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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jul 6, 1966

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 %,'h... ."fptAAy^ yy*.A'-i''���-''������..-p?'-.,���)������������ '���-.  . y'.''.'" 'p'j     .- -p ��� .-"���    ���  p  -���!��� ~  .^^w^^^^*5^^^^*^  ���,^_^___^____. ������������ -  -  ��� 4- - "���'   ������"    ���J���"������������J-qp��pV*'x^yfi( ^;"- -, ���"    ^r-r^3r7==?r-     >    ���    - >'-**-- ���-" *  V<-^      ^ r ��. ^  __ _ __ f.  )/  'A  ��� VA  J7*-/  aiaa west izrn mzmu  " ��� Illlltl lll����  f_ . *fv ".9#  _-.  Author!*.*! as second class-,  moil by the Post Office  uepartment,   Ottawa^  Vtrustees approved a proposal, that Da- Sound District,  vi.   Bay grades 6 and 7 students attend        Fender Harbour Library covered by re--  Roberts Creek School in Jthe FaUf   '      ' '. erendum" No, 6 is to be built using the  -Reason for th? transfer stated Mr. A. board's <owriv labour  and"'funds, financed  Merlihg, .principal    of ���> Roberts''-Creek from .the budget, upon completion permis-  School, is to avoid split classes. Illustrat- slon, to'borrow will be sought,' anything'in  ingrthV situation, Mr. Merling said there excess of, the alloted $7,500 witt "cotoe out  would be 40 grade 7 students in Sechelt of the budget. *_"'"..  and 20 in Roberts Creek next Fall, trans-        Mr. Wilson reported- that average cost  ferring the Davis Bay students to Roberts per pupil'for, education in Sechelt School  Creek would be in keeping with the board's District is $374.87.'     ' '  policy.to maintain pupil-teacher ratio at a        '  ' " "' '    '  reasonable level.  , Trustee Leo Johnson objected to the  proposal on the grounds it would upset  the bus schedule, stating that many students are-already leaving Seohett too early  in the ��� morning, travelling in the Gibsons  direction, and extra students would make  the situation worse.-Chairman Joe Horvath  replied that schools are not operating for  the convenience of the buses.    Volume 3, Ho, 31  WEDNESDAY, JULY 6,  1966   %Qc  VACANCIES  ^!Supe��ntendent Gordon Johnson report-  ��j^iEere are presently seven teaching vacancies; in the district.; Two recent . ones  occasioned by.the resignation "of the vice  principal of Gibsons Elementary School  and his wife who taughtat - Langdale, One  at Pender Harbour Secondary School for  Home Eeconomics teacher which may not  be filled due _tt> the decreasing enrollment.  One at SecBelt, Elementary for the primary ^special class, one at Madeira Park  arid two at West Sechelt.  v Mr. Johnson congratulated Assistant  Secretary Treasurer Ray Chamberlin on  the; expanded adult education program, a  report of'which was submitted for the Su'  perintendent's approval.  PRINCIPAL'S  REPORTS  Mr. W. S. Potter informed trustees of  the grade 9 class which would be introduced at Eiphinstone next Fall. Experience  had shown that grade 8 poor achievers did  not benefit by repeating grade 8 and vtere  not a good influence on first year students,  streaming them into a modified grade 9  class would enable them to complete grade  9 and 10 in three years. Parents would? be  advised and if they preferred the student  ( woul<l,^  Mr. D. Skelton estimated next year's  enrollment at Pender Harbour Secondary  as 1.18 students, he expressed concern over  tbe number of dropouts which he attributed to various classes. Many were unsettled after earning high wages during the  summer months; others disappointed with  the industrial arts program when they  found they still had to take the core subjects of Math, English and Socials. The  small enrollment limits the number of  courses which can be offered at Pender  Harbour.'  TREASURER'S  REPORT  Mr. Peter Wilson discovered, while attending the Lower Mainland and Fraser  Valley,. Siecre^y,,,treasurer||, AQ��ference,  that it wilrDc*possibly to retrieve part of  the 5 per cent sales tax paid on building  contracts.  Regarding the pedestrian hazard at  Reid's Corner, it seems the Department  of Highways arc not responsible for the  safety of pedestrians but only concerned  with thc flow of traffic.  Trustees were asked to approve the  borrowing of $25,000 for purchase of Sechelt Elementary School site; $5,000 .for  Eiphinstone site; $12,000 for portable classrooms and $20,000 for commercial arid industrial equipment at Eiphinstone^   /���  Latest, appraisal of school board/build-  ings and equipment is $2,680,588. M#, Wilson recommended that a committee be set  up to study the 26 per cent saving which  would  be gained  by  adopting  a fire  in-  Bald Headed eagle  lands nice supper  ATTENTION of a resident of Davis Bay  was drawn to a Bald Headed Eagle  which made repeated dives on the bay in  an attempt to snatch something from the  -water, last week.  Finally it lifted a fish a short distance  before dropping it. After a number of similar  manouvers,   the   bird   succeeded   in  Resuscitation ^classes��� _  for guides and leaders  CLASSES in rescue and resuscitation sponsored by the St. John's "Save-a-life"  program were given recently, by Mr., Cliff  Mahlman, for Girl Guides and their leaders, in both Sechelt and Gibsons.  Mr. Mahlman was fortunate' in being  able to borrow a life-size model constructed,.by a Japanese firm especially for practise and demonstration of the latest re-  susqitation methods. '    *    '    .  Some sixty girls took advantage of the  refresher course and received certificates.  to .t Lagoon  &?&\ Wilson Creek Day  Saturday/July 6  uar  manouvers,   tne   Dira   succeeaea   in ,-*$r*�� -������������� "D       ���   i      i" J    l 4  dropping its prey upon tbe shore, only to    SECHELT   has   many   uiftqup-...��&��   ing Phil"  has - purchased a jet so    KfiQlSlrSllOIi  uBIGS  S6I  be driven  awav  bv  a .number of hunsrv fnro.     offer    *_    clrnmior ��� \ira\   f��*in     that   ho   will   n<\t   havo   in   trnvM-sp 9  be driven away by a ^number of hungry  seagulls. The third arrival on the scene  was young Dean Crick, who promptly, rescued the five and a half pound salmon  which provided an excellent meal for the  tures,  after a shower you M|i that he will not have to traverse  row  across  the main intersection: such highways. But-as the minister Irt-    ,a��T*����%T p,���;m nlncc  Unidentified angler thinks there>& recently  quipped,   "We   live   in   a lUI dllllUal ^Willi UldSS  as much chance of boating a fish# Ferry Land" and as all fairy tales swimming classes will be held at Se-  famiiy, who in turn shared the treat with   ^is waterhole as Highway 101-* taf   come true our angler may yet catch  Miss Ann Ross, the resident who first wit-    ��f any majot^ improvements,, Which   his fish. /  riesscd the incident.  Sixteen athletes  for Powell River  COAST Comets Track Club of the Sechelt  Peninsula, will be sending sixteen athletes to compete in the Royal Canadian  Legion Zone Track Meet at Powell River  July 9th.  Edna Naylor, one of the senior memlbers  of this club, qualified for a bronze medal  in the javelin throw at the Canadian Cenf-  tennial Track & Field Meet held at Brockton Point on Friday, June 24th.  It took the current Canadian Champion  perhaps e^laihs M^iy^the Hon. c'Fly-  Eight areas  Election of Directors  for R  District  FORMATION of  a  regional  district for  the   Peninsula , fofged   further   ahead  June 27th with election of directors, .one  straightened out, involving mainly fire  protection. Plans originally included fire  protection but as two districts have now  for each of the eight areas,  comprising    been formed and a third, Pender Harbour,  the proposed* district.  Gibsons     Municipal     Clerk-Treasurer,  Charles Gooding, consented to act as se-  and, record, holdery.;Miss Christa Liepert-^c^ He was thank-  and one of  the  best Vancouver Olympic  athletes,  Miss Jay Dalgren to beat her.  Edna has entered for the javelin throw  in thp British Empire trials to be held  in New Westminster on July 2nd,  ed by committee chairman Norm Watson,  who  expressed  the view that the  group  was extremely fortunate in having the services of an expert in municipal affairs.  Some amendments to the projects were  Local man . . .  Parking lot auto theft  nets six months prison  THEFT of an  auto from Wakefield  Inn to commit an idecent assault against,^  ^���^^arWn^p'lpt,.-^|ti^ayi.;i;--June inamed^wo^i^at -S&elielt  the aiJpearantfe ;in :c<Surf Jijiri^^ ;bf jtfar- joe    ae��_   ahoiit  21    h  shall Billie of Sechelt,  Found guilty as charged, Billie was  sentenced to six months in Oakalla.  Appearing before Magistrate Charles  Mittlesteadt, charged with false pretenses, Robert Murphy of Powell River, was  fined $50. The offence involved passing a  cheque in Sechelt without sufficient funds  to cover it.  An incident involving a car which  struck a pole oh the reserve, led to the  appearance in court of Seymour Sam  Johnson, Charged with impaired driving,  he was fined $200.  Thomas Bernard Joe was given a one-  year suspended sentence, ordered to post  a cash bond of $210, ordered to refrain  from liquor and instructed to take psychiatric  treatment,  following  an  attempt  reserve.. ���.    ��  ; JOe, .aged   about  21,   broke   into   the  woman's home and attempted the offence  while she was sleeping.  Two sudden deaths were reported to  police over the weekend and enquiries are  to be held although both were believed  to have suffered heart attacks.  Summer resident, Ronald Lambe, age  42, of Vancouver, visited his summer  hon*e..,,at, Sandy Hook for the weekend^.  After a spell of working on the grounds,  he visited a neighbor and suffered a fatal  collapse. Incident becured at about 8:15  p.m. Saturday.  Alarmed because he had not seen his  neighbor for a couple of days, Fred Wbodc  house, of West Sechelt, expressed concern to Bob Bazely of.Wa^tfieM/innl,.wtio  in turn notifjed police. Entering the home,  they discovered, the body of Mrs. Madeline Henderson ' aged in her late fifties.  She too is believed to have suffered a  heart attack but time of death has not  been established,  is likely shortly, object was amended to  include fire protection expansion and improvement as and where needed. This will  now be included. ta. w^  Directors   elected   are:   Lome   Wolverton, representing Port Mellon to the Gibsons boundary, with a population of 1,171  with ��two votes. For Gibsons village, council has yet to nominate a representative.  Population  is 1,579  with  2  votes.   Frank  West represents' West Gibsons ""'to" Ceme-  ,, tery Road and including Gower Point, population  1,517   with  2  votes.   Cliff   Gilker,  : Cemetery Road to Guide. Camp, 1,380 pop-  ��� ulation, 2 votes. Eric Prittie, Guide Camp  to Sechelt, including East Porpoise Bay,  population 1,320, 2 votes.  Sechelt village  has yet to nominate a representative, population 561, 1 vote. Norm Watson, West Sechelt, Secret Cove to Middlepoint, popula-  ttioa^20, 2 votes. John Dunlop, Middlepoint  fcipa and 2_ votes.  Names have now been forwarded to the  department of municipal affairs, Victoria,  fc|r approval'arid further progress is lip  to the department.  loy hurled 20 feet  reported but ot danger  THREE-and-a-half-year-oid Gordon Troy  Walker of Mason Road, hurled 20  feet when struck by an auto, June 24 riear  his home, is reported as off the critical  list but still under close observation.  '���"'���'y The   youngster   suffered'  a   fractured ;  skull   and   his   leg   was   brpken  in  two  places.  Driver of the car was Curtis Cecil  Emerson, not Henderson, as reported last  week.  chelt, Davis Bay, Halfmoon Bay and  Wakefield, during the summer months. Registrations are being acceptedp this week:  Sechelt, Wednesday, July 6th, 10:00 a.m.-  1:30 p.m.; Davis; Bay, July 6th, 2:45-6:00  p^m.; Halfmoon Bay, Thursday, July 7th,  10:00 a.m.-i:30 p.m.; Wakefield, Friday,  July 8th, 2:45-6:00 p.m.  . Registrations may be made at the  beach area at any of these locations or  contact the Sechelt Recreation Office, in  the Post Office Block: Fee is $2.00.  Instructor is Mis,s Sandy Raino, who  has qualified for.her bronze medallion and  Red Cross Instructor's Certificate. Sandy  has taught at Broadway & Central Y.M.-  C.A. for three years and represented the  Y.M.C.A. as the best female instructor  at tiie Edmonton, Swimming & Gymnastics Clinic. The Y.M.C.A. holds a mixed  program which explains why Miss Raino  was chosen.  MEMBERS of the Wilson Creek Community Association will see the culmination of a great deal of hard work Saturday,  July 9th, with the presentation of the Wilson Greek, .Centennial .^Sportis.^D.aijr.,,,,: ,..,���,,...:,'.'..'.  Many events have been planned, starting with a parade for the young folk at  1 p.m. This will be followed by a number  of sports, also for the youngsters, preschool to age 15. A few novelty events are  also scheduled for the adults. All children attending will be given a free, ticket  for pop and ice cream.  Although labour problems caused the  Lions Club to take only one of their rides  tp Gibsons, it is hoped to have the three  at Wilson Creek.  Refreshments will be supplied during  the afternoon by members of the Dozer-  ones teen club. Supper for all will be a-  vailable at 6 p.m. at cost of $1 per,person and at 7 p.m. the Sechelt ladies soft-  ball team will enter into combat With the.  Wilson Creek ladies team for a friendly  game.  Evening will wind up with dancing to  the music of Al Whipple and the Sunshine  Coasters. Grand raffle for an outboard  motors will'take? place-at-midnight.  A  u  fi  I-1  Closure Sept. 1 . . .-  Irvines Landing School  Board reaches decision  _���*���  . I  A  ���:y  i\  p !  IRVINE'S Landing School will be closed  as of September 1, 1966. Sechelt school  trustee unanimously reached this decision  after considering the situation brought a-  bout by insufficient students in the..sur-  rounding area.  where better educational facilities are a-  vailable.  Cost per pupil for education at Irvine's  Landing School is $914.00 compared with  $205.00 at Madeira Park.  tember unless boundaries were' changed;  -Even' trah^rring th^ Sinclair Bay students to Irvine*s Landing. School would not  be economical. During the past, according  to school board's records, discussions bad  been.held.on transferring Garden Bay students to Irvine's Landing but many parents objected . as the trail; between the  two schools is treacherous in winter.  A public meeting held recently at Ir-  . vine's Landing to discuss possible closing  of the school was described by Chairman  Joe Horvath as an unhappy one. Trustee  Celia Fisher felt that some residents were  more concerned with the property values  than educational values. Mr. Horvath stated that closing the school' would not ne-  , cessarily affect property value inUhe area;  many people would prefer to send their  children to the larger Madeira Park School  m&dfe'.y\xy. a person; at; thfc^ubluiifmeet   that if the school is abandoned, the jpro^  perty reverts^ back toj;thfe;6wner^uJ!; ��� A^A  VANCOUVER BAY  Uncertainty as to the enrollment at Vancouver Bay School in September led to  the board's decision to make no attempt  to staff Vancouver Bay School in the fall,  At present it appears there will be insufficient students. Alternative will be a correspondence course unless someone will  undertake to conduct private classes.  TRANSPORTATION  Trustee Wm. Malcolm estimates that  the4 board "will save $176.00 per year oi?  transportation in the Pender Harbour area  when buses replace the school ferry service which made the last run on June 29.  J!  - Am  ,..x,-n,?.,|j  f ,  Cut out jets  oity haigrave maims  7% emotionally disturbed  UNABLE  to form.n. new executive,  Se-  chelt   P.T.A,   mombers   voted   to  tnko  a year's  recess  at their annual meeting  held In June,  Guest speaker prior to tho business  meeting wns M.L.A, for, tho MacKcnzIo  Riding, Torty GArgnwc, vyho outlined legislative procedure and spoke briefly on  lhe Mrgent need to Improve child wcl.��ro  Horvlcvs In Urltsh Columbia,  Stating that tho provincial government  lind*n*���?6S-nillllon^iirplu.rthls "ycArrMr:  Gurgravo snld that If B.C, could not pro  vldo help for emotionally disturbed child  v<-<  < j  run It had no business building roads. or ment had been outst��ndln_. with 48 regis  buying Jots, Thorp are 11,000 children In tercel, and a possibility of ,12 more,  Mr,  B.C.   depending   on   the   ROvcrnmont  for Held expressed concern over tho fact that  help, the highest per capita In Canada'and younfl tOAchors did not stay In the area  a, 7  per  cent Increase over last year's and believes that, lock of social contacts  figure.               j                            , is tho main cause. Tho four now appoln-  ���If money Is spent wisely on welfare* *tces to Sechelt school; last year, nrelcav-  services now It would save money In tho ing; Mrs. Reeves hns requested a trnnsfer  long' run,  said  the  M.L.A,  Rural Aroas to Gibsons!  Miss N. Bradshnw:  Mlsrt S.  llko tho  Peninsula have no proper child J. Firth and MIhs D. G. Ohnlonor holnil  guidance clinics, tho tniwulllng cllplo vlt.lt> the other three young teachers leaving,  ln_ only rarely. ; Mr> Roja il0pcd ||lul wit|�� i\w p.T.A,  People "concornod   over   theis lti.tlon taking a recess, ho would not lose con  should,not, sum! Abusive letters to the |<ov-  eminent but, collect facts And pick a |>ro<  Joct.  "FiRRY~FA*RGs" ,' l  vldual letters sent to the chairman of .tho  ���B.C, Ferry Authority, Premier W. A, C  Bennett would' receive attention.'  PRINCIPAL'S   REPORT  Mr. W. L. Reid thanke^i tho p.T.A. for  -all   tho   h'9,i|>   received   during   the   year,  cspeclAlly the aprons made for tho kindergarten class, Ho also expressed appreciation to Mr. Norm Hurley for his work  with the lunch hour percussion group and   AWARDED for the first timo, ��� GWh   Helga Connor, Mrs.  Ernlo Fossett/  to*tho-SocholUHod*&-Gun-Club��for-lunch  hour Instruction, ,.'  ItcsiVonso   to  tho  klnderglrton  enroll  sona-��July���1 ~Colobratlon~Trophy���Mi%����^^Ei,nlp-F6ssott,*Mi\^s-Gwen*-Mac-~---^"^��''*J''  went   to   Roberts   Creek.   Pictured   Konzlo and Mrs. CllfjE Becmqn.'  hero admiring the award aro: Mrs.   '��� ��� ' ' : ' p ~~ ���i.  --.',< . i    ���, . i  Halimoon Bay-Bedrootis . . .  Centennial Comm  co-operate on project   ,  UALKMOOI^i Bay and Redrooffs Hoad Con-   joint  chairmen of tho Kardcn Ntall, and  tonnlal COnimlUcos mot last weokat tho    Mr, J, Hall will present his museum re-  pr*. I  tnei with iho nnrents nnd 'ronuoatcd that K(1 SurtooH homo with Canon Alniv Grooms presont,ln�� 100 yours of H.C, history, ,Ch��lN  nv���cniimlnlntH  be  broSt to   ho school ,n thc ch��1^ "ncl ����l'CC(l to VV()l,k n�� ft Jolnt mm of homo l)ftkin�� wlU bo Mrs. E. Sur-  any compuunis w piourih io me hciiooi. com|nmoo lo..orKftn|M  the Country  Fair tees and Mrs, M. Foley will arrange mw  -PISBUR^EMRNTS"'"---*-"'--*"-  7 " '~~~~  In dlsburslni? funds, Sechelt P.T.A. a- and to co-operate fully In rajslim thei area's .     For those who would  like a pictorial    ,  In reply to n question on possibility of    H���|IV donated.$.0 for tho purchase of child.... centennial quota for' the Sechelt library,    souvenir of...tho- Fair, artist A. 1), Greene  ftE^!m&lj^m*ft��1*>^ffl^l'[,1>Ti1*ri  '    .11  "il!  1 ,.-i.  4(l|'ii|  '' i,  Grotltudo  t-p  '.jii!  p|<'  A LITTLE fawn says thank you, and  a little girl's heart ip fined with  happiness. The fawn was found near  starving and taken in by Mr, and  Mrs, W. ;.L Rhodes and family of  l'ratt Road, Gibsons. Baby Staeoy  was only too happy to glvo up her  )laypon to the little animal and Rar-  )jira pictured hero expresses tho  ovo wliljch all ilie children have for  he littlo on.bnn, Mrs, Rhodes hopes  that n children's zqo will vontually  cure for the affectionate young fawn,  oblnlnlnK reduced ferry fares for students ix.n.a bookN  foP ,������ villane library  and        ���. discussed for the Country  a?A.rrS^.^V��SSu �������� t�� ��ho Bchatawhlp ^                ,. -. *.V^^  ed Iho project and had corresponded with CENTENNIAJ. LIBRARY wupcrs, i  -tho~iv,crForry*Autliorttyrlwrii(rtctrthnt'w*-~Mr!r"Aflnwn was  such a concession could not. bo restated chelt CentonnlAl Commission, reported on a flshin�� derby by ��� tho recreation commls-  to Sechelt School District And would have the approval of the Sechelt Library as A slon,  Mr. K; Surtccs a. reed to orKanUo  to be Rranted all students. As tho H,C, Centennial   Commemorative   project   and a WnRo and the Sechelt library staff will  Ferry Authority wan only barely muklnR hoped  that  everyonq  would  support'the be In chnrj.0 of a stall of cohtenntal lit-  lis way financially, It Is possible the pro- Country Fair to bo held at Iledrooffs July erature, novelties And used books,  nilor has recommendod the  authority  to a 3rd, Troceeds of which will ��o to tho        Mrs, Pat Murphy was appointed chair-  hold the line on costs, Library  ns dlAlfmooh  liny, and  Hcdrooffs man of tho hot do.  arid coffee booth, MTs,  However, Mr, Uururttvo felt that ludl-    eoutrihutlon,  J.  Alien aud  Mrs.  Ui'ctu Joruuusuu uro  will be omhAnd to draw IlKhlenltm sketches  of some of the day'N atlrActlons. It 11 also  hoped to avrunKe �� cocenut-��hy-ami horst^  shoe pit. Mrs. Ahrn Greene, Jn,,char��e,oL,  lhe rummage sale, reports that donations  of used clothes, books, Jowolwy, etc., can  be left in her garage at any time.       CORRECTION  The date of'tho Sechelt OA.PiO. Picnic at Uoborts Creek Park Is Friday, July  I5lh and not ,July 25th as stated In last  week's buue.  i I,  I, I  ^'*  i  11  l,.l'(  l(    HP  I '*'  WA  < ll'  .1 t'l  'A  .'ll1  A;f>t**t  -_ ri-- *t.   ^JH ^flvj  1 (   I       I  'dk44,lf ..�� . I,  i^U   *��     <���  A   r~  fejai^i^^t^, "������Sa^j^lf-j^ifeiim��t��l���|a_>^iMrm����      Wed., July 6, 1966    ^^ eStA^TEItllHnued)  ��<rM����vW����l.v^MWA��^VV^M��W��������jr-vMra_MM��Mv��ar����>��>.��0��M����>��<'>����v>  ;HpECHE w PsNn^uiJv^^  Classified  >  Zmh'mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm*  -���Published Wednesdoys by the  ffechelt   Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,   at  Sechelt, B.C.  Telfephone 885-9654 KO\  ..    t  WORK WANTED  FOR  Carpentry.^ New  and  re-  pair  work.   Contact  Vr Mitchell  885-9582. 9784-tfn  HP^KJl^S Landing waterfront  ��� r -on ���,Point��� Roa^i^edrooms,  2 bafiis. Ph6'ne 733-8050 or 261-  315i. 2345-tfh  <    ������I..I.HII -i���i-ii...���������in. ��� ,q.  ,.m.mi.mml.im..m^.,m..Jr i   .���������     ��� i   ������������ -  WANTED TO RENT  2   OR   3-BEDROOM   house   in  -   Sechelt . or   Halfmoon   Bay.  Wanted  by July 1. Phone 88a-  9312. 9617-31  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation  Clossified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion . 50c  Three insertions   $1.00  Extra titles (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.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Fridav, 8 p.m.. at Sechelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  WANT Ed TO BUY  SCRAP   metals   and   batteries.  Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn  DEATHS  HENDERSON- ��� Passed away  June 30, 1966 at Sechelt. B.C.  Madaline (Dadie) Henderson,  survived by two sisters, Mrs.  R.. Webster of Vancouver and  Elsie of Campbell River, B.C.  Funeral service will be held  Wfednesday, July 6 at 2 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C., Rev. Barry Jenks  officiating; Interment Sea view  Cemetery,  Gibsons, B.C.  9669-31  BERGEN ��� Passed away on  June 29, 1966 in St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, after a  lengthy illness, Constance  Olive (Connie) Bergen, survived by her loving husband  Eiiiar,jone.son ^^Micbdel, .^.one _  daughter Diana, both at hbme.  Two brothers Douglas and  Bert Jones, Vancouver. Seven  sisters, Mrs. Meredith, Mrs.  Ryan, Mrs. Trombley, Mrs.  Tearle, Mrs. Hayes, Mrs. Har-  rett,.-- Vancouver, B.C.; Mrs.  Wade, Mission, B.C. Funeral  service was held Saturday,  July 2 at 11 a.in. from the  Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Rev. Caiioh Alan Greene officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery, Gibsons,  B.C.  9661-31  PERSONAL  ���{p..   _. ".'Vi-  ARE you Under 40, if so the  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  yoiir   interest   as   a   member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.  9581-26  FULLEIl    Brush     representative froni J��ehdfer Harbour to  Sechelt:     Call     Mrs.     Gladys  Klein, 883-2664. 9652-33  MEN'S   gold  ring,  in  Hackett  Park. ��� Reward offered. Phone  885-9795.       " 9627-31  , ;_j |  NEW^   ROLLER    skates    lost  from Davis Bay school yard  during   Sunday's   ball   game.  Phbhe 885-2192. 9647-32  REfc> FRENCH  purse  containing   cash   and   papers.   Reward. Ph. ,885-9742. 9662-30  HETS  WANTED good home for 2 fe-  riiale cats arid 2 feriiale kittens;   Phonte  885-9300.     9626-31  faYNAH bird, complete with  , hew cage. Good talker. $50,  Phone  886-2323. , 9654-31  Wanted  <K$(t* .W<##*t.w_te<*^����*(l  HELP WANTED  SHORT Order cook. Phone 885-  4344    or    apply    PA    Coffee  Shop. 9663-33  LADIES wanted, Sechelt and  Roberts Creek areas for Fuller Brush representatives.  Pleasant, interesting and profitable work. Write or call  Mrs.. G. Klein, RR 1, Madeira  Park.   883-2664. ��653-33  Mrs.  Naida Wilson ,-,v  Now 10 years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn  FOR RENT  HALL   FOR   RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall.  Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitche.i  living room. All electric net  stove and fridge. Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 9375-tfn  COTTAGES for rent,  hy  day,  week or month. All inclusive.  Also trailer space.  Phone 885-  9565. Mission Point Motel, Wil-  ,-SonjCreek.^. 9501;tfn  1 OR 2-bedroom furnished or  unfurnished suite with utility  room in the Wigard Block. Apply Wigard's Shoe Store, Sechelt, B.C. 9640-tfn  REAL ESTATE  JUNK Wahted���clean up yoUfr  junk,   biist   pMces   paid   for  ydiii: cdpi>e. > brass and metal.  I&G-.26.. 9568-tfn  ��       ��� ' i" ������'.' -r ' \v       v.v   '  ',;   .'��� i ��� ,' ��� '-;���;'  !.   ''.._���''  ..' ;  r-n���������im.'ini i..��.iu>.tiiii��. i���!���������-. ������������i.ii ���������-���-���.P.. fcf ���i-���l|i -..ii. .mm  LOCAL   RQMP officer   wishes  to  rent  2-3  bedroom  home,  Reasonable rent. Approximate-  9050-31  WANTED-Uy SeUheit G1H  Guide AKRoclatlon, Used  books ��� Hard cover, pocket  books, children', bdok., ?<mile  bookn, Can be left at JO'iino  Prug Store or for pickup call  885-2270, 'OGGO-33,  CARS ond TRUCKS  1958    FARGO    Mi-ton    pick-up  truck.   Good   condition.   $800  or best offer. Phone 885-9359.  9625-31  158 FARGO truck. Good condition.  $800 or best offer.  Ph.  885-9359. 9624-31  1952     STtlDEBAKER,     good  transportation.     Cheap     for  ca ,h. Ph. 885-9571. 9648-tfn  FOR SALE (Continued)  2-YEAlt OLD     Inglis    wringer  washer   in   excellent   condition.  Phone 88*5-2153.       9&6$-S3  -FRIGID AIRE fridge, $49.95;  Fihlay ctfmb. gas and wood  range, $59.95; Gurney Propane  Gas range, A-l shape, $79.95;  Easy washer, $24.95; Kenmore  220v electric dryer, $89.35;  Easy  spiii dry  washer,  $59.JJ5.  -Tarde���ih���now���while���trade-  prices are  highest  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Struck it rich...  e was flora  ��� ..    ���      2 New subdivisions '  WATERFRONT LOTS  Earls Covo Subdivision -^ adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on tho Sunshine Coast hjlghway.  aiso - iiiilils^"  Made!ra  Park   Subdjvision. _ .^. J_y or]��*��k.^9,���FMt)A9.L  Harbour ahd Gulf^'^"VO^'^own "^- easy "toirrhs"  v - i     , i I v-1 ��. ���    |   | | *       !���M?l*W-]^*ii!tW iBb"* i"i^iii^WJrtW��!W';1��^li-r',"l��*��'i^^'^^  on balance. Discount for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER     ,  O. 5L/.QGY ��� Madeira Park* B.C.  Pfiohe ^83-2233 pr phbhe North Vancouver  1      9^5-4934  MOTORCYCLES  1.6 ACRES Selma Park. Waterfront   property   on   highway,  by owner. Phone.FA 5-1518.  9664-33  CHOICE WATERFRONT  in Secret Cove  Fresh; water on property.  "*    Call   Al  Lindstrom,  987-9695 N. Van.  9655-31  CHOICE    wateterfront   lot   in  Gibsons,    two    dwellings,    a  full price pf $9,500, down payment $1,500, easy terms.  Bargain   lot   near   Beach   Bay  area, l  building, lot,  all services,   full   price   $1,000,   down  payment $300, easy terms.  Phone 886-2195  9651-31  3 COTTAGES  WEST SECHELT  On 1 acre with view, on highway. Needs some finishing.  High potential area. Asking  $12,900. Good terms.  Harry Gregory - 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phbhe 885-2161  955&-tfn  ROBERTS CREEK:  On, blacktop,  close to  school  and shopping. New 4-bcdroom  bouse on  clty'Slzcd  lot,  modern. $10,500 Full Price.  Bright    3-bcdroom    home   oh  largo grouhd,i A-pll:<heat, fully  Insulated;     garage,     excellent  water supply, $3,000 down.  View half-acre with ,-bedroom  home.   Good   ghmnda.   $5,000  down on $9,000,  Brand   new  3-bcdroom   house,  on view half-acre, close to ��e��,  Fino modern cdnKtructlon, lots  -Tof���stbragef-cat-port-^nnd-'. un  deck,  $0,000, down,  e/McMynn  real estate &  insurance  Box238       Gibsons.     8ta(5fl  ItCS.  880-2500,  880-2681, 8R0-.393  ���' mm-:n  SUMMER clearance: 3 new  Sulukis, going at wholesale  prices. All parts and accessories going at 25 per cent off.  Clyde's  Cycles,  886-9572.  9631-31  BOATS & ENGINES  18   H.P.    OUTBOARD   engine.  $200    cash.    Good   condition.  Phone 883-2641. 9602-30  14'     SANGSTERCRAFT     boat  with windshield. 18 hp Evinrude   motor  and   trailer,   $550.  cash. Phone 885-9565.     9582-tfn  13' PLYWOOD fibreglass boat.  New 18 hp outboard. Ph. 886-  7793. 9629-31  22' WORK BOAT.  60 hp  marine.  Ready to  go.  Dingy included.   What offers?  Ph.   885-  9765. 9630-31  12' CLINKER boat with Briggs  and Stratton. Also Beach  trailer, winch and electric motor. Good shape. $400 complete.  Phone  885-2020. 9620-31  40 hp Johnson in excellent   condition    $295.  16 ft.  boat with 4 cyl.  inboard    Offers  15 ft. boat, trailer and 40  hp Johnson - ._ $800.  MADEIRA MARINA-  OMC  SERVICEWIRE  EVINRUDE   SALES  & SERVICE  Phone 883-2266  9658-tfn  Sechelt ^ Phone 885-2171  9613-tfn  TENDER ---  ._  _.  FOR   SALE   by   tender:   One  only, 30" slip roll;  one only  24"  bar  folder;   as  is,  where  is,      Eiphinstone      Secondary  School.    Highest    tender    not  necessarily   accepted.   Tenders  will be received up to 5 p.in.  July  8,  1966  at School  Board  Office, B6x 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer,  School  District  No.   46,  (Sechelt).  9659���Pub.   July  6,   1966.  NOTICES  WATER   ACT  Section 20  ���+.  FOR SALE  HOMART piston pump, shalr  low well, 25'. % hp motor, 30  gal. tank, fittings. All ..as new;  Also 2V�� hp motors, electric.  Phone 883-2301, after 9 p.m.  9644-31  THREE-piece   picnic   set,   6'   x  30". Painted. $20. Phone 885-  9619. 9667-33  LADIES' 3-speed CCM bicycle  for sale. Good condition. Ph.  886-9324 or 885-9551. 9660-33  2-BEDROOM home on 270 feet  i of water frontage with good  garden and all kinds of fruit  trees, with creek running  through property, Water in  house, electric lights, and bathroom. At the foot of Bry, on  road; Silver Sands. Phone 883-  2493,  Mr. ,D,  Burt,    ,     9657-34  GURNEY  32"  propane  range,  25-gallon    propane    water  heater, and 20-lb. tank of' gas,  $125 the lot. Phohe 885-9479.         .,.,    , 9046-32  Jay bee used  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Ne^ to Ken's Parking  Beer bbttles. We buy and  sell everything  E  Paint- - Fibreglass - Ropo  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  '       LTD.  , Gibsons, B���C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  FINAL WATER LICENCE  7318, Half Moon Creek, which  authorizes the diversion and  use of 400 gallons a day of water throughout the year, for  domestic purpose on that part  of the westerly portion of Lot  1638, Group 1, New Westmiii- ���'���  ster District, on which was sit-  uate at the date of issue of the  licence (13th March, 1930) ,a  dwelling and appendage there-,  to, has become subject to can- .  cellation for failure by the ii - '  censee for three years to play  the rentals due the Crown 1 h%  respect of the licence.  Notice is hereby given that,  unless the outstanding rentals  totalling $10.00 are paid on or  before sixty days- from the  date of last publication of this  Notice, Final Water Licence  7318   will   be   cancelled.  To ensure that the arrears of  rentals are received before the  expiration of this Notice, .all  remittances should be sent to  the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., and the licence  number quoted.  This is the second publication.  H. D. DeBeck, < .  Comptroller of Water-  Rights.  96359635���Pub. June 29, July 6;  13, 20, 1966.  VANCOUVER   LAND  RECORDING DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that O. B.  Logging Co. Ltd., of Lake  Cowichan, B.C., Logging Company, intends to apply for a  lease of the following described lands, situated on Prince  of Wales Reach,  Jervis Inlet:  Commencing at a post planted on' the east shore of Jervis  Inlet  approximately  17  chains  west  and one  chain  south  of  the  south we.st corner of Lot '  1681     G,ro u p    one    N.W.I}.  THENCE north 24 degrees east  a distance of 73  chains  more  or less to the point of intersection with the east shore of  Jervis  Inlet.   THENCE  follow  ing said shore line in a south-  erly direction a distance of 5^  chains   moro   or  less   to   the  north cast corner of Lot 6688  TtlENCE    west     six    chains  THENCE   south   I   degree   57  minutes and 50 seconds west,  a   distance   of  twenty   chains  THENCE  south 30 degrees 01  minutes and 44  seconds west,  a distance of four chains more  or  less  to tho point of intersection    with    tho    aforesaid  shoreline     of     Jervis     Inlet  THENCE 'following said shoreline In a southerly and wester-  ly  direction, a  distance of 12  chains   moro   or   loss   to   tho  point  of  commencement,  and  containing  53   acre,   moro  or  lea.   for  the   purpose  of  log  booming,  sorting   and  Ktoragu  ground.  it[i*WB^����!*|r\ n t ri/l ��>*t,i|i fi a'woi Mess***1! fkft/1 ���>��w^v*a*,,*B,*si**!s*  O, B, Logging Co. Ltd,,  11, T, Urlggs,  Director,  "I'm English Bill,-  "Never  worked   and  never  will,  "Get away  girls,  "Or FU -tousle your "curls." ��� ���   That was the song of miner William  "Billy" Barker who made a big strike  op Williams Creek ,in 1862, creating a town  of 10,000 people within-a-year���the town  of Barkerville.  He was a Cornishman, a pottery worker who had gone to sea. It was thought  he had deserted his ship at Victoria during  the early days of the Fraser gold rush,  in 18S8. That was about all anyone knew  about him. He was digging on Williams  Creek in the Cariboo in 1861 and mining  records show that he recorded six claims  that year and eight the next, with various  partners helping with the finances He was  just about disheartened. One report says  the famous Judge Matthew Baillie Begbie loaned him money at one point because  it was less expensive to help him thah to  pay his way out. Then Billy Barker struck  it rich. His share of the strike is said to  have   been   worth   $600,000.  Barker took his money and went to Victoria to winter. He met and married a  widow and was soon back in the Cariboo.  But his new wife liked a good time. To  hold her Barker felt he had to be a big  spender and he was known in all the saloons. The result was his money and his  wife were soon both gone���although he  inade many bad loans too, from a giener-  'ous heart. His claim ran out of gold. He  was reduced to working as a cook. He  developed cancer. Dame Fortune loVed  him briefly and departed leaving him to  die in poverty in 1894 in an old man's 1.ome  in Victoria, when he was 75.  ,v *��  ^ * v^ _  ^  ..���H!  William (Billy) Barker  Nootka 1794 .  Respected Spanish explorer  relinquished treaty claims  THE SPANISH explorer Quadra's fame suffered at the hands of the English. He  and Captain George Vancouver had agreed  to commemprate their friendship by giving"their names jointly W some Headland  or island.  They chose the island that brought them  P.XW\.f^   *%* * �����*���>%,&. ���- .. .     i  together and named it Quadra and Vancouver's Island and maps reported it that  way until the middle of the 19th century  when common usage reduced the name to  i ts '"s~pres eht f or in 7 Quadra's name rem airts  on a tiny island near Campbell River  and on a Victoria Street.  Born of noble parents in 1743 ih Lima,  Peru, Quadra was second-in-command of  an- expeditiori to the Gulf of Alaska ih  1775. After other Spanish captains seized  Nootka in 1789 and came to the brink of  war with England, Quadra was given  charge of the Nootka negotiations. Capt.  George Vancouver, sent out to accept restitution, was wined and dined by Quadra. But the Spaniard was reluctant to a-  bide by the treaty his country had signed,  relinquishing its claims. In thie course of  their negotiations, Vancouver ahd Quadra,  although unable to talk without interpreters, became fast friends. It was 1794 before the Spaniards finally returned control of the Island to the English,  Quadra in the interim, provided all  ships in Nootka harbour with hot rolls,'  fresh milk and vegetables and made their  officers his guests. He was highly respected by traders and naval representatives  alike.  It takes from three to 12 times the  distance to stop on snow and ice than it  takes on dry concrete, The expert driver  keeps at least one car length between  him and the car ahead for each 10 miles  per hour, This allowance should be increased to even more space at high speeds  on slippery streets and after dark.  Captain  Quadra  SUNSHINB COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELS  Selma Park Community Hall  LUTHERAN CHURCH  SUNDAY SCHOOL 11:00 am,  pAstor JOHN Ulmer  Sechelt Elementary Activity Room  LUTHERAN HOUR  C.K.LG. 10;00 a.m. Dr. O. Hoffcman  electra-cleAn  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  ftebvy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone ,885-9425  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Field* - BaiiJehtte arid  Front End Loader Work.      ...... ,  Screened Cem6nt Gravel - Fill and Road Groyeli  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  FRANK E. DECKER, 0PtdMEfclSf  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park. B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer.- Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - Trailer Court - Launchiilg Romp  Phone 883-2266  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY BOAT WORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF BOAT REPAIRS  Gorden 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 886-7764  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS .  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Digby Porter 886-9615  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 ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062    .���, ,,,���,    -i ���  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting.  Sechelt, R.R. 1 Davis Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 886-2848 or 886-2404  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  GEORGE WAGMAN  Back Hoe and Front End  Loader, Work  Excavating ��� Ditching  Custom Tractor Work  "''''7'''MiM5-2w  '������"'  ,       FIELDS ROAD (Alrport..Road)  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: ; "        SECHSLT  Sunday School ��������� IOjOO a.m.  Church Sorvico-���11:15 a.m.  Prayer -��� Wednesday 7s30 p.m.  REV. A, WILLIS, PASTOR  Yaw are Invited to attend any or each sorvico  (MVttPub,  Juno 29,  20, 1��(!fl.  July fl,  13,  USB   TIMES   CLASSIFIED  FOR  QUICK   RESULTS  ist:  n  Wilson Crook, B.C.  Sunday School���9: .5 a,m.  Dlvlno Wor&hlp���-ll! 15 a.m.  Lod by Miss H, E, Carripboil  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family Service���>l lil5 a.m.  Dlvlno Sorvico-���3:30 p.m.  ���,_,..���Lpd,by.R^v��,V/...M.���Camoron ...  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  CONDITIONS  ������������rt/---C7  ime.i  Tho        (  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rcctori Rev. R, nhit. Jcnkri.  ���._�����.. I'l'^'JIiVJ!!.w.���..  Sunday, July 10  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Communion���8:00 a.m.  -~ST:HU:DA'S=5l:CHEtT���~  ^Morning Prqyor=11:00 arrnf,:  EGMONT'''"'  Holy Communion���3;00 p.rtv  ,������'    MADEIRA PARK  Evon^onrj���7:30 p.m,  DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ttMMoimxMflira^  ��� This froo reminder of comlHp events Js a sftrvlcfl of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. ,Phono Sechelt Ponlhsitla Times direct for froo  listings, specifying "Dqto Pad". Ploaso note thaf Space Is limited ond  somo advoncd datbs Way have to waft Iholr turn; aiso that this Is a  "reminder" listing ohly and cdhnot always carry full details.'  l^ft^��H4lM��I^IWIWWNl��l!^ ��4*^*ji��*S��jl*S������H ��*  July 7���8)00 p.m, Solma Park Community Hflll, General Mooting,  Garbage Collection ft Disposal Dpard,  .lily ?������2 - A p.m. Robert Cummlng Garden, Roberts Crook, OES  .Summer. T<sa,  ,,, ..���.������.!    .....   r ��� . t , .  .. .'  '. .���.,  . uly'9���-Wllsoii Crook Community Colitonnlal Sports Day, Commencing 1 p.m. with parade, contlfiHlfig entertainment,  July II���BjOO p,m, St, Partholomow's Parish Hal|, Mobtlng Sun-  shlho Coast Fall Fair AssoclatloH,'""��� "'""'  July 15���-Bus 'loaves Socholt Depot 10|30 a,m, for Annual Picnic of  Socholt O.A.P.O, at Roberts Crook Park,  July 231���Redrooffs, Contohhlal Couhtty Fair, Procoodi for Socholt  Centennial Library,  y^t mo You/* Mming  sechelt agencies ltd^  REALTY and INSURANCE r- Phono 885-2161  I  I tflW*.H����iif��*��*��tt9(**.  ���I*  -rt-  i#iirt��*>*iniflH*i**'H*i '" ' _ "       _' _*H t|    '1 L -J        'j'     .'t')1"'       I   I - -", - -  " '     _ , _, _ _���I ^ __���*������_���  *W'***''W��'WW��W>WWWMWW��WWHWWfl>^^  !  Sechelt Peninsula^^  EDITORIALS  7 may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  '-<���   ���John Atkins  Mother Wears The Pants  DECISION by Vancouver parks board to "bride" in slaclcs," high leather"boots~aiid  treat the long haired male swim pool    unkempt hair would be extremely diffi-  users like girls is a good one and inevitable with the modern trend which appears to be complete abandon of masculinity.  .Reason for the boards' decision is  that long hair clogs up the drainage system and it has been a rule that girls have  to wear bathing caps. This will now apply to the male long hairs. In Oregon  the sect is given three options, wear a  hat, cut the curly locks or get out.  One might well appreciate the  natural revulsion toward an effeminated  male but this is obviously not the main  problem. Indeed it goes much deeper.  Wc have a hair dye company suggesting  that only the user and her hairdresser  knows the difference; in this case it would  appear only he and his mother knows  the difference.  cult to distinguish from the groom, who,  in all probabilities, would be wearing rose  coloured skin tight pants to add to the  confusion.  Of course, one should not condemn  these young fellows for after all, maybe  they have a point. We now have equal  rights, in just about everything, for the  fair sex, and actually they invaded the  masculine department long before males  adoped the female look. Slacks and short  cut hair became fashionable with the  ladies many years ago, and during recent  years they have taken up employment in  a multitude of occupations previously  reserved for the male of the species. We  have ladies ball teams, lady wrestlers and,  even worse, female, politicians?  The day when father wore the pants  is literally a thing of the past, which leads  Sechelt Peninsula Times   -    ' Pag�� $  Wednesday, July 6, 1966  # sf^JJvj Squaringly Yours  FOR THE last time on Wednesday,  June *29, Pender Harbour school  children scrambled aboard the Dakota Belle to be ferried across the har-  All   aboard  bor to their homes. Older students Park School Mr. Ken Powers and  help first mate  on  this  last trip, Mrs. Clara Lee witness the end of an  Mrs. W. S. Ackroyd to secure life era for next fall buses will replace  jackets, while principal* of Madeira the sturdy ferry boat. .  Difficulties involved are numerous, one to wonder i|?jpeirhaps our unshorne  as for instance, the perplexity of a swim youth is preparing for the day when the  pool operator on seeing what to all ap- lady of the family picks up the lunch  pearances is a female entering the pool bucket and sets out to earn the weekly  clad only in a pair of shorts. Then again wage while he stays home to change  the confusion as an apparent female joins baby's diapers, polish floors; trip to the  a group of males in a rest room. * laundromat and visit the neighbour at  On the assumption that birds of a coffee time.  i  feather flock together, one might well  imagine the confusion of a minister officiating at a wedding ceremony.  The  This is but a thought, and indeed,  who knows, stranger things could surely  happen.  Commuiilty Service A Pleasure  WHEN it comes to publicizing Peninsula  events, most readers are well aware  of the fact that The Times bends over  backwards, not only before but often  after the event, also.  We do not seek bouquets on this  count for it is all part and parcel of  the service a progressive newspaper  provides in a small community, and it  certainly is a fact that The Times brought  "pi(Cture'awcYagF"tolhe Peninsula and an  increased "awareness of thc value of advertising.  This is good and we are delighted to  have provided and instigated an improved standard of news coverage for  the Peninsula. So far as we are concerned this policy will continue, for thc  excellent support of advertisers and  readers, together with ever-increasing  circulation, is sufficient indication that  our efforts have not been in vain.  We take this opportunity to point  out that we also have at our disposal one  ness forms and almost everything up to  multi-coloured brochures.  We mention this fact because printing is part and parcel of the revenue  which supports publication of a first  class newspaper, and without it the  coverage we are able to provide would be  considerably Jess.  This newspaper has constantly advocated shop at home policies and this,  it appars. applies:"t6'"'^'printih^reqmriePrV���  ments. Many business people seem to  think they have to go to Vancouver to get  quality work, which is not so, for The  Times is able to supply printing of top  quality and at fair prices.  There have been occasions in the  past when certain organizations have  sought our aid in publicizing their activities, which have been gladly given, for we  take great pleasure in playing our part in  contributing to the success of community  projects. However,.in some cases, con-  sideable sums have been spent by that  of the most efficient and, best equipped    same organization for printing require  commercial printing shops of any weekly  newspaper in the province, operated by  skilled printers who are capable of supplying all your printing needs from business cards, letter heads, envelopes, busi-  ments, unfortunately anywhere but with  us.. We do not expect to monopolize but  certainly feel entitled to suggest that we  arc entitled to some concrete expression  of appreciation.  Unite Te Presper  AS  one  of  the   Sechelt commissioners plished, of benefit to the entire area.  pointed   out   recently   in   council, It has been argued that residents in  Sechelt is going to move ahead not back; the waterworks district have nothing to  certainly a logical assumption; for any gain,which might be true, certainly they  coastal area with so many natural re- have nothing to lose and in actual fact,  sources and in such close proximity to do stand to gain lots in one way and an-  i"   *  i  t  Vancouver, has no choice.  Naturally to grow economically requires progressive administration; thc  old system of keeping the streets clean  and Occasionally free from potholes, is  no longer sufficient. The old time concept ol planning lor today is backward  thinking and calls for a far sighted outlook backed by keen business aciuuon.  Willi its two waterfronts and central  location, Sechelt as a centre, is bound to  go ahead, although there are times when  grave doubts are well.justified,. A recent  example was reluctance by council to  proceed with original 'plans for a two  storey building, Admittedly larger than  present needs of council, but by1 no  means too large to encompass the motor  vehicle branch and magistrate's court,  which could very well be included. The  motor vehicle branch has already incli-  cated ihierosl'and .o has the tiiagistrate.  'Ihese things have to be gone alter  though, those involved aro not likely to  go on hernial knee before council and  ask for nce.>mmoduti|pn,  At   the  present time, magistrate's  court is held otic day In Sechelt, one in  Gibsons ami another day for sundry duties, also in Sechelt, Should Gibsons of-  l'er-ailequatoTi|uarlers,��vlhere-lsJio<.reuson  to ojiptfoi ihom'lo bo rejected,  ������-���'��������� These things are nil good for the  community and outslili? ureas ns a whole  nnd the sorry story of financial shortage  Is but u flimsy oxeuse, for il \vould not  bo difficult to remedy. Already West Porpoise liny hns been taken into the yll-  lageJ)ouiKliit,ies,���whichmeans n small lucre, so in revenue which will probably bo  offset by iliiprovements to the road nnd  subsequent  street  lights,   However,  Incorporation of tho 'West Sechelt wider-  works d 1st riot offers u fur grontor revenue  with which u great deal could bo nccom-  I'ublhhed WedneNltiyjt ill tfechcU  on li.iVt* Nniuihliw Coiiftt  hy ��� ' ���  ���  .�����,_����__��.���_��!. cc.l id t���.l'�� ii l.usii I iv J.1'1 dies.��� l-.ldl��.,.,��.  ,..-,��� .^,*yaLi*iJ -liiSdiHlliJ^j!^-^-.^  '~��~  '" ^'"^KiiiiiJufiFTvTit't'h'rJidftilir *������'" '" ~"r" '  ,V, //, Alwifirtt, hihllislur  .Subscription'Kntcss (In tutvnnce)  I   Your, p - 2  Yuiirn, $9 ���  * Yoiirn, $13 '  U���S. nnd I'o.cl. n, $5,50  SirvhiN the <i/'<'<i from I'ort Mellon to Unworn  (/low,Sound to Jervis Inlet)  other, They would be part of Sechelt and  subsequently share in the added facilities  their taxes would help to bring about. It  will also perrnit representation on council,  indeed council could well have a majority of West Sechelt residents in office.  Wc cannot fight ourjdestiny, therefore it is to thc advantage'* of all that we  combine forces to make sure that development is carried out efficiently and  progressively,. A safe yardstick is1 the old    by their mothers.  Around Jjuifesons  MR. AND Mrs. Blair Pearl are being congratulated on the arrival of a baby b��by,  6 pounds, 7 ounces, Trevor Blair, born at  St. Mary's Hospital June 28. Proud grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Vince Bracewell  and Mr. and Mrs. .Oliver...Pearl...,., ,._,.*.__  Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Stott of Bridgeboro,  New Jersey, U.S.A., are enjoying a prolonged vacation with Mr. Stott's aunt and  uncle Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stott of Franklin Road. While here Mr. Stott, who is a  pipe major in the Scottish Masonic Club  Pipe Band in his home town, has been  busy helping Mr. John Greig, Mr. Peter  Finlayson and Bruce McGowan in the formation of a pipe band. These four pipers,  who have been practicing for the past few  weeks," paHicipated in Gibsons Centennial  Parade.  Miss Laura Clemens of North Surrey  is spending the, summer in. Gibsons, visiting her garndparents, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Grey.  Mr. and jyirs. Macintosh from California, former missionaries in Africa who  lived in Gibsons for a while on their return from overseas, are visiting tho area  this summer. Mrs. Macintosh is a sister  of Mrs. H. II; Hurlburt. The Macintoshes  arc helping at the Baptist Camp on Keats  Island for the season.  . Mrs. Edmund Gill of Hopkins Landing  has recently been entertaining two of her  sisters, Miss Nell Zablonski from Vancouver and Mr. and Mrs, Pete Philipow  and daughter Lisa from Melville, Sask.  During the visit, young Jamie Gill celebrated his third birthday; guests were  Grant Gill, Jimmy and David Douglas,  Joey, and Jeffrey Pednault, Steve, Eva'  and Jennie Young, Jimmy Reynolds, David and Danny,SeNwindt, all accompanied  Last trip  SKIPPERED by Ray Phillips, who pered by the late Les Wilkinson, who  has held the school ferry contract held the contract for 14 years, prior  for "the   p&st   .four  ^  Belle speeds away from the Madeira Kent ferried the children. The vessel  Park dock for the last time and wa- will probably be a familiar sight in  terfront residents will no longer be Porpoise  Bay  during  tiie   summer  able to set their clocks by the pas- months for she has been chartered  sage of the sleek craft. Mrs. Phillips to a Pentecostal camp at Salmon In-  recalls the days when she travelled let. '"" ""���"'  to school on the Romany Chel, skip- ���  ������by Maurice Hemstreet  HOWDY, I'm just hanging around notdq-  _   ingltop much _so_I thought I would-bring-._  you upon the various events of the past  few days that you might have misseC  rTake^for^instarree,-the"_Gymkhana atrGitF-���  sons,  a  week ago  Sunday;  that's a new  name for a horse play day.  This is the third one I haye taken part  in as an announcer and they. are getting  better,all the time as the younger hbrse  handlers gain experience in the arts of  competition and fair play with others.  They re learning good sportsmanship too,  in fact, this is why the younger riders  are beginning to win over their older competition.  What we really need is a proper arena  complete with a race track, bleachers and  rest rpomsi then you will see horseman-  , ship go ahead in this area, which would  prove a great attraction to horse owners  and spectators, also profitable to the owner of such an arena. There are better  days ahead.  Not too many square dancers turned  out for the open air square dance July  first at Gibsons. I have to. admft that the  weather was unpredictable, but this doesn't  as a rule stop a good square dancer because there is always someone.? living  room or rumpus room, garage or what  have you to get in out of the rain. When  Peg and I first started square dancing  we were on the go each weekend and it  was great fun getting together with  friends. Well, maybe it's just an off sea,-  son. i  There is one date to keep in mind, so  mark it'on your calendars; are you ready,  here it is.  The annual outdoor Seafair Square  Dance sponsored by the Powell River  square dance council, is to be held on the  new Federal Wharf, Powell River, August 6th, 1966, Saturday evening, with caller Harold Schacker from Alberta. There  will be the usual information wanted as  to how many can be expected so that refreshments and billets ckn be arranged.  If other square dance organizations  have any square dance dates for the coming summer months,, drop a letter with  ...ffie.,..deteas.i,'vot��yo.ui;i;4ance to G. M. E.  Hemstreet, Box 33, Sechelt, B.C. and I will  gladly put your dates in the Sechelt Peninsula Times. By the way, the initial G  stands for Gorgeous, bye for now.  maxim "united we stand divided we fall".  .Poefs Corner  SUNDAY WIMDOW  On thc Innhore hicnIi of lhe conntle...-rlppled  wilier,  Iho nnked boom-Mick,  hob nt their umber  chains  and lhe Ioiir ghosts of the flout. mul pilings  shutter  Into reflected shinds n.s the day wanes.  A iNpceilbow furrows nlon. the foot of tho  ihlltlHl  with lis Mimiiier cubing vaeani and quiet as  tikllllt.     " '  a lone, aMhluuoii. cm* by a wharf, sits silent  In Unit roml-poor pluco lo (ho while nniiitieniont  of ruIIn,  Mr. and Mrs. M, Henry and Kelly have  returned from a camping trjp which took  them as far as Dawson Creek; they report a very enjoyable holiday.  Miss N,wcy I/\sUe one of tho six UBC  students vlsitin_ Japan and former Eiphinstone student writes that she is now In  Ichlknw(Mnnchl after leaving Snn Francisco Juno !|0, The party of students flew  non-stop to 'fokyo via Anchorage, Alaska  and the tip of Hussia.  A battery of TV cameras greeted their  arrival and many students froni Kelo University were pn hand to welcome them,  After meeting her host Yurekl Todokol,  Nit|ncy was taken . to the lovely house  where she was to . ti\y overnight and en��  joyed her first Japanese-stylo bath,  Supper .that, .evening, created a problem for the young guest, for there was  such �� selection of strange dishes that  Njmcy��&dld,���nol���,know_,��whlch����,onc������to��.stai,t,  with. Uowuyer, nIio experimented with log  of. lobster,   using   chopsticks,   shell   soup  and dessert of whipped eggs  and  mushrooms.  Entertainment during the evening included learning to play the Japanese instrument Koto, a piece of wood with the  string running lengthwise. The family  with whom she stayed helped her to do  everything the Japanese way.  Nancy reports that shopping in Tokyo  was fascinating where there are many  beautiful things reasonably priced.  The train journey to Ichikawa was  quite an experience, in the stations you  can purchase almost any kind of food  from the sellers which come to the windows. The house where she is staying is  also very beautiful" and there are no  chairs. However she says she will have  to accustom herself to Japanese' food  which is very rich and the humidity is  high for it is the rainy season.  Nancy's mother Mrs. M. E. Leslie will  be hosting the six Japanese exchange students who arc visiting Gibsons July 9 and  10. ' ��� '  Guests, of Mrs. T. E. Booker are her  son. and his family, Mr, and Mrs. R. H.  Booker and; threes children from Kelowna.  Mr. and Mrs) J. Howkin have sold  their home here" and are moving to Nara-  mata.  ' Edwin Hollowink spent three days with  his parents in Gibsons before returning to  St.  Paul's Hospital for further treatment;  Visiting Mr. and Mrs: M. Jepson arc  son-in-law and daughter Judy, Mr, and  Mrs, Jack Tardis and three children from  Powell River,  Mr. Stan Trueman will be visiting relatives In England' during tho summer,.  THE  TIMES  IS A  UNION-LABEL   NEWSPAPER  Branch 38 president  convention delegate  MR. BILL Haley, president, was delegate  for   Branch   No.   38,   Gibsons,   to   the  O.A-P-O. Convention held:in.Vancouver l^st .  month. Much business was handled in tie  course of the three days.  If only all O.A.P.'s on the Peninsula  would realize what is to be gained by belonging to this large organization, which  works only towards better conditions for  these people. Right now, the specific point  is toward an increase in the present monthly rate.  If the voice of all O.A.P.'s in this pro-  ' vince were banded together, what pressure it would effect at needed times. Mr.  Haley himself is only too glad to help anyone haying difficulty with applying for and  obtaining their pension. Just phone 886-  2338. t'  Mr. Haley is again first vice presjdent  on the provincial board and thus in contact  with  ever  present  changes  of  pro-  ..graid. ������ .' ��� . ....���.������.',. '...���.     ,  p ���"���.  There is a' one day chartered bus trip  to Bellingham on Thursday, July 2lst.' ���  Fnrp.. $5.00 return and  anyone is invited  to go along. Phone Mrs. Haley for reser-   Vatlbhs'.""      ...,..-...~....-..,.. ,'.  Golden Age Day at tho P.N.E. is Thurs1-  day, August 25th, and if enough reserve  scats, a ..through bus will be chartered.  Meetings are not held during July and  August, but watch for notice of September,   Meantime,   phono   886-2338  for   any  O.A.P.O, information, , i       ���  One way of making sure that your money wiU'alwaiysldfaw  your poor relatives  know how  much of  it you have.  Plan now to make your  next Home or Cottage a  Holiday Home  supplied by your.. . . ,  Sunshine Coast Dealer  Designed for leisure living���  made of Western Red Gedar���-  Build it yourself or have it built.  Financing Available  Send for colorful brochure to  Box 316. Gibsons. B.C. or phone  886-9993  m  mailing  THIS WEEK  4 atyoiir  SECHELT THEATRE  fiiiifj  *&  *o.  *- V _     * *        ��_  ,y  ThroiiBh .fli-ccni hluckj sold, tho inland rlsci  IhtilMuiH  till Its crchllnu trees draw u graph on tho wan  ,  (tklcH,....---... ...~~p *i�����  und.��c.9.n,n farther rld.c, clean-, haven by  ill.lnnto  and lhe hidden vlMns beyond where the world  lien, <  ,o It'hait Ncemwl, ISovemhe'r oftcr November  on dciuY cokl dityt* when the mood is  diminuendo;  . o miiy ll Hcem In iho rtutehlnp y����rH ^>u( olf  ,__.������������.^^������ ���..,__..��,.,,.���..,...���._ ~. ������....���_..,.������.���..  to oilier eyes thun mine from this Sumliiy  "*" 'window, ������'  ���  y    <���by .'etci' CJ, Trowcr  JOLLY ROGER INN  'V 'ii II V ��vW'",V"',|,"'! , |7,  i' ''    I  M  Sco J_ D* for Safety"  886-7751  JHE JOLLY RQQER INN  A1 FULL MENU WHICH  INCLUDES FRESH SEA POODS  & CHAR BROILED STEAKS  _jS-FEATURED IN THE    ��� -  .^^Byq^^EER RoOM,  VIEW ACCOMMODATION IS  AVAILABLE,  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIONS  PHONE 885-9908  Pp  .���wot  '���s  m  ,lJi\i!  mu  .>f*.4^^,.^l.'ii^M^W'',"��'"'"'^p.T"'l','f p"  Don't Miss This Fabulous Attraction  TFrlf Sat., Mon., July 8, 9 and 11  WHAT A WAY Tb GO  Shirlcy��.MacLainof^_Poan..'Ma!r.ipif Paul hlcv.man,  Roborf Mlfchum  TECHNICOLOR ^CINEMASCOPE     ' ���  CARTOON      ' '."  Out 10 p.m*  -^^^���his-is-ihe-movie^You-have^^-  boon wailing for," It is our groat  p/dasuro. fojbring if.Jofho.  Peninsula,  THE THEATRE ON THE WATERFRONT  SMOKING SECTION WITH ALU NEW SEATS AVAILABLE  >?��i*^WM*iW!ftW*��<!M����a-  r^  ,#l  hw  rf!*>aHH  ��� "s Ho u ld,| H ay e|3|#f^  ;cp rrec t J' po st a g e|(i rV_3;i  tH'ei'na m'��i.?bl; personfp  wh'bTshbuld-i'r.eceiveT.%  .s.t'r 6 e tlv'ri a'rnb'jf p os t'f :*it'  offico'l.b6. A6r$xural'^|  routbjnu mbert* A|sof| ;:|'  fa pa r t men \ Jo r|. bu s i -If ������ i  ;ness block/arid suite?!*.*  pn.Mjtt.l^^P^^F:'^'^'  'iyjj.l.ago^q.^o^ity*!'  _ ��� *  A l*  'J  ��t^te��Hi��i��*iie��i�� i^*w��ii_(j^(i(4iiwy*��tKi��B* fl J^rti  v*��"  lVK��  <W^^  ,v^c  %y***>*  ffftwrvwrmnnr*^^  AtaUorwIththo  correct addro*�� - .  Is dollworod rial*.  nwny-AloU��P M  with n wrong M  address tahos ^  lonaoronUsway.  For postal Information sooyour  tolophono hook Yollow Pagoa  K ���VupwPW^'W^y^mT1  ft      \ ,   -,     "> '   .V  (U>   *  >  *   /���',,;'; ,  i *. ���-��   c- <  * <->t<_<?y-t<;  _.>\*4\Vx��<  ���'\.*.'.AX>\X*-��\^\^\'  . i.   \   "��    ���*  - s -t*i^s*   *? **  V    *-f    rf-^Jg-^'N_   ^.*-r-_  '' !M_v   i '    ' v  Cgmont  ���������*__!  ���by John Dunlop  THE HON. W. K. Kieifriafi's r&cteht ah-  "ttOUtUitemfent that the prdvlhtial park's  branch has acquired 150 acres of water-  frontage property at Bast Porpoise Bay  for development as a parksite has evidently aroused high hopes in the Sechelt  area. Hopes that the ".connecting road' will  be blacktopped this summer. Hopes that  -a -sandy^ -beach" will be constructed -and-  that the property will soon be made a-  vailable  for use  by  the  public.  Considering the overwhelming demand  -for picnic 'and campsite facilities on the  Sechelt Peninsula and the fact that development of tTH| parksite would not entail any great expenditure of government  funds, the work should be proceeded with  as soon as possible. But, my friends in  the Sechelt district, don't hold your, breath  until that time comes. If pervious experience with government departments is any  criterion it could be a long wait.  Some 10 or 11 years ago the government acquired property for a provincial  parksite fronting on the Skookumchuck rapids. Today it is still as unaccessible and  undeveloped as it was on the day on which  it was gazetted. As in tiie present instance, the department had no immediate  plans for development. To all outward  appearances this condition still, exists.  The Sechelt rapids, better known as  the Skookumchuck, could without doubt,  be one of the great scenic attractions  of this province and a tourist potential  of inestimable value if access was rnade  available to the general public. It is only  from a vantage point ashore that one can  truly view the fast running tidal waters,  the huge overfall building up from a tiny  ripple to a height of some 11 or .12 feet  on maximum tides and causing tremendous whirlpools and spouting boils in the  waters below. The government evidently  recognized this fact by acquiring the park-  site.  A geat number of visitors each year  are extremely disappointed to find that  the rapids, of which they have heard so  much, are almost inaccessible by land and  cannot be seen to their full advantage  by boat. Many U.S. tourists, Californians  in particular, have viewed and taken action-packed movies of the raicing turbulent waters, from the islands in the narrows. Included in these are several of  filmdom's leading cameramen, hard-bitten  professionals who, as a rule, are not given to-undue-praise.-However, they= were  thrilled with what they saw and usually  asked the same question. "Why do you  people not publicize this great scenic attraction and make it easily accessible?"  What can we say in reply? That for  years we have bombarded owe provincial  government for an access road to the ra-~  paids, without result? That letters, resolutions and briefs from individuals, from  the tourist association and other organizations, from our local Chambers of Com. ���  merce and. through the. BJG. Chamber, several delegations to Victoria and support  from: our MX*A_ have'' all been unavailing? 'All, this for a twdik or ithree -nlile  stretch of easily constructed gravel roadway that local logging operators have ei?  Page 4 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 6, 1966  tors who are at a loss to understand the  lft ck of co-operation on the part of a government that annually spends considerable  sums in encouraging tourists to visit B.C,  arid at the same time r^fusfes acc.ss and  development, at a small cost, of one of  the greatest nattital attractions we possess.  Mtuih more could be said of the Skook-  utnchufck rapids, the thrill of late sum-  itteg frohoe arid spring salmon fishing in  the~~fast ~runniniT waters below the floods  tide OVerfall has been experienced by few  outside of local inhabitants. and is a story  in itself- If only Mr. Gaglardi and Mr.  Kiernan could be induced to visit the area  and see the rapids ih action their eyes  would be opened to the presently unex-  ploited tourist potential. Arrangements can  be made to deposit them on viewpoints at  Rowland Point or on one of the islands  at slack water arid to pick them up on  the following slack. Apart from an arduous hike through heavy undergrowth this  is the only way in which the Honoufrafcfje  gentlemerit or the public can presently  view the magnificierit and awe inspiring  sight of the Skookumchuck rapids at their  peak run.  Sorry about  that, fellows.  EGMONT  EYEDROPS  Congratulations to Ian Vaughan on his  winning the Michael Phillips Memorial  Award for outstanding service to his school  and community. Ian, eldest son of Pat  and Fred Vaughan and one of this year's  graduates from Pender Harbour High, intends to pursue a career in telecommunications aiid will further his education at  vocational school in Vancouver next year.  It is reassuring to see our young people  thinking of their future. Good luck, Ian.  You will not regret the effort and study  entailed.  Dropped in for a short visit with Lil  and Joe Chippendale at their Blue Sky Motel in Davis Bay. Old friends from way  back when, Lil and Joe are almost as  busy as they used to be in their HopMn's  Landing store some 15 years ago. Those  were the days when Lily and I were  weekend summer campers from the big  city and Joe and Lil spent 25 hours a  day for 8 days a week in catering to the  wants of unthinking summer residents. It  is a wonder that they remained on speaking terms with the likes of us ��� but they  did. A beautiful location, modern and spotless accommodation and 'thirty pound  springs caught off the dock, according to  .lil.' We wish them well (despite the big  fish bit). There they are encroaching n  our .territory.,..,,-. ,..;.>,.���_..;,...,,.._.._-,.,-....,���..,���_, ���,,..,,   And talking of fish, Egmont waters are  still producing. Heard by the grapevine  that Dr. Swan. landed one of our 40 lb.  springs., Stethoscope, scalpeTor strip-herr-...  ing,, Alan?   Another  big  spring  from  Eg-    p   j   Wood with Sh Brian and Debra  mont  P?m   wras Jast week s  30  pounder    �� Burnaby. Mi^aeKMrs. R.  M. Turner,  with Kirk/tfnd Craig oiVictona  and Mr.  Authentic Replica  SHADES of the gold rush days will  be reflected in a 540 mile journey from Barkerville to Victoria by  the replica of an actual coach which  operated from Barkerville 100 years  ago.   Sechelt Socials  ���With Your Neighbours  MEMBERS   of   Sunshine   Rebekah   Lodge  82  travelled to Powell  River  recently '���'  to  attend  the last rites  of  a  very  dear  member  of Tesquoit  Lodge.   Mrs.   C.   F.  (Lill)   Hatt,   member   of  Tesquoit for 20  years, Past Noble Grand of the Lodge and.  - Past President of the Past Noble Grand's  Club; also very active in other commurii-.  ty affairs. She leaves her husband Chris  of Powell River, one step-daughter, Mrs.  Sheila Pilson and two grandsons, Gary and ';  Douglas Pilson, also relatives in England  and  Alberta.   Services  were   held  in  St. ���  Paul's Anglican Church with Rev. D. Chas- %  sels officiating.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cuzzetto and young  son Dean of Vancouver, are guests of Mrs.  Cuzzetto's    parents,    Mr.    and    Mrs.    J.  Whaites. _���_.,_ _.. ,.,,_,.:._ , ,., __..,,,   Mr. and Mrs. Glen Morrison and their  four   children   from    Lethbrige,    Alberta,  were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner  recently-. This weekend all their family gathered for a visit in Sechelt. Mr. and Mrs.  Centennial Stagecoach  for two month journey  SLOW  COACH  to  Victoria  from. historic  Barkerville in the  Cariboo  will  travel  240 miles in two months as part of B.CJs  Centennial year celebrations. (f  .,,..' The British Columbia Centennial Stagecoach is an authentic replica of an Express coach of 100 years ago, when the  crown colonies on Vancouver Island and  the mainland were united. It was built  by Bill Garrow of 100 Mile House. His father. Frank, an old-time carriage maker,  designed and made the upholstery. The  stagecoach is patterned after an actual  coach which operated out of Barkerville in  the glamorous gold rush days. It has iron  leaf springs, is rust-red with tulip-yellow  trim, black upholstery.  The coach will leave Barkerville July  4, arriving in Victoria September 3. It will  be driven by its builder and Art Perrey,  also- of 100 Mile House, with their wives  and families as passengers. Local Centennial Committees are arranging old-time receptions at frequent stops along the route.  Reader's Right  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature ana  address, although a pen-name may be used fof  publication.  Lost respect  Editor, The Times:  * Sir���This letter is written for the express purpose of informing the public a-  bout the conditions existing at the Sea-  view Cemetery, located near Gibsons.  I understand the present caretaker receives the magnificient sum of twenty-  five, that's right $25.00, dollars salary per  month. This is supposed to cover such duties as cutting the grass, filling in sunken graves, removing withered' flowers and  the care and responsibility of equipment.  Grave digging is under a separate contract, ibut. the caretaker, informs me that  he jhas averaged one per month for which  he is paid twenty-eight dollars each. This  would give hilri about'fifty three dollars a  month, after adding his "caretaker's salary.  The average worker in B.C. receives  about twenty dollars a day, and yet we  expect a man to maintain a cemetery  which covers approximately two and a  half acres, and which would entail at least  a week's work, perhaps two weeks, for  little more than a day's wages, - each  month. Does the cemetery board feel that  this is  a  just wage?  People from Port Mellon to Pender Har  bour and-some in Vancouver; who "have,"  one or more of their relatives buried*'  there, and those who have-not, can only;  feel shame at the deplorable v condition of  this cemetery. How long must we tolerate  this before doing something about these  conditions?Have we lost ill respect for  the dead?  WILF NESTMAN  Friendly event  Editor, The Times:  Sir���Sechelt's    First     Annual     Flower  Show held recently in-St.-Hilda's-Church-  Hall, proved to be one of the most friendly  associations of garden lovers  I  have  ever met.  Perhaps the atmosphere-created by the  floral arrangements arid being in a churcl}  where we arc all on common ground, was  the reason.  I want to congratulate the members for  their co-operative efforts, also the non-  members who we all enjoyed meeting. The  encouraging compliments were very gratifying to us all.  We hope to present another show during October featuring mostly Chrysanthemums; this will be competitive with cups  and other prizes. Anyone wishing to exhibit at that time should become a member as soon as possible.  Dave Hayward,  President, Sechelt Garden Club  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment - Bank Interest ��� Ten Years To Pay  Complete Line of Appliances  For Free Estimate - Call 886-2728  MAfWVVM��AMMUIAAiUl|AMMMUUWMMMIMIMhM 1  Would You Get Such Values?  brought in to Bosehs' by J. Bush and party  of Vancouver. Cohoe dropped off slightly  but still plentiful, with several limits tak-  M-.- ���-;���������:-.������������ ^ -p':"-" ������"*���'���"��������� - -.,..   The Egmont district has lost another  Jong time resident in the death of Mrs.  Rose Clancy who passed away in Vancouver on June 22nd, after a lengthy illness.  Rose came to this district about 30 years  ago to join her husband Jimmy  Clancy,  timated at ��-cost-of 1 e^jtiia^ $20,000.00^who was then logging in the Jervis* Inlet  /**a��    lira    itvfrti*#r��    /tut*   iricitni<e    tKat    i+_.. *vr*_        --^-.-       c<:__-.     ilA    a.: _^_i     x;i ' ^i.i���  'Can we infpi'm our visitors that it>appears; to tea ..case of stalling oh the  part of the two departmerrtsfconcerned and  that neither will accept, responsibility for  the construction of :the requested road?  That the Department of Hi&ljways ieels  that this is only an .access rpavd.''to serve  a provincial parksite and as such is: .lhe  responsibility,, of .the parks branch w^  have budget appropriations for just such  purposes? That the department of recreation and conservation, Under whose jurisdiction the parksite falls, intimates  that  aine^ Since that time, arid until recently  moving 'to^the'^PendeDwHarbour district,  the Clancys have lived in Goliath Bay  whore Jimmy hand-logged and occasionally worked for local camps. We are sorry  to hear that Jimmy is himself undergoing  surgery in Vancouver General at the present time. On behall of their many friends  in Egmont, we express our deepest sympathy to Jimmy on the loss of a loved one;  an$ a "speedy; recovery for himself.  Jack'WiJliams Sr. is another patient in  and Mrs: Bob Davis and son Bruce of Nanaimo. It was a grand get-together with  the family celebrating two birthdays.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Holland of Varicoii- '  ver visiting Mrs. Mulligan and Mrs. O. ;  Korgen.  Visiting   Mrs.  Norman Taylor,   is  her '  daughter, Mrs. NJ Wilson and granddaughter Diane of Vancouver. j  ��� Mrsi R.  H.' Sheridan  here  for  a   few '  days at her home on Marine Drive.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons of Redrooffs  are entertaining their daughter, Mrs. Percy Russell of Montreal and her children,  Neville,  Frank and Linda.  Susan, elder daughter of Fit. Lt. R. E.  Lqird and Mrs. Jean Laird of Halfmoon  Bay, recently became engaged to Mr. Kendall Richard Parr - Pearson of Vancouver.  Richard is the only son of the late Mr.  and Mrs. Ernest, Parr-Pearson of Sechelt.  K  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9777  JPeninsuIa Plumbing Ltd.  *ne 886-9533 Gibsons. B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  sucfy a rpaidway would be part of the high}*    this week's hospital beat. Recovering from  way systein as it would eventually provide    a  recent operation'..^'Ja&k'is  still  in ' St.  a connecting link to the isolated cdttimu-    Paul's Hospital, Hope you'are back in cir  nity of Doriston, there, ore it bi the responsibility of the highways people;   tbe recreation department's attitude i being that  once the highway Is constructed they will  provide! access from tjie main thoroughfare to the park, ite?  A real itner|ry-go-  round.'--':;'/,...-'- :,;;���.'���;. ';��� .'<. ,'��� .'.;.'"��� ;:,:v. .  No, we cannot explain ail of the. fe reasons to disappointed and disgruntled vlsi-  ana entrant  culation before this iterh'4os..pointed, J^cJcA,  as we hear you will be home soon;' ,;a  .,..-...- ,,..,..,���..������,;..v���... . ,���,.;....���..������,������., ^--,,,���.��� ��j. ���������vy-.'-p-  WHen parking on a slope always leave  the front wheels turned in the proper direction. If headed downhill the wheels  shoftld be turned sharply in to the curb.  If headed uphill, the wheels should be  turned out. ,  ,.'.!���& .?���'<,  YOUR KEMTONE  SHER^IN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  MOUNT ELPHINSTONE CHAPTER No. 65 MS.  ���      ' )        '.'���:) y ;������������ ��� ������ ���  rf     S^MMEk TEA  Saturday, July 9, 1966 - 2-4  p.nrii  IN LAST weekls issue of The Times, wc  named the winner of the V* mile race at  the Gymkhana, incorrectly. Ridden by  Steve Littlejohn, the horse is El Free, who  has quite a remarkable lineage, A direct  descendent of Kentucky Derby winner,  Granville and Triple Crown winner, Gal-  lant .Fox,-,,... ,.���.������������ ���.-.,,....,.���... :..,,.,.��� ^,....-..-....,,..  El Free, who is now owned by Deloro.  Jack of Roberts Creek, is out of Valdinn  Molia and Omasari and had a brilliant  racing career until he received an injury;  once ridden by Willie Shoemaker at Santa  Anita, California, El Free retired from bi_:  time racing in 190-1.  3,.! it,,.',  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canadicn - McCulloch ��� Homclite -  Pioneer ond Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS,  Parts and Repair Service  Telephone 885-9626  !#or A Fine Meal  Dine at the EAGLE LODGE DINING ROOM-  Difiing Lounge overlooking the mouth ol  ol Pender Harbour  Char. Broiler lor delicious steaks  Reservations - transportation may be arranged  CALL 883-2282  THE   EAGLE   LODGE   Garden  Bay#B.C.  WHERED HE 60 ?  PLUMBING & HEATING  mmmmwmr*  Y'AA/AlAA?.  KOBEOT 6UMMING GARDEN  Roberts Creek, B.C.  m*M#mWmp}tK*mW  \m\mm\m  WhfciWW**" ����*<*>���  THIS lABa  OH YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTIES  THAT IT 1$  PRODUCED  Ml  CONDITIONS  Ten special training centres arc operated across tho nation by General Motors  of Canada. Tho centres with their factory-  trained instructor, provide; training in tho  latest automotive developments for ser.  vice personnel of all General Motors dealerships.  a  IA t Wu  ;h"  TH�� ��*vertlMmenl It pot published of riupl-yed by Iho Liquet Control Ootid or I). Iho Govern, cnl nl Ddliih Cot��p>l)U.  KNOWN AFmnONATEUT TO MANY AS  (mum vnmm w:i:u  BUBBLES ^HOPS  ��nd i whole wr��ld o| lijlit rr frritmij rntntainmrnt  JWDf^.rjp. 14JPRODUCEDiqI9Z5   /r,  iiBii.w!'w"'��"��i'i'"'��M"��iiw.'ii.i.niiw'.^w'.i^"ij.>p'f'��'wi,��m"'iiw'\���'r  \i>.��y,A  \aaav:,  Pv y'A-t>  m?nyt;'A/i  l {///*'. y I (l  /> 'ii',  Sit  t    A'<v,ttt A I  HAf )'AJA.  i  Let- us cater to all your  Plumbing !an<r Heating  needs. Oil Co, or Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  .SERVICE   /  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Paint Store  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2058  I jat*i*iaisi��iitf|iW**.sMtotWifcw*-.  the doors to open on  those wonderful buys at  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Pa  Sechelt.  P,C.�� Phono 885-2058  \ S��*��M!* WSA*BS��l[(*'**ii'l��if>~  fl����a^*��iji"lihW��WStii)Mwt>'��;. I  AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  w H mkmim^^aMv^^t^mmiM^sih-1  NEW  WILl, COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE; Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  and Oil Tank In your homo. No payment till  October. For full information call Bud Kicwlt* your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B.C. Phono 886-2133  Sizes 8 to WA  %m  IsUBHPUiSl  ^JA Btitieh Columbia fat  for Gsurling Pilscner &||��  Ha favorite for more, than Forty yean. % ^%$&  Helene's Fmhiori  Shoppe  Gibsons, BiC; a Phono 886-9941  Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  Socholt, B.C,  ���l��i"i i 4,nmymmm*4m*  ..,/���,.    ......  "'");,  ''",,  '"ii.  . ^t^J^ J���Ut,��^il   1  ,<+*   i���rt.ii ��X| >i  HI *W Mi. (*p W* *M��  I; W<lW \h M   '   J*. .��, , , . ,     .      I ) _,)..* i       v       ,       , ��� I   .   .      ,   /���  y -try.*) ~4 -t^*-^ %-, rT_^~���r>j7._x__���v.  "^^ ' '' ���"''   " .t   V        i. ���      '        ~J    ^' ~      ���     ~ ^ - ~ '      ^     ' ���   "  '^^���-/���������  vVVVVVV'i'^^^.^V^V**^^!'.^ > -,'^"j"^^,*��"W��,-^��^-*- - ~v-,  -m,-.  -<,   f.  t -^  -y$~  �������� 1  ��� StJMRt, CQW  ,,    '  -    - Membership drive,  MEMBERS of the ne\vly-formed golf   braUons seeking new members. One  and  country  club,  Keith  Wright    of the'first to sign up was Times    organization formed to try and rid tiie  Sechelt- Peninsula Times Page 5  Wednesday, July 6, 1966   > i i  ,       _ [  Fins and Talk  > ���By Tow Porter-  ' *��� *��� i  MONDAY of last week I travelled to Vancouver to attend a meeting of the Pacific Salmon,. Society >. which was  held in  the Pacific Press building. ,  The Pacific Salmon Society, fpr those  not too familiar with it,^was_ originally  formed by a group of sportsmen wljorwere  alarmed with the steady-decline "ot our  salmon on the Pacififc Coast. Since fa  conception it has grown into a province*  wide organization of individuals who" are  concerned with protecting and conserving  our salmon' resources for present and/future use. . "- <  In the past I have devoted, a few columns to conservation of our natural resources and personally, I feel that our  fisheries is the greatest .resource this, province has. It not only supports A vast  commercial industry but also has a tremendous following among sportsmen. The  pleasure boat fleet has grown to such a  size that by all conservative estimates it  now has a value in dollars and cents of  twice that of the commercial fleet. I believe that if the government were to take  a survey and find the amount of money  that is received directly from the sportsmen in the form of sales tax alone it would  soon discover that the sportsmen contributes, his fair share towards the salmon  industry.  The Pacific Salmon Society is not an  !��ur&  or  Special!  POUND  and Frank-Newton, were busy on the   fishing 'columnist Tom Porter, seen  Sunnycrest Plaza during July 1 cele-   taking the plunge.  Report from Expo...  exhibit  raises world-wide eyebrows  THE HOUSING exhibit, which has raised  curious eyebrows all around the world,  is rapidly taking shape at the site of the  1967 Universal and International Exhibition in Montreal.  . With less than a year to go before opening of Expo 67 the first three clusters of  the 158-home project are already in place  oh Harbor City (MacKay Pier): These segments contain a dozen completed dwellings built up from varied combinations of  24 pre-cast concrete .box-like units, each  weighing, up to 70 tons,.'  .Habitat 67, in the words of its architect-  creator, ......Moshe Safdie, is "an urban, system designed for families and providing  all the amenities found in suburban, single-  family dwellings . .. privacy, identity and  open space."  As cities around the world become entangled in overwhelming population increases, traffic headaches and the inevitable suburban sprawls, the need for more  intense and efficient use of land and for  new building .methods is made "abundantly clear," claims Mr. Safdie.  As an cxhibitr Habitat will' provide a  striking answer to problems of living- in  densely built-up areas.  y Homes will have the appearance of  "floating free" within the complex, providing residents with attractive views of  Montreal and the bustling harbor area.  Privacy and comfort will be assured by  of city living.  Full production on the site of Habitat  67 involves a highly integrated schedule  of pre-casting artd steam-curing of concrete units; addition'of fittings by the  finishing trades, and lifting of units into  place with the help of a 100-ton travel  lift and" a giant crane.  u. jn-allf 375" pre-cast coi^crete units Will  be used to create the 158 terraced dwellings, and the completed homes will range  in size from one bedroom to four-bedroom.  Fifteen house types will be available.  Thirty-six fully-furnished homes Will be  open to Expo visitors. The other 122 are to  "be leased tbiii  bitors for the six-month duration of Expo  67. Lease-holders will be allowed to occupy  homes after the close of the Exhibition on  a monthly basis; until satisfactory arrangements can be miade' with new owners of  the project. ^  One of the few remaining question  marks in rental policy,, according to Expo  officials, concerns right of entry to Habii  tat (which is on the exhibition grounds)  for_jd9livpry.1n.QPi and; invited.* guests. Answers, however, are expected to be worked  out shortly.  Terms of the general contracts, let for  $10,510,000, cp for completion of Phase 1  of Habitat bylApril of next year. Late completion date wds made necessary because  of revamping pf original plans and reduction of size of the project. It is expected  sound)and vibration- insulation.and by roof    that   a .developer   will   purchase Habitat  'gardeils.  Generous  parking space is pro-    following the exhibition and that Phase II  yided in the "sheltered "space beneath,, the    may;eventually be added, Which would ex-  project, away from pedestrian areas,  Horizontal and Vertical movement problems have been overcome in an imagina-"  tivo manner. Three 12-storey cores will  houso elevators which will stop at every  fourth floor. At each slop, access is gained  to pedestrian streets nnd stairways which  link the (cluster;.'of homes.  From   the  construction  point of  view,  the most interesting innovation is tho ultl-  lizatlon of mass-production techniques  in  t|ic    housing    industry���something   which  f1 may eventually revolutionize tho patterns  pa rid the complex to something nearer the  originally estimated 900 dwellings.  July 1st display of art  attracted 200 visitors  DISPLAY of art, arranged by Sunshine  Coast Arts Council by request of tho  Ji. y l committee and held on Friday  afternoon at the United Church Education  Centre, attracted weir over 200 visitor*;  Paintings,  carvings   and  ceramics   by  somo 2. local artists were on display in-  Pacific . Coast. of commercial fishing; v on  the contrary, it is hoped that the society  can work with the commerciai industry  and the Fisheries Association of BiC:'in  protecting the fish for all. In the pist  the commercial fisherman and the sports  fisherman have been at "loggerheads:'  with each other. The sooner both fishermen realize that what is good for -one  is usually beneficial to the other, the better off the salmon industry will be. Ali  one has to do is remember how disastrous  1965 was for the sportsman, as well as  the commercial fisherman. Let's face it,  if the gill-nets and the sienes are coming up empty the moochers and the trailers will be skunked too.  When Dr.  P.  R.  Larkin,  head of the ?  federal   biological   station   at   Nanaimo, I  warns that the salmon stocks are in jeo- 1  pardyj  it is  about time -something * con- '  structive  is  done.   This  "something  constructive"  can only be  done by  people;  the fish  can not  speak for themselves.  This i& the purpose of the Pacific Salmon  Society,  to  speak  for and  on  behalf of  the salmon in B.C. The more people the  fish can enlist to speak for tKem  .h^  ter off they will be and in the long term  analysis the better off people will be too.  The only reward that you as an individual will receive by becoming a member of the society is knowing that you are  doing  something  to   prevent  the   salmon  from extinction.  It is not va  social Club,  but a group of persons dedicated to work.  Membership applications can be had from  myself or from Len Larson in the Mader- J|  U'���*Park;.' lender Harbour, region: it'yolf *|  preferybu can write directly to the Pacific Salmon Society, P.O. Box 654,  Postal  Station "A'V Vancouver. Anhual membership is  $1.00,  the  price of a dozen live  herring, a very small investment, but one  - with very large returns.  Now let's take a look and see how they  were biting this past week on and around  the Sunshine (?) Coast.  For .you fresh water Miffs,. "Shorty"  Verhulst and his son have been doing real 'A \  well at Ruby and Waugh Lakes recently.  They brought home to Gibsons 16 nice  cutthroat last time out, lost and let go  another dozen or so. Worms and a "spin  n-glo" seems to work the best.  Gibsons Rod, and Gun July 1st derby  turned into a family affair with three  members of the same family taking prizes. Wintoh Robinson landed a 28 for first !  prize, Johnny Robinson a 26 for second,*  and Godfrey Robinson took the hidden  prize. Orville Shogan came In with an 18, ,  Mr. Omer Lepitre  Now Injfhe The Richer Block  '���'ji, .,,  Cutting and Styling Tucs,,Jo Sat. 9-5  Phono 885-9525  .'Mm  W.,  shops,   .ponsorcd   by, the,  Arts   Council,  wero also displayed,  Anyone wishing to take out.'n.cml)ur��  ship in the Arts Council, (adults $2, students and pensioner. $1 and family memberships $,">) should contact Mrs, \y.  Dockar, HopHhis Landing, '  RpO(XW)OOaK)O0(X)0OC��COO0O(X��0QOOOOO0OOT  if<*]iJ#i��n1*i*it.e#�� 1  WILSON CREEK  CENTENNIAL  Sports day  Saturday, July 9th  Starting 1 p.m.  �����  H   ������-���^W( MM  ��� m^l ^^ ^|C ������*j*s!-i? -.\  -m-"*i -��� OKm* &MW^MW wM ��� fM -MMW *���'���"������*:".      ..-<v ftmw VR 4 J*5 ^^ "'"'"'���"w'--'���''''������'|-l'';''"U|"i��'";"''i"':"!"'A  Rides - Games * Fun fpr all  i .'I,  EVENING EVENTS IN WILSON CREEK HALL  .,.  ....     , ,,..., ..... \,  ceptionnl for coho,- At Tlllteum Bay Marina, Ray and Ken Luporinl of Burnaby  limited both days they wore Out, .-8 lb.  tops, Mr. Klncade nnd son, South Burnaby, limits y blues, torn Knotman limit  to 7 lb. on Sunday. Bob Chapman report-.  , cd coho everywhere, .  Mr,  nnd Mrs.  S, B,  Evans  of White  Rock staying at the Blue Sky Motol, Da-  p  vlp Bay, took hoii)c six blue,   and abbut  flvo  pound  averages, , (  Lots of coho coming ashore at May'k  Bont Rental and also a couple of spring '  welRhliig close to  15 lbs,  I would like to report for tho benefit  of thoso who have Inquired as to why Bender Harbour district fishing reports aro  so scarce In this cohtmnl When I first  stated this column I Invited reports from  ., Iho Ponder llnrboup district but It ,1m .  boon Hlnco Indicated llmt tho price of a  phono cull from the murlnns was appnr-  cntly, Hoo cosily,  That Ih It for tho < report, for thin week,  Kcop thnt lino In tho water and I'll see  you noxl week,  Dancing commeimceB at 9 p.m. )to the immaic of  Al  Whipple and The Sunshine Conatera  ^��MMt#SiW-����l^��,lij)^��'***��^*W!" "T- ���  ADMISSION - $1.00  RAFFLE DRAW AT MIDNIGHT  DON'T IVJI6S THIS POPULAR EVENT  A nowspapor was running n compotl-  Ho'v to <H��covor tho most hlgh-prlnclplcd;  Hobur,  wwll-bcliavud local citizen.  Among  "Ihn-'untricN cumo ono which rend!  "I diin'li smoke, touch Intoxlcantn, or  gamble, 1 am faithful to my wlfo and no-  vor look at miothwr woman, I am hard  working, qulol and obedient, mover go to  tho movloH or tho ihoiuor and I go to  b.dourly-every nlglU niul rl. o with Iho  dawn,    .,..���.,,.I'yo boon nico:'iliiR-,for,1ih��iVi(M"'lliWr  yours, But JuhI wait until noxt . prlu_ whon  llicy lul mo oul of horol"       '.,......>  >y-��!^|jjiiti^*��!p'-v(  N|EED~A-CAR?  ���NEW or USED  ...TRY,' _\   Peninsula Motor Prod  SRCimT, B.C.   ('  Thono 003-^111  ��� Tc,|  Farewell  =5=3  MALKIN'S New pack  jPnire Strawberry,  24. ox, tih .........  SQUIRREL Smooth and Crunchy  FRASER VALE  Fish & Chips  CUTRITE WAXPAPER  100 ft. roll  MA^ELU.^HpulE^  48 or.  tin ....  24 o*.  pkg.   ..:.  KELLOGG  j Com Flakes  Fresh lot Flavor at  I ^rftUw**J����(l6U���4��>jBn'����WW*i!')i.  k(-^^i��*.ii.>^H_i^I_^.ywrtof wtft^i^BW^MiiJitoMW'l^Wift^  l#t*lj[��(ll. .��.*(��?.<"' �����"����� Mp*** SfW��4.k  NEW - LOCAL  CLEAN - MATURE  SPECIAL!  v  Aww��s��tf<tr^a#JW)��iS��  VSM ����i��(t.si*��f^����>*i*uta*��*fli��al'1��M*tMHM  CARROTS  Local  DuncK ...  buncKos  Honoydcw  PRICES EFFECTIVE:.THURSDAY, JULY^_^th.to:SATURI>Ay, JULY 9th  'ir��"ifi+i����ia��*��)Mn'��p>l��"�� �����  '. I'p  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  ^^1   ^w    ���*^^^" m^MMMM*     ^Mm WmmlMi ^MMMT^ MMMJM} PHM  Affiliate  ����^.(B^.^|��S!i|*.i��|,^^.B��.fAW:��iWii,iSVi  :+i.i*'>Si,.;*-'Bli" W'WM'Wi'ii&'i ���*  * ^^(^i,^^*  -  I ��� r f  p\.     ,,Mii> I* * M  Log   rollers  SPECTATORS   lined   thc   wharf   at    Hummel and his brother Marvin  On    ��Jg$gA  Gibsons on Dominion day to enjoy    the right Chris Hummel slides into  %��m  , ^_        _        *^        *",.*.  \ ?  a lively exhibition of log rolling. In    the water as Alex spins the log. Final    J7LS---~r   -    .      ���H--~ ,!!72 !***^  the first picture Alex Skvtte  takes    bout was between the two brotheis   t^S2lt -      .*���.  _��-���_  a ducking from John Smith but went    with Alex taking the $50.00 prize with  on   to   throw   Frank   Muryn,   Chris    Marvin second.  1    "-"ia  lP  I *I%    .,"<Wt,*"*l J.  t  ��liV.  ,JU�� 1  '^C^K*  1 1  1*  ���A-l*  ��  .*��'  Local Militia  MARCHING  in  Gibsons  Centenn-al This year some of the recruits will  Celebrations parade was the lo- attend a five-week summer camp at  cal platoon of Seaforth Highlanders Wainright, Alberta. From left, Wal-  of   Canada   Militia   Army   Reserve, ter John, Gerald Ward, Bill Hender-  formed approximately four months son, James Mullen, Bob Watson, Lt.  ago under the leadership of Lt. John John Ayris, Wayne John, Alan Louie,  Ayris.  Young  men  from  16   to 28 Robert  Baba,   Leslie   August,   Ray-  yeai'g  of age  are  eligible to join. Karateew and Steve Macklam.  it  " "rtflf*' hi* "wi k* - ���*-���rnrintiiii  '^3r,  Sweeping   it   up  .-.1 -,����3    DIFFICULT to imagine what Kins-    he  and Willie  TaKahashi  obviously  W fl~~rfl        man   Morgan  Thompson   expects    had something in mind as they took  to find with his shovel and brush but    part in the July 1 parade last week.  ,ouuoo��g_mKm��qtm*"ra  Pipers all  FOUR "PIPERS'*whd marched ^iniyvacationingnn Gibsons he has won  Gibsons July 1 parade are Mr. four medals for piping in Scotland  Peter Finlayson, Bruce McGowan and for the past few weeks these  of Seaforth Highlanders, Mr. Ellis pipers have been busy practicing at  Stott and Mr. J. Greig. Mr. Greig is Gower Point which accounts for the  trying to arouse enough local inter- strange noises which have been  est to form a pipe band. Mr. Stott heard in the vicinity of late,  is from New Jersey, U.S.A. Present-  ai  ��� ���*������  ~12&~ *\fer?  ���m  RETREADS  from $8.80 exchange  For Easy Budget Terms Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bank Loan  Let Us Supply All Your Tire Requirements  Quality  -  Service  -  Economy  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2572  rtrcnrccrcccccaxrccc^  1   ��1  ) Spanish theme'  COLOR was added to the ceremonies    Spanish  costumes  they   created  an  with the appearances of these rid-    attractive picture  ers   and   fine   mounts.   Dressed   in  Trophy winner  OVERALL prize winner at Gibsons    float sponsored by Eiphinstone Re-  July 1 parade was Roberts Creek    creation Group.  B  .fW����S��'^krf,(piD't*19����W|���li��Jn��U,/JU  *     i\  Spectators  MR. FRED Stott of Franklin Road,  Gibsons is only just out of hospital"  having been an invalid for 12 years  tbut.wolLwrapped..up.,andJnJils.whecl�����  chair accompanied by his wife and  friends,  Mr.  and  Mrs,  J,  W.  Ed-  wards  (extreme left,  and  right of  pic), he,was able to see the Gibsons parade in style from the back  of' Mr. Edward's pick-up truck.  In  lhe parade was Mr. Stott's nephew,  Mr, .Ellis',.Stott from New Jersey/  U.S.A., wlio paraded with three local pipers. ,  NOTICE  R.S. RHODES  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  .���.,j.,.��..yancouvciPji.,..B��C*��.,,  Too young  A I>USY day draws lo a close and   young to join, a little girl watches  the teenagers continue their cole-   and we wonder what dance will be  bratlon of Dominion Day by dancing   the rage when she grows up,  lo the rythmn of the Pnnnix, Too    '  SCHOOL DENTAL PROGRAM  T|ic usual limited dental programme will commence on MONDAY, JULY  4, at MADURA I'ARK KLKMKNIARY SCHOOL; the dentists will subsequently proceed'to Sechelt and then to Gibsons Landing.  ��� /  'I  Consent forms are being sent through the schools to all parents of  (a) KINDERGARTEN AND GRADE ONE pupils in all elementary schools  (h) All pupils", in whatever grade, in one room schools only.  PRE-SCHOOL children, 3 years of age or over, are also eligible; parents of  these children should use the consent form printed in the local newspapers.  The cost'of this service will he financed as follows:        .<; / " ",   ' '  . (a) A grant from the Department of Health. (  (b) A nominal charge to parents of:  $4.00 per child for PRE-SCHOOL, KINDERGARTEN ami GRADE  ONE pupils.  $?,()() per child in Grades 2-7 (ONE ROOM SCHOOLS ONLY)  (e) Balance hy School Board from,Budget funds,  The dental fee, which must be paid in advance, will entitle the child lo an  cxaminaiion and, if necessary, to fillings ami extraction.  Parents-should send the completed consent form, together witli lhe necessary fees, directly to the SCHOOL BOARD OFFICE, BQX 220, GIBSONS,  B.C.  !/   t  t, i|,�� j  4,1   *1j'  'hi   i<  ' *444li��.m4-*4  11,  Wllj' bo In Sechelt  Monday, July 11th  For an appointment for  oyo examination phono  885-9525  i f 11'  lritt# .fctfpffrf  I'   . ���     ,    ' i > /  PRINTING  plus  IPEASS  Our Job I. to put YOUR ncodi  on paper!  -lB^jy,h��^..V9Mlir��LRM��,��l��Jit^^_,  i let |ii help!  lhe ILines  m> tdvedlnomnnt I* not piiWistird or dlsplnycd I), Ihu 1.1 .imr Control On��rrt or hy Iho Oovornmnnt nl nmith Cnliinililn  ^^^T,J''f^1 ���'i"��'f")'w,l>ii'i>lr;.wv��i|j��i'< pv>w��"ifJW'^i��T" f^ififttrvf' 'f*1  -#: HELD OVER ��-  m m0M mum  "W  PARENTS of children on social welfare should have tho necessary'forms  completed hy thc District Welfare Officer.  All parents of children for whom consent forms and fees are received will he  telephoned as, soon as it is known exactly when the denlist will he in their  area.,... ,, ...... ......        ,,.,..  floard of School Trustees  SclioolD^trlcliSo. 40 (Secliult)  Ii(SHllWBIljlR<��iMti  lWMK*rf*ls(liitBWltHifB��SB*iwl����t*  CONSENT    FORM  Dai.:  . " i  CAMGHISEMERBEEH  Featuring thc ever popular  BUBBLES-HOPS  ' .irT.qtw.lrrht.irfTrshrfTI'owlWimTrt .  .     |ia apifciq. tiiy produced iq is. 5  P&Mli F 1"'I    ���' I M"l ������).">'n�����T   "���' "  *|IS>.'.        I  say 1 **/ for Carliivg Pilscrvcr %c&m.  fA UrUish Columbia favorite for more than Forty years.  ���vF  I iK'rehy iuitliori/.e cxaminmlon mul dentiil treatment, if rei|iiired, for die  follow ing "c lil Id(reh):" ' "      '      ���  NAMI  AClli     GRADE*  SCHOOL"  VI"��; "j-', ;��� f *'v f -mi' t)*if':*i��t"t> !*���.-j��m# ->  *'����� 4444.441 KMMta W-. mMm*��Mf ��  * Mark "Preschool" if appniprinle.  l-ncloned i. the-Mim of $ U>.cover theTeo.-for llie,iihov����cliild(icnL-  Slgnaliire of parent or guiinliiin  Address!   ,,.���'. ;...,..' , ,  Tolephono Niimlier:      .,...,..,,   ,   .,.,,,  .1    ....     1. .    ,..,..,.   1  �����MW���������MW HI* >>W*W��W��^<lw<llWllwWliipl'PiWM|llw|lllill^^  I  th>n>Vis ,   ,  1 1        ' 1>1'      '  '   1   ',     4,4, 44  4 n 4  I   1l   ,    ii ��   l\  p'l >   "J  .,.,,,,, .fc^ *  Jf «  -I  •**■ ** V !
_    .—-„.._.—. tf . .  , ....r^ .     *          _____
*y«.W > ^ V*-^^V-tf^W-n^-v-w V"*' v'-v-rf--*!. -v -*■ -v-nt -# ■* ly*. "^ -i. -*   ..
Sechelt Peninsula Times ^        Page 7
Wedne .ddy, Juiy 6j 1966
Lively participation
in Kiwanis golf event
' HOLE-IN-one- contest, held at the Maln-
(r port golf .course, friday. Saturday and
Sunday, sfrdiisorfea tJK Gifeswis kitfaWs
Club, attracted/tdhsiderable ifatei-est with
only ohe hole-i ii-one wlttcK was unfortufa-
—ately-niade-by' d-ciuJ> Member and ebnsfe-
quently not eligible' for si. prize.<■'
E .rly in the event, fciwani Roy Tityfor
of Slower Poirit; succeeded in hitting a
hole-ih-ofae shot.    . ' «
Wijiner of tite eVetit ty as Doh .toi-isbn
of Gibsons, Miss Betty TUfribUll of Grah-
thams second afati Rbn Oram of Gibsohs,
ate Classifieds
^^^^^^ ^ r '	
FREEZER,   bike,   Colliers   Encyclopedia,
S-foot boat. Phone 886-9839. 4784-31
1-T~      -» ft      -    W   ■*
Man on park bench" to' small boy: ''And
j Man oi
whose little population explosion are you?''
-*■ .■-—-——T'-airir-lrflt'.-w     r-.   in in     nn at
, 4-le~.~.
IfoU niay be htiat ahd careful but can
you ggt thejirst si>bdnfill df liisteiii c&-
fee out of the ?dr jvithdiit spilling powder all ovet the sink? ,
^T  Centennial Queen .        ••" V' \"—     «   -
CELEBRATING  British  Columbia's   with ' Mrs.   Crowhurst   is'IHtihng   Fair Weather
.Centennial, Gibsons July 1 Com-   QueenfMiss Jacki Traby<{.nd flower'  ~	
mittee honored one of their pioneers   girls Cathy Shea,' Gdil Mfan; Cyn-
Mrs.   Daisy   Crowhurst   who   was   thia Jones and 'April Smith. /'"*   \
crowned Centennial Queen. Pictured «y
mlmmd Queen €f mtti
miEig Pomitii0ii lay stent
GIBSONS    Dominion    Day    Celebrations    the hiy§terJr fcicfy; s$iiift£ ti^Ki dfld xvitl-
presented a full day- of entertainment    ning one year passes to the Twilight Thea-
with  something  for  everyone.   Commehc
dawn with the salmon derby? con
with a colorful parade with Rpydl    er-
n Legion Branch 109 color party
... vanguard; and featuring, once- again,
popular Marpole -Pipe Rand of ;Royai
jdian Legion iJrahch 83.
^  Spectators lined the, route from Sunny-
■uj^      crest parking lot to ftinsnieh Park where
tre were John Crosby and Phyllis Thatch-
caused by cleaning
"OF INTEREST to all who use sleeping
^myi^^r^Bmy^^mm    *ags^««^-««^««^'-tw»
everyone  to  the  festivities.   Mrs.   Phyllis    Week 1H p"hufc Health,'  a Massachusetts
'*    "i4rV. Dais^ Crowhurst was "crowned".' J!en-
terinialQueen: _ ,/ A   . A.'" '' ''. 'AAZ
Master of ceremonies for..the ■ occasion
on tiie leanest enpeiiisioii taif the
Sildppihg Centre
the commutrwn
.a. -.kat   iiihSssi..
.■A'gw. ..' i^j.ife^'r    &J
Hodgson was presented with a bouquet by
Gail Azyan one of the four little princes
Salmon derby uaii Azyan one oi me iour nine pnnces-
TVVO BROTHERS Winston and John    caught. John was second with a 26- ses- Mr- Wes Hodgson, chairman of the
Robinson  obviously knew  where    lb., 5 oz. and Orville Shogan came viUage    council    introduced    Centennial
the fish were on JulyKl. By noon    third with an 18 lbM 20 oz. fish. The Quefn ^Ir": Crowhurst  who is an active
they were home and Winston's fish    contest was  sponsored  by Gibsons ^remark^TKf wlmnfto do hS
was ready foi-the. pan but he assures    Rod and Gun Club. John is pictured Se
mon did have a head and tail when
Thanking everyone who had made her
f»^«iB9*pSf •
A   % . ' M
i  i
Ask a policeman
MEMBERS of the RCMP are always    sons. His services were called upon
Department of Public Health publication:
'Last summer in Minnesota, a 16 year
old boy died after sleeping in a bag that
had been cleaned in perchlbrdethylene in
a coin-operated unit. Accprdikgto the boy's
mother and newspaper^ reports, the bag
was left at an attendant-operated unit and
picked-up the -same day.
day such "a  happy  one,  Mrs7 Crowhurst pp " .wJf .Me#* S^K^JP8 wal T
especially thanked Gibsons OAPO, Branch "^    •    r°! f \m m H ^iJ^
38 and the centennial committee. ^ boy J.   s,aid J0 have unrolled the bag
!>...„           »   , •   m_        ■ u    i_ m a PUP tent and to have slept in it ap-
Retinng  Queen  Jacki  Tracy  who has proximately  eight hours.  The boy vomit-
e.3^5^ J?Hor™$ "^^ 4utles, through- ed ^thout haying regained consciousness
out hw reign^ placed her crow on' the afflwisl convulsions whK found. The
silver hair of Mrs. Crowhurst and Prince*. COUntry coroner, an M.D., stated that au-
Cynthia Jones presented her with a beauti- topsy  showed death was  caused  by  the
ful bouquet. srtlvent.
Mr. Mo Girard, in presenting a cup
to the Centennial Queen, expressed the
hope that her reign will be as wonderful
as she looked that day. Each of the four
princesses then received cups to commemorate the day. Visiting queens were then
introduced including Indian May Queen
Debra Johnson of Sechelt and her attend- Though the deodorizer cy tie of clean-
ants, ing machines is supposed to eliminate this
Parade Marshall Don Elson announced 'hazard,   some  of the smaller coin-operat-
the float winners; the July 1 plaque floing ed  un,ts   are   not  adequate  to  deodorize
to ■Roberts' Creek Community Club for the the huge bulk of a sleeping bag. All bags
overall   best   float.   Commercial,   Gibsons should  be  well  aired  after  cleaning  and
Fire Dept., Sunnycrest Esso Service, Kruse a§ain before being put into use,
Drug Store. Clubs, Wilson Creek Commu- Also, several cases of severe rash from
nity Assn., Independent Order of Oddfel- chemical burns due to home-applied wa-
low.s;    GH)sons_ Squarenaders.    Comical; ter-prok)fing compounds havfe been noted.
"*   well  as
pi     ■      .p.     ..   ..... ■  ..'   ...   j'   .  ''jy.L'1 ""j'j^j'UhJ...^   'l.-_'
W^<W1Hli.lll|IHIil) J
;ij'. '■ '■Jfi',i%i4''iz^$r.'.
Congestion in the boy's lungs and internal organs, especially the kidneys, was
attributable to the chemical, as were multiple blisters on the body. His report stated that death was due to pneumonitis due
to uremia from inhaled perchloroethylene."
adding another name to the merchants
Who serve yau at the
Sllffiliyiresf Shopping Centre
Super-Valu Store
TWO YOUNG lads on safari found a
tiger in someone's tank, promptly
put him ih a cage and walked off
with second prize in tho.commercial
class of the Gibsons Parade.
Spanish riders, Indian riders. Children,
Gibsons C WL, Nick Panasuk, tommy
Stcfhnor aiid Douglas Campbell.
Mr. Roy Malyoa of Gibsons Rod & Gun
Cliib announced the; Salmon derby prize
Winners: Winston Robinson (28 lbs. 5 o..);
John Robinson (26 lbs. 5 oz,); Orville '
Shogan (18 lbs. 2 oz.). Hidden weight prizes \yent to GQdfrey, and Bud Fisher.
Mr. G<jrry Dixon announced H19 results
of the„ log rolling contest as:. 1st Alex
Skytte, 2nd Marvin Skytte, 3rd Clirls Hum-
1110I.' ""'" '""■"'       ....■■■■■p-i-.p, ■■■.-..	
Other events, which drew large crowds
of spectators included the exhibition of
sky diving, canoe racing between members
of Y.M.C.A. Camp Eiphinstone and the
baseball game between North Richmond
and Sunshine Const All  Stars.
Mystery man was Recreation Director*
Phil Lawrence  and  Mrs,  Lawrence was
closely — lest you too end dp with a case
df chefnlcal burn."
Phoho B85:ai11—, TVm_ Farewell
Phone 886-9043
,.„.JI)0.ol .Qtloii of J4.J,\lnfil< na_
Proslcjunt of MoIboh'b Woatorn
nrnworlos  UmltoU  lin'J  l,0Rn
nnnoimcod.......... '..     ,  „,
1 Mr, HUick wnr, formorly vlonv
Pronldoiit find Gonoral Mfinn_or   ,
of tlloCom'pnny, whlnhopoiokm
broworlnn In nil four |>rovlnci..
of WiiMorn'Cfinncln.   ' ,
Your MARKEL Agent
a. jLji^-r
A Welcome 'Addition lo the
Un fhe Syunycresf Shopping Centre
»W(*«WiM(«iW*.'iWrttfrii(lJi!)At, . «rw rt**lh* irm .*Wi«»+iu*l«»Wwi**
WE INVITE YOUTObR&iP IN £&!& A^ftW GO^tt ATT^ df^dAt
of our New PREMibESi &Uk WESf MtPANsioN makes p&s^M an /m-
GI6SONS BAKERY - in Gibsons
1    ■ :' .■    .     . 1 ,, ,     .        y.., y
I ' F I ' ' I ' '
»■       ' •   .    '■ V. " . , ■ ' '      '
^_LLAGE BAKERY - Sechelt
" .   * , '■   -i
.;..:, .I
#   s
h $■    -   ,
_l. ...._
* I* .
t ^> .
\  VJ *
i »-•
1 .
■wj)iftj_j*_f«(««. *sd fA  1.,. Si.'.
r, 1
1/* 1
4,1    M* I   * f «w.
La <
M ^MlKllli. »#* «|J- (.pn-lt^H", *> wJf «
1 W.   P-^V.      t>   if%
..... I
I   I ���M^A-AA^'Af. -  iA~ yAil��AAS&lxL.  1.  '-^nn  V^.tt-  ' i ���  j  i  * i^irn  innnnnnnnnniinnnnnnnnnnnnnnii-��niinnnnirr"r~~"i���---���f������������������������-^���������������^���������������  886-2827  AT  THE  THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  TWILIGHT  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Where The  Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  WED. 6  THUR. 7  FRI. 8  SAT. 9  MON. U  TUE, 12  THE ULTIMATE IN  SUSPENSE  Ono Of The Better Spy  _ v. ._ , " Stories   .___ ,  COIOR'- PANAVISION  George \ Maharis  Richard Basehart  Anne Frances  Dana Andrews  t   .  1J>fUirinimnjUUUinfwnnnnnnnluuMinn^  Page 8 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday. July 6, 1966.  Report  by John W. Fisher  A FEW WEEKS ago I wrote about the  Confederation Train and the Centennial  Caravans which will be criss-crossing Canada during the summer months of 1967  with exhibits of Canadiana.  During the second week of June we had  test-run. set-up and dismantling trials for  the caravans at communities in the Otta-  tennial feature in his May issue on what  factory management can do for 1987.  There are many things that can be done  without much expense. Helliwell and his  editors suggest a clean-up war on ugliness  and  an  in-plant projett.  From a cross-Canada mail survey of  1,000 factories Plant Adminstration found  management in general to be slow in planning to celebrate Canada's 100th birthday.  In an editorial which wraps up the situation, David Helliwell writes: "What's  needed now is action, not talk. If communities across the country are celebrating  Centennial (and most are), industrial  plants will look pretty silly not joining  in the fun and games.  "And you know that's not likely to hap-  wa area. It was quite an exciting operation���almost  like   a   big  army  test  exer-    pen.  Community  presure  is very  strong  You can almost see the ��� pressure groups  being ushered- into the president's office  at the eleventh hour. Why wait for a last-  minute mishmash? Wouldn't it be better  to take the initiative, decide now what you  are going to do? That way youJll have  mtich more control over plans and costs.  "What to do? There are dozens of ways  . . . While it's fun to buy a new flagpole  or flower bed, a project that gets employees into the act is obviously much  better. They'll feel more a part of the  celebrations -if  they're  involved.'  "For example, if you decide on a miniature golf course, don't just buy one. Donate the larid for $1 a year, let the employees  construct the  course and run it.  The main point is to stop procrastinat  cise.  The first eight enormous tractor trailers���the largest vehicles ever to be used  extensively on North American roads���travelled all the way to Ottawa from Calgary  where the vans were made by the Alberta  Trailer Company. The eight 73-foot vehicles represented one of the eight caravan  units which will visit more than 700 Canadian communities in Centennial Year.  While the trailers were not decorated  on the outside nor did they contain interior exhibits for the trials, there was  much exacting work to be done.  The setting up of a caravan on site is  like putting a giant Mechano set together.  First the drivers must be able to bring  the huge vehicles to the site, squeezing  around tight corners, through underpasses  and under wires, move the vans into a  quadrangle formation on site and then remove the tractors.  Drivers���there will be 88 of them specially trained and under contract for the  eight caravans in 1967���must be able to  parks the vans with the skill of a precision machinist so that matching ramps  and bridges can be placed quickly-to connect the vans on site. (This ramp arrangement allows Centennial visitors to move  easily through the huge trailers and view  -the exhibits in a complete sequence).  Outside the trailers, in the quadrangle,  large triodesic forms go up next (tubular'  steelt .triangle: construction) __on which .will;  be placed ,the external exhibits. When the  set-up job is done���in about two hours'  time���the complete set is on site ready  for a colorful Centennial community fair.  On hand for the trials at Ottawa were  observing officials of numerous organizations which wm be involved with the caravans���provincial police of several provinces, the RCMP which Will have security  officers with the units in 1967, fire mar-  shalls, members of the defence production department, the Canadian Government Exhibition. Commission, the St.  ,John's Ambulance Corps, the Chrysler  company which provides the tractors and  so on.  On lhe highways the caravan units will  travel in convoy 200 feet apart to allow  traffic to pass easily. In convoy, travel  they will be under a policeH.escort at all  trades. A Convoy will be a niilfe longr(Oi^e  tractor alone with trailer is almost equal  to eight car lengths).  So the arrival of a Centennial Caravan  in your community won't go unnoticed  veiy easily. Your local centennial organization' will be announcing the date of arrival well ahead of time anyway.  Be sure to Visit the caravan for a( great  display of interesting and entertaining exhibit^ about Canada. There is something  for the. whole family to see. .  EVERY community big enough to have a  weekly newspaper has bne or more,  industrial or commercial plants.  With flags, special decorations and a  spruce-up program these plants cap go  a long way to help give the town a gay  atmosphere for the 1967 celebrations.  Such companies are going much beyond  a) plant beautificatibp program, 'Take, for  example, the Black Diamond Cheese Company at Belleville, Ontario. It has plans  for lawn beautification,�� an implant museum, an auditorium an4 a big community parade.  David Helliwell, editor of A national  business magazine called Plant Administration published a special eight-page Ccn-  Elementary school  closing exercises  1 '  tiflfafltf  \     . Walkathon  SEVEN young stalwarts line up for utes  later  young  Harold  Peterson  the start of the third annual Se- (5) and his brother Dale arrived and  chelt to Gibsons Walkathon. Last finished the course.  Results,  boys:  year   40   participated.   From   left, Dennis (3hrs., 7 mm); Phil (3 hrs.,  ing.  Time's  running  short." 1967 is  only    Barry  Blatchford   (10);   Phil  Bland 7\>-> mins.);  Barry (3 hrs. 9 mins).  seven months away."                                 (12);   Dennis Blatchford  (13);   Bar- Girls, Dena, Barbara and Marjorie  Well, my thanks go out to Plant Ad-    Dara  MacLean   (14);   Dena  Blatch- all 3 hrs., 21 mins.; Marilyn (3hrs.  ford   (12);   Marilyn  Simpkins   (14); 43 mins.). Last year the 16-mile walk  and  Marjorie  MacLean   (13).   Min- was completed in 2 hris., 35.minutes.  CLOSING exercises at Gibsons Elementary School took the form of an assembly for Grades 5-7. Mrs. B. Broughton,  president of the Ladies' Auxiliary to  Branch 109, Royal Canadian Legion presented, the annual Legion $10 book prize  to Franklin Roberts, student with.'the  highest academic standing through the  Grade 7 year. Franklin's name will be  added to the shield which hang's in the  elementary school hall.  Book prizes were also awarded to Bob  Barnes and Steven Lee who came first  and second in June district examinations.  The presentations were made by Mr. J.  Ferrari.   ��� r  Grand prize won by Alex Davidson at  the February Science Fair; a copy of  Peterson's Western Birds, was presented  by Mr. G. Cooper.  Citizenship pins were presented by Mr.  J. Ayris to Bob Johnson, Division 1, Frances Finlayson, Division 2;  Robert Solnik,  Tte trophy for highest partMpaflon   ��SXt�� 3SSm?2��L?2** *  in   each   school   went   to   Roberts  Creek.  ministration editors for their clarion call.  Their comments are representative of a  new spirit I've noticed in recent weeks.  Other editors and other Canadians are becoming more enthusiastic about 1967. The  apathy and the negative attitudes are disappearing. Even the critics ire sounding  positive and constructive these days.  The spirit of 1967 is growing fast.  HealthTips  The expert driver keepsJ at least one  car length between him and the car ahead  for each 10 miles per hour. He allows  even more space at high speeds, on slippery   pavement  and   after  dusk.  and Robert Davidson, Division 5.  Good wishes for her retirement were  expressed to Mrs. Gladys MacMillan.  On Tuesday the kindergartens held  their closing exercises. Mrs. Scott's classes entertained their parents .with songs  and Mrs. Bujan arranged a wonderful display of her pupil's art work, over 400  paintings and drawings which were much  admired by parents and friends.  Canadian Medical Assoc.  MANY STROKES can be prevented, or reduced in number, when people who experience apparently trivial symptoms visit  their doctor when they occur, the Canadian Medical Association  says.  Strokes are often caused by one of  three main varieties of disease process.  The most common is thrombosis ��� the  plugging of the arteries of the brain leading to the death of brain tissue beyond  the point of occlusion. Patients who have  thrombosis causing their strokes often  have short episodes of weakness, dizziness,  or difficulty in seeing, or numbness and  tingling m the arms or hands. Relief from  these, transient, .symptoms can sometimes  be brought about by the use of blood-  thinning agents known as anti-coagulents.  However, these medications must only be  used .after proger diagnosis with: extreme  care and by physicians familiar with their  use.  Cerebral haemorrhage (bleeding into or  around the brain) is the second most common-cause of stroke. There are two varieties ��� one related to high blood pressure,  and the rupture of a berry-like swelling  where the arteries divide. Cerebral haemorrhage often can be prevented by control of high blood pressure before it becomes  severe.  Another common cause is the release  of embolus or small particles into the circulation, ...which in.tun* plugs a brain artery and leads to paralysis. Embolic  strokes usually follow changes in the heart  valves brought about by rheumatic , heart  disease. These can s'ometimes be reduced  in frequency by the use of blood-thinning  agents, which are frequently used by doctors caring for patients who have rheumatic heart disease., ,,..���. _  While strokes vary greatly in seriousness, much can bo done to rehabilitate  people who have been disabled by them,  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.,        ,  Phono 085-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  "Times" AdBriefs  are  MIGHTY MIDGETS  (��)��tatn*tV 8tttiM��iU|'i'i!*iWe*A<miiWw��ii  Be sure that you are on the Provincial Voters List.  Register now  at one of the Registration Centres listed below.  -%y' '     .    ' '  "���' '   ' ' '   ':' '-'���"   ' '   ' " "v; -; '" '   ��� '       '    ' '"���   ���  Registration Centres are provided for the convenience of eligible  persons who wish to register as Provincial voters.  AH persons already registered prior to June    by the Registrar of Voters. Qualifications for  24,1966 have ..been notified by postal notice    registra,tion  are:  that they need not re-register.  Unless they have applied since that date,  those persons who have received no notice  must consider that they are not registered as  voters in their present electoral district.  Application forms will be mailed on reqyest  ...., ...:.. ,. , '..' ,,. .. . \: ... ,: ,,. :......  (!)   Nineteen yearfc of age or older  (II)   Canadian Citizen of British subject  (III) Resident of Canada for past 12 months  (IV) Resident of British Columbia for past  6 months.  "'--ANOTHER-'��� ��� l��itt:  DEALERSHIP!  ���,     ...... i.   -������       r .. .  FOR YOUR  w  il-  ���   .At  A  AWCENTR1  WE NOW HANDLE  CHMSLEROUIBQARDS  s' * ......;.:..:;:,;_,  and   ���A- Fu I (Li me of Accessories  MM.       Mm wm       ^MMMF   MM*   MM) wfMM*} Mm,   MM}   H   T^^* ^f^r     f" F"*        ���<( T^   "^*F m^^ ^Mr ^w   ^WPT    ^*       wm   ^l^r ^^r  ���A !lrajR��lB*Mto��iM(*[*!��S�������*isNti- B  r"'V"  >>t fW^^+W   4m#*?' rt��    ��.��  \  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  Cowrie Street. Sechelt  Phone 885-9626  Hi��l>i>iiiiiiWm |> ii ii��>>i4il ti <niiiii��i��>ii'>>M*��*��n*'*'������"t"1!  ,..,   jjpou,    ,. v   Egmonl ���_..���  Irving* Handing    .,.  ��*.l��lM3��9lftlai��*K>��i M  B S(Mfl��!SHKi9p!*^?#!W.jW*i^ ��-Wi��M  ,.],,   ..��*..  HOURS  ... 9 - 4:30,  .���...'.... 9 ���- 5  Store  Houm  9.- 5  *'#it*k*'ll��r��#M inmt-  REGISTRATION <?ENTRE  ..,.��. .....���.���....Mrs. H. J. Jofrioj  -  Warron Hartley, next to Lloyd's Storo ....   Madeira Park  ,.,; Madeira Park Storo .,   Halfmoon Bay ,.w..v....v,.:.^^  Sechelt   y.,,.^.^..',./,. *;���,.;���..  .Socholt Agonciei Htd, ���...�����.,.���. ..........  Wiliori Creek  .,... ���,. t.Vic'�� Molbl .���., ,,���; .l.r..���,���, ......,.,���..��� '.,!.. ,.���..���,. 9 �� 6  Robots Crook '.���.,...... ..������.."......���':...: 3.' L Cope Roiidonco ...,...,.. ;.���......'. 9 -' 5  Hopkins Handing ,.., Hopkins Landing iStaro  .,���......_' ,. '. Store  Hours  ^Port^Mcl]^  Gambler Inland ���.', ,.���...���. ..JVotoran��' Hall (J. McKinlay)  Office Hour*  ,��.  .   Jni.��,��ff.   .   P"������  9-5  I it>M*��^6>aw*^*"**s^^*H��*'w*��*'#��'^^  Gibioni "������::..  .Coast Now�� Ltd. .......p���.j....  9 * 5  Wiwn^t- !fU(i��iS��*ffiii*K��y|^��r*iUw-  SJ,���  irfMW^t��^kW,��^TI!^*t*S��^'iW'WH  ^lr-V*'GASPARPr.R��fl'^ro��-��*-'Votflw,.  6243 Walnut St,.  Powell River, B.C,  Phono 483-9313  ftwfrwwwrfr^^  iU , 1  ,A   ,,   11   1 1 '   1      1 1  ipWt, (i(*,,i. ii- ��t .��> i ,��� '���".*���' ��� ��1 _  AA'y 1,fii'i'\\**\i*i��, ',',''".���  ,4444,4,4  ,11  ' f r'. .1 -V > 4.4.  #*...*.���  .444.44


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