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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jul 27, 1966

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Array j. ^..tf-jMi^rt J**.??*^  fff^M^H^A^W^^^  *jr  Hjjgfli  $3*_��^V-  PRESTON MICUOFILOTG' SBE7ICSS,  218a WSST 12TH AVENUE,  VAMCQtfVSK 9, B. C.  .^*#!?lk"->  31 |��1C^J��5-  Authorized as second cfass  fnod   by   the   Post j>C)ijtc&  ���  '- v ���   ^ . - uV>M^ 0--&y> -v_v;*y . yi.��^\a��n\AAvyiAu  SE5RIES;of ^et|ers_ between,9ib_.ons coun-w the matter/should.be pursued��'a��^s a public  1 vcil ^ahd ��tbet. department of' transport, !f utility,1 *we���aret expe,c|;edito supply, water,'  following^complaints regarding log? boopis- I see*noTreason \vhy-they ^should not com-  in thp harbor> continued last week "with in- ply with a" pimple request like this/' het  dicatjkm" by the department that.it would    said.,= 'f  %* ���' '.. -'        <    .     >     '<   -.  ENINSULA  'ing'the Siupshme Coast. 0$w��$our$ to^ijhlet)', tncjhjdirtg F*ort *Mellorv Hopkins Landmd, GranthqmVLanding,'(Gibson^ Reverts Oeek,  ���** ' ' ' a p' 'j       > p-'^;"'^,'. ^ *'A)'4^t*'Htl''''   ''"j"     p^i .j pp'��� ."��� ���'���' '���'��� ������' ���p -"   '���      "   ' ���    ��� ��� ��� ���<   son Creek. Selma Pork, Sechelri^Hatrmooij |fay. Secret Coye.Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale.   Irvine's Landing,  Earl Cove,  Egmont.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1966  Volume 3, No. 34  10c  ' Uke * to hire ^ a. wharfinger. :  ���T-Couricii'-was-told -"Mr��� HrJ.-Smith -is -  presently acting as harbor master'but the  department would like-to'obtain services  oi a wharfinger and any suggestions by  council-would be appreciated.",    "  Move by' Comm. Jim Drummond that  the letter be filed; was . questioned by  Comm. Fred Feeney who said he felt as  the department was interested in employing a man, council should certainly attempt to find one. "The wharf area is an  awful mess and a disgrace to the community," he said:  Comm. Norm MacKay said he felt some  organization was needed and that floats  should be, split up into anchorage for  large boats, smaller craft and a space allotted for transient vessels. Comm. Feeney ,  agreed, pointing out that a wharfinger  would have the powers to enforce such an  arrangement.  At his own request, Comm. Feeney  was given permission to seek the services of a person suitable for the position.  BUS STOP  Request that Sechelt Motor Transport  Ltd. establish an additional bus stop in  downtown Vancouver to aid elderly shop- *  pers who presently have a long walk to  thc business area, has also gone the  rounds.  Original application by council to the  company brought thc reply that'such'a request depended upon approval of the City  of Vancouver. The request, then submitted  to the city engineering department, was  formerly acknowledged with comments to  the effect that the department had no objections.  Last word is from the bus lines which  has indicated it has no desire to establish  an additional stop. .  Chairman   Wes   Hodgson   told   council  - Comm,  Drummond disagreed,  explaining* "that rcouncil ~ had ~no~ control-over ~a~  private company and it was not for council to* tell it how to run its business.  AIRPORT  Comm. Drummond, reporting on the  municipal airport, stated both council >  grants of $750 each had now been received.  The new building which will include caretaker accommodation, has been ordered  and will be erected by the Aero Club members. "It will be very complimentary to  the airport and we expect to spend about  $4,000,'* he said.  It was also pointed .out that use of the  facility has increased above last year with  an average of slightly more" than one"  plane daily compared to a~ little less than  one last year. It is also planned to ask  both councils to increase their annual grant  to $1,250 in order to allow the airport committee to develop the project as required.  Gibsons athlete  runs at Kelowna  LOCAL athlete Patti Clement of Gibsons,  running for the Coast Comets Track  Club, turned .inJ^a- time of 2 minutes 47  seconds in the 88 yards run in the Interior  Age Class championships at Kelowna.  Fourteen year- old Patti placed fifth  in a field of 11 of the better younger middle distance runners in B.C. This perform  mance is considered good for she normally competes in the 44 yard run and this  was the first time she has attempted the  longer half mile race.  Patti is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Jack Clement of Gibsons.  Department larns  Shooting fatality . . .  reaches Hicision  death by misadventure  First lesson  ALL YOUNGSTERS have to %o to  , sehool and little foals are^no exception so while young owner, Tom-,  my Stenner, is on holiday he has  plraty^pC-tiTOe J^foeach the little fel-  low that he cari't spend all his time  playing. Shetland foal Rusty born,on  Father's Pay, June 19th, get a treat  before   serious   business; of  halter   J^iQTlOT" CllcirCfGS  breaking and Frosty, his mother sets T. **  a  good  example,   standing  quifetly   rinllPQ  rhorlr  n( 311 fa  while Tommy starts the lesson. Tom-   pUllbC  UllCUJl  Ul atUU  my,.jthe^3Qn:5,^  Stenner, Gibsons, runs a pint-sized  ranch complete with miniature barn  and well stocked hayloft.  DEATH by misadventure, was the unani-  . mous verdict of seven jurymen at the  inquest into the shooting death of 26-year-  old Diana Ruby Dupuy, at Bargain Harbour, Tuesday, July 12.  Coroner at the inquest held on Tuesday, July 19, was Dr. E. J. Paetkau of  Sechelt.  Evidence given at the inquest revealed  that the rifle ,fircd by a 16-year-old youth,  what definitely happened on the fatal day,  the occurrence was compatible with a  hang-fire which is not uncommon.  ������;.  Finance locally . . .  Delay bmiapg plans  local resident writes  TWO- RICHMOND;, men,:,Robe^ft:K^JGrant,  and Jack Burne, appeared before Magistrate Charles Mittlesteadt last. week on  liquor charges following; an incidient at a  dance at Roberts Creek, July 2nd.  Police check on a car outside the dance  hall revealed both men" and a minor consuming beerr^"iw --������������-���������������-���-' p��^^^^..��.  Grant was fined $50 on each of two  charges, consuming ih a public place and  MEETING called a few weeks ago by the  ' West Sechelt Water , District in order  to elect new trustees, proved a disappointment to the present board, and also resulted in a number of caustic comments  regarding apathy of users now that the  service is established.  It was decided at that time to call another meeting later in the fall, unfortunately the municipal act-calls for new" appointments at the end of the first year of formation. The water right$. department has  therefore advised the; .board that unless  new appointments are made now, the de-  par tmfent will make appointments at the  expense of the ..water district.  This does not mean present trustees  have to stand down, they can in fact be  re-elected if they wish to stand, but have  to be nominated and elected in open meeting.   .The. board points out the importance of  a good attendance at the ..meeting to he  held Thursday, July 28th, at the Hospital  Cottage, Sechelt, at 8 p.m.  Car wash project  aids Saddle Club  INCREASED adult membership in the  Saddle Club has added considerably to  the number -of fine saddle horses in the  club, and has prompted an ambitious program to ,; secure professional . instruction  from the Mainland for both Western and  English riding, along with jumping and  correct showing procedure.  This worthwhile effort requires considerable fund raising by the club members,  and several money raising projects are  underway, with this goal in mind. The first  being a car wash at the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Saturday, July 30th from 10  ,,a..m.,-4-;to,v,4:.30.-jP,m..iis;  Meetings are being held twice monthly,  also weekly rides. Prospective members  are cordially invited, particularly adults  who wish to take advantage of professional training.  Small boat sinks  {*.-  PROPER  INSTRUCTION  Questioned by the jury, the boy stated  he had received no proper instruction on  the use of firearms such as that given by  a rod and gun club, but his stepfather  had warned him never to point a gun,  loaded or unloaded at anyone and  gave  'father Bad tested the gun and meant to    injg  together' The  youth  haid  lib licence    ing the project be behf in'"abeyance ^nd  supplying liquor to a minor. His compan-    prj   0101*1X1   ^ltlrlKrPQ  ion, Burne, was fined $50 on one charge,    **��   dlUHU   OlllJvCd  STATING he felt the; new Sechelt mumi?i-V* was raised by Commissioner Hansen, who  pal hall could be financed lijfcally, apd    made clear the fact he disapproved of the  with  a  saving 'tp��*the ^axpayertl Mr.  P.,f cost "we are paying $19,000 for a building  consuming in a public place.  Series of break-ins and theft continued  from last fall to late spring df this, year,  ended with the appearance iri court of four  Sechelt juveniles, three to answer three  charges each and one on-one charge.  I WUWf^WirtWlWViiwisHIMWdii '  gun  destroy it. The boy had been warned not  to use it but due to a family oversight had  later taken the gun for use on a fishboat.  MISFIRED  diving evidence, the youth stated that  on the d_iy of thc shooting he went to the *  wharf to clean out a fishboat which had  been used during the morning., Accompanying him were family friends who had visited for the past,23 years. Diana Dupuy and  her father, Mr. Lionel George Dupuy from  Long Beach, California.  Mr. Dupuy and thc youth were on the  fishboat when  Diana,  who was  standing  on thc wharf, drew their attention to a ,  crane which was flying over.  Cranes had boon raiding the herring  ponds so' tho boy loaded the rifle and  fired'at the bird. The trigger clicked but  the gun did not fire; the boy lowered the  rifle to pull back the bolt when It discharged. He was unaware that the wen��  pon was pointing toward tho girl who was  standing about 13 fcot nwny on tho whnrf  which".} .as'" 13 Inches lower than the deck  of thtTboat. A  ,  Mr.  Dupuy confirmed the' lad's story,  .tnting   that   at   the' time   the   gun  dis-.  charged, he was Mill looking jit the bird;  when  he  heard  hl.s, daughter  scream  he  rushed to her ��ld.   EMERGENCY  Dr, Walter Burtnick who was attending  clinic at Madeira Park on .Inly 12, received nn emergency phono cnll nt 1:15  p,m, Arriving at the private whnrf _t Bargain Hnrboiir, lie found the girl uncoil"  .iclou. on tho flont nnd evidence of excessive loss of blood. Mr, nnd Mrs, Dupuy ���  were nt the Hcenc.      .,...'','���  Cunnlnghnni's Ambulance, Halfmoon  Buy, nnd nil airplane from Socholt were  flummoni|d, HeoiiHcltntlon , wna enrried out  on Iho wharf nnd during tho flight to Secholt, where n ttupply of blood wan wnlt-  Irtg^onJhe^wlHul^J^ur.thcuftttcmpis^were  Hindu to revive Iho girl nt Rechplt dock  but thoro wn. no Nlgn of life;... hp .wns  pronounced doiul in ho.spltnl.  Autopsy revonled Hint there wns one  wound nbovc the right groin and as a result of such n wound n pornon could blood  to do .Hi In ill) nmuUvi. '<  HANG-FIRE  Tho 'boy stated Hint tho gun used had  been known to mlHflro and hnd boon fixed  so Hint lt. sooinod lo bo nlrl. lit.  Cpl, Keith Doovy of Secholt Dotnch-  ment, HOMP, Informed'tho Jury Hint tho  rifle hnd been tested by n flronrma export  nt HCM1�� honriqunrlor., Vnnoouvor. Thirty-  three shols hnd been fired using good  nniinuntUon., Twonty-two Hml ��� Uio " first  llmo, two required two pulla of.Iho trigger,  --lljitpo-rcqiilrod" iiii'od���'|)iillflind"*tho���ronihliF  Ing hIx did not flro nt nil,  Tho rlflo wuh old, worn nnd badly  scored and did not function tho snmo nt  any ono llmo, Tim orlglnnl firing pin hnd  ���b��on��s(il)stilute��l~b,v��a��nalWthero-wn�� .fair  .jiiov .mem!,lnjh..lboHl_nwlJn Iho.opinion  of ilio oxpiu'l, ll.ii gun wns cnpiipUv of going  off without holnfi fired, Tho (net Hint n  firing pin. Is blunt and n n.11 pointed  would show Hint Iho nail may not hit the  at the time of the accident but had held  a licence and permit last year. He was  also unaware that it was not legal to  shoot cranes.  Cpl. Keith Deevy stated that juveniles  14-18 years of age are required to have a  licence for a firearm and also a permit  signed by parents or guardians. Regarding  the legality of firing a rifle from a dock,  it was stated that a firearm cannot be  discharged in any area where it is likely  to be dangerous to any person,  RECOMMENDATION  .Addressing '.'the jury, the. coroner observed that although some laws had been  dealt with lightly, the boy was obviously  a responsible person who was > doing a  man's job on a fishboat. However proper  instruction of firearms should be stressed;  also the danger of using faulty firearms.  asking that he be permitted to speak at  the next regular meeting. '  Chairman Christine Johnston told.council Mr. Gross had previously spoken to  her on the phone on the subject and she  had advised him to write to council. Commissioner L. P. Hansen said Gross also  rang him up but he had told him he would  not discuss council affairs over the phone,  he also advised him to write to council.  Commissioner Ray Clarke expressed  the opinion that he failed to understand  why Qross should get so excited, adding  that he had called to sec him but had been  too busy at thfc time to discuss the matter. .'���'.'  The chairman.advised Mr. Gross be notified the building is already under construction.  Further objection  to the new building  ROAD WORKS  History repeated itself with announcement that a statement had been received  from Imperial Paving for road'work carried out this year and as yet unfinished.  -���'^A^al-peiSMili^oH^ffi^  'following  probation   officer's  them on' probation, imposed curfews and  ordered them to pay restitution.  Items stolen included ammunition, cigarettes, tobacco, paint and liquor.  Clerk Ted  Raynor suggested  the  mat-     .j-, lil  ter be held over due to absence of Roads      PTHCtppC   PlPPTPn  Chairman Ben Lang. Commissioner Hansen     *- * UOIGOp   CIGOICU  wasted  no time in stating  the company  finish their work first.  Referring to an earlier complaint regarding gravel piled up against the fire  door of the Bowling Alley which Commissioner Lang had said he would attend to  two weeks before, Commissioner Hansen  said he noticed the work was still tp s be  carried: out.,-;.......-.��� ��� ��� ������       ���;��� '-.i-,--      ���..'.,.���  Commissioner Benner asked what plans  were in hand for the proposed golf course  "at Porpoiste Bay and was told by the chairman a visit to Victoria was the next step  and suggested Commissioner Benner accompany her.  Board ot school trustees referred to tj. e,,.  proposed Community Conference to be  held in December, suggested council might  care to participate., It was .also suggested  they might like to act as co-sponsors and  assist In financing of a lunch to bo served  during tho conference which will Inst all  day.  Asked wljero the conference svns to bo  held, the chalrni, n said she Imagined In  Gibsons,  Board letter wns filed for the time bc-  ingr pending further information',*'-...  to fire district  FIFTEEN  persons  attended  the  meeting  of registered voters in Sechelt Fire Protection District which encompasses the area from the Guide Camp, Roberts Creek  through to West Sechelt including East and  West Porpoise Bay and- the TVirport!  Purpose of th? meeting, held on July  21st' in Sechelt was. to "elect five trustees  to administer tbe newly formed district.  Returning Officer Mr.'W. J. Mayne conducted the election naming five persons  who had already been nominated and filed their nomination papers; no further nominations were declared from the floor.  Trustees elected arc: Zone 1, Village  of Secholt, Mr. James B, Janlowick and  Mr. Charles Rodway; Zone 2, unorganized  territory, Mr. Gordon W. Hnll, Mr. P. V.  (Sammy) MacKenzie and Mr. Victor S.  Frnnsko. Terms of office will vary from  ono to three years.  As two of the trustees ,wcrq,on holiday  the swearing In ceremony will take place  in the near future when a chairman and  secretary will bo chosen. First business  will be tho .formulation of a money by-law  for capital expcndlturi) for tho coming year.  FIVE MEN, visitors from the Vancouver  area on vacation at Tillicum Bay, ended at fishingvexpedition in the Salmon .Inlet somewhat dramatically last Monday,  July 18th, when a storm blew up suddenly at approximately 10 a.m.  at6*1^t>^f^.�� Griffin4and Te4 ?���  ��* put .Joyce,���,were in a J2' boat accompanied by "  John Hayes, Ken Chamberlin and Jim Hors- '  ford in_a 13' boat when sudden rough seas  swamped.-; the smaller craft. Both were  hauled aboard the larger boat which was  also experiencing difficulties as the waves  tossed it about.  Overloaded and threatening to sink any  minute the small vessel was finally beached on a small island on which the fishermen were marooned until 5 p.m., when  the seas subsided sufficiently for two to  make their way to the Bible Camp, on  the mainland, for assistance.  Residents of the camp immediately set  sail in a larger boat, picked up the other  three, fed them all and finally returned  them to the Tillicum Bay Resort.  Kinsmen beef raffle  $250 success project  $250  WAS   raised  by   the  Kinsmen  Beef  baffle and will go to assist charitable  projects of the  club.  Lucky  winner  was  Clifford Johnson of Sechelt.  President Morgan Thompson told The  Times "we are all extremely grateful to  thoso who contributed by participation In  the fund raising drive and I would' like to  express my thanks through the courtesy  of Thc Times.",  Community conference '. . .  School Board suggests  Lucky vbltorn  ���!TinC^ VISITWQ friends nt Socholt,-Henry, which-'wns quickly landed : by - hor  -chnriio; All^iich thorS wSro no hnnR^ron    ' ��� Sehlobol nnd daughter Jody.  o.   dad, The catch was made just BOO  dicing tho tout, iho gun wns prono to  IwiiR'flra which could  cniifw  n  dolny of  ���M fsocond., Although it could not . c'.nld    Jody   libolcod   f,  Vnncouvor, decided to try tholr luck  in Porpolsp Bay and lh phort timo  lliis   30   lb.   beauty,  yftrdfl out from the wharf and on a  llootchy-Kootchy?  BOARD of' school; _ni8tees, planning to  hold a community conference oi.\ education Snturdny, December !l, has written  Gibsons Council welcoming repro.onlnlloh  and Huggostlng Hint porhnp. .council would  enro to underwrite coM of the lunch to bo  provided participants In thc daydong  event, "-������"������'  Chnlrmnn Wes Hodgson told council ho  thought it would bo n ,mltUnko for council  not, to take! part, *'U will bo n wonderful  thing nnd thoy nro not nsklng for flnanclnl  ttssLstanco," ho said,    Both Commissioners Drummond ,nnd  MnoKny quostlonod ��� thlii Inst stntoinont, ro.  forrlng to |ho roquost council pay for tho  .- lunoh,~Jrho-��chnlrninn~oxplnlnod.i,thnt~��-  chnrgo for parllclpallon In thd conforohco  woulM, In pari, cover cost of tho meal  and thnt ho did nftt llilnk tho balance  would J|mount to moro, Ihnn $100.  . _Jpollo\vlnij. fiittjior^. crutlny���j)f Jho,Jo|ler ,  W Conun, DnuiiiiiiMiili 11 wnslioi^V Iho"*  *trnsio'��*a"*^iRO","R��'RRO'Riort"ie-oun?irwiWWc'flro^  to eo>. pohsor tho event,  Tho chairman mentioned .Iho'fuel ho  had boon nppronoliod to act m co-ordlna-  tor for tho .conference and had agreed,  If no one oho could accept tho po. Mon,  It was -therefore moved tho chnlrmnn bo  "appointed council representative but con��  fiidorntlon as to ecKiponsor. hip and pnylng  for tho  meal  would  bo dealt  with at  ���%  later date, >  Bedraggled   condition   of the   welfare  ��� centre grounds was brouglit-. up hy, lhe  chairman who asked who'wn ..'responsible,  Administrator Charles Gooding said there  Is nothing In tho agreement as to where  responsibility lies,,  Replying to a question 'by the chairman  asking If council could do something to  clear up Iho grounds, Comm, Drummond  explained that as tho ground belonged to  tho village It would bo to council', advantage to Improve It, Unfortunately, nothing  was, budgeted for ouch a project this year  but It will bo Included for nexl year. In  the meantime, some clearing up will bo  carried out around the centre, . mmm^"  u"'''Quoto"'or;���l(i2���*po'rroom*'"/^���.s������'fl"bns^s*���for���-a," ���TT' '*  busliuvs.   Ilconoo for an npartmont block,  ,\vns quoslloncd by Moplo Crescent Apartments, Mr, Gooding Mated |ie had simply  quoted   figures   from   tho   village' bylaw,    ,     ,,  _llQ\vever.,��.on,��:further���iiivestl��:aUonjJic..liad  discovered JIuU  Powell  It Ivor charged [VS  "eoiVlrtT Sqiiaiiilsir 5(V"coht' ."Tiul" Now "Wwt-  inlnHtor $i,fl0, ,  After duo dlNcusslon, council decided to  change tho rate to .50 cents,  Prtstlng of a $1)00 bond by prospective  #*-(.^W4WMt��Hl^Wli^W^��!WKH,a  NQw*"oppolntmoriif  MISS IAfNNl1neken/(i6( R,N,;B,S.N;  hns been appointed ,to tho .tuff  of the Coast Gurlbaldl Health Unit.  MIsh Mackenzie, who graduated from  U.H.C. this year, will servo as Put>  lie Health Nurse in the Secholt-Pon-i  il!  buslncHH oporators was described by  Mr.  Gooding as difficult to administer, it nlHo .... .    ,     ...     ���_.  tends to keep businesses out, he,explnlned, /dor Harbour area, replacing Miss M,, , ��  .,  Comm,  Drummond  agreed,  explaining Hurley, who will take over Glbsona ���  ���sea p4QO 4 district, ,   ., .  ,  4                                                                                                                                                   -_.,. _. It                                                                 v                        t                                                  ,.    Ha .(r^! S*-   ^   .CI-ItS'  ..   ��� .p      ,.,-..         ,.''��������� ,-���     i- ��� ��� - ���'              '          "I*     . 1  fc-"* Pf^KK^t ^J/)C  .^���*J��tM_iv4J^ -  t v t. wi s t  ^���#>i*.=L.A._'i?iI!r"  i ;c  Srts?��ft*i��-  Page 2     Sechelt Peninsula Times     Wed., July 27, 1966  I     ���> fr i  pmm*mm*r**mmmMmmmmmmmmmmm+**mmmm0wmm*mm*mwm*mmmm:mmmmmmmwmmm0mmmm***^.  Sechelt Pi:ninsuia7^��^      Telephone 885-9654  AD-BRIEFS  Classified  [  mmmmmmmmwtmmmmm^ \  Published Wednesdays by the  -J^helt-P<ninsula-JTJmes^td.^__oi_  Sechelt, B��.  WANTED TO BUY  BOATS & ENGINES  J3-FOOT    plywood    fibreglass  boat.   New  18  hp  outboard.  Windshield and controls. Phone  886r7793. 9710-35  40 hp Mark 55 Mercury  with controls  $150  LEGAL NOTICES  LEGAL   NOTICES   (Cont'd.    FOR SALE  SCRSP~metals~and���batteriesr  Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn  WANTED  Clinker Inboard  electric start  $195  GEORGE R. PEARKES  Lieutenant-Governor  CANADA .  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA   .    <���  ELIZABETH the SECOND, by  -the~ Grace of God/of the United  Member, Audit Bureau  - of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Lme AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion . 50c  Three insertions -~ $1.00  Extra lines (3 words) - 10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, _10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date.  Legal or  Reader advertising   25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m., at Sechelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  JUNK  wanted���clean  up your  junk,   best   prices   paid   for  your copper, brass and metal.  886-2261. 9568-tfn  HpUSE wanted. School teacher requires 2-3 bedroom,  warm, unfurnished house.  Write R. G. Foxall, Robson  House, Lower Mall, UBC, Vancouver 8. 9674-34  WORK WANTED  ODD jobs wanted for half ton  Pick-up.  Phone 885-9556.  9721-36  FOR Carpentry. New and repair  work.   Contact  V.   Mitchell 885-9582. 9784-tfn  40 hp Johnson  excellent condition  $295  15' Boat; Trailer and  40 hp Johnson���$800  MADEIRA MARINA  OMC Servicentre  Evinrude Sales   &   Service  Johnson, & Evinrude Parts  Phone 883-2266  9683-tfn  Kingdom, Canada and her other  Realms and Territories, Queen;-  Head   of   the   Commonwealth,  ^.fefender of theFaith.~  - -p�����  dicular to- the general direction  of the said high water mark  of Trail Bay at the south west  earner of Lot 1331 for a distance of 1,000 feet; thence in  a general easterly direction  1,000 feet perpendicularly distant from and parallel to the  said _high water jnark_of Trajl.  Bay on the northerly shore  thereof to the point of intersection with a straight line  drawnL_south easterly and per^  HELP WANTED  DEATHS  LEIGH���On July 24th, 1966,  Maude Leigh of Pender Harbour, B.C. formerly of Richmond, B.C. Survived by her loving husband James. One son  Bob,-one sister Mrs. Ina Morris, Birch Bay, Wash. Five  grandchildren, three great  grandchildren. Funeral sendee  Wednesday, July 27th at 2 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of tbe  Harvey Funeral Home. Rev.  Canon Alan Green officiating.  Cremation. Flowers in containers only. 9740-34  MARCHUK���July 19,. 1966 at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. William Marchuk in his 79th year.  ,.^Formerly,>,.bf,.4.Chilliwackv.,,-B-C.-;..  Survived by his loving wife  Martha, five daughters; Mrs.  Sadie Burrows, Vanderhoof;  Mrs. Mary Lawson, Seattle.;  Mrs. Polly Chamberlain, Wilson  Creek; Mrs. Margaret Burley,  Sechelt; Mrs: Ann Kurluk, Sechelt. Two sons; John, Kamloops; Alex, 93 Mile House. One  half brother,. Philip, Sask.  Twenty grandchildren, ten  great grahfi children. Funeral  service was held Friday, July  22nd at 10 a.m. from the Fam-  ENGINEERING     welder     for  shop in Gibsons. Ken's Welding, Gibsons, B.C. Ph. 886-2378.  .. 9797-35  1    ���  Mrs.  Naida Wilson   ���  Now 10 years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wanted  Salal 35c Bunch  Plant located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633  9728-tfn  14-FOOT     plywood     runabout  with  10 horse  Evinrude  motor.  Ph. 885-9570. 9716-35  10 FT. PLYWOOD planer type,  sturdy built boat. Practically  new $75.  Phone Harry Hill ���  885-9473. 9743-36  16-FOOT runabout. 60 hp outboard. First class condition.  Value $1,100 or trade for station wagon or ranch wagon  same value or offer. Ph. 886-  9373 after 6 p.m. 9718-33  To  all to  whom  these' presents shall come*��� '"  GREETING���  Ray Williston, Acting Minister  of Municipal Affairs. .  .  WHEREAS by Section 21  of the "Municipal Act" it  is provided the Lieutenant-Governor in Council  may by supplementary^  Letters Patent extend the  area of a municipality,  under the CohclitKras:  therein set out:  ���   ' -yA-A  ��� '&m> WHEREAS a petitifi^i  has been received by .'the \3fajfi*l  ster ol Municipal Affairs from;  pendicular to the general direction of the said high water  mark of Trail Bay from the  south east corner of Lot 303;  thence north westerly in a  straight line to the said south  east corner of Lot 303; thence  northerly along the easterly  boundaries of Lots 303 and 304  to the north east corner of said  Lot 304, being a point on the  aforesaid high water mark of  Porpoise Bay on the southerly  shore thereof; thence north  westerly in a straight. line and  in a direction petjwndicijlar^to  the general direction pi the  said high water mark of Porpoise JJay af the said north  east confer ol Lot 304 for a dis-  1965 HONDA Super Sports only  730 miles, as new. Phone collect 485-4578.   , 9724-36-  ���*   1 ACRE cleared view property  VLA' 3 bedroom home, rfull  basement .automatic oil furnace, sundeck, carport, on Gower Point Road. Phone owner  JJ86-2539.       - 9739-36  12-FOOT   Clinker-built   boat,  $225, with 5 hp Briggs and  Stratton.  Phone 885-2020.   ,  -_ 9685-36a  the Council of The Cbrpp^pMi^" tance of 1,000 feet; thence in a  of the Village of Seehett^ptosff   general westerly direction I.OGO  ihg that the area of ffieprmi^ci?.  pality be extended to include'  all and singular those certain*  parcels or tracts of land sitji-sf  ate, lying and being as fol-:  lows:  Commencing   at   the   north  west corner of Lot 304, Group.:  1,  New   Westminster   District,  being a point on the high wafer-  mark of Porpoise Bay 'on' the*?  south   westerly   shore thereof;       thence    north    easterly   inA. a _  W     SANGSTERCRAFT     boat    straight Bne and in a dwe*tip^.��y sou\Wiri��undary "ofLot  with windshield. 18 hp Evin-    perpendicular   to   the   general  direction of the said high waiter.  FOR   SALE���14   foot   Clinker-  built  boat  with inboard  motor.  Cash $85.  Phone 886-2019.  9679-34  feet perpendicularly distant  from and parallel to the said  high water mark of Porpoise  Stay on the south<$_ty shore  thereof, excluding therefrom  any portion of Lot 6022 to the  intersection with a straight  line drawn north easterly and  perpendicular to the general  direction of the said high water  mark of Porpoise Bay on the  southerly shore thereof from  the north west corner of, said  Lot  304;   thence due north to  CREOSOTE   log   piles    Mostly  new. 50'x65'. Half price. Situated in Pender Harbour area,    -v  Box . 9712,   Sechelt    Peninsula -"'  Times, Sechelt, B.C.      9712-35  2 HP Single phase motor, 110-  220  Volts.   $125.   Phone   886-  2046. 9741-36  PART   WOOD,    part   propane  stove   Brownie camera with  flash. Phone 885-9403.      9673-34  FRIGIDAIRE   Refrigerator ���  good   condition.   Phone   885-  2205. 9727-36  EASY  WRINGER washer.   In  good   condition.   $35.   Phone  88 6d2378. 970445  ST.HL  power saw   (Lightning  SCT Reasonable. Ph; 886-7491.  9696-35  16-FOOT Kayak clipper .folding  type with paddle. Phone 885-  2835. 9670-34  46  SCHOOL DISTRICT No.   (Sechelt)   Applicants for the position of  stenographer   at   Gibsons   Elementary   School    should    note  that interviews will be held at  the School on Sautrday, August  20th.  ___,___. _.-  .v .���.___., ___���,__ ���__,��. ._��___        All. those  still  interested  in  ily'Chapel of the Harvey Fune-    the  position are   requested   to  ral Home. Rev.  N.  K.  Moroz    telephone Mr. Wilson at 886-2651  ^     officiating.   Interment   Seaview  ;-��r^;    Cemetery. 9726-34  ,  . joss^assedaway on July 21,  1966, Mary Joss in her ,76th  < ..,.��� year. Formwly of Selma Park,  B.C. Survived by her son Les-  lie, eight grandchildren: Mrs.  Marion Mclntyre; Arthur Joss;  Ronald Clarke; Michael-Clarke;  Norma Joss; Joanne Joss; Robert Joss and Elizabeth Clarke.  Funeral service was held,  Monday, July 25th at 2 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C., Rey. Canon Alan  Green officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. 9730-34  to arrange for an appointment  on August 2Qth. 9732-34  FOR RENT  CARD OF THANKS  ALL members of the O. AJP.O.  Branch 96, Sechelt,  wish  to  express  thanks  and   apprecia-,  tion to the Sunshine Coast Lions  'Clubfor;va.,'.:.��. ost, enjoyable day  and salmon barbecue at Clow-''  horn Falls. Especially the Wonderful committee comprised of  Messrs. Eric Hensch; Tenry  Rodway; Ervine Benner, Joe  Bennpr; Don Hadden; Gordon  Hall; BrMm Harris; Fred Jorgensen;   Frank  Parker;  Herb  ;. Rudolph; Vic Waters, and M &  W Logging.  Harry A, Hill, President.  9742-34  PERSONAL  ARE, you under 40, If so the  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your  Interest  as   a   member.  Phono 885-9544 or 885-9560.  , 9581-26  k&H-ifl#liftl��-*tt��iwBl.1f<*l*��!l\t4*^tt'*lW*l,>��*  FOUND  rV^Wh��^^^��^%^<l**4'iJ***ii��  Bidwsiiwwt*, itt#imwrimJ.  2BED., furnished suite. Phone  885-2014. 4789-34  HALL   FOR   RENT ���. Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  SELMA PARK���Party furnish-  ed cottage. Suit couple. Write  4423 West 6th Ave. Vancouver,  B.C. 9736-36  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kttchej^  living room. All electric ne��  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 9375-tfn  MAIN FLOOR of ?i  duplex, 2  large bedrooms, all  modern  conveniences.  Phone  885-2014.   ->      9678-34  COTTAGES for rent, by day,  week or month.- AH inclusive.  Also trailer space. Phone 885-  9565. .Mission Point Motel, Wilson Creek.   , 9501-tfn  1 OR 2-bedroom furnished or  ,, unfurnished suite with utility  room in the Wlgard Block. Apply Wigard's Shoe Store, Sechelt, Jb.C. 9fe40.tfn'  ���"pmmmmmmmm.mmmmm ii.i*.h��hi���!��� ���������.���������.���'.n._>iMi i.���   ' ,   '  WANTED TO RENT  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  Sechelt  Teachers  will  be arriving towards the end of August. Those  ^Interested In providing accom-  ion  for  male or female  rude  motor  and  trailer,  $550,  cash. Phone 885-9565.     9582-tfn  CARS ond TRUCKS  1963 VOLKSWAGEN     pickup  truck.   20,000   miles.    $1,000.  cash.  Phone 886-2048.      9680-34  1964 FORD   Falcon.   Two-door,  automatic,   radio,   low   mileage,   like  new.   Ph.   886-2902.  9701-35  40 JOHN Deere cat, 61 Mercu-  rp Pick-up, 56 Dodge Power  Wagon, K8 International Flat  Deck. Slide Gear Donkey Engine Cavittete. Phone 886-  9697. 9722-35  1960 MERCEDES Benz,  black,  220 S. Phone 886-9993.  9694-33  1957 FARGO pickup. Long box,  excellent condition. $375. Ph.  886-9340. _        9713-35  4-WHEEL drive '59 & '63 GMC  pick-ups.  '53 Reo Short Logger.    Wholesale    price.    Ken's  Welding, Gibsons. Ph. 886-2378.  9705-35  REAL ESTATE  MODERN 2-BR home. Premium view property. Written  appraisal $10,500. Real Bargain $8,900 terms; or $7,900  cash. Ken Feidler, Gibsons,  B.C.,  Ph.  886-2378. 9706-35  HOPKINS   Landing   waterfront  on Point Road. 4 bedrooms,  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 261-  3151. 2345-tfn  2-BEDROOM home on 270 feet  of water frontage with good  garden and all kinds pf fruit  tree^, ^vith creek running  through,.. property. Water, in  house, electric lights, and bathroom. At the foot of Bryan  " road, Silver Sands. Phpne 883-  2493, ,Mr.   D. Burt. 9725-37  GIBSONS: 4-ROOM stucco cottage on SO'xllO' view lot, near  beach, $5,000 with $500 .down.���  Less for cash. Montreal Trust,  Vancouver, or Kay Butler, Gibsons. 9697-33  ,3-BEDROOMS,    living    room,  kitchen, bath, ntillty and garage.   Close   to  beach, * Large,  level lot. 90'x210\ Oil furnace,,  ^220   wiring.    For   Information  call Kenneth Austin, 886-2268.  1 4787-tfn  mark for a distance of 1,800  feet; thence due north to the  southerly boundary of Lot 4123;  thence westerly along the said  southerly boundary of Lot 4123  to the high water mark of Porpoise Bay on the westerly  shore thereof; thence- in ^general northerly direction along  the said high water mark of  Porpoise Bay on the westerly  shore thereof to the southerly  boundary of Indian Reserve  No. 3. ''Sway-Calse;'l thence,  westerly, northerly, easterly  and southerly along the southerly, westerly, northerly and  easterly boundaries of, said Indian Reserve No. 3 to the most  easterly south east corner  thereof, being a point on the  aforesaid high Avater mark of  Porpoise Bay on the westerly,!  shore thereof; thence in a gen-,  era! northerly direction along  the said high -water mark of,-..  Porpoise Bay on the westerly  shore thereof to the north east  corner of Lot 1509; thence  westerly along the northerly  boundaries of lots 1509 and 1472  to the north west corner of said  Lot 1472; thence southerly  along the westerly boundaries  of Lots 1472, 1646 and 1647 to  the south west corner of said  Lot 1647; thence easterly along  the southerly boundary of said  Lot 1647 to the south east corner thereof; thence southerly  along the westerly boundary of  Lot 1331 to the westerly prolongation of the northerly boundary of Lot 13 of Lot 1331 shown  on Plan 6223 on file in the  Land Registry ' Office, Vancouver; thence easterly in a  straight line to the north west  corner of said Lot 13 of Lot  1331, Plan 6223; thence caster  4123; thence westerly on the  said southerly boundary of Lot  4123 to the aforesaid high water mark of Porpoise JJay on  the westerly shore thereof;  thence in a general northerly  direction along the said high  water mark of Porpoise Bay on  ,s....the, westerly,,:.^hore_.,.tterepf.i..to..  the southerly boundary of Indian Reserve No. 3 "Sway-  Calse"; thence westerly, northerly, easterly and southerly  along the southerly, westerly,  northerly and easterly boundaries of- said -Indian Reserve  No. 3 to the most easterly,  south east corner thereof, being a point on the aforesaid  high water mark of Porpoise  Bay on the westerly shore  thereof; thence in a general  northerly direction along the  said high water mark of Porpoise Bay on the westerly  shore thereof to the aforesaid  north east corner of Lot 1509,  being the point of commencement and containing by admeasurement 1076.0 acres of  land more or less and 182.0  acres of foreshore and land  covered by water more or less.  AND THAT the Letters Patent of The Corporation of the  Village of Sechelt be deemed  to be amended so as' to, conform to the premises as and  from the date- of these Letters  Patent.  In testimony whereof, We have  caused these Our Letters  to be made Patent and  ; the Great Seal of Our  said Province to be here-'  unto affixed.  WITNESS, Major-General the  Honorable George Randolph     Pearkes,     V.C.,  ly^alon^the nftherly^und- ^^ St^?''^  ?ri5s .��. **& l\H a"d, 7 ����� nor of Our said Province  FOUND on Selma Park Beach  2 'rlnga of keys. Phono 885-  9729. | 9729-34  WANTED TO RENT  "    "���   "-'   '" f 'I II --'r'    |   "        -|     ���i)      | j f ��� |    ||- L ,|     ||[   1.1|   i).   Ill,  3-BEDROOM home in Sechelt  or Gibsons arm: Would pre-  for lease. Phono 088-97O1,  9091-35  3V. acres flat land, grass and  trees with long frontage on  single teachers, or for married river, 200 ft. on highway. Ex-  teachers with or without chil- cellent motel site. Older house,  dren, in. furnished or unfurnlsh- $8,500 terms,  ed    quarters,   are   invited   to   4 3/4 acres, 1 cleared, on high-  write to Uio .'.School Board Ol,    way.   3   bedroom   house,   full  ficc nt Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  giving full details as to what 1.  available and what rental will  be charged. ""The information  will be kept oh file1 and made  available to teacher, on request, 9734-34'  *i  ,   p',1       1 1  ',  1  1      '! ���'  j/0 ^ .^^pMt.  ty��t_wM  I / '  I     I  . I1 'I  Ml*'  I J|�� '  M  ' 2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  larlis* Cove" Subdlvlsloji"?5=r*o^jo<an't7ticrEdrlrCoV6  ferry terminal on t^e Sunshine Coast Highway.  "Madeira * Park' Subdivision^���*"l>ver!6okthfl*" Pernor  Harbour ornd Gulf ���-10%  down ��� easy terms  ,.,.��' .'.v on balance....Discount..for..cash.....  ,      '       FOR SALE BY OWNER  ,' O. StADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  MP^pne 883*2233 or phone North Vancouver  ".' 'A''1' .. I"   *        s    985^4934  H4444 ^tfUHW** ]  $M$44Mteffjt* 44x44&kUm44��444444l444?<H4m44IW444,"��lwi*4#,4.,Hj^..M^��B^f��*.M��_^  |-f u  plumbing pn poor , well but  stream water available, owner  not at hand to install water,  Take ��� advantage .with $1,000  down for total of -fs.MM).  GIBSONS  2 excellent waterfront lots, Gib-  ,ons, ��.,300 and $5,000,  4 bedroom house with carport  etc, 220 wiring, no ft, water-  front, $3,000 down on $11,000.  2 l>cdroom bouse on r��0 ft. wa-  ��- terfrontr Terms" on ?��,05or"  ROBERTS CREEK  Aright attractive 3 bedroom  hpuso on blacktop, close to  chopping ��etc.,_.$3^K>0 * .do wiu.,  Lot 1331, Plan 6223 and thc  easterly prolongation thereof  to the westerly boundary of  Lot 303; thence northerly along  the westerly boundaries of  Lots 303 and 304 to the afore-  said north west corner of Lot  304, being tho point of commencement and containing by  admeasurement 703.0 ocrcs of  land , more or less and 28,0  acres of foreshore and land  covered by water more or less.  ' AND WHEREAS thc conditions and requirements of said  section 21, have been duly complied with;  NOW KNOW YE THAT by  , thoso presents Wc do order and  -proclnlm"that-the"*arca"*ofwThfi  Corporation of tho Vlll��_e of  Sechelt be extended by tho Inclusion therein of the lands  hereinbefore described, and  that on, from and after tho date  of these supplementary Letters  Patent the boundaries of Tho  Corporation of the Villa, o of  fiecholt be defined as follows:  Commencing at tho north  cast corner of Lot 1500, Group  1, , New Westminster District,  being a point on the high water  marl, of Porpoise Hay on the  westerly shore thereof; thence  WfiHtorly along the northerly  lK)oi)darlcHl of   Lois   l.r>ot)   and  Columbia,   in  SHALLOW   Well   piston  pump  25' 1/3 hp, 30 gal. tank and  fittings all as new. 883-2301.  9735-36  ONE TENT. Sleeps four. Coleman two-burner camp stove,  used once. Ph. 886-9327.  9690-33  NECCHI Sewing machine, portable,   in   excellent   condition  $40.   Ph.   886-99Q4. 9738-36  1 ROLL AWAY Bed, $7.00; 1  power mower, $2O.0O; 1 step  chair, $5.00; 6 gab. polyure-  thane varnish, gloss, $7.00 gal;  1. chesterfield. ;chair._*greenj;.  $7.00; 1 rocker, needs recovering, $5.00.  Phone 886-9993.  9693-33  FREEZER, men's bicycle, Colliers- Encyclopedia,    8    foot  boat. -Phone  886-9839.   .9723-34  HE^DLINERS at the free stadium Show at this year's  Pacific National Exhibition are  these Hollywood personalities  who will appear with the  itCMP Musical Ride Frank  Fontaine, better known as the  lovable Crazy Guggenheim on  the Jackie Gleason Television  Show, \yill appear August 20 to  24. He. will be followed August  25 to 30 by Frank Sinatra junior with Charlie Shavers,  Jcannie Thomas and the fabulous Sam Donahue Sextette.  Nelson Eddy and Gail Sherwood will star the show August  31 to Sept. 5. The Musical Ride,  together with other acts will  appear for thc entire PNE,  August 20 to Labor Day, Sept.  5.  SUNSHINE COAST  JGQSmCHURCH  {Undenominotior��al)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELS  Selma Park Community Hall  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Nekt to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything  9991-tfh  6 GAL. Poly Eurethane varnish gloss $7 gal. One chesterfield chair, green $7, one  rocker needs recovering $5. Ph.  886-9993. 4790-34  St. John's United Church  Wilson Creek. B.C.  Sundoy School���9:45 o.m.  Divine Worship-���11:15 o.m.  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  Except on 2nd Sundoy each month  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���_.:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  nor  of   British   ~w.~ ?  Our City of Victoria, in  OUr said Province, this  29th day of June In the  year of our Lord One  thousand nine hundred  and sixty-six. and in the  fifteenth year of Our  Reign.  By Command���  "W. D, BLACK,"  Provincial Secretary,  )_..��� ������.���.�����PII.W-WI- ���.-��� I ������!��� III��� III I- ���!'���" I   ��� "I""-     ' ���  School District No. 46 .Sechelt)  TENDERS  for  WATER   TRANSPORTATION  ACCESSORIES  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  USED GOODS  Speed Queen Wringer  Wqsher     .......v.. ,V...?24.95  Used Oil Range  Clare Jewel .; $59.95  Kenmore Electric Dryer  220   Volts    _.._......$79.95  Easy Spin Dry Washer .,$49.95  Easy  Washer    $19.95  G.E. Washer  ..$49,95  PARKER'S HARDWARE  885-2171 - Sechelt, B.C.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECWLT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Prayer ���- Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend ony or each service  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev, R. Barry Jenks.  Phone: 88^-9793  Sunday, July 31st  ST. HILDA"S���SECHELT  Holy Communion���8 a.m.  Matins��� 11 am,  ST. MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  Evensong���3 p.m. ���  Every Wcdneiday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  St. HUda'i  -iBftk'MftMHilHt Wirji��)W*ii>��*tejJlt*4*Wa!#!5*.j  tenders are Invited to trnns.  port students in tho:  A. Egmont area  B, Gambler   Islands   points  to  Longdate  For full details, please contact  the Transportation Supervisor  nt 880-2141.  Equipment Is to be approved  by the Department of Trans*  |M)rt, with a carrying capacity  of a minimum of ten,(Undents,  /Vpprpvcd Insurance must bo  'Carried, ..  Sealed tenders will be accept.  1472* to^ the" north'vvest ncotWr,^^"ftt~thc"5cli<��I"Bo��nl-*OHIcor-  of said IM 1472; thence imulh.    Gibsons, B.C. until AUgtint 12th,  crly along the westerly bound.   Iflflfl at 5:00 p.m.  arlcs of   !/>t��   M72,   1040  ami      The lowest or any tender will  1647 to the south west corner   m nece. Harlly bo accepted,  ot ��a Id Lot 1047 |-..thepc�� -*, st-.-���*-.-  A MESSAGE  TO WOMEN  WHO WORK  .tff|..rnjja��*S(S��i(��%  FROM THE  DEPARTMENT  OF LABOUR  ������l^i^*IMi��*(S��M��(lHii<9W������ia��jiM  lion, I.cnllo R, I'cicrMin, Q,(.!.  Mlnlnlcr of I Htxinr,  ,���4,,*,bedroom,wJwuse,*,ncw,,��,,on,.���.erl^  .^^.^,�����.^,^���.  blacktop, Good location, 911,500  cn.l.  E; McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Rox 238      ,Gil)��6nM       B8(1.2ifl<l  lies, 8H..2WM), 8A0-20HI, JWft-2.'��KI  9731-34  ary of ��nld l/>t 1047 to tho  Konth cant corner thereof;  thence southerly alon�� the  wcHterly boundary of IM mi  U> the Bouth west corner there,  of, being a point on the hlf{h  water rnnrk of Trail Hay on  tho northerly .bore thereof;  tlicnco Houlherly In a Htraltflit  Jin�� .and, in t\ .directum p. riHttv  TRAILERS  1005 scorry Sport��man trail-  cr, A�� now. Sloops throo,  Propane cookinfi, Ico Im)X, r>ro-  pane and electric HghtH, Ideal  lor hunting or travelling, ttrotm  wolKlit'OTS. Phone/BHIHWflS.  0700-trn,  In 10 years the number of,working women in Hritlsh  Columbia,has risen by 60 per cent. Thoy now number  190,000���more than one quarter of the total work force  ���and arc making 0 inajor contribution to the economic  life of this Province,  To assist women witlvproblcms relating to their employment the Brllish Columbia Department of Labour  has established a Women'. Bureau,...,',.,  It Is concerned with the well-being of women In all  -types of work���Industrial, mercantile, busings and professional. It is a channel of communication between employees and employer, .trade  unions and the Department of  Labour.   '  * .**" iryotr fiiivrrivrbMehf wittr  regard toyotircmployirpcnt���'  any problem���do not hesitate  to contact:     )    .'.,..  'I he Director,  Women'. Kurcnu,  Department of Labour,  411 Dunsmulr Jitrcct,  Vancouver 3P B.C.  '���''.ir.ryU,'  _*_._* _!___r 1'^.i _  m+f<m>*+*m*i*,4  , . Mm, CI��|mIi\�� Wiul.lrll,  l)lr��|or,'Jho Womcn'N Iluirnu  (���I.^tBOW^WnH^^VW"  NOW  it the time  to clean the  attic.  basement,  garage  .... sell  those things  you've been  keeping  and use the  money  for things  you really  want and  can use.  For fast  action to  BUY.  SELL,  RENT  or  SWAP,  use  TIMES  CLASSIFIED  885-9654  ���Hi*��WflM  -V  mmimmmmm mmmwm  d/J^fp, ^y, y AAy~Ayy;&A.y��\vi\^  t y   y  pa-,.'  _,v^     .n_-tr*' -^~.  , ,  A   ,^_,    _ . _  -5jr-V*"V- _*-_/  , V^n^W . -  ���^��*��V'^-h��'>_*.^-s  ��� ���-< .^t _*> -*���v���+~~+" *=���  1?    f*4^F^S^ f  ll1 ���*_  Cl-      T ^ 1,1.     '  \*  j. ....j^^...x...,!���������_,i..,���_._._.__ ^y-.i *-i.  ...-...i._.i _.- ��� ,,-,_,- ,  ,-_   ���"      ^ i,  :��iUib^pifc CJ6asti.tons club  K^stsJ g^ch^lt OApo  ;  DESPITE thunderstorms and heavy rain, 1 stra'ted the method by which the operation  twenty-five   members   of ^the   Sechelt���of the. plant could be taken,ovef .by Van-  Branch, OAPO left from Porpoise Bay last '* .couver,        , ,A }      .    '  -Sunday morning for a-trlp-to-Clowhomr-���1? lions -president,-Fred-'Jorgenson, ~1vel���  where they were provided with; a barbe- - compd the visitors on arrival ,and "was, in  cue salmon lunch before embarking on a    turn, thanked on behalf'of the OAPO group  tour of the B.C. Hyclro plant.     ��� . "'by .nresidenKHarry Hill. ���     _  ���The trip VAS-a-prdject ofHfteSunshine Wfeathefe remained -fine-throighout -the -  CoaSt I4ons Club .with the co-operation of    day" and" both guests  and hosts  arrived  tue B.C. riydro which made its facilities - home shortly after 5 p.m.  available to the visitors.  Two vessels were put at the disposal of  the club by courtesy of M&W Logging and  Sechelt Timber Products. Other craft available but not required were provided by  May's Boat Rentals and Porpoise Bay Water Taxi, all free.  The party left at 10 a.m. amid heavy  rain which cleared by the time of arrival  at Clowhom. A number of club members  had journeyed up the previous evening and  had everything prepared for their guests  arrival.  Tour of the plant was conducted by Hydro foreman Ed Laidlaw Jr., who demon-  Around Gibsons  MISS NANCY ^Leslie( currently in Japan  as an exchange student from UBC continues to -..write of her experiences in this  Strange and fascinating country.  ':��� After spending a night in the small  town of Ichikawa, she visited Kujiranami,  situated on the west coast of Japan; where  Sechelt Peninsula Tin.es  i\        ' -���   h���   * I     A' M >e��ieit pehinsufa Times  Round the town _?_*���������**_*�� y1?"*  Page 3,  ":'        ,   ���--by Ed\Greert  THE lot-of a columnist/like ihat of a village councillor, i. *not an, easy one. No  matter what he- says, he is going to be  wrong because when he does happen to  touch on It he ,Tyill find the truth more de-  I looked again and am immediately im-  pressed by the foresight of ott^ council.  They are, I tell myself,'certainly looking v  ahead to put up a fine public comfort station right in the village when we already  have one in Hackett Park. I think there  are a few too many doorsr and windows  _.   .  vastating than rhmorVHere I am scribbl-   for such a place but am told by a man  ing something iibout the village council doing nothing about-a-new municipal-hall ^and���  the things has hardly" been set-up-in type  before the brickbats start flying so I profess great ignorance in tbe matter and  start out to seerfor-myself.��� ���  In a casual drive around I see tbe street  sign such as Mermaid; Porpoise and then  Inlet and I wonder if I am in a village or  an aquarium. This view gains a lot of  ��� strength when I gaze at'the place where  our municipal hall has- been and see a vacant lot,, well pretty nearly vacant. Aha.  I say to myself, me being the only one who  will listen to me, that Hng size dog kennel  is up to its old tricks'and has moved again.  However, I see it ticked 'against the north  side of the lot while busy looking men are  rushing around With tape measures and  standing there this is the new municipal  hall���I- feel-slightly- annoyed-at���what-1-  consider an insult to my alleged intelligence. I tell him he must, be full of what  they sell across the road and to go home  and sober up,- He-assures _me_he_is sober-^  Navy arrives  situated on tne west coast ot Japan? wnere   W0RD S00N spiea<lthiouglL Sechelt   Sechelt wharf, last .Thursday. The iJ^driJtarin^keT^T^taarS   i. ^i^TS? l ���T mxo T-e  the   climate   and   growth   resemble   the    "- "*,* ���Y^i-iFl�������X*^^itT ��l*u '   ^.*f t^ktJ*.uJ^���[ (nrs ��,����,ic*Vi+ owners anving in staKes ana it iooks as U    hall builders than there are hairs  jungles of Africa;  even the Wierd birds        -*"*'?' lar^e-crowd'^tgcW gath-   -Craft ..which  tied up for the *mght, they are doing something about building    They say it is a good thing the n  -    - -   ered asfoupnavalxadet teaming ves-   were from vanbus B.C: ports and    ���-^ ^ *- -���* - =- ��- - ��--��� *--        ' 6 6  sefs'fWere seen heading^ toward tthe Twere on-a trainmg'exer^se. -  ���ilwiiMirfiiilfawdi^ibq^ijIliW^rtiM  '.���'y    ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning '- Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  Scows-��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Field* - Backhoe and  Front End Loador Work.  Screened Cement Gravel ��� Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  HARTLES MASONRY  Fireplaces-Planters - Blockwork  Quality Workmanship - Free Estimates  Phone 886.2586  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMER1ST  Bol Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your 0/y\C Service Centre -Peninsula Evinrude  Pealer-sJpo^hiptTrailfrs & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp  Phone 883-12&  and insects  give one  the impressionJ of  jungle environment.  A few miles from here, Nancy writes  of catching* trout with a fishing rod mad*1  of bamboo and bait, of soft doughy past**  wrapped around the hook. After catching  the trout it is customary to cook it ovei  hot coals and eat it like a cob of corn  complete with head and scales.  In the country, women can be seen pulling heavy carts down the streets, plow  ing by hand in the rice fields, working on  road construction or as barbers in the  barber shops. Few men become barben  Many women still wear the kimono and  wooden shoes especially the older generation.  When invited to a home for tea, one  must drink tea until the hostess has asl  ed three times for her guests to "drink  Up." This ceremony may take up' to 4">  minutes.  Nancy, states that returning to Tokyo  by:express train was quite an experience.  i, the three tier berths aire very narrow but  i compact.  That night a  welcoming party  .for ajll the students was held at one of  ���the restaurants in the Shibuya District of  * Tokyo. Tiie following two nights were spent  at a Youth Hostel where regulations included,  to bed at 10  p.m.  and  up at 6  a.m., with gentle reminders*for "all over  the intercom. It wa�� here that Nancy met  a group of students majoring in gymnastics who conducted the visitors around the  1964   Olympic Stadium   and  also   taught  them Japanese Folk Dancing and games  All hands on deck  SECHELT wharf was soon a scene   from uniform to civilian clothing and  of unusual activity as thevfouTf na-    set out for a night oil the town. Some          _____ Val vessels pulled in for thesniglit as    took the opportunity to visit relatives   nothing more than a grunt. One of them  /^er^yisithig" a Junio^l^h school Uie   part of a training^xerdse:In no tinie   and friends in the area. ~n'A *Un* "* 5,,~- mlM ��ai* 4l"* "~���  something and I wonder if it is the first tee  of the proposed golf course because most  people I have talked to are more interested  in developing a.golf course than they are in  doing7 anything' to' improve the place they  live in. Why anybody should be more interested in knocking a rubber pellet down  J gopher hole is beyond me but that is the  way things are today.  I make a few inquiries around the village about aHfc this\aotivity and am told  we have indeed seen the village council  move with unwonted alacrity. It seems that.  the echoes _of the lqst council meeting had  hardly died away! before the contractor  was advised to get1 going with all possible  haste, which he evidently did. Then came  the deluge."     ;���     "      ��-v  What, I was asked by several people who  are generally as ignorant as I am about  what is going'on, did'I mean by making  buch backhanded, remarks about our council and it's not getting things done. Coudn't  I see that there would" b^1 a new municipal  hall in jig time? Of course, I am told, it is  not what was really wanted. It should have  been at least two stories. This could have  been done for a mere few thousand dollars  more. Then -there were those who said  two stories was ridiculous; this one was  fine but it wasn't'big'enough. I didn't find  anyone who didn't have some criticism. I  pointed out that this new hall was being  built at no increase in the tax rate which  shoud have called.'for loud hurrahs but got  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY BOAT WORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF BOAT REfi|ll?S .  Garden Bay. B.C. - Phone 883-236<  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING . EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL ��� TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us ioIvo your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  t'i  .   ,i    -i i   - ,.iin._. i ...ri.-i.M .. i..i      i'      .   .   -   . ._.._.. .��� ._   TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  ���     FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to    .  Pendor Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marvcn Volen 886-9946  DJflby Porter 886-9615  PENINSULA r  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART''  E, J. Caldwell, Prop. - Bon 97, Sechelt, B.C,  r,   .. | | |   i-     in- f| .!��� ' I       I.   .        . I '        '          -~ ' '        "   Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES -i ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  ��W��lj��iI^W^iWl��fS(liW##fBW<^  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Sechelt, R,R, 1 DayU Boy Road  Phono 885-2050  "'students returned'foKeib University where  an orientation programme was presented.  The lecture included the history of Keio  University, Economics, Politics, Diplomatic History and Agriculture.  The next visit was to the National Government Building with its beautiful architectural decorations. Then on to the 1964  Olyrtipic Indoor Swimming Pool; a tour  of the N.H.K.-T.V. and radio station where  colored television shows are taped and  released. Next stop was, a visit to the  Toshiba Electric Factoryx where television  sets are mass produced with; each person  doing a specific job on each TV unit.  Train/control centre was another placje  of interest where the students saw how the  new "Tokaido" line was built. The new  service between Tokyo and Osaka accommodates 100,000 passengers per day at  speeds of 120 m.p.h. With over 13,080 lines  in Japan, the train control centres pin  point each train marking its position on  an "electric"'machine;'''������'���  At the Tokyo Metropolitan Office the  students were given an interview with  the mayor of Toyko, who presented them  with a medal for UBC from the Tokyo  Government.  Another Interesting visit Was to the  largest department store In Japan where  they saw ti kimono show including bridal  costumes complete with hatr-pleces.  Visiting the cinema, Nancy saw. "South  Pacific" nnd "Dr. Zhlvago;" theatres have,  three showings per day and even then it  Is difficult to get scats. She also saw a  , Kabuki play depleting the story of ancient  peoples of Japan. Only mon perform in  these play,   taking tho female parts  as  ' ���'���Well.' ,,' -v���'"'".'���",        ' '������,-���'���   ''������     ���       ���'��� ��� .'p  Tho art of wood block printing also fascinated Nancy, which she says requires*'  great patience on i tho part of the carver.  It may take two weeks to cut the design  in a piece of wood; if the design is to be  colored, each color must have its own  specific piece of wood. Nancy also noticed  that distinct traces of Chinese Influence  may be recognized in much of the Japn��  nose pottery, jewol cases and clothing*  IN BRIEF  Visiting Mrs. S. ,11. Butlor at Ussl land,  Hopkins Undlng is Mrs, S. Cook from  Manitoba. '  Mrs. I. Ingram and children from North  Surrey spending July nt tho former Pitta  homo.  Mr. Wes Rowland from Hudson Hopo Is  ��rvl��ltlnfl.��GibBon8,  flat, off "dtity 'ti^ii^s'h^ |x*a|lgecl  Readers Ri  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and  address, although a penTriame maybe used for  ' '"ration.    "    "'���   ���   "'  t^ie^i��*!asu��Mi��:����iei*fi!_j  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phono 886-2848 or 886-2404  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic.Tours  Phono 885-2828  or Radio Mar Doa  GEORGE WAGMAN  Back Hoo and Front End  Loador Work  "������"���'. .MVfltlno''��^-DI����hlnB-"'~~  Cuitotn Tractor Work ,  885-2047��� Socholt, B.C.  FIELDS ROAD (Airport Road)  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY   Peninsula Motor Prod.  $ICHELT. B.C.  Phono 083-2111 ���' Tod rarowoll  wwnB.W'  Miss Bonnlo Thorburn ftwny on ft visit  .to'Kold'wna.fl'Vv.),  .,.'.......,.,'.....  Mr; nnd Mrs, E, Hngolund of GrnnthnnM  Landing hnd their daughter nnd grnndson,  Mrs, P. JUr. on nnd iCorry, visiting from  llnmllton, Ontnrlo.  Mr. nnd Mrs. N. J. Hnynos nnd dnugh��  tors on n trip to Knmloop.,  ,.*.m.yi8lUnB.,.Mr,^..ttnU.,Mrfl._,T,^Thomnfl.��nro.���,  Mrn, P, Wron.skl (Allco Blcndoo) nnd child'  'iron Lynn, Dlnnno nnd Jnnlco, '/  1    Wll nnd Inez Mnlycn Npondlng n boll-  dny In tho Knmloops upon,  Mrs, H,, Cnrruthor. nnd dnunhtor Mnr-  rlnrino vlsltlnK Air, i\m\ Mi;,, Frnnk Hourd  In ChllHwnck,  Mr/ nnd Mrs, Howni;d Lo Wnrno nnd  Nnncy nccompnnlcd Mr, nnd Mrs, E��l U  w.Warno.,^n.n^vtalLto..DnwaQn.Gi:cok...nnd..thQM  Ponco ltlver, Dnm, Thoy hnvo now rotum��  ed, reprllng n very interesting trip,  Mr, nnd Mrn, Edmund Gill hnvo nlso  returned from nn enjoynblo trip to Cnnlin  Lnke, Just pn��t 100 Mile House, nlso ntop.  plnOrShlAWttpTTtrtilnK In thnt nrents-  vcry-Roodf��they-report.  Mrs. S, Truomnn nnd son Ellott nro  visiting In Im Angeles.  Former Gibsons resident, Mrs, n, Colo,  Is spending severnl week. In tho nron,  Check facts  Editor, 'The Times:,.,.-,,.,.:;,, ,������,.:,.,, Jj.j . !���,.-'������.  Sir���After reading the July 13th, issue  of the iSechelt Peninsula Times, one^ must  agree with "Disgusted" that no parking  for the doctor seems ridiculous. It should  be reconsidered.  Further, it must be pointed otit that  Gibsons' Municipal Council is strangely  ignorant of Section (94) to Section (98) of  the Municipal Act which empowers; them  to clean np'any property In the municipality for weed clearance, cutting down of  dangerous trees, cleaning, fire hazards,  etc., of vacant lots, the cost to be charged  to the owner of the aforesaid lots. Mr.  Richter, Provincial Agriculture Minister,  confirmed this in his recent visit. Therefore the complaint was justified and the  reply was but of order;' yy:'yr-:y  One must again refer to this same act,  Sections (16) to (20), to find that the Municipal Council is, also, responsible for purchasing, leasing and operating recreational areas (within, or without the Municipal  aren) and parks and for proscribing and  collecting rates and, fees for, the use thereof, ,.,.,',  p^stend,' we have them referring to peo-  plo "going begging for funds." Their attitude as voiced in a recent meetlpg nnd  their noble gesture of bnhdlng over $105,  n provlnclnl grant, ishows their lack of interest at any rnto.  Thc municipal clerk is, of course, quite  correct in stating thnt sidewalks nro n  munlcipnl rosjionsibllity, Undoubtedly, ho  hns rend tho Act. Hnvo tho council memberslately? Perchance tho chlldrctv, moan'  der on the rond becnuso n sldownlk Is  lacking? ������.,���'.....      ������.������������  Tiie cdllorlnl states thnt the Secholt  Council nro great buck-pnssers. Thoy can  tnke lessons In tho nrt from some other  councillors wo know.  LEE  MAORY  Chakmans request  Editor, The Times:  Sir���With reference to the Sechelt Peninsula Times of Wcdnesdny, <July Kl, i(M��l,  I would llko to mnke n fow corrections,1  The bench nrcn in Gibsons Landing wns  tho mnln topic of my tnlk to the Village  Council, Tho Immedlnto problem Is tho  bench and riot the floats, The bench nron  Is not in a suitable condition for,commu-,  nlty^ 'swimming,  ueferrlnR to your nrtlclo, which stated  no other nron hnd floats, may 1 suggest  you visit Hopkins Landing, jF.wlmm.lng  cln. son nre hold In thnt are^, which hns  two stnndnrd sl/.o flouts and n pernvment  flont, In nddltlon, thp nron la mnrked <?Tf  nnd elenred,  iiwas nsked by the chnlrmnn to come  nnd.fiponlt,,to���covu\cll���ns ���ho���could���do .no-.,  thing without npprovnl of some council,  Ho asked for my assessment or the situation, " ,"!,"��� -' '���'" ;'"(;   You mentioned thnt now floats coat one  thousand dollar_ ench, Ah 1 have several  estimates from reliable sources I believe  this to be incorrect. They cost from, five  hundred tq  six hundred  dollars.  In your article you mentioned I was in  Gibsons only one and one half days per  : week. I am there Monday 10:00 to 1:00,  Tuesday 12:00 to 5:00, Thursday 10:00 to  3:00, and Friday all day.  ,tI'trust you will^hot take exception* to  ��� thfese'itbftectibhs' in ?'ybuf* ^article.  *" A, A  DOlJtJAL LIVINGSTONE  Editor's note���The article in question  was simply a factual council report,, as to  the Hopkins Landing floats. Miss-. Livingstone was asked twice by Commissioner  Drummond where I else there, were ."'floats  but she failed to reply. She is hov/eyer '  quite correct. Hopkins does indeed have  two floats.  Help appreciated  Editor, The Times:   ,   ,  Sir���I wish to express my sincere  .thanks to everyone who contributed so generously toward the success of the Centen-  ; hlal, Cbunbry Fair. In particular; to Mrs.  Olive Clear and Mrs. Kingston of Half-  mopn; Bay; Miss Penny Weiss" of Great  Britain; and Miss Marcia Malm of Wood-  fibre, for theiri work at the Old Trad*  ing Post which netted $117.00. Also everyone who gave rummage to the stall.  Surplus goods will be distributed to the  Central City Mission, Vancouver and the  Salvation Army Headquarters, Vancouver,  so nothing will be Wasted;  Special thanks also to Recreation Director, Mr, Phil Lawrence, for his generous loan of a tent and his able running  of tho water sports in the morning and  novelty races from 3 to 4:30 p,m, His  help was much>'appreciated^'.-. ..'  Also Mrs. Mary T'nkloy for her most  able help as cnshler nnd secretary of Uie  Redrooffs and Halfmoon  Bay Centennial  '',VC6mmUtee.,"'"i;":"":"'""' ''"'���'"'"'" ' ���'���"���'���'���������''.,���'���'���'.,'  ..���    MRS. ALAN GREENE,  ) Redrooffs  said that the councillor who said the price  of the new-one storey building was too high  knew what he was talking about. This is  very surprising because so far I have failed  to find anybody who would admit that anybody but themselves knew what they were  talking about.  It is a day br^so since I last saw what  was happening to the municipal lot, / so  while on my way to the Medical Clinic I  noted the gaunt-framework round about  where the previous municipal hall stood.  TO say I am .astonished is to say nothing  and only- having the use of one eye 1 looked  twice to make sure of what I saw. Then  and has never visited the palace of social  delights since the price of Scotch went up  15c a bottle. He tells me he is disappointed  in the size of the building but hopes it will  look bigger when it is finished. He says he  hopes the walls will be finished1 in something modern and I tell him" I hope they  will be finished, period, because! if they  aren't it is going to be drafty working  there and there is enough fireworks due to  explode at any time now to'put the chill  on anything.  In the village I ran into 'more municipal  on a dog.  new hall is  only one storey because it is so small that  if it were two storeys high it would look  like a lighthouse and light on anything is  the last thing they wani. The more people  I run into the more 'experts there are.  They 'talk so good that 1 begin to think  they coud run the village business with one  hand and the C.P.R. with the other and  still have time left over to mind their own  business which is something they have  failed to do so far.  Whatever the opinions might be. the fact  remains we are to have a new municipal -  hall. This comes at a-time when the village  boundaries are to be extended over a considerable area. This will,-of course,-mean ,  additional revenue through municipal  grants by the, provincial government. .The  village council should have been aware that  the expansion was going through; at any  rate it was known before the contract for  the "new hall was let. Would it not have  been possible to consider this and1 then'  either have'a two storey building or a .'much  larger one storey hall'built. The difference  in costs between the one and two storey  was in the neighborhood of eight' or ten  thousand dollars. Would the , provincial  grant not have taken care of that?  The point here is that as Sechelt grows,  which it is doing at a fast rate/what  facilities, or quarters if you will, is the  village expected to provide for the various  social services etc.? Whose responsibility  is it to provide a courtroom for the police  magistrate? What about the Motor Vehicle  license Bureau? There,are others,,too of  which the public is not aware.  It is not easy to sit in council and look  into? the future. You're damned if you do  and you're damned if you don't. Criticism,  good, bad or otherwise is the most, plentiful of all things but it can,only be born  when' you do  something to" criticize.' In  . any case every council since the days of ^  the Roman Empire has been criticized-but  a good councillor .can always take comfort  _ in. that classic of Ex-President Harry, Truman "Don't go in "the Tdfcheri if; you" can't'  stand the. heat." . ' \ ,':'.    '  -J  Jf H^  4'x8*xV&'  Economy Walnut Panels   4'x8'xV4"  Sanded Plywood from  48"x78"xya"  Unsanded Ply Underlay    a*x4'xVa"  Peg Board   4'x4lV Grooved  Silver Glint Square Tex   4'x8'xVV'  V.F.O. Panels   U"x96"  Plywood Shelving   $5.75  $3.49  $2.60  &9��  $2.95  $2.59  $1.19  10% OFF on all Paints & Paint Brushes  YOUR MONAMEL PAINT DEALER  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Gibsons. B.C. . Phone 886-7765  iW)Wi!aHji��i*iSini����  .1!rtS&!  %^4��i��r*i4fl��ajjlft*��WW*wl  Plj'-��*[f*S*3iSiHf��(p����*4Sl(  ��M*����l**W��fVI<Vlim*��V��fl����<rMVV��^^  SIR AU0UST 10 IDITION OP THR.TIMM  F9R PRTAltf OF ART COUNCIL CONTEST  _��#i_��w������*wi��w����vim_w����i*wi��^  Insurance  ���N_M1��M|MMMN_��INMNMM��|_MMM  MSco J.  D�� for Safety"  886-7751  IDEAS!  Our Job I* ��o put TOUR neftdn  on poporl  "*���**" Wheny .u'rnpuuM, - ��� -  M ui help I  The Times  .This ft dverllMffiftnt It not pubiitlia. or dlspliye. by tho Liquor Control Board or by tho Covemmenl ol Drill .h Columbia] t\omt  (#J *l**!CH����0^i!^rtH��q*)!W)Wj.ii,��  '"��������  W IWH-IBW. ��M Wl  ./ ���  *'       I  'C'..7 i��� <m^L_ ___(.__,_,__, ^ ^    -_.-   y>A;fA<y y * - U&ffiy^**^??^^ y  Guessing contest  MOST ADMIRED hat at Redrooffs the cake and Mrs. Ruby Warne were  Country Fair was really a cake in charge of the "Years of Plenty"  complete with ribbon and roses bak- Home Baking Stall.  The lady who  ed for the weight guessing contest "took   the   cake"   was   Mrs.   Alice  by Mrs. Carrie Surte.es of Halfmoon French of Sechelt.  Bay. Mrs. Surtees, seen here with  Old Timers  MRS. ADA Dawe, Chairman of the   will go toward Sechelt's Centennial  "      n-  '    -'-"     Committee,    project, a much needed library. Mrs  if ��\ SI *> jkSkPi!     *tfll *  Sechelt Centennial  donned old time to dress to open  Redrooffs and Halfmoon Bay Country Fair. Canon Alan Green made a  fitting" escort in his jaunty bbafer,  blazer andt cane. Proceeds of the. fair  Many visitors . . .  Dawe thanked Redrooffs and. Halfmoon Bay residents for their neighbourly gesture which shows the true  spirit of Pioneers. ���  Lucky visitor  ON CHECKING details for this pic- joying his third visit to Canada^ stay-  ture's outline, we discovered that ing with his daughter and family,  winner of the hidden weight prize in Mr. and Mrs. John DeKleer of Da-  Redrooffs Centennial Fish Derby was vis Bay. With the lucky visitor is Mr.  none other than a visitor from Hoi- John DeKleer of West Vancouver, fa-  land, Mr. Jan DeGroot from Nootd- ther of John DeKleer, who made the  wijk, pictured on the right with his , fineJsailboat^^  4 lb. 13 oz. coho, Mr. DeGroot is en-   in the derby^  Redrooffs-Halfmoon Bay  enjoy successful event  1       ^1   ��     W -ff��  ��  ��  \ I "* ��4  Champion  HAPPY young holiday maker at Redrooffs, is ten year old Gordie  Crooks of Vancouver. Competing in  the Country Fair Salmon Derby, last  Saturday, Gordie went fishing with  his father, landing five of the six salmon caught. The fish were reward  fisherman  enough for the youngster, but the  largest (7 lbs., 5 oz.) brought an added bonus of first prizes in the under  14 class. Mr. H. Crooks arid his family from Glen Drive, Vancouver, report an excellent fishing holiday.  COOPER'S Green, Redrooffs buzzed \yith  excitement last Saturday as visitors  thronged to the opening of the Country Fair.  Co-operative efforts of Redrooffs and  Halfmoon Bay residents were evident in  the well stocked stalls. Bingo was in full  swing the whole afternoon and home baking and plant stalls were soon sold out.  The Trading Post did a steady business  all day and delighted youngsters found  it was still possible to purchase something  with a penny.  A bewhiskered Cariboo Sam peered from  his..., gold ,_, claim, stake, put, ���.Jnyitii^.,5..^ojiiigr.!,  sters to share his wealth, he turned but  to be none other than Mrs. Marion Foley,  who together with cashier Mrs. Mary Tink-  ley, had obviously been raiding someone's  wardrobe for the occasion.  Mrs. Sam Dawe, chairman of Sechelt  Centennial Committee, declared the fair  open, commending the residents of Redrooffs and Halfmoon Bay for their neighbourly gesture in joining with Sechelt's  project of a new library. Proceeds of tbe  fair going toward this  centennial project.  Results of the Salmon -Derby were: Heaviest Salmon, Mr. R. G. Hawes (9 lbs., 6  oz.); Mr. G. D. Mac-Donald (5 lbs., 7 6iz.);  Hidden Weight (4 lbs., 1^ oz.) ticket No.  28. Mr. Jan DeGroot, a visitor from Holland. Under 14 class: largest salmon, Gordon Crooks (7 lbs.," 5 oz.) and David Rjten  (5 lbs., 10 oz.).  Recreation Director Phil Lawrence supervised the water sports and childrens novelty reces. Swimming instructor Sandy  Raino also assisted with the water sports.  Mrs. Alice French of Sechelt struck  lucky at the fair, winning the cake raffle  and planter. The set of glasses was won by  visitor Mrs. De La Salle, a guest, of the  Jack Temples.  Children who struck gold (Centennial  Medallions) in the gold panning were: Mar-  i >  i i  ! '.,  \\  i:  1     i  ,   !  i \ /  i      ..  ta Page, Gay Hallat, Denise Frigon of  West Sechelt and Mary Gray 9, guest of  her  grandmother  Mrs.   Gray.  Halfmoon Bay and Redrooffs Road Centennial Committe wish to express appreciation to Mr. Jim Cooper for his generous  co-operation in allowing the use of the  resort and facilities, without which it would  not have, been possible to hold the Fair.  Young people enleriain  Sechelt Branch OAPO  MEETING of the Sechelt O.A.P.O. on July  20th at Wilson Creek Hall Was a right  royal affair, with two queens present. They  were Mrs. Daisy Crowhurst, the Gibsons  July 1st Queen and Sechelt May Queen,  Heather Hall, in full regalia; The May  Queen was present as one of the Sunshine  Singers who entertained the members.  This chorus sang Doh Ray Me, from the  Sound of Music, and Dear Land of Home  (Finlandis). Their fresh, young voices delighted the audience and their fine co-ordination paid tremendous tribute to their  leader, Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell and accompanist, Mrs. Hazel. Evans.  Heather Hall and sister Debbie, also  played piano solos and duets while Ligzy  Martinez handled the accordian With a  skill and confidence far beyond her years..  The Sunshine Singers are composed of  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, Heather and Debbie Hall, Lani Schroeder and Gloria Sheridan. The group presented bouquets of roses  and Esther Read daisies to two of the  oldest members present.  Members of the branch were deeply  moved by the, entertainment, not only by  the delightful choice of program, and competent performance, but also because these  young people should give the sunny hours  of. their vacation time to come and entertain them.  Who's guessing?  4.WELL.IX!S,not exactly,tiie,biggest,,S^  salmon, but with a bit of luck it   were  caught,   plenty  of fish  were  may win the hidden weight prize,"    checked in; the derby was organiz-  thinks young Bill Dix as he hands    ed by Mr. Frank Jorgensen of Half-  his fish to Mr. Suerre, Solsberg, who   moon Bay.  checked in the fish at the Redrooffs  SON'S  ftisol  flEj\ 1 IN(j   laCCI.      Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Complete Line of Appliances  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  jflMJJMMJUUUUUUtWUUWOU^  I  >y  [Sa    '"   ���' *' '  l '/,"'  I v'p��"' ' i ' i <' *"*i' 'V1 ' >,' ",,!',/*9i  ,. Y Refreshment Committee  SEA BREEZES and lots oHactlvity   hot dogs were served by Mrs. A. J.   and Mrs. Leona Tjonsvold.  *<*- fc*lM9* resulted *in ** healthy "*appetites**,at*''RtherfordrMr_rPat Murphy j, .Brenda  Redrooffs Fair; \ superb coffee and   Bond, Judy Nygard, Marilyn Ny'gard  MORE   ABOUT ...  ��� Community conference  ���from   page   V  that a small businessman opening up a  business cither had to raise $300 or pay  $25 to a company for a bond. This creates  a. hardship for he could not recover the..,  HJ $25 and in the event of having to tie up  $300 for six months, many people would  have second thoughts. ,..,.'  Unanimous approval wns given, to a  motion that the bond stipulation be deleted  from thc bylaw.  Consideration was given a complaint  that a rond access next to the liquor store  was continually blocked by customers who  parked across the lane. Approval was given  a suggestion by Comm. Drummond thnt a  "no parking'1 sign bo erected In a prominent position.  Council also agreed to a request by  RCMP to forbid parking, on Jack's Lnno,  Narrowness of the lano crcntcs n hazard  'and as only a small number of parking  spaces would be Involved, council moved  a "no parking" filgnbe erected.  NEW  DELUXE CHAMPION  14 Price Sale  GOOD SELECTION OF FIRESTONE AIR CLEANING  AND POLISHING MATERIALS  For Easy Budget Terms Use Your SHEIX CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bank Loan  GIBSONS  Gibsons, B.C.; v  ��� ���        . ���'        ���     .  ,i ������'.-���  SERVICE  Phono 886-2572  t  ifcUWfeJMBiFilftMii^otimHti. ^fit��*sfcfli��*!i��^4.tt����li^��W,��V,!j*'1Sl*,l','*>*  !!**��*��" ^fc Wl^KW. **>"llW**(&t^*SUl ^ (**  Thlt Jitjvfl.tlitmant li not putitl��he<t or dlipUyed by ih�� liquor Control MnJ or by th�� Oovtmrntnt of Dfltlih ColumbU,  ,*��**�� ^teitai��t.pff*��i!  No Cents  In Waiting  ���  ���  ���  PLOT  The News  Classified  p W R%^ PI wi%��        m  w*mw^0  Money!  *   *+mmm ��� ��� * -�� ��-->���������������  yyy  "i pi'' '1  What, no gun?  ,',' ,,,    ONiE, TWO, tlir^e, GO'said Rocroa-   ers woro moro fascinated with Phil* support 'for this fund raisin*, ovunt  y\,      .   tion director tPm  Lawrence at   than the race and needed a sisterly was outstanding and everyone had  ,yt       Kedrooffs Fair, buUome jpro-school- , ahove tx> get Uiem mobile. Public an enjoyable day.  ")<"A"'"'"'n'  ^l*1!!�� "W^^^^^^^f  ^^ *W��V��^ *H ���iMp.-t**'*. *  1   M *^ t !*Md*p*1lWWi''*!>(h*    Alt  une6  Phono  885-9654  CARUNG PIl��ENER BEEH  "���MM^WMBMlV  Featuring the ever popular  BUBBLES e HOPS  * unique, light, refrr.\mg cnttftiinmcnt  fi. opjctipLu pFpo ucm n\ \m  i^iMft^sWsawi'tei&ftaeJwpi I  *0m,m��mimm*m fBwwmww^w p'  J  MORMN  for Carling Pilscncr  A tiritwh Columbia favor Un for moro limn Forty uoam,  ���ft"* fi m#ty^4WW*&bjfa$ii^^  .5..'_( '. i t  . \ ��� '  .4''  ��HI^����*��(t*JWH^  .?*MfP    ^       -v   .   Iffi ,    *.      l'    .   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( v ,�����# 4i i,;.  *4 , t .i A i . >-��...������._) . .' ����'�� 11. ,.,��'.,. ��, ...,,'.,.;.���,, ,,,.��.,'....,,.,,,��� ��., ,,!,,,.,' .,,, ���,,, ..... ,.,.���,,, ^....,p. ��.,-.*.. .,,.,��,�����.,.,.,,,,,��A.^.���^**i *,..,.,_. ���-���.^,,...., ,.,,{ ,.k.,,,..p,,.. . ,      ... y, , .���!., , 4 , ,..  i**f :ifj}\m&y^'y  ^ i>  ���^^�� ^^.rt  ���*1*lt���i "V  fWfe^lw.; 7: . ;_."������,: -:'���: *'��� Ay  j *J, JFW b$.'fa$ngl but lAshallnot be so wrong as to Jail 1a sayiyliat 1 believe to bfright."  'K\& f f\ - y    y ,      y    ~    s     V      .     ; .      ;   ,-'      '-Jojhn'^tums  Migimse . ��f JPttUie JEuiils  "      '',        * *    * ,-(Guest Editorial).. .��_    \        '> '   ,  CURRENTLY, our provincial govern-   to live, work and play under, is chosen t>y  _J9e8*59s 5 w]l ��care camj^ign un-   less_ than "forty percent of the eligible  derway; requesting people  of BCTto   "voters, if it did there would be no need  register for .the xprovincial voters list, ' to allot public monies to plead with them  every means* ot communication and news  medians being used at considerable expense.  Why in a democratic country where  the intdividuaT is "supposed to be able to  to vote.  What a dry would be heard across  1 this province if the government pulled a  spot election with no advance indications  or warnings. The sad part of such a situa-  govern himself, does, public money have   tio1} ��s ^&t the persons doing the most  to be spent to entice that same individual  to exercise his right?  One can onlyjassume that our dynamic society has taken another step and  become an apathetic society in which as  crying would be the same people who  right now will not -take the time to  register, or- when a election is called  "forget" to cast a4 ballot.  If a means could be found to silence  all those individuals who are presently  Fins* and Tads  Seeheft Peninsufo Times  V/cd��e��<foy, July 27. 1966  Page 5  r���r��������� "       ������ ������ ��� ��� '��� ������   ���  - -���        *      _. . i  <���   _  . /   ^7-��!f F����? f����Wf, ^ regions- Lately I have ���> noticed in  TIME GNCE, again?to dearth* of<|'desk. *{K J*** f mawber 'of fines Jme been  .of  lifts'off formation  (.oUetiW'over >vfe*. H rtf>for yow ^afetr and enjoy-  this past month and pass them along to ^JJ*. ^M���� ^SL10^^'0^ ��a^f  -    *^    j ^    4; r>" -   - am imlesis they are rigidly1^enforced, ehao&  '��     i.-x       L      -    *t,_A        u_-    0�� the water will result. A copy of tile  K, while wartmg m that ww* emlwg, r^gulatiOits is yours for the asking at any  lme-up, down at the Langdale ferry do^,    j^jjp detachment.  you are- approaches l>y a young matt wno:, ^  XT     ,��,..���<     ��  ^   ,.       .   fc  -iE&sna&- B^sriHfiwr-iwr maBr^r^ leS **��a ^?S;seLJb5!'  have you talin, do you own a. boat, ete.,    ?�� ^t spots vwere tter -past^ weejc and  hi.  is not being nosey -bot^doing a jrt>. '   ^^ ^.�� bitting.     -  '  The government has hired a number "   &*&**"*** again is producing limit  ^-XJmver^ stoden^ mainly Biology ^ffl^?.^^  - 30. s, to conduct a survey m order Ivor determine exactly what tlte sport fishing in-:  ustry and  general   outdoor f activity is  orth in dollars and cents. The question vWbofe^not too bad.  jTng- 'up abdtif eVen. 'Trail Islands, Selma  and Bayis Bay all produced coho, this past  weei. 'A'liitle spotty at times but on the  of how much money is, ?pen�� by people  in their guest for recreation, and relaxation has bpen long ovfr-do for an answer-  It is hoped that this survey will supply  that answer. I personally feel that find  Gibsons Lone Ranger  T?ie .springs were taking, the bait up in  ; the, IVtedeira Park area. Excellent reports  in from Haddock's Cabana Marina; Ken  McPherson," Vancouver, 22%. mooching in  the Barbour mouth; Ray McCormick, 26,  ings will be quite revealing in thaf'all pre-, * 22%.'20 from" the same spot and a 23 from  vious estimates will be proven well "upder Lee Bay. Bert Jorgenson, 19V& from Bar-  what the sport fishing industry is'actuafly "gain; Bay; Bermce Koloski, 13 years old  worth ���* " &oxn Vancouver, 13Wr lb. cMnook mooch-  From aU reports,,the fellow^ doing the    *& in ^ ^-'^^"S*^ ��f C��^  "leg work', in'this survey are' a? pleasant   ^ came ashore at Haddock's. Harry and  long as the individual continues .to grow directing tirades against Victoria and who -   wiuwm. wm�� i*anBw ���    -    - a*e/���;^  fat and happy m his own little world he actually did not cast ,a vote in the last SANDRA Ward, Gold Cord Guide and cence* for.'young Larry- Herman, laid ���J 2��SL *%$��^JSLfS&2�� Chanwtaf ibOu, 9 ye^rs old, took an  does not give a heck what happens next provincial election, a strange quiet would        only Ranger in the Eiphinstone up on a_j>unny '<% with an injured ^Lf"^ SfaSSv   ���               questions g .^ ^^ m herring-strip >at Bemie Point,  door or who governs him. befall this province. District,  left this  week for a' two foot. Larry is the son of Mr.and Mrs. "'^'SMSS^ariilmr induslnr akiue 'Pf>^'Gibsons ,way Garnett Edmunds  This decay  from within,  Roman          The defenders of the non-voters will week training camp in Quebec. Since Ken Herman of Gibsons. .Sandra, wjio ^tn the ^rt Sm^ is ^Stty ^-' fbdk'a **!*���' sPrfnS <* Gower*Pohlt also  style, has reached a state whereby if usually take the center stage and expound June- 1st Sandra has been working -is   an * Eiphinstone'-student,   is  the periencing tbe greatest salmon harvest in .boated a -'couple, of who, all taken mooch  seventy  percent  of all  eligible voters that in a democracy every individual also voluntarily in St. Mary's Hospital, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ward hist0ry especiaHy in central and northern m*   '  register, and fifty percent of these ac- has the right not to vote. This is all well Sechelt. She is pictured here helping of Gibsons  tually vote, a large turnout is recorded, and good but if they want no say in how to break the boredom of convales-  It does not seem to matter to most people  that the governing body which they have  this country is run they have no right to  tell others how to run it.  Sandra Ward  Progressive Leadership Mow  RECENT expansion of village boundaries bringing in approximately 800  acres of West Porpoise Bay property will  not increase population to any great extent but will provide a reasonable increase in village revenue.  Further planned extension of boundaries will be a three way shot, adding  .'ftei)s,MPCi!di)X^'<tQ. revenue, more than  doubling population and, of extreme importance, will pave the way for representation Upon council.  At the present time, Sechelt is at a  stage* whereby 4t faces a vital future;  dependent upon the right leadership it  will either remain static or blossom forth  as a progressive community.  Events during the past months make  abundantly clear the fact that changes  are badly needed, a view obviously shared by some members of council Who  frustrated by apathy and lack of activity  in certain quarters, last meeting demand-  Publisbed Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  tfBtttSSk-SecheH^O,!-f ������*, *  Douglas G.wUdir;Edfiot  S. B. Alsgard, Publislier  Subscription Roles: (in advance)  1  Ylpar, $5-2 Years, $9 -  3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5JO  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  ed the resignation Of one of their fellow  commissioners.  Gibsons village has a young council which although not infallible is both  progressive and sincere. Naturally when  decisions are made which displease certain individuals, criticism invariably follows, at the same time there is no question of petty personal politics clouding  important issues; ������'..-."  Taxpayers at this time are well justified in protesting the minute building  which is to be the new municipal hall at  a cost of more than $20 per foot. Original  plans were for a two storey structure at  a cost of approximately $15 which is  close to average cost today.  Decision to proceed with the single  floor followed announcement by the village dimrman. that purse strings would  " iifol-"''perinniit ��� :tlie':"largier anci'' (jlecicledly "more"  economical building. This was supported  by Commissioner Ben Lang and the  clerk.  Result of this negative thinking is a  building too small to start with and for  which the taxpayer will pay through the  proverbial nose. ������.-������  Already  one  expansion has been  Guide leaves this week  for camp m Laurenticms  WHILE one group of young people returns  from an exchange trip to Saskatchewan,  another is preparing to leave for eastern  Canada. Heritage Camps for..;!Girlr'fiiiiies  of Canada are' Being helii again this, year  in seven provinces, B.C., Saskatchewan,  Manitoba, Ontario, l_ew Brunswick, Que^  bee and Newfoundland and twp girls from  the Eiphinstone District have been chosen  to attend. ,  Sandra Ward, daughter of Mr,, and Mrs,  Mark Ward of Gibsons, leaves on;Tuesday&  with seven other B.C. Guides for a twp  week camp in Quebec. There will be 6i  Guides and Rangers from across Canada  and the Eastern Arctic attending the camp  at Lac Adair, St. Hippolyte. The campsite  is in the Laurentians, twelve miles north  of St; Jerome and comprises - 500 acres of  woodland and two lakes. For the weekend;  prior to the camp the girls will be billeted-with families in Montreal and sightseeing excursions arranged for them.  Theme Of this year's Heritage Camps  will again be "Canada's history," leading  up to the big, international camp planned  for centennial year when 2.300 Girl Guides  and Rangers will camp on Morrison and  Nairn Islands in the St. Lawrence Seaway.  representative-of this'area, has received a  .letter of good wishes from Mr. Wes Hodgson, chairman.of the Village Commission.  > (Among the souvenirs she is'taking-to exchange with Guides from other provinces,  are dogwood and driftwood pins which she  ihas made herself and a set of personalized  '. cards each, with a B.C. motif presented by  Ed BUrritt on behalf of the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council.  it  ZfflfThe Greek"  at  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO SEU, RENT/ BUY, ETC  SEE AUGUST 10 EDITION OF THE TIMES  FOR DEJAILS OF ART COUNCIL CONTEST  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY���THURSDAY  ,    1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phono 886-9843  Peninsula Motor Prod.  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 88.-2111 ��� T��d Farewell  JOLLY ROGER Itf  THE JOULY KQGER INN  IS NOW OPEN  A FULL MENU WHICH  INCLUDES FR&H.SEA FOODS  �� & CHAR BROILED SJEAKS.:  IS FEATURED IN THE  BUCCANEER ROOM,  VIEW ACCOMMODATION IS  AVAILABLE.  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIONS  PHONE 885-0998  passed and the extra revenue from this __   ...^     ,.,^.>,., ..,,,.   ... -^ -....  ��i^.^�����__;___ ���.���..,_ ��..,,._ ~n.. +_.'_-'__��__*_ rv~.f near Momsburg, Ontario., At this camp  a^ne will mor^thmioay Jte, extra ��rt,->$te8|d& canadia^ girirthere MH ^Gte  ,?f..Vwo stc^y ha,L ���e .at^^?& ���& and Girl Scouts from. 15 countries which  until thc coffers,are full, ��s a thing of the have contributed to Canada's rich cultural  past, business no longer operates this heritage through immigration during her  way. Certainly a village hall is not ex- r |ir$t hundred years:  aetly a business venture, it does how-^4 Sandra, who was chosen pre-camp re-  cver play a large part in the future ofc.?presehtative for the B,C. group,; has been  the district. Potential investors who cotw1 ^sy.'keeping the other girls informed of  tribute to the growth  of an  area  are A^Mf J developments and arranging for ^ch  hardly likely to fee imprest at the sight g^^^tS^^^S  of a block-house as the focal point of a t0 prepare copies of B>c S0Dgs ,.for ^  communities  administration. whole camp to learn at campfire. The Can-  This very attitude is the prime rea-    adian Centennial Commission i will coiitrir  son many in private enterprise fail. Those    bute  to the travel ^expenses from, their  who are content to stagnate invariably    Youth Travel Grant, arid both local District and Sunshine Coast Division of the  Girl Guides of Canada have helped.  Sandra is the only Ranger in the Eiphinstone District, thq girls tried to start a  Ranger Crew on their own,when no adidt  leadership was forthcoming, but it's pretty  difficult to create and maintain enthusiasm  all by yourselves, so,gradually last year's  senior Guides drifted apart. There are  now more girls ready and willing to form  a Ranger Crew; Guides front 15 years and  up who rifced adult support for their activities which include fun and skills which,  nppeal to teenagers, especially outdoor activities and camping, service to the community is stressed nnd tho Importance of  being self supporting and self reliant.  When you aro one girl alone your scope  is somewhat limited but Sandra has been  kept busy giving service to tho community, She hns been a regular volunteer nt  St, Mary's Hospital, helping to carry trays,,  nnd feed patients unable"to help: thorn-;  selves, rind been especially valuable in  the Children's ward. She hns also helped  With tho Gibson's Guide Company nnd will  go with them to cijimp when she returns  from Quebec,  Snndrn, who Is going to Quebec ns a  fail, while others, who have sufficient  foresight to expand for the future, continue to'prosper.'V''\'.:^''* '."-���'���'���'.-���'"-.-'''-.:'-���'.  Those who have their future invested in this district should take a long,  hard look and realise *a house is only  as solid as its foundation and right now  Sechelt badly needs a reliable, solid base.  Poet's Corner  ELPHlNS(rONE. HERMIT  ������; ���Hy Peter G. Trowcr  When' wns young; nt thc beck of my drcnim,  tnll loomed the mountain, �� forested  ,...'.,.'fiwtncss....,,.,.,, ,,���..,...   There on its penk���so thc mythmnker told  ���   tnc���\ ���  dwelt lhe inHcriitnhlc, I'.lplilnstone hermit.  Never �� moment I doubted ho crouched,  gnomish nnd grey on thc brow of the  mountain��� '  gnnrly old nemesis, real m Mrlhdnys���  lurking nnd lonely and private ami silent.,  THIS WEEK at Sechelt Theatre see Aca-  ���� _;demy. Award...winner,.Anthony, Quinn,, in.  the   top   dramatic   feature,   "Zorba   tiie  Greek." '���    A  Alan;Bates, a British writer on his way  to Crete, is presuaded by Anthony Quinn,  a Greek-opportunist, .to hire him as foreman to re-open an abandoned" lignite mine  on the island. Bates and Quinn take lodgings at.ia hotel nin by Ma.vKedrova, an;  ���aging French-courtesan, .who lives on glories of. her past, and she falls fpr the  (ireek. .s Meanwhile/ Bates ,tis attracted to  iii^ne.rPapas.;r_-;rwWoW .whoiis;*adpred'.by  the., young sop. oi islander^ G^rge Foundias.  . When- the boy learns that Bates has  spent a night* "with" the widow, he kills  himself arid the enraged villagers' stone  the woman and stab her to death. Later,  the villagers strip the home of Lila as she  lays dying while Quinn comforts her.  Discouraged by the .Cretans? hostile attitude and by the. fact that Quinn's engineering feat at" the mine fails, Bates leaves,  the island; but Quinn is able, to give him  a new philosophy of' life before the two  part: '    " " ?       \       ���''..'/���  tpced ��?��Odes welcdihed  -.as experienced campers  DfEBORAH Dockar ! and Frarj Yolen, senior members of 1st Gibsons.'.Guide Company, have returned from a week's camiK  ihg at Sookej V,I. \vith girls from Victoria  Guide companies. .There were twenty-one  girls altogether, bjit only one or two had  had previous camping experience, so tho  Gibsons girls were mudi appreciated.  ., The campsite, part of the Victoria Guides  Jubilee Camp was a large, flat, grassed  area, quite different from our local campsites. Deborah and Fran described it a$  soft camping without the challenge to which  they are necustomed.  However, Uie weather was good,^ the  girls were fun, the swimming hole in" the  creek provided a cool dip oven if it was  no|. big enough to really ,swim in, hikes  were nrranged to tho bench, 5 miles away,  for;thc patrol leaders, and everyone enjoy-;  ed themselves, ''  Deborah was awarded the camp prize  for tho most experienced camper.  Boforo tho camp, Fran and Deborah  spent several days on the Island and sightseeing In Victoria.  B.C. waters.  "Pink salmon catches, on which the^commercial fisherman xely heavily,'have already recorded an increase of-four times  the normal catch and the season is only  now getting into full "swing. 'The federal .  fisheries department, though unaware at  the time, attribute ' this record breaking  run to an excellent'hatch and escapement  in 1964. Pinks have a two-year, spawning  cycle.  Sockeye salmon''have , also been showing an unexpected \ high run along with  Coho and Chinooks.* These twa latter species of salmon are ���the ones that the sportsman, depend upon for their-enjoyment.  - - It makes me- wonder whit our ��� provincial government is thinlang about-when-in  the' face of excellent salmon runs.' they  will-deliberately set out and destroy an  estimated. 10 to 15 per cent of- spawning  grounds used by over 10&,000 sockeye sal.  mon. It is.the, now past, Stellako log drive  to which I am referring. I -wonder if this  would have happened had the Stellako not  been in the minister ol lands and forest's  home riding. I wonder? - ,  i   If some of you, especially our visiting  anglers, have been wondering, what to- do  with all those wonderful fish that have  made   there   way   into   your   'boats   I  might just have the answer. Most of the  marinas especially in the Maderia- Park-  Pender ar,ea, offer a freezer service at a  very' nominal charge.  D|6wn\SecheIt -way-  there is locker service- Available at Tyee'  Bait. Another way to ensure future, eat-;  ing" enjoyment   during   the/Jong' ^\yinter  months is to have your saurian smoked.',  The' "old fisherman" down at James"WHairf  in Sechelt does a real nice* job-and." again"  the cost is.seasonable, r.^, .,, _. (��� ^.^/ ,,.  ' For yoii boating enthusiasts; make'"sure  that your'boat and you, comply witfi boat-J  rag.  "���Over \tk Porpoise Bay, the week started  '-fairly^good, taperedolf in the middle, and  'last'Sijnd&y^started'to pick up again.'Bob  Chapman sat Tilicum Bay Marina reported it a: bit spotty but guests coming in  ���with some' nice3 sized ling. May's Boat  .Reritai had a few boats out during the  week, and fishing ^started to pick up again  on .-Sunday. George Biggs, Seattle, limited on coho.Sunday, but "tiie big.one got  away.,J<  . Almost forgot. Bill Slade took a 32 lb.  spring ton /the troll in.Selma Bay a week  ago Sunday night.  k, .One more item. If you see a .fellow  playih&,a- fish, give him a wide berth, he  will" do "the, same for you. Nothing is more  frustrating then to have someone else lose  your" fish." _  V 'Well," that is it "for'this week. Coho all  upland down the .Peninsula and springs  in and around Madeira/What are you,waiting' for', go fishing!. "   .  Keep~that line in'the water and I'll see  you Jnext'week.  ,Two well dressed, matronly women.entered, the business office 'and approached  an ���executive.' "SBr,'. said/one, "we are  soliciting funds for*the welfare and re-  halnfitatio^ of wayward women., Would  you, care to "donate?"* ' , s" " '  "Sorry," replied ,the executive', "but I  contribute directly.���  Salon  , V MrA Omer Lepitre    .  Nov/ Iri. The The Richter Block  ,v Ctttf^oadStyfosTaesJtt. Sot.9^5 A  - rU  Phone 885-9525  /-.  UM  Special, fotp ralies fqj, ic&men���  one good reason to  LOOK AT LIFE  with us~rioiv!  **��r?  m*  ,THE  ,  ��� -A^wflA^: c��WpAHY \A\  ��� ��� ���*% '������ - '�����   *���'"     ' >'     At .���  your toy to BWMWteed ttnanctel security  .���p<<!    BryorfE.'BurkinShaw     >V-  ,   y {  tt ' i , ;' i. ���. } i  '     i  For further Information write to  "   Box 500 - GIBSOMS, B.C.    .  i  \ ���    . i i i . .   .'  ^///////////////i/////^  S ,p ^^^^S^K.      ' P  Yenr blew nwny with tiie rustle of lenvcf.  spliiiilng down wliul-puths of iige and  progression s  down fell the timber on Eiphinstone  mountain;  down went thc dreams to the teddy-henr closet.  High on 'Its summit, alone nnd bedevilled,  lately I slmnl In Iho cinders of I'uney,  finding the trees liiul tlio mosS.mnltcd rock  bluffs;  flitdlng no sinister, F.lphlnstono hermit.  Somehow 1 knew he hnd gone from this plnce;  fled the cneronehmcnis nnd fled iho Intruder. |  fjeil io n eriig-lop In lonelier country  "whcrolie sits .nflly nnd wordlessly wnichln..  I  Jtoun  SECHET THEATRE  PROUDLY  ANNOUNCES  THIS GREAT  SPECTACULAR  Entirely  filmed on  Crete  Soy You Saw ll  At Tho  Theatre On  Tho  Waterfront  Friday. Saturday, Monday, July 29, 30, August I  ; ZORBA THE GREEK  Anthony Quinn. Mia Kodroye In hor Academy Award Rolo  CARTOON ���ADULT       ;..ADVANCED,ADMlSSIONS.  Out 10:30 p.iit.  i' ',1.  \ )   %"���?!'  DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  :, >;|  ii iiinn i ti * <  t Thl�� froo reminder ol comlpfl events Is o service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LfP, PlrPfie S��fch��|t i Peninsula Times direct for free  listings,' speclfylnq "Date Pad". P|��oso note t��iat spac* Is, limited an^  some advance dates may have to wait tholr turn; also that this Is a  "reminder' lUttnQ only and cannot always carry full details.  I  Ji( 4f *WR��H*��*M^* �� *  July 28���8 p.m. Mospltol Cottage, General, m��etlno and election af  officers for West Sechelt VYatepveiks District,  July 29���2:00-4:00 p.m, Rohort C^mrpInQ <3ardcn, Roberts Creek,  St, Aldan's W.A, tsoowx\ Garden Party and Bako Sale,  July 30���10 a.m.-4;00 p.m, Hospital Cottaae, Sechett, Gtrl Guide  Assn. Book Sale."    "     *     ���"-">���-;       ^ < \   *   "  July 31���2;30 p,m, Roberts Creek, Community Hall., Proqrqmme af  Youth Music featuring Klnq Cwlers. Everyone welcome.  ���' I ; J'"'  August 3���2 p,m.-4 p.m, St, Barthplomow'. Parish Grounds, Gibsons, W.A, Annual Raspberry Teo.^ake Sale and' .ummer Goods  '���   ''Stall, A"  1   \  I   t  *~we HAnpy^sT  WE NEED YQUt,LI$T/NG  'V  SfCHELT AGENCIES LTD  REALTY and INSURANCE ��� Phono 005-2161  ���t��4* ����nlni����ji *Wf�� A|U*ifk ,  IpP.pJ  iawsMu^i(��#*^i(i>(i*��r��w��*w��a^^  .U l   .p|^Vi-'*"''}i  <i��"i,"_!  \__'  1   *.* * **  -. ���v  -��,_ ���**.**   **_r-*  **   *���  LT  *-_*_> ^  <*.     -M     i.  ���=*. --N 4 -^   V. *v- *    ��   "���  i-v..   ������   ^   -^  w  S��   V V -v**. >W   v  -  ^   w -\��  1+   * ���*!   *  tf  ~>K>  .      i  I'       f.  I     "l  ),,  :i I,  i '  "I  ^_JHJ.__^H_^v   J^"V    V.^_  * J._V    t.^^_^_Jj    VyCj?***!^?? ^"^ *  <��" '  wV^r^^VTV^n.-i*-* * **���=�� .^���a**-*-*'-*'-* spgjjKjg^  < 1  I. > I ��� P. I ' k. !v V <"     .,"*^ 1 MS**!!  Trir��innnrmnnnnrinnrinnnnnnhnnnnnnnniinnniu^ ���������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���v .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������^ /iPwsi  AT  THE  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Where The  Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  THUR. 28  FRI. 29  |��t||_��_��t��it��_i��l��li��lW��IW^^  *\.v*  �����  S^  TUE. 2  RESTRICTED   v  No admittance  persons under 18  !ffcyj.v��J  S&n  ' yv v^'-fl.J >��� . W-_ * .*   ^ \l   4 \ ^l' v.  "V.  .Ml  ' T tffis  *M1  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  LET THE CHIPS FALL WHERE THEY  MAY: Vs  Reports from Rivers and  Smith Inlets,  Bull Harbour and the West Coast fishing  grounds indicate that net fishermen and  trollers are doing extremely well Pinks,  sockeye, cohoe and springs are all showing  substantial increases and the department  of fisheries is anticipating the greatest salmon harvest in history in central and  northern B.C. waters  If these reports are true it kind of throws  a monkey-wrench in the gloomy predictions of the past few years, that Russian  and Japanese mid-Pacific fishing was depleting our native stocks of salmon Despite increasing efforts in mid-ocean fishing  over the past few seasons the salmon appear to be returning to our coastal waters  in greater numbers than before, if present conditions are any criterion.  Possibly the findings of the International  Salmon Commission and other scientific  bodies that the mid-ocean catch by other  countries has very little effect on our  coastal fishing has some basis in fact. Instead of worrying about how many fish are  taken in mid-Pacific and endless and unavailing Off-season beer parlor arguments  as to whether they are our salmon or not,  each and everyone of us should be pressing for immediate implementation of the  12 mile limit extending from a headland  to headland base line and with historic  fishing rights granted to outsiders where  applicable.  This is where tiie greatest danger to our  fishery resources lies. Several smaller nations have applied the 12 mile limit in the  face of powerful opposition and have made  it stick. If our federal authorities had a  little more intestinal fortitude and stopped  playing at politics we could do likewise. It  is our opinion that if the 12 mile, head-   where _he soon recovered bisjnobility and  was  taken away  by his brother. A very  lucky boy.  Visiting at the home of her parents, Reg ,       -.-*��������-��-* *J_  and Kathy Phillips, for two or three week, -||I|    76111111    V1S1I  lini'sCouriers   Sechelt Socials  is Shirley Chauvin, her husband Emile  and their five children, all the way from  Sydney, NS where Emile, a flight-sergeant m the RCA.F., is presently stationed Four and a half years since their  last visit to Egmont, the Chauvins motored  across the continent via the Trans-Canada  highway, tenting on the way, and will return by the same route. Quite an undertaking with five youngsters ranging from 4  to 12 years in age. Who says that these  airforce types are afraid of work?  Also spending a week or so with her  parents is Mrs. Maureen (Mo) Orchison  of Vancouver and her two year old daughter Wendy. Maureen, daughter of Vi and  Gene Berntzen, is enjoying the beautiful  summer weather in Egmont. She says that  Vancouver has had nothing but wet cold  weather for the past month. But we wouldn't know about that, or would we?  Mr. and Mrs. Lopes (Jack and Freda)  or Regina were recent weekend guests at  the home,of Jim .and Jean Jeffries. Naturally, and anyone knowing the Jeffries  will agree, with the Skookumchuck almost  at their front door fishing was a must and  during the long weekend everyone caught  fish. That means everyone���except Jack.  Try as he would he was skunked on each  and every occasion, even when fishing under Jim's competent guidance and at some  of the latter's favorite spots. But the old  saying that 'everything comes to him who'  waits' came true in Jack's case. In a last  desperate gamble, only a couple of hours  prior to leaving for home and the 1-o-n-e-  p-r-a-i-r-i-e, Jack hooked a big one, had  the last laugh and left Egmont in triumph  with a 28 pound spring.  Still on the subject of summer visitors.  Bill and Sue Broderson of Seattle on their  good ship Pollywog n (the bridge-deck  cruiser with 'Alexander' the swoose flying  land to headland base line limit is not    ���   ���,,������-  ������ +u��� K���,_,. *,�����_>,} ,n p��mnrt  ,..,���.. ^ ,,-..... .... in reverse at the bow) arrived in x.gmont  an established fact in the very near future "^  r ;,r -'i^il-'*_'���'���~ ��^_vr'^::^a-3��.  ���3;,;^.  it will be too-late. Russian fleets have already encroached . on our coastal fishing  grounds and other nations have intimated  that they will follow. Unless we act now  they will thus establish a claim to historic  fishing rights within our territorial waters.  The foot will be in tiie door and we will  never get it shut.  Boyd Shannon has been an ardent advocate of just such limits for years, long  before he became mixed up in politics and  at no' little expenditure of time and money.  Without support, his is a voice crying in  the,wilderness.,This may be construed as  a, political pitch but such is not the case  as the-question of protecting a. vital resource and the; livelihood and' well-being  tjjA iriany. pf our < citizens* goes .far heyond  on the 17th for their fourteenth consecutive yearly trip. Docked astern of the Pol-  lywog were other old friends in the persons Of Marie and Norman (Willie) Telford of Vancouver in the Scotia Maid. To  celebrate the occasion of what must be  something of a record for annual cruising  in Canadian waters a get-together was held  on the Pollywog. Ever try 'barbecued blue-  back battered with bourbon' and 'pop in  olives' for a chaser? Makes a darn good  party.  Dave Pollack and his crew are working  like mad these past few days taking advantage of the long awaited dry spell in  order to get the final surfacing of the Egmont road completed. The job should be  finished within: tiie next few days and we  can then clean ahd'pt.lish our cars. Un-  T^^^��^^��Lt\f^��    dercoating won't be Necessary; the high  and every individual concerned to press  for immediate.action by the, federal, government. Forget , the . mid-Pacific, over  which we .have, no control other than by  international treaty, until such time as our  ^oastal' waters ��� and their ' resources are  secured for the benefit of our own people.  EGMONT EYEDROPS:  A small four or five year old boy, a newcomer to the Egmont district, is alive today because Lance Larson arrived home  from work by boat on July 20th instead of  by car as is his usual custom. Dropped off  on the beach in Bob Lee's bay, Lance noticed two youngsters of around seven years  or so; gazing out at a few logs floating  nearby. One of the children remarked, in  Lance's hearing, that he was going home  and started along the beach to a nearby  house. About to start up the road to his  own dwelling Lance was somewhat startled  to hear thc other youngster say something  , about 'his brother was drowning out there'  and he pointed to the logs. Wading out  until he was neck deep, Lance found thc  small child clinging to the far side of the  Ipg, stiff and cold and qvidently too frightened to cry out. Lanco pulled him to shore  ways department h^s taken care of that.  POPULAR King's Couriers Gospel Quartet, who recently sang at the Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt and Madeira" Park  Tabernacle, will bs returning to the Peninsula on Sunday, July 31st.  This time they will be accompanied by  a large number of young artists who competed recently in the Youth for Christ-Talent Contest in Vancouver and will' present a full lVfe hour program of youth music from 2:30 p.m. in the'Roberts Creek  Community Hall.  These young people represent all denominations; included in the programme  will be Bob Dalrymple, a teenager who  plays the guitar and specializes in Western  Gospel Singing. Bob comes from North  Vancouver and won two second awards  at the talent ��� contest. Ken Solberg from  Richmond is a saxaphone soloist and there  will be. a variety of vocalists.  Dave Balkwill, tenor; Brian Apps, 1st  tenor; Harvey Wilkie, pianist and baritone; and Phil Jenion, base, make up the  King's Couriers. Tliey were so well received last time they visited that they were  requested to make a return visit.  Everyone who likes music with a beat  is invited to attend, young and old from  all denominations are welcome; there will  be a silver collection.  Buy power mower  request approved  OLD METHOD of keeping roadside under-  . growth down with sickles is now greatly outdated and council of Gibsons decided  last week to purchase a power mower on  the recommendation of Commissioner Fred  Feeney. "Present method is slow and  more and mork work is involved each  year.'he told council:  Comm. Feeney asked council to grant  approval for one member of the volunteer fire service to attend the annual  firemen's convention, to be held this year  in Kamloops.  Request was granted following a com-  nient 'by CoiiffiV Dnimmohd pointing 'out  that Port Mellon usually sends two firemen.  Approval was also given a request by  Marine Men's Wear to erect a bench with  rain protection at the bus stop on Marine  Drive.  Clerk Charles Gooding reported that an  illegal water connection from Kenmac  Parts to I &S Transfer has now been  disconnected at both ends.  Success of the garbage containers in &  dumber of locations warrants the purchase1  of an additional two; Prqbaible site for one  will be vicinity of the liquor store.  ���-With Your Neighbours  BUSY TIME at the Roly Reid's. Visiting  are Mr. and Mrs. Alec Warner, son Robert,  and Mrs. Doug G. Reid with Terri, Gordon  and Brenda, also Phil and Ann Lower and  daughter. New member to the Reid clan,  a great grand daughter for Mr. and Mrs.  Roly Reid.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dick Creighton,  Mr. and Mrs. G. Baldrey, Lisa Nicole and  Pete Neiss, Milliardville, B.C.  " Reverend Ronald Foubister and Mrs.  Foubister of Saskatoon are spending their  vacation with Rev. Foubister's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Dave Foubister, at Haven Selma  Park. Reverend Foubister is the minister  of Parkveiv Presbyterian Church in Saskatoon.  Dr. and Mrs! J. D. Gallbraith have  been spending a ifew days with Mr. and  Mrs. Alex Howieattd Mr. and. Mrs. Dave  Foubister. Dr. Gallbraith was, until recently, transferred4^M���ontpn',^lww....he. will'.  act as consultant ��� for taberciitpsis control  for the Canadian Arctic.  Mrs. T. Ivan Smith entertained at an  informal tea honoring .Mrs. Ruby Breese  on the occasion of her birthday. Present  were Mrs. Roly Reid, Mrs. R, Breese, Mrs.  T. Ivan Smith, i$rs. Olive Porte, Mrs. W.  L. Parsons and Mrs. F. French.  Visiting here from Kamloops, Mr. Matt  Whiteford. Guest of his brother, Mr. John  Watson and sister Mrs. Margaret Gibson.  Spending her vacation with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson, is Miss Sheila  Nelson. Miss Nelson is on the Library  staff in Victoria.  Staying with his maternal grandmother,  Mrs. Roy Erickson, is Gary Woods of Ha-  ney, B.C.  Troy Walker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Walker has recovered from his accident and is now home from hospital.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jim Parker, is  Mrs,  R.  Morris formerly' VaV Morrison, >  with daughter Leanna. Also Mrs. Don Mof^~  fett,  formerly  Barbara  Morrison^ 'aUi'ot  Vancouver. ' ' o   ''/A ' - ������.  Mrs. Margaret Gjtoson in; Vancouver to  attend  the  last rites  heldfor^Mr.   Bobr  Townley, an old friend and one weU-knonvn  to Sechelt. > ;,  'Mrs. Linda Andrews visiting in Sechelt  back from Toronto, Ontario, on her way  home to Madeira JPark.  Another old friend of Sechelt passed  away in Vancouver, Mrs. Mary Joss. She  leaves one son Leslie and eight grandchildren. She was formerly a resident of  {.elrna Park, coming from Pender Harbor,  and former memebr of the Canadian Legion both at PendeTTHarbour and Sechelt.  Funeral services at Gibsons with Rev.  Canon Green officiating.  Carol and Mary Gray are staying with  their grandmother, Mrs.: Mary Gray, here  from Calgary.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whaites  Page 6 .     . \ Sechelt Peninsula Times  ; r   W^ln^aa^ July 27n^66  Used hearihgf aids  urgently required  AN APPEAL for  used hearing aids has.  been issued by the Western Institute for  the Deaf.. The aids are - used to help persons throughout B.C. who cannot afford  to buy one. l  A spokesman for the Vancouver League  for the Hard of Hearing, which operates  the hearing aid loan service on behalf of  the W.I.D., noted that one used aid is  needed every week just to serve the "mbre  pressing cases."  Response to a similar appeal last year  brought an excellent response -with some  90 aids being donated. Half of these, however; were old-type aids which are unsuitable for overhaul and re-issue and of the  Rose Cottage are Mr. Neil Gilbert and Lori -more recent model aids a number requir-  and Toni Reed.  Paying her first visit to Canada is Mrs.  Winnifred Rout froni London, England^ visiting her niece and family, Mr. and Mrs.  W. K. Sheridan of Selnia Park. Before coming to the Peninsula, Mrs. Rout visited her  nephew, Mr. Ron, Orchard, a former resident of Sechelt now living in Vancouver.  Lucky winner of the 19" TV raffled at  the CWL Holy Family Parish bingo is'Mr.  Roy Hutten of Sechelt. Mrs. Alice Batche-  lor won the hamper on the 20th game.  Pleasant surprise for the children holidaying at the Gamma Phi Beta Camp,  West Sechelt, was the gift of a 20 lb. salmon, box of cakes and cookies from the  Sunshine Coast Lions Club.  Two women who were maneuvering  their car into a tight parking space gave  up after a valiant struggle when the driver shut off the motor and said to her coml.  panion: "This is close enough. We can  walk to the curb from' here."  ed more servicing than was economic.  Anyone able to donate an aid is asked  to contact the Institute's administrative office, 1345 South West Marine Drive, Vancouver 14, B.C., telephone 263-5949.  Unless the aids can be really well packed they should not be shipped by mail, ac-_  cording to the W.I.D. Arrangements canl  be made to have tfiem picked up in the  lower mainland area.  The type of aid required is the transis--\  torized   models, manufactured  after  1956.  These are single battery units as a rule..  Earlier models are uneconomic to repair  and re-issue.  All aids are issued on a loan basis and  are returned to the League for re-issuance  if the user's hearing loss changes or the  borrower dies.  SEE AUGUST 10 EDITION OF THE TIMES  FOR DETAILS 6f ART COUNCIL CONTEST  Would You Get Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C    ; > Phone 885-9777  Commissioner absent  Council debate erupts  as resignation sought  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  U  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  AN, UNUSUALLY peaceful meeting of Sechelt council erupted somewhat last  Wednesday with a move that Commissioner Ben Lang, absent from the meeting,  be advised that if he;! is unable lib carry;  out his duties, he resign from council.  Commenting on the, condition of Hackett Park, Commissijbner Joe Benner said  the grass was badly in need of cutting,  and that the village, in general was beginning to look a mess;  Chairman Christine Johnston, said, she,  had already, spoken to Mr. Lang but would  remind him again. Commissioner Benner  reminded her that Commissioner Lang had  already been requested to attend a number of jobs, "he does not do them and it is  therefore a waste of time asking him,"  he said. Thc commissioner also pointed out  that when Commissioner Lang sought office he had promised to work to improve  the park, "so far, after eighteen months,  we have not seen any improvements," ho  Said, r,y.. '..���,'���.-:     ���;���'       :.-.-'-- '-  JExplalning that as ''chairman, she would  order thc Jobs done, Mrs, Johnston was  told by Benner, "it is not your Job to have  to do tills sort of thing. If Lang Is supposed to bo chalriman of these commit  tees it is up to him to do his job. If he  cannot do his share then he should not  be on council. We promise the taxpayers  we are going to do certain things and as  far as '1 am : concerned they should be  done," he added,  Stating that she has frequently had to  undertake ��� jobs in the past and that she  would take care of the uncompleted jobs  herseU, the chairman was" told it was not-  right that she should have to do this. "I  can quote many jobs that have not been  dpne or half completed," said -Commission-  ,. er Benner. ;,  Discussion terminated vyith a motion  by Commissioner Benner that If the roads  chairman, Commissioner Lang, Is unable  to do his job he be requested to submit  his resignation. Commissioner Ray Clarko,  seconded the motion after Indicating his  total agreement with Commissioner Ben-,  nor, Commissioner Lauritz Hansen voted  contrary, stating he felt Lang should bo  present to defend himself. Commissioner  Benner agreed that if ;:thc commissioner,.  had been interested he would hnvo boon  present thc same as everyone else,  In accepting tho motion as passed, tho  chairman- warned, "there will bo repercussions; tho taxpayers will support Ben,"  Peninsula .Plumbiiig Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9533  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE EST|MATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN(WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canadian ��� McCulloch - Homellte -  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  ..'������:  Ports and kepair Service  ". - ���-'���"/"'"^''" '������^���Teliff^^  For A Fine Meal  Dine at the EAGLE LODGE DINING ROOM  Dining Lounge overlooking the mouth  of Pender Harbour  Char. Broiler for delicious steaks  Reservations - transportation may bo arranged  CALL 883-2282  THE   EAGLE   LODGE   Garden Bay, B.C.  M^^WeOht  ASA*  wm  \'W-  m  PLUMBING & HEAI1NG  Let iis cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available,  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Secholt, B.C. Phono 885-2058  ��=SS  THIS LABEL  ON YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTIES  THAT IT IS  PRODUCED  UNDER  UNION  CGNDiflONS  Ttil* jdv*ftlMm��nt It npl puhllifced o�� rfliptiytd by lh�� liquor Cantml Doifd or hy lh�� (lovernmnnl a| Oritlih Cnlumhli.  i��  WvufVV*v>i 'i'.  \h-t4M-fiW>>tfMiifti%toy}&&  'A W pretentlW^Wi  ill jjr*2_^*^"**"i-'u,':^  %Srjmw IJPJL5JE  KNOWN AFFE6TI0NATEW TO MANY AS  CAKUNfl -JrWSmA BEKK  BUBBLES.-HOPS  , ��nd * whole world of light rcfrahins rntwuinmrnt  /w oh/chj. liy pipDuca. iq tm  _,  ��� ' W "Wiiii nii  hi 11111w1l1l11i.11l111111111111.V3S_  He wanted to get in the  swim with all the smart  people now shopping at  Helene^s  Fosfiion Shoppe  m  |*jBaS$��jf suMaManafK 1  I .JM&wWlT*��(#f<fc?*Bi>�� A  AS LOW AS  25* ADAY  :#^��f^^*lJi(lfflllwtf��lljJi����l.||(^Wtili(*-. I  Gibson*. B.C  Phono 006-9941  ...        .   forCarlingPilsener>4!��|Sft  J A British Columbia favorite for more than Forty years. '    s_?^^  WIW COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACEs Complete with OI| Burner, Ducts Work  and Oil,Tank in your homo. No payment till  October. For full information call Bud Kiowitx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Glb��om, B.C. , V Phono 886-2133  %^l R  Helene's Fashion  Shoppe  Gull Building Supplies  Gib  sons, B.C. - Phono 886-9941  niwmmwi  M1 r W,i.  1 'i.lyV    <.' Ill'  ,<       i.   ,��< '{t  >������. .   **> # *"f ">''��� *'*��� ��   4.4   *   4   4    4  '���utimiiin'tii vi, n^'.ta*'* ii vi'if'u ~f,"tl . >ii  4    4*44  n  i'  Phone 885-2283  um  , t    \   *   *   4  Socholt/ B.C.  ItDiMlfe^ it tS(*f*B)  rft.  i  I  i  Sif  fi.  Pfff  fpnS4  "/.'AS  V!i  ���m,  M  M  41  hi  '1  m  I    4    ��    f


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