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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Aug 17, 1966

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 i^*^   (I   *r\   ,4*4"i   -I*"      *�����-"��� ,    ,       1^      W*   '�� t <   1*"V(') 'I I,*.' fftltl'.1?!!.1   flj|ll��l.l   til , - ..      , ���* ' ' *     '  ir���_r"v-~    ^.'.'.^Jl/'   4  . f-u. - ..    ���_ri , u_ fL*4 __ * ,    j "_lT        _    >.���L^_^'_    JL._.,,_ _'      J. J. 1- __,',.___.*-   p ,  1'-'���if^.   ,\l-^_    -    __ ^ ^ -~r       '" * .    -    - '   t,    -  81 ' f     " I 1 "> ' <*-      >    - l ,       1 '     ���        4        I . " ,.       !       ���> 4     i   S }r  fr !      ,   ��� y   4 ���- "     t j    "     '     . s ��' /       '       ' ' '   " '  ���^#   .S*^-^"-.*:.  f> ^^���_j��fr-^rs^ 4. _f"-^-^Hrf^*��^ r^V^* ^Mw'tf^^lW*^^*;^^^  #<m  J lytt's'*.}  u*.  KCMP warns ��  ������m  1   t 1  '->  ".*���-  IS ��  i  V '��N��  J����    <���"*  SIS  small vessels check-up  CORPORAL .*Keith;  Deevey   of   Sechelt- t^chment'until a<high'/stkndard of compe  - *   RCMP*;detachment warned la'stjyteek* tence is proven. >, ���   Y. . ,  -ISdtaSS SSttX&fiW^ -Tests are -carried louUhu^dayJ^ter-U  ft? S^&SSh^ *        '' *"���*�� Providing-an  officer, ^ available f,|  -  up t^ standard tfu&my^      (,   ,h , bu^W avoid a .wasted-jdurheyj it is ad-  ;    Members of> the detachment- carry -out    visaW to^phonq'firsts      -(J ,/,*,  _slx. tests .weekly- those passing jar^ theni^ iTh| detachments, s also been-active  ���*��.IJ*J    _...:!!_.   _-��� A_____._^_.t     !_���          *_t  . ."p^T, ^L^     4-        t *��_._L^ 1  /���   J4     -    .  ��f   �� v_^        . rv V+^-^So^iA*  PHSST0!r I8ICROFILSI3K.   SERVICES,  VANCOUVER 9, B} 0;  1 j*  *��',  Authorized os second ctess,  1 mail > l>y   thc.. Post , Office  Ueportment,   Ottawa,,. /  Serving the Sunshine Coast) JH^e^oUnd^oJe/y^ Inlet); Including Port ^H^i Hopkins Landing. aGrajntham's Landing^ Gibsons^ Roberts Creek,      1  Wilson Cirebk. Se'lmd Park.'Sechelt7 fclalftntwirBav: 5edret Cove. Pender Harbotir   Madeira Park, Kleindale i Irvine's Londi  Una    Earf Cove    tiimont,  �� -��Viv{ Sj l|,  ���'^1!-'  if   1         .Volume 3.J^lo. 3?  WEDNESDAY, AUG. 17, 1966    IOC  U'i  provided, with a'restricted licence? perinit-1  pg driving only on the Peninsula. An ad -  ditional test 'may, then 'be taken when, the -  official tester is in the district, passing of  which Tpermits'Ml driving privileges.     ^  in- carrying out" checks. ori' boat operators  in' Pprider Harbour area* in order to. enforce ^regulations .which, in some cases,  have fyeen ignored. * ' ' " ' ��� t <  , 'There have been prosecutions*'and more  \ Until recency, police have heen fairly will'follow, if marine regulations are not-  lenient in passing new drivers, s in large . adhered to.' ;        i ^'     /    ' ���  part due to'the fact Many have to come' '      ..>-...     4..,: ..__.-   .   \ ���    .:.  .  from such points'as Pender Harbour<area.  Often loss of -work time is involved and  autos have to be borrowed for, the test. ' '  . Corporal Deevey said he' has been  shocked at'the obvious lack of instruction  displayed by many seeking la driving licence and has decided to make sure no  more' licences   are  issued from  his   de-  (1 .Altogether, this,year, about 20 offend  >ers Have befcn charged with sUch offences  afer rib Hfe'preservers, np fire extinguish-  , ers 5arid exceeding the  speed limit of 8  mph' within the harbor.        5       '       <  RCMP warn that spot checks will be  made by officers using an unmarked pri-;  vate boat and charges will be laid when  infractions occur,     , . 1- '  Visits district  Magistrate Eric Winch  tries contested cases  TWO SEPARATE impaired driving -charges were contested in magistrate's court  Sechelt, on Friday of last week.  Visiting District Magistrate, Eric Winch  of Nanaimo, dismissed the case against  George Orwell Dorais, whose car was completely demolished in an accident near  'Sea View Cemetery, Gibsons, on June 16.  Constable Harry Roth of the RCMP Detachment, Gibsons, stated that when be  arrived on the scene of the accident at  approximately 8:35 p.m., he found the car  overturned with passenger Steve Littlejohn  unconscious inside." Dorais, in a distressed  state, was looking into the car and became abusive when he approached; finally Dorais moved away from the car and  wandered off in the direction of Gibsons.  It was further stated by Constable  Roth; at the scene were empty beer bottles  and a hard liquor bottle. Nearby a power-  pole bad been struck and broken, and on  thc opposite side curbing damaged, but  there were no skid marks indicating path  of the car. Tires on the vehicle were intact. Defendent's breath smelled of alcohol and he was staggering; a blood sample  was taken by Dr. Mylchreest at Gibsons  Medical Clinic, who also treated Injuries.  Defence lawyer Mr. Al Mackoff of Vancouver contended that the vehicle could  not be checked for possible mechanical  failure as it was wrecked;' the' constable  could not proye that the power pole and  ~ cturbittf 'had fctecnjttanwtged-,h&.Ui�� vehicle  in question. .DeTenaanVs condition at the"  scene was not necessarily compatible with  alcohol, it could have been occasioned by  shock; the constable did not know if Dorais  had been knocked unconscious by thc accident. Certificate from the RCMP Crime  Detection Laboratory showed a blood alcohol reading of .19, this in itself was not  conclusive evidence of impairment and  could only be used to corroborate other  proven evidence of impairment. Mr. Mackoff stated that the charge had not been  established and thc case should be dismissed.  -\     ��� ,' ���:,������',������ 'V'  The magistrate observed that thc do-,  fendant's ability to drive was in question,  not his actual driving. Dismissing thc ca.ic  1 he pointed out the onus is on thc crown  to produce a witness. This it had failed-  to do.  RESTRICTION AND FINE  Lyle Albert 'Summerfelt of Selma Park  also appeared before Magistrate Winch to  answer a charge of Impaired driving fol  lowing an incident July 14 in Avhich he lost  control of his auto and left the highway.  In his defence, Summerfelt stated he  was returning from Wakefield Inn at approximately 11 p.m. and swerved to avoid  Thoughtful Merchant '  DISGJJSTED with the fact-that' pb   council, he constructed this neat bus  many people haye to^stahd'hii^ie, shelter complete with seat which has  rain while "awaiting their-bus, Viftce   already proved-a* tremendous bodil  an oncoming car which was over the white   Prewer of .Marine" Men's Wear, <3U>-   to travellers. Mr. Prewer is .seen try-  the situation, following appfovatjbf  Mackenzie riding .  hnc. He lost control on hitting the soft   SQns decided to do something abwit   ing out the building for size  shoulder  receiving  a  blow  on  the  head .... __���.<��..       �� ��=���  from striking the windshield. This account'  ed for his dizzy condition when "interviewed by police. He also said he suffered  severe headaches as a result of a previous  head injury for which he took prescribed  pills.  Witnesses confirmed tbe defendant had  been drinking between tbe hours of 7:30  p.m. and 10:30 p.m. but was in no way  impaired when leaving the Inn.  Two police officers stated defendant was  unsteady on his feet, his speech was  heavy and he was subsequently taken to  RCMP headquarters where he consented  to a blood test. This revealed a count -of  .21 alcohol.  tPound guilty. Summerfelt was fined  $200 with an additional driving restriction  of six months during which time he will  be allowed to drive only between thc hours  of 5:30 a.m. and 9:30 p.m.  The magistrate warned that he would  be jailed if caught driving outside these  hours.  Isabel Dawson gets  Soared nomination  ISABEL Dawson was unanimously chosen  Social Credit candidate for the September 12th provincial election. She was^ria-m-  ed by ��� Mackenzie Social Creaiters^at a  well-attende'd nominating' convention held  in Gibsons Monday evening.  Hon. Ray Williston, Minister of .Lands,  Forests and. Resources, Was u, principal  speaker at'a meeting which? "followed the  nominating; convention in .Gibsons Legion  Hall. He urged full .support for Mrs? _Da.fr-  Rotary project . ���  Local Scouter s ait end  official site opening  LOCAL Scoutcrs, Norm Burley of Sechelt  and Norm Rudolph of Port Mellon attended thc inaugural opening ceremony  of thc new Rotary Centennial Cub Site at  Camp t Byng, Roberts Creek, Tuesday,  August 16. !���  The new cub camping facilities at the  200-acre site were financed by the Rotary '  and will be named 'Rotary  International  Centennial 'Cub Site."  Rev. Stanley Smith, president of thc  Rotary of Vancouver Club and Executive  Secretary R, M. Dick were among 10, Ro-  tarlons accompanied by their jwiyes;'who  visited the camp for the ceremony; Re:  presenting the Vancouver-Coast Region,  Boy Scouts .of Canada were E.  Benson,  regional president; Fred Fearman, vice-  president; Norm Burley, vice-president;  W. Warner, chairman Regional Camp  Committee; G. V. Trounce, secretary,  camp committee: Lt. Col. G. W. Smart,  regional commissioner; Norm Rudolph,  assistant regional commissioner; F. B.  Hathaway, regional scout, executive and  W. R. L. Gage, regional field executive.  The group was met at the Langdale  ferry terminal' by local scout officials and  driven to Camp Byng where they enjoyed  a picnic, supper at the new site!  ���Following''.a. short opening and dedication service, the visitors were conducted  on a tour of the camp which included the  Haida cub site where cubs of the 1st  Haney! Pack, under thc leadership of Rev.  H.  P.Colllps, were camping.  Of particular ' interest' was thc main  lodge which was also .built and erected by  Rotnry In 1929.  The visitors left at 7;30 p.ni.? stopping  to make a short visit nt. tho Salvation  Army enmp at Langdale before leaving on  thc 8;30 ferry!  Mr. Norm Burley was rosikirisible for  transportation arrangements lo and from  Langdale and assisted in publicity with  Jack Adair, Vancouver.,  Vacation Bible School  for all denominations  CHILDREN of all denominations aged 4'  to 12 yonr��,  are Invited to the .Baptist  Appoint five trustees  for new fire district  - FIRST five trustees of the newly-incorpora  ted Sechelt Fire Protection District  were sworn into office, on Tuesday of last  week by Mr. Jack Mayne, notary public,  and returning officer for the election of  trustees.  District includes West Sechelt through  to the Girl Guide Camp, Roberts Creek,  extending to include the airport and Porpoise Bay area and is divided into two  zones. Zone one includes Village of Sechelt; zone4two the unorganized territory.  Representing the village are Mr. C.  Rodway, holding a two-year term and Mr.  J. 'B. Janiewick, trustee for one year. In  zone two, Mr. Gordon Hall is trustee for  three years; Mr. F. V. MacKenzie, two  years and Mr. Vic Franske, one year.  Election of chairman, Mr. Gordon Hall  was first duty of the trustees. Mr. George  Adams has heen appointed secretary-  treasurer.  Administration of the fire protection district will "be similar to that of the school  district Trustees will prepare a budget  -for capital expenditure and operating costs  and money will be raised through -taxa- '  - tion.  When this  comes into  effect in 1967,  .Sechel^ firemen, wiir.no,. long^ Jiave^ta.*  -'��� canvass - for funds * to* enable''" them   to  operate such  an essential service which  they  perform  so   unselfishly   and  voluntarily for the benefit of everyone.  Formation of the fire protection district  will enable trustees to plan ahead and provide improved protection for the district.  Enthusiastic-reports ^  from JJuides_onL_yisit  NEWS FROM Guide Heritage camps is  'filling mail bags across Canada. Letters coming to Gibsons from Sandra Ward  in Quebec, Patti Gust in Ontario and Fran  West at B.C/s camp. All report the fun  of,making new friends, wonderful time had.  Sandra and" Patti are both" enthusiasts  about their cross Canada train journey.  Patti, who has grown up within sight of  the mountains was thrilled by the prairies, "all that beautiful flat land." An observation car tempted them to stay up.  most of the first night out rather than  miss anything of the Rockies. Sandra spent  two wonderful days before camp on tour  of Montreal with local Guides, and neither the thunderstorms in the Laurentians  nor the bloodsuckers in the lake will de-'  tract from the friendships made in Quehsc.  Sandra will be home Tuesday, hut Patti  is only just settling in and is delighted  with the beautiful campsite at Doe lake,  Ontario. Her family and friends enjoy,, her  enthusiastic reports, she wouldn't have  missed this wonderful opportunity for anything.  The 96 girls, representing all Canadian  provinces, who are at B.C.'s* heritage camp  near Chilliwack, came,into Vancouver on  a sightseeing tour. They went to the Capilano Canyon and crossed the swinging  bridge, visited a Sihk Temple and the new  Pacific Press building, explored Stanley  Park and had dinner in China Town. Fran  shares a tent with three other girls from  Edmonton, Sudbury, Ontario and Annapolis, Nova Scotia.  . \  *.'  Arts Council contest  entry forms available  ENTRY forms for the arts council" contest  for a suitable motto and errtblem may  be picked up at Port Mellon, Hopkins,  Grantha'ms and Roberts Creek stores. In  Gibsons at The Coast News office,* the  bakery or the drug store, at Sunnycrest,  the bakery, drug store or Douglas Variety.  In Sechelt at The Times office, C and S  Sales or the drug store. At Lloyd's Store,  Garden Bay, the Madeira Park store and  McKlintock's.  . ! PROMISE  WOT TO PLAY  WITH MATCHES  1 *�����      _-"'** ^*  HELP PREVENT FOREST FIRES  Isabel Dawson  Deplores election  son, who narrowly missed (by 400 votes)  being elected in thc 1963 provincial election.  Mrs. Dawson pledged "local representation and positive, action" as her guiding  theme. In the past year, she said, she  has -Iraveiled over 12,000 miles ,to-every  corner of the sprawling coastal riding to  learn about local problems and to give  help where possible to obtain government  attention. A new hospital is ready for construction at Ocean Falls, largely as a result *of her continued representations for  it, she said.  "Young people must take an interest  in this election," she said. "This Is'their  riding and once they lcarh what there Is  to do and how to do it, we'll really forge  ahead."  Successful projects in which she has  'already" participated Include the Improvement and surfacing of secondary roads on  the Peninsula; liquor outlet for Sechelt;  Gibsons ami Sechelt, Fire Protection Districts; Sechelt land grant for expansion,  assistance to ARDA committee on tho peninsula.       "  "Of course no one would claim nil |ho  credit for these, and I have no wish, to  imply timt," tyUvs, Dawson said. "But It '  does point out what can bo accomplished;  with/q. good local committee nnd nn ln-<  tcresled roprcsont��tlon to Victoria."  "Wc still need much attention to lllglv  way 101, lo our lorry Bystoms, tho, Kg'  mont-Doriston road, Skookumchuck'.'Park,'  SMOCFIlilC GftEl  s��s ethic  TONY    GARGRAVE,    Now    Democratic  candidate for Mackenzie Riding, Said in  Powell River Monday that he deplored  Premier Bennett's announcement: of'a provincial election on September, 12, 1966.  "This is the sixth election1 I have contested in Mackenzie constituency in M  years and most of the elections have been  unnecessary,"'.Gargrave said.     ,     ;       '  Mr. Gargrave, who Was re-nominated  earlier this year, was first elected to the  legislature In 1952 at the ago of 25 years,  "Elections cost about tyro million dollars," ho said.1 ','  "',"','���.!'  "The Constitution Act permits the government to stay In Office for five years  after,an election and tho custom is to go  to the electorate every four years,", ho  said, "to dlssolVo the Legislature after  only three 'sessions Is political ''jerry-  mandcrring" at Us worst," Gnrgravfc said.  Gargravp said that Frank A. Scott,  president. of Mackenzie New Democratic Party Association hnd called a meeting of the constituency executive for Wednesday, August 10 nt Powell River to lay  campaign plans.  ���"Wo will put on a vigorous ethical cam-  pnlgn,"  ture to each householder in the riding."  "The association would very much likfj  to   collect  two   thousand,   eight  hundred  ,($2,800)  in campaign funds  arid will, set  out,to'do.this locally," he said:  Gargrave also said that he would travel  as much as he could during thc campaign  though he intended to' keep his law office  open at Powell River every Monday.  ''The election issues would be government neglect of Mackenzie communication  needs, morality in government, Imposed  educational opportunity for up country students, wfclfare services for children ond  the aged,' to Include full chronic care at  one dollar, ($1.00) a day, ah enlightened  attack on pollution from industry and tho  protection and improvement of our provincial park system," Gargrave said.  A     1  v    .1     ��iii   ��Fi   1   1 ii:   %  iJ'' woni-woriBion ronct, KKooxumcnucK rnn.,    pnign,"  uiurchTVQcnuon.BlDlo��Sohaol8w being *lw  ll-ilo   vuftnlf    nl    iht\   /".nlwnnu   ���fliitt>i>h     (lllunnu        '    .      ...        in    ... L.. ���_..     __.��.     ..__._ _..m      1...1... .     1     _, _.    ._���___      _>��.. _._.__...  this week n^ tho Cnlvnry Churfch, Gibsons  from 0!3O n.m, to noon, until Frldny, the  10th nnd at Bethel Baptist Church, Se.  cholt from AuRiist! 22-201 h.      ' ''-��'. <  Mr.  W.  11.   Stnnnnrd,  Pastor  in the    PrXZOS galore  nren for tho summer nnd his wife, who    ��� i1-   loaches art nt Clenrbrook High School,  Abbotsford, nro conducting a progrnmmo  of singing1, Morion, handicraft and gnmes  which will delight everyone.  Thome Is "Travel With Jesus to Bible  Lniids" nnd the churches will bo docorat.  cd In n  sotting IHuslrnUng the time of,  Christ, 2,000 yonrs ngo;  Public  Is Invited  to  the  closing pro��  cd. "I will stay oh..Iho Job nnd wc will  get action,"���������<*���  money but, wp hope to print an effective  poster nnd mall at least one piece of litem  Many Eall Fair entries  indicate large turnout  ON 19-OF'Iho yenr's hi.  ovonta Inking plnco  this  weekend with official opening nt 7  p.m.  Friday,  August  ll>  In  the  Gibsons  _     ttn , vuwtt     Elemontnry School nudltorhuti pf the R\\w  mont*hv"fhn**plilldi,nn"**��liV_TltVtt*htifl i��H  monlH cnU(Uon' fil����lnR m >orio����"        Tho CniP  ohilnuos Saturday  from  .10  Conduelinii tlw. ulnulmi' durlnii ihu um*)t n-ni< nnrt cm,s wi ^ IM". Numerous cunt sScholt wll he" Su Villi (i L le ,rl��� m[ �� vnTlwl BchwW "or events hml  Mlw Knron Cos irSnm ChMllwl I     " ��nUM<lnlnmont promise to provide one nt,  LlKr^ the  I)phI  nhows  no far  nnd will  Includo    Ing, Photogrnphyt Poultry, Livestocks, etc.  grnms, ��t 0:45 n.ip,, Sunday, tho 21st,  nt dibsons nnd nt 7 p.m. Frldny, the 20th  nt Socholt, which will' Inoludo entertain.  monti)  monts,  on "Whirling Wheels." Another nttrnctlon  for the younger folk will bo the Fish Pond.  For the adults, tho over popular bingo  will bo In'operation,  ,���...Fnlr enti'lOH-wlU-lncludoi~Cut-PloweiM,  D o q o r n 11 o n nrrnngoments, Vogetnbles,  Fruit, Domestic Science, Homo Cooking,  Home Bnklng contest, Needlework, Hnndl"  crnfts, Hobbles, Woodwork; Copper Tool  j ��  rf  i >  -4      )  I:  It  ft.  .,  i;�����  Chorllo knows how  MR; CHARLIE Brookman of WU.on hooded .or,tho whnr.  at 9:30 a.m.  Crook  hm  done' it  again  and and at In, m, his rod curved as this  young Colin Cofioy just can't figure lively llMb. spring took tho herring  out how ho managos to land such halt, It took skill to work it toward  hoautlful palrrton , from tho  wharf; shore whoro an bbliglng lady wadod  Ptflioneo  does  it,  Mr.  Brookman out to not it.  Mrs,. StnpnnrU'MJIobby^Gi'oup. at,Gibsons,,  during tho summer nnd have mndo somo  wonderful nrllelo., hotweon 15 nnd ao tobn-  ftgora.,., hnvo pnrtlclpnte<l In group activities, Including n dny spent on Kent's,J..-  Innd nnd n slumber party for the girls. '  Mr. nnrt Mrs. Stnnnnrd will ho missed  Whon thoy return to Vancouver where Mr,  Ktnnnnrd will be Pastor of Edmunds Uai>-  sIhI Church, , ���  IsoivTo11.1 iii]T foF ymmfthii>ra nnu miuiia  -~,wincHulcilr1n7��n'*fldvirrt.lscmcht"of-',thC''fnlr"  In this week'H Times, Is n tu^r-out, entry  form for the children's Fnncy, Dress nnd  "Pot. Pnrndo, It Is pointed out,; entries mu.U  bo presented to tho pnrndo, chnirmnn nt  llmo of pnrndo,  Two porformnnco. of family ontertnliv  iinonl will bo- held Hnturdny at !�� nnd 7  p.m. This will Include '..Frank Scoll, the  dnnciiiii magician and Tho iUoo^Iu Family  ���4. ?tt*fl*iw.Wfiftw ,m  ���V  rMhWl>flzerwW^  orgnnlr,ors hnvo been fortunatc-ln1 obtain-*  Ing the services of two PNE Judges,  Progrnms nro presently nvnllnblo In  stores nil over tho Peninsula nnd attention Is drnwn to tho fnct thnt the Inside  of tho back pnge contnlns a numbered  section which should ho filled In with nnmo  nnd nddresH nnd deposited In n box nt tho  fair, A draw will take place during Uhe  event. i   .  Tony Gargravo  Fashion series starts  in answer to requests  J.^���JtKR.MSi^.(t_.num.^.o  pnrtlculnrly In the tilbsons hren, for a  'tasWon^eoinrwnrTUrTlni'ojnHtMHlwij this'  week tho first of n series provided by the  Slngqr Compnny of Cnnndn,  Tho column Is wrlUon hy fashion' expert Nnncy Gaylord, fnshlon consuUnpt to  100 Slngor centres in Cnnndn, It will keep  tho Indies up to dnto with latest trends,  nnd nl-io provide many useful hints for  those who enjoy creating their own wearing apparel. . ,   . ;  1 'I '   V,  At  ,,inA  "���'Mi  l^ill  l'��  AM  y,;  #�� ���B'V'*��",nJHwiW lw,w��s  \  ^l<*i*ih��l��*Hfft^  *n1t(fft-i J��S��* .  * ptofr  14,.tfl,4W,KrtfMif&**tov'4 J��i  Mft-��l#W��tHM^.^^*��.'����*^W*iW��#-H'^^!*^W\j  '1  I      ���        I  '     '       '' viLp froge % Sechelt Eentnsulq times Wed., August 17, \966  '��mmmmmmm.mmrmmmm4i4mmm)44n)m,m-m.mmmmmm.mmmmm.mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm-mm4im^mmmm,^  -^MUM^fciMtaiW*-  ��t ��l 11  ty i  n,     (  AUTOS & TRUCKS (Cont'd)    FOR SALE  SscHELTPENlNSULA7^��e*      Telephone 8854654^  1957  VOLKSWAGEN  -i^ Good shape. Good  1     Phone 886-2354.  Classified  ��� }mmmim^mmmmimmmmmMmtiim  wr*tjMW+mwmM*mmmmmmmmj**mmmmmM*MT4Me*aM*Mwm,  J  truck.  rubber.  8752-37  1947    STUDEBAKER    %    ton.  Running condition. Best cash  offer.  Ph. 885-9986.    .     9744-37  Published Wednesdays by the  Sechelt   Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,   at  Sechelt, B,C  FOR RENT (Continued)  BOATS & ENGINES  Centennial mint coins  now available to public  A SPECIAL sterling silver version' of the  Centennials medallion is  hieing  offered  ����.������������<������    ,j *    ..      ~iov sale by the ^��yal Canadian Mint, it-  T|raEE_. earmold  cow, freshen  was announced today by ,the honourable  ing in  January.   Phone  886-'   Mitchell Sharp, Minister of Finance.  - '---:    '���-       The public may also purchase from the  GOOD-natured    trained   riding    Mint a Centennial Medallion Coin Set con-  Victoria 1860 . . .  *^f-   <*  OSTERIZEift   in  A-l   condition  with recipe book $2Q. Phone  G. T. Sniilh, 886-2365.     9746-3?  oberi Burasihv initiate  Irani  y*  ' '  1 y>lf<\  h   A  ' y^A y, lp  ,'t i"?, V iv  ,'*> !  v  re@mn��oi  COTTAGES  for rent,  by  day, 14: SAMGSTERCRAFT    ,baat   Member,AuditBureau  of Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs (15 words)  One Insertion ���.50c  Three insertions   $1.00  Extra lines (5 words) 10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers, j ���. 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for AdBriefs not paid  by publication date.  Legal or  Reader  advertising   25c  per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Brief columns, 1.50 per inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday. 8 p.m.. at Sechelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club.        9610-tfn  >      DEATHS  ROBERTS���Died August 12,  1966, Harold Roberts aged 77  years. Sutvived by his loving  wife May; 1 son Leslie of Penticton; 3 daughters, Mrs. Jack  Baird (Ivy), Mrs. Harry Lucken (Evelyn) both of Burnaby,  B.C., and Mrs. J. W. Storey  (Audrey) of Everett, Ontario;  14 grandchildren and eight  great grandchildreni Private  funeral service with Reverend  W. M. Cameron officiating.  Cremation following. Flowers  gratefully declined, but donations may be sent to the B.C.  Cancer Association. Arrangements through Memorial Society of B.C. and First Memorial Service Ltd. 8780-37  CARD OF THANKS  TO ALL my friends: Thank  you for your welcome and enjoyable visits, lovely flowers  and cards; Also for all the  nurses for their kindness and  to Dr; Burtnick" a special thank  you during my stay at St.  Mary's Hospital. -JClsie Mes-  sefit. 4800-37  PERSONAL  ARE you under 40, if so the  Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your   interest   as   a   member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.  1**9581-26  LOST  BLACK . -. hornrim med     child?s  glassies.  - Lost    oh    Sechelt  beach.  Phone  885:2265.  8775-37  WANTED TO BUY  SCRAP   metals   and   batteries.  ,    Phone 886-2487. ��� 9543-tfn  WORK WANTED  FOR Carpentry. New, and re-  pair work.  Contact  V.  Mitchell 885-9582. 9784-tf n  TYPING dqne in my home, Ph.  886-9847. , -     4799-39  HELP WANTED  Mrs. Naida Wilson  Now 10 years in business.  REQUIRES SALAL PICKERS  Phone 885-9746 or write c/o Box  390,   Sechelt. 9025-tfn  CALLISON EVERGREEN  CO.  Roberts Creek  Salal Pickers Wanted  ,    Salal 30c Bunch  p��..'i  Plant located at Roberts Creek,  across street froln store.  Phone 886-2633  D?5<Mfn  week or month. All inclusive.  Also trailer space.  Phone 885-  9565. Mission Point Motel, Wil-  _son Creek.:   . 9501 -tfn  HALL   FOR    RENT ��� Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885-9954.  9275-tfn  FURNISHED suites for rent  from September 6. Ideal for  teacher or retired people.  Rates from $70 up. Trailer  spaces with sewer, water, electricity hook up. $30 per month.  Big Maple Motel. Phone 885  9513. 8777-tfn  REAL ESTATE  HOPKINS   Landing   waterfront  on Point Road. 4 bedrooms,  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 261-  3151. 2345-tfn  2 BEDROOM home on 270 feet  of water frontage with good  garden and all kinds of fruit  trees, with creek running  through . property. Water in  house, electric lights, and bathroom. At the foot of Bryan  road, Silver Sands. Phone 883-  2493,   Mr.   D.  Burt. 9725-37  LEVEL waterfront property,  best location, lot 48x300.  Level to good 'beach. Older  type home, 4 rooms, ALSO 2  Room Cottage with sun porch  and well built summer cabin  for family. Full price. $9,000,  terms. Try your down payment.  Phone 886-2195. 8762-37  WEST, PORPOISE Bay:  2-bed-  room   home,   300   feet   from  beach, 1 acre, good view. Ph.  885-9765. 8782-39  REVENUE property: 3-BR  home plus 3 cabins. Almost  2 acres. Close to school. Sale  by owner. Ph. 885-9568 or 885-  9647. 8772-39  horse. $70 or trade for pony, taining the silver medallion together with    THE  MAN  who  gave  his  name to ti.e |,V7 .J"**"-  or foal. Ph. 886-9909.      8787-39,  a  set of selected  uncirculated  Canadian        flourishing lower  mainland municipal!- \f "v '   _������__������_���-___.���                         ���     .:_aoinage-contaming-the-six-coins-from. one���tr Df-Burnaby-was iborn in Woodthorpe. .<'  with windshield. 18 hp /fevin-    10 ��CRfs *and-   ���a~r  * W - cent *0 one dollar. The coins will carry    Leicestershire, England on November 30, ,*  rude  motor and  trailer,  $550.       a��le- Snodgrass Road, fcelina ' the new Centennial designs  of Canadian    1928  the son of an English church vicar. >  cash. Phone 885-9565.     9582-tfn    Park. Phone 885-2205.     8774-38 _ wildlife announced last April 20.                  Robert  Burnaby's  family   was "influential '* �����'  The-single-silver-medallion--and   the~~and was able to-send-him-to-London-to  ,QO0T^~  WANTED  -wm.vii*lr*-* ���!*���*��� h*'h  (.te^r^U^tVWM((W4_tlllhH*.K4Mi��!l*4WM.a����  JUNK  wanted���clean up  your  junk,   bcfjit   price,    paJd   for  your copper, brass and metal.  886-2261, 0508-tfn  FOR RENT  WATERFRONT    cottage     for  (rent. Suit working man, Ph.  885-2289.  . ,      ,8779-37  SECHELT area ��� Retirement plus revenue. Main  house, three bedrms., A/oil  furnace. Cottage, 2 bdrms.  Just a few steps to sandy  beach. Terms on $16,000. Ph.  885-9473.  H. A.  Hill owner.  8776-39  On The Beach  2   Bedroom   home;, jsJth   safe  cleaif iea frpnt^ deep' water anchorage,  auto,  heat,  fireplace. \  Ideal retirement home $10,  Looking for Seclusion  Modern electric summer or retirement home. Situated on 120'  waterfront and 600' deep. If  yo uare looking for something  real nice, take a. look at this Phfone  ,    one.  $16,800.  Call Charlie King 885-2066  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  8786-37  Wilson Creek: .  Over 3 acres ideal site for motel, market garden, what have  you? On highway aijd strfeam.  Terms  on  $8,500.00..  Roberts Creek:  Excellent new  home  on view  property, Close to sea. $14,500  terms.  $1,000,00   and   this   thrce-bed  room house .Is yours. Acreage-���  handy. Balance as rent!  Gibsons:  Compact  thrce:bedrobm home  on large level lot, good area, v  $3,000 down or nearest. Good  terms on balance.  Need a small home noto? $1,000  down gives possession of clean,  small two-bedrodm fyomc, handy location. ,  , ,'e. m'cmynKi  .' real estate &  >���   insurance  ����.,..m.iliif^'W;. ...,.%,^V��l,v.m4^#fai>K^--4JiW4-lr-wA:<*^  Hes. 880-2500, 880-2681, 880-2303  :',.'...',.   ..',', .;. .- 8785-37  PARS and TRUCKS  1958   VOIW    Station    Wagon,  Good running condition, $0()<)  value,  Sell or trade for  boat  and motor. Phone 880-2077.  ..870.KW  16  FT Carvel  built  boat with  4  hp  Briggs  &  Stratton inboard  engine.   Phone   885-9579.  8756-37  APPROXIMATELY 12 foot inboard   boat,   ��2   h.p.   engine  $75. Phone 885-2105. -       8767-38  SPORTS fisherman, 15 ft. plywood runabout.  35 hp  Johnson outboard plus trailer.  Ph.  885-2133. ' 8784-39  THREE inboard motor, 14-foot  boats for sale.  Marion Hansen,    Whisky   Slough,    Pender  Harbour,  phone 883-2348.  8773-39  12' PLYWOOD boat. Top condition. Oars and oarlocks, $55.  Ph. 885-9654. 8778-39  13-FOOT    Clinker    Larson o inboard boat and trailer. $300.  Phone 885-9453. 4797-39  FOR LETTERHEADS, envel-  opes; statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  40 hp Mark 55 Mercury K  with controls  $150  Clinker Inboard  electric start  $195  40 hp Johnson  , excellent  condition  $295  15' Boat, Trailer"and  40 hp'Johnson���$800  MADEIRA MARINA  OMC Servicentre  Evinrude  Sales   &   Service  ' Johnson & Evinrude Parts  Phone 883-2266  9683-tfn  TRAILERS  1965 SCOTTY Sportsman trailer. As new. Sleeps three.  Propane cooking, ice box, propane and electric lights. Ideal  for hunting or travelling. Gross;...  weight 975. Phone. 885-9565.*'" ' *  1    970O-tfn  TABLESAW-and���istand-with- _ ..._   ..,._  Vi hp motor. $50. Phone S85-> Medallion Coin Set now bring to three the  9453. 4798-39" number    of    commemorative    Centennial   V items that the Mint will be offering for  ,"  sale to the public. The Minister announc-  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsohs   ,  Next to Ken's Parking    -.  Beer bottles_ We buy and l  sell everything      ,; . '  9991itti.  COME TO EARLS  ;  For Your Derby Day    '  Fishing Needs       -    ;  The best stock of tackle ofl the  Peninsula  ��� trolling rods re--'  duced   from   $10.95   to   $9.50;  Picnic   cooler   from   $6.95   to  $5.50.  Yoiir 'dollar' has more 'cents'  at Earl's. Phone 886-9600    :,  8783-37  ed on May 6th that a Mint Presentation  'Set, containing a $20 gold coin together  with the ,six Centennial-design coins of normal denomination, would be distributed by  the Royal Canadian Mint.  The Centennial medallion to be minted  in sterling silver will carry the same design recently approved by the Cabinet for  the medallions that will1 be given to Can-  radian school children in the Centennial  year. The obverse side of the medallion  carries a shield and crown with the word  Canada, and the reverse side depicts the  maple leaf Centennial symbol surrounded  by a bilingual representation of the word  Confederation and the dates 1867 and 1967.  The medallion in sterling silver will be  approximately lv-i inch in diameter. It will  be packaged in a plastic case and sell  for $3 each in Canadian funds.  :  The Centennial Medallion coin set will  be packaged in an attractive red pigskin  leather case with the Canadian shield embossed in silver on the cover. The price  of each set is $12 in Canadian funds. Distribution of these sets involves not only  costs of packaging and shipping but also  extra costs incurred for special production and handling to ensure a high quality  of medallion and coin.  Orders for any of the three should be  USED GOODS  Speed Queen Wringer <   ��.  Washer     -  -$24.95^  Used Oil Range '���;������  Clare  Jewel    ���$5&95��  Kenmore Electric Dryer \  220  Volts    .-.$79.95':  Easy Spin Dry Washer -.$49.95?*-.sent to "Presentation Coin Set, P.O.  Box  Easy  Washer   ��� $19.95;    100, Ottawa 2, Ontario,"  and should spe-  G.E.  Washer  _. -$49.95    cify  clearly  which of the  three items  is  being  ordered.   Orders   will   be   accepted  from" n&w'until September 30th, 1967.  All orders must be accompanied by a  cheque, post office money order or bank  draft, made payable to the Receiver General of Canada. Personal cheques need  not be certified if they are submitted be-  ,.fore. July....!,'.. 1967.,,.,-,.., ���, ���..,,._..,,,.,���.���,,_-, ,.���   PARKER'S HARDWARE  885-2171 -Sechelt, B.C.  E  accessorI  Paint - Fibreglass - Rope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-9303  7857-tfn  Outstanding science films from 70 countries will be shown at Expo in a program  called "Insight 67."'  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: SECKELT  Sunday School ��� 10:00 o.m.  Church Service���11:15a.m.  Prayer ��� Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  REV. A. WILLIS, PASTOR  You are invited to attend any. or each service  study and launch a career with .Her Majesty's Custom Service.  But he left that career at age 30 to '  come to British Columbia to . make his  fortune in the new colonies which then  were in the throes of the 1858 Praser BB.  ver gold rush. He had a letter of introduction to the colonial Governor,' James  Douglas, who, in turn, introduced him to  Col. R. C. Moody of the Royal Engineers,  the Land Commissioner, who then was  planning the city that was to be New  Westminster. BurhabV in 1859 became Moody's private secretary and eventually took  oyer as head of Moody's civilian staff. *  Ih August, 1959, however, Moody was .  required to dismiss his civilian employees,  reserving their posts for the Military. Burnaby and Walter Moberly, a pioneer civil  engineer set out in a canoe with four men  ih hopes of building an empire of their  own. They paddled down the Fraser- and  around to Point Grey and Burrard Inlet  to examine coal deposits where they left  their men while they explored the, north  arm of the inlet. They were taken hos-"  tage by Indians briefly and added to their  advantage by examining the Cheakamus  River for gold, before returning to Victoria. There in 1860, Burnaby wa_s elected  to a seat in the Legislative Assembly of  Vancouver Island and he represented Esquimau until his return in 1865 to England to care for business interests. He was  soon back in Victoria as Commissioner of  the Savings Bank of Victoria.  Not all of his ventures were successful.  A Queen Charlotte Island mining venture,  failed after five years. A Cariboo mining  venture ended in insolvency and so did  a mining scheme on Moresby Island, and  a three-year venture in marine transportation.  Burnaby was very active in Freemasonry, organizing the first lodge in British  Columbia at Victoria in I860 and assist-  "ingIn creation of a New Westminster Lodge  in 1862. In 1863 he was elected Provincial  Grand Master. His health failed in 1869  and he returned to England where he died  at 49 in 1878.  His name had been given to a lake in  '��� 9  1  'A'- "���  ���4-     ,      ��  m   I   Wffl  ' Robert Burnaby  his early days in the mainland colony. It  was 33 years later when it was adopted  for the numicipality which vyas incorporated in 1892.  GET YOUR  Vote.for Isabel Dawson!  HORSES FOR SALE  "COKE".      spirited      animal.  Twice, games winner. and 3rd  time   runner   up.    Reasonable.  Call^ill Peters, Madeira Park.  883;2430.   . 8764-38  Only you can  PiEVEH?  fOREST  FIRES!  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS  T LOTS  Earls Covp Subdivision��� adjacent  to  Earls Covo  * ��� ferry terminal* on tho Sunshlno Coast"Highway;"*"  Also -LARGE VIEW LOTS  * Madeira" ParktSab"dl_lstorr^^^pWfteK)kTrt^Pe'rRie'r  " Harbour * and G^ff*,^^T10%^down'���^::::^easy^tqrmff,  on balance, Discount for cash,  .    . FOR SALE BY OWNER :,  O. SLADEY ��� Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  985-4934  St. John's United Church  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Sunday School^���9:45 a.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E. Campbell  Except on 2nd Sundoy each month  Family Service���11:15 a.m.  Divine Service���3:30 p.m.  Led by Rev. W. M. Cameron  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m,  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSEL.S  Solma Park Community Hall  DATE PAD  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  >��tttt**����>i*t*f##*t��#*��i  The  Anglican Church  OF CANADA  Rector; Rcy, R, Barry Jenks. ,���  Phone: 885-9793  Sundoy, August 21st  ST. HILDA'S���SECHELT  8 a.m.���Holy Communion  7:30 p.m. Evensong  ST. MARY'S���GARDEN BAY  11 a.rn.^���Holy Communion  CHURCH OF HIS PRESENCE  3:00 p.m.���Evensong  Every Wcdnciday 10 a.m. Holy Communion  St. Hildas  m  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula Times direct for free  listings, specifying "Date Pod". Please note that space is limited nnd  some advance dates may Have to wait their turn; also that this is a  "reminder" listing only and cannot always carry full details.  Aug,   18���7  p.m.  Hackett  Park,   Sechelt.   Playground  playoffs  for  Little Leo, Kick, Pass and Punt Contest.  Aug.  19���7 p,m. Gibsons Elementary-School. Opening of Sunshine  ^     Coast Fall Fair.  Aug. 20���10 q,m. to 10 .p,m,Gibson�� Elementary School,  Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair,  Aug. 20���7 p.m. Smitty's Marina Gibsons. Sunshine Coast Kiwonil  Pancake Supper.  Aug. 21���-9:45 q'.m. Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons. Closing program of Bible School. Children will entertain,. Everyone welcome,  "Aug,'26���7 p.m.'Bethel Bdptist Church,\Scchelt,, Closing program of'  Bible ,chool, Children will, entertain. ,Everyone welcome,  WE HAVE BUYERS  WE NEED YOUR LISTING  '���'../  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REALTY and INSURANCE ��� Phone 885-2161  i^f--��^y^^^y^^-^'Mi:!/'-^---M'' ������i'^'*' ������-\-iAA'  WMMmmBM  For weddings, for  \-. ,'   ..,  '  socials, for any event,  your invitations should  reflect exactly tho  .���. plrltof,tho.oc_:aslo|i��.���  If you're puxxlcd,  Jot^us^help^you,,,,  The Times  Thli xlytdlninunt li not. ublliMor dlipliytd by Iht liquor Control Poiid or by Iho Oovirnmont ot 0tlll��h Columbia,  (!��-��.-Mljji***���.*�� !  j  say 1 *t.   for Carling Pilsener  A British Columbia favorite for more than Forty yean,  m*m>mmMm**m)m*Mm*4mmm***)ilm  Vin^^  ������wiw 1)1 t*\w<f\mm  }   .   f<^'' F��ff *-��!* h-^ ft**** (  ft     ftp,'   44 jM   . HIM-StiPSpMM-KSrtpp    I  A  'fr ������  :,<z  ^'.-.s.l'U*. tU���*-'���. ,+ ys ��� 1  ,,,r��p,i>,l(.(|ppr'i.,   .,'���   ,      I  . y,^',*.^ *^|t (%>%i* x. 444444**4  *���   ��   *   4 \ *   I   \   4   ,   1   t   I  4*f..>4..r,,4,.m4.4..fij.    t    ..  4   0   4   4  4  4   4  0   4   4   *   4   4   4   4   4,   4   4   ���   4   f >   4 V  ���;>������' itV'^'"^,�������'^rtart^'4t,^'���*���J,* w^^<v#t*^*^'rtTO��^��vv!\ *t- '4i-4 '���&*.J* p. ^ ^ <w Lv i.  %  tHf?** if V  ,(, *  Sechelt Peninsula Times Page 3  Wednesday, August 17, 1966  .���.i...-.��� ��������������._������������.�����.������.��� , ��� .w..,.���mip..,...,,    _.,.  ,..,.,��� ,�����,,.  Fashion News  , . . by Nancy Gaylord  OUT GOES the . Granny and in comes the  pant suit ... so says Daniel Hechter,  handsome 27-year-old designer from Pans.  Daniel thinks women should look feminine,  however. Sound like a contradiction? Not  at'all! The pale color and soft line of  ���the jacket gives the trouser suit feminine  flourish.  There's a trick to sewing pants that fit..  Sit in a hard chair, measure at side in a'  straight line from waist to chairs seat. Add  one inch and that is* the measurement your  pattern  should  be from waist  to crotch ,  in a straight line at the side. Adjust by-  folding or cutting and spreading, the pattern on the alteration line. Shorten or lengthen the back by the same amount.  Steel yourself I The lowly steel wool,  handy kitchen helper, has magnificient ambitions. It's going into high fashion. That's  the word from an American firm. When  stainless steel is blended into a fabric,  even in minute quantities, the fabric becomes permanently static-free, eliminating piling. The knights, of old soon will have  nothing ori us with their chain armor.  What's a Sin dress? It's the new in word  for cocktail dress. One of the most inno-  cent-as-a-lamb Sin dresses I've seen was  silky, snow-white cotton, high, high waist-  cd witha gently gathered skirt ending in  see-through eyelet two inches above the  knee. Easy to make yourself with the bordered eyelet fabrics available for summer  brides.  - Are you slim and under 30? Then gat  with it! Shorten those skirts to at least  an inch above the knee, and anywhere up  to four inches above if your knees are delicate and dimpled. With this new emphasis, wear shoes strappy, cut-out and baring . . . very low heeled for a leggy look.  Because of the tiny distance between  hem and waist -produced by soaring hemlines, your hem turn-up should be no more \  than l'_i inches. Any wider hem will look  out of proportion. Have a friend check  that your hem is the same distance from  the floor all around, while ycu wear the  proper shoes. 1 find men are good at this  because they are so exact.  Do you buy or sew your clothes? Whichever you do, you're concerned with obtaining clothes that spell quality at a reasonable prices .What marks ���* the -quality  look'?  1. Good fabric in  2. A fashionable and flattering color.  3. Notions ��� Are buttons, zippers and trim  good looking and well applied? are they  suited  to   thc   garment   in  design   and   -color? ' ������-������������������������ ��� L ���������-��� *���- '������������-������-���-��������������� -- -������  4. Finishing: Is Uie hem straight on you?  Is it the proper length and unnotice-  abl'c?  5. Arc there linings and\interfacings where  strain wiU occur and where body is required?  Sometimes a change of buttons will  transform a garment's appearance. If your  budget is limited, restrict your choice to  a simple, well cut garment without trim.  Prices include the high cost of labor  7 and ntatcrials required to 'apply trtin such'  as fancy braids. Sometimes, by removing  fancy buttons and trim, you v/ill have a  more classic looking dress than can be  worn on more occasions.  Local couvle . ��� ���  Skytte-Stevens rites  at St. Aiden's Church  HONEYMOON in the Okanagan was the   ed  the bridal toast  at the reception at  Hard luck team  THERE may be some truth in the but playing in tiie "old man's" long Barbara Bodmarek, Frances Betts  rumor that, to keep wives off the Johns put them off stroke and they and' Vicki Vesely. Front Claudette  baseball diamond, Wilson Creek hus- suffered their first loss of the Reason. Caseyi';^^an-v'Jaicksoh, Helen Phil-  bands have been hiding their clo- They hope to find their own attire lips, Mary .Byrneand Joanne Van  thes. Enough togs were foraged for before the return match. Standing, de Meeberg.  last week's game with Gibsons team Captain Mary Marcroft, Pat Porter, -      ., ���  happy prospect for Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Richard Larsen Skytte, following  their marriage on the afternoon of July  16th, in St. Aiden's Anglican Church with  Rev. R. B. Jenks officiating.  The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  "~Malcolm~Stevens "of "Williamson's" Landing,-"  wore a sheath gown *of chiffon over taffeta >with Empire waistline and lace bo-  'dice, and a matching short-sleeved delicate lace coat. A satin rose held her organza veil and train and she carried an  orchid ���covered prayer book. .  Her attendants wore matching sheath  gowns on the Empire line. Mrs. Kenneth  Baba, matron of honor, chose pink chiffon over taffeta with white lace bodice  and Miss Etonna Reid of Invermere and  Miss Shirley Rippen of Vernon, bridesmaids, were in blue chiffon over taffeta  with white lace bodices. Their matching  headpieces were chiffon and they carried'  bouquets of carnations. Flower girl, Carla,  Nygren, wore white eyelet with; pink satin  trim and carried a basket of daisies and  rose buds. './'A ���     '<  The groom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul  Larsen .Skytte ^. Robett^,. Creek, had his.  brother Alex as best man, and brother'  Marvin and Kenneth Baba as ushers.'  The mothers of the bride and, groom  carried out with pink and blue theme with  Mrs. Skytte wearing pink lace and Mrs.  Stevens in blue.  The male members of the wedding party were in summer formal, attire of white  dinner jackets with black tie, trousers and  cummerbund.  Following the ceremony, Mr. Wilson  Anderson sang a beautiful rendition of,  "I'll Walk Beside You," accompanied by  Mrs.  M.  Freer.  Mr; B. C. Clement of Nanaimo propos-  Roberts Creek Legion Hall.  Out-of-town guests included Mr., and  Mrs. Garry Stevens of Manitoba, Mr, and  Mrs. Ralph Holte of Bowen Island and  Miss Vi Clement and Miss Iva Woodward  of Duncan," Also among the family guests  were' "the bride's "graMmoth<_Ts"Mrs7~Xr_  G. Stevens of Victoria and Mrs. L. M.  Clement of North Vancouver, , and the  groom's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clare'  Chamberlin, pioneers of this area. i  For her going-a way outfit the bride  wore a suit of pink silk-knit with white  accessories.  On their return from the Okanagan the  young couple will take up residence in  their home at Sommes Point.  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Air. Omer Lepitre  Now In The The Richter Block  Cutting and Styling Tiies. to Sat. 9-5  Phone 885-9525  GET  YOUR  Vote for Isabel Dawson!  ftMJUUuuuuuuuuuuua^^  Softball  LADIES' softball is going great guns  oft the Sunshine Coast. Sechelt  has three teams, Gibsons two and  Wilson Creek one. Gibsons ladies are  the oyer, all yinners at the moment  scoring a 22-5 win over Wilson* Creek  last week. Umpire was Mr. Sam  Casey. Back row, Irene Jewitt, Dodie  Burnett, Captain Lynn Panasuk, Pat  champs  Hogan and Shirley Macey. Front,  Doris White, Corrafine Welch; Virginia Reynolds, Edna Naylor and  Joan Whieldon.  A trip through "Space" will be one of  thc features of thc Gyrotron, the spectacular thrill ride at Expo 67.  Peninsula Motor Prod.  NEED A  NEW or USED  ��� ���������- -v - A^tkr--A���������������. .���,.���,',������..  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  iff$tQii#  NEW  DELUXE CHAMPION  Vi Price late  GOOD SELECTION OF FIRESTONE AIR CLEANING  AND POLISHING MAT  For Easy Budget Terms Use Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for A Bank Loon  GIBSONS Hj|   SERVICE  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2572  COAST FALL FAIR AUGUST 19-20  Officially Opens Friday 19th at 7:00 p.m. - GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  Admission 50c    Children over 10 years 25c - Under 10 accompanied free  DONOR TO THE 1966 FALL FAIR  Country Life Magazine  Rotary Pie Scrvico Ltd.  rl W. H. Malkln Ltd.  Dickson Importers  Jan. xens Ltd.  R. M. Inglis Logging  Silver Skagit Shako  H. M. Eddie and Sons Ltd,  Swanson Bros.  Osborne Logging Co. Ltd.  owe Sound Farmers   Instituto  F, J. Wyngaort Poultry Farm  Brooke Bond Canada Ltd.  Ogilvic-Five Roses1' Ltd.  Standard Brands Ltd.  ,       Fry-Cadbiiry Ltd,  B.C. Sugar Refining Co, Ltd.  Tho Corporation of the  Village of Gibsons  The Corporation of the  Villago of Sechelt  Hater Chemicals Ltd,  Mrs. L, G. Frottor  .,��*������, Bou rrio - and - Mc Lon na n ������  Hotel Alcaxar  T. Eaton Co, Ltd, Mall Order  A. J. Gargrave  ** Glbionr-GardonrClub  Donovan Ltd.  Henry Birks and Sons  of B.C. Ltd.  B.C. Telephone Co.  Buckcrficlds Ltd.  Solnik Service Station  Big Maple Motel  Mission Point Motol  Tho Malawhanq Drive Inn  Sechelt Motor Transport  Sechelt Bowling Alloy  Tasclla Shop  Sechelt Barber Shop  Secholt Beauty Salon  Rockgas Propane  Hopkins, Landing Store  Marine Men's Weal Ltd.  Mrs, Fisher's Delicatessen  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  Eiphinstone CO-OP  Dogwood Cafe  Al's Used Furniture  Twin Creek Lumber and  Building Supplies Ltd.  Ken Mac Parts  S. Rise (Loggers' Supplies)  Gibsons Electric Ltd.  E &M Grocery and Confectionery Ewart McMynn jijlltop Building Supplies Ltd.  Fishers Taxi Ron's Shoo Repair  Scott Bathgate Ltd,  McCormick's Ltd.  David Hunter Garden Shop  Canadian Forest Products Ltd,  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  ,  Coast News  Bank of Montreal  Royal Bank of Canada  Eld rod's Florist  Dept, of Agriculture  Peoples Credit Jewellers  t -j i It**.' >^*s*l_p��^w*tt#w^rf4^f��_fl^^  onnor Bros,  >^.lMH**^^3^��fe����^li>��f't*l�� ^M^toMl^l^^MVlUWMKIIIlH IM>.'|  p��*)<U*l��>r**l MMtfttttffafe*  Krispcc Foods Ltd.  iWw^ojMoaWlrfS^fll^MlWWiKi^lMjHItPW  Hodden's Homo Sorvico  ,  Calypso Cafe  Morgan's Men's Y.ear  H, Bishop Ladies' Wear  Chris's Jewelers  Gilmoro's Variety Shop  Parkers Hardware Ltd,  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd. Secholt  Wigard Enterprises Ltd,  Blue Sky Motol  Davis Bay Motol  Seaview Market  - -Sunshine-Coast* Service Ltd,���  Jackson Bros. Logging Co, Ltd,  Vic's Motel  Standard Motors of Socholt Ltd.   P~A**Coffa<r|Bflfr'"  Sunnycrest Motors  Gibsons Radio Cabs  Earl's Agencies  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Smitty's Marino  Gibson. Shell Sorvico Station  R.McKibbon Insurance  J, H. G, Drummond Insurance  Agency  Ken's, Foodland Ltd,  Peninsula Cleaners  Gibsons Boat Works  ~ ��� Gibsons Girl Beauty Salon-���  Lisslland Florist  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  Thrlftoo Stores   ^-TKr'Batiiftir Rctnity���^���  -AAid-woy ��� St-oro  Hilltop Motors  Supor-Valu 23  Don's Shoo Store  Coin Dry Cleaner  -I     i  Gibsons Bakery  Todd's Dry Goods  Helen's Fashion Shop  Murray's Garden and  Pet Supplies  Gibsons Billiard  Hill's Machine Shop  ...,. Richard F.Konnot  Gibsons Barber Shop  Brian's DHyo Inn  Finlay Realty Ltd.  -Miss�� Eleanor-Ri-East-  Irwin Motel  D. G, Douglas Variety  W. A. Jamiesen Coffee Co.  -*\,  *rs>��  *V*tVW%**r4nF44-*V*%4UV4r4M%4>44��%44J44VtiVVV4*U4*4*  FANCY PRESS AND PET PARADE  ' StijN$HlNEnc^^^    "  '\ '      ���    ���'������ '  ���'���;.'..���'  '' ..   - ;. '���  August 20���1:30 p.n., assembly. Covered area^���Far  side of Fair Building. Special emphasis on Centennial  '' ! I  Theme,  !fp^MPW*l>W!MI  ?.'i^'>.^i^>^'.'Wp:t^i  I    '    ��� ' '. . ' P I  Open Saturday 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. * Fancy Dress and Pet Parade Aug. 20, 2 p.m.  Sponsored by HOWE SOUND FARMERS1 INSTITUTE  NAME.  Fl"l*WW*l        .*,�� ���*���.** mm.mmmmm .mm m**t,f,mmmm*~4.  CUSS���FANCY DRESS . .i���,���  ORIGINAL  *��#Wi^lN*^��4i<i.^��'tf����^"*..i>^��^U��fw������t��M4��f...����  *ta****>f.>qn<����<**'��***��* 4 *W*W����i��<>,***w*��>����*��it'*W<  ....   COMIC :... _..,,.., PITS  ENTRY MUSt" DE, PRESENTED TO PARADE  CHAIRMAN AT  TIME OF PARADE.  -��*"  ���wm  ���V  :v  i  :  1!  };  i  \y  ��\\  ���    V  I  *  1      '  ..������  y  in*  ���r!  ii  "it ���; \  , lA  t\li.  ��    B-*  1",  ��*  fre".  _i��B��ii.  ��*1wrttj  r    *   t    .   ��   *  'i'i. I   I   ���  1  '       '      lJ  '-*��*.; ."?_*"f ���  <i\     j. >~7',r.T  r; ���Arir-y-f-pK-Ji U&'A>  Fabulous comedy  at local theate  SHOWING this week at ybto Sechelt Theatre, another fabulous comedy^-'.John Goldfarb, Please Come Home," s��arrln]g Shirley MacLaine, Peter Ustinov land Richard  Crenna.  . Thjs madly riotous farce spoofs prac-  tically everything, from international diplomacy to football, in its mixup of a U2  pilot, a~girl reporter,^ a^wealthy" Near East  potentate, and a bumbling Slate Department.   ..Shirley MacLaine, the reporter  ed into the harem of the King  (Peter Ustinov) to write a series  cles,  meets  pilot John Goldfarb  Crenna) who has mistakenly landed  desert kingdom, and is an unwillin  in  the  palace.   Capricious  King  usually  preoccupied  with  his  harem  his golden, gem-set electric carts  tor radios and toy electric trains  continuously  throughout the royal  rooms  At present, however, he is determined  have a native football team defeat Notre  Dame, where his son failed to make the  squad,  and  he forces  Goldfarb to , coach  the team, and the State Department to produce the Notre Daine players.  The ensuing game on a football field  in the desert is a pandemonium of players,  goats, camels, spouting oil wells, with the  ladies of the harem as cheerleaders. Sight  and sound gags, beUy dancing and sexy  goings on contribute to the film's uninhib-  ��� ......ited clowning. *  Page 4 -    .   Sechelt Peninsula Times - to , know your   readers and . subscribers  Wednesday, August 17, 1966 opinions. ', naAmntfa  - ������~= -  -'    Mrs. Dorothy Greene, Redrooffs  Protect society  JEdltor, The Times: .   Sir���Recently it was brought to my attention that laws governing the purchase  and ownership of firearms are less than  what one would consider adequate in the  interests of public safety. I would, therefore, ' add my name to the growing number of people who are petitioning the gov^  emmenffor a "change in this" legislation."  Reader's Right  A i .   i   I.   _. -,,. ��� ,. t  Letters, to the Editor must carry a signature ana  address, although a pen-name may be used fof  publication.        <  Stricter control  _Editor~lTh���L_Timesi " _.   ELECTRA-CLEAN  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Rugs  For appointment Phone 886-9890  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Plumbing & Hot Water Heating  SALES & SERVICE  Davis Bay Road, R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  Scows ���> Logs  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  L. & H. SWANSON LTD.  Septic Tonics and Drain Fields - Backhoe and  Front End Loader Work.  Screened Cement Gravel - Fill and Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  MORE  CONTROL  NEEDED  The recent mass shooting in Austin,  Texas, in which 17 innocent victims lost  their lives and many more wounded, has  once again focused the attention of all  law-abiding citizens on the question of the  seemingly easy availability and possession  of firearms and other lethal \Veappns. It  is a question that is raised whenever a  shooting or stabbing fatality occurs and  one to which there does riot appear to any  easy answer.- It is also a question that  affects, to varying degrees, each and every district in the '4and; even our own  Sunshine Coast area.  It is quite easy to say that the sale  of all weapons should be banned and to  make possession of them a criminal offence, as many do, but this is not the  answer. Who is to determine ��� what constitutes a lethal weapon? Not only guns,  knives, knuckle-busters and lengths of  chain, as are in common use today, but  automobiles, bikes and almost any other  kind of object can become an offensive  and lethal weapon in the hands of attackers and fools. Where do we draw the line?  In many ^remote and unsettled areas  and under certain working conditions the  possession and use of firearms and knives  is a necessity and shoiild be recognized  as .wmuch...Neither, should age .alone be, a  determining factor in their use. In. the  hands of a- well trained and competent  youngster, under proper supervision, a  high powered rifle or shotgun is a much  safer weapon than an air-rifle would be  in the hands of an incompetent, irresponsible and foolish  adult. No,  banning the  Campers arrive  LACK OF sanitary facilities failed, to that a pile of refuse accumulated  " deter campers to the Sechelt wa- near the Burley residence, and it is  terfront considered something of ah understood, was finally cleaned up  eyesore by many residents, but look- . by two members Of the village corned Upon as Our big asset by othfers. mission. Youngsters stayed a week  Others stayed in mobile campers a- ^or so in the tent although camping is  long the beach .area .with the result   not permitted along the beach.���  all legitimate purposes  such as hunting,    in the handling of boats,  and  memories  skeet arid rifle shoots, or for the protection ��� prompted by the scene at the floats, Roy,  of  life and  property  where  deemed necessary would, not be hampered under such,  legislation.   Restriction  would be im posed  however, where not enough seems to exist  at present.  EGMONT  EYEDROPS  Mrs.    Dorothy    (Ben)  Vaughan   and  dat.gh.er Karen recently returned from  Clinton, where they experienced part of  that area's record breaking heat wave:  Should have brought some of it home. We  could use.it this past day or so.  No mother-in-law stories this week,  please, Lily's mother, Mrs. Lily Storrar,  now living at White Rock, is paying one  of her periodic visits to Egmont. Quite  active, despite her 84 years, Mrs, Storrar  always enjoys our scenery and the con-  itinuad-movementof summer traffic in the  bay.  Mrs. Helen (Jack) Bathgate is hobbling around again after a few days sojourn  in St Mary's Hospital last week. "Nothing serious," says Helen. "Had a real good  ; rest. araLa little toe, surgery at .the: same  time." Maybe she missed Jack and hit  the door-jamb, or something.  SOMEONE   ALWAYS   UPSETS  THE  APPLE-CART  Our front veranda commands  an  ex-  Frank, Paddy and Oliver had a few tales  Jto tell about former incidents that had hap-,  pened to them on the water, and one story  led to. another. Not to be outdone I decided to get into the picture with my claim  to being the only person who had, in the  last dozen years at least and to the, best  ���of my knowledge, brought a sailboat alongside our floats under full sail and without  the aid of power. In the days of oars and  sails it was done all the time, but cer?  tainly not in later years. The strong tides  and currents from the nearby rapids make  docking at Egmont somewhat tricky at  times, but on the occasion of which I  speak I suppose I was just plain showing  off ��� besides, it was the other fellow's,  boat so I couldn't lose.  My yarn was as good as the rest of  them, even if the .assembly experts didr  take it with a little grain of salt, and  I was sitting there enjoying my moment  of triumph when the sky fell in. Into the  bay came a handsome ketch-rigged motor-  sailer, under full sail iand on a starboard  tack. One quick glance at the float set-up  -and the skipper put her about,*made a  short reach across the bay, turned and  came in under full sail and laid her alongside the float in a perfect landing ��� nothing to it as far as he was concerned.  There went my one ahd only claim to  fame on Egmont waters  and our  guests  Sir���The recent violent deaths in the  U.S.A. and eveh right in this area demand  closer control of firearms.  ���If- one needs a- licence to - drive a car  then it should make just as much sense  that real examinations be ^.demanded for  the use of firearms. Accidents don't happen ��� they are caused and where human  life is concerned I Would like to think the  people of Canada would like to pay the  added expenses of more stringent regulations regarding firearms.  Please add my name in support of the  Sechelt Committee for Public Safety.  '      D. D, Ma<^pN^M>, O.M.I.  Guns���Nothing down  Editor, The limes: v  Sir-^-I was horrified to *6ad a local advertisement in Secftelt, statihg: "GUNS���  NO MONEY DOWN." On carefully reading the small print, I found that the first  installment Was $1.60, I ordered one, also an unlimited amount of ammunition.  No ^estjons were asked regarding a li-..  cence or ability to use the weapon.  J immediately went to the RCMP headquarters-Jrn Sechelt and asked questions  re the law oh owning a lethal weapon.  The law is apparently that licences can  be obtained in the shop where the purchase is made, for the sum of $4.00. I  am a "Limey," how should I know?  The tew. can only be changed by public opinion. Do I have the Peninsula support, to try and change it? I would like  In the light of recent disasters in our  own area and in the United States, and in  keeping with ensuing discussion in the press  (especially "A Gun-Toting Nation," Tim?.,  August 12, 1966), it would seom important  that the adoption of more rigid training,  testing and licensing procedures would be  for,the benefit and protection of jmr society.  R. B. Jenks,  Vicar, Saint Hilda's Anglican Church  The wife of a hard-to-please husband  was determined to please him for just  one day. "Darling," she asked when getting up, "whati'Hvould you like to have  for breakfast?"-  "Coffee and toast, grits and sausage,  and two eggs���one scrambled and one  fried," he replied.  She worked hardr and soon had his  breakfast on the table and called him to  eat. She stood aside, expecting him to  make some comment about how nice the  breakfast, but all he said after a quick  glance was, "Well, I'll be darned if you  didn't scramble the wrong egg!"  Insurance  "See J. D. for Safety"  866-7751  HARTLES MAS6NRY  Fireplaces - Planters - Blockwork  prevent shootings, premeditated or other  wise.  ... . . Small arms are subject to certain con-  Quality Workmanship -Free,Es|pjte5| , trols under our federal law. A permit to  purchase, and registration of all revolvers  , ��� -,14.    cellent and close-up view-of Egmont's gov-    immediately  decided that  my  story  was  Phone 886-2586  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMERIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  ~)  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your OMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins -Trailers & Hook-up - Camp  ,  Sites - Trailer Court - Launching Ramp ���  Phone 883-2266  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - PACK HOE  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL-TOP SOIL AND FILL  Mtt us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  "���  "1  "'���*������   ��� ���'��� ������'������'������ ���     ��� i  ������������  I'm -in ��� ���  iwmi'iwwpwwn.������������-���  TREE FALLING  TOPPING OR REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured wm* from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  pigby Porter 886-96T5  "''"''peninsula;'  building supply ltd.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E, J, Caldwell, Prop. - Pox ��7, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2062  " ^ SIM" ELECTRIC^LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES' ~ ELECTRIC HEAT  Phono 885-2062  is required, hut evidently no such regulations apply to rifles. and shotguns. This  column believes that ALL firearms should  be subject to stricter government supervision, with permits to purchase, possess  and carry made mandatory, and with maximum penalties imposed,when found guilty  of any infraction of such laws. This would  not prevent the criminal minded from 6b-  taining and using such weapons > but it  ' would slow them down to some extent.  It would also reduce the number of accidents caused by those who use fireairms  indiscriminately and without seilse of responsibility, especially if proof of' compe<  ..,.ten|by^,i^,,,their,;.<,care,..a'nd.t,han(^ng..:.;Was.,..a  prerequisite to purchase or possession, '':'  The possession and use of firearms for  spot mth friends, neighbors and visitors  on" sunny summer days. Such a day was  August 10th. The company was" congenial  and tiie beer wis colli, i^e'i^tiy cruisers  and yachts entering .and leaving the bay,  and the handling of them; by their respective skippers, soon became the main topic  of conversation. Visiting us was Roy Allen, Chief Conservation Officer of the B;C.  Game Department and known for many  years throughout the entire Sunshine Coast  area. Accompanying Roy was Frank Butler, former Commissioner of the. Department, an; old friend and neighbor from  Our Vancouver days. Paddy Flynn, local  Fisheries Officer, was also one of the  group' as were Oliver and Ruby Larson,  pur,. next dborers and Vi Berntzen, who  had known Roy since her childhood days,  in Vananda. That was the setting and the  cast of; the following events.  Being'well experienced oyer many years  To the unknown skipper of the motor-  sailor LARK, an excellent sailor and in  all probability a real' good fellow, ��� all I  can say is 'YANK GO HOME.' You ruined my day. ' /  My wife has a funny way of getting  even with the telephone company. She uses my car to knock down its poles.  *m4mmm*miij4ii*tvimi*NMH*vvM4m0%mivv44mi********mmmHn*m)mm**A4  IT'S A RIOT!  yj'Wi'M.  ��� *<m&A#  **���  ,*     j^i\ 4  Friday, Saturday, Monday, August 19, 20 and 22  I     GILMORE'S VARIETY SllOP  '��"���'"' FOR A COMPLETE LINE OF  I SCHOOL SUPPLIES  885-9343  ���'��Bi��'t.��'tM*i��a!��(a��wSiaW��!Mti��l***##>��� I  JOHN DE KLEER  ... Building Contracting  Sechelt/R.R.T Oavif Ba. Roof  Phone 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phone 886-2848 or 886-2404  I (-B-jJ \fHlH, %t, ��.(_tt ���**-���. *r JU.   (IH   * l-r-  itj-tfwu .VIM* s*.i#4i.i���,��ii i*  PORPOISE BAY! WATERTAXI  Charter Trips - Scenic Tours  Phono 885-2828  or Radio Mar Deo  "'" GEORGE WAGMAR  Bock Hoo and Front End  Loader Work  Excavating ��� Pitching  Custom Tractor Ww*  BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS  5-72 Page Exercise Books - Reg. 98c _ ���  200 Sheet Filler'* Reg, 98c .__���_ ^.  ;���  G05-2O47 ~�� Secholi-, 0,C.  ^FIELDS ROAD (Alrpoft..Rood)  *w -^p-Hh^i! �����<_v  6=04PageKeystonoExercise Books- Reg. OOc���nggc  MANY OTHER SPECIALS  Buy all your School Supplies here and get FREE TOTE   ^  BAGS ������ AND OTHER FREE GIFTS WITH  EACH  \ '   ORDER.  Gef a coupon with KEYSTONE TAB BOOKS and win a   |  Portable TM. fe  OPEN FRIDAY TO 9j00 P,M,  WfimfMMmffimmmiMimMWHwwmiMMtfimwtmmmMiil  \  JOHN GOLDFARB, PLEASE  COME HOME  Shirley MacLaine, Peter Ustinov, Richard Crenna  TECHNICOLOR - CINEMASCOPE - CARTOON  OUT 10:00 P.M.  See this mad riotous comec/y  At The Sechelt Theatre  The Theatre on the Waterfront  Enjoying the  bonus-benefits  of these Royal  family^banking  services?  ?*.. ����������������  M'("(iWfaWo��^lM(��!*N1'(iB*>*i*llM  See how this check-list can help:  ��� Student Ioam can bo dlncuswtl whenever yoii wish At your nearby branch,  ��� Royal Dank tcrmPlnn lonni con bo  economically arrnnactl for a i]cw c��r,  nppllanco or similar purchaw,  '..,... i   ��� Joint Account, for two or moro  people to operate n bnnk nocount to-,  gcllicr,  ��� Personal Chequing, Account, (only  10. a cheque) let you pay bills without  disturbing your Savins* Account,1  ��� Sayings-Accounts, for steady . nvlngn   I    j r��ank-by-|Mall f. clllllcs Tor those who  nnd sound accumulation of Interest,    ^J can't call during regular bank hours,  Tlt<s mtiny bonus features of Royal's family banking services arc  helping thousands who now uso them. Wheiljcr your family is  small or large, youlhful or mature, you'Ji find all members qui  usefiil booklet entitled "Helpful Services'^  MfaMj$m  mP.  ROYAL BANK  Consult your Royal Mmk branch managers  (Jlbxom Drtmchi R, I), llopkln, mnwurr  ] \\< .   t      '   '  I fi4^#.rt^fi*I^^IWi4Wi_i(tW#^^WJWt^in^*W.����^p^W^w��rf^^  uHi'i i l i        i      '  ..Hid i '<',". I-   i     .'.    p     p '     ., I  P%��,l��&wtaW#Ai,'tl.fc fc,/!,tM*vti tt'',y i'*'/ hf* 'i, & *, t�� ���{ i%  i  t* -��*��*PWN*W-ilMi^<=f��(|l*S)M.W  on**  IBIBnWfl* Wit^4 odsmfti  T-i-  S-'  \ % l i  1 ; , *  * p i> * # p  ���4��t*>>'%��**>��_��Kk  M   I   f  f  M   t  n   t��   M   r   �� j&X<i^*^3'^^*J^1~i*''f~i!e~^^ -ty-T^**  r^SK'v��-\  V"^^**^^?^*^^.^^^*.^^ ^"^ * ���t-wf ** "J" -^ f-v-���**>     ^j ��_   �� ���*->-"'      v       i ''>t. ->  ^I^H.j/4^t-__tjtfll.yftjy    <l  5 .< *% ;  \  > J\  r f  .       1  Nciricy Leslie . ; ���  ���'*   ,\     C.   -J   %\  rt it...  <���*, -**    *   /  *       ~_ *���-.__  .  -'   1  Wednesday, August 17; 1966  S '     * ,. . .��_.  A'?W\  \J?    >" '    " J      '   '  continues Jasiiiise visit  Sechfelt, Pehlhtula Timei  i        ������    ,lii I      fl|  [llllj jl.     ��l|   ifll    J    -1-   J J--Jl ~  lilt   it    ���-���     li   ,�� ii  -���i  Sechelt Socials  ���With Your Neighbours  _ A VERY  ,iistirigui$hed Vislto.   tyrerftom  J^SS NANCY Leslie, one of the exchahge/'kleer^indiiig paths.  JKaay otW hikers ^h^wSir^' A'wlftSi'toS"  .U.B.C. students preset .travelling in  >��r^isb limbing and along the Way were ^*��g*ffi* also^SSgirl  jr.es|. ^fafloqs where food can-bejpurchassd. *       ���   ���        ���    -     ���'���     *���'--  '-  presently travelling in   Japah, continues Jo_write. of__herTjexper  18 foreign sttxdents spent three days camp  ing at Lake Motosu, one of five lakes sur  Accompanied by her Jiost, Miko, Nancy'" ^tt^tHe^ircumference, they - could view    ShemfleJ} from London*  ited Kofu city where they were met by'   the,c*ater of the volcano from many angles.   , y^ aH(J then to Vancouver. SHe is ,riow  i Watabete family, their hosts for a few'        An International Seminar took blaee lust    imendine the * weekend v  Participating .were   students  from   Tokyo 2(ijd out ferries.  and Keio universities, Women's Christian        fo'jgg Aldrick has travelled -extensively,  College :in Tokyo. Stanfdrd University and {^fag a trip to"'Prince Rupert on the new  Uniprsit^. of B.C. - -��� f6r^. gnd  spendng  some, time  in 'flew  'Vaifa&m, & student's main objective is Zealand .last year:; Returnlpg to England  to gain-knowledge to meet;the-de'mand of in tufte.for sthool opening via'Toronto and  socieltyy'*,Faini& tradition helps .decide  a ' Winnipeg'wh^re she Mil. spend, a  short  incj  u        studegtaVweiy.  ahdr mosi^ social events' - ^slt\tfUtrson.e "Canadian, eicchattge teach-  ana boys   jfiyollre'j. 11,employees with'whom a pfersoA efl, ^o'x^e teaching on exchange last  tlrnrlra     Ivomffd  uraira   ie   _Fi>_rvm   iltK   *r.  41"_>1       im<i��.   Cha  hat!   aMiAirorl'l^nHnHi)   nlifl  IIS   h(lS-  visited  the Watabete family, their hosts for a few        An International Seminar took plac'e Just    spending"^ weekend with'Mtt. and Mrs.  days   At Oshino,  a small fishing villa?e    8ut_lde Toltyo from July 27-30. Maih theme    Whaites, at their, summer home,  arid is  at the foot of Mt. Fuji, they worked in the    was;,''^tiidents Role in Modern Society."    very, imich impressed with the Peninsula  paddies with local women and children;    " "'*      " ' ... -   ^        .        -    .  attended a party given by a youth camp  and had the pleasure ot visiting a kinder--  garten class. Children aged 2-6 years sang  and danced for them, for many of these  youngsters it was the first time they had  heard foreigners  speak and /to entertain  their   guests   the   children   danced   the  "Twist."  Girls wore red hats  blue ones. works'. Average wage is from $115 to $121   -year. She has enjoyed Cahada and its hos  Sumnier vacation commences in August    per^ month,\with small anhual increases.       pjtallty so much and hopes to come back  -v0n August l ,t?.2i s&dehts <5 Americans,    ag*1** sometime.  3 Canadians andlWiteio,students) toured - Recent visitor to Sechelt was Reverend  southern Honshu^slar��J. AfcOsaka they vis- Francis Harris of Squamish, B.C. Mr. Har-  it*ed\the-*Asahi Bje^^Co.,,.;, watching each ris w^is At one time Vifcar of St. Bart's  process of'makiilg*;beeEf Visited the fan.-    Gibsons and St. Hilda's, Sechelt. He was  the guest,of Mr. and Mrs. T, Ivan Smith,  also calling on other old friends.  Mr. and Mrs. O. Jensen, who are visiting here from Denmark with the Stock-  well" family, and Mr. and Mrs. H. Jensen  (Karen Stockwell) and smalL daughter Janet. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Stockwell spent  a very nice vacation at Long Beach, Vancouver Island.  Mr. and, Mrs. Lance Stephens and family are visiting ' Mrs. Stephens mothers,  Mrs. .Rose Gowland. Mr. Stephens is taking Holy tirders "and will be'ordained a  Priest itr the Andean-Church next year.  ,?;Mb .,^Evrrfl|rti|)i-ie|^Of" Twil,. BiC., is  Spending a* lolg���-vacMoh 'with hfer daughter and son-in-law^- Reverend end Mrs. Barry Jenks'. " . - ' * . ��  . Another .old friend passed on, Mr. Harold Roberts of Wilson Creek, after a long  in Japan and thfe visiting students attended closing exercises at the jutaior :high  school. That evening many villagers visit'  ed the Watabete home for a farewell party"  where gift* were exchanged land'singing  and games lasted long into the night.  . Nancy-.s next experience was to climb  Mount Fuji, the highest mountain in Japan.  She was accompanied by 3 Japanese .students. The climbing season is limited to  July and August but the base district, with  its beautiful lakes and extensive forests is  a year round resort. They were able to  reach the 5th station on the 12,397 foot  mountain by car and began climbing at-  6:30 p.m., to avoid the heat. As there is'  no twilight in Japan, it was dark and flashlights were used to help them traverse the  JOLLY ROGER INN  THE JOLLY ROGER INN  IS NOW OPEN  A FULL MENU WHICHT ""  INCLUDES FRESH SEA FOODS  & CHAR BROILED STEAKS  IS FEATURED IN THE  BUCCANEER ROOM.  VIEW ACCOMMODATION IS .  AVAILABLE.  WE SUGGEST RESERVATIONS  PHONE 885-9998  0USTvHimeji Castle arid beautiful Koraku  En Gardens at Okayama and in the city  of Kurashiki toured thBt Ohara Art Gallery ,'ahd 'Folkcraft and Areheoligical Museum/ ^<", ������ - ��� '���'������' i  * ;^An:��vfning, and morning was spent in  a Zen Temple in the city of Onomichi where  rules fpfbld'talking while eating; diet con-  sistVOf1 vegetables, rice and raw eggs. Early Riorhing Tneditatioh is observed, sitting  cross legged for hours at a lime. Z^n  monk? have very short hair and wear long  Japanese gowns.  ��� /After;'-a. visit to the famous old buildings at JCosanji Temple on IkuchT Island,  students spent two days relaxing in the  sun amid the beautiful scenery of Okurio  Island.and located in the Japanlnland Sea.  - Hiroshima was visited on August 6th  . where .remembrance ceremonies took place  ior-thos��' who  died   during   the   Atomic    illness.  Mr. Roberts was well known in  l*ft*V* Im. ak M * mt ._.1_        Z >__ 1AiT A ____   ___._..*   . .. _. _ _. �� .  bomb-attack in 1M5. A moving scene oc-  cured; in. the evening when each family  who had lost a loved one, placed a lighted  lantern1 afloat on the river across from  Peace "Park,in Hiroshima.  , Next on the agenda was a visit to Miya-  jlm'a Shrine and the famous Kintai Bridge  at . waklini.. An interesting evening W2S  spent aboard a small Japanese fishing boat  where Nancy watched Cormorant Fishing  called Likai: This old tradition' was revived  in 1946 by descendants of its. originator, .very .active,in.its earlier, days. His musi-  Hiroyoshi Kikkawa. Fishing takes plat* Cal?/p.6j��aifhs -on Remembrance Day all  under a basket of fire whiph- protrudes���.- through%th& yfears were something that the  from the front of the boat. %e-cormorant * ^'rri^:s_^M^^3lofig^Sneni_terj  15 l^��^f ^ diVe^f Vlf Vu *** ^N* , ,lMrs..^Mary>. Evans of West Vancouver  surface of the v^ter and a fibre npg ^rd- 'ahdVi^r anTlllrs. A. Shaw of Varicouvk  wntslhe bird from swal^wmg^fish.. ate visiting-Mr: and ^s:Wr>I;*Iayne.  It is beUeved the bird and the fisherman; : .^^ ^-w^ to*;---*kiwa- x��A^n tihn  become one-in body and soul * through tSr . *f M.^���' J1"1 ^lUFPs a^. *$n ^n'  hand   leash.   Fishermen  wear -traditional .Vs^f^or^ndf.Qregonw?w^is.ti��giMlS.  dress of headpiece, ^kimonaf. apron,';stra\v   A- A^French.,��� -._.,.       L....A.,,.-,,.,.....vi. .^  musical circles in Vancouver and in coming to the Peninsula organized the "Chor^  aliers,"a large choir* which gave concerts  all over the area.  He had a very good childrens choir Sand  conducted, classes in. the,, Sechelt Elementary School and at .one time took the choir  to the North Vancouver Music Festival.  Coming -back home with second prize on  . their: first,, appearance.- He- was a member  of the Sechelt' .branch- of the Legion 5and  skirt and sandals.  HELP WANTED ^  RIED FERN & MOSS - SECHELT, B.C.  TOP PRICES PAID FOR SALAL i HUCK BUSHES  PLEASE C6HtACT:MR. ���JOHrt HAYES.  Next to Sechelt Theatre, prior to picking.  ���*  **  '��W>^**��<^'^'��WI^>^l��WWVWWM\A��<W<V>tV����W��W<n��>>^  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No Down Payment�� Bank Interest - Ten Years To Pay  For Free Estimate - Call S86-2728  i  .��� ���������ijjjjj^ and "Mrs. Lloycl Turner have'gone  to Nanaimo to see their new granddaughter .yiibM-liyiin,7/;a baby sister,.for.3ruce.  ,A,chosen(dahghter fqo-���'Mr.Varidt-Mrs. Bob  JDayisi Mrs: paiyis was the former Marilyn^  Turner of ��� Sechelt.' Visiting j^^fTurner's  recently, Mr. and" Mrs. J. M^ S^oviil and  daughters tyhri an|d Anita of Seattle,. The  Scovill's',flew:up in theif'own plane, their *  first1 ^sitTttf :v:^6;;':.Suttsldne;::'Cpast;:.,':;:Also'.  gufests iaf we- Turner's* were Mrs. Water  Pejagelly-Vof  North  Vancouver   and   Mrs.  Frank' White of West Vancouver.  Mr, and Mrs. John Walker and family  on- a" trip ,td Calgary^,  . ,Mr, and,Mrs. H, Kramer;and family  <6f Calgary ��� Visiting' Mr. and- Mrs. E. c.  "lftoritgeiriery;'      '    ..,-,....  ..���,'. Mr. and Mrs. Japk Anderson arid daughter 'Trtcia of Wilson Creek and friend,  Bruce Cramer of Hopkins, arrived home  JFridny cifter spending a successful week  fishing arid Vislllrig Iriends in Cariipbell  ���������^lyc^v- iw ^p^' i,;,^,.-'-!.'.-..*.,.;, -,,.,ii.... _...���,i.,,.o...;.,_.,........  ' Mr. and Mrs, Stan Anderson spent la3t  weekend -visiting friends; Mr, and Mrs.  <Jeorge Bouchard, formerly of Porpoise  Bay, in Keridrick Arm, Nootka Island on  the West Coast of Vancouver Island.  ���',. Mrs. Greta Jorgensen of Halfmoon Bay  hosttd members of the Sechelt Garden  Club, last, Saturday,, A tout4 w,s made of  Mrs. Jorgonsen's beautiful garden whore  a /profusion of^Wpoms wtsre much admired.  CHimPkACTIC OFFICE  MONpAY ~? THURSDAY  167$'/viARlNE DRIVE - GIBSONS  Phone 886*9843  I jtp_:ftfl����Btl-*-S!^��!tt!rt!i(iBo��l*.l(lSl>�� M^il^l^MinMWM.tl^iliM'tll'iWl'iMfd^  No Cents  ^.jdiiBswj,��*!l*< ** W*<WWWW��ilW<i>W����l Bfe.*W!i��iiraw��'��i>'*(��  In Waiting  '  ���  ���  ���  L6T  The News  Classified  Make You  _MoneyL..  mJ'he^Ji  Phono  885-9654  am mm>��im>iW*f"*finnifirnniiTfr*irr'^**r��"  itne&  \mnawruwme.iun��ipwif*n��ugrOJipi��/ogoywmuquorwiuoivwqorn. w��gvwwn��n|oiWiii��coiutnttli.       no����fl  h��(HI������   )W   twHN^*. *'��W#M1  >-  + -**t> wi ^ um *,  ' '.,  y.  i yc  'Am&AByyM  w  IJ1?  JLgt'K.i  ,v' >A  'A/.  ���y ,   ,������- -, ^i n���-.  1 . - _ ^   t -  Mt  FULLY COOKEO  W HOLE -orS^A^K  X 4 J    >  ���">   1"  ��v. y  SPECIAL  Pound  BUTT;���  peirriow  GENUINE  NEW ZEALAND  LEGS    ...   lb.  @7���  DOUBLE IKm  LOIN CHOPS  lb.  Bit  '    , 4 ^  RIB UMM t.K.-t4  CHOPS .   *   . lb. OjC  A/itiA-  ���s.       J       ��     -*_ J  >Mtrr ��' ��   f.^^lj  :-   r  6b.  p ���������' *._3 V   ����� it i - V" . JiM.M  �� "v�� * **��� -~.4r?xj>��r'it4i8rwM  I   ".vi f'w,-.i*'��'/i  "Vi"A"1 if rVA  .s   i  SHOULDER  LAMB  lb.  CLARK'S TOMATO  48 oz.  tins  PACIFIC  EVAPORATED  PUREX BATHROOM  �����--.  rolls  PURITAN LUNCHEON  MEAT  12 oz.  tins  ECON-O-FAK  lei lip  tall  tins  MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT  %0II66    10 oz.' jor .^.i.  1M%  i    i  Pictured liere orei the Winners of the beauHful .'MAVNE*  HOLIDAY COTTAGE: Mr! and Mr^. H. B. Tartf., 2890  i       i  Ponoramo. Drive, .North Vancouyer. Along   vrith..>he  Lucky Winners on the right Mr. H. Rendall, President  of Holiday Homes Ltd. and on the left, Mr. E. Cob urn.  Sales Monagtr of SHOP-EASY STORES  (B,C)' LTD.  presenting to the Winners a letter and picture of their  y,. new Summer Cottage.  BETTER BUY  Beans  AND  PORK  15 ot.  ' tins  SOCKEYE GOLD SEAL  Salmon  Vi's tin ���  PURE RASPBERRY  MALKIN'S NEW PACK  48 oz. tin '.A   ���IJV.  TUBE  Sweet Juicy  RED MALAGA  SF �����**&*. fe*   ��Jn*H*ti ill Ut Jh*��*A* ���  F1RWI  RED RIPE ^.EACH  Radishes &  mi ''  Green Onions  BUNn  IPRICES EFFECTIVEf THURr; AUG.18 TO SAT.rAUO. 20  ' _ i  v?-  "i   i  y <-  <- !  ���: AyA  yyk.  '���' "A'A-  >���? m  .'..'���'  i'h; m \  y <M . >  ���������\v1'. &)���"���"  yi  .'������','!'.''.  y%-.  ������;������'��� .:':ll-,-  .... *sj .  "y i;| ���;  r  ���������':       !. "4      '  y��  B ��*fl��lb ��   B^*-W��SO *��**   **�����   s'ifll'H* **tfl*^M^*   * JWilt.  j *ii44.w*^W****!<_>tt'Wtif-M^.W.   IH   p-vam-nem^  SPECIAL  Pound  rt ��w jH nt^jimiu 1  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUAN'I IT ItS  Westfair  Affiliate  M     t  l|  'L   i  ���     '  I      i  I   ,  ,��. i  t���<r  fflsnwt#***>- IXiMM n����aMM��tiM"��  M   1   M   *   ��'  I   <  i ' .  i   i    i  1 .> ���* i i i " _ ' / 1    It  <y  r;.l' ���'>)������  I    i.  Around Gibsons  TRUSTEES were elected at a meeting in  Gibsons "on August 12th, for the newly  formed Fire Protection District which includes the area surrounding the Village cf  Gibsons, from Langdale through to Seaview Cemetery.  Elected were: Mrs. Cecil K. Chamberlin, Mr. Ken Crosby and Mr. Wiljo Wiren.  Money will now be raised-by -taxation to  maintain and operate the fire trucks which  serve this area. In the past the group of  volunteer workers were dependent on dona-  ��� Uons--and.-although.the..formation .of _a fire  department had lowered . insurance rates,  : many people did not accept the responsibility of giving financial aid.  The two fire brigades, inside and outside the Village really operate as one  group, practicing together and in case of  fire, both alarms, in the Village and at  Sunnycrest Motors automatically operate,  all firemen available turning out.  In Gibsons Village, volunteer firemen  built the firehall themselves, working nights  'and. weekends, material cost S3.000, the  ' labor donated. Seven years ago Mr. Fred  Feeney saw an old Air Force fire wagon  in Vancouver which was purchased for  S500. The- first truck used by the G.V.F.D.  was built by the firemen and later sold  for $250 to another group. Operating wi!h  little cost but much efficiency, the Brigade  is fortunately not called out too often but  keeps in practice by burning old buildings.  Worst fire was the midnight theatre blaze -  in 1958. '  -    '  IN   BRIEF  Recent visitors at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. J. L. Boyd. Veterans Road, were Dr.  and Mrs. J. F. Leditschke with children  Heather and Michael of Adelaide, South  Australia.  Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Bentall from Calgary are with Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bentall  of Vancouver at their summer home on  Keats Island.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Thomas and family  have returned from an enjoyable holiday  in Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. Alf Clarke have their son  and daughter-in-law, Cliff and Barb Clarke  and two children from Vancouver, visiting a couple of weeks. Also a niece and  her husband, Gordon and Madeline Dor-  osh, who motored from Regina.  Spending the weekend with relatives in  Gibsons were former residents, Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Dedecker from New Westmia-  -..^,,.,ster.-,-.-,..,..., ._.,_,,_.,._,.._-,:,,_..,..������.,.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Page at  Granthams is their daughter, Mrs. Robert  McFarland from Powell River. Constable  and Mrs.. McFarland have recently returned from a holiday in Calgary. \  Miss Mary Wray and Miss Chris Wray  enjoyed a holiday on Vancouver island.  Miss Heather Porter has returned after  spending a month at Langley -with her sister. '..V   ,.-  Mr. and Mrs. B. 3. \Visken of Hopkins  Landing recently had as their guest, a nephew from Australia. Also visiting the Wis-  kens was their daughter, Mrs. David Zahr  with her.faimily.frpm Powell River. Grandson, Ronnie Zahr,* accompanifcd Mrs. Wisken when she visited her sister Miss Florence Sames in New Westminster for sev-  -_���. eral days.      .        ';..j|.���,'..:-  '.., ���   Miss JCbaddie   Bremner's   nieces  from.  Ontario have b^eri visiting.  Miss Sandra Dpugias was guest of honor, when Miss Janice Kinne and Miss Kathy Morrison entertained at a kitchen shower at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. A.  Kinne. Guests were: Mrs. M. Douglas, Mrs.  W. Morrison, Marion Hopkins, Heather  Geoghegan, Sylvia Bingley, Diana Lucken-  chuk, Mary Harding, Vicki Allen, Bev Mes-  ; sengery Leah .Dunne and Carol Mylroie.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith have as their  guest,' Miss Anne Hilton of Vancouver. Miss  Patti Smith and Miss Anne Hilton will be  leaving Ori August 28th for Vancouver General Hospital where they will take special  training in obstetrics and pediatrics.  Mr; and Mrs. R. A. Kinne are visiting  their daughter and ' son-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. I: A. Bannalt at Port McNeil, Vancouver Island,        .',���.......'   I,     ?  Guest at the home of Mr; arid Mrs.  Harry Mylroie is their niece. Miss Leah  Dunne' of North Surrey,  Mr, and Mrs. JVt. .J.'Waynes have Mr,  Haynes' brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and  Mrs. Robinson and family from Hanoy,  visiting.     .',,,, .,  i    i  1    H'  w����*.*Wfwi*I5., **W.Usa .*>.i  u  T  si  ,1]  Diamond wedding  MR. AND Mrs. James Milford Mc- were born in St. John's County, New  Allister   of   Halfmoon   Bay   cele- Brunswick. Mr. McAllister is 89 and  brated  their 60th  wedding anniver- his wife 83. Prime Minister Lester. B.  sary  on  Monday,   August  15.   Both Pearson sent his congratulation. '[  Halfmoon Bay couple . . .  Celebrate Diamond wedding  among deluge of messages  MR. AND Mrs. James Milford McAllister  of Halfmoon Bay celebrated their Diamond Wedding Anniversary Monday, August 15th. Bouquets, gifts, cards and congratulatory messages ,wej;e arriving in profusion over the we^^&and included a  wire from the Righ��.$|pPLester B. Pearson, Prime Minister, atkf letters from Jack  Davis, M.P. and Anthony Gargrave, M.L.A.  Family friends in Scotland who had  planned to visit for the occasion, Mr. and  Mrs. George Lawlor, also sent a wire, unfortunately ill health had forced the trip  to be cancelled.  Mr. and Mrs. McAllister were both born  in St. John's County, New Brunswick, and  were, married......at ,LorneyiUe.,,They,,, have .  three children, Mrs. Mildred Swain, Mr.  Ernest McAllister and Mr. Fred McAllister. There are four grandchildren, DixL\  who is married and lives in San Francisco  and Larry, Carol and Gregory, all children' of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest McAllister.  Open house to celebrate the happy occasion was^ijlj.eld last Saturday in the recently bujl|f|ffome of Mr. and Mrs. Bill  Swain, overlooking Halfmoon Bay harbor.  Mr. Ernest McAllister,f a* fisherman as  was his father before retirement, sailed  his boat from Alert Bay and together with  his wife, Virginia, and three younger children, joined in the celebration before returning to the fishing grounds. Mr. Fred McAllister also a fisherman, was further  north fishing and unable to attend.  Travelling from Vancouver to congratulate ��� the happy couple on their 60th wedding anniversary were: Mr. and Mrs. Neil  MacDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Douglas,  Mr and Mrs. Dave Gow and Miss Helen  Gow, Mjrs. Art Hay and Mr. and Mrs. Ken  Luttrell. Local guests included Mrs. Sid  Wilson; Mrs. Pat Murphy, Mrs. Margaret  Meuse, Mr. and Mrs.'Tag Nygard, Mr;.  Pete, Jorgensen, Mrs. Ruby Warne, Mr.  ��� and .Mrs., Tinkley', Mr. arid Airs. ...John  Charlton and Messrs. George Cranswick,  Buck Cranswick and Harry Mills.  Our past in pictures  makes display at PNE  VISITORS to the Pacific National Exhibition in Vancouver will have the oppor-.  tunity of seeing a notable collection of  paintings dealing with Canada's past. Confederation Life's "Gallery of Canadian History" will be displayed in the Modern  Living Building from August 20 to September 5.  Commissioned over the years since Canada's Diamond Jubilee in 1927, the collection'now includes39 stirring events, "all  of which will be on view. The scenes cover  450 years from the. days of John Cabot  to the conquest of the Northwest Passage  in 1944. This remarkable feat was accomplished by the small but valiant RCMP  schooner St. Roch which is now ori per-  "marieiii display in"Vancouver's marine mu-  seum.  Most of the paintings on exhibit are the  work of J. D. Kelly and Rex Woods. All  were seen by Queen Elizabeth II during  the Charlottetown centennial celebrations  and have been shown across Canada and  in the United States.  The visit of this collection to Vancouver follows a month at the Detroit Historical Museum. Their Canadian centennial  tour in 1967 will actually open in London,  England, where the Fathers of Confederation finalized the British N6rth America  Act in 1866. The setting will be Canada's  Sir John A. Macdonald House in Grosve-  nor Square.  Two of thc most interesting studies show  -Canada's 19 governors-general and 14 prime  ministers since Confederation.  Centennial  Report  by John W. Fisher  I MENTIONED the bid  French Fortress  of Louisburg, in my last rebort; among  places to visit during Centennial Year.  Built by the French* ^at���a���cost��� of���10-  millipn, dollars during the: reign of I^ouis  W.-the Fortress of Louisboiirg oh Cape  Breton Island passed back and forth between French ���an<i JBridsh_^hands)-luriderz..  went two seiges andv finally was blown  up by British demolition troppsiin 1760.  Developments in the 18th fcentury  which, in the long run, resulted in Canada eventually becoming one Qoui^try,  have connections with Louisbourg. The  federal government, therefore, through the  Department of Northern Affairs and National Resources, is restoring a large part  of the fortress, now a national historic  park.  At the Centennial Commission we think  of the restoration as a Centennial project  although perhaps we can't argue it is such  on the basis of technicalities because it  was started in 1961 and will continue until  the early 1970s, at a cost over the years of  at least $12,000,000.  The old city and a large part of the  battle ground outside the ruined walls were  set asidfe by the government as a national  historic site in 1928. During 1935-36 a museum was built facing the site of the citadel and it contains mementoes presented  by citizens and relics which have been unearthed in the ruins of the fortress. The  site Was made a national historic park in  1940 and thousands of visitors see it every  year.  The new project for restoration of the  fortress will reconstruct the main features  Page 6           Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 17, 1966   of fortifications, the Chateau St. Louis, a  -representative selection of smaller ' build- -  ings, homes and harbor works. Some outlying features such as 'seige  works  also  are to be restored.  As well as Canada, the New England  states of Massachusetts, New Hampshire,  Connecticut, Rhode Island and Maine-have,  strong historical connections with Louisa  bourg. Four thousand New Englanders  were involved in the first seige and conquest of the fortress.in 1.774. (.Britain hand^  ed Louisbourg back to the French in a  1Y48 Treaty" "brit again" conducted �� seige  and conquered it in 1758. British demolition  troops blew up the fortifications in 1760).  Louisbourg was a key factqr>ih! North  American defence and trade for almost  half a century. The study of that era can  be a fascinating pastime for laymen arid  the restoration of the old fortress and buildings will give us new insight into the history of our ^country and an understanding  of life in those times. For professional  historians and archaeologists the activities  on Cape Breton Island provide more and  more information.  The Louisbourg project is just one of  the many which, during Centennial Year,  will draw the attention of Canadians, and  of friends abroad, to our interesting heritage.  Health Tips  Canadian,Medical Assoc.  ANXIETY and tension comprise one of  the most common disease states that we  see today, the Canadian Medical Association says.        .  Tension usually follows anxiety/arid we  might think of a tension state as being the  result of anxiety or apprenhensio ri over  One or more problems. Anxiety 'may be  of the chronic variety due to the common  jtressesand strains of everyday living, and ^  , in "certain emotionally iess-sfable"'indivT-"  duals this form of anxiety causes chronic  tension states with many different presenting symptoms.  These symptoms may obscure the basic  anxiety' problems in the patient. Or the  anxiety may be of the acute variety, resulting from some unusual stress or worry  which may cause an acute tension state,  even in very stable persons. With the  acute situation, the symptoms are usually  more obviously of the anxiety or tension  type.  The CMA says the actute type of  anxiety state generally is more responsive  to treatment in that the unusual situation  causing the condition is more likely to be  of short duration. The chronic type is more  resistant to therapy since it Is harder to  relieve the everyday problems that initiated the anxiety condition. With helpful  reassurance and counselling as well as  psychotherapy, which can be given by the  general practitioner, and sometimes by  ���judicious use of the many tranquillizers  available, most patients with anxiety states  can be helped.  If the, family car gets much older,  they'll start issuing it upper and lower  plates.  *mm4*mmm**0*i*m0*mmm00m*mm*0*mmm0riM'?*pmtm-*m*mm0mm,*��*<m  ISS6-S88 ouoi|d {  ���ui'do��t��-'w'0QO:Ol - Aopfjd }  ���wo 00'S " fw'D 00!0l !  Aops. ntjj, 'AopSDupoM 'Aopsonj. uodQ }  'D'fl 'WH70* S  NOINfl liaabD X33H3 sauaaoa !  ................. ...-.^.._.._.......... .-.Jl  GET YOUR  ���_.��>4'?4'llsWl|��I'*'l  *rtSf-l&*��ti*j(t*iS|-i��.  Vote for Isabel Dawsont  Sechelt Ball & Chain  5 Pin Mixed League  Start Sept. Mi  BOWUER5 REQUIRED  Phono Gail Ritchie 085-2173  Dianne Andorwon 805-9785  fast,  FAST,  FAST!  You can dig  money up  around your  home easily  when you  use News  Classified  to get rid of  articles you  no longer  ���need or use.  Action is  fast-fast-FAST!  when these  mighty littlo  salesmen go  to work for  j������B*��*!'��**-1�����(3nf��!l* > 1 J"<"H��l|_!ftS1>*WliHHKW��  you. Moro  than 93%  of the homos  ������' in the area  got News  or Crier  classifieds  twice each  week, Reach  them easily  through our  widely-read  pages.'  -*:""~U5E"~to"  TIMES  JCLASSIFIED^  . 'TO, '���''  RENT,  PUY,  SELL,  SWAP,  \ p   ���  to the aU~neivj$^ centennial jamboree  Egg Tho RCMt>.Musical Ride is  wcti edrriiriK. Frank Fontaino,  Frank Sinatra Jr., NoIhoix  1 .<l<l(y and (Jalo Sherwood aro  coming. LoRRerH;aro comhiK  for tho Festival of U>KKinK.  ;,.      , ^.-Tho Armed .Force.   I)i_nlay  jh coming, heo all thin for free. Coming too aro oxhibiWn  of livoKtodc, agriculture, flpwcr., homo arts, and hobbies.  11 undredn of entertainers, mm  ���ride, ftho ttbrlncr/1>N h) Cir- Jess  cu . and contestants for ,tho [$. .1  Miss PNR title aro eomiiig.  Tho Amandin and (J<.rry  Jiang's Parade Characters  �������� uro wmtngrAnd w> i��t?vrrv*  ����.,bo<i,vAiiuj��il��w;ir��uii<l,Muko  upuiul of coming too.  !Firi>#�� an mneh for free at the,  PMMWXATmXXL EXUUUTiOM  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  ��� Ted Forewell  CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  1. Sprinkling Restrictions as defined below ore in effect from August 3rd  until  further notice.  (a) D.L. 685 (area south of Winn Road) Mon., Wed., Fri. 7 p.m.  to 8:30 p.m.  even numbers���8.30 p.m. to 10 p.m. odd numbers.  (b) D.L. 686 (area north of Winn Road) Tues.. Thurs., Sat. 7 p.mj to 8:30 p.m.  even numbers���-8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. odd numbers.  2. Individual permits will not be issued.  3. Users are requested to co-operate and conserve water and so prevent b complete restriction on sprinkling.  C.  F. GOODING/ Municipal Clerk  Would You Get Such Values?  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES  Sales and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Box 489 - Sechelt  Dealers for P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Homclito -  Pioneer and Stihl Chain Saws  COMPLETE STOCK OF ALL MODELS  Parts and Repair Sorvico  Telephone 885-9626  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEMTONE  SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINT DEALER  ForAFmeM&al  Dine at the EAGLE LODGE DINING ROOM  Dining Lounge overlooking the mouth  ol Pender Harbour  Char, Broiler lor delicious steaks  Reservations - transportation may bo arranged  CALL 883-2282  THE   EAGLE   LODGE   Garden Bay, B.C.  W��R��'DHECO?,  PLUMBING & HEATING  %  Let us cater to all your  Plumbing and Heating  needs. Oil Co. or Bank  financing available  SUPPLIES AND  SERVICE  OLSON FURNACES  J^    BENNER BROS.  *i  .Ol  "p  W  A>%  wmwi  i4.ii ift1  Furnishings & Paint Store  Secholt, B.C. Phono 885-2058  SRI  |.Mws^^^��^:W(a��"iiM''hf=.(ii'f"ii��sWiM��t  .^yyy<AU^M^:iyAA \ytyyyi aZmc, _..  He's up on Cloud 9 about  those amazing values  he found when he shopped  ^__^ l_���_-:.qt- "'' ������.���       ,yy_  RICHTERS LY; & RADIO LTD,  AS LOW AS  25c A DAY  WILL COMPLETELY INSTALL A NEW SHELL  FURNACE; Comploto with Oil Burner, Ducts Work  and Oil Tank In yoiir homo. No payment till  October, For full information call Bud Kicwitx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Cowrie Street, Socholt, B.C.  Phono 885-9777  Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 886-2133  at  :;rf^>!-.*li^��i"f!^iJ-S(<i*i*��  Heiem's Fashion  Shoppe  Gibioni, D.C. - Phono 886-9941  Gulf Building Supplies  Phono 885-2283  Socholt, B.C.  ���fr  t    I    >     4    ,,,,,     /    ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,     ,    r    ,,,,,,,..,,    ,  44*44444444,    44444,444,4.    ,f444,4..4,4    444*.  '4'  ."'.'.'. ������ I'  **>****f**9Mtt  # I I, �� ' 4l*fyt <#*^> *jf H/p^/MV?*VM v  .*lg^����a.  >f  t  .*VV ���t?-riM'%u*3 ���'TMfr'* IE **V^V\*��<rfi r4fr*&*1Kl.*4 *4i ^P^^��" ' ***  ��*-<^M��^^W.��^^~**S**^*.M(^-iW  ._ *__ _      _      _ _    ___J  r-w^p^j-^v^w^ii,^ H^^if ���%��*&*H.J"W*",ie"^"'^-*tfc ���ti^p'^'^to.f. '  1. -. -*J i^-"* Pv"^-^        *.  v-*^ -^. "^- .^.^v ��.* *%<���*�� "v *e "s^i "��� J^  v*.    ������ *.  Editorials  | <7 /Mfly' ta vro&g, but I shall not beso wrong; as to fail to say what11 believe to'be right.".  \ -   ;, ' . ���Jp#��< Atwns  (IV.  ��taf��an^,Biiii#^wMjiij.ij^iiii��iwiijtii)  j i  Chaiige Our Crasy Lsaws  THERE are many aspects of the law  pjaen to extreme criticism and possibly  nothing is more ridiculous than the atti-  j^ure toward the hoodlums who in vicious -  gangs descend en-mass upon communi-  ties>, terrorizing elderly people, smashing  up private and public property and assaulting police, providing they greatly  outnumber them.  Various groups of these hoods, clad  in black leather jackets or clothing of a  uniform nature, roar on noisy motor  cycles into peaceful districts, bent on  raising havoc. They make no secret of  their intentions, police are alerted but  are powerless to act until property is  damaged and innocent people are injured.  When the police finally moves in, they  are invariably outnumbered by hoods  armed with a miscellaneous assortment  of weapons such as cycle chains etc.  Result being, the very men appointed to  protect thc public and its property end  up victims of savage assaults. Even worse  is the fact that frequently large numbers  of the public stand by completely ignoring the plight of the police ..officers.  When a few of the hoodlums ultimately  appear in court, the picture changes considerably. The chain wielding- rabble  have neatly combed their hair, leather  jackets are replaced by tidy suits, their  lawyer paints a vivid picture of a group  of nice kids out for a little fu^ who get  beaten up by tough cops. A group of  pious citizens appear on behalf of the  punks all eager to assure the magistrate  they have known the  blue-eyed boys  since the cradle and that they h#ve flever-  beeii in trouble before. J a fa# tfifey are  presented as such fige kids ttwt'the police'*  _are~made~to appear a bunch of morons,-  This is .a very sick situation which  should never be permitted to exist. It is  a ludicrous state of dffairs when a small  number of police officers are to be ex-*  pected to handle large numbers .of murderous rabble without the full tyejght of  the law to back them up. Not oqly should  the penalty for an attack on a member  of the force T)e drastic, but "police themselves should be grafted greater freedom  in order to both protect themselves, and  preserve law and order.  \ Members of the RGMP carry guns,  yet only under extreme conditions are  they permitted to use them. Even when  jumped by a groujp of thugs, use of a gun  puts a constable in an unenviable position. Not only does he face possible civil  action but is liable to rigorous investigation by his superiors.  Only when his life is in dire danger is  he authorized to use a gun. A beating up  by scum is not sufficient. , A  Past events on the lower mainland  haye proved; tjie public sho\vs jiq desire  to baek up enforcement officers, the la^  is far too lenient with -.offenders"- and the!  force is tied down with fair tod jrtuch red��s  tape.. ���  . :,,  This type of crime is on the increase  and if peace-loving,, tax-paying citizens  are to he protected from the rabble;  realistic action is badly needed.  i  Prevent Fatalities  I  i  RECENT spate of tragedies regarding  shooting incidents are by no means  new, they unfortunately occur at frequent  intervals and undoubtedly will continue  until such time the sale of firearms conies  under stringent control.  Shooting fatalities due to guns getting  into the hands of lunatics or irresponsible  people would appear to have reached a  new high during recent months and it is  not surprising considering the ease with  which shot guns and rifles may be acquired.  At the present time, there is nothing  stopping a halfwit, or a neurotic with  homicidal tendencies, from entering a  store, purchasing a lethal weapon with as  much ammunition as he requires. This,  providing he is over the age of eighteen.  Otherwise written consent of the parent  is required.  Once outside theistore,:.he legally ia  obliged to carry a1firearms licence, but it  is not the responsibility of the store  keeper. Therefore, unless accosted by the  police, he is virtually free to wander at  large and in a position to take countless  lives, until apprehended.  Even should such a person see fit to  obtain a licence, there is no problem for  they are easy to come by.  Rod and Gun Clubs are on the right  track, intuit they gladly provide training in gun handling and as far as thc  aycrage responsible person is concerned,  an approved course should be a necessary qualification in order to obtain a  gun licence; This would certainly eliminate a large number of unnecessary accidents.  "', Further fatalities would be curtailed  should it be law to provide n licence in  order to purchase a girn, Providing a  person is granted a licence only upon  BEckEljPENINSinJl^W^  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on B.C.'a Stmshtac Const  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.   .  Box .81 - Sechelt,,B.C.     ,  I   Douglas (I. Wheeler, Editor  >������-'      ,V. /*, Alsgtml, Publisher  Subscription Rates: (in ndvnncc)  I Year, $5 - 2 ,Ycnrs,: >9'.,AT Years, ,$U  u;s, nnd Forcian, $5.50  proving responsibility and having passed  an approved gun handling course, it is  logical to assume, far fewer weapons  would get into the wrong hands.  i*vm^v^It^.would^4he'n-Temain*up-.to��,-the.p,.  strong arm of the law with the support  of magistrates and judges to levy maximum penalties against detractors.  We might have little sympathy for  those sufficiently stupid to shoot them-  _selves ..."but..all responsible; members ;^f  the public have a right tp demand legislation designed to remove danger of a premature death at the hands of such people.^  After all, shooting accidents are both  sudden and very final. There is seldom  any second chance.  oet's   Corner  HIGH PLATEAU     -by.Pcter G. Trower  Beauty struck me like stones  on thc high plateau in summer���  motionless alpine ponds  lay in a steel shimmer  fur where the marching trees  crowded thicker and dimmer     ,  till distance blurred them to blue  in the hazy leagues of the summer.  Beauty stabbed me like knives  on thc high plateau in summer���  misty mcadowlands laughed,  green,with a careless glamour���  kiting, vagrant clouds  moved through a wind-sung drama  on the endless stage of the tky  iri the limpid wealth of (he Rummer. ���  Beauty slipped from my gr^sp  in fading autumn and winter���  thinned,as the sinking year  died aw��y from its center��� ....���.....>.,���  ,  Oh, there was beauty there  but a sadder; a harsher t>plcndor,  hardening till wc fled  from the grinding wrath of the winter.  Beauty will flame again  ns springtime softens to Biinimcr  nnd I will stand again  where the alpine snowponds glimmer  nnd I will marvel anew  nt the pliocnlx-llkc pnnornmo  risen from freezing ash  on the high plateau in the summer,  .W<(��l'>IWiMM>'  Your Social Credit  Candidate)  . , , ANP POSITIVR ACTIONI"  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1/-���Evening Social, Egmont Community  Hall, 8:00 p.m.  ^a<84'^?r4^y*^.-i^4!44\i^i4-4.��  THURSDAY, AUGUST 18���Afternoon Comc-and-Go Tea, Garden Bay,  J. to 4 p.m, ,  (At q later date Mrs, Dawson will visit Madeira Park and Hopkins  Land.no for socials and perhaps a formal meeting, although sho will bo  In Madeira Park area Thursday morning.)  D. 6. DOUGLAS  Variety and  Paints  a.  'Anything You  Want We Have"  SUPflMfAlU -1  i  "11  i   ^  Buy Bett0r  i  Save Mow  t   -  Charles English  \ <  Limited  i  Real Estate  and Insurance  * 1  More arid more  Shoppers coffte ffo  shop of Synnyeresf with  trouble free parking  and friendly service.  ���wiwiwwiiwnwwm'wiwmii  OUR BIG $50  monfmy draw cotitinues  and each month one  wise shopper df any one  of fhe Sunnycrest pi  of business becomes a  winner of $50 --  No strings attached.  A Complete Line  of Shoes for  the Entire Family  LAST BOOTH'S  Mrs. Germaine Turenne  Port Melton  ���%:#k  :>~Qtf*i,1rii&  Plaza for your  Shopping Pleasure  ���^  ork & Beans  Chelsea, 15 oz.  1) for t0(����  isum   Assorted,  GQS   Chelsea,  15  oz.  S^leOO  Clarks, 48 oz. ...  for  Swifts No.1 ���  for  fi  Hunts;15 'oz..:._':   'III"!  "'       li. i  fOr  ������ :>l: >..   ,     J'   '''l\',,,,  '��,"  Dbfif Food  Topsr15ox.  for  'TI1'.'  ���y.t." **-'a\<if. * ���  *0H0mm*mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  mmmmmmmm^mmpii^^^mmmmmmt^mmm^m^mmimmmmmmmm^i  X  *mmmmmmmmmmimm���^mm4i44im44~m44mm<mmmm*r��mmmmmmm<^mmimm4Mmmmm  CHUCK  STEAKS  TURKEYS  Fresh Frozen.  GRADE B j;���.'.^..'.L'.*.  lb.  Grade  lb.  BACON  WILTSHIRE  Sliced Side  "Ifcr  W^O^\^C  *'MMMMH '' tlltl^ ��� -: WML. : *mmM ' mtm--\mm '- -^mm. '~: M4*-  Em im Rii ��� I   ur  HEADQMART^RS for  �����BOVS*and-GIRlSt  WOMEN'S  EGRESS PUMPS &  WALKING HEELS  FLATS A.  SPORTSTIES  Reg, 5.95  (rom  SANDALS    | j|  Many Lo-Lo Buy* throughout  tho   store.   Bargain*  for the  whole family,  AT THfe SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTER ��� 886^4  'hp��i��i  $50  l'JV-��^!it)B!f'SHl**��Wi*!'*L.*WSi��'- ''.HJi!-:Q>��)^i>i5H  YES! WE GIVE AWAY $50.00 EACH MONTH  ^$50  Cashing your FAMILY ALLOWANCE CHEQUE at any ol the advertised Plato Community Plqces of Business.  When you cash your cheque'.n one of fhese premises your name is placed in a barrel an^l tfm lucky name is  drawn at the end of pach monfh.  ��. ii.>����p��.iii��>��^iii��W_��aii>w��^^  *''**>,w''*^lIIIJIIIBISUIMIIIUIl>M<|i|'lIIJlll ������ni|nii*'��fi"ii!tllllit.  ,Wti&#.����(*W6&��ia(��tWf*iia^3t*s.       is,,  tsstm.  -fV  r j '-SA  ���i  VI  > , 0  ,^-V  3   ��  .'ii'  x..,-.y\:,  ���'4.-. 'V>  ���-**/* f  ,yi  ������il  WHlh^fiJW-IiplAttV-l-tMrfPJpafViHW".-*-   -Wl^fc/M^H^^p^w^wlMii*<mwth^ *<w  *w  jf i ^W^S3S^""' r  \w^y * a  -K  v:  TT  'A  -4-  v ir  j ,  '���i.ii.,/-j  p;,'i��p  yy  lH- j  A.  '-A'  ���ttM%nnnnniuinnnnnnnnnnnn'ir'V4r''mmmmmmrmmm'mmmmmm''mmmnmnn'*  BMnwnnniimnBiiiinnnftnnrinnnirinnnnii  886-2827 Gibsons, B.C.  THIS WEEK AT  THE TWILIGHT  Where The Good Ones Are  Show Starts 8 p.m.  THIS WED. 17 K  THUR. 18  FRI. 19  at 8 p.m.  SAT. 20  at 2 p.m.  m**mmimmmmmmmmmmm*mi*^mm0>immmiimmim*nmdmmmmmmmml&mmmmmiW4mi&  i. __        ..!.*._.    __ .     .   .. I ,    i    .- ���.'���  , R* * mm  THIS SAT.,  ^ ,g.,|^  MOhL & TUE.  DOUBLE BILL V ^  SAT. 20 - MON. 22K**  ^TUE. 23 . 8 p.nu, ^v1"1^"  NEXT WEEK  Doris Day in  '  "THE GLASS  BOTTOM BOAT"  Panavision & Metrocoloi*  | WMVTT      ��..��_....>     w     f...... u(     j.     p.lll. ,       '       ,_ 1 '..,-...:        . , '   ��. ^��w����f�� �����^ ^^WMi^M^��|)fff^^^MM--________p__._����PIIM��y^lMIUII^^..a^iy^^^^pil ~^       .-..Mil., li MW>lfHfi 1, l|   ^.immOSmmmmmt _     \ jl *.��.����. ��� .  Page 8            Sechelt Peninsula Times  Wcdnesdoy^Augus��JL7,_lJ?46   _��ins- and Tails  ���By Tom Porter  THOUGHT 1 would take a brief look at the  1966 Sport Fishing Regulations for Non-  Tidal Waters. There are a few changes  from last year and everyone who casts a  fly or trolls a lure in the many streams,  . rivers and lakes in this province should  be aware of the changes, particularly the  licencing of sport fishermen.  A separate and additional licence is now  required when angling for steelhead trout.  This Licence can be purchased along wUh  your regular licence ($2.00) for twenty-  five cents. This steelhead licence, similar  to last year, is a punch card and immediately after taking possession of a steelhead. the appropriate perforation shall be  punched out and the date, stream or lake  , shall be recorded in the space provided.  You will not be required to return your  licence, but in order to obtain information  on the steelhead fishery, anglers will be  sampled by questionnaire.  I know that . all* true sportsmen will  welcome this innovation as they know that  the recording of the steelhead catch is an  invaluable aid towards the managing of  our steelhead. The more information our  Fish and Wildlife branch has at its disposal the more -effectively it can act to insure a plentiful supply of one of, if not  the most, prized sport fish in the world.  Another change in the regulations this  year is the introduction of a short term,  three days, non-resident licence for $2.00.  Non-resident, aliem $10.00) and non-resident, Canadian, ($3.50) full season licences  can still be purchased but the shortjterm  licence is sure to be welcomed by those  coming into the province for just a couple  of days fishing. If the visitor is after steelhead and not a resident of Canada he must  purchase a non-resident steelhead licence.  The catch and possession limits are  much the same as the previous year but  make sure you know the regulations governing the particular area you -wish to fish.  Each district has its own regulations governing steelhead and salmon in fresh water. A copy of the regulations is available  from the Fish and Wildlife Branch in Vic-  .,:;.,..toria,..X.--unattainable^.when...yflu...pui:_^s^'..:  your licence.  Of particular. note to all anglers and  sportsmen is page 20 of this year's regulations. It deals with section 33 of the Canada  Fisheries Act which pertains to the injury  to fishing grounds and pollution of waters.  The fines are heavy, $100 to $1000 and up  to six months imprisonment for the first  offence, upon conviction of any person violating any provision of this section. So before you throw that empty can or dead fish  in the.wter, know the regulations. It has  been said many times before that ignor-  ance is''no'''J'excu$e'. "'>"' :.t'1 .^,/::1  Now turning io the salt chuck. I thought  some of, you . nught>t be. interested in a  little adventure yours truly experienced  while mooching off Trail Island a few days  ago. The sun had. just .come up and I had  baited my number eight treble hooks with  a live herring that was full of vim- vigor  and .vitality; "���' arid I just itching to grab hold  100 years ago   ackward Glances"  Centennial feature  S;;SOON. .  'fspO"vBE  AT YOUR  r i  .i"  MsWenU.J 0A#i.t*llltd. ��-WfltwHtWW**'  of some unsuspecting spring. I stretched  out in my yacht (12 foot row boat) and  relaxed, which is my custom when fishing, and had just gotten comfortable 'When  the rod tipped, the reel let out a scream  of protest and, boy oh boy, I had him on.  He took a mad furious dart towards the  open sea and pulled about 1000 yards (weil  would you believe 100) after him. After  his first run he seemed to give up rather  quickly for a 30 lb. chinook I knew it was.  Oh well, I started to reel in, after a couple  of gentle tugs and a couple of minutes of  exchanging a few fee]t of line between him  and I, he was near the surface. It was  then I saw his beautiful grey sides flash  in the sun . . . Grey? My chinook had mys-  steripusly changed into a dog fish. I took  an angry swipe at him with my gaff, missed but landing a sure~ blow iri the middle"  of my plastic pail containing my herring.  As I watched the yellow pail gently bobbing over the blue the dog-fish gave a  yank, broke my leader and was gone.  After ten minutes meditation I pulled  up my bleach, bottle anchor, and headed  for home. With each stroke of the oars  I prayed, for her sake, that my (tear wife  did not meet me at the door with, "Did  you get anything, dear?"  Now let's take a look and see what  King Neptune dished up from the depths  this past week.  Fairly hot for coho all around the Selma-  Davis Bay area, 15 taken on Thursday afternoon along off the point at Trail Islands and especially in between the firrt  and second islands has been good. Sargent  Bay. Redrooffs and Secret Cove all fairly  consistent         ���������-��-���.- -   -  ,-:.-  Over in Porpoise Bay some springs have  been showing up especially around Nine  Mile Point. Tilicum Bay Marina reported  some nice catches by those who went out.  Mr. Gerlack, Sari Francisco, 5 lb, and a  6 lb. coho along with a jack spring; Rodger Frampton, Vancouver, 8 lb. spring, 5  ,,lb. coho,,   May's ,Boat Rentals  reported that the  coho are still coming ashore. Thelma and  Lynda May took one of dad's boats out  and brought back a 9 lb. coho and lost a  couple more. Not bad for only Ms  hours  fishing. Bill "'mentioned that"one' of his guests  came in with a "humpy," first one he has  seen this-season.;,..---.-,-,,....- ,.;.;...:.,......... ..���,,...���,..,  The twenty pound springs are still being taken in and around the Madeira Park  area. Haddock's Cabana Marina reported  lots of guests and lots of fish. Bob Foreman, Cloverdalc, 21'/. lb. spring, Lee Bay,  son Kenny, 9 and 11 lb. cohos; Ray Mc-  Cormick, nine springs and enc coho for  three days fishing, tops bting 23 pounds;  Bob Boyd, Vancouver, 19.6 lb. spring from  Lee Bay; Tom Campbell, Chase, 17.6 lb,,  Leo Bay; Mr, arid Mrs. Eric Baynton,  Deep Cove, taking coho at Bargain Harbour. ,  Will end this week with a short true  story coming out of Haddock's at Madeira.  Shirley Haddock's roomate at University,  Lana Stoney from New Westminster, listened with awe all last yoar to Shirley's  tales of mammoth size salmon coming in  by thc "bucket fulls," This year she took  Shirley's' offer arid came up Inst week.  Miss Haddock took Miss Stoney out on thc  , water at the first crack of dawn ��� results, skunked!  Trustees  FIRST five trustees of the newly incorporated Sechelt Fire Proteo  tion District were sworn into office  last week. Money for fire protection  will now be raised by taxation, mill  rate will be determined after operating and capital budget is established  and approved by taxpayers. Pictured  "Sworn In"  from left are trustees, Vic Franske,  ���Sammy MacKenzie, Mr. Jack Mayne,  Notary Public, trustees Chuck Rod-  ��� way, Gordon Hall and Jim Janiewkik.  I Mr. Hall is chairman and Mr, George  Adams has consented to be secretary  treasurer.  See it at PNE  Drops hat from 100 feet up  and be^ ground  THE  CAPTURE  oE four  desperadoes   at  Lytton 100 years ago was a big story  for the newborn "Tribune" of Yale and  must have kept both towns buzzing for  weeks  The newspaper reported that a stagecoach had been raided of its cargo of flour  and beans while it rested there overnight  and all eyes turned to four suspicious Chap-  actei s, strangers in the area. When Oppen-  heimer's storehouse was robbed the next  night and the four found missing, the town  was up inarms.  Indians were sent out to track the gang  and found them camped two miles away..  Chief constable Cochrane went into action.  He organized a company "armed to the  teeth with rifles, six-shooters, pick handles,  pokers and all kinds of deadly weapons"  and set out in pursuit.  They found the four suspects breaking  camp.  The newspaper related, "Captain Cochrane divided his corps into two different  points of attack, which succeeded admirably, the captain himself charging them  in front, while his lieutenant, Mr. T. Buie,  with his;division, cut off their retreat by  a flank movement, for which he is deserving of. great praise for his gallant conduct  in the affair."  "B. B. Sampson, in the first charge,  fell into a ravine, knocked his ankle out  of joint. and had to be carried home in  a stretcher; he is under medical advice."  But aside from that, no harm was done  anyone and the four suspects were herded back to Lytton. And a little after midnight "all that they had stolen was found,  also a number of burglary tools, sling  shots, poison and other implements belonging to the profession."  Later in court it was learned the four  men, three Americans and a man from  distant Canada, had also committed a robbery in Saanich, ~near Victoria, holding a  pistol to a man's head while they looted  his house. Arid there was evidence of another robbery conducted at Yale.  So justice was swift in coming ������ 10  years each.  When you stole a man's flour and beans  100 years ago, it was a serious matter ���  and the courts didn't mince around in laying down penalties which would "deter anyone else from similar depredations. A  A CAR?  Oi- USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT. B.C.  Phono 885-2111  ��� Ted Farewell  GET YOUR  Vote for Isabel Dawson!  WHILE wandering around the Pacific National Exhibition grounds ths year, don't  be too surprised if you bump into: (1) An  eight-foot ostrich with a monkey on its  back; (2) A giant velvet camel with two-  Jtitfted..,bumps; (3) A huge blanketed In-_  dian with a cigar-smoking papoose; (4)  Or a giraffe-necked, neck-tied Mr. Grump.  All of these characters ��� and more ���  will be popping up here and there throughout Exhibition Park during the 14 days  of tbe 1966 PNE, August 20 to September  5.  They are Gerry Bang's Parade Characters, direct from Hollywood, and they will  thoroughly delight youngsters of all ages.  Gerry Bang's Troupe ��� some 15 characters, in all, ��� is just another of the  many FREE attractions at the PNE, which  this year salutes the B.C. Centenary with  a "Centennial Jamboree."  The champion tree climber of the world  ��� Danny Sailor ��� will be one of the major attractions, of the 1966 Pacific National  Exhibition's Festival of Logging.  Ten-time winner of the world championship tree climbing competitions and now  turned professional, Sailor will perfornv  breath taking feats atop a 100-foot Douglas fir twice a day from August 22 throuajh  September 5,  Another   noted   speed   climber,   Kelly"  Stanley of Washington State, will perform  on August 20, the opening day of the 1966  'PNE.'   ���"���  The Festival of Logging, with $15,000  in prizes, is being presented for the first  time . t, the 1966 PNE. This, free attraction  will be part of tbe PNE's salute to the  B.C, Centenary )vith a "Centennial Jamboree.",,, '  * Danny Sailor, a resident of North Surrey, B.C., has performed at logging shows,  sportsmen's shows, and exhibitions throughout North America, including tho Seattle  and New York World Fairs and, thc Los  Angeles Sportsmen's Show.  In his act, he scrambles to tho pinnacle  of the Douglas fir in a flat 29 seconds and  he descends in the unbelievable time of  five seconds,  His performance on a 12-inch circle nt  tho pinnacle can best bo described in the  words of Los Angclec Herald-Examiner  sports columnist Morton Moss, who wrote:  "Danny's blood-curdling repertoire,  while the awed peasantry gasps far below,  includes balancing on one foot and then  the other, a headstand and a leg squat.  For art lovers, he dances a Charleston  full of nutty nostalgia. Very fitting. The  Charleston was the dance for hellions during the..���heyday erf the..flagpole._sitteri. :Then.  he drops his hat and' beats it down ���  clomp, clomp, clomp ��� in five seconds."  Danny will perform at the. PNE twice  daily, at 3:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m., at the  Festival of Logging outdoor theatre, in the  all-new  3-acre  Feature Attraction  area.  In addition to Danny's performance, th6  logging festival will include all the logging sporting skills ��� log birling, axe-  throwing, standing block chopping, obstacle  pole bucking, pole climbing, power saw  bucking and pole falling.  TENT and TRAILER SPACE AVAILABLE  FOR OVERNIGHT OR PERMANENT HOOK-UP  Modern washroom facilities with hot and cold water  showers.  Our dog has a split personality���in our  neighborhood he's known as Dr. Jekyll and  Mr. Hydrant.  lilJ.l.l.jIMrtJdrt-H  APLE MOTEL  885-9513    ���' 7��  FULLY MODERN HOUSEKEEPING UNITS  Cfotc to sandy beach  porklike setting  > ��4 44f,l4 4" 44 '''.'  - j��a'.v��;.',  '**���!*  _��*'  5gsj*��.  ty'.l  mi p1, i|  ��� ''(fp  4  _j*p#y!��v i,  '. U't'i  4{IJ|p   "j A  : ���:  .  'i (I t  ,-pyflfVf  . J. I''  #^ ��**?.�� -P  ��� i' i,'  .'Wr  ��*i*l*41*H _,��*. Mitt  ,# $wk tfu^#_twi**t��!fM>m��i  PRINTING  plus  IDEAS!  TWi rtyMti* iam. It not pub Ifriwd or 01* pl��y��J by thi Uquot Control Dwd or by tho Government of Drlllrh Colum bli,      mm  Our job /��to put YOUR ncodi  on pap ori  ��   i  let us help!  The TIMES  mm&mmmmmamm  Bring You . . . .  The Largest Furniture Store on the      Entire PerairasuHca.  Our Selection Is Tremendous.  See These Expansion Buys.   :, NEm:::J..,:,l  FREEZERS  15 Cubic Feet, 500 lb. Capacity $229'95  20 Cubic Feet, 700 lb. 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'  Frost Clear Freeze Fridge, 2 door ���~._.,:..,    ,,., ���~~~:$369-95  say fm* for Carliftg Pilsencr  A British Columbia favorite jor more than Forty f/cara.  w**  itk&m'i  Wringer Washers, 2 year free service  Occasional Rockers   22 inch Beach Range : ������',,', ,.,,���  30 Inch Range ..���_ : ' "������' -  j*129-!>5  ���_$39,95  Chesterfield Suites ,,, ,,' "._  French^^Provinclalra-plece-r^^sr^i:  Portable Television, 19 Inch Screen  Automatic Washer and Dryer ���--_.-  _r������$129.95  .with trade $219"95  with trade $149.95  _S^-^^S^$349.9S..  $219-95  Set $459.95  USED  Wringer Washers  Oil Ranges ;.:;.;,:.':,',  Combination Rockgas and Wood  Rockgas and Oil ,���...���.  .���L.~  Gos Hot Water Heater ;���.,.,.���  $19.95 up  _jl.$59���95  ..^$69.95  - ,$95.00  $25-oo  3 Piece Chesterfield, newlyjecovered, A-l shape    $95.00  ��� Floor Tile, Cork ���^_^���-^^^ii^^.r^ each' Qc  Exterior White .___ j���.-���.,^,.$4.95 per galloii  ."Co.lours,,_-^i ; ,.���,���...,.,,.- ,..,.,, p.,,'.p,,,, ���!,. 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