mr. A. Brodie. - *"  Y'.Qff Hand Scoi-e;  Mr. B. Jones, Mr. A.  Brodie, Mr. C. Bowie. .*'    ,  " Off Hahd for Group:' Mr. A. , Brodie,-  Mi;..B. Fisher, Mr. B- Jones.      . '  .Bench Rest'Score:* Mr. G. Flay, Mr.  DrGillett, Mr.B. Roth.    '  . Bench Rest Group:.Mr. A. Martint Mr.  G. Flay, Mr. ,J. Clement. -    * . *    .  ' /Aggregate: Mr. A.'Brodie, Mr. G. Flay,  Mr. B. Jones.  'Novelty,ftp. 1" (45/70):  Mr. J. Clement.  ' Novelty No. 2, (muzzle- loader): Mr. S.  Greinar.       ..'.',-      " \ . ' '  "Junior (B Group):  Mr. Ian Finlayson.  Junior (S~Gfr>up): Mr. Randy p_iur_-  mond. . " *"*   *- .      -  ' Junior,(G, Group): None.,  Junior. (E Group): ".Mr. Mike Lawson.  CLUB RAFFLE       *  "1st���270" Savage Mod: 110;**2nd���6x~30-  Bushnell Binoculars; 3rd���1 year membership to Club.  Draw at Turkey Shoot at Clubhduse pn  November 2, 1969. Above prizes supplied  at cost from Walt Nygr'en Sales Ltd. ��� 400  Tickets at $L00.  Si"  "*Y>3J >.  ^t-V.f-*^**** *  ."*'  7*6 ���*>'*"=?-*  \      *"1*.6*..  ' *���*���>  *-+T"-ir/Vf'-.'^f,   ^"*  * i        *  l    "*  J^W^      #l***4��Jhi��--il   %*^?^^^v^j^^imlf4*v*��#JlM ^  t-  , ���**���      1   t   -.   '*r ^\ ,>  \*J"**"^  ^X  i_       *���' \ -).'   ^w* Sjt  . V      <" *V, ^ *2  J,       ?   I/. <-   _ '^   *.   -4* .   ,   ,f  i.'  c .-CiNi "-"u**. **-*t~ _ -/ *~^t^-** -Y r*��,  ' _Y- V*^^.��*������*���*?  --- *, ��j -? -i-i'-V'"' -��  _!<].;  *..  .'V,.  ���I  A-i  _i-<v  I   (    4f    I  X***.^'  .��>  '     _  .A���  ^^ ^*-*v.-  "���*'���  _��. ���* ._* ��� _.  *���+.  l^$f.��?-jp,i.,* ^.X^.^,^-^\d^^^^AM^'Jt.-.  ! ��� **�� ��      ^~*  finalizes fall fair and carnival  -4*-** **  REGULAR * meeting of the Pender Harbour   Hospital  Auxiliary   took   place  October 8 with 14'members present and  one new member welcomed.  ��� Friendship Teas were discussed and  members decided they should be continued as they were a definite asset in that  they enabled members from each Auxiliary to become better acquainted.  -' A cheque was sent to St. Mary's Hospital for purchase of Hi-lo beds for the  hospital.  Very successful reports were read from  committee heads. - -  * \  A great deal of time was "spent in' finalizing plans for the Fall Fair and Carnival  to be held October 25 at Pender HaFBour  4 Community Hall at 7 p.m. at which there  will be a sale of home baking and novelties which 'will make exciting Christmas  gifts. So, do your shopping early, /fhere  will also be games and bingo, lots of fun  for young and old so bring the family-and  make it a great evening for everyqrie..  Next meeting will be-held November  12 at 2 p.m. in Pender Harbour Legion  Hall.  .   .��_  >**__!____-.'���--���..  I- ���*  Folk singing group for United Church  GIBSONS���Activities  at  Gibsons  United     refreshments served and will be enjoyedy\Store being built behind the-Sunny*  *-  Church will be centered around young    by teenagers and  adults from 16  years' a ���- tv. Wi .:__ _-._*_____._  ���_  ��_*_<  >tij*y  VSom. "��� .iV.iSVS*-*'?*- V**IB__Wtfirt* Zei'&tU^^&Jt-lg&m'  Well Underway  Scheduled to be.open before Christmas,  the new* Government Liquor  people' and  those young   at  heart,  next     and over who are welcome to bring-music-.  crest Plaza Shopping Centre,in Gih-  vfeek'end when a Vancouver folk singing  group visits Gibsons.  7. '.Two boys and three girls from 17 to  2-Kyfears of age called "The Flaxen Sum-  mer"-'will entertain at the Coffee House  tcTbe'held in the United Church Hall from  8* p.m. next Saturday, October 25. These  young people have already made one rec-  "orif-'with the New Canadian Record Company'.' The evening will be relaxing with  al instruments if they wish;  cards, and. -^SOns is niaMng.good progress.  Build-  checkers will also be played.        , -|ji_g Contractor is.F.'W. McGivem  On Sunday, October 26, a Youth Serv-* '  ice will be held at 11:15 a.m. with "the'  Flaxen Summer group leading the ^singing.  rThe Cabinet and Members of Older Boys  Parliament of B.C. will present a stimulating service and all young people "are  invited.  ^Construction Ltd. of Gibsons with sub  ^contracts going to local firms. Sunshine Coast Products has the contract for laying concrete blocks for  - the 50 x 8Q ft., building; Insulating  material is poured into the block  cavities.  %  iff  fl  Now that my work on your behalf is in full swing, following  the recent election may I take this opportunity of expressing my  sincere appreciation to all those who gave so freely of their time  and efforts during the fever of the campaign.  There were so  many times  during  the  campaign  when   I  , felt warmed by the wonderful support of the people  from  all  areas.  It will be a privilege to represent you over the next few years,  i     and I know that with the co-operation of all of the people of the  'Mackenzie area, we can, by working together, make great strides  forward for a better way of life for all.  . **  Again, thank you for all your confidence in giving me your  mandate. ��  Yours sincerely  ^rdabel csLJawSon  I-*  �����_  Mi*  '���?  'i  *.:  ft-  'tf.  vis  i  f��*>  ;';.-r:_^-  W' i^^-i'V't-  lis;  .f*r'-f..%'  :*�����'  ���*.** i-  -  ���    Retirement ���  Conservation .Officer, on the Sunshine  Coast since May,';l*9B4,-.'Mp. ��Ill MasoA  will" ibe retiring, fj-orrt ��� thj^' Ptoviiicldr  Government Ffeh a'nd'. Wildlife Brrihdi  at the end of I*Jove*hiib0r.' *   " \: '���" r *  ���   ������.,������'.*.* ,;   '������";    ';..,! !���:..��� ���*."..���'.. ..   '! ���)   i ���   * *- .  Gbttservaiibn Officer  Bill Mason to retire  CONSERVATION Officer Bill, Mason of  Scchclt will retire from the .Provincial  Government Fish and Wildlife Branch at  the end of November.    .   Mr. Mason joined the Department in  1051 and prior to being stationed at Scchclt in May 19(54 was Cpl. in charge of  Alert Bay district.  , *   Born on Salt Spring Island and .hold-1  ing an Engineer's nnd Captain's certificate, Mr. Mar.on has spent/most of his; life  on the coastal waters of the Province. He  worked on'tugboats from 1923 to 1938  nnd joined! the British Columbia Provincial Police, at Alert-Bay, while with the  Provincial Police he was stationed at  Queen Charlotte City and Occa'h Falls.  He then served with the R,C.M.P, for a  time prior to transferring to the Game  Department in 1051.  Many Sunshine Const residents will  Ik; sorry' to hear that Bill and his wife  Elly v/lli not spend their retirement in  Secheit but will return closer to Bjll's  birthplace. Their retirement home is in  Sidney, north of( Victoria some twenty  'miles, whore ,'tiiey! will'' enjoy t|i��ir .hob***'  hies of hunting, fltihlnK; bowling and bf>nt.  desig.jli.fi.     ,���������'���/������;  ���    Starring  THE MONKEES  Tochnlcolor  .Cai'toun oiul Duubla  ��� 5totn,*a p.m.����� Out 10 p.m.  FRI., SAT., MON.  October 24, 25 and 27  NEXT WEEK-  TRUE GRIT  700tf00tf&a7{7/7��7/7��7n/J/7/3/3l7��7nnf7nnnf7f7/  "**        ���"������**������������  m       ��       ���<    mt        m��m       *__T       ��+m\  ��� ii mHt��x*t~'  i ISj  i  m  3*  P  ..I  i  . -  *i  i  s  ���3  I  a  %  k  i, i i.i  r  *    #     *     JM**?-  f     I    4    #     *     *���   *    *    *  **S/**it,ff ft***?** f f f f\* <r t>tmt"4,7&0 i   t"Y -*-'s> *" 'U  '   ������,_L^**+**1'*-*  x?li*\\>'>-*,��e��tr-*i V.  1 fr +   filrt^* ��,**' ** * W*w��*my ***���������  S *"  "4! *M �����    *'*-*'  #���)����/ t-A**> f f   f /* ���#.���***���<  ���^^^tw "���> * -fi*��.A*,.*���*���!.  V**--. ^   **������*. ".f  ��   m_   ���>  i   ".''"���# **1*-    ��    *_.���***

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