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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jul 13, 1966

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 ffl^*   W^**' l# '���"'' w  W-V.V*   y*l'>tcrt|T��^Khrj(4����'*i��^  14,  +1-tt���>tf1 (Hi ��,*-tiBH'ut-,',*,Ti|���r1���' ���   _ -J 1 , ���-. p��� ^ '   wtm^y^mnnBiHSirWDfew ^Nf', <��l>p*^��r^'n^ni"iMt��J<'."y"��|i^*�� <^��^y^w^frfoftt*V%<fr "fM^^^jHtX < ^ ~&*.P*��fy��t*><i'&**i~<* fV"*!~fy.s��{<'."<*t3* ���*>��� v.*; ��> ^-V*.,'  TV .��"V  *$S��*w|f  V.  '  (., ���>  Situation poor .  4mm***m**m+*4mim n    iJL^w     n  %  *���*���  'Hi  i   �����  '       " Si  seek new garbage dump  ��. ^_ _r j ui  PRESTOH ^XCaOFILllIflC SERVICES,  2182 WEST l��TH AVSNUE,  VANCOUVER 9. B. C  - - , . .  V^^^*'  51 JJEC. 65  Authorized as second-class  ^moil   by   the   Post(  Office  Department,   Ottawa.'   ' ^  ENINSULA  x Se'rvjng^thV Sunshine Coast, (HowV^ou^ to/J|rVls Inlet),' including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Grantham's Landing^ Gibsons/Roberts Creek,  SANiTABY'lnspector  Phil  Crampton' ap-     ^in^t^byi(<ypenillg';pnce weekly fp^'sho^t     Wilspn vCreek,.Selrrta Pork, Sechelt, HalfmoonSpy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Pork, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  peared at last .meeting (rf Sechelt Village Council to discuss future garbage disposal plans and to report on his, inspection  -of thegarbage dump.'  His opinion of the village dump was that  it is in poor shape. ���, People have: been  dumping over the fence and apart from a  -clean up, he recommended a burnuip, and  that'consideration be given to* seeking a  new disposal area.  Chairman Christine Johnston commented there are some people within the village  who prefer to dump indiscriminately rather  than pay the small collection fee. ' '  . Commissioners Hansen, Benner and  Clarke expressed the opinion that the  dump should be left open, Comm. Clarke  adding he ��� considered it better to permit  outsiders use of the dump facility rather  than have refuse dumped along the roadsides.  Mr. Crampton agreed with the chairman that an open dump did present certain problems but could be partially eli-  pqriods providing a-caretaker was on hand '   ���  to supervise, . '     ,  1   The chairman pointed out that this had _ J  been tried previously s without a caretaker  with' the, result refuse was piled up in the  entrajiceway by< those'who refused to even  walJc'to���.the>;edge of the'dump.  " Toldr that village had no particular new ,  dumping "ground in view,  Mr.  Crampton  said, he felt the best location at present  might  be1 one considered   by  the   group  Working to establish a garbage district, and  located a short distance up from the Crucil logging'road. ���  Due to the fact the proposed regional'  district has a garbage district as one of  its  main  objectives,   council  indicated  it  would be pleased to participate and would  let the matter rest for,the time being.  Before leaving, Mr. Crampton advised  he had carried out a check .on the village  water, and although slightly, discolored, it.  was given a clean bill of health.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 1966  Volume 3, No. 32  ~10c  Second try . . .  Sidewalk request bounces  ijck passing referred to  says  ii     it  no  ^FURTHER request by the School Board  that   council   construct   sidewalks   at  Reid's corner was again thrown back to  the board with the comment that it is not  council's responsibility.  Gibsons village commissioners had previously suggested the board approach the  department of highways and the second  request indicated the highways department  refused to accept responsibility. Commissioner Norm MacKay said, "they walk all  over the road anyway, why the sudden  worry about sidewalks? They have already asked us to move the water tank  on School Road," he added.  Commissioner Jim Drummond agreed,  stating, "this is highway and not our baby,  it iis"simply a taseF of pacing the btibk  again."  Clerk Charles Gooding pointed out that  sidewalks arc actually village responsibility but Chairman Wes Hodgson said he  questioned it. Commissioner MacKay adding that -village can't afford it anyway.  It was moved the school board be notified that safety of pedestrians on the  highway is the responsibility of the Department of Highways.  UNSIGHTLY PROPERTY  Complaint by F. J. Lindwall regarding  a neighboring property stated that the  grounds had been allowed to grow into  bush which was both unsightly and hazardous, in the, eventM fire. "Taxess .are going up each year^y^T^fopiSrti. 'goes down  in value as a result of this moss,** he said.  Municipal Clerk, Charles Gooding, said  the property is unsightly but no worse  than some others in the village.  On a motion by Commissioner Drummond, it was agreed the complainant be  advised that council has no authority to  act on the matter and that he write thc  owner himself.  DRAINAGE PROBLEMS  Complaint by Mr. J. Hansen sought  council assistance in fixing up drainage  on his property. A ditch put in j^a'rs ago  had ceased to function due to cribbing,  rotting and collapsing.  Commissioner Fladager explained that  village had at one time diverted water into, the ditch which went through Mr. Hansen's property.  The clerk advised that a sizable culvert would be required, but Commissioner  Drummond argued that he did not feel  council should be responsible for natural  flow, and questioned the statement by Commissioner Fladager that it had been caused by village councils  It was moved, Mr. Hansen be advised  the matter will be referred to the engineer for a report and council will make  a decision at a later date.  Jamboree bound  STOWING their gear in Sechelt Motor Transport bus which will take  them to Penticton for the first B.C.-  Yukon Jamboree, scouts of 1st Sechelt Co., Bobby Benner, Kent Sheridan, Bruce Cobleigh; Michael Evans,  Tommy Lamb, Mark Rennie, Jim  Gibson and Gary Newton lett Sechelt  at 9:30 a.m., July 8. They joifled 13  boys from Powell River. %ifder the  leadership of Assistant District Commissioner Gordon Knibbs, picking up  District Commissioner Lome Wolverton and Gibsons Scouts Robert  Bruce and Trevor Johnson en route.  Three thousand scouts and leaders  will attend the week-long jamboree,  the largest ever to be held in B.C.  Council votes  nanimous approval  'or municipal hall  Questions position . . .  Quits centennial committee  following heated discussion  TEMPERS became a little frayed at last  meeting of Sechelt council following  reading of a letter from centennial committee chairman .Mrs. E. Dawe, who indicated the* committee wished to proceed  with the centennial project, and asked for  the $2,000 promised by council toward the  new library building.  Chairman Christine, Johnston pointed  out that until "more revenue comes in within the next few months, village coffers are  somewhat depleted and that it would be  advisable to hold off for the time being.  Comm. Ray Clarke saidvhe felt that at  least half should be paid now in order to  permit a start on construction of the project. The commissionejr. then hotly protested that as council had promised this  .amount it was strange that it had not budgeted accordingly.  It Was finally moved $500 be donated  at this time, the remainder later.  Another argument arose when Comm,  Joe Benner questioned repeated reference  to Comm. Clarke in connection with the  centennial committee. "I am appointed as  council representative to that committee  yet suddenly find another commissioner is  on the job. It seems a very strange way  of doing things," he complained.  Told by the chairman that he had previously   indicated . difficulty   in   working  with- the   committee   chairman,   GommX  & Comm/. J^uritzdttansen said: he felt the  Benner said he had worked with her for    price   was   too   high   but   Comm.   Ray  CONTRACTORS Bowie and McClennan  are expected to start construction of  the new Sechelt Village municipal Hall this  week following unanimous approval by  commissioners at last regular meeting  Wednesday, JUly 6.  ��� Of frame construction and stucco exterior finish, the one floor building will  cost approximately $19,000 which will include moving "the Existing "building to* a'  temporary location nearby, architects fees,  landscaping and complete finish.  ������.,. Village finances at present do not permit the originally planned two-storey  structure but present plan will allow for  .ah addition at a.later date. ._  . '    11  y Some dissension occurred when Comm.  Ben Lang said he felt the project should  be put for bid. However, attention was  drawn to the fact that difficulty had been  experienced previously in obtaining local  tfnders; Chairman Christine Johnson  pointing out that Gibsons council had gone  thoroughly into the situation when planning its new building and was quite satis-  tied with the same contractor.  had taken up a considerable amount of  capital this year. \  Comm, Clarke expressed the view that  it was not right that one man should be  chairman of so many projects. "If be.  doesn't want them all, they should be/"  allotted to someone else," he argued. This  was in reference to Comm. X.ang who appearsto���haye. been, appointed chairman of  the majority of departments.  Comm. Benner drew attention to the  open ditch which has been partially filled  in on Inlet Avenue. Comm. Lang said he  was still waiting for the contractor to  finish the job and that he understood gravel  " "waiTin'shortl^^ ��� "T "" ".'"  Last complaint came from Comm.  Hansen,., who asked if the roads chairman  would arrange to getx gravel heaped  against the bowling alley cleared in order  that the emergency exit might be used,  if necessary. Gravel was piled up when  a bulldozer pushed through the lane.  Comm. Lang said he would take care of  the situation.  swim  RECREATION appears to be developing  into an expensive business and Gibsons  council last week decided it had gone far  enough with what it should be expected to  pay, particularly in respect to the annual  swimming classes.  Instructress for the area, Miss Livingstone, appeared before council to ask' that  floats be constructed at the village beach  park in order that her pupils might learn  to dive. She said she held classes there  one and  a half days* a  week.   ���'.-..  Commissioner Norm MacKay 'explained  that he has previously attempted to get  the olid floats renovated but^they were in  such bad condition that it was decided  to dispose of them. This was supported  by Commissioner Sam Fladager, who told  Miss Livingstone "an Olympic size swim  poor will be constructed in the village  for next year as a centennial project;  this will take care of your problems in  the future," he told her.  Referring to work carried out at Port  Mellon on cleaning and bulldozing the  beach area, MiSs Livingstone was told this  work cost in the region of $10,000. "Give  us $10,000 and we will( be pleased to supply floats," commented Commissioner MacKay. Commissioner Jim Drummond pointed out that no one else has floats for  Swim classes and that it is* not council's  responsibility to provide them. "I would  have thought it is up' to the recreation  commission," he said. Told by the instructress "we have no money," Commissioner  Drummond replied,  "neither have we."  ���Miss Livingstone, who appeared apparently at the invitation of the chairman,  was told that new floats would cost $1,000  each.  Stolen automobile  located at Egmont  STOLEN from the John Hayes  residence  at West Sechelt, night of July 2nd, a  1959 model yellow Pontile  was discovered two days later off the Egmont road,   -Undamaged.' ""    ~ " w"--"*' "*���"���"���''*  Former CBC producer, Tom Connochie,  now residing near Egmont, discovered the  auto on his property and notified police.'  The car was still outside the Hayes home  at l a.m. the night of the theft;.  A neighbor,. Mr. Ron Lewis, who returned home the same night iat 4 a.m.  also reported theft of a portable record  player, taken sometime during the night.  W^&Mit  ���^ZtAF^i^Vp-w-.      -       r*     ����������� jt. ���.  a year but had not attended meetings this  year because there had been none. "Everyone else in B.C. is organized but us," he  added.  Discussion terminated with a statement  by Comm. Benner who said he would like  recorded his resignation from the centennial committee.  FEELS MISLED  Mrs. Alice French, from whom council purchased a small lot as a vsite for the  now public library, wrote stating that she  felt she had been misled when selling the  Clarke explained that lumber costs have  increased recently as have most other  materials. He did favor the two-storey .  building but agreed that finances being insufficient, council shoidd proceed with the  single floor project, at this time.  ROADS CHAIRMAN  Comm. Lang, as chairmen of roads,  came in for a number of questions as to  ���why certain projects were still uncompleted. Comm. Joe Benner asked why a  road behind the Fisher property at Por*.  poise Bay, had not been pushed through,  Brief goes to minister  lor hospital extension  Members amazed  property^. A survey has now revealed that    as  passed by council some  months "ago  fouiicil meeting outburst  luring fey-law discussion  MEMBERS of Gibson.1? municipal council  wore obviously amazed at an outburst  by a local editor who Interrupted the last  meeting during which the advertising of  tho proposed "borrowing" by-law was un*  dcr discussion.  "������> Council, working against timo in order  to improve) the present water system In  order to comply with a Public Utilities  Commit). Ion ruling, was a. ked by the newsman why they should be In such a hurry  to advertise. He'sufiiiestcd the matter could  be held up until ho returned fron. vacation  in two weejtH t'"10,      '  After patiently explaining the need for  speed, council was forced to listen to a  tirade directed n .nlmit The Times, which,  it was told. l�� not a Gibsons paper.  Times editor, Doug Wheeler, interjected to point out Hint it was not, the duty  Lof-ftny.nowamnn^to.dlotnto .to.counclLwhoro  It should . dvortlso but that as fnr as ho  was concerned council (was welcome to  place tho small nds In a Vrtncouvor paper.  !'Wo are not Interested In n scene for tho  .nko ot a -few dollars," ho added.  The envbarrasslnM situation terminated  With a'motion by Commissioner Srt��n Flad*  agor who stilted he had no desire to show  bias and,a ..therein some urgency,Involv*  ed tiie advertlson.ont ho placed In tho lo*  cni'pnpci's nt once, This wns unanimously  supported hy council,  In order to proceed with Iho water Im-  prpvemont project, council hns to acquire  the sum of $113,000, Thin will coyer tho  cost of developing the now well below the  , municipal  office,  pumpln.   equipment,  a  new reservoir on Hchool Road, removal of  ���|ho��old-ono�� protrudlnft-on. to.School-..Road.  'nnd'Additional pmplng to tho reservoir on  the higher levels,  The porjeel, will, nt n Inter dntc, bo  Included  ns  pnrl, of  nn  overall  schema  outlined In Iho Mnrtln J. Dayton report,  ""if ImpUmonlctf.     --���---�����-��--���������-���-*���---  Il wns nlno moved -thnt-MrrDnyton be -  requested   to   proceed   with   engineering  pinna for tl)o project nnd steps bo tnkon  by Council to nrrnngo term IwrrowlnR (com  the bnnk.  Question ns to whether Konmno Pnrtfl  obeyed Instructions from counoll to conso  nn Illegal wntor supply to 1 & M Trnns,,  purl, wan brought up by. CommlHttLouur.  Norm MacKay. "I have no desire to stir  things up again but feel it is not right  that ono such user should be allowed to  do this while another is cut off," he said.  Council agreed and it was moved that  thc village foreman check on Uio situation  and Kcnmac Parts warned tho water supply will be cut off It it persists,  stakes were not correct and that some of  her property now protruded onto the library,.site. ���..���,'������'���������':.';���;" ���-"',v' i '  Main objection was that rose bushes  might be destroyed as we .c, dogwood trees  when another piece of her property was  taken over.  Tho chairman explained' that she had  viewed lhe situation and did not think  there would be any necessity to remove  "the'-'roses. ���������"' -' "���" ������"--'������"������ -; "���"������'     '-  Comm. Ben Lang said he was prepared  to go along with the request but it wa.s his  view that when property is purchased, the  new owner is not obligated in such a situation,  NOISE  COMPLAINT  Letter of complaint from Mr, A. Crucil  ���see page 2.  The road? chairman replied that he had  been unable to obtain the services of a  bulldozer operator.  Asked whether road work, started a  couple of months ago* was completed,  'Comm.; Lang replied,' "No."  Benner commented that it was an odd  way of doing a a job, a contractor having  to come from Vancouver on a number of  occasions, for a small contract.  Complaining 'that Hackett Park is a  mess, Comm, Benner pointed out he,, is  only in charge of allocating u'sq of the  facilities, "Comm Lang is chairman of the  park and nothing has been budgeted for It."  1 feel 1 should take it on as It should bo  under one man only," ho said. Both Commissioners Lang and Clarko (agreed. The  chairman explained that tho park building  CHAIRMAN  of  the  St.   Mary's  Hospital,  Society Construction .Committee, Jim  Parker, announced this week that proposals in the form of a brief have been submitted to the Hon. Eric Martin, Minister  of. Health Services and Hospital Insurance,  recommending immediate construction of  a 35 bed, extended care unit asx an addition to the present hospital.     ���' ���  Thc brief culminates many months of  fact finding investigation and preparation  and is in keeping with recon\mendations  by the minister that hospital boards should  consider extended caro units. Tho need has  been accelerated by the fact that the hospital has been filled almost to capacity  since shortly after it was officially opened.  Members of the Hospital Society fear  the time is close when a situation will develop whereby patients will be put on a  waiting list for beds, The new addition  will considerably relieve this situation,  Construction committee refers to tho  brief presented In 1959 recommending tho  building of St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  pointing out that thc population projection  for the year . 9G0-19C4 was actually exceed'  ed,  Present population figure estimated by  B.C. Hydro & Power Authority in Hospital  Improvement District No, 31, l.Vll,M. and  taking a Straight line projection of average growth between the year. 1962 and  1965, total population is estimated to be  over 15,200 by the end of 1970. B.C. Hydro  & Power Authority estimates are arrived  at after careful research by the statistical  department and have proved extremely accurate over many years.  Supporting B.C. Hydro &-Power Authority estimates are installation projections  made by B.C. Telephone Co., records show  that telephone installations have averaged  an increase of U per cent annually for  the years 1959 t6 1965,.  Sechelt School District No. 46 which Is  almost identical with the Hospital Improvement District, l>asp school enrollment prq*  jectlons on a 7 per cent annual increase  in student population. By 1970 it is estimated there will be an enrollment of 2,500  students excluding the' Residential ?chopl  students numbering approximately 120,     y  "Referring to'hQ_pital facilities th^ brief  recommended that the same firm of Architects be employed agjiln; innovations |n  tho construction of St,'Mary's Hospital  (havo withstood all tests including many  "firsts" such as torgin'al flooring. The plant'  has proved highly satisfactory..with details  planned and executed for easy and efficient operation. K , ''  Active group V _ .  Garbage Disposal Board  disbands after 13 years  rtulcrt  tho Unlvor   .,  Japan, during,.tholr tyro-month ..visit  to Canada, La. t Saturday and Sun  Visit Socholt  SY'pro'fi. niiimV Iins*betMrsc1i��-**1)Tfof"vIslHo Sccffolt on Sllmfayilhoy ' ka\vaV:Mi\srciu:Rlno .lohiistonof Ma-  icrtfor tho*nvoRtudonts fromv wore wolcomed by Chairman of tho' .ntoahl Tsuchl nnd'tholr'host'Mrs,  dXXi��1h^ V1,lufi�� Commtoston, Mrs. Christine   M.13. Leslie of Gibsons'. Purinfi week  days "tho   students   aro ^attending  Johnstone Pictured hero after sign-  big tho visitors book in tho Municipal classes at U.B.G, Six U.B'.C. students  and Sechelt areas where thoy tour- Office aro (seated)!, Aklra��� NhkaJU are presently visiting Japan under  ed the Canadian Forest. Products ma;. Urara Illrnno and To. hlko Tsu- the Canada Japan annual student ox-  Pulp Mill at Port Mellon, During a   kumoto,  (standing);  liebmko Yuau- change programme  day wore spent visiting' tho Gibsons  vh  ANTICIPATING tho formation of a ronton-  nl hoard which would have iho power  to tncklo tho Knrb'afiQ and pollution problem in the area from Port Mellon to Karl's  Cove, the (larba_e Collection & Disposal  Boanl decided at the last meeting, July  7th, to disband,..,  Members'of tho finrbaRc disposal board  foil they could servo no further useful  purpose i\s they hud InverttlKUtod every  poHHlblo avenue which may lead to somo  solution of tho problem but tho provincial  Kovornmonl had Indicated thai the only  .ultnblc .solution Is tho formation of a regional dlHtrlct,  ��, _.*_, (^.^..���.. j Ho"lvp so' ^(,i' ivt" t ho^lFj iio t i ii|,"' f5*--  hand over all records to thc rcHlonal board  when it h ��� formed, Chairman F, .1, W.vn-  K��ert  and Secretary Troumirer Adolo do  banRO HKrccd to act m llasoiy officers.  Ch��lrm��n"of*lhe*rcBlonBl*pilnnnifig"Xon.'-  iulUcti,��.Ah\^Norm.��.Walsonl��.bxprotitfvd^A,o<��  tirot that after lont? years of li\ye,stl_atloiv  tho memborri of tho Karbage disposal  board would not have tho satisfaction of  seeing their plans roach fruition, However,  as they had done all tho spado work he  thouHht it posalblo that \t\\o > flrnt by-law  of tho regional board woulil..concern H��r-  banc disposal.  ���fi  fc  ���--  :ib-  ,Mt'  ..it.,  iMW^SteKtaftt..����  i. >fr#.ttf*!iW>*t<ui��ufrf  I,  Ropbrtlny on activities of the garbago  disposal board since'tho last general meet-  ln_ In February,' Chairman 1<\ J. Wyn-  Kncrt stated that as tho board was not  Incorporated under tho "Societies Act," it  could not legally mnko*application to lease  crown land fori.orb.go disposal purposes,  Further complications arose over tho Ponder Harbour site when'U was discovered  than a portion of a section of land could  not' bo drained off for the . umu purpose.  Tho wholo section would have to be Mir-  voyeil and this,, ho board could not afford  to do,  ,...���i,AJ��rlef,Jni(tJ)con.pro|mrtHl-fi>r-preHen- -  tatlon to, Mr, C, Woodward of the Depart-  ment of Municipal Affairs when he visited  Sechelt to speak on regional distrlelrt, How-  (^vor, after ascertaining that provision for  garbage <l|_i_>.nl would b�� dealt with on  * roRional hnsls; ft wan decided to await  - the- outcome ofnhcnawtinRr"**"" *  The dlsbandment of tho garbage col-  lection $ disposal board,will terminate  some 12 to il years of what could be term-  ed a prolonged correspondence course ih  governmental prevarication.     ,  Soorotnry Treasurer, Adclo do i^nti ,e,  won hlghlyi comnumdwl by -monitor, for  her effort tilnca tho formation of the board  ('< i  eW  p-  ���!:*l '*����� *%i*f %   H f  ..r.  ,);Vp'K",'i*'|ib'*it'!(  .jv-vA  (#|*-��f' 4 .->  �����-rr  ���n-J>*  1    8   .  t  , 1  t|j^ H-to^ fort "$"><* S?��_*e_.:,, Wed,, July 13,1966  ;-v( ���--,.,.(,;;.'����������� .;,,   -,.;.:,������������   ,- w,-'������.-'_    .,  'v ;' '   ".",.���.'.'  ":       ���'       ...     'A. '���>       "      .���":������'-      ,   J, ' ���  , >*mm*mmwmmmm*0mTmi0mmmmm+mmmmmm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmybmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm..  }��M^m$^Mw& -A Telfe^hone 8*5-9654  -1    -&v  - ��� ���, r. . ,  ���   -��� ��� ij�� * *   .  FOR  -S5\LE���14   foot   Clinker-    2  HP   SINGLE   phase   motor, /, &%$  im*atwrvww*n*j.v-��.   v �����    >��.    ���&    ***\  m��\v*    sa*jw*v��      iw^'rt  v>    o* v**sw**'��"��tf'W*fcWiN��  ^ wm#WA _\ j��lttU&V4 ^^KAVn  BOATS, ENGINES (Cont.)       FOR SALE (Continued)  ��� <  ��� f  !���'  Published Wednesdays by the  techalt . Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,  al  Member. Audit Jure au  of Circulotion  Clossified Advertising Rotes:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  Orie insertion 50c  Three insertions ��� $1.00  Extro lines (5 words)  1 Oc  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers,  ��� 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid by publication date..  Legal or   Reader  advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns, 1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday. S p.m., at 'Sechelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  CARD OF THANKS  SINCERE thank you to our  friends and relatives for  their messages of sympathy in  the recent illness and bereavement of our wife and mother,  Connie. Also special thanks to  Dr. Hobson and the staff of St.  Mary's Hospital.  ���Einar, Diana and Michael.  9671-32  PERSONAL  ARE you under 40, if so the  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your   interest   as   a   member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.  9581-26  FULLER    Brush     representative frdm Pender Harbour to  Sechelt     Call   ..Mrs.     Gladys  Klein,  883-2664. 9652-33  tost  NEW    ROLLER    skates    lost-  froin Davis Bay school yard  during   Sunday's'  ball   game;  PhOhe 885-2192. 9647-32  WANTED  JUNK watted���clean up your  ���-.junk, best prices paid for  your copper, brass and metal.  &6-2261. , 9568-tfn  HOUSE waitfed. School teach-  .<��� er requires 2-3 bedroom,  warm, unfurnished" *"h0use.  Write -. R_ Gr Foxalli Robson  House, Lower Mall, UBC, Vancouver 8. ^9674-34  WANTED���By Sechelt Girl  : Guide Association, Used  * books ���.Hard cover, packet  books, children's hooks,; comic  books. , Can be left . at Krusfc  Drug Store 'or for pickup> pall  885-2276. *        9666-32  rmmmmmlnmmmmmmmmmmmm'mmmmmmmmmmmmm. ~  FOR RENT, Continued  2-BEDROOM    furnished   suite.  "Pfiione 885-2041; 9684-32  NEW  suites, .furnished or unfurnished.    ' One      bedroom,  "bathroom, combination kitchen  living  room.   All  electric , net  stove   and   fridge.   Phone   885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 9375-tfn  MAIN FLOOR  of a duplex,  2  large  bedrooms,   all   modern  conveniences.   Phone   885-2014.  9678-34  COTTAGES for rent, by day,  week or month. All inclusive.  Also trailer space. Phone 885-  9565. Mission Point Motel, Wilson Creek. 9501-tfn  1 OR 2-bedroom furnished or  unfurnished suite with utility  room in the Wigard, Block. Apply Wigard's Shoe 'Store, Sechelt, B.C. , '9640-tfn'  REAL ESTATE  3 COTTAGES on 1 acre re-  duced-^Sll,900. Must be sold  immediately. Low, low terms.  All offers considered. H. Gregory, Ph. 885-9392. Sechelt  Agencies Ltd.   Ph.   885-2161.  9689-32  ONE ACRE���Mostly cleared���  new bulldozed. Permanent  creek and well. Ten minutes  walk to beach or highway.  Landscaped, lawns, many  flowers and stone walls. Cabin  and other buildings. Power and  phone. 886-2569 evenings.  9672-33  HOPKINS   Landing   waterfront  on Point Road.  4 bedrooms,  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 261-  3151. 2345-tfn  NEW 3-bedfddhi home in ��Gib-  sons with cut stone.fireplace,  W.W. carpel,, open stairweE to  full cement basement. 82,100  down.  Phone 886 2562.      4786 32  3-BEDROOMS, living room,  Ktcheh, baffi, utihty and garage. Close to beach. Large,  level lot. 90'x210\ Oil furnace,  -220 wiring. For information  call Kenneth  Austin,  886-2268.  4787-tfn  WORK WANTED  RELIABLE, high   school   stu-  'ideril desire to  babysit your  horhe or mine. Phone 885,-2132.  . ; 4788-34  FCtot Carpentry. New and "re.  ; pair "work. Contact V. Mitchell 885-0582.' ' 9784-ifn  WANTED TO BUY  SQIJAP   metals  and  batteries.  . Phone 886-2487.       . , 9543-tf n  rtELP WANTED  lUADJES wanted, Sechelt and  "\ Roberts Creek areas for Fuller Brush, representatives.  Pleasant, interesting and pro-  filahlc work. Write or call  JJra. G.' KJclh, RR l, Madeira  Park,  883-2004. 0053-33  '   i  ' * 1 ,,.' ,|.  V    ���'          ���....-1 ��� ���������������w.-^^  Mrs. Maidq Wilson  , Now'10 years in buBlncs..  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phono 885-9,740 or write ./o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9025-tfn  FOR RENT  fpJINJSIIED duplex at, Davis  pay.   One   bedroom.   Phono  88.-9433.    ��� , 908C-30a  I1AJLL   FOR   RliOT^WIlwm  .Creek Community Hall. Con-  built bpat with inboard motor!  Cash $55.  Phone  886-2019.   ^ _-_:      -9679-34-  14'     SANGSTERCRAFT     boat  with windshield. 18 hp Evinrude  motor and  trailer,   $550.  cash. Phone SS5-9565.     9582,tfn  40 hp Johnson in excel  lent   condition   .-_-���  $295.  16 ft. boat with 4 cyl.  inboard   __----_ Offers  15 ft. boat, trailer and 40  hp Johnson   .._... - $S00.  MADEIRA MARINA  OMC   SERVICENTRE  EVINRUDE SALES  & SERVICE  Phone 883-2266  9658-tfn  CARS and TRUCKS  1963     VOLKSWAGEN  truck.    20,000   miles,  cash.  Phone 886-2048.  pickup,  $1,000.  9680-34  FOR SALE  110-220  volts.   $125.   Ph.   886  2046. 9682-32  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE     '  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything     -   ._  - 9991-ttn  l^OTTCES  WATER   ACT  Section 20  FINAL    WATER    LICENCE.  7318, Half Moon Creek, which?  &  authorizes   the   diversion   and;  J*  use of 400 gallons a day of wa-'-1-  ter   throughout  the   year,   for ^ f ��,  domestic purpose on that part'  of the westerly portion of Lot  1638,  Group  1,  New Westminster District, on which was situate at the date of issue of the  licence   (13th   March,   1930)   a  dwelling and appendage thereto, has become subject to cancellation for failure by the li.  _ri_____WM<_��____-__-P_WWM  i   i'    i ���k' '���. "j j'.'.'ji.wii  wAtes;;,-    ' i^yy ���...:������'  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  t (      lUtTRA-CLEAN j  1 Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets   r\  Furniture 7 Rugs      ..:',,''  For appointment Phone 886-9890  Sechelt Socials  Generous Gift  FORMER" St.   Mary's   Hospital   at  Garden Bay which has been linoc-  t v���.  -       . cupied since the new hospital openej.  12-FOOT   Clinker-built   boat,    ceUation for failure by the li- ���W,*h ToUP Neighbours    in Sechelt, December,. 1964,, is und^r-  $225,  with 5  hp Briggs and    censee for three years to pay    VISITING Sechelt after many years and    g��in2 minor alterations and \y|U^e  Stratton.   Phone  885-2020  9685-36a  THREE-piece   picnic  set,  6'   x  30". Painted. $20. Phone 885-  9619. 9667-33  PART    WOOD,    part    propane  stove.   Brownie   camera   with  flash.  Phone 885-9403.      9673-34  LADIES' 3-speed  CCM  bicycle  for sale.  Good condition. Ph.  the rentals due the  Crown in  respect of the licence.  Notice is hereby given that,  unless the outstanding rentals  totalling $10.00 are paid on or  before sixty days from tiie  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  guest of Mrs. A. A. French, was Miss  Ida Elliot of Vancouver, a daughter of Mr.  and Mrs/ W. Elliot who . were real old  time residents. They first camped here after Mr. Elliot came back from the 1st  World War, and later,came up to live. He  was the founder of the Bethel Baptist  Church and also the little church at Wilson Creek, now known as St. John's United Church.    '..  A professional gardener, his garden was  expiration  of   this   Notice,   all^ ,a wonderful beauty spot; although always  used as a Diocesan Conference and  Retreat Centre. Last year it was given to the Diocese of iSlew Westminster by the Columbia Coast Mission.  * "��� "y^    ' .*  Former hospital  serves now rolis  FORMER St.  Mary's Hospital at Garden,  Bay will be used on a trial .basis as a  886-9324 or 885-9551. 9660-33    remittances  should be  sent to    contending with a shortage of water, it was    Diocesan Conference and  Retreat CentrfS.  tact Mr. L. Watson,  885-0954. .;  0275-tfn  1.6 ACRES Selma Park. Waterfront   property   on  highway,  by owner. Phone FA 5-1518.  ���   i :.......���'  ' 9664-33  THOiCr WATERFRONT  in Secret Cove  Fresh water on property.  Call   Al  Lindstrom,  987-9695 N. Van.  :t��- . ' '9655-31  P   -   ,���   -.(���_, , . . ��,���  GIBSONS . . .  New 3-bedrobm, all-electric  home. $11,000. ��2,500 down.  Wrought Iron # and Welding  .hop ... Ready- to go, house  foundation, acreage and plentiful water supply.  . 3-bedroom   home  on  well;kept  lot, close to good beach at Redrooffs. $1,000 terms,  , E. fcMYNN  ,    REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE,.'.,.'., ^  Box 238      Gibsons ,    886-2166  Res. 886-2500,  886-2681, 886-23a3  9687-32  BOATS & ENGINES  40 hp Mark 55 Mercury  with controls  'y;Ay*}5��-y'':yyyAAy..y  Clinker Inboard  electric  start  ' ������    V95r   ���   '){At  40 hp Johnson  excellent condition  $295,  IS^BoatrTrallSr^ncI  40 hp Johnson���$800  MADEIRA MARINA  OMC Servic(;ntre  Evinrude Sales   &  Servlco  Johnson & Evinrude PartH  '    Phono 883-2266 .   ��  ..., iW-tfn  2-BEDROOM home on 270 feet  of water frontage with good  garden and all kinds of fruit  trees, with creek trunning  through property. Water in  house, electric lights, and bathroom. At the foot of Bryson  road, Silver Sands. Phone 883-  2493,  Mr.   D.  Burt. 9657-34  16-FOOT Kayak clipper folding  type,, with..paddle. Phone ,885-.  2835. 9670-34  2-YEAR-OLD     Inglis     wringer  washer   ^n   excellent    condition.  Phone 885-2153.        9665-33  USED  BED   and> mattress,  in  good    condition.   $35.    Phone  885-9635. 4785-32  GURNEY   32"   propane   range,  25-gallon    propane    water  heater, and 20-lb. tank of gas.  $125 the lot. Phone 885-9479.  9646-32  3-PIECE   chesterfield-* in   nice  condition.    $35.    Combination  -rock gas ��and" wood stove. $95  ���or best offer.  Phone 885-2120.   ��������� '-��������� ���--' 968l-32p'  1 USED oil range, $59.95 (Clare  Jewel); 1 combination gas  and wood range, $49.95; Used  Kenmore Electric Dryer, 220  volts, $69.95; 1 Easy Spin dry  washer, $59,95; 1 used Easy  washer, $24.95; Used Moffat  Cottage Range, 220 volts,  ���������:-.!*-.   ���;��� $55^"v''  PARKER'S HARDWARE  , Sechelt' - Phone; 885-2171 ,p  9688-tfh  t h e Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C., and the licence  number quoted.  This is the third publication.  H. D. DeBeck,  Comptroller of Water  Rights.  a mass of bloom. It is how owned by Mr.  Frank Re aid. ���    '  He sponsored the first flower shows in  Sechelt which were held in the Legion  hall and very well attended. There were  three professional gardeners here then who  did the judging. Mr. William Youngkon,  who is still with' us, Mr. William Allen  who   passed  on   some  time   ago,   and  of  96359635���Pub. June 29, July 6_,    course,  Mr.  Elliot.  He  still  loves  Sechelt  13, 20,  1966.  IE  Paint -Fibreglass)- Rope  CanVas ?- Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  ,   LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  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 chain^  west and one chain south o|>  the south west corner of Ld|  1681 Group one N.W.I}��  THENCE north.24 degrees, ea  a distance of 73 chains mor  of.-..,less to the point of inter!  section with the east shore of  Jervis Inlet. THENCE following said shore line in; a southerly direction a distance of 55r  chains more or less to the  north east corner of Lot 6688  THENCE west six chains  THENCE south I degree 57  minutes and 50 seconds west,  a distance of twenty chains  THENCE south 30 degrees 01  minute? and 44 seconds west,  a distance of four chains more  or less to the point of intersection with the aforesaid  shorclii  THENCE' following said shoreline in a southerly and westerly direction, a distance of 12  chains, niore., o,r; Ip,, s'[to the  pbirit of commencement, and  containing 53 acres more or  less for the purpose of log  booming, sorting and storage  ground,  Dalcd  June  21,  1966.  O. B. Logging Co, Ltd,,  B. T. Rrl.fi. ,  Director.  0643Pub. June 29, July 0,  13,  20, I960.  but is now confined to a  wheel chair,  so  of course cannot ..visit,,, us.,.___,._ ,..,_,..._,.. ..,,,���.,.,,..  Miss Elliot, however, saw many of his  old friends including Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Sawyer. Mr. and Mrs.. Bill Smith, and  had a visit by telephone with Mrs. W. K.  Berry another old-timer. The Elliots recently celebrated their diamond wedding  anniversary; Their address is 5475 Beatrice Street.  Vancouver,  B.C.  Guets of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Parker were  Mr. and Mrs. William Mbrrison (Bill and  Dorothy), They were residents here some  years ago when with the Parker's, they  operated Rockwood Lodge which was then  a very popular resort.l ,  Bill is still with public relations and has  offices in Vancouver, London, England,  and the United States. He" is very busy  but manages to get to Sechelt once" a year  to call on old friends. Both his girls, Val  and  Barbara,  are  married.  Recent visitors to Sechelt and guests  of Mr. and Mrs. C. Poteet, were Mr. and  Mrs. George Poole of Edmonton, Alberta;  Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Morgan of Calgary,.  Alberta; Mrs. Roy Duncan of Vancouver,  B.C.; and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Nannerfeldt  of.Red Deer, Alberta.  ������' At Rose Cottage, and guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Whaitcs, are Miss Mar-  gery Mellih, Miss Margaret ,Greig and  Miss Madgo Cartwright, all of Yahcouver.  Secret Cove continues to be a most pop-  Decision was reached at recent meetihis  of the Anglican Church in Vancouver, following a report from two laymen, 'Kerb  Schon of Holy Trinity, New Westminster  and Ron Booth, St, Barnabas, New Westminster.  The property which covers eight acres  was formerly owned by the Columbia CoaSt  Mission, last year it was given to .he Djp-  cese of New Westminster. The report described the gift as being far-sighted and  generous and increasing in. value jas the  church."* poplllali^  increases? '"*""'"";""  Minor improvements to the buildings  are now being carried out so that it will  be ready for use in the fall. I!{ is (proposed  that groups of clergy, young people, men  and women will visit from various parts  of the lower mfrtnland.for.short, term .con?,  ferences and weekend retreats. The report estimates that 40 persons could use  the hospital building for short conferences.  Present operation of the property is under 'the'direction' of diocesan officials in  Vancouver.  MORE ABOUT...  ��� Quite committee  ,        ���frqm  page V  raised objection to noise of chain saws be>  ing. tested, at-the nearby Chain Saw.-Centre.  He also drew'attention to a hazard created by oil and gasoline,seeping on. to his  property.  Comm. Clarke said he had looked into  the matter and had learned that a new  room was in. process of completion which  would be soundproof, therefore eliminating  the problem.  Clerk Ted Raynor suggested the fire  mars hall be contacted but it was decided  to allow Comm. Clarko to take care of the  situation.  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  ' Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS   .  Phone 885-9425  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tanks and Drain Field. - Backhoe ond  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gtavel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechdlt  FRANk E. DECKER. OPTOMEfclST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturdoy   '  886-2166  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, BX.  Your OMC Service Cehltre rR.ni^ulalyinliide  Deoler - Cabins - trailers % ^Oofc^up;- :Gd.np  Sites - Tnailer Csh. ft#toOt.cl. WgTfcdrrip f .?  Phone 883-2266  *' ���- ' '        !��� .'* * ".  :   (��MWMHnMMMiiaiiHi*Mn*    n'n"   n*,,^*+^^^mmm*mmBMm*m**mmam**~m0  :-';.. Marine Supplies Service /..  GARDEN lA^ WtAT Wfcfeftt  A COMPLETE LINE OF.BOAT REPAIRS     y  Garden Bay, B.C. - Phone 883-2366  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 686-7764  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  ':l:'"'''''l^orv��."Voieii 886-9946  Digby Porter 886-9615  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  I. J. Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Sechelt.  B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES -��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  Preparations underway  for 1966 PNE dog show  X '-VERY special feature of the 1906 Pacl<  fie National Exhibition will bo the  Three Championship Dog Shq\y and Obedience Trials. >  To be held in tho Forum, thc dog show  will bo presented August .0, 22 and 23,  and tho obedience trials will he held Au$  . .   .,. .,        ,   ,..-.., .,,..,.,.���., ,..���,, _,...,..,,..,,USt,24,���.      ,-...,..,,i,,.,,\p.,...p,p,,,,,.,,.,.p,-;,,.-.:.w. .: A- ���'���'-  SINCE the official opening of the Elphin-        Tho  Paclflc   National , Exhibition,   fea-  stone  Pioneer  Museum   May  21, 1900,- tur.nfi a  salute  to the B.C.  Ccntcnnary,  marked development was Indeed most oh- w|lh a "Centennial Jamboree," runs front  vious by the number of added exhibits of August 20 to September 5.  pioneer distinction to the many who visit-        The dog show ��� a  benched show ���  ed the museum on thc special day of open- ls expected to draw entries from through-;  i|dar spot and in spite of the weather, thc  marina operated by Mr. and Mrs/Francis  shoreline     of     Jervis     Inlet    Stone has been very busy, there has been  '  -    ��� a constant stream of visitors to and from  Bucanneer Bay. Apparently this has been  one of the busiest seasons.  Museum makes progress  as exhibits accumulate  JOHN PE KLEER  building Contracting  Sechelt, R.R.I Davis Bay Road        t  Phone 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 886-2848 or 886-2404  PORPOISE BAY* WATER TAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phone 865-2828  ,   or Radio Mar Dee  GEORGE WAGMAN  Back Hot and Front End  Loader NVork  ,  E. coratJna ��� PitcHinfl  Cuitbm Tracror Work  885-2047 r��� Sechelt, 6.C!.-  FIELDS ROADp (Alrport.rRood)  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTI1MG GUARANTEES THAT  aw^i_i^M!����^Wj_SiW*i��*^^  IT IS PROPUCED UNDER  \  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  T LOTS  Earls Cove Subdivision ��� adjacent to fearls Cove   ferry .terminal on the- SunshipeGoast 'Highway}  Moddra - Park Subdivision overlooking Pender  f-Jarbour and Gulf ���   }0%  down ��� easy terms  ' on balance. Discount for cash.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  0. SlADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C,  '    Pjhotae 883-2233 or phone North Vancouver ,  .:   .���'.:"".  ,"  . 9C5-4934  infj, July 1st.  During the past two weeks, some of  the exhibits, offered are as follow.s; The  first kerosene lamp used by tho pioneer  Gibson family, brought west from Ontario  by Mrt. Geo. Gibsons, Sr. in 188(1; an -Edl-  son phonograph donated by Robert Iiarnos,  out Um Pacific Northwest and from other  parts of Canada and the United States.  JikI.cs will be R. A, Cross of Victoria;  'jWllllanv Sumplo of Retina; Vincent Perry  bf Conoga Park, California; and O. C.  U��rriman of Pebble Weach, California.  A;.pecial"feature this year will be .Hun-  UNION  CONDITIONS  mmtvma]  'Kren.   ,'.,,....    -        J)urin_ tho past week, Village Council  kindly donated their first office do. Ic which  ha. a roll rib front, and u��ed for many  years In tholr old premises, Mr, and Mrs.  S, Trueman donated n set of balaneo  scales, onco owned by tho parents of Mrs,  HiTelford, tho Guntons, pioneer net!ler. ;  while K, J, Wyngaerl (lonatdtl another collection of farm tools imed by his father,  an early pioneer.  purchased by his grandparents In 1.00, lor ��� Handling Classes for youngsters on  later passed along to his parents, Mr. and August 22 and 23,  Mrs. A, Barnes of Gibsons Landing; Chimney bricks from tho one time brick plant  4 Anvil Jsland, Howe Sound, donated by  "Bud" .Fisher; Japanese commercial fish  n'ct floats of green colored glass Wl'.'.ch by  way of tho Japanese Current, found tholr  .wayrt4o���Uic��wesL_,coastiof^Vancouver��,I.-.  Jand. These were donated by Walter Ny-  ��H��fc'sW*^��i*It*���M#^eft�������,  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  ,   (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11.13 am,  t E����|te��|i*<p^:����*<<��*t��  PASTOR REV. S. CASSE.S ,  Selma Park Community Hall  Tho  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector: Rev. R, Barry Jenks,  Phone: 8KS-97. 3  Sunday.  July 17th  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT     /  8q,i.,i���Holy Communion  ' '7:30 p.m,���Evensong  l-very Wednesday 10 a.m', Holy Communion  ST, MARY'S���GARDEN BAY ,  11 a,m.^���Holy Communion  ���CHURCH-OE-HISrPRESENGE  3 p.m.^���Evensong  t�����!i^^a*^^*^i*��W/B�����M��s^I., I  J  ga^popB^^^  C7  e Klines  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICf;:        ' t    ,      SICHELT  Sunday School ��������� 10(00 a,m.  .������,.��...���,Church Sorvlco.r��.l VilS.a.m.p���'^������  Prayer���^ Wodno'doy 7(30 p,m,  RGV.A, WILLIS, PASTOR  You aro Invited |o attend nny or o'oc|i norvlco  $tr John's United Church  Wilion Crook, P,C,  Sunday Scl)o6l-���9i45 a,m,  Dlvlno Worship-1 HI 5 o,m,  l-cd by Mln'i 11, E, Compboll  C. coid.on ?,nfl'5ui'i(lay oncli month  Fnmlly 5o'rv|ce��-| li IS o,m,  Dlvlno Sorvico���3130 p,m,  Lwl by R��v, W, M, Conmron  ; ':,i, i ..:..:.f:.ii.4.::,a,s_;���.u_,i,.:;.i.i_.t :.  n :l;���.;.l.'.,,.��f__aaJtau,ua!J  RETREADS  from $8.80 exchaBig��  For Easy Budget Tormi Uio Your SHELI, CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bank Loan  "WpiW��fi*fini!i��t��ei��a!��  linUl^EWUPtHljIW"!  Let Us Supply All Your Tiro Requirements  Quality  - Service * Economy  '    .'  8 ' i  I    Bj '    v.    p '.    p,   .   '     ,    'i   ,i  -4 -  _���  GIBSONS  egg  SERVICE  Glbfom, B.C, Phonb $t}MM%\  S��oflooooboooooootxxM(^^  )  u rnwinw im��i[*wfliMiMt(^- *��  1>   *   *    If*    *    i.rt**^***^****^*^  *,   *    ��    ��    ,*    *    l��   ft.,*   .-.    4%   *   *    *,    *    *  . .,   ,   . ;   m ",(., y.   .,'���-'   ���     .     ���  .   ffl^��.    ��*._,��  I     *   4   4    m   tt    i  ���    ���    t    4   ���     ,  4,   4    _  *  ' " ' , * *..(* !<���������"><'-! .'!  4,   I)   A   ��   f   4 1,'jili1,]'  ��^�� .^fcjji^*-^ j  i   ^^^lffJq^.^fr^.^wy����tt-��>#*-<Hn  -T^-y <r-y ����������������� .y���jr ����������������� _�� -j. ���'���jr-^g-y-y^-  ^^HMi^iiwiwwwiivwwgvmwww  |IHW��IIIHHWWOMMMI��^��_WMWMWpMW  Sechem. PENIN9ULA^!_��^  EDIT  7 way fee wro��#, _>��/ / j/ia./ no/ Ae so wrong as (o fait to say what 1 believe to be right."  ,    '   ..     , ���John Atkins  *MMt|>*,w>J>,>*,MW>*<>*t*M>'>*Mt<>*,M����'"^^  Ethies Im Doubt  FRAILTY of human nature is sometimes extremely difficult to comprehend, for although a change of  opinion or viewpoint is the privilege of  all, there are occasions when motivation  becomes something of a mystery. '  Case in point involves decision by  council of Sechelt to proceed with plans  for construction of a new municipal hall,  tractors, who, he has claimed, have been  too busy to bother.  We are all aware of the fiasco resulting from an $8,000 road work contract last year. Another one this year  in excess of $2,000 which should have  been completed in two weeks is still  unfinished although the contractors have  been here twice. A cedar wooden pipe  to be built by a reputable company ap-   was laid on Inlet without any question of    a bid; this was half filled in some \veeks  ago, the remainder still awaits, and the  park building costing about $5,000 was  also never advertized for bid.  Yet, suddenly, after plans have  been accepted and approved, we have  a sudden call for bids. This could mean  considerable delay plus added expense  proved by  Victoria  and  still  able  to  arrange bank financing at bank rates.  This same company constructed the  Gibsons Bank of Montreal, the new Co-  "op building and the Gibsons municipal  hall. In each case, an excellent job was  carried out, and, according to the contract.  Wednesday, Jul/ 13/1966  Setfielt Peninsula Times  Page  "ESS  When the need for protection,  is greatest  the cost is lowest���  Ash about our  M'nev^4^plan  Robert E. Lee  I  THE  -West Life  ASSURANCE  COMPANY  ���" '     ' O-m  :���'.'  your key to guaranteed financial security  I  V  II  i-.  * *  ..Bryan E.- Burkinshaw  For further information write to  " Box: 500 - GIBSONS, B.C.  Plans  and   agreement to  proceed   f..JhfviII^wth the.spiraUng costs o��  were passed some weeks ago by Sechelt  commissioners with the exception of  Comm. Lauritz Hansen who refrained  from voting.  Up for final approval last week,  some argument arose when Comm. Ben  Lang strongly protested the fact that the  project had not been put out to bid. indeed the cornmisisoner said he felt it  should be advertized both locally and in  Vancouver.  One cannot but commend Mr. Lang  for his public spirited approach, for it  is quite usual to put such a contract to  tender, particularly when a number of  contractors are available to undertake  the work.  Unfortunately, Comm. Lang overlooked the fact that recent contracts  which came under his chairmanship  were awarded without long discussion or  bid and were approved by council. In  fact in most cases, the commissioner has  deplored the lack of interest by con-  building materials, labour and bank  rates. On top of which, is the questionable ethics involved in calling bids after  one tender has already been accepted.  Even more strange is the fact that  one local man, who is apparently a contractor, contacted the village chairman  the morning following the last meeting,  objecting on the grounds that he not  only could carry out the contract and  arrange financing, but could do the job  at the same price and same terms as the  present agreement. He also indicated his  awareness that the contract had not yet  been signed..  Considering the price or terms have  not yet been made public, it would suggest, ethics somewhere along the line  have been stretched somewhat and it is  up to council to dig a little deeper in to  what could prove an undesirable situation.  For the record, put to the vote last  Wednesday, proposal to give the builder  the go-ahead, was passed unanimously.  New residents  TWO BROTHERS, Mike and Rich- brother Mike came out from Britain  ard Tomkies, both Englisfh. writ- to attend the wedding and has de-  ers, have recently madey&pit%om&- tided to stay for a year in order to  on the Peninsula. Richardi left; has write a book. He is a syndicated  been in Canada for eighteen months writer and has travelled tiie world  and is employed by CanaWest Film making numerous TV and radio ap^  Productions Ltd. He was marrieda pearances. He is presently seeking a  week, last Saturday and ;,;i^^pjii*-,,. secluded property preferably ...on the  chased a home at Middlepoint, His   waterfront.  One acre iair . . .  Confederation Caravan  will call here in '67  Return To The Past  FREE enterprise as we know it today  has deviated considerably from ' a  decade ago and is a far cry from the day  when services and personality tipped the  scales between success isind failure.  Neither of these attributes mean  too much any more for the yard-arm of  success, to the benefit of no-one, revolves around that expensive and dubious promotion media, the gimmick.  Business enterprises, both large and  small, have been literally forced to participate in ever increasing number of promotional stunts in order to remain in  business, with the prime result that costs  of products have soared' while profits to  the merchant have, in most cases, decreased. ,j  Anything from free items of glassware to automobiles, trips around *thc  world and even furnished houses, all  have to be paid for by the consumer. No  one gets anything for nothing and it requires little imagination to decide who  picks up the tab.  Undesirable though such tactics,  might be, from a moral standpoint,  there probably is not too much harm involved. At the same time, it would appear a new low has been attained in the  form of bare-bosomed waitresses, obviously in competition with Bunny girls.  Needless to say, patrons are eagerly  anticipating the next step in the degenerate merry-go-round.  Perhaps the time has arrived when  a halt should be called for not only is  semi-nudity a deplorable means of encouraging business, it is loathesome to  have girls forced into such a position as  -' a condition of employment.  1 The perverts who exploit sex in this  way are no worse than those who rush  to pay high prices to avail themselves of  thc exhibition. Wc raise cain because of  MilBHte     MeSJSajge^1!!0 soa���S "legitimate birth  rate and  A��J* *A*      ,.^^&.-,.A     the  promiscuity  among young people,.  yet it would appear promoters are permitted to flourish by using sex to the  limit.  Thc law being what it is, one might  well visualize thc next advance on thc  bare bosom. From complete nudity, all  that remains will be stage orgies and act,  of depravity, never considered possible.  If this to be our way of life, then  civilization is a lost cause and we would  be well advised to give serious consideration to a return to the stone age.  I <����fc**is��y.-^iM*(WM��SWit,i'i*wW��  "Most people are bothered by those passages  of Scripture they do not understand; but . . .  the passages that bother mc are those I, do  understand". ���Mark Twain  GOOD INTENTIONS  v-There- is an old saying that the road to  hell is p. ved with good intentions. Wc have  heard this so often that we arc well aware of  that which is implied, but like so many of  these old sayings there is much more below  the surface.  In tho performance of good deeds,, let  u. he sure of ono thing, God is far more concerned with tho 'intention* than tho deed it:  self, however 'good' that deed may be,  let i).^b, lioncst with ourselves. There  arc some good'deeds performed with bad intentions, namely���selfish motives, and the  strange part of it is that^we are credited with  the action. The main purpose behind all our  deeds, th��i part considered in the eyes of God,  is not tlio deed, however 'good' tho deed may  be, but why wo did it.  If our intentions arc a. honest as the  day Is long, wo are still bound to consider, onr  actions, for It Is quite possible that our thinking is a Utile off centre, for our deeds can bo  viewed In two distinct avenues,  Wo must !>*lv ourselves the question-^  'On whoso behalf 'do I iio this good deed ~  �� per. on who needs help, or a child of God?'  The) former offers us a selfish motive, namely  IMllKOlliilUM^  Is for both God and man, ll Is Impossible  to ...purine..God and man, no mailer how  wonderful mini thinks ho is' In working out his  own nalyailon. God Is In need of man, just as  man In in liccd of God.  There Is far iqo much movement In thl.  world Ihut needs a reassessment, We know  it Is right ihni Wo should this, or Hint, for wo  feel It willilirbiii'SclvcfiV Ami" when vvo' have  done ihut which la right don't wo feel better  for ll? It Is obvious Ihut before wo are very  much ohler we muM be sure we it re doing the  right aeilons, and above all llial we do them  With 'Good lnlci.l|ons\  ���Tli, Kov'd, J, M. Kolly, '  Tho Anglican Chinch of'Canada.  i*oet'�� ���i*rra��r  THK  DANCI'.RS    ,  by I'ctcr G.Trowcr  li. dance?  The Cosmos  makes  Who  makes  us danco  upon the shifting log-herds of oi|r lives  that  kick and spin away from us and  and sway and roll away arc perverse  drift  EIGHT giant tractor trailer units, largest  vehicles ever to use North American  highways, will visit Hackett Park, Sechelt Thursday, June 22, 1967. On site in  each community they will provide a "fair"  covering roughly one acre.  It will be one.of eight such Confederation Caravans which will criss-cross Canada during the 1967 Canadian Centennial  Year, bringing colorful authentic historical displays and "re-enactments" to some  700 cities and villages, 99 of themr in B.C.  The first of the specially designed and  built caravans, consisting of eight 73-foot  tractor trailer units, went through five  days of rigorous highway manoeuvering  and on-site positioning recently in Ontario  and Quebec. Leslie J. Maiden, Chief of the  Confederation Train and Confederation  Caravan projects for the Centennial Commission said that, "all in all, the trial run  was very successful. We are pleased with  the performance of the equipment."  Exhibits in both the train and caravans  will be based on authentic material relating to Canada's historical background and  its varied cultural and technical achievements. The caravans will visit communities not served by the Confederation Train.  Staying in each centre from one to  eight days, the Confederation Caravans'  will be like a small fair. In many communities it is expected the visit of the  caravan will be the major event around  which local planning for Canadian Centennial celebrations will develop.  On arrival at each site the caravans  will be arranged in a quadrangle. This  formation will enable the public to pass  through the exhibit trailers in sequence.  Regional exhibits.will be placed in the centre of the quadrangle as well as a small  platform which will allow staging of local  ceremonies and performances.  Total exhibition area to be covered by  a full caravan, when in quadrangle position on a given site, will be about 40,000  square feet, almost the area of an average  city block.  Thc caravans will be open to the public from 11:00 a.m. until 11:00 p,m. most  days. A staff of 26 will accompany each  caravan, as vveU as R.C.M.P. security  personnel,  The tractor-trailers ard unique In Canada with respect to design and capacity.  Each trailer is 50" long, 10' wide and 12'//  high. They were built by Atco Industries  of Calgary, Alta. The tractor units, which  , arc 23' long, were built by Chrysler of  Canada Ltd. Mechron Engineering of OU  tawa were1' awarded tho contract for tho  power units. The electronics for the caravans wore designed hy the Electrical and  Electronics branch of tho Department of  Defence Production.     >  The first enraynn is now in Toronto  wlioro the exhibits are being Installed by  the Canadian Display nnd Exhibit Co. ,Ltd.  It is also being painted with Centennial  colors. The other seven caravans arc to  be delivered between now and February  1, 1967.-  Each caravan will be self-sufficient with  its own power plant (to illuminate the displays, run the air conditioning units, etc.),  its own first _jid station, manager's office,  workshop and storage facilities.  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  BYLAW No. 178  A BYLAW TO AUTHORIZE CONSTRUCTION OF IMPROVEMENTS  TO THE WATER UTILIY AND THE BORROWING OF THE  ESTIMATED COST THEREOF  A. Bylaw No. 178 authorizes the construction of improvements as  follows: Ground water test drilling; production well; pumping station  and booster pumping station; feeder mains; improvements to existing concrete reservoirs; grountJ storage reservoir. '    .  B. The cost of the work is estimated to be $113,000.00 which includes  engineering, administration, contingencies and bond discount costs.  C. The debt will be repayable by annual instalments of principal and  interest over a period of twenty years.  D. Unless, within thirty days of the second publication of this notice  on the 20th day of July, 1966, not less than one tenth of the owner-  electors petition the Council for the submission of a bylaw for the  assent of the owner-electors, Council may adopt the bylaw-  C. F. GOODING,  Municipal Clerk  Would You Get Such ��alues?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Soles and Service  RiCHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.   �� > Phone 885-9777  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9533  fw  HEATIN&& SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  /';.YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  CHAIN SAWr CfNfIff  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canodien - McCulloch - Homclito-  Pioneer and SUM Chain Sows  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Service  '' Telep&wie 8M#4&6': '"'���'. ^ _ _T'*T  For M f Irti lli  Dine at the EAGLE LODGE DINING ROOM  Dining Lounge overlooking the mouth of  of Pender Harbour  Char. Broiler for delicious steaks  Reservations - transportation may be arranged  CALL 883-2282  THE EAGLE LODC5E Garden Bay,, b.c.  *ie  >.*m  m  ')T  m  :M:00Hf$^  &  &  and bobbing.. Mrl iiwiiy from m -nnd tliifl���  the tricky biirk recedes  from us nnd drifts  mid littlo chunKri \vo cannot Mnnd upon  nrc pushed by other pressures lo their pliioe.  ^���-<!3m*tiMW*>W*'<'*��fKT��.--  dnnco? Tho Cosmo.  makes  Who make.   u.  ~'ralinii��ncc  no finite dance; the _oft-shoc of our nouIn.  Our faulty feet muM  tread iho tricky wood  our pole. muM prod |ho logs that move away  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Mr. Omer Lepitre  . blowJ n_Jho,.,tho,sRlchte r.���.B I ock,.  Cultlhg and Styling Tuoi, to Sat. 9-5  Phono 885-9525  O.  ���. .si i1  o\  ��sog��&  <3>  V���v  PLUMBING & HEATING  tot us cater to. oil'.your  Plumbing and Hooting  pieeds. Oil Co. ot Bank  financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  \    .  BENNER BROS,  Furnishings & Paint Store  Sechelt, B.C. Phono 885-2058  y  GS  &  AS LOW AS  I )^J!^h*tW<'*l U*/<Mfi     IW   ^l'^ . "W"! ��#SS��MMW�����*W��W'��,M��^^W>^  wfclnftWWfia  iwi^*i!��HH*Ma!h��*sft^t��iifii**w*  iiflH��^pJ**t}��K)��>WMf*p.*.S8;i I  /  - |Mf MMMM#Mf mnmm  PuhlMicd WcdncNda.fi al .Sechelt  on H.CY. f.iwiNhfo.o Condi  ���6'cchcli I'cnln.iula,'l'Jnic. Lid.,  Hox 3KI - Ncchelt, ll;C\  Douglas (l, Wheeler, liilltor  ,V, IKAIsgaril, Publisher  and find the one.   that will not move away  and ptihh a.aiiiM them, ttalnhui Impetus  and stow them and return to lean npln  again.I tlic>loj$fj mill do the dai.ee of loiis.  Wc falter. omcitmc., topple Into .all  and Mln. In.   water;  druj. ourselves  a. round  and change our clothes and .o, attain lo face  tho endless ultimatum of our dayn,,.  'Ihero'h  wood io'.mow,  Tho mini  In opikcy  ..,'  boolN ,. i I . ,.,   ..  Who make,   un dance? 'I he Cosmoi makes  " ��� ns dancer "���  Upon Ibq logs wo do tho danco of l|fc  JOLLY ROGER INN  $13  SUlwcrlpllon Hatcut (In adviuico)  I Year, $5 - 2 Yearfl, $. - 3 Yea  ,   , ,U,��, and Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area from Vort Mellon to ligmom  (Howe Soillul to Jen'ls Inlet)  wvw"i��w��)')��yf  m44m04nm4m44mm4*maui4m^mr*m4i4mm4m44mmmH04^  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  SECHII.T. D,C,  Phono 005-2111 ��� Tod Farnwcll  '.:..;^ii; I. ��j'��;r,iiLrB.L'tw.p.:iWBa..TLj.l,��l^.paiw^:jai;.iJjV'K^  THE JOLLY RQGER INN  IS NOW OJPEN  A FULL fAENU WHICH  INCLUDES FRESH SEA FOODS  ..��� 6,-GHARBROILEDSTEAKS  ��� IS'fEATURED'IN'THE  BUCCANEER ROOM,  VIpW ACCOMMODATION IS  AVAILABLE,  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIQNS  PHONE 885^908  He left in a hurry so he  wouldn't miss the  terrific service at  BUDP KIEWITZ  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons. B.C."  Phono 886-2133  25��ADAY  i '  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE: Complete with Oil Burner, Pact* Woik  and Oil Tank in your homo. No payment till  October. For full information call Bud Kiewitz your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B,C. Phono 886-2133  . i^WEMCWM ��AWi ^1�� -It^MlC^B^ -  at  ���W*i��wi'��  I  Melene's Fashion  Shoppe  Glbjoni, B.C. - Phono 086-9941  Gulf Building Supplies  11  r~  I _iJ��i)ft*l!***��W!rt��Alffl,lt��.' - A  Phone 885-2283  Sccholt, B.C.  -"��-  rl ��M*.*.*4.^  ']r>"vy  I  ''J \4%    \ '��V,    >/\ '     *l"^.*<"l *,��,  r;* <m .   w      *.     *  . vi;  iv 11 )j  y-  1<_  hi  <14       ,  r, l  v  \  Report  Page 4         Sechelt Peninsula Times    ]\fpw improved . . .  Wednesday.  July )3t 1966   ���,    ..'"^M  by John W. Fisher  I WISH the Centennial;;. Commission could  buy  a  ticket  ?md  the travel  fare  for  every  person in Canada  to  see  Expo. 67  -next year. -But-I-just'-don1t--liave-the- bud���  {jet to do that.  Millions of. Canadians  won't see Expo  but most of "those who  can't make it to  "Montreal will be able to see some Centennial spectacular in the nearest city.  Can  pada's   leading events   are  shared   by   all  parts of the country. It could be a perfor  mance of the Canadian Armed Forces Ta  ttoo, one of the largest spectacles of its  kind ever to be presented in North Amen  ca. It could be the touring Centennial air  show with thrilling flying by the Forces  formation aerobatic team of pilots special  ly picked for the 1967 celebrations.  Those living on or near the coasts and  waterways will be able to 'see impressive  naval assemblies of themiajestic ships of  Canada's forces and the navies of a number of other countries.  In major cities there will be dazzling  performances on stage by top artists from  Canada and abroad. There will be art  show's and there will be sporting events  such as the Pan American games at Winnipeg and the winter games in Quebec.  Proposed international events in Canada next year include: a balloon race a-  cross the prairies; world srtowshoe championships: a North American ski championship meet and international ski jumping competition near Ottawa; an international air show at Abbotsford, B.C.: international motorcycle races near Toronto; world hydroplane championship races  at Valleyfield, P.Q.; and a water skiing  world championship meet at Sherbrooke,  P.Q., to mention a few.  The point I make is that no one who  can't afford that trip to Montreal should  be disappointed about Centennial Year. In  the realm of spectacular events there will  be something to see in every major Canadian city.  The small towns as well, with visits by  the touring Centennial Caravans carrying  fascinating Exhibits of Canadian and their  own community Centennial events, will be  gay attractions during 1967.  ^,,.-^Foi'r..thMe^--uiable��.to--.-leave-^thfeir-,!.-ovm-:-.  homes ��� even shut-ins��� the year 1967  .will- be a special one. With our coast to  coast radio and television communication,  of today all will be able to witness or listen to the great sporting events, see or  hear Centennial performers, follow the  4,000 mile canoe~race"'��� in fact, they will  be able to enjoy many of the events I  mentioned above by electronic means. The  Canadian Broadcasting Corporation has  great plans for Centennial coverage and  so have the magazines and newspapers of  Canada.  It's going to be a big birthday cedebra-  tioh and no one is going' to be left out  of the party. There will be something for  everyone ��� young and old ��� to do, to  see and to be happy about.; Not the least  important event to ���be happy about is*��that  this yoiihgr vigorous country is mbving into its second century of Confederation with  a bright future ahead;  H  V  c  ��V<.'  /  ��  GIBSONS  July i  Parade ��� Difficult to  imagine what Rinsmah Morgan Thompson expects to find with, his shovel and  _ittush butThe and Willie Takahishl obvious-,  ly had something in mind.  fiELOW���Members of tile RCMP- are always ready to assist; Const, Jim Fitz-  patrick was prepared for all eventualities  at the July 1 parade. His Services Were required shortly after a group of horses  passed. Passerby sees comedy in. the  scene ��� as did many others.  eraniums  are nuaHins a coisie-MCJ  THE POPULARITY of many plants flue-  - - tuates through the years according to  the ailments that beset them or the rate  at' which new ��� improved kinds are introduced to maintain interest. This is p. rti-  -cularly true of the bedding geranium  (Pelargonium hoi-tense), which was extremely popular before the last war, and  will grow well in part shade if they get  sunshine for six hours each day. They  grow well in most soils provided they are  well drained, but they ^prefer one that is  on the heavy side..  Those who wish to keep their own plants  and have a bright sunny window or enough  room   under   their  fluorescent  light   sys-  for a few years after   until an outbreak    temi should proceed as follows. In mid-  WHEN OUR cameraman snapped  the above photos and wrote the  accompanying captions (in last  week's issue of The Times) he was  not thinking very far ahead. But late,  as is its wont, intervened and on re*-  viewing the captions it would seem  they should have been written with  a different slant. We apologize for  the shortcoming.  Luscious strawberries harbinger of summer  .t^  Ra,dio Freer JEtirope. reports that, when  Warsaw was plastered with posters reading "Polish-Soviet Friendship ��� Week," an  unknown- wit scribbled under one sign:  "Okay ��� but not one. second longer." Y  RIPE STRAWBERRIES! Ripe Strawberries! A hundred years ago Canadian  farmers still cried-their fresh strawberries  through the streets. Just as their grandfathers had done in England and France.  These sweet red berries have always  been the harbinger of summer. So aromatic, the Romans called them the "fragrant  berry." The Greeks had a word for them,  too. They called them the "small mouthful."   So  precious,   country   girls   used   to  weave  special-baskets. called  pottles, - to  cradle the delicate fruit.  At one time strawberries were so exotic that delicate ladies used them for complexion washes and as a dentifrice.  For hundreds of years housewives have  tried to_ preserve this jummer fruit to  make it an ajl-year round treat. One delicious jam, with whole strawberries, was  developed by Elizabeth Raffald in the late  eighteenth century. Elizabeth ' not only  had time to be a creative cook, she also  wrote a cook book, ran an inn, married  a gardener, and mothered sixteen daughters. Years later the young Queen Victoria  carefully wrote Elizabeth's recipe in her  cook book and made the jam for tea.  Old-time jams followed a rule of thumb  method using equal/quantities of fruit and  sugar. The sugar first having been pounded lump-free in a marble mortar. Fruit  was boiled until the fruit acid, sugar and  peetin were in the proper balance to form  a jell. Some fruits, of course, never would  jell, no matter how long the mixture was  boiled. Despite experience there '. were  failures with even the good jelling fruits.  Today any fruit can be jelled���even those  knownvas non-jelling fruits, if commercial  pectin/in ��� either liquid or crystal form, is  added. It's so easy to make jams and jellies with added fruit pectin. All you do is  prepare the fruit or juice, bring the mixture to a full rolling boil and boil hard one  minute.  The modern way is the sure way, too���  it's i failure-proof. There are no complicated tests. When you add pectin yourself  you know that when your jam or jelly  mixture has boiled hard for one minute  it will set perfectly. Because the boil is  so short, your preserve-locks in all- the  flavor and color of fully ripe fruit. You  get up to 50 per cent more jam or jelly  from the same amount of fruit. (Use this  easy short boil method all through the summer with any fruit).  STRAWBERRY   JAM  3% cups  berry   pulp  Vi cup lemon juice, (2 lemons)  7 cups (3 lbs.) sugar  M_ bottle liquid fruit pectin  Annual award announced  tor Canadian achievement  AN ANNUAL award of $50,000 for outstanding Canadian achievement was announced by The Royal Bank of Canada as  part of its contribution to commemoration  -'of the Centenary of Confederation. The  first award, said the bank's chairman and  president; Wv Earle^McLaughlin.���will be  made in 1967.  Recalling that there have been many  dramatic discoveries, inventions or innovations by Canadians or by people from  other lands working here, Mr. McLaughlin  said it is to be regretted that this nation pinched once or twice 4o induce branch  has hitherto neglected to recognizes, appro-    ing so no further pinching will be neces  of bacterial and virus diseases made its  production hazardous and difficult, and  florists became reluctant to grow it in  quantity. A few years ago, with the introduction of new disease-resistant varieties  and improved propagation and marketing  methods, the plant once more came into  favor, so that today the geranium ranks  very high on the list of bedding plants  grown by florists and bedding plant specialists.  Geraniums may be used in many ways  to decorate your home, patio or garden.  People who saw the brilliant display at the  Ornamental Garden of the Plant Research  Institute last summer will testify that these  plants can present a'most striking appear-  anceMeven in formal beds. In fact, wherever a long summer display of radiant  flowers is desired, geraniums are the  plants to use. They will fill a window box  or patio planter and associate with trailing plants or ground covers. They look  well by themselves or their beauty may be  enhanced by the complementary colors of  edging annuals such as dwarf marigolds,  lobelia and alyssum. Some varieties have  beauty of leaf as well as flowers and are  sufficient themselves to provide interest  all" summer. !  Unless you love to fuss with plants it  is best to buy neW geraniums each year,  from a florist or garden centre. By so  doing you will ensure a more or less  fresh and sound stock all summer. Nowadays, most geraniums on sale in the  spring are grown by a propagating specialist who raises cuttings under aseptic conditions from selected disease-free plants.  Varieties that are more prone to disease  are weeded out and only the more vigorous are used as mother plants. Rooted  . .cuttings r; from,these ^are���;distributed to-  wholesale dealers throughout North  America who, in turn, grow them on until  they are'well rooted in pots and then supply the plant retailers who deal directly  jvith the public. When you ;��� puy a geranium  from  a source such as  this it has  been  August select the healthy plants from  which "you want to propagate and "pinch  them back a few inches to encourage new,  shoots. Just before frost in September take  the cuttings from the new shoots and root  them in sand inside. By March each plant  should be large en6ugh to give you two  or three more cuttings, which will grow  into plants suitable for bedding in Jiihe.  Where the season is much shorter, the  stock plants shovdd be prepared earlier.  Of the varieties on display at the Plant  Research institute last summer the following were the most outstanding. Mamie,  with signal red, semidouble flowers, was  exceptionally floriferous and vigorous.  Eleanor, was a bright clear-pink with  double flowers on very uniform plants.  Mme. Languth, was pleasing from two distinct points of view: its flowers of turkey  red were bright and attractive and its  cream and green variegated foliage was  clean and crisp. Bess has begonia-rose  double flowers produced in abundance.  Olympic Red was exceptionally bright with  its intense red double flowers which were  produced all summer. Snowball was ;the  best double white; Blaze is a signal red of  a vivid hue; and Cardinal, a new variety,  his brilliant-red semi-double flowers in  very large trusses. If you can use magenta  in your garden the Blue Blood variety is  the one to get. It produces huge flower  trusses of a bluish-red tone, which need  the addition of silver and yellow to make  it acceptable in most gardens.  If you haven't grown geraniums recently you certainly should give them a  try. If you get the new _First Lady series,  the Irene series and the very new varieties such as Cardinal, you are in for a  pleasant surprise.  ���, priately the attainments of individuafef^ho  have   contributed   so   largely" in. Steieifce.  technology, agriculture, business,^arts and  * the humanities. The centennial award, he  - hoped, will in some measure fill, the need.  This award, to be ma<Ie on the decision.  Then make the jam. Measure 3% cups  pulp into a very large saucepan. Squeeze  the  juice  from   2   medium-sized   lemons. f,of six eminent Canadians, is to recognize  Measure y4. cup juice into saucepan with    outstanding achievements in any  field  of  berry pulp, Add sugar and mix well. Place    endeavor. The criterion: does the achieve-  over high heat^ brj.ng to a full rolling bgil,  ���  and boil hard i minute, stirring constaht  sary. Select ,>a well-branched plant. It  doesn't matter ^whether or not it is in full  flower. % ���   /��� &''������ _ ..   ��� _   ���   '  The planting-dates" for--.geraniums will  depend on where you live. It is always  wise to find out/the average date of the  frost ��� in spring, arid plant a week later  than this. In the; Ottawa area, for example,  the first week in June is usually considered  The Hew  Shelter Tones  by Sherwin-Williams  '"V ..' '-  '       '\     ���  160 Colours  to choose from'  \     LATEX or OIL BASE - EXTERIOR  ^[IMB^SyLA [PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-9533  ly. Remove from, heat and at once stir iri  liquid fruit pectin. Skim off foam with  metal spoon. Then stir and skim by turns  for 5 minutes to cool slightly, to prevent  floating fruit. Ladle quickly into glasses.  Cover jam at once with Vb inch hot paraffin.  Keeping wild animals  both unfair and illegal  DON'T TAKE home a cub bear, faul-n  deer or other animal or bird which you  may encounter when, in the outdoors, is"  the advice giveri by Dr. J. Hatter, Direc-  tortor of the Provincial Fish and Wildlife  Branch in Victoria. In addition to being  cruel ���- and .often fatal ������ to thq wild  creature concerned, the practice of adopt-  ing any wild creature is against the law.  No animal or bird may be kept in captivity without a permit,' and such permits  arc rarely issued.  Dr, Hatter said that seldom do female  animals desert thc)r young,  When young  animals are found in the wild, it is moro  (than  likely   that  tho   mother   is   nearby  waiting to reclaim it.   offspring. r1  , When it Is known that a. young, wild  creature really is deserted or the parent  has hecn killed, the Wildlife Director said  that the proper, course1 of action,is. to notify the nenre. t Conservation Oficer,; or  police constable.  To bo In possession of any wild creature without a permit is both Illegal and  Is usually unfair to the animal Itself,  iment contribute to the common good and v^ s,a^st_ tim5' Far*3r sp?th l^ey ,.m?y  human  welfare  of  Caiiada   or  the  world    ^Planted out a  week earher.  Don t be  society?   Chairman  of the  selection  com  mittee is Dr. A. W. Trueman, London, Ont.,  and the other members are: G. . Maxwell  Bell, Galgary; The Hon. J. V. Clyne, Vancouver; Dr. Roger Gaudry, Montreal; The  Rt. Hon. J. L.' Ilsley, Halifax; and Dr.  O. M. Solandt, Toronto.  "This selection committee," said Mr.  McLaughlin, "will act as a completely independent body with full responsibility for  receiving suggestions of names to be considered, appraising the qualities of the research or other contribution, and deciding  to whom the award shall go, The bank Will  have nothing whatsoever to do with the  selection process.  "There are no strings attached to the  award," Mr. McLaughlin stressed. "The  recipient is, given-the award in token of  his contribution to society, and he can  spend it as he jukes. Unlike most grants,  it is not tied to any specific research or  project."  Not eligible for awards are institutions  and corporations, persons elected by popular vote to federal, provincial and municipal governments, arid directors and staff of I  tho chartered banks. I  in a hurry to plant them. They  will not  grow any faster if planted early and the  weather is still cool.  Geraniums   like   lots   of sun   but  they  Ww��wwiww��wiiw��Miwiiww��w��wvvyw>wwM  George Bernard Shaw in Back to Methuselah: Imagination Is tho beginning of  creation. You Imagine what you desire;  you will what you imagine; and at last  you  create what  you   will,  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  SECHEU. B.C,  PUBLIC NOTICE  PROPOSED EXTENSION OF BOUNDARIES CORPORATION  OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to section 21 of the "Municipal Act" thc Ceuncjl of the  Corporation of the Village of Sechelt intends to petition the Minister of Municipal Affairs  requesting the extension of the municipality to Include* thb following described lands:  That area known as the West Sechelt Waterworks District,  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT if a petition of at least one-tenth in number of  ., the owner-electors of the municipality is received by thc undersigned within 30 days of  the la/it publication of this notice In a newspaper, tho question of the extension of tho  area of tho municipality to Include the aforesaid lands will besubmitted for the assent  of tho owner-electors. <.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT any owner of land vylthln the. area herein described having objection to the Inclusion of his property within the municipality should  notify the Minister of Municipal Affairs; Parliament ��� Buildings. Victoria. B.C.; of his  objections within 30 days of the last publication of this notice In a newspaper.  AND THAT this Is th<? first of two publications of this notlco In a newspaper.  The Corporation of tho Village of Socholt  E. T. RAYNER,  '���'���'- ���   ,   ��� '   - Clork .  fH(rtU*'��qnWW* fti(*(i��#; . .MtfttiH  'i'j  ;:v,  t"*  4tpe$t*&41tF4k.  THIS LABEL  ON YOUR  PRINTING  GUARANTEES  THAT IT IS  PRODUCED   ,UNDER  CONDITIONS  TM�� tdvprtlwnmnt In not publlitied ot dijpU. ed bf Ihu Liquor Control l)o��fd oi by tho Government of Diltlth Colliwbli,  el Bo  ���wNs��i����s'*PW^$**��w^��^  8:30 a.m.  START THE PAY RIGHT WITH A  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  3 for 25c      Coffee 5c  SEASIDE  HOTEL  .rtl  ime3  ^l^rtl*iKft1��^w^feli��l��i*-S��^(ll1l��Wvfl��JP'��t*  �� rn��i����aw*��iW*j��iiii>a�� *tt**p��w-we��( (fj* stf'tnipwoK^iitWffltttit i�� **3**��i v��niw*����*r'ij*-* ��WiiwS*M�� tut *�����+ **  k Fflrii^s����-*i^|t��>*��^^teftliw��p*^l^��ii*iM����W  Saturday. July 16,1966 at SEASIDE PARK  W  Bay  fH.   /or.Cai^  A British Columbia favorite for more, thm Forty pears,     ^s^^  in: . ,'-f����t*'*f*>.'i��,��n��*����**��,w,f*. *��**.#'�����','  " A .re���,  ' r   I   '   t '   t   '   t   t   4   t    4   f   4   4   r   4   t /  Tlili Day It Being Sponsored By All Tho Varloul  Organizations In Port Mellon  EVERYONE WELCOME  J,  ���i_  *, ���  ��  f i   r������.��   t  ��  ��   f  i"   f '#  Hi. '  i   *   .    i   4*   4   i|   ( -ri^M'lr  'j/t-V^V^!>tf*r^,"<b^.'^'>  ���W"*-"**' V**t +WW*f*    *" �����*     '*'"'''   w1"-"*    '*�����'  \*-\S V V  V"*    ^j"* ���*��� -   .j "V   -v�����-"   ^-^^- ^-�����*' V*-i v   i  >"V    ���W^'V  *V" V"*,*.',,'V��*Vwi,��.1^���'l<���V"WV V  if V  W- V>*   ��"  *"    .-*-*r    v   �����.     w  -%���"  .f *-   a^   -"    ."  i  jR-au-t^SuA_u? Sj: ^ -j   -vr-  . -*    I J-       v   V   ��   -ft   * tt  ^  Page 5   -ft'li"1*" �����-,--  "wt y p^w" ��� hf * n *  ��� **��a*  Egmont Eye  spring  tidtflar,  should  produce   coho  aiid    first1 ih ad run ffi}j$j0']rmds. You alow/., via \       -���-��� t   ..-.,,������ .  ,._      .      ,  saimott'and, inr addition/will give    it ujp' and backiii^o$(&yj$-ife bitk-eddy   *the'*MuriT jdtttne^thfey-*^Hed jrort&wn"  -by John Dunlop the fisWrpan 0jie of the inbst thrilling   with'such speektJiatJt^^wtiHi^ossiJile    B.C. and tKeti travel 1sb&tti,tlttoug& ihi . lj  st and exhilarating experiences of bis career:   to reel in the slacfr Wgfe' it ih o# on ah-  _ Arrow Lake*^ country before teturttifag ^tb/  week's column touched brieflv on a few Ask MiJce Cramond ~ he knows. An ex^ 'diher . wild ' dowi_st&ajH2����.'.?&&' about   ther coastvNovr Cyril is off fpr The fishing*  reaTonlT wh? the IZi^cIo^ oi Z &^J***\* famst, particularly so    a^ine^^^^lgfB^^^ \;fe?*5J^^SHSLH* AJ^JftS?^  OPPORTUNITY is where ybu find it^Last -��* c^rrtt��ll"S ��yw����S���� ��,���� ����< , .  week's column touched briefly on a few AfJ Mj��f <^5in?nd"7 hf knows%,A" ex' ^h,er ',wild  rpaQnns whv th�� Rf^nin nWrflrHnns' nf the Penenced guide is a inust, particularly so a merry-go. _ __,...r_T_ ,.,________ ...���. ......  S^m7^%^^^S $<$ .fc,r,strangerstotheriPlds: \ S��^?* i*:^^;fe^'*!��-i!ff    tel^^SJ^J^*1^^  is swinging in -4 ^t3d��|4;^Brfee ferti ,v$th ��� skipping this seaspn on,thebbat and wilt  thing betwcejh youfawekijirtoiling ra- assist Doris in keeping the, home fifes  is but a viec^M^e^yaM tt pf&y&A burning. ^ '        ,   /  us iooif'at sport fFshingTri thes^me ra-  . the^water" a^odcyVliff beWnd"and*S    '.���^?y^.?��op^, S^^L S28&122&        ?h.4r^al^ay we^ehd^broughras "great  to tW Sunshine <W aFea; This week let.   {J6CinlMlt for VfeTja'Xback from    Plds but a *���*M-***.&*V * *���**���    burmng.  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 13, 1966  Former graduate named "  on stati appointments,  MR. DAViD R. Chippenclale, 'one of the  first graduates' of the British Columbia    .  Institute bf TeehriolSgi.   in  BUtnaby, has'u !  received a'iNTation Diploma of Technology  in the Electrical Power Technology.  David, who graduated from, Eiphinstone  Sefcondary School in 1959, worked for B.O.  Hydro and Pdwet Authority before contin-  uirig his studies ai the institute of technology. Mr. Chippendale and his wife Mau-  refen have no\V moved' tq Kinnaird, B.C.,  where he has been appointed to the faculty  of the new Selkirk College, located at  Cdstlegar, B.C.,'as assistant laboratory instructor in Physics, Mathematics, and  Elfectronic departments 'of the, college.  Education Minister Leslie R. ��� Peterson  recently referred to Selkirk'College1 as-one  of the exciting new fields in .education;  it will offer two years' university work in  arfs and science and two years in courses  leading to diplomas in a number of technologies.  A staff of about 30 has been selected  from more than 1,000 applications received  from all over the world and Selkirk Col- ' ^OT,H ^"���ff��"wu? men and youtbs wjth plenty of experience which you hang becomes  mighty impor- TJHER  ARRIVED^. -What .hot weather- ���,'��  lege which is the first community college FORMER   graduate  Of   Eiphinstone who  would   make   excellent   guides.   Big fcmt by this time.' Herring school up in and when? We can't blame Dave fcbllaclc  in B.C., will open its doors to 400 students ��c��r��nm1nrtr    tinVid    t~*hiiT_r.firu_!__o skiffs with abundant outboard power could   "the bay and salmon appear to enjoy play- and his highways crew. They -Were ready,  this September.                                       - oewwiHuy,    wvtu,    v/iuppemxue, be nosed and hdd -mto ^ fasj. water much ��� ing al>out. in the .fast \tater so the whole but evidently they forgot toteli the wea-   . Whose parents HOW-reside at Davis as they do at Stuart Island, and with the'   set-up is a natural, fevefi a small coho can therrrtan. Oh well, we.'ye waited 10 years .  Bay, was one of thirty appointed to same results.                                      ��� make things interesting and  a  real test or more, so what's another few days. Aiid  ./.-'the heart of the rapids. One that, during   h4htk It sM'ia%e<^W0^i'ol Sck) yards   tfoHs  rec^fly*'fetiitti|a "fnom. a"lS;aaf  0 August and the, early part of September   of line off your, reelJkHnothibg fiat iiTits   -automobile trip lyfiicl. took thfegi;fo Alberta  in  particular,  should  produce   coho  and    first1 ihad run rdty^wtf te$ds. Vou slow/- via tfae< southeint Ti^yiflciai^lSgftwdJr^ dit ^  'V  *�����..  ,     A     many  points in * the  U.S.A.  They are  a  ' imately tl fathbm ofP strong, Jight- rope.    winB.SULU a ou;^% J';  *i     .source of income to thfe local guides, stores,    Naturally^ you go in at,-or* close'to low    EGMONT  EYEDFtOfS  -,  pids and the possibilities offered to those    a shallow'bay dn its Taster^Sde; in which lor lbe ^m^^^B^M 4^l& a thriU to ^^ m^*r as did hi? hd,ckey  who would add a little spice and excite-    fhe���' iJ B five or six^knot baS!eSy dur- bears and other;wild an^hifllsbdth Oh this cIub.s recent Stanley Cup Victoty, JUly 3,  ment to their day's outing in search of the              S     -* ��   S * kn0t ��^Kr^y dur ����������-��* *��* -*�����-���� '**�����*iw h*,.***** uA^iutJ -u. r ���^.. *^���. *^ u^,,^  elusive salmon.         "          *   '            '  The  Yuculta   Rapids   are 'famous   for  their salinon and the thrill of fishing the    is  overfall at Whirlpbol Point. They attract    a  fishermbn from far and near, from our    to a coriVenife_lt��r^, ffee ofc pliig'about "ZL^ ^Z^^i^mfL^^rJ^1 *? ^^l^'t T*?***1^**  own and neighboring provinces and from    15 to 20 kt-ui�� the t^fade w&" apptbx- J2J*2h^ SSSE'?!^                g *& *P&P$>-f W^'^fp- > .  athbm oT strong, ^ght rope. ^g. such a busing  ^,               .     , ;|Mary\#^t a|o report* that /good fish-  ... - ^ -i   -p'^-*- '---  IMS.���ii                        -   ?' Mti| was el��o|$d%>tend eatti^ew. twd  ^y i of thf Bi^e|^siiritt5 sfalmon?landed-)temi  '_'. . .f... . ^1,. 'kV*. <??l!:r<\."    * .   Vft!     er  inducement  to  sports   minded ��� fisher-    bout 10 or 15 fek away fhJA the-racing    crushed rock' was. wiiSroWfed  along j brie   .  J���*""" 'r'^' ���    men. We have the tidal rapids; we have    stream which attains a~maximum velocity    side of the ,roa# in ^e^tioii, for* final' \  David Chi&ttend^le tlie salmoQ and we have quite a few local    of close to i4 knots.  The ihih rope .by    surfacihg AS sbON AS.iKite^ilOl? WEA-,%  Printed notice in a New York taxicab  'lease do not discuss politi  My   specialty  is  astrophysics  * " ,w"; "' a i>v-'w  lUi,v i��*wm"-     tuA ��,*���** ne |u. caivirlf PnlWA  firct        In addition, another method of fisHing    of the angler's skill, with the racing wa-    iLcould be hot weathernext year, so we  "Please do not discuss politics with me.     we Slat. OI me aeiKiriC COUege, tirst    that probabiy does not exist .........       _. _  community college in B.C.  in many places    ter to aid it. Hook into a fair sized spring    will' live in hope,  is to be experienced at Roland Point in    salmon and you  have  a  battle on your Frank   and   Cyril fPispey   and   sister  1- *��'  r J    ���*'  V ,  ,     SECM��LT,'&.C.,,  Phone 885-2T11 ��� Ted Forewbn  The HOOVER Company Joins forces with  PARKER'S HARDWARE to giv^ you the Biggest and Best Vacuum St Washer Buys Ever!  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L mo^pottefp  11/ .'r, . %  < ,  i  WflhfU  , (.1 oatpetft  and topis  Even Less With  Your Trade!  No other Washer of cany  kind spins so dry!  ll   i I                I I j  I .                      ''  .   .  I p. 1' I                      I  . p                ' 1  ll'11  I      J    -          ��  Washing Time m  Barta 4 ^iffilitGol  A Mew Wu.3hirts  PriiiclpEG G^o  Clotttefc fcle^nie^,  SEE IT^TODAY.  Ocls nn .91 !��w�� |urnllui��  ����^MW^M��M��H����flfl����MA  FREE HOME  DEMONSTRATION! ...  Of HOOVER  See litem  T  0  ��� y>ym4  W   ' 1 '1 '#'4^1     ��WnWI  ����������.. **.  1 >'  / ,, *, ^ 11  1       ,    1    ft ^ ,' " 1' 1  ',   1   '/WH   ,   . iK( 1." i,sff'vJ(\  ,^-Iur,^ti?ifi",�� > ii^ 'if ^'i-'^i'vl'^v,      -a- ���.! ��'m  -j hi mm ��*-J-  ���   <^��. -a*��* f*t tr * ��  Cowrie Street  '-*.  SECHEtt, BX.  ,  * ,.,'  "^ ^*?,:��1.5S,5W;,JW._.,:Wl  H   9\.M ,  >IT'  ^5;tjaj;n..Le,ssiSi.e;.e.l.M  ����<<���*     *y<~\��   )'���''- ^   n    ***�����-     ���>.  ^J, _ -*       ^>       ^^ ^       ^5^_    rrti ?Ji-      V -f ^ *  , p    '     ^   mffl i i iiiiiiiiMilW li m ImmMm nii i I Mu i      *' * w'   ^~  (I    '  ���tiips&jsn  lillg a liif ISfliwlliill  Istf.%3#-i.*'��� *!��'fsf'iv'Sis. iv4:���>��"��� ';:;fi>.yy.4^''*!yy^i-ff'taS'(ryy--yigi  i^f|q'|��'P^'''^5?55JS^  .-,u-.'���>" <   :" ,:;.,: V V    r -f^. '  ''   f'"' ,i  'i '. i  ���'   .'J"  ���   Ay    :   '<��� y      ���  ��� ��� h, . t , ���,.' ���:i,...<'p(a1i ^ > > t>y* A i"  ^'^.^���\''*5pfe^^i*  |ini!.8imj.n;ute'siiii:i  *v-.i-i-"'.'''^-^'^*.'!';!- fc'f'.Wfc'vv'*^- ^'^i." A^^.A^yr^y^y^::'^:- ������������<*:.A*-w-'' ,.  Spj:nia.Mori:ei \wa%  ipv^.h;�� lefapii^tniWii  '^SS'^wr'SsftSifSSiw.*;'*  f��4iyji,'��*ffi:.VitW**s';������-��)'I.!>*fi:ri���� MM' ���'���.; .,j��W��5i  ppis^>_v:''ii^:^fc''fc"*''^L-'P'#* l^vp^p*^:t^rf^s>ppi%^'.'v'iw^*.^.  ��ipiV^.a;sB,e'S.t;iEp  . fVy  4>\  'I  'I  V1   K '  I     (l-      '  s.^  ... 5-.-.  "'f  \1  1  I       I   /  *��*�� MtUt *wttM>*��ffc<tw ���WJftn-'VI1***"**!*  I  I'  Blttllt���*! "  t^V|W".SWt*t#��I-t'W Ih  mmw*nwmifrt.^vjb14iAf*nv*~^jt>*Www**��W��*��ihIm.**.fc ��#1^_t^ww��M#��^*-|Wiiit(*f.ii|>^ii'-  |��f  eiFWR-��ll>**��ilfW(SJ^M'Wl^Ji����%i��*"^1iMl^ ^��*N����*lft+' tW*��JtWH'��WTil ��-�� ��Mk-|w*>*��W<i*. ��<^*H-1 **bA��M�� *n  r (  ��.    *., .��s   ��.   |,   j!    4  K    V   fr   (,    ^    ?>.  *:   *.  1'  t     f     W*     .    ,'4     H    J    ��   ��,    *i*    *     *   ,"  'I '!  ������^iM^^fi  J ,   I   -ii'j/*.,,.,'!',,i I h--  ;>,'  i ' -�� . V ' ' ',-        J".uf' '-Av-V" i'i'��Ait  -v���. ���^-p~���-���*��� ���u_.._j.^_<..^j;^.I��,_v. i   *   i.  ���>  ��>,'.�����- v -1   ������>   >' *'     .-'"�����    .���*������..  _I . J __ 1  ' ' > I J     _        , �� '  __^__'  ^  ?���  1  r  -.1  Peige 6  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday. July 13, 1966  H^tfc'fjfr  2.24 inches rain  Soames Point Picnic  SECHELT School bistrict Employees Union Local 801 hosted Squamish Local 772 at a picnic held on  maintenance supervisor, Mr. Al Porter's waterfront property. Visitors  included Squamish president Frank  Downing, secretary treasurer, Bill  Mitchell, Mr. Ken Farrow and Mr.  John Sigaresun and their families.  Swimming and sports during the afternoon were followed by a buffet  supper, wiener and marshmallow  roast. A presentation of an automatic slide viewer was made on behalf  of Sechelt School District trustees by  Mr. Don Douglas to Mr. George  Cresswell who retired this year after  15 years service.  100 years ergo  "Backward Glances"  Centennial feature  fHE  CAPTURE  of four  desperadoes   at  Lytton 100 years ago was a big story  for the newborn "Tribune"   of  Yale  and  must have kept both towns  buzzing for  weeks.  The newspaper reported that a stage-  in the affair."  "B. B. Sampson, in the first charge,  fell into a ravine, knocked his ankle out  of joint and had to be carried home in  a stretcher; he is under medical advice."  But aside from that, no harm was done  edaeh had'been raided of its cargo of flour:- anyone -and the four suspects were herd-  and beans while it rested there overnight  and all eyes turned to four suspicious characters, strangers in the area. When Oppen-  heimer's storehouse was robbed the next  night and the four found missing, the town  was up in arms.  Indians were sent out to track the gang  and found them camped two miles away.  Chief constable Cochrane went into action.  He organized a company "armed to the  teeth with rifles, six-shooters, pick handles,  pokers and all kinds of deadly weapons"  and set out in pursuit.  They found the four suspects breaking  camp.  The newspaper related, "Captain Cochrane divided his corps into two different  points of,attack,,which.succeeded,.admirably, the captain himself charging them,  in front, while his lieutenant,.-Mr. T. Bute,  with his division, cut off their retreat by  a flank movement,,for which he is deserving of great praise for his gallant conduct  HARTLE'S  MASONRY  Fireplaces - Planters  Blockwork  Quality Workmanship  ed back to Lytton. And a little after midnight "all that they had stolen was found,  aiso a number of burglary tools, sling  shots, poison and other implements belonging to the profession."  ,._,...Later. in court, it was learned the four  men, three Americans and a man from  distant Canada, had also committed a robbery in Saanich, near Victoria, holding a  pistol to a rffan's head while they looted  his house. And there was evidence of another robbery conducted at Yale.  So justice was swift in coming ��� 10  years, each.       .���.������������'���,;..  When you stole a lean's flour and beans  100 years ago, it was a serious matter ���  and the courts didn't mince around in laying dpwn penalties..,which.-would deter anyone else from similar depredations.  National Gymanla Gano  slated for California  CANADIAN   and American  Welsh  people  will  be  gathering  in  Los   Angeles  on  September 2, 3 and 4, 1966, for their Annual Welsh Hymn singing.  The Vancouver group will be, going down  by special bus. Return fare $50.00. They  will leave Vancouver on Wednesday, August 31st, at 9 a.m. and arrive in Los Angeles on Thursday, Sept 1st, at approximately 5:J30 p.m. and be back in Vancouver on Wednesday, Sept. 7th.  For information!please contact Mrs. II.  J, Oliver, TR4-4808, 4295 Knight Rd.; Vancouver. Limited space available.  Free Estimates  Phone 886-2586  Warning over a display of tomatoes:  "The management reserves thc right to  pinch back."  J. H. G. (Jim)  Drummond  INSURANCE AGENCY  "See J. D. For Safety"  Phone 886-7751  Gibsons,  B.C.  Mw^>��*ll^Ut^ .**ia*>_fp��si MwtfK  INTRODUCTORY  OFFER  Take advantaae  ���^v0^m!yyiywmmfym:.y:Mm  mmsm  Outboard  .BWMiHi*Mlffli����W ?<M!lm����'&)**4riMM��^��#MiaMti^ft^^  ,-' ������!'  ."    I  of reduced prices on these  FAMOUS CHRYSLER OUTBOARDS,  YOUR  mm SAW CENTRE  offers many specials in order to introduce our new  Chrysler Outboard Dealership.  ALSO  �����,.v_w,i**w-��*. ..��^d����M.<>^^^^^��). JrnklMMrMi iW-ww^^k^���**.  ����� *r *fc  Cowrio Strocl, Socholt  A FULL LINE OF  ACCESSORIES  We Sorvico  What We Sell  Phono 8^5-9626  <     !<���  Expo still open  to entertainers  ACCEPTANCE date for applications to  participate in Expo's amateur entertainment program has been extended to September 30. To date 101 groups from across  Canada 4have been accepted and approximately 60 other applications are. under  consideration   at   this   time.  - Twenty-three of those accepted are  from Western Canada, and they include  a number of school bands, choirs and  dance groups.   Six so far are from B.C.  The groups are scheduled to perform  in five bandshells dotted throughout the  site.  "We have set no definite limit on the  number of groups and feel we can absorb  more than 300 if they measure up to the  standards set by our selection committee.  If necessary a sixth bandshell will be  made available," said Glay-Sperling,head  of  the   amateur   participation  program.  "The response to date, both in terms  of numbers and quality has been most  gratifying. We are extending the acceptance date because we want to make certain that every qualified group in the  country has the opportunity to take part  in their    World Exhibition," he said.  Canadian Medical Assoc.  THE BEST thing to use for the common  cold is common sense, says the Canadian MedicaL. Association.  Emphasizing that,  as yet, there is no  real cure for mankind's most common ill-  Aness, a physician once said a vigorously  -treated cold lasts-two weeks-^while en untreated cold lasts 14 days.  To avoid the complications of a cold,  which include ear infections, sinus infec-  " tions, bronchitis and pneumonia, the sufferer is wise to stay home and away from  others and their germs, the C.M.A. advises. A routine of extra rest and flaids  with an ordinary diet should be followed.  For the relief of acute symptoms there  are many safe antihistamines and vasco-  constrictor nose drops available on your  doctor's prescription. For persistent or  tight cough, steam is easily obtained and  usually helpful.  The Association suggests that if the  sufferer develops ear pain, face pain, a  sore throat with increasing fever, or chest  pains, he should suspect the development  of a complication and notify his doctor.  When a person has a persistent cold or  frequent ��� colds, it is advisable to seek advice from his doctor to determine the  presence or absence of allergies, infections or other causes of. coHMike symptoms.  The spread- of colds can be prevented  by avoiding the close proximity of people who have them. Colds are spread from  person to person by tiny droplets propelled by coughing, sneezing or talking. These  do not usually travel far ��� about four  feet ��� and close conversation and crowds  are the usual situations in which colds  spread. '  This year's PNE great  place for animal lovers  TO HUNDREDS of thousands of fair-time  visitors, the Pacific National Exhibition  can be summed up in one all-encompassing  word���ANIMALS.  Not necessarily the circus and sideshow animals���but rather the horses and  livestock which, during the PNE, transport city fair-goers ''back to the farm."  And PNE '66, which will be held August 20 through September 5, will be a paradise for these animal lovers.   .  More than 2,000 farm animals from  British  Columbia,  Alberta,   Saskatchewan,  Washington and Oregon will take part in  the PNE's horse show, livestock shows,  auctions, and parades of champions.  Damp, dull,  repots the weciiher niaii  GIBSONS weatherman R. F. Kennett, reports an above average rainfall for  June of 2.24 inches as_comparedJto a_ normal of 2.02 inches, with a total precipitation of 21,40 inches from January 1 to  June 30, 1966.  ...;._. June June June  1966      normal  Extremes  Total  / r  i        i  rainfall   .'���  2.24"  2.02"  5.75" (1956)  Q.73" (1965)  Days With  ram   15  10  18   (1956)  Highest  Temp.   ���   79 (15th) 81  90   (1958)  Lowest  Temp.       42 (29th) 42.  39   (1954)  Mean  Temp.   55  58  64   (1958)  54   (1956)  Total precipitation Jan. 1, 1966 to June  30,  1966 -_ 21,40  inches.  Normal for this period 26*76 inches.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY ��� THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE-GIBSONS *"  Phone 886-9843  GIL MORES VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9343  Summer  IS   here  and  we  hope  everyone catches larger fish than  ever before.  SPECIAL-Clearance prices on  odd lots of Wool. Shop now for  your requirements.  .,..,-, _We.still have,,_��_,few^,,TOV���  English China  Cups and Saucers  at our SPECIAL PRICE  Gifts and  Souvenirs for all  See our Special  SECHELT SOUVENIR SPOONS  and ASH TRAYS  a/PWfiMfAI>MMJ^^  ���J '    :<p: ��� *i*jX* >�� i  le sure that yoii are on the Provincial Voters List.  REGISTER HOW  ���^������M &.'>;  If you are not already registered and ape  eligible register now. Applicants may register  by applying to the Registrar of Voters.  Application forms will be mailed on request  by the Registrar of Voters. Qualifications for  registration are:  (I)   Nineteen years of age or older  (II)   Canadian Citizen or British subject  (III) Resident of Canada for past 12 months  j" '    '       ''.'. ���''���'"''   ''  (IV) Resident of British Columbia for past  6 months.  eH��fert#**<WliWWitiai MB.  THE FOLLOWING REGISTRATION CENTRES  WILL REMAIN OPEN  WjWWMWffWfffaBlh^iM'f  POLL REGISTRATION CENTRE HOURS  cgtnoni   _,���___��,_,���____,.���_��___.,________._______iYiri�� ti�� >������ ��*Gfno$ _ .,.*__...__._____,_.__���____���_,.___._.���,._..____._>���._,.__ V ��� is<*v  Iryings Landing   ���..���. .  War. on Hartley, next to Lloyd's Storo ;. ,  9-5  ' , i f pp '       '  , ''Madcira.,.,.|,a|rk,,,,,.,.w...������.���,���.f��_. ,t,,..,PMado^ Storo ..Hours '  Halfmoon Pay .__:.:_.,..���_;���:.������������......Mr?, Rutherford, Halfmoon Bay Poit Office ���.....-��!,; : 9 - 5  ,  Socholt    :.  ������ Socholt Agoncics Ltd. ��� ,^...���������.;... .���.;..._ ,���,.._ ������"���_'.) - 5'  Wilson Crook   ���..,... .:.������.,. ���!;...._ Vic's Mold ��� /,..., , '���; ,.���..  9 - 6  Roberts Crook1 _ .....;,....; .'..,:_'���.,B.'L. Copo Roiidonco ;,.'.. ,......'..���_ ��'.,.:  9 -'5  Hopkins Landing ,._ ,...���._ Hopkins Landing Store .. ,...,....., i'........ Storo Hours  TTPortTHon^^  G��mblor Island ._..,.,..���.: .,������....,.Veterans' Hall (J. McKlnlay) -....������...:....���.....,.,������.....-,.... OffJco'HoufS  -_?!!.UfllLr :~r-:" .-.-....-...Coast Nqws ^td, : r_.'��� ��� .._._ : :..'...���. 9-5  ��w.,.p.-*,.,.*,���.���^^^^ ��� '���    ���    '   i'  ' ' i p  J, V. GASPARD, Registrar of Voters  ,, 6*43 Walnut St., Powell River. P,C.  i Phono 483-9313  *!WSiMW1����iB*^*��<<��l***W'!**.tW  lj%(**^��*W*^to*|!W_^^  W^��Mj^*SW' ^'SHW  PiMH*  ������      4 "4��4. 4*4444  4. 4, ,,4*  4 .���m-  ifofy&V***/***?*^^ -*V*fr,  H4nayisfe|ii��_^  ���<.-��*    v V"*^*^^. .fo..,,rVTT7.^...^?*''*>' *y ** **^ '  -t^M,   iy* V  .�����*    y *J-f *t>.  -  ���f"t*'.tV' f>   .f  ^    **��� ���*:  -vu.  ?*  i*S^^?5?W5^%!^3^*35=��i'^;rM;v y~*ysHr J -i^^-^-f^^sXij,-^^ ���__u_^-^^___-_-^^^^-^^_^^__  i,__:__j_i  ��� * ��'�����. ^rfM^^^V"* <���'*-  r  *-~i-  UJ    '    '  V   V-  -V  SU  ^jjiwjjj-io.  HI   \,  F/ns arid Taik  Wednesday, July 13, 1966  Sechelt Peninsula .Times    , ���*** Page, 7;  J   !  By Tom >.,��.  foigtftfeftexplorer ;���.;  tried  threatened by R  11  .^4T*��_  y\  take-over  T��1S WEJEK I would like Jo devote'the  ^ column "to the bbri-fis__er.ftan a_-d"esp_e-,'  ojatty to the* wives of arde&t fishermen.",'I  hope in the short spare* I have to explain  to you non-addicts what hooks a man on  fishing. ,  (  (What causes a good husband and. father _ . % ^ __      ���   ���  ���  Jo fotesake ahno. t all he holds_$ear in his_ if PETER-Skene Ogden tiad^ftis-nray, a��� ierred-t^-in-histbi-y." as 4e forgotten ex^  S!V6o fin��m*g qUfl ^l -e ,^e5 -^ ** _     good part of the Alaska panhandle would    piorer   wKose .exploits   rivalled   those   of  ?<eepLJ,Whatol.makes;l.,Um   ftl^   *    be Part <* BrJtish Columbia today. .    JLyid miomDson" and Simon Eraser  -yacht" no bigger than -a bafotub.face        He Med ^ fym      &rt for: n^. HlI(,_" W^W? ,aad Syn on Ernei^  siqus  .*-,{  ^wind, rain, hail/snow, sleet aiid choppy  water ju&t for the chance to hdok a fish?  Whaf keeps him epming back to the sea  again and again knowing full -well that his  chances of getting skunked are exceptionally good? What makes his ha irVtand on  end, his face flush, with anger, his blood  pressure boil when someone even has a  passing thought as to his abality as a  fisherman  /  Wilson Creek winners  son's Bay Company-on-the^lower-Stikine-  in the 1830s���but4 the Russians, who later  sold Alaska to the United States, barred  his way with,warships and threatened to  , fire on him. So he withdrew,     ,       , *  But Ogden wasn't often stopped. Born  in 1?94, he was the youngest son of a  Montreal judge. He, grew up in that city,  the. headquarters of the -swaggerifag fur  Is it the fltrill he gets at the first twitch traders of the North'West Company, the  of his prized rod as it responds to the in- great adventurers of tiie day. He joined  quisitive tug of a fish conie to visit. Is it them at an early age, and was soon in-  the sweet sound of his reel screaming in volved in fighting with Hudson's Bay Coitf-  protest as the furious coho grabs his' line    pany traders ih Saskatchewan. \  and darts towards the open sea? Ts Jt the        Tins led, to his transfer to Jhe Colum-J  sight of the Jfighto' sahhon as it frees it-    bi'a Itiver, in 1818 when he was &. He was  '�����% H ���- **  K  t+r i  scored��a hafroW'Wiftrover Secjielt *b6rg|j MaVel"Wagni2in, Vicki Vesely  .iiadie^ in a^me~wWch;fowned paTt   Front, "Pat Porter,-Barbara Bodmar-  who was chased almost as much as  the ball.  *.m     * -t-  *,V;�� -'    ^      ' '" ' -'"   ' ^ - ~   -" * Well prepared  Rk^JPARJED for any-eventuality in nents at the end of the game. Back Liste,   Pat  Gibson,   bashful  coach  /, their game with Wilson Creek, Se- row, from left, Captain Ina Grafe, Jack    Goeson,    Sandy    Higginson,  cftelt ladies  softbair team  arrived Verna Hewitt, Beryl Sheridan, Doro- Eileen  Evans  and  Joan  Brownell.  Complete, with  stretcher-,* orderlies, thy -Goeson,   l>Iary   Flay,   Gladys Other players were Marilyn Swan-  doctor, rubbing alcohol and trophy Clarke, Gennaihe Lizee and Nohnie son, Sandy Newbar and Pearl Paul-  /(yfaiish thev presented rfco tiieir-oppo- Rathbone.   Front,   Manager   Hazel oski.  Concern  "I HOPE that's not hiy inom on that  stretcher," thinks 16-month-old  Teresa Lee Jatkeon, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. ��� Alan Jackson, Wilson  Creek. Casualty was Mary Flay receiving some drastic treatment from  "Doc" Dorothy Goeson; which worked, for Mary was fighting fit for next  innings. Husband George thinks this  is a rum way to play softball  Reader's Right i  8' '  Letters to the Editor must earry a slanature mux  ���address, although a pen'ttante may he used fot*  ptthlleallon, '  Reconsider  Editor, The Times:  Sir���I ,rcad with disgust that Gibsons  Village Council refused to give the doctor  an emergency parking space In front of  tho Mcdlcnl Clinic'.-In Gibsons.  An 'emergency parking space was given  to (ho nmbulnnco, and may 1 ask what  good Is this without n doctor?  May I appeal to the council to rccojv  sliler Its decision. However, failing to do  this, may 1 make a suggestion���Reserve  a parking space next the ambulance for  tho hoarse," -.",, ���',"���'   ;."���; ���'.'' ,'    '<    >A  Remember'councillor. . . , tho "lfo you  save or lose may bq your own.    " ���������  ;��� DlSGUSTpi),  Love fs'crfveh''  Editor, Tho Times:  Sir���I. thought, that, my , friends In Socholt would llko, to road my thoughta on  Love,  Love, Is giving of ourselves for others,  riot just in works but- our deeper selves,  we as humans have very strong lovos for  thosp nearest and dearest to us,.; \yc can  not feel for nil the same kind, but by loving all people wo Und a' groat joy within  ourselves,' If wo< really love���-there is no ���  one wo dislike, but wo have a greater  love for some than for others, Christ loved tho Pharisees it, was what thoy stood  for that he disliked,  Love cannot be forced, it caimot oven  bo acquired, we cannot compel ourselves,  to love, it is given.  .lames Dunn, '*  One; tlipe licensed  lay reader at f)t. Hilflq..  the fisherman has so expertly tied? is it  the aroma of fresh fish frying over an  open fire, with the last rays of sunlight  slipping behind a snow-capped mountain  that makes a man a fisherman?  Or maybe all fishermen are nature  lovers. It could-be the sound of the quiet,  as he drifts aimlessly over the calm, still  sea. It ��ould be -the sight of a lazy gull  rising and falling so gracefully seeming not  to have a. care in the world. It could be} the  smell of a "fresh ocean breeze-that slaps  gentle waves against his boat that lures  men to the water in quest of fisih.  Oi* maybe^ajl men v/ho take to the open  sea are dreamers." He could be dreaming  of that.one big,.record-breaking fish that  is just ty&itirig down there for just the  right moment."'.BSs thoughts could be of  getting his limit every time out, or a fish  on every cast, or the only one in the bay  to land, a fish, Or hooking that big one  that got away last time.  What makes, a man a fisherman? It  could be the feeling of pride he gets when  that salmon he hooked is lying beside him  in his boat. Or maybe it is knowing that he  may not be the world's greatest fisherman  but" mat he is pretty darn close to being  the best.  All the things I have mentioned help  to make ordinary, every-day man a fisherman; but basically there is but one reason a man will risk life and. limb in his  search for the lurking, fighting, jumping,  wmdferfiiil cfeatiires we^ti .ishT He ^is a  nut!  Now let's take a loo .v and see what we  nuts have come up with this past week.  Out at Bill Mays in Porpoise Bay, Tom  D'Agjino came ashore with the biggfest  coho I have heard about this year, a 10  lb., 5 oz. to show the boys back at North  Van. R. N. IParry Of Arlington, Oritaritf,  picked up a couple on the troll, Saturday.  Lots cf coho coming in and indications are  that the big springs are hanging about.  Tilicum Bay Marina reported tliiat Mr.  arid Mrs. Christensoji, up r from Seattle,  limited along with Leo Burns of Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. Lochawitz, Vancouver,  two nice coho last weekend. Feed and  coho jumping right out in front of the  marina.  ' Haddock's Cabin Marina up at Madeira  Park had lots of people out, and lots of  ���* fish came in. Mr. and Mrs. Butch Dawe,  Vancouver, limited just about, every day  last week with a 19 lb; spring tops: Bert  Jorgenson, Madeira Park, 26.9; Bert froi-  ser,. Cloverdale, 17.4 on Friday; Ray.'Whs  Cormick taking large springs last weekend  and on Saturday set a new personal record  with a 34.75 lb. spring; Bill Raffle and Bill  Ellis, Sechelt; a couple of coh'os for an 18  lb. total.  Madeira Marina had fish,, fish and more  fish 'coming ashore, "Nover', se^en , it; as  good," Mr. Frimk Appelton limited dailjr  except Sunday jvheri it was a bit choppy,  the highlite being when he had a "d6uble-  header" and, landed therri both ,withir^: a  .half hour,r springs both of ��then.. John  I,awelcl)ak;,, Vancouver, landed a 35 lb.  spring, within yiew of the marina.  ' HI end \Vlth just a note to prove that  rill we fishermen, are nuts: Cliuck Ayers  and Ken Nelson \yent fishing last Saturday night at Porpoise Bay. Around eight  o'clock Chuck hooked a 24-lb. spring. Exactly eight hours and 25 minutes later  they had tho fish in the boat, Kenny tRa^.d,  MU just would not come up." Chuck was  mooching and using 12 lb, tost Jlno,  Keep that ��� lino in tho water ami I'll  plored the territories now known as Washington, Idaho, Montana, Utah, Nevada,  Wyoming and California. Once he was reported as'far north as the present site of  Kamloops.  In 1834 he built Fort Simpson and later  Fort McLoughlin on Milbanke Sound. It  was in this period he tried to move into  the Hussian-held territory and was rebuffed.  4 He became superintendent of all Hudson's Bay .Company. posts in New Caledonia and -headquarters-at Fort St. James  for - 10 - years. - He estabished company  farms .at various posts and set up a library, and a flour'm^ll^at' Fort Alexandria.  He was married twice tb native women  and when he "died^in 1854 at Oregon City,  he left a "family of eight. He. is often re-  MayswpftBwfajrtiflLifri  A?*j  ��...  �����_*.  Fetet "Skene Ogden  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  ;    '.-A-'..*':   ;   T?Y ,.- "  Peninsula Motor Prod.  *��� - u  " -, SECHELT, B.C:  Pfrond 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  ���*���-      ��� (���-*���  so you nckt week.  Latin re|X)rt-^Bud Fisher, Gibsons, took  '   '�� " ( ���'''.' '��'spring close to 40 lbs. down Port Mel-  ,. Robert Frost In a letter to Amherst's;; Joi> way last \\dfjk ahd a couple moro tho  student newspaper. 1 am impMeht vvlih'M ncxtda^,,      ;> ;  tho notion that thjs ago Is .rtnp of ,J,ho'i.  worst In tho world's history. Matthew Ar��  nold claimed tho honor for tho ago bpforo  this, Wordsworth claimed It. for tho last  .but��one,.>,Arid��.so,_,(m,JK\ck��ilu:ougU.rUtcra5,*  twro. It Is Immodest of a man to think of  .himself ar going down hoforo tho worst  forces over moblHc.od by flod.  Notice is hereby,given that the undersigned has been  appointed returning officer to conduct an election -to ;  elect FIVE (5). Trustees for the above-mentioned  district. TWO (2) <Trustees to be elected from own-  ers of lands withiii the Corporation of the Village of  Sechelt as now or hereafter constituted. This to be  known as ZONE ONE.  THREE (3) Trustees to be elected from owners of  lands NOT within the Corporation of the Village of  Sechelt. this to be known as ZONE TWO.,  \ ��     . 4 ���> �� I f ��  H   _  The registered voters in ZONE 1, arid,2 are hereby  notified to attend a meeting to be held in the Royal  Canadian| Legion Hall, Sechelt, B.C., at the hour of  3 p.m. THURSDAY, JULV 21st, 1966 at which place  and hour I will proceed to call for nominations and  to take the votes of the electors present. The said  meeting will be closed as soon as the votes of the  electors present and voting when votes are called for  have been counted.  Dated this 25th day W June A.D. 1966  W. J. MAYNE  ,  , Returning' Officer  ..Approhenflvo . ..  IWlTOi Vlckl Vosoly is,not too sure  oi Glodlo Olprk'q's dntehlng^nu  ty, Heading for flr.t bnso yM her  eyes shut fll.o'f�� rontly to wnnl off nil  nttnek.. Spectators hope to mo ��  , return finhio IJetween Wllsoh" Cfeek  and ySoclwlt In Uio nenr future.  Something Special This Week  at the SECHELT THEATRE  Friday, Saturday, Monday,  July 15f 16 m*  18  1-lHE^MOONSPINNERX-  &d Disney Live Action ,r Holoy Mills,  ���JJ    ' Eli Wallach' -,  Y'/fi    (" ' ',''' '  MW- ����i��iu��>|(����*Jf'(W*  TECHNICOLOR���CARTCX)N.��  Out 10:10 p.m^  THE THEATRE ON THE WATERFRONT  SMokl^G SECTION WITH A^l, NEW SEATS AVAILABLE  ,*i��tt^(*��*��i��.CWp*#l*��W"��*��^  ^mm>Pm9i*nM*m*u*M*m*i4m>->����*mi*<*n��*> pMiw  MfnKtM*  -���-.  m miOm mtwm^mmmmmm  J&ttommWm  ., jf.m*jif��l*'Ji��*��iV ���, 4  PRINTING  IDEASL  ThliidwtillMm��nt ll not publltM Of dlinlayed by lh�� Liquor Control Doird or by tho Govofrwont 0( British Calumbll,  r  Our job i�� to put YOUR ncedt  on paporl  ij!_^��i^.^Mi1��w��M^*^lW*W?��'i��  lot u�� holpl  ThejLihes  ^ HELD OVER.  m\ ftlffl  5^;  ^mmm^^  CARUNG HISENER BEER  Featuring the ever popular  BUBBLES ^ HOPS  > unique, |isl>t,rcfrcihln(f��ntahlnmcnt '���''"  ml���  wtwmimm  mvmMmmmmmmmt  t^\r t^:ufi  M07J5.JPC  *��,*������_.  "?���  ttf*HtW**lWW^#*^rt. *�� i^H  a Jl��H��*-'l  t-w>>*i^4i-^^*#^A*W"^-<^��*'>p^'W^^*<^^,*,^^w^  ���I-  say j m/ for Carling Pilsefter  A British Columbia fhvoriie for w.ro thaq Forty ywm,  -    ���      , ���    ���     ' ' ""T" ���"���"' ��� '  M..(..rM^". | WIW ll. li |ii.i .ifcWii^W��^w._..liiWW'^.i.W.1W.i.f MJ. ���"��� ����tMi...i*.HI"WI"'^*__^WW*^'*l'W>"l^'<|WI^W#<WWWIMHOWllli^liii"rt'��l>'l|��>.l y<"P II'l"l��II^Pltt***HMftri J^  I      t  .I1".  ft JlA4l|f(M"_fc_t   *  * lit  *#������-'   - '.*h�����,^'WmU JiU'>Jn>t *ii��itmt*'U'-  ,_,W��*(l~��t��p��*��i��V WW  -A ^i(i*io*viih��*i*��W*'*|p-  1  41* *   *.**##  ��t{*4*,#��.*.0  f,,* ^r^*^,  i-, * t*4 ��*., m) 4*,  I I  "T  V#^��4  m*< *   n  K4^%m^0   A-*  ' 4 It   <*   *. ,#, ���   *,,* ,1   (t _��^A  , y*   s *<��� \   * �� ,\ * .  :<i  f���V  4\\)4*'*'  p      \  >ii'i��V,  &r.  ���ip*m<m  .  > \    I < I  ll * * uffi^&ffiffi #^,1^^^ Ax^., ^<A~A  v''fl-.' r -1  4 - \. '     . i ,        ;'       v /  ^   ���     fn_  i-  ;L.i_  *r������*���***""11 "^""*P"~"M*~*^"""""r^""r"^~"n"Tnr"nrnTrr^"rnnr^nrTii^n^���irnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnrnrmiirtjumiVumnnK^  ���<*'   'I  1  T  !  A  H-,1  ��� .�� It  I' It I  II 'l  I  li" \ I  V,   I  - '   M  \   THIS WEEK'S PROGRAM  886-2827  AT  THE  YOUR LOCAL QUALITY THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  niascouMKimKseMsra  ���I >��  Whefe^foti  Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  WED. 13  THUR. 14  _  FRI. 15  \  llJhWJI  SAT. - EV30N. - TUES.  July 16-18-19  RESTRICTED  No admittance to persons  ' under ia  sons  *-*���      . A UflfED ARTISTS WPQtf KlIASE  1  Page 8 Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 13. 1966  Squar'tngly Yours j,  , ���by Maurice Hemstreet  TO START today's column. I am having  a bit of trouble as to what the topic  will be, I have a few comments to make  as to our past two holidays, namely Se-  chelt's May Day and Gibsons July First.  However, it takes time to gather facts,  reasons and various other information required to put a few ideas before the public in such a manner that maybe the next  two Sunshine Coast holidays will be improved, so it is time to ponder the situation.  I have pondered and this is what I  have come up with; Due to circumstances  beyond my control, for the first time in  eighteen May Days, watched the parade,  and now I believe what the general public have been telling me, that the day is  getting less entertaining and the parade  shorter.  You see, when you are taking part in  a holiday program, you don't have time  to see what is going on in other parts of  the parade; if you are putting your best  foot forward and paying attention to your  own entries. Well, I have to admit that  the public is right, shortest parade I have  ever watched.  ������':���- What happened to our village businesses? I saw only two in the parade;  terrible. What happened to our logging  industry? Do you remember a few years  hack how the boss loggers put their equipment in7 the parade? The particular year  fm tHinldiig of was the best May Day  Sechelt had ever seen, why there were  logging trucks wooded down, logging  trucks with trailers up, low beds with  cat tractors, and many other entries from,  the woods. Just think of the display the  loggers could put on in this day and age  with biggter, better and a variety of equipment that -a -good-sixty- per- cent of the  population has never even seen or even  heard of. Think about it.  lie village P.A.'systein could usei a-  bout two more outdoor type speakers" to  spread the sound so that it would be. a  more interesting day for visitors. There  "��� Wei"\ lots 'oi improwmeiits that cotil& ''"* Be  made and only takes time and community spirit. What has happened? I could  tell you but I don't" think you would believe me. I think a great round of applause.^ in sfofce for the handful of people who get behind and push to make the  wheel of,May Day_itt~ Sechelt rolL     . .'  Gibsons first of July is dn the same  fa��at, Ih^ve scjen the same few people,,  year after year,. struggle to put. on'an  entertaining day, and this year, although  VW��WWWWWWWWfMWWWW��WWVMV*WVV<WIVWVVVWW*IVW*VW��V��^^  ESSO OIL FURNACES  f  No Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Complete Line of Appliances  For Free Estimate - Call $86-2728  Staff banquet  PARTNERS   in   Tyee   Bait   Ltd., Parker; Norm Watson, Mr. P. Pat--'  Frank Parker and Norm Watson, terson, Mr. T. Joe, Mr. C. August,.,  following a busy season, decided to Mrs. Watson, Mr J. Joe. Front, from'  express thanks to their staff? with a left, Mrs. Parker, Miss Donna Aug- .  banquet to which spouses were in- ust, Mrs. M. August, Mrs, E. John-, \  vited.   From  left,   standing,   Frank Mrs. M. Joe and Mrs. Patterson:  Round the town.  ���by Ed Green  IT IS REFRESHING to note that the vil-  , lage has acquired one hundred and sixty acres for, it, is sauf, recreational purposes. I am happy to see that provision  is made for an eighteen hole golf -course  on this lot. I will be happier still when  I learn how they are going to stuff an  eighteen hole golf course on one hundred  and sixty acres and have room left for  anything else but "a garbage pickup service. This will be a good trick if they can  do it and it is just possible there are some  who -will try.  I don't know anything about golf, but  having been a stump jumper at one time,  I know, that one hundred and sixty acres  is a quarter of a section, or in other v^ords,  one quarter of a block of land one mile  square, according to surveyors. Since there  ,are��-1760_.yards in a mile this means that  Ta quarter of a section is 880 yards square  and from what I am able to pick up there  is. a distance varying from three to four  hundred yards between the holes on a golf  course. How are you going to pack eighteen of these in such a small area is going to take some doing.  .  This golf course proposal has gotten the  local cow pasture pin ball enthusiasts in  somewhat of a tizzy. What, they ask, is  going to become xrf their plans for a private club'if the village goes into the pub-  strangers.  Many of these strangers are . one-shot  summer visitors but others plan to become  permanent residents on retirement. They  will spend a lot of money- settling here and  it is this that must "be planned for now;  not years from now. ���������"'���  According to the figures given in the  recent Regional Area discussion, there are  only a trifle more than 500 people in the  village. Even th�� most rabid critics of the  council and its policies can't expect them  to do too much with this tiny population  to back them up.  The first and most important thing  needed here is co-operation between everyone on the Peninsula. If all the areas between Langdale and Earls Cove try to go  U, alone they  are going to, g^^^ V zIe, second, winning a  That much has been proven,  ment one of the greatest efforts to get  things moving is in trouble. We refer here  to West Sechelt Water Board.  A dedicated handful of far-sighted West  Seehelt residents gave unsparingly pf their  time, and in some cases moneyr/to make  the dream of a water syst&n. a reality.  We don't pretend to know how they  brought it about but they did and all credit is due to them. While they -were \^ork->  ing on this project they were assured by  all potential water users that they would  back them to the limit. When the time  came to back up their talk with money  the majority of enthusiasts backed down  for many reasons, none of them even  \vorth considering. This is no good. It '15  the duty of every property owner on the  Seventeen guides  on camping spree  SEVENTEEN girls of the 1st Sechelt  Guide Co., accompanied by Leaders  Lola Caldwell, Marilyn Swanson and Doreen Mullen, spent five days camping at  the Porpoise Bay site, last week.  After one rainy night when sleeping  bags got wet, the weather settled and  the guides were able to practice their  camping skills. Visitors were entertained  Thursday night giving the girls an opportunity to show their parents around the  camp and display the various handicraft  projects on which they had been working.  The evening ended with campfire and  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell leading the singing.  On the last day of camp, guides voted  to decide who was the best "all round"  guide. Charlotte Bain was- chosen first^  winning a hatchet,..^wito^Mjnl^MacKen-^.  pack sack.  Say Yoii Saw It In 'The Jirrfesf  - .  -       -. ,   ,'   7 " ~��� ��._.��_--.�������� w.w  .��__����_tov. b~*-c, .u_-   un. t-_iM-      me uuty  oi   every   u  the parade was short, tbe whqle day-was    lic^golf .course _bji?dness?, What indeed? One    water line to bear  a fair share of the  a great'success {with- something on tfiego  all the tfnse, including sports for the kids;  more, jwwer" to' them.  ] Well, maybe ^next year will be differ-  <ent, only time .will telL In the .meantime I  must get to work on' my float for next  Jlay.Day, there.are. more ways 'than one  to travel-to a square dance. '  Junior Red Cross  aids many causes  IN ACKNOWLEDGING receipt of a cheque  for $250.00 from the Eiphinstone Junior  Red Cross, Mrs. Isla Service, ' Director,  Red Cross Youth, British Columbia Division, advised the students that a portion  of this money was'used'to provide ah artificial eye for a boy from Kamloops. Ih  addition, the cheque ,was used to, supply  $100.00 worth of stainless steel bowls to  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, and to provide eye examinations and glasses for 3  children from the Sechelt Peninsula.  During the school year, in addition to  this donation of $250.00, tho Eiphinstone  Junior Jled Cross supported a very successful,! clothing drive for the Save the  Children Fund, provided additional support  for the Greek School which Eiphinstone  sponfiprs and' aided in the support of an  up-coast Indian School throughout tho year.  Also lhe Junior Red Cross sponsored pr  assisted in many worthwhile school activities. '  . ' Two members, Karen Alsager and Kim  Inglis, are attending a Junior Red Cross  Workshop rat ParksyUle from July 4 to ,10,  *JM��K��M*'i''4w*'.fcr*'  tawvvviAivvvvvvv^nAfvvvvvvwyvwy^  No Cents  In, Waif ing  1   ���-.,.���   ...'���-'  I     ��� ���' ��� Lot  the; Times  Classified  Make You  VMpneyj  might be permitted to ask how the village  is[ going to get into any kind of a business jaccdrding- to its present state of finances.  Today,.financing, is the main thing. Nobody ' aslcs.' how much you -can pay because they know you are sucker enough  to pay anything they ask. All they want  to know is how, long you can pay and if  you- fell them it may b? for years and it  may be forever they are delighted because  the junk they sell you might fall apart  at ihe first sneeze but the payments will  show no signs of weakening. There are" good  business heads on our village council and  they must certainly kno\y that from now  on they aregoing to, neM more, money to  operate and expand, as expand it must.  There are still those among us who repeat the now whiskery remark, "We need  secondary industries if we are to get anywhere.' '. Up until how nobody has come'up  with anything thatwould qualify for an industry of any kind, even fishing. Ask any')  retail store manager and he will tell you  he would be delighted to buy fresh caught,  local fish but they cannot depend on delivery on or eycri near a regular schedule.  Many reasons are given but the basic fact  remains that the product is not delivered,  Thc village has no money to waste enticing  secondary industries here. They do not  have enough to advertise and increase a  huge business knocking at our door if wc  could see It; tho tourist industry.  Tourist industry for (bis Peninsula Is no  small potatoes. It is a big deal no matter  how you view it. Each ye��.r it is Increasing.  Ten or fifteen years ago you coujd walk  around the village and Jtnow everybody  you saw. Today they arc lost amid tho  costs. When this is   .one the present high  rates can be lowered.  With the help of the provincial government there is a simple remedy for this.  Every person who owns property on the  water line whether it is occupied or not  should have, a water system tax added  to their present "tax bill. This, is common  practice,in almost" .'very town or city in  the country.- When an adequate supply of  good domestic water is laid along a street  the - property immediately comes under  the heading of improved land an, is taxed  accordingly. This should be done here and  the "Let George'do it" people be made to  pay their share of the costs and upkeep  for "the simple reason that the water line  property has almost doubled in value  thrpugh no effort on their part. If they  ccirnplain about tiie initial costs being too  high', arrangements can be.made to finance  them, and once they are all hooked up  the present high monthly, rates)', can be  lowered.,  ''" This is ,'dnly one exariVple. There .ire  others. The village is going to need a lot  of. money to do anything on its, recently-  acquired land. Thoy can get a lot of it by  expanding their boundaries and s pressing  for thc Regional Area project. When this  Is accomplished a professional town planner should bo retained and his findings  and recommendations put into action,  A golf cqurse, oven a nine hole ono,  would be a tourist attraction; There is no,  need for lt to clash with private interests  seeking a club, It is all of Httlo importanpo  at the moment, Thc thing to do now is  press for t.Ji.o regional area project. This is  a must. Everything else, even a golf cluh,  arc incidentals.  Guides in the "Fir" Patrol, Charlotte  Bain, Sharon Lawson, Susan Gibson and  Cathy. Stewart, received pocket knives for  having the  winning  tent.  Most cheerful guide was "t)na Burnett,  who always had a smile for everyone  even on rainy days. Nancy Jaeger was  cook and meals were reported to be excellent,  all girls* had hearty appetites.  Sechelt Girl Guides Association will be  holding the' Annual Book Sale at the Hospital Cottage on Saturday, July 30th, from  10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  OAPO picnic cancelled  announcement next meet  SECHELT O.A.P.O. picnic planned at Roberts Creek Park on July 15th, has  been cancelled but members are urged to  attend, the next. meeting at Wilson Creek  Hall at 1:30 p.m. on Wednesday, July 20,  for announcements of other special trips. "  DATE PAD  ��� This free renhinder of coming events is a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsulo Times direct for free  listings, specifying "Dote Pod". Please note thot space it limited and  ,some advance dates may have to wait their turn; also that this is a  "reminder" listing only ond cannot always carry full details.  July 15���Bus"leaves Sechelt Depot 10:30 a.m. for Annual Picnic of  Sechelt O.A.P.O. at Roberts Creek Park. '  July 16���Port Mellon Community Sports Day. All day entertainment.  Everyone welcome.       '        -     1  July 22���8 p.m. Sechelt Legion Hall. Holy Family C.W.L. Bingo and  Raffle.  July 23���Redrooffs. Centennial Country Fair.  Proceeds for Sechelt  Centennial Library.  July 25-���8:00 p.m. St. Bartholomew's Parish Hall. Sunshine Coast  Fail Fair Assn. meeting.  July 29���2:00-4:00 p.m. Robert Cupi'ming Garden, Roberts Creek.  St...Aidan's^W.A. Annual Garden Pqr^ a  July 30���10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Hospital Cottage, Sechelt. Girl Guide  Assn. Book Sale.  WE HAVE BUYERS  WE NEED YOUR LISTING  SECHELT AGENCIES WD.  REALTY ond INSURANCE ��� Phone 885:2161  " PRliTllG  iess  * -  vi ���', 1    1  ���< i/kiN,  t  p,    .  i*Uvi!pV/ j,  ?#1 I 4, ,1     i       4 I   I   .,   1  Printed forms  will save you money,<  believe us!  These days,  the time lost  in trying to  "make dp" with  old-faahionod methods  is fantastic, Printed  forms, with News'  color-code idoas, will  speed all your  office Woikr  Ykui toll us what  YOU want . . .  it's OUR business  ^p^^.to^'planjt  ��  at no extra cost,  for y*ou ,  Eiljoyingthe  bonus-benefits  oftheseRoyal  vacation-banking  services?  4*4. ���ll*HlX>ilHM>wmw��X   py**MJ^*l&immmM*m$mmmMmt1m%i  p ��� *W!sisfHV,iiWWwfcl>i��*����i^��rtf��  Times  1.  >< 1  Phonev  1  tpmmiiv^^ ' M   Jhl�� sdveitlwrntnt It rot publlthcd or dltpl��yed by Iho Uquor Control Dovd or b. the OovptnmcnUI llrltlth Columbl*.  mq?6_  �� *,,5^** 'lvtii*m mty��-  ^.___  t :& *   . * u -       . *���     __���������-���   ���#���-���. ' 1   J* 1   . /-*J*ii*  n^ftwiirJuL  iuMWiIbi  l*��toil*��W>St*fli(il*WiWW**Wi.M*W  Every tickvl help you:  n��ts.����A��ss*��*iW��  I,  n  Roynl B. nH tcrmPInn loan, for bout,  new cad, coiiiiRo equipment, other  holiday e. pcnwu.  Trnwllcri��' ('hcqiifn, for tjonvcnlcnco,  flafcty nnd pcnccbf-mlnd on trip*.  Money transfers or money orders, to  trnnnfer fundu or'mnko money . vnll-  nble for family or friends whflo ��w��y.  D  Foreign exchAnRt fncllltles, to convert  your money Into U.S- fundu dr other  foreign Currencies.  Safe dep, ifll llo^w, or Safekeeping,  to store and protect your ,vnluab|t��,  Roy. I IMnk 4icoorte��y curt" io Mp  establish your.. Identity at any otbcij  Royal Bank branch as yon travel,  ite*��t!&��^&igiKfa��!a^4*^^  The mnny bonus features of Royal's full-scale vncatlon-banklng  service, nrc . ure to delight you, ns proved by the thou, nnds \Vho  keep using them time after tl_nc~-for summer, winter, between-'-  fijcHson holidays, or casual trips. Ask for our booklet, entitled  ^JHelpful-Service, wrfor-detailed information -oh-our-cbrnpleto ,:  range of convenient banking services.  The TIMES  MMMtaMNMMAMWMM.  Consult your Moyalffank branch manager 1  QlbsoM Uratwht K,.P, llopkln, mtmufn/r  p^p>#*w^t��fel<^W^Pt**pMW!l��* fp^WHwfrA.fc*.*����^i-w#.rt^.��.��  ^fSPtf#>**H *����_ 4 ..#. %.��lw��i^.*,��.��  iti'tyii,"fAi  inVW^iiBHWi*****,** 1  >w#* ^i��H t*vir> ��* ����� Wrfi wq ��_f��-ww#. ��  F��6laW.mi|ii^to*Wflm��HtK, uil^ll**   *  j^l&f'^'jCVi'\''i'<���''.��� >y*, \y{..,.yy:  I  HittMM/tffi**,**  ���  ��#ff#l.  �� \ �� 1  ,   ft   j   t   *   .    r   .    p  9  CI   f* tt>   *    *  M   f  M   I *

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