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The Sechelt Peninsula Times May 18, 1966

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Array ft ��� UVU!;., :.!  -ij-JT.r*i-:Vi".r  \ +imJtWi\*m*>i*$l a  .  �� -i  ���.i^JpftXfL^W*'^  W       1     f  VA#fT **���*<��  *</  ��r���*     -*>f,J**-��? ���i^���V*-/V'r'"���'*y*, v���^-  Vwmjv wm  i T]T[ii i|^i Jt fcrt- inrroiilijlf i r rt*' i mm i' I** f ^f" r  ^s^*^i^^M^^*��^^*jy^at**^ i*!^ ~"^ jif^** ****����.  ���-.  1.  "   r  1   VI t)  Worm wofectir;  i_"  __      _   v  _. __ _.  -.^fc-.^.-,-^^ ���_. _.  "V" pv*  .~*k     l^J*Jv.    .     _��� ^��.  Svl,  PRESTdfJ *��e&  3&S�� ��EST 12TH IsSfEHlffi.  jaws;^m|^av to -p w  t *  ���N     ^   ,T i  Authorized qs second class  mall   by   the   Post   Office  Department, lfOtfowo.  s  2 i  h  e.v1''*'  realistic, most, original and most moj.g;fit-; Lee >  provoking. First prizes,j were '.or $3,   . ec-   re  ,,�� >       ,;    _ ,      f< > ��--,  ^nd^2.-with-the^peeia!H^^���, *  $ifc and $10. Cafli for these last ttorefe ww . $ ..50,;(&e Community Arts Council'donated   r  raised by local,business people.;    *    H  V$15 aridTMr. Wes flodgson gave $3, which  "'Paintings are'now. up for,lnd unttl this    ^ *T*3P Vp^ prize money'    '  Saturday and * may be submitted lo Mr.-'l,'' >  ln '  Arthur Iasch. Suggestions  .re also~^el-*   rf J ' V|,74.     '   il" ' K t       *  comed from those who might have ideas  Local \+namber members  for similar" projects; and' another^ sessfltdn    ,      U ^ ^i-  .   V^*      ..�� *     . ���  -  is planned for June..     ^   v 7,     f *0Jr ^9^0^meeting  Winning -paintings will ���be displayed' atf !FIFT��i;NiH   annual B.C.   Chamber   of  >, Community Arts Counpil shows,to, be,     \Commerce meeting ^wiU be, held this,  year -at1 Penticton, starting Saturday, M^y  28 through Wednesday June 1.  Main event will be tiie annual ,ec6p-  tipn, dinner and ball,'to'be held in the !  Peach Bowl. The event will also include  tours,   business   meetings   while   various '  forips of entertainment will be provided  for the ladies. '   "  the  held at Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender 'Harbour June 2-3-4.  "Winning" entries were. Most realistic, ���  adult, Dick Marsh; second. Vivian Cham*  berlain. Most original. R. V. Wilson; sec-,  ond,:D'. fcalkwell. Most thought provoking, ���  Carol Giles; .'second, Sirs.' Small. Under  14, most realistic, Mark,Dober and, Steven  Lee* (combinedi effort); second/also combined, Dona I "Solnik and ' Ciana .Watson;  third, another-combination, Ole Thomas  and   Nelson, Wyngartep, .Most   original,  To date.^ it is understood, Chamber  President John Hayes aud Mr. Earnie  Booth will attend from.Sfechelt       ��',  Serving the Surtshine Coo?^ (F<owe^Sptr|*d io^J^vts Ihl^f),. jpcluding Port Mellon> Hopkins" ponding, Gpjntbom's Lending/, Gibsons, Roberts' Creek.'  tfimrm^mmi^m^fmmfi^mm^^'^imi^mmimmmm^^mm^mitm^m^r^mmm^ii^tif^Hm^Jm^m^m^mmmfm^ .��<^���j������    .i   ���wb W wim*wiii ��� "i"      i    -w*i���itrt^i�����^fc^^��n���nn ��� *'���'  mhi^iiiw.    W       in��,���*��� m^mm  Wijson Creejcf Selrho Park, Sechelt, SHolfmoon.^py. Secref Cove/Pender Hprbouf/ Madeira: Pork,  K|eIndote, Ifyine's^Londing,' Ebrl Cove, Egmont. ' jw    WEDNESDAY. MAY 1^ 1966   jQ^.  Miss SecheU,down|ng-  Legion Hall Saturday  SECHSLT'S May Day festivities will again   ^be^jrecededHtes^earHby^the-erowning-  of Miss Sechelt at Sechelt Legion Hall on  Saturday May 21. The ceremony will be  held from 8:30-9:00 p.m. and will be followed by a young people's dance.  Competing for the honor this year are:  Miss Lions, Uenda Stroshein; Miss Kin,  Judy Goesson; Miss Chamber of Commerce, Ardis Crowston; Miss P-TA, Alice  Potts; Miss Rod and Gun, Gail Newton;  Miss Recreation, Karen Drew - and Miss  Canadian Legion, Karen Rudolph,    v  Everyone is welcome to attend 4he(  crowning ceremony and discover Which of  these attractive young ladies will be Miss  Sechelt for 1966. Popular local dance band  The Pannix will be playing for the "teen  dance which follows the ceremony > and for  which there will be a small admission  charge.  All the competitors will take part ih  Sechelt May Day parade.  Consider formation  ��       4*     . 4     WV  any services  under Beaioiial  ;        ft-'    "i".   ' ;>jj \mw   * - ...  .,  *>  i i'  9illlc.l  *f=,.:,��.  FORMATION, ot a. .Regional Distrkt ero=_  ' tracing- ^e, entire ,��PeniiBula, mvbi  appear to <>ffer a great deal 'with virtually  nothing to lose/acawding'td Mr, C. .Wood-  wart of the municipal affairs department'  wheta' he ispb^e on the "subject last \vedr  iriSecfeett.;'- *   '    '    *l     *  About sixty people, representative of  thej^ioie area, were sufficiently interested jto turn out, -and at close of meeting  appeared satisfied that a Regional District does indeed offer a solution to many  current problems. <  Once agreed'upon by, botii residents  and Victoria, a Regional Board of six directors would be elected. These would be  representatives of each area, such as Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour; based  on population. ,    _  Grants immediately available would include $3,000 for administration purposes,  and $5,000 for planning, should planning  services--be-required. Mr. Woodward-expressed the view that H did appear such  services; were actually seeded on the ����*���  insula. ;Ott.ersservices^such'*as' fire*"i��6'  tection, -sewafee, .disposal, garbage dispos-  ppssAblor,undm-tho- echeme,>-cdlMSi.,ame\&*��&**,,**��� ��  cotdd be Risked tor wT w4yf',onc' or ,mdre        ������s-'-  of t^c/ three areas, .but would' have to go  oh the tax .assessment of the area or areas  involved A. ." t ,    ��      . .��  * The Regional,Board would, in effect,  be a negotiat^ig body between the district  and Victoria, having considerably more  Influence than semi-official groups which,  fromvpa^t experience, have had little suc-  ccss Ih negotiating with thc provincial departments.  The board would also act, within limits, as a municipal council for small unorganized ajroas where th6rc arc too few  people to; warrant local, incorporation.  Mr. -, Woodward answered numerous  questions and pointed out that a Regional  District could actually be established within three " months. First move however  would be formation of a committee which  would have to ascertain requirements of  each' area'aiid to negotiate the eventual  formation with tiie department of municipal affairs. In order* to .speed this up, it  W/��s decided the previously formed ARDA  committee should undertake these duties,  under, the chairmanship of Mr. Norm Watson. First meeting of tiie committee slated  for this week.  island school * ^ Annua! project. �� *  ONE OF  the  smallest schools in'f ^ > 0 -^ 9  ha^n^u^aT^.CiEniicitv audience enie  pianist who played two of hW'owdr ^ _��� ^" ���-------*  s^o^^^n^tPeiiiiisiiIa Feslivfil even  majority. Pictured here from ,lefti:[*     ^ , ,.       -  Rnhhv ITp1<vniii<: T��nv Wallwork^'< PROGARAMMING the first Music Festi-  rJSL tSSSmLi, ��L�� n��Sftn^" * val presented at Elphinsione Secondary  S*"?6 n?f��Udl^ki Rh/S 5"^* School last Saturday must have been a  Gordon Milne, Iimdsay Gomm, Ted-, t difficuIt undertaldDg but the delightful  dy Davies, Mr. Drew McKee, David  Wallwork, Donald Paye and Gary  Davies.  Repairs expensive  chool Board to purchase  400 lesson period cloc!  SECHELT School District ranked  eighth from  Eiphinstone Secondary  School  had  in ability  to  pay  education  costs  in completed a week's job experience at local  1965;  at that, time property assessments firms and offices. The school appreciates  reached $37 million and the school popu- the co-operation of all those who took the  lationwas I860. There, are. approximately girls and spent so much time assisting-  85f school districts in B.C. This information them. -  .   . A .  \vfts .released by secretary-treasurer Peter  last week's board meeting.   .  Planning "committee will consider a request received from Egmont Community  Association; that tiie board consider a  . portion of school property being used as  an access to the Community Hall: There  is no public access at thc moment only  through private property. The letter of request pointed out that the 15-foot wide  stretch of school property added to the  10-foot B.C. Hydro easement would provide  a 25-foot access lane from Egmont road..  Tbe .school property is not being used and"  is overgrown with brush.  PRINCIPAL'S REPORT  , Mr.' George  Cooper  reported  that  27  children had enrolled for kindergarten at  Occupational classes are also out on  combination of a little fantasy provided by  stage manager Ray Holbrook and historical facts by ties Peterson set a firm course  for the presentation.  -Narrator Gordon Inglis, staff announcer  for CBC played the part of the coast traveller, visting once again bis boyhood  home. A brief historical background introduced each school in District 46 followed  by the respective choirs singing a selection of songs.  The scliool choirs are a- credit to the  district and obviously the result of much  extra auricular time on the part time, of  the students and teachers. ^  Choir directors were: Vancouver Bay,  Mabel Swaffield; Irvine's Landing, Mrs.  B. Fair; Bowen Island, Mr D. McKee;  Halfmoon Bay, Mrs. C. Surtees; Davis  - Bay, Mrs, G. Laird; Madeira Park, Mrs.  P. Lovset; Langdale Elementary, Mrs. C.  Six Peninsula students  youth travel program  SENIOR Secondary School students chesea  from Sechelt School'District 46 to take  part in the Candian Centennial youth, travel -program are:" Pender 'Harbour students, Brenda Lee and Robbie Cameron;  Eiphinstone students, 'Connie-Warn," Gam-"  bier Island; Willo Wingrave, Terry Forsh-  ner, Gibsons- and Ron Caldwell, -Sechelt  Twenty-four students selected , from  Powell River, Sechelt.and Squamish districts will travel to Regina in July as exchange students under the program. -Travel  costs are met by tthe federal government  with help from tiie province and students  will be billeted with families in the centres  they visit  This  summer"456  students from B.C.  will other parts,of Canada, announced general chairman'of British "Columbia  Centennial Committee, Mr. L. J. Wallace.\Aim  of the plan 4s to broaden tbe outlook of .  Canadians by  giving them  contact with ,  the   geography,   culture   and   politics ~ot\  other parts of Canada.'        ,  interesting, slides show    '  i  ;. i  ? ? IX  "   i   �����   .  yg_wu��matt�� ��r*  ^L    u        Knight; .Roberts Creek, Mrs^Eaye JJir^in;  s��po4,touKj?|^ f^��_^^^to--��sfecfiel^Efe^^  tre  accommodated at "Port Mellon and        a  Q.��      jSwlary,   Mr��.   M?Neil-  a       .....     _ .   tore*accommodated "at 'TPort Mellon and  girls were" gaining experience in motel  work.  . Grade 10 students are selecting which  of the four programs and nine specialties  they will study in, grade eleven. This is an  important choice because it ir difficult to  change programs on completion of grade  eleven. Parents of these students will be  invited to a meeting with counsellors and  administration, later in May.  EXPENSIVE JOB  . Quote for repairing the complicated  mechanism of the program clock at Eiphinstone was given as $199, which labor  costs at $9.00 per hour. As the work would  not be  guaranteed,  trustees  decided  the  Gibsons Elementary School on May 5. wiser policy would bo to purchase a new  clock  for  $400.   Tho  clock   automatically  signals thc lesson periods.  Mr. W. S. Potter, in his report mentioned   that   Senior   Commerce   students  son.  Piano accompanists were Mrs  and Mrs, C. Cameron while Music  visor Mr, Klyne Headley provided a soft  background of organ music for the narrative and choirs.  The 24-piece beginners' orchestra and  50-piece beginners' band .featuring elementary school children fiom throughout  the school district gave a creditable performance under the direction of Music Supervisor Mr. Klyne Headley. Their potential gave every indication that the drum  bearing the name Eiphinstone School Band  (which surely must have been making its  first public appearance after many long  years) will once again proudly take its  place on many stages throughout B.C.  Sechelt   Residential   School   Band   and  baton twirlers again delighted everyone  with their rousing music and their favorite number Ten Little Indians was also  very popular with the audience. Brother  Francis MacDonald and Constable Jim  Fitzpatrick co-directors of tbe band are  justly proud of their young charges who  have given so much pleasure to residents  of the Sunshine Coast.  Residential School Folk Dancers, already firm favorites in Sechelt, won the  whole-hearted acclaim of the. large audience which completely filled tiie auditorium.  The four solo performers who won their  places in the festival through audition  were: Teresa Labonte, accurdianist who  played Valse Lente; and pianists, Wayne  Wright (Toccatina); William D0ckar( Song  of the Lark) and Heather Hall (Fur Elise).  Bringing the progran. to a close tiie narrator ended on a note of speculation^-  for Garden Club members  "Would the future of music in thfe district * _*^w"w��4 w��w,j��w��*��5*o  continue to "grow? Only parents can* de^ MEMBERS of Sechelt Garden:Club r���*  cide the answer." �� ^-.centiy   had itbe-. pleasure^ *off.viewing  .cr^The-grande finale was a or6seikaticm. 'slidesL'of'fprize'S!wi)^^Jmi^"��^W^ tJ*  Slind, of the Thanksgiving Prayer, ttrwas ��� of-Poinfl Grey Mm* ptowfcr tawigl^ihe -,      ** (  unfortunate that other numbers which had    slides tor the   club's entertainment, and v* \'  \  s. C Evans"   been  practised^ by  the - chcir umder" the    Mr- Ivan Smith rkindiy'u^ hK^prbjfectw ,  [usic Super-    leadership of Dr. Slind during the.morning,    and lent his .assistance, which was much  :j���j    -    ���~��*       ^nillfl "rvnt ho Vmarrl    Th/*   clierHilv  nnam-ilitco        aDDTCCiated.      ' *���  *   K   ^   \  \  could not be heard. The slightly premature  termination of the program was apparently caused by excessive heat in the somewhat confined bleacher area which the  choirs occupied, causing some of the .performers to be overcome by nausea.  Many people may have wondered, at the  fine voice reproduction in the large1 hall,  two sneaker sets each containing 20 speakers, record players and tape recorders  were supplied by Mr. Kurt Hoehne, whose  spent many long hours * setting up his  equipment ensuring the ,smooth performance,  appreciated.  * >    ��� *��.  t    A parlor show of cut flowers and rare  potted plants, decorated the school library,  Where the slides were shown.  It is hoped that more members will  take advantage of showing their favorite  plants and flowers at the next show to be  held in St Hilda's Church Hall on June  25.  ( Next general meeting of the club will  be held in St. Hilda's Church Hall on June  1 and everyone interested is welcome to  attend.        * s l  I  I  ii  Resident complains . . >  Log booms hazardous  council warns owner  FOLLOWING a complaint fn>m a GiLsons  resident, R. F. Roberts, council has  agreed to write tho harbor master advising Slim of thc complaint regarding log  booms and fish traps in the harbor area.  Letter \o council1 from Mr. Robert.,  stated th. t log boomis had l>ccn in tho bay  fop tho past two years; thla.had been previously petitioned against for n hazard was  evented,, particularly lpvolvttifi young children. It was pointed' out that n chlUV had,  In (net, , lipped through' tho logs la. t year  and Unit for speedy action by an adult who  happened to bo on hand, tho younRstorH  co\��ld hayo {IrQ.wiMHl, Since thqt timo, tho  letter continuocl; two fish tr. pa hnvo been  Comm, Norm Mnclvay .nuked whether  council had any control Ii.'Uio sUuidlon,  nnd was told by. it ho chairman Wes Hodgson that it actually a fedwil matter but  should bo drawn to tho attention ot tho  luitno. Me.,       x-    ;'.,,,'  .Conun, Jim Drummond expressed tho  view that It,was not council business but  ftKrecd with Comm. Fred Focnoy thivt tho  o\ynorshould bo'warned first I Comm. Snm  l^lndugcr pointed out that booming Is not  supposed to bo carried out in tho bay, It  was ilwoforo moved tho, hopm ownor !>��,,  no. advised,  approval* of commissioners,  Comm, Drummond said ho was by no  means satisfied with thc job which loft  much to be desired. Ho was supported by  Comrns, Focncy and MacKay who said  they gma appeared very .thin, and had a  great nH'al of cootch grass in it.    '  Comm. Feoriey expressed the. opinion  that if lids .was a good feo for two men  for two (Iqys, Comm. Fladager said ho felt  tho contractor should hnvo dono better.  Approval was given n motion by Comm.  .DrumMWvl .that payment bo withheld until further Information bo supplied.  FIRB'fil/VZARD    !' ���   \  ," ��� DlsBtlng 'condltlpn of tho building  bwncd��|)y��Cy Johnsoni*w��s*nKaln1' tho ��� subject of discussion, donnni. Drummond said  lino whole* of tho lower .'section of tho bulldr-  Ing ,w.Mix poor condition nnd suggested  tho flro mnrshnll bo asked- to Inspect'Iho  bulldind nnd report on its condition to coun^  cil.   '��� i'   , '   '   '.    ',''.','.',  AIRPORT REPORT  Roportiiig.r.on a .recent xicotlng of, tho  airport committee, Comm. Drummoivt  snld tlioro wns somo Interest by an airline company" regarding malting a selus  dMlcd (ilo|). At thl. timo nothing Is definite Iml Investigations iu to feasibility  wcro midor wn.v.  *  n  t  i   ���   . Rocky passage         ,    , '   '*  FOUR  TEENAGERS  escaped  ser-   on Francis Peninsula last Saturday  ious injury when this auto driven   at a little after 1:30 a.m. One youth  l)y John Wray of Pender Harbour,   is still in hospital in Vancouver,  loft. the. road. near. Canoe.Pass .bridge 1 :_. .._..���_.   ,- i.niv  �����- ^*IVJ-��I ill*. Jr*l    AUh.4    i.;r4|fJ   nl 1^ r  l'��, ���  I' ''  Drink in auto  epslrnte wfflms niin(  ssiMlily car seizure  mui ft EPORT  ' Wniiliicorlug (.onsultant Martin unyton'  ORANTHAMC BR I DOB  Hoquost  by council for reconstruction  ...of.,-'"    ������'���'������  bv  Mlnlst  wish  H  Crock nt ClmnUinmH c LnndliiH. ��� ,  _ StDB^tK RBqE5T !  ��� "1 hny<uwt.d. your .c��)ininciiis���onJhl_,,w'..3"^M3�� "duml ).1>��>'�� .fo1' hU1.��  STI3HN \vnrnln_ wns Issued last wcok li.  police court by, Mn.lstrnto CJinrlcs MIU  ttostoadt who told a minor arrested wltli  liquor In n car that In the event of mlnont  caught drinking In nn au|o, rognrdlcss of  ownership,  tho car  enn  ho  permanently  .; '. ui'Porclnorii ',...���..._ ,!.i ',..;.,.,:., ..,,;.;.,.. .'., :.'.4',--  0^ TOP of old Smbky Is threo-yodr-, most unu. unl blue-colored Groat  old Mlch'ool Hlilion 6f Vancouver j Dane cukI when Michael comes to  Boy, only Smoky Is not really old itown so does Smokv, Just in case  just three tho snmo ns Michael, young master gets tired ,and wants  Sipoky ns his'namo indicates Is .a   a ride,  ..-<._   sltuntlon and while 1 would' hcNlltatc to  mnko any commitment ,��I...IIiIh slngo In  Uio development of our, program. 1 will  chock into U.u . >  :'  HOl,DS PAYMENT  Grnsslng of Memorial Vnrk by n local  cpntrnctor wns completed within contract  price but qunllly of tho work failed to gain  Witlkfi'niriUHd'Conwrlynn tuvncd ovcrto"  tho doiurtmont of highways. Comm Foc��  noy ni vised council Mint he hud already  been Ipproachod nnd hnd ."'explained(' to  Trusted Mrs. I'oggy Volcn that It wns p  mnttorifor tho highways.dupartmont,  ���Approval was given n motion by  Comm, Drummond that Uio board bo so  nollfld. ,  province* ���  "Anoth^  _p'ajp-(?yril*Ornim'r^o(^Hopkln9'"*'l*and|ini5p'  waR fined pi),'���, y   7 ,  , Following break-In, entry ahU theft  from a homo on I'rntt llond, two Gibsons  juvenile, wcrq.' pkuco<l on pvcbntlon for six  mMi^,, Offence occurred April 'A;  ' "Appearing for tho third time mm lu��  (oi'dlct In p<Kssesslou, Hlchard llaptlsto of  BuehulL was  sentenced laul week to six  months jnll.      .  Police are Investigating cnusc of an  .accident.'-involving four teenagers which  occMrrcd n Uttlo after 1;3() n.m. morning  of Saturday 14.  An nuto driven by John Wray of l��cn-  ��.dor-Harbour*.fftlled��.to,.nogottntorft;ubond .  near tho Cnnoo Puss bridge on Francis  l>cnlnsulf\, (fhot over, the embankment and  ended, up i]mid the recks en the bench.  Ono of his -companions; Leonard hw of  I'omU"   Harbour  sil.fered   ocverei  facial  -frii^twernhdWirpitcrni'sno'st^  "llQspttntr<^cheltp-nnd'"lAtcr'flo>v9*tQTHt>"  Paul's Vtmcouver, Another con��panlo��  .William'* Ferris; of Port Miiody received  1 minor injuries, erncked ribs and sniall  cuts,.-but wns hot detained. Judy Stlgllt.,  imother 1, nsaen��er who was Nng taken'  to hospital In Wecholt, wai. also released  later following 11 check-up. Wray .ufforcd  only minor livjurieu,  M.  )!  1  1  < ���.  H.,'��.'  '1 '   '   ' %p$?^-*Piv*rA'' :"���?���--'"-*. '���  ��� *���j-W    ,^     -i*V~ ^ *��*i-_ B  i.. *f��Sw-V��\fc��W-*p_    -��   "*���    v-  ff .-  ��� "_,.__ _,*^�� *~  r"f <.   7 i  iiiiii-  r i ���. "j_tirf,  ..I1-, ^^fVfc*S,��;Si^W*iiA2*^' ^fW���tAV^'>'^W���^^,*'fW^HS��OviuJ.,  ������"��� 'v-e  _ -1,      ,      illy  J5(  KS*:  i.  Ppge A-2  Sechelt Peninsulo times  Wed., Moy 18,'l966 /FOR ^feNTV(C6:nli��ued)  ~mm44mmiimmmi^mmii4m+mmlk4^m)lm4nkmmmm0mmmatmmwmiimt4llrmmm��mmmmmmmm4mmmm4  SECHEia:PfiNiNSUlA7*^*      Telephone 8859654  EF  J   it-.-,. ���_ __  i   Classified  \  rmmmmmmmmmbbmmmt  Sechelt, 3 BR mod-  .gmradwffarik Phone  9552-26  ^ hl85:��38l  j     __i-^ *-  |    REAL ESTATE   ��J|_ 270   FY.   WATfiRFRONT,   fobt  boats & engines (cont'd!  Hunted Coyotes .  6n  22�� CABIN boat, 60 hp Austin  raarihe motor, 2 to 1 *��_au 4*r  tion. Good running ordfcr. 885-"  9765.  , 9500-24  -P_ublished_Wednesd_i^s_by__theL WORK WANTED Cbnl'd  Sechelt  Peninsuto  Times Ltd.,  al  Sechelt. B.C.  FOR Carpentry. New and repair  work.  Contact  V,   Mitchell  885-9582. 9784-tfn  -'!  ?.  ���  s:.i  p,"  $  i  i  .1.   */H*.V  ill  .  !    I  I  I1 I  !"_  *.  Member, Audi. Bureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-tine AdBriefs 0 5 words)  One Insertion ._. 50c  Three insertions ������$1.00  Extra lines,-(5 words) ���_ _10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, 10c extra  25c Boofc-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not pdid by publication date.  Legal or  Reader advertising  25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns,  1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  MAY..20th, LA Rummage Sale..  Roberts   Creek   Legion   Hall.  2 p.m. Doughnuts and tea 15c,,  9539-24  ENGAGEMENTS  MR. AND MRS. "Frank Campbell of Pender Hairbour, B.C.  wish to announce the engagement of their eldest daughter,  Margaret to Keith Sundquist,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sundquist of Pender Harbour, B.C.  ,    9538-24  CARD OF THANKS  SlNClERE thanks are extended to relatives and friends  for their solicitude during my  recent illness, also to the doctors, nurses and staff of St  Mary's Hospital for the care  given me during'w'niy''-I5��ay*,''';;:='  Pearl Tyson. 9537-24  DEATHS  SEACREST  WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic  tanks  JAMES A. StEVyART  Phone 8^5-9545  93l?-tfn  LOST  ONE  pair  men's  glasses  with  dark frames and metal trim  Phone  885-9525. 954624  WANTED  SMALL patches of standing  timber, for logs. Phone 886-  7493 evenings. Jack Barker.  9379-tfn  CARPENTER     tools.     Please  mail  list of items, condition  aiid price to Box 547, Gibsons,  B.C. * 9529-23  OLD rifles, muskets and pist-  . ols. did powder flasks or  any related items. Write Bos  9532, Sechelt Peninsula Times,  Sechelt, B.C. 9532-126  HELP WANTED  LUNCH counter for rent. Ph.  883-2674. 9497-27  SWIMMING instructors required���must hav^ bronze medallion and Red Cross swimming  instructor's certificate. Contact  Box 466, Sechelt or phone 885-  .,,.9965;iw,���.^,��.^i��;-v^-^.^ .,..-* 9551-24,  Mrs. Naida Wilson  Now 10 years in business.  of Bryn Rd., Silver Sands. 2  bedroom house with 2M_ acres.  G arden-and-fruit-trees���$15,300���  Mr   A.  D.  Burt.  RlT V Halfmoon Bay, B.C.       -       9534-25 "  HOPKINS   Landing   waterfront  -on-^Fotnt^toad. 4 bedrooms^-  7Vi   HP   Evinrude   outboard,  good shape.  See it rutthing,  395. Phone 885-9335.        9499-24  inwyef to  iiiiicis  Lieiit.  &��* uJ _ I .-_ ,  ��� 2'iyy ^�� v.. >  ��flfli  h ...����j it K&**  ;.*���-  if 'i >  A GROUP" of taemntcd English gentlemen   f  burst ftom-the-U^es neat-Ashcroft-one-^-l  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 261-  3151. 2345-tfn  2 LEASE lots, low lease now  up. Will sell for equity, $200  each. 885-2008. 9503-24  PORPOISE Bay area. Approx.  1M>    acres,   partly cleared.  WateT available. Good building  land. Phone 8852084. 9522-25  SELMA Park���furnished duplex, self contained suite, live  rent free plus revenue ot con*  vert to 2 BR home Easy terms,  $5,500. 885-2041. 9549-26  BUILT for retirement, five  room modern home plus  three room lower suite attd  three room cottage. Phone owner 886-9661 4777-26  LOTS  Sechelt $1,500 and up  W. Sechelt   $800 and up  Welcome Beach ��� W.F. $5,500  Davis  Bay   $2,000  and up  Selma Park  W.F. $4,000  Porpoise Bay ��� Acreage $2,800  H. GrOgofyj, 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  &B5-2161 ^- Seeheit, B.G.  33554fn  Gibsons:  Two bedroom home, with garage and storage shed on large  view lot suitable for subdivision. Lawns, flower beds, etc.  ,, Convement3t!���to  cash offers considered.  Granthams Landing:  Bright, clean 2 suite view property,  with rental  cottage, on  POR SALE .WtoS"da^"ia i$83 and galloped madly  DriVAt    t>t�����4nwl   r^tnaxmHaJ  "through the meadows riding to the'hounds  manufacturer. Original price  $249.95, now just $139.50. The  Times office, 885*9654, Sechelt,  B C. 02874fti  Thear quarry however, was hardly f&s  "British as Ms pursuers * Instead of a bushy  tailed fox, they chased a skulking coyote.  Jn the Colonies, thoy reasohed, wotte must  'make do." *  The mah who began a 20-year period of  covote misery here was Clement Francis  .Cornwall.  He is remembered in history  Aore  ft>r~ his  political   pursuits   of   the  1966 toWER saw, rnddel 215�� hounds. He rose to become Ueutehaht-goV-  plus. With extra 30 iheh bar   >mor.  '* Born in 1836 in Gloucestershire, Blng.  land, he was a clergyman's son. He studied law before coming with his brother  Henry to the colonies in search of Wealth  and adventure.  He was about 26 when they crossed the  Atlantic to Panama where they had tiie  choice of crossing the Isthmus* by train  for $25, by cattle car for $10 or by foot for  $5.   They   headed  for   the  Cariboo  gold  fields via Harrison Lafte and llllooet fti*  ver. But the call of the land was stronger  and they pre-empted and purchased vast  holdings, became cattlemen and built att  English-style  manor  house.  They  named ���  it   Ashcroft   after   their   English   family  home. They btiilt a water wheel and ran  a sawmill and a flour mill and in time  opened a  roadhouse and introduced English tea and tutors to the frontier society.  .Cornwall   became   a   member   of  B.C.  Legislative  Council  in  1864,  representing  Hope, Yale and Lyttpn. He married at vicar's daughter in Victoria and after the  union', with'Canada tie became' a senator.  He   was   appointed   lieuWh&iit-goviEiri_or  and held office between^1881 and 1886; In  1889 he was  appointed  county  judge, of  Cariboo. He retired in' 1906 and died .four  years later in Victoria. Many descendants  live in the province today.  HONDA F-90, in new condition,  3,300 miles for $300. Phbne  885-2841. 9513-24  and tools. $150. Phone 885-9312.  3996-24  3   PAIRS   extra   wide   heavy  drapes,  84*'  lotig.   Ohe   54"  Hollywood bed with box Spring.  Phone 885-2158. 9498-24  FOR LETTERfifiAtJS, eavet  opes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  1957 OLIVER OC3 cleat track  cat.   Good operating   coritfi-  tidn,  $1,000.   Phone 883-2217.  J9533.-25  VACUUM cleaner, washing machine, 2 Valour heaters, 12  ft. boat inboard 2 hp, electric  fan* fire e^tiiiguaslSer, jfeMiio--  gram, mirror.; Phone 88$2,74^  - ��� -9523-25  Upholstery. Cleaning - Carpets  Fbl opbdlntment Phone 886*9890  ,/'  >\  -,K ;cLyi>^ct!CLiit   \  Highway 101 - Pine Rood - Gibson*, B.C.  "' r  .faaivlnsuttifeJSechoU: PawlnJMJg-  $erviee and'Accessories lor all Motorqrclos  ; \  We pick up and deliver yoUr bike  n  $  ;, ����h<��H6 886-9572  ''        Opbn & Id p.m. 7 days a week  Stows ���Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  ' Heavy Equipnoeht Moving 8t Log Towing  v, . , y(   t.riiG<i$    m  Phone 885-9425  ?     7k& SERVICES  Falling/Topping,  Limbing for view.  All work insured.  rail information Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  Clement' F.- Cornwall  RIDING horse;.new saddle  tiridie. sacrifice price. iPhbite  883-2203" O? 883-2664.        951E.-tfh  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School IQ. 00 o.m. .,  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELS  Selma Park Community Hall  JL & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tank) and Drain Field* - Bockhoe and *  *   - FroHt End Leader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel -Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  APPROX,  46-50  MBP of private  timber for  sale.  Phone  885-9374   evenings. 9536-24  MACKLIN���Passed  away  May    REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS    large lot. $15,500., terms  12, 1966, James Arthur Mack-  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9625-tfn  lin of Sechelt, B.C., aged 93  years. Survived by his niece,  Mrs. Roger Pedersen of Vait  couver, B.C. and several other nieces and nephews. Funeral service was held on Monday,  May 16, 1966 from St Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt, B.C.,  Rev. -R. Barry Jenks officiating. Interment, the Masonic  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home* Gibsons, B.C. Directors  CALLISON_EVER6REEN  CO.  Roberts Creek,  Salal and Huck Pickers  Wanted  Salal 38c Bunch  Hopkins Landing:  Two bedroom view home, basement, oil furn., garage, well  cared for grounds. $10,500. on  good terms.  SUTHfeRI^AND���Paissed away  ' May 11, 1966 in St. Vincent's  Hospital, Vancouver, B.C., Win-  ifride* Catherine Sutherland of  Gibsons, B.C. Survived .by one  brother Edward Curran; flalf-  moon Bay, B.C. Funeral service was held on Saturday, May  14, 1966 from The Most Pufe  Heart of St. Mary, Roman Catholic, Church, Gibsons, B.C.  Rev. Father. F. J. .Nash officiating. Interment, Seaview Cemetery.- Harvey -Funeral Home,  Gibsons. B.C., Directors.  "     ' ' ,    /_ 9545-24  PERSONAL  ��1 1.1 i��i ������ ���  ���.,.  JONSMfeN ��� White Elephant  Sale. VS^e collect all unwanted  items. Phone 8S5-9544 ��� 8B5-  9560. .. .   9330-W  1 1-11 -11 -1 ��� -   - 1. _        ._        L-  WORK WANTED  WANTED,   office   work,   two  days    weekly,    Experienced.  Some typing. No steno. Phone  Jerry 885-2176. 9526-tfn  .MII.��������<>t-��HI��l**.l~ Il��    HI     M.KIOO .1.���^������ .'  YOUNG   man age 21,  willing  worker, seeks steady crriploy.  ment���refcriiticea, 885-9535.  9548-24  BAIN BROS.  Yrucklng & Excavating  Phono 883-2639  1 or 885-9634  1 9451-tfn  ^A<tt   .:ol<>^!f<.>vV^��<'   ("r'^tpfr   H.H      *.       <��>K.��_I    _/un   t.   t      j      [Bit -11.1,   IM.  Bargain in LOTS:  2 fine view lots, convenient location,   66'   width,   only   $1200.  each. This you can't beat.  8 acres, good land, good well,  ^    _.    . ,  , cott^e oh Pratt Road: $7,000.,  9S4^-24   Ptont"located at Rol^rts -Creek;   available for $2^500: down,  across street from store. Phone  886-2633. 9306-tfn  WESTCOAST  ^   EVERGREEN  COMPANY  Roberts Creek  SALAL PICKERS WANTED!  Salal 38c Bunch  Plant Located at Roberts  Creek across the street from  Post Office  PHONE 886-2682  3980-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  SCRAP   metals  and , batteries.  Phone 886-2487. 9543-tfn  E. McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Box 238       Gibsons     ^886-2166  Res. $86-2500, 886-2681, 886-2393  9541-24  CAR^ ond TRUCKS  1962 iFORD pickup^ Price $1150.  Phone   885-9312. 3999-24  FOR FfENT  CAT WORK  Clearing - Excavating -  Yarding Logs etc.  bys hoUr or contract  JACK BARKER    ,  Ph, 886-7493 evenings  0J78tfn  HALL   FOR   RENT - Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954/  0275 tfn  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kltchm  living room. All electric nc<  stove and fridge, Phone 885-  9333 after 5 p.m. 937Stfn  ���������-"���"'������"���- * ..��  DAVIS  Bay���New  2  bedroom  duplex.   All   electric,   Excel-  lent view, Phone 885-2110,    0477-tfn'  FURNISHED cnbin for rent,  Suitable for ono person, Phone  885-9188. 9500-24  COTTAGES for rent, by doy,  week or ,,oonlh. All Inclusive,  Also trailer spneo, I'hono 885<  PSGS: Mission Point Motel, Wilson Creek. 0501-tfn  IJVRG1S bright 3 bedroom ��tdU��  In   Sechelt.   Heated,   vacant  June 1st, 885-9535. 9547-24  1952 Studebaker  Good Transportation  Ed Green, Davis Bay  Phone 885-9571  9423-tfn  TRAILERS  FOR SALE, 38'x8' trailer. Fully  furnished.     Phone    883-24U  (Madeira Park). 9550-26  kUBBER stamps  of all descriptions  may  be  obtained  .aLThe Times.JPhone 885-9654.:,  Quick service oh all brdefe.  WALNUT dining suite. GE refrigerator. Single bed. Chairs,  mirrors, rugs and misc. items.  Phone 885-9954. 9540-24  i960 FOUR  wheel drive Jeep.  Custom   body.   1960 Monarch  fully equipped. One 4'x8' trail-  RARE COLLECTORS  ITEM  1910 Edison "Opera" Phonograph. Large horn speaker. 90  cylinder records. Offers. Box  No. 9555, The Times. ..'. 9555-24  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything  9991-tfn  OFFICE FURNITURE  FILING EQUIPMENT  TYPEWRITERS  ADDING MACHINES  QFFICE SUPPLIES  BOOK-KEEPING   SUPPLIES  see  The Times ,  ers  BOATS & ENGINES  __�����li.���-..i��� m���.J.*L*mlmmmtm~*m-m,������m-mm' il���...w.i,lwf.<1  13V* FOOT plywood boat.  (Brlggs engine with re-coil  starter. Obod buy for $95, or  will trade for^ outboard motor.  Madeira Park, Phone 8.3-2376.  .:';; ���; <���)'������������   ���  ^,;':.'    9S3i-2i!.  FOR SALE, 12 ft, custom built  ,   pinner typo boat,   safe  and  sturdy, 4 ft. beam, f)5, H. A.  HUL   Phono  885-9704.     . 9514-24  40  HP  1901   Johnson   robullt,"  $320; 10' Choker Inboard V^  cabin, $305; 17' Alien Lap-  strnko, convert, top, 35 Evinrude Electric Lark; 14' Ipboard,,  electric Btnrt, air cooled, 7.5  hp $205; l only, 33 Evinrude  L/S, reg. $058, spec. $540;  l only, ,33��� Evinrude L/S,electric, reg. ,$759, spec. $050, Madeira Marina, Pender Hnrbodr,  phono 883-2206. 9530-tfn  ACCESSORIES  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C./  Phono 886-9303  7857-Un  LEGAL NOTICES  NOTIC.2   OF  SALE   ...-  1 ifr i "  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS   ; WATERFRONT LOJS  Earls Cove Subdivision ��� adjacent to Earls Cove  ferry terminal on the Sunshino Coast Highway.  Also - LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira Pork  Subdivision ��� overlooking  Pender  Hdrbour and Gulf ���-  10%  down ��� easy terms  on balance. Discount for cash,  FOR SALE BY OWNER  SEE THE  ��. MH��l-*lrt*tt.il* '?*  Nottce In hereby given that  I/)ta fl to 13 Inclusive and I/>!��  15 to 19 Inchifllve of I/)t 7148,  Group 1, New Wc��tmio��ter District, Plan 12047, located at  Porpolso Bay, Sechelt Inlet,  will be offered for sale at  PU0UC AUCTION  to bo held in tho Court Ilouuo  Annex, 944 Howo fStrcot, Van*  couver,' 11,0, at 1:30 P.M., Wednesday, June 8, 1900.  Further  Information  regard-  Ing termH and condltlonH nhould  Letters to the Editor must carry a signature and  address, although a pen-name may be used for  publication.  Looking back  -Editor.!;;The-Times ^--^^^  '*�����  Sir���History repeats itself���I was happy  to see the Indian band On TV. shades Of  30 years ago With the brass band:  i Mr. Ed seems put out about the "do  nothing people," also a. hit at some pioneers who might be awarded fire extinguishers. They handed on the torch which  is; still burning aM'.Were mostly* educated  people, not yokels. ,He saved fclmself from  the hanging tree by using hearsay and innuendo. ._���������������>-  $ We had the i same faults when there  were no organizations. In tbe bush and  cdw-tradday^, lahd Was bard-to survey.  , -v Now you have v a hospital, a school in  the west end and many other improve-,  ments. A breakwater _ and hall are in the  offing. Just keep attending meetings and  use the pen���:noW the tide is at flood; you  may not get the chance again.  MARGAftET ALLAN.  Thanks lor voting  Editor,  The Times:  Sir���The board of school trustees would  like to extend its thanks to all those who  contributed to the successful passing of  Referendum No. 8.  ) First, we should like' to thank all  ttibse Who came out and exercised their  democratic privilege of votirig,* regardless  of which Way they voted.  We should like to thanl: the Kiwanis  Club and t|ie 44 local mcirchjapts who supported the referendum in a paid advertisement ; the two local - newspapers for their  very responsible and uriblnsed, approach  to the rmatter;, the local parenMcachcr  associations, which undertook a telephone  "Get Out and Vote" campaign and organized transportation for those who needed it; Sechelt Teachers' Assoc, for ex, '  pressing its support and actively assisting  , the, trustees at the public meetings; the  "Vancouver Sun" for giving us permission  to use the I��etcrson cartoon on our brochures and posters and in the newspaper  advertisements; the radio stations which  broadcast reminders about the referendum  on their "public-service" programs, and,  of, course, tho deputy returning officers and  poll clerks who spent a long and, In some  cases, dull 12 hours ort polling day.  Most of all, wo must thank those owner-  electors who felt able to change their "No"  votes to "Yes" votes in tho Interval between the rejected Referendum No; 7 and  tho-conflrmedl��.Rcfcrendum.���No.,*8.^Tlielr.��.)  support made all'tho. difference,  , There will bo temporary portable classrooms   In   use   nt   Gibsons   Elementary  School and Eiphinstone Secondary School  this fall, This is unavoidable, duo to tho  delay caused by the original .ejection of  tho referendum In December. Wo do not  know, yet, whether or not the tenders for  tho work covered, by. ..Referendum No. 8  will bo within tho amounts approved by  Victoria, or Whether, on<.6 Main, It will bo  ncccHiinry for some part of tho proponed  program, to bo sacrificed In order to finance thd balance, Nor do wo know how  . oon it may bo necessary to present Ilpfer-,  ohdum No, 9 lo tho owner-electors, nor how  : LUTHERAN CHURCH  *  SUNDAY SCHOOL 11:00 a.m.  PASTOR JOHN ULMER  ���  Sechelt Elementary Activity Room  LUTHERAN HOUR  CJC.l_.d_ 10:00 a.m. Dr. O. Hoffeman  B&THEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVtCEn"'"'"^ ' --"'-���-r' SECK5LT  Sunday School ���- 10:00 a.m.  Church Service���- 11:15 a.m.  '���*'     Prayer ������ Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS. PASTOR  You are invited 'to attend any or each service  St. John's Uriited Church  .} Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday SchopI-f-H?^ a.m.  Divine V\/orshipr-r--t 1:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E: Compbell  ���'Except on 2nd SuhdOy each month  1   ',    Po^Hy SerVice-^Vl: 15 o.m.  DivlMe Semite���-3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameroh  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rcctdir: Rev. R', Barry Jcnlcs. '  Phone: 885-9793  .   Sunday, May 22, 1966  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  "Holy Communion���-b a.m.  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  Holy Commuttioh:i-~9:30 a.m. -  .       EGMONT  Evensong~-3:00 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK;,    ,  Evensong���^7:30 p,m.  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMERIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday 5 *,_"_  886-2166  I 11'   H.*|��  ' .1 11 1 11 1  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Pork, B.C. \.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evil. ru#9*'  Dealer - Cabins - Trailers & Hook-up - Camp^,  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp,    "  Phone 883-2266  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY BOAT WORKS  A COMPLETE LINE OF BOAT REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C. - Phone 883-2366  CUSTOM TRACTOR W6RK - BAtK HOE4;  DITCHING - EXCAVATING <J6NTRACTIN6  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  Let its solve your problem*  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  - T^REt FAlitlHO  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  pv Services ltd.  Marveit Volen 886-9946  - Dlgby Porter 886*9615  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  ''THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E. ).'< Caldwell, Prop. - Box 97, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  .  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ��� ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  JOHN DE KLEER  Building Contracting  Sechelt, R;R. 1 Davit Bay Road .  Phono 895-2050      '  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 8864848 or 886-2404  t  1  i  i  ii  "IT  '_  i  ft  ���'��  1  "��i  v*.  I 16 FOOTERS  ., O. SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  PhoUG 883-25.33 or phono North Vancouver  ;        ,  . 985-4934  j^Hfor^spoir^flshlno^in^victortiir^.c;  comforr ���can bo supplied      Terms   nnd   conditio.,  complate with outboard or  at any stage of construction.  ;   For more information, ,  ��� - phone 883-2376,  blK It will bo,  In tho monotlmo,. however, Alio honrrt  bo .ohinhiod*from -tlio*. Land*....Qpoot-M>itA-tiihnlc8roii..bohalLoC��alU .clioolwjl^:  CommlH.lonor (Oovornmcnt A- children of Bchool Dl. trlct No. 46rto every-. ^3.  gent) Court ��� Homim^, Van^Htvcr, ono concerned ��� with''tho' tonflrmfttloit of ,'^Mi  n.C. or from the Sft'nfcrlntand'   rtoferenduni No., 8.  '    '     ' 'j  cnt ot LniwIj., .'Dopnrimcnt of                                     PRTB.R C. WILSON, >  LiindH, Fore. Ih, nnd Water He-    necrot .ry-lrenHurer.  TSourccsr;Pafin��m��nri}ulIdlnK��,~ * ���     "^^ "  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  MTE  will  also ho,,nnnouhced at the time  of auction,  ,-,.���������  BS, W, BA8SKTt  J)e|nity Mlnl��tflr of Land.  PARK COATS  Madeira Park  ft V      1,  mfftftommwimw*****-  M84W  Victoria, n.C.  April 2(1, 1WM)  FJIo No. 03S2M8   mo-runrMay itt,*ifm  ���aww.u c  NEED A CAR?  NEW or OSI:D  Mr  Peninsula Motor Prod,  SECHELT, P.C,   ,  ^ Phono^flflS-afjJ^^ ted/oraw .11^ _  lu.i, i,.r.'g_i,,ii'ir��,.iiij,.��);,��]ia��:fja. lax.11 i,i;��n,ijn'.i7T-Sin.'niK;:vij,i,,Kja  ��� This free romlndsr1 of comlnp eyehtjjsd wrylce of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD, Phono ',Sechelt peninsula Times direct for freo  listings, speclfylhfl "pat��:Pdrf{', Ploas,o note that Jpdce Is llmltett and  some advance dates may/!have to yya|t their turn; also that this Is a  " "reminder"' listing only dttd e<inrtot always corryfull details; *~ ������*  May 19���2 p.m. Port Molfon Chukh Dosomcnt P,M, Auxiliary Plant  Sale, ��� f    .   |  May i20���10 a,m.-2 p.m,  it,  Bartholomew's  Parish  Hall. Superfluity Sale. ' '���  ' ?  May 20���2 p,m, Roberta 6rpek Lcolon Hall. U.A, Rummaao Sp|o,  Donuts & Tea 15c.   .    .  May'21���9 a.m.-6 p,m, Car Wash, 5h"6ll Station, Socholt. St, Hilda's  A.Y.PA  May 21���2 p.m, Official Opening Eiphinstone Museum. Gibsons  Municipal Ha|l,  May 21���Egmont May Day colobrdtloni, Sports, Daxaar and Danco,  May 21���0:00 p.m. Socholt/UO|on Hall. Crownlna of Mhs Socholt  followed by Teen Dance ot 9 p.tn,  May 23���<11i00 a,m, Pendor Harbour High School orounds, p.H,  May Day Colobrotlon*. j ,  ���.���May.,23���11i30 p.m.;Socholt.Moy Day parodo..Celebrations followlno.  at Hackett Park,      , ,  WZ HAVE MYERS  WE NEED YOUR LISTING  SECHELT AGEHCIESLTP.  REALTY otid IHSU^NCE ��� Phono 80S-2161  [W^  ill .    . .li'-i',   �����  1     n-'.f"'*  iii������J.i��.  .3...  ���w  1*  I  1  I  u-:lJi.  *<M hi        ll. t ilit^rl . ( if- \  __i__  ."  j  _L  I C  ..��     t  Hf    n.   *   V    V  h CT-HT^     "�����.���0"NB~'  ~��Mr>f!  *p-  _-*�����. ^t,  -.    1,^^, ^ .,-^^  -A-.l-  r'5"  -   -,Tfr~  hP>f  ED  ir >f  -    .A*��fc*��i��MM�������.��.*AljtfJI��fc.,Jf-i-.*��tajjjpi ..&��     ,_ __y *, ��. J . '. Ii   v ���_J . .._. _ ,  yVhahl'Hetitfv&.io /�� Wg.-/.'  ;     ���JOfllN Atkins  JSl? ii^ft^  Wednesday/Moy 18. 1966   - > .4,  Secfreft Psnftw&fo JIM*-M ?��** A#  t     I  1 .  the event  Holbrfrofc  \Timtp   F*��<.tivi.    if tor  Fesfhfel principals  Ptthlip Tfofctuwrc Otffirw and PeftCTal  1 EV^P toy we draw attentrirt, tt��thg- ti*C*fci$fe go/      '  ;     tremendous amount of money,spent       ^The1 point so frequently overlooked  m Vancofcvtf by Pemnsttla^ residditts, > f$ tWiti&tichl principfe;Varirf?itariie  local economy, wearers of the proverbial 'otrre��idif,1t is i? most cases, safe  hatunvanably provide a multitude of to'1 assume there is a catch somewhere  reasons as io why. possibly only scratched but in other case;,  , Naturally the predominent excuse i> substandard * workmanship   somewhere  lower price, and it us quite amazing the along the line.  number of shoppers \yho will spehrf tiie     ." Another aspect is the fact that whik  best part of a day, risk the fiazards'af many see fit to taktf their business from  , tha Vancouver highway madhouse, and the Peninsula, Jt would be interesting to  pay dearly for meagre cafe meals, simply leanrjust how mariy' of tliem belong to  to save ten dollars on, often inferior, organizations Mich deptehd upon hand-  !"?'?!. ?ndfei * sav,ng immediately swal-, outs from ofii. merchants f6r survival  lowed by ferry fare anyway. ,/..'.   .. More i>nd more groups; of diversified in-  A typical example was quoted last terests, have the fonttlmpres^on that all  week by a local merchant who sold one they need do is f6rm 'themselves into a  such big spender a dime's worth of hails, semi-.  While making this great purchase, the will l,  ciiitomer asked for advice or*1 His detefM* chants  freeze which had gone on the blink. He ' vantage1  had, it appeared, purchased the appliance This is so much hog wash, just how  the- previous  week in Vancouver for much is the merchant expected to sup-v  $000. He was quite shocked when told port? Almost every week and often two  where he could go for his advice. and three times weekly, he is asked to  This is (a commonplace example and donate to some cause or other, all con-    .- ���      ��� ���       ���    ��� ���    *_     ���>       ^  one which probably hits the radio and sidefed to be to his'advantage  Some-'      vesting in GeorgjfaJStfait,<which iriajr,p.; \\ott& irm^'bn.'Wms p^Ife;,fta&.al-w  television trade most frequently. Time where a halt has to be called, but, while t may not helP &* sportffishery, bnt^ileast. &mr^FH? -us'''SW&z WA-???JJ?- ^  and time again our locardfealers are asked so many pfojeCte dc^ndUpte the bene-> is bein2 tri?d" ���s dement, was re-   months, riice io- see you ^cumb^fe;the  to honour warrantees on sich equipment v6re'nce of the lwal merchant, then he in   ****** Lee Strait to be-<*fe o��seve^  purchased elsewhere. It is to the local turn should be given the utmost support5 JS!!??  man s credit that in most cases he tells when possible. address  Unseams Require Effort  WITHOUT creativity it might well be creative experts do in fact make a sub-  said that world would rertrain static, stantial livirig. Like every other saleable  for in all its guises, it is the hub about '  which progress revolves. Necessity is- the  mother of invention but this one saleable commodity provides the end result.  Following  an  editorial  recently  in  don Inghs. staff. ��naoujttcer, for CBC  district  isrmti<mm\im^ki^*mi^  $m~  MONDAY,  MAY 23, m  11:00 AM.  j       1  PRIZES-RACES  GAMES  ���by John Dunlop  WE NEED what's left-,%es*s. herring har  "t6e forfhcVminr*&otlSiig~$m6ti.rSttirM-"  t^rfd^Vto   m^ke! Egmont-liis .year-rounct.  -n^onth  ltire ot Egmont,-Jim'.  -y.  n_,eht~of Fisheries, to the-recently. ;held.   atf the^ay'^wepwa^oos^c.on.cot^ctiue-.  fish   and wildlife   conveatioa at >Prmce   -by.pnone.-Au^s^istaiice'.^U'be.v^tfiHea.-''  1,. .^.'.j-1 p,. ?..-.it i.J:  by the wayside. It is all a simple situa  tion, whereby those who have genuine   , ability, work side by side with other  The" Times in which attention was drawn people who work for. a living,  to the beatnic element who feel they Many of us would welcome the op-  have artistic ability as a result of which portunity to down the tools of our trade  the world owes them a living, it has or profession, grow beards and be paid  been explained that such is truly the for what we know rather than what we  case, and those of us who toil for a do. Fortunately, we have sufficient in-  living should gladly contribute to the up- telligence to appreciate the fact-that this  keep of the creative artists is an evasive Shangri-La reserved for  Apparently the lot Of a creative art- tlte sma11 number of true artists. Of the  ist is a poor one, financially. There is sect falling inta the Category of "beat-  in fact, little or no financial return and J*"5" ***& hat does now fit; for every  as these people arc badly needed, it is person gifted vfiih creativity, there are  only right that wc realists who arc able always nine followers who feel the prime  to command a salary should help sup- requisite to fame is a bushy beard, ob-  port them. -vious lack of soap and water and the  Theoretically, this is all very' fine   *,l,5r t<y *��*&��* antagonism toward  _v    .  _.    <_ii *�������� -xf ���,��m.~~,���.,* ami control.  our midst,  dislike conven-  rrtmmnHitv   nrtictrv in  Ttc  m^x, fnr^e auction  purposes,   it so, jnteresiea-jraai-   s,   ��w��w��"i  ��-��  tummi/n &v. u��  2^SSSSiJf ���      rr ���  "lany,forms viduals, businesses and , organizations , on    tbat-creeps up.without warning to'c  is competitive, lhe  efficient  and  cap- Sechelt Peninsula have made keveral re^   .bliridti6sr, espe^iaUy in those over ,40 3  able-prosper while the dreamers drop ..-._..      _     __  examined regtilariy arid, if advisable, to  have treatment as early as possible'.  li _." ���   -��� -    -._-._��      ��     j:;_      ..-        .......  sorry  What the advocators of this policy  overlook is the fact that many genuine  jPeninsula^Wj*  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  '    On1 B.C.\'s Sunshine Coast  .���.-.'������,.���,������;:; ���fr-*y-<       by        ,,,.���.....'..  ��� .......  , SecHclt Peninsula Times Ltd. .  Box 381 -Sechelt, B.C. (     ,   '     ^  ,   iJbiiglas G. Wheeler, Editor  S. B. Alsgard, Publisher  ,   Subscription Rates: (in-advance)      .    ,  1 Year; $5 - 2 Years, $9  -  3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5:50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  {      {Hove Sound to Jervis Inlet)  ** Wmmlm mmWjtmnimtmmmmvHfM, ^<����M��W����M��W*W^JM<<JWM<*MIW������*M��*M��<M^����  George.  If is presumed that Mr. IXourston. Was _ *,      -.. i_ v^ ���\ : t , . . ������    - ���"-   f     , '.-  referring td the seining of 'herirtng for 're-   >^YJB JHg6AT-j  v    ..__'���    ;.  duction purposed .If so, interested:indi-   j.   Glaucoma is a commQn eye.disease  'cause  years  quests in recent years to the effect that 'of age. It is advisable to have the eyes  this type of fishery was rapidly depleting  the local herring population, with resultant ill effects on salmon stocks, and asking  that the department take a closer look at  the overall situation.  The only evident result of these requests was the closure of Pender Harbour  to all seine fishing including that for bait  purposes, the latter being-of vital importance to the economy of Sechelt Peninsula  area and the banning of which imposed a  decided hardship on many of our citizens  and business establishments.  We have been told by representatives of  the biological branch of the department,  that herring is a migratory fish moving up  and down the coastal waters and that there  is no such thing as a local species natural  to any-particular area. This, and the claim  that the most intensive fishing by today's  standards cannot possibly deplete our  coastal herring population, fs the scientific,  viewpoint and may be tnle. The average  fisher than thinks oth&wiSe,Jjtad "wonders'*  why .the herring are disappearing from  areas that formerly had an abundance, if  the department's theory is correct.  Jervis and Sechelt Inlets are but two  of the areas that have apparently suffered  in recent years from over ��� exploitation of  herring seining. Coritrary to scientific findr  ings herring stocks are on the wane in the  Lower East Coast area. This is attested  to by the failure to fill the 10,00(Mc|n( qifrta  MARINE IHSURAHCE  We^re ^kp^lenc^ in  arranging   adequate  ; ��>^eroge>H^Tbwt-���owners, for lull financial /  protection in any. eventuality.  Get details/  -'tfert*.-*'---*--'- "*-;"' -      ���".->;,  '"  i.  . -���*'  J. Hi G. (Jim) PTOMMO^iO) INSURANCE AGENCY  "- *\ :, '  '"* rSEE'J. b: FOR SAFETY --      -  ��� ^''  Gibsons, B.C. .: Phone 886-7751  *-  Would You Get Such Value*  our yemrtg and! impressionable yotith" fall  for this sort of claptrap, causing considerable family upset in the process U  should be fcniembcred that ability gains  just rewards, dreams bring nothing but  disappointment and frustration ! without  the determination and ability to frritfg  .them .to,fruition, r  WWW����WWM>tWWMIW����WW1M��Wl��WW<W��l��WWW��W<W����WWW*l^  "tau*��*i��wsw*****��ffl��**s*M��a)*��. I  ��"*Hl^��(*J^M.BmHllwilW t^.^rf^WJW  c  -hCSSJI ��mnnnmrx)r.  tion, particularly when it applies to  work, and who attempt to hide behind  thc oloak of sensitive experts in the  creative 'arts.  It has been stated, by renowned artists, that an .unkempt appearance and  fejectidh 'of ccmVertiion is by noVmiearis  the earmark of the truly dedicated. It lis  the right; of everyone to 'Jive;.'iliislcv"; her,'.'  life, as seen,fit; unfortunately rriahy*^ of   for this area in the 1964-19M season and  *..,,<*,.����� ��*a;:����._.__: ui��� ,.^__._.. <��������    ^y g^yt 50 per Cent.of it-taken in 1965-  1966. The herring were just not available  or the big seiners would nave had them. .  The availability of herring for baijt purposes must be one of the -foremost considerations when- contemplating the present  and future welfare of our Peninsula area.  Tourism is of major importance to our-  economy and the greater portion of our  visitors come here to fish for, salmon.  There is also our commercial salmon and  qod fishery to,protect in,addition to bait  freezing ventures in Sechelt and Pender  Harbour and tho many resorts and boat  rental establishments in tho district. AU  of them depend on a plentiful and continuing supply of herring in local waters  which rfiust be maintained, The two bait-  processing operations in them'selve. Contribute a falV ariioiint'.ito local payrolls.  Herring Is also the natural feed for pur  salmon and cod population., Without feed  tho wilmon and vcod, 'atOcM- dwindle 4witiv!;  resultant loss to sports fishing and commercial ventures alike. In U)o opinion of  innny who have given considerable thought  to our declining fish resources one solu*  tion would be to establish n boundary lino  from Scotch Fir Point to tho eastern tip  of Thormandy Islands, thenco to n pt.lnt  on tho Peninsula) in tho vicinity of Wel-  <.omo Pass; Inside of this botindary pnly  flolnlns of herring for bait purposes and  human "consumption to bo permitted.       '  P. (.tectlon rtnd conservation of herring  stocks in Jervis and SocholMnlcts and In  tho ttdjncont waters of Georgia Strait is  of thentmost importance to .tho Peninsula  nr<)a. Tlio quantity of hor^lnji! required to  satisfy tho demand for bait and human  consumption Is negligible when compared  to th.t taken for reduction purposes.  Tliefelrt thti danger lies. ,t Is hoped that  Mr, llouraton'R remarks will be followed  by early and appropriate action"by" his depart mont "under Whoso jurisdiction the  solution la possible,  BGNVQNT   EYEDROPS ,"��'  Camotamon from Roivttlo's KING TV  have been In this vicinity for tho pttst few  days lllmtng tho .conic areas in Jervis  Inlet. It take, our friends from rfouth of  tho border to recognlzo n photogonlc district when they See ono. *.'.,.  "^.WHHB~Fl6min'gpof"n;CrtloiB��'*-fotttbnn-  f��mo, spent �� couple of dayji In Egmont  lust week. WUllo s .ys that catching sitlmon  Is on n p. r With catching J. 0 Kapp's passes, Now you get 'em, now you don't, How*<  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  - . Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9533  r-*',  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOfc FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Soles ond Service _  Sechelt, B.C.       " ��    Phone 885*9777  *��^' t  S *  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  f  V b^. 4gjf i Sechelt ','��� j  DeaUri ftfr PJW. C&iiail&i 1 M<Ca1tdch - Homelite -  ,    ....... Pfoh6er dftij SHhrChttfrt Sows  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts aedKopafrScrrJcot       ;  Telephone 885-9626  V".  5*^55  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  p. 1 ���        . ..       .)  No Down Payment - Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  Complete Line of Appliances  For Free Estimate - CalB ��8S-2728  WHEREV  PLUMBING & HEATING  ^3?^  TTT  N,  k  I     I   I.'.'  M  r*L  Il��  Let*, us cater to oil yottf  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co., or Bank  ���financing available.  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  %.  BENNER BROS,  furnishings/& \?��tm Store  SecheW, B.C.  Phdne 885-2058  ^"'lll  f%tmm%*%m**l%mm*mfwMm*n0S4m^^  m ..j,  I,       u      mi..     _.i    ..        in-��� i-  ���        ,i    .if    -   j-1  1 ������          - ���   '      ������'"������������ ��� ������    "������ ��� ���-     ������������^ .*������ ..-. .... .     !��������� . r|, .,.,   - 1  j, ���ipj-n if > 1   inT '  il W��.5teW-��l*inai_w*i_t*r4t��*10 W��' JaWmtHtWii.. (_*w*Ji��v  1*. ���*+ ((JffSW^i^iif t*ja*��*s  HBuy,rof\tdtt99S(f*  CAnadtfs L$rgoit SotQctton  4-WHEEL DRIVE  H�� left in a hurry io he  wouldn't miss tho  terrific sorvice cat  ^i^|i'9��Mft.   W**����W*M^  SHELL OIL, DISTRIBUTOR  I   _.(i��(M��'Hi rtMJt^li^M**)***!*^1** t**-tf*������.**i(t**WW**V��#  )H��l^WWmS*t^-^��l*��4^��i*it#^^iM.����M<^��^^Vwili*>4Bj����i  >hiU*. WkV*^to��_*��M_M��.f����^ft*w-��u I  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gib.6n*,&.C, Phono 886-2133  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phono 886-2133  , M  THE WORLD'S MOST VERSATltE VEHICLE  I GOES ANY WHERE, DOES ANYTHING  j -   ��� ,'   ���-.   \--\,   ���  Urgoat Selection of oil nlnomotjola, two  chns3la longtha, bos or dlesol onglno.  "sfftiidrwsBo'ftBrHtfMtitfiJflrPioKupflr*���^"  (.rummloa.  from $2895. Torma to Suit  l^Wlf^I^^  mfm,mwb$m~mwtmt*-^^  WRlTBcWIRB* OR TaBPHON^ COllttc?  CL.A'ItKfi'   S1 iMPUi'toS: L.T0.  QUAUIFIED MltVldR fOft ALt 4fi\Mi bRlVR VRHIO. EO  999 Klnaav^V��t Wlrtdwr, V��ncouvor* DA T8 M2U  r      if      ��� x  "NBfiD^ATCidR?"  NEW or. USED  TRY    _  Peninsula Motor Prod.  .  SECMEUT, B.C.,  sssssstasaasasai  Ni*fa  SPRING ARRIVALS  1    - y  Shos 8 to. 24 Vz  Helen&'s Fashion  S^Oppe  .���, B.C. - Chone 886-9941  M���^er*SJW!NQ < IPItllCIStt  and  j *  s&g??i!!SJ  Hi i l  I!     \\  "�� ^>M��ww t*e t��awJiK  ��� *nt��^pt fHJWf-*^  4  HWMvtffif*    ^C!S^  ulf Building Supplies  Phono 085-2i03  S<Qfiholtf B.C,  '1 ��SWh��W**������i.B .-1-yWA. 1J  ii Vrs^iw��lMiW^'WMM'iw-%w4wli*M^��Jmvi^^  ��>ifit*itiw��JA>*����t-rtiy-Ult I *%  MtfrnWl^J^S  ��H   1*_ k.  ^ .,,.. J,.-r>..,.. ��v>v��� .^u,^ ww��fr W V^.^_4^_^?tffi^; - {jafc  --r-^���^i^v-p���_^_v_(a���-_____,^4-��� ?i.,,. .1/..^:irJtn���. ^������>_____. a, i-.,^   w^-j^-^y*^-.. ���     ���< h *.^^v*���p-taii"*r*-r��i"~-'H ^~  i   ��  j.��.  -��.  I -  x\  4_  ti  Ml   (  V  Mi I  r��  j  8  _' 1  I  v  i  I   t  i 1  I t  n  1 M.'.  Page, A-4     Sechelt Peninsula Times  _..   '       Wednesday, May 18,1966  winter tires  warns  u  /  V1  4 i  'it.  v*' * if  III  " 't I1,  HEAT IS a tire's worst enemy, warns the :  Canadian Highway Safety Council. The  heavier  treads ..on winter  tires  generate   ;  -more-heatrip-flexing"so--the-councii--urge;  car owners to have heavy tires removed  as soon as possible to reduce the danger  of premature tire failure.  CHSC was advised by fee Rubber Association of Canada that winter tires should  come off as soon as the weather becomes  warmer in the spring, for reasons of economy as well as" safety.  In some provinces, removal of winter  tires with studs is mandatory in early  spring. The council advises owners to mark  studded tires on removal so they can be  returned to the same wheels in the fall.  There   will   be   23,000  restaurant  and  snack bar seats at Expo 67.  At Roberts Creek ...  Tidewater Players group  plans two day worj  DURING the Tidewater Players' meeting  held May 8, Helga Coanor was nominated to temporarily replace Rex Davey  as president of the club. Rex will be  away until the fall and will resume his  duties at that time.  It is hoped that interest shown in the  last two workshops will increase when  the Tidewater Players, together with the  central recreation commission, sponsor a  two-day workshop, open to the public, May  il and 28. Coming from Vancouver will  be a lady well-known in theatrical circles,  Mrs. Dorothy Goldrick. She will be at  Roberts Creek Hall on Friday evening,  May 27 from 8:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. and  again on Saturday morning, May 28 from  10:00 a.m. to 12:00 a.m.  The club wiH be out to listen, learn  and take part in her outlines on various  aspects of "little theatre'' and the public  is invited to attend either or both parts  of tthis. two-day.;workshop,lv_To~ help,,defray,,  expenses, an admission of 50c will be  charged to cover both sessions. The Players club is sure there are many persons  from. Port Mellon to Sechelt who, though  not connected with the club, will want to  partake of this workshop. Others are plan-  - ned if enough interest -is shown and there  are many talented people from whom to  choose who are willing to come and leave  a bit of their knowledge with us.  Further  information  can  be   obtained  from President Helga Connor, .$86-2171,  Secretary Gloria Fyles, 886-7714 or Mr. P.  Lawrence of the recreation commission,  885-9965.  MB&PRcedar to build  America  Cup  challenger  AN INAUSPICIOUS lumber pile in  a  Vancouver- lumber mill yard gave no  hint of the momentous role it will play  in   a   forthcoming   international   sporting  event.  The lumber was part of a special shipment of perfect cedar and spruce lumber  ordered from MacMillan, Bloedel & Powell River Limited by builders of the Australian yacht which will challenge the  United^States for the "America Cup."  The cedar was sawn at the company's  Canadian White Pine SawmillDivision in  Vancouver and transported by scows to  Chemainus, on Vancouver Island, where  it was loaded aboard the vessel "Crow-  borough Beacon" for shipment to Australia.  Mill personnel and stevedores kept  careful"check on the ;material," from log,  through lumber production, to final shipment stages to assure that material arrives "down under" in first-class condition.  .W*WtWlWWIWill^lWflWIMIWW>lWflWW<lllll_WWWii��IWWWflWll>IWflWfW  Cm  to PARKER'S HAR1DM)ME  ON THE OPENING:'M THEIR  EXPANDED PREMISES,  WE1 DID THE HEATING INSTALLATION  AND PLUMBING.  I Sheef Metal  illicum Plumbinf  ;ii,c*SECHEix:tB.c::':v:r'!4,'r;i,i'-''v-  '��W*MUWMMMM��*��<UWWM\AMWA��W<>��MW*A*����IMUtA��l>��<Mt��l<Mi^  onapctiulcttioriA  MarshallRoe  of RAE'S BOAT WORKS  'usttetti Ui<t����R*ls*ij'iM!(*Ht��*WW^'fltfc��� WiSiirWMWil  I ttWa)#����fia4Bg!^4>^iW^^^ SitfiWgl'iiiM  l^r^wiB��*y!*l ty��#^��iMta^^ Att^p^M't *im^ MB* taM ����*is*(S*M;(jifl������.  .'A  ft  't  u  M   I  ,\l    '  "0  yi V/i  \i*tw  y  p l*lflte��, yW^f.��i^*��.  } n  I 1  i l   I      I  ' i JiiliUmlk,,,'.),  wji  his new marine ways  catering to such large craet  is a} great asset to the  whole peninsula  we were pleased to have  \  him service our 60' tug  >;���:  nanaimo wucum:;  captain bill thompson  '       Massed choir .  . -,  JUST A section of the massed choir district took part. When this picture  which sang under ths direction of was    taken    Gibsons    Elementary  Dr. Lloyd Slind of UBC at the First School children, director Mrs. Muriel  Spring Festival of Musie held at E1-" Neilson, were singing. This choir re-  phinstone last Saturday. Elementary cently recorded at Hie CBC studio,  School students from throughout the Vancouver.  Dispatch from the farm...  Large bull snake  sits and swings  A LARGE bull snake holds sufferance  privileges along by my woodpilfe, and  on hot days with the sun boiling down he  sits there and swinges the scaly horror of  his folded tail from time, to time puts  somebody ih orbit.  These exciting interludes in the simple  country day are supposed to have some  fundamental meaning, arising from the  first human experience with knowledge,  possibly signifying that we didn't pursue it  quite relentlessly enough. But anyway, the  transmitted reaction of Adam and Eve  seems��� to 4reflex generally, in,,,most,. people,  and I like my little snake for the way he  causes folks to skip around.  A treatise oh snakes from our state is  not going to be much. I don't know yet  about the Sandwich Isles and Alaska, but  the old brag was that ours is the only  state" without venomous varieties." We have  no legend such as St Patrick's driving  them out; the oddity is explained by climate and geography. Although Steve Powell, my favorite naturalists, says that all  the same if he one days hears a rattle in  the puckerbrush he's going to jump and  run. According to him the rattlesnake  could exist here, and he has a scholar's  wonderment as to why he doesn't. Until  Powell jumps and runs, the carnival and  circus have the rattlesnake monopoly in  "���bur-state. %.;; .������-'���"*'���*. ������-; -v--    ���<���' ......  The /snakes we do have are the useful ���__  and harmless adders and such, and they  never  get quite  as  big  as  the  extended  hands of somebody who has just seen one. _  Mine, tfeing; good-sized, may hit two feet, '  and his girth is less than a broom handle.  Any vibration in bis  vicinity  sends  him  ���timidly toward the woodpile, and he has a  way of doing this  just inches  ahead of  , anybody going ,th^t way, Since he can't  possibly  harm  anybody,   the   involuntary  start, sometimes reaching about eight feet,  is interesting, theologically or not.(  the pictures gave off beat, ^however, and  the snakes quickly recovered from their  chill and while he was winding film they  would run all over' the house until he  chased them down and rechilled them for  the next exposure. It does take all kinds.  But Bob argued that birds get most of  their public approbation because they sing  well, and that in general birds are nowhere *  near so pretty as snakes. Some lazy bird  with no special purpose in life, spending  his time frivolously, nevertheless sings a  merry note and mankind overrates him  therefore.  HAD WISH  Bob Macaulay, another naturalist, told  me once that he wished snakes could sing.  Bob's field was herpetblogy, r which he  would prove by pulling a frog from his  USEFUL WAYS  Any snake. Bob said, serves mankind  . in numerous useful ways, often far more  ' than any given bird, but because a shake  ; doesn't sing he gets no acknowledgement.  I Bob felt if a snake could just sit up and  l triil  harmoniously   and^ fill  the  air   with  ���lovely music the world would pay more at-  , tention. He thought the Audubon movement  . was  misguided.  He didn't  generate  any  wild enthusiasm for his idea, and when I  see people go into the air out by my woodpile I get the notion Bob's crusade is likely to be a long one.  Not long ago an alarm arose that a  snake had entered the basement TV room  of a house down the road, and the lady  ���most concerned;, made an. interest-njg^jcpmt;  irient. She said tiie thing wa^^iiJ^&bee?  or a bat, that you! could ctilase ^o^' an^V  eject.   The   snake  would   come  out  and  watch TV with them, and if any kind of  chase  were  attempted  the creature was  able to disappear curiously.  They pretty  much learned to live with the thing, and  after a time it went away���perhaps proy-  'ing'/tbat snakes are more intelligent about  TV than humans are. After his departure  the family continued to expect the snake,  and it was quite some time before they  really adjusted to the fact that he wasn't  there any more.  y. Snakes have their troubles. I saw on<S  cruising the edge of the farm pond once.  He was probably looking for a frog, and  just as he was looking hardest a hawk  made off with him.  I suppose  a  whole  pocket, and since undergraduate days he (philosophy   might   be   erected   around   a  had carefully made colored slides of every  snake he could collect. It took a whole  evening to run these slides off, and it was  not an uninteresting show, either. His photographic method was to chill the specimenunder a coldwater tap until it became lethargic and would pose quietly.  Bob had to wipe off, the water with a paper towely to reduce the gloss, and then  he would lay the snake out so half his back  was up and half his belly was up. This  revealed the colors over and under, and  anybody who saw thc pictures was obliged  to admit that snakes arc beautifully fash-  ioncd In this respect.  The bright lamps Bob used for making  thing like that,  proving that hawks  are  good for frogs.  It would be harder to prove that hawks  are bad for snakes, wouldn't it? That's the  way things,go, and they tell mo It does no  good for a lady to rip off V high cream-  colored scream at a snake���snakes arc  not equipped with ears, and they never  hear any of it.  \ The demand' does not appear to bo  great, but nevertheless It is possible to  sell refrigerators in thc world's north. lce��  land imported three units from Canada  last year.  1    ,   5 ���* *        1     ��� M        X*1 (  Jj  W.   .jt   ;, ?\YJtw  ^  ���    \  *        -  v_   ^   .*%.>  fr w  1 f,       <���,( i>  ' * s    ,u- _  /     S    I  OFFIC  -i h~>    **! ��  r< i    it''   (,}   l<   v>~  f.���,     ."^it-t h       *   j>  OPENING  Eiphinstone Pioneer Museum  Lower Floor,. Gibsons Muiiicipdl Hall  SafurcJay, Mcsy; 2isf-2ij)0p.m.  V   ' it) ,^.,  PUBLIC WELCOME  "Ii   '11 ���   [ 'I  mm  CONGRATULATIONS  to  < ^ ^  JIM PARKER  and  FRANK NEWTON  WE SUPPLIED THE LUMBER  FOR THEIR FINE ENLARGED BUILDING.  PENINSULA BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.  885-9669  ,.,g,w  ^otxetva, tulcttiond  Parker's Hardware    m  :M  Their enlarged store is  a credit to the Peninsula.  r::: We carried out^he:':!-'"'-':'':':���''"���'"-���'ll'  entire electrical installation*  GOOD IAJCK M AND FRANK  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  Scchdt.B.C. Phono 885-2131  56eonebeersogood  its made Canada famous  .-,(*m��ttW*(B*i-��* ��w������f BWi^��Mi^>*_iM;is(��i>#**>*w��ft-<*  forbet^ihtov^^  In over 60 other countries or right here at home  enjoy a world of flavour in the balanced beerl  fiW��i'(fW^fctt*��JstW,1^.W��H*ftk>il��* ^����B!>iftl,w!l*��fiJlNffi^4fi��li��iiVWi'M(l*  i^jWM��w<A* �� ��Virt>��i' w  5SC  * y   %  1.1 i, i \  TILLKUM TOWING LTD.  BOX 48 6ARPEN BAY  Phono 885-244..  m^miklm>ii  m.  .>rtnUi)H>w��i��HiM  mmm  i4w��imuiiii��wi><.iiiii>i��*n<M41"*''"* *>"**  SiSW5^ k not published pr displayed by iho liquor Control Board or t>y tho Govemmont of British Columbia.  !.... .,,,���...., ..~>mmmmWmm*mm*mm\lmWm9  1 ���- "-"  "^*"      * .^_ ,,..,.,>'"     %T f��      ���,      ....     '      _���,��.���_  MMBmiinH'x',.ii'.^ ���' ,' ' ' s   ���  \l\i\Ht<* if i1!!" ''t.ij'pii'/p'J  S'.p,' s   fl p p  ��'' w )       1 i i ' ^  '. i I l'i    iit'n'h V��  V  I    ' ' >p 'p'''  >' l >       * i  t-W.13,  m tm9^'i^i��'*miw^M^i~^m^M'a'i*��mi*4iwin^i^ mu��!*i��ww��>"o������tH(.��* t  if** ?*fiff����fl����i fi  * MH����*����B*^*w��>>tp��l-[WW. ~h   * -fc- -rf -S -V fl��-"i^>'-*'Vu'*   IJH^'fr^*-^* ��-^�� **-"laMfc�����%���*&���"*���' *- ���*��� 1* *   *- *- V  *���  *   *   *   W-* ���*   K   .     .l_M_-/i, (1/   .   .j.      f j-j-tfej.2. *    /_.     y��V j.     4.-.AI    -A U. l      ~r��    "     j       -_,>���  *  * Vw^4.f-*��*n.  a **��� ��"*/   ***�� u <<���  Wafcinday, May 18,19<6  jScctielf Peninsula Tteife*      PdflB A-5  any guests and gifts  MB* BB#��iilPP sFprise sh0Wer  ��II%l!iPRM I^Mfflt StfRPRSE shower waa hdd oh Sunday  T-J^IPWMHP^y^FTO^PWrOn Keeley at file home ot Mts  Helen  WM^^^SSi^l3P��cto at Davis Bay Miss Dlanna Keeley   yjs_5%j* ^."i��:?^^;^^?!^      .    ........  lovely corsage of tiny pink roses Which  the lovely  ���were served  s&iid Misses Dlanna Keeley end Vicki-Lee  /t|JPfahske assisted in serving The shower  iAYcake vished Sharon "Happy Saibngs "  & line/Kfeilrar, "-Mrs,.rJpan^NeWsbam^Mri^E.^  ��?*   . *. '. ^  <   _" |*  * IP.   J  ;M  <  >i A. %  r  i��;  :_   *1  Planner merchants  M��iy2"sift'-fe3ffi'^isaTfs: ittife^'^^i^iik^'y^s^^^^c^S^";  is;todayk tone of the  ���V.-,c  -4  :^t^t^;.fw^/Jbe^sf;d^ his fitaii  fiwfe, Jtalf ,pfj.ker, haj. utw<<?nnNtiu��)n "st/jli      _ for .there were\Tb&|; iwoCottferVitores.'itt   >rotectidn_it��(,case of,iire oi-.^ower failnre.7 bdnnis-ot WneobVe..  tft4tt..'*U   tf*Ai��rZM��WiiU   ^itf*^_L��Tu_--    il  Grefek/ tiie FireihetfAg-  H��Lt��   ",_.    ���*-��*;  ^v.^, ,     _     %- Cher/r-dreightoi  flashlights are an inexpensive form of v VabcortverVand  business,-tafe.untoh store anfl-thteowginai, jn tbe darkness ^nd in. smoke, even in the ^_ -, ,.".,   ;,,;���  MnWA.imrmf;mie,^hyit%^^f hom^t^^ssMB^^atAtAtid become ' CIGARETTES .AND  ^i^B^tfieC^in ^iL<C%n|r^>^ayel   "lotfV-A traffic .feci.dent* may occur; whei'e'        UeHH' fate and JU it,*��� , .   ~- ,-, ^^.,._ �� . .���* , v ......       ^ ^v ��--��_x�� *_%��*.- ^*   - ^ ��r-r  -  ,roadsifid ?lfimscattered &_$*#<#, plus ' i&Mfe is.noJgh.-.the flashUght in the.car, ^temporarily, ificreased0��y- smoking. Even .This week's gibe's   .*ife&d~tar^B& t:&$2l&J^m*��*& fldd T^ Wi?S0?  tit&R.mtr.' supplies/ an,ufgent,nc^ed."Keep a> small   onecor.two cigarettes can'cause .an,in.- ��t^G*:aoi-tK|TOi4a^ifl��4hev'?Jj(em^^                                                ^^ ;'^ '\,  ANOTHER  -, 'farter** HariijVare ,sta& ^a^il   iSiJlo fijinrfSlagea��3J3? nST^  \  Cooke o�� West Sechelt fca?> eeen $ith   chasing power ^, ibis ^gev jCiinadiaii  "&e fetoH for.tWO yfeatSi "\ , -* ^,&    wholesale firm., V - ; . *   ,, I ��  .[IL,^ it.- ^.^.aj&^^-j^ii '^..^ *-?    - .j^jhis tinie; Marshall WeUs sent on^  0^ their representatives' along to merchani  djse and assist In the modernizing of the  growing store.,. Impressed with pie enet^ /  getic approach of the young fellow, Jini  approached him with a view to relocating  in Sechelt and "assisting in development  of' the . store. After * due discussion wit^  his wife, the Marshall Wells man agreedj  and that was WW Erank Newton and hj^  Wif6 Harriet*cattle to the district/Wtrp  yeAfi later after a happy and successful  relationship, the business was incorporated  as P4rBer,'s Hardware Ltd., with Frank  as -a ^drther.  *-�� t*   ' _ . ^  * Since that time, ^e business has grown  with the district and has prospered accord'  ^iijgly. !This is due, in part, to the service  provided, cut'ilSo; as tfie partners poin^  out to the .cbhtiriued silbport of the many  4t%  One-year service  OO0D1FISHIHG:  WMRtsMMf  DURING PARKER'S  GRAND OPENBNG  _ttL    _is^       ��  -va^iA^^s.  *- .  f 1.  ��� 2V*        V- _.  ����� f  c.      of SOU-KATCH SALES  IN OUR NiW^ FISHING^^TACKLE DEPT.  BE ELIGBBLE TO WlN A FREE FISHING OUTFBT  GRAND OPENING  ^ip  DATES ^-����  I -1  MT7RR  STfintcwiTT T    UnfhAr ^Krf4   out te ffie^btMd support of the many  HERB  STOCKWELL,  afipthfelf, Potr   ^^ edstdinefci liid the loyalty and indust-  poise Bay residents the ��6We��t  rious ;��^ ^/iliittfetil^ six. ;        _ .,;.              .     ��          .      VjJ        ^   a      -         -       ^ ���r .  _  member of ttie P^rte<s;ttaMW4r6 ~ ^usiS. ^yMfc;madtf obvious the. '    ' "           '     .      Y^rtS partner^ , -    J                ,  store Statf, he has been employed   nmi for ^^aiisiotf as <t6inandMjfecessitafe FRANK Newton and his-wife Harriet   fer*s Hardware Ltdt? two yekrs after  there for "the past year., K,..,. '^ -7^ rfti^mjinpsous additions, in^ meifcfiandise? joined fortes as partners in Park-   Frank jdin^d the fetaff 10' years ago:  THURSDAY,  FRIDAY,  SATOR&AY,  MARCH  !>i.s  ^  >URING THE 3 DAY  ��ftA^;Ol��ENI*.G  STORE HOURS WILL BE  t,     i'  ,TrtuC-~9a.fti.We��p.Bi.  FRL-- 9 d.tfni to 9 p.m. l  m. to o p.m.  SAT. -��9 a.  <t  ���f7.  11  f 'J  i��   1  MAY 19- 20-21  ARKER'S MAEIW  �� IL i Wo  SECHELR B.C.  I I I I l:t  I �� rt:l   HI  II   I I  ,  ��.1 '(.;(���  FEATURING - OUR NEW ENLARGED  HARDWARE STORE COMPLETE WITH  NEW FURNITURE DEPARTMENT  U      i     -\  t..ni.*��t��   ..jfMww******** i**.i*(D*��-*��ii.i)itiiw. *��*^fa* n  ^      Mu*����i��  1 ^ t  DOOR OPENING SPECIAL  1 BONE CHINA CUP & SAUCER  to the fetf SO Ladies  registering on eoch of the ��t bl^rnings��  * y  WIN FREE  A Burgess toda^ lite - Proctor S^om lr<��||  - Corning Wore Buffet Set * Oft  Enough Morsholl Weils Point for 1 room  (ANY CplOMK OF YOUIT CHOICE)        \  !BAlfc��Am_. C. ;VI_OUF_ THROVCHOtDl' IHU STORK  J   *  FURNITURE DEPARTMENT  sjp(%it��t*.   ����_^ Wl4.   MUM Ms. **s��*��*i ^(-**  B#droorti Suites  Dinette Suites  Chesterfields - Chairs  Summer Furniture  Ctirtljplng Equipmenf  . ��  Umbrelfas  FULL RANGE APPLIANCES  **���(��)���. w��*iten*WiW*i *����� if **ru����a��b  itltii h\ *i  Ml  Tappam Ranges  Rogers Majestic  Zenith Refrigerators  Zenith Freezers  J  V  1  I I  I    I  <#  ���r:���'  I    _W|M*f WW ���*"���*��''       N  ��|T.VWMIw��iM����l��t��*i��'��*'��4��l1��,�� Sm.. ��w    #        wj  v���-  ����� ^*W4H^��W^ ^YWMS^ (WBWWWi^BOtRWM1   k* *t ��*��**�������*��.-��   (!  i.l    /  .'','i^'Uif ^*"<?' ���SPBSpfe^W^'  *ig#Vr-fy^l^rt>>>^  i'it,, ....__���.uisU.  8$  ..V  1  .4A_^  1.  \.      *���*i  "������ "^r  il  41  **_  *f  /���I  ft  l!  4'  '_ s  ���t  i  I  y$  h  iii  ����� <  'i  I-  ,*k'  '4'  ".  '/I  '*  y  i  i;  Page A-6  i  .  Sechelt1 Peninsula Times'  Wednesday, May 10,1966  ,_     '^A  \.  Roberts Creek  mm m t �� ���    ^^ v     ��  n��      ulations. y  ,w f~r"'    f'*<i "-"���, 'f *"T**'i >.* -\ ����� v      <���  _.:���..',..>. -.'...." - r  a" ' _.. . v > _.     ^Haddookrs^Ckbana1/ MWWMfrd, Jfc. fpw  ���by Florence McSavaney  ;MAY 10. FRIENDS of Miss May Walker _ _  gathered at St. Aidan's Hall to extend  their good wishes on the occasion of her    ,  $0th birthday. ~~~  A birthday cake, decorated by Mrs_  Mallory, with candles and a centrepiece  of pansies, was cut and served. Tea was  ^^poured^yHtfrs^Atfe^   Mrs. Oakley presided at the piano,for the  singing of Happy Birthday and Miss  Walkef's favorite hymn, 'Sun of My Soul.'  Forty guests signed the guest book.  Miss Walker was bora in Shropshire,  England and came to Canada in 1921 to  join her brother, Donald, or. his farm  near Moose Jaw, Sask., where he had  lived since taking up his homestead in  1908. They gave up the farm in 1944 and  came to Roberts Creek where they have  lived since. *  'Auntie May", as she is called by her  friends, and her brother Donald, have  made many friends here and have enjoyed their years at Roberts Creek very  much. They also have many fond memories of friends and neighbors on the farm  in Saskatchewan. Their many friends wish  them cpntinued health and happiness.  Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Beeman were pleasantly surprised Saturday evening, May 7  to have a number of friends drop in unexpectedly to celebrate their 25th wedding  anniversary.  As well as friends and neighbors, Mr.  and Mrs. F. Horton and Mr. and Mrs. S-  Reid came from Vancouver especially for  the occasion. A very .enjoyable time was  had and a delicious supper of Chinese food  was served; this was prepared by Mrs.  Bessie Baba. ���  At the regular meeting of the hospital  Auxiliary, held May- 9, Mrs. A. E. Reece  was appointed to head a'nominating committee to choose a slate of officers to,be  presented at the annual meeting to. be  held June 13.  Aft^r  tlwB old pilings out a" few were "left to  m. ke there ovta way in the sea: These  pilings were, naturally water-logged., and  afei-a result did not drift away but became  MichW Anderson, 9 yeair s* old, from Van.  couver got his iw'st salmon," a ii lb. spring,  Cy Anderson got his limit'of blue, tin S&t;  urday. and again,on'Sunday. ,1 bet Mike  w hS^ara ^^srsrTMi^  Hard fact  NO LONGER a dream, the booth at  Hackett Park is now a concrete  fact. Alas! it will be too late for use  this May Day but consolation lies  in the fact that it is almost complete  and will be put to good use in the  future. Building will contain conces^  sion booth, changing room and  toilets. It will be furnished by Sechelt P-TA.  Backward glances  ������I',.: ���   ��� '      ��� ;��� '  i   A B.C. Centennial Feature  ii  Hi Notes  ���by Pat Gooding  LAST THRSDAY afternoon v/as found V6ry  enjoyable for the students and teachers  of Eiphinstone, when they settled doira to  listen to the music of the North Kamloops  secondary school band. For several of El-  phie's students,.the. enjoyment,:\yasn'.t,aver_  with the concert���new friends were gained  by those who billeted band menibers for  the night.  THIS TIME IT'S PAINT  The painting bug is' still around. Nora  Hanula^ tiie Red Cross'  active secretary  . has organized a school paint-in on the hall  wall. The paint-ins are to be in paper cut  in many different.shapes,'all of which fit  ; together. For obvious' reasons artists will  J(" haveto take-their piece of paper home to  ���repaint) aiid then paste it on the .waller  '    general" lEiphie" criticisms.   Certainly  tiie  finished effect should be a very eye-catching mural. '  IT'S NEARLY OyER  Grade 12s are feeling restless as the end  of, school draws'near. Preparation for. and  thoughts about jnext year seem to take up  most of the time. However, the summer is  ,* coming���so  plans  are in full  swing for  ,    beach parties and the like.  The grade twelve beach party has been  set for June 3, and of course, the final  dance of the year will be May 27.  CAMPAIGN A-GO-GO  Nominations for next year's student  council are now complete and'campaign  week is on the move.  YOUTH TRAVEl,  Good luck to Willo Wingrave, Connie  Warn, Ron Caldweel and Terry Forshner.  These grade eleven students will be travelling to Regina on an exchange program  this July.  CUPCAKE I  ,   Wateh those calories, Mr. Trueman.  Sinker logs cost  enormous losses  EACH YEAR over a million dollars worth  of logs sink during sorting or storage  in water. Some logs sink immediately  when dumped into water; others gradually lose buoyancy and disappear. If the  logger had a simple means of separating  the potential "sinkers" he could give these  logs additional seasoning before dumping  them.  The British Columbia Research Council  has been investigating this. problem for  the past few years. Field examinations  of 25 log characteristics, potentially related to floatability, were made on 1,000  hemlock logs, which species is principally  inyqlyed. Tben during 28 weeks' immersion the floatability of individual logs was  measured. An electronic computer processed the resulting voluminous data in  search of any relationship between float-  ability and log characteristics. Although  10 "of the 25^characteristics proved to�� be  associated with floatability, no basis for  accurate'prediction emerged-  Finally: it was established that accurate  prediction of floatability can be made only  from, the initial specific gravity of the  ,. v_hbl^_log: ,Since;Jhis prop��^. iscUffici^  to evaluate in the frost, attention is now  focusing on the separation of logs of low  buoyancy at time of dumping. Correlations  must yet* be established between initial  buoyancy and floatability over a period of  time.  NEW WESTMINSTER still celebrates the  24th of May but it's a quiet affair compared to the shenanigans that took place  100 years ago.  the British Columbian reported on May  23, 1866 that 2,000 Indians came in their,  canoes or overland for ^ebration of Queen  Victoria',  birthday that year.  ',-  Th&e were so many in fact that thSe  celebrations   almost   were   cancelled���not  because of any hostility but because smallpox was suspected among them. However,  it developed only three of thc Indians were  only mildly ill and anyway, tiie; Indian? ii��*|  fused to leave. And it tyrned out t(. iiSi  one of the finest holidays; Wer. . 1|  It was all organized by; .t Mr. J. '.3. r  Scott but 'C^\%-.M^x^--.^i^y.^��^mtk.  Lillooet was also ^fcnn<^a$ fi^  sent a telegram fromysde^aying^'djfe  down river by 3:00 p.m. And hie flfteeclj.  his vessel as a floating grandstand ^;tie|  public could better viewthe \vater'sp<_rtsj^|  He was back to the minute and the saloon!  and decks soon were tiironged^ with people. |  ���fCapt  Flenaing kept Iteaming gentbrf  up and down the rivers^ while the races| ^    -ct .��_.������. __  lasted during :-^Wcii,'4^^h^-wgale4\liis |v, ie^^Whe^said"  gue^s with iced_wihes, etc." i*  It was also 'noted thit on amval at|  Lillooet a Mr. Gleeson fired a royal salute |;  with a brass cannon he had aboard "and*-  ^6i^uB?d^t(> bang ^^y^at ft^uent^int��r-��  vals during ttoe afternoon." i  The program : opened with a parade. ]'  The firemen appeared with their engine;  drawn by about ISO natives Thqrjvent: up |^  All the beans are not in Boston in  spite of the familiar association. Canada  makes a big export business out of them,  selling $3.3', million worth in the last crop  year..-7'--".~'~~":   -----        ~  Front Street  and returned on Columbia   practicing with .their pump and hpsfc��af#  ''int��^^s'"'to4'i^e*'at^  Indians who had come from the interior  and never had seen such a sight before.  Then there were foot races and a tarn-  mer toss, throwing the stone, a sackJrace  and a wheelbarrow race and finally "a  horse race with fivei steeds entered. Thfen  came a boat race using WMtehaHs with  three oiarsmen, from Scott's Wharf aroiind  HMS Alert and back. Later Indian canoes  raced over the same course.  .The warship Alert fired, a royal salute.  Then it was time for a cricket match with  eleven pf the civil service pitted against  eleven from the city resident., the latter  winning by. 13 runs.  The newspaper noted that when all was  over there was still $20.5Q in the celebrations fund and this was donated to Royal  Columbian- Hospital.  People had hardly stopped talking about  the 24th when the many Americans in  town held their July 4 independence holiday and all the sporting events were repeated. And this time also came the added  gaiety of imported fireworks and the booming of the Seymour Artillery Company's  guns.  legal lid needed  says Gargrave  MACKENZIE   MLA   Tony   Gargrave   recently made several suggestions on law  and law reform in B.C. On the subject of  "Though many people go through life  not requiring the services of a lawyer to  any significant degree, it is true that under  the,fradversary;^_systen.>of .law,; no��person  can be properly represented in the civil  or criminal courts unless he has trained  legal" advice.  '"Trained legal advice is not available  remained this way for several days .with  local residents and some members of the  Sechelt ftod and Qun Club growing^quite  iconcerned.  The responsibility for cleaning this mess  lay,' naturally, with the contracting firm  but Standard's agent here on "the Peninsula, (^erry MacDonald, did something  about it. He goj pn the phone, a boat appeared and the pilings are gone. I for one  think la , big thank you is in order, so,  "Thanks Gerry".  Down talking 'fish talk' on James Wharf  the other day and found out he is going  to try vety hard this year to keep a good  supply of live bait .on hand at all times,  starting^ as of no\y_ So all you moochers  and strip-casters take note.  Noticed that there were men arid equip,  ment working down at the Sechelt Campsite this past week getting it i<eady for the  coming camping season^ I presume  Having trouble getting any bluebacks  on the troll lately? Try trolling a streamer  fly fairly fast, I heard over the waves  Jack M^ner, also got his "lirfcft of ,blues.  * Notice^ \ couple Pf boats oilit arouftd  Trail Islands Saturday morning., I could  not stick around to see how, they did but  it might be worth a try .this hoUday week- -  Sargent Bay was a little ;^lW this past  week. .'A' couple of reports of^sb being  taken mooching,      !        '  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club held a derby  on Sunday and even with the sour weather  we had, it was a big success.) It was tiielr  first venture as far as a fresh water  derby goes and Sakinaw and Ruby Lak4  saw many enthusiastic and hopeful at*g��  to"8- * *'*       ' ,\���     \t . '  Harold sNelson of Sechelt walked off  with fop, honors and tiie fly irod^nd reel.  He took; a 14 lb.; 4s oz_ trout from Ruby  Lake/ "':'���'-> ���"(���"     '   ..    ',,^-  , ' Second prize and the tackle.hox went  to Fred Holland of Gibsons with a 3 lb.,  9 oz..beauty taken on Sakinaw.> s  Mrs. Dpnna Jay of Langdale took the  that they were getting a good share of the   radar light donated by, Gibsons Automotive  action.  A local scuba diver has been after me  these past couple of weeks, (every time  I get my hair cut) to mention something  about monofilament line. Apparently two  fatal mishaps have occured as a result of  divers getting entangled with monofda-  ment line while diving. This "type of line  will not rot in salt or fresh water, so  how about it fellows, no more throwing  that old or tangled line overboard.  Picked up this months issue of Field  and Stream and it contains the 1966 USA  and Canada fish laws. Just remember that  the limits mentioned for B.C. are for non-  tidal waters only and do not apply to the  salt chuck. Next week I will be reviewing  the 1966 Tidal Waters Sport Fishing ~R,eg-  for the hidden weight, 14 oz.  Everyone"\Vho attendedfthe derby came  away happy and all hoped it would become  an annual'affair.    ��� ���v -5  j Weekly hint���If anchoring over a rocky  bottom tie" one ��nd of a line to the anchor  crown, and the other'end to a bouy (such  as an empty bleach bottle). This will ac.  as a trip line and help I��ist;ypur anchor.  T Keep that line in thjTw^t^r and J'tt  see you next week.      ��%"/,*>. ��,  CHIRQPRACTICJ&FFICE  MONDAY ���THURSDAY  1678 MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886-9843  Held May Uth  Pender Secondary results  Track and Field m eetiiig  at present under any adequate system in  British Columbfia for p^ple of small  "means. Justice'is denied to tbese' people.  "Counsel should be provided to all citizens regardless of means, either through  a public defender, system or counsel in  private practice. - For those unable to pay  funds should be provided from consolidated revenue." . . .  Turning to law reform, Gargrave stated: _'���- v  "A well financed provincial law reform  committee should be established to keep  the province's < common law and statutes  up-to-date. The committee dould be composed of judges, lawyers and law professors who will constantly review the state  of the law in order to recommend changes  to the legislature as the need arises.  "Tbe United Kingdom has had a law  reform committee in operation for many  years and it has worked successfully."  '7 ?*>-  x a  CREDIT  CHEQUING  ACCO  >V j _  _S> _j,A  *-*���*. .^*  "^^ _  -     ,   ,A''f^\ /���  Poy bills by cheque     * Regular statements are provided.  Your credrt union has a chequing service as arucdded convenience for ypu.  Monies required for current expenses can be placed in ci "Deposit Account" and  cheques >, ntten by you against this account. f  Paying bills by cheque is inexpensive. Cheques are' \Qc edilh ond come In*books  of ten and twenty. This is the only charge to you. ,       v  Open a chequing account at your credit union today ond let it earn extra  money for you.  Office Hours Tuesday to Friday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK CREDIT UNION  Box 375 ��� Phone 885-9551 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  PENDER Harbour "Secondary School students   competed   in   track   and   field  events on May '11. The inter school track  meet this year will be held at Vananda on  May 19.  Age   group   winners   and   number   of  points attained were as follows:  Junior girls���Wendy Hately, 21; Elaine  Moffat, 16.  Junior  ooys-John Cameron and Tom  Warnock, 20; Ken Bathgate, 19.  Intermediate   girls���Marilyn   Cochrane,  24; Tove Hansen, 20.  Intermediate   boys ������ Mike  20; John Nelscn, 21.  Senior-   girls���Rosina    Sundquist,    21,  BENNER BROS.  REMODELLING DISCOUNT  nil'  ���s  ���fi  yy\r  if '    '"  1/ Mi,,, h(  ���r'l'n  I ' "���  H,  i i  'IV!"  Rf  K't in*  I*, m 4i,  p^ r  ffl^wfcBiuiMViWtJ'  TRUCK LOAD OF USED FRIDGES  STOVES - (Viany to choose from  .���. ���,-........ \..........        p, ,,.,,.,..,...  Largo Quantity of Used Furniture  BM NEW SCREEN DOORS..... $3.95 ea.  BRAND NAMES GOOD QUALITY PAINT $3 gal.  Watch, for our Carrousel of Values  of PUO Hardware Lima- Garden Furniture  Lawn powers - Garden Hose etc.  Brenda Lee 13.  r Senior,boysrrMike Foley 21, Ken Moffat ���,  ah^.?at^Ddyle;':i5^^.i :;    i-,)������..',  ^Tiais   yearns ;winners   are   as- follows,  broken records are .signified by' a star:'  'Senior' girls���100 yds., Nena Sundquist,   '  13.6; broad jump, Brenda Le,e, Nena Sund- ,  qui. t," 12'', 8";  60 yds,,  Nona Sundquist,  8.4; Discus, Nena Sundquist, 77', 6"; high  jump, Brfenda Lee,- Nena Sundquist, 3', 10";'  8 lb, shot; Nena Sundquist, 25*, 10"; soft-  ball throw, Betty; MiUs, 121',- 10".  Senior boys���Mike Foley, 28,4; discus,  Mike Foley, 102'; high jump, Len Lee,  Dusenbury. 5', i'1; 880 yds., Ken Moffat, 2:34.2, 12  lb. shot, Steve Dediluke, 35';, 100 yds., Boyd  Bennett, 11.9; broad jump, Mike, Foley,  15', 8"; 440 yds., Mike Foley,���;*_:33,3; pole  viault, Len Leo, 9\3"; 1 mile, P. t Doyle,  *5.:43.2.  Intermediate   glrlsr-broad  Jump,   Tove  Hansen; *14', 4"; 100 yds.', Marilyn Coch-'  ran, 13.1; discusf Hazel, Wray, 80';  high  jump,   Marilyn   Cochran*   4';   60 .yards,f  Marilyn Cochran, *8.3;  6 lb.  shot,  Fay*  Glrard, *^', 3"; sdftball throw, Toye llan.}  sen, *155', 8"; 220 yds., Marilyn Cochran, *  Z2Z   .,-.,,.-... .....,.���,,.,.. .,.,,.,.,,..,.;,,.���...,,,.,., H  ,,f Intermediate boys���220 yds., Mike Du^|  Benbury, 27.7; high Jump, Roy Warnock, #  A', XX"; 100 yards, Mike Dusenbury, .*��� 11.5; '  8 lb. shot, John Nelscn, 37' ZW'\ broad',  Jump, John Nolsen, 16'; 440 yds,, Doug  Sladey, ljS.O; 1 iipllc,,Oiiy Pcllc., 6:52.2; ���  880 yds., Guy Dellcr, 2:46,4; I'olo, Vault,  Roger Duncan, *8', 3"; dlacuo, John JNfcl-1  Junior girls���high Jump, Wendy Hately, (  3', ll";  100 yds., Heather Duncan, 14.0; ,  6 lb.  ��hot, Wendy Hately, 30';  60 yds,,  Blnlno  Moffat,  8,4;   broad Jump,  Elninc  Moff��tf  U'r 10";  . oftball tljrow,  Wendy  Hately, *152'i discus, Wendy Hately, 70'; t  220 yd����� Heather Duncan, 30.9.,  Junior boyp���220 yds., Tom Warnock,,  31,9; 6 Jb. J(Bhot, Ken JBaUiqate, .40!;. broad ,  jump, Kerif Bathgate, Oreg Norlhrup; 880.  yds., Tom ^Warnock, *2.44.2; dlscufis, Ken  Bathgnto 97!; 100 yds,, Ken Bathgate, 12,6; i  high jump, John Cameron, M"| 440 yda,,,  John Cameron, *Jl', 9,6"; 1 ml!lo, Ian Mact-  Kay, 7:30,2. ��� ,.' " ,       !  JUST ARRIVED - ANOTHER CONSIGNMENT  SIMPLY WASH ��� DRY - WEAR  *   y^ fKl*.'.'<��l"'l<^^m^"^,���  ���I Ifrf  1W   i.S"*"h . *Wrt   tf     ��w **t*m* A  BENNER BROS.  FURNITURE aiid APPLIANCES  Ptiono 005-2058 ' .        ,        Socholt, B.C.  I '    '     ' ' w  BREAD ijt ;  i    i    '    ��  FRESH DAILY FOR  " FREE3CERr"~ **"" s  20 Loavoo minimum or up.  FREE DEUViERY  ��� 88dm#'I83 ���"'���������  ^m^   ^mjr  wmw^        pv jm]   "^^   "w^r  n ���� >W ��" irii^Kfl  ftit-A��J*j*fi#wiw*^#��*^��W *|W*w*����*i**t  ?  . #%i%#*w��5#*�� 14,1^ t WA*v+�����*&*m**��i,t,>  ,fl    I, ,    "   ,   i I     1 ,M  1��Vk*W *W^*h**'*��H��wh< ,kf-i  ���msi^i\ ��� 1 h  'WE' ' l        Vi ''*  m%m*mM%MmlmMMiRJ>wm^  IM  VMi    ^mWmMM^WWmm)   ^rapHMP^    ^*W   ^WWW ^mMWJmWWm^ ^^^w^r  I ttiHKMii "*��t UxMmwoum, Vwt��* ���  C6wrio Street. ��echo. t  Phon. ss^aao  .   *,Ji_*����������*��f��* **�� '* ^.IV  iiwwa tW�� *��i ��W��*% ��*e��*wJ<* ** fe. w^jih�� <��**, ��,m��* m  wm**t^^*:i��*&M<#4*ffa ��������*  ��*T��-^K����(*J��Pl^r*Mfl^fc*jM>WWW*W'iWitVa(bt  h>  Am  �����������"  mmmmmm  "^^"BS^TWr^"  ���w  i. W  S|Sf"  *��f��w���sw-(if**n IEM*i����m)'i*' ^  m ��v#��*** *��< m . i��iutmihtt<t����if g��<U> BtfMwtih* ^  *      .     /  t*t*ttMiff*  t  f  *  *  *  *  f I  >' / *  * f-  f  I  .  I  1  1  1  I i i-j^V**   *���*��� "���'���ii ^  *^. >. -     _.���._.* ���*-  fl_   _w  J *>    *   *    ^ _-  _*.*,_> -V    3   u   (^  x.-     .*  I <  4xrr  ��T        1.4  > <  (  J"       ~��      --  I  i*  Ii  '$fymtoitoy\ Rodway'$'Baton  Twirlers  |t |��M^a��4 to tiie/proceedings  ^"^w^fWafe-Valr* expfecWd to pro-  maramothiVpar-ade. *nvith  entries  far'jU0$d as^Powell Biver.  ? -entrants wtJI^assemble at the  lefttlal ^School, grounds <a ^ .10 3d am  uiar musical ri^es,* wtute iwiMiPifKWSb^W  bta&o' q&l vatfous! garnet of See wtf ''^IfoiloWing the i  bbin-aiiimd&we.^or-this/ tfoe'club^wiU    Q,ue^n>tect Heath Hall by retiiing Queen  rtntequipKnen^". torn Vancouver, ^Jfleii it,   Wendy ^ystedt1 and tfce crowning of Indian  3st expected>itt Jnctoije a shooting1 galteiry,! ttyWjQuetm .elect Debra Johnson by retir-  'something ti&if titis yoar.<. t    "'. '  .        ;ing.?rjincie_s Bart^L Campbell will take  -''Bfisshfe WW year's parade was   .P1?** ** Backet* Park.     '  a band, and; that will be remedied this        Festivities  -will then commence   with  yeqx ^with tvyo, the already capftblfe Resid-    May Pole dancing and a tattoo performed  ential! School .Band and the Mission Boys,   ty ,tfc9 Mission City Indian,Sclv>ol Band.  Band. Together, ibey, slypM ad<, consider?\  , .NicOlay' Queens' 'Ball will be held in  able \coJor to jttie event. Another group.    Sw*lelt Legion Hall from 7 p.m. to 9 pm  }';�����>���"*��� " - '���.'������V11' " ��� T'-\i *������:-i���*- ~ -   St. John course .. ���.--'.  Sechelt Pen. nsula*I&**_*3<  Section B  Wednesday, ft. oy 18, 1966  - _ . *P   tir   V  ~r  ~   y.        -��  *T     V  Fogct 1-4  �� t  ;��� i <  f <���  Save-A-Lii4 programme  scheduled for May 16  EVERY year, especially during .the vac-    man, Gibsons.    <���  " 'tlotf memUu; new^papfets publish stor-; '-   'All -persons   who'take  ttietwo-hour  ies of boatws^and bathers sav?d from , course and pass the test at the end will  drowning Tjy Artificial.rcsspiration..     v        receive a sceAificate.  '_  But tragically, there'often *&'e stokes' *      J     * *   '      '--������-  about a victim jvbo might have been sav-   Jf|��_tl2-_S-_1   __���__.__.:__.___.  jd/^,oseK,puifi,ig^ *!?.?��� w5tcr UMuci^l opening  had been able to .apply artifiaal respira-    *    >;       m     s t  4ion_ In ntany vcas��s; tiiey were unabW tot    latltf Phac  TTinCQlim  and thc person was not revived.     ,     ,     lClUlIUllCO lllUdUUlU  \ ,This year, the ijit, John ^Ambulance As- OFFICIAL opening of Eiphinstone Pioneer  sociation- is again jconducting its annual .   Museum,.located.on the lower floor of  Savea-life   progrdm  which/^sinte  1954','  Municipal Hall, Gibsons, will take place  has taught nearly- a million Canadians in on Saturday, May 21.  correct life-saving procedures.,  Y "-      .   - , A- ribbonrcutting ceremony will be held  '   TJite year, the. St.. John objective  is at 2:00 p.m. following which the museum  175,000 more Canadians.       .    - ._ will be open to Jhe public.  1   Official start of tiie* campaign is May       ' Volunteer custodians  will be on hand    >  i&���when warm weather drownings Mgin at-this time, and during Tuesday and Sat-    \  to sh��w an increase-Hand it will continue utday afternoons thereafter from 2:00 to    i  all summer, as long-as tt��re are people 5:<w 9"1?'    .    - '  and groups who wish to learn the simple v _* , '   -���-- ~-������-     L n        f  but eftecUve methods of artificial resplr- * In 1866 Western Union Telegraph Com-    [,  atibn.       "     * ~ * P*ny Was  advertising m colonial' papers  4 A St John official has pointed out tiu. t*   S. f JEfi. "^ ^ ���m * ***    �� -  there are more than 1,200 drownings -in   ZZ. i ,    ^. ...a^  Canada each year, one of the highest per ���> ��� ' u��n��n  capita rates in'the world, and it should . Raise $170 . . .  be every Canadian's 'business to .learn  how to save a life by artificial respiration.  The complete course is only two hours,  and two methods are,,taught: the mouth-  to-thouth method and the Sylvester (man-  ual).method /- v-      -; --,.  : It should alse be pointed out that artificial respiration |s valuable in cases of  electric shock, ai^^pbixl^ip^^..^,,,  How ,cen  you' Require  tiW��* valuable  life-saving knowledge?  / -��  _ j mmQinices pensioii tnn^asei  THE WORKMEN'S  Compensation  Board - to the Consumer Price Index results. froni  has announced that pensions and allow-"k a" recommendation byjustide Charles W.  ances to widows ^and _ dependent clnl4ren iTyscie "who conducted* a'royal inquiry int^  are increased by two per cent as a result "the Workmen's Compensation Act. '  of a mwlprowsionin tte Workmen's, Com- . "f^g ^0^ rate'for widows is in-  pensabon,, Act which tjes^most pensions < cf^ased.from $115 to $117.30 asVresult of  to th6 Consumer, Price Index. ^     -l;   t   . ^ two per c6nt rise. This.latest increase-  The increase is retroactive to January    follows an additional $25 per month pay-i  1,-^1966T and will ,be included_ in .cheques ment jyhichjwas announced tostNoyember   issued April 30.* About 4,800' widows 5and - and which was retroactive' to Jan. 1, 1965,  dependent chttilren will benefit from ^ the Allowances'for dependent children wafo  new. rates.   \  ,j   \: " ... aiso -increased last November. Children'.  'Persons currently receiving WCB disa-    allowances now run from $40.80 to $56.fti  blHtyiiaisfogsrwlrtclriyere granted~tefore  Tper month-inelucKng-tbe-4atest4ncrease^-   1965 wUT'also^receive & two per cent in- ��� The* act now provides for annual increase.' retroactive to January^ 1, 1966 on creases in pensions when the Consumer  their May 31 cheques. More than 10.000 price Index has risen more than two per  persons, wijl receive increases in their cent in the preceding year.'The estimated  disability pensions.        -       ��� tabine cost of the CPI factor above in  The amendment to the act by the pro-    calculating benefits for current pensioners  vincial government tieingWCB pensions    is $29,000,000. . . ���>!,    l  ^x.'    !  .   ,.      .      __-_  1 , *1 J �� I  S ,  \ t  i t  - Portrait service.  "sk^CH/;p^ait./s^TVice^;Wasl;,ar creating ^p^U^:^l^'&i^\rt-  ^.pBavefty' feature, at" the k' SwAelt,. ated ' tiieir fellow students. Linda  school grad^/^t^zaar,^lield? ^t^. Pearson is. sitting for 'her. portrait  weekrTwo:yoiing.artists-1 Joant;0ory�� sketched _ by. Charlotte ^whfle; tR>taai  and Charlotte .Bainf have, a talentr|or,�� waits- for .the ilejpt^cdstoriier'* 'r" * V'  IlOOUflWJUU^IIHIIlHH.Hlim^  SHOW STARTS 8:00 P.M. PHONE 886-2827  . ./salute,  FOR THE I.O.A. STAR OF THE YEAR  IT'S  ANN-MARGRET WEEK  At  The TWILIGHT  WHERE THE, GOOD ONES ARE  GIBSONS  WED., THUR., FRI. iS-19-20  DOUBLE FEATURE - OUT APPROX. 10:40  ANN-MARGRET - JOHN FORSYTHE    v  Enterprising students  get turbo prop flight  SECHELT Elementary-School grade % stu-  . .. Cake auction   .   - _ . .  LUNpH time bazaar held in; Sechelt  Elementary, 'School < last- week  helped raise, funds for"-the' grade' 7  trip to .Vancouver. Thfe resourcrful-  ness of these students-was proved  last week;  with the :trip-.scheduled  for Thursday, they raised over $170  ��. ���   *    i.    ��   ��*,  ,    ��  *       by holdingaKotdog^s4e,onMoncCay  were, thcic. teacher ^Mx. Malcolm Mactav- ���������^f ��;^~��y��,����*,. ~~ txrte��cMb^��.V"r\k.Vs>  ,   deots proved for the second'time this ��sh and student teacher Miss Valerie BeU.    wriPito0li was ����- A^*tW\ft1W*mMi  school year,-that they are' exceptionally        Through their own efforts these same,   ^JS? *^JSJ^ ^^SSIf?^  St  John instructors, prefer group in,,   enterprising yomigsters. students raised over $130 earlier in the    8JrS^STg��?^f�� ���&SS?J$P^?'^  strucuon-from 10 to 30 persons-;*, a cltkb,,  } .JL\^l. ^v raised'over S170 within year   for  their,adopted  friend   Pusbam    the 'Cake Walk,   wM^ShaTOft^^  school   class,    commimity    organization,        ��� w^ they raised over ?no witnin fi     fa ^^ ?on holds upf one .of-the.many, iced  gtoup.of neighbors, lodge; sporli team, a   /our *****��*-* ����em to travel to Van- v^o nves in inma. ,        cakeS'baked for the, occasion/,-; *.  number ot friends atdrtlaUves,,��n get   ^^ ^ *?P-WSJ5P<|,8I,S f^ ? * m   1       .    -i   * hit .     : : "     ' ' '      '"  together and ask for^casy-to.IcarnUvro   /*��*? a. *�� "J"18 ��** on���at ���*�� ProP; TalpTltpH   AlUl-MarfirPt  hour, course from a'qualiftcd instructor. .     ft Canada Viscount. The hot dog sale at 1 dlUlllt. U iiUU-lUaiyiUl  : This course can b�� given almost any.     un^ ^ur on ***�����* ra,sed *��J^��� *�� J^j ^J , w* VP:1 ~���  whc^nabca^spo^^d^mS    *��*i\TK" ��,Tar*�� 168^160^GlbSfflftS^  ity hall   recreation room   Wherever it1 is     ���   >: *   '  *ne**, suioenis aiso paia^.au , Kr^t'ip:���'ife;;,.1rj,wwi:'i;?ji   . ,  ZsrLSSSt^ ^taSSTSnii wch ^"^ *��� cxPenses�� IT'f ^���^5*^'^^a^^sj_{l'  and it is free.   . Thc rummage sale,, completely organ- .   l" ?|?,s0"^,% ^:-W^ m    at:  ten With a Whip," in which she has a real  SHE'S.ALL OUT *  FOR. KICKS.  AND EVERY INCH  OF HER SPELLS       ���"��� ^.^ir'_ ��*>   ��� aw  ^ '--#>[    - n'H'-vfuwjj' as.^'  EXCITEMENT        ^JSR ffljf ^ffl^Pff^1^ WB^^.��.  ADULT  ..j!"''. a<^  W*W>ii^1'H'mHJJU     /"f l-Vft*mjg��#3Mm  and ALSO on the same program  WSl||SS|_|:^ifl   ALSO SATURDAY MATINEE ��� '     -  SAT., MON..  TUES., 21 - 23 - 24  What Does A Girl Do In Paris Tho* She Doesn't Do At Home?  ANN-MARGRET - LOUIS JOURDAN  1  if  ft  "*���    * >*���*/* ���r*^i#*(.    Ji  EXTRA! EVa8��MIGMT, Sansfey5^ 7"*r-:  ^ *��� ,      _     w  f ��r- ^'; l"* !�����* *>  i  ,        ti v     ' ."-x ���-    r    ��   -  f?Ihe< Woman- who>WoiiWn,^.tliol,if  *-.*/, Box Office openJ2-^.l Midnight    - s.--*--. ���  a_KHHii.Hi<miuiii^fiffKwnmaiooft^WKHK  */ P  gn00OBOBCK��lBnBI_1t_>MBOBIIWnB  All cities and large towns, and many  smaller communities, have an acUvc St.  John Ambulance branch or representative,  i.cd by the students who formed themsel-      . .    ..   ,    ,.....��� ......,..,.,.,,.,  yes, into committees, was a busy affair,   C*T��� to display her talent as v a; serious  witli cake walks featuring huge iced cakes    ��cu^ss.  She. plays the part of a highly ���emotional >  and these-people are ready to give Instruct, many of Uicm made by boys as well as        anepiays ine^part ot a nigmy;emotionai  lion in the cotaihg months.      ' ,        ;       girls;ipop cdrn,sUnds, books, toys, iiscd    and unprcdlctoblovteen&gcrdeUn^^^^  Local St John instructor is Mr. C. Mahl-  NEID A CAR?  , NEW; or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT. B.C.                     '  Phono 003-2111 ��� Tod Farewell  lUf,,! in-.,   ,i_.,...V._.i..i......,.,!��� f  ���,,,,..._. ��,f.    ������,1,,,,  clothing and even a "self portrait while  you wait", service  'Besides tho Air Canada flight, thc stu-  holds a' man'; hostage and all1 but blights  his career. This show is double billed with  a comedy, ^the; Sergeant Was a Lady,"  a^sliur^^" C^^ ma��n��" hiii    ����W^�� well-balancedl program.  gar at Vancouver Airport, thc meteorological station where thoy road weather rc-  Erts which were to be broadcast during  c day. Most fascinating visit for many  of the Students was the tour of thc Public  Shfcty Communications , Centre where  they inspected Some of tho; latest equipment used by tho Vancouver City Police.  Accompanying������- the   grade   7   students  The second half of Ann-Margret \ycck, '  shows Ann as. you know; her...best, In metro-  color and panavision she Is her old self;  dancing;   swinging   arid   singing,   in "���' her  latest film'"Made in Paris."  Centennial memo���Spanish Bank at  Point Grey, Vancouver, was the anchor-  ago of Spanish exploring vessels mH there  by Capt. George V.ncouver In 1792.  Save at Canada's  m       W    _    >^      M   .  Wj00i:y��6$y^  jnff��  ...im&yowi' second carpet!  Banhl or Montreal '���  . cclicH nrnnohi HHNFIST nooill, Maimitcr  rci^loi Hi^hoiu, Mndolrn I'rtik (Sub-Anew. )|     Open Piilly  ��� 4*4^4.  For weddings, for  i , (*  \ I  socials, for any oyont,  i  your ^ Invitation* should  i     > I  roflecl exactly tho  spirit of tho occailon.  If you'ro puxxlod,  tot us help you,  SIEiELT'S  MAY 23rd, 196  Fun and  for Everyone  v  GRAND PARADE LEAVES RESIDENTIAL  SCHOOL GROUNDS i 1:30 A.m. JFOLLOWING  JUDGING 11:00 A-WI*  THIS; YEAR - BIGGER THAN EVER  lEOTS GMOM  M��.Ulti (W ��*J* h^f #,!#��� St $ (tm\nt<,*lHt lt��t(l    W.I*  ..��   ti  *,    * t.    A     ^i*  Dibnunn Hiunclu  T. \\ DAUU1IHRTY, Mmw  K I  |M��HHMMI4M��#MtflriM  t  r  mbt44mmmtmm  The TMWES  UM* *.*  \\, ft  WrfHfcjtul^W*.**]^ **���?**  ��v*rt(����iitijtwi*"*itiiii>'i��m(i(  INCLUDING  Mission Boys' Band which will present tho  famous "Tattoo"  Sochelt Residential School Band  ���.;' .���'.���' ���.��������� ��� ��� i !-:| V���'���' ,; i,;      ' - ���'': ���  Baton; Twirling Demonstration by  The Dorothy Rodway Group  The Lions Club Popular Rides  Bingo and many now games this year  Shooting Gallery etc etc.  Village Chairman Christine Johnston *  will open the event.  ;.    .,���.;'���'. ��� i-\ ."���." . ]".'",'].- "'"���" " "J"."'  May Queen Crowning Takes Place at    %<��  Hackett Park Concession *;  *b *JfliH?l>ip'^HJflr-ir^!*pf^iS=.fc .SJ^ir.iHlM .ty  �����^^i*��W^^^h#(tutW^t��W*^m^i��*if''��lMlJ^'flI.   -ip��*^a 1��.��8��.I��(isi_*.  mmuux^wwMtKwnmnm^m^  S (Vy,��.�� .  'Jt  ���i ,\  lb,**** ^ti^llirfi"!^ .a"*  TTPv'1 i'4cW  _ V^V-.'  ������H-v^  Page B-2  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 18,1966  RoundAhe town  -Iby EdGreen  IT  IS not too long ago  that Councillor  . "pJoe" BennsF lamented   loud  and  long  about the failure of certain groups around  ���here-to-support-the-extension of-the-village-  boundaries���  Municipal-' Affairs    Minister  Dan Campbell now suggests the same thing  < under a different name and it is, gaining  support in places it was formerly condem-  "Tjea. h  According to Mr. Campbell the area  between Earls Gove and Port Mellon would  become a Regional District governed by  onei board with, representatives from! all  ;areas. The region would then be eligible  for.' many provincial goodies such as water,  sewers etc. However, he said a study  would have to be made before deciding  what immediate area would be included  ,ahd what'functions assigned to it. By the  time,this appears, jn.print a general meeting will''have beeri'held and a representative of Mr. Campbell will have supplied  some of the answers. In all fairness we  cannot comment at this time and can only  wait until the meeting is over before pointing out a few large holes in such a proposal.  On second thought there- isn't much  ���sense in trying to evaluate anything, a  /trained fence straddler says, and you can  be certain that Mr. Campbell isn't going  to send any amateurs around iofield a  few fast curyes. that, might be thrown his  ��� "way. - v .. .-        - -'  The first rumors of tins. regional idea  embraced everything from Powell River  to North Vancouver. -Mr^ Campbell then  said that on second thought such a thing  wasn't practical. This k TgQOd Ithinkihg and  ail you have to do is count how. many Social Credit candidates have been elected in  this area to see vyhy _ No matter which way  the cat jumps, federal or provincial, the5  dense populations at either end rof the  riding are going to get whatever benefits  P J.E. Dog Show  begins Hug; p:;-  THE "NAMES-trf ���the* .966'.&l-ifreed Championship, "Dog-Sho\��v judges, ftavejbeeti. an-  mcedriodayAby "Jlohn5 V, Faixo$,>Srg& -  A..4.-,.      m.kArtA^  n��J Mm f t��.AlK_  r-\T<.t-iAM��.-  <H  ^ * >.  nounced  Business -professional-��v�� ��  -   - nil"   -ir   !��� i  rin.  ��� rri T���i���J���~-L~-~*~������**������������*���������  omens  sets 0  anniiii  > &  "f ,  cultui-arjmahager^"orti. e''PhclfiVfNaU#��� REBORTClyfkiia>res$h^d?by^iflng^^llurer^^H^'/fiathgate, , "secretary.  Exhibition. 'They^re:/^ S '^'"Ji'*^ "a j. -executive officers and committee^ch^ip. 'Committee fchairmen are~Rti��h neuntock,(.  0. ,C. JHarrimipa-,of fPebbleOBeJicb  fornia, William'Semple^f ^Regitia^  Cross of yictoria and;Miss, JOy;.<"iart?an'of  Vancouver.  4>   >     \  V Lj,\  ^^^   i  The All-Breed Championship l^og Sho^  will lake place on,the,first ,four\days'o��  the 1966 Pacific^NatibdairEkhiliitiott^ Sat-  itsrannual meeting May<>3. in t Vt * '<^ '" at^'hext m'eetingr'June 7. ���", -      _ iV ^  , Retiring >resiaent W^^fl^e*;^^  TJi^ssed-thanks^-TTOiiibei^^  frtr thwrK px����nent ��iunnort 'ahd Svl^w^d   delegates, to .attend,the,provincial,coiuer-  for their excellent support, ahd^ev^wed , ^ ,.    Canadian federation Conven-  4��ce,  which will be held at Piriewdods,  Exhibition Park.  Welcome facility*  NEW MARINE  ways  at Marshall   property of* TilMcum * Towing,  Gat--  Rae's:>Boat Works���:..at  Madeira   den JBay. ^he^nev^^marine^ways^f-  Park is "capable ot"handling vessels   fer;a..welcomeJacifityirfor-the-P-���aaii'~  up to 50 tons. He is seen at work on    sula for it is the only one cariable-,of  the 60' -45-ton tug Nanaimo Tillicum,    handling craft of thisjsize,..   _x V J T ]  Rods Moat Works..,.,,..,. .  Hew Boating facility  Kelps larger vessels  held oh Wednesday, August 24^^. ;,;.:;;     significant. ^^     ^ ^  The Dog Show,,will,belocated\in the        l966-'67 executive officers!; by accfema-   T^Manning'Park, May 21-23,?  spacious Forum, at the, main entrance to    tion a re:, Dorothy, Bos��.h; president; tlftty    ; ^Thyllls McLeod wiE attend the Federa-  "-��--*-*"--'"�����-'* * Dunlop,   vice-president;, Phyllis'"vTcLeod,   tioh' Convention in  Victoria,   July  10-.14,   ��� '��� ^ " T7T   Featured  speaker  at'.'this  20th' btennial  y l   '     ,\\ '     *���    convention   of   Canadian ^Federation^  of  ' "   ���'        .->->���-      Business   and   Professional' Women;   and  Hon.' R: W. Bonner, Q.C., British' Columbia's Attorney-Genetal. Tbe^ federation  convention is b&ng held in British Columbia for the' first time since 1952,^ and will  be^attended by ^representatives' frohi clubs  across Canada, with guest attending frpm  clubs m thd United1 States'andtMexico; v.  Chapter delegates . . . i\-  Local nurses named  for annual meeting  ;> >  I'TKERE. are 'lots;'of .opportunities on the  Peninsula . but .it means  lots  of hard  chanicab repairs.  Apart from the satisfaction "-of'--deve^op-  DIRECTOR of nirfses at St. Mary's'Hospi-  tal���.Jdrs. M. Mcdowan and ^Mrs^ Mary  Gordon, -RN.  will-be local delegates* re-  presenting"the Sunshine Coast'Chapter-^  Registered Nurses-Association, .at thfe54th  annual meeting of the Registered Nurses'  Association- -of - British. Columbia .-taking  place on May 25, 26'and 37 iri -the Empiress  Hotel in Victoria.   ,   " ' ,f - . ..'  * "��� i '    4  delegates attending will lepresent; the  10,000 registered nurses in the province.  They wiUhe&f reports of the work done  ���   _^^,   4T.  the hostess branch'pf. the;apsdHationf has, , Canada's bakeries are making their con-  arranged a theatre party anSh ^caption - tribution to the export market. Last year  on the Wednesday, evening at McPherson sales of-Canadian baked goods1 abroad  Playhouse when* the Bastion'Players will , added $fi million to'tiie value, of}our/ex-  present ^On^ftorxawed TiraeJ.*."-a^j,     c'/portst    <v i ^ws.-i^iv^-'^"''   V-  ..jTliese. were not ioUe'Avords'.lightly .utter-  _ __      ed,, for Marshall cameto'tire, district five  are going from" the party in power. The    and a; half years agOAwith nothing^ For one  the called a buffer area    year he worked in, a ?J��at; AVQrfe at Pender Harbour acquainting himself with the  business and the needs of the area.  Next move,' having- built up financial  resources, was to purchase a small acreage "on, the waterrfont from which he  cleared the site on which now stands Rae's  Boat. Works. This includes, a" large work  shop in which he employs three local men,  all "fully 'employed at this time, in what  shows .every promise of developing into  a large undertaking.  -Apart from an increased demand for  . boat .repairs,, Marshall. and .his crew are  actively' engaged  in  construction  of  new  .craft. The largest completed to date has  been;a 36-footer but the shop is equipped  toijiandle.. up��� to .42, feet  _ Two vessels are'under construction at  the-moment,,one a 24-foot fish boat, the  Peninsula might  and -thereby" suffers the fate of all T>iif-:  fers; a rough or gentle squeezing from  one side or the other, or -both. i   .���  It does not take a computer, a master  mathematician'or even a high-school boy  to figure out how many Social Credit votes  there are ori" the Peninsula in proportion  ,to those in Powell River and North and  West Vancouver. What happens if the proposed regional area' between Earls Cove  and Port Mellon becomes a riding or at  least- entitled to send a representative to  Victoria? We don't know but'you can-bet  things would be a lot more exciting than.  they are now. . - \  ," As said before, we are in .no position  at present to ^approve or condemn the-  Regional sugg^tibn^but one; thing is certain; it will come, .sooner1 or/later and we  might as well face up to it Contractors ot��T a 28-foot .vessel destined for lake  are in the area> right, now -.with contracts /' work ** P*e -Yukon. - TMs unusual assign-  to build eleven "homes within a radius -of ment, comes,,, from .Mr. .George Simmons  im miles. Large "tracts:are now being sub-' rf Carcross, Yukon Territory, a haulage  divided and before long the Slots will ber contractor who hopes to use the vessel for  offereTfor ^ale. The, golf, club .instead of   -townS-m his ^business   TTie boat will be  being a dead issue for the -present is very    tekfn *"*, ?adAeir! Park ,to Vancouver.  and ..shipped to Anchorage from which it  wUi; be'transported to the' lake*  "Latest /development' at Rae's Boat  Works "has been the .installation of a heavy-  duty^;-marine way. This , will facilitate, the  handling ,of boats., up to 50 .tons in weight  which' previously Svould" have ha\l "to be  taken to either Nanaimo or Vancouver,  thus providing an extremely valuable service to operators, of boats of this, size.  Largest -vessel^ to use'.the marine-\vay  last .week '.was���,the 60-fopt lug 'Nanaimo  rr:ii:��."'.>v.       ^^^^X^4,r    -^r     m��i: i'     m ���    '  much alive and aj-five ^acre_ plot.jof- land.^;>  has been offered fi^Vatti.whicb-'tb'ibuild''  the clubhouse. Many other activities .are .  in being and you would have~to.be,blind,  indeed not "to see? what-it ailfmeans to Se-  :yi& means that Sechelt has thrown off  itfe swaddling clothes and is now ready to  take its first step. If it is a .strong unhesitating step incthe figh^ifrection, we'are  o^ tbe verge of bi^Ahings .foi^ ia small     _ _  tosvn. Those ori fl#'oittskirfs or'01..the    Tiilicumr.;.property^of.."^ilicuS.  \nv\mtav   hurra   *.of ���'-.*.    Uin���n~> ^+��Ti���   :Jr--C*�� /f-_j .'-*.'"_.'���'   ���_     jf_.. ������  I_. _. .. ." . "'  young people have^to'leavevthe district.in  order to find employment;" he. said^ ' '  Forestry sighs  3 cop.er deal  BRITISH Columbia Department of Fores-,  try has awprded Northern Helicopters  Ltd., a British Columbia firm, three con-,  tracts for Bell 47G-5 helicopters. *  W.   C.   McCartie,   marketing  manager  for the  Richmond  based - company,   said ,  that  the  $115,000  contracts" included two*;,  helicopters which are to be placed on Forests Inventory Service contracts Which will,  be carried onlthroughout the province, with  the tnird going to Peace River Dam area  to assist in clearing and survey operations.'  It is expected that all three helicopters  will participate in forest fire protection  and suppression as required.  McCartie said that Bell 47G-5 helicopters, _hc first of their kind to be operated  in Canada, offers greatly improved lifting  capacity, longer range and safety features  when compared to .equivalent helicopters.  Northern already'has one G-5 operational in British Columbia with the further  three units to i>e flown from the factory by  company crev/s later this month.  proposed changes in the "Registered Nurses*  Act to make possible the implementation of  recommendations ���in the report of Royal  Commission on Health Services with respect to the training of nurses.  Dr. M. H. Scargill from University of  Victoria will ^address a luncheon meeting  on "Making a Dictionary for Canada." He  is the director of the Lexicographical Centre for Canadian English which is producing for publication in 1967 the first Dictionary of Canadianisms.  ,The Greater Victoria District, which is  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  We now offer Complete Financing on all our  products. Terms to suit everyone.  " r'  , '     J  YOUR CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Cowrie "Street, Sechelt, B.C.  _ 885-9626  SI c  ^ �����       Ba                                                                         ,                                       ~            j                                                                       S  I' / /    \  i COMPLETE                                  <effS?hL    /        i  I  . 1 Uwtp -win.*,  lit.  highway have just'as bi_r'a'' statfe iff"Se  chlelt'/s future as those who live in the  ���village proper because it is only a matter  ,, of; time before the village as we know it  today will be the hub of a residential area  a .J least five miles in extent. "W^p have the  eastern shores of Porpoise -Baj with unsurpassed   accessibility,   highway,   watdr  and air where trailer courts coujd be laid  out ond .given the proper/serviceq, water,  lights, tchjphonefc( etc., ,wohld"soon build/  into a p .yjng^prop&sJticm. There, ar^'many'J  fine sites^Johg thefe; thaj. Jcnd 1heinselv<��  to'jthat pr^fitaWe/paH^f the tourist in-'  dustry and ti are^only waiting to be devel-  ��pf5d-.     !y ���    ' / *} '���.: ���" '-'' \  Westof'PorpolsO Bay we have a rap- '  idly growing areai>"In a short time, now .  '   there   will tbe- roads   through   to .Mason ���  Road,  surveyed roads  that- Is,   and  thc  whole district will be serviced with public  utilities.    1 ;        ; /,.  ,  ,  ��� ,  These,are not, dreams or wild wishes.  They ure^ here,,'night now If. wc can! see  them. If wo can't we had better step aside  and let those who. cap.'tako over.     '  Of courso to suggest UiatJtlie 'village  '   of SechcJt try to do thi.   alone Is ridicul-  ous. Here, I ain toU^is'iyrhon. the region-  al.arcn propoHql comes��� in.y,As nn example, Ihcro Is an, area in the interior,* where  a 'regional district   was   formed ' despite  vigorous opposition .frpm .,som<)Lparti*.._..  Apart from o%r Uilngp, a sum pf $20,000  was set aside ifor .recreation alone... Wo  could use that kind of money for the same  purposes right hare,', <���      - ���     .  .'At thc moment wo have .three or four  '    councils trying to solve aggravating pro).-,  lems  agninst-Impossible odd��,*Thcy  do  the beat they'pan.with what tliey have, .  and wJicn you boil H down to oven tho  barest essentials, tliey hay�� nothing;  not  even the badly iwfoddd-experience. Wc arc.  toW that under ^bo,^ regional district' h. ..  to^n Iheso problems 'would, ccaso to cxJ��i;  they "would come fn(Jer thd.Dcp^.of'.Mun-  ,     icl^al Affair.. Just what; Uwt 'means/ nnd  w^iat it would do for'us remains to IwsQen,  IMWirt certainly^.a flre> department phould  ndt bo exj*ctc<l to stop at a dividing Jlno  1* ���,...because, thoscy on ���'jiie other plde pf'the', line  ddWt cprtio-.withln tiie village,boundaries. ,  Not ��shoidd a flrfj; departmcntv havo to go .  Jcn^cking.lon'j'dows hatvin hand* bcpglng  .    So^. a im dollar^ .to keep going.  (   'd  .,.,-, O^6 Jwvo �� ^opd'cxflinplo,of* Wpcra-'  tion with the. HosplUl Improvement District. If a refftoMftr^,proposition',wiirVio'  ,      ^4.^ ifnuch in dcvolopJnjj' public utilities and  1     ., ofier M^onUalfkervjtjeoju. *r -tftj> HJ.p. ha��  '. W, d^jio modlc��lNy).c,Jt mi({H.bo wortli con-  1 ,: .siai'rtofif.' Wo should %c��.h.knovir| bu. when  '.." "\ 1    f. < shrewd  Sechelt -,ro*ldont. ' |>cganl biiyJng  V '(^"',' .'  bwldlng Jots Jniar<iM/ndt'"yct,.ccvlcM by  '. ���,"1">'':vl^Ouds,' wo'had better "^take heed, Evt'17.  ffl'i''_$''! %mr'Isn't stoeplnr;'"  ;j. A*if _ *,a3^ .i*.-rl( <-^ . <��� 'j\ i".   - ���'    *" 'i     .  ffr^l^^^^*^. H^QCVli** iit^]hsi,^4H*4ri4t,.iw,iii****l4t.t<i*'**n>..****>*** .   J*. ^ "   *** '  -   ^*-    '.    **   >  *i 1     > . ��'    11,   <K        >��|     , .11 W 1  'v.'fr'fj'.'ly^'r ;��� ",   ,   \k'    1    ���  (_arderi Bay';' in for structural and  me-  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Mr. Omer' Lepitre  Now In The The.Riqhter Block  Cutting and Styling Tucs. to Sat. 9-5  Phone 885-9525  Centennial "memcC-Fort-Simpson, built  near the mouth of the Nass in 1834 became the Port Simpson of today. >  1   JOLLY ROGER INN  '.JVr1.-'..]  TV  OPENING IN JUNE  COMPLETE  mMAMNE  REPAIRS  STOCK & CUSTOM BOATS  -1 - i. ���  i  I  r   ,    ��� ' ' .   ' '   ' ' .  We are fully equipped to cater td all types of  Marine Work - Boat Building etc.  j THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  CASHIER TYPIST  , Applicotlonstare invited "for .the position-of Gqshier-Typist., - Duties  I'" responsible q\^r,ital work in connection with municipal business includ-,  ing typing of bylaws, resolutions and minutes, receipt of municipal taxes  and fees and some bookkeeping including payroll. Present working hours  1-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Applications in writing stating age, experience/and  qualifications will be received by the undersigned up to Tuesday. May  24th. 1966. ,      , . ,       7';;.���,.[  C. F. GOODING, Clerk  ����wwirMV��vv��wr>>wwwwwifvvwwvv��ww��>wv����wwwvww��  J1).  NO NEED TO TAKE YOUR VESSEL TO NANAIMO OR  VANCOUVER - We can fake up to 60V and 50 tons*  t��. ^rtwHfiit.  \v,'  �����iiT,'Vl.C''  IV3ADE8KA PARK. B.C.  PHONE 803-2367  PRINTING  plus  IDEAS!  r Our Job it to put YOUR noodi  on paper!  i. "i  i^  n'.v  ,!������������  When you're punted;-  let ut Kelp!  TIMES  MM  ��� X  ,<-.  *h*�� ***v^t 4 *i*    ** *:  .J.  This advertisement to iio. publblicd o* diflpJayed hy UidUquor Control Board w by theQov&mM^  .��� i. ,_,..,���, ,���,�������t_�����������.... , .   ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ���,���,������_���.".���  77"  *�� W(#lf Wf \ -T���*(f '*  nnftfjma )l(*i<P^*<****Ji. y  ,*  ~(M|-MrVfl*)J����1WlW  *^��it  ^��U( Kl t��B��^��*J'-(BW��fel��*��  w (f��t'^f��"'��.ia��%!l^.*M*wi����i��i. jtarMi^tten .w��wn��*'*>i',>"  llffctlaMPjW-W^-���VtlWIMH  t, ...  4   4?,  4   >   t   f   4  #v. W      ��� ' / I   ' I ]      ���   > .  1T"____A_!ll .Lii'M' *l  ��lv.fj'-��~t��������*!  ->��'  ���\-L.    *��-�����  -s;   J .-aA*  /has ��� ?>eei^ practice ,teffehlng*,mi <H_&o��  ;Elementary School.,grade S.tda&HQthen  ,\    here from UBC ,takingpracUc^4rSintng  _ .   w. re:p Miss ,Pat ,?tiomso.. md Miss Bale  Lundy,- graded? Miss S6%m FjusRei gra.es  ,   ,34; :Mr. CLawrepce EHi#.<igra4eA"4,'1, Mr,  Eugerie  Bare,   grades ��.$#;���, Mter* Caren  Purdy, grMe 6; Mfrtot^taffetfifoutag  . ,v 6-7; and Mr^AlJan.Davis, grade 7.    '  '.   >* *vAfter-Spending. .tt\y*^weeks' -with * .the  fisheries Biological Research at Nanaimo,  f , 'it J  ������* Recent Vancouver guests at the homp  ,of Mrs. J%)L.'M^rsW6reyMr. Ken Leckie,  Mrs.1 Jessie Beynblds and Mrs. M_ Gibson  The latter^tWo- Jadies" and their hostess  yirere observing t biHtidays falling ron dates  close together^and^c.lebrajfed thesoccasion  with a special birthday luncheon * followed  by a scenic drive, ihJthe Selma Park area  The natural beauty of the, district delight-  fed the.,visitpra.    ^,.M ��,.'������'  1 j  ;, Mr. vand,Mrsr Clyde Vanatta who have  been absent for,^any. years while! residing  in sunny; California,.^ave now taken -up  residence in their "home on Gower Point  Road,    '     ��� y���\C< ;   ' i  'f Mrs.  R. TT��ifbrd spent, two weeks  in  Victoria  recently,  visiting  Mrs. ^Kidd,  a  former resident of Gibsons.. .t   *  ? A'sinall ftoiiglas Fit-, tree was' planted  in ^grounds-at Roberts,Creek School on  Wednesday, May 11. Trustee Mrs.' Ceha  Fisher was'presenter, the cciemohy. Two  year-old   seedlings   will   be   planted   in  schools* throughout B.C. during this centennial year.      , 1 " "  t *Mr. G. -Moss, from the Fraser. Valley,  a former, band, instructor af Eiphinstone'  Higfi School was a recent visitor]to Gibsons.                                         l  "���  Miss Wendy Skelett. who. is employed  ih Vancouver was a recent-visitor at the  home of her parents, Mr. ond Mrs. J.  Skelett. **,-'*,  Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Haynes and family  have ,come from Haney and are living on  Lower Road. '  Guest at the home .of Mr. and Mrs.  R. A. Swallow for two weeks was Laurie  Elliott of Vancouver,  Mrs. H. Larson who was a visitor to  Gibsons a year ago on Mother's Day and  has since spent ll months overseas arrived  Tuesday to visit her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Herrin. '  From May 2-13, student teacher at  Roberts Creek School, grade 4-5, was Miss  Marilyn Boser from UBC who visited her  .   W.   ss__.__Lp *_    .w_��=*.''1jl. ._ti_L ���*_. <*_��-��� ***._��*  V.'  r J**     <*���  I  *~v<>.  ,1r I'  ��% JSJ. fi,    . a(-j._ ������-,, ,-,..  , ,  .^i*j_,,.    ,i . -: i.,' 1 v ^4 "i     ,   n*i�� ��' inn n   ���-"' ��� ii  ��� j-.... ... m ,    i_i.ii.m1ii<iihi , i   i i  i.   -  fbf "  <���.���>���  mm  mm040mimimn*mmmi*<mm0m*tmtoitmn0*tmrmtmmi0m-�� y  MV< j     '  EARLS IN GIBSONS  100 Fishing Rods ond Reels.  Lures Tackle and Herring Bait.  Home Appliances.  Tradesman's and Garden Tools.  Radios. Timex Watches.  Phone @8$-$600  hmm*0mmm*mM*miM.nnnimmtmMmt*mmi*mammii*aMui*mm  parentsrMr. and Mrs,- GebfrgefBoser. Park  Rd.; Gibsons.        ,*'> ; ;" ?f��3        '   ,  Jiin Truman whbw is ^working' in Van-  > couver tied for top place in a iu^rt school  course. Jim was a recib��'visitor to the  home of his parents, Mr. ^ and }ivs. A, S.  Truman. -,[, ,v,   ������  Student  teachers   at  Langdale  School  were Miss Dianne Archer; and Miss Carol'  Schultz of Vancouver.     ',  . ?, _T' rz,  Gene Pearl has left for Fairweather,  Alaska. ~"-\    '  Mrs. Ron Godfrey is home .again after  a spell in hospital. " *      ~\*'  Mr. and Mrs. R. Roth have been" visiting  Portland.  Mr. and Mr3. Walter Valepte and Dennis from Squamish recently visited", Mrs.  Valente's parents, Mr. and Mr��. Dave  Herrin. ^  Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Robertson and  family of Vancouver accompanied by Mr.  and Mrs. E. A. Robertson from Mara,  were Sunday visitors with Miss Fannie  Grant.  Doug Cooper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eric  Cooper, is in hospital; stepping on a nail  resulted in a poisoned foot which required  surgery. *   ~  Women's Institute held s successful  home cooking and plant sale at their cottage on Wednesday, May-11.  days when politicians themselves decidedg   r;t<?arbpn, mohowde.fumies.have fnood- a hit^A^>^ ^   \ *\ '*<&'    , <-      {    ��  where *tb��ir riding 'foiindatiSs wWuld ^ -a^*><--*-^ ^ "*<-* ------^-^ *- ^>W*^-���  "Gerrymandering"- is, therefore a thing  the pastJEvery; voter will have eflual,  presentation in* Ottawa, ,The statisticians,?;  tmnK that they may even have gone too, spoj^ .^amwal^c^^ ^  in a Sfi!\S?�� s&dfhaTsomfof. ��?^te^^e^ec^ssi��m^<:. ^^^A^NWfll^&^^^-Mk.ti vifew it from'  h"s%;S5ente S ReSew ^ouSmwe?e; '*Hto^# ^^ ?;:  being cast^Irtto'durerdarkiiWsr^e^On-:; %ftf ^���,K vJF^'    : Chinese food, smorgasbord  styte,  was  tario, folk naturally look to. Renfrew and. ?df^  can^be blamed-for trag^y^splt^   chosgn^fpr lun^h and.thejjropriefor^ the  lives \  hosvever)  centres  only do they have 'litttefJn- Common but- ����& jmonths of driving runder .venter, >cmiJi1/ youtfg|ter& & ho read, and ie-read! the mes^  be difficult to ar-; ditionsVit's Ji&.good,^to mean-welUHe must,   sage^iviffi Jreaf glefr. ''y        f   :_    '"  ��.*r ,. *.!__.  h�� ,Mii .�� irM��.����� t���o -�����_!����..__ _�� ��,��*w ��^_.     ^^��qme^tiine'in.t?ie,Ubrary^onow'edbei  forb-jftie 49^ stop. ,'B.C^-fijdro ��� budding*  whei_e the pajcty ^ira? allowed to go as high  asvtheJSJth floor, -v.**j. *  r '.���> *>..'*'  rl^The ferry trip home was imusually quiet'  as* ^ each child "had mangaed 4o borrow 'at?  16ast one library Iwok and was Engrossed  f i  political meetings will ��� ��_,,,.. .    ,   ,    ,.  range in'this case. Indifference will take;, do, well in^keepingy his vehpe in.safe,bp-^  the placed of political .activity and demo-C erating condition."^  cracy, as Joe Greene "put it, wll suffer  as a result ,. f       ^ _   v  We have a diflercmt problem out on  the west, coast. The proposed constituency;.  of Coast-Chilcotin"is��Ja-'geographic  mon-'  strosity. It looks like a large,  "V."  One' side 5runs,,up^ the  from Gibsons to the northern  Charlotte Islands. t The other runs'up from  The council's car-check campaign is being observed through April and-May again  this. year. *������ _ _    ~-,1 ���  .j    j.i  V "Phone" of ^future"  PUSH-BUTTON style instrument is  displayed'here by^FaHVest of- the  B.C.    Telephone    Company < which  plans .to start gradual introduction. Squamish .as far inland as Williams Lake r  Of "Touch-Calling" in l068.>The com-. Loggers jjnd fishermen aire ^therefore be-5"  pany says t first "Touch^Calling", ing lumped in together, with-the-miners,  service using" telepliories ^with push'  fn.d *����******* ��f J? wterior. it rail  buttons in place of rotary di^l w& be   *�� tdha,yts ��. TZr?Z 2��J����: hS  nttn^J ;�� iheo ;��. xr��-.^..^����j��� /��n_j��,_     only that,, but iV v/ill l>e extreme.jr. dim-  offered in 1968 in Vancpuvegs(Trim-   cult for ^ ^^^ parties to ^3^,.  ty Exchange area, and should be t^ memberships on a b^ad constitu-.  available in most centres "throughout ,ency-wide basis. "   '  B.C.-by 1970>    ���  -       <'   ,    ^ ' -  Optometrists mp  fiefeil glass use  Water and fireworks displays will be  a nightly feature at Expo 67.,  At the > other end of Coast-Capilano���,we  have a new riding called Burnaby Seymour. The connecting link is the Second  Narrows Bridge.* However; ^this Pakistanlike arrangement also presents" difficulties  from   an   organizational   point   of   view.'  Those who live on the North* Shore think  of Burnaby as a very ^different part of the,  world and vice versa.""  TINTED windshield glass frequently used        Personally,    I   think   more   attention  in modern cars was condemned by the > should have been1 paid to municipal bound-  B.C.  Optometrist Association  at its 46th^ aries. People are accustomed" to thinking  annual convention last week. fi in terms of tiie communities in which they  Delegates were told that tinted wind-'S live. Highways and railway lines' also in- _  shields cause a 25 per cent reduction in* fluence the wajr in which they'organize  the effectiveness of headlights and a'60* their "affairs."SoJ constituencies ^should "also  per cent loss in the  visibility of brake 5 embrace these major avenues of communi- )  lights and traffic stop lights. * cation. Then, and only then, will we have  A resolution was passed rfecommending',. - done all we could to ensure that every .  that the public be told of the "safety haz-.; Canadian has ample. opportunity to parti-  ard" involved and that' the use of.tinted^ cipate in the political affairs.of our na-  glass in windshields be>-discontinued.  .tion.,.  RETREAD  from $8.80 exchange  For,Easy Budge.'Terms Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A "Bank,Loan      /   ;-%  I ��.��-___>��� J > '    1^1 <.4*^r -,  Let Us Supply All Your Tire Requirements  ^Quality - Service -^Economy^ f;  t  SHE  t ��_  GIBSONS  * 4. -I -* ^ V ��  Gibsons, B.C. '        - ���  SERVICE  '      f.   - Phone 886-2572  \-  -.-. ,..x .  \i<  885-2171  Sechelt  w  2 CLEANERS  1 1/8 H.P.  DIAL FOR  ASK FOR DEMO  e.��.����.�� ,W*W*W* {WB^!^_>^^^J��WiWl^W#4|^��W^SHMt,'V m^W% W��W^^j^����IIM.WW*��M'^Mi^�� 3*������*_*�� ��,*���*��"����� "H4AW ��M������*��^��Wf^m* "-***��������� ^ sMl^leti/^^f.H. Mft-SaiTti  I (  /''',    I.  .'    1/.    1     .       ' 1 .     *        v   -   ,'  4 *       *  IK2 H.P. Motor  10 Second Bog Change  ' Tool Storage        J  Tuff lex Hose  SAVE $20.00  Reg. $99.95  ,6-       <    M  f    \��  ASK ABOUT  THIS ONE....  < . ��    -  AND THE  I^IANY E^IORE  WONDERFUL  HOOVER  PRODUCTS  ���    1  n \  .    I��l,  l)K,   IN  '   1. I'  f/4 .'i ; - '  ����� 1   1  'l:  /" ^,  ON .ALL HOOVER (PRODUCTS at this *ime.  Hoover's special i^epreseiftafive will be  4 Need* los. than 9 gollona ot  ?>�� wntor.Uooa loan dotoroont~nnd  M       1 l<lf  hi (11 if  ,  '  , t \.\\ws\ 'lo ��'  I it; /,��'!,,-i.f  ((A(?"'i'.l(    (i;f   (V  _tn�� C.f'1  ),  1. i��  it" i\   I>.*1  V.fv ..  [hI5 Unique pulsntor��wi,iuiiU��.H^4  xjetythos v��ry clafun.vory a��mly. k 4mlnutoa~nnd iroady for 0 2  Myoryt^t,       ll , 1^1 mlnuto rlna�� and ��pln-drylna.  ;or action dotftC 6 abound lo��d la w. ahod In i>  Upholstery ;  Shampoo ;  1 S^*^* ��� -^mXm   P  mmmmmi  BUY THIS! for $1M  . ���i,"i*i/vijWii��Ii>'"i ' ,f>y��wJ>irt,iWWV�� AiU ��tiyii��i/'iv,i ��   j����i.��i_tiK��VtfwWV��iniw��n  WIN FREE DRAW CHANCE ON A  KV9ANY- EXTOA AWD> UN-AOVECTBSED  ,', v',, \\ PRODUCTS, ON ��� SALE rfotfM  THIS. TIME 0Ni,Y!:y-M  A  0  /. 1  U  1 I  J  ')  '/J   '     '    ���'  ��      ���'<  v,  b)p��       11  11        '  ...       <���  ll1  I  ��, .f M  (t>h*>< w  '��.'":��":,��� '* .'  rssfc  ^ l^_4^i',!^i4M'*'  WRRmmrMmmFM.RK.L(mmi  lAoM   ���  8332  rmi��0y  w\ 'h ,\i(U  -   '.#1.  l,'+"  *dV^tn��*iit��*"yWt<-**'*.^j-i  T  -1.  1', 1; t ii 1 i')  ,|,    'l.  |.        '(4  11', ��� 1  ,.. 11 .ti,    >  ....,* ^�� WrtWli% Pi-f*iU 1   . 4JVU.*ttl I  It I   II   ll I  '     I'       <��>  1  .(    m   au  1 (,k��   *��**  4. ^. tVt * H    ��U< W*"*M ��  * ^t*'1  .   .  FRIDAY, MAY 20th - t2;0JiMfan1,- 9;(|0 p.m.  SATURDAY, MAY 21$!-: 9:00 p.m::-^ 12:00 nwn  ��� hum    ,;��t.s m1 " M;"iui; '.i;-Jl'-iUaiL���:'  p-fAiWftlltl      ingluAtro.    1.,^  i,,', 1-t.���,,{  '   ,-i  COME ONE - COME ALL!  PARKER'S HARDWARE - SECHELT  I  * p*WH��'#W*^ *��*�� C*^. *W*1M  Y*��B��*ji!W    ^(BUWilJl     hM-tt ^M-1*    ��if**   *  I I flttawa Report  ���The Times' Ottawa Bureau  'THE SPARKS fly frequently on the Canadian political scene as the two old warriors, Prime Minister Pearson and Opposition   Leader   Diefenbaker  cross   swords  land exert every effort to lop off the head  !of the other. The green-carpeted House of  Commons chamber echoed to the sounds  of battle again early this month as the two  (antagonists clashed amid the cheers and  Shouts and jeers and jibes of their respective supporters. This time the battle was  oyer  evidence that RCMP  Commissioner  George McClellan gave to the Munsinger  security and sex inquiry. Thet commission  revealed that he had been summoned to  the office of the PM on December 2, 1964  He said he was asked, by Mr. Pearson,  if there was any information on file of a  nature which would indicate impropriety  or wrongdoing on the part of any member  of the present government.  '   The  commissioner - also disclosed  that  he was later asked if he had any indication of any impropriety or anything of a  scandalous nature involving any member  of parliament in^any party over the last  10 years. McClellan told the' inquiry kt tiie  open hearing that he was of course aware  that the matters under discussion in the  Prime Minister's office were in part at  least, the rumors and gossip circulating on  the Munsinger affair. He said he replied  in the affirmative. He was asked what it  was  and  he referred  to  the  Munsinger  case.  This testimony exploded in tbe Hguse  of Commons like a time bomb At the earliest opportunity the Progressive Conservatives introduced a motion . of non-confidence in the Liberal minority government..  It said that the House strongly deplored  and condemned the government's* action  in having the-RCMP provide information  to the government as to the past" conduct  of all 'members', of parliament generally. - -  K The Conservatives bad a-strategy ,'meet-  fng. They decided to go ,ahead, with the  motion which in effect was1 a censure Of  the Prime Minister despite tie fact that the  Spence judicial, inquiry was only, getting  underway.. Gordon Fairweather, Conservative MP, a former ^attorney-general of New  Brunswick,' and one of 'the .foost respected  - Space age  UNUSUAL piece of equipment at  Davis Bay School plus a little  imagination sends youngsters on  their own trips to the -planets. sWar-  ren Dickson and John Hobson ot  Gibsons investigate the possibilities  of this rocket-shaped device iand find  it-a^ good vantage1 place to watch  baseball games on a Sunday after.  noon. '   '- "  ��� :  -       '        I : ���������','          ,'���    v  on the second and last day ot the debate,  to defend himself. Only Paul Martin had  risen during the first day to voice a.spirited defence of Mr. Pearson's .reputation.  Some Liberal backbenchers were annoyed  that he delayed so long in springing to the  PM's defence.  Notice was\taken in the Liberal back  benches that Martin was the only member  of the cabinet who did rise to Mr. Pearson's defence. Other members of the cabinet were either not in their seats during  the debate,- or did not' participate. Said one  Liberal member bitterly: "Obviously the  would-be party leaders want to avoid at  all cost anything that smacks of trouble  at this time. But if they only knew, it is  now tiie backbenchers are judging them on  their performance."  -When Mr. Pearson returned to the  House he needed no help. He denied emphatically ordering RCMP to embark on a  scandal hunt-into the*private lives of any  member, of parliament. In dealing with  Tory charges .against Mm, he said simply  and'earnestly that be was staling .the facte  and would stake his reputation on his recital of those facts. There were no histrionics.. it was a Prime Minister plaping.,the  facts "before the House and asking the  members of Parliament to judge him oh  those facts.  "y Clearly- Mr. Diefenbaker is gambling  that if,the Grits can be.defeated now that  Mr/'Pearsori would' not "recommend dissolution to the -Governor-GeheraL- -  \ But the Prim* , Minister ^ entered;.,the  arena readxjto, fight, and members listened  anfL. were -impressed. He urged them; to  cast their minds, back to that terrible per-  iodfpNoveniber 1964��� when the Conservative Opposition hurled charges ,at the government _ of bribery  and . corruption.  The  Limited ���' =  Real EsSaSo  and Insurance  D. G.  Bivard'affair was,the,basis of those charges' and' tbe Prime Minister found .to his  .dismay that some of the charges had foundations. He became, alarmed that thie Torr  of'. Tory backbenchers, was given, the1 a.-    ies,might be telling the'truth when they  signment of denouncing/the Prime'Mini- Claimed that organized crime had gained  .ter's action., .''_"_;- ,\ . - '. ���'. a foothold, on Parliament Hill. ,,  ' He led otf witli a speech that was fairly ; >< With accusations", and.' rumors' .' flying  moderate .and far removed-frorii the bat- ; about/Ottawa- he decided,to-.call.in -the  chet-like job that an opposition, member RCMP commissioner: He said that the alle-  ���sUch,, as ,'Erik Nielsen n can carryldut 'v/fib. gations worried him as they.-worried every  vigor-;and->wW.But\Mr.' Fairweather otherv member of Parliament. That was  made.his points effectively. The Conserva- why he asked the commissioner for infective Opposition, he said, was deeply dis- mation about other cases, which were- in  turbed at- the action, of the Prime Mini- anyway similar to the cases that- had been  6ter.,,The Conservatives were ,concerned raised in the House at that period. f  that it was destroying the" independence ot Most members1 were sympathetic -after  all MPs' and undermining the {institution hearing the Prime Minister. The' vote was  of Parliament ' ' . ,. . ,133 for the administration and 106 against.  Thc New Democratic Party, and ' the Supporting Mr. Pearson were 115 Liberals,  Social Credit group, also indicated thcjlf nine Creditiste members, four New Demof  fears that the Prime Minister had gone c'rats, three Social Crediterj, and two In-  top far. Both opposition groups, said tbey {dependents. Against the government were  would   support   the   official   Conseryativo 93, (Conservatives and 13- New Democrats  Variety and  ;:Faliite-.:.-.  "Anything You  Want We Have"  More and more  ��ers come to  shop of Sunnycrest with  tfiroub!e free parking ,  and friendly service.  .f!  wwwwiww��vm>wwwwf��w  ELECTRIC  Pfwne  OUR BIG $50  monthly draw continues  and each month one  wise shopper at any one  of the Sunnycrest places  Of business becomes a  winner of $50 -  Nof strings, attached.  The Service Station  with everything for  the Motorist  i  Doit's Shoe Store  A Complete Line  off Shoes for  the Entire Family  Kruse Drugs  On the Sunnycrest  Ploza for your  Shopping Pleasure  ���SSE  ''I I'  Opposition in its  attempt to defeat the  administrations.   The   Quebec   group   of  Creditiste  members,  indicated ' that  tiieir  too were disturbed. But their, spokesman  Gillcs Gregoire, said they Would' withold  judgment until they had hoard the Prime  Minister make his statement.  >   Mr.   Pearson   was   absent   from   the  House, that first day of thc two-day debate    calculated to wear down his opponent, or  when his personal reputation came under    caWh him  Willi Ws guard down,  Mean-  strong and almost continual attack. Rising    time   the   Canadian   public   ic   becoming  from a sick bod be appeared In the House    weary of thc contest.  headed  by T.  C.  Douglas.  Tho socialist  leader's group had'split.,  Mr, Pearson had'won again. Mr. pie;  fehbaker despite tho, venom .nd invective  and thc full power of his oratory had failed  to, convict the Prime Minister. But he will  try again, Mr. Diefenbaker to a fighter: He  keeps coming back with verbal body blows  1966 Olds Delta 88 2 dr. Hardtop  COMPANY DEMONSTRATOR  . i II, V  it. P    \  Py-r\  .)l'!'   '     '  Jr'^  A.I  JT,���.'  ���  \YOt(|lCfS '  ,i!y<!l\k"'y >.  h %l 'i  '  '  *i��i.   ��<wy. ��i<i>i  ft wftpr.  i ^MiilM'4* .   ��t��_i<fMll,|i#  4i**4��*l*L4*~&~U*��J*i,,,, lCJl.i,UkA._m,Uf_^^  Equipped With  * Shade Mto Wind .hl^ld  f Front & Rear Scot BclN  "f  iWof Steering    > , ��   '  '  *' Bock-up Mghts  **��2 -.Sp^ed' S>ectrScw Wipers" ond-  -r.  tlj.   ^  fntl��#h M*fW*��"fJ#��l K  * Electric Clock  * po^er Brake*  * Cornering Ughta  * White Wall Tires  * l^idio  DIAL SOAP    ,  MJ^Sm^'m  A J AX CLEANSER    ...  Large Size. Buy One Get One Frcc.___.__r. JfaJ^ , l1M.'     ,,  VEGETABLE OIL ^rr $  !������.._. ] *  SALAD DRESSINGS ss^L^r"sssrt,r 2  A S^iper-��cily  Shopper is o  Happy Shopper  CHUCKS!  *^*%W(HWit )Uli.   ��J>4 Uiltt ��** L& idWUAl^f+Wklvfc1  FRESH TURKEY  rt(*i* ( ��   twain w. n  -vtp* H vWMi   ���  L  I'.M  ri Save Hundreds of Dollars On This  1966 Car  '^yj:'^',y ��� l[ i. , A Real Buyers Deal " ���  .~wilW����W��l������W��llta��)��W��*��_WW����*^  SHOP IN COMFORT IN OUR RECONSTRUCTED STORE  ' ���4rmm*mm4.~mrbmri44��irJmr4T*44+*��44'4*m*��m4r**m~4'm4*~J~*4.ir4+>4*''.  li*t(Mt?<#iMhW*H{l|f��t0j Iffrfitl  ,��,, f��  iStfitfti*!  ���;l  Wow��aw*^��w*!!��W��|'A**W**f^'  wmmmw^m0mmm*m0*0mm0mm#mt*i*m-   \  SfEpUR^UPJR-VALU FLYERS FOR MANY J OTHER SPECIALS  **���*   '����� * *- '.. ......r'.....f...  ���iJuw. ��jww   ��te��4iy|MJf a  mm-m.  mmmmrnm  ���*p>����HfW  PEMIhSSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  fJStClMi^iXt >���    ��� ,,'.,, Phone 005-21 n  ����.***!*?���*  ii,M?  i.  $50  YES! WE GIVE AWAY $50.00 EACH MONTI  $50  Mmmiy^y^,i',y^ y  l|M l  \  Cashina your FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE at any of the advertised Plaza Community Placos of Business.  When you cash your cheque in pnb of these promises your namo Is placed in a barrel and the lucky nanyo Is  ftifffffa^  i��|..���;(i..f|ii!iwwii wniiiy wwiJiw^iiwiWiiiii 11^ 1 11,1,111,1111111^1 1. 1 .iw iiiii,lMiii.MiM;ijiil,jii,i.j,;,|i{i!|. �� jtjV  Tn?S%^  ���WW l��-^*V^ **r��f\k>*''  l|^|4ii|i^i#^^if*f,4 4 *���*"*"* * *"* 4*t>.*44   * 4*  4 A   ��   *   *^    ���   |J��ifrtl������<^i*>*.w A ����.�� ,��    ,..*   4,4 ,4   4   4 ,4   4    I  4 ,*,t    ��    4.4    4    ,    ( ,  >/ tfitfitrt r' f ���* * if # it ���' M'W  .itirim tin/ ' 1    >i 1 iii. .1. t, 1     i><  Pffiifflffi    1   1*  41   *   *  J   . ,*i  4   t    ���   f.   t   /  I  I

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