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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jul 20, 1966

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 -1 "- 1"- 1  _,__ _^ f r���> r���  .n>.  V. ��w. .   ��.'r>ir��*r^gpf yv�� . -*��* v_^^< ft  j-r~t-T-$T~>r~  >i  Petitioned Victoria v.:;  6 ex  -   ^  .��    --     f , y��   ..     .       /~        A~j. -^. fi   ). J.-  H^-_**Mrfc+1f**.WTW,,��. ���,  PftE&TOH HtCROFILWIHS SERVICES,  2102 ffSST 12TH AV��KU��#  VANCOUVER 9, B. C.  ,rt^m&  Serving the Sunshine Coos}, (Howe Spjfon&fo''. erws Inlet)/including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creefc,  ���.���.>���������. .-i.��..  ������.>.-^.- ....... M.,.^3���..,   ���-������   ,,,���..,,._     ...f   .l^^yU, -     .-  >.��^.���...      ,.-._ ._._._   ,.���.   ���.M-....���M.,  .,,   ....,____,_..���_���..���,...    _..   _    _...���.������.��� -     ���   ...   ���,���  ���,.. --~_~������.-���^-.-^���-^.������ ������_������������..���.. .,.      ���-- ��� ���  WilsonXreek, Selma Park/Sechelt, Hotfmcton Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park,  Kleindale,   Irvine's  Landing,  Earl Cove,   fcgmont.  @  Authorized as second doss  mail   by   the   Post   6ffrc��  Depdrtment,' Ottawa ���  7*    A I    -  a\ y  Value 3. No. 33  WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1966   IOC  PETITION signed by "a majority of. rest- . for work fouphs area  dents of the West Porpoise Bay area,     . Question'Wrseeking legal advice^ as to 1  -seeking-inclusion in the boundaries oftlnr Ta oroDerhr' owner claiming land which hks "  municipality of Sechelt, was improved re- . ? Property o^vner ciaimtng land which has   .  cently by the Department of Municipal M-    been opea to,the>ublic for a number of  fairs. i , years, was not discussed.   t i  ��� Final acceptance by~theiex^^cw^A l>ossibH-until council raade'^ definiteT>lans���  cil ano\ signed by Hon. Ray >Williston, was. ,   '     .,,   .  read at last meeting of Sechelt council,       r����Jl.;�� r~l~���j 1_;__,__.i_.__.__.*  .     .,_.,_    u, i   -r ,^o - tare. mDia island contract _  Area  involved  includes  blocks X.1472, l    *   ����� *r #��  l.1509, l.1646, l.1647, l.1509, E.M71 and  awarded Vancouver firm .  hf3H-?^LL;"I!^ibl51^^^   CONTRACT  for   renewal .of  floats   and  held for village use and council hopes to  wharf at Gambia Island has now been  c^Tes _ _ Times last weekend that he had received  '  , ., t .   ���   ��  ., confirmation from the Department of Pub-  Thanking   council for   use of   Hackett Hc Works ^ a letter stati  Park for school activities, Sechelt Elemen- B  tary Principal Mr. S. Reid "also expressed        I wish to-inform you of the approval of  appreciation   of 'the   new park   building, contract in favor of Greenless Piledriving  which,, he said, has proved a great asset. Co. ,Ltd., 630 Taylor, Street,  Vancouver,  Although criticised in some quarters,  the building has been put to good use by  a number of organizations and fullfils a  long requested need on the park in that, it  provides restrooms, concession booth and  changing room.  REGIONAL DISTRICT  Letter from Norm Watson,, chairman of  the proposed regional district committee,  asked that council consider nomination of  a representative from council to the regional district board, if and when, formed.  Mr. Watson pointed out that Commissioner L. Hansen has  attended meetings  in the amount of $60,945.00 for the wharf  and float renewal at'Gambia Island, B.C.  11 Kiwanis all set  I jo raise_$4,000  ���3  i  Regular visitor . . �� . ,v  American visitor killed  in accidental shooting  ~ ( 4  TRAGEDY struck on the Francis Peninsula    Sechelt. Name of tbe boy has been with-  last Tuesday, July 12th, when an Amer-    held and it is understood no" charges ^have  and would consequently be in a position ican visitor was struck by a rifle bullet    been laid.  . '.  to acquaint council with the situation to fired from a gun held by a sixteen year     ; -'   -   ,      -" <  date. It was therefore moved Commission- old boy.  cr Hansen be appointed to the board as        Twenty-six year old Diana Ruby Dupuy  suggested. &   ��� of Long Beach California, visiting the area  Commenting on the proposed regional With her parents, was standing on a pri-  district, Chairman Christine Johnston said vate wharf watching her father and  the  she felt council should participate but at youth standing in a fish boat, The  boy  this time-it appeared the only project in picked up the .22 rifle and fired at a large  which council would be interested is gar- bird which, was ^attempting to raid a herr-  bage disposal. ing pond-When the gun failed to ^discharge,  he lowered it with the object of checking  PROPERTY LINE .' the. mechanism but it suddenly went off  Poles protruding onto  Boulevard from striking Miss Dupuy in the abdomen,  the Jones'property were described by Com-        Dr. W. Burtnick, who was attending cli-  missioner Ben Lang and the chairman as nic at Madeira Park, was summoned im-  being "perfectly justified:'*  Commissioner mediately and in turn rusKSd IHe  badly  Joe Benner said he had discussed the sit- injured  girl by plane to hospital in Se-  uation with Mrs. Jones, who had indicated chelt where she was found to be dead on  she would be prepared to move them tem- arrival.  porarily providing council assured her it        The Dupuys were visiting the parents  would   eventually-carry   out work   along of the boy and have been coming up re-  Boulevard  sometime in  the future with- gularly for the past twenty three years.*  "oiit afftctiru; the property line as marked'      Funeral' service was'"��eld Friday,-':.Jul}r'"  out by the poles.                                    - 15th With burial at Pender Harbour.  It was pointed out that  this was  not       An inquest is to be held this week in  Trail riders  ONCE OFF the highway, there's no   Tina Iuon, Linda Price, Laurie Day,  better way to explore trails than   Sylvia   Hughes,   Linda   Solnik   and  KIWANIS of Gibsons arc actively engaged m pieparaticn of a number of fund  raising projects in order to proceed with  the near six acre Brothers Memorial Park  playing  area  A great deal of manual labor has been  carried out by club members, and considerable funds have been utilized to bring  the project to its present stage Within  the next few months the club anticipated  further expenditure of about $4,000 This  will include cost of-- grading, liming, fertilizing and seeding, grass seed alone will  cost $l,00O.  Foremost on the program- at this time  is the sale of $l donation tickets to the  Kiwanis Park Fund which entitles the purchaser to participate in a grand prize of  a 14' Sangstercraft fibreglass^boat .complete  with 8 H.P.  motor,   Ay '������/..   ,  Lucky winner will be yarned,at anqther  on   horseback.  -Well-equipped   with    Dianna Bergen head for the Porpoise  W^'^W^^^i^^00-  tents  and  supplies,  Debra  Marsh,    Bay area for a camping weekend.  Sechelt Village . . .  Munidpl  stoned se  [sail contract  WORK COMMENCED  last 'week, on the which in turn replied approving the pro-  new Sechelt municipal hall by contrac- ject and pointing out that as the jpropo-  tors Bouric McClcnnan,  who during  past sal is  withiq the  municipal  act,  no  by-  years, have gained for themselves a rcpu- law is necessary.  Asked to comment on remarks by a  Sechelt man who has claimed financial  arrangements and construction an* available locally, Commissioner Joe Benner expressed thc view that no such suggestions  Annual Gala Day . . *  Hopkins Landing events  followed old tradition  s-  tham. Girls, 1st, Lorraine Campbell; 2nd,  Loulabell Marler. 13 and 13 yr. olds:  Boys, 1st, Paul Hopkins; 2nd, Colin Campbell. Girls, 1st, Anne Letham; 2nd, Marilyn Hopkins.     -  Swimming Relays, 12 and under: North    Mathews   reports  won, Jane Bown, Marion Bown,. Lorraine    caught."  Campbell, Stuart Manning, John Hopkins,  Gordie Letham. 13 and over, South won:     W.���*.** *****..m~UA* ��,-��;*���  Rick   Giistufson,   Margaret   Day,   AUison    IOUUg naturalist V1SUS  by the club -Augiist 20th"af'Smitties Marina, Gibsons.'" This will be a full pancake  meal with coffee;, etc., and is open to  everyone at $1 per head.  Yet another project, the annual Salmon Barbecue, is slated for sometime during September, to be held at the Salvation Army Camp at Langdale.  ' jf  This event proved an outstanding sue- f-'  cess last  year and members  decided to    _  make' it a reguar; feature.  Interclub get-together is planned for  July 28th and this year the Sunshine Coast  club will host the West Vancouver club.  Meeting of the barbecue committee is  scheduled for this week at the John Mathews property at Sargent Bay where  Mr.  "all   the   big  fish   are  FOLLOWING an old tradition, it was a day  , on the beach, Saturday, July 16th, as  residents and summer visitors celebrated  the Annual Gala Day of Hopkins Landing  \s^ociation.  Commencing at day break with a fish-  in. derby, events continued until dusk,  witi intervals for lunch and supper. Exult, ment mounted as youngsters competed  in the dinghy races which wound up the    _ . .  l .mpetition and decided who had the most    Bell,  Merle Elworthy   Chris Kiloh, Craig    fiQ Nature Council CaiMD           ..................   :....��� .,,...��� _, ,.,*..     Chamberhn.^Adults.^ .   ������������      . .        , T^ "  Young, Bernice BeU, John Young, Robert    A KEEN Pf1^,18* a���� member of Van-  Brodie, Harry Bell, .Gloria Fyles. w couver Natural History Society, Christa  Ladies Nail Driving:  Gloria Fyles. w?3.1 of Gibsons has.a fascinating hobby,  Men's Tug of War: North won.  Grand Aggregate Winner: Marilyn Hopkins  (given to the  boy or  girl with the  ���most---points).-*-"-'--''^'-���'"-^"'���^^^^  The Hopkins Landing, Association wish  to thank all those who helped  make the  points sand-would' be-the ^winner-of *tfc^-^  .rind aggregate trophy.  Winners were announced and over 100  prices  presented  in  the  Community  Hall  during the evening. Committee members  were as follows: Chairman, Mr.' Danny  Wheeler; Prizes, Mrs._ George Hopkins;  Ribbons, Mrs. "D. "Huffier; Refrwhmentis,  Mrs. W. Douglas, Mrs. W. Laird, Mrs. A.  Manning,. Mrs. L. Letham and. Mrs. C.  Kvist; Weigh-in, Art Manning and Norm  Boyd; /Dinghy Races, Bill Douglas and  Dave ���'Fyles.;'? Swimming Events, Glen Mar-  don, Bud Laird, Bill Douglas; Nail Driv  ing, Jimmy Thomson, Chris Kvist;, Publi-  raising moths and butterflies.  Christa not only raises > these delicate  creatures but records their different  stages of development on film, building up  a very fine collection of colored slides and  pictures.  Patience is a main requisite in  day a success and especially the Hopkins P&ptograpning Lepidoptera especially the  Landing Store (Mr. and Mrs. A. Duncan) spring of their cocoons and eventual  for donating the hot dogs, coffee, donuts- em^nce" ,��������� .       . '  and pop Wlth    some   7'000    species   in   North  The  winners of the raffle drawn July    America   to  choose,  the "young naturalist  16th werer 1st,  Sonny Boutin,  Trahsist^: f^ f^J.A keeP her- <*cupied. and.the  city, Mrs p. Fylws; Registration^W- A-    Radio;    2nd, Fred   Henderson, -Rod.-and   l^f^: additiofi to the family has beea-the  Reel.  Duncan, Mrs. D.-Fyles, Mrs. W. Douglas;  Records,���rMry.tL., Letham; Driftwood, .Mrs.  )(K,^^eij$e^  Jimm^Thc^.^  kins;. Gold  Panning, "Mrs?'Glen^Ma^don;  Diving Events, Mr. and Mrs. Rea; Awards,    myn  itt\'  Mr. D. Wheeler. Results were:. _. UU   1111  ^;'(-'^itp... .^��^pfv^'^/='i��wiw^^:^;J^^>:i".'  i.'iWIt. t��.  ^.*  hatching _of Cecjropia ���.mollis, irom. eggs  sent her from Eastern Canada. The-male  Aafr-l-ft-./\viI^g-'*^&gap^lJpt���-���S'evett^s^lche&l .and  watching the wrinkled, velvety", wings'unfold to their full span is worth 'the.,patient  hours b��. waiting.     > ���,���    [-. \'V-,M  This" week  Christa,- who, is- a  student  Fishing Derby (7-18 yr. olds):  Largest    ONE  ygAR'S  suspension  of  his1 driving    at Gibsons  Elententary School is  one of  Salmon,   Colin  Campbell;   Heaviest   Fish, licence and a $50 fine was passed upon    25    attending   the   B.C.   Nature   Council  Bobby   Laird;   Most  Fish,  Jimmy   Laird;,   uiirch Behncke of Gibsons by  Magistrate    CamP near Penticton. The camp is spon-  tation as first class builders of coinmcr  cial properties.  '   Contract was signed last Monday and  work"-started  immediately  on moving  of  the old  village office  to  make  way  for    ���        -- --,- ..../'" vv tau'pq m^m ^Q�� o u^o.i-n�� io.��    "*' *'~" x""   " "��� -���-'������ ���  the hew-building.  It Is expected to have    have ^cn made  previously, "it is  very,   U   !AIVli5 more inan a prokei. leg    kerman;  Largest Shiner,  Eric Hopkins  strange  that objections should  be  raised  now,  particularly considering no-onc  ap-    tlie running and with 16ts of encour  No handicap.  more than a  to keep little Billy Hume out of  Smallest   Fish,   Geraldine   Fyles;   Strang  est Fish, John Hopkins. '  Shiner be .by (6 and under): Most Shiners, Kathy Laird (40); 2nd Most Shiners,  MichSel Fyles (39); 3rd Most Shiners, Tommy Rea (33); Smallest Shiner, Donna Ac-  Driftwood Contest. (6 and under):   1st,  ^     w>v>      ^    ^^ ^ ^..v.v.^*- Ross Bown;  2hdi Niadine Smitgurst;  3rd,  pearcd interested when thc park building    "" ���*���"���&"'��� "*-* "t "* %.��>--����*- qco;|*^ Hopkins.  was under discussion for so long," he said,    agement  ir0m   spectators   He   com-        7, 8, 0 yr. olds: 1st, Geraldine Fyles;  Commissioner Ray Clarke, on the same    P^ted  the course in the Tiny Tots 2nd, Ted Chapman;  3rd,  Glen Wheeler,  subject, commented.'"whatever wc do we    race Winning first prize for being the Paddle Board Race (6 and under): Boys,  are  bound  to get' someone raising  cain, , only   boy  on   crutches   to   come  in 1st, Joey Foster;  2nd;r.Ken Chila.  Girls,  it is too bad  some of them are  so in-    first, the race was,for four-year-olds 1st, Lynn Wheeler; 2nd, Sandra Hall,  conspicuous  when,, candidates  for council   and under at Port Mellon Centennial  are so badly needed,'!                               Sports Day.    .  the' now single, storey hall ready within  about two months. In the meantime the  old building will operate just a few yards  from the old location.    ,        ,���,....,���v,..,,.���,.,;,.,.  Village commission chairman Christine  Johnston told The Times today, "the project will mark a welcome advance for  the village for "Wc will have a municipal  hall to be proud pf, It will be large  qnoiigh for present needs, but can.be added to as 'necessity' demands."  Of '"particular "lrite'f6si'...U) taxpayer, is  the fact that taxes will (not be increased,  the,mill' rate remains at 10 mills; among  the lowest In B.C. It was decided by council to build to present needs rather than  accrue debts which might enforce an increase In thc mill rate,  As promised, by the contractor, as  many local sub-contractors as posslblo  will be on. aged and It is understood clcc�� "'THIS DAY has a hundred years," will bo lands, Bertha Rock and Secret Cove; weigh  trical, plumbing and painting has already tho theme of the Redrooffs Centennial In nt Cooper's Wharf j2' p.m. Prj.es, in this  been contracted to locn\; men. Much of   Country Fair to bo hold Saturday, July   .cvei^^  23 event 7..  Redrooffs Country Fair  honours B.G. Centennial  the mnterlAl will also be ncqulrcd locally. 23rd at Coopers Green,  Redrooffs  and a  Notification   of   intention   to   proceed full day of events will bo launched with  with construction was previously forward- n fishing derby commencing at dawn,  cd to the MunlclpnJ Affairs Department,        Boundaries for fishing will bo Trail Is-  cond heaviest,' hidden weight, largest salmon by fishermen under H and largest  fish by the under 14's, Tickets aro avail-,  able at 50c each from Halfmoon Bay Post  Office nnd C & S Sales, Scclujlt.  7, 8, 0 yr. olds: Boys, 1st, Bobby Hopkins; 2nd, Steve Chila. Girls, 1st, Taryn  Brodie;  2nd, Donna  Mandelkau.  10, 11, 12 yr. olds: Boys, 1st, Gordie  Letham; 2nd, Peter Kvist. Girls, 1st, Lorraine Campbell;  2nd, Sheen Bennio.  13 and 14 yr. olds: Boys, 1st, Ian Thorn,  .on; 2nd, Paul, Hopkins. Girls, 1st, Marilyn Hopkins; 2nd, Anno Letham.  Wading Race (6, and under): Boys, 1st,  Eric Hopkins; 2nd, Tommy Rea. Girls, 1st,  Kathy Laird; 2nd, Dallas Brodie.  Dog Paddle Race (6 and under): 1st,  Lynn Wheeler; 2nd, Joan Avis,  Free Stylo Races: (7 yr. olds), 1st,  Taryn Brodie; 2nd, Ian Black. 8 and 9 yr,  olds: Boys, 1st, Bill Letham; 2nd, Doug  Klloh. Girls, 1st, Robin ,Young; 2nd, Marlon Bown. 10,, 11 nnd 12 yr. olds: Boys,  1st, Gordie Letham; 2nd; John Hopkins,  Girls, 1st, Allison Boll; 2nd, Debbie Acker-  man. 13 nnd 14 yr. olds: Boys, 1st. l^lck  Guslafson; 2nd, Jimmy Scorgie. Girls, 1st,  Charles Mittlesteadt last Wednesday on a  charge of impaired driving.  Charge arose fallowing an incident  Thursday, June 16th, in which an auto driven by Behncke left the-highway and  plunged some distance down ap embankment between Gibsons and the S. Bend.  ; Although' the; car suffered extensive damage, the driver was unhurt other than  a small gash in his leg.  Charges' are pending following an acci"  dent ���near,Selma Park in which Lyle Sum-  merfelt of; Selma , Park stated he struck -i  telephone pole while swerving his qar in  order to avoid an oncoming vehicle.  The other auto,apparently did not stop  ahd Mr. Summerfelt failed to get his licence number. Damages to his own car  are estimated at $500.  sored by B.C.^ Wildlife Federation, B.C.  Nature Council, Canadian�� Auduban Society and the community programs  branch of the department of' education.  Besides taking field trips- and hikes, Students at the camp will study botany, zoology and entomology.  Only you con  PREVENT  FOREST  FIRES!  i%�� MfflAiht'' Wfl!t*l-*i  Lots of fun for the youngsters will In  dude n two hour progl'hm of water sporty " Marilyn Hopkins;  2nd, Anne Lothani.  15  organized  by  Iho  recreation commission,,    to 1 ft yr. olds: Boys, 1st, Brent Mnrilon;  and another feature, tho Cariboo Gold Rush    Girls." 1st,  Mnrgaa't J)nJ\  offers them tljics opportunity to try (heir  hand nt gold punning.  First ��tnll open for business will Ik. The  Hungry Thirties, offering hot dogs, Ion,  coffee, etc., from noon onwivrd,, Official  opening of1 the fair will bo at 1:H0 p.m.  An   Inlero. ling   exhibition   of   nntlquo  tronsures   representing ,Iho   pnsl   century  '"will bo on display in lhe Hall's Hnll of  " History.'"Tables of homo hnked pios, enkos,  broad nnd enndy will depict Years' of Plen  Buck Stroke Rpces: 10, ll nnd 12 yr, olds:  Boys, 1st, Gordie Le|hnmi 2nd, , Stunrt  Mnnning. Ulrl., lut, Allison Bell; 2nd, Deb-  bio Ackermnn, K�� nnd 14 yr, olds: Boys,  1st, Hick GusUifium, 2nd, Jlnimy Scorgie.  Girls,''Jst, Mnrllyn Hopkins; 2nd, Anno  Letham. ir> to 18 yr. olds: Boys, 1st, Bront  Mnrdon. Girls, 1.1, Mnrtfnrot Dny.  Balloon Races: 7, H, 0 yr. olds: Boys,  1st,i "Hill I,ot|\nn.i 2nd, Dotij. Kiloh, Girls,  1st, Robin Young; 2nd, Andrea Johnson,  ty; for those with Gold Fovoi\ .tnku. may 10; iLnnd 12 yr. olds: Boys, 1st, Gordie  bo taken out, in tho Bingo booth nnd Iho Lothnm; 2nd, John Hopkins,,Girls, 1st, Al-  art of hoi'Honluio pltc)ilni{ mny bo Indulg- llson Boll; 2nd, Dobbio Ackormnn. 13 nnd  .(I In i\l Tho'UllohlnK I'ohI. 14 yr. olds:   Boy.,  1st,  Rick Gustufson;  "OIlW plncoa of Intornl will bo the Pony    2nd, Inn. Thomnon. GIHh, l��t,- Anno Lolh-  leprous .Office, an Old Trading Post, offinv   am: 2nd, Marilyn Hopkins,  lug mnuy bni'Hniius in elolhlnu,, Jowolmw,1       Dlvlnn, 7, H and I) yr, oldn: Boys, i_t,  riMUTHontcd by ii ,sl��l| of plnnls, llowor.     1st, Julio Maiming;  8ml, Donna  Mnndol  nnd gnrdon ��� produce,  ilitlti And All That  will offer Centennial- souvenir.  nnd ��� used  Unuaual hobby  books.  Of pnrllotiliu' IntoroHl will ho Iho' '_alo  of-rnrltmn "Noiitrnlr.trcrrntnt by Rev." Ci\��'  .noiL1.,.AInu,,.Ur��Jone..-�������-���*.����-��..  A program of novolly races will bo arranged from :i p.m. to <t:ao p.m. at which  PRESENTLY  spondlng tt> week  at   which recently" emerged from their   y,,,!"w "^' oli<.,."nro'",nv,t0.',1, "> >HV;llc!'>lUo'  I3.C,    NnUiro   Council   M n p 1 e   drnh  colored  cocoons.  The  course   ,PV%PT^^  SnrlnffA Cnmp at Penticton, Christa,   will ho extremely valuable to Christa    1,1   72 tJi n   Z  West, of Gibsons, whoso hobby is rats-   who Is also a member of the 1st cubing moths and butterflies from ogg,v  sons Guide Co,  displays two largo - Cocropla Moths  lifopnrnuon ot wnai pi.  Iromoly tmocoHHfur ovonl and weather poV-  milling, Tho Time, will bo, on hand ear-  ryliui out Iho umml pleturo covonigu.  knu.  io,  ll  aiuI.K! yr. olds:. Boys,  1st,  1'otor KvIhI; and, .lohu Hopklno^OIrl., l.tt,  AIILson Bi]ll;  2nd, Lorralno Oami>boll,  ill  and it yr. old. i. Boy��, l.t, Tony Hopkins;  L'nd, Inn Thnmson, Otrl. rtstrMnrllyn���Mop*-  ktiw;  2nd,  Morlo  Klworthy.-W-to,.4H��yr.-  oI(In: Bo,vh, 1.1, Brent Mnrdon. GlrlH, l.t,'  Mnrgnroi Dny.  Dinghy Rncos, n and undor: Boys, 1st,,  Scott Bown; 2nd, Jooy FohUu\ Girls. lHt,  Handrn Hnll; iind, Lynu Whoolor. 7, H and  0 y\\ old.: Boyp, 1st, Bobby Hopkins; .ml,  Doug Klloh, Gills, 1st, Kll.nbolh Burgess;  2nd, Gall Mnrdon. .10, ll nnd ,1. yr. olds:  Boys, 1st, John Hopkins; 2nd, Uordlo Lo-  i i  Grand prlxo  GRAND nggrogate trophy for Hop- Dun Wheeled who donated tho Im*  Uins1 Landing Gala Day remains portal Esso Trohy, Is pictured here  In' the district this year for It was with Marilyn and lO^yeaivbld Allison'  won by Marilyn Hopkins who scored Hell of Montreal, Inst year's winner  /lour  firsts  and  two  seconds,  Just who received a permanent trophy to n  managing   lo  bout   Gordie   Letham remind her of her many happy holj-  wlUi four firsts and'ono second. Mr, days spent at Hopkins Lauding,  -���.  \  i  j  11  ! i  V.  h *  .fi-fl  1  >-T  . ��. ,  , ~    4 .  ��.,., ,^  *    44^,t4f4f  t>,4  # *  ��  t * '  \. p    !'  <ll,t'��   f  "]"������  uy  W^T  ,4*4* *  I   I ,   .  ,  i/'.'- ���!'."! AA,\ i��*}i':j*'".����;���'�� W;:u'!'{/  Page 2     Sechelt Peninsula Times     Wed'., July 20,0,966,  '���ii  Ji  i  i  !  i  i  1  marmmmmmmm+rmmmm-mmmwmmmtmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmm���mitmm \  SEC&ELTpENlNSULA7*wei      Telephone 885-9654  Classified  A  J  Published Wednesdays by the  Cechelt  Peninsula   Times  Ltd.,   al  Sechelt, B��.  it  ���A  2K  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion ,___-_ 50c  Three insertions $1.00  Extra lines (5 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.  WANTED TO RfNT  3-BEDRO"Oi\l  horn6 in Sechelt  or Gibsons, area. Would prefer' lease. Phone .988-9701.  9691-35  WORK WANTED  BOATS & ENGINES (cont'd)  17' CLINKER half cabin with  . hand, rail. 6-7 Wisconsin en-  giiik. wifh twin clutch. Swivel  front sp^ts, brass wheel and  tiller steering, gear pump,  runs from engine. All brass  fittings. Anphor and rope. Also  mounted outboard bracket. Ph.  8S6-J763. 9719-35  1963, 18 hp JOHNSON outboard  and tank. Perfect running order. $175.  Phone 883-2217.  9692-33  CARS ahd TRUCKS  A.  DEATHS  ATTFIEIiP���Pied July 13, 1966  at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C., Francis Albert  (Bert) Attfield in his 79th  year, at Hopkins Landing, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife  Ella; two daughters, Mrs. Lillian Chippendale, from Davis  Bay, B.C., and Mrs. Connie  Nelson of Vancouver. B.C.: one  stepdaughter, Mrs. Jean MacLeod; one son, Albert, of Victoria, B.C.; 2 stepsons, William  Duncan of Vancouver, B.C.,  and Roy Duncan of Coquitlam;  also three grandsons. Funeral  service was held Friday, July  15 at 11 a.m. from the Family  Chapel of Harvey Funeral  Home. Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment' Seaview  Cemetery. 9708-33  McQUEEN���On July 10, 1966  in ..... Shaughnessy Hospital,  John R. McQueen of Gibsons,  B.C., in his 87th year. Survived by his loving wife Ethel;  four daughters, Mrs. Amy  Jacobson. Richmond; Mrs.  Mary Mottl, Cumberland; Mrs.  Joan Newsham, Wilson Creek;  Mrs. Jean Day, Kamloops and  15 grandchildren. Mr. McQueen was a life member of  vBoyal, Canadian Legion .Branch  109. Funeral service was held  Thursday, July 14 at i;30 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. B. Jenks officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery Field of Honor.  9703-33  DUPUY���Passed away suddenly, at Pender Harboip:. BjC.,  on July 12,' 1966, Diana Ruby  Dupqy 'of North' Long' Beach,  ' California. Survived by her  loving parents Mr. and Mrs.  Lionel G. Dupuy pf North Long  Beach, California. Funeral  service was held Friday,' July  15 at 1.00 p.m. from the' Family Chapel of Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C., Rev. M.��  Cameron officiating, jtaterment.  Forest View Cemetery, Pender  Harbour, B.C. 9702-33  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m., at Se-  . chelt Indian Ijlall. AH' welcome. Totem Club. '    ' 9610-tfn  PERSONAL  ARE you under 40, if so the  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your   interest  as   a   member.  . Phone. 885-9544 or 885-9560. .  '     9581-26  ��- ��� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������i..������������������������������ ^  FULLER    Brush    representative from Pender Harbour to,  , Sechelt,    Qall    Mrs. ' Gladys  Klein, &83-2604. 9052-33  FOR Carpentry.  New  and  repair  work.   Contact  V:   Mitchell 885-9582. 9784-tfn  HELP WANTED  LADIES'wanted, Sechelt and  Roberts Creek areas for Fuller Brush representatives.  Pleasant, interesting and profitable work. Write Or call  Mrs. p. Klein, RR 1, Madeira  Park,  883-2664. 9653-33  ��� KINDLY elderly lady required  by teaher to care for one 5-  year-old child. Week days 8:30  a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Sept. to June.  $7 a day. Sechelt. Ph. 885-2126.  9699-33  ENGINEERING     welder     for  shop in-Gibsons. Ken's Welding, Gibsons, B.C. Ph. 886-2378.  9797-35  Mrs.  Naida Wilson  Now 10 years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn  1963 VOLKSWAGEN     pickup  truck.    20,000   miles.    $1,000.  cash.  Phone 886-2048.      9680-34  1964 FORD   Falcon.   Two-door,  automatic,   radip,   low   mileage,  like  new.  Ph.  886-2902.  9701-35  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  FOR RENT  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  2-BEDROOM    furnished   suite.  Phone 885-2041. 9684-32  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom;" Combinationkitchen^  living room. All electric net  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 9375-tfn  MAIN FLOOR of a  duplex,  2  large  bedrooms,  all  modern  "conveniences::"Phone   885-20141  9678-34  COTTAGES for rent, by day,  week or month. All inclusive.  Also trailer space. Phone 885-  9565. Mission Point Motel, Wil^  son Creek. 9501-tfn  1 Oil 2-bedroom "furnished or  unfurnished suite with utility  ropp.4n<the.Wigard Block. Apply Wigard .s Shoe Store, Sechelt, B.C.  r    ' 9640-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  13-FOOT     plywood     fibreglass  boat.   New   18   hp   outboard.  Windshield .and controls. Phone  886-7793. 9710-35  40 hp Mark 55 Mercury  witti controls  $150  Clinker Inboard  electric start  $195 >..,,,',,;,;,,  40 hp Johnson  excellent condition  $295  15' Boat, Trailer and  40 hp Johnson���$800,    MADEIRA MARINA  OMC Servicentrfe  Evinrude Sales   &   Servlco  Johnson & Evinrudq Parts  LOST  phone 883-2266  9083-tfn  LOST IN  Porppiso Bay  area.  One   water  ski,   Phonc\ 885-  9967.    , 9720-33  WANTED  * 1.1. t.��-i  til*.** 4*b.<r-(*J   1  !'������ i  JJJNK! wanted���clean up your  jjuink,   bust   prices   paid   fpr  your copper, bra. s and metal.  88f 2201., 9568-1 fn  HOUSE wanted, School teacher requires. 2-3 bedroom,  \VaTmi" 'unfurnished'" house.''  Write R, Q'. Foxall, Robson  Hpuse, Lower Mall, UUC, Van-  CpMVfsr 8. 9074-34'   m  mi   ���       Li..   WANTED TO BUY ,  .SCRAP   mvtula   and   batterlcH.  Phono ftW-2487. 9543-tfn  M-tfOOT     plywood     runabout  w|th 10 horse Evinrude motor. Ph. 885-9570, 9716-35  i        i ��� ���' ���     i -   - '  ".' r    ',; ��� ; -  Ifi-FOOT runabout. CO hp outboard. First class cbriditlpn,  Value $1,100 or trade for station waiion or ranch wagon  same value or offer. Pli, 886-  9373 after 0 p.m. 9718-33  FOR   SALE-14   foot   Clinker  built' boat wilh lnbpqrtf A>}0-  ���tor." Cash ��� $85.- Phono  9679.34  22' CABIN boat. CO hp marine.  $305. _��h. 885-9705, 9715-35'  TA>    SANCiSTKltCHAFT    boat  with wiiubhlold, .18 hp Kvln-  nulp  motor and  trailer,   .550,  en fib. Phone 885-0505,     0582-Wn  ONE ACRE���Mostly cleared���  new bulldozed. Permanent  creek and well. Ten minutes  walk to beach or highway.  Landscaped, lawns, many  flowers and stone walls. Cabin  and other buildings. Power and  phone. 886-2569 evenings.  9672-33  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  tage on SO'xilO' view lot, near  beach. $5,000 with $500 down.���  Less for cash. Montreal Trust,  Vancouver, or Kay Butler, Gibsons. 9697-33   3-BEDROpMS, living     room,....  kitchen, bath, utility and garage. Close to beach. Large,  level lot. 90'x210'. Oil furnace,  220 wiring. For information  call Kenneth Austin,  886-2268.  4787-tfn  1.6 ACRES Selma Park. Waterfront   property   on  highway,  .by owner. Phone FA 5-1518.    .  WATERFRONT  Beautifully built and finished  2-BR view home. Full concrete  basement. All facilities. Many  ���extras plus 100' sandy b^ach.  $10,000 down, good terms on  balance.  f  $10,000 DOWN buys this large  level parcel of land. Over 225'  sheltered beach-main home,  Beach house and cottage. Year-  round stream, excellent water.  Within easy reach shopping and  transportation. A terrific development and very fine  buy.  ���50'   waterfront, in   Gibsons; > -��� 4-  BR   house,   large   lot.   $3,000  down on $11,600.  Easy terms,  Foreshore, rights.  Roberts Creek Area:  Bright 2-BR view homp on 65'  waterfront property, Auto, oil  furnace, auto, hot water, etc.  Full price $20,000. Offers on  ..  terms. .���.;. ',;.'���, ��� .���.. -  Wilson Creek:  2 finely-developed acres. Wcl|  designed and built 3-BR home,  20'xl6! living room, full cement  basement. AH klntlfj of extras,  Patio and garage, large waterfront,  V* down on $40,000.  -^���^In'���-���Selma ���fqrk:  $14,500 Is full,price on this 3-  Iill home, 50' sliorefront, lnrffo  lot. Can bo had now for $3,w.)  down!  ���'V'e.'Mcmynn  REAL EST ATI: &  INSURANCE  m      (tf}0-21W  ItCH,  88IJ-2500, 880-2081, 880-2393  FOR SALE (Continued)  CREpSOTE log piles. Mostly  new. 50'x65\ Half price. Situated in Pender Harbour area,.  Box' 9712, Sechelt Pemrisiila  Times,  Sechelt, B.C.  '   9712-35  ^^^ '     ** r  PART   WOOD,   part   propane  stove. Brownie camera  with  flash. Phone 885-9403.      9673-34  LARGE faily size Glazier Cool-  ers to clear. $5.95 with large  Coleman   Ice   Pack   free.   At1  Earls, Gibsons, Ph.  886-8600.  9717-33    *t t  YOUTH bed' and  mattress in  _ good._condition__$35.00. JPhone  885-9635. 9709-33  2-BEDROOM home on 270 ,feet  of water frontage with good  garden and all kinds of fruit  trees, with effeek running  through property. Water >L in  house, electric lights, and bathroom. Ai the foot of Bryson  road, Silver Sands. Phone 883-  2493,  Mr. D.  Burt. 9657-34  EASY   WRINGER   washer.   In  good   condition.   $35.   Phone  886-2378.   * ' 9*04-35  ��� ���  1���-  16-FOOT Kayak clipper ,fol$tyt'3  type with paddle. Phone 8*|5-  2835. Sfe?0-34  ONE TENT. Sleeps four. Cole-  man two-burner camp stove,  used. once. Ph. SB6-9327.  9^90-33  2-YEAR-OLD    Inglis    wringer  washer   in   ekcellent   condition.  Phone '885-2153^ '   9^65-33  1 ROLL AWAY Bed, $7.00; 1  power mpwer, $20.00; 1 step  chair, $5.00; 6 gals, polyure-  thahe varnish, gloss, $7.00 gal;  1 ��� chesterfield chair, green,  $7.00; 1 rocker, needs recover?  ing, $5.00. Phone 886-9993.  9693-33  MacDOU GALL deep \yell  pump. 27 ft. 1%" pipe plus  50 ft. electric wiring. Used 5.  months. $100.00. Phone 885-  9515,885-2266. 9695-33  STIHL   power  saw   (Lightning  S).  Reasonable.  Ph. 886-7491.  9696-35  1 USED Oil range, $59.95 (Clare  " Jewel);   i   combination   gas  and  wood range,  $49.95;  Used  Kenmore   Electric   Dryer,   220-  volts, $69.95;  1 Easy Spin dry,  washer,   $59.95;   1   used   Easy  washer,   $24.95;   Used   Moffat  Qottage    Range,    220    vol t s,.  $55.00.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Sechelt - Phone 885-2171  r*��3k-    9688-tfn  www,   Wox m    .( (|  '0714*33  TRAILERS  �����: i:  I nf* ' * *     >"J**  ,' ''III  2'NEW .SUBDIVISIONS '  WATERFRONT LOTS  Epjjs Cove Subdivision -��� adjacent to , Earls Coyo  fepy tej-(T.lnal on iho Sunshine Coasj Higliway.  Ma(.e|fq  Parte Subdivision  ���  overlooking   Pendor  Harbour and Gulf ���- AQ% dovwv'��� easy -terms   ,   ���"., -on balance. DIs .ount fpr cash.,. .    ,    .   .  FOR SALE BY OWNER  O. SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono B83-2233 or phone North, Vancouver  '       ,'   *    ' '   "       985-4934  1005 SCOTTY Sporl. mnn trailer, Ah now. {iloop. throo.  Propnno cooking^ Ice box, pro-  pami and clpctrlc JlglitH. Ideal  for liunjlng or travelllnj{, Onw  wolght 075, Phono. Ht.r>��r>��r��,  V ,. ,      i)7|M).tf(t  FOR SALE  12-FOOT  $225,  with 5 hp  Slr'hUon. Phono 81  )> o a I.,  Hrl_l4H  and  in-8020,'  it(!i)r,-:i(!u  SINOER   trendlo   ����wlnj<   ma-  chine in good working condi-  ..Hon. Qpo Jiianllo. clock....Phono  88��.>:>:i7. 97U.:i:j  'J'iiutKK'PlGco  picnic net,  ��'  x  8P", Palnjod. $20, Phono WW-  twif). ' mvn  yi^mi\,Wa^^  . or . iilo. flood condition, l'h-  ��tt..i_j2i or mmi,..., jmmw  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boot Hardwqre  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  ��� ".���'���������������..���" :-'-'.-...J:"'-:        ; 7857-tfn "  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE-  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. VVe bi_ty. ar\d  sell everything  ...��� ������ ^^���':;���. '   9"Hfq.  legaL Notices  WATER  ACT  .'',. ,,���.'...���,,'. ;5'.;Section, 20  FIJ^AL \YATER MCENC12  7319, Half Mooi. Creek, which  authorizes t^o ^version nnd  use of 40P gallons a ^ay of w .-  ter throughout the year, for  domestic, purpose on that part  of the westerly portion of Lot  1038, Group i, New Wcstmin-  stcr District, on w^lcfi.was situate nt the date of Issue of the  licence (13th , March,/1930) a  dwelling and appendMo there-  to, has become subject'to cancellation for failure by the 11-  consco for three year, to pay  tho rentals duo the Crown in  respect of tho licence.  Notice Ih 'hereby given Hint,  unless tho outs|.i|nding reniul.s  totalling $30,00 ^ro pa|d on or  before sixty days typm thp"  date of m publicatloit of \\xi>,  N, ticp, . Fln.nl', 'Vyfltor Llppncp  7318  will  bo  cancelled,  To onauro that the arrears (if  rpntalfl arc received before tho  expiration of this , Notice^, all  rflii.l|.tflDCft�� shouhl bo sent to  t h o Comptroller of Water  HjglitH, 'PnrlinihQn't JtylldlngH,  Victoria, D.C., and the llcunco  nnmbor quoted, ,..  Thlalfl thP t|ilr<l''publlontloi,,  ll, IX JMlppk,  Co;np|roll<!|' of W��l��r  'WK.ttlMKM.���I��nl), Juno 29, July fl,  13, 20," 190(1.  IPRPPE  NpTtOPLAV  LEGAL NOTICES (cont'd)  \ ; ""���" "���" a��" ,     "   -v - -  VANCOUVER LAND    '  JiEpQRpiN^. DISTRICT.  TAKE NOTICE that Q. B.  Logging Cq. Ltd., "o��v Lake  Cdwicfian, B.C., Logging Company, intends to apply for a  .lease of the following described lands, situated on Prince  of Wales Reach, Jervis Inlet:  Conimencing. at a post plant- -  ed on the east shore'-of-Jeryis    Inlet approximately 17  chains '  Avest and dhe chain south of  the south \yest corner of Lot  -1681   -G.rout> -one    N.W.I.. r.  THENCE north 24 degrees east  a distance of 73 chains more  or less to the1 point of intersection with" the'east shore of  Jervis Inlet".' THENCE following said shore "line in a south:  erly direction a distance, of 55  chains more' or less to the  north east corner of Lot 6688  THENCE west six chains  THENCE south I degree 57  minutes aqd 50 seconds west,  a distance of twenty chains  THENCE sqUth 3Q degrees 01  minutes ��nd 44 seconds west,  a distance of |piu; chains more  or less to the poiiit of intersection with the aforesaid  shoreline oi Jervis Inlet  THENCE following said shoreline in | southerly 'ahd westerly direction,:'Ji_;distance of 12  chains more or^ less to the  point of commencement, and  containing 53 acres nu>re or  less for " the purpose of log  booming, sorting 'and storage  ground.  Dated June 21, 1966.  O. B. Logging Co. Ltd.,  B. T. Briggs,  Director.  9643Pub. June 29; July 6, 13,  20, 1966. '���������   Readers Right  ���L . . i ' ���   ��� ������ ���  Letters to the Editor must carry asignature ana  address, although a pen-name may be used fot  publication.  Community minded  Editor, The Times:  Sir���I woidd like to correct a statement  made by a Gibsons councillor a$ quoted  by your paper in last week's edition, in  regards to the lack of floats at Gibsons  for swimming lessons. The councillor stated, "No other community has provided  floats for swimming lessons.'*  Hopkips Landing has provided .two  floats for swimmers for several years.  This summer we found we were left with  one damaged float. A group of community-minted fathers put forth a large effort and we now have two fine floats at  Hopkins and the only cost to the community was. for the nails.  NANCY  DOUGLAS  Job well done  .Editor, The Times:  ' Sir���May we take advantage of your  columns to congratulate the Gibsons July  1st Committee for a job well done.  The prograjn of events was varied, well  planned and timed. The parade was excellent and those who took part deserve  thanks as well.  ^e had visitors from Burnaby and New  Westminster whej enjoyed theniselyes from  * the' salmon derby on v through' the rest of  the program. '' '������'���'-''���  ,- We notice that the July 1 chairmen  have thanked the members of their committee, the clubs and merchants who help-,  ed. We'd like to add the thanks of the  public who so enjoyed) t\ie day. Their effort was really appreciated.  'A* VfeJ&lSiO feel The Times deserves congratulations for the excellent coverage giy-  piiiheJiily 1st Queen, parade aqd other  July 1st events.  Bud and Celia Fisher and children  Support needed  Editor, The Times:  Sir���Having been to the recent meeting  of the Gibsons ce^tcppial committee which  was very poorly Attended, It is obvious  that if vvp qrp to mpct the government's  deadline of starting actual work on a site  by September that more people must tqkc  an aqtlye and constructive lntcrcHt in the  project of building a swimming pool.  The only suggested site which seems  to meet with tho approval of thc Village  is lcasecj from the Ang|lcnn Church by  the Kinsmen, and pprmlssion to use this  land has yet to bp granted. So may I  urge yoijr readers who support' this pro-  Jept to get Involved, gpt your club, association or union not pnly t�� support, tyit  to spck representation.  The cost of $iO,<H)0 to $20,000 should bo  easily shared If all organizations Intercut-  pd In physical rpcroqtlon $'. j-iw. tho pro-  jeet, at^d we as coqirftjinlty members  -.houw-makc.ura*th^tn^piOi()riri<��.ftWU"  atn plflpe which l�� of tho most benefit  and convenience tri tlio 'majority"of the  community.  IlERNAnp, LrmSJOHN  Drudgery Is n�� ncpessary to call out  the tfpaHuros of the inlnd as harrowing  , and,plantlpg thoao,of' Uio .earth,���  Davis' Diary: y  - 7-rby Jock Dovfa4 M.P. v  IT LOOKS as * if Canidi'ilo niassiye ^ald, ,;  of wheat to Communist ,China? are taR-'"  ing on added significance. * The USSR and '  Red China are becoming more dependent  on Canada for food. This augilrs ^ell fbr  the future". Wheat, in other^ ivords, cgutipl  be our most effective answer tVthe* atomic  bomb. . .4      ' Mj.  Rene MacColl, Canadian correspondent  for the London Daily Express saidas much  recently���In his "Wheat is-Peace'' story  he said that "Canada, by dint of hard  work, highly sophisticated farming and an  agricultural expertise matched nowhere-^-  riot even in the United'States���fcj in 'the ~  position to feed the proliferating* millions  behind the Iron Curtain."     - \ \ -  readers in the'U.K. that "this may constitute the great breakthrough' fqr vyhlph  we have all been waitihg . ".l. _ a breakthrough which will place the well-meant  but tortuous efforts towards peace at  Geneva, New York and elsewhere in the  realm of shadow-boxing."  The inspiration for Mr. MacColl's article possibly came from interviews which  he had with Canada's minister of external  affairs, Paul Martin and Agriculture Minister Joe Greene. Mr. Greene, in his colorful way said that the human need for food  was a basic fact of life. With Canadian  wheat feeding the Communist nations,' tHe  awesome. '  "'" ^y--"-*y  Mr. Greene <juippe�� thqt if ]^[p(spoy^ pd  Peking eve*r furned thleir gUns on the $!$&"'  they would be shootip themselves iiy$e  stomach. Communist ICBMs lofting 'over  the: pole or across the Pacific pould put  Russian and Chinese Communists on starvation rations.  Commenting on the latest $800 million *  Wheat sale to th? USSIt, l|e went oi.iqMjr  that Canada has developed a special relationship with the Russians and Chinese.  "And, if the Communist nations were ever  tempted to think of mischief, then their  dependence on Canada for food could be  expected to make them think again. Canada has always- regarded herself as a  nation patiently building bridges cif understanding wdth others," he said. "fRup  could be our most important bridge of alt  "The fact to grasp," Canada's agriculture  minister said, "is that the day of cereal  surpluses is over. We will be selling every  bushel we can grow; millions of thein i��  China and Russia���and when you are doing so big and so vital a business as this,  ybu are less likely to find your customers  at your throat."  External Affairs Minister Martin went  on to say that ''We have Jiever.hesitated  to sell wheat to any country, Whatever its  ideology. Look at it like this���it is simply  part of the process of building a peaceful  world."  Referring to Canada's first wheat sales  to Poland more than a decade ago, Mr.  Martin explained: "We went ahead trying  to forage trade links with the nations of  the east when others in the west were hesitant. Now nobody denies the usefulness  of these new relationships. The possibilities are enormous."  ���im  ii li 1. il��.i  stem*  ���      ', _ _...,, ���_.    , '-���<������*"<  T  <" ��',.��  'JU'V. '-, As  TUitlBS  80S H SS WWCTOBY  "->��   ,*.' ~  ELECTRA'CLfAN  Upholstery 'Cleaning'-' Carfiefs'  _  ".     y  FMfniture V Rugs l   ;-''-  For appointment Phone 886-9890  WIW'MIPP  mm mimmwvw  Tho  AiwlicanQhurch  pp CANADA  Rcclor; Rcy, \\,, Barry . cnk��,  JMionos K8.1-. 793  ������'���~Si|nday;,-Jiily"^4th'7"'"--*'-"''''""  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  8 a,m.���Holy Communion  |-|oly Comrpghlon-���9:30 d.m,  pyopsong���-3:00 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK  Evensong���7:30 p.m.  . very Wednesday 10 a,m, Holy Communion  St. John's United ��lmrch  Wilson Creek. B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worshrf>-^-l 1:15 a.m.  Led by AAfss H. E, Campbell ���..  Except on 2nd Sunday each $on_h,  Family Service���1.1:15 am.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron -  SUNSHINE COAST  GQSREL CHURCH  (Undenominational),  Sunday School 10;00 a.m...  Church Service 11:15 o.m'  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELS  Selma Park Community Hall  BETHfL BAPJIST CHURCH  service:"       ���       ���������;;:;'$icii!iii,t  Sunday School ��� \f>;Q0| a.^'  .       Church Service ��� 11:15 a,n\., \  Prayer��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend any or each serylcq,  fiw��w^<��iw��iwww��vv��n��w��vwMw>ww��wwyMvw^^  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  . l___        L H|66j.  Phone 885-9425  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks apd Prain Fields ��� Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work. *  Screened Cement Grqvel -Fi|l and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMERIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  .  , .   Majjeifa Por|/B.C.../  Your; <Q^C Service Ceptr^ - Periipsula Evinifude  Dealer^- Cabins - Trqilere 8^Bpok-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - UaUnthihg Rartip-  Phone 883-2266  �� ' '      ' T '       *    -'   "' *  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY BOAT WORKS  A COMPLETE LlNE OF BOAT REPAIP.S  Garden Bay, B.C. - Phone 883-2366  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 8816-7764  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. J. Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ILECTRIC LTP,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062   JOHN DE KLEER  < Building Contracting  Sechelt, R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road  Phpne 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 886-2848 or 886-2404  PORPOISE BAY WATpR TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  6t, Radio7 Mar Dee  Ty-y.-^:;; GEORGE WAGMAN .,���������.;��� ������������������.������'.-  Back Hoc and Froqt End  ������������ .;, ���'���.:.'....'.;.. .Loader.Work.,"���,;:,';���,',:',  Eicavating ��� Ditching  Custom Tractor Work  885-2047 -y- Sechelt, B.C.  FIELDS ROAD (Airport-, Road)        ���  No Down Payment * BanEx Interest - Tw Yw To P��y  Complefe Llrt0 ttf Appliances  For Frco Efltlmnto^ Call 886-2728  **^��WHW.*S#(.Tt��lWrf^i��*WF��B��BW��i��!*iB '  z!!!!!!!Z!!!Z!!!!!!!^  TIIE CORpO|lAT!0^ OF TH* VILLAGE OF GIBSOHS LANP!HG  BYLAW N��. 178  A BYf^W TO AUTHORIZE CONSTRUCTION OF IMPROVEMENTS  TO THE WATER UTILIY AND THE BORROWING OF THE  ESTIMATED COST THEREOF  A. Bylaw No. 178 a^r|ioflzes ^\\p construction of |rnproyo|Tqer^s fls  fo||p\Vs: Ground wgter tost clrllfinfl; procJuctlon well; pMmplns station  apd booster purnplng st^lop; feeder pFln3; Improvomonts to existing concrete reservoirs; praqnej storogp reservoir,  -B,.-Thocost of tho work-N esllrhqtpd ^ |3p4113)000,00 which IncludQS'-  engineering; administration, contingency dpd bonc| discount cc-sts.  C, Tho dobt will bo repayable by onnual Instplrnonts of principal qpd  interest over q per|p.j of twenty yoqrs,  on tho 20th day of July; 19p6. not lost} than one tenth of tho owner"  electors petition the Council for tho submission of a bylpV/'for thp  ���-assent-of the owneMcclars, (touncll mqy adopt the bylaw-'  ;'��� ���       ' ./���; c. f.-.gooping; '���  ( Municipal Clork  k<i i' ;'��t'ii ' f i v'' r'i"t  I 4     I,     t  p^f+^i'^*^*^"!"*!***^*    I/.!'*'  "fP? -'.Asif V'-y'p '���M*'lft'< V'S'ffi \'t ^J^AA:" \ V' f   W   K 4   4   4 4    4   I  +   4   4   4   f   4   4   4   *    4 44   *   >'. t,   4..-4 ���/   *  0..'.   *   ,   4\   4    4   ��,.,.��,..*._    .      .....',I. ,.,..   ,��.��.��,.,.,,,,',,.��   _..   ,._,.,.��.  /.���Iwil^**?^!^'^^'*'?1'^ *** $���*'*> >*$***-**-t<+4r-*tl*  +  6lllt.*,>.*."���   14   I   *...   f^'* 4 !<* '#���*.#. It '*.((..# #4 .* ..    t  .*��� A f>   t   fi-4441-r'* <V    1:4   4  0.4   ft   0   4.4   4   .    14 -4 ..��   .4.4   *.*,* ,4,   4., ��4,Jf .4 44  ',     Jiaft teP'A* .ijh  '*' l' ���*' 'A " ''    tl ���     '     ''  '''   *'��� ''��� .   i'iI*   ' ���'   **�����*'���'''*'������   '    ��������������!   4 .444,44 ,1    444   4   '.   p.    f   i' 4', 4    t  '4    <    1    >    ��    ���   ��    ,1    1    I    4   ,    I    .   .    .    ,.  I    .'   4    f,  >   ,'f >    ���    (    �� 1 >    I    ���    ���   ,������    .,   4    I  ���} .    jy'iNttfi^iC'*'11*'' ''��� ' ' '      ' 1        , ������������)��� ���'������'������ ,'":/,'     ���   1;   ���   ���        i.p ���������, ���  1, ������)��� ,.,.,���.... i-,, ���,. .,     ti.,.   .......  f.,!4eti..i,tt*W4l'l44JJ*rft W*44llUA I14..P  ���#  *���   *   ft *   t   t   g,  i(��;��f'*p��,ftv|   ���  'H**">ffo#MW"ilH<e*l��l��pW1'iSl��l*i  1 >#i  M^^MUt*-.!1  p^��H?��*WsMH^tltf I-    "���&4l444l4p4*4VTHmi>f.)l��4tf>t4 i '  V.  .'  , I    \   k~p  &Ki  t%mu^A*Mt/  fri"!1    iCl     *���**���  **  -tf   *���   M    ��** ��   >  -V-^^yJ^/i.       ���-<>--  r*^^^��W^2^tf^��^jfc*f*, ���  ���*.    +     -���  I.  -  . ���^_*;J-,^_^  -    viil  ir-i *it��**  *  Round die town  j  -by Ed Green  Teen town  ENTERPRisiNG Port Mellon Teen   waiting to be won and as soon as Willis   and   Joanne   Ferguson.   The  Town members knew just how to   lunch was over, they were doing a large Panda which Judy is holding  keep the small fry amused during   brisk business. In charge of the booth was raffled and won by newcomers  the sports day. Colorful novelties at   when this picture was taken were to the area Mr  and Mrs. C. Simon-  the  "ball  throw"  booth  were  just   Carrie Gallier, Judy Piket, Angela ok and youngsters.  "���\_ .  Teamwork  THREE-legged^af'^fsfiip-,'oE''uESwf ori  the part of the organizers  en-  ise Littlejohn and David Davies couraged boys to team up with girls  paid off at Port Mellon Community in the mixed race by giving them a  Sports Day races for they managed head start,  to break the tape first!  Crafty dodge  V,  Pie Queen  ELPHINSTONE student Sharon Thomas was declared Port Mellon Pie  Queon, at the Community Sports  Day. 'Twenty three pies were donated  for refreshments and tho cooks were  unaware that' 1ht��y would be.Judged  so the award came as a complete  surprise to young Sharon.  Italian publisher Valentino ��� l.ompiant  sometimes Inserta In his lx>ok. a card  that roads: "If you did hot llko this book,  j?lvo It to someone else; tastes differ, and  ho may like It bettor than you did,, If,  however, you Uko tho book, do not lend  it .(> anybody; that's a disservice to tho  author, Make them buy tholr o\yn copies."  Around Gibsons  THE KEN Austins have-sold their home  in Headlands district. Mr. Austin is superintendent of Moraine at B.C. Hydro's  Portage Mountain Dam at Hudson Hope.  Mrs. Arthur Cowan and. mother Mrs.  Burton also Miss Neva Cowan, are out  from Vancouver staying at Uieir summer  home in Gibsons.  Mrs. J. Hicks of Nanaimo spent a  couple of days at the home of her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ron Godfrey. Captain and Mrs. .1. Hicks former residents, have spent the past ten years"at'  Nanaimo and will be moving to North Vancouver in August. Captain Hicks is on thc  B.C.   Ferry,  Nanaimo  to  Horseshoe  Bay  run. '"  '  ���  Mrs,  Ethel Barnes is visiting her son-  in-law and daughter (Hilda), Mr; and Mrs. ,  Phillip de Ixjenheer at Williams Lake.  Mrs. Ey. Clarke from Richmond. and  former Gibsons resident, has returned to  the district, buying thc Parnwell home.  With Mrs. Clarke are her twin daughters,  penisc and Debra. Her son Leonard, is  working at Ocean Falls and 'son Donald'  is in N(jvir Scotia; daughter Cindy Is working in Montreal and daughter 'Penny is  married,' living in Vancouver. Welcome  back "Ev."  Mr, and Mrs, H, S. Johnston ami family  have been holidaying at their Hopkins  Landing summer homo, '  Mrs. KnrI Heinz Schrocrs has arrived  fro mFlin Flon, Manitoba, to join her husband hero. '  Mr. and Mrs, Alf Clarke were present,.  ly surprised  vvl.cn  Mr,  Clarke's brother,  Tom, accompanied by- Mr, and  Mrs,  A;  Kay tor, al lof Rcglna, motored out for a  few days visit hero,  Mr, and Mrs. Robert Holder and son  Barry of Vancouver, are holidaying in Gibsons for several weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Greggain are a-  way on a holiday, camping trip,w|uchj will  take them as far'as CalifonM.   "'\ ,��  Mrs. J, L. Myers has been yisitinjg her  sister at Creston where her sister's aanU  versary was being celebrated.  Mrs. Eileen Glassford is attending Summer School, staying at her home arc Mr.  and Mrs. Bill Stannard, who are interested in I.S.C.F. and while here are helping  with Young Peoples' meetings and outings.  Miss  Evelyn and, MiSs  Marilyn Hollowink have gone to Creston to visit their  ''sister'."' ; ���,l"'-'';"'  Thc C, Chapmans have sold their summer home at. Hopkins Landing and arc  yisitirig with the Bradens. ,      i ���  The H.R, Hendersons were recently  out from Vancouver visiting their country  home ,at Hopkins Landing.        ^ ���,  Mr. .irid Mrs. Keith Giles and family  from Midnapojro, Alberta, were guests for  a \vpek at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C.  Mahlman.  Mr. and Mrs, John Robinson spent a  week visiting friends in Lowell River.  Visiting Mrs. Charles Strom wore her  sister and niece,: Mrs. J; Honcynian and  Miss Sheila Cuhningham  from Ladncr.  Mrs, Frank A. Taylpr, Gower J>oint  Road and her daughter Mrs. Aloe Cotter  and family of Vancouver, vacationing at  her home.  Miss Nanottc Herdj, hi Is staying in Van-  couver >vlth Mr. and Mrs. M. Nlsscn while  attending Summer School.  IN. THE last issue of The Times I ��ee  .where we are all back in the ^-oove  again'around the municipal hall. Right here  inj democracy's finest hour our commas- -  sioners are exercising, if not overworking,  their right to disagree witli anything that  anyone else suggests. This' isj the way it  sp9^i .]>?��� -It .everything,_was_running .  smoothly  and  all  were in harmony  we  might get something done and that would'  hever do. There would he nothing to hag-  gle about and whoever heard' of producing anything .worthwhile^ without a lot of  dissension? Nobody, that's who.  Right off the bat Commissioner Benner  finds that he has bean unhorsed as council representative of the -centennial committee; in fact he has been totally ignored  and Commissioner Clarke is carrying the  ball., Since it is considered right and proper that a chairman have a chair to sit  in and also a slight clue as to what is going on in what lie thought was his department, he lodged a strong protest and said  it was indeed a strange way of doing  things. He was then informed that since,  he had experienced much difficulty in-/  working with the chairman on these matters, it was better for Commissioner Rae  Clarke to handle the job. This, says Mr.  Benner, is most astonishing news in view  of the fact that there had been no meetings this year and to make sure there  would be none as far as he was' conjeern-  , ed he resigned from a. position he never  occupied.  This was clearly no night for serenity  in the council hall. Everybody took dead  aim at Commissioner Ben Lang and let  fly with both barrels. They kept Ben so  busy thinking up new answers that he probably wished they would stop long enough  for refreshments because it is a Svell-  known fact that refreshment is a must for  all under such circumstances. However,  Mr. Benner asked so many questions a-  bout work on roads that Mr. Lang must  have wished he might be on one, a freeway leading to Mexico would be just right.  Mr. Lang was asked why a certain ditch  hadn't been filled in according to contract  and he said that gravel was in short supply and he is thinking this is an answer  they can't quarrel with when Mr. Hansen,  a shrewd person, asked why all that gravel v/as piled against the emergency exit  door of the bowling alley and when was  Mr. Lang going to have it removed. Mr.  .Lang said;it was. hard, to hire a .cat skinner to run a bulldozer around the place  but he would see the work was done as  . soon as possible. He is feeling pleased a-  bout this when Mr. Benner, who is chairman of the recreation committee, remarked that Hackett Park is a mess and though  he was in charge of recreation it was not  his duty to run around the park with a  pushcart and broom and clean up after  the park had been used. This, he said, was.  in Mr. Lang's department.  Just about every complaint in the book  and a lot that weren't, were registered a-  gainst this and that committee and it turns  out that Mr. Lang is chairman of just a-  bout everything except the "Let's Be Kind  To Local Contractors" committee, but as  soon as-,one . is-jforpved he will, see what  can be done about that too. This causes  Commissioner Clarke to express his opinion that being chairman of so many committees is too big a load for one man to  carry. '  By now Mr. Lang evidently feels he has  been the target of too much criticism and  it is time he got in a, lick or two, so  when the matter of a new municipal hall  arises he is all ready. It seems there is  a reputable firm of contractors around who,  specialize in building municipal halls and  they have not only built One for Gibsons,  but have also built other satisfactory business houses in Gibsons at most reason-  ��� able costs. They have already submitted  plans calling for the erection of a one  storey building with plenty of floor space  and their bid includes the removal of the  old building, architects fees, landscaping  and everything else, They will do all this  for a mere $19,000.  Mr. Hansen feels this cost is high but  is reminded by Mr. Clarke that lumber  costs and everything else have" risen and  some' Hollywood stars  have an, outhouse  costing more than that. Since we do not  wish to build an outhouse' of any kind a-  round .here it ;is practically agreed' that  the contract be awarded at once and get,  on with the job. This too, Mr. "Lang,1 &  rank heresay. There can't be much merit  in the proposal he feels, if, everybody lifce$  it. Why,, he asks, wasn't this contract advertised and everybody given a chance to  bid. That, be thinks, will hold them.   '  'Why, indeed? Chairman Chris "Johnston  points out that local builders hadn't previously shown interest and in thesejnrcunt.  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 20, 1966  Pose 3  i. !  stances, if they" .stalled around too much,  the costs would steadily rise. This" firm,  she said, had proven their ability;" they had  the experience and equipment and were  ready to~~start at once. The motion'to a-  ward them the contract was promptly passed. <  The foregoing would seem to indicate  that ouf village council do more haggling  and buck passing than they were elected  for. This is not so. In our system of government, federal, provincial and even civic, we have the opposition who challenge  every bill put before them. That is the  way it should be. It took Ottawa fifteen  years or more to get out a used car lot  banner and call it our national flag. They  only did it then to keep the flag printing  .works \n{Toyko from closing .down. Getting colser to home we find that the Vancouver city council are still chewing over  legislation they have had on the books '  for months and even years. The only thing  that happened fast was when Mayor Ra��-  thie decided he needed his office retreading. That cost forty thousand dollars. Come  -pare that-with- our- nineteen thousand for "  a complete hall.  If there is any criticism'due about a-  gra_rdingjhe_contract_for_this hall without _  .asking for bids from all and sundry we  can consider the fact that the hospital  board in their brief to the Minister of  Health for an extension to St. Mary's Hospital recommended that if passed they  would invite the original contractors to do  the work as they were satisfied with the  job well done on the present building.  Tings are moving fast around here  and we'd better move with them or we  might wake up some morning and find  that we have been left behind. This is the  center of the area. Let's keep it that way.  MtMHMHt  NEW  DELUXE CHAMPION  Vi Price Sole  GOOD SELECTION OF FIRESTONE AIR CLEANING  AND POLISHING MATERIALS  For Easy Budget Terms Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  .;,****    w Apply for A Bank Loan  GIBSONS  H  SERVICE  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2572  r  NOTICE TO     ./  PROVINCIAL VOTERS  Those persons who are eligible and who have not  yet registered, may now obtain applications for  registration from the Registrar of, Voters, at the  Court House, Powell River, B.C., Phone 483-9313,  by applying in person, by mail, or telephone, from  the registration centres listed below:   '  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD. - SECHELT  QUALIFICATIONS:  1. Nineteen years of age or older. ,  2. Canadian Citizen or British Subject.  3. Resident of Canada for past 12 months.  4. Resident of British Columbia for past '6  ' months.  J. V. GASPARD,  Registrar of Voters,     ,  6243 Walnut St.,  Powell River, B.C.  Phone: 483-9313  Intense: Where Hoy Scouts sleep, Cnvo  paintings; Deep frieze. I'nmc: Plum, tuckered oul. l.ookio: Wizard of odds, Crick:  Noise mnde by a Japanese camera. Suit  of armor: Knlghtgown, Gargoyle: A spit,  tin' Image.       y-y    ,  '��flS��/W��(**����*1*��W>!M*l*SJ^<!��1��'  ����vvvvvi*��*vvwyyywvvww*yvwyv*v��ci  No Cents  In Waiting  Pill ��<ty��(tliam��r. I�� not puMliM ��t dl>pl��ym) by the Liquor Conlinl Dotrd o'r hy Iho Gov ornmont o| Oilllih Columhli,  TheTimes  Classified  Make You  : Money!^  ftmjes  Phono  885-9654  :a:  JLja  HmJUUm  -B: HELD OVER.fr  CARUNG PI1MER BEER  p.0mm,-mfm,imm,mm.mm.mm-mmmmummmmm.,.04,mmm,ll .f ��� ���   .ni-i..,  ,���.���,,,  Featuring the ever popular  BUBBLES t HOPS  ��unique, li'slrt, 1 r frr ,nn�� cntritmnmrnt  jis o^iciqpijjj i^onucEn iij 1. z.  'jm^mtmrnrmmmmMwrntr' 1  vv>RliTIiG  -j^for every business need  Printed forms  will save you money,  Micyo wl  These days,  tho timo lost  MPORTAWTNOTICE  to everyone born i  ���i.  MO/A-l DO  ll Alii ft  sg>y f^y for Carting Pilsei\er SisS  A BriM Columbia favorite for more than Forty years.  ���.>  in tryjng to  "mpko do" with  t  old-fashioned methods  is fantastic, Printed  forms, with Times'  color-codo ideas, will  speed all your  office work. 7  Vou toll us Mat  YOU want . , ,  It's OUR jbusinoss  to plan it  ���.*Hilfa��pW"  Yoush6uld~ap^  old age security pension  immediately  If you do so you will r.oooivo your first payment In Jgnuan/, 1967  whon Old Ago Security becomes available, topteoos who  have roachod the age of 68.  '    ,    ���      '  IF YOU WERE BORN IN 1899  You should inEiko ppplicaiion at least sU months in advanco  of your 68th birthday.  I ��� If *P^B>MlSWI|rt^*il������lMtW  I 'I  at no oxtra costi  for you , , ,   .  The TIMES  PAYMENT IS/VOTAUTOIVIATIC-YQU MUST APPLY  Obtain an Old Ago Security application form at your local  Post Offlco. or by writing to, tho Regional Director of ..Old Ago  _S.OQUcUyJn,thQ^copUaLclty^oLyftur^pcQvi'ncojriiQ��QnvQlopa..  .Qoiitalnlna.il. Q^oppllcatlooJc?r-i*n.tilsp-c,ont9ios^n information*  pamphlet on Old Ago Socurity which indicates the oxac. month ,  in which persons bom in 1899 should apply.           ." Publlalioc, by :''.   ,  THE DEPARTIVIENT OF NATIONAH HEALTH AMP WELFARE  .   .��� . .     ���..,.'. . by nulhurlty of ..,,.,        ,       ,  Tho llynuurublo AlUn J. MucEuwhuri   '  ill.  I'll  to ^.    f|it,^>^ _ _* h- jit* v.rfVfr  'Ilf |  >!  .(_._���.  .,.��.tl,*M4**.,��m ,*^+~rt#,sn*.rf����H��*^  i ,lt,Jr9it����*>'  m-"\  4    4.4     r  ��� ,%4>i fofrf, -\l  B.C. Wildlife Federation . . .   ; . S-3  , .^, _  Provincial government  s " i.  rapped log drives  Page 4  ' Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July JQ,fl *_$*  r.-i J    4      f  -I ���>���<{  -    crease   in   the , Strait?" IttwMr ~'mW*  '    - stocks, bringingt them up to' ttieife present  high level. /    >*      y    \ "7l ^  ' "The'ligures , in the Salmon Cojrimte-  _  sion   report   merely  sl.qw   thql   socfceye  stocks wpre at a natural low(eblj coring  ��,_,���_..-       . , ���. .   ,...���.     it_ _ .. the periods of earlier log drives, qntf tnat  RECENT controversy over lpg drives on    fisheries interests and also that the pro-    th    increase in the use 0$ the r.ver by  ' * salmon-��pawiu>g rivers is of ynorn than    yinriui goyernm.nt has been chimed to    gpawning sockeye'.has token* pW1 since"  have  countless sport flsbeTipeq  <Our stand since^ the log 4Hv, s became  ip i  i t  p*  Change of location  GENTLEMAN in the doorway of Se-    way for the rne;\y building. Contract-  chelt municipal office could be a    ors started on schedule last week and  taxpayer rushing to get out befqre   have already commenced work on  the building is moved away to make    the new hall.  Egmont Eye  -���by John Dunlop  RANDOM jottings on a ten day trip to  Vancouver and to, Vancouver Island ���  a pet peeve on an otherwise good seryice.  Why does the B.���. Ferried c,n the Howe  Sound crossing, insist on crowding, vehicles  bumper to bumper and jn many, many  instances, so close to the side of the vessel that it is impossible to open doors?  This is understandable when there is  a capacity load, but Very often the same  conditions apply when only a few cars and  trucks are being embarked, probably thirty cars and four or five trucks. You are  flagged to the outside line on the ferry,  you approach your parking slot allowing  enough room in which to open the outside doors, but the deck-hand lias other  ideas. He waves you closer and closer to  the side of the ship until you cannot possibly get out of your car on that side.  When you do get out you find that the  centre strip is vacant ��� or you drive up  behind the car ahead and stop. The clock  hand is there again, both arms in the air,  hands urging you to c^me ahead. You  start your engine, put your car in motion and advance anywhere from one to  six inches when the arms suddenly come  down to a stop position. Why the big  squeeze on those occasions when there is  On the move pIei^ of parking sPace to sP*re?  B^QOLLY! Looks as tough he ft*   amended w,eU and tb* building was   ��� & SS^SX w.*��TSS ��J'  it too late, a few more minutes    settled on its  new location a few    sense on vessels the size of the Larigdale-  Sechelt Queens, with only a half load, as  long as it,,is, properly.distributed.,,It, is  not only unnecessary with a small load,  it is a constant annoyance to many of the  people who travel on the ferries.  Vancouver is bulging at the seams with  tourists from all parts of the Dominion,  U.S.A. and beyond. Same on the C.P.R.  A-i ... princess to Nanaimo.' Met and talked"'"to*  several of them, most of whom had heard  plenty about Vancouver and the Interior.  Victoria, Nanaimo, Penticton and Kelow-  na were mentioned in particular, but not  Fraser River pub mills for the purpose of .- r -.-���- --___.;. . _ ��� u0in *c_t ��i'.r .__.   Opposition -vyithin-the-province-to-the-protecting-flsh:-%ny-of them -the-same ^n jig^y^s^en^Je^  -logs drives ^hasbe^ spearheaded by two" ��sh that depend on the Stellako River fZc! Z  ^become* ��%$ S-  S^T'.*^- i?' ^ld^_ S?,^, aW*        The federation also expressed consider- t     d to their environment. There ate no  . |he United Fishermen qnd Allied Workers"    able   surprise   at the   provincial   govern- ^Jematives for them-there are alterna-  - Union.       ���__ -ment's-statement that-the -federal fisher- ���t-- -economic^methods" of haultogs'logsr  Jhl ?uCV?fild"fe Werati?^ *�� we?    ies report was one-sided-    ni K our efforts  to bring these matters  offered the following statement on the sub-        "The report on the Stellako prepared t   ,jfiut c��an be construed as scare' t<ich-  ject: fc- AU- T-t���~t!���' *�����'*��~ o��i��,���� r��rt*��- &  ki    _. ._  -In a recent statement  ' Resources Minister Williston  Outdoor  groups  are  'clouding  the  issues    ��,-'   WiUistpn's   own   government,   took  many  months to prepare.  The  technical  arid he could be airborne. ActuMy   yards away with no casualties.  Report from Expo., j  ow to git there  and where to stay  THE AVERAGE person planning, to visit  Expo next year has three main questions: How will I get to Montreal?. Will  Ifind a place to stay? How "will I get into  Expo?  With a year to go, the Expo. Corpora.-  tion is able to give assurance bn all.three  points..       ���    ' ' '* .'   *y ���'������ " '  - A" department, of  Expo  called  Expo-"  voyages is already in full operation and in  contact with travel  agents  and  carriers  throughout the world/Not)only ^''.information on Montreal  and  Expo  being made  , available through these sources, but the  corporation  is   co-operating  in  arranging  itineraries for package tours., and excursions. ,' *      . -"      -. *  ;  *",  Even more important is 'the'-, question  of   accommodation."  An   'official' housing  bureau,   Logexpo^ . has, been :" established. ���  1vill provide liaison between visitors j^nd  all facilities providing accommodation including' hotels, motels, boarding houses,  private .homes, willing to lease rooms,  camping grounds, trailer parks and institutions such'as universities an4 colleges.  The visitor 7is ' free to maire his own  reservations .in the normal way, but may  turn to Logexpo if  any  difficulty is, en-  where along tiie line.  Attending  the four  day national  con-  ventietfiOr the, Canadian' .fetterj&orf of Business and Professional^Women's Clute in  _     _ _ ^^ Victoria, last week, Lily Biinibp, in addi-  cduhtered/T^Tbilreau' usinf^fte'lat^t   ?on '*? h!f ^^f ^  ^?ate from the  about a log drive made in defiance of a  federal fishery ban on the Stellako River.'  He suggests that "outdoorsmen have got a  scare technique  going here.'  'In view of these comments by the  minister, the B.C. Wildlife Federation  \ypuld like to clarify the point as to who  ekactly is clouding the issue.  i "One good reasqn for permitting the  log drive to take place in 1965 was to enable fisheries biologists to determine just  v$iat the effects of a log drive on the river  V/buld be. The result of their comprehensive report led the minister of fisheries to  issue an order forbidding log driving on  tfie river this year. Williston's response  to this order was to seize the logs on behalf of the provincial government claiming that this was necessary in order to  recover stumpage for the province.  "According to reliable informants at  the scene of the log drive, stumpage on  the majority of these logs had been paid  before the drive commenced.  "Mr. Williston has since admitted,  of  course, that the logs were driven by the  provincial  government  in   order   to   test  Ottawa's jurisdiction oyer the waters.    ��  "Our fderation suggests that joint submissions   by   the   federal   and   provincial  governments to the supreme court for a  tiding on the constitutional issues would  .have been far more effective, and would  'not have put the provincial government in  the position of defying the federal ruling.  AA- "The  B.C.  Wildlife  Federation  "scare  |echnique" has been to point out that the  minister of fisheries' ruling to forbid log  '^riving on tbe river was based on a de-  .^tailed. factual .."eportf prepared- by expert  fisheries scientists who have spent much  pE their professional lives working on the  ^tellako and similar rivers, while Mr. Wil-  lliston's arbitrary action was based on the  assumption  that he was  right regardless  of the factual reports.  J% "Mr.   Williston's- reaction   to  the   reports seems to have been rather confusing. A few w��eks ago he was stating that  the report was nonsense, but he has recently stated that he has yet to read the  one of the visitors  spoken to had even    *eP��rt- His first reaction was to condemn  heard of the Sunshine Coast. Our tourist   ^e federal report as being completely uni-  publlcity people must be slipping up some-   $lteral>   yet   Federal   Fisheries   Minister  experts who ��� conducted the study in 1965  had several weeks prior to that year's  drive to prepare for their study program,  and were able to carry their studies  throughout the period of the drive, and  were able to study the spawning runs in  the fall of last year.  "Their reporti which indicated 8.6 per  cent loss of available spawning areas for  sockeye as a result of the 1965 drive, represented many man-months of carefid  study and evaluation. Mr. Williston's proposal to have the B.C. Research Council  conduct a study resulted in one biologist  from the research council starting work  after the drive had been held up a day  in order to permit him to make a start;  and according to Mr. Williston, his report  will be ready in the near future. We fail  to see how any serious comparison can be  made between the two studies.  "Defenders of the drive have claimed  that, log drives were successfully completed on the river for many years without any apparent effect on sockeye .stocks,  "The report makes .it abundatf-ly clear  , that these log drives were- conducted between the early 1920s and the 1940s at a ���  time when sotkeye stocks on the Stellako  River were at a very low ebb^as^a result of the Hell's Gate obstruction on the  Fraiser River. The installation of the. Cell's  Gate fishways resulted in a substantial in-  Late Classifieds  FOR RENT  FURNISHED house at Davis Bay.  Automatic  heat,  superb  view,  near  beach.  $80.00 month. Phone 885-2280. 5429-35  FOR SALE, Miscellaneous  OSTERIZER in A-l condition. With recipe  book. $20.00.  Phone G. T. Smith, 886-  2365. 5430-35  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY���THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  r��i  "Se* Jffi J>; for Safety"  886-7751  computer techniques, will keep mimite-  to-minute track of the 300,000 beds which  are expected to be available to visitors  in the Montreal area throughout Expo.  The system is designed to quickly put the  visitor-in touch with the type and price  range of accdmmdation he/is seeking.  , Adult, visitorsV, will pay "$Sj.50 to enter  the Expo site v^hifch is 10 minutes*from  downtown Montreal:  This   acjmi^sibh' will  ��� l i_       __.l.il     _'    _      _i>" _.!.'  '" '      .���      ''���'._  Sunshine Coast Chapter, alsb'acted as an  unofficial drum-beater for, the local tourist association. The three' gals attending  from the Sunshine Coast, Mrs. Ivy Bas-  ton and Mrs. Beverly Johnson, of Pq\yell  River, and my Lily (there's that Dean  Martin bit again) did not forget to extol  the beauties and attractions of our coastal  area whenever opportunity presented.  Almost 700 delegates from all parts of  Canada have now heard' of the Sunshine  ^Robichaud's  order forbidding log driving  |$ras  met by   a  unilateral  stand  on  the  Mart of the .province .in protection of -tfee.j,,,  figging inter .tStsv" r     *  ���F The federation- went on to express sur-"  prise.at.this move, noting, that most larger   logging   companies    co-operate   with  GENERAL METINC  Property Owners  West Sechelt Water District  WHI Be Held In Th^  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Thursday, July 28th - 8 p.m,  ELECTION OF TRUSTEES  Your Presence Urgently Requested  ���,u-     _. 4-      r *    v. include complete-use of the mass transit      ������- ������."  ���������i- v* M__. Uui.um.  This   bureau,   operating. free,. ;of   charge,    system?. Expo  Express,   which  wiU  take Coast, so you motel, boat-rental and other  ~~                                                                 them from on�� main, area of the exhjbi- tour!s^ res0^ tycoons had better, prepare  tion to another. It also provides entry into iiir a^ influx of eiastern visitors in ,967.  all the national pavilions and Expo theine Pn ye?, the gals attended to business also,  pavilions. --r-y-^y :-.-yA;���:'������'' .>s^;.;^.m.;tOltt.-:;';\F,'.;������������-..;;:.;���,���:��� -.���;,..-. -AA,y,-:,.-',.  However, visitors may receive consider- Equ^jl rights for worsen was we of the  able discounts on the admission price by big issiies. t am' all for thqt. N[o\v they,  buying mutiple admissions or by buying can ei^r wash or dry the dlsbes,  in-  Expo   "passports"   before   the   exhibition ' '���������-������     ���  '  opens. There are three types of passports:  daily,   seven-day  and  season.  These  are  available in prices for adults, youths ari^1  children;                                      ;.,p;;.;,:���_:���.:. ....:.  NEED A Cm?  NEW or USED  .   . TOf *���������'  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.cl  Phono 885-2111 ���Ted Farewell  "Buy, rent or tease"Canada's Largest Selection  nn  1  PATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  wnnnrKMnoflnonflcwnflnmwnnnn^^  ��� This frpe reminder of cpmlno events is a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD, Phono Secholt Peninsula Times direct for ...frco  listings, specifying "Date Pad", Please note that space is llmitetj pncl  some advance dates may have to wait their turn; also that this Is a  "reminder" listing only and cannot always carry full detail*,  July, 21rr-8,p,ip..l-CQ!on, Hall,. Secholt.,Sechelt, Flro.Protection��Dls*...  '  trlct election of trustees,  July 22-���8 p,m. Sechelt Legion'Hall, Holy Family CW.L, Bingo ond  Raffle.  July 23���Redrooffs, Centennial Country Fair. Proceeds for Secholt ���  Centennial Library.  July 25���8;00 p.m.* St. 13artholomow's Parish Hall. Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair Assn. meeting. ���.  July 29-^~2;0CM:0C) p,m. Robert Cummin a Garden,, Roherts Creek,  St, Aldan'flj WjA.,Annual Garden f'arly ond l3ako Solo.  ' r ' '  July 30��� IOiOO o.m.'4',00 p.m, Hospltpl Collage, Secholt. Girl Gwldd  A'-bn, Book Solo.  WE HAVE BUYERS   WE MEED YOUR LISTING      i ���  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  *m"   ������ ��� *  ^v ^ ^ ^mm ^^" p^ ?m   rm "wmiw  p"^ Mm wm  ^$9 mm MMnm mmW        wmm M   \mMmW   mm}  ReAlTV1 and| INSURANCE ��� Phono 885-2161  stead of leaving < the en^i^e jpb�� to tl^dr  husbands We, niei^ dp not n��ind( equality.  Closingf this week's scribbling, with a  pewtoal' observation, byr grandsp.n, Jphn  Black (Bytch to you Egmont kids), will  never be a public relations expert or a  member  of the  diplomatic  corps.  Scene  m    takes plapq outside the m^in door of a  y- Nanaimo supermarket wiiere Johnny Bovver, long-timp qce goj^lketspeV pf iho Toron- . Ghn����ru__*l__n <nAn  to Maple Lfafs jockey Qiub, is talking to ^^ ,���?^[MCii��" *_?" ^ .  and autogr��phi^g pictures,^or /lhe local KEITH.'Wright,,and . Wilms Marn-  youngsters. Up steps Butcli, whq i. an ar- son, actiy^ ^Jfl^rs pf the Sunshines  dent hockey fan, with a small card fpr Coast Golf and Country Club, take  Johnny to sign. time out to insipect the newly erected  "wTl. '?? y^ lr%tMffi* IvT 8i6n indicting site of Uie proposed  games on T.V." "Yftll, wylm t\\n\ ypu nre    ,' ,; " ���" ; " ', ���'"  T ��� .     ���        ,.   a renl fan, hero Is n big photo of me in ���  tho Toronto net." \Yith ^hat Johnny signs  the picturp and hands it t'd Butch, snylng,  "By the way, young follow, vyhich is yo|ir  favorite club?" "Detroit' Redwings," came  Dutch's uhoxpcctc<l reply, "Oh well, ypu  can't win 'cm ail," and with 'the. o purling word* Johnny grinned nnd turned to  See the oil new  6 Cylinder  Land Rover  THE WORLD'S MOST VERSATILE VEHICLE  GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  Largest Selection of all nine models, two  chassis lengths, gas or diesel engine.  -Station Wagons, Hardtops, Pickups,  Crummies, from $2895, Terms to Suit  Top Quality Used Models gas and diesel   ,  from Just $795. Eqsy Terms  WRITE, WIRE, OR TELEPHONE COLtECT  (D!LA[^E��E   SIDflPHINS  , QUALIFIED SERVICE FOR ALL 4-WHEEi. PRIVE VEHICLES  999 Klngsway at Windsor, Vancouver, B.C, Ttf 9-521. ,  *��� i  Thlt ��dy��illumiinl l> not publlihed or dliplivad by Ih* liquor Control Daird or by th* Govommtnt of tlflllih Columbia  KkW]t��/m&��&g5Nh^ **���-.'__ -_' ' z'4" ���.���?--t.-ib  "ft*  JOLLY ROGER INN  wmm.  u'.w  W  4����tl��l<'(i*,<<**'llll��M>4 "t 'OS'W*   I  r * W.��  iuiMi.�� n'Nr^M   I. ���. l-t *i A-1* M  ' -s�� )'!)(!  t Mm  iiim  tWi m  mms  THE JOLLY RQGER INN  is now >wm  A FULL MENU, WHiqj  'TRcTXl DES TRlIJi* ^''^poodsT  & CHAR BROILED STEAKS  IS FEATURED IN THE   I3UCCANEER,RPQ^W���_  VIEW ACCOMMODATION,IS  .AVAILABLE,  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIONS  PHONE 88S-0998  Mh  ^ HELD OVER._-  p^r   ' '   CAHUUQ TILSENER DEEH  Fearing the 'ever, popular  BUBBLES; HOPS  " ��� wlqiw, luht, rcfrciliirw cntcftjlnliifnt  J18 OFVOiqilliLJj pp,0PUCHD |IJ 19. S  Carling Pilscncr  A British ColnmUa favorite for more than Forty yean.  ^^f^^'H-. IV^JM If  jjrirhf..  l| IIIIWI iiii'ihwiii"1  ill   I  .     I    ll      '\   '  SlH��, ��� pvi  1"."'���">  ),{ '..',, iJ^*ti<*V�� r1, i r-f l''  I  i  I ll I  "^ *^ m f^,A,./ti )t+H-i4+*r*4*t  -______'. .^rf___. _____...  'r,  I   '"   *   I   '   * ^ fi   4  4   4   4   .   ,   4    I    ,   ,   ,  'I  r^f-vnif^fii^tf?^ **��-Marti* ��Jl sjH*v-wt  �� IA SjS^-    . '    '     ���    "-���"  ?*    mm ''-1*  *>"    '*' t'1/  *      t      *���     ��      4*     f*  f   i     f  *  (  i     t    I  t    i*t*fii*����ft  r   *  *   n   *   t  .,. ,.  JartdHrt*-.*^  .  .     I  i^il  4 l_�� 1,4 ,4 f*'*^1!*^^ I'np*,, ,*l )  �� �� t,, �� ��� ��� I -r-y^t ^-~ ^^-r-  - r- r~r   j~ J���S X   **- S ,"   r-Zf-  r~?F<   *~y t* S~ S      .       ���   S  n"      .    _  f���r-J   JP   . ���Z...r|V^   "t-iiYhh ti- fi  4  1     t .  1      1 '    1      p~" ->   .. <\, ��� . A  '    ,-,".    ��' " - v       Safety first  SWIMMINtfjessons got underway in Playground and swimming instruc-   Wednesdoy, July 20, 1906  th? Sechelt area last week. Thesfe tion is being given $t SecbeU, davis   Wilson tJreek youngsters h^ve been Bay and Wakefield, swimming only  learning different methods of "reach at  Redrooffs.   Further   information  save" technique and put their know- can be obtained from the Recreation  ledge to the test under the stipend- Office at 885-9965  sion of instructor lyiiss Sandy Raino.  Sechelt Peninsula Times; Page 5  Health Tips  Canadian 'Medical Assoc.  Position filled . .-.  ice-rnncipcil appointed  at special board meeting  .  THE CANADIAN Medical Association reports that there' are three common  types of ailaemia ��� those resulting from  insufficient intake of iron in tbe diet or  of absorption from the digestive system;  those resulting from the loss of blood;  and those due to some other disease altogether.  The first condition is called iron defi- '  ciency anaemia, and the others are called secondary anaemias. In the former  case, the patient may have been losing  MR. ALEC MERLING has been appoint- board,trustees' decided in committee, that iron by blood loss, either in long continual  ed vice-principal of Gibsons'Elementary Egmont teacherage and property be ad- small amounts or as a result of haemorr-  School; decision was made at a special vertised and' sold by tender for not less hage, faster than the iron is replaced. This  meeting of school trustees last week Mr. than the appraised value of $3,350.00. Spb- may happen from menstruation, minor  Merling's appointment leaves vacant the ject to* the approval of the building and causes of bleeding like haemorrhoids,  position of principal at the" smaller Roberts grounds committee, the board decided to more important causes like gastric ulcer,  Creek School. This vacancy will now be purchase the McDonnell property adja- or because iron is not absorbed sufficient-  advertised, cent to Madeira Park School for $750.00.      ly to keep up with natural loss. It may  APPRECIABLE  SAVING COMMUNITY CONFERENCE ��$T t pJg"n<7 J***  iron iS  d��nat'  Bus transportation, of students in Pen-       ' flb one' volunteered for1 the job of co-    ed J?    ,   devel0Pin6 child.  der Harbour area will result in a saving    ordmator for the Community Conference       .The treatment   therefore, is to deter-  of S4176  over  water   transoortation   not    Planned for early December. The confer-    m���e why the body is deficient of iron,  ot 54,1/0  over  water   transportation,   not    �� * nd remedy the loss as weu as take care  $176.00, as was previously reported 1. The    ����f ������^da/n a^^StoZ- extra iron until the supply is replenished.  Times. The new bus schedule goes into    cuss   various   topics   with   teachers   and Secondary   anaemia   is   the   anaemia  effect this September. trustees in the school district.  Tentative which occurs in patients  with infections,  program inclues:  Report cards;  need for kidney diseases, arthritis, cancer and so  FORCED  ENTRY a five-hour-df^y and 12-13 years of educa- on. The treatment for this anaemia is the  Recent "break-ins" at Sechelt Elemen-    tion;   streaming,  platooning,  split classes treatment  of these  diseases.   Neither of  RCMP by Sechelt District School Board, dian students;  critical years of learning; ��� in fact the anaemias hfelped by treat-  Two students from Trail Bay and one from counselling in elementary schools. ment with vitamin B-12 are rather uncom-  Elphinstone  were  seen  gaining  entry to                     _ : _ mon   the most frequently seen is perni-  the school through an air vent.  Nothing _.._.�����,  -.���.,.*����;.,    ��_.   ,��h;���w  m-f,��,in   a to  was   stolen W  the   students   admitted.       The bedroom in a model home in Bay- ������� JJSSJ. J^J^ BufevToern?  freaking into the school. side, N.Y., has three closets, to which the cious  anaemia  -s  quite  uncommon  com.  PROPERTY SALE following    signs   are    attached:    "His," pared ^th the secondary  anaemias  and  Following   regular   meeting   of   the "Hers" and "Probably Also Hers.'' the blood loss anaemias.  ���>'** < j j>,  /  V. 7v.  ~rt **"%-   r ���*  1  V_v   ,_ 'yJ__-y.A^ , ^Jl.  v��, ���*%\*7   ',**��'  AA<^*^y  v7 ?_,v - *v. <  ^^>  > ,, -i  (���v   ' r'  r   ���+. ^  1*1  A \*\-*4t  ~> f  1      ->/"*.   ^  CANADA GOOD, CANADA CHOBCE BEEF  1 4 4  .   ,  k^l  fl^i <��� *       -<  TENDER - DELICIOUS .1 - SPE0AU  ^_ '      t  -^~*ir-      r W  ��� ' ^J 'fi-     ''  CHUCK STEA!  RIB STEM  Boneless     * ��� ������ '  PAM-^EADY LB.  CROSS RIB ROAST  WHOLE FRYERS  !b.  DAIRYLAPJD  16 oz- citn. _  ? ft- P*5-  iac otf_  11JJyE   Bathroom     Q rolls J^  Spaghetti M0.ki���s21��n:29��  Juice  SHASfA  ASSORTED  Molkin's  Tomato  48 oz. $��  tins     ^  , _��� -"'  ^\ -�����'...).  <. <. 'j   1   ,i  .     <s ;  i- 4  .   ,-��-   I  h  -* .fe.,..;  -of-the-year  ^  ,<-������ *.  t J     t^ ,^ ��n "   >. .  the secret of maKIng a business grow Is Jn most cases, quite  simple���win more arid more customers sprie&^;p^t'#Wiiicler  and wider area. Nothing helps you find t^em.seii th^m; satisfy  them and re-sell them so quickly and economically as the skilled  use of your telephone. Here are Just a few profit-making Ideas.  >,\\*��MJM  Call for Orders  rt. (tWiNes. *wf_. ���#,.WMj,(BiHHis*) *_fiteft-��i4*feMfiM��iPiW("-....MlK.f. > J��.**��*Wi** (W"1 ht*w( (wwto'^H^  Salesman on the WSnq "Touring" by Phone  Thla blp-clty truck dealer has no problem .fhli.W^W |�� on a trip t^roualf k\? Thla busy Solos Manager,'gura his area In  nbout kooplno In touch with his many cue- company'q market aroo, 0. tondlng from amornlng-wlthB.C.TEUaSoquoncoCall-  tomora and proapoota In distant ports of tho Vancouver to the UoMio^d,Onpo( tho moqt Ina sorvico.  province. usoful things ho carries Is his B.C. TEULonp Ho simply gives tho oporator tho list of Long  m   dofflcoBnlosotnfffollowuploads nrraooo P'oto"00 Credit Card. Distance numbers ho wants, Sho gots thorn  demons rations, solicit orders and maintain This enables him to makoUnq Distance calls for him In tho right order and at tho Intervals  obntootwlth'M^ most convenient for his othor work,  fully blaririfldrbutino'of LonQDIstancs calls. , firm appointments m his noxt stopover and Ho holds regular Conforonco Calls, too,  ThiL of iho convonloncol Ho has his cus- contact Inconvonlontly looatod accounts. vy|t^ his company's throo otl)or offlcos In  Sfrs at^Kngort ps and keeps right up Ho also koops In dally touch, o�� course, with Calgary, Winnipeg and Toronto-all our of  wSithSlr oqSmants. Cost is nogllglblo h^od offlcos ropo^tlna on prog W; clonal- .horn on thp Una.toaothw/talking and llston-  MmimS with operating local offices. lino orders, queries apd complaints for fast Ing ��a though thoy woro In tho samo room.  Flnaly, this cloalor also lists a ZENITH num- nctlon; collecting fresh |oads as ho fllos fron^ TharoVno flnd to tho proflt-maklno usos^f  hLrE pplnltppoim,        ;.,,., Propor|yplannodLonaDlstancooaH|n0vAak  ^    hndPrlncoS^ His periodic "swing through thfltwltory" Is ono of our oxparloncod Communlo��ton  bulWorl companygotsovorylastcomofvalnofromlt, tion. Contact hln. TODAY, '  KRAFT  43 oz.  tins  ti ij  k\h  vVr  I.  Luncheon  Meat--  1  V  212 oz.  tins'  i��m  32 oz.  JAR  DETERGENT  Kihg Size .   EATWELL  Flaked      A,  i.Wij��iHii  yff  Strawberries  Garden {Sate ���'____ ,  ...��� MemW  .    1 f  tins uy  15 OZ. $<  pkgs.    ,  Fresh for  vor  -Easy  __LES_!  A ^(WJMSfthVtWS^^I^-iWJiWlSiB**!**^^  CALIFORNIA  *. iit��. i*��att.inM��Mt��i��M��tMtS*w-W*i!e&.*esww*i��i*!fa4a*i��itaiiMMB��tt<!(M*-��e*w��.  1 t,ntiij^bM m i����*ijt,t*i��. i  \   ���   I.'  LOCAL  BUMCH  14 lb. crate..  PRICES ELECTIVE; THMR., JULY 21 TO SAT., JUf.Y 23  ls��s^f^^WB??f^iffla��B������a��^WJ'fn^       ���  _ (J^.f.fUP  -fmmii cqlumm mm/up coMmny  ��     A  \\  \) J  1    V  I.'   I  1 ,.���  If  - *_..L..m._imi> . .utunwATinNAL TWX AND TBIBTVPB SBIWlGR �� nftDIOTELfiPHONIIS ����� CLOSflD CIRCUIT TY * INTBI.COM AND PAQINQ  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT'TO LlMiT'QC  IBS  Westfair  Affiliated  ly  > *pj  t(Wt_^_t*_it��(i**f��|h��#^*^*i'iW^K'^,*M^^'N^   1  ^ *"*i*����lH*i'**(%*'*"  B1 ��*. "i*'����nrt'6��i)��-W��*i��^  M   t   M   *   ��   ��   I   M   ���    fc.��.**^  t    ��*^*t.��.��  .4.  ^ I*- . tf. ? J, ��. *T��fl Mt-Sn' #U . *(-JfW -1 e<_ *?-+ -V ■%. -Ju- vi-* nt-*,-»«-«,-«
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_.   ^   A
.Fins ancf Taf'/s;
—By Tom Porter
•ONE OF the first things a visitor to tbe
Sunshine Coast notices is how fresh the
air -and how clear the sea is compared .0
the smog filled haze and the dark colored ocean that seems to go hand in glove
with larger cities.
-■We-who live on the Peninsula tend'to
take these things for granted and as a result cannot see any reason for pollution
TtoBtx<ilA~. "' ~
Fisher says . . .
Jack Diavis, MP: there is
a doctorate in the house
Page 6      / Sechelt Peninsula Times
, Wednesday, July 20, 1966
- s
!-.___ ~4^^\££&&s.. .
Nice Catch
YOUNG Brian and Wayne Phillips   judges thought so too and the three
think that sister Karen with her   youngsters were awarded first prize
long locks and mermaid tail, is Wil-   in the group class,
son   Creek's   Prettiest   Catch    The
DOUGLAS   Fisher,   ex-MP   and   now   a Democrats.   ,                     \
widely-read columnist for the Toronto nAwIQ AMAIVQI-                   '     "" "    Z.
Telegram,  ran an interesting account of davis analysis          -        y
our local MP, Jack Davis., in a recent edi- He£e » a *»»Ple from Davis: "As vot-
ttoh oflhat pipeTT^ ^ersr-developers-and-pubhq- servants,-*?
tt    »      u a t,- u     u j _ must forever be drawing the line - between
Here's what Fisher had to say: t     kincis of laws  0ne\        snowballing
Ottawa-It's the new fashion for MPs ^tect Th     h it may'BefemIto.Wte .some
of all parties  including the backbenchers;,--current iUs,VcaU5-forWe^Wnment
to provide the press with mimeographed interve„tion in the future. >The other takes
copies  of  their  speeches.   Untd  recently the ,         view  R is more statesman-like.
v, • ,, K   ,        Tf.       f            „   v    -    this Ayas both the prachce and apparent uisthesortoflawwhichendslaws.lt
should be done. Itjs^not generaUy^lo^i    prorogatum    of   Cabinet    ministers    and does  aw      with  red  t        n  minimizes
due to the fact that there is not; much    party leaders. '
Peninsula MotorMl
,•       'TRY "     •
Phone 885-2111 —- Tod Farewell
Why is it, of all the animals, men has
the least foresight when it comes to projecting his  well-being for the future.   ,.
It is only when pollution reaches such
a degree of severity that human life ,is
endangered   that   man   thinks   something
WILSON   Creek   Centennial
Day was a big project for a small
community and the Johnson Motor,
1st prize .in .the ra^3 jqiute an in-
v^tmeiit but iliankis to the efforts
Big Projefct
Sports   to   break   even,   financially.   Busy
tempting potential ticket holders are
Mrs. Joan Hart, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Whitaker.,, M^
Vancouver visitor who lent "a hand
of busy ticket sellers, they managed    during the sports day.
glamour in pollution, that every siiiglofri-
ver system in the U;S,A. is now pollute!.
The damage done south-of the border will
cost billions of dollars to repair and some
of the waters are beyond restoration. P<f
Throughout the eastern provinces, ,|s
well as the states, water pollution has become a major problem. It. has become '{so
bad in the Great Lakes that marine life
is almost totally non-existent. Summer .resorts along Lake Michigan, close to Chicago, have been forced- to close down due to
the stench of the polluted beaches. Lake
Erie, right at this moment, is in danger
of becoming a dead sea.
This polluted state has not cropped up
overnight, It has slowly, over the years,
crept up because of indifference and public
apathy to indiscriminate dumping of industrial and sewer waste into every drop
of still or flowing body of water.
The utterings heard twenty years ago
in the east are now being uttered here ih
the west. "It can't happen here." Well sir,
it already is happening. Have you already
forgotten that just a few years ago English Bay beaches were closed down because of pollution. Take a trip through upper Howe Sound and if the odors do not
offend your nose, see a doctor about that
cold of yours. While there, take a look at
the brownish foam flowing from the mills
and then try and tell me that effluent does
not harm the salmon. Tests have proven
that 200 parts per million, of nulp and paper mill effluent in good water can kill
salmon fingerlings. This type of situation
need not exist. For example, the new pulp
mill going up at Gold River has installed
an efficient and modern sewage treatment
plant, so that very little, if any, pollution
flows back into the river.
It is quite easy for the taxpayer to try
" and shift the blame for water pollution to
the big industries, not that they do hot
contribute their share, but the real yillian
in most cases is himself. Few people in
most of the municipalities in B.C. are willing to add the cost of a pack of' cigs a
day to their taxes in order to install a sewage treatment plant. As late as 1963, when
in April, a sewage treatment plant was
opened on Iona Island, Vancouver, was
pouring sewage at the rate of millions of
gallons per day into the Fraser Valley,
Burrard Inlet, False Creek and English
Bay. ;:_
We are fortunate, here on the west
coast, in that we can learn by the mistakes
Now the Heward Graffteys, the Bryce
Mackaseys, the Jean-Eudes Dube and Jack
Davis' send round, their speeches, given
outside the house, on topics Which they
consider their sjpecialties, Grafftey on
auto Safety; Mackassey on French-English
relations.     ,
• in * this. elbowing for attention, Jack
Davis has impressed-me more than all the
others. He is the Liberal MP from British
Columbia's Coast-Capilano, and parliamentary secretary to the minister of mines and
Technical surveys;
Mr. Davis is that rarity among politicians: A man with expert training in
something modern, other than law. He has
degrees, including a doctorate, gained at
UBC, McGill and Oxford, He is both an
engineer and an economist. If one
examines him for the total package of a
great political personage, he lacks warmth,
especially before an audience. Otherwise,
He is tall, dark and handsome. His self-
confidence, his ability to dig in and work,
and his willingness to think about and
create large-scale economic plans are far
above the average.
He reminds me of Alvin Hamilton in
his capacity to think big and to keep advancing ideas. For two years he has been
pursuing, without any encouragement I
can see from his party senior, the idea
of a U.S.-Canada agreement on wood products much like the auto agreement. Of
course, it would be even more complex
and pervasive in its long-term effects in
binding the two national economies together.
When the Liberals took over in 1963,
Davis becamei, the ^Prime truster's[.parliamentary secretary, a post he held until
switched this year to assist Jean-Luc Pepin.
Davis is so much more expert than
most MPs onN specialties such as power,
water resources, engineering and resource
 economic   development  around  the   world
that it is hard to see how he can be kept
much longer from a Cabinet post.
More consistently than the alleged private enterprisers in the Cabinet, such as
Robert Winters, Davis has spelled out his
ideas about the relations, between government and industry._ His party and his senior colleagues are hardly- aWare of it yet
but. his thinking does.'give them an up-to-
date theory of ..government's role which
may be the alternative the party, will have
government intervention in our economy.
"... Let me give you an example.
Industries like individuals have theiir' own
life cycle. Some are more 'adaptable.
Some, in other words, have a longet ^ife
expectation than others. But'they" grow
from modest beginnings. Expanding rapidly at first, they eventually reach maturity.
They level off and, in the long run, they
"Government measures which stimulate
the creation of new industries are often
desirable from an economic point of view.
But government measures which help to
prop up those which are beginning[to decline are merely postponing the evil "day.
A time of reckoning will come.
"And when it does, the steps the government must take, after supposing these industries for many years, are usually more
drastic than those which would have been
necessary if special preferences had not
been given in the first place."
Fireplaces - Planters
Quality V^orkmqriship
Free Estimates
Phone 886-2586
<   ■*■« »
» •  v- I
—# *   J"   w      1
ni-_i___.i__j~. >    <__,-;
Children's  Parade
PIONEER dress is-hardly the attire   as fast as the free ice cream once
for a hot summer day, but the   the Wilson Creek, Children's Parade
centennial dress disappeared almost   ended and winners were announced.
Fun tor all . . .
Weatherman in top form
for Wilson Creek event
ABUNDANCE of fr^c ice cream, soft
drinks and popcorn provided by the Wilson Creek Community Association; ensured that every youngster, attending the Centennial Sports Day, had a good time. The
weather could not have been better and
the field looked inviting with the gaily;
colored Lions Club carousels providing all
the fun of the fair. /
1 Centennial theme! was evident, in the
costumes chosen by the children of, the
parade. Three majorettes,, Susan Jorgeri-
sen;' Minnie  and Lyn  Marie Sigouin led
of others, mainly those in the eastern pr&js,   to take to meet .the, threats  from  either
vmces, but all-the lessons learned wiH"be* v sj,je* 0f the Conservatives" and, the New
of no value-unless they are put to prac-.-   ,.>' ;'■'■:■ a ■■■ 1; •  .i- ___.—■ , -• ■ ',-
tice. Only recently has the B.C. ^Pollution . ■'
Control Board become more than a name ; ;
On a scrap of paper. It now has the pow- *
er to set standards for treatment and discharge of all liquid effluents into lakes,
rivers or the sea. Its'ltiudget has been increased so that now it is a working force
and it is hoped something constructive can
be done before it is -too late., The handwriting is on the wall, let's hope wc.thie
people of B.C., are not top blind or discon-
ccrned to read it.
, Now let's take a look at where and who
have been taking the fish this' past week.
Haddock's Cabin and Marina phoned
down from Madeira Park and,reported that,
although it' has slowed down, a bit, fishing
is still above average. <       ,
:::",. It'Was'a little vvindy last \veekcnd, but
tho^'' who went out,did hot'' come in em,-;'
. pty.   Gary   Lanyon)1 * Vancouver,    .7.2 vjb.,,
spring from' Lee  Bay j" Ray  McCormick,.
Mission Point Motel (thisWi
(Phoprietors Mr. and Mrs. Pete Smith) C      CAR
tent or Trailer
Showers ^J9.<M}fLSafeuB^eiaich.
Fishing - Boat Launch
Right on the water
 v "'a£so ■
'-: .'   ■ ."■ , ■■" •*       ■ yj. .■'..
Beach Frortt .
Phone 885-9565
Wilson Creek
A ■
■*   '.'V
•V v
96 braved the hot. sun to man bingo and,    ,...,=,,,, e„„i_.„„ a.,™ ♦»,„,..._._.i,__ ,. «. ;-.
and helping with the children^-,.^
mu . m   .     : i  o ,"' _    ''' '     couver,. both limited on coho, Saw .day and"
The Centennial; Supper, was yery sue-   ■-    ■       ~        ~    "    -*■'•■     -     -- •-iiW? • ■
ccssful; Tiirkeyiand I.am cold platps were
served  to-92 person^  and  many dinners
could not be accommodated. Convener for
thc supper'was Mrs. E, Holler, assisted
by Mrs, .1. Tuba, and her sister". Mrs. til
MacLdan,' wnc! was ^visiting from Vancou-
■ver,'.    ■|;; ■/'■v,''1'"" ■■;'■, :''"'./ ,  ' >"■ '■ .   :
Softball   game   between  Wilson* Crcpk
Sunday; Denny, B9wen,. Burnaby, ,22'^ and,
three coho,        , •. \" "" ,'■'■' ',::.'■■ ■■' ,|1 ' '• "■'
Chuck Jones, Frariqls" Peninsula, doing
extremely well up at Lee Bay,'a"^ii.'30
and a 10 on Tuesday of last week, took "
I>rctty close to..200 lbs. of* salmon, fplr a.
week's mdochlng out of the bay,■'>■      '■'•;
Overt irt",Porbol80 $ay, BlUi, May .report*
ccj fishing,a little spotty at times, but some
nice fish came In, Quests, staying nt TJIl.p".
- ■   4. , „ .    ,.   -    and f Sedli61t tadle.-. Was' mbtjt. entertalrilrig    ...vw *,<„, »,_,„.« „„ „««.« nmjuiK »u aju-
'^ P\?d0 "??^ ^ found,, the coho or they
Mrs.   Man,., Tinklov. .Mr«.,:.P.   J,  M,,rr>hv     ,„ ,„„ ■,-_,- „u...u.   ^ufii.^    <U ■_„«..,. {omd tho|n;-John"KaV., Vancouver, 8 11. ;'
Prcd  Lnchult,  Vancouver,  a  7 ..lb.;   Jim
niest); Nancy Halrics, Charlfcnc Rudolph
(Most. Original)j',' Wendy Farrcli; Kenny
Nelson (Centennial); David Do kleer (de
corated wagon); Cathy do k\ccr (decorat
ed bicycle); group prizes went to .Karcp,
gency,, , ..,,. ,,,..., ,., , ,,v,	
Dancing,  to   A" ' Whipple's ' orchestra•
.rojindcdjoii thp day's Activities jind at midnight, raffle winners were announced, Johnson' outboard winner was Mr. ^.ny Witt;
Blrnie, Ladncr, a 4 and" Ken Chnnibc .land,'
,alsb a 4. Highlight (pi: the, week' at Por-
poise was a $0 .> lb. .spring taken* on1 a
"IIootchy-Kootchy" about" 500 yards from
tho wharf, Sunday night, Nine, yoar old
"Jo'dy Schipbcl hooked it arid-father, Henry,
.4^ lid.
<«m. 1 w«ttiH«iinwS'in«utJU4
,Wir«on Crock;; Mr, Ja^
Vancouvo.,,, - .■ .
.Wayne and Brian,.Phillips; Mrs, Gb'c. otftf <\ won, the electric  mixor;. nm\f Mr.  Adair    back to
Mr. Phil ^Lawrenco stepped In at short   ! „ Three   main  orgahlxiui't)   of, this  event,   Bay arc,
\ *
-I  !
police to' bupefvlse tho sporls which fear"
lured 29'dlffcrpnt event. ^a^JiiH'tliftso ra^
, ing received refreshments,.  '' ■ »  ,    1
Public support' du. foil the fifterjioon was
" disappointing^ to'tUXs' ^nrcl workinj.  mem-
bi;rs ,of/,ih« Gornmunlt. pAs»ocl«tlon who
Im*}**        nln HMaII .'   m Ua'i .n.*A<*«t    ,'   *. m. hI Ll .„ ■' iL.   ' . _ U __.   '   <j _ ' i __.
,  , ., L front;'ftl Sechelt, Selma Park Davis
nwora of, this event, Bay area* coho being taken quite readily;
.which.'■_..'vhopcd, io bo the forerunner or about lftr20 taken■ SMurdhy night alone
many more ^ro.Mr, and Mrs, Jack Whit-,, all arAund fi-fl lbs, C, R, lllgg(,nHon. Dnvls
nkcr. and Mr, Lance'Watson.        » Bay, took ten oycr,tho past week. Harold
1   ■' ,'     ■'   '../!'■'. .„"'   ..—t.       „.    '■'.' ''-Crolhcra picked up a ^Jb. spring off Iho
, The plain fact :|s that Aomc peop_. ar-    point at Selma, trolling, A 7 lb, and a 9
at your neighbourhood chartered bank branch! Open and build a
.1 , ..    . ,   , , ,,,.'..,       ■■'.'.■■','.,.■     ^      ■,     .p(,* ' ■ .■■■■'■
1 mV amily J^XpO 57 1 OUr ACCOUnt. no^uro y(n«f family. cpS E ,Po 07^ApHi 28 to Oct. 27 «t MonUeal,
. ,.. v, , .. ,.,„.,,          ,rl.vc  bringing the party with them;, and    lb. tnken off tho wbaM at Davis Bay!
h«.dplanncd the eyent early Jn tho, year,    when they go away, tbc,pnrty goes'flway,   ;•' -Keep that. Uric in tho water and I'll see
• Members 9f the SecWlt'Branch O.A.P.Or'-'' •■      ' ■       ' ,,^,,,^,....,,.a,.--,. .-,..■ .,-... .^.-. ..,,,......»■.  .
^IflfsWfliJiV.lMf vl«M IKW«*te»*t-liir>*wJi**(*s4iti''*'fl!'M
SKRVJNGYOU; '"", ';\
hWtfe«^M!(^?w,'wwi»^*|w**«!a»*Wi*i yyyiitiuMyJ^iA
!a *
(1-      _l~.
1 T
t-   'An lift-. '-«?'(■ '   '   "' , . i $ gecneir Peninsula Times
— \f^.S*
°* it
Page 7
of the. play's performers in. their, original '■-Department.
roles^ The United 'Artists* release' stars Ja~ - "* • 'Portrayed ■• by • --Robards, > the   writer
and Martin' struggles against tfte hijman.and m^chard-
*"Hiara Dan-   <yd elements of;that impersonal,organizk- '
.^Nick.* -tion -~ jjnji th^. wjorld which made it —
r>m0 W:*MWW£ J> epomtyg . involved* witf^ the .
production, of    beautiful social worker who represents it '
non-cdnform-       -vvtof-h naM... .._._4_ *LJ  _' _!_,   *_ /   .
I O^yiOUS^ disregard ty dio Hm. PhU Jughway is. used is easily ascertained by J
1 _ _. H*W*h to cojmmied revests ,ty ferry returns. Tfie whole area fo deyefeRr ?
A - _ improvers; to^he 50 od<f jjiile ribbon, Ing as a tourist centre Vhile Lowell River \
of ?e^TA&r(B0F occasionally referred fkces terrific expansion as an; industrial \
to as Highway API'/remains som^tjung district combined with tourfsm. 1
pf a puzzle jco^tdenng the reputation of - round ferry service has-opened mf,
his government has amwn fmm o« ^v_    ..:._.__ *~_ £.*„ ^*»_*:-i j_j ^i_5 ___
Sechel! Beaufy Salon
Mr. Omer Lepitre
Now In The "The Richter Block
1 *    r      /
»!u.!!irt3 <!.;<* Sty11'"? Tues. to So*. »-5
Phone 895-9525
The I
'hew *
his government has gr<_wu fromau ex- vistas for fytyre pptentjaUaptf fa $$$ {
cellent highway program/,           , f6r a good highway is noW of niajo? ,
tt is true this particular track does to importance.                          >        ' !
a large extent lay claim to being,already x.      *   . *•     t     u   «     ^ *
happoppediwhfe some roads within the _t STiW^Jl^^^^" I
prince are still gravel; at the same * *e?e4ly •? ^itif SfW,?* 5*55?* *
time/it is extremeV doubtful whether ° Hno f^1'to 5°*,^ P*r^M"4 *» j
they arenas important 6r in the same • ^derstudies, orto of whom^ has staged he f
state of near collapse as the hazardous ^)s thjs highway is adequate for present j
Sunshine Coast Highway.                  Y n.e^' Tl>!s a> ?" ^bsurd statemeiit ^gd ft
Naturally, not having a Social Credit giyes goo4 cause to f nder'% Tfasons <
MLA represeiting.us in Victoria is some- 5?^ ^ get a negm've res^^ ^P1 !
thing of a disadvantage, but it is hardly e minister.                 .        ... ;
conceivable that a 'minister or govern- It is logical to assume he relies upon ;
ment \yould be sufficiently narrow of the recommendations of his henchmen, A
outlook to discriminate so'blatantly. and if this is their opinion, then we have ;
Indeed^, there is every chance we little hope. The answer would seein to I
will see a change in, the event of another be tqget Mr., Gaglardi to take time piit \
provincial election, a .possibility which ^9f a drivo alqiig the fifty mile glorified {
would be considerably enhanced should goat track.'    "           '                 '• ?
Mr. Gaglardi see fit to realize t_ie prqv- ' . This is easier s.id'tfi^i dQne but
rnce includes other districts besides the perhaps the solution would be to refer
Okanagan "and Vancouver Island. to it as a runway hazardous to jets and
The extent to which this particular all forms of fast moving craft.
Medicare Called Disaster
? ATTEMPT to establish universal Medi- doctors to the United States, the profes-
| care in Canada would result ih little sor states "we believe this is due partly
j less than a national calamity, suggests a to fear of having-to practice under Medi-
• memorandum submitted to members of care and partly to more attractive pros-
, parliament by-L. D. Wilcox, M.D., F.R. pects in other forms." The other form
* C.P. (C) Clinical Associate Professor, would be much closer to the mark for the
Department of Medicine, University of good gentleman mentions further- on;
Western pntano Medical School. OHSC has made it possible to pay junior
' The heart rendering appeal by the interns $3,000 a year, we find that the
:.. gallant professor is supported by a num- General Hospital in Detroit is prepared
| ber of sweeping* statements emphasizing, to pay $5,000 a year.
( what one would be led to believe is, the This, of course, is no reflection on
j collosal failure of the British Medical the young interns, for no-one works for
,!. fheme which has now operated to the the good of mankind any more without
|, benefit of the multitude for about twenty due reward and there is no reason .why.
years. ■ a doctor or anyone else should not seek
Certainly the project has not been the highest remuneration for his'services.
without its problems but they get ironed This however is the basic reason so many
out as they arise It is not a cheap scheme go to the USA and al<;o why a few doc-
qnd neither is it being deserted by honour- tors leave the United Kingdom for Can-
able members of the medical profession, ada and other parts. To suggest the
as indicated by the good professor. Cer- reason as being opposition to Medicare
tamly there are doctors immigrating to is a disgusting impudence.	
both Canada and thc U.S.A., but, so are D *f    _.   .J.       .. ^    ^ n ^«
carpenters, bricklayers, bus drivers and Professor Wilcox, M.D., RR.C.R.
others from just about every walk of ^ miSht be a worthy member-of-U\e
«   life. These are people who have a cer- medical profession but it calls for a dif-
|  tain adventurous spirit and seek a change fercnt type of training to play politics.
1  and there is nothing wrong with this. We
'ialso have a similar-situation whereby
*  doctors and othereiiirimigFateifo" .Britain,
t the United States,  Australia and New
I Zealand, not to mention the fact that
people from these countries are doing
thc same thing.
Professor Wilcox states "Medicare
always increases the demand on the doctors, qnd in Great Britain or Saskatchewan a patient may sec his doctor for only
(Poet's Corner
When thc lights failed
„_.,.*_ .    ., , -y I saw an entire way of life
pne or twp minutes in thc mad assembly crumblc lUe ch„,'ky
'>-,...        »*   ,. . and the entire
»w ^ons»dcrf,n8   Mcdtcare   opens   thc po;cr.dcpcni,cnt compIcx
Way for treatment for those who pre- ^ call c£i|i7a<ion
yiously suffered m silence because they dustily perish,
lacked money to pay for treatment, it is
not unnatural to assume thc doctors will B'«ck wa,s the world
encounter an increase in patients. when the lights failed
Many,   frequently   fata|,   diseases »od boxed-in, exposed humanity
such us, ciinccr arc curable if checked jn cowered in its total cloak,
time, yet .numerable people delay treat- .. '  .    " ' .
ment  under the  impression they have »«^ npny of «s arc ^rcpnred
nothing serious so why iqcur bills they ^    , ^  B, \ !  .,i
cannot afford. Medicare eliminates thi$ ^ H'^wo M.ck* together;
worry and although it docs provide a
well  worn  pathway  for the inevitable
livohochondriac, it does ensure the availability of treatment for all,
Referring to the exodus of- young
■By Peter G. Trowcr
catch fish;
hunt deer;
nnd live utterly off the Inqil?
W#W»WMW»*#»—m,mmmt^^4*mmmm^m wMiui^iiMWM^tiwvwM^i^wM^
Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt
on n.C. Stmshsne Coast
•   ty ■,
Sechelt Pcninsiiln' Times l.td,  •
llox 381 - Sechelt; n.C,
Dowlas G\ Whrelcr. Editor
,.,'B, Atsganl, Publisher,-■
Subscription R(Mcs; (In mlvnnco)
I  Yenr,;" $5':'  2 Ycnrs, $9 -1 3 Yorirs, $13
7 U,S. «nd Foreign, $5.50
fcrvlnt: the area from Port Mellon''to'Egmom
(llOweSoutul to 'ieritls Inlet)
Sproc, pcrhiips.
But not nn^iy.
>yc bplch /'■■ i'.' ' •';,•' . p ''■
lik«s rfjiik-gljntcd ipfflnt.s
In thc prp|cctcd creches
of otjr yvclfarc^fntc,
and if \\\o final crisis conies
t(M\t| [\\g llgl^s fio out foroycr
wc shall be « . vvcil-cquipppd
to nurvivo   ;
ns,.. prinpipd ncnndcrt|)ni-!n«n ,,
with-it ifcotht ■
is-iZ    j    T7y
y v. ^ (> *
i i
' » 'r
Buy: Better
Seive Afore
Charles English
f 4
Real Estate
and Insurance
Variety and
"Anything You
Want We Haye"
,©E ¥GMi
More arid more
i' *. «
Shoppers come to
shop at Sunnycresf with
trouble free parking
and friendly service.
■winivwirtnnmnn^nn,!^^ m
monthly draw continues
and each month one
if »
wise shopper at any one
of the Sunnycrest places
of business becomes a
winner of $50 --
No strings attached.
K.R. 1, Gibsons    ■
Variety & Paiiifs Gibsons, B.c
brings you jr _i
hMi Drygoods
Children and
Infants Wear
Ladies' Sports
f -     4 , i •
The Service Station
with everything for
the Motorist
Don's Shoe Store
A Complete Line
of Shoes for
the Entire Family
Kruse Drugs
On the Sunnycrest
, - Ploza - for your
.   . Shopping Pleasure:
i HMBWBH :«|firiBii'  fcywTQfa W BbMSai |a y n   Mima    !    —■—■ ;?■) j" 'Bfe am '__ . __    ,_  ..■'»—     ^__
|jj.i*i6f«'i«» <"m-»»»t»*ilWWW^IB^WWWMf^1S^
Va|unb|o f.^»|stqnco
OUIDI^Q Rlyos RlHs n wonderful   Loader.' Training Course at Gamp
i      'opportunity   to  tnwo1 oconoml-  Tsoonn, ChllHwocK, Bronda who will
I c«lly,   Gibsons   Gold   Chord   tfuido   ho cooje's holpor &q\ Into practice ho-
iirondn WolnhqncU Is1 ono of throo   fpro leavlnH on ,h||y-l«, hy <JqJ|»g «
choson   to   nlilMid   tho   wook-long   hatch of,hnklnRf(]rtho family,
.     '"   ".,.""      '..",,    ">!.' '',       ','' "l"'  ■"■     ■      s-      - '!,,,,',,..,"     ,"„",,,'., Vi'.'     (>'■    'i    ■,■■■•       ■■■'.'•'■     'p   «' ■ ■  >
ArmqunplnB w 'jmp'ofwnt ovont-yoq, can now find
the entire fashion world of McNeil's Patterns (l^ro In
pq^le-Safoty Cutting Lines %r\d Eajsy.^|Q altera-
tion gulde^, '^b^* ',,E^yf'|nd "^dJMst-fof.YoM"^
Patterns promise you easier,, pre perfect sewing,
Come browse through McOal)^ big, poio'rful patalog
of exciting styles for the whole faniily^p^il find
eK^pjIy what yb^vo beeq |ook||ig for.,
CLEARBR^OK - 16 oz.
T7 i
3 oz.
All Flavors
if** «"*-rw«l"Wt|i >fnv,«
WfptAHFM l(* t. *«•! * + Jlu.*
,.*/\ TRftpKM^K ^f liflOAUU COnPppvriOM   r ,T, MN0iK«
The Store Where
Yfliwr ;:iW0t|ey Buys
■ * ! ■        ,     .i f
■ ' -; i>- ;  . . p -~mnm
1 ' ' ' "" " ", ' |'ii»w»<—»ii|i im  i.   ^     ii ii  iii        I, .iiinm in. „  .■i.ii.i.i. mi _
tji*.*****'*'****** 4^*»»JiBS"W
t+y**t*im   -4, ».*
Cashing youiFAMIW/ plaza Community PIqqos of Business.
Whm you cash your ^eque in one of the** premises your name is placed in a barrel and fhe lucky n,ame is
dravyn qf fhe end of each month. \" •' (
'"*•' ^ ******* t
•. it.''"*"
■""'""" " »wmn* tivmmum hi,. 4 im ^ >M,.;.., ,j ^uii.'T.'T'.'ff .ra
,x _*v»J(ft«i wpefcSWf^ wJ*p^*'T**fvftfi* «"tfti* >
,f*$&*i4&* r*,1toi4i$
'pM'      '
. 1»,»PI I'
f 4,4,      Mf^,jj«
>,M' -9 4fr^Ff
_ *       >  'p i
" A
! t
i 1,
1. ti
*■■■»■■■■"■■"■■■■■■"""-■-■""■■-■""^-"^-"■""-"■■^■"■----""■""""""""-■"■■"■■-"■■-■■"■■"'■■"""■"■■■^"■■■"-"---■■""■-r~""""~i  u—1
-, 'i
1   ' K
■A s . *•
. 1
Gibsons, B.C.
SHOW STARTS 8:00 p.m.
Wednesday 20
Thursday 21
Friday 22
Also Saturday
2:00 p.m.
-■tewsdjar "*"       —»••*»« ^ «w.*__..___—ki„
Saturday 23
Monday 25
Tuesday 26
A ,"*"■
W-V     ^.(V <t*hfcy,fl»J- ^    \"«    flfctal
-     tH^frntliittlft""
— .nw^w^  .-■-     *
Neil   McKenzie,   P.R.,
Doug  Ferguson,  P.R.,
They're off
WITH THE crack of the gun, Faye   Clement are off in the midget girls
Culley, Charlene Wiome and Pat   220.
Capture 20 awards . . .
Peninsula athletes fare well
at Eiphinstone Zone meet
POWELL River's Neil MacKenzie and
Sandra Parsons were the indivdual stars
of the Eiphinstone Zone Legion track meeting held at Timberiane Park, Powell River recently; but Peninsula ^athletes did
well too. MacKenzie copped the Bantam
Boys aggregate trophy while P(arsons took
home the similar title for the girls.
After brief opening ceremonies attended by Herbert Clarkson, deputy zone commissioner; Mr. R. Fraser, mill manager
for McMillan Bloedel, and Reeve S.A.D.
Pike, who represented the municipality,
the meeting got going under clear skies.
Right from the start the Peninsula entrants knew they were under pressure. A
team of only twelve athletes did except
tionally well to 'pick lip^ s
finishes, eleven seconds and three third,
The best performance was Peter Carey's 5.33 for the one mile. Francis MacKenzie was just behind with 5.52 to nail
second spot. Complete results were as fol-'
100 yds. — Andy King, Sechelt, 13:6;
Ifcale Peterson, Sechelt, 14:5; Terry Lu-
pul, P.R., 14:6.
220 yds. — Terry Lupul, P.R., 33:7;
Drew Ferguson, PR, 36:1; Gary Smith,
440 yds. '■— Drew Ferguson, P.R., 1:22.9;
Andy King, Sechelt, 1:24.8; Gary Smith,
KB;, 1:26.2.
: High Jump -_; Dale Peterson, Sechelt,
3'9"; Bruce Thomson, P.R., 37%"; Gary
Smithy■. P_B_. 3'4".
Long Jump — Gary Smith, P.R., lO'll";
Terry Lupul, P.R., 10'10"; Drew Ferguson,
KR. 10'8".
Triple Jump — Terry Lupul, P.R., 24\
10"; Bruce Thomson, P.R., 23'10";  Gary
Hicks, P.R., 24'.
100 yds. — Doug Ferguson, P.R., 13:3.
220 yds. — Neil McKenzie,  P.R„ 29.5.
440 yds. — Neil McKenzie, P.R., 1:07.5.
High Jump — Doug Fer.guson, P.R.,
Long   Jump  —
Triple Jump —
Shot Put — Neil McKenzie, P.R., 31'
10"; Dorian Gregory, Sechelt, 26'2"; Andy King, Sechelt, -20'4%".
Discus — Dorian Gregory, Sechelt, 86'.
Javelin — Neil McKenzie, P.R., 78'7M_";
Dorian Gregory, Sechelt, 69'9W'.
100 yds. — Sandra Parsons, P.R., 12:4;
Shirley Hoehne, Sechelt, l3:5;.Glenys MacLeod, Sechelt,  14:4.
220 yds. -i- Sandra Parsons, P.R., 29:1;
Glenys MacLeod, Sechelt, 32:6.
High Jump — Cathy Wagner, P.R.,
4'3M>";  Shirley Hoehne, Sechelt, 3'9".
Long Jump — Sandra Parsons, P.R.,
14'; Shirley Hoehne, Sechelt, 13'^".
Triple Jump — Sandra Parsons, P.R.,
Shot Put — Glenys MacLeod, Sechelt,
Smith,  P.R., 23'3".
100 yds. — Pauline Koopman, P.R.,
13:3; Valerie Wootton,- P.lR., 13:8; Linda
Hicks,  PR.,  15:2.
220 yds. — Valerie Wootton, P.R., 32:4;
Pauline Koopman, P.R., 34; Linda Blean-
ey, 36. *
High Jump —Pauline Koopman, 3'8V£";
Valerie Wootton, P.R., 37%"; Iinda Hicks,
Long Jump — Valerie Wootton, P.R.,
12'9>_>"; Pauline Koopman, P.R., 127";
Linda  Bleaney,  P.R.,  9'11".
.Triple Jump — Pauline Koopman, P.R.,
.fe6'ir.; Valerie \.ootton, P.R., 257"; Linda
'.'■,..■'. -1 ■       ■ '■  V   .    ■
TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to section 21 of the "Municipal Act" the Council of thc
Corporation of the Villageof Sechelt intends to petition the Minister of Municipal Affairs
requesting the extension of the municipality to Include the following described lands:
That area known as the VVest Sechelt Waterworks Pistrict. ,
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT if a petition of at .least one-tenth In number of
the owner-electors of the municipality is received by the undersigned within 30 days of
the last publication of this notice in a newspaper, tho question of the extension of the
area of the municipality to include tho aforesaid lands will
of the owner-electors.
ll bo submitted for the assent
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT any owner of land within tho area herein des-
crlbed having objection to tho inclusion of his property within the municipality should
notify the Minister, of Municipal Affairs; Parliament Buildings, Victoria. B.C., of his
objections within 30 days of tho last publication of this notice In a newspaper, ' ,
AND THAT this Is tho second and last publication of this notice in a newspaper,
. The Corporation of the Village"of Secholt
■   ■ .•■  ■,■'"■'''     '    '   " ■"' '      ■  Clerk
100 yds. — Keith Bewley, P.R., 11:6;
Karl Hansen, Sechelt, 12:9.
220 yds. — Keith Bewley, P.R., 27:1.
440 yds. — Bert Post, P.R.,  1:03.6. -
880 yds..— Bert Post, P.R., 2:58.1; Danny Brackett, Sechelt,  3:35.
1 Mile — Peter Carey, Sechelt, 5:33;
Francis MacKenzie, Sechelt, 5:52; Gerry
MacNeill; P;Rri--»-6:36r-."--'-^-'"-^-t--^^'-^
High   Jump   —   John   Huigsloot/PR.,
Long Jump — Bert Post, P.R^. 16'5".
Triple Jump — David BakerTP.R., 32'
9";  Danny Brackett, Sechelt, 29'9".
Javelin — Karl Hansen, Sephelt, 41'6".
100 yds. — Faye Culley,' P.R., 12:4;
Penny Bell, P.R., 12:6; Pat Clement, Sechelt, 13.
220 yds. — Faye Culley, P,R., 29:9;
Charlene Wiome, Sechelt, 32:4; ^at Clement, Sechelt, 32:9.
440 yds. — Pat Clement, Sechelt, If .8.1.
Long Jump — Penny Bell, P.R., 15'9".
Discus — Betsy   Rourke,  79'lVi>".       .:;.
Shot Put %. Johanna Hegeman, P.Ryi
27'3". ..... **'i
Javelin — Johanna Hegeman, P.R.,
100 yds. — Valerie Chadwick, P.R.,
12:5; 220 yds. — Valerie Chadwick, 29:5;
440 yds. — Valerie Chadwick, 1:17.9; Long
Jump — Valerie Chadwick, 15'6".
Columnist lauds
M.P. Jack Davis
PAT ON the back for M.P. Jack Davis,
comes from Doiiglas Fisher who, writing
in the Toronto Telegram, comments on a
; practicd by Mr.  Davis to submit copies
of his speeches to the press.
He  says,  "Jack  Davis  has  impressed
me more than all the dther M.P.'_. He is
\ the Liberal MP for Coast Capilano, B.C. ,
and parliamentary secretary to thc Minister pf Mines and Technical surveys. He is
that rarity among politicians. A man with
pxpert training in "something modern, other than Jaw. He has degrees, including
a doctorate gained at UBC, McGill and
Oxford. He is an engineer and an economist. If one examines him for. the total
package of a great political personage,
he lacks warmth, especially before an audience. Otherwise, he, is tall, dark and -
handsome. Ills self confidence, his ability
to dig In and work and his willingness to
think about nnd create largo scale economic plans are far nbove tho average."    .
Mr, Fisher ends with, "It . corns to
mo that Davis will become a more Impor-i
tant politician than his present quiet reputation would Indicate."
Page 8 Sechelt Peninsula Times
 Wednesday/ July 20, 1966
Sechelt Socials
—With Your Neighbours
MRS. R. McINNIS, Mrs. A. Dick, Mrs. J.
Whaites and Mrs. F. French paid a visit
to the lovely garden of Mr. and Mrs. Roly
Reid. What a beautiful place it is, in its
natural setting of firs and cedars with
the fushcies and begonias growing in the
part shade. It is like a natural park and
the visit as always was much enjoyed.
Mrs. Mclnnis and Mrs. Dick are at the
Jack McLeod summer home at Selma Park.
Mrs. John Webb, formerly Margaret
Williams, with her family here from Fort
St. John. Margaret is on hand to give help
to her mother, Betty Williams, who due
to a car accident, is in St. Mary's Hospital. \
Mrs. Jean Murphy back from San Francisco where she was visiting her brother,
Jack Peebles, who has been very ill. Her
daughter, Mrs. Maureen Sadler with the;
children, have been on a visit to her mother at her home at West Porpoise Bay
but has now left for her home in Golden,
Visiting his mother, Mrs. Mary Gray,
and his brother Mr. Dennis Gray, is Mr.
Earle Gray and his wife and family of
Calgary. Earle was one time reporter on
this paper, the Peninsula Times, when it
first started in Sechelt He is now editor
of the Weekly Oil Company magazine. Al
so visiting the Gray's are Mrs. Gray's
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Virgil Neise, also of Calgary.
Miss Margaret Roberts of Vancouver
guest of Mrs. Olive Porte.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. G.
Cntchell were Mrs. Terry Walker and Mrs.
Lillian Gibson-Kinney for a weekend visit.
Jimmy Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. T.
Ivan Smith, is now 6 years old. Having
fun at his birthday party• were: Janet
Clayton, Tracy Harris, David Kelly, Chris
Marcroft, and Tom, Ann and Lynn Creigh-
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Webster and family,
formerly of Selma Park, are camping at
Roberts ..Creek and calling on old friends
on the Peninsula. Mr. Webster is with B.C.
Mrs. Frank Walker arid daughter Caroline are on visit to Comox.
Mrs.. L. Brackett and daughter Bonnie
on a visit to Nanaimb, B.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Rigby Jones visiting Mr.
and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith..
Visiting Mrs. Henrietta Gray and Mrs.
Mary Swiggin are Mr. and Mrs. E. Adams
of Toronto, Ontario.
New residents of Sechelt are Mr. and
Mrs. Walter M. George coming here to retire from South Burnaby where they have
lived for fifty years. Mr. George worked as
a pattern maker in an engineering works
for many years. Both were members of
the Burnaby Branch O.A.P.O. and will be
joinging the Sechelt branch. Mr. George is
a member of the I.O.O.F. and Mrs. George
a member of the O.E.S. They have taken
up residence in the Orchard.
Jehovah's convention
scheduled for Aug. 3-7
JEHOVAH'S Witnesses have announced
that a local circuit" representative, Mr.
D. Walters of Vancouver, will be a speaker on their conference program scheduled
for Vancouver's Empire Stadium, August
3 to 7..  y-   •■'*"■ .'"*(■<:. A.
Concerning his assignment Mr. Walters
said, "Jehovah's Witnesses make the claim
that their convention programs give prae-
tical scriptural solutions to problems faic?
ing the wct^ld today. My topic "Demonstra":
tion of Shepherding tiie Flock of God" is
in keeping with, this'claim. Time for delivery is scheduled for 8:05 p.m., August
■5.'""'  r\'; ■'■- .■-■■':;■.<■«•■ — —- ■■■-■■■
The Watch Tower Society has arranged
for a series of conventions throughout
North and South America for 1966 and
1967 with principal speakers drawn from
Witness headquarters in Brooklyn, New
York, and branch offices in various lands.
Peninsula Motor Prod.
Phone 885-2111 — Ted Farewell
#        #
Would You Get Such Values?
Soles and Service
Box 489 - Sechelt
Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777
Penlrisyla Plymbitij} Ltcl.
Phone 886-9533 Gibsons, B.C.
" '-■-■ ^'.v..., .:,. „y- " "'"
Dealers for P.M. Canadicn - McCulloch - Homelito -
Pioneer and Srihl Chain Saws
Ports and Repair Service'
Telephone 885-9626
For A Fine Meal
Dining Lounge overlooking the mouth
of Pender Harbour
Char. Broiler tor delicious steaks
transportation may bo arranged
CALL 883-2282
THE   EAGLE   LODGE   Garden Bay, B.C.
Lot us cater to all your
Plumbing and Heating
needs. Oil Co. or Bank
financing available.
Furnishings It. Paint Sfpre
Socholt/B.C. Phono 885-2058
Mi ■■ wUflW*tt>t>>m**tdi*i MfWt***      swf <h*mw«*«s«!.«'
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so good it's made
for beer
In over 60 oilier countries or'
right here at home enjoy a world
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'em about the great
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Phono 88672133
[   STi,.^   -tffcfWWww&VH-iif!
Carling Blaqk Label,
W.BiM^ W"IW!»fflf«iMI*laf"iWWl
,TW* «dwrtJMm«nt It not published or dlipliye... tho Liquor Control Poard or by Iho Government of UrltlHi Colombia. »-io?m,
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Building Supplies
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tlv^v^'H'^'-v;**'. % i# a.; vtu, \».a*a m1.1 % > * m t >»i* n t mut. /. . (a^Kii.'ti't-i:111i-tm-t \,'11
\\\.»■■..''» »,, , j,; k\yPU%Ai.'A-i-t't t;>


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